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NO. 39u^EVENTY-THIRI) YF \K 



VICTORIA^ BRITISH COLUMBIA, SIM)AV, JAMUAKY 25, i93X 



FOUTY PACES 



POLICE HAL! 





E 

LAND 



*re»idenC s Yacht 
Hurns and Sitikx 
1 o River Bottom 



Domonstration at Victory! 
Square Quickly Broken Up ! 
— Five Are Arrested 

RETURNED SOLDIERS | 
PREPARED TO ASSIST 



PHILAOKLPKIA. Jan. 34 
lAP). — nw Mayflower. 

fi*iiiiHi\ til*- pi-f.vidf-ntial 

iif t;\i' A infr;i-.ii ; ptcs) 
ilrjii, sum if. ' wn: •• t<> jr 
I.I wit!',' Ht li'i jiifi at. 
';u I'l , 1 i,id» 1 lit ,ia Nit^;. Vaid, 
UMUghl, alter tLre had <!• 
■tiofM h«r. Then ihe Uatcct 
•Id WMH lo tta* bottom at 
tbo DeUwsrt. 



Receives. Congratulations 




Organized Attack Scatters 
Mob In Al DitcUons- 
hiturics Are Minor 

VANCOliVliJl, Jan. 24.— Orjan- 
iacd iWartaiimi Caaumulai 
•CttalM* iMi a ««iok «aletas at 

<hr hKnH% of rilv i>oli<-r rarlv this 
aftcrooon In > ictory 6qu»re. Five 



PIERRE LAVAL 
CHOSEN HEAD 
OE CABINET 

Youthful SeuatOi Takes Up^ 
TabK ut Foi ininy Frencii \ 
Government 



< ampf)*-!!, I< l>\ I .uirrtiic Iiin« \ 
Bain, Alexander Chevalier and 
JerMBlak OHMen. 

■\;\kci. \v a :!:s of bUrljT Con- 

•lable W. uiiivcr aa he was in the 
BlkMte of what promUed to b<> an 
ImpoMteiMd atMroai at the (oot ot 
the CenoUph. Alw.GOB«heU. allu 
Mr l-;?,<>n. wa.s cltMtlMllOtf ffMt MttTO 
participation 

Campbell had Just started 
■peak when Xvpactor Oooice Hood 
lad a detachment of le a a vw to the 

rtar III tiir .six'ukfi - fin , 

TOOK iO TIIEnC. llfcLLS 

-Lirm up ni ii Rle IMe, bojn." he 

hsid HI,-! :it Ml., •ociiri of thU order 
tiif k'foiip arouiui tiip .-^iK'aker began 
!r> rm-lt. 

Then, evidontly at a prearranced 
signal, the pdioe swooped down 

frill!! ii;' ai t'lf'^ :md n; n ''•v seconds 
iirrnoiist ittLors, police and bystand- 
ers wrrn itif»'*'ig uwad In all 
dlrectusis. ', 

Othar amaU oecurrad In quick 
Wiaoasatoo aa poUfca raaarves oon- 
otntratad on the Igttaton. A check 

rrvealed that thrfp of tbO llt»t fdur 

niPii arrf/it^'d Mpld iKkets from Uie 

Citv iTll»-f df ;iai 

roundf'd V!(■loI^ Squaif li: iii/iiipa- 
tlom 0( the brawl, vhicli had been 
adyw tte ed on the street by nnem 

ployed prnpajrandlsf.'- 

ttSSCillVEii NOT NEEDfcU 

Mo»o tlian SOO returned vMorans 
ware on hand ft.s \niuntff r as.sistants 
to the police It v^ti- fu' hd that 
ihnr aid ua,"- 'u.iiP( '"o.a.' •. Ku', al 
Canadian Muunied PciUce and Pro- 
viociai Police TCoMNi^ wm aot 
0ft0a4 upofu 

alMror Louis D. Taylbr appeared 
Oft^ jBW acane a few moments before 
hoNfflllaa broke out. He was wlth- 
(Mi? escort «od gave do ortfcn to 
police. 

CanUMMd Ml Page t. Calomn 4 



BRIANO DECLINES TO 
ACCEPT PREMIERSHIP 

Expects Support Frtj'n I ai - 
dieu aiiii * u uioup^ 
in Utianiber 




WOULD 

ANY LOAN TO 
CHINA OOV'T 

Former Ofticial in Orient Ad- 
vises League ot Nations 
Committee 

DOUBTS RECOVERY OF 
PROPOSED ADVANCES 

Say& Canada Can Develop 
Large Trade in Certain 
Commodities 



SweepingReforms in 
Training of Teachers 
In Province Are Made 



Okmm Member-Elect 
in ftlands RIdiiig 



HON. I)r S 
on his birthday. 



F Tolmie, the Premier, is today receiving congratulations 
He was born on January 25, 1867, in the house in 
wWdl hria roaidiaK today, and where, in the days when his father. I)r 
W F Tolmie, waa a central fifore in the affaira of the Crown Colony, 
the prominent men of the day rathered to diacttaa matters of state. 
Prctnici TOlnur is th-- third grnpration of his family to sit n tlMUgiSlS- 
tive halls ot Hritibh Columbia His grandfathfr, Hon. John Work, was 
on the Legislative Council of Vam nuve r Island; his father was a member 
of the first Legislature alter Confederation, and he had represented 
Victoria at Ottawa before being chosen as Premier of British Columbia. 
The electora of The Islands gsve him a birthday preaent yesterday when 
they returned his candidate. Captain Macgregor llacintoah, M C«iiarra- 
tive member withovft opporittoi| > . 



FAKl^ iiii I M' rirrre 
LaTal, youthful Independent 8o> 
ctaUst Senator, and am of the 

leadds the I^ft Ontrr MikI- 
eratert. tonight, took ap the task 
of forming a C^aMnet to aaeeaei 

that headed by Senator Theodore 

Stern, orerthrown in the Chamber 

of DepuliM on Thuntday. 
li. ,i.i' i,t,-d the U.«;k at ilir hands 
of I'residenl Dounurgnc after 
Aristide Brland. veteran of many 
mlnlateriea, bad d ocllnpd ,.tba ,nre- 
mlenhlp for the fewth tuM at a 
year and r half. 

In two l"n« tonversntlon.^ with 
President Doijiinik • ' .).!:• iit> 
from Ocneva, ; a.. if!.:ii; 

Ing the sesslotiv <'i..!i. 
the League of Nallorus, M. Unund 
said he preferred >o retain the post 
of Foreign BClnlster. and ihe pre- 
miership should go to a younger 
man. 

m nvcwm attempt 

'a govcriuiipnt after the defcut u', Mic ^ _ _ 

Tardieu Cabinet in ueremb^^r last I BriiMi ColtmibiitVNo!them Empirc wul Hljiw^ 

year, but waa prevented by what - . _ . v 

•eemod ka Irraoonciiabie battle be« 
twaen tha Mfbt and MglU Owtto 
groopa. heridad by Anfit TWdltti, | 
and the Radloals, wbo k>ok to 
Edoiiard Herrlot, former Premier, 

for liMdr; '-t ip 

Coatlnued on Page I, Colnasn B 



Peace River 
Plans for 



Lays 
Sound 



Farm Developffmnt 



Aidi of Science in AgrictiUurc Through Aslistence 
.of Mttial eod Provincial Gomimeait 



it 

desirous «>f cffe. tiriR a liistlnr 
uaioii of China's many prorloccs 
and rehakllHattng the oeanlry i»- 

dustrially, It would v rm to me that 
( ana.da. If she li In a position tO 

Uke advantage of them, will have 
soma aplBBdM oppaataailiao of 

.selUnK that rountrv rertnln wanted 
( onuDodltlea," J. Lockhart, late 
adrlaer to the Ohtasaa Oofvara- 
ment railway •dmlnLsli.tti n nho 
was a passenger on the Empress 
nf Russia from the Orteat, atalot 
> e st et da y. 

"Included In salable materials 
ther* wttl be, tn my mind, an Wnd* 

i.f plrctriral machinery ,t;''.a 
cfjiilpment . motor cars, am; ( ii 
.>hort limt', canned good.s. wi.' a' luid 
flour. For the latter three uems 
Canada need expect an in- 
definite market: but for the flnt- 
mentloned articles. It will be many 
years befd' • country l.s In a 
position to iuK.e care of Its own 
ne^^ la tbaaa ttnaa. 

QUAT rOMOILinM 

"Primarily an agrleultu^l ooun- 
\ry. China's vast areas will produce 
more than enough wheat for lt,s ov. ; 
people, and you must look at her 
a competitor v ' i he 

fertile plains oX Aianchuria to the 
stage at full prodaeUeB. Jnd that 
will not be long, oooe a lasting peace 
Is assured, for the adaptability of 
I! I |!>-i pir .iiid their raiicrnc'v, for 
prot^iTSA will make for an amazingly 
swift adyanoa. 

CeBttMM« m rage i; Oil— p f 




Hon. Joihua Hinchliffe. Minister of Education. An- 
nounces Plans to R ! « 0 Excess Numbers Enter- 
ing l^f ^^i'" "1 ' I nproving Standards of 
btudenu 1 laincd at Normal Schools 




CAPT. M. F. MACINTOSH . 

CMiMrvaUT* cMiaMal*. whSM Mlani ky 
■sslfsll— t» a isat ta tke rr*Tto«Ul 
LadilMaM WM aisMsa r n li H ay. 

MMAlLPILfll " 




Reet of Eighteen Planes 
Scour Eastern Washing- 
ton Without Success 




TOrACECRISiS 

Qov't May Be Deff ated and 
Dissolution o! Pailia- 
ment Demanded 

LONDON. Jan. »4 (CP)^The 

>tai dorii«l(I l afw'f < . Ill r I niii.-nt le 

facing two-way trouble, ihe #!• 
tWom oh a aeowd reading ef the 

Trade* l>l-.|.uf.- Hill > -1- 

alod far 11 e'cleck Wednesday 
algtrt, wAf ^e evItleaL ^Hm pre* 
(lirtion Ik i nmmon that if the 
GeTernmcnt la defeated it will 
■afe far dl aao l o tlo n oT PtoHameBt. 

The majorits of Liberals lia\e in- 
dicated their liitriituiii to nb.slaln 
from votlnR <)ii tt»< ili\iMi.ii thus 

allowing the bill to Milttee. 

But their abst-entl. ; . divl- 

aion lobbies Is acroi i i by a de- 
mMd for so manj dments to 
the bill, that many Labor members 
arc wandering If the bUl wUl bo 
worth the trouMo after the hurly- 
bufiy is dona. Aad thare la a 
Liberal group of about a doaen. lad 
by Sir John Simon, who lnt.rad8 to 

oppose 'hr l.ili 

MAI TURN St ALtS. 

Tf Sir John Blmon oan take suf- 
fi lent Liberals with him into the 
: ippoeition lobby, the scales agalnat 

the oovernn nif may be ttyited de- 
spite the iiLilTltv of Liberal sb- 
stantions 

Within n.'- i:tiik'. t(X). tlir 

Oovrrnnieni is fltxluiK < 1 1 f f Iculf tes 
Ihr group Ifd h' Sir ( >■ » Hid Mosley 
contlnitcfi »i. ^ ! •! !. conference 
on unemployment, a special meet- 
Inf of the parliamentary Labor 
party haa boon oaQod for Tuaiday 
to ^Maeoaa H. 

MAIIKIII STIini^TIi 
iniJUKlD IN H 



MAT BE FREE 
ATANUIl 



Gandhi and Other Nation- 
alist Leaders May Be 
Released Today 

DiSCUSSINi. AMNf 1 r 

FOR 00,000 OTHLRS 



PPURl LMTILS suth as e tisted tor ii<> other pfOBOOr 

pttlement on th« oontlnert ii<- op« n for the drvelop- 

. . ,,1 of the virein landN of the Pea. c River district in 
British Columbia, free from the infe&tation of weeds and the 
•niread of dlaease hi liywioek. wUah had to be ...mb.ucd >n 

nid.r .gri. ultnral srltlrmenls, it waB pOlllted OUt by Hoil. Wil- 
liam Atkinson, Minister of AgricaMan, yeaterday, ahortly 

•fUMiMriet. 



m 



!4EW nn HI tn.i.i 'in M 
(AP)^A bcspeilac led and wix- 
•mi4 little nada, Mehaadss 

Ksramrhand Gandhi, who !<. 
revered as a saint by teenung 
artleas hi India, probaMy wlU 

walk u.-u; . ,,i;...o et Paana in<'> 

the bright sunshine toatafrow or 



It is known the Viceroy. Lord 
Innln and hLs executive council 
liftvo studl»Ml piHti.s for the release 
of Uaixlhi and about thirty other 
important Natlonallata. but have 
baan delayed Manawhat by certain 
conditions of the problem. 

Among the conpUeaMona were 
whether to make the releaaea tem- 
porary, absolute or conditions! : 
whether to decree general amnesty 
for all the .50.000 [xiliiical prl.soners, 
and whether national or local au- 
thofMaa ahodld handle tha dataiis. 

MENACED PUBLIC OBDR 

If the Mahatma goes tree in a 
few days he wUl have completed 
about nine aad one-half BMBths in 
Yeroda prison at Poena. Bt wa^ 
arrested May » "at the plaaaUN of 
the British Oovemment.* under an 
(lid ordlnan'r whirh permits m- 
leritment of anyone who Is sd- 

ludRfd to taava mmamH fobUc 

order. 



after hb retnm froas aa 

I>omlnion and Provincial Depart- 1 
ents of Agriculture have drafted ; 
fresh plans for tJie extension of 
weed-cleaning and veterinary serv- 
ices to farmers, conttourd Mr. At-] 
Unaon. At a conference this week 
betwaan the mtelatar and officials 
of the provincial dapartmant with 
O. M. Stewart, of tha Dominion 
Seed Branch, it was arrangad to re- 
new the provision of seed-cleaning 
machinery, especlaJly in the Peace 
River area One machine. Installed 
ai I', ice Coupe la.st vcar, cleaned 
12,000 bushels of seed grain for 
farmers in that area. 

TO SUPPLY MACHINES 
Tlie machines are supplied fully 
paid and delivered to Farmers" In- 
stitutes which undertake repayment 

WLWiKJi mm. 

iUMbtlU^NtKS 

TIc-Up Affeetlng ZM.im Itatcn 
Second Week — qiiiiiaanat 
Bxpeeted to Intenraae 



Princes to 
Break Trip 
At Bermuda 



HAMILTON. Bermnd.i .J,in 24 
(AP».— The Prince of Wales and Ills 
brother. Prince Oeorge. en route on 
their aalesmen's Tlslt to South 
America, will break their Journey 
here for right hours when their 
liner, the Oropesa, puU In at Ham- 
ilton on Tuesday. 

Thebr visit, brief as it wUl be, has 
provad a boon for dressmakers, 
for one Item oa the profraapaa la a 
gardan party that ealla for the lataat 
in the way of frrwks. A round of 
rolf, a Government luncheon and 

a ( rtrriage i idr u ;il COB^Plata tha Hat 
of roya; i ine.s 

FYoni H ton. the Oropesa will 
head for Havana. Cuba, but the 
Princes will not dlseiiibait then, 

MAK BL APPOiMLD 

ENVOY lU SIAILS 



««V'T WILL NUT 
BESIAMPEDED 

Not Prepaied to Siii^nd Mil- 
lions on Extencliiuj Pro- 
vincial Railway 



SPOKANE, Wash., Jan. M (AP). 
afaadron of planes, nttnaed 
t>r weary pilots and obeerrem, re- 
turned to their base here tonight, 
unsoocessful in their search for 
Waitei I ( i^e, miiHlag Varney 

.lit nuiil pilot. 

Tlie patrol, number Iuk h' times 
eightaan military and commercial 
plaaaa. aldad by a small army of 
searohofa on foot aad in auto- 
moUlaa. aeamied tha BmI Caatrai 
Washingtmi area aad tha Oregon 
I cxmntry around the Oofmabla Oorge 
without finding a traoe of the 
aviator overdue ."since Thursday 
morn! 

MblUlLlli OOOO 

Bright sunshine and tmlimited 
TlaihlUty and oelllng akled the 
searehera. who workad under the 
direction ot Leon OuddahXT*. vice- 
president of the Vamay Llaaa, and 
hhnseif a skilled pilot Cuddeback 
planned to stay tn Pasco t wUgh t to 
re.sume thO gaOfOb floai UMN to- 
morrow. 

Many persons report.rd h.ivUlf 
heard a ship over the Odessa, 



New Regulations Will Bca>iiu 

Effective in September Next 

SW££P1N0 rtlarms m the Normal School traiiiii«B of the 
proTlnce, onhadylnff MmHatioa af tla number of students 
aiul iselection of those of the hichest M•hola^tlc atUin- 
meata, wore announced yesterday by Hon. Joshua HlnohUffe, 
Mhiiater of Maoattaa, aflar a oarofal ata«y a« tha whala aya- 

tern At the same time the mini^ler announood a ChkngO m 

the rcgulaUons which will smooth ih. p^th for returned soi- 
diora of the noeeaaary a oaiaania aUnding In aocur.m; i. . b nt 

certificates The new reKuhitions go into effect for the term 

oomnencing hcptember next, and appUcatlana must be la the 
haada of tha aehaai ptno ip al a hf Aagaai SI. 

Relative academic standing will 
be the chief test of admission at tha 

t\M) provincial Normal Schools, with 
attendance to be limited to 360. with 
220 at tJie Vancotiver .school and 140 
U Victoria. .Studei^t.s .seeking to cn- 
er the teachlnR proIo^^ion In futtire 
mask In.st pie.seiii a icrtifuutr of 
good moral character and i^a-s.^ a 
satisfactory medical exammation. 
APOUcaatS who can ;>!V.s.s these 

quaUfloatftona will be enrolled in thi 
order tit thetar aeademle ataadlag to 

three main rlas.se.s. 

If these three cla.'.ses dn not ex- 
haujit all the accommodntinM, ad- 
mission Is to be aviuluble to a 
fourth class, romprl.sing all appli- 
cants who pass by the end of July 
the Noriiiiil entrance examination. 

Ka sufficient ntunber of vtudents 
nu each Normal schuoi has not 
been aaleotad from these four groups, 
addtttoaal selectkms In order of 
merit may be mada to complete tha 
quota, when the results of the Au- 
gust sui ide kno^ra. 

MfcKll t mi l « I ST 

"The principle of selection for 
academic ■ti>iy**"g will be applied 
frtxn top to bottom." Mr. Hinchliffe 
sUted. "The obJocU of these ehaagea 
are several and very Important. 

•Ill the first place thechanges are 
de^iKiied to choose the very best 
niii'ei!:il available for our teaching 
profeesK n a nuitter of irreatest con- 
Ogro In 'I.' 'i.t of c""' children 
Secondly, the attendai."' «' 'he 
Normal achota will b« i i 
maxlmom number whicii Uiese 
srhoela afletaatly aoeomamdate. At 
prf rnt they are often crowded be- 
yond all reason, and have hftd BOO 
k.tud"iit.-.. '.vheix- aooonunodatloa la 
available for only 310 atudnta. 
Oentlaaed m Taga S, Ootaaui T 



Capt. Macgregor F, Macin- 
tosh Given AcGlamation 
in islands Rtdtng 

FOURTH SUCCESSIVE 

WIN FOR uriMism 

CapuUln Macgregor F. Macin- 
toah. Conservative ea adl ia t a la 
The bknia riding, was returned 
hv acclamation at the dose of 
nominations for the by-eleetloB, 

v\,ps to Hon T, Howe PrOVtn- 
clai iieereUry, sUled no papers 



The . • . ni.i i|( !. . ]• iie 

lUalsler K. B. Bennett, at OlUwa, 
ta a delegatlaa fMai tha Tvadea 
and Labor C^oatreaa an Friday In 
respect to the Paaea Blvar oatlet. 
has aroosed tanriderable teterest 
In Government eircles. 
Rt. Hon. Mr. Bannatt emphasized 
hig aMmdatlon of tha noad for giv- 

ing the rich Peace River area ade- i„ . , , „„„„„o «.a(,.n^ in 
fn>n.fvM4>finn f«/.ntn»« hiif Ooldendale and Lamona regions, in 
quate transporUtlon facilities. but)j^^ central Washington, but all 

storiea tell of continuous flight and 
none of laadh«. leading obaarvers 
to believe that If Case crashed his 

ship It was In a desolate laglon, 

slhlv In the mmmtnlns. 



to 

{ .iptain Ma< Inlo^h who«e election 
to a scat m the Legislature auto- 
■uUiealy fOitoaai 

Capiat'! M » i'i»fv~!i fllU the va- 

canr\- I rertt.e<l 
Hdi^c '.iirDilgh 
Colonel < \V 



1 • Cl-^ I 

111 ttie Provincial 
the re.signaiion uf 
Perk V r . P 



( > 



Whose appuiiUmeii 



Wcn: pi 1 



at tiic same time pr.inted out that 
such an undertakmc v.nnid require 
hea\T financial commrmenis. He 
stressed Um economic difliculUes 
f adng tha PominloHi 

Members of the Ooivonuaaat here, 
it l.s understood, are firm to their 
belief that tiie Dominion Govern- 
ment will implement all the aaaur- 
ances given bv the Prime Minlst,er 
in relation to the Peace River. Pre- 
mier TlAmle will, li is understood, 
diaouaa tha aubject fully with Mr. 
Bennett at Ottowa tltla Spriag. 

I RGINti BUILDING 
Meanwhile, In Vancouver, there is 
a eoncerted movement imderway to 
try and force the Provincial Oovam- 
ment to rush In. regardleJiB of cost, 
and e.s<;av t!ie , , i niU Mr." ■ ' the 

CoBtlnaed on Page 2, Column 6 



OTTAWA, Jan. 24 (CP).— Premlei 
R. B. Bennett will be aoconpanled 
on hia vMt to Washington by W. D. 
I l a nidg it. KjO.. Ottaaa. Rtimors 
have been in circulation from time 
to time that Mr. Herridge might be 
appointed Minister at Wiisliin^:ton, 
ofTlcial nature 



MANCHESTER, Jan. 24 (AP).— 
By a two to one vote the cotton 
weavera la Laacashire refused today 
to negotiate with a^U owners on tne 
so-called more kxxna per weaver 
system, and a tie-up affeetlag a 
quarter million operators entored 
its second week. 

A vole of imlon members .stood | but nothing of any 
M,TTO to 44,990 agaUwt resumption ' has been Indicated 
of ' nagotkkttons regardmg inaugura- 
tion of the syataOk by whksh each 
weaver now operating four Vooms 
would take over twlea that many. 

The Oovemment was ekpeoted to 
Intervene In a .situation, which IS 
costUig tlie lM(l.i-;ir\' .iiearlv $60,- 
OOO.QOO a week in n^gtls and order*. 



MADRID. Jan. U (AP). — RloU 
broke out again today among 

students st the Unive rsity of 

Madrtd Sex en .studejits W«re in- 

jiirf.,1 I. . i«. slip's wi'h i«>iire and ten 
wei e ;.i : ! ps; cd Hie ,i 1 1 1 horltles 

irderfil tUt' 'Hi ' «■"!'• rinsed 

The righting bewiiii !ui-T-w rl'. al 
BOUpa of student.' ":k -i.rnieni 

tptt'OkMaaotaovaral day« ago. shout - 
Um for tha aataMlshment of a re 
miUc In Spain. MonarchUt-: d 
(Tathnlle student.'* fl<>poeed 'i - 

,.,ik.' .ir'd -\^r■n Ihr',' - tartcd back|f> Xloy P W 
to UaM«» lodsy the rtotiag ^' 



lands Needed to Insure 

Happiness of Old Men 

t tha Old Men s Home «ro a i All old men like candy— but thare 
!. mber of fine old fellows— ««i la only an empty pocket— •ad 

who a few \ e«rs ago were ronntOd ' dlsapvxilntment 
ss rugged pioneers of this country— 
who are s^xrudlng their last ria\.s In 
the institution Tliey are given 
their board, room, tobacco and 
car tlckeU each month, and they 
appttelate tiMM ganaroiltlaa. 

Bat tha atx ear tiekata, which are 
to panaR tham to occaa to n a l ly re- 
visit tha hoqr workl from which 
they have baoome more or less 
Keciuded. only aOow them to fe^: 
on their day out, the" full impart i.^ 
their po.slt.ion.r 

The- <'ome to fovin and fee the 
:.'"'' '-omforts that thev mmiid 
jiarhap^ u la^an orange, or 
a pHea cC 



Such will be their poalUon, as 
formerly, unlcaa the generous- 
minded cltlrens of VtetOfla assist 
Fred 1 .uid-iierR Vletorla's Oood 
CltlRen. in maintaining the fund he 
eatabllahed some years ago to pro- 
vide theee fine old chaps with a 
Uttla pocket money — only two 
dollars each month. 

The amoant aaeeasary la aaMl. 
1 . rive doiian wlQ gaaraalat |kat 
(efhnK rif tndcpendeaea and bHag 
happiness to OH afod Bgaa'nror tlx 

nvM ' i' • 

l,.-iiKi<.beiS li 



The Prime Minister will confer 
with President Uoover. visit the 
Canadian Legation aad call upon 
the vmtad ilal 
SUte. 



tea BaeraCary of 



HDNORn) Dt TmiVES 
SEEK LONDON SLAYER 



LONDON. Jan .1 iAP> — Scot- 
land Yard sent 100 detectives Into 
tha- old nHbhaath diahdct of 
Southeast London tonight, aa dhew 
myatary davelopad ta oonaaotlon 
with the brutal mafiiv y a st e r day of 
tfoolse Steel, a houaamald. 

They were looking -lot onlv for 
the killer, whose methods were 
reminiscent of those of Jack the 
Ripper, but for an- 'tier vouok ^o- 
man employed aa i ; '-maid near 
the place where IA.ua bteel's body 
waa foond. The girl disappeared 
last nlgh|. and eflterta to hraaa her 
have bean fruttlaaa. 



mm RiicHii li 

IN FA8I \m\ 



J, H. Tadhopa fUea 
* ««r ta AlbeHa fas 

Five Hears 



Jodga of tha Fsdarai Pension 'm- 
bunal waa raeahtly adBMlMed. 

The new mamber-alaet for Islands 
saw extended service overseas in 

the Princess Patricia's Canadian 

I.lKht Infantry the first Canadian 

• ;> " i| ' • ,■ ' en /I ! 1 u' : : I'l; ' ' !l- 

late war. After ber.ous wouiid.s he 
was invalided home, but rematoed 
with the colora. aad waa poi^ f «■ 
seveiml yean to tha Vlctarla unit of 
the famous regiment at Work Point, 
retiring last year to elvttlaa Ufa aad 

making hlS jMBg OB Btll SprtBg 

I.'.Iaiid. 

The retunt <rf the Conservative 
member is the fourth straight win 
for the TOlmle Mmistry within 
thf laat yoar. Capum Macintosh's 
entry Into poUtlcal Ufa has been 
^gactaoalarly audden. Rla name 
was offered to nomtoatlon at the 

Con'-ervat ;ve convention at Oanges 
on ./aniiarv 14. followed by his re- 
turn unopposed at the ofticial nomi- 
nations yesterday. He will take his 
aaat whaa tha Rouaa opens. 

Fii r l\ ill* (I M hrn 

( I ack Passi ii^t r 

Train U Wrecked 



mm 

AKLJXU 

Quarry men and Othos Fm- 
ployed in Open W - ngs 
Will Be Protected 



RBOnC A. Jan. M 
House majority of 



, appeal for theaa 

[^lisbiflfbitsinib. 



Ul3 



(OP).— By Ha 
velaa the 
waatherad 

the Arst dlvlskm Of ttM present 
; session st I 30 am. today on sn 

an opposition amendmert to the motion 
Ion the Speech from the Throne. 



LUMMli ill: 10 
liAlHLK MfllAy 



PbiM for Patltlen for Refcreads 
af PaHei 
Wm Be Advaaeed 



The citizens' committee reapon- 
sOrie for the move to circulate a pe- 
tition to the City Council asking 
for a lafagandnm of tha people on 
the form of poUco commission 
wMch Tletorla ahould have. wUl 
hold a meeting ta the oftloaa of 
Moore 4s WUaon. banlaten, la tha 
central BalMtet. at 4 PJB. tomor- 
row. 

The form which the petition will 
take haa alreadv been drawn up 
Through It the ( ity Is asked to call 
for a Talerendum on the 'r.ii.n tm/ 
queattoa: "Do you api> 
pollca oommlsaVm conalsung ot Uie 
Mayor, tha aanlor Oouaty Oourt 
Judge and a poHoe commlaakmar to 
be elected aaaaally?" It U necessary 
to get the signatures of ag per oant 
of the voters on the otty aaglalar to 
insure the petition being aelad upon 
bv the City Ooundl. 

In explanation Of what is sought. 
H. W. R. Moore, secretary of the 
citisens' committee fay.s "Under 
tha piaa p gopoeod tl« ctUsens would 
alBl aliat a aialorlty of the board. 

and any oueatlon of 



HIGH RIVER. Alia . .Ian 24 — 
Reporting fine weather all the 
way acaopt between tJie Coa.st and 
Brodla. on the KatUe Valley RaU- 
wsy. Squadron Leader J. H. Tud- 
hope and It Carter Guest arrived 
fnyn Vahoodfar at 4:46 pjn. today, 
after a ipaady flght over lha 
Rockies, , 

Squadron Leader Tudhope, who Is 
superintendent of airways for the 
Domtokm Oovemment, is on his 
way back to Ottawa after a visit to 
Vaaoouvar aad Vlolorla. carter 
Ouetl, drtt aviation kiapactor for 
Brittah Oohimbia. la aoooropanying 
him aa far as Wtondpag. 

They left VanoouTcr at 11:16 
am., making tha flight to four and 
ona-balf hours. 



HELENWOOD. Tenn . Jan 24 
i AP> -Five persons were killed and 
more than a .score were Injured 
when the Suwanee special, of the 
Southern Railway, left the tracks to 
a mountato paM aiar hara at 12:68 
p m. today. 

The large looonMtlva, aMdi wit- 
ner:.ses said, was whirling tha Bine 
coarhe.s along St a mile a minute, 
leaped from the tracks and ploughed 
Into a steep embankment. It was 
taking a curve at the time, Bagdad 
from Cincinnati lo Florida. 

Ntoe steel coaches careened to the 
side and hurtled past the big en- 
gine, two of them for aaaiiy a quar- 
ter of a mile. 



SHAKEN IN CAR RMA8H 

WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.— Mrs. 
Woodrow WUoan. widow of the for- 
mer Praaldant, waa afaakan up but 
uninjured today ta a ooOMon be- 
tween bar aatemoblla aad a alnat 



bc( i't'iaf \' Greets •• 

Viscount W Ulinf!€ion on 

JIi6 ^inn ill ul Luadon 



LONDON. Jaa. »4 (AP)/— Vla- 
■nmwglsa f SI met Oov- 

of fanada and net 
Viceroy of India, 



It 



His 



^lainf orUham. 

ta 
a 



pi \\ ate 



la Mi« 



to the landiiiK .%t«ga aad 'tha pas- 
te ngen were dtsembafkod by tender. 

A considerable nambtr of news- 
paper men who boarded the liner to 
mterrlew Lord Wllllngdor, were re- 
oatvad courteously, but he explained 
tikat as he was still technically 
Govamor-Oeneral of Canada, he 
felt hhBBalf restricted in granting 
Re readily 



LAND8 AT LITEBPOOL 



Jiu^^gSvJJSnTtiie police ii^Vwi ^ VJVBRPOOL. J"" 2* 
kdministratten wold b« dhcwaad to^ha" ^ 
a municipal elactlOB 
riie Idea I* to hare a 
ber of tiie board to 



steaauhlp 
count and 

arrlvad 



aad Maiaetf for tht HHtMiaavtcd 

klndneM which, he said, had been 
bestowed upon them during their 
soloiirn in C'anada. 

LcaOii WUlingdon. howeves ex- 
beartog Vu- iprcased the hope he might be able 
Lady WlBtafdon. from to aMBt to totngtog about more 
la Iht MiiiM this paaoaful oandMlamBi ladto. whate 

Sftt.vdBilJW BM mm |iM wfi M%f Mfpw tt« mnr. 



Estaadlag ta MM nMa am* 

ployed to British roiumhi < rpor- 
rylag and aarface operations, the 
saase degaee aC paalaetlen whirti 

haa 1". iljaped for vrars In 
fMl and inbuml mining, the 

(l)is week, rodlfled sifl • iilr. 
and rsgalatlona which Inapectors 
of the Departamal af Wnaa afll 
enforce. 

In making the aiinnuncemeni 
yesterday, Hon. W A M< Kenzle 
Mlnlater of Mtoes. dre^v attentlot 
to the fact that ai)pioxiinateiy 7M 
men are employed diraotly it 
quarrying and surface extraction oi 
rook aad other materials of com- 
mercial value, apart from coal an£ 
minerals, together with a corre- 
sponding numl)er of others who heir 
to prepare the material rxtmrted 
Blasting necessary In the e opeia- 
Mon.' and other dangerrms phases 

of the work was quite aa hasard ous 
aa many pbaait of vidoittaBBd 

mining. 

■TANDARnfl CODIPIED 

In.spectdr:. of the department, he^ 
stated, had for jears Insisted on 
high standards of carefulness in> 
regarded to these operations, and 
the regulations now passed codified 
these ataadarda. placing the author- 
ity of lav behind those la tBo to- 
iqiectlon servtee. Quarry aaaan 
and operaiora of other iorlaoa 
workings conform to the atandardi 
set by the Inspectors, and little dif- 
flcultv has been experienced to that 
regard, the minister stated 

The regulations eall for certifi- 
cates of competency on the part of 
those who handle explosives and 
H"*'''g mat.erlals. empower liLsi^ee- 
tors to Insist on the use of water 
prayara with drllla uMd undw- 
ro«Bid. and maaauraa for tha ra- 
duetton of duat to surfaea opara- 
tlona. Fencing of open aaoayatlaaa 
and dangeroua matlilnaii. aalaty 
ropes for workmen en steep faoea, 
and control over the niethod of 
working friable material likely tO 
dislodge are f>lher points touched 
on In the reguiatlor ^ ip "f 
which may be obtali 
form from n, t of 
Mines 

EXTF.M» rROlttHON 
Inspectors in the service have to- 
glst^d r>n thew uandards Blaaa 
the Inception f»f the Quarry Art, to 
192J». but codification 'aiii '-oi -uill- 
date practice In this regairi and ex- 
tend the protection enjoyed by 
workers la.'«|LjBM|.and meUl- 
llferoua OjWWilBHWp those em- 
ploiyed to opan^PBRyiBf of undcr- 
Of OdHT «MI« 



4V 



THE DAII.V ('( •!, ON'IST, \'ir'rOKl.\, i;.C. SUNDAY, JAM AK^• : 



mNENT 
IS lUIEBe 

storm Raised Over Taxation 
of Agricultural Lands 
in Sannict) Words 

DEPUTATION WILL 

WAIT ON COUNCIL 



iiidiuiuuna thai there U a stonny 
P MW f Ahead of th« arrocy of 

"'iiHiilrh ar<" l ot wanting At Um 
:icxt nirctlsiK i>f iliC inuiiirii);il coiin- 

.1 ,1 ill] iiii .it I' .1 ] iioiii till- : ,i! (■;!.! ! 
ot Waul Iliiif will attend, armed 
With t)>" ioiiowing reaoluUon. which 
wM MMa«d at ft rwi'Mantftttv mMt- 
Inc Md In th« dordon Haad Rail 



ilut lugixl, *uh iiiouia* Walltei iii ' the niujudij*! ii»t>. <M»ui had made no 
1*^* T**1tlh" .*J«ai«e iiuiu Uu' aci.u»I value ka- 

•HMolvad. that the councillor ol nmrnw i whicJi oHUiutH ia»i year 



thte ward be requested to aak ttia 

(/ourt of R«\iMon In Ituvf the agrl- 
rultiiral lands ui Wunl Three a«- 
«eMk«d at Ihf ■iuuit* \ttlui .i^^ a^i i 

(.'UUuiHl iantU m nlhrr IniiiiinK 

aw-llojLs of the municipality " 

In uv^ning tin- luf-tuntr Mr 
WaUur atatod that u uouui app-ai 

tha* tht aaMWOr had received dcf- 

tnlta taHnieUeaa from tiie Pro- 
vindftl OoTfrniBant, whicli, lev onp 
iQCMn w anether, he had flboaen 

to negio ' 

AMtNDMKNT TO \< T 
The ChalniuiM icid U> n.r ii.m"::;^; 

Subaactlon & to ttecuou m oi Uie 
Mimkiiial Act, whieh wu, MMBd^d 
lM( yaar m i nH\ w m ; 
"Land, held in Mo^ «f tif or 

niofi a< It. und used solely for agrl- 
CuUuru! h' rtlciiltiiral. poultry- 
ralamg it ).ti>i k-hrppdiiig ijurixj-'-A- 
shall. tUii ;ng -uch uim , bf a.-Ar;.' d 
a' (he viilur uhuli the same has for 
kudi purposea, without regard to Its 
value for any olbvr pwpon of pur- 



Xt was eontendfld laat . night that 



Sensational Values 
for Monday 

Ai Onr 

January 
CiMraiicaSale 

.\ proup of .short lines, all from our regular stock, 
iTiccd funucrly from $5.00 to $^.00. You never ha ! 
-uch an opportunity before to purchase such beautiful 
.shoes of excellent nualitv in tiKlay's Styl''^ 'f ^'"'1' 
liargain prices. AU t,\itt »» tiic lot. 

ON 8ALX MONDAY 

BE HERE EARI'Y 



a A. Vaatralcliil advanoad the 
argumant ]MM*Jlf.lamM» <K ward 
8iY were aaaaaMd at a dlipropor- 

'tiiriiau-i> luw nit/- ti) t.'if agricultural 
;r.ii..l'.«i,. J ■ vv..;»! 'rhrrr, and 
I duggrnii'd thai U»r ajsMjuknimt ol 

in»- uaiil .should bf l'i\srifd or that 
Mt otiii'i i.,i.>Md \\i mdiT to at- 

taiu Mine meaaure oX equity. 
COUNCHJUNra VHIWB 

(."tuiii. ill. T S*-.:!.! r . , whi; had .Mjg 
gf»tfd .It tlie !a.».t nie«t.)i« of ih* 
Haanic.'i (duiwni ihiu advu-r- on lh»- 
iii.riri )...iilrt he .i.-.kni fn.in !hr 
ii.iiFiii.ijal -.illii'.'r atau-d ; he 

eniiri (jm .tmn revolved around 

what luncuiuii-d tba tdlna U agrl- 

cultural land. 

••If th<« matter Is to" be brought 
bi-iori* thr ( Hi.'t of Revision." said 
('.MUH illoi .Siiriir!fi, ■thwiP who havr 
, ,.ri plain' {<i •■■ ibinii tnast '.h..'.!. 
that ihey are aki>e»fccd at inorf ih..-, 
the agrleultural vahie oi tht n l uai 
PreMWd' fer an aawwar by A. o 
lABotokk. OouncUlor Sonwa ad- 
mitted that he considered Iba ^nlm 
of agrteull«ral land In Waid Bis 
was the aaaM ' aa' that la Ward 

Tlirrf 

ia!io »iU lovw Ilif di-!^K»t 
tion to thi" I'.iuiKll Avr I' ^- "Van- 
tielghl, Ndiman l*f-ll A ^' 

l>rtck, Tljomaa Walker and 



BURNS CLUB 
CEEBRATES 

Rev. Dr. James Henderson 
Gives Inspiring Address at 
Banquet in Chamber 

U£yT.-GOVERNOR IS 

ESCORTED BY PU'ER 



PEACE RIVER LAYS 
PLANS FOR SOUND 
FARM DEVELOPMENT 



Upon a stormy Winter nifht 

Hi otiaud .% bri^il itar Aral roaa In 

Ss <- .<r :o prophetic eye 

i'tu<-..ti;i:<'d, that Mt<n had on 

hand 

borne Mkoik to Kloiitv the V 

ViWn a looaly cioi ui tiay, 

Mr great creation lay 

Thoina.'- MUW'i 



l>i.i 



-, l.!if ..-H ll ! - 

hi "H J ,1 Uli.ll \ -' 

■.mall rotlHUe b. thr wa> 



W 




:iy.S. TROOPS GUSH 
: WITH INHIS 



•■••a*««*»*«a« 



$1.85: 



Sayward BMg. 



MUNDAY'S 

Bettef Pitting Shoe* 



[■■■■■■■■■BBi 



Harris' Brewer's Yeast 



■•■',>fc. 



A pur* oalttm el kcfvWt yeait. 
lor Bjfdleinal UM la a dry pa«tMirlas« aow«er taat 
wiu not terment In th« ttomaali. tTalform If 
Vitamin B content and ke«F» ln4t«nltft» it room 
uaveratan. 



THE OWL Nil 60^ LTI. 



I imiil"" Huildl"! 

rvrt Dead*! 



I .raMii^Uea 



n ni.r.ii. Mur. 

U ardcn :ni 




MAN All HA NuiiraguH 
(AP).-Thf l..'idl«'d Hiatc 

operating in the Htair 
paneea. today engntr i 
tUnnkh wtth an insurgent 
wheae leader was not identnied. kiii 
intr and wounding aavaral. cd 
band There were i 
amoiiK ilK" Maniif-s. 

TUr '•i.K.iKfi'. ^aa near the 
town of (\i:b. i .i; In Northeast 
Telapaneca. a piU;. i n! twfnty-flve 
Marines wae im"!-"! i'""> <'»p 
tlvee they learned ihat Uuurgentft 

•tm www Mjiw MBt la m-W m. 

WOULU UUARD 

__AIILU)AO0 ^ 
CHINA Q6\PT 



Jan 14 




We will make you a fed good allowance 
on your phonograph or old radio on a 
Modem AlUlleelfk Set 

PriceR Are $99.90 Up 

' ASV iLKMS 

H. D. Mainwaring & Co. 

615 Fort St. O 



la Um eats of the ■ rtmhl i tra tion of an 
eaiate, thr rrvf^m ; < true becausfi the fe« for 

an eT<H-ntnr is fixr<i l>y thrt rniirt, and an 
experienceid truat company receivea the saoM 
fee aa.an iadhridaaL 

Eiecatonhip of a IfiSi cafle for mperiaaca. 
Good iatiBtiana of indhridaak csd aairar take 
thi plaee ol aoiiid jadgMt. 

A ihort talk Willi ear eOeen / 

about yon ' respect to 

youreslat*; hljuuiU make a great 
differeooe to the future of your 
depeodMld. No oblifatioab 



air VHMk a.1 



ANAiJA |K 

C'OMP.VNIt 



Vlrtarl. A<l>l>ni' ll.ati 

I in<1U • < rrii-r. K ( . K, M. & KSft M> Mt 

H. a. lltNTEa. MaaMcr 



Batcheior's 

Cash and Carry 

I HKiJ:. blUKli6 

pl:OPT F'S CASH Y,,i<- Sircet 

S|.;i.l >l:l"VlCli l)i)Ut;l.is -.v.rri 

POi'Ul-AK Douglas t>ue«t 



Monday Spociatsi 




l>kt 

Royal City PeM 
J tins 



,P ^fc> Pearl Naphtha I 

20c 
21c 

Maple Leaf Matehea Qfk 

Vtr pkt, . **** 
Raspberry and AppU ^Af^ 
Jam, 4.1b. tio www 

Swiff. Let* 1 7 c 

I II., |.kt. — 

PeWoe Tea 



Pure Coffee 

Per lb. — 

a lha. 

Dog Biecalta 

J \h% „ 

Horseahoe Mmea 

Per tin 



SaMa Tea. Yellow fT'^^ 
Label. Per lb. Ml# 



33c 



19c 
20c 



Continoed from Page 1 
"China's great need today Is 

tian-spurt^ilk.ii '.V " the building 
111 highways and i^uivwiys. nothing 
can stop her proKr«*ss in the mean- 
time, this pn«rass will depend upon 
her aWHty to obtain the nnanci .s 
necessary to further the pNgraoune 
which U already takinc ahape. 
lIVtT BC CONTBOLLED 

"In thte connection, the silver loan 
which Is now suggested might be 
u.srd to excpllrni advantage, pro- 
vided It could be appllrd honestly 
and straightforwardly to put the 
country on a productive basis. There 
are ao many Intereete involved, how- 
ever, that this is not likely to hap- 
pen. If all the contributory nations 
iild consent to place \Ur fund's 
aaminlstratlon in Ihc h;uid.s of a 
select committee of the League of [ P'>- ' 
Nations, the dlfllculty might be 
solved to a great extent; but luch 
a suggestion wUI probaMf not be 
accepted. 

" At ans rate. I cannot believe it 
win bo k'nod buslnes.s to extend Ihl.s 
loan unle. s it cm be properly safe- 
guarded. There should be no qties- 
tlon of sentimentality enter Into Its 
negoUatlon; and If It Is really a 
question of obtaining trade prefer- 
< ncfi and .set urlni? them. It would 
probably be sound business. If not 
economy, to advance the money and 
forget the prlnotpal and Interest." 

Touching on Oanada** ixopoial to 
participate In this suggested credit 
loan of a billion dollars In silver 
bullion. Ml'. IxK'khai l .'>lal< d tliat If 
Canada's portion was advanced con- 
tingent upon wheat sales alone, it 
could not achieve Ita object Rest 
assured, he added, that whatever 
credit l« pledged, It will be devoted 
eventually to defeat the Importation 
of products of the soil. 

PROSPECTS BRIGHT 
"At pre.Hent." Mr. I..ockhart con- 
tinued, "the outlook lor peniument 
&tability throughout China Is very 
bright, and the majority «C the 
people appear hopeftil. I am speak- 
ing from personal knowledge, but 
at the Mme time I must admit that 
the views of a dozen different per- 
son.*;, while at variance, might have 
the fullest evidence to support 
them. Ohtaa shodid not be thought 
of as a nation, but really as a oon- 
t Inent. There is as much difference 
between the Inhabitants of the 
North and South of that country as 
there is between a Russian and a 
Spaniard. Knowing thia, you will 
appreciate eewiethtng tt the prob- 
lems of that section of the eerth. 
There Ls one thing about them. 
lhoiu:h ihev think rarially; and 
while they war among themselves, 
m future they will be fairly unani- 
mous in any dispute with foreigners." 
SEIZE RAILWAYS 
Discussing the present railway 
situation. Mr. Lockhart sUted that 
It was gradually Improving. Not so 
very long ago as much as 70 per 
cent of the equipment was under 
the control of the military chiefs, 
who, once a train was com- 
mandeered, generally retained it. 
tnakhig use of It aa a tasvallng bar- 
racks, greatly deterloratlBg the 
piuyarty* During 4 lie past few 
months thiB ha.^ been reduced to 
something like 40 per cent, and 
when he left Nanking they were 
hopeftil for further returns. 

Mr. Lockhart spent twenty-tw' 
years In China, between Peking ann 
Nanking, and Ls now through with 
'lio Fir Fji.«it. he stated. If he ever 
' ag:iln It will be a.s a tourist. 
He wUl make a leisurely tour 
Ihroegh Canada. whIeh ha aaya he 
llkee very much, before sailing for 
Ireland, where he goes to assume 
the grncrni managership Of the 
Cireat Northern Railway. 



Ijl-l' HuML 

I m a 

.side ni'i*r the Ui idK'' "1 I'li'i'. i " 
miles from Avr A wonderful <li s 
tiny was that ol ihe peasan' ^ t .ii" 
born that day. . ljUs name tm be- 
come a stenograph for the whole 
system of national fasUaa and 
predilecUens. and aa wlien ilia an- 
niversary of his Mftb aoaias rotmd, 

II IS celebrated In almost every town 
and dty whrti' .Sd.iMsh toik abide. 

"BACK UAME ' 

"RMOgh thouaands o( milee eepa- 
rate tha "hameUnd" and the Soote 

of Victoria, the spirit of Bums lived 
;.<■; iiiK'ht In the gathering 
ai thf .1.:' 1'! dinner of the Burn.s 
Club of Vii-toiia, when b\ .'peeci! 
tK« and bong, tribute was ptuU to Uic 
Ininicrtiil MOOOTJ «f th« HW 
Scotland. 

The event, which wda held In the 
Chamber ol Oenunsroe aadltorlum. 
was one of the meet brilliant aSabrs 
of ttir Winter social seaieiV dhd 
wa; attended by upwards oif 90 
gi.eBt.s, who enioycd a varied pro- 
gramme of addresses and musical 
ntunbers. 

GOVERNOR R R BRUCE 
The hoiior of pn : - » the toast 
to the "Land of Our Adoption, ua..- 
accordert t,i l icutcnaiit-Oovernor H. 
RandoU'ii H: a.'.'t the toast to 
'"Ihe Immortal Memory" was 
spoMored by Bar. Dr. Jamee 8. 
Henderson, of Vanoouvtr. Dr. A. O. 
Macrae replied to the toast by the 
I lputenant-Oovemor. The toast to 
• The Navy, Army and Air Porces" 
wa."; proposed by John Ho."(lP. chair- 
man and replied to Jointly by Com- 
ma rulir I>eonard W. Murray. R.C.N. , 
and Brigadier Sutherland Brown. 
CJf.a.. DAG. The toast to "The 
Lasslee" was alao propoeed by Mr. 
Hosle, and responded to by Mrs. W. 
H. WUson. D. McAdle ptoocm A the 
toast to the Burns Club of Victoria 
and the reply was made by Colonel 
Jame.s Llghtbody. D S.O. The 
chairman .spooMireri the toast to 
"Our City." and His Worship Mayor 
Berbcrt Anscomb suitably replied. 
The flsal toaat of the evening. "Tiui 
Chair and" the Artists." was pro- 



Continued from i'asr 1 
of OOe-QUarter of the lOM «)vcr 
period or five years. The instttuter 
must agree to clean seed grama at 
a coat not exceeding two cenLs a 
busheL Beed-elaanlng aaachlnery lias 
been entered' fear the depesauaut fer 
the Shearerdala Fanners' Institute, 
while applleattons from RoUa, Sun- 
set iTairie and Fort St. John seed- 
griiwiiig H- .MH sal ions are now under 
( 1 .iiMcifi alioli, iL i» .-jLiilt-d. 

Ill ihu connection, James 'Itavi.s 
rii^irlct agriculturist at Pouce Coupe 
Ir uca for the North immediately t^' 
»iil)erlntend seed preparing for early 
fiprlng sowing in the Peace Hlver 
dlstrlet The mild and open 
will advaMg the s ee d i ng date, u is 
antieipateK 

VCTBBOfABY rol NSEL 

Not only In the matter of m.^urinK 
aet'd-free seed graln», but al^o ui 
expert advice on livestock problcm-s, 
partknilarly those relating to ani- 
mal dleeessi, the modem appUca- 
tion of eelenoe h& agriculture is to 
be applied, under this phase of ^e 
oue.5tlon, the Dominion and prorln- 
<iu departments will send veterinary 
officers into the district at regular 
intervals to give counsel on stcn-k 
raiding, and the elimination of con- 
ta^'ious stock dlsease.s 

Dr. A. Knight, chief veterinary 



GYKO omiiEK!; 

ARElNliTALLED 

W. C. Hudson Takes Ottice 
as. Club's President lor 
•;: 1931 Term 



Roi. it .\ho\. of Tacoins, Interna- 
tional viw-pitsKlent of tlie 
cidtlen of Oyro Ohiba. laat aignt 

mst.d'.fi( tti(» re'Tii':v pWrted oil. 
cers ol the Victoria Uyro Club, at 
a banquet In the iMyrMi Halel. 

Winter, pi '"'T by YTaBk Butten, ye- 
Llruig president. 

The mi officials InstaUed were 
as follows: William C. Hudson, 
president Roy Manser, vice-presl- 
iient, lUiMi.t I., Buttrn.s .secretary; 
.Mlifi! I. ( jHkley , treanurei , and Or 
Chaiic,-, H Me.s.s, .«iiiinlev M(hii' 
John L. CUy. H."il)eii N riilJlitt. 
and Robert 8. 8. Yate.-> 

I,M DM VICTORIA CLLB 
In uii iM.^iiiring u.ddress, Mr. Abel, 
in.st.ilin.K' Dflii-ei, o-iended grce' 
ings Iinin Oyr(j luternalioiial m !. • 
local clubmen, and .■spoke of li.' 
progr* s.s whK ii tlu- (»yro in(i% niei 
w.,,, ,t! :in v.ng He coinpUmenU-d 

the Victoria Club on Us n -^oid » ! 



i>l:*NXAL SPKLIAI-ISTS 



Kc 1. 1.1 rr : ' . t ; ' I 

UNHKLAKABLh: ilECOLi i K ROOi LLbo 

PLATES 

Tins fr.itiuc \\r offer !» in accordance wiili the hinli kUiiJard of 
our modern equipment and ilic service ut our trained tcchuicians. 
OMa Bv««l««« hf * » » !■ >■ Mil 

n L. I I ^ ' e* > til I n t f" .A D Is f (tt ^ u u I I I . . I . . I . . 

DR. H. L£ ROY BURQESS 

10t>llf Campbell Bldg., Corner Port and Dea^aa tireeta 
Phone E S213: Residence. B gilt 



CoL S. do MouiA i'. J uUou fisher 

THE HOySE WITH AN IDEAL 

■ \Vc du not want to sell you ".\.\ YTl 1 1 XC." 
W'e want to sell yon what "VUU"' waul and 
give >ou personal ser\ itc. 



iiuiwctor for the province, left i coaUttUnity eorTlee, and rxfciid< 
terday for the Peace River district,, ^» wtaiMM 



terday 

where he will spend the next two 
moQtha In assisting stockmen m 
plana for the ralshig of healthy ant 
mala, fiaa Iran the wastage of du- 
easee thai had te ba bmI and fought 
In the more aaMM aviM pf tba Do- 
minion. 

with virgin land and a magnlfl- 

•i i.l rllinale, the Peace River dls- 

tnit has Ihe benefit of every nat 
ura! advantage in the development 

of -2'!""" '•'''' ' "'''"1'*^ «nrt U'll! 

be assisted ui this by the benefit ot 



best wishes te the, organlMUoofor 
a successful year under the f»d- 

ance of Its new dlrectoraie 

The international vict pM-sutn.' 
was mvcii a wariii greiMUiK the or 
caslun being tiie m-cuh.! \ ^^it wtucn 
Mr. Abel has paid ti. ilic Vutoria 
club since bis election to the vic- 
presideney at the International 
convention at Tac)ina la.-' .S'.:;i;nier. 
( ( ) .M >Ii XT K t .S N A y 1 H J 

4. 1* tj*k4V<a«U A A M www** ■ *\ * ■ ^ ■ 

dered an ovation when he as.v nnr 



SMOOTH TIRES CAUSE ACCIDENTS 

'in jjatcntcd process oi remolding makes worn tiics as jj^ood 

as new, knd coats half tW^irioe Of a near tire. 

EMPIRE TIRE CO., LTD. 



2220 Douglas St (Cor. Queens Ave.) 



Phone Bnplre ^ 



Lawn Grass Lawn Grass 

uc >^tu Blv* rou a frte Mtlmsls (or the oii.vaiu oi era** *««S TM Witt rteetrt ler 
y«ur lava: also amount of o«r asaslal fMtlUssv. 

SYLVESTER FEED CO. 



ranNE 

ti '.'711 



advice from .scientific and te( hnu a! ^jj^ presldenUal Office, announc. i 

experts in the service of both gov- 

enunentS. it is stated Mi Atkm 

son atra•^ad the fact that farmers 
tai the Paaee dMrtal were turning 
to mixed production, due to abun- 
dance of cheap feed, and had laid 
the foundation for steady and prpe- 
perous development In the ooming 
year. 




KfcV. UK. Hii.NUtU^ON 

In the principal speech of the 
evening. Rev. Dr. JaaMs Henderson, 
of Vancouver, gave a very eloquent 

and logical addre&s on "The Im- 
mortal Memory." His speech was 
! (> 'ii' bert that has ever been 
delivered in Victoria since the or- 
ganization of ttie Bums Ci -. 

He reviewed the history of Bums 
from his birth tat the clay cottage; 
his early life, his education and his 
final triunii>h to the height of the 
literary world. 

"Burns." he continued, "was not 
an enemy to religion. He att^icked 
superstition, hypocrisy and cant. He 
attacked the doctrine of faith with- 
out work, but he uphehl the broth- 
erhood of man. He hated the super- 
stition of a fatiatlc. but loved the 
religion of a man. He hated all 
those who held resix)nsiblllty be- 
cause of rank. He hated tyrants, 
and founded his denioonoy OB tlM 
rock of independence. 

MUSICAL FBOaBAMMB 
The toasts were interspersed with 
musical numbers. There were .songs 
by William C. Fyfe. George Bry- 
done, James Petrie. Miss Marjorie 
Watson; violin selections by P. 
Davidson and a duet by Miss Mar- 
jorie Wilson and WUnam C. Fyfe. 
The accompanists for the evening 
were Miss Dorothy Morton and Miss 
Nora Sherwood. Pipe Major Donald 
Cameron was the piper for the 
BflVal Honors. 

POLICE HALT 

DISTURBANCE 

ON MAINLAND 

Contlneed tram Page 1 

Broken heads and bloody noses 
acre In evidence when the police 
.•squads met thr .small group gathered 
around Campbell, Offleers came in 
from all angles, giving orders to 
"Move oo.** Ite large CNWd of 
speetaton liaiiipwei tMr w«>k. but 
wMhln twenty aitntffes the square 



OFFICERS 
BY PENSIONERS 



Frank Ceeke Batefaed as President 
by Aedawatlen — Oenunlttees 
Seleeted at Aaawa M eettaig 



the appointment of the following 
.<!Unding oommlttees, the first 
named In each ease being ehalr- 

man: Attendance, Beverley GUlson 

and Clarence Johi^; civic affairs 
Wnl'er Fletcher and Robert 8. S 
Ya''v boys' work. James McPher- 
son and Vnughan Thompson: ser- 
gOant-at-a! iri.v Thomas Bowden 

sports, Waldo SfciUlngs; luiu'heou 
nmer V. finland; aMmbership. Di 
Ernest Hetharlngton: Oyrotoria, 
pvederick Bartholomew, and entof* 
ment. Dr. Allan Fraser. 
A splendid musical prograoune 
was rendered during the ban<|Uet. A 
number of Tscoma and Seattle 
Gyros nt tended the 

r-flCMv .nljs. 



FUEL SPIClALiI 

Alberta ■eetiess coai. Lomi^ nuit 

Nut, 110.00, 

Oeed Up- Island Fir MUhreed 

on , .) ft 

$OUIHMEU&SON(FUU CO. 

PBONB OABDSNtTU 



rs 



GOV'T Wl 



Frank Cooka was returned 
floe as president of the Caii u! 
Pensioners of the Great War. Vic- 
toria branch, by acclamation, at the 

annual meeting on t-'r idnv !il'.',ht. The 
membens expri.-.-ii tli'-:; apprecia- 
tion of the \.%:-\A>}> '-voik ho had 
performed in promotn.K nie int<?V- 
ests of the organlzati ii 

The oomplete list of ofilcers. mem- 
bers of the dbeetorate, and the 
variou.s committees elactad, is as 
follows. President. Frank Cooke 
(acclamation); first vice-president. 
S. Saunders; second vice-president, 
R. T. Baldwin; treasurer, J. .Staf- 
ford (aoclamation); secretary, R C 
Keane; aergeant-at-arms. h. Thom- 
as; dbreotoas. T. Batherford. M. W. 
JamleeoB. M. O. Msftell aad F. A. 
Wardie, all by aeolamatloa. 

Committees chosen* were: Sick. 
H. Buckley (chairman), J. Stafford, 
H Fen.'^ham and A. B Martin; 
Arc, r. W. Gray (chairman > and 
E. V. Robley: membership, R. T. 
Baldwin (chairman), W. B. Pollard, 
A. A. O. WUhama and W. F. Hanrl- 
.son; flnance, S. Banndsn (chair- 
man), A. B. Clark. J. Dupen and H. 
Fensham; entertainment, S. Saun- 
ders (chatanian), and the beard of 

directors. 



[ NOT 

BE STAMPEDE 



OsnMaaed from Page 1 

railroad from Prince George to the 
Peace River Block. 

The flovernment, It wa.s Inl;- 
rjmted yesterday, has no intention ol 
I-)ermitting its-^lf to beconn' .-laiii- 
peded into a^ ich commitment. 
The cost of ling the P.G.E, 

northward from Prince George has 



New li lh« Tloif to Put rtrtlllirr 1b 
Vflui CUrdcn 

ANIMAL BONE MEAL 

f ACtFIC PmcOMPANY 

ess Cwmmnm% strMi 



\\ I ( I 



MOUNTS 



TOLL Ol 

SEATTLfc;, Jan J 4 August W. 
HuUln was struck and faully In- 
jured by an automobile here last 
night, bringing Seattle trafBe deaths 

for the year to sixteen. 



Kidney Aeidt 
BfMk Sleep 



ABotti^ 

Raised 

Bab)' 




^V)l 




Ilis tiiollicr. Mis, Tver Joliii- 
^1111. rcst'Jcnt ot N'aiiioMvrr 
' 1 : 1. >lie \\ as Colli ■ 
I'cllcil to iMisc licr baby on a 
bottle from the time he 
was ZVt months old, and sftcr 
trying milk oL several sorts, 
found Pacific the only milk 
the child would thrive on. 
The letter is a very strong 

en 'tor ' rni r I' t 

PACIFIC MILK 

Factory at 

Abbotsford, B.C. 

"100% B.C. Owned and 




PIERRE LAVfll 
CHOSEN 



a; 





tPOBADiC Moiiib 
Bporadle fighta bnifea eat ai dif- 
ferent places foUowing the flnt 
general move to clear the aquaia. 

Hastings 8trey>t, east of the square, 
was congested for some time after- 
wards. Here and there an agitator 
voiced his objection to things in 
general and the poUoe In particular 
and met prompt treatment from 
uniformed offlcers and plainclothes 
men. 

W'V'n bl(XHl sireannng down his 
one young man was taken into 
•avvMy so that he eould 
medical attanttoa. FoUea 
with regulathm batons. AgiUton 
did not dlsplav anv weapons. 

SIX PERSONS ARj/^ 
ARRESTED IN HAin 
ON SlAiiuN HUiEL 



OE. i,kmi 



Centlaeed from Page 1 
Tonight li waa said taa oould prob- 
ably succeed In forming a ministry 
of the Centre, holding a position 
between the Tsrdleu groups and 
the stee f the Left, 

ASS LULU OF SUFPOBT 

He was reported to be assured of 

the support of both Right Central- 
ists and Radicals, as well as of the 

earnest collaboration of the Henry 
Clay of French politics, Aristlde 
Brlnnd 

Senator Laval was MinLster of 
Labor In the Tardleu Government, 
and won general approval in France 
by his settlemeni of the Important 
textile etrlkaa last Autumn. He le a 
eloae IHend eC If. Tardlea. and Is 
expected to rely to a MftyB eHenC 
on his support. 

He said t/mlght he exf^ected to 
have hih. tiovemmenl forn;'"1 fui 
Mond.Tv and would appear 
llament with his ministerial dec- 
laratkn on Ifuinday. 



A novelist declares that the 
cheerless Christmas he ever spent 
was In Iceland. A married corre- 
spondent tells us he also had a very 
chlUy Christmas the thne his wife 
caught htm kigriag the maid under 
the mlsHHug- 



Ish Columbia many mlUlon-s of dol 
lars, and ha.s not been completed to 
either designated terminal. The 
fixed charges on the road amount. It 

to said, to awf artannir li^.ooo 
ananaUy. 

For the provlnoe te incur a fur- 
ther liability of construction at this 
time would add to this annual bur- 
den In interest and carrvlnp cIltri 
a sum In excess of 11,000,000, male 
Ing a yearly per capita charge foi 
the 600.000 popuUtion In British 
Oohunbia of between |5 aad 110 fbr 
the railroad alone. 

BEDCCED DEFICIT 

gince taking office, Premier Td- 
mle's Government has succeeded In 
materially reduehig the annual op- 
erating deficit, and has, la oonlunc- 
tion with the two tranaeontteientai 

lines, thoroughly examined the In 
dustrlal po-s-sibilitiea of the countr\ 
contiguous to the P O E. route The 
reports of these surveys have been 
compiled, and contain an abund- 
ance of very valuable data. Armed 
with this Information the Pre.nler 
will be in a better position to dis- 
cuss with the Dominion Oov amm ent 
and railway executives the fUtUre Of 
the P.O E. than were his predeces- 
.sor.s in their endeavors to enlist a.";- 
'■.intnnce In the solution of the prob- 
lem. 

The Premier Is determbied to do 
iiis vtaieat to, attain for the Peace 
River an outlet, and to aacare the 
' ompletlon of the Hne as Inteaded 

without adding unduSy tO the bur- 
den of taxation on ttlO people of 
Brifivh Columbia. It is not the in- 
tention of the Government, It Is said 
in well-informed circles, to rush 
headkmg Into any construction 
project Involving millions of dollars 
without having first axhatisted 
every possibility of other sehitlona 
to the prcMem. 

917iim CAVtB ALARM 

GUATEMALA CITY. Jan. 34 (AP). 
— Sharp and continued earthquakas 

were felt here last night, causing 

^rt•■^' ) iiMV damage. 



tirad, dsptMsed and dlarnuragc'l. 
the Cystex T«»t. Work.^ f:i.it. ■■■ 
eIrruUtlnr fbrn ttie »yBtom In l 
minutes. l>ral»ed by thousandii. l)<in i 
alva up. Try Cy»tex (pronouiued 
8ls.-t«z) today, undrr the Iroo-Clad 
Ouarantaa. Must quickly atop thM« 
eondUtona, imrrov^ reftflU Sl( 
energy, or inntiey 
all drug stores. 




'uaL"&sime"at 




Stop That I 

COUGH 

A RMst sfsctivc wthtti ol 
trcatiag cwiglis. ceidt. •ore- 
throat and braashids is to let « 
Pep* tablet distolve in thr 
mouth. Seethiaf. hsalingfunic 

(.ri- relentrd. which U« Waathc< 
(i, V. r, tl>r «ir [M«<tge«.leoMninr 
thf phlfsm in thr thr .at •tup- 
pit d »' r rn' liinn ' ' 'r.< 

, r B, , ,.1 ■ :,f til i.rii !,.,< 1 : ' ' • 

PEPS 




C U B A S 
UNIQUE 

Mekeg iht 

motf de- 

I i q K tfii I of 



A woman who earved her inltlak 
on a florin tan yean ago hae re- 
ceived the same eebi in Change. 

That's nothing; many a man who 
writes his name on a cheque has It 
returned to BkB wttMa a dtf er 

two. 

"You say your wile we nt to col- 
lege before you mar ri ed iMtf" 
"Yea. she did. " 

"And she thought of taUac ap 
taw. you satdf* 
•nrea: bat now ahoU gatMM attb 
II 



Qoabsr Oal% 

Per pkt. 



Colman's Mustari 

y,'\b, tie 



Six persons, three women nnd 
three Chinese, were arrested last 
night following a raid on the .sta- 
tion IV>tel. 501 Connorant Rireet. by 
Chief Thomas Heatley, DetTtive 
Inspector John lief«eltan. Innector 
J T. BsaitMi aad PaaalsMs Om- 
fltha. 

Joyee Allen, aaid to be manager- 
charged with being the 
of a dlsorderty house, while 
Alice Clark and June Morgan are 
charged a-lth bring inmates Three 
CtUnesr. Inund in th*' puu r nt the 

thae of the raid, are also charged 



Daily km^im 

Troablesome NighU 

C«WM r'.^.i- w-^kn*... ^ra WMtk- 

B< ta rrl»« •! Ufa 

A kic Htwat— S sf BMB Site wonen of 

OWturr jf»r» ars travbM V Oi hlailrlrr 
and iirlT.iir^ wmMSM. ouilni bckn h^- 
nrrMiunti'u, froquant niaht rlilnat and 
I iirnini irrli«tlon» lhrou«hout lh» rt»v 

TBeic eoodiUwM D9t aolr MSk* lit* 
■iMtakls. Silt they sa» vttalHv. saOsnMiM 
hMltfe and fti w iaia M «. jasiS fttm- 

nil optratien*. 

Tn order to mrlflly rrn*.» »T#n tli* mam 
ohitlnat* •nd dutr*aaln« of Uiw fondl- 
noo». Dr Sbuthwortb • wHi known 
ykriiclam orurt toh th« \mi if ot • tim* 



mum miumn 



Bt/T wiJiJT- I \VAMT5 






his advertisement ia not pub- 
lish c(J or displayed by the 
l itjuor Control Doard or by 
i« Government of Britigh 
Columbia. 



If 




Specials 

At the New England 



Frinir Pork, legs OQib 
and loins, per lb..... fcwla 

Choice Roast of OCm» 
Pork, lb. .^»9W 

Selected ttaer Batf 

Sirloin and T-Booe Roaelfl. 

„ ^3c 



20c 



lb _ _ 

Prime RU»a of 
Heef , lb. .......... 

Rump Roagtg 
Beef, lb. ^^^.^ 



20c 
24c 



Choke Lamb 

Shoulder Spring 

I«amb, lb. 

I-^gs Spriflf 

Laoib, lb. . QCm%0 

Sausage 

Purr Pork Saus- 

a</e, lb 

Beet AuU i'uik 
Saatasre, per lb.. 

Our Tip-Top Spe* i f\f^ 
dal SMedf», Ik ... I Ulf 



il^ !S c 
16c I 



(Cafyrigki. Itll.by a«U Sjr»«i«M«. Iac.> 



New England Market 

750 Yatea St (Op|>» P o iiiii o a HgMt) Eiapirtlt^ 



V 



•I. 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C SUNDAY, JANUAKY 2$, 1931 




Envoy of Britain ^ 
To Warsaw Issues 
Warning to Poles 

L)- ' iiii!^' Siirn Tautions Polish Govermncnt Against 

i uilhti r.u iIk aiiuns" .^t Minorities in nkratOf 
- -i^rotcil Against Alleged Atrocities 

Rr MBN otnmnDt 

GENtVA, Jan. 1:4 -The BiiU.sli Aniba.vs.ia a I./ vVai.saw ha 
just communlMMI a ttrong warning to the Polish Oovern 
ni. n' .K tinst furthflr '^ttleftttoos'* of minorlttM in th 



Statue of Mussolini 



Ukraine, a i:. .^aid here. 

At the MOM time eight different 
petition* on behalf ot Ukfvntenv 
pvoteetlng at alleged PoUah atrod- 
tlBi have been deelaied "aeceptabir 
by the League of Nations secret a 

rlat. Four come frt>iv u !. ::.:. ; 

FV)relgn MlnLvtir i>i i ki.urj. ..'.i 
Mom Ukraiiiiiui dcpiuu-.s m in- 

I*ol!sh Parllntmut (.lu- fioni I'ki.iin 
laii i-init'it-., ill I'irtiui, iiiie Ironi H 

rki:iiu,u. I uiiijiuiieeia Prague, ana 
' rif tu.m .sixty-oM WIMl iwpbire 
of Parliament. 

In'Oie meantime th^ leeretartat 
•hac received between 900 and 400 
telegrams and letters of protest 
from various persons and organtea- 
tlons In fhf United States. 

The pi 'iCorr. having t->eru ar 
rrpt»>«1 tlu\ .IK' now In flu- pkm^is,^ 

i.f lii'!! ,' ! AUl(lf(! to tilt' r lli.v'l 

< ii I . (■ 1 n n i( 1 : t . \v 1 , li i I w II hill t V. o 



moollil meet send the league Us i • 
pljr. nus means that the Dkralnian 
question k| fairly sore to have a 

piHce on the agienda of the nrxi 

i,«-aRu« Council meeting. In Ma>, 
'.v:'\ : o^'.,.r-"ii' further embarrass- 

II ..1 .1 - t 111 I'liics. 

i ll.- linniuf outraKf'.s W K- iiini h 

ii'.fU.- \1, Uiall thus.- tl! Silesia 
ulili h ( ■■•t iM.iii > ;iili!'i> <'«! t<i tl.f 

council. UkJuUf . tiowrw ; 1-, a 

great power llkr t..iin,ui\ hih! iin' 

Poles may havt- an tu'l'-i inm- 

avoiding a rebuke 

TIm Chicago Dally News and. r)>. 
Manchester Guardian were the tv^ > 
foremeet nedtry ag e nct e i egposing 
the utaranlan terror. 

f . Afths of the automobliefl 
owiied in BnMa ivere bought on 

t mio 




1'HAKMAlLU llLAL LXLl 



Nothing More Ccnnfortable 

lWt*« cold oigbt& than a good Hot Watrr Bottle. 
We recommend English Botties at No. I for 
$1.23 and No. 2 for $2.43. 



/ V 



¥ G 



•ill 



Phone O arden 1196 



Fort al Broed 



A New SUtue oi the Dues, Premier MussoUoi, by the Sculptor, Prof. 
Orasiori. Is Being Kxecuted at Bologna, Italy. 



YELLOW MENI 
Mi WANTED 



■ :<l<lfn!,v 
of the 

on his 



REAL ESTATE 
SPECIALS 

BRIGHT SUNNY HOUSE OF 6 ROOMS AND SUNROOM. 
cement basement and furnace. High position, with good view m 
all directions. Wc ^vant to emphasize the bright sunny aspect 
of this property containing ;tbout half an acre of well kept garden, 
6 hearing fruit trees and small fruit*: large chicken house 
and run; garage; all in good condition. Exceptionally low 
price. - *3,50O 

NORTH QUADRA DISTRICT. ONE-THIRD OF AN ACRE. 

high elevation, oak trees, southern exposure, wjth splendid view 
over city. Well arr;iiiK<""l >tiuco bungalow, 5 rooms and smirooni; 
hardwood floors, furnace, open fire in living-room; n»any buijlj;!" 
features; garage. • A delightful home at f»,oeo 

COUNTRY HOME. CLOSE IN, NEW STUCCO BUNGALOW. 

ri.oms aiiil liatluocm, i. t-iiientrd hasenient and garage; all city 
,-,,iiv rnwMircs: (-( .lum.Tiidint,'- (n><-iti<)ii I'riw. with one acre rca<ly 
to plaiu, $J,500. Taxes $16.00. The adjoining 2 acres can be 
itichided at $^()0 extra. This land is rich cultivated soil, well 

bbAi kONT AUTO CAMP. IKAKOOM AND GAkia,N. ON 
island niuluvav. |irn.ili; ■■:'< ''mU for lure, 7 tiirnishrd 
cabins with water piped !■> < i, .ml a room loUaRC with hatli- 
room. Over an acre ..i .iitriHtuc >;ruiind.s. shade trees. s;(ie 
beach, best of fishing and bathing. Doing a good sound business, 
whirh can he ineren^rd. Taxes $20.00. Price B»»000 

COLES, HOWELL&CO. 

638 View Street L 1111 ited G arden 1032 



Captain's Wife Shamed 
Crew sticking With 
Uiii Pi eighter 

INDIAN THOUGHT SNOW 
FURNITUflE OF HEAVEN 



! Fine Opportunity— To Bo SoM 

I Below Cost 



1 
I 

I 



11 AN DSOM !•: W 1 . f . I . r. > , i .T \ 1- W F I \ - ni KD STUCCO 

BUNG.\LOW — Ciiariiniinlv sitnalrd on heaiitiliilly treed lot- 
Tf^dwood floors. Ail niudnn coiivciiience,«. Full ccmr • • 

PEMBERTON & SON 

. r%«M o mSm eis4 ■ 

t^:, tori Sirt«i ■ 



.1 

I 
I 
I 
I 



FOR RENT 

Moaci n StMm-Hoaled Office 
On Broad SirMt 

For further particulars, apply 

ARTHUR COLES 



K iiipirr 7 



722 Suite 7, Metropolitan Bldg. Opposite Post Office 



I 

Bitters 



Dizzy Headaches 
Fainting Speiis 



twttsysat 81 



Mi*. T^loyd Babeeel, TTartingtoa, 

Ont.. WTitrs; "Pom* limr «pro 1 was 
'wn in health. I had dir.Ty 
■\nr\ Mifferrd a grrni <lc*l 
«Tiih /abulias iipells. I was advised 
to trj Bard«ek Bleed Bitten aad 
after taklag 1*0 bettlH I filt like a 
w person. 

"Mr hnnbsiKl wu troohW witll 
tBdiKr«t>nn. after meals, aad eoald 
gst BothmK to do Mail aaf Bead antfl 
be took D.B.B." ' . 

br lb* T- lUkeea Oa, la*,. 



BURN 

VtMB-HIAD HMKNO 

ALBERTA 

SM'tKKl K*iS 
SOU i LL.bS 

CLEAlii. HAIID. ttOft 

COAL 

Colored Blue as a Oneraatf 

to You 

M hy 

CMtrai TriMfer 



r 



Amphion Hall 



A Very Popular Pla^ 

Centrally Located 
aad 
Clean as New 

Rents Verv Low 



Tli« 



M7 View Sf 



Ca. 



FIR WOOD 




ftr ANOOa MaeCUUQOR 
HWW YORK, Jan. J4/-Blghteen 
days of stormy weathpr had broken 
the back of the CUntonla. ovued 
and ofBcered by Oustav Borgen- 
mann and wife. She lay In the 
trough of a heavy sea off the Cape 

of Good Hope, wallowing and buck- 
ing like a lior.se going up a Steep hill 

in a snowstorm. 

"Wp dicin t have a cliaiire." said 
Butler, who up to last month was 
bos'un on the freighter. "The skip- 
per was helpless with a broken leg. 
and water was pouring Into the hold 
from a smashed hatch. While there 
were .split seams below a man could 
.stick hi.s fiin^ through, alr.ioist 

The last .straw wa.s whfii a romlxT 
riiiiipaKPd into the Rallev likr' a bull 
In a china siiop and destroyed, In 
its mad swirl, most of the food on 
board. The men couldn't stand it 
any more. They had been working 
the pomps until their backs ached, 
and now there was hnrdlv any food 
left. 

ONLY ONL HfcH.Nh.MIM 
The CUntonla had no radio. Its 
only reflnment was a row of potte<! 
plants that Mrs. Ous (that's what th< 

men called the skipper's wife) hac< 
set along a shelf in her cabin. Th( 
men had burned their rlothe.<; as 
dLstreiu .tlKnal.s. but no lielp had 
romr There wa.s nothing fOT It but 
to abandon .ship. 

The mate sidled shamefacedly to- 
v ard the bridge where Mrs. Ous 
was balancing to the roll Of bar ship. 
He said, "I guess well have to break 
out the ItfeboatA." ' 

"Yo\i can Ro " she .said calmly, 
"we don I want anything yellow 
arouiul here " 

A small, thin, grey-haired woman, 
she is as cold in the face of danger 
as death itself. She and her hus- 
band scraped and saved idnoe the 
day of their marriage to buy the 
Clintonia. The ancient tramp was 
for them the aMmumsnt of their 

li' OS. 

.Slic roared an order for all hands 
on deck. The men gathered in a 
sheepish huddle. They knew what 
was coming, for they had talked It 
all over with the mate. Mrs. Ous 
took a rlgar from her jacket and 
stuck in in her teeth. Then. In a 
voice that .stung and bit as merci- 
lessly as the raging wind, she said: 
TOUCHED TRIE PBIDB 
"The rats are bglnnlng to desorl 
the .ship Anybody who wants to 
go i.s at liberty. I'm staying, I 
think any sailor with the guts of a 
sUk butterfly wouldn t want to own 
up to being licked by the first puff 
of wind that came along," 

"It was." said BuUer. "the best 
i thing she could have said. A 
•laight hit from the shoulder of a 
i|iiarp-shootlng woman who doe.sn t 
know what frills or fanrle.s nrr And 
the men stuck, every one of them. 
Indudiuig the mate. Some of them 
, had famUles to consider, but leave 
j Mrs. Ous In a hole from whleh death 
could be the only escape, was BHia 
j than they could do." 
' The Clintonia arriverl flnallv in 
the shelter of Table Bav. .Sou 
Africa One of thf> men had c. 
lopsed from exhaustion. Everybody 
was in the last stages of 
and starvation. 

1 had bHsters on my 
big as baUoens." sak 
my rtb!« knocked together at 

;i T f '-ik Rut, we dldn f again 
..k Ai.'u' ,rn\\i\g the ship None 
of U.'^. :r.' p\f!i 'Ur [wu fellow who 

roiiaps.<i necause thats wtiat a 
sailor's ;,,r to itMW g pofT Of Wlttd 
What's what. " 

BAN INTO SNOWSTOBM 

tJlvlhzfltlon ha.s done tor a lot 
of things, said young Nerllle, with 
all the acc uniulat^d wladom of Iwen- 
v-slx years, but It has left '^"'Xg*} 
eer crtnks in peopla to BMbS the 
«orld interesting." 

A few nlghU ago. ttie Raantid. the 
"^reighter on which Neville is second, 
an into a mild snowstorm. Large, 
wet flakes dusted down thro\ig)» the 
cold air. and Neville, stanfiliiK watch, 
decided on a tUm aroimd the decJt 
'"■■•■^y the hlm^ fnwn frewHnjollil 
veins. 

tie made his way throi^h the 
soundless night, broken only by the 

cnft grumble of the engines and the 



when suddenly, near the for sle 
head, he heard n !'"^' '•"■kr., m.ujn 
"A sound fit to lay your heart bare," 
Neville ileseitbsd M. 

The young ofBcer stopped dead, 
bill oniy lor a minute. DflAhlng 
!i iii.il', through the (lilrk Il.ike.s. he 
rounded a dei'k liou.st ith t 
came upon aJi Indian m • n. 
crew SQUatyng naked 
haaaehes and aobbtaf aad 

"Do \ou remember Queequeeg hi 
.Mobv Dick?" asked Neville. "Well, 
thi.s (I lap i.s hLs living counterpart. 
W© picked him up In Malta last 
September. The men call him 
Dutch beeauss his real name Is en- 
tirely too dUneult for any but a 
mercury tongue." 

The boy was startled at this ap- 
parition from another ocntury. from 

another ■world. 

"Here." he said. "What's going 
on? Are you craay, sitting out here 
like this?" 

CLUTCHED WOODEN IDOL 
Dtjtch made no answer He htid 
an ugly wooden Idol clutch<'<l m Ins 
hands, and Neville realised that he 
was performtng eoag rsUgbNie oere- 
mony. 

Later. Neville prodded an ex- 

p^Tj»ti^ from the man. It seems 
he had never seen snow be- 
fore, and when suddenly confront- 
ed with large. mysteriou.s whlte- 
ne.s,ses dropping from tJie .sky m 
which his god lived, he was at first 
fearful of the end of th* world. 
But then he reasoodd that this 
whiteness was part of the fumlttire 
of heave?-! '\!u(li. to him. Is all 
white and Koid and tliat the furni- 
ture had been dropt>ed for an In- 
scrutable reason, mayhap for the 
ab.solutlon of his sins. So he .^.tripped 
off all his clothes and prayed in the 
wash of snow. 

"Heaven help proffflety," said 
Neville. "If it snows while Dutch Is 
walking down Fifth Avenue." 



DR. OLIVER 
WILL SPEAKi 



Canadian Club to Hear Mod- 
erator ot United Ctkirch 
on Saturday 

FULL SERVICE CLUB 
CALENDAR PLANNED 

CLUB CALBMDAB 

MONDAY- viyro Club luntiieon In 

tjIipiLV. Hotel 11! 10 p.m. BliSl- 

u«sv iiiii 1 '1 111 i-.s.Moimi Women's 

H!n,.;.»i liitellliK ' 45 p.m. 

1 UfiaUAY— Kiwanls Club luncheon 
in Bmpress Hotel: 13:10 p.m> 
Round Table Olub dinner ip ftn- 

press Hotel; 8:15 pjn. 
.'; A T V It 1) ,^ 'I' C.ii.adlfUl Olub 
luncheon m Empress Hotel; 13:10 
pjn. 

At a special meeting of the Men's 
Canadian Olub. to be held in the 
Kmpress HOtel on Batarday. Rev, 
Dr. E. H. OUver, lf,A.^hJ).. 

FRBC. Moderator of theTlnlted 

fhiiri'li of ("anada. v..!! address 
tnember? ani! Kuehi.s luuii ihr Wom- 
en'.s ("aiuull.ui Cluh nin! 'Ur .\'"a 
Education Feilow.shi;) AlUioiigii 
the subject of the address, "The 
One and the Many." does not give 
any very dear indication of the 
field that will be Covered by the 
s|)eaker, it Is expected thai be will 
have some me.ssage Of partlCSSar lO'- 
terest to Canadians. 

Dr. Oliver is principal of St. An- 
drew's College, Saskatoon, and is 
distinguished both at an educattan- 
ist and a writer. Better-known 
works from his pen are "Bdbian 

Economic Conditions." "History Of 
Saskatchewan and .Mberta." "Barly 
Pioneer Legf i ."' n^d "Llquor 
Control on the i^raines. 

NAMBD naST PBB8IDBNT 
During the war hr : i with 
the IMth Regiment as chaplain, 
holding the rank of lieutenant- 
colonel and having charge of the 
educational work among the Cana- 
dian forces In France and In Eng- 
land. He was named first president 
of the United CSiurch of Canada at 
the Inception of the Saskatchewan 

confereiv^e 

Tomorrow. P. V. Shoemaker 
describe the work carried on by the 
boys' work division of the Y.M.C.A., 
at the monthly meeting of the 
Club. wKlch insUlled Ito 18S1 of&oers 
last night. 

In the evening the yietoria Btisl- 
ness and Professional Wonien's Olub 
will hold its anntial meeting at the 
clubrooms. 1118 Langley Street.' At 
this meeting, whirli .starts punctu- 
ally at 7:45 o'clock, reports will be 
read and ofBeen deoted for the en- 
suing year. 

GOLDEN TWniGHT 

An attra ■ ' ' '■ ' pi oKraniine has been 
arranged for the Klwanlans' 
luncheon on Tuesday, when Major 
Oordon Smith will address members 
on "The Land of Golden Twilight." 
His address wlU be accompanied by 
motion pictures, which win include 
views of Llllooet. Hop?. Hssclton, 
the Cariboo and Smitliers. 

On Tuesday evening the Round 
Table Club will gather to hear R. 
E. Edgell si^ak on "India; Her Ad- 
ministration and Finance." 

Ueutenant-Oovemor R. R. Bruce 
will present priam to winners of the 
Rotsxy Club seed-growing compe- 
tition at the etub tbaeheon next 



An^us Campbell & Co., Ltd. 

lOU^lO COViiKNMEiNT STREET 




There 4 re Many ( > / > / xtrUtnitiea to Save 

During Our 

Pre-Inventory Sale of 
Women 6 arid 




buiLs 

and Dresses 



Every (kirment Has Bern Gready 

iiiAlii' / rhis Final 
Clearance 



SEE \VI\'nO\V-S iiOR- SPEUL^ 



Thursday. An appropriate address 
,1 ill ; will also be given by Dean F. M. 

Clement, of the faculty of agricul- 
ture at the University of British 
Coltunbia. 



U ills «*/ ih 



)i 



Wills probated in the Supreme 
Court dmag the past week are as 

follows: 

William Uttle. diad October, ino. 
$18,383. 

Clement Allen Vlotaria, died 

January 4. 19.11. $11822. 

Charle.s Angiis MacKay Victoria, 
died November 36, 1930, $13,561. 

Herbert Pinching Robinson, Shaw- 
nigan Lake, died November 29. 1030, 
$5m 

John Oameron Hutchison, Van- 
couver, died October 19. 1930. $6,839. 

Alexander Havm .nd Gallant. Vic- 
torU, died August 19. 19H0. $11,379. 

Bridget Cunningham, vn toria, 
died November 30, IflUn. $H.i)J4. 

Busy Father— Flr.st. realize my 
time's short. Secondly, say what 
you want. Thirdly, be short. 
Spendthrift Son— First, I do. 
I win. TbixHj, X am. 



t. t i I 



i ( 



till} of 

In trance Ao Jburpn^e 



By cAMiLLC uaaactBR 

(Oepyrlsht. 1>3I. by The ChlcaCS Dsllr 
Ntw* Portlsn S«rvlc«) 

PARIS, Jan. M.—The defeat Fri- 
day night of the Steeg Cabinet on 
the minor isstie of projected wheat 
dutlea by a martta 0( ten votes- 
an for the Oovemment and 383 
against— was no surprise. The Left 
Cabhiet, which won a majority of 
only seven votes when it met the 
Chainbor of Ofputics for the 'first 
time, December 18, had too small a 
parliamentary ba.sis to be expected 
to resist the first assault of tlic Op- 
position. 

Andre Tardieu and other leaders 
of the fornier Right majority had 

refranaii li iin attacking the Cabi- 
net imir.edliiiely alter Its formation, 
but this time, in the absence of M 
Tardieu. who is confined at honie 
with Inf liicn/ii a slrong atlaik wa', 
latmched by Pierre Etlenne Flandm. 
Minister of Commerce In the prooed- 
Ing Tardieu Cabinet. 



The issue was the wheat poliry 
of the Minister of Agriculture, Vl< tor 
Buret. M. Boret wanted to increase 
the prices of wheat by raising the 
duUee on foreign wheat. Most of the 
Cabinet oopose such meaaurea, 
which are highly UBpopular and even 
M. Beret and Under-Secretary of 
National Economy. Leon Meyer, who 
was Mayor of Havre, publicly quar- 
reled aboat this. 

The Opposition had an easy play, 
deriding the Oovemment's tmcer* 
tainty and weakness. 

No really Important national cf 
intematlraal Isstie is involved in th 
pfesent situation. Foreign Ministst 

Arlstide Brland. who has Just wor 

another great personal siicres-s a 
Geneva, certainly will keep his port* 
folio and there will be no change In 
France '.s foreign polic\. The budget, 
which Is now under discu.s-slon before 

.the Chamber and must bs psnSficI by 
both Hou.se.s before Apifl 1* wfll la* 

|maln unchanged. 




li 



I' 

0 



Maior Telford WiH Tp|| of 
Activities of R.N.W.M.P. 
in Yukon 



Maior Telford, late officer com- 
manding the Yukon TeiTitory. will 
give an address at the sorisi supper 
of the North Saanlch .Service Club 
on Thursday evening at 8:15 o'clock, 
in the hall. Major Telford's address 
will be on "Thirty-three Years With 
the Scariet and Oold." and should 
be of great interest. 

Major Telford U prerident of the 
R.N.W.M.P. Veterans' Association, 
and is a native of Dublin. He left 
Regina, via .Seattle and the Bering 
Sea for the Yukon Territory In IS95 
as a member of a small detachment 
of the Royal North West Mounted 
Police under Major Considine, the 
first detachment to go into the 
North to plant the British flag and 
to raahitain law and order. 

The Porcupine, the OgUvle Range, 
the Rabbotfoot Canyon, mushing 
down the Yukon to Daw.son. geo- 
graphical names of which all have 
heard in rhyme and story, will be 
vividly portrayed In word pictures 
by Major Telford. 

Rev. George Prlngle will be the 
charman. 

Invitations have been extended to 
the Provincial Police, the Royal Ca- 
nadian Mounted Police and the 
Royal North West Mounted Police 
Veterans' A.s,sr .^iatlon to Iv; gues'j 
Of the club on this occasion. 



Toronto OpfumekuiU 
Offer $20 Spectacles 

Send Tham on 10 Days' Trial 



TOHOMd Ont The Dr. RiUioU 
Optical Company have devised a 
new eomfort spectacle that will not 
break or tarnish arul lea\rs no mark 
on the noee cr face. These spec- 
tacles are laaly b e auti ful. 0v« 



.■^pta-sh Of water against the bows. , logue free 



aad wJU enable anyone to read the 
finest priBt. see far ar aear^^ Hw 

Doctor offers to send a pair on It 
dajrs' trial to any reader of thda 
paper, with the under.sfAnr' Mr that 
If they are not amaw ' de- 
lighted and do not think i. 
tacles he offers at $2 9H r<j;ini •> 
those sold elsewhere at $20 the> will 
be out nothing. Just serKl name, 
•ddrem and age today to the Dr. 
RIthols OpUcol Oo.. SuBe N-114. at 
MeMnda 8t . Tmrmto, Ont., for a la- 
dav trial and learn how yau may get 

them without €08$. aBS BtW eata- 

(Advt.) 



An Evidence oj PubHe Confidence 



192n 

192 

1930 



.••.4'>. 

$64,673,656. 

— $82,057,914. 



Tt^surance in Fores 



1920 
1925 
1930 



1920 

1925 
1930 



1930 

1025 

1910 



IMO 
IftS 
ItIO 



"10 41 t 



'MO 



1529,984,752. 



$33,3ag.91S 



o n^i 



1109,027,467. 



Total Inoonw 

IM>9J39.' 

$16,581,898. 



Dhidenda to PoUcflioldsrs 



127,366,034* 



|l,198,m. 



$3,003,170* 



11 



Vt JBIt' ____ _ 

^nigB IfcJ -^ik C T U Jt\ JLtt IR- ^5 



Li 



asiAai.iaHae issr 



Branch Office, Pemberton Bldg., Victoria, B.C. 
JAMBS 8HERRATT. Dtatrict Manager 




ran. 9f^emr»m. 
lAMTAii.iwnnr iMMik 



IM CAMMM. V>r«lTeO fTAVaa, 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. BC SLNDAV. JAM AKV 2", I'M! 



Daily, Colomst 



^ LUnucd Uab.hiy, 

J. L. Tall, Hl;^ln(■^1 Munayrr 

bUdsLi ipi;ou ttate:i bv ( :!rri)'r tmd Dy Mall In Oi\trtcU 
^ OMMpHn to Vn I < .[ .<! Scivedfey 



Yearly 



Clt> Curnen; 



•tAM 
LOO 



AOiMfeMrlpttfla rmtee payable in a<Ivane«. Mtoll wb< 
Miym >f re.| • - lOttMUMM 4tN# 

i(. riif I )rti;v f ,1 

BubS': iDPi H In uidfilnsr ( hininf of iicUlri-ss stio;;!d bt 
Huhv-np! Idli H.iU'.s t.-, Mil!! 

I'o CaJUMUk Ore»( Urtloln. tbo UniUid tiUlea and 



Balf-Yfluly ^ 

QiaurtarUr 



tJO 



M. itn 



THS MtCENTflAL OMtM 

The deceiuiial cciutiui u> to M taken next 
Jtttie and ftfaremdy pr«pM«tions are beteig made 

thr(uu',tviut II, <■ cuuiitrv for the ( v(m.' PMin;u!!',' 
this counting oX heads is for tlie puryu^e ui 
delermlnlng the baste of parUamentanr reprf- 

MMUiiUan. This \>. pci.iii nt upon the ixipuhitioii 
ol Quebec as the nieuibersiilp ol that pruvincc in 
the Federal Parliament If panaanently fixed at 

.sixl\ 1 (■•,)!. sfiiUt iveS, fO that till' unit of 

representation Uuoufthoilt tiM Dominion une- 
Bixty-flfth of the poptilatlon of Quebec. Thus 
the ccnsu:, f-.t.'i. i. \.Mrs In fn!J-'-.v .--.I h. :i re- 
distribution bili and Uiere is an hicieasc lu the 
membership of Parliament. As weU. the ceasos 
determines tt\e payment of provincial subsidies 
by the Dominion Ooverximent, a payment which 
Is based on ijupulatkm. 

The census has been broadening cut di:ri:ig 
recent decades. It Is now a trrra' deal more than 
a mere counting of iitau.s iui a involves a stock- 
taking as It wore, ilMiwlng the numbers, locel 
distribution, age, sex, racial oripin, nationality, 
language, religion, education, housing and occu- 
pations of the people. It Is, in other words, a 
fomprndium of information whlrh l.s of value to 
the aovernment in the conduct ol adminlstra- 
tloa. It gives TaluaUe statistics affecting the 
eaw i try'e growth. 

Ten years ago the population of C a nad a was 
B.788.483. It is anticipated that the coming cen- 
sus will show an increase of about a million per- 
sons. The largest increase in population made In 
any decade of Canada's history was from 1«01- 
a period which Included a number of years 
ol intensive immigration. In that decade the 
population grew from 5,371.315 to 7,J06,d4g. to 
the following ten years the increase was from 
the latter figure to 8.788,483. Shice 1821 immi- 
gration has fallen off and there has been a con- 
siderable exodus of our people to the United 
Rtat' s so that growth in the last decade cannot 
have been as great as in tlie preceding ten years. 

BOSAmiSD KMOnON 



Many surveys of business conditions hare been 

lu,,;^ by authorities eminent in the Industrial 
and financial world of Europe and the United 
Sttitee. These are widely read In Canada, and 
rightly s.). for we cannot be Indifferent to the 
prosperity ol countries to which we look for a 
market. It H dhly right to polpt out, howerer. 
thJi; ' ading these sinveys a .state of mind 

ma> be induced, a general impression received, 
which la out of keeping with actual condttlans 
In Canada. 

We are living and doing business under . the 
conditions that exist In Canada, not under thoae 

existing in the United Ktate.s or el.sewhcrc; and 
there has been, during the past year, and is to- 
day, a wide difference between the sltui^tlon here 
and that in other countries. There Is nothing to 
be gained by shutting our eyes to unwelcome 
facts, or to any unfavorable developments; but 
there is still less to be gained by iRnorlng the 
fact that the situation in this country is by no 
means that dealt with In the statements men- 
tioned. 

While there were 6,000 bank failures in the 
United States In 1930, there were none in Canada. 
Owing to the difference in banking .sy.slem.s, too 
much .stress should not be placed on that com- 
parison, but take the total busines.s failures of 
all kinds. In the United States in 1930 there 
were, according to Bradstreet's, 24,209 failures 
during the year— a greater number than In any 
year since 1880; that is. in half a century. In 
Canada there were 2.4G8. a smaller number than 
in any one of the years 1914. 1915, 1922 and 1923. 
If we compare not the number of failures but 
their magnitude, the contra.st is still more re- 
markable. The aggregate of liabilities in these 
failures was, In the United States. $998,389,346. 
and in Canada $19,454,336, only one-fiftieth of 
tlie total for the United States, and only one- 
fourth as muAh in proportion to population. 

Other .<!imlllar illu.straf lon.s might be given, 
but perhaps these are .sufficient to indicate that 
when we read about "the present depression" In 
survey.s made by Amerienn hu.sine.w leaders, we 
shall be misled if wc asiiunie that the conditions 
they deecrlbe exist to the same degree in this. 
( Mi)t •ry, or have existed here during ttie past 
year. Again, when we find that financial and 
tndostrlal authorities in the United States are 
imanlmou.s in the confidence witli which they 
•ajr that business is now on the way to recovery 
and pnMi>erlty. we may remind ourselvee that 
In thi.s country we have much less to overcome 
f«H much greater reason for similar confidence. 



thr whttir builtimg ettn be isolated, in lat t. we 
Will be tunlng-in on silence! There would then 
be complete and Utter Quiet within the building, 
no rn.itiM how loud the roar of th.- tragic out- 
Side. I^robably in time some kind ot ipp.u it - . 

wlil bf clevLscd bo th.at tm v inp v/lilcl'-^ ran 
in.i(tf cleclntuily jjuuiiUpi o.,! Wliy .siuniid liiey 

nut consume their own sound? Or the office In 

a noisy factory ro;i!(i t.if im '..'cd f.-om tiic rest 
ol Llic buildnifc; &o Uiul the (. iciicui und luunuglng 
staff eottld work In perfect quiet while the loud 

clanging wa.s gotnir .m in IM'' woi.shnjj.s or ma- 
chine rooms. Of u man cuuld work jn pcrit-ct 
quiet In his study while his children were danc- 
ing to a gramopii"!.'' oi- radio in the nuiNerv 
overhead. People wUl be abit* lu .sletp m t lUc.s 
like NMr Totk and Ohleago, while the overhead 
train raltle.s pa.st outside. life will hrc !-:•• 
easier and more bearable, l liei e will be i< .^.s 
wear and tear to tiM nenres If Dr. Robinson's 
discovery can be ipptMl t* tiM OflndttlOM Of 
our daily living. 




He'll hM ■la f w t w* ! tTMt aa' 



But ar* ■ heki t »»> >o: 

Hr'll b# • 1 I • <1i' I*!- 
W r II k' 1.' i.t M t 

llie followmg pueiii 

of wmiuB o. Meaai 

f()iii;«-ilv S'lp'-rb, 
iiere Irom au uld 



ll.rm 9'i 



WOMM ROCK INQinBT 



It Is by no means dear why a Federal Board 

of Tncjuiiy .should be held in V.inc'uiver otily to 
decide wiiether or not it is neceisary hi the in- 
terests of navigation to remove Ripple Rock in 
Seymour Narrow': 'r'n decision l.s not one of .sole 
Interest to Vancouver. It is ol more moiaent lo 
vi6t«ffia and Ytaa&Mttt island as rwtwte. The 
h. . r ;; ; dry may logically .be "expected to sit 
here vm ii and ieam what Is the attitude of this 
city and of all parts of Vaneouver Island. 

The board that is to consider the rna't, ; i 
the same body as inquired into the tiecunu n.h 
rows Brtdge situation. Possibly the reason for 
the latest inquiry is becau.'se the personnel of that 
board are still in Vancouver and have been 
asked by certato Interests there to hear repre- 
sentations. The point i.s that Vancouver Island, 
which is most closely concerned with the matter, 
should also be heard before there is any idea 
of the board of inquiry making a recommenda- 
tion to the Dominion Government. This course 
of action should be Inalatad on In tha Intareit of 
vaaeovfer Uland*. 



The student body of the University of BrttUh 

Columbia ha.s two prOMsms that are being dis- 
cussed in all seriousness and, incidentally, are 
causing amusement among the publle. One In- 
volves a decision by the Men's Undergraduate 
Society pledging its members to grow beards 
until such time as a sum of $20,000 Is ^ecured for 

a new ; The other affects the right of 

members of the Women's Undergraduate Society 
to smoke on the campus. The underRraduates In 
tlieir intellectual .strugKle .seem (- ' i' wiMi 
Ovid that — nihil est allud magnum quam multa 
mhittta. 



"Regimented spontaneity," a doctrine for pro- 
moting pohtical enthusiasm and nationalism in 
the United States, has failed in application to 
certain laws In that country. Mr. Will Dyson 
says: "Whatever Is prohibited bnmediately takes 
on wit and guUty charm in America." 



Mr. Ramsay MacDonald approves, and has 
improved upon the dole in Oreat Britain; Mr. 
Mackenzie King, when In power, wanted the th 
system instituted in Canada; Signor Mussolini, 
of Italy, says: "The dole tends to accustom the 
worktra to idleness." 



Mr. Thomas Edison Is not a doctor but he Is 
a i r'^ it srlenti.sf. He says that 80 per cent of 
deaUi,^ arc due lo overeating.. Probably he would 
be more correct In saying that such mortality Is 
due to aatlpff tbt wrong foods and too much of 
them. 



Are women secretaries a mistake? Miss 
Ishbel MacDonald says that the majority are not 
only secretaries to their employers but mothers 

as well. This rOKf explain why we .suffer from 
so much maternal legislation in these latter days. 



THE "DOLT* 



TUNINO-Df ON SfLEHOI 



If the experiments now being carried on In a 

London laboratory prove .successful, the world 
Is approaching a day when we shall have sound- 
proof houses, offices, factories, hospitals, and 
even vehicles. The problem of .stopping .sound 
vlbratlens has been solved, and the question now 
remaining is how to apply this discovery to every- 
day needs. The aim is to .surround the area with 
a sort of electrical girdle which will absorb all 
Incoming noise. Dr. James RobbMon, formerly 
chief of tJic nritlsh Wireless Research Depart- 
■Mnt, Is the man who Is likely to make our lives 
soundproof. Like all scientists he is nnwimng 
lo prophesy 

"I do not want to make any claims. " he said 
the other day. "We have, however, proved ttit 
Sitablple that you can Isolate wireless vlbraUbtti. 
and u. Is quite possible that the development of 
our work will provide a sohitlon of how to Isolate 
ct^jxaay sound vibrations and stop them fnn 
prnctratlng any particular place. At the mo- 
ment. I think I can see the way m whlah aoond 
vibrations can be stopped li tbt tame w»y M 
fplrrlr. •; vibniti- . - ^ . 

'Ihtte aie inlioilc posslblMUes In this dls- 

eovery. imafflne a house, or a hospital, or a 
fhiMh, in some particularly noisy street, 
equipped with the apparatw lO akaoit noises 



Thr Unemployment Insurance Fund witliln the past 
year iiii.s rusiied wilii increasing speed down a .slippery 
.■".loj-Mv If the iinrxpectedly terrible increa.s? of un- 
employment wcri> tlir wliolo explanation, crilici.sm 
would bf ,'implf aufl could not Justdiably be severe. 
The fact Is, iiowever. that the revised regulations of 
the present Government have opened the doors to 
persons whose rights Co benefit would never have been 
admitted aadsr the earU« soheoM. Wens than that, 
there have grown up In some industries, plans which. 
If hot Immoral, were at all events never eoneeived of 
II legal by the framcr.s of the act Altrrnntr perir>d.s 
of employment and rest nre planned by employor.s and 
Miinloyed; the wage-earnrrs live hnlf on the whkcs 
earned and in part-time work and hall on unem- 
plOfed benefits.— Xx>n don Spectator. 



Sleep is fleeting death; eaoh suulse finds us 
new-bom.— n«m the Chinese. 



all 



The Weather 

Meteorological OHlce, victoria. 8 p.m., JamMUT 94. 
19S1, 

SYNOPSIS 

The barometer is falling on the Coast, and unsettled 
weather may again become general on the Pacific 
Slope. The weather Is mild In Alberta and moderately 

cold enstward to Manitoba 

PRECIPITATION AND TEMPERATURES 



Victoria ,01 

Vancouver 

Kamloopa 

Prlnee George '.. 

Bstevan Point .24 

Prince Rupert 2'i 

Dawfton . 

Sesttle . 

Port land ........ . 

Ban Francisco ... ......... . _. 

Spoj^ane . . 

Angeles ....................... . . 

Penficton ......................... .". 

Vernon . .... 

Grand Ports 

Nelson IT 

Kalao 

Cranbrook 

Calgary .. 

Kdmnnton . 

Swiff Current .. 

Prtnco Albert .. 

Qu Appelle - — 

Winnipeg 

CimTRDAY 



Mln. Max. 


43 


48 


M 


'48 


34 


46 


16 


40 


38 


46 


38 


48 


I6b 


4b 


40 


63 


43 


63 


46 


58 


36 


44 


66 


78 


St 


47 


•T 


47 


34 


45 


33 


41 


34 


41 


34 


41 


S3 


42 


14 


30 


20 


34 


6 


14 


10 


36 


14 


34 






.. 43 




4ft 


„ 38 



Minimum — ..^.....................^ 

Average ........... 

Minimum on grass 

General sUte of weather, cloudy. 

Bright sunsiittM, 4 boum. • minutes. 

Rain, .03. 

8 PJM. WEATHER RKPORTS 

Victoria— Barometsr. 30.16; wln4. MS, U oiUee; fair. 
Vancouver— Barometer, 30.18: wind. ■.. 4 aUles; fair. 
Kamloopa— Barometer. 30.14; wind. flL. 4 miles; 
fair. 

Prinos Oeorge— Bannelsr. IMS; wind. 4 miles; 
fair. 

Mnos Rnpsrt Ur sms l sr. mM\ wlad, a., g sfeUas; 



ntlea 

Tat 

cloudy 

Port 
cloudy. 

8*«R t tie— Bammete i 

Sao 



Mlttj WM. M. 30 



.TO Ifi. 



wind. W., 
S6J«i 



K. M adlss: 

4 miles: fair. 
Wind. 



, Irom Uie pt-n 
a, eC Vtetoria. 

Is reprlntpd 
Issue of Ibe 
Southern Reeerdsr. of Selkirk. Soot- 
with the kind pnialsslnB of 

i^ie author. 

Scots t>i»i *k 0* Buxns maist as a man; 
HLs works are u ne so s H sd, 

Forget oor Bums we never esa. 

■ fw ftae .o'.-- ' xp"lled. 
Soiiif loik Aill .sii .ik auoo' oor bard. 

An' say .'.--»i:ie UH.^tv llul.^;^ 
Pulr cbiei. thf> n.i\, hiJ> Hie v^as 
marred. 
Which sied iiim mony sUnas. 
But oane o* us are free free UaaM, 

An' if we keep in mind 
Bums' rhyming waiics, we should 
acclaim 

Hi.s worth In words maUt kind. 
His portraits o' oor Scottish UfS 

BeUay :i genius rare; 
\{.~~ hiwiic; krcn, inkl iK-in e Of SWfS, 

'Gainst Buroa naue can obmpare. 
we iHThlm plobin' 1' thir flsid. 
The nuise wl'm him movfd, 

An' sune tae a* the world revealed, 

Jlst thll;k M l.lM- 'l'e.-,L ►il-lU, 

1.1. (■.'!■,.. . i \ Nil lif, 
tat lue Lijc bcbt u tliem 
That ever saw the Uciu 
His humor keen Is slwwn lu weci, 

A character did shew 
In you famed lines uatae the doll 

Wha leives somewhere below. 
Wbate'er some folks saay think o' 
Rab, 

K ?.'orlhy son of to!!. 
Wl' genius great in verse or gab, 

Tae Scotia he was loyal. 
Sae noo we are foregathered iiere 

Tae keet in min' at least 
The birth o' Burns, wl' hearty cheer, 

Ihe BeoUdunaa's annual feast. 

• * • 

R. B. D.,— I enclose the following, 
which oujr^ ltiienst&u( aprepoi of 
Bums' sBntvemoT at the present 

time. 

After T served ajpfiiniesship 

on The Aberdeen Herald, I was on 
the staff of The Aberdeen Journal 
before X toft Dor ■m^and. and the 
publUhers then were the Chalinera 
brothers, descendants of the origi- 
nal fouaiden. and ths editor. Major 
Forsyth, was wtfl known la those 
days. 

O. If . WATT. 

"An Issue of Tba Aberdeen Jour- 
nal published a few years ago was 

the 30.000th number of that vener- 
able newspaper, now the Dlde.st in 
Scotland. The first l^isuc of The 
Journal was published on April 18, 
1746, and oontaii^ed an account by 
an eyewitness of the Battle of Cul- 
loden, foui^t two days previously. 
This narrative, however, offended 
.larobltes. and Jahies Chalmers, 
the editor, narrowly escaped falling 
a victim to their wrath. He wa.s a 
fellow apprentice of Benjamin 
Franklin. Another not.ablr ir.cldent 
In The Journal's history was its 
being publicly burned at the hands 
of the common hangman In October. 
1753— "an excellent advertisement," 
It was thought. But perhaps the 
outstandUiR event In the career of 
the new.spai.>er wa.s In 1787, when 
The Alwrdeen Journal was visited 
by Robert Bums during his north- 
ern tour. In the oOoe. on this oc- 
ca.sion. Bums BMt Bishop Skinner, 
. on of thp author of "Tullochigorum" 
and -The Yowle Wl' the Crookit 
Horn." masterpieces of literature 
which evoked the admiration of the 
Ayrshire poet. Afterwards Burns 
and Chalmers (son of the founder) 
adjourned to the New Inn. where 
Dr. Johnson atoo stayed on his way 
north. 

"The old order changeth. giving 
place to new." XTnder the old 

politiral order the PrlniP Minister 
of Great Britain was tlie leader of 
the Bouse of Oemmoni as well as 
the leader of a poUtlcal party. Im- 
mediately the leader of the Bouse 
of Gammons lost oontrol of that 
Hou.ve. he did not stand upon the 
order of his going. He went and 
placed his resignation in the hands 
of the Sovereign. That is not done 
under the new political order. The 
present Prime Minister neither can- 
trols the Hon.se nor the members of 
his own party. The proceedings of 
the Hou.se are as disorderly as th^ 
minds of the member^ of the Social- 
ist party The ancient precedent 
of ministerial responsibility lias t>een 
abolished. The Prime Minister does 
not resisn when he Is beaten on a 
vote. He establishes a new precedent 
by assuming the responsibility of 
IgnorinR the vote and declnrlnR that 
he wlU resign "when he gels good 
and ready,'* as the man In the strsst 
says In this country. Mr. MaeDSnald 
therefore will cling to power, as he 
says, until he Is defeated en sone 
matter kivoiving a vital prinelple. 

• • • 

Such being the situation, we sop- 

\Myt^v that u'lthlnt; can be donr about 
it. unless a modem Cromwell arises 
and kleks the usurper oat of his 
poflltion. Governments have be^n 
kicked out In Canada by the repre- 
sentative! of the brown, bat for ob- 
vious reasons such extreme meas- 
ures cannot be taken at.the present 
time in Oreat Britain. The politi- 
cal Kituatlon is Britain l.s for the 
time being controlled by Lloyd 
George. Mr. George is the dictator, 
not of course a dictator of the stamp 
or the calibre or the principle of 
Cromwell, but none the less a dic- 
tator. With a Prime Minister of 
5U'-)i flexible principles as Mr. Mac- 
IXMiald and a dictator of sodl laok 
of prindples as Mr. Uoyd Oeorge. 
the cvovemment can stick to power 
until it suits the purpmes of the dic- 
tator to turn It eat 

• • • 

Therefore when Mr. Baldwla an- 
nounced a Khort tiSM ago that there 
was no immediate proapeet oi # jen- 
oral election in Great BrlUtn. he 
■peaking with a thorough 
of the sMaatlan aad of 
the saiMtloBS of m 

tM «■ I* t 



Joined Canada 

btory ol Confederation as \ old Ijy i \w Coloiii.st. 
Which Championed the Cause of UmoQ 

, I ■ W" NINA NAI'IKK. ^< ^ 

I'AR 1 XI A ! 

ProrogaUoo oi Legislative ( uuru il .\rouscs Liuic lolacftt — 

' I^coplc Are Ap, iIkIk- 

II It had In-cn iniudicious for ihr 1 t.-^;isl.il !\ .■ < -iii'-, '! !" pro- 
nounce an opinion on the qut-Mion ol union, &Jid 1 he brit- 
ish ColcBtst, hoilr much more injudicious it would be for s 
paper tn i.oniinuc an .imitation wliiih lia.! . n i (Mn!«"mni'd bv its 
friends in tlie Louncil. In withdrawing liom the controver&y 
for the time, the newspaper declsred it wss no less anxious for 
ultimate siuicss oi the scheme of union: .ind tliat while the 
pii<>i.ni situation was greatly to. be reeretteU. the cause, under 
wise lesdership, might yet be tetovereo. 

riic I t'gislatiHc was prorogued by Cinvcrnor S.. \ 111 Hir on 
March 1 1, and m his closing speech the subject oi ^..oniederation 
was not mentioned. His Excellency endeavored to strike the 

same m^o ot optimism hf li.id sounded in Dmml'it, i o!i).',rai ii- 
lating the members on the spirit ot initiative they had shown, 
and declaring hii conviction that a few years wonld sec British 
Columbia smoaf the most flooridiiiif or Hir Majcscy'i poani- 
sions. • 

The Goverifor's opfTmism df^" not Wi<f thi ready response 



I when (':■ 



ncil. The 



from the [iiit'ii' It h.i(t cn ). 

fact that the prorogation ol the II >U6C attracted iiiile attention 
seemed to indicate an increasni^; .i pa thy towards the affairs of 
Government. Was thcro, as 1 ho British ( Olonist suggested, a 
growing conviction in tin i u'blic mind that the worst backing a 



measure could have was 



i Oj 



lar endoniement? True, the Gov- 



ernor h 1 i not actually vetoed any nicasures, but from seviral, the 
very truit ot the spirit of initiative he had commended, he with- 
held his consent, a procedure which had meant alt roc frequently 
in the past that the measures became moribund. 

rtiis was a time when trade and commercial relations with 
the neighboring States were becoming of vital inipoi lance to the 
colony. Great interest had been shown in the negotiations be 
tween Canada and the United States for the renewal of the 
Reciprocity I reaty, and Britisli Columbians in Lngland had 
gone so far as to petition the Her v < >vernment to see that the 
colony was included in the treaty. But the ncgotiation.s had come 
to nothing, and other measures to lacilitate trade were being 
considered. 

Some of these measures were incorporated in the Drawbacks 
Bill, which had been broug[ht before the Legislat ure ea rly in the 
session and passed after long discussion. It proposMl the removal 
of certain restrictions on goods shipped for export, and would 
have removed some of the hardships under which the merchants 
suffered on account of the ofletovs character of the customs reg- 
ulations. 

No doubt there were many other measures which would 
have equally benefited the colony, but on the passing of the 

Drawbacks Rill the people in the port of Victwia had pinned 
their faith. I rade had languished since the union of the col- 
onies, and with the remoTsl of some of the restrictions they 
hoped for a rctiuu to the prosperity they had enjoyed when 
Victoria was a free port. It was a matter for immediate deci- 
sion, but the Gorernor announced bis intention of sending the 
bill to the Home Government for approval. 

The disappointment over, this dectsion. and the fact that 
His Excellency withheld his consent from other measures impor- 
tant for the welfare of the colony, aggravated the general dis- 
satisfaction With the results of the session. "It would be wrong," 
the Governor had said ^n his prorogation speech, "for us to 
despond, when nature is d. , 1 for this country of unbound- 
ed resources," and The Colo-.st remarked bitterly that nature 
was indeed doing all, or nearly all, and her efforts were not al- 
ways seconded by the Government. 

(To be Continued)' 




Distinguished China 
From bngianU'ik 

Grcatcj>t Pottcnc^ 



Come, visit the Weller collection of fine china 

and you \vi|| realize liow vast is the prcstij^^c of 
Kngiish potteries in the ceramic arts. »Such 
names as Minton, Wedgwood. Royal Doiilton, 
Royal Worceetcr. Co.-ili)()rt and Copeland Spode 
— all are repre.«iente<l here in tea and dinner 
services of surpassini; beauty— all them fiffer 
a happy inspiraticju for those ytho have gifts to 
buy or tables of their own to enrich. 



V/EILERS 

Completr House F' ' 

Governmont Strett ' tbtabJibhtU 1862 



GYPROC 

baUdltiK, Npatriilt «r ramodrllnt It r»n 
aatl faBM platter, and turn • dlUpidatad cyior* into 
• aharmlac. mW room. Approved by fire chicfi. Approved by biUlSiMT SMMCton. 
litwtt. 



uiuieat of (eat mn 
be appliad ovtr aM mtki 



Am>rov«d Mtliitwtt 



M 



OO! t. 



. #^fl do r- 

.VhitlitU'l 



..iir. .1 Vrrt 

Cumber Co., Ltd. 

rhMM Etfll 



CAN YOU AFFORD 

to be !n ill* health? 

YOU CAN AFFORD 

to purchase a WILSHIRE I-ON-A-CO BELT and re- 
lieve your tvffikftt* 

H. AUSTIN GOWABD, iSSm Manago: 
O ar4an 5241 Svinlafa: 6 Ivdcn 3156 



Special Bargain Prices on | 

ENGLISH UNDERWEAR 



GORDON ELLIS, LTD. ^ 



S»r«M-Sh»w B«llSlM 



and an eleetlen only if Mr. Oeorge 

cannot hold t; .' : oral party to- 
gethsr or ttie Prime Minister cannot 
hold the Socialist party together. 
Mr. Georgo ha.s repeatedly declared 
that tlie Socialist Government is a 
menace to the future welfare oi the 
country; hla conduct therefore In- 
dicates that he cares nothing at all 
about the future of the country, that 
he Is ooncemed only about the fu- 
ture of the Liberal party, and thr 
future of the Lltteral p«u-ty is of 
about as mttek ilmportanee to the 
country' as the futun ol Mr. XJoyd 
Oeorge. 

• ■• • 

When the SociaUst party came 
into power in Oreat Britain It 
brought with it the Oenttaental sys- 
trni of piM li;!iiicntary procedure and 
aovernment responsibility: but the 
SodaUst aovernment doee not fol- 
low the Continental system of Gov- 
ernment responaiblUty unless that 
system suits Its purposes. Oovem- 
ments of France do not cling to 
power when they are outvoted in 
the legislative chamber. Tbey re- 
sign Immediately and malie way for 
their successors; but of course, the 
defeat of a Qovemment in France 
does not Involve dissolution td the 
Chamber and a jreneral election 
Tti» present British Government 
follows no rule. It flaakes rules to 

suit ItB purpose*. Itii purpose Ik to 
hold on to power unUl it beUeves 
the times and the eeoditlens wlU be 
propitloiis for holding an election. 
The purpose of the dictator is the 
saaMk Both Mr. MlsenBiieW 

Mr. Oeorgr arr for the pas^: 

ther is for the stste. 




W Hi I h .s 1 Ali-> AOKirr 

All through the day 
A thousand things. 
Plans, work and play, 

On TUne's swift wttigs 
Burden the hours 

Until men go 
With drtvaa powers 
To and tn. 

But with the light 

Of one white slv 
Across the nlaht, 
God sets a bar 
Against ths sHess 
Aad tauof «ay; 
Lihsaearess. 
Hm ftaet stai%it|r. 

The long d*v throtigh 

Life's lerser things 
Obdtnict msn's Ylew; 

But twtUfht brii^ 
A dealer ^ft, 
A 

WMtS 
H o me , Ivas and ptaeel 

* OAnrt mother, lmp«tH*nfly •rx-.r- 
oihy. I rto wiAh rou would keep 
quiet for n little m-hile!" Dorothy: 
"I'll try, grandma, but please dont 
soold me. Just remember that if 
It waent for am yia guiill >a 
at a* 



1 he Donkey Doctor 

By DONALD BOSS FRASEK 

Not his were the appending 
letters that are the es.sentlal stamp 
of learning to an ost'^ntatious age. 
I doubt very much if he had ever 
been to school, yet his was a name 
to conjure with from the Pass to 
SioxMm Bound. In a soore of camps, 
ho^rtenders and foremen swore bf 
our doctor as the aaaii who never 
lost a case. 

A vet? Of course not. Nor would 
the proverbial breakfast of the 
donkey have sufBced to fiatlsfy for 
a moment the hungry maw of one 
of tba clamoring demon* In hU care. 
Stmnce patients these, though not 
of flash and blood, and the Ills of 
both man and beast had a parallel 
in the round of mcldent that made 
up oiU" donkey doctor's day. He liad 
charge, you see. of the eight giants 
of Iron Biui .sierl that were re- 
sponsible for tlie unsightly miles of 
slash stretclilng between Camp Two 
and the beach. Without their doc- 
tor, the donkeys oouM never have 
thus eaten their way Into th3 heart 
of things. 8o surely of thif; man it 
could be said "Hi.\ mark Is upon 
the land." Not one to bo proud of, 
you might say. But judge not hast- 
ily. While wp admit the unlovoll- 
ness of the sla-sh. there is beauty 
elsewhere, that without this could 
not have been. 

A LONELY SOI L 

The doctor was a Finn. He be- 
longed, tiiat ie. to a arce of people 
who are the finest natural mechan- 
ics in ths world. An artist among 
artists, his work was the breath of 
his life. It nair be that the hen of 
tais men wertt had beeome the heo 
of his seal. Certainly there was iron 
In his body, he rould strflli?ht**n a 
horseshoe brtwrftn hts hands Tol- 
erant of all men. he brooked fa- 
miliarity from none. Because of 
this, the respect of our crew, was 
hU to a degree, that foreman and 
superintendent aspired to win in 
vain. Okl hands mlabt chaff the 
foreman. Men goinc dovB the road 
with their packs wwdd eften oaU 
a last blessing dewn ea the super- 
intendent's head. But a liberty takaa 
with the donkey doctor was some- 
thing unhoard of in Camp 2 What 
mattered it if onr had pull with, the 
firm, or niiolhor job to go to a mile 
or two down ttie coast, if one's back 
had k>een subjected to the crushing 
force of muscles that could straight- 
en a horseshoe out. Yet the donkey 
doetor had aeeer bem known to 
take an «BlMr aivaatafe e< his 

StSSBfth. 

Bven the great ones who wielded 
the destinies ol the eamp, were kept 
beyond the barrier of the Iron man's 

reserve That I. one of the least, 
should bfcome an exception hon- 
ored, was a rlrninistaii'^** that 
caused nif> nir! •li'^n. and' 

the memory ' . n rvpii ; 

• « I ■•rUp. tHjiii' biv.i'' - ri-.rre- 
"^i " that iiad becom .» » nrry 

to AiAJu Asslstanna eCfsead eemawhat 
thnMhr bf as. A vMt to «m Vtue 



Tired, Painful Feet 



Lower elhcicix . 



.11 foot troublei: rut-foot. bunions. csUouMS. BWsUss 
sakias. jWtqr auUsrt m» •■■■lastlsa 

HOSPITAL 

m Vatss ei^.t 

> • 



B.C. FOOT 



r%M 



Stotet 



cabin on the ridge aboet the eamp 
The bushNss In hand ftailshsd» a 

suggestitm from the doetor that 
perhaps I would sit awhile. Through 
the long May evenlnif we sat out- 
side his door The dot tor .smoked his 
iron-bowlcd pipe, and T < ountod the 
maples that spla^-hed 'i^ 1;; 'taiid 
acruss the valley with the lu w grc n 
of Spring. The long shadows had 
met between the ridges and nl^;h^ 
had stilled the voices of the cami) 
by the time X took mjr leave. In 
the way of oonvenatkm but little 
had passed between us, yet to me 
there had been an Insight Into a 
world of such rare interest that I 
sought my room alxsve the office 
drtermined to krnp, if possible, the 
fooling I bad gained. 

oBOwn or ntncNDfaip 

A few evenings later I called again 
at the cabin on the ridge. Again an 

evening pn.ssed almast In silence, 
and thi.s tim**, aftrr sn\ln.' pood 
night, the thoiiflit ran I .it 

perhap.s 1 had presumci' • doc- 
tor, I decided, must iiiaJce the next 
advance. To my 8urprl.se he did. On 
his way through the mess room one 
noon, he paused beside my place, 
"Perhaps you will be up tonight." he 
said. He went oat then, leaving rae 
an object of wonderment to all. The 
man who had been Invited to the 
donkey doctor's house. After this 
evening my visiting him became a 
thing established, and as acquaint- 
ance Rrew to friendship, the doctor 
opened his l.eart and talked He 
talked of lii.s work, of course With 
him this was not shop. Pnr with our 
dejotey dot tor. work meant life It- 
self. He spoke of early primitive 
days, of the first crude logging en- 
gines, of huge results demandod, of 
miracles performed. Be har keyed 

the mseWne age was still a dream 

The weeks and mootha SMppod by. 

Deeper and deeper into the timber, 
the blight of our slash -scar crept. 
All day the donkeys roared nod 
pounded in the draw above tlie 
camp. All day the doctor tolled as 
bu/ lly as ever did his pr'(iot yi)e of 
a more civilised sphere All dm the 
loRcIng trains k«pt to s'hrdul*' be- 
tween the railhead and the sea. 
But in the evenings, as the camp 
settled to its Sleep. X watched the 
soft dusk fit ihe valley, and 
dreamed, of dajra— When the ox was 
king of the eorduroy, when the first 
growth ran to the waterfront, when 
railway operations were unthought 
of ea the eeaek 



(hltl I i'llous lo Uvbate 



It is the in^nUon of Victoria. 
Ix>d9e, No. 1, to eontlnue the discus- 
sion which arouaed so much inteasst 
at the meeting last week immedi- 
ately after the business session l.'^ 
over tomorrow, and it is requested 
that a full attendance of members 
be oil hand at 8 p.m., to enable the 
niiiiKi' br considered from every 

po«."'lble angle. 

Members of lOCSl lodMS and vl.sit- , 

ing brothers are oordlalhr Invited to 
attend and give their MMa en this 
all-important topic 



^In commemoration of the elghty- 
.second armiversary of her birth. 
1849-1931.) .J, 

To her. my more than Mother dear. 

Thc.«ie few brief lines are penned; 
To her, compiTiUJH ot iny vmith, 

Mv counsellor and friend. 
Bleak were the day indeed, did It 

No natal tribute btear. 
No homage worthy wing to sarUi, 

Of her apqg|Bti« sIm^: 

No myrrh while yet the lamp of hope 

still on her altar bunus — 
God's pledge ot all things beautiful, 

Towards which the spirit yearns: 
Ttie .symbol of an age-old Joy, 

'I'hat like to Heaven's Impales 
Upon a star all tliat there Is 

Of love that never falls. 

Whose but a Mother^, this; and she. 
The sweetest tioon en earth: 

Tlie fountain of our holiest thoughts, 

Our heritage, our birth: 
The font from whence our tiry llflS 

Draw su.stenance- alas. 
How oft we may liave ^ricvefi her. 
Whose praises e ' mrpassl 

Would now, that, i mliibt Mother 
dear. 

To whom BO much I owe 
Heap honera eo: your sDvery locks 

And rishes too bestow; 
But wealth oom«i not as do the 
flowers. 

That blossom bright and gay; 
Though sweet as thses-tlH MrtMay ' 



Apollo was ths kii« 
watsra. 



victerla. BXL. 



pstM today. 
ValdsB. 

mi. 



Pupil's mther: Is mv son weU 

grounded on the classiest 

Tutor: I would ko farther then 
that. nir. I should sav tliat he was 
positively stranded on them I 



THE rOIX>N1RT IN NtW rOBB 
The Colonl.n Is delivered to the 
prinolpai Ntw York hotels, on order i 
onlv. by the Long Acre newspaper 
Oittvenr. Ordir aay be given te 
thelM CM ef IBur hotsLer leie- 




The coi>>iiL>r 1. ay be procured ^' 
the International News Btand r4 
M Ob. Mord' 



FIFTY YEARS AGO TODAY 



Trom T!i» n«l1» rr.i 



( elMni.t. JanaMir St. ltSl> 



Tha fUam*r rrlac««t Le«lM- rxpfriaocod * h.avf tslf en tk 

t* Jifw WMfMMiir. sae s.asan sn MMM^oty m om timu wtpi 




II ■Sinsri 
SI. 



^ h**rT (tnrm of *n«V saS «Ib4 vU1U4 MmuIM m 
browM InM r*«ul«U««n MM SMWVlMgfeS Ml Uw HSMMBM SaS 

iractt Th* dctcnuon wM saly mt mm SarsUsa. 

Th« puklie arhoel* rvpjrt vM iaM ktfsr* th* Nam* i M UK sy 
vi(1'!t from th* two r*port« UilA J|BMSiSt«l|t pr*'*/!*^ It In 
»<tM %n<1 un«*nt|*iTi«nl. ■Mu.tnns'lft tlkS fvrm'r *uf>*rlnt*nd«al^ 
(hr Hoard at K^wktlnn and th* OflMtot Trw.t**. rrnfrilly. 

Th» public •r<<«uni< ttat*a(*nt urfortii.alflv hrii.»« ui OllJ» 
INC. Tb« r*^rl It r«ltt»<ln»u«. and ha* b"t) car^lullr rwnpltoS TIM 
at la •naatitfMMnr, • h'avr Srncit Mnc a iM a w wt. It la ■ pltr UM M eswrts 
««rt mn kvawM e**a l« niinlir ti. ss inrw vOI U 
tiM MMSl nmmtu 



M UM vary 



I 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA. B 



C SUNDAY, lANUARY 25, I'^Jl 

I II III immmmmttmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmim'm 




ealAdvance in 
Foreign Work of 
RQman Calboli 



MiMkmary Rrvival Is Held to Have Taken Place Dur- 
ing Past Decade-Church Operates Throngh 228 

Societies. Which W^w Annual Income 
Computed at $70,000,000 



Pius XI Known as Missionary Pope 



TUT. advanet duritii; ti ' ]■•>■■' yoar vt the forelKn inl.s.slonary 
actlvlUsf of Uie Koniuii jJathoUc Cburcii ia commented 
Upon in th« Juiiuury imM of Th« Xnttmatfamal Review of 

M -si n!-, as hf'iiiw thf Tontinu.i! km; nf a progress which has bpcn 
viiy piuiiuuuceU during Uie p<u>l decade i^nd which 1^, uccurdmg 
to this quarterly, ndhtRt riiort of a minMmary revival In thl» 
riiiirch. A day of v, iild wide piMvcr for mlsslous has boni In- 
augurated to be observed m the 'iufit but oue Sunday ni Octob>er, 
ninety nev vioartatee have bem eei «p, making 45u in all; new 

aeniitiaiics ai< tichiK di' tid in 
QaUve clergy, the large uuiixber of 
SW efaU'raoie taklaf oounei In 
preparation for the prleithood; the 

territories under Indtgenoui super- 
vision, that 'le. under the care of 
oaUve blihopi, hae ^rown from four 
to twenty-one; while at heme base 
new mlialonary societies haw \>i-fu 
organized and the ml-vlonai v oili i 
togs greatlv iiuxiiiciit-d 
At Ihr hfiiit. 

mlaslonaiv jcaI 



nr. lands f. r the training of 
foutm. Piuj> Xi. He la making 
good the 'aVowal he^made'wneii be 
took the papal chair, that he would 

devote hlmacU to mlialonary ex- 
panalen. Indeed, he li now knewn 

as the missionary pope. The en- 

rvollral ht> Irsued In 1926. Rertim 

K'. I li'Mai' VI .1.'. I ii I .ti d to ' I : I : 
, A L 'he I i-icli! ,i; ii ■!! i; 1 l'.>2[t ' •! ! ! i'- 

thi.^ uici eased 1 lion as a pne:>t, His Hollue&s di- 
the praMnt^eeeted thAt the faithful should 



iak.r .';m la! piaycj l^r unity of the 
church auU gWe uflarlQgs for mU | 

stood thai the suae psM by the ! 
Italian tUta wilt toe larflly tfrroted 

to nii.s.Miaiai \ > 

CiREAT I VIIIMII IN IfTS 

The purp<-si' .,: If:-. H lir.f.v: '.v:i- 
<lraiiiaiiia!!.v si. "'am hi thf mi-.- 

aionary exhibit oi. h'-") Here in 
the gardens eC tbie Vatican was 
jroi^ht tofeUier under the Popa'e 
own enpervtskm a ^MCtaeular' ea- 
■emble of the age-long history and 
the world-wide work of the church. 
By pictures and pajjci:.! ;i!id pru- 
ceaaions, by Ixx'tk.s itntl a nI « x- 
hlbita. ;ii ;<<;ui»s and i.. . , 
habits and c a.stoi'is. ht lu ls Hiid 
progress of u,v-^i,,iv iountrips, 
the^irlumphs of Christianity's Im- 
pact open itaginlsm. the herobBn 
of missionary martyrs an d the 
rerpnnv* of the converts were 
\ .l.'inonstrated to many thou- 

.•~iii..i . Ill what was pt i haps the 
inn.sl etTecllve im.vionaiy exhibit 
ever given. Hy tlu.s rt(»ni"nsi rn' Ion 
the Vo\>t both Cduiniittcil and in 
Cited his church to a forward step 
In world evanfsllaatloB. 

iOcanmEs centuky old 
Of lbs aas missionary agencies in 
the Roman OatboUe Oharoh the 

Association for the Propagation of 

the Faith talies first place. Its 
formation In 1822 v;rpw out . f :u, 
inspiration In the heart o! a dt- 
vout lady of Lyi n I laiat . i]i 'i,< 
early years of tin niii' ti-i nth cen- 
tury, when Inten ' !. 1 i 1 ms was 
at a» low ebb. tilttlng by her 
father's fireside, sbe ooneelved the 
Idea of raising missionary funds by 
contribution of a penny a week. 
! !,( ir. .li is in 1882-23 of this 80- 
<;it\ ui,..;.' motto was "SOU par 
scir.aiiii' ■ v,.is nearly 22.000 fram • 
A centmy later It had risen to 
nineteen mlUloos. 



In (fiveii (iognoineti of 

!Mis-,ionary Poj»r 



I 




18;<8, wlll'-ri I n- lai.s't 
milluiii : I <i. - .1 . ' 
ituinbt:! ol gill.-- 1 ! 1' 
Missionary Union i>t 



Ml,.t. 



.11. 1 in'ii'>e 
i ii. - t It'll nr 
the ('lert;> 



tdn mm au 

D«HM «kM« VAMUtlC*!* thr RomM 

Oa tStWr Charak Sm mtmt* (r<ji >'irt in 
vadt la fcrtUn i»ndi. 
.. II «> 



uDdartakes to promote mlaaioiia lu 
the parlehee. 

Ill all, iKi.i'iiM,- I > hufher Ber- 
liUid An i,s a. h; M..i....»i ..I Cilho- 
llc MliwloiLs. there are 228 niis-Mnii 
agencies in lull activity m the 
Roman Catholic Chureii, lorty- 
four In France, thirty-four in Oer- 
Miany. twenty-seven In Holland, 
iwenty-«lx hi Belgium, twenty in 
Italy and sixteen in North America. 

MAW sovmcBS or gifts 

As to fnreign mlerton ineoma, 
Father Plolet, 8./.. in The Jievue 

d HLstolre des Missions for June 
192fi (nmputes It to be about $4,- 

i'Mi 'Kir ' iiuuiceh that can be 

111! as... ' d T'lie edlt<>I' "f The lu- 
teiiia!iona! Ur.\i(\\ .loiLS, 
i..i\>.' .er, in reviewing iIk many 
a.iM icj, of gills, .such as offertories 
ai church fesUvals, sums sent in by 
readers oT the more than SOO mis- 
sionary periodicals, gifts made 
direct to missionaries, offerings 
made at ma.ssps said bv nils.';lonary 
I'llests 'and mu' :iie fpitn itni-.s'.- 

1 1 ii-Ut , I ,tli !]:,,■ t he I'hUI ch 

(ontiihui<'i u,.'! $ ,u,ooo,000 aiuiual- 
ly to foil ::;n iiiisslons. Of the 
various order.s which have mission- 
ary priests the Jesuits lead with 
i,35«. tbo Paris Society bas 1410, 



EXPEIT MANY 
10 COM 




Jubilee Hospital Appeal Re 
suits in Numerous Expres- 
sions of Grat'rtudt 



l i,,. ,r!v the Holy Chiid- 

liUKl nmndea 11, PSrlS In 1843 

called uiuai Catni)!!!' 1 hi' !!■ ' '.'1 I 

monthly pen ■.■"i ai'ti <••"■■ 

player for cliiUht i) in (."hma iuhI all 
foreign land*, li^ membcrj, -boUi 
children and women— now raise 
a . ) nineteen million francs year- 
,^ ai d have subeldlaed 38S missions. 
I here is also the Catholic Women's 





Bungalow Dinner Sets 



i hii ty li\ c -piece (hiuicr >cls to 
!(Mi at Ips.s than KV per jiiccc ! 

\ t tr.ict i \ r <lccurat II 'i' and ■ 1 

(jiiality. Tlic coin- 

pl,..,. . ,-f f.,r 



$3.45 



At HATTYS 

639 JOHNSON ST. 



BRANCH STORE 

Matt has purchased the entire stock of the 
Victoria Hardware Co., 639 Johnson Street, 
and now offers his customars tha cash- 
saving; advantage of this Sitiisational pur- 
chase. Jligh-grade tools, heaters, ranges 
and fiousehold hardware sundrfaa el every 

d< ; ' are tn c^o on sale St LBSS 
THAN FACTORY PRICESl 

It's the chance of a Ufetime for you to 

Buy and Eeooonize ! 




3 



EngUdt Aluminum 

A larj>e stock of high-frra<lc 

imported ahnniiuini ware. K.n;; 
lish shapes ; heavy vveight ; 
hratitifulfv finflhH. 

20/0 to 40/0 Off 




Toob 

A hijlli Rradr •itnik "f Cariinilcr's 
Tool^, iiiclnduu ^''tlll' i>t tlic best 
■lUiOWa liraiid> ' <ii s.iir a( 

20y, TO *iO'c OFF 
Crescent Patent Wrenches, 1" " 
KcK $1.10. Sale 49c 



ALARM CLOCKS 



\ stock of 200 alarm clock'^. Ik-antiftilly 
hni.slied copper case ''i e. m ' h d 
and alarm. The\ ^ if\(r\ 
w r r e reasonaMv ^| ii\#^y 

priced at Jf2.50 each. 
>Iow 



NNSE MIIT 

! i f t y Rations 
nix , outside 
: •Mi'-i- paint, in 
-larl^ hruvMi and 
Ian colors. Sale 
price, per xal- 

low _..fa.8tt 



Electric light Bulbt 

800 Only, 60-watt lamps. On sale at. 
7 for $1>00, or, each ~ — — . — 



15c 



Cup« and 5aucerft 

llidel shape l.ar^'csize. Extra 
-petial value. Cups — 5^ 

Saucers 3f 

Srini-porcclain nips in "Minton" 
shape. Decorated with t v 
Ibnes and gold edge, 2 
2 saucers for 



roVI 

E5c 



1^ 





Lock Sett 

Complete with knobs, plates and lock. ChoJer of 
two linishes. Tliese Imk sots formerly ' 
$12 per doscn WHOLESALE. TQfi 
Sale F^ce. — I 9W 

Hutt iiinget 

Size 3y»xy/i loose pin, bra^s plated but' 

Reg. 40e a pair. Sale PSl^ 

Price ~. — — fcwW 

Scissoi s 

100 Pain of high grade hcissior*, 6 to R-inch. 
Formerly priced at |1.10 to |l.25. AQfi 
Sale Price — . — Mwie 

Barbers* Shears 

Sniirrior quality. Formerly $12$. 
Sale Price -i 



Alabastme 

( )bsolete colors but in good con- 
dition. TerS-lb. AQr^ 
package - ^ ^ w 

k alsoiiunc Bl U.sJi'. H 

' lie quality real hnsUcs. 

Sale Price wOv 



. BROOMS 
Five-string corn 
brooms. One to 

.1 customer with 
|inrcha»€ of other 
K<>o<ls to vahie ol 
UOOor ^Jq 




Garbage Cans 

Size 10x24 niches. Sulid w^d 
legs. ^Complete with c .\ rr 
Kxtrs specisl aal« J -I C n 



Buiici Drying Racks 

Attach to your range- holler in a jiffy. 
Firs arms. Reg. 75c Sale Price 



29c 



Door MaU 



value 



Coeon door mat*. St/e M x 24 

iMi'i.-. S.dr 

i'ruc - — — - 



50c 



H ATI'S 




more 



Lunch Kits 

(."anadian-inade ca.Hc; coinpl'' • ' 
vacuum bottle. QKr^ 
Sale Price - „..WO^ 

COAL HODS— Black coal XQa 
hods. To clear - » "f 

POCKET KNIVKS — On sale at 
Ir-, fh,-.n HALF PRICE. 

WINDOW SASH LOCKS. 
Karh. complete — _ ■ iPie 

Stainless Knhres 

Sheftic 111 slainlrsii stcrl knivcs. These 
iiriie> h,i\r iirvrr before been equaled 
n.Viiti.r., xoT EVKN'ATHATTS 
H.\RD\V ARE. 

Table Siie. 6 for »l i.'. 

Dessert Sise, 6 lor — - ^^-^^^ 




Heiten 

^ few oqly 

" to I Irar St 

.1. 

Malt Pnoe 



BRANCH STORE 
renseriy Hsrfwaie 
SS»|OHNtON ST. 



HARDWARE 



and the nrandseans SSS. 

CIINIIlAlil LEI 
FORJSFIIAL 

Mainland Firms Awarded 
Reconstruction of Royal 
City Mental Home 



Work will start at- once en the re- 
mcdellns of the New Westminster, 

[Mental Home, where six wards will' 

'be coniplet^'ly rcbtiilt to ennforiii to 
I the hlRh .standard .set at the Eshon- 

dale IrLstltution. which l.s rated as 
'ai)i"n(f the mast up-to-date in the 

■.■-.iiiil. Hciorc leavuii,' for the Nortli 
I this week, Hon. H. W. Bruhn an- 
, nounced the award of the contract, 
'to tha^-BaeUla 

Vancouver, and ttie Archie Boet 

Construction Company, of New 
Westminster, on their joint bid of 
$186,000. 

Considerable employment will be 
provided by the carrying out of the 
work at this time. Blx wards are co 
be stripped down to their bare waUs 

and roof, and remodeled to provide 
the meet modern accommodation 
suitable to the purposes of the build- 
inc Plans successfully tried at Es- 
Mdaic will be Xollowed in ttM re- 

< onstructlon. 

Contract was awarded to the 
Mainland ilnns after Mr. Bruhn had 
been notified' by the lowest tenderer 
that he wished to withdraw his bid. 

After fully considering the matter 
a:ul ( finferriiJ!,' with the architep- 
iiir.il branch, the department decided 
to award the contract to the next 
I lowest bidder, the Pacific Engineers, 
Ltd., and the Archie Hogg Construc- 
tion Company, associated in a single 
bid. ThtworfclstobeptHtaMlabead 
im; 



Obituary 



WATSON— The remains of John 
Wahson. who p.i.s.sed away at his 
rrsidencr. 1924 Davif Street, on 
Thursdav, are rrspcslnR at Hay- 
uards '*i' T'lincial Chapel, from 
where • i >i will take place 

Monday alicrnoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. 
Canon Nimns will o&date. Inter- 
ment will be made In, Royal Oak 
Burial Park. The deceased is sur- 
vived by his widow. In this city, 
and one daughter, Mrs. J. C. Hossle, 
of Shaunovaa, Sask. 



