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BC Historical Newspapers

Week Mar 22, 1913

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 The Week
With which is incorporated
k End
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review.
Vol. XI, No. 6--Eleventh Year
Victoria, B.C., Canada, March 22, 1913
5c. a copy, $2.00 a year
"No policy will bo satisfactory to the people of British
Columbia whicii does not include a substantial nnd prompt
The Hero of a Century
UNDER a slate slab in the nave of Westminster Abbey lie the
remains of the greatest hero of a century. The slab bears the
legend in brass lettering "Brought hither by loving hands
over land and sea, hero lie the remains of David Livingstone"; and
by way of epitapli "There are other sheep whicii are not of this fold,
Ihem also must I bring with me." The blood of the Covenanters ran
in the veins of Livingstone and that blood warmed him to a fervent
impulse and an unfaltering desire. It framed the purpose of his lifo,
ivhich was to carry the Bible to the African jungle. The workl needs
no telling; it only needs reminding of the finest romance in the his-
tory of Christian missions and scientific exploration. It can never
forget the self-denial, the devotion, the determination and tlie singleness of purpose of David Livingstone, who, weakened by fever,
emaciated by chills, and even maimed by lions, could not, bo restrained
from the performance of liis self-imposed task. He returned again
and again to tlie miasmas wliieh meant certain death; ho carried no
weapon; he was accompanied by no body-guard; he had only his personal attendants, yet he made not a single enemy and secured tho
respect and the undying affection of the natives with whom he came
into contact. Dis great act of renunciation, when Stanley brought
relief, is even now fresh in the memory of many of us. Europe
had no charms for him, although the door of safety and of ease was
thrown open, he refused to pass through it, and his intrepid rescuer
tad to return and leave the brave missionary to continue his work.
That work, apart from the two-fold character of evangelization and
ixploration, had an ulterior object, which was to open the eyes of
;ho world to the sore of Africa. No man has ever impressed the
vorld more, and if Livingstone had been spared there is little doubt
;hat his cherished dream to end the atrocity of slave exploitation
vould have been realized. It was not the battalion of European
irmies, but the courage mid the unflinching purpose of David Living-
■tcne wliieh Leopold of Belgium really feared, and although the
[rent hero like so many noble men who preceded him, had to lay
lown sn unfinished task, the message of his life had reacbid the ear
if the world and has been tho most potent influence in cheeking an
vil, whieh although not, yet destroyed, cannot much longer sur-
dve. Nothing more fitting could conclude this humble appreciation
if the greatest and noblest of men than to quote his last words on the
ilave traffic: "All I can say in my loneliness is, may Heaven's richest
ilessings come down on everyone, American, English or Turk, who
vill help to heal this open sore of the world."
Mr. Commissioner Bodwell
IT would have boon impossible for the Provincial Government to
have made a better appointment to the important Commissioner-
ship for whicii Mr. E. V. Bodwell, K. C, has been designated
Phe subject of "Better Ternis'' is one not merely of Provincial, but
n some of its aspects of National importance. Its consideration will
nvolve the direct claims of British Columbia and will incidentally
eccssitato a comparison with tlie financial status of the other Prov-
necs under tbe British North America Act.' It is in every sense
f the word a big question.   Ils settlement will result in an award
whicii many millions will be adjudicated upon. It will readjust
he whole question of the contributions of the Province to the Do-
linion Exchequer and incidentally it will bring about a settlement
f a much vexed question which has agitated public opinion in the
'rovince for many years past. It is not to drag this important subject
ito the political arena to say that the possibility of a settlement is
ue to the persistency with which Sir Richard McBride has kept it
the fore-ground. During the previous Federal Administration
e made urgent demands, and when those demands were received
■ith scant courtesy ho promptly withdrew from a position in which
o realized that the Province stood to get, the worst end of the deal,
'olitical opponents said that with the advent of a Conservative
.dniinistration at Ottawa nothing more would be heard of 'Better
'erms." That, is where they counted without their host, Premier
IcBride has been not less insistent with Mr. Borden than he was
'ith Sir AVilfrid Laurier, and the practical result of his efforts was
3en in the appointment of a Commission. The personnel of the
lommission cannot be discussed until it is completed, although there
'ill be nothing but satisfaction at the appointment of Mr. Lash, who
i one of the most eminent barristers in the East and at the same
ime a financier of reputation. The interest of the Province will
entre on Mr. Bodwell, who has resided here for many years, who
s familiar with every detail of thc case, whose pre-eminent position
the Bar added to his recognized ability as one of, if not the lending
barrister of the Province, will inspire the fullest confidence on the
part of the public anil insure the hest presentation of the cuso whicii is
humanly possible. The Week tenders ite heartiest congratulations to
Mr. Bodwell on an appointment not second in importance to any
which the Government has made, and wdiich will be fraught with the
most important results both to the Province ancl to the Commissioner
wdio is charged with its interests.
King George of Greece
THE assassination of King George of Greece in the streets of
Salonica sent a shudder through the civilized world. Approaching his seventieth year, with an unblemished record of
fifty years of kingship, with a high personal character, a kindly
demeanour and always the advocate of a progressive policy, King
George has faithfully served the country which selected him from
among all the young European Princes to rule its affairs. Tt is a
matter for profound gratification that the first fear has been dissipated ami that international complications and possibly a European
war have heen averted by the assurance that the assassin was not a
political envoy, but a degenerate who represented no one but himself
Who will act as Commissioner for British Columbia in the
"Better Terms" Arbitration.
and who apparently shot King Ueorge simply because, he was a king.
From such men no one is safe. If not lunatics, they are degenerates
of a type which renders them irresponsible; they are to be found in
every country and the sad experience of late years would tend to
show thnt they are directed by an inoon!reliable impulse to kill. They
seem to be obsessed with the iden thnl nil kingship nnd nil authority
is antagonistic lo them, nml lo tlieir supposed interests, and so they
kill wihout rhyme or reason. One's first impression is "the pity of
it all"; the pity that a noble, blameless life should be sacrificed fnr
nothing, even without a motive. The second reflection is that the
world mny breathe easily again from tlio very fact that in the taking
nwny of King George wns involved no racial or national antagonism.
Just how kings and presidents can be protected from degenerates is
not an easy problem to solve. Tlieir prominence makes them the
favourite target of unbalanced and irresponsible men. Nothing, not
even the best organized protection, seems lo procure them immunity.
The dnnger of death would appear to be tho penally wliieh ottnehes
to their exalted position.
a Blazing Indiscretion
ST. Patrick's Day wns celebrated on Monday throughout the
world, not only by sons of Erin, bul by thousnnds of their
friends nml well-wishers. It is ns true Ihat everyone loves nn
Irishman ns it is true that everyone loves a lover, and while there is,
and always has been, a wide difference of opinion on the merits of
Home Rule, there is none on the warm-hearted, impulsive, lovcablo
character of the Irishman. Il may hi* that we nre approaching n
settlement of the great question which has kepi Ihe "Distressful
Country" in two hostile camps and wliieh nearly thirty years ago
split ibe Liberal party in England, ll mny bo that Mr. Redmond i-
right in predicting that within a few months Home Rule will be a
"fait accompli," It cannot be denied (bat ibe extravagances, no, to
say vagaries, of sonic of tbe lenders of ibe Unionist parly have greatly
weakened their cause. But whatever may eventuate, it is our affair:
the affair of the people of the British Empire, and more particularly
of tbe British Isles. It is certainly not thc affair of William -1.
Bryan, by Gra f God and President Wilson, Secretary of State
to the United States Government. One has no desire to say a wort!
which would be taken amiss by our excellent friends and neighbours
to the South. Indeed, it is difficult to believe that tliere are a dozen
sober-minded men in the great Republic who would not resent the
impertinent interference of Air. Bryan with a matter in whicli he
had no concern and which he knew was agitating the public life of
a friendly state. A much bigger man than Mr. Bryan made a
similar mistake in the Mansion House a few years ago, and he fell
as low in the estimate of his own countrymen as in that of a friendly
nation which could afford to be tolerant of his vagaries. Whatever
may be thought of Mr. Bryan's reference to Home Rule, it must be
admitted that in his concluding remarks, in wdiich he said that the
victory of Ireland would be a victory for the world and would mark
the end of aristocratic rule, he was guilty of a gratuitous insult to a
system of government with wdiich it would lie unkind to institute
comparisons. In designating his speech ' A blazing indiscretion,"
The Morning Post has voiced the opinion of the British people, and.
let us hope, of the majority of the American. The most charitable
excuse that can bo offered for lir. Bryan's speech is tbat it was delivered on St. Patrick's Day.
Thou Shalt Not Eat
THE Lord's Day Alliance of Canada has succeeded in giving a
new commandment to the people, "Thou shalt not eat." The
"deus ex machina" in the matter was Mr. Justice Middleton
of Manitoba, who rendered a decision prohibiting restaurant licensees
from serving eatables on Sundays other than what are usually served
on the table. In gleefully reporting this decision the Moral and
Social Reform Committee, of wdiich Dr. Spencer is Chairman, stated
that "this would help materially in lhe solution of the e.il of icecream selling on Sunday." An esteemed correspondent who draws
the attention of The Week to this decision, points out that unless
restaurants supply ice-cream with meals on week-days, they are not
allowed to Jo so on Sundays, and the so-called evil of selling icecream on Sundays would seem to affect principally the working-man,
who has not much chance of being with his children during the week
and likes to take them out on Sunday. The AVeek entirely agrees
wdth its correspondent, but at, the same time would hesitate to believe that the Lord's Day Alliance realizes the restriction imposed
upon the working-man, because it was called into existence for his
special protection and has always based its chief claims to public
support on its tender care for his interests. Perhaps it has reached
the stage at which it knows what is good for him better than he
knows himself; if so, we may reasonably look for a very wide extension of its activity among the details of private life.
Conservative Annual Meeting
ON Monday night the Conservative Association of Vietoria
held its annual meeting. The A. 0. TJ. W. Hall was packed,
the attendance numbering slightly over five hundred. The
interest manifested in the proceedings and tbe enthusiasm with
which all important party matters were discussed speaks well for the
remarkable interest which the party feels in public matters at a time
when the political barometer is' Set Fair" und there is no sign of an
election at hand. The only drawback was the unavoidable absence
of the Premier who has attended these gatherings for ten years, but
who was so busy winding up the affairs of the Government prior to
leaving for the Soutii that for the first time the Association had to
deny itself the pleasure of hearing him. His place was ably filled
by Mr. .11. B. Thomson, the junior Member for Victoria, wdio as
usual delivered a thoughtful, well considered address, charged with
statistics, for Mr. Thomson is nothing if not logical, lie instituted
a comparison between the growth of Victoria nnd Vancouver and
showed that last year while the building increase of the latter was
only five per cent, that of the former was one hundred per cent. He
quoted from the tramway returns, general Irade figures, customs returns ami bank clearings and showed that they all indicated the
same thing. Tbe most astounding of nil was tbe recent estimate of
the population published by the Henderson Directory Company,
showing 07,000, an increase of nearly one hundred per cent since
the census of 1IMI. Ile nlso dealt nt length with the shipping
increase and emphasized Ibe tremendous influence which the opening
of the Panama Canal must have on the Pacific Coast. He urged
Victorians to nwaken to a full realization of what this meant, and
while gratified nl lhe large appropriation for harbour work nnd
breakwater construction, bo contended that what perhaps was wanted
more than anything was the establishment of a ship-building plant
nt Esquimalt. Mr. Thomson's speech was frequently applauded and
created an excellent impression. Apart from this the chief business
of the evening was the adoption of a new Constitution, wbicb had
been prepared by lhe Executive and which was accepted by n unanimous vole. Tin's change of Constitution was rendered necessary by
I be recent adoption of the "primary" system nnd the division of the
cily into wards. Hereafter the officers of the Association will be
eleeled by a Nominating Convention consisting of 250 delegates, SO
from each of the five wards in the city , Complete harmony pre
vailed throughout the meeting which was presided over in an ablft
manner by Mr. Leonard Tail, lhe retiring president of tlu
Local  Products
IMPORTANT communications have reached The Week -dnco its
last issue dealing wilh lhe subjeel rd' local products: oiw is from
Sir Richard McBride nnd tho other from the Mayor of Victoria.
These gentlemen were asked to give their views on the subject of en-
couraging production nnd purchase of the standard articles required
in n community.   In reply Sir Richard McBride says, "I am a firm Page Two
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 22,1913
believer in persons living in a community patronizing home manufactures. For that reason I consider that every person resident in
Vietoria should purchase as far ns possible goods made in this city.
We are all in favour of building up a strong settled community,
and one of tbe best means of doing this is by patronizing home industries. This will circulate money among our own people, give
employment to working-men and develop Canadian industries. What
is generally culled the mail-order system is not calculated to benefit
the people living in Victoria, but is n positive drawback. There is
such n thing as lucid patriotism and that is u thing whicli every citizen should have. It menus the good of his own lucidity and directly
or indirectly benefits all who live within the city." The Mayor in
his reply snys. "1 am glad to see that in a recent issue you have taken
up the question of the encouragement of home productions. It needs
no elaboration on my part of tbe fact tbat in the production of tbe
articles used and consumed lies the only solution of thc permanent
prosperity cither of tho city, the province or the country. 1 certainly
hope llic citizens will find time to turn tlieir attention and energies
to flic furtherance of lliis good object, which you with others have
undertaken in tbe city." The Week hopes tbat these expressions of
opinion from men of such position and influence as the Premier and
the Mayor will have considerable weight with tbe community and
will lend to a revival of public interest in the important subject
Carnival   Committee
THE action of the Carnival Committee in appointing an influential sub-committee to superintend the work of collection
is to be commended. It is entirely in line with tlie recommendation of The Week and is bound to be attended with good results.
It is no reflection on the young citizens who bandied the "Campnign
AVeek" to say that such names as those now forming the Collecting
Committee will carry more weight in the community. Messrs. Simon
Leiser, J. .1. Shallcross, George O'Kcll and Herbert Cuthbert* aro
household names in Victoria; they have a large stake in the city;
they havr been identified witb all our important 'financial projects,
and if thc people want n Cnrnivnl, they will now get it, but, whether
it will bc a Carnival such as the present importance of Victoria is
entitled to will depend entirely upon the amount collected. In the
opinion of The Week the sum named by the Committee, $50,000, is
altogether too small to do justice to the occasion. The programme
outlined is most comprehensive, touching every branch of sport,
recreation, amusement and entertainment. At the present stage Victoria cannot afford to do anything unless it is done just a little bit
better thnn it hns been done elsewhere. To carry out the programme
the Committee has prepared in nil its detail would require $100,000,
and it would be better either to aim at securing this amount or to
eliminate some of the features decided on. August will soon bo
hero and a great amount of preparatory work is necessary to make
the Carnival n success. There is a large Committee, but so far many
members of the Committee have not shouldered their share of the
work. It is time for them to wake up. The press has given very
liberal support nnd hns placed no limit on the space asked for by the
Publicity Committee. The success of the project will turn upon the
activity of the Finance Committee nnd the response of thc public.
New Court House
T'HE purchase of a site at the corner of Blanchard nnd Collinson Streets for the purpose of erecting a now court-house is
not only gratifying news to litigants and all persons having
business at the Registry Office, but has an important bearing on the
development of that section of the city of which the new building
will form the centre. One of the first results hns naturally been tbo
greater demand for property in this district. Five years ago a
hundred dollars a foot would have been considered a good price for
this identical property and for any in the neighborhood. Today
seven hundred is thc ruling figure with a thousand in the near prospect. The location of the court-house at this point practically determines the abandonment of Langley and Bastion Streets by thc legal
fraternity, and the conversion of the old law quarters into wholesale
warehouses and business premises. The new court-house will stand
upon an imposing site, tbe elevation of whicii will constitute it, a
land-mark and make it conspicuous as one enters tbe harbour. In
point of convenience it will bo near the principal hotels and the
Parliament Buildings. Perhaps some people have been fondly
hoping that the Government would expropriate the whole of the property lying on the nortli side of Superior Street and bounded by
Menzies, Michigan and Government. If tbis bad been done, there
would havo been room for the Law-Courts and the Registry Office
and so all the Administrative Buildings would have been brought
together. There may, however, be some points in favour of tbe site
which has been chosen, and there can be nothing but satisfaction at
thc prospect of a new building which will afford adequate accommodation nnd nt the same time facilitate the more prompt nnd efficient
discharge of the business of tho Lnnd Registry Office.
History Repeats Itself
r I ^ HE MAYOR hns n penchant for figuring in tho role of "Lord
9 High Executioner." Tho office of public hendsmnn has been
-*- a necessity in all stages of civilization, but as fnr ns The
Week can learn, at no time has that grim-visaged officinl been
allowed to wield the nxe without proper officinl authority. This is
where Mayor Alorley abuses tbe privileges of his office. When the
Council says "Swing tho axe," he may do so with all the gusto and
relish which the operation affords him, but when he starts out on his
own account and indulges in indiscriminate axe-swinging before the
warrant has been issued, he is npt to find that neither public opinion
nor official authority will sanction his procedure. It mny be that City
Clerk Dowler should bo dismissed; thnt remains to bc proved. But
if so, there is n right, method in wdiich to bring about bis dismissal,
and the action of the Mayor in suspending him because some person
or persons nt present unknown violated the secrecy of the Stnr Chnin-
ber session, by no menus comports with the dignity nnd fairness
which are supposed to nctunte the conduct of a Chief Magistrate.
The matter is mnde worse, by the flimsy excuses assigned by the
Mayor for his notion. It is almost a waste of time to discuss them,
especially in view of the impending investigation by the Council. If
a gentlemnn of proved ability and the highest personal character, who
has served the city for twenty-three years, half tlie time foi1 the mere
pittance of $100 a month and the other half nt $200 n month, is to
he incontinently "fired" or even suspended for such reasons ns the
Mayor has assigned, then civic management becomes a farce nnd no
self-respecting man will enter the public service. The Council cannot too quickly enquire into the mntter in every detail.   Within n
few weeks of his return to office the Mayor's action hns resulted in
the suspension of the City Clerk, the resignation of the City Solicitor
and tho creation of a feeling of unrest in other departments of tbe
City Hall. Once before, under somewhat similar circumstances, the
Council had to tench the .Mayor n lesson. On thnt occasion it may
be admitted thnt he did tlie right thing in a wrong manner; on this
occasion there will he few to deny that he has not only done the
wrong thing, but done it in the worst possible manner.
Laurel Point Bridge
PROAJ PTNESS hns characterized the attitude of thc (.'ity Conn-
eil in dealing wilh the suggestion of The Week that a Committee should be appointed lo urge the construction of n bridge
from the old Reserve io Laurel Point. Tlie Committee has interviewed the Government anil has been told that "firsl things must
come first," nnd tliat* at present attention is concentrated on the
Johnson Street bridge. With this attitude no objection enn be tnken,
and if, ns the Mayor hns promised, tenders are called for within
ninety dnys for the construction of the latter, it will not; bc long before the wny is clear to urge in the strongest possible manner the
Laurel Point project. Meanwhile, The Week would suggest to the
Committee that it can perform a very valuable service in collecting
information on the engineering aspects of Iho project. When two
citizens like Mr. A. W. McCurdy and Mr. W. J. Sutton favour a
tunnel instead of a bridge, the suggestion is at least entitled lo respectful consideration. The Week is informed on the highest authority
that nn insuperable difficulty to tunnelling is the question of grade,
mid that it would bo quite impossible to use the tunnel without
elevators; if so this is prohibitive. The question of cost might bc a
secondary consideration, but surely not; if it would necessitate
quadrupling the expenditure .However, these nre merely suggestions
and the Committee, if n thoroughly competent one, would have no
difficulty in collecting tbe necessary datn upon which to found n
wise decision.
Secret Sessions
THE suspension of the City Clerk nnd resignation of the City
Solicitor have resulted nt any rate in part from the holding of
secret sessions by thcMnyor and Members of the Council. Whatever the outcome mny be, the circumstances arc sufficiently serious lo
arrest public attention. It is obvious that tlie public service bus
suffered, not for the first time, through the indiscretion of Member**
of tbe Council who are unable to restrain their loquacity. On the
other band the public has little use for Secret Sessions of its representatives. It prefers that its business should be transacted in the
open, and. there nre very fow occasions when a departure from this
salutary rule can bc justified. Au enquiry into the moans by whicli
Tlie Colonist obtained certain information which it published can be
productive of little good. It can only result, even if it does that, in
discovering the member of the Council who "peached," nnd then little
has been established, except that the members themselves are not
unanimous in their approval of Secret Sessions. It has been demon-
started time and again that no session is so secret that a newspaperman
cnmiot ascertain whnt is going on. The sequel in the present instance
would seem to show thnt those who wish to maintain secrecy would be
safer in trusting to the honour of thc reporter than to thnt of some
person or persons unknown, nud this seems now to bo the opinion of
all but three members of the Council.
fair to say that Mr. Sperling and Mr. Goward are fully alive to tbe
requirements of the case and lose no opportunity of pressing them
upon tbe attention of the directorate.
The New Journalism
THE AVEEK lias several times commented on the ethics of
journalism as applied to the publication of false news in one
issue with a view to correcting it in n subsequent issue. The
views expressed in our columns hnve undergone no change nnd if
anything they have been strengthened by recent; developments. Whnt
shnll be snid of tho following method of publishing and then retracting n canard? The skill displayed would seem to bo sufficient to
cope with every circumstance of the kind which could possibly occur,
and will probably become a model for budding editors.
"Tinibiicloo, April I, 1000.—It is rumi ed thnt the Rev. Flcdg
ling Jones, Church missionary to lhe Arabs, yesterday strangled his
wifo and ten children in a fit of ungovernable rage. Thc remains will
bo cremated."
