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BC Historical Newspapers

Week Mar 29, 1913

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 The Week
With which is incorporated
k End
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review.
ol. XI, No. 7~Eleventh Year
Victoria, B.C., Canada, March 29, 1913
5c. a copy, $2.00 a year
"No policy will be satisfactory to the people of British
Columbia which does not include a substantial and prompt
The ©ld Order Changeth
' ITII tlio commencement of a new fiscal year great changes
lire to bi' effected in the Financial Department of the Provincial Government und these changes will lie concurrent
Ith the retirement of two nf the best known and most highly respect-
|members of the permanent stuff.   Mr. J. McB. Smith and .Mr. .1.
Anderson, the Deputy-Minister of Finance   and   the   Auditor-
Ineral will leave the service on u retiring pension to whicli their
Irk in the pnst so well entitles them.   They will lie succeeded by
r. W. J. Goepel and Mr. \V. Allison respectively and the change
lich thus affects the personnel of the Department will also mark the
opendence of the office of the Auditor-General nnd the creation
Ja Treasury Board, consisting of the Minister of Finance (Chair-
In), the Prime Minister, the Provincial Secretary and the Attor-
ly-General,   with   the   Deputy-Minister nf Finance ex-officio   ns
cretary.    These will form un Advisory Board to the Provincial
tccutive.   This reorganization of the Department has been brought
|_nt by the passing during the last Session of the House of the
pdit Act, and in order to ensure the success of the new system, Mr.
M. Dunlop, an export accountant, who has had special experience
| work of this nature, has been brought from Ottawa to supervise
initial business of arranging the details of the Department.   Tn
. Mc. James MoBraire Smith, Britisli ('(ilumbia is losing u valued
Ivunt nnd one who has been identified with the Province for many
lirs.   A native of Pownal, P. E. L, where he was born in 1 SMS, he
hie here at the age of twenty-seven and in company with the many
hud been attracted by thc discovery of gold, made his wuy first
till to the Cariboo. Thence hc went to Omineea where he set up in
liinoss and established a supply depot, and it was not till 1S74 that
1 returned to Victoria, tbe eity which was to be his home for sn
|ny years.    After engaging in business here fur five years he entile employ of the Provincial Governmeut in 1879 us auditor,
|l for the last thirty-four years he has faithfully served Ihe conn-
through the successive offices of Auditor-General, Inspector of
liccs and  Deputy-Minister of Finance.    Mr. Smith enters into
prement having earned  the respect and good-wishes of all wilh
Join ho has come in contact.    Mr. .Tohn A. Anderson, the retiring
lililor-Genenil, is a native of Scotland, having been born at Shnw-
Ids nenr Glasgow in 1S42.   Tie had the advantage in curly life of a
Iroiigh business training nt the same time that he was pursuing his
ldios, until passing to Glasgow University, where he won high
Lsicul honours.    At the age of twenty-one Mr. Anderson left bis
Iue and journeyed to New Zealand where he entered the teaching
Ifession and was finally appointed classical master at Auckland
liege.    In 188(1 he migrated to this Province and four days after
I arrival in Victoria was appointed to u position in the Education
Inirliuent.    After serving iu the Education, the Treasury and the
Jiils anil Works Departments, he was finally promoted to the posi-
li of Auditor-General in 1900.   During the whole course nf his
leer in the Parliament Buildings, Mr. Anderson has proved hiin-
|' to be a capable and trustworthy official of the highest, integrity
ile his unfailing courtesy has rendered him one of the most popu-
I figures in the Government Buildings.   The retirement which he
I so well earned will be regretted by all who have hud business
Kings with him in the pnst.   Mr. W. >T. Goepel, the newly appoint-
lDeputy-MInister of Finance, is well known in lmt.h social and
lerninent circles in Victoria,    lie was born in London, England,
Il856, and first enme out to British Columbia in 1875 when he
: a position at Nanaimo.   Later he entered into partnership with
Richard Hall, and in 1S92 entered the service of thc Provincial
ernment as a clerk at Nelson, being appointed two years later
lerninent Agent for AVest  Kootenay.     Tn 189(1 he became  In-
[itor of Government Offices and subsequently undertook the duties
Deputy-Inspector of Revenue.   Tt was in tbis latter connection
■.'ravelling Inspector that, Mr. Goepel gave abundant proof of his
and efficiency, his inspection work in Bossland resulting in the
to the Government of a large sum of money wdiich was being
Jsrted from its rightful destination.    To   his   new  dignity Mr.
Ipol will bring a ripe experience and a sterling honesty of purpose,
This appointment will undoubtedly meet with the hearty approval
;he whole Province.    To Mr. William Allison falls lhe signal
lour of being the first incumbent of the independent office of
llitor-General.   A Scotsman by birth, Mr. Allison has lived nearly
Ihis life in British Columbia and received his business training
Ibe employment of the Canadian Bank of Commerce, at one time
lng as manager for that institution in New  Wesl minster.    On
ling the bank he entered the Government Service ns Agent at
Hazelton, perhaps the most important and the most difficult of all
the Government agencies in the Province. Here Mr. Allison won
golden opinions from all who knew him and succeeded in making his
office a model for tlie guidance of all Government agents appointed
from a later date. His elevation to the Auditor-Generalship is u
well earned reward fnr work well done. So it is that the old order
chnngelh, and as thc Province grows in years and strength the
pioneers wdio laid the foundations for future prosperity and toiled
over figures in thousands that, tlieir successors might calculate in
millions, enter the quiet time of life with their work completed. The
two men wdio are leaving the Government service do so with the full
consciousness that their fellow-citizens are saying that they have
"deserved well of their country."
The Last Post
VISCOUNT WOLSELEY is no more. At eighty years of age
the hero of a hundred fights has responded to the last call,
and so tliere passes from the stage a distinguished military
figure whicli np to twenty years ago occupied a foremost position
among meu of liis class. There was a time when* Wolseley was a
name to conjure with and a brilliant and successful career culminated
in the glorious victory at Tel-El-Kebir whicli brought the hero hi.
lordly title and the largest honorarium granted to nny military commander since the clays of the great Duke nf Wellington. In the heyday of his success Lord Wolseley was subjected to much criticism, but
Attorney-General for British Columbia, on Whose Capable
Shoulders the Burden nf Government Rests During
the Absence of the Premier.
the carpet-knights who belittled his achievements were never able !.>
emulate them und although fault was found with his methods, it has
never been denied that hc was a supreme organizer and a leader of
victorious campaigns. This success as u general followed nn brilliant
service ns a fighting soldier. A man wdio was wounded at Sebastopol
and Lucknow and who wound up his active military career at Tel-
Kl-Kebir, has unquestioned cluiins to lie regarded as one who has seen
active service. Lord Wolseley turned his experience In good account
in acquiring a remarkable grasp nf detail, which made his "Soldier's
Pocketbook" a vade mecuin for everything connected with cnmp life.
Of laic years less has been heard of the distinguished general. Even
his ascendancy to the office nf Commander-in-Chief could nnt emphasize the important hold he already had on public attention. The
last ten yenrs of his life, during whicli lime his health was nnt nf the
best, developed into a period of rest which is liest described ns
'otium cum dignitnte." Men differ; it is not given In nil military
lenders to possess tlie snme personal attributes. Sonic become the
idol of the army nnd the public; others ure profoundly respected nnd
admired for their achievements; it is possible that Lord Wolseley belonged rather to the latter thnn thc former class, but nothing cun
weaken his hold on public esteem or his claim to the confidence and
respect of his countrymen, Tie was a brave soldier, u enmpelenl
officer and a brilliant ennininnder. lie scored a number nf striking
successes nnd he did us much ns nny niun in his lime tn maintain lhe
prestige of British arms and In consolidate lhe military forces nf the
Empire. It is probable thnt he will lie accorded interment iu Si.
Paul's Cathedral; il is certain that he will be carried in his lnsl
resting place with the acclaim and profound sympathy of lhe Empire.
They Did Their Duty
DURING the present week two meu hnve passed nwny who will
li:* suilly missed nnt only in tlieir own circles, but by lhe
citizens nf Victorin generally.    Both were distinguished by
many of the same characteristics,   They wero .men of notable physi
cal strength, force of chnracter, devotion to duty and the highest
integrity. Sergeant Clayards has spent all his adult life in Vietoria
in association with thc locul police force. It is not to belittle the
services nf his colleagues to say that no one officer bas done more to
preserve the high morale of the force and to make Victoria the safe
city to live in whicli it. is. In a similar sphere of public usefulness,
though a less conspicuous one, Edwnrd North has contributed almost
more than any man to the amusement and entertainment of Victorians. For many yenrs past he has had a hand in staging all the
productions that have appeared at the Victoria Theatre, and has done
it under difficulties and iu a manner which earned him the respect of
nil who knew him. Both men wero in the prime of life, with the prospect of many more years of usefulness. Both men were widely
respected and both have left sorrowing families to mourn tlieir loss,
it is not always thut men who fearlessly and honestly discharge their
duty in the humbler walks of life find their services so fully recognized as in the case of Sergeant Clayards and Edward North. It
must bc some comfort to the surviving relatives to kuow the esteem
in which they were held, and it must be an incentive to all tlieir fellows working in howsoever humble a sphere to persevere in the path
of duty; for although the material rewards may not be commensurate
with the energy expended, it is certain tbat to earn the universal goodwill and respect of one's fellows is at least the marl; of a life well
spent, aud in spite of the frailties of human nature we are so constructed that such a guerdon is well worth striving for and well
wortli winning.
Out of Focus
COLLIER'S WEEKLY has done a great deal to achieve
notoriety. Its performances may not always be meritorious,
. but they have a knack of being sensational, if by sensational
is meant something exaggerated to the verge of being startling and
suggestive. One of Collier's highest achievements has been to caricature the Premier and the Attorney-General of Britisli Columbia.
When Artemiis Ward, of sainted memory, started out on a campaign
of this kind he invariably headed his article "Tbis is a Goak." One
Britton Cook, a novice at journalism, is not so wise and so he leaves
his readers to discover it for themselves. Leaving out of consideration the question of good taste, wdiich it would be superfluous to expect from u contributor to Collier's, one cannot but wonder where Mr.
Britton Cook obtained the data on whicli to base his articles. No
one would expect logical deduction or sound judgment from such a
writer, but one hns a right to expect accurate data, even from a cub
reporter. Mr. Britton Cook is wrong in most of his historical
records quoted in the articles on Premier McBride and Attorney-
Goneral Bowser, and if it were worth while it would be easy to show
that must of his conclusions nre as wide of the mark as his record
of the facts. Just what good purpose Collier's hopes to serve by
grotesque misrepresentation of men who occupy so high a position
and wdio have deserved so well of the Province is nnt easy to understand, unless nne is permitted to make a deduction which is nt least
as reasonable and obvious us any made by Mr. Britton Cook, viz..
that he, like Miss Agnes Laut, has allowed himself to be hired by
the Liberal press to belittle men wdio have made the Liberal party of
British Columbia n proverb uud a by-wor I. Since one only has to
turn from Collier's to a A'ancouver weekly nf mongrel political
pedigree und n Victorin daily which has distinguished itself in the
vituperation to find the articles referred to quoted verbatim and with
approval there is little n tn doubt ihul they were written to order,
and wore intended to bc taken as an antidote tn thc spasm wdiich has
overtaken the Liberal party and placed il "hors de combat."
A National Calamity
YEAR by yenr the peaceful leuour of our lives iu this benignanl
nml sheltered spol nn the Pacific Consl is broken by the cry
nf distress which arises .'>'oin those districts nn lhe world's
map which nre subject In what lire besl described ns "the visitations
of (Ind.'' Earthquakes, tornadoes nml floods cause distress und suffering elsewhere nml we bill hoar Ihe echo nf these things in the
cry fnr help arising frnm un anguished  | pie.    During lhe past
week n national calamity has befallen the American nation in the
Hoods nf Ohio and Indiana und lire hns mil been wanting In ndd its
horros in those occasioned by the inundation, li is nnt possible at
present in learn lhe full extent nf lhe Inss in human life nr tn calculate the damage done in property during the cataclysmic events
of the early pari nl' the week, hill we know that nne mnre nf the
world's great disasters has occurred and ihul thousands arc homeless
and hundreds beronved, If uu appeal shnuld be mude fnr funds tn
relieve lhe sufferers it is certain that Canada will respond tn lhe call,
nnd such nu appeal shnuld nol puss idly by those nf us who live in n
spot mosl favoured by Nature, where earthquakes nre unknown,
where llie wnrd tornado is meaningless, und where the "visitations nf
(Ind" ure for Ihe mosl part u figure nf speech in the clauses nf an
insurance policy.
Pall or Adrianople
DESPATCHES received mi Thursday reported the full nf
Adrianople after u siege lasting nearly three months, broken
by uu armistice nf several weeks, during which the allied
Balkan Powers were endeavouring in make pence terms with the
Sublime Porte. The siege Ims been mnrked by lhe. usuul valour nn
the purl nf lhe defenders nml lhe usuul intrepidity nn lhe pari nf Ibe
besiegers. Then* is only inn much reason in believe that the fnrinur
have endured terrible privations, fnr it bus long been un open snerel
ihul. lhey were ill supplied with provisions mid even wilh Hit* proper
means nf defence. While ii is impossible in hnve any sympathy witb
lhe policy nf the Pnrtc, ii is ciiiiully impossible not in sympathise Page Two
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 29,19iai
with bravo men, always tho best of fighters, who have fallen victims
to inadequate transport facilities, insufficient food and inferior
equipment. It looks as if the hand of Fate had struck the hour when
the doom of the Turk had to be pronounced. Tho Young Turks have
.shown themselves as incapable as the Old Turks of enforcing reformatory measures; they havo fallen victims to tho corruption, the
intrigue and the cruelty wdiich have always characterized Turkish
rule. Il is more than thirty years since au outraged civilization demanded that they should be turned "hag and baggage" out of Europe.
They have only been able to maintain a precarious footing because
they were useful as pawns in a game which is now tinished. International considerations will prevent the Allies from taking the last
extreme step, and it. is probable that a treaty will bo concluded which
will leave the Turks little but Constantinople and a footing in Europe.
The treaty cannot be signed too quickly; tliere is now nothing lo be
gained by further delay and certainly nothing by further lighting.
The Turk can expect no support from lhe Great Powers and the
logical conclusion of au ill-conceived and wretchedly executed campaign must he the cession of all conquered territory and the imposition id' a huge war indemnity. That it. will never bo paid matters
little. Let it be registered, and let the world get down again to business, with lhe removal of the paralyzing hand of a war which has
threatened numberless complications, but which could have but
ono result.
Grain Commissioners
THE Dominion Grain Commissioners have visited Victoria
and the ease for the erection of elevators in the Capital City
has been most ably persented to them by a delegation of the
Hoard of Trade consisting of Messrs. Shallcross, Lugrin and Capt.
Logan. Conversing with the Commissioners afterwards, a representative of The Week was informed that they wcre greatly impressed
with the able manner in whicli the case was made out. The speakers
wore concise, logical, moderate and admirably furnished with reliable
data. As a result of this important interview it. may safely be said
that whatever Victoria stands to gain from having made a favourable
impression on tlio Commissioners will materialize. This, however, is
not to say that they will advise the .Dominion Government to build
elevators iu Vietoria; indeed, such a recommendation is highly improbable. The utmost, we may expect is that, they may recommend
Victoria as a suitable port from wdiich to ship grain, and their recommendation may result in Government assistance, but there will he no
grain elevators in Victoria unless they are built either by the citizens,
by the great transportation companies or hy the grain shippers. This
note was sounded at the Board of Trade six mouths ago by Mr. R. T.
Elliott; it was very properly emphasized by The Colonist iu dealing
with the subject tllis week, and they are living in a fool's Paradise
who think thai the erection of grain elevators will be brought about
by any other means.
Parallel Passages
EVERY journalist knows that there is no more deadly form id'
controversy than to print parallel passages, lt is astonishing
how few men sny the same thing today as they were saying a
few years ago. 11 is not men, but principles, that are constant. A
great, writer has said that it is only a fool who never changes his
mind. While, therefore, we look for some degree of consistency,
especially iu our public men, we must not forget that they are human
and that if we I' id absolute consistency wc should be tempted to
doubt it. The Victoria Times, keenly alive to the advantages of the
parallel passage system, lias this week placed the Mr. R. L. Borden of
11112 and L913 alongside of Mr. U. L. Borden of lflOl) and 11)10, and
paraphrasing the immortal poet has challenged its readers to ' look
you on this picture, and on that." While it is true that two blacks
do not make n while and that the "tu quoquo" form of argument is
rather recriminatory than convincing, The Week ventures to suggest
that in order to complete the comparison The Times should print
parallel passages from the speeches of Sir Wilfrid Laurier during the
two periods. There are lots of people wdio do not care a straw about
the Xnval Policy who would be very glad to be placed in the position
lo judge for themselves whether Mr. R. L. Borden could possibly be
as inconsistent as Sir Wilfrid Laurier. This is a problem wdiich rc-
niaiueth unsolved, but which The Week ventures to suggest would be
nearer of solution if this idea were carried out.
Good Old Staffordshire
IT IS uol often that the "Black Country" achieves world-wide
notoriety, bnl thanks to the perspicacity of The Colonist, il
figures very conspicuously this week as a deviser of excellent
rules for governing road traffic. There are not many Staffordshire
men in Victoria, still there are a few, and these will be (find to learn
liml iheir native county is figuring prominently in so good a cause.
The Colonist is rigid when il says that the street traffic arrangements
of Yieoria lean* much lo lie desired. The Week, which has fought this
question lor years, readily acknowledges the excellent supporl that il
has received from The Colonist of bile. The joinl efforts of Ihe Iwn
papers ought lo resull in still further improvement.   The first thing
is lo enforce the new by-law and this is only being half doi I pivs-
0111. Many of the drivers of freighting wagons ignore lhe new rules
and the size and strength of iheir teams enable them lo do so. They
monopolize the middle of lhe road when they should be travelling on
llle loft-hand sich*. They are never in a hurry, especially if lhey are
blocking olher vehicles, and civility is a word unknown in iheir cod*.
There has been a marked improvement iu lhe conduct of chauffeurs,
but solely through Ihe persistent attentions of the police force.   Could
nol lhe officers turn tlieir attention to teamsters, and try lo i vine*.*
thein that there is no such a thing as "a divine rigb" of way?
Child's Play
IT IS easy to understand thai the Councillors of Saanich may have
an honesi difference of opinion on many subjects, including thai
of the appointment of the engineer. It is not difficult lo conceive of public feeling running high and of some degree of bitterness
being engendered, although such a denouement should not be inevitn-
bl. However, as human nature is what it is and Anglo-Saxons are
supposed to have Ihe blood of men iu tlieir veins, perhaps lhe people
of Saanich who have allowed themselves to lie worked up lo a pilch
of excitement on a subject which is not of vital import .linen, need
not. he judged loo harshly.    Tbey will, however, bring down upon
themselves ridicule and some degn f contempt if lhey give way lo
the childish practices which have been indulged in by such unsoxod
creatures ns militant suffragettes. There is not a very wide difference in principle between arson, the pouring of vilrol into letterboxes and the mutilating of an nntoinobilo,   If the miscreants in
Fifty Horsepower
Every day, Everywhere
you hear it said:—
"If I had to do it over
again I would buy a
Any car at any price which
you choose to compare with
this new Cadillac will be
honored by the comparison
Family b-Passenger, $2,Q§0, f.o.b. Victoria
Garage 1052 Fort St.
Phones 2u,*iS, 1690,
Salesrooms: 1012 Yates   Phone 5045
Pllone 3419     J. W. Wrfglt, Mgr.
Vancouver Island \
Collection Agency
309-310-311 Hifcfcen-Bone Bldg.,
Government Street, Victoria.
Taylor Mill Co.
All Kinds of Building Material
Lumber, Sash, Doors
Telephone 564
North Government Street
Phone 3097
503 Central Bldg., Victoria, B.C
Saanich can find no other way of enforcing tlieir views ou public
questions, a comparison with the suffragettes will become inevitable
and in tbis case the comparison can hardly result in a favourable verdict for the sex which claims a monopoly of common sense.
More Policemen
THE civic fathers may be short of funds and they may find it
necessary to economize for some time, but the one thing on
which public opinion will not tolerate any cheese-paring is
that of police protection. Victoria is proud of its police force and
with every reason. It has a fine body of men who have proved themselves to be competent and incorruptible. They have made Victoria
the safest eity to live in on the Continent. This has not been achieved
without hard work and skilful organization. The eity is growing by
leaps and bounds. Every now and then a little band of marauders
manage to land here and commence operations at burglarizing or
safc-chackers, or occasionally, by way of variety, at the hold-up game.