The directors of the Royal Jubilee 
Hospital while grateful to thow 
who have responded to their appeal 

for help, are expecting many more 

A ' i^t ^eiid ill contributlorus Quite 
.1 iiuiiib<T of donations have been 
recelve<l l4)r very .small sums, and 
.^ome for very large am •; • but all 
are appreciated. Of : • <l.ni; 
in small amounta the uutuie ha^ 
been that they have sent what they 
could out of gratitude for what the 
hosi^l has.dcne for them or theirs, 
and so evidently wishing they ' >h!'1 
give more. If gratitude coiiJ<! i>< 
turned Into ca.sh. the need of the 
hcspilal would be met several lliacs 
over. 

The Importance of the hospital to 
the community measured only as a 
buslnees, is perhaps not generally 
appreciated^ Prom the very modest 
beginning in IIH. with a payroll of 
$2.s per month, "when, there were 
path nts.i' and even the modest ac- 
cciiuiiodatlon ol fifty bods, up to 
18yo, when the hospital moved to it 
present location. It ha,s sleadih 
grown until even the present ca 
pacity at ass beds is ta«ed to meet 
the demands. With a staff of 3&9 
the monthly payroll averages aroun 
$12,000, and the monthly bills ioi 
supplies of all kuids avsraes dose I 
on 115.000 per month. I 
VP to DATS . I 
Fully equipped with up-t > 
pathological laboratory. X-ra> 
t>t<r*rT^l Bti/i (»ivrn t itiLf rooms 1111 
urally the operatinn co,<:t is greali 
than the cost of ha-piUls not s 
equipped. However, the Jubllc 
bears comparison with other hos 
pltals equally equipped with a oa 
per diem of $3.82. The Vancouvi . 
Oeneral Hospital cost per diem was 
$3 74 for 1929. Tlie larger hospital i 
naturally sprc:uls the overhead ex- 
penses, which helps to reduce the ■ 
average cost per diem. I 
\/ ^ _ ^ Tt** pfMtnt need ol hospitu 
while sUghtly relieved by what ha 
been reoelved, is still very pressing, , 
and the directors hope for further | 
contributions U> enable theas lO Set- j 
tie the overdue accounts. 

SUBSCBIPTIONS 

Further .subscriptions vooelved In 
elude thase from the following: 

Captain and \ixs. Oliver 8. Hunt, 
Captain and Mis. Gould, M. F. 
Hunter. Mrs. M C O'D. Luxton, 
Hlng Yeun, C. Bol.seth, J. Strutt, D 
r. Black, Mra W. Ettershank, W. C 
Wilson. Mrs. R. Klrkwood, S. Cooper, 
Kong Chow Association, A. Scoby, 
Saanich Cannery Co . w. T. M Ha; 
rett, Yeun Pat Co.. O. Stewart. M K 
Tanner, W. L. Morkill. O. 8. V. i.i 
Mrs. H. .S::-' Mrs. I,. C. Str;u:ia!i 
H. S. Prii . H. Ri<lgman, J. l-. 

Hunter, idtiai Market, Mrs. H. 
Koshe. F. BatehekMT and W. J. Why- 
brow, Anonymous, Mrs. C. Ball. F. 
Walbrldge. J. D. Hall, J. M StranRe, 
Mrs. M. Miller, Mrs. M. M. Hutchin- 
son. Mrs. H. P. Hartshorne, J. S. 
Wil.son, Mr'. C Edwards. A Chat- 
lit ld. Lou Poy, Rev. J. O. Crisp, Mr.s. 
l^itteraon, Hmig Sing, Mrs. M. A. 
C. Kitflon. Occidental Hotel. H. W. 
Rattray, J. Mead. J. A. Worthlng- 
ton, a. Dunn, J. O. Thomson. J. 
Mason, Island Sheet Metal Work5, 
J. Lewlngton, Mrs. A. Saunders. 



GADDES The funeral of Harold 
Lynn Gaddes took place from Hay- 
ward's B.C. Funeral Chapel yester- 
day afternoon at 1 o'clock, proceed- 
ing to 8t. Mary's OhSrch, at 
j Metchosin. where service was con- 
ducted by Rev. F. Comley and Rev. 
Mr. Boulton. A large R.Uherlng of 
sympathizing friends was present, 
and .sang the hymn. " Jesus. Lover 
of My Soul." The Twenty-Third 
P.salm was read. Mrs. Weir pre- 
sided at the organ. The casket and 
hearse were covered with beautlfid 
floral offerings. The pallbearers 
were Rasrmond Oray. Harold Gray. 
Oroffrey Lee, Pete Bradford, Jame.s 
Milne and Ronald Weir. The re- 
mains were laid at rsst kk St Mary's 
Churchyard. * 



Military Artivitirn 

5th B.C'. Coa&t Unmade 

Brigade Orders by Lleut.-Colonei 
T. B. Monk, V.D., Commanding 5th 
B.C. Coast Brigade. C.X., Headquar- 
ters. January 24, 19:)1. 

Parades - .'iflth Field Battery will 
parade on Tuesday. January 27. and 
Friday, January 30. Fail in at 8 
pjn. Dress, blue patrols. 

Leave— IIm undermentioned on- 
cers hava been granted leave of ab- 
sence: Ueut A. T. FeU. 58th Field 
Battery, C.A., three months, from 
Ifi-l-.H. Lieut. H. J. De.sbarats. 2nd 
A A Section, three months, from 
16-1-31. 

Annual Meeting, Rifle Association 
—The annual meeting of the Bri- 
gade Rifle Assodatkm wlU be held 
in the men's uessroom on FMday, 
February S. 1931, at 9 p m. 

Strength Bicrease— The following. 
liavliiR been duly attested, are taken 
on strength; No. 38. Gunner A. 
Burnett, HQ. (band), 23-1-31; No. 
5163. Qimner R. A. Purser, 12th 
Heavy Battery, 23-1-31; Na 6136. 
OTTA WAY— Funeral services I ammer O. O. Jonea, SSthBeavyBat- 
re held at HSyvard^ B.O. Fu- »tery, a-Ml; Na Sir, Gunner W 



neral Ohapel ye st erd a y afternoon 
for Winiam Sdward Ottaway, Bert- 
ram Cooper oflBclatlng in tlie pres- 
ence of many friends. The hymns 
sung were Father, While Our 
Eyes Aj e Weeping ' and "How Vain 
Is All Beneath the Skies." The 
casket and heaise were covered 
with beautiful floral offerings. The 
pallbearers were B. M. Malloan, W. 
Stewart, H. Johnson, F. Harrison, J. 
Malloan and H. Rutherford Inter- 
ment was made in Ross Bay Ceme- 
'••ry. 



FI.ETT - There pas.sed away on 
Friday. In Vancouver, William 
iif^nry Flett. aged forty-two years, 
he deceased was bom in Victoria 
lid had resided 1» Vancouver for 
live years. He is .«urAi''pri b- iiis 
mother, Mrs. Church, of tin. miv 
and two r\f.Xrv> ui California I lie 
remains will arrive on Tuesday 
mornings boat and will he re- 
moved to McCall Bros.' Funeral 
Home. Announcement of the fu- 
neral will be made later. 

DERRY - Funeral services for 
Elizabeth Mary (Betty) Derry. who 
died on niday.. <wm tae,4Mld at the 
Sands Funeral Farlors on Monday 
2 o'clock. Interment win be made 
Royal Oak 'Burial Park. 



Is Yfir Chisi tsrs? 

sa ^ ii.^e 

VMS irsinHf Mni 

A vigorous rubbing of the chest, 
neck and sore side with good old 
NenriUne Is the best treatment. This 
wonderful liniment sinks into the 
tusuea where the pain Is seated, 
and gives instant rsttef. Falnfui 
brsathliw disappears and all aaoee 
of aorsaaas goes qaM^. Jnst try 
Nerviitae for tfteat-SSMneas, eettghs, 
colds nnd soTSnees. It ts a wonder- 
ful liniment, saves the whole family 
from numerous minor ills Even for 
rrnriip<i colic, stomach palna, the 
f ar< ■ i,: Nervlline Is wonderful. II 
<)uld be in every home. Large 
ttlas, IS ssolB. at eS dealers. 

(AivtJ 



Johnson, seih BeaVy Battery, 

23-1-3L 

Strength Decrease— The following 
are struck ofT strength No .512(5, j. 
Moore. I2lh Heavy B.Ttt<r\. 8 1-31; 
No. 5145. H. Wilson, 12th Heavy Bat- 
teiV. t-1-31 ; J. E. wnson, nth Field 
Battery, as-i-ai. 

Ttansfe ia Gunner J. B. Connor, 
2nd AA Section, is transferred to 
81th Field Battery. a.s from 23-1-31. 

8. R BOWDEN. 
Captain and Adjutant, 
•th B43. OMMt Brigade. CJk. 




n.ittJvUon orders bv Major Brooks 
Btephcn.son. commanding 1st Bat- 
talion (16th CEJ*.), the Canadian 
Scottish Regiment. Victoria, B.C.. 
January 26, ISSl. 

D u t i e s O rd erly Settee win be as 
follows: Week ending February 2, 
1031— Orderly officer. Ueut. W. B 
Lambert; orderly sergeant. Sergt. W. 
J. Wintrr We*"k ending February 9. 
1931 -OrderOy officer. LleuL J. D. 
Home; orderty leHeant. Svgt E O. 
Barton. 

Parades— Has battalion will pa- 
rade as follows: Monday, February 
2, 1821. at the Aonourles at 8 p.m.: 
dress. drtH order. Thursday. Feb- 
ruary 5. 1931. at the Armouries at 8 
p m ; dress, mufti. 

Guard of Honor- TTie Command- 
ing OfTlrer wLshe« to draw the at- 
Untlon of all ranks to the fact that 
parades for the tratetaif «( the 
gtuird are hekl on Thursdays of 
each week as well as on Mondays. 
Training rommenres at 8 p.m. aoS 
all r»<nks are requested to attend 
the parades 

AttesUtlons— 1224. Pte 8. Olllla. 
H.Q (MO), 19-1-31; 122s, Pte. R. 
tk Ketghlay. HjQ. OIAJ, IS-l-ll; 



StTABUSHBD tSSSi 

Help B.C. jr'roducts — Ask to Sec the 

NEW LECKIE 



Boots and Oxfords for Men 

From f 7.50 to f 10410 

Maynard's Shoe Store 

M9 Yates St. O arden 

WiiLkL Mo^>i' PEOPLE TKADL 4MBbbhbJ 



Drs. Richards & Griffiths 

DENTAL CLINIC 

205 KRBSQB BLPGh DOUGLAS AND FORT ST8. 

X-ny Department Gas AifiilBliHiiil 

Conductive Anesthesia 
Ejuniiiutions Free llstuiiatcs Given 

Evening Hours by Appuintyient 

PmPlKMiaBmiiiMSm. 




IT 



1 I 



EMMiir 

Aiismui 

.MARCH 




PioM-ijn Service 

WHEN YOU 
MOVE 

Y O0 eaa BELT en na • . . 
to move jwur goods or 
furniture economically and 
w|lh vasd and can. Ity usi 



OM. easvAOB aaanrs 

VfCTOII+Ai 

BAGGAGE 

COMPANY 

H.M M.. ! > ■ ,tct*r« 

510 Fort SU Fhoos O 41 It 



bAN FRANCISCO 
to CilLRBOUh 
SOUTHAMPTON 
vis the PANAMA 

See I he great Manama 

i'MaX on your way la 
Earope. Special shore ex* 




New York. 

Oea*! miss these 26 
aever*lo-be*forgottea 
day*. Fares are remaHU 

ai>l> low . . . make year 
reservations now. 

For further information 

inquire from your local 
steamship agent er 



y J. rOHSTER 
cr. R. suiiMh \an<«u..>. nr, 
Ik n. CBTHAM 

lies o»m — t sum! 



CAN,4DiAN 

PAceric 



I'uneraliScrbiceJ 

It—.... . I — ■ i ■ " " ■ ! 




5J.Curr^&jSui 



1286, Pte. K. C. Rathbone, B Co . 
19-1-31: 1227. Pte. R. McKenzie- 
Orleve, A Co., 19-1-31; 1228. Pte. H. 
Slubb.s, D Co , lB-1-31; 1239. Pte. T. 
Easton, A Co.. 19-1-31; 1280, Fte. C. 
Winter, A Co., 22-1-31. 

Promotions— To be aetlng ser- 
geant .')B5 Cpl. H. 8. Hawkes, B Oo. 

DtscharKciv— 970. Pte. L. Denton, 
B Co ; 59.5. Cpl J Ro.ss, C Co.; «S7, 
Acting Cpl. E L. Mcc^onnan, C Co.; 
710. Laiice-Ciil .1 Rpence. O Co.; 
1170, Pte. T. Byrne, C Co.; 173, Pte. 
J. Foyer, O Co.; 1006, Pte. D. Ho- 
garth. C Co.; 6S3, Pte. T. Hunt, O 
Co.; SOS, Pte. R. B. Jones, O-Oo.; 
999. Pte W H McDonald, C Co.; 
1014, Pte E. Roberts, C Co.; 1013. 
Pte. J. Skrlmshlre. C Co.; 1139. PUt. 
A Sfyan, C Co.; 965. Pte. L. K. 
Styan. C Co. 

Transfers— Ftom A Co. to H.Q. 
(8.B.). 418. Acting Sergt Crossley. 
From B Co. to H.Q. (Band), 1317. 
Pte. R, W. Klrkwood. From H.Q. 
(Ricr ) t.o B Co . 919. Pte. T. J. Mar- 
rion Fioin H.Q. (S3.t to H.Q. 

isiK >. i2i;i. Pta. J.Batley: ItliPta. 

M. Btenberg. 

It B. MATHXWB, 

Captain and A.-Adjutant. for Of- 
ficer Commanding 1st Battalion 

(16th c.EF.>. the f^^n***" 

Scottish Regiment. 

H.T. Cempaay. llth DIvislenal 
Trafai, OJLSjC 

The eonpany will parade on 
Tuesday, January 27, at 8 pm. at 
the Armories for drill and pSMtlcal 
work, with lecture. 

Drill ordrr. 

H. L. R08B, Captain. 
OfBoer Oemwianrtln g. 




New U fMi Salt Shan, CJkM.C. 
ParaSsa— Tlie unit will parade at 
the Armortea en Tuesday. January 
27. at 8 pjn. FhSt aU win be 

taught. 

Dress: Will order 

Recruits— A few vacancies axr ttlll 
available. Information can be ot>- 
tahied from th« orderly room an 
Tuesday from 8 to IS pjn. 

Sports nwtmmlnf pool win be 

arallable. 

8pe( Ifil ' ' ^ H"- niinual In- 

•pectl(xi <>' 'i''- ' D-O.C.. 

V n , 11, will tnii'- n T^ies- 

day. Vbbruary m rr pm. 

• J. H. M(X)RF I.ieut -Col 

O tacet Qomm andlng. 

Five Yeors in gjefls 

TURDf. Italy, Jan. J4 (AF)/- 
MoarSs OoaSao, lbs Italian flnane- 
er, who was arrsaled en ThunMlay 

for "motives of public senirtty," to- 
day was sentenced to five years' 
exile to SOS Of the HaSBB penal 
islands. 

Sentence was Imposed by the 
eC Iks 



LIMITBD* 

OTMm SiSS PJL Mir 



^Zll.OBF. txottrra Inymrlmhlf 
choose this ultras 
u sadss M , all stasl Bjm. Thay 
appraelalia tb« •emfovt •€ 
the hertha, the well appolnt- 
Hio rqulppad U Lsf y - 
i>tifIei-«»ba«rTatl«B aar • • • 

C 1 1>«- r 11 !•( n- wfll 

apprcclat* Lliia an 



Ask about Low Coach anO 
Tourist Fana.^ta 
Pointa. A 




idian 
national 



riTV TH ar r orf u r 

Tmt ln(n>fnaO»t. (til nr H rll* 
f MAS. r. SAaiX. DIat. FaM. A«*«i 

*ii OneiaBsat at. 

fiMM STISI 



I 



of Tui1n.Hla 
as '^va and Mtteraled 
the aatisali 



M€$9 Meeibtg S iMd 

Offtcers of the Bth Oeaal 

Brigade will hold flKir m'>ntU\f 

BCas meeting in the ollloers mess, 
Aimoiics on 



DAILY COLONIST, VlCToiUA, B.C SUNDAY. JANUARY 25^ 1931 



B.C. HISTORY 
DELVED INTO 




: Hoit m Jiiltet Mtftii itftd 

Q. 8. MoTavWi AddraM 
r HiitoriMi Ait'n j 

. MISSIONARY AND 

• INDiAN TtLL TALE 

A capacity audience grreeled the 

•PMken at Um nweUng ot the Brlt- 

gColamblft Slatorlcal Auoclation. 
A on FMday Bli^t a* t)i. Provlp- 
1 ArehlTM. The vi u,. ,|>al ad- 
(Iresmt of t)i#- rMnnLn if ^iven by 
Hon Mr .Ju.stn. \la;U!i 'aIui, rv- 
f'l! iiw Ihf lecortl iniiitr liv Hi v 
J (i;i-< ii a rcina: tutjlv Hue 

Dilii Mi.ii \ I.I "A lin.sMui i.i 1 \ :■ \ls\t to 

Uus Coast a century aco;" and 
OMTg* aimpMn MemiTltfi. who re- 



li.iet ('auoerle«," "tbe Oweckaynu 
III. nan.' and "Iht flMVbter 

Mr Jusllrp Martin alatt'd tha' the 

Ixiok fniii\ Ahliii hr (Iii'a hi, li-.a 
U-tmi iiughl be t.ad al the .tnhivf.A, 
whfi.- two copi-s frcni t'n- ItKi 

wtuch were prmted are prc««i ved. 

Tbit voife It yrtBMflli' a report 
flB tte.^igaMiT ooMoak on this 
Ooa«t, ff^buKf fntereettng to 

all .^lu^.'.llI^ uf h;-'-;f"rv ^'.ih i' in K'^'- 
liiK llif ri'suKft ul h.'> (itj.-.»-i wi' I' iii.s 
Mf ( ii ifu h.id i(!t lilii!!'. •!<' 

M i!bt-<1 ihe country, il.-i inhabiUinii 
!he-ii lan«u»gea, their i>hysl(.-a! < .n 
dltion. thaUr govenuMnt aad re- 
itfflen, »n4 th« lirf1«Mn«* «f forclga* 

an on tb* dim-rpnl trl)v\s 

FROVE KLLN IKAIIERII 
.Siiir.c tur tradf'r li.u! (M!!y intro- 
duced the potato, aad Mr. Green 
had had some at tha QUMO Char- 
lotte Ulanda. The mlaalottny ipoka 
of the Sitka lanirutKe ''Nft and 

ni. I.kHimj.s ■• t>iit tl N.ias tongUC 
H <1. Ml I lid! a, 1),.! •; III- spoke Of 
thi Iiiili.in.s H^ I ,u:c1 k'-i ii 

triidfi.- tli<- Skull uri If-', tl. uu; ihe 
mast (i:m<iiii "t ; . iii.i; *itii ix-- 
Lhey had the mot>b sea-otter 
gmallpoK vaa traead anooc 



tt.C <</,!.' '. Ilulliiii: a! I'lii! llIMt 

KiKunet- thf ludJaiih »Hii<litd Uu 
nus.su)!;ar> .s party. aeverHl nt wiuun 

«M»C» ktllail fKar ljm X&V • 
W U* U W il WIH» ^^i^lW^W V*""" • ~T 

lor had aetaad aoaa as hootaces. 
and these they brought hMk later. 

In thu Instance they had left the 

IndlHllS ^i^tlll^' IM'ljblls II. !(if ll'I I ) 
f.UuA tlmt Ihi-V ftrlr 'll»-n;.-i AKHIli 

III l..il(>v^ill^ liiM'lliliK iMill ol 

his »<i(1i>'-> Mr Jii.«iti(e MaMin In- 
txiulih-cd 1.1.% subjpi't 

"We have heard much about 
explorations on this coast, about the 
fur trad* aad ottMr matartal mat- 
ters, but ae far vary Itttia on the 
question of the soul." he noted. "I 
am (tolnfr to speak on a really 



slderatlon of departmental eetlmat«^^ 
will take up tin- grater part of tht 

i)( MoiuIkv UIkIU .% uit't-Uiin ol 
IJn- Cltv Ciiaiii'll 11 wivs ."•laK'il at 
tiif I ii V lirtii 1 tif .si>r( iBl .st teil 
cuiiaiuiKe ol the council uppouited 
to study police board matters will 
not. It Is undaraioed. havo any dafl- 
nite raporl lo mtmi^ to Ik 



tlH 

not I 



Eltebath's 



M-)I UtI K.l ! 


.<■ 1 11 . 1 1 1 ; 1 




(i < > ■ ■ 1 1 . 1 1 \ 


.\tt'' 1.1 


1 r..:' ^1 ■ i>« r \ .VI 


Re\ ! 


) ( .1 l l'I: 


liaiil ,t ii-.t 111 


Uii.-i 1-...' 


• !.. \-\-. 


111' . .1 i t . ,> ilf 


sWiii'. . 


'•I ; i.l 


1 !; 1 iili ir.s 


here. ll< 


v,a,' flit 


t)v 1 tic Aim ru an 


Board < 


Ml- siiil;.- 


. Ill till- C'liigrt'- 



IsUna. 



CHEAPER BREAD 



Ad lb. Drake '«y ilonxe-Made Brea4, 
•w ith voiir jjTocerie»j , Per Joaf 



wlute or brown, delivered 

— '' •m i ..t^m rt »%. 5^ 



Marmalade Orangtt, larp:e 

size, do/ 50^ 

OK Mcliuosh Rid Apples 

( " ( '.I ,ii!<-, 1m)x . -. . 1 .7r» 



1' 



1 ill 



Ic, box .. ijii-. 15 



Whole Wheat or Oraham Flour 

24 11.. s.K-k^ 78< 

1-lb. Hi aid s Fiiur Label Tea 

.iini Cereal Uihli 45^ 

Vi-loiie, l ib. tiii> „..49^ 



Radio Large Tender Peas. Save the labels and get free I > ' 
spoons. I'er tin, 15^; 3 tins for 



Choice 
Per ib. 



Ewporatdd Apricots ' pure Preih Orouii4 CofTee 

Per lb. : , 28< 

Brolnm Olae* CiMrriM, per 

lb. . . 35^ 
Large Auatralian Raisina, with 
seeds, 3 lbs „..„J56Si^ 



Ib^ 

Aylmer Plums, choice table 

[■ 111! 3 1r. 29<* 

North Sur Preserved Pears 
2 tins for J 31< 



.H. 0. KIRKHAM & CO., LTD. 

r 612 Fort Street 

(S 



o-sm 
■•asM pnH 



OMm mi. MiTwy Ia««IHM 



iivias-rMB 



LOW RENT 

iid>. ^iWit eMVSBlsft slatfNr. staa wttb < 

STEWART SHOE STORC 



PLANT NOW 

Spring Is Not Far Off 

The sooner all kinds of Shrubs. Trees, Roses, Climbers and Peren- 
nials arc planted, the better will be their growth during the Spring 
and Summer. Thin. loo. is the time to build and rebuild Rarde^iA, 

s, , ili.il ilic\ Mi.u I.'" ri III', tur flir .••Cii><iil (>1 Mmiiii W'r ntlrr vcmI 
.ill orK'iiii/aiiuii lit tranietl Hardeners, which mil j>ave )uu piuuc^ 
any K*ri\rn i>r.>ject, a nttrsa^T ill<|i '^Hrt^^ ««itK. flaat 
you can desire. 



Rockhome Gardenft, Ltd. 

Saanich Road (R.M.D. 3). Tel. Albion 18R 
John Hutchiaon, F.R.H.S. Norman Kant, F.R.H.^ 

Garden Archhacts 



Chesterfields and Chairs Recovered 

Wr I >- . Mzt III kll kind* of urni I itortnc. and cam • iart* <tock of beautiful 
eev iiuiiKiini tuprsirifs. vriouri and mohkin. PiMna MliX> and our repre- 

■•ntauve wui call wuti covar lampica. iivinc you a mat rcaaonaMs prloa u> 
TMff vark. yea an la aa way obUaated 

Our Prirr.' Arr T -v 

Smith & Champipn, Ltd. 



MM DaMtaa SUact. Nr>r ( it> H*n 



Phone E 24t3 



For Sale by the Owner 

An O.ik 15.1V Hume nf ci>mfortHliIf si/c and well lunlt. Oak fioori 
in main rooms dow iist^iirs nraunit.; roiini. hlir.iry and brrnkfa-st 
roOMO, each with op<n lirrplair. Nice diiiiuK-rodin hiuI Rood 
kitchen. A large sim ponli tlir Nf)ulU ^ide uf itonsr. I'lvc ko<'<I 
roomy bedrooms, two of them with lireplaics. .Msg sleeping porch. 
Harden, tennis court and fruit trees. Also a good garage. 
,ierty consists oi fear lots. 

Por Further PartUalara and Prke. Appir P-O. Drawa^ 1100 



Woodworking, Furniture Repairing. Picture Framing, 
TUUBnitiiii^, Upholstering. Basket Making, Chair Racan- 
ing, Oraat and Wicker Chair Repairing, Etc. 

Estimates Free. Wa Need Yo.ir Jdb to Keep Disabled boldiera 

at Work. 

The Red ^ Cress iMerksliop 



gatknai fraternity, with local head 
qoartm la tha HavallaB Xfelasds 
The gofer al n g BnwBiilttM eonslsted 
of ilz laTman and tta. mlnlhtars. 
and. as thqr were especially pleased 
with the result of their labors 
thi'if, thiv wUhi-d to »',xtfnd their 
ml£6ious to this Nurth\\e.M cnintry. 

leWM remark!! blp tiiai tliey 
should describe thi^ . m • as one 
'"ea.'sy to get at." Ji hua'ii.m .smith 
Oreen was chosen and Uti the 
Hawaiian Islands on Friday, Feb 
ruary 13, lOH. on board the barque 
Volunteer, wtOl Captain Charles 
Taylor an* a crew of twenty-five 
men. fifteen Englishmen* and ten 
'-n.MdHirh Lslanden. Mr. Oreen 
w.is .1 ii!:m with a f^ne mlrid and 
th»> Ki-e:it<'st .siii' t i il \\\ • hroiii.,'li 
hi.s Journal thcic (k' uis ni>t a word 
of roiiiphillit Ml' < iiiii' from 
Bo.ston. and 1«!! .< i id' ix'Uuid turn 
in Hawaii. 

CAST ANCHOR 
"On March 10 the snow-elad 
tii;.s of the Northwest coast were 
Ml n. mid the next day hLs .ship cast 
anchor at sitka Hi < alN l "i. M . 
Russian Governor and wa.-i kindly 
received by him. From Sitka, on 
Norfolk Sound. Captain Taylor 
coasted, for the purposes of trade, 
as far south as fifty-three degrees 
north latitude. Ifr. Green describes 
the Indiana as very Intelligent but 
bloodthirsty. But this he ascribes 
to the influence of the fur traders 
with their rum selllnK. and Inter- 
ference with 1' n." 
BLAUGUlUUi ILl^Ull:; 

Of special tateresi la Mr. Mc- 
TavLsh's paper, ^jifli i^ ^j^gt aiaed^ a 

throuRhout, wa.s the .story of the 
"Slaiighlier Ulahir" (ineaniiiK ' I.-and 
of HlaijghLer I told by Ned VVe.sley. 
an edutated Indian boy from the 
Alpi t Bay Industrial School, whom 
Mr. McTavish had induced to inter- 
view some of the old people,' stn-- 
ivors of the slaui^ter. at Kwa- 
fvwa-Me, on Schooner's Passage, the 
place made memorable by the 
.•slaughter of O-Wee-Kny-No Indians 
by the Hella }?plla Indiaas many 

> ar.s ago. Captain Walbran, in his 

> >k . gave the date oC this Stoufbter 
as 1848. 

PoBewlaff Is the record as wrlttei 
from Rivers Xalal Oaafeiery bf Ved 

Wesley: 

"niere wa.s five men rariie np to 
O-Wee-Kav-No Lake to rail all the 
people for pntlati h. and tlie.v five 
men stay In two day.s in O-Wee-Kay 
Noes houses (Katlt) and try to call 
all the chiefs and the young people, 
and then pretty near all of them 
going to them foolers after he get 
all the chiefs and then he start to 
buying poles and all the people doe.s 
not tinderstand how he buy the pole. 
.So he llnd it that he u.^erl ii to rome 
up in the rivor. And then O-Wee- 
Kay-Noe all in ranoe.s all ready to 
.start for Bella Bella potlatoh se the 
callers cry as a crow when be was 
\ cry glad to get all tlM dilefs and 
I young men and children. TRie eall- 
' ers told all the people to all go camp 
at Kwa-f;wa-Me which we now call 
Sl;:iu:li'errd Filer-hay a.s all the 
nclla Bella already their guns to 
llrp In thenj Oweekaynoe, but the 
head of chiefs are inretty near at 
last of the others. Oidy two eanoeS 
safe, and as mon as the Chief Walk- 
ush reach the Shore then Bella 
Bellivs Are their Kuns on all the poor 
Owrrkaynrvi No r>ne of them es- 
caped, only tlie vimnR children and 
women are not killed because they 
want them to sell to any other 
Ulbes. After be klU aU (he chiefs 
then he start to eut off thdr heads. 
And then he start to come up to 
O-Wee-lCay-Noe River to kill all the 
St of the jvopie irtitth are not 
tione with the fools." 

PUWfWUI Al'fUIFl' MADE 

Itie narrative went on to tell 
about the further attempt made by 
the Bella Bellas (/) get the rest of 
the people farther off. Tlie Bella 
Bella.s al.so tried to burn up the 
O-Wee-Kay-Noe houses, but Brave 
Cheokar (Mrs. Potdtas' father) fire 
cme shot to them. 

The boy's narrative ended with 
the comment that his pee^ did not 
know why the Oweekaynoee were 
attacked by the Bella Bellaii, as the 
Oweekaynoes had never done any 
thing against them. 

eKNTBNCBD TO^OBAni 

CAI.CTTTTA .1.11! ;M 'API -Con- 
vlrted of kilting a iK)lirr in.spector 
,il the Chaindpur Station last 
l>ecember. the young Ramkrl.shna 
Biwas today was sentenced to deattv 
Sentence of banishment for life was 
Imposed upon an aooeiB p l i ee, Kall- 
pada Chakravjuly. 



af Latter— Ad 

dresaed to K. P. Kay, Victoria a 
letter was mailed at I o.^ Auki !eN 

on l*'Miiny lUKlit and ^'.am|)^•<l a* 
tt .11) n ( lot K 11) Uic c aiilouiia ells 
('i.iiiiiiM !'\ all mm; li i*. a.s riHfUt'il 
here by Mr Ka-, la^' cvciiiUK. tlsc 
local Poetofflcf '.(an.p aM.■^'ln^< lo 

iU reoelpt at 4 o'clock yesterday 
afternoon. 



Just Roamin' Around 




U4-6 Johmoii Stml 



B npfarv 8S1S 



South Africa has entered Into an 
agreement wtth diamond produoers 
I and the dlamond-sriUng syndloate 
whleh la expected to help the In- 

dn-stry. 




Plant Trees! 

New Is ibe Tine! 



We have the finest assortment oi all Trees and Shrubs, includ- 
ing many novritiaa right here growing in oar Nwaary. No naod 
to wait for importad atock. 

n.i'ir and I^'lowerinp; Tree^ ait'l Slirtibs ; Cnnifcr-^ an.! hroad-leavcd ICverRrecns. spi li 
as Kiiodos, Azaleas, Hollies Laurels, Heathers, .\ndrutnedas. Magnolias, etc. Also, of 
cotirse, the best Fruit Trees in the*conntry, atvd of Roses all the new and old varieties 

\%orth growlnjT. Strictlv fir>t-< la.-NS .stock at lowest pov-iblr price'<, •v\rl! prnwii. well 
V, r't I I ' r ,] nelivricij in \'i(t()rin and diNlrul free ot cii.ir|.;c at slmrt notice. 

THIS W£SK — Pine Kl)ododendron.<(, with at least six flower buds. 



SPfiCIAL 

Kach 



LAYRITZ 

Wilkinton Road 



iM 



Per dosen 
» 



.fl5.00 

« laa IT. 



NURSERIES, LJPt. 

Eat. 1890 . I ' r 



-10 



'■Around tin- v.aterfront of a 
.suiiii\ miMiiii.K I- where one 
brcathi's r.i'Od (la\ , H. '.fi so ime 
(in out lor a rouia aiouiid, and we ll 
see the .sun come up over Moun; 
Baker, nlnety-stx mllea away, and , 
hunt up the wont where maples 
should be." 

"nrhey are our national tree, 
arn r tiicv, master?" 

Vp.s. old top. but we haven't 
nearly enouRli of them here." ^ 
"Oh! I cay. boas, hadn't v bet- 
ter first find out what kind of 
maples will grow en our water- 
front?" 

"Oh! very welll I suppose I mtist 
hiunor you today. liBt's seel Afanost 

all the maple family are or could 
be at home here, with one exception, 
and that is the Sugar Maple." 

"What do you mean by the 
'maple family 1^ Do trees have 
families like humans and dogs 
have?" 

"Well, not quite like that. Rover, 
although one does refer to a sapling 

as a baby* tree; and, in the woods* 
after a tree slaughter, there is al- 
ways a litter around. Savez? " 

"The family name of the inapie 
is Acer aceae. and it is particularly 
conspicuous on the North Ameri- 
can Continent, and the maple, and 
rightly so. Is the embleo^ of our 
country. Canada. It has a signlfl- 
canoe for OMMMUsns that no other 
tree-leaf has. and I pensonally hope 

that 'la ila\, Hi '.fi, Vkc .sliall .sc'' 
n b!i- 1 iiiiiii Jai K with a bnghi 
, ••1 aiaple leaf in its roiitrc as 
111*- flag of the Briti.sh E:mpire's 
greatest Dominion " 

"Hear, hear I And I hc^e." said 
Rover, "that when that is allowed 
and adopted, we shall be able tc 
find a few more of these national 
and most exquisite trees al :nt; the 
main waterfront of the Capital City 
nf uie best provlnoe eC the aune 

Dominion 

"As I u I a - ing. Rover, the fam- 
ily of the Maple is a large one and 
divided into asvscal branches, all 
chips of the same block of good 
timber. Some are. of oourse. Umbe 
of the Jovial kind and some are 
more sturdy and trunky, but all 
aspire to reach the sky: and that's 
more than some men do. 

The Striped Maple, or Moose- 
wood, loves the .shade, and forms 
much of the undergrowth of the 
forests of the Northern States of 
the Union and tlic .southern por- 
tions of our own Provinces in Can- 
ada. Its leaves are from Ave to six 
Inches long, palmately three-nerved, 
and Its flowers are yeUew. Hie keys 
of the Striped Ma^e are formed of 
two united samaras, that carry the 
seed witherward with the prevailing 
wind." Up North these maples form 
one of tiie chief foods Of the foam- 
ing moofte 

"The Mountain Maple ls plentiful 
along the reaches of tlie flaskatehe- 
Wan River, and might bf ' ; i i ly at 
home here. This species flower In 
June, a month later than the 
Striped Maple. It also makes its 
home In the shade of other trees 
and Is fond of roekir. moist hill- 
sides, and there are lots of them 
here. If the low altitude of sea-level 
would not allow It to become accli- 
mated for use on our many water- 
fronts. The fruit of ail maples are 
more or le.s.s alike, for the maple 
key Is to the maple what the aconi 
Is to the oak. 

"Tlie Sugar Maple, which at one 
time abounded in the basin that 
Ontario and the States to the 
south occupy. Is not suited, we 
understand, to withstand the cli- 
matic conditions that obtain on 
Vancouver Island. It seems that an 
almost severe Winter is a necessity 
to the growth of this magnificent 
tree, the Acer saccharum. It is a 
greac pity, as the product, maple 
sugar, ranks amongst the fln^R^ of 
Natiirf s sweetening materials Its 
fohaKe is always dense, and, while 
erect In youth and dmaturlty, In 
old age ir.s trunk is often gnarled 
and disfiKured 

"It u safe to say that no other 
maple adds such splendor to Its sur- 
mnndlngs aa dees the Sogar Maple, 
when In Autmnn Ms leaves glaw red 
which deepens Into crimson, or 
flame In yellow that darkens into 
orange. 

These wonderful leaves show 
colors that are pure b« any fine 
{Kircelaln; a dark preen leaf will 
exhibit a sjint of i i -nmon a dark 
red one show here and there a 
blotch of pink: yellow, purple and 
scarlet all on the same leaf; or a 
branch of carmhie amongst a blase 
of green. Such a flare of cfAan on 
Nature's palette and on our watar- 
front would be an attraetlon that 
no money could buy. Can if be 
done? More difficult planting ex- 
periments have been done else- 
where. 

To me, the Silver Maple is the 
mn,st beautiful of all No other tree 
has such a fascination for me. It 
Is a river tree, and though we have 
no river here, unleiw we go Up-» 
island for our venue, it seems that 
In the park there might be some of 
these large and stalely tveea. and 
that In tlBM their pmenir adgbt 
co n deee en d to migrate to the waltr- 
front. The SUrer Mbpie Is rare 
along the Atlantic, aad so might 
take to the Pacific who knows? 
The ways of Natures wanderings 
are ven in the manv plant/i that 
thrive fnr away from tlieir original 
.soli. 

I am sure there are Red Maples 
here, at least in one of lu sMtny 
forms, and out at Queenswood I 
I saw several amaU examfiee Of what 
X leak la be a Bad Maple, er a 



■.arif'tv of 'hf Mtipf It should be 
ii'iniiuK-ai ti huK Ihe Marine Drive 

oun.l to ,^ou!li ali'l WOUld Cn- 

ii..iiaf thf t«H:iiy ul Miiv .Mirround- 
iu.KS tliat " K"i>» d wl'li 11.-. in I S 
I ence Tlioreau wtio lovcd 
I tnaplen '.aul rtirii vtrtuak 
their saw are .m al lei 
! 'Ihe Ni>ivva> and .Syiaii.orc 
■ Maples are here; at any rate, then 
' relations are here. The first came 
orglaallir from Norway, was Uans 
d to ■Dtfaad m 
and Is 
English tree. Ihe 
'another nsms foT the same tree, 
I i.s known all over this northern oon- 

jtinent, and we tiaVe manv here. 
I'Thry arc admired by all and seem- 
' uigly glow Biiywlieri- but prefer thr 
I coinpuiiy 1)1 oilier lit-f.^ ami m 
Ittific arc pHil.s of oui VMitfi 1 roi i ' 
I wiilch. appai fill In , no lirr,-. s.-mii 1- 
be crazy al)out. llie.M' ion m;^■!i! no; 

care to thrive there u> spread u 
weleome shade Ofsr ttie, at preeeat. 
barrrti epnts 

, I expect there are many other 
maptae I have ad m e nttwy a ri ; for. 
'whue we In Canada are credited 

witii hon\c nine or ten varieties, 

i (ivf'i 111 .J.ipan and In China they 
.stxnt no If.s.s iliau iliatv or more. 

We have ihf Japaiu'.M' I'him liere, 
and It floun.slu-.s like a KK'fii bay 
trf<- Why not riy a !t\v six'ciriien.s 
ot [«ir>sllili- iK-f hoiii.steadf-rs fit one 
kind uiiil .ii.oMaa aial hiM'.i' il V oor 
bare Spo'.- .>!i! I'l-.'' oih-m'!-,!- an 

Initial pat ou the back lor Iryuig 
to Improve our waterfront store 
windows as an attraction to vlsitor.s 
and a Joy >o We..Us and. Company ' 
The only kidE in sight le the kick 
you will make at all this. But it 
can do no harm to keep at it, and 
It MAY paU somewte into starting 
something «n our waterfrant yet. 



GOAIBKEOeii 



Jean Harvey, of Vie- 
tflrii» Nained PraiMent of ^ 
B.C. Oroanizatton 



V A.N' < U V hit 
Jf-a'i Ihiisi", I 

liiKi ■ cUxtvd p: '-- ■ 
I'll! ( ...umbia (itia 



lul: Ml,-.. 

\ a 'una was to- 
iitii- ol Uie Hrll- 
lii redefs' A^i- 



■AC.\< \ 

Pr(i.,pti ! . 1 

, 1 1,1 II 1 t ill ' n 

i nun.ix'i' o! 



II lil.il 

: ai.;.! f | 
ll!(;iltrir: 

I ■ 1 1 I I II- 



If I n a 1 1 ] I 1 1 a ', 1 ■ - ■ 
A\ tiiiii a. i),Uf 
11 umn n:i!: 

Wtitttever would 



hiii.;i! don a hue 
I'.i.a 111; lis are blue; 
\Ki-ii' iiuiple, too; 
we hue -mans do? 

I wonder! 

If maple leaves MM Only blue. 
And Bluebells phdr. 'and roses grew 

A sickly -brown or cocoa hue, • 
We'd love them still! That's what 

we'd dol 

I wonder' 



REGINA. Jan. '24 (CP> — Two 
armed bandits. bf»ih unmasked, 
held up and robbed the Weybum 
Security BaOk at Ooderre, sixty-six 
mUes southwest of Meeat Jaw, of 
close upon HOOO. iibavl %m thU 
momlnf. 



Fer phisiara er proOt, learn to en- 
tertain at parties, social gathcriafa. 

charitable functions, etc. Profes- 

.slonal tuition In character analysis, 
scii-nlific palmistry, numerology, 
teacup reading, psychometry, crystal 
gazing, etc. Ea.sy. interesting les.sons 
qualifying for suci fssfui practice. In 
structlons at your home or at studio 
fix details see Mme. Mobins, inter-.| 
nattonal expert Office and studio, 
Balmoral Hotel. SuHe If. pbene 
Garden 4624 

laUafying the chUdrea's "after- 
sdiool'' appetite Is a matter of great 
importanoe. Wbolesanie, aeurishing. 
energy-gtvtaig Masters' Bread Is 

the Ideal answer to the problem. 
Through use of the purest materials 
and adherence to a ;cientificallv 
based recipe every full-weight loaf 
of Ma.«;tei-s' bread is packed with 
healthy qualities, ideal for the mid- 
aftemoon snadc 

The Harper Method Shanpoe In- 
cludes a Harper treatment with 
Harper method Vmique and otait- 
ment; the neck and spine are mas- 
saged; a feature which has won the 
general approval of phyatcians, as 
it tends to help the eyes, ears and 
general health as well as the hair. 
For aiHTOintment phone Empire 
4936. Ill Bayward Bulldtoff. 

Electrolysis Ls a brancl) of the 
medical profession and is a safe 
and permanent method in the 
treatment of facial dlsflguremcnte 
generally. MiM Hanman devotes 
her time exclusively tO this work In 
whiiii siie has had twenty years' 
practical exi>eriencc SOS Sajward 
Building, rhone Ci 7642. 

Two ri,inf) Rerilal Mi.s.ses Jessle 
Smith and OIim Campbell. First 
United Chiirrh FVid iv February 20, 
assi.sted by Mr v .) Miti iifa! bari- 
tone sololstt and Master BUiie Inglls. 
boy BopraaOk Praeeeds for Oifan 
Fund. 

p. K. Feray (Donny), late of 
Pashloa Barber Shop, informs his 
many patrons that, he will open the 
Hair-Craft BalreutUng and Beauty 
Parlor. Room 104, Third Floor, 
Pemberton Building, January 31. 

Gloria MalBMMtte, 907 lehnont 

Building, operated by a Harper 
Method Graduate, Glorified la the 

hair that. Is treated by the Arnoll 
steamer. Individual treatpient for 
partleiilar patrons g 6261. 

Free— Accurate, Selentlfle. Reli- 
able, Free See Mme. Moblas, read- 
er, Balmoral Hotel. Suite 19. Phone 
Q arden 4034. Interview test read- 
ing and hteralwre free. Monday 

spei 

Mr. Norman Tyrrell, who has been 
for several months in California, 
taklag a special course in Croqulnole 
Permanent Waving, is now back at 
the Malson Tyrrell Halrdresalng 
Parlors at David Spencer's, Ltd. 



lUUon, at the liAiUi-<ui h annual 
meeting of U»e <>rgaiuiaLii>ii here. 
Other ofttqcrs chosen were: I. C. 
aaalttw Mnh l^snooavsr. vlee-prasl- 
deat: Ueat-Oel. Btyant, of PuUord 
Haibcr; T. Peares, Ykitocla; T. 
Laabect, Pe««ii WOfmi Mrs. K. J. 
Home and W, B. Oaibutt, Van- 
couver, dlrec'iii . Mr 1' 1! ' ,, • 
PUmer, of thr ! >i 1 1,1 1 : mci;' ol \ 
CUltU! 1 \ii .ai! M.a: a Kiiin officiate 
as sei icLary-ueaiaier. i'he auditor 
will be M. C. Hooper, of 'Victoria. 

Ibe presldcat's address Aowed 
that the goat industry, Uka most 

other lines of business, ^gd had a 

cdiiipKratively quiet year In IWO. 
aial tin! di'Ci ea.std buyiiiK i" a<: 
r.s| If f 111 1 i \ oil !!if I'laiUU'v .111 
ft 1 II ! oil .Miii-' I il ,-,t IK k. 

!ai\i < I ; wi-r (' 
a!(.;ii.K ''\ (la- 
. aln'ad\ re- 
1 1| ii-iiUi!,' up of 
the Peace River district therb were 
indications that a caxload of good 
milking stock would be wanted 
there. Many more shipments could 
be made to the Prairie rro\inces 
but for the handicap of high express 
rates it was stated. In British Co- 
hiiiitiia there was no apivc.rent 
li.':. ;: i'ion of interi - • :-. ii ia'. oi 
m the numbers kepi t i) Uk- loa.si 
and in outlying dlstrlcus of the In- 
terior goats had solved the question 
of the fresh mUk Mvpiy nr tha 

household . 

The 'conclusifin of the first year's 
HOP work lofficial milk record- 
ing!, condiK ted by the Domliiion 
Govexnment. showed that goata 
owned by members had made some 
splendid records, the highe- 
tM-ovlnce being a Saanen. ownt : \- . 
Miss Jean Harvey, Victoria, wi" a 
yield of 3,111 pounds of milk and 
14B pounds of butterfat. the teet 
being 4.6 per cqat Many o t hers 
tdut given over ppunds, aad" 
butterfat teiti laa aa high aa %M 
per cent. . ^ 

Successful .shows with large num- 
bers of fine milkers exhibited had 
been held at Victoria. Vancouver. 
Saaalehton. Metchosln. North Van- 
couver and AMergrove. 



ULU COUNTRY FUOi BALL 



LONDON, Jan. 24. — Results of 

football games plaved in the Brit- 
ish Isles t. 

ENOLl.SIl IJ. At.l E 

First Division 
Liverpool 1, Aston ViUa 1. 
Middlesbrough a, Budderstleld 
Town 3. 

Seeond Division 

Charlton Athletic n Bristol City 0. 
Nott.s Fore.st 2, Millwall 1. 
Southampton 3, Reading 

f-f'x-aiiseri Town 2. P1\ miouI1, Ai - 

gylr I 

Third Uivi-sion. Southern SecUoo 
Coventry City 3. Norwich Otty 0. 
Fulham 4. Thames 2. 
Swindon 6. Cfatpton Orient 1. 
Walsall 0, Queen's Park Rangers 2. 
Third DIvMon, Northern gsitlsn 
Accringtea Stanley t, Carlisle 

United 0. 

Barrow 1. Rotlierham Tinted 0. 

Chesterfield 0. Hull City 4 

Crewe Alexandra 2. Wrexham 1. 

Donca.ster Rovers 0. Lincoln 
City 1. 

Oateshead 0, Hartlepools United 0. 
Halifax Town 1, Darlington 0. 
New Brighton 2, Nelson 0. 
Rochdale 1, IVanmere Rovers 2. 

Southport-York City, not played 
Stodi^ort Conntv 4. Wlgan 
Borough' 1. 

•SOOTTISU L£AUUB 



Wedding StaMenevy requiree the 
best of work and careful atteatloa 

Our experience, plus the best of ma 

terlal- . i;: s riur guarantee Prices 
reasonable. The Colonist Printing 
1311 Broad Street 



Don' 



1. 



Roehon's !Vfola.s»ex Mint Chews. 

Wholes'imc and pure Oood candy 
for children. Midr r-.n v day 40c 

a lb. For sale at all good candy 
counters. 



The Beehive has the best-wearing 
$1 silk stockings In town, and re- 
places all that ladder free of charge 
—extra strong sUk and wool stock- 
incs OOc 



MomlQg 8peeka-'I^vraini»flrir- 
dresslng Partors, 4th Ploor, David 
Spencer's. Ltd. 0 till 10: Pb«er 
Waving. ROc; Shampoo^ Sc. No 
appointments for this spedaL 



Very 



AhacndCilepu 



Taies 

free. 2 to i 
Chocolate 



Aberdeen 1. CeMo 1. 
Clvde 2. Akdrle 1. 
Ea.st Fife 0, Partick Tlilstle 
Falkirk 4. Cowdenbeath 0. 
Hamilton AsademloalB I, 
dee 0. 

Hibernians 2. Ayr I nit/^d 0 
Kilmarnock I. Motherwell 4. 
Morton 3. Hearts 4. 
Queen's Park 1. Leith Athletic 
Rangers 1, St. Mlrren 1. 

Becand Dfviston 
Albion Rovers 0. Th'lrd Lanark 0. 
Arbroath 2, Clydebank 0 
Bo'ness 0. East Stirlingshire 6. 
Brediin City 1, Alloa 0, 
Dumbarton 6, Aimadale 2. 
Dundee United 4, Portig Ath- 
letic 3. 

King's Park 5, Raith Ravers 1. 
Queen of South 4. Stenhouse- 
muir 1. 

St. Bernard's 1, St. John.ston 1. 

IRISH LEAOITR 
DlsUllery 2. Olentoran 2. 
Coleraine 2. Cliftonville a 
Portadown 4, Oeltk 1. 
Ballymena 1, Bangor 4. 
Ards 0. Lame 0. 
Unflrid 3. Olenavon 1. 
Newry 2, Derry 0. 

RUOBY UNION 

Ouy's Hospital I, Okuoestcr 3. 
Roeslyn Paxfe I. Old Merchant 
Taylors 13. 
St. Bart's Hospital 16, Old 

Pallnes 6. 

Anny 19, Polic 12. at Aldershot. 

Abf^rtillerv n, New port 0 

Bath 24, Oxfbrd University Grey- 
hounds 7 

Bristol 10, Plymouth Albion 0. 

c^ambridge University U, Harle- 
quins 10. 

Coventry 14. Mackheath 5. 

Cardiff 0. Lendbn Welsh 13. 

Sw ans sa 11, Class Keys 0. 

Devonport Servtoes 11, CM Cran- 
lelghlans 11. 

I.lanelly 2S, Pont>Txv)l 0. 

Manehe.ster 0, Birkenhead Park 23. 

Northampton 14. Royal Alrj|bree.S- 

Neath 18, Olenneath 0. 

Oxford Unlvenitr 0^ IiiBdOB Beot- 

tlah 15. 

Portjunouth Servleee i. OM Mill- 
hllllans 6. 

13. Jed Forest 5. 



Heintzman &Q). 




Canada's Best Munic Stores 

Present the Heintzman 

OLY the outstanding' tuusic store in each Canadian 
city sells the Heintzman Pi:in<j. In Victoria, 
Fletcher Bros, is the exclusive Hemtzman iV Cu. repre- 
sentative. To auch a eOore you can come and discuss your 
pianoforte problc'-i ''i the certain kn«wledpe that yon 
will Wlairly treatcnl, and that in your choosing you will 
have the helpful assisUnce of train«tl niuaical people. 

Fletcher liros. 

(victoria) liMITtO 
1110 Douglas Street 




71S yatas 

^ -ir vtnMR NWrkt ONik Bm«I»1-sA TM»r W j J'SH < 



• • •••••■•eoes»a«e«aa«a 





M III y Back If Not Ssdsfled 



LOOKS UKk TUlb but Is called 
the PHOTOPLASa (er taking 
Flashlight Plbtures. The BK8T 
medium known for this purpose. 
Priced at SOc '-■.^> 



Hiakiit A Haywari 

MITED 

Hr and Sarvtci 



LIMITED 

El«ciric«l «u«Uly anS Strv»c« Store 
l lfi BaMlaa SIrMk OsSMi Vmv 




Better Siib fer Met 

tor Less Money! 

I cir'as little a cm nuki 

vou a light \M .1 Ttlii^ 

Serge Suit, and at a (.iciiuin^ 

Worsted. Fit guaraateedi t % 

CHARLIEHOPE 

UJ4 tiovcrnmeut St. L mpui- • 



Lily BaMasoM at 

store on VnXim Ptrert, next to 

Poodle Dog t .< ' arm before 
they are gone 'left now. 

Mr. F. L. Sh,<». H^irister. has 
moved hU law oftlce from Bank of 

Toronto BuikUng to 418-420 Cen- 
tral 



Cured 



Baron, fit for 

Mitchell. 040 



a king. 

Johnson 



SWEEPING REFORMS IN 
TRAINING OF TEACHERS 
IN PROVINCE ARE MADE 



Caatlaucd trum l'a«< 1 

"The plan wfll be a step towai 
making the supply of teachers, to 
some degree at least, ^oounehsurate 
with the demand." Mr. HLxhUffe 
continued. "Last year, for Instance, 
we trained 2»7 teachers in ttie two 
Normal schools, and so far *e can 
only trace where ISO of them wors 
absorbed into the teaching sysi. j 
of the province. In spite of tin. 
440 students are attending the twu 
schools this year, or eighty more 
than these schools are d esign e d to 
accommodate." 

Dealing with the changes pro- 
posed for the benefit of returned 
soUiers, Mr. BlnchllfTe explained 
many teachers used the University 
of British Columbia Summer School 
to work towards a university de- 
gree, with a view to securing aa 
academic certificate, the highest 
issued by the Department of Edu- 
cation. Teachers who obtain a de- 
gree from the Summer school now 
must study four and a half unit.% of 
edueatknal subiecu at the ualvers- 
ity before receiving aa sboi IiIp 
eertiflcate 

AID TO VKTERAW* 
A nimiber of teachers who went i 

jsrseei had their studies interrupt- 
ed and are now behind other teach- 
in the casa of theee returned 

.soldiers, the requirement Of four , 
and a half iinlt.s at • • university Is 
to be abolished ajKi they will re- 
ceive their academic reitifiratcs as 
scon as taking the ba-hclnr ft arts 
degree, the minister f 'atril 

The anouncement was made alter 
a very cartful analysis of the whole 
system ef Ncnnal training in the 
prevtnoe. carried oat by Mr. Hlnch- 
llfle durli^r the eewsf or the last 
few months. The effect of the 
chanze.s h' .'tre."We<l. wa' l i <"llml- 
nfite w H.<ite in the Normal >-i h kvs- 
teni and to t)romote tt-p ' ■ liest 
results fnr the benefl' ot Itach- i 
Ing profession and al»o the progress 
of children through all schools In 
M^tlsh OohaaMa. 



Pile Sufferers 

End Your Misery Without 
Bahroa or Cuttiay 



USB 



SOVEREIGN 

US KINO OF TOILET 
PAPERS 

IANITAKY and i 
iOLUSLB 



Smith, Cavid&on & Mri^t 
Limited 

Victoria Vai 



0. at 



BlM-trlc Wa«her Sale. :i§ Yalr»— 



mjovr iSAGUB 

B,-ii]r\ B Hnchdale Hornetj* 0 
Bradford N'irtt>PTii B I^igh « 
BroiiKiii'iii Han:'! ,1 Helens 0. 
CasUeford 10. WarrUigtpn i. 
HudderrfMd II. MB S 
Roven A 
Hull 4. ddham 4. 
Ketgldoy 10, Pbathereteoe 
LMds 10. Hahfaz IS. 
RI Helens 0. Salford II 
Hwinton II, Wlean Hlghikeld 0 
Wakefield Town :iA. BTaOlip 10. 
Widne.^ n. HunJilet 22. 
Wlgan XI, Dewsbury TL 




For seventy years the 
West's best coal has 
been Nanaimo - Well- 
ington. Yoti'U Hka k 
. . . H'a acoaoaiiML 




J.E. PAINIER irSONf 

617 CORMQfUMV tT« 



4 « 



tRMMUMV 91 

QARDIN 





TIM 



to intvrnki hid nn-iilatimi of 
tl Th» rt\ut 

• 04 M(«ly 




» n>*ri*uai. 



rM 

niMl Sa 
affMt«4 iHkru 

t>r J 8 I>nti|j«r<)i 
raari of *ludr dl»<-nrrr»4 • rMl iMlmai 
Pil* rtm»Aj Hr n*ai«4 h<t i^rMertMlon 
HCM-ROn>. arMl pr«Mrlk«e H f«r 1.WM 
quanta. »'fi' ih» marvrloua i-M-onl nf 
ii<K«*a* tn »»n . tnA \l\mi< <1». i'1»<l 

<ar*Tr Pll* tuff"" iih<iul<1 h* abU lo %»\ 
HEM -ROin from hia awn druadit 

OMt't «»*M UM M •aumal rcaMSMa 
or a>M er la* aata aaS ■ aast a t aa 
•aaratiM aala nm kav* WM MaM-aerm 
Maerarlaae sad V s b m svit nma N<nr»« 
wm sarHr ra« aaS MSMaur man** b*<-k 



VIRE DESTROYS 

PART OF PRISON 

WFITTMPKA Ala, 
Fire « • ii.Miuph one building 
of the Weturopka Hi ale prison early 
today and eau<^ed the removal of 

sway eC 



brought urtdrr control aftet a 
battle of nearly two hours. 

There was no dlM>oier, according 
to the county sheriff s offke. and 
the prisoners were Used ap in the 
yard of the laetttuUen. A check 

were any tajmles reported. 

.S'<ol'iai,d Is havlBt a 



4 



THI-: n \ii.v'roi/-)xisT, victoria, b.c SLM>A^•■ i \.\t .\K^• j". 



VariecT Activities of Women || Tremendous Savings 



Clubs and 

Societies 



St. AMrMT** WJU. 

Tte Bni aMetlac of the new year, 
hM by the WMJB. of St. Andrew s 
PrMbyUrtMl Chiirch. ( ombliu d with 
the usual rotitlnc a leci-iuinn to the 

Y.V/ M S rtiid iii»-:nbns and filpndsj 
In the tuiit'.n'^iitloii. 'I'hf new vludv 
b<X)k ' AnibH.s.'^(1()r>i o( (IfK)d Will 
WiUi Introduced Ity the preeldent 
Mn, Jt A. Brown, and »n Intcreet- 
ln( pvotrasuM oMrvtod out. which 
Inclwtod violin adcotlons by Mr. 
Longneld. with Ifn. Langflcld at 
the i)ii\no. and voiMI Bolo-! bv Mra 
L^ffviP, atc-uni|>uiilf. ; Mi;.s 
Clark. Rcfit'.sluntiit.s wd' .ivtd 
under the (lui?ctlon of Mi M.iMin 
and Mrs. Ulbsun. At thU tiuie ihe 
members of the WMtton. having 
co oc lud ed a nMetlng to the vet try, 
wwe» welHRiedC •• ■ • ^ 

i'vUii.iii Mitri> 

I'lii Pvthlan Si.std.. (if Island 
ivriiplf No. 8. held ilieu- regular 
inrctuiK last week, with Mis» Lucy 
BeoimUack preaUUnf. The uaual 
ImHnMs wa» dOmmtd, and further 
plans wm mad* for the b awar to 
be held at faster. At the eloM of 
111. !■ . mg the Staters Joined the 
K!. . it t^ie jf-rond or their series 
Tf .Mi..' .1...C '.11 .Miiiicr.s being. 
l„ul" t 1 ■! .vii.-.. Woodrull, scc- 
,1 ; I, \:!i-on; coiwolaLion, Mr.s 
Mhu.>i)m riKMV. iirsl, Mi. Feuiier . 
.second. Mr B, Cartar; eoiMOlStlon. 
Mr. BatUe. 



lMilta4« Qttto 

WoaMo>i matltutet of BrlUah Co- 
himbia iTCK aaanc tba nuM 

erHi dnTv.is to tha Qaaan Alexandra 

SoLiriuii! n! oottled fnilta. poUtoee. 
fruit. (,!«■. r-^. • i'kt>vs, 

ClothllHi, ill 1!'! i-'i ■ 'riiiri./ 

to the rti>' ■ - < ■>.'-•' >■' ' 

of "OlftS III K.U»a, iUbiiiiUiil : • 

annual meeting of the Su. > 
W.A. An todiulve vole of uuuik.^ 
waa ftmi to an InatttutM irtilch 
had ocBtritatad to Ihla eoOMOaa. 

• • « 

Britannia \V..\. 

l lie Laiiii .s Auxiliary to Britannia 
Branch Canadian Legion, BESL, 
will hold a bcneOt progressive whlsi 
drive on Wedneaday at « U) inn . in 
tha club rooma, 71» View Street The 
prvoaadi art to aaalat an oversea.s 
nurse In dirt dreunutancas, and it 
Is hoped tbat aU tataraatad win 
rnaka » fSMt airort to atttnd. • 

• • • 

Sliver Tea Planned 

■I'hc l-aillf..' Aid of the Church ol 
Our Ixiid Reformed EpLscopal, will 
hold a Ml\ef tea on Wivfnesdn v 
afternoon from 3 to 6 oi ' • • - 
hocpa of Uj-5. £. Heddie, tfau Ht>- 
wood Avanm. 

• • • 

St. Joseph's Abnnnar 

Undet the ausplcei> of si J oseph;. 
Hoapital Ahimnaa, a musU iii enter- 
tainment will ba given in the 
Nursas' Boms of tha Hoapiu; to- 
morrow evening, at • o'elocJc 

• • • 
Court Maple Leaf 

Court Maple Leaf. No. 
AOF will hold Its regular meet- 
uiK ;o.u..irc7.-. when new mfrobers 
will be Initiated and a aodal eve- 
ning spent. 




island Social Notes 




BATHS 



, 1,1,1 ,.f (hi- I iiM < f -stl > W M mrn h (lull 
oliKli Kill hald III annual ball at Hit 

CB^rcM Utut Ml rtUmf. fiaSreanr 
Cb»»M« MatailMMa an wmIMm m the 

SrUlIt •» th« »r^••f»n"•nl^ --id ihr 

■•vvlilM. •aipkasUInc (h- ' -n ">>'' 

llaa* ml the MMlkcrs. win *>f rnipha->ii<~<i 
la dM«ratt«u. Uvara a*S aiMtr. 



IN RICH, 

PURE 

SUDS 

that's u)h\f our Way 
gives i!Ou cleaner, 
t9eetcr white-work 

• 

Are your vhite things loung their orifinal 
tnowy beauty? Are they tinsfed mlh grey 
eoen after you wash them? Lei ui do iheni 
at once, by our tpecial formula, and twtice 

the difference. A lukcnmrm rlmr to Inosen 
,hrl. four b«tht in pure loory wap iudt: 



then four U Ho* rimes in pura »al«. fto 
VPMfv 'tftef come ouf Ukt ne9l 

Try Ut This WMkI 

I G ARDBN 8166 « 

New Method 
L^iiandries 
Ltd. 



VletMrlaa Order af 

The following, who sent dona- 
tions to the Victorian Ord«r f»f 
Nur.se.s over the ChrLstmas f^a.son 
have not previously had acknowl- 
odKnieiU of their gifts: Mr.s. Scott - 
Moncrlefl, Mrs. Stewart, MUa An- 
gus, Mrs. Bhotbolt, Mrs. George E. 
Day. Mra. Opoultney. Mrs. Wood- 
houae and ID*. XlUott. 

0 • * 

DaofhtMV ar St QOSfffa 

The I>rlncess Patricia Lodge, Na 

2^8, Daughters of St. Oeorge. met 

in the New Thou..;ht Hall recently 
A V itf« of tlmnks wa.s extended to 
\'.: I'.'dell and her coninilUef, who 
worked so hard to make tlie sale of 
work a success. 



Port Alberni 

A deliglltfdl party and dance was 
held on Frldav evening m tyir 
Anglican i n^!i lln^ miin iik 
auspices ul Uie local tn.uiJ > i H>>\ 
Scouts, the members <>r vi. i < 
Seotttmaatar K T. Walker, As&isUini 
Saeatnastar Shirley Richardson. P. 
L. "Bud" Walker. P. L. Bufhle Mae- 
Kay. Assistant Oiteiaater Ton N- 
!:uny ;ind Soouts Ron Hanson. Ar- 
il mr iiambrooke. Jack Flannagan, 

Maik .Mi-lit i .]iit.;i Hi llaiiiV, Law - 
M iu (■ I < H i; Mill K . ! I- iiml .^i • 
thi.i li"i I turuiK I'll J:t ' t'.tir 
ul Ihi' I'.iiiini; iliiiiit ueii pla.vn! 
by il-i lU' :ui(i •hi:r u.nt .th A 
pieaaant, lealure ul the entertain- 
ment was the «ervlnK of .supper 'on 
tha stage of the haU, which was 
decocatad with fir and cedar bouchs. 
while a eampflre burned In the 
rmtre. ARNtad thv ftre sat the 
S( (lilts, who sang their Scout songs, 
!iiui h to the delight of the guests. 
AfUT .supi)er dancing took place 
Airiiiik' thii-e present v.ere Ml" anrl 
M; , .A 1 \V,i;,-.. ■ \' i Hi.il M: ( ' 
Piipe. Ml ;tii(l \I il I' Kvte, 
Ml.s.se.s Nellie ;uiil Kilitn Heihimy. 
Alga Cronk. Betty ..m, Bar- 

bara Malcombe. Orlin.i ,M <,re, Delma 
Moore, Thora Walker. Svelyn Smith, 
Hieiia Weston. Kathleen Orowabaw, 
May Rlehardaon. Beaate Davie. 
Phyllas Weiamlller. Batty Pry. 
Madeline Butt. Tbabaa Dondly and 
others. 



Royal Oak A.Y.PiA. 

The regular meeting of St. 
.Michael .s and St. Columbas 
A.Y.P.A. WHS held la.st we;>k i;i 8t. 
Michaels Parish Hall, with twenty- 
seven members present. The meet- 
ing opened ivUh Om singing of a 
hymn. An inviuitiaa from St. 
Barnabas' A^YJfJL, to attend a 
dance on Januafy 28, was accepted. 
Two new members were initiated. 
.At the conclu.slon of the buslnes3 
.^e.^.slon, the literary committee t.x)k 
charge. Two in'erestlng paperj 



Mr Brn Hui^he.s. editor of The 
Comox ArKus. :s a vi.sitor in this 
city and a guest at the Somass 
Hotel 

« • • 

Mrs. J. L. Dunn and Mr. Eric 
Dunn entertained with a dinner- 
bridge party at their home, Xlghth 
Avenue, on Friday evening in honor 
of Captain Bayne, of Victoria, 
pii:,Mcui jciiof I Instructor, who has 
been eiviiy? I instructions in the local 
.schools t(ir the pa.st t.en days. The 
gue:;Ls Included Capt Baynes, Capt. 
and Mrs C M( T, Fry. Mr and Mrs. 
A. C. MaeFie. Mr aiul \T K .J. 
Cfonk, Mr and M ■ ■ ...nj 

Turner. - Mr. and Mm. J. M. J. 
Mowatt. Miss M. MacKenxie, MUs 
D. MacKenile. Miss Probert. Mr. 
Fred Patton and Mr. llussdl Tamer. 

• • • 

Mr. O. F. Jennings, of Bamfield. 
haa been spending a lew days vislt- 
in Port AHMrnl. 

• • • 

Mrs. Douglas Smith, of Port Ren- 
frew. Is spending a short time in 
this city. 

Mr. and Mrs. K.'h. Martin, of the 
Bamfield cable station, are in tbe 



reipectively. Tboee preeent includ- 
ed: Mesdames W. HutcblMOn, J. H 
Cameron. J H Roberteon and the 
Misses Neluc Kubertsoo and L^ 
SheppanL 

. • ♦ 

\-, i - 1 1 w iiir : • !'i-.' ;'-ton, was 

■1.. .,1 i>[ .Mi ,iu(I M:.^. A. W. 

\\,:\'nn. Duntiinuii Avenue l^r a 
lew days, coiiiuik' up Irom .Muim 
where she in -i: i>ii\i: K '•• -i 
to tier parents. Mr. and Mr&. i 
Fearse. Itra. WoUe has left for 
Vancouver, where A» will visit with 
reUtlvce before returning to her 
home In Pentlcton. 

• • • 

Af'rr spending a few days with 
leia ives hi Cumberland, Mr. and 
Mrs w. MlUlfan have raturned -tci 
Victoria 

Janicj* Isl.ind 

At the pnigre.s.slv. briil,;'- pla\pd 
at the Moore Club la.st wi .'k I'l 
prizes were won by Mrs James C. 
Doran, Mrs A, J Pelrce. Mr. Wil- 
liam J, Saunders and Mr. Dudley 
MlUer. ^ 

• • • 

Mrs. William Rivers was hostes.' 
recently at foyr tables of bridge 
Her guests were Mrs. D. A. Mac 
Naughton, Mrs. A. J. Pelrce, Mrs. 
James Clegg, Mrs. Matthew J. Kirk, 
Mrs A F. Einmens, Mrs. S. E. 
Bradley. Mrs F:rnest Rivers, Mr.s. 
W. J. Sandeis. Mr.- i V, Van Nor- 
man, Mrs. I'nomas MaAniniu s. Mrs. 
Claude Belfrage, Mls.s .M M Allen. 
Mrs. If. F. Noakes. Mrs. MelvlUe 
Watson. Mrs. Stuart MePhee and 
Mrs. A., J. Dakln. The prises were 
won by Mrs. H. F. Noakes and Mrs. 
T. Mawhinney. 



Bedroom Suites 



were read, one h, Wilson on . ««,^ti/m 

•Chkrlotte Bronte- Authoress and » vacation. 



1 



Her Work." and the other by Miss 
Eva Orr on Itev. Studdert Ken- 

n<v!y." 

badmiiuon dub DaiKc 

The 0.0.0. Badmfntotl Olub will 

h( !d a dance on Wednesday nlRht. 
February 4. In the Memorial Hall, 
from 9 tf> 1 o elix k A koikI orches- 
tra ha.s been engaKed and pronil.sos 
to .supply the latest and most popii- 
la;' dance music. Club members al- 
ready report a big demand for 
tl 'kpt.-?, and It Is confidently expect- 
ed that the dance will be a greit 
-sucres.s. Tlcket.s may be obtained 
from any of the club inembers, 
or by telephonlns: FJnipire 4;! 19. 

Plrlui,' telPKranis may now be sent 
from Oevmany to the United States. 



Mr. W. H. Booths, of Seattle, is 
among the out-of-town guests Tielt- 

ing here. 

di pil^'Tland 

Mrs R. i*^ n and two chll- 

riien left for their home in Vancou- 
\er yesterday morning, after spend- 
ing several weeks here, the guests 
n{ Mr. and Mrs. H. Mounce, parenU 
oi Mrs. Straehan. 



Lakcf Cowichan 

Mr. Edwin Jackson, of Cowichan 
B utton, visited the lake during the 
paAt' week; 

• • * 

Mrs. M. E. Bailey, Arthur Bailev 
and Ban Sunderland, of Tyee. an 
spendlw the week-end vttltlng Mr 

and Mrs. E. 8. Lomas. 

• 4 * 

Mrs. Bishop was hostess on Pri 
day afternoon with two tables « 
bridge, the players being Mrs. F. 
Green. Mrs. J. H. Oastley. Mn. E. 

S. Lomas, Mrs. George Stelly, Mrs. 
Alexander. Mrs. Madlll and Mrs. 
Herbert Gro.sskleg. Mrs. E S. 
Loina.s won the first prize, and Mrs 
J. H. Castiev was p Tseen t ed wit: 
the consolation. 

• * * 

On Friday afternoon, Mrs. W. 1 
Gro.s.'.klri{ entiM'tained With a de 
llghlful tea i>arty 

• * * 

The Junior BrIdRe Club met a' 
the home cf th" president, Mrs W. 
Baylis, la£t we:k, when two table 
of players spent a very pleaaair 

afternoon. 

• • • 

Mrs. S. Alexander entertamed 
with two tabiee ol bridge, when Mrs. 
w. ?. OioBBklec won the first pri? 
and' Mrs. O. Kenneth GUleaplf tii 

eonfiolatlon. During ttie serving oi 
tea, the hostess read a leter nom 

Mrs. K H'^iniiiuik'sen, Victoria, 
thanking the Ladu.. Bridge Club 
for their thoughtful ChrLslmas gift 



.\ Very I'iiir l icncli \\ almit ignite of the 
usual five i.uccs inrhidin- large vanity 
with full-lenjrtli niirrnr (4H inches), 
dresser, chiffcrohe, ' ' 
bciicli. .\n unu.sual buy. 
Reduced from $325.00.. 



No>w U the time to hny 

thc^o fiti.ility 
Siiilc.-. I\a\c lieeii select- 
ed fsuin uur regular 
stock and placed mMs 
for apecisi Mlliikff. We 
imist have room for 
Iicsh articles and new 
stock arriving. 

^G^' QualUy 5-Pkoe^ 
Bedroom Suite in wal- 
nut, w ith oak - lined 
.Iran < i s. RcK»>l^r price 
:fJ45.00. Reduced to 

• $195.00 



A Smart Croon Hiiaiiicl .Suite with 
decorations, consisting^ of dresser, 

chiffonier, bed, vanity and silk-cnv- 
cred bench. Kej^ul ■ '^^ 



duced 



gPBglAIi L Y PMCBD S UITE ^ ~ 

W alnut Suite, consisting of dresser, CQ5 DO 

chiffonier, bed, vanity and bench ^%IW«WW 



BED, SPRING AND MATTRESS 




Spei lal Oullit, No 
or Sm«Ie Bed, ^ 
Mattress. 

Price ^w................' 



1 r „n sitea 

I elt 

$17.50 



2— Simmons Bed. good oual- 




itv r.ilile Fpring, 
All 1 elt Mattress.. 

\o. 3 — Includes 
.■.ith cane panel 
and Spring-Filled 
Mattress 



$27.50 



$35.00 



Odd Dressers In ' 
wood, 9SO.OO, tlT.r.o 

and - flS.OO 



Odd Cbiffooieriw 
and 



Home Furniture 




'Built on Quality — Crntoing on Service'* 

FRED W. BARTHOLOMEW 



An enjoyable eveninp, was spent 
at the home of Mrs. M. Stewart. Al- land gwd wLvli^s Mrs Hemmlng.sen 
len Avenue, when she was hostess to ! was president of the nndfre Club 



the Thursday Evening Bridge Club. 
Mrs. R. A. Roberteon was a guest 
( r the club for the evening, and two 

tables of bridge were In play. Miss 
L Hheppard and Mrs. J. H. Robert- 
&on wimiing Arst and second prizes 



Trade in Your 
Old Watch 

* Part Payment on a Ntw Ona «t 

Mitchell & Duncan Ltd. 



Burgess Bedtime Stories 

Stumpy Has an Adventure 

— '. By TIIOR/^TON W. BURGESS 



A brief adventure now and then 
Gives zest to life for mice and men. 
^Id Mother Nature. 




,1 n< 



tIRNAN/ 



FASHION SHOP 




I'or a long tbne Stumpy, the 
three-legged young Muekrat. sat on 
a tussock on the edge of the open 

water of the Laughing Brook. 
Kverythlng about him was familiar, 
yet at the .same time .str„rKely nn- 
famlltar. All the familiar tus.sorks 
of Kra.ss were there. Just as he had 
been accu^toraed to seeing them, 
but when he tried to swhn to one 
a short distance to one side he 
found, to his surprise/ that what he 
thought was water was hard. It 
was Ice. He couldn't swim from 
tussock to tu.ssock. but he could 
walk from one to the other. This 
seemed queer, very queer You .see. 
it was the first time he ever had 
been on ice. 

He ventured from one tussock to 
another, tussocks that he had often 
sat on all through the late Summer 
and Fall. PreaenUy he was right 
on the edge of the Smiling Pool. 
It looked like black water, without 
a ripple on it. There was the Big 
Rock, Just where It should be. 
There was the roof of his own 




Thete. SwImminK Rieht Under Him, 
Was Uls Sister 



was going there for fresh air. Just 
as he had done early that mom> 
Ing. Re started to follow her on the 
lee. but the lee wat slippery, and 
when he tried to hiury he . made 
hard work of It, the more so be- 
cause he had but three less You 
remember that he had last one of 



home, the big house built by his | his front legs in a dreadful steel 
parents. Jerry and Mrs. Muskrat. It i trap. 



for two years before leaving lor Vic- 
toria. 

• • ♦ 

Mr. H. St. George Gray of Van-' 
couver, spent a few days as a guest 
at RlvvNlde Inn. 

• • • 

Mr. T. X. Maynard Ls .spending a 
few daya in Victoria, visiting hi.s 
daughter. Miss Joyce Maynard, who 
U a patient at the JubUee H ospital. 

"Vv'oiiicii to 
Hfcar Reports 

The fifth annual meeting of the 
Victoria PresbyterUa will be held In 

the First United Church by. the 
British Columbia V.'omen'S Mlsalon- 
ary Society of the United Ohiurh 
of Canada on Tue.sday. Wednesday 
and Thur.sday The agenda for 
Tuesday is as follows 

7:30 p.m.— ReglstraUon of dele- 
gates: meeting of eseeutlvis. 

8 pjn. — PtiltUc meeting: chair- 
man, Rev. W. O. Wilson. DX) ; 
hymn 254; greettogs from Presby- 
tery, Rev. O. fiS. Sanford. presi- 
dent of British Colunibla Confer- 
ence, report of Presbytcrlal treas- 
urer, Mrt. C. E. Sonley; solo, Mrs. 
Arihur Dowell; pageant, by Chris- 
tian Japanese of the city: offering: 
hymni 540; addreee. Mrs. Bockln 
(West- China) ; annoHncements 
hymn 385; benediction. 

CITY CHAPTERS OF 
P.E.O. SISTERHOOD 
MEET AT EMPRESS 




DELIVERY SERVICE 

When and Where You Want it 



Our Schedule l»a» been planAed with yoiir needs la mind, bring- 
kiC you a freight service that can care for youn ln.i.!, no matter 

«hat the sise, punctually, safely 



and with utter 
* 



reliability. 



Island Freight Service, Ltd. 

. _ c . PhoMOIlU 



■NOl Oovemment Street 

Duncan. Phone 44 

Court."' T.- T^'ione 17t 

Salt Spring. Phone l-i 1 (Toynbee Garage) 



list 




was hard to believe that he could 
not swim right over to tt. 
He went a little way out on the 

ice. and there he made a discovery. 
He rould look right through it 
dow'i in the Bmlling Pool Never ' trap in 
before had he be^-n where he could raught. 
look down Uke that, excepting when 
he was up on the Big Rock and had 
looked over the edge of it. It was 
fun. Re mite forgot that he was 
out In (he opan„ and^wher«t^ if an 
enemv shot ltd happen along ne 
''ly dive to ,'<afety. He 
!,,! , , 1,1. Hint, ai'.d so moved 
farther and (artlier fioni the open 
water of the LautrhiiiR nmnk. At 

last he reached the roof in-^ o^n 
home, and on this he sat lor a long 
Ume. The ahr was ctM. but joUy, 
round, bright Mr. Sun was dotog 
his best to warm thlBga up, and 
.stumpy rouldnt resist a sun bath. 

How long he sat there he didn't 
knan'. What at la^t put an end to 
that sun batli wa.% a gllnnvie of 
soinelWng moving below him He 
got down off the house onto the 
tee. There, swimming right under 
him, wae hie slater. Yes. sir, there 
a>* waa rtght under him. He was 
looking down on her back. It was 
the funnle.'f thing' She didn't see 
hlni. for she wa.nn't Iwklng up. but 
he could M'c her so near th1# It 
eeemed as if he rouW re»rh down 
Md touch her. She was heeded for 



A slight noise caught his atten- 
tion. He look up. There on the 
baxdt was one of thoee two-legged 
ereatuws. Mh a matter trf faet, -H 

wss the very boy who had set the 
whieh Slumpy had been 
In one hand the boy had 
a stout .stick. He stepped off the 
bank on to the ice of the smlUng 
Pool, reached out and hit it hard 
with his stkk. He was testing it. 
to see U.lt wnild.Jtcac^hi^ freight. 
He ventured out a short distance, 
and the lee emcked. "Die boy went 
back. 

Meanwhile. Rtiimpy had started 
for the open uator of the l.mighing 
Brook, it wa.s ■■n!^ p'.n'e where 
he could possibly escape How he 
hated this ice now! it- would have 
been bad enough had he had four 
feet, but with only three it was 
slow hard work on that slippery loe. 
The boy now started to try to, head 
him off Would hfi reach the 
ijjiiKhlng Brook before Ktunipy did? 
It began to look a.s If he might. 
.Stiimoy did his best He was 
clumsy, btit even at that, he got 
over the ice surprlstogly fast. The 
boy threw his stick at Stumpy. It 
came slithering aeroas the lee and— 
Stumpy dived toto the open water 
Just before the ' 
It - - 



i ort Street 



ory of the seven founders of the 
sisterhood, for whom the fcAlowlng 
members of the order in Vlcioru 
stood as represenUtlvee under 
the direction of Mrs. Gordon i 
Agnew: Mrs. O. D. Otoiatlc. 
Mrs. Edwin Tomlln, Mrs. V. L. 
Denton, Mrs. J. Arthur Armstrong, 
Mis. H. Street, Ml.s.s Evelyn Olson, 
and Mrs. W. C. Hembrofl. The 
PAO. sisterhood was founded In 
lan A Mount Pleasant. Iowa. 

EMPRESS ORCHESTRA 

TO PLAY TONIGHT I 

The AnprAs Hotel orchestra . 
announces an interesting programme ; 

for the weekly Sunday tedtal this 

evening, beginning at 8:45. Under 
the direction of WiUlam F. Tickle, 
the o! hestm Witt play the foUowing 
numbers: 

"Flngal s Cave" ( Mendels-sohn ) ; , 
"Chu Chin Chow" (Norton i; (a> 
-Menuet (Haydn), (b) "TurkLsh 
March" (Beethoven); "Tree JoUe' 
(WaldteufeD: "Nautilus" (No. T), 
"Song" <No ."il. AD. 1620" (Mo. 3), 
from "Sea Plece.s • Op 55 (E. Mac- 
dOWeU): Madame Butterfly"' iPuc- 
clni); "From the Highlands" (ar- 
ranged by Langey). 

Enfiagements 




January Sale 
Special^ . 

Now Showfnf mt 




BOOTERY 



SIX-tXXTY LIMIT 
743 Yates St. Phone G ardcn 4422 




LakeHUlMUthn 

EhcU Iff Officers 



The rjext story: 
a UHCitf TUck.* 



"Stumpy Learns 



A business meeting of the P.E.O. 
Sisterhood was h-ld at the Empress 
Hot?l on Frldav HfterntKin. Mrs F. 
T. Q^O^esidlng Mrs. M. R. Pearce 
tender^ a greeting to the .supreme 
president. Mrs. Bdlth Markham 
Wallace, of Seattle, who came over 
to attend the seesion. Mrs. 8. 
Ofeall nad a report of "E" chapter: 
BfiRS Mllrtel Aylard read the account 
of I" chapter, and Mrs. H O Ent;- 
lish. the ft' report An addre.ss 
was given by Mis Wnllai e and a 
vocal solo wa.s rontiibuted hv Mrs 
Claude Campbell, ac rotnpanied at 
the piano by Mrs. Paul Oreen. 

In the evening a banquet was held 
In the Duke Of Kent dining-room. 
Mrs F. T. ClUT presiding as chair- 
man Community .singing was led 
by Mrs A S Locke, Mrs. W. E. 
Staneland and Mrs Paul Green. 
Mrs. Cliff proposed a toa.st to the 
supreme president. A toa^st to the 
provtodar/ president. Mrs. Louise 
Aleaaoder. of Vaneonver. was spon- 
sored by Mrs. A. S. Loeke; and the 
toast to the Mother of P.B.O. In 
nrlt!.<h Columbia, Mrs Bertha O. 
Clark, of .Sail Francisco, formerly of 
Vancouver, was proposed by Mrs. 
A K. Tayftr. A solo was rendered 
by Mra. Arthur Dowelll. aceomp"- 
alad brim. Paul drain. Mrs. Wal- 
laee 1MB fM* tfei W W ttie ir Oar 
address. 

A feature of the eraning waa the 



HARTLEY— BROWN 
Capt. and Mrs. George T. Brown, 
of 3173 Fair Street, announce the 
engagement of their daughter, The annual teachers' aeaeton of 

Lilian Kate, to Mr. Robert Wilfrid. the Lake Hill Mission was held laat 

Hartley, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. jThursday, when the following were 

H.irlley, of 318 Vancouver S'..reet. elected a.s offuer.s for the ensuing 
The marriage will take place quietly year .Superintendent f Tt Had- 
ftt St. lianf** Church on Febru-|lnnd. a.>si.st.ant superi' o. 

try 14. .Ward; .secretArv. c W^u ,. jii.iiarlan, 
I A. Da^h; finance .-.eeretary. Mr. Mc- 

More than 2iM0 cafes servUig .Kenxle; treasurer, Mr. BordMi; mla- 
foreign foodi have been opened In alonary Nperiatendent, Mies eiew- 

Japan. lart; 



Intendent, Mrs. Parker; organiat, 
Neville Barker: publicity, Joan 
Barker; musical. Mrs Bheppherd; 
prUnary department. Miss Stewart; 
cradle roll department, Mrs. Pen- 
dray: home department. Mrs, 
Winkel. A suggested iMoKranimo 
was outlined by the superintendent 
which received the >*netion and 
support of the staff. Mr. Clarke, a 
new addition to the staff, was ap« 
pointed director ef senior boys and 
building supervisor. 

The tropk of eanear ia a painful 



Kitty Wch.tty 

Br NINA WILCOX PDTIiaai • 




Omwi^vour toUet with 

f iiii<"iir*i "^iiltt-iim 

Aj^hb a bath wi;ii latirara S«a|K| 
there is nothing more relreehing tkaa 
Ciitf loara TalcaM dneted orer all tke 

hoflv. Antiseptic an(i fraprsnt, it ia 
an ideal powder for erverj member 
oftbefaailf. 




t' 



The gbrl Mend says that a real 
ttlat Is ona wka ana nake two 



■BO eaa nuuie »wo i 
««i of «tte Mole- 1 



FURNITURt REMOVAL VANS 

r;o»rd tloort, mrt ipvclallr con(truct#d for the ramoril ef houM^oM con<1i 
irii* cofnpsrWMnU for rhina and plrtiir*« rjur raiui ar* h*avil> ^a«l<t*'l 
thrnuihout; Mtvidnal fVmltttra eoven alv* niam protarllon and inxira atalniit 
»n» poulM* ebaac* <••' «rriit.-h». or f.h>, r.i T.v..' r«'! brin«) aar |n»r>»'t'-. 

t» v««e Soar: roa • 

. m, ^ ^ »» « 516-520 

SqUMT*. 522 ',30 

ciiancery LsM. 
uffice Phoneei 
WsilliilMt 

GaNMi tW 



iHlPPlNO 
AOINTfl 

RKVI ' ' »- 

CUSTOMS 
tROSSBt 




8 



THK DAILY CuLUMST. \ K rOKIA. D C. ;^L:XDAY. JANUARY 25. 1»31 



Social 




Personal 



Personals, Parties 
VLsitors 



Mrs W Kllus, Mi Waihcr, 
Dttlhv. ( 'iii)U;ii i. I .1 Mi - 
M.-: Iwi, 1 !i Ml < m m!'. 

,v. I! Mr \ : . ( i.;cl!i( - Mi 
MttrlJU, 1)1 and Mr- Ailh . 
Mr. H. l^niUrl Mr J .S V. 
LleuUtMUt-Conimaiule r a ! h 
Adrtia Bopa. lieutuuint c - 
der and Ifts. D. 8t O. LuicUay. 



H.ii 

! i.ii 1 
M 



Dsnre at KmprMs 

One ot tlM UrfMt p»rtu- of Uie 

Winter wMBiMad iii thi Kmprew ueutMMUit-OonuiMiidar and Mn 
Krltl iMt nlfM f«r th» «e«Uy •iip'lo. SftMi. Or. Mtf Mn^ J. & Me- 
pm- dknc«, when tbert were ne«rty| o«ihnn. PaTinuter-LleutMiant and 
1ft dUMMra» iactudlng a number of'Mr!; Wnght Mr and Mrs. K. Ray- 
VMton t* Victor!* Amkhk iui> . mur. Mr. and Mr». J. H. McLough- 
))if.".ri.i u> M' Ml a'ni - \v ' ' ' iiQ and oMiqr oiNn. 

Hud-. II. Ml ..i.il Ml K 'v I-:,,, n.^l ' 
Ml M 
AU-x ]),!■,]: 



.1.(1 Ml K 'v I- 
l; Ah. U Mi ,.!,.! 
Mi K <),m.:_ Mi 
^1 M' v\ V, .H , 



! ' 

Tea at l.inpr«-ss 

Co! U r 1 .oofllaiid CB D.S.O., 



Ta. Mii u Mi iiiid Mrs. W. liotjei.-i 
and Mr, and Mrs. W. Humeson. ol 
SeatUe; Mr. and Mra. Monnaa Yar- 
row. Mr. H. O. AlcxandW, Mr. and 

Mrs. O. Ford, Mr. and Mra. H. B. 

Darnell, Mr H Francis, Mr. Dixon. 

Mr Cox Mi and Mrs I) H Crfca, 
Ml- M M<Kiic Mi H <■ Hikss. Mr 
A 1. MiKiif, \\i V M( Kuii:. i: ' 
one! iiiid Mrs V 'I ri'miiiiic Mi and 
Mrs .1 M Barnard, Captniii anci 

MRS.CARTER RETURNS 
riMM NEW YORK WTTH 
WAY TO DARKE M HAIR 

•siiall T do. m;. tiair !' ■■.i-' 
I rc'oiniiifMid '»1m'. one 



and I'M- trifd Hit in all. j and Mi's 



UllK f'l.i 
prrpai a ' 

11. s an iiiipiiiM'd UMiiium inaae iroiii 

that Wi nd' i riii old recipe of safe tea 
and sulpbur. It la easy to mk. Oray 
dim ppa a w ovamiglit. And after 
two or ttirae apgHwitfcw balr la re* 
•tored to the exact riiada yaa want. 
•0 erenly, so naturally, nobodyll 
tftr know Jnat pay your dniggtet 
7Kc f.)i H i.iv:.^ bottle of Wyeth'8 
lagr <V. .Snlpiiur and tollow ine sim- 
ple dirprtion.s < Advt.) 



roii-lii Ml- .'^ li .Sirvtii "Alio re- 
cti. 1 1 , I'd lioin I-ju'ia:!'',. cnier- 
talned ul U-a at ■\\>- i;iipi f.s.s Hotel 
yesterday atun.. n i invited 
guests Included Brlua.i;. i < icneral 
and Mm. Austin, Colont i n . i Urs. 
A. a. PhlUlps. Major and Mra. Ce- 
drlc Hay, Miss Afnew. M». Curtis 
Samiw.n Brlgadi«r-a«»aral W^d>Ba,^.s^^. 11 

Mrs Wi!i<«-k Mr. and Mra. 9. 8ax- 

t,„, vVhii. Mr and Mrs. A. N. 
M,,.r,.i V.i and Mrs A. Orlfflths. 

Ml and Mrs. H H P.uii. 11 .Mrs. J. 
A,t,.i|,i.^' Mis ^; H'will, MLssPS 
( iii,, M ,1 u r.r .md M'l i.iin R>.<i' 
Mis. J. U- McC'alUini .Iv'.n'.na Mi 
and Mrs. J. A. Mml. k Mi Mum 

phrey Baynas. Mr.s. n i' h-kU- 
colonel and Mra. WoUcy-i)«Ki .( 
MU7). Colonel and Mra. A. Shariand 
Mrs. A R Barton, Mln Phyllis lu 

ton lennle Tomer, Hon. 

.To.shu» Hm. hiiffe and Mra Wnch- 
liftp Mrs. Hiinton, Mrs. A. E. Tom- 
alin. Mrs R J l^cky (Vancouw). 



Mr. H.|Newbum were Jolat iMrteeaee at a 

w ( ml* . : aii^oua shower at their hooac, 

Hi. A\f Avrnue. on Friday ere- 

■ li, 1,. : I,; ui \!ih M P»*ar»on 

!. ■! ii , . M i.s-. l-.l.sli- t 'it); 111 Thf 
:,„,,,,. .wif d>*<iiiat<d Hi iiiMf and 
yiliow I'hf Ilia " t,n i.inr.i; and 
useful glJls were i>rr'«-i<''-'t iti'- 
bride in a prettily decorated wagon, 
drawn in by Velna OUado and Ma»- 
ter Vernon Qllaflii. who mado ^ 
charming couple dreeeed as Mda 
and Krooin The bride aleo fecetred 
a ImnU&oitic ( li' .st of silver from 
her ft 'low WDikri : The (■■. ' llUl^; 
was )>|>fr.! ill -.iiiti Hill! ii.wlnK 
Tlie ill..'-''. ' Mihsfs N 

Lightiool. K. Uunnt-i; M Mn her 
N. Tyre. K. Law. B. i'..i!ai<i, M 
Hutchleoo. M. AlUaon. J. Crowlher, 
w. WlOeoK. O. RoekeUy. K. Moody. 
T. McPhaU, N. Barr, B. Bent. F. 
Coe, W Brown, A Kccles, N. Mas- 
tri. h. Iiiiii...;i M Iii.ri'', F' Brnwn. 
F, 'Vrtiuii t. Ni Ai.:,ii., K (illson, 
Mrs ■rr»'vo< Mrs W'bh-i Mrh 
Mjs liiu'.i Mrs Hex', 
M;-: Kaidl.r.* Mr- Clu-riuin .Mr* 
Pendray. Mrs. Luacombe. Mrs. P. W 
Oilaon. Mn. A. CHIbm) and others 



A Cheerful Little Person 



.NrWCO 



mbf Others having 



tea at me iii>t«-i "ti* M"- ^- 
Mr.s C Clvl.s. Vancouver; Mr 
deS. Duhe, Mi v ' ' Hristerman, Mrs. 
Alex Fraeer. M. m lAmbert, Mr.v 
Harebert Clark. Mr. and Mrs D 
MacHaffle. Mrs. Sydney Barker 
Mni. W, L. Clay. Mtea Mary CUy 
and Mrs. David Dolf. 

• • • 
Shower BeU ' 
Misses Freddie ( 




I Ml. I I • .1 

y«rt ari-i U'K.i. '< 

E mpii r ,1 .>i 

m «fee VaUtefta str^^c, —tUnfa Nmm 
B«lt«r 



JAMES BAY 
HOTEL 

VERY MODBRATB 1 t- i M < 
FOR BOAKO . KSIIDSNCE 



No-Heat Daaee 

enjoyable no-hoet dance was 
; ! at the Burnslde Lawn BowllnK 

i ! li) .1! Friday la.st. Among those 

pi.'s.'iii wcrr Mr. and Mrs, W. T. 
H'.i. Mr and Mi-. W. Bradk'v, 

Mr and Mi-. H <> Brenc!' Mr. 
and Mis K C Hu!(h»'r. Mr and 
Mr.s. J If i'Hik Mi and Mrs Ben 
W. Dii . 11 M: ai .1 Ml - H H F:1- 
worthy, Mr. ..i d Mi- (iei.ici- R 

Tcrd, Mr. an(! m; \\ yits^fi. .Mr 
and Mrs. A. J. HoursUm, Mr. and 
Mrs. W. C. Hudson. Mr. and Mrs. 
L ^ M. F. Hunter. Mr. aad Mrs. Clar- 
ence Johna. Mr. and Mra. Harry 
Jones Mr and Mrs. A. Jordan, Mr. 
and Mrs S. Howard Knott. Mr. and 
Mrs. Norman H Lord Mr and Mrs 
R H. Lotf, Dr and Mis. Charle.s B 
MP3.S. Mr and Mr.s A W. Mclntyrr. 
Mr. and M A li MrNeill. Mr and 
Mrs. Fred ■■ u d Mr- .lohri 

Riddell. Mr aiM M-s (>(•! itoss, 
■ I Mr. and Mrs Rob- r '>.^ Mi W. 
'I R. Lord, Misses Jessie Anderton, 

irode Hleka, OUve Hare, Bdna 
Luney, Una Roberts, Maam. F. A 
Adderlay. ffrad W. 

Stewart Blttancoutt. Tom Browa, 

Willi,..: ri.i.k. Alex Geddes, Tom 
Main M.'i.aiH.'hiin and J. Roas. 




el 



Joan Marcia MiUer, Little DaiiKhtr, o( Mr. •^^^Jj^^-^^^^ 
Mflltr. lyag AoMtrong Avrnur M,... Who wttk Coebrate Her 
Third Birtl»d*y N«*t Month. 



SPRING 

Exprci^ci Her Nczv Style Dcrrees 

■ IN PRliNT 

* 

• • . and MaUd^s offers you 

thr nKKsf thrillin ij^ly IovpIx 
[' dresses ^ouH' etci 

only 



ctc'c'ii at 



$ 



# The finest value we'va 
ever oheieU in frocks for all 
occationat 

0 Our salesgirls are mod* 
•Unf thM9 Mxr pttetti 



14 



85 • $ 
and 



17 



DO 



\\c, ourselves, are excited over tliis tluillinj; 
showing of the latest Dress FashionR ... not 
only because they art- sn ra\ ishinj^-ly Imcly 
and smart . . . but also l>ecause the\ rc tlic 
most dramatic VAl»UB we've ever offered! 
Only one manufacturer in Canada is in a 
po.sition to create such fa^iciugting styles . . . 
with such fine materials and worltmanship , . , 
at the low cost that enables us to offer 
you these cxcitinglv wonderful 
VALUES! 



Homes Furni 

On Emy T«niit 
STANIAII FIIIITIRE 

"If) W.irs Si 1 ret 



Windermere 
Hotel 

SPECIAL WINTER RATB8 



CHEAP BREAD 

r*ii B«T THI* ■» •■»<■ Al"»rt 

Vr \<Iiri. Bill ' w«ii 

Buckler's 3 B's 

Me KSta Tlal 



BuildsBonnyBaim 

I > I 'iioae 

Hatrhrlui t four .sturn. 

VMieMw ON*wr> rwrflcts aa4 t^n 
cou**r. 

a. o. aarkhaiB. lm.. rort at. 

C*ni»r Bahary. DoMlai and Oloverdale. 

I'tIkIhI' (irorrrv, 3400 Douglas 8t. 

M , (.!.■, rr>. Rll'.sPll St. 

MrKriiiir (irorrr). .13.i Cook 8t. 
Baekl«r's (iroccr). Phone O arSta 5(41 
l«-Oi. LaarM. White, OrafeMi t IM^ 

waale wfeMt 

Cash and Carrf Met i for 

Nfrviea met • 'or »*t 



.Surpi I < r.u I \ ll' ld 

A .s'l. iNtri \ wa-. ■ ■ ■ he 

home ol Mr. and Mrs. AU*. t.iant 
2317 Blanhaard Street, on PYidav 
evening in honor of their daughter 



Married In Seetllr 

The ii M"'.a».' '....k place m Se- 
attle v< ■ .irace, tinrd 

BarfehoiaMl daughter of Mrs. cieiimd- Humbrr. 

of Beattla, formerly of v.. ^'ii.t ni.d 
the late Dr. A. A. Humber. ol Vic- 
toria, to Dr. Arthur S. Webster, of 
this city, son of Mr. and H. 
Webster, Moss Street. Mr. and Mrs. 
I H. web.ster M' s If Bray and Mr. 

iManru ■ HuimI.' ; went OVOT tO '8e- 

' ntti. ''lid i»i>' weddlnt, which 

I was . .■. ! .iiuetly. 



James Bay Plumber 

riioiie Your r < Troub.'s to 

J. C. liUCKING 

Trlcphona S SBU 
5U TaraaU 8tr«*t 




C'hecolatPR and Candle* arc renlly 
b«tifr; see par bos up. PtooM (or 
a k«z. 



mieo. 




4,100 PERMANENTS 



i his 1 act AloMc .\s.surcs You EXPERIENCED ATTENTION 

Our exclusive system positively benefits the hair «t the same 

tinir ><'!■ i< I vniir hair from marcelling. 

Firth Brothers' Pernianents are alwayk natural. Klossy soft waves, 
and as easily reset by vmir^rlf as if voitr hair was naturally wavy. 




FULL 
HBAD 



CAsr^e. Fine, White. Grey nt Dyed Hah-— AH One Friee 

FIRTH BROTHERS 



Margaret. A l«f« grtup of friend 
attended aad spent an enjoyable 
erenlM in dancing, game.i. bridge 
and Ave hundred. Among those 
present were: Mrs. Ciirl.s.lan, 
MiSSttn Madelim- Mo.ser. Mary Fian- 
■ cf"^ Mon-i.'l.n.i Kileen Oollins. 

!■■; Margaret Mc- 

(Lernan. Jean McLeman, Eileen 
{Murray. Adele Meser, Dorothy 
Reeoe. Patricia McLeman, Agnes 
I Orsnt, Josephine Murray, Bemlce 
' Mnnteski and Norah O Connell; 
Mes.srr Thoma.s Moiuighan, William 
MeLean, Chrl.s Comerford. M. P. 
Grant. J(>»eph Bantlv. John Oram, 
fl^liam Champion. Donald Klssln- 
ger, Jack Christian, Albert MoptasU 
and Ftaak Carieda 

• • • 

Evening Party 

Mr and Mr^. S Sparks enter- 
tained a ininiber of friends recently 
at their home on John Street. Songs 
were snng by Mrs A. Hill, Messrs. 
E. Sparks. A Jaikman. W. Cobbelt 
and FranUyn. Mrs. Sneddon and 
Mr. J. FUadler playinf the aceoni- 
panhnenta. The InTlted t^liMU were: 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Merriman. Mr. and 
Mrs, J C. Spcrks, Mr. and Mrs. 
.Sneddon. Mr and Mrs. W. White. 
\ and Mrs A. Hill, Mr. and Mis. 
It McVle. Mr. and Mrs. L. Ostler, 
Mr. and Mrs P Humber, Mr and 
Mrs. Flndlcr. Mr. and Mrs. P. Tal- 
bot, MLsses J Patterson, M. Stuart. 
T. Ostler, D. Sparks and nndler. 
Messrs. W. Oobbett. A. Jaekman, 
Frankiyn. P. Badan, C. OUl and L. 

Humber. 

• « • 

Riding Club 

The Victoria Hunt and Riding 
Club met yesterday for Jumping In 
the Horse .Show BuildiiiK at thr 
Willows, the slippery condition of 
the Rrciind ina'^ing an out -door run 
Inadvisable. Meml)er.s were after- 
wards entertained to tea by Ml^s 
BoTvenp. Horsey. 1035 Joan Crescent, 
Tliose present were Mrs. Dugald 
OlUesple. Mrs. H. O. Oamtt. Mrs. 
T. IL Burns. Mrs. Alan McAlially, 
Mrs. D. St. a Lindsay. Mr. and Mrs. 
J. Mscallan. Mrs. E. N. Horsey, 
Mi.-^.sf.s Rowena Horsey, Mary Hunt- 
er. Elaine and Mickey Oalllher, 
Elizabeth Oarrett Betty Binn.<; Mr 
J. R. Scoby and Master Richard 
Oarrett 

• • • 

HosteHS at Tea 

Mrs. John Riddcll, Jr., of Cain- 
brid«?e Street, entertained at the 
t(ea hour on Wednesday. Her guesus 
wer«: Mrs, R. H. McMillen, Mrs 
H. D. Dee, Mrs. W. H. Oavay, Mrs. 
O Fulmer, Mrs. C. M. La PoUite. 
Mrs 8 8. Pearce, Mrs. C. B. Mess. 
Miss n Howe. Mrs. R. H. McMillen. 
and Mr.^ H. D. Dag pr si M ad sl the 

;;a table. ' 

Rtndlo Bridge Club 

i The .Studio Brtdtte CUib will meet 
on Tiie^dfv afternon-i at 2 o clock 
at the hridce .-tudio I-indpn Avenue. 
Mrs. Roberts will be hostess. 



H. hibitor at Ultawa 

Among the exhibitors at the Na- 
tlooaf Gallery SxhibiUon at Otta- 
wa, which was opened on Friday by 
Premier R. B. Bennett and Miss 
Bennett, is Miss Margaret Lougheed. 
sister of Hon. N. S, Lougheed. of 
Victoria. Miss Lougheed s work has 
been favorably cnliclzed throughout 
Canada, and .'^he^ is classed among 
the most proa.i.sing of the younger 
artlsta o( the Dominion. 

• • • 

Eeinms From las* 
Mrs. Harty Morden. who vaa 

called East some weeks ago owing 
to the Illness of her father at Port 
Rowan. Onl , returned to Van- 
couver yestiTdny. and will arrive in 
Victoria • 111 >rnlnR to make her 
home indefinitely with Capt. Harty 
Morden 'B sUiter, Mr\ Gordon 
Hunter..!^ BeUeviUe Street. 

• • • 
Leaves for 8o«ib 



Visited by Brother 

W. r. Rogers, from NeW Jersey, is 
visiting hU brother. Ralph Rogers, 
of Vancouver Yesterday afternoon 
the brother.s armed at tbS BSipKag 
Hotel lor a short visit. 

• * t* 

Leave f er Taaeainair 

Mr. and Ml^ ^Ubtrt Mlows 
have left fSr 'VaOOOUVOr, . Where 

th»v wU! reside in futUTO. 

ViMting line 

Mr. W. Fielding, of Che.'ihire, Eng , 
Is staying with Mr. and Mrs. £. 
Moea. Quadra 8tr««t. 

• • • 
Visitor Fkwas Jnneaa 

Frank A. Boyle, of Juneau, Is 
guest at the Empress Hotel. 

Society 
News hrom 
Vancouver 




What ta Serve for 
Bri dge tjm eheons 

Br BDRB M. MlUnn 



VANCOUVER, JSnuarv :'4 -0«t- 
of-iown vLsitors have ti''en the 
Inspiration of the past week >> func- i 
tlons. Mrs. W. J. Knox, of Kelowna. I 
who Is the guest of Mrs. H. St. J. 
Montiiambert, waa the guest of 
honor on Thursday aftemaon, when 



times anoyster or clam biaqur or a 
clear clam broth is chosen. With 

the soup will come celery hearts, 
plain or stuffed; oUves, ripe or 
preen, ami dainty tOast gtlflks OT 
cheese crackers. 

Instead of soup there may be a 
hot or coU oanape aenrod on lettuce. 
Among the favotltea la broiled 
mushroom and tomato oo Jtanch 1 
toast, with a brown sauoe. Another 1 
is a rombinatlon of melted cheese i 
and baion. a third Is hot grilled 



PLATES 



•aves for 8o«ib i her hostess entertained at tlM tea 

Mrs. Oeorge E. Macready, of Este- | y^p,,^ presiding at the tea table 

_.v.- v,„. v.„„„ ,.iciM„^ 1 Klrkpetrlek 



van, Sask.. who ha.s been vl.siMn 
her sister. Mrs. C H Topp. lor the 
past two week.s. lift yesterday to 
spend the Winter In ralifornia Mrs. 
Macready was accou pamed by her 
daughter, Mt^s Kathleen Macready. 

Visiting in City 

Mr. and Mrs, David Smith ar- 
rived in the city from Vancouver 
and win spend a few days vUlttng 

here before leaving for Seattle, 
where they will spend •O'JVj^^''^' 
prior to returning tO ttM^g 

the Mainland 



were Mi 
Mrs I- A 

homev, I'-rir M,.Q Gerald Wilson 
Mrs. Leonard Du Moulin. Miss Mary 
coyle aad Mlaa Beanor OBUee. 

* • • 
For Alberal Oaesi- 
Miss Eva Cook, of AlBeml, who is 



From Minnesota 

Mr and Mrf Lee l!k>onard, of 
Worthlnctton. Mlinir.sota n r.\rd in 
the city recenMv Ii un Ciluornla. t • • 

and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Entertains Friends 



Mason Sands, ;9424 Quadra street. 
Mrs. Leonard is a sister of Mrs. 
Sands. 

• » •• • 
Rataras From Callfomia 

Miss Gwendolyn Speneer, daugh- 
ter of Mr and Mrs. Frederick 
•Spencer. "Seacrest." Beach Drive, 

ha.^ just returned home on the 8«. 
Dorotny Alexander alter visiting 
friend.s in l^ tiK Beach, Cal. 

• 

Kntertain I riJ-nd^ 

Dr and M ' 3 McCallum en- 
tertained \ est "1 day aflcrnoon In 
honor cf LleuU nant-Coniniander 
and Mrs. O. M. Hlbbard, who are 
leaving ibqubnalt Maval 

.shortly. 

• • • 
Returna Fram Sooth 

After spending the past few I 
weeks In California with her daugh- 
ter. Miss Ethel Rhodes, of Seattle 
Mrs. E. W. Rhodes has returned to 
her home on Terrace Avenue. 

• • • 
Leaving for Booth 

Ml.ss Esther Alexander leaves this 
morning to .spend a iMllday with 
friends in Kan Praneleeo and other 



Perhnps you are planninR to liave 
a luncheon or two now that the 
holiday lUili .seem.s far in the past. 
It may be your time to give the 

club luncheon. When we talk about — | 

SeatWtaSS?' the alub . nowadays -sardines on toast, naim.shed with a 
aJeAJSS a VatlS meaningless sauce oi whipped cream and horse- I 
vJISSi hrS«Bhaa horome so A FienH ned deviled 

^ »; ^^t^V^f'^eoSL uSS%!e >W can also be served as a canape, ; 
much a matter oi course uiav we a^^* ^tmt^A mtot 

can usually count on our guests to arranged on togst aa« dtSSSM With 

amuse themselves a hot sauce. 

It i.s a brave licste-s."; in fact who' For cold canapes eomathing higiuy 
undertakes to provide any other flavored is usually chosen; caviar, 
'form of entertainment unless it Is anchovy, pickles and olives are ar- 
il uv Klrapolrlek and f,,. it.s new addict,,, ranged with other bland food.s, such 
orarrell. A.vlsting 'he.^^^g,^^ ^,j,q ,^^1 plav are of as hnrd-cooked egjjs or celery, I 

course asked for lunch<'oii and .seem have given .so many directions for 
to find their enjoyment afterward , this type of canape that I will not 
in watAimg the playerp. If there go Into further detaU. 
are iuor« than one or two* however, j Thiy hot rolls, biscuits or mufBns 
• special place around tfte fire or < should be passed with Jelly or Jam. 
near the window should be arranged mixed pickles, cottage or cream 

"or plums 
sectional dish 

A few years a^o doilies were al- and' passed with this course 
most univensally u.sed for luncheonfi coffee may be .served with this 
Since the war we find the white or com sc or later. At a luncheon with 
colored drawnwork cloths or the lace of formality tt H IKUally 

Ublecloth or the flowered or st riijed | served laat. 
luncheon cloths with i.ankin.s to' 

match are used fully as often, 
TABLE DECORATIONS 
A luncheon table can be as gay 
a,s a garden Be caret ul. however. 
In your combination of fancy linen 
and china. Plain colored pr white 
Cloths are better with flowered china ri^Ush or ... 
than the brightly flowered elotbs may be passed. 
whMi oooMaa w«U vitti yialn , rix dessert you may be as con- 
ventional as you tike.- Everybody 
the lovelieat luncheon snems to like the usual toe cream in 




LOW PKlCESl 
Our dental mraetleo keeps on grow- 
ing as satlaflod patrons UU theh- 
friends about the Cpmfort SBd 
quality of our plates . . . gnd OUT 



iit{OULTA' 




I 



1309 DOU< l 5X 
>t0C<a> 
BawtfftSNi 



mm arm vooa, ai /uaoriu, w»i«# m near tne wumow siiuuiu wo wivubto niixea picaies, «w,u»»c 
visiting Mrs. Ghent Davis, vtm the I for their comfort and that of the cheese: spiced peaches 
gue.st of honor at a Iniicheon on ; players may be arranged In a sec 



Friday, when covers were laid for 
Mrs. Mayne Hamlltcn, Mis ocil 
Merritt, Mrs. W. Perclval Kirkpat- 
ftek, Mrs. H. R. B. Abbott, Mrs. H. 
Bt. J. Montlsambert, Mrs. Ernest 
Buckerfleld, Mrs. Leonard Batter, 
Mrs. Ooodwin OlbSSB and MiM Oor- 
aldine Gamble. 



Iixlir,' I1iilrirr«<er> f"- 



Prompt Service by Above the Average Operators— Just Walk In 
Open Undl S P.M. taturdaya->70» Fort Btraat 



Queen of Peace Church 

Liquunalt. b.L. 



California cities. 



MOiHtHi> AI\iCjtL6 



In course of erection on behalf 
of the Overseas Catholic Chap- 
lains to pit>vide a perpetual 
coftimeffloffttien at the altar ol 
those who insdc the aiipreme 
sacrifice. 



If vf.u would like the n«»e of a relative or Iricnd who died 
lor this country placed on the Memorial Roil ol this 
,.l,„rJi. ;)lcai*e send it to 
Rev. A. B. W. Wood, CCA. P.O. 122«. Victoria 




WILLIB WILLIS 
Br 




•f could win a pri/r if I 
could sell three more boxes of 
uiivr hut 1 atat got any aasre 
aunts." 



LITTLE SI3TER 




Miss Margaret Halse was hostess 
at the tea hour to a number of her 
friends on Tuesday afternoon, when 
her callers included Mrs. Bert Blair 
Mrs. Godrrey Bahr, Mrs. FhUip 
Procter. Miss Jessie Wyllle. who 
presided over the tea table, and as- 
sisting were; Mlsse.s Monica M.ison 
Rocke, Mary Sutherland. I.snbcU 
Wlnienuite. Beatrice Bartram Mm - 
garet Craig, Wlnnlfred Evans, Mar- 
Jerla AEaa and Isobel Laldtov. 

• • • . 

Ottawa VtaMots 

Senator and Mrs. J. H. King, of 
irno are Ottawa, while In this city were the 
Station ' Hon, Mr Justice and Mrs, 

' M A McDonald, Osier Avenue 
Mrs Sydney Junkin.s entertained at 
Hotel Vancouver last Kunday eve- 
ning at a supper party In their 
honor. En route to the East, after 
vUiting Victoria, Senator and Mrs 
Klnn will travel via Harrison Hot 
Springs and the Kootenay Valley 

• * * 

Bridce Hoata 

Following a dinner party, Mr. 
and Mrs. W, C. Woodward enter- 
tained at bridge recently, wtien 
tlwir guests mcluded Mr. and Mr^ > 
E. Ely Palmer. Mr. and Mrs. Perc . 
shallcrtwk Mr. Martia Orliki. Mr i 
and Mrs. Gordon ParsSO. Mr. and 
Mrs Richardson MaBrin, Mim Doro- 
thy Beli-Irvuig. Mtaa Kathleen Far- 
fell, Mr. Wynn IbUnsim. ef Alkali 

Lake 

In < allfnrnla 

Ml FrneM Rogers is .' pnidinK a 
few irrk. In Southern CaliXornia. 

• • • 

iiof-i South 

Mrs J P Pell hs.s left for Call- 
femla. where she will visit her 

meAiar. Mra. Oardnar. 

• • • 

Ct*e« to Vienna 

Mr. Philip Malkln has left for 
neooa. where h* wUl Join hU 

mother. Mre. Malkln, and his sister. 
Mlm UrsuU Malkln, who U study- 



AFPETIEINO SALADS 

After Mich a main course tl 
can be a heavy .salad Ami . , 
with chlU .^auce dressing. Kiapr'- 
fruit and grape with mavonnai.se or 
stuffed tomatoes with caviar mayon- 
naise are suggeaUooa. TUiy horse- 



china 

One 



of 



tables I have seen recently was set 
elaborately with an Italian linen 

late (Ir)th and dUU green china 
with the laintest design in white. 
Mauve «Uss goblets, flower dish, 
candlcstlck.s and dishes for olives 
and nuts were u.sed Tlic bouillon 
cupa and the plates upon which 
they were set were al.so of gla.ss Tha 
flowers were creamy snapdradons 
Another gay but less elaborate 



some form It should be of a spe 
(lal kind or should have a distinc- 
tive sauce .Small cakes or spoi 
or angel lood cake are best with an . 
kind of frozen di.sh. 

You may like t« serve some kind 
of a pastry tart as a de.s8ert. A ' 
fruit centre Is usually the best un- i 
less the salad has been fruit A > 
custard foundatkn with fruit in it 
OT on top beneath the meringue oi 



Support Home Industry 

HouseMives! 

Houseke^ipefs! 




\(iii can 
KruK 



11. V '.rdcr from your 
A^NTrTT BRAND" 



MINCED 
CLAMS 

and 6y/c of tlie price you pay 
goes ht wages. 



CI^ANItU r, 

I^GOMrani ^ 



luncheon table had a tea ctoth with whlived ereani la a tororlfee dessert, 
a eraamy background with bundles 



of flowers and gaily colored birds 
With this was used rose glass for the 

goblets and ra-ndleiticka. Silver 
birds held candies and nuts. The 
flowers were tulips of shades whldl 
blended wdth the gla.'s in a roee and 
Mua vase 

WHAT TO SERVE 



Card Party at Nuraes' 
Home Great Succeit 



and Mr ' i 
freahments, Pri/z-s 

The Nurses- Home of the Jubilee [Mf' O » B^"*" ^r 



mm 

UWTBO 



, ifs the re- 
wcre won bf 



R, Dowsell, 

Tlie Nurses Home oi tne juouer ----- - - , r^-,.|j „„h \ir, i m 

Hospiuu made an Ideal -^ru ^.,ic. [l^^^^^^^^^^ 
the bridce party held by /the Flor- 



't>n the bery day the paper 
mid for aborybody to be kind Uj 
aatasals an' neber hurt «m, Wl^r 
lie braused bout how ha SblBlMd 

the cat at schooL" >■ 



,1, u..„ ^*<i^ II ence Night ingale Chapter, I ODE 
After service has ^wn Friday ev^lng in aid of it ; work 

IS then a mat er o^<=,'^olce Of f<»d. ^ r^a y ^ ^ 

nria"ra^'":^p^:h\eTir.s:;L"H- • - 

wHi m them as HI as t««to good. Kyrie Symcnj., the Jmtgf^ 

Tmamiir ...icMinu oup for shade as r^mod the 

veil a do., or f:nt It ?^houid be lounge wa^ attraeUvo^r anWiBcd 

done (Jit 1 1. 11 s.aip is rho«en *Hh flowers and pUmy Wlltews. Mrs. 
for lunch. Cream of npinaeh or of George Mellor and Mrs H Oeake 
psas Is always popular. Mushioom hci-., .onvrners of the bridge Mr 
soup is another favored kind. Some- ,H. Caiurall havniK charge of the 



Oivc'nsr second, and Mn. Orlfflths 
aad Mr. Carlton, co n solarion. 



Queen Learns to Ski 



BllCHARKST. JOa. M ' AP) - 
The Dowager Qucia Mar^e. youth 
ful m spMt deaplla htr flfty-five 
years, has bagua skiing lesaooa ia 

order to bf> a better eo m pa n k m far 

her daughter, Prlr " *" 

Is an expert *.klcr. 



Betams H*me 

After visiting Vancouver, Mrs, 
J. r .JntinatoTjo huh re iiroed to her 
home at ParV . :> ,i ^ r .i.nnled by 
her daught#i ne. and 

her 'i>o»h-r M. .MacFarlaoa. 

• 

iMur* Invitationt 

Mr\ Harry Briggs has l<wued In- 
▼ttaftona to gik "at horaa" on Feb- 
ruary I, tellowlat the iimUaij 




PennuiiCilt 



$3.00 

$10,00 



\ Miir ix rinanent ha* grown away from the 

paititig If t IK rcwavr ;t for you, 

I till l ea.i . rn'iuMit^le or kpiral oil permaneot, 
.tu ln<liii)K' "lie r\tt» ml ire.itni' nl i<ii<i hnger wava> 
kugene Mtlli'"! with exlf4 i/il Irr.tiinenl 

aad finger »*vr _. . - _ 

ImMtt^ Attention lep gata Bootb a 
^^e Phtgor eve Any WeramiiOBts 

MAlbUN f V kkELL 

HAIRDREMINO PARI.OFS 
David Spencer. Ltd. Phone E mpire 4141 



I 



* 



Till' DATi.v coi.oMsr. \'K"roRTA, P. c. Sl ^l)\^^ iwrAin' i^'M 



i » 




tNCORPpWATgP. 2"°^MAY iSTO 




Extraordinary 

Clearance Sale 

In Our Music Department 

Commmcliig Monday and for the Entire Week 

we ;iri> sta-in^' a KIXAL STOCK Rl'.DrClNC- SAI,1\ of new and used instruiiunt v I'XCI'P- 
i l<».\ \l, \ Ai^ri'.S ill Radios and Mu.sical Instruments oi all kinds. Now is ^our opportunity. 
Cuaic early lur the bcbt choice. . • 



Eleotric Radios 

licverly Compact, 7 tubes. Complett 
for ......,..„ ^ ^ f67.B0 

Philharmonic, dyiUmic speaker. . 

•"r -^y^.^ ^ST.TtO 

'' 'j/"!^ l,(twT>ov, fine cal>iiiet . i'''^'* -"**^ 

i dictator Highboy. 8 tubes ;j5l>».U0 

Rogtrt Table Model. Complete $^7.50 

Mareont'Conaole. A fine set..^ 

Special i.M9y Terms on All Radios 





Battery Radios 

Ka<Hola Suptr-Heterodyne, with 1 

f<.r |512.r><) 

W . Mil., ii .^^» Model 16, b tube^ .**?lj».r>0 

' . ' ' tiilx-^ „ ?>.."»() 

i lull, 0 tul)clt J|5l0.5O. 

"All Srts Stripped 
5 Only, Speakers at, caclj ^^.00 



Orthophonies 



V[<*rkin«r>n, ^tud1'> motlct.. ..;. 

Karn, a fine iiiKtrunient...... _.......^_...„» 

Gcrtiard Heintintan, a red buy-! ~. 

N'ordlicimcr, player and rplU. Very special ~. 

Square Grand * „ 

Lesagc Grand, new. Oriental walnut. Specially priceo at'l 
Spccii^Baay Term* <en AO Pianoa 



i iistnimeiits 

at $5.00, 



f44.50 

with each 



Srvrral of ihesc kcaUtlilll 

oiilx 

PKICIC— New Records, valued 
Orthoplionic. 

^'ou^ c^ice of Phonographs at (pi7.50 

Large number of Victor Records at ...39^ 



Orchestra and ^nd Instruments 



C0RNET8 

Conn Victor, silver, in case...,939.S0 
Conn Victor; silver^ in ca»e....f44.50 
Alt' coihpletcly reconditioned. 



VIOLINS. GUITARS, 
BANJOS. UKULELES 
All at special i)riccs. 



SAXOPHONES 

Conn C Mek>dy, silver, in case, 

for {75.00 

Conn .Mto, .silver, in case $75*00 

AH completely overhauled. 



BE ON HAND EARLY MONDAY MORNiNu— a O'CLOCK 



•a* '"H***^? Pepaftment 



->lhird Hoor, HBC 



NOMINATIONS IN 
FOKAyiOUiiii 



la(U«»t4ons 



roiiii to No Need of 
lo Make 
of QfRcers 



In preparation for tlii^ annual 
meeting of the loral branc h of tlie 
Antomoblle Club of British (Colum- 
bia, which la to be held on February 
A DomlnatoUu for the varloua 
offleea to be fUled wlU eloat at la 
noon on Monday. FoUowtng this; 
prepHrniinns will be made for the 
taking of a ballot wherever neces- 
sary befnr*" ttie annual mpetlnn. 

So Uiv lUc si'Ci rtary. U H Wobb, 
•Bay.'' i.iii..i,;itluii.v M-ceivf'cl show no 
necessity (or Ibe ballotiuK for the 
v t^ l^ f l ^ There arc sllll two more 
Dominatloos at least required for 
dlrefeton. Tlie nomtnaUons are aa 
follows: Chairman. J. JL Beatty, 
M P P.: vlce-chalnnan. w. J. Clubb; 
trea-surer. A. J. Dallain Por direc- 
tors ten have to br rlicted. There 
arc eight nominations now in. as 
follows: Commandpr V P Allpyne. 
J. M. Oaraaron. T J. Ooodlake, R. 
W. Hlbberaon. R. Jameson. D. D. 
McTavlah. H. J. Peftdray and H. D. 
Twlgg. M.P.P. • 

At the annu&l meeting on Thurs- 
day. Frbruay \ there will be dta- 
rus.srd the matter of .safety re- 
spon.sibilily iPRl-slatlon similar to 
that m Ontario, and other Import- 
ant n^atters Tlie annual dinner will 
be held at S:30 o'clock on that day 
There will be preaented before the 
meeting fllra aoenea atang the road 
to Hazelton, through ObHbi» 

[ What Today Meant 



"AQUARIUS" 
If January 2S ».<; yOur birthday, 
the best hours for von on th*l.<» date 
are frbm ll a.m. to l pm . and | 
from 0:80 pm. to S p.m. Tlie only I 
ianfer period la from 3 p.m. to 4 i 

day of contradictioni. nT tne WORl- 
Ing. harmony will prevail. In the 
r "enioon. there will be dH rrences 
that will lead to acrimony In thr 
evenUiR peare will aaaln rrii;i) and 
the day will etid a:^ ft b^gaJi 

Children born on thih .lanuarv 
K nrlll il healthy .spe<im"ns of 
InHaaBttjr, and will be more fond 
fC plaj than weift. Their dlapoal- 
tloaa will bt nmny, but the rigns 
presage that they are not fated U» 
rut anv wide swathe In the world 
Satisfied with little, they will al- 
ways havf lltilf 

U your birtlidav falls on January 
W you pOR5ea.s some excellent 
Sharaeterlatica. and some very poor 
You are a loyal friend, but 
hittpr tnmy, Tou can be very 
but. on ttM other hand, 
foi; lire at times. VWy ittngT- Voo 
can b*" vrry kind, but are often 
"lulte rruel Yo»i usnallv arc ron- 
S4deraf*>. bo' -nnirtimr-. 'hov« n 
derided Ri.rri^ 'i ;f i- lmrs^ in 
all the big relallon*lilp« of life, you 
•re what you should be. In llfei 
small affaire, you J^gvbal m Mmnc- 
ler that iwpels rather than altraeta. 

Very UtUe good U achieved by 
being splendid and then maovtm^ 
•II tM fttt iOM trifUnt aa el 



ones 
a 



meanness. It Is a waste of time 
to build a strueture with your 
hands then kick It down with your 
Little thUigs— thoaa that 
irt ( a sting— are remembered, 
whilst splendid deeds are often re- 
legated tf) thr limbo of lorgetlul- 
ness 

You are very thrcwd. and though 
your knowledge is superficial. It 
paeaea muster with the world In 
general You -can never be a suc- 
cessful executive because of your 
attitude to those who work under 
your orders You are exarliiig. 
without Ix-inp; comjien.satory Your 
ob>r.«slon, too. to get even with 
those, who do not see eye lo ' ' 
with you. detracts from your • 
flclency and interrupt* the oontm- 
ulty of your efforts. 

Your hcMne life doe»' not hold 
out much promise of happiness. 
"Nagghig" ' U bound to prevaU. 
Yjur variable moods will brsied dis- 
content and your ineoattdgratenew 

will cans;- repri.sals. 

MONDAY, JANUARY 26 
■ AQt ARIVS'' 

If January 26 Is your birthday 
the best hours for you on this datp 
are from 8 a.m. to 9:45 a.m.. from 
1 p.m. to 2 p.m.. and from 10:30 

pin to midnight The danger 
periods are from 11 a m to 12 30 
p.m . and from pm to 6 30 pm 
AstroloRlrni mfluepfes will bring 
about a y^y-' r( sii\e frrling on Jan- 
uary 26. and longings, which will be 
difficult to. fulfil. Misunderstand 
inga with close aaiociaUs are al- 
most Inevitable, and every effort 
should be made to bridge over thp 
trouble. A vein of irrod lurk ex- 
tends to those pcnplr AlK>.'.r hiiM 
nes.s Or vocation !■ of a meriiani' al 
kind 

'The child born on this January 
36 will have a perverse, stubborn 
nature. lU desire to have Its own 
way will work both for and against 
Its urinate good. It win crave 
socl<A>lllty and a good time, and 
will be a siii)erfirlal student 

You are bv nal'irr both a sad 
and pf'.sfilmtstir t>etiu tod you go 
about as If life holds nothing but 
gloom. Your horrweope. however, 
does not reveal that you are dee- 
tlned to meet with more than your 
share of, misfortune or grief. It 
does reVeai that you ha*-t> all the 
trappings nerp. aiv for a nonna 
suct^M and happiness Knvy lie> 
at the bottom of mo.-i of voiir dls- 
■alisfHttion with life The desire 
to be In some other fellow's boots 
prevents you from enjoying the 
beauty and comfort of your own. 
You ^ chronically sorry for yeur- 
aelf. both in and out of season. 

You are very moral and high 
principled, but are not tolerant 
inliKUd and you are Inrllned to 
hr |)r«*8.< hy or a refonner Laek- 
itiK both pllablhlv and ndnptabllit v. 
you must do tilings in your own 
way, or not at nil Yo\t have strong 
likes and dlsUkea with rdiard to 
your ae^ualntaaces. and prejodles 
often bUnds you. whan a correct 
vialon and nndsrstuidtng would in- 
ure to your benefit You are a 

slow wwker. but a very rarrful and 
thorough one 

You are liable to be unliuky In 
!■ and marriage for the simple 
rrawni that you feel ao deeply. 
.Jeal u v on your part, will bUnd 
you to reaaoo. arouse yoitr sus- 
pielona ifalae ones) and destroy 
vour faith. Veu do not know how 
to hide yoor fMlbnts. or when not 
lo apeak your mind. 



^^^^ * iMcoaeoaATtt »rt MAr 

Mar^fle-ld 

Kten's Golf Oxtords 
10.50 



Sometimes luck I Generally good 
judgment, and ALWAYS a clean, 
rfTcctive drive contributes to that 

;;«)Ifer"s lal. tlie "lifile in one." For 
.1 clean, ctTc tixr ilri\c it i-^ iirces 
sai-\ lu liave a ^ood lirni staiuc. 
For a good firm stance it is neces- 
sary to have Manfteld Golf Oxfords 
witli the special nonakid rubber 
.soles*. Price ^10.60 

'I'lu- .'^i)lrniii<l (|uality and workinan- 
shij) of .Manrtold footwear i.«; v^clI 
known. These arc exemplified, not 
only in the Coif ( i.xfords, btit alao 
in Dress Oxford 

— Akm Floor, HBC 



;!5) 



il 


^ 1 
« 1 
















ii I s III 

COMLILVLMS 



VIctorU Charal FedenUlen An- 
nevMee Pebtnaty Calendar e( 
Mi^c and liWMi m €Uy 



The Vtetarte Ohorsil ^BdSratlon, 

uliirh wa.s organlred here last year, 
and one of whose ^Mdal ^unctkma 
to to ael aa a eniroe e( Snfematian 
oonoemlng oomlna jmnNU eventa 
In the city In order that the var- 
loua organlzati' n- nmy avoid hold- 
ing drama or iiiu.mi al evrnt.s on the 
."lune evenbiRs lia.s i.«./iiied the fol- 
' lowing ralertdar for the infermaUon 
' of artiiiated soflMlds aad MM ten- 

I eral public: 

At the Shrine auditorium, under 
Victorta Musical Arts Society 



TMaday. Mbruary t, 1:10 p.m.— 
"Htatonr of the Ballet.'- Mme 

nandemnn - Mongln 
Tuesday. February 17. 3:30 p.m.— 



with Ml.Ks BeaUice Hicks at Uie 
piano Mrs. Gideon Hlcka. 

The following three eventa are 
Independent: 

Wednesday, rebruary ^-^Seattle 
)-mphony Orohestra at the R/>yal 
Vlelotla Theatre, under Uie aus- 
ploes of the combined service clubs 
of the city. 

Sundav Frbniary S. at 3:30 p.m — 
Oratorio. Flijah- (Mft I), first 
UniUd Church. 

mday and Satuidar, ff^ibmasv 13 
and 14--The Pigeon," lleral Vlc- 
tcrta Theatre, played by the MtaneK 

and Masquers 

SI NDAV RBCrTALR 

.'-i.Tida. afternoon rentals at thr 
MrtK.i.<.iii«n Unit^ ("hurch. In each 
IrLstani l)rKinniiiK at 4 o'clock. Will 
be given on tte foilowlnt dates: 

Today, under the basptoes of the 
Klwanto Chib. 

Vsbmary 1. under the ausptoee ef 
the Sehubert Chib. 

Vtebruary IS. under the aosplees 
of the Fairfield Choral Society. 

pybniary 7U. Victoria Ladfen' 
Choir 

In the la.-it five years, worirl ,«ijt( 
mobile reglatratlons have Increased 

mfpgrgnt 



• NCORPORATtO. MAr lo/O. 



Fur Coats of Unquestioned 

High Quality 

In a Clearance 
Sale Monday 

A Clearance Sale of g^reat importance to every woman in search 
of ;t L^itr^coiis Kiir ('o.it the liij^Ii (jiiality of wliicli i-annot be 
qiu'siioiicil. Never before liavt- uc oltcrt'd .such oiitstaiidiii^ 
savings on Fur Ccfats. If you have waited, hoping lo eliect a 
, substantial saving— NOW is your time. We mention a few 
itdnis^c. - . - ♦ . ^ ... . .. 




Muskrat Back Coats, self collar and cuffs. 
Regular 1195.00. Sale Price,... 



165.00 



Muakrat Coats, blended with raccoon shawl 4 £" rv g\i% 
collar. Rcfular $175.00. Sale Price. I OUnUU 

Many other Muskrat Coats, 4 t\f\ f%f% 4 '^r' 
priced at ^ 1 UQ.UU and 1 05.UU 

r)tlu r Coats in the popular price list include broadtail, caracul 
and French seal, with self and contraating: collars. 

You are cordially invited to come in and inspect our offerings. 
Deferred Payments Can Be Arranged If Desired. 



Odd As sor t men ts of Swettecs and 

Pullov ers 

Kaduced lor a Qu!c¥~OMnuic« 

i iiKli-'irailr ( *i diK.iiis, ciiat st>Ics"ftiul jiuiicvi i^ in all vilk, 
\vi><<l and »ilk aiui uool niixturen. Th^re arc plain colurb, 
stupes, fancy emhroidired types and novelty weaves in a 
•picndid assortment of colora and aixea. Moat are imported 
from Britain, Frdhce. Switacriand and Austria. 



Regular .values up to %\2.')S for ... 
ReKular values ui> to $1()..S0 for.... 

VcRuhr values ^^^ t<> $8 <J5 for 

Regular values up to .$5.95 for 

Regular values up to $3.95 {or 



« .■, f » .1 

'.' aa.u5 

91.96 

Floor, NBQ 



A New Modern Range for 

Modem KiUijens 

The Beach Glow-Maid and' Sun-IUy Designs 

An entirely new style of Range — distiiutivcly nimlmi in its 
colorful beauty — incorporating new refinemcut.i which improve 
eooking performance and permit added convetiicuce. 
—We want you to see these Ranges— they will be a revelation 
to you. and yo>i will want to be one of the first to install one 

in your lumir, wr'rr ^iirr. 

Come in and sec tlie different ■<tvlr< on Mondav. Thev are 

on display in the 

Hatdwmrm Dapt., Third Floor, H B C 



liBC CROCETERI 

■1 " CAHRY«.$AVt H 



Through the Turnstilaa for Thase Savincs Monday 

Rajral Citj Pork and Baans. 

S tins .. ft 

Orated Pineapple. No. 2 tins. 
Kxtra .Special, 2 tins for 26f 
Libby's Fancy Prunes. 2-lb. 

carton ^^.^^ 



Sunlight Soap, carton, IT^ 



B.C. No. 5 Peas, 2 tins 15^ 
King-Beach Golden Bantam 
Corn, No. 2 tin-s 3 .tins >6<? 
Corned Beef. No. 1 tin, 
H.P. Sauce, per bottle, 

Instant Postum, large tin 

for „ 42f 

Mrlb. Packet Chateau Choose 
and 1 Packet Hacaroni Btr 
Mae's Bast Tomatoes, 2 lar^'o 

tins a5<^ 



Jif Flaked 

for 



large packet 





Braid's 

lb 

3 lbs. for 



Lanka Tta 



nf r 

•l.OO 



lire OU, 3 tins 

for .JPHI^ 2Bt 

FoodI MoriMly l^'wtg Main PlosCf N B O 




You're As&ured the Highest (Quality Food Products 
and the Fraaheat VegeUblea Here 
Free DaUvefy 

PravialMis 



Morning Special 

I I »i i/r II 1 .1 It a 1 I ri- >ii 
I'nII. I I' !;k- ' * II'- 

Boneless Ham, »mukcd or 
Ayrshire for 



Local Fresh First Eggs, per 

do/en 

3 do/en for 7Btf 

Swift's i'rrniiuni Side fUi ..n 

sliced, per lb _ 

Swift's Back Bacon, sliced, 
per lb tS** 

Sh»nirork Haiu>.. vsholc or 
li.ilf. Special. i>er lb 34«* 



Si Ic( 1 


d Sweet Htckled 


I'uni.: 


H.^ms. Special, per 


11.. 


SOr 


Sw cet 


I'ickird Coll;.Kr 


Koll. 


Special, i>er lb.. 30c 



Groceries 

1 iiirst (Juality B.C. Granu- 
Inlrd .Sufjar 

Id II). cutton sack 63<» 

JO II). paper nack gl.15 

1(1(1 Ih ( Oltcn ,H V «f>. lo 

Quality Tcaa and Coffees 
You arc cordially kivited to 
attend the demonstration no^ 
l>einK held at the Tea Counter. 
H B C No. 2 Broken OranKC 
I'ekoc Tea. Kesular. per ih., 
55r. Spriiai diiriiiK deinoii- 
vli -t ii Ml p( r 111 1 7«» 

2 II, V I. I 1">«- 

II I! I .\o. 1 Itn.kcii (JiaiiKC 
I'ekoc lea. Regular, per lb., 

65c. Special at »»# 

H B O-FfWhIy Grotfttd Mure 
tofTees, per lb., BSf, 4S# 
and 5df 



New 
Spring 
Hats 



In an Early 

bhuv\ uig 

'l lii.s is our tir^t shuvv- 
ing o{ tlie new Sj)rin^ 
straws which will be 
so fashionable — Pant- 
itialac, Bakott, Lisol 
and Yeddamat. 

— See them in our win- 
dows. You will notice how 

smart .ire tlie tricnrties 
cspcciiilly those with thr 
lUMv t)pc brims. liiiUrd ai! 
arc most interesting and 
fascinating. 

— There are blackx, noi.s- 
ette browns and *thc 
hriRlit and efTecJivc tweed 
straw.s. the latter tn black 
and white, blue aikd white 
and brown and white. 
Priced from f 10.00 

Floor, NBC 



Comfort and Style 



Hairdressing 

Specials 



I- mkIi>Ii Stilton C liecM-. p< r 
II. 70<* 
l'.n((lisli ( hr<itiirr Lliccsr prr 
II. iHr 
Dutch Kdani Cheese, per 
lb „ SB^ 

Fruit and Vcglfafelas 

Jaiiiaira < )rHiiiit s. Special, 
per dorrii. SB^*, 80^ 

lamaica Grapefruit at -I 

; .r 3B<» 

3 for BB# 

and a for _ BB# 

.\~hrf,'ft Potat'-e^ at. pi r 
'ark . gS.lO 



.^anla Clara Valley Prune*. 
No. 60-70'a. Special. '» l - 

for •^:tc 

No. SQ-W». Special, 't H 

tor 27f 

.Australian Kvai>oral«d .\]>- 
ricots. Special, lb., t7f 
B lbs. for BO<» 



>mikisl Navel (JranKr>. 
larfje si/C. Sn. \7b'%. Spe- 
cial, per doscii _ 80<» 

Speeaal, per case BB>3G 



B.C Netted Gem Pot:i irtr*. 
per s;- * i * - 

—Quality Food Market, 



Heini Soaps. Cream of C«l- 
rrv, (irren Pea and Corn, 

iter till lOi^ 
I tins for . KBc 
I.iM.v's Sliced Peache,«.. No 

J t n a'^t 

3 tins for •B*^ 

Uuaker Bratid Peas, No. 2 

Sn, 4k 1 . Spc^l at t§# 
tiiia for 

Soap Specials 

SiiiiliKht Soap. Special, per 

• arlon 10^ 

PalmuKve Soap. Special at 
rak*« (nr SB# 

Lower Maun floor, H8C 




During January 

Paristyle Permanent Wave 
for ^ — ......f6.60 

Moniinjr Specials every 

.Monday, Ttic^^dav .md 
Wc'Inesfl.iy from 9 till 12: 
Sliaiupuo and Finger \\ ,i\ r 
for f 1.0(1 

I lairi iit and .Man rl, 5^1.00 

Maniciirc and Hand Ma>^- 
^ase . f 1.00 

We sell mid ,-ipid\- \i)l<.\ 
— Mezzanine Floor, H B C 



t H} V 




V'«.nr r\ es arc too xahiaMc 
trt neglect, atid your pf rscn 
al appearance i> also a mat- 
ter of inipurtance. Fortu- 
nately it f» no Jon^fcr neces- 
sary to d( lay in .securing; the 
comfort and satisfaction 
that ^las.sps can i:,\\c l.e- 
cause oi a tear that tliry will 
be unbecoming. Amon^; the 
new styles in frames and 
mountings there is one to 
suit fvery roinplexion and 
to conform to c\ cry facial 
contour. Our optometrist 
win be pleased to help you 
to aelect the frame or 
mountinj; bc«t «nited to 
your .katvrat and poraoml- 
ity. 

HAVE YOUR EYES 
EXAMINBO AT LBAtT 

eVbmy two YEARB 

e floor, HBC 



20 Men's 
Overcoats 

Marked Down 4 jk #| 
to Clear at I ^aOU 

Tailored fr<;m a 1 I o o 1 
twcedti, Uarryniorcs and 
velours, half lined with art 
silk. They are shown in all 
tlie latest models sin^lr 
and dfinldc lirrastrd an<l 
plain and hcltcd j^jiiards- 
man stvles. Sizes .15 to 46. 

Floors N SC 



i 

%0 



In the Drug Section 
Monday 

A. U S. & C. T.iblcl., 100, 10# 

Peroxide, 4 ox. ..».»„IB^ 

Baysel, 4 or.... ..^,....tB# 

Tooth Hrushe*. Regular J5c 
each _...t»# 

-Boracic Acid, 1 lb 1»< 

Olive Oil. 4 oe., Jt4ltan...„lB# 

f;h'ceHne sfH Rose Wafer 
at 19^ 

Palmoliire Soap, B eakeSw..lB# 

Oil of Eucalyptus 10# 

I V'ard -Sterile t.anrr 19 1 
(.4>lcate'» lalriim. ' ' 



luet 



'AAofas Flooe* NBC 



10 



, .^a 



THB UAILY 'CUU)RIST. VtCTOHlA. B.C SUNDAY, JANUARY 25. H«t 



Jubilee 
Graduate 

Married 



Ihf Oak IU»v fulled i lnij.i, was 
the r. ii( ,,; a prelly wedOuig last 
rvfi.in^ ^Mien Bmma, eldMt teugb- 
t«r u( Mr. A. J. OottoU, Ownarvoi. 
-ArMt. Mid thg tote Mm. ooiieu. 
beoMM the brkto 't m: mumi,, 
Ro)r ParttnRton, of itiiKd'nM kiik- 
lanfl. oi:v. . : r.;. ....vi ; a. 
^ Partlnei' i ; ni ..•hiou. rii.- 
church u.i I" aiii i; iiiiy decorated 
with a til Uia and arclj, ovtr which 
lunged 8old-le»ved t»f, daf- 
IuUUd. narclMt ehrjnMmthe- 
mumc Th* wIMie dMonitkaM 
wm the luMdlwwk «C Mr. Ptter 

Ci.>< ' oriagfl'bgr htr' tether, 
th« bniJe Mu.-> lovely tn iMr ad- 
ding gown of enshcU mUu, mftde 
with a tlght-flttlnc bodlo* mmI long 
nill skirt, which hung ankle-length 
Ber veil of embrolderpd vUk lut 
w»« held with a coronet of <mhiiv;c 
blcs-soms and hui!K In a lonj; tiain 
over her wedding gown. She earned 
• shower kouquat of nam tad cur- 
natiotu. 

