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Week Apr 16, 1910

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The
A British Columbia Review,
i
Published at Victoria,  B. 6.
<^Legisla!7ye
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19/0
Vol. VII.   No. ii
^
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
"77^
^vrvrmnnrs 5 s«»* 5 51 vwi
HALL & WALKER
Agents
WELLINGTON   COLLIERY
COMPANY'S COAL
1232 Government St        Telephone 83
«» » ».« » »lt» 8 MBJULJUUtt
One Dollar Per Annum
Robert garnet tatlow
By the death of Capt. Tatlow British
Jolumbia has lost one of its most illus-
rious and best beloved citizens.    It is
itot always that the two things go toother, but Capt. Tatlow was an excep-
ion, and it is no exaggeration to say that
ie possessed the confidence and affection
f all who knew him. Possibly the high-
st tribute which he received as a public
■man was the conspicuous silence of the
pposition press where he was concerned.
?hey would pour out the vials of their
'rath upon the other ministers but always
reated Capt. Tatlow with respect.   It is
Iot often, especially in Canadian public
fe, that a minister establishes such a re-
utation for absolute honesty of purpose
rid fair dealing. The most rabid Grit
;ood just as good a chance as the most
•yal Conservative in any business deal
hich he had to conduct with Capt. Tat-
iw. As Minister of Finance, he was ab-
ilutely impeccable ancl has left a record
the pages of the Governmental His-
jry of the Province which has never been
id probably never will be surpassed,
ersonally he was a man of perfect man-
srs, of quite remarkable courtesy, and of
riking modesty; he neither knew his own
orth nor his influence. When asked
lite recently to accept'an honorary posi-
jn in the financial world he said: "Ask
meone else of more importance and more
Ifluence," quite unconscious of the fact
at the reason why he had been selected
as, that he was at once the most im-
n-tant and the most influential man in
ie Province. It is almost impossible to
.alize that one, who only a few days ago
as Avalking in our midst, full of vigour
id of enterprise, sounding a note of
leery optimism for the future, has been
suddenly called to his account, and may
not be said, reverently, to his reward.
I Robert Garnet Tatlow was in the best
mse a "good and faithful servant," a
•edit to the land of his birth, an honour
the land of his adoption.    When due
jllowance is made for his frailties, so few
pel so easily forgotten, it may with truth
said: "We shall not soon look upon his
Ike again."
IRCHITECTS AND BUILDERS
The attention of The Week has been
klled to a custom said to be prevalent in
Jictoria, it is one which cannot possibly
ture to the public advantage, ancl whicii
|iay be fraught with serious results.    It
alleged that most of the buildings, espe-
tally private dwellings, being erected in
'ictoria are from plans prepared or furn-
ihed by the builders, ancl that no Archi-
ict is employed.   This should not be per-
litted,   an   Architect   is   a professional
ian whose duty it is, not only to protect,
ie pockets of his clients but to safeguard
ie public health ancl safety.    It is  a
enny wise ancl pound foolish policy, to
ive a modest fee and lay oneself open
the risk of shoddy workmanship and
ossibly unsanitary conditions.   It is no
aswer to say that the City by-laws pro-
de for certain precautions.    So far as
ie inspection of buildings is concerned,
id especially dwelling houses, the city
Haws are a dead letter.   The Week re-
irds with suspicion a modern develop-
ent which  substitutes  cheap books of
(•awings, which can be purchased any-
here for a few dollars, for the practical
lowledge and supervision of an Archi-
ct.    One thing is certain that if tlie
I'chitect is to be dropped public safety
11 demand much closer supervision by
. Civic Authorities.
THE ISOLATION HOSPITAL
The Week cannot refrain from making
some comment upon the action of the City
Council in connection with the Isolation
Hospital. Six months ago Dr. Eobertson,
the Medical Officer of Health, asked for
the dismissal of Mrs. King, the Matron,
on grounds which he stated, and' which
have subsequently proved to be well
founded. The Council ignored the request. Later a Judge of the Supreme
Court denounced the Matron in unmeasured terms, and expressed surprise that
she had been allowed to retain her position so long. Subsequently, and with all
these facts before them, the Council decided by a vote of eight to two to retain
Mrs. King. About this time the Medical
Officer asked for, and was granted, a six
months' leave of absence. Shortly after
his departure public opinion was so pronounced that the Council had no alternative but to reconsider its decision, and reluctantly voted for the dismissal of the
Matron. Strange to say, however, it also
voted for the dismissal of the Medical
Officer, against whom no charge has been
laid, and who is ajiparently being persecuted by the Council because he forced
their hand in the matter of the Matron.
Presumably this is their opinion of Britisli
fair play, to take advantage of the absence
of a professional gentleman who has
served the City with conspicuous ability,
ancl as soon as they have given him leave
of absence to take advantage of his absence and dismiss him when he cannot
speak for himself; ancl yet there are Aldermen who have been heard to express
surprise that the City Council is held in
general contempt!
THE HIGH SCHOOL SITE
The majority of the School Trustees
seem to have an inexplicable hankering for
Bockland Park and the Jewish Cemetery.
It is to be hoped that their darkness will
be enlightened before the site of the new
High School is finally selected. Every
man is entitled to his opinion, ancl it is
conceivable that there are some people
who would favour a site adjoining Boss
Bay Cemetery, or possibly one on the top
of Shotbolt's Hill. The Week believes
that either would be about as suitable as
that suggested alongside the Jewish Cemetery. The objections to the latter have
been fully stated, it is isolated, elevated,
contiguous ancl costly. It is not the actual
purchase price per acre which determines
the final cost. There are half a dozen
sites available which in the end would be
less expensive; the chairman has already
mentioned one on Burnside Boad, ancl
others can be found. All children are not
hill climbers, nor does the youthful nature
naturally lend itself to an appreciation of
graveyards. The Week hopes that the majority of the Trustees may experience a
change of heart, if not they may not improbably live to experience the reproach
of the High School scholars of the next
generation—"Why seek ye the living
among the dead?"
SOOKE WATER SCHEME
It is a wise move to obtain an expert
opinion on all matters connected with
Sooke Lake as a source from which to
obtain a permanent water supply for Victoria. It is to be hoped that the present
investigation will lead to finality. Mr.
Wynn Meredith is a thoroughly competent
hydraulic Engineer, who should have been
engaged four years ago instead of the experimentalist who has burdened the City
with so many costly mistakes.   The Week
still thinks that there are several local
engineers who could have made the survey
just as well as Mr. Meredith, but probably
when it comes to a matter of opinion it is
better to employ a man of his professional status. In this connection it may
be remembered, that some fifteen years
ago Toronto was face to face with a similar difficulty, it solved the problem by
instructing the City Engineer, Mr. Keating, to make the necessary survey ancl
prepare the plans ancl specifications. Then
the most eminent English engineer, Mr.
Mansergh, was called in to pronounce
upon them. In that instance he confirmed
everything which Mr. Keating had recommended. * However, with Mr. Wynn
Meredith about to be engaged, and the
prospect of obtaining his report during the
present summer, the citizens will no doubt
be able to sustain a little more delay after
waiting so long."
ENGLISH POLITICS
St. Stephens continues to be, in more
senses than one, the centre of interest for
the British Empire.   Every eye is turned
towards the mother, of Parliaments, eagerly scanning the political horizon, and wondering what will happen next.    Mr. Asquith has apparently made peace, or at any
rate established a truce, with the Irish
Party; although whether he has definitely
promised a Home Bule Bill as the price
of their supporting the Budget may be
open to doubt.   It is more probable that he
has simply agreed to drop those clauses
which were particularly objectionable to
the Nationalists.    The newspaper correspondents, or at any rate some of them, are
trying to  read in Mr.  Asquith's latest
utterance a declaration that in the event
of the Lords throwing out the veto resolutions he will advise the King to create a
sufficient number of new Peers to swamp
the Conservative vote in the Upper House.
Nothing  that  Mr.   Asquith  said would
bear this construction, he very properly reminded the House that he could not state
what advice he would tender to His Majesty in a certain contingency.   The Week
believes that Mr. Asquith is too astute a
Parliamentarian, and too wise a man, to
tender any such advice to the King as is
suggested.   In throwing out the veto resolutions the Lords will not be resisting the
expressed wish of the majority of the electors they will simply be resisting a majority of irreconcilable Home Eulers ancl
class conscious Laborites, ancl their resistance will be doubly justified if the conjecture is correct that Home Rule is to
be the price of the Government's surrender to a seditious faction.   A direct Anglo-
Canadian press service is the desideratum
of the  moment,  it was  never so badly
needed as in a crisis of wliieh full advantage is being taken by the American
Press Agencies to distort and misrepresent
the actual conditions.
LAURIER'S AGENT
By dint of judicious cross examination
the Opposition at Ottawa has elicited the
fact that Bev. J. A. Macdonald, the
editor of the Toronto Globe, was the forerunner of Mr. Fielding's visit to Washington. This modest and retiring gentleman, who is easily the champion traduccr
of Canada, who did his best to libel Mr.
Foster although apparently without success, and who in return for the splendid
hospitality extended to him during the
visit of the press-men to England libelled
that Country as no reputable journalist
had ever done before, took upon himself
to interview President Taft and arranged
for an interview with Mr. Fielding. Sir
Wilfrid Laurier was glad to avail himself
of such invaluable services, and the historic r'approachment between the President of the United States and the Finance
Minister of Canada took place, although
with what results is still a matter of
doubt. The Colonist seems to think that
all tliis portends added dignity for thai-
profession of letters, and presumably a
more generous distribution of those mysterious titles which express so much, yet
mean so little. The Week ventures to ex-\
press regret that Sir Wilfrid Laurier was
not served by an agent whose journalistic
record would have permitted the people of
Canada to have appreciated his services.
THE CONSERVATIVE PARTY
Tilings are not going as well at Ottawa as good Conservatives would like.
While the Liberal Press is rushing to one
extreme in stating that the Party is rent
with dissension, ancl that its prospect of
returning to power is extinguished, the
Conservative Press is just as wide of the
mark when it, tries to make out that there
is really nothing the matter, but it is just
a little family spat and that before we
know it perfect harmony will be restored
round the family hearth. . The fact, of the
matter is that the Conservative Convention which was to have been held at Ottawa in June has been indefinitely postponed.    Such a decision was not reached
hastily, or without good reason, because
it was only a few weeks since instructions
were issued to all the Conservative Associations in thc Dominion to select their
delegates and prepare resolutions.   It may,
therefore, be taken for granted that something has happened, and it is betraying no
party secret to state that that something
is the dissaffection of the Quebec Conservatives and a few other Eastern Conservatives with Mr. Borden's leadership.   The
Week agrees that the greatest source of
weakness to the Conservative Party has
been the retention on the front bench of
the insurgents of 1896; these men have
damned the Party.    They should have
been got rid of long ago, and Mr. Borden's
weakness has been manifest in nothing so
much as in retaining them.   Every Conservative knows at beart that the Party
will never rise to power with any one
of these men in the front.   It would appear as if Mr. Borden has finally reached
this conclusion ancl he may rely upon it
that he will receive practiically unanimous
support in thrusting them to tho rear.
But when all is said and done, it must be
frankly admitted that Mr.  Borden has
failed to inspire the Party with any enthusiasm ; as he has failed to demonstrate
that he is a constructive Statesman.    It
may be conceded that he is a man of
honour,  ancl of unblemished reputation.
That ho is a clever parliamentarian and
a capable lawyer, but he has not shown
that he has any magnetism, any imagination, or any of those commanding gifts
which alone constitute a man a leader.   It
is difficult to resist the impression that
he Suits the Government better than the
Opposition, and that they would sincerely
regret his replacement.    This is not the
conception whicli a party ought to have
of its leader, ancl such a conception will
never lead to victory.    Mr. Borden has
rendered invaluable services to a party in
opposition, but the net result has been to
establish the conviction that hc will keep
it there. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
The Week is the Best Advertising Medium in
British Columbia, Exchanges with Every Paper in
the Province, and with a good many in the
Dominion.   The Week circulates to Paid
Subscribers in the following places:
VICTORIA
VANCOUVER
ESQUIMALT
ALDERMERE
ARMSTRONG
ALBERNI
ASHCROFT
ARROWHEAD
BEAVER POINT
SALT SPRING ISLAND
BEATON
BANFF, Alta.
CAMP McKINNEY
CRANBROOK
COWICHAN STATION
COWICHAN  LAKE
CAMBORNE
CHEMAINUS
CROFTON
PETERBOROUGH, Ont.
MONTREAL, Que.
CARIBOO, B.C.
ILAYOQUOT, B.C.
IECHART, B.C.
VINNIPEG, Man.
JARSON, B.C.
JAVANOS, B.C.
COLQUITZ, B.C.
CHILLIWACK, B.C.
OTTAWA, ONT.
150.MILE HOUSE, B.C.
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
METCHOSIN, B.C.
TULAMUN CITY, B.C.
MILNES  LANDING
MILNES' LAND'G, B.C.
HOSMER, B.C.
PRESTON, Ont.
TOD INLET, B.C.
WILMER, B.C.
SASKATOON, Sask.
PORT SIMPSON, B.C.
COUTLEE, B.C.
FOUR-MILE HOUSE,
V.I., B.C.
KERRISDALE, B.C.
GLACIER, B.C.
LOWER NICOLA, B.C.
BRANDON, Man.
DAWSON, Y.T.
MT. SICKER, B.C.
REGINA, Sask.
HAMILTON, Ont.
COMAPLIX
CALGARY, Alta.
CUMBERLAND
DUNCANS
ENDERBY
EHOLT
GRANITE CREEK
GRAND FORKS
GOLDEN
GREENWOOD
GANGES HARBOUR
Salt Spring Island
GALIANO ISLAND
HEDLEY
HAGANS
HAZELTON
KELOWNA
KEATINGS
KEREMEOS
COWICHAN BAY, B.C.
EDMONTON, Alta.
QUESNEL FORKS, B.C.
FIFE, B.C.
EHOLT, B.C.
HALCYON, B.C.
BULLION, B.C.
COMOX, B.C.
AGASSIZ, B.C.
PRINCE ALBERT, Sask.
ATLIN, B.C.
QUEEN CHARLOTTE
ISLANDS, B.C.
QUATSINO, B.C.
ROCK CREEK, B.C.
GATEWAY, B.C.
PENDER ISLAND, B.C.
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
NAHUM, B.C.
NORTHPORT ,B.C.
GABRIOLA ISL.,  B.C.
TULFORD  HARBOUR,
B.C.
SAVANOS, B.C.
CORFIELD, B.C.
FRENCH CREEK, B.C.
SLOCAN JCT., B.C.
COBBLE HILL, B.C.
KISPIOX VALLEY, B.C.
FERGUSON, B.C.
CRESTON, B.C.
PEACHLAND, B.C.
HALIFAX, N.S.
BELLA COOLA, B.C.
TORONTO, Ont.
KAMLOOPS
KITSALAS
KASLO
LORNE CREEK
MIDWAY
MAYNE ISLAND
MARYSVILLE
MOYIE
NICOLA
NICOLA LAKE
NORTH VANCOUVER
NANAIMO
NELSON
NEW DENVER
NORTH SAANICH
ARLINGTON P.O.
NEW ALBERNI
NEW  WESTMINSTER
PENTICTON
LADYSMITH, B.C.
DELTA, B.C.
BANFIELD, B.C.
NANTON, Alta.
BEAUMONT, B.C.
SOOKE, B.C.
MISSION CITY, B.C.
KITLUMGAR, B.C.
OKANAGAN, B.C.
STETTLER, Alta.
EPWORTH, B.C.
SODA CREEK, B.C.
KENORA, Ont.
MITLAKATLA, B.C.
HARRISON HOT
SPRINGS, B.C.
HORNBY ISLAND, B.C.
LYTTON, B.C.
BANFIELD, B.C.
CLINTON, B.C.
SHAWNIGAN LAKE,
B.C.
PARRY SOUND, Ont.
ST. JOHN'S, P.Q.
ALMONTE, Ont.
WESTHOLME, B.C.
EBURNE, B.C.
GOLDSTREAM, B.C.
SARDIS, B.C.
SANDON, B.C.
MINSKUISH, B.C.
FOREMAN, Alta.
GABRIOLA ISL., B.C.
WHITEMORSE, Y.T.
MONTE CREEK, B.C.
PHOENIX
PRINCEON
PORT ESSINGTON
PRINCE RUPERT
PARKSVILLE
ROCK CREEK
REVELSTOKE
ROSSLAND
SLUGGETT
SLOCAN CITY
SIDNEY
STEWART CITY
TURGOOSE
TRAIL
VERNON
WARDNER
YMIR
PIER ISLAND, B.C.
WHITEWATER, B.C.
WILLIAM HEAD, B.C.
SOMENOS, B.C.
MOUNT TOLMIE, B.C.
COBOURG SIDING, B.C
NORTHSIDNEY, B.C.
FIELD, B.C.
PINE ISLAND, B.C.
SILVERTON, B.C.
SEATTLE, Wash.
STRAITS SETTLEM'TS
BALLARD, Wash.
CHICAKO, ILL.
PORTLAND, Ore.
LODI, Cal.
GRANGEVILLE, Idaho.
TACOMA, Wash.
SPOKANE, Wash.
SANTA CRUZ, Cal.
DULUTH, Minn.
SAN ANGEL, Mex.
STEPHEN, Minn.
NEW YORK, N.Y.
CHICAPOO FALLS,
Mass.
LONDON, Eng.
BIRMINGHAM, Eng.
BROXBURNE,
Herts., Eng.
BRIDGEWORTH,
Salop, Eng.
CAMBRIDGE, Eng.
GLASTONBURY, Eng.
($tfy**%/*_}/~**Ai—fy*Q
_
At The Street   §
Corner
By THB LOUNQER
ty*_\/*f%/~s\ri*~~'\fr—f%/y£)
We all know that Canada is a free
country, but few realise exactly how
free it is. Private individuals are accorded privileges which in England
are only possessed by the reigning
Sovereign; at any rate if they are not
accorded them they take them, which
comes to' the same thing. As to
whether Viceroys and Governor-Generals are entitled to the same privileges which His Majesty enjoys, I
cannot speak with authority, but I do
know that Lieutenant-Governors and
lesser personages have no right to exercise them. But Victoria disdains
laws and regulations; she is a law unto herself, and if any citizen is a big
-enough man, either from the point of
view of wealth or position, he is allowed to do what no scion of the
Royal House is allowed to do, and to
exercise a privilege which is beyond
the reach, even of the Prince of
Wales. I refer to the habit of running automobiles through the streets,
which have never been registered, and
which carry no number. His Honour,
Lt.-Governor Patterson, is one offender.   No doubt he thinks that as re
presentative of His Majesty, he is perfectly entitled to copy his august
master. But unfortunately this theory
is a little wrong. The Lieutenant-
Governor is directly the representative of the Governor-General and only
indirectly the representative of the
Crown. Certainly an ex-Lieutenant-
Governor has no claim to be considered more than a private person, yet
Mr. Dunsmuir runs his car, numberless. Possibly he is one of the most
important men in the community; he
is also a millionaire, but neither of
these facts entitles hiin to break the
law. Mr. G. H. Barnard, M.P., seems
to think that the fact of his being
our local representative at Ottawa
confers a similar privilege, for his
car has a number which is registered
in London. But a London registration is not much good in Victoria.
Last, but by no means least, comes
the Managing Director of the Colonist. His position is an honourable
one; as dictator of the destinies of
the leading Provincial paper, and as
Manager of our great family journal
he is indeed to be envied. But, alas,
even this exalted post does not entitle
him to run a car with no number.
i Obviously there is a grave mistake
somewhere. The law should, undoubtedly be altered so that the above
named gentlemen would be prevented
from infringing it. But it has not altered yet, and I do not think that it
is very likely that it will be in the
future.    In  the meantime  the com
mon people, those who are merely
respectable, common or garden citizens are beginning to "sit up and
take notice." This little point might
with propriety be brought to the notice of the Police Commissioners. I
say nothing about "speeding." Man
is but human and the temptation to
exceed the prescribed limit is very
strong, a temptation which it is impossible to overcome, when no one is
looking. But there is no excuse for
missing numbers.
*     *     *
I witnessed a parade of No. 3 Company of the sth Regiment of Artillery
on Monday night at the Drill Hall.
Some new guns had just arrived from
Eastern Canada and an Artillery sergeant from the barracks was explaining the working of them. Out of a
Company of 90 strong only about 20
men were on parade, some were in
uniform, and some in mufti which
looked very incongruous. It is a great
pity that more enthusiasm is not
shown in military matters, both by
the local Militia themselves and the
public generally, the latter seem to
lack interest in matters military entirely. Some little time ago at a
public distribution of prizes won by
the sth Regiment, and in which they
took a first, second and third prizes
against the rest of Canada in proficiency, only about half a dozen of
the public turned up to witness the
distribution. Four out of five of the
Officers of the Company were pre-
Headquarters for choice nursery stock
Apple, pear, cherry, plum and peach tree!
and small fruits, also ornamental trees!
shrubs, roses, evergreens, etc. Largest an^
best assorted stock in British Columbia.
Ten per cent, cash discount on all order|
above $10.00.
PRICE LIST AND CATALOGUE ON
APPLICATION.
c4S_achine That Has No Equal
The Underwood Typewriter
Sold by Baxter & Johnson
809 Government Street       -      -      -      -        Office Supplies
The name on the Label should be SCHMIDT'S, if you
want the best in genuine imported Clarets and Burgundies. They have been on this market for the past
fifteen years and stand for the Popular Choice.
For sale by all liquor dealers.
"RADIGER & JANION
1318 Wharf Street
British Columbia Agents
PURE OLIVE OIL
Builds up the tissues, fortifies the system and is the chief ingredient
of every good salad.
Pure Italian Olive Oil, per gallon tin, $3.00; per bottle, $1 and 50c
James Plagniol's Pure French Olive Oil, per gallon, $4.25; half-
gallon, $2.25; per bottle, $1.25, 75c and  40c
Pure French Olive Oil (Nicelle), per bottle, 65c 35c
California Pure Olive Oil, per bottle  65c
C. & B. Lucca Oil, per bottle 90c, 50c and  25c
"Dixi" Salad Oil, (pure), per bottle, 50c and 25c; per gal. tin $.150
DIXI H. ROSS & CO.
Independent Grocers and Wine Merchants
Tels.: 50, 51, 52 and 1590 1317 Government Street
sent, but unless the rank and file attend these parades it seems rather
hopeless to hold parades at all. It
seems to me a strange thing that a
man should take up volunteering in
the same way as he plays baseball,
or football, and not do his best to
make himself efficient. He is not
bound to go in for it; he does it entirely of his own free will. Discipline and drill does nobody any harm,
in fact it smartens a man up and
makes him a better citizen for he is of
use in time of war. War is a thing
which very few people regard as a
serious factor in this country with its
many commercial interests; such a
thing as soldiering for pleasure does
not seem to bear a part. In Australia the idea is steadily gaining
ground that some form of conscription, or compulsory service is necessary. A vast country like Australia
should surely have an efficient army
of its own and thc same might be
said of Canada. In South Africa it
js hardly needed as every second
man one meets has seen some form
of active service, and if volunteers are
wanted the trouble is not not getting
enough but who to turn away. There
is always some little war or other
going on in Africa. Somaliland is at
present the objective of a punitive
expedition. In this connection South
America must be rather an exciting
place to live in; they are continually
having wars between the Republics,
and a man has always the chance of
becoming a president if he takes to
politics and pulls his socks up. There
are certain men who do nothing else
but go from one war to another and
offer their services to whoever pays
them best, like stormy petrels theit
arrival heralds a storm; they know
something.   The same may be said of
war correspondents. I once heard!
said of a famous war corresponde
when two European powers were ]
very strained relations that war
imminent as the particular war cd
respondent had left for the countri
in question and it was said that
would not go for nothing. Howev|
as it happened, the threatened war 1
not take place.
*     *     *
"I wonder who's buying the win<|
is the title of a song and it struck 1)
as possessing some rather good fel
ures to anyone in a reflective moif
or when life's little burdens hang
to us a trifle heavier than usual. Ld
of people wonder not only who's bil
ing the wine, but also who's payil
the rent and a host of other thinf
Sometimes the people who wond
are the people who want things, al
at others the people who have th<f
are trying to get other people to
for them, sometimes they go on wcj
derin*?- *     *     *
I often wonder why people sta
at street corners and expectorate.]
have studied it deeply from seve
standpoints and have not yet succeJ
ed in 'finding where the particuj
charm lies. A favourite corner is
corner of Yates and GovernmJ
streets, where the cars start frcj
and almost any evening one si
groups of youths and men standi
on the extreme edge of the pavem|
spitting into the roadway. I have ]
ticed this not only in Victoria bud
most other cities of the World. II
for want of something to do or if
a kind of mutual wanderers' outd|
club for the lonely bachelor?