Unless the force is maintained these men will become bolder, they
will come oftcner aud they will stay longer, and Victoria will lose a
greut asset, that feeling of security which has been her proud boast
for so long. The Chief asked for fifteen additional men. After considerable opposition ou the part of the .Mayor, he has been grouted
six..' This number is insufficient, and however difficult it may he to
reduce other appropriations it should be done to enable the Council to
place at the disposal of Chief Langley a full complement of officers,
R New Shipping Port
IT IS very interesting to watch the development of transportation
facilities on the Pacific Coast. Until Iwo or three years ago
Victoria, Vancouver and Xew Westminster were lhe only ports
of consequence iu British Columbia. Then the advent of the Grand
Trunk Pacific awakened the northern ports of the Provinee and 0
new terminus was established al Prince Kupert. The city of promise
aud prospect attained world-wide notoriety and become tbe Mecca oi
tourists and investors. Today it is 0 considerable city with graded
streets, electric light, a sewage and water system, imposing public
buildings and a steady business which, if not booming, is settled upon
a sure foundation and will expand rapidly as soon as the railway
links the East with the West. The latest information as lo lhe date
of this auspicious event is to the effect that trains will be running
through next year. Prince Rupert, however, is not the only port
which' will be affected by this consmnotion. Tliere is eight miles to
the soutli, on the Mainland, a fine natural harbour, wdiich has been
named Port Edward and which is destined to become not only a great
shipping centre, but an industrial site. The entire waterfront, of this
town is traversed by the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway. Port Edward possesses special natural advantages for the easy construction of
wharves and docks, and it is intended that the new port shall bid
agaiusl the older one for a share of the heavy transportation business
iu grain and lumber which will follow the opening of the Panama
Canal and the linking up of lhe (i. T. P. Railway. Port Edward
townsite is to be laid out on lhe most approved lines, and the most
exporl landscape and harbour engineers have been engaged for lhe
purpose.    Altogether il may h muted on as one of the Northern
eilies of the near future. Il is being (inaiiced by prominent men who
have interested English, Canadian and American capital. lis first
industry is lo be thai of sfonc-cutting which is rendered possible by
the existence on lhe Island of a splendid quality of high grade stone
suitable for ihe ornamentation of public buildings. A hydro-electrical
planl has been purchased and will be shipped to Port Edward which
will almost immediately become lhe scene id' industrial activity.
Free Bus    -    Centrally Located
Rates, $1 Per Day and Up
F. F. TROTTFR, Manager
Beit Grill in the City with
High-Class Entertainment
Magnificent English Billiard
Parlors Mow Open.
Easter Cards and Booklets
Prayer ahd Hymn Books in Great Variety
Victoria Book and Stationery Co*, Ltd.
1004 Government Street.    Telephone 63
By Rev. R. J. Hutcheon, M.A.
EVERY civilization is dependent
nn two classes ot men, who may
be described as "llic men al llic
front." lt mast defend ils institutions unit nil the accumulated wealth
and treasure of the past ngninst ils
enemies, and fur Ihis purpose, il
must rely 011 its common soldiers. In
llic lime uf war tlio man at lhe front
is lhe soldier, and on him falls lhe
pililcss lire of Ids country's foes. Hut
civilisation must also exploit new territory, build new railways, cut down
limber, dig for minerals, and in oilier
ways, conquer nature to satisfy man's
■trowing 1 limine wnnls. and for this
purpose, she iniisl use the common
laboring mnn. In lime of peace, tlio
man nl lhe front is llic miner, lhe
lumberjack, the navvy, cle., and ou
hi 111 falls lhe heavy burden of providing raw material for lhe grent industrial centres of civilization,
The soldier and the frontier In-
hoiirer—these men hnve both been
indispensable to society, aad yel both
mea have been shamefully neglected
by it.
Per obvious reasons Canada's
crime has been agaiusl the frontier
labourer rather Hum llic soldier. Seldom in lhe course of a century has she
been obliged lo call oil the soldier,
but she keeps nn army of millers,
lumbermen, navvies, ele., a quurter of
a million strong, at the front all the
lime, lu proportion lo the wealth
Ihev create, no class of man in Can
ada receives less for it, either in the
way of money returns or iu the way
et' lhe pleasures ami refinements ol'
civilization. They are generally
foreigners who cannol speak our language and who have few powerful
friends lo plead their cause, and,
consequently, lhe general community,
which profits so much by Iheir labours, remains ignorant or indifferent
to Iheir claims year afier year, and
decade afier decade, Tlie politician
sees lo it Ihal lhey nre naturalized
ns soon as the law will allow, nnd
eagerly cultivates iheir acquaintance
at election time. The saloon keeper
makes much of them when pay time
comes around, bill otherwise liltle bus
been done In prepare these men for
citizenship or to carry lo them the
benefits nf lhe civilization whose material foundations they have helped lo
Under these circumstances it is 11
pleasure to note the work of lhe
Rending Camp Association, iu Ibis
society of social workers. Hie frontiersman has at Inst found a disinterested, devoted, level headed friend.
Thc Association believes that it is
Ihe duly of tho state lo educate Ihe
nulli al lho front with a view bolli lo
his own larger enjoyment of lifo and
lo his future citizenship, hut until
lhe stnte is willing lo undertake ils
own proper work, the Association is
doing* what it can to supply lho do-
llciency. Probably no cdiicatiounl
movement in Canada is more unique
in ils way. The school is a cnr, 11
lent or a shanty, according to the
chnrnctcr mid permanency of the
work iu whieh lhe men are engaged.
The pupils are tidull labourers: Itnl-
iuus, Russians, Hungarians, Greeks,
Macedonians, Bulgarians, nnd olher
foreigners. The lonelier is a sludenl
ur graduate of some Canadian cul-
loge, who has worked along with his
pupils during the day ns miner or
luinberjnek or navvy, earning the
same wages and living lho same kind
of life, Tiie lesson is 0110 iii English or geography or history, as the
class may require, and iu some oases,
where the pupils speak English, iu an
advanced subject.
For thirteen years the Rending
Camp Association has carried on this
kind nf work, providing entertainment, education, rending mallei* and
writing material for ns mnny men ns
ils moans lias permil led it to roach,
tl has enlisted tho interests of the
great railroad corporations, many of
the lumber companies nnd 11 number
of individual friends, bill the work to
lie done is so large Ihal oven with
forty or fifty students  in  Ihe  field
every summer, only a fringe of it
be touched.
Willi a steady stream of fori
immigrants pouring into the conn
and in view of lho fnct Hull the ni
males will ill Hire yenrs time beei
citizens, the scheme of the Rene
Cnmp Assoeinlion scorns 1111 online!
sane aud laudable one, nail is win
of the support of every publie-spi
Humorous ?
"Perhaps you drink too much
fee." suggested lhe doctor. "I sin
advise you lo try a substitute."
your advice is superfluous," re|
the patient. "1 have lived in hi
ing houses for twenty-live years.
Philadelphia Record.
The Oriental capacity for 11
our mother tongue wilh strange Iw
of unconscious humor is well km
lint (ow examples are equal to
delicious sign on a Japanese link
shop: "A. Karinura, Biggest Lt
in Tokio."—Oriental Review.
"I suppose you saw ini ores
things iu the heart of A trie
"Some of the best moving pie
shows it was ever my pleasure to
Clara—Mny I burrow your bor
hell,   denr!     Bess—Certainly,
why all this formality of asking
mission 1   Clara—I  can'l    Mint
Smart Sol.
Adam heard Ihem blame lhe cos
living on lhe middleman,   "Tbe
thing lhey dim'I  blame 011  the
man,"   he    Ihaukliilly    observe
Xew York Sun.
"Eggs are gelling so expensive
fried eggs will he used next for t
ining women's bals." "Why not
should Ihink lhe effect woule
chic."—Washington Herald.
Guiimnn—Hnl Ha! 1 fooled yi
right. This here gun ain't, loa
"Don'I mention il, old top. '
roll I gave vou is stage money,
"Oil, yes, .lack adores me:
known il for weeks." "Then wh
bothering you?" "What's bothe
mc! Why I 've go to wait for hil
find il oui."—Boston Transcript.
(Iroeer—What kind of tea do
waul, little girl, black or green*?
lie Girl—Oh, if doesn't mailer, f
ami maiunui are lmlli color hiin
Exchange. [ictoria, March 29, 1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Three
At the Street Corner
|I7 UV IS IT, 1 wonder, Unit the
■ ' hired minions of Moral He-
l Leagues and Purity Brigndos
invariably persons of fhe lowest
ie? II would appear thnl when
i a one dons llic armour of Hie
idem Crusader lie sheds nl the
lime any vestige of manners,
irtesy or civility which he might
lave possessed. In the parable
|e muster of the unjust steward
lized thut the children of darkness
wiser in their generation limn the
Idreu of light, bill he did nor sny
|at they were physically cleaner or
they were more courteous iu
ir manner, 1 am pursuing these
innels of thought in consequence
the actions and altitude of certain
n, whom personally 1 should style
icing "lewd fellows, of the baser
d are frequently to lie seen
wling around our better known
?es and restaurants, with covered
nils and sordid clothes. On en-
ry 1 find that they arc employees
lnubtless well-meaning persons
io use them as detectives lo ascer-
n whether those members of the
ntle sex who are enjoying dinner
to be classed as "Indies" or
persons." The spy, for he is noth-
^i* more, walks round, offensive to
in his garb and in liis manner,
jers into tlie faces of women about
lorn he harbours a suspicion nud
■dies nwny—presumably lo make n
fport. If public opinion is content
stand this kind of espionage on
part of self-appointed moral re-
niers, well and good. But for goqd-
ss sake, if wc must have spies
out us, let. us have clean nnd well
-Uinered ones. Unfortunately, vir-
has always most obstinately re-
|sed to look attractive and her self-
ted champions usually consider it
ir duty and the duty of tlieir
clings to appear as objectionable
I am always writing about the
puglitless selfishness of men and
|>miiii, particularly women, who mane
point of walking on the grass
|ien  there  is a  sidewalk  provided
them. I have usually confined my
marks to the abuse which tlie
[ulevards suffer in this respect, but
attention has been called lately
the way in which women persist in
jimpling on the  lawn  in  front of
Empress Hotel, although there is
jt the slightest excuse for tlieir so
|ing. I have watched time and
lin of late, and the majority of wo-
n getting olf the car in front of
Bi hotel deliberately walk over the
liss instead of keeping to the path.
I saw carelessly ploughing her
y over the corner of a flower-bed
ieh had just been set in order.   I
nf raid tliat if 1 were manager of
hotel I very soon would get my-
f into trouble by being rude to
ise of my gnosis who so wilfully
ed themselves unlit to live in a
Icent house. What is the use of
ploying  a  staff  of  gardeners  to
Ititify  the grounds  if  ineonsider-
wonicu, for I contend tliat men
not do this kind of thing, are to
,do    nil   their good  work  out  of
HOomiug down Menzies Street last
illday I saw a sight wliieh proved
me that though we have advanced
eh iu Ihis century and nre even
gods in many things, common
se still lags far behind when any
rk is being done for the city. It
s between eight and nine-o'clock
the morning and a high wind was
wing from thc north. Parading
,vn the street were two liorse-
iwn sweepers and some way ahead
them was a water-cart.   The latter
H' left a dribble of water out on
i west side of the street, but the
t side had received only the shadow
moisture. Nevertheless, the two
sepers went merrily on raising
st, which promptly Hew back over
ir heads to settle ngnin. As a
oet-cleaning exhibition it was a
|cl;ery; ns a nuisance it wns per-
lt was on a par with something
■aw one day last week.   Tliere was
Jdippery morning, ns you may re-
mher, and for a wonder ashes and
t wcre laid down on the streets
te early. About eight o'clock one
the carts laden with grit and ashes
Is proceeding across tlie Causeway,
it. went, the men inside ladled out
lies behind them. So far, so good,
t in froul, tlie poor horse which was
drngging Hie cart, was slithering about
in n most pathetic fashion, nnd it
never occurred to the honest fellows
who were doing whnt they lind been
told to do, that if one of thenl had
rnu ahead with a few liandfuls of
grit nnd spread it down in front of
the earl, their own horse would have
gained some benefit from the wrrk
whicii it. was doing for the good of its
fellows. ]u this mechanical age, you
see, we don't hnve to think. Others
Ihink for us, and if they are lucky wo
do what we are told to do.
The question of roller-skates is a
perennial cue and one Hint has two
sides to it. I have written before of
the nuisance caused by a gang of
youngsters playing hockey on the
slreet outside your front door because
tlieir mothers won't have them near
their own homes. A friend of mine
who has lately invested in an automobile tells me of a new fear that has
come into his life. He snys that it is
n favourite trick of the youthful
skater lo race alongside a car and at
a suitable moment tn give an unearthly shriek and fall down, giving every
appearance of a boy getting run over.
This is trying to the nerves and is, I
should sny, rather dangerous for tne
boy. But what are you to do about
it? So long as boys are boys, and so
long as they are given roller skates
and are allowed to use them on the
streets, so long will they indulge in
such practices. The unfortunate part
is that when n boy does get killed this
way, it is the automobilist who will
set. the blame, just exactly where the
historic offspring of an egg received
Ihe tree-felling weapon.
I am delighted to see that some irate
parent has written to the daily press
complaining of the laxity of some people in giving due notice nf infectious
disease, There are some heads of families wdio consider it a personal grievance if they are compelled to isolate
their children if the later are suffering from infectious complaints, and
who seem to bc quite  incapable of
realizing that it is hardly playing the
game to allow other children to run
the risk of contracting the same illness. As was pointed out in The
Colinst recently, scores of parents
look on measles as a more or less
harmless infantile disease which all
children have and which it is well to
gel over once and for all. Such fools
deserve all they get, when measles
nre prevalent and weather is variable
nnd likely to induce complications.
ll has beeu ^*ood news for me to
rend that a veritable agitation hns
arisen with respect to the shack-tents
nl Foul Bny. Renders of this column
may remember that I broached this
subject some few weeks ngo. Now* I
lend Hint all sorts of people have
become interested. The Health Of-
lieer hns something to say; the Fire
Chief seems discontented; residents
in proper houses in the neighbourhood complain tliat the scenery is
spoilt. All of which is very true. A
few years ngo when Foul Bay was
" 'way out in the country," tents
were in order, but now that Victorin
hns grown in the phenomenal manner which Henderson's Directory
proves, those who love to live in tents
must, learn that they will have to go
further afield.
The retail clerks nre making a
strong bid for tlie Saturday half-holiday and I sincerely trust that they
will get it. Of course 1 know nothing about the technical question of
perishable goods, but from the standpoint of the man in the street it would
seem Hint there is no legitimate reason why they should not enjoy this
privilege in common with most of us.
There can be no hardship involved on
lhe general public if it has to do its
shopping before niid-dny on Saturday. AVhat with telephones, delivery
wagons, automobiles and the thousand
and one conveniences of modem life,
surely Hie housekeeper can manage to
obtain all Ihat is necessary for a
■week-end before one o'clock on Saturday. When all is said and done,
this is a matter which is right up to
llic public, and if the public will just
for once try and think a little less
of itself, there should be no difficulty in a hardworking class of men
and women getting a day and a half
to itself at the end of the week. Obviously Saturday, coming as it does
just before Sunday, is a better day
for a half-holiday than Wednesday.
This is a matter in whicii the retail
clerks have the very hearty sympathy
of the
By H. W. Welch
THROUGH dense underbrush, over
logs crumbling with age, around
great trees, a man, mnny yenrs nan
daily pushed his wny through a wilderness. He wns cruising timber. This
same man, now rich, likes to spin
nlong in his automobile over the very
places where, within the ensy recollection of nint ure persons, he wns a
Irnil-muker in the primeval forest.
The trails have become the streets nud
nvenues of Victoria and Vnncouver!
This remarkable transformation in
so comparatively short n time represents, of course, n tremendous output
of human labor. It is needless lo sny
that it has heen labor of great value,
llonils are the first essential iu a
community's development, nnd the
sooner these become good roads, nnd
then streets, nud then well paved
streets, the sooner will the community
become a real city.
Civilization must have good roads
for its onward march. This bus long
been realized. The Romans knew it,
ns is strikingly illustrated in the great
highways whicli they built even ns fnr
north as England. These are massive
highways, but in their construction
tliere was an enormous waste of labor.
The Romans employed an immense
number of captives in their road
building. Our modem way is to use
This modern way had its beginning
during the time of Napoleon Bonaparte, when, in France, some good
roads of stone were constructed,
chiefly for the rapid moving of armies. A very useful mnn, named
Macndnm, began in England in 181 (i
to make roads with n surface of
broken stone. This wns so practical
and satisfactory that the name Macadam has become the word macndnm,
which is still in daily use iu rond making. Macadam's success inspired another road-maker, Telford, a few
years later, to develop rond construction to tlie extent of laying a six-inch
surface of broken stone upon an
arched stone foundation.
Willi the great growth of cities and
the steady increase in Hie rural population, the necessity of good pavements nnd roads has become more and
more widely recognized, nnd there has
been much progress in road and
street construction. We have seen
material improvements in the mncad-
nmized rond, nnd the development of
pavements of brick, granite blocks,
wooden blocks and asphalt.
But hand in blind with the progress
in rond building, the standard of requirements for the road and the street
pavement has advanced.
The qualities now required mny be
enumerated as follows: (1) durability
(2) good footing for horses {'._■ resiliency (.) non-slipperiness (5)
noiselessness (fi) easy drainage (7)
a surface permitting easy cleaning
(8) dustlessness (9) low cost.
The pavements mentioned nil hnve
Iheir merits nnd defects. For instance,
the granite block pavement withstands
lhe wear of heavy traffic, hul is u iisv
nud lucks resiliency, Hint is, Ihe
quality of rebound which is hcl-nf i!
lo horses. Brick is ulso durable, hul
not in as greal degree ns granite, and.
like the hitter, it has the drawback of
noisiness. Another objection is Unit
un'ess this pavement is laid with special cure nnd regnrd for expansion
nnd contraction, il heaves up, giving
the effect of a drum, which settles
down with many cracks. Moreover,
miller present conditions on Hie Pacific Const, brick is n costly pavement.
Wood paving blocks have been largely
used in British Columbia because ol
Ihe low cost of fir and cedar, and
because the discovery of Hie crensot-
ing process hns given tlieie blocks
good wearing qualities. Wooden
blocks give horses an easy footing,
except when covered with mud or
frost. Tliere is a growing question,
however, ns to the wisdom of using
for pavements a natural resource
which is growing more and more valuable, nnd which can be used more
advantageously for other purposes.
The greatest progress has been
made in asphalted pavements, which
came into prominence about thirty-
live years ngo. and have since been
adopted very widely in progressive
cities. Asphalt pavement in Europe
is made of a bituminous limestone, n
natural product, Ihat can lie pulverized nnd applied direct lo lhe roadbeds
us u surface material. It costs too
much, however, to import this product
to this country, and so asphaltic
snndstone is made artificially by combining sand nnd bitumen under heat
and pressure. A heller combination
consists of broken stone, tlle voids
of which are filled with liner stone of
different sizes, sand, and stone-dust
bound together by asphalt cement.
Usually the foundation on which this
is spread is composed of two-inch
stone, laid lo n depth of about six
inches, well rolled. This produces it
very durable pavement, which is
noiseless and hns n considerable
nmount of resiliency. This is lhe most
recent form of paving to make its
appearance on the Pacific Const.
Tliere is, of course, still room for improvement iu pavements, but the very
widespread realization of the importance of fine thoroughfares in tlie
cities and fine highways iu the ocun-
Iry is bringing steady progress in
pavement making, and it probably
will not be mnny years before the
ideal is reached.—Western Canadian
Carnival weeuofl. 4 to 9,1913
THe Union Steamship Company, Ltd. of B.C.
The Boscowitz Steamship Go., Ltd.
Will Sail for Campbell River, Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Shushartie Bay,
Rivers Inlet, Bella Coola, and Ocean Falls, every Tuesday at ii p.m.
For Rates and Further Particulars, Apply
Phone  1995
1003 Oovanuuent Itrett
Powdered Metalcrete—A perfect bond between old and new concrete.
Liquid Metalcrete—The ideal concert damp proofing.
Graphilatum—A black paint guaranteed to be water and weather
Hundreds and Hundreds of Suits to
Choose From.
Men's Suits, in high-grade, dark silk
mixed cheviots, splendidly tailored.
Regular price to $15.. Reorganiza-
Men's Suits, worth to $20.00..$9.85
Worsted Suits, silk mixed, perfectly
tailored.   It seems a pity to sell
them so low, but necessity knows
no mercy,   Regular price up   to
$22.50. Reorganization price $11.45
Saturday or
Cluett, Peabody Shirts, worth $2.00
and $2.50,   Sale price  $1.15
Men's Shirts, white and fancy patterns.   Price, $1.50 and $1.75.   Re-
Men's Silk Lisle Underwear, worth
to $2.50 garment. Sale price $1.25
$4.00 and $6.00 Fancy Wool Sweater
Men's Hose, sells at 16c and 20c. Re-
Silk Ties, worth to 50c.   Reorganiza-
Men's   High-Class   Suits,   of   fine
tweeds and worsteds that sell regularly to $30.   Reorganization price
is $16.86
Next Week
Men's Shoes worth to $3.00, now
Sweaters and Sweater Coats.   Reor-
Men's Boots for business wear, that
mean service and comfort,   All the
newest shapes for Spring, worth to
$3.50.   Reorganization price $1.95
Men's Finest Dress Boots, all sizes,
styles and leathers, worth as high
Fine Hats worth $2.50 and $3...95c
Men's Finest Soft   or   Stiff   Hats,
worth up to $4.00.   Reorganization
as $7.00. Reorganization price $3.95
Men's Pants worth to $2.00, now 96c
Overcoats worth to $12.50        $4.95
Overcoats, worth to $30.00 $12.95
DO NOT confound this sale with other so-called Sales or signs.   L->ok for our name aad number above tbe door before entering.   EMPIRE CLOTHING CO.. bus __<*__•••<• at. Page Pour
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 29,1911
■grc^gSs-^RB^r*   ^Mm___   "»*■■»■*«*•■*■>-   "^mz&iinv"   -^ima***   ■^.mmv
A Few Choice Residential Lots on
Are Still Available for Purchase at
The Hudson's Bay Company's
Land Department Offices
TJLIIS'US commercial and financial aro quiet. A nation cannot keep up a fast gait all the time. If it tries unreasonably,
disaster comes. It must rest awhile to get breath. Canada
just now is taking a breathing spell. It might have gone a little
further, but* for international tight money falling across the wny.