BiUDAL ArraNDANT 

The only att^pdant w:i.s Mi&s 
Dora CoUett, sister of ih.- hmif 
who wore a frock ol i i 




bcKlltc uud iting lull kkut. 

OI i>\nW t\o< 

back of her neck and her 
wte oeniKxed of pale 

chrvsaiithf-Mu;,:;, 

Mr V 'i l.iihaj.l', ol VallCOH- 

vei' W.I bi • • l i.u Hiid the usher 
were Mr. i'ctcx Jbalafno and Hi 
Harry Omty. 

The wedding muato was plated by 

the organist, Mr Hollliis, and, dur- 

lilK thr .scivur lui i ■,m:ii, 1 i.i 
\ <^!' I- rii, I- )\r<'i>' h. it ' I < ! htU-M 
Wit.s iMli^; and Muv. ."..iUifi llii 

isail( > .-Miiig very chari 
lleve Me if AU 
YouniC < 'h.!! :n.s." 
A reii pii. 1! wa.s held af tli<- Imiiv 

of : ! :r I ir I'll- I a; In-; a : ,i : i i • ■ 

bl lllf if K I !' I ' -"111 VMl 1 .1 : 111 111 

receiving iiv M - i. K \Vi!lian>;i 
aunt uf tlic bitUe, wliu wore a gown 
of navy blue flat crepe, trimmed 
with touchee of Ivorjr aaUn and hat 
to match. The houae was attrac- 
tively arranged with flowers, the 
nipper table, on which the weddlna } 
^ r!,! 'lie pl.tcc o! lii)n'>r. bcln.; j 

• I' I : .i!i d wi'ik piiik carnauons and 
trni a:i>; iiiauva aMKllig th MiTer 
cuiuU-l.i' ■ ' 

Man\ I . jirt'sciiLs were re- 

ceived by tlie bride and groom, the 
bride belnf a popular 1928 graduate 
of the Royal JuMlee Hospital. 

Later, Mr. and Mrs. Partington 
left for the Mainland, W>iere their 
honeymoon will be spent, th^ bride 
traveling in a smart navy blue cokw, 
lunir with hat to riiatcti mid a 
II. 11 k : a ; coat 



The Well-Tailored Costume Is Distinctive 



made with a doee-nttlng sleeveless j trinuiied with darker brown iur. 



n/ 



DOMINION 

UNOIEUM 




' 6 BIstkttdr'. Vto^/./j/, 
\'.h,!rcl$. PttmtUliem Co. •/ 

trs€l9tt. 



I 



ncwrst sky»craper 
historic Place dArmes 
throughout an ex- 
f jppointiaents found 
ih< finest buildiogi. 

liaitlcsiiip Ltnoleuffl was 
cboMo.for maay of iu floora 

Doanteioe Battlerfiip Lfeiolc 

i. permanent, odourlfss, quirt 

and comfortable under foot 
... a saaliary, easily cleaaed 

floor that »el<l.ini n-i-K 
placemeot or rcfirusiun};. 

Made io three qualities, AAA 
in eight colours; A A and A, 
in five. Special shades ob- 
teinehle for large coatrsctt. 

bnuttrd by Imrgt hmtt 

furnishing and depmrt- 
mental stores. Writa nt 
/er hm p l m mi llMreMr*. 

I~><imiiiiiin OMf|pdl & I inoleua 
CxMspany I larfiaif Montreal 




We like it! 



said IVOR 
ond OONALP 
• aged S and 10 




LUCILLE is the creator of this wine-colored broadcloth ensemble (1>. Double rows of stitching lend a smart, well tailored touch, while the 
collar and sleeve' tdrnmiag ia developed of mink tails. (2) A soft vrpolen coat for cold weather, with a comforuble fur foliar And high belt 
line. (3) A tailored street frock from Patou of beige kasha, belted juat above the Mps and buttoning down the centra front Matching 

befga broadtail makea lh» amart little acaif coUar and tiUna tha- bntlonad To^ 



' lOLUINIiUUtS 



Mnir. K. Sandi rson MonRiii Opens 
lAlllanre Francai.e l^rture 
Series at Victoria College 



been sent up to the Belgian capital 
See special work. Here, away from 
latWends 



MOMr AMfCN Cr ¥OMI OVERMiAO Ift VtWtt^^^W ? 



Tl'.f : • : \ I'f Rodin, thr great- 
est ol modem mnch sculptors, was 
the subject of a charming lecture 
Riven by Mme. 8ander8on>Mongln 
at Victoria College last evening, 
under the auspices of lAUlance 
Francalse. Illiistratrd with about 
forty very fine si: ics itiade by Mr. 
Huxtable, the mailer Introduced Ihe 
audience to the finer worlts of an 
artist who rejuvenated the whole 
spirit of Boropean sculpture, among 
the more famous productions pic- 
tured beinK the "Portal of Hell," 
Balzac," "Tower of Labor," ' Tlw 
nour«roi'e, " "Eve After the Fall. 
•John the Uapt.st." and "The 
Burghers of Calais. ' copies of which 
have been set up in Glasgow. Lon- 
don and many other dtlas in Bmope 
and America. 

Mmr. Sander.son told of Rodin '.s 
bo.vhood. his conipiiriitively humble 
birth, the rar iv rc( :T:;nlt'on of his 
talent for drawinp. liis attendance 
at the Ecole dcs Desslns, where he 
had as master. Carpeaux, one of the 
best masters of the day; his eHorts 
to gain admission to the Beaux Arts, 
his refusal because he already 
showed too miKh darhiR and orlg- 
lnalil\. and flnallv his forceful cx- 



hls Bohamlaa mends and the many 
distractions of Pattstan life, Rodm 
had time for meditation and Inde- 
pendent work One of the works 
which he did. the fiRure of a young 
man, was so remarkable fliat the 
critics would not believe that it had 
not been done from a cast. Only 
some years later was his genliu 
completely believed tn, after artists 
bad actually watched him at work 
on a Cupid's head, when u.e force- 
fulness, simplicity and dlreclness of 



Study and Sports at 
Victoria Hiih 



At the morning assembly foUow- 
iiiK the Victoria High School .swim- 
ming Kala at the Crystal Oardon, 
Prtnclpi'l Ira Uihvoith con^rratulat - 
ed Kenneth BUllnesley and Elinor 
Peden on their success In winning 
the major honors of the event. Bil- 
llngsley defeated Miss Peden by a 
narrow margin of one ]x>lnt to gain 



Irritable Old Lady (in curiosity 
shop)^And I suppose this is an- 
other of those horrible futuristic 
paintings which you call art? 

Salesman— Excuse me, madam, 
but*that is a mirror. 



his stro)ie.s were appreciated at their ' powesslon of the Division 21 aggre- 
true value. | Knte cup. After the Individual races 

Rodin visited Italy, and came to i the two aquatic stars wi re tied in the 
some extent imder the influence of 1 race towards the laun i. a "Ken" 
Michelangelo, although it did not 'climbed to top position when his relay 



n^e fool who rocked the ixiat 

No more the craft Is tofising; 
But the whole year 'round we have 
the boob 

Who noes a taaln to the crosllng. 



p/«o«anf-fo •lofca fmem of 
cod-tifr oiff 

Gebat news, mothers! You don't 
have to hound vonr children into 

...I !>..:.. • f rther't'w 

it, t lil.t I'lii II I - 1 llnl Vk . 

Here s rent proof. When the 
Scott's Etnulsion reporter re- 
cently ealted on Mrs. P. M. 

Ml Miillin of I7« .larvi.M St . T... 
ronto. he found that <-)i. .{iJu't 
bdUeve ai^Mtnf ooii! i ' her 
two sons, whoaropicturcd above, 
take cod-iiver vXl. Neither of them 
liked th(' fla\ or of plain c<xl-liver 
oil. So naturally .she uatited to 
see liiiw Scotl'.s Emulsion of f'ocf- 
Li ver Oil would appeal to t he \toy». 

They each triwl some for us . . . 

"Say. I like itr* said Donald. 

*'It tastes flae!" giiimed Ivar. 

Ptoosoirtwr to hiho-** 
bu» Hni» lin*t oN 

I^lg^lkin. run down chililren nenl 
Ood-Kveroil. (iive them flu pli-.i-. 
aaftest form — Scott's I n: lUmn 
Scott's Eonilsioa hasn t ^lat 



Strang "fishy" ta.sU-. It doesn't 
' upset even delieate stomachs. It 
brio|s you purest Norwegian 
rod-liver oil in a perfect emulsion. 

Easier to taki- easier to tlixest. 
Aiwimilatioinscompletc You get 
•lorwgocMi out I if S<-ot t Kiuulsion 
and you feel the beuefits qttucktr, ^ 
Scott's Emulsion contains bo 
alcoliol. It i.s ri< h in vitamin A, 
tlie Rrowlh-proiuoting vitanuu 
that helM guard against disea.sc. 
It ia ri(*a in vitamin D, the sun- 
shine vitamin that prevents rick- 
ets. It contains minerals that help 
form sound hones and teeth. So 
Sf-oft's Emulsion i-* fine for grow- 
ing children, uifaut«, nursing and 
expectant mothers. 
Get Soott's Emulsion of Cod. i 
Liver Oil to-tlay. See 
^oll!lp^te^s gain new 
weight and vigor. At 
your nearest drtlf- 
gist, in larga hooM- 
stse and troaO travel- 
ing strr bottles. Salea 

.Agents; Harold P. 
Jlitchie & Company, 
Liinitad, Toronto. 




SCOTT'S EMULSION 
COP-LIVER OIL 

n««a«iit«r to ftik«— laator to dIgMff 



or 

VITAMIN 'tlCN 



limit the expression of hla own 
forceful indivldaatlty. S» later 
went to Loodoa. 
Mme. Saadenon rcr.iiicd the 

curiously critical and unapprecla- 
tlve attitude of the Koo<i jwople of 
Calais to one of Itodln s greatest 
works. "The liurRhers of Calais." 
Another, who had either fajled to 
rec jgnlze his genius or had been too 
old to undergo the weariness of, ac- 
knowledging it was yUstar ^ago. 
whom Rodm bad tried to do in 
marble. The author of "Les Miser- 
abl''."^." however, found the sittings 
irksome, and never allowed Rodin 
the opportunity to complef? It from 
life Uodin s figures of Balzac had 
been ^nocked at by Paris at flrst. but 
later they came to recognize its 
strength and beauty, and as the 
public attitude changed, ordera 
poured In upon the sculptor, after 
the fickle world which had at first 
accused him of modeling too well, 



pre.ssion of an outstanding genius ! passed through the pha.se of mock 
wiilch could not bo moulded into him for the shaplessness of his 
conventional form* 



INDFPFNDENT WORK 

Even as early as lfi64 his orlg- 
'nallty had shown it.'.elf in his "Man 



figures. 

PETEto EVERYWHERE 

IWcelved Snd feted everywliere, 

Paris. Vienna. I.oikIimi, Rodin event- 



team came in first to gain hhn the 
winning point. 

r.TRLS' GRASS HOCKEV 
The girls' gra^s hockey e!?ven were 
•successful in holding the fast-step- 
ping Normal School to a l-l draw 
after a hard-fought battle on local 
grounds last Monday. The goals 
were scored in the first half by 
Sheila Sanjister and Gladys 8tlp<' 
for the Hl><h and Normal, respe- - 
tlvely. From the first bla.st of the 
whistle at the commencement of the 
second stanza, both aggregations 
played a snai^y game and Norm.il 
at times were within an ace of scor- 
ing, but pt etty work oh the part of 
the black ajid gold's back division 

prevented thus. Miss Mona Miller 
refereed i : •■ 'i 

BAUMlNiUN CLUB 

The newly-fomied badminton 

club ha.s prop:re.s.sed rapidly since its 
e.stabllshmf iit at the beginning of 
the term, aiuiouncd Secretary Alan 
Balcer. The e.-tecutive charged a 
membership fee of fifty cents, and 
with the money collected has pur- 
chased the necessary nets axMl shut- 




Permanent Wave 

Oi DisUnction 

IN PREPARATION FOR THE RAINY SEASON 

W ith curls of enduring .precision to grace the face, 
that are permanent, in all weather conditions. No 
fiuijer or water waving is necessary to keep it in it^ 
original lovely condition. Complete *.95.00 

Att Wavfaiff Is Dons BschMively by Ifr. Walrfa 



B. WAUDE, 



I KEER'S HAIRDRESSINC 
PARLORS 

* Sec Our Permanent Wave Display at 740 Fort Street 

Victoria's Pioneer Permaaaai Wavers 




Btfipira 4023 



With the Broken Nose." Early In • i^aUv had undisputed place In Uie tlecocks. Approximately twvtty 



I the iQs he went to Brussels, work- 
ing there wlt^ Carriere Belleuse, a 
I leading Pt«nch sculptor, who had 



Dial "IW" 

{Long Distance) . 



ii you Wish to 

caii any 
out-ot-town 




point except 



world as its outstanding living 
sculptor, and before he died he had 
held the office of president of the 
International Society of Sculptors, 
Painters and Engravers, in which 
he succalLdad t James MoifelU 

Whistler. 

With simplicity, ruggedness; 
siro quiet, a conscientious worker, 
<iiM rejuvenated aculp^turs In his 
own time and for a long time to 
come," said Mme. Sanderscn. 
Mrs. Howard Archibald presided. 

^'l VER PLATE STOLEM 

FROM ECKENER HOME ^7 debate bemg 



members enjoy the games. Gordon | 
Thorpe, president of the club, ar- 1 
ranged with W Roper to have the 
gymnn-sium on Fridays from 3:45 to j 
6 o'clock, and ajiy morning they 
wished. The object of the club Is to 
choose a number of teams to com- 
pete with other schools. 




PRIEDRICHBHAPBN. Germany 

Jan. 24 fAP).— Dr. Hnco F kMiPr 
and hla household were eatinK from 
borrowed .spoon-s and forks t-Klav 

Burglars broke Into his house 
Tuesdav nlglit and .stole all his sil- 
ver plate, stamped with his name, 
and about $400 worth of itaierican 
English and Swiss coins. 



Albion, iiciniont 
and Lulquitz 



Calls by number only for Albion* Belmont and Colquicz 
are classified as inter-exdiange calls, and should be placed by 
.dialing 

"0'' (operator) 

and giving ihe desired .number. 

If. howerer» you wish to give the operator the name of the 
party you are calling, instead of the number, and have the 
operator connect you direct with that person, dial '410*' 
(Long Distance). 

B.C. ILLLiliuXi:. CO. 



Owing to the business denrearion 
me of the movie stars an m^txw 



STOPS 

\nd Itching 

Piles! 

Dont put up with 
I piles another 



OmtS IN DEBATE 

A sharp and Interesting debate 
was experienced in the library, when 
Peggy Bell and WInny Hartley won 
ov«r Vema Beek and Helen Peden. 
The winners upheld the afBrmative. 

"Resolved, that 
buying on the Installment plan 
should be dra.stically curtailed" 
The girls altacki-d the subject from 
every po.sslble hiikI'' and the judges 
awarded a win to the af&rmatlve. 
Miss Ola Pcets presided. Next week 
the election of officers will take (dace 
for the new term, and all members 
are orlod to attend. 




FREE 



painfu 

day — or hour. There 
I' positive rcliof, vf-ry 
< ften, for the very 
uorst case. Pyranjid 
suppositories are de- 
signed to atop the 
p ala and 
ven all iteh- 
>g ftallef 

mes quickly. 

i Me flr.il ap- 
[ lic.-ition 'vil' 
bring 

Ifl' tl l-'i!,, ■ ; ; 

f> r 1 1 J r H > I I ^ 

;ii«>m today 
Konieniber thr 
name. Just say 
P3rramld Sup- 
druggist; Mesata, 



PYRAM ID DRUG CO. 



.J |1 M <1. He 

tirtly (r««. 



fft 

A 



ISSl'E.S ( flALI.ENGK 
The ehallenge to Division 32, In- 
terdivlslon football, was so wall re- 
sponded to that It necessltataed 

forming a knockout league. Over 

fifteen dlvLvion.s have entered, and 
two game.s a wei^k have been .nched- 
uled. Till- games were postponed 
i.v. t we;k owing to adverse weather 
. Ml.tions. A division is entitled to 
choose three players from an outside 
division providing they are not on 
the team list for their own dlvlsioii 
Oames will be staged according to 
."irheduie until a wlonar has been 
decided. 

JITNEV t ONt EKT 
Owing to the success of the Jitney 
concert held last December in the 
school auditorium, another will be 
staged the last Friday of this month. 
Miss Florence McLeod. of the stafT. 
Is In charge of the plavs Thm con- 
cert L-s for the students. A pro- 

graiunio of (lancing and •otlBg has 

been arranged 

ART AND HISTORY 
The Art Club held Ks weekly 

nieitin,; to clear up old work to 
iiiaic- \»,iv l<«r iipw projects l)elng 
P 'i .Mr CiHrk' ol the StafT. 

lia.-> I r«u utIerUiR suggesUons to the 
members. The Modem History Club 
has not met this term, but a meet- 
ing U to be arranged In the near 
future. The object of the society 
Is to keep in touch with everyday 
thfooghout the world. 



OAKI.ANDH P.-T.A. 
Tl>e Oaklands Paront-Teacher 
Association wt)i h' > Dtary five 
hundred party on Wednesday hlglK 
St a o'ckMk ^ii the asboal^ 



s 

NIii Electrical 
Appliances 

HOTPLATES, a limited number. Priced, up from f 2.25 

WAFFLE IRONS, your choice. Priced, up from. $6.60 

TFA TRAYS, iii^i t< u l<-ft. Kach "^-i '!<> 

SANDWICH rOASTKK. ..nc oiilv j .s.n.-., 

SPEEDWAY WIFE SAVEJ?, one -unly ^^40.00 




LAMP SPECIAL 

.Art Bron/e Tahip Lamp* 

$14.00 ,„ $18.75 



' FRACTIONAL HORSE- 
PQWB|l D.C. MOTORS 

l-l-ir» II.P 15.50 

1-'. \\V f9.40 

1 — yii H.IS ^5.35 



ELECTRIC RANGE BARGAINS 

Moffat Four-Burner, one only $97.90 

}Iot|)oint, one only $124.50 

Ilotpoint, non-autoniatio. one only '. . , $12H.OO 

\V'estin;^liotiso. iion automatic, one on4y * $128.75 

\VcstinKliou >>e, automatic $151.00 

MISCELLANEOUS APPLIANCSiS 

Scrvcl Refrigerator, one only ^ $175.00 

Clothes Dryer and vStcrili/cr $121. .'SO 

Kitchen .Aid. one--onl\ , ( oniplttc $i2-ir>.(M) 

Savage llealtli .Motor, one only $75.00 

Graybar Health .Motor, one only $70.00 

BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS 

We Have Three Qnlv 'Skil' s Use With A.C. 110 Volti 

$105.00 to $115.00 Each 

AH the Above Appliances Are on Display at Our 
Douglas Street Showrooms 

A\A. TIfK AROVr. PRrn-.s ARBSP^:aAL roR^CASH Buf 
SPECIAL LOW TERMS GLADLY WILL BE ARRANGED 





Ii 



DOUGLAS STREET 



• 



THE DAILY OOtOKIST. VICTORIA. B.C SI XDAV. JAXrAKV 2; 



11 



r 



Hj^tterjgi'jfe'djiitor 

M* totur to UM MMw mui be luMiUd 
•XOCpt in* tfBMklM* Mi4 



•XOCpt nvri 
ftdtfiHa of l.ir 



vrRwr. TMs 



WAK FILMS 

Sir.— T visited a 1«k-..1 
tlieatif vt'xtctduv ail. I 
iniKii iidverl l.vd t;ilkl,' 
AiiKflrt" 1 iim.st s:iv that m>ii 



H.-lls 

. piil ! ^ 



v.i!!i ten ti) uue liundred acreg HI porUtioo 0< • child from Roy»l 0»k 
:n a far rt:tfr:rnt r>mHk>ti It e«»»|te VleterU; »tMl i>*iX» Oi S anifh 

M-UiriK Orc»K-i liun Iw is iirrtty aic iiinrc ii^»n iwicr a.s far from Uie 
'Afll fiaUhed, 1us;uk probably ali lus | urban wnrrls v.Ut'if. ui all likelihood, 
raiMta; wliKli will liiiilv ton-^a high school wculd be bulk. An I] 
Alderable n -w he u tin- man who : mnjersUnd the piii ptxse vt fonnaiK 



funeral of Marshal Jof f re at Paris 



should vote. 

After aU, Uu* i» • vcy mi'U>iui 
matter IdtoIvI^ tlia UveUhood of 
•ome thotuand* of farmen, and U 
ts not rlf bt tbU pMpto tbould voU 



ol II arc \fry r|rv.'t!> i>h(>I.oi.' ; a ; il ;'■(! 
bn' like iiU other Aii.eiuaii vv.n jiii 
tUJe.^, 1' IS Kn atly overUoiie axid very 
iHgeiiii iL .v <1i^xul8*d. To explain 
thU. i wouiU manUoo that at the 

iiBTWint M var thin irant no i«p. 
pclla ?alii «n tiM fltty of London. 

and oartalRly no Ainerlrans In the 

MvlnK Corps nr Then 

.1/, un t hdi. 



1: ,11. I'r.'' propaiCd bill 
to me UuU 111'' piopo'.U 
to uu;orporale a coin,i<iiiy 
the tbareboldus wUl, 



In if.iiis 
111 tli'- 



I' 



t'lK 



M.ll 



p.ll ..I 

I ill- en"* i ii i ! h- ,',cp;)i , , n 
beiiiii sacrlllced to lighten Ita loud, 
and Its occupant* )iunplnf «ff the 
Zepp into VMS, and an oOoer cut- 
ting tbe eaU* of an obMrvaUon 
baskat eontalning one of Its crew, 
la rather a Barrifire m ^rc than even 
the < icnr.i!:-, v«, >i.Iii h.tvr made ^ 
i- ii.ally : !..-ie u„ tin < \plo.v.s ol , 
Aniei,..i,n n>t'l.-. in (li-o;)i>Uit.; , 

bombs on Uerman ammunition 
dMnpa, and getting captured, but 
aaTlac the attack on the bflgade. 
It !■ all verjr good idioCographjr. but 

In reality It i one more atteBU>t of 

the Amerlrftn nliii directors to tell 
tlif world, via the s» iccn. Iioa 11.' v 
did II Ht-.M<ii . this is llie lUiuai sex 
.s!'.;> M . to «• OM kam Of aU 

A !i !' ,1! 1 II 111. , 

A. H. OAIQEU 

2716 orahame Btraat, Vletoria. B.C.. 
January », 



ITALIAN SQUADROVa FI.IfiHT 

; ■! I 1 1 : ,H !• M'.-i 1 1 1 1 ! '. ' 1 1 [ ' > id.i '- ^ 
166UC ttle ;ii!i>'''d I' liihik;, i:! Dr. 
Hugo Eckeii' : i< ih.- MiKiit of the 
Italian squadron to tiouth America. 
Do yoa vouch for your oai i ae p o n dit 
flvtag Dr. Hugo's oonunents cor- 
reoUy and without bias, inlerpret- 
tnR ids thoughts with acouracv ' 
Personally, I very murh doubt 
u It seems to me. .-iinplv .i < l.>'.ii> 
tttempt to belittle ii notHl .e ix'i - 
fortnance 

It do<^ T! ' nip! I- s<ve 
jara^rapt . ■■<. ■ 'i,-- k ; m: ■ . |. ►.^al 

iress in view of the atUUMl^ of tame 
owards Italr In ttaa last ftw years, 
in atHtiirta o( tatMMtad'gUa^tea 
md gratuttous defamation, in the 

wt. T pre.sMme, of-lnlVtMlienal 
win and peace and at atl ex- 
Onple of that ju^tiic .md fair play 
f which oiu' ill ;i; - .■■o mil' h and .sees 

0 Uttle 111 \ olii p;iK» s 

( H T I J( ) < i HEOOLiETi'O. 

t.R. I. R4n..i <>,.((, gagniBh, aoo.. 

HEAMKS ti INSTIII IK 
81r. — May I a-sk fho goixi people 
of Vli'tnrla to help u bv KivinK old 
magazlne.s, pupi^; und boolts for the 
sailor.s? Mi and Mr.s. Rodway. of 
the Victoriii Seani' n s Institute. Su- 
perior .Street , woaid be mOSi grate- 
ful, as tho need is gr< 

If not convenient t > ■ m at 
the Instltiite. our kind friends of 
th» Victoria Wood ds Oodl Oon- 
pany, Broa4 Street, wlU raatlva and 
for ward thm. 

AU09 THOMSON. 
Olenshltl Hotel. Viotoria. B.C., Jan- 
uary a, im. 



' ( I li d 

i ; ', if- 




SAFETY ON THE BTmn 

^r-rOax pttbUdty literature is 
" - ^ iubject of 

paved and boule- 
and, generally speak- 
well favoNd In this re- 
gard for a city of the Use of Vic- 
toria. There Is, however one hor- 
rible exception and iluii. i.s Cook 
Street from Ro( kland Avenue .south 
to May Street and In particular 
the stretch from Fairfield Road ' 
•out)' I'" iifaec of the road Is 
in p ' in but that is quite 

secondaiy to the state of the B.C. 
Electric Railway tracks. There is a 
Jaggad edge surrounding the rails 
with many large and dangerous 
holaa and it ia rather lurpdilng 
that lo f ar no accident seems \o 
have resulted from this state of af- 
fairs. Surely this would be a bril- 
liant opportunity to offer work to 
some of our unetTi ployed citizens. 

It is quite ( Oil. . ;vHble the pres- 
ent street railwav . , .stern in Vic- 
toria d(>e,s not add Ki'^'l', to the 
dividend earnlnR.s of the H.C. Flec- 
tric Railway and from an outsider's 
point of view it would seem that 
an up-to-date bus service would be 
OKira profitable to all oonoemed. 

Do let ua have Oook Streal made 
laf* fcr trafflo. 

A LBWIN. 
n Marlborough Avenue, Vletoria, 
MX)^ January 23. 1831. 

CSNTltAL 8EL).lNO 

Sir,- Though I have not, taken 
much part in the central .seiung 
controver.sy. yet I would like to 
bring up two points which seem to 
BM to have an Important bearing 
m the matter. 

imtly— I find on reading the 
aropceed blU that any growar with 
Wro acres or more (exeepting berry 
powers, who can vote If they have 
»ne at re) has one vote. In other 
word.s, the man farming two acres 
\aR the .same voting power as the 
aan farming a hundred arre.s. 

Now I claim that with the ex- 
teptlon of the berry Indu.strv, of 
which I know very little, a farmer 
cannot make a Urtng oH two acres 
«( land: neltbar ean ha make one 
off three or four. Xn faet, thla tvo- 
Rcrr proixjsltlon li not a oom- 
inerclal one. 

I underatand that this new pro- 
posed central Welling Act Is de- 
llgned to aid the mmmorcinl failt- 
frower who is in to nuvkf a living, 
not In it merely to makr a .imall 
^<mtlOO to other earnings, and. 
OmgfOtn tt does not seem fair or 
MuitaMa to me that anyone should 
be allowed to vote on this bUl who 
has not got a sufficient acreage to 
make his living off. , 

After all. let u.s examine the m- 

VeK'niP' ' end of Ihl.v |irop.i,sltlon. A 
US I ■ 1 ' . ;i. 

mtnt. a.- ••••• " ■■ •'■ *' •'] 

bie land. T-i < ' if central 

veiling Is not a .-.oci ' it cuts very 
attla lee Mnce hl.s <i<ii<i can only 
>Md a amall part of his living re- 

:SS«nenti aSd >»,«2^V^ 
shange hl.s crop or ettt out nia wees 

«pi, .jirht financial loM. lUi man 



maX>rlty of aams, be m ii vo: m 
Urily (Otherwise It wlU not pass' 
and the minority In It agalnit thalr 

will the value of their oropa belag 
iiir extent, of iiK-ir risk oc ihare- 

hoiuin^; in tin- c mipany. Therefore, 
though unduiiijt'-illv the fairest way 
would be to vole on po i . tion 
basis. 1 can see ii vv.-.i.ti i>i<.->cnt 
almost in.su, «■! iv diinruii u-. I 
would, therelore. .s'u:K<-t tha' the 
farmer have one \o-.; i-n 
tl 000 of his land aaseaiineni 
(b'uUdlnts excluded), lor after aU 
,t i.s ihr lai.d which produces We 
.sharrhoiduiK.^ or ifvehhood. FOT the 
sake of the 1 : i .-'i 1 might my it 
!s U.S11.1I f.'i- a caaipany'S sharehOW- 

, , a ,<; floa vota for aa«b «har« 

thf'v iioM 

bla Fruit Orowers A.->j.vA.iauon an- uon <>I 
nual meeting at Kelowna. whea pot am. 
(peaking to the propoeed bill, one 
speaker. 1 think, made some i 
marks whirh .should be objected to. 
In .si>eaking of Mr. Saaford ■vane' 
icpoii. he rather reminded me of 
N.iatimn Uie leper, who, when told 

I , <,, ■ cal hl.s disease by bHthing 

in the Jordan, objected and thoiudit 
the rivers of Damascu.s would he 
more suitable alnce he pi 
tham. but in the end you 
member he bathed in the Jordan 
after all. Now it Mems to me this 
speaker was unfairly critical of Mr. 
Sanford Evans' report. I feel if Mr. 
.San: 1(1 Fvan.s had •■ .1 a dip 

111 (.r,!ral selUllK to tine iti. niar- 
kt!ii4: dl.sca.se he would have hefll 
ail lor it, but since hi.s report 
favored to a great extent the unes 
we are gcing along at present, this 
Jordan did not rait him at aU. 

I would like to point out to glOV- 
ers that before voting too hastily CO 
this matter and favoring the zlveia 
of Dama.'^cu.s which means a five- 
year dip. i''"'> miKht remember, in 
spite of the .speaker'.s remarks, that 
Mr. Sanford Evans i.s u brillianlly 
clever man and I would tlunk toe 
big a man to tackle woh a vital 
problem lightly and wh om ad vice, 
when disregarded, ttu iMnetimes 
mean! minions of dollars Of losses 
to tho.'.e ra.sJi men who would not 
take it. Therefore. I would say, do 
not throw hl.s report a.sldc with 
contempt, because it mr. uii* coin- 
cide with your precon' ' u »■<! jdeas. 
I Qmiiight it rather un) i.r • r the 
speakar to itate that he did not 
think Mr. Sanford Wans really 
concentrated or put real effort into 
his InvestigatlonR: that his library 
and econonii' ii'-Li.. were anti- 
quated. It a\'.Jk - s-'MlfVl ,IS tllMll.^h 

the speake; iraninK ':i.' i.p.irt 
"turned and went away in a rai^e, * 
only he was too well bred a man to 
show hia f eelingi. He baied his al- 
legatloni on the faet thai he did 
not lea Mr. Sanford Cvana in the 
vaDey. much. After all. I thhik If I 
had been making the Investigation 
the greater part, of inv time would 
have been spent wlicie the apples 
were sold and in eximuiing the 
marketing and flnanrlnl iiuation 
of other apftla. gimrlng centres and 
In cases where they had got better 
prices lor tiMfr ftrult, finding out 
why. 

However, the main thing Is not to 
be over hasty, and I really feel the 
mattrr of the voting clau.sc in tlie 
proposed bill is of the greatest Im- 
portance and should be changed, 
and X tnist .the parties who have 
the matter in hand will take the 
neoemary itepa to ocrract what 
will, Z think, prove a matter of veal 
Injustice If it is left as It stands. 

O. ST. P. AITKENS. 
Kelo<^na, B.C.. January 22, Utl. 



districts Into miinK-ii>iiliiie . ls I.t 
mutual benefits, titercioie we moat 
conaider the rigbU of every taxpayer 

and TCridmt within tta bounde if we 
aN Id have a unftod and aantinted 

oammutiit'. f<nd m so far as the 
cond!tl< I s in .suanlch will pennit, 

k:...,,; , P ' degm !» aHj^lHal 

privUcgeft lo none." 

There has been come talk ot 
I iildlng mere than one high actuxil 

ill Baanlch. and although I toWW 

iii-o(/lf in Virtoiia and 
v:. .nd\ ia.!.ri ".-rn;, I'.aui'- pcuvile 

t,-.l!!!U 111' Ml vsha! Is d,.l;r oil iJie 

I'rHii 1 v.i.i ; k 111. IJ- ura'h If in 
any wu> 1 i.m do lUtU- to help 
solve the Saanioii education prob- 
lem, and with your permission. Mr. 
Editor, will at briefly aa poaiible tell 
what is betog dona to a rural dis- 
in Manitoba fir ahikkan^ tfe 

\Utloll. 

The Rural Munnlpuluv ..f Mm- 
k>ta. aiUiate in West Central Mani- 
toba, is eompoeedct nine towndUps. 
an area of alffhigm «ndlea aQuare. 
The iH-opie wba ggUlM there about 
iiiM vears ago werc about half of 
liuru irom Ontario, the other half 
110:11 tlic Hi!'-i.sh l.sles, and educa- 
tlii' \()ung held a very Im- 
piici- v.itli Duriii, and rural 

III .'.iliooi, H.MC plo\ldcd. -So 




em Australia produced I.M0,666 

,;iii,i i - <''. ^M.;.' .' 960,«:!4 short 

ton.s of ore ir iTiF :n t\AS mrn, an 
KVrrnKe of ♦>7 <'.i:.f iKi iiii In 
1929 this priidurtioii liad !u!l< n to 
373X4 ounces o! koUI iiom '.'(i.i aoH 
tons of ore and only 4.003 men were 
eznpkyyed. These figures show that 
m 1929. U JM irtd mtema eaald no 
longT be employed praAtably to the 

pr. I ion of i;<'!'' 

t'nil«"i I hi- lieading "Labor SB- 
,;,ii a iilnp.iiison Us lUttdC Of 

•lir jiumbcr o' i- ns ot ore pMKluced 
[1.1 man per v<-ai and of the num 
ber of ounces ol gold produwd per 
man per year m Western Australia, 
witwatenaand. BJl, and the Por- 
rupme and KMdand Laha told 
t stncts in Canada. K auwM se d in 
tuu.s of ore and ouncM of gold per 
man per year 



one 

il.a* no I :,i!d was ti.o far awH>' .sr. 
thr\ i..n!d not at!»M!d •.'■liool, wlien^ 
they v,.'it' taught nil Knfl's ii>j lo 
and including grade eight 

About ten years ago the people 
w.iiiiiil and \otcd to have, the 
,.-.'ar\daui <>t •(ii..<.l.s r.ii.-.ed to Include 
'!ii(.;h .'.(■!. 00! 'Aork up to grade 
t\M-!w tiiii;;h!, and Dial rverv ( tiUd 
'II ih'- iii'inifipall! V Inui'.^ niMif than 
!a mile Irom a .school t>r • ! .lu.spo; ted 
'at public expen.se to find fiom .school, 
so they could be In their own home 
every nlgftt ; no smsU undertaking 
in a terrttcry of SM square miles in 
extent, In a dimala sadi as the 
iirairie has, Whan ttt Winter trans- 
porUtlon vans have to be heated. 

At pre.sent lliere are five village 
centres where IM't- me .schools with 
from four t > ., ■, •-^ .im.s m co n 

school, with K t<-... l=ct till »'>(cli tixiiii 
The pnnclpal.s. wiin P.av nau ion- 
slderable teaching experience, teach 
the higher grades, besides overseeing 
Ilia wmt af tlis nfhsr tmrhari There 
u also a supervisor who aiaimss all 
the schools, who Is on the Job all 
the- time helping and InspaeUng the 
work of all the tr irhers in the vari- 
ous schools There i.s no technical 



When Palis Was Hushed as Marshal Jo«re Rode to Notre Dame— the Cortege '?i*£«wM«>|»tes 
at the Arc dc 1 riomphc. WlUffe the Body ol tho Marshal^as pUced Und^rthe Apex of thiMvThr^ 
Whkh He, With Matilwl Faak, Lad ftanaa'a Vktortoaa Ttnapa to m». 



li>vai a peoi )ie we have on the shoree 

ol the Paiillc Ocean, the better It 
Will he tor our children s children, 
and thenlort- mv idea oi a definite 
poli(\ tor both t'nited States and 
Canada would ix- all irfltta Ctt the 

Padflc seaboard. ' 

JAMM MpTBB. 

115 RcKiiM Avenue, ViCtOTla, B.C., 
January isru 

UfPLG HOCK 
Sir,— Tt Is highly Important to 

have a ;Mihli.- meeting and tO pom 

resolir ! c in.-iemning the sitting 
o' till boaii! i.f inquiry In Vancou- 

\','t I'-.i 'h'- M-a -ill thf matter chlef- 

' I "s Vftoi U i : ri V .•' 

laJand. and that thLs city, being the 
capital, the meeting should be 
held here. The filling in of 
Canoe Vim \s the onlv proper way 



to deal with the matter of Ripple 
Rock, tharsby stopptnc any back- 
wash towards Mpple Bock. 

'nuTi' ha.s been no loSS Ot UfS dUe 

t.i Hippi. R(« k and not nearly as 

iiiiich sinppmg Uass as theif ii*.'- 
been in the Narrows al Vancouver 

and ^verai other plaoag to cv top 
land waters. 

We must deal with this matter at 
onoe <Mr a blow will be struck at thla 

Island that it will be hard to fO- 
cover from A I'ctttlon railing a 
a.eetmg wiU be cn cam led as soon as 
pogriMa for gvary person to sign. 

R. T. WILLIAMS. 
BS4 flaw Mrcak. Vletcria, BXi^ Jan- 
uary K 1*11^ 

SAANICB ELECTIONS 
8b-,— MuF X. by your kindnam 



through the medium of your odl- 



umns, express my sincere thanks to 
all those who so wall supported tar 
on Saturday Isot It is now for m* 

since they have seen fit to cnnfi i 
this honor on me. to prove my ap 
pi ff.atiriii 1)\ f'-illUlini.', In dulie.s to 
Uie best ot my ability to serve as 
falthfuSy and weU. 

DENNIS HO ABE. 
32&6 Douglas Street. Victoria. BX)., 
Jttnary^ ML 

A BONUS ON GOLD 
atrr-BaCarrlng to your leader. 
'A Bonos aa OoM." may I bring 
to your nattsa an article headed 
•Tlie Labor Factor In Oold Mlnhig," 

In the .I.inu.i; (- vK'.:ieering gDd 

MlnlnK W. I 1,1 \. Mttcn by the 
assistant ert M- ^ i> .Straus*. 

This arUcie draws attention to 
the foUowittg facts. In lt06 



I909 



1>1I 



l9tS 
IMS 



W. Am- 
tralia 
Or» ITS 
oold IM 
ort n* 
doM N 
Or* 
Oold 

On I7< 
Odd sa 

in» in 



wtt- 

rand 

7i 

as 



land 



m 

III 



37 

14S tSI 515 

47 m lis 
In 1930 in Wsstam Australia 
highsr wagM and iiionw hours had 
coma in. Jn South Africa native 
labor is used with white bosses. 

On the Rand large tonnages 
averaging murr than 45 dwt. of 
gold per ton <oiLstit iitc ore, whereas 
In Western Au.stia'.a the j.i.id con- 
tent must usually be nioi.- tlian 
eight dwt. to toisure a prmi mis 
higher cut-off has eliminated much 
gold-bearing material from possible 
exploitation. 
fn 1938 to mine and mill a ton of 
,., \\ rs'ern Australia cost an 
iMi.iKi ot ihirty-two shlllinRs per 
ton. In the same sear ihe average 
crvst on the Rand was niniteen 
shilluiKs |i*-r ton, Tlii.s lai, ' ; 1 1 ad 
between the two disLricu> did not 
exist m 1914 when Western Aus- 
tralian costs ware twenty shUltnga 
par ton and Band eosta were savan- 



A MILLION FAT FOLKS 
MIT BEWMia " 

And that's a low sstimate of tha 
number taking KnaBbsn t» fcsep 
down supm'fluoMS fat. 

When you take vitalHtof Xni- 

schen Salts for a few days that 

old indolent ajnuluar feelu,, d. 
serts you -It doesn t matter h. v\ la 
you are — the urge for activity l>a.s 
got you — and you re •'steppini: 
lively ' 

And best of aU you like thi* 
aotivl^p— you walk a coupis of milsa 

and *nioy It^you thought you'd 
never dance again, but you find 
you're Kcttlng as Spry as ever— the 
old tuiKlmg, active feeling reaches 
even youi let t 

Kru.sihen Is a combination of thfl 
six &aits Nature haa alrsady put into 
your body to kasp yott alive— if it 
were not for tiMsa Vital saMa yw 
could not llva. 

One bottle is enough to prava It 
you that Kruschen will auka you 
feel younger — qiryer — mora SMr* 
getic— you'll snjegr U f a ovary mta- 
ute of It. 

A I.. U tea.s(K)onful to S flam Ol 
hot water every morning is all vou 
need to keep healthv keep ■ c.;: 
stomach, liver, bowels and kldney.s 
in splendid condition — free your 
system from harmful toalns and 

<Advt> 



The newspaper Las Notlcias mads 
Its debut at Santiago De Cuba yes- 
terday, It is publUhed by employees 
of the recently-suspended La Inde- 

pendentia. Nine other nawspi^eni 
and periodicals recently suspended 

by presidential decree have not yet 
been permitted to resume publica- 
tion. 

MHWLU (AH \ I 

IS I)l<iMISSEb 



TH08. OOLBY. 
Cadboro Bay, B.C., January 33^ 1931. 

IfBWIPAPnS ■UlWa tD B B 



PINAR DIL RIO. Cuba. Jan. 34 

(API —The mllltar supervisor of 
thi.s province toda suspended the 
newspaper La Voz 1)< i K ; ..ti.iiUe 
and El Oato Fellz. charging them 
with aiding a campaign of sedition 



DENVER. Jan. 34 (AP). — A 
charge of murder against Tnak 

O'Loughlin in connection with tha 
death of Laona O'Loughlin. his ten- 
year-old niece, was dismissed today. 

1 District Attorney Earl Wettengel 

I recommended the dismissal of tha 
charges against FVank O'Loughlin 

' on t he grounds of in.sufflrient evl- 

' denre. 




i'UOBLLM 

Sir,— Now that tha heat of the 
Saanieh aleetlcn is over, and the 

by-law to borrow money to build a 

high school again defeated, wlU yeu 
be kind enough tx) give me a little 
.spin e m \oui popular paper to make 
a few remarks on Uie situation, as 
I see It? 

Xn the flrst place let nw say, how- 
evef much we may ba ant «f agree- 
ment with some innovations intro- 
duced into modem systems of edu- 
cation and two year.s" exten-slon of 
time all children mu.st alt'^nd .school. 
aUo technirnl eduraMon along cer- 
tain lines, we nnml remember such 
conditions have been brought about 
by the will of the people; and iX so. 
It is the duty of the paopla to pro- 
vide the whercwitlMd to MM and 
equip those schools tn iceccdanoe 

with theli- dealres Being so. our 
sympathv Is with the .Srhool Board, 
which during the pa.st few ye.^r.s 
has spent a treat deal of Its time* 
and effort to bring Into being a high 
school worthy of so important a 
dlstriet as Saanieh, with so large a 
population. In some respects the 
ways and means followed by the 
board may be open to criticism, but 
on the wtiole we believe actions 
were what, were (oruslderfd to be in 
the hest Interests of the people of 
Saani. h 

We also sympathise with Uis resi- 
dents and tajqM^rsrs. net that we 
think they are highly taxed, con- 
sidering the utilities they have, al- 
though some of these might br 
much improved on: bid In a lontf 
narrow di.s'ni' -liri, » s,i,< it 
Is easy to be ,seen thai wheir'i-i a 
high school is built. j»ome of tlie 
pupUs will live many miles from it, 
and milam p r wls km is made for 
their tsansportaUon at public ea- 
pense. a condition of great In- 
ei-iuwlltv will exist v<hA<h will be a 
great Inronvrnion. mul expen.se tO 
parent* of sie ; . Miidren petting 
them to school As one of ihf randl- 
dates for trustee, when ,spe«king at 

meatli^ in the lata eiaotion. saM 
"It aadlrim m a iMBth tor ' 



The First Box Broug ht Iter MM 

SaskalclmwaR La4)f Maaf 




"I was trouhW-d with mv kiilnffv* 

bladder last Fall." writ <>s Mi « c t i>ri 

^■■als Box ll-'i. I'nvntnn, Sa^k "I pur 

Chased a boa of Dodd's Kidney ms and 
after taktag bait itfot reltaC I agg 
now perfectly Will OBW bava M gMM 

(roiiblr " 

r-trwrfy. Tb»'y •c I <Jir«.tty ."CI tlw »>■""'" .■♦r,.,ih.^o 
I-,,, .-r'n^th l»e«frt»d to»«r3r p»it 

^ ,},'' ■■ > •••> • Ri'tn'V PiOifeSMT 



work ta.kr:: up !!'e .'^^rp.r.-.K The 
Provlni lal ( ioveniinen' pn>\ ides for 
tli:r branch ol ediiiallon at the 
Agricultui-ai Colli de \Viiiiii|«'k;. (pnte 
a number of >;iHua!is m vUnch Hre 
teaching technical work ui British 
C:U)lumbia schools. I believe if tech- 
nical subjacta ars to ba uught at 
public expanse it if tfk* Oovomment 
which should provide it, if for no 
other reason than that it could pro- 
vide be'ter and much OMVO ccm- 
preiieiLsivR .school,^ than any Single 
municipality could do. and perhaps 

at much less exj^n .e 

There have been a number of pub- 
lic li^uirles Into th'^ Mlniot.ii .school 
system, all of which gave favorable 
reports as to its efficiency. One hi- 
quiry was by the Winnipeg Free 
Press, another by an oOcial «C tha 
Department of Bducatkm. State of 
New York; but the most important 
ca.sc in favor of the system is that, 
after being on trial several Vears. a 
vote of tile Miniota jicople wa.'i taken 
as to whetiiei ihey wanted to con- 
tinue as till", were, or I'o t>a' k to the 
COnSOliilut ion svsleui I id pre- 

viously, which did not provide for 
teaching higher than grade eight. 
The decision was deflnlta to con- 
tinue as they were. 

Sometimes I have thought a sys- 
tem, varied to suit local eondiCmis, 
might be suitable for Saanieh. and 
perhaps some other rural districts 
In Briti-sh Columbia. It is not a 
ch"'i!i vstem. We do not u.sually 
gi s that are wov'h "lule and 

efllcient cheap. Economy is a fine 
thing, but efllclency Is a much better 
thing. However, there is no reason 
that, with weather conditions, and 
the limited am of'.^aanich, that 
cost would be so great aa on the 
prairie, where distances are greater 
and transportation much more 
costly than It .should be here. 

If this brief outline of a rural 
school .system I have given will be 
any help In .solving Saanieh '.s high 
.school problem the writer will feel 
gratified in bringing the matter 
before tha peopla of Saanieh. 

WM. M. TAYLOR. 
43 Logan Avenue. Victoria, B.C., 

Jammry 33. i93i. 

EXCLUSION STIRS JAPAN 

Sir^In an Associated Press item 
from Itikio. ot January 33. reference 
is made to Baron Shidahara's 
speech. In wWch he says United 

states exclusion wa.s a question 
which "for the last seven ye ars h as 
been weighing' heavily OB pC^ lSr 
sentiment here," etc. 

Probably the wording of the Kx- 
clusion Act, or perhaps the domi- 
neering methods of officials in 
carrying out their instructlens Is 
what stirs the Japanese, for. surely, 
Japanese state.smen would not feel 
Justified in taking offence at any 
nation .select ing her immigrants In 
the interest of her own l>eople. 

No parents could be expected to 
sit meekly by looking on while a 
neighbor's children came in and 
helped themselves freely to the 
meal prepa r ed for their own chil- 
dren, knowing that was the only 
fixvl they had for them to eat. As 
a neighbor on their own side of 
flie frner we ran be (he be.st of 

I nd.s with .In pan, but if she wants 
to insist that her children shall 
come into our garden as they please 
and ha^ thenuelvea to the vege- 
taUw wa are growing for our own 
use, she becomes mireaaonable. 

Asiatics are undesirable immi- 

grant.s, not because they AT*- Asiatics 
but because tliey cannot rise to our 
.standard ef living, will not merge 
Into the fabric of our nalionliood 
but remain in exclusive com i no 
ties, underselling our people in 
trade and labor and baoemlag an 
element of potential slilfa and na- 
tional imrest 

The Pacific Ocean forms a splen- 
did boundsiy between East and 

West on*^ ' ' 
Let UK not 
nelghlMns lo ( ome and k : ' heir 
vegeUbles on our sids of the gar- 
den fence. 

But there Is a deeper and more 
tmpcrtani a^peet to thla qu sel i o n . 
n world to «minr towards be- 
U K a very small and overcrowded 
'ill of fitruggilng humanity. The 
",';idlonal struggle Is poing to 
hitter and men:» f ; igli 
kriiT vkalls and overcrowded (uun- 
t ries win drift back to that ancient 
uw ''t:ia survival of tha Bllest.' 
the final o u t c ome of wMdi aa one 
can predict or conceive. 
But one UUag is certain, Uie mors 




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Plays and Players 



Jackie Coogan and 
Junior Durkin Are 
Stars in Classic 

Boy Actors Play "Tom" and "Huck" in Mark Twain 
Evergreen Masterpiece, "Tom Sawyer," 
Now Showing at Dominion 



AMUSEMENTS 



Oa 

< apitoi n.p BigTr»lI," al«r- 

rijiK Juitu W»yne. 
CMlstiua — "The i-.ii- 
9X09," * ^Mry oi Uie Can»- 



Kvery boy in CanAd* whu wauu 
to be sn actor can wen «nvy Jackie 

r sydi: >. .! Junior Durkin, for this 
UUe0t«d paJir today tit on veritable 
fhroaei of boydom. 

n^py arp Tom Sawvrr and Huck 
I-lrui in ParaDnounlti splendidly 
1.1 h! il fllmizallon 9t Maik Twain .s 
immortal claaslc, "Tom Sawyer. " the 
main feature on the bUI at the Do- 
minion Theatre for Montejr and 
1>ieedaT. 

It : :•-.< .ooabte to wppoM that If 
a , uii\a > of all boys In Canada 
v^iif lakcii to learn what roles 
they would prefer to play on the 
screen, the answen would be over- 
vhelminfly la iatsr t€ "Tom" and 
-Hoek- 



ArcordinK 

(i wrK !>■;>(' : ■ ■. 
w;dcly-iead 



to sonu' authoiitie.> 
"Tom Sawyer" and 
I'lnn' are the most 
■books ever written. 



Jackie had read "Toin SawyeT' flve 
Ubms. Junior had thrUM to lU 
PMce four ttaM. 
Tn rrproduelat tUs aplB ktory for 



REGOBDS 

We invite You 
ttUear 

snv Toi R M . I it<i> 

I r lo UA IE 



334«3 Thr Praaal 

Orrheslr«. 

Trur LoTI, f| 

OrchMtra. 

aooc of tHa Bit Tratl. waltr 

Ror ■htolda' Orcbwtra. 

81 n« Son* OlrL fe« troi— r 

Shieldi' OrchMtra. 
■ 5i3 U« a Or«at Utt, mnt h. 

Manrlcr Chevallrr. 

Mr Ideal, luns by Mu irirr 

CharaUar. 
''i64 rn a DInc Dons Daddr. tox 

I rot. weemi- orpbaatn. 

Thr One-Man ■■04. fM trot. 
We»m»" Orcheatra. 
99 ChMrful Little aarful. fox tror 
-Tht Hlah HatUra 
OvrrnisM, fOK tTCt— Tba Hi. 
Hatura. 

.am ru aua mam te Ten. r 
trai— tMoaMTt Joys Orebasir < 
V» and Com pan r, fas trot— 
L«onard'« Joy's OrchSStra. 

23S73 You're Drivint Me Crary, fox 
trot - Rudy ValUe'n OrchfFtra 
Ttilnklns of You. Dear, (ox tr^t 
— lUMbr Tallaa'a Orebaatra. 
^Tt I Mlaa a Utile Mlaa aoaa > 
l*rank OraUt. 

Three Uttte WMa aoiie tj 
rrank Cramit. 

Biby'i SirtMay Puriy. fox trot 
— ahllkrat's Orcbeitra. 
WaMlM of tba Binta, foe trot 
— ahflkrafa Orehastra. 
And Then Tour Ltpa Met Ulne, 
fox trot— butmore Orchestra. 
You're ainiply OaUab. faa trc 
BUtoMr* Oictaoatra. ■ 



Hi 



Ptlae He 



mtk ea OU Tleto 



' ir; f r I 



DAVID SPENCER 

Limited 



the Bcreen, Paramount Uaudled the 
work with palnetaklng care. The 
orlflnal dlaiofoe hae been pree er ved 
aimott to the tetter. The duumdon, 

even the most minor ones, are all 

present In the film version. The 
atmosphere of the mid-century 

l>^riod Is iiicf 1' «i iiiii^ I \ jwir-t T 1 \ <■(! 

PLAYHOUSE PRESLNTS 
DRAMA OF HOME LIFE 

Amei.r;in l.iir.ilv life and the 

"short and bmiple annals ot the 
poor" are woven Into an amiilng 
human document In "Wao of the 

Children," Metro-Ooldwyn-Mayer's 
vivid drama of "Main .Street ." f e.i - 

j itirln^i LouLs Maun and an elaborate 
cast, and openlnf tOBorrow ot the 
Playhouse Theatre. 

Menn plays the head of the fam- 
ily Hs an old Oennan barber; his 
children grow up to be doctors, 

I teachers. Inventors, and tinally lea'. 

I him to have their own children and 

jlive their own Uvea. It IS 0 SfeOry 

] every father kiiow^. 

Leila Hyair.> pla.\s the principal 
feminine role and Robert Mont- 
gomery. BUoit Nugent. Jeane Wood. 
Henry Armetta, dazm Blandiffk. 
Mary Doran. Frmaeii X. Bmhman, 
^r , Lee Kohlmar. Dell Henderson 
'.d Robert McWade are In the cast. 

DANCING TO INCLUDE 
PHYSICAL TRAIiyiNG 

IVw oeoide realize the benefits 
^ from f'anclnp. aceordmR to iv>ri.^ 
■ Noviki ;; (iircrl.ir of Uif No\ ;k(i!t 
"^chi ol of the l>an< r Not only is 
r' ix r training Ix-ik-ik lal to health, 
i>ut grace and poise are acquired, 
j being direet outgrowttio of terpsl- 
Icharaaa detotoptomt. Witb tba 
beginning of Mbraary. Norlltoff aa- 
nounceo tiMkt In addition to the 
ballet and tap dancinir. new German 
stage dance, plastifjur- .uul physical 
I iilture classes will be opened. 



CWiimbl»— Warner Oland, in 

•The Return of Dr. Pu 

Miiiichu " 

Dominion — "Tom Sawyer, ' 
featuring JaeUe Coopoi and 
Ml' i < '.reen. 

ru\h(>uM- -Robert Montgom- 
ery, in "Sins oC Ow CbO- 

dren " 

Cry!>lal 
Swlmmlnf 
OoU. 



— Dancing. 



Western Life Portrayed 




'•BOCCACCIO'" WILL BE 
PRESENTED AT ROYAL 

I'lt it,\ girlb, catchy music, graceful 
daru'lnK and amusing Mtuations will 
all be found in the light opera, "Boc- 
caccio." to be glvtn by tlM Victoria 
Operatic Bocie^ at the Royal Vic- 
toria Theatre on the two nights of 

Febnrir-. 6 and 7. 

.M.d.ui i (Ic Turciynowlcz, who Is 
(iii>. (,r ; . ; duction, has had a 
great deal ol experience in the work 
of finding and training singers for 
operate work, and hai a keen in- 
B%ht Into tho Qualifications neces- 
sary for each particular role. 

I Gwendolyn Qoodman. a newcomer 
to Victoria, has one of the leading 
parts, others In the cast beln;; 
Thelma Johns, Oeorglna Watts, and 
many others whoee names have ap- 
peared in theee eehmim before. 

TOM m \\\m 

tnttnll TLnuiut 

Owner (if 101 lt;inrh shuns VNni- 
Award of $!l(),noo I>.ima(es 

Against Movie Cowbey 



A Scene From "The Bul Trail," the Ail-Talking Featm* Showing All 
Thia Wook t the C apftol The atre. ^ 

Every Incident in 
""The Big Trair 
Is Based on Fact 



Truth is iVlirrored in Amazing ^loiy ol Lariy i^ionccrs 
.Whose Westerly Trek Is Portrayed 
at Capitol 



When Raoul ^WaWx'l **nM Big 

Trail," opens its engagement to- 
morrow ai the Capitol Theatre, It 
ivlll show an accurate, tnithlul and 
ii^v^c^tic pert rtiy ni of iTii^'^'*' 
surging wave of hiunanity tiuit came 
from ma Cast into the Weit a een« 
tury ago. ObTtonely and qulto ex- 
pec tedly there will be among the 
thoosands who will sec and hear 
this mlRhty Fox Movietone many 
wlio who will questuxi htilc m . 
drnt.'^ !:i It. so let it be said h^-ic and 
now thai every occurrence in "The 
Big TraU," the mfost Important pic- 
ture ever produood, li baaad en t»* 



I thantio 



For examine, Braek Coleman, the 
leading male character, enacted by 
John Wayne, is a bov bom on ihc 
trail who hi;.s lo.st his parents and 
'.vho :;":'!; of ^!!^; tiii;e V.'lth 

the Indian tribes, by whom he Is 
greatly reqiwetad. Ttom the age of 
live he haa been a wanderer, a fur 

tratH)er, scout and himter. 

Hal a. Ehart.s, who wrote the 
story for "Tiie Big Trail," Is an au- 
it;i,:;f . on 'he old and new West, 
and his complete knowledge of inci- 
dents and customs, such as the one 
mentlonod above, wai of great value 
to Direetar WaUh la auddng the 



"DR. Fy MANCHU" 
THRILLHOAIN 



Further Kxploils of IJrvil Doctor 
V\iU lUUc lUir of loluu- 



Modi rn mystery atoiy liciion ha& , 
lone moch to ghirtfy the Anartoan I 

::i 1 En(^h-h d''te' M\'' v !" unc ( \ 
( cpiiuii. Nayland bauUi provul< 
the asceptkm and hie eaia VMTeb 
the strange. .t of th.-m hW 

NaylaQd mmth is the unly detec- 
tlva In Uteratore^ who is tees well 
known than the villain he pursues ' 
Smith is the man who thwarts Uie 
many schemes of Dr Fu Manctui in 
Sax Rohmer's s«-nes ol mystery lalr;, 
j O P Heggie created the mlr of 
I Nayland .Smith in "The Mysteiiou.s 
iDr. Fii Manchii." and he continiies 
{in tlie same role in the seemel pic - , 
ture, "Ttic Return of Or, Fu 
Manchu." showing at tha CMombla ' 
Theatre tamorrow. j 
Wamar Oland wlU agata be seen 
and heard as the crafty doctor-vil- 
lain. Others who api>ear in the same 
characterizations the\ established in I 
!M:r i\r>l "Fu Manchu' picture are' 
Jcun Arthur, Nell Hamilton and Wil- 
liam Austin. 

ALLEGED LLADLR OF 

A JOB RING IN JAIL 

WINNIPEG, Jan. 24 iCP).— Qua 
Krause, aUas Krianaa, alleged leader 
of a Job ring, was taken into custom! 
last night by police and today ap 
peered in court, receiving a remand 
until Monday, January 28. Kraust 
1 . alleged to have victimized a num- 
ber of men by promising them em- 
plovmeni, m return for payment of 
a fee ranging from $6 to $15. 

Krause was granted bail of $1,000. 
but it was not fortbooming up to 
late this afternoon. Be is charged 
with Infractions of the Manitoba 
Employment Bureau Act, whU h pro- 
hibits anyone bu: thr ( '.ovenuneiit 
to conduct an empioyment bureau 
Seven separate cbifglt hvn been 
laid against him. 
Seven men yaslarday appeared in 



A SECOND "FU" THRILLER! 

Watch for Itl 



H Wa 

ML "THE 
Pi?ETURN OF.iu 



Man. hu » tci 1 1!) 
mg thrills in hl^ 

surprise adventure 



DR.FU MANCHU 

Ci Qanimounl yitture 

Vv'tii Sax Rohmer's Famous Vengeance 

Warner Gland Sagktr in a N«w Thrill-TrvBtl 

Jean Arthur Adult 
Nen HaaOtOB 



Bargain MatiiMe, 1 to A 

CbildroB, W 
AMts, and M# 



Columbia 



MON. 
1 UES, 
WED. 



I HIE. Pa., Jan. 24 fAP> -Tom 
Mix. movie cowboy, who wlivs 
against every obstacto In, his two- 
fisted screen appearanoes, loat a 
verdict In Irie County Court today 
to Colonel Zaok Miner, owner of 
tba 101 Ranch Shows, irtio sued him 
for $325,000. Charging breach of 
contract. A Jury awarded Miller 
$90,000 damages. 

The verdict was tlie reverse of 



Child Stars at Dominion 



1 



COMING! 

THE PIGEON 




I Mitsi Green and Jackie Coogan in "Tom Sawyer." the Current Attrac- 
tion at the Dominion Theatre Monday and Tuesday. 



ihat returned earlier In the week 
at Natchez, Miss., whire Ck>ionel 
MiUer had entered suit lor $50,000. 
The Hatches toxj doelJad MU had 
not eommlttad libel In denying he 
entered an agreement with Colonel 
Milk r to appear as a cowboy In the 
101 Kali.;: .Shows. 

tOMtS AS A SI KI KlM 

Today's verdut. Mix said, was a 
surprise to lilm Colonel MlUer 
was not present, having lelt yester- 
day at the close of the trial lor bis 
ranch In Oklahoma. 

Suit was filed here In 19SQ whan 
both the 101 Ranch Shows and the 
Sells-Floto Circus appeared in Erie. 
Mix was an attraction with the 
.Sell.s-Floto outfit, and Miller, in hi> 
suit, claimed he should have been 
with the 101 Ranch show.s because 
he had made a verbal aL,'ie»-ni»'ii< to 
Join Colonel Miller's t.-oupcn, 

DENIES AGBEEMENT MADE 

Miller had sued Mix f<^ $3Z;,000. 
charging that the actor had broken 
a promise to appear as a ctrous 
nder in the 101 Ranch ShOW. Mix 
il'Mied an a>;rcement had been 

I ;ic show owner claimed Mix 
ed the Bells-Floto Circus at the 
Lune he had agreed to appear with 
the 101 Ranch outfit In 1939. 

/ / M li iL SERVICES 
FOR ALMA RVBENS 

I.oa ANGELES, Jan. 24 fAP).— 
Funeral services were held for Alma 
Rubens today, while nearly a thou- 
sMid admirers of the brunette beau- 
ty ol the screen stood nearby. 

Within the chapel, fifty friends 
r I'herod Anion;:? them were MaricHi 
u.ivies. film celebrity, and the for- 
mer llhn .star Claire Wind.sor. Ricar- 
do Cortez, estranged husband of the 
actress, stood at her bier. 

Miss Rubens died suddenly last 
Wednesday from pneiunonli. 



She was a big woman; she had 

in hfr time been called a fine wom- 
an, and as she stepped majestically 
out oC the underground station she 
fell prostrate over a brush which 
a boottdack had left on the pave- 
ment.. 

Having at length been picked up 
by sympathetic bystanders, the first 
tiling tliat caught her eye was a 
large b oa r di n g displaying an adver- 
tlsemsnt for tooth paiste. and which 
read: "Oomes out of tho tiiba and 
lies flat on the brush." 



against Krause whfeh resulted in 

the issuing of a warrant for h; 
rest. The men stated they p.i ,i 
Krau.'ie to obtain j.-b,-, for then;. 
The Jobs were obtained on laboring 
KaiiKs. bill after one day's work, tlic 
men swore, they were dismissed as 
ineflBolattt. 



"Befora wa w«ra married, 
Charles." saU a young wife re- 
proaohfully. "you always gave me 
the most beautiful presents. Do 

you remember?" -Yes." said 
Charles: "but, my dear, d i 
ever hear of a fisherman givuu 
bait to a fMi aftar he had eaoght 

it?" / 



Ch let Yellow Robe • 
Flays Tribal Head 
hi hidiaa. Classic 

' The Silcni Hncmy" at Coliseum Has Cast of Canadian 
Indians and ilcni ark able Scenes of Wild 
Animal Life 




CONTINUOUS 2 TO 11 P.M. 



I av« sai Ufa wrsslrt 
Iks srsal an 



A [ ivi-: 

DKAMA 
and 
IT'S REAL 



THE = 

SILENT 
ENEMY 



MEN KXSUO THBIR LIVES TO PILM THIS ORBAT 

_ PICTURE ^ 

Mountain Uons and wolver- 
inrs, huge maddened timber 
wolves. moose, bears an.' 
iouK<i'' and a stupendoi 
horde of rushmg c.xriho , 

Added Attractions 

Comedy. "NEIGHBORLY 
NBIGHBOR8'* 

Screen Song 
"THE GLOW WORM" 

FOX NBWt 




NBW aamATioNAi. rnicKs 

Dslly 1:S0 to 11 P M - 

OSBttnaotit 
Ruturday* and bolidsy*. 12:10 to 11 

nargain Matins*. 1:30 to • tAr 

Kvfnlngn, (.SO to 11 a^r 

fisar Bslooor ••«•••,•■•..>•>< 

iwssrrfd tflVM ,,•••,.•>. to< 

HMM SMtl 



Chief Yellow Robe, one of the last 
hereditary chiefs among the Cana- 
dian Indians, coe of the best-known 
leaders of his people In this coun- 
try, honored by both the Canadian 
and American Governments, play.s 
the role of Chief in The Silent 
Enemy," the Burden-Chanler ro- 
mance of the Canadian Indian, 
which Is now shoirlng at the CoU^ 
seum Theatre. 

-The Silent Enemy Is the story of 
Chief YeUow Robe's peopte. All the 
people in It are real Indians, and 
the picture was filmed in Nm thern 
Ontario, on the very site where their 



ancfliton fought and died before the 
coming of the white man. More 
than a year of Intensive effort went 
into tba making of this tme record 

Remarkable wild animal .scenes 
arc a feature of this putiuc A 
Kreat bull moo.se Is .sl-.own fighting a 
I horde of timber wolves, onlv to be 
shot down, in true Indian fashion, 
by an arrow. An Indian Is shown 
stalking a buck through the dense 
imdergrowth of the Trauigami For- 
est in Northern Ontario. And the 
picture is climaxed as an enormous 
herd of carr..ou come awsaplng 

across t lie ba r i < m i.i t-rl< 



MONDAY-A-FOR-l NIGHT 

TWO aeaUttoe mi Oaa TIekst. OMISna or A«eUs 



FREE 

YOniL l.ATrr.H ^•OI'•! r. CV\ '/OCM 'i;',r Ti 

"SINS OF THE CHILDREN" 

With 

LOUIS MANN. KObi3;RT MONTCOMIlK Y. LEILA HYAM 

Also 

ALL MONKEY COMEDY, "THE LITTLB BIO HOtJftE 
Matinaa, 2 to ^ n . ■ • -.t.^ :\-,^ Children, Alwi|rs, !«' 

: ; ■ : ^ 'i (■:; j'.A ! I- NICHT 



MON., TUES.. 
WBD. OBLT 



PLAYHOUSE 



Coming Thurs. 
"CaU of the Flesh** 



A bishop liad l^en speaking with I " rhe more experience I have of 
line foellng about the lUW Of COe- lipstick." he declared, "thO 



Showing All 
This Weekl 

Usual Prices 



A STUPENDOUS DRAMA OF PIONEER DAYS! 




EVERY SCENE 
. A CLIMAX 



Recreating That Imperishable Epoch of History 

RAOUL WALSH'S 



EVER Y CLifVlAX 
MAGNIFICENT 





TRAIL 



WITH A 8UPBRLATIVS CAST INCLUDING 

JOHN WAYNE EL BRENDEL 





Tyrone Power, Tully Marshall, I>avid RoUint and 20,( 
Scouts, Indians and Frontiersmen 

.DRAMA ON A DARING SCALEl 



AMOVING and inspiring romance of tha 
union of fiaat and West . . . graphically and 
draiTicitically depicting the hardships of daring; 
men, women and children . . . battkng and ovcr- 
comiDf aatid daaerta, poriloua moimtaina, road- 
less country, savages, beasts, sand atornaa, 
tornadoes, deluges of rain, fever, sicknef>s . . . 
dtprived of water, food . . . wandering, praying, 
hoping . ;. for the vallgjr ol thair dreams. 

A MAGNIFICENT ENTKRTAlIiMEiiTI 



MM Attractions 
^aramowit Screen Novelty 

i UNIVERSAL NEWS 




STARTS TOMORROW 



COMING 

OTIS 
SKINNER 

fa the Claeeia 



► 
k 



in 

dults 



Mat 35c; Ewe. 50c 



atineo Daily at 12 Noon 
20c Children 10c 





SHOWING FOR ONE ENTIRE WEEK! < 




THB DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA", B.C SIM AV l \M 



LJjiimed Mmirmm Will 



Ad OK Adjudicators of 

Mmical Festival in May 



Three Men First Rank 
F^JT) BrHish Isles Among 
iUdget 

11,. viHoria UuBteai Vmti^tl At 
M>' uuhiii Lis tkfpkbx thit wMon to be 
lAvored with fta Mweltent tUdt of 
•dIudkatMt, 
with tbe 




rratlMI of Mwla*! 

Ki.\tlvals, and reprea«>nt« the Oana- 

(Jmii leMtvals on the council This 
will br lib, thlid \l.-.lt to riuuulu *t>. 
aji ailjiulir all ii Hr orU'iiiallv 
roiiduct liiK » - iiirtll (>M lit'-lru wlifii 
he viH. ftaked to lAk*- u\er the lon- 
du( loi-hip <)l a ». iikiiitjiii' ii - choir 
In (ila.*gow, ralU . tlie Toviibee 
HouMs Choir, whkii Ul^r becuine UM 

OrplMU» Choir. Mr. Hoberuon's 
<pi«Wnn>tinm lie mainly *lopg 
ehorml Unas, although be hM takm 
tfw vocal clftMM with •ooddenthl* 

II piunkcit OreeiM, of London. Is 
i.-.i; V ;in Irishman Hp > i n wn to 

b<- 'Hit- (if tho finest i!i •Til-' icrs of 
\()<.il MIlKlIit.; l:i ti.r HritL-M l»lc-. 
and is till- iiuttaor of .stinidar l work', 
on lh<- . .bject. His mclli*! it. itl ing 
the line of vocal cIa.sM s at all fi 

vais tod he l5 pioin'.iii'i.t if.r.niig 

Brttldi MUndlQftton. He hM aa Uw 
nuener and brUKaney whleb la lo 

I chariictcrLstlC Of hl« r»Ce. 

Harold .Samuel, of Loaden. U o«a j 

of thf bcM Kii-w!i of the British 
piani.'^t.s aiiil i» i :obLil)lv the lead- 

! ln»; fxpoiH lit ol lUrti IP KtiKliii'<i 
He KiiVf a wiioli \Kfi-k , pi !>(;! . iinim 

, nf rniuiKi.'.;tiMnii bv Mai ii a IfA M-ain 
ago in Loiiddii \Mibi.iit duplicHiiiiK 
any one woik lb- al.,<i i.-^ irruKni/cd 
asoMOt the iMUllnK Brni.sii adjudi- 
eaten te hto own cia-s.^ 

yra<— or Frnack Ktcheolaub, oi 
Portland, bejran stadTlnV the iloBni 





STUDENTS GIVE 




Leads Seattle Orchestra 



Guests Assemble at Sprott 
Shaw School for Contests 
and Presentations 



to~th5^number of about 
pment on Friday after- 
yi>ro(t-ijhaw Hchool an(J 
bv the inanaKinK dlffc- 



( iliPM.H 

150 wen* 
neon a I 
welcomed 
tor, Jamen H Beatty, before 
neesliy a (temoastratKii bv 



atvdnti co mp a t ed la 



and diamatl< art > 
MuiVft AiH<1*>iii'., Wimiii)»>; 1 
ten years -.h* lia> cnndui'icd om' oi 
the iargebi and inoal up-to-date 
studios In Western Canada. She Is 



9i «be 



Unlver- 



I'ROI I KAN( K Ml IIEM.AI It 



brint; able to .s< 
ol throe men dI 

Ihr nnti.',h l-M". 



altei 



Musical Festival, 
cure the >«"tv.<e.s 
first rank !tvu\ 

aac. ... ::.;;\, >.;;.;:; 

judli • who we .' .^elet led 

tlir 1, AicV.:. de'.iijfratinn 

'Ihe old COLUiUy cuijuditalor.', are 
Xmh 6. RoberUOQ. of Glasgow 
•ootland: H> %w»>tt Orsimfc of 

Uel. also of London. 

The other three adjudicators are 
Professor Franrk Kichenliuih. of 
Portland, Ore ; Mi.s.s Jean l amp 
bell, of Winnipeg, and Miss Ge- 
nieve Tnvlor of S eattle , who was 
adjuni. a'Mi' of duS^STVt UN 

Isstlval here. 

KMINBinr IN MtfTAUt 

itHUSh '"^ r!nbf'rt..oii, of < l l,i.,f.o\< 

Is well kno'.Mi a,, ih" iiMidintoi "i 

the I '.laM'|'^^ ^ )I plli U.s I'llii!! pioti.i 

hi\ 1 h- be.si, kiiown of the mixed 

ct'.ni. , in Ihe fir'Il'^li I'-ie.-.. He l.s .i 

'eading olllual in the British Fed 






HAKULl) SAMUICL 

tiie age of nine A few years later 

nc went, to Berlin as a pupil of 
Karl Mai kees, then to Prague, where 
he btudied thrtN- years with .si ^ruk 
who taimht Mich world rennutu-d 
i-elebrUie5 a.. Kubelik Ma.ie Hi:! 
KcM-mn. e'c, 'Ilien l.>nowe,| « ...ir 
m liru.'v^els with Ovlde M';' i|. <■! Ml' 

Royal Coaservatory o( i^iegc at 
whoee home be ttred for many 
ountbs. and so came directly imder 
i<he infhwnee >el that wenderful 

'nui.Mer and exponent of the Bel- 
'/.ai! school trsdftlonK. 

Rnliirnini; to the '.n.intry of bis 
IimMi, I^rnfrssor P"l( ! .cnlaiib Settled 
... ['•^rtlaiid, «i <'fe lie ha.'i been 
identified with nianv mn.-i'-Rl ;ic«tvl 
lies, IfiCludlnK the f.iri;;i! ' 
i'lionv Orchestra, of which he w.i.', 
one of the founders, and has been 
Aith It for over sixteen yeare. At 
i>reeent ProfeaKNr Elchenlaub Is 
pBseldent of the Portland Music 
IMiers' AaSbelatton. 

O MBpNU H #reekr •( 



MISS OENieVE TAYLOR 

,.iid studied utuli r the late 
l'!iuii:ii.s narrower K l-: I s author 
ix,ed leal lii-r of elcKUti'in :n (Has- 
I (lu :\f' Mt' > I '■i:--;>»>e!! a.t 

sLsl(x1 Ml narrower Ui woik in 

tlie art oi .,pe«ch and in higlici 
EngUab. She wa.s the first elocution 
teadMT In Canada to prepare pupUs 
for Trinity CoUate ef Muite, Lon- 
don. Ens . examinations In eloeu- 
tion. She Ls prominent In the eom- 
iininily theidre niovem< m tind pro- 
liiiies a nnintjer of chii h'fi plays 
in Wimiii" K each Wmtei ■ oie with 
over .Mxt. in lln- . .c.ts. A 

noted I oil. I r arti.- i .i h;i.s given 
recitals Ui many oX the important 




pupils 
The 

Junior 

Mh.ch was van bgr Mlsi Tvonne de 

Hieiigny wHh a recorff of seventy- 
one word', a minute 

Twelve ivpi.si.s eniered the .senior 
I IdeiiiDli.siration Mis, I ru ( iaftkiU w<»n 
>i 't)ii;. e\('iiL witii elKlity f'mj wdda 
il 1 mmiite 

The publk speakinf; cotUsst wa.^ 
divided into iv>ii (wn.s a iMVi^ Con- 
test and a gtrLb conte&t. 

The entries for the boys' contest 
were: J. Porde. wb« spoke on 
"Ooir: W. J. Off. oo '*QnaranUne 
Station": P. Miwriny on "Keep 
SmUing"; A. Me0eitin4ale, oo 'Vic- 
toria In 1941"; J. FMllV. OQ 3^ew 
York t"tty " 

'Mr glrL- who conl<'.s!r(1 were 
\I; !) A>.hbuinhain, wlio dealt 
■Aviation Miss M Hapty, 
The C'harnvi of VU toriii , Mivs Y 
de Hretlgny. '■Ptnl Aid to the 
imterate"; MU» J, Campbell. ••l"he 
Women Of Today"; Mls« M. Martin. 
"LUoMvlaK and avimailng." 

Majer BoHoek-HMbeler. who acted 
as judge for tbe conteets. didared 
a tie between Gray and MeOotkln 
dale in ilie lx»yj> contest, and in the 
HUK' cla.\*i he declared Mlss Jean 

SPKIJJNG t ON1KST 
The spelllrnj conte^' conducted b\ 
Alexi.s Martin. wa.s won aticr a rigid 
le.st by Ml«n L a u ! a Catterall. 
Eighteen student* entered. 

In addttlon to the above prizes, 
pweentatiens vera made to Miss 
Owendolyn WatUn*. tbe winner of 
the f^-prott-8baw Students' Type- 
writing Tournament: to Miss Edith 
Hou.se, runner up; aad to Miss 
Vvnnne d«' Hr»*tlgny, who made the 
r..; record In the ^Mttfyhlg 
u-s' ' ' this tcMirnanient 

Mr Waller Kekiiiai; wm 'iie prize 
presented to ine .>nuiii of the 
Junior stud en t,s t>p- .• iting tourna- 
ment, and Alan Edwards was 
numer-vp. 

The aaskal part of tiw wleila l B ^ 
ment PonsMed of roeal solos by 
Miss Mnft DQwortb and M 
Jaspphlne Oharlebols, piano soUoe h-. 
Ml-.:- Ins f.a.skil! as.d W I Pendra> 
and \ ;i.!in .vtlos in Ml-..s i'.'ileen Wil- 
.son and Uogei fViMilei Mi.vs h.ileen 
Duniliie'on ai compaji.ei) 'he sMii.ist"; 

Follow. iiK the p! fse:;' atlDil o! 
prizes M.. lleatty announced the lu>t 
of students who were graduated 
from tbe aobooi during last year, 
and who seewed the diploma for 
examinations set and ootxeeted by 
I the Business Sducators' Association 
jof OaMda. 

LIST OF ( KMU ATES 
! he fo!iowln(f are the prHdnates: 

\k M .Iiilie-- K Si', e; ■.^,,11 I) Tvrer, 

H. 

r 




not the t-«'t *iu>K t>f it." 




sriXlS MUn 
)■ u p I i &t MaM. 

' NuvikoU. Daactos 
I In HollTVOOd, Mow 
ftoio Danecr With 
! arichon It Marco » 
Jde» 



Novikoff 
School 
of the 
Dance 

Ni A . ,t 1 UlftU 

!...!..'- maa 
t. I. ulture 

and prlvBic 
(or Uny ioU. 
catltfna. baaiMM 
altla aae kwa 



rr aaevered his 
'Have you ever chased tbi 



Swim 

Indoor Golf 
Bowline 



Open Sunday aflernixn 
bwimming and rcfre»hmciitk 
only. • 

Crystal Garden 



Coming to 

Royal Victoria Theatre 



1 



First Appearance for \ icluria 



SEAHLE SYMPHONY 
ORCHESTRA 

7S MUSICIANS 
K ill Kif UKfi ( eirnlucioi (.huimerly Imperi.^! Opers, Vienna^ 

Twt Perforfflances, Febrnary 4 



Vfternoon, .' JO 



Popular Prices 
Adults, ai*9C; Stiidrni^ .■VitriuiiiiK 



School 



Evcoings, 8:30— Lttjie aad Boxes, M'iO; Lower Floor, 9 
Bakony, ai.!*, fLM and a«# (Incladinf Taxes) 

Mail Orders Now. Accompanied Willi ( hr(|uc and SeU-Addresscd 

Envelope to ROYAL VU TOKI.V THEATRE 

l iidcr tlie Auspices of Local Service Ciube 



KARL Knieger. gifted ceaiu c tor of ttM Seattle Symphony Orchestra, 
wbicli will give two concerts at the Royal Victoria, Wedneeday, 

I, .It 3 40 and 8:30 p.m. The SfaUl,- Symphony ig MM of 
twelve major orchestras m ihc United States. 



Your Health and Your Weight 

WHAT THE RECORDS TELL ABOUT OVERWEIGHT 
.__ Bp IAS. W. BARTON. M.D. i 



I 



I.I IM. 



1 



h'iiin)is;er 




SEATTLE 
SEASON 

4. 

PERFORMAHCES 

MON.TUES. 
WED. NIGHTS 
HATINEE WED. 

MARCH 
9 .10 - II 

CIVIC 
AUDITORIUtd 



FIRST TIM£ IH SEATTLE 
AT POPULAR. PWCtS 

H >a ^3 '4 ^5 *6 

*• M'ln , Mar 9, , 

lA IHAVIAIA 

Tuea, Mar. 10, 

DIEWALKUCRE 

W«di aiat.. Mar. 11. 
LUCIA DI LAMMCRMOOR 



Wed 



UOl l\l.t. 



Mar. 11, 

iilLL. 



CAVALLER'A RUSTICANA 
PsBnMiby 
I PAGLIACCI 

I >>i i.owKD BT BAIXXT 

MAIL ORDERS NOW 

Mnln F1o«r— g«.Se. SS.SS, t« M. 

11 I «i WO, St.se, St.on T\ \ FRKE 

Mi»k- . U» pny il.lr in ( UK \QO CIVH 
OPKRA roi*irAv\ . 1 ..l.lrrm cnre Sher 
man. Clay a Co.. i< i t .irtb Ave., Meatttr. 
TelaplioM MAia '■ " 

Ttaliat Sal* Fabmarjr 2. 



. ,tin« «t Ouada. the IMIMI .8latcS 

and the Pontlnrnt 

't 1 ,f ir.e\'- Taylor, S> • 
IS prt»babl> one ol the forem<xsL ex- 
ponents of folic dam in»; in the Pa- 

( Ifk: Northwest. She has had much 
experience In tbU work, having 
studied in Morwair. Sweden. Dsn- 
nark. Ptanee and Bagtaad. Miss 
l avlor is a graduate Of tbe Hln- 
uinn School of rak Da&dnc and 
vas adjudleater at Ilie MM Vtotada 
■' ■ ' .val. 

I'm ttu I V in n orm'lVdul 

Hound AJler Meetings 

( \LOARY, MB. H (CP).— Farm- 
. i V ..r Alberta today homeward plod- 
d(»d their weary way after a tour- 
<lay annual convention, ranked by 
otBclaLi as the imxst important In 
tl« twenty-two-year history of the 
organiMtlost. Settled In tbB records 
were hlfbly oootentlous questlens. 
and united Parmereof Alberta dele- 

lies found satisfaction in an in- 

( t.se of membership by iJOOO to 
18,000 within I. year. 

Under the guidance of Robert 
i "rardlner, UFA member of the 
House of Commons for Aca<lla, the 
farm body steps into 1931 alter fif- 
teen eoneeeiittve yean as followers 
of Henry Wise Wood, retired from 
he preeldency. The ortantaation 
> nve Us opinion on close to 200 
> prominent among which 
CM .>.>-called compulsory pooling, 
prtce-flxlng and seceeslon. 



1. Cou. 

1, H.iri. 

field. M. Biggin. M. Mossey, M. 
Pendray, C. Eva. B. MUne, B. Wilson, 
M. Paul, & Sdwar^ R Smmi. Z. 
Hall. S. BDwlaBd. P. Ralne, D. 
Stewart. M. Dobbin, L. lliOBison. E. 
lAldman. M. Inrig. U Robinson, A. 
1 r. lev. H McHraoyl, O. Young, M. 
Hii ;iard.<;on. 1/. Carter. M. Trevor, 
M 1 )oblrvs<>n, PV Murckar. L Mitchell, 
('. Ca'^ili" Nt }V.ry H Bonowman, 
M. Keaii- 'v: ■ -.u 

Sixty-six ^tlidenl.^ qualified for 
certificates and were not required 
to write on all of the nine subjects 
required for the Business ■ducator's 
dlpioBM. In aU. rao easeeasful 
pi^Mrs were reported by tbe Busi- 
ness Bdueatorr Aeseelitlen for the 
vietetta Bpratt-BkBir Betool la tbe 
year IIM. 



r.e a notice in 
suit of clothes 
wait.'' Do you 



Brownley 
. iir window. A 
made while you 
eally do that? 

TaUor—Yea. sir. You leave your 
I order and a d^osit: tben go home 
and wait tmihe iullls flalahedl 



Victor Records of 

the Opera 




This etore's Victor Record Lllnrary offert you a choice of 

file woilri'., opera ^.u'l^; md played by 'he greatest artists of 



'us generation. 



AViAlA 



Heal .sunie ot these ma^iii^icen* te< ords. 
LUCIA DI LAMMERMOOR 



M76 

4tes 



W7 



Wild, 



My 
of 



DrC 



Youth 



( Mr Ik's Ira 
(^igli 



1).' 



pcra Chorus 



10012 8e«t*tte (•..illt Curci. Homer, Gigli. 
>.'<: , .end Hada, 

Lament Ye? „ _ Gigli and. Puiza 

^ Gigi! 



•096 
ft7f 



Why 

Tomb or Hp 



i PAOLiACC! 
Pagliacci ?rolef»e — 
Veeti la Ouibba ' 



I I' 



BOOKt OF THE OPERA, es 



ch 



fita 



DIB WALKUBRB 

VIre Music ... Albert CoHesf Symphony 

Orchestra. 

Ride of the VaUqrriee .Coates' Syaqihoay 

' •rchestfa. 



Sheep Breeden of 
Meieho&in Elect 
Offieen for Year 

ICBTCBOeiN. Jan. 24.— There 
was a reoorA etteBdenre at tbe 

sfitcM meetlbf of tbe Metehosln 
Sheep Breeders' Association held 
recently in IMCOtoatn HaU. 
new ncunee ipare tMed to tbe 

ber.siilp. 

W. O. Bweatman. who sIikc the 
inception of the organi/Ation has 
l)een president, decline, i le eUTimn. 
and P. O. Waide wa.s elected by 
acclamation. On taking the chair 
Mr. Walde voiced the sentiments 
of the association in his reauulB of 
apt>reciation of tbe work of tbe re- 
tiring president. Sympathy for 
Mrs .Sweat man. who Is 111, was ex- 
pr<>ssed, this being the first meet- 
ing at which she has not attended 
and a.s.si.sted In the entert.^iiimeiu. 

R. D. Young wa.-i elect/e i vlre- 
presldent by acclamation, as was 
also the secretary -treasurer. Mrs. 
M. B. McVtcker. P. C. Blalce, of 
OoMstrsam, and J. 1. Bdwards were 
chosen dtaMton, with l%nus Reid 
auditor. 

In the dlecusslOB of future 

activities, it was decided that the 
.i.'woclation proceed to Incorporate 
Much satisfaction wa.s evinced in 
the appointment of Jame.s Rainey, 
one of the members, as emergency 
hunter of predatory animals. His 
efforU have rid the district of sev- 
eral sheep-klUtaf cougars and black 
been. At tbe eonehisten of the 
dtewisshwi. a aOtlOB carried that 

the a.s.>;oclation favOTS tbe 
of n bounty on bearsteoVB to 
kdhng ataeep JB veeosBlB 

areftj* 

Refreshments were served 
Mesdames Walde, W. Arden, 
Ardea. Young. HMmH B 

DUtricU Teacher$* 

NAMAmO, JtM. S4.— The Ni- 
natmo and DIslrtet Teachers' Aeso- 

ciatifm held Its regular monthly 
meeting tt ttw Thomas Hodgson 
.'^ehool Ftiday evening. Before the 
i r,\ker appeared a ^hcrt bu^ilness 
< ,sion WHS held, at wiitrh two 
motlon.s were passed, f'.-- I 

log that the association give mm 
McDenawtt $10 to spend on drink 
tng straws, wbieh will be used fa 
co n nectleB with health work, and 
the roBi flBB was that the asso- 



hy 
P, 



elation denalagio towards tbe 
. I Hv of a trophy lee 



' i I 1 i) 
iniTOT AS 



ST. 



Fletcher liros. 



DOUGLAS ST. 



(VI' 



e rveiniiK > h*. 

.1 1 Rt I'»(ii 
• ' Union 



.tbiill 

i h'- tweaker for II 
Mr Hmton. or?' " 
Church. Naaaie 
traced the deveiopinnu of music 
f roa tbe Renaissance to the present 



One of tha yiBglties of the pri> .- 

perous times of the pa.st feu \iar.s 
can be .se<':; e-, ery day or mu sill e'.s 

M tbe tremewloue nun**^" of over- 
weight people pass by. One fat every 

'!' •• person.s b overwelt'ht 

1 Hiring our ehildho'wi ami wi 
young manhood or woiuni..!"". . i' 
would seem that Nalin< .k.uiU 'i 
to be slightly overweight because 
faU such aa butter, cream, and 
milk, tege^ier with ineata aad eggs 
to promote growth and daveleptoant. 
are the main articles of diet 

Thu^ more than sufficient food 
for the energy need.s of the body 
and also for growth and develop- 
ment is usually eatan. leavlBg a 
uttie extra food to create a Uttle 
extra fat for emergencies. 

However, oivce manhood and 
womanhood is reached there Is nat- 
urally not the same need for food, 
and the fat is only In the way; it 
beeomea a llablltty. 

If the yooBff bmui or young 
troaaa continues to take exercise, 
any extra food Is burned up and 
there will be no drposli of at. 

Further, vouiik' nien and young 
women are u.suallv striving' to make 
a plaoe in the world, and get con- 
siderable exerci.se moving about 

and <io not spend too many hours j 
In sleep. ' 

However, a few yean later, about 
the age of thh-ty, they finally get 
settled -way In life They have 
married or are "Fstlsflcd" to re- 
main Mii'ile Tlie', ha\e cho.wn 
their vocation In Life and are work- 
ing steadily at It. Their hours of 
sleep become regular and longer. 
They are able to get even more of 
the food things to eat than when 
they were young. Their ^ipetite 
Is o.s good as ever and they can 
Indulge it more. They don't feel 
like playing the strenuous games 
they played wlien Uiey were younger 
and are not yet IntSteSted la fowl- 
ing or golf. 

What happens? 

Just what you would expect to 
happen when tberd Ig no worrying 
about work, 4wltar, or food, and 
little or no exerdse taken— fat ac- 
cumulates. 

You know in.-^iirance cmni)ftnies 
deal onlv with hard lait'- Their 
actuarial depart ment.s are composed 
of men of real ability, and when 
they make statements tbey can al- 
Wi^ substantiate them from their 
thousands and bundreds of thou- 
sands of cases. 

What do they tell us? 

■That after the s^c of 30. the 
mn.st fa-.ornble morlalUy rates were 
men belovi *;7 mihr in height at 
the agr ' -1 4'* .< i: an exce.ss 
weight of 20 per cent above normal 
resulted in an Inenasad mortality 
• death rate) of M per eent; while 
an eieeis of dl per cent In weight 
resulted in an increased death rate 
of 80 per cent. Por men over 70 
inches in height, at age of 40-44 
years, exces.s weight of 20 per cent 
aho\e nonnal resulted In a 40 per 
rent Increase in death rate: while 
for those whose weight was 40 per 
cent above aoraal the death rate 
was increased M per cent. The 
lowest death mU altha age of IS- 
62 oocuied ffTTUg tfMtB who were 
15 to » p« ciBt MWr MM Bfffnte 
weight." 

Why Is the death rata iBcnMed 
In overweight folk? 

Because extra work is put upon 
the heart, then the blood vessel*, 
and fiaiJIy the kidneys. XiOuis L 
Dublin, from records of the tre- 
mendoiu number of cases at his 
hand, showed that cancer was 
found more frequently in overweight 
Individuals, the highest rnneer rate 
heinc among thii':e ^ •vrr- ntvnit 
rent ovei < -MKyi 
How Is this tendency to over- 
weight to be prtrented? 

Someone hae luggeetsd thai phys 
lelans shouM emplMMlH the danger 
of overweight to their patients, 
p«rtleiilar1v voting people about the 
. ■ '■■f ■!> T'v a% thev note tlielr 

'/ 'o*ard re, rrn-elpb' and 

' T l"lse then; 'o cut down 
on the Intake of sugars and f«t.<* 
However, this matter of over- 
wel^ is not up to the jphysician: 
the ecBie^ the arffmvlMJkuBtly 
our frtSBdi^gBA ov contmon eenee 
pihoold nrta II vneeeseary for the 
r hvsiclsn to warn and advi.se u<. 
.•■vd If von are In vour ''/•ens don ' 
be afraid tr. rat .» »ant. that 

Is If you play or get plenty of ex- 
ercise A few pe i Bidi dvinreiKht 
la the taet ••• It b pMMHre of 



If aft( r 2.'') years you find yourself 
overwemhl beciii at once to get 
down to normal and sUiy there. 




nm 



Arrancjefncnts M I'it ' 
to GrCci! Biitaiii 
Annual Tour 



i( 'v'iM! 

on 



Canaduai farmers Joining the Em- 
pire farmer, t/iur of 1931 will .see 
the Royal AtTicult urnl Show at 
Warwick, Kng.; the Highlands Agri- 
cultural Show at Edinburgh, Scot- 
land, and may visit Hta Majeety's 
aersB at Sandringham. it was stated 
by officials of the Department of 
Agticttltore ye ste r d ay, on receipt of 
advices from Can.idlnu Pacific Rail 
way officials pieparink- for Cann 
dian participation In the tour 

In addition, the delei'-ate.'< will be 
':.ke to the lulvr- . ! ■ I, Englaiu! 
«Lratford-on-Avou. and other hls-i 
torleal places In the United Khw-| 



Coming 



Ro>(tl iiiealre 



II 



ViftoHa Operattc'Societv Presents tli^ Opera 



BOCCACCIO 



Under Directkm of Countess dc Turczynowicz 

Dancing Singing 

* TWO NIGHTS ONLY 

Curtgin, 8:J0 P.M. 



Prices: Loges and boxes, $1.50; lower floor 
thill drctt ctrcle,* %liXii btkoay, 7S^ tnd 50c 

Mail Orders Now 



dom. Woolea manufacturing at 
Bradford will alao be shows to the 
visiton in plans prepared for the 
tour, with Ibe co-operatidB e( the 

Empire Marketing Board. 

';; !'c.>i) th-- Fn i.iire farmers' tpur 
i-i'ibr ti e<i ,'->uUi America, and last 
'■eai N'",v /,e;iiairl v.-as the < iin';' 
d ( r-ai Ml ,!ain pieijai ihk 
I i .1- r<>i e,>< 1' -n lit li'.indT '-il' < 
delegates, Irum all parts ol the 
Arrangements for 



ij:<> illfflpaiilOfI f'^nadian.s it' 

the party will be announced shorti| 
tt Is 



MeUie. who weu 
the country with her grandma, 
to the chicken bouae to eee If 

.vere any eggs. She returned la B 

lew minuu*s, looking very dtaap-' 

pointed, and •■■aid No ejois thil 
morning, grannie, except th(vone th4 
chickens measure by." 



s 

■ 

n 

8 




EVERYONE who Is a bey. waa 
a bey. er kaewa a bey, will 
mrH again hi the buarhing. 

Ihiillmr. ad foturea of flrtlon't 

inn--( (.iiTii.ii- h<>v rhara'-ter! 

I (i» N.iwir i ,inil lie ii\rnii, 
!(•!. It I itin' Viiiil rnlli hrr- 

. if I icir H. k > I h itrher • 
Alive: Bear Keerealing in 
action ihe carefree, 
yoBthfal eemedy givaa 
te the wertd by the 

that ever Uved! 



Tht Screen's Moift Popular Kids ?i 

MITZI GREEN 

(aa Becky Thatcher) 

JACKIE COOGAN 



.•rr) 



A FABAMOUNT PICTURB 



COHlllIK ^Mf#tfe 

wheelIr 

WOOLSEY 

Malt-SlMt at SMrite 

n'a Om Lmt Mmmtt 



JUNIOR OURKIN 

(as Hack MbO 

Mtrk Twain'* Fanoiu Boyhopdl 
Chaifvclm Lite Again 



Ad4t4 AttTBctioa 
''OUR OAMO** ALL-TALKIKG COMXDY 

"UTILE DADDY" 



Bsrgain Matinrf Daily at \? noon Mstinee 
Adults, BBd; Children. tOt Evening 





r 



14 



TIIK DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. H.U SUNDAY. JANUARY 



My Experiences 

- In the World War 



Ksp«4iuoa*f]f r«MM la tb« WeiM War. 



Ctept«r XII 

Ptrahing A ^ks W.iiihiiij^ton to Impress AlUtS With Need 
of Ships— hi ench Show EaTly Tendency to Withhold 
Heahv Co-operation From United Staten — Their Red 

! aju :'><'iioUs Haiidi. .1)) VV.ii 1 )f [Mf tnUMit Ciiatts COA* 
lU-Miii: ii'/ GrMiij' ()v«. I }'ri lliM,! "H i lis K^COIIl- 

(Omnrrlcht. Ittl, m »ii countrie.<i or tbi NotUi AaMriMa Hvmamwm aMtoaar W«tM 
illbto mmivmL laclitdiw Uw ■bmadiiwyt— . aa»N«»pttm la «M« w la »«rt 

proklMtad.) 

IN view uf the gravity of qui t(»iiiiaj;t . - i a,, . hi^fil-, 

important th..M it be brought forcibly to ihc ailention ot 
the AIUm. Apiopoa th« approaching interallied conference 
n l ipping I MbM WMhinfton Augutt 23, 1917, in part as 

lollows: 



"... The BrltUh andeipe- 
eUUy the French Have reaehed 
abAolutr limit of man power and 
an\ a I IK mentation thnr niilUaiy 
foK i- I annot l>e expocft-d Im- 
pMiitr "' ha.stoM GUI i it;ani,ratl()n 
iuii! Iraiiilni.; --d Mial we will have 
tilt !i'i>M' ' iii;nalfCl your pro- 

^J^ci tfi ^uropcg/or act^ire servlca 
by Majr or June. 

"IClUtarT activities of Allies on 
land should be strongly reinforced 

by combiiifd na-.ics and destruc- 
tion U-boa: ha,s«s liccoiiipllshed 
if poRslbli HiKh linllsli army of- 
ficers cDiiluk'ntiall'.- cundomn 
waiting policy 15: ! > AMm; jlty 
... In view ol gravity of ship- 
ping question reeonnMnd our 
government Insist tipon aggiesslve 
policy by oomblned British and 
American Narles. 
"... Our poslUon In this 

WMi vfi y aU'uiik . Aliu-^ 
now fdll recoKiiIze drpcndciuf 
iiixtn our co(ip''t alioii and wo 
nofd not hp.sllate demand both 
aKKresslve naval policy and full 
share commercial shipping. Rec- 
om men d American rep r e s e n tative 
shipping eonterenee be butrected 
accordingly."* 

Numbcif; of officers of all armies 
felt very strongly that to check the 
by submarines the two navies 
take some risk and attempt 
to destroy the bases from which 
these boats operated. It Is not 
known whether any steps were 
cvn taken to convey this SUffestlOD 
to llie combined n.i\ ie.' 



Imparl Malvnuls 

Meanwhile, a study by a Joint 
Ftranch and Aaaerican eommisslon 
of the question of produetlai of 

"""'!'■: and explir-i'i" in France 
■■'(I iliat the Kii'ai'i pail of the 
ia\' material must be Imported and 
!!i,r .Inn to the .shipping sllimtlon. 
I'ii; I in Ilecember would pi>>dii( e I 
only about half of the current out- been done, 

put. It was apparent, theieforc frequently throuRl 



we encountered difficidtks. This 

crltif iMi! < sp>eclally applied to the 

graniiiaj ot docking facilities, the 
allotment of liiil 1 1 aii.siHjrtat ion and 
the assignment ol lorcbts lor lum- 
ber prociwment. 

Authority Divided 

. One coafMsing tbiog waa that the 

division of authority between bu- 
reaus and drpa: ! n a : *-a8 nOt 
clear'.-- driined Ewn ai <t three 
y.ai I A ir there lemamed con- 
siderable cjueslion between the Zone 
of Operations and the .Service of 
the Rear as to the control uf mu- 
nitions and transport. The Com- 
mander-tn-Cblef assumed to have 
the final volee hi the aOotntnt of 
artillery, aviation and railroad 
rolling .stock, but his authority be- 
hind the Zone of the Armies was 
not conceded by the burcaii.s ol the 
War Olllce and was especially con- 
tested as to rail transportation In 
actual practice he was not itaii'. 
vested with authority beyond the 
matarlal possession of the army, 
but his Influence as head of the 
srmles was- such that his approval 
was usually neceawry to Insure def- 

ini'c actit •• 

ir dealing with FYench btt* 
reaub we had to overcome many 
obstacles. The subordinate one 
mlchi happen to encounter »t the 
start was usually impressed with his 
importance and would undertake to 
nuke a decision, which would lead 
one to think the matter practically 
settled, only to find that this of- 
ficial had Utile If any authorltv and 
that his action was not approved 
by tlio senior next above him. Then 
one would learn, after the loss of 
much time, that this wa . not the 
proper office after all. At last, 
reaching the responsible bureau, 
one was likely to be told tbat the 
thing couldnt be done, no reason 
being apparent exoept tiMl It nsver 



that to avoid calamity the Unlteo 
States must not only furnish pow- 
der and explosives fbr all o( its own 

f^^rccs but must supply about half 
he French i eqihrenients. and the 
War Depart men I was so advised. 

By this arrangement a large sav- 
ing of tonnnKc would be effected, 
as the weight of law materials was 
ten to twenty times that of the 
finished prodnet As nitrates for 
the manufacture of powder and ex- 
plosives had to be Imported from 
Chill, the hMBTd to shipping would 
be reduced by avoiding the long 
lianl to France. Millions of dollars 
were expended in tlie construction 
•of plants at home In an attempt 
to produce nitrates, but noi.e had 
been turned out before the end of 
the war. In Tiew of these costly 
experiments, it would seeaa wise 
dmlng peace to make some pro- 
vision for the future. 

Our efforts to arrange for the 
procurement in fYance of muni- 
tions, nvlatlon. various clas.ses of 
equipment and siipjily and the use 
of facillfies brought our officers in 
close contact with bureaus of the 
(Government. In the beftnning we 
were largely dependent upon them 
to make up deficiencies in many 
things necessary to coniplato our 

preparallon.s. 

'I he failiii i- ' ' ■ French to re- 
alize the iii'K suy of hearty co- 
otxiation became evident very 
early in our relations with them. 
Tbe iilffher authorities apparently 
understood, and promises of as- 
sistance were readily given, but 
when we got down to actual details 



lout the 

war, it was necessary for me to 
make a personal appeal to the 
Minister concerned that orders be 
given for supplies or services already 
promised, and which, therefore, we 
had every reaam to expeet tfiould 
be furnished. Although our own 
departments at home are considered 
rather adept in the use of red tap* , 
yet. to use an apt though Inelegant 
compari.son, the art of tying things 
up in official routine is in swad- 
dling clothe.s In America as com- 
pared to Tm - f 

JSttl Piiu tital 

After a few contacts with the 
Frencli syst/'m one marveled that 
they had managed to get along so 
well In supplying their armies dur- 
ing Uiree years of war. The French 
are very Intelligent, espedaOy the 
educated clas.^. and they have a 
highly orgai\lzed government, but 
from the practical viewpoint Uiey 
often Ijecome deeply involved in 
nonessential details and bMe sifht 
of the main objective 

I always likened the average 
French bureau official to a certain 
narrow type of q:aartermaster in 
our amy irtM> used to niard all 
quartmnaster property under his 
Oharge as his own and when he 
finally issued It always made the 
reciiMcni that he was b^Bg 

especuill , f.i'.died, 

Ho«> \( r SI), h difficulties were 
nca confined to dealings with the 
French. While not entirely disad- 
vantageous, yet to be 3,000 miles 
from the base was, of ten very much 
of a handicap Our War Depart- 



T^SOUND AUCTION^ 
rn andCONTRACJ 

' hi^ WILBUR a mirfHEAD 



a Well Cjnsidrrrd <;rand Slam Bid 

A 10 

V K Q • 

X AXJITItt 

# ^ • * * I i» A K Q 

f 10 I » S I If A 

I W K 4 A R Q f 

4 J 10 « 4 1 a I « 6 2 

4 J 9 8 4 a 

V J 8 T 4 



♦ 



iBt Rd. 



•MUb 

West 

Nertb 

Bast 



iaath 

West 

North 
Bast 



Fees 
4 A 



IstKd. 

Fass 

Pass 

5 ♦ 



J 
J 
S 

Q IP • 

Ooatrart RiddJng 

2nd Rd. 3rd Rd. 

Pass Pass 
< # Pas* 
Psaa Pass 
7 ♦ 

AuciJon Biddiag 

Sadlld. SrdRd. 

( ♦ 

Pass 
Pass 

In the above deal the bkUUng 
fives East hl.s cue from which he 
thonirt readily deduct that he and 
West liave a grand slam in their 
totaat hands. 

u . st's bid of a SBMdl slam even 
.. light It be in answer to a dis- 
iiict invitation can be based upon 
. It one distribution or holding. He 
t i t either have the Ace Of Clubs 
ir be void of the suit— most prob- 
tWy the latter. 
KM If - I i<.tvT« o> Tiir mnoiw* 
« <>tiJr:ti'( .■■.oiiiii unit West pasS 
k., I North opens the hiddliiK with 
tour Clubs. East .should not be 
Vntent to merely overran with 

bw Dtamondfi. He apparrnUy has 
I gam* in Ms own hand. Like- 
riee with the ganetal Isogth of 
Bhibe shown by North, hejnay 
vadOy BMJtt a 



instead of South, be short in Clubs. 
He uccordingly bids five Diamonds. 

South passss— not so mush for 
the reason that he would be afimld 
of North being set too many trieks 
at Clubs, but for the reason that 
It appears to him from the bidding 
that Bast and West probably have 
a small slam between them and he 
hopes that it may not be bid. West, 
however, being void of Clubs and 
having four Diamonds, bids six 
Diamonds. North passes and Bast 
having the . ce ot flipadea and Aoe 
>ct Hearts in his own hand can read 
West's assist as being a trick either 
through being able to trump the 
first Club lead or by holding the 
Are thereof Accordingly . East 
bid .seven Diamonds, Wfdofa OOn- 
eludes the bidding. 

Auction: South and West pass 
and North opens tbs bMdtaf with 
five Clubs. This is not a shun la* 
vtiattonal Md ai U wbuld be at 
Contract, bat Is a direct attempt 
to shut out adver.se bidding. En^t 
however, bids five Diamonds and 
South bids ..X Clubs, for in this 
ca.se a slam for Ea-st and West 
counts no more when bid for than 
When not West bids six Diamonds, 
coneliMlbn the Mddfa«. 

mr. ri.AT 
It makes no difference what 
Souths opening may be. He 
should either lead a Club— his 
partner's . sulV-or the sbigleton 
OlamODd; the latter on the ehanee 

that last and West might both be 
void of Clubs. The Diamond lead 
Is much preferable 'a the lead away 
from one of hU Jacks, as there is 
the barest of poadbUiUes that one 
of them mighi laaka tf atol led 

away from. 

As a matter of fact it tima out 
that East has men tiMm nifflglgul 

cards for a slaaa Md for ibi tM 
truospe against hbn are evenly dl- 
vtdsd. and he has but twoCluba 
f«r Jkmmr to raft 



uient official,' rouUl not (tlw«\.'^ un - j 
deiaLtuid coudlliL>ns a-s we did and ^ 
.M.iiir of itieni were often none loo | 
willu.g to H' < ept our vlew.s A lew i 
of tlie cliieli. of supply dt-t^Jirtmen' 
sasned to have the notion tiia- 
was thslr dufy to asfoUate our 
purchasss tbroad thswMelvsa With- ! 

It noUee. thay frequently plaoed 
oi lers with 'he French or British 

< iu'. cMimeiit s tllat diJplli atcrl fho^e 
ulieadv K^vcii b'. ii.v stall and ltu-> 
did .'o r\fii Mfter lui'.ini; 'ull m- 
fonnauon thai we had ordered the 
same IMIliilik ^ 

So independeal gf ttifNi or auf- 

gestion had somi bvrfans of our 

War Department h*-. onu th.i' it 9,h-. 
a long liiii'' bi-Ioti' tdt ii I ti.t'Is 

would ..'I, ■,»•!;■ M i<M'.t -.U' 1. llla'tlTS 
to their it-pi'^.srnlMliVi '' at ti,\ .uad 

quarters acting iinde: m\ autti <:]'\ 

Another source of confusion a.' 
especially in the beginning, thro .^^ i 
our War Department s e eking the 
opinion or AnieB repreeentatlves in 
wasiiington CO my raqmssts. After 
we had made an exhaustive study 

and .sent s'^-clflc r^. (>inmei;(!,.;)oi;s 
to WashliiKlon It w a.s moi i.m o.ii 
I mon for the t hief of ili<- (icn'Mul 
Staff or tiie liead ' ! a upplv d' 

partment to refer '."> ::i..tt<'r to a 
foreign rspresentaUve lor his views, 
or those of Ms tovemment. This 
official would naturally refer It 
back to his home office and it 
would eventually reach me through 
French channels m-lth a request for 
:!.\ iip.nion 

p: fi. I (lor <lis, r.Hlilcd my 
recomnauicla' ion , and placed my 
entire itaff in an embajrassin;? jxi- 
sitlon In the eyes ol the foreinn 
govenunent concerned, to say noth- 
ing of the delay in oomplytef with 
requests, which, in many caxes. 
of almost vital importance. 
Tlie following protest w .s cabled 
to Wa-hington but. as will be Sieen 
later, the practice was oot at onoe 
discontinued: 

- The Ohiaf of Staff. Washington. 

■Inquiry eoosee from 
through French Wal" Ofln. a. to 
my views on tJils subject (organi- 
sation of our unit recommended 
three months before). Have re- 
plied that my views would always 
be sent my own superiors through 
proper e hannela Beems unwise 
that our General Staff shoi^ 
permit such inquiries to be 
St least through a Civy 
sloner." 

This sort of thing also sugfested 

to the French the idea, at least 

temporarily, of haiulllng our busi- 
ness directly with Wa.^hlngton. An 

example is recalled m ronnection 
with procurement of hordes We 
had obtained from the French a 
definite promise to furnish us with 
7.000 animals per month beginning 
Se^-'. 

PromUv Hrokcn 

Some ten days after this arrange- 
ment was made the French War 
Office cabled the Oommlseloner, 
Andre Tardieu. who in turn trans- 
mitted It as a sort of dlctlm to 
our War Departm«it, that it would 
be impo.ssible for the French to 
furnish us any horses or mules and 
that our government should kiegln 
at once to supply them, although 
they offered to loan us 4,000 animals 

on the understanding that they 
would be repiaeed bv Novwnber 1. 
This news was cabled to me and it 
was the first notice we had that 
the TYench did not intend tO ful- 
fil their promise. 

In view of the tmcertalnty of ob- 
taining more than a limited amount 
of ocean tonnage It was natural 
that we should procure abroad as 
large a proportion 6t supplies as 
possible, and our supply depart- 
ments began at once to make in- 
quiries to meet the demands for 
construction material, sub.sistence 
Stores and engineering equiment 
Many sources of general supply had 
been developed by the French and 
we soon fotmd ourselves not only 
in competition with them and the 
British, but our different depart- 
ments al.so began to btd against 
each other. 

In our army at home it had long 
been tlie custom for each depart- 
ment to make its own contracts 
without regard to tiie others, except 
that the quartermaster was sup- 
poss d to purchase and distribute 
certain military stores and other 
things that were In common use by 
the entire srmy. Our sources of 
supply at home during the years of 
peace had been so great and the 
needs of the army relatively so 
small that It had not been necessary 
to consider the possibility of short- 
age. 

In France, however. It was im- 
perative to regulate purchases in 

0 'ler to prevent a rl.«e In prices that 
would add to the financial burdens 
of the Allies, m-ho were much less 
able to pay than ourselves. Besides 
that, quantities of all kinds of sup- 
plies were limited. 

In an effort to reach a .solution 

1 appointed n Ixiard of officers to 
study the question of purchases, and 
suggested that some agency might 
be created that would supervise 
proeureaaant in general and by oo- 
ordinatlng our own and Allied jMeds 
cheek the scramMe for supcdiee. In 
rather an extended dlsciMslpO the 
board came to the conclusion that a 
centralized agency to control pur- 
cha.scs would h*^ liiecnl. and unan- 
imously recomn c .|, the continu- 
ance of existing metliods. But an 
emergency confronted us and it 
was no Um* to dieeuso teohnieal- 
itles. - 

Some' businees-Uke method had to 
be adopted to meet the sitimtlon. 
in other words, a remedv for an 
approaching chaotic condition re- 
sult iiu' from the Independent, un- 
controlled action of the several 
services must be found. To my 
mind the solution ssemed to be 
merely a matter of co-ordination. 
TharHtom. I tore up the reeom- 
mendation and established a Pur- 
chasing Board to consist of one or 
more representatives of each .«erviee 
making purcha<-es of anv .sort in- 
cludi' • •! ,~ Tj, - f.-,,. . , 1 Y MCA. 

Ihiui's Apinniilod 

Lieutenant Colonel Charles G 
Dawes, nth Engineers, well known 
as a man of larige busbaeea experi- 
ence, was appelntad as the head of 
this board, the members of which 
were to meet together end make 
kno ' • • r;r respective needs and 
theii ii^f arnong themselves as 
to wl-.ere niid by which department 
eacli purclis.se was to be made thus 
mutually assisting instead of r<>m- 
petlng with each other. Under tlte 
arrangement 00-operatlon with the 
French was established and tha 
agency bettaaa banreasMgljir affae- 
ttre, to " 



January Sale Bargains Monday 

Great Reductiop$ in Woiiieo'3 Dresses 



Rainbow Hose 

Of line Quality 

K.iiiiln.w "Dull" Chiliou llus( 
o£ dainty biiecr texture. Silk 
I > top, with slciido heels. lu 
-h.ules suitable lt<r atlenuxMi 
.111(1 evening wear, Sizes 
to lUj^. A pair 

$1.50 $1.95 



J" 



Rainbow Stripe Hose of heavy 
service-weight silk. A wear- 
resisting.;- (jiiality for business 
and evei'yday wear, bull fasii- 
ioned, with widened tops. In 
all the fashionable new brown 
.ind ^uniiictal bhades. Sizes 
to lU; i. A pair . 



$1.95 



-UMlerr, Main nooi 



Nenlmdder Rayoh 

L iidt'i iictn ioi H oiiiisn 

Vests, Bobettes and Bloomers 
of nonladder rayon, in shades 

of pcacli, fifrcen, rust, French 
nude, orchid, maize, apricot and 
white.* All sizes. A 
ment $1.00 

—salt U B Ssnw s r. 1st ftosr 



Flat Crepe and Satin 

DRESSES 

tor Aflcriiooti W ear 

Marked fo SM Monday at 



v 



$6.90 Each 



There are smart styles in this sclec- 
tidb of Dresses, includint:: some 
itee effect ^n\]\c :\vc linished in 



caitrasf iiii 
01^ plea ted. 



1,1 skii ts are flared 
1 he -Nli.idcs arc brown, 



Ill- 



green, 



and UladK. $6.^0 

^JSaaUt Otpt., in Floor 



Down 
Comforters 

Specially KcduLcd to Clear 
1 )(ivvii billed C'oiiifoners in a 
bi^ ran^^e of i < >!< h >, and desiJ;ll^ ; 
ill bnishrd in t'ltivartivc panel 
effects. . l^riccU to clear at 



$6.43 

$9.75 
$14.50 



$11. 75^ ' 



WdiWoven Grey Wool 

lUankets 

Excellent Values 
f ^ X 80 in. ; 0 lbs. Pair, ^.00 
lAxS^ in. ; 7 lbs. Pair, f 7.00 
68 X 86 in. ; 8 lbs. Pair,f8.00 
74 X 96 in. ; 9 lbs. I'air, ^.00 




Front 
Clasp 
Girdles 



Designed for the Figure 
With Full liips 

(/irdles ot lancy brocade, 
with e.Ntra wide paiuK "\ 
strong clastic and .silk 
braid trimming. Wrap- 
around style, with extr.i 
wide Iiij) jueasure with double elastic bandin^^ 
Well Ixined, trout clasp, with three ' 
hip. 'I'riced very low at ^11. .>U 

R ifmriis I- idiui' i>',i,- VyjuiUUS 

I-'lannelcttc Pyjamas in mail uripes or pUin .shades. 
Coat style. Small, medium and iari;c sizes. Suit, ^1.65 

Mauiiclcttc Pyjamas of good quality. Shown in wide 
stripes in rose, blue and mauve. Frog fastening. Small, 
medium and large sizes. A suit ^2.50 

— WliUewear. lit Floor 



iJiddren s iiumcry on ^ale Monday 

Silk and W'oci! II. -ill Socks with -^traij^ht rib riTii,>li at top. 
Ill t.and, beige and flesh. Sizes 4 to S^j. Kcgular 05c a 
pair at 

Children's Ankle Socks of lisle, all<^ool and silk anH 

wool. In fawn, niidr. urry, Mue and white -with 
colored cufis. Sizes 4 to 8. A pair, SO^, SBf and 6Uf 



WontPn^s Stuart 

$2.95 

Smocks of good quality 
cretonnes in attractive 
patterns and colorings. 
Made in fashiona4)te prin- 
cess or .str;ii-Iit -line ef- 
fects. Sizes 34 to 44. At. 

each f2.85 

— inmswMr. ut nsor 



Two Groups ot Men s 

Wool Sweaters^ 

Piicad to Claar at 

$1.95«<,$4.96 

All-Wool Sweater Coats, rih stitch knit. V-neck st 

two pockets: heathfr slia.lrs. All sizes. Each ^X.U5 

.\ll-\Vool Sweater Coats with V neck and two pockets. 
Camel, lovat and heather shades. All sizes, liach, f4.85 



{JmbrcUti 

Reg. $2.75. C< MQ 
Each ^ I 
Ten-rib paragon frames 
with amber tips and fer- 
rule, good grade gloria 
coverings and a rhoire of 
novelty handles. Sj.« .i' 
priced at, each ^1.40 

— MklD Floor 



i>% </ I hroirs oa 
^uic at ^1.95 

P.rd Throws with fancy 
bordcr.s. Shown in hhic, 
rose, green and brown. 

Each fl.95 

. M«tD now 



Buy Your 

Overcoat 

Now 

At a Great Saving! 

Your Choice of Blue 
Chinchilla, Checkba^kOT 
Haavy Coating 

For H 8.50 

\'ery Smart Coats in 
newest styles. Single or 
double breasted, quarter 
or fully lined. Shades 
and i)atterns lo please 
all. .Ml si/.es. .\n\ ( ont 
in the group for ^18.50 

- M«n • ClothiDC. Main noor 



Rayon :^Uk 
Scarves 

39c 



Valuaa Mo 

for 

Shades orange, blue, red 
and green. 



r 



D AV I D 



L. I M I T ED 



itoot^ ftoca Hoori: 9 A.II. to • P.lf.t WadMadajr. 1 PJC; latardv. « MM^-Pbtfoti £mpir« 4141 



1 i\iuUed Gloves 

I'ei pair . 35< 

Or 3 pairs t(.r fl.OO 

All SUCH, ileatlicc and 
' grey abades. 

-Mart MhiMtaM, MM. riMr 



all to be as far u 

American ma;, u-r 



portlooa at In tbe World War and 
tiure waa no acnrlee. except lea 

trnniiportatlon. upon which we 
placed gre»t*r dependence for Our 

success. 

A Board of EiiKlnrPis rhoRfn by 
the War Department and headed 
by Major William Barclay Parsons, 
afterward Colonel, lltta fttglneers 
went to France to atudy railroad 
condlUone and later cubmltted an 
exhauatlre report of their investi- 
gations and concluslon.s whuh fullv roBd,s Ti 
BKrepfl with the opinion of Colonel [>aritii'-i 



efflclencF In thU aervloe we must 
pratMe ov oera pamaonal ac well 



nt. 



Railroad HroblemM 



complete eetlniates for rolling stock 
and eoaetrucMoa at porta, terarinala 
and yards, Indudlntr &n accurate 
survey of building and equipment 



create a Transportation Corps Im- 
mediately under tbe direction of 
sone aoaa of outstanding re|r.>t:> 
tion In tVe railroad servioe. la ao> 



"HM ttie of railways for the mnve- 

ment ef tnope and supplies had 



Fnylor. my Chief Af Engineers, and 
his A.v.i.<ttniits Tiirre Independent 
investigations showed thrt the 
FVench railways, espadaBy tboee 
UMkt we planned to nee. vera aadly 
m need of phyaleal ndiaMntatlon. 

tt waa apparent that we could 
not depwid entJr»ly on 'ho FV»»nfh 



A separate transportation corps 
had never been provided In our 

army, in fact there had l>een no 
one at all whose duty specifically 
embraced thf maiKiKcment of rall- 
if QimrU-rma.ifer r>e- 
m Ksufd transpor- 



requlremenU. had been made m.der rordanoe wtth ^ principle of ob- 
' r fMrectlon by Major W. J. Wil- t,,iiiing the mm oompetent men 
morly vloe*pt«sklent of the f"' important positions, the follow- 
Nca York Central, afterward a 
Colonel.' who had been a member 



tatlon roqiicikU. routed personnel 
and frei^t and settled the ac- 
counli^ and II was the andentaad* 
Ing tliat la tIaM of war the army 
englneen would step In snd take 
eharge wlien railway operaUon 
shouW Ijecome necessary. - 

Wltli thlf. plan Sr. rovr.- 



of the Paraoos Board. These es- 
timates without chanre eenred ae a 

permanent guide for lallwnv COQ* 
.strurtuiil (ilm - 'II, H :nMl/~riftl 

A« <•<■> ord'.i » ; <• j.; lUV- 

ment and mjunleuaiK r ot inxiTlal 
and egolpment we were confronted 
with Um vttal question of orgaoi- 
ntion for operation and manage- 
menk, bat we Imd *• flifloers In 
the Regular serviBe of sufficient 
experience m iway manageaient 
to Insure .' ' Thereforr the 



wlthwjt RffBt rl,>ik or ,<i .4 mfiHiablr progre.-iv 1) , ; made r\)dent COUrse to pur.sue, to whirh 

crlUcal moneot, and ti cvtdeDi I toward both procurement and or- tthe pnoedent of both British and 
MMI tf «• i m H U tti ■■ ■i MiliMifcMiaa kir OaM Hufta; MdlrKMli polaM Um vaj, «M.lo, 



ing cable was sent July 29: 

'mee made thoroogh study of 
railroad sltaatlon and am oon- 
▼tnoed that operation Of railroads 

must be under mnn with larite 
enperlr-f— r in m*n«Ktn« rotnmer- 
clal ' . .4. l'^ at lioni'' .S H'r*>.i»- 
ful liaxMtUng our railruad Itpes 
SO Important that ablest men in 
coontty abouM be selected. After 
ataaeat dliefrous reeulte with in- 
■iBttary men run- 
raflfoads BrltUh selected 
ablest maa oouM find la lava 
charge trar..rportatlon. 

■Que^Mon here mainly one of 
phyeloal operation aad manage- 



French who retain general oootrol 
which Is neoeeearr to handle or- 
dinary eoauMRtel traftie. Quee* 
tkm of railroad tranaportatloa of 
<»ur»e laa al wa ovKpaMol BMla- 
tenanre and new conetrtietlon at 
front a^ army advances, and 
should be practirally Independent 
deimriment although nominal^ 
under engineers, ftallroad man 
choeen should be sent here wttb- 
•ot delaf , togethbr with throe or 
fear aMe aerietanu of kto own 
selfK-tion Later on It ia Mleved 
theac men should be fl««a appro- 
priate milMarjr laak.* 

Ia nfif. ttoe War 
rewwBmendfd W. W, 
then general 
president of the PMMMylvaala Hall* 
road for the place. <and T Immedl- 
^aly rrqurxted that he be sent to 
'ftance 




1 



Second News Seqion 



I 



J 






Second News Section 



(BSTABLUnCD in» 



J\0. a9~SEV£NA Y.mi RD YEAR 



Vit TORU, BKlTlSil C OLUMBIA, StISUAY, JAINLAKV 23, 19M 
•'■V ) ' ' ==a=sg==gBa=Bgafesacg= i ii . = 



ESQUIMALT XI DOWNS ST. SAVIOURS 

Flying F renchme n l^lash Brilliant For m in Humbling the Americans 

CANADIENS PLASTER 



6 TO 1 SETBACK ONTO 
NEWYORK AMERICANS 



Morenz Returns lo Liiie-Up and Nets Two Counters 

as Habit.mis Trim Gotham Crew — Boston Bruins 
Widen 1 i .i'l !n .Atncrii in ' ^n by Hand- 
in]^ <^uaker2> 4-Z Dcleat 



Btutui: ii OH ^ol 



iontnta .^t irii i>l hcii 



FUlce by hippui^ Luwly benuLors 



MONTRIVI Jill •?4 (TP* — 

Irs ( ii li.i tj >• 111 iiiiii|>lil li<l//ii<> lilC 

Nrw York \m^-l^<lu^^ with ,i sl.ut- 
ling fiivsh cif s|M-<"fl and a hnlliaiit 
dUpItt t .r^dfti ti> h And Ibelr 

vlaitorN a «t I sfthHtk In Ml tX- 

mSm MIMWM MMlteMe only 



itte flytec 
fyenrhmen tlHMwd In hluiailiir 

the \tar vpanflrd •i^xt^ttr. 

(ti'vik wa, t)n< k 111 uiiili'iiii !i'i I< 
liJanadi^'ii.- '"i' l^is spiiuii''(l li.u k 
aothernl liiu: and he via.-> iiscd 

ipmingly. Pete iieplne. reUel centre 
*«ok the pivot poi m oi i Mid fftve 



(U£ti around the Boston net. ended 
tte tame with » goal. 

Mnt period— 1, Boiteo. flbore> 



Becond period— 3, Boeton, Biore. 

:05: 3. Quakers, McOalmon (Low- 
ery). 3:56; 4, Boston. Wetland 

I Clapper >. 7:3:, 
Tlilrd period — 5, Boston, Oliver 
fi' .uuei. 6:42: 8, QuskBrs. Lowery 

.si,i.-ld.si. 12 M 




ilOVALS Dfll 
NANAIMO XI 




w 

De Costa^s Brilliant 
W^orkin Goal Feature 
OiLocah'ZtoOWin 



South Hill Win* 
Right to Hutth 
Saanich Thistles 



v 



rANCOUVm. Jan. 34. — 
South Hill Canadian 
Legion qualified to meet 
Saanlch Tfastles In the fiist 
round proper of the Province 
Football ("up i(im;)eUtion, 
when they defeated Clan Mc- 
Lean. 2-1. in a second pre- 
Umlnary round replay at Wil- 
son Park today. South HUI 
had an edge through most of 
the first half, Iwt at half- 



at ooe-all. 



Youngster Gives One of Best Displays of Goaltending 

Evet Seen on a Local Field in Yeai 
Wagland and John Watt Net 
Dockers' 1 allies 



iiolh HuUe6 Out iiuLv Ureuks 



Of RliOCUlik 

Of fiCis r.>a». TO)fi 

MOT VicAIHCK 



Up- 'siaiidpi':' 

Going to 

SeU)ack 



Chnnre of 
op by 2-0 



HOWIE MOItI N/ 

lUibr centre forward, who irlutn«d to 
lb* MMWmI 0«M«t«M 
kkMM* SW «• 

mm SMls M th« 

vf iv f lic ainiuiU of hlnvself. Howie 
Morenz .scored twice in the third 
period, however, a fine performance 
for the abor^ Ubm he was on the ice. 



IN* 



III' 

nc 

the 

the 

lod. 



First, period: 1, CanMMni, Gag- 

iion iLepinei. :35. 

Second i)en<xi '2. flanadlens, Riv- 
er 'Hiilkc ;U!(1 ,!oll:il'. 1:00, 3, CS- 
nH'l-cn- \ • <l'i. il 1. 

I^liri i>' !i^iii 4 ^l^rn.■.'lns. 8lmp- 
(81,' 1 ij an! ' <' '■'' ■ < :Hiadlen«, 

(Burke>. 6, Canadians, 
Lerievr. tM; 7, Oanadlena. Momm 

IIAIN iRorNCK SKNATOKS 

T<)H(»M (>. Jan ' '' ' ' 

Maple Leafs defcUcri ih'- 
Ottawa SenaUirs ' to 
iieep'paee wHIi the league- leading 
Canadlcna a*4 tksMgtliea their 
yosltloo In seeea4 plaee orer the 
Idle M«r«M>n« In the CWM"^ 
% isinn of I lie Natlanal 

LeaRur tonight 
A goal by ('lit ton in the fii .v 
riod. with Clancv an'l HIh.i 
nLsliUig aMisf*. gn\r rmonto « 
goal lead till Kiiici .(••■•"••! 
eouBt on »D\n pif 
OOMtt oven at the end uk the p 

OmtdiutT got the oU9 goal in the 
seoood parted on a piM. frdm Day 
Primeau, Jackson f^^.S^^" 
added counters in the third period, 
the former on a solo jrtajr. Horner 
got a major and lAnih » minor for 
rightlHR in Uie t»»ird ]mu^d 
Leafs were witho!it the nervlce.s of 
Ace }^nV,rv tlifir ipRdlnR 
rho v:> 

luflered «' M">!M' ■•n 
Ibe game »n.- f'^ ■> " ■ 
MUlant hockey^ the i.^at 
decided margto on all around pin-. 
Ottawa fought backjtubbomly with 
Lamb, Kllrea and Finlgan standing 
lut a.-* the forward UlM. Tht de- 
fence was ragged. 

Pummary 

Ptiat p«plod: 1. Towotp. cotton 
fOlancy and Mlr>, l:lt; 1, Ottawa, 
KUrea. 10:30. _^ 

Second period: S, TBfODlo, Oon- 
trlier inay». 4:M. 

Thiif' ivrtfvi 4, TVironto, Piuneau. 
.55. r. !,,,,!!,. .lafksnn iPrimeau). 
J :in t. n!tii > 1, ALex Smith (Kll- 
rea ■ ' 10 ^n. 7, Tororto* .oooacher 
(JaclFson). 1.30. 

Mtlfimi WIDBV UMD 
run MUl i ritlA Ian. t4 (AP) 
— the Boston Hruin- Inrreaned 
their lead In <he ,\merl(iin troup 
•ver the Chlri^f H-iwk^ to 

three point*. i«- » rr"<ui( of <ie 
featli« tko rhUadelphl* 
tonight. I, hi » »all«««' 

li'asur Bodkiy 1""^ 
• ir<i hv the brilliant Bddle Shore. 

tl,,- III 111 ,;. < .Mir.'c.l ..r,.-r. hi f 'ic firi' 
•',,,,! pf i.vL- -vtiiic t- 'V n'i<l'=' 
n r,, ir, ,,rdr(1 in Ui» n-.l'"'' ' c,..'- 1'->n. 

Shore tallied t*i'e. once in the 
Brat and again in the 



TWO PUYERS SENT 

OFF FOR FK3HTING 

VANCOUVER, Jan. 34.— Naimmio 
City lost their chance of finishing 
oil top of the Pacific Coast Aacoer 
League standings this afternoon, 
when Westminster Royals deservedly 
defeated them by a 2-0 .vcore at Con 
J Jones Park, before a rniwd of 4. MO 
(People The Lshu , were never 
!alln\ve<i to roallv i tuc down, and 
with Wa'.Min and Sandland blotted 
out on the wiiig.s. and Strang held 
In the centre, they were scaroely 
ever dangerous. Boyd gave away a 
penalty a minute before half-time, 
whan ht laved a evtaln goal by 
flattaif out a header from Ooulter 
which had Slaughter beaten, but 
Malcepeace made a hash of the spot 
kick. .shooMnK t r^t ight at flta^httr. 

who ea.sllv cleaierl ' 

At half-time there had been no' 
score, but twenty-five minutes after' 
the croiK-Mi ( r Makepeace headed a 
fine u<in\ from a corner kick, 
.splendidly placed by Delaney. and 
Kerr added a second ten minutes 
later, when he dashed in and netted 
as SUuihter failed to hokl a drire 
from Ooulter. Jtiat before that Sd- 
munds and Makepeace engaged in a 
fist fight and both were sent off the 
fMd. 



J 0. CAMtROM 
.^lOOMwsold 

OF rOIATOVS 

^55r 



POST CARD 

Buck ]$ oNiy WHITE 



^ vasTCARD WtTrtOuT 
Dtuvcno — ' 



1(11 




GORKAN MAy > i 
BUY Oil AM 



d reuad ef the tsofhy 



Fui'"C'' Vl:ina(ipr of Sena- 
tors uuiibidermy Outright 
Purchase 



PRESENT OWNERS 

IN OIFFICULTIES 



EXPLANATION FOR YESTERDAY'S RIPLEY CARTOON 
General Joseph R. c. Ward nenrrai Ward, who was Sixteen years oi age wlien the ClTll Wa^hreke out, 

.served three years m that war and was discharged In 1864. That same year he enlisted in the National 
Guard and wa.s ciiptaln of a company in the labor rlot.s of lfi77 He recniit.ed a regiment for the Spanish- 
American War. and rounded out his career by serving in the Quarternia.stei.s' Cori).s of the Schuykill Ar- 
senal during the World War. Oeiienil Ward was a colonel at the time the photo 'from which I drew him) 
was uken. and In 1912 the Oovernor ol Pennsylvania promoted him to the rank of brigadier generaL 

Joan Whisnant Can Write With Her Toes— UtUe Miss Whlsiiant. age seven, who lives at 303 West 
Third Street. Sand .Spnnn.s (.suburb of Tulsa), Oklahoma, was bom without arms, but. despite this handicap, 
has learned to do practically everything any other little girl her age can do. She writes, cuti. paper doUs, 
and eats with her toes, and byl<^ous and painstaking effort has learned to use them as she would flngers 
Please address: all queries to Cartoonist Ripley, e/o Kinc Features, New York City, N.Y. 



BOSTON DRIVER 

WINS DOG DERBY 



The 

\s of 

scorer. 
,ore shoulder 
..n TTmrvdnv 
"! flii.'hes of 
liavuiK: n 



LAKB PLACID OLUB. I9.Y.. Jan. 
34.— Walter Channing. of Boston, 
won the fourth annual Lake Placid 
Club sled dog I>erby liert today. 
(■h.ii)nin(i'.>( hu.ikles, which led the 
Held yesfeiriny, also captured the 
second day s honors. In the two 
racing days the team covered thlrty- 
two miles in 3 hours, A3 minutes and 
35 aacenda. Channing drovo htan- 
self and repeated his victory of last 
year. RIs second team, driven by 
John Johnson, finished third. 

Mrs. E. P. Rlcker of Poland 
Springs, Me., driving herself, took 
s^oiid place, approximately four- 
■ iinutes behind Channing. 
Harry Wheeler's team, from 
JevHt, ^ua., waa fodrtli. 



mm um 

liraiS LLliMAN 



Middleweight Champ Seorea Tedi* 
■leal K.O. Over Toledo 
Heavyweight 



ORAND PA PI OS. Mich.. Jan. 34 
(AP).— Mickey Walker, middle- 
weight ehampkm, won a technical 
knockout over Joe Lehman, Toledo 
heavyweight. In the sixth rouiKl of 
a scheduled ten-round fight here 
last night. Walker's title was not at 
sUke. 

Lehman absorbed terrific punish- 
ment In idl rennda until hie aeoonds 
threw In the toereL Ha waa down 
three times for eounts ef eight and 

nine In the third round and three 
times more In the sixth. Walker 
scaled Idil-a, Lahaaan IIS. 

BRITISH SEAMAN 

WINS BY KNOCKOUT 



MANILA. Jan. 24 fAPv — Harry 

Ewlii, seaman of tlie Rrltl.sh cruLser 
Kent. kno< ked out Carlos Logan, ol 
Manila, tonight, in the eighth 
round with a right hook to the solar 
plexus. Logan wa.s weakened by 
Bt. 1 body hammering. The man woli^ied 
IM 



JLyit tmy After 
New York Vankees 




NSW YORK. Jan. 34 (AP>. 
— Lyn Lary. shortstop for 
the New York Yankees, has 
returned his contract un- 
signed The (^allfornian was 
given an incie;ise o\ei the 
salary he drew la.st yeax. but 
decided It wasn't enough. In 
addUlon to hla Infield duties. 
Lair' muat in»twtohi hla por- 
tion as the beat-dnaaad 
bar of the ettib. 



Unherniy Wins 

From Oar sin on in 
LxhibUiou O utile 



mmm. 

Chlcaooan Defeats Van Ryn 
in Thrilling Rve*Set 
Duel 

PAIR TLAM- ?n 

QAPTHL UUUBLES 



OTTAWA. Jan. 24 CCPV— T P 
"Tommy" Gorman, who piloted Ot- 
tawa Senators to worlds 
Sional hockey championshii '• k 
in 1921 and 1933. may return lu tiie 
hockey wars. Prom Agua Callente, 
Mexico, where he is employed as as- 
sistant manager of the jMkey club. 
Oorman sent word that ha wo|ild 
ccnalder the outright pnrchaae of 
the Senator club at a reaiwiabla 
figure. 

Indications that the capital's Na- 
tional LcHKue club Ks up for .sale 
came yesterday from Redmond 
Quain. director and legal adviser of 
the a-s-sfx-lfttion which controls Its 
destinies. Quain said the associa- 
tion cannot afford to Operate the 
team. any longer. 

In addition to Gorman, an Ot- 
tawa realdent. being in the field as 
a prgipee U ve ptarehaser, there Is a 
nMVOlaBent looking to the formation 
of a syndicate of l(x:al sportsmen 
and service club members to take 
over operations of the SenatCM's. 
Such a syndicate, however. Is still 
in an embryo state. It Is merely be- 
ing talked over by the tatereited 
parties. 

Reported l<ro(l\ fin- 
Comeback to Ring 



Australian Wi/ard in Action 



Wenand-lod O*i«or talMed tiie 
— i-inta. MoO**iien, Melatedhaf 
Lowfiy. prod u eed the nrat loeai 




Playing on their home grounds, 
University School's second fifteen 
defeated the newly formed J.B.A.A. 
third squad in an exhibition fixture 
yee ta rday afternoon at Mount Tol- 
mie by a Ism soore. Vldes, Brown 
and Smith did aU the seortng for 
UM wlhners. ' Vldes got the first 
try and oonverted two others, while 
Brown scored twice and Smith once. 
Reg Wenniann refereed and the 
teams follow 

JBAA Upward, Mosedale. D 
Boswell M Patrick, Barret t, Taylor, 
'>iM V Fuller, Armstrong, Bakey, 
. ToUn, T. B e aweU . Gaunt 

8type. 

University— Rlchard-ton, Cartyle, 
J Carlyle, McKec. Mackld, Clement, 
Smith, Brown, Worthlngton. Oavia. 
Vldes Hagar Brttton. Seated and 

nobeii. 



I 1 1 1> /. 



MONTREAL. Jan. 24.— FV- 
fourth time in five years Ueorge 
tiott, yoimg Oavla Oup aoe, won the 

.tnadlan indoor MOBll llBgles 

. liamplonshlp today. 

The Chlcagoan outsteadlcif 1: 
Other young Davis ("up playe: 1 
Van Ryn. of P: 1 if>.deiptiii. ■. 
8pecta»'ular final round strut'K.' t.. 
win 6-2. 6-7. 7-S, 1-6, 6-3. 

Loti won the title in 1927 and 1028. 
surrendered it to J. Gilbert Hall, of 
South Orange. NJ.. In lt3S, and 
regained It laat year. 

Loit's triumph today waa gained 
only after a gruelling match in 
which vmf point had to be fought 
for. 

I/ott and Van Ryn later teamed 
up antl won the double.s cliajnpion- 
shlp. conqiierlrvg J. Gilbert Hall 
South Orange. N J., and E W 1 ^• 
lie, of Montreal, In .stralRht 

Tlie American Davis Cup pUyei 
won the flr.st set after a Titan i' 
struggle IS- 16, and then swept 
through Hall and hla Canadian 
partner for the neil two aeta in' 
fsAhfon. • 



1 1 nl \ i iiilfi 



NEW YORK. Jan. 2i <AP).— 
James Joseph Tunney (Gene Tun- 
ney, when he waa worlds heavy- 
welgbt champtai) aallad with hla 
wife on the liner Oonte Btaneamano 
yesterday on their way to the Holy 
Land, which Tunney has been 
wanting to visit for a long time 

T Tunneys will leave the ship 
i .Naple>( and board another vewel | 
! a- Alrxsndrln. F.g\pl. where they 
' 111 r^'uiHiii for a short tUne. Then 
t^pv will ito to Palestine fbr • eU 



Uzt tnliiii ami 

GrUhUlif May 
Meet at Miami 




WHATi^ia peebat ly thr grr^Kr^t ..n ^ made in bUliardtf.wai 
a rmnH iiiid by Walter Lindrum, ot Aualralia. when he made a 
ol Ma Ii hvg 



HBW YORK ,/an 24 (AP' —Bill 
Carey, president of Madison Square 
Garden, iv trvli.i; tine up a 

heavj-weigiii <i i' en Paolino 

Useudun and Tufly UiiITlths, to be 
held at MUmi, Fla., late in Feb- 
ruary. The bout would be held 
about a week before the p iepoe td 
Jimmy Makxiey-Primo Camera 
batUe at Miami on March S. which 
Is being promoted by Prank Barrn 
former Garden ofllclal 
The CJrIfBfhs-l'zciidiin match will 

WPTPRAM Hit- *vt-KUi-l 1 K*^' througi) only if the New Ynrtt 
f fclbrmil JWb dbfl^L.!- f^^i^ Alldefic Commisalon can b<- 

. persuaded to lift it.s suKperuiion on 

NEW YORK .fan 24 'AP' The paollii. I>,e H„^,^le heavyweight 

New York Vanks have signed Jor ^ jown for flghUng Camera 

Bewell, veteran Cleveland tnflelder. -t Barcelona redently. Oamerwi*has 

Who was glTM hla>ttnoondltlonal re- been under ban here ever ainee hla 

a few dnyt afo, the Tankaelflaaoo with Leap Oherallar om «a 



N.Y, YANKFr^, SIGN 



I M K I»l MPsI \ 



NEW YORK. Jail. 24 'APi-In 
more or leas offldaf language the 
word Is out today that Jack Demp- 
sey will fight again this Summer. If 
and whenever some kind gentleman 
can lay 1600,000 on the line. "You 
can safely say." whispers BUI 
Duffy, "that the champ Is ready and 
eager for another comeback He 
want-s only one fight but he mlgh'^^ 
take two. I have tallied it over with 
him several times. He s ready to go.' 

: r Jan. 24 'APi Dr 
.)■,!. I, :a Jolifuslon. .Seattle <let»"«iei 
Dr. O K Willing. Portland, fivp and 
four here today in liie feature 
match of • team ront-est between 
and Portland dentists. The 
s won the inter- 



Tiirninjr In OBO ef the grea t ea t 

, .il tending ever wit- 
in s^«•ll ..!! .1 i.xal aooeer field. I^uls 
Or Costa. K»quimaJt'.> mmiiMhI net 
custodian. thr hn- '>•<••' in 

hla team N ' » » 1. i"i • ^ 1 i 
gaviour's, of \ancouvrr. ycslcuiaj 
afternoon at the Royal Athletic 
Park hi the first round proper of 
r artnee Cap series. Over 
Ijm fans Jewneyed to 
elMsre t« Me the 

tu 1 hr ■■•■I on 
roiiipetllliili. 

outplayed In every department, 
I K.squlmalt v <■'■ '• lucky to win from 
the Saint.-; !!• ncals had all the 
'breaks wlUi them, and with the 
asststanoe of "Lady Luck, ' managed 
to eome through to vletorv. It, was 
the icintlllating wortt of the ymmt- 
Ister, De Ooata. that saved the Doek- 
lers from a severe troundng. Time 
and time again, especially diulni; 
the nr^t lialf I>e ('osta '^aved his J»lrt< 

Mr h<(| heir :ill(l Ihrii- .xii.^s 

Ills ((".i! ^loiitli bUx kiiK. clejriiiK 

and punching out (Imm s Koal 
written all over thrin <mi • luad- 
bnry. barly eentre forward for the 
vMtets. waa only a few feel aaray 
and drove the leather wMh ballet- 
Nile rapiditT, bat I>e Oosta fhiag 
(liiK'elf ,il thr shiil and saved In 
-|M I I.I' ul < 1 sill-' 1 tierp was no 
doiiiil In 111' hojIiI lull l>r « !• t I 
liiiiki th,' tie. iris (,( lti( vi iliMit 
iiirMiiid line who Imml'.i i dt d lorn 

from every angle, but failed to iut 
the rigglag. 

