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BC Historical Newspapers

Week Sep 28, 1912

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 LL. McLeod Gould
Public Stenographer
Copying, Mailing, Editing, Expert
Journalistic Work and Adv't
■ Writing
Accuracy, Despatch, Privacy
208 Government Street Phone 1283
The Week
A British Colombia Newspaper and Review.
Published at Vietoria. B. e.
Wellington Colliery
Company's Coal
1232 Gov't St.
Telephone 83
Fol. X.   No.
Tenth Year
Tenth Year
One Dollar Per Annum
|TELCOMEr—In its last issue The
••y    Week made reference to the approaching visit of H. R. H. the
te of Connaught, Governor-General of
ada. . In this editorial The Week reed briefly to those characteristics which
: endeared the Duke, as they have en-
__ his illustrious brother, to the people.
Week has little further to say, but it
that it would be inappropriate to allow
'day of its publication on September
i to go by without a brief reference to
: will undoubtedly prove to be one of
nost epoch-making events in the, history
ijctoria.  At the time we go to press the
rnor-General and his suite are still on
seas; they will not reach Victoria until
lines have been transmitted to the
fpe; we are, therefore, not in a posi-
;o give any stereotyped description of
.ception which is awaiting him.   But
ilive eyes, and we have seen; we have
ind we have heard, and in our mind
is no doubt but that the Capital City
inada's most progressive Province is
e eve of affording a welcome second
[ione   which   has   been   received   by
Governor-General,   his   Consort   and
ter.   Twenty-two years ago, in the
of 1890, Arthur, Duke of Connaught,
:d Victoria.   He was received at that
by a small and somnolent city, which
jmed him as the son of our Queen.
'ity years have since lapsed and the
: comes amongst us once more.   Not as
on of the late Queen, but as the repre-
tive of his own nephew.   He will no-
Ipiany changes in Victoria;   business
ises,   offices,   dwelling   houses   have
[ig up in those places which he knew
■e as waste; on every hand he will see
nces of Victoria's growing prosperity,
/ill see stately ships lying at anchor at
Outer Wharf, but there is one thing
he will not find changed in our city,
hat is the spirit of loyalty and attach-
to the Throne which is such a dis-
lishing mark of Victoria and citizens,
the Royal visitors carry away with
li pleasant memories and be spared to
. again for a renewal of Victoria's testily of affection.
..   Prime Minister of British Columbia
has answered an appeal from the
couver Branch of the Navy League for
jjtional financial aid toward the equip-
j. and maintenance of the training ship
|ia by advising Captain Eddie and his
orkers in a good cause to state their
[ to the Dominion authorities, which is
wwer paramount in all defence affairs,
[vhich the training of a generation of
g sea fighters for the protection of the
le coast line should be an important
lire.   This course will be adopted and
I ill have the heartiest support of the
J'incial Government and also of Provin-
Irepresentatives in the Dominion parlia-
Meanwhile, however, the Branch at
|Terminal City will come again to the
Government asking a per capita grant
the pupil sailors.   The course of the
pouver citizens in all this Egeria matter
en to criticism, no matter how sincerely
|nay applaud the meritorious nature of
intentions and policy.   When aid was
|i them from the Provincial Treasury in
that the Egeria might be acquired
tommissioned, assurance was forthcom-
Ihat adequate funds for maintaining the
[an survey ship as a training vessel were
guaranteed and that there would be
irther call upon Provincial generosity
|hat is strictly speaking a federal mat-
ndisputably.   It now appears that the
Ich has   an   indebtedness   of   several
pand dollars, that a thousand dollars or
of  the subscribed  fund  has  never
paid up, and  that a  thousand  per
lh at least will be required to maintain
Egeria effectively and usefully.    These
things should have been looked into at the
outset and provided for. The truth of the
matter seems to be that Vancouver has been
characteristically impetuous and a trifle precipitate, and as a consequence now finds itself open to caustic criticism. To mean
well is admirable, but to weigh all factors
in any public project is simply business discretion. In the case of the Egeria, as with
respect to the sending of the Vancouver
High School cadets on their tour of Australasia, Vancouverites seem to have acted
with childish impetuosity and undesirable
results. The effect of the cadet tour has
been rendered of extremely doubtful worth
to Canada by reason of the mismanagement
of the mission and juvenile whimpering because the Sydney folk did not exhibit a
non-characteristic enthusiasm in advance of
any reason in their eyes for such a demonstration. In both matters Vancouver should
learn a lesson—that while youthful enthusiasm is right and admirable in its place
and degree, adult common sense is also
worthy of some regard.
In an address delivered at Vancouver City recently, the Minister of
Education, Hon. Dr. Young, took the public
into his confidence with respect to a new
feature of governmental policy which must
commend itself particularly to all practical
ancl progressive citizens. The Government
is merely awaiting, said the Minister, the
presentation of the report of the Federal
Royal Commission on Technical Education,
before revising the Public School Act in
such a manner as to provide for the establishment and maintenance of technical
schools in all parts of the Province. At the
same time it is intended further to so amend
the statutes as to foster and develop the
public night school plan, a plan which has
produced most excellent results during the
past year, not only at Vancouver but
throughout the country. The carrying out
of plans now in development with respect
to the public schools will go far toward
emphasizing the scientific progressiveness of
present day educational policy in British
Columbia under the very practical and
capable administration of the Minister.
Provision of complete facilities for imparting thorough knowledge of manual arts and
crafts and industrial professional science,
in the public schools, will, in the opinion
of many, go further toward the equipment
of future generations of British Columbians
to play creditably and profitably their part
in Imperial and world affairs than even the
University. If expectations are realized,
and the Minister is enabled to carry out his
beneficial policy, another decade should see
the youth of British Columbia placed in
possession of such machinery for self-
advancement as that which has given industrial and scientific Germany its notable leadership in economic affairs. And future generations at least will pay delated acknowledgment to a far-sighted Minister. If one
stops to analyze what Hon. Dr. Young
has unostentatiously done and is doing for
British Columbia in his perfection of
modern methods in educational, hospital and
kindred work, it will be realized that it is
very much.
The annual convention representative of the organized workers of
Canada, just held at Guelph and which has
again honoured Mr. J. C. Watters of this
city by choosing him as president of the
Congress (congratulations to him) adopted
one resolution which is of especial interest
to British Columbians generally. It was
with respect to the self-suggested activities
of Mr. Patrick Scullin through his Industrial Peace Association. As The Week has
pointed out on various occasions, this association to a very large extent is Mr. Patrick
Scullin.   It ostensibly seeks to promote the
reconciliation of the conflicting views and
interests of Labour and Capital by assuming
to do what the Dominion Government has
undertaken to do in this connection, and has
(in the opinion of the Congress at all
events) provided machinery for. Such being the case, the necessity for Mr. Scullin's
organization is not exactly apparent and
colour is lent to the suggestion that personal interest may not be an altogether
negligible factor. What organized labour
thinks about it is crystallized in a resolution
adopted by the Congress in which not only
was the Industrial Peace Association utterly discredited, but any member of represented organized labour lending its support
was thereby rendered ineligible for office in
the Congress.
GROUNDHOG—An announcement of
the very greatest importance to
British Columbia was made incidentally by Sir Richard McBride in the
course of his address, as Minister of Mines,
at the recent convention here of the Canadian Mining Institute. This was that, as a
result of the very recent investigation of the
Groundhog Mountain coal areas conducted
by the Provincial Mineralogist, Mr. W.
Fleet Robertson, the Department has reason to believe that previous expectations as
to both the extent and the value of the new
field will be not only realized but surpassed.
When one recalls that at the last Session of
the Legislature, in debating the Budget programme, the First Minister informed the
House that these coal measures of the Provincial New North gave promise of eclipsing all other American coal fields west of
Pennsylvania, the magnitude of their importance as part of the public domain may
be in a measure comprehended. Facilities
of ingress by means of roads and trails are
now being provided with commendable despatch, and railways will follow the waggon
roads with twentieth century eagerness, so
that the Groundhog coal mines should within a very few years take their place among
the foremost industrial features of this
richly endowed province.
NO HELL—A catastrophe has befallen the Christian Church; a representative body of Presbyterian
Divines has decreed that there is no hell.
Such an announcement, coming fifty years
ago, would have laid the Christian world
shuddering and aghast, but such is the effect
of the trend of modern public feeling and
the enlightening sensibilities of the average church-goer today, that such a stupendous promulgation fails to awaken that
'revolution in the minds of men which it
might be calculated to do. "There is no
hell." What would have our forefathers
have done without the gloomy anticipation
in which they so frequently indulged respecting a place of torment? Without a
hell, where would have been the use of
hiding away toys and interesting books on
a Sunday, merely allowing the children of
the household the doubtful pleasure and
still more dubious enjoyment of Fox's Book
of Martyrs and Gustave Dore's illustrations
to the Inferno? Without a hell in prospect
our own childhood might have been
measureably happy; let us trust that this
most-recent dictum of a strait-laced church
may be the means of bringing happiness to
thousands who would have otherwise have
grown up in the full belief that there was
real fire, a real Devil, and a very real
pitchfork lurking in the hereafter.
SEWER INVESTIGATION—Investigations are of two kinds; they may
be held to reveal the truth, and they
may be held to conceal it. It all depends
on the attitude assumed by the investigators
and by the gullibility of the public. Just
now an investigation has been concluded
which dealt with the matter of the sewers
in Victoria, and it would seem that the in
vestigators have presumed on the gullibility
of the people of Victoria. A vast amount
of money has been expended and the work
on the sewers is still to be finished. Let it
be taken for granted that the people of Victoria are not worrying as to the details of
the expenditure. Let us say that it is no
good throwing good money after bad.
Somebody has made a mistake somewhere,
and the money is gone and the sewers are
not completed. Let it go at that. But, and
it is a big "but," if the latter are not completed now, we shall have to wait another
year and the delay will mean the expenditure of more money. With the advent of
the wet weather it will be impossible to
finish the sewer work. Quicksands will be
encountered and there will be a constant
filtering of money for no results. Incidentally, there will be damages to pay. We
are an easy-going folk and if the authorities
will put a clean-cut proposition to the ratepayers, the latter will respond. Let them
say that there has been a muddle; that
someone has been to blame, but that for
the future there will be no ground for complaint. Let them ask for the necessary
$20,000, which is, roughly speaking, the
amount required, and let them go ahead
with the honest determination to "make
good." The result will be of infinitely more
value to the suffering rate-payers than any
number of investigations which deceive nobody, least of all the people who have to
see their time, money and credit evaporating
what time they are being held.
A PLEA FOR JUSTICE—Can anyone in authority, without betrayal of
official'confidences, inform the long-
suffering residents of the Foul Bay section
why it is that, although adequate facilities
have long ago and oft been petitioned for
by them, no provision has as yet been made
either for a postal sub-station or for that
commonest of all such conveniences—post
boxes? Two years or so ago, when Hollywood was a name new in Victorians' ears
and the casual citizen was apt to lazily inquire "where is this Hollywood," the
pioneer settlers there petitioned the authorities for a branch post office. Since then
they have on several occasions revived that
petition. There are permanently domiciled
in the interested district upwards of three
hundred families. In order to post a letter
they must walk at least three-quarters of a
mile to the nearest letter box—either at the
corner of Moss Street and Fairfield Road
or at the corner of Oak Bay Avenue and
Foul Bay Road. Their rates and taxes are
the same as those paid by other citizens
whose rights and convenience obtain more
favourable attention. If there is any reason
why they should bc made the victims of
exceptional and seemingly discriminatory
treatment in the matter of postal facilities,
the directors of this department of the
public service might fairly advise them as
to the nature of the obstacle, and save them
at least the vexation and the trouble of frequent petitioning to the deaf, the dumb and
the blind.
COMIC OPERA—ln another department of the current issue The Week
has given voice to the very general
feeling of pleasure which pervaded Victoria
last week, when the Gilbert & Sullivan
comic operas were revived. Probably no
city on this Continent could better realize
the treat which was given in the Victoria
Theatre to those habitual patrons who have
grown weary of wasting shoe-leather on
mediocre performances. De Wolff Hopper
and his company gave a rendering of comic
opera which was in every way superlative
and the theatre-going public of Victoria
have now had their appetites whetted for
those good things which are, as we hope,
not too far away in the dim and distant
I feel a criminal in that I have few
kicks to register at this time when
we are all putting on our glad rags
in honour of the visit of our Gov
-ernor-General. But Loungers, like
all the rest of mankind, have a duty
to fulfil, and I should not be worthy
of myself, nor (and this is of much
more importance to me) should I
earn my daily bread, if I did not point
out those little abuses which are so
frequently cropping up in our very
midst. My attention has lately been
drawn to a nauseating condition
which prevails at the corner of Mears
and Vancouver Streets. It appears
that there are some disused stables
in this neighbourhood and that they
are nightly occupied by hordes of
Dagoes, who, being without any sanitary facilities, empty their slops into
the surface drain. This complaint
was made to me by a resident in the
neighbourhood, -who vouched for the
the unsavoury odour thereby occasioned. I inspected the premises myself, but, as it was mid-day, and the
sun had had a chance to exert its
purifying influence, I was personally
unconscious of the effluvium complained of. I can well understand,
however, how unpleasant and how unsanitary such a state of affairs must
be, and I sincerely trust that the Alderman in whose Ward this district
lies will take immediate steps to have
this nuisance abolished.
* *   *
I was privileged this week to see
the Illuminated Address which will
have been presented to the Duke of
Connaught by the time these lines are
read. As it is probable that very few
of my readers will have been similarly fortunate, I think that they may be
interested to hear, something about it.
The address is the work of Mr.
Charles Budden, ion Government
Street, who is well known in Victoria
as a miniaturist. The work is being completed entirely by hand, and
bordering the words of the address
are the arms of the various Provinces
of the Dominion. At the head is a
tasteful display of the Ducal, Imperial,
Georgian, and Canadian Flags. The
Fourteenth Century Style has been
preserved throughout, and those people who know anything at all about
illuminated work will realize that it
was in this century that Art of this
nature reached its zenith,
* *   *
The news came with the joy which
always accompanies that which is unexpected that the Devonian Society
had leapt into the breach both literally and figuratively. If it had not
been for these sturdy sons of Devon,
that perpetual eyesore, commonly
known as the "burnt area," which, as
many people think, stands as a lasting
reproach to one of our leading citizens, would have reared its nakedness in front of Ducal eyes and made
Victoria a laughing stock to the hundreds who are at present visiting her.
I regret that I am not a Devonian; I
can but claim distant kinship with one
of her most prominent sons, but in
order that their act in redeeming Victoria's plague spot, may not go down
to posterity unnoticed, I beg to publish the following lines contributed by
a devout admirer:
Yiss, fai, 'twas a cruel shame, 'an the plaace
looked mortal bad,
An' ycrc we'd the Dook a-comin', an us rack-
oned he wouldn't be glad
To see sich a clutter o' rubbige, sich an 'eap
o' bricks an stoans,
So us Davonshcer chaps'll fix it, an o' work
us'l maake no boans.
Yiss, that's what we said, an' we done it, wi'
a ijirt high fence all round,
Wi' thiccy swaate bushe o' fir-trees we coov-
ercd thc oogly ground.
And   us   buildea   a   hefty   watch-tower,   they
called it Camosun Fort;
Yiss, we fashioned it up a pictur, for us did
what the City ought.
Tho' we bant but started a while, tho' us bc
but a babby still,
Us'll  show  that  the  Men  o'   Davon  ha  got
both the way an' the will.
Thiccy midden 'ad long bin a shaame 'an dis-
graace to the ole o' the town,
But Davonsheer's shown 'em the way to git
a smile stid o' a frown.
—Walter Howard.
* *    *
As the Committee of Enquiry into
the Sewerage muddle appears to have
enlarged its scope and to be investigating general waste and inefficiency
throughout the Municipal Works Department it might well look into the
matter of the road fill in Burnside
Road. The history, as we have it, is
instructive and if much more of this
sort of thing had taken place we
verily believe the town would have
speedily been bankrupt. Burnside
Road was let by contract to the Canadian Mineral Rubber Co., who also
had the work of laying the tracks for
the B. C. E. Railway. A portion of
the road crosses a gulch, necessitating a considerable fill. In some manner or other the gulch was filled and
the tracks laid on their bed of concrete; curbing and guttering was also
put down. And then, after some winter rains, a curious unforseen incident
occurred. The earth filling actually
began to settle, breaking up yards and
yards of curb and gutter and turning
the tramway tracks into an aerial
railway. The Authorities at the City
Hall decided that if earth was going
to behave in this unmannerly way
they must confine it, so at great expense trenches were dug on either
side of the embankment and massive
retaining walls were built therein.
After this the tramway tracks were
put right and the road paved, but,
alas, the latest report is that the earth
had not quite finished its settlement
and is even now gradually subsiding.
The Week is by no means a technical
paper nor does the Lounger profess
a deep knowledge of engineering but
the fact that earth settles when deposited in a heap, unless in a proper
manner, is a matter of common
knowledge. For a blunder of this nature there is no excuse and the officials responsible should be relieved of
their duties if this has not already
been done.
* *   *
I always knew we were asleep, and
I always knew that the hardest
sleepers in our community were the
Mayor and Council, but I never thoroughly realized how sleep-bessotted
the whole community was until I
found that the Imperial Cadets, who
were on a voyage of discovery from
Ocean to Ocean, had never received
an invitation to visit the Westernmost City of the Dominion. But so
it was; the boys reached Vancouver;
the local Chapter of the Daughters of
the Empire had here, as in every other
city the Cadets visited, macfe all arrangements to provide entertainments
and a jolly good time, but the boys
came not—and for why, the Mayor
and Council had not thought of inviting them. It may not be a great
loss, either to Victoria or to the boys,
but it seems a pity that, when you
have one hundred young, healthy,
growing, observant, eager, and lots
of other adjectives which you can
supply for yourselves, boys, all waiting eagerly on the eastern shores of
the Gulf, the thoughtlessness or the
niggardliness, or the general don't-
care-a-damness of a Mayor and Council should prevent the whetting of
their appetites and the further advertising of our own city.