Stock exchange transactions are few and poor in volume. Prices
are low. Loan and mortgage companies are gathering new strength
for spring operations. The banks are not calling further loans to any
extent, but are standing pat—a far better omen than if they had
continued to call. Collections generally are slow. Heal estate is
inactive. Surest sign of between seasons is the amusing and unsuccessful attempt to revive public interest in unhappy mining schemes.
These indications are not for mourning. They are a sign of spring
fever and national health.
Tight money is a good check to youthful enthusiasm. If this
country got all tlie funds it needed without question, it would soon
be heading for a sharp panic and a long period of depression. The
fact that money is difficult to obtain now has bad a salutary effect
in many places. As an example, our municipalities generally had
planned an extensive list of local improvements, some of thein in the
luxurious class. The market conditions have caused tliem to ponder
and to shave the list until only urgent necessities remain. The output of new securities of all kinds has been lessened. That* will help
matters, too. Credit is slowly being transformed to cash. This must,
be done occasionally to avoid the temptation of building a fabric of
paper. Hesitancy to approach the London market is apparent, and
the London market knows best how it needs a rest.
So tbe quiet being enjoyed is a good thing, for we know tbat at
foundation there is strength unlimited. Population is increasing,
naturally and by immigration; homes are multiplying—and homes
are a vital necessity to industry; railroad corporations continue tu
line their steel; crop acreage is expanding; existing industries arc
extending and new ones being born; British and foreign cnpital still
likes this Dominion. Back of all are vast natural resources and
opportunities that would turn a desert green with envy. All of which
is sufficient, even in dull days, to give ns the pink of enthusiasm.
—The Monetary Times.
THERE was much activity in loan
and mortgage spheres on tho
Pacific Coast last year. The annual
report of the Britisli Columbia Permanent Loan Compnny for 1912 shows
thnt this progressive corporation obtained n good shnre of the business
offering, which helped to mold n satisfactory balance sheet of the year's
operations. Out of the profits a sum
of $133,670 wns disbursed in dividends of vnrious kinds. The interest
on currency and sterling debentures
totalled $41,000. Tlie sums mentioned
were transferred to lhe following accounts, respectively: Expense fund,
$66,605; contingent fund, $15,000;
and reserve fund, $47,438. The reserve fund now amounts to the substantial sum of $600,000. Adding to
thnt the total of tlie contingent, fund
and balance of prolit and dividend
account, altogether $29,037, the company has n surplus of $629,037.
The British Columbia Permanent
lionn Company hns n strong list of
nssets. Chief among Ihem naturally
nre lirst mortgage renl estate loans,
whicii total $3,568,200. Share lonns
amount to $77,313; office property is
valued at $425,350, and other assets
bring the total lo $4,141,259. The
capital stocks of lhe compnny tire divided ns follows: Permanent, $844,-
297; full pnid and prepnid, $292,550;
nnd instalment, $320,579. Currency
nnd sterling debentures nnd accrued
interest total $958,660. Deposits and
accrued interest amount to $719,547.
This company has mnde rapid progress in comparatively shorl time and
bus assumed a leading position in the
western Held espeeinlly. The enterprising management nnd directorate
have undoubtedly seen to it that they
have the most ample securing for
loans advanced.
THEOTJGH President I"). C. Collier, of the Panama-California
Exposition lobe held in 1914 at. San
Diego, the Canadian Government bus
been invited to participate in thnl
celebration of the completion of the
Panama Cannl. Letters and memorials
have been addressed to His Royal
Highness, the Duke of Connaught,
Rt. lion. R. L. Morden, the Canadian
■Premier; Hon. Martin Burrell, Minister of Agriculture; lhe Members of
Parliament nnd commercial organizations in Canada, embracing the invitation to participate.
The suggestion is made to Ihe Canadian officials that a collective exhibit of Canada's resources—agricul
tural, mining, and forestry—be made,
demonstrating to the lionieseekot* nnd
investor the splendid opportunities
awaiting them in Canada, particularly
in the Canadian Northwest. The
opening of the canal is expected to
direct to the Western Coasts hundreds of thousands of desirable immigrants from Europe and doubtless
thousands of these will seek new
homes in the Canadian Northwest. As
the Snn Diego exposition is designed
to direct these to places of greatest
individual opportunity, it is believed
here thnt Canada would add greatly
to the population development of the
Northwestern provinces by a demonstration of the wonderfully rich opportunities to he found there.
IN the announcement whicli the Provincial Forest Branch is making
regarding timber for sale along the
ft. T. P. between Yellowhead Pass and
Fort George, tliere appears an item
of "5,000,000 feet of timber killed iu
The Qovernment is anxious in the
interest of the country to have the
limber taken out nnd used before decay nnd insects get a (Inn hold. As
is well known, dead timber is not able
lo resist either of lliese enemies and
il; is only a matter of time before what
was perfectly healthy wood is lllled
with a net-work of insects' borings
nnd fungus growths. Damages to the
extent of over $5,000,000 annually are
estimated to lake place in Eastern
Cannda and the United Stntes.
These losses may not be paralleled
in the West, but there is undoubtedly
vast depreciation going on at ull times
nnd this will become more nnd more
noticeable as time goes on und timber
values increase.
The rate, of deterioration of tlre-
killed timber depends a great deni on
the size of the timber and proportion
of snpwood. Trees under throe foot
iu diameter, if killed outright by a
crown fire, arc usually unmerchantable
in eight or ten years; larger trees,
with thin sapwood, mny remain merchantable for fifteen or twenty yenrs.
Logging fire-killed limber involves
losses ill mnny ways, particularly in
bringing useless parts of the tree to
the mill, nnd in tlie danger of breaking
when the trees are being felled. There
nre difficulties in milling, in that the
sol'l punky inilside layer of decayed
logs lake up gravel wliieh is had for
Ibe saw.
The average results of tests of small
specimens free from defects indicate
that the wood of fire-killed Douglas
lir, after a considerable number of
yenrs, is slightly weaker than tbat cut
from green timber. The difference,
however, is not great, and in structural sizes containing the defects ordinarily found in timber, very largely
disappears. In tests which have been
conducted bridge stringers of fire-
killed wook proved to be somewhat
less strong thnn the green stringers
witli whicli they were compared; while
the floor joists (of both kinds of
wood) were about equal in strength.
In stiffness, tlie lire-killed wood was
fully equal to the green wood for all
sizes tested.
In general, tests indicate that tlie
sound wood from lire-killed Douglas
lir of the Pacilic Coast may safely be
used for general construction purposes nnd Hint its merits are nearly if
not quite equal to those of material
from green, growing trees. Il should
be emphasized, however, that these
results apply only to sound wood.
Pieces showing indications of decay,
whether cut from green or from dead
trees, should be rigidly excluded
where strength or durability is important.
OL'ITE a (lurry of interest has
heen stirred among Butte mining men recently by the big copper
nnd silver lend development at Hazelton, British Columbia, and several
mining operators have mnde Butte
their headquarters in the interest of
their district during the past two
months. A most comprehensive outline of development was given out by
one of their number here recently.
"We can come to Butte and feel
the welcome that goes hand in hand
with having made good," said James
A. Riley, one of the Northern men
at the Pinlen hotel. "We enn thank
Butle nnd Spokane cnpital for having opened up our mines, for it was
P. J. Jennings, of Spokane, who lirst
brought John F. Cowan and associates of Butte and Salt Lake City to
look at the Rocher de Boule copper
property, and Put Welch, Jack Stewart, Vernor Smith and Tony McHitgli,
the wealthy Spokane railroad contractors, came to us with ready assistance to open the Silver Standard,
the Silver Cup and the Sunrise silver-
lend properties.
"Hazelton is the centre of a vast
mineralized area which has barely
heen scratched. Everything that bus
been opened up so far has been within a radius of from two to ten miles
of the new transcontinental railway,
whicli will have seen the driving of
the lnst. spike on the fnrthese north
(shortest, easiest, grade railroad
across the continent of America) by
June 1st, 1014. This railroad is now
operating from Prince Rupert, the
Pacific terminus, lo Hazelton, B, ...
a distance of about 175 miles.
fort so thnt pressure mny be brought
lo hear ou the retailers and middle
men from both ends.
"Uuy B. C. Products" is the slogan
whicli will he adopted to a practical
end nnd it is confidently anticipated
tliat this new movement entailing as
it does such vital interest to the com-
munity both from the producer's and
consumnier's standpoint will be the
means of bringing about the betterment of an economic condition which
has prevailed in this.Province for a
long period and is resulting ill the
deflection of huge suras annually to
foreign markets which rightfully
should he eerculated within the con-
lines of British Columbia.
Dining out Sunday?   No place is
better than the Kaiserhof.
By Ii. W. Montgomery
ONLY n long, low-lying lane
Thnt follows to tlie misty sen.
Across a bare and russet, plain
Where wild winds whistle vagrantly.
I know that mnny a fairer path
Willi lure of song nnd bloom may
But, oh, I love this lonely strath
Because il. is so full of Y'OU!
Here we have walked in older years,
And here your truest memories wait
THIS spot is sacred to your tears,
THAT lo your laughter dedicate.
Here by this turn you gnve to me
A gem of thought Hint glitters yet,
This tawny slope is graciously
The mystery of a tale untold,
The grace of an uniilterod prayer.
Lei others choose the fairer path
That   winds   the   dimpling   valley
I gladly seek this lonely strath
Companioned by my dreams of yon.
By a remembered smile besot.
Here once ynu lingered on an hour
When stars were shinning in the
To gather one pnle scented flower
And place it smiling on your breast;
And since Hint eve ils fragrance blows
For me ncross lhe grasses sere,
Fur sweeter than the latest rose,
That faded bloom of yesl eryenr.
For me the sky, the sea, the world,
Have  beckoning visions  wild  nnd
The mystery of a tale untold,
The grace of an iinuttered prayer.
Let others choose the fairer path
That  winds   the   dimpling  vnlley
1 gladly seek this lonely strath
Companioned by my dreams of you.
—Cnnndinu Magazine for Mnrch.
The way we have in serving the
genuine "Humbser" and "Pilsner"
also the famous "Bohemian" appeals
to the judgment of fastidious people.
Careful handling has as much to do
with beer satisfaction as good quality
and skill in brewing. For the best
in everything try the Kaiserhof.
THE present week sees the initiation of what is expected to be
a far reaching movement for the purpose of educating the public nt lnrge
us well us the retail merchants to the
desirability and mutual advantage of
promoting the consumption of Britisli
Columbia products in preference to
lhe imported article. As the centre
of tho largest fnrming community in
British Columbia, New Westminster
is rightfully lending in this movement and active stops hnve been taken
to secure tlio co-operation of llic public bodies us well ns those representing special interests both locally nnd
throughout  the Province.
While Ihe efforts on lho purl of lho
funning community towards the organization of adequate co-operative
marketing facilities nre not being
overlooked, hut, on lho contrary, are
being furthered hy the rural Boards
of Trndi' and publicity bureaus, nt
Ihe seine time il hns heen pointed out
as essential that on the consumer's
purl there must be a reciprocating of-
The painstaking artist, anxious to
please, remarked to a prospective customer: "I can paint you n portrait of
your wife which will be n speaking
likeness." "II'm. Couldn't you do
il in what they call still life'/"—Lippincott 's.
Culler—You know, (here wns some-
thing I wanted to sny to you, but it
Ilns quite gone out of my mind, I
cun't remember what il was. Maiden
(hopefully)-It wasn't good-night
was it?—Woman's Home Companion.
Everyone and his wife can get meals
to their liking at the Kaiserhof.
IN THE MATTER of an application for u fresh Certificate of Title to
Part 1 ■!'.'• aeres of Section 9, Esquimau Dislrict,
NOTICI. is hereby given of my intention ul the expiration of one cnlon-
dar month from the first publication
hereof lo issue a fresh Certificate of
Title issued lo Lizzie Denliam Chandler on the 24th dny of November,
1910, end numbered 243780, whicii bus
been lost.
Dated al Lnnd Registry Office,
Victorin. British Columbia, this 27th
day of March, 1913.
Registrar General of Titles.
March 19th
M, H, Haughton—Finlayson—Dwelling   %
Victoria-Phoenix Brewery Co.*—Johnson—Alterations   1,2
W. G. Grey—Olawthorpe—Alterations   S
Jas. McKay—Front—Dwelling 	
J. V. Scrivener—Forbes—Dwelling   2,6
John Mortimer—Fairfield and Arnold—Stores    3
James Moggey—Oxford—Dwelling   3,0
March 20th
Rupert Skelton—Beechwood Avenue—Dwelling       2,C
March 22nd
John Jas, Bradford—Chester Avenue—Garage   1
F. J. Hitchman—Acton—Dwelling   2
W. H. Dempster—Ohesnut—Dwelling   5,0
G. H. and A. G. Evans—Emma—Dwelling   2,0
March 25th
0. E. McKeen—Hollywood Orescent—Dwelling   3,8
B. C. Land and Investment Co.—Yates—Stores   4,7
Thomas Murray—Edgeware Road—Kitchen	
M. Chadwick—Haultain—Oamp Kitchen   2
Hayward Bros.—Roseberry—Dwelling  3,0
Mrs. Kelly—Ross and Robertson—Bathroom and Pantry   6
Victoria Opera House Company—Broughton—Opera House  250,0
Wallpapers,   Paints, Etc., Etc.
Successor to George Brooke fe Co. Fairfield Building-, opp, City Hall
Phone 368.
Owing to delayed shipments some of the  early lines have become
broken.   On these we will hold a Sweeping   CLEARANCE   SALE.
The New Idea Store
824 Johnson St,   -   Orders Taken for Sewing and Special Handwork
Arcade Bowling Alleys
The manager of the alleys has
arranged for two afternoons a
week for ladies desiring to
bowl, Tuesday and Thursday.
Phone 4873.
Aro our Agents iu Victorin for
Haddington Island Stone
Per W. ft. McDonald
Phone R4340
Arena Skating
3—Daily Sessions—3
10 to 12     3 to 5     8.15 to 10.30
Evening—General Admission  50c
Morning—Children   .... 15c       Adults    35c
Afternoon—Children  ... 25c       Adults    35c
R.   G.   Rowland's  Band Every   Evening
New Provincial Court
I enn offer subject to previous sale or confirmation the following properties in this vicinity. And ut the snme time point out the extraordinary low values whieh hnve ruled here in spile of its proximity
lo lhe centre of town, will ndmit of lnrge rises in value.
Lots 6 nnd 5,83 ft. on Burdette, 104 on Feinvick
Lois !) und 3, 42.0 on Burdette, 30 on Humboldt, wilh average
depth of 115 feet $30,000
These are (he two best buys to bo had.
A. W. Bridgman
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Agent
1007 Government Street Victoria, B.C.
. Victoria, March 29,1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Five
RH. Hincks has scored another
• success both us an author and as
tragic-comedian. '' River Styx Ltd.''
drama with many points, none of
ich should be missed, is an epic
picting the woes of the departed
ent ones of this world who nre kept
tiling on Ihe hither side of the
yx because they have not got the
Wallingford having euchred it
t of thein ut poker. Mr. Hincks as
unlet in this sketch wus really im-
inso, while Mr. Brian Drake made
ideal Cleopatra, just the sort, of
typtian fairy whicli he might be ex-
eted to portray with success. Miss
[yllis Davis, who made such a hit
'The House Thut Jack Built,"
iyed the part of Helen of Troy and
counted most admirably for the
ojun war, nnd the remaining clinr-
ers were well taken by Messrs.
tes, Horton, Julier, Lennard and
eves, who aii managed to dress the
rts and imitate the style of their
finguished prototypes.
toria before uud are known as tbe
original college boys, who excel in
dancing and singing. The Aeroplane
Indies, who wind up the programme,
give a spectacular performance which
is quite unlike anything ever seen on
the local stage before. Manager Wis-
nor may be congratulated on having
secured a good all-round bill for the
holiday week.
Pathe's Weekly is always a favourite item in uny moving picture
show. This linn, which led the way
in cinematograph work and was the
lirst to feature world happenings, can
always be relied on to present iu picture a concise record of the week's
events, and at the Crystal this week
its film was a head-liner. The Three
Musical Saxons scored heavily among
the vaudeville entertainers aud the
wonder is how the management contrives to oifer such an excellent bill
every day in tlie week for the modest
sum of ten cents.
and tonight are the last performances
of "A Man of Mystery."
THE Gods have been kind to
Clara Butt," declares a London writer commenting upon the
phenomenal art of the great English
contralto. "They have given her a
voice that has won for her fame and
fortune. And fnr above all that, they
have given her a voice thnt can stir
the hearts of men, and. arouse emotions long forgotten. Such a voice
simplicity and sweetness can soften does not only sing, it exhorts, it entile hardest convictions. In fact, the courages, it stimulates. Let such a
only thing thnl seems to stop Mr. voice sing iu n crowded hall in a time
Buckler and his excellent company of national excitement, and it will
in their fun is to give the audience arouse men to do its bidding."
a chance to get its breath nnd ease Mine. Bull wns born in Southwick,
its aching sides. Really, the troubles Sussex, England. At an early nge
thnt pursue poor Tommie Beaeh, the her remarkable voice began to dc-
huchelor, and baby-hater supreme af- velop, though her own people, oddly,
tor he is reluctantly saddled with did nol ihink it nt nil extraordinary,
his brother's orphan, made one of the It wns left to n casual caller to oli-
wiltiest; comedies of modern times. serve Hint her vocal abilities wore un-
Thal well known comedian, Henry usual. Overhearing her singing one
Buckler will play the part of Tom day, the visitor remarked to the young
Bench, the bachelor and will bc as- woman's mother, "Whnt a wonderful
sisted by nn all-star cast of promin- voice your boy has." On being told
ent favourites. it wns u girl singing, Ihe culler urged
•^ the parents to secure the best masters
EASTERNERS are always accused obtainable, and ultimately tlie ndvice
of being the renl lovers of the was followed. A local teacher look
plays dealing with the West, the cow- her in hand, but, curiously enough,
boys, Mexicans, ranchers and other trained her as a soprano,
inhabitants of that favored region, It was not for several yenrs thnt
but when it comes to renl euthusi- the young singer's talent was really
asm over one, the Westerners double discovered, and her voice was "plac-
discount them. That is if the play is ed" as a contralto. Pour years nl the
true to the life nnd possesses the real Royal Conservatory brought marvel-
breezy element peculiar to our loved bus results, and then Mme. Butt went
West. Given such a play, with a to Paris to complete her studies and
I li rend of true love running through- enter upon a public career. Ou her
out, contrasted with a dash of devil- re-appenrnnce in London she wastry, nnd Easterners and Westerners hailed as the queen of English connlike settle down for an evening of trnltos, and since then she has taken
unalloyed enjoyment. And such a the world by storm. Loudon Charlton
rarity is "Bar X Ranch," the nt- so arranged the Butt-Run if ord tour
traction at the Princess Theatre next, that the artists will spend three
week; and the fact that it is to be months in America en route for Aus-
presented by the Williams Stock Com- trnlia.
pnny is proof par excelence of the Clara Butt with Kennedy Riinifonl
correctness of setting and costume will appear nt; the Victi ria Theatre,
and of good acting. Friday, April llth.
Margaret Lee loves and is loved by
Richard Barrington, but as lovers are
too often prone to do, they quarrel
and separate, and in the bent of passion Richard Barrington rushes to the
Mecca of all Enstern lovers, the
West, Texas being  liis   choice.   He
cene From "A Bachelor's Baby," Showing Henry Buckler, Vira Town-
nd and Baby Wilson, to be Presented at the Victoria Theatre, April 2nd
EW   Westminster   hns   nhvnys
always heen favorably known
for its cily market which is about the
only one in British Columbia to give
real service to the farmer.   The opin-
lnnds at Bur Z ranch and annexes a ion, however, is gaining ground thnl
job as cowboy from Tom Corigan, the its utility collla l)e *-'m'*he1' enhanced
by certain  improvements    and    the
■st anyone should wonder what
If iver Styx has to .do with Vie-
in. it may be well to point out that
Wednesday and Thursday the The-
e wns occupied by a company of
nteur vnudevillians who staged an
illent show for the benefit of the
inum's Institute, and "River Styx
I." was the concluding item, being
n-iginal drama from the pen of
. Hincks.   Full of local allusions,
I fnl  adaptations and original wit
succeeded in   thoroughly   amusing
lnrge audiences whicii assembled
h evening.
'receding the two-net drama was
vaudeville show proper, which con-
hicd many good songs and dances,
curtain rose on a gathering of
isies doing honour to their queen
I in the course of tho festivities a
idering "llielnnder" in the person
Jir. Robert Horton appeared with
leiiehant for singing comic songs,
wns   succeeded by Miss Kytlie
Hon    who   gave  a classic dance
eh    wns  enthusiastically received
I   following   her   came   "Hitcliy
i," a trio dance and song by Miss
Iys Gray nnd Messrs. D'O. Roch-
. and4Reeves. "Bobby's Holiday"
reduced a song nnd dance by lhe
ises Gladys Gray und Phyllis Davis
il  forgetting No. i'l in the form
.Muster Grunt Taylor.   The feature
he first pnrt of the entertainment,
•ever, wns undoubtedly Mrs. Koch's singing of the "Lazy" song,
eh she rendered in her own iniinil-
• manner.   The vaudeville eonelud-
with    the   "Ragtime   Wedding
ile" by Miss Gladys Gray und Mr.
pier Jessop, nl tended by (lower
s nnd bridesmaids,
'hough it was obvious that Part I
the entertainment had not rc-
■eil Ihe combined rehearsing which
ures complete harmony, no one
I bc found to deny that the per-
mnnce   was  enjoyable   in   every
* and the net result will be a very
fortable little sum to be Landed
■ to the Treasurer of the Con-
ght Seaman's Institute.
welcome note nf change was
k at the Empress Theatre this
ik when the Waytes, Marion nnd
lliam made their appearance in
5trnlian scenes. These two are nd-
tised as Bush-whip marvels and
one who' has seen them will be
irons of disparaging their title.
is Agnes Kaync, who follows the
t turn, is n very acceptable char-
v comedienne, while the Cabaret
* contribute a really first-clnss
„ical interlude. John Kenney and
ink Hollis have been seen in Vic-
DAV1D Belasco has been called
"lucky." This is by the envious rivals whose ratio of successes is
fnr below thnt of the man whose delightful production of "The Concert," with Leo Ditrichstein in the
lending role, will have its first performance at tlie Victoria Theatre on
Thursday, April 3rd.