SAINTS SUPERIOR 
I'layint; a short -pa.ssing game that 
baffled tJie local defence, the Saints 
were far the better eleven In the 
opening period. Shortly after the 
whistle. De Oosta rushed from his 
goal to pick the leather from Brad- 
bury's toe as the latter was about to 
let drive from five feet out. The 
Esquimau alie was the busiest man 
on the field and .saved three long, 
powerful diives in quick succession 
Contlnulni? their pressing tactics, the 
Saints did everything with the ball 
but put it tn the net. Ashton got 
away down his wing and sent over 
a beautiful cross, but Bradbury was 
whistled offside. 

A CLOSE CALL 

Ashton again got In close and 
drove a terrific shot for the corner of 
the rigging, but De Coeta was not to 
be beaten and cleared beautifully. 
He cleared this shot as Bradbury was 
coming in on him with lightning 
speed Bradbury nearly scored, but 
Ills header hit the cross bar. 

Esqulmalfs front line of attack 
wa.s cninpletelv disorganized and nil 
liniitu tl;c fnity-flve miinite- Mie 
;;i^t t 'Ti.'a they only had two shol^ 
at i ' ' 1 .Mng net. one from Mike 
wagiand and the other a foul abot 
by mum. The Dockers only worked 
one flag kick out of the play, while 
their opponents had at least fifteen. 
'!'C majority nf which, 
i iKht Into the ({oai mouth 

1 i> < Ksta made his be.st sa e nf the 
iln . u hen he filing himself across the 
lie! (o blr.K k MrNirol whistling shot 

fion; inside the penalty area. The 
r n > 'M e hUn a great hand for his 
work. Bradbui7 was warned twkx 
for ehar0nf the goalie. Just befoiv 
the rsat parlad, Bradbury had a 
beautlfal ehanoe to put the saints 

one up, hut the Dockers' goalie saved 
mlractitously and cleared while flat 
on ihr Kiound The period ehded 

with no scoring. 

WACttAND dPINS SOOBC 
With the epeKhw ef the last 

period FoqatanalTs maehln*^ «(arted 

(f> fun. (if, II III !w((»T >(ilr and the 

il^lf HIS fUliv fur ttiinii!'' oM 
»!>« Mtl/- WAgi iiif! vf r!i 
ir<>i»r| !fii<i a lrrn/% whru he brat 
^Isliiirt nith a lou »ell gtrMtod 

shot to the owner of the rigglitf. 
Shortly after the centre. McDonald 
was injured and left the field. He 
returned after l aee l v lag first aid. but 
hU leg iMlfeMtd fain the rest of the 
game. NMrae. who turned in • great 
game at centre !..-;:: for the winners, 
was knocked out and »as tarried off 
The first aid kit saw plenfy of action 
a.s the game progressed as Moffat 
was the next victim during a melee 
In front of the Dookers' net^ Both 
Nurse and Moffgt T«t«nwd to plar 
later 00. 

■andmairis aseoad and final 
taRy easM Ihrsogh a hreahaway 
Pvaelleally the wb«le <(iiint 
wae la the loeals' arr^ .mw^. > 

Watt. "WeoIlT- St».».,,! ,,,,1 M.t.- 
Wa*l»iif1 '"•.fci- i;r, , n,j.:. 

m*n rinh aflfi i , .riiii.g ilir 
leallx. . I.., It H.-it op ihr (ifir) 

n ax land pass e d to Stewart, whe 
headed ta " 



football. St Savlour'B tried aU th* 
tricks they possessed, but the 
qulmalt team stood up well In front 
of their goal and cleared at ever> 

opportunity Now and again Esqui- 
mau would break awa.N , biiL thej 
never accomplished anythin>{ as the 
visiting bac'ks broke up liieir play 
and returned the leather to tht 
other end. When the visitors did 
get past the backs. De Costa cotild 
not be beaten. Vaaoonver were proas- 
ixm faaid whan the final whlalla 
came. 

McMillan raferaed and the teama 

f otloa' ; 

F-sqiilnialt ne Costa; Joe Watt, 
iNicol. Hosmei . Nurse, Meslier; Wag- 
;land Itoyd John Watt. S. SteWtlt 
and B. Stewart. 

St. Saviour's — Alsbuiy, Bruce 
Hogg: LaM. Watson. West; Moffat 
McNicol, Bradbury, MoDonald and 




Intprnational Huyby Match 
Ends in Victory tor _ 

Home Side 

50,000 FANS SEE 

TEAMS IN ACTION 

EDINBURGH, Jan. 34 (CP).— 
SootlaM defeated Praaee hi an 

hitematlemil Rugby matrh at 
Murray PloM today by six points 
to four. Sootland led \<y six 
points to nothing at half-time. 

match. 

The FYench. at the beginning, set 
a hot pace in hope of being able to 
repeat their victory over Ireland and 
get a commanding lead in the 
ohamplonshlp taMe. ThU led them 
to Impetuosity which brought i)enal- 
tles. from the third of wim h Allan 
scored a goal from ni'v mi ids out. 
The game for a while wh.^ < ontinu- 
ally spoiled by minor Inlractlons. 
The Scots sUged an offensive, and 
only the kicking of Savy saved the 
French. Later another penalty mas 
awarded SooUand and Allan again 
scored, Tlien Clauls mis.se<l on a 
penalty kick for France Ju.st before 
hfllf-tlme. nehlnd by six i>.,int.s to 
nil. France could make no headway 
f'>i a while. They lost a number of 
.scrums, then the Scottish thMoe 
spoiled, many chanooa 1^ faulty han« 
diing. and were atao guilty of In- 
frtngamanta. The Ptench. however, 
were unable to take adviuMafi of 
their opportunities. 

Finally Rou/ie ran down from 
mldfleid to the Scottish line beforo 
beliiK hauled down Langrish re- 
taliated with a strong run whleh 
Initiated a Scottish attack. A dee- 
perate defence by the Preneh gaved 
tham. LangrMi was Injured and 
had to retire. Meanwhile Servollo 
dropped a goal for Prance, who. in 
the last minute, made a great final 
rally. The ScoU, though hard 
kept out further 



(H iff I ft I 
i( I 7/ llafllii 

loZ'AUUraw 

VARSITY ARBfA. TORONTO. 
Jan. 34. — MeOn UnlvarHty held 
umverslty of Ihrento to a two-all 
sUlemate in the first of hnme-and> 
home games for the Intercr.iipmate 
senior hockey championship liere 
this affemor)n. The return game 
will be played at ~" " 

goals ' 'le 



GERMA\ TO SEND 
MALE STARS ONLY 
TO OLYMPIC GAM£S 



headed u Wall, and Ike IMer 
Clicked We w«y pMllka bnsfea aad 
boat AMkmr wMh a tervMa Aat 



to dw corn" \ 

r\.\\ i.s.si \ E^ 
with victory apparently in their 



MUNICH. Jan 24 AP' Or- 
many is to send s team to the 1932 
Olympiad In Los Ang^, the Oer> 
man Light Athletics Association, 
representing all the states of the 
Reich and oontroOlng body for traefc 
and iMd In the republic, annowoad 
today. 

Only the male iiilars wlU be sent 
acrofcs the Atlantic the fi.swirlatlon 
said, the coat of aending a women s 
team being prohibitive imleaa it 
Should rrllnqulaii participation m 
the women s qtiadrrnntal champion* 
aet for IIM. prBkakUi In Itadr. 



THE DAILY 



COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C. SlM'W. I.WLAKV 25. 193) 



WANDERERS SPRING SURPRISE BY 




Oak Bay Fifteen 
Ha nds Bays First 
Defeat of Season 



Not Much of a Drawing Card - • By u Hughe. 



The Listening Post 



W.i!-i. f' TS ( IriH I'p I .! M \'Ktnrv <>t Wwr at i:x- 
^iisc t'i 1 irsi I I, ill < li.iiiMM-Mis by Score of 



9 to 0- Setback. (<.oiTU6 ai> Rude Jolt to 
Coach Mclnnes' Proteges 

Belaud Rally of Oarsmen FaUs 



Hiiii Miliim s' ttt w i>( M iiior 
rii/'K"' ^ wnit oft tlu-li lourM- m n 
IrrU.o and lirforr tlir jliip xiuld 



ji k .1 ".Mil 



In- liii)i*Klit alKiut, strui S a •.nan iii 
tin fill 111 of thr Oak IJhv W .iiuli r 
rrs and Mtik uiidrr a !l •> -< on- in 
UmIt flrsi encounter of tin ^i t ond 
half MlMdiri* at Oak Bay Fark. 
Thf Mikacli af tha aanmen cam 
as a Mc ■ ■rpt iw aad was popofaw 
wHh the fam. who r«'n<'rmI1y like 

to -Pf (he iin<f<'r <lii'_; i ini In Ufe 
once In .1 wlnlr II u.i-. ilii first 

SCtll.nk I.I llu -CIS. 1(1 f- I (III hllll- 

Nhirt.s and the flr»l vKlory f<ir the 

Wantferen. 



Red Arrow 
Clearance 

SUITS 
OVERCOATS 
FURNISHINGS 

Price & Smith, Ltd. 

Yateg Street 



PROTECT 

Life and 
Property 



FLASHLIGHTS 

OTHBR 8TYLBS 
$1.00. $m $175 

f^revent accidents! Always 
v cep » lood flaatiUcbt t>andy. 
otiH frt tiM bMt oMte at 



Plimley & 
Ritchie Ltd. 



II YteV ttrrrl iArr>d« 
C mpire 211.! 





PRINCE 
CHARUS 
BMMIMl 

LIQUEUR 



Have yoa tritd Drtabato 

■ — the distinguished «nd aU 
together delightful Tjqucur 
from Scotland ? Made frotn 
the origtaal redpe of the 

Sti'«rt prince. A world- 
wide favorite oow ioki 
i n Canadik 
for yoM. 




PRAM! 



riiis advertisement is not pub- 
lished or displayed Iv the 
Ijquor Control Board or l)y 
ihc Government of British 
Columbia. 



( \\ .1 nd- 1 < 1 ■■ were worth their tIc- 
, UHv ;iIi1i(ujkIi they h*d to put ap 
i ,» teiiillr light 1" hold off the be- 
iatrd Lilly tit Hip i»itismrn in the 
Md.nd r.mli> III" O.iW lUv 
yOUng^t<'-< louKlll "Itll t\(nUiliH[ 
they po^M'^id .is iiii-l Hull nmrr 
experUlu«d opixinrnts and »«tc 
on top of the bull th<- whoU- routr 
Tka WaaiMwn' forwarda turned 
to a Mm wmtmrmmntm aad con- 
trlbatai fiwtljr •• ttMir team's 
win. 

in \ probably took their op- 
poiienu a little too llfhtly at the 
outaet, but aoon found out they 
wera up .afatnrt a squad that has 
been fantfr oT lm rapidly. Th" 
• t half Ume was 6 to S for the win- 
.t-rs. and each team addad another 
lone ti ■• !■ •' '• • ! ' 
ALL Ki.NU>. ol Kl 

Good, bad and IndilTerent Rugby 
waa handed out to (be large crowd, 
but the cloeetwi of the game, and 
poinilaxlty of tha flghtlaf Oak 
Has vvanderert kept tba fuw tnttcd 
and Interest waa —jntilnKl llDtU 
the final whistle. 

Wanderers relied on then i . » • 
mostly and It was plain to be seen 
their coaches had spent plenty of 
time in brtnglnf this division up to 
a Mftor standard than on their 
previotia displays. Bajrs trtid to use 
their backs on every oeetstao, but 
'hr> siipiv! . f •!'<» ir round and 

bull in:u!'' iiundiitig, pu^^^sing and 

r'.i::;iiii,; (V.mcutt,. and OMOiy OlMMiS 
were spoiled. 

Horatio'' Goad started off at full- 
back for the Bays, but about three- 
quarters through the first half he 
apparently figure^ he was out of 
place, and went baek to his regular 
position at forward. Rtagg replaced 
him. while Brlstowe went to wing 
thrcr-qiiartcr This considerably 
buoyed up the oarsmen's team, but 
two trlss had already been scored, 
m in xrQi II ItK scOHES 
I h- s, win- :< HMlr over three 

IhmkiI" "id (uli.ir Itii W ii ml 'T <-i ^ 
oix'urd III' ^. orMis. After Itu 
Wanderer - p.u .. had carried ihi- 
ball over. Uc Blaoqaiere scored 
when he kicked the ball from un- 
dernsalh Ooad as llM latter was 
half over H. Tha Irf waa f ss n - 

vrrled. 

Wandrrers continued to attack 
fdllowinK this score and StflK'T 
.slopped a daMKtroiis kKiKlng sortie 
when he pirked the bail ofT a flock 
of Wanderers fret !ind cleared with 
a fine kick to touch. Pease attcmptpd 
a drop goal a few minutes later, but 
his kitk fatted to t«* ttw Motssary 
altitude. 

Hmm Om Bays eaass to Mfa ami 
a roaple of nice thrae^^VMter ms 
put them IniMe the Wanderwnf 

twen! t\\< St "ii: >!iTf 1!ic II irs- 
men iimUcil i r < ■> t^' thicr i|ii;<r 
ter pinmii' pill tnd \lf \,iiul<'t 
■cored nr.n Ihr .wini of \t\i- Ill-Id. 
The Well for extra poiiil-- r,iil»-<l 

Play revolved around nudfleld for 
a about ten minutes. Then the Wan- 
dersca' paek lot the baU at their feet 
' and dribbled from centre to wltMn 

a foot or .so of the line, where "Red" 
HnrrlRon picked the ball up and 
rii hrri ovrr near the foal. Tlie try 
iii> unconverted. 

BATi IWrrCB UNB'VP 

Then the Bays swltohed their line- 
up, and for the rsnalnder of the half 

\ere on the Offensive, but failed to 
add to their total, althouRh two 
i three-quart.er runs came close 

Bays start^l off the second half 
in a determined mood, but fmmd the 
Wanderers Just as determined. Two 
kick and follow-up plays were tried 
by McMillan and Oockin, but each 
developed Into twenty-flve kicks. For 
about ten minutes, play wee at a 
standstill around centre, but a free 
kick, which McMillan placed well 
Into the Wanderers' twenty-flve, put 
; Hiiv s' park on the attack Durinp 
i''<r ,svmons was hurt and had 
n ied Off Che field. Be n- 

: limed later. 
Bays harassed the Wanderers and 
arrled the ball over twice, but on 
'-ftch occasion a Wanderers' nian 
reached the ball first. 

Then the WaaiersfsP Jagffemaat 
rolled up the fleld Hke enilri and 
In the space of aboat ten seeonds 
had added their flnat and winnlnr 
try. (Jolby M-orlnf. The uttmipird 
convert failed. 

STAGfi r.OES OVtR 
Bays came on again with a tr«- 
altaek and Stag 




IG J3M 



TONV MANERO 
AND lillLDAUL 
REACH \m 



,,ftr, (.ikiiig » loose baU over. 

(iMkiii ,uid ItrNtowe flrured in 



(l,K - ■>! In " 111' I' I'lidi (1 l'ct«cen 
the posts, but the kick failed. 

Bayt meesed all they had in tlx 
last five alMites and Wanderers 
were In wveral tough spote. Lex 
Johnson tried a drop goal, but 
ml8.sed. while Panning missed scor 
Ing when Pea.se took the ball from 
him over the line. The whistle found 

the oaiMMi Within a yard «C the 

line. 

Commander Iifurray refersed and 

the teams were 

J B A A — Ooad, Alexander. John- 
son. Le Marquand, Skillings, Htagg 
Cockin. McMillan, Sparks, tanning. 
Muses. I'ettigrew, Bristowa, Wamoek 
and D'Arcy. 

Wanderers — Osslsr, TlMrrtberry, 
Haines. Pease. Usher, Parfltt, 8ym> 
onv oolby, H<9eweU, Harrison. King, 
Hood. DO BlaeqalM* X. aad O. 

yi' m\\ J \iiK 

Boeten Oob Benews rrlendly Rela- 
tiana la Talk Over 
Tel aph ew a 




ISiCOLLEGE ilN 
urn ilLIS 



J.B.A.A. DuwHb W..' (!.Ters 
and Victonn Cnlirue Wins 
From bcuUibli 



Hep'' CandidaUM 
To.PraetUe ThU 
Morning at 10:45 



c 



CANDIDATES for Vtetorla's 
"Rep" Rugby fifteen will 
start tralnUig thLs morning at 
the Royal Athletic Park at 
10:45 o'clock. AU representa- 
tive idayers are asked to turn 
out es the seleotlon ooouaittee 
wishes to select the squad 
early this week to uiake the 
trip to Vancouver against Uni- 
versity of British OehttaMa. 
Satiu-day. 



-*..•.........•.•........... 

J. w. Grant «••••••«..........•«••••.. 

FDTt Wortk •..•..•..•.....••.«...»••. 

Homvwooil .....••...........«......••• 

Lftdy Vftva •.■.•,..«•.«.*..■......•>•• 

Lk CUr 

ChriMte HaoMan 

Simony 

Sfindy River 

Fourth race - Mile aad ont-»ixuciilli 
thre«-y«ar-olds: 

John H »?» 



9i 

lOS 
114 
110 

ie« 

101 
113 

106 

^03 



By WM.TKR ! ftlJUfll IX 

1 he .Ni^\ VvrK Commls- 
, . ... • \ . . . . .... f 

U> in sole cliarge of ir..i;ti :. m Kit 
the ropee and can do l is ' m i . ui.i 
inf, tf aWe. HP to tea. But any 
r^eree eounttaf aver tMtlwffl natu- 
rally be disbarred as entirely toa 
educated for his Job. 

My own idea would be that the 
roiiiiiii.vsiuiifri, ihemselve.s sliould do 
the counting Thev do the niairh- 
muklng. arr<int:<- who sliall buy 
tickets, fix til' ; - the cu-stoniers 
are permitted to puy and attend to 
various other matters, so why 
should they dodce the mathematlos? 

James A. Vazley. as ehahfmen of 
the commission, could count four, 
it lid rommliwioner Muldoon and 

( . loner Phelan rouUl ' oiint 

iluec each, which should total Hie 
required result and aLso duuie the 
labor, so that no conunlsaioner 
wo<Ud suffer from strain 

It would, of course, be impossible 
for the msiiml Winners to ha on 
hand to do the counting, and at 
the same time, be at the door to 
see that no detractors f dignity 
were ixrmUted to enter Hut I un- 
derstand that the Commission has 
now decided that practically any 
ticket holder may enter, merely re- 
serving the rlghi to ignore or look 
through those culprits who have 
been declared null and void. .This 
is logical. A null aad void person 
simply doesn't exist, so why bother 
to .stop the nonexistent at the gate? 

The rule that there shall be more 
canvas surface outside the ring, on 
which a contestant may fall, un- 
doubtedly la a good one. I still 
th*nk nets should be provided, not 
on aooount o( the contestants, who 
usually land on their heads ahd are 
quite tmlnjured, but on account of 
the newspaper men. who are in 
grave peril. 

When Camera boxes the scheme 
might be changed In his case 
the thing to do might tie to sur- 
round the ring with a moat, tilled 
with WL-ter deep enough for diving. 
Ropes might be dispensed with, and 
a springboard, instead of a post, put 
at each comer of the ring. It 
should be *lrictly aKalnst the rules 
for Prtnio to lump In the moat 
after hl.s opp.-nrnl, as thLi might 
cause a tidal wave which would 
sweep away many of the spectators. 

Cainera, by the way, is booked 
for a week's engagement at the 
Hippodrome, hi New York. It was 
at the Hippodrome that the ele- 
pliants used to perform. The 
cliances are that Prlmo. a big draw- 
ing card, will pack the place. 



Pan Will Bailie Today lor 
First Prize in $3,200 
Golf Meet 



CHRISTIAN HANDED 

DECISIVE TRAININQ 

Kiv itU.V c uUNTRY CLUB, L08 
ANGKUD3. Jan 24 (AP).— The last 
of the favorites, T^ony Manero. 
slight New Yorker, stood off the de- 
termined geme of tall, dark Mortio 
r ;•■ i ' Beach, Calif., and 
moved iiiio ti.c final round Of the 
motion picture $3,900 match play 
golf tournament 'today by winning 
his seml-flnals duel 3 and 1. 

At the ame time a lanky Texas 
yout!: Ralph (Hildahl. of Dallas, 
onl;, . ■ : rcnio'.cil tioin thr ama- 
teur ranks, took a ;t and 1 decision 
over the heavy-liltting Fred Morri- 
son, of Olendale, Calif. A heavy 
wind xnads gbod scores impo^ble. 

Manero earned his place In the 
semi-finals bracket by defeating 
Eric Seavall. Los Angeles pro, 5 
and 4. in the quarter-flnali this 
morning, c'.uidalil had a narrow 
squeeze m his quarter-finals play, 
sinking a f itteen-foot putt on the 
eighteenth t<i win irom Olln Dut ra. 
Santa Monica, Oaltf,. bvallNr td 
Mortie, 1 up. 

Morrla had easy sailing with Neil 
ChrtsUaa >j>d brought his morning 
match to a hasty conclusion by 
trouncing the PortlaBd pro. 6 and i. 
In winning, he was one over par. 
Mortie Dutra took Clarence Clark, 
of TUlsa/okla., out of the pictuire 
4 anff > Ih the quarter-final bracket 



NEW YORK, Jan. 94 (AP).— Jack 
Sharkey and Jack Dempeey, two of 
boxings bitter feudlsu. have made 
up again by telepbooe. Just to be 

sure. 

Sharkey called the Polyclinic Hob 
pltal this monUng to convey his 
sympathies to the former champion, 
siifTerlng from an Infected finger, 
and found Dempsey had Cheeked 
out I>cnu>.'^cy wiusn't at his hOtdt 
cither, but he phoned ShsTke y as 
soon as he heard tht BOlidB iik 
was seeking him. 

Dempsev assured Shaffcey the 
story iait)li.=!hed In Hie King, a box- 
ing maga/ine, under his name, was 
all a mistake, aiid he never wrote 
that he could knock out Sharkey 
any time he wanted to. Dempsey 
said he never wrote and never saw 
It before it was printed, although 
The Ring was authfldsed to use his 
name They swapped mutual ad- 
min i 4 nd bom m the best of 

frleiul.s a>(ain. 



CRUCIAL FIXTURE 

C ARDED SA TURDAY 

riavlnif with fourteen men 

Hiroufhout. .l.B \ \ r,!iT li' d 

their march down Uu iriii i.>- 
warts the second hair rh.inipion. 
ship eg the Intermediate Kuxby 
League yeetefiiy afternoon by 
whltewaehhMt the Oak Bay Waa- 
demt at th«> Oak Bay Park by a 
13-0 H iv is the Oarcmen'i 

fourth •sd.ii'tii "I" >n the mre 
f,,r th. li' n- \ i' ! 'ri < < ^.li ■. ■ 

kept on the lu-eK "f Hir iv.. < - t.v 
adminlstartag a l-' ^ 
Canadtea leottlab at the Victoria 
Bigh fie h ee l gr s— is. 

Nest Satarday the eieaste of the 
Intermediate ssasoa Is s a pes t od te 
< ik . pl .t re when Coaeh Bex Askey 
' (us T B.A.A. fifteen ar»lnst 

II,. , i 114 In S " -'t'i' ' Hl.-jf 

Should settle the -(r. nd half 



Ante Star 
Scotland WlM 
Very Frencli . 

Sail 

7.f\mn Mac . . 
Ella Miidrllna 
Donna Ulllc* 
PUIS BiMlStt 



• •••■•••#•••4 



103 

io;> 

104 

no 
103 
103 
100 
ISS 




in 

114 

les 

117 
111 
111 

m 
m 
111 
111 
111 
Ul 



I 



V 



DAVE FYVIE 

Kcinind.s the well-dressed ladies of Victoria tliat plain 
iilored .suits arc in style tlu.s \car, and invites their in- 
pection 01 * ' ' ' ^ T^n-'-e. from fSS.OO 

FY Vl£ BKO^. 

S17 Gov't St 



Lone Goal (wives 
OMands Eleven 
Davie Cup Match 

oakiands Juhtor football eleven 
arivanced to the oext foond o< the 
j)nv;< Cup series by defeating 

.James Island yesterday afternoon 
ftt tl.c l^eacon Hill Park hv a l-« 
score. Ih'- "inner"; lone tally came 
late 111 * " •■' )nd half. In a 
league fixture F.squimalt won from 
YM.C.A., 4 3, and BOyol Oak and 
Vlotorla City battled to a asoraless 
draw. 

CAKPLI BOWlINu 

sesttlts of games played last week 
to the carpet Bowllac LMtu« 



Clotbing ior Duck Shooting »^ 

$6.50 



Men's l.rjtlicr 
Windbreskers 
aad 

Hnotlac 
CoeU ~. 



CO no AU-Wool 

^alallU Mackinaws.... 
fl3.50 

$6.50 



to 

Wool Sockib 
per psir ......i* 



a f <» <»o 

Mo 



Rubber Boot*. All T.e-nfrtti* kinl Siws 

F. JEUNE & BROa, LTD. 

570 JohntOO 8t Phone O arden 4632 



8KCTION "A" 

L.OJi.. FMrtsr. lij Wtltows 

Wlik)ws A«Uetlcs. »; fl.O.E.. 

Pride of Island. 14, 
CO Tlllicume. 13; Bsquimalt, 18. 
AOP Nol«NCB 14^ M; A. 

>nd N.. ig. 

MAOVt atAIISIIIO 

p. W. U PU. 

• .iinw« Capi >» 11 J >> 

wtUewa AlM*U«a » • « 

LO.*.. P »s » w r " ! : 

ro niWeuaw .......... >i 7 6 i« 

... 1J * 7 10 
... 11 » 7 1» 

iDi IMS 

bl^t 1 lO.N 11 

WWowt Strollers. 11; 8,OX. Aba- 

I andra, 18. ^ 

Willows Rangers, 30:* C. (J 

HSWnS. 10 

Lake Hill "B. ' 21, A.OJr., Court 
VMarta, Ml 



After playing on even terms for 
the majority of the lint period, the 
burly Jack Dunn opened the soorinR 
for the J B A.A. squad Just befm-e 

the rest, ivrlod when he crashed 
through after a fine three-quarter 
run for a beautiful try. Tlie try 
went unconverted. Just before the 
whistle. Oann missed a plaot penal- 
ty kick for the Wanderers. 

The oarsmen had the upper edge 
during the last half, and Jlnun y 
Osman went over for their second 
score and his brother, Archie, con- 
verted. Not long after .Jack Dunn 
broke away again and (lropi>ed over 
and Archie Osman made no mistake 
with the klok for the eonslttdiag 

point*- . ... » 

Acland refereed, and the teams 

follow 

J B A.A.— Parrott. Dunn. L. Pat- 
rick. Scott, Brown, Murrav. Ren- 
wlck. Rush. Oeorae, A Osman, J. 
Osman. Lemm. Fnrd and Wray 

Wanderers— Ellis. Haywrnid. I>en- 
blgh, Slater, McConnon. Pangman 
Williams, oann, Boucher, Bharpe, 
McOregor Acbind, DIekflil 

(XttBph'- " ■ V 

toi-i-t-i.i. SKI S r v< K 
Starting off at a rast i>a< c. tl»f 
Cralgdarrech lads smaslied their 
way to a fine victory over the Scot- 
tish at the High BehooL Ttisgame 
was stm young when Boorman. 

Copeland an<l Walton got away on 
a long run and the latter went over 
near the corner fUu for the first 
score. Mclniws failed l<» convert 
Not lorg after, Mabee gaUoped over 
for the wkmera' second score, and 
again Ifiifimss Mlrted the kick. The 
OoUsgians were leadtaag at the in- 
terval. 6-0. 

Scottish pre- ed at the opening of 
the last .ttAnra and were awarded 
a penalty kick wt.lle In the rnlleRe 
area. Parker nade no mistake and 
sent the ball between the uprHht.'* 
for tlM soldiers' only polnU. From 
then on College shoved fine team- 
wort, and MelBnes. Hoyesand 
Crothall scored la repM MeeessloB. 
Cyril Jones rsfsised. afid the 

teams follow: 

victaru coiieHc ifrtMiw. Mkboe. 
Stark, Robinson. Moves, Bapty. 

Beanaan, Sprinkling. Wilson, Cope- 
land. Slevere. Walton, Davidson. 
Colgate and OrothalL 

Canadian Scottkdi— Lund. Drrby- 
ahure. Rat>)bone. Rail. tAbtre-. Lee. 
Chrtity. ti\il.''.r. T Hall. Tyrer. Par- 
ker. HiUs, Stark. Bowton and 



(By OcntrtI Nawi Bureau. CiUcaco) | 
AOUA CALiaNTK. Jan. M.^RUMlU Ot 
tiorio raclnc hrrf. today, follow: 

Plmt racr Srvrn (urlOOft: 
Shana Chrrry iJohM).t 4.60 % 130 t S M 

'toirp <Jone») 0.00 6,a0 

'ilTlrld (Wood) ll-Oe 

Timf, 1 37 2-5. AUo fan: KoaUtn, Clark 
Klnt. OoU RlUa. MauriM Sd , l.usardl, 
Ruth C, Bill Henry, Nihil. Apopka. 
ScratcboS: Chlsery. HwUaany. Hill and 
HUI. Piraie (MM. S««r fMi aooooa 
Ro*«a. 

Breond race- Six (urlonsa: 
Buckeye Belle (WPKti...t O-M I 100 t 2 SO 

Chartf (Roblti ISO 4 00 

The Padre iMoraoK > SO 

Time, 1 13 l-». Alao ran: Lenny. Kiiit 
Bank. Edward K,. Umbrlan Prlnrenii. 
nootee. Alar Born, R«tf Rider. Mlfluy OiU-, 
Pviite flrratclifil Odd CoTd, Mo.il Uii 
ruly. Pranclna SifP, Queen Ann, Washing- 
ton Rose, Bad Bry. 

Third race — Three furlonaa: 
Nevada Quean (Pollard) t 2 30 t U* I >.>0 
Sharp Thoathta (Walf). ... >•»• « «• 

MM40W Kias (Orsoa) a 

Tt»». :I4. Alio ran: O t Bay, air aatm. 
Pop. Chlcaeulnea. ta Pooch. Scratched 
Blaanof a Chotea, UtUo Couata. 
Fourth mce— BIK furlonss: 

H. iirrictlo iMarllnt M0.40 Ml.OJ MI.4S 

Mis* flaae (Moran) lO.OS lO.OS 

Nick Oartcr (John*) » •<> 

TIflM. 1:1S >••• Aao ran Brl«hl Hope*. 
Oaten. Bflar Bunny, Coeie Inn, SIver Leaf. 
Trompe, Itorymede, Jenkln» Rochrnter. 
Baa. Bcratrhed Coimlry Bt. U»tl« XOort. 
Jim Mar nvinn A- <• 
Fifth race— Six furlonga: 

rip lAyraudl | « JO I J.M I 2 20 

Danerl (Johat) \ 

Shasta Broom (Meraal. ... *^ 
Tima. 1 II Also taai atth'i PrMo, My 
Shot, rorly Nla«r. 
Sixth rase Mile and «n*-alxt«onth: 

Annan IRobe) | ».tO I IJO I a.M 

Ine* (Waatl >••• * ** 

et. Taaean (Johns) , ' *• 

Time. 1:«» a-» Alio ran: Portune • Pa- 
vorlte. Btar Prtnct. TaBlat. 

aeventh race— Mil* aaS'eBt-ilxtaanlh: 
Conciliation (JaoM) ...WO.OO * ( • 40 

I. aurie (Rob«» »•>• ;*J 

Little pat (Callahan! ;. ... 'J" 

Time. 1:47 Alao ran: Pemall. Bhaita 
NuU Joa MeOerd. TIb BoMter n»i(i Mar- 
shal. 0«Mm Bwoas. Oli?* Daxter Scratch- 
S: MOTCoa PrtBotMk BaMM akuu. 
Sunny Cora. 



PUth ra c a es v aa mrUosai thraa-yaar 

elds: 

'd> BHeased 

Mlaa Cheyenne 

Mary o' BcoUand 

Petty J 

Wta Drop 

(f) MIrvin UraISi 

Red Ohill 

ikiMlii Baataca ...... 

(di clarabel A 

I k I Lamlstar 
Annla D 

(f I Brtaaaaa rmr 

(S> Patadaaa antry- 

(f) AttSlty rana aatrr. 

(k> Bafoa LoiM fMn- 

aixtb raea— Mil* and oaa-elihth: 
ytftra and «»: 

8<^lmltar 

Lad* Bflh •••• 

Sleepy Boy 

OonclUatwr • • 

Swatttr ••• •• " 

San Clement* 
War Light . . 
The Choctaw 

lloOonKi* _ 

Baventh race— Olx furlonsa. thfta rtart 

aad up: 

(h)Ni(tr . .. 

(I) Hay Diddi* DtaoM 

f]i)lifava .,•,,(•.....*.....•••* 

Andromeda • 

ix» Black Majeaty 

I hi Croftoii • 

It) Easiar 8t90kinta 

HI Banner BrlSbt 

II) Gold Raah 
Satin Spar .. 
St. Primea .. 
Shaita Bullet 

Native Bon 

Lamp Black . 

(h) BaronI entry. 

(I) O'CmmmII entry. 

(x> 0«« antry. 

(7.) Aiidley Farm entfT 

Elthth race - Mlla 
ihrea yeara and up; 

Tyrol }g 

Euonymoua j, 

Sir Dean •••• • ,)!. 

Riimtt 

Texaa Lanshsra 

Shift 

Balena 

Heroakel 

Bpotltrhl 

Ninth 
and up: 
Pprrlahon . . . 
ShasU Bhalk 
nit the Dock 
etarkUt ...< 
Orcirory 
Nor' 'iHmpton 

Dubric 

Busway Taka 

Altavar 

Laumala 
Matdalena 

Olad Eflort 

Char.ot 

<9i Baptlate .... 

Black Spot 

' Lenny 

1 tlnilirlJin Prlneea* 
(q> Hlxhway . . 

iqi MIkrI aatry 

WaattMr elaar. track faai. 



Dave Bajacroft aKum will be Mc-, 
Oraw's right hand man a.s coarh 
of the Oiant.s. Christy Matliowson 
always thought a lot of Bancroft 
and often told me that some day 
Dave should make a fine manager. 

With Bancroft. Oeorge Btuns 
Chief Bender, and Tom Clark on 
the job. the Olant rookies shotUd 
receive the best of instruction. 1 
might also mention the fact that 
John McOraw l.s &i< f.ne u handler 
of a younij player as baseball e\er 
pr(xluced. MrOraw ha.s Infinite 
patience with any rookie who wants 
to team. - • 



Lots of Appetite 

Quickly Overcome 

By paying .^trlct attention lo the 

little every-day llLs. you HkVe the 
best chance of avoiding aeriOUS 111- 
ne."w. Mr J. A. Anderson, of No. 1 
Chamberlain Road. King-tton. proved 
this to be so. He was feelinf? p<x)rly 
-not much wrong— but still wa.sn't 
well. He found relief in DR HAM- 
ILTON'S PILLS. "I bought a box 
of Dr. Hamilton's Pills, and oannot 
be selfish In keeping. from the pub- 
lic the good I derived from lihem. 
No pill made can cmnpare with Dr. 
Hamilt' n . J r Indltre^tlon, loss of 
nigfat'.s < I p-tite." 

A iCeai Health -Uringcr 
To enjoy your meals, to sleep well 

and have lots of energy to worttwith, 
u^e Dr Hamilton's Pills regularly. 
No iiie.iir me for general family use 
80 good. f3<)ld everywhere in 250 
boxes. tAdvt.) 



Fir 
an i up 
Martlnat .. 
Sunny C«ya 

Millard .... 
Ada ei Pe» 

Forliiiinl'' 'lirl 



OVEBNUiHT KNTalES 

race - Bix (urtonsa; three 



*aaaaa«»*a*a*********** 
aasaooeoaeaeeaaaststa*. 
a.*a««a»**aa***aa«»B«a* 



yaara 

.. IflT 

.. lit 

.. er 

., 100 

.. 110 



ruii'i,.™.. ..... .in 

Beth ii Companloo 

Bpocdy Al J2 

Brookala jrj. 

Uttle BOT Bloa \\\ 

Burr WlnaJow J" 

Trrry O Malley J»J 





. ••••••»taaa»0»t»a»«»» 

#• •«s»aa>Beooea**eeo« * 
.••••■•asao**«*%esO'a«* 



lis 
Iff 

107 



Woalw iSataav 

OeOTte Oroom 

Second mrr Mil* 
four yaara and up 

BlU Coarrar* v 

Pat O'Conoar 

Oardaay Osfff ...•••..*•.*•....»...•• 
Foralea OMS .........•......•.••**••* ^ea 

Maudlin 

Clyde C ....^ 

Coat o Mall 

'c 1 Lainkin .... 

Dr Clark .... 
Uttle Ccptala 
Bhaau Bask . 
Biirkdal* .... 

Olhello 

B»aar»ve 
Fleld M«r\tial 
1 1 ' Cobura antry. 
Third rase— 
thre* y*an aad If- 

Df . iiiiiMo .«.•**•••••••. J^ 



•aa«B*aea«** • 



••e«oaaaeao< 



lis 

100 

111 



les 

lit 

100 

111 

104 
104 
ll« 
104 
lOT 



OeO BSif hlftonti: 



Weil Indies Score 
251 Run§ in Wirt 
Agtdn§t PI»8»W» XI 

NEWCASTLE, Australia. 2^ 
<AP).— The West Indies crWke' 
team beiran a match here toaa 

-gainM !he combined country o 
New Bouth Wales The latte; 
batted first and scored 251. Bennett 
Mtting •I- The ^'■"' Indlep had 

meds •! for thn- 

doee of plaf for the day, Headlev 

being M. nS out 

"SiU th ^Itni I I tfvrn 

NORTH VANC01jVfc.lt. Jaii i* 
Sapperton eamerod a brace of 
nard -earned points by defeating 

North Shore United, 2-1. in a First 
rMvlston Vancouver and nistrict 
Football l^eague encounter at Con 
federation Park thU afternoon, and 
thereby leanened the breach between 
Reds and Keni.'fdale for the leader 
ship of the league. 



we- 

lo; 



chOMIl by those who want 
the best 

For quality of fabrici. for di»tinrtinn in 
style sad cut and tsiloring. the Burl)erry 
Cost hai Woe a wrorld-wide reputslion. 
Fsmous for wsrmlh without weinht. this 
sliowerproof cost is idesi ui ihio par- 
ticulsr climate. Come in ami tee our 
new modelf. They demoii»fr«le that 
quaUljr is the wioer thrift 1 

BxchMive at 

& J. WILSON 



'a BBd Bare' 
BaOaMtehae 



IT 



It S«r*«t 



lane n .VIII 



More than 
.Imported Into tha 



I e^v • e • 



Arch- 
Preserver 

Shoes 

REDUCED! 

Our - January Sale presents the world's 
finest cometive shoei at Mf Mrisfsl 




Vahne ia ilUO 

'10"* 



I 



•1 1 



CATHCARrS 

MM M>i (.1 A» afliist VMM OAfi 



THE DAILY COTvONIST. VICTORIA. R.C SUNDAY, JANUARY 25. 1931 



17 



/ . 

I/" 



ARSENAL WEDNESDAY LOSE CUP SOCCER 




75^000 See Chelsea 
Defeat CupJioldcrs 
By Score oj 2 to I 

Troops llt'lp Vo\u, in Il.iinllinv Crowd at Stamford 

bridge — Barn\!> v Puis ( Uii 1 ii).'.li,sh league 
Champions by Same S. un hd.-ri' ^5 UUO 
Fans to Advanct lu 1 lUii Round 



tint iMtt pl»! 
After Bar 



Ever toil Piles Up Biggest Score ol Day 



f'iit lit t«4. (tirjl •^,mi tlutto, 
\r^• ii.tl ,iml ShrffirliJ VV .dliistla^ , 

"• r. (I . hrthiifbU Of the fourth 
rniiixf of (),<• Bagliih FootbaU 
/\>.s<>tiuUoa Cvp BOHnUiluii to- 
day- hnmaK wh» an Um 

■HwhMitfd hj thdr 

ClMlsra, by two 
(Mli le MM at StMBffKd IliiilKf. 
whn*' the WednMday. w h.) an- Ihr 

'lov n 1.. ilct. a 1,1 M.,rn\lry by the 
■^1 nif m iritli! 

I he bigge&l score, ol the day was 
put on by ■mton, who downed 
Oryatal Palace by six goals to nil. 
Dceter City, the |*ucky UtU* Third 
Dlrlsimi club, who trounced ! > 
County In the third round , 
ceeded at Burv. whllo another minor 
team, Southport, wiped out Rlnck 
pooL A surprise was Walford s win 
over Brighton and Hovo Albion. Tlie 
latter have not been d ,1 so well 
In league gamec lately. Fortamouth, 
who wtra mnl-flnaltots two years 



'1070 

THE GREATER 

HUDSON 8 



730 



THE NEW 

ESSEX r 



AU pHcn V. O. R 

fiurr 00I7 p«id 

It ccwls no more to ndc 
111 cnrnfart. Now you 
cruiownacarthat takeri 
.V (5U OVW tlie rouf;t»f.st 
roads .smoothly nnd 
rn.s 1 1 y Hudaon-Esacx 
^',ivf s you Rare Rid- 

n/^ ( <'r>]t,>r( il ! 5,1/ 

mg low pnccs. bcc 
it'CM 86nMrtlorad new 

cars .)r.>' 1 ulc in tlirir . 

You will be delighted 
vith tfadr sparldinf 

!w-au!\', bri'ili.ant \mt 
t < Tuiance and surpns- 

^ng coopo m y, tea 



••Kii )•••.• • 1 .1 ;m (1 j.- .1 • 1 ■ ! ■ ; d. 

next rtniiK) li'. in i .'iiN'd tt'ain, wUo 
tixliiv <-ni.-.;ifd N"i'-. County. Two 
n >t<' l Fli-.st Division rlube, Lttii 
United and Blackburn Roveis, eaine 
ttaroufb an iMbt. Um foniMr baat- 
inf MawoaittoOMMl tad tin tatter 
BrMd Rovm. Ground advanlace 
enabled Wait Bromwlch Albion to 
beat Tntttnham Hotepurs. who won 

week. 

mOOPf AID POUCB 

8e?eBty-nTe tlMwaad people 
get into the Stamford Bridge 

gruuii(l.-« for the ^llr-I^•-.t-Ar^M:nal 
en'oMriter Recoil. 1 tins the ter- 
rtfii jiiin K<\rr;il .» f 11 ( d < \ • ii;n 
It HiKt)hijr\ vihrii Vivr-v.il pliNt l 
V%t<iii \ 111,1 (hr ( li. !»• ,1 Midi. ' r 
lic-> rrgulsitmiird lriMi|is .is well 
as mounted and foot [xilUr to V.erp 
the crowd In order outside and 
laaide the grvaada. The gaae had 
a ■eoaatlanal etart. 

Harper turned a fine shot from 
('lifMif f ir a corner, whlrh Alec 
,t. ,1:. -n FYoni ihe kick WU- 
smi pas ci BLshop. who .scored 
(ni ( liclsea in the lourth mliiute of 
plus Hulme then hindered Lambert 
when an equaliser appeared im- 
minent, m the nineteenth minute 
Knottier coniar was forced and 
Mills headed tn JaeltaoD's kick 
amldBt uproarious entbuslasiu. Up 
to this point the Arsenal had been 
imlmpresslve and under strmu.- 1 > - 
sure. They .<<hook It off tow .Mi i .ie 
end of the half and Ba.stui nrtted 

I for Ar.senal in the lorty-lmst mln- 

jute. 

Assisted by the wind the Arsenal 
were a reYltallzed side In the second 
half and p r esied from the restart. 
Chelsea's dafmoe was of the sturdy 
varietgr and nipped all threats in 
the Imd. and at the .<(ame time 
yielded their ( lever forward.s chances 
whlih Jnrk.Min, in particular, u.sed 
ID adv;uit«KP Clif'l.sea frequent) 
looked fiaiifiri;!' near the goal, 
j After Arsri, ; 11 .sure eased, Chel- 
jsea threw oil tiie yoke and nearly 
made Parker, the Arsenal captain, 
put the ball through his own goal 
I when Mills shot at Harper. Lam- 
bert BiU yyi semral chances when 
Arsenal retomed to the attack, 
though Chelsea had to defend 
deQ>ara(cl]r In the closing minutes. 



the better of the 
against the Wednesday 

lad mlTi a fine ehance tn 
for Bamsley, the same playei 
In and his side led by hL^ 
goal St half-time After Harvey had 
scored the Wedne.-day .if.Kk.d per- 
sistently, but ran into u :>t lid de- 
tcnee. 

The 6tubbomne.s.s if lioiiuley 
igainat the Wedin li-i rond- 
balX strenuous ell'i' w>i'- re- 
iponelhle for the up.^c.udK oi iiie 
leaffue champions. Tba Wadnesday 
nada berols afforts to kaek their 
way throi«h, but the eeal mtaers 
resisted until Ball equallaed. Then 
they sprang back and Ounmn scored 
a clever goal, which gave Bamsley 
an .idvantage they held till tlu* « iid 

Results of ftnirth round luAti he-- 
I'ollow ; 

Crystal Palace 0, Kverton 8. 

Bradford Citf 9, Wulf bampton 
Wanderers 0. 

Bury 1, Exeter City 2. 
' Leeds United 4. Mewofstle 
United 1. 

Orlnisby t^wS**!. UUMtmHttt 
United 0. 

Chelsea 2, Arsenal 1. 

RnuthtK)rt 2, Blackpool I. 

! m Rovm 5, Brls-tol 

ito'. rl-. 1. 

1 Bradtoid 2. Burnley 0 
' Bolton Wanderers 1, Sunder- 
land 1. 

, Sheffield United 4. Notts County l. 
i West Bromwlch MMw jl. TOttm- 

ham Hotspurs 0. 
Watford S. Brighton and Hove 

Albion 0. 

I Brentford 0. Portstoooth 1. 

! Barnfilay 2, MbfSMtd Wida8»- 

day 1; 

Birmingham 9, Port Vale 9, 



LA-tilNli ytOKOE 

ipli mm 




'Bamsley. performing before a 
I crowd of 35,000 at home, had much 



VANCOUVER. Jan. 24 -Ex-King 
George maintained their standard 
of play of the Miller Oup series, 

when this afternoon, at Brockton 

Point, they won their second 
straight game in the Tlsdall Cup 
series by trimming Varsity in a 
splendidly -played exhlbltloo imder 
the trcacheroQa condltioos of the 
turf, 3-0. m the other gttnes, Row- 
ing Club beat ex-Magee, 8-3, '1, ■ 
the Meralomas finished on the iunt; 
end of an t>a oount afalnst cx- 
Techs. 

Next Saturday afternoon Victoria 
will be here to meet Varsity in a 
M eKeehnle Cap fixture. 

Dotl Gr >' !,'< I'ins 

Aliilt ru It z. (Jun Lly 

SALT LAKE CITY. Jan. 24 (AP) 
—Don George, daUnant of the 
world's heavyweight wieatttng 
champUHiship, defe^ad Joe Make- 
wicz. Utlca. in straight StM tmt 
last night. 

George took the first fall In 
twenty-one minutes, with reverse 
body ,sl;iiii, and tli'' second in two 
niinutes with a double leg strangle. 




A SATISFYING ale of the 
famous Bass type. Fully 
aged and matured . . . rich, nutri- 
tious, healthful. 

Silver Spuiig Old Stock Ale 
should be kept in a moderate tem- 
ptratur« tnd bottltt should stand 
upright for at least 24 hours be* 
fort using. Pour carefully. 




Silver Spring 
Brewery, Ltd. 

VICTORIA, B.C. 



WRESTLING 
BOUT ENDS 

Aiidersun Revives Quickly 
After Collision to Win 
Decision 

ROCKY BROOKS AND 

FORSGREN IN DRAW 





visitors to the TUlleum Club last 
eveniof were treated to ov.f the 
greatest thrills ol the season. Tiiis 
came about In the sixth eanto of 

the (h;»-f i \ri)t, wiu li I >«•.•> 111! .nd 
Anders<iii. n! .Sc-ii sli-, K-iinfd tlie de- 
ciding f.i!l .i(.'a;ii I Mervln H.iiack- 
m;ui, the iiuddlewelgtit cliainpion of 
Ml)- Northwest. The finish was all 
liie more sensational for the reason 
that several people who are well 
aoqualnted with wrestling had al- 
ready left the buildir« under the 
impr^pslon that Anderson was bound 
to lose, while others were on theb- 
feat ready to depart. Pit-viuu.s 
the climax the bout had been well 
conf.estedj and not i<x) much 

que.stlonable v.cirk eacli V'wi.il had 
brought forth a lull .'h i ip- 
plause. During Dt 'mi' : < mg 
the Seattle man ■ ! r tall 
and this was neutralised nearuig the 
'-rid of the fifth. Coming 19 for 
the sixth, Anderson appeared to 
be fairly tired out and with a Slhn 
chance of wlnnhw. However, after 
his oppo n e n t had further we«ken<'.; 
him with headlocks and some warm 
work on the mat. thev to rinse 
quarters and Ander.v mls 
head, caught, hi.s man mi Uk- i ain 
and following the blow charged with 
a fl>ing tackJc that settled the busi- 
ness. The pair went to the floor 
practically out, but Anderson re- 
covered quickly to win. 

After three lively bouts between 
Moma Soott and BasU Srrett, Rocky 
Brooks and Jmek WM-sgren (H?ened 
the more serlouB part of the pro 
gramiiv v i*!i five se.->slons of eight 
minii'f . aiui from .start to flnl.sh 
■/ I ', were few dull moment*. While 
li:iH)k. stuck to hl.s wrI!-known 
tacru-.s, Jiu'k Forsgren i)nt, m .so 
many Hying tackles, the majority 
of which went wide of their in- 
tended mark, that he must have 
been considerably sore. Srcry now 
and then it looked as though the 
men were likely to use their fists 
1 order to get the upper imnd. For- 
inately. Fred Rlchard.son. who 
acted In the official rapacity, pre- 
vented trouble, and round after 
round went by with natliiiip more 
serious than a clo.seIy conte,sted hnul. 
At Its conclu.sion they were given a 
very liberal hand, and doubUess at 
some futwe period they will meet 
again. 

Des Anderson, who sealed lMl-9 

pounds, looked slightly the taller 
of the pair as he .^.hook luutds with 
Mervln Barackman. who weighed a 
pound or so lighter. Fa.st work 
characterised the opening, Anderson 
Using armlock to advantage, while 
some s^rriiuoiis cffort.n on the part 
of botii were seen as they fought for 
supremacy on the mat. Barackman 
got a strong scissors hold and was 
looklar dangaront when the gong 



Birch Downs Eric 
Leney to Capture 
Mid-Island Crown 



Youngster i'lay'i Pxilhauil) to Win badminton liLlc 
1 roni Defending Monarch — ^Anna Kier Retains 
Honors-^Misses Miller and Oates Beaten 



(S»wial to Yb* OMaatoo 
DUNCAN. Jan. M>-Playtag a 
steady brand of badmlat«n 

throojrhoat. I>i< k Birch was 
inmiirtl .Mid Island i humplon 
h«-rr thisi afUriUMiii Hhi-n lit- t\e 

monarch, In lli»- final i>f llw "I'-ii ^ 
tlnfiOS event aftir .t tno of 
atrenaeu sei.s. Anna Kiri re- 
tained brr Homen'ii <ilii£lr!i laurris 
by dawning Miss Partlagton. of 
Vaneawver, Im aneflier. three -set 
flxtwe, tai whieh the ekamplon 
showed sapeHetMy ta aB depart 
mmU. 

VlClnllH.'- Mill- I fpl •■■-I III k! n t'S In 

the i:!,iliu tlimi;.. Mmhh .Milli-r and 
Florence Dates, of the Uarrlson 
Club, dropped a hard two-set affair 
to Anna Kkr and Miss Norie in the 
women's douhlas. ll-t» Ift-lS. 

Blreh played beaiitlfully to rc- 
relleve Leney df his crown. The 
■ 11 . iiiwneci ihamp wou Uie Aral 
s< : : ' d. dropped tlie .second, 15-11. 
but steadied down to capture the 
third and n^iwl yim <■ by a 15-11 
score. 

Mlab KlbK UlNS 

TWClng the fbrst and third sets 
quite easily, Miss Xlsr toad Uttie 
dUBeulty In retalnUig her cham- 
pionship. Miss Kler won the Initial 
.5et. 11-5. lost the second, 11-3, and 
ithcn coii.sted homa iD Hw Baal aat 

ay a 1 ; i «core. 

Birch and Leney proved too .stront; 
for the Basett Brothers in the final 
of the men's doubles and walked off 
with the erows la straight sets. 16- 
10, 15.8. Blreh and Miss Kler figured 
in another crown when thav teamed 
together to win tha nUxed doubles 
against Leney and Mn Moria, 15- 

10, lS-10. 

Jn the mixed Lniidii ap. Class 1, 
Mutter and Mi.vs Blythe (.scratch > 
won Iiom T. Bazett apd Mi.ss M 
Ci.mptw.l "plu.s li. 1-15, 15-.S. 13-11 

ill <''.a.s.s 2 mixed handicap went 

I- !!•: lowc and lVtl.s.s McEwan 

, wlio won from Crelgbton 
and Miss Buckmaster (plus 2), 15- 

11, 15-7. 

Women's handicap doubles were 
won by Mrs. Oreighton and Mrs. 
Long (minus •). from Miss Builc- 
bolder and Mrs. Christmas (i^us 6), 
W-7, f-M. 15-7, 

PBroArS RSSULTS 

The resolt* la FMday^ owlelMB 

follow ; 

Men':* Singles 
Dlroni i>eat Price (Vancouver), 

II- i.-s. 18-17, 18-1». T. Basett beat 
Barker tVanoottver), walkover. 
Leney beat IfttMw, lS-5, 15-8. 
Semi-finals: Lenay beat Dixom. 

15- 3. 16-8. Birch beat T. Baaett. 

16- 4. 16-7 

Women's Singles 

Mi&s Partington i Vancouver i i)eftf 
Mrs. Macdonald ( Victoria i. walk- 
over. Miss Gates (Vlct.ortai beat 
Miss Brown. Miss U. Norie beat 



.Miss Blyth. 11-8. 7-11. 11-8. Miss 
..lorley (Victoria) beat MlH Daw- 
aon-Thoasas. 11-7. 4-11. 11-5. Mrs. 
Rice beat Miss Miller. Miss Part- 
ington beat Miss Oates, ii > ii-2. 
Miss Ilorle beat Miss Mum v. 11-7, 
n 9 Ml.sv Kitr beat Mi.s.s M. 
( ■aiiipbcU 11 J. 11-n .semi-linals; 
Mi.v*. I.. >it .Mi.s. Klce. 

11-6, 11-4. MLM> Kier beat Misa- 
Norle, 11-8. 11-8. 

Men's Deablss 

Bazett and Bftrett beat Brown 




!(i 1.. 8 



Ml 



P: - and 
n ! ilors- 

.llhl MUt- 
.1,1 10 



i.nd VV.ilki ; 
U;irk.: Lea 
!al!, !;i- ■> 1- :i Am- 
ter l)e;it. Idirn.s an<l K 
15-8 .S«-ml-flnab- li.i/i ' : . H ■. 
zetl beat Price and liaikti, H ;.). 
15-8. 15-2. Leney and Birch beat 
Appleby and Mutter, 15-4. 15-12. 
Wewen's DoaMes 
Miss Morley snd Mrs. Maodonaid 
beat litlss Carey and partner, 15-18 
15-1 18-::^. Mi£« Miller and MUs 
Oates beat Miss Moore and Miss 
( i;« l.")-l. l.S-e Mrs Rice and 
vliv i51vth Ijeat Mrs. Sharp and 
\I . 1 .iiiii.lH-ll, lfi-:i, 13-3. M1.S.S 
K.I ' "vli", Ni • :<■ b«-at MLss Mor- 

hh'! M . M.i I inald. 15-5, 15-3. 
Mu>s Miller and Miss Oates beat 
Miss Dawson-Thomas and Mrs. 
Dirom. U-T, l»-t. Mrs. and Mlas 
Partington beat Miss M. Norie and 
Miss Stewart, 19-3, 15-1. Seml- 
fbfials: Miss Kier and Miss Norie 
beat Mr.s. Rice and Miss Blyth, 

15- 9, 15-3 Mi;ss Miller and Miss 
Oate.s beat Mrs. -and MlSS Parting- 
ton, 15-13, 15-8. 

Mixed l»uiii,i.^ 
Barker and Mi. v. r..; tir.gujn beat 
Xdlsas and Miss Carey, 15-2, 15-13. 

Appleby and. Miss MUier beat Rob- 
inson and Miss Cope, 15-1, 18-4. A. 
Baaett and Mrs. Rice beat Blowe 
and Miss Morley, 15-7, 15-8. Leney 
and Miss Norie beat Ancell and 
Mi.s. Macdonald. 15-3, 15-4. Barker 
and Miss Partington beat Appleby 
aiifl Ml-vs Miller, 15-5, 15-5. I^ney 
li '.!L'..s Norie beat Bazeti and 
Mr- Kice. 15-1, 15-10. Rayment 
and MLs.s Oates beat Price piul Mrs. 
Partington, 8-15, 18-7. 15-13. Birch 
and Miss Klcr beat Dirom and Miss 
Blyth, 16-1. 16-3. Leney and Mlas 
Norie beat Barker and Mlas Part- 
ington. 19-3, 15-10. Birch and Miss 
Kler beat Ravment and MLw Oates, 

16- 7. 16 

Wonieli \ H.uuili.ip llouliirs 
Mls,s ninklidlder and Mr.s > !; '• 
mas, plu.s 6, beat the Misses UucK- 
mastcr, plu.^ 4. 15-8. 15-4. MiSS 

Sharp Mid Miss Campbell, minus 1. 
beat Miss Lowery and Miss Whsley, 
phis I. 16-lL 16-10. 8eml-f basis: 
Miss Burkholder and Mrs. Christ- 
mas beat Miss Hunter and Mlas 
Stanley, 15-6, 15-4. Mrs. Oreighton 
and Mr.'-^ Long beat Miss Sharp Md 
MLr>s Campbell, 15-5. 15-5. 

Men'n Handirap Doubles 
Semi-final: Henslowe and Hors- 



Special Value 

$650 GERHAKi) Hl^N i ZMAN A. • 

This is the finest buy in a beautifully up4o^te 
mahogany piano we have ever offered. HURRY I 



ALIO 




WILLIAMS ,. 


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EVERSON 




HAMILTON ~. 




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Terms 



10 



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Kent*s 



641 Yates St. 



faU, mints 8. beat Oolonrt Rloe and 
Ancell, minus 4. 18-t, 16-8. 
lOsed Handicap DeaMs a 

(CUss 1) 

Mr. and Mrs. Oreighton. plus 6, 
beat A. 8. Awleby and Miss Mor- 
ley. seratoh. 18-18. 16-11. 16- 1 
SHtytlM and Mrs. Pur?ey. phis a. 
beat Howe and Mrs. ParUngton, 
mlnas 2. 15-7. 15-6. Rayment and 
Miss Oates, minus 6, beat A. M. 
Appleby and Miss Birch, plus 5, 
J5-11, 4-15, 15-10. T, Bazett and 
Miss M. Campbell, plus 1, beat H 
Leney and Miss M. Norie, plus 2, 
15-8, 15-11. O. Prevost and Mls.s 
Dawsan-Thooias. plus 4. beat N. 
Craig and Mrs. MaWlonald, plus 8, 
15-ir, 15-11. Rayment and Miss 
Gates beat Mr. and Mrs. Dirom, 
:( i.'i, is^rt. 15-4. T. Baaett and 
,^ILs^ Campbell beat Prevent and 
M1.W Dawson-Thoma.s, 15-7. 15-8 
Mutter and MLss Blyth. ,scrat/-li. ] 
beat Dobell and Ml.s.s .Jones piius 8 
15-8, 15-11. Smythe and Mrs. Pui-, 
vey beat Mr. and Mrs. Oreighton, i 
15-13, 7-16, 15-6. Semi-finals: T 
Baaett and Miss Campbell beat 
Rayment and Mlai Oates, 15-8, 15-:2 
Mutter and Miss Blyth beat Smythe 
and Ilia. Purvey, 8-15, 16-18. 18-14. 
(Cla.'w t) 

Thorpe and Miss Burkholder, 
miiiu.s 1, beat, K Fie it and Mr.s 
.Sharps, plus ;i. n-4. 15-11 A M 
Applehy and MLs.s Campbell, minii.. 
1, Dobell and Mrs. Rayment. minus 
1, 15-7. 15-8. Appleby and Miss 
Campbdl fcaat llMrpa and Mias 
Burkholdar. 18-4. 16-11. Heaalowe 
and Miss McBwaa beat Heppe natal 
and Mrs. Edmunds, 18-10, 18-18, 
15-10 Semi-final: Henslowe and 
Miss McEwan beat Ancell and MlSS 
Bucknin.ster, 15-10. 13-15, 15-0. 

"Aren t these bank tellers both- 
ered by drafts in such a big ItWOlt" 
"MosUy over drafts." 



EDDIE MORGAN TO 

QUIT BASEBALU 



NBW OHLBANS. lA., Jba. 84 

'API - Eddie Morgan, crack flrsl 
ba.senian of the Cleveland Indians, 
.^id t(xlay he would retire from 
baseball and enter his father's busi- 
ness In the manufaeture ct 



Efforts are being made to grovi 



Sonft' A,- 



■ od. 



In the icar iO70 



Warre &• Co., of 
Ojiorto, IVirttijrali 
stalled Ixittliii;! 

CONVIl n ^ 
PCJR I WIM. 

and they li a v e 
been servlnsr the 

uorl(I'.s Port con- 
noisseurs ever 
since. 

Have YOU tried 
Convido? 

In bottles "uly 
Never sold i» 
bulk. Ask for Con 
vido. 




Tills ad vcrtisctnrnt is not ptih- 
li.shed or displayed by the 
Liquor Control Board or by 
the Government of Britfdh Co- 
lumbia. 



As the bout proceeded the men 

warmed to the situation and the 

champion put In some rather warm 
work. His opponent played fairly 
until the third round was in progress 
and then he became a bit rough. 
After .SIX mlnute.s' hard woik, Ander- 
.son put on a flying wrlstlock and 
secured the first fall. 

The pace told its inevitaUe tale 
in the fourth meeting, but, even so. 
they worked with a will and used 
sU the arts of the game without 
either gaining advantage. Coming 
up for th* next set-to Ander.ion 
appeared to tire and he by no means 
appreciated a .series of .strong head- 
locks. Towards the end of the bout 
the.se proved hl.s undoing, and after 
l)eing Uirown violently three tlme.s 
In sucTOsslon he was iidnred to the 
mat with a severe body slam. 

The final meeting was short and 
anything but sweet for Barackman. 
At the outset he looked all owr a 
winner, but In Just over a couple 
of minutes, and when he was forcing 
his rival to the rope.s, Anderson 
butted him on the chin, and while 
Barackman was collertmg himself 
the .Seattle man made a flyine 
ai kle tliH* (a u.sed hi'; opponent .s 
complete collap.se Taken all through. 
It mu.si be said tha' Aiu'ersons vic- 
tory was a lucky one, as the other 
had the best of the argUMent for 

mo-st of t ' • I ' s 

MANITOBA GRADS 
CHALK UP SEVENTH 
STRAIGHT VICTORY 

MUNICH, Germany, Jan. 24 (CP' 
—Manitoba University Orads la.it 
night chalked up the seventh vic- 
tory of their European tour, blani 
li|g tlM ^ort Club, RelsserMe, sev 
foals t* nU. The Orads were lead- 
mg by ana leal at the and of the i 
flnl pSKlOd. Williamson being the 
Seerer. Mackenzie and Watson 
not^-hed two In the second, and 
WiIllBmv>n. Mackenr.le, Wat.son and 
MrVe\ talllpd In the third period 
The teams meet again Sunday. 

End'' 

i\eur t ij ty Uour- 

BAN PRANCISCO, Jan 34 'AP 
—Three professloinal women .swlm- 
mrrs, seeking t/j net an endurapp* 
mark of lOO hours In the water 
paaaed their forty-eighth hour at 
>:11 pjn.. tonight, They are Mrs 
Myrtle Huddleeton. of Chicago, who 
dahns the world's record of 88 hon 
snd sbrtaen ndnutes; MIn Man 
Hall, of Memphis. T*nn., and M: 
M Leonard, of Bait Lake Olty. The 
.started the erSduranoe aSBtSBt at 
p m.. January 23. 



Jlmmle Ivc found a four-leaf 
eiover, dear 

j Clarice -That mean* Ui«; v> c 

I II I I .1 t , . 1 f> 1 . sof)n be married 

This advcruscuitiii nt i i-u 1. ird Ol diaj>l.i>c«] by the l.xjuur Cuiiliol Loird or hj int i jimmle-Oh. but 1 thought it 

GoY«niincBt'of Britkh CoftnmMa aenat lood task. " 



197 PRIZES.. 

for Brilibli Columbia Pipe Sinokci & J 
Your leUer may win part of this $250.00 

It conditions to lUfll— >no high-priced 



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• 

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of cool, long4>uniiBgTarret 
pipe tobacco — smoke a lew 
pipesful aiad then write a 
letter, telling yoar opinioa 
of this new, )>opular -priced 
pipe tobacco* 



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ut PRIZ£ 
2nd PRIZE f S5.M 
20PRIZlS<tf f5wM 

7.> PRIZES o/ #1.00 

' IIH) lii<ir-|MMin«l tina of 
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SIX SIMPLE 
CONTBST RUI^S 

H i hf Irlter muat be tvrUien on 
m§ nie of tht tkmt an/r, 
mnd flaMv teith the 

•♦s 



2 ^ Unrrt become the pra- 
pmiyofthe Imperial TobtHXO 
Co. of Canada^ LimUtd, 

(// rntrif% mti^t hr nrmtn- 
IMifurfi hv fi u rrtftfXT from a 
package of Turrrt pipe to- 



. j| The Imperial Tobacco Com' 

not ent^r into any rtirrrnpond- 
rncf uhatxnei^r rrfinrdingtny 
entry in thi» contrnc 

^ Thr derision of the ptdgm 
ti itl hffiiuil. 

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TIIKDAILV COLOXIST, VICTORIA, L.C. SLXUAV. lAXrARV 2'. m\ 




Design oj Modern 
Carls Undergoing 
A Dejlnile Change 



■iA\f' li.e Ihtii riMlll!. 

( uiiM.st ot a I I II uni> 



iiur I^M.I:,.,,,.; ..s h,.u-.rn 1930 and 1931 Has 
iiujuglu iMuxc and l^).[ui K, nn.-ni. nts and Im- 
provements lo General Lnscnible 1 ban 
Hav e Been Seen for Years 

Expert Revie ws the Ad vances Made 

By E Y WATRON 

Wmttn >x«l«ul««l]r for The ColonUt aud ihe North Am.rlc.n N«wtp«{>«r AJIi.mf 

D' TROrr. iftn. ai^Wlth the New York show a thing of the 
the Detroit .sh< .•„d ihi.-. v..,-.:t and the Chicago 

ahow now starting, tiie ciitics have had lull opportunity to 
give the 19S1 modeto the •'onMHyrer.'' Tiro thousand of the authori- 
tieK on motor car desiK'n have \w, n hn, d.m..,- the last week 
aueiidlng the annual aisenibiy oX the ttociety ol Automotive En- 
gineers. NatiiMlly thefr optntons hare been many and varied 

All <,■{ thi'ill (■i)iic(.(if_ ;,.;V.. ;ha; li..' .■;,,„•;,;;. ^ r ;, n 

01 . tiaiiKe. whethn u wui go radical ' or not in a matter ol doubt 
hut \uf tAC rr,! am, that hrtdt- erlUdaed. OoHMbutlng to this x«- 

suit, the front axle l-lMami have 
been in er eased In etlff mm. 

WIM AAB 90mm Df VOOUK 



Mew poiiiu to Hie 
Aiaie large advances 



n\K the gap between 1830 and 1031 
has brought nitave and keUer re- 
nnem e nt e and knprovement« io the 
general ensemble than have bron 
Bern fur '.(',,r 

A (■ui!i;n(.s 

have been made In engines and 
hedlee, the ohusli has undergone 
ehangee that win revise the pub- 
he^ Idea of what ronstltutea a 
BHdirn aw n; t : r- A few of them 
have befii rii iiiH'i ,1 .'d liv .T(\hn A 
C. WHriif.', fxpru'sv 1 i>[ (lir 

S A K H.!i)ie asfiuiiuiig ilie 
ri!r*.ri.v !..,,>.( Mr. Wamer was en- 
liagcd in uuiomotive research work 
for tiie Bureau of sta&darde and 
>*te r with coe U the teger meter 
car prodneen. 

According to him, the ' ur ' of 
fhr ifi.li cars have been bUriigth- 
• if 1 ! ■ »'i.!r!ifr cross-member de- 
sign. parUoularly at the front end* 
w ■fcm* iflwe oan have 



' < ' ; ' « I ^ ' ids of sixty 
- are uaed. The gearing and 

Kxi> .shafts have been increased In 
kUe to eepe with addtttonal poorer 
of the engines. Brake eaMe eon- 
trols are replacing rods to eUmln- 
ate rattle and binding due to 

lUbricatU'l: :i ^ ;c.S. 

Vartou*. t,ip€8 of "antl-klek" 
Ahacklea are being used to ease 
road shock. One aaker has re- 
plaoed rubber with metallle ehae- 
Wee, enepe at Uie fixed end of the 
left front Bpringr Metal spring 

covers are InrrfftsKv; in use. 

In equipment, tlie single, wide- 
bar bumper Is now the vogue. It 
eleo Is used at the rear Instead of 
'nnimpsiettaL'' At the rear H It 
noted, too, that the gSBollne tank 
it almost completely hidden by the 



Its Ahiiost Always Thus 




bodv ( us Improving rear end ap- 

P< ill U! .1 C. 

xieadlighti «Ub aval windows 
lend a new teaok BydrauUc shock 

abflorbers seem to have captured 

the n^-Irt A (rreater number of cars 

< (1 Lu'liivi. 1 he 
CDViTs now 

ui I ouiuhiiL; liie Ure aiid a aide 

■::ig nnL<«h(>d ttt itM MaM:ecta 

liie car body. 

Redlator wAOm vllh ehremtura 
plating have ^eooae popuia: -i-hf 
grille somettnee Is built . 

the shell. The V-sh.ip' ^t iii;at,.i 
has come back .•strongly tl,.- pnm ir 
b^Riitl'i.i (tfM( lis beaniii; hiili 
r»'-i ■iiii.Hiice to their hard angulai 

AIK MlNnKPNFSS REFI FfTED 
lu til-' liu<..l-,, ' I ii'-t- IS iM - 
ing maiif vt hood lii.ui-- oi poi!.-. 
In pUcf o! II-,. Concealed 

Ji("id fM. iciu'i^ HIV the Increase. 
Keiidt-rs urc lung and sweeping. 
Front fenders now are shaped like 
"air foils." ioUewlnff the etnam- 
llnlng trend. 

In body Stm^ Mr. Warn ; <h!1 

attention to the manner ;n vvin.i, 

our alr-ni:ii(ir(hi«*N.s i., icflfi'.fd 
'Ihr new <1("!kii;, Mkiv^ diiji (-in 
Ion; . lUl.i (fir ilb.SCIK >■ of plnjci 

tioii.i Mud gadgcU. One reason loi 
thu Is higher oar speeds, which de 
mand streamlining and reduced an 
resistance. 

Along the same line wiPd"*^ -^''*- 
are being given more "rake and 
also better visibility. Wmdshield.s 
of V-»hape also are nprwarlni? 
Kllmlnation of i; . ,nrs) i, 

VlJor hu' fHki ii j tye ui 

sill' ■> : II I If Ihi 

Larger rear wmdows an wed to 
help vlsibUlty. Sevenl coupes 
have cnuik-opeiated rear windows 
that can be opened for ventllatlan 

The lower contours of the bodies 
are dropped Sracefully to give a 
"coach .^i:: ofTect. The belt lines 
are higi,ei 8omo models are pro- 
vided not only with arm re.st.s in the 
rear, but ai£o In the centre of the 
front cross seat, l^eee are of the 
Goidlng tgrpe. and enne cars have 
them mted on the front doors. 

OUTST\\I)I\a DEVHorMKNT 

T)<My,s body panels, floor boards. 
: ur .seat "pan"* and the Indde 
ox tbe cowl are now covered with a 
Mnu-plaelM compound which 
deadens sound and aLso insulates 
heat. The compound Is sprayed on 
and sflve.s a heavy coating. 

Running board edges confonn to 
the contour of the fendon, ate Often 
chromium plated and ara coverod 
with nibbsr or linoleum. lYlm- 
mings and ttiirti add la the alrlk- 
Ing effect. 

Large hub caps and small wheels 
make cars look stUl lower than In 
the past Rub cape have been 
growing In diameter each year 

In the 1931 power plants Mr. 
Warner finds the twelve and Sis- 
teen c.\l : t. . engines showing a 
greater uf smootluMse than 

the elgiius. Many makeca are in- 
creasing the cylinder siie for 
greater power , 

Oompre.s8lnn tie: k Iicihk lu iu 
at, a conservHtivp v;fiur« to as.sure 
maximum smoothness, with 6.8 to 
one as the top ttmlt fer ordtoary 
fuels. 

Free-wheeling Mr Warner be- 
lieves to be tJie outstanding trans- 
mission development (hat 1931 ha.s 
brought, while synco-nie.sh first 
shown one year ago, has now been 
adapted to a group of lower-priced 
car.^. 




joy Hydraulic 

Shock Absorbers 



• How long is it since you have had your 
Shocks checked? We are equipped to 
•ervice all Lovejoy Shock Absorber 
troubles. 



•Distributors for \ ancouvcr Island 

Bouitbee itfictoria) Ltd. 



Cor. Yates and Cook Stt. 



PiioncS8432 



Oomplele figures on the 1930 

automobile death list are not avail 
able at this time hut estimatAs .sliow 
that it will bo a fnr lotigrr list than 
that of 1929. and that It will Include 
about 30,000 names. That vast army 
of men, women and children, resi- 
dent In the United States and Can- 
ada, has been exterminated by 
automobile carelessness. Were you 
one of those responslMer WUl you 
be in 18317 




The fire department, poUee aiv 
ambulance apparatus always hav- 
the right of way. When you hear the 

bells or the .Mrens of fire, police or 
ambulance equipment, drive as near 
the enrb as possible and stopi 

The records to date show Uiat 
{about twenty. nve people are killed 
' in the UnlfiM State.s and Canad.. 
every day by automobiles. Aponxi 
mately fifty per cent of thwawer' 
killed because of cardessMM on the 
part of the motcrlet: the balance 
found death because of carolessaeAs 
on the part of pedestrians. Which 
means that as pedestrian and « 
motorist, your chances of deatJi nr 
about even. Be careful when dn 
ing a car; be careful when you walk 
the streets. 



NUTT fATIt 



AUiilO ^ ! i t ^ J KISON SERVICE STATION 

Damaged Fenders, Bodies, Dooa 

Repaired and Completely 

Reconditioned 



tl.,., 



Restored 



BURGESS BROTHERS 

AntO'Vedhlar, Bod^ and Vmer tpedslhte 



I2M Qnadra Street 



pirt S231 




B is for 

And It's best to Uke care 
TO see ynii are safe 

When you drive anjrwheBt 



CANMCIM 

Dominion Com«i Third in 
List of Countries Owning 
M otor Vehici os 

According to a report on tiie 

Migliway and Motor Vciiicle In Can- 
H(!a 1930 1 sued bv the Domhiioii 
liuJt'iiu of Stall.slU.s, Canada has 
rnoie motor vehicles per capita than 
any other country exeept the United 
states and Hessall. and eolr three 
countries, the United Rtates. the 
United Kingdom and FYance. have 
a laii^er number of motor vtliiclc*. 
Irrespective ol population. There 



^^ere UtSJN notcr vehleles rois- 
tered in Canada, which was an av- 

erag' ol one ni' Uir vt-hii je to caiJi 
8 2 IH'lSJUus OnUrio, with 5^^ 47(i 
iiiotor \e)Uiie.v, ti.id the gn-ati-.st 
provln< ial density ut 6.0 persono per 
motor vehicle. British Columbia was 
second With ca. and AMa tkM 
with ** 



The total revenues collected by all 
provlnem amounted to Ml.2M,44i, 
including $91,91 l.m from licences. 

permits, tax on inotui l)u.•,«•.^ and 

trucks, etr . and $lH':i-i9m truni 
Kiusoline tjixcs In addition, Die 
Federnl f •tovrrnnicnt collected $25,- 

V27 4Ui in imp<jrt duties and evrlec 
tax, exclusive of salee tax on motor 
vehicles, tlrsi and asoter vehlele 

parts. 

The mlleafe of high ways opci. (.o 

tiafflo was SeO.MO miles. iiK luduit^ 

71.117 miles of .sur faced r.^d (lrn\e! 
roads with fi.t 43.5 niUes consUtuted 

t)ir Kieutc.st purl of thO Wlffssetl 

mUeage and water-bound »»n*»i1 fm 



[Was secoiid in iniport.iiii. f u'Oi 4.34t) 
mll^. Ontario. u:!h <K222 n.ile.s oi 
.surface J mhuI in the .M.i.tht-H. j-ari, 
and B.T.'O iiiilf.-, u: the nortliern pajrt. 
a tijtal ot 41,892 inties, had 58 per 

cent of the surfaced highway mlle- 
sg(t in Canada. Quebec was seeoad 

with 12.124 mile«, Hui;.-,)i Co- 

lumbia third with (),i(4V ii,!li Dur- 
ing the to'*i jiuicig.' ot sur- 
faced road cojifitnicted was 7,752 
mills which Included mileage of 
lower types converted toto higher 
types of road. Ibe telal espendl- 
tures by the provl n ee s and rural 
municipalities amounted to 

177 IRO for construi ■ and JU,- 

lO'J HH>1 foi niainten.ui, . 

Mv idea ot a ni:Klerii mlracie is a 
man Iosuik hi-, .'-.. id o-.r-; a girl and 
tiien iinduig ;t iield fast In a 
rtage knot. 



MiASiUieHITS 



The stui a 
in this country, 
are stunted. 



;;one too far 



Youngsters nowadagre spend so 
dum much money courtln' the girls 
that they alnt got nothln' left to 
;naxry 'em on. 



Hebe— "What's that hor-, ,f aid 
of? Hasn't he ever s«'fn ui. auto- 
mobile? ' 

8het>e— "Yes, but he's never seen 
another hevee.** 

Jason — "Mew car you got thtrc, 
Mason?" 

Maeon— "No; Just had tt painted 
blue. Jeecn." 

Jason- ■■}' .' ■■ ' ■ hi 'A.i , ' 

Mason ; > -i.f ' tjii- . ».K., ui 
pedestru»n.s I ,t ,1 , s." 



The . '.-Tf-t car lilt the automobUft 
I M}uarety in tiie middle. % i v?i^*^ 
the engine into the back seal, btMted 
f onr w heels and all the glaee and 
threw It up across the street In front 
of the garane And as the stewed 
driver 1,-ot ou! -lighUy dazed, he 
' " ' it smashed, but 

^jMveus am't got^aa haaltng 



JAKE SAY'S: 
of these guys what had 
to bum would like to get n 
- carrytn* cut the ashes. 



job 



The tourist run out of oU on the 
c uu'.n lo.id .,!,d he had to have it. 
To K<> on would iiave meant a bumt- 
out crank^iiatt. He applied at a 
larm house. 

-Have you any oU about here? 
Any OU wlU da: eaeter oU tt you 
have any." 

*' ' I " said tJie kindly 

but we can fix you UP with 
some Kpsom salts." 



Chevrolet Service 



New Low Flat Rates 



IN line with the policy of 
Chevrolet Dealers through- 
out Canada, we have adopted 
the General Motors FLAT 
RATE PLAN for the repair 
and servicing of Chevrolet 
cars and trucks. 



AUTD 

^alrlna 



Save on Repairs 

TiiE adoption of the G.M. FLAT RATE 
plan, together with the exclusive Vic- 
toria franchise as an atitlioHsed Chevrolet 
Service Station, enables us to give you an 
unequaled service at rates which wiu save 
v I! money. 

Only genuine Chevrolet parts are used and 
n^e iianics of long Chevrolet experience etn- 

[jiuycd. 

INQUIRE ABOUT OUR RATES 
rr WILL PAY YOU 



GENERAL MOTORS EXPERT IN CHARGE 
OP CHEVROLET 

\^ also Uke pleasure in announcing the appointment 
of Mr. Bert McGee as service manager in charge of 

all repairs. Mr. McGee comes to us with the experience 
of over twelve years on Chevrolet t <^ General Mot|M 
products in Canada and the United btates. 



THE MOTOR HOUSE 



(Victoria) Umlted 



Corner Y«tes and Vancouver Streets 

9 



.Phone E 3031 



iiWiKi:. BETTER CAi<i> COST LESS" 



i 



THE DAILY CUUOXl.ST. \'ICTORIA, B.C. SUXDAV, JANUARY 25. 1931 



13 




Bod J Seen in New 
Lower Hung Cars 

■ y 

Increased Structural SUtagtb and More Attractive Ex- 

. tcriors Rrsuh From Harmonious P-i.-ndm,: oi Cliassis 

and boiiv i )csi5?ns In.r. jsoi Wi i/ht Uo«| Not 
bring KcdiKtuni in l.n)norny 



Radiator and Fender Cpn tours Beautify 



Paces M4y Cjp Up on Spring Buying 

Wjf J. EDWAHD bCHiPi'ER, 8.A.E. 

CONTimJlNO the dlsserUtlona on new cara flrst seen at the 
s\i' \K ! tvii t,n, cannot refrain from commenting on the 
oritfiuuUiy ul suii.< of the makers who are In tbe higher 
price elaas and are con..( ci u ntly able to gratify the taste of the 



tliiiii.' (iistlnctlve and out of the ordinal 



'.v.* have 



There are Rome design kinks that 

«1P now Ij.'li.i.: !wi.i.i-\rr 
.IK- ]U.Sl in III ;pi )I 1 illil <1> tlx HI ; lai 
lO'Alll-S.s of tli'> rav 'I'hisr new 
iii'-ini'ils r»' ul! Ul ,111 .n'u.il ii.'i" ."''- 
1)1 'Ai'.i'r. '.i.,:il'ti Ih Jlist a-^ ' I 

le^uve, a« lar as the eye is cou- 
eemad, aa an aetual raduetloa in 

hrlKb* 

ciii 1. ; rated on thla page 
i> .-ill (.( ■).( i.i't's; t'l^h' ■ ;uid the 
body Hues uii this car are typical 
of what can Be done to give the 
racy appearance that Is so dear to 
the heart of the younger genera- 
Uon of ear kiuyen. By IkM use of 
an eztcnakm bekm t%» radiator, 
the actual depth of the radiator Is 
made to seem much greater than 
it really 

The Iraine of the radiator ex- 
tii|)dB about this extension in the 
Mune way that U 4oes about the 
OM, gi»<pg ttaa. aflaot-flt- htlngtag. 
tbe radiator yne down rrm with 
tbe front axle. 

ABi fiini TO nmmt 

Prom the aida view, tbe noet 
titrlklnir differenee Is In the fender 
■ ! of following the 
11 11 i of the wheel, the 

iront iPiiil' 1 . '.iiios back to the low 
runniiiir ii.uii with almost a 
straU' ' ' ninning board 

Is moulded down to increase lis low 
effeet and at. tbe rear the fender, 
itfter it p«8M MnMud the wheel 
foaa back again on a straight slant 
to a point opposite the rear spring 
* horn. This is contrary to the re- 



bvtii lalXiug about low ciMra for ten yean but we never really knew 
whftt ft km eafwaa until the front drive came aJonp and aet an 

entirely now ; t.u.d.ii d in tins n -pect. Ever since the Introduction 
Of the Iront Orive the makers of rear-drive cars have made a more 
determined effort tfian ever to bring down the height of their cars 

and lli-y arr .sui'.'.-t'dhiK I'uL.y f aC iMttM tbatt VOOld lUUlL J^CH 

liiouglit pusaibie three years ago. 

tlon. Wot only are the frame side 

1,4': ii.iiiri \)v fai than those 
luinu'iiv fiupi' r. 1(1 hii'. till' amount 
f)l (To.s.s-l)!-.!' Hi;- ti.nr makiTs arp 
UAin^ this year exceeds auythliig 
that was ever thought of beCore. 

RATTLE DIMINISHED 
The number of cro.s.s nu-nili'TS In 
till- liimif has ^Tiiwii fi,in; v.\i- 'n 
.seven, eluht or mnv. I In- t'lr >i| 
member .shown hen- niakf - mmI 
box construction of the Irame. with 
all the ftlSnaai that eould possibly 
be desired. The lesult is that when 
a ear that is eonstmeted in this 
manner negotiates a pleee Of Un- 
even road there Is very little 
clui.s,sLs distortion that 1ms to be 
pa.ssed on to the body, with a cor- 
responding ah.senre of dOOT r a tt i t 
and window squeak. 

Car weiKhts are up to some ex- 
tent, but the. increase in weight 
.which la dm to lacger engines, 
longer wheelbases and stronger 
frames, is not resulting in any 
notireable reduction m economy 
becau.se of the better liie:^, belter 
carburetor and manifold design 
and sturdier construction through- 
out, which results in rciiuced cost 
per mile and upkeep. Prices are 
now at such low levds that it Is 
very likely there will be an upward 
trend when the Spring buying 
season starts. A very good reason 
for Joining in that Buy Now 
movement, if you are COBtemplat- 
InpT a new car thi.s year. 

How about your lieadlisht.- '.' The\ 




MADE MANAGER 



•r Mecteirfsal De- 
it mt Motor Iloux, 
ClMVrolrl Ocalcri 



I 



With Its apixilntment tS author- 
ized Chevrolet dealers for VMorla 
and dlsMot. the Ifoler Bows. Ltd.. 

has iPHde a cMt. v,. i-;, 'i!.-;! * ion 
m order U> im i ' ;iie di ■: and Of the 

jxtpular tar now handled. 

It has been fortunate m seenrlof 
the servloes <tf Bert McOee as man- 
ager of the mechanical department. 
Mr. licOee. In addiUon to more than 
twenty-five years' e«perlenoe In the 
automobUe field, has a specialized 
train Inflr In General Motors prod- 
II' - dintf more tlian Uurt'-en 
•,<a: ,. ul Bnttiilj origUi, lie tm 



^.pcn^ the majority of hi:s time in 
Canada, thounb 'he la.sl e.Klii years 
have been sinn! In rahfc inl.i Hut- 
It is In Oalgaty that he Is well kauwa 
by a host of Mendi. 

' ' I 'lltaneously with the reorgan- 
i/.ti!on of the repair and sales de- 
partment The Motor llou&e has 
adoptt-d the CJeneiul Motor."! plan 
!•! 11 flat rate for re[>ulrs, as-surlng 
the patron the In^he.st quality of 
ssrrke at a mmunum charge. The 
shop of which Mr. McOee takca 
charge is tip-to-dats and well 
equipped In et»y w«]r wttti a Malt 
oi expeneneea uoeviwe* BBeonaBSDS 

' fully trained to the specialised week. 

I Every facility for the handling of 
('he\ioiet cars has been instjilled. 
aiid a full Stock of genuine Chevro- 
let parts Is on hand. • 



WILL SEND SAMPLL 
SHIPMENT OF ORE 
TO TRAIL SMELTER 



A shipir'i 



'!.'• IC.'l.' 

M I » >i U • 



w 

'1"" 



NEWJYREOFFEND- 
ERSWEEPGMNG 



\n- .shipped to the Trull smelter lor 
the piu-pose of ascertaining what 
values are to be oMntasd fsom v 
In a smdter test. 

v\as rt>t;aidrd 
opened up tl.r pi 
m aluiiilnuiii N i .. m 
,1 1' >n;.'iit mg onguieiT Hi 
ely more valu- 
able owiug to the presence oC free 
titanium In the oe^ 

The two ohlef thran of India are 
the Indue, and the 



The; ore 
Kelly, wlio 
tm \ ei V III! 
eiiidinr In 




Must Go 

km \m 

AUBURN 



MODELS 



1931 Models 

BIO TRADE-IN VALUE 
ALLOWED ON YOUR 
PRESENT CAR' 



Confederation 
Motor Co., LM. 

PhOM Bf4li IMS Yatso ll; 



cent vogue of having the fenders ' ^an be a source of damper, ('onstant 
hug tlie rear wheels all ihr way .| vibration of your car throws them 

" out of focus and gives them a wrong 
tut. They should be examined oeea- 
slonally and essential adjustments 
made at once. IncidentaUy, do you 
carry an extra bulb with you? A 
car with only one headlight is a tre- 
mendously dangerous vehicle. 



I round, a.s far a.s possible Tliere is 
practiiiclly no reverse curve in 
either fender. 

When you lift the rear seat In 
these modem bodies you will find 
no room for the storage eC any- 
thing thicker than a few sheets <a 

paper becnu.ie the h idv l.s brnucjht 
right down on the frame, and be- 
(ttii.se of the kick-up at the rear, 
due to the double drop frame con- 
struction, the rear part of the 
frame Is particularly close to the 
seat, glvtag sufSelent clearance 
«««r the rear axle'ftar sprtag aitlon. 

These low-huntf ears are very 
flglC to drive. Even after you are 
med to them a while, you wonder 
how is It pos.sible to take curves at 
such hlKh .speed without much 
feelini7 of bf>dy .sway. Tlie heavy 



3|ld frame construction must be o'clock saying you had missed the 
fen credit for some of this ae^ la ilY'* 



Two old worlhi'^^ met at a curling 
mat<-h One had piomi.sed hl.s bet- 
tcr half he would be home in time 
for a .special dinner. However, the 
game and the "extras" had been so 
enjcyablw «i^t they decided to dine 
together. * 

"Missed the 6:80--don't keep din- 
ner," he wired to his wife. 

"Did you g^t »»»v p" 'earle?" 

he asked when he got home. 

"Yes." ilnt said, c-n. - jUst like 
to hear how you sent a wire at 5 



Are h iilcnd hut 

Noihing 6t4den 

Gaining their entrance by meana 

of breaking the glas-s In a rear win- 
dow and then lifting the latch, 
burglars who broke into Freers 
Halrdre.s,sinj; Parlor.s, F'riday niKht, 
left tlie i)lace m a .slate of chao.s. 
A cash box, which contained nothing 
but papers, was forced open and lus 
contents strewn aH over the floor, 
while drawsn were ransacked by 
the burglars, apparently in search 
of cash. A check-up yesterday morn- 
ing revealed that nothing was 
ini.s.sing. 

Stapledon & Carter's and the 
piggiy-Wiggiy .store at Michigan 

Street were both broken jtoto, bUt 
nothlctg was sloleru 

ProieH Removal 
Of Totem Poles 



ioin Pi ounce 



A piolejil at;ain..t tlie reinoxal of 
totem pole.s from the province oi 
British Columbia was registered by 
the meeting tlie British Columbia 
Historical Association held at the 
Archives. Parliament Buildings, on 
Friday evening. 

Irate Guest— Are you the man- 
ager of tills hotel? 

Hotel Manager— Yes, su-. 

Irate Guest— I have a very seri- 
ous complaint. 

Hotel Manager — Heaven.s, sir, 
don t come near me, It might be 
catching I 



Pantomime Cartoon by Fmeh 






They Get RESULTS Repeatedly 



it's the same 



over 



m 




over ♦ ♦ ♦ 



EVERY day the e.xcliange 
oi coii)in< xlitics ; tlie 
translcniiii;- from buyer to 
seller; from landlord to ten- 
ant; from employer to em- 
ployee; from finder to loser 
goes on in an endless chain 
of satisfactory f|iicst and ac- 
•iuuciueiU . . . kll rapidly con- 
summated through those 
whose alertness refers them 

to Ilic 

CT.ASSIFIED COI,(-MNS 
Ob THK COLONii)!. 



\ 



Colonkt 

WANT ADS 

Get ItESLU d 



TPHOUSANDS of dollars' wortK of men: 
* chandise, real estate, used cars, furniture 
and other commodities are daily exchanged 

throufi^h tlir ^^^lnt Ads appearing in these col* 
umns . . . hundreds of desires expressed fotj 
employment, rooms to rent, lost articles re- 
gained and business opportunities are trans- 
a. tcd through the agency of thege Wants Ads. 
W hy not let your project he attended with the 
sa m g^ l l fr ess? The venture only involves * ffn 
ttnts ... the cost of a classified insertioiu 



.4 "FTlf 



PHONE 



file Daily Culomst 

.WANT AD DEPARTMENX 
SA.M.t«^10FJI. 



The Mail Must Go Throogh" 



£41 



ij 



.V. 



20 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORLN. B C. SUNDAY. JANUAKY 25, 1931 




IN THE RADIO WORLD * 



Activities of Radio Enthusiasts in Canada, United States and Foreign Lands 



Erratic Radio Reception IMFRVflll^MF^^ 
Blamed onthe M oonUght «1^011L00 

blgluU ol BiojJL.ist!ng Stations SouMi'iuin < hangc 
.100 pgr Cent in rnten«5itv I'luia Luiiat 
Glow, Says i*rolcssor 




Under Uie Ufht of the Aioon tiic 
•ignais of broadcaittiic •uuun.s 
■oaattto— chann 100 p«r ceni in 
IntMiiitgr. Meorabf (o Dr. Bulan t. 
•tolMa. «( MMm Otatnmlory. 
OWo 

war*. Ohk>. 

' ; ,o laiv r a (lldtTfiii r rani. lit b< 
iit 1 1 .l-Miti'd !< I aiiv know n at imx ij1 h i u 

t!(ll' 1)1 Stl'!,M)|l iU Ulf | 

iiifcliuK (I the Aineticaii An/.i hih - | 

I II. I- Ad'.>il;i i iu.Mit ol i 

tic K ill I- "It appt'arh. tlicirloii' lfuit | 

an Induced electroiilc tide liicinK* > 

Um level of the loniMd oeUlog or 

fftdlo TooT whldi M» Ik* ndio 

w«T«s liitt to the i t mi f lM etaHon. 

Is eon]ecttired that VM moon 

IX • .■■Milk' It (li!T< rri;t electric poten- 

I'.ai tsoni ttic (111 111 .'-houlfl manifest 

>■ liiroiiKii an cii-i i (diiir \U\i- hi Hh 

cii!'!.,. m' ir.n'-i ihi'! I- , ilrf <-( I n blf Ui 

;.i'Im) (la'a M' M- ( .im-ImI atiaivsv: 

of thf^ lJ,•(^■>■Ill radiK diita Klve di> 
. ..-«-. - # - -1 . . — • » » . ..1 

betweea the moon'« h<'ux angle aiu*. 
ttie bflgbi «f the Kem.' ::•■■. ./.i 
lide IM (nkUo roof>. When the 
tateni^ fl( ndIo itgxuai ere plotted 
In a earn acanist the altitude of 
the nneen at the time of obaanratlon. 
It Ls found thai a marked dcprCMUn 
occurs In the Int^nfUv of recefHlon 
with the rising ol moon quite 
Independent of Its piia.sf. The best 
irceptlon occurs when the moon Is 
well bekyw the horiaon. As the moon 
rises an Increase In the lunar alti- 
tude la aooompanled by a de< i' it • 
in the ilBaal aiNBgtlis rec ' ^ 
This corrdattea »igr be explained 
by aaeuming that the nuwn la a neg- 
atively charted body. It is beUered 
that as the moon passes over the 
broadcasting region on the earth the 
negative charge of thf> tiinon causes 
a redist ribution of li n .' ui the 
earths upi)''r aftnf>^,p^. n :ia i ifect- 
tlvely rai.M' f«»- k- ■ !•- h. »%! 
aide layer, which turns baj k i; • 
radio waves bringing in the i < 

In the broadcast 



Popular *\Mike ' Man 
of the INBC 




RADIO DEBUT 

Woted Scribe Tells of Bobby's 
Actions Before the 
Microiihone 

WANTED COMPANY IN 

NBG STUDIO ROOM 



n .1 It (■. p:h f f( 
Tlie same tlUng afflicted Bobby 
Jonee befMv hla opentey Tadto talk 



ifTlii 



ticfiiic he Kui's to 



JOHN 



•\ ()r\(;. 



l,,,uiM>* ii.iin ! M. .■• 1 pr iMi t»iii 111 >•» 

He lukt lDlcaduc*4 many celcbrlUc* i» lls< 



Si NSPOTS ( ATSK STATIO 
Sun*pot.s aip bliuiiPd ! r magnetic 
dlsturbance.s that stir .m.i'i' tii 
the atmosphere. Dr. Steu.on sees in- 
dleatlona of aaetbar increase in the 
numMr of mnipoto in the early 
months of thii year, to be foUowed 
bv marked and rapid fluctuations 
dunnK the middle and latter part of 
the vear which will reach a lower 
ebb in solar activity than has been 
re«cht"d .sltire 192S Siii.e Mai h 
1930, tlir Perkins obsf ivatory ha-s' 
made daily records <.! me mn^ots 
in their relation to l adm 

"AnatyaiS of the y<-in •; i'hs..r',:i 

tlooa made in tuning in wiu.M 
Chicago. «hoWS to a rcmftrkabu !• 
gree a rlose terrelatiOB with the 
sunspot curve, the bert raoaption in 
midsummer, following eloaely on the 
wake of the low ebb in aolar mUv- 
Ity which ocnirred the flntgf luly/', 
Bald Dr. Stet.'^on 

"This remarkable iiu rea.se in radio 
reception of la,st Hummer is quite 
contrary to the popular impres.slon. 
but confirms in a remarkable way 
the announcements previously made 
on the lottmala relation of solar ac- 
tivity to radtt reception, based on 
the earlier work of Pickard and 
Stetson in Boston and Cambridge. 
With the small rise in solar activity 
In' this last fluctuation a no table 
decrease In radio signal straogth has 
been observed, connrming still fur- 
ther the theory picvinuslv outlined. 
The present outlook m-mu.s to lavor 
■Uchtly inferior radio i c< epfion dur- 
ing the earUer part of IMI. with 
marked improvement dnnng toe 
latter half of the year. 

"Studies of the ao-caUed earth- 
efTect of the sunspot outbreata have 
suggested certain electronic taenrlaa 
which are bolnp expanded and tested 
previous to fuithrr announcements. 
It IS noted, liowever that, tho sec- 
ondary perlr<l in solar activity of 
fifteen months' duration corresponds 
with certain successive anomalies of 
the two innermost planets. Mermry 
and VenuB, drcuUtlng about the 
ann." 

8AME EFTKCT AS F.CMPSE 
A total eclipse of tlie sun seems to 
produoe almost the same efrect on 

radk> as moonlight. One of the best 
opportunitiei to observe this rtTr 
in New York waa on the morning of 
January 84. 19M. «'»>e» 
moved across the face O* *2i 
caiusing street lamps to be UghMO 
chickens to go to roost and sUrs to 
shine at 9 o clnck In the morning. 
When ttic moons shadow flashed 
across the face of the earth at a 
Bpeed of nearly 1,000 miles an hour, 
causing Van Cortlandt Park to be in 
semi-dafkneai. daU recorded on ap- 
paratus in the laboratory at that 
J^t by Dr. A. H. Ooklamlth dis- 
closed that the TO-meter wave is 
•pntirelv dependent upon lunlight, 
«nd that the shadow of totality 
stopped fading on the 380-meter 
wave signals in their 160-mlle trip 
from Schene^-tAdv to this city " 

Static distil) baiK fs were found to 
diminish remarkably on b<ith waves 
as the .MinliRht weakened After the 
period of total eclipse the statli and 
fading gradually retiirnrd to the 
normal ordinary daylight observa- 
thma. At the height of the period 
«C total eclipae the aamlfjlarkneu 
existed from upper M a nha t t a n to a 
iviiiit near Albany. Thus a eondi- 
lion nearly like night transmission 
existed between WOY s transmitter 
and the receiving point In this city 

Hgff fiCTtt.M nCTBB CHART 

Dr Goldsmith reported that the 
chart of short -wav t raoa ptloo taken 
down during the eiMpW With auto- 
mafic recorders attadhed to super- 
hei/iodviie receivers reaembled the 
•■fe\er chart of a ver\- sick patieDt" 
Tie declared ti ' "bt Itaa* 

the sun's light ■ r ;>oiir1ng 

In Umm the Rtn,-v.' r ' 1'-- th 

grMtly altecU radio wavf.- He -.urt 
that no tlMnrlaa were upset but ti.r^t 

effecU were recorded at 
Unlvertlty. In addition t<> tlMf;^ 
of the 7ft-nieler wave of »»**J * 
Biaiked "dawn effect ' waa Bolatf m 



together with a definite change of 
dlractton in the passing waves im- 
mediately foUowlng the totaUty pe- 
riod, obaanren at BaTerford Col- 
lege and the Unlveraity of Pennsyl- 
vaiua I., ar Philadelphia, noted that 
tiie !i[ had a "marked effect" on 
hi... .d a',* during the entire :- ■•! 
of Mil- seml-darlcneat, caasu.K 
rhange of directioa 0( tlW WVM and 

distinct fading. 

CHANOm BaOOBOD 

rhaiiKf 1:: '! e magnetism of the 

eartli m-i.^ !,..'nif!«^il at various 

i x-i,i . • ■ w ' , : it • , ,1 '<•■>.' 1 .1 !>• tory 

"iw.vt ' :•■ ■■■ '■ •» ■> ■ •! K .• •!•■■! , 'ecu- 
I'.iir;' ;r,. :, tran.sn;i'c:i ; nb- 

seiveis at, Llie United States li .I' Hu 
of Standards at Washington n '•(' 
nothing which could not have hap- 
pened on iMqr other day." A spe- 
cial programme broadeaat by a 
portable station of WJAZ, in the 
cii ratro vicinity, reported receiving 
v-,i>ii s annoimclng Increased re- 
(■< p' II ■!! <! ir::i.: ■ , ; ' i-.tl > f -t ,. ! 
I'lliii-i- !i,';n < t):j 1 . t ■ Hi Ni'i,;'-, k.i 
K.pv! Wisconsin. Illinois ' f i 
«r:i,i ! ",<, ;i VtrKlnift, North ( .tio 
Ui'.i iiini * i:,i*rio. Canada. Summing 
up the rcAiltS of !! »• tests tlie Chi- 
cago station, whlc :. >pe:jtted on thf 
aes-meter wave with 100 watts pow- 
er, reported a dccreaae In ngnal 
atrangth within an el|^ to twenty- 
flTC-mlle radlua o( the tranmttter 
during the darfeaal pvlod «C the 
eollpse. 



TO CONTINUE 




u 



Popular Features of the Air 
Will Be Heard Again 
in 1931 



Some of the most popular pro- 
grammes on the air. aa well as some 
new feattires. are to be continued 
this year under contracts signed re- 
cently by the thirty-nine national 
advertisers, according to an an- 
nouncement by the National Broad- 
casting Company. The list of thhrty- 
nlne contracts does not include 
other oentnMta almid a few weeks 
aga 

Among the popular proRrammes 
to be contuiued arc; "Artnstrong 
t Quakers " sponsored by the Arm- 
Strong Cork Company; "Palmolive 
Hour," by Colgate -Palmolive -Feet 
Company;. "JoUy BiU and Jane." by 
ONUn of Wheat Company: "Oen- 
eral Motors Family Party," by Gen- 
eral Motors Corporation; "World 
Adventures With Floyd Olbbons." 
by Llbby-Owen,"i-Ford 01as.s Com- 
pany. 

"Amos "n" And^." by the Pep.so- 
dent Company ; Phil Cook as the 
"Quaker- Aunt Jemima Man.' by 
Quaker Oats Company, and the 
"AdTonturaa of Sherlock Holmes." 
by O. Waahtngton Coffee Refining 
Company. The Quaker Oat-s Com- 
pany also Is sjjonsorlng a new fea- 
ture. "Oene and Glenn, tils' Quaker 
Early nirds," Hobhie .Tones' series 
of talks on ;;oli (.mi'-orefl by the 
Lamtiert Pharmacai Company, and 
the "Blackatone Plantaaon" pro- 
grammee. by Waitt * Bond Com- 
pany, sr^ twn other new features 
on NT 

NtVV I'UOC.KAMAIL.S 

The other ooottmeUng Imtltutlons 
who will Monsor programmes are: 
Amertean Radiator Company. Ben- 
jamin Moore Paint Company, Cam- 
pana Corporntlnn. Dorothy Gray. 
Eastman Kix^lak Company. F. Fini- 
gera «t Company. General Foods 
Company, General MiUs. Inc.. H, J 
Heinz Company. HOuaahoM Finance 
Corporation. lodcnt Ohemical Com- 
pany, KeUogg Company. Kaiitoie 



Lever lu t lma, Llbby. McNeill 
A Ltbby. Liidon Company, McKes- 
•OD A Robhiii-:. Penick A. Ford, E. 
1* Patch Company. Pacific Coast 
Oas Assoriation. Parke-Davis Com- 
pany. Proctor At Gamble r . -rv 

RCA-Vlrtor Company. Si. >• . ea 
Company. Rmlth BroUien, SwUt * 
c^ompany, Thooaaa Oook M San, 

•ad TIr-' 



the first tee In a ii^Uonal goiapg 
championship— and tlie aame thing 

that has pulled hitn through one 
apectaoily victory alter another, 
to the mmber of t h kr t aan ma)or 

championships, pulled him Mllly 
and smoothly and suceeatfuny 

■liiciiKh the :lrs' of his twenty-six 
■-',<' k:v radio K"!.' V^ilWs In the M';. 
r :■ I- proRranune 

lo me. who have followed Bobby 
more than 120,000 miles, and at- 
tended him in twanty-aevan major 
champton ahipa. th ara w— » e^ous 
atwHartty In the world diampian^ 
attitude toward the mike and the 
vast radio gallery behind It, and 
•1 e start of a major golfing com- 
IH tltlon with a title at stake. 

"Gosh, I'm nervr)us," Bobbv con 
fessed as he w.iit out to w i 
studio at the niUmore Hotel. Atlan- 
ta, for the final rehearsals with BUI 
Munday, who waa to do the an- 
nouncing, and a repreaantative of 
NBC who came downi to 
the q^ening presentation. 

KKYliD UP 

I reminded Bobby that invariably 
ho played better in an important 
match or round when he was ex- 
tremely nervous before starting. It 

meant he was keyed up. 

Bobby admitted this, but without 
elation. 

"I know what I'm going to do on 
the first tee." he said dolefully. "I'm 
going out there and sock a golf 
ball. I've done It a lot of ' times be- 
fore, and I know I can do it. Now. 
if I were going to drive a golf baU 
over the NBC network this evening 
that would be something else 
again!" 

And he .said something else, after 
his rehearsal — repeated once with a 
bit of change In the script to get 
the timing precLsely. 

"Do you want to go over it 
again? ' asked Lambdln Xajr, dlreo- 
tor of W8B. 

"No uae." aald Bobby, and ex- 
plained with a golfing simile that 
every duffer understands. 

"It's like taking a swing at a dan- 
delion before you go to the first 
tee." he said "You can hit the 
dandelion perfectly, every time, be- 
cause It doesn't mean anythliiK 
When the ball is there and a nar- 
row fairway atretehlng out in front 
of yo»-weIl, you kaowl" 

Bvery man wtw ever played golf 
docs loio^if* 

Bobby asked how many people 
probably would be listening In on 
•be forty-foiir-statlon hook-up. 
>h. about thirtjf mtnmna." was 

liie ca.sual reply. • 

"Gosh' ' remarked Mr, Jones once 
more, with a good deal of fervor, 
and asked if he might do his stuff 
to the anaUaet atudio room, where 
the public In the Wg reoeptlon-^oom 
could not watch hin). 

He wanted Bill Munday to remain 
In the room with him. too, 

"If I faint." he suggested. "Bill 
can Just pick up the script and 
continue, 'As Mr. Jones was saying 
whan be awooned,' and ao on." 

WANTED BODYGUARD 
He al.so wanted Chirk Ridley, the 
big AMantan who was his body- 
guard in many a hlgh-pre.ssure 
tournament, in the studio with him: 
and aa all the press associations had 
repreaentatlvea there, the site was 
changed to the biggest atudio and 
Bobby's baahfuhMM waa protected 
b\- a big screen between his table 
and the packed reception-room 
w«h the plate glaaa waU nest to 

the studio. 

But the same ablllly to relax un- 
der tension that carried Bobby 
Jones to the top of the world In 
golf enabled him to relax and give 
Ma talk aa naturally and as easily 
aa If the bugest gallery before 
which he ever had performed were 
only a coiipie of friends at a re- 
hear.sal He has a fine radio voice 
- and radio voices are curious af- 
fairs; sometimes the best .stage 
voices are hopeless bust,s over 
radio, and often the ubiquitous 
"mike" translates a very ordinary 
speaking totKf into a^waonant 
thing of beauty. BoW^ra voice 
cornea out a mellow, smooth bari- 
tone, with the Southern accent now 
•o popular In America — the English 
always have admired hl5 speaking 
voire, too, and have told him so 
many times, to his invariable 
amaaament 

CAN DO BETTER 

The broadcast series will be sim- 
ply little continued stories of 
Bobby's amazing career in golf, 
trending inevitably into the stirring 
drama of the last eight years In 
which he has won thirteen major 
chaB4>ioaaliipa, and progressing to- 
ward the grant year of IMO. when 
he acooa^Uahed the ndraeolous 
feat known aa the Grand Slam of 
Golf, by winning, all four mn)or 
champlonshipa In a single season 

The first talk was a pronounced 
success and even Bobby felt en- 
couraged 

"I think I can do better in the 
fttb " hB aaM. 

We give a few selections of howl- 
ers as teiknn: "The Roman civil- 
ization was about as good as ours, 
except for gunpowder." "Tou moat 
have egga le mafea an 'oadaMa.' la 
one of Napdcoo'a moat suamilcaMe 
•aytaii." "The rniiSiigtn mm k 




PIERRE BRUONON. M.C. (meaning Maalar of Ceremonlea and not 
Maurice Chevalier, though there is a marked reaembUncc) , preside 

at the microphone during the "Evening in Paris" hour on Monday hikIus 
ovti thf t"!::. i i w ! r, i i ■ -v i . • r !s, f 'u ough mus" , miuk .imi * h.itUM', 
in creating an iliuhion •! ' Vl'-i.c! of all feminine imaginations, the 
Place Vendome. His s' . > h hke that of Chcvahn and he is one 

of about fifty million Frenchmc/i who has made good in America. 



Radio B road castings 

Sunday $ Programme 



fa 



CrCT. VIetorla. n.0. (4W.na) 

10 30 • m,— The WBtcti Tower. 

IO;«S a m.— AddrcM by Mm E Scott, 

11 00 n m --Service of Christ Cburcb 

Cathedral. 
6:30 p m. — Sunday ZTctUnt concert^ 
1:tO p.m.— a«nrlo« ot OhMtt 

Oath ed rat 

CJOR. Vanraaver, B T, CSIT Soi) 
13:30 p m. — Musical programme, 

2 \!t p m Foursquare (losprl LlihthOU5e, 

< IS pm MiMlral prni|riimin» 

< IS p.m.— Watch Towtr proaramm*. 

7 00 p.a.— Mew fiMbyteriaa ObonO. . 
7 30 p.m.— Ohvtsl OIniMb. 

CKWX. VSBfieWI. B.C. (4ia9Si) 
1 15 p.m.— "MariMl Cruaadert.'* 
»:I0 p.n.— antlab-Iirasl laetiia. 

• :00 p.m. — "UoBM Oaa Brmpfeoer." 
10:00 p.m.— Ortan recital, 

11:00 p.m — Capitol Theatre procramm*. 
KTBC-KOO. San Fraaelaca <t»Jtai| 7Mk> 

9 00 a m,— Breakfaat with 

9 00 a m,— The PUirima. 

»:iiam,-Joha BaNlar 
Rybner. 

0 30 a.m.— NeapoAtaa Dara 
i'> 00 a m.— National oiatMria ioeloly. 

11 no a m Bible Rtorlet, 

12 00 noon NaUoaal Youth Conference. 
1:00 p.m.— Or, fl. Parke* Cadman. 
l-tOO p.ai. — OoBMrt Jawrti, 
S:00 p m.— National Vmpms. 

3 00 pm^ Piano PtcturM. 
3 30 p m, Doric Quart*tt«. 

3 00 p m, — Catholio Rovr. 
4:00 p m.— Colonel Palmar « 
Part In the World War. 
4:30 pm -RC A Victor pi 
8:00 p.m, - Enna Jettick MtloilOS. 
5:00 p m, — Sunday Concert. 
B:1S p m --Col)lcr » Hour. 

• :00 p,m.— Newa Service, 

• :U p m.— AtwaUr Kent Hour. 
6- IS p.m.— Th* Vacabonda. 

7 IS p m, fltudebaker Ch«mplnn» 
7 4.*! p m Sunday at Selh Parkrr », 

• 15 p,m.--He«t Hufier prciaramme, 
8:M p.m.— Waiter V. Faracr. 'ealUat. 
0:00 p m. — Chaaa * Baaborn proaramme, 
B 30 p m — Enna jettick Melodies. 

9 4.'. p m, — The Reader's Ouide 

10 1.^ p m Paul Caraon. ersanlat. 

11 00 P ni, Tht Vaeafeeoas. 

CaiuikU Br««««aatlM 8ya4«m 

s m — Intamatloaal Broadcast. Por- 
eicn MiniRter of Poland, Aucust 
Zaieskl. from 0«a«va. 

HM Canadian Oftaaaicr 
Guards Band of Montreal, 
a m — Conclave of Nations, 
a m - Cathedral HMW. 
noon -New Tork 
phony Orcheatra. 

p m -Sermoa fer Hsf. ftaoaltf On? 

Barnhouae. 

p.m.— "rha Pnaeb ^tlo^ 
p.m,— Pea Fur Trmppera. 

pm,- Howard Dandlen, 
P m Rellaloiis Service from Detroit 
p m -■ Devlla. Drugs and Doctor*." 
P m — U S aehool of Music, 
p m.— Kaltonborn Edit* the Newa. 
p m.— Jlew w»rl^ ajrmphoar. 
p m.— Voter BtUo's Balalaika OrtlMs- 
tra. 



6:10 pm — Oraham-Palce Hour. 
7:00 p m - Royal s Poet of the Orian. 
7:30 pm The Ciauchos 
S.OO p m. — Back Home Hour trom Buf- 
falOk 

•:00 p.m.— Tlaeaat aottf and his Or- 
cheatfa. 

•:N p.m.— Aaa iMt at Uie onan. 
■JB. BeatUe. Waak. <m.lmi tNk) 

»:00 a m — ocorte MaMoi. toosv: Bottr 

Andersen, sepraaa. 
10:00 a m.— Tntematleo^ BMe BtBdcBti^ 

Aaaoetatlon. 
10:11 a.m.-Mottti«M» TMOw 
ii:Oe a.m.— Oraan. 

U:00 noon -Homer Sweetman'f Colletlana. 

1:00 p m Blue Muddlersi 

S:Oe p.m. — Emmanuel Tabernacle. 

S:M p.m — Marte a la Oailo. 

1:00 p.m.— Ortan eoaeert. 

4:«f p.m.— "Daademon and Epimta." 

5:00 p.m.— aMma of today 

6:00 p.m - Angelus Ennemble 

7:00 p m lIometci« in-rs Orche 

S:0O p.m - -Damakl'a Orchestra. 

0:00 p.m.— BTeraUte BanA 
tO:0e p.m.— Lyrte Trio. 
ii:fe ajik— TIM aoaiurht 
BOMO. BaaMlo. Wash. (aMAat 

10:00 a m NBC 

11,00 « ni Pir.st Unitarian Church. 

1 1 1 j a m Plymouth OoasresaUonal 

Churi'h, 
13:15 to 7:45 p m - NBC. 

7:4» p.m.— Vocal reettal. 
1:00 p m.— Pint Obaiab e( Obrlst ac|ci> 
tut. 

»:0O p m. -NBC 

0:45 p.m. — 'QsUo recital. 
10:0e p.m.— Xaffee Has ahiaftor Bmir. 
latlO PJB.— Concert orchestra and vocal- 



I) 



B8b 8aN taka Ctt7. VUM (MS.tai liaok) 
4:00 p.ai.— PoaaUr aeleetloaa 

4:18 p.m. — New releaaes. 

4-30 to 7:15 p m.- NBC 

I ' p ni Plr.st Pre(ib>lrrian ChUrch. 
45 p m. Monstanor Hunt. 
IS p.m.— L,D,8. aervices 
48 p.m -^Musical programme. 



OO r ni NBC. 

30 V n< "Pleturee from Ufe." 

< hsmber music 



• 10 



9 45 a 

10 30 

11 00 
13 00 

1 00 

a:N 
S 00 

3 10 

4 00 

5 00 
5:15 
5 00 

45 
• 00 



KN\. Angeles. C al. (2»A,.5ns lOMk) 

4 00 pni I<elii!inu5 recordn, 
4:30 p m. — Radio Church of Uie Air. 
5:10 p.m. — Peature recordtnc*. 
0;M p.m.— Dr. Theo. Curtis Abel, of Hol- 
lywood HumsnUt Society, 
7:00 p.m.— Wealey rourieiotte, orcanlst. 
7:10 p.m.— The Arizona Wranglers, 
1:00 p.m, — Plr»t Presbyterian Church 

•:00 p.m.— Oalmon Luboviski, violinUl: 

OlaUo M ^ k i Ui ia. acaae r t plaalat. 
lt:M p.m.— Psatasor HoUywood Thoalrv. 



KVI. Ti 

J:Oe p m 

3 1^ p tn 
3 30 I' m 
3 00 p m 
3:10 p m 
4:00 p m 



<»«Jmi 

Recorded proprammc. 

.^lurtio proeramme. 

CBfl 

Studio proeramme. 
Pioneer Steppers 
ludio programme. 



• :80 pm -Val VaienU'a Orcheatra. 
II 00 pm.- Mike Doty'a Orcheatra. 
13 00 mMniiht— B-B-O oreaa roollal. 



Mondays Programme 



< nr. Vletarla. B.C. (471l.»m) 

• 00 a m, — Oood Memlns pro«ramme. 

• (••a.m.— "TIaMtp Tapies." Dr.^Davies 

• 10 a m — Reqneat proaramm* until noon 
13 00 noon — Sloaan Contest, 

6 00 pm,- The "Sunset Hour." 
7:00 p.m.— Usht and popolar hear. 

CMB. TaMwim. mX. (SIMM) 

3 00 P m.— iiMloal 

5 45 p m.— Varsltp 

6 00 p m — Laddie WatMs. 

• :30 p.m, Margaret 

■aret Mar. 

• :4> p.m. Op p enhei i 
7:00 p m.— atadle precramaM. 

7 IS p m Ernest Colton 
7:30 p m Margaret Pewster 
7:4S p m.— «iudlo proerai 

• 00 p m — CJOn Concert 

• 00 p m — Alfredo Meaaler. 

C awx. Vaaeeaver. BC. 
4:30 p,m,--Ev*rcady Hour. 
1:00 p.m.— Beee r d lnea . _ 

• p.m.— Cnele Mrry'a Bafety Otak. 
•:M p.m.— "Melody Mike." 

• ;|0 p.m.— atndio proeramme 
7:00 PJB. — "Impertal Joyca*ter« " 
NB0-S09. aaa Viraaelaf* ii7*.»m> 7»ek) 

10 00 a m -Charlie Wellman. Prince of 
Pep 

ie:U a.m.- -Josephine B. Ulbaon. Pood 
Talk. 

tO:M a.m.— woman's Masaaine of tlM Air. 
11:10 a m Ctlifomla Federation 0< WOOt- 

•n's Clubs 
IJ 00 noon truncheon Concert 
12 1 ,\ p m weaum Farm and Heme Honr. 
1,00 p Hotel air Franci* DrkU Or- 



l:M p.m.— Paeirie CoaH BohMl of the Alt. 
3 AO p m Maltlne Btory proeraauM. 

3 30 p m NB<^ Matinee. 
1:00 p m,- what a la a Mame7 
S:U p m - Ml 

Orsan. 

t 41 p.m— Partataa Qutntetto. 

4 !• p m — "The Werld Todap. 
4 10 p m Btta of Melody, 
« p m News Benrlce 
» 00 p m^How s BaaineaaT 
•:U pjn — Fifteen MIm|^ la 

Uoti's rapHat 
9 90 P r»> 
• 00 p.m 

0m. — Oeoaral Motors pi 



7:30 

• 00 
■ :» 

• 00 

R 30 

• .00 

•:N 
!•:•• 

10:10 
I0:4t 
11:00 



10 00 

10 30 

11 00 
II 30 
13:00 
13 30 

1 00 
1 15 
t 30 

3 00 
3 30 
3 4» 

3 00 

3 45 
4:00 

4 IS 
4:30 
4:45 

5 00 

6 11 
• :30 
0:00 
•:S0 
7:00 

7 30 
S 00 

» 1» 
a 30 



pm Empire Bulldort. 
p.m. — Amos n Andy 
P.m.— This Amazing r r 
p m, — Rudy Seigrr s .Sh'ii bymphon- 
l»l,i 

P m Sparklets 

p.m.— Adventures of Bherlocfc ■otanoa 
».ak— Paeiae National Btaaera. 
*■■.— Mualeal Echoes, 
p.m.— TIr Frien' Bcotty. 
P.m — Walter V. Pierner. 'celltat. 
am — teuohaer • Harria Botol at 
rraaals Daaea oeSMtra. 

Celmnkhi BroedeastlBg System 

e m — Musical Aviators Orchestra 
am Ambaaaador Hotel Orchestra, 
a m, Oolumbid Artist Recital, 
a m - American School of the Air. 
noon Cohimhia Salon Orchestra. " 
p m — Ann I^eaf at the Orsaa. 
p m-^Badia Uolaalne TmL 
p m — D.e. Army Band, 
p m.— Wardraan Park Hotel Orohea- 

P m.— Oypsy Music Maker*, 
p m.— Auni Helena 
pm. -Virginia Arnold. planUt, 
p m ■ Paul Tremalae and BtS Or- 
chestra. 

p m," Tony's Berap 

pm. — Current Events, 
p m.-The Vaaabmtda. 
P m.— Bvancollae Adaau. 

p m — Anheiieer Baeeli prt 

p m New World nrmpliem. 
p ni Parbasol programme, 
p.m Arnbe.nue. desert plap. 

p.m - The Tli,.-e B«lrri 

p.m.- An EveniMS in Pail*, 

P m.— Ouy Lomberde a Orehaetra. 
P m — Den Amalao 

P m Muslcsl AvlBlnr« Chrhesfra. 
n m Oohimhia » Radm f oliimn. 
P m — Pletcber Hendexsen and m* 
Orabaatra. 

p.m dakaif Park C aa m a Orchestra, 
Leaf at the Orcan 

Weak, tsoaimi PWfet 

10 00 a m 'ilen Eaton, tanor 
10. 1» a.m.— nohert Ui 
ie:W a.ai.— The Badm 
ll-eo a m — Meadew Larfca Orebeetra. t 

1130 am- J")!'' l»«Te« r"»rrtmme 

11 48 a m - Pr'ifetsor and Hka Dream 

World Book aiami 



Montreal lifulitt 
btntiitn Joifi.H lite 

Si AilON CtXit' m Montreal. 
Provtnee eC Qmitm, Can- 
ada, owned and operated by 
the Oanadlaw Maroonl Com- 
pany, waa added to the sev- 
enty-three .statloii.s a.s.s<><-iate<l 
Witii 'hi' N:«:i<'i,.i! H; . ..iiirast- 
InK ( "liiimiiV in I 

I'll'' I 'iin.»<!!.in --.'a' mii v. ; 
bi- 11 \ ,1 iliihlc t. 'i N. rur!' Jiurii 
t)<>ili ii>.. SHi- W h.W and tlic 
NBt vv J -A networks. This 
makes the second Canadian 
unit to beoooM aaaadated 
with mo; aaOKOW. Tonanto, 
haa taken the network nrw 
grauBBae for a year. CVOF 
operates on a '.^.f. r ii'tlk*!i of 
MIJ metres, i.om kiioc>cie&, 
uiing » pewar o( ijm 



rtty 



13.30 P M 'UiHV M itlCOil 

I'M r "I M.. .' Nohfc 
IjM PJn.— Deia..! 1,.-, :are. 

1:41 p.m.-Mat.i.^. I . MlBlataro. 

3 15 p m Smllnr Bam, 
a 311 p III Organ. 

3 00 p.m.— Jean Kantnar. baritone, 
3:lt p.aa.— TBolma Lee. aoprano: news 
3:48 p m.— Jean Kantaer, baritone. 

4 on p ,„ roMCTt Ensemble. 

;> nil II 111 t^r'" If, lleTleW. 

b \b V ir. Baron Keyea' AlT 

5 30 I ,„ -Health Talk. 
^ sij I' II, -Oarden Talk. 

6 oo pin— The Bed TOpa. 
g 15 p m -MarahaU aekl. toasri 

Andersen. sopraMb 
A 30 p in. The Royal iMtWl. 

7,00 p m — Playlet. 

7JB p.ak^Horthwaak BskB OWbMtra. 

8:00 p.m.— Dancing Pea t . 
fi i> m -OabaraMana. 
£1 Ol I II' -MontaTlUe Flewera. laolaro. 
u 30 p m — WreatUna Match. 
10 30 p m Bits ot Harmony. 
: I 00 p m — Organ Ooaeert. Ivan Dltamrt, 
UM mldnisht-illldWrtt BavaDius. 
KOMO. iaaMlm Waok. lIMJtmi KNk) 

10:00 m.wu WBft 
11:80 a.m.— Vara Talk and Vocal BeelUI. 

12 00 noon Prudence Penny Talk. 

;:'11 P in NHC 

1.00 p m.— Concert orcheatra aod vocal- 

Uta. 
I :J0 p.m.— NBC. 
3:00 p m - Popular 
3 00 p m,- . Teacup 
3 15 p m NBC, 
3 45 p Ml Pripulsr 
4:15 p.m.— NBC. 

t:30 p.m.— Coneert Trio. 
0:00 to f:30 p.m.— NBC. 
9 30 p m Moiart Concert 

10 30 Pin IMyiniiiiMi MOtOT 
11:00 p.m.— News Flaahea. 

11 10 p m — Vartlty Vaaabaods. 

13 00 midnight— Organ BealtaL 

KSt. Salt Lake City. Utah ttOS.SAi llSOk) 
5.45 p.m.— FederaUon ot Labor. 
6:00 p.m.— NBC. 

7:00 p.m.— waatera Oeacert Boiw. 

7 so P.m — NBC. 

8 15 p m -"The Jewel Box ' 

8 45 p m.— Plrealda Bnterlalnmcnla. 

» 00 p m, — HBO. 

8 30 p,m — Oramatle Beadlnsa. 
10;00 p.m. iffaalaal prosraaMta. 
llrta »jB.>Onaa Beettal. 

KMX. Lea Skialaa OaL iMkJmi lOMfc) 

f:0| p.m —wealey Toartalotta. orgaalat. 

f:SO p m — "rh* ReaUsr aopsaaaofo. 

7:00 p.m rr.^nk w a ta aak os MaaaiBo 

House Boy. ' 

7:16 p.m.— Novelty KMX Trie. 
7:30 p.m. — CB8. 

S:00 pjn — Marl* Golden and Ethel Kay, 

piano twins. 
8 30 p m --"World Tour" programme. 
B OO p m - LubovlskI Violin Choir. 

• 30 p.m.— "The Queatlon aod Answer 

Lady." 

10:00 p.m.— Tbo Arlsona Wrangtors. 
11:00 p.m.— Waalor Tawtalotta. orgaalat. 
KTI. Toeaaaa. Waah. im.ami 

1:00 p.m.— Happy-Oo-Lueky Hour. 

1:00 p.m.— CB8. 

3:30 p.m.— Dental Clinic of the Air. 
3 45 to 6 00 p.m CB8. 

• 00 p.m —Blue Monday Jamboree. 
10:00 p.m.— OaaoUae Newa. 

10:15 p.m.— Haaa and Frlta* eeaUe aklU 
10:S0 p.ak— iMMon Weeks' Or tlh as tr a. 
11:00 p.m.— Vat IFkleaU'a Orebwira. 

1*HUI M flilt'llHlll's 

Orrhrstra If ill 

Begin New Series 

••Paul Whlteman's Painters" will 
l)e the programme title of the new 
seriea of broadcast^ in which the 
famooa "King of Jaaa" and hia or- 
ehertra wlU be preiented every 
Tuesday evening from 6 to S JO 
o'clock. PAT., beglnnlBC nest 
Tuesday. 

Ted Pearson, NBC BBBOuncer, 
will oOciate at the "mike" for the 
broadeaata. which will be heard in 
the Weat ov«r atatlon KOMO, 
SeaUle. 

Although the musical numbers to 
be played in the flr.st programme 
have not yet been .selected, they 
win be of the type for which 
Whlteman Is famous. Unlike many 
commercially sponsored broadcasts 
he will be given a free hand in the 
aaieetlQn of numbers and arrange- 
ments to be used for the broadoaats. 

LUCKY NOiL BHi^bb 
WEALTH TO VIOLINIST 



Burlesquing a violin act as he ap- 
peared with the Three Bakers in 
tlirir rerent and hilarious "Heart's 
Desire," over the Columbia network. 
Raruson-i Sherman .tflcMMBlally 
struck one clear note. 

The accident brought him infor- 
mation he Is richer Uian he thought 
- by perhapn a.s much as glO.OOO. 

The Instrument .Sherman was 
iwlng In the Monday evening pro- 
gramme was one he had unearthed 
from his attic Sherman brought It 
along to the itudio, not wanting to 
impoaa on aonoood dtaala ncOa the 
terrifle aawlng demanded In the 
humorous "drammer." 

He confeeaea the one clear note 
was purely BOddental. but as it was 
struck one of the vloUniata In the 
studio orchaatm tnwiadlatBly manl- 
feitcd intereat. Aa tlM prognunme 
ended he MttmA the Inatnunent. ran 
a bow anf the strings and hastened 
to a light The dim Insrrlptlon In- 
iidc proved Itie Instrument Ui l>e n 
genuine Pranoesco Ruger. made in 
Crinni in ig«5. 

nil alt up mgbta with that fiddle 
until the ttiannnoe polief ooniaa 
throug h." gtianBaB IB. 

Little Tommy entered the room in 
a very seriotis frame of mind. 
"Daddy, he Kaid* "VS fUtt |lTe 

me some mor^^y?" 

"And what do ymt want money 
for-" • a.vkcrt hu father, very much 

Mill , .l,s Kuard 

P**Well. daddy.' cbbm the reply. 
iTyo been thinking how awful it 
I WMM fee If « flOMar were to hold 
'nw mf Mi My >Mr money or your 
Wg* bmI X badat got •a^.* 



Listeners Are Dcmaruiini*' 
More Dramatic features 

National Broadi. a.M mnp.itu Production Manager 
.Icils ot Popularity liuuas^ ol Dialogue Pro* 
gratnmes Among Fans of the Air 



The increasing demand of ri 
listeners for more dramatic fea- 
tures., reeognlaad by broadcasting 
nmciab aa one of the outstanding 
proKnimme trendi for mi. preaents 
11 . In .!ve<! problem to William 8. 
iiiiiut j, pn/C II. flon manager for 
NBC. 

The tendency to dialogue, liaUiey 
BM«. la explained eaiOy flnough bar a 
Bknple fMt of lumaa nature: 
"everyone lovea a good atory." 

It wa.i liii'v ir.iblf u; 111'- di w ii p 
ment of radi" tin NBC production 
head believes, that the age-old 
popular appetite lor a tale should 
be fed by programmea oaat in the 
dramatto n vw iHl. Hm pnaant form 
of thla anaot of tgoBdwi|tliig art, 
however, naa been influenced by 
many factors. Several of them, 
liaii.t (!. ( lares, cah best be 
analyi.td by comparing the tech- 

*>lr...p f^^^^^.^ ..-IM, 

Other present-daor dramatic modes 
—the legitimate thMtto and the 

talkii./ i-!. '■■,rr 

KAUIU Uihtlt. LLlll-.^ 

"Boonondo pranure will more 
and ■ vmm i fflegate the theatre 
proper to the metroopUtan areas," 

RaJney predicts, "wUDe the tlrama 
of the day will be dtaiha brought 
to the people by talking pictures 
and the radia Of these two 
mediums, radio presents at once the 
greatest difBfBeulties and the 
greatest possibilities. Its dUBculties 
and poarthtmiaa botb gprtng fircm 
the aame naaons. 

Tn the first place, radio drama is 
Invlatble: Secondly, It is heard in 
the home and not In the theatre. 
Tliese circumstances, which arc 
limi'iit ion.s from one point of view 
and advantage.*) from another, are 
of paramount Importance to the 
radio producer. They dictate the 
entire method of Ma art 

MORE CONCENTRATION 

"Because acton in a radio play 
cannot be aean, the liatener must 
give greater eonoantmUan than is 
dwnanded of him In the legitimate 
or talking picture theatre. This is 
the weakness of invisibility. Its 
strength lies In the fact that be- 
cau.se of this concentration, the im- 
presfiloii received i.s more \ lvld, and 
much more satisfactory as well, be- 
cause the Imagination lias been 
forcefully called into play." 

Ttm fact that a radio play is 
presented in the home rather than 
In a ttwatre also presents eiementn 
of strength and wdBkaM% Malney 
declares. 

"Because oar attdietu e conslst.s of 
Isolated groups, gathered at thou- 
sands of speakers, robs us of that 
infectious interest which pervades a 
wan-fltted theatre." Rainey 
dedarea. 'Then, too, we lose the 
pleasure of watching others react 
to the humor or pathos of a scene 
The strength of our medium, on 
the other hand, lies in the fact that 
players do not have to over-act in 
order to reach the men in the last 
rowa of the gaUary. The micro- 
phone la. above an. an Intimate 
thing -picking up every nuance of 
the meet delicate whisper. Cvery 
member of the radio audience has 
a front row orchestra seat." 

IflW TTK or UtTBfBB 

Another contributing factor to 
the rise of radio drama, Rainey 
.says, Ls the development by radio 
listeners of the "8u-t of ll.stenlng." 
The old type of listener, thrilled by 
the novelty of his set, and who 
ranged haphaaardly over the dial 
merMy to aaa how many pro- 
grammea and atatlena he could 
identify, is giving way to the 
critic, who picks his entertainment 
and Kettles back for lIlBBt Bttd Con- 
centrated attention, 

"If he i.s Interested in riidio 
plays, ' Rainey suggeals, "tiie listen- 
er should hear his perfonnaaaa in 
a ilarkened room." 

other current trends in the de- 
velopment of radio drama, accord- 
ing to NBCs production manager, 
point to increased rare and atten- 
tion In writing, casting and .sound 
effects. 

"In easting." he explained, "'he 
director must give first attention to 
choosing a cast that can char- 
acteriae rather than caricature. 
Thla \0 an all-important distinction 
in radio, because the microphone 
cjtn detect artificiality more quick- 
ly ttian anv critir Absolute sln- 
oartly H t 

"MAKE VOlCH.g" 

"Then. too. the director rmist 
strive for changlngt/'miK) and vary- 
ing pitch with hl.s actors, and must 
be sure that voices In his cast are 
properly balanced and contrasted 
one against, the other. This re- 
quires keen eon. for tbgra are a 
thouaand and one dUftrontlatlons 
in "mike" volce--^, 

"In our easting flies we have 
classified more than \Y\r<^r thotisand 
applicants from the ranks of 
Broad way actor.s They are listed 
under any one of a hundred head- 
ings. The voire may tie metallic, or 
It may be soft and aUining; it may 
be happy or plalottve. brittle or 
edgy, old or young, compelling or 
repulsive, humble or arrogant, it 
may suggest a fat. elderly dowager 
or a sklnnv >oijng girl, a' crotchety 
bachelor or a vapid youth. And It 
la quite possible that the owners of 
these voices may lie the very oppo- 
site in personal appearance of what 
the mlerophona veloe tmdMy pic- 



an the slightest provocation. 

the mistaken notion that they are 
thus achieving reality. In my 
opinion, the good proihmr la the 
mkn BiM knowa when a aoMM la 
helped by the Introd :< • : ,n of Hund 
effects, and when ti.L .Nuund effeet 
merely confuses and destroys the 
essential simplicity ot the radio 
drama." 

"FADING" CAN 

No Device or Method Yet 
Discovered That Will 
Prevent It 




IS bHhATEST DURING 
THE EARLY EVENING 



It is possible to predict ,somc time 
In advance tho.se j>hort jxriods of 
time when radio reoeplion "ladeh, " 
aeeording to Robert M. Morris, de* 
veleproent engineer for the National 
Broadcasting Company. However, 
no device or method has been dis- 
covered to prevent these re ii:,;;i: 
seasons when listeners are unable to 
hear distinctly their favortta pro- 
grammes. 

Reception in the daytunc .i .i;r,s 
is more certain than It is at iiighi. 
Morris declared. A transmitter 
radiatea aignala hi aU dlraetlonai he 
explained, but only the heilnnlal 
waves are picked up by the recelT^ 
Ing sets These signals which are 
.sent \rntu al or at an angle Into the 
air ail absorbed or neutrali/cd hv 
ionization pro<-es.s whu h ),s . : • I 
by the action of the sun, according 
,to the theory which Ig MOiplad 
generally by engineers. * 

Absence of the aun's ragra'oauMa 
a "celling" to form through which 
these radio aignals rarely pass. ThU 
ceiling is called the Kcnnelly- 
Heavyside Layer, in honor of the 
enginaera who link advanced thli 
theory. 

WAVE INTIBPSRBIf Ct 

It Is believed tlial radio .signals 
which would be ab.sortxd in the 
daytime at ni^ht are reflected by 
thl.^ Kennelly-HeavyRldc Layer and 
are bent back toward the earth to 
Interfere with the horiKmtal wavea 
and thus cause fading. 

While the reflection of radio 
wavea cauaea listeners to pro- 
gramme.s from nearby tran.s- 
mltters some Irritation. It permits 
tlie broadcast of programmes from 
abr l i Since radio signals travel 
hi ' ill line, it would be Im- 

po.ssii,u< I, J pick up tiie radiations of 
a tranfinitter on the other aide of 
the globe unlaaa theae wavea were 
reflected. Kxperlenoe has revealed 
that short wavea are rtflaoted 



perfectly than 



the celling more 
longer waves. 

Engineers surml.se, although Uiey 
cannot explain the phenomena, that 
the strength of the earth's magnetic 
field determines the "toughness" of 
the celling, in the Winter, when 
tlie magnetic field Is the more 
powerful, the calling Is more diffi- 
cult to pierce and the reHectlon of 
radio aignabt i.s more pronounced. 

Experience In observing the action 
of the earth'.s magnetic field has 
taught engineers to forecast the 
strength of It. The force of this 
magnetic attraction oan be plotted 
In advance and the perioda of the 
fading of radio reoaptleB «m Im 
predicted. 

"We have fo\wA that the hoijr of 
greatest Interference u In tlie early 
evening," Morris faid ' We have 
had a number of <om|i!aint* from 
iLsteners Dial «f)iiioii,s iu)l connected 
with NBC were trying to hUn the 
Amos 'n' Andy programme by in- 
terferonoa. ainoa fading wa« more 
notlraatala then than during any 
other prognunme. But it happens 
that that la the time when this re- 
flectton la the greatest. " 

Lawsrer — "You say yon saw the 
quarrel between the defendant and 
hlsVlfe?" 

Witness— "I dkl." 

"What did 
be doing?" 

the 




CanadlMlK Hii.t Expert 
Honored Keceotlj 



Sound effeeta, tt^ fn#Mtlon ex- 
pert eontinoes, are maMng In- 
creased emphasis nowudaya In radio 

pUys. 

"Sound frrr'*^ are peculiarly the 
child of irama They have 

given the radio play another dimen- 
sion, adding p er ag ec tl ve to the pic- 
tva. BhI flNf nmat be uaed 
. nnd wmm alwaga add 
_ IBIM toM 

la a 
latdi 




aeea ateetee ^riao*^^i 

etatM laatHvto of ttaet* rRr'-<-rr. 
aanarr r<lwara« baa h'»n 

•Ha t»e aetelapwaat •! 



% 



CHES3 COLUMN 




B]rT.lL^miA. 
BiAOK— Itimiovkai 



E 






I 






3k 




A 






1 






1 


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fa 


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C M K B S 

It. K B I 
10. B Q 2 I 



ft.PQB4 

•.HQS* 
t . » 



NxP (K •) 
B K B 4 

n H 7 

N X H ch 
BXQ 

'Wonderful 



& PaP 
t. BN i«h 
1& FBf 

II. PsPll 
». P K » 
IS. PxN 

14. N B 3 

15. K B a 

16. B N S I I 



If f . Q m 4. N Q 1: Outles 

W H } . !0 B K 1' (.^ N 4 

3 ChMI^ . 9 r N 3 ! 



The 
tttla 



Th« play k tbc end ef Um woood 



2A h: ■ !■ 
Vt '. w J 
\ H I 

n. K KV 

28 k'' 

- 1 1 Jn t, A 

:.!9 r i{ 4 
90. PXP 
f 1. K B S 
as. K K 9 
S3 . K Q » 
H. B Q a 



BLACK 

1 )• .. p 

' !( 1. l: 1 

.: [; !; 

.^4 (.J It K U 1 

25. P N 4 

26. R R 8 ch 

27. N X N P 

28. RxN 
U mates. 

:;;) p B 5 th 

' «1. Bxp eh 

3a. R R 7 ch 
3S. R Q 9. ch 
34. R»BiMt» 



move the young 8wed* 
17. P X N a 

If n. Q B 

RxK. 

18 
19. 

ao, 

P, N X P 

21 
22 
23. 

If as. Q X N P Ch. R K 2; a4. Q X R 
N If 5: as. R K B 1. NzB P: 38. 
R X N. R K 8 ch and R x B mate. 

24 Q X N P ch 
25. Q X R 



\H >. '.1 

ao. B X • 

I! 2" Q > 

i.j 3 
X5. U li 4 1 



^n. B X R t Ch 
1. X » K M 1 



K X N 
K K K 1 
KxB 



RxP 
g B I 

B X B 



26. P K R 4 

27. K B 1 
28 P R 5 ch 

White resigns. 



21 K N 3 
25. R K 7 

ae. B X B p cH 

27 !'. Q fi 
■ 1, 1 
Mule loncii. 



■ Our next Is one of the first prise 
winner's nine victories at Prank* 



\ iMi ^. hug game from the niHU'li 
beiwc) n thr new Swedlah star and 
the oaiiibit King. Bla«k mo ttM 
aaatch by z\% to 3^. 
WHITB 
Splelman 

1. P K 4 

2. P Q 4 

3. N Q 2 

4. P K 8 



fort. The 
abridged. 

Colto , 
P Q 4 
NKBS 

P K 3 

I' Q 1 4 



1. 
2. 

3 

4 



MtW IM hia Otftt, 

BLACK 

Nimzowich 

1. N X B a 
3. P Q 4 

3. B B 4 ! 

4 P K 3 



10 W N 

11 N H 4 
Vi. N X B 
13. ^Bt 
14 . N If 8 

14 ! • H 

15. Q H 5 

16. N X q 

17. K R Q 1 

18. P K N a 

19. R Q 3 
ao. R R 3 



If ft ;hc K r 



10 I ', %• -i 
11. H 3 I 

13. K PxN 

11 N B 8 

14. NX 8 

i&. q X q 

16. K Q a 

17. K R K 1 I 

18. Q R M 1 
18. PB4 
88. P R 8 



A Former Minister in Washington 



ISLAND^OAU IS CrOO^^'OAL 



The remaining mOVW ai'< 
the dlagraa» a( (ha Iwad qi 

oot<unn 



th« 



BLACK 
StolU 
P K 3 
P Q 4 
NKBS 
KNQa 



II 4. B Q 3, P K 3; 6. B X B, P X B, 

sj OoUe vs. Alachin, 

5. QN3 kNBai 

6. P B 5 6. Q B 1 

If 6. Q X N P. Q N N 5. 7 N U .1, 

RQN 1; 8. QxRP. RQRl; 9. 
Q N 7, RxN; 10. P x R, N B 7 Ch. 