* *   *
Too little time is given now-a-days
to a careful appreciation of what is
artistic. Man wants but little here
below, but ihe usually wants it at a
moment's notice and he seldom has
time to allow himself the luxury of
picking and choosing. To men of this
class, as well as to the men of that
class who have made their pile and
have the time but not the taste to
choose what is right, the newly established firm of Hallwards, Ltd., will
come a a boon and a blessing.
Messrs. Hallwards are making a specialty of interior furnishing and, being themselves endowed with a keen
appreciation of what is really beautiful in art are in a position to advise
those who cannot advise themselves.
The firm is prepared to undertake the
whole scheming and choosing for a
house, supplying furniture made in
their own. factory, Sheraton and
Jacobean styles being a specialty, and
all that the owner has to do is to say
what price he is prepared to spend.
Here again, we see something rather
new in Victoria and Messrs. Hallward have the best wishes of the
Mrs. Camptown—Tell your captain I'd like
the pleasure of his company to a dance next
Friday  evening.
Corporal Ginnis—Oi will, ma'am, but Oi'm
afraid some of 'em can't dance.
Mrs. D. B. McLaren
Teacher of Singing and
Voice Production
Terms on Application   Phone Xi>308
P. 0. Box 449
In the matter of an application for a fresh
Certificate of Title to Lot 9, Block 2, of
Sub-Lot   71,   Fernwood   Estate,   Victoria
City,  (Map 420).
NOTICE is hereby given of my intention
at the expiration of one calendar month from
the first publication hereof to issue a fresh
Certificate of Title in lieu of the Certificate of
Title issued to Lilian Goward on the 7th day
of February, 1895, and numbered 97C, which
has been lost.
Dated   at   Land   Registry   Office,   Victoria,
British Columbia, this 23rd day of September,
"9"' S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar General of Titles,
sept. 28 oct. 26
For a Licence to Store or Pen Back Water
NOTICE is hereby given that The Portland
Cement Construction Co., Ltd., of Victoria,
B.C., will apply for a licence to store or pen
back 31 acre-feet of water from China Creek,
a stream flowing in an easterly direction and
emptying into Saanich Inlet, near opposite
Tod Creek. The water will be stored in three
small reservoirs, of 8,500,000 gals, capacity,
built or to be built on Lot 14.J on China Creek
and will be used for Industrial and Domestic
purposes under application for a licence to
take and use water mentioned in permit No. 5,
posted herewith, on the land described as
Lots 118, 73, 74, 75 and 127, 95.
This notice was posted on the ground on
the 18th day of September, 1912. The application will bc filed in the office of the Water
Recorder at Victoria.
Objections may be filed with the said Water
Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights,   Parliament   Buildings,   Victoria,   B.C.
The above reservoir sites are situated as
No. 1—Half a mile N. W. of bridge over
China Creek.
No. 2—Three-quarters of a mile N. W, of
bridge over China Creek.
No. 3—Five-eights of a mile N. W. of
bridge over China Creek.
And all on China Creek.
By F. A. Devereux, Agent.
Sept. 21 oct. 19
For luncheon, dinner, supper
there is nothing half so good
as a bottle of
Lemp's Beer
Purely brewed, of nutritious malt and hops, in a
plant possessing every scientific device for the
production of a pure, healthful beverage.
It imparts new energy and strength and a flavour
that is delightfully real.
Order a case from your dealer, and at club or
hotel insist upon LEMP'S.
Wholesale Agents for B. C.
Victoria        Vancouver        Nelson
A. W. Bridgman
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Agen
Conveyancer and Notary Public
Established 1858
Commercial  Union Assurance  Co.,  Ltd.
of London, England
Canada Accident Insurance Company
Imperial Underwriters' Corporation
Northern  Counties  Investment Trust,  Limited
i of Bradford, England.
1007 Government Street
Victoria, B. (
Blanket Bargains
at Gordons
WE HAVE just received a splendid shipment of Scotch wool Blankets. Nothing
could be more seasonable than these warm,
cosy protectors against the cold weather about
to come. They are of the very best materials
and represent the results of up-to-date economic
manufacturing methods. Our stock is an exceptionally large one and we can sell you your
winter's supply at unheard of prices.
Plain and Twilled Scotch Wool Blankets, Satin
bound and whipped, sizes 54x81 to 78x94
$5 to $io per pair
739 Yates Street
Telephone 1391 THE WEEK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
[he Gilbert & Sullivan Operas
Lldom has Victoria enjoyed such
|iat as was afforded during the last
days of the week just past, when
Irs. Shubert and Wm. A. Brady
Inted De Wolf Hopper and Com-
[ direct from the Casino Theatre,
York, in selections from the fa-
comic operas with which the
|js of Sir W. H. Gilbert and Sir
nr Sullivan will for ever be as-
consideration  of  the  days  on
these performances were given,
li impossible for me to make any
Tent on them in the last issue of
jiVeek, and it is now too late to
lany special mention of indivi-
Ictors.   But I feel that I cannot
fch a series of exquisite revivals
Wthout expressing the great ap*
J ion which was felt on all sides,
■Kt least by myself, at the splen-
ladering of some of the master-
]>by the visiting company.
he is  little  doubt that musical
ly will never be able to hold its
[Successfully in the field against
opera, when the latter is from
fns of giants and is represented
|company so thoroughly in sym-
with their work as was the
Igation under the leader of Mr.
I/olf Hopper. Every play went
|j swing and a "vim" which fair-
"rprised the audiences, and it is
10 say that few people who had
I  them   before   had   ever  heard
J better rendered. May the ad-
|)f such a successful and capable
liny at the beginning of our the-
11 season prove a happy omen for
Jntinued success throughout the
is as humorous as it is difficult. Cycle
acts are apt to be wearisome, but the
vagaries of these two comedians on
wheels redeem their act from any
such designation. The Misses Farmer & Hylands offer a really pretty
and clever singing turn. They are
dainty and possess a lot of fine talent.
Scott & Wilson are comic acrobats,
and whether they are indulging in the
banter or in their acrobatics, they are
good. "The Pool Room," which has
been the most advertised feature of
this week's bill, is not as much as it
is cracked up to be; with the exception of the powerful monologue of
Mr. Chas. Wildish, the act is inclined
to be tawdry.
The Crystal Theatre
"Little Melba," as Baby Violet
Hubbard, aged six, is styled, is a veritable child wonder in the singing line
and received a most enthusiastic welcome from the large audiences which
thronged the Crystal Theatre during
Princess Theatre
loths," at the Princess Theatre
|veek, has created a most favour-
impression   and   large   crowds
Ily witness this beautiful play.   It
■necessary to say that all the parts
In most capable hands, ancl  the
Jmes   worn  by  the   ladies  were
beautiful and expensive.     Miss
Ired Page, as Vera Herbert, gave
pst artistic impersonation of that
while   Byron   Aldenn as Lord
J was exceptionally clever.    Miss
Je Mitchell as Fuschia Leach, an
Irican   girl,   was   charming,   and
\ Frieda Hasenfratz, a local young
showed by her presentation of
jlifficult role of Duchess De Son-
ihat she possessed a great deal of
latic talent.
le coming week the management
lnt the great up-to-date comedy,
|e," which made such a decided
the   East  last   season.    The
around   which   the   plot   is
In is an unusual one, and all of
■funny   incidents   and   situations
Ifrom the fact that "Billie" in a
of football lost his front teeth,
lad false ones made, and in turn
\ those, and being unable to re-
them   immediately   he   has   a
lious time trying to conceal their
Irom his sweetheart and friends.
Situations and climaces are out-
sly funny, and the whole three
|ire played on board ship, show-
deck and cabins in most com-
|form.   Mr. Van Dyke, who was
at favourite last year, returns to
/illiams  Co. next week in  the
bf "Billie."   Billie all week, Wed-
and Saturday matinee.    Cur-
|ises at 8.15 instead of 8.30.
The Empress Theatre
bre are three turns this week at
(impress which are so far above
average that they bring this
Is performance into the list of
1 that are "above par." Mac Rae
Ivering, who start the bill, also
lit in a unique bicycling act which
Appearing at Victoria Theatre, Friday. October 4
the first three days of the week when
her turn was on. Her companions in
vaudeville, called the Black & Tan
Comedian, also scored a big success.
The class of pictures shown this week
lias been well up to the mark, special
mention being due, perhaps, to a great
comedy entitled "A Corner in Whispers." The Essanay Company can
always be relied upon to put out good
films, and in this one they have
eclipsed their previous records.
Romano's Theatre
One ceases to marvel at the wonders of the cinematograph, but even
in this age of amazement it seemed
extraordinary that so soon should we
be able to see the wonderful sight of
the funeral of the late General Booth
flashed upon the screens in our city.
Yet that is what happened this week
at Romano's, and one of the most impressive of modem pictures was on
view last Monday and Tuesday. The
scenes of the funeral procession were
most clear and the sight of thc enormous crowds which turned out to do
honour to their dead benefactor must
have struck many of the spectators
with renewed wonder.
The Majestic Theatre
If all the pictures which came from
the other side of the Line and dealt
so extensively with American exploits
and American flags had the same
quality as that which was seen at the
Majestic Theatre this week, there
would be little outcry. The picture in
question was a magnificent film dealing with Abraham Lincoln's great
oration at Gettysburg, his words being illustrated by incidents of the
combat and by allegorical scenes. It
was a great production and one calculated to do good to men of all nations.
Rudolph Ganz
Celebrated Swiss Pianist
On Friday next, October 4th, the
Victoria Ladies' Musical Club will inaugurate their winter season with a
concert to be given at the Victoria
Theatre by the Swiss pianist, Rudolph
Ganz. The Ladies' Musical Club has
done much during the past two seasons to elevate the standard of the
concerts given in Victoria, and surely, if somewhat slowly, the public has
responded to their efforts. The Capital City can now boast with justification of the artistes who visit her
and it is confidently hoped that the
coming season, which promises in
more ways than one to be a notable
one in Victoria, will see the theatre
well filled when the Club presents
those musical giants whom it has
been fortunate enough to secure.
Starting next Friday, the concert
season lasts till the early spring of
next year. Within that time we shall
be visited by such famous performers
as Mme. Gadski, soprano, who is well
known in Victoria; Mischa Elman,
who has appeared here before; Mme.
Rider-Kelsey, soprano, and Mr.
Claude Cunningham, baritone, who
will be seen in company, and M. Josef L'hevinne, pianist This is indeed
a splendid programme and deserves
all the support that can be afforded.
Victoria loves to be spoken of as a
city which knows goocl music when
it hears it. No excuse will be available if the public do not come forward during the coming months to
show their appreciation of the work
which has been done, and which still
remains to be done, in their behalf by
the Victoria Ladies' Musical Club.
The first virtuoso on the' programme, M. Rudolph Ganz, is not
mentioned amongst the names appearing above, as he is to be so soon
in evidence in the city. Of this great
exponent of the piano who descended
upon New York last November after
an absence of three years, where he
achieved an astonishing success, thc
New York Zeitung, which is perhaps
the most critical regarding music of
the New York papers, says:
"Then came Mr. Ganz, the celebrated Swiss pianist, who played the
Tschaikowsky Concerto with tremendous temperament.
"There was fire and brilliancy in thc
first movement; gracefulness in the
second, and exciting climax in the
third.    He played with a force that
(Continued on Page 12)
Victoria Ladies' Musical Club
Will open their 1912-13 Season in the
Victoria Theatre on Friday, October 4
when they will present
The Celebrated Swiss Pianist
Concert Starts at 8.30 p. m.
Tickets $4.00, $3.00, $2.00 - Gallery $1.00
Sale of Tickets commences Wednesday, October 2nd
The Crystal Theatre
Broad Street
The Largest, Best Furnished and Most Comfortable Vaudeville and
Picture Theatre in the City.
Two Acts of Vaudeville, changing Mondays and Thursdays.   Four
Reels of First Run Pictures, changing Monday, Wednesday
and   Friday.   The   Best   Music—three-piece
Orchestra—in the City.
The biggest Fan on the Coast, removing 37,000 cubic feet of air every
five minutes, insuring you fresh and cool air.
Hours: Pictures from 1.30 to 5.30 and 6.30 to 11.00.
Vaudeville, 3.00 to 4.00 and 7.00 to 11.00.
change, Ltd.
618 Johnson Street
Phone jj/8
The place where you can get New Laid Eggs
Specials for this week only
Fine Milk Fed Chickens, per lb 40c
Boiling Fowls, per lb 2754c
What can be nicer for your Sunday's dinner than a nice Roast Chicken
or Boiled Fowl.   Come early and avoid disappointment.
april 20
oet 26
W. Cathcart & Co.
^cc-fORs H B Hammond Shoe Co.
Importers of High Grade American Footwear
A. E. Nettleton's
Hanan & Son
Florsheiim Shoe Co.
WOMEN'S    .
Laird, Schober & Co.
J. & T. Cousins
Wichert & Gardiner
John H. Cross
Broadwalk Skuffers for Children
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
W. Cathcart & Co.
Victoria Theatre
David Belasco Presents
"The Woman"
By W. C. de Millc
Prices $1.50, $1.00, 75c and 50c.
Curtain 8.30. Seats now on Sale.
Victoria Theatre
October ist, 2nd, 3rd and 5th
F. Stuart-Whyte's "Old Country"
'The Versatiies"
Prices—$1.00, 75c, 50c and 25c.
Doors open 7.30.     Commence at 8.30.
Seats now on Sale.
thi BKTormmHiiw
1 »__■____■ __> n
« ______________
Princess Theatre
Formerl, A.O.U.W. Hill
Cor. Yates & Blancjiard Sts.
TheWilliams Stock Co.
Will Present
Prices ioc, joc and 30c
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday
ioc and 20c
Curtain, 8.30 p.m. Matinees, 1.45
Reserved   Seats   on   sale   at   Dean   &
Hiscock's,  cor.  Broad and  Yates Sts.
Three  Times  Daily
3.00 p.m.—7.30 p.m.—9.00 p.m.
The Verona Troupe of
Robert Hildreth & Co.
The Titanic Survivor
Thc Yaphank Guardsmen
Popular and Classic Melodies
The Week
A Provincial Newspaper and Review
published every Saturday by
"The Week" Publishing
Company, Limited
Published  at  1208  Government  St.,
Victoria, B.C., Canada
At The
By Bohemian
As a "Bohemian" I carefully eschew
all set and fixed times and seasons;
' whenever it is proper to do a thing
I invariably neglect to do it; whenever there is a time for not doing a
thing you may be sure that I am
there right in the middle of it. You,
may, therefore, judge of my consternation when the Editor of The Week
told me that my column this week
must be devoted to a story about the
Exhibition at present being held at
the Willows Park.
"Consternation" is but a mild word
for the feeling which obsessed me
when the dread dictum went forth. I
know nothing about shows; I associate them with the old-time "Wakes"
which were held in the Old Country
every year, where nurse maids, farm
labourers and other useful people
were hired out, very much in the same
way as that in which the slaves were
sold in New Orleans. Another vision
of the show pictures to me a procession in which "Jumbo" takes the
leading part; with dainty fairies in
spangles riding on camels' humps, and
little nigger boys trotting gaily behind the gilded wheels of those mysterious chariots, which confine the
denizens of the wilds.
I was well aware that the Victoria
Exhibition would partake of none of
these fearsome features, but, it was
still with a feeling of hesitancy that
I wended my way, by means of a car,
to the Willows Park and unobtrusively presented to the gate keeper
the pass which the Editor of The
Week had so kindly given to me.
' I went as a stranger and I intend
to speak of the Exhibition as a
stranger. The first thing that I noticed was the absence of any crowd.
People seemed to be slipping in and
making their way as quickly as possible to the race course. The Exhibition seemed a secondary consideration in the minds of many who
passed the porters at the gate. Another thing struck me most forcibly;
although there were many touts who
were willing 'to sell programmes of
the races and papers filled with "winners," there appeared to be nobody
in an official position, willing or able,
to direct the unwary stranger to the
various points of interest in the Exhibition itself:
In fact, the casual visitor might
well be pardoned for supposing that
the Exhibition was merely an adjunct
to the races, instead of vice-versa.
Fortunately for myself I knew my
way round, and I naturally entered
the main building where the principal
exhibits are held. At the top of the
stairs, I was met by a fellow townsman who complained bitterly that he
wished to use the telephone but that
he was unable to get change for a
dime. This made me think of the incongruity of placing a telephone
booth in a public place without taking any trouble to see that the public
had a chance of obtaining the necessary change. I might remark, in
passing, that it is extraordinary that
Canada, which produces ninety per
cent, of the nickel used throughout
the world, should have to depend on
the United States for the modicum
wherewith to effect telephone exchange.
And now with regard to the main
building. The annual Exhibition is
advertised as being, not merely Agricultural, but Industrial. This strikes
the passer-by as somewhat anomo-
lous, in view of the fact that the majority   of  the   exhibits   come   either
from the East or from South of the
Line. I counted no less than three
booths exhibiting cooking ranges;
one was from Chicago, one from Milwaukee, and the third, came from
Minneapolis. I quote these ranges
merely as an example. There was
fine electric work, displayed by local
electricians, in rooms furnished from
the East. At the same time some of
our local products were well featured;
and I imagine that if the Committee
were to expend a little more time and
energy in inducing local manufacturers, to take advantage of the Annual Fair, there would be a better
showing of what Victoria itself can
Of the display of fruit and vegetables I both can and will say little.
To a layman it looked luscious, but I
am no judge, and am well content to
go by the general consensus of
opinion, that this Exhibit was of a
very high order.
One thing gave me keen disappointment; whenever I go to a fair
I invariably find my way to the pigs
and make friends with these most
sociable animals. I had a great deal
of difficulty in finding the pigs last
Wednesday. After tramping up and
down round numerous sheep-pens, I
accosted a jovial looking party and
asked him if he would be kind enough
to direct me to the "hogs."