It will not bc denied that the plays
nnd productions of David Belasco are
more nearly "sure-fire" hits than
those of any manager now catering
to the American public. It is not
within tlie records of the past dozen
yenrs Hint he hns hnd more than two
"out and out" failures; while one has
only to recall such triumphant works
as "Zaza," "Du Barry," "The
Music Master," "The Girl of the
Golden West," "Sweet Kitty Bel-
lairs," "The Rose of the Rancho,"
"Is Matrimony a Failure1." "The
Lily," "Nobody's Widow," "The
Woman," "The Return of Peter
Grimm," and "The Governor's
Lady"—all successes, some of them
epoch-making triumphs—to place beyond argument his claim us the greatest, author-manager tbe American
singe bus ever known nnd one of the
greatest iu dramatic history. It is
because of this remarkable record,
nml because of the perfect enst nnd
scenic production his plnys always
receive, Ihul the public huve learned
to expect; so much more of him than
nf any other author that the first
night; of any new Bolnsco piny is
awaited with an interest that attaches to no other "openings."
ONE of the dramatic treats of the
seuson will bo Ivan Wright's
presentation of Francis Wilson's fn-
moiis comedy "The Bachelor's Baby"
which will be presented at the Victoria Theatre on Wednesday, April 2.
"The Bachelor's Baby" is a comedy of action, as apart from a comedy of dialogue or scene, and there
is not a dull moment in the play, nnd
so grotesquely amusing are the incidents i.i it tliat the audience is in one
huge roar of laughter from the rise
of the first curtain to the fall of the
last. And while the play amuses it
never fails to appeal to the hearts of
the audience. Tlie picture of the hardened young bachelor, who is a sworn
enemy of babies, and all things connected with babies, being won over
by his little orphan niece, is an exceedingly pretty one, and these are
many wet eyes in the audience during the scene where Tommie has to
part with the kiddie ho began by
fearing, and has ended by adoring.
All this is written with supreme delicacy and feeling, and it is indeed
touching to see how a little child's
jovial owner. Hc rises to be foreman
rapidly and nil would have been well
if lie had not fallen into the toils of
a pretty Mexican girl, Winona. More
honorable than most men, he marries her, and too lute Margaret Lee,
question is becoming a live one in
that city with the Board of Trnde
und the Progressive Association.
A special committee of lhe Board
of Trade is at work on the matter
nnd suggestions have been mnde that
not knowing of his proximity, conies the market be held by-weekly instead
to Bnx X for a visit to Mrs. Corigan. of weekly and thnt warehouse and
Winona bus committed bigamy and cold storage accommodation he prober husband objects strenuously and vided. Owing to the work of widen-
in a fierce quarrel lie pulls a pistol ing Front Slreet the city market will
and shoots her, just ns Margaret and shortly be moved further down the
Richard, coming from opposite direc- river on the city's waterfront and it
lions, enter lhe room, the Mexican es- would seem that this offers a splen-
caping. Each of the newcomers did opportunity for making these ad-
jumps to the conclusion thnt the other ditions to the buildings,
hud committed the crime, and each It is generally recognized here thnt
tries to shield the other. On this n,e most important problem facing
situation the interesting play is the Province at the present time is
founded and tliere arc some thrilling „n agricultural one and every effort
and interesting scenes. It ends charm- is being made to work towards the
ingly for some of the plnyers, while practical solution of the present state
others nre not so lucky and the unex- .,[ affairs. 0ut at Langley, down in
peeled is always cropping up. tlie Delta, up in Chilliwack, cabbage
Miss Page will be a charming Mar- cannot find a purchaser at one cent a
~aret Lee nnd has some strong scenes, pound, while the consumer is paying
three cents a pound to the retailer
while Miss Fransworlh should make
an adequate Winona. The hero,
Richard fnlls ot Mr. Howland, and
Mr. Belasco will be the villainous
Mexican Jose Villja. Dave Williams,
always a favorite, will be in the cast,
and the other members of lhe company havc good opportunities lo show
tlieir skill. The piece will he singed
and costumed with the usual skill.
0 anyone interested in hypnotism
—und who is not?—the Princess
Thenl re.  where  "The  Mini  of  Mvs-
for the same class of goods imported
from the American side.
Another line along whicli the Westminster Board of Trnde is working
is the establishment of a good passenger nml freight hout running between New Westminster nnd Victoria. It is understood that Victoria
wholesalers  nre  willing  to  do  their
hest   for  the   Eraser  Ynllev  produce
npO anyone nitoroslcd in hypnotism „lills|e, tll0 mitve fm, lh*s      imQ
1        :""' "''"' ls "',l ■'   ,M" iVi' *s  whence it cun he shipped in hulk lo
.    Victorin for the market awaiting il
tory" is playing lo enthusiastic uiidi- [\iere
ences, is Ihe proper pluce lo go to see
In addition to lhe agriculture pro-
xpecTer's'iluntiinis, 'nnd  d.u?e !l goul1 p"ml !nulc c0"1',1 l"'01'"
nhly he worked up between the two
cities, once n good steamer wns operated. Such n slenmer is available ul
lhe present moment uud it is only
required to show that the necessary
freight is in sight for the ferry to
he put on the run.
ils power demonstrated. Il is u piny
Pull    of   line;
while strongly emotional mid sensa
tional, is yet replete with comedy, a
play iu which one can experience a
variety of emotions. A niiin of highest social position uses his hypnotic
power over the criminals of a city,
foiling for years the detective and
police forces, meeting his Waterloo
finally through the cunning of Ned
Archer, a detective.
Miss Page plays Flossie Glenwood,
lhe devoted sister of Richard Glenwood, the villain of the dual life, also
sweetheart to Ned Archer, and she
mnde a deep impression on her audiences. Mr. Belasco is the Man of
Mystery, and made it very convincing
while Mr. Howland was an interesting
detective with his deductions und
clues. Dave Williams mnde his usuul
hit as Hie Noah A lott nnd convulsed
everyone with laughter. Miss Riee
made the most of the role of Knte
Burke, the confederate of the hypnotic
criminal and the others kept the interest going all the time.
It is well staged and costumed nnd
well   worth  seeinc.    TMs  afternoon
Victoria Theatre
Thursday Night, April 3rd
(Once Only)
Presents lho 3-Act Comedy
With   Leo   Ditrichstein,
[sabel  Irving,  nnd Grent Cust
From    Belasco   Thentre,   New
York, Where This Comedy Was
Plnyed fill!) Times.
Seats   -   Mail Orders Now
Prices, 50c to $2.
Victoria Theatre
Wednesday, April 2nd
Curtain, 8:30.
Francis Wilson's Famous Comedy Success
With Henry Buckler and Baby
■Wilson Supported by a Metropolitan Cost.
Prices   -   50c to $1.50
Seats  on   Sale  March   31st.
fln EiniDire in
Brlteh Columbia
During tint next foui- years
tlireo transcontinental rallwaya—
tlio Canadian Pacific Railway,
Canadian Northern Railway and
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
will   distribute
in railway construction in British
Columbia, in audition to tho fifty
million to be expended by other
railways, such as the Pacific &
Great Kastern, now building from
Vancouver to Fort George; the
lCiimonton, Dunvegan and British
Columbia, from Edmonton to Fort
Geoiffe; the Kettle River Valley,
the Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern, all under construction, not
to mention other railways projected.
We own farm lands, water powers, timber limits, townsites, coal
ureas, Inside busiuess property,
and close-in acreage in tbe best
locations In  Britisli  Columbia.
You can get in on tbe ground
floor by buying direct from tlie
(Joint   Owners   and   Sole   Agents,
Fort George Townsite)
Cnll or write
C20-C24 Vancouver Blk, Vancouver
Victoria Theatre
Friday, April llth.
Curtain, 8:30 p.m.
(World's Greatest  Contralto)
(Celebrated Baritone)
Prices, $5 to $1.50; Gallery, $1
Box  Ollice  Opens  Wednesday,
April !).   Mail Orders Received
Princess Theatre
Week Commences
March 31
'I'he Sensational Melodrama
The Bar X
—are conceded by
competent judges to
be the best made
in Canada
We Are Sole Agents
Government St. opp. Post Office
Write  for  Catalog and  Prices.
Week Commencing March 31st.
Grotesque Fun-Makers.
Brown Face Singing.
Whistling JVientlriloquist.
Musical Ensemble.
Fun  on  a Revolving Lndder I
will  shortly  be  opened  at
Fov Information apply to
911 Blanchard St., Victoria
iSenior   Oxford Looal Certificate,
ixford   and    Cambridge    Higher
Certificate,      Cambridge      Higher
Local, with Hononn ln
W. J. Hanna      F. L. Thomson
Funeral   Directors   and
Lady Assistant.
827 PANDORA Phone 498
The Crystal Theatre
Broad Street
Tlie Largest, Host Furnished nnd Must Comfortable Vaudeville and
Picture Tliciitro in the City.
Two Acts nf Vaudeville, chnuging Mondays and Thursdays.   Four
Reels of First  Kim Pictures, chnuging Monday, Wednesday
ami Friday.      The Hest Music—three-piece
Orchestra in tlie City.
The biggest Fan on flic Coast, removing 117,000 cuhic feet of air every
live minutes, insuring you fresh and cool air.
Hours: Pictures from 1.30 to 5.30 and G.30 to 11.00
Vaudeville, .'1.00 to 4.00 and 7,00 to 11.00.
After the Theatre-
Opposite the Opera House, on Douglas Street
Orchestra Every Evening 6.30 to 12.30
Mr. M. Nagel,  Musical Dir. Page Six
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 29,1913
With Which Is Incorporated THE WEEK-END
Published Every Saturday by
The "Week" Publishing Company, Ltd., at
1308 Government Street, Viotoria, B.C., Canada. Telephone 1383
Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Post Office in Victoria, B.C., Canada.
Appears every Saturday on all stands in the City of Viotoria, alBO at Thompson
Stationery Co., Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.; A. C. Van Houten and Whitty Cigar Store,
Vanalmo, B.C.: C. M. Fineo's Stores, Alberni and Fort Alberni, B.C.; H. P.
Prevost & Co., Duncan, B.C.;
Subscription: One year, ln advance, 93.00; six months, $1.00; three months,
50o. Single copies, 6c. Foreign subscriptions to countries In Postal Union, 83.00
a year. Payments must be in advance and should be made by Cheque, Postal
Order, or Registered Letter, and payable to The Week Publishing Co., Ltd.
Advertising Rates on application. Inquiries within city limits will be
responded to by a personal representative of TBE WEEK.
News-matter, correspondence, advertising copy and changes must be In hy
Wednesday morning of each week. Unsolicited manuscript must be accompanied by stamps sufficient for return If found unavailable for publication. No
noiice can be taken of anonymous communications.
A. L. MULLEN   	
L.   McLEOD   GOULD   . . . .
.Advertising Manager
WE hear lots about "old boys,"
but who ever hears anything
aboul "old girls" now-a-days? As a
matter of fact, 1 don't believe that
tliere are any; lhey wont out with
ringlets and bonnets, and now thai
every woman wears a "lint," even to
the day of her death, Ihore is but
one classification and that is determined by the milliner.
Alt the same, if it were not a digression, I could loll of three or four
old-world ladies, even in Victoria, who
still cling to tlie little old-fashioned
bonnet, which frames tlieir sweet old
faces, anel to Ihe black sill; dress so
reminiscent of an almost forgotten
past. They aro sweet and wholesome
and dainty, but then they are women
—and not girls.
Tlie older a clever woman grows,
the younger she looks; just as the
more sho knows, tlie more innocent
she seems. There are girls of seventeen, who manage to look older thnn
their mothers* but. Ihen Hint is because they know so much more. A
recent writer on the subject snys
that the young girls of today suffer
from ignorance, inexperience nnd
cheap corsets, nnd be is firmly convinced that whalebone is Ihe secret
of eternal youth.
This phase of Hie subject will have
a special interest for Victorians, for
the Cnpital City is the home of the
whale industry and it is profoundly
interesting to think of that cumbrous
mammal voyaging through strange
sens in search of food in order to
prolong the existence of beauty lines
in our girls. It must be n joy to
them to know, if they ever reflect,
that they serve a high purpose and
Hint they give not only light but
beauty to Hie world.
According to Hint eminent eugenist,
Dr. Snlecby, youth is n stnte of tbe
soul and as long us a woman enn per-
sunde herself Hint her lines of beauty
nre not becoming too rotund, in
short, thnt she is not being "hipped"
she can preserve tier youth.
But mnny a woman, ns she nenrs
the dangerous nge. dreads Hie moment
when her true love will perceive that
she is losing the line of beauty. This
is thc fate of all women, but thanks
to the noble whale, the slim lino of
youth can be preserved long after the
Clock of Time has struck tlie hour
of middle-age. l'erhaps the whales
knew it; perhaps that it what they
spout about in the Arctic Seas.
We hear a good deal now-n-dnys
aboul the influence of mind over mnl-
ter. Indeed, this theory forms the
basis of some influential modern
cults. But so far as n pretty woman
is concerned, it is matter Ihat she
minds and not mind thnt matters. If
she can keep her too solid flesh in
subjection, she is willing to go out of
her mind.
Hays she "Whnt is the good of
having a young heart, if you have an
old outline?" II is the silhouette,
nol tlie soul Hint is the oue thing
needful. To bc. or nol to be, is not
the question Ihal tortures Ihe fading
beauty; to bulge, or not lo bulge, is
the question Unit Paquin and Worth
answer every day. It was for fleshly
victories over the aggressive outline
Unit Mde. l'nquin was awarded the
Legion of Honour hy the Republic of
It is strange that no poet has ever
snag the heroism of this everlasting
light of middle-aged womanhood
against increasing adiposity. Not
even Laocoon and his sons suffered
wlial lovely women suffer. Tlieir torment wus brief. The serpents that
squeezed them to death in tlieir complicated coils were far more merciful,
because swifter, than llle serpents of
fashion wdio constrict tlieir victims
in lhe fashionable confections of
Bond Street and Hie Rue dc la Paix.
It is u theme for nil epic. Is tliere
no Dnnte fit to describe the Nine Circles of the Inferno of Fashion?
After all, Lucifer wns fnirly comfortable in Pandemonium compared
with the old girl who toils day and
night to remain us slimly curvilinear
as of yore and whoso motto is "Waist
not, wnnt not." Time writes no
wrinkles on her niussnged brow. She
is the lnst of the martyrs, She dyes
in the last ditch. Her whole life is
one long Lent. "Moriturne illnm
The Society for Psychical Research
Written Specially for The Week i_> J. Arthur Hill, Member of Ihe English Society of'
Authors.    Collaborated wilh Sir Oilier Lodge
IN previous articles on psychical
mat ters, I have referred to the
work of oar Society, Ind for lhe most
part, restricting myself lo Ihe description of its results. It occurs to
me, however, Hint some account of it:i
genesis, history and methods, may be
of interest.
lu 1S7I1, Professor (now Sir William) Barrett, having had some curious experiences of Hie kind, wrote a
letter lo The London Times, uskiiui
for reports from any other observers
who hud liad good results iu what was
known ns "tlie willing gnme." This
parlour pastime, which revives and
has n run of fashion every few yenrs,
tukes vnrious forms. In one of the
commonest, u person goes out of thc
room while the others decide on some
liclion which lhe absent one is to he
"willed" to perform, When they
hnve arranged Ihal he is—say—to be
willed lo tarn off all electric light ill
a certain switch, he is brought back
into the room, one nf the company
holds his hand or wrist, and all of
them concent rale their minds on the
. nction to lie performed. The experiment often succeeds; lint probably
the success is due lo involuntary indications being given by the direction
of the company's  looks or hy  the
of    the    blind.    Curiously.
however, it sometimes succeeds when
Hie person "willed" is nol touched,
nnd is moreover blindfolded. In such
a ease there seems some probability
of genuine thought-transference, or
"lelepalhy," ns il is culled.
Professor Barrett hud a large number of replies to ills letler, and mnny
of these eases he personally investigated, travelling nbout (he country in
vacations. One of lhe most interesting of I hem was concerned wilh I lie
children of thc late Rev. A. Al.
Creery, a respected clergymen in
Buxton, Derbyshire. Stringent precautions were tnken lo avoid any information being conveyed lo lho subject through the ordinary channels of
sense. For example, one of llle percipients, Maud, then a child of
twelve years old, was taken to an
empty adjoining room, and boll, doors
closed. Professor Burrell then wrote
down lhe name of some object likely
lo he in llic house (hair-brush, wine-
glas, orange, apple, knife, tumbler,
smoothing-iron, cup) nnd those present Ihen concentrated their minds on
the thing specified, "willing" Maud
lo fetch and tiring il. No one was
allowed lo leave Ibe room or lo speak
a word. All lho jast-nioiilioncd articles were correctly brought. Saucer
wus a failure; nlso tonsting-l'ork Urol
lime, lint right al lhe second attempt,
The successes of course arc mnlhe-
mnticnlly provable lo lie loo many for
lhe attribution of chance,
This wns in 1881. Oilier confirmatory incidents occurred, nnd, a uew
and promising* field of scientific inquiry being thus opened up. Professor
Barrett consulted several friends—
scientists like G. T. Romanes and
Fellows of Trinity like F. W. H. Myers nnd Edmund Gurney—with a
view to the forinntion of a society
for ihe investigation of those phenomena. In 1S82 the Society for Psychical Research came into being, with
Henry Sidgwiek, the famous Professor of Moral Philosophy at Cambridge, as ils lirst president. The now
Society was specially fortunate in
securing Sidgwiek for ils loader. He
was a man of extremely calm nnd
caul ions judgment. Professor James
once referred to him ns "the most
oxasperatingly critical mind in England," nud lhe description is very
apl. The resull of his guidance wns
thut the S. V. li. adopted a very high
stnndnrd of evidence, und nothing
was printed without having undergone the mosl drastic criticism.
Lulor Presidents include the Into
Prime Minister, (Mr. A. .1. Balfour),
nnd his brother, Mr. (I. W. Balfour,
Sir Oliver Lodge, Sir William
Crookes (the eminent chemist, discoverer of thallium nnd inventor of
the "Crookes' tube" which mnde
possible the discovery of x-rays), Sir
William Barrett, Dr. Boyd Carpenter
(late Bishop of the important See of
Ripon), Mr. Andrew Lang, nnd several other world-renowned names.
The list of members, 1,200 in number, includes almost all the notable
scientific leaders now living, and in
point of prestige, the Society is prob-
nhly lhe strongest in existence with
the one exception of the Reiynl Society itself.
The S. P, R.'s publications include
twenty-five volumes of Proceedings
and fifteen volumes of the Journal.
They contain exhaustive reports of
the niediiinisliip of Mrs. Piper, Mrs.
Thompson, JIrs. Verrall, Mr. Stain-
ton Moses, aud other who have shown
these peculiar faculties; also many
accounts of spontaneous nppnritions
seen by normal, sane nnd healthy
people al or about the time of the
appearing person's death; nlso ac-
caunts of hypnotic phenomena, nnd
reviews of nil important books published ini these subjects. For the general render who tins not time to wnde
through ihis somewhat formidable array of volumes, the siiiinnnry given
hy the Inte F. W. II. Myers in his
"Human Personality and Its Survival of Bodily Death," will furnish
nn admirable idea of tlie Society's
work; while ns for the progress made
since Myers' lamented decease, the
present writer bus attempted n resume of it in his "New Evidences iu
Psychicnl Research."
In the mntter of opinion, tlie Society leaves its members quite free.
As a society, it has no convictions,
except the belief that the subject is
worthy of investigation. Consequently
there is the greatest diversity of opinion among its members. The present
president is n retired Bishop of the
Anglican Church; one of the honorary secretaries—the Hon. Evernrd
Fielding, brother of the Earl of Deu-
ligh—is a Roman Catholic; many
are gonial agnostics of the non-com-
balive nud reverent lype; nnd one
well-known member is n Buddhist.
Some believe iu survivnl; some don't,
nnd don't wnnt to. One member of
Ihe council—Dr. Milne Brnmwell, a
famous West End medical man—declines to believe even in telepathy;
though lie has seen and done much
more wonderful things iu the wny of
producing hypnotic sleep sufficiently
deep for painful operations to be performed without anything being felt.
II is mostly n matter of personal experience. Whnt we huve seen for ourselves, we can accept; whnt others
have soon, or say lhey have seen, we
distrust. And if is right and well
Ihal il should bo so. A wise conservatism safeguards us against believing loo much nnd loo onsily. The
important filing is investigation—
careful, patient, unbiassed investigation, If is for Ihis, lirst and lnsl and
entirely and only, thai the Society
for Psychical Research exists, ll is
nol au association of superstitious
cranks, tail a truly scientific society
which is socking lo extend exuel
knowledge iuto Holds hitherto left loo
much to flic faddists and the over-
credulous. It welcomes any criticism
which will enable il to improve its
met hods, and it welcomes uuy ue-
counts of psychical experiences—
which must, however, bo recent nnd
well authenticated if they arc In
earry evidential weight—whether
lhe aarralor is a spiritualist, or agnostic, or Clirislinn, or Confucian, or
whether lho incidents point to nny
definite theory or nol. The Society
bus n grent future in front of it. 11
is doing pioneer work which will lead
lo rich seienlilie results iu the coming lime. It is preparing lhe way for
a new philosophy nnd for new nnd
bettor conceptions of religion.