*   *   *
During my walks abroad I noj
that ladies in Victoria and in
(Continued on Page 14) THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
MUSIC
AND   THE   STAGE
Wine, Woman and Song
The blase theatre-goer—those that
go to see  Bonita and her company,
that numbers over fifty people, in the
parkling   musical   comedy,    "Wine,
Woman   and  Song"—will  be  led  to
believe that they have found the fountain of everlasting youth.    This big
musical  company has been  the  sensation  in   New  York  at  the  Circle
Theatre, for four hundred nights, at
the Globe Theatre, Boston, Mass., for
Dne hundred    nights,    at the  Grand
Opera  House, Philadelphia,  for one
hundred  nights,  and  in  other  large
:ities.   Local amusement seekers can
ee  for   themselves  at   the   Victoria
Theatre   on   Friday   and   Saturday,
f-Vpril 22 and   23,   what   these cities
aved about.   Bonita, the star, is the
jrize winner of the $5,000 Diamond
Star, won by her at the Actors' Fund
Fair in New York city two years ago
or being the most beautiful woman
)n  the  stage.    Wine,  Woman  and
ong" is a musical comedy entertain-
neht possessing all the elements that
0 to please the young and old alike,
atering  to  the  ladies  and  children,
vho  flock  in great numbers  wherever Bonita, and "Wine, Woman and
ong" is offered,   attested    by    just
udiences during its long runs in the
ig cities.    The company supporting
lonita, includes such well known fun-
akers as Lew Hern, James Mullen,
)avid  Jones,  Allan  Coogan,   Claude
-ightner, Chas. Webb, and Miss Nel-
Palmer, Miss Lillian Bender, Miss
lamie Walker, and a chorus of thir-
y-five pretty girls.   Bonita will give
nany   imitations,   one   in   particular
nil  be  Bonita as  the  Christy  Girl,
diile   a number   of   impersonations
'ill be introduced during the action
f the first act, of the following fa-
ious players, Robert Mantell, David
Varfield, Geo. M. Cohan, Enrico Cause    Sullivan-Considine,  Fay Tem-
leton, Maud Adams, Blanche Bates,
an Kubelik, and many others.    Thc
roduction is matchless from a scenic
tandpoint,   and  magnificent   in   cos-
uming, an augmented orchestra has
een provided and the engagement of
Sonita will be an auspicious one if the
eavy advance sale is any indication,
.he  critics of Seattle spoke as fol-
3ws,    after   witnessing    Bonita,    in
Wine,   Woman   and   Song":   "The
lusic, cast and production  was  ex-
ellent," said the Times.    "The audi-
nce laughed itself into dotage," said
he Star.   "Most hilarious mirth that
as come to us in many a day," said
e Post-Intelligencer.
he New York Symphony Orchestra
The New York Orchestra, which is
appear in our city in a few weeks
becoming more and more every sea-
on The National American Orches-
ra.    No other orchestra in America
anywhere else in the world ever
chieved the feat of giving 300 con-
erts in one season.   That splendid
rganization which has been for four
ears on a permanent basis, with its
lusicians drawing a regular weekly
alary, is the crowning of Mr. Dam-
osch's twenty-five years  of activity
the interest of orchestral music.
Such a gratifying condition of af-
lirs, which has been brought about
y the generous    support    of many
ealthy New Yorkers, not only has
nabled Mr. Damrosch to engage the
est players available in America and
Europe    regardless    of cost, but
lakes it possible for him to present
ly  orchestral  work  however   large
ie  number  of  necessary  rehearsals
ay be.   The New York Symphony
the only orchestra in New York
hich can afford to meet daily under
regular leader for the study of
mphonic works, and that regular
nstant rehearsing is the key to its
usical  perfection.   At the Victoria
eatre, Tuesday, May 24. ■
The New Grand
A. debut of remarkable proportions
the Grand next week will be that
Lew and Nellie Shaw, champion
liardists   of ' the   world.'    These
impions have been known to the
...,v„._ ....,.,.., J
billiard world for many years, and
they not only give a marvelous display of billiard work, but also present
what might be called a genuine stage
production. Mr. and Mrs. Shaw will
give an exhibition of fancy shots, using a large mirror so that all in the
house can enjoy equally their astounding work with the cue and
spheres. The champions then enter
into a genuine billiard contest which
is extremely  interesting.
There will be other favourites at
the Grand in Mr. and Mrs. Jos. J.
Dowling, who-will present one of the
biggest laughing hits in vaudeville,
entitled "A Snap Shot." It is Mr.
Dowling's own work and will undoubtedly be as big a hit with the
Victoria patrons next week as his
other playlets. Come and enjoy a
good hearty laugh, as there is always
a big one in store for you when
these funsters are present.
Probably no comedienne in vaudeville has acquired as much popularity
as Miss Hattie Lockette, "The Original 'Mary Jane,'" who will contribute much refreshment to the programme next week. Miss Lockette
has made phenomenal advances on
the variety stage in the past few
months. She possesses a very winsome style, a beautiful voice and her
versatility is only equalled by the attractiveness of her personality and
performance.
Every lover of good music will rejoice in the splendid musical offering which is to be presented by Ve-
roni Verdi and her tiny brother.
These artists are wonderful instrumentalists and their offering marks a
new era in vaudeville from an artistic
standpoint. Their repertoire includes
selections on the violin and cello.
Majestic Theatre
On Monday and Tuesday, April
18th and 19th, the Johnson-Ketchell
fight pictures will be shown at the
Majestic Theatre. To all lovers of
the noble art, and to others this
should certainly attract large audiences. These pictures are clear, distinct, and sensationally interesting,
and place you at the ringside. These
marvellous pictures are an exact reproduction of every incident and
blow in the contest.
The Majestic Theatre has just been
renovated and new seating accommodation put in. The seats are roomj
and comfortable and a splendid view
of the pictures can be obtained from
any part of the house. The ventilation is also very good, which is a
great feature of a moving picture
show theatre.
Victoria Terrier Club
The above Club, of which Mr. G
Gillespie is honorary president, has
been formed in Victoria, with an unrestricted membership and field of
operation, for the purpose of furthering the interests of all varieties of
Terriers in B. C.
The subscription has been fixed at
$1.00 per annum, with an entrance fee
of $1.00.
Provisional rules have been drawn
out and it is proposed shortly to call
a meeting for the election of officers;
in the meantime the management
would be glad to know if you will
be willing to join the Club, as in that
event notice of the above meeting will
be sent you.
It is hoped to get the Club in
working order in time to extend its
support to shows shortly to be held
in B. C, and to this end it is necessary to know as soon as possible
what support may be looked for from
those interested in the different
breeds of terriers. Up to date about
fifty members have joined the club.
Any further information can be obtained from the secretary, pro tem.
THEED PEARSE,
P. 0. Box 920, Victoria.
T. M. FOOTE,
President, Victoria.
Victoria, B.C., April, 1910.
THE NAME
PICKARD
As applied to lovely, hand-
painted china, is known all over
the civilized world. We carry
a very fine stock; every piece
that leaves our store is well
packed in a dainty white box
bearing our name. Few things
more acceptable for
Wedding Presents
Let us show you some of these
beautiful Bon-Bon Dishes ($3 to
$50); Chocolate and Tea Sets,
Plates, Cups, Saucers, Vases,
etc. ($3 to $25).
SEE THE MYSTERIOUS
CLOCK IN OUR SHOW
WINDOW
W. H. WILKERSON
The Jeweler
915 Government Street
Tel 1606
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
April 22 and 23
BONITA
And  her   Company  that  number   of
Fifty  People Playing
Wine, Woman
and Song
Seat sale opens Wednesday, April 20.
Prices—25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50
April 22nd and 23rd
JO-DOG OF H.M.S. ACORN
This Cross, made and finished in
Teakwood, stands in the woods near
Cushion Lake, S.P.P., erected, we
have no doubt, by the sorrowing
shipmates of a faithful dog:
Poor Jo! what was the secret of thy
death?
We wondering ask the waving pines
above thy bed.
No answer comes, we only know poor
Jo is dead.
Did wayward or deflected ball
In  missing the  deer didst  rend thy
head.
No   answer   comes,   we   only   know
Poor Jo is dead.
The Cross meet emblem of thy fate
Which silent stands above thy grave
Proclaims to all who pause to read
that thou went brave.
Loving hearts and  shipmates all
This fit memorial did upraise
That all who came in after years
Might learn  that Jo deserved their
praise.
A  faithful  friend  is  God's  best  gift
We find as on in life we get.
Be it  dog or man  this tribute  pay,
Lest we forget!    Let we forget!
-W. W.
interesting
Instructive
ROMANO
THEATRE
A visit to our amusement house will prove that we have the best
in Moving Pictures and Illustrated Songs.
Daily from 2 p.m. to 5.30 p.m., and 7 until 11 p.m.
Saturday performances commence at 1 p.m. sharp.
Complete change every Monday, Wednesday and  Friday.
ADMISSION—Ten Cents; Children at Matinee, Five Cents.
ORCHESTRA IN ATTENDANCE.
MJIHK
THEATRE
Yates Street, Just Below Government
where you can see the latest and best Motion Pictures
money and skill can produce. Illustrated songs. Continuous performance daily from 2 to 5.30—7 to II.
Admission—10 cents;  Children to Matinee, 5 cents.
CHANGE OF PROGRAMME
Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday
PANTAGES
THEATRE
Week of April 11
Last Added Week of
Hunt's
Musical Comedy
Company
Presenting
Spalding's
Dillemma
Every Line a Scream
Every Song a Hit
io-MUSICAL NUMBERS-io
20—PEOPLE—20
Prices—-15c, 25c; boxes, 50c.
THE
New Grand
Week of April 18
"The  Wonders  of the  Billiard
World"
LEW AND NELLIE SHAW
In an Interesting Exhibition of
Their Remarkable Powers
"The Happy Pair"
JOS. J. AND  MYRA DAVIS
DOWLING
In Their Laughable Hit
"A Snap Shot"
DAINTY
MATTIE LOCKETTE
The Charming and Original
"Mary Jane"
Delightful Musical Rarity
VERONI VERDI AND
BROTHER
The   Elf land   the   Maiden  of
Instrumentation
THOS. J. PRICE
NEW MOVING PICTURES
OUR OWN ORCHESTRA
EMPRESS
THEATRE
GOVERNMENT STREET
Under New Management
Showing only the finest pictures procurable, and latest illustrated
Songs.   See our
The pictures that make everybody talk about them.
Get the Empress hjabit
* ■'. •■   i.. *   ■*., ■" *■
.-    - '   rV*:   ; ;- ;■;,'.- THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
The Week
A Provincial Review and Magazine, published every Saturday by
•THE WEEK" PUBLISHING
COMPANY, LIMITED.
Published at VICTORIA and VANCOUVER
1208   Government St.,  Victoria, B.C.
W. BLAKEMORE, Editor
Robert Mantell
By Bohemian
It is just about thirty-five years
since I first saw Robert Mantell. He
appeared at the Wolverhampton
Theatre as leading man for Miss Wallis. He was then a lithe, graceful
youth, and made an ideal Orlando,
in fact I have never seen a better.
Miss Wallis was in her prime and
made a beautiful ahd dainty Rosalind,
although her best character was Des-
demona. At that time Miss Wallis
was possibly the most popular star
actress touring the provinces in
Shakespearian parts, so young Mantell
began his career in good company and
under favourable auspices. "En passant," I may remark that Miss Wallis, who in real life was Mrs. John
Lancaster, is still living and spending
the evening of her life with her sons
in Montreal, a little, graceful, bright
old lady.
Mantell stuck to Shakespeare for
some years and was rapidly becoming
a favourite. In those days I thought
that he might be the legitimate successor of Barry Sullivan or might
even go further; then in an evil hour
he crossed the Atlantic and made America his home, and from that day to
this the Old Country has known him
no more, and his reputation is confined entirely to his work in the
States. Possibly he was overshadowed at first by Edwin Booth and later
by Mansfield, although in my opinion
he was as much superior to the latter
as he was inferior to the former.
After the death of Booth, and Mc-
Cullogh, it seemed as if Mansfield
could supply all the Shakespearean
star acting that the American people
could stand, in any event he was the
only one who could make money and
Mantell abandoned the legitimate for
the romantic drama and the sock and
buskin. Here his fine figure and magnificent voice made a great impression and for fifteen years the box
office receipts testified to his success.
A few years ago he returned to his
first love and has given some Shakespearean portrayals which far transcend anything seen in the States
since Booth was at his best.
I have always considered that Mantell's finest achievement is in Othello,
a part which admirably suits his physique, and the somewhat robustuous
style which he has developed. The
romantic drama has seduced him into
posturing, and a penchant for too liberally displaying his fine figure.
He has also developed a tendency
to rant and his only really happy
exits are thunderous. This exhausts
the criticism whicli it is possible to
make on Mantell as a Shakespearean
actor; he has the stage presence, the
voice, and the grand air not possessed
by any actor since Edmund Kean.
What he lacks in intellectual insight
he more than makes up in lucidity of
expression, his face is a study, and in
Macbeth every thought of the mind
and every twinge of the conscience
could be plainly read in his features.
Just how effective he can be was well
illustrated in the chamber scene with
Lady Macbeth, after the murder,
when remorse had already overtaken
him and his manhood was vanquished,
the subdued passion and intensity of
this scene has not been excelled for
many years, and the honours were
fairly divided between Mr. Mantell
and Miss Marie Booth Russell.
In spite of other drawbacks to
which I shall refer, my opinion is unshaken that Mantell is easily the
greatest living Shakespearean actor.
In saying this, I am not unmindful
of  Forbe's  Robertson's  Hamlet,  but
Robertson lacks the physique and the
temperament necessary to play a list
of Shakespearean roles. He is essentially a romantic actor, whilst Mantell is  essentially a tragedian.
Marie Booth Russell is a beautiful
woman and a fine actress, indeed in
any less exacting role than that of
Lady MacBeth she could not fail to
score a signal success; she has every
requisite for a great actress—face,
figure, grace, and perfect technique.
She would be an ideal Queen Gertrude, or Cordelia, and it is no disparagement of her splendid powers to
say that she is not an ideal Lady
Macbeth.
I believe dramatic critics will agree
with me that the last Lady Macbeth
seen on the English speaking sta-^e
was Miss Glyn and she retired more
than forty years ago. Since then the
part has been essayed by such brilliant women as Madame Modjeska.
Mrs. Scott Siddons, and Sarah Bernhardt, and by common consent none
of them could touch the part. Strange
to say Sarah Bernhardt made the
most conspicuous failure of the three,
although she has been regarded as a
"Queen of Tragedy." The traditions
of the stage bear me out in this
statement that there has not been a
real Lady Macbeth since the immortal Sarah Siddons, and the reason is
not far to seek; Lady Macbeth is
"par excellence" the queen of tragedy, the woman of masculine will,
and of dominating influence who
compels and rules Macbeth by sheer
force of character. She is not* a
womanly woman, there is about her
nothing attractive unless one be attracted by the mere consciousness of
power. The actresses named were
too feminine for the part, and so it
was with Marie Booth Russell. Lady
Macbeth compelled, Marie Booth
Russell coaxed, cajoled, seduced. She
appealed to Macbeth by displaying
her charms, and she made the chief
incentive to the murder of Duncan
the gratification of her wish, and the
reward which would follow. This is
a consistent conception of the char-1
acter from a certain standpoint; it j
brings it within the grasp of a cap
able actress, and there is in the conception a vein of plausibility but it is
not Shakespeare's conception, and it
is not logical; it makes Lady Macbeth a Jezebel and deprives the character of its dignity.
The test of all who have attempted
the role of Lady Macbeth is found
in the "sleep walking" scene. Only
a great actress can invest this classical incident with an air of reality,
and rescue it from the region of
melodrama. That Marie Booth Russell failed should not be a matter of
surprise; had she succeeded she too
would have to be classed with the
immortals. On the whole she gave
the best representation of the part
which has been seen since Madame
Modjeska was in her prime, and her
elocution was little short of perfection.
The foregoing remarks would justify the conclusion that Robert Mantell is "a drawing card." Such a man
should play to full houses wherever
he goes, because Shakespeare is always popular when properly represented, yet the Victoria Theatre was
little more than half filled on Wednesday night, repeating the experience
of last year. What is the explanation?
It is that people will not patronise
Shakespeare for the sake of the star.
Mantell and Marie Booth Russell
were good enough for. London or
New York, the balance, with one
single exception, the actor who played Malcolm, would not pass muster
at a dime show in Bellingham or
Blaine. Mr. Mantell ought to be
ashamed to travel with such an aggregation; he had far better abandon
Shakespeare than travel with a trotip
of illiterate barnstormers. Ben Greet
has shown the public how Shakespeare should be played, and how his
lines should bc spoken, he has made
it impossible for men who know
nothing of rhyme or metre, and
whose ordinary occupation should bc
wood-chopping or coal heaving t\>
pass muster as Shakespearean actor?
He has shown that, given the right |
material and subjecting it to proper
training, the lines of Shakespeare can
be rendered in such a manner as to
make them a joy for ever, and thel
most subordinate parts can be ele-1
vated to a plane of importance andl
distinction. People will not rally tol
the support of even as brilliant a starl
as Robert Mantell when the members!
of his company murder Shakespeare!
at least as effectively as MacBeth|
murders Duncan, and much more
fectively than he murders Banquo-
whose ghost at least remains.
BOHEMIAN.
WATER NOTICB
full!
Viol
NOTICE is hereby given that an ap-l
plication will be made under Part V. oi
the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a 111
cence in the Division of Victoria Dlsl
trict.
(a) The  name  of  Company  in
West Coast Power Co.,  Limited.
The   head   offlce,   514   Fort   St.,
toria,  B.C.
The capital, how divided, showlnJ
amount paid up—10,000 divided into onl
hundred $100 shares, $500 paid up.        1
(If for mining purposes) Free Miner'!
Certificate No., not for mining purposes!
(b) The name of the lake, stream oL
source (if unnamed, the description Isl
Nitinat River.
The point of diversion is at a poinl
about 2 miles from the mouth of thi
Nitinat River.
(d) The quantity of water applied fol
(in cubic feet per second)  3,000 2nd  "
(e) The character of the propose!
works is a power plant for the genersT
tion of electricity for industrial pun
poses.
(f) The premises on which the wata
is to be used (describe same), a dam ol
weir is to be placed across river imma
diately above intake and water to bf
conveyed to Power House below IntaW
at some point on the land along th
bank of the Nitinat River about
mile below Intake.
(g) The purposes for which the watJ
is to be used—power purposes. |
(h) If for irrigation describe the Ian
intended to be irrigated, giving acreaij
—Not for irrigation.
(i) If the water is to be used f<|
power or mining purposes describe tq
place where the water is to be returnq
to some natural channel, and the d
ference in altitude between point of *
version and point of return. The watl
is to be returned to the Nitinat Rivl
at a point within one mile below tf
intake.    Difference in altitude, 150 fej
(j) Area of Crown  land  intended
be occupied by the proposed works, 1|
acres.
(k) This   notice   was   posted   on   tl
22nd day of March, 1910, and applicatl|
will  be  made  to  the  Commissioner
the 3rd day of May, 1910.
(1) Give the names and addresses
any riparian proprietors or licensees *
or whose lands are likely to be affect)
by the proposed works, either above [
below  the   outlet—the   Crown.       Ch|
Todd, Victoria, B.C.
Attach copy of such parts of tl
Company's memorandum of assoclatlT
as authorize the proposed applicatlj
and works.
Signature—
WEST COAST POWER CO., LTD.,
Lorenzo Alexander, Direct|
P.O.  Address—
P.O. Box 724, Victoria,]
OF
PORTLAND CANAL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Capital $500,000, Divided
Into 500,000 Shares of
One Dollar Par Value
NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY
BARRISTERS
Pooley, Luxton and Pooley Vietoria, B.C.
BANKERS
Imperial Bank of Canada Victoria, B.C.
BOAED OF DIRECTORS
A. G. Howard Potts, Broker Victoria, B.C.
Henry B. Thomson, M.P.P., of Turner, Beeton & Co., Victoria, B.C.
Henry A. Bulwer, of M. Des Brisay & Co Victoria, B.C.
Robert H. Pooley, Barrister Victoria, B.C.
R. G. Monteith, Broker  Victoria, B.C.
For the Purpose of Development
Work we are Offering for the
Company a small issue of Treas=
ury Stock at 30 Cents per share
Situated at the canyon on Bear River, twelve miles from Stewart, one and a half miles from the Red Cliff mines, with the promised railroad being
built by D. D. Mann passing close to the tunnel mouth, this property, comprising eight valuable claims, all of which return high assays, is looked upon
as one of excellent promise.
FOR SHARES OR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY TO
F. W. Stevenson & Co.
BROKERS FOR THE COMPANY
14-16 Mahon Building
1114 Government Street THE WEEK., SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT
VICTORIA CITY ELECTORAL DISTRICT
TAKE NOTICE that objections have been filed with me against the following persons' names being retained on the List of Voters for the above
{district on the grounds set forth.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that I will, on Monday, the 2nd day of May, 1910, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court
I House, Bastion Square, Victoria, hold a Court of Revision for the purpose of hearing and determining said objections.
Unless the person objected to or some other Provincial Voter on his behalf appears at the said Court and satisfies me that the said objection is
|not well founded, I shall strike the name of the person so objected to off the said list.
Dated this 5th day of April, 1910.
HARVEY  COMBE, Registrar of Voters.
Iiristian Name and Surname of Voter
dair, John 	
dair, Thomas . •• • •	
Ilams, Herbert William	
flams, Thomas Leithwaite ..
jjar, George  	
fcuettaz,  Michael   	
jnslie,   William   	
Icorn, Duncan Rudolph ....
Iderson, George Albert ....
Iderson, Jonathan	
lexanderson, Charles 	
lien, William James 	
fibrose, Joshua Thomas ....
nderson, Anders   	
iderson, Albert	
Iderson, Harry	
Iderson, Harry	
Iderson, James	
Idrews, Pat Jno. Alexander
Idrews, William Thomas ..
Igus, George Sims  	
Ithony, Maurice 	
Ipleby, Herbert 	
Iiold, Frank  	
Jley, Thomas Edward  ....
jiby, Edward John 	
Ilton, Herbert Stone  	
jcinson, Frank Elmer  	
|)bage, Frederick  	
fcchuck, Alex	
Ikus, Thomas Joe	
Iley, William Edward 	
leer,  Arthur  	
Ker, Edwin Ernest  	
ker,   Evan   	
ter, George  	
ker, John   	
Jeer, Stephen	
Idwin, Alfred 	
(four, David M	
Jiarrie,  James   	
Ilantine, William  	
Jisan, Charles	
|)ty, Walter	
Tber, John 	
pour, Chas. Hunter 	
Iker, Harry  	
[low, John Burford  	
flow, Thomas Andrew ....
Inctt, Charles Montague ..
Irett, John	
Irett, Louis	
Itlett, William 	
Hey, Chas. Stanley 	
Idle, Chas. Graydon 	
inlands, Arthur John 	
Iton, James  	
Lton,  Malcolm McLeod   ..
Ivan, Robt. Arthur 	
Ilby, John Frederick	
ll, George Thomas	
|l, Robt. Arthur 	
William Jeffrey 	
II, William 	
II, William 	
Tieman,  Charles   	
Isen, Albert Jesse 	
Iks, Robt. Bartlett  	
Iryman, Frederick T	
It, William 	
|t, Winfred Hugh Francis .
nie, Thos. Carfrue 	
I:wistle, William 	
Iiop,  Herbert  	
Jancourt, Fred. Joseph ....
ck, David 	
ck, Geo. Alexander 	
fckburn, George Samuel ...
ckett, Robert Cuthbert ...
ckstock, Clarence Westley
ke, George  	
ke, Stewart  	
■cer, Phillip  	
lice, Robert 	
lie, Rubert Rutherford	
|ht, Henry Stephen 	
Dm, John H	
§)mfield, James	
~>r, Edwin Arthur 	
Iiden, Charles	
Iley, Alfred 	
J, Joseph 	
la, John  	
■etti, Vittoria	
Isfield, Walter Stanton ...
Ith, Wm. Henry 	
pi, Henry  	
ker, Chas. Henry 	
Iden, John Lindsay 	
|en, Frank Ernest 	
lers, John 	
■man, Ebenezer	
\._, Alfred Charles 	
Ishaw, James	
I, Arthur Eagland	
■cell, Jas. Corwin 	
Intwell, George William .
|oe, Thomas	
dbent. Claude D	
Iker, Thomas 	
Iks, James 	
Residence
Profession, Trade or Calling
Room 24, Five Sisters Block	
Rnom 24, Five Sisters Block	
43 Princess Avenue  	
2923 Sumas Street 	
960 Heywood Street 	
Colonial Hotel 	
39 Hillside Avenue 	
714 Kings Road 	
194 Cook Street 	
58 Pembroke Street	
Russ House	
1407 Government Street  	
Queens Hotel, Store Street 	
Occidental Hotel 	
Russ House, Johnson Street  	
Russ House, Johnson Street 	
1717 Blanchard Street	
Driard Hotel 	
121 Croft Street 	
223 Pandora Avenue 	
97 Quadra Street  	
California   Hotel   	
Earle Street, Foul Bay 	
865 Caledonia Avenue 	
858 Pandora Avenue  	
822 Pioneer Street 	
88 Dallas Road 	
Atlantic Hotel 	
30 Blanchard Avenue 	
Cor. McClure and Collinson Streets ...
Colonial Hotel, Johnson Street	
1915 Douglas Street 	
134 Johnson Street, Room 18 	
710 Johnson Street 	
89 Chatham Street	
195 Yates Street 	
23 Ellice Street 	
66 Pembroke Street	
Grand Pacific Hotel, Johnson Street ...