"Hogs," he said, "What be they?"
"Hogs," I said, "is Hogs, I mean
"Oh what you mean is pigs and
they are behind the corner."
Eventually I found my pigs, and
very lonely and miserable they looked.
The pens were only half filled, but I
must say that what inhabitants there
were seemed to be in the very pink of
There was one other feature of the
Exhibition which I wished to see, viz.,
the School-children's exhibit, and
when, after a good deal of hunting
and idle interrogation, I found it, I
was disappointed. It did not seem
to me that it possessed the same variety which it has possessed on previous occasions; there was too much
girls' work and too little boys'.
I say nothing of the horse show
for the excellent reason that I did not
see it, but I understand from all quarters that it has this year achieved
great success.
Before closing my brief retrospect,
I should like to pay a small tribute
to the ladies of t'he W. C. T. U. whose
well appointed tent served tea and
cake to a very weary
Gallant Little
Written Specially for The Week
hy Gilbert Malcolm Sproat
It was common long ago for many
of the Welsh princes and chieftains
themselves to describe their personal
achievements in a true Bardic, which
was not a fabulous strain, but rather
a lyric concept. Poetry was a sacred
record of the actions of the great.
Not venturing on Druidic times, I
recall some mention of the Bard, or
Minstrel, about the 6th century and
that his appointment required the
sanction of the Eisteddford, meeting,
then, once in three years.
One of the duties of the novice was
to register the genealogies of the
chiefs, but in the higher order this
was optional, though commonly done.
The Bard was restricted to his own
province and was forbidden to engage
in any non-bardic occupation. He depended for his support on hospitality
and gifts. Changes, of course,
occurred as time passed; exactly
when, it is difficult to ascertain, as the
old Welsh writers were careless about
From the ninth to the twelfth century the first families were classed
by royal authority into 20 tribes, five
called "royal" and fifteen called "common," with a necessary enlargement
of the functions of the genealogists,
whose older duties related more to
the chiefs and men of the highest
rank and achievement. The family
pride of undistinguished but wellborn men was consoled in a measure
now by the compiled genealogical records, and the "Bard" and the "Genealogist" became almost synonymous
Individual responsibility, however,
was weakened, and there was no
counter advantage of increased public
information respecting the general
population. Local accounts of unimportant men, of good tribal status,
are numerous; other accounts are
doubtfully authentic, and not a few
accounts of interesting, or great, personages, are missing altogether. The
system, such as it became, lasted for
several centuries, but declined, irrecoverably, from about the reign of
Elizabeth, owing to a want of encouragement, due, probably, in the
main, to changed social conditions
occurring in Wales, as in the neighbouring sister nations. Nevertheless,
the Welsh Gorseddic Sessions, and
the Eisteddfod, are more than interesting survivals; they have an educative, mellowing influence on the
national life, through religious sentiment and patriotism, aided by music
and song, as well as by no small appreciation of literature and art.
On the other hand, as we see, for
instance, in the case of Scotland, a
comparatively small population tends
to lose its national distinctiveness
through the ceaseless, wearing assimilative influence of a far more populous, and equally progressive, adjoining nation. This is not a subject for
cavil, as the assimilation is a mutual
process, part of a world-movement,
in fact.
There was no representation in the
Commons-House from Cheshire or
Wales, till the Welsh incorporating
Acts of Henry VIII, whose reign began in 1509. One Henry Wynn,
member for the County of Merioneth,
in the last Parliament of James I,
writing to his father, 2nd April, 1624,
gives the following interesting account   of    Parliamentary   business:
"We sit very hard from seven in
"the morning until one in the after-
"noon, and, after, from two of the
"clock, in the afternoon, until seven,
"in—relation to Recusants, State of
"the Navy, motion against the Lord
"Treasurer concerning stamps, used
"by him in stamping his name, which
"are left with his men. These, some
"held he might lawfully use, but kept
"safely by him, as the keeper doth
"the Great Seal."
This debate, to me, except for the
"daylight," does not seem nearly three
centuries old, if we substitute, now,
the names of Carson, Beresford and
Lloyd George.
For the inevitable modern Irish
"Bull," or "Blunder," however, the
writer, Mr. Wynn, in his day, had to
quote a brother Welshman, so he
adds in the above letter to his father:
"I cannot choose but remember
"what was said by Sir Peter Mutton
in the House, Sir Edward Coke sit-
"ting in the chair. "That this time
"was not the first that stamps were
"used; for he had heard, before he
"was born, that stamps were used
"here, in this kingdom. At whioh the
"whole House laughed, which is not
"to be forgotten in haste. To whom,
"presently, Sir Edward Coke called,
"Sir Peter 'Stamp'."
It has been said, but I never examined the matter, that this incident
was the origin of the family name of
Captain Edward Stamp, a well known
colonist, at Alberni and Burrard's Inlet half a century ago.
What strikes me as somewhat singular, is, that among the numerous
colonial Welshmen here few seem to
recognise that Oliver Cromwell was
a Welshman, descended from Cado-
gan, the second son of the founder
of the 3rd Royal Tribe. The family
name was anciently Williams. Morgan Williams of Nantchurch, in Cardiganshire, married the sister of
Thomas Cromwell, the Minister of
the Earl of Essex, and was succeeded
by his son, Sir Richard Cromwell, of
Hinchingbroke in Huntingdonshire,
who first assumed the name of Cromwell. He was father to Sir Henry
Cromwell, the grandfather, by his
second son Robert, of Oliver the Pro
tector. Nothing is known of Oliver's
partialities to Wales, except that he
encouraged a small octavo of the
Welsh Bible, and promoted an Act for
the propagation of the Gospel in
North Wales. His military occasions
did not take him to Wales, but he
might have made a friendly visit, for,
in the old house at Kinmael, belonging to a valued officer of his, Colonel
Carter, is a room called "Cromwell's
parlour." Before his soldiering, Carter had been a draper, and, when he
married the heiress of Kinmael, a
Hollander lady, the wags said he had
chosen the best piece of "Holland" in
the country—as well he might.
Colonel Denison
Reprinted from The Toronto  Daily
News of Aug. 31, 1912.
In the nature of things, a young
country produces few celebrities. In
an intensely political age scarcely any
of such a country's men, outside of
politics, could hope to be known
abroad. Yet in Col. George T. Denison, who enters his seventy-fourth
year today, Canada possesses a remarkable and distinguished personality, whose name is known throughout
the British Empire and whose career
is identified with the triumph of ideas
which now dominate the British
world. When Lord Milner at the
banquet in Toronto a year or two
ago, declared that Joseph Chamberlain and George T. Denison were recognized as the chief protagonists of
Imperial unity, he in no wise exaggerated the value and importance of
the work done by the Canadian. It
required strong conviction, an unfailing optimism and energy far beyond
the average to challenge and combat
the views that held sway for so many
Happily, Col. Denison possessed the
qualities needed. With strong faith
in Canada and her rightful place in
the Empire and a constructive mind
which, if devoted to politics, would
inevitably have given him a foremost
place in the national councils he began an agitation calculated in those
days to arouse every form of hostility. That his propaganda was ridiculous, that it embodied the spirit of
jingoism and would embroil us in
war, that it menaced both parties who
ought in consequence to crush it,
were the weapons successively employed against the advocates of Imperial unity. Col. Denison with unwavering patience, good humour, and
the crusader's readiness to fight when
fighting was necessary, met and overcame these and other forms of attack.
He led from the first a movement
which included men so able and conspicuous as McCarthy, Grant, Parkin
and Ross. The views once mocked
at are now generally accepted. He
has the satisfaction, which life brings
to men so seldom, of complete vindication. All those who came to scoff
have remained to pray. It seems also
a singularly just and appropriate link
dn the sequence of events, that a descended of the United Empire Loyalists should have been the man to
prove that their dreams were not visionary and their faith and sacrifices
not thrown away.
If Col. Denison sought reward for
his labours, which he has never done,
he has it in the respect and admiration of his fellow-countrymen. He
has it in those social joys which the
great poet tells us should accompany
age: "Honour, love, obedience,
troops of friends." We wish him
many happy returns of his birthday,
believing that the career of this courageous and honourable man sets a
good example to young Canadians.
Oh I for one kiss that your lips have given
In the lost and beautiful past for me
I'd barter all my hopes of Heaven,
And all the bliss of Eternity.
But I know in the way that sins are reckoned
This thought is a sin of the deepest dye;
Yet I also know if an angel beckoned,
Standing close to the throne on High,
And you down by the gates Infernal
Should open your loving arms and smile
I'd turn my back on things supernal
To rest in your arms a little while.
She—"Awfully smart costumes at the flying
He—"Were there? And whom did you see
She—"Nobody. I wasn't going to take off
my hat to see a couple of aeroplanes."
Olla Podrida
"Johnny," demanded a fond mother, "
is the matter with your brother Willie i|
"Mother,"  responded Johnny,  "he  is
ing because I'm eating my cake and
give him any."
"Is his own cake finished?"
"Yes, mamma, and he cried while I
eating that too."
"Well, boy, what do you know? Cai
write a business letter?   Can you do si
"Please, sir," said the applicant for :
"we didn't go in very much for those s
at our school. But I'm fine on bead-wc!
"I was in a Southern town," said
matic producer,  "trying to  get up  a
The   landlord   of   the   chief   and   only
seemed intelligent, and I interviewed 1
a preliminary.
" 'Your town boasts a band, does it
I asked.
" 'Well, no,' he responded.    'We've
band,  but we don't boast of it.    W
endure it'."
A  commercial  traveler  at  a  railw**'
tion in one of our Southern towns ill
in his order for breakfast two boile
The old darkey who served him broutj
"Uncle," said the travelling man
in the world did you bring me threi
eggs?   I   only   ordered  two."
"Yes, sir," said the old darkey, I
and smiling. "I know you did ord
sir, but I brought three, because j
naturally felt dat one of dem miif
you, sir."
"I believe you've had a bite out o',
cake, Ethel, and I told you only to t;
of your favourite ones."
"Yes, mummy, but I had to taste th^_
to see which was my favourite one."
The Yankee—"Say, I guess on a n
like this in the States, all the horses
have bonnets onl"
Bored Londoner—"Ah, you see, ovt
all the motor-cars have bonnets on I"
She—"Pardon me, sir, for walking c
He—"Oh,   don't  mention   it.   I   w
them myself, you know."
"I vos at Isaacstein's last night, atl
got some spoons and forks of tholii
Beautiful they vos."
"Let's see von of them!"
Assistant:—"I think we could use thij
There  is  a horse-race on  the  stage
last act "
Manager—"That  isn't new."
Anistant—"No, but the playwright si j
that   we  change   the   winning   horse
night, and let the audience bet on the 1 I
Workman—Aye, sir, pore old Bill, 'i
killed by a circular saw.   '13 was a fine,
chap, so 'e were, and as good a Christia I
as ever I see, but of wery limited infon |
regarding circular saws I
"Papa, is it necessary to whip me?"
"You ought to know."
"Well, I sometimes think you don't
how little good it does me."
Willie—"Paw, what is a telling situs!
Paw—"Any  occasion  when   two   or J
women meet"
"Pshaw I" she exclaimed impatiently!
sure we shall miss the opening number,
waited a good many minutes for that i|
of mine."
"Hours, I should say," he retorted |
"Ours?   Oh, George," she cried, "thi|
sudden I"
Nothing delights a fair damsel so ml
the devoted attention of the man of her
—unless it's the devoted attention of tl
of some other girl's choice.
At the Victoria Book and S
tionery Co., 1004 Governmi
St., Victoria, B.C.:
"Reminiscences of the .
Icon," by Stratford Tollemac
"The Arctic Prairies of Cat
da," Ernest Thompson Seat
"Canada," with illustratio
by Mower Martin.   $3.50.
At Fullbrook-Sayers Static
ery Co., 1320 Government S
"Practical   Real   Esti
Methods," $2.50. THE WEEK'S " Welcome Supplement—Saturday, Sept. 28, 1912
Victoria  Extends a Hearty Western
Welcome to Our Royal Visitors
WE, the business, professional men and citizens, appreciating the great honour paid
to "Victoria the Beautiful"—the great Port of Western Canada—by their visit to us,
take this occasion of extending to His Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught, Her Royal
Highness the Duchess of Connaught, and to Princess Patricia, a royal and hearty welcome.
L     * 1'
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H. R. H. Duke of Connaught.
H. B. H. Duchess of Connaught,
Ijn   proof of our lopltg to % rjreat Empire reprwutefc bg fta lupl SjujljMaa, aufc aa a
Jul mark of our ?atwm uu* tjmhjj attarlj our atpatuwa. i* _>'
iffltt  ^tm* ^ mv ^dty to tfe 9**at ^Empire r?prfls#ttfr& bg f te Stapl ijtglftwaB, auft as a
'2HI mark af our rotwm at? bmbtt attarb m*r BtQttaturaa.
Ijmbtj attarlf mar Btgnaturw,
THE WEEK PUBLlSMmO CO.. L,d. Herbert Cuthbert & COMPAN'
P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.     ^^       9m._mmmmmm_m!__
For the dominion
Britisli Columbia Electa Railway Co. ltd.
J, N. H4«VE>_, LT|
f£ iW Ce--S[crvvt
Weitem Dominion Und Si tnvesilment Co,, Ltd
i"aylor Mill Co.. L«„ Lbv
The Canadian FairbankvMore Co,
Victoria iVm»i)
, ^^^^ntMitr^ Director
*»- Pro POHER & L$ISEH    /
Vancouver Prince Rupert Meat Co • -*»
/^t^A^V^*^* */$*/. HALL   i  FLOYE
u ■'.'AfiAitplL.iit.A
G. A. FRASER & CO. jf £_
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THavic-raaiA phumix _n.te_v_.e__.
/j. (5. /C&^**T**t£___,
■£/ <y REDFERN 8c SON
P.  McQUADE  It SON   ,
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hore Hard-ware Company, li'mi _,
        ,«= rh« Vancouver Portland C«*M Co., UmiW     MoitM^M»«fth»*«al<h
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The Shore Hardware Company, l Wted T^^fT^t^ ' mctoria.b.c.
V   ^l"' /-V.,        CR£ECH.HUCHESaEClWCCO.
Ar the Vietom-PHaw Ming Co., Ul
Uemlne Bros. Limited.
VICTORIA,   r-   B.C.
•*_>#___ i.i_-*I--'C DIAMfl CO v
fttKoctUy    I^K-    ^^•(?^
M.MlM Wfe.**'
■Ml        __M
September 18th to 24th
[eptember 18th—
Masashi Mama—Finlayson St.—Dwelling  $   200
Mrs. Smith—Hanley St.—Dwelling     1,000
J. Williams—Richmond Ave.—Dwelling  700
Gwaller Singh—Finlayson St.—Stable and House  450
E. Ulin—Rockland Ave—Dwelling  10,000
A. Gardner—Robertson St.—Dwelling  2,000
A. R. Sh'erk—Finlayson St.—Dwelling  1,800
Geo. Carter & Son—Courtney St.—Add. to Store  6,400
■Jptember 19th—
Carlin & Fitzpatrick—Maple Ave—Stable  6,000
| W. McQuarrie—McKenzie Ave.—Dwelling  3,300
IWm. Rockett—Davie St.—Dwelling  2,000
1 Jas. Newlands—Scott St.—Dwelling  500
I Victoria Shingle Co.—David St.—Boarding House  500
Member 20—
IC. Edwards—Ferrtwood Ave.—Dwelling  3,200
IN. R. Foxgord—Pandora St.—Add. to Dwelling  550
IT. R. Cusack—Pemberton Rd—Dwelling  4,500
ID. Mcintosh—Moss St.—Dwelling  4,000
Mrs. E. M. Mills—Green St.—Add. Dwelling  1,000
Dtember 21—
| Mrs. W. Taylor—Foul Bay Road—Garage  200
Mrs. Gunn—Fairfield Rd.—Add. to Bid  1,000
Victoria City—Queen's Ave.—Stables  12,580
' F. Johnson—Finlayson St.—Dwelling  400
J. W. Patterson—Acton St.—Dwelling  2,500
Robert Brydon—Packington St.—Add. to Dwelling  1,200
Isaac Walsh—Pembroke St.—Stables  500
ptember 23rd—
| W. A. Robertson—Bay St.—Add. to Dwelling  500
Mrs. Christie—Seaview St.—Add. to Dwelling  300
A. Webster—Fifth St.—Dwelling  1,800
Mrs. Beckett—Pandora St.—Add. to Dwelling  1,200
I Mr. Buchell—Work St.—Dwelling ... ,  3,000
K. Morrison—Chester St.—Apartments  7,000
E. D. Allen—McKenzie St.—Dwelling  2,800.
|ptember 24th—
J. Carr—Joseph St.—Dwelling  2,800
W. B. Young—Hilda St.—Dwelling  2,550
J. MacLaghlan—Oliver St.—Dwelling  4,000
Wm. S. Maher—Menzies St.—Apt. and Store  15,000
(By Fred. W. Field)
Canada's Pacific Grain Ports
As we have seen, the prairie provinces look to the Panama Canal
I a stimulant to the Western shipment of their wheat and grain. The
lacific coast ports regard it as a stimulant to their standing as grain
|)rts. This question is having the attention of the Dominion authorises. Mr. Foster, t'he Minister of Trade and Commerce, it will be
imembered, recently asked the Vancouver Board of Trade to supply
Im with information as to the extent of exports of grain through
lancouver in the last few years and the countries to which cereals
lid been shipped; the prospects of these exports being increased, ancl
That there is to indicate that the grain for European markets will be
|verted to go through the Panama Canal,
The information which the special committee of the board of
lade secured is substantially as follows: That during the last three
prs there has been exported through the port of Vancouver, not-
jithstanding the fact that there are practically no facilities for handling
lain here, and the railway rates to this port are high, about 750,000
lishels of wheat and 500,000 bushels of oats. All of the grain was
Icked. The wheat went chiefly to Mexico, and the oats principally to
le Philippines, although there were minor shipments to China and
Shipments Will Increase—The indications that these shipments
fill increase are numerous.   The completion of the Grand Trunk
acific, the Canadian Northern and the practically new main line of the
anadian Pacific Railway, double-tracked, with gradients equal to and
places better than those on the prairies, will give the same rail rates
estbound for the same distance as the present eastbound rates, work-
1 out to a reduction of from 25 per cent, to 33 per cent, of the rates
bw in force.   With the completion of the Panama Canal there will
po be a large decrease in the distance to Liverpool from Vancouver,
present water route being about 15,000 miles, while with the Canal
ben for traffic the distance will be brought down to less than 9,000
liles, which, with the added tonnage which will be regularly making
lancouver a port of call, in addition to the tramp tonnage available,
lill give a corresponding decrease in the water freights.