On the following day the paper publishing Ihis interesting des-
pateh has this to sny:
"We are very glad to hnvo n positive nnd officinl assurance from
the Sheikh ul Islam thnt the rumour to which wc yesterday gnve publicity to the effect that thc Rev. Fledgling Jones,'Church'missionary
tn the Arabs, had strangled his wife and len children in a (it of ungovernable rage is without foundation. The remains will not be
_\ Good Regulation
THE improvement in tho buck service of the city since nn
Inspector of Vebielos wns appoiuted hns been very mnrked,
nnd although it is not even yet by nny means perfect, there
is no reason why, if the officer is supported by the authorities, he
should not eventually place the eity service at least on nn equality
with that of other places. The hacks nre cleaner; there nre fewer
oomplnints of over-charging, nnd there is n noticeable improvement iu
the character of the hack-drivers. There is, however,'one very obvious requirement which should be enforced, and that is the display
of the hnckinnii's badge. Hitherto it has been impossible to induce
tho drivers to agree to this, although, if the By-law which is now under consideration and which has pnssed its first rending, becomes
law, tbey will have to do it. There can be no reasonable objection,
and indeed no objection which is not, founded upon nn intention to
impose upon the public. The display of the number on tbe vehicle
hns checked over-chnrgiug, hut the display of the hnckmnn's badgi
will abolish it, and over-charging has been, one of the crying abuse!
of our back service, (liven ihe new By-law, a determined officer
and the proper backing of the authorities, nnd a public hack service
of n creditable character will bc the result.
On Their Defence
HE directors of the B. 0 E. R> have recently been on their
defence, nnd the sequel shows how much easier it is to find
fault than to prove one's statements. It must be admitted that
tbe Company has not kept abreast of the requirements of the city;
even tbe management could hardly dispute this statement. But what
is not so readily admitted is that the Company has done all that is
humanly possible and that the only reason they have failed is because tbe city bas doubled its population within two years. It is not
necessary to recapitulate the figures which have been published in tho
daily press on the authority of the management. Tbey demonstrate
an increased expenditure which is simply astonishing. If anyone had
been asked to believe four years ago that the annual expenditure
would be increased to an aggregate of $2,000,000 he would have been
laughed at, but tbis figure has been exceeded, yet the demand is still
for greater expenditure. There aro some things which should be
remedied, the principal one being the over-crowding of cars. Mr.
Goward has given an assurance that twenty-five more cars are on
order. When these arrive if tbe city does not grow at a greater
rate than nt present, tbe pressure will be relieved, but much remains
to be done and the extensive public works under way, together with
others contemplated and already designated should convince the
Tramway Compnny thnt Alctoria not only requires an even accelerated expenditure on tramway service, but offers the finest field for
profitable investment in this lino nf any city in Canada.   It is only
Cost of Living Goes Up
The Banks still pny the same four
or live per cent, which means with
present prices less thnn two per cent
buying power.
The average increase in price of
everyday commodities within the past
fifteen months is more than eight per
Therefore, if the interest on your
money is only netting: you eight per
cent or less, you actually profit nothing, as you are compelled lo add your
interest to the principal to give it the
buying power it had a year or so ago.
To make eight per cent or even
many times eight per cent it is onlj
necessary In be able lo supply nne o
mnre of I lie daily necessities
prolit. This can be done and is bein
done by individuals and eompanie
who supply the demand for dail
commodities, sueh as, (lour, eofflet
sugar, (dollies, bouts, etc.
In selecting one of the daily neces
sities, after careful study nf Hie siij
ply and demand in AVestern Cniiadi
1 wnuld choose petroleum.
Why? For Five Distinct Reasons:
1st. Because it is the one neeesslt
of all necessities that can be pn
dueed  ns  cheap  or cheaper  tha
ever before and is selling at   dot
ble the price.   AVe could live witl
out (lour, colfeo and n goodly nun
ber of so-called necessities, but th
wheels of commerce nre absolutel
dependent on petroleum.
2nd. Because  the  cost of producin
Continued on Page 11
Easter Cards and Booklets
Prayer ahd Hymn Books in Great Variety
Victoria Book and Stationery Co., Ltd.
1004 Government Street.   Telephone 63
Taylor Mill Co.
All Kinds of Building Material
Lumber, Sash, Doors
Telephone 564
North Government Street
Phone 3097
503 Central Bldg., Victoria, B.C.
"Child of the Storm,"
Haggard; $1,25.
"The Crystal Stopper,
bleme; $'.50.
"The Blue Wolf," by
Amy; $1.50.
Fifty Horsepower
Every day, Everywhere
you hear it said:—
"If I had to do it over
again I would buy a
Any car at any price which
you choose to compare with
this new Cadillac will be
honored by the comparison
Family 6-Passenger, $2,Q$0, f.o.b. Victoria
Garage 1052 Fort St.
Phones 2058, 1690,
Salesrooms; 1012 Yates    Phone 5045 ■Victoria, March 22,1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Three
h-e>«,    *»<_^«»0-     ..{_o<^^Om     **_{_«jjsj$..     _.<_.^jgj
At the Street Corner
IT seems but n few weeks ngo I lin I
I was trying to sny something
appropriate lo Christmas time,
nnd now already we are on the
■verge of Easier. Surely Time lias
provided himself with an airship, and
place of gently "fugiling"
Jlirough the days and months, vol-
lilnnos bis wny towards eternity. Of
l'ourse there is only one phase of
JSaster with which il is suitable for a
('Lounger" to deni, nnd that is
Truster lulls. I look forward to Ibis
■late every year with keen appreciation, knowing Unit 1 shall not be disappointed in my desire to see all Unit
i bizarre and startling, 1 ndmit that
■he subject of Easter hats is hnck-
licycd, but i| is n perennial source of
Interest to nil members of the male
lex, and especially to those who wend
Iheir way through" life in blessed
gleness, and can therefore contem-
Ilnto with equanimity thc enormous
linns whicii have been drugged forth
I'rom the pockets of their less happy
brethren to satisfy the crnze for
I'jasler hats.
This year I have a special interest,
lor I wnnt to see what influence has
Icon wrought in feminine headgear by
he moving-pictures, which detail with
lui'h admirable fidelity the varying
|hanges decreed by fashion in Paris,
constant patron of the moving-
licture theatres, I see at lenst three
limes a week fresh creations in millinery, nnd ench one n degree worse
■han the last. I am torn between
lope and fear as to the effect those
Jiirlures will have produced in our
|al est Victorian models. I love cour-
Igo, nnd therefore I hope to see lion-
learled women walking our streets
Irneath the trophies pictured in the
thus; but I also love beautiful scen-
|ry, and I fear to see our landscape
nrrcd by the extravagances which 1
lave seen surmounting flic grinning
leatures of Ibe mannequins. I sup-
lose that there is really some object
li the portraiture of these monstrous
lesigns in fur nnd feather; but I
loneslly think thnt if tbey nre proved
In have any real effect on the shop-
ling tendencies of onr women, tbe
lowly appointed censor might well
lonsider whether as exerting a bane-
lul influence tbey should uot tw
Ihicctl under his ban.
I Of nil the foolish cries which hnve
'-echoed through the nges that of
Imililuncy" directed ngninst the Boy
Icouts is surely one of the most nb-
lird. It would hnve been well if nil
liose who protest against the Jlove-
lent on the ground that it promotes
lilifarisni, could have been at St.
John's Hall on Herald Slreet last Fri-
liy nnd Saturday when the Boy Scout
Ixhibilion was being held. It would
live been impossible for any fair-
Jinded mnn or womnn fo have seen
lie exhibits and not to have realized
lull the Boy Scout Jloveinont has re-
lilted in training the members in the
_>st possible manner. Their interest
lis been aroused, nnd they hnve been
flowed to develop their talents in
Ihntcver direction they most easily
lirn. JInps, indicating powers of ob-
Irvalion and neatness of hand;
ridges, showing a technical skill, and
I thousand and one things all prov-
that the Boy Scouts lake their
Iriously and live up to (heir mottoes,
lere in evidence. Apart from Ihe per-
lirmances on the platform, which
lore interesting nnd afforded another
Joof of the excellence of flic train-
Ig, there was in the quantity and
lialify of tho exhibits abundant proof
lnt the Boy Scout Movement hns
lied a long-needed want.
1 ^
J There is a form of conceit which
lipears to be harmless enough, but
liich provokes a good deal of un-
Icessnry trouble. I refer to the
libit of giving as an address a house
Ime or the name of a business block,
Jthotit specifying the street nnd
limber. Postmen nnd residents in
■ictoria know, of course, where the
Inhon Block, the Promis Block, the
|iywnrd Building, nnd similnr struc-
^res are, but the stranger within our
lidst, who has n letter dnted from
lose offices, hns no menns of knowing
Ihat street they nre on, or where-
louts on thnt street. It nhvnys
[cms extraordinary lo he stopped on
_„ street nnd to be nsked where n
lell-known building is, but il is very
liturnl, and n lot of trouble would be
viated if office letter-hends had the
required information printed. As lo
Ibe names for private houses—words
fail nie. Names picked up in Japan,
South Africa, aud every corner of the
habitable globe are stuck on lhe gatepost, and thai is considered sufficient
address. We will suppose Ihul there
is n house called "Saratoga" on
RIarichnrd Street; whnt kind of an
address is thai? And yet many people
seem to think such an address is
ample. This is what I consider a distinct form of conceit.
We nre very fond of patting ourselves on the back iu Victoria because wc have no slums—at present—
and because there is very little renl
poverty ill the city. Every now and
then striking proof of this is furnished, but never so emphatically, I
ween, as one dny lnst week. I wns
walking up Government Street, and
as f passed the corner of Fort Street
f heard two liltle newsboys talking.
They were not exactly prosperous-
looking citizens, but tbey looked well
fed and happy. All the same I was
a wee bit surprised to hear one sny
to the other, "It's a fright. I got t'o
quit early tonight.   I got to go home
and put on my dress clothes." This
should be proof positive that Victoria
is a healthy city to live in, for people
who in other places are generally supposed to be keeping fhe wolf from the
door by the help of tlieir children's
A veritable howl of protest arose
from a certain clnss of citizen ou
Sunday lnst when it was discovered
flint the tobacconists were closed. I
am no Lord's Day Observance advocate myself, and think that it is a
matter whicii every man should decide
for himself, but for the life of me I
cannot see why lhe world should accept the closing of butchers, linkers,
and candle-slick makers on lhe lirst
dny of the week without u murmur
and yet feel aggrieved if tobacconists
liavo the same privilege of Inking n
lioliday wil houl I hereby losing business. It is pure selfishness which
allows one class of shopman to work
on Sunday, and allows another lo
play. I tliink thai news stands, for
papers only, might be open for a
short time in lhe morning, because the
morning paper is n Ihing which enn-
not be bought overnight, but if a mnn
is not uble to get tobacco on Saturday lie is not any more likely fo bc
nbio to buy it on Sunday, and if if is
merely a ense of forgetfulness—well,
he's in the same position as his wife
who hns to remember to buy the Sunday dinner. At the same time I
think thnt fhe closing order should
hnve heen more thoroughly advertised last Saturday. As it wns, it
was only by good luck that the knowledge came to me in time fo avert a
tobacco famine in the palatial residence occupied by
as a painter. The versatility wliieh is
reflected in n rnnge of works which
few living painters could emulate is
displayed in everything which Jlrs.
Hamilton does. Her conversation is
ns varied, ns interesting and as sparkling as the productions of her brush,
and like most people who hnve really
done something wortli while, she is
reserved nnd modest iu her own work.
To visit lhe collection is a treat which
is enhnnced if one if fortunate enough
lo enjoy Ihe chnperonnge of lhe gifted
painter. I hail Ibe exlreine pleasure
ol' sauntering through the salon with
Mrs. Hamilton ns a guide; tlie enjoy-
nieul was doubled, and 1 secured
many til-bits of information which
showed how she is literally wrapped
up iu her work, and how she has been
able lo make it.the object of her life's
devotion without surrendering any of
her womanly charm or forgetting the
claims of duty. It is nol always Ihal
the value of a picture is enhanced by
a knowledge of the painter, but those
who meet JIrs. Hamilton will never be
able to dissociate the recollection of
her personality from ber paintings.
The approach of spring invariably
brings its crop of light reading for
the summer months, and "Poor Dear
Margaret Kirby," by Kathleen Nor-
rie (The JIacmillan Company, $1.50),
will no doubt prove attractive lo the
render who is looking frankly for
amusement. Its stories are, however,
fnr above the standard of the usual
rechauffe volume of magazine fiction,
and, apart from their bright plots and
amusing dialogue, several of them
show a genuine enpneity for delineating character types, nor do they fall
into the pit of morbidity thnt gnpes
for the "analytical" fictionist. The
"Belle" of the last story, "Rising
Water," is a study which will be appreciated by most people who have
ever wrestled with the "home-help"
problem. The pity of it is, though,
that we so seldom really require our
home helps (as in the story) for the
purpose of saving onr lives.
Newspaper readers are familiar
with tho magic word entitling this
poem, ll greets them iu the mosl unexpected places, in nil kinds of ait-
ides, and nhvnys at some critical juncture of tlie narrative. They will be
glad to possess Ibis poem on lhe ■'inline," from the Chicago Tribune's
' ■ Lineol ypo or Two.''
In the prinlshops bnck to Caxtou,
There was one unchanging system,
One slaid set of "pi-ing" letters,
E'en lhe novice never missed 'em.
When the line came out uneven,
Or for some such polent reason,
Then the printer threw the pi line
E'er fhe same in every season—
This thing happened- through the ages,
Until there arose a martyr
Who withstood Ibe persecution
Ahvays coming to a starter,
lie maintained that every printer
Should be free from hours of labor,
To select n different pi line
From Hint 1 brown in by his neighbor,
Just lo show his pet contention
He sat down and wrote n sample
Of his new progressive pi line,
Wrote a jumble, brief but ample.
Then the printers of the old school
Hooted loudly nt his notion,
But he argued for his pi line
Wilh the pioneer's devotion.
It  was   this—"SHRDLU   SHRDLU
And a few among lhe printers
Stood    behind    this   new   thought
Vowed to use this brand new pi line
To confuse the gentle reader.
Thus they opened wide a chasm,
And this break became a schism.
Thus the two divergent pi lines
Stand today in realism,
any place in Canada or the United
States. The endearing idea about it,
is the embedded LUMINOUS CROSS,
which will shine all night long (or in
any dark room) in a GLORIOUS, MYSTIC BLUE LIGHT, after yon had it
exposed to daylight for a few minutes.
The price is so low that anyone is enabled to be convinced of its real nature. It is indeed an article which is
held in high esteem by any Christian
family or person. The shining Cross
is made of a stone, which is found
only near Jerusalem and of which tbe
Bible speaks as the LUMINOUS
STONE in picturing Solomon's
Temple. Prices are: 15 cents each, 2
for 25c, 5 for 50c, and 12 for $1. A.
Netkow, 832 Youge Street, Toronto,
Ont. (Sole Agent for Canada and
United. States.)
, "Sny, in, who said, 'Neither a borrower nor n lender be'!" "Some person who'd never lived in the suburbs,
Tommy,' '—Life.
A Day With Dad
FATHER'S had a busy day,
Hustled to the store at ten;
Listened to some stories gay
Told by other busy men.
Had to rattle for the smokes
With some members of the bunch;
Spent an boar relating jokes
And then hustled ont to lunch.
Hustled back at half-past two
Twice as busy as before;
Then he had a lot to do
Telephoning for the score.
Placed a bet or two, of coarse;
Signed a voucher for his pay;
Came home blowing like a horse,
Father's had a busy day.
—Kansas City Journal.
DON FULLEN, Pete Burns, and
Bob Armstrong nre three young
law graduates of lhe University of
Washington in Seattle, who nre Ibis
week appearing in a clever college
sketch of their own, with musical
interpolations of their own composition, nt the Empress. The young men
arc planning later ou to embark in
the practice of their chosen profession, nnd being talented amateur entertainers, with considerable experience in this line nt college nnd elsewhere, determined to adopt this way
of mnkiug enough money to "buy n
shingle," ns one of Ihem originally
pill it. Boys with energy uud "gumption" enough to go ahead in Ibis
manner lo ensure a good start in
business life seem sure of ultimate
success. The three were discussing
the curious phases of Iheir present
calling wilh a Week representative the
other day. The talk chanced to drift
around fo the acceptability of jokes
and "gags" iu different cities.
"While there aro certain jokes, new
offshoots of the original seven, no
doubt," said Fullen, "which seem to
lake everywhere, we ahvays find Ihat
each city appreciates some more than
others, aud generally different ones
from those which cnuse the most
lnughler in nnother city. For instance, one of our little sallies, involving mince-pie, "went greut" in Vnncouver but only provoked a smile
here, while another bit * of comedy
which failed to disturb Terminal cily
risibles, made a decided hit in Victoria." *
Tbo conversation was being held in
llic boys' dressing-room, during a performance. At Ibis point one of lhe
members of a company which was
presenting n one-act drama came in.
He had a line whicii ran  as follows:
"No, sir, not even for a lot in ."
Here he interpolated   the   name   of
some high-priced local subdivision.
"I suid, 'No, not even for a lot in
Shaughnessy Heights,' " he eom-
plained, "and it didn't make them
laugh at all. What's the matter? It
went great in Vancouver,"
"We were just talking about that
sort of thing," snid Burns. "Shaughnessy Heights is in Vancouver. You
should say to a Victoria audience,
'No, sir. Not even for u lot in Uplands.' Got to hnve different 'stuff'
for different cities."
Tho comedian went out with
thanks; nnd a few moments Inter the
three nnd their friend heard through
I bo stage floor nbove their bends n
rolling Irish reference lo "Uplands,"
followed by n cheerful sound like
waves breaking on n rockboimd coast,
It was applause.
"I told vou," said Fullen.
AMONG the visitors to the Empress Holel Ihis week is a man
who in his time hns "plnyed mnny
pnrts." Although still in the prime
of life, bis portly mien and comfort
able appearance suggest the approach
of tliat period when ease is preferable
lo activity, f have not seen my acquaintance for somo years, but a
glimpse of his last Tuesday, forming
one of a breakfast party over whicli
his charming wife presided, carried
me back twenty years, when 1 formed
ono of a "surprise" parly which he
rushed up from lhe club to the house
wilh lhe demand for an oyster supper. I am fold that this was a favorite trick of liis, ami thai although be
never gave his wife any notification
she had become so accustomed lo his
methods Hint she invariably safeguarded herself from n surprise. Anyhow, I remember thnt we had a line
supper, followed by music, for Jlrs.
B. was lhe mosl delightful singer 1
have ever heard in the Wesl, and 1!.
himself a perfect dream ns nn accompanist. Later, when they left lhe
Kootenny city where they had been
the leaders of society for six or seven
years, I was present at a farewell
concert iu Hie theatre, al which lhe
same Iwo incomparable artists furnished llic gems of the programme.
Since Ihen B. hns held important positions in Vnncouver, und Jlailamc, I
am told, st ill delights her friends nl
musical evenings. I must sny lhey
looked just as happy and 'insouciant'
as ever, and possibly Ibis liltle personal reference is due lo Ihe fact thai
while other members of the party
were content lo recline upon the Colonist for tlieir mental pabulum, B.
ostentatiously held iu front of him (he
Idlest issue of The Week and showed
iu an iinmistnkenblo manner thai he
enjoyed il thoroughly.
GOVEHNJIENT Street will sborlly
miss one of its best known caterers, Jir. A. Cooper, who, wilh llic
help of bis popular wife, has for
some years carried on a successful
business at. the Windsor Restaurant
and Cafe. Not lo pui too Hue a poinl
on il, Jir. Cooper has by dinl of hard
work und courteous treatment of his
customers made his "pile," and will
shortly retire lo a beautiful little
ranching properly which he owns at
Shawnigan. The incident is worthy
of note mainly as furnishing one
more illustration of the superiority
of lhe iihl-fnshioneil business methods
—thoroughness, genuineness and reliability, which still win out in the
compel ition.
ONR of lhe most charming ladies
whom it has been my good fortune to meet in Victoria is Jlrs. Mary
Riter Hamilton, llic Canadian painter,
whose canvases are being exhibited
this week in lhe small dining-room al
the Empress Holel, and which are referred lo elsewhere in Ibis issue. Jlrs.
Hamilton is one of those women whom
success lias not spoiled; she lias lost
none of the nalural simplicity and
grace of manner wliieh characterized
her long before she hnd attained fame
Pit for any feast, The wines and
other beverages served at the Kaiserhof Cafe are in perfect keeping with
the viands provided for the patrons-
high class well selected stock. It is
the purpose to make everything served so good that "once a patron, always a patron." It costs very little
to try this service once.
A Parisian Novelty.—In Europe it
is used this year as a little Easter-
present or rather a mark of courtesy
to friends and relatives. Its value as
a token lies more in the novel idea
than in the price of the article. It is
arranged so that it can be sent, just
like a postcard, for a cent or two, to
Sealed Tenders nihlressed to the undersigned and endorsed "Public Building,
I'lilon Buy, B.C.," will be received at
this ofllee until fi p.m., Tuesday, the
22nd April, l!ll."l, fur tlie erection and
completion of ti Pubile Building at
I'nlon  Hay,  B.C.
Plans and specifications can be seen
at the Post Office, Union Bay, and at
Ihis ofllee. Tenders will not be considered unless made upon, and In accordance wltii the conditions contained
lu forms furnished by this office.