MANY columns hnve been written
on the value of cleanliness, but
a grent mnny owners fail to see the
value of keeping I lie machinery of
their cars in this desirable state,"
says S. P. Moody, of the Cadillac
Garage. "Most owners take pride
iu keeping Iho ear body washed and
the brass polished, but too many of
them neglect parts beneath the hood
and floor boards. The owner is often
called upon to make some adjustment
to carburetor or magneto where the
inoloi is so encrusted wilh grease and
.uud as lo require a jumper or elbow
gloves In accomplish tlie work without ruining a sail of clothes und making il nocessury to spend live or len
minutes washing up.
"When kepi properly clcauod any
small addilionnl ndjustmenl eun be
made without the necessity of dressing up liko a machinist or looking like
a conl heaver when the work is completed. Remember, a few well-ilireclcd
efforts daily wilt keep your motor
looking spi.k and span and you will
be amply repaid by Ihe heller appearance and longer service.
"The railroad companies of the
country spend thousands of dollars
annually grooming the machinery of
(lie locomotive after oacli run, and
lhey are just as particular with the
freight engines ns tbey nre with the
grout machines thai haul lhe limited
trains between the lnrgest cities. It
is uol n mallei* of looks wilh ihem,
hal of obtaining lho greatest amount
ef service from each locomotive, representing n curtain investment. We
would do well lo follow Iheir example,   ll pnys."
The Young Year
By Walt Mason, the Poet Philosopher.
THU young year is humping along;
ho's active and joyous nnd
strong; he hasn't a voice or he'd
loudly rejoice with laughter and jubilant song. If he had a voice he would
sing: "All kinds of fair chances I
bring; fair chances to rise from the
mud to the skies, so seize thein before
they take wing." And all that the
happieEt year can give while it's jour
neying hero is the chance to improve
to get out of your groove, and
make for yourself a career.  The nev
year inspires men to try, to let thei:
old weaknesses die; to get a new star
with a brave, buoyant heart, and
light of resolve in the eye. And that'
why the new year is blest; it stirs u
new hopes in each breast as we wate
it cavort with  a rippety-snort,  th
bright, cheerful annual guest.    Th
new year is loping away, but gives t
our chances today, so let us begin
achieve and to win before it is ai
cient and gray.  Let's all get to woi
with a vim, and put up a rollickii
hymn, and wrestle and toil with
dod-gasted soil, ere the new year
weary of limb.
If lhey nre loo copious a woman
tears will extinguish tlio llnmo of
mini's love.
"Chic" is a lh ing a man ndmir
in Frenchwomen, actresses, and oth
men's wives. He likes to go out wi
il bill hates In come home to it.
The Original No-Skid Tire that Really Does Stop Skidding and Gives Extra
Mileage.   See our Black Line Red Inner Tube
Distributors for British Columbia
535 Yates Street Phone 218
Surveyors' instruments and drawing office supplies at the Electric Blue
Print & Map Company, 214 Central
Building.   Phone 1634.
A Notable Arrival in Victoria
The Mighty Michigan 40
PRICE $2,500
F.O.B. Victoria
Electric Etartor and Lighting System; Four-speed and Reverse Transmission; Oversize Tires, Non-skid, on
Demountable and Quick Detachable Rims, with extra Rim and Tire; extra wide, easy riding Springs; Seats
are fitted with fourteen-inch Turkish Cushions; a combination not to be seen in any other car at the price.
There are, in fact, THIRTY-SEVEN POINTS in which this car excels and we shall be glad
to give you them if you will call, phone or write.   Demonstrations by arrangement.
PHONE 3794 Victoria, March 29, 1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Seven
Motoring and Good Roads
School of Handicraft
and Design
719 Courtney Slreet, Victoria, B.C.
LeiBonB ln tbe foUowing inbjeoti,
7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Woodoarvin-r; Mill Bendy; Honday.
Artistic Boobblndinffi Mln Lang:
Fraotloal Deilgn; Mi. Bergvelt;
Clay Modelling:; Mi. Mold; Wednesday.
Jewellery; Min O. Meadows;
Tbe Principle of Design; Mill
Mills, Thursday.
Metal Work; Mils Mold; Friday.
Classes  Commence April  lst.
TESMS: e poi quarter for one
subject payable ln advance, oi
$6 eacb for two or more subjects one lesson a week ln eaeb
For further information apply to
the Instructors at tbe above
have proved so effective that the construction of mnny others in various
parts of the city was authorized at
tbe last meeting of tlie council.
In addition to its use as a speed-
checker, the crossing are much appreciated by residents as protection from
muddy streets.
She—Did you notice that the groom
in the deaf and dumb wedding had an
impediment in his speech?"
He—No.    How's that?
She—The tip of his finger was cut
off.—(Inrgoyle (Michigan).
NEXT Monday, tlie 31st, at seven p.m. in the Ballroom of tlio
Empress Hotel, tlio members of tho Victoria Automobile
Association and their guests will sit down to the annual
dinner and business mooting, whicli, by its signal success, has become
an event in local society and motoring circles. The occasion had been
ilnnned to tako placo earlier; but finding that the date selected
would clash with a number of other engagements of members, the
executive with ready good-will postponed it until Monday.
The work of the past year, under the able leadership of President
A. E. Todd hns been of great scope, will be reviewed by the various
jfficers and eominitte chairman. Toasts will be responded to,
healths will doubtless be pledged as according to precedent, and if
inst performance bo an indication of the future, the banquet itself
,vill be the host yet. The Association is much larger than at this time
;ime last year, and attendance is bound to be heavy.
Of course, the keenest interest will be evoked by the election of
.ft'icers for the coming year. Nominations have boon made by a
sommittee chosen for that purpose as follows;—
President, A. IT. Mitchell (of Challoner & Mitchell, P. 0.
Mox 3.M.
First Vice-President, J. L. Beckwith.
Second Vice-President, Dr. E. C. Hart.
Third Vice-President, [). P. Kerr.
Fourth Vice-President, A. A. Bclbeek.
Secretary-Treasurer, Charles A. Forsythe, C.A., SIT Central
Board of Directors: Bobert Bryden, \Y. S. Butler, .T. F. Cor-
field. Douglas Pox, Alexander Gillespie, John R. Green, B. A. C.
Grant, A. D. Irvine, E. W. Hume, V. F. Higgs, D. B. Lotfeven, .T.
M. Wood, John M. Langley, George Mellor, S. P. Moody, E. J. Palmer, IT. B. Robertson, L. W. Bick, AVilliam lonn, A. E. Todd, Fred,
nrgoose, S. ('. Weston, J. J. White, W. IT. Wilkerson, W. L. B.
All of the above list (which includes tho chairmen of every
(iniinittiT. form the committee of management of the association.
Arbitration. Committee: John R. Green, L. AV. Bick, A. G.
Sargison, J. A. Griffith, E. E. Greenshaw.
' By-Laws: S. C. Weston, P. A. Irving, C. A. Forsythe, A. Coles, '
!nss Humber, M. B. Jackson.
Club House: L. AV. Bick, John M. Langley, N. T. Burdick,
J. A. Griffith, S. P. Moody, Robert. Scott, Arthur Lineham, Percy
Bnnnerman, J. Kingham, A. F. Todd, Max Leiser.
Entertainment: AV. II. Wilkerson, F. J. Sehl, D. R. Ker, J. M.
AVood, S. TT. Reynolds, R. IT. Duce, J. L. Beckwith, A. A. Bel-
leck, C. IT. Burman, Fred Styles, Simon Leiser.
flood Roads, Paving and New Roads: A. E. Todd, E. AV. Hume,
AV. L. Challoner, A. A. Belbock, R. P. Clark, E. J. Palmer, John
A. Hinton, Arthur Small, Robert Scott, Arthur Lineham, AV. S.
Butler, F. F. Higgs, S. P. Moody, John R. Green, R. T. Taylor,
W. Y. Young, Fred Turgoose, Andrew Wright, F. L. Reynolds.
La ins: TT. B. Robertson, J. IT. Gillespie, James A. Griffiths, D.
Ker, Dr. IT. R. Nelson.
Membership; J. M. AVood, AY H. Spalding, AA7m. Sloan, Norman Corfield, S. P. Moody, Percy Winch, F. J. Sehl, J. R. Green,
T\ Plimley, A. E. Todd, AV. S. Butler, Fred Turgoose, AY I, B.
Young, II. A. McKillican, Fred White.
Pathfindimj Contests: E. AV. Hume, Dr. E. C. Hart, S. C. AVes-
ton, J. A. Turner, E. D. Todd, AY AV. Foster, J. L. Beckwith, George
Mellor, Otto AVeiler, AV. J. Sliortt.
Road Signs: George Mellor, T. B. Tnglis, Percy Bannerman,
Wm. B. Hall, S. Jones, AV. C. Begg, IT. 0. Kirkham,' E. C. Geiger,
J. Lemon, IT. A. Davie, Geo. McGregor, AV. IT. Coy, John Dilworth.
Road Pooh: R. A. C. Grant, Robert* Scott, Charles A. Forsythe,
S. P. Moody, A. E. Todd.
Rim, Routes and Tours: S. P. Moody, J. A. Turner, E. AV.
Hume, F. R. Monro, J. W. Morris, Bert D. White, J. L. Beckwith,
T. M. AVood, S. C. Weston, P. Bannerman, IT. Cuthbert, W. II.
Coy, R. TL Pooley.
Strangers Committee: Chief of Police John M. Langley, Claude
\. Solly, John Hart, Thomas R. Cusack, F, J. Sehl, J. L. Beckwith.
I. B. Green, F. R. Steven, John Hart, C. II. Topp, L. W. Bick, Ken-
lotli Ferguson, Max Leiser, AV. AV. Foster, F. T). Todd, J. A. Turner.
Official Photographer. Harold Fleming.
. I uditor. E. A\7. Ismay.
Tt will be agreed by all those familiar with this city that the
irospective executive is splendidly selected. Most of the men whose
limes appear on this list are familiar not only to the motoring public
nit to fhe rest of us, as possessing ability and energy, while some who
ire not yet so well-known have shown unmistakable signs of belong'
ng to that class that is never content in letting well-enough alone.
During the evening the guests may expect to hear some refer-
■iice to the work of the past, year, which has been n very fruitful one.
ft will lie remembered that the executive and other members mad,; a
■nil last summer on Hon. Thomas Taylor, Minister of Public AVorks.
villi a carefully drawii-np plan of suggestion in regard to good rniul.
ivhich tbey outlined to him, It is gratifying to note that the kindly
■eception of these notes has been followed up by embodiment of ninny
f (hem iu work already carried out by the "Good-Roads" genius, who
s great in many things, among these being a willingness to benefit
iv thoughtful suggestions. A number of club runs were undertaken,
lie most important of whicii was the one, in conjunction with delegates from other Northwestern Auto Clubs, to the Pacific Highw.iv
Convention in San Francisco last August. The ceremonies of pinning the first post of Canadian Highway at Alberni, May 4th, were
argely attended, 110 cars being present.   Highway authorities from
many parts of the continent wero on hand and all felt that they were
taking part in real history. The arrival of Pathfinder Thomas
Wilby from the Atlantic shore of Canada, his drive into tbe Pacific
at Alberni, and the delightful banquet which followed at the Empress, will not soon bo forgotten. There were also beld several club
runs to pleasant Island scenes, climaxed by well-arranged luncheons,
whicli proved a big feature of the year's work, as did the luncheons
at the Balmoral whicli in several instances took the place of the usual
monthly meetings at night. Tho year has been so full of good things,
so productive of large results for the Arictoria Automobile Association, that several pages would be necessary for a really detailed
account of things accomplisbed.
Best of all the organization has been growing, and growing
rapidly. That the next year will see equal development, and that the
coming executive will prove as able and generous ns have thos» retiring, is tlie wish of The AVeek.
T) stop automobile speeding
through the city of Chilliwack,
B.C., the city council has put into
effect a device ns novel as it is effective. This consists of a system of raised concrete street crossings, constructed  sufficiently high  nbove  the
roadbed to give the accupants of a
low-wheeled, fust-driven automobile a
severe shock. Tiie approach to them
is sueh tbat a horse-driven vehicle
enn cross at a moderate speed without
discomfort to passengers.
Sumo Hint have already been put in
FVOU GET IT AT     P L  I   M  L   E Y'S     IT'S   ALL   RIGHT
ihould procure
i copy of our
■ew catalogue
before decid-
oigona wheel.
A score of first
rank machines
to choose from
Phone 698.
[ s becoming
more popular
daily both for
business and
pleasure. The
"Indian" the
and "Douglas" are now
awaiting your
Call Today.
737-729 JOHNSON ST.
Phone 697.
The Reo
For 1913
Is Essentially a Canadian Car
Rated at 35 horse power; built for 45 horse
power throughout.
The Reo people take unusual pains with every
part of their cars: with parts that the motorists
never know  about.
Centre control, Grny and Davis lighting and
storting system, Timken and Hyatt roller bearings,
iloiilile-heateil carbureter, extra brakes nnd springs.
Vancouver Island Distributor.
We Finance the Truck Buyer
Three Famous Lines —We Invite Comparisons
MENOMINEE %-Ton to 1-Ton
FEDERAL 1-Ton to iy2-Ton
STANDARD  3-Tons to 6-Tons
Panama Motor Truck Co.
Motor Truck Specialists
We Have
A number of thoroughly good
Automobile Accessory lines,
made by reputable manufacturers and reasonable in price
as well as modern in design.
Tbe Motor Accessories (0.
930  Johnson   St., Victoria
Phone L3700
beats anything you ever used.
You don't need to believe this—
prove it for yourself.
Spragge & Go.
710 Caledonia Ave.
Old Esquimalt Road.
Phone 1044
We retread and Repair Motor
Tubes and Casings.
We are sole agents for the
And we want your business.
Cor. Yates and Wharf Sts.,
Victoria, B.C.
We Make a Specialty of
Automobile Insurance
Fire, Life, Marine (Hulls, Cargo and Freight), Employers' Liability,
Personal Accident, Sickness, Elevator, and Plate Glass
Gillespie,  Hart & Todd, Ltd.
P. 0. Box 42 711 Fort Street Telephone 2040
Auto Supply Company
Over 43 Years' Experience in the
New McLaughlin
OVER forty years of that time have been
spent in making McLaughlin carriages
and buggies. McLaughlin carriages bore
a good name. They earned it. It was won on sheer merit.
A customer bought a McLaughlin carriage when hc had thc
price simply because it represented the best hc could get. He
could buy cheaper carriagi s, but he could not get McLaughlin
service. Service can't be had for nothing. Il costs money and it's
wo ith it.
Hut here's th; point! The same standardi that made the McLaughlin
carriage famous are still applied tn the making of McLaughlin cars.
Each 1913 McLaughlin car is the product of over two generations of
successful effort directed solely along one line.
Send foy catalogue njaut i<ii_ models.
Western Motor and Supply Co., Victoria.
Branches at: Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoon, Regina
'Jack Rabbit'
4-45 $2350, fully equipped.
Quality. Phone 2390 Pioneers
Quagliotti Brothers
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 29,1913
J. M. Cavdhouse, of Weston, Ontario, will judge the heavy draught
evidence, your honor."   " What's tlie*
nature of it?" "My client dug up
horses and the seventy-one classes de- T   ONG since I went and bought a ^qq that I didn't know he had."-
voted to breeding, while Capt. Mc- i-/   suit, Louisville Conner-Journal.
Cann of Hood Eiver, Ore., will judge And I was charged a goodly price;
the light harness class.    William J. About the cost was no dispute—
Clements will be ringmaster, and tlie To pay it would be rather nice,
ipening night will be graced by the The styles have changed, the suit is
presence of tlie Lieutenant-Governor
and Sir Richard McBride.
All entries positively close April
5th. Box snles commenco April 1st.
With this grent society event Vancouver opens wide her doors nnd assures nil her visitors a right royal
Mr. nml Mrs. Lowther Ferris chaperoned nn enjoynblo lillie party nl
lho Nurses' dunce lnsl Wednesday
evening, nt the Alexandra Club.
Those in the party were Miss Mac-
ild, of Kamloops, Miss Mullen,
Mr. Clarence Hoard of Kentucky,
Mr, Irving R, Gard, and Mr. and Mrs.
TOST successful was the gymk-     Mrs. Beresford Hogg and Mr. Colin oaks, anil  Kathleen   Emma,    eldest -■■-  ■-	
hana held ut the Willows Race Hogg,   of   Shawnigan    Lnke,   spent daughter  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Sydney
Truck on Monday afternoon lnst un-  Easter in town with friends. Thompson, of Farnaby,  Kippington,
der the management of the Victoria     Mr. and Mrs. Singleton Wise spent Sevenonks.
Polo Club and the Victorin Hunt Club, lhe week-end in Victoria. Dr. and Mrs. W. J. McKeon, of
The Fifth Regiment Band wus in nt-      Mr. and Mrs. Roy Troup have re- Vancouver, with their young son nnd
tendance for the afternoon and played cently returned from a pleasant visit mnid, spent the Enster holidays with  performance of Josef Lhevinne, lhe
Musical Notes
RESTRAINED  power  and  subtle
interpretation  characterized the
an excellent programme of music
while the gri)nd stand wns crowded
with enthusiastic spectators.
The prizes were presented by Mrs.
Roper, wife of Mr. W. J. Roper, president of the Polo Club, those successful in winning prizes being:—
Bending Competition—Isl, Mrs. Roland Bury; 2nd, Mr. Kilgour.
Stake Race—lst, Mr. Gerald Gore-
Langtou, of Cowichan; 2nd, Mr. A.
Gretna Green Race—lst, Mr. Booth-
by and Miss Chambers; 2nd, Mr. E.
Thread-the-needle Race—1st, Dr.
Richards; 2nd, Mr. Gore-Lnngton.
Three-Furlong Scurry — lst, Mr.
Gore-Liington; 2nd, Dr. Richards.
Cigarette and Parasol Race—lst,
Mr. Gore-Langton; 2nd, Mr. Roland
Costume Race—lst, Mr. Kilgour.
Ladies' Jumping Contest—lst, Mrs.
Roland Bury; 2nd, Miss Denny; 3rd,
Mrs. Butler.
Gentlemen's Jumping Contest—1st,
Mr. E. Henderson; 2nd, Mr. Butler.
Five-Furlong Flat Race—1st, Mr.
E. B. Irving; 2nd, R. A. Meakin; 3rd,
Mr. Henderson.
Hurdle Race—lst, Mr. E. B. Irving.
During the afternoon tea wns served in the pavilion which was ably presided over by a committee of ladies.
Mr. and Mrs. Brene, from Los Angeles, Cal., nre among the guests at
the Ritz Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Moore, of
Duncan, B.C., arc staying at the Empress Hotel for a few days.
Miss Reeve, of Vancouver, is male*
o Southern California. their parents in this city
Messrs. H. Muskett, Musgrave and Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Craddock, Major
N, Rant have returned from a sue- N. N. Stuart and Mr. E. B. McKay
ccssful    shooting   expedition up the have been among the Victorians regis-
and Mrs. Barnes and son
of Crofton, B.C., were guests in Vietoria last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Fawcett have
returned from an enjoyable visit
spent in Southern California.
Mrs. de Wolf and Miss Olive Wolf
of Vancouver, were visitors to • the
Cnpital last week nnd while here stayed nt the Alexandra Club.
Miss Cordelia Grylls, of Vancouver,
was registered at the Strathcona
Hotel last while making a short visit
Miss Lottie Bowron spent the holidays with friends nt Kamloops, B.C.
The Victoria Nurses Club gave en
tered recently nt the offeic of the
Canadian High Commissioner in London.
Rev. and Hon. T. R. Heneage left
on Sunday night for Vnncouver to
represent the Bishop of Columbia at
the funeral of Ven. Archdeacon Pen-
Mr. anil Mrs. .lolin A. Reid have
returned to Regina after spending the
winter months here.
Dr. Frank Grnhnm, of Vancouver,
was a visitor to Victoria during the
Mrs. R. P. Woodward, from Vancouver, is spending n couple of weeks
here the guest of friends.
Mrs. Leigh-Spenccv is staying in
Vnncouver the guest of her sister-in-
other of tlieir enjoyable dances nt the
Alexandra Club, on Tuesday evening, law, Miss Rose Leigh-Spencer.
March   27th.     The   ballroom   wns
unions Russian pianist, who appeared
nl the Victorin Theatre, Wednesday
evening, March 1.0th. Lhevinne is
not n pianist who believes in the
visual aids to imagination. His interpretation of the Bach-Liszt Fan-
tnsie nnd Fugue in G minor wns perfect in brilliancy nnd understanding
nnd warm with feeling. The difficult
"Robert le Diablo" was rendered
f uillli'ssly; while a true inward vision
i f genius wns evident; in his playing
cf Liszt's "Soiree de Vienna."
The famous Beethoven Sonata
from Opus 81 wjis interpreted with
nil 'the brilliancy nf an artist who
knows and feels his subject, unhampered hy the exigencies of incomplete
technique; and the peculiar Russian
melancholy was truly expresesd in the
three Chopin selections. Other numbers, given with marvellous power,
delicacy, and restrain were Mozart's
thronged with guests and dancing was marriage
PEN1NG wilh the flnc old Latin
chorus, "Ecee Quinn Bonuni,"
the second concert of the Arion
Club's twenty-first season proved a
thorough success before a large nnd
enthusiastic audience.
The chorus numbers were excellent. Arthur Sullivan's glee, "The
Beleagured," being especially fine.