Eastern Outlets Cannot Handle—That the Eastern rail outlets are
Icapable of handling the grain is shown by last fall's experience, when
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618 Fort St. Phone 730
Taylor Mill Co.
All kinds of Building Material
Lumber   .'   Sash   .'   Dooi
Telephone 564
North Government Street, Vietoria
Royal Bank Chambers
Victoria, B. C.
Thomas Hooper
522 Winch Building
Vancouver, B. C.
Contains 252,800,000 acrei of rich farm
and fruit lands, timber, mineral and
coal lands. Railroads now building will
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Security Co., Ltd
Paid-up Capital $250,000
Joint  Owners  and  Sole  Agentl  Fort
George Townsite
61a Bower Building, Vancouver, B.C.
may 18 aug 17
Did You Ever Try
Our Caramels?
Like the rest of our candies, they are noted for
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Palace of Sweets
1013 Government St.
Victoria, B. C.
mch 9 L sept 9
Turkish Baths
Under New Management
Manage   and    Chrispody   Specialties
Lady Masseuse in attendance
Bathi open from 8 a.m. to 3 a.m.
Phone 1856 811 Fort St
Fire Insurance, Employers'
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Bonds Written
See us about Real Estate
Green & Burdick Bros.
Cor. Broughton and Langley Streets
Telephone 1518 Telephone 3453
Rockland Avenue
Corner St. Charles Street—132x140 Jt.
Beautiful trees planted around edge of lot, entirely free from
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Price $10,500
One-third cash, balance 1 and 2 years.
Pemberton & Son
Vancouver, Distributors for B. C.
School Days are Here Again
And scholars of every grade should have the assurance that their
eyes are in perfect condition for  study I     Tired eyes,  headache,
nervousness   and   holding   books
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show the need of glasses.   Call or
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Optometrist and Optician
645 Fort St. Phone 3359
apl 20 S oct 26 THE WEEK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
over 15,000,000 bushels of Canadian grain were despatched by way of
From the enquiries made by the board's committee they believe
that the future rail rates from points in Saskatchewan and Alberta
west of Moosejaw to Vancouver should approximate, fifteen cents a
hundred-weight, or nine cents a bushel, as compared with the twenty-
three cents a hundredweight, or fourteen cents a bushel, now in force.
Ocean rates from Vancouver to Liverpool via the Suez Canal or around
Cape Horn for the last three years have been twenty-five to thirty
shillings per long ton. With the shorter route to be provided by the
Panama Canal the rate ought not to be more than twenty shillings per
long ton, or thirteen cents per bushel, or a total charge against the grain
from the point of production on the prairie to the consumer in Great
Britain or the Continent, through the port of Vancouver of twenty-two
cents a bushel.
Rates on Grain—The present rates on grain from the prairie provinces by the lake and rail route via Fort William amount to from
twenty-five cents to twenty-six cents per bushel, and the all-rail or
winter route, which most of the grain has to take owing to the short
period of navigation on the Great Lakes after the harvest, has a rate
of thirty-six and thirty-seven cents. Storage charges during the winter
months on wheat amounts to five cents and more when kept waiting
shipment. If it was shipped through the port of Vancouver there
would be no storage charges practically, as the port is open the year
round, and there would be no cessation in the movement of freight
owing to the closing of navigation from ice.
In this connection, we may recall the evidence of an expert before
the United States House Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce relative to the Canal, when he traced possible routes to be followed by vessels starting from Europe bound for the East. In some
cases he thought ships which had gone via the Suez Canal to Northern
China and Japan and which did not have good cargoes in sight for
return would go across to Vancouver and the northern ports of the
United States and take on cargo there, then returning via the Panama
Canal to Europe, or would stop on the eastern coast of the United
States and discharge cargo there, possibly taking on more.
From Canada via Vancouver—This led to inquiries from members
of committees" as to the lumber trade of the Pacific coast and the question of grain exports from Canada via Vancouver. The expert said
that at present the grain movement was not a growing one. He
thought that when the Grand Trunk Pacific had opened up the new
grain fields of the North-West the movement might expand considerably, and might be directed via the Canal, some of the grain going to
-Eastern ports of the United States or continuing to Europe. The
lumber movement would probably be largely increased and most of it
would go through the Canal.
—The Monetary Times.
The Canbricol Corporation, Ltd.
Threadneedle House, London, E. C.
Henry J. Humm, Esq. (Chairman)
Sir Edward Paulet Stracey, Bart.
Henry Pearce, Esq.
THE above Corporation, owning the bulk
of ANNACIS ISLAND, is prepared
to assist with finance any sound commercial
industries requiring waterfrontage on the
harbor or main channel of the Fraser River.
Communicate with:—
Pearce, Carlin & Co., 509 Sayward Building, Victoria, B.C.
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Henry Bertram Dicksorl
of Victoria, B.C., occupation Farmer, intend!
to   apply   for   permission   to   purchase   th|
following described lands:—Commencing at
post planted about sixty chains south-east
the south-east corner of Lot 381, Range
Coast District; thence west 80 chains; thenq
north 40 chains; thence east 80 chains; thenl
south  40  chains,  and containing  320  acre|
more or less. 1
Dated May 25th, 1912.
aug. 3 sept.
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Arthur Fellows, of Vil
toria, B. C, occupation Retired, intends if
apply for permission to purchase the followirj
described lands:—Commencing at a poi
planted about sixty chains south-east of til
south-east corner of Lot 381, Range 2, Coai
District, thence east 80 chains; tnence soilf
40 chains; thence west 80 chains; theij
north 40 chains and containing 320 acrtj
more or less.
Dated May 25th,  1012.
aug. 3 sept."
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that  Randolph  Stuart,
Victoria, B. C, occupation Estate Agent, I
tends   to   apply   for   permission   to   purchl
the following described lands:—Commenc]
at a post planted eighty chains east of I
south-east corner of Lot 558, Coast Distril
Range 3, thence south 80 chains; thence el
80  chains;   thence  north   80   chains;   thef
west 80 chains and containing 640 acres, m|
or less.
Dated May 22nd, 1912.
aug. 3 sept|
District of Coast, Range II and III
TAKE notice that Frederick Reeves,]
Victoria, B. C, occupation Real Estate Agf
intends to apply for permission to purcl!
the following described lands:—Commenl
at a post planted forty chains north ofl
south-east corner of Lot 558, Range 3, Cl
District; thence east 80 chains; tnence si
80 chains; thence west 80 chains; thi
north 80 chains, and containing 640 af
more or less.
Dated   May  22nd,   1012.
aug. 3
District of Coast, Range III
TAKE notice that Lewis Carey, of Victl
B.C., occupation Broker, intends to applyl
permission to purchase the following descl
ed   lands:—Commencing   at   a   post   plal
at the north-east corner of post of Lot I
Range  3,   Coast  District;   thence  80  chi
north;   thence   80   chains   west;   thence |
chains south; thence 80 chains cast and
taining 640 acres, more or less.
Dated May 21st,  1912.
aug. 3 sept)
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that William M. LePf
of Winnipeg, Man., occupation Store-keel
intends to apply for permission to purcnr
the following described lands:—Commend
at a post planted 80 chains east of the soil
east corner of Lot 382, Coast District, Ral
2, thence south 40 chains; thence west!
chains; thence north 40 chains; thence I
80 chains and containing 320 acres, more]
Dated May 25th, 1012.
aug. 3
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652 Yates Street THE WEEK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
Victoria Country Club
All Next Week, Sept 30th
to Oct 5th, Inclusive
Seven Races Daily, Rain or Shine
Commencing at 2.30 P. M.
Go Where the Crowd Goes THE WEEK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
The Doukhobour Commission
History of the Sect related to Mr. Commissioner
Blakemore at Nelson by Alex. M.
Evalenko   \
As thc Commission* continues .'its
wfrrk of probing into the question, o£
t'he Doukhobours jii; the, Province,.the'
casual reader of the press reports is
inclined to believe that, apart from
their infractions of the civil law, they
are much alike ordinary mortals in
respect to their usefulness to society.
Witness after witness has condemned
them as being undesirable, and" witness, after witness has arisen to say
that they are industrious, hard-working and moral. Some say that they
are guilty of petty thievery; others
state that they are 'honest. It is contended on the one hand that they are
depreciating the value of land, and
on thc other hand real estate men
have given it as their opinion that
their presence has exactly the opposite effect. Amidst such a conflicting
mass of evidence Mr. Commissioner
Blakemore has to arrive at the truth,
and in the meantime it is a pleasure
to come across such an interesting
feature of the enquiry as the subjoined statement, made by Mr. Alexander M. Evalenko, which is quoted
"in extenso" from the Nelson Daily
News of September 14th:—
.''The greater part of the morning
of the 13th was devoted to a rhetorical discourse by Alexander M. Evalenko who had for many years made
a close study of Russian sects who
hid dissented from the established
Greek church of the country. The
witness was not a Doukhobour nor
had 'he ever been. He was a naturalized American and had lived In New
York for 22 years. Not until a month
ago had he become acquainted with
Veregin ajul this was the first time
he had met the Doukhobours in Britisli Columbia..... .'  . . ■'■
"When lirsf asked by Mr. Blakemore to tell -the *.court, something of
his knowledge'of thc past history and
religious views of the sect, Mr. Eval-
eri^o said he might prepare a concise
statement, but the commissioner suggested that a prepared statement
would perhaps not serve the same pi'ir-
pij'se as any evidence he mijjiht be disposed to place before the court first
hand. Mr. Evalenko then proceeded
■ tO| review the history of the Doukhobour sect.
i      Reviews History of Sect
,''The beginning of Russian sectarianism was about 350 years ago when
religious separatists sprung into being, owing to thc persecutions of John
the Terrible. The persecution was
not the outcome of political differences but entirely due to religious reasons and were conducted by thc state
church which even went so far as to
execute anyone who refused to attend
church at morning mass. There were
two remarkable sects, the Doukhobours and the Mollicans. These two
sections wcre the most suffering communities. Despite the terrible. ■punishments inflicted they remained firm
in' their conscientious objections to
the church and the teachings of the
community had been handed clown
through the ages to thc present time.
A Tour of Russian Prisons
"When studying the problems closely in 1878 Mr. Evalenko made a tour
of t'he Russian prisons. There he
found many of the sect. One old man
was 82 years of age. Ile asked the
attorney general what harm a man of
that age could do. Why not let him
go? To *this the attorney replied,
"Q'h, I'm tired of him. Let him go
to,the devil.' They always maintained
a conscientious objection to and refused to accept military service. Their
position was'easy to''.understand.*' If
thfcy believed in' God'*they were put
in; prison for it. Imprisonment ...was
taken for granted.,. They would say:
'II we serve our* Cod we must expect'
to1 suffer.' This' was in t'he reign of
Alexander II., probably in 1878 about
a 'year before his assassination.
"Witness never was a revolutionist
ofl affiliated to tliat parly, but he was
in1 sympathy with t'he people. He
had a great respect for Alexander If.
because he tended toward liberalism
ahd.had freed the Russian peasants
from serfdom. The progress of public opinion in' England about 25 years
ago had done a tremendous amount
of good and had commenced to make
its force felt in Russia.
Sent to Die of Hunger
"Nicholas II. succeeded to sovereignty and started immediately to deal
with the separatists. His decision
was 'to send them to suoh a place
that they should die of hunger.' They
were consequently sent to Trans-
Caucasia, between t'he Black and Caspian seas, into the wilderness and after 30 or 40 years it was'transformed
into a paradise. The government
eventually realized that they could
not get them to consent to compulsory military service and a new movement started.
"Leo Tolstoi aud Prince D'Chill-
koff wrote many letters to the Czar
and other Russian nobility who expressed their sympathy, and aS an
outcome the government consented to
permit t'hem to emigrate to any other
country. This was at the beginning
of the reign of Nicholas II. about is
or 16 years ago. So it was just about
that time that the Doukhobours and
Mollicans were freed from prison and
exile.. By way of showing their impression of equality, Mr. Evalenko
mentioned that whenever they wrote
to the Czar.'or Czarina, t'hey addressed them as 'Dear Brother' or
The Emigration
"The Mollicans emigrated to the
United States'and the Doukhobours
to Canada. Mr. Evalenko started to
communicate with the Doukhobours
about three or four years ago iii connection with scientific agriculture. He
had translated from the United States
official publications what he considered mudi valuable information but
he found .that the Doukhobours'
methods' were so excellent that he
did not think his books were much
good. Their great knowledge of agriculture iti practice left no room for
the theoretical suggestion's contained
in t'hese books. "•
"To give 'ian illustration of this he
referred to Mr. Veregin as an agriculturist. Mr. Evalenko had recently,
in company with Veregin, visited
Colorado and, with a government expert Who had been in the 'United
States service 40 years, went over
large tracts of land. Here and there
Veregin dug up the land and greatly
surprised the government expert by
stating exactly the quality of each
section of the soil inspected. The
official enquired, through Mr. Evalenko, if Veregin would work for the
United States government. They
would pay between $10,000 and $12,-
000 per annum for his services. Mr.
Evalenko replied that Veregin would
not give his services for $50,000 a
year as. his Ivere entirely devoted to
the welfare qf the Doukhobour 'community.
Doukhobour Religion
"Referring to the special tenets of
the Doukhobour religion Mr. Evalenko said they' have no creed other than
the teachings of Jesus Christ and
their objection to military service
arose out of that. The commandment
'Thou shalt not kill,' they understood
to mean not to take the life of anything. Mr. Evalenko had examined
them on their views of Christianity.
They say: 'If we eat meat wc have
to kill.' Eor that reason they do not
raise cattle because although they
would not kill their surplus stock-
would pass along to the slaughterer.
They have uo written books nor religious teachings.
Object to Going Into Debt
"Their present economical conditions, said'Mr. Evalenko, in the matter of -buildings in which they crowd
was due" to their'conscientious objection to getting into debt. As soon
as they had paid for their land out
of their products they would improve
t'heir social conditions and have
'luxuries.' In Saskatchewan their life
was better because they had to work
hard an'd establish better conditions
than exist here at present, and they
will soon overcome the hardships they
at present experience.
"In the matter of schools Mr. Evalenko had told them they were wrong.
The English people wanted them to
know the language and he had explained that they could not expect
them to learn Russian. It/was only
a matter of time and they would establish t'heir own schools and have
Doukhobours teaching English to the
rising generation.,. At present there
were several students studying at the
English universities.
"Mr. Evalenko also gave evidence
that he had impressed upon them the
absolute necessity of falling into line
in the matter of registration. This
being the nucleus of the present agitation, witness thought" it was the
hardest proposition. In Russia they
had the same system of registration
an'd thc government used it as a
means of tracing those eligible for
military service. Here they naturally
dreaded a repetition. This was the
deepest psychology of the Doukhobours' life. For centuries they had
suffered. Registration was their antipathy to government.
Have Been Granted Exemption
"Here Mr. Blakemore drew witness'
attention to the order in council of
t'he Dominion government, passed at
the time the Doukhobours first came
to Canada, granting exemption from
military service and inquired in face
of that how is it possible for them
to maintain the argument that their
objection to the registration laws is
based upon fear of military service?
"To answer this one would have
to bc a Doukhobour,' said Mr. Evalenko. That order changed the situation entirely. Personally lie had
told them the benefits of thc registration laws. Many conditions now existing willbe-'modilied in the near future as their economic conditions improve and they are bound to subsequently take a common sense view.
He had no doubt at all that they
would be brought to see the necessity and advantage of observing these
"In Russia the word 'government'
has a significant njeamng. The Doukhobours do not think there is such a
thing as perfect government. They
say if it was made up of kind-hearted people and their promises could be
depended upon, it would be a different
matter.'■. Here Mr. Evalenko cited the
bridge question at Brilliant. • Non-fulfillment of that promise to build the
bridge had further shattered their
faith in government promises.
" 'What action can any government
take in the matter of .their continued
defying of the laws?' asked Mr. Blakemore.
" 'I would say, keep off a little
while,' replied the witness.
" 'Did you ever know a case where
a government 'had suspended the enforcement of the law for the convenience of a community?'
Urges Special Conditions
"There are many ways of arriving
at a result. Some would say, "I will
compel them to obey." If we are.going to put it in that way it's no use
saying any more: My view, is'that we
should study the special conditions of
the case and adopt a different way of
thinking than that. When you have
studied them seriously, their historical life, their moral.character:and religious views, the problem assumes an
entirely different aspect. I realize it
is the most difficult phase of the
whole situation. It must be dealt with
with careful consideration."
"Mr. Evalenko thought that they
might be persuaded to appoint a representative to look after the registration of births, marriages and deaths
on behalf of their own people and
that representatives could make
occasional returns to the government.
"Counsel here pointed.out thattherc
were special modifications to suit the
religious views of the Quakers and it
was a matter within'the'authority .of
the provincial government.'',, V.