426 Parry Street  	
545 Johnson Street	
710 Market Street 	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
1106 Douglas Street 	
S. E. Cor. Niagara and Oswego Streets
Driard Hotel 	
52 Pandora Street 	
Kino; Edward Hotel 	
92 Fort Street  	
821 Pandora Street 	
1425 Store Street	
133 Cormorant Street 	
Colonial Hotel	
840 Johnson Street 	
Hotel Canada  	
Burdette Avenue	
Pacific Hotel 	
685 Heywood Avenue   	
12 Market Street 	
756 Courtenay Street 	
755 Pandora Street 	
Imperial Hotel, Douglas Street 	
Balmoral Hotel, Douglas Street 	
Hampshire Road, Oak Bay 	
217 Pandora Avenue 	
Catherine  Street,  Cor.  Langford   	
206  Yates  Street   	
63 Superior Street 	
1124 Topaz Avenue 	
Dallas   Hotel   	
834 Courtenay Street 	
6 Hill Street 	
Western Hotel 	
Brunswick  Hotel   	
8 Labouchere Street 	
Dominion Hotel   	
Empress Hotel 	
752 Fort Street 	
22   Michigan   Street   	
Rockwood Street. St. Charles St	
1554 Pembroke Street 	
S. S. Princess Victoria 	
626 Princess Avenue 	
276 Superior Street  	
841 Pandora Avenue 	
Jubilee Alley, Johnson Street 	
580 Fisguard Street  	
Balmoral Hotel  	
163 Douglas Road
-I-
640 Francis Street  	
69 Superior Street  	
1619 Quadra Street 	
Colonial Hotel  	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
Strand Hotel 	
T020 Labouchere Street 	
733 Brouehton Street 	
Cor. Michigan and Young Streets	
203 Skinner Street 	
Room 12, Klondike Hotel  	
54 Yates Street  	
Emnire   Hotel   	
So Third Street	
43 View Street 	
Occidental Hotel   	
83 Chatham Street	
1317 Cook Street 	
Behring Sea Cabins, Discovery Street
628 Garbally Road 	
IS Bellot Street 	
230 Government Street  	
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
... .Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
 Ceased to
;. ..Ceased to
  Ceased to
.....Dead
.... Ceased to
 Ceased to
... .Ceased to
 Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
 Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
... .Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
... .Ceased to
.... Ceased to
  Ceased to
... .Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.... Ceased to
... .Duplicate
 Ceased to
.... Duplicate
 Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.... Dead
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
 Ceased to
 Ceased to
 Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
 Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Duplicate
 Ceased to
 Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
... .Ceased to
 Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
 Ceased to
 Ceased to
.. .Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
.... Ceased to
Fireman  I Ceased to
Laborer 	
M. Mariner 	
Motorman	
Cook 	
Barber  	
Artist	
Engineer 	
Clerk 	
Architect 	
Barber  	
Laborer 	
Com. Merchant 	
Com. Merchant 	
Clerk   	
Horseman 	
Lumberman   	
Laborer  	
Trunkmaker 	
Carpenter   	
Laborer  	
Longshoreman   	
Deckhand   	
Clerk   	
Shipwright   	
Steamboatman   	
Engineer  	
Longshoreman   	
Marine  Cook   	
Cigar Dealer  	
Bank Clerk 	
Paint  Manfacturer   ..
Clerk   	
Ship Carpenter 	
Carpenter   	
Freight  Clerk   	
Laborer 	
Laborer 	
Advertising Agent ...
Restaurant Keeper ...
Civil Service	
Driver   	
Machine Hand  	
Laborer  	
Janitor  	
Painter   	
Sealer 	
Teamster	
Engineer  	
Sealer 	
Clerk   	
Laborer 	
Engineer	
Engineer 	
Seaman   	
Physician	
Fisherman   	
Bartender  	
Clerk 	
Accountant 	
Livery Stable Keeper
Theatre Manager ....
Logger   	
Bartender  	
Laborer 	
Laborer 	
Clerk 	
Clergyman 	
Laborer 	
Logger   	
Gardener 	
Clerk   	
Driver   	
Driver   	
Farmer   	
C. P. R.
Farmer
Laborer 	
Barber  	
Com. Traveller ...
Stonecutter	
Bus Driver 	
Clerk	
Hack Driver	
Teamster   	
Mariner	
Auctioneer   	
Mine Operator ....
Laborer 	
Laborer 	
Clerk 	
Real Estate Agent
Journalist
Agent
Nature of Objection
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside'
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
in thc District
in the District
in the District
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in Ue
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in thc
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in thc
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
reside in thc District
reside in the District
reside in the District
reside in the District
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
in the
in the
in the
in the
in tiie
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in thc
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Dead
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
Laborer  | Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Duplicate
.Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
reside in
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
thc District
the District
thc District
the District
the District
the District
the District
reside in the District
Teamster	
Joiner 	
Conductor   	
Accountant   	
Master Mariner	
Laborer 	
Laborer 	
Stonecutter   	
Bartender  	
Painter 	
Seaman   	
Foreman Carpenter
Laborer 	
Laborer 	
Rancher 	
Clerk 	
Merchant	
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in thc
in the
in the
in thc
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in thc
in the
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
PUBLIC INQUIRIES ACT
PUBLIC NOTICE ls hereby given that,
under and by virtue of this Aot, a
Commission has been Issued to His
Honour Peter Secord Lampman, of the
City of Victoria, Judge of the County
Court of Victoria, for the purpose of
holding inquiry into all actions of the
Commissioners of Police for the City of
Victoria, for the year 1910, in connection
with the administration of their public
duties.
The said Commissioner will hold hig
first sitting in the County Court room,
at the Court House, on Wednesday, the
30th day of March, 1910, at the hour of
10 o'clock lh the forenoon, of which all
persons Interested are hereby to take
notice and to govern themselves accordingly.
HENRY ESSON YOUNG,
Provincial Secretary.
Provincial Secretary's Offlce,
24th March, 1910.
mch24
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS
Aberdeen School
Seale-l Tenders, superscribed "Tender
for School-building, Aberdeen," will be
received by the Hon. the Minister of
Public Works, up to and Including llth
day of April, 1910, for the erection and
completion of a large one-room frame
School-building In the Chilliwack Electoral District.
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen on and
after the 21st of March, 1910, at the
offices of the Government Agent. New
Westminster; the Secretary of the
School Board, William Merryfield, Esq.,
Mt. Lehman; and the Department of
Public Works, Victoria.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque or certlflcate
of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, made payable to the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works, for a sum
equivalent to ten per cent, of the
amount of the tender, which shall be
forfeited if the party tendering decline
to enter into contract when called upon
to do so, or if he fall to complete the
work contracted for. The cheques or
certificates of deposit of unsuccessful
tenderers will be returned to them upon
the execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
by the actual signature of the tenderer,
and enclosed ln the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
F. C. GAMBLE,
Publio Works Engineer.
Public Works Department,
Victoria, B.C., 18th March, 1910.
mch 19
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS
School Chase
Sealed Tenders, superscribed "Tender
for School-house at Chase, B.C.," will be
received by the Hon. the Minister of
Public Works up to and including the
12th day of April, 1910, for the erection
and completion of a two-room frame
School-house at Chase, B.C.
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen on and
after the 21st day of March, 1910, at
the offlce of the Government Agent,
Kamloops; the offlce of the Secretary
of the School Board, James A. Graham,
Esq., Chase, B.C.; and at the Public
Works Department, Victoria, B.C.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque or certificate
of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, made payable to the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works, for a sum
equivalent to ten per cent, of the
amount of the tender which shall be
forfeited if the party tendering decline
to enter into contract when called upon
to do so, or If he fall to complete the
work contracted for. The cheques or
certificates of deposit of unsuccessful
tenderers will be returned to them upon
the execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes accepted.
F. C. GAMBLE,
Public Works Engineer.
Public Works Department,
Victoria, B.C., 18th March, 1910.
mch 19
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE ls hereby given that the reserve, notice of which was given In
the Gazette of the 28th October, 1909,
reserving all foreshore abutting on the
East Coast of Vancouver Island, and
extending from the head of Saanich Inlet to the 52nd parallel of north latitude,
and all coal underlying the said foreshore, as well as the coal under tne
sea fronting the said foreshore and
extending out therefrom a distance of
one mile, Is cancelled.
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Commissioner of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C., January Sth, 1910.
Jan 8
LAND REGISTRY ACT
In the matter of an Application for a*
Duplicate   Certlflcate   of  Title  to
Lots 7, 13, 27, 36, 36, 46, 81, 62, 63.
67, 68, 69, 91, 92, 93, 105. West half
of Lot 8 and West half of Lot 14
Of Suburban Lota 37 and 45, Esquimau District.
NOTICE  la hereby  given  that  It  l»
my Intention at the expiration of on*
month from the date of the first publication hereof to Issue a Duplicate Certlflcate of Title to said lands, Issued to
Mary  Elizabeth  Nicholson on  the  2nd*
day of December,  1890, and numbered
10805A.
Land . Registry  Office,  Victoria,  B.C.,
the Uth day of February, 1910.
S.  Y.  WOOTTON,
feb 19 Registrar-General of Titles THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1909
Christian Name and Surname of Voter
Brown, Charles M 	
Brown,  David    »...
Brown, George   	
Brown, George   	
Brown, George	
Brown, George   	
Brown, George   	
Brown, John   	
Brown, John Alexander   	
Brown, John Alexander   	
Brown, Percy 	
Brown, Robert 	
Browne,   Chas.   Robert   	
Browning, William Hillier  ..
Bruce, Frank  	
Bucholtz, Otto Franz Carl ..
Budden, Edward Walter A. ..
Bulger, John Albert  	
Burbridge, Albert Edward ...
Burgess, Frederick William  .
Burnett, Christopher  	
Burnett,  James  Gibbs   	
Burnett, John Edwin Kay  ..
Burnett,  William    	
Burns, Henry 	
Burrowes, Gilbert J	
Butchart, Andrew 	
Butcher,  Frank	
Butcher, George  	
Butler, Frederick   	
Butler, William Lawrence ...
Button, George Francis  	
Cady, Eli 	
Cady, Eli 	
Callister, Humphrey D	
Cameron, Elwood 	
Cameron, William Richard ...
Cameron, William Sinclair ...
Campanaro,  Michael   	
Campbell, Colin Lome 	
Campbell,   Donald	
Campbell, Dugald 	
Campbell, George 	
Campbell, George	
Campbell, John Albert 	
Campbell, John McPherson ..
Campbell, Robert  ,	
Campbell, Thomas 	
Campbell, Thomas 	
Campbell, William 	
Carden, George Paul 	
Cardwell, Joseph   	
Carey,  Delmar  Grey   	
Carlow, Frank Robert  	
Carlow, Frank Robert  	
Carmichael, John   	
Carr, Luther Gordon 	
Carson, Charles Frederick ...
Carson, William Gavin 	
Carss,   Alfred   	
Carstairs, Robert Alexander .
Carter, George Paris 	
Carter, Stephen 	
Casemajor, Arnold Dominic .
Castill,  George   	
Cavanagh,  Thomas   	
Cavanagh, Thomas William
Cavin, Guy  Huston	
Cawthen,   George   	
Cessford, John  Harvey  	
Chalmers,   William   	
Chaplin, William Robert  	
Chappelle, William   	
Charlton, Charles  	
Chinnery, Charles Swain	
Chinnery,  Edward   	
Christley, Thomas   	
Church,  Percy Robert  	
Church, Percy  	
Clark, Adam 	
Clark, Thomas Smith  	
Clay,  Herbert  	
Clayton,   James   	
Clayton, William Mark  	
Clear, Charles Spencer 	
Cliffe,  George William   	
Cliffe, Thomas 	
Coady, Malcolm B	
Cockburn, James Anderson ..
Coen, Harry 	
Cokcr, Sydney Edward 	
Cole, Isaac Field 	
Cole,   Reuben   	
Cole, Reuben Joseph 	
Collins,  John   Jerome   	
Colston, William 	
Collville, James  	
Connon, David Anderson	
Cook, John  	
Cook,   Thomas	
Cookscy, John Gill   	
Coombs,  Alfred   	
Cooper, Benjamin 	
Cooper, Richard Edward —
Cooper, William Walter H. ..
Coopman,  Albert   	
Cope, Joseph  Herbert   	
Copeland,  Samuel   	
Corren, Harry  	
Cottenham, John W. F	
Cottinghani. Harry 	
Coughlan, John Joseph  	
Coughlan, John  	
Cousins,   Charles   	
Cox, Arthur  	
Cox, Charles James  	
Crawford, Colins Bevan
Crawford, Malcolm McC	
Creedon. Victor John  	
Cresswell. Chas. W. W	
Cresswell, Herbert 	
Crompton, Robert Ernest ..,
Crompton,  Samuel   	
Crook, Richard 	
Cruickshank, Samuel 	
Cummings, Thomas   	
Cunningham, Robert 	
Curran,  Francis   	
Curry, Chas. L	
Curry, William James   	
Curtis, George 	
Curtis, James William 	
Curtis. William James 	
Cusack, Arthur Lloyd 	
Cuthbert, William  	
Dakers, James 	
Dancy, Frank Daniel 	
Residence
866 Pioneer Street	
854 View Street 	
59 Pandora Street  	
1425 Store Street 	
1416 Taunton Street	
Empire   Hotel   	
King Edward Hotel 	
101 Pandora Street 	
722 McClure Street  	
1937 Blanchard Street 	
825 Fisguard Street	
70 N. Pembroke Street 	
Belton Avenue  	
z6 Mcars Street 	
Strand  Hotel	
Cor. Edward and Mary Streets   ...
Poplars, Government Street	
857 Pandora Avenue  	
Summit Ave., Hillside Avenue'	
704 Johnson Street 	
2437 Rock Bay Avenue 	
Oak Bay Junction 	
Foul Bay Rd, near St. Charles   ...
Brewery,  Lime  Street   	
16 Broad Street 	
408   Menzies   Street   	
Oriental  Alley  	
78 Whittier Avenue  	
Dominion  Hotel   	
120 Michigan  Street   	
12 Sayward  Avenue   	
Yale House, Pandora Avenue	
Lot 28, Wilson Street 	
Third Street, Mount Tolmie Road ..
4 Springfield Avenue  	
94 Pandora Street 	
25 Broughton Street 	
Poodle Dog Restaurant  	
752 Humboldt Street 	
Dominion   Hotel   	
Strand  Hotel   	
756 Courtenay Street 	
Colonial Hotel  	
Princess Victoria 	
134  Johnson   Street   	
756 Courtenay Street 	
132 Johnson Street 	
Princess  Victoria   	
Princess  Victoria	
564 Yates  Street   	
195 Cook Street   	
606  Humboldt  Street   	
75 Fort Street  	
106 North Park Street  	
1153 Johnson  Street   	
573 Johnson  Street  	
1425 Store Street  	
109 Pandora Street  	
Colonial Hotel	
Fernwood Rd. nr. Pandora St	
Ann Cottage, Walker Street 	
224 Fort Street  	
i65!4 Douglas Street	
5r8 Superior Street  	
101  Kingston  Street   	
8 Humboldt Street 	
8 Humboldt Street  	
196 Cook Street 	
ig Green Street	
Mary Street, West side 	
618 Farghur Street 	
Brunswick  Hotel   	
ro39 Yates Street  	
1040 Burdette Avenue  	
7 Dallas Road  	
Dominion  Hotel   	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
Thorold House, Government Street
Victoria Hotel, Government Street
752 Humboldt Street 	
402 Bay Street 	
1226 North Park Street 	
W. C. T. U., Yates Street 	
Amphion Street, Oak Bay Ave.  ...
93 Herald Street 	
2802   Bridge  Street   	
22 Niagara Street  	
915 Kings Road 	
1160 Pandora Street 	
1137 Pandora Street 	
25  Government Street   	
39   North   Road   	
574 Bay  Street   	
574 Bay  Street   	
72   Frederick  Street   	
195   Yates   Street   	
Light House Hotel, Store Street  ..
Clarence Hotel, Douglas Street  ...
163   Fernwood   Rd	
2001 Store Street 	
Dominion  Hotel   	
221  Cook  Street   	
Springfield Avenue, Victoria West
6 Harrison Street  	
Driard  Hotel   	
129 Douglas Street 	
733 Broughton Street 	
14 Seventh Street	
Colonial Hotel  	
13 Franklin Street   	
28 Farquhar Street	
87 Chatham Street	
364 Douglas Street  	
2909  Douglas Street   	
Occidental Hotel 	
166 Tohnso:i Street	
331 Michigan Street  	
Sunnyside, Jubilee  Avenue  	
1347 Pandora Street  	
902 Bay Street 	
902 Bav Street 	
1605 Blanchard Street  	
2530 Pleasant Street 	
Esquimalt Pd. and Mary Street	
1030  Hillside Avenue   	
Occidental Hotel, Johnson Street ..
65  Kane Street  	
124 N. Pembroke 	
7 Savward Avenue	
576 Dallas Road 	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
743 Pandora Avenue  	
815 Gordon Street 	
120 Superior Street 	
565 Michigan Street 	
2531 7th Street 	
Brunswick Hotel 	
Profession, Trade or Calling
Clerk	
Painter	
Manner  	
Laborer	
Fireman 	
Longshoreman   	
Seaman    j '",
Clerk	
Grocer   	
Grocer   	
Miner   ;.
Carpenter   	
Caterer 	
Coachman 	
Laborer  	
Master Mariner  	
Gentleman   	
Freight Clerk  	
Retired   	
Laborer	
Clergyman   	
Stone Mason 	
Teamster 	
Teamster 	
Painter 	
Surveyor  	
Tinsmith   	
Clerk   	
Steward 	
Pressman	
Mariner	
Warehouseman  	
Carpenter   	
Contractor   	
Cabinet Maker  	
Laundryman 	
Teamster	
Real Estate Agent
Laborer   	
Miner  	
Mason	
Printer 	
Laborer   	
Seaman   	
Steamboatman	
Tinsmith  	
Laborer  	
Sailor  	
Sailor  	
Laborer 	
Miner  ....'	
Laborer  	
Electrician   	
Painter 	
Tailor 	
Boilermaker's   Helper
Logger   	
Clerk	
Laborer  	
Barrister-at-Law  	
Carpenter   	
Laborer  	
Pattern Maker  	
Waiter  	
Clerk 	
Waiter  	
Steward 	
Painter   	
Farmer   	
Carpenter   	
Restaurant Keeper  ..
Seaman   	
Laborer  	
Book-keeper 	
Teamster 	
Farmer   	
Laborer  	
Waiter  	
Waiter  	
Laborer 	
Carpenter   	
Bricklayer 	
Carpenter   	
Carpenter
Carpenter
Nature of Objection
,. Ceased
..Duplica
..Ceased
..Ceased
,.. Ceased
...Ceased
.. .Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
..Duplica
,.. Ceased
, ..Ceased
,. .Ceased
.. .Ceased
, ..Ceased
.. .Ceased
, ..Ceased
, ..Ceased
, ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
,. .Ceased
, ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
, ..Ceased
, ..Duplica
,. .Ceased
...Dead
. ..Ceased
, ..Ceased
, ..Ceased
,,. Ceased
, ..Ceased
, ..Ceased
... Ceased.
... Ceased
. ...Ceased
.,. Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
,.. Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Duplica
... Ceased
. ..Ceased
...Ceased.
... Ceased
... Ceased
. ..Ceased
...Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
.. .Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
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. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
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. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
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.. .Ceased
. ..Ceased
o reside
o reside
0 reside
0 reside
:o reside
;o reside
:o reside
:e
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reside
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0 reside
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reside
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reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
Agent 	
Machinist 	
Baker  	
Retired 	
Ship   Carpenter   	
Ship   Carpenter   	
Miner 	
Clerk 	
Logger 	
Barber  	
Blacksmith  	
Fireman 	
Clerk   	
Baker   	
Letter Carrier 	
Manfacturer's Agent
Insurance Agent  —
Bartender   	
Steamboatman 	
Powder  Worker
Stonecutter 	
Hack Driver  	
Teamster 	
Plumber   	
Contractor	
Carpenter   	
Laborer  	
Laborer 	
Accountant   	
Warehouseman  	
Traveller 	
Miner  	
Miner  	
I Clerk 	
I Expressman  	
I Ship  Carpenter   ....
I Contractor   	
I Laborer  	
I Steward 	
I Pound-keeper	
I Builder 	
I Dentist	
I Fireman	
I Electrician   	
I Carpenter   	
1 Clerk 	
I Waiter  	
I Moulder 	
Miner  	
Barter    '. i Ceased
Carpenter       Ceased
Lumberman   I Ceased
.. ..Ceased
... .Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
....Dead
... .Ceased
....Dead
... .Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.... Ceased
.. ..Ceased
 Ceased
.. ..Ceased
... .Ceased
... .Ceased
.... Ceased
 Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.... Ceased
... .Ceased
... .Duplica
.... Ceased
— Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Duplica
... .Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
... .Ceased
 Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
— Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
 Duplica
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
.. ..Ceased
0 reside in the District
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in tbe
in the
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
in the District
reside
reside
o reside
o reside
o reside
o reside
o reside
o reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
o reside in
o reside in
0 reside in
0 reside in
o reside in
o reside in
o reside in
o reside in
o reside in
o reside in
o reside in
0 reside in
0 reside in
0 reside in
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o reside in
o reside in
0 reside in
o reside in
o reside in
0 reside in
0 reside in
o reside in
o reside in
o reside in
o reside in
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
0 reside in the District
o reside
0 reside
o reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
in the
in thc
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in thc
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
reside
reside
0 reside
0 reside
reside
reside
reside
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
reside
reside
reside
reside
0 reside
o reside
0 reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
in the
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
SKEENA LAND DISTRICT
District of Queen Charlotte I
TAKE NOTICE, that I, William Buck-I
land, intends to apply for a license tol
prospect for coal on the following do-f
scribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southeast corner of Section 29, Township 6, Graham Island, being the southeast corner of land applied for; then*_.«
north 80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thence east 80
chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less.
Dated February  26th,  1910.
WILLIAM  BUCKLAND.        ,
meh 12 John Demers, Agent|
SKEENA LAND DISTRICT
District of Queen Charlotte     __
TAKE NOTICE that George Wheeler
intends to apply for a license to pros
pect for coal on the following describee
lands:
Commencing at a post planted at th<
northwest corner of Section 16, Town
ship 6, Graham Island, being the north
west corner of land applied for; thenc
east 80 chains; thence south 80 chains
thenee west 80 chains; thence north 81
chains to point of commencement, con
taining 640 acres, more or less.
Dated February 26th, 1910.
GEORGE WHEELER,
mch 12 John Demers, Agenlj
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria _______
TAKE NOTICE that Percy Manse*
of Victoria, painter, intends to applf
for permission to purchase the follow
lng described lands:—Commencing at
post planted at an angle of Section 5*1
Renfrew District; thence west 50 ehainsL
thence east along beach about 7l
chains; thence north about 30 chainl
to point of commencement.
Dated March 2)st, 1910.
PERCY MANSER,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agen|
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Allan Andre
Calwell, of Victoria, liveryman, intend
to apply for permission to purchase tl
following described lands:—Commencir
at a post planted at the south-east co
ner of Lot 64, Renfrew District; them
west .80 chains; thence east along bea<
about 80 chains to south-west corner <
Lot 54; thence north 20 chains to poll
of commencement.
Dated March 21st„ 1910.
ALLAN ANDREW CALWELL,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agerj
SKEENA LAND DISTRICT
District of Queen Charlotte
TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles Cley
land intends to apply for a license
prospect for coal on  the following  '
scribed lands: -
Commencing at a post planted at tl
southwest corner of Section 26, Towl
ship 6, Graham Island, being the soutl
west corner of land applied for; thenl
north SO chains; thence east 80 chairf
thence south 80 chains; thence west
chains to point of commencement, co
taining 640 acres  more or less.
Dated February 25th, 1910.
CHARLES CLEVELAND,
mch 12 John Demers, Agef
SKEENA LAND DISTRICT
District of Queen Charlotte       _
TAKE NOTICE that I, Bert Wheell
intends to apply for a licence to pnf
pect for coal on the following describ
lands: H*
Commencing at a post planted at tl
southwest corner of land applied fa
thence north 80 chains; thence east f
chains; thence south SO chains; theri
west 80 chains to point of commenJ
ment, containing 640 acres, more or le]
Dated February 26th,  1910.
J_ra-KT WHEELER,
mch 12 John Demers, Age|
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE   NOTICE   that   Charles   Noll
Tubman, of Victoria, contractor, lnten|
to apply for permission to purchase
following described lands:—Commenc.il
at a post planted at an angle  of Si|
tlon    54,   Renfrew    District,   about
chains  north  of  the  north-west  corr
of   Lot   113;   thence   west   60   chaltj
thence south 10 chains to shore; then
east  along  shore  to  west   line  of  __
113;   thence  north   about   25   chains
point of commencement.
Dated  March   21st,   1910.
CHARLES  NOBLE  TUBMAN,!
apl 2 Thomas Baker, AgeJ
VICTORIA   LAND   DISTRICT
District of Coast.
TAKE NOTICE that Robert Arl
strong, of Vancouver, B.C., occupatiq
Master Mariner, intends to apply fl
permission to purchase the followil
described lands:— I
Commencing at a post planted in tl
vicinity of Green Point, Thurlow Islaif
Cardero Channel, at a post situate aboi
sixty chains in a south-easterly dirJ
tlon from said Green Point, and marld
"R.A.N.E."; thence 40 chains soutl
thence 20 chains west; thence 40 chall
north; thence 20 chains east to the polf
of commencement.
Dated  February  8th,  1910.
ROBERT ARMSTRONG,
feb 19 Per Chas. McHardy, Ag^
RENFREW   LAND   DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Abram Thrashl
of Victoria, farmer, intends to apJ
for permission to purchase the folloi
ing described lands:—Commencing atf
post planted besides J. W. Wlllian
post; thence north 80 chains; then
east 35 chains; thence south 80 chain
thence west 36 chains to place of col
mencement and containing 280 acij
moro  or  less.
Dated April 5th, 1910.
Dated  January  26th,   1910.
ABRAM THRASHER,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Age]
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Athol J. Clea
of Victoria, intends to apply for p|
mission to purchase the following
scribed lands:—Commencing at a p|
planted about 70 chains east of I
north-west corner of Lot 54, Renfil
District; thence north 20 chains; thef
west 80 chains; thence south 20 chall
thence east 80 chains to point of ccf
mencement.