7. B N 5 7. N Q 2 

8. BXN 8.PXB 



A brilliant producfaon, layi TTm 
B.C M , piayad la .tbi Berlin dMun- 

plonshlp. 

WHI'IK 1! \i K 

Rlchter Dr DuhrsMn 

1. P94 1. lfXB8 

2. NKBS XPK3 

3. BN8 a. PKR3 

S.^..PB4I 

4. B R4 

5. P K 8 

6. B K 2 

7. N K 8 I 

7-..-. B K 21 

8 . B N 8 eh 
9. Q R 8 I 

10. P X P 
10 Q N Q 2 ! 

11. N B 3 I 11. QxN P 

12. PxN ch la. PSP 
13 Q K 5 » . IS. It O t 

1 1 I i (.^ X I{ . : , i . ' 14. Q 

B 3, <4 B 7 cli, and W \ ^• nmlt. 
14. Q B 7 Blaek reilgiM. 



4. P B 4 
8. P Q N a 

6 B N 2 

7. P Q 3 

8. K K a < 
f. PxN 

10. Q 9 4 





A HOME PRODUCT 

-BETTERAND CHEAPER 



The Weakening Agony of 

L ^ Piles (Haemorrhplds) Ended 

ThMHan* Btow Thh Wmfiim MMkai OtobMnt 



Pllofl or hcmorrkoidt eaase er- 

rrurictinj,' pain and often wrioiK 
lo.ss of Mon.l. Thn famous Zam-^uk 
ointint-nt in wfnidprfully soothing to 
tho bwoHpii veins and itching part)*. 
/ > la B u k derives its healing and 
mildly astringent influence from 
herbal extracts of speeial value in 
this weakening and agonizing com 
plaint. Zam-Buk kai a wonderful 
teeoT'' ' .■(•08S. 

THE BEIT OF PROOF 

Mrs. R. L. aarb^r, of 2S45 Ohio 
Av<Tuir. .Soiith;;atc. < 'iillforiilii. ii mirnf. 
wrilpfi If. fcillow^ ".Vly huxliuiirl eiif- 
I«Te<l from i'llea for yearn, hut u yeiir 
aao they raacbetf an acute aiace and 
ne could neither slc«p nor attend iiin 
work. He had mrdlral advlco. tried 
■ II aorta of baths, hot parks, oneinn.<i 
and olntmanta which oost him hun- 
dred3 of dollsra without obtaining any 
raU*f. Finally a friend rove him h 
IMX of Zam I!uk; after application for 
one day he obtained a good nlKhl'a 
re«t. He oontlnned the treatm<<it and 



br the tbtM tM hiA tinlsbed a aecon. 
box h« was conmletely retiered tit tiii 
Bxonlslnir aUmaat and able to rosu.-n( 

hU work." 

Mrs. F. Barrett, Plonoer. Alberto, 
• rites.- — "Wo have used Znm lluk rv< . 
since r was n yoiiriK Klrl and I h.iv. 
never known it fall. My buaband, whi 
baa be«n troubled with Itchlnc P«e' 
for yeara, aaya tha aoettalnc relic 
Zam-Ruk hrou(fht was Wonderful." 

The unparnllolcil suceoM of Zam- 
Buk lies in its (iri(;inal and valuable 
formula. Zam-Buk is eorapoen<Ic< 
from certain herbal extracts of nn 
extraordinarily kealing, scothin" 
and aatiwptio naiure. Z a m B u I 
soon stops all pain nml iti liiiii,'. 1 
jjels nt tbo root of surli troubles a.' 
oczcma, srlt rheum, lad lix". ulcers 
scalp di.scasc, poisonnl sores, etc. 
and is also a ilno ever ready first 
aid for injuries. Zam-Buk Ointmcn 
.'Or. box, Zam-Bak Uedieinal 
25c. «aUo. 



1 Ht.^.> .Mt.VV.1 .\M» NOILS 

Canada— 6lr Oeorge Thomas 
gave a simultaneous display in 
Winnipeg at thirty boanli. Be Won 

19, drew 5. and lost 6. 

Knglund - Hasalu!.^ Chri.slmas 
Tournev In conietiueiire ol Ur 
Euwe topphiK CapabUnca. a match 
of ten gHiiics has been arranged 'or 
July. The Cuban expects to give a 
display in New York In February. 
The outstanding feature of the 
tourney was, says The New York 
Evening Post, the Kfcaf victory of 
Sultan Khan over the former 
world (Imijipltin Mi'.> Mci'Lhik. 
woman world t'tle holder, had the 
distinction of d<-featlng the Hast- 

insa ikiar.. Di. EttWfc la HiB-gnly 
game he lost. He wen • and 

drew 2 

The BritLsh champion. Sultan 
Khan, gave a display at the Im- 
perial C.C. In three hours he beat 
twenty opponents. Colonel Sir 
Umar Uayat Khan, who Introduced 
the chamiMon to British contest.s, 
has been appointed AJDX3. tp His 
Majesty the King. The eohmel to 
also a strong player. 

Bnosko Borowsky played 436 
games during his tour of twenty - 
three English and Scotch cities. 
He won 384. lost 21. and drew 31. 
Lectures in Burnley. Coventry, 
Birmingham and BrlsM oonekided 
a strenuous tour. Bnosko won a 
commission and the Cross of St. 
Oeorge In the war for bravery in 
the field, and lis a volcano of che.sslc 
lore, all molten within. 

Correspondence Match — The 
score In the British vs. Dutch con- 
test is 7 to 4 in favor of the former, 
with 2 fames outstanding. 

Problems — The thirty-fourth 



ITERESTING photoKiaph showing Dr Kieafdo J. Alfaro and Mrs. AKaro on a liner when they sailed 
from New York for Panama, where Dr. Aliaro has been made president followmg the overthrow of the 
goverttifient of FlOfeMdo Aresemcfla. Dr. AHero was fornerly Pankmanian Minister at Washingtcn 



u c. 



-Cheerful, Glowing Color 
for Kiichcn and BaLli 



Solving Tomney of ilie LoikU u 
Observer offers forty prises of tm 
shillings each. In the twenty-sixth 
half-yearly tourney eC Brisbane 
Courier, the flrst prise was won by 
Fi«ck lutd DuloAftD, of Hungary : tha 
second by E. Stephen .s< i and the 
third by Gordon Lelt;ii, ij.>ih of 
Queensliind. 

Scotland— Dr. R. E. Macdonald, 
of Invemeas. has won the British 
Chf.s.s FVderatlon Correqxmdenoe 
Chaii.ptonihlp for 1930, with the 
fine score ol b wiixs out a*. 5, w\Lh i 
1 game to nnl5;h. The British 
Chess Magazine says this perform- 
.Hvee. considering the strength of 
the opposition. Is one on which he 
is much to be congratulated. 

The Edinburgh vs. Glasgow 
League match of thirty -three 
board.s wa.s won by the latter with 

the .score of 22 to 11. O:; "tp 

boards, W. Gilxson b*;. i. Page; 
J. McKee loei to R ut; J. 

Walsw(^th drew with Miiui Oll- 
christ. Tills gives Olasfow the odd 
point in the last live competitions. 

Australia — The Championship 
r.Miiii< \- lii-i;,in on Boxing Day in 
Mclbourni' I'iii' mnnber ol com- 
petitors 1.S llinitt d to fourteen, and 
the prizes n.xfd provisionally at 
£40. £20. £10 and £5. 

New Zealand— The fortieth cham- 
pionship began on Boxing pay at 
the famous "thermal" township of 
Rotorua. The local chess club was 

formed onlv eiRhteen months ago, 
but ha.s already thirty-six mem- 
bers 

Unite* .States— The race In the 
finals of the cliampionshlp of the 
Marshall C.C. has become closer. 
The standings are: Arthiur Dake, 
Polland, Grossman and Tholfsen, 
2'</-l'-i each; Bernstein, 2-2; 
5entz. 0-4 The weekly rapid 
transit ended in a tie for flrst be- 
tween Dake and Slmon.son, 
I'a each; Hago toolc third prize 
with 4-2. 

Editorials on Chess— It is a great 
tribute to chess to observe hew fre- 
quently \\\<- \<-\'\\\\\\ i-icw-i ii'i-^- 



Xotr Co«l Chromiie TUe^Finish h 

Periitan !■ I hnf U (trd and 

Easy Lo Keep Clean 



T' AKE drabness out of your 
kitchen and bathroom with the 
warm cheerful coIofb of Chromite. 
This new tile-finish .wall covering 
has the advantages of tile, yet the 
cost is much lower. There is a choice 
of harmonious shades with distinc- 
tive border designs to suit your in- 
dividual taste. 

The surface of Chromite is smooth, 
easy to keep cleaii and will not chip, 
scale, crack or discolor. It may be 
applied readily over either old or 
new walls and is easy to fit around 
difficult corners and contours. This 
new wall finish is made with a non- 
corrosive metal base upon which is 
baked to the hardness of fHnt, the 
beautiful permanent finish. 

We have samples of Chromite in 
various designs and colors which we 
will be pleased ta show you. The 
cost of re<lr( orating is low. This 

new wall tmish is widely used in 
stores, apartments, hotels and other 
buildings. 

. .,._*« 

There arc four hniiiliftil eo/oft— 
trcM, Hrecn. hliic nnti canary yelloW 
anJ iilso hliu h ond icluh . n>ilh a 
varK^i of diiltnctive border deiigni. ^ 





JLomon Gonut^ son 

9liMi:Etlll-int1 ^ 



Kiw 'wiluiiljlf editiuutl :.p.u (■ to in- 
' ii'.t i;'.- r.,noeinlnK the game and 
lU masters. Only recently the 
Boston Post dwelt editorially on 
the serious aoddent to Alechin 
from rarf*np!r falling aalerp 
In bed with a lighted cigarette. 
More often, however, novel sug- 
gested changes in !'.< -ame 
seem to attract tiic iit; -nuon 
of editorial writers, the law-.st be- 
ing an editorial, explainmg a Nor- 
wegian proposal to make the game 
more mi]lt»ry by a radical change 
of power In the pieces with military 
titles. He cans the game the^ 
Brodkorb. In substahoe he sug- 
gests an enthrsiy new fame Per- 
fectly correct, but why pick on 
chess? It Is unnecessary to change 
chess as'it lein order to revel in the 
different ( ombinations of a new 
game. The trouble Is that a vast 
number of eh yes players do not ap- 
preciate how close now the prin- 
ciples of chess- combat sdentiflcally 
played are to the principles of 
military science. Occasionally a 
master game illustrates the 
analogy. If the philosophy of rhps.s 
combat was better understcx i w 
would have more such games, but in 
addition, more interesting games.— 
—John P. Barry, In The Boston 
Transcript 

New York--D. H. MuRridgn form- 
er Los Angeles champion, now at 
Harvard, gave a simultaneou.s dis- 
play at the Boylston C.C. He won 
14, drew 5, and lost 8. A knock- 
out rapid transit ait the conclusion 
of the exhlMtlan was won by P. R. 
Chevalier, with Mr. Mugrldge run- 
ner-up. The winner Is chess editor 
of The Boston Monitor. 

Belgium— G. Koltanowskl won 
the Belgian title— a double round 
contest of five players. The cham- 
pion scored 6H out of 8 (no losses) ; 
Engelman. 4; Limbos, 3M, and 
Ernst and Varlin. 2 each. 

Germany— Kashdan won the 
prize for the best played end game 
In the Jubilee Tourney of the 



DIAMONDS NOT 

w nir nruuin 

11^ Diu mmu 



The Daily Cross 'Word Puzzle 




Soiitli Africa Curtails Output 
o( Picoions Stones to 
|ta bilize jyuu -ket 

The stock "^ijerash, which struck 
Caasida. and Jb United Stataa with 
such din hy Had its in- 

direct eftee^^Bon business even in 

South AfrtalWThls is the opinion 

expii v i .t bv i n J. Brunt, who. 
witli lii.s wife d daughter, are 
guests at Strn'' ' ona Hotel Mr. 
Brunt' .sa\^ thai tin- .sjx'culation In 
stocks Wii not .so riuiikt'd in Scuth 
Africa, but with the crash in the 
United States, has come a lo.ss vi 
market for the diamond production 
of his country. 

«Hc poii I- ut that in South Africa 
Willi the liilUnK ofT in the demand 
I for the preriou.s stones, there has 
been a policy adopted of ciirtalling 
I the production. This Is made neces- 
sary in order to prevent the Iwavy 
decline in values wnkk would neces- 
sarily follow. 

Mr. Brant belongs to a family that 
has been established in South Africa 
since 1808. He has been himself 
identified with farminK on a large 
scale there, and Ls tlierefore In- 
terested in the situation which ex- 
spec I 
lis c 

of the opinion that Russia Is des- 
tined to play an Important part In 
the world's wheat supply. That 
country, in this line as in others, is 

In a position, he thinks, to supply at 

prices nitnous to producers lyce 

btOOL&lS UUtL.MAL iMAKKET 

He believes that Canada's moot 

likely opening may be in the Orient 
If conditions can be made such that 

trade may flow that way. As it is 
today he thinks that wlieat ha.s bten 
di.' placed a.s a world food by many 
sub.sl itutes wliirh have been intro- 
duced since the v^ar. and uhli lrare 
convenifiitly tran.sported in Uns. 

Mr and Mrs. Brunt and Miss 
Brunt are leisurely touring the 
American Continent Sto made a 
rather prolonged stay in Southern 
OaUfornia, and, having Written for 
the stage to some extent, was deeply 
Interested In Hollywood. He essayed 
u> fTitrr the •'niovir> ' neld. having his 
cf nario accepted by one of the pro- 

r: 11( 01 s there. The play Is based on 



Ist^i here wit'i respect to the wheat 
production. In this connection he is 



I 



Mil • 



: VERY dMmt epeat In thm mining, preparatiosis 

^.i..'!i>>;' .M.I .hJj.niriiT of iHlniiil < \>nl ftnrn 
tlx (>o« kct•^ of tiir pco(>l«- ol itriliah Columbia 
uitti no other form of merdiaodiae is more alia 
Blitldi Columbian than tide, j 

Trae, eoale othar than leland Coab ava ImportadI 

m l old in Vancouver . . . but they are mostly of 
tin !.. iiilc vaHrly. Tlir avrriipr licat ratinft of 
ligiiilc, uccordiuf to Government Keporls, is 9,840 
B.T.U.*s or leas. The mean arerafe ef Nanaimo- ^ 
WdBnftAn and Comox Coal, aoeovding to the aagSM 
report*, in 1.1,000 H. T.I .'m . . . approximately one- 
third Rreater in heat value than their nearest 
competitor. 

Another very important thing to remembar is that 
Ugnlta obsts 112.00 a ton, whareas the local product,^ 
one of the best ^tnmftiow^ coaU la tha. trorki, 
coala only $11.50. 

Kor imported IiKnile voii liii\c to pnv more 
for a fuel that produccM 30% less heat than the 
home product. In other words, you have to buy 
3 tona of Ugnita to get the same amount of haat 
as you can gat from 2 tons of island Coal. 

... Be eeoaenaical.^ Be patriotie. Buy lalaod GpaL 
Approved O fia ra 

n. H«ll * SoM Ltd, - r, ardrn Mil KteftapOMails M 
Kirk a CompMy Ud. - O ardm S241 Co. tU. • - • - O $Mm tm 

WkHw WaNnr * Bom ^ 

QardnTllM 



J.a.Paliit«rk 
W.i:..MarguU4. 



A niaa asavicB 

Ckll y'>i4r <l<'u!«r or g*t In toMch with tha CSaM4ia 
«m4 • l.\>BbiuUon EafiMar jww ho«M. He 1 
ywur h^MM wHh 1m attMdoa ...km «wk . . 



OartaSSIt 
■ ■SMUl 

■ « 

MS W9 Wil 



Tone la ea the Batarday Night "Heat Wave* 
ftatlsa ClOB, Braty gataatey a8 I, r Ji^ 



CANADIAN 
COLLI ERlEi 

(D U NSM U IR)*LTD 





HE* 



CC. IT 



a loeal plot, and la eallad the Hooe 

of Banta Barbaiyi." 

Mr. Brunt's son Is following min- 
ing in South Africa and Is to ent^-r 
t.he University of British Columoia 
to take a cour.se In mineralogy there 



r yoo art 
«V «Mla l|Ct 8M a 



"Oeone. I U 
me just beSMM 

fortune." . 

"No, my precious. I'd aiarry you 
Just the same if any otlitr person 
had left it to you." 



28. 

28. 

29 

.Tl. 

33 

34. 

18. 

88. 

40. 



uu 



t St 
.c. 



. ACROSS 
1. Part of play. 

4. A negative. 
Pundamental. 

Rain 

Lacking tone. 
Italian river. 

Lived. 

Compass points 
19. Thus. 

SI. Movable shelter. 
S3. Sodium carbonate. 
34. Russian peasant. 

To quiet. 
Foot-like part. 
Ca.xt meta* maiS. 
To flog. 
Prefix ;^ again. 
Perlo<i - time 
Speck. 

Army corps (abt*.). 
To box. 

42. Truth. 
45. Yoimg bear, 
47 Winter vehicle. 
4P. To entire 
50. Tour. 

53. Bliakespcarlan king. 

54. Stm god. 

55. Bekinging to. 
58. To construct. 
58. To leave. 

To wve. 
Dan. ' 
Arouses. 
Old pronotua. 
High card. 

DOWN 

Serpent. 
Selected. 
Toward. 
C VWiowlng. 

5. Combats. ^ • ^ 

7. Drvoured. 

R Turf 'oliiral). 

8. WUhm. 



81 
•8. 

88. 

6ft 
67 

1 

3. 
3. 



DOWN 
10. BumtMNit ceaL 

13. Pronoun. 

14. To Stopi 

17. To rebuff. 
20. Wild rever 

23 Opus (abbr •, 

24. Symbol for silicon. 

25. Enemies. 

27. Drinks with tongUe. 
30. Hits lightly. 
S3. Instrument. 
38. Revives. 
Performer. 

Bell signalling lighU out. 
To shorten .sail 
Involving calamity. 
Pronpun. 
Prefix: double. 
A flower. * 
A measure. « 
Group of nsries. 
Owing. 
88. To act 
m. A 

62. Symbol for sunanum. 
81 ifuslcal note. 



1 





Y 



our 




tationery 



Is aii Iniportaiit Item iii 
Your Business 



_ ^ 

Printing is our business. Let us help you get th< best results 111 
this department at no extra cost. We have a compete printing 
plant and can attend to your every requirement. 



1 HL Colonist 



PRINTING— Li IHOOKAPHING—BOOKBINDINO 

1211 Broad Street *" Phnnr G 



I i\.>SHt.a TO ILMLEU.tka ri 



J 



I 



t 



22 



TIIK DAILY 



COW)NTST. VICTORIA, B,C SUNDAY, JANUARY 25. 



1031 



FINANCET^ 




^MARKETS 



Motor Stocks Gain; 
Utilities Recede 
In Limited Rail g( 



r.'KW Y( )!;!•: J. a: .'1 /^^Tttt 

'I iiy iu»ii(.eu> UAi^ fioialMd pro- 
■'■ly Urn ben nMk «f Mm mv 

J^p eto TMCted n«m>wly under 
PVOAt teklng. Chaiikf- in lx>itil> 
WW* iTWlffnlflcaiit All un.vtlli'd 

I'lx III ■ tlAll l-l K I- Mlk'.i'i ■ I.'tl 

!li.il iiMli^ (l,i(ii-is 1>I '■ ; ' I ' e<1 1 .i.sll 
I'll':' ' ' ■ ]>:i\t»-] one !ui i uMdcr- 
'^l'-<' ' 1 '-I 1 1 1 1 ' ■•lllIlK W a III I'VI- 

'i' 111 - I 111 i .iiiow exleni 111 ihe 
(t'-clloe eUacl o acA eitoUnof ol buy- 
ing ocdm Jwt Mnr Um market. 
iiow«v«r..Mul tlie cneouFMwd bulls 
pushed focwMTd ttM notor and 

Hccpv ory iMOtt fOT % fMltlMr teat if 

'1 1 !■■ I ;i 11 i I . t i 1- 111 1 1 1 ; 1 . : I I M '. 
the ir.^t (il Ihi' lUiiikM iiift!(Hntlv 
to taiut l railv li)ft>' ., Iml ii late 
break iii tlir t^)tMltco :>!• W hr luht 
a TTiiPwal of reallzlnd. ■ ''i ' '<•- 
uUt thai uUUUaa aiui luciubtriais 
eloeed lewer and the k uhs in the 
motor* wore halvwL Ralls fere dull 
and eteady. 

For the meet part the net reces- 
tlna'^ In active stocks were nominal. 
Pi(- 111 niaiiust the tf)toaccos was 
na rd ,iii ( i.^rtiTtt*^ prire cnts 

, , ; ,. the 

»•!< !.• !i iiaiic sluulcd lower, the 
inovliii dovn 1-16 to 
7-16. 

IMerMt In bond tradlnc slackened 
tai the final aearioo ct m trcntful 
week today, but « flm (vend was 
maintained. 

While most of the changes were 

hi- iciilflcnnt, lherf» was pdBClent 
deipjincl for invefdmenl rails and 
iitilltlrs to rnahlo Ih'- markcl to 

ctoee the w«*k at high f A t level 
or tiM month. 

'I.(>«iiii A Bryan > 
(An Praet^on* In Klihtlisi 

BLBomcAt A Mra. 



Allls rh«linpri M(i 

Amn. Brown BevrrI 
CiM. Auto UU .... 
t1. BtbraM B«U. .. 

roxtcr WbMttr 

rirnrrnl BiMlrta 
Int combuk. Encr. 
Wrstinuhouae Kl. .. 
Nflll P * I, 



AbiMbi ro*n Si P«p»r 8 8 » • 

Amn Can OS !»-« , 111 •« 113 

Amn W M-t .. l»-2 

Amn SafaMT Raw)r . t* 1 «3-4 M 2 

Brndix 20 4 JO 1 20 1 

BurrOUthR Adding 34- 8 24-J a*-8 

Da^f Thrtihlnn tJ »0 81 5 

Columbia Orapil S-8 n ^ 

ConEOltum-Mslta .... S-t S-4 



■l*ta 


Low 


ClOM 


18^4 




18-4 


8 




8 


58 


54-4 


»»-T 


»7 




BT 


58-e 


4f-« 


BO 


«»-« 


4K1 


4»-3 


%■» 




3 i 


*t-4 


85-7 


88 1 


3»-7 


86 


11 




Mra. 





ContiaaaUl Oro. .... 


M-« 


•1 


31 




4-1 


3-7 




0«poM «• JNmvs .. 


S8-4 


87$ 


aa 

oe 


g«»t«iMi Ksiak 


188 7 


154 3 


lii 


Olllcttc 


a»-» 


35-1 


85-1 


□old Duat 


84- i 


84 


34-1 


Intl. Il«r*«at*r 


81-7 


51-4 


51-4 


NaU. Oub ■siWw .. 


84-8 


SS-« 

M-r 


33-8 


PullliMI 


fr 


•0-7 


Radio OorpB. •! Ann 


14 4 


14 


14 


Remlnitoo Raiul . . 


n 


16 I 


10 7 1 


Htinmon» Co 


1» 7 


18 4 


l« < 1 


rii(liT«oo<l Typ« .... 


83-7 


83-4 


83-1 1 


WorttiliiKiou Pump .. 


71 8 


88-8 


88 4 


BAILS 






Allachany Corpn 


18-1 


8 5 


• 5 


Atclilion . 


1B4-4 


184 


1B4 


Balltmort it Olilo . . - • 


80-7 


•80-1 


80 1 


Can»4Uao ftmUH .... 


4»-a 


U 


43 3 


ObM. * Ohio 


44 




43 8 


OhtOMO Ac North* 


41-8 




aa 1 


ChlcafO CM W. I 


7-4 




1 — ^ 


r M ' ■ ' 1' 


>-3 




8-3 


I aland . . 


•l-« 


ei 


81-4 


Dfi, ii..aioQ 


14»-4 




148-4 


ICrl8 •*.........«..... 


t3-« 




33 « 


iiL OMtral 


IS 




It 


L<ouli & Naih 


10« 




108 


Mo . K U Trx 


^.^ 1 


.'.> i 






S8 J 


3i 


31 


NT. Otntral 


l>»-8 


134-« 


134-7 


Kortott A Writ 


ll»-7 


31* 


310 7 


Korthorn Ph. in. 


.S8 3 


58-8 


5»-J 


PtnnaylvaniK H i( 


81 8 


tt-1 


83 3 


8t. Loull F*M Frail 


Bl-7 


• • 


58-7 


Soulhrrn P...iti'- 


ie»-e 




105-1 


Boutbara Railway .... 


n 




81 


union Moino 


m-< 


tn-1 


183-4 




n-4 


ss-a 


33-3 


WoSost^ 




• o 


3 4 


STCBL A 


UUM 






Amn Car A Peunerr.. 


}8-« 


33 


33 « 


Amn. {.oeometlvt ... 


U-l 


35-1 


35-3 


Amn Steel Foundry .. 


38 6 




3« 5 


Baldwin Loco 


33 


33-4 


33 4 


Bethlehem Btael 


.11 3 


50 1 


50-3 


Byen )AMl Co 


43 4 


42 5 


42 5 


Colo Kuel A Iron.... 


J6-? 


34-4 


3^ 3 


Clen Ry Btonal 


73 




73 


aenrral Tank 


81-T 


•3 


83 4 


R«p Iron m atsat 


lt-7 


17-8 


17-7 


V B Cast Iran Plp«. . 


80-« 


SO-1 


SO- 1 


U 8 «lerl 


14S-S 


143 


143-3 


Wesllngh Air Br«k» . 


34 




34 


AUTWMMU 


A ACCCM. 




Auburn 


138-8 


ll»-4 


123-4 


Briaia 


17-8 


n-j 


17 4 


Checker Cab 


33-4 


33 


33-3 


( hry^ler 


1»-1 


17-1 


18 


oancnU Melor 


9-4 


M 


88-1 


Kudaoa 




32 < 


Hupp .......It 


r 


»-» 


Mack Track 


41-S 


40 


41 3 


Naih 


SS-4 


Sl-S 


38-4 


Parkard 


8-1 


>-a 




Stewart Warner 


18-t 


IS-I 


lS-8 




3S-S 


33-T 


Sl-1 


TImken Roller 


48-8 


4 . 


4e-8 


Wlllvd Overland 


5-8 


5 






11-4 


10 7 


10 7 




8 


» 4 


S 7 


nSM * BDBKB 




Qoodrlch 


18-3 


15-8 


18 


Ooodyear 


41-8 


40-8 


40-8 


U 8. Rubber 


fl 4 


13 


13-3 


PrBI.IC liTIUTV 




Amn. Foreign Power.. 


S3-I 


30- 7 


31 3 


Aaa. rowor * light.. 




•0-4 


50 4 


Amn Tel * Tel 


m n 


Id- 



/ OKI H..\ I .\( IIA\C!. 

NtW -lUilK.. J»i> ^< Al'' 
Kill' mil eiich»nie» tr(M«tlar' 
l-i»i»t» .cab^•at•l*• 
ll*U— *38'i. cablaa IJS B-ia 

B«l«lum--13.»3<i.. 
On ii«i,v 3) ^4^«. 

»«•.....••: «" 
Hoi*n 1(71.' 
Swadciv— as.784. 
Danmark— 38 TO'"- 
swilaorloni i» :>« 

SOOlB— M 

oreare \ IV s le 
p.ii.i.fi 1 : 3 ■ 
C»««hoalov»lila -3 84\- 
JOBOiiStU i.MO. 
Austria— 14.M. 

U'.riiknla 5f ■ i . 

A.-r,rii,« .V. JSH. a 

B «/U « 1*0 

1 1(1 4n *n . 

Hhauiliki 11 I] 'i- 
Moatreal -08 84tt. 
ICnleo CUy ifMd MS8)— 40.38. 

Fortutxl 4 t» 

h I I lU IN< • > \ l II « M ' I 

NEW VijIiK Juti - lifinand 
485 5-14. cubitJ «8ft ' " »'> <l»y 

mus m%. 



mm m 
mmm\ 

Reduction In EttMiata «i 
AusMNan Crop— Argrn- 
thM WmUmt Bttttr 



Export Demand for 
wheat Is Strong; 
Prices Make Gain 



We Offfr Nfw Issue 

CANADIAN NATIONAL Kl.Y. CO. 

Ciustameed by the Dominion ol Canad-i. 4;,,''/e Gold Bonds, dUS 

Mravy 1, mt. PRICB M.34. 

C L. K BRANSON 



ColumMa <Mi 

(v,-uo1 <>•:■ NY 
hi,.,' fiiNVfi ,v lite 
Inter 1 cl it Xtl. .. 

LeuUvlllt Oa* 

Nofth Araertean — 
PaeUie Oai A Ele<- 
Vo. Gal. Edison 
Bland Oa* it Eire. 
United Corpn 
UlU. Powei ■<. 1 ' 



37-5 
81-5 
48 

37-3 



73 

48 

48 .> 
(^ 4 

lS-7 
38 



) oou rnoix < I 

Bordr: > 1 * 

Cal. Pa-kiiit 44 

Canada Dry 33-3 

Ceea Ooia IM 

Corn Products SI 

Cuban Amn. Mwsr .. 4-1 

Oeneral Foods It 

Gt West Buiar . .. M 
Loose Wiles BisculU . . 

•fat!. Vtseulta 

NaU. Dairy Prod. .... 43-4 

Paniek A Ford 44-8 

Forto Rico l*-i 

Safeway Stores 45-3 

Ptandard Brandaa .... 
United Fruit 
Ward mtMim 



Brown Shoe 

duett Peabody 

Jullua Kaytcr 
NaU. BeUa Ueaa .. 
Real aUk Hoalary .. 

■BTAU. 
Aaaoe. Dry Oooda .. 

Childa Co .■ 

Druf . IM y.. 

a. 8. Kr«Mt Oo 

Krueaer Ton 

Montgomery Ward . , 

Bears Roabuek iX-4 

BchulU HoUU 

F. W. Woolvorth . ■ . ...Hjlcl 
P. o. t h s tl BS k k WfL 

AWI. teksoes "B"....irt^t lflB-8 lOS-7 



.1% 4 


.17 


88 4 


«'.» N 


47-5 


4 . . 


35-1 


3t» 4 


3S-1 


SS-1 


Ift-t 


78-4 


48-7 


4» 7 


4» 7 


4tt 7 


84-3 


44 1 


18-4- 


13-5 


35-5 


35 -i 


MO-T 


lU 


tin -3 


68-3 


43 7 


43-7 


33 


33 


lM-4 


183-t 


SS-S 


81 




4-1 


•i-1 


81-4 




8-3 




48-5 


7S-« 


1»-S 


43-1 


«»-3 


44-3 


44-3 




15-8 




45-3 


is-s 


lS-3 


M 


M 




* 




8% Mortgages 



r 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

P . S12t Phofiee Q tl24 621 Port Street | 



W'c have sovcnl very attractive Miiri^a^cs on liaiid l'>r tlt^\H< 
raiiijinu (roip. $l.0OO.UO ti|>wards. TliPsC inorr^AKcS towr i. 
bunRslows in the choicest parts of the Citv of Victoria and 
shall be glad to give full information regarding these investmei 
on request 

MORTGAGE DEPARTMENT 



i 
I 
I 
I 
I 



PEMBERTON & SON I 



Canadian National Railway Company 
25- Year 4|/a' < Guaranteed Gold Bonds 

Principal and InUreat parabit In New Tork City in United .stif* oold Coin, 
or at tho option o( tho boMtr la Osaads in Canadian Currency, or in 
LoodoB, Bastaad. Poaada Blorllas at par of aaabaaso. 

To be dated l»t February, 1931. To mature 1st February, 1956. 

Gun -ed unconditionally by the Government 
of the Dominion of Canada at to both principal 
and ^tcrest. 

PRTCF- 08?«i AND ACCRUED INTEREST 

A. £. AMES & CO. 

I.I.MlTl.ll 

M. B«i;i— MI-318 Belasaal HauaS, VlOloria 

We IfiTltr Inqalrln 
Ordtrs SWCU'rrl fill I lie Montreal and Tnrnnin Binrk KxchanSkS iind 
Curb Marketk at minimum commlaalon ratoa 
MOMTlUMIi NKW TOBK TOfpNTO YA I WX W V B B UMtDON, BNO 



Coniol Olaar 37-7 

Oeneral OlCSt 35- • 

i.mtrf Mayors 8i 3 

Ix)rill»r(1 ' ' 3 

Reynold.^ " 

MIX tli-^MOlS 

CerUntead Prod 3-4 

Foundation Co 8-4 

Fox FljBi "A" 31-4 

Oanaral Aapbstt 33~8 

Intl. Maleh pfd. 58-8 

Johna ManvWO 84^ 3 

loews 

Hsmnicmnl K«iiii>ii» 
Radio- Keith -Orph. 
Bhuart Thaatro ... 
Tex. Pac. Land ... 
Truns America .... 
United Alreran ... 

U S. Roalty 

warasr BNS. 

CHEMICAL 

Air H'dui lioii 93-3 

Allied Chemical . . . 
Columbia Carbtfn . 

com. eolventa 

Davison Cham. ... 
Freeport. Tna8 ... 

l.*hn A Fink 

Mathleaon Alkali . 
NatL DlstUlara .... 
rnl. OuU Sulphur 
Onion Carblda . . . 
unito^ oarkea ■ ■ ■ 
U.8. Ad. Atoobol 



88-4 
18-A 



3 2 



51 4 
45 

18-4 
B-S 
14-1 

IS 7 
27 3 
13-5 

IT-d 



185 
SS-3 
lS-1 
15-5 
31-7 
37 

M-1 
37 

4e-3 



t»-7 
S4-3 



63-4 
50 4 
44-4 
18 

13-7 
IS 4 

26-5 
83 

M-4 

93 2 
158 
M 
IS 

3i-5 
38-7 
38 
34 

US 

18-3 
3S-k 

•a 



37- 7 

38- 4 
38 
13-7 
«♦# 

3 2 
9-4 
31 

32-4 
5(1-8 
63 4 
."lO 7 
44-5 
18 
5-3 
13-7 
1 3-5 
38 
83 

n-3 



(Lo«Bi. ^ Bryan) 

CBCAOO. J«n. M.— The general 

tone of *heat was heavy, early, 
wall further scattered Uquldation 
and a rather slow den«Dd. Fina' 
tig 11 ICS \\»>rf fractionalljr under 
previous (.loite. Ihe lOTtlSn news 

was about a standoff. AiietraUan 

'ifricial «-.st,iinatf.s now mnke tlie 
(Top ?b'> 0O(),0(K) hu.shrls, a i ('(iuc' ion 
of lO.uOO.OCO bu.sliels trum ihf No- 
vember llgureB. Au.stialiHii farrneis 

\»ere said to be liolding imrk wh- a; 
on aceount or unsattslactory prices 
and Uverpool noted lew prwKwe 

to s^n Australian and Argentina 
wheat. The seaboard reported 

500.000 buslK'ls of w]'in' f 'l cxiMirt 
overnight and WiniiU*"^ advirf'.s 

vkPre to the eflic! !!v<it I'll e li.id 
tjccii a good expOJt tlu.UIi tJU 
Uif .Ncibacks there ^' n , faii huylnfj. 
The weather map showed generally 
fair treatherawltb mild temperatures 
and the foreoaet WM for warmer 
conditions. Argentfate weather 
showed Improvement 

Corn— 0!d may niaki a i.r.\ low 
for crop In the early trade. Alth 
further scattered liquidation aiui 
some local selling, commit i 
house trade being pretty well di- 
vided. Oaeh com wbb lalHy steady, 
especially for the biMyMdaa and 
shlpptog demand odHn dev. 



Cfloae 

•n% 
ei% 

•4% 



WINNIPE(. Jan 24 a;P> — Oood 
<',\|xiii Ijii.-iUif.sfi aiKl rejKjri.- ol a 
■,eri<.u.- lurk uf ralnlaU in Ihr v\li.at 
i beli.N of North America lnd\i< <'rt a 
! bullish leellnK in tradinR on tli.- 
Winnipeg gram market today Knui 

IquotaUona jUumed gains oi in>m a-u 
I to 1-4 eent Ut the Mt Maekm. 

F:.xiy>rt business ovemlfht and 
I during the day was placed at close 

. Lu 1.0()y,()00 bushel.') Offerings at 
, lline.s were Qiilte literal but luward 
'the ( lo^^ they eased up and the Bd- 
i value was fairly wcJI held 
! Deinand for <a.sli wliea: wu.v ;n- 

dlflereni and .spread^, tield ai i.n- 
' clianged figure.i i 
Hubstantlal Unprovenirul wa.s 

uolod in OOane grain trading. Piu e.s 

tor the meet part followed the 

MtlOB ol iriMBt 



otoo«raes«*e« • 
aoeoe 



Wbaat— 

MAjf aaoaooaaooaso^S** 
July ...aaasaaaoeaoe** 
Oct* oosaeasees* 



ft Bryan) 

IkiKh 
57 

•7 '4 
M 



lAi * Close 

SS'. bl 
47'* 8T/» 
H% 38 



Oata— 
May 

July 

Rye - 
.May 

luly . ... 
<cU . ... 

Barlar— 

May 

July . 

Ocl 

Mar 

July 

i.NDaM.siriBS roB 3iOi«AT 
wbost^ 

May 

July 

e CASH CLOSCa 

whr. 53*1 3 Bl; • 

4 W . 4. . . D w . 48%: • W.. IS%i Utc. 
37S traek, »8H 

3 c.w . lis. extra 

I. 21. 2 tfd. 18'« Tf 



at 


38 S 


34 '. 


9T 




as . 


38H 


gv* 


IK 


30^4 




I» - 


S3S 


31S 


33 N. 


22 »« 


sm 


33 H 


34'. 


33 '4 


3314 


a8',« 


S5',« 


38 'k 


100 


es% 


t7 


101 




fl3<« 



•lib 



Offer 
57"i 
»S'i 



Oats— 3 O.' 
1 frni. 33 . 1 (" 
Jectrd. 14'. . li«i-> . 

H . < I ( • \\ 

Barley i e W . 



24' 



I C W . 34 »; 3 C W . 
track, 35%. 
18',; 4 C.W.W, 18H; 5 

cw. 14%: e o*-, »^i,iI•*S;.^^- 
na«-l m.wjo.. M%i 3 C.W., sei i cw.. 
n; aalsstsd. «; uask, W^i- 



Monucal Stocks 



OOOD PItOliKEIi!) 

:;iN )m s 




(tasaa * Bma) 
Whoai- SWi Uv 

MftTa ooooaao^aoft « W% 

Hsy a% «% 

Jtnly 44H M% 



84% 
ST 

eTH _ - 
9t\ m% 

■DNBAT 



S4% 
48% 

ee% 



•«% 
ei« 

eT% 
m% 



Mar 

May 

July 

B«pt 

n(DC8afiTm nm 

Whaat— BM Offer 

July •»% « 

CAB* GbOSga 
Wheat-1 H.. W% • W'Al I H.. Iftt O 

78U. 

Corn-3 M. 88<i 9 4 M. fll'i • 

83<4: 5 M.. 80H v 83: 3 Y. 85'. «' 8<'«: 
3 Y . «2\ T f3' ; 4 Y . 81 'i «< «3«1: 5 
Y.. 60 K 61 « Y . "iS 'I 58''j; 3 W.. 85'; 
• 88S. 4 W., t*% bid; 8 W.. 83>4. 

Oata-S W, M% • Mtki » W., tl'^ 
9 33. 



on. * BsriNiNo 

30 IS-4 




Amerada 

Atlantic Ref 31 30 5 

Barnsdall 12-8 12 3 

ront OH 10-4 10-3 

Houston tj'.l 

Mid Cont Pete .. 

Phlttlpa potts 

PrairM Pipe 

riir« OH . 
Iiuh(i''l(l oil 
Slifll Union Oil 
nineUlr Cons. Oil 
Pkelly on 
Bund. Oil. Cal 
Stand O'l. N J 
Btsnd Oil. NY.. 

Texas Corpn. 32 4 

Union on. Cal 2* 4 

BtlNINO a NMELTINti 

Alaska Juneau 9 1 8 6 

Amn Metal 19-1 

Amn. emeiiina 48 4J s 

Anaconda Ooppor .... 34-8 84 
Calumet ■sols S-8 

Crrrn D« PsaOO .... 

Howe Sound 



31 

12- 8 
10-4 
43 
15 

13- S 

lS-7 

10 4 
4 I 

in 

13-3 
8-8 

48-4 
48 6 

34 3 



14- S 
13-3 

15- S 

4 

9 4 
13 

8-1 
47 3 

in 2 

14 

33 



9« 3 
181 
84 

18-9 

15- 5 
31-5 
27 
35 
37 
48 

SS-2 
88 

a 

13- S 

20 6 
12 i 
10-4 
40-4 

14- 8 



Stocks and Bonds 



(A B. AUn * CO.. YIOTOBia) 



........... 



In'Plrntlon 
lull NIrltcl . 

Kennecott 

Mainub Copper 

Miami 

Kevada Cons 
PsI'no Mines . 
Pheipa Dodse . 
VaBS4Uaat 



3S 

24 3 
8 3 
IS 

34-3 

33-1 
S-4 

117 
11 1 
31-3 



8 

15-S 

38-4 



11-4 
11-1 
31 

48-3 



Beatty Bros , com 

Beatty Broa.. pid 

Bell Telephone 

Brsillisn T L. A P 

HA OH 

B C Packer* 

n r Power "A" 

B C. Power "B" 

Building Produeta "A" . 
Canadian Bakerloa "A" 

Can. Canners "B" 

Can. Cement, pId 

Canada Oypaum 

Can. Hydro Electric 

Canadian Pacific iN.Y.) 
Can Rteamshlpa. pfd. .. 

City Dairy, com 

Coekahutt Plow 

C04. aaoltsffa 
Ooamoe Imp., eoai. 
Dominion Brldae .. 
Dominion (tlai>s ... 

Dom. Textile 

Ford of Canada "A' 
Frost Bleal A Wire. 
Froat ateel A WM. pM 
General Oteel Warsa ... 
, 1 Ooodyear Tire 
Hamilton Brdif 
HInde * Uaurli 

Home OH 

Imperial OH 

Imperli'l Tobacco 

Inl I Nickel 

Int I Petroleum 

Int l UUIttloa "A" 

Lake of the Wooda. com 
Massey-Harrls. com. ... 

McColl-rrontenao 

Monlr.'al Power 

Nui Brawertea 

Norsi'fla 

Oeilvir noiir 

Olisvn 1 II Al P ..... 
PagfUT i-v Tubes .... 
Power Corp . . 

Qtiebrr Power . . 

Riverside "A" 
Berrice Station ' A 
Service Station, pfd. 
Bhawlnlgan W AP.. 

Bherrltt-Oordon 

Bherwin-WUUams — 
Bteel of Canada, com. 

Sudbury Bailn 

Ventures 

Walkers O. A W 

Wlaalpae Btoatris. 



18-5 

10-4 
4-1 
8-4 

13 
8-1 

48 

46 4 
24 3 
33 

24 4 
8 

19 1 
4-1 -4 
34 
8 3 

1!, 

24 3 
8-3 
15-8 
35-4 
33-1 
8 t 
11 4 
II 1 
31 



conn. 



•A 



AUSTRALIA > nd N EW ZEALAND. 

BANK OF NEW SOUTH WALES. 



{BMTAh 



" 1811). 



PaM-up Capital • • 
Re«er*e Kund 

Raeoreo Llabiltiy at Prepttaton 




» 1 / 1 1 
8a7..^(>'J.OOO.OU 
3O.700.OOO.OO 
8 7,800.000.00 



•JO 

k.iots -^^^H^ . . Mt«,0Bl,««a4M 

iL a. oaviOOOM, 0*n«e«l MtanskCOK 

tm BRANCHKS anfl A(lKNl ll':s in the AiiitrKlian rttaMs. 7/eal«rd, KIJI. Papua, 

Mkni1*tr<l Te ntory ol Kaw OuMtm, aaa London, lha itaak waaaaots evary daaertpUon 
ol <Miswai*si«n WiaSIt BailBaaa. Wool aad < 

Hm« OMIawi 

•taoMoa ■Tiiarr, aroaiav. ta^ 

Agvnta Banli of Montroalt MOTBll 



all C98t8Ba48i t 



tm 



Canatdiaai ■shbIi o' Comm«rr« 



Toronto Stock 
Exchange Market 



Attractive Otferings 
of Corporation Bonds 

Secured obtigmtions of many ■ueetHfttl Canadian 

pvihlir utility and industrial rompanies are des- 
cribed in the current edition of Intesimenl 

Rfcommendattonff. 

You may obtain a copy free upon request. Send ua 
your name and addrea htAtm, 



rOflONTO, Jan 24 (CP).- A few 
■ nwk.s moved along independent 

fs on llie Toronto Stock Ex- 
. lanK' Mii.<; luonilnR. The bulk of 
i.v ur.s ^low lo rfsivind and left 

off with no deflnlte Uend. although 
int«riisted lasiiae weee heatler In 
the pecond hour. 

Mpiwey Harrla common slipped 
dow nward to a new all-time low of 
7 \-2. weakness being due to an- 
nouncement that dividend on the 
preferred stock h been pos-ted. 

Of Mie leaders. Nickrl. Brazilian. 
C H R . Ford of Canada. Walkers, 
and International Petrdwai dOMd 

Jll,";! 1 1 lidrr ' i; ' ' ' 

VICTORY BO^ • ^U 
WAR K'AN bLUURITIES 

iHmml rinanolal Corporation. Ltd > 
BOItmiOM MAN. 8% 



Koyai 5ccuiiuc6^ corporation 

703 Port Street, Victoria 

PiaBM fie4 im9Mtm4nt Rscommini t itm * . 
NaoM 

A4tieM ■ 1 ' ■" 



K'8 



1831 






100.50 


101. o» 


, -.037 






184.83 


138.15 


1843 






les.sB 


IM SO 


ISM 






101 40 


in2 10 


1838 






103 30 


lOS 50 


1834 






103 10 


103 40 


1887 






107 1-7 


108 10 






N. 4W« 




1840 






M.W 


100 10 


1844 






•a.S8 


1M.I0 


1848 








IN 35 




""' C.W.B. 


hoJui.' 


8H« 




I8.%4 






•7% 


M% 


1957 






»7% 


M% 


18«S 


aeoaooaa*'**** 




•7% 


MS 


&NJk 


MAM 


. S« 




1954 






ies% 


104', 


1848 






i<8% 


104 >« 


1874 


oaoeoe 




leeik 


1M% 




C.B.B. 


tbaii. 


t«« 




ites 




188% . 


188% 




iD.p.ia.' 


io'AN°.' 


4H« 




'944 






NH 


87 H 


1940 






MS 


MS 


, ISM 






ise% 


IMH 




c.w.ala 


VOMt. 8« 




188B 











B'd 
17 
75 
145 

34 'i 
18>4 
3'. 
35 S 

13<< 

23', 
12 

1S\ 

n 

13 '4 
7744 
43% 
15 
58 
8 

I 139 'i 
■ 
54 ». 
113 
7i 
33% 
10 
N 
5% 

, ri'* 

IS 

3'4 
l.SB 

, 17% 
9», 
. 15 H 
U\ 
. 3« 
13 
1\ 
. 30'3 
58 
38% 
1«.M 

! M 
M% 
M 

41 

15 

32 1 
88 '■ 
50 

. .92 
. 37 



Asked 
18 
78 

145% 
34 >. 

18>a 

38 

13Vi 
24 

14 

83% 

13% 

78 



16 

8': 
140 
t"t 
H\ 
113 
81 
34 



S 

100 
18 > 

5 

I 75 



.70 
.50 

8'« 
1«% 



9<<i 
15% 
14% 

i3'» 

8 

.S6'4 

38 \ 
1( 50 

380 

85 'i 
S3V.I 
41% 

33% 

89 ' 

50% 

iii". 

39 ^ 
.73 
.55 

8% 
14% 



MONTmAL. JUt. M ^<^^' 
Stocks moved kxefttlaflir during 
quiet, short mmkm on the Metil- 

•oaly stock Ex. Ma. l^:.■ mornlnK I t.u..cc' I if A H fl <i 

At the Close lo&sea outnumbered MaHU I aolUI CI S LIIB nn^ 
gains, wtth the dedtoM mmXtj tne- 
tlonal. 

A feature was ^fooaey Harrla, 

which dropped 1 1-8 to a new low at 
78-8 following an anouiKcment 
that the caneat dMdmd was being 
onilttBd. 

Oaosrsl atsti Wares recovered 
1 1-1 at •. Ttunrntmrmn sUfiitiy 

heavy. 

Atlantic Sugar continued the 
forward movement, up 3-4 at 22 1-2. 
Canada Power A Paper ihenred a 
fractional gain. 

Small losses were noted In Do- 
minion Bridge, Donnacona. National 
Breweries, Smelters and Steel of 
Canada. 

(I.oeiin A: Bryan) 
(All rrsctions In Kiahtha) 
Hlth Low 

Abltlbl Power .. 

Alberta PasUla 

Aabeatoa '• 

Bell Totopbsaa 

B.O. PaSklns 

Biasll 34 8 

BC Power "A" 

Can. Car >Fdy 

OsB. Oaanaat 

Can. ooa. Bloo. ... 
Can. Indl Al "A"., 

Can Power 

Can Steamers 

Cocltshutt Plow ... 

Cons. M. A 8 

Dominion Bridge . 
Dominion Olasa . . . 
Dominion Ta«Ul0 . 
Famous Ptayars ... 

Fraser Co 

Oeneral Bteel Wares 
Hamilton Bridca. . . 

Intl. Nickel 

Lake of Wooda ... 
Ms.ssey-Hsrrls .... 
Montr' »1 Powrr . . . 

Natl Brewing 

Natl Bteel C%r ... 

OgHvIe 

Peiaer Corpa, ..... 
Quebec PowoT 
Bhawlnisan 

fleet of Csii irtu 
St. Lawrence Flour 
Wlnnlpes Blac. 

cuaas 
Aaa'd Browerlao 

B.A. Oil .. 

Canada Dredge 

Diatillera-Seacraia 

Drydrn Paper .. 

East Dalrlee 

Imperial Oil 

Imperial Tobaooo Osa. .. 
tntl. Petrol IS-t 

McCoIl FTonlrnae 

Page tier 



34-4 



4-1 4-4 



•4-t »4>l 



18-4 
15-8 



50 4 
40 



18 

15 4 

7-4 



54 

38-4 



t«-B 



Bid 
10-3 
S>4 

4-1 
145 

2- 6 
34-4 
38 

13- : 

13 
330 

4- 7 

^-^ 

5 5 
9 
140 
54 4 
113 
80 4 
40 

3- 4 
B 

IS 
15-4 
13 
7-4 
68 3 
39 
34-4 
3W 
83 
41 

50-4 
M-4 
M 

14- 4 

7-4 

15 

38-6 

13- 4 i 

5- 4 
IS 

18 

9-3 

14- 7 
M 



Now $530,000,000 of In- 
surance in Force 

Tlie forty -fourth annual report of 
the Manufacturers Life Insurance 
Company for IMO. as submitted to 
policyholders and shareholders at 
the annual meeting held on Janu- 
ary 15. shows a year at siAstanUui 

progre6.s The new inMirance Ifwued 
amounted to $82,057,914, bringUig 
the total Insuranoe in force to 
$529,984,752. 

The assets of the company In- 
creased by over $9,500,000 and 
amounted to $109,027,467. Of thi.s 
amount $41,281,567 is Inve.st'd In 
government, government gimrfln- 
teed. municipal and public utiiuy 
bonds. Plrst mortgagea on Improved 
real eaUte comprise 186,618.190, and 
preferred and common Stocks $1,- 
941.645. of which $1,153,060 was in- 
vested during 1930. 

Ths payment of $11,874,266 to 
poUcybolders again constituted a 
record. Benefloiaries under death 
claims received IS.TM^W. whUe 
pavineiit.s to living policyholders for 
matured policies, annuities, etc.. 
were $.■) .078.052. 

"Hie earnlngB of the company con- 
tinued satisfactory and J3.22fi,2fl5 
has been set aside for dividends to 
poUcyholden in 1981. The surplu*. 
after Increasing the oontingeney re- 
serve to $1,300,000. amaoBted to 
$3,377,380. 



Liverpool Wheat 



LIVERPOOL. Jan. 24 'CP' The foUu* 
Inc grain quotations were aupplled oy 
Broomhall. Liverpool, today. aU prlOM 
B 1 f • Taater- 

Today dap 

No 1 Man Northrrn. Van 
couvr. .shipmpiit Jsnuary 



Walker tlootl 

Foreign Power 
latl. Util. "A" 



ToaoNTO wKrni.Y RAiHOB etooKs 




MONEY MARKET 

LONDON. Jan. 24 (AP> Money. 
1 1 -2 p~r rent 

Discount rates, short bUls. 2 1-4 
per e$at; tbiee MBIIif. tl-U per 



iLoian A 


Bryan) 










High 


Low 


Close 


AUantIc Sugar 




30% 


17 


30', 


Blift Rifefeoa ooa 


U a * a • 


13% 


13 


13 


Bell Telaphono 


■ e e a e • 


ia% 


143<ii 


145 


Braalllan 




34% 


32', 


34% 


F N. Burt com 




43 


41 \ 


43 


Building Product! .... 


34 


33'. 


34 


Cons. Bakeries 




11% 


t% 


11% 


Bank of Toronto 


• • a e • • 


133 


3M 


833 


Can Btramahipa 


e • t • • a 


17% 


17 


17 


Can Bread .... 


• a a a • • 


Tj 


7 


7 


Con Oaa 


a • a ■ • • 


|«« 


1(3 '• 


IM 


Cniinda OsaMat 




13 


13' , 


13'; 


Dredge 




30'> 


30 


30 W 


Dominion stores 




lt% 


18% 


17% 


Ford ■ A • .... 


•■(•so 


34% 


33% 


34% 


Oypgum Canada 


a a 8 fl • « 


13'^ 


13 


13 


Lohlaws A" . 




11 '. 


ir< 


11', 


Masafy-Harrls . 




8'. 


8 




Page-Hersey 




87 


85 


86 


Prcased Metals 




14 


13 


13'. 


Walkara 




•% 


8 


8'. 


Bank of Cemmoree . . 


338 


SS8 


338% 


UIVLtSTBD 






B A Oil 




If. 


14 '.i. 


Ii'. 


Intl. POU 


» e a a ■ • • 


IB 


IV, 


14% 


Imperial OU .. 


a a S • a a a 


1S% 


17% 


18 


MeOoll 


0 0 ^0 a e ■ 


se% 


13 


M 


Canada Brew. . 


• a a a a • • 




18 


t«% 


Csrilngs 




a'» 


3% 


3% 


Canada Vinegar 




20 


19'i, 


30 


out. BoasMuaa 




13 \ 


IIS 


13'. 


Goodyear Tin 




100 


81 


100 


SUnd. Psvlas ■ 




I5'> 


14 '4 


15 


Servtao B8StiSI>8 




33 


33 


32 


BTAMMAaS 


Btocas a 


mni 




AJax Oi: 


t ( e a * a « 


tM 


145 


145 


Amulet . . . . . 




M 


31 


34 


Rs 'e Metal* 




lao 


115 


115 


Blinker Hl'l . . 




6 .0 


.S2:. 


*M 


Dome M.nes . . . 




1S88 


1015 


1035 


Falconbrldoe . . 




IM 


145 


151 


Kowey Oold . . . 




3T 


83 


37 


Kirklaad lafeo 


• a • • • 


pn 


88't 


77 


Lakrahors 




:*i 


J475 


3810 


Mc In tyre 




3S8:i 


33M 


3SM 


Mining Corpn. 




187 


178 


1S8 


Itoranda 




IIM 


1515 


1848 






77 


78 


74 


saamtt 




M 


M 


SA 


eiacoe . 




4« 


44', 


W 


Sudbury Baain 




10 


an 


78 


Teck Husbea 




735 


880 


715 


Felrol Oil 




33 


M 


M% 


wrisht Hars. ■ 




235 


387 


334 


Big M'ea. . . . 




yo 


40 


4« 


Chem. Ileaearak 




310 


3A0 


:-.o 


Cos >i Coppef . 




500 


*1t 


450 


HOITI' O'l 




n.s 


\ss 


170 






504 


4*0 


4M 


Nsresa "' 




. 31 


31 


33 






. M 


41 


U 






. U 


M' 


N 


cSSm* a ai." 




. 


• 


m 



Canadlenne 

Conuneree • 

Dominion 

Imperial 

Montreal 

Nova Beotia 

Rofal 

MlfiCELLANEOVS 

High 

Can Canners 3nd Pfd. 14 

Canada Oypaum 

Cana<la Dradso 

Loblaw Orooars 

Weat. Caa. flsar 

mmw 

Amulet 

Coast Copper 

Hudr.on Bay 4.75 

Hollinser 

Lake Sbora MJ8 

Minino Oarpa. .... I.tf 

Metntyre 

Ntplagios 



SiLVER MARKET 

IX5NnON .la'i 24 <AP> 
ver. 13 i5-lfid per otuiOS. 
NEW YORS. JMk iO UJh 

sum. aift-ds 



UTIUTIBS 



BANKS 



3-3 

10 

37-3 

Bid 
lN-4 

3S« 
333 
333 
3M 
318 
3M 



Low 
13-8 



Bid 
14 

13-2 
M-8 

11 



73% 

71% 



73% 



No. 3 Man. Northern. Atlantic 

ahlpmont Jaaaary 

Mo. 3 Man. Morthom. Atiantic 

ahlpment January 
Artentlne <Baru»so 63 'j lbs i 

ahlpment Jan. -Feb 

Argentinr < Rosate 83% UM.) 

shipment Jan -Feb 

Australian -new crop) ship- 
ment January 

Rush. an i afloat i average 

ssnii'le - 

Note The above was translated Irom 
Britigh walsbta and currency to C a n ad i a n 
buehela and money at today's sSsbaaso 
between banks, which was t4.M. 

Business I r.idvrs 

M|I^ \tt! M<iil.'finL' 

UJ tarm k'loduce 



69 

68% 
M% 
M% 

57% 



69% 
N% 
81% 

57% 



4.50 

Mis 

1.S8 



Ncranda 

Premier Oold 
Trek Huaboa 
TraadwoH .... 
WBlebt Rfer*. 



1(34 
1.38° 
S.SS 



18.40 
T.t8 
338 



34 

4.M 
4.50 
8.85 
MM 

in 

33 15 
1 30 
18.M 
W 

ru 

3.M 
3.35 



MONTREAI, Jan 24 (CP).— Pro- 
po.sal.s for an adviaory farm products 
18-4 board, composed of leaders of the 
I business, financial and aKi u ullural 
Bectlofw of tho country to H.sHi.sf in 
the forelRii markctlnn of llve.sto<k 
and dairy products were laid before 
the members of the national exec\i- 
41ve of the CBmadlan Chamber of 
commerce here last night by John 
M. Imrie, Aialnnan of ths Obaaiber 
e( Ooaunerce depuutlen whlsli la- 
tently toured ths Orient. 



NEW YORK CURB 

(Losaa * Brpaa) 



Aaad O. * B. "A".... 

narib. Syndiaale 

Cltlp^ nrrylce com 

f;ine5 Wrrvlce pfd. 

Club Alum 

Columbie Byndleate 

Cont OH 

Creole Pet* 

Durant Motors el OeL 

RIectTic BoT'd A Share 

engineers Oold 

Ford of C.\nada "A" 

Pord of Kntland 

Oulf OH 

Hudron Bav M A S 

L'on Oil Ref» • 

Newmont Mining 

Norsnda Mines 

NHps Brmont Pond 

Far.teprc O'l 

Premier Oold 

Shattiiek Denn 

Standard Oil. Ind 

StttU Motora. Mew 

Todd Bhipyerd .. 

Trani Conll Airway 

Imirr al Oil Canada "C'... 

Inll Petroleum 

Un LAP Class A ' New. 

United Verde Cxtn 

Tana Pota 

Tacunm Od 

HolllnT»r 

Bunkeiliin A BMltvaa 

United Oai . . * 

tntHaS Haaadara 



Bid 




31% 


ti". 




% 




18 




-83% 


J'. 


3*1 


% 


% 


8 


10 


S4t 


3% 


1% 


1% 


43% 


44% 


% 


% 


34 




I8>^ 




71 'i 


7J'i 


4% 


8 


8% 


8H 


81% 


81% 


18% 


18->( 


18% 


13% 


.«'* 


1% 


It'll 


13-18 


4% 


8% 


37 


37% 


M 


M% 


48 


47% 


SS 


*'\ 


t7\ 


1R'> 


14% 


I5'k 


M% 


M 


8% 


8% 


1 


I'i 


M% 


57% 


1% 


8 


a 


48 


11% 




9H 





VANCOUVER WHEAT 

vANcouvBR. Jsa, M.— VM«Ns aaou- 

tlons. bid: 

Wltoai— Open Mich Low Cloaa 

Jen B4% 54% 54'4 64% 

Mar 58% 57% S8-« 57 



CITIES SERVICE COMMON 

TO YI i:i.I ) ABOU 1 

CHRISTY HALL & CO., LTD. 

.,d,„ .111 III . . .tmenl Baabers T%rls<y-Mall lUdi 



\\ c t )rtcr: 



New Issue 

Canadian National Railways 

4 '2% Gold Bonds 

Cuarantced by the 1 lonnniun ul Caiutda 
Price r At Market 

lOVAL FINANCIAL COBPQKATION, LTD. 



I < ■« 1 1 H I \ 1 



fl W 8nU.F«. «lanarar 

H ( 



SlDcks. B()nds. C.iM.uliafi liuliisti ial Scciintirs. 
S.iles (M Pi;i(:liasi's on All Caiuaiian Lx( M.ifiuc 

H. E. HUNNINGS & CO., LTD. 

MeiiiOfi VHnrouvei Btcca i!..\w.sii»i ... -J VlotoHa Stook Baehange 

814 VIEW 8TBSKT OABOEN tldl 




LQGAN & BRYAN 

BROKBRS 




Ssfft 



raiTATC WBBI ATLANTIC TO r.%ciric 

Cannrrllni With Important Intermrdlate Points In Both Coaalrlea 
CANADIAN aaA.M HtS: Victoria. VaBceuTcr. Winnipeg. Toraata, MeatreaL Qaebce 

viCTOBLA orriCKt im OovarasBSBl s«8oot. a 1 



rrifaneHC 
^ I A f 



(uadian Natiooal Railwiy Cooipaay 

- ou*r-<>' '"■<^ I" DouuxUau at Canada 

.41 i.ii.'! Hn..(l^ Due February 1. ISM 
Trier— «M :j »nd Acrruod lalereet 

VAN D€R.VLieT. CABCLDU u MAY . ZZZ 

IWVaaTMewT aaOW IWSURAWCC AOCNTS victoa.* 



WHY do some of the bip:gcst CORPOR.XTIONS of 
CANADA place tlxcir total lire and automobile insurance 
with the Companlks which we represent? 
i.ECAUSE they tet SBCURITY a«d SBRVICH'tMd SAVE 

aS^GENERAL AGK.NTS for fir.st-class CANADIAN 
and BRITISH COMPANIES outside the inaurancc combine 
and not under Vancouver control Payment o£ all claims 

.,■ • 1 .! \ y n- 

JOHNSTON & COMPANY 

Independent AfwtB Bu^adbueet 



MASON & DIESPECKER 



■OnXO AND OIL BROKFR* 

■aakSN sT «s VIslari 
DIraal Private Wiro SStretoa to Ml 
Ills Brand sn 



Batplro 8*31 



PHONE e 30(1 



8« VnrW STSIBET 

If your car is not in^irc d we shall be jjlad to <iiiotc juu latc!*. 
I veryone needs I'loix'tv T)aniaj»f and PiiWic LisbHity 
nsurancc. 

HUGH ALLAN, LIMITED 



Cash 

Ko. I Herd .*. 

No. 1 Northern 

No. 8 Northern 

No 3 Nor'.hern 

No 4 Wheat ... 

No. 5 Wheat .. 

Ho. 8 Wheal ... 



Btrataht Tough 
55% 53% 



• a « e a a a 
a 8 a 0 a S o 



> 54% 
51% 
49'. 
47 ■. 
45% 
4t% 
41% 



53'. 
47'. 
4". 
44 . 
43% 

it 



*•«•••• 
• • ■ ■ ■ 8 S 



CMrago Kfift Pricei 



mmmoM. wasaLV banob atooss 

ILOvan A» Brvani 

Hull 

Abltlbl Power de Paper 

Canada Power 

B.C Packers 

Bell Telepbono 

Cenada Cameat 

Can Steamships pId. 

Coekahutt Plow 

Can. Car A Sundry 
Dom.nlon Brldae 
Dryden Pulp A Paper 

Chas. Ourd Co 

Oeneral Bteel waree. 

Hcrsrd Smith 

- . Hs.'niUoii Brldae 

15 '» B r Power A Oaa 

Inll Nt'kel 

Can Indus Alcohol . .. 
Can Indus Alcohol "B" 
Cons Mining * Bmeltlna 
B.C Poner A Oas "B ' . , 
Lake of lii- Wood. 
Montreal LiahU M. * P. 

Maaaayltorrta 

M:CoU P r a ti l oa ae 

RaU. Brawtno 

NaU t .eel Car 

dgll"» Fl-i'ir 

Pri"-' n ■ 
P» n iT.i* n s ... 
Power Corpn of Canada. 



. Sieel of Canada 



aU. 



CHKAfiO ,Ian 24 (AP).— Fre«h 
e«g!< sold »liole'.ale today at th" 
towest prices paid in January for ^ 

more than twenty years Lower '(hawiniaan 

orleee have prevaUled later in the ! sherwia-wniiama ., 

SMam but mWrtStttm^ of 181 -3c to Oonlnlon Teitlle 
mmi. OTia ^^^**^*~ J: 1 Sraaillan Traction 

He a doaen on sns oC satia llrsi [wMaisaa 
«ttB!lty. and lTl«>e to lie fST flntS. 
marksihe fir<l timS atoSi IMIbtbat LoMteroe 

prlrea during this month fiaVe jOlbadienne 

fallr i below 'iOc n drrurn Receipts 

today totalsd iwenty-ooe carloads. 



lO't 

3 

3% 

145<'i 
13 

17% 
8% 
18 
55 
7 

37 

7 

8% 

ie% 

M 

l»% 
• % 
3 

143% 
13 
30 
M% 
8% 
31 
2* 
IS 
8M 
M'« 
13% 

n 

4S 



IjOf 
10 

3 

2' J 
143 
13<; 

18 
8 

18% 
IS 

4 

MS 
4% 
S 

IS 

M 
14% 
3% 

3', 

in 

ir . 

14 

54 s 

8 

18 

38 
33' J 
3M 



• e • e o o r 

a • • ■ • > 



BMatna 



•-'al br*^9 



Iisvs 



• aSeoSAosossaa 



51 

M% 
81 

M% 

14% 

3M 

m 

331 ' 



81 
41 
M% 
48S 

r 

M% 
■ % 

14 



IM 
3M 
318 

sis 



W kUiiey bit \s 
Rally May Be 
Tried Monday 



(Loaan A Bryan) 
N«W YORK. Jan. 31— ths ex- 
tent that it did not add another 
point or two in the averages to 
the previous session. Saturday's 
market was somewhat of a disap- 
pointment, the leaders refusing to 
provide ths much desired bull influ- 
ence to the rest of the list. I be- 
lieve, however, that In today's ses- 
.vion we will see a fairly well con- 
ceived attempt to revive the ad- 
vance and carry on the rrlly by 
means of a group of stocks which 
up to ths prsssnt has not partlc- 
ipatsd in any nark up. Tbsre is, 
however, ths point to bs eonsldersd 
that late Monday or tomorrow 
brlnifs us to the time which was 
orlf'lnallv Wike1 fr)r bs that in 
which we could fM^)me setback. 
80 that It Ik only ron.Ki.stent to ex- 
pect some doubt a.s to the ability 
of the market to better the rally 
prices already registered. We may 
see oonsidersble strength in the 
motor group, further strenctb in 
the rallR and any number of other 
I'.^iier: (ll.vplayinK a willingness to go 
higher, but to re.illy get a renewed 
advance Into motion it will require 
some encouragement from the 
leaders. The important thluK to 
bear in mind i*. of course, that the 
whole rebound from the bottom 
must be sUU reeocniasd ss purely 
technical. 

Weekly Review of 
Cianadian Stocks 



' I ot s Tl A- Br vs fl ' 

TORONIC) .1,1 ; :-\ riio Cana- 
dian share list lias been quiet 
during the past wssfc, but the 
apprseiatlon that took friaee two 
weeks ago has been well main- 
t^ilned. The list was not without 
fe.itnre.5 of strength and among 
riK-e the riiKtillery sbaiea stood oat 
prominently 

Conferenoe.s have been held dur- 
ing the past week by distillers with 
a view to reachlnc an agrecinent 
raiaitllnf eaport busteess that nil 
result in an apportionoant of sales 
at stahili7*d prices. 

ri'ici , •■ar Tire .-^hare^ have moved 
iij. A ( points. The recent reduc- 
tions in tire prices represent 
aserely a passing on to cofwimefs 
of ths lower arises preraUing for 
raw rabbsr. lUs Is dsstgned to 
stMMlaii Vtfah ■ Meiir ear een- 
panlSB ekonsve redtywd prioes ot 

a(iiomobile« amcii, «i>p»rei»ii- i ah 

bs attordsd. dus to lower oosts o< 



UEP tWm MOiEYJN i.Cj 



ON YOUR 
SA\ IN€iS 

Ouuj tmU!,vd 

JUlmenutt wutaUeL -. 
in finl nvorlotujri cnhi 

9n itufntd iCncd al^ 

•INIIRMOLMAIN 

BUILDING ft LOAN 

AaaOCIATION OF CAMAl3At 

Mi-f asaa sT 

VMorla. 9J0k 

Alao 

aTec>A *xr.nAN(ie nun. 

VANCOUVLR.aC 




MAIL THIS OOUrOfl 

unaMovwrsm swiaiNe s M*a) 
. »8ao«a7isaisP ^CA W*sa 

a^mt pa iiisfcw 4f jeae/beiAwM 



mater^al.s thb vear that go Into pfO- 
duetlcn. I-'ord A .shares declined 
half-point during the week. 

In the oU group, la which busi- 
ness was mush qutsler. slight lm< 
provement was shown by ths ISBkl- 
cru. Supertest, one of the younger 
companies. wa« 3-4 tiltther, while 
Cajiadlan Oil lost 1 1-2 points. Mc- 
Coll-Fron tense fliKtuHied wlo^ly 
esriy iia»n8 falhng to hold, becauhc 
news has been lacking regarding 
rssulta of conferences held between 
ofBcials. abd United States interest-. 
wBtB nsftlstlng to btiy the eom- 
panlas' assets. 

Durant M o t o m gained 1 1-4 
points; Hinnlltot) Bridge 1 1-2, fol- 
lowlni? declaration of the regular 
dividend, and Deforest Croaiey 
moved up 1 3-4. Maa^ey - Harr, , 
proved one of the weakest feature.. 
Of the week, declining 1 1-4 poinu 
to a new kw ground at t. Oan ad i a n 
Paelils atffanosd 3 potats. 



Branch of Conimittee 
Of League /i<li ttr^tr" 

1 Economy in OoUi Lsed 

I GENEVA. Jan 24 lAPi — Recofti- 
mendations that exutlng legal >rtiii 
ulatlon.g eoncTiiIng gold re.v ' 
modified at onoe. to allow cei>t.i;i, 
banks liberty of action necetwary 
for oondoet of a rational credit 
policy and to peraiit an eocoomy la 
ths MM eC pM. asis eeniaaaed la die 
report of tbs gold dslstatton of the 



THi: DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C. SUXDAY, IANUARY 25. vm 



?3 



/ 



V 



Gold Mining Stocks Make 

~ Further Advances in Day; 
MtPst OU Msues Inactive 



VANCOUVER, Jan 'ii .CP, \,, 
(irtt)iiig .■•ock.s lUAfi, furtiki'i 
prugrPM toWHrd TiiKiifr l»-vfl.s dui - 
Um hiioii .■stf.s.siou on Uie Vau- 
COUMi M'.i k laarkfi .SHlurd*y. The 
»old group uKam led the tomtd 
movCBMRlt. and the upswll^ In UUe 

i^'^J*!" JP» **Omm IB ttM Turner 
(glk, tn «f uhleh recorded 

OoM wa.-^ jjn.'ii; ;iif, i| -n 
th0 OORStnn f i\ tK iul and c!u,s»''i 

with a lie! ;i,-!t-.i. •■ f>( 1j riu;.. at 
H,- iji. ( ,,,lrl , liv.-tt ! , 

Hixi'.r f-'i idny ,1 rjiiij'iiiiKiii I'lciiiier 
i . flit |,i 70 cfii'.. uhllr Big 
Mls.s()ui 1, {-nde<l Uw 4t^ nn/'iff n ftd 
at 48 cenU. . 

With Um ttoepUon af fair 
ttvUjr te Mwliiid. tiM oito 
iwr> dull. MWrlmd aoftiwd rtHlitt y 

a<a i g a ' li 4ii> ^ • r 



United, Commoo- 
1 to 



lo 18 (t'ljt.- bid, 
K , Kaat Crest, 
wealth and 
3 ceou hig)H 



MIIHM>(. .-tAULt) 
A f Cuil JUU kt 11. 

OtfMM-M at .ai IM al JM*. 
c. * K OMTpa.—aM at Jmm$ at .M 

f intcrsft — «»« at »« 

I'-xr^ >M Pete 1.000 «t OS%t MM M .M. 



FLOWERS, BULBS 
SELLATMMET 



l4tft« Cr»m4 Attend* 
T — te f toy Moraine — 
Alae la 



•c- 



lil AiiK ,>00 at U« 
Mairlantf— Mi at .71; IM 4t M 
Mtrland 1.500 at .IS: IJN at 

M>r u: ' oli 109 at .14. 
til l rrxl on 100 at .70. 
Mu<1ri 20U at 47. 
Bpoonrr 100 at 60. 
SitrUoa Pacific too •( M. 




9he Smfyteu of 

idiGlwnipiUftiei 



•It MItaoiirl 4» at .4»: NO at .41. 

< ..I ■ ' i; Hr :i I »n at .IS. 

' II. -k . Ci.i i.ri ; f)O0 at .M. 

»iul OtelUc ^00 at .Tt. 

Ptonaar O o M m U l.Stf 
Prrmlrr Oetd— Mt at .Tl. 
Reno OoM 2 000 it It 1,100 at .1*. 
Bnownake l.OOO ai .03'^: 4.Mt at 
lUKM at .04W. at .04',. 

Batkaam 

Mr,ri<ii, Wfxdwv 3W at .04. 

I 'I'lr. itii.r.Fid 1.000 at .Oltl. 
( run k Nr&l 1,000 at .07. 

• w aNaa O mtmwm «» at .11 ; 

at .n. 




ROEDERER 
CHAMPAGNE 



9 m 9 m t ^ w 



Toronto Mining 
ExcLiango Market 



This aJvci tix iiicnt is not piib- 
li.shcd or disulaycU by the 
Uqnor Ooattoi Board or by 
iTic Covrrnmenl of Brflii^ Co- 
lumbia. 

'■ ■ r- 



lORONip, Jan. 34 (CP) 
I'hough MMM IrrtftilMity wm evl 
drnt In etrljr Mtlfln m the ntlnlng 
:7i><rkrt, the close WM atronc, with 
oiK iiidiorlly of rhanfWI taVJng; the 

loi 111 I'l ^itirtii K*tilt.-> Hi t lul 

Miiiuu' < 'nrporatlnn .showed late 
strrnKt.. > ■ ,l■^^ up 6 at 1 9<1. Dome 
tTH'iird : . tu ?io4ii iuid Vipond 3 to 
$1 in HoliiiiKfi a . easier at IS. 
Under i;>ront laklng 8ylv«ntt« 
dropped a Odupl* to 19. bvC KM- 
^w*n^ I land Late Oold.waa tip 3 to 7», and 
stoeoe, NortlMni Canada, HswvT. SU 
1 io Hitf Oia xiif MViBetd ic 

eai. h 

International Nickel was slightly 
reactionarv ' Notaoda and 
Llnd.sle.vs m. SlMRltt OCT- 

don gaining a couple to M. 



With a laita «««d Id attaMano^. 
market flower t>ww> a toiaad a Mg 

demand for an kinds of ftowers, 

pl.ui: .iiiii 111. 111. ! hi uii|.' h( >ut ■,t'-.lfr- 
rid\ iiiiiMiiiiK Hi ihf I'ltv rnaiKet 
! \ .iiitliPiniiuiB v^frv Buiong thp 
bigK*"' •'ener!!, also different kmdi 
of bulba. 

Flah aalat were largt. paitioulariv 
freah flrii. of which tlwra vaa Mt a 
very M« mpp^ owtng to nugh 
weather tn Oeait waten. 

'I'w.i nj thrf'f ol thr fruit .stalli 
uci*. ! in (■ it'Hiiim iimrkct ilav .sp**- 
ciHi' on Hppir.^ selling at |1 jier 
box. I hehe are excellent Irult and 
may be had for aitlMr dOOklH or 

emliiR piir[X).srs 

sr<-i dii\ prices follow: 

Ji4s»— B.C. pullet axtrai. aoo pet 
doi.; B.C. p e ewaw i Us pw mt 
&0. extras. Me par tfoi. 

Potiltry^Llfht fowl, lie par lb , 

heavy fowl. 3.1c jxr lb ; chleken, 40c 

per lb : turkey, :i8c pt i lb. 

Mr.i' Vfu; iei;; 30c Hi : '.disi 

'..ii \>f\ \l) ■iiDUKier Jijc anil ji.'M pfi 
It, iH.'iih li'K y-'C \K v \h loin.' 31)1- 
j)fr it). ;- i.o' ilder , 20i per Ih . pork 
\i u. 'J, II pei II) Inin l!,'>i- jt^T II) 
-t'Oiildf-r IHr and 20<- i>fr It, 

f'l.sh Kllleled cihI 20c pn ih 
bloaters, 2 lbs. for 26c; kippers, 15c 
per lb.; amoked ling cod.' 2 Iba. lor 
35c; skate. 3 lbs. for aso; fillet of 
whitlnc, 30e per lb. 

Vegetable.s Parsnips, S lbs. for 
~'0e; tumlp-s, 5c per lb.: carrott, Sc 
jper bunch, rauliflower, in.' f.irh. 



ion 




Capital Invested in Canada Touls 
$17,430 , 000 , 00ft a i a t J a no a ry 1 



Tlie total capital tof e atm s irt in flainida aa at Jaauary 1. IMI. was 
llT.480MejlM MsehiBlva ef land, ete.). aoc aidfc n to aa ertliaate prepand 

bv K W Taylor, M.A.. a5.v» i r* professor tt oeoiKxnlca. MrMaster Dnl- 
vi-i.Mi\ lot ITie PlrianciMi r Husiness Year Book WiX. This, is an 
wiciftt.sr ol $74 I IN*, iwK, i>\fi .It [.levldHA veui '.s e.^'iiisttlr 

I ) .1 of tin.' $74- iHMi o(xi or nv* capital Invested in 1930, only SO per cent 
! 1 i>li<>d by fcit iKii investment, the remaining TO per cent being 

applied entirely by Canadian oapitaL In ICM. MJ per cent oC all capital 
employed in Canada Cafriealtnre and real estate excluded) was ef foreign 
origin 

Tlie follow i.^l-ilc ."h-Un tlv^^e flKure.s out in detail 'Hie piop. ri;.>n of 
.^merlran capital lias mrrea.sod in railways, pu'^h, utilities. nd 
..Hjwr and finance It ha,"- •lerltped considerably in mining and in other 
ndu.^lrlo.s ' • 

OWMSBUiir OYCAPIT.Ai iN\ I ^ I Mi M s IN ( 

At JA.NLAai 1. ItXO 



>venimaiit and muBletaala 



UtlUtlM 

>aprr and lumber 



iiidiiUrlaa 

irr iMiliiltflM 

•1.. i rfst 
A I u I' 



••••••••••• 

■.•••••«.•• 

■ . • • 90 •«.•*...• 

••••••••••••••a 

••••••••••• 



ToitJ liand, etc.. fxduded) 









of rxWIars 










OuUldo Divided at tollo«< 


Tout OawMltao OalMa 


UK. 


i;.sA. 


Oihor 


4.>T« 


t,O0t 




4«» 


7S< 


• 


} ««} 


1.4SI 


1.431 


•M 


4«T 


M 


163 




34< 


lU 


lU 


4* 


»07 


440 


tr 


4S 


ua 


73 


a»i 


111 


nt 


M 


an 


14 


SOY 


toe 


sei 


»> 


a4s 


4 


I.SIJ 


703 


531 


lOS 


410 


• 


l.MM 


i.aii 


1*9 


40 


144 


• 


47S 


330 


143 


• 1 


43 


13 


t3.SS7 


•.M4 


4.ni 


1.079 


a,iiT 


Itl 



aa A« gamuBT i. imi 

MlUlona of Dollar* 













OuUlde 


Divided 


aa (ollo«a 






Total 


Canadian Outaida 


U.K. 


U.8 A 


Otiicr 


. ^vemmaat and 


muBlclpala 


4.»«0 


S.I«T 


1.411 


4M 


m 


1 


■~:l»ay* 




3.seo 


i.m 


I.m 


tM 


731 


44 


1 111 ' utUttiaa . 


.......,«,••••••••*• 


1.4A0 


ass 


6t7 


131 


4St 


37 


. Mpar aatf 


NMMaar *••«*•*••••* 


1.300 


584 


415 


•0 


4*7 


M 


Ml Mi IK 




1.000 


•17 


343 


134 


2r».i 


30 


Metal lodualrles 




1.03i 


•at 


3M 


ft3 


270 


3 




...t......^.......* 


a.iae 


i.tu 


443 


131 


440 


14 


Other iBdaittrtii^ 


aasata 






tM 


ie 


IM 


• 






4M 


IW 




fe 


ta 


















Taial nans. 


ala., aaaleaoS) • • . • 


xijm 


luM 




Teu 







oelery. 3 buncheH for 15c; poiHtiie.s 
10 Ib,^ for ■J.'ic . rfidi.^hfs 5c per 
bunrh, ptii.sle\ .11 per bui.ih llillit. 
5c per biinrh W Htetrrf ■><■ \irr 
buiii fi. SwLs'^ (hard, lOr im i bunch. 
ar'irnoKe.' Ills lor l.'x' 

Candy- Nut loffec, 2&c per lb.; 
Victoria fudge, 30c per lb ; choco- 
late-Qoated marslpan, 30o per lb. 

Flowen and Bulbe— Ohryaanthe- 
minna, H par doa.; tevender. I5c 
per oia; ■daflMlls. TSe per doa. and 
»c pa bunch. Bulbs of all kinds 



LORD Tj^nchard, former man.hdl of the Koyal Air I'orce and for bftfrn years niovnnj •.jmim t>diindl 
this great eenficSt who ia visiting C^n^da as a self- conatitOt|Kl ambassador ut tiade. Aftet ilnnv vr.sis > t 
distinftilahed army career X<ord Trcnchard rcaiancd as chief air marahal last I>eccmber and now bends his 
efforts as an ak expert oi Mgheat merit Into tte ifncbronlxina of the propellers ef war lato emblems of 
empire trede. The pbetogr^ above shows Lord and Lady Trenchard aa tliqr airlvad la Mew Yorii 

, recently aboard the MaureUnia. 



METAL MARKET 

NEW YORK, Jan. 24 (AP).— Met. 
als nominally 



in Italy 



Bus and 
are being reduced. 



Logging Ctunps 
Remmittu Work 
III Coiiiox Area 



BANMORONTO 

Serenty-frfth Annual General Report 

I'KOIIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT 

Hie B«1'iT(''e «t rredit of Profit and I,o«o, on .'iOth Novemlw, 1W9. was $ 163,120.73 

Xh'' * ' f ir the sear, Hfter in«l. inn full proviAuon for hII haO and doubtful 

debts, and deducting expenses, mtcrest accrued on depoaite and rebate on 
mmk ihii aaliirameMaSdS the sum ef .VTT.i i.mtnJI 



$1,802,^- 



Tlii.n («iim l.s.s l>c<'n Rppropriat^d a* follows:— 
lend No KM. I'hree |.er cent jiaid luf Miirch, IWO. 
I >; i.-n.t Ni. WtS. Th-w per cent n;', ! I ' ine, l^.W . 
I »i .i.lciid No. lf»«, 'l iirec [i^-r cent |..od 2ud fiept., 1930. . 
IMvideiid No 197. Thrive yrr cent j>ayaMi ISl DM., IMO 
Bonus of I % pnvftble 1st Dec., 1930 



■ • • • t • • I 



Tax on C'irriilation 

Hoaen-e for Aernied Ta\f» 

Transferred to Officers' Pension Fund. 
W^MaoffBMk 



>*e*e»e»s*ee*eeeeeee*>4 
>*eeeeeaeeee4iea»oeeeee 



$180 000 00 

180 000 (M) 

iso.uai 00 

IflO.OOOOO 
60,000.00 

1/1 orio no 

bO.lWU.OO 
90Oj00Oi.QO 



Canted femavd to aeirt year. 



4:^0,000.00 

ra,fti.oi 



Bid 


Afiked 


SOS 


f)0% 


•0% 


80% 


10$\ 


104 '4 


10* u 


103 "t 




113 


m\% 


lOMk 


h 1 " . 


5iW 


84 


S4<>4 


tt 1 


•t 


104 


104<ii 


U'k 


M<k 


S0<4 


S0\ 


•3H 


03 H 


73 \ 


74 •« 


101'. 


101 , 


130\ 


Wl't 


135% 


134',; 


101 U 


101^ 


••*4 


N% 


NH 


rf 


U\ 


8S<; 


103 \ 


104't 


104 


104' J 


104 '4 


104S 


lOt^ 


104% 


104 * 


108'* 


»0'« 


• I '4 


•4\ 


46 V« 


107 


107',% 


104 \ 


lOSH 


m% 





Mam 



GENERAL STATEMENT, (29th Normber, 1930) 

UABIimBS 

Notes of the Bank in C irrulation f IJSK^IMM 

Depoaite •hearii« httereet, ineludiag iat s i es t aeenisd to date of 

sUtement. • 83,800,'MO 78 

DspodU not bearing interest. 16,»14,341.72 



fUlaam due to other Banks in Canada (daily sanhaafBi) S,aOO,MS.10 

Sk^dMS to Baiks and Banking ininpaHatitolheU^Ud 

^hniwi mi IMgB Couati& xmamM 




payable 1st De c e mb er, IMO. 
1 1st December, 1D30 



180,000.00 
60,000.00 
78t.00 



letters of Credit outstanding 
liMMteS «•! Mp^Ml is the f < 

i » t > 1.1 up 



>»«eeeee»eeeeeeeeeaseaeteai aeweaa a 



9«V7fft.OO 
l,4il,a8M9 
Wilis 



I3«iance ol Profit and Loss Account carrted forward. 



fl.ooo,nno 00 
0,000,000 00 

aQa,9M.oi 



l.'i.302,W3.01 
S13I 



ASSETS 



Current Gold and SDver eein I 404,263.(13 

Dominion Not«< *. 11.266.176.00 

l>ipoMt in the ( entnti CMdBeewfes 2,^,me, fA 

Note* of othrr Itni 727,400 00 

I iii)e<l Stiiti's H 1 r forslga eWtSMtei • Iil7.fl7.'> 49 

C ne<[iie* fill iiiher Urii ks 6,950,281.^2 

BaV'vni due bv t^anks ssd basklag esMMpeadsBts atesMsre 

than in ( anflda .' 7,360,M0.10 



Dominion and Provincial Government .SeruriUea, not exceeding 

market value 17,IM»9TMi 

SSm! 2,792,016.84 

Baflway and other Beads, P ehsalaiaa aa d StoeH — * aa— dhg 

market ralne l,W7,7ia.a 

I ai^ Abort (ael exoeedh^ thirty days) Imm ia GaaMla» ea 
BMk Dehenturce aad Stocks sad othar asettritks ef a 

MWMlaarheUblevahMtoeeTer 8,M0,S36.18 



Call 



(Mher < \\TrfT^\ liOAna And Duwounte ia Canada Hess rriiate of 
in - 'i^- after making full protisieo foe all baa and doubtful 



Nea 



Debt* 



ler). 



t 65,030,096.90 
181,001.42 



ef the ClfeaMea Fund. 



66,120.188 . '13 
2X0,003.17 
41,0.17 27 
1.4«l,883..Vl 



ftapPK,- II, liter for the 

NlortgaK<V< <>>> 'i' l' i.fltalrS>ld 

liabuitiee of < u"' "1 "r« iir»(l»»r i<T5 iif ( redii , a» p>er contra 
filpk PMdaeSi at not more than cost, leas amount* whttea off,. ...... 3.A89,t2l 41 

tl31,838.27».0a 



W. a QOODERBAMa 



HASWr B. RBNWOODb 



Hmm*tt, tmo. 

AUDirORS' REPORT TO THI SHAkBH(MJ»S 



M . Iu>>' ruMMaaa ■■■ wmiat mmti a^o ino ■\l Thr l Twi O tw at tta TTmiI CMK r har* htum fiiniMS*4 

Mfttted r«turtia ftntn ♦K*' t- h — ^ . ^ . . ' , a. •! f K-, .' 1, h 

JK5^l.a«r. lOSn. ta In ao««'l»'' •■■ ■ ■ ' 1' " W.h«>« 

^„ ■,, I Ik. .-Mtx and U>**mur<tiM rapr-wni.na the lUnk « invMtn>«ni< h'Ui ai iko II<»<4 i >aM at Um •!<■•• ot Ik* Baak'a 

**** II MrK. MoCtMJAM* 

* . »f iKt Arm *f r^iu. WatarhMM A C». 



COURTI'.N ' , 1 t All the 
camps of tlic Como.\ Uj^jging & 
Railway Company will start Work on 
Pebruaiy 1. it is announced, and 
there will be full crews. This will 
be very welcome news to the dis- 
Met. eome men have already re- 
'poAatf for woilc.' 

At Campbell River fallera and 
bu'-kers t^nvc been back some time 
and imi. Ur.K of logs has commenced. 
Tbc Crtiiipbell River Tlml>er Com- 
panv has added to its ftwce. and 

Bioedei Stewart A Welsh have full 

crews al work 

FOREIGN BONUS 

(Loctn * arran) 

Artentlne ft. 1BS7 

Artentlne t a. Itst 

Au .irlan Tt. 1443 

Belcian ri. 1*55 

ftd^lan if i^M 

BalcUa Ta, lts« 

Bollvta •'*. 1047 

Botota. t n. 1945 

Braxll 6 / 1657 

Bordeaux < ». 1934 

Buanoa Alrea 7 'i t. 1947 ., 

Ohiio ra. iseo ao<4 

Otalia ra. iMl 

Costa Rlra 7's. 1951 

Denmark b' .s. 1955 ........ 

Prench 7 a. 194* .', 

Prench 7>«-|, It41 

Oerman 7't. ISeS 

Otas a-a. 1S44 

naly Tt. Itll NH 

Peru Ti. 1»»7 

Japan t\ f. 1954 

MBfi. 8'«. 1934 

Nord 4S'I, 1450 

Norway 4'a. 1*44 

Paracuar 4'a, 10M 

Paraiuay 7'a, iSSa 

ptx 7'v's. teas >•■ 

Sp:nr 7 a 

eee. s i. laas 

glwse »alsks >»'■. MSI 

Weekl y Grain R eview 

(tesaa * Pnran> 
CHICAOO. ^aa. 34v— Borne po- 
tential factors are developing in 

the world. wheat trade which may 
tend to bring the wheat situation 
back to a more normal siat is. but 
these factors are far from being an 
iaoaedlate influence on prices. One 
of these pwrl Mt bullish influences 
is the fael that, owtog to unfavor- 
able weather and low prices, Ar- 
gentine available supplies may be 
cut. down nmlcnalh by failure to 
thresh large quantities of wheat. 
It is psilmated that about twenty 
per cent of the wlieat in Uic North 
and 30 per cent in the South of 
Argentina has not been threshed, 
and where the yields have been 
light* there may be no fln a ncJal in- 
dneemmt to thresh the grain. In 
A la the Commonwealth Bank 
.irfreed to advance Illty-slx 
cents i>cr bushel on wheat and 
stale aid plans are beinn perfected 
to aid farmers in .several ol the 
Aiistrallan .stales This may tnid 
to curtail the ii.sual heavy February 
and March export movement from 
that eotmtry. European buyers, 
hewerer, are loath to advance their 
bids much, as current suppttee In 
all positions are sUU heavy, with 
Argentine wheat offered at much 
below the current prices for Cana- 
dian wheat. The world s txital stocks 
are aboiU the same as on this dale 
a vear ago. Export bu.slne.ss in 
Canadian wheat receni, in' imwn 
a little Improvement and iheir ha.s 
keen a larger rolume of clearances 

from both the Atlantic and Pacific 
eoasts. The presumption is thatthe 
fuielgli requlrementii will exceed 
these of a year ago during the next 

six months. 

Weather condlllon.s hold a pos- 
sible buUi.sh Influence. The Eastcm 
part of the winter wheat belt had 
fair rains or snow during the past 
week, but the West and Southwest 
is still dry, and so far the Spring 
wheat araas of the Northwest and 
of Canada have had extremely light 
Winter snowfall. In Oklahoma <hry 
complaints are Increasing, bat in 
Kansas and Nebraska the outlook 
is still con.sidered satisfactory. Euro- 
pean rrop report."^ have been lavor- 
able. except for Prance where t.he 
acrease iia.<! been reduced and the 
Winter seeding is sufferlnR trom 
too much rain. Russian reports in- 
dicate a goodirsnow covering. The 
prevalUng opinion ki that there will 
be no b% ohanfe ta prtoaa for a 
while at least 

■^'.'«ri» from Canada sug- 
prsi iiie p. vsslbllity of a 25 per cent 
reduction In acreage If such should 
be the case it would have an Ini 
portant bearing on the condition 
next year, although ll may not liave 
much effect at the nMofbnt. 




AL WBKKLV ti aa aANGE 

jLeeaa * arraai 



ASS'S BmraHas « . 

BJk 0«t 



Kiram Walker .. 

Home on 

t«u. umitiai -a 

toiptTlat dl . 

IMU. reteoteum . 

tlratrlal Tobacea 
I ITarsnda 
Irass-Karacr — 

a aaie 



........ 



■tab 
a 

ia>4 
ta« 

... a'» 
Its 

... 

... IS 
... IS 

... 9', 

. . inr 
M 

n 



Low 

7', 
1444 
II '« 

a 

lU 

T 

17', 
ti% 
9 

ItIO . 
84 V 



Huge Hydro Machines 
To Be Miulc in Canada 

'I1ic extent to which the manufac- 
turing of machinery has advanced 
in Canada Is Illustrated in the re- 
deat pladng of orders by the Oatl- 
nsau Power Company, a sOMdlary 
of Canadian Hydro-Electric Corpor- 
ation, Ltd , for th* waterwheel and 
generator of the new 34,000- horse- 
power unit which will be Installed 
in its Paugan hydro-elOCMs plSttt 
on the Oatincau River. 

Tlie waterwheel has been ordered 
from Dominion Engineering Works, 
Ltd., of Montreal. It wtll have an 
operating head of n fi ' and a 
speed of 12fi revolutions p. i n mute 
' The order for the Renerntor lie.' 
been placed with Caii;idian Weal- 
inRhOUse Co., of Hamilton It will 

have a capacity of 28,500 kvjt. 

Wingdam Mine Area 
Bought By Company 

VANCOUVER, Jan. 24 —Placer 
gold property on Lightning Creek; 
in the OarttMOk known as the Wing- 
dam mine area, has been acquired 
by Consolidated Gold Alluviala of 
British OoiumMa Ltd.. it is an- 
nounced. 

Working capital. It l.s anticipated, 
will be raised in England London 
financiers provided $50 00» in the 
interim, pending negotiations. 

MasBey'Harria Co, 

TORONTf), Onl . Jan 24 Di- 
rectors of the Mas.sey- Harris' Com- 
pany, meeting yesterday, decided 
not to pay the regular dividend due 
on the prefened stoA on Febru- 
ary 18. 

Tht.<i action Is deemed advisable 

so as to conserve the liquid posi- 
tion of the company at thi.s time 

MaOTey-Harri.-! Company has 
$12,089,900 preferred outstanding. 
It Is a five per cent cumulative iasue. 

Russian Worhrrs 
May Get More Food 

MOSCOW, Jan 24 fAPi— Bread 
rations throughout Soviet Russia 
are expected to be increased shortly 
because of a htige surplus of wheat 
remaining, despite the fact that 
grain exports In 1930 were the 
lartjest since the revoluticm. 

At the present time the ration Is 
two pounds <1h11v to indu.slrlal work- 
ers and one pound to all others, in- 
cluding children. Those In a posi- 
tion to know the Oovemment's 
plans say that the authorities are 
considering increasing the ration of 
industrial werters to two aad a half 
pounds and those of othar classes to 
two pounds (failv 

4,750.000 '.f RMANS" 

VAINLI 6LLK LABOR 



^TraUHmeUer 
Witt Continue 

I all lime \\ oi k 



NEW YORK. Jan. 34.-8. Bhtytock, 
manager of the Consolidated Min- 
ing and .Smelting Company, Trail, 
B.C., In an Uiteiview pubIl^hed here 
says: 

"I l)elieve the prices of the metals 
we are mostly concerned with have 
teuehed botton», and that Uiere wiu 
be a gradual though somewhat slow 
r ecove r y. As to our company, we 
shall continue to be able to keep 
our regular operathig iorsa worldnc 
at full time " 

l*roSf>ri fs fut f itmhi i 
Industry liit pun in ^: 

MONTREAL, Jan. 24 (CP).— The 
lumber Industry suffered firom siver- 
produetion along with the rest of 

the world's business, but eondltlans 
are 'p'lki.M.: :''.<■■ ':.ellne, H 

R ,\iarM il.in \ -ti i .er, newly- 

• r f!;rr- !.r. tiir Canadian 
Bank o! < ' iniprn f ' ■ '' I 'he I 'in' 
bermen ' <'l;ib ^ii-'i- \ i 

The talk of Russian lumber Hood 
Ing the market was wroog, the 
speaker said, potatlng out that in 
spite of the faet that Btiaalan lum- 
ber had a 2,000-mile haol to Oraat 
Britain, and that from British Co 
lumbia 9,000 miles, exports of Douc 
las fir to Great Britain had been In 
creased during the year. 



Keelry (^jwrnliti*: 

At Modest ProHt 



(Ueharer. Roo * 0».. Ltd ^ 
"There has been little change in 
the Keeley situation since the an- 
nual meeting a few weeks ago," is 
the statement made by ofTlcials of 
that company recently, "We are 
stiU operating at a modest profit, 
despili ths lOMShic of the prloe of 
silver. 

"Though silver Is low, we are get- 
ting a fair Income from Cobalt pro- 
duction It Is obvious that we will 
be able to carry on for some tune " 
Keeley's financial position is splen- 
did, latest ealculations, b«k.s«^>.t on 
conditions of about a month a^o 



1 xcluslve of $500,000 put Into Hu- 

Ionian Mmint; A: FinHiice. ThI 
Hunuilaii iiive.stiiicnl Is con.sidered a 
gof)d one This corniwny has l)eeii 

actively interested in finances, and 
Is understood to hava done weO. 



\ oiin uphill tl i inmp/inv 
Hits LiiU ied Appeal 

YOUNOSTOWN. Ohio, Jan. 34 
(AP).— The Toungetowa Bheel di 

Tube Company and Ita dlieetors to- 
day appealed frtnn the Injunction 
restraining the company's merger 

with the Betlilehem Steel Corpora- 
tion. 

Counsel for Eaton, who Ls oppos- 
ing the merger, said they would ap- 
pear bt-fore the appeaia court. Men" 
vtMnuv.w... . ... — ..r,- . I dav, wherever It is sitting and de- 

show ait ll«uld asseta to be 1810,000. Imaod an Immedlata hsaitac. 



CpcluhuU Re-elected 

BRANTFORD, Ont.. Jan. 34^ 
Harry Oockshutt was re-elected 

president of the Cockshutt Plou 
Company at the annoal aMOUBf Of 

the company here. 

NEW YORK~SUCAR 
NBW TORX. Am. 3« (AP).— Raw 
sugar was quiet today and prices 
were unchanged at 3.40 for spotx, 

duty paid, witli no .sales re[xir1ed 

Refined wa.s uiuhanped with re 
fillers f)iiolinR 4 70 and .second 
hands available at around 4 6;'i 
Business was llRhl and confined t. 

wit • ' ! .1 i.M : ■ . ' ■ ' • ■.( ■ 



TCAVtlUNC 



Wherever you go, banking 
fervioe awaits you if yoii 

c<irry a Dominion Bank 
I>'tter of ( redit or (»ur 
1 ra vi'lleis* C'h (N j ii r s 
When abroad, i) 
husine.ss or pica 
sure, ihvy are a 
saf e,easily nego- 
tiaUe meana 
of carrying 
money. 





THE 

DOMINION BANK 



T. R. 



VICTORIA 
8COBY . 



JuKANCH 

. - MANAOB* 



Br KooAa AwaxL Mowaia 

<Oepirrlaht. itll. br The Chleast Dally 
Newa rortan Same*) 

BERLIN, Jan. 34.— Approximately 

4 7 M. 000 Oermans are vainly seeking 
work, according lo the latest esti- 
mates of the unemployment Insur- 
ance liLs^ltute for January 15. 

Most receive .some sort of support. 

Between 800,000 and 900,000 receive 
nothhig. 

Vorwaer ts deelaras that this num- 
ber far exceeds any estimate made 
by the authorities Unfortunately, 
it Is Expected that tiie peak of un- 
employment will not be reached un- 
til home time In February or March. 

AU agencies for supporting the 
unemployed are strained to the ut- 
moet. and tt Is ofsai posslhla that 
some dtlsa which are responsible for 
welfare and support may be tmahU' 
to pay without further subventiona 

More than lifiOO automobiles were 
registered In MesleD ta UM. 



They Dare No! 

Call liNi SUii! 



No, never again lie found a way 
to add 15 pounds r if r»^hd .it^y-there 
flesh to his bones and his sturdy, 
ntanly figure causes taunting young 
men to know their place— be can 
handle any of them now. 

Skinny men and frail ymingst^ra 
need and should have the weight- 
bulldlnR. vitalizing .subetance In 
McCov s Cod I iver Extract Tablets 
:n dr-.eii,p bones body and mind - 
they put energy and ambition into 



ous. 

Oct 88 sugar-coated tatMa ( 
Coy's) at any drug store anywhere 
—take them as directed for 28 days 

then if you don't gain at least 5 
pounds, get your money back. 

JIH| a* far MBOarik UUhU 



Vancouver Island Coach Lines, Ltd. 



' We Cover 
i»i4md" 




ill Our 
iioules 
Are Scenic" 



Bus Versus Private Car 

Statistii s have proved that the average co.st per mile of a hus ride is only about 
one-third ol the operating cost per mile of a privately-owncd car. This iniorma- 
tion should therefore be given serious consideration by all motorists. Bus trans- 
portation provides the latest features in modern travel. With economical fares, con- 
venient schedules, good equipment and heated waiting-rooms at suitable points, all 
patrons of bus transportation are assured of the utmost in service at a minimum 
of cost. In addition every passenger is immediately heavily insured agaioft all 
accidents sis soon as he boards otie of our coaches. Therefore, why not leave your 
car in the garage and travel the modem way, thus saving yourself the worry o^ry- 
ing driving conditions, danger of accidents, finding a packing space, and the hun- 
dred and one things that make driving hard work rather than a pleasurce Let us 
take the risk. 

W£ OP£RAT£ ON THE FOLLOWING ROUTES 



Vic torta - N anai mo 
Vicioria-Wsst Saaakh Road 
Vktoria-ioi^aa mm 
Victoria-iidncy 
Victoria-Deep Govt 
Victoris-Ssh Spring 
Victaria-Lmigiord 



Victoria-Cordova BajT 

Bumsids Routs 
Labs Hill Hoots 
Naaaiaio-Campbell River 

Nanaimo-Port Alberni 

Duncan-Deer holme 
Duncan-Cowicban Lake 



Cowichan Lake Boot 
Vicseria-Meichesin 



Oarge Rairte 



WE ARE PICKWICK-PREYHOUND AGENTS 
FROM COAST TO COXST FKOM BOKDSR TO BOaDU 

TkkMt to Any Point on lalt at Oar Office 



Phone E 1177 



Depot, Broughton SL at Broad 



Phone S 1178 



M 



24 



Tim COUON15T, A^icTcnrm, b.c Sunday^ January 25, 1931 



Important Notices, Employment, Business and Professional Directory, Wants, Etc. 



r<ir< ri ASHlKlEli t)H WANT 
AU V EK I I8EM 1 b 

niMiium! nla« cenu > wold • keen, viui 
I MlnlriiiBi Ma woMm eMk viu ord«r 
Ma adwrtlwiBt •eetrUd for teu th«n 
ii— aty»Dw met*. 

Death And rnntriii N..i.^cn. t. :>u ai>i 
^'ttioni 1100 (or ocli •<ldlUoMl Ib> 
«<iis>ii UdrtlAiei. Card* 0( TbftakA Ud 



FtmnAL DnscTou 



|M 



(in jed ' 



Of ProfaMAaal CatdT t«<, 

under. t3 M p«r nonth aiiji 

ire »l I'- p<-r llriB I'^-t u .ji.'.ti 
AdVtniMct wuo <l««ir« mar bav* lepllct 

mMimm* «• • koa m Tkd Otlim aatf 

fonrAnM to ttiatr prtvau bMima A 

•■liart* of t«n renta \« mada for tDalllnc 

rrpilrt In tl.ls caK« % d three wonli 
I Boi ( uioiiKt") 'o tba count (or ihe 
numbrr o( wurda 



gAJM nmauft oa 

OSIM ADd ChA»«l MIS QUAdM 

1" «: K :iii>lrt 7M 1 



tsi& UuadrA auMl 




{►nnSra PZ imJ? 



Oui-ol-towii rcAder* of our adverttu- 
mentt a^k Hdirartlan* to give addraaa a> 
w«U aa phone Dttmbtn. Aa It U ool Al- 
«aya p BMlbIa to BOmnnlAili tfeIaw^ Um 

ohon«. 

fMdta Um 

dAy pr«Ttotti to 



ciAaAifled Ada tm Tte 
»UI b* AectpMd W to U » 

dATA 



M. «■ aAtot* 



Th* ColooiM wiu n«t ka 
mor* thAa on* IneorrMI 
AdvtrUMia«nl ordarAd (or 

lAMA 



let 
tbaa ooa 



Any rlu.ui for ff-btt'c on in ''fjulil of 
ft '■■u'.'-" .'jus it.u.-i : 'J .i.^i ! within 
' "V (rom liiA dale ol iQa aame. 

,i>i-r*' e tha alAlm wtU not m Allowed. 



I IfUVAVB Umily luuM Uumt IHUttl 
L CUap«L 
Kuneral Rmm. eor. QuAdrA aii4 •fOWhtoe 
PiuuM O ATdan MIX. Day at NMtat 



li n colnnliit irrTlcA U AvallAbta ATcry 

(In; (rom It a ni to 10 p.m.. MOAptlllB 
Bunda; .''.m "11 E trrirr 4114. 



CLAiiall' ICAl ION3 

Acraaaa (oc Kaat •■•••«•«*••••••••••■• IS 

Acyaaaa (or laia «•••••••••••••••••••• 

ACMACt WAIItatf 

Autos fOf HtrO aa •■•••••a ••••••*«• •••• M 

A'rO't'Ob!lr<| aaaaaaa*-* M 

H.r..w^ ■••..■••.•••••••••••aaaaa & 

H >. i< s a:Hi MotorcyeUa 40K 

X <iii3 And LaunchAA ••••••••• ^0 

n iiiaio* Matcriai ..••••••«••••••••••• ^uA 

h j .'nifsa DIrectorT • 1^ 

Hi-.i.i-rtf op[<ortunUI«a M 

('Hrdfl of Tbanlu 4 

churcli Nattaaa 

('itir.'.IIM CV9&t# a a a • • aa aa* a aa ••• ••• •••• 

LKtn< riit .••••aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa 9ft 

L>e4Ul* .•••aaa*«««a«««*J«a** ••••••• aaa ^ 



_ aa»aaa«*««*«*«*«M««***f«« 

AtMBA) 

Jftttnt rr>r R#nt ..••••••••••••••••••«• M 

y^fjns f' f Nuie ..••••••••••••••••*•* M 

PArms WMi !ru •••••••• 91 

Plata Ami Apur i-ienU to RdBl H 

Plata and Apatiuicnta WaaMi *•«•••. H 

Fto«*r* ■ ^ 

Por llAla* MtoMDMMaaB •••••••••••••• ^ 

Furnlttirt ..^•••••••■•••••••t********** 

Fuel ••••••••••••••••••• aaw 

Funeral Dtrectora ••••••••*• • 

Furnished Houses for Rent .•••«•••••• MA 

FwmlKlird Hoomi for Rent ...•»••••• OA 

Furnlbhn! l<.>omi WAntad •••• tOA 

■1 

63 
7* 
I 

TT 
S3 
70 
H 
3 
63 
17 
*1 
« 
34 
40E 



ANOUCAN 

8t. BarnAbaa' Church, (r)riirr Cook And 
CAtedOOlA. No. S car. Holy Cuuimuulon. • 
A.IB. Oh oral Buchariat, 11. •undAjr MlMal. 
S:M p.m. Svenioaa. TMk SW. MU B. 
■lUh. B.A.. ractof. 

II COMING EVENTS 

A TimBE - ACT PLAY ENTITLED 
•»■»- "Thr^e Pras •• by Senior Oroub. 

l" T r . hu.rC.rli! C luiK ti, In the Chatnbrr 
o( Coiniiirn-r b'kIuoi , iin. lTlcU>. January 
SO. 8 p ni AditiU.^idi; J'm 



■^V Dr. A. P. Barton will be held In the 
Bona of SlIflAnd Hall. Broad Street, oppo- 
site The Colonist. Wednetdny. JAaaAfy 2I, 
at 8 30 p m. Svelyn Holt s atOlMattA. 

Relreshments Admission 3Sc 

ViflKONOMICAL SOCIETY UXCTINU. 
Tuesday, JanuArr 37. fl p.m.. At Vic- 
torlA OoUaat. Dr. O. M. 8hniin. 9t U.B.C., 
win (iva AO lUuAtrAtod lACttir* on "The 
AuroTA aoraallA." Tba awatlac la aaan ta 
tha pablic. 

\ MEXTDia OP THE LABOR PARTY 
b« bald lit li<c Lal>ul Hall, 717 
( uiirtney Street, today, at 3 [> m 

\ HAHU TIMES (llNilHAM AND OVER- 
aU dance, will be held at the .Sons o( 
HaU, IfondAr Bifht. » to 12. Ad- 
it ISc. Uuale by The Uununoes. 



VMLIvJKiA UA!Ki<KfcH»lN( » tHMlKJL 
Xvarr suii'f't liirludina perananent 
VAVlaf. W* preiMtre lor Brltlab Oolumbla 
Snataatlaaa. li« Waahrarta 



WaiillB I Klin (Hlim>l MUBT BE 
aspartanead cook. Good waaaa paid to 



(he rieht person; tAmlly at twa. 

I ulonlst 



1M4. 



\1'0»IAN WANTFH 
yy and cveiiiiis t. 



1(1 fv K">K MItl')^Y 



CAtad lA aantr* «( buautcsa distilcl. tiaii 
vaaiaa awkiM la attr. 
T«n. oataalst. 



M 

P 



AGENTS WANTED 
n*m onuccTioNs 

Jill' kHIf superlof 

Bi . I, Ml ii.iMla. Qttabac. 



HYDE Alii I i'Uii) 

1>OBTRAlT men- pt. ..t iiu: s. i -, 
direct from arUat (or your (tnlahed 
poriralta Attraetiva work, prtoaa, aarviea 
Hyde Art Studio, til Thompson BUM . 

flrsi lie '.^ . ' 



11 SllUAllONt* WANXJC1>~ 



NY KIND GARDEN WmiK K.M'KHI 
prunlDC. OJlfil. Cianl'-i.. ! . i.;t Unii 



BRrrANNIA BRANCH LADIES' AUXIL- 
iarr— Baaaflt proaraaalra wblst. Wad- 
naadAy, jAnuAry M, t:M p.m. Admlaalon 
3S oanU. 

BMTAmnA 9RANCH PARTNBII WHUT 
— 7U Vlaw Btreat. avary Mooday, S:IO 
p.m. Pint prlaa tlO. aaaaod prMa t*. third 
prlaa 14. Admiaalen Mo. 



Halls III li r.ii 

Housektepius Rooma to ssaua. 
Uooaakaapiaa BaaSM WBaMA«*«s«««* 
Hon*** for Bala. •••••••••••••••••••••• 

In Nff-iTior'arn 

li.riiii^ I i '^led ....•■•••••••*••••••• 

Lodves and Hoolatlaa 
baak aad Paaa4 ••••••••••••••••*•>••■ 

MaahlaaFy ••••••••«•••••••••••. 

Marrlates ..•••«•«••••••••••••••• 

Maternity and CoBTAlaaeaDt Boaiaa. .. 

MiaceUanaoua ......•«. 

Moaay la I^aa •••.••••••■•••••••t«*«* 

MaattMaatol Watka 
Maalo ...t.. 

Maalcai Instruments 

Nuraary Stock. riaaUL Btc «0H 

PersoHAl • ••*•«•••«•••••• Xi 

Profe**loaAl DlrtctOFT ...«•••••••••••> 71 

Properly (or Bala . ^ 
Property Wanted 81 

Poultry and LIvaatoek • •••• 

RAdlO ..•••••••••«••*. 40P 

Room And Board .•••••••«.• 47 

R'Hjni fi:'.l floiT't Wr"|<<.1 48 

filiinii'..s vv,i.:p1 !■: 1:0 18 

H11..1: i.n Wauleil Male 17 

IV. >'~ uanges. furnaeaa ML 

ir; .i.<*r Resorts •.•••••••«• 61 

I ' <i liera Wanted 16 

....u6r *••••*•••••. M 

'lo Eirhanaa— MlscaUanaoiU •••••••••« S3 

Tn Kxrhat^c*— Real K*UM.....« 74 

To Rent— Miscellaneous . . ...4a«.a... 18 

OoXurniahed iioum ^ ""rit. ,,,«,»»,. 8mi 

Dnfurnlshed Rrxm^ i it. ..«•••»«. 45H 

t'nfurtii'lirf! ((ooms Wanted MB 

V. M' >'i! ! . M. <,p Help , M 

Wauted— MttJ* Help 13 

WABMtf MMcaUaaaou* 4i 

ITaaMil to Bavraw ■ ■ 13 

Vraatad to Ran^aooaa*. Furnished.. k7A 
Waatad to Bant— Momaa. Dnfum ntiyd stb 

1' BIBTB8 

OARN01IB<WILUAM8-To Ut. ABd Mrs. 
O. A. Oaraona-wmtAma. a aoe. aa Jan- 
UATf M. al tha Kina'a DAU8htarar,Hoa- 
Mlal. DiUMAn. B.C. 

CLAIUC80N— At 81. Joaaph's Hixipiial. in 
Mr And MrA KagUtAld cuikson. 328 
Berkley Avenue, JanuAry U, a son. 

KITCHENER- At Bt. Jo*cph'a HoaptlAl. to 
Mr. And Mrs. George Kitehanar. 1M4 
Vaaaaawr Btraat. January S3, a aoa. 

DBAVnXB-At BW Joaaph'* HotalUl. to 
Mr. and Mrs. Pranela DaATlUa. SS7 
BIrer'. .Tnn.iarv 31. a aaO. 

2 DLATIIS 

COLES— At FAaadcna HoapltAl, FAiadena. 
OalltotnU, jAnuary %i. JNii Anhar 
OalaA Bora in WaUm^. Bkimcdahira. 
Jaaland. a* ad b8. 

Tha funeral will taka place TuaadAy, JAn- 
uary 37, At 3:30 o'clock, (rom the realdence 
Of J. B> H. Mataon, Dunsmulr Road. W.enl 
Bay. BaQAlnnalt. from there to St John s 
Ckareh. Quadra Straet. Interment in Roaa 
Bay OaaMtary.^ 

DBUBT Paa*«^ pear'-fully aaay at Bt. 
JOaaPlI'* Soapllal on January 21. Ell/.a- 
katb Mary iBettyl Derry, In h«-r thirty- 
auitb yaar. Bh* leaves to mourn her 
taaa aoa brother, Arthur, in Encland. 
and ona ilstar in Australia. 
PuaerAl •ervlee* will b* held on MondA;r, 

January 36, at 3 p.m., tnm tha 

Funeral Parlen, tha Rav. DaaM 

eirielatinf . Interment win ka to 

Burial Park. 



' T.'U.RMERB ABD WOMEN S INSTITUTE- 
I Thursday, JanuAry 2B. Temperance 
Hall, Kaatlns, MO AOd dAnce. OiArd * or- 
ehaatra. Maw aaS aU^ttaw da a ea a . Oktda. 
I p.m. aharp; daaaa. k:«r tUf l a.aa. 

T,^RIDAY NIGHT DAMCE. SONS OP 
f Canada Hall. StAli Cross and hia 

r ruRders. Admission 3Sc. 



r B A A. CLUBHOUSE, OOROB — BAB- 
' ' • katball dane*. Wcdnatday, JanuAry 38, 
• :30 p.m. R aXraahment*. A dmlaalon 50c. 

TJ-NOX BOOTOI OOMCmT. STANLEY 
I V Avenue. Twaaday. Jaaoary ST. • p.m. 
» ' mlaalon We. 

\rARJORIB AXD jtKBT 
'■^L orchestra Is MraWakla fl 
parties for the WlBMT 
K or E 4431. 



flMsa 



MAY, JANUART 16, 1:30 P.M — 

t.iiBles' whist. Eaule*' Hall. Priies: 
Two 14. two 13 50. l*.i s: special, two (1 

PRAIRIE DANCE, MONDAY MIGHT. 
Amphloa HaU. 9 to IS. Sniya Halt'* 

orchestra. Admlaalon 3Sc. 

ilOYAL OAK rORINUlH 1 I.Y CAHD 
V parly. January 39. Good prises: re- 
ireshmentk; 35 canta. MaakMaraSa aaace 
I (or children and AdoHat faanarp U. 
now to prepAra. 




WATBON— The death ocriirreil at the 
realdem e. 1924 Davie Street, on January 
33, of John Watson, aged seventy three 
yaara, born in SwlUinaton, Yorkshire. 
Bntland. and a raaldant of thl* province 
for the past thirty-three years. The de- 
reaaed came to Canada In 1898. and was 
employed In Montreal with the CP R In 
IM7 ha aaaM to Nelson. B.C.. and took 

■chart* of tiM trelaht claim* department, 
and later was eniployrd as acco<intant 
for Canadian Eai'lonlves. The late Mr. 
Wataon leaves to mouVn bis leaa bla 
wldowi aisd on* dauahur. Mra. J. O. 
Hoaala. of Shaunavon. Saak., aat Mla- 
tlva* In England. 

Tha ramalna are reporl.ii at HayWklCa 
B.C. Funeral ChApel, (rom whera «M ra- 
naral wUI take Plaaa on Moaday attaraaon 

at S 0'0l<vk Tnterment will he marta in 
Royal OeV ' 

plaaaa aor 

CAMiTot THAWM^ 

Mr*. Hill* and famUy wl«h to thank their 
many friends tor beautiful floral otferlna* 
tnd expre^sli r>^ nf nympatky Uutbatr taaaBt 
aad bereavement in th* «Mfr.<al ••WHaa 

tiuaband and father. 

Mm I.ashmar and family wlah lo extend 
(iieir sincere thanks and appreciation tA 
Ihrir many friends and members of the 
l«th Canadian Beolllsh Regiment for the 
kmd worrls of sympathy and beautldil 
ttaral irtbiifn received diirlna their recent 
•ad bereavement, and aWo to Dr A C 
k.nclair and nuriev o( the Juhllee llnitpllal 
Far tbair untiring attention to Ih* lata Mr. 
laaluaar dvrlna hIa Olaaaa. 

Mr. Albert Orovea wishes to thank tha 
many frienda for areat klndnea« ^hown and 
the many eipreaatooa of sympathy and 
floral tribute* received durlna ,hla recent 
sad bereavement In the loaa of a loving 
Wife. Faperlallv di>e« he wUh to thank 
tha rurae^ and aiafT ol the Royal Jubilee 
BagaltAl. Dr. Bechtel. and Mr and Mra A. 
J naafl. at Baautmalt. lor unaalflah And 
k'la&riaf^ tawSarad. 



t 



)DiNfi ndiiQt'ris. i)K- 

'ali. ibOO* Emplr* 1137. 1431 




I^OCIAL AND DANOB, S.OJL HAU. U16 

1^ Broad Street, on Monday, 36th, at 8 

o'clock, in aid n( the Spiritual Mission 
Written nue.^llnns answered Come and 
enjoy a piea.seiit rvcnin* 

THK OPnCERS AND MEMBERS OF 
Mount Newton Lodge No. 88. A.F. dl 
A M Eleventh annual ball. Agricultural 
Mii'.i. Saanlchton, Friday, February 6. 

' p m. 

'plIE WOMEN OP MOOBEHEART LEOIoli 

I uill liiild their inerllng In the K o( C. 
Mall. Moiulav. Januiirv '*A. al 8 o'clock. 

rrHE ANNUAL (.EM-.HM, MEKTINO OF 
1 the Pro Patria Branch, CanAdlAn 
Lealon. B E 8 L.. will k 
January 37. at 6 p.m. 
Oi( maaibar* la daairad. 



' A^ka*atlaa!!ffa8a 



rpHB ORBATBR 

i Boclety-The Twelfth Annual Oeners! 
Meeting will be held at 118 Peraberion 
Building, on Friday, January 30. at 8 p m . 
lo receive the Reports and Accounts, (or 
Election o( Director* and Auditors, (or the 
Thirty-ninth Drawlna for Loan*, and for 
auch other busineaa a* naf ka brought be- 
(ore the meeting. T. J. Ooalake, Sacre- 
tftr5•-Trea^urer. 



13 WANTED— MALE HELP 

A UTO BODY AND FENDIR PETAIB 
'^A. men are needed— T'.io'iaac.dB of car 
Accident* oecurrtiu dtily. Thaea eara ara 
repaired and mad* I'ke new by ttila aaw 
type of auto meu^«nl(. F.irm*r ■r^^ataa 
now holdina bM pay i^osu^u •* me- 
chanics, reraaiau «aa *■>•» cw»ei«. Ton 
can da the aamc. Start tr^'rioc ii'.w. and 
by late fl:>rtn« yo'i con fU ona tf tht.^e 
poaltlorts open to I?en'<:iJl eraduales Ee 
one of our araduatea to enter thi* Itlgi'.ly 
paid field. tTa aan «lv« 70U part-Uma work 
to help psy Toir eci'cn-.es, and our free 
en>pl'>yir.»r,t tt-ri ^ rt . -rnt la at yotir (.ervlce 
at all Uiii>s. a. I 'r today (or our (rre auto 
body and lender mechanic*' literature 
HaMalun Auto * ■aclMarlna Sekaal*, 1043 
Paaa ar straa t Waat, ▼AB cauvar. B.C. 

EN. 16 TO TBAR8 OP AOB. AKI 
raqvlrad for bic pay lob* la auto 
buelnaaa. Wa tiain you by all practical 
mettiatfa aatll placed in employment. You 
can aara waaes ^hlle learning or work 
out moat ol your training Writa at onea 
for apacial clrcutaf Hemphill Auto Jt Bb- 
ginaaring Schools. 104S Pander Streal Waat. 
Vancouver. U C. 



SALESMEkk WANTED TO BELL HOU8E- 
hold elPtrIc Appliances (not waahlng 
machines). Sellinc csparlanca helpful but 
not *« neceitarr at purpoaa, alarUwga and 
reiiAbUlty. WoaSarful opportuaity for tba 
right awB. Apply to Boa WW. Oaloalat. 



MEN 

TTNOBUAL OPPORTUNITY FDR MEN 
' ' who want to make money EXCLU- 
SIVE REPRESENTATIVE In Ihla eactlon 
for large factory needs men lo aell In Vic- 
toria and adjacent territory. BELLING 
EXPERIENCE not necessary, as we train 
(without expense) our repreaentai i vr« 
CharAcUr and industry essential FROM 
ISO TO W WEEKLY CAN BE EARNED 
whlla In training, and much more within 
60 day*. Promotion baaad on indlridual 
production. Reply In tiM Bn* isataaaa to 

Box 7484. Colonist. 



w 



ANTED— MEN AND WOMPJ«) TO TAKE 
order* for popular-priced toUat arti- 
cle* In Vletarla 88« «lauiet. PIm8m ONM. 

Evening*. i 

\\» ANTED — PART-TIMB SECRETARY 
V> for Naval Veterans Branch. Canadla.n 
LetloB. Application.^, restricted to mem- 
ber* of th* branch, must be In the hands 
of tha president of the club. 1400 Broad 
Streat. not later than January 3a. 

ANTEr>^bdMPAirr BBOMOTBB POR 
a }7}.ooo ablppiSS- f ia n i ll lis. Aos 

7439. ColonUt. 



MTaniATIONAt OORAMVOllDBlOa 
SCHOOLS OAHAOUM LTD. 

JOHN WOOD. Agent 
(The Collender Stores) 
Vncntinnal Adviser 
BpeclAlist lo TaohnlcAl Book* 
Batlaaara Oaaehad. Mwdaa. Bla H a n a y y» 

DMaaL by BaparMaeadSBi 
Opaa Bvary Day and Bvary 
TO* Yaua Slraat 



ISA 



SALBtMBN ANB AOBUm 



IARdB i; a MANIIPArn'URER. OPEN- 
^ In* ('anadlan factory In Hamilton, 
Ont , has openlnas for 100 addtttonal aalea- 
4a*n. Write, giving referenoa And esperl- 

Rta. Pyr-Pytor Co , Canadian Manaaer, 
ytaa. CkM. 0.s a 



1« WANTBD-VBMALB HELP 



paa lt laa. raur 



\ T OHCE*- 

. . ""^ • «** f*" aaaairr 

children in family! twa iHaada pralarrad 
BoK 75M. Oatoalat. , 

A 5c noB 0 oUtbao* aiuDOB 
RtuifiA. tm aai AfMi^'fiiaaa Hapifa 



9U3 



^ RtudMn 



BALLAMTTHH i W OSL. Vm 
Oat Pl0#ata and Oasign* 
Nt r*rt fltreet Phone n arden 1431 

Oreer'' *' 



/-n^MPANtOffal 

" eountry 
;«13. Colenlat. 



Sueei 



I IHO.NLML.MAl. WUKKS 

^Ttewart monumbmtal WORKS, ltd 
> TAfca Ho • M_j mm m 

«M May Blraak 



I EARN BEACTY CinmTRB— BHROI.I, 
• ^ Victoria Halrdreaain* College. Low 

t" (.-iniii 114 Wo..lworth Bids 

^PKI IAI tZ.ri) IN^I RUf-l JONR BHuR f 

^ ' 'o*>'**a in parmanant and anger wav- 



A 

adln 

J. GREGO, HOUSE WINDOWS 
. claanad. 6 centa aach, outaUla. HAld* 

wo<«l floors pill'h»<1 Phone O-MM 

VUTO RH .-MH.'- It , I Xl'I'Kl M)- 
chAnlc at Winter prices mu ovti 
headv. Hlrat, SMS Buaiaa Straat. Phone 
O 35M. 

OOKICKBPn WAHTC won. WHOUt 
or part Uma. fbooo O-aadaa MTt. 

/ VaRPENTER, EXPERIENCED. WAN I H 
' ' work, d»y or Job Phone E 4014. Pol- 
lard 

I.''XPERIENCED PIJULTRYMAN— CHICK- 
J en.i. adult ^t(x:l^. Bood carpenter, gar- 
dener, drive cur, Minle. English. Box 7502. 
L'olonUt. 

HANOTMAN WANTS WORK OF ANY 
ktad. by day er aao tract. Pkao* 

B-tT61. 

|>AINTU*a. KAL80MININC1 LOWEST 
X rales E.itliuates at big savings. Phone 
E 8172. 

1>EI.IAbI.E HANDYMAN WANTS WORK, 
i 30c an hour, expertanead warabooM- 

man. or d<> sardi-mna Box 7610, Coloalat. 

rpiM KLE. CHINcct EMPLOYMBHT 
1 agent. lAlS Qovernrncnt Street: phona 
Garden 5014 



Double Service in 
Want Ads 

Yon CSB telephone your an 

swrrs a* wHI a* your clasiiticl 
• . Ills to Ttie Coldi . -I 
I • 1 I : .i: r (iftcii intrrc~tf.| in 
W ,i.t .\ il \ (T ! ; -1 rici. I - ili.'.l i.i 
iKit lari y llic naa.i. .i i 
dresses i)f advertisers, j 
Colooiat box number, i'ur liic 
accommodation of those readers 
who find it inconvenient to write 
aa answer, afid to serve the ad- 
v<Tti>tr better, wc will take i' 
plus ti> Uox Ntiinhefs over ti c 
I . ' I'hoiif. 

I he C'oIhH'M M-rviic is avail- 
able Irorii K t ; 10 i).in , ex- 
cepting Sund4><t. i'liunc H, mpirc 
41 M. 



i; 

taioiaa 

ism: 



LO0T AND VOUND 

>ci I : M i \ ;i Hill -WN I I .A ; H !• ^1 

p«>^arLbCMja ACL 1*1111 bi iil.ai. : IV. i i>ii 

ata. Pindar pla a aa phoiia 



Bwy. kaBttBtoaa'a Waun» 
Phana H SSIf. Baward. 



I osT- oBirrs ooLO bsombt Rmo, 

l-t near the Market Initial* "R.P. " (en- 
sraved). Phooe E 9474 



r OST — MOMWH PLATS U-Ml. A. 
1^ HawtlMnM. Tlatarla A*a. Phona 

I . I K94.' 

1 < >HT — TUBSDA^ PAIR HO R N- 
i-t rimmed gUaaaa. )a gray cAsa. RewArd 
offered E 5361. 

uiT'Tm 'PABTT 'WHO TOOK BY 
Saturday night, ttia blue 

. »' ; I oa I p Vtt ^'' 1 f • 11 : 1 i (o 



vv ^gtafir 

> 11 • . - 



M 

I- 
her. clow ti) railioail More •»A::aMr 
Apply 13',J| Bitmd «trrn 



Mist t 
Ut>u*d> 



AHD MOWl 



O d: 



•alaallvuy. 
M Baa«a aa 



■tVIOHOTAnoH 
Brtdaa Wbmt O T««l 



rnBAM W TOOH ou> 



41 WANRD-MISCBIXANSOVS 

I ContlDuad I 



WA fAV BLST 



DHOME U AKUEN 475:^ 

t pffMaa for bottlaa. raaa, %mU, aiaya a . 
tuialtoia aa anytbiaa aba »•« wlah to 



Baa at Wa aan aay w hata. aay juaa. 
aa. 



A 1 '.\ >i 



VICI'OKIA JLNK AOKNCY - Utslicst 
prieaa paid, lurattura, bottlaa. raa*. 
taola aad aiataU. Call town or aoaaUy, 
any tlma. O arden «72i 



yi 'ANTB 

» > »ll>( 



RAnlQ-iaOntlC. LTD. 
635 Pun utraat Phana B 6114 



YyAHTI 



AMTBD — SMALL BLBOTRIO MADIQ 
lor caah. Phaaa B WH. 



ANTSD — ANTIQUE PURNTTURB. 
cblna, eu. Phooa E 0843. 

U'ANIEi> HCCfiND HANT) H HNriUHE, 
ltn\r5, r 1 ■ I ' ■'>..•, * \\ ,■ t ij y 

I r.'jiilif . 1. . i , B 1 .■ I , ji ,1 t . 



CALL ANU Cdl.UK"! WAHlt 

papar. Phooa E a07S. 51 1 



PHUlOO URAMOPHONE COM- 
blnatlon radio, acreen grid, iuat 

>I70&0. (ull price. Phoaa O 



21 



l*EKS<>NAL 
tCouunued) 



1"UK ts 



UUtUWUUD 



n 



MONtl TO LOAN 



I, "OUT BXPBRr - PALUH9 AHOBEU. 
X bunion*. swQilen aching faatt fMa ax- 
amlaalion. A H Hundleby. StaSart lUa.. 

741 Yatr. Phonr (1 arrtrn fl.'!52. 

IT!,I(!PU AlIhK on RKPAIK. IN 

I >our lionjc. ttjb an li.-ui >l:Sl.^ 
experience. Empire 3337, 6 m m 7 3U i- m 

TF YOUR WATCH IviTf 



"\70UN0 MAN, 30. SEEKS POSITION— 

X Ten yaara' varied oammarclal, factory 
and aecratorlAl axparlanea. Knowladaa of 
mechAnlaal 
rellAbla 
on let. 

i7ir^^nm~Am^ 



.1 a WHITE. IBTBKIOR DECOKATUH. 

- bonaa palntlas* not aapart. Phooa 
Baplfa MM. 



F 



Jmmgf, fkormo. papbbharo* 
• laci aaai wark pranptly 



pAPSBHAMOmO, PAIRTmO, KALBO- 
IT mlnlna work waniad. Phoaa OMS7. 



PAINTING, PAPERHAROIMO, KALBO* 
mininai Winter prteasi aatlauitaa iraa. 

Phone E mplr* 4113. 

K~SLIA9Ue 'pAPHlBAMdlNa KALBO- 
minlDC and palntina. Haw patMrna 
Phona O ardaa 3374. 

I7B aaiWOUNOrCHIMNKT ^ 



/PARTES 
Neal). 

758S. 



TO WM. 
8 Biplra 



^^Hmmm 



SWEPT AND OU'I'I'EHS 



cleaned. Vf ■ 
170 CABPBNTBBS A.SU LU.V TBAl, TOBa 



A 



LTERATlOnB. ROa-AB BAIBIHO, 
fooadattaaa. raafa saaalrad. Batl- 
mntes alW. O-Ttdl O-MMT qitagau. 

ALTBBATIOHB--CAHPtHm. PtABTBli. 
ctmmt, ate. J. Waraaak. Oalsaiu 

770. 



i YiHOmm *MD OaCBNT WOKK. 
^-^ faaadatipiA^BaaaaMBta. atdawalk* 
Briar dTPrnKHWHaa ■ am Ira 4Sia. >;39 

IP TOU WAHT A OARPBNTBR. PBON8 
gaeratary a( laeal aaloat. BHPira OSik 



rpRB BBTTBR HOMB BOTLDBRS. 713 

•L HunriioMt, Phona B 9344. want • new 
and repair work of all kinda. Lowe»t prices 
on new and other repair work. 



I7E 



GARDENERS 



PRACTICAL PRUNING, B O R D E R 8, 
Uwn laid, Bmplraosas. 

It WTCATION^ \v,\NTID— 

FLMALE 

Y OIKL WOULD UKB SITUATION AS 
-^ V. parlarouOd ar aaraailBtd. none 
a 14S«. 



A DVBRTJSER (HOW DISENGAGED > 
'a^A. Will take full charge of home and 

patient durtnv sIckneRS. PoatolTlce Box Ml. 

100KING. HOUSEKEEPING AND GEN- 
aral houiaworfc for small Adult family. 
BnAllabwoman, Aaa 40. Raference: dl*- 
anan aed Fabruary 1. B oi 7639. Colonist 

t^XPBRISMCna}. CAPABLE HELP RE- 
^ quiraa dally work; aood ralarancaa. 
S 6396. 



I'^XPERIENCED COLORED GIRL— WILL 
^ clean or will mind children eveninaa 
at lie an hour and CArtAro. Phana BOWO. 



J 



I.-INOUBH LAOT WIBHBB VOHITIOH AS 
1-i houaakaapar to aentlaaaaa-. ar aoM- 
panion-halp to lady; thorearup aaaMatl* 
eatad. Box 7S7e. Colonial. 



IT^NOLISHWOMAN. OOOO OOOK. 
J would like po.iition A* hauaakaapar to 

(entlemen or Iniblneas coupia, OkOd rofar- 

encei Box 7584, Colonist. 

I^-iDUCATED ENGUBHWOMAN, HOUSE- 
J i keeper, companion, thoroushly do- 
niest ;( ated : rcterenrr^ Box 7814. Colonist. 

I.-^NOUBH GIRL. 18 YEARS. S TBARS' 

J-' e Ap artaaMSb waaM hauaawoak. Phona 

E98S6. 

J^-'XPERIENCED. MlUni.F AOED WOM- 
J an will come and cook your dinner, 
wait on table, wash up. t3 Phone E 8488 

J~ UNIOR BOOKEBPCR AND PIUMG 
clerk deslraa paatUaBi anall aalary. 

P.O. Bok 451 

ADY WI.'^HKS roMPOH I ABLE. PERMA- 
rent home In good clas* (amlly, near 
Victoria, as companion-help, or pay amaJl 
sum monthly. Good referencaa tlvan and 
required. Boa 76M. OoMnlat. 



T ADT WILL CLBAN BAOHBLOR St7ITBS 
• or any work by hour or day, Phona 

r. 4SS8 

rURSB WOOLD L1KE~P08ITI0N TO 
children or Infant. Phone O 0038 



N 



T>OSmOH AS HOOSBKBBPBB — OOOO 
X plain eoak. Pond of ehltdtka. Town 

or country. Box 7560. CoionUt. 

vJtDIOORAPHER, WITH BUSIHBSS^tHD 
^ i«cratonal axparlaoaa. eaaa tar any 
position with appartaattp far advaaea- 
maak S 



IfTOMAH WAHTS housework BY DAY 

VV or hour Phone r. .1822 

U 'OMENS, CHILDRENB DRESSES^ 
Al*o any o(j^,.S(pil kf mmtim- Phona 
B mplr* 3797. 

■\''OUNCr WOMAN WOULD im HOUSB- 
1 work. E. Johnson. R R 1. Royal Oak. 



tl PEn.SONAL 

A P BASSETT 
Plane Tuner and Repairer 
3661 Douglas stieet. Victoria. BO. 
Phona B mplr* 4tS8 

~t RfHOR~WOLI8H~(oiP BEH ALP " OP 
- V well-known magaalne publlahan la 
U-S A. and Great Britain, aaaatdars manu- 
aeript aai abort atoriaak naaata and mata- 
rial tor aoraan atudloa. Fraa eritlclam af- 
tartd an all material submitted Telephone 
O Arden 6714 for appointment, or ante 
Sulfa 3, Perk Mansions. »03 North ran 
Street 

TESTED CLAIRVOYANT MADAMk. 
SAmml, 1510 Part St, Tal. 01463. 



ATURKIBH B*TH . WITH BPECIAT. 
treatment, quickly reduco welehl 

dia« aaaaaaaiary. Miaa Vaa Backer. 733 
Tkiaa. H«M • tW. 

uo- 
ttardaa 



A 

4824 



biuaa 



VFTrHNfXIN NURSERY BCHfXJT. 
Little bora and airia, ages 1 to a I53< 
rmi. At JanclMa. Phone ^ mplr* 9146 



C^LAfRVOTAHT — MADAME OLTVIA. 
front aulta. n»Vk Pwt Bt Boou. 

I^^CZKMA rrrH PTMPI.BS. PBORIASiai 
^ pllea. ulcerated leis Try rteorg* L«a'a 



Old Chine. <• Eczema H^tri'dr ijol Oovarn- 
I gireel 

iXPERT JkWKIRY KkPAIRIMO AMD 
aMirafactarlna BrorklngtaSb S 
aUs. OoM baaaht. B516L 



nencti " Mum .i^i iin . < I 

.1,1 t.'i.jHht 1 ' i; ItMl.irl 



i No I- (iivB: 

■ ',1^, Wj- !.' 
uul: K ! 1 1)1(1 
<M' 1 H i>' lU ' I .V 



jOlN 'I HE, 1,500 JNSU HANi'E CLUB. 
Average coat only tS per 11.000. Lim- 
ited to 1.500 members. Annual dues $3 OOth 

afi,'^ I'.it !' MnM iil; pli'.n'' (i :i\K.s 



.M 



a;-!'. Ill MhA--l 1(1'. MMl.^. I.'4 DP 
I(;snk!a I 1 I '14 Pdihliira Avet.ue 



M 

0011. ' 

M^ASSElisE — C 8 M M U DIPLOMA 
(BnalAndi. Debility, rbeumAilam, aoa* 
stlaatMo. ato. Mlaa MePharaoo. 530 Men- 
iiaSb B1«lt. 



aoa HBPAfltS WHU TOO WAn 

I All work EuarABtaad. Hob Rawke 

Tha Homa at Pina Sboa Rapatra." ei6 

Traunca Allay. Wa raaal* BIppara. 

SPIRBLLA COR8BT8. Ski MHBB BLDO. 
Boaaa. S to k. Phoaa lawira ML - 



4 UHFEMENT8 A.ND MOnTQAOES PUH- 
^» < hased Money lo loan Foot St 
Co.. Sarrlatar*. BAnk Nova ScotlA Bid* 



T AMIi AHD mUVL 
Li taa loan* a 
Broa.. S06 Pamba: 



aiwwn 



i'lh Hl( )( Its A.NU MOTOSCYOLBS 

* NN. A I bALh Ol' REBUILT BIOYOLBk 
'V (rum 113 50 to 125 New O.OJL kl- 
cycles. 135 V;ctory Cycle WOifta. Ml 
Johnaon Sliaat. Phooa 0 47S3. 



G 



IRL'S BIOTCT,B. ORBAP 

Mil f I . ■ 



nrouiRB 

K 1678. 



Mt)*l.l A.M> KAX.t.'H 
1ANADA PKlUE RANObTwITU WAItU 



front, (uod coBdHloil. 5M. Ea473 



MOM.y ro LOAN ON IMPROVED REAL 
r:iHle m oirrciil rale ul Intersal; 
strictly conddential: <)utck decision*, rra- 
lionable charges P A Hrowa A S<in. 
Ltd. 1113 Broad Streat. Phcae Oardoi' 

•i i 7 1 I 
tJ^KV iO LOA.N 0."it until MUHl- 

aasa. Swtaartaa dk I M a sa aaai Ud. 
9di Port Btrkai. 



7«OUR-BOLB WHITB BH 
aUel top, watarfront. 



F 

Slav* store, na i^rt Street. 

n 



AAHOB. 

- _ a 



vTTOMBrB AND OHIIAUrft OBBMIO ; 
W alaa plala aawlas. Miaa HaMas. MM 



"\''OUR WEDDTNQ IN vn ATI0N8 OR 

aniioiiiu:cuirnti mu^t tie loirnUy 
printed. We have had loos cxperlcaca 



tIA 



(Matias Dapl.) 
mi MnU •trail 



HAIBDRESamO 



EXPERIENCED HAIRDRE8SBB. BBA- 
sonable prices. Miss M. WUaoB. 1001 
North Park Street. 0 7648^ 

1,-<XPERT HAIRDRUsimS-MAtrVELAN- 
-d tars Baaaty Shop, 739 Tatea. O 6443. 

1'7'IRTH BROTH ERsT 709 FORT ST.— 
. Permanent wave. (ull head 



HAIRURESSINCl IN YOUR HoMt; Ex- 
perienced operator. Phone E 9720. 



MARCXL AND HAUtCUT IK YOUR 
hoaMi aapatMBOkd aaaratar. Savtia 

7503. 



1 til ( ATIONAIa 



B. 



C DRAMATIC SCHOOL CLASSES 
Mnrlifu -BtoatttMot 

for mriL ,Hi,: ^oN. MaPA 

Phone E 1»j7. 



BACKWARD OR DEl^CATE CHILDREN 
plaaaaatly and carefully taught. Phone 
BMplta Mtt. Mlaa A. 



/ ^LABS F' " T10VS (BACKWARD OR 
V ' deiicai' 534 Fort, aaraoT Bal- 

monl. Phone E mplra 9145. 