"Mr. Evalenko concluded: that they
could, he was certain, be treated in
such a way that they would be most'
willing eventually to comply with the
] Commissioner's Appreciation
"in my judgment the statement
made this morning by Mr. Evalenko
is simply invaluable to this commission aud to the community at large,
for its conciseness, for its knowledge
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Orchestra 6.15 to 7.30—9 to n
Celery 25 Olives 20 Almonds 20 Green Onions 101
Scotch Relish 25
Caviar 25        Pate de Foie Gras 25       Tuni Fish 25        Anchovy |
Canape Lorenzo 50
Olympia Oyster Cocktail 35 Eastern Oysters on Shell 40J
Little Neck Clams on Shell 40    Crab Cocktail 25
Dungess Crab: Half 25, Whole 40
Consomme Mozart 20 Chicken Broth with Rico 15
'    Boston Clam Chowder 15 Puree of Tomato Florida!
SOUPS TO ORDER—s minutes
Eastern Stew Double Cream 50 Barszcz a la Cracoviennel
Tomato Bouillon 20    Clam Broth with Whipped Cream 25
Cream of Tomato 20
Supreme of Flounder Marguery 50       Tenderloin of Sole Colbertl
Boiled Smoked Halibut Drawn Butter 40    Finan Haddie Grille 4|
Smelts Saute Doria 45 Filet of Red Snapper Orly 40
Broiled   King   Salmon   on   Steak   Mirabeau 45
Norwegian Mackerel Steamed Potatoes 40
Poached Eggs Benedictine 45       Hungarian Goulash with Spatsen |
Braised Shoulder of Lamb Potatoes Delmonico 45
Sweetbreads with Green Peppers a la Wiegel 75
Breaded  Lamb  Chops Stuffed  Tomatoes 45
Eminence of Chicken; a la Chaffing Dish 75
• Crab Meat Cutlets Victoria
ENTREES TO ORDER—From 5 to 15 minutes
Chicken Livers Brochette 50   Planchet Sirloin Steak Westholme $i.c(
Rack of Lamb Casserole Bouchere: For one 75; for two $1.25
Whole Squab Chicken Casserole with Vegetables $1,25
Stuffed Tomatoes au Duxelle 25
Stuffed Green Peppers 25
Half Roast Milk Fed Chicken Stewed Plums:  Half 65; .Whole $i.2|
Prime  Ribs au Jus  Yorkshire  Pudding 45;   Extra Cut 75
Roast Young Island Goose German Apple Dressing 75
French Artichokes Hot or Cold 35   New Peas 25   Haricot Panashe 2.
New Wax Beans 15    Fresh Corn on Cob 25
Fresh Spinach au Naturelle 15
Head Lettuce 30    Tomato 35    Cucumber 25
Lettuce aiid Tomato 35
Vanilla Parfait 25 Peach Melba 25
Chocolate Eclair 10     Nuts and Raisins 25
Tapioca Custard 10     Vanilla Sago Ice Cream 20
Parfait d'Annanas 35    Cabinet Pudding 10
Iced Canteloupe: Half 15, Whole 25
Mince 10     Green Apple 10     Lemon Cream 10
Raspberry 15     Banana 10
CHEESE (Per Person)
Camenbert Elite 25 Roquefort 25 Gorgonzola 25
Coffee per Pot 20 Tea per Pot 20 Demitasse 10
Combination 50
Assorted Fruits 2S|
Cup Custard 10
apl 20
OCt 20
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traces of odor and destroys germs
and they can be instantly restored
to store newness by simply ironing.
Every shield guaranteed. Many
shapes and sizes to choose from.
Write'(or our Dren Shield Book "C "
I. B. Kleinert Rubber Co.
84-86 Well Wellinlton St., TORONTO
If Ihe name "Kleiner!" is'not oil lhe skittd,
it Isn't a Kleiner!—The Guarantied Shield.
of thc subject, for the intimacy it
shows wi;t'h all', the questions at issue',
and I .wish' to , publicly * thank Mr.
Evalenko fbr his services, rendered
by one who is not a Canadian citizen
and -has no personal interest and I
hope the press will be able to present
that evidence as fully as possible to
the public so that they will be able to
read it and so understand the whole *
subject better than they possibly
could otherwise,' said the commissioner, William Blakemore, at the 1
opening of yesterday afternoon's session when the hearing of the Doukhobour commission was resumed. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
ng Against Trespass--An Ottline
Written for The Week
by C. B. S.
Ill matters touching Canada and
Ifence one has to be particularly
|l to avoid the element of mili-
We have found it particular-
licult in the Mother Country to
lthe troops necessary for the
jig force, that highly trained
lig force ever ready to send
p, the territorial system has
out a failure too and all due
le same difficulty, namely the
pnformist conscience of the peo-
the classes to whom the coun-
loks to recruit from. The boy-
jmovement owes its very exist-
to the fact that it is essentially
[military movement and that all
tills carried out are purely done
le sake of the improvement of
|lysique of the youth and de-
nent of his muscles. However
the prejudices of the people
been found at home to break
lthe territorial recruiting system
Ire far more formidable in Ca-
Lnd we must have a proper re-
lor those prejudices if we wish
Ike any material headway to-
lproviding for keeping out the
hre no more now a military em-
pan we were a military nation
time   that   Lord  Palmerston
in describing us as a nation
Lpkeepers.   Whilst she has al-
Jbeen  ready to  hold  her  own
In has always been ready to re-
1 and aid the welfare of others
heir rights and privileges and it
Is latter fact that has been the
of her success and to which she
her position today as the pre-
J governing power in the world.
■term freedom has been made to
such a wide area that its exact
|ing   is liable   to be   misunder-
absence of  oppression,  com-
|ive, under the Union Jack is the
of inducement that attracts the
|:r from   every   quarter   of the
Introduce compulsion in any
and we injure that inducement
lice.   We must keep alive to the
Issity for mutual protection  and
|lop and modify our own  trade
ciples as best suit the interests of
J scattered Dominions, we can be
f supporting and we need not waste
time   conforming  to  the  trade
Iciples of other countries or even
trouble about their languages so long
as we are careful to preserve the continuity of our own; in more ways than
one the future of our cohesion as an
empire lies with our school masters.
Education has produced an emancipated woman whose bringing up has
rightly or wrongly opened up a gap
in the teaching of first principles in
matters of right and wrong which
must be filled up somehow, must the
teaching of these first principles now
form part of the school curriculum?
It may seem that in considering outlines of imperial safety a question like
this seems far fetched, but it really
only brings us to' the ropt of the
whole matter, but we must make sure
of our bed-rock at some time or another however far we have to dig
down to it.
That all-important spirit of inducement cannot be awakened at too early
an age and will form the most powerful factor in the discipline of the
man of the future, the further education takes us away from slavery the
more irksome will compulsion become
and therefore the more unpopular and
out of place will the raising of the
requisite military forces even for the
maintenance of good order within our
own boundaries become. The experienced school teacher who has the art
of developing that spirit of inducement whereby the pupil not only
learns to breathe the fresh air of
good manners, or of improved manners and better habits, as well as the
interests he may take in the 3 "Rs"
and the benefits he may derive from
his recreations, that same teacher un-
dtrstands the role of the successful of
the regimental command-er of th-e future.   That same school master quite
well understands where his chances
of success of his individual pupils lie,
and should he have studied the personal element to the extent that indi:
vidual requires, he will have come to
the conclusion that no instructor can
give individual attention to more than
15 pupils when opening up fresh
We will now consider 15 as a group
"Why   don't  you  marry   him,   he
and old?"
"Old?   He may live for ten years yet I"
"Marry him and do your own cooking."
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Ask your own druggist first.
If he has not the Royal
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Royal Vinolia Soap boz of 3 35c.
Royal Vinolia Shaving Stick....... 25c.
Royal Vinolia Talcum Powder  25c.
Royal Vinolia Vegetable Hair Wash 35c.
Royal Vinolia Tooth Paste  25c.
Royal Vinolia Fluid Dentifrice   25c.
Royal Vinolia Vanishing Cream 15c. A 25c.
Royal Vinolia Cream 35c. and 50c.
Royal Vinolia Shaving Powder    25c.
Royal Vinolia Complexion Powder..   50c.
Royal Vinolia Solidified Brilliantine  35c.
Royal Vinolia Tooth Powder    25c.
Royal Vinolia Sachet    35c.
Royal Vinolia Perfume.. .11.00 and $1.50
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London, Paris, Toronto
By appointment Soapmakori to H.M. THE KING
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Saturday, the 12th day of October, igi2, at the
liour of 10 o'clock a.m., in the Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C, I shall sell at public
luction the lands in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out,
For delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 31st day of December, 1911, and for
Interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount
Is not sooner paid.	
Name of Person Assessed
Itchell Innes, R. G	
lutch, John,  Estate	
Ishop. Geo	
Van, T, J	
Lor, J. H.	
J_wers, Mrs. LiMie	
IcCurdy, H. B	
lamilton, R. J. ...........
lanington, M. J. le. ana _,.
fundas,   F.   A	
McDonald,  Jas	
feale, A. W. •••
1. C. Junk & Hardware Co.
Itirton. Geo. S	
libb, Thos. Alex ■*•..
Itcwart,  Alex.	
looth, W. H	
ftobson, A. H	
loleman, Mr	
Irocker, Florence Agnes ...
[lanigan, J. W	
Walton, G. M	
herard,  Lamerta   	
IValton, G. M	
Child, E. Constance 	
Rreen, Mrs. Dora  	
Forbes, Fredk. H	
.Brooks, Mrs. Mary 	
Bosse, Capt. J. T	
Cousins, W	
Short Description ot Property
Lots 5 to 25, 29 to 34, of Suburban Lot 24,
and that part of Suburban Lot 24, known
as Lot 46, Reg. Map 316A	
Part Suburban Lot 40, that portion south of
Albert Ave., as per Reg. Map 1056 	
Lot 5, Suburban Lot 43, Reg. Map 446 	
Lot 13 and W. Vi Lot 14,, Subdiv. of Suburban Lots 37 and 45, as per Deed Plan 54-•
Lot 11, Reg. Map 822 of Suburban Lot 48...
Lot 9, Reg. Map 822, of Suburban Lot 48	
Lot 13, Reg. Map 822 of Suburban Lot 48....
Lot, Bk. B, Reg.  Map 772   	
Lot 6, Bk. B, Reg. Map 772	
Lots 23, 24, Bk. C, Reg. Map 772  	
Lots 12, 13. Bk. D, Reg. Map 772	
Lots 13 and 14, Reg. Map 1050, 10.49 ac —
Lot 24, Reg. Map 326 	
Lots 7 ana 8, Reg. Map 276	
East 55 ft* of Lot 19, Bk. E, Reg. Map \....
Lot 11, Reg. Map 946 	
Lot 18, Reg. Map 946 	
Lots 16 ana 17, Bk. B, Reg. Map 292	
Lots 22 and 23, Bk. C, Reg. Map 292	
Lot  24,  Reg.  Map  265	
Lot 5, Bk. A, Reg. Map 1071  	
Lot 6, Bk. A, Reg. Map 1071 ....  	
Lot 15, Bk. A, Reg. Map 1071 	
Lots 4 and 5, Bk. B, Reg. Map 1071	
Lots 1 to 4, Reg- Map 424 	
Lots 39, 40, 4.1, Reg. Map 424	
Lot 44, Reg. Map 424 	
Lot 49, Reg. Map 424.............    ..
Part Sec. 35, as described in Indenture No.
11911 at L. R. O., 14.9 ac	
Part Sec. 69, as per Deed No. 1459 > at
L.  R. O.,  Vt  ac	
15 00
2 50
3 00
2 00
2 00
1 50
1 50
2 25
8 50
3 50
5 25
14 00
6 25
3 50
$ 4 90
1 95
2 80
4 60
2 05
2 15
1 05
2 05
1 60
2 45
2 15
1 95
1  15
I 30
1 20
i* 0
Name of Person Assessed
Short Description of Property
Allen, Edward   	
Holt, Thomas G. ...
Grant, Alexander F.
1 00
$ I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
1 oo1
I 00
t 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
2 00
I 00
$21   85
9 30
4 45
4 15
3 10
3 iPr
3 10
3 10
4 15
12 80
4 05
6 80
8 30
20 45
9 70
10 05
5 50
9 80
7 65
11 40
3 85
6 15
3 45
4 9"
9 30
5 85
6 55
3 75
24 20
4 9°
Weiler, Geo	
Sims, J. R	
Burrowes, G. J	
Ferguson, R. N	
Seott,  W.   M	
Appleby, Wm	
Mann, Mrs. Isabella
Ashton,  Mr	
Mclntyre, D. N.
Williams, J. Edw.  .
Taylor, W A	
Thomas, Ben.  .....
Davies, Tom _C.
Young; J. J., & Cooper, F. H.
Glading. C. J	
Cameron, Alex., Estate	
Braine, Frank 	
Gerard, W. Burdette
Wilkinson, John S	
Malahat Sand & Gravel Co.
Henshell, Anna L	
Butler,   Tohn   	
Christiansen, Walter T.
Tite, Julia   	
Roberts, Mrs. Clara
Carter, Arthur   	
Holford, Geo	
Green, Frank 	
Gastley, Harry W	
Gallagher, S. F., & Ellis, L. H..
Wilson, A.  E	
Dale, Bonnycastle  	
White, A. D	
Part Sec. 69, as per Deed No. 15298 at
L. R. O.,  10.81 ac  	
Section 75, 100 ac ...	
Part Section 117, Esquimalt, and part Sections 1 and 2, R. 0. W., Highland, as per
Deed No. 1750, L. R. 0., 35 ac	
Lot 23 of Suburban Lots 10 and 20	
Lots 19, 22, and 23, Reg. Map 446	
Lot 3, Bk. C, Reg. Map 772	
Lots 7 and 8, 10 to 12, 14 and 16, Bk. C,
Reg. Map 772  	
Lots 9, 10, 17, and 18, Reg. Map 326	
Lot 5, Reg. Map 267 	
Lot 23, Bk. E, Reg. Map 195 	
Lot 74, Reg. Map 265	
Lot 85, Reg. Map 265	
Lot 27, Reg. Map 424	
Lot 8, Reg. Map 1071	
Lots 9 and 10, Reg. Map 885	
Lots 7 and 8, Reg. Map 1050	
Lot 15, Reg. Map  1050	
Lot H, pt. Sec. 70, Reg. Map 1118, 3 ac	
Lots 6 and 35, pt. Section 98	
Section 107, 106 ac 	
Section 118, C40 ac	
22 so
17 50
per   Deed    No.
Lot 18, 98 ac	
Part   Lot   79.   34*6  ac
1470, L. R* 0	
Lots 1 and 4, Ilk. 35, Map 218B	
Lots 8 and 9, Bk. 15, Reg. Map 218A	
Lots 11 and 12, Bk. 15, Reg. Map 218A..
Lot 45, Reg. Map 728	
Section 25, 100 ac	
Lot 9, Reg. Map 846, 11.82 ac.
Section'17,  100 ac	
Section 113, 100 ac	
Butler, Audrey ...
Sargent, H. P.  ...
Stewart, G. and J.
Sections 30 and 31, 271 !ac	
Section 107, 150 ac	
Section  130, 212 ac	
Lots 31 to 34, Reg. Map 217	
East   10   ac.   of   Sec.   20,   as  per   Indenture
No. 16393, L. R. 0	
Section 84, 1.15 ac	
S.W. part of S.E.  !4  of Sec.  12, Tp.   11,
per Deed No. 6114, L. R. 0., 12 ac...
N. '/1 of Scc. 7, Tp. 14, 286 ac	
80 00
5 00
6 00
' 75
2 2J
2 SO
I   00
6 00
7 50
52 00
16 00
6 00
> 35
1 JS
2 60
4 90
5 70
2 95
5 40
_ 0
56 00
1 .0
' 50
1   in
3 85
2 00
1 00
1 00
t 00
1 00
I 00
t 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I 00
I   00
1 00
2 00
$   2 00
I   OU
I. 00
I   00
1 ob
2 00
2   00
t Ofl
2 00
26 95
20 30
20 30
2 20
3 70
6 10
6 95
2 00
4 10
' 85
6 65
1 50
> 65
1 20
1 60
1 40
I    ID
.  I '30
4   20
87  65
$ 7 25
2 85
3 35
*3: <>o
2 05
n 40
7 00
57 70
8 30
1 65
*  30
22 95
2  80
60 60
Victoria, B. C, September 17th, 1912.
Assessor and Collector for the Victoria Assessment District. 10
District of Renfrew
TAKE notice that Twossie Robertson, of
Chicago, 111., occupation Spinster, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted 80 chains north and 80 chains west
from the south-west corner of T. L. 42601;
thence north 80 chains; thence east 40 cnains;
thence south 40 chains; thence east 40 chains;
thence 40 chains; thence west 80 chains to
point of commencing, containing 480 acres,
more or less,
Dated July 8th, 1912.
aug. 10
Stanley Wood, Agent,
oct. 5
District of Renfrew
TAKE notice that Nellie Robertson, of
Chicago, 111., occupation Married Woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 40 chains east and 20
chains south from the north-east corner of
Lot 49; thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains; thence south 80 chains; thence
west 80 chains to point of commencement,
containing 640 acres, more or less.
Dated July 8th, 1912,
aug. 10
Stanley Wood, Agent,
oct. s
District of Renfrew
TAKE notice that Lily Heisterman, of Victoria, B. C, occupation Married Woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 40 chains east from the
north-east corner of Lot 49; thence north 60
chains; thence west 80 chains; thence south
60 chains; thence east 80 chains to point of
commencement,   containing   480   acres,   more
or less.
Dated July 8th, 1912.
Stanley Wood, Agent,
aug. 10 oct. 5
District of Renfrew
TAKE notice that Olive I. Heisterman, o(
Victoria,  B. C, occupation Spinster, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the following   described   lands;—Commencing   at   a
post planted on the south boundary of Lot
580;    80   chains   west   from   the   north-west
corner of T. L. 1746; thence south 80 chains;
thence    east    80   chains;    thence    north    80
chains;   thence  west  80   chains  to  point   of
commencement, containing 640 acres.