Forms of tender can lie secured upon
application to tlie undersigned.
fcacll tender must lie accompanied by
no accepted cheque ou a chartered bank,
payable to tlie order of the Hooourable
tlie Minister of Public Works of Canada
for a sum equivalent to teo per cent, of
tin* amount of the tender.
Resident Architect.
Dept.    Public AVorks of Canada.
Resilient Architects' Office,
Victorin. B.C.
Malahat Beach
Tbe picture above will show you what a lovely Seaside home you can have at
The soil is excellent, the climate is mild, there is plenty of pure spring water, trees if you want
them, and a safe bathing beach. Remember there are only thirty-eight Waterfront Lots, over
one-third of these were sold on Monday last.
The terms are remarkably easy, only quarter cash, and the balance in 1, 2 and 3 years at 7%
For Sale by k. S.BARTON
Exclusive Agent, 215 Central Building.   Phone 2901, or
any recognized Real Estate Agent Page Four
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 22,19131
A Few Choice Residential Lots on
Are Still Available for Purchase at
The Hudson's Bay Company's
Land Department Offices
THEltK is hardy any subject of nion.' importance lo the
average man nowadays than that of real estate values. For
four or five years Western Canada lias been enjoying a real
estate boom; that it has been overdone iu places goes without saying;
the business lends itself so readily to exaggeration that it would seem
to be impossible to prevent persons with vivid imaginations and
limited scruples from prostituting a good principle to base uses.
This is the only way in whicli one can fairly describe the efflorescence of prosperity in prairie cities whicli have staked and sold subdivisions from tive to ten miles from any existing city, and oftentimes when that eity is at present really a glorified village containing
only one or two thousand people. It has been authoritatively stated
that Saskatoon lots have been sold over an area large enough to establish a city of a million population. It has been stated that Calgary
sub-divisions already sold would accommodate a population of two
millions.  No one can deny that this is land speculation gone mad.
Luckily, British Columbia has been free from any such wild-
catting. Tliere have been a few instances, and only a few, throughout
the Province, where sub-divisions havc outstepped the reasonable
limits of probability, and there have been still fewer instances in
which townsites have.been put on the market without offering a
reasonable probabiliy of a profitable investment.
Perhaps the worst that can be said of some of the latter is that
they are a little beforo their time. Tliere is, however, one thing
whicli investors in British Columbia land should never forget, and
that is that the Province has only just begun to develop; it is in its
earliest infancy, and land values are capable of such appreciation that
a man can hardly make a mistake in buying.
In the case of outlying lands he may have to wait a few years
before realizing the handsome profit he wishes for, but, surely he can
afford to wait with the certainty of turning a moderate investment
into a competency. If one were to begin to cite illustrations the list
would run to many columns; it would be possible to mention specific
instances as far north as Prince Rupert, the Skeena, Fort Fraser,
Fort George, and Tete Jaune Cache, where land originally acquired
by staking or pre-emption at a nominal figure lias brought a fortune
to the lucky owner.
There is no accessible district where land is not rising in value
every year, and there are many inaccessible districts where land can
still be acquired at a nominal price, into which railways will penetrate during the next five or ten years and raise thc values at least
In addition, there are countless places where townsites will be
established in connection with transportation systems, and the mnn
who is lucky enough to make a hit aud to correctly deduce their
location is assured not merely a fortune, but of an immense fortune.
It is becoming a trite saying, but it is nevertheless perfectly true, that
British Columbia is the Province of Possibilities, and that there is no
other place in the world whicli begins to compare with it as a country
for investment in land.
This brings us to consider land values in the city, and to meet
the querulous complaint that real estate agents have boomed prices
too high and that there will be a reaction. That is not true of Britisli
Columbia, and the reason is obvious. It lies in the undeveloped resources of the Province, and the certainty that their development will
mean not only the enormous enlargement of existing cities but the
establishment of new cities.
The value of a lot in a city depends far more upon what lies behind the city than on what lies in it. A magnificent city created in a
rocky country without minerals, forests or agricultural lands, might
possibly havty some scenic attractions, but it would have no basis for
permanent prosperity, because there would be nothing to create business, except tourist traffic. The greater the resources of the country,
the greater the amount of business which must result from their exploitation.
Given a country where the resources arc unparalleled, we have
a condition in whicli eity land values will also be unparalleled. A
city amid these surroundings will be built up not ouly by the commercial business resulting from the development of the country, but
from the large pay-rolls which must follow.
People and money gravitate to centres, and tlle centre becomes a
city. Wheat made Chicago; steel made Pittsburg, and in the same
way coal, fruit, lumber, fisheries, precious minerals nud manufactures
will conspire to make Vietoria and Vancouver.
Few cities on the American continent havc so many natural products surrounding them; as a rule they depend on one line. Pittsburg, the steel eity of the Continent, hauls its iron ores nearly a thousand miles.. Victoria, if established as the centre of the steel industry,
would huve to haul its coal, ore and flux less than a hundred miles,
iind that by water.
Xone of the great Eastern or Middle State cities find themselves
today with nny extensive forests nenr by; they haul tlieir lumber hundreds, and in some cases, thousnnds of miles. Vietoria is iu the centro
of the largest forests in the world,
Boston, Kow York and thc other great Eastern cities are supplied with fish by the New England Fish Company, which operates
in Britisli Columbia waters and ships its catch four thousand miles.
In all the essentials of city up-building the points'arc in favour of
British Columbia cities, and especially of Victoria and Vancouver.
In view of these possibilities and of thc prosperity already secured by
such partial development as has tnken place, it is impossible to argue
with any show of reason that land values have been unduly exalted.
Today lots in Victoria at current rates are the best investment in
lhe world, and the surest to yield a handsome profit.   They have by
no means reached the stage where one hns to figure closely on the
earning capacity of a lot; there is still a wide margin, and perhaps
the most reassuring feature of Victoria real estate is that among thc
real estate agents and the general public there is a healthy sentiment
in favour of moderation and in opposition to inflated values.
Victoria has always enjoyed a high reputation for commercial
integrity and for conservative business methods. It's dealing with the
leal estate problem has been characterized by the same features, and
in consequence there is no "boom," but there is a steady, constant,
healthy business, with very little reaction and with no .recession in
March 1th
Court & Fullam—Haultain Street—Dwelling   $2,600
G. P. Vont—Haultain Street—Dwelling  1.60C
Victoria-Phoenix Brewery Co.—Discovery Street—Additions    600
J. L. B. Graham—Gladstone Street—Dwelling   1,800
Mrs. May Housten—Harriett Street—Dwelling   2,600
W. Baylis—Fairfield Road—Garage  160
E. V. Bodwell—Rockland Avenue—Addition   800
Harper & Trew—Craigflower Road—Dwelling   2,800
March 6th
J. S. Finlay—Moss and Minto—Dwelling   2,200
J. S. Finlay—Moss and Minto—Dwelling   2,200
J. S. Finlay-Minto—Dwelling •'  2.2°°
March 5th
Chan Sung—Dunedin—Dwelling   3.000
Johnson Estate—Broad Street—Alterations   700
March 6th
Mrs. W. E. Weston—Richmond Avenue—Dwelling   2,000
F. F. Hedges—Haultain Street—Dwelling   2,000
J. Rhodes—Shelbourne—Additions   SO'
March 7th
J. F. Templeton—Linden Avenue—Toolhouse   76
Ohas. Watson—Fern Street—Dwelling   3,000
Richard Lang—Edgeware—Dwelling   2,000
Miss M. Maynard—Shakespeare—Dwelling   2,000
T. Thornton—Cook Street—Stores and Apartments  9,000
March 8th
Modern Homes Limited—Amphion—Dwelling   3,800
March 10th
Oentenniel Methodist Church—Gorge—Schoolroom   360
W. 0. Holt—Manchester—Dwelling  4,000
H. M. Wilson—Denman—Dwelling   3,400
Mrs. W. A. Lakin—Montreal and Niagara—Temporary Dwelling... 200
J. G. Miller—Cook Street—Dwelling   6,000
J. G. Miller—Cook Street—Garage   200
H, Penman—Blackwood—Garage    100
R. T. Elliott—Government and Discovery—Partition  400
Scott __ Peden—Store and Cormorant—Warehouse	
G. A. Neill—Pembroke—Dwelling   2,660
H. Harris-Myrtle—Dwelling   2,200
March llth
B. J. Chambers—Hollywood Orescent—Dwelling  2,000
Bungalow Construction Co.—Mt. Stephen—Dwelling  2,500
Turner & Perry—Cowichan—Dwelling   6.000
Dr. Wasson—Pemberton Road—Dwelling  8,000
L. Caesar—Brooke Street—Dwelling   1.800
Mrs. L. A. Genge—Humboldt and Vancouver—Alterations  3,000
0. Tyscombe—Menzies—Alterations   600
J. Vantreight—Troy—Garage   200
J. G. Davies—Linden Avenue—Dwelling   3,600
Wm. Martin—Bridge—Stable   B00
Johnson Estate—Government and Yates—Tile Floor, etc  250
Geo. H. Mabon—Carlin—Dwelling   200
E. Miles—Hulton—Dwelling  1,900
Dr. H. Bale—Collinson—Dwelling   4,500
Dr. H. Bale-Catherine—Dwelling   3,600
March 12th
Williams, Trerise & Williams—Broad and View—Store Fronts  300
Bank of Montreal—Government and Bastion—Addition  20,000
J. W. & W. D. Hescott—Denman—Dwelling   1,900
March 13th
James Couch—Stannard and Richardson—Dwelling   3,600
D. R. Banfield—Cowichan—Stable   160
Mrs. Phipps—Prior—Dwelling  2,000
Miss Carr—St. Andrew's—Dwelling   6,000
G. H. Mabon—Scott—DweUing   1,500
G. E. Wescott—Fisguard and Fernwood—Garage  100
March Uth
T. Snow—Albert—DweUing   700
Robert Hutchison—Ellis—Garage   200
Charles Davies—Lillian—Dwelling   660
A. Herbucher—Finlayson—Dwelling   2,600
W. J. Clarke—Vancouver—Garage   200
Mrs. E. Morden—Albany—Dwelling  3,000
G. W. Edwards—Vining—Garage   200
Alex. Dakers—McNair—Temporary Dwelling   300
Mrs. R. Kent-Linden—Dwelling   8,000
March 15th
J. S. Lewis—Burton—Dwelling   1,600
E. A. Dowell—Chapman—Stable   226
March 17th
Thomas Williams-Sixth—Kitchen   400
Paul Edmonds—Eastman—Attic   450
R. E. Green—Seaview Avenue—Dwelling   3,600
Charles Poutts—Second—Dwelling   1,800
J. N. Barron—Shelbourne—Temporary Dwelling   500
T. E. & J. Rutter—Cedar Hill Road—Dwelling  1,60*1
Mrs. C. Gladstone—Boyd and Sylvia*—Apartments   4,50|
W. W. Swetman—Morley—Temporary Dwelling	
March 18th
R. Hetherington—Arnold—Dwelling   3,00|
J. T. Reddington—Pine—Dwelling   l,5ol
J. T. Reddington—Pine—DweUing   1,60*1
S, D. H. Pope—Chatham—Garage   lol
H. E. MiUs—Hulton—DweUing  6,OoT
Arcade Bowling Alleys
The manager of the aUeys has
arranged for two afternoons a
week for ladies desiring to
bowl, Tuesday and Thursday.
Phone 4873.
Arc our Agents in Victoria for
Haddington Island Stone
Per W. G. McDonald
Phone K4340
Arena Skating
3—Daily Sessions—3
10 to 12     3 to 5     8.15 to 10.30
Evening—General Admission  _o_
Morning—Children   ....15c       Adults    35c
Afternoon—Children  ... 25c       Adults    35c
R.   G.   Rowland's  Band Every   Evening
Telephone 3074 and 2864
P. 0. Box 417
The Morris & Edwards Building
and Investment Co.
213 Sayward Block and 1212 'Douglas St.,
Fire Insurance, Employers'
Liability & Contractors'
Bonds Written
See Us About Real Estate
Green & Burdick Bros.
Cor. Broughton and Langley Sts.
Telephone 4169
Telephone 4170
A. W. Bridgmanl
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Agent
Conveyancer and Notary Public
Established 1858
40 x 120, North of Burnside Road.   Per foot  $2
90 x 140, Just South of Burnside Road.   Per foot  $335
90 x 140, Near "Woodworkers."   Per foot  $3
Between Queens and Princess.   Per foot  $700
Next City Hall.   Per foot       $1,900
1007 Government Street
Victoria, B.C. Victoria, March 22,1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Five
'"I"' HOSE of our boys who hnve read
-I and gloried in the brave es-
sapades of Drako and Frobisher and
kelson will surely torment their par-
uits until they nre permitted to witless "Our Empire Navy," at unique
ml exclusive series of moving pic-
ures to be exhibited at tlie Victoria
'heatre on Friday, Saturday and
Honday, Mnrch 21st, 22nd nnd 24th,
vith matinees daily.
At great expense the exhibitors
ave secured thousands of feet of
opyrighted film, personally visiting
England, France and Germany lnst
nmrner in order to purchnse just
fhat was required to make up this
luring series of pictures depicting
ife in our navy, life on n training
hip, cruises on British battleships,
eenes of actual naval warfare on sea
nd on land, the entente cordiale bc-
veen France and Britain, and tlie
uch-discussed and so-called "Cer-
an menace." Moving pictures have
Eten been held to blame for the sud-
en incursion into evil paths of im-
ressionable boys who hnve gone
.out emulating the example of west-
•n desperadoes. It will be well for
ie youth of this city if they are al-
iwed to visit this patriotic naval ex-
thc keynote, will be presented by llui
Williams Stock Company nt lho
Princess Theatre the coming week.
Every newspaper and magazine of
wide circulation hns hnd articles on
hypnotism, detailing the gradual subjugation of this wonderful power to
the uses of science, und of the marvelous cures effected through its medium by physicians in cases of drug
users and many classes of criminals;
and yet it is today very little understood. This power in lhe fullest
sense was possessed by the "Mnn of
As the story is unfolded by the
players one sees how a man who is
well horn, educated, a man about
town, in the social whirl, surrounded
by loving relatives and friends, enn
steep from his high estnte to be the
daring lender of a band of desperate
criminals, controlling not only them,
but relatives nnd friends by this wonderful hypnotic power he possesses,
n power they know nothing of. He
succeeds in keeping his identity a secret until one. Ned Archer, a brilliant
detective, is put on his trail, and he,
by a series of fortunate circumstances
brings a scries of robberies home to
'' The Man of Mystery,'' in his social
France, Germany, Hungary, Italy,
Mexico and Brazil. Its only rival for
international success is '' The Belle of
New York," but the latter piece was
not seen in several of the foreign
countries where "The Prince nf Pilsen" enjoyed success. Under Henry
W. Savage's managerial direction the
stellar revival of "The Prince of Pilsen " will be displayed at the Victoria
Theatre on April 15th,
ONE of the most successful eome-
,ies of recent yenrs, "Tlio Concert, '' will be one of the early attractions at the Victoria Theatre. David
Belasco makes this production and
will send the New York Company
here, headed by Leo Ditrichstein, who
hns the chief role in this comedy.
There will be only one company presenting "The Concert," by the way,
and has been only one since the comedy was first produced and hailed as
n mighty success three sensons ago.
f-^IRIGINALTY is the key-note of
W' the work of the 'Varsity Trio at
the Empress Theatre this week, who
put up n singing, talking and dancing
turn whicli is by no means the usual
hackneyed and ear-marked stuff thnt
usually characterizes such perform-
nnces. The Trio are as good a combination us has been seen in this line
in the locul vaudeville house since
some head-liners who appeared here
at the beginning nf lust fall. Neil McKinley, a monologuist of more than
passing merit, nnd Smith and Gamier,
jugglers extraordinary, aro responsible for two items on the bill whicli
hnve gone down well, while Paddock
& Paddock and Mr. and Mrs. Caul-
licld lill in the remaining features of
n good nil round vaudeville bill.
CARR, Stewart & Raymond nre
three singers who forced the pace
at the Crystal Theatre at the beginning of this week. They were well
backed up by a team of comedy musicians in Wright & Fesenbek, while
literally in the background was a
splendid two reel Him put out by the
Lubin Compnny entitled "The Stolen
Symphony." There seems to be no
inclination on the part of the amusement seeking public to "let up" on
the Crystal, and indeed it is no wonder thnt the house is filled to enpacity
every night, for nowhere else is there
such a show to be seen for the modest
expenditure of one dime.
tii rLi
. •   '  ;
• ••
' * *      •
'' * Jxm?% V.Vrm    sf, *'.
,( *■■■>-• -v .'
i*r    >
'.;f.r:#*V'rV,fe*g*-* v." •■    <
... *
The Aeroplane Ladies at the Empress Next Week
ibition and thus be taught from the
_wer of the eye to "think imperinl-
Ours is a mighty heritage nnd
> better way of describing Britain's
■eatness to the mind of both youth
id adult could possibly hnve been dosed. In spite of the tremendous ex-
mse incurred in the taking and miction of the pictures which go to
nkc up "Our Empire Navy" cxhibi-
)n, the prices of admission have been
•ranged [on a popular basis, and
ery citizen can afford to see Brit-
pageant of sen-power unfolded
his gaze by menus of this unique
ries of pictures.
•"HERE is more than the pleasure
of a happy engagement in  the
notineemcnt thai William H. Crane
to be seen here on   next   Monday
eniiia*. for one night only, April 7th,
newest comedy  drama,   "Thc
nator Keeps House."   The piece is
0 nf Crane's best undertakings, and
written by Martha Motion, who,
tbo past, provided several  of  his
■est hils.    But special signiiicnnce
aches to the current announcements
it is a fact Hint Mr. Crane is cele-
iting his   fiftieth   year   upon   our
gc nnd under most happy eireiiin-
inces.    His   tour   is   directed   by
aeph Brooks, one of the best known
nerieuii producers, who   begun   his
ndcrful   career   as   Crane's   lirst
linger over  thirty-five  years  ago.
rough all the years of  nclivc  ac-
nplishments   they   remained   fast
ends and  when Crane decided  to
ke this special tour, lie turned to
Brooks to handle all the mnnn-
■ial del nils of the snme for him.   It
a    pretty    sentiment    which
impted their removal  of  the   old
liness relations, and   it  has  been
rked by nil the success that favored
ir previous dealings.
«fr. Crane occupies an assured posi-
i in the theatrical firmament.   He
leloved for the splendid things he
done, his fealty to the American
matist; and, above everything else,
the good wholesome  stories  that
has always added to the contemp-
y drama. His present vehicle is one
tbe most noteworthy of the entire
It wns stamped by unstinted np-
val during its run of four months
the Garrick  Theatre,  New  York
y, and will be presented  here  by
Crane and his original compnny
i production mnrked by attrnctive-
s and good taste.
"Man of Mystery" at Princess
HE Man   of   Mystery,"   the
greatest    sensational    mel -
ma of the day with hypnotism as
life Richard Glenwood. The defective
is in love with Richard's sister
Flossie, and her grief is pitiable when
she knows the truth regarding her
brother. Both live with nn uncle, Dr.
Leslie. The finish of the Mnn of Mystery's career of crime is brought
about by a confederate, Kate Burke,
and is one of the greut scenes of
the pluy. The piny hus been the sensational play of the season iu this
yenr of sensation in the theatrical
Miss Page will portray Flossie
Glenwood, with Miss Rice us her foil
in the role of Kate Burke. "The Mnn
of Mystery" will be Mr. Belasco,
witli Mr. Howland in the role of the
detective, Ned Archer. Mr. Bipley
will enuct Noah Alotl, and Byron Al-
denn will hnve the role of Dr. Leslie.
The enst otherwise will be up to the
usual high standard of the Williams
Stock Compuny. The four nets will
be finely staged, and some pretty
gowns will bc in evidence, particularly in flic hall room scene.
T 111*1 prettiest romantic Irish play
ever staged, and without doubt,
the best known, "Kathleen Mnvour-
neen" wns given by the Williums
Slock Company nt the Princess Thenl re this week and never 1ms il beeu
more admirably presented. The special scenery, especially the castle with
ils historic Blarney, nnd the quaint
costumes, added much to the realism
and gave the true Irish atmosphere.
Miss Page, as lhe pretty colleen,
changeable and charming, won new
laurels with Mr. Howland as her lover
Terrence, giving her every opportunity to prnctice her wiles. Mr. Belns-
co won hearty disfavor as the villainous Lord Kavannugh, and Miss
Farnsworth, as his sister Dorothy, by
her haughty bearing and lack of sympathy accentuated the sweetness of
As long as the English language is
spoken the story of Kathleen Mavour-
neen will never fail to grip the attention and tlie heart strings of audiences, just as the song nnd the poem
are found in nearly all homes, The
pathos of hopeless love and poverty
waging an unequal contest with
wealth and passion was never told in
stronger scenes, nor n happier denouement provided.
NO musicnl product of American
authors is better known universally than "The Prince of Pilsen."
It hns been plnyed in England, Cannda,   Scotand,     Irennd,   Australia,
Owing to the short time before publication, on account of Good Friday,
we are compelled to defer a revue of
Lhevinne's concert until the next
THE Emmanuel Orchestra, under
the leadership of W. E. Pearce
gave Iheir first concert Monday evening in the schoolroom of Emmanuel
Baptist Church. Especially well received were two Irish songs by Mr.
Dunn, and a duet by Miss Bayliss and
Mr. tewart.
Among the orchestra favorites were
n 'cello solo by Mr. Botten, a violin-
clarinet duet by Miss Smart and Mr.