/^ORRBOT BNOtlSa AHD BXPRBSIOM^ 
a 7458. Dr. Ohrtatlae Stuart-Plamlnc 

LET UB Hn> TOU WRira TOATlirr^ 
Mr to taralraara ar tboaa naadlat 
help, la Baklltb. Phana B mplra B4SA 



NBW BRA BUSINBSB SCHOOL. HIBBBM- 
Bona Blda. Principal. MrA B. O. 
Kaatea Shorthand, typewriting, book- 
keeping, hlih arhool subjects. Coaching 
(or nvll Service exams Day and NUlit 
8, r. ! r" one Garden 5025 

KOYAL BUSINESS SCHOOL (OVER 
Campbell's. Oovernmtat Straat), phona 
Garden 6016. Priaolpal. Mm Sarar. 
Btenograpbia. aaaeatarlal aaaraaai tadl- 
viduau attaalloai ao faOaraa. tk ft iaal 
honor* 



SPEBDWRTriNO I— CLASSES ARE NOW 
balnr arransed for this popular, easy 
syaMm ot ahorthand. Phone O 3565. 



SEFTON COLLEGE FOR GIRLS. 615 ST 
Charle* Street. Victoria. Haw Mm. 
January 6. Phone O 7313 

SHORTHAND SCHOOL. 1011 GOVERN- 
ment Street. Buatnaaa^ 
etwb tuition B A 
Phona O arden 494L 



CjU^tbOT' 



BPROTT-l 

AMMalad 
Tba BualBwa Idaoatora' 
CanAdA. 

Day Btudenta enrolled each Monday. 
Night studer.ts enrolled each Tuesduy. 

Cour.^e^: 

Stenography. Secretarial, Commercial, Pre- 
paratory, Civil Service, Ifadlolrlegraphy 
Wrtta or call for prospectuL 
VROTT-SHAW BUILDING 

Phoaa (mplra IIM 



THB HTAHBAHD BCHOOL OP 
arTBMOOBAPHT AHP TTPIWHITWO 
Mlaaaa a. M.J)iekaoa aad W. a Mttllaan 
Mi Osaslaa Block, oa Bay ioaolten 
Phoaa Oardaa tH« 

TlOIOaU tOIOOL OP BXPRttBOM 

tarn, munao oao. p.t.ox. 

10« Oaak BCraat Vbana aaadaaMM 



mono 



rrpnn.i>— MA.fOOLiM, bamm. ooi- 

i tar, B.C. Aeadaay. Ph. B-Nll. M-isu 



BANJO. I6ANDOUM. OUITAH AND AU. 
atrtnaad instrumant* t*ugM by w u 
Flowrlghl. 1118 Broad Street Phone 
E mplre 4043 Re-,, phone E mpire 9093. 
Boar* I to 9 p.m.; Saturday. 9 to r 



T)XRCT SOOTT — MANDOLIN. GUITAR. 

X banjo. lOM PaBdaraaat. B akS4. 

V^IcrrORIA MATMOtnATtOH A0AO8MY. 

V J J McLo«iahlln. MA, 739 Yates St 
Day and evenlns classes whole course 
and In single subjects Orsde* 9. 10, II 
and U. Where the teaching I* different 

and paat stuacnt* arc almost 411 ''pksaed'' 
tudanta. Why take cbaneaa aa yaariBaa 
exam.t Lat aM help you a*ar tha .(if, 
Corraapondanea dernrimaaU tar aai-af* 
town sladiBM 

. ..^^^^e^^^ - ^^^^^»^ew»e»^w*-- 

«4A IIA.NU 



IfOPULAR MIMIC — PIANO. STRINOED 
inatnimama, BaaaMialt aad vlalnity 
vlaltad (mornlnsa). BttSA 



tIB 



I^RMBST 



raatdaaea O 



VIOLIN 

vnimo. 



IhbhTVick -stdbio or VipL 
Mlehlaan Streal. flMSS OSTMa 



B Skill 

"lN~634 
0»4«. 



OANCINO 



V i- taa uMiar steps tavomt ar 

aV iiiH Whlta. who apaatoUaaa la ban" 



aaly. 



BnHHreMtS. 



IvOROTRY 
' branrhe« 

Vovu 

let. 



COX. A T 8 T D tNO ALL 
rencint II"0 Rurdelt 



,^'OVIKOFF SCHOOL - RUSSIAN BAL- 
modcrn ttage, motion picture 
dAnclna. 190% Fort Street osii} 

Vioi.rr Fowxas aruDio of stage 
dancna. I Mahos BMak. HIS Osaam- 

menl Street 

VKToiUA trrutom op socxal danc- 
ing AU tha lataai daneaa Joaa 
Parrinainn. Caatla BMak. Pkct Btraat 



SI fiAA n.im AVAILABLE FOR 

^XOl/Vr Drat oiortaaae at current Inter- 
est. Prompt dcclalon. Phone O tSll. Roaa> 

\ear 4c Gordon, 313 Union Blda. 

n WANm TO BOBBOW 

MONf Y V. \>, lw'> V\ (■ iiAVi;, KOH 
disposal sonic very choice (Irsl moit- 

tmm ot 54oa. aaoa, mm^ |i.aoo, (i.5nn 
and tS.OM ratpaetltaty, at tha enrr<nt 

rnte of Interest If vrin have idla funds 

■A r ti l t>r i. iv 1 luwii lo fchow you out 
■ "Mii.K 1' H V i t Son^ riii,, iiij 

Bl'.ai! .itr-r; i", !r ll:tf,1fn 7171. 

MONEY WAMiED— WK HAVE SEVERAL 
vary altraetlva atorttasa loan* bear- 
Ina currant rataa of Intoreat Amount* 
tl,OM upward*. A*k lor particular*. Hel*- 
Mrman, Pbrman * Co.. SM View Straet. 



man, nraan * Co., 
7ANTto- t3.5MTO « 



tS.OM FOR INVE8T- 
ment rleldlns 10 par cant. Will stand 
rigid Inveailgatlon. Box 7539, Colonial. 



WANTED — PARTY TO PINAMOB 
r«k4t«a and Meya^a. Baa UVt, Oa^ 
onlat. 



n 



■nOtLLAMlOUt 



VrnCE FILI.ETED ."OLE ht)!! IN- 
vallds l.s niii.M aijpetlsiim Aikey's 
f'l.sli Mai»i-1. t>:i V»ll■^ ,Slic.-t K6.'i31. 

ALL YOUK TRA; n w r.. : IJKINO YOi_ 
cash, auch as • i : <v\, alR.i i'j<i!« 
stoves, (urnlture. ur ui.vi Mng else We 
call anywiierc and pay boat prlcaa Phone 
O arden 4753. 



»ANnES - 13 PER WFKK PRONE 
liiplre 8433. 715 I .. i . .\va, Sol* 
r r Findlay ranses. Ucciary rapalra 

\ 4 ■ tf. 1 1 NuHOU8ir~BLBCTw6 RAMOS, 
< > also Moffat stove, with ooUa far range 

boiler. Box 7583. Coloalat. 

-I Q GOOD UaiEO~RANGES. 135 UP, CASH 
XO or terms. B.C. Hardware. 

lanrauAjnmnr 

A 8 NEW FAWCETT STEEL TOP 
•''V klichen range, six-rin*. new circulat- 
ing healer. In uae short timei alao Whlte- 
cAp Baatty alaetria waahlna awahln* In 
At condition. Prlaaa raaaonaMa for aulefc 
sate. Ap ply 3M4 Byron Streat. 

A PPLBS — JONATHANS AND BALD^ 

* a. Wins, medium .•sized. II 6,i to 13.00 per 
sack (two boxr&i. at the (arni. I5c extra 
delivered Tanner Bro.- , Centre Road. 

KfHiliiK. phone Kcaliiiii 3,1 

\ 

BLACK SOIL. CLAY. ROl'K CINDEHH 
manure delivered Plou«liin«. hBrma 
in* and general teaming duuc. 1846 Kings 
Road._ O 5564. 

BEATTY COPPER - TUB SLBCTRIC 
waahav. m 
twaan 8- 11 a.M. 



BOATS. LADDBR8. PARK SWINGS, 
doa kancala. ehlokan honaaa Joaaa 
m Pari Btraat b 



BLACK OARDBN LOAM. CLAY. SAND, 
cinders, gravel. ■jiMa% dahvarad 

anywhere. Haulinir. gri 

Phona G arden 47S0. 



SAWS. ALL KIHBK PILBD. SET. 
auBunad. ato. Phona W. Emery. 1587 
Gladstone Avenue. 



38 TO IlENT— Ml S( tLLA.NEOl'S 

^TORE WINDOW. ON A MAIN STREEI . 

st 



tEDAR FENCE POSTS, 45c. DBLnFIRaD. 

R . GalU B.R. 1. Royal Oak. 

/CHILD'S KIOOIB KOOP. HIOH CHAIR 
' And bAth. Almo*t now. Phona E0117 

< 1A8H RBOISTBR, 5 OBNTB To'iuioi 
^ with maker'a auarAataa. IM. Baa ni$. 

Colonial. 

pLBpTRIC 8BW»a ICACHINB, SINGER, 
*^ only 147. 716 TaIsa. O 3031. 



r'^OWLER HOSPITAL BED AND MAT- 
I lrp<s almost new. Empire 3378. 



TO RKNT 
gTORB. M Z IS 

114 viBw amaar 

Raar aayward Black 



Apply O. J. CARET 

Vl« Vlaw Btraat 



M FOB BALE. MISCELLANEOUS 
4aA atntoiNo MATaaiALB 



A LARGE QUANTITY OP (X)RRUGArEU 
Iron, all i'.ztf In pipe and (Ittlnts. al.«o 
(aaBng paper Victoria Junk Aaency 1314 
WhArf Slrrci Phone (16721. 



I ■ t - CONVERTIBLE PROTAR 

l t ti 3 1. , 9s incn (ocua In compound 
shutter. riione K mplre 8038. 

I ^-^011 f,AI K HOI.ID MAHCXIANY CHINA 
cabinet or jeweler a sliowca.'e. 8 (t by 
7 ft.: convex ends, plate glaa* doors And 
ahalaaa. Alaa Vlclortaa aUrrar. Phoae 
B 14M or a IMS. 



Ij^OR SALB— NEW DRAOSAW. CUT 10 
cord*, aqnlppad with magnato and two 
blAdaa: Alao Ford traek wtttj* aartf daaap 
box. Apply a. MaOaUaash. tt - 
Hamatartay. 



rBRMnr rich mtuc bbvhh quarts 

*' for M aanUi aaran plat*. 46c, deliv- 
ered every momtBi. a ISM. 

T ADY^i~Aliio8T~NBW tmiMQ~6oAr 
I J and Akrainator carpat • ft ky 10 ft. 
6 Ins . bargain*. Phona BOUi. 



SBQOMO-UAND LUMBBR, DOORS. WIN- 
dawa. kriek. ate. 943 Caledonia Avanue. 

THIS WEEKS LI'MBF.H SPEflAUS 

SX4 common &r, alxed, 6 to 30 11 IIO.OO 

1 X • ooauMB Br and hamloak ahipUp lO.oo 
1 s 4 eommon fioerlnc. abort length* 10.00 
1x4 to 12 In No 4 common boards 8 00 
1 X 4 and 1 > « llr siding. 3 to 7 ft. 16 00 
'j X 3' and 'a X 4 fir celling, 3 lo 7 (I 15 00 
Cedar shingles, for AldewalU, per M I .50 
It will pay you to aee our lumber apeclal*. 

Canadtas Pairt Sound Lumbar and TkBkar 

Co.. Ltd. 

Phot Olaeovorr Btiaat Phooa O Ittt 

400 



-<OKE AND COAL DBLIVBRED. 75 CENTS 



/-■<OK 



IN 

OMU. 



O balk! praawt doUvarr. 

0 S1»S. 

1 iwk LBs' 8Ai;k coal. 7Sc DEUVBaaO 
LUU Phona G arden SlOl-6103. 

fttwrnn 



OLID MAROOANT ODtOlO • ROOM 
aulte, upholatarad ehalra. Phona BSMl. 



YOU PAY FOR THE CHESTERFIELD 
set onlT— the hidden <;uc'.lty la grail* 
- and guaranteed and backed by the guar- 
antee of the largest, manufacturer of up- 
holstered gooda In B C. See ua and com- 
pare the pricaa. Tou will ha aaraaakly 
aurpriaad. A tbree-plae* aat far SM. 
Maurice Humbar Pumltura Ca.. appaatto 
Jubllea BoapltAL 

*m MUSICAL INSTBUMBNTk 

MERICAN ORGAN. fI5; CONN SLIDE 
(ornet. 120. gull.'i. |:0 accordlrni, 17. 
bugle. (3 lllcklliig s Mualc 8tore, 741 Pan- 
don A\enue 

l.'^OR BALE — GBIHARD - HEINTZMAN 

r piano. Ilka naw; eoM $7M; wlU take 
1375. term* ar catfi. Boa 7M6. OotaBlat. 

I^-'OR SALE^BBAtfTIPUL~HBW GRAND 
J piano, wslnot case, coat II, IM. Sacri- 
flce 1595 Will i.ikc uprlaht part payment. 

Box 7524, c:oloiiiKi. 



BTORAOB or PIAHO POR UBB 
Of aama. RSkH. 

IMALL WURLXTSBI Pirt ORGAN 
beautiful tone: coat AflSSMi WUI . 8811 . far 



FT 



complete with sD tfupa And aSacia. 



1750. any terma rOB daaUO. ApM/ MkB- 
agar, phone E 8414. 



Tha rtehaat eblld la poor wittooat 
amtAORPIHART. RkR OA n W IN 
t»BD PtANOS 
BVBRT INSTRUMENT IN PB R PBOT 
CONDITION. EASY TBRkM. 
A SUPERB Wit LIS UPRIGHT, in mar 
2\. nlflcenl condlt.on lovely In r i i 
15.50. Bargain price, on easy <iif I W 1 

terma HNHM/ 

A MEDIUM SI2E PlANtJ nt artlMlr rt'- 
.a^ ^aao. NIC* tona and actlim an'' i.'-i , 
tllHl walnut oaae. Price, on eaay ^ 

QU-NOTB PLATBR-PIANO. In walnut 
<V9 eaaa. Whan aaw thia playar cnai ikoo 
Now aCrrad OA aaay tenaa iit'*T''k 

(o»\ • 

A OENiilNE WtLLIB AMPICO <re-*nact- 
Ina piano) On* of the beat hargalns 
we hive eve' ofTered. Coal 11,600. fUi/Uk' 

Bargain price, on aaay term* vUVU 

WnXIB PIANOS. LTD. 
IIM OaraiBBiaBi Btraat Vhaaa O »U 



10 



VIOLIN OttTFtTS 



Strad Madel TloUk. 0«m. Bow, Raaln, 
aaaiplal*. BplandM value, at tha 
MaaM Dapt . 
DATID SPaNCBR. LISPTBD 



I ARGE SELECTION OP WINDOW SASH, 

hot water radiators, doors, pipe and 
flttlnxs: new Union hardware roller skates, 
13.50 pair; small lathe and >4 hp. motors; 
Bremer Tully battery i aavan-tuba radio 
aat. V*Uran Junk. 569 Jahnson Btraat 



M 



AHtma voa 

STM 



NETTED OEM POTATOES. M 90 PER 
sack. F Barnes. Union Ave. E 4347. 

RANOE CoBTINaa POR^COaXItT ALt. 
makes. II c Hardware 

ITAMP colli' i: N 1.500 BRITISH 
Colonial*. In new Imperial Album. 
CAtaloaue valua^ MM. A barkala for aaab. 
Phona B iS7r 

SCHLIOIIT IN YOUR OWN HOME — 
Ultra violet carbon Arc lamp. Vigor, 
vim, dlaaaca-raataUas* H. D. Maln- 
w*rlna di Co., Ill rort Streat Phone 
0 7a3l. 

OTOVEB AND KANQEb. MANY MAKl^b 

' ' W* rapAlr and inatall culla, water- 
(ronii. part*, boiler*, etc BonthplC* 8'o<. 
Bschaaaa. Ml Port Btraat Oardaa SS«t. 



47 



■0<|M. AWO BBABJP 

'T^'mTMcawBi^^ 

^ and reaaonabia baard-raaMaaaa. O 103r 



A OOOO HOMB aOR B0BIHB8B MEN. 
raraae. 913 Hey wood Avanua. E &S88 

ABERDEEN HOTEU Ml McLLi Kk 
rransltnt and realdriuiai. om, im 
Runn.ng water in ipom^ Onrdin u!.: 

A T THB BUNUALOW, «41 BUi'UilOU 

•iV straat -Bklaet aMrato 
leaidaaaa; caatrali trsMMM ( 



haard 



J^OARDBR TABBR IH_ PRtYAtB HOME 



7719. 



a* ona of Mm family. Phone Empire 



HOARD AND 
(.■,ui,..;,un 



ROOM I'm 



M. 'Ml 



1 1 eel 1 

BOARO-RB81UBNCX M PER WEEK 
36M Ql ' 



H 



OMB POR 
fortable. prtvakf 



ll COM- 
Oaloaikt 



LAROB BEDROOM. SUIT TWO TOUNG 
hMn; good board: garage. 4M Van- 
couver Street Phoaa Oardaa TSM, 



TWO BAROAIHB-PRaMIBR DTTPLBX. 
140: Empira -VAOBUai. 137 50: recondi- 
tioned and guarantaad. other makes. 110 
up. Buy now and aave money Murphy 
Baetrle. 733 TaMs Street o 17I3 



TWO l,S0O-watt automatic Kohler llaht- 
laa plAnta. flrat-alAM eondlUon. Sail- 
ing: Power aarvlea now avallabla. Douaam 
Poultry Parat. CtMda HIU. B.C. 



VALUABLB 8 T B B L BNORAVINO— 
Artlat'a proof, signed by George Barl: 
ScotUah Kannel Club Maat. IMl: 40 k M, 
with kay. Apply lis Cantral Blda. 



NEW LOW PRICE ON TTRP.S 

IITB HAVE A GOOD PROPooi i luN 
Which we ara *ure will interest 
you. Call and a*k us for parllculara. 



NATIONAL MOTOR CO., LTD. 
Tataa at,, Yiatarta. a,0. 



*^ POrND.S OP SCOTCH 
Delivered anviKian-18^ 

Oardaa »01. 



AND BUD- 

weLser malL I pAcket bopa. 8 lb* 

Demerari sugar. » raaii oaiM a l l tor kke 



Estd. 



OMart Adr. asaaar M aAL 

"AdvartlsMk la M hoalaaM 
U to awahiaanr 



MAXX* AHD 



Taa laaara yovr 

Ufa, your heuM. 
your buifdin* - why 
nol your hualneas? 
Whether yours be 
A amAll retail flora (In tha 
country or the eitri or a 
factory, wa can lubmll 
you A form of 
advertising that will 
Inaure your buainesa. 
We alia do all 
types of mlmeoaraphlna 
and multlaraphlng for 
storeA commercial boaacs. 
churches, achools. ctaM 
and aoeleties, saeh aa: 

latter*, notleea of 
meeting, rr'iiirainmc^ 
copies of financial 
leou. eu. 



Mall and Newspaper Adtertlsin*. 
Multlaraph and Mimencraph Cirrular r,et- 
Mr* and Poatcard^ Adiirea-:iu Msllin* 
Mall Advertising Planned. Printed and 
Mailed 

Suite 1. a04 Fort Pt PI ore E n'.tire 1711 



\GUARAirnatn sboono - hand or 
naw alaetric radio sold on eaav terma. 



or far hire by the week or month 
^..rr.r.oi.. 881 Johnson irtreet 



Jacob 
Phone 



OBBMMAEING 

4 "'WOKlilBr^P^^ MuL>- 
<*^_5' "»M. Phaaa O ardan SMS 

T^obas covBRB roR pimanvRB and 

Ufa. 



i/;.;'i. 
i J an 



ri'l:r RAmo SERVICE ALL TYPEk 
nd nindeia nf radio aats repaired 
8llrer-Mara,iall Servire Station, operator. 
B P SlddaU. Mo Maaa St. E mpire SMS 



/ 1 BT a OOOD BBOONDRANn RADIO AT 
\ * a very fair avMa. All 
ard aee for POBVaBK 

V a ' * . fi ' re^l 



ADI(j SERVICE AND RBPAUia. 
executed by 
Pbooe kfltl. ~ 
Bay C eas p a a r. 



41 WANTED— Ml.Si tl.LAM (U S 

a'bSOLUTIDuFpAIR PRICBS PAID FOR 
*y roar Jaaki atoa aM R w aH a i a. Phaaa 
Bosao _ _ 

A~~bs«jli;teLV USHbst PRicis paid 
for ra*A kattlaa. tool*, •tor**, fuml- 
tara. of anytbiaa yoa wtab to diapoee of 
W* can aay whera. any tlma O arden ms. 

A 

iial 



NTMOl 
Baa: 
B«*» 



OU> OOLD. DIAMONDS 

jcMaa Btrlatly aaaSdaa- 

IMS OaeanMwewt awar* 

100D cAilaa wiUi pat'omr or 



acohaaat 

B 4003 



ladva Meyela. 



/ VNP PAIR WEU INfJTONa, 8f7.k 9. WITH 
' ' bo( spur, alao pair dreaa overalls. 
35 Iniide lea meaaiiremaat. Phone 8 0733. 

Appy s. ;om txjuOtAS STRBir 
^ aood riaaa fomltara. a*ilaa. 



'iry 



and aras«w*rau 
asvtra MtA 



Wk 

mSm 



NICE KOOH. OOOI» aOARD, IB WtD- 
ow'a boma; aolt two or thraas elsaa to. 
Phoaa a6S«4. 



pA'YING GUESTS TAKEN.- EXGLtMHrE 
X locality. Steam heated. Ratefaaeas 
required. WhlM cooktaa. Phoaa B IkSk. 

pLBABANT ROOM AND BOARD ft>R 
X ona or two youBk aaaa, pflvaM hoaMi 

oaalialiy luuateti. O 



PRIVATB HOata POR 
^ PalrfMld. T BUaala^ walk lawa. O ar- 

den 40M. 

-I^ESIDBNCE-BOARD — QDIET~HOMB^ 

IV like Ph.incF 9844 1144 Rwkland Ave. 

KESr HOME l-^jR C<^NVALE8('ENT8l 
' :: V ilul.f vraduate nur.\« 0 3588. 

SELECT UUAKD-KESIDENCB. PRIVATB 
- ho<ne. modern, cioaa la. PBfRa B 6483. 



SMALL. CHARMING HOrEL. oaaORHB 
Court: lAble board 817 UoOMro Bt 
Ml** Ewlnr Tel G arden 5144. 

ri'THB MAPLE8.~1308~YArE8 BTRBBT^ 
I. Select mora and board: aaraaa. 

O ardi n 7745. 



\ VACANCY IN BAOHBLOR APARTSCBNT 

> Phone Oardaa MM far tarlhM la- 



formation 



ll'ANTED ONE OR TWO BUSINESS 
' ' gIrU lo board al home In Oak Bay. 

Phone (i :'r2.\ 



WKKK - HOOU AND BOARD 
'T I K vward Street. Garden UW. 



1U 



4t 



BOOMS TO BENT 



im autaiHAaD 

r>aiOaT. aaailartakia aMdara raoma an-^ 
L» hath B Maasa k la Mtaa O ardaa Oin 



ailOAZnPAT ROOMB 

Clean ai d tn fortable 
"5C NIOHT. ur. AMI iJ.SO WEEK. UP 
Corner of Johnson una lUoad St*. E 016B 



HiEAN FURNl.SHED ROOMS, 13 UP. 



ClOMFOBTABtX BSD - SITTING - ROOM 
^ With kltehaaatM; alao houaakaaping 
rooms, bh; cloaa la, 9U Mlehli an. Phone 

E 1484 

DOUBLE BEDROOM, WITH PRIVATB 
bathroom: breakfAat If daairad. Tanaa 
r eaaonAble, B ox 7589, Coloalat 

HOTEL ar. JAMBS, JOhncon at Douglas 
Special Wlntar Waakly raM*. All oui- 
alde room*, modara. Phone Q 1 167. 

I AMES BAT— BEDROOM. QUIET. CLEAN, 

ro.'y E mi'lre 8471 

IJALL MALL ROOMS. 828 JOHNSON ST 
X. Also hou.'tekeeping rooms. All gitam 
heated, hot and cold wnter In rooma. at 

moder.i''- W • I. II'..,, 



ftl BOL^ElU^riNU BOUMA 
TO MMT 



A T SIS oooK->aaaMrr, uom 

*X kaaplBk roaiBA B ~ 



AT 1222 YA1E»-»'URNI8HED HoUSE- 
keeplng rooms, gas, light, hot mater. 

(rom 13 iii> K :i233 

4 "I I HAC'I 1 VE llOU.SEKf EI^lNtl H(JOM8. 
i » ciiii 1 enlc.ii 441 Vantouvcr Htrret 

HKLVOIH LOlXiE - PfcLE(.:T Ho!:."'*' 
keeping rooms. 1178 Knrl E 2217 

C~6mTORTABLB. clean. QUIET HOUKk. 
kaaplaa raaaa. kltahaaatla. SM Cook 



Ing room*, with kitchenette. 1134 Foit. 



C'^OMFORTABLE HOUSEKEEPINO AND 
> klccplng room*: ateam heat, hot and 
cold water. RaUs: MAO to MM .woafc. 
Yale Room*. 711 
G arden 0039. 

CLHl HOTTl^ Ho<l3F.KEBPINa AND 
atrgi* roomv 617 Yat«s Street Mrs 

elton 

U H N I S H E U AND UNPURNISHSU 



hooaekeeping rootns cArkSki Isrff* 

garden. Phone E mplre 8113. 

1,'^URNISHED HoUSEKKKPINt^ Hf>OM8 - 
I Use o( kitchen. t»'i ladlea. low rent 
Phone (1 4840 he(ore 10 30 a m 



H 



OUSBKBBPINO ROOMS. CLBAN, 
warat 641 ffaade r a Avanaa. 



HOUS8KEEFTNG R<X>M IN PRIVATE 
family, 1538 Fort at Junellan, 115 
monthly; suit bu*in**a naa ar woman. 

E B14S. 



HOU6EKERPI 
(uiir NIC 



INO ROOMS SinTF" 
odern. ceiitral. ^leva'- 
aarvloa; comfortabla modern bedroom, a' 
raaaauMa ivaakly aad moathl* 
RIM aOM I. 710 Port Phona O arden i : n 

fTODSBKEEPING ROOMS. FLATf*. 
IT eablnif. 18 per month up 1038 Hillside 

I JOUBEKEEIMNO, AI,HO R<X1M ANU 



board Apply ^830 Quadra Street 

RfKiVIH. SMALL, 
1145 Rockland. 



HOUSEKEEPINO RfKiVIH. SMALL, 110, 
large from 115. 



a WfJM hMD AT ABnUNn 
TO 



N APAKIMtNl THAT 
(t aidei. M'.'lt 



\ CLEAN. BRIGHT ARD NICBLT PUR. 
-»» n.jhed (UF-roomed flat, wllh range: 
t«o bedri„)iii». ailtlng-room. kllolien and 
dinii.M-room Uood location, one bloca 
(torn HaultAia bua and Farawaad aar ■*■« 
raaaonable. Apply 3038 Msnlai Avaataa. 
corner P embroka Street ' " ^ 

A OOMMOOtOOa. CONVENlBNrrrwiSx' 
- ""'•"•'•hed Bat Esccptlojial 

offer 1033 Oltphani. 



A 



T BBLWB, 
and 



TWd 




\ 5 M.\^^^lONS - COOK, 
• V ^al^Oeld. nrat-clas* apariasaatk 
tortakla. wall heated, garage Vary 
able renlAla. Apply Janitor 

A SUNNY FURNISHED fUITt. CBN- 
iral. near cat and beach. O arden 7789. 

V iVLt COURT. 434 UNDMI AVBNOB 
' *■ - Suite lo rant; naw aaa raaaa: aduHa 
only; aaraaa. Apply Owner, (74 Vataa 
Btraat ar earalaker on premiaa^ 

Phone B mp.re 4nL 



\ r MT. EDWARDS—rURll 
• a lor rent 



i 1 1 l«4 PANDORA — 

V ni.l.rrt suite 

VKOl ' H ROOMED SELF-CONTAINED 
apartment, cloaa ta Hlsb School. 1351 
Pandora. Pbona B SSM. 

4 VAILABLE FEBRUARY I- TW()rROOM 
» a ailment, (urnlshed or iiiif urnlslied. 
■• I' ' ' light, water. riiLi rra.^oii- 

,1 030 



l>r \ I! I. ILLY WARM SUITE, 8ELF- 
J * ed. AB BaaM ^mtnia. Appip 

i'U . u ... : 1 a, 

HELL APIS -KURNiailKD APARlMENli 
1021 Cook. Apply Suite 4. G 1463. 

/ -1 lean! HOMEUKB FURNISHED 
Vv' singla apartmenta, ample bath and 
ghowar accommodation Moderate rrnials. 
Mra n II Allen. Victoria lloure. 1114 
Ri' Avenue Phone O arden 25'.'a 

/ x.Mtl 1 •< Al'T;i.,'71l PANDOitA-rUR^ 
' nl'tiio Mi:tea houarkaeplng roomt 

JkEUOHThUL SUIIE, WITH AU. MOH- 
ern conveniences. Just completed, un- 
turnlahed: naw aa* range in kitchen, cloia 
la. tow taaa. AaaM |- - - - 
ISM Oaa alaa ateMt 

TpOUR-ROOMEO FIJRNISHED SUirici 
X- elo aa In: garagk: adults only, o iei». 

FURNISHED APAltTMEN I » BEDUOOmI 
kitchen. $25. two bedrooms, kitchen. 
137 50. I lo-.c in i.-:ji Pandora kvanaa 

Phone t :i;i8 ""- 



iftURNISHBD TURBB • ROOM APART- 
maat— WAlkbW dlataaaa, IM. Maharay. 

Ro» A C o • Ltd.. Ot Ton Bt a mplre 1187. 

K-iULLY PDRNIBRBD — THRBB BED- 
X rooma. slttlnrraom, dlatna-room. 
kitchen and balhream, ground floor, or 

fully fiirnlshed (out-rocmed ftat upaUlti. 
aulMble buslnesfi couple, ur bedroom and 
kitchenette on ground floor, auitable for 
business woman. 1S4S CbapaMa Mraat. 
Falrneld._|hone JJ 4 mV T"*^ " ""^ 



lilUHNIBHED TWO-ROOM SUITE, 
X garry Apt, nlcaly furatabad and eMaSw 
. NaMvaar da oardon, sis Uaiim 
Phaaa OiMt, 



»3 50 
Bldg. 



ABLES 



COR rriRT AND 
Avenue, (ully n. odern suite, MkM* 
aire, separate eutranrr, renaonabia retit. 
on laaa e. Phone O 2542 or E 38S2 

HARROGATE. BEACH DRIVeI OAK 
BAY— Suite* In this IteautKul build- 
ing Oarage with each suite. Hoi -water 
• It P^lgidalre E 2185 



ii 



-.inoi I)T AI'TS Kl!KNIHHtD SUITE, 

1 hone O Oil".) 

I liAV VVELL-FIIRNIHIIEU TWO- 
.11 Iront .^ulte, acliill.'i Phone E 1083. 

LOW RENTAL APARTMENTB-^^ONVBnT 
Mat to'aHy. Adalto aaly. ill Saparlor. 



\f OORRH. UHPURHiaaP '' POUR-RttiM 
^>X MiiM. larko aaaay room*. Antoalatla 
hot water healer, gas range, aaraae: naar 

Upper Fort 81 Rent 140 Meharry. Roa # 

Co.. Ltd.. 634 Fort Bt. Empire 1187. 



BURDETT APARTMENTS 

Corner o( Burdetl and Vanrnmrr 
ODERN AND LARGE UNFURNISHED 
ault«a. two and Ihrae rooma oik 
Booya. alaetria flraplacaa. oomplau kitchrit 
with faralahad breakfast aoak. Raal* 
•4TAt aad ap. . 

PEMsarrw * aoa 

835 Port Street Phona SM 

AltfNB~ CHALET. OAK~~BAY^Vld^ 
terla'a flnast fumiahad kiuhanatta 
apartment*, ataam heal, alaclrle rafrlaara* 
tlon: near baacb. car line and *ol( linaa. 
Suite now available Phone Empire 5531. 



T tXJUOLAS APARTKCBHTB, OAS 
Bay Junction— Fully lurnl^tt SBIMki 
ments. Phone B mplra M33. 

ISJ^rWLT-DBOORATBD MODBRN TWO> 

r omrd (urnlahed housekeeping sult^ 

r ni>.i,lli. Including light, water ABS 
Muynard's Bungalow Court 7M 
Hlllsldn Avenue 

ICELY-KURNIBHED T ITR B E-R OOM 
aulia, healad: algbl MlmtM fraok 
Hudson's Bar: rent reagOOAbla. P it oak 

E 8355 BOO f inrae Road 

BEVERLEY HOTEL /.PAKTMEMTS 
734 Yat^ BMMI 

LARGE 8IX-ST08T MQoma aonomo 
atrtttlr pirA Asm 

V EAR LAROB BTOaaa AND TaBATRBR 

—When visiting In Victoria, greatlp 
reduce your expenses by occupying on* af 
our lovely houaakaaping suites or alnaM 
roomA AU eomplata. with free gas. aiaetrM 
llabt hat aad aoM waUr. privata hath, 
ata. 

aMMMMU smi 



N 



>y fURNttaaD 



atilta, 136: bright, aunny unfurnt* 

•ull*. a roomi, newly deiiirale.l. |27,M^ 
Newly furnished double ^ultc, \ery at' 
Uactlve, 140. Phone E 8384 



ONE OR TWO-ROOMED SUITE. MOD- 
ara, kiiehanette. block St. JaaapB'ai 



417 Vancouver Phone E 3485. 

KOCKLAND COURT Allot' T KEBRUARt 
2. iinfurnlalied aulte bedroom llvlna* 
room, kitchen. oi>en fireplace E 



1»08TREVOR, 
V ooMfortakla 

Phona OOlSl. 



1146 OSCAR STRBBT— 



IARGB PtniNTSBBD HOUSBKaBPtNn 
J room. IS weak: aaa Alto aaa M. 7 ' 

Hum bold I. 

bVELY FURNISHED ROOM. GROUND 
^ floor front Hralrd. i.oi and cold run- 
ning waur. Uaht houiekaaptns faailltlaa. 
Suit buataoM paraeai Hso ~ 
Yatae. 



SCOTT APARTMENTS 
Purnlahed and Unfumialied Suite* 

t^i'-'NY. WELL PljRNISIIED .SIHTI-. J4(| 
.leii Avenue 

I 1 : H EE R6bM~BUrrB.~ WARM, BOUTK 

■ aspect. Ml. aaaklBBd «Mrtai. raaaa 

E 7«38 

rp(J RENT -FURNISHED I7-AT, THrIS 
1 rooma. line location. Oak Bay. HABl 
t35 O 8464. 

TIHREE ROOMS. MODERN. I/IVELY LO* 
cation ISI Cook Phone Ci 1087 

rpREBARTHA aFaR 1 MENTH - I(i4« VIEW 
X street, very < ..ml<.riahle . ..le, |3J. 
eiiiate poaseaalon Phone U nden 4456. 



I UlB OR TWO NBWLT ORCORATBD 
^ ' rooma lOSl Balmoral, near Cook. 
O arden 3M5 

/ kNE OR TWO PURNISHBO'OR ONPUR- 
^ ' alahad roans, wHh Uakk 
t>rlvllaeaa. Phooa Btm. 



OTTB AND UGKT HOUSEKEEPINO 
rooau , r arata. 619 Nla asra streat 

MWRBB FURNISNBD ROOMS. LTOhT 

• houaekeenlne. IIJ: (wo larie front 

' ' ' ''«iit ho'i^e keeping, 

» ' r 1, leal c<.m(ortabl* 
I ' ii'i PalrAeld Road. Phaaa 

o . 



UI.L-REATED, PURNtSHBD StHTB, 
private bath: bualnaaa eoupla daauadt 
IS6. Mrs. Brooks. ISIO Pa rt 

M-f 7 — THRBB NICS Ror)MH WITH 
wX f laraa cupboards, incimi.ng iisni, 
water. Phaaa aad aaak atova. Vacant 
P aMaarr L Phkhk.O M C. . 

M BOUtBS TO BBNT 

OUBEHOU) OOOD* TO RBMOVa— 



Packed and r hipped with car*. 
Jeeve* Broa. Fhonc^jnplr* aau. 



ri^V5ol<'>oM SUITE, t)0: HOU8EX1 
i Ini ri>om partly (urnlahed. 116. faal 
provided aaraae Phone O 1638. 



1(11(1 I-INDEN FURNISHED HOUSB* 
• " ' keeping rooau. avary eoavanlaa«e 

HBTWOOO A VRN 11 B -OOW^r»pT 
' W« » able housek.-' 
Cry.ital Oarden a-id r 



/ 'RAHMINO MOOBRN BCNOALOW BT 

* the aea, on Beach Drive. laraldMd: 
all modern convenlenoaa: aarat*. etc.: law 
rent Apply Munday'a Sbaa Store, ISM 
Doiaalaa Street 

/ 1L08E IN. WALKING DFSTANOBi 

* ^ ataceo bunaalow. nicaly furniMMdl 
furnace, gerate only I'lO. Stx-reom mod- 
ern hotr.e. Palrfleld. (ully furnlahed. clean 
condition, (iriiaic. laraie. 145 Roaetear 
A Gordon. 312 Union Bids Phone O 8041 

II .>U8Bk. ft/i«N4oRirD OH UNPUk- 
I I nl4ri*d. for ran* cr f"T aai, on eaay 



--ma rr-'l M 



( »Ti,i>»rton 



M ftaATl AM- I til 

To Kt.M 

\ T 2220 COOK UNPI;RNI8HED APAHT- 
m»ii' «i>) rnomii. garage 0 576*. 

^ l.VIN AFA RgCBWTB-'BMAU. MOD- 

Johnson 

\T LULAND APAR rilENTs' - SOfTE 
and houaekeepln* room, Fhooa 
OTktS 

TTlaODERATB RBHTa-NICBLT PITB- 

» a R«*hed 
Martreal 

a ' FURNISHED FOUR^I 
^» menl. two 



1 1f)OD MODERN »• NOAUiW FOUR 
I ro.im^, pait (urnuheei f en'ral Yataa 
atreel. t>5 monrii nsrk Realty.aM Tataa., 

ODERN SEMI Bt.'NnAlOir MWI 
rooms: Poul Say, near arbooL aat 
and beach Phone n arden 9M4 

MODERN POUR - R(X)M RUNaAUywT 
(acing sea get anil garage; dks S 

•unny anariment PVione P 1581 

•^EW TWO kf><iM CiIlA' 

a d MIS. 



M Ooraa 



^MCBLV 




'I 

'1 



mm 



THE DAILY COT.nNTST, VICTORIA. B C. S! .\ I>AV. JANUARY 25, 1931 



25 



A Mart for Busy Readers — ^House and Business Property for Sale and Exchange 

Subscribers 



^f«s VIBV/ UtAUTirTL NEW rUR. 
' !,,»■.! !.ju-r .-1 H«». on ir.<- (Mk. 

HUU _ MUu» *truclca tern, view 0»li n<.. r» up 
'~f^ WmrmUkt •ftUrtiy •lactrir >nd 
tw not wsMr furnace Eicrixion 
• w-ll f i.inlifi! liir! j.ln,, t<tj-. »mu<l 
rmiK, I I. ."' ..i ir;i«i;v. r> '-I ii 1 r »■(! rrf- 

fMl .•• A.,.|y r-lii.I.f EMU OI SU1(. 

(j.».> NoHMI PAItK «TR|RU^ '<SUAN 



w 

be 



nnunSHKD HOUSS. 
with RVDl BUkl 

Boi 7'!29. Colo! 

L'NrUK.M&UtU 



houMkMpioi looms 



imrvRNUflKo 



' • i:i ■' 

r- > ' M e M, .ih>.. m mW " 

tsird. :iisi.le aikd out..., 3t 00 

nu Roul>*rry. • niWI. a tUfllMI 

to«d condition MM 

14M UlUh'll Ht . J rr,;m-. fUlMM.. MM 

iM Eofcttf,..,. „.,. rTBj; 

.•^?95!*; KviBK* .......... M.N 

!«g««. »««M.i •Srtr^^ 

ni Unrport AT*.. • rooM « M- 
roMBx «MM»i iMl-wMar imMw.. M.M 
If 7<Mi ftM ImMm iM » kM# I* Mat. 

I.'. Y„t' H't'K. _ fboa^ o (134 

fu ll I I ■■■■I wi 

V'lc loKlA CU Y — 
M* OMTtMy. • rwMM. a bod. .tU M 

tin ltoMli«. S roomt. 1 bfdroonia IS M 

"t!.' Ii'f< ovfi\, « 1 li^tlro<im« 14 00 

;, i.M.iun J l.pdr.joiiis 3J (10 
U«fl N^.itl. I'itK, 6 I' ;i bi-d- 

lo.'iit.s. asiime ... tl.M 

172« Okh Hay. • rooms. 4 ijrdruom* M.M 
ess l,lnd«n. 7 roomt, 3 brdroomi. 

taroco M.M 

tit Vanoouvtr. • room*. 4 k«4- 

r xiins. larMO , 45 00 

> 4 tiirrtaon, 6 room*. > k«4room*> 

. , , ■ t r.o 00 

..HI .- I ti.i:,!--.. 8 I. -mis. J b"-'! 

liJO I'.iirt'liB. » Il>olIl.^. i bPClri-'Mi.~ .T) 00 

OAK BAY Di.^ 1 UICT 
M7 Olivet, 6 looma. 3 bedrooms, 

MtfftM ....•*...•... ••••«. 3600 

1M1 Kiaivahtrc, • rooma. i b«4* 

rnoni'i. gariip . . . 50 OO 



U AjmO TO HWT— TWO. TRMn OR 
(our-fMoi coltaav. »iih uiition (» 



buy. 



Bos 7«I1. Colonist 



M'ANTBD-A HOOn TO RKNT. ATPLV 
>V Boi TIM. OOloaUt. 



WJt MAV« A WAITIMO U9f 0» TMm- 
anil tor unfumtahcd hoaMf ta til 

i nr't ol the i .ty L -i 

inrdiale ratuTi F K bt. ,\ -^i" • 

Ud . lUa Broad Bliack PUou* U »rdeo 



U rOULTBY AMD UVESTOCE 

MA ror iTM¥ AVi> dtrriiES 



BIO, ri-Ul'l' ¥ LiAV OLD LKUHOHN 
•hlek* from h*n* that M4to • flock 
•vtfMt of ovrr 310 rtti prr bird lut 7t>r. 
Highest O'j 'l 'v , h . ^ i.»:<hed In a tnod- 
trn *l»etric iin i fr> f»r In tha and 

January- Ai.ril li. » 17 A.nrtl. l^-July 

lUiO per hundred: l-weet-old .lullrin. »38 
per tiuudrcd. Charles Uair, 6i» F<>ti 8t 

l(BBX>IMO~PBHriLMHORNS ii ykar- 
lint hana ftnd 1 ttn* ruo*.*rs. Teii- 
erocds «tr»ln nUii !>•!] A<;»m.> strain. 
Hirr~ nun>t>.^r nint'O • r:i.jii'.h. In (Ull t*T, 
and V --.ui.tt rtti- U-j i'vii. 3107 flhfl- 
(lO-.ri.f Hi '. M' <t j:»4 

luaroM iiAiciiiNo boo.: vour 

MM* MW. Mexi aetllni, Praruar) 1 
TbO HOtctMnr. m Swou. BOO«l 



J 



\ '.Ml H !;!.s ri'.; 



■jto Bolasklne, 7 roomt, i bod- 

rooM*. CarM* aO.M 

Burnaid^, a MMBa. a bodfoom*. 

M<riiie , , 35 00 

' X f.oad. a rWMB, 4 feadnomo. 

■ HI >'.'« ...a..... 35 00 

HEia 1 EKMAN, rONMAN ai COMPANY 
l« view Slreet Phone E till 



B.C. LAHO <( INVES IMKNT AOBMCY, 

I.-^MDIMALT KOAD. t ROaMa....t4».M 

QOfrrtuufV ■<>. rooou.... 40.00 

VkiMOurer ' aa.oo 

OarnMw f .ums 8> tO 

p«nd«rg«fi' 0 roMM.......... 30 OO 

KMulmalt 1 . rooma 10 00 

HtMar* Burn, « room* ............ 37 50 

B«oehwood Avonu. a roMiu 37 to 

Wllmrr Street. 5 room* 13 50 

Pranrl.^ Avri.iif. t room* SO.M 

Burdrtt A\riiiie, 8 room* MM 

B*«uimalt Rood, a room* 



............ 1^*55 

I .•.......*• M.^V 



O trdtn <11» 



an Ortt Mroot 



• It I DctTA BTRBar.aiiooacB. .tii.ao 

•>l l-> '.<'jo3 Doutlai St., I rooms 18 00 

iaa .I'l l Sd.rl. 8 louiii* 13 50 

580 Boliskin* Hold 7 rooms JO. 00 

538 Cecelu Htr" ' im* 35.00 

133 Johnson 8^:'<' r room* 30.00 

337a Craiimorr Kuad. S room* 13. M 

}SS1 ttitadro etreet. 0 room*......... HM 

Ua Byhrio Btrtot. 3 rooms 11.ao 

r. R. mown * MMb taDTHD 
1113 BMAd atmt Mmbo Oardmllli 



■IX'ROOmD HOUSK. NO. t» 
Rprtnafirlr 
vacant, i 



ton* WMt; 

This hotis* 

MlCBt acconni'nis :c '^u uiiall lamlllrv 
Apply 10 D, Prater. ColonUt Ottleo. Tele- 
pboao BOITI. 



AMODBJIM HOOmL •TTW W O gW l 
n«wlv doforaMdi fMl MMM 
0*rdtn Maa. 



BCAUTIPULLT BITVATBD AT IBM 
Btaeh Drl«»— WAMrtroat eMlMa. tmu 
room*. baUwoM. WMI MtM* a«a PMr- 
HtOBO ■174 1. _ 

PGR RBirr 

rAMBBIDOl BTKT— O t OBB TO BE A 
and park Seron-TOMMd bouM. Mwly 
rederuraled throutMUl: iHll MBMt b***- 
mooit M« turnao*. 

aaa na Mourn 

WISE St CO . LTD 

Phone 0 78I! 10» Pemherloii Bide 

e' 4LOSP IN. MODERN, OOOO UXJAUTY, 
/ xxrrllnii COndlUOn. Olabl TOObM. fT«M. 

tat furnace, tub*. Phono B aiai. 



DAT-OLD LBOHORN OHICKB, SUPER 
quaUtr. (uarantaod. PartlouUrt (rom 
The H*teher». 873 S wan Bl. 1 OMl. 

vAV-OI.O COCKERBLS, WTANOOTTB- 

' Rfil 1 r'i's Krbr'iarv hat< h, 114 p^r 
1(10. aflri l-rhniHi 113 iin lOd. VV A H 
Pa-il. Wedcrnt) h'lijiuy i-aiui. Cumo\. ac 

I lets. Mrt. Oyles. cuii.i-r i<;. i,hh..i(1 
liotd and Pear Strael. Mo m ■ i -mr ••■ 

i»EM<)VAI, .MAI K (iv;.j( ICM LLUHOHN 
i puiir • .T'l '^x -ir« : . full lay: a 

Toulout* brf-r'nikk t'eae. CjrpherS IM Ml 
Incubator and »"l Uni iwla flOAt b rbtd w r. 
500-chlck hirr lute*. VlMBSbt LSM 
Road, or phonr (13114. 



U* H I T E W Y A N UOTTE P 
Torlc*r*l*~Ten rearr careful 

iiui Write (or folder. W. a. B PauL 
wcdeene Poultry Parm. uoroox. ti 



aORSES 



HORW aooMD. acwr 
e«et. B oMilN Htl. 

no 



AT 



J^OR SALB-A OOOO >Otm'T B A » ; pM ) 
r jertoy miMi aasr. OaSar 



Jertoy 

Hill R««td 



,-«IVB- YEAR-OLD JERBt V H i.HTMN 



COW. frotli. and T.B. tested I'hone 
Belmont I IK. 



TjlOR BAUl— ONB HOLBTBTN COW. 
-T froth, tivlnf 6 aailon*. and 3 Jericy*. 

due to frenhen J O rmoad. Sidney. 

I.'^Ol'H YrAH OLP JKRflBT OOW— 00<'l. 
. milker; freshened January M. 3138 
PlorMiea. J. r. Banna 



MB 



aoAta 



fctPBC]AL OPPER— AT tflUlJ^ BAANf 
> aa4 Toataabura 
B ra»lT« OMl 



- aad Toataabura bvek*. Brina 
teaU. BravMOMl or Balmont 44 < 
TransporUtlon al raasottabl* ratoa. Rich- 
ard*. LAM ford. 



SIP 



OOOb 



BOSTON TERRIBB PUPPIBB. UIOH 
elans .ntock, O.K.O. T*|' " 
West 12th Ave . Vanoouvar 



I.-xoUR MALE OOUUB 9vn— nONB 
^ O arden 3708. 

MALE^OCINOEaE PUPPJ tOB BALS— 
Two month* old. raaUUrcd. ISIS Am- 

phlon Street. 

"iJUPPIKfi POR SAUCr OOON UOUMol 
I both parent* tralnod coucar data 
Apply CecU Smith, comox. or ybaaa MT. 
Ooiirtaaap. 

«S<3 c*Ta 



1 



^OR REM 



PIVB - ROOM MODBRM 



hou**. ftrac*. cement 

MrawoaS. Bant 03 Ja. Oattaa ta 
•BSBl Vbaaa Blill. 



•WMM, HWT-A POUR-ROOMBD 
P bunaaiow. North Quadra dlitrlcl. ISO 

per month. Por appolntrnen* phone B 0001. 

L.'MVB-ROOM BUNGALOW, WITH OAR- 
r aie, an WoMaHap fetraot. OSaaa. ar 
apply an iMataialt Woas. 

-ITKHI IIBNT— lOSI HAMPBHIRB ROAD, t- 
rooM honie, «ith larace, •laolrlo ator*. 

B033I 



aOOBRN riVE-ROOM COTTAOB. llSa 
Maaoa Street, tia tO: modern *lx-reom 
hovaa. IMl Pambrok* Street, aarate, (30 
AU vaoaat tram January 31. lto^»«««; * 
Oardan. aiJ Onldn ^Idt. Phone O a04l. 

Mn QUADRA, TBM'MINUTBe PItObI 
Mlr^Btmaalow, alx room*. IHTS 



gJCEPTIoNALI V FINE HOME 

N'O. 484 NEWPORT AVENUE -IN THE 
most axcla*!** raaldential section ot 
Oak Bar: apaelou* aroundsi house liwt re- 
derorated. rontsms four bedroom*, «err- 
snt t room, drnvkii.t room, *unrOom. Itudy. 
dinma-room, kitchen, pantrlat. i»<»n<>rr 

tMiant. OHUaavta. «a»t * Oa.. ail »»rt 
Bttaat. , 

Oat-KOOM MOI>BWW BONOAIOW A 

Birambar af outbuildin««. 1 re^ isnd 
In fruit tree* and paatura. This property 
Is *rii inraied with View Of th* water. 
Will rent on leaao. with or without (uml- 
iWfk Atoe two aMdarn citv i.nMAca. 

J N. HOLLAND 
308 Pembarton Block 



Xt ANT 

♦ > O a 



MAI E KITTBN. PHONB 



rden btt9 



VV 



ANTBD OOOO HOME POR 

pretty blaok and vhlta aai 



tiAif-Periian ktttaa. 
r>,7K 



Pbeaa O 



OANASUB* 



TWO 
SMy 



HDsoiiio OAWAitw^ aa Wh 
asasriaai M J* w> 



mo 



ARBAL BOT » A BDIOK laM ttAmB 
"C eoaah. In wondtrful eondltlon. 
upholstery very (ood. tire* extra lood: ha* 

cnly had one ownei , compare my price a'. 
1475 With any other car o( the tame make 
and aMdal. UU Perd eoup*. raady to so, 
138. Other banatns in car*. We art 
now wrerklns a 1834 Master ■ 8" Bulrk, a 
1938 iJurant aSapa. 1837 8t«r, U33 C:hev. 
**dan which has a real tood body Make 
yoar tourtna Into a aedan at small cost. 
W. Kaak Cameron. Truck and Auio 
WraakM* 848-853 view St Phona B 



AUTO BPECIAL8 

A IMl anoaON Tourlns: make a sood 
/V frTv\c4 Palte Sedan. 1350 

Nri";i Advniired "a" Sedsn, 1400. Et»ex 
Coach. 1131. 1175 National I'.-Ton Truck, 
tSOO. White -Ton. 1300 ' -Ton Oar- 
ford, brand new. il.ooo Dual pneumatlea. 
Pals* ansia*. raborad. 8138. 3-Ton Tlmkeo 
rear-end*. 



PAomo AUTO 

037 Via* MnM 



Oft 



Mil 



,j IX- ROOM HOOBB ON BLANBBARO Bt. 
..ABVly til XiBsa Road ar pbans 

a 1114. 

mo urr-a-RooM "ooaa. laa cRorr 
1 Straet, Jamaa Ray. Apptr 818 Oala- 

donla Avenue, 

iTrTORKINO MAN'S 4 -ROOM COTTAOB, 
W a «ood plKC'' ffir rhicken* or mtrket 
■ardenlns 841 Roderick Street Appiv to 
D Pra**r, Oolonl*t OfHca. o r £hor* B 0171 

i^O<> DISCOVBRT BT.. 8 ROOMS. 3 

^ i,»dr.>om(i, sll ihoroushly 

Immedmic i>.)sje»«i"ii 
Porman »i Co. Phone 8 4181. 



ORAIIAM IRl'CK 

/ lOMPLBTBLY OVBRHAULBD AND 
* ' luaranieed, sood body and Mb. Tba 
pric* u rtsbt and tarms ta sulk 



1331 



BBX MOTOaa. tTDb 

yh aaa afltt 



/-^HRTBLBR "88" BBDAN. laU. LIKB 
^ new -Will take cheaper ear In trade. 

Pull price. 1500. Phone Btaai. 

T^HBVROLBT" Ua'iT"Diuv"ERY"TRUOK 
V> for *ale, 1838 ntodal. in first -oUm 
shape Price >40fl Phone E 4;i3] 



WHERE BBTTKR cars COST LESS 
HRT8LBR flvo.Passenaer Sedan. 

1938 model, six-cylinder motor with 
reven - beaiiii* counter - balanced crank- 
shaft, hydraulic brake*, rcoondltlotted In 
our own shop. It Isn't 
have a ear In such 
•ell M law In price. 



$625 



100<* PANDORA K^wm 
tSim'y three bedroomai 



rusry I rental 125 
b fompanv, (W« View BtrMt, 



Hetsoarmaa. Pw 
street. PliOM a 



man 
«18t. 



!• ROOM lior.'^-'. :'o-4 JACKBON BTRBBT. 

. Kenervoir Hlllt furnace: 

covered. 130 r"r 



U wesurn ilopc. Ke^ 
HM^I S>««M floor 



■I tMLii. OUAMIOMAN. 8 ROOMS. 14V 
J f1ll4- M30 Cedar HIU B4 . 5 room.. 123 
Inland Rd 7 room.. ISO: IMO Baable 8U 

1021 rarhcrrv OBrf]--!!*. 7 "^bmO. Ma. SM 
I room. «30 r.44 M 6 rnom*. U8: 1878 
kiidlln Ft, (I rr.oii,v »a'' tO^O I>»»1 "« • 
rooms I4S. iMi Ri lull' ^ room., «no 
|«aO rednr Hill Hd . ^ f"*"'"' .i^?, 
•eiidcrM.'i. t room*, tab; 185 Hollywood 
'rr-rc.,t « rooms. $30 MM Granlie 8t . S 
oom, '«o IM WlldWfljd A»*.. 
ijo 770 r.iiiland Rd.. 8 saoms. I.W: 3S7S 
Jranmore. 8 tpom*. 133 50; Jasmine Ave. 
I r«oms. 135: 11171 81 Ann fKX . n'w nlucco. 
I room*. IM; 3351 Uujdra 81 . I/O""'" 

HlMara St., 8 room*. IS& 3591 

1 iSlams. Mas laai A.h st , 7 
I: 8001 OoMaWfc « 
in St . S rooma. Wa: aM Ntaf ar», 
132 50: 15M dia4Mtoao Are.. 140: 

JW Cnarent Rd . 7 room*. 140; 1038 Ys'e, 
iCrSSsTo: 448 Mo*. St « rooms. t3'\ «- 
iloW B« . » room.. »85 1819 Redfern 
■M8r t31: 353S Bridse Bt . 131: ;m. i 
SBkwobd. a rooms. ISO; Jasmine Ave . s 
«MMii. 135: J«5» Oab Bay Ave- e room.. 
97 50 ^^^ Hniivwood Oraasaat. 884. R. O 

>albv * Oo . Ltd . 
llreci ' m ' 



I . OTO ooupc. IBtt da l«ao model, 

1 ' rumble seat, trunk asd ra«k. aide 
windatiield. and many atber accatsoiles 



Take th* wheel ot tlila ear and Uy It 
aat Mr bmm^ a»M< swi sai w i^ii ihap 



1750 



TP MOtOa aR>OIB 

(TXOrOlUA). LTD. 



Phone E llfT 



871 Tate* Street 



.V.lJtHAL IHUl K«( 



AMKHON MOTOR 
• ' <:o •(nr«l dl-'- '- i'Ti rntnoe VlaW 
and Vancouver Phor e E mpira ~ 



,-V>RD TOURING, I 



VERTTHINO O.k.1 



110 Rholbourne Carace 




t 



«^PKCIAL BUY IN USBD CARS LATE 
'39 Pord 3-door eSdaa. don* very little 
mlleaae, 1435 1938 Whippet coupe. I39A 
'39 Pord chasats. with S wheel, and tires. 
tJ85: Oodie tourlns, with da., enclosure. 
«37's inin rhevrniri truck, with 4-wh*al 



nf carl and trucks. 

charsed for handUaa. 



faM 



anai 




^kfrtm TO |MNT-PtJRNIB«« «^ 
a V a^ream b«aaalew. eloae in 



anable. Apply 



laaalet 
r Boa 



7888. Oelonlat. 



:VAimn>-POR thohooohly rbtt 

• V able ellent. flve-romn furnished > 
alow, nbrasry l. for su monir>- 
«Mar. aaaa. IM «• M*:. ••>iMrtoa 
tawravsTLW.. Mt fart atrsel 



OAR aCAIlT 

848 TATCa STREET 

IP TOU WANT CASH 



THB8B CARS ALL SOU) ON EASY 
term* and all Include new licence 
tan Chrytler 4-doer aadaa. Al sBas*. 8800 

ION Krd tourlns IIM 

ION Usbt delivery 1170 

IMS Special -r' Naah 4-door eedan ISM 
1938 Whippet 4-eyl. eonpe. like aew. |175 

1933 Nsah roadster .9175 

1931 Whtppel rshrinlet 1435 

18M Whippet 8-c<l 4 door sedan ISSO 
Uwd Model T l'iir(« (or Bale 

joNrs BROS c'^rn car DErr 

Pliop* R 191) 
lU. SWAP PIVB-PABBBNOBR OAR 



iVV 



OOOD 
CARS 



w 



E lodk opsa every used car purch*M> 
n. lUKki'Cctlve owner of a new Cki 
NB-.<iiali3 ' <■ '..lie particular pain* to tee 
that be i» »eil pleased wlUt bl* investment 



1887 HUf 

HfT>A,S ...ai^fao... 

|8iil I MKVROLJT 

I^jl KING ..•,...•■••••••.* 

I I )A< H 

1»2< 'LATB) CURYa 

1938 I)OlX38 

8EUA.M 

rOLUINO 

laSS STAR 
TOURINO 

lattjDQMB aaomaa 

eeesaaeaaeeaaaaaa 



e^Tr»o 

$675 
1135 
1175 
1150 



« !■ > *ll» f I 

III whicli only 



.1 ■ ! ■. ( I 1 1 C 1 1 1 ( " 1 1 t 5 
t!ir |rir).|i.juc 
luiiiibfr of tile adv< rti^r 1 \ c n 

may mail tlieir rcplifs t" Itr 
Coloniat, and. Tlt« Colpotat will 
eomimtmcatt anch replies ao tke 



I mlVATB STATIONBRT. 

I ■(!> ,if .,.(( (1 "t V t-i «I 

Comiiii-n Pfiiitli.* Dci'l 



IN 

Itir CuloniM 
O srdci-. 634; 



» A. HANOE FOR 4 OR 5-ROOMBO 
Victoria — HIsh-arade 

» PI [.f.i* developed. Crown sranted. 

li. ikiiti iian^portauoo. whole or part 
•■rctt Box 75«4. ColOOUt. 



aaonNO 



ABOUT PtrRNITtmB laOVlNO. 1A( K 
Ins, khipplns ar StaCMe. sec Lamb 

.storatu Co . Ltd . forwarder* aad diairib 
uiors Cut rates oa tralabt M 
Bmalre 



poiutt. oflice pbo8U 



b5 



ALTO.'VIOBILES 

(Continued i 



Pboae aaitl 



MOTORB. LTD. 
an TatM aisee; 



BALE Of NtW CAH.S 
.TW CAKIAJAU or uLUSMoHIUiit ON 

the way. To aaaJte room we offer 
.evcrsl brand new Oldsmobll* **dan*. 

hf.rr li-.rii. •( reduicd prWei If you h»\» 
a [■«! to Italic, see u» iiu* W c will slluw 
>ou Ik » 'Ol! iM iis \t traded in ttl ri'^". 

< (,[ ii.e.e Aaa aodaaa M,.#Xt/*<'' 
1! M. . K.>i,i a lood daaU see Ona KasUo 

.MA-jTBRS MOTOR 00,. X/TD. 
l.as vm.!i. Street Phone E 3541 



^ I HAROWl 
■Mj lull tjtreet 

Victoria * Leadlas 
Old floor* renovated VtlB 



'^alSSaa 1314 
apaalajiata 
lirle" maahinas 



WBaTBRH fUMA amtfACINO OO. 
454 Ootte Road B mpire MIS 

Layliie Rendine snd Plnlshlii* 



BOY TOVR OAR WHBRB TOU KNOW 
TOU WTU. RaOBVX BOUND YALUB 

1935 BUICK ToarlBs. A very pomilai 
model tpeeial sU. la Al aaadltlaa; eaod 
top with sana-fltuaa aurtalasi Daco 

nnl'.h In new condition tt'^Xll 

O,.,,, ,..-.! >U 
PAIUE eeusn V ou voll be ^ll^l■r"ll•i .1! 

the value otfesaS. la..8au tw.'.- n.e 



^i.-.;^ Ciil£VllOlJ.T MIX COACH. 

^t^M..) low mlleaKt. new tire*. Jutt been 



overbaalad. IMl 
tUS. kmh BOB ISW. 



paaaeaser. UnSaaMaMp a 
sraat Sanala ^jpoutf 

MART tynODIB 

PRicrn rnoM d» 

H. A. UAVIE. LTD. 

Baiak. ICarauetu and Pontlaa ObM 
O.lf.0. TrtMks 
an TatM atraat Ml liSsaas aiaact 
Pbaaa aaiaaaMM 



1928 »«™».«»«» 1560 
1926 9400 

WALTBR B. RBVaaOOMB 



AttiasMNlYa HaBslya 

8IS Yate* St. Phone OM21 



l«D. 

BIM 

JEWETT 

TOURING 

OVERLAND OOAOR "4 ' 

Tn real nice condition aad WO«UL alve 

Misiiy ^lllf■.^ .T^jd ftcr . loe. 

A rlo.'d c.r for t 

JEWETT' COACH. 1938 

Here I* a *irons car. seed lire* and 

rslni Has had the very beat Of ear* 



^225 



1200 



prevloui 



149: 



\\\ PAIGE SEDAN, 1938 

• 'i < '<-d and retired, and has had a 
tnoroutii cheek over by u*. 9,7^^ 
A sreat performer HT I 4 « J 

EVF !MrR.'5. LTD. 

" ■ •■.Trret 

Distributor* uraiiam Motor Oars and 
PAIoa Oaauaasatal Oars 



1926 
1937 
1838 



lan 



waaa-aND spaoiAU 

F-ORD I'.' i'I':(i , 

PORD ROADSTER 

PORD TUDOR S8DAR 

PORD OOUPB 

oaavROLar ooupb 



PORD coopa .... 

PORD OOUPB . 
POM BBDAN 

CHBVROUT ROAD6TBR , 

DF SOTO COACH 

CHHV'dLER SEDAN 

INTKRNATIONAL TRUCK 
PORD 1-TON TRUCK ... 

PORO LKurr OaUVBRY , 



»85 

1135 

S183 

...•.$1M 
..•••8308 

1450 

I«4S 

.SSIS 

.S42;, 
.1848 



.1836 

,1585 
J4\0 
. .18) 



tan 
lan 
laN 
lan 

1838 

1938 

ly;j7 
1128 
1838 

lan 



MATioNAx. ucftam ooh vm. 

818 YATES STRSXT 
PORD DEAUCRB 
Pbaaa Otin-1l-W Opaa Bvaalaas 



TOBAT*a 



waxppar oas. ooopb, lan ' 

A four-cylinder, convertible coupe, 
economical to operate, sturdily buiH, 
eplendld orlslnal Anlsta. and nearly 

TODArs BB8T BUT $385 



CHBVROLar 

1934 



OTHBR OOOD BUYS 

>•■«*•........ $^^^ 

MAXWELL Tooatao. ^1 Kf\ 

1933 VXJU 

■SS^.r*^ $285 

PONTIAC LANDAU SBDAN. •TCir 
IM7 #Ut7«J 

atANT oraaaa 

"ABX ANY PLIMLBY USED CAR OWNER- 
THOMAS PLIMLEY, LTD. 
■aaMWMA MM 
Phaaa Oat«aaim MM TStn 



Just In— Choice Uie Model* taken la trade 
•a mu new 1031 



mHBRB NBVBR WERE BETTER BUYS— 
*- Vour present r»r and a surprlalnaly 
low balance ion easy terms If dealred) 
wlU (ive you the sexiutne tall^aouao of 
drivins ablate iMdal wita aU Itoair brU- 
iiant perferauas^ fMMa sBssftati aad 

Kood looks. 

SXB THESE TODAY: 
1939 Bs*es Challeneer Sedan. 
1929 E^.er rh.Ueiitrr Coupe. 
1929 Kssex Ch«llen»er Coai li. 
1938 B*ttx Super Sis Ooupa. 
1838 Karly Hudaon Ooaeh. 
1837 Bases Super Sis Sedan 

Aad other Great Value*. 

A. W. OABTBR, LUCTBO 
ttt TatM MiaM Pbaaa aa«3 



p.* e • t a I ■ a a « 



aaoo'B aio BAROAon, nt 

CBRTIPIED UflBO COM 

wiu.Ys-KNioHT aaoAM. ftfiiK 

l'i29 * a • ••• a 4 a a aaata* a ^K^^*^'' 

NASH OOUPB. SRTP) 

IWT aeataaaeese* a aaaasaaaaeaa ^P'^ ' 

oAvaouor ooam (t>. $(i5() 

$750 

• •eo**asas»a a ^ Tr • ' ^ ^ ' 

$15.50 

Ai'HcnN cABRTotaTi • 511 p;<>*^ 

1930 V I tia-.J 

PGNTIAC SEDAN, $550 

And Many Other* 

aaoo MOToa oo. <iaM>. ltd, 
TatM at •8S«n 
Open BvaaiaA PboSa O tlH 



AuaoRN aaoAN, 
18M 



.IAM»%OM MOTORS. ITP 

Jsme\nr, Motoi. . rr 11* r nM furntin fnr 

used ear*, and sained their prominence 
thrvMb llMlr Buaranteea aad aervlae over 
flttaaa ybart lo 8.aM patroaa af the beat 

' .lues la tued ears. 
IMBro , Bt reet P boae 0 1181 

Our Bpeclal loinHXrWaek ~ I • , 

18U cMBYR<»jrr aaiaa. tail 

teed. A real saaa JLIM * 

for - ■ ^^j^ j^^^*^ ^^^^*^^ ^ * ' 

Sertsn, with new ear tuarantee. Tirea 
mounted on each side trunk srld an 
rear, Co«t new 12 30(i m-i .Mkri 
Reduced to . ., lPI«..y.l 

IBtt^ 'niSKINB ~Sodan,~ tail; 
aniaad like new. Oael 

11.808. R edw e ed to 

MatatOT 

Royal B saa w . wlM ar* Mr MMi.*-: 

»iisr*nlee. for 4r«7»/»> 

W. I oRAHAM PAt6i~8edan. filfy 

sii.rsrteed Ilka new. $71^") 



lan, tally auar- 

.r .$795 



Six 



:.nl. 



^AMiaON laOtORB.'L'fO. 



WANTBP 



CASH POR TOOR OAR 
IPa WUI Pay Ca*h tor 

USED CARS 

(See Out Masi«i*^ 
MABTBRS MOTOR OOKPAMY. tTD. 

MyanaaiMM naaaBa54i 



^tASH POR YOUR ( aK 



OAMBMN, 



81S Ofvernme nt atreci. 

BOtJOinr 



SED OARS BOtJOinr AND 

ehsnufd Mi.iers Motor Co. Lttt 



EX- 



B L .S I N t ->> .S O P PO K T LM TI E » 



k 



EXPEWKNCKK Brii.nrn. well 



with eapllal. An attr«ctu« tiroposiuon l* 
~ ~ia> laai. ooianut. 



amslit. aaU aaA 

HAMMOND aaALTT 
1311 Dousla* St. 



a MIS 



/"lONPBCTlONBRY, TOBAOOO. ORO- 
v..^ eery; dandy lltUe etore. Niee laaa- 
lion, cloee tn. AU new treih aloak aad 
Oxtures eomplote, S70a. Baa 1871. Ooloalst 



GOOD ESTABLISHED PINANCIAL 
BUSINBB8 POR SALE. Many ysara 
old. Has averaaed ts.ooo per year 
for last five years. Owner sellins on 
a<oount ot Ill-health. WlU sacrifice 
tor t»,800. IMr appalatBMat sm 



OnANT A HOLDBN 

840 Port at.. Room a Pbaaa B 1T43 



VT HARDWOOD PLOOR OO.. 
.1. Fort Street. Phona O 7314. 

e.»tlin«te un U/ln* Slid renovsling- Electric 
ni.c (line. 



UTATBRPRosnp-pita Booan. bbamei 
and paneled; aams a t basamaat stai 

tn\u»r A'n modrni ronvriiiriicrii l.»rst 
i,,! ( ;f»: ;-llr Will tX' t.aiiij. In oul- 
Mde bu»iiifa» camp, clote lo beaiti prefer- 



H78. 



viriu. azoHAHoa my aaumr op 

▼ ▼ M.8W in splendid *ls-roeaied city 

bunsalow f i •. .• >• scfnint Summer 
cottase, ut ,i , • i.'i.,>r (ill ^^ 000. tenn* 
to salt. Itic Uuune It a barsaln at tba 
PTiee. 04ve laaatMa. prtaa asM 
nnmbM. ovaara aaly. Boa IMl. 
oalst. 



78 IIOLKE.S FOR MALE 

AWUU. lx>CAiaX> PHUFLKIY, CLOSE 
In. suitable lor home or apartmanta 
eoadltlon. with extra lot, two sood 



batbraaai^ pa*, aad t.rn 
Oaraar wfll sail. Oousid.i rx. 



small 



•ox 7U8. i;oleulsi 



NBAT POtm-ROOac OQTMOa WITH 



I^mn AND Airro insuranoe— lowest i 
tt\.rs r^uuied on application, Kulletl 
Inquiry kuilcllcd. Robert Grubb ii Co. 
1112 Government Street, Victoria, BC 



\NBAT 

karaKC on a Inr.r lot 

I \imr to « nod -rl v K e. 

II (X.HI Hoj ■) iBK Cu'iti-K' 



Hf.Al. INVh-S'I MEN ! 



h!.',Sl- 



LnaOORAPRIMO — LmoORAPRINO. 
eacravtas and embeealna. Nothlae too 

l»r«e •nd nothin* too small Your statlon- 
(■r> 1. >out Kdvunce ateni Our work ta 
uiietjuslcd well ul Turonlu. Tha Cuiciulsl 
PrlQttns A PublKblns Co.. Lt4L 



Ml'LTIGBAPHINli. ETC. 

MAILING. AUURESSINO. TYPING. 
Hnlllris. 1318 Broad Bt. r. mpIre 21.)2 




' 'iLiir 
Vaicrtni. 



PVaUO STCNOORAPintRS 

KTHKti BBTMO' " " ' i AMi-Hri.t, 
BalM^. Dousla* S treet. P bpaa 



WOOD 

aaAWNK I ^ N .u ! LWOOD OO. 

780 ll!il':i1r' Avenue 
PHONf f: .3»I4 

ALL r'utaii . ,. 

tX STOVB l ENtil H.S, ),jiir curd, ti ^U. 
one aerd. 14 75, t«;i cords, I9, inside 
Bone dry Malahai slab wood. 




\ 11 . KY LAND PIR WOOD— Orr THE 
-^x beat, 14.78 per cord, delivered. Yard 
dry wood. M.80 par aord. Cedar blocks. 
13 50 cord. Phone Oardeultn: nlshl, 

K 'f 1 1 12 nien»i>»l» Wood Co 



'I 111 iJ'A'i, « il I 4 F'(.,l( I 



in : ) '.V f 



}•?.}> : 'jffi 



TO 



HAVB A tWN HUNDR8D OOUUAM 
intaM Vita aartlaaa. Bas im. Ooi 



onl*t. 



o im 



paoprrABLa mnr 

7U8T OUT— Brand new coln-opersied 
miniature bamball amusement mac hinr 
Sample aia.M. Moaey back it it deeen t 
earn lu eaat ill laa Sua. Wa take paar 
word, aa aasstieaa Mni. Whan aaavtaaaAi 
install 38 or maoa aa pecaaataae baaa la 
popular store* la paar attf. lastaatv 
you have hiehly profitable builnes*. an 
iirofl'. no expense Unlin' ted oin>. rtunity 
lo expsud No experleii " : '<i •. i rd Be 
first in vour city Wr;" I -r f ' \ ri> (,i!|« 
ICeeney Si Soni,. 708 t 40it., ( : .xo 

~ WITH 11,000, HALF IN- 



■J>ARTNE» 

month; ealary additional It active. Out*l 
work Box 7583. Colonllt. 



tereet, share praflta. abovt sn par 

- (Tde 



SEASOMBU 



M , -,rd wodsM w ood oa. 

nl*ht. I > •■'■s.' 

NP: .MuNllC BPBCIAI 



I or (I 




WOOD. 16 PKR 

a. fliHM OttMi 



I (!" AHAN I tf,I) 

f, ■ V in ' ; L > . 



RAWNIGAN LAKK. BAKK, 17 50 PlUi 

oasd. Phone B 1357 



s 



.::«HAWNiaAN lake, ualahat '.on 
bou Dryland Wood Co.— 300 .- .r i. t'. 
to ta.M cord. Januarp sale of miiiwood 



I ft 'i r? 

YO08OU and cowicHAN traah water 
waad (all *is*a, miied). M per aard. 
Inside dry. 16 per cord. Pboaa Bmplrs 

tsn tram 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. 



KOOMINO HOUBB— THIS IB A IIRHI - 
alAM laasstmsat; 13 rooms, furnished. 



nm d lor hmwakaapinc; sas and electric 

ranses: furnace. Rockland Avenue, near 
Cook, htir mile to ahopplns centre. Nettlns 

50 per cent Price 11.500. Phone O 7941. 



I^MALL CANDY AND CONPBCTIONIR Y 

tj store, with Uvins ausrterc close in 



near Part atraet. Data* alee baaiaeet. 
Black. SatatM aad Israltara. 81.108. Pbone 
OavdaalML 



EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTITNTTY 

TO PURCHASE GARAOB AND OIL 
STATION 

WTTH QWBLLINO BOOBB 



u, 

Oaa ba pur- 

^ " of 



rpHIS Is 

chased for WP Ul 
the land. 

A nilllnc and experienced mechanic can. 

at the price it i. offi-red. convert Ihl. 
Into a Hlllt sold - i 

"It you are the m.:,. «r h.te the rood. 

UDOH REAL ESTATE * 
BUILDIIfO OO. 

an laam aida. ampiraaou 
Bvaalaas: OardaaUSa 



$7.00 store laacths. aa-lmots, BMm. 

n 1 43it 

OORD — BB8T CORDWOOd! 



PUBTCaiNO 



.T. 



ALLEN, 
e'- en . 



['! A'- ; fC I- , ' .MATES 

(' « , '. " ' ' I ' , a n.* ) . i . , 1' , s .ter- 
■» ■ ■ * rejia. r .lit ■ 
"f.u rif.cl. Dr;', e 



Phone 



PRINTINO 



SBND YOUR PRINTINO ORDERS 
when von rsn f.t them done 
•k T n ' I r ot 

• t l-'r ;ril . ii . - 1 •< : ' n.'- 



TAILORS 



VV 



7ANTBD — PURCHASE OR PARTNOU 

ship, small manufaeturlaa baslasM: 
cabinet case or small leather eaadai praa* 

tical man. Box 78M, Colonist. 



vyiLL iNvsarr ss.an. wrra bbrvicbs, 

TV In »oi'» , n„rrro RepIlM strlctly 

(onlldenti.i i - H . 'li'. Victoria. 



son 



RBTAIL STOBBS 



STEAM-HEATED STORB TO RENT TN 
Pawceti Block, corner Douslas and 
Ktnas R oad. 130. O ardsn 8ML 

aao aoTBLs. apabtmbnts. boo«> 

INQ HOUHBa 

UOOMINO HOU6B, TWELVE SUITES. 
eisM alaalaa. bsms Matads city 
centra. Pbaaa O OOSa. 



TI y A'WI AND jLAUWiOng 

CTLINDCR ORINDfNa. MOTORBOAT 
and motorcar rapair*, marine way*, 
ate. Armetrons Bros . 134 Rinsston Btraat. 



MARINE SERVICE STATION — ROMP 
ts.ollne and kerosene. Home Die. el 
fuel *nd Eastern lubrloatln* ollx. Con- 
veiiienllr located al our wharf on Indus- 
trial Reserve. Jukt south of Johnson Street 
Brides. WalUr Walker 4i Boas. Ltd. "A 
Paal tor Bvac? PBtpaaa" O lin. 

PAINT YOUR UtOIMB OlMf 

RODO BROS, 
OOROB BOATHOUaB 
Phone E 1311 
N Pe«t covered Marine Way* 



w 



AHTBD — BBVaiUL BOAT HOIXB. 
from M to M feat. Do aal aara aboat 
eondiuen if they araaMtt SnM^^Mim 
be aheap tor cash, mMS Mm BsalasSlaNi 

Brw 7<;-. (■ ■,'-' 



71 



itl .M.M.S.s DmCT()K\ 



AUTO RADUTORS AND PENDBRB 



AUTO RADTATOR. BODY AND PEHDBR 
_ aaaalaii'O workman.h'p tan aaaeet 



BURGESS BROS. 
1308 onadra Btreet Smpire ani 



rmxtaam. pirbplacbb (spboial 

desianst, aamsnit atdewalk*. baaeaient 
Horspoetrni Oavtda. O arden 1843. 



floors 



aUILDEBS AND CARPENTERS 

ANYTNtNG IN BUILDING OR RBPAIRB. 
Phone B mpira 4888. Rssans a 

specialty T. Thirbea 



ENOLISH RIDXMO 
habit* Tom PIBhar. At«a4a 
Baiplra 48it 



tVAtCU RAPAiaiNU 



1,^ XPBRT WATOR. OLOOK AMD 

-I-* ry »a» " 
ally. Philip 
Bids 1 



13 PBOFES.'^ I < I \ A I III KKCXOJftX 



BARRIalABa 
e^e^^»^^»^^ w »^^^Na»ii 



FOOT dfe OO. 

Rarrlateri. w n.-''or. Nnsrie., Bto. 
Members (' m., > » Brltlth 
Columbia Bif. t.1 srdeii 5641 

M ISaaa aootia bms.. Viatasla. B.O. 



cRTBoronieT 



MHH. BARKLK. reslttcrad. eslablUhed 
bare sIsm laiat hMkla saaaesatui la 
treatlns Mirn*. bmioai. insrewlnB nail*. 

)08 Ci.p-; > ,-i' nifi. n arden IMI. 



UaXCOPATHIC rHV&l ClAN 
,R VBRNON B TAYtiOR, RBOT8- 



HVRSIM« BOMBS 

I » ' Hi 
l> .its. 



uNHiLL aANTrARxmc POB ^ 

Ave. Por terms, pbaaa B MttL 



w 



I'.TKVT *TTni«M3S 

\AM'HH1I R rr .L«' I r.Hf.l ) I'AT'ENT 
. ai: ri.i-y. .119 Central Bid*., Victoria. 



M 



ASSET78E, M STRYG. T.fxr o-- TlANPP 
Sprint"; treatment n ^ .• . ecl- 



7ti I \l HANUK-KEAI IMAIt 

C CHARLES P. BAGLE£. REAL ESI A 1 C 
/ aacBAWoaaiauiai nr. aaa aayward 



B 



IZOHANQB OB 

Cobble nm. ~ 



RURNABY, a,a BALB oai axobanob, 
IS a< resi nearly new. up-to-d(t* 

four-' -■'!»■ I. -IS.:!!* »'..-•-'/• r«>f t.>. 
batli. ' ■ ■ • ■ . T - ' ' h. • I'lr ■ . (.:,«■" 

Oarase. c>oo<l saideik. frulu (lurse and 
smalDi paaltrr kaaa 400 Mida daw aat 
line, near OeBtffalPar* ne^ianfa far 

larter modern houie w ih • leniT.. ote., 
up to 10 acres. *oo<' ,, a • ■■ ,! ■ ittioa 
anywhere. Vancouver ; :ar,1 ; lererence. 
PO Dm 537. New We'- ■ BC 

Ij^SQVtMALT. WBLL UX;AIK1> ABOUT 

one acre aad aaad aavaa-raom **mi 



bunsalow, nice aMftard aad tardea: 13.640. 
Will trade for city praperty. Boa 7179. 
Oolonuit. 



f;ionL BAT. intAR TH8 BBA-aiOOBRN 
home, aiaa raaau. With very little 



espenae tlUa waaM amfea a aaad dafjak 
af Kaar aad ava iiimi PrMa 8 1 . 8081 Wl 
trade, a* 



coi I r I Tiov s 



rpHE DOCTORfl I'iMOHT — MANY A 
X patient taxes the doetor** patience, 
bnl sratitude ceaee* after a Ufa la mved. 



taxes the dootor** patience. 



Wbsa year account* re siek, daetor. w^y 
nM aaa aa Into consaMaiMait W9 are 
lasaialiMs la handtins daaaaei 
Tba 

T. a. MBOOmiBU. MBRCANTOa 



naYr.onn*-wifoiJi«Alii 

I.JC DRVtKXjUa — TURI 



11 'HOLE.'* A 

vV Boetofi * Of, Ltd 

ipattM aad ^ 




-» » iicss lot, with aeven-rooui collage, on 
Oak Bay Avaaae, lor lea* than half of 
what the mortsas* compaoy baa aaainat 
Noi iiiurii la^i. Tt'iuiK-j. liiMi ba_aaid 

at one- 111 vrn IK. » t >• tr, pr>i 
E niiiirr 044;i Nu as. i.i.s 



HURNBIDK. llll.H locATlON — FIVE 
rooms, tally modern Lars* lot. Only 
t ; »00. on e*ay taraU. Box 7M0. Colonist 

/ UxjSe TO S'EA 97 HOWE ."IKFt l 
' Lovrlv ni"« itndfMi !Uc ronn^; 

Aiucco buuaalow with taratc. hatdwuud 
floor*. Wad batliraam. aad aU up-to-date 
conraalaaeaa. It via pap you to see thit. 
Priee M^M^ tatam t«.C^ /hon* 
B88U era aaaa. Bay at lii mm aue«t 



mSIC I.N 

VMNK 'lXM-HOOMXi> HOUSk. IN 
flrtt-ciatt condition Seven sood bed- 
rooms two downslairi iwo baihrooms and 
■ v,., ir.ii-ti. fiMii op. 1, Ill-placet, baaement, 
:,i:i<Lic )',o•lM.^ Ki' and all recently 

leuovated. Gat Installed Upsta"- > r 

let as a Baa aatta. wtueB me 
home ptas 

Price 



ANOTIOBI 



A 



NICE 

with chtrmint sunroom. aO 

convenlcncet, full c?m«ut ba _ 

air furnace. L*r«e Jat. M tt. hp SM ft., 
tn sardea aad tiaU 
Price oaly 



aae«e«aaa*aa*a*a«a»«a* 



$3000 



"EW STUCCO PrVB-ROOMBU BUNG A 
LOW, larse livlne-room. diuUts-room, 



kltabaa and two flne 
batluwem: fall oeamal 
oarasa. MlM lal. 



. excellent 
t, furnace. 

$4400 



L 

riMfUtK (.oolJ LCVBL LOIS, 00 ft by 
1 I2U (t each, IB jABMa Bap 

Prlee 

Otsaa fea asid 



PEMBERTON A SON 
634 Pon .Strrrt Phone G arden 8134 



la JaaMa Bay. 

eaeaaaaaeaaaaaee* V-'v V 

I la alMa sa aataaa.) 



WALK RioHT nrro hub 



|.->IVE-R00MKD HOME, fully turnlahed. 
I Cloee to Hish School. Price 



|->OR flAI E MIIXV PURNtSHBD, COSY 

I Im, I. o«k H '» V . fuil cemcnt 

t<BM"Miii : I'itiniii-, w«^h tub;., rlc Por 
.!i r ., <' CI 9(X), tirni." Phone 1,4873. 

H1L1.SHJ1; DlSTRICr, NEAit THE CAR 
-Six room*, fully modern; aarase. 
eU. 13.750, with 1375 caab, balaaea Ilk* 
rent. No mortaasa to a**ume. Box 7671. 

Colonist. 



M 



OOBBM P00R4KX)aC MOUa 

Oardaama. 



PHONE 



BWLTfBimf ' OMB^tOOMBD BBAOK. 
140 Mot* anywhara wlthla raaaaa. 



AK BAY txECUTORS' SALE. BBAO- 
uful «-room resldeaee. abaloe shrubi 
and fruit tree*, cloee eehool, tea and car 

Sacrifice ' i>' ' No a.!'nti^ r mpIra MIS. 



axoRANoaa 

Btaaea baaaaMw. well 



REALLY BAltUAlNS 

CiEVaN-ROOM MODBRN BUNOALOW 

f • 'i-c' ■ • • with lane ."'f 

Wa.l' ■■.-.r ■ • • and COW.Mieil; 

NEW MOHCRN I'l I MblNG. Inclyl:n< 
baiti, 'ollet, baein and tlnk On i>.\ved 
t .art 1 11 m-mlle circle. Clote lo SCHtXJLS 
tod SI REET CAR. In (OOd locality, sur- 
rounded by tardens. PRICE 11,900, terms, 
nin DISCOUNT FOR CASH. Por rent, 130. 
I.-INE GARDEN LOTS and AORBAOB, 
I close in. on paved road RICH BLACK 
1/ .AM. *!1 plouehrd, ilralhe.i ready to 

^.lani PItICK Jloo 1'F:K ;.'! «.fi oaah 
and $."> pn \\ ;i ir ! INrFHEKr 

I-'IVE Hi " M M 'CrHN HCN'M;.!''. »i,d 
SBVEN ACRES, all ploushed, drained 

aad faaead. IN BBLaor OOBTBICrr. on 
3>i-mlle elrola. with alty iratM. alMtric 

!'.(!'' and baa 

)'Hi( r ISAM. BIO 

Pur ■T' «75. 

i>p.M :. ACRE LOT with Fi' : 

I> ^Hl.^»'^ all ploushed. drained, sni 
ready to plant 104 feet tronlase on paved 
road, on IS -mile circle. Olote to SCHOOLiS 
and STREET C AR. with flaa yUw aad 
surrounded by i.ide;;> PRSOB Mt. WO 
niB<X)UNT POR CASH 

Li MALL STORB With three Urlaa-rooau. 

r> b.iih toilet, electric lltht. Very stUt- 
able V' •;<p;.H.HN{AKBR. HAIRDRB8SBR. 
8H(-|f n;rMn.-. PLUiaaR. TAILOR. 
CONrsc'iioNKR, or any small bu*ine*t 
CLOSE IN. Qood sund far buslnes* 
PRICE 13.700. BfO DISCOUNT POR CASH. 
Texts 138 Por rent, 130. 

Apply Direct to OWNER (No Asent*): 



>8A 



$2000 



1310 



* oa. LTD. 

OsaiaaiNt 



BARGAIN OFBRINOa 

T.'TOUR noOM HOME; nice llvin* room, 
t^ fireplace, luinare, gnraie, bulll-ln.. 
near car and but. Saanich taxei, 12,300 
Eaty terma. 

T>'30R RENT— Oak Ray— Piillp madam and 
X< eemfortaUp fwMiaad taaasai laraa 

drxTtss roont. nna a a Bii iB Ui a, S99. 

MaOWBWI* Al 00.. IflS. 

7NTaaM8i. BMM aai BUM 



AOENTB* OPPBIUNOB 



A MODERN FIVB-ROOM Bl, fa ALOW, 
Paimeld; sood eoadlMaa. on tood 
street,' Larse livins-roem. dlalat>room and 
den. wlh hardwood floora: two bedroom*. 
Cement baaement. furnace and tarate. IW< 
(ponalble party can have tbla dealrabla 

bunaaMv aa aar iwaM to salt pureha**r. 

umo 

-yjO CASH PAYMENT REQUIRED lo puf- 
chase either of two home, we have to 
offer-one *t 11.500, the other ni t3,3M. 
Jutt pay by the month Owner doet not 
want the cash: he has to clean up an 
eitate. See thr.e hornet, make m offer of 
what you can aflord. and avald a lot of 

rent raMlat s. 

RUaaVBAB Ik OOBDOIf 

212 Union Bids T' 'i'" n aoii 



ADELIOHTPUL OOOmx i IK iK 
about tlx acre*, sood .«n i <>t 
which is cleared, balance alath and shade 
trees. Tnere I* an ever-runnlns creek on 
the prap a ny. which l* elo*e to a solf 
aaarM. Tha baaaalaw is of madsrn stueeo 
eoatlnietloa and contains Ave rooms and 
attla. All ritv cnnvenlaaaM. Oarate and 
Bitht miles from ally. 

buy at 

JONBS A OO . LTD. 
P.»l*bllshed 18*3 
IMt Broad Street r E SMS 



$7800 



OAK BAT * 

IN a dittrtct of beaaMtal hsSMs we bava 
for .sale a *p1*ndldlp aiaansil and eB« 

ceptionally well built modern residence 

I ontalnint 

Reception hall Ubout 13x14) with flreplaM. 
LIvlns-room i33xlli with Caen aaaa* Bta* 

place and coved ceilins 
Dlnlns-roocn (about 13x18 > 

(Theae room* have mahoaany trim to 
doors and window*, heavy oak floor*. Plata 
i-> »ind4>w». ete . and tbef-^aaaasat 

II I ki> double French door*. lalSliat wall 
ftniah It Caiitomla Btueao ) 

Two flne bedraoaM allb aadsf^iaad alaMU 

downstair*. 

Tiled bathroom which, In addition to u*C4> 
fixtures, hat a ahower bath In alcorc. 

Very well appointed kitchen with .-od 
sink, porcelain paatry baasd. aad o'.aar 
modern equipment. Lavadry>ra4W. 

ArtUtlc breakfast races.. 

Upttairt there It one larte finlthed bed- 
room and two other* that can be com- 
pleted al a email outlay. 

Splendid ba*«ment. fully eemenlad. Bat< 
water heitinc sy*tam. Oarase 
This home wa5, built In 1930 lor owner 

and I* offered at a aacrlfloe price, which 

InolMdea tba saw t a l lf s i l ssttd llaMlnB 

fixtures, cartolas. ataww Mlada. Vaaiaam 

• nd alactrle raaaa. 
rmca M.8M; Terms Can Be Arranted 
BRAMaON nrvaBTMCNT 00.. LTD. 
Bwlualva Aaents 

Central Blda. View aad aroad Streets 



HBRra jxnrr the plaoei 

ow VACANT aad raaO far Isamedlau 
pntsetsion. RMlBtty Mdaeatated 
throushnui and IR MsMaM eaadHM n . 

House conttint 

BIX LAROf nrtici. ' .'.t. 

Pace* south and includet every modern 
convenience: cement baaement, furnace, 
aet tub*, etc. Lars* lot with cscelleni 
*oll. all laid out In ]:■'■<« itwns and flower 
beds, and uiih i ' i in at the rear 

for vcsetabla tarden. Ueairable reaidentlal 
locality. BMP Baaaaa BUI Park. Oataae 
aj>d niavaya. 

OWiraia WILL IBOLBDB 
AttraetlTa awalaca. Miais sM aaatolaa an 
wiadawa. aufr rarpet ABd rnfTTn. aaa 

and coal automatti. aaa water 

heater, nt' riectrla 
valued at Jetsi a i.'bO. 



Let iM hava the pleasure of showlaa 
you thi* hoinr a I I 111 raadUy 
asree that it le al aMy 

lioiUU 

On Very Easy leini* 
swiNERToN * MOBBMfii LTD, 
840 Fort Btreet Aaeat* 



MoNianr AVBavai oab bat-niob 
fles aaaa M ada ra Miaealaw, oa terms 



at tha vary insaaaMi HfUWM) 
prlaa M ♦Ov^FV 

SAANICH. sood district, hlsh loot Ion. 
near city and only few step.s from 
bu* route — Pive-room bunsalow. on luo 
larse lotn. Pull plumblns, fur- ||| 
nacc, etc Term* lo *rr«n«* at 'Ii — •)'J'» 



ooup UMsa 

\ REALLY pleaaint seven-roomed house, 
reception h*ll, drswlnt-raom. open 
nrepiace. brisht kitchen. Upataira: Three 
tiedroomt end sieepint parah. MM aaaMat 
basement and taraaca. TWa MM la frait 
treee. flower* and Uwaa. Psr aaiak falc, 
price n^OO. Win Mil li r Bfl wa If dasnad. 
^ iRAIOPIAWMb-BM reams aad funace. 



y Prlee SI 

\riOTORlA 



w*:irr 



Pour rooms. It's a 

V coiy ho.i , n ii: Prlc* 11.804. 

/lOROB WATEics (aloM Ml — fftar 
rooms. Price ll.iai. 



O. 



Dept. 



ATTBACrnTB iBTBR • ROOM 
amaOAUm altb about haU acre 

(holee land, tn Uwn *nd earden. Has 
full basement, double ■*ra(e. ThI* Is a 
coty home, la alee locality. Law Mse*. 
cloM Mkaali bar pas see daat. PMm -aaly 
i4.saab aa tatma. 

REDUCED TO ONLT 83.100. on e**y 
term* — Practically n*w four-room 
bunsalow with breakfatt nook, saras* and 
woodshed Nearly quarter-acre lot Ju*t 
one block off North Qii*drt. with low 
t*xe*. A V*ry pretty home, in bett con- 
dition. 

W. J. OILULAMO * 00. 

ISM BibMii MtaM Phaaa anai 



OAK BAT 
ai,an Man aa VMatta^' 

A fm^ROOM AND SUNROOM BAR- 
^x. BSIa aa lot 48 x 147 feet. Part baat- 
meati tarate. Why pay rent whea ibl* 
caa ba ba«wht for sl.aMt 

OOODLASB. LOOTaD 

iia Pambartaa BMa. Pbaaa srti 



PVRNIBIUD CORNER BUNOALOW 

Oa Bwatifal aaa sal Ava. Basi 



1311 



BIMI 



pOWlOBAR BAT — WELL-BOTLT 

* ' frame and tturco house contilnlni 
larse tlltin* room, kitchen, one bedroom, 
bathroom, toilet, lane. hlsh-ceUln* ba.e- 
a*aat. which would make three *ood 
rooms; wid* veranda, oomssandlns eood 
riew Bxeellent water supply. Staadlns in 
Bee acre., wide eea f reat. very tood anchor- 
ate Fti le did eoU. Priee M.384 tor a 

' WALUOH 
Real Batata am 



PACIFIO UUDBRWRITBItB * 
LVD. 



ion Biaad airaM 



f lan 



HI OAS BAT 



tN THE SOUTHBABT OORNBR OP 
Hampshire Road and Brlshton 
Avenue, beins in the Monterey fcichool 
dietriot. It a very comfortable and 
well-planned *ev*n-room house There 
are four sood bedroom* end b*thro4mi. 
with separata toilet, upataira, while 
dewnatalft are the usual llvlas-rooma. 
with twd Breplacee. There is also a 
aaad baasatant with hot-air furaaae 
Thia u a aaa aa tl aaa at y 



$4200 



Mr. Whpto) 



BOVAL 



8'' 



, EN< 

aMaaaUva appearance. 



situated aa 
between Wlndtor Raai 



Oak Bay Avenue UiuaJ 
S-room* and two larse bedre 
ea around floor i two more upetalrs^ 
JBM the place tor a taaUly. aad 

" $4400 



NO OWN 
HOUSE 

VtTM Tt BBCAU8K AT iiU r.Sii i.t 
V~ JOBT A PEW YEARS you WILL 
HAVE A TIDY BttUITY AN A88H 
—IN IT, even if Ihe moiillny pai- 

meat u aal* 886. The foiiowms 
boasM are all prteed very low -ihe> 
can be boucht far tmall caab pay- 
ment and the NI a a M Mte vaat. 
Why uoi suri aav aadaia 

own landlord? 

tlOLLlNSON STREET Six room houaSk 
^ atone fottndaUon (no ba*ea»ent). IM 
mam. Thia M a alaaa. #1 QIUI 
la arapaaty. Pitoa #JLOllll 

BARX STRBBT— Brraa-raom tamiaai faU 
eemeiit baeenient. fnraaoa. toad 

plumbius; Inside condition very fair, 
outside needs palntlat. MOItUk 
Rem* for 117 50 Price 9^xU\t 

WARK STREET— Five-room dbi OKA 
cottase, halt lot. Price .... 9-l-^«>U 
(Or offer) 

I >E5(BROn BTRaar— 8U-room house. 
X solidly built. BlM apaaarancr fn i 
ba.trinent. luraaaa. aarate Nm: 

painlliia , e(r , hUt a 



i. iL 



bartain al , 

BANK STREET -Plve-rooui In 
fair ahapa: bas e maau fui 

ir,'r^r.** $2mi 

BoucHiBR— Bpt a adl d slx-raem bunsa- 
low. with attla apaee, m flre thane 
Full baeemeat. faraaaa. ^> > 1 - a 

A barsaln at » I t )l ' 

ITtAIRPTBLD. close in Large .Mx room 
•i; bunsalow, with alee tarden. Price 
^ f ada M d to 
tlaaaMl 

BAANICH CLOSE IN 
1>RETTY STUCCO BUNGALOW. six 
X- roomt. everythluc nioderni aity 
water, llsht and telephone Situated 
on hirh ground, lovely ^A^l\i\ 
view, r ar res sood land ^P^t^UU 

GORGE DISTRICT— Waterfront, about 
% acre. beauUfaUy tread rine atiiee.* 
bunsalow, flva 



$2700 



yadmadawn^two up* 
..^^WW 



&a LABD 



aaiM 



•*>P'vAA-ATTRACTIYB MODBRN BON. 
4IP-.»yvr\p „f fly, room* Basement, 

flrepiace. J-iie e bathroom, Saras*; nice 
graer^N^^Qjmi^ 



#04ft^^MQBBRIf- nVB-RUUU BUB* 
<^y±\nf talaw. aement basement, lire. 

I'lacr, t-ple«e hethroom: sara**. on* acre: 
• leauiUul oak irre». near sciiool and bus 
raxes 137. Baty wtms arranted. Oenulne 

i-sftdiaVas - 



ROBERT MORTON 
ROTAL REALTY COMPANY 



in 



BMM 



FAUIPIILO BUNGALOW; SIX ROOMSi 
OOOD LOOATSOa 



$2700 



rpHis sis-roomed kttiiablow has IlTlna. 
-a rrMvni with open flrepiace. dlnlnt-rooin 
and kitchen with bullt-ln cupboards and 
bint; alao three bedraoBUi full cement 
basement with turaaa^ Oaad alasd la* 
with eosM a a aa U sal IPbN Itaaa., Vary 



BARBOR SUMMER 

POR SALE 



Ij^ LEV EN -ROOM HOU8E AND TWO COX- 

^ TAOBB. City water and aiaatrM 
Ilaht. Ideally eituated, with attraottva 

Around* of about Ave arres. 340 feet of 
sood waterfrontare Barn *nd chicken 
houee. Also soms furniture included in 
thf pflea. Per fttrtbsr parHeaMN aa to 
pnWi torau. 4M,> apply 



OnXEBPlX. HART * 00.. LTD. 



SC • 1 I kj I -HALF-MILB CIRCLB. SEVEN 
nT— l''Vf room*: four rented at 133 
monthly. Cement baiement, modern plumb- 
Ins, saras*. Taxen |8R. Hlsh location. 
flMTrry- 10 ROOMS near half-mile 
lP*l»J'r circle. Preaent revenue from 
partial renttnt over SM monthly, anper- 
modern in every reapaet. bet-water beat, 
lac, aaawnt basement. aarMO. aaMaiaUa 
laa. ala. in Mcepttonatiy teod eaafifiaa. 

PATTBRBON REALTY 
an Tatea Street Phone E SIM 



$3300 



AK BAT — CHOICEST RESIDBimAL 
section on Poul Bsy Ro*d The heOM 
«rlth the eettint. lendint rteelf to sreat 
poaalbilltic*. Buns*low type, havin* seven 
room* down and two up, furrtace. larse 
open flrepiace*: *tendins tn r« acre* of 
tfauads. atudded with oak*. Mi /\ (U\f\ 

AMBId^^ 

PO 



'xtunrnY ^omb 

RENTAL TERMS 

U'lTN a small cash payment, and bal- 
ance tike rent, you can own ihu mod- 
ern flve-room bunsalow. About 4 mile* 
aat. oa paved hiahway. All city conveni- 
aapM. open fireplace. Mam halt to all 
room*. Ftr*t-cla** plumblns: 3-ptecr bath- 
room: sood-tlred room., full cement banr- 
ment. furnace, laundry tubs over l :i 
acre good garden, fruit tree., etc . cement 
sralksi aarase, chicken house, bars tM i 

Vr . 1 



U' 



OAK RAT BOROALOW 

aOaOALt.Y well rnnat rutted, arlth SOOd 
Boar plan South of Oak Bay Avenue, 
cloee to ttonterey School Entrance haU* 
larse llvlnt-roem, open fireplace dlnXaa* 
room with aleove for buffei nntrh kitchen 
with aleove; 3 brislil l>edrooms bulll-ln 
bath; hardwood floors, 3 eemi nmshed bed- 
rooms upsUir*. full eemaat basement, fur- 
mhrnVS'* ■****^M*b ata. taraa in. 

BBMraRMAN. PosiMAN a oa 
an Vltw Street 



$4000 



QBVEN RfX)M BUNOALOW, CLOSE IN. 
^ near Parliament Bulldlnss All room, 
on one flaor; b a s em e n t. Larse sarden lot 

^«.%£a«tSLr:....$i65o 



MIRnEIll HOME BAROAIK 
Pully PurnlBl e-l 

SEVEN-ROOM SEMI ruir.'riAI/^jW con- 
slstlns of Isrse enlrsiic* hall. Uvins. 
room, flreplaoe, slidiat tiaar* to laaaa 
dialat-room with bttill-la features. PSM 
paatry te brisbt kiteheu, waahroom and 
daa aa traund floor, three fine bedroom*, 
separate bath and toilet up*tairt, FuU 
centeni baaement and furnace. The whole 
place 1* tn AI condition and uio turniiur*. 
Includint piano and ruat. i* all *e<d. 
Very reaeonable term* can he err* need 
If reautred. In rhole* dlttr rt, thit I* *n 
real home. No expenee ne«<ied for ySBM. 

W. J. GILLILAND it CO. 
^Mt Daoslaa Btreet Phone O 7341 



• t'ti Ml- ONE-HALF CASH. BALAMCR 
^l*nnj mortsate. bays a lavelr 4-roem 
modern home, terase, and very cheap for 
above price 

VANCOUVER ISLAND REALTY OO, 
ISM Broad Bt. Dial BOlM 



ODERN diiplex--a Bood renter- v»iue 
.in- i'< er will rontlder *mal. 
property ' ralo*. 

NEW u r. ,n Kiern apartment, valve 
in.iaa win 
aataapraved p sapi r ty «p to 8 

MMMRBT. ROB A CO . LTD 
aM Part at, eo*. Broad C lir 



irrucco 
t, hiah loca- 

lan. 



1'OLH R(^pM 
* Twa bedro. 
ft. 




OAR BAT 

STUCCO BUNOALOW— 
rr>om., .Mtine room. 11 x 21 

aaMa^^SHa"la'* 
^^m ^B^^t «.....•..«..••••..•#,, 

k4tZ4MOM arWOOMniOALnw Ttiree 
t^ bedroo m I. oek flaasik lM4 a ' 
aarase Over ' , men aCtrsaada. < 1 < k 
hith iwatiBB, with taad vlaaa v'k ^ o\r 
HABA. JONBB 4r CO. 



ttU 



BUNGALOW AND TWO LOTB 
BROADMEAD. OPP 8HKt HrjIIRNE KT 
The owner wishes to return Ea.t *l once 
^HRr.r ROOM bungalow, cement baae- 
ment. Clean and in cood ahap*. Prult 
troM aad small fruit. 

Prtaa I1,1N, one-half eartt 

P P INGRAM 

Pboae E 8M1 and a 1488, ISN Doatlas at. 



$1500 * "*^"'"*^1600 

ON TWO FINE LOTS 
'THia home of aeven room* is aMetad 



SlJdOl 

IM 



OOOOLAKK LBfTTBD 

Pboae EmplM«14t 



AN UNUSUAL OPPORTUWrnr 



nnO buy a sood heme in 
1 dltlai*. MM Uke new 



MB JasaM ive bad* 
aasH fMt i7in 




flrtl-clsa* coa- 
Sltusi* on a 
Oak Bay Avenue. Very 
heatme; nie* 
The 
to baiM 



$4r>(M) 



•ite chow tt to TOU 

I I ii C BKiin .M A r. 

laM Biouaiiioa Street BetabUehad 



YOU RPQUfRE A UOMB. 
WHY NOT ONE OP THBSSr 

Mra»04>d. 7 room., modem fl.tn 

l%NBsld, 8 raoma. near s^a. 

DaBaa Itoad. a raoma 

Oak Bay. a raaaa 

araaAVBMASiT 

Prtoaa aad terma to satt 




yfWSft $|UM — Vc BsOd* 



THH DAILY COtONIST, VICTORIA, B.C SUND \^ I \ 



71 UorSIS K)M hAl li 

^^^^^^ ^11. > -v^^ ^ ^ 



TAJl*-H i>MV iif, 0 WHY PAY KtMT/ 

<> ' II I. ' ■ i» . ■ i-hf,ur Land 

'At, I! Vl^ys^■■ itOOM COT- 

J AUK, villi au ufcii nrcptMti Mrac: 

Ir. r 



Ai RK.%c;t tOR SALK 



I^HJU SALK — A VtKK UUlIKAtlLft 
bMMMlM. eMiiprt>;ut U acrti on 
North fvoder o»rrioo»'.rm fvit 

Hro»n'(;l H«:hiir »;,h ni>r il d »crni 
l■^.r [>• 1 1:( ulm -i. »pply lo l.aiiU 

loriK B r) 



A 

IMS itMvM MiM m 

ImoMdUit* 

PRICK I1.5W 

,Ht'» i I A I. 

I <JM BUNOAU3W Rrd„rfd froia 
II to Ji jrxi Very remaunablc ttrmi 

HAY SPKCIAL 
lilulcK BUUX)Uia LOT. .M S IM 
onxr taso. 

Ji'HT SOUTH Oy OAK BAT AVBfUS 
< |-1KA( uvE nOKT • MOOM KXSr 
-> \ UEMCK. In Brit-eUw eaoAIUoa. Re 
CP Hon -room. 34 s U, with Ura* «mii flre- 
I'lmr biillt-tn frnttirrii, rofntOTtMl* 

■ -•<! »>»fn»iirt, IM 

• 'I"-" ■ I t .1 lujr 0* 1' 

buutaiuw •! vaH pit>mcnt. 

losr ovr ooaoma vniavri ouw in 

Wtar Vsy Itentf 
IMwMd PrMfi U.vn U IS.1M 

'PHIS EXOELLKNT nVE-ROOM SOMOA- 
I 1 >W. niodptn In rv^rv I ■■>anl fuU 



A/ IiUnd. rouriiHirii 
»rr«» cleared. Util » if m. 



I'll" 



Vancouver Island 



WILLOWS AND 




1 



•Ir 



i modetii 111 rvrry 
parttcaUra «l oftlca ouiy. 

JOVr OFF QOADIIA VTUIT 
T* OlMt M Mai* 

uoo. 



t live- 
MOdl- 



FAOvnu) amramv 

Wm U T«w OtoaaM tor ■ OmmIm Snap 

IU4«M« mm IMM «• IMM 
iniiR VERT ATTRAOnvS IKHR-ltOOM 
t KKKiumcOb ■oiirii ta mwry fnp«ct. 
iranlic tnmtitUim *ni fasM. Ooubla 
faraca with fuU camant runway. Extra 
lavaiorr, built-tn r«atur«s. loa-fooi front- 
•M by J4^-foot (Irptli. Purthrr dalalU 

Rvw at o(fi< •■ 

Exrlii ivf Airiicy 



SI1>KN( f: on BBACR OMTB, 
OAK BAY 
Splandld View of 8ea and Mountain! 

jKVr.N nooM SEMI-BllNr.ALOW Oak 
fl■"•t^ la li\lnii and dm ;!i(t • room . mrf 
oprn flirplace 111 llvlill-room. cenin > i 

maau turoaca: OZBsa. Tiro s 
aak traaa^ Ml m tfMV you 

PAmraCLD SPBCIAl. 

M'llE prirc of thU very eoay and well- 
1 nrd flv«-roonied bunealow haii 

tfr. r iii.'fd from 52. 7W to t.'.'iOO for a 
quiik sale. Hol-alr (urnacr, three-quarter 
Xaraw: IIM aaab and 
to • aNvtm*. 

DISTRICT 
tS.lSO to 13.750 
rjVOB attnatlTO aU-room buncalow. Pull 

MONVY TO liOAM 

On bulldlnn uiirl^r conitructton 



J 



litAlJ Jb^.A^■H.)N I A' ^^. * I) 

ImI iaady baaeb: eiaht acres o( io<M 
a comfortable alx-room buimo- 



iMi two 

illakaa t .' 
baaaa or > 

price. IS ii 





lif 1 


•f - 











OATU tSAANtCH 



barn and | 
> country 

f V fliljip 1 



i wtda 




WONDERPOL 

^'m acres, Irontloa ea Eaat Saanlrh 
( Road, with beautiful pauoramu \lr*r. 
of a«a and talaoda. Partly cimi'^a and 
cttlUfatad. PraaUeally aU aawiy faacad 

BAmAm AT IMW 

J. A. wAuan * CO., ltd 



1101 



■ »M1 



1.1.1 



POM SAU 

ACRKS. POUR-MILK OTRCLB. 
) close tu paved road, 1060. Alio 

»aterl.'>>iit lots, beautiful dlualion. 

OIROWOOO A CO.. LTD 

eil Brouabtoa Slraat 



12.100 NUUru aAAMICB— tll.lOO 

UV4)<Wi DOWN lAKKS 3V* ACRtS Kl»e 
qP*«V/\J roonifd huu:r. nreds nxlaa. 



aood 



dlatrlct 



87 



Aliriit, 



I \ltM^ WWII I) 



Luuciitr; 1 Mt.M 11, If. : . loN -J TO 
' 10 acrea wanted lot cliciil, aol too 
far oat. 

GRANT Sc HOLDEN 
Room 3, ««0 Foil St. PbOM 1 174J 

UTANTKo TO RBirr^^^nncxiN MMf. 
suta fuU partkaten Aral Mtar. Bos 
. KS. Ooloatat. 



WORK OF YEAR 

IS sypEO 111' 

Annual Meettngt Hdd at St 
Andrew's, Nanaimo, and at 
Crofton Churah HaH 



I R. O. Veale. Synod deleg alei, h. r 
F^Mter and X. C. Hawklm. Mtmb- 

I ments w«rt mmA by *m WMMi'i 
Audttwy* 

Convvrt livid 

To LelebriUe 

Roberl Uurns 




ANt IMPROVED BSMtV RANCH 

RrltUh Columbia In exchanie for 
iiicli on cociiilry road nrar Morro 
Ba^. oalllornia. Price IJ.6U0. which in- 
ciudaa oM-baU of oil rlatata. WUI aa a a ai o 
If naaaaMry. Wriu tuUy. TW Waal rttrtlatk 
Plica. Loa Aaaaloa. CaUfoiala. 



U^ANTSD-ACALL POOLTRT FARM, 
with fruit for hom« u»*. prafOroMy 
clone lo lake«ld». within trii niile roAllia Of 
Vlcloila Rr-i , . : ■. to Boi 

75M. Colonic 



rib lo^lrUM 



U. O, DALBY * CO., LTD. 

m Titw ainat. 



Frovarlty Alwaya Raa Ratumed. 

U Win atain! Take advantato Of praaODt 

r iumI 1 1 U'U 

BUY NOW 

^a Offer 

i-rooia naw atucco. PalrSeld It. 400 

■•rooMk aaw atiioeok oak Bay M.aM 

4- roeai aaw atoaee. Oak Bay M.«W 

5- room modern home, Oorir I3.S00 

And many exceptional oflrrliias in brtlcr 
elaaa bomci, ranalna from 15,000 to 1 15,000. 

Sea ut today. 
MBRARBY, ROE * CO.. LTD 
•14 Fort St.. eor. Brood Bmpirr na7 



TWO OUTSTANDINO BARGAINS 
IMMXDUTB FUMIBITOW 
HOW TAOAIir 

4(r'*:nA-A RIAL RCMCa. alaaa la. aoar 

vOOUU Central Park. Tha pTlea haa 
b. ri n 1 11 .-d for quick action, 
g , ; ■ . lodnlng t(!r a honir 

description we would 

tbla property. Stand - 

Inc an a laraa let, with ahrubs 
and ahade treefi. The around 
floor consists of a large reception 
hall with a baauiiful itaircasc 
toatftni on. with cathedral win- 
dows: llvtnt-room, dinlna-room 
and den Upstairs there arc 
tbree lovely bedrooms, each with 
drcsalnc-room. All the floors 
ara eavorsd with beautiful car- 
•ata. Fartip furnished. This 
aiaat ka saoa la approcteta tha 



1? 



of this 



f3( 



^-mOOKUm AVBmjB. north 
f af OpTonuaent House, situated 

tha hlih-rlass homes, 
on two valuable lot.^. 
with oaks. A famib 
bMBO of alcht rooaaa. Downstsirs 
eontalna laraa llylnt-room with 
open fireplace; dinlns-room with 
open fireplace, al.sn <l<-ii mHIi 
open fireplace, kitchen and pa.-tf, 
pantry. Upatalrs consists of 
four nica bedrooms, two leading 
to balcony: servant's quarters. 
This property is In Kood state 
of repair and the Inside deco- 
ratiaaa an la vary aood abapo. 
Thla aaa N aaM m toraM ar 
cash. 



KOTB.— These are two senulna baraalns 

and should increase In value 
when times set normal. Now Is 
tha Uaia to buy. Fhoaa for ap' 



wu, Dc:,i Barf) a IPS 
Saaiiich \ di mb aiiJ 
Houses 

•! Talmlc — ■-' Arrc^ Klnrst ffell, er 
It. 1 ,,|^. Mated Sl.OOfl. What otteriT 
To Walk Rlsht In 
(.barmlni I.Utle Modern Heaia 
Two lot>, HlRb siiuaiion. Intensively 
cultivated. Prull trees. 
Ohtekena and 

rabblU 

COUimT ■OMl ■ ACBB8 
Buncalow. flya rooms and basement 
All kinds of out^ulldlnts. 
houses. Pruit of all kind 
runnlna crrev i- i T .^r- I ' ,( i 
123. Reducr • I _■ " F 

Drrn f'nl .• 1\ I I . 1 I ■■,1 M . i ...1 Nr.. 



Puzniture. . 

«500| 

I 
I 

I North Uuiilia thiikrii f-arm, 1 Acre. I 
Housea for »*Mi. Nice Bamaalew. Bara. I 
Very Uoad Bay. tU M t. 

ILarsaal Ayallabie Ua« oC BmB aa« I 
Mixed Fansa. | 

lull Mrrcl (. «rilrnHl .l I 



«25 ill 



COUNTRY ^TORF, GOING 
GONGERN 



llllh".»> Pinn Mulcrn l'.uni» 

low, fullr (uiiiKhrd. jtilh adilllinn 
aaltable tearoaoai. Pear aerca. mostly 
fruit. RcnUbla eottaca. chick aa Itouaaa, 
aaraaa. Oaod laaaa. Cea«4aB tl al pat- 
uraian al atOea aalp. 



NANAIMU, Jan. Mi^-'naB annual 
buaineaB meetlnc «f St. Andrew 

congrregatimi wis lif"I<l Thursaay 
evening In Uif . vi: .i.t\ . i hool hall 

The .stati.stu^vl ^^.i- 
.sented In printed loim uud iliuwfd 
each department o( the church lo 
be tn a flourishlnc eoodtUon xrom 
a fizundal point of Tlev. The net 
recelpta from all sources aauMinted 
to n t irly $10,000. and this total does 
nol incliuk- th.f bal.tm-.- ( afrted for- 
ward fr>iin r.»-"j Karh oi-gantaatlon 

I cp.irt.i-ii a ,iiL).slrtnMal bulaiir,' on 
the rlghl .side wiLli ail i fquii fmenU 
well provided for m thr luc;;! Held. 
Appropriations for m,' •,: mai v oi)- 
jeete outside of d^' <i.i:*ii 
amountad to almost H,^. and me 
mortgace Indebtedneas on the 
church propsrtgr was wduced to 

$450. 

Uiiriii!? the year forty-three new 
menibtr.s were added to the com- 
munity roll of the i hiirch. and after 
allowing lor removals the net msm- 
hrr.snip al iiM Md of UW stood 

a I 400. 

The following, whose terms ol 
office had expired, were re-elected 
for a period of four years caci. 
J, y(. Oobivn, A. Coombs an 
Arthur mtdiln to the aeailan. an< 
J. c. Dakin. r. A. BUsby and H. 
Bnnihroyd to the committee of 
li Hugh Anderson was also 
, ,, - . d to the committee to com- 
plete thf tprin of David AniStt» WhO 
wa-s obliged lo resign. 

As rf preventative of • '^t 
Wellington area, W. T. iiau^uan 
was elected to the session and John 
Maxey to the oommlttse of stew- 
ards, each to serve for the term 
of four years. 

WE.STIIOLME-CROFTON 
WESTHOLME, Jan. 24.— The an- 
nual vestry , meeting of All Bamts" 
Church. Westholnio with Crofton, 
wa-s held on Wi dn. .>day evening in 
the Crofton Church Hall. The vicar. 
Rev. E. Robathan. prcsiaed and 
gave an eneouraging report of the 
work done In the pertod during the 
six months he had been in charge. 
The church wardens presented a 
very satisfactory financial s tMe- 
mont which showed that a food 
.sum had been raised toward* the 
buildmg of the new vicarage. They 
expressed the hope that the debt 
would soon be paid off. 

Encouraging rrport.s wrre pre- 
sented by the Women's AuxUlary 
and the two Sunday sfihoois, West- 
holme and Crofton. 

The viear appointed L. T. 8oUy 
his church warden and L. p. P^oster 
was re-elected people's warden. The 
following were rlrcted for the 
rhuroh committee Measrs. Bailey, 
J. D. arove.s. Lloyd, Mi.>.s Foster, 
Cap* J. D. Grove.s, Major Bailey 
Me.s.sr.s. A Cooke, C W. Dunne. E. 
C. Hawkins. W. O. Hlghmoor and 



MAYOR OraS 
NtWAUIERlN 

Cumberland Council Pro- 
ceeds WKh Taking Over 
of Eleotrle Servioe 



vaeaal. 

F. R. BBOWN * BOm LTD. 



IIU 



mi 



OAK BAY 

1^3900 TERMS 

CLOSK I (J MONTFl. EV SCHOOL 
NEW fcTUCCO BI;N(1AL<)W 

Ftya rooma finished (sl>!i> inn hr added > 
Purnace. oak flooi >. tsrasr. 
IMMrDIATE PO.SKE.SfilON 
This IS a barsaln. See it at once. 
HIRST REALTT BBRVICE 
810 r ■ ■ ' • I , , , > 

79 u AN 1 1 1) 1 1> »u > lun ^1 > 

4 DVBRTI&-SR WISHES TO BUY A 
2\. FOUR OR FIVE-ROOM OOTTAOE. 
aoi am IS.000. that IM» easa wtU handle: 
SaHaaa ta bo paM naathly. 

AFFLT BOX TIT*. COUMflBT. 

FOR A CUENT 

WANTED TO PURCHASE BUNQALOW, 
nvf roomK downrtairm two upstairs. 
Cither finished or unfinished. Not lesa than 
two lou with aaiaral iraaa; u» to one 
acre If treed. Soma fnrit traaa U paaaible. 
Loeallty hish Oorae. hl«h Moant Tausle. 
hish Quadra, nr wooded part Oak Bay. 
Price aiound t.'i.ooo cash. 

ROBKRT ORUBB * OO. 
III2 Oovfrnmrnl Street Victoria 



Two Big Bargains 

Por Thraa Day a Only 
ELLIOTT STBBBT EOT CBetwecn 
^Doaalaa and oorarasMM) 

12.500 

womW*, MMI (««Bt ta Dauslas) 

n .'1. \.r\r\ Ixits 

TILL OKiFFiTH CO. 
•IT Vlaw Otroat ffBaaa B IMI 



Waterfront 

SNAP. PORTAGE INLET 



Buinntow, four rooms, opoa Bra. three- 
piece bathroom. Lot JOxUS; ttome 
fruit traaa. Beat laadBu 
down, balaaeo ataathlP. 

Only 

BeauUful auarUrAicra lota. Olty water, 
iiaht and ptioaa. Saanleh ^^JK 
ixxes and boa. Frlee now WXfU 



ARTHUR L MAYNESa LID. 

rtrs and Auto lasuraaea. OoUoettoas 
Its Fart tlraol 

Office E SStS BWt* 



t9 



NOTICE 
raiVATE BILLS 

Notice Is hereby ylven that the time 
Umltad by the Btandlna Orders of the 
Rous* for recelvlne Petition* mil expire 
on Friday, the aoth day of Pi-bniiry, 1931 
Private Bills must be pri- enied to the 
House on or before Wednesday, the 4th 
day o( March. 1931. RaporM from Stand- 
ins ar Selaet Commlttaaa on PrlTata Bills 
■tuat be received on or before Wednesday, 
tha nth day of Marrh. 1931 

the 33rd January. 1931. 

w H IJUfOLEY. » 
Clerk l.rm.'.liiiue Assembly. 



Under and by virtue of the powers con- 
tained In a ihaltrl moriaase the under 
slaned hereby offers for sale a Chevrolet 
UUUty Bxpraaa Truck. For further par- 
tloalara apply to ....^ 
TBB B.O. nturr * producb. UMmo 

Oaraar af Yates and Lanalap BtNata. 

victoria, B.C. 



NOTICE TO PLl'MBERS 
You are advl.^ed to read Section 11. 
Subsections 1. J and J. of By-Law and 
rovara yeivaoivaa aaoorttaalp. 

(Sicnad) J. BARP, 
MldlBt and PInmblna Inspector. 



WANTED TO BUY. ON EASY TERMS, 
■Mn ptetaraaaua eetlaae with bath- 
ABdraaa IM Sayward Bida. 



M paonomr vtmjBAU^ 

. \( IIVF. IIOI BLE CORNKR LOT. 

..k Beach Drive, best residential district. 
Owner. F.a Baa «Nk Yiatarla. 



BUT AN A0R8 ABO TOO'RB XMDB- 
FENDBNT OP ADVERSITT Ws offer 
ehatce plot. l.M acrw. deep blaak !«•», 
aB cultivated Oood district, with niaa 
hSBiea surroundlna; two-nille cirolo. jClty 
water, lisht. phone. tranaporUtiaau 



I MMtb.' With unobauaetad view a( ettv. 

K Sr.«u*i&airtf;r^a«ri2? 

X. p. MeOOMNEU* Famberton BMc. 



/ t OOO BOIIMNO Uff W * 
It riteop Mr oaift. Ovaav. F.O. 



BAT. 



Victoria 

ISLAND HIOHWAT- IDEAL LOCA- 
Uaa lor barbecue •isn'i •'■"i •"'o 
. wm^t oeras. with »"o fr<t to«,i 

I^^SStaaa. ^ atoal »t H.'OO. Andir«» 
Realty. JP^OPe « ' 

. ;, ■ w Ti i.nis IX'R RAI.K. uooo 
I . . . buslnes.^ UfiJ IlilMdr. 



COtWOOD ACaWAOB 

Nearly fourteen acrea, faaaad 
partly cleered. City wator, phoBo and 
iiaht aaall^la. Oaaa la paratf read 

and telf Haka 

AS nARTON 
lia Feabcrtaa Bld«. B 



Roadv PoN and Dog 
Taxes for Yaar 

1931 

ABB NOW BWB TO 

THE COBFOBATION OF TMB CTTT OP 
VKTOMA. 

To O w II c r s of Dogs 

All owners of r.oes are required lo reals 
ter them In the City Treasurer's Depart 
meat, arid to pay tbo paaflf tas Sp the 
llat Jaawary, ISIt. 

Vnlaoa tha abava lonSIIHaa aM i 
with. pforaadlBst wtk fea laNa 
daMnaaaata. 
Tha a aa iaaa t oB *t>waar" laaludea arsry 
a doc >a bsr- 



0OBF0BAT1ON OP THE CITY OP 
VICTORIA. B.C. 
nNDBkS FOR SUPPLIES 

^^enled tenders, endor'.rd 'Tfiider for 
pplirs snd addresM-d to the under- 
..aned, will be received up to 4 P.M. on 
Monday, Fybruary 3. IWl. for tfea sapply* 
ins of the foUowlna to tha Oorporatlon 
of the City af Vloterla far tha rear IMl: 

Milk Band aad Ora*al 

Bread Cement 

leuii •Htationerp 

Wood Prlntlns 

Coal 

Specifications and particulars m be 
obtained al the office Of the City Pur- 
chaslria Aaent. A ccrtlflcd rhenur equal 
to J'l. Of tha amoant of tender or e»ti 
mated contract, aiada payable to thr ( iiv 
Treasurer, must accoaipaar aaoh tand'r 
The lowest or sny taaSar wlB aol aaces- 
saruy b. aocaptad. ^ ^ 

* Fvrebaalaa Aceni. 
city Ran. Victoria. B O . Jaaaarp mi. 



UORO. 
OaUaator 



B PBOPBRTY WANTED 

TffMn^TrSrWVni^-tMKVL. OOUNTRV 

vV property. aU rooaaa. baeemeiji. t*" 

acreage fruit: nm j>.A«.?V^;j^! 
tlM down moalklPt Madnit lasareas. 

Bo« 



I ^ i; M V I t tU s \M'- 



PA' y Ml *i Ttrt'l, FARM. 

■Mpeftv. (>■!'• iiw;r (i'.ii. r '» ■ iic, .T 
ftfir HaiSIt* * ttarasa* raiAavUla 



[.•10R 
C Bfrev 



ua 



cnraTit or aivuioN 

VK TORIA AaSERRMENT DISTRICT 
North Raanleb\ad lalasda aad Esaataiall 

Dlatrlel 

Courts of Revision under the previsions 
of the "Taxation Act" and amendmenu 
thereof, end the "Pablle Sebools Act' 
and amaadaienta thereof, respaetlns the 
aaaa s ei w eot rolla for the above dlMrleix for 
the vetr 1911. will be held at Price s HoteL 
PtfMin > Rrldc^. Ksqulmalt. BC. on the 
lOth day of Pehruari. I9SI. at tka hoar af 
II a'eloek In the forenoda 
matt Dtatriat. and at the 
Sldt>ey. for tha Martb S^saleb 
IXsir). t nn Pabroary 13. 1911. at tha 
cf 11 A M. ta tha forcaoon. 

Dated at Viotarta. thia Nth Say at 
Jaaaarr. I93t 

" II GREEN. 

Judaa o( uia Uouxi U Bar: 



FOR SALE BT TtlfDtB 

To be (Old by tender, puraoaat to Orders 
made in the Saprame Court of British 
Columbia by the Honorable Mr. Jastlea 
Murphy, and by the Honorable Mr .histice 
McDonald, the property coiif,.Mtin» of five 
lets situate at the Northwest corner of 
iluniboidl and Do iclas Street.^ In the City 
of Victoria In the Province of Brlttah 
colaaMa> SMta partteolarly described as 
foltowa: ^ 

l ots One (1). Two '7), Three (3i. Pour 
Slid Plve (41 of Lots Three Hundred 
snd Fortv-nlne <St9i. Three Hundred and 
rifiy <3M> en"! Three HuAdtad *tod Fifty- 
One (3iii, Victoria City, aaeordlna to the 
map or plan deposited In the ImS Ba sl s- 
try Office al the Cliy at VlatSrla, B.O.. 
and thrre numbered 98-B 

TendT* m be sent lo W H lancley. 
Solicitor. 101 Peniberton BuUdlne, 634 Port 
Street, Victoria, B.C . not lalar tbaa the 
lOth day of l^bruary. I9SI. 

The property Is to be atdd an bloc 

The aale la subject fo a raaerved price 
which has been fixed liv a Judre of the 
Supteine Court of B/il-sh Columbia 

The hiahast or any tender not neces- 
sarily accaptad. 

All tendera raoatvaS ta ka aiBaimad to 
a Jodae of Mh SaaraaM Oasrt al Brlttah 
Columbia la Okaafeafs tar kto asar^- 

tlnn. 

Particulars and coaStWaaa a( Bate aiay 

be obuiiied ol W. H. Lstaaley. a( Ml Fern- 
barton Balldlaa. au Port StraeC Vleton*. 
BO. ar rr«m Mr. W H M Haldane, IM 
Pemberton Buildint. M.% I'^rx mreet. Vic- 
Inrla. ac, or Irom Mr W II Bullock- 
Webater. Law Chambers. Ml BfatMO 
BtrarL Ttatarla, BC ». 

DaM« Mua Ith day nf January. 1931. 
TaaSara la ha aaerc^<«rd i., 

W. 8 %ANULBY. 

Victoria. a.O. 



NANAIMO, Jan. 94.— In honor of 

111.- ijiiihriiiv annivarsary of Robbie 
UuriLs. .\iiiuiiino Scottish folk turned 
out rn iiia.s.sp lo nttz-nd h .;u.Ii 
concert given by tit. Aadicw. 
Prf.sbyterlan Church In tlie Bijoi, 
Tlieatre last evening in memury ul 
their national bard 

The event took the place of the 
annua! oelebratlen wineii. In the 
P» t. has taken th.- f-nn of. a ban- 
qut i. due to thi' jm ■inoters* co- 
operation and Wll!;'., : I * ! 1 ' 
the fund of the Pn b\ : ( l iiM h 
which is expected i" i"- ..p'-i • ■! m 
the near futiue. A sub.-tiuiiiul .sum 
was realized. * 

John Shaw acted as chairman in 
the plaee of Lawrsnoe Skmson, who 
was upable. thraugb Indi^iosltion, 
to be present. 

Rev. John McTurk gave an ad- 
dress on the life of the Scottish 
bard. An enjoyable and varied pro- 
graoune pleased the audience, each 
aitlst having to rsqwnd to an en- 

Cumberland Board 

II nhl s lis Fir fit 
Meeluig ui 1 ear 

CUMBERLANlt. Jan. 24 'Hie 
Onmberland Board of School Tru.s- 
teea aei last vVtA fr ^^^^ 
meeting of the new year, with all 
member.s present. IITB. O. "K. Mac- 
NiiiiKhton was again voted to the 
chair, with A. McKlnnon, secretary. 
Dr. O. K. MacNaughton wa-s ap- 
pointed medical health officer, and 
W. H. McLellan, Sr., Janitor. Re- 
ports from the superintendent of 
home eoonomles aad tha high school 
Inspector were received and iUed. 

Apart from appolnttag various 
committee.s, very litt'.e buslne&i was 
tran.siict*»d. The tinfuice committee 
will con.sist of Mcs-sr.s. Henderson, 
V, I'll !i. Ill and McKlnnon; grounds, 
M: I irtridgc, Me.ssrs. Vaughan 
and Henderson; building, Me.ssrs. 
Vau^ian. Henderson and McKln- 
non; buying committee, A. )4cKln- 
non, Mrs. Partridge and W. Hender- 
son; library, Mr.s. Partridge and J. 
Vaughan. Ttie regular meeting 
night was .set for the flnfe TbMnday 
in each month. 

The estimates, as prepared, will be 
presented to the ooiineil at the next 
meeting of that body on Mbru- 
ary a|. 

Heahh Centre Board 
Heart AnmuA Report 

DUNCAN. Jan. 34.— Ifn. Moss. 
O.B.E., presided at the meatinf of 

the Cowichan Rfealth Centre com- 
mittee on Friday afternoon. Mrs.'T. 
Pitt, trea.siirer, report«i the total 
.subscriptions from ilic annual mem- 
bership drive of $403.46. Miss L. 
Servos had ben added to the nurs- 
ing staff. 

Miss Jenkins wfll give lectures to 
the student nurses at the King's 
Daughters' Hospital on public 
health nursinp. 

Thanks were received from Ml-ss 
Yates for a wedding gift presented 
to her by the committee members. 
Mrs. Mom, who is residing in Vic- 
toria for the Winter, was a guest at 
the Health Centre while In Duncan. 

City School Boaul 

Meets in ISaiiunno 

NANAIMO. Jan. 24,— The Hanaimo 
City School Board met last evening 

for the purpose of winding up the 
businem for the year just ended Re- 
ports showed tlic net, tost, (o tl.r tity 
for fichix'i upkeep, etc., amounted to 
$63 .t:!.--, 9'.; for the past year, the re- 
ports; being adopted. 

After adjourning, the trustees 
elected for the ensuing two jrears 
were sworn into oaoe as follows: 
John Shaw. W. W. Oray, Murray A. 
E. PlanU. 

The board elected .Tohn .Shau 
chairman, and tJic followini; commit - 
tecs were appointed Finance, 
Trustees Dakin.Planta and Barnard; 
buildmp, Tiu.st'C', Oray, Dakin, Bus- 
by and Oreen; supply, Tru«tees 
Bu$by, Orky and Bamaid. 

Cloverdale A.Y.P,A. 

To Hold Masquvi (ulv 

Cr,OVFmi)AI,E, Jan. 24 Tlic 
AYPA of .SI. Mark'j Church, 
ciovrrriale, held Its regular meet- 
in on Friday evening. Miss Basel 
M. Fletcher presided. The Interest of 
the mcanbers was eentred on a de- 
bate ttM.subject of which was: "Do 
Movies Do More Harm Than Oood? " 
MLs.se.s J Carter and BL Birtwhistle 
took the nfrirmative. and Misses M. 
Holyoake and H. M. Fletcher the 
negative. The affirmative side won, 
'Hie next meeting wiU be held on 
niday. reteoary U, aad wlU be a 
masquerade snd datiee. 



OOMBBRLAND. Jan. 34. — The 
first meetlnff of the 1931 council was 
held In the council chainlx r.s Thurs- 
day nlgl'.t 'I'hc iiicnibci s of the 
cf)tinrtl aic tlsc .same a. Ici-^t vear 

11, <\rcp: .1, .[ \V 1' 
liiDli: , who tak' Ulf |l!.l. «' ul Ai't'l 
:nan Mum;! 'id i rfsijiiH'il ' A!'. 'i 
taking llie oath. Mayor .Mi-ai:: 
welcomed all the aldenm n 
electric Ught question would iiave tu 
be Mttlsd shortly aad a great deal 
of other woik ttadartaken. The al- 
dermen tn ^tUm TtpUetf to the 
mavoi ' uric'iiie, aad eopgratulated 
iiini 1. 1 1 .iiti once more In the 

CllBl! 

Till ifijue.st of the secretary of 
the hospital l<ir iwriiasMon to ii.sc 
the City Hall on Jaiuiiuv 31. on the 
(jccaslon of the nninuil ineetiiit?, wa 
granted. Bills and accounts ! > tii< 
amount of $838.29 were ref< 
the finance committee, and U lound 
oorreet, ordered to be paid. 

COMMITTEES NAMED 
Tlin mayor then named tiie fl- 
nancf lommittee ..ir ia;>; as loi- 
lows: Aldermen Parnham. chair- 
nan; WUllams and Lcdlngham. 
Other OMnmlttees named were: 
Board of works. Aldermen Hender- 
.•^.on. chairman; Bannermaa aad 
Ledingham; health. Aldermen Baa- 
nernmn. chairman; Henderson and 
William;,, water. Alderman Rymons, 
chairman: Parnham and P.nuici- 
nian; llKht. Alderinun WiUianui, 
chairman: .Synion.s- and Henderson; 
fire warden' \,.;'iiiiea Ledingham, 
rarnham an i r ^ iL" 

AppoiatmenU for the year includ- 
ed oMy elsi^ dty teamster, medi- 
cal health officer, electrical Inspec- 
tor. aU beii« the same as last year. 
The clty'i representative on the 
Cumberland General Hospital Board 
will be Alderman Bannerman, who 
takes the place of Alderman Mum- 
ford. The mayor and city clerk were 
authorized to sign all cheques tor 
the city, and the mayor apixjlnted 
the council as a whole to sit as a 
court of revision on March 9. at 7 
pjn. Meetings of the council for 
ISSl will conunenee on Monday. 
February 2ff. and -evny attemate 
Monday thereafter. 

ELECTRIC UGHTINC, 
Under the heading of unfinished 
business the communication re- 
ceived from H. McDiarmld, the 
city's Bolldtor In the electdc light 
question, was oonaldered. The coun- 
cil gave this matter due considera- 
tion and finally authorized the city 
clerk to write Mr. McDiarmld giv- 
ing him power to prnreed with the 
ral.--lnc of the $40.(KHt a.s nicnilnr.pd 
in hii comiminlcatlon and to t«ke 
the necessary steps with a view to 
taking over the Cumberland Electric 
Lighting Company at the earliest 
poaslMe noment. 

A commtmtcatlon from the secre- 
tary of the school board was con- 
sidered and authority was given to 
borrow the sum «t $5,900 to DMet 
current month's MlBilea aad other 
expenses. 



Former Downs Christ Church 
and Latter Y.M.C.A. in 
Badminton Uaoue 

J.B.AA. and WUlows badminton 

-'luad. chalked up Mt'".'!*"; 'n 'ri 
Itilrd Division ol tlie Lower l.--Uiid 

LeagiM Friday evenhig by defeat- 
ing Y M.CJL "A" and Christ Churoh. 
lespectively. "rtie oanmen woo 

irom !!.•■ - v ■ tiv h n-4 score, and 

the Wii: u i! ,vMu-,i Christ Church 
17-1. li, .^11. I ii.- I'.ays Jur iped 

mto tlr-si, place by . i ' i-. tn' over 

the Churchmen. 

Hm scores In jjb.ajv.-y.m.c.a. 
matita follow, with tha TJf 

players named first: 

Women's Doubles 

Miss B. Campbell and Ml.v M 
Marconimii beat Miss Cheer and 
Mrs. W. Thomas, lS-12. 

MlM B. OampbeU and MIm M. 
Marconnmi beat Miss Weeks and 
Mrs. Pootc IS rj 

Miss A. Dunn and MlM VL War- 
uock lost to MlM B..VMltO¥M Mca 
Foot I- r, -a 

M:, A I) I. nil and Mrs. M. War- 
nodt beat Miss Cheer and Mn. W. 
Thooias, 17-14. 

Men's Doubles 

1! H Witter and W. Legh lost to 
! ii table and Dr. Povntz, 15-12. 

li. B. Witter ,and W. Legh beat 
Temple and O. Clarke, 16-4. 

C. Connorton and A. McKlnnon 
lost to I. Temple and C. Clarke. 
15-8. 

C. Conorton and A. McKlnnon 
lual to L. HuKtaWe aad Dr. Fejmte. 

15-9. 




Smack 



viQO. spaui. Jan. ft f AFi — Ten 

m;i ; In thr i iew of the hii ,. ' 
siiuii k ABC were lo^l w.'.i;; 
boal ^iMick H leef and sank tSatui - 
liH iiiiuiiiuK during a terrific gale 
UK iMiat.s nearbiy 'liiBi to th<- 
rescue but found no aHratvan. One 



The drHi' (oi •:.' .-i.und Nai: 
schedule ol Uie Olympic btin >i 
Fhrepta Lsague was released ye-^t^ ■ 
day by 8eoret«nr Art Porter, as fol- 
lows: 

Janasry 9T 

i-'i.Kmiid Cafe vs. B.C. Tfcle- 



Ne v\ 
pli' .1 . 

Ch:in 



/ N // HI n 
IN/ * is/f 



( omiHwi vs Ranutay Ma- 



Armistice and 
Red Cross Fund 
Statement Issued 



L oi'fct' f I ^* " ' n s 

1 / I uLi I onirhnn 

LAKE COWICHAN, Jaa 24.— The 
terrantlal rains dwing the week 
oaased m great deal of danaga to 

the roadR. these, in a great many 

places, being submerged I,afe on 
Thursday afternoon two culverts 
burst and water poured over tiie 
road near "f ireenrtale " and near 
■ Lohenholnie.s. ' For the sake of 
traSic, planks have been placed 



The following statenent of re 
ce^ts and disbursements has been 
issued by the Armistice Pertod and 
Red Cross Campaign Committee: 

Reoelpta— 

--nsh $18,987.85 

>isburaements — 

Poppies and wreaths ....... 2^158.75 

Skreen-Ads .... 25.00 

B.C. iBlephone Co ~ 30M 

B.C. Beotrlc Oe. 11,36 

Newton Advertising Agency 26.10 
Armistice Period Committee 6.402.18 
Canadian Red OraH (Prov. 

Div.) 10.243.50 

ToUl ..$18,987.86 

The statement is signed by P 
Landsburg, chairman of campaign; 
R. P. Taylor, treasurer; Reginald 
Hayward. chairman, finance com- 
mittee. 

iJoiiiiilui/iH fsisfi 

Mmi (hit ol 1 own 



LVTHBRIDOB. Jan. 94 fSKS) 
—"King" Peter Veregln the Seconfi 
is not planning a wholesale excdiis 
rf his Dtiukholxr,- follow cr.s to 
Mexico He lnl/>nd.s. however, .send- 
I'lK parlies brth to Rirvsin and 
Mexico to live there and try out the 
ciimati aad eondltlflw, he said to- 
day. 

Paul Vatkin, notorious Dottkhobor 
leader In British Columbia, waa tvxi 
out of town by Alberta Doukhobon 
on arrival hers. 



TWO TIED FOR TOP 

IN BILLIARD MEET 

CHICACK). Jan. 24 (AP>.— Arthur 
Thumblad. of ChkBfB, and Otto 
ResMlt. of PhOadrtpUB, e>tcnded 
theft winning streaks lo four each 
and remninrd deadlocked fOr ttB 
t<>ehnirai lead In the w u ll d ig thlBi- 
cushu»n biUlard fluiiiploiiiiilp 11^ 
today. 



Govenummt PUmrUng 

Employment Bureaus 

By EUGENE ORAWPORD 

iropvruhl. 1911. by The Chleaco Dally 
News Porelcn Bervlrci 

VIENNA. Jan. 24.— Within t^r 
near future the CBechoalovak Oov 
emment hopes to alleviate the job 
less situation of the Republic h 
the establlRhment of n centralize' 
system of governmental employ 
ment bureaus 

FnllowlnR the deei.^ion of the 
Oabin»'t a' a recrnt meeting that 
such an organisation is neoessary. 
the Minister fbr Bodal Welfare has 
worked out a adieme and. according 
to the ofBdal newspaper. Prage 
Prea.se. has C0m|rieted a draft bill 
provtdtng for Its eatabnahment arvi 
early consideration by Parliament. 

Being largely an industrial coun- 
try, Cxechodovakla was h.trd hit hv 
the preeeat wortdwlde buaineM de- 



MiM B. CampbeU aad B. B. Wit- 
ter lost to Miss B. Weeks and Xj. 
HuxUble, 15-10. 