Dated July  ioth,  1912.
Stanley Wood, Agent,
aug. 10 oct. 5
\ District of Renfrew
TAKE notice that EHze Ely of Victoria,
B. C, occupation Married Woman, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted at the south-west corner of Lot
580, being T. L. 1727; thence north 80
chains; thence west about 60 chains to the
south-east corner of Lot 56; thence south 80
chains; thence east 60 chains to point of
commencement, containing 480 acres, more or
Dated July ioth, 1912.
Stanley Wood, Agent,
aug. 10 oct. 5
NOTICE is hereby given that the Reserve
existing by reason of the notice published in
the British Columbia Gazette of the 27th of
December, 1907, over a parcel of land situated
on Proincess Louisa Iniet, New Westminster
District, formerly covered by. Timber License
30564, which has lapsed, is cancelled; and
that such lands will be thrown open to preemption, under the provisions of the Land
Act, at midnight on Tuesday, October 15th,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C,
16 July, 1912.
July 20 oct. 19
District of South Saanich
TAKE notice that Victor Alexander George
Eliot, of Victoria, B. C, occupation Stock
Broker, intends to apply for permission to
lease the following described, lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the foreshore
at the north-west corner of Lot 9 of the Subdivision of part of Section 12, Range II West,
South Saanich, thence following the shore line
of Lots 8 and 9 in an easterly direction about
three chains; thence north-westerly 20 chains;
thence westerly 3 chains; thence south-easterly 20 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated August 9, 1012.
By his Agent, Francis Joseph O'Reilly,
aug 17 oct. 12
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Frank Ingram, of Victoria, B.C., occupation Gardener, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted one mile west, of the south-west corner of Lot 379, Coast District, Range 2,
thence south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains; thence north 80 chaina; thence east
80 chains and containing 640 acres, more or
Dated May 27th, 1912.
aug. 3 sept. 28
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Lucy Gower Serjeantson,
of Victoria, B.  C, occupation  Married Wo*
man, intenas to apply for permission to our*
chase  the  following described  lands:—Com*
mencing at a post planted one mile west of
the   south-west   corner   of   Lot   379,   Coast
District, Range  2, thence south  80 chains;
thence east 80 chains; thence north 80 chains;
west 80 chains and containing 640 acres, more
or less.
Dated May 27th, 1012.
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve,
notice of which appeared in the British Columbia Gazette of the 25th.February, 1909,
being dated the 23rd February, 1909, relating to a parcel of land situated on the
Eastern shore of Masset tnlet, Graham
Island, is cancelled and that the vacant lands
included therein will be throwr, open to
pre-emption at midnight on Friday, October
4th,  1912.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C, 2nf' July, 1912.
July 6 oct. 5
NOTICE is hereby given that the Reserve
existing over Crown Lands on Lasqueti
Island, formerly covered by expired Timber
Licence No. 40779, by reason of the notice
which appeared in the British Columbia
Gazette of the 27th of December, 1907, is
cancelled, and the said lands will be thrown
open to pre-emption only, on Friday, November  first,  at  9  o'clock a.m.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria,   B.   C,
19th July,  1912.
July 27 oct. 26
NOTICE is hereby given that the Reserve
existing by reason of the notice published in
the British Columbia Gazette of the 27th of
December, 1907, over a parcel of land situated
on Texada Island, formerly covered by Timber License 22841, which has lapsed, is cancelled; and the said lands will be thrown open
to pre-emption under the provisions of the
Land Act, at midnight on Tuesday, October
15th, 1912.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B, C,
16 July, 1912.
july 20 oct. 19
District of Cowichan
TAKE notice that Washington Grimmer of
Port Washington, B. C, occupation Farmer,
intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing
at a post planted at the south-east end of the
larger of three small Islets situated in Port
Washington Bay, and lying to the west of
Section 23, the said small Islets containing
one acre more or less.
Dated August 6th,   1912.
aug. 17 oct. 12
In the Matter of an Application for a fresh
Certificate of Title to Lot 5, Block R,
Work Estate,  Victoria City.
NOTICE is hereby given of my intention,
at the expiration of one calendar month from
the first publication hereof, to issue a fresh
Certificate of Title in lieu of the Certificate
of Title issued to Thomas Whiting Pierre on
the 13th day of March, 1884, and numbered
5438 A, which has been lost.
Dated at Land Registry Office, Victoria,
British  Columbia,  this  28th day of August,
'"2' S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar-General of Titles,
aug. 30 sept. 28
District of Jordan River
TAKE notice that Alvin W. Steinmetz, of
Oakland, California, occupation Stationer, intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencin?
at a post planted at the north-west corner
of Lot 77, Renfrew District, being A. W.
Steinmetz' south-west corner post, north 40
chains; thence east 80 chains; thence south
40 chains; thence west 80 chains to place
of commencement, and containing in all 320
acres more or less.
Dated August 26,  1912.
By W. W. Steinmetz, Attorney,
sept. 14 nov. 9
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, in
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the
Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories
and in a portion of the Province of British
Columbia, may be leased for a term of
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will be
leased to one applicant.
Applications tor a lease must be made by
the applicant in person to the Agent or Sub
Agent of the district in which the rights applied for are situated.    *
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, or legal sub-divisions
of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the
tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by
a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the
rights applied for are not available, but not
otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the
merchantable output of the mine at the rate
of five cents per ion.
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 coal mining rights arc not being operated, such returns should be furnished at
least once a year.
The lease 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.
Depuey Minister of the Interior.
N.   _B.—Unauthorized   publication   of   this
advertisement will  not be paid for.
sept. 21
In the matter of an application for a fresh
Certificate  of  Title  to  Lot  39,   of  Subdivisions 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5, of Section  10
(Map 288),  Esquimalt  District,  Victoria
NOTICE js hereby given of my intention,
at   the   expiration   of t one   calendar   month
from the first publication hereof, to issue a
fresh   Certificate   of   Title   in   lieu   of   the
Certificate  of  Title   issued  to  William  John
Kearns on the 28th day of May  1909,  and
numbered 20444C, which has been lost.
Dated at the Land Registry Office, Victoria, British Columbia, this 16th day of
September,  A.D.   1912.
Registrar-General of Titles,
sept. 21 oct. 19
In the matter of an application for a fresh
Certificate of Title to Lot 10, Block "P,"
Oak   Harbour,   Victoria   District,   (Map
NOTICE .is hereby given of my intention,
at   the   expiration   of   one   calendar   month
from the first publication hereof, to issue a
fresh Certificate of Title in lieu of the Certificate of Title issued to Simon Prins on the
24th   day   of   March,   1910,   and   numbered
22812C,   which   has   been   lost.
Dated at the Land Registry Office, Victoria, British Columbia, this 17th day of
September, 1912.
Registrar-Gene,ral of Titles,
sept. 21 oct. 19
District of Metchosin
TAKE notice that I, Amy Travers, of
Chateauguay, Que., occupation Married Woman, intenas to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted at the north-east
corner of Section number one, Metchosin
District, thence along the boundary of said
Section N. 73 deg. 15 in. W. (Ast.) eighteen
chains and fifty links to the shore of Lagoon, thence following the shore line of the
Lagoon and  Parry  Bay to the place of be-
ffinning;   containing ten (10) acres, more or
Dated  September   16th,   1912.
Charles Herbert Ellacott, Agent,
sept. 21 nov. 16
District of Metchosin
TAKE notice that I, Amy F. Travers, of
Chateauguay, Province of Quebec, occupation
Married Woman, intends to apply for permission to lease the following described lands:
—Commencing   at   a   post   planted   at   the
north-east   corner   of   Section   number   one,
Metchosin   District,   thence   S.   61   deg.   E*
Ast., 9 chains, thence N. 57 deg. E. Ast., 12
chains;   thence N. 61 deg. W. Ast, t> chains,
to  high  water  mark,  thence  following high
water mark to the place of beginning, containing 11.0 acres, more or less.
Dated  September   16th,   1912.
Charles Herbert Ellacott, Agent,
sept. 21 nov. 16
aug. 3
sept. 28
District of Sooke
TAKE notice that Henry Reece Ella, of
Victoria, B.C., occupation Broker, intends to
apply for permission to lease the following
described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted at or near the south-west corner
of Section (19) nineteen, Sooke District;
thence south nve chains; thence east sixty
chains, more or lets, to the south-west corner
of Section (18) eighteen; thence following
high water mark in a northerly and westerly
direction eighty chaina, more or less, to place
of commencement.
Dated Sth AUgu..fe ,£*. ^%_% ^
aug. 10 oc*1' 5
NOTICE is hereby pven that the Reserve
existing over the lands included within Special
Timber Licences Nos. 39318 and 39319, situated on the North Thompson River in the
Kamloops Division of Yale District, by reason of a notice published in the British Columbia Gazette on December 27th, 1907, is
cancelled and that the said lands will be open
for entry by pre-emption on Thursday, December 19th, at 9 o'clock in the forenoon.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C,
ioth September, 1912.
sept. 14 dec. 14
In the matter of an application for a fresh
Certificate of Title to Section 15 North,
Range 3  East, and pare of Sections  16
North, Range 2 East, District of North
NOTICE is hereby given of my intention
at the expiration of one calendar month f.-om
the first publication hereof to issue a fresh
Certificate of Title in lieu of the Certificate
of Title issued to Wilson Joseph Armstrong
on the 13th day of July, 1875, and numbered
1393 A, which nas been lost or destroyed.
Dated   at  Land   Registry   Office,  Victoria,
B.C., this 26th day of August, 1912.
Registrar-General of Titles,
sept. 14 oct. 12
District of South Saanich
TAKE notice that The Vancouver Island
Power Co., Ltd., of Victoria, B.C., occupation Power Company, intends to apply for
permission to lease the following described
[ands, being three and eight-tenths (3.8) acres,
comprising three rocks, together with the bed
of the sea, within a radius of three chains and
fifty links (3.50CI1) of a post planted on the
largest rock, which is twelve chains and
twenty-seven links (12.27 ch) at a bearing of
South twenty-one degrees and forty-five
minutes west (S. 21 deg. 45 min. W. Ast)
from the north-west corner of Section Eleven
(11), Range Two (2) West. South Saanich
District. The said rocks and bed of the sea
being in Brentwood Bay, Saanich Inlet.
Arthur 0. Noakes, Agent,
aug. 3 sept. 28
District of Renfrew
TAKE notice that I, James Horace Wilson
Salmon, of Victoria, B.C., occupation Clerk,
intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing
at or near the S. E. corner Post of T. L. 396;
thence south 44 chains; thence west 80
chains, more or less, to Cheewhat Lake;
thence north 4/ chains, more or less, along
Lake Front; thence east 80 chains, more
or less, to point of commencement.
Dated 12th August,  1912.
Louis C. Y. Doerr, Agent,
aug. 24 oct. 19
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that May Bland, of Ipswich,
England, occupation Spinster, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted about go chains north of the north
shore of Tatla Lake and about 90 chains west
of the south-west corner of Lot 560, Coast
District, Range 2, thence east 80 chains;
thence south to the shore of Tatla Lake 80
chains, more or less; thence following the
shore of the Lake in a south-westerly direction 80 chains, more or less; thence to point
of commencement and containing 640 acres,
more or less.
Dated May 26th, 1912.
aug. 3 sept. 28
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Charlotte Ingram, of
Victoria, B.C., occupation Married Woman,
intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing
at a post planted one mile west of the southwest corner of Lot 379, Range 2, Coast District; thence east 80 chains; thence north 80
chains, more or less, to shore of Tatla Lake;
thence following the Lake shore in a westerly
direction 80 chains, more or less; thence to
point of commencement, and containing 640
acres, more or less.
Dated May 27th, 1912.
aug. 3 sept. 28
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Thomas Henry Slater,
of Victoria, B.C., occupation Capitalist, intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing
at a post planted about one mile north of
the north-west corner of Lot 327, Coast District, Range 2, thence east 80 cnains; thence
south 30 chains, more or less, to the shore
of Tatla Lake; thence following the shore
of the Lake in a south-westerly direction,
and the northern boundary of Lot 327 aboul
90 chains more or less; thence to point of
commencement, and containing 500 acres,
more or less.
Dated   May  26th,   1912.
aug. 3 sept. 28
District of Coast
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. Simon ,
of Victoria, B. C, occupation Broker,]
to apply for permission to purchase 1
lowing described  lands:—Commencing
post planted on aouth end of a small!
in mouth of "Long Bay," Okithollo Cl
thence meandering said Island to con]
ment, containing about 25 acres.
Dated June 23, 1912.
july 20
Morton S. Jones,
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that John M. Slater, c
ilton,   Ont,,   occupation   Accountant,
to apply for permission to purchase
lowing  described   lands:—Commencing
post   planted   at   the   south-west   con
Lot 379.  Coast  District,  Range  II, I
south 80 chains; thence east 80 chains;!
north 80 chains; thence west 80 chaif
containing 640 acres more or less.
Dated  May  27th,   1912.
aug. 3
'HN  M.  SLA1
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Michael Coppi
Victoria, B. C, occupation Cricket
sional, intends to apply for permisi
purchase the following described lands'!
mencing at a post planted on the si
Tatla Lake, about one mile east I
north-east corner of Lot 327, Coas]
trict, Range 2; thence south 80 chains;]
west 80 chains; thence north to tha
of Tatla Lake; thence following thai
of the Lake to point of commencemq
containing 640 acres, more or less.
Dated May 27th,  1912.
aug. 3
District of Coast, Range II L
TAKE   notice   that   Lilian   CoppinJ
Victoria, B. C., occupation Married
intends to apply for  permission to l
the  following  described   lands:—Cornl
at a post planted one mile west of thi
west corner of Lot 379, Coast DistrictT
2,  thence  west  80  chains,  more  or f
shore of Tatla Lake; thence followin
of lake in a north-easterly direction 8<j
more or less; thence south to point J
mencement and containing 400 acres,
Dated May 27th, 1912.
aug. 3
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Violet Warr, of \
B.C., occupation Spins'er, intends to ad
permission to purchase the following del
lands:—Commencing at a post plantedl
20 chains north and 20 chains west r
north-west corner of Lot 381, Coast
Range 2, thence south 40 chains; thenci
80 chains; thence north 40 chains; thenl
80 chains and containing 320 acres, ml
Dated May 25th, 1912.
aug. 3 s|
District of Coast, Range II    1
TAKE notice that Reginald D. Set
son, of Kidderminster, England, occul
Merchant, intends to apply for permissl
purchase the following described laif
Commencing at a post planted 180 I
west and 20 chains north of the nortl
corner of Lot 381, Coast District, Ram
thence south 40 chains; thence wei
chains; thence north 40 chains; thenca
80 chains and containing 320 acres, mq
Dated May 25th, 1912.
aug. 3 sej
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve
covering the parcel of land formerly held
under Timber Licence No. 40026, situated on
the Columbia River in the vicinity of Arrow
Park, by reason of the notice published in the
British Columbia Gazette on the 27th December, 1907, is cancelled; and that the vacant
lands formerly covered by the before mentioned licence will be open to pre-emption
only on and after the 28th day of December,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C,
24th September, 1912,
sept. 28
dec. 28
NOTICE is hereby given that the Reserve
existing on Crown Lands in the Peace River
Land District, notice of which bearing date
April 3rd, 1911, was published in the British
Columbia Gazette of the 6th of April, 1911,
is cancelled in so far as the same relates to
Townships 111, 113 and 115, Peace R.vci
Land District.
Deputy Minister of Lands,
Department of Lands,
Victoria,   B.   C,
22nd Juiy,  1912.
july 27 oct. 26
For a Licence to Take and Use Water
NOTICE is hereby given that The Portland
Cement Construction Co., Ltd., of Victoria,
B.C., will apply for a licence to take and use
0.2 cub. feet per sec. of water out of China
Creek, which flows in an easterly direction
through Lots 73, 118, 143 and 144 and empties into Saanich Inlet near opposite Tod
Creek. The water will be diverted at 100 yds.
west of bridge over China Creek and will be
used for Industrial purposes on the land described as Lots 118, 73, 74, 75i 95i "7- .
This notice was posted on the ground on
the 18th day of September, 191a. The application will be filed in the oflice of the Water
Recorder at Victoria.
Objections may be filed with the said Water
Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
By F. A. Devereux, Agent.
sept. 21 oct. 19
ln the matter of an application for a Fresh
Certificate of Title to Lot 23, of Subdivision 76 to 81, both inclusive, of Section
10 (Yates Estate, Map 88), as delineated
on    Map   389,    Victoria   City,    British
NOTICE is hereby given of my intention,
at the expiration of one calender month from
the first publication hereof, to issue a fresh
Certificate of Title in lieu of the Certificate
of Title issued to James Leslie McVicar on
the ith day of April, 1909, and numbered 1251,
which  has  been destroyed.
Dated at the Land Registry Office, Victoria,
British Columbia, this 12th day of September,
A.D. 1912.
Registrar-General of Titles,
sept. 14 oct. 12
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Amy. E. SerjeantscL
Kidderminster, England, occupation Spil
intends to apply for permission to purl
the following described lands:—Commel
at a post planted about 160 chains eastl
20 chains south of the south-east corne]
Lot 382, Coast District, Range a, thi
south 40 chains; thence west 80 chi
thence north 40 chains; thence east 80 clf
and containing 320 acres, more or less.