Dated March  24th, * 1910.
ATHOL  J.  CLEARY,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, AgJ
reside
reside
reside
in the District
in the District
in the District
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE   NOTICE   that   Benjamin]
Comings, of Victoria, intends to ad
for permission to purchase the folll
lng described lands:—Commencing el
post   planted   at   an   angle  of   Lot
Renfrew District, about 40 chains v
of   Boulder   Point;    thence   north
chains;   thence  west  40  chains;  the
south 20 chains; thence east along be
to point of commencement.
Dated March  21st, 1910.
BENJAMIN R. CUMMINGS, I
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Ag THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1909
Christian Name and Surname of Voter
Daniell,  Samuel James   	
Davidson, Thomas  	
Davies, Edward Fox St. A. ...
Davies, John 	
Davis, George   	
Davis, John Simmons   	
Davis, Roland Percival  	
Davison,  Alfred   	
Day, Harry 	
Day, Thomas  	
Dean, George  Edward L.   ...
Deasy, William John  	
DeBald, J. W	
De LaHaye, Charles  	
Delmon, Jean Baptiste 	
DeMerchant, William  	
Dempster, Walter Scott 	
Denley,  Chas.  James   	
Dennis, William George  	
Dennitts, John 	
De Rosiers, Louis  	
Deuchars, George Dawson  ...
Dcwer, James   	
Dickson, Thomas  	
Dickson, William Richard ....
Dier, Elmore Douglas 	
Diggon, Harold M	
, Dillon,  Charles   	
Dillon,  Thomas   	
J Dixon, Thomas  	
Doak, Johnstone Freeman  ...
Doan, George R	
Dobbic,   Thomas   	
I Dobie, Ernest James 	
I Dodd,  Harry   	
I Dodd,  Harry Ward   	
I Dodgson, Herbert	
iDodgson, Lewis	
JDodson,  Ernest  W	
IDonaldson, Charles  	
IDonaldson, George	
IDoney,  Samuel   	
iDonnall,   Michael   O	
IDorey, Ernest William  	
iDougal, Thomas Tennent  	
iDougherty, Arthur  F	
|Douglas, Campbell E. A	
Oower,  Edward   	
IFisher,  Henry  	
■Fisher, James 	
IFisher, Thomas Victor  	
|Fitzpatrick, Daniel 	
fitzpatrick, John Francis  ....
lanagan, John	
Flanagan, Stephen	
tannery, William	
|?letcher, Archibald  	
Fletcher, Ernest Muir   	
|7letcher, Thomas Whilde ....
7oard,   Sydney   	
7oard, Sydney	
ford, Percy Edwin  	
Tord, Robert Clayton  	
fortune, Peter Wm. Steel 	
[I'raser, Daniel Alexander  ....
[eraser, James 	
r'raser, James Ross 	
freeman, George Arthur  ....
!rreeman, Hector N	
Frost,  John   	
rynney, Victor	
p'ynney, Victor	
iaerdes, Henry	
Cagnon, Joseph 	
Ijalbraith, Frederick Alexander
Kalbraith,  John  James   	
feallagher, Patrick William ...
Kandy, James 	
Garrett, John  Phillip   	
Jjarscadden,  John   	
fcemmell, Chas. Tullock A.  ..
Keorge,   Robert   	
fceorge, Robert Stephen 	
Ribbons, Reginald Edward ...
Bibbons, William James  	
Kibson, John  	
Bibson,  Richard Culvener   ...
liiffin, Herbert Stanley   	
■Gilbert, Chas. Albert   	
jjilchrist, Johnson Ardgar   ...
liiles, George Pitman  	
Kill, Leonard Alfred  	
Ijilmour, Frederick Alexander
Elide, Andrew Henry 	
Eodfrey, Frederick William ..
Ilodfrey, Percival Reginald  ..
podtel,   Adam   	
liodwin, Ernest 	
lioepel, Clarence Dorset  	
Iioing,  Alvah  Seymour  	
Eollion,  William   	
IJood, David A	
Kodenough,  Charles   	
hoodeve, James Frank 	
Koodie, Thomas E	
joodman, Christopher  	
ioodman, William Joseph  ...
jioodwin, Ralph Abraham 	
fcordon, James 	
Tkirdon, James Fettes 	
fcordon, Robert George 	
liovan, James   	
Lraham, James Albert  	
liraham, John  	
Jtraham, John J	
liranger, James  	
liranger, James 	
frant, George  Morrison   ...'.
fray, Edward Walker	
[ray, James	
tray, Robert	
Ireaney, James 	
Ireen, George William  	
Ireen, James	
Ireen, John Ford	
Ireenhalgh, John  	
Ireenwell, John ■ ••■•
Iregg, Richard Clement  	
Ireggs, Edward  	
Ireig, Donald 	
Ireig, Frank —....
Ireig, Robert    •* '••■
f-ey, Stearns Leander .......
ireyerbiehl, Paul  M.7_;	
Hffin, George Frederick ....
riffin, William Edward 	
kiffiths, Edward Henry 	
Residence
132 Johnson Street   	
Telegraph Hotel, Store Street	
12 Boyd Street 	
38 Johnson Street 	
Garbally Road 	
1245 Store Street  	
1714 Cook Street 	
18 Erie Street   *
515 Johnson Street   	
Lighthouse Saloon  	
1141  Fort Street  	
7 Pandora Street 	
Haughton Street 	
Barge  Baroda	
50  Simcoe  Street  	
St. George's Inn, Esquimalt Road 	
St. Francis Hotel, Yates Street  	
179 Fort Street 	
Clarence Hotel, Yates Street  	
1417 Blanchard Street 	
3 Cabin, Humboldt Street 	
Commercial Hotel, Douglas Street  	
138 Chatham Street  	
S. S. Princess Victoria 	
25 Johnson Street 	
45 Fernwood Road   	
778 Hill Street 	
50 Yates Street 	
22  Harbor Cottage,  Store  Street   	
210 Quebec Street 	
722 Discovery Street 	
1077   Chamberlain   Street   	
33 Birdcage Walk 	
101 Oswego Street	
71  Henry Street  	
146 Fort Street  	
36 John Street 	
Edmonton Rd. bet. Fernwood and Shakespeare Stj
46 Yates Street 	
1550 Johnson Street 	
California Hotel	
Queen's Hotel, Store Street	
Brunswick Hotel  	
50 Yates Street  	
560 Rithet Street 	
Poodle Dog Hotel 	
40 Quadra Street  	
751  Yates Street	
13 Pembroke Street  	
Brunswick Hotel 	
166 Johnson Street 	
Princess Saloon 	
1219 Cook Street   	
251 Government Street 	
251 Government Street  |
2001 Store Street 	
1042 Yates Street 	
406 Quebec Street 	
121 Fort Street  	
565 Michigan Street 	
571   Michigan  Street  	
S. S. Tees  	
813 Heywood Avenue  	
Grand Pacific  Hotel   	
513   Herald  Street   	
115 View Street  	
152  Douglas  Street   	
420 Burnside Road  	
66 John Street	
W. C. T. U. Mission, Yates Street	
Bismarck Hotel  	
411 Michigan Street	
58 Frederick Street	
51 Quadra Street  	
32 Rae Street	
66 John Street 	
56 Pembroke Street 	
Victoria Hotel  	
22 Walnut Street 	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
510 Superior Street  	
50  Yates   Street   	
824 Fort Street 	
1017 Burdette Street 	
610 Government Street	
2530 Seventh Street 	
22  Sayward Avenue   	
King's Head, Johnson Street	
633 Pine Street 	
65 King's Road	
611 Vancouver  Street   	
130 St. Catherine Street  	
287 Johnson Street 	
34 Erie Street 	
127 Menzies Street 	
Lot 51, May Street 	
1362 Hillside Avenue 	
700 Humboldt Street	
Dominion  Hotel   	
Hillside Avenue and Cook Street 	
Rock Bay Hotel  	
Steamer  Mt. Royal   	
50 Yates Street 	
439 David Street 	
Empire  Hotel,  Johnson  Street   	
118  Douglas  Street   	
50 Yates Street  	
922 Green Street 	
S. S .Princess Victoria 	
Western Hotel, Store Street  	
Balmoral Hotel, Douglas Street 	
Burnes House, Bastion Street 	
1308 Stanley Avenue  	
King's Head Hotel, Johnson Street  	
1345   Harrison  Street   	
453 Government Street 	
Colonial  Hotel  	
S. S. Princess Victoria	
113 Fisguard Street  	
37 Simcoe   Street   	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
82 King's Road 	
822 North Park Street  	
Cor. Montreal and Simcoe Street 	
1250 Johnson Street 	
Clarence Hotel 	
611 Alpha Street	
Colonial Hotel  	
Amphion Street, bet. Leighton and Oak Bay Ave.j
67 First Street |
*7 First Street  	
67 First Street	
125 Quadra Street 	
766 McClure Street 	
Colonial Hotel  ..,...'. '	
717 Victoria Crescent 	
37   First   Street   	
Profession, Trade or Calling
Miner	
Gardener 	
Farmer 	
Boiler Maker 	
Milkman   	
Cook 	
Baker 	
Cigar Maker  	
Machinist   	
Helper  	
Clerk 	
Laborer  	
Plumber	
Master Mariner	
Tanner 	
Engineer  	
Horseshoer	
Carpenter   	
Printer 	
Porter     	
Railroadman 	
Machinist   	
Salesman 	
Seaman 	
Baker  	
Dental Student 	
Compositor  i Ceased to
Nature of Objection
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
Miner
Longshoreman
Laborer  	
Woodworker  .
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
Builder  | Ceased to
Salesman   	
Contractor   	
Mariner 	
... .Ceased to
... .Ceased to
... .Ceased to
Bartender    ] Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
... .Ceased to
.... Ceased to
.. ..Ceased to
... .Ceased to
Watchman
Rancher 	
Piano   Maker
Painter   	
Laborer  	
Seaman 	
Laborer j Ceased to
Carpenter    | Ceased to
Millhand    I Ceased to
Master Mariner   Ceased to
Gentleman    Ceased to
Miner   Ceased to
Gardener   Ceased to
Engineer   Ceased to
Laborer  Ceased to
Stoker  Ceased to
Plumber Duplicate
Com. Traveller  Ceased to
Carpenter    Ceased to
Fireman  Duplicate
Carpenter    • Ceased to
Engineer   , Ceased to
Merchant
Waiter  ...
Shipper   .
Deckhand
Fireman .
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
Carpenter  I Ceased to
Rock Worker
Drayman 	
Carpenter   	
Rancher 	
Teamster	
Fireman   	
Salesman 	
Gentleman	
Machinist   	
Lineman   	
Book-keeper   ..
Packer  	
Musician   	
Seaman   	
Carpenter   	
Carpenter   	
Laborer  	
Carpenter 	
Painter	
Miner  	
Machinist   	
Carpenter  	
Salesman 	
Teamster	
Seaman   	
Bricklayer 	
Warehouseman
Clerk  	
Painter   	
Longshoreman .
Com. Traveller
Artist  	
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
. Ceased to
.Ceased to
. Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
. Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Dead
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
. Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
Laborer   I Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Ceased to
Laborer  	
Manufacturer's Agent	
Civil  Engineer  	
Laborer 	
Marine Engineer	
Waiter 	
Machinist   	
Horse Trainer   	
Carpenter   	
Stonecutter 	
Carpenter   	
Fireman   	
Driver   	
Teacher  	
Painter   	
Physician	
Laborer  	
Clerk ( Ceased to
Fireman  ! Duplicate
Fireman  | Ceased to
Seaman       Ceased to
Deckhand    [ Ceased to
Teacher    I Dead
Machinist       Ceased to
Fireman    i Ceased to
Clerk
Machine Hand
Contractor   	
Carpenter ....
Carpenter ....
Longshoreman
Carpenter ....
Trunk Maker .'
Laborer  	
Mill Sawyer ..
Teacher  	
Butcher  	
Laborer	
Mill Hand ....
Clerk   	
.Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
.Duplicate
.Ceased to
.Ceased to
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
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reside
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in the
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District
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Edith Louise
Tubman, of Victoria, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted at an angle of Section 54,
Renfrew District; thence west 50 chains;
thence south to beach; thence east along
beach about 66 chains; thence north
about 30 chains to point of commencement.
Dated March 21st,  1910.
EDITH LOUISE TUBMAN,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agent.
ill the District
in the District
in the
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District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
in the District
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in the
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District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
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District
District
District
District
District
District
in the District
in the District
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Bruce Ryan, of
Victoria,   intends  to  apply for  permission to purchase the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted
on north boundary line of Lot 64; thence
north 60 chains; thence west 30 chains,
thence south  60 chains; thence east 30
chains to point of commencement.
Dated March  24th,  1910.
BRUCE RYAN,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE  that Herbert Taylor,
of Mosten,  Sask.,  intends  to apply  for
permission   to   purchase   the   following
described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted on  north boundary line of Lot
54,   Renfrew   District;   thence   east   80
chains;  thence  north  20 chains;  thence
west 80 chains; thence south 20 chains
to point of commencement.
Dated March 24th, 1910.
HERBERT TAYLOR,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Paris S. McCutcheon of Victoria, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted at an angle of Lot 54, Renfrew
District; thence north 20 chains; thence
west 10 chains; thence north 40 chains;
thence west 30 chains; thence south 60
chains; thence east 40 chains to point
of commencement.
Dated  March  24th,  1910.
PARIS S. MCCUTCHEON,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Denis Campbell,
of Victoria, clerk, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted at an angle of Lot 64, Renfrew
District; thence west 20 chains; thence
north 20 chains; thence west 40 chains;
thence north 20 chains; thence west 20
chains; south about 60 chains; thence
east along beach about 80 chains;
thence north about 40 chains to point
of  commencement.
DENIS CAMPBELL,
Dated March 23rd,  1910.
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Vietoria
TAKE NOTICE that Angus M. Plewes
of Victoria, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted at an angle of Lot 64, Renfrew
District; thence 60 chains west; thence
about 30 chains south to beach; thence
about 70 chains east along beach; thence
north about 50 chains to point of commencement.
Dated March 22nd, 1910.
ANGUS M.  PLEWES,
apl 2 Thomas Baker, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Joseph William
Williams, of San Juan, occupation,
Rancher, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the Telegraph Trail about 8
chains south of the S. E. corner of Lot
117, T.L. 3604S; thence south 8 chains
to the north line of T. L. 43560; thence
43560; thence south 60 chains; thence
east 15 chains to N.E. corner of T. L.
east 40 chains; thence north 70 cliains;
thence west 55 chains to place of commencement and containing 292 acres,
more or less.
Dated April 6th,  1910.
apl   9    JOSEPH WILLIAM WILLIAMS
WATER  NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a
licence in the Renfrew Division of Victoria Water District.
(a) The name of Company ln full,
West Coast Power Company, Limited.
The head offlce, 614 Fort Street, Victoria; capital, (10,000, divided into 100
shares of $100;   $500 paid up.
(b) The name of the lake, stream or
source (if unnamed, the description) lsj
Gordon River.
(c) The point of diversion, about 100
yards below what is known as Newton's
No. 1 Camp and about one-quarter mile
above the big Canyon on Gordon River.
(d) The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per second), 3,500.
(e) The character of the proposed
works Is a power plant for generation
of electricity for industrial purposes;
a dam or weir ls to be placed across
river above the big Canyon and water
conveyed to Power House nbout two
miles below Newton's No. 1 Camp.
(f) Tho premises on which the water
ls to be used (describe same): At some
point on the land along the bank of the
Gordon river about two miles below
Newton's No. 1 Camp.
(g) The purposes for which the water
Is to be used, Power Purposes.
(h) If for irrigation describe the land
Intended to be irrigated, giving acreage, not for irrigation.
(I) If the water is to be used for
power or mining purposes describe the
place where the water ls to be returned
to some natural channel, and the difference In altitude between point of diversion and point of return. The water is
to be returned to the Gordon river at a
fiolnt about two and one-half miles be-
ow Newton's No. 1 Camp. Difference
In  altitude,  about  350 feet.
(J) Area of Crown land Intended to
be occupied by the proposed works, lou
acres.
(k) This notice was posted on the 17th
day of March, 1910, and application
will be made to the Commissioner on the
first day of May,  1910.
(1) Give the names and addresses of
any riparian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected
by the proposed works, either above or
below the outlet: The Crown, J. D.
Grlerson, Port Renfrew; A. G. Murray,
Port Renfrew, B.C.
Attach   copy   of   such   parts   of  the
Company's memorandum of association
as  authorize   the  proposed  application
and works.
Signature—
WEST COAST POWER
COMPANY, LIMITED.
Lorenzo Alexander. Director.
P.O. Address, P.O. Box 724, Victoria, B.C. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
Christian Name and Surname of Voter
Grist, Alfred James	
Hall, Albert, Valentine  ...
Hall, Charles Geoffrey 	
Hall, David 	
Hall, Deakin Alexander ...
Hall, William Wesley 	
Halley, Michael 	
Hambleton, Humberson G.
Hamer, Edward	
Hamilton, William A	
Hammond,  David   	
Hampton,  Charles  	
Hampton, Thomas James  .
Hansen, William   	
Hardie, John 	
Harle, Oswald 	
Harmsworth, John Edwin
Harris,  Elijah   	
Harris, Francis Ernest 	
Harris,   Samuel   	
Harvey, Edward Arthur ....
Harvey,  John   	
Harvey, William 	
Hasenfratz, Herman	
Hassard, William 	
Hastie, Douglas Bernard ..
Hawkins, Edwin William  ..
Hawkins, Francis John	
Hay, Alex	
Hay, James 	
Hayhurst, Douglas 	
Haynes, Albert Hart 	
Haynes, Clement Abram ...
Haynes, Sydney 	
Haynes, Thomas Joseph ...
Hayward, Francis Phillip ...
Hayward, Michael Wallace .
Hayward, William George ..
Heapy, Patrick  	
Heather, George 	
Helliwell, Harry 	
Helliwell, William Ambler ,
Hemming, Cecil	
Henderson, John   	
Henderson, John W	
Heaneage, John F	
Henson, John  	
Heraper, Charles	
Herd, Alfred George 	
Herd,  Sinclair John   	
Hewat, Henry James	
Hewitt, Basil Overton  	
Hickling, Thos. John 	
Hilton, James 	
Hinds, Valentine Griffiths .
Hodgins,  Arthur Edward   .
Hodgins, William   	
Holliday, James Ernest ....
Holloway,  Robert  	
Holmes, Josiah Greenwood
Holness, James 	
Holt, Charles 	
Holtz, Charles  	
Honess, Albert	
Hood,   George   	
Hood, John 	
Hopkins, Bertie Frank 	
Horsfall, Albert   	
Hough, John  	
Hounsell, Arthur Cornelius .
Hoyt, Charles	
Httggard, Earl Shombarge .
Hughes, Alfred Thomas ...
Hughes,  Charles   	
Hughes, George  	
Hughes, John 	
Hughes,   Pierre   	
Hughes, Richard 	
Hall, Geo. Robert P	
Hull, Ralph Edward 	
Humphrey, Robert 	
Hunt, Adam 	
Hunt, Edwin Cooper	
Hunt, Edwin Cooper 	
Hunter, Arthur	
Hunter, George Albert ....
Hurst, William Alfred ....
Hurst, William Alfred ....
Hutcheson, William Arthur .
Hutton, John Archibald ....
Hyde, Ira Goff 	
Ibbetson, Charles Cecil ....
Imber, Sidney	
Imber, Sidney A	
Inns, Joseph 	
Irvine, David  	
Irving, Cecil James 	
Irwin, Charles 	
Irwin, Patrick Noel  	
Irwin, William Henry  	
Ivel, William McKinnon ....
Jack,   Francis   Mark   	
Jacobs,   Edwin   	
Jacobson, Gustave Hjalmer .
Jacques,  George   	
Jaireau, Raymond 	
James, Walter Leslie	
Jamieson, William	
Jay, James David 	
Jeffares,  Richard   	
Jeffs, William John  	
Jenkins,  Fred.	
Jenkins, Frederick Thomas
Jenkins, William 	
Jenner, Charles 	
Jenns, Percy Arden 	
Jensen, Anton 
ewell, Albert Edwin  	
Jex, Alfred Charles ■
Johnson, Alfred 	
Johnson, Edwin 	
Johnson, Herman 	
Johnson, Thomas Robinson .
Johnson, William Henry ...
Johnston, Phillip Fraser	
Johnstone, William Henry ..
Johnstone, A. Valentine
Johnstone, Frederick 	
Jones, Arthur H	
Jones, Charles Albert 	
Jones, Edward 	
Jones, Frank J	
Jones, Harry Charles 	
Jones, James Edward   	
Jones, John Owen 	
Jones, Robert 	
Jones, Robert Hughes	
Residence
708 Johnson  Street   	
Oak Bay Avenue, Cor. Amphion St	
Faithful Street, off Moss St	
Clarence  Hotel   	
78 Rock Bay Avenue 	
Seventh Street, Work Estate   	
14  Belcher  Avenue   	
17 Ellice Street  	
415 David Street 	
Burnes House 	
22 Delta Street 	
1120 Caledonia Avenue 	
1425 Store Street  	
49 Discovery Street 	
1810 Douglas Street 	
King Edward Annex, Yates Street 	
814 Johnson Street 	
10 Milne Street  	
439 Quebec Street 	
1915  Douglas Street   	
Stonyhurst, Belcher Street 	
Brunswick Hotel  	
in Ladysmith Street 	
646 Belton Street  	
Lot 31, Spring Road 	
643 Michigan Street	
10 Frederick Street  	
Rock Bay Hotel 	
Empire Hotel, Johnson Street 	
1726 Government Street 	
813 Heywood Avenue 	
96 John Street 	
107 Pandora Street 	
S. S. Victoria 	
1224 Richardson Street	
Sissinghurst, Gorge Road 	
No. 3, Lawson's Cabins, Humboldt Street
164 Humboldt Street 	
Rock Bay Hotel, Rock Bay  	
27 Spring Road  	
Brunswick Hotel  	
848 Broughton Street 	
1740 Cadboro Bay Road	
1004 Labouchere Street 	
840 Johnson Street	
143 Cadboro Bay Road	
744 Front Street  	
Inverness House, Pandora Street 	
284 Johnson Street 	
284 Johnson Street	
90 Douglas Street 	
Western Hotel, Store Street  	
3008 Douglas Street 	
632 Speed Avenue	
602 Government Street 	
611 Superior Street 	
74 San Juan Avenue	
823 Cormorant Street  	
139^ Oswego Street  	
East Side James Street 	
42 Putman Street 	
No. 7 Cabin, Humboldt Street 	
Empire Hotel, Johnson Street 	
32 Rae Street  ,
Springfield  Avenue    ,
Empire Hotel, Johnson Street  	
Royal Arms Hotel 	
1358 Pandora Street 	
844 View Street   	
1246 Rudlin Street 	
2516 Government Street	
Baird House, Pandora Street 	
444 Kingston Street	
Burnside Road  	
Lot 80, Fairfield Road  	
Royal  Arms  Hotel   	
California Hotel 	
18 Edmonton Road  	
1472 Dallas Road 	
1156 Yates Street 	
320 Michigan Street 	
20 San Juan Avenue  	
945 Fort Street 	
945 Fort Street 	
Colonial Hotel, Johnson Street 	
Cor. Yates and Vancouver Street 	
2544 Blanchard Avenue 	
128 Douglas Street 	
Colonial Hotel	
1032 Frederick Street	
1757 Pandora Street 	
Royal Hotel, Fort Street 	
551 Johnson Street 	
42J--2 Bridge Street  	
744 Cormorant Street  	
Strand  Hotel   	
Thorold House, Government Street 	
Thorold House, Government Street 	
926 Fort Street 	
160 Caledonia Avenue 	
Cor. Fort and Douglas Street 	
Queen's Hotel   	
9 Bellot Street 	
Springfield Avenue, near Esquimalt Road
127 Fort Street  	
Colonial Hotel 	
1 Dominion Road 	
803 King's Road 	
409 John Street 	
9 Alpha Street 	
132 Fort Street 	
166 Johnson Street 	
948 Pandora Street	
62 Hillside Avenue	
74 Mears Street ,,	
104 Pandora Street ... _	
25 Elizabeth Street   	
4 Farquhar Street	
66 Niagara Street	
W. C. T. U. Mission, Yates Street 	
Hulton Street, off Oak Bay Ave	
Russ House, Johnson Street  	
Windsor Hotel, Government Street 	
30 Pioneer Street 	
1321  Johnson Street   	
Pembroke Street, near Douglas Street ...
1319 Broad Street	
Brunswick Hotel 	
Edmonton  Road   	
113 Chatham Street 	
Pulman House, Douglas Street 	
814 View Street  	
838 North Park Street 	
113 Chatham Street 	
113 Chatham Street 	
Cor. Bridge Street and Work Street	
St. George's Inn, Esquimalt Road 	
Profession, Trade or Calling
Longshoreman   	
Carpenter   	
Clerk   	
Bricklayer 	
Book-keeper 	
Carpenter   	
Laborer  	
Laborer  	
Oiler 	
Laborer  	
School Teacher	
Clerk 	
Cook 	
Teamster 	
Longshoreman   	
Agent 	
Book-keeper	
Laborer  	
Steamboatman	
Mariner  	
Com. Traveller 	
Laborer  	
Laborer  	
Electrician   	
Gentleman  	
Electric Light Man
Book-keeper	
Motorneer   	
Teamster	
Fireman   	
Furniture  Finisher  .