Fatt, and a "Hound the World" medley by the orchestra, embodying flic
national songs of fifteen different
The new organ at St. Barnabas'
Church was consecrated on Palm Sunday by the Bishop of Columbia, iu the
presence of a lnrge congregation. The
short service of consecration took
pluce at the beginning of the choral
euchnriat. The organ, which is n
three-manual instrument, was rebuilt
by Abbott & Smith, of Leeds, who
have put iu new tracker action to the
manuals nnd the latest improved
tubular pneumatic action to the
pedals, new tongues to the reed stops,
und added a tremulant stop. The wind
supply is from a two-horse-power
electric motor in a separate building.
A concert will bc held in the Gordon Hend Hall on Thursday, March
211, under the uuspices of the Ladies'
Aid of the congregation.
The first organ recital in St. Barnabas Church will be given by Mr.
Jesse Longfield, F.I.G.C.M., on
Thursday, March 27, who will have
tlie assistance of the following vocalists: Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Codd, Mrs.
Jesse Longfield und Mr. Ross.
New School for Girls
ON Head Slreet, to the north of
the Esquimalt Road, a new
school for little girls will be opened
next month by Miss McDermott, who
bus conic to Victorin furnished with
llrst-clnss certificates and what is
really more important, practical experience iu teaching, gained both in
the Old Country nnd in Britisli Col-
iiinbin. Miss McDermott holds the
Senior Oxford Local certificate, the
Oxford and Cambridge higher certificate, and the Cambridge Higher Locul
with Honours in Liingunges. Afier
two years ill Frnnce nnd (lernuiny.
Miss McDermott spent a year in the
training department of the Ladies'
College. Cheltenham, where she gained
valuuble experience, nnd Ihen went on
the staff of a prominent high school,
On arriving in Ibis Province she look
n position in Vancouver, und is now
determined to open a school of her
There are many parents who shring
from sending very young children lo
lhe public schools of n cily, uud lo
these the school which Miss McDer-
molt is opening will apenl strongly.
Children will be tnken from llic ages
of seven to fourteen, nnd will only be
required to attend during the morning hours from 9.30 to 12.30. In eer-
tnin cases Miss McDermott will be
prepared to take little boys, provided,
however, thut they ure not over ten
yenrs of nge. As the terms nre extremely reasonable, if.33 per term of
three months, there is little doubt
Hint many parents will hasten to
avail themselves of the opportunity uf
sending their children to a school
where it will be possible for them lo
receive thnt personal attention whicii
is almost unattainable in the ordinary schools of the city. Applications
should be addressed to Miss McDermott, 911 Blanchard Slreet, Victorin,
llobii—I've eaten nothing bill snowballs for three dnys.
Lady—You poor mau! What would
you hnve done had il been summer
The hest that's going can always be
had at the Kaiserhof Cafe. All seasonable delicacies and all that is appetizing. The service is prompt and
efficient, and the cooking cannot he
excelled. One meal will convince you
that the Kaiserhof is a friend you can
tie to.
ut Advertising
_ Daily Newspaper Advertising is lhe best lor general
purposes. There are a score ol other good media, all
aiiuring excellent returns. But, the orchard improperly cultivated, bears
small fruit. Ditto with advertising improperly handled. Victorian advertisers waste hundreds ol dollars worth ol space daily. We can show
you how you may gel belter results al the same figure you now expend—sometimes less.   Aik us.
The only Advertising Agency on Vancouver Island recognized by the Canadian Preas Association
Adve-lking md publicity ot til kiixb—Placing done the world over- Form,
And Follow-Up Syilemi that pull -Mulu'raphins-fiookleli-Protpeclum.
PHONE 3233
Blue Printing
Surveyors' Instruments and
Drawing Office Supplies.
Electric Blue Print
and Map Company
214 Central Bldg., View Street
Phone 1534 Victorin, B.C.
flo Empire lo
British Golumbia
During the next four years
three transcontinental railways—
tlio Canadian Paeiflc- Railway,
Canadian Northern Railway and
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
will distribute
in railway construction in British
Columbia, in addition to the fifty
million to he expended by other
railways, such as the Pacific __
Great Eastern, now building from
Vancouver to Fort Georffe; the
Edmonton, DunveKan and British
Columbia, from Edmonton to Fort
George; the Kettle River Valley,
the Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern, all under construction, not
to mention other railways projected.
We own farm lands, water powers, timber limits, townsites, coal
0 reas, Inside business property,
and close-In acreage in the best
locations in British Columbia,
You can get in on the ground
floor by buying direct from the
(Joint  Owners and  Sole  Agents.
Port George Townsite)
Call or write
620-624 Vancouver Blk, Vancouver
Victoria Theatre
FBI, BAT, * MOW, M»r. 31, 92, 34
Matlnte Dally at 3 o'clock
E. O. Brooks and W. Palean
present Guy Bradford's
Gr«at Patriotic Naval Exhibition
Tho  Finest  Pictorial   Representation of the greatest topic of the
Full Descriptive Lecture.
Evening   Prices—f>0e   and   2Be,
Prices, Matinee, __■_, unreserved.
Seats  now on  sale.
Princess Theatre
Week Commences
March 24
The Sensational Melodrama
The Man of
—are conceded by
competent judges to
be the best made
in Canada
Wc Arc Sole Agents
Government St. opp. Post Office
Write for Catalog and  Prices.
Week Commencing March 24th
A Spectacular Aerial Novelty
Three Daring Beauties.
Speeial Added Feature!   Welcome Return of the Empress
The Original College Boys.
The Incomparable Melody Men
(Devere, Herman and Stone)
Eccentric Character Comedian.
First Vaudeville Appearance of
the   Famous   Australian
Bush-Whip Marvels
will ■hortly Im opined at
ror Information apply to
911 Blanchard St., Viotoria
J Senior   Oxford Local Certlflcate,
Izford   and   Cambridge   Higher
Certlflcate,     Cambridge     Higher
Local, with Hononu ln
W. J. Hanna      F. L. Thomson
Funeral   Directors  and
Lady Assistant.
827 PANDORA Phone 498
The Crystal Theatre
Broad Street
The Largest, Besl Furnished and Mosl Comfortable Vaudeville and
Picture Theatre in lhe Cily.
Two Acts of Vaudeville, changing Mondays and Thursdays.    Four
Heels of First Hun Pictures, changing Monday, Wednesday
and Friday.      The Best Music—three-piece
Orchestra in thc City.
The biggest Fan on the Coast, removing 37,000 cubic feet of air every
live minutes, insuring you fresh and cool air.
Hours: Pictures from 1.30 to 5.30 and 6.30 lo 11.00
Vaudeville, 3.00 to 4.00 and 7.00 to 11.00.
After the Theatre-
Opposite the Opera House, on Douglas Street
Orchestra Every Evening 6.30 to 12.30
Mr. M. Nagel,  Musical Dir. Page Six
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 22,1913
With Which ls Incorporated THB WEEK-END
Published Every Saturday by
The '•Week" Publishing- Company, Ltd., at
1308 Qovernment Street, Victoria, B.C., Canada. Telephone 1383
Entered ai Second-Class Matter at the Post Oflice in Victoria, B.C., Canada.
Appears every Saturday on all stands ln the City of Victoria, also at Thompson
Stationery Co., Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.; A. C. Van Houten and Whitty Cigar Store,
Nanaimo, B.C.; C. M. Pineo's Stores, Alberni and Fort Alberni, B.C.; H. P.
Prevost ft Co., Duncan, B.C;
Subscription: One year, in advance, 93.00; six months, 91*00; three months,
50c, Single copies, So. Foreign subscriptions to countries In Postal Union, $3.00
a year, Payments must be in advance and should be made by Cheque, Postal
Order, or Begiitered Letter, and payable to The Week Publishing Co., Ltd.
Advertising Bates on application. Inquiries within city limits will be
responded to by a personal representative of TBE WEEK.
Kewi-matter, correspondence, advertising copy and changes must be in by
Wednesday morning of each week. Unsolicited manuscript must be accompanied by stamps sufficient for return if found unavailable for publication. Ko
nonce can be taken of anonymous communications.
F. A. CHURCHILL,  Jr Manager
A. L. MULLEN    Advertising Manager
L.  McLEOD   GOULD    Secretary
of Two Worlds
rior, the fate of no inferior depends
on his esteem. When he nods deferentially he is bowing to an august
power before whicii nil others nre in
essence equal; the least of his inferiors knows thnt. And the least ol: his
inferiors will light, on the stairs, it
eignrette with tho snme gesture, nnd
ol! perhaps tim snme brand, ns his
own—lo signalize the moment of freedom, of emergence from lhe machine
into human citizenship. Presently hi*
is walking down llic crammed street
with one or Iwo preferences or indifferences, nud lhey aw communicating
with each other iu slnng neross tin*
shoulders of jostling interrupters, nud
timid llic shouts ol' newsboys nml llic
immense muring ol' lhe roadway. And
nl llic bnck ot! his mimi, while lu* talks
nnd smiles, or frowns, is n clenr vision
id' n terminus und n dock nnd n train,
.inst ns lhe waterside man, wherever
mny bc. is aware, night nnd day,
ol' lhe exact stnte ol! the tide, so Ihis
mnn, wherever he mny be, is nwnrc,
night nnd day, of lhe exact stnte of
the tide, so this man carries iu his
brain n lime table of a particular scries of trains, nud subconsciously he is
nhvnys aware whether lie iniisl hurry
or mny loiter. His ense is not peculiar. He is just nn indistinguishable
nn on the crowded footpnths, nnd nil
ON A BRIGHT sunny day near- mounting his guns in  the stockade,
ly sixty  years  ago   a stork blowing off the roofs of a few of the
perched ou a log was preening Indian   shacks   and   terrifying   the
his feathers and blinking in the glare "children of the forest" into awed lhe men on the footpaths, like him,
as   he  slowly drew up one leg unci submission to the coming race. nre secretly obsessed by lhe vision of
wondered whether il was safe to re-     The Indians scattered all arouud, n I rain just moving mil of n station,
main  where he wns, or whether he the sturdy little stockade ut the foot     He arrives nt   the   terminus   wilh
should strike for the marshes half a of Fort  Street,  the  score  of white only one companion; the   rest, wilh
mile to the rear. men  who had  erected  this post of nods,   hnve   vanished   nwny   nl   one
The log on whicii he was perched civilization, and the handful of pion- street corner or another. Gradually he
floated on the mud flats at the foot eer legislators who in the earliest days is sorting himself out. Roth he nud
of the slope on which {Governor of the birth of a new Province were his companion know Unit then* nre n
Douglas had just erected the first perpetuating the observance of hundred nnd twenty seconds In spare'.
Government House iu British Colum- British law and order, constitute tho The companion relates a new luunor-
bia. The stork, always nn observant romance of Victoria's world of 1853. ous story of something unprintable,
bird, and like the jaek-daw wearing As 1 wrote the foregoing from my alleged to hnve happened between a
an expression of sagacity which be- eyrie at the top of the Empress man nnd a womnn. The receiver of
lied his intellectual attainments, final- Hotel, built on the same mud flats the story laughs with honest ghe, nnd
ly decided to remain where he wns, on whicli the stork perched so long is grateful, and the companion hns
but still, as a precaution, to keep his ago, and looking out over a modern the nir of u benefactor; whicii indeed
eye peeled for approaching danger.     harbour lined with wharves und live he is. for these slories nre llic rendy-
The danger must come from the with shipping, I noticed a small, bent money of socinl intercourse. Thc coin-
West, because there were no liabita- figure approaching from the James panion strides off, with a nod. The
tions nround lhe mud tints, and his Bay district. It, was the figure of an olher remains solitary. He hns sorted
enemies had nhvnys approached by old man with grey hair, short beard himself out, but only for n minute. In
water, so when, by nnd by. he noticed and wearing a cloak whieh might have ti minute he is un indistinguishable
nn Indian canoe strike out from the been made half a century ago, and unit ngnin, with nine others, in the
rocky promontory half a mile in a hat also reminiscent of the pnst. compartment, of a moving train, lie
front of him, he flapped his huge The little figure walked slowly with reads an evening newspaper, which
wings and skimmed across to n point the aid of a stock, noticing nothin
of vantage on the shore near Laurel of the activity and bustle all around,
seems lo hnve conic into his   hand of
its owu ugenev. for he catches if every
apparently pensive, preoccupied and night with n purely mechanical grasp
as it Hies in the slreet. He rends of
deeds nnd misdeeds, nnd glances
aside uneasily from the disturbing
tidings of restless men who will not
From there he noticed the Indian buried in the past. The figure grew
canoe, followed by several others, pathetic to my mind, as it travelled
pulling to the Hudson's Bay stockade across the line of vision and disap-
at the foot of Fort Street. He saw penred towards the city, lt was tho
the Indians land and disappear figure of the pioneer Clerk of the lot the social order alone. Suddenly,
through the gateway and at this House,'who still moves about in our "tier the train hns slopped several
moment, deeming it safe to sail aloft, midst bearing the weight and the limes, he folds up Uie nowspnper us it
herecoinnotred the stoekade and found honours of years. is stopping again, nnd gets   blindly
that the Indians were in the Hudson's Au octogenarian and not far from out. As he surges up into the street
Bay store parleying for bright-hucd becoming a nonogeiiariun Dr. Helm- on a lorrenl of his brothers, hc seems
garments and food. oken retains all the brilliant faculties 'ess sorted than ever.   The slreet into
. Taking a longer flight to the west, which made him an imposing and in- which he comes is broad nnd busy,
and keeping a safe distance from Ihe fluential figure in the early days of nml t*11' snme newspapers are flying
shore, he rapidly covered the distance the Province. Ho has carved his »' it* Nevertheless, the slreet is dif-
between the stockade, West Bay and name deeply in its records. Ho may fm'enl from the streets of Ihe centre.
Macaulay Point and wherever' there fairly be considered the Father of If hns a reddish or a yellowish quality
was a bare space he found Indian the Province, for he has been with it "t eoUir, and tliere is not the snme
tents, wigwams or shucks. In his from the beginning, 1ms witnessed -msle in it. He walks more quickly
travels he saw very few white faces; every step in its development and "ow* Wc walks n long wny up nn-
not twenty all told, for the Cariboo possesses a fund of information which other broad street, in whicii rare aulo-
rush had not begun.   He did, how- no other mnn can lay claim to. -'"ses and   tradesmen's   enrts   nil lie
ever, get a glimpse of Sir James It would be interesting if one could "ml thunder. The street gets nnper-
Douglas with his gold brocaded uni- look into the mind of the venerable eeptibly quieter nud more verdurous,
form nnd of ex-Governor Blanshard doctor and read his thoughts, for ho "e passes a dozen side streets, nnd nl
who hnd speedily tired of a sinecure is one of the few men who have wit- *«st -,e tm'ns lnto a s"le str0L''' Al"
which yielded no income. nessed  the  romance of two worlds, H«s side street is full of trees nml
The stork noticed one small log the primitive world, with its primi- tranquility. It is so silent thnt lo
shack which seemed to have special tive people, its unspoilt scenery and ''each it he might have traveled sex-
fascination for him. Round and its undeveloped resources. Tho cnty miles instend of seven, there ure
round it he flew, as if he realied that twentieth century world with nil the glimpses of red nnd yellow houses be-
something unusual was going on in- appurtenances and appliances of ■""'J ■■1jc!c summer tolingc. His pace
side. civilization, with  its established in-
This shack was in a corner of the iluslries, its transportation facilities,
stockade and the curiosity of the ils magnificent streets, its modern
stork was not satisfied until, after blocks, ils legislative halls and its
considerable waiting, he saw the door unrivalled hotels,
open nnd noticed seven men emerge. The Victorin of 18511, represented
Among    thorn    was   a short, sturdy only by a lumber stockade, has bo*
slill quickens. He smiles to hiinsell
nl the story, und wonders to whom he
can present il ou Ihe morrow. And
Ihen he hulls nnd pushes open n gale
upon which is painted a name. And
he is in n small garden, wilh n vista
of larger gnrden behind. And down
young fellow will, black hair and eorne lhe Victoria of 1913, one'of the •■"• vista is a young girl, wilh lhe in-
bushy eve-brows, who curried a note- fairest, mosl prosperous, most rapidly ■ ence nud grnce nnd  awkwardness
book', little larger and thicker than developing cities of the Dominion, and ■""•  knownignoss ot her yenrs   siv
an ordinary copy-book. the mau who saw it start is still will, foen; n little shabby or perhaps care-
The men dispersed; the dark young us, us keen  nnd interested as ever, less, ,u her nl lire, bnl cneluinl ing. She
Still the champion of the rights of starts forward, smiling nnd exclaims;
"Father I"
Xow be is definitely sorted out.
Though Ihis man is one ol! the
crowd, though nobody would look
twice nl; him in Cannon Street, yet il
is lo lhe successful nud the felicitous
crowd thnl he belongs. There nre lens
of thousands of his grade; he he bus
the right lo fancy himself n bit.   lie
ngninst her und for him. When he is
very benevolent he joins her in the
gnme of pretending thnt they are
equals. He is the distributor of joy.
When hc laughs all laugh, and the
word shoots through the demesne thnt
fill her is in good humor.
He Inuglis tonight.   I'he weather is
superb; il is lhe best time ol! the yenr
in llic suburbs.    Twilight  is endless;
the silver will not die   out   of   the
sky.   He wanders in the gnrden, the
others with him.    He works poltcr-
ingly.  He shows himself more powerful than his sou, bolli physically and
meniiiMy. He spoils his daughter, who
is daily growing more mysterious.   Ile
administers flattery to his wife,   lie
throws scraps of kindness to the sor-
viiuls.   ll is his wife who nt lust insists on  the children  going lo   bed.
Lights show  ul   thc  upper  windows,
'i'he kitchen is dark nud silent.    His
wife calls to him from upstairs,   lie
strolls round to Ihe froul   patch  of
gnrden,  stni'es  down   the  side   rond,
sees nu autobus slide past thc end of
it. shuts und secures iho gnte. comes
mln Uie house, holts llic froul door,
hulls the bnck door, inspects the windows, glniices nl the kitchen; finally
hi* extinguishes the gas in the hull.
Then he lenves lhe ground floor to ils
solitude, nnd on lhe lirst floor peeps
iu nt his snoring son, uud admonishes
his daughter through u door njur uol
In rend in bed.   He goes lo lhe chief
bedroom nnd  locks   himself   therein
wilh his wife, nnd yawns.   The night
hns come.   He bus made his dispositions for thc night.  Aud uow he must
trust himself uud nil thut is his, to
Ihe night.    A vngue,   faint   anxiety
penetrates him.     He  enn   feel   the
weight of live human beings depending
on him; tlieir fnith iu him lies heavy.
In lho middle of lhe night he wakes
up, und is reminded of sueh nud such
ii dish of whicii he partook.   He remembers what his wife said: "There's
no doing nnythhig with thnt girl"—
ilnughlei—*"I   don'I    know   what's
eninc over her.''    And he thinks of
nil his soil's  (milts and  stupidities,
nud of whnt il will be lo huve  Iwo
children adull.   It is true—there is
no doing nnything with either one or
lhe other.   Their characters nre  unchangeable—to be taken or lefl.   This
is one lesson he hus lonrnl in the lnst
len years.   And his wife . . . !   The
whole organism of he  demesne  presents iI sol f to him, lying awake; ns
most extraordinarily complicated. 'I'he
gnrden alone, lhe rose   trees  alone—
what a constant cnuse of solicitude!
The friction of the servants—wns one
of them n thief or wns she not1?  Thc
landlord iniisl  be bullied  nhout  the
roof.    Thou, new   wall   papers!    A
hinge!   His elollies!   His boots!   His
wife's clothes   nnd    her   occasional
strange   disconcerting apathy!    The
children's   clothes!     Rent!    Tnxes!
Rates!  Season-ticket I  Subscriptions!
ICegligeuce of lhe news-vendor!   Hills!
Seaside holiday!   Erratic sinking of
lhe drawing-room clock!   The pain iu
his daughter's bnck!    The singular
pain in his own groin—nothing,  and
yet  . . .  !   lusurunce  premium, and
above nil the oflice.   Who knew, who
could tell, whnt might happen? Tliere
wus no margin of safely, not  llfty
pounds mnrgin of safety.   He walked
in success und happiness   ou u thin
brittle crust!    Crack!     And   where
would they all be?   Where would be
the illusion of his son nnd daughter
thnl hc wns nn impregnable nml  unshakable rock?   Wluil would his son
Ihink if he knew thnl his father often
calculated to hnlf n crown, and economized in cigarettes nnd n grent deal
in lunches? . . .
Ho nsks, "Why did I bring nil Ibis
on myself? Where do I come in,
after nil?" . . . The dawn, very
early, and he goes lo sleep once
The    next    morning,    factitiously
bright after his bath, he is eating his
breakfast, rending his newspaper, and
looking nt his watch. Tlie night is
over; the complicated organism is iu
full work again, with its air of absolute security. His newspaper, inspired
by n millionaire to gain a millionaire's
ends by appealing to the ingenuousness of this clever straggler, is uneasy wilh accounts of attacks meditated on the established order. His
mind is mnde up. The established order mny nol be perfect, but ho is in
favor of if. lie hns arrived nl nn equilibrium, unstable possibly, but un equilibrium. One push, nud he would be
over! Therefore, no push! He
hni'ileus his heart against the complaint of the unjustly treated. He
lins his own folk to Ihink about.
The station is now drawing him like
n magnet. He sees in his mind's eye
every yard of the wny between the
side-street uud lhe oflice, nud iu imagination he can hoar Ihe clock striking nl lhe olher end. He must go; he
must go! Several persons help him lo
go, ami nt the gnrden gnte he stoops
nnd kisses Ihal mysterious danghlei*.