Dated May 25th, 1912.
aug. 3 sepl
NOTICE is hereby given that the Reiel
existing, by reason of the notice published!
the British Columbia Gazette of the 27th r
cember, 1907, over a parcel of land situaL
on Stuart Island, Range One, Coast DistrJ
formerly covered by Timber Licence
17652, is cancelled and that such lands
be open to entry by pre-emption under I
Provisions of the Land Act, at 9 o'clock!
the forenoon on Friday, November 29th, 19
Deputy Minister of Lands|
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C,
August 27th, 1912.
aug. 31 nov. I
Diltrict of Coast
TAKE NOTICE that I, Morton S. Jonl
of Wyatt Bay, occupation Farmer, intends I
apply for permission to purchase the followil
described lands:—Commencing at a pa
planted about 20 chains south-westerly frd
Moh Creek, Bute Inlet, thence west 10 chainL
thence north 40 chains; thence east 40 chaii
or to ahore; tnence meandering ihore to coa
mencement, containing about 160 acres.
Dated June 13, 1912.
july ao sept.
In the matter of an application for a frej
Certificate of Title to part  10 acres
Section 35, Esquimalt District,
NOTICE Is hereby given of my intention J
thc expiration of one calendar month from til
first publication hereof to issue a fresh Certf
ficate  of Title in lieu  of the Certificate a
Title issued to Kate Jenkins on the 28th da
of October, 1908, and numbered 18932C, whic]
has been lost.
Dated at Land Registry Oflice, VictoriJ
British Columbia, this 23rd day of Septcmbe|
Registrar General of Titles,
sept. 28 oct.: THE WEEK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
Successors to Standard Stationery Company
An Absolutely New Remington Typewriter—One Hundred Dollars
Other Makes Also
The Week accepts no responsibility for
|the views expressed by its correspondents.
Communications will be inserted whether
(signed by the real name of the writer
1 nom de plume, but the writer's
flame and address must be given to the
Editor as an evidence of bona fides. In no
base will it be divulged without consent.
No. 1318 Douglas St.,
Victoria, B. C.
litor' Week:
|n the issue of The Week, Septem-
21st, I run across an editorial on
|me Rule.    You pointed out that
most  industrious   and   educated
Je opposed to it.     Now as there
lot manufactured about this sub-
\, you will excuse me for looking
proof.   Will you name that part
Jlsters that's more industrious and
Icated than the rest.    Name some
y, town or Barony.   The two most
atestant countries, Down and An-
is easily beaten, by no less than
I counties in Munster and Leinster,
as you are about the matter at
let us consult one Dr. Leffingwell,
Ith regard to how Ulster stands, on
Jgitimacy and general immorality.
gives the total for io years, 1887-
Connaught, 322 to every 1000 births
Jlster, 3,084 to every 1000 births.
in the Derry Journal, I find one
Ith in 42 is illegitimate in Dublin;
1 Belfast one birth in 21 is illegiti-
Ite.   In   the  town   of   Lurgan  we
that the women go out to earn
family livelihood;   that the men
Ik either abide at home in idleness
spend the money allowed them by
pir wives and daughters in the plen-
ul public houses.    These men are
hardened in their shame and so
|torious in their brutality that they
known as the  Lurgan  "lambs,"
Id another diversion of their idle-
Iss is fighting, fighting in masses—
Id they go anywhere to fight any-
Idy for half a crown a head.   Let
krson and Craig tell the world how
|any men in the fighting towns of
ortadown,   Lurgan   and   Newlown-
Ids have done a day's or a week's
lork in the past five years.   Let them
pow us a return  of the wages in
lose towns, and a table of the sexes
nployed in the factories, and when
lis   is   done,   let   the   Presbyterian
linisters   of  Ulster   declare   to  the
rotestants of England their satisfac-
pn with the virtue, religion and pa-
lotism   of   these   shabby   wasters.
taring you  might   doubt  this,  you
111 get any information needed by
Irresponding   with   Harold Beggie,
le Belfast correspondent of the Lon-
|n "Daily Chronicle."
m. McDonnell.
the Editor of The Week;
Sir,—"What we  have  we'll  hold,"
Id Sir Hibbert Tupper last week to
|_  Imperial  Cadets.    Proud  words
esel    Can we make them good?
Phis week we have had the pleasure
J seeing a contingent of the 40th and
1st B. C. Horse, fine looking fellows,
Imirably horsed too, yet, although
psed  in   1908,  they  have   no   rifle
nge, no manoeuvreing ground.   Is
lis right?   What fine encouragement
them,—how   seriously   we   take
Had though we Victorians are to
these fine fellows can we not raise
body of Horse on the Island?   Are
so undeveloped, unpatriotic (sure-
not this last) or simply so slack
cannot manage it?
|H. R. H. the Duke of Connaught
other day reviewed in Vancouver
Jso-callcd militia brigade, said bri-
Ide consisting of not quite 800 men,
less than a battalion of ten companies.
Is this the best that the boasted
100,000 citizens of Vancouver can do?
Sir, we British Columbians are simply playing with the problem of self-
defence, and I defy any man to prove
otherwise. If we value the treasures
we possess, our homes and families,
our liberties and laws, what are we
doing to make good the quotation at
the head of my letter?
We are part and parcel of an Empire, the existence of which is day
by day more closely menaced, yet who
in British Columbia calmly contemplates foreign rule, foreign laws, foreign taxes, and the general vae victis
which is the lot of the conquered?
It is then, for us either to follow the
example of those of our fellow
citizens who are doing their duty or
honestly admit that we do not consider our country worth fighting for.
Sir, I do not make my appeal to
men only; I appeal to our women;
those who have so often shamed men
into playing the man, in whose hearts
the love of Motherland is even more
strong. A truce to votes or no votes,
what good is it to paint a burning
house? Concentrate your energies on
the defence of our Province and the
part your husbands, brothers, sons
and lovers are playing in it. Inspire
them by your thoughts and words to
take up the burden their forefathers
so nobly bore; that we may all feel
that ours is no longer lip-loyalty, mere
flag-waving, but that we, in common
with our fellow citizens of Australasia and South Africa, are doing our
duty as citizens of the Empire.
We are not doing that duty now,
what is our excuse to those who are?
Sir, I must apologise if I trespass
too much on your space; I feel some
abler pen should take this matter up,
but it is one I feel most strongly on,
and the tone of your valuable paper
indicates that you are in sympathy
with my views.
I am, etc. •
Some men never get rich because they are
too busy thinking out schemes for making
Blue Printing
Surveyors' Instruments and
Drawing  Oflice  Supplies
Electric Blue Print & Map
214 Central Bldg., View Street
Phone 1534       Victoria, B. C.
Get it at Bowes' and
Be Safe
To get that and no other. This
is what we hear almost every
day   from   folks    asking   for
Its  great reputation  has been
won because it does what we
claim—it cures corns. Only 25c.
Visitors to the
Are  freely invited to  use our
store   as   a   meeting   place,   to
leave parcels, or for the use
of the phone.
Cyrus H. Bowes
1228 Government Street
Tels. 425 and 450
To Our Patrons
In buying clothes, some things you can see for yourself—color,
style, fit and price; other things you can't see—quality of trimmings,
quality of tailoring. You buy mostly from what you see, and for the
rest of it you take somebody's word. Judge for yourself the things
you can see. "Fashion Craft" labelled in a garment is complete
security for you in the things you can't see.
F. A, GOWEN, Managing Director
1114 Government Street
Think this over!
Is there anij heVerage that
costs i/ou less per cap (han
We Offer
A   first   class   stock   of
Apples,   Pears,   Cherries,
Prunes, Plums,  Peaches,
Apricots and small fruits.
Also Ornamental Trees and Shrubs, decidious and evergreen, Roses, etc.
The very finest quality and best assortment grown in B. C.   Catalogue
free.     Personal   inspection   invited.    Now   is   the   time   to   order.
PERFECT EASE and comfort-always the
mo£ popular feature of C/C a la Grace Corsets
—is more important than ever since the present
trend of fashion is toward the natural figure.
have never sacrificed comfort (or fads or extremes of style. Each model
is designed to preserve the natural poise of the figure and give flexibility
and freedom—at the same time meeting fashion's requirements. Many
models—all sizes—one that just fits YO U.
The best stores sell them.
Roy's   Art   QltM   Works   lad   iters
915 Pandora St.,   Victoria, B.C.
Albert F. Roy
Over   thirty   years'   experience   ia
Art Glue
Sole manufacturer of Steel-Cored Lead
for Churches, Schools. Public Buildings and private Dwellings. Plain and
Fancy Class Sold. Sashes Glased by
Contract    Estimates   free.    Phone 594
The Courtenay Ladies'
Courtenay, Vancouver Island
Terms Begins
Pull Curriculum and Games
Mrs.   Hardy and  Miss Glenny   (from
Cheltenham Ladies' College, England) 12
Mr. J. G. Priestley of New Westminster is a guest at the Empress.
* *   *
Mrs. John Hicks, of Brisbane, Australia, is in Victoria the guest of Mrs.
Mesher, Dallas Road.
* *   »
Mrs. J. D. Helmcken and Miss
Helmcken returned from a trip to
Eastern Canada during the week.
*        *        ¥
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Taylor have
left on a few weeks' holiday to Sol
Due Hot Springs.
»   *   *
The Hon. Thomas Taylor, Minister
of Public Works, returned to the city
last Wednesday from the Mainland.
* *   *
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Playfair, who
have recently arrived from Midland,
Ontario, have taken up their residence at 520 Selkirk Avenue.
»   *   *
Miss Jean Robinson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Robinson, Linden Avenue, has left for McGill University, Montreal.
»   *   *
Mr. and Mrs. David Leeming, who
have been absent on a trip to the Old
Country, have returned again to Victoria*
* *   •
Mrs. J. H. Miller, Esquimalt Road,
who has been the guest of Mrs. J. F.
Smith, of Kamloops, has returned to
»   *   *
After a very pleasant holiday spent
at Skagway and other northern ports,
Miss Mary Anderson has returned to
her home again in the city, accompanied by her mother, who has been
visiting friends on the Mainland.
* *   *
The marriage was recently celebrated at Reno, Nevada, of Mr. Herbert Leiser, son of Mr. Simon Leiser,
of this city, and Miss May Thurston,
of Seattle, well known in musical
circles of the Pacific Northwest. Mr.
and Mrs. Leiser are returning to British Columbia shortly, and will make
Victoria their home.
* *   *
Mrs. J. A. Lindsay, Rockland
Avenue, gave a very delightful tea
last Thursday at her beautiful home.
A few of those present were: Mrs.
Bowker, Mrs. C. Todd, Mrs. Heisterman, Mrs. Fletcher, Mrs. Wright,
Mrs. Arbuthnot, Mrs. Erb, the Misses
Galletly, Miss Rennie, the Misses
Lindsay, Mrs. Palmer, Mrs. McPhillips, Mrs. McCallum, Mrs. F. Robertson, Mrs. Savage and a great many
* *   *
A very enjoyable bridge party and
tea was given by Mrs. Peters, Head
Street, Esquimalt, last Tuesday.
Among the invited guests were: Mrs.
W. S. Gore, Mrs. Loewen, Mrs. Savage, Mrs. W. Todd, Mrs. Rithet, Mrs.
Flummerfelt, Mrs. Blackwood, Mrs. J.
Irving, Mrs. Kirk, Mrs. A. Jones, Mrs.
J. H. Todd, Mrs. Garnet Hughes, Mrs.
Tom Pooley, Mrs. McCallum, Mrs.
Foulkes, Mrs. Wadmore, Mrs. Rant,
Mrs. R. G. Monteith, Mrs. Freeman,
Mrs. G. S. Gore, Mrs. Robertson, Mrs.
Hebden Gillespie, Miss Pipes, Miss
Monteith, Miss Dickie, Mrs. Rogers,
Mrs. Harry Barnard, Miss Butchart
and others.       *   *   *
"The Connaught Dancing Club"
will hold their first ball( of a series
of six dances) on Friday, October the
18th, at the Connaught Ball Rooms
on View Street, under the chaperon-
age of Mrs. Hermann Robertson, Mrs.
C. E. Thomas, Mrs. J. Stevenson, Mrs.
Harry Pooley, Mrs. C. E. Wilson,
Mrs. W. Monteith, Mrs. W. Holmes,
Mrs. John S. Bowker, and Mrs. Philip
Musgrave. Miss Thain's orchestra
has been engaged for the season.
* *   *
Mrs. McCallum, Lampson street,
was a recent hostess at two very
charming bridge parties on September
1 ith and 12th. Some of those present
were: Mrs. John Irving, Mrs. Spratt,
Mrs. Savage, Mrs. Tom Gore, Mrs.
Pearce, Mrs. Blackwood, Mrs. W.
Todd, Mrs. Ambery, Mrs. C. Todd,
Mrs. A. Martin, Mrs. A. Jones, Mrs.
Rithet, Mrs. Coles, Mrs. Douglas
Hunter, Mrs. Tuck, Mrs. Raymur,
Mrs. Harvey, Mrs. Carmichael, Mrs.
Kirk, Mrs. Flummerfelt, Mrs. Bowser,
Mrs. Butchart, Mrs. Lindsay, Mrs.
Troup, Mrs. Galletly, Mrs. Arbuthnot, Mrs. Kendle, Mrs. Bowker, Mrs.
Hart, Mrs. Bevan, Mrs. Weston, Mrs.
Luxton, Mrs. Macdonald, Mrs. R.
Wilson, Mrs. Bridgman, Mrs. Palmer,
Mrs. Erb, Mrs. Fletcher, Mrs. Rose,
Mrs. Little, Mrs. Hewter, Mrs.
Loewen, Mrs. Fraser, Mrs. Brett, Mrs.
Gaudin, Mrs. Griffith, Mrs. W. Gore,
Mrs. Heyland, Mrs. Griffiths, Mrs.
Berkeley, Mrs. Galletly, Mrs. Bechtel,
Mrs. J. H. Todd, Mrs. Lennox, Mrs.
Ray,  Mrs. F.  Robertson,  Mrs.  Rae,
Mrs. Freeman, Mrs. Peters, Mrs.
Pigott, Mrs. McDiarmid, Mrs. Rant,
Mrs. Smith, Miss Arbuthnot, Miss
Bridgman, Miss Lugrin, Miss Dawson, Miss Monteith and Miss Newcombe. The prizes were won by Mrs.
Tom Gore, Mrs. Lindsay, Mrs. Brett
and Mrs. J. Hunter.
* *   *
Although very small and informal,
the dance given by Mrs. Harry Pooley
at her home at Esquimalt last Tuesday was a great success. The house
was very artistically decorated for the
occasion with masses of mauVe daisies
and hot-house flowers of the same
delicate shade. The hostess received
her guests in a very pretty French
gown of white satin with a dainty
tunic of diamond trellis work finished
with a sash of violet ninon. Among
those present were: Dr. and Mrs. Hermann Robertson, Mr. Holland, Mrs.
Robin Dunsmuir, Miss Mason, Mr. G.
Holland, Miss Nora Combe, Mr.
Earle, Captain Harker, Miss Dunsmuir, Miss Muriel Dunsmuir, Mr.
Dickson, Mr. James Dunsmuir, Miss
Eberts, Mr. Sylver, Miss Little, Miss
Jessie Prior, Mr. Harold Eberts, Mr.
James, Mr. Bromley, Miss Loewen,
Mr. Paterson, Captain Furber.
* *   *
On Thursday, September 26th,
Miss Dorothea Catherine Mummery,
daughter of Mr. J. Howard Mummery, of Islips Manor, Northolt,
Middlesex, England, was married to
Thomas Jones Lloyd, of Silverton,
Slocan Lake, B.C., underground superintendent of the Van-Roi silver-lead
mine. The marriage ceremony, which
was performed by the Very Rev. the
Dean of Columbia, took place in
Christ Church Cathedral at noon. A
surpliced choir was in attendance and
sang "The Voice That Breathed o'er
Eden," .and "0 Perfect Love all
Human Thought Transcending," and
a wedding march and other appropriate selections were played by the
The bride, who was given away by
Mr. A. H. Lawder, wore a dress of
white crepe de chine trimmed with old
rose-point lace (her mother's lace),
and a white satin hat with osprey and
plume. Her bouquet was of white
roses and lilies of the valley. Her
travelling dress was of Scotch tweed
with a brown felt hat. The groom
was supported by Mr. D. P. Lockhart,
a cousin of the bride.
After the conclusion of the ceremony, the bridal party was driven to
the Empress hotel, where about twenty sat down to a wedding breakfast.
Among the guests were Mrs. P. Dig-
by Roberts, of Seattle; Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur H. Lawder and Miss Lawder,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lay, Mr. and Mrs.
Jas. Ellis, Mrs. B. Walker, Mr. and
Mrs. A. St. Clair Brindle, Mrs. and
Miss Collis, Miss Hauthmaker, Miss
Schmitz, Miss Walbran, Mr. D. P.
Lockhart, and Mr. E. Jacobs.
SANBURN—On September 25th, at "Shirlea,"
1648 Fell Street, the wife of Robert M.
Sanburn, a son.
Gossip from the Stalls
(Continued from Page 3)
commanded admiration, and with a
convincing fire, and an understanding
that showed the thinking artist in
every note.
"To speak of his astounding technic would be superfluous, if it
were not to make the picture of the
artist complete."
On the occasion of his epoch-making concert Rudolph Ganz was the recipient of no fewer than seven enthusiastic recalls, and all the critics combined in awarding him un.-tinting
praise for his rendition of Tschaikow-
sky's Concerto in B flat minor.
M. Ganz will be heard at the Victoria Theatre on Friday evening next
at 8.30.
The Woman
There is no particle of doubt that
David Belasco is today the most prolific and most successful producer of
dramatic plays in the world. He has
an unbroken record of twenty-five
years' success on the American stage.
Small wonder, then, that theatregoers
from ocean to ocean have lear.ied to
look upon his name in connection with
a play as a stamp of real merit ancl
artistry. In his latest and biggest success, "The Woman," Mr. Belasco has
added more than ever to his justly deserved great reputation, by revealing
a play of ideas, purpose and originality, clothed in such an absolutely natural manner as to elicit from press
and public the most eulogistic encomiums for the play, players and
William C. deMille, who wrote
"The Woman," has given the stage
the most powerful play of national
politics and woman's loyalty of this
decade and with the assistance of Mr.