Purser   	
Accountant 	
Steward  	
Porter   	
Gardener 	
Fireman 	
Painter 	
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Stonecutter	
Clerk   	
Bartender   	
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Laborer  	
Farmer	
Bricklayer   	
Machinist   	
Clerk   	
Teamster	
Stonecutter   	
Carpenter   	
Driver   	
Salesman 	
Machinist   	
Civil Engineer	
Stoker   	
Joiner 	
Printer 	
Militia Staff 	
Machine Hand 	
Longshoreman	
Miner  	
Clerk 	
Laborer  	
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Laborer  	
Laborer  	
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Clerk   	
Meter Repairer ...
Mill Hand	
Laborer  	
Builder 	
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Laborer  	
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Laborer  	
Longshoreman  ...
Painter   	
Engineer 	
Furniture Finisher
Gentleman   	
Tailor   	
Tailor   	
Electrician   	
Grocer   	
Clerk
Seaman 	
Blacksmith  	
Clerk   	
Gentleman	
Sailor	
Sailor	
Machinist   	
Butcher  	
Fireman   	
Tinsmith  	
Paint Mixer 	
Tinsmith  	
Druggist   	
Stickerhand   	
Journalist   	
Freight Clerk	
Watchmaker	
Laborer  ; Ceased
Lineman    Ceased
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Traveller
Grocer  	
Carpenter  	
Carpenter  	
Laborer 	
Contractor   	
Gentleman   	
Waiter  	
Clerk  	
Clerk 	
Electric  Lampman
Driver   	
Seaman   	
Driver   	
Deckhand   	
Clerk   	
Driver   	
Horse Dealer 	
Carpenter   	
Storekeeper   	
Laborer  	
Laborer  	
Plumber   	
Steward  	
Laborer 	
Carpenter  	
Plumber   	
Lampfitter   	
Teamster 	
Retired   	
0 reside in the District
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RENFREW  LAND   DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Samuel Douglas,
of Victoria, gentleman, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 42 chains west from
the north-east corner of lot 117, T. L.
36,048; thence north 70 chains; thence
east 20 ehains; thence south 70 chains;
thenc. west 20 chains to place of commencement, and containing 140 acres,
more or less.
Dated April 5th, 1910.
Samuel douglas,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW  LAND  DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that John William
Speck, of Victoria, clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at
a post planted at the south-east corner
of S. Douglas'; thence north 70 chains;
thence east 20 chains; thence south 70
chains; thence west 20 chains to place
of commencement, and containing 140
acres, more or less.
Dated April 6th, 1910.
JOHN WILLIAM  SPECK,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Frances J.
Thrasher, of Mosten, Sask., occupation, 1
Married Woman, intends to apply for I
permission to purchase the following I
described lands:—Commencing at a post)
planted at the N.E. corner of J. W. 1
William's; thence east 60 chains; thencel
south 20 chains; thence west 60 chains; I
thence north 20 chains to place ofl
commencement, containing 120 acres,
more or less.
Dated April 5th, 1910.
FRANCES J. THRASHER,
apl 9 J. w. Williams, Agent.
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District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
RENFREW  LAND   DISTRICT
District of Victoria ,
TAKE NOTICE that William Mostyn
Thrasher, of Mosten, Sask., farmer, intends to apply for permission to pur-,
chase the ofllowing described lands:—I
Commencing at a post planted at thel
south-east corner of Samuel Thrasher's;!
thence north 80 chains; thence east 401
chains; thence south 8.0 chains; thencel
west 40 chains to place of commence-!
ment, and containing 320 acres, morel
or less. ■
Dated April 4th, 1910.
WILLIAM MOSTYN THRASHER,    ,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that S. J. Milliken, ofl
Midland, Ontario, occupation, Merchant,!
intends to apply for permission to pur-r
chase the following described lands:—i
Commencing at a post planted about 30.
chains south of Section 31, Township 12,1
at the north-east corner of S. Thrasher's!
claim; thence north 30 chains to south!
line of Section 31, Township 12; eastT
80 chains; south 30 chains; west 88
chains.
Dated April 4th,  1910.
SAMUEL JOHN MILLIKEN,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agentl
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that John WeaveJ
Bridgman, of Victoria, occupation Bro-1
ker, intends to apply for permission to]
purchase the following described lands!
—Commencing at a post planted besidq
H. P. Simpson's; thence north 80 chains!
thence east 10 chains; thence south 60]
chains; thence east 30 chains; thencq
south 30 chains; thence west 40 chainsl
to place of commencement, and contain-!
ing 170 acres, more or less.
Dated  April 4th,  1910.
JOHN WEAVER BRIDGMAN,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agentl
RENFREW  LAND   DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Robert Beard, of!
Victoria, gentleman, Intends to applyl
for permission to purchase the follow-!
ing described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted at north-east corner on
Lot 248; thence north 30 chains; thencel
east 50 chains; thence south 30 chains]
thence west 50 chains to place of com-l
mencement, and containing 150 acres!
more  or  less.
Dated April 4th, 1910.
ROBERT BEARD,
apl 9     * J. W. Williams, Agentl
RENFREW  LAND   DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Bernard Ryan, ofl
Victoria, gentleman, Intends to apply foil
permission to purchase the following de-l
scribed   lands:—Commencing  at  a  postl
planted about 40 chains east and about)
64  chains north of the north-west com
ner of Lot 252, Renfrew District; thenceL
south 64 chains; thence west 64 chains;!
thence north 64 chains;  thence east 64§
chains to place of commencement,  and
containing 409 acres, more or less.
Dated April 4th, 1910.
BERNARD RYAN,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agentl
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that H. E. Thrasherl
of   Mosten,   Sask.,   occupation   Farmer!
intends to apply for permission to purj
chasechase     the     following     describee!
lands:—Commencing at  a  post  plantedl
about 40 chains east and about 64 chsf
north of the N. W. corner of Lot 252,|
Renfrew District; thence south 24 chs.:
thence   east   80   chs.;   thence   north   24l
chs.; thence west 80 ehains to place ot)
commencement and containing 192 acres)
more or less.
Dated April 4th,  1910.
H. E. THRASHER,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agentl
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that F. E. Randall, oi
Victoria, occupation Clerk, intends to ap]
ply for permission to purchase the foil
lowing described lands:— J
Commencing at a post planted abou!
50 chains north of the shore on tha
east line of T. L. 35167, thence east 4(1
chains; thence north 60 chains; thenca
west 45 chains; thence south 60 chaina
to place of commencement and contain]
lng 240 acres more or less.
Dated April 4th, 1910.
F. E. RANDALL,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent]
RENFREW  LAND   DISTRICT
TAKE NOTICE that Samuel Thrasherl
of Mosten, Sask., farmer, Intends to an
ply for permission to purchase the fol
lowing described lands:—Commencing a]
a post planted at the north-west coa
ner of Lot 247, thence north 80 chatnJ
thence east 40 chains; thence south 8[
chains; thence west 40 chains to plaq
of commencement, and containing 32]
acres, more or less.
Dated April 2nd, 1910.
SAMUEL THRASHER.      .
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agen THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL i6, 1909
Christian Name and Surname of Voter
Jones, Walter   	
Jones,  William   	
Juniper, Charles John 	
Kay,   Andrew   	
Kearn, Henry 	
Kelsall, Richard	
Kenah, Arthur V	
Kennedy, Charles Blair ...
Kennedy, James  	
Kennedy, James  	
Kennedy, Joseph Grant  ...
Kennedy, Neil  	
Kennedy, Patrick	
Kent, Daryl Herbert  	
Keough, Patrick W	
Keown, James Henry 	
Kerr, Robert Dyer 	
Kerry, Alfred 	
Kettle, William Alfred ....
Kidner, William Henry ...
King, Frank	
Kinlock, Charles William ,
Kinney, George Rex. B.  ..
Kipling, Tobias 	
Kirk, John   	
Knappett, James 	
Kneale, Harry  	
Kruse, Chris	
Laidlaw, Thomas	
Lalonde, Ovila 	
Lamb, Charles Wesley	
Lamberton, John  	
Lambley, Ernest H	
Lambourne, George Henry
Lamont-, Donald 	
Lang, William  	
Langton, Guy 	
Latremouille, Dennis 	
Law, Maurice, Harrison ..
Lawless, Michael  	
Lawson, Franklin 	
Leader, Mickle 	
Leavick, Charles  	
Lee, Norman Thomas  ...
Lee, Robert	
Leedhara, Jack 	
Leisk, James   	
Lepper, Harry 	
Levelle, Peter  	
Leverington, Charles Wm.
Levirs, William James ....
Lewis, Edward Spencer ..
Lewis, George  	
Lidds,  Harry  	
I Light, William 	
Lins,   Bertram   	
Lister, Alfred John	
1 Loat, William Howard  ..
Locke, George Henry  ...
Locke, Leonard Pye 	
Loftus, Patrick	
Lons, Arthur John  	
Longhurst, Jarves   	
Louttit, Wm. Tommison ..
Lovatt, Fredk. Chas	
Lowe,  John   	
Lumsden, John A	
Lynch, Matthew, Wm. E.
Lynch, William   	
Maas. Leonhard   	
McAdam, Alex	
McAdam, Chas. Ross 	
McArthur, Wm. John 	
Macaslan, A. C	
MacBean, Arthur  	
McCabe,  Peter   	
McCabe,  Peter   	
McClair,  Wm	
McCormack, Angus 	
McCurdy, Hill Brooks ...
McCurrach, John	
Macdonald, Allan E	
Macdonald, Colin 	
Macdonald, Donald  	
McDonald,   George   	
McDonald,  James   	
Macdonald, John Archie ..
McDonald, John Findlay
MacDonald, Norman H.  .
McDonald, Roderick 	
McDougall,  Alfred   	
MacDougall, Donald H. ..
McDowell, Chas	
McDowell, Ross	
McElnea, Samuel R	
McEwan, Thomas  	
McFadyen,  John   	
MacFarlane, Daniel 	
Macfarlane, David R	
McFarlane,   Harry   	
McGillivray,  John   	
McGillivray, John 	
McGinty,  Michel   	
McGraw, James  	
McGregor,  Moses   	
McGuirk, Henry 	
Macgurn,  Foster  	
Machin, Rowland	
Mclnnis, Findlay D	
Mcintosh, Frank 	
AfcTntosh, James Alex. ..
Mcintosh, Nicholl  	
McTntyre, Chas, M	
Mclntyre,  Donald   	
McTver, Donald  	
McKay,  Neil	
McKeating, Henry 	
Mackenzie, Chas	
McKenzie, John Alex.  ..
TcKenzie, John W	
TcKenzie, Peter 	
lackenzie, Roderick —
IcKinnon, Angus	
iMcKinnon, S. James —
IcKinnon, William —
Mackintosh, Chas. H. L.
IcLachlan, William —
IcLaren, Wm. Gray —
Alex,
Residence
Profession, Trade or Calling
So Yates Street 	
40 Harrison Street	
1156 Yates Street 	
552 Vancouver Street 	
546 Johnson Street   	
1032 St. Louis Street 	
205 Belleville Street 	
15  Montreal  Street  	
Telegraph Hotel 	
Cor. Russell and Langford Street	
50 Yates Street	
Grove Cottage, Frederick Street, V. W.
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
229 Douglas Street 	
Windsor Hotel 	
180 Douglas Street	
843 Fort Street  	
Clarence Hotel 	
52 John Street 	
in Pandora Avenue 	
37 Caledonia Avenue 	
1431 Harrison Street  	
325 Oswego Street	
96 Kingston  Street   	
1726 Government Street  	
McCaskill Street, East side 	
Pandora   Hotel   	
722 Pembroke Street  	
S. S. Queen City 	
Imperial Hotel 	
1414 Quadra Street  	
Clarence Hotel 	
Queen's Hotel  	
824 Farquhar Street	
51 Erie Street  	
27 Avalon Road 	
422 Luxton Avenue 	
6 Harbor Cottages, Store Street	
31  Work  Street   	
9 Chambers Street 	
268 Douglas Street	
SSI Johnson Street	
Pandora Hotel, Pandora Street	
1410 Pembroke Street	
727 Front Street	
Bismarck Hotel, Government Street ...
59 Heywood Avenue 	
No. 2 Cabin, Humboldt Street	
33 Chatham Street 	
1004 Fairfield Road  	
125  Michigan Street  	
1 Bay Street	
56 Fourth Street 	
478 Kingston Street 	
825 Fisguard Street 	
Grand Pacific Hotel   	
Dominion  Hotel     	
303 Government Street 	
843 Johnson Street 	
30  Churchway   	
Occidental Hotel ... .*	
844 View Street 	
36 South Park Street	
1517 Amelia Street 	
Cor. Leighton and Dudley Streets	
1817 Quadra	
949 Fort Street 	
189 No. Pandora Street 	
no Johnson Street   	
42 Montreal Street 	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
Dominion  Hotel   	
228 Fort Street 	
Atlantic Hotel  	
268 Douglas   	
638 Pembroke Street 	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
409 Simcoe Street 	
Cor. Rock Bay Ave. and John St	
Dallas Road  	
149 Chatham Street  	
S. S. Mt. Royal 	
Cabins, Johnson Street 	
81 Wharf Street 	
34 Bridge Street 	
45  Pembroke   	
Oriental Hotel  	
Belton Avenue	
W. C. T. U. Mission 	
53 Quadra Street 	
79 John Street  	
634 Michigan Street 	
119 Blanchard Street 	
94 Superior Street 	
1023 View Street  	
28 Pioneer Street  	
902 Fort Street  	
722 Market Street  .. .WBIWHIIIIII
McLaughlin,       ■__*—__.
acLaughlan, Thos. Spears
acLean, Gordon K	
acLean, Hector   	
cLean, Murdock Rae ...
cLean, William   	
.IcLean,  William   	
cLean,  William    ^_____________n_______™__«________i
cLean, Wm. H | 52 Belleville Street
IcLennan, Thomas  ] 1321 Cook Street
T452 Milne Street ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^__
California  Hotel    i Laborer
Market Exchange  ' Teamster
717 View Street  ! Logger .
12 Discovery Street  j Laborer
Butcher  	
Deckhand ,
Carpenter  	
Miner  	
Bartender  	
Engineer 	
Accountant 	
Porter   	
Seaman   	
Engineer 	
Ship Carpenter 	
Shipwright  	
Miner   	
Clerk 	
Carpenter  	
Driver	
Carpenter' 	
Porter 	
Carpenter  	
Compositor  	
Hack Driver	
Plumber	
Clergyman   	
Laborer  	
Fireman   	
Book Agent 	
Fireman   	
Mariner  	
Seaman   	
Lineman 	
Salesman  	
Book-keeper 	
Steward 	
Miner 	
Agent 	
Contractor 	
Clerk 	
Laborer  	
Patternmaker   	
Carpenter   	
Book-keeper 	
Fireman 	
Prospector   	
Salesman 	
Carpenter   	
Bartender  	
Clerk   	
Bricklayer 	
Carpenter   	
Joiner	
Cook	
Drayman 	
Lamptrimmer   	
Fireman   	
Laborer  	
Laborer 	
Clerk  	
Clerk  	
Upholsterer   	
Master Mariner  	
Chemical Worker ..,
Machinist   	
Retired	
Baker  	
Carpenter   	
Blacksmith  	
Journalist 	
Stonecutter 	
Miner 	
Machine Hand	
Carpenter   	
Com. Traveller 	
Laborer 	
Clerk 	
Logger	
Fireman 	
Fireman 	
Sailor  	
Teamster 	
Photo Engraver 	
Tailor 	
Steward 	
Laborer 	
Painter	
Seaman  	
Blacksmith's Helper
Clerk   	
Laborer 	
Boiler Maker 	
Laborer 	
Master Mariner	
Bank Clerk  	
Iron Moulder  	
Teamster	
Hotel Keeper	
Shoemaker  	
Laborer	
Clerk 	
Agent
Nature of Objection
21 Rendall Street 	
66yi Pembroke Street ..
C. P. R„ Belleville Street
Retired ...
Carpenter
Quartermaster
808 Blanchard Street \ Real Estate Broker
St. Charles Street 	
Rockland Park    	
Richmond Road 	
220 Cook Street	
478 Kingston Street	
Gonzales Hill 	
1726 Government Street  	
827 Fort Street 	
814 Johnson Street	
701 Belton Street 	
Belcher Street  	
Courtenay Street 	
63 Fort Street 	
17 Humboldt Street  	
1039 Yates Street 	
141  Quadra Street  	
834 Johnson Street   	
Cor. Pembroke and Discovery Street
926 Humboldt Street 	
91 Kingston Street	
643 Niagara Street 	
Princess of Wales Hotel 	
78 Kane Street 	
Cherry Bank, Quadra Street 	
2831 Bridge Street 	
104 Ontario Street 	
7024 McGregor Avenue 	
440  Quebec  Street   	
Telegraph Hotel
Mfrs. Agent
Agent 	
Farmer ..;	
Clothier 	
Stoker 	
Telegrapher  	
Fireman 	
Mason   	
Salesman 	
Shipwright  	
Coachman 	
Agent 	
Seaman   	
Laborer 	
Real Estate Agent
Truckman 	
Carpenter  	
Laborer	
Financial Agent  ..
Carpenter 	
Merchant	
Fireman 	
Clerk  	
Nil 	
Shipwright   	
Deckhand   	
Com. Traveller ...
Retired 	
Fireman   	
Tailor
BENFREW  LAND  DISTRICT
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Duplicate
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.Ceased to reside in the District
.Dead
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
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.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Duplicate
.Dead
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Dead
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
• Duplicate
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Dead
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Duplicate
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
• Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
• Ceased to reside in the District
..Dead
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Dead
..Ceased to reside in the District
.. Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in the District
.. Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
.. Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
.. Ceased to reside in the District
.. Duplicate
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the Districi
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in thc District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
...Ceased to reside in the District
..Ceased to reside in the District
...Ceased to reside in thc District
...Ceased to reside in thc District
.Ceased to reside in the District
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that T. M. Baird, Jr..
of San Juan, farmer, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted at the north-east corner
of Lot 109; thehce north 40 chains;
thence west 40 chains; thence south 40
chains; thence east 40 chains to place
of commencement, and containing 160
acres, more or less.
Dated April 2nd, 1P10.
T. M. BAIRD, Jr.,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW  LAND  DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Percy Walls, of
Vietoria, clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted at the north-west corner of Lot
206; thence north 60 chains; thence west
40 chains; thence south 60 chains;
thence east 40 chains to place of commencement, and containing 240 acres,
more or less.
Dated 2nd April, 1910.
PERCY WALLS,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Alexander McLennan, of San Juan, occupation Miner,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at the
S. W. corner of Lot 108; thence north
about 40 chatns to coast line of San
Juan Harbor, thence following coast
line back in south-westerly direction
to point of Harbor, thence eastwards
to point of commencement, containing
about 40 acres, more or less.
Dated April 2nd, 1910.
ALEXANDER  McLENNAN,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW LAND  DISTRICT
District of Vietoria
TAKE NOTICE that Elisabeth Casheir
Williams, of San Juan, married woman,
Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-east corner of Lot 204; thence
north SO chains; thence west 40 chains;
thence south SO chains; thence east 40
chains to place of commencement; containing 320 acres,  more  or less.
Dated April 2nd, 1910.
ELIZABETH CASHIER WILLIAMS,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW LAND  DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Lorenzo Alexander, of Victoria, gentleman, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commen.
lng at a post planted 4 chains west of
the north-west corner of lot 248; thence
north 80 chains; thence east 20 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thenee. west 20
chains to place of commencement, anu
containing 160 acres, more or less.
Dated April 4th, 1910.
LORENZO ALEXANDER,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW  LAND  DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Harry Percy
Simpson, of Victoria, gentleman, Intends
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted 20 chains
east of L. Alexander's post; thence north
80 chains; thence west 20 chains; thence
south SO chains; thence east 20 chains
to place of commencement, and containing 160 acres, more or less.
Dated April 4th, 1910.
HARRY PERCY SIMPSON,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that James Walker,
of Victoria, occupation, Mechanic, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted about 64
chains north and 40 chains east of the
N. E. corner of Lot 252, Renfrew District, thence south 24 chains; thence
east SO chains; thence north 24 chains;
thenee west SO chains to place of commencement and containing 192 acres,
more or less.
JAMES WALKER,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
Dated April 4th, 1910.
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Henry H. Nash,
of Victoria, occupation Gentleman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted 40 chains
west from S. W. corner post L 146, Renfrew District; thence 40 chains north;
thence west 80 chains; thence along
shore line In easterly direction to point
of commencement containing 160 acres
more or less.
Dated March th, 1910.
HENRY H. NASH,
apl 7 Edward Doyle, Agent
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Edward Doyle,
of Port Renfrew, occupation Lineman,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted about 40
chains west from L 14G, Renfrew District; thence north 40 chains; thence
east 40 chains; thence soutli 50 chains;
thence west 40 chains along shore line
to point of commencement, containing
180 acres,  more or less.
Dated March 7th, 1910.
apl 7 EDWARD DOYLE.
RENFREW   LAND  DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Leigh H. Milli-
ken, of Vancouver, clerk, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at
a post planted at the north-east corner
of S. Thrasher's claim; thence north
30 chains to the south line of Sec. 31,
Tp. 12; thence west 80 chains; thence
south 20 chains; thence east 40 chains;
thence south 10 chains; thence east 40
chains to place of commencement, and
containing 210 acres, more or less.
Dated  April  4th,  1910.
LEIGH H. MILL1KEN,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent.
RENFREW  LAND  DISTRICT
Carpenter    I Ceased to reside in the District
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Annie A, Beard,
of Victoria, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post
planted at the south-east corner of the
south-west quarter of See. 32. Tp. 12,
Renfrew District; thence south 30
chains; thence west 10 chains to S. J.
Mllllken's claim; thence north 30 chains;
thence east 10 chains to place of commencement, and containing 30 acrea,
more or less.
Dated April 4th, 1910.
ANNIE A. BEARD,
apl 9 J. W. Williams, Agent. 10
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
Christian Name and Surname of Voter
McLennan, Wm. Duncan ..
Macleod,  Alexander   	
McLeod, John Alex	
McLeod,   Robert   	
McMillan, Major Charles
McMillan, Russell H	
McNab,  Robt	
McNeil, Daniel 	
McNeil, John Wm	
McNeil, John A	
McNeill, William	
McPhee,  Jas.   Daniel   	
MacQueen, Hugh A	
McTaggart, Charles 	
McTavish, John   	
MacWatt, Adam James J.
Magill, Edwin  	
Maher, Michael
Residence
Profession, Trade or Calling
1227 Pandora Street .
161 Johnson Street ..
Dominion Hotel 	
S. S. Cascade  	
1041 Collinson Street
8 Stadacona Avenue .
309 Frederick Street .
46 Herald Street —
Atlantic Hotel  	
109 Johnson Street ..
Royal Arms Hotel ..
712 Johnson Street ..
Poodle Dog Hotel ...
135 Fisguard Street ..
1155 Burdette Avenue
94 Oswego Street ....
71 Superior Street ...
338 Pembroke Street
Mahoney, Dennis j Thorold House, Government Street
Mair, David Wilson
Malcolm, James Wm	
Mallen, Phillip 	
Mann, Geo. Rock 	
Mans, Charles Augustus   ....
Manser, Percy L	
Manson, Alex. M	
Manuel, John  	
Marconini, H. E	
Marley, Thomas  H	
Marrow, William  	
Mars, George  	
Mars,  Samuel   	
Marsh, C. J	
Marsh, Henry C	
Marsh,  Joseph   Paul   	
Marshall, Chas. F	
Martin, Edmund 	
Martin,  Noel   	
Martindale, H. H	
Marwick, Robert 	
Mason, Arthur 	
Mason, Chas.  H	
Mason, John F	
Mason, Thomas 	
Mather, Richard  	
Matheson, John D	
Matthews, J. W	
Mattinson,  J.  T	
Maxwell, John  H	
Maycock, Walter  	
Mayle,   Thomas   	
Maylett, Samuel  	
Mayor, A. C	
Meacock, Arthur R	
Meams, Wm. H	
Mee, Robt	
Meinert,  Alfred  James   	
Meinert,  Alfred  James   	
Melliar, Wm. H	
Mercer, Albert Alex	
Mercer, Henry T	
Mercer, Robert	
Merryfield, C. A	
Michael, John Alex	
Michie,   Wm	
Miles, Harry A	
Miller,  Chas.   D	
Miller, Wm. B	
Milligan, John  	
Milliken, John D	
Millington,  Chas.   E	
Milas,  George  	
Miner, Alfred H	
Miner, James 	
Minnie, Edward 	
Minter, Victor P	
Mitchell, George 	
Mitchell, Thomas P	
Mitchell, Thomas W	
Mitton, Samuel G	
Mooney, Richard  	
Moore, Harry	
Moore, Harry T	
Moore, William 	
Moran, John E	
Moran, Walter V	
Morran, Loftus G	
Morrison, James 	
Morrison, John  	
Morrison, Malcolm   	
Morrison, Malcolm D	
Morrison, Thomas E	
Morrow, Alexander  	
Morse, Arthur H	
Morse, Miron 	
Moss, Alexander 	
Moss, George E	
Moss,  Harry   	
Mould, Walter F	
Read, Henry Y	
Reddin,  Geo. W	
Reed, Thos. F. H	
Reid,  Arthur   	
Reid, Elston Alex. Y	
Reid, Joseph 	
Reid,   Louis   	
Rice, George Arthur 	
Rice, James   	
Rich, Joseph R	
Richards, Garfield 	
Richards, George F. O	
Richards, George Watts   	
Richardson, John  	
Richardson, John M	
Richmond, J. K	
R'gby, John  	
Riley, Arthur John 	
Rinman, Arthur 	
Risser, John F	
Ritchie, Alexander 	
Rivers, Fredk. B	
Roberts, Eerncst Thomas  ...