He strides down Ihe side street. Only
a moment ago, il seems, he was striding up il! He turns into the longt
rond. It is a grinding walk iu the
already hot sun. He reaches the station nnd descends into it. and is diminished from nn eternal father to u
mere unit of a throng. But on the
pint form he meets n jolly acquaintance. His face relaxes ns they snlutc.
"I say," he says after an instant,
bursting with n good thing, "Hnve
yon henrd the tale nbout the—"
They might have bought a ladder
two feet longer, or bought nn ivory
collar stud—or washed their necks.
Yours truly, W.P.
A doctor who had a custom of cultivating tlie lawn and walk in front of
his home every spring, snys The Indianapolis News, engaged O'Brien to
do the job. He went away fur three
days, nnd when he returned found
O'Brien waiting for his money. Tlie
doctor wns not satisfied with the work,
nnd said:
"O'Brien, lhe whole wnlk is covered wilh gravel nnd dirt, nnd in my
estimation it's a bad job."
O'Brien looked nt him in surprise
for n moment and replied;
"Shure, doc, there's many a bac
job of yours covered with gravel ane
Victoria, March 20, 1913.
Editor, Thc Week.
Sir:—I bought an American mnde
dress shirt, it was rotten quality aud
a high price, but I was told how
much superior it was to an English-
make because the American manufactures were so much more up-to-date.
To prove this thc salesman showed me
Unit by u complicated arrangement
wilh lho neck band "the collar stud
need not touch your neck, nnd so
prevented Unit black mark always being on the neck." I grant tho invention wns good if one could not uf-
.((.■■d to buy an ivory collar stud,
value twenty-five cents, but used u
brass collar-stud and did not wash
one's neck!
Some twenty yenrs ago in Detugoa
Bny one hundred slreet lumps were
imported from Europe, and ONE bidder (for the lamplighter to climb up
and light the lamps). The ladder, in
error wns sent out two feet loo short,
so a concrete base two feet in height
wus built round ench lamp-post to
rest the ladder on.
V    tlie    selection   of   tile
] should ioillcate tliat yon
might   liml lo
something a little better tlian
you have ever I'ouiiil hefore.
it yon want to learn a new
delight, a greater efficiency,
try Gosnell's Cherry Tooth
Paste. Tho standard of highest quality for over 100 yeni'H.
Koynl favor lias also been
given Cherry Blossom Perfume. At your druggist's, or
146 Front St. Toronto
We Have
A number of thoroughly good
Automobile Accessory lines,
made by reputable manufacturers and reasonable in price
as well as modern in design.
The Motor Accessories Co.
930   Johnson   St., Victoria
Phone L3700
F YOU GET IT AT     P L I  M  L   E Y' S     IT'S   ALL   RIGHT
should procure
t copy of our
tew catalogue
before decid-
jigona wheel.
K score of first
rank machines
to choose from
Phone 698.
[ s becoming
more popular
daily both for
business and
pleasure. The
"Indian" the
and "Douglas" are now
awaiting your
Call Today.
7117-729 JOHNSON ST.
Phone S97.
fellow  holding fust  to his  precious
memorandum book. He was none the people; eager to resent uuy re-
other than Dr. Helmcken, the first striction of those rights; fearless
clerk of the first Parliament of Brit- alike in his approach to governments
ish Columiab, nnd the book contained or city councils and yet in spite of
its records. all this activity, more a reprosenta-
The seven members represented the tive of thc past than of the present,
■whole of Vnncouver Islnnd and had How long the venerable figure will
been elected by fewer than twenty continue to move along our streets
votes. The principal entries in the must in lho nature of things be a mat-
book so far affected the expenditure ler of uncertainty, but he must be can do certain difficult tilings very
of-a few dollars for stationery and devoid of imagination wdio does not
fuel, and so for the first time the his- renlizc thnt this dignified old gentle-
toric figure of the pioneer Victorian man is a true embodiment of the ro-
bursts on our view. muncc of two worlds,
The stork who witnessed thnt has
long since tnken his Hight; the five
thousand Indians who literally hold
tho fort in those days hnve gone to
5 J§0-/-eorp4^/>*.
the Great Beyond, from whicli no man
not even an Indian, returns, unless
we' are to accept the psychology of
"Peter Grimm" which wo nre fnr
from doing yet.
If wc could stretch our hearing
across the half century or more, we
might still witness the hostile ntti- Bern
Ude of the Indinns of Fort Camosun,
who, as everywhere, resented the intrusion of the white man, and we
could still hear the stentorinn voice
of John Finlayson rallying his men,
how, in the tierce nnd
gigantic struggle for money, should
he contrive lo gel hold of fivc hundred
pounds n year.
He is a lord in his demesne; nny,
even u sort of eternal father. Two
servants go iu fear of him. because
his wife uses hiin ns 11 bogey to in-
tiniiilnle them. His son, the schoolboy, llic one nt school, knows there is
no nppenl from him, nnd quite sin-
ccrel;,' has nn iden Ihul his pockets nre
By Arnold Bennett. inexhaustible,   Whenever his son lins
•omes ou| of Iho office, which seen him culled upon lo pny   he hns
n pretty largo   one,   with   11 nlwnys paid, nud money  bus  nhvnys
of nods—condescending, curl, beien loft in his pocket. His daughter
lilteront, friendly nnd  deferential, adores and oxnsporntos him. His wife.
He hns detestations nud preferences, witli her private system of visits, and
even cronies; nnd if he hns superiors her sulTrngeHing nnd   her  indepond-
ho has ulso inferiors.  But whereas his ences, recognizes ultimately iu every
fnlc depends 011 lhe esteem of n stipe- conflict thnl the resiiltnnl of forces is
One of the Crowd
A Notable Arrival in Victoria
The Mighty Michigan 40
PRICE $2,500
F.O.B. Victoria
Electric Starter and Lighting System; Four-speed and Reverse Transmission; Oversize Tires, Non-skid, en
Demountable and Quick Detachable Rims, with extra Rim and Tire; extra wide, easy riding Springs; Seats
are fitted with fourteen-inch Turkish Cushions; a combination not to be seen in any other car at the price.
There are, in fact, THIRTY-SEVEN POINTS in which this car excels and we shall be glad
to give you them if you will call, phone or write.   Demonstrations by arrangement.
PHONE 3794 Page Eight
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 22,191S
returned to their home  here  after a has been noticed by lovers of natural
seven months' tour   of   the  British phenomena  in   the Rockies, perhaps
Isles and continental cities, taking in the  finest  illustration  being in  the
the principal American and Canadian range   of   mountains  which stretch
cities. from Fort Steele to the Elk River.
Mrs. C. D. Neroutsos and daughter In the collection are a number of
have gone to Vancouver on n short small portraits and several interest-
visit, ing studies, of whicii "Lamplight,"
Smith-Roberts. No'. 35 is a fine example.   A delight-
A quiet but   pretty   wedding  was ful miniature landscape is "The Trail
celebrated on March llth at the home at Lake Louise," No. 94.   In this pic-
of fhe bride's parents, Mr. nud Mrs. lure    the   perspective is wonderful,
David Smith, 428 John St., formerly showing a glimpse of the trail and in
of Montreal,   when   their   daughter, the distance the blue waters of the
Minnie Gertrude,   became   the  bride lake just   discernible    through    the
of Mr. Owen Roberts, of Lowell, Mass.
The Rev. D. W. (lanton officiated at
the ceremony.
The ceremony wns performed beneath an nreh of greenery and spring
flowers, wbicb wns arranged in the
bay   window   of   the   drawing-room.
trees. Tllis is a fine study, exquisite
in treatment and effect and has been
purchased by Mrs. Herman Robertson.
The strong picture of the collection
is "The Father Confessor," No. 42.
If lhe use of the word might not bc
\ LARGE number of  members  of sister, Mrs. Bruce Maekedie, Vancou-
.-fi. the local chapters of the Dnught
ers of the Empire and visiting dele
ver, B.C.
Mr.  and
Mrs.   Mathers   and   the
gates attended   the   large   reception Misses Mathers, Vancouver, are leav-
which was given one evening lnst
week at "Mount Adelaide" by Mrs.
Henry Croft, who is regent of the
ney-General and Mrs. Bowser, Mrs. C
G. Henshaw (Vancouver), Mr. and
Jlrs. Curtis Sampson, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Griffiths, Mrs. .1. S. H. Matson,
Mrs.  Douglas  Armour  (Vancouver)
Miss Cameron and her little niece
are guests at tbe Empress Hotel from
Mrs. Bonsnll, of Chemainus, B.C..
spent a few days at the Ritz Hotel
during the week.
Major and Mrs. Barnes  and   son,
Only the intimate friends and rela- misunderstood, I should call this a
lives of (lie young couple were present pretentious subject dealing ns it does
nl lho ceremony. wilh a classical theme which has been
The bride, who was given away by ••tlempted by the greatest masters and
her father, wore a becoming gown of not always with equal success.     The
ing nbout the end of April for an ex
tended trip abroad.
  i Mr. D.   Harris   from   Lethbridge.
newly-organized    Provincial Chapter B.C., was in town for a few days last from Crofton, are among tlie guests at
whicli  was   formally   organized   last  week ou business. the Ritz Hotel.
Friday week morning nf a largely at-     Mr. Clarke Gamble of Vancouver is Mr.  and   Mrs.  Charles   Robinson,
feuded meeting held at the Alexandra a guest in Victoria. from Vancouver, are   guests   at  the
Club.   Among   the   guests    were:—     The engagement has been recently Dominion Hotel for a few days.
Lady Tupper (Vancouver), the Attor- announced of Mr.  Clement Goss and Colonel Wood is  a  recent  arrival
Miss Julier, both of this eity. from  Liverpool,  England, and is at
Mr. and Mrs. Von Cramer of Van- present staying at the Ritz Hotel,
couver, are leaving during Ihe week Dr. and Mrs. Charles, from Van-
for the East.    Mrs. Von Cramer in- couver, spent last week-end in Vic-
teuds to remain in Guelph for a few toria guesls nl the Dominion Hotel.
Mrs. H. E. Carry (Vancouver), Mrs. nionlhs.    Mr. Von Cramer will visit Mr. Chnrles Worsnop, of Vancou-
Charles E. Wilson, Mrs. Newton Bur- Germany before returning   to   Van- ver, arrived  here last evening.    He
dick, Mrs. E. Hasell, Mrs. J. I). Gor- couver. joined Mrs. Worsnop, who  bus  been
don,   Mrs.   Ii.   B.   McMicking,   Mrs.      Mr. Joseph Fall is the guest of Mr. staying at tlie Empress Hotel for the
Pemberton, Mrs. R. S. Day, Mrs. Dun- A. Pease  of Saanich,   B.C.,   for   a past week,
can ltoss, Miss Hendry, Miss Fitzpat- month. Mrs. Guernsey's Reception,
rick Smith, Mrs. McDonald (Vancou-     Mrs. Stephen Phipps of Cowichan Among lnst  week's  hostesses was
ver), Miss Florence McConnell (Van- has been   the   guest of Mrs. Tilton, Mrs. Guernsey, who gnve a very smart
couver), Mrs. Dennis Cox, Mrs. R. B. Foul Bay, returning to her home lnst reception at her charming  home  on
Bennett, Mrs. H. C. Hannington, Mrs. week. Rockland Avenue.  The drawing-room
ivory satin with empire bodice trimmed will) lace and pearl embroidery.
She carried a bouquet of roses and
lilies of the valley.
ascelisim of the face, the intellectual
repose, the strength denoted by the
clasped hands, the fixed purpose of a
steadfast soul, and the sympathetic
At the Westholme
Billiard Parlors
Ton can enjoy a game of
English Billiards in the pleas-
antest of surroundings, tbe
choicest of company, and on
the latest tables.
In the Westholme
You will find a delightful
cuisine, prompt service, and
a programme of real musical
merit. Miss Grace Monroe,
soprano soloist; Prof, Turner, leader of orchestra.
6 to 8:30-10:30 tol
F. F. TROTTER   -   Manager
Government, near Pandora St.
Her sister, Miss Gladys Smith, and outlook accustomed to the foibles and
Miss Mabel Savage made charming
bridesmaids. The former wore white
silk mull and lace wilh touches of
pink and the latter pearl grey and
white. Tbey carried bouquets of pink
sins of mankind are clearly denoted
in this remarkable study, which is
a masterpiece few women could have
At the opposite pole of portraiture
is "The Poet," No. 9, in some re-
Mr. Wallace Mcintosh noted as best speets tlie finest portrait in the oxkibi-
man and Master D. L. Smith, brother tiou. In the choice of colour and in the
of the bride, as groomsman.
After the ceremony a dainty luncheon wns served, nfter whicli the
happy couple left on the 4.30 boat for
the Sound cities and San Francisco.
Ou tlieir return they will lake up their
residence nt the Oswego Apartments,
James Bay.
Mrs. John Shaw, of Nanaimo, who
hns been staying with her daughter,
Mrs. Jarvis Newbury, has returned
Salon at Empress
THE small diningroom at the Empress has been converted for fhe
nonce  into  a picture  gallery.    Thc
concentration of thought suggested
Ibe painting reaches the ideal.
Not the least striking picture is n
really splendid portrait of Dr. Bowes,
as everyone who knows the doctor
will agree. Anything more revealing
iu portraiture could uot be effected,
and connoisseurs will bo interested
lo know that it represents only about
three days' work on tho part of the
gifted artist.
There are several interesting studies
of well known Parisian models, the
most outstanding of which is "La
Religieuse," an impressive picture of
a nun which was exhibited in the
Paris Salon of 1911.
As evidencing the   excellence    of
walls have been draped with canvas Ml"    n    ...    ,        ,   ..
and   hung  with the productions of MlS> 11*™^_a_ work, it may be in*
Mrs. Mary Riter Hamilton.  The oxhi-
leresting to note thnt in a comparatively small collection of one hundred
bition is under the patronage of the pi„tnl.egj  ]10  fewel. than eight hllve
Women's Canadian Club nud bus nt- |.„„„   „vi,n,n_.,i
AN UPLANDS VISTA. Courtesy Hutcharm Co.
Turner, Dr. and Mrs. VV. E. Home,     Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Oliver and Jliss wns a profusion of spring (lowers nnd
Jir. 11. Garrett, Mrs. Geo. C. Mesher, Kathleen Oliver, Oak Hay, are leaving greenery.
Jliss Mesher, Mr. and Sirs. John L. shortly for a trip abroad, und expect During flic afternoon some very en-
Beckwith, Mrs. Francis Hartley (Van- lo be awny for about a year. joynble songs were given   by   Jliss
couver), Jliss Annie Robertson (Van-     Mrs.  John  Hope  has returned  lo Guernsey,    Mrs.    Burge,    Mr.    C.
couver), Jlrs. I). B. JlcConnnn, Jlrs. her home in Vancouver after  a   six McKenzie, while Mr. Pocock acted ns
Stunrl   Robertson,   Miss   Macdonald, months' visit to San Francisco, where accompanist.
Mrs.   David   Miller,   Mrs.   William she has been visiting with lhe Jlisses Among the guesls were:—Jir. and
Dunsmuir. Jlrs. D. R. Ker, Jir, and Jlrs. Arthur
returned Crease, Jir. nnd Jlrs. Burge, Jir. nnd
JIrs. De Noe Walker, Dr. and Jlrs.
Roper, Jlrs. McDowell (Vancouver),
Mrs. Is. 11. Hardie and many others.
Jliss Tenii Mowbray  hns  n
from visiting friends in Vnncouver
Hon. R. W. Jones from Seattle was
a visitor to Victoria during (he week.
Mrs. Bruce Maekedie Hostess at Tea.
Jlrs.    Bruce   Maekedie    wns    the
Hibernians Give Concert.
A most enjoyable concert was
given on the evening of Si. Patrick's
Day, al tbe Victoria Theatre under
tbe auspices of Ibe Ancient Order of
Hibernians. A most entertaining hostess nt a small drawing-room lea
programme wns arranged for lhe e'v- last week in Vancouver, given in
ening, especially the Irish character honor of her sister, JIrs. Ray Rome, of »'r"K","
dances under the management of Miss this city. The guesls were: Jlrs.
McFadden, while Jliss Winifred- Richard's, Jlrs. Lefevre, JIrs. W. R.
Morning Duffy and lillie Jliss Ade- Robertson, Jlrs. Carry, Jlrs. Jlack-
laide Brisson delighted everyone with D(HC| Mrs. J. 0. Woods, Jlrs. Duchcs-
their solo dances. neyj   Mrs.   Foster   Huntting,   Jlrs.
An excellent programme of songs Eiithovcn, JIrs. Douglns Armour,
wns also given during the evening by Mrs. Harold Duly, JIrs. Harold
a number of talented   local   artists, Symes, Jlrs. James Irwin, Jlrs. A. D,
McRae, Mrs. Coulthard,   Mr
among whom were: JIrs. Hurry
Briggs, Jlrs. R. II. Pooley, Jir. T. L,
Pilkington, Mr. Boyce Combe, nnd
Mr. Blanchard.
After the concert a  banquet  was
given   at   the   Balmoral   Cafe,   Dr.
Murlngh again being the guest of Cambie, Miss Ida Cambie, Miss Ger-
honour. Covers wcre laid for twenty, nldine Cambie, Miss Topper, Jliss
nnd after fhe numerous toasts had Springer, Jliss Maekedie, nnd Miss
been drunk and speeches made, the °™co Maekedie.
guests repaired fnr home nfter an Mr. Fordham, of Vancouver, has re-
evening which will long remain a turned from a pleasant visit to llic
pleasant memory. Old Country.    JIrs. Fordham will re-
Jfrs. Ray Rome is the guest of her main a few months longer abroad.
Hudson, Jliss Hudson, JIrs. Gillespie,
JIrs. .1. I). Helmcken, and lhe Jlisses
Helmcken, Judge Galliher and Mrs.
Galliher, Jliss Bowser, Ihe Jlisses
Pills, the Jlisses JIcDowell, JIrs.
Roper, JIrs. Nation and Jliss Nation,
Mr "    ~ "
^^^^      (Kamloops)    	
Pills, the Messrs. Hamilton, Jir. Pocock, Jir. Wally, Jir. Dugald Gillespie,
and Jir. Sholto Gillespie.
Jlrs.   Edwnrd   Gordon,   of   Otter
Point, B.C., spent the week end  in
Jir. nnd Mrs. A. E. Smith, of this
Cecil city have been spending n few dnys in
tracted hundreds   of   picture   lovers
during the present week.
Among them have been some connoisseurs, whose knowledge of the
technique of the art of painting enables them to go far beyond the mere
appreciation of a good picture. It is
this discriminating, critical inspection whicli is so gratifying to the
artist when it is able to reach a
favourable verdict. The verdict on
Mrs. Hamilton's work could not fail
to be both appreciative and enthusiastic.
The first feature which strikes one
is her versatility. The range of subjects is greater than any which I
know lo have been attempted by a
contemporary painter. Here arc life-
sized portrait studies finished with an
anatomical knowledge and a regard
for external detail whicli iu one or
two instances at any rate suggest a
comparison with J. S. Sargent.
This is especially true of "Maternity," No. 12, a charming study of a
mother ond infant which has been
bung in lhe Paris salon and has been
very highly praised. JIrs. Hamilton
has refused numerous offers of a
lnrge figure for it, but preferred to
retain it for her Western tour.
Another characteristic study of a
similar type is "Reflections," No. 3.
This is n very line painting of an old
lady who in lhe eventide of life retains the stubborn determination and
strength of character which have undoubtedly enabled her to hold her
own throughout a chequered career.
At llic oilier extreme of such pictures is "A Memory of Venice," No.
11, which is distinctly reminiscent nf
Turner's work. The study is all the
more remarkable because Jlrs. Hamilton has not seen any of Turner's pie-
By a transition whicii would not
appear lo be easy, we come to a really delightful series of landscapes of
whicii Nos. 92, 6B and 93 are excellent
examples.   The painter seems equally
been   exhibited   in
the Paris Salo
W. B.
Music Dipt.
David Spacer, Lid.
The most popular stone to be
used during the coming season.
Our stock of unset AQUA
MARINES is very complete and
of the finest quality.
Our staff of competent workmen are at your command for
the mounting of original designs.
Very dainty combinations of
Pearls and Diamonds with Aqua
Marines in Necklaces, Earrings,
Pendants, etc.
Sign of the Four Dials
Corner Broad and View Streets
The Ladies of Victoria are cordially invited to visit the
Which has opened at Seven Twenty-Five Yates Street
Large Stock of Imported Millinery.   Complete line   of   fine   Hair
Goods. Modern Beauty Parlor. Shampooing, Hairdressing, Manicuring
MISS M. WOOLDRIDGE, Proprietress
Jlerrifl, Jlrs. W. E. Burns, Mrs. Slier- Seattle.
wood, Mrs. L. G. McPhillips, JIrs. N. Jir. nnd Jlrs. Roy Troup hnve re*
F. Townsend, Jlrs. W. C. Nichol, JIrs. turned from a short  visit  spent  ir
R. H. Sperling, Mrs. Haye, Mrs. Hum- Southern California,
ilton   Abbott,   JIrs.  Henshaw,   Jliss Mr. D. Harris  of
Bfrent a few days
and Jlrs. Duncan Ross, Jir. Colin ,,.,,                     *_._._
,     .    .,-    ,       ,    ,       , ,, at home in lnke scenery and has two
Cenzie  (kamloops),   Jir.   Arthur „       ,    ...        .              ,T     ..
v            '  " really splendid specimens in Nos. 51
and 48, delightful studies of Lake
Louise, with a strikingly combination of sky, mountain and water effects. These two examples rank high
and nre as pleasing as they are distinctive, the water reflections in No,
51 being especially line.