Belasco's genius, the biggest play of
its kind in the history of the American stage.
Professional politicians and grafters
at the national capital are exposed
without consideration for party or
leader. A woman's loyalty and devotion to her sex is revealed with an
authority that indicates the masterly
mind behind the idea, and for the first
time in recent stage history a human
husband is introduced by the playwright—a husband who, upon learning of his wife's past, does not scorn
and shun forever the woman whom
he has learned to trust and to love,
but a husband who declares, "Whatever comes of tonight I only know
one thing—that I must go on loving
you forever." Here the author has
struck a big and vital note, a note of
truth, loyalty and courage. It is such
sentiments as these voiced upon the
stage which are stronger elements in
the social and moral uplift than all
the pictures of depravity and suffering
shown as the wages of sin by the
stage scavengers of the degenerate
The company that will present it
here is the same that created such an
emphatic impression everywhere presented last season and includes such
well known players as Marjorie
Wood, Marion Barney, James Seeley,
Howell Hansel, Hallett Thompson,
Austin Webb, Homer Granville, Peter
Raymond, Hugh Dillman, Kalman and
others. At Victoria Theatre Monday, September 30th.
It does'nt cost any more to
be Sure about your Foods
The difference between Pure Food and Poor Food'isn't just in
the taste; it tells in the health and eventually in the pocket-book.
Our prices are not higher than prices elsewhere. In many
instances they are actually lower. But with us Quality Counts.
In every one of our departments you will find us nearer to
perfection than any other store.   Let us prove it.
Give us just one trial order today.
H. 0. Kirkham & Co., Ltd.
741, 743, 745 Fort Street
Grocery Store
Tels. 178, 179
Butcher Shop
TeL 9678
Liquor Store
Tel. 3677
The Union Steamship Company, Ltd. of B. C.
S. S. CAMOSUN for Prince Rupert and Granby Bay every Tuesday.
S. S. CHELOHSIN for  Skeena River,   Prince Rupert,  Naas,  Port Simpson,  and I
Stewart, every Saturday.
S. S. VENTURE for Campbell River, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet, Namu, Ocean Falls, I
Bella Coola, Bella Bella, every Wednesday.
S. S. VADSO for Skeena River, Prince Rupert, Naas, every two weeks.
Phone 1935 1003 Government Street I
may 8 (S) oct 19 |
Flags!   Flags!
We have them; all sizes and prices
Victoria Book & Stationery Co., Ltd.
1004 Government Street Telephone 63
Reginald Hayward
F. Caselton
The B. C. Funeral Co.
(Successors to Charles Hayward)
Late of 1016 Government Street, have removed to their new building,
734 Broughton Street, above Douglas.
Phones 9235,  3336,  3937,  9338,
Established 1867
Provincial Exhibition
Victoria Fair & Horse Show
September 24, 25, 26, 27, and 28, 1912
Agricultural, Horticultural, Industrial and
Mining Exhibits
Five Days Harness and Running Races
Acrobatic Performances
Live Stock Parade Daily
Dog and Cat Show
Admission 50 Cents        Children 25 Cents
Law Chambers, Victoria, B. C.        -:-       P. O. Box 7051 THE WEEK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
Sotto Voce
The Week's Rumours and
(By The Hornet)
That perfect unanimity prevails in
/Ictoria on one thing.
* *   *
That the welcome extended to our
loyal guests comes from the heart of
very one of us.
* *   *
That the funny little rags hanging
long the length of Government
treet do not represent the Munici-
al "washing."
* *   *
That they are but another evidence
f loyalty and devotion.
* - * . #
That if they had been weighted they
ould not have been so much at the
ercy of the wind.
* *   *
That they are woefully reminiscent
a celebrated fiasco which took place
t year.
* *   *
That the weather is all that can be
ired for the Exhibition.
* *   *
That if there was more "Exhibi-
n," there might be bigger crowds.
* *   *
That it is no good beating about
bush.   "Quality" is well to the
-e, but "Quantity" is 'way off in
* *   *
That lots of people have taken in
e show thoroughly in a couple of
mrs,  and have   then  asked  "What
* *   *
That for most part they go to the
ces; and no one can biaine them.
* *   *
That the races are as popular this
ar as ever they were.
That there are always some dis-
untled "johnnies" who cannot lose
ce sportsmen.
* *   *
That no one expects to find St.
ter on the race-course, but there
e more scoundrels off the turf than
That "spieling" and "squealing." of-
n go hand in hand.
* *   *
That it was a case of secret service.
* *   *
That it was no occasion for man's
ugh ter.
* *   *
That   it   often   happens   that   the
ackest sheep are to be found in the
* *   *
That the aiders and abettors of the
Morality Squad" are respectfully re-
erred to the Sixth and Seventh
Chapters of the Gospel according to
t. Matthew.
* *   *
That the most strenuous critic they
nd   their  ilk  ever   had   walked   the
rth some    nineteen    centuries odd
* *   *
That phylacteries are steadily going
ut of fashion.
* *   *
That Victoria is growing too old
ir such institutions, and the majority
f her citizens know it.
* *   *
That Czardom and Siberia are a
•eat compared with the tyranny ex-
rted by our modern moral reformers.
* *   *
That it is a pity that the Churches
ave decreed that there is no hell, as
deprives these enterprising gentle-
len of their natural abiding-place.
* *   *
That Victoria has proved her right
be considered  a  British  city,  in
lat she has put off decorations till
ie last moment.
* *   *
That there is a bare chance that
ley may all be ready for tonight's
rocession, but the "Hornet" has his
* *   *
That the Devonian Society has
arned the heart-felt thanks of every
•ue citizen.
That "Hornet" hopes that the action taken by the said society will
prick the conscience of a prominent
* *   *
That the race of hippopotami is not
yet dead.
* *   *
That it would be as well for an
editor to translate correctly.
* *   *
That the proper translation of the
French proverb is "All things come
to him who knows how to wait."
* *   *
That once more, a little knowledge
is a very dangerous thing.
That there is likely to be some
trouble with regard to a name.
* *   *
That one paper has already been
accused of plagiarism.
That the Victoria Theatre provided
a comedy last Wednesday.
■ *   *   *
That this was by accident and not
by intention.
That "In Old Kentucky" is really
a drama but the "raving" mare did
not conduce to a full appreciation of
the possibilities.
* *   *
That the Victoria Progressive Club
has not yet awarded the prize for
the best "slogan."
* *   *
That "Hornet" and a good many
other people were never in sympathy
with the "slogan" idea.
* *   *
That it's pretty hard to beat a good
old word like "Victorip."
* *   *
That, at the same time, there are
many contestants who would like to
know who won.
That the "Lounger" made a mistake last week and placed the Bellevue
Grill on Douglas Street.
* *   *
That it should have been referred
to as doing business on Yates.
* *   *
That the German and Chinese
members of the community are likely
to put the civic authorities to shame.
* *   *
That it is a pity that we have to
depend on an alien population to show
us how to decorate.
That carpenters ought to take more
* *   *
That it is a shame that a man who
has survived the perils of a war
should fall a victim to a carpenter's
* *   *,
That history repeats itself all the
* *   *
That Pyrrhus, King of Epirus, and
Abimelech, son of Gideon, suffered a
similar fate.
* *   *
That the Prince Rupert address to
the Duke and Duchess was engrossed on caribou hide and weighted
twenty-six avoirdupois pounds—almost as heavy as a Colonist editorial.
* *   *
That if His Royal Highness reads
all the amateur "pomes" on the
occasion of his visit he is liable to a
bad attack of acute indigestion.
* *   *
That "Lounger" may be a funny
fellow, but he doesn't always tell the
* *   *
That we have standard time in Victoria, provided you know where  to
look for it.
* *   *
That W. H. Wilkerson, jeweller, on
Government Street, has the 0. K.
time communicated electrically every
That the clock outside his premises
is calculated to give Greenwich time
wired from McGill.
* He     *
That here again we see an instance
of Victorian Progressivity.
That'the last word is not in the
dictionary, but it's a fine word all the
Diltrict of Jordan River
TAKE   notice   that   Elmer   E.   Crane,   of
Berkeley,   California,   occupation  book-keeper,
intends to apply for permission to purchase
the  following  described   lands:—Commencing
at  a  post  planted  at  the  north-west  corner
of   Lot   77,   Renfrew   District,   being   E.   E.
Crane's   south-east   corner   post,   north    40
chains, thence west 40 chains;  thence south
40 chains; thence east 40 chains to place of
commencement, and containing in all 160 acres
more or less.
Dated August 26,  1912.
By W. W. Steinmetz, Attorney,
sept. 14 nov. 9
Negligee Skirts
They Have
Quality and Style, Too
DID you ever buy a shirt that aroused
your enthusiasm? Then buy one that
will. The new and stylish patterns of
our shirts cannot be equalled. They are perfectly made in every detail of the finest shirt
fabrics that money can buy. Seeing our shirts
will create your desire to buy. Why not see
them, anyhow ?
We Have the Hat You Prefer
It is the style you like and it has the maximum of
quality that its price can secure.   It may cost
you anywhere from $2 to $15;   however, you
know the price you are going to pay.
Get It Today
What you want, the way you want it
Afternoon Tea, Dainty Luncheons,
Special Teas for parties by arrangement.   Do not forget—We always
keep on hand guaranteed
New Laid Eggs.
The TEA KETTLE   n» douglas st.
MISS M. WOOLDRIDGE, Proprietress        Opposite the Victoria Theatre
Victoria, B. C., Sept. 24th, 1912
To the men of Victoria and vicinity:
Our Hobberlin ''Made-to-Measure'' business has outgrown
our present quarters and we have opened an additional store
to enable us to handle it to better advantage.  This store is
situated in the new Bellevue Hotel Block, at 720 Yates St. ,
just above Douglas.  Over 500 suit and overcoat lengths are on
display which will enable you to judge how the garments will
appear when made up; a decided improvement over the old style
small sample.  The rapid growth of our business is proof that
the Hobberlin Service is the only service, giving more style,
better fits and better values.
Every garment is guaranteed to fit or your money refunded.
We have also started a ''Made-to-Measure'' shirt department and have obtained the services of an expert shirt cutter
who was with Hunter Bros., Toronto, for five years.
Our store is now open and you are invited to inspect
same whether you contemplate purchasing or not.
When may we expect you ?
Faithfully yours,
Experimental Farm System Re-Organized
Hon. Mr. Burrell Determined that the Farmers
Shall Receive Greater Benefit
One of the first problems which
Hon. Martin Burrell, minister of agriculture, tackled when he took office
was the re-organization of the Dominion's system of experimental farms.
He found the farms were in many
cases run down, the barns were out
of repair, the farms were not up-to-
date, they were not proving of value
to the agriculturalist, they were not
in other words real experimental
farms, where farm problems could be
worked out and solved. Last winter
Mr. Burrell called a conference of
the superintendents of the farms
throughout the Dominion. They met
in Ottawa, discussed amongst themselves mutual problems and talked
over with the minister ways and
means of improving their work, so
that the results of their investigations
can be of permanent benefit to the
agricultural community.
Energetic Policy
Mr. Burrell's energetic policy is already bearing fruit. The barns and
properties of the Experimental Farms
all over the Dominion are being improved. The superintendents are taking a teener interest in their work
and t'hey are extending their activities. Efforts also are being made to
have t'he Experimental Farms of each
district deal more effectually with
local agricultural problems. For instance there has been for several
years a farm at Lacombe, Alta., of
very restricted size. Lacombe is in
the heart of what has been and
should be a fine cattle raising and
breeding country. The Lacombe
farm, however, on account of its
small area has been unable to experiment with stock problems. The government has bought a large addition
to the farm and in future the Lacombe farm will make cattle raising
one of its special features.
Selecting New Sites
J. F. Grisdale, superintendent of
Dominion Experimental Farms, is at
present on a trip of inspection
through the west. He will visit all
the government farms and spy out
the country for agricultural possibilities. Mr. Grisdale will visit Southern
Manitoba where a new farm is likely
to be located. The site will be selected with a view to experimenting
in apple and fruit culture on the
prairies. For some time on a small
scale apples of a remarkably good
flavor have been raised around Morden in Southern Manitoba. Strawberries, raspberries and other small
fruits it is known can be raised on
the prairies with proper culture. The
new farm will experiment in the development of hardy species of fruit
to withstand the rigours of the western climate.
Mr. Grisdale will also visit while
in the west the new town of Fort
George in Northern British Columbia
on the line of the G. T. P. He will
inspect the agricultural possibilities of
the country and it is possible that an
experimental farm may be established
in the district. Eastern Canada will
latter be visited by Mr. Grisdale. Already it is understood property has
been obtained for a new experimental
farm in New Brunswick and an announcement will be made shortly.
Sheep Raising is to be
During recent years the sheep industry has been steadily declining. In
some provinces sheep have almost
completely disappeared. Today Canadian farms are not only not producing sufficient for the home market,
but New Zealand mutton is actually
being shipped into Western Canada.
The following table shows how the
export trade in sheep and mutton has
declined. Only five years ago Canada exported sheep to the value of one
and one-quarter millions and last year
less than four hundred thousand dollars. Only $2,134 worth of mutton
was exported in 1911. Here is the
Sheep one year old or less—
Sheep over one year old—
190;    1908   19P9
$405,936 500,522 255,265
Sales of Pure Bred Stock
The encouragement of this decaying industry is one of the problems
which Hon. Martin Burrell, minister
of agriculture, has undertaken. He
secured the sympathy and active cooperation of the Dominion Sheep
Breeders' Association. A committee
from the association was appointed to
work with the officials of the department in investigating the problem
and in suggesting ways and means
of encouraging the industry. Two
members of the committee, Col. Mc-
Ewen, of Bryson, Ont., and Col, Mc-
Crae, of Guelph, the one president of
the Dominion association, the other
of the Ontario, were appointed to
make a thorough inquiry of the industry in British Columbia and the Maritime Provinces. Col. McEwen went
to British Columbia and Col. McCrae
to the Maritime Provinces. '
Report Received
Their report has recently been submitted to the committee and the department officials, and as a result it
has been decided to hold sales of
pure-bred rams and grade ewes at
various parts. The Maritime Province sales will take place the latter
part of September and the British
Columbia sales in October. Both investigators reported that the interest
the department is showing in the industry has awakened farmers to the
value and necessity* of paying more
attention to sheep raising. In British
Columbia it was reported there were
vast stretches of country particularly
W« make line !»<!«
for particular
Brown-urB, too.
Ask your dealer
to show you the
"IDEAL1' line-
look for our urate*
nnt on the foot*
Wouldn't you like to put your
baby to bed in a beautiful, safe
and comfortable crib like this ?
It is an "IDEAL" nest for "the best baby in the world."
You can lower the sides to make it a convenient annex to
mother's bed, when desired. Ends and sides are high
enough to prevent baby climbing out. Spindles are so close
together that baby's head cannot get between them. No
dangerous sharp comers or rough edges often found on
cribs less carefully made. Decorated panels on the ends lend
an inviting touch of color. Few cribs are so altogether attractive.
Thu ii only oae oi many "IDEAL" designs. Be sute and uk your dealei to ihow
you "IDEAL" Cribi.   Oui trademark on the foot-rail identifies them.
Write our nearest Office for Free Booklet No.  Cio
20 Jefferson .Avenue, Toronto
adapted to sheep raising which could
be made very profitable with the enormous prairie provinces market so
close at hand.
He—I never loved any girl so much in my
She (reproachfully)—But don't you think,
darling, that you will bc able to love me
more later on?
"Every kind of creature is here for a use|
purpose.    Now, what do we  learn from
mosquito,  Tom?" asked a teacher, trying |
evolve the word "patience."
"We  learn   from  the  mosquito,"   answcij
Tom, "how easy it is to get stung."
Widows  who  cry  are  usually  the  first |
marry again.    Wet weather is favourable
Matchless women.—Maiden aunts.
See Our Exhibit at the Fair
The Uuequalled Display of Rugs Awaits
Your Selection
The new rugs are ready, all fresh, beautiful and in almost endless variety.
These are the days to get the cream of the new stock, and it is a wise time to
make selections when the stock is the largest and best that has ever been shown
in this city. The selection is much more satisfactory if done before the hurry-
time begins. We never tire of talking about our carpets, and you won't wonder
if you look over the elegant stocks we have for your inspection on second floor.
Kensington Art Squares, from each $8.75
Kensington All-Wool Squares,
from    $11.00
Wilton Squares, from  $22.50
Tapestry Brussels Art Squares,
from    $8.50
And hundreds of others too numerous to mention in this small space.   It
would take pages to tell about our showing and quote prices.   Come in and
be satisfied.   It's the greatest showing ever.
A Splendid Showing of High Quality Beds
On Our Fourth Floor
New Brass Beds New Wooden Beds New Iron Beds
In anticipation of the changes you are making this Fall, now is a splendid time
to discuss the matter of the Brass Beds, and the Iron and Wooden Beds, you
intend to use either in your own sleeping room or the spare rooms of your
home. We don't know that we have anything special to say of our new lines
of Brass Beds other than that they are represented by the very best that it is
possible for brass workers to make. In selecting our Brass Beds we got away
from garishness as far as possible. We believe most people like simplicity and
where richness is desired simplicity is its best aid. This is true of anything—
in a greater degree, however, with Brass Beds.
Full Size Brass Beds, from $18.00
Full Size White Enamel Beds, from $4.25
Full Size Wooden Beds, from $4.50
Children's Cribs in brass, brass and
white enamel, all white enamel and
wooden, from  $8.50
Attention is invited to the Extensive Showing of Office Furniture displayed on the Fourth Floor and Including
Roll Top Desks, Flat Top Desks, Typewriter Desks and Stands, Bookkeepers' Standing Desks, Directors' and
Office Tables, Revolving Chairs, Arm Chairs, Side Chairs, Bookkeepers' Stools, of excellent construction and in
the most approved patterns.   A full line of Macey Sectional Bookcases is also displayed in this section


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