Similarly the famous vintage song
from lhe unfinished opera, "Lorelei,"
evoked rounds of applause, Mendelssohn 's rousing melody nnd wonderful
harmonies being given with good
tone and phrasing. The other choruses  interspersed  martial   music  with
took  place in Vancouver, , .      i   ij w i i
ing a short stay in the city and is pul.sl°d until "the early hours o"f the were in town during the week on their JTJITJT,,,LV lo ll!,""!—
registered at the Ritz Hotel.              £,orning. way back from Duncan where tbey P Al)fonJ ^ jndivid   1    orf rm"rs
Dr. Queer, of   Winnipeg,   was   a     Mr. and Mrs. Earl Macgowan have spent part of their honeymoon.                 .mong     n   minium    poi
visitor to Victoria during the week returned   from  an extended trip to Mr. und Mrs. Robert Wilson Clarke
and while here registered at the Ritz Honolulu. and family have left on a trip of some
Hotel.                                                      Colonel ond Mrs. Holmes, who have weeks to Southern Californian points.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Barkley, from been    occupying   Mrs. R. Marpole's .;-;
Westholme, B.C., spent Easter in Vic- house at shaughnessy Heights, while Mrg. ohristensen's Farewell Dance
toria.                                                    the    former   has been  travelling in T|ie popularity and  esteem   which
?■ f'^T^Ztri   "The Southern California with Mr. Marpole Mrs. Frederick Christensen has won othel. mlrabei.s t,mt"gttv0 nmplc scope
guest  of  Mrs. Norman Rant, "The „nd Miss Naomi Holmes, have return- in hcr flrst season „s a tencher of fnl. exposition of his excellent range
ed to their home in Victoria. dincing in Victoria wns evinced by „„,, vmmA tone.   The club wns nli.v
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil spent Easter at ,ho ovation ^corded her nt the fare-  assisl0(1 by ,Tesse Longlield. first vio-
Hatley Park, the guests of Mr. and wel| party given her by her pupils at Un. Mr. Robertson, eornotist; E. T.
second  violin;  A.  Rumsby,
'Miss Monteith is the guest of Mrs
G. B. Rothwell, of Duncan, B. C.
Mrs. Patrick Grant nnd children
of Wilmot Plnce, leave shortly for
Sproat Lake, where -they will spent
tlie summer months.
Ij'Mrs. James Harvey has been the
ghost nf Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kirk, St.
Charles Slreet.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Harvey, who
are travelling abroad, hnve been recently staying at the Hotel Meuricc,
in Paris.
Captain and Mrs. Orinnn, of "The
Angela," leave'shortly for Halifax.
Miss Marion Campbell, of Senttle,
is visiting in the city, the guest of
Miss Margaret Dack, Walnut Street.
Mr.   George    Wallace   spent   the
Easier holidays in Victorin.
Miss Wigley has returned from
Seattle, where she has been staying
with friends.
Mrs. John Hope, of Shaughnessy
Heights, spent Easier nt Hatley Park
with her parents.
Mr. Byng Hall has returned frnm a
business trip to the Enst.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Alexis Martin and
children leave on the 2nd of April for
a trip to England and the Continent.
Mrs. James Dunsmuir. lthe Alexandra Club Tuesday evening
JIrs. Campbell McCallum has issued The clnss presented Mrs. Christensen
invitations for the marriage of her with a beautiful hand-painted gold-
daughter, Gladys Rose Kinghurst, to 'nnd-chiun souvenir plate as a token
Mr. John Herbert Grny, on Wednes- of appreciation,
day afternoon, April 2nd nt 2 o'clock Tj1(, pllt,.onesses of the enjoyable
nt Christ Church Cathedral, and after- iitlie affl,j,. mm MvB, Maddock, yel.
wards ut "Courlnnd," Foul Bny, ]mv nu,KS11i[„e veji,_,,i in white chif-
Mr. nnd Mrs. James Anderson, of Con with blnck lnce, Mrs. John El-
Kaslo, who have been spending the ford, lavender wilh overdress of
last few weeks in Victorin, as the blitok luce; Mrs. Theo. Elford, black
guests of Mr, and Mrs. W. J. Holmes, velvet trimmed with passementerie;
have returned to the Mainland, nnd Mrs. Skene, .'white satin   veiled
Mrs. Edward Palmer, nurse and with blnck marquisette trimmed witli
children, have returned from Coron- black velvet and gold lnce. Mrs.
udo, where they huve been spending Christensen wore while nnd blue bro-
tlie winter. cade trimmed with point lnce.
Mrs. George Hall and daughter haye The music wns supplied by Aliss
relumed froni u trip to the Soutli.       Corcoran's orchestra   and    a    wcll-
iii towi
cover. (onsen's nunils unite in wishimr her
viola;    B. Beimel,   violiucello;
Mrs. A. J. Gibson, accompanist.
Herbert  Kent   was  conductor
the club numbers,
Joaquin Miller's Last
And I must lay it by a while.
Thus 1 my mournful tale unfold—
I wish old clothes would come
I lind n useful overcoat—
It wus not worn so bare spot showed
On il  I surely used lo dole-
So did the tailor thnt 1 owed.
Now tickle style hns mnde me see
How ill it suits me; I must smile
And bid lhe tailor credit mc—
I wish old clothes would come in
It eosts a lot for things lo wear—
Too much, I Ihink—nnd still I lind
Thnl keeping up is quite n care,
And, truth to tell, I'm now behind;
Behind with bills, behind the mode.
No longer nble  to beguile
The tailor whom I long have owed—
I wish old clothes would come in
style.        —Norfolk Ledger.
"Why do yon want a new trial!"
"On the grounds of newly discovered
Pastoral Variee, Presto E. Major of
Mr. and Mrs. John Cresswell, whose Mendelssohn, Brahms' "Variation on
a Paganini Theme," and the Grieg
Miss Eunice Prosser, of Tacoma,
showed herself a young violinist of
grent promise, and gave several difficult compositions in n pleasing manner. Chnrles Derbyshire wns henrd
lo advantage in a "Fool's Soliloquy"
Rummel's "Ecstasy,"   and    several
and Mrs. Charles were guests e]wj.m pl.0gr„ninie mnde the ocensinn   _,
,vn during the week from Van- ,inc ,n bo remembered.   Mrs. Chris- \^
Joaquin Miller's last poem wns
written Friday morning, when ho
realized death wns near.
"This is my lnsl message to the
world." Miller told his wife. He
bunded her pieces of paper on which
he hnd penciled lhe following lines:—
"At Final Parting"
OFLD I but leach man to be-
Every Woman who knows their
quality    and   purity   prefers
Try "Violet Loaves" at $1.00
per ounce.    :-•   It's exquisite.
Cyrus H. Bowes
1228 Government St., Victoria
Jir. Ralph Jeffrey, from Vancouver,
came over to Victoria during thc
Mr. and Mrs. Tregent mid Mr. and
Mrs. Worsnop have been among the
Vnncouver visitors to tlie Cnpital.
Miss Jessie Carbon has returned lo
Vancouver after n short visit to her
sister in Vietoria.
Mr. II. F. Barton, of Vancouver,
hns come to Victorin lo tnke up his
residence for lhe future.
Mrs. R. G. Tatlow und Mr. nml Mrs.
Cornwall have returned from n short
visit to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Mitchell Times
spent the week-end in Vancouver ns
thc guesls of Mr. nml Mrs. Mclvor
tensen's pupils unite in wishinf
nn early return tn this city and an
equally successful season next year.
ROM April 21st   to   April   26th
Vancouver will bc Ihe cynosure
Could T hut make smnll men to grow,
To break frail spider webs thnt wenve
About their thews nnd bind them low.
Could I hul sing one song nnd lay
Grim Doubt, I Ihen could go my wny
Tn tranquil silence, glad, serene.
But, uh this disbelief, this doubt.
This doubt of God, this doubt of good.
The dimmed spot will nnt out.
of the eyes nf nil lovers of thc horse,
for during thnt period the Sixth An-
niiul Horse Show will bc held. Grent
inleresl is being taken in tllis event "Wouldst  learn  to know  one lillie
throughout tho Province nnd the en- flower,
lire Northwest, nnd the sixth annual Tis perfume, perfect form and hue;
is expected by its promoters to prove Yen, wouldst thou have one perfect
a record. hour
There will be ISO classes, of whicii Of ull lhe yenrs Ihul come lo you .
71  ure for breeding purposes only; Then grow as God hath plantod, grow
it  will  hnve 1,000 blooded exhibits; A lordly oak or daisy low
700    ribbons   will be awnrded,  and As He linlh sel His garden, hc
The engagement is announced  of .■fS.OOO  will  be distributed  in  cash, Just whnt thou art, or grass or tree,
Mr. Ernest Whileman   Amsden,    of while some twenty  trophies will  bc Thy treasures up in heaven laid
Duncan, B.C., second son of Mr. and competed  for, including the famous Await thy sure ascending soul,
Mrs. Amsden, of Honthfleld, Seven- Connaught trophy for draught horses. Life nfter life—hc not afraid."
Music Dept.
David Spencer, Ltd.
The most popular stone to be
used during the coming season.
Our stock of unset AQUA
MARINES is very complete and
of the finest quality.
Our staff of competent workmen are at your command for
the mounting of original designs.
Very dainty combinations of
Pearls and Diamonds with Aqua
Marines in Necklaces, Earrings,
Pendants, etc.
Sign of the Four Dials
Corner Broad and View Streets
ut Advertising
_ Daily Newtpapei Advertising » the beil for general
purposes. There are a score ol other good media, all
assuring excellent returns. But, the orchard improperly cultivated, bears
small Iruit. Ditto with advertising improperly handled. Victorian advertisers waste hundreds ol dollars worth ol space daily. We can show
you how you may get better results at the same figure you now expend—sometimes less.   Ask us.
The only Advertising Agency on Vancouver Itland recognized by the Canadian Press Association
Advenhing and publicity of ill kindi—Placing done lhe world over- Form,
and Follow-Up Syilemi ihal pull -Mullisraphing—Bookleli-ProfpectuKi.
PHONE 3233
The Ladies of Victoria are cordially invited to visit the
Which has opened at Seven Twenty-Five Yates Street
Large Stock of Imported Millinery.   Complete line   of   fine   Hair
Goods. Modern Beauty Parlor. Shampooing, Hairdressing, Manicuring
15c. Per Package
The TEA KETTLE,     mo Douglas St.
MISS M. WOOLDRIDGE, Proprietress
Opp. Vict-iri*i Theatre
We Offer
A rtrst-clttss stock of
Apples, Pears, Cherries, Plums Peaches,
Apricots ami small
fruits. Also Ornamental Trees and Shrubs. deciduous and
Kvernreen, Roses, etc. The very finest quality und hest assortment Rrown In B. C. Catalogue free, persoiml inspection
Invited.    Nov; Is  the tlino to order.
PHONE 119054
IT SATISFIES millions of people	
Worth your while to test it
Sustains and Cheers Victoria, March 29,1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Nine
Of Interest to Women
MONOTONES in   millinery    are
ultra-fashionable, just because
■popular  priced   merchandise will be
lexploited   in   all the brilliant lines
Ininv in vogue.   Certain milliners who
Ishowed in their spring openings hats
■trimmed with bright colored plumes
■such as cerise and rose shades, will
■not  work on others, nnd  while  the
lllornl    decorations   used in lhe high
class  models  embrace  many  of  the
■Bulgarian colors, there is a tendency
|to Couture the more subdued tones.
While  the  keynote   of    millinery
[might lie snid to be simplicity,, yet if
lime comes to analyze the lines, huts
|nre really most difficult to describe.
A number of  beautiful   artificial
|llowors nre combined iu the trimmings
-roses in pink and red arc pnrticu-
Ihirl.v prominent.
'In Paris wo are using the quaint
lold-fasbioned cretonnes for facing
Bulls, for milking fascinating little
feoatees woru with lingerie frocks, for
trimming gowns, coats and blouses,
ll'he effect is charming nnd very different. The designs suggest Pompa-
llour and .Tony effects," says a letter
|usl received.
A number of Hie small hats are
liilaptiitions from Poiret. These aro
lleveloped ill the Bulgarian und Jouy
prepes and trimmed with clusters of
Iroses or fruits at intervals about the
brim, nnd arc particularly attractive
Ifor wear with lingerie dresses for
One of the most chnrmnig models
Ifrom Jeanne Lnnvin is shown in a
e tapestry blue hemp lint, having
biuderfnoing nnd wide facing on top
of brim of blnck taffeta. The crown
lis veiled in black shadow lace; placed
laboaf tlie crown on brim aro various
Idolored red, yellow unit Hume colored
(lowers nnd a crushed bow of sulphur colored silk decorates lhe left
hide front.
A very recent Lewis model, developed in blnck Milan, has narrow
brim front, turned up sharply ut the
jbnok, nnd hns blnck satin drnped
Inbuilt tlie crown, nnd huge clustei of
llieige and blnck tipped paradise erect
|.ii lhe buck of the crown.
*    *
A clover Snn Frnneiscun sends her
ontribution to Fashion information,
JShe says:—
"First of nil, lhe corsets! Whether
ou wear them or not, you nre supposed to look ns if you didn't.   The
I'olnxed figure is absolutely the line
'Perhaps you can't imagine it, but
Idiirls nre tighter if nny thing. So
light, in fuel, they necessitate all
liinds of slashes. They are draped
liml manipulated in various ways to
luld to the slender, 'loose' effect.
'Skirls conic above the waist line
In meet Hie sheerest of blouses. A
Ivisp of chiffon and n little bit of lnce
I'nshioned in n kimono sleeve effect,
Ivilh perhaps a V neck—Hint is what
Paris calls a blouse.   Absolutely no
ss across thc shoulders  or nbout
top of   Hie   blouse.   Everything
loose    nnd   seemingly   mude on thc
'And the lints	
'One takes a little bit of straw ns
lunnll us one can comfortably wear,
realties it with demure silk flowers,
|ind  then quite inconsistently slicks
n spiky foul her nt the most un-
lisual angle one enn lind. It muy be
straight up in Hie buck or il mny lie
■ licked under one's cnr. Smart ? Vos,
"Do 1 see the   long-wnisled   elTcel
ny where f   Oh, yes. Every smart wo-
liiiin wears the long-waislcd loose Kus-
linii  blouse  of some  bright-colored
|iiilin with a black satin skirt.
'Although French women are not
Always well shod, still they seem to
Iiiiike tlieir shoes a liltle more a part
|if their costume thnn we Americans,
pearly every smart womnn I suw in
(he len rooms or in the Hois wore
lilnck shoes with colored tops.
'The French 'dress tlieir young
lirls with inimitable charm. Very
liroininenl this season for tbe young
lirl is the short bolero jacket, and
lardy nothing is more youthful."
Among her models, Premef seems
In favor Caul on crepes nnd other soft
fabrics of this nature. Beige color
hand embroidered in self color is noticed in bodices and coats.
The various art movements nt the
French capital undoubtedly have some
influence. There is a tendency everywhere to get away from the conventional colors. A woman who is up to
the last minute in style will wour
combinations which are during. The
linings are in lhe most vivid colors.
Styles aro chiefly Grecian. Pompa-
dour nnd Elizabethan. The ruffs and
lho cuffs, wliieh wore worn in tlio
time of England's Virgin Queen nre
coming back, and a very charming
combination they make with the modern styles. The crepons, which were
in vogue lifloeu yours or so ngo, have
returned ill combination with tlie linings of remarkable colorings.
Among the newest idens are small
bals with brim encircled with American Bounty roses with a mount sticking out straight nt the bnck, thus
elongating the side line.
In Snn Francisco News-Letter.
harassed minds and better health
than fall today to the lot of the
average women of today.
There is a word of truth here, and
though we may not be prepared to advocate the cult of the unsmiling face,
or of the ever-silent tongue, yet, as
everybody knows, there is no one
quite so wearing both to herself and
her unfortunate listeners us the tireless talker, the everlasting grinner,
thc grimacing, prattling , deadly
cheerful person who hns solved the
problem of perpetual sound nud motion.
Unquestionably mnny such women
talk und laugh themselves into serious nervous disorders, it not into be-
wrinkled old ngo, but ut the bottom of
lids is tbo snme fact, which proves
itself daily to the seeing eye, viz, that
fhe quiet, thoughtful womnn not only
wears better, but ronlly retains youth-
fulness of mind, manner and appenr-
nnce longer than does her unthinking
chattering sister.
Thus it seems that we should nil be-
wnre the smile thnt won't come off,
the brook-like, going-on-forever small
talk, and too much polite grimacing,
if we would uvoid furrows, wrinkles,
crows' feet, nnd other brutal exposures of the youth so sadly flown.
PERHAPS you thought the parasols
shown lnst year were eccentric.
Then I wonder wdint you will think
of those displayed now. Such combinations of color, such decoration,
such shapes! The plain round sunshade has quietly closed and gone to
nn obscure cornor of the closet nnd
hns left, the field to its more ornate
sister. Instend of the uniformly
bowed ribs of yesteryenr we find these
slender rods of steel distorted into
nil sorts of queer shapes. The parasol
mny be tint on top nnd the ribs curve
down sharply at the ends. The silk
is stretched across the flat top, is
carved between the ends of the ribs
and is shirred over the curved ends
of Hie ribs.
Agnin the parasol is mude iu two
tiers each separate from tlie other
nnd connected only by the ferrule.
Velvet, cloth of silver, cloth of gold
lined with filmy chiffons, nre among
tlle loveliest of the new creations.
Even drapery lias' ventured into the
realm of lhe sunshade and appears in
novel forms. The thinnest of crepe
de chine or chiffon is looped up over
a foundation of colored satin, the thin
stuff bunging in festoons at the ends
of Ihe ribs.
The Japanese parasol is seen, too,
developed in silks, however. From
the parasol which mudume carries
along the beach at the Riviera one's
gaze wanders downward to the lint underneath. But if the parasol be
bizarre lhe lint more than compensates in beauty.
Tulle is being used extensively. Often Hie hnt of fine straw hns a small
round crown and over this is an enormous fluff of n supercrown composed
of-the tulle. The small closely fitting
turbans nre often treated in this manner nnd the effect is indescribably
light and niry.
Then there nre hats made entirely
of tulle. Layers upon layers of the
filmy material form the gracefully
dropping brim. The prettiest of these
lints nre mnde with the lower layers
of flesh colored or pnle blue tulle while
the upper throe or four Inyers are of
blnck tulle.
The crown is n soft puff of .the blnck
lined with the color. The trimming S,
of Hie simplest, just a Iwisl of pieot
edged ribbon, or a delicately tinted
SCIENTISTS arc now agitating the
question whether, for the sake of
tier own health nnd beauty, Hie modern woman does not talk and laugh
too much. The I henry is ndvnnccd
Hint old nge nnd wrinkles come much
mnre quickly to the vivacious talker
than to Ibe quiet listener, nnd lhey
point the informing finger to the older
days, when ninong our grandmothers,
grent-nunts nnd whnt not, delicnte
complexions wcre the rule, nnd
wrinkled, sallow countenances the exception. Chatter nnd chronic grinning nre modern evils, nnd wero not
practiced by these ancestral dames,
say the new theorists, hence these
good Indies of the older sellout enjoyed not nlone Hint repose of mnniier
wdiich "murks the caste of Vere de
Vere,"   but   smoother   skins,   less
IMPROVED facilities for n more in-
limnte interchange of business between the Fraser Valley and Victoria
is an important matter which is receiving considerable attention by the
business communities of both New
Westminster and the Cnpital City. On
the one hand the more ready accessibility of the Fraser Valley products
for Victoria consumption; and on the
other hand the better facilities for
marketing in New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley of Victorin manufactured goods and English supplies
through the Victoria jobbers, are the
demands responsible for tlie movement, and which it is anticipated will
result in the establishment of a
freight and passenger steamer of considerable tonnage whicli will make the
trip semi-weekly to start wdth and
whicli will later be increased to a
daily service when the traffic war-
rnnts it.
AS n direct result of the establishment in Victoria some time ago
of the Arts and Crafts Club, tliere
tins sprung into being in the city n
School of Hnndieraft which will open
next Tuesday, April lst, at 7:30 p.m.,
on Hie premises of the school, 7111
Courtney Street. A determined effort is to bo mado to develop the
work of Hnndieraft and Design in
Victorin, and for lids purpose capable
instructors have been selected who
will give lessons in such arts as bookbinding, design work, curved wood
work, plaster casts from clay and art
On Tuesday last tlie press of the
city were invited to u special view of
thc exhibits which nre now being displayed at the Alexandra Club. The
object of the exhibition is to interest
lhe public in the new school nnd for
Hint purpose n number of objects of
art, Hie work of those who nre experts in Hie different departments,
have been collected. These comprise
some beautiful specimens of the book-
hinders' art, for wliieh Miss A. Lang
is responsible; line curved wook work
contributed by Mr. Knrel Bergvolt;
design work from tlie bunds of Miss
L. M. Mills; modelling exhibits under
lhe clinrge of Mr. Hold, und urt
jewellery sent in by it iss Olive
ll is confidently anticipated that
lhe oxhibition, which is more than well
wortli seeing, will give u stimulus to
Hie nrlistie bent of mnny Victorians
nnd will result in full advantage being taken of tho new school which will
bo  ready  for pupils next  week.
Lady (to tourists' agency official)
—I have nothing to declare. What
shall I say.' Official—Say, Madam,
thai you have nothing to declare.
Lady—Ves; but suppose they find
We know just how to serve a meal
to make you say "AhI" at the first
taste. We're not bragging although
you'll think us justified in doing so
when you taste Kaiserhof food.
¥fl.«S0N 601166 60.
Victoria, British Columbia
Hibben-Bone Building
Victoria, B.C.
Thomas Hooper
522 Winch Building
Vancouver, B.C.
Royal Household Flour
For Bread and Pastry
"Advertising is to business what steam is to machinery."
Established 1908.