No. 61 is a little gem in its wny;
indeed it is unique in representing a
phase of Rocky Mountain scenery. It
is a view of the Bow River, Banff,
and presents lhe remarkable contrast
Prince   Rupert of the greenery of thc fortst toning
Victoria   lnst the  waters  of  the  river to a pale
week. shade of green.   In the background
Jlisses Georgia and Vera Hume nre  the Rocky Mountains arc shown deep
spending the Enster vncntion visiting purple, a purple so deep ns to obscure
friends in Vancouver. all detail on the mountain slopes, and
Sir Richard JlelWde has left on u  to present nothing but a solid mass
ten days visit to California. of colour to the serrated outline of
Mr. and Jlrs. C. JI. Cookson have  tho peaks ngninst the sky. This effect
We Offer
A first-class stock  of
Apples,   Pears,   Cherries,   Plums   Peaches,
Apricots    and    small
fruits. Also Ornamental Trees and   Shrubs,   deciduous   and
Evergreen, Roses, etc.    The very finest quality and best assortment grown ln B. C.   Catalogue free.   Personal inspection
invited.    Now ls  the time to order.
15c. Per Package    I	
The TEA KETTLE, mo Douglas St.
Oiq). Victoria Theatre
Try it when you're tired.   You will find)
it wonderfully refreshing
Sustains and Cheers Victoria, March 22,1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Nine
Of Interest to  \Vomen
THE womnn of today, the refined,
educated womnn of leisure cannot expect to be granted the franchise," said a well-known ladies' out-
Jitter to a Week representative the
•other day, "until she learns the
meaning of business honesty, regnrd
for others less fortunate, und the
value of integrity iu her shopping
This may seem a strong statement, but it is true, as anyone experienced in (he women's furnishing
business, at least in Victoria, can
Men Would Not Tolerate It.
What kind of a business man
■would he be considered, who ordered
a. quantity of oflice furniture nnd supplies, used them until hc hnd accomplished some transaction, uud then
sent them buck to the dealer with the
statement that they were unsatisfactory . Such a practice would not be
tolerated for a moment.
Yet many ladies of excellent
standing in this community today,
make it a habit to wear bats, furs, and
other garments out of the store, perhaps to some function for which a
new bit of finery is desired, and then
come in the next morning with the
polite murmur that 'it is not just
what I wanted, I find. SO sorry.'
We get back hats with pin-holes in
the crowns, evening wraps which have
evidently been worn to a party or the
theatre and ure mussed or soiled, and
other goods whicli have been used 'on
ipproval,' mid although lhey are
Inmngeil so us to bc impossible for
snlc ut lhe snme price, the Indies immediately become furious it a suggestion of dishonesty is made.
Such Women Are Thieves.
These women ure thieves. They
have stolen the lime of the girl who so
patiently nud courteously waited ou
them, and who ministered to their
finicky tnslc nt cost of hunting
through shelves und bins to lind just
the shade or texture they 'desired.'
nnd they have stolen from the shop-
owner the difference between the ori-
inal price of his goods nnd the reduced price he is compelled to sell
them for, thanks to the damage done.
Another shortcoming of women
shoppers, those of the supposed better
class, is Iheir fondness for shopping
ns u menus of killing lime in Ihe
afternoons. Instead of shopping curlier in thc dny, lhey do this after ten
or the' matinee, redoubling the volume
of work which strikes the tired employees of the shops ul the most unfortunate hour, nlso helping to crowd
e street cars at capacity load time.
I'he courteous mnn in the car rises
lefcrcntially tn give his seat fo tho
well-dressed woman who has been
dallying away a few hours with her
friends nl fhe counters, not lo mnke
uirchnses, but jusl to satisfy her dc-
lire to 'be among pretty things.' He
Iocs not notice the tired little womnn
ivho stands behind him, the woman
vho hns been ou her feet all day long,
ninistci'ing lo these snme idlers until
ier hend nehes und her face is pale
ind drawn.
"Just Wanted to See."
"Two or three women   will  often
Milliter into n store with absolutely
io intention of buying.    They   will
lennind. lo be shown a grent variety
if goods and will search   out   some
rartieulnr qualify or shade  with  the
orvency   of   a   rut-terrier   digging
inder a barn.   The shop-girl is sent
ier nnd you trying to plcnsc Ihem.
Plica nfter they have tired themselves
liigering, pawing  nnd   mauling  the
roods, lhey will stroll out cnlmly. suy-
ng. 'Wc just wanted to see what you
mil iu slock.'   Perhaps one, a little
mflcr-henrled than  the  others,  will
einonst.-iite, 'We shouldn't  lnke up
much of lhe young lady's lime.'
'he others will sweep her with mi ns-
nishcil und  frigid glare,   and   cry.
Why. Hint's whnt she's here for!'
"Tlie shop-girl is in the shop lo
Hike snles.   At the end of tbe mouth
cr work is checked up, nnd if il is
ol   up  lo  stnndnrd   she   is   either
■nrneil or discharged.    Her time is
nore valuable to her than theirs lo
iiese  idle  parasites  on  civilization.
ler lime means lo her very often her
vine* wage, her very existence.
Natural-Born Trouble Makers.
"Such women nre very easily en-
aged nt what they like to term 'the
isuffcrnble manners of Irndes people
owiulnys.'  If n shop-girl dnres lo re
sent by word or look the cheeky presumption of the make-believe shopper,
the latter is only too ready to let
loose on her the torrents of a tindery
wrath, even to report her to the malinger, hoping to cause thc girl the loss
of her position."
"Ah, wad some power the giftie gie
To sec oursel's ns ithcrs see us."
I ADMIRE very greatly the type of
man that Canada is producing; I
like his strength, bis self-reliance, his
fine spirit of hospitality, but I do not
npprove of the attitude he take up to-
wards the newly-arrived Englishman
and Englishwoman.''
This, says the Montreal Daily Witness, is one of the impressions of the
Dominion that Miss Florence Parbury,
authoress and artist, is taking back
with her to London, after an unusually comprehensive tour of Canada,
comprising nine months of almost constant travel. Miss Parbury, who has
been commissioned by Macmillan and
Company, is about to sail for London
to complete the letterpress and water-
color pictures for a volume giving an
Englishwoman's view of Canndn and
its affairs. Accompanied by guides
nnd camp hands, Miss Parbury bas
wound up her tour with a journey
over the Indian trail from Kamloops
to Edmonton, the journey occupying
n month.
"The Canadian men are fine," she
said, "and the women of the west,
strong and capable, are a credit to
the men. I have been in ball-rooms
filled with laughing, bright-faced women, and one finds that many of the
dancers are grandmothers. You ask
how they keep so young in spirits and
physique, and tbey say: 'Why, its our
Canadian husbands and the way they
look after us.'
"But surely this ridiculing of the
English immigrant is being overdone.
They ridicule his appearance, they
ridicule his accent, and many of the
men who are most severe in this matter are from England themselves originally. I see, too, that even the Englishwoman who comes here is being
assailed. I tliink these charges come
from n misunderstanding of the girls.
Canada says: 'Wc wnnt domestic servants,' und domestic servants answer
Ihal call. Most of these girls are cup-
able domestics, but when they nre
taken out of English establishments,
where their duties have been well-
defined, and the whole running of a
Canadian home is placed on Iheir
hnnds, they doubtless often fuil, and
their employers angrily blame them.
"A lnrge percentage of these young
girls canno! cook, yet it is very often
thc lirst thing they arc required to do
when lhey go into n Canadian situation, and through these misunderstandings they come to be maligned.
Canada should explain that it is capable general servants thnt ure needed,
nml not any girl who has had some
frilling experience in domestic service.
IT is a curious comment on the closeness of comedy to tragedy that the
very names of warriors and battles
are bandied about, years after, in Ibe
world of fashion? Think of lhe horror
mid fear whicli the name of Robespierre once inspired! From the
cupitul of France to the farthest provincial town, Maximilian Robespierre
was a name to turn bravo men into
stammering cowards and to hush
children jtito n while silence. And yd
for the lusl three months it bus been
used in every city of Canada, merely
us the name of n fashionable collar,
with little thought or heed of the
tyrant whose pule fnce rose threateningly nbove the dark folds of his picturesque neckwear, as he condemned
to the guillotine hundreds of his innocent fellow-citizens. Shakespeare's
lines occur to us again as the irony
of life's forms of remembrance is enforced anew;
"Imperious Caesar, deud and turned
to clay,
Might stop n hole to keep flic wind
Garibaldi was a great general in his
day, but the names of his most famous
buttles, Mngentn and Solferino, wcre
straightway snatched up by the world
of fashion nnd given to new colors
which Ihe cunning art of the dyer had
evolved. Verily, fume is an idle thing,
to bc puffed nwny in the,smoke rings
of a cigar or painted in the bow of
the lightest canoe that skims the river
waters.  As Lizette Woodworth Eeese
sings to us:
"Fame is a bugle call
Blown past a crumbling wall;
Battles are clean forgot;
Captains und towns are not,
Sleep shall outlast them all.
Sleep." L. G.
A Post-Impressionist Poem
THE slinky twilight   crawls   and
A scarlet shriek thrusts home;
The jig-snws snnp among the plunks,
Plump, plastic, proud,
Where, lush and loud,
Tho coupons crowd
Along the road to Rome.
Acrid, essential, winged with eyes,
The powdered plummet drops;
The beldame's bonnet drawls and dies.
And, foul or fair,
Calm Neverwherc
Inscribes his square
Amid the malt and hops.
Oh! Anguish of the slaughtered shaft
That skims the sullen looms!
Oh! vaguely vaunted overdraft!
Oh 1 savage spin
Of twain and twin,
While out and in
The shapeless secret booms.
■&      '
Royal Household Flour
For Bread and Pastry
A Few Brief Excepts From the Many
Excellent Papers Read by These
Veterans of Trail and Mountain at
Their Recent Convention.
"Advertising is to business what steam is to machinery."
Established 1908.
Retailers' Advertising
The retailer depends upon the local public for his living, and
he must depend, to a very great extent, upon his advertising te
build up and hold his trade.
We have made the closest study of Retail Advertising—we know
how to approach the public by newspaper space and circular letters.
Suite 403 Times Building.      Phone 1916.
Victoria, B.C.
Just like mother used
to make only-
The Palace of Sweets
747 Fort Street
Victoria, B.C.
"There has been a disposition on
thc part of some to think that almost
any service was good enough to render the Government, but the time has
arrived when this illusion must be
dispelled. If there is one class of
work that seems to invite criticism
from everyone, it is that pertaining
to roads, but the foremen should make
all the more effort to see than these
criticisms are not merited. The Qovernment undertakes to pay the standard wage in every case, and it is requested thut for this an honest day's
work may be given in return. The
same amount of work cannot be expected from every individual, because
some ure not able to do as much as
others, hut every man should do a
good day's work as far as he is physically able to do so."—H. A. Turner,
• *   •
"I have superintended the construction of 798 miles of roads, 263
miles of trails. A goodly proportion
of this mileage I also located. Of
bridges during the same period built
237 bent and trestle bridges ranging
from 30 feet to 1000 feet, 40 Queen
trusses, 40 to GO feet spans, and 33
Howe truss bridges, spans running
from 100 to 160 feet, also 17 wharves,
the longest being 2,592 feel.
Notwithstanding all the inconveniences, and I may say hardships, I have
necessarily hud to put up with, the
years have passed pleasantly, as my
heart has beeu in my occupation, and
I may be pardoned when I say that I
look back over the past with both
pride and pleasure on what little I
have been able to accomplish in my
own humble way towards the development and upbuilding of this
Province of ours."— J. H. Sprott, the
"Grand Old Man" of Delta.
• •   »
"In conclusion, be kind und gentle
lo the honest farmer, who must sacrifice his land for roads. Make your
men comfortable in camp, and see that
they are provided with good equipment on the work. Don't interfere
with the men, but let the foreman
know that you know and appreciate
n day's work, and that you look to
him for results. Don't Hnd fnalt with
him for something for which you
yourself lire to blame, and when hc
delivers the goods, acknowledge it
with a cheerful smile."—G. M. Benny, Ymir.
• *   *
"The ignorant mini can be taught
how lo do his work, but it is impossible to tench the other man, as a
rule. Of course, there are a great
mnny men, und officials, too, for that
matter, who see no fun or take no
YOU will be in good company when
you come here. This store has, we
believe, the best clientele of any men's wear
store hereabouts; men who seek quality first,
high value, and the best service.
R. Murgatroyd
This store is the home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
1115 Douglas St., opposite the Vietoria Theatre
Japanese Dye Works
We are Expert Dry-Cleaners
for Ladies' and Gentlemen's
759 Fort St., Cor. Blanchard.
Phone ao-56
Sands & Fulton, Ltd.
15:5 Quadra St.       Phone 3306
Lady Attendant
interest in the work anyway. The
only interest they take in the whole
thing is to draw tlieir pay-check; but
these men are few, and in most cases,
ways and means can be found to
handle them.'' — Edward Trimble,
Duckwith Bros.
Solve the High
Cost of Living
If you don't believe it,
come in and try the special
Merchant's Lunch at 35c;
daily from 11:30 a.m. to
8:00 p.m.
London Bakery
and Gate
844 Fort Street
A handy number to remember. That is, if you're one of those
people who like to look neat. We do the best Dyeing, Pressing and
Cleaning in the City of Victoria. Low prices by thorough work.
Victoria Steam Dye Works
844 Fort Street Phone 717
The B. C. Funeral Co.
Late of 1018 Government Street, Victoria.
Phones 2236, 2236, 2237, 2238
Chas. Hayward, President.      Fred Caselton, Manager.
Reginald Hayward, Sec'y-Treaaurer.
WflJfllWM 60116660.
VICTORIA, British Columbia
Hibben-Bone Building
Victoria, B.C.
Thomas Hooper
522 Winch Building
Vancouver, B.C.
Progressive Shoe
Repairing Depot
Shoe Repairing done us il
should  be.
Besl English Leather usod.
Repairs while you wait.
Workmanship guaranteed.
Messrs. Scott & Co., 852 Yates Street, Victoria:
Dear Sirs,—1 havc improved greatly under the Oxypathor Ircul-
mcni. Have hud asthma, bronchitis, liver trouble, constipation ami
nervousness, and treated with Victoria doctors, and used nil kinds
ol' patent medicines. Am feeling now better in every wny than I hnve
done for years.
II' people would slop using driifrs nml use uu Oxypathor they
would be more than repaid in 11 very short lime.
Yours very sincerely, Mrs. J. M JI .
SCOTT t. CO., 852 Yates Street - - Phone 333
See Murphy Electric Company
1016 Cook St., near Hort Phone 3805
Two weeks of March I offer to
the public my entire stock of
combs and hair ornaments at
twenty per cent discount.   ::-::
1105 Douglas Street     Victoria
Procrastinating Garden-folk will be asking themselves why they
did not plan their gardens sooner,
Go in to Woodward'8, 616 Fort Street, TODAY, and make your
selections of SUTTON'S FAMOUS SEEDS.. It's none too early.
Sole Agent for Sutton's Seeds
615 Fort Street Page Ten
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 22,1913
<ij_ -ob
A  \fy eekly Review of the Most Important Happenings in the Mining World, With Special Reference to New Discoveries and Developments.
Edited by W. Blakemore, M. I. M. E. Greenwell Medallist.
EVERYONE concerned with metalliferous mining is interested
in the cyanide process, British Columbia especially so, because it has been employed for many years in the treatment
of our native gold ores. The most extensive use of this system has
been resorted to in the Cobalt district, where the ores are extremely
difficult of treatment, and present many obstacles to the process of
uyanidation. The ores consist of a chemical and mechanical mixture
of silver with iron, sulphur, manganese, nickel, cobalt, arsenic, antimony and mercury. By degrees the cyanide process has become established in thc Cobalt district, and has successfully solved problems
which it has not been called upon to deal with elsewhere.
Tho most remarkable development of the process is at the
Nipissing high grade mill, where a combination of processes has been
successfully applied. The recovery of values is partly by cyanidation
end partly by amalgamation. The ore is a very high grade silver,
running as high as three thousand ounces to tho ton, and the total
recovery effected is said to be 99 per cent, of wdiich, however, i)7 per
cent, is accredited to the amalgamation process, and only 2 per cent
to cyanidation. Even this small percentage, however, is well wortli
saving in ores of such high values.
Three other Cobalt mines are using the cyanide process and from
80 to 85 per cent, of the silver contained in the slime is extracted by
this means. The process is used in combination with air agitation
tanks; steam coils are employed in the tanks to assist solution of the
silver. In addition to the mills already using the cyanide process, a
large number of concentrating plants in operation are producing a
quantity of "tailing," which contains values susceptible to treatment
by cyanide in some form.
In the Porcupine district, where the process has been extensively
used, the principal recovery is gold, which is found in quartz, comparatively clean and presenting no metallurgical difficulties. There
are two mills in this district using cyanidation on a large scale, the
Dome and the Hollinger. At the Dome plate amalgamation is employed to recover the free gold; at the Hollinger it is recovered by
concentration on tables, ami subsequent treatment of the concentrates
by pan amalgamation. One thing has been well determined at the
Hollinger, and that is that amalgamation may be successfully •performed in cyanide solutions with eminently satisfactory results.
In connection with the milling of such ores as arc above referred
to, it may bo interesting to note that while in Canada gravity stamps
appear to be regarded as the only feasible crushing machine, elsewhere the tendency is towards discarding stamps on the grounds of
expense and trouble of operation. Either rolls or Chilean mills, or
a combination of both are becoming popular as a substitute for
stamps, antl even in South Africa, where the heavy stamp finds its
'chief advocates, metallurgists are recommending a change.
Attention has recently been directed to this interesting subject
by Mr. Herbert A. AlcGraw, who read a paper on "The Cyanide
Process in Canada" before the Canadian Alining Institute. Air.
McGraw is a New York mining engineer of wide experience, and if
lie could be induced to study the application of the process to British
Columbia ores, and especially to investigate the reasons of its comparative failure, he would undoubtedly be able to make an important
contribution to the literature of tho subject.
THE total value of the mineral
production of Canada iu 1912
was $133,127,489, according to to the
preliminary statistics, which arc based
upon direct returns from mine and
smelter operators, but subject to final
revision. Compared with the previous
year this production shows an increase ot! $29,900,495, or nearly 29 per
cent. Thc mineral output in 1911,
however, wns somewhat restricted owing to long extended labour disputes
and the largest previous production
was in 1910 compared with which thnt
of 1912 shows an increase of $26,243,-
860, or over 24 per cent. The per
capita production in 1910 wns $14.93,
and this has increased in 1912 to over
$18. This record is a gratifying indication or confirmation of the fact
that the Canadian mineral industry iu
1912 hns had by far the most successful year iu its history.
This progress is ull the more satisfactory because it is evidently due
to a widespread and substantial development of the country's mineral resources. The only now cnmp of importance to contribute largely to Ihe
year's output wns Porcupine, the gold
production of which wns nbout one
and tbrcc-qiinrter million dollars. A
slight scarcity of labour wns reported,
particularly in connection wilh the
asbestos nnd clay working industries.
There were comparatively few labour
disputes to interfere with output, the
principal difficulties being n strike of
conl miners on Vnncouver Island, beginning in September, and n labour
diispute at Porcupine toward the latter pnrt of the yenr. The total conl
and gold production were but slightly
affected thereby.
A substantial increase in price in
most of the metals, which took place
earlv in tbo yenr nnd continued
throughout, had a very important
bearing on the year's operations and
contributed largely to Ihe increased
value of the oui put.
A feature of particular interesl
during the yenr has been the continued and extended development of
ore reserves. The satisfactory results
from these operations, particularly in
the case of the nickel-copper ores of
thc Sudbury district, tlie Porcupine
gold ores ol! Ontario and a number of!
tbe coupper and lead deposits of
British Columbia, point to much
greater annual outputs in the future.
Extension of ore smelting and refining facilities and in a number of cases
special improvements in methods of
practice have also been important factors in the year's operations.
Of the total production in 1912 a
value of $01,177,989, or nearly 40 per.
cent is credited to Ihe metals, nnd
$71,949,500 or 54 per cent to non-
mctallic products. With the exception
of petroleum, every important mineral mined in Cauuda shows nn increased production in 1912, in so far
as vulue is concerned. In the ense of
silver only, is Ihere u decrease in
quantity, und this slightly less thnn
2 per cent, the increase in total value
of silver being due to thc much higher
price obtained for the metal during
Iho year. Among the metals, increases
in quantity oi! output are shown us
follows: pig iron 110.5 per cent.*,
gold 28 per cent; copper 40 per cent,
nnd lend 50 per cent. On account of
the generally higher prices of the
metals tho increases in total vulue of
output considerably exceed the increases in quantity, and are as follows: Silver 12 per cent, nickel 31 per
cent, copper 85 per cent, and load 93
per cent.
Tho most important increases
among non-metallic products are in
conl, gypsum and cement. Coal shows
au increase of 30 per cent in tonnage,
gypsum 11 per cent, nnd cement 20
per cent.
lt is n matter of regret lo have to
report a continued decrease in tho
production of petroleum. The Canadian output of Ibis product a few
years ago wns about 50 per cent of
domestic consumption. At tbe present lime not over 5 per cent of Cnnndn 's consumption of poroleum and
its products is derived from domestic
The record of production by Provinces shows some slight changes in
Ihe relative importance of the produc
tion of each. The only chnnge in Ihe
order of magnitude of output is Hint
Alberta, the production of wbicb lind
exceeded that of Quebec in 1910, but
fallen below again in 1911, on account
of its restricted conl output, ngnin
takes premier place in 1912. Ontario
is still Ihe largest contributor to the
total, being credited witb 38 per cent,
or $51,023,134; British Columbia
comes second with 22 per cent, or $29,-
555,323; Nova Scotin third witli $18,-
843,324 or 14 per cent; Alberta fourth
with $12,110,9110, or over 9 per cent,
und Quebec fifth with $11,075,082, or
a little under 9 per cent.