Roberts, George  	
Robertson, D. C	
Robertson, James M	
Robertson, Robert Jay	
Robertson, William Stewart
Robinson, George   	
Robinson, Noel	
Robinson, Robert  	
Robinson, William E. O	
Rochford, John	
Rodgers; John Joseph 	
Rogers, John E. M	
Rogers, Joseph G	
Roper, Henry Hudson 	
Rosie, William 	
Ross, James	
Cook Street, Oaklands     ^^^^^^^^^^^^
2109 Fernwood Rd	
17 Douglas Street 	
33 John Street 	
842 Pandora Street 	
814 View Street 	
90 Douglas Street 	
135 Kingston Street 	
163 Johnson Street	
813 Fort Street 	
Royal Arms Hotel 	
585 Michigan Street  	
5 Bay Street  	
Empire Hotel  	
104 Dallas  Road  	
510 Superior Street  	
323 Menzies  Street  	
843 Johnson   	
613 Avalon Road 	
49 Third Street	
14 St. Lawrence Street	
Thorold House 	
Cor. Blanchard and Kane Street 	
316 Douglas Street 	
26 Quebec Street 	
962 Mason Street  	
19 Gordon Street  	
403 Menzies Street 	
842 View Street 	
39 North Road 	
836 View Street   	
Clarence Hotel 	
Tolmie   Avenue   	
1410 Cook Street 	
69  Mears  Street   	
Richmond Rd	
Belton Avenue  	
112 Johnson Street	
Empress   Hotel   	
823 Cormorant Street 	
King  Edward  Hotel  	
Holly Bank, Humboldt Street	
2547 Government Street	
6 So. Pandora Street 	
221 Cook Street 	
S. S. Princess Victoria 	
546  Ellice  Street   	
961 Pandora Street  	
56 Superior Street 	
433 Government Street 	
584 Belleville Street 	
64 Collinson  Street  	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
Pine Street. North	
Pembroke Street  	
51 Blanchard Street 	
124 Vancouver Street 	
Queen's  Hotel   	
28 South Turner Street  	
Atlantic Hotel 	
64 Humboldt Street	
962 Mason Street  	
17 Milne Street 	
1017  Burdette Street   	
13 Mi'ne Street 	
Dominion Hotel 	
Empress   Hotel   	
756 Hillside Avenue  	
W. C. T. U. Mission	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
1442 Elford Street 	
18 Elford Street  	
403 Menzies Street 	
2538 Seventh Street	
334 Michigan Street 	
Brunswick Hotel 	
149 View Street 	
Elford Street 	
Victoria Hotel  	
6 North Street 	
45 Quadra Street 	
838 Pandora Street 	
Queen's   Hotel   	
Burnside Road	
1622  Douglas  Street   	
534 Rithet Street 	
1013 Blanchard Street 	
Manitoba Hotel  	
in  Ladysmith Street	
Esquimalt Rd., south side, near City Limits...
1045 Burdette Avenue 	
1757 Cadboro Bay Rd	
Occidental   Hotel   	
Clarence Hotel 	
924 View Street	
2126 Vancouver Street 	
W. C. T. U. Mission 	
324 Government   	
Pandora Hotel  	
54 King's Road  	
St. Joseph's Hospital 	
216  Pandora   	
858 North  Park  Street   	
269 Johnson Street	
620 Battery Street	
22 John  Street   	
32 Rae Street 	
578   Bay   Street   	
522 Bastion Street  	
1803 Quadra Street 	
564 Yates Street 	
840 Caledonia Avenue	
Cabin 7. 752 Humboldt Street	
Grand Pacific Hotel 	
949 Fort Street 	
66 Eric Street  	
71 Menzies Street 	
54 Fourth Street 	
1206 Vancouver Street 	
Cement Blk. Maker   .
Patternmaker	
Butcher   	
Mariner  	
Retired   	
Com. Agent 	
Plumber   	
Boilermaker's Helper
Waiter   	
Liverman	
Engineer  	
Painter   	
Painter   	
Laborer   	
Carpenter   	
Gentleman   	
Book-keeper	
Fireman 	
Miner  	
 Ceased
.. ..Ceased
... .Ceased
.. ..Ceased
 Ceased
... .Ceased
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.. ..Ceased
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.. ..Ceased
... .Ceased
... .Ceased
... .Ceased
... .Ceased
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^.... Ceased
Carpenter Ceased
Nature of Objection
.Ceased
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.CeaSed
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 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  .Ceased
Gardener  j Ceased
Shingler
Laborer 	
Salesman 	
Elec. Engineer ...
Painter 	
Stonemason   	
Horscshoer 	
Laborer  	
Laborer  	
Carpenter   	
Laborer  	
Laborer  	
Waiter  	
Gentleman  	
Plumber   	
Clerk	
Laborer  	
Chauffeur  	
Carpenter   	
Teamster ........
Laborer  	
Clerk 	
Carpenter   	
Gentleman	
Oiler	
Blacksmith 	
Grocer   	
Plumber	
Pensioner   	
Laborer  	
Deckhand   	
Laborer  	
Carpenter   	
Butcher   	
Salesman 	
Asst. Keeper 	
Fireman   	
Fireman   	
Conductor   	
Patternmaker	
Coachman 	
Millhand  	
Barber   	
Baker  	
Seaman   	
Contractor   	
Draughtsman   	
Machinist   	
Machinist   	
Master Mariner ..
Blacksmith   	
Laborer  	
Laborer  	
Carpenter   	
Hostler   	
Signwriter	
Lineman   	
Engineer  	
Laborer   	
Cook   	
Fireman   	
Machinist   	
Miner	
Carpenter   	
Floor Walker  ....
Bartender   	
Driver   	
Laborer   	
Seaman   	
Agent   	
Traveller   	
Engineer  	
Engineer  	
Engineer 	
Tailor 	
Clerk   	
Fireman 	
Porter  	
Cutter	
Carpenter   	
Plasterer   	
Surveyor's Helper
Salesman 	
Pitman 	
Expressman  	
Teamster 	
Horseman   	
Stoker   	
Gentleman   	
Machinist   	
Agent 	
Stcw?rd  	
Seaman   	
Shoemaker  	
Waiter  	
Miner  	
Carpenter   	
Mechanic 	
Miner
Accountant
Organ Builder .
Saloon Keeper .
Gentleman   —
Clerk   	
Manager   	
Machinist  	
Laborer   	
Journalist   	
Laborer  	
Driver   	
Laborer  	
Miner  	
Lumberman   ...
Miner	
Carpenter   	
Feed Merchant
Plumber   	
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
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reside
reside
reside
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reside
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reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
o reside
o reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
0
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o reside
o reside
reside
reside
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reside
reside
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reside
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reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
reside
0 reside
reside
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o reside
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in the
in the
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Distric
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in the
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in the
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in the
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
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Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
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Distric
Distric
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Distric
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Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
Distric
COWICHAN  LAND DISTRICT
District of Victoria
TAKE NOTICE that Eustace Dowman
Maude, of Mayne Island, B.C., occupation, Rancher, intends to apply for permission to lease the following described
foreshore land:—
Commencing at a post planted at high;
water mark on the line between the
lands of E. Maude and Mrs. Rowbotham,
Section 14, Mayne Island; thence following the meander of the shore line
about 18 chains to the west line of
Lighthouse lands; thence north-west to
low water mark and following its meander to a point 50 feet north of the
point of commencement; thence 50 feet
south to point of commencement, containing about two and a half acres,
more or less.
Dated 7th April, 1910.
apl 16       EUSTACE DOWMAN MAUDE.
COWICHAN  LAND DISTRICT
District  of Victoria,  B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that Joseph Burrill,
of Galiano Island, occupation, a merchant, intends to apply for permission to
lease the following described foreshore
land:—
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-east corner of Section 1, Galiano
Island, Cowichan District; thence southerly following the meander of the shore
25 chains more or less to a post marked B; thence east one-half chain; thence
north 25 chains; thence west one-half
chain to the point of commencement
and containing one and one-quarter
acres, more or less.
Dated this 9th day of April, 1910.
apl 16 JOSEPH BURRILL.
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles Hall,
of Galiano Island, B.C., occupation
Rancher, Intends to apply for permission to lease the following described
land:—
Commencing at a post planted on the*
beach at high water mark 4 chains more
or less from the south-east corner of
Section 5, Galiano Island, Cowichan
Land District, B.C.; thence in a northerly direction along the beach following
the meander of the shore 30 chains more
or less; thence in a westerly direction
half a chain more or less to the point
of commencement, and containing one*
and a half acres, more or less.
Dated tills 8th day of April, 1910.
apl  16 CHARLES   HALL.
The farmers of Manitoba adopted a
very unfriendly attitude towards the
automobile when it was first introduced into that province, and great
was their rejoicing when any breakdown occurred.
One day a farmer, jogging along
in his buggy, espied a man bending
down over a machine near the roadside; so, thinking it was a broken-
down automobile, he drove up hastily,
and cried, derisively:—
"Halloa, is that your automobile?"
Now, the other man was merely a
farmer himself, and was mending his.
mower, whicli had got slightly out of
order. He turned round quietly, with
a grin on his face, and said:—
"No, it's not my automobile: it's
my ought-to-mow-hay.   But it won't."
A lady living in Madras was going to a hill station on a short visit,
so left her pony in the charge of her
native horsekeeper. A few days after
arriving at her destination she received the following letter from her
horsekeeper:—
"Honoured Madam, — The little
horse you left in my custody yesterday assumed a devil-me-care attitude*
and eloped from my custody. It is*
most annoying."
He was motoring from the capital
of Victoria to Sydney, when his car
broke down near the little mining
village of Lawrenceville. Darkness
had fallen, and he was obliged to seek
shelter in the little inn.
After seeing his car safely put in an
old stable he went into his new quarters for his supper; but this he only
looked at and went upstairs to bed.
A moment later he was leaning over
the balustrade.
"Landlord!" hc yelled. "Landlord;
Do you think I am going to clean
my own boots?"
"What's up?" called back thc surly
host.
"What's up? Why, what's the boot-
polishing pad on my bed for?"
"Polishin' pad!" roared thc landlord. "That's not a polishin' pad,
mister;   that's the pillow!"
A visitor who had but a few hours
to spend in one of the West Indian
Islands strolled into the Botanical
Gardens, hoping to pick up some information about the plants and trees.
He found no one but an old gardener
pottering about, to whom he addressed some inquiries.
"I can't say too punctually, myself,
sir," was the response; "but if you
will wait a moment I will telephone
to the creator." THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
11
Christian Name and Surname of Voter
Ross, John  	
Ross, John	
Ross, Magnus 	
Ross, Peter	
Rowe,  Martin   	
Royal  William   	
Russell, Charles F	
Russe", Sidney G	
Ruthledge, Frederick 	
Ryckman, W'hard	
Salmon, E. J	
Salmundson, Ole   	
Sanderson, John  	
Sansam, Harry	
Samey, Edmond 	
Saulay,   Charles   	
Saunders, Charles 	
Saunders, Ernest	
Saunders, Joseph   	
Saunders, Richard G	
Saunders, Sidney G	
Sawtell, Chas. William  	
Sawyer, Samuel M	
Schulte, Frank Charles 	
Scott, Edward F	
Scott, George 	
Scott, Henry 	
Scott, James George 	
Scott, John Albert  	
Scott, Thomas W	
Scott,   William	
Seymour, Edward John ...
Shanks, James Arthur  	
Sharp,   David   	
Shaw, Francis	
Shearer, William G	
Slleasgreen, Joseph   	
Shilton, James Alfred  	
Shilton, William  	
Shillets, Benjamin C	
Shilling, Frederick 	
Shore, Richard 	
Shortland, Arthur 	
Shotwell, Thomas B	
derfin, John 	
Silversides, Thomas W. ...
immons, E. C	
immons, Richard	
impson, William 	
Singleton, Victor  	
Skillings, Waldo  	
kirving,  Victor  A	
larks, Chas. William 	
later, Edward J	
mailes, Ralph William ...
mall, James  	
Smith, Charles 	
Smith, Charlie  	
Smith, Frederick 	
Smith, Harry  	
Smith, Harry Walter	
Smith, James  	
Smith, James  	
Smith, James  	
Smith, John Percy 	
Smith, Samuel  	
Smith,  Sidney   	
Smith, William   	
Smith, William   	
Smith, William   	
Smith, William Henry  	
Smith, William D. S.,  Sr.
Smith, William S	
Snider, Jacob 	
Soloman, Arthur 	
Soloman, Arthur 	
Spence, D. Wm. V	
Spragge, David K	
Stafford, Thomas	
Staples, Ernest C	
Staples, Wm. H	
Steel, Keith S. C	
Steele, Thomas G	
Steele,   William   	
Stephens, H, T	
Stephens, Samuel H	
Stephenson, F. H	
Stevens, Charles  	
Stevens, William 	
Stevenson, George  	
Stevenson, William  	
Stewart, David B	
Stewart,   Hugh   	
Stewart, James   	
Stewart, William 	
Stokes, Richard 	
Stopp, Alvin C	
Storey, John 	
Stout, George 	
trachan, Harry M	
Stratton,  Charles   	
Stratford, James C	
Stribbing, Henry A	
Stubii'Rton, Ernest W	
Strckey, James  	
Sullivan, James  	
Sullivan, William  	
Sutherland, John C	
Sutherland, .ohn Lamb ...
Sutherland, William Angus
Sutton,  Ernest Charles   ...
Sweeney,   Archie   	
Sweeney, William 	
Swell. Alfred Gilbert 	
Lacey, George H	
failer, Washington B	
Tait, T. J	
'asse,  Joseph   	
attrie, Henry A	
aylor, Beni	
aylor, Herbert 	
avlor, Walter, Henry ....
ebbutt, Horace  	
emple, William 	
esche. Harry 	
horn.'     George Wm	
hmnson, John  	
hompson, Robert 	
hompson, Robert 	
hompson, Thomas 	
homson, John G	
homson,   Robert   	
horeau, John William  ...
homey. William 	
ill, Walter George 	
1ms, William 	
Residence
1113 Quadra Street  	
Lot 80, Fairfield Road	
822 North, Park Street 	
Five Sisters Block  	
103 View Street 	
7 Humboldt Street 	
130 Douglas Street	
Clarence  Hotel   	
551 Johnson Street	
Royal Arms Hotel 	
44 Johnson Street 	
108 North Pembroke Street 	
843 Johnson Street	
1 Andrew Street	
12 _y Pandora Street 	
Lot 80, Fairfield Road 	
342  Michigan  Street  	
734 Pandora Street  	
20 Johnson Street 	
1017 Burdette Ave	
320 Dallas Road 	
Burns House 	
Empress  Hotel   	
1206   Vancouver   	
Oriental Hotel	
Victoria Mach. Depot  	
33 Chatham Street 	
58 Rock Bay Ave	
126 Toronto Street 	
740 Pandora Street 	
62 Princess Avenue   ,	
3030 Quadra   	
Adelaide Street, Ross Bay 	
1603  Rebecca  Street  	
8 Jessie Street, Victoria West 	
1029 North Park Street ,	
199 Johnson   Street    .,••••
Colonial Hotel 	
17 Michigan Street	
2509 Seventh St ,.,,
Cor. Cedar Hill Rd. and Hillside Avenue
Smith's Biscuit Factory	
Atlantic  Hotel  	
906 Pandora Street  ,	
749 Pandora Avenue  ,	
706 Humboldt  Street   	
120 Dallas Road 	
938 Collinson Street 	
1742 Cadboro Bay Rd	
18 Pembroke Street 	
1152 Burdette Avenue	
1002 Fairfield Road  	
1617 Cook Street    ,	
474 Mary Street  	
1408 Stadacona Avenue   ,	
Colonial Hotel  	
49 Discovery  Street   	
Empire   Hotel   	
166 Johnson Street, Room 18 	
410 Vancouver Street 	
1006 Fairfield Road 	
Atlantic Hotel 	
2 Humboldt  Street   	
195 Yates Street  	
Bales Est., Indian Reserve  —
T021 North Park Street 	
Bales Est., Esquimalt Road 	
Brunswick Hotel  	
California  Hotel   	
827 Johnson  Street   	
132 Blanchard Street 	
615 Poodle Dog Rest	
41   Princess  Avenue   	
Occidental Hotel  	
836 Caledonia Avenue   	
Anderson Block, Johnson Street 	
927 Pandora Avenue  	
55   Third   Street   	
505   Johnson   Street   	
331 Michigan Street 	
1531 Lansdowne Road 	
1016 Fort Street  	
627 Humboldt Street  '	
120 Vancouver Street  	
Angel  Hotel   	
200 Gorge Road  	
1109 North Pembroke Street  	
1725 Cook Street 	
Commercial Hotel 	
1717 Store Street 	
1449 Pembroke Street 	
Occidental   Hotel   	
26iq Blanchard Street 	
18 Princess Avenue 	
Balmoral Hotel 	
1407 Government Street 	
749 Fisguard Street 	
2652 Rose Street :	
27 San Juan Avenue 	
Occidental Hotel 	
834 Pandora Street 	
Marv Street, Victoria West  	
178 Cook Street 	
830 Pandora Avenue 	
1012 Richardson Street 	
25 Harbor  Cottages   	
(126 Princess Avenue  	
8.19 Cormorant Street  	
Clarence  Street   	
534 Rithet Street 	
50 Yates   Street   	
Colonial   Hotel   	
38 Chatham Street  	
80 Phoenix Place 	
Savoy, Government Street 	
Lighthouse Saloon 	
ifioQ Amphion Street 	
26 Dallas Road  	
Room 1, Eagle Block 	
Coutts Street 	
224 St. Catherine Street, Beacon Hill  ..
1422 Pembroke Street 	
624 Avalon Road 	
130 Johnson Street  	
Toorn 17, Harbor Cottages 	
Burns  Block  	
Cor. Pandora and Cook 	
Telegraoh Hotel   	
Grove Cottage. Frederick Street 	
77  Discovery Street   	
20 Rendall Street   	
232 Simcoe Street   	
'817 Quadra Street 	
Occidental   Hotel   	
116 North Park Street 	
Angel Hotel  	
Profession, Trade or Calling
Driver   	
Clerk   	
Fitter  	
Com. Traveller 	
Laborer  	
Longshoreman   	
Merchant   	
Photographer	
Bartender   	
Carpenter   	
House Furnisher  	
Laborer 	
Miner  	
Teamster   	
Compositor  	
Wharfinger 	
Steward 	
Laborer   	
Chemical Worker  	
Seaman   	
Miner 	
Salesman 	
Clerk 	
Steamfitter  	
Steward    ,
Fisherman   	
Laborer   	
Carpenter  	
Waiter  	
Carpenter	
Master Mariner	
Book-keeper   	
Barber   '	
Retired	
Laborer  	
Laundryman	
Mgr. Men's Haberdashery.
Carpenter 	
Book-keeper
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
.. .Ceased
. ..Ceased
.. .Ceased
.. .Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
.. .Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
. ..Ceased
... Ceased
Engineer   .' i Ceased
Nature of Objection
Grocer
Teamster	
Clerk 	
Teamster	
Carpenter   	
Warehouseman
Gentleman   	
Shipper   	
Clerk   	
Fireman 	
Contractor
Stableman   ....
Carpenter  	
Trackman  	
Clerk  ..."	
Rivetter  	
Teamster 	
Driver   	
Miner  	
Bartender   	
Salesman 	
Stonemason   ...
Laborer  	
Teamster 	
Carpenter   	
Miner  	
Dairyman   	
Laborer
Laborer
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
Cabinet Maker ....' j Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Dead
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
Ceased
No occupation
Painter 	
Butter Maker .
Fur Dealer  ..
Miner 	
Musician   	
Salesman 	
Com. Merchant
Laborer  	
Painter	
Blacksmith  ...
Rancher 	
Asst. Steward
Seaman    i Ceased
Steward  i Ceased
Gardener  I Ceased
Contractor    i Ceased
Painter  I Ceased
Rockman  ! Ceased
Engineer   j Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
. Ceased
Minister
Ship Carpenter
Stonecutter ....
Miner  	
Merchant Tailor
Laborer	
Miner  i Ceased
Shipwright   ! Ceased
Laborer   I Ceased
Steamboatman  I Ceased
Teamster  I Ceased
Ship Carpenter  | Ceased
Steward  I Ceased
Accountant  I Ceased
Clerk  I Ceased
Laborer  I Ceased
Fireman  I Ceased
Painter  ! Ceased
Salesman  I Ceased
Checker  ! Ceased
Laborer   ! Ceased
Laborer  	
Longshoreman   .
Farmer 	
Lineman   	
Laborer	
Retired 	
Com. Merchant .
Logger 	
Liveryman   	
Prof, of Music ..
Master Mariner .
Land Surveyor .
Laborer  	
Butcher  	
Miner  	
Laborer 	
Marine Fireman
Laborer  	
Barkeeper  	
Park Keeper
Seaman   	
Plasterer  	
Seaman   	
Traveller 	
Bricklayer 	
.Ceased
.Ceased
. Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Dead
.Ceased
. Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
. Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
. Ceased
. Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
.Ceased
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
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to reside in
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to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
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to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
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to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
to reside in
the Distr:
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the Distr:
the Distr
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the Distr:
An American, in conversation with
a prominent Canadian,.demanded:—
"Why don't you fellows here in Canada get something living for your
national emblem—an animal or a bird,
instead of a blamed old maple leaf?"
"We have the beaver," was the reply, "the emblem of industry."
"The beaver!" the American snorted. "Say, do you know what some
fellows in the States call the beaver?
A musk-rat with a swelled tail!"
"Is that so?" said the Canadian,
quietly. "Do you know what some
fellows here in Canada call the American eagle? A jay with a swelled
head!"
A simple-minded youth was driving
along a bush road with a cart piled
high with hay. Just opposite a house
by the roadside a wheel came off, and
the load of hay toppled over on to
the track. The owner of the house
came out to see what was the matter.
"That's a bad job," said he to the
•driver, who was sadly surveying the
mess.
"Yes," said he, and added, "Pa will
be mad."
"Never mind," said the other.
"Come in and have a drink, and we
will fix it up."
The young man hesitated, but at
last went in, remarking once more,
"My!    Pa will be mad."
After a few drinks and a smoke
they sallied forth to put matters right,
the youth ejaculating once more, as
he gazed at the wreck: "My word!
Pa will be mad."
"Oh, never mind pa," said the other;
"he.isn't here."
"Dunno so much about that," said
the son.   "He was riding on top."
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
thc District
the District
thc District
the District
thc District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the Districi
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
thc District
the District
thc District
the District
the District
thc Distric
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
the District
Same Old Story
"Don't you believe," queried the
fair advocate of women's rights,
"that men live faster than women?"
"I sure do," replied the mere man.
"I was just ten months older than
my wife when we married; now I am
42 and she was 36 last week."
A Mean Man
Irate barber (to customer, as he
seats him in the chair)—You see that
guy going out the door?
Customer—Yes, what of it?
Irate barber—He's the meanest
man on earth.
Customer—What has he done?
Irate barber—Why, the scoundrel
sat in my chair for half an hour and
never told me hc was deaf.
Another Name for It
"Do you know anything about the
state of matrimony?" asked the
youth.
"Well, I guess yes," answered the
man with the absent hair. "I lived
in Utah seventeen years."
A new fad in St. Louis society is
to invite people to a lawn party and
then turn the hose on them. See what
it is to bc in thc swim!
Justification
"Now, look here, my dear," said a
husband, decidedly, I am sure we
don't need that bearskin rug! How
often have I told you not to go and
buy things because they are cheap?"
"But, my love," replied his wife,
"this  wasn't cheap—it  cost $50!"
Then There Was  Silence
Mr. Brown (rushing excitedly into
the room—Marie, Marie, intelligence
just reached me	
Mrs.   Brown   (calmly   interrupting
him)—Well, thank heaven, Henry.
Owner—Yes, sir, the way that dog
was devoted to me was amazing. He
heard me say to my wife that I was
pressed for money, so went and died
the day before the dog license was
due.
One Cure
"You have an enormous appetite,'
said a thin man, enviously, 'What do
you take for it?" "In all my experience," replied his plump friend, "I
have found nothing more suitable
than food!" 12
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1909
Christian Name and Surname of Voter
Tippett, William Henry ..
Tizard, George	
Todd, Charles  	
Todd, Darcy Alex	
Tomlin, Richard  	
Tomlinson, Alfred H	
Toogood, Ernest William
Toombs, Wallace William
Toomer, William  	
Topping, Eugene S	
Tordiffe, Archibald S	
Torrens, James  	
Towerson, Robert	
Tremblay, Alex	
Trite, Ernest W	
Trott, William 	
Tuby,  George   	
Turner, Arthur 	
Turner, George  	
Turner, Henry 	
Turner, Henry A	
Tye, John  	
Ure, William James 	
Vachon, John 	
Vanderburgh, W. J	
Varnham, A. H	
Vaughan, Chas. A	
Vaughan, H. J	
Vienna, Peter G	
Vincent, Ewart	
Vye, James P	
Vye, Wm. Alex	
Wain, Alfred  	
Wain, Wallace W	
Wain, William T	
Waites, James  	
Walker,   David   	
Walker, George Charles ...
Walker,  George Thomas   .
Walker, Peter  	
Wallace, George Henry ...