Retailers' Advertising
The retailer depends upon the local public for his living, and
he must depend, to a very great extent, upon his advertising to
build up and hold his trade.
We have made the closest study of Retail Advertising—we know
how to approach the public by newspaper space and circular letters.
Suite 403 Times Building.      Phone 1915.
Victoria, B.O.
Just like mother used
to make only
The Palace of Sweets
747 Fort Street
Victoria, B.C.
You'll see extra value in our Hart Schaffner
& Marx suits and overcoats; five, ten, and
even fifteen dollars better than you expect.
Compare some $40 suit or overcoat you like
elsewhere, with ours at $25 or $30; you'll see.
R. Murgatroyd
This store is the home of Hart Schaifner & Marx clothes
1115 Douglas St., opposite the Vietoria Theatre
"Child of the Storm," by Rider
Haggard; $1.35.
"The Crystal Stopper," by Cre-
bleme; $'.50.
"The Blue Wolf," by W. Cray
Amy; $1.50.
Sands & Fulton, Ltd.
1515 Quadra St.       Phone 3306
Lady Attendant
Duckwith Bros.
Solve the High
Cost of Living
If you don't believe it,
come in and try the special
Merchant's Lunch at 35c;
daily from 11:30 a.m. to
8:00 p.m.
London Bakery
and Gain
844 Fort Street
A handy number to remember. That is, if you're one of those
people who like to look neat. We do the best Dyeing, Pressing and
Cleaning in the City of Victoria. Low prices by thorough work.
Victoria Steam Dye Works
844 Fort Street Phone 717
The B. C. Funeral Co.
Late of 1016 Government Street, Victoria.
Phones 2236, 2236, 2237, 2238
Ohas. Hayward, President.      Fred Caselton, Manager,
Reginald Hayward, Sec'y-Treasurer.
Progressive Shoe
Repairing Depot
Shoe Repairing done ns it
should  bc.
Best English fjeathor used.
Repairs while you wait.
Workmanship guaranteed.
Messrs. Scott & Co., 852 Yates Street, Victoria:
Dear Sirs.—I have improved grontl)' under llic Oxypathor treatment, Have liml asthma, bronchitis, liver troublo, constipation and
nervousness, ond treated with Victoria doctors, nnd used nil kinds
nf patent medicines. Am Peeling now better in every way than I hnve
dune for years.
[f people would stop using drugs and use an Oxypathor they
wuiifil be more than repaid in n very short time.
Yuiirs very sincerity. Mrs.  J. ,\1 M .
SCOTT _ CO., 852 Yates Str eet - ■ Phone 333
Two weeks of March I offer to
the public my entire stock of
combs and hair ornaments at
twenty per cent discount.   ::-::
1105 Douglas Street     Victoria
See Murphy Electric Company
1016 Cook St., near Fort Phone 3805
Boll—Don't you think thnl llic
girls of today have a higher sense
of modesty than those of llfty yenrs
ago 7
Stoll—Certainly, Whore fifty yenrs
ngo it wns considered immodest lo
show your ankles, now il is yonr
Procrastinating Garden-folk will bo asking themselves why they
did not plan their gardens sooner.
Go in to Woodward's, 615 Fort Streot, TODAY, and make your
selections of SUTTON'S FAMOUS SEEDS.. It's none too early.
Sole Agent for Sutton's Seeds
615 Fort Street Page Ten
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March. 29,1913
' ■■'_» ^*r**;__—v-**.** *',____..
A  Weekly Review of the Most Important Happenings in the Mining World,  With Special Reference to New Discoveries and Developments.
Edited by W. Blakemore, M. I. M. E. Greenwetl Medallist.
THE fifteenth annual meeting of the Canadian Mining
Institute wns held in Ottawa during the first week of .Mnrch.
The comment of The Canadian Mining Journal is that "in
all essentials, in good fellowship, in professional gain, in academic
disquisition and in social import the fifteenth annual meeting of the
Canadian Mining Institute will go down in history as one of the most
remarkable in the Society's annals."
The history of the Institute is highly gratifying to those who
were instrumental in bringing about its establishment some fifteen
year ago. Prior to that time tliere was the Mining Association in
Nova Scotia and in Quebec, but it was not until a movement for
federating these and bringing in Ontario members who were interested in mining that the industry was first properly represented by
a co-ordinated body. It is not out of place to remind our readers
that the prime mover in this federation was the late Mr. B. T. A.
Hell, of Ottawa. With him wcre allied a number of the oldest mining
men in Canada; some of thein have since passed away; most of them
still remain, and have the satisfaction nf seeing their anticipations
fulfilled for a prosperous future for the industry and a distinguished
career for the Mining Institute. Without consulting tbe records it
may bo said with tolerable accuracy that at the date of the Federation
there were approximately two hundred members. The returns for
1913 show 1052.
The annual meeting was distinguished by the presence of
II. E. II. the Duke of Connaught, wdio formally opened the proceedings. Mr. R. L. Borden and Sir Wilfrid Laurier were also
among the distinguished guests and contributed important addresses.
Among the most interesting papers read was one by Dr. A. P. Coleman on "The Sudbury Ore Deposits"; by Prof. Haultain on "The
Geologist," and a third by Prof. James Douglas. Dr. A. E. Barlow
was elected President, a position which he has well earned not only
by his distinguished services to the Geological Department of the
Dominion, but by his devotion to the interests of tho Canadian Mining Institute ever since its formation. He delivered an original and
exhaustive address on the national importance of mining; he pointed
out that cities, towns and even villages often have tlieir location
determined by the presence of some mineral of economic importance;
that great centres of industrial activity are directly dependent for
their growth on an adequate supply of the raw minerals, or mineral
products. Tbe extension of the British Empire has been due in no
small measure to the mineral resources of Great Britain. The same
is true of the mineral resources of the United States. Mining ranks
second in importance among the industries, agriculture naturallv
coming first. Dr. Barlow went on to show what an enormous contributor tbe mine is to railway freight. In Canada in 190S nf th°
total freight hauled by railroads tho products of the mine acconnte'l
for 35.92 per cent; while forestry ranked second in importance with
20.49, and agriculture third, with 14.91.
These few figures show what an important feature mininff is in
the industrial life of a nation and are of especial significanc0 for
British Columbia because of the unbounded mineral resources which
we possess and which have hardly begun to be developed. Tt "'ill li"
interesting to examine Dr. Barlow's address at greater lenath in a
subsequent issue.
\ GI.Or.OGK.AI_ and topographical
■i*. map of Nelson nnd vicinity
whicli is considered (if the utmost
value to mining men nnd geologists
interested in the district has just been
published by the Federal Department,
of Mines at Ottnwn,
It covers an nrea of nbont twelve
by ten miles and on it is shown practically nil the more Important mines
around Nelson.
Elevations of mountains Ihe geological formation, Ihe creeks, locations
of mills nnd contours ure shown.
Mine and aerial tramways, trails and
roads und buildings are also clearly
inarked on Ibe sheet.
0, 1_. l.e Roy is responsible for Ibe
geological work, and C. W. Drysdnle
carried out Ibe topographical work.
THF, Hedley Gold Mining Company hns opened I lie dividend
campaign for 1013 auspiciously. Thc
first dividend of the year has been
declared nnd it provides foi* tbe distribution of $1111,0110, being Uie regular
quarterly three per cent and thc additional two per cent bonus on Ibe issued capital stock. This brings lhe
total sum the compuny bas paid in
dividends since they look over the
property in August, 190!), up to $921,-
000 which is getting very close to the
million mark.
Neither is there nny evidence Hint
the surplus of $200,901 .34 wliieh wns
on hand at the beginning of the year
•has been reduced a single cent but
the great probability Hint it has been
materially added lo ns Ibe result of
the quarter's operations.
Thc present yenr bids fair to be
one nf exceptional development and
exceptional improvement. Not only
will development in the mine bc pushed ns rapidly ns lhe available power
will permit*, but. it. is likely to witness
the initiation of a comprehensive
power scheme lo develop lhe necessary power for lhe mosl profitable
winning of values from the ever-increasing ore reserves of tbe mine.
Official announcement   is   ns follows :—
Hedley Gold Mining Company, 42
Broadway, New York, March 12,
A quarterly dividend nf three pur
cent and an additional dividend of
two per cent has this dny been declared on Ihe outstanding cnpital
stock of Ibis eompany, pavnble Mon-
dny, Mnrch 31, 1913, to stockholders
of record nt 3:00 o'elock p.m., Wednesday, March 19, 1913.
Transfer books will be closed on
Wednesday. Mnrch 19, 1013, al. 3:00
p.m. and rc-opcred on Thursday,
April 10, 1913. at 10:00 a.m.
Hedley Gold Mining Company,
John II. Clarke, Secretary.
CHARLES Dempster, lho well
known mining promotor, returned a few days since from New York,
after an absence of several months,
snys a Rossland report. During tbe
lnst six months, he said, he had been
endeavoring to induce his principals
in the East to take up mining in the
Rossland cnmp, nnd finally lie hnd
succeeded. His principals are Ibosc
who made up the syndicate Ibnl control the Fife mines.
Mr. Dempster made Ibe announcement that he will havc a mining property in operation in Ihe Rosslnnd
cnmp by April Isl, but withheld the
name of tbe properly for thc present.
Tbe intention is lo fully prove the
properly, und when Ihis is done it will
lie operated on n large and comprehensive scnle.
The Fife mines will remain idle
until Ibe capita! of Ibe conipuny operating them enn be considerably enlarged.
SPLENDID progress is being made
in driving Ibe big bore under
Glacier Creek, Portland Canal, to lap
the vein series of Hint section at
depth. By the end of the week lhe
7x~-l'oot tunnel hnd reached n dis-
Inucc nt' 080 feel in ils course of
2,000 feel. The einployiiicnl of tllis
method of mining iu districts where
the properties nre good nnd the difficulties of lopoernphicnl  formation
ninny, is uol u uew one. lt is more
Hum fifty years since the construction of the great Sulro tunnel proved, iu lhe face of nil criticism, Bint
such an unilei'lnking was not only per-
foctly feasible from nn engineering
point of view, but wns a pronounced
commercial success. Hut it is n most
satisfactory Ibing lo know, ou the
testimony of engineers and milling
men of intenintionnl prominence,
Hint, of all the similar undertakings
which hnve been carried through in
other camps ou this continent, no
single one lias tailed to justify its
construction, Given the one essential of a sufficiency of ore of n reasonably profitable grade in the properties served by the tunnel, nnd the
superior advantages of sloping the
ore nnd bringing it down through a
tunnel to (he railway shipping point,
ever the alternative of hoisting it up
a shaft lo the surface nnd thence conveying it by cosily aerial tram-lines
or mude roads to the same railway
shipping point, made itself quickly
apparent in lhe diminished cost of
operations in the properties affected
nnd the increased profits earned.
GROWTH of travel between Stew-
nrt und Granby Bny now assumes considerable proportions, and
the fuel that there is no direct means
of communication between the two
points, hns influenced Richard Chapman, one of lhe owners of the power
bont Independence, to establish a
weekly service. Every Monday Ihis
craft will leave Stewart for the
neighboring mining camp.
AS a result of a referendum vote
tnken by the miners nnd other
employees of the Crow's Nest Pnss
Coal company on the subject of medical attendance it was decided by n
majority of .175 votes not to give notice to Drs. Bonnell & Corsan that
their services would not be required
from three months after April 1, as
was suggested nt the mass meeting
held lnst Sunday in the Grand thentre. The ballots contained (he question: "Are you in favor of giviug
notice to terminate the contract with
Drs. Bonnell nnd Corsan?"
Out of a total of 1142 votes cast,
479 were in favor of giving such notice nnd 054 were against such ne-
tion.   Nine ballots wcr spoiled.
JE. OWENS, who has loented a
• claim in the new diggings in the
Teslin Lake District reported by
Skookum Jim, was at Atlin lnst, Snturdny, according to a messnge received from there, with several thousand dollars worth of washed gold,
the first brought out from the soeno
of the new strike. He said that all
the claims on his creek are slaked,
hut refused to give the location of
his claim.
ROBERT Henderson, bf Cottell-
ville, has returned from an extended trip lo Scotland nnd the
United Stales. His object was lo enlist cnpital in his aluminum nnd
gypsum properties. The gypsum
property nt Cranford hns been lensed
foi* Iwo yenrs, nnd Mi. Henderson expects to do active development this
summer, Al present he is engaged on
bis gypsum cluiins near Merritt nnd
is already down thirty feel in a shift
nml expects lo go sixty. Dr. Coy of
Vancouver owns three of lhe five;
Mr. Henderson owning the others.
Mr. Henderson hns great  faith in
his aluminum cluiins up l'clil Creek,
and it was mainly to put forth Iheir
merits that he took lhe trip lo Europe. While there he saw the manager of the British Aluminum Company, Lid., iu London, Hug.
REPORTS from the Mount Ida
group indicate thai the claims
are going lo make good. Work is
progressing very satisfactorily, nl-
Ihough delayed somewhat by lack of
powder, a supply of which is on the
It is stated Ihat lhe rock ull across
lhe fnce of the tunnel is now showing
good signs of mineral and samples
brought down nre supposed to be ns
rich, if not more so, thnn some which
wns struck in the early days and
which, on assay were shown lo run
$212 in silver and $10.00 in guhl, nil
Ihat they were assayed for.
CANADIAN railways generally
mny adopt the system of using
crude oil for the generation of their
locomotive power in plnce of coal.
Clyde Levilt. chief lire inspector for
the Railway Commission and forester
for the Commission of Conservation,
is now preparing n statement showing how the installation of this system may prove more advantageous
to railways from a financial point of
view. The Cnnndinu Pacilic Railway
is now using oil burning engines on
its main line between Kamloops and
Field, B.C. The Grand Trunk Pacific and some of the Pacific Const
teamsbips companies nlso burn oil,
while the new system is now in use
ou many of thc railroads in the
United States. The economy particularly in intermittent service, ami
the fuel that three boilers heated by
oil will give the same amount of
steam as the same number heated hy
coal, nil tend to mnke this new system popular. The all is obtained
from thc oil fields of California, and
if further discoveries iu Alberta aud
British Columbia make this oil more
plentiful ils use will be largely ex-
1 ended on the railways. The use of
this new fuel would greatly lessen
the necessity for forest protection
from Hying sparks and cinders; it
would u|so greatly decrease the loss
experienced annually by the country
from Ibis cause.
Make $20 a Day]
Coal mining rights of tlie Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leased for a
term of twenty-one years at au annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,_i>0 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Applications for a lease must be made
by the applicant in person to the Agent
or Sub Agent of tbe District In whicii
the rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory tlift land must be
described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections, and ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be
staked oot by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied
by a fee of $5 which will be refunded If
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on the merchantable output of the
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If the coa! mining rights
are not being operated, such returns
should be furnished at least once a year.
The least will Include the coal mining
rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the
rate of $10.00 an acre.
For full Information application should
be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
mar 22
District zi tieturew.
TAKE notice that Joseph Martin, of I
Clo-Oose, B.C., occupation rancher, in-
tends to apply for permission to iease
tlie following described lands:—Com-
menclng at a post planted at the northeast corner post of Indian Reserve No.
15, on the Nitinat River; thence south
to chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
north 40 cliains more or less to Nitinat
Ulver; thence following river tn a westerly direction to point of commencement, comprising 320 acres, more oi
less. ■
Dated February Sth, 1913.
feb. 15 ap. 12]
with our wonderful Champion
Pictur* Machine. Taken, licivolons
flnit-hoH pli«to in hall minute: 8(1)
n hour. No dark room. Ezperi-
'■'.co mtuceeeary. Photo Poet
Curds and tiuttonl all the, ragci
You coin tnoner anywhere Small In*
retlinent; Hit profit.. BnyouroWDbon.
Writ, (nr Pros finnk, TflsUmouU!-*. ct**.
,2211 Ogdrn Aw.. &*nt        Chica.-i, III.
IN THE MATTER of an application
for a fresh Certificate of Indefeasible
Title to Lot BI, of Subdlvlson of Sections 3, 4, 22, Fairfield Farm Estate,
Map S2I1A. Victoria City.
NOTICE Is hereby given of my Intention at the expiration of one calendar
mouth from the first publication hereof
to issue a fresh Certificate of Indefeasible 'I'ltle in lieu of the Certificate of Indefeasible Title Issued to Harry M. Hillis
on the 24th day of February, lull, and
numbered 20O3, whtch has been lost.
Dated at Land Registry Office. Victoria, Britisli Cnlumbln, this 20th dny of
March, 11113.
Registrar General  of Titles,
mar 2!l np 11)
District  of  Renfrew,
TAKE  notice  that  Mike  Hnrger,   of
Victoria,  occupation  cruiser.  Intends  to
appty   for   permission   to   purcliase   the
following descrlhed  lands:  Commenolng
at the southwest corner of '1'.  L. 2ri2r,4.
thence east 40 chatns,  thence soutii  40
chains,   tiience  west   40   chains,   thence
nortli 40 chains to point of starting.
Dated,  February  12,  1913.
mar 22 may 17
Sealed Tenders addressed to the undersigned nnd endorsed "Public Building,
1'nton Bay, B.C.," will be received nt
tills ofllce until fi p.m., Tuesday, the
22nd April, 1913, for the erection and
completion of a Public Building at
Union Bay, B.C.
Plans and specifications can be seen
at tlie Post Ofllce. I'nton Bay, and at
this office. Tenders will not be considered unless made upon, nnd in accordance with thc conditions contained
in forms furnished by this office.
Forms of tender can be secured upou
application to tlie undersigned.
Each tender must be accompanied by
nn accepted cheque on a chartered bank,
payable to the order of tlie Honourable
the Minister of Public Works of Canada
for a sum equivalent to teu por cent, of
the amount of tlie tender.
Resident Architect.
Dept.    Public Works of Canada,
Resident Architects' Office.
Victoria. B.C.
In the Matter of an application for a
fresh Certlflcate of Title to Lot 3 of
Block "W" of part of Section 23, Map
S7S. Victoria District.
Notice is hereby given of my intention at tlie expiration of one calendar
nn,nth from tlie first publication hereof
to issue a fresh Certificate of Title in
lieu of the Certificate of Title Issued to
Charles Richard Stewart on the 24th day
of June. 1909, und numbered 200S3 0,
which lias been lost.
Dnted  nt  Land   Registry   Oflice,  Victoria, B.C., this 10t'> day of March, 1913.
Registrar-General of Titles,
mar 22 ap 19
Scaled Tenders, superscribed "Tcndel
for Forest Branch Telephone Equips
inont," will be received by the Hon. thH
Minister of Lunds up to noon of Moni
duy, April llth, 11)13, for the followlnl
described material:
300  miles  No.  9  BB.  BWG  galvanized-!
Iron wire.
10 miles No.  12 EBB. BWG galvanlzcdJ
iron wire.
18.003 No. 37 Thomas split tree-lnsulatl
ors, or equal.
4,125   12  oz.   "Brookfield'  No.  32  doubld
petticoat pony glass Insulators, on
■4.125 1   1-2 oz. 21n. x 121n. pulnted uakl
brackets, conforming to A.T. t. Tl
Co.'s speeilications.
26 coils, 200 fl. per coll, No. IS galvnn-l
ized seizing strand.
39 standard ground-rods.
Tenders oo above materlnl to be based!
on   price   f.o.b.   Vancouver,    ready    fotp
delivery on Muy 1st, 11)13.
IB  telephones,  wall  set of type 1317-Si
Western Electric, or equal. ■
IB  telephones,  look-out,  of type  IStlfi-ji
Western  Electric,  or equal.
10 telephones, type Western Electric, Ul
S.    Forest   Service    Portable,   oil
equal,  equipped with  ground-rod!
20  pr.   Ill   l-2in.  cllunibers  of  type  No!
3S2. Klein's, or   equal,   complete!
with   straps.
20 pr. Sin. pliers of type No. 312 Klein's,
or equnl.
20 pr. spllclng-clanips of type No. 311 A.J
Klein's, or equal.
20 haven clamps of type No. 3BS, Klein's!
or equal.
20   lineman's   block   of   type    No.   480,1
Klein's,  equipped   with   straps  orl
10 Turner gasolene pocket-torch of type!
No. fi T„ Klein's, or equnl.
Delivery of the whole of the ahovt
equipment, or of such portions thereof
as the Forest Branch may prescribe, tt
bt made May lst, 1913, or at such datl
within twelve months thereafter tiial
may be specified by the Forest Brand)
payment being due upon delivery; tht
bidder to agree to supply above articles
in any greater quantities than the ahovf
ut the prices bid. Prices to be f.o.b
Each tender to be accompnnfed >>>■
complete description of each urtlcle anil
a statement of bidder's facilities foil
making deliveries. Also each tcndeiT
must bo accompanied by a market!
cheque for fi per cent of tlie value ol
the tender.
Tho lowest or any tender not neces-I
snrily accepted.
Chief Forestei'l
Forest  Branch,
Department of Lands,
Victoria.  Pf.   V      14th.  ;-\X.
mar 22 ap 1]
M0t M0A0 ST
Gorge View Park
Offers Ideal Opportunities to the one who wants a
real Homesite.
A South Slope, with improved Boulevards and other improvements, including a beautiful 2*/fc acre Central Park. All of
Block 8 is on the Waterfront, with a delightful Peasure Beach.
No other location has all Water Rights. Five Houses, costing
from $5,000 to $8,000, now erected.
Notice l.s hereby given that meetings
of tho Provincial Agricultural Commission will be hold nt thn following places:
Saanichton—April 7th, 10 u.m. und 2.30
p.m., Agricultural Hall.
Metchosin—April sth, 10 a.m., and 2.30
pim., Agricultural Hall.
Ganges Harbour—April .ith,, 2,30 p.m.;
April 10, 10 a.m.; Agricultural Hall.