Tt should be remembered in dealing
with these comparisons that Nova
Scotin in the above record is given no
credit on account of the large iron
smelting und steel making industries
nt Sydney, New Glasgow, etc. The
pig iron mode here is entirely from
imported ore, and naturally is not
credited as a Cnnndinu mine output.
The snme remark applies lo n large
percentage of the pig iron production
in Ontario ns well ns to the production of aluminium in Quebec.
There was an increased output in
ench of Ihe provinces iu 1912, the
largest gains being in Alberta and
British Columbia.
In Nova Scotia bolli conl nnd gypsum mining were particularly active,
though a reduced production of gold
is reported. Copper nnd nsbestos mining in Quebec contribute chiefly to tlie
increase iu that province.
Ontnrio had important increases in
nickel nud copper, but more especially
in gold from lhe Porcupine district.
Tbis province hns a largo output of
non-metallic products including cement, clnys, etc. In Alberta coal mining has had a record year, exceeding
in tonnage the British Columbia production. In the latter province thc
principal increase was in copper, with
gold, silver, lead, zinc, coal and structural or building materials as important contributors.
District of Renfrew.
TAKE notice that Mike Hnrger, of
Victoria, occupation cruiser, intends
to npply for permission to purchnse
the following described lnnds: Commencing nt the southwest comer of
T.L. 35254, thence east 40 chains,
thence south 40 chnins, thence west.
40 chains, thence north 40 chains, to
point of starting.
Dated, February 12,1913.
In tlio Mutter of nn implication for a
fresh CertlllcuLe of Tltlo to Lot 3 of
HIol-Ic "W" of part of Section 23, Mop
SiS, Victorin District.
Notice 1_ hereby given of my Intention nt tlie expiration of one calendar
month from the lirst publication hereof
to issue a fresh fertllleate of Title in
lieu of the (.'ertilleato nf Title Issued lo
Charles Rlclniril Stewart on the 24th day
of .lune, 11)01), and numbered 201183 C,
which lias heen lost.
Dated  at  Land  Registry  Ofllce,  Victoria, B.C., tills 10th day of March, IMS,
Registrar-General of Titles.
District  of  Renfrew.
TAKE notice that James Cartmel, of
Victoria, B. C„ occupation miner, Intends to apply for permission to lease
the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about live
chains more or less from the S.W. corner post of Indian Reserve No. IB. and
In a S.W. direction therefrom, thence
east to the S.E. corner post of Indian
Reserve No. lii, tiience south about 40
chatns to the boondary line of Lot 69,
thenee west to the Nitinat River, thence
following the shore line of the river
to the point of commencement, containing 240 acros, more or less.
Dated, February 6th, 1913.
feb. 16 ap. 12
Scaled Tenders, superscribed "Tenders-
for School Desks," will be received by
the Hon. the Minister of Public Works
up to 12 o'clock oooo of Friday, 28th of
March, 1913, for supplying the following desks:—*
Single Desks.
Notice Is hereby given that meetings
of tho Provincial Agricultural Commission will bo hold at tho following places:
Saanichton—April 7th, 10 a.m. and 2.30
p.m., Agricultural Hall.
Metchosin—April Sth, 10 a.m., and 2.30
p.m., Agricultural Hall.
Gnllges Hurboui—April Oth, 2.30 p.m.;
April 10. lo lum.; Agricultural Hall.
Nanaimo—April llth, 10 a.m. and 2.30
p.m., City Hall.
Parksville—April 12th, 10 a.m., Agricultural Hall.
Alberni—April Kith, 10 a.m. and 2.30
p.m.; April 16th, 10 a.m., Courthouse.
Courtenay—April 17th uod ISth, 10
a.m., and 2.30 p.m. of both days, Agricultural   Hull.
Duncan—April 21st and 22nd. 10 a.m.
and 2.30 p.m. of botli dnys. Court-house.
Tlie Commission will hear evidence on
all matters affecting agricultural conditions In tlio Province. All persons Interested aro Invited to ito present.
C.   B.   Chrlstensen,
No.  5   ,
...     40
...     6(
e lies Its
,..     8(
ure lo
bo quoted
a price
Scaled Tenders, superscribed "Tender
for Forest Branch Telephone Equipment," will be received by the Hon. the
Minister of Lands up to noon of Monday, April 14th, 11)13, for the following
described material:
BWG  galvanlzed-
300   miles   No.   It   BB.
Iron wire.
10 mlles No. 12 EBB. BWG «alvanls_ed-
Iron wire.
18,00ft No. 37 Thomas split tree-lnsulut-
oi's, or equal.
4,126  12 oz. "Brookfield'  No.  32 double
petticoat pony glass Insulators, or
4,126  1   1-2 oz.  2in. x 12in. painted oak
brackets, conforming to A.T. &, T.
Co.'s specifications.
25 coils, 200 ft. per coil, No.  IS galvanized seizing strand.
30 standard ground-rods,
Tenders on above material to he based
on   price   f.o.b.   Vancouver,    ready    for
delivery on May 1st,  1913.
15  telephones,  wall  set of type  1317-S,
Western Electric, or equal.
15  telephones,  look-out, of type  1330-J,
Western Electric,  or equal.
10 telephones, type Western Electric, U.
S.   Forest   Service   Portable,   or
equal,   equipped  with   ground-rod.
20  pr.   10   l-2in.  eiinmhers  of type  No.
382.  Klein's,  or   equal,   complete,
with   straps.
20 pr. Sin. pliers of type No. 312 Klein's,
or equal.
20 pr. spllclng-clamps of type No. 311 A.,
Klein's, or equal.
20 haven clamps of type No. 3G8, Klein's,
or equal.
20   lineman's  block  of   type   No.   480,
Klein's,  equipped  with   straps or
10 Turner gasolene pocket-torch of type
No. li Ti, Klein's, or equal.
Delivery of the whole of the above
equipment, or or sueh portions thereof
as tbo Forest Branch may prescribe, to
he made Mny 1st, 1913. or nt such date
within twelve months thereafter thai
may be specified by the Forest Branch,
payment being due upon delivery; thc
bidder to agree to supply above articles
iu any greater quantities than the above
at the prices bid. Prices to be f.o.b.
Each tender to lie accompanied by
complete description of each article and
a statement of bidder's facilities for
limiting deliveries. Also ench tender
must be accompanied by a marked
cheque for 5 per cent nf the value of
tbe tender.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Chief Forester.
Forest Branch,
Department nf Lnnds,
Victoria, P.O.,  M^-'> 14th,  11113.
Sealed Tenders will he received by the
Hon. the Minister of Public Works up to
12 o'clock noon on Wednesday, 20th day
of March, 1918, for supplying and delivering hest lump coal required at the
Provincial Government Buildings at
Victoria, as enumerated hereunder, during the fiscal year ending 31st March,
lull, to lie delivered in sucli quantities
and at sucli times as may be directed
during tlie period above stnted.
Tlie approximate annual consumption
of coal at each of the buildings named
is as follows—
Best lump coal In sacks—
Parliament Buildings. Victorin, 250 tons
Government   House.   Victoria   ..lift  tons
Courthouse, Victoria    00 tons
The above-mentioned quantities are
not guaranteed; tlie quantity actually required may be under or above tlie figure
Tenders to he bused on ton of 2,240 lb.
Each delivery must he accompanied by
an official welglunaster's certificate.
Tenders shall he accompanied by a
cheque In tlie sum of $100, on a chartered bank of Canada, made payable to
tbe Hon. the Minister of Public Works,
which will he forfeited if the party
tendering decline or neglect to enter
Into the contract when called upon, to
do so.
The cheques of unsuccessful tenderers
will be returned upon tlie execution of
the contract.
The Department Is not bound to accept
the lowest or any tender.
Tenders must bo signed hy tlio actual
signatures of tho tenderers.
Public Works Engineer.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C.. 8th March. 1913.
District of Cowichan.
TAKE Notice that the Muyno Island
Shale Brick Co., Ltd., of Victoria, B.C.,
occupation manufacturers, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—The foreshore in Bennett Bay, Mayno Island,
commencing at a post planted at high
water mark 500 feet south of the southeast corner of the north-east fractional
quarter of Section 9, Mayne Island,
thenco East Astronomical 400 feet,
thenco North Astronomical 1320 feet,
thonce West Astronomical BOO feet more
or less, to high water murk, thenee following high water mark in a southerly
direction 1320 feet, more or less to point
of commencement and containing 14
acres moro or less.
Alfred Carmichael, Agent.
February Oth. 1913.
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
2,500 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Applications for a lease must be made
by the applicant ln person to the Agent
or Sub Agent of the District in which
the rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections, ana in unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied
by a fee of J5 which will be refunded If
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on the merchantable output of the
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish tho Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable eoal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If tho coal mining rights
are not being operated, such returns
should be furnished at least once a year.
The least will Include the coal mining
tights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered neces-
sary for lhe working of the mine at the
rate of ?10.00 an acre.
For full Information application should
be mado to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
sept. 21.
Tiie name of the desk and maker to bt
mentioned  in  tenders.
Delivery nt Victoria or Vancouver ot
or before 31st day of July next.
Thc successful tenderer will, free oi
nny additional charges, store the desks
and pack or crate ready for shipment tt
places to be hereafter designated fron
time to time to thc order of tlie Depart
No tender will be entertained unlesi
accompanied by an aeccptdo cheque on i
chartered bank of Canada, payable t(
the Hon. the Minister of public Works
or bv cash, in the amount of tive hun
dred dollars ($600), which will be for
fcited if tlie party tendering decline tt
enter into contract when called upon tt
do so. or if lie fall to complete the con
Cheques of unsuccessful tenderers wll
be returned upon signing of contract.
Tho   Department   is   not    hound
accept the lowest or any tender.
Public Works Engineer
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C., 5th March, 1913.
District cf Kenirew.
TAKE notice that Joseph Martin,
Clo-Oose, B.C., occupation rancher, In
tends to apply for permission to leaB«
the following described lands;—Com
menclng at n post planted at the north
east corner post of Indian Reserve No
16, on tho Nitinat River; thence soutl
40 chains; thence cast 80 chains; thenct
north 40 chains more or less to Nltina
River; thence following river In a west
erly direction to point of commence
ment, comprising 320 acres, more a
Dated February 5th, 1913.
feb. 15 ap. II
Elections Act"
NOTICK is hereby given that the list of voters for the Islands
Electoral District has been cancelled, and that applications to be
placed on the voters' list will be received at ray offlce at Sidney,
where printed forms of affidavit to be used in support of an application to vote will be supplied. The list of persons claiming to vote
will be suspended from and after the seventh day of April, 1013, aud
a Court of Revision will lie held on the nineteenth day of May, and
notice of objections to the insertion of any name on the register of
voters must be given to rae thirty clear days before the holding of
the Court of Revision.
Dated this 4th day of March, 1913.
Registrar of Voters for the Islands Electoral District.
IN THE MATTER of an application
for a freBh Certificate of Title to the
North West Vi of Section 10 and tho
North East ]4 of Section 11, Denman
Island, Nanaimo District.
NOTICE Is hereby given of my Intention at the expiration of one calendar
month from the first publication hereof
to Issue a fresh Certificate of Title In
lieu of the Certificate of Title Issued to
.John Plkett on tlio 2nd day of May,
ism, and numbered 18075A, which has
been lost.
Dated   at  T_and  Registry  Office,  Victoria, B.C., this Gth day of March, 1913.
Registrar General of Titles,
mar 15 April 12
Qulnte mineral claim, situate in the Victoria Mining Division of Sooke District, about one-half mile southeast of
East Sooke P.O.
TAKE notice thnt I, Henry B. Thomson, Free Minor's Certlflcate No. 67823B,
intend, sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the
above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85 must be commenced before the Issue of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 14th day of January, A.D.
1013. H. B. THOMSON.
Jan. 18. n.ar IE
Elections Act"
NOTICE is hereby given that the List of Voters for tho Victoria
City and Esquimalt Electoral Districts have been canceled, and that
applications to be placed on the Voters' Lists will be received nt my
Oflice at tlie Court House, Bastion Square, Victoria, where printed
forms of affidavit to bc used in support of an application to vote will
be supplied.
The list of persons claiming to vote will be suspended from and
after the seventh day of April, 1013, and a Court of Revision will be
held on the nineteenth day of May, and notice of objections to tho
insBrtion of any name on the register of voters must be given to me
thH" «l«ar dnys before the holding of the Court of Revision.
Dated this 4th day of March, 1913.
Registrar of Voters for the Victoria City
Electoral District.
Elections Act"
NOTICE is hereby given that the list of voters for the Saanich
Electoral District has been cancelled, and that applications to be
placed on the voters' list will be received at my office at Tennyson
Avenue, Maywood, where printed forms of affidavit to be used in
support of an application to vote will be supplied.
The list of persons claiming to vote will be suspended from and
after the seventh dny of April, 1913, and a Court of Revision will be
held on the nineteenth day of May, and notice of objections to the insertion of nny name on the register of voters must be given to me
thirty clear days before the holding of the Court of Revision.
Dated this 3rd day of Mnrch, 1913.
Registrar of Voters for the Snanich Electoral District. Victoria, March 22, 1913
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Eleven
Sports   of   All   Sorts
|-\OLT)IE Prodgers is right. Vic-
IJ toria is going to overtop Quelle four or flve goals per game. She
lin't help it. It's the Climate I
|Lester is working the bunch out in
fashion   for  tlio  big  mutches,
Only one senior soccer lixture will
lie plnyed today, a postponed gnme between Victoria Wesl, champions, nnd
lhe Garrison, at Beacon Hill. The
Second Division games nre ns follows:
y.M.C.A., vs. Wests, Beacon Hill. Re-
Hill Kennedy is greatly pleased
over his new Sims & Sons twenty-six-
pouiul single scull. Bill snys it is
eleven pounds lighter than lhe last
one, and thnl  tho margin is enough
idling them with the care that has force, J. U. Allan, Wards vs. Empress, lo   cop    the    championship    again.
North Ward Park  Referee, J. Ferris. Hero's hoping!
A GENTLEMAN of civic fame
Now chums your kind attention
"To be our Mayor" wns his game
His name I shnll not ment ion.
No one of linely pointed sense
Would violate n confidence,
And shall 1 go
And do it?  No.
His inline I. shall not mention.
question nbout a wonderful oil field
being opened up in the Sage Creek
districi, Southeastern corner of this
His |
An I*
A Mi
As n
I a Council e
ay was good
ngineor, Assi
slerks some i
launch nnd true,
md plenty,
'ssiir too,
int1 nnd twenty,
vot* is uoing very
y lunatic can tell,
When he controls
So many souls
lerks some nine and I weulv.
The ladies bucked him vvi'vy one.
His health was rude ami robust;
He'd one delusion 'tiealh the sun,
Ile thought Ihat ho was so just.
A grent delusion il must lie
(I think you will agree with me)
To strive nnd plan
lo oust i
AI secret uieel
. mnn
litis, so
I  cannot
"This man
I 'in sure lie's inattentive;
lie has au independent air.
I'll try my pel preventive."
And then he spoke in accent
As one who checks a peevish
"Discard thai nir,
Or else beware!
1"1 try my pet preventive.'
The Council heard, and in a stew
(They thought Hull he might do il),
Said. "Worthy Mayor,  now  pray
tliink, do,
Or perchance you may rue it."
lii secret session this was said,
Hut trust all secrets lo lhe dead,
Not Aldermen
Who number ton,
Or perchance you may rue it.
2nd. "There exists a trap or reservoir
in the Sage Creek field, which retains oil under pressure. This
statement is proven by the fnct that
there is visible to tlie eye of the
geologist, an anticlinal fold with an
impervious covering, whicli is the
geologic feature par excellence for
the accumulation of oil in paying
3rd. "It is a fact Hint oil exists in the
Sage Creek Held under favorable
conditions for its accumulation.
Therefore, there is less speculation
in going after it iu a business way,
than purchasing land and seeding
lo wheat or putting a plantation into sugar or coffee or going into
other business undertakings.
4th. "From seeding time until your
crop is in the elevator and the
money placed to your credit in ihe
bank, you take chances on nature
being good, while in producing oil
nature has already matured her
crop ready for the market.
5th. "If you have a spring* of water
|nde him as famous n manager ns he
a player.    There are a thousand
liaeks Hint go toward making' an all-
lund succes as a  trainer,   captain,
Id  manager.   Tali,   somber-smiling
■sler has about nine hundred and
Inely-nine of Ihem ill his fingertips,
ily is he going slowly and care-
Illy, lesl  the slmrpnes of form bc
whetted to a brittle wire edge;
|t lie is in some iniigic fashion keep-
a most wonderful pitch of cheer
Id confidence about.   It's a gift.
d Dobie was very confldont when
entered   lhe   ring against Tom
loore at Nanaimo Monday evening,
li* mnde nu awful swipe with his dex-
|r claw at thc Coal-towner. who leiin-
ferv.iilly ngninst his lower inaxil-
■ry, producing complete coma.
Il'iil just  supposing thnt  lirst, ges-
of Dobic's had landed ,'   A bout
Iruunnted    in   hall'-a-minnte seems
more   thnn   Hie   result   of   a
inky punch.   Dobie, it is true, gave
•ny twenty pounds lo Moore, but al
|:ii. the question of weight evidont-
nevor hnd lime to come into eon-
leralion, as it might have in a long-
nnil more gruelling bout.    1 wager
pit     Moore   was just   as  surprised
Hie referee declared hiin victor,
is Hie Kid when hc woke up and
|l_od feebly how many hnd been kill-
when the roof fell in.
[A local mail has written home de-
■aring Hint  doe Bayley   can    whip
Ither Knockout Drown or Hud An-
,  whom  lie  saw  light  in  Los
is last week.    Maybe  so  and
Jnylie not.   At all events, sueh eon-
llcnce is not the-best diet for a young
filter whose only need just now is
Lady work and practice for a good
■lile    to   make him a  top-noteher.
leal pride and partiality for a genial
Id sportsmanlike home lad are coin-
l.'iidalile; but care must be exercised
J publicizing it.   Jinny good fighters
Ive been spoiled by just this sort of
|We hope it's the seven-inaii gnme.
the close and earnest student of
noble game, team-play is always
lire fascinating than the erratic bril-
Incy of the lone star.
llliere aro quite a few Easterners in
Ivn now, who aro experts at a bait-
Isting method of taking black bass,
firence and Langford Lakes contain
a number of the green-and-
bwn scrappers and tliere has been
Ine tnlk amongst the new arrivals
1 getting together to go after them
Jibe approved style; not with long
liiiboo nnd "minnio," but with the
i-rod, quadruple reel, braided silk
, and killer bail. Weight-easting
Iquitc ns much an art ns tlie manip-
Tilinii of lhe feathery (ly.
Il'lie intermediate Rugby ohnmpion-
|p of Victoria was won Tuesday
lernooii al Oak May by   lhe   High
tool, which defeated University
limil fl to .'!. Excellent dribbling
Jtiiigiiislied (he game, wdiich was
Irrcd by the high  wind.    Both  the
jili School tries were secured ill the
hull' by Mcllvride. University
ol's points were annexed in the
I minute of play by Watt. A. D.
■Scott refereed. The line-ups were
llniversity;—Full-back, Arbiillinol;
Tee-quarters. McEwen, Woodward,
■pal rick. Watl; halves. Taillow
■pt.), Milne; forwards, Dawson,
Iker, Ramsay, Tupper, Hart, Sny-
I, Wallas, Townsend.
|ligh School: — Full-back, Wnr-
Ihroe-qunrlers, Tuohy (cnpt.),
k-hiiul. McDonald, McCalliun;
■res, Culler. Gordon; forwards,
Inphell, M.-Bride. Sanson, Alcll-
llc, Gregor,, Hnrdwick, Ilnzelline,
I *
I'liere will be no more skaling at
1 rink after the twenty-ninth, when eastern British Columbia during the year in and year out; while the maxi-
|li Vireoiivcr nnd Victoria Arenas past flve years, often accompanied on mum output of ono well was 440,000
be closed  for the season.    And his trips by noted geologists nnd prnc- barrels per day for eighteen months,
"sehlilt-schiih" fans haven't had tioal oil mon from many of the oil A production of 1000 barrels per
should give the stock of an 8,000
share property a market value of
 $5,000.00 per share.
American oil men and American
railroad interests have already gobbled most of this new district and
from authentic sources it is learned
that they are paying as much
$25.00 per ncre.
After you have studied this, investigate the Sage Creek oil field.
Don't take my word for it... Send
your mining engineer, secure the re-
cablegrams for the year ended June
30, 1012.
It is as cheap to live at the Kaiserhof and you have the satisfaction to
know that you get the best possible.
Outside rooms with hot water and
as steam heat, $4 a week and up.
Ile who has   never   been
pointed has never desired.