Wallace,  James   	
Wallace, James S	
Wallace, Richard   	
Wallace, Wm. O	
Waller, Frank  	
Ward, Chas. Thos	
Ward, Harry   	
Ward, Harry	
Ware, Henry Gould  	
Waring, Albert   	
Watchom, Val. H	
Watkins, George 	
Watkins, George 	
Watson, Ernest 	
Watson, John W	
We'ib, John   	
Webb, Percy B	
Weeks, John 	
Wesley, F. C	
West, Albert  Chas	
West,  Frederick   	
Weston, Frank H	
Widden, Aug. B	
White, Alfred   	
White, Ernest Chas	
White, George 	
White, Jas. Alex	
White, Joseph B	
White, William Chas	
Whitehead, N. H	
Whiting, J.  M	
Whitworth, J. T	
Whyte, James 	
Wicks,  James   Clyde
Wight, Wm. Jas	
Wilders, Claude 	
Wilkerson, James 	
Wilkinson, Samuel 	
Wilks, James  	
Wilcox, Wm. M	
Willemar, D. R	
Williams, F. P	
Williams, H. A	
Williams,  Hugh   	
Williams, John  	
Williams, Llewellyn 	
Williams, Thos. F	
Williamson, Geo. Henry ...
Williamson, Herbert 	
Willis, Herbert Samuel ...
Willmott, George 	
Willoughby, James 	
Willsher, John 	
Wilmshurst,  Fred	
Wilmot, Robert Percy  ...
Wilsdcn, Fredk. W	
Wilson, Alex. C	
Wilson, Charles H	
Wilson, Clifford S	
Wilson, David P	
Wilson, Edwin   	
Wilson, Harry Milton 	
Wilson, James 	
Wilson, James Fyfe  	
Wilson, James H	
Wilson, Jrnhn 	
Wilson, John  	
Wilson, John Peter	
Wilson,  Lamburn   	
Wilson, Robert 	
Wilson, Robert 	
Wilson, Thos. Robert 	
Wilson, Wm. C	
Windsor, Edward 	
Winfield, H. W	
Wingate,  S.  Edward   	
Winning, Victor J. H	
Winning, Walter 	
Winsby, Herbert P	
Witchell, J. Walter 	
Wollaston, F. H	
Wollaston, Percy, Jr	
Wood, Collis 	
Wood, John Brierly 	
Wood,  William   	
Wood, Charles 	
Wood, H. Cecil 	
Woods, William Stanley  .
Woodward,   George   	
Woollett, George Wallace
Woolly, Philip John 	
Worlock, M. R. C	
Worrell, Thomas  	
Wrathall, R. Parker 	
Wright, Fred. D	
Wright,  John   	
Wroughton, Ed. Massey ..
Residence
546 David Street	
25 Elizabeth Street  	
King's  Head Hotel   	
1411 Chambers Street  	
Rock Bay Hotel  	
1045 Mears Street 	
2831  Pleasant Street  	
215 Pandora Avenue  	
W. C. T. U. Mission 	
525  Simcoe  Street   	
904   Pandora  Street   	
9 Bellot Street 	
135  Fisguard  Street   	
Royal   Arms   Hotel   	
509   Esquimalt   Road   	
106 Johnson  Street   	
73  Blanchard  Street   	
Cor. Dominion Rd. and Powderly Avenue
56 Humboldt Street 	
1915 Douglas 	
147   View   Street   	
S. S. Venture	
E. & N. Ry	
California  Hotel   	
Poodle  Dog  Hotel   	
828 Johnson Street 	
63 Superior Street 	
Pullman Hotel 	
I Catherine Street and Toronto	
Occidental Hotel 	
Richmond  Road   	
Richmond  Road   	
564 Superior Street 	
1434 Blanchard Street 	
1423 Vining Street  	
145 View Street  	
646 Belton Avenue 	
551 Johnson Street 	
100 Oswego Street 	
Thorold  House   	
Imperial   Hotel   	
112 Superior Street  	
Occidental   Hotel   	
Bank Exchange, Yates Street 	
Sycamore Cottage, Devonshire Road 	
273 Yates Street  	
181   Pandora   Street   	
29 Princess Avenue  	
Harkness Cabins  	
26 South Turner Street  	
Fire Hall, Cormorant Street 	
205 Johnson Street   	
Osborne House	
600 Gorge Road 	
S Stella Street  	
450 Kingston Street 	
1013 Gladstone Avenue 	
324 Menzies Street 	
Canada Hotel  	
Prince Rupert House, Bastion Street	
Dallas   Road   	
433 John Street	
63 Superior Street  '	
87 Henry Street 	
913 Fort Street 	
Fire Hall, Yates Street 	
1218 Quadra Street  .*.
171  Johnson  Street  	
St. George Hotel   	
332 St. James Street  _,—
1803 Quadra Street  V	
Commercial   Hotel   	
Canada Hotel 	
752 Humboldt Street 	
Queen's   Hotel   	
170 Cook Street 	
15 Sayward Avenue 	
143 Pandora Avenue 	
1004 McCaskill Street 	
Colonist Hotel 	
Colonial Hotel  	
623 Esquimalt Road 	
714 Pembroke Street   	
Oak Bay Avenue 	
572 Michigan Street 	
855 Johnson Street  	
Str. Vadso 	
42 Yates Street	
1316 Grant Street 	
134 Johnson Street   	
Vernon   Block   	
Lighthouse Saloon	
25  Kane Street  	
1407 Blanchard Street 	
742 Johnson Street 	
1116 Fort Street 	
102 Menzies Street 	
1315  Fort  Street   	
Hillside and Cook Street 	
1462  Fort  Street   	
7 Blanchard Street	
Dominion Hotel  ••	
30 Edmonton Road	
574 Bay Street  	
1353 Pembroke Street 	
438  Dallas  Road	
13 Herald Street 	
Aberdeen House 	
208 Yates Street  	
130 Cadboro Bay Road 	
100 Fisguard Street 	
3 Market Street  	
46 Government Street 	
30   Second   Street   	
23 Carpenters Cabins, Herald Street	
Clarence Hotel 	
9 King's Road  	
402 Bay Street 	
245!^ Johnson Street 	
21 Stanley Avenue  	
428 Taunton Street	
119 Menzies Street 	
Oak Bay Avenue 	
834 Rae Street 	
Fire Hall. Cormorant Street  	
573 David Street 	
522 Rnstion Street	
1010 Scoresby Street 	
1033 Johnson Street 	
948 Hayward Avenue 	
Clark   Street   	
Gordon House. Blanchard Street 	
154 Menzies Street 	
07 Niagara Street 	
Thorold House 	
614 Gorge Road 	
Queen's   Hotel   	
1733 Fairfield Road 	
Profession, Trade or Calling
I Carpenter  	
I Sailor *.-.*	
Boiler Maker ....
Fitter  	
Conductor 	
Florist   	
Laborer 	
Tailor   	
Laborer  	
Miner 	
Mechanic	
Builder 	
Laborer  	
Stonemason  	
Storekeeper 	
Laborer 	
Engineer 	
Bricklayer 	
Barber  	
Steamboatman   ..
Student-at-Law ..
Fireman	
Train Despatcher
Laborer 	
Agent   	
Cabinet Maker ...
Clerk   	
Teamster	
Salesman 	
Laborer  	
Waiter  	
Teamster	
Mechanic	
Journalist   	
Warehouseman  ..
Locksmith	
Boiler Maker ....
Fireman 	
Artist  	
Laborer 	
Burner  	
Marine Engineer .
Book-keeper	
Cook 	
Grocer   	
Shoe Clerk 	
Upholsterer 	
Moulder	
Tallyman   	
Warehouseman  ...
Fireman 	
Salesman   	
Boilermaker 	
Boilermaker  	
Laborer  	
Barber  	
Laborer
Nature of Objection
....Ceased to reside in the District
.. ..Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in t'.e District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
— Ceased to reside in the District
— Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
 Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
.. ..Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
....Ceased to reside in the District
Clerk    i Ceased to reside in the District
Waiter   ] Ceased to reside in the District
Rodman  ! Ceased to reside in the District
Dentist     Dead
Driver ' Ceased to reside in the District
Machinist
Master Mariner
Book-keeper ...
Fireman 	
Painter	
Nightwatchman
Storekeeper ...
Express Driver
Salesman 	
Laborer  	
Carpenter   	
Seaman   	
Fireman 	
Collector 	
Clerk   	
Carpenter  	
Baker  	
Laborer 	
Laborer 	
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the Districi
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
Ceased to reside in the District
 ] Ceased to reside in the District
Fish Merchant i Ceased to reside in the District
Accountant      Ceased to reside in the District
Seaman    | Ceased to reside in the District
Steward  j Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter   I Ceased to reside in the District
Engineer       Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter        Ceased to reside in the District
Fireman  | Ceased to reside in the District
Clerk  I Ceased to reside in the District
Blacksmith       Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter    I Ceased to reside in the District
Clerk     Ceased to reside in the District
Laborer  I Ceased to reside in the District
Com. Merchant  ] Ceased to reside in the District
Master Mariner I Ceased to reside in the District
Machinist   I Ceased to reside in the District
Gentleman       Ceased to reside in the District
Clerk I Ceased to reside in the District
Marine Engineer j Ceased to reside in the District
Accountant  I Ceased to reside in the District
Prospector of Mines     Ceased to reside in the District
Laborer  I Ceased to reside in the District
Com. Artist  1 Ceased to reside in the District
Engineer  I Ceased to reside in the District
Sealer  I Ceased to reside in the District
Architect    ! Ceased to reside in the District
Laundryman I Ceased to reside in the District
Clerk    t Ceased to reside in the District
Shoemaker   I Ceased to reside in the District
Cooper   I Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
.Ceased to reside in the District
Surveyor Hand
Gas Furnace Tender
Longshoreman   	
Asst. Surveyor	
Millman   	
Mill Hand	
Accountant
Clerk  1 Ceased to reside in the District
Farmer  I Ceased to reside in the District
Gentleman    I Ceased to reside in the District
Merchant       Ceased to reside in the District
Fum. Buyer I Ceased to reside in the District
Fireman  I Ceased to reside in the District
Machinist    I Ceased to reside in the District
Compositor I Ceased to reside in the District
Agent  ! Ceased to reside in thc District
I Barber   I Ceased to reside in the District
Laborer    Ceased to reside in the District
I Naval Pensioner Ceased to reside in the District
! Carpenter  : Ceased to reside in the District
I Bank Clerk Ceased to reside in the District
| Baker  Ceased to reside in the District
i Longshoreman Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter   I Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter   I Ceased to reside in the District
Farmer I Ceased to reside in the District
Poor Man
Enpeck's will was being drawn up|
by the lawyer. "I hereby bequeath,!
all my property to my wife," dictated j
Enpeck. "Got that down?" "Yes,"J
answered the attorney. "On condition," continued Enpeck, "that shell
marries within a year." "But why J
that condition?" asked the man ofl
law. "Because," answered the meek)]
and lowly testator, "I want somebody fl
to be sorry that I died."
Prospective Returns
A good deal has been said and writ-i
ten about the difficulty of marketing*]
farm produce. Men have come into!
the land, read, marked, learned andl
inwardly digested its possibilities, and]
then have gone away, because, as!
they say, there is no convenient mar-l
ket for our produce. But this cannot,!
be contended when taking the rich!
country into consideration which lies!
between Prince Rupert and FrancaisJ
Lake.
The Grand Trunk Pacific is con-j
structing East of Prince Rupert, andl
affords a ready market for all veget-J
able produce which can be brought
in. In this neighbourhood are to be
found the Kitsumkalum Valley and
the Le Kelse Valley, lying on the
north and south sides of the Skeena
River, and the Copper River Valley,}
the Copper River being a tributary
of the Skeena. All of this land is ofl
the richest description, and produces
vast quantities of fruit and vegetables!
Last year there were 1300 trees plant-]
ed. The following facts may not b^
without  interest:—
One hundred and twenty pounds o\
potatoes planted near Little Canyon
on the Skeena River gave thirty-eighi
sacks which were sold at $2.50 peq
sack.
In Bulkley Valley, on Diamond
Deer Ranch eighteen tons of pota-j
toes were raised on one acre of landl
On W. Wakefield's ranch 25 tons on
potatoes  were  raised  on  two  acresl
At the time of writing the market]
price  for  potatoes   is  $60  per  ton,|
which price is owing to construction
work, and this work is  expected to
continue for another three years.
The intense activity prevailing atj
present in Stewart City, and all about
the vicinity of the Portland Canal isl
another factor in the proper consider-]
ation of the properties lying in this
district. Fruit and vegetables shipped
from the Coast are bound to arrive
in a more or less stale conditionj
where as the energetic rancher can
send in supplies which are to all prac-|
tical purposes, fresh.
Parties have been sent out fron
Ontario to investigate conditions as
to Nursery Gardens, and have pur-l
chased 300 acres of land two mile?
North of Kitsumkalum for Nursery
purposes. After 34 years' experience
in the East, they determined to in-j
vest here.
The country lying around Prince]
Rupert is admirably adapted for thd
raising of all kinds of vegetables and
roots. On the way up the Skeena
River to Hazelton the same condition^
are met with. At Lome Creek ancl
at Minskinish the same glorious op]
portunities are afforded, but the areaj
of land is smaller.
South from Hazelton to the Bulkl
ley Valley the country is well adapteq
to dairy purposes.
Settlers requiring an acreage in
productive  country where  they  caJ
also sell their produce in good mar|
kets, will do well to consider the posl
sibilities of this part of British Cod
umbia lying East from Prince Ruperl THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 191a
13
We Want You To See This Furniture
A carload of assorted furniture pieces received during the past week discloses many interesting creations. Furniture for almost every room in the home is included.
We draw attention to but a very few pieces here. Why not come in at your first opportunity and see the interesting creations of some of the best furniture craftsmen
of this continent?   Always pleased to see you.   No obligation to purchase—so come in.
First of All, Let Us Show You the Library Tables
First of all we want to show you the new Library Tables. Some decidedly "smart" ideas have just been put into stock—especially those in Mission designs. These
tables are made of selected oak and finished in that most popular of finishes, the Early English. Little "differences" in design are in evidence—make these most desirable
pieces. Our stock of Library Tables has always been a very interesting exhibit—these latest additions make it doubly so. Shown on the third floor. Here are a few
of the new ones—
LIBRARY TABLE—Top of this style measures 24x39 inches, and is a selected
piece of oak. Has book shelves on each end. Finished in Early English.
Priced at, each  $20.00
LIBRARY TABLE—This is a large table, top measuring 26x42 inches.    Splendid
piece of wood and nicely finished.    Has book shelf beneath.   Early English
finish.   Priced at  $25.00
LIBRARY TABLE—Selected oak, finished in Early English. Has one drawer,
and shelf beneath.   Top of this style measures 28x34 inches.   Priced at..$15.00
SIMILAR STYLE—Top 26x38 inches.    Price   $18.00
LIBRARY TABLE—This is a very smart style and one you are sure to like.
Early English finished oak. Top measures 28x46 inches. Has shelf beneath,
with two small drawers.   Priced at  $27.50
Don't Fail to See These Interesting Creations
Here is a list of a few of the many articles just added to our third floor furniture sample rooms.   We have chosen these at random from among the new things
which have been arriving during the past week.   Come in and see these and numerous other equally interesting styles and values now shorn here.
MUSIC CABINET—A neat design—plain, but very attractive. Mahogany finish.
Has full complement of shelves.    Door has special fastener.   Priced at $12.00
MUSIC CABINET—Here is a music cabinet in Early English finished oak-
something to match the numerous Mission style pianos now in use. Neat
and stylish design.    Priced at  $12.00
MUSIC CABINETS—We have added some interesting styles in mahogany, and
this present display shows many attractive pieces. Some very fine designs in
either mahogany or walnut at $35.00 and  $30.00
PARLOR CABINETS—Three very interesting styles in Parlor Cabinets have just
come to hand. These have bent glass doors and ends and mirror backs.
Three glass shelves. Neat designs and well finished. Priced at $65.00,
$60.00 and    $30.00
PARLOR TABLES—Among these latest additions in parlor tables these oval
top styles stand out prominently. These are the nicest tables we have offered
for a long, long time. Mahogany. Top is finely finished and measures 17x26
inches.     Priced at  , $12.50
ANOTHER STYLE—Top 19x30 inches           $18.00
BEDROOM TABLE—This is a splendid table in golden finished oak. Polished
top, 20x30 inches.    Has drawer.   Priced at   $8.00
TEA TABLE—Here is something new. A round top tea table with a round glass
tray.   Priced at  $15.00
PEDESTAL TABLE—Made of oak, finished in Early English. A very attractive
design.    Priced at    $7-5°
BEDROOM TABLE—A neat and stylish mahogany finished table. Top measures
20x30 inches.    Has one drawer.    Priced at $6.50
LADY'S SECRETARY—Some very pleasing new styles in either golden oak or
Early English finished oak. One drawer and shelf beneath. Desk section is
conveniently arranged for letters, papers, etc. Four styles. At each $20.00
and  $18.00
UMBRELLA STANDS—Just what you have been waiting for. A neat, stylish
umbrella stand at a fair price.   Here's one made of oak, finished golden, at $7.00
UMBRELLA STAND—If your hall furniture is Mission, here's a neat umbrella
stand to match.   Decidedly new.   Oak, Early English finish.   Priced at $6.00
FURNISHERS OF
CHURCHES
SCHOOLS
BOATS
SINCE 1862
AT VICTORIA, B.O.
Complete Home Furnishers
Victoria, B.C.
FURNISHERS OF
HOMES
HOTELS
CLUBS
SINCE 1862
AT VICTORIA, B.O.
hristian Name and Surname of Voter
■/urmel, Andrew  	
■/yllie, Robert Logan
ardley,  Ernest   	
ates, James   	
oung, C. Andrew ....
_"oung, David 	
ifoung, George	
_"oung, Harry Davidson
if oung, John G	
t'oung, L. Parker 	
Noting, Walter C	
t'oung, Wm. M	
if oung, Wm. Melville .
ifoungson, Edward ....
tfuill, Silas Barry 	
Residence
509 Superior Street
Steitz Restaurant 	
665 Gorge  Road  	
Prince of Wales Hotel
Colonial   Hotel   	
3 Pandora Avenue  	
733 Broughton Street  .
1726 Government Street
8 McClure Street  	
1454 Grant Street	
1206 Vancouver Street .
826 Caledonia Avenue ..
7 Scoresby Street  	
715 Pandora Street   ...
1414 Elford Street  	
Profession, Trade or Calling
Nature of Objection
Waiter   Ceased to reside in the District
Butcher   Ceased to reside in the District
Mill Hand Ceased to reside in the District
Fireman Ceased to reside in the District
Laborer      Ceased to reside in the District
Laborer   ' Ceased to reside in the District
Miner  * Ceased to reside in the District
Fireman    Ceased to reside in the District
Lineman    i Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter    I Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter    | Ceased to reside in the District
Teamster    \ Ceased to reside in the District
Carpenter    j Ceased to reside in the District
Laborer   I Ceased to reside in the District
Merchant  | Ceased to reside in the District
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Robertson
md children left last Tuesday after-
10011 en route for England where
hey will make an extended visit.
* *   *
Miss R. Anderson, from Seattle, is
he guest of her sister, Mrs. James
Jaudin, of this city.
♦ *   *
Mr. Jack Meredith, head master at
he Collegiate School, left during the
reek for the Old Country, where he
as been recalled owing to the severe
Iness of his father.
»   *   *
Mrs. Sidney Child, Simcoe Street,
as left for a two months' visit to
outherri California.
The many friends nf Mr. C. M.
Roberts, who has been confined to
St. Joseph's Hospital for the la§t
week, will be glad to hear that he is
now able to be about again.
* *   *
Miss Barbara Mainguy, from Chemainus, who has been spending a few
days in town, returned to her home
last week.
* *   *
Mr. and Mrs. Crowe Baker went
over to Vancouver on last Tuesday
afternoon's boat.
Mrs. Beresford Hogg, Esquimalt,
will be at home to her friends on the
second Wednesday in May.
Mrs. Gavin Hamilton Burns was
hostess last Tuesday afternoon of a
very charming tea given at "Armadale," the home of Senator and Mrs.
Macdonald, in honour of Miss Talbot, Secretary of the Victoria League.
The tea table was very prettily decorated with daffodils and greenery.
Some of those present were: Mrs.
Pemberton, Mrs. Pearse, Mrs. Rithet,
Mrs. Genge, Miss Devereaux and Mrs.
Devereaux, Mrs. Helmcken, and Miss
Helmcken, Mrs. Gresslcy, Mrs. R. S.
Day, the Rev. C. E. and Mrs. Cooper, Mrs. Wm. Grant, Mrs. T. R.
Smith, Mrs. Shallcross, Mrs. Fletcher,
Mrs. Rocke Robertson, Mrs. A. W.
Jones, Mrs. R. H. Pooley, Mrs. Fitz
gibbon, Miss Pooley, Mrs. Charles,
Mrs, Latindy, Mrs. Roger Wilby, Mrs.
Powell, Mrs. Gillespie, Mrs. Richard
Jones, Mrs. D. R. Harris, Mrs. Jas.
R. Anderson, Miss Cridge, Mrs. E.
A. Jacob, Mrs. Col. Peters, Mrs. Ir-
j vin, Mrs. P. T. Johnstone. Capt. Macdonald, Mrs. Nares, Mrs. Crutis Sampson Mrs. Beaven, Mrs. Hugo Beaven, and Miss Musgrave.
*   *   *
On Tuesday evening "M0u.1t Adelaide," thc beautiful home of Mrs.
Henry Croft, was the scene of a very
delightful entertainment given in
honour of Miss Talbot. Miss Thain's
orchestra was in attendance during
the evening. Miss Cordellia Grylls
rendered a charming selection of vocal solos. Thc refreshment table was
artistically decorated with small palms
and hot-house flowers, green candle
shades blending softly with their
dainty hues. A most interesting talk
was given by Miss Talbot during thc
evening, to which Mrs. Rocke Robertson replied, presenting a large bouquet of red and white roses. Some
of those noticed amongst the guests
wcre: Mrs. Paterson, Mrs. D. R. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Rogers, Mrs.
R; H. Pooley, Mrs. A. W. Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Pemberton, Mr.
and   Mrs.   Arthur   Robertson,  Judge
and Mrs. Lampman, Rev. C. E. and
Mrs. Cooper, Miss Bryden, Jliss Bell,
Miss Lawson, Mrs. Luxton, Miss Mc-
Candless, Judge and Mrs. Harrison,
Mr. and Mrs. Thornton Fell, Mr. and
Mrs. Crawford, Mrs. McMicking,
Mrs. Hind, Mrs. J. S. H. Matson,
Mrs. Moluin, Mrs. Briggs, Mrs. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Smith,
Mrs. Hasell, Mrs. H, McGregor, Mrs.
Seabrook, Mrs. Rocke Robertson,
Mrs. Rithet, Capt. Macdonald, Mrs.
Mitchcner, Miss Tullcy, Mrs. Piggott,
Mrs. Reade, Mrs. Springett, Mrs.
Richard Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Gallete-
ly, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Sampson,
Mrs. Shallcross.
* *   *
Mrs. Rochfort, Oak Bay, was hostess last Tuesday afternoon of a tea,
given in honour of Miss Glen Switzer,
whose marriage to Mr. Wm. Rochfort takes place shortly. Some of
those invited wcre: Mrs. John Pigott,
Mrs. Arthur Pigott, Mrs. Gcrvis
Wake, Mrs. Cross and Miss Marie
Cross, Miss Eleanore Hannington,
Miss McCallum, Mrs. McClure and
Miss McClure, Mrs. Cooley, Mrs.
Bagshawe, Miss Booth, Mrs. Capt.
Rogers, Mrs. Rolston, Mrs. Walker,
and Miss Walker, Miss Bolton, Miss
Gosneil, Miss D| Leigh-Spencer, Miss
N. Pigott, and others.
* *   *
Miss Nellie Woodrow, from Vancouver, is spending a few days in the
eity and while here is registered at the
Empress  Hotel.
*     *     *
Peter A. Landry, B.C.T.S., of the
firm of Gore & McGregor, left last
Friday for Fort George to conduct a
survey party.
»   *   *
Mrs. Berkeley Good, who has been
making an extended visit in Vancouver, returned to her home in Victoria
on Wednesday evening's boat.
(continued on page 14) 14
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
How To Keep a Husband Happy
As printed in the magazines, can be followed by every woman, because this
advice is always to the effect that the husband should be properly fed and
every woman can learn to cook easily and feed her husband properlv if she will
COOK WITH GAS
If you will call here we will gladly show you how very easy it is to cook with
Gas.     You are cordially welcome even if you do not wish to purchase.
COME IN ANY TIME
Summer is coming! Don't
perspire and grumble as
you did last year with that
out-of-date coal or wood
range. Make work lighter
and recreation more frequent by using a Gas
Range.
Gas is much more efficient
than coal or wood, requires
less fuel and less attention.
No dirt or muss with gas.
Just now we are offering
SPECIAL VALUES in
good Gas Stoves.