Nanulmo—April llth, 10 a.m. and 2.30
p.m., City Hall.
Pnrksville—April 12th, 10 a.m., Agricultural Mull.
Alberni—-April Ifith. 10 a.m. and 2.30
p.m.; April llith, 10 a.m., Courthouse.
Courtenay—April 17th and ISth, 10
a.m., and 2.30 p.m. of both days, Agricultural   Hall.
Duncan—April 21st and 22nd, 10 u.m.
and 2.30 p.m. of both days. Court-house.
Tho Commission will bear evidence on
all matters affecting agricultural conditions In tbe Province. All persons Interested aro Invited to bo present.
C.  B.  Chrlstensen.
mar 22 '  ap Ifl
For a Licence to Take and Uie Water.
NOTICE Is hereby given that I, James
Todd, of Cedar Hill, Victoria District,
will apply for a license to taken and
use ten thousand gallons of water per
day out of a spring on my property
known as Section Eighty-six, Victoria
District, which flows in a north-easterly
direction through my said property, and
empties Into a ditch near by. Tlie water
will be used for domestic and irrigation purposes on the land described as
parts of Sections 86, 90 and 92, Victoria
Tbis notice was posted on tbe ground
on tbe 17th day of March. 1913. The
application will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Victoria (Parliament Buildings).
Objections may be flled with tlie said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C.
mar.  22 ap.  II)
IN THE MATTER of an application!
for a fresh Certificate of Title to thi
North West Vt of Section 10 and thi
Vurth East >/4 of Section 11, DenmanJ
Islnnd, Nanaimo District.
NOTICE Is hereby given of my in tenl
tlon at the expiration of one calendail
month from the first publication hereon
io issue a fresh Certificate of Title irl
lieu of the Certlflcate of Title Issued til
•lohn Plkett on tlie 2nd day of May!
1894, and numbered 18075A, which has|
heen  lost.
Duted   at  Land   Registry  Office,   Vlc-|
toria, B.C., this Gth  lay of March, lfll3|
Registrar General  of Titles!
mar IG April  if
District  of  Cowichan.
TAKE  Notice  that the Mayne  Tslant I
Shalo  Rrick Co., Ltd., of Victorin,  B.C.
occupation    manufacturers,    Intends   ti
upply   for   permission   to   purchase   tin
fnllowing   deserihed   lands:—The   fore
shore   in   Bennett   Bay,   Mayne    Island
commencing at a  post planted at  hlgl
water mark 500 feet south of the south
east corner of the north-east fractiona
quarter   of   Section   9,   Mayne    Islam:
thenco    East    Astronomical    4f*n    feet
thenci     North   Astronomlcul   1320   feel
thence West Astronomical 600 feet mnrl
or less, to high water mark, tiience foil
lowing high water mark in a southerly
direction 1320 feet, more or less to poinl
of   commeneement    and    containing   If
acres moro or less.
Alfred Carmichael, Agent,|
February 6th, 1913.
mar 8 m_
District  of  Renfrew.
TAKE notice that James Cartmel,
Victoria, B. C, occupation miner, Inj
tends to apply for permission to learn
the following described landB:—Commencing at a post planted about flvt
chaina more or less from the S.W. cod
ner post of Indian Reserve No. IB, antl
in a S.W. direction therefrom, thenci
east to the S.E. corner post of Indlat
Reserve No. 15, thence sonth ahout 4(
chains to the boundary line of Lot 69
thence west to the Nitinat River, thenct
following the shore line of the rive,
to the point of commencement, contain
lng 240 acres, more or less.
Dated,  February  Bth,  1913.
feb. 15 ap. 12| Victoria, March 29,1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Eleven
Alwayi   an   "Oaa»   On"   Favourite,
Bas Yet to Be Beaten
John E. Turton, Canadian Representative, 3 Front St., E.
Sports   of   All   Sorts
hHHUBSDAY evening at the Y. M. swimming was good and their work winning the championship of the City !'e'Jut,,,tion sUmds B° hi&" "s to Plaee £or ■"*}«« » '»»» in *■ ba«k whilst,
1 C. A. tank the Royal Life-Sav- clean-cut, which proves the interest Bowling League. * hlm "bove susPlc:"n; ?reetlnS lllm mt) \smlle-
ing Society Award nl! Merit silver being tnken in R. L, S. S. methods Cnpt. Joe Malone and tlie entire
medallion competition took place, and work in general. Quebec team viewed the proceedings
and was largely attended. Among "Mr. W. Long, Deputy Instructor, from special seats, while the Victoria
the spectators were a number of is to be congratulated on those re- tenm was also present. A dozen nr
Indies, illustrating the grent interest suits, due largely tn his careful and more nf the ball players were nlso 011
whicli tliis life-saving work is attract- efficient training nf these enndi- deck, the Arcade Club rooms being
ing amongst the gentler sex in Vic- dales." crowded. Billy Davies handled the
toria. ■* bouts nicely, his J. B. A. A. squad
With the exception nf rescue work, The suspense is not yet over. Seven making up the greater part of the en-
object  diving,  and  scientific  move- to five at the seven-man session Mon- lerlninment.
The British Columbia Football Association was launched at a meeting
held in Vancouver Monday night, and
which was attended by representatives of the Mainland leagues nnd
Victoria and Nanaimo officials,   Pro-
iiients lhe contestants went through day evening; six to three at the six-
the entire programme fully clothed, man style Thursday evening. And
They were attired in swimming ens- despite the disparity, the AVest has
tnine, shirt, tie. collar, waistcoat, clearly demonstrated her ability to
trousers and socks. Perhaps the most pick up the sextette gnme, and should
striking feature was the 600-yard it be selected for tonight, will win
Sontinuous swim; 200 yards of this or go down in a mighty struggle. The
were breast stroke, 200 buck stroke, Quebec boys, royally quartered at the
und the balance optional stroke. An- Westholme nnd under the personal visional officers wcre elected as fnl-
other feat was undressing ou the sur- care of Manager Trotter, nre enjoy- lows: President, R. Adams, Nanai-
facc of the water, the swimmers mak- ing tlieir stay as much as the strain mo; lirst vice-president, Wm. Grant,
ing great time in llic removal of the nf 11 world's championship series will New Westminster; secretary, Win.
superfluous   clothing.    Diving    from permit. Cruickshank, Vancouver.    The ques-
heights of five and eight  feet wns a * tion of affiliation with the D. F. A.
source of grent interest to the spec- The Arcade ("lub debut at its rooms will be discussed nt a later meeting,
tutors. This wus further heightened 121*10 Government Street, wns 11 huge The People's Shield tournament will
by the fnct that lhe Iwo contestants success, featured by three greased also, it is expected, be taken up nt
were holders of the bronze medallion, lightning rounds between Joe Bayley lhe next meeting. The tournament is
und had been sn for tho past year un- end Al. Davies. The Mothcrull buys scheduled for Vancouver during the
der the terms of the contest. They nnd Scott McKay showed soiur fast week of Mny 24.
wero T.  Heyland uud Gordon  Mar- boxing, while Walton and Richardson *
wick. The latter's percentage was 89 gave a nice exhibition of grappling. Willi a score uf 70, Major Mills nnd
and the former's was 85, these scores Schullz, Thompson and Middleton Mrs. Jones won the mixed foursomes
entitling  them  both   tu  Hie  award, completing the hill.    The Telephone ut lhe Oak Bny Golf Links this week.
bowling team were presented with Mr. Babcock and Miss Butchart were
their prizes, Cnptain Gooding und bis second, in the men's foursomes,
leiiiii-nniles, Maxwell, Huggett, Foiin- Messrs. W. Pemberton and Tanner
lain unit Paint. Inking down tlie were the winners, with Messrs. Jen-
meduls und nlso the Fit-Rite Cup for kins and Pilcher second.
That Chinamen and Dagnes seem to "If I ever get hold of Binks I'll
have the monopoly of excavation work thrash him so that his mother
—even on Government jobs. wouldn't recognize him."
"What's the matter?"
That this ill accords with the Gov- "He's been slandering me. He
ernment   policy  for a while British says that I beat him out of five dol-
That the Government might do
worse thnn establish a school iu wdiich
tlieir contractors could take a course
of study on political economy.
*   •
That of two hundred workmen employed by the contractors on the new
Parliament Buildings, fewer than n
dozen could qualify by residence and
birth to be registered us voters.
lars in a poker game."
'Not at all. I heard the remark myself."
"What did hc say?"
"He said that you beat him out of
five thousand dollars in a wheat deal."
'Oh, well, then, I suppose it is all
right. I hardly thought hc was thc
kind of man to go around telling stories that reflected on my character."—
New York Life.
That the Labour Commission might
well turn its attention to this state
nf affairs nnd bring it under the notice of the Government.
The examiner wns Mr. P. li. Pomfret, R. Ii. S. S. Chief Instructor nnd
Provincial Secretary. "The showing
ihe boys' wns in every wny satisfactory," says Mr. Pomfret.   "Their
' IN THE MATTER of nn application
for fresh Certlltcatm of Title, viz: ll Ctr.
tlllcute of Indefensible Title to l.ol ._'.
Block 4. Subdivision of Lot 137. Map
87_. and a CertlUciite of AU.olutu I'Ye
to I_ot 21, Block 30. of Lot 112, Map
That the City Clerk has a line dis- 1014- Mh"ni »l«trlot
....        ■   ' ., ,, ...       ,        NOTICK   Is   hereby  Riven   of   my   In
crimination  in  the matter of hand- tention at the expiration of one calen-
shfll.-iiiii* nml   \a nlrl-fii«liintic,l  i-mii.ih.1i   dar    month   from   the  lirst  publication
Blinking, nun is oiii-tusiiiuneii enough hereot to lmm fresh Ce,.tm,.„teB of Tme
tn believe that it is nnt a mere for- in lieu of the Certificates or Title issued
_..,_, to Alfred Cosh, viz: for above Lot 12,
mallty. Block   1.  a  Ccrtlllcate   of    Indefeasible
* » Title on the llth of July, lllll, No. 312C,
,_,.,. ,     „ ,      and for snld Lot 21, Block 30, a CcrtM-
1 hut   hc  IS  nut the  lirst mull   who  cate of Absolute Fee on tile 25th or August,   lllll,  und  No.   104r,F.  which  have
hns had  a  deep-rooted objection
grasp the hand of a traitor,
Bv the Hornet
That as long ns tliere remains iu
Victoria such n capable number of
amateui' vaudevillians "Sweet Charily" will never clamour in vain.
That with stage managing they
could hold their own iu competition
with amateurs frum nny eity ou the
Thnt it is a pity the show should
have been spoilt by one vulgar turn,
which would huve been dealt with by
the police in any professional aggregation.
That in being granted the services
of an independent Government engineer Victorin und Vancouver Island
tire beginning to receive from Ottawa
the attention they deserve.
* *
Thnt congrnt illations are in order
lo Mr. J. S. McLachlan on his appointment to tliis important position.
• *
That there was more need for the
loiter of commendation on the be-
luivious uf the guests during the lire
in the Balmoral liotel than would appear ut lirst reading.
That when n "lying tongue" utters
falsehoods about not being culled, it is
ns well to give publicity to the truth.
Thnt everyone will he glad Ihul the
damage done to the hotel was confined
to n small area.
That to the energetic President of
lhe Board of Trade belongs much of
the credit due to the successful
launching of the Arts & Crafts
School of Handiwork.
the officials lake no purl in poi
municipal or otherwise.
»   #
Thnt locking the stable door nfler
the horse bus escaped is poor economy.
• »
That this is the kind of economy
ndvocnted by the Mayor when he
baulked ut the appointment of more
_   *
Thnt when a crime is committed it
frequently involves n loss in excess
of the salaries of mnny policemen,
* *
Thnl (he boulevards on the north
side of the Dallas Road are nicely
graded and levelled and if pedestrians
and tlieir dogs will give them half a
chance they will soon he covered with
That the verdict uf Victorian
sports is thnl "six-man hockey" is
a delusion and u snare.
«   •
That if Lester Patrick wants to kill
the finest game ever played he will
adopt the six-man rule.
Thnt every principle of good piny
is violated, combination killed nud in-
Thut there is a very high precedent
recorded in Old Testament Scripture.
been lost.
Dated  at  Land   Registry  Office.  VictoHa, B. C, tills 20th dny of March, 11113.
Registrar Qeneral of Titles,
mar 211 ap ID
A   Oueen   so   world-
famed for her beautiful complexion as Queen
' Alexandra must necessar- *,|(i
ily he a critical judge of
Talcum     Powder.       You
should  be  guided  by her
selection   of
It is exquisitely soft and
li smooth, faintly hut dell-
\ clously  perfumed.
j Cherry   Blonom    Soap
i Is   also    used    by   thej
i Royal   Household.   At J
your   druggist's,
v write,
Nerllota fe Co.,
iHii Front St. W. /#
TAKE NOTICK that the partnership
heretofore carried on at 10011 Yates
Street In tlie City of Victoria. Britisli
Columbia, by Percy Ross Liltle aud
Smith Little miner '.lie name of 'I'he
Pacific Sheet Metal Works. Ims been this
dav dissolved hy mutual agreement. The
business will be carried on by Percy
Ross Little, who hns assumed and will
pay all the liabilities thereof, and to
whom are payable all accounts owing to
the said business.
Hated at Vietoria, B. C, tills 22nd day
or February, 1913.
mar 2n ap 2ti
Boy'e Art 01a» Works and Store
915  Pandora St., Victoria,  B.  C.
Albert F. Roy
Over  thirty   years'  experience   in
Art Glass.
Sole manufacturer of Steel-Cored
Lead for Churches, Schools, Public Buildings and Private Dwellings. Plain and Fancy Glass Sold.
Glazed by Contract. Estimates
free. PHONE S94
Tliul efficiency in Ihis direction nt-
ords u delightful recreation as well dividual rushes alone encouraged.
s being a source of income. *   *
•   « Thut the   substitution    of another
That  tliere are more way of get- player whenever one is penalized is
*   •                            ling to lower Yates Slreet t Ii nil via ridiculous and plnces a premium on
That it's not "little pitchers" alone Government.   Why do mil the dray- malingering.
That when the players have friends
and relatives in llle cily, it is good
policy for the audience to refrain
from audible criticism.
liml hnve long ears.
That the preliminaries of
vestigation into the Mayor's
luinsl  Mr. Dowler promise
Itime  in   the  old town" on
men try it .'
lhe in-     Thnl   Lesler  Patrick has deserved
charges well of Ibe Citizens' Committee, und
"a hot through them ol' the citizens ut large,
Tuesday by giving half the gnte of lnsl night's
skating to lhe Cnrnivnl Fund.
Thnl under this rule il is u distinct
iiilvniitiige for n player t iniinil un
offence, us he can  lill his  place by
n fresher und stronger mini.
Thai on Iheir merits the Victoria
tenm deserved nt least three or four
Thnt "Canberra" is not the only     Thnl il is uol often thnl everybody points more Hum Quebec in Thursday
Iproper name which hus given rise to is pleased when it rains in Victorin, night's game,
■criticism; there is a town nenr Nelson but lust  Thursday's downpour  wns
universally welcomed. That the dissatisfaction of lhe spec-
'*   • tutors was so great thai il would nol
That  in view of the climatic dis- have been surprising if lhey hnd stop-
nsters of other places il  should be ped the game,
unnecessary to hnve to write editorials
in praise of Victoria's weather. That the revelations in the Bank-
*   • ers' Trust case show Ihat there were
That no sane person expects to be more "suckers" in Victorin than one
lof our railways if the birds liad to able to sleep on the verandah during would hnve thought possible.
Isnffer through a faulty clnuse iu the March  and  ninny  people  expect   to
(transportation agreement.                   wear an overcoat. That it is obvious Unit their name
s "Legion" uud thnl lhey lire of the
'easiest" known variety.
ailed "Tnghum."
That it is gratifying to know Ihat
Isoine of the l.nglish song-birds at any
|rntc have reached the city in safety.
»   <•*
That there must still be a lot of
"red-tape" used iu the construction
That there have been many victims,
but probably the one who deserves the
Thnt when they ure freed it is tu     That  these  facts  do  not   detract
Ibe hoped thnt they will be afforded from  the  value  of Victoria's  chief
■every    protection   from    tlie    genus nssct.
I"small boy." *   *
*   * That whatever may be the outcome most sympathy, and who wns mosl
That if as much care and attention „f the proposed amalgamation of lhe completely fooled is the ex-bank man-
Iwcro bestowed on our men and women Vancouver     Island    Development  nger whose name was used ns a bint.
■ immigrants    us  upon  our  imported League with other publicity orgnni-
Ibirds, Australian methods would not zntions in the city, it would be well     That  in Hie light of the evidence
Ibe held up to us ns nn example. to have a clear understanding thnl already given il is fortunate that Ins
Lawn Tennis Champion of British Oolumbia, Who Will Shortly Leave for
England to Compete in the Davis Cup Series.
Discriminating Victorians
Stop at
The Hotel Perry
When they visit Seattle.
—Exclusive—Glorious View
At Madison and Boren
That it is a crying shame that so That os thc City Clerk is well
many aliens should be employed by grounded in literature he probably
contractors  in  Victoria while  there lind this incident in his mind.
are hundreds of Britisli subjects look- 	
ing for work. It Made a Difference.
2Z5Qut5ide Rooms- 135 With Bath.
Strathcona Hotel
Douglas, near Broughton
American or   European   Plan,
Rooms with Bath or En Suite,
Special Weekly or   Monthly
Rates, Phone 4073.
Hotel Washington
Headquarters for th* Automobile
Located at the corner of Second
Avenue and Stewart Street. A
minute's walk from the business
and shopping centre nf the city.
All outside rooms and strictly
fireproof. Street cars pass the
door. Auto 'bus meets all trains
and boats.
First-class Cafe under the supervision of the hotel management,
"A Homelike Place"
J. H. DAVIS, Proprietor
Shawnigan Lake,
Vancouver Island, B. C.
Special Winter Rates
$3 to $4 per day.
$17.50 to $21 per week.
Recently remodelled and refurnished; rooms with baths, hot
and cold water in every bedroom. The house heated
throughout with hot water, electric light, English billiard table,
horses to drive or ride, bo:'.ir.;,
and shooting; garage.
LTD. (H. Cancellor, Mgr.)..
1332 Government St.
Phone B3
Men and Women
Take notice that we guarantee
the best tailoring in the city,
and that from our stock you
can't make  a  poor selection.
Ladies' and  Gents' Tailor,
1605 Government St.
Next Oriental Importing Co.
Turkish Baths
Mast*?* and Chiropody Specialties
l.fnly Masseuse In attendance.
BatliH open from 8 a.tn. to 3 a.m.
Phone 1866 - 891 Port st. Page Twelve
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 29,1913
Let the Great North Pacific flake
Profits For You
Here is an opportunity the like of which may not come to you again in a lifetime. Prince Rupert, known the world over as the Pacific terminus of the great Grand
Trunk Transcontinental, the town that made as high as 600 per cent, profits for those who bought lots at its early niles, has to have a great industrial annex. There isn't a
single industrial waterfront site to be bought or leased at Prince Rupert now, and tlie great development now at hand with the completion of the G.T.P, and the opening of
the Panama Canal, will demand a host of them. Port Edward fills the bill. Prince Rupert ABSOLUTELY NEEDS Port Edward. Many prominent Prince Rupert
business men and several of the most prominent Canadian men of affairs are behind the project, which is capitalized at $1,000,000, all subscribed.'
From $100 to
Per Lot
Lots Measure
30x110 and
1-4 Cash,
Balance over
3 years
o   o
Is too big an enterprise to be described here. Write for detail literature. Get the facts NOW while you have time to buy at the starting prices. Values will advance
at Port Edward as rapidly as they did at Prince Rupert. Port Edward's future is assured. The great Prince Rupert Hydro-Electric Company, whicii controls the
power and lighting of Prince Rupert and Port Edward, has selected the latter place for its big plant and is installing now. Other big Canadian industries are negotiating
for sites now. Port Edward has the finest harbor on the Pacific of a natural type. It has seven times the docking capacity of waterfront that Prince Rupert has; it lies on
the mainland, and the main line of the G.T.P. runs straight through it; fifteen'minutes' running time from Prince Rupert. -Port Edward has been laid out by expert
engineers to meet the needs of an industrial annex and it is 100 per cent efficient, with absolutely modern facilities in every regard.   Development work is going on now.
Be alive to this opportunity. Prince Rupert and Port Edward are distributing points for a literal empire, the richest and most varied in all Canada. The G. T. P. and
the Panama Canal, now on the eve of materialization, will throw it open to the world.
Canada has not yet grasped the significance of the development of the great North Pacific, a kingdom any king might well be proud of—a mine of treasure incalculable,
unguessed. The next few years will see it startle the world. People will rush to it in armies. You have this opportunity to anticipate it, if you are broad enough, and to
reap the profits involved.
Port Edward has the backing and the approval of the Grand Trunk Pacific. A contract has been entered into assuring complete service to this new industrial centre,
but even were tliere no contract, the railroad company's attitude would be the same.   There is no room for an adverse opinion about Port Edward.
But don't try to make up your mind one way or another from the few brief facts given here. Clip out the coupon and mial it at once to either of the general sales
agents. This will not obligate y'ou in the slightest'degree, but it will bring to you the whole story of Port Edward and enable you to learn just what this great industrial
centre has to offer YOU.
Manufacturers: Send for Folder "B"—it's wortli while.
Corner View and Douglas Streets, Victoria, B. C.
Office Open Evenings
Please send mc at once without
obligating mc in any sense, complete
details regarding Port Edward, Prince
Rupert's industrial annex,
Or address HARRISON, GAMBLE & CO., Prince Rupert, B. C.


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