MlM B. campbeu and H. B. Wit- 
ter lost to Mta. Mote aad O.i0lHfce. 

15-13. 

Miss A. Dunn and W. Legh lost to 
Mrs. Foote and C. Clarke, 15-7. 

Miss A Dunn and W. Legh lost to 
MiM B, We^ aad Is. BuxtaUe. 
15-3. 

MlM M. MarooBlBBt and O. Con- 

oorton lost to MlM Cheer and I- 

Temple. 17-14 

Miss M Marcmuiinni and C. Con- 
norton lo." to Mrs. w. nionMe aad 
Dr. Poyntz, !,')-(). 

Miss M. Warnock and A. McKln- 
non lost to MiM Cheer and I. Ttai- 
ple. 19-1 

MLss M. Wamock and A. McKln- 
non lost to Mrs. W. Thomas and Dr. 
Poyntz, 15-7. 

The .scores in the Willowi-Chrlst 
Church match, witli the Willows 
players named first, follow: 
Blea^ OeaMes 

H. Webb and O. Phillips beat W. 
Paterson and T. Simmons, 16-11, 
15-8. 

G. Roae and W. Wickett beat 8. 
White Bad V> C. Mlahaid, lf-9, 

15-10. 

T. Totaoa aai IL OokleBgh beat 
o. Simmons, aad K, Bbrms, 19-13, 

15-7. 

Women's Doubles 
Mrs. H. A. Ismay and Mrs. Knox 
beat Mrs. S. White and MlM M 
Ewart, 3-15, 19-14. 19-9. 

MlM V. amngton aad MIm K 
Harris beat Miss M. Tayler and Miss 
M. Love. 15-0. 15-6. 

Mi.ss I. Ren.son and Mia? M. Ben- 
son beat Miss Molly Thomas and 
MlM P. Patt, 15-S, 15>9. 

Mixed Doubles 

Mrs Knox and H. Webb lost to 
MLss M. Ewart aad T. i p aftsn i m e 

15-10, 15-12. 

Mrs. H. A. Ismay and (i. Plilllips 
beat Miss M. Bwart and T. Sim- 
mons. 5-6, 19-13. 

Mrs. H. A. Xanay and o. Phinips 
beat Mrs. s. White and White, i5-4. 
13-19, 15-4. 

Mrs. Knox and H. Webb beat 
Mrs. & White and 8. White, 19rl3, 

15-7. 

Miss M. Btneon aad O Rose beat 
Miss M. Tsylor and W. Waterson, 
18-14. 15-3. 

MiM I. Benson and O. Tolson 
beat MlM M. Tsylor and W. Pater- 
son, 17-15, 18-11. 

MiM M. Benson and O. Roae beat 
MlM u Love aad T. O. Prtteteid, 

lS-8, 15-9. 

Miss I. Benson and C. Tolson beat 
Miss L. Love and V. O. Prltchard, 
15-7. J6-9. 

MiM K. Harris and D. Wickett 
beat Miss P. Patt and H. Barnes, 
15-5. 17-14. 

Miss V. ErrlnRton and R. Col- 
clough beat Mi.vs P. IMt MBd H 
Barnes, 15-5. 17-14 

Mlas K. H(\rrLs and D. Wickett 
beat MLss Molly Thomas and O 
Simmons. 15-0. 16-9. 

MiM V. Bnington > and R. Col- 
dough beat MlM Molly Thomas aad 
O. BlwmoBs, 19-1, 19-9. 

ftelene Madison 
Swimming Marks 

BRBMKRTON, Wash., Jan. 24 

'AP> - Helene Madl.son. Seattle 
swimming sensation, ^ho now hold.s 
an even dozm 
world and twen- 
ty-srven Amer- 
ican records, 
garnered two 
more American 
marks here to- 
nlRht when she 



Mixieiii .shoe vs. 'limes. 
Klks vs. Poodle Dog Cafe 
United T^rpewrlter vs. colonist 

ColOBtot Bslbes u Lskles. 

^:nglaad OBfB va. aaaMay 

M :i . I line. 
( . lunL't Compea vs. Times 
Modem Shoe vs. Poodle Dog Cafe. 
Bks vs. OolOBkt l^rpos. 
United Trpewritar va Huskies. 
Colonist 8ci1h«a vs. B.C. Telephone 

Frl)ru.ir» 10 

New TTTg'*T»^ Cafe vs. Ilnies. 
- OobaM Ooaqm- va. Poodle Dog^ 
Cafe. 

Modem Shoe vs. Odlonlsi Typos. 

Elks \ H'lskle-s. 

Unite d i \pewnter vs. B.C. Tele- 
phone. 

Colonist Bcribe.s \ 5 Jlamsay Mu 
chinea 

February 11 
New Bngland Cafe vs. Poodle Dog 

Cafe. ^ 
Colonist \3onpoB vs. Ooloalet 

Tvpos. 

Modem Shoe vs. Huskies. 
Eikft v.s. B.C. Telephone. 
United Typewriter vs. Ramsay 
Machine. 
Colonist Scribes vs. Times. 

FMraary M 
New laglaad Oalb Ookmlst 
Typos; 

Colonist Compos vs. Huskies. 

-'■•!K>e vs. B.C. Telephone. 
Elks si.iinsay Machine. 
United lypewriter va Times 
Coioalil attltm m P aadlo 
Cafe. 

March 3 
New Bnglaad Cafe vs. Huskies. 
OoloBlat Ooauwa vs. B.C. lUe- 
phoae. 

Modern. Shoe vs. Raanay Ma- 
chine. 
Elks vs. Tlmea 

United Typewriter vs. Poodle Dog 
Cafe. , 
Colonist Seilbes m CMnflst 

Typos. 

March 10 
New England Cafe vs. Colonist 
Scribes. 
B.C. Telephone vs. Huskies. 
Colonist Compos vs. Modem Shoe. 
Ramsay Machine vs. TIbms. 
Elks vs. United Typewriter. 
Poodle Dog Cafe vs. Colonist 
Typos. 

March 17 
New England Cafe vs. United 
Typewriter. 
B.C. Telephone va Colonliit Typos. 
Colonist Ceaqpoa vs. 
Scribes. 
Ramsay Machine vs. H 
Modem Shoe vs. Bks. 
Tlmea m Poodle Dog Oaf a. 

March 24 
New England Cafe vs. Elks. 
B C. Telephone vs. Peetle Dog 
Cafe. 

CQionist Compos vs. Ualted Ty^- 

WTlter. 

Ramsay iCaehlae vs. OOlOBlst 

Typoa. 

Modern Shoe vs. Coloalst Serlbes. 
Times va HusklM. 

Mareh tl 
New BDglBad OBfb vs. Modwn 

Shoe. 

B C Telephone vs. Times. 
Colonist Compos vs. Elks. 
RamMqr Mathlne n. Poetfo Dog 

Cafe. 

United Typewriter ti. Colonist 
Scribes. 
Colonist Typos vs. Huskies. 

Apr0 7 ♦ • 

New England Cafe vs. Colonist 
Compos. 

B.C. Telephone vs Ramsay Ma- 
chine. 

Modern Shoe vs. United Type- 
writer. 

Times vs Colonist Typoa 
Klks v; Colonist Scribes. 
Poodle Dog Cafe vs. Huskies. 

FimST HALF STANDINGS 
Standing of teams at the md of 
the first half follows: 

SBBWa FnrBFW UAOVE 



PORTLAND. Jan. 24 (AP).-li.aii 
Pounder, Portland flying instnictor, 
was injured, pcrtiaps fatally, and 
Keig CMngs, a student, was aarl* 
ously hurt in a plane erash aear 
Portland late today. 

'llie force of the head-on dl»e 
into a muddy stubble field buried 
the motor de^> In the ground. 



Duly u. 1 . led. will sell by Puidic 
Auction ut their mart. 1121 HUm- 
shard Street* comer of \ ■ - 1 

Tomorrow, at 2 PeMe 

Household Furniture 
and E(i(eets 

!n( hidiu>; Tli roe -piece deep-stuffod 
clii sstertield suite upholstered In 
VPlour. two Upright Grand Piano*, 
one by Bell and tJie otlicr In HeintJ!- 
man. and stool.^: Fumid Oak Fix- 
tension Table, Mi.ssion Oak Flat 
Topped Desk with Drawers. Mahog- 
any dideboard. Oak Upholstered 
Rockers. Oak Bureau and Wash- 
stand. Fireproof "Sefe-PUe" Filing 
cabinet (coat $190), Singer Sewing 
Machines, Vacuum Cleaners, a OUHB- 
ber of Bra.s.s and W, E. Beds, BprlngI 
and Top Maftre.sses Walnut Chairs, 
Badminton Racquet Pre.s.ses. three 
Diviinettes. Wicker and zinc-llned 
Trunks, Cirip.s and Bags, nbout 400 
pieces Jajiancsc DrHwuiK Paper, ab- 
solutely new; Books, Himalayan 
Sheep Heads, very good Golf Bag 
and "ZBQierlal ' she-hole Range, la 
good owidlMnB, dma fBHta , 3Emmu 
Ornaments, Portieres, XJasa. Ktteh- 
enware. Lawn Mower, Hose and Reel, 
Bearcat Dragsaw and other good.s 
too numerous to mention. On view 
tomorrow 'morning. * 

THB AUCTIONEER 
1131 meBrtlEi g St. Phone G 6713 



MAYNARD & SONS 

AVCnONBBRS 

Instructed, we will sell at our Sales- 
room. 727-733 Pandora > • on 

WednoMlay, 1:30 PeMa 

Furniture diid 

i^fecto 

Beautiful Working 
Model Steam Lauoelii 

Et6a 

The furniture this week coming 
from a number of homM and will 
include some nice pieces, particu- 
lars of which will appear later. 
Also our morning sale at 10:30 of 2 
tons of potatoes and carrots, and 
assorted veRctatile'. poultry, etc. 



MAl'NARD 
Anellonerra 



* SONS 

Phane fl 99S1 




•aaaaaaaaeeeaaa 
•••aasaaaaeasaa 
•••aaaaeaaeaaaa 
. . ••aaaaaeaaeae 



Won 


Lost 


2« 




}« 


9 


at 


13 


It 


14 


IS 


14 




19 


u 


■ 15 


IS 


11 


IS 


u 


i> 


31 


• 


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a 


<1 



IlLm^les 

B.C. Telephone 

BUa 

Times eaeaaeeaeeaaaaa 

United Typevrltsr ».... 

Modern ahoc . . . 
Colonist T»po« . 
ColonUt Coinpo^ . 
Ramiuiy Machine . 
Poodle Dot Cale . 
New Enaland Cafe 
Caiealet Scrlhee , 



IFomm of Mexico 
Unmn^d I ranchise 



MEXICO CITY. Jan ^4 <APi 
Two tlioiiTind women held a public 
protest me<'iin(; today In .lu'i ltan 

State of Oaxacr.. and Issued a mani- 
festo - refusing recognition of the 
municipal authorities. 

The women demand the right to 
participate In the election of 
municipal authorities, refusing other- 
wise to PowUdir th«B legally 
elected. 



McCloy&Co. 

Auctioneers and Valuators 

Attractive kwetism 

of 

High-Ciass 
Furniture 

Piano, Lovely Walnut Bed- 
room Set, Good Carpgtg; Din- 

ing-Room, Den. Bedroom tnd 
Kitchen Furnishings 

In Our Auction Halls 

Corner Pandora ,\ venue atitl 
IJIanshard Street 

TinrsdayatluM^hM. 

On View Wednesday . 
Afternoon 

.\iitc — Good* for these hiplily- 
ix>pular vicekly .^ales of better- 
class furniture received or sent 
for up to 1.0 ft.ni« Thursday. 

McCLOY & CO. 
Phon? E mpire 0022 



.shat terrd t h e I 




^t^P BgBCMIf ^t 

HSOXNA. Jan. 24. The annual 
oonyMlon of tha Canadian cham- 
ber of 6ominera» will b* held in 
Reghaa t hk f m a ocerdlog t g^»ord 
rseelved from VIse-yriMdBnt QtOorge 
H Barr. K C . of the 
secUoD, new la Ottawa 



nrroE mapisom 



forty and sixt\ 
Nard free -style 
times and a.ssl«t- 
ed in breaking 
aother. Miss 
Madison covered 
the forty yards 
in 20\ seconds 
The former time 
wa.s 21 7 10 sec- 
onds, held by rr>rlnne Condon Her 
time for the sixty yards wa.s .13 1-5 
aeeonds against the old mark of 
34% asooods held If Bthei Lackle. 
of the OlbMls AthlsOe Club. 

Tht gMs* relay team, consisting of 
Babe Oilson. Olive M( Kean. F/lna 
McKlbbin and Mlas MadLson broke 
the 160-yard American relay free- 
style record of 2 minutes and 16 
secr>nds bv ..^wlmmlng the distance 
In 2 

K M I - I \ 1 1. Ill- .siH.K 

MADRID Jan. 34. <AP) The 
Oov<*mi)ien torillM "decided to 

ralM ths suta of ilife. which hai. 
eidsted ataM the reesnt revolu- 
tionary outbreaks. In sll of Spain, 
caceptlng Madrid aad Saragi 



Suffering 
and Sickness 



^ Usually cost the patient a lot oi money. 

I You can now purchage a WILSHIRE I-ON 
A-CO BELT for very little mon«y aad regain 
your health. Ask anyone who owns one. 




■I 

I' 
I 



riiiwt!i,'!i«ja»a,^ "1 
WM5^#; phone; 1 

IBHHBBBdBBBBB 

Cor. View St. Pboog O ardcn-«7 1 < l| 



I 



r 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C SUNDAY, J.^.MAkY J3, I'Ail 



27 



PO 



Coiiii)l( xioiia Restored \^ Idle You Wait ^ 



3y J. Miliar Watt 




r ne poqr o<rO 
COMPUlKfOM 

WAwS 
COMPi-tTCLV 

GOMC 




Soo^J 



V 



(Copyright. by TVt B«il ayoa>c«t«. Iw^.^ 




KRAZY KAT 



THAT CERTAIN PARTY 



Ami Phoebe Waket Vp, AU Riglul 



By lack Wilhelm 



■' : -tS it 

4^p /r/tfAy 

Plans' <• 



AjJWTlt,T««' WS djouV ROMANCE 
iJoE U\JE FOPL. 




POLLY AND HJDR PALS 



I vjM»/r ^ 1D VNKf2> OUT 

IF The brat FiRCD ^ ^ — . 

FPOM 6N»B8y ecMooLV jA/tRy ^ 



rAc Fed inffs MuH ud ; 



97*TH6 9AM1: MAIL. Mlftd 

-..wr^^^ r./iF WITHPRAWIN70 
DtARt^pr FROM HE-R C<>siTtMpTig,LE 



By Cliff JSterrctt 





^ iT wOULD SEfcM That ThE: HOn/. . 
(3fcRTRUDt l5 MO L0M6CR A ^ 
^UOee/ SCMOOLy-lTE: ©/ 





LT Dfx:ls^o^4s 



tlLLI£: THi: TOILER 



Merely Jmc Action 



By Wcstovei 





S'MAI^Jfc^R POP 



AU Out of Breath 



By C. M. Payne 





DUG AN 



IpPlillHttfTBBM 





OF SMAl r<j> . iniKiM. . THr OPF^ SEASON 
^li NgHATIAlllJO, Ok WALK OH WTH 





'I 



A 1 eiider Coiuicumce 



HCKt 




MOW f^f^ , 

WtriooMr to 




■RAiiRoPHDS prio Such (o^, 
IT wouco tie » uti -n,f rv> ttd 




HQRRirtCO ID HCftR 

GROCER y ■DEPAPTyHKT 

uKK you seuiM^ 




THiM<w ^Surrtto TO your 



By ]. ^. McEvoy and J. U. btriebei 

fto • MAO T\4L,f-) 'NJ|I.^^Ar(0 you roRo^N 
THArcsFER YOU rte«BL/\ THCn tiripll:. ny 
wHCRc >t)oo «i IK V •^'WA— •mm- V 




THB DOT CARTOONIST. BY OBOROB BBLL 

Ycu think Um a ficlpt Ul*a|NO ft word, don t you? Wfll. If bo. yoti 
think wronff. for U 1« merely to help makr an rfTrrt The dot* conceal 
WhtA tiM cartoonist in pun ha-sinK Irom the F.taUonrr You will flBd M lO 

be . . . (Kindly dnw «tni«ht llz^ betWMB tHe numbm.) 




<km/kamt 



*«ABx hour 

W» hM« M inquiry with raf«r- 
enot to IMt Itnn wlUch Is m «n- 
mocUy uNd to fetor to Um oMMIa 

! 

flcholarii differ to the exact 
entent of Ume called the middle 
•ffcs, but the dMifnatloo It Miiaily 

apfuird to the T'dod betVMn the 
tlnii^ of c^ats'.eaf antlqulfy fiid the 
R«iuUMancr. ^hl. ;. may t>r - 
farded m the beglnmoc of modern 



The ttrm rtfiik utt'". lat for 

centuriea bMB uttd to refer to tb» 
rreater part of the middle aR«e, be> 
rinnlnc. of course, with the ¥ftr' 
i throw of the Roman Bmpirf by 
the barbamlaiM in the fifth cen- 
tury and esteiidlat to the Renals- 
muf or "rsMrth" d classical art 
mo4 Isarntog to larape. wUtii 
tan In tbe fuurtwth OMtoqr. 

But why. our reader wants., to 
know. "Tark AKf«"? Tlie answer la 
another nhjatraUnn of the pnif hant 
Of lanfuact to he colorful and niet- 
ai^borloal. For the ifrm ' Dnrk 
Aces" rsfars really to tiie inirii'-c- 

afc ttM ^" TTt 

world. 



-Mow la U» 

of aa^ aM' 

a;t«r their 
writer. Ttaa 



A 



toiMr 



-1- ■ -• • » 



28 



TJii: DAILY COLONIST. VICTOIUA. B.C. SL"XI)AV. JAN'UARY 25. 193^ 



4 If 




New Aviation Peril 
Known as Buffeting 
Locat ed by Experts 

Accident^ to Monoplane at Mcopham, Last July. 
Attributed to Oicillation of Machine's Tail 
Owing to Air Eddies From Wings 



Get Practical Diving Experience 



: ,1 I' 111 the 
phuin last 
\ prominent 
ibe famous 
were 
Mronautlcal 



By <;ahholi, binukk 
(OBPyrltht. 1<>»! h;- Thf ' hl-afo D»lly 
News rorel«n Bervlce) 

LONDGM. Jan. M.->A new 

t;i>n potil known as "biifTottPK" Is 

b<Mtii; nr. ('.-■t ;(.'at('(l by Biiti.sli e\- 

H)i I nl an ,i ii ji!n i n- 

Jiilv 11. which six ' 
Briushers, ineluduig 
pUot. Col. G. L. ». ~ 
Jullad. ooDTtooe the 
rewHtrch subMminittM that the ac- 
cident was caused by oecUlatlon of 
the tail of the airplane, which In 
turn uas i aused bjT utt eddtea Mt up 
the winfis. 

. FB8T AOCIDBNT 
TMfl phe n o m e n on, termed buffet- 
ing, hai never prevlouily eauaed an 
aocklent. and, therefore, was not re- 
garded as dangerous. Tt Is confined 
to the low winR nionr>v)lanp type re- 
CPi.tly ronio Into f;i>liii.n notably at 
thp last Srhneidt ■ ' wMpip all 

sraplanr.x li.id u,, , ii.-d to the 

b«>t toni Cif t lie ' ^ '.: ' ■ 

The committee ipjmjil is particu- 
larly significant for Oermany, where 
the Jui^cera company ts building this 
type of ahistane. Including the one 

Jowh; '' M i' I'l UlPMf fxTurrpfl 

I K \( I K I ( ()M)K>IM;I> 
' Till .iIm) ; '.HTuliit ion uhfthr;- 

;he BntiMi will withhold airworthy 
^ertlfleates from low wing mono- 





planes In view of the comni!"' ' 
find 

Tlte conunittee also condemns Ux 
practice of sourenlr hunters remov- 
ing parte of wracked atrcraXt, point- 
ing itmll)- vakMUg-' t\mm ; 
theretojr dlMppean. 

shrMIeave 
pilokimaoe 



Party Outbound for Far East 
on United States 
MaHSMp 

With all her oabln accommoda- 
tion taken, the TTntlad ttateg Mail 

S.S. President Grant, Commaiider M. 
M. Jenaen. UMMJi^ arrived tionf* 
aide Xtthet tttn at 4 o^eleek yes- 
terday afternoon, and a(;.er em- 
barking aome twelve pauengers wAo 
were awaiting the departure of the 
ship here, left for the PhOipplnM 
via Japan and China ports. 

Aboiud the Grant, on their filth 
Oriental pilgrimage were a nuJUber 
of members of Nile Temple and 
their wlvea from Seattle. Tacoma 
and Bremerton, and local Shrtners 
were preeent at the boat to extend 
a Victorian weloome. Included in 
the party were Mr. and lin. B- 
Allen, Fred W. Boaler and Walter 
H Hutter, of Tacoma: Mr. and Mrs 
Ar'hin n:irfh. Mi <; M. I. Bni^k-n iMi, 
Mi - M ■ , ■ .n;l)lr. Con • > ; ■ 



.Mill \li 



WOtLD'S RBOIT SUMIIMt 

•' I n thf charm canter of South«ni 
r Thr NOtCONIAN (fomn.rty 
Norconian Club) ii calab'ated M 
tha unquaitlonad (how 
placa of California'! 
Sou*>l«nd DelighMul 

ft! -r-rrirnodatiolH. Cu. 

' ' ■ 1-if unapproachcd 
• ■ ence, numeroul 
recreational facilltiat 
and natural hot mil 
ar»l b»lh«. American 
end I .rnpnn Plan, 

For re\rrvfll'oni Of 
Inforrnaticn add'eii Tha 
NOHCONIAN at Norto, 
IlK/MUmeO Rivanida County. California. 



(Hoiivwea* 

ixvtnsiot 
wtMwmca 



ii 




The n«w and well-appointed patacnier 
hnm aaU rren tHaosim. »-0* ana 
Victoria. g.O. 

t.M.1. "NlMara" Wih. «. April I 

•».II.Ma. ••Awaacl'* MaMh 4. April M 

for farts, tte., applr te all Raflway and 
HMnuhlp Aarata. ar t« tiM Oaaadlaa- 
tuatraUalaa Un*. Me Wast HaaUas* St.. 

ITaneottver. ^.O. 

MILL BAY FERRY 



wiNTKa acHKDi ii: 
tv, Brtntvoei i.v Mill 



B«y 



• :IS AM. 
^1.00 A.M. 
1} IS P.M. 
3 30 P.M. 
3:15 PM. 
S 00 P M 
urd 



Jiilrkr^t 



10:15 A.M. 

11:4B A.M. 
, 100 PM. 
2 43 P M 
4 00 P M 
8 45 P M 

PoiitP l"l 



ir*l'r-;t 

(»l4Dd Potnit; 3.S Mitiijirs Perry CroMint; 
W KlatttM Tlctort.a to Braatwaed Om a 
Pavfd Road 



UNION STEAMSHIPS, LTD. 
To Ail B.C. Coabt Points 

Prince Rupert. Stewart Anyox, 

Etc New Steamers 

GEO. McGRECOK. Agent 
1 Belmont Bldg. QardMTS22 



NEW HATES \ 

STEWART 

In linr uith iSr trrnil •>! llir i,n.. , 
iK^ Hotrl Stffwart *nnr»uiicrt a nrw 
rchcdule hcsinning at tl <0 p«r ^rr- 
• n. room wMImiiK h»ih; $J with 
'^'h High t\»u accninm<,ij;iri< n<. 
I i,'ll.-nl nw«l« Hrr^Wut 31c, '(V, 

' ' . I Mil, fir, ,i, rtU, Sundsvi, 

I' ' »l. S,u„l,yi II. J?. Tlw 

.Sir . Ill I, down tmvn, cloM to the 
t>.-,f .< ,f, , an.t fhnrrr. f'h*. A, 



SAN FRAHCISCO 




■\ li.i. • ,1,, Ml M: ^' 

\1 K' :iiiy. Ml-, and Mrs. li. A. 
. . . ! nger, lira D. H. Traphagen. 
Paul U. Watt and Oharlea Winders. 
Jr., aU of Seattle: Mrs. Iha W. 

Duncan, Bremerton: and Mr. and 
Mr.s. O. B. White, Braintree. Mass. 

< )ther prominent traveler.^ were 
John Aiild, Spokane, member of ttie 
United States Mail Line thud an- 
nual Winter cruise; Mr. and Mrs. 
W. H. Aldrtdge and son. en route 
to Kokuchin. Choeen, where Mr. 
Aldridge li chief engineer for the 
O C M Compwtny: F. P. Case. Akron, 
.siw^cial representative of the Oood- 
ye.Tr Tire & Rubber Company, on 
route to Shanghai on a buslne.ss 
trip; Mr and Mrs. Franlc Harrell. 
New York, en route to Manila, 
where Mr. Harrell t'111 represent the 
Texas Oil Company; Lieut, and 
I Mrs. L. M. Matthews, proceeding to 
ManUa, where Uettt Matthews will 
Join the United States Aslatle fleet. 

H. K. Murphy Is an architect 
from New Yorlc. going to Shanghai 
on a basine.vs visit; H, B. Phillips 
is regional director of the General 
Motors Export Coip.')ration for the 
Par East, and is hound to Kofc>e; T. 
B, Millard is an ndvi.ser to the Chi- 
nese Government at Nanking, re- 
turning from a business visit to the 
United States; Lieut. H. F. Riplay. 
u S.N , Is sailing to Join the Asiatic 
fleet (it Manila; Dr. H. Smith l8 an 
employee of the Btireau of Insular 
Affairs. lin'Icd State.s Government, 
and is prorredmR to Rinm: and T 
M. Watt is a reprt'.senfative of the 
Philippine American Drug Com- 
pany, returning home after an ex- 
tended pleasure and business trip 
to the united States. 

LARGEST IN WORLD 

WASHINGTON, Jan. 24 (AP).— 
Chicago is to have the world's largest 
poetofllce building at a oost of 921.- 
' 000.000. The PostofBce Department 

! announced today the fitmcture 
[probably would be ready within 
eluhteen month.s Farllltles have 
iH-en provided to handle 1.200.000 
f\rv^. an honr The building if. to 
be fiOO feet long. 360 feet wide and 
I 200 feet high, having twelve stories 
In front and nine in the rear. 

TRAFFIC HEAVIER 

i REVEL8TOKF .Inn 24 (CP).— 
Speaking at the annual Burns 
I anniversary dinner of the Revel- 
; stoke Caledonian Society last night, 
i Superintendent J. J. Horn, of the 
Revelstoke division, Canadian Pa- 
cific Railway, stilted that traffic 
over this division was heavier than 
at any time in the pa.<«t eighteen 
months. More than two hundred 
persons. atleiKled the dmuer^^ 




Kiel. Germany Cad rta at the German Naval Academy Here Are Given Practical Experience Before They 
Can Beeome Accredltad Deep-Sca Divers. The Above Photograph Shows a Quartette of Future Divers 

Juat Befon OoiaK Down far the lint 



Ladybird Reaches 
Route Over World 



\KW ALBANY. Ind.. Jan. 
34 (AP).— Hon. Mrs. Vic- 
tor Bruce. Xngllsh avlatrlx. 
who has been touring the 
world in her tiny moth bi- 
plane, returned to her girlhood 
home here today. Arriving at 
Bowman Field. In Loul5vine, 
from Indianapolis this after- 
noon, .slie was greeted bv ;t 
group of New Albany cllizr-n.'- 
headed by Mayor Charle.s 1^ 
McLinnln and escorted to thi.s 
city. Later she was taken to 
the Manx, birthplace of her 
mother, Ladjr Sennit Williams 
Pctrls. 



Ocean and Coastwise Movements 



Veinel MovenieiUs 



mmm 



:\]r\ 





Ran Away With finlander 
Offidatt and It Clwroed 
With Pirac y 

»T BJORIf BUNKHOLDT 
(Copyright. lOSl. by The Chleaio Dally 
Newa P>»retan Service) 

OSLO. Norway, Jan. 34.— Iceland 

authorities have made representa- 
tions to British authorities, charg- 
ing the British trawler Castoria 

with piracy in Ireland waters, ac- 
cording to Information obtained 
here. 

Iceland's Government patrol ship 
Aegir surprised nine British trawl- 
ers fi.shing unlawfuUv Wednesday, 
within Icelandir territorial wat^^rs. 
All were arro.sted and brought to 
the nearest liarbor. On the way, the 
Castoria broke out of the convoy 
and put to sea, probably for JBng- 
tand. 

Aboard the Castoria were twoSMn 
from the Aegir examining the 
papers of the Castoria The.se two 
officials are now in reality prisoners 
aboard the Briti-sh trawler and, ac- 
cording to Icelandic law, the Cas- 
toria committed piracy. 

RAINBOW SEA CADETS 



Esquimau & Nanaimo Railway 

Chang* of Tim* Will B« Made 

February 1, 1931^ 

I'.fffitivc lil.rii.iry 1. I9.M. Train No. 4. leaving Wellington at 
8:JU a.m., arriving Victoria 11:5«) a.m., and Train No. 3, leaving 
Victoria at 3:40 p.m.. arrivir*'* Weninirt<Mi 7:05 p.m.. wilt be 
wUhdrsx 

diMMaMki 




Orders by Liaut P. W. IVtbe, 

commanding. 

Para.des for week endiiiR Janu- 
ary 31.Tue.sday 27lh. 7 to 7 4.) p m., 
No. 1 Derrk lc cla.'^^.<i. signal cla.v'» and 
rule of the road rlajw; 7:45 to B 30 
p.m. sallmaklng clnts and bend.> 
and hitches class; 8:30 to 9, petty 
officers' class and drill class. 

Conseotratlon of colors. The Corps 
wBi parade at the Royal Victoria 
Theatre at 2:30 o'ckick Sunday 
afternoon. January 3S. and march 
to the Cathedral, where th« conse- 
r ration reremony will be held. In 
thi.s connection all laMiiKs are re- 
minded that flannels, and not Jer- 
seys, are to be worn. 

First Aid. The class In First Aid 
will parade at the Drill Hall at 7 
o'qlock on Wednesday evening, Jan- 
uary 31. 

C. U. KMT. Pmt Lieut . 

Sea Cadet Corps 



SEATTLE. Jaa. S«.— arrtvaS: Bavtoa- 

town, Torres. Ban Pedrv; Jaeob UMkMi> 
bach. John O. Klrkpatrlrk. Ruth Aim- 
ander. Tacoma: Manila M*ru. Shanchal; 
Tfurrr. ArtmlrnI Mo^rr, -Sound portt. 
Hallfd DlMlfldsk. Uotlrrflam E.Mr. H»m- 
burt^ Point Sur. Jaoob Luckenbach. Nrw 
OrlaaiM; riMtdrat Oraai, Maollai Gboyo 
Mara, Tokobaawt Moatanaa. BaiUBSlwni. 

Taromc Wlllfaea. aalUSMMi MUft C. 

Kirkpatrirk. Saa Mio; nam SlatawJw. 

Han DInio. 

TACOMA, Jan. 34.— Arrived: Dlataerlc. 
Huitrrdam. Eate, Hamburt: WlUfaro, 
Haltimor"; Montanan. Boaten. Balled: 
rc.rrra, Kwth Alexander. Jamea Orifflth. 
I.o.i Angrlr.v. Alameda. Srward: Este. Ham- 
biirc Caura.ilrr, Antwerp: Dlnteldyk, 
Rotterdam: Teucer. Hoiiakonc: La Touchc, 
aawaiS; Taoaauu Vane«uver. a.O. 

POirnUUID. Jan. 34.— ArrWad; Haariln 
F. MeOorailck. Port Ludlow: Ctp» A F 
Lucaa. Loa Anarl''.t Snilrd Norfolk Miru. 
Taku Bar: Ban Dieio. Baltimore. Admiral 
Dawrr. H. V. ICOOormlek, Cevana. Loa 
AnWtlaa; Btanwood. Saalaaw. Baa Fran- 
ciaeo. 

BAN FRANCISCO. Jan 34.— Arrlvad: 
Wataonvllle. Admiral Bchley, Baa MSro! 
Oan F. Hanlon, Las Braa: OUaiBe Wst- 
on. Astoria Sailed: La Purlalma, Ad- 

ira! Halstrad, S«atllr, Malolo. Honolulu. 
. irsldfnt Lincoln. t")an F Hanlon. Rlrh- 
inond. norotliy Wlntfrmo". Munanil. 
Oolden Star. San Prrtro Omaha. Ban 
Oleco; Point Arena. Dorothy Calnll. Ernest 
H. ICam, Paetde Cedar. PorUand: Quau- 
mala. New York; Benjamin Franklin, Oalo: 
Admiral Peoalea, BaatUa:: Winaaa. Oray'i 
Harbor. Nelaoo Travalar. ISlWanrn Ban 
Pranclaco; Bambunr. 

aaaivBD 

BALTncoRB. Jan. 34.— Lm Mar. BaatU*: 
Pat Dot>«W7. Mas Saaaa. 
CHAKLBTOM. Jaa. M.-aaa Oakttal. Baa 

Pedro. 

NBW TOMC Jaa. a4.— OaaMa. iaa 

Pedro. 

AUOX&ailD. Mn. 34.— Unden, San Fran- 

elaco. 

LIVERPOOL. Jan. 33 —Nebraska, Ban 

Franci.wo 

HONOKONO. Jan. 33. — Trndaraua, 
BMtUa. 

RAmORO, Jaa. 33. — SmdUk. Ban 

Francisco. 

sAm:D 

NEW YORK. Jan. a4.'-8aeramento. Ban 
Pranclaco; Kanaan, Baa Pedro. 
BTDNEY. Jan. 34.— aoooow. Baa rran- 

etaco. 

BHANOHAX. Jan. tl.— aaiara Mara. Ban 

Pranclaea. 

KOBS, ^aa. «.>TaUwi Mara. Ban 

Pedro. 

YOKOHAMA. Jan. 33 — Kwan T. Ham, 
San Pranalaeo. 

BALBOA, Jan. 33 —La Tfrla. San Fran- 
claro. 

Antwerp, Jan. 33. — Annie Johnson. Sin 
Franclnco. 

BALTlMOMb Jaa. 34.— Yorkmar, Sid- 
ney M Haaptman, Barhara Oataa. Ban 
Pedro: EnaUy CItjr, Vaacsami AaMttsaB 
star. Ban PraaalMek 

PHixjomuiaMi UM. k^-oms. Ta»> 

comer. 

OALVBBTOK, Jan. 34. — Henry D. 
Whiton. Ban Pranclaco. 
TAMPA. Jan. 24.— Iwatesan Maru. Ban 

Pedro. 

PANAMA CANAU Jan. 33. — Passed, 
benntf wtat: OhUeoa, Ntw York for Val- 
paralao: Damatardyk, LoMton tor Ban 
Franclfico: President Vaa Btt>«B« New 
York for San Franrlsco; VlTCtala. Mcw 
York for San I • 

Weaifier Report 

EBTEVAN- Rata; aeathtasl. (rMh: N.«i 

4.% moderate sea. 

PACMENA Ovrrcaal: I W U hia il , tftah: 
50 13, 46' nea modrrati. 

CARMANAH Fnri rloiidy; aortlMatt, 
llaht: 30.00: sea moderate. 

can BBiSf- noaSy; aaat. Ufht: M 14; 
lea rtixJerafe 



W irel 



0 • > ,N 



VANCOUVER SHIPPING 



VANCOinrSR. Jan. 34 (OP).— The 
Italian Line Be. Callfocnl^ sailed at 
pm today for Mediterranean 
I <uta. She picked up several pas- 
' ngers here. 

Mrs Ann Rii.vsell ree<»nt1v reJe- 
brated her 107th birthday at Fare 
haa. 



(BaMvaa, i p.m., antaaa •thcrwiw' statH ) 

CITY OP VrCTORlA — Off tnlranc* to 

Oii«'":no at 2 .IS p m , bound for Port 
Alii ' 

WALTER LUCKBNBACU- B«wntf tor Ban 
Pranclaea. IDS Bwas fraai OaialUla llsht- 

abtp. 

KYKORYX; ManO — Boaad Taaeouver. 
TM ml)«a from Vaacaavar. 
KTNo crrv vnnroiiver for Ban Pedro, 

40 milf. from Tar' Klatlery 

OREfKiN MARi' Bound for Sestllr. 334 
mill", trnni 8»attl^ al noon 

ADMIRAL CHASE - San FranclsCO for 

BaatMa. 431 ■U aa tnm BMtUa. 

PAOIP10 PIONBSR — PorUaaS for Ban 
Pranel'co. ata mites BorM af gan P^an- 
clseo at noon 

SAMOA Abrrd*>-n for Los Aas«l«s, 34l< 
milea from San Franrlxo 

GOLDEN WEST — Vancouver for San 
FranclaeOk 413 mllaa from Ban rranelsco 

PETCR REUf — Loa Ancalaa for San 
Wanalaaa, «^ milea faaai^Mto VMMHiwe. • 

MAKUA-Portiand far BaaaMa, l.«7» 
Btllaa froai Ranoialu. 

I40WMVAI.— Bwiad far INw 



inlnf1»r. 8fi . ii,,lr '. um Ni n .^lmlnsler. 
JAME-S ( .HI I- h i I H.s l acoma lor Val- 

Ipji*. 40 i^iiirs from Tacoma 

OOLDEN COAST — Hilo for San Fran- 
plaea, Stt aUHa f raai Baa Praneiaao. 

LA VbAUlM I lA — Vaneottver tor Ban 
VeSira. VW akOn froai Ban Pedro. 

Waar OAMAROO— Weat Port for Ban 
Franelnco. 370 miles trott Ban Praaelaco. 

AKAOISAN MARU-^Vaaoottrar Mr Taka- 
haina, 100 miirs from Vaaaouvtr. 

PRINCESS MAQUINNA— KflNHSl TtUaS* 
all nlcht. northbound. 

PACIFIC EMTBRPRIBB — VaaeoaTar for 
Svaratt, left Vancouver at B p.m. 

OQUDBH KOAD — Ban Franalwa for 
AbarSMB, Ml miles from Ban Fra nrt na 

i ruiispucUic Mails 

OUNA ANn. AkrAN 

JANUARY, lltl 

*XMPRXBa OP ASIA— Malls close Jsnii- 
ary 3, 4 p.m. OtM at Yokohama January 
II: Shanshat, January 23; Honckont. 
January 24. 

tHlKAWA MARU (via Vancou»ar) — 
MaUs close January «. 11:U pja. 0«a at 
Yakotiama January 30. 

MWaiDENT McKimjnr — MalU doaa 
Jaaaary 10, 4 p m. Dua at Yokahama 
.laniiarv 33: Shanthal. January 37: BoDt- 
konu, January 30. 

tPROTESILAUS (Via Vancouvar)— Malls 
cloaa januaiT 13. 1:1ft p.m. Daa at Tefea- 
hama January 3t. 

•EMPRBBB OP CANADA— Hall! close 
January IT, 4 p.m. Due at Yokohama 
Janua'v 31; Shanihal. February 3. Hons- 
koni! , 1 ri't jKi ■• « 

tHEiAN MARU (via Vancouver)— MalU 
aloM Jaauarr 31, IMS p.m. 0«a at 
Takobaina Mniary 3. 

PUBBIDBNT ORANT— Malln close Janu- 
ary 34. 4 p.m. Due at Yokohama February 
I: Bhanchal, February 10; Honckoni. 
Fbhruary 13. 

t ARIZONA MARD (via Baattto)— Malla 
cloaa January m. 3 15 p.m. Dua at Yoko- 
hama Pfbruary 13. 

*CKi>Ra88 OF RDtgia~Malli sliat 
January 31. 4 p.m. Oes Si fUMfeSBia 
February IS. ^ 

•Carriaa aMlt tar SaaolalB. 

tMall for Japaa oatar. 
AVSTSUUA AND NgW SgAUUKD 
JANUARY. 1S31 

AORANGi— Mail* ol«M Jaasarp T. • p-aa. 
Due at Auckiaag Jaaaarp gNasr, 
January '31. 

{VENTURA— Malta closa January IS. 
11 IS p ro. Due at Byilncy Fakraarr i. 

MAKURA-Maiia slsat iaaaarp II, lt:M 
p m. Due at Welllnetoa Mbtaarp tt gpS- 
aer, Fabraary 14 

tkaU far nji and Australia aatr. 

CuiUidfnn iir Mail 

be I Lice 



MaiU eloM. Viatarla. tl:U ».■ 

Leave Catearv »:tt p.m., Waeaaaday, 

Arrh- Lethkrkka M:ei p.ak< Wa«aasday. 

Arnva MedtelB* Mat lt:U p.ai.. 
Wednesday 

Arrive Mooae Jaw 1 S.S a m . Thursday. 

Arrive Retina 3:40 a m , Thurnday. 

Arrlya BaikalBWi tt:oa am, Thuraday. 

ArHvt WlBBlpag tiSS a m . Thursday. 

Bervlce is dally, Includinc Sunday. 

Correspondence i«enl by steamer and 
train all th* w»y. closinc at Victoria II IS 
p.m.. Monday, reaehca Wlnnipea S p.m., 
Tburidar. too U'e for dellvr.- tha' day. 

Brilisli MaU» 



C A N A n I A i • A C T F 1 C 
TKIANGLE bKKVlCE 



Leave Victoria — 
Arrive Vancouver 
I<eave Vancouver 
Aifivt Victoria - 



2.-00 P.M.~I2 Midnight 
6-JO P.M.— 7 A.M. 
10:30 A.M.— 12 Midnight 

im p,M.« 7 A.if. 



' Leave Vlcthria ^iSjTJTnmf' P.M. 
Anivc Seattle 7 % » P.M. 



Leave 



•Seattle 
^ tnria 



'» m A.M. 

I LS IVM 



WiU Coniiime Hop When Weather 
Becomes Favorable 



SHAMOaAX, JUL 24 API a w Brophy, Los Ai«ele8 avlaUa-, 
who «as foroBd down by fog at Chuchow yesterday while flying 
his biplane from Hhanghal to Oatston oo the first leg of an initial 
flight between China and Um PMMpplnas. ptas to oaottona the hop 

tomorrow 



BH wr itl BB thsiv 



Hu * delayed 

demand'*"! ;i..it ne prrKjiicr an American 
from ShanKhat, Brophy said, he 
fUght obUlned fron the NatteoalM 
mant was adequate, and he wae i 
wtsan he aade the emergency stop-ai 

opver tha Chtea aea fron Cantott to Manila wUi be »une<i when 
weather oeadltloaB at* ftiTWihli 




RR A8CAmA^-4tsBs slaM Jaauarr 1». 

113 p m.. 

BB. MAJXSTIC— via New York, atalls 
cloae January 34. 3:13 p.m. 

Mall Intended for transmission via New 
York must be so marked When forwarded 
ky air over United States lines, mall tent 
via New York can be posted two days 
taur tliaa the dat4» indicated above. 

Mall tar Waol lattea acaavaUv wUl ela«<- 
at Iris a.m.. Jannarr 33. 

Sliippuii^ Calendar 

to AmvK 

FRBAlUgier CL>V>LANt>— PhUlpplaai, 

China and Japan. Janus'v 31 

EMPRESS OF RCSFIIA rhOnMBSi. 
Cbln^ and Japan. January 34. 

orAcIA— United Kinsdoia. Janvary 34. 

YOKOHAMA MARU-Cfclaa aod Japan. 
Jknuary 37. 

LOCH KATROn -> BB1M4 
Jaauary If. 

PACIFIC pR Bamw y— oanx 

January 31. 

TO OBPABT 

EMPRESS OP CANADA — Uoooiata. 
.7a pan. China and Phitipptnoa, Jaaaafy 11. 

KETAN MARL' < ftocn ^'^^rfr t — CT il n e 
and Japan. JaniiarT ?l 

PACIFIC FNTFHPRT.sr Tnai TSBMUIMI 

- L'nilcd Klnsdom. January M. 

p<tEAiDBNT aiiANT-jaaaa, 
Philippine Islands, January M. 

BMPSUBBB OP RUSSIA -Hoe 
China -aaa Philippine i,iiianda. JaMarv $1. 



MaiU 



Malls close January a. IS, 
l:tft p m.. via Vaaeouver. 

MiUto MM AMkarp M. » fit* 9Jm^ 
via Beattle 

lloiiolulu MaiU 



the 

AvtatllB XMpart- 

to pnwtuc^ a pa«»pnTt 



^N PIUNCiaoo-MalU ClaM 1I:U BJR. 
ary n. 13, 13, IS. IS. M. St, a. tl 
aud PeSniarr 4. • BBd Id, 

EMFnrjin op CMUM^-^tUtB atHf 4 
p nv^^nuary |j(g|g«.j^||| ^ttMB 
p m . Jaaaary 31. 

NTAOARA MaOacMMlaa.. rebrusry 4 



Nearly 8.000.000 
Klaiightetrd for frs 

in ino 



HiS|3 t''* 

e«lili la New 



mmm. 

IN ADVANCE 



Militaribti) Have Sui c Liiuuyh 

System in West China 
I Province 

COUNTRY'S YOUTH ARF 
STRONG FOR SCIEAICE 

Prom the scene of his labors in 

.Ut\Uv^ai'. Provincei||y(||^^a||uy^t 
!iie head of navlgattoironttie 
nighty Yangtaa lUver. eighteen 
hundred miles from the sea. Rev. D. 
(' Oraham wa.<s a i>a.ssenger aboard 
tin- l'nite<i S'hu-, Mall ship Presl- 
cldi; Ciev eland i-Yiday. gOlng 

tiu oiiKh to the mut en • vUlt to his 

faiiuly. 

Mr. Oraham flr.st went to the 
orient In IMl, and with the excep- 
'ii>n of short fuiloughs, has been 
engaged there ev«r since, f^ormerly 
hLs family were with him, but when 
'lie Kcfi uun.ace ttireateneti lo iip.sel 
UiiiiKs 111 fliiiia. the>, will) others, 
weir c'/ii oiii ol tlie country, 

Wlien asked abutit thr p<xs.sl bill lies 
of progress in China. Mr Graham 
said he could only spesik of the part 
with which he was aiCQuainted. 
China, with Its vast populati<»i. Im- 
mense area"! and vnrlmi^ problems, 
was be grasp. 
UtL£l> Ui AUMk 

In Snchwan thara had haan. na 

dlstiirbance.s of any consequence. It 
was ruled by tlie army, at the head 
of whlrli were Liu Shing King and 
Liu War Hul. a family aflalr. iThey 
exerted an abt^oliuc militarism, al- 
though iirofessing demoerswy. Nor- 
mally, they pretend to obey the 
Nanking Oov«rninent, but practical- 
ly do not. As a residt. Communism 
Is prevalent beneath the .surfare al- 
though it cannot cxpre.ss It.srlf out- 
wardly. 

As far as his own knowledge of 
China is concerned. Communism 
nnds an easy following under the 
heavy burden of toaatlon which the 
militarists imposB on thaig people, 
in order to keep their soldiers under 
arms. Tin ' ■ a wonderful sys- 
tem, which wurK.s bravely for the 
adiiunistratlon, but Is not so good 
for cMiyone else. The tax collectors 
make them pay in advsinoe, and in 
moat instances taxes up to aad.ln- 
ehidtng 1M0 have been levied and 
collected. It Is no u.se protesting; 
they have to pay; and if one mlll- 
tar\ ! a. lion overronie.s another, 
their receipts prove Ineffectual, and 
they hav« to par vm' antf <mr 
again. 

A MO PMOBUnt 

'Die biRge.sL problem thr church 
ha.^ lo face In China al the present 
lime. Mr. Oraliani .'.iHled. wa.s the 
attitude of the National Govern- 
ment to the teaching of religion in 
the schools^ Just what the outcome 
will be. and how the ifluirdheB will 
continue, will undoubtedly be solved 
to good purpose. Although they 
claim religion fosters Imperlali.sm, 
they may .see th' fallaey of this con- 
tention i)efi)ip rt.stlc move Is 
made. Otherwise, with the churches, 
conditions are pracUeally nonnsl 
again; and it was very gimtliytof to 
see the stand taken by the majority 
of Christian Chinese during the 
troubles of the past few years. 

The great hope of thr < ountry U 
in education, and everywhere the 
younger element Is keen to learn. 
The Chhtese people are particularly 
Interestad In sdenoc; and believe 
the application of Its many prinei« 
pies win get them out of all their 

dlfQculties This will not l)e po,s.sl- 
ble in a year or two. but necessarily 
means decades of application before 
they can hope to achieve substan- 
tial 



Evidence Against 
Ripple F^ock Will 
Be Heard Shoidy 

Second Narrows Bridge Commission Hits Been In 
structcd CO Investigate Perils Which Rock Presents 
to Ships Passing Seymour t^arrows 



VANOOUVBt, Jan. 34 tCP;.— The 
pnq^OBed removal of KlKde Rock, 
Seymour Narrows, is to be the sttb> 
ject of investigation opening in 
Vancouver next wadneeday. % 

Evidence to the effect that the 
rock constitutes a serious menace 
to navigation a-lU be heard by the 
coiniuLssicn which recently con- 
cluded inquiry into the Second Nar- 
rows bridge situation. This body 
consists of L, X. Cote, chief engineer 
of the Federal Department of Ma- 
rine; E. B. Brydone-Jaek. district 
engineer of the Federal Department 
of Public Worics. and C. E. Cart- 
wright. Vancouver civil engineer. 

Hearings will open In the board 



Renghan Search 
To Be Given Up 
Now ImpreMsion 



PRINCE RUPBIVT. Jan. 24 
(CP).— Plloi Anaeal Sek- 

mann returned to Prince 
Rupert today to cun.MiU witli 
provincial authorities m con- 
nection with the search for 
PUot Robin Renahan or 
wreckage from his machine. 
The past week has revealed 
nothing new and the Im- 
p r es st o n la growing that the 
search will be abandoned. 
Bckmann wHl return to 
Ketchilcan. Alaska, today. The 
weatiier continues unsettled. 



He 



Pat's boot.<i had become worn, 
decided to buy himself a pair. 

- Oh good afternoon, Patricfc," said 
Mr. KeUy, the tfwnar ol the local 
leather Btore« ai he entarod. 

~I want a pair of boots," said Pat. 

"Why. surely, Patrick, wasn't the 
last a gcKxl dry pair? " 

"All, faith they were " 

•Glad to hear that," Patrick 

"The driest I ever wore, sir. Ever 
little pool X stepped Into they tor 
a drink 

"What i.«; a synonym?" asked n 
teacher "A synonym," explalnei: 
the pupil, "is a word you use when 
you don't know how Xa spetl the 



SHIPS mm 
suiiHnpyt 

President Hayes and Kum- 
i>ang Collide in Fog Off 
Amoy, China 

SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 24 (AP) 
—The Dollar liner. President Hayes, 
and the Chlneee steamer Kumsang. 

were In collision in a heavy fog off 
Amoy ye.sterday. the Dollar Line 
headquarters were iiiforinrd by 
radio today by Captain M. Ridley, 
of the Hayes. 

Hie radiogram said neither ves- 
sel was damaged, and the President 
Hayes proceeded to Hongkong, The 
Hayes grased the Kumsang's port 
quarter, Captain Ridley said 

The President Hayes left San 
Franrlsco on I>cemlMe S9, On a 
roiiiul 1 1 :r w Ml Id tour. 

CALIFORNIA "TFAMrR 
LEAVES iHlSMUHNlMb 



room of the Vancouver Merchant* 
Exchange at 10:30 o'clock. 

Announeement of tlie appoint- 
ment of the board of inquiry was tb- 
eeived today by the Joint committBO 
of Vancouver shipping interests, 
whl( h prani()te<i investigation, 
ThLs btxiv. joinilv representing the 
Van<-ouvei .\lcrclmnts' Excliange 
and the m Trade, consists 
Coiiunui I : ! L. Johnson. Uojrd'i 
agent fgr Britu>b Oolumbia; Captain 
R. W. McMurray. marine superin- 
tendent for the Canadian PaciOc 
Railway Coa.sL Services; Captain H, 
Shadforth, of the Pllot.s; H. Muckle- 
ston and A D Creer It wired Ot- 
tawa a week ago &.sklng that the 
commission on the bridge be In- 
struetad to investlgato the rock. 

tAKUSiPUItlS 



Outbound for Callfomls ports, the 
Pacific Steamship Company's liner, 
Ss Ruth Alexander, will arrive at 
RlU«t Piers this morning st 7 
o'deek, and an«r «mbairklng local 
passengers wiU leave for the louth 
two hours later. 

Among the pa«i.'-rncers hoardinc 
the Ruth here nv M; nn<\ Mr.s 
Thonia.s McCoah ' il Mr.s. A. 
Maculey, Mrs ,^ \i .MacFHrlane, 
Mr. and Mi ^ i Uiiik R Wood. Miss 
Pauline L. Freeman. Miss Esther 
Alexander, Mrs. Norah Bamett. Mkrs. 
a. W. Horn, Louise Burmeister. A 
B Dundas, Miss Dorothy Wilson, 
Mrs. c (ireenwood, C E Mussen, 
Colonel and Mrs. R. .1. Lawrle, Miss 
E McCurdy, J Bedford, tad Mr. 
and Mrs. J. Bradshaw. 



Canadian Pacific 
Brings Valuable Cargo 
Jor Transshipment 

ftram poita of tha fto Bsst. tha 
Royal- Mftil Ihlp Bnpcass of Russia. 
CooMnander A. J. Hosken. R.N.R., 
berthed alongside of Rlthet Piers 
at 7:30 o'clock yesterday morning, 
her schedule time. The big liner 
brought a light pas.senger list, 
.slightly under 200 in all classes 
making the passage. There were 
eighteen first clasa travelers, thir- 
teen .second class, five third class, 
and the balanoe steerage, liacktng 
a big passenger Itat. the ship car- 
ried a good cargo, odnalBting of S,1f 1 
ton.s of general and S413 bales of 
raw .silk. Mail consisted of 773 
bags. Tlie bulk of the .silk ship- 
ment was discharged here for trans, 
shipment to the H.s. Ruth Alexander, 
of tt^e Pacific Steamship Company's 
fleet, leaving for Ban Francisco thli 
morning, from which port it will bj 
forwarded to the Atiantla Ooaai vtt 
the Panama Canal. Tha ofOoors o! 
the Russia reported an uneventiul 
cro"'ing from Manila. 

Among the prominent traveleri 
arriving on the liner were .J Lock- 
hnrt, Nanking, late advLser to iTie 
( hiiir.se ( iosTi ninrnt Railway Ad- 
ministration, returning from tiie 
Far Bast to take up the post of 
general msoager of the Great 
NorthMtt Railway oMreland: X. U. 
Oesrt, Hongkong, general manager 
of the Vacuum Oil Company, on a 
visit to New York; Professor and 
Mrs. C. Jamais. Manila, on an edu- 
cational mission to the Bureau of 
In.sular Affairs, Washington ; F L. P. 
FIckllng. Kobe, member of Chartered 
Bank of India. Australia and China, 
proceeding to Europe on leave; 
Messrs. J. G. Ryan and A. 8. nem< 
ing. Hew York, repreesntetlvB of tha 
Electric Bond and Share Companjr, 
returning after a business visit M 
Shanghai: and Captain N. C. Oude, 
Manila, Norwegian Con.su1. proceed-* 
Ing to Eurotx' fill Icii , " 

SILKWORMS IMPORTED 

. SANTIAGO. Chile, Jan. 24 (APt 
, —A shipment of 67.300 sllkwonns 
arrived here from Canton, Chinat 
yestorday, to serve as the basts fod 
a natkmal silk industry, Ksperts 
have aald that the oountiy is adapt' 
ad to sUkworm culture^ 



New resident in the suburbs to 
Burts. the builder— I see you are 
putting up fiani Btw tMlldilUg 
here. 

Btet»-Ves, new bdOdlnp ■in fht 
only kind we pdt up! 



HEAVY HAULING 

< a Spedalty 

JOSEPH HEANEY, LIMITED 

Phonr), G 76.^1 and E 
"WK I)P:i,IVER the GOODS" 



GULF ISLANDS FERRY Co., LTD. 
Salt Spring Island Service 

" e ■ 

WINTER SCHEDULE 

FERRY MS. "CY PfeCK^ 



DAILY SERVICE 

Leave Fulford Harbor 8:1.^ A.M. 

Leave Swartz Bay 9:30 y\.M. 

Subject to Change Without Notice 



.?.<X) 
4:15 



P.M. 
P.M. 



FERRY TARIFF 



Piiscivcrg^ 



25c One Way ; 50l Retd^ 



II. I 7$e to $1.50. Auordtng to Wiright 



Dnvaas free 








(CSTABLIMUED liUi 



VACIUKIA, BKlIibil COLUMBU, IStlSOAV, JAiNLAK^ 23, 1931 



Great Britain and the Dominions Overseas 



BaFAST HAS 
BETTER YEAR 
Of TfiAHlNO 

Tonnage Output of New 
Ships Shows Increase 
During 1930 - 

IMPROVEMENT SEEN 
IN UNEN INDUSTRY 

DfMnaiicl lo!' All Classes of 
Lincfi Goods Leading to 
Biyger Business 

Hm Unmve oatput of new ahlps 
|rom tiM Belfast shipyards for the 
j^tCt year shows a considerable In- 
CFMSe ovpr ihr toiuiHge for the 
previou- . < : 

M».s.sr.' H.uliind Wolff, Um- 
i'pd hnvr Issued ihrir annual 
statement, which shows Uwl since 
iMt Aiittary 1 they hav« launclwd 
iixtaea vmeto in Belfast, aggre- 
.gattDK Vajm tobi. Last year the 
flm laimehed ten vessels of 91 077 
tons. llMlr machinery output wab 
UljlM Ut.p., agMMfc mm to 

im. 

ilmtt^ V\ <., kin.tn < t: k i 1928>. 
Usiited, ail oulpuL lor the vra; 
MBSisting i^r tpn vessels of 50. hod 
tons, in addition to the rebuilding 
of the 8s. Darien (4JI0 tons). In 
19St the number of vessels launched 
was seven, with a total tonnage of 

NJNW tons. Th.- I<'l.i; -i! iif.v 

tonnage of th<- Bi-hh^ .i.ipvmi.s 

for tlip year is tlifrflnir tAcntv-slx 
vessels of 108.201 loti.^ u I I' ll i.s (he 
highest that has been r' D' in d inre 
191», vhen the boom lo the build- 
ing of standard ihlpt had apl terv 
adnatfd. 

The p r ee en t low price of flax and 
the consequent cheapness of linen 
Is leadlnRT to a revival In the de- 
mand '<ir ail (hive;; (,1 Ili.rii t ikI-; 
in tlK' wfiiid-' p\tii'.' m.tiket.s. 
partlrului l\ 111 i M - ii .si.itc.s. 

During the Ureal War ihe pii'.- i.f 
flax In the IrLsh markets ad .iD id 
la inore than Us. per st. A lew 
weeks ago it was sdttng below tka 
prs-wa^ figure at 5s. per St.. or Id. 
per pound less than the price of 
Aa*rl|Can nniddlltig) OOttOB m tb* 
Xitferpool inarkr't 

Ifhe manufactiirini pru -sf .s air 
a llttie more rompU.ated and cx- 
penelve for linen than for rot ton 

CI. but notwithstanding this, 
fact that the cost of the raw 
mitaAkl for linen Is now consider- 
ably ms^w than that of eotton Is 
glvm| Uw Unen trade an advan- 
tage, iind the future is now re- ' 
garricd with more hope than was 
possible even .41 months ago 
Repre.seiitfif Ive.s ni f',plfii,st linen 
houses who have returned from 
business trips to the United States, 
have been Impressed by the favor- 
able position In which linen has 
been placed and are hopeful of even 
greatf^ business In linen goods In 
the M I lilate future, not^vlth- 
slaaatng uie serious trade depres- 
sion now prevailing there. 

Famoun Old Inn 

J\t'(n i (inlvi Inn s 

' \ icUiii oi tire 



Those who know the neighbor- 
hood of Canterbury will keenly 
regret the disaster to the f^ordwlch 
Anns, which for MO ytara had stood 
«ln fiordwiBh. Hm timber and 
ancient oak beams of vkUh the 
housff> was largely built biased 

flerrely. the Rlare bfiuK sern liKhl 
along the Stour Valley. Almost sU 
the contenU of the hOUtl ««N 
destroyed. 

Oreat alarm wa.s felt for the 
safety of the 1,000-year-old Town 
Hall only t ftw yards away, and 
Heme Bay as wtil ia Btunry Fire 
Brigade Was called. Fortunately 
this historic building, famotts for 
lis ducklnn stool for scolding wive.s 
and containing a roll of mayors of 
Fordwirh '•itkc the thirteenth 
century. • iimI damage. 

The Fordwlch Arms was of con* 
•idmlle importanco In borione 
days, for when the Stour wm nmrlt- 
abieasfarasFordwlohthe town was 
the port of Canterbury, and goods 
for Canterbury were unloaded at 
tlie Inn from bniRr.s which sailed 
up the river i ri>'ii ^' 1 > li 

PADDING] ON SI ATION 
RAIL WAY mi RLLAIU 

Osngs of man, working against 
time, reistd a seotlen of tlw nftway 

line at F'addington Station teeently, 

and the work was carried out with- 
out d' fn Ihe 100 hnlir rnternik.': 
«nd Irnvitik; 'b<> althnii;"; 
a.i tlir !. Ta ; -■ «:n.-ilIll(K ■ ■ •- 
had to be suspended while tl.r Aork 
was In progress, trains were escorted 
Aa and out by men with colored 
flags. 

The work, which had to be com- 
pleted In twelve^ hours, la part of a 

£1,000.000 M heme for remodeling 
the station and its approaches, 
which ws'^ i>eKun In t Miiv. The re- 
laying of the litie one and « half 
in all, will straighten out the 
ounrm of the ttne Into the 



.\|>l>oiiit('(l iJiairnian 
of Koyal (^onimiMsion 




SCOTLAND IS 
OREAT DRAW 
FOR TOIIRI8TS1 

Luxui ious Railway Serv- , 
ice From England and 
Fine Hotels 



At Funeral of Indian Inspeetor-General 



JIDGE HOLMAN GREGORY 



yflkm bM I>««b M»«lBtrd fhalrmsn •! 
C*aial**loB ail UacmplArmcat !■- 
(■r»Bc« la Great nrllnln 



MEDAL (ilVrN III 
LIFEBOAT EREW 



Gallantry ( I - i - ^ Mon |n 

nUc4 t>y N 



The Royal Naiiuin. Lifeboat lu- 
stitulion has awarded Its bronze 
medal for gallantry to Coxswalta 
Frederick Barnes, of the Belsey 
motor lifeboat, and Its thanks in- 
scribed on vellum to each member 
of the crew, for the rescue on | 
November 2 uf tv.o men from the | 
raoht U¥S^ B., of Rye. It has also 
gli«n ektra monetwy n l Mad s to 
coxswal»' and crew. 

The yacht was on Its way from 
Poolo! to LIttlehainptoii. and wa^ 
caught in a whole gale Some of 
Its gear was carried away, and the 
auxiliary englii'- would not start. 
It anchored i > 1 .Selsey Bill, but 
was exposed lo the full force of the 
gale. The lifeboat was laimched at 
10:30 In the morning, and on 
rounding Selsey Bill found the 
yacht drifting r^ldly towards the 
shore, and the two men on board 
were Just aboiit to niaite a desperate 
effort to reach the shore by .swim- 
ming 

Without hesitation the coxswain 
took the lifeboat right into the 
breakers and ran alongside the 
yacht. One of the two men Jumped 
Into the lifeboat. Then the yacht 
veered off. Twice the Ufebbat tried 
to get alonv:slde again, but failed, 
lor the diifting yacht was now In 
very shallow water Finally, a line 
and buoy were got to the yacht, 
and the teiuauiing man was hauled 
through Uie water Into the lifeboat. 

At 10:40 on the same evening, the 
lifeboat was again ealled out, this 
time to the help of a Greek steam- 
er, the Menelaos. when she rescued 
seven men. On these two servloes 
the lifeboat was out for nearly ilx 

hours. 

CIRniil ATINI. \ !HRARY 
FUR ^'ICIURLb FORMED 



GOLF IS UBIQUITOUS 
ALL OVER COUNTRY 

"Land 0' t^akes" Shows 
Lanjf* Liiuvvtii in 
Popuidiity 

Nothing has b' ■ i' :» iuark- 
able duiing the pa&t decade than 
thr 1,'rowth In popularity «t Boot- 
land as a tourist resort. 
This is unquestionably due to the 
plendid railway service and the 

liiK'li M'p i'aMon of it;; hutrl.' .Sii^,- 
land is a tempting and repaying 
eouniry for the sportsman, and golf 
Is ubiquitous In all parts of the 
country, and most courses admit 
visitors to play at a moderato fee. 

The railways of Scotland are 
worked by two great private com- 
panlea, the T.ondon, Midland and 
Scottish I( ' and the London 

and North 1 <i i< rn Railway. 'Hie 
•ervK i- (kuh P^ngland covers prac- 
tically the whole of .Scotland, and 
the journey is accomplished in 
luxtjrlously fitted, breakfast, lunch- 
eon, dlnfeg and sleeping car trains. 

If there Is one portion of these 
vast systems which Is more pecu- 
liarly the pride of the dIrectCHrs. It 
is the magnificent permanent way, 
which cannot be .^ iifa , ed. if 
equalled, by any railway corpora- 
tion In the world. Thus Is secured 
the matchless main line over which 
run the finest express trains In 
Europe. 

Sydney Smith described Scotland 

as the "Knuckle end of England," 
but it must not be Inferred that the 
relics and monuments of the north- 
ern part are but an extension or 
reflection of thOW th flM flgftlgr 
southern area. 

In size Scotland is comparatively 
a small country, but Us aiVMl la so 
manifold that It la dlfleiltt to 
catalogue Its attractions. Its won- 
derful and varied scenery of moun- 
tains, sea and lo< h of Highland 
glen and Lowland dale, l.s the ap- 
propriate setting (if a wild and 
romantic history, while over all is 
cast a fascinating glamor of poetry, 
legend and romance. 

At the same time. It Is the home 
of an Interesting and Tlrlle people, 
who play a prominent part In the 
general progrses of the werML 

M<'n I t'fu fs»'rs in 
limit ijvunng 
National Union 




Churucler o/ iJie 
People 0/ Britain 
L iidergoes Change 

: i 1 t eristics At* . Being Modified As a Result 
\chieviMiK ni s <>\ u ncc in Saving Lives of 
^^hildrcn ol Less i hyhually Pit Portion of * . 
the Population 



RcpoiL Brings Qui Stiikiii^ i atl 



The escort 



of Loyal Pegiment. with arms rOTenedt at the burial of Ll\eut -Col. Simpson, 
oi Prisons, Bengal, who was murdnred in his office m Calcutta. 



NOVELIST niES 
IN SCOTCH TOWN 



Neil Miiiiro. Distinguished Writer 
Whe Uvcd In Olasgew, Pi 
On at " 



A new Idea In London Is to form 
a (irciilatmg I'brary lor pirliires. 
which will give the public a rhnnre 
to acquaint Itself with contem- 
porary art In the same way as It 
gets to know contemporary litera- 
ture. 

If the scheme pro s pe rs , people 
who cannot afford to buy good 

pictures will be able to enjoy them 
In their home.s st a subscription of 
$2,^ a year for oil paintings and $15 
for water color.s Young aitlsts are 
plea.sed to think that through this 
plan their "masterpieces" will 
secure a «lder audience, though 
whether their salM w|ll show any 
marked Increase remains to be seen. 
Modem srt, however striking at 
first glance. Is often found to be 
quite Imposslbli to IIto with." 



The long-standing disagreement 
between men and women teachers 
as to who shall have control of 
boy.s' schools has broken out afresh 
at Ilford, E.ssex, where a nuAiber 
of men have resigned from the 
British National Union of Teachers. 

At a meeting of local men teach- 
ers It was didded to form a branch 
of the National AssoeUtlon of 
Schoolmasterr, which forbids men to 
work under the control of women. 

Percv King told a reporter: 
"Tliere are signs of a spilt In the 
union on the question of eqvial 
wages The men axe in the mi- 
nority by 65.000 in the union, and 
therefore they have no say. We 
are dominated by the women." 

'CARADUS,' UF H! t > lUT 
HAS DIED IN LUMUUN 



NeQ Munro, who died recently at 
Helensburgh. Dmnbarten«hlre, at 

the hi--'- r sixty-six, wa.s one of 
the most distinguished Scottish 
novelists and joumallets of recent 
times. He was not SO well known 
to people of other nationalities a., 
some other recent, Scottish v,i :ier', 
but among his fellow-coimtrynien 
his name and fame stood as high 
as thoae.of anji other- He oouut 
easuy h.Te woki tho affection of a 
vastly wider public if he had sought 
to do so. but he was always unwilling 
to leave his native land; im In- 
dvicemiiit could entice him away 
from c;i i i;rr,v and its neighborhood, 
where he spent the greater part of 
his life. 

As his name indicates, Nell Munro 
was a nghlande^.- Re was bom at 
Inveraray, the capital of' the Camp- 
bells, the quaint nd town which 
stands far up Loch Fyne, and which 
even in these days retains some of 
Its old charm and aloofness from 
the re.st of the world. Mast of his 
writings, those at lea.'^t which are 
best known, centre round the scenes 
of his early lx)yhood at Inveraray, 
and give true and faithful pictures 
of the Uf* and scenery Of the West 
Highlands and islands. 

Few writers have catight more 
truly the .rplrlt of the Highlands. 
Its romanticism, Its mysticism, the 
S|5ell and wonder of the mountains, 
the glens, and the lochs, enveloped 
in the deep mists that scatter so 
quickly before the sun. All Nell 
Munro's earlier novels breathe this 
spirit In tales of heroic dai^ In 
hlatorieal settings that owe some- 
thing to each of his predecessors, 
Scott and Stevenson. There are 
many who prefer thase earlier books 
of his, all ' ^ ■' ' 1 li are well known. 

60/mHeadof 

Cattle Cross in 

On I Au:>lralia 



It Is f I fH'tisli r 
2*t lit * ornt I'cvr 

In Old Country 

'pm publication of the 
1 British New Year's honors 
list draws attention to Vak 
fact that It is decidedly «>- 

pensive to be rslsed to the 

Engll.sh peerage 

The feev mi letters imtent 
i.-sued < '1 1 - ' ' • cat Ion i.>f a 
barony are $l i):)0. of a vls- 
<onnty Ji.iriO, and of an earl- 
dom $3.77.'> soklleri and 
.^^ailors who receive honors 
now have their fees remitted 
as a rule, and the same to true 
of mcwt of the. Labor barons. 

Other exix USPS which a new 
IM'i r . ,.: luit incur, as 

lie cJii>.-.^e.^, aie a lu'w cont of 
arms, which may coet $7,^0 
and rot)es for his introduction 
to the House of Lords, costing, 
perhaps 1500. In addition, if 
he has to attend a coronation 
he must have a coronet, and 
this would be cheap at $2,500. 



WAS CHAUFFEUR 
• ONJOllilOE'/ 



Case \n^^s in I -•ail Which 

Uouse «f Lord* A^ay 



EM Uaiii'ElAES 



Anonymous Donor 1 Mt>lishrs 
Ttnst tund for K<ilii<tinn of 
Capital Charges 



There are about fifty foundling 
children who are deserted as babies 
and never claimed Sr Idsnttfled In 
London every year. 



Henn,- Chance Newton, one of 
London's best known Journal!.st,s. 
died January 2. aged .sevent\ -Mx 

For forty years he wrote under 
the peeudomrm of "Oarados" for The 
Sunday Referee, and continued 
working until the end. In late Vic- 
torian times he wrote play.s himself, 
afterwards becoming an unrivaled 
authority on plays and per.«onagc; 
of the Victorian and Edwardian 
theatre. He claimed to have wlt- 
nsaed eighty different performances 
of Hamlet" and an satonlshlng 
munber of other dasslo perfora- 



A Ma ^ prgnoit a man <or his 
•Ife) fkwn wllllnv away the whole of 
Wn pomesslons to persons or Inalt- 

lus otit.side his family and l*av< 

.i.K Is Wife lor htuband) and dUM- 
rcn pennilrs5 is to be introduced In- 
to U\e IIOUM of Cnvr.rr.rv.f '•-b'-'t 

ary 30,. as a Prl' n'e m '-i Hi;; 

by MlM Baanor Rathbuoe, oi Liver- 1 
POOL the Independent MJP. im m\ 
umversmec 



bxhibiLion ol i^cisuii ^ l La Chief 
Artistic Event of Winter 



Tmc chief artlstle orant of the London Wlntef has undoubtedly 
been the openhig of the Chvat International Exhibition of 
Persian Art at Hurllngton House tt comprises a far mOTV 
varied and uiuisual cn||pctlon than its predecessors of the kWt thrSS 
years, and has Ix^n ex'reiurly difficult t<i organise and MIMSt. 
The results fully Justify the labor, however. 

It to abnost Impossible to enumerate the wooden of the exhibi- 
tion. One enter* through tho magidffcwnt nrndel entmnas ta a 
famem moeqtie, and there foHowi an Arabian Nights' dream of 
fragments of atu lent Persian nrrhlfecture poiterv jeiiel' among 
them huge enier.»ld.s .nnd rubles, some of which can onU Just be 
cupped In the hand, many books, marvelously illuminated, quaint 
pActurea, which are litUe masterpieces In the arts of color and 
design, ferantfgik irttels, taiwstilw. and everywhere carpets la soft 
bhM and grajn asfi greens and deep dark reds, colors, so ttmy My, 

that win soon ha >Mni bf every woman in Ixmdon. 

The private view broUKht It.s usual numlier of ( piebrltie.s and 1 
usual Edwardian flavor of courtesy and correrLness.~a wiilff of Uir 
Immedlale past, strengthened by the prfesenoe of Star Arthur Plnero. 
that lu isisf al s srteate viewer, and dispelled only very 
thto tim* tr tiM 



Experienced o\erlanders with a 
retinue of aborlgljies have cxjtn- 
lenced one of the greatest cattle 
driving journeys Australia ever has 
known. 

More than 60,000 head of catUe, 
from the great herds of Northern 
Australia, are being driven South, 
right across the continent. In 
1921 a herd of 73,(X)0 made the great 
Journey to the southern marketa 
The trek revdffd more than two 
years. 



STAGE ".TAR'^. Ain 

Ul- I HE PRQ FLSSIQN 

Parties In London are in the air 
just now, and tt was a happy 
thought to hold a cabaret tea party 

in aid ot the Theatrical Ladies 

Guild Instead of the asiial inndnee 
Stage stars off the stage are al- 
ways alluring, even In these days 
of publicity and dLsilIu.slon. and the 
chance (if .seeing nearly pvery well- 
known actress in London at dose 
quarters drew a large number of 
to the ballroom at Orosvenor 



King Edward's Hospital Fund for 
London has received a gllk of UO.ooo 
from an anonymous donor for the 
i)urp.].s<> of establLshlng a trust fund 
for the reduction of capital charges 
on voluntary hospitals In the Met- 
ropolitan boroughs of Deptford, 
Oreenwich, Lewisham, and Wool- 
wich. 

Thj gift to to be Invested, And the 
Income to to be used in the first 
place in reduction of debt incurred 
by the Miller Roepltal in carrying 

out Its recent extension scheme. 

Under tlie trust deed King Ed- 
ward's Hospital Fund l.s given dis- 
' retlon to continue payment of the 
iicome to the Miller Hospital, or, 
if expenditure to Incurred by the 
Miller which to the opinion of the 
council of the ftmd Is not jtutlflcd, 
to give the Income to any other 
hospital, .subject to similar condl- 
tloas. The donor s intention is ob- 
viously to enable ho.>-pitals to free 
themselves of debt properly incur- 
red ami at the same time to give 
King Edward's Hospital Fund some 
oontrolUng Inftuenoe to prevent un- 
necessary or excessive expenditurs. 



When is a chauffeur Jov vldliiR'' 
Thto question has been answered 
In two ways by the coiu'ts of Great 
Britain and probably will go to the 
House of Lords for Its answtr. toa 

In the first court, the Klngl 
Bench division, a jur]r gave a ver- 
dict In favor of the widow of a 
man who was killed by a motorcar 
while the chauffeur was on what 
was alleged to be a private ride. 
Now the Appeal Court has reversed 
the verdict, and it is .salr* the case 
will be carried t,o the House of 
Lords as It turn* eni the question 
of the stags at which a chauffetu* 
ceases to be upon the business of 
his employer. 

The husband of the plaintiff. Mrs 
Augu.'ta Harrington, Brunswick 
Street. East. London, was killed by 
a motorcar while the chauffeur was 

Ion the so-called private ride, and 
the widow was awarded $t.000 dam- 
ages against Shuttieri^artb A Oa, 
y Limited. Bermondeby, who owned 
the car, and against the ehmit|Mir, 
Henry John Jenkins. 

The car was used lor the directors 
I of the company, and the chauffeur 
had taken a director to the c;Hrllon 
Hotel and was on his way back to 
the garage In Bermondsey. At the 
MUtories he turned east to pick up 
a young woman to whom be was 
engaged, and the aoeldhit oooured 
when he was returning.' The Jury 
found th.ii he was on his em(/loyer's 
business and wa.s taking ilic car 
home. 



THE character of the Fngli- , ,)le, physical and mental, la 
oelng modified a.s a i< u;* ,)f the achievements of science In 
saving of child life. This striking fact Is brought put in 
the report of Sir George Newman, chief medical officer of the 
Board of ■awetllon, «n tbg health of the school child. 

The populaUon. he points out, to 
being maintained In spite of the 
falling Mrth rate (35.5 tn 1930 to 
16.8 to 1939). Porty thoitsand lives 
are being .saved every year tliat 
would not have been ^aved a gen- 
eration ago. 

"Why to there not more sign of 
the reduction of sickness among 
sehool chOdran?" asks sir Oaoci* 

Newman. --- — 

"llicrc has been an im- 
provement. ' he points out. "to the 
social conditions of school life and 
home life, and there has been a 
great advance in'the medloal. dental 
and nursing services, provided by 
the local education authorities. Why 
is there not more sign Of th* (adttO* 
tion of sickneiis?" 



MOTOK PATROLS 
IS NEW BRAIH 



L<ondon's Traffic Police Is 
Aagaac n ted by Bedy 



to 
•f 



Be 



The new London traffle pJlee 

will be officially known a* nwtor 
patrols Three of the officers to 
their .six'< lal uniforms paraded with 
their motor cv( les at f^cotland Yard 
recently, and were in.spei u-<l in' 
Vice-Admiral 8lr Charles Royds, 
the acting commissioner, who paid 
particular attention to the appear- 
ance of the men and their uni- 
forms. He was aoaompanled by 
Colonel Lawrle. who for the time 

being has charge of the motor pa- 
trol, and otlier prominent officlato 
1:1 the traffic department. 

The uniform of the motor patroto 
is almost identical with that of the 
mounted police, except that hoots 

and leggings are worn Instead of 
rldiuK boots. On the r:i'hi urn 
of the coal IS a whit-e ji„t'-kniio. h 
covering similar to th.r a.^mi ty 
stationary tralflc offlceri.. Colonel 
Lawrie explained that the arm 
covering was decided upon so that 
sIgnaU would be clearly vtolble to 
all motorist*, and to order to asstot 
the offtten wtnnthey had to dto- 
mount to dial wtlh tntfle oofe- 
gestion. 

It Is not yet v > .itely 
when the officers wiil appear on 
the streets, but in all probability 
they will begto work without delay. 
Por some days they have been at- 
tending lectures by traffic experts 
who have explained their duUes. 
Tlie officers have had impressed 
upon them the fact thai they are 
to assist traffic generally and spaed 
it up where possible. 



OLD ROMAN FORT MAY 
FURNISH NEW LIGHT 



MAN WHO PRODUCED 
"FLOROOORA" IS DEAD 



peoplai 



The OwDd to tun by actresses to 
help their tarn fertnnate ccrileague* 
and out-of«waik alag* hand.i. dre.vs 
ers, etc.. and naarly every star of 

note take.s a deep intere.st in Its 
activities Hence at the tea party 
ene could shake hands with Irene 
Vanbrugh, lt.s delightful pr^ ideni: 
have tea With Oert: id' Klliott, 
dance with her clever daughter. 
Jean Porbes-Robertaon. who was 
Pater Pan Christmas week, win a 
prtH from Oladys Cooper; get n 
doae-up of Sophie Tnefeer wha, 
though too hoarse to sing, paraded 
k'i>' d iiafuredly rr.und with her host- 
e .>.e^ so that everyone rritphf F-fr 
her: and nib .shfniWers w : 
Bralthwaltr Marie I^)hr. .~ . . . . 
Dix. Madeleine Carroll, arwl a hont 
of othen who are certainly celebri- 
ties. If only one could remeMlbv Sor 
What thgy arc calebratMi 



KNOWLEDGE AND 

ACT ION CONT RASTED 

Sir .loslah Stamp delivered the 
f indation Oration on the occa-tion 
of the celebratlen^of the 107th anni- 
versary of the foundation of the 
BIrkbeck College, his subject being 
"The ResponslblUty of Knowledge 
He quoted Huxley's saying that the 
great end Of life was not knowledge 
but action, and said they conul 
never he fjulte Ihe •■anie in their 
resiKiti. ilMli' V fur arlion after they 
hafi 1' in 'A fact as they were 

before i< ■\ iile of reflection with 
no acUon was not th* bait aall for 
knowledge. 

Several of the greatest critics who 
pontificated on every human affair 
under>tlM nm wmld haw haan of 
far mare nw to them If Ihay had 
ever tdfean on a elngl* responathie 
task «r organliBtlon and dbwetkm. 

T ram way B Obwohte 

Gradual abolition of Britalns 
tramways, la rsoonunendad tat the 

final report of the nation's traffle 

lyalam which a royal oommisison 
haa Joat sntenlttad to ttM antam- 
nenC 

"It ta our consld«»d vtew." the 
ommlMton .says "that tramways. 
; r.n'. an ofc'-.'>!e'r form Of trans- 
pirfatlnn are at all events In a 
frtate of ob.solej»cenee and cause 
much unneressary congeUlon and 
odBSlderaMe teiMBr to the ouUle." 



Sydney Ellison, who became fa- 
mous as the producer of "Ploro- 
dora ■ but toward.s the end of his 
iife )iad !m iiiiept. a "..ilking-on 
part in Ian Hays play 'The Sport 
of King.^ ■ a I the Savoy Theatre, 
died to St. Mary's liospltal. Pad- 
dlngton. Imcu'' n. 

At the Gaiety and Daly's Thea- 
tres Mr. Ellison had a long record 
of success as producer for George 
E^lwardes He made the reputation 
of the Winter Oarden fur f'>e(jrgc 
Orossmlth. He later Joined tlie 
army, and after the war hto trouble* 
began. He had a stroke, was to- 
jured to s taxlcab accident, and 
was reduced to living to a single 
ttMm off Reccnf* Park, doggad by 
bad health. 

After partaking of su^ an excel- 
lent meal I feel that If I bad eaten 
and more I would hav« fegtii BMMa 

to speak." 

"Bring him another sandwich." 
came a drowsy voice from the rear of 
the haU. 



Tlie Fort Bath.s brought to light 
during excavation work on the Ro- 
man fori at Cadder prcmi.se to give 
very clear evidence of the \a!l ni.s 
periods of Roman occupatloi 
John Clarke at a meeting of the 
Olaagow Archaeological Society. It 
was hoped to eoinplete th* exca- 
vations next year, Mr. Clarke added. 
The fort had been the sixth of the 
Antonlne Wall forts from the west 
end of the wall 

During the year a large outer sys- 
tem of defence had been discovered, 
inclosing an area of fifteen acres, 
apparently anterior to both the fort 
and the wail. Natthar th* pgrlod 
of thto syst*m nor Its rftlatlon to the 
smallor fort were yet certato. Sev- 
eral are objects in pottery, a coin Of 
Oalbri. fiHl .sevenil i-it-restlng iTOn 
articles had been f imid 



POOBSB RB8ISTANCI 

"When we remember that for 
many years the birthrate has been 
decltotog more r^irtdly among th* 
better physical stocks of the popu- 
lation than among the less physical- 
ly lit. we cannot fall to recognize 
that the ijresent generation of .school 
children may be relatively lacking 
to physical stamina and powers of 
rcstftano*. 

In other words, the maltttananoa 

of tiie population to thto way and 

from lt.s present .sources Is one of 
the tactor.i which, for the present, 
Ls tending to i.iodlly the phy.slcal 
and menial ctiaracter of the people. 

"Thto tamporary change (and 

provided it remains ti^ansltory) is 
not necessarily bad Ih itself nor a 
sound reason for not saving Infant 
life. It Is part of the cost ox saving 
It, though It wahM new dimands 
upon us. 

"In theory we could get a strong 
physical race by aUowtog the 
feebler specimens to die or be 
sterilized, and breeding from the 
best stocks. But II to only a 
theory, for Who to to determine 
which children abould die and .who 
to to a*l*0t tho bi*t fltoekaf 

SURVIVAL or FITTBST 

"W* b*ard a great deal of talk 
about 'the law of mnrlval of the fit- 
te.sf in nature, but we are apt to 
forget that for man 'the fltteet' to 

not necessarily th<! be.st and that 
other equally Important laws de- 
ma ixl f)ui obedience In regard to 
nurture, to mutual aid, and to the 
aid cultivation Of mantal and nMTal 
evolution. 

"Neglect of the practice of tliese 
principles is more responsible for 
lU-health among children and 
adolescents than any other elnglc 
factor withto our Immedlat* oon- 
trd, 

"Ob* of the matters most lugent- 
ly calling for public attention to the 

.study and practice of i)ersonal 
hygiene, both to the 



I MINERS OF R-: ALT BY 

RUN OWN BUS LINE 

• The miners of Malt by. near Roth- 
erham, are lald lo b* the cnly 
group of woitaf* In the world who 
own, control and nm the bosee 
which carry them betwee n their 
homes and work. 

Though the charges are only 6d, 
or twelve cenl.^. per man per week, 
the local branch of the Yorkshire 
Miners' Association paid for the 
buses and for a wooden garage to 
thirty 



Albemarle Family Mnintains Close^ 
A^gcutioii Willi Royalty 

I 

THE Earl and Countess of Albemarle, who have Just celebrated 
their Kolrten wedding, belong to the ■ Fighting Keppels. ' and 
are one of Britain's so-called 'Court Families." having mato- 
tained a clone aasoclatlan With royalty ever e^oe the days of 
WUliam.ef Orange. TIm KngNils came oyqr with Wimam in. and 
Amsld ioeat Van K*pp*I. fint Bwl of Alb*marl>, wa* held to high 
esteem by th* Dvlflh WUUam. wlw raMaslMnd hkn handsn— ly 

In his will. 

The family -.eld thglT jMd* to Holland and settled drm-n st 
Quldenhani Hall, Norfolk, where the present Earl and Countess 
preside, but for many years they kept up their connection with the 
country of their origin by s*adtoig their waehing regularly to Hol- 
land, whelw the iDrt wat«r «f OM dyka* I* aald to aontato special 
cleansing properties 

There are manv hisu.ne treasures st Quldenham. Ineludtng 
e'lrrv fr itii Charles 11. when In exile, to .Sir John Holland, asking 
for money, with receipts in the same hand for the sums lent. 

Lord Albemarle is a remarkable man. tall and straight as a 
raosrod. and perhapa the moat active sportsman of hto years. In 
hto youth he wa* a keen rvellet, and he wa* th* ftm. u ta said, to 
M v phraa* "to m ■ He ha* sailed hU yacht at Cowes for 
r - i .An forty year » also a keen patron of the arts. Lord 
^ iieinnrie is A D r- to the Kmi; and JBi Majoilf ha* gfliB olgyad 
at Quldenham for the.«h«xittng. • 

Ijidy A fce m erl*. a gr a ciou* aiod distinguished-looking woman, 
when aalMd th* **cz«t of a happy married life, ta^ ft , 
you naad a good tflmp*r— no «ne can b* happily 




schools and 



among mothen of 

dran." 

Sir Oeorge desires a' complete 
school dental service There are 
about 4,000,000 school children In 
need of yearly dental treatment 
At present treatment is given to 
2,340,000 children. The view ls ex- 
pressed that eventually 3,ioo whole- 
time dentist* would b* required. 

VETERAN ANIMAL 
ACTORS APPEAR IN 
ORURY UNE PUY 



Til" new spectacular 
muf.:cal play at Drury Lane. In 
which Derek Oldham. Bobby Howes 
and Helen GUliland appear, neoee- 
siut** th* "w^lonal" thaatrs ba- 
eomlng sonMthtaig of a famqrafd. 
Ite dogs. chldMns and dnek* whkli 
'appear In thb plec* are* aeeOM- 
modat.ed In rum at the theatre It- 
self, but three of the principal 
characters have been given the- 
atrical '•dlF;.s ■ at a stabU ■ ■ oy. 
rhese are Billy, a camel, and a 
character actor of ripe experience; 
Jennie, a donkey, who now reaMam 
her ambition by playli« M tia 
We*t Bnd after many ymn.m ttm, 
and Sportsman, the whit* Hera* 

who; with painted flanks to denote" 
Starvation, mrried U Artagnan in 
"The Three Musketeers." 

All three are old hands at Uw 
theatrical bnrinam, and 

disturbs them— not evoB 
nerves. ShoU are fired tn 

sars. btit what df> fh'-y r.ire'' Tlicv 
iknow their )ob and do it. and their 
i iierformance greatly add* tO tiM at- 
tractions Of the play. 



TWO WOMEN ATTENO 
THEATRE 60 TIMES 

Three women l»old 'he theatn- 
gotog record of Ijondo 
., Two thus far have h.< i a rjn* for 
"Bitter Hweef moje than nlxty 
lime« aM'i Reep booking it 

Another »a'* Peit ()■ My Heart 

•Ighty- three umes before tt c losed 
Mdjittn^hM^aJteMt of going to 



THl- HMI.V (V)I,r)ALS'r. VK^TORIA. D.C. SL MJAV 











FEW. If »ny industries have re- 
cordtd «ucl» phenomciKil growth 
amid such a roniantlc baikg!iiu!.<l 
M h*s the production of ttie ptipuUu- 
lofanberry wines In BriUsti Coluuibia. 
While an unlimited future itlll 
AtretchM away before It, yet the lndu«-> 
try haa outstripped aU previous rec-> 
orda In rapid detelopingnt. 

It 1« but a compa-aMvo!.. sl.ort time 
since the first luganbeny wa^ discov- 

mloiM to IMI this luaetotts 
frnlt WM unknown cmilt for this 
gift to tiM iMTUcuitural woriil it tltim 

to Judf« LocM. of Htm tiipraM Ooorl 

of rallfonila, who developed it a« ft 
crow between the Callfomla blackberry 
and tlw Mg cushion raipbonry. TtM 
dfl^ar'ajpiielmens. with every advan- 
tafO of fOU and climate, were roughly 
two iaeboi lont. Other trovers be- 
con.ing Interested, experiments were 
puslMd In the orossing of the ordinary 
Uaekberry with the nuvherry. with the 
ultimate disappeMMito c( the orlflnal 
large variety, 
n was not until IfOO that logan. 
were first Introciuced into Brit- 
ish Oolumbla by Mr. Palmer, Provincial 
BOrtleulturlst. and then 4»ly at an 
gaperitnent. entrusted to a few grow- 
But Instant popularity met the 
new fruit, and the demand for tt grew 
amazingly Owing to IIW limited 
planting, the price of loganberries rose 
xapidly, seiliug un the local market for 
•isteen cents a pound in 1919. and ad- 
vanced in 1920 to twenty cents a pound. 
This caused the Inevitable rush of 
f araart all ipertamint to thli cnp. 
with reaultawt overpreduottoo. 



lornied, capUaUzed ai kibfm. This 

waa tiM ailtlaal Wtoe-atowera Ooaa- 

paor^ 

nria eompany was origmated wttb 
the object of eraatlng a market for 

surplus loganberries in wine form. Due 
to the glut on the market from over- 
production, the current price was at 
that time only thrfe «nd » hf'f c«nts a 
pound, but realizing that the sucoe^ 
ol tiic venture lay in profitable grow- 
ing for the farmer, the price was in- 
. rra.^f d rin^Tt Cents a pound, thereby 
tiicour aiding growers to raise for the 
IndMrtnr and al the earn* tine Imprfra 
tlH quality of the iknduoe. 

In in4 all the signs of a profitable 
bUillMss were apparent, and a policy of 
co-operation was fostered through the 
medium of inviting growers ajid other 
interested parties to inve«t 1^ the busl- 



Loganbarry wine wae flrst olrered to 
the public by a company formed in 
Vancouver, with a production of 35,000 
gaDoos, utmung the ou^mt of logan- 
berries from the itfwer Matnland* of 

BrltUh Columbia. 

In 1934 the previous y«ar^ vlntagt 
(1MI> was completely sold out in six 

aMnths totaiinR 7 /soo (ralkMM. This 
enormoua demand coadrmed the direc- 
tora' beUef to the pooribOttlea for 

loganberry wine of a - ■ ' r quality. 
As a result the 1925 .uii<Mie was in- 
er eased to mjm gaOeni. An indica- 
tion of the amount of loganberries 
needed is found In the fact that 85,000 
lalkBa oeaeinned IM tana of 



Shipped to Prairiis 

THE first .'.hlpment was made to the 
Prairie ProvlivM from British Oo* 
lumbia to 1MB. but the Importanee of 

this event wa- > <" tiadowed by the 
great strides made In 1933 toward 
profitable experiment. At this time 
the possibilities of loganberry wine 
were more fully exploited and a san- 
pie of such undeniable eaoellenee waa 
■ubnitted to the Liquor Oontrol Board 
of British Columbia that an immediate 
arder for 5,000 gallons was forthcoming. 

Three namee figure as pioneers of 
f>.p ),„■ ,1 ; V wine Industry. N. H. 
LAmont, Heui-y Mitchell and H. E. 
Tanner did much toward promoting 
the movement In Brltl.ih Columbia and 
were elected the first three directors of 
the toganberry wlno bnsinees. When 
the origin fll r-ilionage was produced. 
Mr. Tanner was at that time manager 
«f ttle flaaateh Mt Orawert' AaeoeU- 
tlon These three entered Into col- 
lalxjratian over the production of the 
Initial order for the Utfoat Osotral 

Board of British Columbia, and In or- 
der to dO 00 they leased the old Hud- 
■on'fe lay Onnpaay araiahaoia m 
Wharf Street, oonvarttaf it Into a 
tenporary winery. 

Company Formed 

THS production of the first year. 
tataUng IMO gailoBs, was under 

the direction of Mr. Lamonf The in- 
terest aroused in this industry was so 
marked that a privaM oooKNtoy «aa 



• fine Reception 

IN November, 1928. the original wlnc- 
maklng company siilpped Its Van- 
couver Mand product to Alberto and 

Saskatchewan, and the reception re- 
ceived was phenomenal. It found 
especial favor among the many Bure- 
pean settlers, who in their own land 
ware ao cu sto m ed to a variety of light 
Wince, hitherto abaaot to thla eountey. 

Samples were also sent to the AfWt- 

General for British Columbia. In Eng- 
land, part of this shipment going di- 
rect to Meaers. Burgoyne * Company 
for inspection and sampling. The ex- 
pert opinion of theee world-famous 
connoiseeurs to wlnM wae a tremendous 
stimulus to the loganberry wine indus- 
try, for the report was very favorable. 

Oak storage tanks were deemed 
necessary with the increaae of produc- 
tion to 65.000 gallons In 1935, an^ these 
were imported from the- California 
Wine AssoclaUon. Theee were aug- 
mented the fallowing year to care for 
the Increased output of 100.000 gallons. 
In 1927 the industry, through consistent 
publle demand, was forced to stlU fur- 
ther add to tlisir faculties for storage. 
Mew premlsm wam required, for tlie 
aAtmg waas hauto space proved Inade- 
quate. It was at thi.«; time that prop- 
erty was purchased at Lake Hill, three 
mlM out af the dty. where tha fltat 

unit of the <)re8ent large winery was 
built, with a capacity of 100,000 gallons. 

gaUs l af iili ad the guanm» 



tee of an additional supply of wine, to 
safeguard against possible crop failure 

in 1928. T'llf lle'■<•.■^^('atfd the increase 
ol the stoeK. o> tiuaUiei lliKl.uoO gallons, 

and as the new wawHwim oflsrsd to- 

sufflcleiif ronr.. ■ -th^r unit was built 
at Lake Hll>. wun a ^.^puclty of 400.000 
gallons.* in this sams year the Wtae 

Orowers' Company merged with the 
Wine Growers of Vancouver, formed In 
un. ne output af the Vaneoavar 

Company at the time of the raeffor 

was estimated at 50,000 galloixs. 

Representation was made to the Do- 
mteioB aceammoBt to UW. and the 
extremely valuable asslstanee of Di 
William Newton, Plant Pathologist at 
the Baanieh BqMrtoMntal Item, was 
secured. Dr. Newton has been. Ud 
stUl is. engaged upon exhau«Uve tests 
to regard to the developeaent of tha 
fa'..^ri' < .il \rMt la culture) on 
loganberneb, and the development of 
Other colturm to order to stabUlae tha 
improved quality of the wine. Dr. 
Newton haa been most sucoessful up 
to date, and every expreesloo eC grati- 
tude u tendered him by tDe loganhitty 
wine Industry. 

Further Additiont 

STILL more development wa.s reached 
in 1929, when yet another unit 
was a4ded to the industry, toobidtac 

the insUUatlon of thirty-six 10,000- 
gaUen tanks in the cellar, and sixteen 
S,ooo-gallfln tanks m the asato Boor, 

making in all a total Storafa sapUOllg 

Of 1,270.000 gallons. 

Figures prove the enormous growth 
of this todustry. Ttm ttnt year cnly 

giiilO was amended in the purchase of 
fruit and sugbr. The year just closed 
to^ $114.T4| for tha same togradlsnts. 

During iMi. lit aerm ware added to 

the total of acres already In logan- 
berries in British Columbia, followed 
the next year by another ISI acMs. 
making to date a total of 890 arre.s im- 
der kvanberries, seventeen per cent of 
the acreage under berries and ritobarb. 

The great poasibiUUes of the logan- 
berry wine industry may be gathered 
from these facta, added to the steps 
talcen by the Vancouver plant to build 
additional storage tanks in 1929. This 
would care for the increased crop 
shipped from the Lower Mainland. As 
It is impof^slble to increase the existing 
plant to Vancouver, owing to physical 
oondttkos, the original company pur- 
chr.sed a Vary dssbable looatlsB early 

In 1930 

The present company Intsnd, as soon 
as the Vanaauvar property is disposed 

of. to erect ■\ )nlt in New West- 

minster, wiUi A capacity of 500,000 



Vic I or ia Wineries 

THt loganberry wine industry re- 
ceives still further endorsemeat 

Miiough the establishment of another 
winery Ui the city. The Victoria 
Wlnsrles (BC.) Ud. owes tte Ineeptte 

to the formation of the Brrntwo<xl 
Producta Ltd., Incorporated in July, 
1837. to order to deal wMh a eerie u s 

(ondiMoii of overproduction which 
arose at Utat time. Fruit to extent 
of seme forty tone had basn dispeoed 

of to the B.C. Wineries. Vancouver, In 
ttie preceding year, but this market 



It is aK>arent, say experta. that the 
loganberry wine todustry in British 
ooiumbU is a vast reaeuras af actual 

and potential revenue. Though still to 
embryo, it is capable of tovadlng the 
wine nuu-ket of the world, adding to 
the prosperity of British ColumbUt 
through the mediums of employed 
labor and immense benefit to the 



saw ripe ftttB maturing on the vines 
with no prospect of a market In view. 
They were ready to accept any prica 

to cover the bare cost of produotkto 
and falling ttiat many faced the prce- 
peet of betog put aut of bustMsa. A 
scheme of co-operation^ waa devised 
and the growers and their friends oon- 
vened. with the reeult that aitfMeol 
capital was raised within a week to 
purchase and deal with the surplus 
erop. Arraagamenta were made to put 

up jam. syiUP and Oanned lof^ans to 
be marketed later. A profit accrued 
from the sale of tha praduela but stttt 
greater benani waa recognized to lia 

to the establishment of a wmery. 

Plants Established 

RAISING the capital was a simple 
matter and the first issue was 
oversubscribed. A suitable buUdlng was 
secured in the city at the comer of 
Johnson and Store Streets, and to tha 
year 1938 the Brentwood ftadUCto Ud. 
became the Victoria Wineries Ltd., 
with a large winery and storage facili- 
ties at that address, a subsidiary 
plant has been established at Cha- 
mainus. The amount of logans handled 
is totaled as follows: 1928. forty tons: 
1929. eighty tons, axui to 1930, 110 

This is added to the twenty-eight 

of grapee handled to UM tmt flttf" 
four tons in 1930. 

The future of this progressive com- 
pany is aesared through the .securing 
of the contract with the Keating Co- 
operative Association, whereby logans 
will be supplied at a rate oL 8 centa 
a pound. TMs aoQtraat la of five years' 
duration. 

In an, the Wetorta Wineries (BOJ 

Ltd. operates two plants, one at Vic- 
toria, and one at Chemalnus. Fifty 
per cent af the s h a reh aMars are grow- 
ers proving the eo-operatlve SpbrH 
that dominates the whole. 

Canned Berries 

ANOTHER outlet that the logan- 
berry grewars uttoas to a great 

fX to nt tl throufch the Saanlch Canning 

00. IML, which handles approximately 
forty tone of berries annually. Mta- 
ated right in the heart, of the growing 
area, the berrlee are brought dally to 
the plant frs* from ths fWMs. guar- 
anteeing the highest pos-slblc quality 
iM the output, which insures a oertato 
public demand. The Beleum Baoklag 
Oa Lto. handles some thirty tons each 
year, and theee outleta more than care 
for the surplus that tha wtaartas dt 





( ) 



1 N'Cr Ihrtngh it \ ct tlic loganberry wiiir itvlnslry is rapidly forciiip rccogiiitiuii 
iiiK.ii^' the IradiiiK products of British Coliiiuhia. Alirady tlic Prairie JVoviiices con- 
.sumc large uuaiiHtics ol this beverage. Two pioneers ot the nidustry are Messrs. N. H. 
Lamont tndR' E. Tanner, thoWh in ilhittmiofit- 1 and 2r lilUitrations Nos. 3 and 4. 
loganberry wine in the making. No. 5, the Lake Hill Winery, three miles from Victoria, 
one of the local plants. 




'1 



ir i oKlA, B.C. SLXDAV, JAlsLAKY 25, Vj3\ 



How Well Can You Really Lo v e ? 



PJSOPLfi wtio do aoi commit what u-sed to 
kt knowa m "iOaar generaUy crvdtt yifu»- 
aelvM with what uMd to be known m 
• virtues" Amo^ UioM ,who think eanu-s iv 
nkottt eonduet, with a real <te«ir^ to k^io* lu 

a<.'tuiil ^ I'luleury ruXU IStCly tBW M 'tf 

the bellcl uiai Uiote who do not sin ra!,ii .t sin. 

Thk li a erode and (ruel etatenw ut om ii 
has pcrtiapi iMire truth la It than te either 
conifortaWa or at the momn/ 
"Respectable*' la another wuid Uiai u. ^ouig 
th>- way or "ain." , Wfe are cpmlac to 
Vhat "respeetable" really nMUM lltUa 
than "morally faihlonable. " 

Short skiru, for inataaoe, 4«re oaee fool. 
VMOOS evidence ot depravity I^ter they be- 
eano ao eminently reapeciabie that the 
preacher*' wives wore them and ItoOM who did 
not w<i.' !..: iricrofi deformed. Insanr. Idlmir 
or tiiget to U; coxupicuous. la a lew yeari 



Itiricrrilt 

ill CKurge Wa^hlngtOttk 4mf the host who 
did aol nrve Vtem t» Itf* fU«U wae an un- 
social, mL5erly cuTMUdfeon. Bodally. the host 
Who does not Mm nqnor today 1> stm what 
he waa thm but. eOeially, the hot! who wrm 

liquor today i.s a traitor to his OOUatfy Uld a 
Vile, partner ol the booUegftti. 
TtM love ct man for woman har alio varied 

i:; rr Ni>ectnbility ud oidiiiK to fashlOOa, and tlie 
words "fl4eilty" and -\inndeUty" hftvo taken on 
new meanlnti. In the patriarchal days the 
man who < uld not or would not love, and sup- 
port, and be true to a docen wives was no gen- 
tleman and the very oppo t tt o eif a wfait. The 
man who would not both we.! . i i love his 
dead brother's wUe was accursed, a law- 
hraalwr, an outlaw. 

In latterday England, for a whole era the 
same church insisted that the man who mar- 
iled his dead brother's wife was a eilBihttL 
Ob thla dbntlnent. civilized men who iinlUted 
Abraham's pluraUty of wives were chased all 
over the map. shot, driven Into the desert and 
then swrounded and robbed of the privUege. 
Poly«amy Ls now Ifgaf only when the wives 
are driven tandem, with divorces of under- 
talM Mtwoen the soooesslTe Mtss. 

In certain communttle'! « man U expected 
to be true to a wile and a sweetheart, ahd 
our most beautiful reputations have 
to survive thto 'inible yoke. In 
cthd*^ weh jUMBS must be kept secret. 
rorm long thne. In the Dnlted Btaiss as «lse- 
. I Ol . If wn.> the social rule that a man who 
decoyed away the lo\e of a wile must be chal- 
leniad to a dud anil alloiMd to take a stab or 
a shot at the hu.sband also. After the duel 
vent out of style, a husband was despised who 
did not go after a faithless wtftH pammoor 
and shoot him down "like a dog.** 
Today ws do not believe lA shoot ing dogs 



down, hvt-a when we tlUnk that they have 
h]rtrephoMa «• are advised that an ttMT nsed 

Is tVOlWbly a cool bmh and a bit of repof.e. 

A hut^WiTTi Of today who finds his wile un- 
f alt&ful usually offers har a dlvares with large 
ali i ^cixiaiiy voluntsaTS to' pntnd ' 
to be Uie guUly one. 

So mueh have we diaagad to a eentittT. 

Yet sonit ■! i have thangc .: r li'tlr. In 
spite of all Ute ueedom guaranteed ub and ail 
the opportualtlsi f«r aelf-sappert, then ars 
stUl men and woman who refuse to taks ad< 
vantage of the wwy dtnwco laws or «)NB of tho 
general toleranoe for Irregular relatlens. 

Tliere Is hardly a dally fwp r tha 
blotched with some red story 9I kUughiti. A 
man kills his wife, their ohUdren and Mnaeit. 
A wife wipes out her family and goes along to 
Judgment Seat with them. Utunarrlod 

' 1 ie shoot one another down. 
' Why Is this? Why Is there more murder 
and- suicide in the United States today than 
ever before, probably, in that or any other 



By RUPLRi HUGHLS 



^ood 



1 ("0\v d : '1! '. 
and bad, 



love if we w !!! i avt a.M<1< t 
liabit of iat)clling lluu)i:> 
wtsfcsd and vtrtueus. with a 

When you ■<■••■ a r . m call the exces- 
sive grlel or p^Ukaiuii ui a lunpestuous sufferer 
from mlifortime or lovo, ara^you aol ivuily 

coiifr.s.siiiK your own weakness kistoad Of boast* 
ini^your superior strengths, 

WhgB gVM^ SMd BOWS or Mtlsily bad nswa 
strikes a rertain person he or she faints or 
screams or froths at the mouth or goes into 
hystarlGs when oMmt people smile or aiyh. Is 
it pnphr to «gr Uwt the oaa who Is <itHwd 



uhe 



■ ji.i tiU' "f ;! ■'■• 1 '1:1 ' .1 ■ 1 ' i ) 1.4' !r.' ' . • ■ • ' ■ 
id U6 A<t>, a i'uiiLuii M Uu iiRicly LuiiUt iiu.. 

iiu with love: one letls tt utlenM.'ly, another 
Ulssimtly. It warms oaa. tt h iii U b bi ss aa- 

Othsr. A r'->! h 1! wire will >(m: ;ii;\'(>nr It 
but li»c wire cannot help growing red 
tt fosh^wllhia Itself the electilo w. 
One klad of wire will oiler little resistance and 
give out little heat. Another kind will ofler 
great rsslstaaoe and daade the beholder's eye. 
It is tert^BBle that Vtmm who love too wildly 



m 



One explanation, of course, Is the ease wl^ 
which firearms are secured, and another Is 
that muidsr aad loldtfi mat egn ee dintly farti- 

ionable 

But why do these particular individuals who 
run these amoks suddenly go insane? It Is 

perhaps safe t.> that the reaSQB is found 
in their indlviaual ability to loye OOt Wisely 

but too well 

Those of us who have never klllrd anybody 
may take pride in our superior wisdoui or vir- 
tue, but should we not rather thank our stars 
for our luck? And Is not our luCk really a 
kind of weakness, an Inferiority to these su- 
preme emotionalists whafetf that their broken 
hopes and thwarted Ideals mlS(. bO flveBfed 
and their receivers destroyed? 

When a bough bMaks from a tree we do not 
jay that It sins, but that Its burden of fruit or 
snow was too heavy or its own weight too great 
for Its grip on the trunk. 

Is It not both merciful and scientific, thih, 
to say that when a man or woman commits a 
crime the burden of temptation was too great 
for the powers of restotancr'' ■ ■ • night 
we not say that great erlmUiaki are what they 
are because of their great abilities to feel aad 
to respond to their emotions? 

If you send an electric current into a certain 
substance, there will bei'ao perceptible effect. 
It is a non-conductor. A fair conductor wi.l 
glow pleasantly as the ouxrent thrills it. But 
another flUment win almost Instantly turn 
led'hoi then white-hot, with a light that can 
be seen afar, a light by which one can read I 

Are great lovers anything but great r ssiets rs 
of dectrlclty, who receive, yet fight ti so hard 
that they incaiMleece? 

We can read many things by the light ol 




ifraaMe L«*ed Johaajr So Maeh That the Ivwi Speat |44M» Bayiaf Him a Suit ef Oothes 



by emotion is a mere fool? Or Is it better to 
say that sudi a oae has eitraordlnary flfts of 

respon.sc ? 

John learns that his beloved Jane has turned 
to James for oomf ort. and he shrugs his shoul- 

(irr.s and turn.s to Mary for con.solatlon But 
when Bill learns that Kate loves Tom. he kills 
himself and Kate and Tom. Thle Is admittedly ' 
Inconvenient and unpleasant, but dOSS It not 
prove that in Bill love was a more powerful 
stimulant than It waa la John? 

A bull cannot see a red flag without charg- 
ing it. Hie reaction is chemical, electric, or 
what you will; but it provea that a bull Is 



well are in the minority or the whole world 
population would sooa be iHfud ont by murder 

and suicide. But calling a thing fortunate or 
imfortunate Is merly describing its results, not 
itoCNees. 

Those persons who are so devastating In 
their passions are geniuses of a sort where the 
reet of us are merely taknted dube. We amy 

not envy the geniuses their destructive careers, 
and we may rejoice In our own mediocrity, but 
we are PhaMsees If we take pride la oar la- 

ferloT i' V. 

Taking the average as a standard, nearly all 
of US are oapaUe of love to a tfegna that is 



delicious or deeolatlng according to the reci- 
procity we encounter. But few of us are really 
capable of high emotional attainments It is 
our dull, commonplace reacuout thai save us 
fcoai both the toaiiMI iPifggiM aad their 

ruinous oonwjurnres 

All this hislght lnt<^ a great universally 
demonstrated and ahaeet ualversal truth 1 ewe , 

tc a book review by Mrs Mary M. Colum Dh- 
cfisalng Carl van Uoren's biography of the pic- 
turesque Dean Swift and the two woaiea. Van- 
and Stella, whasi 1 . were ^o curiously 
with hts own, Mrs. Colum said 
"As a matter of face tliere has never been 
much reason for shedding tears over Stella's 
fate, whatever on*" might do for Vanessa's, 
btelia was the most intimate friend of one of 
the greatest men o( his tIBie. a maa who was 
devoted to her. who had educated her 
and cultivated her mind; she lived in 
aa asa whsa people kno w aothias 

about sex -f rust raMon, or the dangers 
o( suppressed libidos, and these notions, 
having made ao eatimaea> lata togr 
'.nd. probably made no entrance In- 
lo tier life. Swift loved her devotedly, 
thoi«h there ifc aot alliae ia ecisleaee 
to 8how that he had over beM la love 
with her. 

If the truth were reeogntesd. very 
few people are capable of falling pro- 
foundly and passionately in love, any- 
way, and women, ao uoidla g to tlia 

newer p.sychology. le.'js than men So 
that, on the whole Stella probably 
got more than Hm average ihare of 
tiapplness, even If she did BOi taale 
aU the posalbiUtles of life. 

One of the few truly great folksongs 
contributed to the world by America 
Is the endless varied ballad known as 
"RaBkle and. Johnny." Hearty every- 
bodF haaws that Frankle was a wo- 
man of easy virtue. It is one of the 
oldest expressions in the world to say 
that she belonged to thtf oldest protai- 
slons In the world. 

But, though she entertained many vlsitora, 
iMr heart was true to Jehaay. She loved him 

so well that she even spent as much as forty 
dollars buying him a suit of clothes. Even 
that did not guarantee his fIdeUty aad ehe 
learned that he was accepting the hoepitallty 
of another girl. As the poet puts it. "He was 
her BMB. but he done her wrong.'^ 

rraakls loved Johnny so well aad had such 

gifts of Intolerance for his levity that Instead 
of saying "good riddance of expensive ruo- 
Ush," she *^eent down to the pawashen aad 

bought her.self a little forty-four." When she 
found her man she "let him have it rooty-de 



Frankle suffered horribly from remorse and 
implored forgiveness, but too Her fault 

Vas that she loved more than thi CB»e|Biant 
average. 

"The shenfl came arouad fan the murnmg, said 

It was aU ler ths best. 
He said her lover Johnnie Wt$ ||bl a 

dog-gone pest. 
Ha wag her auui. bat 1 



tn spite of this hahdeeaie adntlssha oa the 

sheriff's part, the Judge ordered Frankle (o be 
deported to another sphere, and the poem 

"naakle mounted to the scaffold as calm u a 

girl can be. 

Aad turning her eyes to Heaven, she saki 
"Oood Lovd. X am earning to Thee. 

He wae mj man. but he done me wrong." 
While It la to be hoped that in another and 
a more generous world Johnay doae her rlght. 
the point of the poem hes in the opadiiat .die- 

tlch: 

' Frankle and Jolmny were lovers. • 

Q Lordy, how they could love!" 

This is expressive praise, for Johopy oouk 
hardly be called with MMMa^tf %VMi koet 
But that Frankle could love and did lov» 
gi;eatly she demonstrated to the extent of pro- 
▼idtaic *1rubber.tlred liearsse vuA rubber-M 
hacks" for the favQlt|b;,«te M iq|dk 'llM lo hsi 
high standards. 

Frankle and J(^mny can stand as exaaiplai 

of the two extremes Johnny was the temper- 
ate lover with a tender regard for Kmnkle and 
a polite Interest In other charnwre ol her esi 
But Frankle loved with gbbUOM f«Cget(tthM^ 
cf all other laws. 

She was-not a good woman. She was prob- 
ably not even good company but she was a 
great lover. We may not envy her and we 
oan hardly apin-ove of her peremptory method 
of punishing her inferior in gifts, but we ought 
aot to dSQy hsr a gmuis for love We ought 
not to stmt 'and boa«t that wc are better than 
she, because we are really not so good. For 
which let us be thankful, but not conceited. 

Our proper action in such cases is something 
like what was done to the sailor la Vlelor 
Hugo's novel He let the cannon escape Its 
mooring, and run wild between decks to the 
Imminent doetructlon of the ship, but ttMB he 
went down and. by magnificent skill and valor 
captured It and fastened it up again. So the 
oaptaUx pinne<l a miia ,4» hhn. for his tdn- 
Ism and tfe(ii'^ hlm tbot for MnUdi itm 
rules. " ' , ' 

W^ 00 ^eriMpe Jarttted la keeplav cieat 

lovers down by destroying them when we And 
them, but we should not fail to give them theii 
iflibk 



— * 

Second-Act Curtain A\ anted for This New York Hay 



1 



^By RXMO LARXMOEB 
AWin were trying out a play in Newark. 
The play was to open in New York the 
foOowlBv week. Washtagtoa had liked 
It pretty well and buslne.ss had been picking 
' up in the big New Jersey .;netropolls until a 
full house at a rainy Wednesday matinee had 

)iiHt about convinced the author and the 
manager that they had something. 
The three were staadiaf hi ths lobby be- 

.fore the evrnlnR performnufe 

.'■We'd be all set." said Rose, the manager, 
'Mf we Just had a eurtata for the eeeond act" 
The authors. Mr. Chambers and Mr. Booth, 
walked away from him as fast as they could 
ga Neither of them wanted the bhMd, even 
of a manager, on hLs hands; and thry had 
been told so often— by the manager, the 
company manager, ▼ariona house Bunacers, 
the entire offloe staff, every member of the 
cast and the dtlsens of New Jersey and the 
District of Columble— that they la^ed a 
second-act curtain ijust a.s It It were news to 
them), that both had spent most of their 
prosj}ectlve profits on scimitars, stelettl, gren- 
adse aad the sawed-off shotguns, and It was 
only a question of time before some of these 
liinkets would be brought Into play. 

After a while the good folks from the 
Oranr^s and Montclalr began looming up in 
such numbers that Chambers and Booth 
thought Mr. Roses' mind might be on some 
other sObJeet and they ventured back Into the 
lobby. 

"Boys." saki Mr. Itops. ''we>o fot a hit If 

He only—" 

Chambers grabt>ed Booth by the arm. 

"Come here a akhwfee." he onmmenrted, aad 
Booth obeyed. 

"Now lietea," said chambers, "we're not ko- 
ine to Ibad a eeeead-aet eurtata by watditag 
another performance of thLi clam-bake Let's 
leave it flat tor tonight and go to our re|pcc- 
tho hoBM aad do a ttttle real thtaktaf." « 

Chambers' respective home wa.<: a mansion 
ia the lower sixties- Beoth s was a hotel room 
ta which he had eileBt aearly all of ttie Sum- 
mer working, because he four»ri If ImpixwlbW 
40 work out oli Long Island where everybody 
else was haelat a *ood tkae. The eo|jiaber- 

atee |*rtedHt th" JChlrly-ThIrd street Street 
temlaal of' the HSIson Tube.^an^P*BooUi 
went first to a speakeasy to buy hhasslf seme 

thinking ; l ' <' H^''''' '^'■'^ room the 

number doesn t make any difference bemuse 
' saeh is equipped with htio, aad'aO yoa have 

to do to avoid It* aot open tho drawer eC'tbe 

table by the bed. 

Booth's room was pot an expensive room. 
\It was a $4 00 room and opened on a court, 
' «nd the people In the other rooms opening on 
I court were nice and fHendly aad hardly 

Tver pulled dOWh tlie,: mikI-vv .shades, no 

matter what they were doing. F or th ree days 
th*! rooco right across the eourt from Booths 
had been occupied by a comely and frank lady 
of sbout iwentv-slx. SO Booth took a powder 
before settling down lo real thtaiklnt. The 
teem aeroaa the court was dark. Booth got 
, r. ' inVIng costume. conslsUng Of 

pajamas, iiippers and bathrobs, had 

petNBr aad deeMed he ha4l bett« «#• 

Fnter the If' " 

HlUu waiting for Uic lood be began a 
letjtcr to sQinebody a4 



to make a speech. He discovered that ^e I 
key on the typewriter had gone blooey from 
overworti, readerlBt htaa arate. ThefAodoaaM 
and he sat on the bed to eate it. There was 
a knock at the door and In scampered a 
chattberraald not a day over flfly. 

"Arc you .sick'" she said. 

"No.'.' said Booth. -Whyt" 

"Well." said the ehambeanald. -thm was 
h woman .sick in this room a couple of weeks 
ago and I thought maybe shs was still here." 

"TottYe the oidy wonMui hi thB room," aaid 



He took another powder and .started In on 
the insidious Chink, but the author's quaint 
method* of handling direct discourse ("Two 
small by Inches!" he Jerked: "The pigtail 
again! " rapped Weymouth; Is " 'Parson Dan?" " 
rapped Smith; "Bi^ npgitd Smith, "got any 
theory?" he Jerked) was a little too much for 
frayed nerves. "It is all right, " he rapped to 
hhnsrif, "fee a gueet to brtaig a book like this 
with him, but there certainly ought* to be a 
penalty for leaving it in the room " 

Impiration From the Muse 

Hold Bible began too slow and after another 
powder Booth dived into "Heart Throbs. " only 
to be oenfrohted by the complete text of 
"Home. Sweet Horn** " Now, out In the town 
where Booth's family was spending the Sum- 
mer the natlvee had pointed with pride to the 
house where Mr. Payne, who wrote this famous 
lyric, uTed U> live. If the natives had ever 
read the ' whole thing, they prebftly would 



whack on Chambers' shoulders and saying 
' Hullo, and how d'ye do, and how's your sec- 
ond-act eurtafaif" But he hadat had eaoogh 
powders. 

While the waiter was removing the tray he 
tobk another one, and looked across at the op- 
posite room. Strangely, the shade wa.s down 

Booth lay on his bed. with flass and bottle 
besMi him for hilt ah hour. Insphatlon came 
to hha. The eicead act should end with a 
song. But he'd better call up Chambers and 
get his approvaL 




It Was Only a Qucstioa of Time Before SoaM ol Theee Trfcdnts Would Be Brought Into Pley 



Booth, "aad I hope youYe aoi too iiek to 
, leave." 

"It's a funay thing, said the chambermaid, 
"but I came in a room along this hall one 
time. It must have been last Spring, and there 
was a man and woman both in there, both 
slek. Aai they kaew me because I worked \n 
a haspital ones and ther irere both there 
too." 

"UArlace might gak\ eomethlng of lu 

former sanctf- h r o-i nooth. "If husbands 
and wives were ai\AH.\.s lK>t.h slck togetMr.* 

"nr Just tuia down your bed." 

"No. Let It'aloae. ni flk H wtaea I get 

uady " 

"Well. I wouldn't sit around hba that or 

you'll catch cold." ' 

"Good night." eeeew^ ' 

Booth finished eating and k)«ed arouad 

the room for reading matter There were three 
books — "Heart llirobs, " a collection, by Joe 
imetoeu Ohappte of Boetoa. e( favertle bits 

of verse or proae of well-known Amerlrans; 
Holy Bible, annoymous, but a palpable steal 
of OldsqD% novel Of the 

ti Pr rii Manchu." bf 

B<H>Ui tiad seen them on the 
BMr^ btlt 
Ihsf wag 



have buraed the hease lastead of poiatinff 

to iu 

Turning over a few piges, however. Booth 
came acHose a poem that soon had him flght- 
Ing to keep back the tears. It tokl ehout a 
Btother who often cried at the memory of the 
good times she used to have before she was 
married and gave birth to a little one. but who 
fdt all right again when the little one remind- 
ed her of her preeeat bfemgi iy ettaMac 



' /f* Got to Be Funny" 

C c \V/^^' Chambers. "Only it's 

Mr got to be damn funny." 
"Have you had any Ideas yourself?" 
I "Not yet. I've been reading. You realize, 
^^f course, that a Una or a pleoe of business 
would be better than a sonf unless the sdtaf*S 
damn funny." 

Booth hung up and took a drink. In a room 
devoid of masical Instruments he had to com- 
pose a song that would be a curtain, would 
make an audience laugh, would be damn funpy. 

He looked across the court and saw the light 
in the girl's room flash on and then off. 

He pictured her as a buyer from St. Louis or 
OInetanatL She worked hard all day while 
he attended rehearsals, or whUe he sat there 
in his own room and attempted to thlhk up 
lines dumb audiences would laugh at, as sub- 

.•^^tltltes for imes that they wouldn't. He WOB- 
dered whether she was <lumb. 

In the eventaff she came badt to her $4 oca. 
and perhaps changed her clothe.s and v.-ent to a 
picture, or sat in the grill or 9n the roof and 
dbMd alone, aad wiei)ed ttier# were soaieOBe 
lor her to dOBee With whoB the oroheem 
played "Here Aai L" 

After her eolltary dtamer or the pleturss she 
probably went to bed and read the confessions 
of John OUbert and Rudy Valise untU she feU 
saleep. 

It was a shame, thought Booth, that the con- 
ventions and his arduous work kept him from 
caUUig her up and perhape taktaf her lo dfai- 

ner or a show, or merely carrying on friendly 
conversations with l^ .eo she would aot be 
quite so homesick. 

Wasted Sympathy 

HE fell asleep and was awakened by the 
telephone at half -past two. 

"Listen." said the voice of Mr Ro.se. we've 
got a show if we find a curtain for the second 
act They Mkod everythfaw but that tonight. 
You fellas have got to dig up a eurtaia by to- 



the prettiest tunes he had ever heardU He 
grabbed a piece of musle manuscript paper 
and wrote a lead iheot Ot half the refSrata. 

"It will be all the better." he thought. "If T 
can get some silly, incongruous words to such 
a pretty aielody as this." 

He set down what be considered an amus- 
ing line and was at work on a eeoond whea 
the telephone ranf again. 

"This is Rose. I was thtaktaig maybe you'd 
better t«ii me sowiothtng about your Idea for 
a curtain." 

"It's a song. I've got it half done." 

"Vou might Juist as well quit working on It 
We can't drop on a song. It's got to be a 



m And she says and twists a< OU\r 
"I am Mamma's baby dirll" 
.Aad the while I Mess my lot. 
Wlimirs "Mamma had lordot!* 

• And another whoee first stansa raa: 

When you .see a man In woe. 
Walk right up and say "Hello! " 
Say "BsOol" and "Bow d'ye d6r 
How's the world be*n using you? 
Slap tiie fellow on his back. 
Brtag your haad dowa wtth a v^mek; 

Walte straldht up and don't go alow. 

Shake hU hand and .say "Hullo! " 

Woz a brief moment Booth considered dress- 
hig acalB. iBmhi a tasi. 'drtvtog ta 



-t think I've fot aa idea." 

"Well. I hope It's gOOd." 

Booth began to hum dillersnt people's tunes 
to himself. Tunes kite ef ttaies sugseet words; 
it's customary and mueh more sattefaetory ta 
get the tune first 

He looked across the court once more. The 
Ughte were oa, only the thin shade was down, 
and he OoaM ece a man In shirt sieevao gtond* 
ing in the Bdddle of the room. 

"Wdl." thealht Booth, liie's married aad 
fvo^been wasting all mv nympathy A girl 
that's married may not be having a good time, 
but al Mat sue Bat aleaa* 

For some reason, however, he felt re«entiul 
and the drink he took was three times as big 



But suppose the eeng is a gag — " 
"No, I teU you, we ean t ring down on a 
We've get too namy of theat Thle is 
no mu.sicaL Just forget that idea aad wiMk 
on^ another." 

Booth tried to answer, but Mr. Roee had 
hung up. 

"Whether we ring down on It or not," Booth 
said to the bottle, "we can use it somewhere." 

But hi the middle of the third Une of the 
lyric a terrible hunch came to him. He had 
heard the tune before. Where? Why, back 
at home in the Eptsoopal Church ehoir. Only 
there it had been In nine-eight or something, 
and now it was four-four. "The strife U 
o'er, ths battle done." 

"T won't give up till rm sure," he fgltf IB 
himself. 

There was one oempeaer In town who, 

chances were would be up at this time of 
night, five or ten minutes past three. It was 
quite a job to grab hold ot the telephone, but 
Booth finally managed 11. 

"WeU, whistle it or hum it, but do it quick, 
beeauee Tm worittat." said Mr. Tooawas. 

Booth whisUed the lefHOa. though ahlBt- 
ling was dlf&cult. 

"I nee It very aradi," said Mr. Youmans. 

"But isn't it a hyatt? I aosos to have haud 
it in church " 

"It's a hymn all right, said Mr. Youmans. 
"but I dont think you heard it In church. 
I'm sure 1 never did " 

"No, I can imagine that." • 

"BBI I can ten yoa when yon did hear it" 

•"Where?' 

"Do you remember the morning you came 
to- my Oreat Day Nheacsalt Thath where 
you heard It It's the atfRW hjdaa that 
opens the second act." 

Booth tore up Ms sheet of music paper and 
looked across the court Clearly visible was 
the silhouette of the gentieaam putting en 
hie eoat and hat. 

Booth lunged for the telephone again. 

Til cau her up." he thought. "I'll tell her 
im sorry her husband has to go to work so 
early " 

The operator answered ta a VOlee aa IhMk 
and sleepy as his own. 

"Listen." he said, "what s the number ot the 
room right aereas the court from me? " 

"I den't know, and if 1 did I woukta t tell 
you." 

"But I've ifot "omethlng Important to say." 
You sound like it. Anyway, you tell it to 
me and m deUver'tho BMseete." 

"All right," said Bocth "You tell her I've 
been in my room aJonc all the evening, try- 
im to tttak ap a gggghi-aai oartala, aad I 



At seven In the morning he was aroused by 
strange noises that issued forth from the 
ttfopbeaei receiver, which was off the hook, 
and the-oggt oC wMeh wao, looptd arouBd his 

neck. 

: Detected!' '' :' 

I fleaaa hang up ytm ro- 

celvcr? " said the operator, 

"I wiu if you'U ssnd bm the had* detee« 

Uve." ^ 
"An right." 

A house detective appeared bigllti. Booth 

had a chance to get back to sleep. 

"Officer, ' said the latter, "there was some* 
body la thle room last atgHt.** 



"When 1 came in, I brought a full bottle of 
pretty good stuff.. I had my dinner. I worked 
a Bttle, and thea X weal to deep. Tea mta- 
utes ago I woke up to find the bottle empty 
and the telephone cord twisted around my 
neck as if sooiebody had tried to strangle 



"Oo back to sleep." .said the detective, "and 
give me time to run down clues. I think we 
Win flag fhftl both erimeo— the emptytag eC 
the bottle and the displacement of the teie« 
phone receiver— were the work of one man.** 



You are the fellow who has to decide 
Whether you'U do It or toes It aside. 
You are the fellow who makes up your mine 
Whether you'll lead or will linger behind— 
Whether you'U try for the goal that's afar 
Or be ooatoated to stay where yao m$* 
Thke it or leave It. Here's somethiag tO dOt 
Just think It over. It s all up to yout 

What do you wish? To be known as a shirk. 
Knovm as a good man who's willing to l^erh 
Scorned by a kwfer or pmBod by yoa» ehleC 
Rich man or poor n " > beggar or thief? 
Ilg^ or earnest or a.u uirough the dag,. . 
Ifoaeet or crooked? It's Jrou who aawt eayf 

You must decide In the fae^ of the test 
Whether you 11 shirk It or give It your best. 

Nobody here will compel you to riss; 
No one win feroe you to opeB fibr wtm; 
No one will answer for you yes or no. 
Whether you stay or whether you go. 
Ufe 1e a game, bat it's you who must say 
Whether as eheai^ Oa sportaman you'U play ' 
Fate may betray you. but you settle nr.<tt 
Whether to live to your best or your wor;<l. 

So whatever It Is you are wanting to be. 
Remember, to fashion the ^Milee you are fNO 
Kindly or selfish, or gentle or strong. 
Keeping the right way or Uking the wrong. 
Oandoss of beaar ar gaardlag your pridB* 

Al the.se are questions whu hyoti mast dOdig 
Tours the selection, whichever you do; 

an up to Tout 
A. 



According to a recent ruling, (he British 
Bent BedrMloa Law. aiikh proMbMe laad* 
lords from raising reate oiorr than forty per 
cent above the pre-war level, a to reoiata to 
feree aattt ChrMidae Day. la 
and aalt May m 



Till- ivMi.v cr-)i.ONis'r. \'iC'roRiA. BC. >r\i'.\\', i\: I 



9e 



Shipwrecked Amateurs in Hudson Bay 



Hj GUY BEVAN DAWSON 

IW Jbc ap ruig o( 1»34 an old HiMUou * 
^^'''P^'^y Mid B^Ptllf dMidVd tiMt * 

i;ould make a lot of inoiicv traduin 
*uh Lijc Jbblumoe. so we pooled our rwources 
tai «m iiiM to mmtamMute to tetneh our 

nitPipn-M- Our rtrM !i»>f<1 wa>, n .^hii-. '.^<- 
tiuugin a kchoonei c«U«<l Uie Samuel R. Crane. 
' Ml OM AMtrteM yacht. baUt of black 
It liAd ixrii s(»ui lo a Newfoundland 
aiie wa« mty-su leei laog and 
had • l«Mil|-ta«r-feot btam. ind kwkM sea- 
worthy Wp put fnglufs in hpj , atid luiuiCi! 
Up a crew, which ooo5tot«d ol a Newloundlaxul 
i^MMMB •!»<! a half -breed Bsklmo who waa 
to bM aa our ^uiii*- anil iii i^-rpreter. We loaded 
tlM iM ship wiLh a hundred ton* of gOMna 
(i«itM^-eo«l. WMlm uaderwtar. flour, 
m. «)4 tlM Uhik M 4it aatt fkw 
Jotm'a 

Our obj^tive was Chesterfldd Inkt and 
Baker Luk ui the lour of ua on board, tlM 

N«Wfoundlar>dc r. whose name was Isaac Dawe, 
was the only man who iuvew anything about 
handling a ship, aad whan he found out how 
little the rpvt of us knew hp v.m certainly dL"*- 
turbed. to put il madly. However, we got out 
to sea, and headed up tlia coael of Nawfoond- 



K'Ui.shablc f:oin tt'hltiTa|>- and wr wff iHught 
in a leirlhc liUe np Tncjc tide riix) run up 

to fatun knou an hour, and It to aa «&• 

«>>nirnf<ri thlnt; ioi a ^hlp undpr full satt tO 
be heid praclKally sLaUunaiy b> thetn. 

tfea Mlddla of the altemoen we feU 



liftwffu fAu.Nfrt' h.-ad-nn and 5frrn on Thr 
water juAt piled ui uv«r uo. hlUng Uie cabULa 
to tha oatttofi. Tha man at tha wiMl liad 

.M)rii<- of thf v.!it''-I spikes driven throiiKh hl5 
boots. It vnti^i a wonder aomc of us weren't 

awapl umtwMd. Wana Mffl. «• had tm tboa- 

.vand feet of luinbfr aboard on dn k <'f 
course — and when that sea hit us the lumber 



the beach of a little bav lowaOb Ihk hav^ , 
we headed, and drupiw d andior 

/ hv ( )!J SL'ii> Sir.'/:-, 

Wk, K<^t. lilt' iu^kUnoa out to liie achoooer, 
and f oMDd UiMa to he •«Hy friMidlr 

little feUewB. 'riiey were liunteta, and of 
couise ttaay knew iiic cutuit iliurougbly. 0e It 
waa arraagad tbal aaa tt them «ould pUot oi 

to an Inlet he told ii* about, out plan being to 
ireexe ui the schooner tliere aird maJte carnp. 

Tha WtUuo pOotod w to tha MM aMrt dif, 

but when we Kwt there we founrt, to our dls- 
KU6t, tliat there was no protection agaluel the 



like a log. Our voyage Into the oorlhern 
waters was over. Maybe It was a good thbig 
!ha Uie old tub sank as .slie did. (>>i t! .hrd 
laiirn apart out at sea. l wouldn't be tcUing 
this story. It was pretty tough to see our 
cargo sinking into the saii water, but we sal- 
vaged some (at It Some oi Uie flour was Half- 
eatable, but tha sugar and the roUed oata wMa 
a total kai. Then we had our lumber, the 
hardware arMl SOOM of the woolen goods. No 
.'^lore would bave bandied the stuff, but wa 
ware a Mic war fiMa tba bright Ughu. and 

the E:.sklnios taavi I 
ity and valuei. 



yards long and flity yanto Wtoe-Irom which 
we took over 4.000 •ahnon trout. TWt may 

sound llkf a t\yl: M...! -. t/ii! b< hevo II flt not a.- 
you wUl. We fished through tha log. dropping 
our net through the hoiM. 
iVhiMBd 



Etkimot Likt Novittm 



c 



land You Ret K-u^h water up 'here si? a'u-.o-t 
any time ol the >fai, iuid we hadu l Kone Ur 

Whan our echocoer began to leak. 8be eon- 

t'liurd h, Un\ pn'M hndlv, so, on the advice of 
ou; ucivigaioi. we jan her Into Dr. Urenlell's 

mlMlMiatm. ABtlMBjr to got a ehaaee to look 

her over 

We concluded that the engine was caubUig 
tha tN«Ma, ao wa flat to work to f — i< l y that. 

We luiloarted the .schooner and put the cargo 
in the bow. This ahlft lilted the propeller out 
or tha watar. which dtoetaad tha flaol that tha 

hliaf was crooked We .sawed It off. plugg^ 
the hole, and put to sea again, tuidcr sail. 

AU want waU tUl wa raaohad 0*pa Ifoff oAl. 
on tha coaat of Labrador. Isaac Dawe left us 

tliMM^ MA m^m t^lim^ L<v > half* 

^M^^W^f W^Ww ^WBI^^^B ^^w^^^py w ^^^^^ 

braad ftkliao eaUad Joa Laaa. Jm'i J«b waa 
to taka lu as far a* Oapa Ohtdky. which is 
tha axtrama nartham and 'of Latoador. We 
got to Oape OhUDey all right, but after wa 

p.i .. . d .• v\e got into a calm spell that left us 
helpless in tha trough of the eea. Time was 
money with ua. so wa tried towing the aeboonar 
with the pilot's motorboat and our own. That 
device di^'t wock very weU, for the cylinder- 
head on Joe Lane's boat blew out We made 
another one out of a frying > <>t 

had had about enough grief, and he left us. 
Our locceaslve pilots must have scented dls« 
aster, for they certainly left ua without shed- 
dlBf taara or ttagorhirknt om tba XarewtUi. 



Caught in a Tide Rip 

'-ELL. wa pat Mfc to aaa again and i 

by the rompa.v for IhC cntran<-e • , 
Hudson Straits. We entered them about u»- 
fltst of Saptambar. W Mt Saint Joha'a on 
Ally S3 and ran^.e dp with our first serioiLs 
tgaoMlk for the Hudson Straits are really dan- 
garow wwtar for greaa navlgatanL On the 

f/fUjbr- '!< • a • • 1 ■ ' I'ld 

panages caded liciiies. Ilie&« pa6.s<i^es are 

Uka Ohiaaaa poaalN. T«a antar ooa. aad oaa% 

find your way out Deep^ gBOtracted. and full 
of sunken rocka. they art uadarstood only by 
tha flahanaan who fhra akng tham. If you 
know these gloomy passagaa you can take an 
inside passage to ObesterfMd Inlet, but »e 
didnt knew tham. aa wa took tha oaMdt paa* 
sage, which BMant battling rip-tides and foK.s. 

Wa hadn't gone far beyong cape Chldley be- 
fore we ran into our first dirty weather. Tha 
fog was thick, and the whid rose till It had the 
force of a gale. We ran before it till we hit a 
big island Just off Baffla Land, near Lake Har- 
bor. We passed the night there, but hv morn- 
ing the wind was so atrong that we took hi all 
our sails and ran before tha atorm. TbaMratta 
fan of fliMll lot thai «u haiily dlitki- 




ff « Kere hAidtd ncrost a coiUMX llk«< no white iuait_had travelled 



moved ,= liriiiinK tlirouph the fo'c'.'ille and Jnr- 
rlng the stern-post loose. We could feel the 
ship settle, drop, and settle agatai. We threw 

hca > 1' ell overboard to break the waves, 
and altered our course. By dobig that, and 
doing It without* loM of time, we savad eor- 

.selve.s from being flWampcd. 

That was a bid night There was a heavy 
sea running, and our crippled diip took a lot 
of punl.shment. Every odcb In a wliile her 
deck would be swept by a sea, and we had to 
h(dd op to things or l»«f swept overboard. It 
waa cold, too— bitterty cold « dawn came 
nt la.st and we were stOl ailoat. The Storm 
had let up a bit but wa were prettj helpless, 
and didn't do much more than drift We dis- 
covered, too that our lifeboat had been carried 
away in tlie darkness. However, about noon 
of the foUtwlBff day we got a sailing bree7x<. .so 
we hoisted our canvas and got as far as 8ud- 
Uck Inlet, on the shore of Northern Quebec. 
But wa ware making heavy weather of it, for 
we could scarcely control the schooner, and 
our sails froze up on us. We were all soaked 
to tha akin, of course, and about as miserable 
as it Is possible to be We Rave up trying to 
steer the schooner after a while, the winds 
varyinf so much, but towards evening we 
aightad land, and OMdt oat foar 



Spring icr There wa.s nothing to do but find 
another place, so we got mto a rowboat and 
made for tha athar aide of tha Inlat-* Igant 
of three mllM aeroM pretty rough water. We 
took rations with ua— enough to last us over- 
night More we had reaOhad tha other side 
of the inlet the wind had rl.sen again, and 
soon after we drew our rowboat up on the 
beacdi a gale was blowing, lb aurita a loot' 

story short, the storm rontlnued fOT a week, 
Which meant that we had to exltt for that 
period on the overnight ratlens we'd taken 
«'lth us. Naturally we hadn't any left after 
ttia flrst day, but wa foraged around the beach 
and found mussds. As most people know, 
they are a species of shellfish something Ilka 
an oyster. They were fairly plentiful on our 
beach at low tide, and It was a good thing they 
were, nout them we'd liavc stCLrvc<l to 

death. We ate them raw, ai>d didn't wwry 
about eating them in a month that had no r's 
In It. believe me. 

When the storm suhsideri .Mimciently to allow 
us to cross the Inlet again, we launched our 
rowboat and rowed baok to the aohgoner. We 
decided to beach her anyway, but It turned 
out that we didn't have to do that, for when 
wa got her into about ten feet of water htr 
atam-poat fall out with the kad. aad aht aaak 



The thing to do, we decided, waa to aatohHsh 
a fur-tradtaig peat on tha spot, aad wa want to 

\« ork at It. for the weather was getttag OOld 
even then. We put up a building twanty'4aur 
feet by al^toen, inaulaUng the walls wUh 
moss.. That is. we built double walls. iK)und- 
ing mosa into the space between them. This 
Insulation makes a warm honsa,- too. warmer 
than mo-it city hou.se.v e\rii under Ar^ ( '•n- 
dltlons. When we got our dwelling house fin- 
ished— tha date was October 10, i recall->wa 
built a store. With its completion we ware all 
set to trade with the natives. 

A number of Eskimos were camped on an 
island fourteen miles away, but u soon as the 
Inlet froM they moved over to our poet. There 
were five 'families of them, hut they were 
mostly women and youngsters, and what we 
wanted were hunters. So we sent one of the 
adults to a point 100 miles east, where there 
was supposed to be another sotUamaat. with 
the message that our shingle was out. That 
done, we went inland ourselves to look over 
tha country and to flsh and trap. We found 
oaa flab lafea-4t waant i£tn than atvantgr-flva 



wheit Vif were BJid In that tlinf :hi 

KslUraos had begun to gather around us. By 
the begtontng of the year wa ware delac a fair 
busii.e.s. with the natfvaa. That wmiei we 
ceUecied S60 whtto iOs. pagrhig five dollars a 
pelt Of eeoree, we paid In merehaadtoa. Tha 

Hskimct. v. fie i!i k:e<l to us three white fox 
for a sack of flour, and they would ooOM acroH 
with eight patta for a rifla. 
The Iskimoa aia great t raders and thay like 

t(i ftft their tiands on new things One man 
who traded with us that Winter bought nine 
riflaa. Jial to aatlafy his pride. " 

One iif oiu ijest .seller*, wa.s a lim .! ; 
trunks. The IQwkimos used them on the front 
of sleighs, storing matches and other odds and 
ends m them. We got two white fox pelts for 
each tnmk, which worked out at about tlOO a 
tnmk. It sounds funny, I kitow. but the 
Eskimos were tickled with the daala. aad we 
weren't making our fortunes. The laws of 
compen^iation work everywhere. It toke^ 
money to trade with tha aatlvaa of tha avth- 
land barrens, and vou dont iwa. aeraM ae 
many wealthy fur traders. 