The Victoria Gas Co-
limited
iflTifllc!   Cor. Fort and Langley Sts., Victoria, B.C.    -     Telepnone 123
At the Street Corner
By the lounger
(Continued from Page >')
American cities carry abnormal handbags, they are so large that they
don't carry them by the handle but
tucked away carefully under their
arm. I have often wondered what
these mysterious portmanteaus contain; are they taking gold to the
bank, and are afraid to trust thc
weight to the handle? are they receptacles for vague undefinable femininities? or are they for prospective
shopping lists, when they go into a
store to buy a packet of hairpins and
come out with two new bargain
waists, several yards of lace, a new
hat, and some trimming? Some of
them have fancy designs on them
such as possum claws, sable heads,
and other attractions; some have no
handles at all; apparently these are
specially designed to be left in cars
and on store counters, Why not have
two straps attached and suspend these
important luggage carriers from thc
shoulder. The only disadvantage of
this is, however, that on race days
the bad betting boy might mistake
the fair ones for lady bookmakers, and
ask them what odds they were laying against certain gees which they
fancied. Imagine an old lady's horror to be asked to lay odds against,
say, Bluebottle, when all the time the
harmless receptacle contains some
tracts on the curse of drink and crime,
and the family tea cosy. The other
day a lady stepping off a car rather
hurriedly, dropped her luggage. Several men gallantly rushed forward
and picked up the various articles
which the bag contained, and which
were scattered on the roadway. Perhaps, like the Lounger, they had often
eyed these mysterious bags and speculated as to their contents and the opportunity of finding out was not to be
missed. This particular bag in question seemed to contain certain articles
of the lady's wardrobe principally, in
termingled with stray pieces of ribbon, fringe nets and what looked like
a Teddy Bear, perhaps it may have
been a toupee. Anyhow it was the
first thing she grabbed when she began to recover her treasures. Man is
perhaps a curious animal where the
fair sex are concerned, and may perhaps take an interest in those little
appurtenances which assist in emphasizing their personality, and charm.
Ofri
?"z<*2&<
SOCIETY
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Marvin and
Miss Marvin were visitors to Seattle
during the week,
* *   *
Mr. G. Wallace, from Sooke, is
spending a few days in Victoria on
business.
* *   *
The dance held recently by the
Nurses' Club in the A. O. U. W. Hall
proved to be a very successful affair.
Miss Thain's orchestra was hired for
the occasion, and rendered a very delightful programme of dance music.
A few of those present were: Judge
and Mrs. Lampman, Miss Bryden,
Miss Switzer, Mrs. Helmcken and
Miss Helmcken, Mrs. J. A. Aikman,
Mrs. Frank J. Clarke, Mr. and Mrs.
F. Sehl, Miss Sehl, Miss McNaugh-
ton Jones, Miss E. Henry, Miss N.
Ball, Miss Wallace,. Miss Bowron,
Miss Nash, Miss L. Clarke, Miss
Aline Mackay, Miss B. Gaudin, Miss
Bolton, Miss N. Heyland, Miss G.
Blakemore, Miss Barbara Keast, Miss
Locke, Miss Leeming, Mrs. Leeming,
Mrs. George, Miss Hall, Mrs. White,
Miss Aikenhead, Miss McTavish Major Bennett, and the Messrs. McTavish,   Dalby,   Bullen,   Colley,   Paget,
Ford, J. Bridgman, Self e, Julier, Goss, I i
Bolton, P. Bennett, Bray, Goward,
Cator, Newcombe, Hogg, Virtue,
Stewart, C. Allen, J. Heyland,
Sweeney, Captain Macdonald and
Rochfort.
* *   *
On Wednesday, April 6th, the Reformed Episcopal Church, held a tea,
including the sale of works and a
musical programme at the home of
Mrs. Dr. Harris. The house was very
tastefully decorated with flowers and
spring greenery. Some of those present were: Mrs. F. B. Pemberton,
Mrs. Mitchener, Mrs. Rocke Robertson, Mrs. Jacob, Mrs. McTavish, Mrs.
Booth, Mrs. Colquhoun, Mrs. Wilson,
Mrs. Gavin Burns. Mrs. Edward Fort,
Mrs. Parker Hibben, Mrs. Helmcken,
Mrs. Gladstone, Mrs. Richard Jones,
Mrs. Taundry, Mrs. Blaiklock, Mrs. j
Fawcette and others. i
* *   * ]
In announcing the impending mar- \
riage of Miss  Sadler and  Mr. Ross
Tillard, The Week inadvertently mis-,
spelled the bridegroom's  name. j
Miss Cameron Honoured
The Landgrave of Hesse, the Duke
of Argyll, Lady Jane Taylor, Lord
William Seymour, Lord Strathcona,
Lady Pauncefote, Lady Harrington,
Lord Knutsford, the Hon. Mrs. Joyce,
the Hon. Mrs. Fuller-Maitland, Miss
Lefroy, the Hon. Mrs. Franklin, Lord
Ashcombe, Sir William Crookes, Sir
George Darwin, the Hon. J. H. Turner, Agent-General for British Columbia, were amongst those present at
the Canadian Maple Leaf Party organized by Lady Knightley of Faw-
ley and Miss Mary Williams to enable the members of the British Association who met at Winnipeg last
year and the ladies of the International Council of Women who met at
Toronto to meet each other under the
auspices of the British Women's Emigration Association. Over 500 guests
wcre present. Singing and recitation
preceded   a  very  interesting  lecture
Isn't funny that the best time to catch soft
water is when it is raining hard
Are you looking for purity in the water you drink?
If not, you should, for pure water is of vital importance
to your health.
When you want to be perfectly sure of the purity and
deliciousness of the water you drink,
DRINK "WHITE ROCK" LITHIA WATER.
It has all the purity of boiled water and all the life and
sparkle of a crystal-clear, bubbling spring. The flavor is
exceedingly nice, just enough lithia to promote good
health.
White Rock is a little more expensive than inferior
mineral waters, but it is well worth the extra cost in its
healthfulness.
Call for "White Rock" at your hotel or cafe. Your
licensed grocer can supply you for home use.
PITHER   &   LEISER
Wholesale Agents
VICTORIA VANCOUVER NELSON
given by Miss Agnes Deans Cameron,
on her 10,000-mile journey down the
Mackenzie River to the Arctic Ocean,
illustrated by lantern pictures of the
country through which she passed and
the people she met. The country is
fertile and beautiful and the people
friendly, especially the Indians, who
entertained her and her niece, who
accompanied her, most hospitably.
The   Hudson's   Bay   Company  have
treated the Indians so well that thi
have learned   to    respect   the whl
man, and the Catholic priests and t|
grey nuns live in these far-away
gions teaching thc natives and mini
tering to the white population whl
are of Irish and Scotch descent, a|
who have kept the faith.   She sho
ed the picture of a pretty little Catlj
lie church on the Arctic Circle wh|
mails come only once a year. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
IS
CORRESPONDENCE
. The Week accepts no responsibility
[or the views expressed by its correspondents.
Communications will be Inserted
Hrhether signed by the real name of
*he writer or a non.de plume, but the
writer's name and address must be
fiven to the Editor as an evidence of
.ona fides. In no case will it be
flvulged without consent.
|To the Editor of The Week.
Victoria, B.C., April 10, 1910.
Will you insert in your paper that
the sanitary conditions of Victoria
lire in such a condition that people
■re allowed to bury their cows in
(heir back yard under three and one-
Lialf feet of soil, said cow having died
!)f sceptic pneumonia. When com-
)laint is made to Mayor and Alder-
nen and Sanitary Inspector nothing is
lone. Inspector comes and goes
Iway and cow is still in back yard,
ind people are allowed to keep four
md five cows within city limits. How
s that for Victoria the Beautiful?
(Signed) E. A. R.
A Resident, and one who knows
this is true.
Obstructing Sidewalks
Victoria, 17th April
In carrying out works of improvement throughout the city it is often
ecessary to obstruct the sidewalks,
'bus  the   general  public  for  whose
se these  sidewalks are constructed
put to great inconvenience to suit
he occasions of some individual seek-
lg to benefit his own property.    In
hat wonderful jumble of bad grammar and   ill   considered   legislation
nown as  the city by-laws  there is
provision  that these  obstructions
(hall be carried out under the direc-
on of the City Engineer.   At pre-
|ent there is, one may say, only half
city engineer which may be the rea-
on   why   that   official's   supervision
uties are so loosely carried out.   It
1 safe to say that in no other city
1 the  world would  so much in'te'r-
irence with public convenience be al-
iwed and having regard to the perpe-
atars of these obstructions it is im-
pssible to avoid the conclusion that
\ie personality of the obstructor has
good deal to do with the objection-
ble features of the obstructions. The
y-law dealing with these is extreme-
• faulty,  in that it fails to provide
minimum distance to which the ob-
ruction may extend, and also fails
1 provide for such temporary work
3 may to some extent minimise the
scomfort and danger to which pe-
estrians are put.   A glaring instance
f this  is at present seen on Fort
itreet  where    a  building    is  being
rected  for a  corporation  more  or
ss powerful and with a big political
hief at its head and next to it the
idewalk is obstructed by the demoli-
ion of buildings said to be the pro-
erty of an official very high up in-
eed in the social and political world
f  British   Columbia.    In neither of
hese cases is any convenience pro-
ided for the unfortunate public who,
urned off its sidewalk to which it has
n undoubted   right,   has   to paddle
'ound the obstruction in the middle
f the street exposed to danger from
[earns and tramcars and soiled with
[he  mud  caused by the  excavations
oing on within the obstruction.   So
cute is the danger of the traffic at
his point that thc  city has had to
eep a special police officer on duty
pr some weeks and apparently will
ave to do so for some weeks more,
he point to be observed in this mat-
:r is that the by-law is totally inade-
uate to deal with it and should be
mended at once.   It is true that anther by-law renders the constructor
f the obstruction liable for any dam-
ge that may ensue but the public is
ntitled to look to the powers that be
pr  protection from  any  chance  of
anger.   It is to be noted that in an-
ther   case  in   Fort   street  where  a
oble building   is   just   approaching
pmpletion the public convenience and
afety has been guarded by the erec-
on of a properly constructed tunnel
hich provides a passage way almost
good as the sidewalk from which
|ie  public  is  temporarily  excluded,
any evidence is wanted of the dam
r to the public arising from the
(•ection of buildings an inspection of
e roof of this tunnel will provide
There may be seen bricks and
iunks of wood and other matter ob-
SOOKB  LAND DISTRICT
District of Sooke
TAKE NOTICE that A. L. Ellis, married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Starting at the northwest corner of Lot 1126 thenee south 40
chains; thence west 24 chains, more or
less, to the north-west corner of Lot
113; thence south 40 chains to the southwest corner of Lot 113; thence west to
shore 16 chains, more or less; thence
following shore line to the south-west
corner of Lot 80; thence north along
the boundaries of Lots 80 and 93, 65
chains, more or less; thenee east 74
chains, more or less, to point of commencement.
Dated April  2nd, 1910.
A. L. ELLIS,
apl 9 J. Dubois, Agent.
SOOKE LAND DISTRICT
District of Sooke
TAKE NOTICE that W. H. -Ellis intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at the north-west corner of
Lot 112; thence west 74 chains, more or
less, to the western boundary of Lot 93;
thence north 70 chains, more or less,
to the north-east corner of Lot 93;
thence east 64 chains, more or less, to
the east boundary of Lot 92; thence
soutn 30 chains, more or less, to the
south-west corner of Lot 95; thence
along the southerly boundary of Lot 95
10 chains, more or less; thence south
40 chains to point of commeneement.
Dated April 2nd, 1910.
W. H. ELLIS,
apl 9
J, Dubois, Agent.
SOOKE LAND DISTRICT
District of Sooke
TAKE NOTICE that L. Dubois, married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at the
north-west corner of Lot 112; thence
east 40 ehains; thence north 40 chains;
thence west 40 chains; thence south 40
chains to point of commencement.
Dated April 2nd,  1910.
L. DUBOIS,
apl 9 J. Dubois, Agent.
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Renfrew
TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after date
I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a licence to pros
pect for coal and petroleum on the following desoribed lands, viz.:—Section 55,
Renfrew District.
Dated at Victoria, British Columbia,
this lst day of April, 1910.
apl 9 FRANCIS J. MARSHALL.
viously fallen from above, any one
of which would diminish the population of the city by at least one person, if the friendly roof had not been
provided.
CHARLES ST. BARBE.
Wings
The hand of man, emerging from the
mist
Of primal  ages,  was a hairy  fist,
All  blood   bedabbled;   for  the  hand
had killed
Before  it  learned  to  sow  and  reap
and build.
So each new tool was but a weapon,
fit
To add new terrors to the blow of it;
The first rude  axe was formed for
bloody deed,
Split skulls before it served the builder's need,
And thus through ages runs the tale
by worst
Of uses is the new found tool accurst,
Yet we believe what prophet's words
record,
That into plowshares man shall beat
the sword.
For centuries we stood upon the edge
Of space and yearned, while sparrows
from the hedge
Took flight and taunted us, "That I
had wings!
'Mid stormy music," thus the psalmist sings,
"Then would I fly away and be at
rest."
And lo, the wings are ours, a gift, the
best
The genius of our race has forged,
a tool
Fit for our eager age.    What says
the fool,
The   war-brute?   "This is mine, for
brawls and strife,
As hawk-wings are the hawk's—for
taking life!"
Well, claim them, War-god 1 Use
them till the race
Will kill for you no more. What
narrow space
Holds man today apart from brother
man,
A range of rocks, a river, or a span
Of channel, and our wings shall overleap
These dwarfish landmarks. Then what
king shall keep
His folk from merging with humanity
As waters intermingle in the sea?
Sail forth, winged Argonauts of
trackless air,
Cold Storage
Vancouver Island
Cold Storage and
Ice Company
VICTORIA, B.C.
Goods received at all hours.
Expert attention given.
Consignments solicited
Phone 2282    P.O. Box 875
BLUE PRINTS
Any Length in One Piece
Six Cents per foot
TIMBER AND LAND
MAPS
DRAUGHTING
8*R-»v£&
Electric Blue Print &
Map Co.
1218 Langley St. - Victoria,'B.C.
I
There's
Nothing half
So Sweet
In Life as
Love and
Dudleigh's
Mixture
-:-
|
*»♦
*•♦
$
1
I Ind Navy   Richardson
t$ Cigar Store.     »*IvII«I UOWII
^ Phone 346
Under the Distinguished Patronage of
His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor and Mrs. Paterson
and
The Hon. Richard McBride
THE CHORAL SOCIETY
VICTORIA, B.C.
Will give their First Concert in the
VICTORIA THEATRE
ON
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27, 1910
AT EIGHT-THIRTY P.M.
Two complete works will be rendered:—"The Swan and the
Skylark," by Goring Thomas, and "The Pied Piper of Hamelin," by
Sir H. C. Parry.
Soloists—"The Swan and the Skylark":—Soprano, Mrs. Grace
Bradley Tallman (nee Miss Grace Helen Bradley), Tacoma, Wash.;
Tenor, M.r Herbert J. Cave, Vancouver, B.C.; Contralto, Mrs. Gideon
Hicks; Baritone, Mr. Clement Goss.
Soloists—"The Pied Piper of Hamelin":—Messrs. E. Howard
Russell, B.A., and Clement Goss.
Conductor—Mr. Gideon Hicks.
Accompanist—Miss Miles, A.R.C.M.
Plan opens, for ticket holders only, on Monday, April 25th, at
9 a.m.   Reserved seats, 75c.
And as upon your homeward course
you fare
Bring heav'nly treasure. Neither gold
nor steel,
Nor gross and earthy wealth weight
your light keel;
Man's Brotherhood,    bring   that as
Golden  Fleece
On sun-blest wrings, bring harbingers
of peace.
—Charlton Lawrence Edholm.
The Taylor Mill Cq.
Limited.
AU kinds of Building Material,
LUMBER
SASH
DOORS
TELEPHONE 564
North Government St.. Victoria
I SEE BOLDENJ
$ _
li     THE CARPENTER AND     3!
g BUILDER. »jl
1 Fort Street I
ii ti
'•n-2-JJ-2-Jt-St-a}:-"-S--:-S-2-S-U-_J-2--J--J-2-S-2-S-n-S'l
POUB FEB CENT. OV
DEPOSIT.
We pay four pet eent. Interest
on deposits of |1 (one dollar)
and np, withdrawable by cheque.
Special attention riven to de-
posit* mftde by mall.
Paid up fiapit*l over ti,666,666
Assets over   -      -      9,000,000
B. O. PERMANENT LOAJf OO,
1310  Government  Street,
Viotoria, 8.0.
PURIFY
YOUR
BLOOD
There's no better time than now
and nothing better to accomplish this with than
BOWES' COMPOUND
EXTRACT OF
SARSAPARILLA
It eradicates all blood impurities thoroughly from the system.
A genuine tonic as well; not
only improves the condition of
the blood, but sharpens the appetite and aids the complexion.
Bottle   Containing   100   Doses
for $1.00.
Tels. 425 and 450
Cyrus H. Bowes
CHEMIST
1228 Government Street
Near Yates
SQUABS!
SQUABS!
SQUABS!
Victoria and Vancouver Hotels
are calling for Squabs. We have
orders for thousands every month.
Learn how to mako $500 a year
profit from 40 ft. x 30 ft. of solid
rock, In our 300 page illustrated
Manual, telling you how to start.
We founded the Squab business
In America ond can ship you the
finest stock, Including all freight
charges and guarantee safe delivery. Send One Dollar and start
right now.
Plymouth Rock Squab
OK HOSTON
BOX 35
PEBDBB ISLAHD, B.O.
Satisfaction
We guarantee quality and satisfaction with every purchase of
Groceries.
Phone orders carefully attended to.
A. POOL
633 Yates St. Phone 448
Watson's Old Stand i6
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1910
Important Sale of Government Lands in the Townsite of
STEWART
STEWART WILLIAMS & CO,
Duly Instructed by the Chief Commissioner of Lands, will Sell by Public Auction at the
A. 0. U. W. HALL, YATES STREET
Two hundred and fifty Building Sites, more or less, being subdivisions of parts of Lots 468 and 466 in the Cassiar District,
and known as
THE TOWNSITE OF STEWART
THE SALE WILL BE HELD IN
VICTORIA, Monday and Tuesday, May 30th and 31st, 1910
TERMS   OF   SALE
One-quarter of purchase price in cash;  one-quarfer in one year;  one-quarter in two years;   one-quarter in three years;
with interest at 6 per cent, per annum on unpaid balances.
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY TO THE AUCTIONEER:
STEWART WILLIAMS 637 FORT STREET, VICTORIA, B. C.
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS
By O. HENRY
(Continued from last week)
and inflict your presence upon a
ranch. I advise a sheep ranch, as I
have a particular dislike for sheep."
"Thanks," said Gillian, rising, "I
thought I could depend upon you, Old
Bryson. You've hit on the very
scheme. I wanted to chuck the money
in a lump, for I've to turn in an account for it, and I hate itemizing."
Gillian phoned for a cab and said
to the driver:
"The stage entrance of the Columbine Theatre."
Miss Lotta Lauriere was assisting
nature with a powder puff, almost
ready for her call at a crowded matinee, when her dresser mentioned
the name of Mr. Gillian.
"Let it in," said Miss Lauriere.
"Now, what is it, Bobby I'm going
on in two minutes."
"Rabbit-foot your right car a little,"
suggested Gillian, critically. "That's
better. It won't take two minutes
for me. What do you say to a little
thing in the pendant line? I can
stand three ciphers with a figure one
in front of 'em."
"Oh, just as you say," carolled Miss
Lauriere. "My right glove, Adams.
Say, Bobby, did you see that necklace Delia Stacy had on the other
night? Twenty-two hundred dollars
it cost at Tiffany's. But, of course—
pull my sash a little to the left,
Adams."
'Miss Lauriere for the opening
chorus!" cried the call boy without.
Gillian strolled out to where his
cab was waiting.
| "What would you do with a thousand dollars if you had it?" he asked
-the driver, .   ,
"Open a s'loon," said the cabby,
promptly and., huskily., "I .know a
place   I   could   take  money  in  with
both hands. It's a four-story brick
on a corner. I've got it figured out.
Second story—Chinks and chop suey;
third floor—manicures and foreign
missions; fourth floor—pool-room. If
you was thinking of putting up the
cap "
"Oh, no," said Gillian, "I merely
asked from curiosity. I take you by
the hour. Drive till I tell you to
stop."
Eight blocks down Broadway Gillian poked up the trap with his cane
and got out. A blind man sat upon
a stool on the sidewalk selling pencils. Gillian went out and stood before him.
"Excuse me," he said, "but would
you mind telling me what you would
do if you had a thousand dollars?"
"You got out of that cab that just
drove up, didn't you?" asked the blind
man.
"I did," said Gillian.
"I guess you are all right," said
the pencil dealer, "to ride in a cab
by daylight. Take a look at that, if
you like."
He drew a small book from his
coat pocket and held it out. Gillian
opened it and saw that it was a bank
deposit book. It showed a balance of
$1,785 to the blind man's credit.
Gillian returned the book and got
into the cab.
"I forgot something," he said. You
may drive to the law offices of Tol-
man & Sharp, at Broadway."
Lawyer Tolman looked at him hos-
tilely and inquiringly through his
gold-rimmed glasses.
"I beg your pardon," said Gillian
cheerfully, "but may I ask you a
question? It is not an impertinent
one, I hope. Was Miss Hayden left
anything by my uncle's will besides
the ring and the $10?"
"Nothing," said Mr. Tolman.
"I thank you very much, sir," said
Gillian, and out he went to his cab.
Hc gave the driver the address of his
late uncle's home.
Miss Hayden was writing letters in
the library. She was small and slender and clothed in black. But you
would  have  noticed  her  eyes.    Gil
lian drifted in with his air of regarding the world as inconsequent.
"Ive just come from old Tolmon's,"
he explained. "They've found a"—
Gillian searched his memory for a
legal term—"they found an amendment or a postscript or something to
the will. It seemed that the old boy
loosened up a little on second
thoughts and willed you a thousand
dollars. I was driving up this way
and Tolman asked me to bring you
the money. Here it is. You'd better
count it to see if it's right?" Gillian
laid the money beside her hand on
the desk.
Miss Hayden turned white. "Oh!"
she said, and again "Oh!"
Gillian half turned and looked out
of the window.
"I suppose, of course," he said, in
a low voice, "that you know I love
you."
"I am sorry," said Miss Hayden,
taking up her money.
"There is no use?" asked Gillian,
almost lightheartedly.
"I am sorry," she said again.
"May I write a note?" asked Gillian, with a smile. He seated himself
at the big library table. She supplied him with paper and pen, and
then went back to her secretaire.
Gillian made out his account of his
expenditure of the thousand dollars
in these words:
"Paid by the black sheep, Robert
Gillian, $1,000 on account of eternal
happiness owed by heaven to the best
and dearest woman on earth."
Gillian slipped his writing into an
envelope, bowed, and went his way.
His cab stopped again at the offices
of Tolman & Sharp.
"I have expended the thousand dollars," he said, cheerily, to Tolman of
the gold glasses, "and I have come
to render an account of it, as agreed.
There is quite a feeling of summer in
the air—do you not think so, Mr. Tolman?" He tossed a white envelope
on the lawyer's table. "You will find
there a memorandum, sir, of the modus operandi of the vanishing of the
dollars."
Without touching the envelope, Mr.
Tolman went to a door and called
his partner, Sharp. Together they explored the caverns of an immense safe.
Forth they dragged as trophy of their
search a big: envelope sealed with
wax. This they forcibly invaded, and
wagged their venerable heads together
over its contents. Then Tolman became spokesman.
"Mr. Gillian," he said, formally,
"there was a codicil to your uncle's
will. It was entrusted to us privately, with instructions that it be not
opened until you had furnished us
with a full account of your handling
of the $1,000 bequest in the will. As
you have fulfilled the conditions my
partner and I have read the codicil.
I do not wish to encumber your understanding with its legal phraseology,
but I will acquaint you with the spirit
of its contents.
"In the event that your disposition
of the $1,000 demonstrates that you
possess any of the qualifications that
deserve reward, much benefit will accrue to you. Mr. Sharp and I are
named as the judges, and I assure
you that we will do our duty strictly
according to justice—with liberality.
We are not at all unfavorably disposed toward you, Mr. Gillian. But
let us return to the letter of the codicil. If your disposal of the money
in question has been prudent, wise, or
unselfish, it is in our power to hand
you over bonds to the value of $50,-
000, which have been placed in our
hands for that purpose. But if—as
our client, the late Mr. Gillian, explicitly provides—you have used this
money as you have used money in the
past—I quote the late Mr. Gillian—
in reprehensible dissipation among
disreputable associates—the $50,000 is
to be paid to Miriam Hayden, ward
of the late Mr. Gillian, without delay. Now, Mr. Gillian, Mr. Sharp
and I will examine your account in
regard to the $1,000. You submit it
in writing, I believe. I hope you will
repose confidence in our decision."
Mr. Tolman reached for the envelope. Gillian was a little quicker in
taking it up. He tore the account
and its cover leisurely into strips and
dropped them into his pocket.
"It's all right," he said, smiling
"There isn't a bit of need to both
you with this. I don't suppose yot
understand these itemised bets, ar
way. I lost the thousand dollars
the races. Good-day to you, gent
men."
Tolman & Sharp shook their hea
mournfully at each other when Gilli
left, for they heard him whistlii
gaily in the hallway as he waited f
the elevator.
A Distinction
Tommy—What is the difference b
tween vision and sight?
Tommy's Pop—Well, my son, y
can flatter a girl by calling her
vision, but  don't call her a sight.
Parental Loyalty
"Did the father of the bride gi
her away?"
"Far from it. He told the brid
groom that she had the dispositi(
of an angel.
And just why is not the south pc
the top of the world, also?
" 'Orner, 'Orner? Who was he, d';
know, Bill?"
"I expect he was the first bio
wot trained pigeons."
His Method
"Do' you always keep a-smil'i
about your daily duties?"
"Naw; I look grouchy. Then,
ain't asked to do no extra work.'"
The following description, with t
reward, has been handed in to t
Police Department at Norfolk, V
"Mary Eliza Cowling. She left hoi
on August 29 and we can't find h
Bring her to 313 Princess Anne a
nue, Norfolk, Va.   Reward, 25 cent
Soul mates, and affinities dati
from pre-existences, continue to m;
trouble for the prosaic but use
state of matrimony.

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