Mr. Couch has returned from this Portsn of tl,e 1mv™lal Mineralogist,
new Held wilh a supply of Sage Creek Dr- G' W- Dawson> L B- SoSur* nlu1
crude oil. which he took from a hole others- then wltu tllese facls bofoi'°
two feet deep, that looks pure enough 5'°"' to11 ■>'ou1' b,lllker 01' bl'oko1' Ul Sot
to he refined oil.   He lias had a quan- you the ftdl particulars regarding the
tity analyzed and it runs very high B' C' V'1 * Coal Dev' Co" Ltd'' ll
in gasoline and will retine gasoline of loeal Victoria Company, of winch Mr.
the very best quality. K C- B- Bagshawe, Pemberton Block,
Mr. Couch continues as follows, is Praslc*cnt- [ mention the B. C. Oil
giving reasons for basing his faith in * Co"1 Dev' Co- for tlie reason that
this new field, and what it will do for "1IS company is tlie only one nt pres-
Westem Canada if his predictions are ont cilr'Ting on active drilling opera-
correct; tions, sotting up tanks, etc. There are
lst.   "That oil exists in quantity in nt le"st "ve w' six olher concerns get-
the Sage Creek field, the most hum- tm% re,ul*v  lo bcSln operations  this
ble layman can prove by personal •V0111'' illul 1 ,"" Wterested in most of
investigation. em'
Boy's Art Glass Works and Store
1115  Pandora  St.,  Victoria,  B.  C.
Albert F. Roy
Over   thirty  years'   experience  In
Art Glass.
Sole manufacturer of Steel-Cored
Lead for Churches, Schools, Public Buildings and Private Dwellings. Plain and Fancy Glass Sold.
Glazed by Contract. Estimates
free. PHONE 594
Then with the reports on the property and report on the business management, which I know from investigation is Al, I feel you will decide
that it is as safe as cropping or any
other business undertaking; then
have your banker or broker buy ut
the market price all lhe stock your
capital will buy. Put it in the safe
and inside of eighteen months, I absolutely believe it will be wortli from
.$5110.00 to $5000.00 per share.
Phone 3412     J. W. Wright, Mgr.
Vancouver Island
Collection Agency
309-310-311   Hihben-Bono   Bldg.,
Government Street, Viotoria,
HIS is lhe year of lhe big fourth
in* sockeye run, and it has
been announced Ihat every cannery ou
lhe Fraser River, B.C., will be operating. These number fourteen, and
many have been sluil down since lhe
lnsl big year iu 1000.
In this connection il is*interesting
lo note that lhe Ann ricun Can Company, whicli has taken over the Cliff
can factory in East Burnaby, is trebling the capacity of its plant.
Mr. Wilfred Doughty, son ot Sir
George Doughty, head of lhe British
The secrel oui, ns secrets nre,
T'was nearly a disaster,
T he Mayor feared he'd gone loo far
But yet he would be Master.
And so he wrote unto the wiglil
Whose   ways   liad  vexed,
from tonight,
You're sus. per coll.,
Go; elsewhere loll.
And know that I am Master."
Columbia Fisheries,  has also stated
ten barrels per day, you that his company will build a salmon
know for a certainity that you have cannery on the Fraser Kiver ns soon
wnter. The spring of oil in the Sage as   their  plant   at Skidegate, Queen
Creek field  will produce ten  bar- Charlotte Island, is finished.
rels per day and by putting down, ■
ORE   than   $2,500,000   is   ex-
Continued From Page 2
oil as compared with its market
price, has every other commodity
cheated for big and sure profits.
3rd. Because it is the most necessary
commodity being subsidized by the
Canadian Government. The Government  has  authorized  the  pny
say, ten shallow wells at the oil
spring, you should get a production
of 100 barrels per day.
100 Barrels of Sage Creek Oil of 36
Imperial Gallons Sack, Will
Note, Naptha—-3.5 per cent, or 122.5
gallons at 30c per gallon...$ 36.75 cial
Illuminating Oils—88 per cent,
or 2,380 gallons, at 30c per
gallon  714.00
Lubricating Oils — 18.75 per
cent, or 050.3 gallons, at 50c
per gallon     328.50
Paraffin, Grease, etc.—0.75 per
cent, or 341.2 gallons, nt 10c
per pound 	
Government bounty ou 100 barrels, at 52*/2c per barrel....   52.50
Total ...
it cost the enormous sum
ment of a bountry of 52% cents of $7.70 per barrel to produce, re
per barrel, whicii alone means on
a production    of    1,000    barrels,
$525.00 per day or $101,025.00 per
year.  This bounty is more thnn tho
market price of some  grades   of
IVJ. ponded annually by the Dominion department of agriculture in carrying on work in lhe interest of the
farming community. This large
amount of money is divided among
several branches lo carry on lhe spe-
lulies with which lhey nre intrusted. The experimental farms
seek to solve problems in all phases
of agriculture, including grain growing, live stock husbandry, horticulture,
agriculture, etc.; lhe seed branch
seeks lo encourage the use of only
good seed; lhe live slock branch endeavors to increase the profits of the
238.40 stock raiser; lhe health of animals
branch aims [o protect our herds and
docks from disease; Ihe dairy and
cold storage branch does much to
help ihe dairymen and fruitgrowers,
while lhe tobacco division endeavors
lo find out ami leach which nre He*
besl kinds of tobacco and the besl
renting the crop in Canada.
That's what you expect at your
Drug Store and that is our aim
in all things. Whether it's the
sale of a tooth brush or the
compounding of an important
prescription BOWES perfection
service goes into the transaction. Make BOWES your Drug
Cyrus H. \_\owes
The Old Established Drug Store
1228 Government Street
Phones 425, 450
Turkish Baths
Maaeage and Chiropody Specialties
l.ady Masseuse In attendance,
Huths open from 8 a.m. to 3 a.m.
Phone 1856 - 831 Port St.
line, cooperage, markei ing, etc., there
would still remain a prolit of $0.00 way
per barrel on the above estimate, or
a net prolit per year ot.. .$210,000.00. /CANADIAN    telegraph    interests
Or a 54 4-5 per ccnl dividend on a v>  hnve strung nearly Iwo bundled
capital stock of four hundred thou- thousand miles of wire over which in
send dollars. one year wcre sent ten million nies-
Or $27.00 per share on 8,000 shares sages, is shown in the report on Icle-
crude oil,
4th. Because we should be able to undersell foreign competitors by nt
least $5.00 per barrel and still mako of lhe par value of $50.00 graph statistics, prepared by Jir. .1.
the same profit. Stock of $50 par and earning 54 4-5  L.   Payne,  comptroller  of statistics.
Such as saving in freight rales. per cent with a constant, production lt was not practicable lo assign wire
Saving of import duty on refined should have a market value of $550.00 mileage to cable lines; hut with re-
products, per share. sped to land lines Hie figures dis-
Advantage of Government bounty. Together with the increase in land closed by the various reports received
5lli. Because there is an ever increas- values of 2,000 acres of land, should represented a total of 103,017.23 miles.
ing market right at hand nt highly bring the market value of an 8000 This mileage of wire, was divided into
remunerative prices. In the central share property up to $1,000.00 per the following classes;—Galvanized,
United Stntes gasoline sells for 20c share,
per gallon, hero 30c, Why should By tapping the nntielinal fold nt
every gasoline user thus pny tribute some distance below lhe oil spring,
to the United States? it is not beyond the bounds of possi-
M. D. Couch, an oil operator, who bility to tap a 1,000 barrel well. In
has mado a constant nnd practical oilier oil Holds single wells have pro-
study of Southern Alberta and South- duccd one thousand barrels per day
11(1.071 miles; copper—overhead, 50,-
100 miles; copper—underground, 254
miles; copper—submarine, 080 miles.
Tliere were nlso reported 30,218
iniles of wire, chiefly copper, as being
devoted to multiple operation—that
is. the duplex nnd Ihe qiindniplox
The public scrvico of telegraph
companies operating in Canada v is
represented  in  the  transmission  of
For a
Licence To Take and Use
* is hereby given
thai 1.
Todd, o
! Cedar Hill. Vic
oria Hi
will  ap|
ily lor n lioensi
to tak
use len
thousand gallons
of wal
i' per
liny mil
of a spring on
my   pn
known i
s Section Eight}
-six Vi
which flows in
a nortli
erly dii
id  through
ny said
pcrlv, n
id empties into
a dilch
by,    Tl
e   ivntor will
ie   us.-,
 1  irrigation
'S    Oil
Hie lain
described as |
arts ol
lions 80
00 nml 02. Vici
oria Hi
notice   was   pn
led     oi
on   Hie   1 Tl li   dnv  nf   .
1013.  1
Ito application \\
ill be li
cd in
iln iirii
 f the Wnlei
II m
■1* al
(Pniiinmenl  I'u
ions in.-iv be   lil
•il   will
said   W
iter   Recorder
ii*   will
ir.*iii Hi
liar of Wulei* 1,'
ildings, Victorin
gilts, 1'
If enough yd, lhey say.
Holds of the world, says there is no day based  on  the  foregoing figures $0,252,540 land messages and 708,660     Ma
Discriminating .Victorians
Stop at
The Hotel Perry
When they visit Seattle.
—Exclusive—Glorious View
At Madison and Boren
B. H. BROBST   -   -   Manager
225 Outside Rooms- 135 With Bath.
Faber _ Faber, Props.,
best      luncheon   rooms
of Victoria.
No Bl
r.     COURTENAY, B.C.
Strathcona Hotel
Douglas, near Broughton
American or   European   Plan.
Rooms with Bath or En Suite.
Special Weekly or   Monthly
Rates. Phone 4073.
Hotel Washington
Hoadquarterg for tbt Automobile
Located at the corner of Second
Avenue and Stewart Street. A
minute's walk from the business
and shopping contra of the city.
All outside rooms and strictly
fireproof. Street cars pass the
door. Auto 'Ijus meets all trains
and boats.
First-class Cafe under the supervision of the hotel management.
"A Homelike Place"
J. H. DAVIS. Proprietor
Shawnigan Lake,
Vancouver Island, B. C.
Special Winter Rates
$3 to $4 per day.
$17.50 to $21 per week.
Recently remodelled and refurnished; rooms with baths, hot
and cold water in every bedroom. The house heated
throughout with hoi water, electric light, English billiard table,
horses to drive or ride, bor.ir.r,
and shooting; garage.
LTD. (H. Cancellor, Mgr.)..
Wellington   Colliery
Company*s Coal
1232 Qovernment St.      Phone 83
Men and Women
Take notice that wc guarantee
the best tailoring in the city,
and that (rom mn* slock you
can't  make a poor selection.
Ladies' and Gents' Tailor,
1605 Government St.
Next Oriental Importing Co. Page Twelve
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, March 22,1918
Bv the Hornet
That our civic Napoleon in clashing
with  "Wellington" may   meol    his
* «
Thai il is lo be feared Ihat even in
tbat event it might nol be possible to
banish him.
That Ibe Mayor thiults there is not
much honour among aldermen.
That as he is an undoubted authority ou the subject, there is just a possibility Hint he is right.
* *
Tbat with all his ingenuity he bas
not yet suggested telepathy as an ex-
plunalion of the leakage.
* *
That if this had happened under
the regime of his predecessor thai*
gentleman would have heen certain
thnt il was Barnum who did it.
That as Ihe "Prince of Hypnotists "is still in town it may be I rue.
* *
Thai some (dd timers aro asking
whether Ibe Colonist of lifly yenrs ago
or the Colonist of today is the highest
authority on mailers of etiquette.
»   *
Tbat while il may he permissible for
a lawyer lu nse "Mr." and "Esq.,"
no sell'-rcspcrtiiig citizen would be
satisfied witb tbe former nowadays.
.    *
Thnt in this democratic nge the
latter is so generally used ns to huve
lost ils significance.
* *
Thnt all politicians use it. whieh
leaves nothing for gentlemen but the
plnin "Mr."
* *
Tbat thc estimule which some people formed of William J. Bryan when
he visited Victoria was borne out on
St. Patrick's day.
* *
That if Ihore e>'"r wns an oily demagogue of the unctuous type, bis ini-
tiuls are W.J.B.
»   •
That the attitude of tlie new Secretary of Stale augurs ill for nn amicable settlement of the Panama Canal
* «
Thnl if Ihe present incumbent id'
the oflice wishes lo gel lo Ibe "Root"
of I he matter, he should tnke a leaf
out of his predecessor's book.
That now that the Bishop of Lincoln has blessed the militant suffragette movement, its failure should he
* *
Thnt Ihis is one of Ihe obsessions
that Dr. King would never hnve been
guilty of.
* »
That there have been some women
of note bitterly opposed to the stiffrn-
getto movement.
* •
That the most pronounced of Ihem
all was Victoria, "thc Great and
That when her statue is erected in
Parliament grounds it will be a standing reproof In lhe militants.
That the Editor of Ibe Colonist deserves credit for having ill lnsl joined
the Anti-siren and Anti-cut-off brigade.
That no doubt the noises of the
night-time arc responsible for many
• *
That a local enterprise of greal interest to lhe public is on Ihe tapis.
»   •
Tbat the announcement will occasion great, surprise ns it has not been
anticipated even by lhe most omniscient.
e    e
Tbat the slorm of Tuesday nigh!
imposed a severe test on Ihe Dallas
Eoad and Ross Bay sea walls.
• *
Thnt bolli came through the ordeal
without n sear.
e    e
Thai although lhe public has lo liny
tbe piper, there will be no complaint
wilh Ibe chief Justice's decision in
tho O'Connor case.
* *
Thai while $2000 is a sliff sum to
pay, it will be money well spent if the
lesson is learned.
* •
Thnt in his comments on the ense
the Chief Justice maintained lhe best
traditions of Ihe English Judiciary.
That it would be interesting to
know who advised the paying of $40
into Court.
Thnt lhe condemnation of the
judge made it look about Ihe size of
"thirty cents."
* *
That it is regrettable Ihal Ibe Union
Jack should have been upside down
at the Conservative meeting but it is
not the only thing thnt is topsy-turvy
in B.C.
_    •
That if the Times is right thai
there is n deadlock at the Capital, il
is certain that  Mr. Borden and   nol
Sir Wilfrid has Ibe key.
* *
Thnl il is still true that n man in
his lime plnys ninny purls—even to
Ihat of mid-wife.
That I here are many false alarms
among the mill nil isis.
* *»
That after his trimming ul Nanaimo il looks very much as if Dobie
is a "dub."
A *
That the Newsagents' Organization
is quite right—closing of stores is
more a mutter for Ibe public I ban for
lhe trade.
That it will he interesting to watch
developments in connection with Ibe
deportation of Hindus from Canada.
Tha lhe deputation wliieh bus gone
In London lo interview the Colonial
Secretary is apt lo make (rouble for
lhe Immigration Department.
* *
Thai before long the Victoria school
children will hnve lo abandon their
recitation, "Curfew will not ring tonight."
■-.   *
That Ihe Colonisl is quite rigid
when il suggests that to avoid serious
unpleasantness the Act will have to be
administered by "consecrated common-sense."
Thnl there is a "line and large"
opening for Robert to "put bis foot
iu il" wilh n vengeance.
* _
Thai the disorganized Liberal
lnmbs are running up and down the
Province crying, "it's a Baer, it's n
That it will lake a great deni of
herding In get them into the fold.
•r.     »>
Thnt last Sunday's edition of the
Colonist wus by far Ibe best il. put
* »
That it wns in every respect a credit
to journalism.
That the Supplements contained  n
number of extremely valuable nnd in- the unfavourable opinion which the
leresling articles. pamphlet would create in the Enst.
*   » »   *
Thnt  there  ought to  be no diffi-     That  nfter the involved  explana-
cnlly in financing Ihe trip of the Vic- tions of the meaning of the  word,
toria contingent to the Olympic Lawn Canadians oughl to be glad that there
Tennis Tournament. is no "Canberra" in the Domiuion.
That Powell and Schwengers are
undoubtedly the two finest players in
Canada, and stand a good chance of
running into lhe final.
* *
Thnt. lhe departure of Sir Charles
Tapper for Kngland hus its pathetic
aspect. It is the last stage iu the
journey of one of Canada's most brilliant sons.
Thai few public servants have received such a spontaneous tribute
from every section of lhe community
as Mr. W. .1. Dowler.
«   »
That with all Ibe previous mayors
for the last twenty years endorsing
.Mr. Dowler, Mayor Morley had better
gel into the "band-waggon."
»    *
Thai it was not a little amusing lo
notice that Ibe "faithful three" clung
together iu defence of secret sessions.
* *
Thnt it is rather singular thnt a
professedly democratic delegation like
Ihal composed of Messrs. Morley.
Gleason and Meston should bu afraid
lo "trust lhe people."
Thai the failure of lhe Editor of
lho Colonist lo read Jliss Agnes
Lout's pamphlet, "Am I my brother's
keeper?", is an unpardonable oversight.
Thnt it is difficult lo criticize n
pamphlet you have not read, and lo
lake Ihe verdict of lhe Toronto News
may not be safe.
* *
That ns a mntter of fact the pamphlet is a libel on the Provinee and the
product of a diseased imagination of
an hysterical female journalist—in
short an abortion.
* *
Thnl this was pointed out by Tbe
Week at lhe lime in anticipation of
That lhe logic of the Victoria
Times on the naval policy of the Government would seem to lead to llle
conclusion tbat fifty years is "early."
»   *-*
Thai according to Admiralty experts that is lhe length of lime we
should have lo wait if Canada is lo
build her own navy.
• *
That as lhe Opposition policy is
"a Cauadinn-buill navy" no other
conclusion seems lo be possible.
• .
That talk may he cheap, but nol
when it cosls the country $f)000 a day
to "mark lime."
• «
That T. P. O'Connor lias sized up
the German Kaiser pretty correctly.
• »
That what he cannot do better than
anybody else is not worth doing.
• .
That one article of his creed is that
oraisciencc and omnipotence are the
divine rights of kings.
PHONE 4804
Prmentk Br
140-a BROAD  ST
Gorge View Park
Offers Ideal Opportunities to the one who wants a
real Homesite.
A Soutli Slope, with improved Boulevards and other improvements, including a beautiful 2y2 acre Central Park. All of
Block 8 is on the Waterfront, with a delightful Peasure Beach.
No other location has all Water Rights. Five Houses, costing
from $5,000 to $8,000, now erected.
MR. RICHARD GRIGG, the commissioner of commerce, will
leave Ottawa on April 14 for lhe Far
Fast, ll is fell Ihat great opportunities exist for the exlension of Canadian trade in Chinn and Japan, and
Jir. Grigg goes lo study lhe Held. He
will go lirst to Yokohama, and after
some stay iu Japan will proceed lo
Hong Kong: he will later go to Shanghai and Peking.
Mr. Foster, nfter performing his
duties ns a member of tbe Dominion
Trade Commission in Australia nud
New Zealand, will join Jir. Grigg,
who will have completed his survey.
On his way west Jir. Grigg will stay
at Ihe several provincial capitals and
endeavor to arrange a conference designed lo establish a plan of co-operation ill statistical work between the
Dominion and the provinces.
Tiie Union Steamship Gompdnu, btd. oi 3.G.
The Boscowitz Steamship Go., Ltd.
Will Sail for Campbell River, Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Shushartie Bay,
Rivers Inlet, Bella Coola, and Ocean Falls, every Tuesday at n p.m.
For Rates and Further Particulars, Apply
Phone  1935
1003 Government Street
Powdered Metalcrete—A perfect bond between old and new concrete.
Liquid Metalcrete—The ideal concert damp proofing.
Graphilatum—A black paint guaranteed to be water and weather
Reason for our name is because our goods are all
And of the latest; and our stock comprises the latest
in everything that Women and Children, require   Ours is a
In which the most fastidious are outfitted at the right prices.
The New Idea Store
Wallpapers,   Paints, Etc., Etc.
Successor to George Brooke ft Oo. Fairfield Building', opp. City Sail
Phone 368.
carnival week. nug. 4 to 9.1913
Hundreds and Hundreds of Suits to
Choose From.
Men's Suits, in high-grade, dark silk
mixed cheviots, splendidly tailored.
Regular price to $15.. Reorganization price   $7.45
Men's Suits, worth to $20.00. .$9.85
Worsted Suits, silk mixed, perfectly
tailored. It seems a pity to sell
them so low, but necessity knows
no mercy. Regular price up to
$22.50. Reorganization price $11,45
Men's High-Class Suits, of tine
tweeds and worsteds that sell regularly to $30. Reorganization price
is  $16.85
Men's Shoes worth to $3.00, now
only    $1.45
Men's Boots for business wear, that
mean service and comfort. All the
newest shapes for Spring, worth to
$3.50.    Reorganization price $1.95
Shoes worth to $5.00, now $2.95
Men's Finest Dress Boots, all sizes,
styles and leathers, worth as high
as $7.00. Reorganization price $3.95
Men's Pants worth to $2.00, now 95c
Pants worth to $5.00, now $2.95
Saturday or
Next Week
Oluett, Peabody Shirts, worth $2.00
and $2.50.   Sale price  $1.15
Men's Shirts, white and fancy patterns. Price, $1.50 and $1.75. Reorganization price    85c
Men's Silk Lisle Underwear, worth
to $2.50 garment. Sale price $1.25
$4.00 and $6.00 Fancy Wool Sweater
Coats,    Sale price    $1.95
50c and 75c Hose now
Men's Hose, sells at 15c and 20c, Reorganization prico 5c
Silk Ties, worth to 50c.   Reorganization price   15c
35c and 50c Hose now 20c
Sweaters and Sweater Coats.   Reorganization price   65c
Fine Hats worth $2.50 and $3...95c
Men's Finest Soft or Stiff Hats,
worth up to $4.00. Reorganization
price  is    $1.96
Overcoats worth to $12.50 $4.95
Overcoats, worth to $30.00... .$12.95
DO NOT confound this sale with other so-called Sales or signs.   L •>ok for our name aad number above the door before entering.   EMPIR E CLOTHING CO.. Bes J.****™-** at


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