The Mdmoa Uva to anew heoses. which they 

keep warm with .seal-oil lamps The ,h;i ■ 
ate made out of a soapstone, which Is rubbed 
Ihto the shape of a sea shelL Tlie oentalair 
is filled with seal oil, and mosa is used as a 
wick. By the use of this primitive haatar 
snow heuoM can be brought tip to a tempara- 
tare of sixty degrees. That Isn't exactly hot, 
in admit, but I've lived in modern city houses 
that were colder unless you stayed up all night 
with the furnace. And, of course, the ftkimo 
doesn't need to keep his snow houaO warm, 
for he is dressed for low temperature ahd his 
blood is thicker than ours. In fact, there's 
nothing thin-blooded about an Eskimo; he's 
cheerful, honest, and as generous as they make 
them if he's treated flseaH>. It was a pleas- 
ure to have then' n! .M!rid '>iir poti They love 
muslo. and were grcaily uiterested In several 
gfamaphonM thai wa had aahrattd fi«M our 
s h(x>r,ev These muslc-boagt were worth 
ab<yLit but they brought fit up Nortlw 
ftftaan f ok potta. Wa pat on danaM. and the 

Eskimos would dance till they were tired out. 
Their favorite dish was Jell-O. because It 
shook and baoaaat thqr could aaa thraoth It 

AU our food Ucklad 
and mustard. 

We had our little 
the aotttudaa. I 

relslng experienee T had 
at a fish lake in a snow house. I went to sleep 
one night aad> Whan 1 wake up to the aMralat 
I heard the dogs wMaiBf. I ^rlt very sleepy 
and could scarcely brea the . Reaching for my 
matatata t Itt ana. feat li hnmadlataly w«it 
cut Bowai««r. H thawed mr wh;^' m h' wrong. 
I waa harlM under anew. There was so little 
ahr to the space where I lay that t ooiddB^ gat 
a candle to 1.' . ; • •• up the sliempt and 
began to dig myself out. It was no easy Joh. 
cither, for there waa abeat farty feet of mow 
to dig through. RowavaT. I got through It 
and as soon astheahrgottolllta eaadlt and 
got after the dogs. When wa were all aafe 
outside, smoke began to pour out of the snow 
house, and I watched It bum up. It Is a faetl 
I'he stove had caught fire somehow, and there 
was enough inflammable stuff in the dufaut to 
bring It down In a steady ruin. 

I remember another hair-raising experi- 
ence wa had that Wtotar. We'd camped 
omhdht OB tha loa, and aoat to 4atp quito 



buugl^ . But when w« turned out m the maen- 
hig. wa feand that the floe we ware aadipad 

.n tial Si,'.:' .P.. ,t,»; 'h. iiight, and there M 
were, right on Ute edge of ihe spit. One half 
Of the floe had drifted out to aaa. We missed 
being (Ml 11 uv about Ave fatt wMflh wag titot 

enough i.j iY.«ke u"i ca^p 

That Spring we got pady to head baok tc 
eMhaatlen. The Summer was spent hunting 

. >« fee<t H ■Ui- U kls. >ns Oa) Company and 

the French Company as well wouldn't give us 
passage aala« wa agreed not to go back mto 

n>* territory to trade, and sold them our furs 
at Arctic prices. They wouldn't even sell us 
twine or rope to 'make fishing nets. However, 
we weren't beaten, ior w« utva veiled all ropM 
that ware on tha schooner and made, them 
e«ar lato twlaa» from which we wove aaU. 
We caught half a doaan whales at ana Iknt 
with these improvised nets. We cut the whales 
up and burled them under rocks for dog-feed. 
Wa also dried about flfteen whalee. Thea we 

rauRh' aii'l dried ab<Mi' e,>''':' •!iv<i'HJ>d salmon 
lor dog-iced. By Autujun wc ua<i about forty 

Of dog-lead ready far Mm Itat Mp to 



ents up there in 
vtvUDy one hair- 

T was hanging out 



We did some trading to clear up and didn't 
get away till late la February. It was a warm 
day when wa tot off with our flto Mg Slada. Wa 

'iad tlllrt^ ''X dogs an ! •! f c <Iors hiuiled 
three thousand fish, laigc quantities of dried 
wakraa and whale, and edr fan, kaddtog and 

human food. Each dog. I figured, had about 
lao pounds to take care of on the trail. It 
was wirfie an Mndsrtaking, far wa were beaded 

a lountrv that no white man had trav- 
eled over previously. It was not even familiar 
to the Mlaiiw 

Ob tha aaaand day oat we ran Into a ooM 

It was a cold snap! The thermop- 
down to scventy.dagtoM balow aero, 
and tha nmaam on two of ear altda sput We 

repah^ them by ahoettog holes through the 

maa en we went agate. tV» hard to 

pick out one dH : • ,iher now, but I re- 
call the grief we luui for a time when we 
struck a stratdi of country where there waaaPt 
snough snow to make snow housee. It Wat Mt* 
ter going during that period, for we had to 
face headwinds, and all of lu had our faces 
froaen badly. Finally we bit a place caUtd 
Kovik, where we eamped in comfort. After 
that we took to the sea loe aad headed for 
Cape Smith. We oould see thit objective two 
dnvs before we reached It as a result of mi- 
lages. Cape Smith is a Hudson's Bay outpost 
and we found a yaung fellow to charge there. 
He was aU alone an < ! e North had fOthknaU 
right. I felt sorr\ ne kid. 

> P/ovlntok, Cape Harrison, then Nastapoka. 
Tlit aaaiM ooiat taally, hut I'd hato to travel 
the same long trail again under the same oon- 
dlttons. At Ntatapoks. by the way. there Is 
beautiful eoaatry. and a watorf aU that Is 
than Niagara. We sighted timber for 
the first time at Whale River, but we oould 
amen the troM for heart hefera wa aaw tham. 

The dogs had nfver seen free^ before, and 
they jumped sideways when we began to pass 
shMka. Thm oadM Mrt fleerge, whole wa 

aaw oar fiftt Ores Indians, and a lullert lot 
they aaemed to U after the friendly and cheer- 
ful little Mdroea. From Fort Ctoorfe we 
passed on to Ruperl s House and llooae fte- 
tory over the ice of James Bay. The let was 
so thto to places that we could aae It aiait attar 
we'd passed over It Soaada fMv« I kaoWt iMl 
It's absolutely true. 

Well, we got to Cochrane at last, and got our 
airatov strtHhtenad out None ef as had made 

^ ... r I a.<i.^urr 'e iiad .voniethlng 

to show for the long perKxl of isolation. 1 
may go back ap mrth, although rm not Man 
about It ■you need a lot of up thtrt 

nowadays, aad lU too crowded, an> way. 



ShriacsoiBniam'i^Gluiy 



' HARLES CONWAY 

burling (Part II) 

f-jfSa office nf Keeper of Stirling OastlS 
JL was held continuously by the heads of 
•he Enkine family fron MH to ITU. with but 

one .short break In thr latter year the Earl 
Of Mar, who was then head of the family, lost 
the offioe by raaaen of Ma haetog oonuaanded 
tha Jacobite army at the natde of RhertfT- 
muOx, but it was restored, after a lapse 
gf more than a oeuple of ooBMrtaa, to tl» 
■arl ol Mar aad KaUla. 

The mopt historic building In the town It- 
self is the High Church, which was originally 
the eoBvantoal alMNh of a Fraaalaoaa mon- 
astery, founded by James IV in 1494 It was 
there that Mary, Qaoen Of Scots, was crowned 
to IMa, at the age of ntoe months, and to 
llM saiae year it was the .scene of the Earl of 
Anaa'a renunelatlon of the reformed faith. 
IB 1H4 Mary of Ouiae. the methar of the to- 
fant queen, was invested witth her appoint- , 
meat as regent in the church, which was the 
aoeae, twenty years later, of the ooronatlon 
of JtaMt VXt Who waa then one year old. 

On the square western battlemented tower 
of the church can still be seen the marks of 

Monk's arn ' besieged StkMBf to 

1661, five yeaio belore the bUlldlBf wat 
divldkd MMb MM ttpirato paiMr* aMNMta, 

Whhfh have itoae been ki^ w n as tlir Knrt and 

the wast Otavahta, respectively. Among the 
most famous mlflWer t of the churches were: 

James Outhrle. who > • incumbent of the 
east church, and suffered martyrdom for hU 
faith to Ittl. and Ebenetor Irsklne. the 
roun<tor of the loottlsh 8eoesslo9ai Chtu-ch. 
who was fhintster of the waet ebarob to tha 
early eighteenth century. 

Among the many aaelaBt MMtofit to tha 
town are: < i.f '-f ?Ioepltal, a quaint old 
charitable institution founded by John 
Cowane in the aafsnteenfli oaatHfi aad 
ArgyOt bodging, which ' i< " ' u**^ f"r 
nianv years past as a military hospllaL It la 
one of the finest existing speOlMOlls W a 
aeelttoh town houw of the se 

feiVii!, ord Water-f'-' the p<Trl a f,.u I 

ol Stkllog, «a* fMM insolvent, with the resuU 



thai the house passed Into the hands aC the 
ArgyU family, and thua aaqolrad tta preaent 



overlooks the spot, stands the national 
menMrial to Sedtland'a hatt-lo«ed hero. The 

monument, which Is in tht form of a square 
tower, erected to 18a»» la a Scottish Valhalla. 
fOr'withto ns walls are to be found a number 

of bU8t,s of the country's mo^t lllu.ntrlous sons, 
and among its historical relics Is Wallace's 



SulUoqui(Ki) in Vicloriai) Suburbia 



Archbishop Hanyed 

THE Old Town RouN, which Is surmounted 
by a spire, was erected In 1701. when It 
replaced the hnuae In front of which John 
Hamilton, the last Roman Catholic Arch- 
bishop Of 8t Andiew's, was hanged to 107I. 
He was taken prisoner at the storming of 
Dumbarton Castle in that year, and was ex- 
ecu ted for hto alleged complicity to the 
fiiurd^rs of Lord Damley, the second hu.sband 
of Mary, Queen of Scots, and of the Regent 
Moray. 

On the front of the building known as 
splttol's Houw appeara iepresentoUon of 
a pair of sckaors. with an Inaarlptlon to tha 

effect that the house was given for the sup- 
port of the poor by Robert BpltUl, tollor to 
James IV; an old mansion bearing the name 
of Damley's House was used as a nursery for 
both James VI and his .son, Prince Henry, and 
the unfinished structiu-e known as liar's 
Work was erected by the Earl of Mar about 
KS94. The last-named Is but an architectural 
fragment, but it is richly ornamented, and the 
atone used to Its oonstraetloti wat hceught 
from the Abbey of CaMbuskenneth. which 
was demolished by the Earl, but he died dur- 
ing the progTOM of the work aad the pro- 
posed structure was never completed 

Cambuakenneth Abbey, on the western side 
ef the town, whleh was founded by David X 

in 1147, was once the wealthiast religlOiH 
house In the northern kingdom, but little of It 
rsmatoa today, exocpt a dt to a h td tower, tkt 
western door of the church and (he lown^ 
tlcrn of the walls. The Sootush Paruaaaant 
held many meetings In the fiWiej, and JamM 
in and hLs wife Margaret n( Denmaik. Wtre 
burled to the church. The remains of the 
royal pair were dlacovered in 1864. and above 
their resung -place Queen Vtoterto ereeted a 
monument as "a reatoratkn of tha tomb of 
bar anoaators." 

Best-l^oved Hero 

CADSEWAT, about two BiUoa to the north 
Of tha town, waa held bg William Wal- 
lace on the eve of the Ha 'Mr < f Stlrltog 
Brtdge to 1287. and on Aiiu^ ciaig, tgbWt 



The old bridge at Stbltog. which was built 

about 1400, was for some time the only means 
of exit from the town on its northern side. 
It is stin ased as a foothrldka. but the Battle 
of Stirling Brldfce. at which W.illacc routed 
the English army undei' the command of the 
Earl of Surrey, waa fought on a wooden 
bridge situated abOUt a mile distant up- 
stream, but all t^acaa of this structure have 
long stoee disappeared. 

In 1746, when the Young Fretondcr made 

his unsuccessful attempt to capture Stirling, 
he planted his guns on Oowlan HiU, to the 
northeast of the town, to order to oblige the 
citt7en.s and to do a.s little damage as po.<ulble, 
but he was speedily routed out by the caetle 



The most memorable of Scottish battles, 
the one to which Robert Bruce gained his de- 
cisive vtetory ever the WogHUh army to 1314, 
was fought In the valley of the Bannockburn. 
about two miles from Stirling, and the Bore- 
stone, on whleh Bruce ptonted hU standard 
durln. uKagement, has been preserved 

for posterity behind an iron grating. The en- 
counter between Biuce and the toipatiKnii De 
i< ;t>. which is so graphleallf described by 
.sir Walter Scott to "The Lord of the Lsles * 
occurred on the day before the battle which 
aeeured for. SoetlaBd Ita 
). 



Saskatchewan Boys to 

Hold Jamboree 

*■ 

^^"VFFICIAL^ of the Saakatchewan Boy Scout 
organisation are maktog plans to hold a 
Jambf>rce comcldent with the hoUtag Of the 
World Oram Conference in Iteglne to UU. 
The propoeed jamboree will be ataged to the 
Qu'Appelle Valley, and it Is Intended to make 
It a much larger gathMlag than the one held 
last yser. Seout aaltt la ether Canadian 
provtooto aad to the aorthera parts of the 
United 8t^.' .- M^.'.. jolBibaBaB- 

11 o\.ijuL& iH 'UilS cauiy 



NO. S 

THERE la a SOO-foot Douglas fir on our 
Saanlch place It is one of the last 
of the grand old army wliich used to 
march all through this southern end of Van- 
couver Island, and there i.s not a more beau- 
tifully symmeUlcal tree sUndlng anywhere. 

For H haa had a ohaato to grow and de- 
velop on aU aldaa. Fran enori7ioa.s lomer 

branohaa H top er s to the top, a perfect sym- 
pnony ox warn nrown, aunaiiw> green sam 

puri>i(' .M^Hd'>v> In the dgyttoie it U a wor- 
shipful tiling of strength and beauty, and at 
night, when it is limned against a starry Sky, 
it is like a pyramid which has been ereeted 
to the glory of Ood, and the store, seen 
through its branches, are like bright lamps 
which have been huag thire. Bren whan 
the strongest Winter winds blow and all the 
lesser trees bend and sway before it, tins flr 
standa aa Steady as a hiU. Behind it and to the 
rl^t of it is a young forest, of satelites — second 
growth fir, larch, cedar, maples, willows, 
some of them have readied a half ht of a 
hundred feet or more, but they are dwarfed 
by the mightiness of this king of firs. 

We ,had a hard time saving it whan they 
were clearing the land here In the valley, 

maklnfr a clean sweep of everything. Some- 
body had said it might fall, tiiough Ita roota 
run out for fifty feet to every directlen and 
a hillside stands like a j^hleld to the northeast. 
So we quoted to the powers that ruled over It 
the fbOewtat «trM, whMB la a tsaaalalita tf 
a vary, very oM Oreek aa^lnf : 

*Who wantonly destroya a Ma. and naked 

leaves the sod. 
Before another Bprlas rOOa round shall feel 
tha hand of Ood." 

Tt liad Hs efTect the r - - < I'-t alnne So 
there It is in all Ita glory, and we dare to feel 
a eert of hnteMt MnMp wBh It 



a beaatlful tree. Bat this man dMnt Be 

was a most prosaic and matter-of-fact per- 
son. He wanted to buy our Douglas fir. Just 
for a moment we thought, like ourtelvea. ha 
desired It, because it U what it is. a symbol of 
a fast vanishing forest, and that perhaps he 
wanted the tond round it. too. to make a eort 
of ahrtna ef It 

N ' <■ IK i.s he eiqplatoed He computed 
the number of cords tlwe were In the tree: 
"Mayha twenty-five or thirty, taka* har 

brantbM an • T11 pay you flvr dollars 

for her aa she stands, cut har up, an' toke her 
off your plaee to lOH'n a fortnUbt" So of- 
fered this to the tone of voice of one who 
does not mind being a bit generous now and 
then. Someday a large and heavy branch of a 
tree is going to fall and hit that atoa^ aad 
rasptet for f oraat 



aaw the Mfiieat of them down. Ttagr aMytt 

held up by a flow of resin. From one of 
the trees uken recently, which the fire had 
kllltd tott yttr, the pitifli ran la a fkiod when 
thr f^rs* cut was made the cut which Indi- 
cates where the Uee is to fall. It was impos- 
sIMetoeonttoue sawlag with tht ttoSBoBFlBi. 
Finally a fire waj« madt to the cut. the tree 
was ringed and the flamM ate round lor 



It seems a pity that all this rooto can't be 
used for something else than starting Area. 
If a tneoUWl tar that, of eoursa, nelhlat fetl« 
ter. QuaaMMta of H are found among pm 
rooU ef tht trtw to a soUdlfled state. 



One day laat Autumn a man who cuts trees 
for a llvlag aBi aBaa ttton lato tiavt weed, 
called to see US. QBt recognises that there 
must be such men and that we must have 
wood to kum. The calling la en enUroly 
honoraMa aaa and net a iiy a heerniaa 

otir ettlier for we b < • ' ''i 'i->a' t''»nv 

such men led 'oal gi^ii sv navuig to uestcoy 



There haa btaa a lot of tree-oaltlat to 

Saanlch lately, most of It to the good, for 
crooked roads have been made straight, and 
aumy a wllfai Mt of thahtr. «hara kr an ahas 

Bang out and threateufd motorists, has been 
lopped ofl dangeroua Umbs till there U a clear 
vuton ahead, tn awat eaeto tha ehoieest ef 
the trees have keen i pa r ad. We ha • 
two twta dogwoods, which to the bpnn« 
are a fairy vlsloB. aad whMi ataad Jaat be- 
yond uie small bridge Boar Mm part of the 
West Saanlch Road ifhieh owertooks the rifle 
range. They have not been touched yoL Wt 
have every hope and faith that (hey are to be 
left alone, sa have scores of other resldcnis 
along the West Road, (or these two tall 
graetoas thkaga to Ihe fall of their btassem- 
tng are worth a sfieoial pllgrtaiage. and w 
of the counUyside. OHy are the Spi tns f 
choeen aMaaaagan, toto gla g the eailMat 

J^eetlng' 

Probably there are not many city dweUera 
whe teeWM what la toeaHad to IBt eotHat ef 

cordwood and the delivering of It to their 
doors, aapeelally If It oonslsu of the flrat 
grawOi Br. wBMi avgiyhtfl^ praian. 

The feUtag of the Mat itself is a h' n 
task. If. as Is oftaa the oasat it is Iron^ Ave 
' to seven feet to dtoaieier. at natoy ' tf Mt 
troM are whleh have been cut ovt freui the 
remoter roadway* during the aeason. it will 
take two men for several hours to a fall day to 



lllon keifs of llq\»ld pitch were Uken. 
A atoaU stick dipped to this is aU the kindling 
nisMBtfy to get the IBs gdng etiher to tha * 

kitchen or the grate. 

After the tree has been felled, the toanches 
must sn be lopped off. There make (ht Btgl af 
wood, for they are very hard and last a long 
time. Then arrive* the BBa4 wito the donkey 
engine and eroaaeut sewi to cat the bole Into '* 
(he length ef block deelred. He charges from 
sixty to seventy-five cents a rlck, and It tok« 
three rleks to make a cord if the Uocto are 
sixteen bMhes. four if they era twtha. 
When he ha< finished the great chunks BMBt * 
be split and hauled to the road, where thOy 
ere poad tato dtoiensMns of foar by ftar^ 

eight for delivery tJnleas one owni" a truc» 
one must pay two dollars a cord to have b - 
hasBad to town. A lltUe eempatoMon wlB 
sho«' why wood must be sold for af least IS a ^ . 
cord in order lor the various partlM to make 
anythtaf. 



'1 am going If I dropdead " caid Mxly-thrte< 
year-oM Bdwta CuUfarth. oi Hull, Wland. as 
he started r s e wB l y far hia daaghters gravt 

which he had visited every day ilnee her 
death, but he feU lifelew wlthto sight of the 



A feature of the recent exhiMtlon to Landoe- 
was a diotoreyda #btat aaddle eeoid be raisto 
or lowere d by preeaare en the harvlkbars. ant 
whoec tires were MiAtlgd hp 
tht atddto" 



e 



> / 



TilU DAILY COLONIST, \'1CT0RL\, B.C. SI XD.W, JANUARY 25. 193> 



Story of Life of Elizabeth 

Barrett Browning, 
y The Poetess 

il> li'l'UKL ttEYMOUU 
^^rnr^HB Bvrsttl of Wimpole StrMt." U 
I thr imiiie of ihc charmlBg 

which k said tu ix- , .'I.- of the 
l<***U*«t plmy« of modem Kiigiaud in conccp- 
'.nn and lii languate." 

U U perXorin«><l r' '>.<• q .^,..-- -r-i , ^ . 
AMJ, bjr 8lr Barry J^. ka^^n a couipjuiy, Uie pari 
Of Ui» b«olM h0lnc Uk«n tht Itor- who, 
1» Henry Atoley.-; "Hun,!. ! ■ a' w.'' H.i .matk.' 
(ft CMnmuid perfojumute ui which took piate 
tka Jiaaon.. playMl OphdUt. ftod wbOk t» to 

laM. rMchf.s 111 this flbanOMr lilt irigb^vstv 

flMlfe of her career, 
firt ud humor, pathw hkI mifferlng, Bym- 

Pftthv and 'indentap.dUn,- ta!ri;t and culture, 
■re Dioutjlii tjclorc the eye* ol the "unand- 
Pfttad" Touth or today In tiM Uf • and thou«hta. 

•Biotlnn.-; and artlana Of < 'il* •, " i^. of 

»o«^* W'*!' Wie huDdrad TMu-B ago. A lamous 
««M»-te lha mqH dvmatte parted «( her 

raropr !iv( s agaiii through fht MBdMtef «l 
Owen nratiguMi-DafiM. 



A 



i.rri i.K t; 



!."tii ,,' !CMdencf of 
her uncie, Goxhow Hall, in Durham. She 
waa At toU Htfld of her parent*. She did not 
x-niatn lailt'al"i>>' brothers and two listen 
came to duure Ute home— eight hmthwa ehe 
tha aMait of a family of elerenl 

Her father, rich by InherKaaea before hU 
twentieth year, found no hou;'' t<. -u^' hin 
and built In Herefordshire, cio^e to liie Mai 
vern HlUe. a aeml-Ortental -i*'"*** aC Mi own 
daaifDlnc. "Hope End" was complPted when 
tke ehlld wac three and the Ursi brother had 
arrived. 

Thi ' i\ uMi.s home standing in a lovnly 
p<ktk, aiiioiib Uees and sloping hiUs,' waa the 
witl&t «C bar early Ufa. Bwa had "a 
Uttta chamber In tha panm" all to herself: 
hare the library p rertded bar vlth learned 
•dacftUfin; bate. Mwpftig bar pn^om doU 
afainst her brflut, aha "ilMd ■w»w ^» tbe 
ate of eight. ' 

She has reeorded of herMlf: "ThB Oreeke 
-fods. and haunted me out of 
i>ope !> Homer untU I dreamt more of Aga- 
memnon than of ifeaee. ttw Uaek pony." Love 
of t; ( :i:\-\A>\' :!,! history, the literature of 
the Cireeks consumed her; their gods and 
beraea beeame eonipanione of her gamea (see 

her ,)!><'iii ■ Hfct..; ■:; •!.'• I ..-rden"! Ardent 
and vivaciou:i. she ab&orbed llle and learning 
aa a thirsty man qnaffM water. 

From hfr »ariK's! ,. ,ti . .she scrlbblixl rhyme; 
delighted, with the other children, tp vie In 
eultlTatlan of her garden plot; at ten. wrote 
tragedies In French and English which were 
acted in the nunery, and abarod ber broCbar 
Sdwardi tutor. 

At thirteen her epic poem in four cantos, 
dadloat ' father, so pleased him that 

he ardereu liic prmtlng of fifty- eoplee. and 
tim bar a tutor of ber own. The British 
Museum has a ^r>p^ of this work. It is a re- 
marlMble producUou lor Uilrteen. Its preface 
jtataa tbtt: "Poetry la the first, and moat cele- 
brated of all the nne arts," a conviction whieh 
remained with the authoress to the end of life. 

. Spine Injured m Accidept 

TBS Barretts had for generattooa owned 
plantatlena tai tbe Weat Indies and had 
been bom abroa*1. Moulloa Barrett, himself, 
being bom in Jamaica. "Ba" was the first to 
be bam in Englaad for mara than a century 
Before her father's eceentrieltle.s developed 
Into monomania, his nonconformist religious 
femra wgad bfan to a meaaure of social re- 
form. At Ledbury, their nearest village, he, a 
man of wealth and poeltion, read and prayed 
with, and taught, the unlettered Tmageta, tak- 
ing with him to the meetlnR-* his eldest child. 
Hie parish church conUlne a monument wit- 
nessing to his etmest labora. Tba dhrtoa right 
ot authority, divorced from lagBOn, W«8 tbe 
rock he broke upon. 

80 fir Ma obaaaakm eC pMmtal authority 
had not greatly bmed bla dUW>i bt tba 
■ion grew. 

I" was an eager, tanpetuooa and frail 

A cough and an accident bcRan a long 

Illness Which confined her to her couch. She 
was abo»t fifteen, when, wlabtag to rld#TMeaaa, 
rite enda a for e d to saddle bim to a field, nione; 
and fell, the saddle falUng on her and injuring 
her spine. Though she became an InvaMd In 
body, bar restless mental energy poured llaalf 
Aut in work and study. She read Greek haifar 
than many an Oxford student 

Her Hfe baoaaia too retired. Social ameni- 
,j, .1 r.t attract her. Ho kindred splrlU 
were welcomed to the house. She Vrred and 
T«t«rad bar fatbar. adored her brother Edward, 
nnd showered tender solicitude on her blind 
tutor. But equal companionship there waa 
goQ^l^io spaftttng wit to match with hers, no 
obange no rontrast. By nineteen she had 
Moduced -An BBsay In Mind" In veree. with 
other poems. pUbHabad in 1W8. 

Her mother, .sweet and gentle, ever submis- 
Mva tO'Withorlty. died ia l«a8. worn out by 
WM Mimili^ and bar baaband. and Moulton 
BarreU »«r Mad witb aU bla wrifbt upon 
hU eldest «blMi 

The nett Important avvnt ta tba da«ihter*s 
jll^ f iiifipatlon of the negroes. 

Which closed Uie day at Hope End. Her 
• fbther, though still rlob. eauM no tongcr •fc 

fOid them that luxnrlou home, and Ba. now 
twenty-Six. entered » new phase ol Ule. The 
family was moved to Bldaoiitb «bllb awbtttog 
a Bftw pannanent abode, and tbraa m* «n- 
hgppgr J9tn ware passed. 

" Prnmcthous" Published 
tN 183;> 'ftnie "'Prometheus Bound." her 
1 translation from the Oreek of JBsetaylus. 

Wtalabk tbaUgh piibUi'lie<! Bnonymously. brnuglit 
bar tba reputation of a Greek scholar. Ten 
y«an Mar abe made a frerii traariatlaii. 

Tba MDS were growing up. The father, at 
last, decided upon London aa most advan- 
tageous to hU sons, and 1W8 found them taaa- 
permrtly bi (Moucastar Place, their fumltura 
hrirr -MI - '.^rod at Ledbury. PoeUy was now 
Bas proie«>iof The genial second cousta 
Mitt KMftn taivadad wbbi bacame— through 
of ' surroimdlngs. an In- 

valid's ciiaoiDei. aiid made It his buslnsas to 
'Mi«bar wMttotbtavwKattlora. He IB- 
InMaed th' ^^':. 'reas. Mlsz Mltford. who saw 
a *%|lgbt, delicate figure, with a shower of dark 
abrts f alNng dn eltber skle of a aMst espraaalva 

„ face, iaiiif 'rnder eyes. rl'-h!v frl^Mjed by. darll 
Uehea, a smile like a sunbeam, aitd such a 

aC IviitbtHlDaaa tbat aba 




IN WbiDlpag Ibart aca foortaan bundrad 
bulldbigs without coal shovels and wood 
piles whole streets of houses, offices, 
theatres and stores With smokekMS ehlmnsys 

even when King Tjero ^ f. .\ .'. . 'Ui- .hk wlilp 
Fourteen hundred buUdui^s bleoMsd tjy the 
smokeless, fireleas, dirtless heat which eomes 
Irom distant furnaces tl.;< .i.^ luiderKruuiHi 
pipes! More than 11,000.000 is iii vested m this 
new- venture, and abotbar WMfM la now ba- 
Ing added. 

It's a dream of a dreamer come true the 
latest chapter In a sign of adventure which be- 
gafl to tbe backyard of a boaaa to LOdvart, 

N Y flftv-lhree vears ago. The hero of the 
story died long ago and his name is almost un- 
known—for Blrdsey Bcrily was ooa of tbe 

Iccted ineii of grulus of the last century- He 
pioneered the steam fire engine and the rotary 
pump, and made poeslble the pumping of walar 
through underground pipes. Tlien he fifurad • 
1! water could be oonyeyed from a 
point, why not steamt Why not heat whole 
stfeeta and towns from a central furnace? 
Unlvcolty prafesson snlfmnly pxoved that It 
couldn't be done; engineers scoffed at the Idea 
and ordinary folks (you may be sure) 
many a Joke at his expense. 

And so this visionary with the grey -streaked 
baard tamed tbe badqrard of bis bonaa toto 

an indoor laboratory "I ran 84a bbB WMT, dig- 
ging that funny winding hna a( toaaebaa to 
hia ova and bfa nalgtabor^ badqrafds." aaid 

John Walsh, his partner and friend, long after. 
"I never could figure hoir he got that TOO feet 
of pipe into that trench line. And that big 
boik-r he built and put in the basementi Yesi 
Tlie coils of ugly pipes all over the bouse 
wouldn't be used to a backwoods garage today. 
But the crasy contraptton workaO. Whan 
HoUy showed 'ea the boiler running under 
ten pouxids pressure and Uieu took em up- 
stairs to feel tba ataaai p^pa^ aay, aeaaa of 
those sceptics had to burn their fingers be- 
lore they believed the pipes were hot." ^ 

Franchise Secured 

ENTHU.SIA.snc neighbors and friends dug 
down for cash to start tlie Holly Steam 
Ckmitafhatlon company. A franchise was se- 
cured to erect a central heating plant. 
Trenches were dug and pipes laUL An old. 
rusty boiler was purchased from a abut-dawn 
factory at Buffalo » ■ \it:* to Lorkport 
on a canal barge, steam a^u, generated. "And 
to laai tbaa balf aa bour. avary coU to awry 
houaa' on tba Uaa waa piptot bot^" Wakb bi- 



Cmntrml fccaflug station of tlm Win- 
mimem H^mtUtg CompmT ipMc^ «•^ 4f#r 
OvOfiOO pounda of stasm ' latf wMar. 



f orau aia. "It sura lunMd Leekport ob tta 

car." 

Genual suuons made tbeir own i^ppearaaaa 
to New York. Grand Rapids. Pittsburg, Port- 
ia nd and many American cities. And now Wto- 
nlpeg Is fast discarding Its coal shovels, buck- 
sawa and asb oaaa. m flva yaara Snux today 
one-third of Its bdUdttna wfll anjof central 
sUtloa heat. 

In Ittt a Steck funnel-shaped cloud raced 
along the Uansmlssion llne.s between Wliuilijeg 
River and the city. Steel towers were hurled 
to the ground, and the city plunged to dark- 
ness. Six weeks Uter aDOtbsr twlattr" 
played hob with the Itoes. 

It was decided to build a steam plant for 
enaergcney use. and soana* bmmlons person 
(who mayl)e never heard of Holly) hit on the 
Idea of mailing this plant pay its way by 
for baattat 




Lael Pall when Winnipeg voted to aaiaaid 

pliinL and the ;!-ni-' building enlarged to 
house a 1,100 horse-power boUar, tocreaelng 
tba eapaelty of tbia plant OMra than fifty per 
cent, and to addition more than twelve 
hundred Wlimlpeg homes are heated by steam 
from a central plant, in this, the city is 
unique. Many of the fine houses on Welling- 
ton Grsooant are supplied with heat coming 
frcM a fnmaoa almost a mile away. On the 
Otttddrta of tba tawn' yoaH 
stotio!! > the bsadfoarters of smokeless 
suburuia a ui&irtct astoaa coal, shovria and 
artiaaaa. MMy basswits bava 

Temperature Controlled 

Aii inii the plant was erected down back 
b i n ia. Mar UMntba bitar ilaam was gan- 

crated In the txiUer"; which now provide baat 
for more than 1,000 homes and ^jiartaianl 



Central Heating tor Houses 

THX plant la very up-to-dato. Prom this 
time Alberto-mtoed coal reaches the siding 
till It l.s blown into the furnaces it is untouched 
by human liands. Machinery elevates it to 
giant boppara to the roof of tha concrete 
.rtructure where It goes through a magnstle 
contrivance which separates bolts, nalft, eto., 
IramtbaooaL Oiavlty propria tba aoal to tba 



it to powder and once agato the fuel Journeys 
to tbe room wbara tt la alorad bi Maa nady 

to be fed into the furnaces 

In one corner of the building thara an 
, thraa aataU alaetrle boUsrs, Ibaaa eontrlv- 
ances save more than $15,000 a year In coal 
bills. Por when the city sleeps and the de- 
mand for elaetrlclty tana off, thoae ballan as-' 
sume the burden of heating d(jwntowa, tba 
fires to the furnace being banked. 

Last year ritecm to tba vahw of mum ' 
T\'a8 sold and the plant had a net surplus of 
$31,000. The steam standby plant erected to 
guarantee Winnipeg Its supply of elaetridt/ 
during disturbances to the powiT Mnaa li 
actually t>aylng dividends I 

It is clahned that users of steam Ikam tMs 
plant have saved as much as forty par oaot ta 
tba ooat of brnttog buUdtaca. 



Itaa aoat of tbla baattat for hooMa varlaa. 

of course, but generally speaking Ifa the same 
as the price of coal, without any work or dirt. 
Iba bouaaboMar eentreli tba temparatura by 
thermostat. A conden.ser transf'.' tha 
steam toto hot water, quickly obtoinabie. 

m Wfeialpaff a boom may ba avan mbnia 
chlmnava. Fire risks are reduced to a mini- 
mum and ash collection Is eliminated. 

lb a second residential dlatrlet a small 

hcatiiiK .'.tatloii 111 an underground room sup- 
plies the needs of more than 300 homes. Last 
Wtotar OH was tbe fuel used. This Wtoter 
coal Is employed. 

Now Whmlpeg Is building a |3M0XNM> 
plant to heat more than 300 houses. 

Steam will go througb maina to sub-ato- 
tlons at strategic points, where it will be con- 
verted toto hot water to be distributed to sur- 
roandtaw bouses. And aim knar 



She was becoming known as a poetess and 
was sought by many. Her corraapondenta were 

numeroiLs. \f ; her visitors were few She had 
lived so retired from the world that it was an 
effort to meet strangers, however well-known 
by exchange of letters. 

The brothers went abroad— sometimes — with 
their fathers disapproval. The sisters re- 
mataed at h o m e p rl ee n er i vbtaally. London 

air and confinement, with never an ab-sence — 
even at the most stifling season— affected the 
Invattd. Ber fatber noticed ber dedUe ta 
health. It mattered not Her mother had 
wasted away. Why not she? His mind was 
fuOy oeeupled with tbe conttaued aeareb for a 
suitable permanent dwelling. 

At the md of three yean Mr. Barrett se- 
leeled No. 60 ?nmpolB Btraet, and ordered tbe 
family to move thither immediately. Xt was 
the event of ISSS. It was also tbe year to 
whlch.^Ba pobUdied "Tbe .Beraphim." Sm 
was nofTctfltrlbUting to The AUienae\im and 
other magaztoea. The second period of her 
life had opened. 

Her condition liad become so critical that 
another Wtoter in London could not be eon- 
templated. Her brother Bdward. tbe aeoond 
child of the family, and two years her Junior, 
escorted her to Torquay. It was ho who had 
called her ' Ba, ' and who loved her wHh an 
aidMst admiration. Of the eight boys, but 
three grew to manhood. It was Edward to 
whom she clung devotedly, finding in him her 
one cempanVw ta tbe family, ibey veal be- 
fore tbe Winter of 91. 



A 



Favoriu Brother Droumtd 

■YEAR and a half pa.vsed. and still she 
was not strong enough to return to Lon- 
don. In July. IMO. tratady eama to ber. Her 
beloved brother, still at Torqua\ ' ac- 
count, went with two young men and a good 
pilot, ta a speed yaebt, aerom Ba b bleom b e Bef 
—an easy afternoon run -and did not return. 
The anxiety, tbe s u s pe na e . the despair she suf- 
f ersd cannot be dmai b e d . It was a week be- 
fore any of the .bodies were recovered -and 
August the 4th are her father identified that 
eS Bdward Barrett, "aeddantly drowned." 

The grief and self-reproach of Ba were In- 
exhausUble. But (or heri but for her, he would 
be alive, it was she who brougbt blm death 
—bar fault he found a watery gravel It waa 
thought aba oeald not reco>«r. She hersdf. 
feared ber reaaen would give way. it U evl- 
-dcBMlMl (ba good aea air had done lU work, 
and unteawn to the sufferer had fortified and 
roTlvlOed bar. giving her strength to go 
ttuaiBb BMt terrlMe mental strata. Yot 
months passed, and Winter came before She 
could take up aiiy tiireads ol life or work. Tbe 
^p0Sk Iks^^l ^j^j^jo^B^^^ ^ftfl^^^p^iflt ^sc^Tg ^J^B^ fl^^^^ ^mmt^t 
not leave it and retun> to I,ondon 
By the Summer of 1*41 she had resumed 



at the mercy and under the authority of the 
family. Toe ahy, too madi of an tavaUd, to 
rrrrlve visitors her letter-rritlng was almofit 
her sole means of oommunlcating with con- 
genial minds, and. oMeatly apeaktaf , ber 
proee was often more exceUanl 
Bar tblrty-fifth year waa 
hoad and raUgnatloB aeemed bar lot 

But beyond the limits of Wlmpola Street ber 
.reputation aa an authorem was bieraaatag. 
Bdttors were flndbng her out Aided \tr Wagh 
Stuart Boyd she was oontrlbutinK long e.s.says 
to The Athenaeum, writing a second series the 
following year. She read' avavy avattable 
poeileal work Amottgst contemporaries. Ten- 
nyson and Browning captured bar imagina- 
tion. 

She had one eenstant eo m ga nl on. the little 

brown spaniel "riush." given to her by Miss 
Mltford, who. rather than leave his misUess, 
would refuse a walk. Bvery day. after an te- 
• observation cf the dinner brought up 
to her. lie would QUieUy retire to his sola, re- 
poeteg for fully fifteen mtautes. awalttag his 
share — never fuaalng. never asking. Hs waS 
not taught this: it was his own taitiaetlve 
consideration f or tbs ena hoinan ba adaebd. 
lo others— as the gtuuxUan of his mlstresa— be 
seemed always suvidous, and at tlmm oC- 
fended greatly. Then he woald elt upright on 
the sofa, looking at Ba with despairing eyee 
untU. at last permitted to approach her. be 
rushed across the room. trembUng. "kisatag" 
first one hand and then tbe other, gaatag ba- 
iiaabtagly ta ber faca> 

Reputation Crows 

I-rTM reputation grew. In 1840 * two- 
JL volume edition of her poetry was pub- 
lished by Maaon. R wee ta aeeerfl erlth popa- 



For eighteen months that correspondence 
was conttaued. gtowtag mere and mora tatl- 
mate as the weeks passed on— a OOrrcspond- 
ence which, unknown to her, wae ta after years 
pobUsbed and republished toe tbe ddifbt of 

countlrs.s readers. 

Browning's admiration of the work fiamed 
tata admiration of the worker, caustog a little, 
painful pause. But that soon passed upon his 
promising never, never to offend agato. He 
became a frequent caller, Plush only present- 
not abraya pleawd to see him. 

By dejfrees he gleaned the circumstances of 
her life. He began to see that it was not so 
much disease, as family conviction, which held 
her to her couch, and formed hi.s own opinions 
Little by little he encouraged her to believe to 
health, to try to walk, even to go out, untU. ta 
July, she writes to him: "I have really been 
out! and am really alive after it^whlch Is 



was on the eve of a month s holiday at the 
wbleh. for ooee. bad gene beyond tbe mere 
realm of possibility. Action could not longer 
be delayed. Ba had to screw up her courage 
fery tlgbt. bttt abe saw that tbe only earn for 
Browntog's ill health was the ce.s,satlon of the 
strato and gave in. Accompanied by her maid, 
wnaoa. on tbe morning of Saturday. Septem- 
ber 11, she met Browning and his cousin at St. 
Paneraa Church. Marylebone. ibey were mar- 
ried by Uoaaoe and retoraad to tbelr reapec« 
ttea"^ 



Ikr taeta and tastantly succe.vsful. Increasing 
the number and enthusiasm of her admirers. 
It brought many apprectatlvc lettars. taetatdlag 
one from Carlyle 

That year Browning had been to Italy for 
tha second time, wbltber be was beptag 
•hotly return. Arriying home in the new 
year of 1 145, a copy of i&se two ''volumes 
awaited him. Though a Isaraad maa and a 
poet, he was l«ss known to the public than the 
cloiatsrsd authoress whose works had appsaled 
to blm. as hU to her. He had never met ber, 
though he knew o( her well through Kenyan. 
The volumes entranced him and he spent a 
whole week reading tbem. The mention of 
his name ta "Lady OeraMtae's Oeartsblp" 
stirred him deeply. He wrote » letter (it is 
post-marked January 10. 1S46>. i love your 
\aata «Mb aB m^ baart. . . . I do. aa I 
ray, km tbcae books with ? »art '" 

."Bneh a letter from such « iiaadl " replied 
tbe aatbaasM the day af Ma laeelpt. 

l! was the be. iims corre- 

>>pondeuce. but it wa» lotu utonUia ere Brown- 
to« waa aiaMtad ta tbe dba foom to 
1^^^ iMa ta taM idlb Bi 



Marriage Takes Place 

BY August he had agato declared his feeUng 
for her— he had also eomprehended tha 

sort of man her father wa.s ^^^ '"mber her 
doctor agreed Uiat a visit to lialy would be 
tha beet escape frem an BngUsb Wtaler, and 
»he had told Browning of her father's Intoler- 
ance regarding marriage for his sons and 
daughters. UooMan-Banatt wodM aat bear 

of the Italian plan; it was "undutlful and re- 
bcUlaus ' of the family to support tt. and it 
came to naught. But tt forced Ma dam^iter 

to recognirc his • ' towards her health. 

By January, istb, iiiuwnlng was her accept- 
ed lover. He urged their laarrlage. Be bad 
>ufBclent for himself Bk"s private means were 
ample. Her sisters were sympathetic, her 
maid davoted. tbe baoaalMld an ber side. Bat 
the danger was immeaae; tbe allghtest suspi- 
cion of his totentions would exclude Browntag 
from the houM, his lettors would be returned, 
or stopped and opened. She told him of her 
father's treatment of ber sister— the wrath, 
the dreadful wsnm, the suffering of the tone- 
cent giri ybeee band was asked in marriage. 
On tlie subject of his children her father was 
a monomaniac, quoting Scriptors to enforce 
hb views af "pamlia ube dt e n e a . and parttaa* 

Isrlv In re.<»pert to marriage " 

She made their engagement conditional. Her 
feity years' baMt of Impttett obedience wae 
hard to break The *llghtest g<»«»lp alarmed 
her. the terror of discovery conttoued. Yet 
trith It aa Mr beaUb tata>«««<- «w went tar 

longer drives; she ceased ' ■irrled up and 
down the stain; she walked out and etvjoyed 
tba tarf beaeaBi bar feet ftar Mm Bral ttaw 
In five vears she wrote a letter out of her 
room. She looked so well that her relatlvea 
aaamwRted en It her tatber tataaed ta aa- 

f^ui^^ 

The year wore to Autuouu Tbe 



Patm from Wtmpote 'Street 

So tar Brawatag waa aatMtad. Be was now 
her legal protector. An anxious week fol- 
lowed for Ba. She suffered dally trepidatton. 
Bar baebaad woaM aat oaB and aak f ar bar by 
her maiden name. Ber father decldtag that 
the family should leave aa tba Slat, Browntag 
wreto to ber: "tht way wffl be to leave at 
once." 

On the Saturday following her marriage, 
Ba, taklag her devoted dog and maid, met her 

husband tliat afternoon "If you make a 

sound. Plush, we are lost," she said, aa tbey 
desesnded the sUirs and passed «Vt at tba 
Wimpole Street house. Hia ^taBM taPtar- 
stood and kept her secret. 

Tills is the romance of BUzabeth Barrett 
IfouUon-Barrett, better known aa Blaibatb 
Barrett Browning, which has been so success- 
fully dramatised by Budelf Besier aiid crowds 
the Queen's Tbeataa mgbtly. A meat talar- 
estlng pictorial commentary is gtMB ta a No- 
vember number of The Sphere. 

Map beta warfc vraa dene after ber aagaga- 
ni«! ■ I .Ullage to Robert H • • I>ike 
onotiici iauious woman writer, iuve wam, neces- 
sary to ttM devatapaMBt o( bar blgheet powara. 
Tt would be well if the m a w led workers of to- 
day coukl say with XBaabetb Barrett Browa- 
tat: 

Beloved, let ua love ao weO 

Otir work shall stlU be better for our love. 
And still our love be sweeter for our work. 

By ao traa waabam tata true lovers bom." 

(Jumttk Leigb) 



Commandaiu in Kuvoiof 

Police Work as Cattet 
For Women 

o — n sisSial *t th* woniMi-a AaMBary 

r-ry iltXit. aic :>Uil a iai^c numoer ol 
I pto wba retard poUoa work as a dla* 

■.;ui!v n,«srul1ne Job and who lo 
viiiicMiiui aiikaiice at Um; wuuiau 

woman This attitude. Is. however, quite un- 
dersuudabie when one reaiises that until 
ma all pabee work waa antrwied eatba^ to 
men. Tlie need, created taT tha ^^a*. 
doubtedly gave to women (bair first oppur- 
taaMr of sendee ta tba eapaolty af pattee. 

and also proved to many the absolute net essity 
for Its being considered as a regxUar proles- 
sicn to wbttb tbey eoald eaatataata ta tbe 
eneral welfare of tbe public 

It never dawned upon our forefathers that 
men were not. and never could be. all suf- 
ficient to deal with every police problem ir- 
i-espectlve of aex. Now that our eyea have 
been opened, the truth is forced upon us 
that to the near future the world will stand 
'amaied that such a natural reform would 
ever have been the subject of such bitta^ 
co ntr over s y, in a few years tbaa paMea- 

WOmen win he looked \\]yov. I'n e> <" v .^nne man 
and woman lu an csbciiUai laciui ui our ftociai 

Ufa, not ta any way ttsurptag tbe imfk, er 

lessening tJie prestige, of their male . nnr iRije^ 
but supplementing them and making the work 
of tbe pettoa aa a wbete. tar mere effbtawt, 

■We look forward, then, with confidence to 
a future when crime will be prevented rather 
than pipbbad, wbera tbare wlU ba fewer 

prisons and insane ggytams and the efficient 
body of men and weaieB known aa the police 

feroa «m brii« Uito dally iraaltae tbe 
oftbawords: "Fieieabaii B better tbaa ( 



Special Qualificatiom Neeied 



FOR tbaaa wbbtaf to 
very special qualifications ar« required. 
It Is essential that they should have a high 
eduoattonal stawdaTd and baae bad a esrtata 

amovint of experienee in social work Tttey 
should not be shocked at the nature of some 
of tbe weak tbey will baaaHaditaaeita da. Xt 

.«hould be remembered that to be really good 
po^oewomen they should be prepared to use 
tbelr own taet and JtHgniwit on all dItBaalt 
problems brought before them, and never feel 
It a waste of time to deal witb any problem, 
bowavsr small, tbat uodiamB wome n aad 
obildren. There Is no doubt that the best 
raeults have been obtained by women wbo 
have blgh mental ouahfteatioBs, and thoagb. 

of eourse, physical capacity and g'>od • 1 • 

a.") neoeeeary, these qualities are not so e»- 
eenttal aa a blgb maral aad iu le B e e taa l 
standard. 

At the present time a policewoman does not 
receive e^ual pay witti the men, and her 
ebaaoM of proeaotloa are ahneet aoa edstani. 

For this reason It is essential tiin* pressure 
should be brought on all m uuiiioruy to 
remedy tba poaitlon. far It la of Utile use to 
advocate the employment of fully-qualified 
and to demand the highest type, un- 



are known to be substanMal and ren' To 
obtato a really efficient force it ha£ been 
proved Chat the tratntag eC woea 
should be given the most careful 
atlon, for it la useless to suppose 
cause a woman la mot b ert y and kind aba «I8 

be a disciplined and loyal offlo 
work ia considered a highly 
ipeataMmd prafaaaioa tar maa aai ahatfi be 
tbBi«bi80 far 



PcfMfC Mind Advancm 



FOR women to accept lem ia aaanliaillj' to 
retard, and perhaps destroy the whole 
movement, for It is not only as an occupation 
that It BMBM be taken up, but ae a llta walk, 
and the acrrptance of a somewhat vague and 
almost patroniaing share of tha work of tha 
peMee aa atar^ aaWliia and eoetal ta ta ba 
deplored. 

We are now seeing a great advance to the 
public mind on this question, and the report 
of tbe Boyal Ooramlsston which Is so ameb ta 

favor of the employment of women police 1* 
an added support. £ven so we need the right 
type of woman to come forward to take up 
the work, and If the advantages on entry de 
not seem all tluit were anticipated, she should 
eontteua ta sptto aC tbla to build up the 
position from tnslde the force v - " « 

method adopted by thoae who have wtubed 
far away yeare, aad wba aatarod al yam 

pay and when the chatMea g( 
promotion did not exist. 



hquai Kighis Won by 
Chinese Women 

EQUALmr af Ban MMI traaM 
la provided hr a tav «btaB iMa I 

Legislative Cwmcll 

The law. incorporated to the civil code, U 
prbnarlly Inteaded to eievato wamea to tbe 
same position as that enjoyed by tbe women 
of tbe weetem world. It la kaowB aa tbe taw 
of family relattoas. 

^""iVIUla under tbe oU taaa a waoma arm 

forbidden to dispose of her property without 
the consent of her husband, she now has full 
power to do dbataaar aha ptaaeea arMb bat 

rwn weBU.li Unmarried daughters havw tba 
same right of jjvoperty inharttaooa aa mmi 
af a wtfa to abay ber baMi ta 
by law. 



Ifbird Husband's Name 

Unknown to Wife 



Snow in A4exico City 

RESIDSNTS of Mexico City reoeatfy BBtr- 
ated aaiib aaa at tbe aaideta apalk af 

and natives who have never lived 
fingered with amasement the first i 



RB. Helen Hansen was grsnt^ a dlverea 
at Seattle from her fourth husband* 



and Ixtaeethuad. flfty-fha 
f^rw buildings bava 



away, 
for proper 



bar BriM husband. 

1 really dent know. I'va ftat e tt aa bta 
■SMb* Bto told tba tadga. 
flta atad ber tblrd husband was a Rootch- 

man—tdte remembered tbat» aB rlgbt— an^ 
they were married le PTanaa^ Bto remllad. but 




Vir '•vtrn \)r-<\ coverings In the homea gf 
Newsbo- - txMtblacks and 
baMtaaUy hieep aot af 



During a rooent fog to 
iln^ 1^109 i^t^ ^O^^^ Ul9 fldf to ' 
tiBldf 



rockets were 

9w tba 



• V 



> 



Tin- DATI.V COLONIST, VICTORIA. B.C. SU:sDAV. JANUARY 25, 19J1 



NOTHING UP MY 




rrotn th» nlf>!( hr wnnfrd faicinaUd »« > hof 
if Mv«n, whll» Hriiii »!,!, i: p (iie«t am*Erii i.n » , di- 
ne* In thi City lUM In C uluiiibiK i ilr.u. Il<j«ai(t 

rhUrtUm vat drlrrunilfd lo l.ri.mnr » n.ixulitii If 

vouM have survail lur a »ttule njii,/< • i < r^i (ui 
> klatf iMsrtad UadUdr. flMUy r i ir > hJt at 
rnar rMior's old Htw York muale ha: roiigwed 

« iucrr\aful roust to-coii«t tour w:rli '-i.M, ^.u^r.-s 
onrtiiri, and i>;>yr<l be! u.- , i(i»\rrt ' rn. ^ ■ !■ ( 
Joallociit bcluri rcltuiilua lo Amcrkca and tiariiua 

(or AMtntta. whiok wtwt a KIM. Thtn cam* 
ttoaito m4 M w Mk o— . Tk* Mst iwv vh t* aAiaoa. 
" l» Mtavl* to 4m. 



ARTICLB IX 

''JP^IIV !,. ttif ritin Hn<1 \i'.!V: wpak- 
I tiuU uij \lLaiil>. Al Uie tiiU ol five 

<tays. vtam tiM boat tfodnd ftt aii«s- 

pore, T was siifTprlng frotn tho fpvcr I t 



in some hoi pl&ceii and tiave cxpeneiu:ea 
tMnpmtnrM from forty below to ISO fltpmii 

I hove, but, It 50*>ine(l Im ii'' M;.i' Plr.KaporO, «0 
tiat day. was AinoUiered wlUi a deadly bMt. 
Hm loadlnt and unloadlnc o( tho bMtme. 
■ iii' !i ■ ■ ■ ■ : '< (1 <'f II •'ran 200 pieces, was 
i Mnuuit task Umt always required oiy per* 
lemt attention. 1 WM oipoeed to the ran 
1 grf.i! ii' i, ihii' .iftemooo. Oi\i ih, i.oge 
t>oxe& wa^ broken on the wharl, and during 
tb« attempt to save the eontenu I felt a dlai- 
De« Md a naity tmflr down mr ipiBO. 

I vhwk It off two or thrtf ".n «•■ .md con- 
auued the direction of the di^embarkment. 
riMn eomethlng eeemed to itrik* the baok of 

'I!'.' !.(',nl Ml' ^.i^Ki^iRP brcaiiie bhuit-) 
lock began lu reel and sway under my leel. 
t felt myself slippinc Into obUvkm. X gathered 
I . i . I and staggered to a hitching poet 
in the Uiade. With the full force of my will 
I aereamed In a hystorkal voice: "Z won't! I 
s^oBti hamn tt, X woatr 

I rlut< hrd the post until my fingernails 
wore broken, still screaming and swearing to 
drlfo away the borrtble feeling. By Aoor wBl 

powrr I fuiiKht thl.; paralyzing sensation until 
my curses and prayers had forced from my 
boiiv the pwll (tf the wbtta man la tht Orlml 



Rmgpon, the I ncredi bl e 

rE had iMMd tho TtMrtn Royal la Oal- 

fl bv Wl4i¥Ht UK ttM 

■ ,nlh ol October, and had paid half tht rent 
in advance. There were three wodu to fli 
before our oBgage m o a t, ao wt took tha flat 

■:it to Rangoon. 

1 shall never forget Rangoon, with Its dirty 
begffars: the withered am Wml le alwayi 

•ill'.'.! u, li.'itvc. •! ; -y fBgl •le^'plng on 

a bed of spikes; the leg bent at the knee and 
bound to the body untn the fleeh has 
shriveled away; th«» biK-tteacfed child; the 
horrible cripples and the frightful freaks; the 
long-bearded priest who blesaes you or cuzsee 
you. aeoordtof to your buckshls. or gifts, all 
bogging, crying or praying for buduhls! 
*«Bttek8htsl Buckahlil" lU itreeto HUod with 
boMttfOI lUken-gowaed women, eyei veiled, 
who .smnkrd large rheroota; the filthy native 
•actions and the beautiful boulevards and 
palaoai of tha artmnriy wealthy. 

Raatm viU ahraii tasMt Ik la too l^r to 
die. 

The phUosophy of Bodtt* has oaat tta q^B 



la Bmn^ its woint-ii, the mofit beautiful IB 
tha Orltat; its men. the most lovabe, chaii- 
table md exasiK-iuiingaf allhanaas— a oonn« 
try without time, where days are oountod as 



hoiir.v and 



till 11 ! '>w iH'vcf comes 



llie UieaLre buUi by tlte Untu>it auu 

lovarasd by tho city. We airai^eil to open 

In two &A .- < >:i< piliiMiit; l^ad In U<- tiiiti'.- 
Into Burutese. 1 Impressed tiie ptuklcr, 
pMlibatt tho dally paper, the aoeaHtty 
of speed, and It was i that X Should 

call for the bills the lu-xi <iay. 

The following morning he told me that as 
the oOoe cleaai H Ifcrsa. tha oopy had aoi 

been trin-l.i'nl iB'tA ant^'v volrp I flr^ 
manded lUul Uk- WWk bo dune linuiedialei>, 

aa X Bsadad tha blBs for tha show that alght 

The next day the printing had not been 
finished. I lost my temper, pounded the desk, 
and In aa otttbwst of ilghtsoaa anur X 4a- 
notmcrd the editor of the paper and all thioci 

Buruicbc. 

The man who had Imbibed the phiiM.s i.hy 
of Buddha from birth leaned back in hf < a: v 
chair, removed the i -hk .stem of tlw lunik. iii 
from his moutli, ga^td al me with the lant^uid 
eyes of a eonteatod oalf . blow the smoke in 
,tantallzlng curls frnrii his Hps and said: 
"Why wiirry. Mi. Thm '"ii \<>\)v worry?" 

1 he S()ti li • '! /.'u' l.dSl' 

THE spirit of the £ast had spc^n, and aa 
each Winter of a quarter century has 
passed I realized more keenly tho wUdflm of 

his words. "Whv worry?" 

The British ruled In a definite way, and 
had of^srsd that the thsatre should not bo 
mutilated, even to the extent of driving a nail 
In the waU. Alterations had to be m%de In 
the stage, and an my ofrorts of tiro days wsra 
fruitless. An liour before the ctirtain T drove 
the manager to tho British Cons u la t e, where 
we were again refused permlsslen. Hit tha« 
atre was filling rapidly when we returned. It 
was a Yankee trick. I admit, but Oeorgo and 
the stage crew had done the job while wo 
wars gone, and I aaaeklyL noolved the con- 
demnation of the manager, as I greased and 
colored my face lor the performance, and laid 
tho Mams on Ooow. 

The first two performances were patronized 
by the British and foreigners exclusively, 
vrhfle tho natives crowded the theatre the re- 
malnlng eight days. 

I was happy In Rangoon. It was a city of 
enchantment to me. I liked the audiences, 
the pretty colored costumes of the people, the 
temples, the beggars, the smell of the hookah, 
the magicians, the strange looking old high 
priests, and the quist happlaass that assmed 
to re.5t over the town. It " i . different from 
anything I had ever seen, and l^bldes, it was 
tho nearest I had been to India, the homo of 
maRli Wr 1 ■ ! *hr Mecca of my travels. It 
would always have Uved in my heart as a 
laaelfulr droum but for tho reason that my 



A Maharajah' i Nuptialt 

#-| 'HI' theatre nmnagor, Wtth Whoi:; I 
1 driving, told me that a maharajali was 
Uklng another wife. My curiosity was 
aroosed. X questioned him further and leani' d 
h.ti I hi- ii.ati iiuonlal ceremony was to be 
laid m the pjebtnce ol eighty or the ma- 
har^Jah'b wivoa who had basa hraoiht thove 

for the <HTa>io!i 

-l aliould like to ^ee that wedding, 1 rc- 



•imposslbler ha airtalmod Doat you 

iindei stand tha* no man except the Tluddhlst 
prlCAls— lb permitted to gaze upon the faoss 



in time, bn* u < i d holder fell into 

the temple. iu.>iaiui> umlic was a great coiu- 
motton. Tho oiaharajah jumpsd to.Ua faet: 
his wives fell upon their faces am! .imcd 
guards ran to the door leading to tiu ^up^. 

■maps was Imp ossi bl e. As X kapod to ths 
landing, four armed im n wt re rushing up. 
swinging their long ;:>wurdi>, aud four others 
were at the fWt of the steps. I oould saa by 
li,-,' 1 M iKl !ac . that thrv felt they had 
been ternb|y outraged by a foreign intruder, 
who. in al! justlee eo their gods, shotdd be 

di'iii' HvK.vv wi'h 

A.S the guards < ainc within eight leet of me, 
I boldly raised my ii^ht hand, loofesd atnOfht 



wtai my liands still high in Uie air, as U 
reaching for the Invtriblo haadhstehlsf. X 
aloirty walked through the crowds without tn- 
terferenoe. Turning tlie corner a few second.^ 
later I was struck wlUi the realisation of the 
danger I had baan In. 

The love of adveutuM- had caused me to In- 
trude not only upon the privacy of the In- 
dividual, but alBo upon the church and tho 
ruler.-; And once again I mid to B^aslfi as 
I olten do: "What a fool I ami" 

It waa 'Six days to Calcutta from Xaafooa. 

They were ri.m d i . ■ , luid before the last 
piece of baggage wa6 placed on the dock, I 
rushed to tha Ooattoantal WbM, engaged a 





• Thurston and_ms In soriisustfele Cabinet. Frwn tte Bpytiiwss o f Which He Produces 



Twenty Bcsulies on dM Stage. Right— Street 
ina fUMu JcanipvignTXum jiooiit ras itaam 



. ' • • ■ rilrit pot the better of me as T 

sensed a new thrlU in the gathering of a great 
erowA ahoat tba Bogral Tbmpl^ 



of the maharajah's wives? Above all, no 
white man eaa be present. We do not hiter- 

fere with these native ceremonies. It is a 
Buddhist affair with all 'their ancient rites." 

My love of the mysterious was aroused. So 
X loft the carriage at the first opportunity 

and returned to the temple The entrance 
was fenced with soldiers. 1 managed to get 
to the back without being obaervad. and found 
a flight of stone steps leading to the second 
floor. I mounted the stepe and found the 
.door locked, but Just below the landing was 
an optn vv;:; Ii-\v In the stone wall. I climbed 
over the slU and could see the ceremony with- 
out being seen. 

Iho maharajah was reclining upon a divan. 
Tlic bride was kneeling at hl.s feet, the priests 
were chanting a strange ritual. On the lloor 
of the tomplo the eighty wIvm of Hlk Royal 
Highness were lying on silken rufs. X was 
thrilled at the vision of the spectacle. 
. aoMmOf my foot sUppad; X aaufht myself 



in their eyes, and in a commanding voice 
cried: 
"Back! Backl" 

Magic to the Rescue 

THE men stopped suddenly. Holding my 
Imposing attitude, I stepped toward 
them. To my relief, they lowered their 
swords and began to retreat. At each -step 
forward I repeated the word, "Backl" 

They continued thebr slow retreat, step by 
step, until they reached the bottom of tho 
stairs, where their companions awaited them 
and a group of natives had assembled. 

Taking a silk handkerclilef from my 
pocket, I rolled it between my palms, and ap- 

♦ parently holding it in my right hand, blew 
upon It, and it dissolved Into nothingness. A 
look of astonishment came over them. 

Speaking slowly. I .said. "Thurstfln - ■msglclsn 

• — American — your friend." 

X repeated tbaso words three times; then,- 



large room and leased a long corridor, ex- 
tei\dlng ths fuU length of tho building. At 
last X was to wltnem tha magla of tadla. Z 

hired twenty "boys," as the servants are called 

In the EaAt, with instnictlons to bring me, 

early the next morning, all the magician 
they oould find In the streeta. Tho fodowlag 
day the corridor was filled; more than a hun- 
dred ipaglcians, snake-charmers, animal 
trainers and strast antartalnars wera thsra. 

Ify eagemam to trltnam tha famous mys- 
teries of the Orient wa.s so keen that I a.sked 
the ^eivaitls to bring in a troupe of the t>est 
performers while I was havtaf eoflsa Ja bad. 

1 he I- anions Mango I cick 

qpHS first mystery they showed mo was the 
J5 famous nmngo trick, whars the magi- 
cian, planting a mango seed, causes a tree to 
grow several feet and bear ripe frxilt. I had 
heard about UUa wondtrfoi a^toqr, aad whh 



lU I 111 KS 1 ON 



a thrill of antldpatMa I 



ths 



Thsy showed me the mango ssed: 

placed it In a tin rat^ u» ;rh was filled with 
earth. WiUi bamboo sticks and dirty cloths 
thay buQt a tent around the oan Ihsy beat 
the tonl-'oIn^. rattled the gourd.s and played 
the flaglolette, and after weird incantatlonSi 
they raised the front of the tent to show tha 
seed had ^profited eight Inches. They rs« 
peated their weird ceremoniee, and each ttaa 
the plant had grown until It waa thraa faet 
high and bore a ripe maUfO^ With irtlick X 
finished my breakfa-st. 

The mango was delicious, l>ut the trick, to 
tha a9«s sf a trained asagMii^ via 4liap- 

pointlng and without mystery. 

I clearly saw the fakirs, under cover of the 
cloth, take the braihehes from under their 
clothing and place them in the can. Despite 
the fact that three magicians gathered 
around to shut off my view, X saw the fakir 
deUhsrateiy subetttuta largar branches for 

tha smaller Tliese branches were taV. • ' tn 
Ma long robe, also the robes of his a:w>i;:>uinLS. 

It waa a viqr aakward a H i wp t. and i StflHn 

aa flur aa ourstery was concerned. 

Boveral troupes of magicians entered and 
exhibited their trieks. FlnaUy I asked for the 
very beet. Three men dressed In gaily colored 
clothes entered and preeontod their Isatura 
Illustrations, which, much to aqr iBiprisa, 
were the tricks thsy had laaMMd at tiM 
World's rair in Chicago! 

I continued these Investigations. Although 
X was dlaappolnted. X sHU hoped to find aoma- 
thlng worthy of the reputation of the Indian 
magUlaa. llMrefore, the boys assembled tha 
aiactolaiia, and for thrsa days thsy gava thair 
perf onnaaosa oa tha atoas Hoar of my xooab 



I 



Cltoer at Sleight'of'Hand 

UUtSMHtD that many of llism wara vtqr 

clever at sleight-of-hand, producing 



and pattar wara wttll ttaaad^ and that many of 
them had a highly divalopad parseaality aad 

showmanship. 

This much, at least, should be expected for 
tha rsasoa that soma of tha trlehs hava baaa 

handed down for generations, and they had 
accumulated training of hundreds of years. 
Tha Indian auglelaB, h ewsva i , haa tha ad> 

vantage of the Qcddantal, for he squats on 
the ground and doss his palming with the 
bask of his hand to tha apaetators. whsreas 
the magician of the West is obliged to stand 
on a stage and show the backs and fronts of 
his hands, at the same time concealing tha 

object. 

The moet mystifying of their effects are 
accomplished by the snake-charmers, who 
are a caste by thamaelvaa. 

The snake-charmers, however, in com- 
parison, works at a disadvantage, for tlie rea* 
son that he wears fewor oMhaa, and at ttom 
Is obliged to perform his effsots With gQlf -a 
b r aso h -cloth around his body. 

(Tb Ba Oonttawad) 



Island Named 

By p. KAT. 

WHEN Commander Richardson. RN. 
during his survey of the channels on 
the eastern side <A Vancouver island, 
gava tha nama "Thetis" to the island lying 

Immediately to the north of Kuper Island 
and about due east of the City of Ladysmlth. 
ha did so to p o rp a tuat a tha memory of tha 
gallant frigate Tlietls. which, under the com- 
mand of Captain Kuper, C.B., spent the years 
l«0-n on this station. 

The Tlietls a thlrt v-six-gun frigate. 

Her keel was laid at Devonport in December, 
1844, and she was laundied In Becambor, ItM. 
her principal dimension.-* being Ivength of 
keel, 136 ft.; length on gun-deck, 184 It. 8 
Ins.; extreme breadth, 46 ft: depth of hold, 
11 ft. 7 Ins., and she measured 1 .524 tons For 
» vessel of her class she was heavily armed, 
carryhig on her main deck four •-In. dO-cwt 
guns and eighteen 32-poundcrs of 56 cwts., 
whilst on her quarterdeck and foreoastle she 
mounted lourteen 32-pounders of 41 cwts. 
■ha waa manned by 360 offloers and men. 

An Intpre-^tlng .sidelight on naval admin- 
istration of other days is afforded by the story 
aurroundti« her ooastruetlaa. Frior to 103. 

the Admiralty had maintained a Rchool of 
naval Architecture, as a branch of the Royal 
Naval (Allege at Portsmouth, where a 
limited number of students, selected from 
MOOagst the most promising apprentices In 
the Royal Dockyards, were tautrueted ba ths 
science of ship design and construction and 
allied subjects. Their seven-year course suc- 
cessfully completed, thsss students wara 
eligible as "superior shipwrights" In the dock- 
yards, and. In course of time, were entnistsd 
with the design of such man-of-war aa wara 
required. 

The system and lU results were freely 
cruised. It was i(ald of many of the veeeels 
so built that they could neither "fight rtor run 
away," and, In 1832, among the sweeping 
changes made by Sir James Oraham, then 
First Lord of tha Admiralty, the School of 
Navtil Architecture Was abolished. The orig- 
inal genius of Capt. Symonds, and the start- 
sooeasB of HM vasseis he . deslgaad. lad. 
not only to his appointment as Surveyor of 
the Navy, but to the Admiralty decldhig that 
tha bM' tmUM iMMUd ba obtahNd wars tha 

ijlUljTi and construction nf our warships en- 
trMtad to practical seamen, assisted by 
trahMd shipr oarpantsr^ 

Method Adopted 

I -'HE repeated and costly failure of ve.sseh 
1 built under this system, however, forced 
upon the Admiralty ttia rseognltlon of ths 
sclentinc naval architect, and In 1B42 Mewrs 
Rr:,d riuitneld & Creuse— educated in the 
late tichool of Naval Arehllai<UII UMI «r«- 
dIMd to sumblt plans for a frigate and other 
veeeels, with a view to determining whether 
training of the type they had raoalvad waa aC 
praetlsal vataa. It was ander thsaa 
11 ttmt tha 4MigB of tha Thatia 

ccivcd. 

la har hnea were the ' • ingn 



After Frigate 

years of study and sxperienoe in the shipyards 

of England. France. Holland and Sweden, 
evolved, practiced and taught his parabolic 
method of ship eoailruetlon. whUh was 
speedily adopted by' Bugland and thf lead- 
ing naval powers. 

Speaking of tho Tlietls and the exoenenea of 
her desli^':. < .■ , ipers of the day 

Significantly note that^ when launched, she 



Muic Vi:>iL Kcw Gaidciii) 



A big Increase Is reported In the figures of 
attendance at the Royal BoUnlc Gardens, 
Kew, In ino, over the previous year. Xiost 
year's attendance was 1,544,212, this total be- 
ing 34,312 more than that of 1929. The penny 
toU was abolished on August Bank Holiday, 
1990, and It Is, therefore, evident that the 
free entry to the gardttS has had a bif efXect 
on the attendance. 



History ui Ro> al Canadian Mounted Poiius 




■friE ilr ItKtis l.tiltn Ifd ^t J)r\ otiport. 

Island About L»ue t-t»t ol i^^vralth, Vancouver 



; tug. After 
Was Ns 



ths 



came to reat wBhln an Inch and a half of the 
constructors' lines, and that, when ready for 
sea, with all stores on board, her dfaught waa 

within half an Inch of the water her designers 
had calculated upon. This was most imprss- 
sive, and far from true of other vsassis rt- 
cently bulK. hi the designing of which suffi- 
cient attention had not been paid to the rules 
of mathematics and mechanics as applied to 



Underworld Films At^ 

baiiiKd ill Laiiada 



A' 



tik Chapman tl7ai-i»ob;, wiiu, aiiti manj 



Vud At Training Shop 

T ssa tha Tbatls waa toand to steer easily. 

to b^ very stiff under canvas, and thor- 
oughly dry. She made from nine to nine and 
a half kaota whaa cloae-hauled and under 
raduead oaavas. when her wake showed her tb 
Biaka but vary little leeway. Due to her 
mastarty aiilgn. dia dould easily aarry S«a 

months' provlslorus and stores. 

In 1840, after serving in the Mediterranean 
ta r«iasmand oT'Oaptata Oedrington, sha was 

ordered. In the November of that year, io Join 
.the experimental squadron based on Usbon. 
xn the fionawlag yaar. hi oammaad of Oaptala 
Kuper, she was aent to Esquimau, where she 
renoalned until ItBa. tn which year her crew 
took paii tn a lamltlve expedition against the 

Indians. r?cli;:'\,i^ \ KuRland m 1R''4 she 

was given to Prussia in exchange for two iron 
paddle-wheel gunboats which saw service In 
the Russian War. and by har new naetera the 
Thetis was uwd us a tralabit ship for naval 

ratings. 



'-pfflDBIB are toa many rovdvars hi Amerl- 

can motion picture films to suit the On- 
tario Board of Censors, which has rejected 
sUty-five films out of 2,022 submitted because 
af thahr sMssiiva ganfirs, and panaltted 4M 
to ba shomi only after dstetloa or ra- 



T1|i provincial oaoawa. hav no other re-^ 
course, since Canada largely Is dependent 
upon Hollywood for iU> pictures, but tJiey liave 
views on the subject They lament the 
ice of pitlurcs exploiting crime, 
gangsters and the underworld because they 
"offer constructive suggestions to break the 
law," and "tend to create the impression that 
such ooDdltiOBS are normal." They are par- 
tlealafly uawsi ned with the pronflscuous use 
of fbaanas In sc en es supposed to portray con- 
temporary domestic life which they find suit- 
able for this country ' where tlie carrying of 

n tha-toaiaaaBli that tha dtlaen is unarmed." 

Af a mattar of fact. American underworld 
pleturM are not especially popular In tha Do- 
minion, dealing as they do with subject.« quite 
foreign to tha aipoHanoa ahd latarsst of 



By IDWXN T. WOODHALL 

aato OeMsH««» aei rt el aas Csatral araaelMs ol 
aeotlaiiS Yard) 



No other police force has quite the 
romantic reputation as belongs to the 
Royal Canadian Mounted Police, for- 
merly the Royal Northwest Mounted Police. 

The Texas n.angers. those indomitable hunters 
of bandits and cattle ru&tlers, have an alto- 
jethar mora parochial and limited fame. 

The begliming.s of ll.r J . . v>.crc very ham- 

ble. Its first and most important duties wera 
the clearing and surveying of the hitherto 
trackless and unmapped northern territories. 
Then, when gold was discovered at the Yukon 
find there began that amazing rush of the 
proepectors to sell their health and .souLs lor 
what were all to frequently barren and worth- 
less claims bought from the holders or staked 
out akmff streams that had rarely If ever 
known the step of a white man, the Canadian 
I^orthwest Pohce again, and very importantly 
so far as the fOM miners wera oonoemed. 
came Into the picture Hari it not been for 
their intervention the prospectors would have 
fared even worse than they did. As they came 
up the trail traversed with so mm h pain and 
difficulty they were met by the lean, hard- 
bitten official scourers and guardlane of those 
desolate wa.stcs of El Dorado. Tliry wi re .'h' p- 
herded and looked after as well as the primi- 
tive «nd overtaxed resources of the eountry 
permitted and many a t/cnderfoot had occasion 
to bless the name of tlie Canadian Northwest 
PoUce before he saw again ths home he had 
left so eagerly to jolB la the trsnslad hunt 
after riches. 

Tha nucleus of the force was formed in Uie 
latter days of tha Badsoa^ Bay Company and 

long before Canada was anythtHC Bicrc than a 
few loosely-knitted settlements separated by 
hundreds of miles of wilderness. It was the 
task of the Northwest I'olice to knit those 
looee tlee into the cloee connections which they 
have new assumed, thanks very largely to tha 
tlreleas devotion and unremitting labor of 
those first pioneers of commimlcatlon. 

' Organized Fdfty-Six Years Ago 

" time the ^f«'.e of t' be- 
tween British Columbia and Maiuu»ba 
was a s6ar6b AiifttatM 4^gM^. Tt hM'lM 
planned and It was urgently deslrsd to lay a 
railway across them and afttrwards, If that 
proved In any way possible, to pacify them so 
that Eastern Canada might link up with the 
newly -joined and demai^ted Pacific prov- 
l.ices. The native inhabltanu were, howavar, 
ao nervous and In so perturbed a condltloa at 
the continual pre.<<slng forward and what they 
considered encroachment of tha white settlers 
that this was a laattsr af great dtSoulty. So 

far had dUafTert.ion gone that the hold of the 
Hudson's Bay Company was seriously threat- 

In'-ermlttent warfare upon each other, and a 
number ol them had bttu abeolutely ruined 
by the bad whMky^id lo them at outragoous 
prices by tlie more unscrupulous traders. 
Woret of all, the daric shadow of poverty and 
famtaM buag eear an- 



A 



cause of the bnmlnent extinction of tha buf- 
falo were driving them to desperation. The 
dangers of the situation may be gauged from 
the fact that at this particular period tha 
United States were fighting the Indians on the 
southern side of the boundary line and spend- 
ing enormous sums of money to maintain their 
h(ud upon the newly-won territorlties which 
their original owners wera tansrtously dsf end- 
ing. 

It was first suggested that the newly-ialaad 

ton e .should be cfiUed "Tlie Mounted Rifle,-- " 
Lul American opinion did not agree and final- 
ly the naoM waa changed to Northwast Police, 
, the model chosen as the basis of org.^nlzatton 
L»eing that of Uie Rf^yal Irish Constabulary. 
By a stroke of genius tho members of the now 

police were given red uniform.*; 'PiL"; turned 
cut to be a very lucky expedient because the 
Indians had been earlier aequalntad wHh tha 

red -clad soldiers who had opened up a way to 
the Red River settlement and had liked them. 
So that when the Mounted PoHea also i4>- 
peared in red the Indians Kora alrs»dy yia- 
disposed In theU: favor. 

The new force was^ready for active eervlca by 
the Summer of 1874 and its commander boldly 
undertook the pacification of the disturbed 
lands. The offset exceeded the most sanguine 
expectations. The deadly tribal warfare was 
Immediately suspended, the whisky traffic was 
abrogated and a new atmoephere of hope 
was created by the arrival of the new pollaa. 
with Uie mo.st dangeroas tribe of all, the 
Blackfeet. a lasting pact of friendship was 
concluded. Tha Sioux aaads oUan to tha 
Blackfeet and others of the tribes to Join them 
m a general war of destruction upon the Eng- 
tmtk, but tha Bladcfsat adhsrsd to thaIr prom- 
i5e« and the .sioux were induced to remain at 
peace until they were some years later per- 
suaded to retum^to the umted autes. whiaa- 
from they had Wn led bn s fofl^ by Ika ra* 
doubUble chief, Bitting Bull. 

Trouble With Indians 

NEVERTHELE8.S the fean-i of the extermi- 
nation of the buffalo were realized and 
vast numbers of tha IBdIaaa llvlat aa tha 
plains were ruln'-d Bv the time this happened 
the country had been completely eettled and 
o|)Metf%p by MBuaiatf TMlB and n was 

pon.<(ible to take such prompt measures for the 
l«llef of the unfortunate Indians that moat of 
the worst dls6rcos w«a averted. Tha raBway 
that was badiy needed was slowly but surely 
pushed out across the prairie and the ranchtag 
of caUle sclenttfically 
tt.e Mounted Police "were 
tmrened in disputes between the railway ' 
ers and the Indians and also preventad the 
Indians ftam raMIni iha aawly-«MSMM»d 

ranches ^ 
Then came the rising of Louis BM and his 
half-braeds who had been angered by the mls- 
tr.inagemert of their lands bv the Ottawa ad- 
minutratloo and the curtailment of what they 
thought thaIr r%hts. A oavM waUb had liasn 
kepi upon the movement* of the rebels b^ ttie 
Mountod PoUos and full warning ha4 



been planned. Thoee at the head of affata 

in the capital neglected the raportA that were 
continually sent in. thinking that the revolt 
would be as abortive aa had been the earhar 
ones. The result wss a good deal of bloodshed 
end a certain amount of disaffection among 
certain of the Indian tribes, whom the half- 
brjNds had persuaded to Join theSB, Mfegg tba 
Insurrection was finally quelled. 

As the agriculture and uatUe ratslBg Of the 
tetritorlea want aa the responsibility of tha 
police changed somewhat. Detective work be- 
came necessary. From a cavalry detactunent 
safsguardlng ths llvss of ssattarad settlers and 
Dealing with Indian offences against law and 
order, the force became a highly -organized and 
leehnleaBr-aattlMMd unit fuaattonhMt In tha 
Intere.sts of a rapidly- advancing civilization. 
The townships which began to spring up had 
•to be poUeed and thara was tba further faalat 
of the bad whlt4> man to be handled and his 
criminal habits and tendencies checked. 

A Change of Name 

BY the new constitution given to Canada 
the responslbiuty for law and order was 
placed in the hands of the various Provincial 
Oovemments, outside of which the Mounted 
Police as a Federal force functioned Indepen- 
dently; and there seemedTa posslblUty that tha 
force would be denied any further usefulne.is 
in the areas which it had done so much to de- 
velop. A eompromlsa waa t aae h ad wharaby tha 
police were to act under the direction of tha 
Provincial Attomeys-Oeneral. The changes 
and disturbaaess of tha war af lfi4 alaa 

threatened the force. a« the provinces for which 
they had hitherto acted proceeded to raise 
thsfer own provincial pcrilsa ta laplaea tha 
ranks of the Mounted PoUce deplatad by their 
enlistment m the Colonial ranks. Anxiety was 
intansttad by a gansral strflca at Winnipeg hr 
May. istt, whkh sadsd to a tmlm af riota. 
Here the force enhanced iti already great rap* 
utatlte by producing evidence of a far-reach* 
ing Communist plot against the authorities, 
and it was realized that the Mounted Polloa 
was stlU an Invaluable agent in the admlnls* 
trauon of ths oountcy. 

The need for some sort of a security service 
bvcame more pnmounced and at length it was 

title of the Royal Canadian Mount.ed Police 
should replace the former Royal Northwest 

l<.n Police and having 
the whole of Canada. 

Saaadhm lipd oarta and tht 
Acts, the force now e&mftm t 
•omaaBat IuiMIums yptHtm. In tba iavMopai 
proebWH It has nothing to do with IBa OaSa, 

but in the Yukon Territory fir d •: r Morthwest 
Territory it enforces its obeervanoe. Thus 
there is a good deal of confusion concerning 
the exact defimtkm and seope of the seUvttlef 

of the i^Ii^e Tliere 1a no dOUbt, howevw, thst 

a.'> tune mM-s nil Uib Will be smoothed out and 
that the fores which has won for ttssU sc 
iitmng a pnidtton tn the afTertlons of the set- 
tlers and c o to n ist B will continue with Its af- 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIiC B.C SUNDAY, JANUARY 25, 



1931 




An English Village iVlystery 



TiiB kwMto and dumlMrlaff ytOam of 
WtxxJUncoic T,,-.1,,'1 a very unplMMMM 
•^ock one morula^ . OuUkit tbt lltlll 
POi«««M a astiM tnrtttM to a bald 1M( vcMrt* 
I ind iMdbMii aftaid whMniitf m M- 

"Pen shUUngg reward win be paid for tbe 
ifiurn of a diamond ttof bMuinc the latMalf 

■E.C.-0..' whirh rlMR wa> stolen vestcrdnv from 
th« miUence ol Mji. Carlton-tire«n, iUc 



_ Con.',tcriiiiUiiii . <ta i-<l li: 'he vUltft 

Utkl tanouiicement wa» iremeiuloiu. It 1^ 
Mm fim tlaw for many yean ttiak tiM imWiw 
nr um riMUa aind iMd bam aalM In 

(ni»":-.tl'>li 

lh< in.'^ide oi Mayft^^ Qin'l lilUe em- 
porium was nnpty.aavB tor OM frobby Itttta 

: r. liin wh.) wa:» tiiinhltng hi tii.- iwv-k''t for h 
Jiallpeaiiy lo cxciituige v^lUi MaaUta lot Iwo 

loot, tvlitad alicka of tteartoa. All tht M* 

of 'hf r Iff! aitpaand t<i be posflnihitlng and 
taiking outaldt ttM glaas bottle windows, close 
bf tta« mtla Botlea board. 

Ttiat morning, Micky 'lYcnch and his sUter. 
Dioatii laUDtlPClllK vlUaKewards, espied the 
erowd. and. lOWttng adventure, they hastened 
to the spot. On thla occasion they bad leit 
"Rags" at home He waa atlU unpopular with 
many village lolk. ^^mcc that unlortunate event 
•t tlw fwloi^ lardM paHy. And. mmam, 

that part-: ':■!>: m t.h'- <t"..' ••«^-m< -1 • 

VbM^ U advtaabia to liava hte bihlnll 

They .- "-ii ji inni • uuie crowd about the 
noUot. U>wdle. the butcher, who had come 
aeroM the reiki from hla shop for tbe fifth 
tune to read the aanouncement. was already 
laying d< a , > he law. Somebody had timidly 
aaked tiu piu^peroua tradeonaa wbetlMT the 



0^ eeona," mtted tht tediUy 
buteher. 

Tancr that now!" ehlmiped Tom Lait, the 
cobbler i s^o t < > be all hopegt tdt h w o ab o tt ti 

In th« gr« «t >1<5 (iii.ys " 

"Hear, heat i ' chorused one or two louBfU'li 
as It aacvr tir dltart au^pMoB, fo^ 0Mi4te. the 
moralkt, waa pnabtoff tt i ' i b a dy fael mwem- 
foftable. 

**rtane was. in my father's days, mind yfs," 
Cowdle went on, addressing everybody In gen- 
eral and nobody In particular — "time was when 
it man might leave his watch an' chain hangln' 
on the vlllatt pomp all nUfht * 

"A another oldtlmcr, who loved 

to hear nice Uimgs spokon about the good old 

Umm. "Ari An' Hod at thwa naifc ■arnto'. 
nibe boundl" 

"Mebbr ifs the gipsies done it, Mai. 'er row- 
die," Tom Lisst said. "Ther' be a mum lut ot 
hangin' round tha eraowoada an* BeeihWi 

Bottom yesterday " 

"Gipsies 1' snorted Cowdla. Tt's someone 
IB tha Tllato. I ton youl An', wbava aon. 

the ^ r r, .;«!>:'' , (jnt his eyes on him. too. It 
won I oe ioiig alore he s caught, neither!" 

"AtHTi" Um «i««d faipad hi imioim thla 
time; than aaeh one eyed hk neighbog lUipl- 

ciously. 

•mac' ba a thiaf te the vlUafa. sartata," da- 

alarad Oa^dle. bfv'omlng vehement now a.<< lir 
baheld OonsUble Ketch coming up the street 
from tha dlnetlen of Bm Oottage. nwldnc 
notes In his ofllclal pocketbook as he walked. 

This broke the ^eU which had been holding 
the vlllagen in terror. And Iflcky nudged his 
companion. "Come on, Dl." he said; "they 
can't blame Rags this time. He doesn't ro 
Into ladles' bedrooms stealln' rings and 
brooches. Come along." 

Tan minutes later they were back at the 
White Cottage, retailing the news that had so 
greatly upeat the tranqulUty ot tha alaepy Itttta 
hollow ^nd whllo Aunt .Janet vent upstairs 
to examme her own Jewelry, Sophy, the maid, 
tsrrtflad at tha thought of a peaslMa bufhwy. 

niade Iiwt all the windows upttalr« and down 
then chain-bolted the doors. "Uoodness me. 
m^l** aha aald. "what ba thbufs a^ooaabi* ta 
In Woodllncote? • 

Micky and Di went Into the sUbleyard to 
play with Rags, and to taaeh htan a few new 

trirkh 

Rags wufled excitedly a* soon as they came 
naar htan. Thm ba dragged at hla ohata and 
pawed at the groiMd like an impatient hunter. 

'"S ahlght. old dMffiter comXorted Micky. 
"I know what yoa want Tea want a aeampar. 

WherA shall wc take him. Dlf 
"Ut'B go to Menrille Woodi. mcky." 
•nrw^s!" eaolatmad bar brothar. "Letn go 
chastn' rabbits. Sir Philip made us free of 
the woods, you remember. We ll get Sophy to 
peek some lunch for us. and camp by the 

' Oo-ohl How splendid!' said Dinah. 
Then that's settlad." deelded Micky, and ha 
waa abasl to go l adao w ta marc h of sophy, 

when, inddenly, lag tha serond time within the 
last few mlnUtaSt Bagl^ happy, vociferous mood 
tmdarartM a ehanga Ba brl a tt ad. growled. 

and fven snapped vlrloimh- as a larjre. sinister- 
looking bird of the carrlou tribe flapped over- 
head an Ha way a«nm tha yari to aa oM aha 

tree In the irarden. where If had Its nest, 

'Quiet, Rags! ' ordered Micky. "Why do 
ytra always maba aaeh a hUaoaa raw whaa 

t;-q- ;i:i- i-'i<: i' --nss the viwd? Be 

quiet, or SOfthy wlii brUig out a sUok to youl"* 
mM fminnBnci, me nesignB 
down «' "i' - t!i«t he still growled 

oeeaslonally and watched the oarrlon Mrd 
closely every time be Haw uiaitMad. And thar- 
Mrd. aa if conscious of i.-. rtiui 
nooeklng at the dog's limtutlon-s. new acrom 
the yard from time to time, swooping soaM* 
UBMa afanoat to wtthta a yard of Rage, aa It to 
iTT^ ,. ;,,.( n- hinN iiirtlmm win 

A Jew muiuu-.s ialer. SOpfay Was paiklaf S 

Mafcat «t aMaa aaadwiches. cake and ehaaaa. 
tppl^s. peaii^ and two bottiee of home-made 
emooade i«a^ for the plonle, when suddenly 




r. r- r; iickly!" 
startled, perltafM, more by the tone of Aupt 
Jaaetli volee than anything elm, tha trio, 
headed by m<> k;. -uade a btampede for the 
stairs, leaving the picnic basket half packed. 
Oo tbe Undlng they found Aunt Janet wring- 
lag bar bands and gaatlciilatlng hyatarieally. 

"Auntie, whatever liaiJiwned"' " biir.'it out 
Micky, who had never »e«u his guardian so 

"I've been robbed!" walled AOBt Janet, t. 
Ing to explain and andaavorlat to ealm her 
feelings. 

Itobbadff Bat haarV Wbaaf 

"I don't know! But wh-when you cam' 
home ju-just now and told me about that 
ho-horrld burglary at Btn Oottage just om 

the way, I remembered that I had le-left out 
some of my own Jewelry the ether day " 

"Auntie!" exclaimed the horrified Dinah. 
whUa the taader-heartbd Sophy ata«ady began 

to weep in synipathv witli lier b<>l >\ i'cl mUtreSK. 
who she now felt sure must have had a very 
narrow escape from botag arardarad wbaa the 
boRM burglars broke Into the house. 

"Oh, dear!" Aunt Janet continued, wiping 
her eyes all the time. "There was a half-hoop 
diamond and paail ring; It was your dear 
grandmother's engagement ring T— I wouldn't 
have lost it for worlds! An-and there was a 
■aaU dlaamid paodaat given to om by yam- 
father when he fbal aalled for India, years 
ago. An-and now~1to*lfa«y^ mlssmg . . . 
atolaB! Oh. daari" And Aual Jaaat tat- 
tered back Into tlie brdroom and .sank dowr. 
Into a chair, while i»ophy rushed of! lor the 
MBaDtng-ialtB. 

MMty and Dinah were stunned by this ter- 
rible news and by the sudden outburst of grief. 
In fact, Micky was very sorry now that he had 
brought boBM aaoh bad naaia firom tha Tlllase, 
and especially thai ha had mada It ao lurki ta 
the telling. 

Bowem, Micky did hla beat to eemfort hk 

guardian, for there was no one else to do It, 
both Sophy and Olnah having csimulattd ta 
tears. 

"Dont worry, Auntta," ha oonaoled. "^a auiy 
find thaaa. Putmya you hava aaly laMaM 

them." 

lliey're gonel" moaned his guardian. 1 

.shall never see them again I left the things 
out on the dressing-table after wearing them at 
the rectory garden party. Oh, why didn't I 
put them awayi Someie muat have climbed 
up the fall-pipes and seen them through the 
open window in the broad daylight." 



Tills storv written by Rowland Walker In 
Little Folks, wlU be continued next week. 



The Governor-General 



LORD WUllnRdon. oiir Oovernor-Oeneral. 
and his ciiarming. kindly wile have left 

from younK ns well a.s older people. Vlrtorla 
Is a long distance from Ottawa, where the 
Oovaraor-aaneral aaahea hla hoan. Tat 
Tlielr Excellencies liave come several ttaMs to 
see us and they and we have alwayi aajoyed 
their Tlatta. BMh thna thay bava mada mora 

friend"^, for onr had only to .see them to know- 
that their hearts were full of kindness and 
goodwtt. 

Tha Oovemor-Genaral of Oaaada has much 

work to do besides paying visits. What that 
Is It is not easy for children to understand. 
But It Is work that only a true hearted, fabr- 
mlnded \vl;e pontleman can do. 

Canada and Canadians have great reason to 
be thaiflkf ul far tha OovanMrs-Oaneral that 
have been sent out from Oreat Britain since 
Confederation. They have all done us good. 
Uk6 aad Lady WlDtagdaa hava ataod high 

nmoiiK the very noble company who have lived 
at Rldeau Hall hi OtUwa. We shall welcome 
aaaa af than from favawaf ladla, vtora thay 
hava faaa to aarvg tha 



W iki Aiiiniai Loic 

By DAVID NEWSLL 

Giant Panda (Asia) 




Oea af tha fliat of paada paMa 

Wa.s brought bark by tha 

Who hunted for It iMra aad |<a 
tha provlaea ef Smdraaa. 



by Theodore and Kermlt, 
Aad aa aaa kaaw juBl What to totailtl 

Tt looba Just tike a pinto bear. 
And Is a creature strange and rare. 

And when the expedition eame 

They found that Bel-^hnng was Its name 

In local mbiim dlalaet, 

Wbkb means White Bear. If rm oonraet 

Tt lives where bamboo jungles grow 
High tip amidst tha awuatata 
Ml ttriihB allMr baaii, ta fW 
a iiHan feltontato at aa. 



The Tale of the Mouse's Tail 

Bjr M. OBNBVnVB tnVBSTBIt 



MAKB-A-BOOK l a va the twelve pictures that teB tiria atary to aMka a book. Cut 
then 
covar 



oat aad jpaato tbam aa white paper. Yen will then hava a complata atory. Cut a 
iraai adB paper aad aaw the pagm af the book iato It wMi a big. atrong stitch. 




Utile rsmmp TUCc 

.\fouie lived in a Jlttl: /.OHM 

Hit wwthtft Crfv W UM, 

a us going out and shr said, 

"Tommy) Tilde A/ o \ 
dot)'t run about the ixg 
hoiuc uiiuU I mi away** 

But Tommy/ Tittle M ousc 
did not mind hit mother. * 



I 



h< ihc .uin\c hid house 
lived a big black cat. He 

kmm.hialkeuCtt^ldmut 
and Tommjf Titdt Mou$e. 

And he u'ai^tcd to Catch 

Mother (Jrcjf Mouag and 

Tommy. 

He sou) Mother Crcv 
Mouse when she Tvenl arva^. 
He !>aid lo himself, " 1 om- 
m>f aUl jodn cdnie out noio 
andJuOlcakk Mr.** 




. O W'ilul, A- 

Day 

THERE Is a mMlo diarm In the touch 
and a strange magic In the voloa af tha 
wind that blows over the hlU. 
Bvaa in Autumn It Is full of the promise of 
Spring, eloquent of laughter and health and 
happiness. It la oool and sweet, a tonic to 
body and soul, blowing away lU-bmaor and 
making the blood leap for the Joy of life. It 
plays hide-and-seek in our hair, kisses our 
cbaefca, aad la so powerful that tt ahaoalJlfti 
us oft our feet. Might this wonderful thing 
not be the breath of Ood flowing from the 
gates of haavaar 



■Blow ing Ail 
Lung 

day run hafWa tha wtod to aaareh of uDhaoara 
lands. 

Um wind Mows over tbe world, picking up 

the scent of flowers, twisting the clouds Into 
fantastic shapes and oooning sleepy songs at 
evening over the hill aa oool as morning dew, 
as refreshing as the laughter of a ebild. and 
the burden of its song is good to hear, for It 
seems to say what Browning said; It seems to 
be singing what Spring and Roaaav aad Aa- 
twaa are forever saying: 

Ood .s in Hls heaven; 

All s right with the world. 



I think of the Wind aa If It were 

only destnirtlve. They know that It will level 
standing crops, snatch blossoms from the t^ee^ 
ptagr pvaahi te buair atraats. and overtora aMpa 
at sea. They forget that the wind Is a friend 
in a thousand ways. Should it cease to ride 
over our hllk and threagh our vaUeya all Ufa 
on earth would 



It Is the wind that brings the rain, carrj-ing 
the clouds in Its strong arms and dropping 
them «ear the thlntsr groaad. Witheut It an 
♦he countries of the earth would be desolate 
and dry, and our Little Treasure Island would 
ba a driary wUdvaaaa. 

Is Always Spring Cleaning 

IT Is the greate'.sl husbandman in the world. 
It has planted almost every blade of grass, 
aad half the flowers aad trsas. At this Bma 

of the year the wind lifts up tiie precious seeds 
which Summer has ripened, and scatters them 
far and wide. Wbaa npi lug lime eoaato tt tt 
the wind that helps to carry the magic pollen 
from flower to flower, and carpets the earth 
atth gnaa paaa. tieh fMla aad bright 

flowers that are beautiful and useful to man. 
And even ta tha Winter there is method In 
what aaanM to ba Ito madasm, for by breakUtg 
down or uprooting old or rotten trees the wind 
makes sure there shall be aethlag laolem or 
uahaaUby ta iu gardsa. 

nwre k aa vaeuam-daaaar to equal the 

wind. It is the great sanitary laspaetor of the 
worid. firing-cleaning all tbe year round. 
.■Maid tt»ever grow laay«i'Or fall asleep, tha 
air of our fown^ would be s 
ahouM die from braathliw It ' 



A Wonder Worker Today 

virrE watch the motor cars .speeding along 
W and seldom think of danger from the 
gaaollna each eanies. Bvaa the oil atotloaa 

■re passed without fear.* 

It Is otherwise with the wells from which 
the oil comes that Is the source of the gasoline. 
Tliese wells often catch fire and the work of 
putting out the blase and of preventing an 
explosion Is very difficult as well as dangerous. 
That one man does it in some caaea tt a miracle 
of our time. Reading about it. one Is reminded 
of the three men who long ago walked un- 
hacaMd threagh the flarjr fu tn aee. A amn 

whose name is Tex Thornton has p\it nut j^as 
Ares in Texas and Oklahoma. He puts on a 
suit ot aabaataa aad uaes an aabaetos rope. He 

Is able to go close to the Are in heat that would 
bum anyone to death without such a suit. 



The Wind 

I WW you lem tbe kttm on high 

And blew the birds about the sky; 
Aad an around I heard you pass, 
MHar skirts aorom tha 

O wind, a-blowlng all day 
O wind, that sings so loud a aoagi 



Among Man'g Oiditt FrimtU 



I MW the different things you did, 
Btit always you yourself you hid. 
I felt you puBh, X heard you call, 
I could not see yourself at all— 

O wind, a-Mawlng aU day ioag. 

O atoC thai ttags ae load a songi 



1 



T u one of man's oldest IMsada. Ftom tha 
earliest times It has helped us to win the 
mastery of the earth, aad has showed Itself to 
he mada a servant. We do aol knew irtw 
hoisted the first sail. but. whoever did »n 
brought the wUd wind into partial subjection 
aad took the Brat atap toaaadi wartd «i» 
aovery. Since then men have pone dwn to 
the sea in ships, and the wind has taken 

wind turned the wlrdmlH'^ f^alai ptoding the 
golden gram mto flour from nMMi the beat 



O you that are ao strong and eeld, 

O blower, are you yoimg or oW? 
Ase you a beast of field and tree. 
Or ^Mt a stronger child than me? 
O wind, a-blowing all day Icng. 
O fiad. that sings so loud a songi 

Lotttt Stevenaon. 



I of bar pr aap irl ty to the 
winds which sweep over her. In the days of 
xittabeth Bngland becaaM tha aUatrem of tha 
Maa. aai Bm Mmmg Vital ttlld tlie saOs of 

her k'AllAnt .<aiips, MHag them conquerti^ 
into battle or brlngtag them laden into port. 
The Whale eaarae of history was changed 

Ibe InvbidUe Armada; and we should prob- 
ably not now own a stagle ookmy beyond the 



Correct 

HE teachei ^.sked the rlMU: "What dO 
get if wc cut a beefsteak in twot" 
'mivea. " waa the aaanimous reply. 
"CMt tn two apdar was the aaat 
"Quarters," from most of the 
"Out then pairts mto fourar* 



srs. 



Registrations of automobiles in Brattl hava 
IU par aaat ataee im. 



Peanuts and Poj^corn An tics? ^ 



ii 

LSMi 



By BOIf. DOUCKiAa 

POPCORN. MPP. 
ayirsl^^CaiiMf latl 

!':,Mii \' iHiii Ml!!' I tilldren." 

i iic LiiA>^ caUed me «i big Olufler, as 



he aald it 

weather so far. and yet I had got on a thicker 
lor coat than usual. Well, you'nevcr can tell. 
X waa aaarty oat last week. I had dMwed 

a hole four in. h(-,s .vj-.iare m Uic tup ..! ijje 
cage when the boss came out and saw me. He 
aUled a pleee of metal over the top and said. 
"That will '..,;(] ...nnif. a.s tJie langlefoot 
said to t)ic t1.\ v^ii<-ii he alighted cii the paper 

I bear Uiat we have been getting mvitatious 
fraar aevemi prtamiy aeheato tatsly, smai^at 

them being Oeecga Jay and Tnlii t, [;..,td 1 
shall iiuve to try to attend to thet>c beiuie the 
Hbuse opeaa ttia rtly . Tou aae new that X am 
a Cabinet Minister much of my time is taken 
up with Important matters. It Is not an easy 
matter to ba a good Cabinet Minttter. lbs. 
Peanuts waa reading to me tlip other night 
out of a book ealled "The Perfect Statesman," 
and she said that I would hava to buy a silk 
hat and wear a swallow tall ooat She said 
that I must not In future pick up sunflower 
seeds In my paws, but must use the medium- 
sized fruit fork. She is going to have 
nice visiting cards done for me with my 
printed ta a bordsr of basal nut leaves. 

The matter of relief for tha MahdMt aqulr*' 

rels ts causing me a lot of bother, children. 
Tou see, many of tha iVBRels did not work 
and mve much food when there were lots of 
lood for everyone. Now that theie is a .scarcity, 
the ones who were thrifty have to keep the 
other ones. We cannot let them starve, how- 
ever, can we? We have, therefore, to provide 
for them so that they can bay anla and athar 
food for their families. 

Lately we have been getting two grapes 
each Instead of one m the moimlngs when 
the baaa amptlga the ashes, iba baa «|b 
grapaa are ehaapar. Bto atta toM as thai a 



lot of faraMn wore now growing grapes in 
aankh. and that we will soon be gallli^ 
them Inst ead af havtag to bay Oattftnda 
grapes. 

liii i it funny? Whenever I '»>«"t4 m to tha 
boss about the Saanich-grown filberts being 
all shrivelled up. he always says "Have you 
seen Oora simmd taMbrf ar "I aaw yowr old 

frlen<! i'. ii, , ronsfable Pook tiic other day." 
I siiti.. Ul u% up the que*tiou In the Hmaa 
next saartoik ■ IW^e paid tea eeat a a poaad 

more than for the foreign filberts, and yet 
they are not much more than half full of 



We are geltlii« deliviiy of our Bardsley 
special from the Red Cross Workshop next 
weak. Mr. Bardday tt putting new wire an 
tile running hurfaoe. Our young graadMR, 
Joe, ran around so much In it he wore the wlr« 
right through. We are having it repaired in 
dull Unlsh. as Peanuts says I should avoid 
gaytth oolors. so we are selecting a more re- 
served tone. Of course, I never use the ma- 
chine as much as Peanuts does. She and tha 
children u»»ed to like to fxwclsf In tt. I have 
perfected my back sonaersault now. aa that X 
can do Bsata thaa ttana haadrad vttheut 
stopping. 

Um Lady Nestdaw has only one oaaary iww. 

It has a good view of our new shelter. I 
asked Peanuts If she would not call on the 
aaaaiy, tatt aha aaya thai aaw X am ta par- 
lUment we must raally ba aanful whaai aM 

take up with. — ' 

Oora baa bam tn^loff to wrtte poetry, and 
as she knew I WBS a professor at writing 11. 



She has asked am what I think of It. Bare it 

tt: 

"Do your best for one aaothar. 

Making life a pleamnt dream. 
Help a poor and struggling brother. 
Pulling hard against the stream." 
I showed it to the boss, and he laughed and 
said : "Why, she copied that. I heard that song 
forty yean m^" -Over the Oargab 



The Scouts Who Could 
Not Go to. Camp 

'\U'T^ have Boy Scouts, several troups of 
Mr tham, ta Victoria. Boy ScouU know 
better, perhaps, but many grown-up Oa n ad l a n s 
are apt to speak .slight Inply of the peofde of 
Southern or Central Europe. Yet here tt a 
story from mmgary thai Aaaa Bay 
there are generous and iM^dML H tt 
from The Children's Nawapapar: 

A Hungary correspondent who tt keenly ta- 
tereeted In the Boy Scout movement sends us 
a fine story of Scout work in that land. It was 
told to him by a Hungarian Scoutmaster from 
the Hungarian Plato who had doBM tato tha 
capital. 120 mltta, to attend a ooataraDM af 
Scoutmasters. 

Wbaa ashed If htt Boeata bad baea to eamp 
in the Summer, the country 8coutma.ster said, 
"Not quite." And then he explained that leave 
waa hard to gat and money seanty ta lhaaa 
hard times, .so ( amptnp 'va.-. dIfBcult. as many 
of their Scouts were apprentices. However, 
he said, they found good woili to do. 

Near by were war cripples, who had a little 
land of their own, mostly growing wheat. 
Some could not reap It IhaBMSlvas or afford 
help. So, Instead of camping, the Sco(it.A de- 
rided ihat In their holidays, and by the em- 
ployers letung off each boy one day from his 
ordtaary work, they would harvaat tha aroga af 
three cripples. 

They uckled the work as U it were sport. 
None of them had ever reaped baloia, bat by 
the time they were finishing the third crop they 
found they were able to do more work than the 
experlenoed peasants. 

Tlic first rrlpple had lost both his legs in the 
war, yet had begun to cut his wheat When 
they flntthad tt for lAm he saM: "Ood Maaa 
you for it! but X oaa hardly yat brtlava tt tt 
not a dream." . 

The second erlpple bad baooeM ao a mb i t 
tered by his own Inability to latftoSt the crop 
that he threatened to bum It down, but their 
coB^lalton af tbe teak left him "at rest with 
Provldeaoe." 

IfM third was a war widow in poor health, 
who was agiuted by the fear that the com 
would be over-ripe and fall out of the heads. 
On going out and finding It ahaady harvested 
iha artef with joy. 

80 the goad turns of tha Boouta Bad thair 
way anaad the world. 



ts 

First Meaning of Lumber 

NO doubt every boy ta Vletocto thtaka ha " 
knowa tha meaning of the word lumber. " 

He sees the boards piled up near the mills or 
the logs on the waterfront ready to be loaded 
oa tbe ships that carry them to distant porta. ' 
Yet, when first the word was u.^cd, It did not 
BMan good, sound wood or boards. We still 
speak of a lumber room, full of uselem thlags. • 

Lumber carries ii.s ba'-k to tlie da\-. \\lieii the 

Lombard merchants were the tiankers and 
pawnbrokara of Burope. 

ney lent aaoney on the security of furaltarat 

Jewelry, clothing and other articles, and theil 
pledges were stored in a room which waa *g 
spebaa of as the iMabard room. Maayaflha 

pledged articles accumulated imtll they be- 
came out of date and useless, and such un- 



lalar into huabar. 



Early Wildf lowers 

AXIHBRT Head tt one of the most bcautlfu. 
dlatrlou of our hdand. BoaM yaara ago 
when a calendar of wlldflowers wns published 
OB thtt page, niany of the earliest and most 
earefuUy pr a nr va d were feuad ta that vtetelty. 

One day last week Amy Cawly. of Albert 
Head, aged twelve, found a Flowering Currant 
ta btoom, prasaad H and aant It to Um OMonttt 
It Is quite certain children who love flower hikI 
press ftpeeimens carefully will not injurs either 
trees or 



PUZZLE CORNER 



A 



Tell the Number of Stain 

MAN was hurrying up a flight of .sUlr^ 
He ran quteJOy up tlM XUrst hall, but 
boooaBlag out of breath he rtasfc e nad dowa to 
two-thirds of his previous pace. Thirty-six 
seconds Uter, when he was withta twelve 
steps of the top he slowed down to one- 
third of his origiaal paaa. 

If he could have kept up the speed at 
which he started it would have takaa Mm a 
minute to get up the sUlrs, but actually he 
took twenty -four seconds longer 
How many stairs were there? 



The Apple Winds 



I had no thought of stormy sky 

In days when I waa samB. 
And all the world waa bounded by 

Our ten -foot garden wail. 
X aever«thoaght tha stai 

Prom wraski aM ribboned sails: 
I never knew tham by their mune 

Of aqutoaeUal galea; 
But sweeping round the orchard 

Knee-deep ta leavea of 
X aaty kaaw thaai aa tha 



What Am J? 

My first l< In in act.or but not la idbfi 
My second U m oat but not In hay. 
My thM tt ta pailato bat aot ta grass, 

, My fotirth Is in Iron but not in brass. 
My fifth tt ta circle but not ta round. 
My mm tt ta sou but not ta ground. 
My Mat tt In barrel but not In crate. 

My ahfli tt a maettag hei4 tar dtoata. v 



I 

And I have traveled far and far 

And weary miles since tiien. 
Aad battled where the storm«wlnds art 

nwt wraek tha Uvea af tm: 



A Charade 

Mbr fhat yau oarry w to mem you ream. 

In beating you should Ui»« It. 

My second is a charming hoata 
Aad aad an theaa^wha Mm tt. 

Please be my whole or you will never 
Do aught that's good or wise or clever. 




I haand tha aoaL 

Wh«i first the wild 
And though their hand 



X know th*m for t.he friends of old 
That shaek the apples down ' 

—Will H. OgUvie. 



Shuffled Namei 

group of letters below contain tha 
namm of three seaslds resorU ta Iha W o rt h 
west of Bnglaad. Thva 
included in each of the 
lettw* have baaa tahM aa 
arranged. 

B CM ROM PBT 

TOR LAB OBA 

LOO OUB VOX 




e 






Urb 'and Cdxjjx 




Care of Poultry on die Farml younger and the Largest ^lic Gaidca V\ cck by V\ cck 



J I ST now Is a «wy ttyUlt tkM lor 
(Uiv.if 'u- llvr.stork far at f««li-Mt 

. concciued, Ihey u^u^lt:, get UMlr.lWIIVy 

Wldtar MUi In ttoB tem «f fwp. TImm fti 

Konrrallv a ninnliiR from th*? cyrs and h dls- 
clmrKe uoiu Uie nobtrlls. Siiarp tueczing U 
man thaa llkdy. and If yon WMt . to Urtn 
((uietly at niKht yoii uoiilcl vrry pOMiMy iwnr 
the sound ol heavy brealhlng. 

Poultry cold* are Invariably very catching, 
ninnlng through a floek like moaipe It a 
school Fi:r this uii-on \ou should moet cer- 
taini> iriotiluic a -^atiu and COty cot^ in a 
Kheliered plaea as a aanatorltim In wMch the 

affected birds ran br bolated. -A Uttte fow- 

ttiottfht on ihcsc lines will probaUjriafe you 
a giaat many leeMi. ferhem ullh coMs eoo- 

ilbute nothing to tin- e^K ba^k«>t. Hof»pttal 
ireatment conalsU mainly ol washing the 
beaks, f aees and rovnd tM «yes of the 
•■pfttlents" once or twice dally with warm 
water and disinfectant Swabs of cotton wool 
may be used to Clear away the matter from 
the nostrils, and the Whole Idea Is to clear 
this discharge before It can seal up the deli- 
cate tubes and bring further trouble in Its 
Ualu. Soine fanciers dip a bird's head 
bodily Into a basin of warm disinfectant water 
ior Just a few seconds, and this method Is 
both quick and moet efflcartoiis. 

Birds under special care need the pick of 
the January green food, and Uielr ma&h 
should contain meaty house seraps, well 
1- yoked unci a little meal meal and ground 
oata in addition to the usual ingredients. The 
rula to "feed a eold" appttes futte as mtteh 
with poultry a.s with humans. Put a bit 
Of short straw on the floor of the coop for 
warmth and elsar the droppings datly. IllMO* 
matlsm one du . ■ - by a definite stiffness 
of the Joints of the legs an^. feet. The af- 
fected parts may Wen be washed In warm 
water, dried, and then have any good em- 
brocation rubbed into them. It would be 
better to remove the cause as well, however, 
which simply means that the run Itself must 
he far better drained and rendered drier. 
Meat meal is not advisable for fowls with 
rheumatism, but fish meal In the mash would 
he Rood for them. Leg weakness must not 
bo confuoed with rheumatism. With this 
complaint the Mrds llteraUy cannot sti^nd. but 
flop about In odd eoraora and aeom utMrty 
helpless. 

PiiDets which have laid pretty well during 

the late Autumn and were perhaps hatched 
a trifle late In the sessoo are liable to the 
trouble. The remedy is to cut out every* 
thing designed to force the btrd.s to lay Giye 
instead good fat ground oats to impart 
stamlQa — and meat meal or fish meal boimtl- 
tv/Of with the mash. Another substanee 
which Is an actual food and not to be re- 
garded simply as a medicine is cod liver OIL 
Obe uees, of course, the cheap or veterinary 
kind of oil about two f!uld ounces — say a 
tablespoon (ul— to fourteen pounds of mash 
Again, many eenmerelal fanders will a&Aw 
a little of the cod liver oil to soak even Into 
the grain food during the Winter months. 

BwnUe teot Is to some extent a Winter 
complaint. It is often caused by treading on 
a piece of broken glass, nisty pin, tin tack, 
sharp flint, or sonc mudh subiAanee as pleroes 
the skin and becomes embedded in the flesh, 
usually setting up inflammation. On the 
'other hand, a big hen, heavy with eggs, will 
injure herself and bring about bumble foot 
by Jumping from a perch that is too high 
from tlie ground, two feet being usually quite 
high enough for the first perch, whleh may 
lead the way to a droppings board at a higher 
level. For bumble foot first soalc the parts 
thcroutfily In warm water and dlslnfaetant, 
afterwards washing with soap If neces.sary. 
This treatment should disclose any foreign 
body that may be present, when K should bo 

removed, matter .sqiirrzed away, an<f tht 
• and dressed with boraclc Ointment. 

Ace Your Pullets' Eggt too Small 

VMUCH-dLscu.ssed topic amongst poultry- 
keepers at this season Is the size of the 
eggs kdd by their pullets. All too conunoa 
I- the complaint that they are too small, and. 
seeing that the price of small eggs Is often 
sixesntiloleneentsper seore less than thatof 
normal ones, It i.s a u^^\(■ of more than usual 
interest. If you are one of the unlucky ones, 
H is Up to you to hunt for and find the cmm 
of this small-egg laying The pOMlble rea- 
sons are nine In number: 1, Inherited small- 
egg factor; a. in-braedlng: s, InsulBeient 
(juantlty of food; 4. low quality Ingredients in 
the mash: S, late hatching; S, checks during 
growth: T, InsuAeieney of greenstuff; 8. lack 
of ultra-violet rays- sunshine -and 9, careless 
breeding generally. Just check up and see 
where you fall. The answer Is bound to be 
one oC the above. 

I^t iLs enlarge upon these causes. Firstly. 
If you breed small egg layers you are sure to 
get small efg layers in return. That is why 
"ays counsel you to b\iy .sitting eggs, 
UM>-uid chickens, or stock from a man whoe/ 
fowls lay two Md a ^oarterto twoand a half 
and tlirrr- ounce epgs. You can improve 
matters a bit by mating with a special 
large-egg codMf«t this noat broodtag season. 

In -breeding and careless breediiiR without 
due regard to the parent for siae, vigor, 
haalth or staaalna wfll soon rssoH to degen- 
•ratlon of egg slae. ond if you In-breed hap- 
haaud you may pot the standard of your 
stock back in such a way thai the taiRt Is 
diiBeult to remove. Breading has more to do 
with ilw of egg than ahythlng else. It Is 
obvious, however. . that if a layer Is not given 
ample food, it does not get enough nutrition 
lO make large eggs I «me applies to low 
foaUty of foodstufI.->. A line (as opposed to 
broad) bi«a is of MOs man use to fowls thaa 
•■i-i'^tanda coarW l»ii'i''ii'H: is li'Hp better 
than tUif bran. flaMl food^, although cheaper 
to htiT. arv dw M the Mw run. 

( . ' . I ■ urr Kxi late h«l<;I>ed «r 

uiat received a ciicck during chlckenhood will 
hava snaU bodiss irtMh 



;sying smaH eggs. t i nij e< ftesh. 

live green f<x)d Is in ' i iiii; •(> large eggs, ow- 
ing to the lack of uiiiKJui i>altB. II green 
. food is unobtalnaMa, thsasfeta, wo advlso the 
use of I 'irf Tii. < loM-i sprouted oaUs. man- 
gels and liie vanuu6 luots, or else the use of 
a good mlnetal oilatare. sueh as Art MCArts. 

Final!' MtnembSr that breeduig dctermmcs 
actual bu« of sti. M that feeding may cause 
a ' 



Ley Buiidiny ) om iJLuh'; 

rWJ know how a duck struggles and naps 
when you catch it and atMnpt to hold 

It. You prori,t!i'. ki' H > fraKilf are « 
duck's llmbe, t>^«j, a .shgnt iwisi sumeumes be- 
ing soOeioni to disloeate thedi and a sudden 

bend to break Mi^ m 'nu-'-f two ;,«• ';'.uirltie.s 

combined maKt- Uie iittmg ol u leg -band 
<emy wise peoltrynatt nowadays ptwldM all 

his birds with some kind of band whoroby hO 
may Identify them individually), a ■OOMWhat 
nerve-wraektaf aad alamlBg cpsgatlcn for 
the Inexperienced. 

This Is our procedure- Wf lako uji the duck 
by the wings, which we piatc between our 
own legs.. holding them thus secwrely. but not 
too tightly. The bird's brea.st is to the front. 
The legs may be examined or banded quite 
easUy and saf riy in this positieii and no harm 
can be done to the bird which Is under treat- 
ment. A [)olnt about the rmgs themselves, 
nieas must be Jbst largo enough and yet not 
too large. A dttCfS legs are peculiarly llaUo 
to sweu and beceme inflamed if undnly com- 
p r iiiid; the rings, thoug h, wtU fan oyer thf 
JoiBt or the foot and bo tost If on tbs'largo 



Keep Out the Wet 
alnioet every modem scratching shed 
nowadays one finds a storm boaid run- 
ning across the front to prevent rain or snow 
from driving sgalnst the openings and win- 
dows and working through. Nine times out 
of ten the door— which Is usuaUy not on- Vtm 
wmdow side— Is left unprotected Yet do 
poultry-house doors flt so well that they are 
driving rain prooft The answer Is usoally in 
the negative. Neaity always there is a chink 
at the top throagh whiah tho damp, with a 
fsvoflng wind. wiU ooas tteoogh. dralntag 
down on f+ie InsldC and wetting the litter, 
with all the evU coniequenoes. Then why not 
a storm board to the door, tooT It is quite 
easily and cheaplv carrifd out .Mi mui want 
Is a lour -inch wide board of the right lengtik^ 
fixed so that it slopes at a proper angle. 

When thr ni-,!: W,f! \ot Dust 

ADULT stock olten cannot or will not dust 
themsslna in very cold or wet weather, 
and in coossqiMnco "crawlers" are generaUy 
pretty rife Just now. especlaUy as the birds 
have generaUy been left unattended In this 
respect for some moottaa past. 8o go omr 
your flock with the in^sect powder dredger. 

Take a seat and grip each bird gently be- 
tween the knoes, head doanwarda Part the 
fluff to the skin with the first and second 
Angers to the left hand, and, when insects are 
ssen, quickly tap the edge of the dredger on 
one flnper. Which will do the trick before they 
can escape. If systematic and the process is 
repeated a week later to get rid of odd sur- 
vivors and "new hatchings." you can iwly 
upon an absolute clearance of Insscts for 
some months, at any rate. 

A Feu.' AnsLCcr'; for Mutual Benefit 

SEX-LINKINQ (R. A. M.) -Yes you are 
quite right. I read about it an Old Coun- 
try paper. The breeder— this Is how H hap- 
pened—had broken tip his breeding jien.s of 
Black Bamevelders and turned out the male 
with a floek of mixed hens on range. Among 
the.se was a light Su.ssex hen. and misstog 
her, he was surprised Uter to see her with a 
brood of cMelwBg that she had hatched off. 
Assuming they were from eggs she had laki 
herself m a stolen nest, he. noted their de- 
aslopment. the cockerels being silver and tho 
pullets gold. You can, therefore, try the ClOSi 
for sex-llnksge. The Black Barnevelder— 
they are aU good—if true, U gold-bred, of 
course, because a pen of laoed or Partridge 
Barneys can produce black spots, whkh Is 
how the variety came into being. 

J. C— You Win flnd a toole for moulters in 
the issue for August 34, 1930. 

North v.— To test an egg for fertility on the 
seventh day of Incubation, you should hold 
the egg before a stroi^ Hght, looktag at the 
light through the egg If you see a speck 
towards the broad end with tiny blood vessels 
radiating from n, the egg to fertlls. An la< 
fertile egg is quite clear. Yog, 
me when in Victoria. 



Milk Is Best Food for 
Young Children 

'T-'HE "nin-abouf child uses up much en- 
■k ergy thro\jghout the day, and eonse- 
quenUy requhrea more digestible, muscle-form- 
Inc. bone-M.akini? food. We find this In mOt 
Hence the mUk diet should be increased until 
tho siklld partakes of one quart per day m 
some form. This quart may be partaken of— 
*oy. s glass at saeh msal. and the rest used on 
IB eoslard. Junket, rice, bread and 
ronistarch puddings, in mUk toast and hi mUk 
soirps. 

In this way the child wUl get a balanced 
food, whleh eootatais ouMvdmtos-the 

ergy and heat producing COMtltUeBtS, 

which are the fuel and merwy soiraa: , 
telns. whMto s«»piy material for growth of 
m iseie and sinew; mineral substances, whleh 
enter laigaiy luto bone and tooth strueture: 
▼iUsalns— ths ssssnilsls m mamtalnteg 
hMtth and gtvli^ naistsnno to ( 
thiss elements are fotmd in miik 
do not stint the child s imik ration. 



en- 
fbU 
pro- 



the 
AS 




By NORMAN W F RANT, FJLRJ. 



Clarence Moffctt, Ten Years Old and the Youngest Exhibitor m the Xnternatiooal Livestock 
V CMcagOb Whh llosk Rois tihrer Modfi tho Larfsot Boll fill^ 



Good Root Crops Must 

Go HI SiVil Whicil 



w 



/ iTHOUT entering into any dlseusslonas 

to what Is the real meaning of the 
term "root cr9PS." foiur may be mentioned: 
Pannips, beet, carrots and salsify. The first 
three are familiar to all. and. if the last is 
not. It ought to be, for it is a fine vegetable. 
Some gardeners have got it Into tmir heads 
that manure is not waatod when growmg 
these crops. Others, again, persist In putting 
Ui "plenty <a muck" without raalizing that 
they are dolag wrong. 

What, then, is the truth about tliis manure 
business? Roots muot have no manure In the 
ordinary sense, but It is necessary that the 
soil possess the "goodness" which manure 
gives it. In other words, new manure Is to be 
avoided; it must not come near the roots, but 
the groimd must be in good heart>and fUU of 
black humus which comes after manure has 
decayed In the ground. Root crops, therefore, 
must foUow other crops whldi have been 
richly manured, like celery, peas, onions and 
others. Or, again, they must be grown in 
Spring on a border whioh was manured oaily 
last Autuaaa. 

Stimulating Without Harm 

A WISE man is he who rakes in a light 
dressing of artificial maniirc before he 
sows his seed. Many soils are a trifle "slow ' 
tat Spring, but the stimulathif ferttllaer sends 
the seedlings on with uniformity and without 
loss of time, without doing them any harm. 
Root crops have to push aside the soU as they 
Increase in size; hence a nice free medium Is 
more or less essential. Curiously enough, 
fliat'CUtfs crops can Vt raised on retentive, 

stiff SOlLs, but if yours i.s .'uch. take good care 
to dig it up well and loosen It beforehand to 
enable the plants to get 'lialf a chance." Ex- 
hibition roots are VCiy often grown in "holes'* 
which have been made bef<»«hand and flUed 
with free sand loam. 

In soils whleh ratusb to grow good crops, it 

may be necessary to modify tlie iir(K edure a 
little. For Instance, working along the line 
of least resMaacs. growers may raise Olobe 
beet In.stead of long intermediate or sttmip 
carrots, and the not widely known but good 
Ohamploa Intermediate parsnip. They wiU 
all give quite satisfactory crops, although 
they lack in leqgth. 

About Space 

TALKINO about size, brings up the neces- 
sity for proper thinning out, beeauee 
you cannot have big roots unless you give 
space. Rows should be wide to allow sun and 
air to penetrate, and plants must be wide 
OBOUgh in the rows to touch, but not to 
crowd eaoh other out 

Distances van-, but the followinR are a 
good average: Parsnips to be a foot apart \n 
rows sixteen Inches wide; carrots to be nine 
inches apart for Shorthorn, twelve inches 
apart for Intermediates, and fifteen inches 
apart for long rooters, as far ss rows sre 
conrrrned. and are to be thinned first to two 
Inches, then to four inches (every second one 
Mftsd). and Uitteriy to eight taiches. Use those 
pulled out m each case. Thin beet to eight 
inchee to ten inches In rows, twelve inches to 
fifteen Im^ies apart. Thin salsify to ' ths 
la rows a foot wide. 



Give Satisfaction With 

Day Uid Lincks 

IF you are .selling day-old chicken.^, you mnyX 
guarantee live deUvery. It Is up to you to 
see that every chick arrives la the phik of 
conditton, so that It will give satisfaction. ' It 
is not only a question of glvUng satisfaction 
at the moment— the chickens must be rear- 
able. Your customers will not be pleased if 
they cannot rear practically every chick they 
buy. They are not likely to do this, but If 
more than one dies out of every dcosn- you 
will be In for trouble. 

Boxes to hold a dosen should be used, no 
amttor how many chldMns you are sondtag 

to the same addre.ss. BthST cardboard Or 
thin wooden ones may bo tswd equally suc- 
cessfully. In the former caae» however, you 
should bend round a piece of ofltTugatc r 
Inside to give additional warmth. Lnu-i tite 
bones down with a Uttle hay "and cut a piece 
of flannel overslse to go under the lid. Being 
bigger than the Ud. it will sag in the centre. 

ne nost important thing is to warm the 
bOK and the packing material. before putting 
the chickens in. The packing should be car- 
ried out in a warm room and done a couple 
of hours before the birds are to bo sent away, 
so that tiNy art rsaUy cosy prior to tha jour- 
ney. 

Of oourse, the youngsters do not want feed- 
ing until they arrive at their journey's end. 
If the trip Is a pretty long one, say, about 
eighteen houn, there is no harm in sprink- 
ling a little chicken grit in the bottom of the 
box. And, Anally, look out the most suit- 
able train— or con v eya n ce "-not only from 
your own point of view, but so that the con- 
signment arrives at a convenient time for 
your eustomer. It is thought the demand will 
be greater than thi supply this aptiag and 
early Suomier. 



"Punch" Has Cartoon 

Oil ii.L,. Applcb 

MANY rompllmentary cartoons and 
photographs have been published 
in the BritMi pnos through the energy 
of the British Martets Repre.vntatlve of 
the Provinolal DepartOMnt of Agrioul- 
ture, Victoria, but none more novel and 
interesting than the cut appearing to 
Puneh of December 17 L«sue, m which 
Rt Ron. J. K. Thomas Is depleted ss 
Hercuiea with a basket of apples by his 
.<Ode anrt footnote "Mr J H Thomas 
lh presruling a gtlt oX British Columbia 

apples to IHufeMi of tha ■oust sC 



About the West Indies 
And Their Products 

THERE Is much written In these days about 
buying at home. Yet our fnilUtands and 
many of our stores are fllled with oranges, 
grapes, baiumss, figs, and scores of other fnilts 
which do net grow hi Canada. Pew famUies 
are so poor CT SO self-donylng that they do not 
sometimes buy these for themsehres or for 
thebr children. 

Sugar, rice and raisins, not to speak of to- 
bacco, are among the thmgs we buy from dis- 
tant lands. It U true the tobaooo plant has 
lately made its home la OBT jptwlOM, aa It has 
long done In Quebec. 

In Eastern Canada many delicious fruits 
have been brought from the British Wsot IB- 
dies, but It is rnlv of late years that any of 
them have been taken through the PanaBMt 
Oanal to the ports of our proelnoe. Ttoe fol- 
lowing list will .show you the area Of OBCh of 
the West Indian Islands and of tht British 
troirteal mainland snd thdr prodiaibts. It Is 
worth the stttdy of the ncrchaats of the yean 
to come. 

Bahamas— Area of the islaadi^ twenty of, 

which' are Inhabited. 4 400 ;quare miles. Pl«d«' 
ucU: Sisal fibre, sponge, fruity timber. 
Barbados— Area. Iff square mllss. Products: 

Bugar. rot ton. rum. 

Jsmalca— Arsa, Including attached islands, 
4JW square mOes. Prodaots: Sugar, coffee, 
bananas, cocoa. 

Leeward Islands— Total area. 7I5 square 
miles. Products: Sugar, cotton, pineapples, 
llmejulee. syrup, cocoanuts. 

TUnidad—AnHi, 1863 squars miles. Products: 
Cocoa, sugar, asphalt, od. 

Tobago^-Area. 114 sqjuaro Bdlos. PrbdBots: 
Sugar, rubber, tobscco. 

Windward Maads— Area. 516 square mUes. 



srrowroot, sugar, nun, spires syrup 

British Oulana— Area. 8B,4W square miles. 
Products: Sugar, ttes, ooooaauta. coOse. rub- 
ber, gold 

British Honduras— Area. 8,500 square miles. 
Products: TIaibw, 



Men of augland are wearUig larger clothing, 
the s lan dw d rise for rsady-BMMtas betag a 

thirty-eiirht-lnell 
Uiat of twelve 



WB Hstenod. the other night, to Mr. 
White, of ihc IK-partincnt of Agricul- 
ture, deliver a lecture on pruning, be- 
for the yictoria Horticultural Sodoty. It 
v as a Ubgral eduoaUon on the subiject. One 
learned more in that hour than one could 
possibly learn by reading book after book, 
and why? Because one could ask a question 
where a point puizled one and get an answer. 
That is why, good aa they are. books on all 
horticultural subjects fall so far short Of the 
mark. There Is always .something OBi Bants 
to know that Is not in Uie book. 

Did you ever look anything up in an aa- 
cyclopedia, and found that nine times out o! 
ten, the point you wanted was left out? 

It is fCr thU reason that those locturss and 
talks are so educational to the keen gardener. 

All honor Is due to the Victoria Horticultural 
Bodoty for tha wosk tt is dotag tn thus dis- 
seminating knOWMgt on horticultural sub- 
jects. It is a pity that more jteople do not 
take advantsge of tha mcettngs whkh are 
held on the first Tuesday la 
in the City HaU. 

Violet Cuiture 



THE writer eaaae across a short article on 
Violet culture by one of England s greatest 
violet growers, H. Issrd, of Balcombe, Sussex, 
containing .some hints which may be of value 
to readers of this column^ who sre Interested 
In violets. ' 

Hits Ls how he prepares his violets for 
blooming in frames la the Winter I "We 
keep the frames a little dose towards the 
end of the flowering period to encourage 
side growth. The runners are taken about 
the first week in April and are planted in 
boxes of sandy leaf soil al^ stood at the 
foot of a north wall for about three weeks, by 
which time they have developed new roots. 

nuey ^a» then planted in their Summer 
quarters behind a north hedge. Which Is high 
enough to keep off the rays of the midday 
sun. As to the preparatica of the Sunnier 
quarters It Is dug deeply as soon as the stock 
is lifted, about the middle of September, and 
given a dranlBg of old cow maaurt aad a 
diMUBt of boat asal, oharaoal aad bunt 



soil, with a llbsral drsssing of soot. During 

the Wlnt/>r we fork over the ground several 
tunes, leavmg it as rough ss pooMble The 
ground U trodden flna bofwe the punung 
Is done, and tl^ plaaH Ma ^aeod ftflsOB 

irches apart. 

• During the growmg season the ground U 
kept well worked and about five appUea- 
twns of fertiliser are given, two weeks apart. 
The soil is never aUowed to get dry and s 
good shower bath is gtvtn the plants every 
day The plant.s are lifted In September 
and put into the frames and. If the weather 
Is vary hot. tha frames ars shaded until ths 
plant* heroine established Hja plants am 
never coddled knd some air Is always given 
both day and night- Hm above is the for- 
mula of one of the tm pitoVMB tf WlBtK 
violets In England. 

Growing the Auim 

THE azalea Is a plant that one finds Is not 
weU understood by the great mass of 
garden kyvers. Botanlcally the asalea is of the 
rhododendron proup There are some thirty- 
seven wUd species an4 from these have origi- 
nated some ifioe named varieties. Some are 
hardy, .some are tender, .some are evcrgioen 
and some are deciduous. Ih«y oovir B wide 
range of ocloca. 

The root system of these plants is fibious. 
This means that to be happy the azalea needs 
a cod situation, smj^ water, a well-drained 
soil and freedom from lime, but a soO oen« 
talnlng plenty of plant food. Another feature 
about the plant Is the habit of XQDaiag.xoots- 
up the trunk or stem as wdl as an MM law 
branches that come In contact with the .soil, 
"nils being the case, great care is necessary 
in workhig around the plaaii, M Uli MMf.to 
bun the root system by anytUSB Bke deep 
cultivation, llierefore, be canM with the 
hoe and do SMist of tho wuoilBf by hand to 
avoid trouble. It Ls also wl.se to dniw a llttlo 
Iresh soil about the roots of the plants from 
Ubm to time to oovor any surface rooUng 
which may have taken place. The azaleas 
are slow growing plants, and any undue forc- 
ing u not good. Ttiarefore, avoid much 
aMBurtag. but add M loll ftaa ttot tg 



Vegetable Cropi ni 
Warm Comers 



IN nearly every garden there Is What can be 
called a "warm" border, a comer whel<e 
the sun shines more than on any others, from 
which cold winds are sheltered and with a 
soil nearly— or nicely— porous, well-drained, 
dark and friable. Ttmt is Just tho place where 
you can raise your earliest crops of vegetables. 
If you have not yet got it prepared, begm at 
once, for seed may go there soon. Pork the 
soli over with some old mortar rubble, sand 
and leaf moukl Into it, and when the dry air 
has rendered the surfaoe mora swoaoNa to 
the rake reduce it t-o a fine tlltb and rakO iB ' 
some wood ashes and .soo^. 

If you have not such an Ideal border, yet 
one that is fahly shdtered. tha best thtag Is 
to dig in, hot too deeply, plenty of fresh horse 
manure or leaves, Just bury It. and the heat 
that it transmits to the soil will bring away 
seedlings quicker than they might otherwise 
come up. Por the very earliest sowings It la 
advisable to make ahallow trenches from back 
to front of the border, fill with fresh manure, 
and make them Arm. Soil should then be 
drawn up over the lines of manure and seeds 
sown la diUls BMk|s>eB top of the ridges. 

The things to sow In thLs brirder? If you 
live In the South, you may go ahead at once; 
If in the North, you must proceed with cau- 
tion, not sowing until the weather is fine and 
not before the middle of the month. Febru- 
ary: Peas and broad beans will be a safe sow- 
lag: lettuce and radishes may also be sova. 
and while a little bit of a gamble, a ptooh Of 
early Milan turnip might be tried. 

The Brassicas Are All Safe 

ONE fairly rafe thing to sow in this border 
is the seed of the cabbage family for 
plantlng out to lata March. Aprn siid May— 

that Ls, cabbagrs, savoys, sprouts, cauliflower, 
Autumn broccoli, early kale, and sa oa; 
shtrthora earrou, too. Very few of you risk 
a sowing of this thuf. early, but the chance 
"comes off" quite frequently, and you might 
put in a row or two thinly. Also sow onions 
for "greentalls" In May, or to transplant then, 
or, If you care, to be allowed to grow on latd 
aloe bulbs by Autmnn. 

An edging of pamley Is quita a saf« proposi- 

tlon. although long In germinating, It comes 
up One m March and proves useful for mid- 



Watch Greenhouse Seedlinga 

WB aU sow our vegeUble seeds too thickly 
hi the giwenhousc. In reason it is not 

too bad a fault, but you must not let Uie seed- 
lingi grow on long under crowded conditions. 
Seedlings cloeely packed together, stuffy, 
moist and fighUng for thdr llvM "dsnp hO" 

too readily 

L«ver up the seedlings with a plant label, 
dibble holes weU apart la .a box of damp 
compost with a pencil and drop them in until 
the leaves are almost touching the sou Preas 
gently In: tbqr stauM be Arm enough to 
rMM B puD. Always do this trsaf- 
^Mtlng gg m m Mm ganmaattan m yon 
handle. •BWgh ta 



"FillincT in Incubator by 
harly Stages 

. nnro Vb» early part of the hatching 

l~y ^eason It often happens tliat we have 
not enough eggs to fill an Incubator straight 
swa/. aad yet we do not waat to half fill a 
machine and wait three weeks before we can 
put any more eggs down. The only thing to 
do Is to fill a part of ths bMUbator and men, 
when you have sufficient eggs to fill It fully, 
put them in also, if passible you should get 
the new eggs up to a temperature of 103 degs. 
In another, and maybe smaller. Incubator be- 
fore Introducing them to thg ona Bfetady 
"working."' 

If you do not care to do this, tllg iHt thtag 

Is to cut out a cardboard partiUdS OBe and a 
half Inches high and of sultaMa length and 
hisart it betwaea the now and partly-hatebid 
eggs, the object being to prevent as far ao 
possible the cold eggs from chUllng the warm 
oaea The tray shouM be taken oat. tho 
partition Inserted, the new eg^s put in as 
quickly as possible and the door shut at once. 
Do not tmeh the adjustments on rod. damper 
or fiame. even If temperature does drop 
sharply at first and tend to rise a little later. 
Hds is only to be expected, and, as soon as 
the new eggs become "acclimattaed," the 
thermometer will register normally again. 

Boraa difficulty with turning tlie eggs is 
bMBd to arise as the hatching ttana of the 
first lot draws near. The best plan Is to ar- 
range to have ^eee at the back haU of the 
drawer and turn tha later eggs as quickly as 
poMlble; then sprinkle those which ought to 
be hatching with fairly hot water. On the 
•ctual day when thay arc coming out leave 
•wtythlng severely alone. 



Real estate transactlmv in r-;ViH:i.:iiil, 
ore averaging neaity $a,MOdO0e a month. 



Colored glass, on a framenrork of relnforce<l 
concrete, has been u*ed m a new church in 
Dorttntmd. Germany, giving a striking 
when tho hBildlng la MghlBd at algbt 



Oversea Fruit Experts to 
Work in England 

A scheme for acconunodating six fruit SR- 
-tA perto tnm ovorssa Bnptoe countrlea at 
the E.ist Mailing Horticultural Research 
SUUon, Kent, England, has been put into 
opsratlOB. It Is financed by the Empire 
Marketing Board and alms St helping fruit 
production lu the Empire by rnabllng .scientist* 
who are Uking up frylt research in the Do- 
mlmon.s lo see at first hand what Is bdlW 
done by their l*Uow-worker« in the hOHM 
country. Post-graduate workers will bf la« 
vitad to carry out mdividual rweanii at the 

Statkm far a period of two years 

Tha Best Mailing Research SUtlon is the 
present headquartars of the Importal Buroau 
of Prult ProducUon, one of the eight agri- 
cttttural research bureaus recently set up un- 
der Imperial eontrd to eo-osdlaata fMt f*. 
search throughout the Kmpire R o HattoO,. 
director of the station, is st present on an Aa- 
Pire tour, uBdsr the ausple« «f the Anpha 

Markrtine Board, during which he WiU vMt 

caiuida. Australia, New ^^Isnd. and Oeyloa. 

Tho Best Mamng esotre haa fscsntly hmn 
enlarged a.i an Empire centre for the stady of 
all aspscu of fruit culture under tmapetVH 
c duB tlo n s. Tho largest eapeiliaeiital ooid 

•lore In thr world VnowB SS th^ Ditton 
Laboratory, has Just been apwisd at last 
Maaing for reeMrch into the odd storage of 
Bmpire fruit it contains a "model ship's bdd,'* 
capable of taklnK 120 tnn^ of apples, in which 
conditions on b<mr(\ ship can be alaMst eg- 



of Shanghai. ChlBB, Ig 
Bi tha jtta if 



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a luar. 




COMICS 



NO. 39-SEVti>(TY-rHII<h vr\K 






COMICS 



VlCiOKlA, BKillbii COLUMBIA, SLM>A\, jAxNLAKV 23, 1931 







l^f^flfFcr. ',P0-LEECE!WDMIPER5! 
IRJlSllLtlL ^ HELIUP! Q\J\CK! . ' 



^Knerr 






Ckr4' <<,t_ r ON rMt^-.^ 
Job 1 





/ U»^0 He««. t56 HIS V Vl C^K^C^'i UNO DARK 

&nAmcT> utiv^Mi M«c«<^ oooixy \imo 





M y r.i )0* t'^A r>\ u 
Kim 1 I ; A ^.-t4 , '' ^ 



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BuisiD c^ew4-5 Poocio wi Av \ \ <>u cr ur h 

ha:5a. , — ~— ' ^, I MncHfvi , 




Tur crvR \ 
DO 




The Katzeniammer Kids 



Kcg.uri.ii U. S. Pmcm CNU< It 



COME <X\.0M6 . 



-r^-Z) i- v<Hu. LtOMt^ — ( : — - 

\ C(\Vr\C^ 1 WE'LL ; ^ ( ( IMK Lim€ QNICHI5 ^ ^ ' ' """^ 











HcrnrtM stiorr. 

VOU MIS* 

















* 



THE DAItY COLONIST. VICTORIA'. B.C SUNDAY. JAKUARY 25 



5. 






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S'MATTJbR POP? 





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COMC OUT "F^A ?Pmw ! ' 




•> Ambrate Drops the Black Hand Gate 



By C. M. PAYNE , 



r.^. «f.rk R*« U & ru ou t 



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I'm ^00 

:ii^S'P El? ATE. 



Tell me,, -an' 



► 1 ^ / -Mam 3>,T(0o ! 




1 15ET T-4A-r & 







J-i^f*^, maw! 



Co Mt -HfKt, 
maw! 





504^ a UVS AM'iat.AC»^ 



^Wou u-pf ^ 





VAjtUL <^ ET 




iT6 OuOi , 



CA5t l44Av/t MC-'EEL'/ 
TC C-TrciSt 'PA'R£KlTAU 






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^ koHYPorp To C©Ay 
-4t»M To UlT tOO»6. ] 









T-^ATi A%TA12. 
jL WJ6+f To 
VJO^K OW T-tf -A- 

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X3 " X'M going up To the pov/er house 




HIM ! 




TOONERVILLE 



FOLKS 



Fontaine: fox 

tAl LKlJA\. JA-SLAKY Zi, 1931 



TOONERVILLE FOLKS 



FonUme Fok " 




<4 



BLAME IF HE AIN'T STOPPEP 
/^©AIM I Now I WON PER WOT 
THE TROUBL.E IS THI! 
TIM«! !^ 




XNSIPE THE eAR 




**TaKc the mm outa 
Yirn M0UTH9M1M 




11 
JI. 



X SUPPOSE THAT'S THE SKIPPER. 
WANTIN* TO KNOW WHY THE / 



CURRENT'S OFF f ^ 




j ^ en PACK ON THE CAn, ^ranmaw » 

• fx FOUNP OUT WOTii WRONO ANP 

® <5 ^^V-v^ WC WON^ BE HEI.P UP MORE'H 
j-yy^^ MINUTES ! 



Nn ! Mo ? Bi;j TS ^ B E LTS f 

TMf: MAr< UF^ AT THE POWER 



HOUSfcJseHANGINe 



**T0U SAY SVE^'RE GONNA BE HELL- UP 
HERE TET^' MINUTES tOS THE MAN AT 
THE POWER HOUSE iS CHAHGih^ ^- 







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Tin: DAILY CC)l.f)Msr. VICrORIA. nC SI NDAV. JAMARV 25. 







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From Producer To Consumer 





<• ' By Bud Fishery 

BOCfcei f UL of CGGS.' 




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