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Victoria and Vicinity— Mod^raU to IrMfh 
winds, shilUng to southnest; oxwUy fair, add 
moderately warm; probably a shower at nlghlT 
Vaneouver and Vicinity— Moitty fair and 
Mmtwtet warmer; freih ao«ttlMrl]r wlnda at 



nlfbt. 




NO.. 112--EIGHTy.FIRST YEAR 




UTAWJSHID UM) 



AdvertlBlng — Empire 

BvisUiess Offlce Empire 4114 

ClrcuUtlon -.. O *"t*P 

Job Prtntmi Oerdcn 5241 

Sdltorlal ROOaW Empire 4M1 

•odtl Mitor - r- Empire 3911 



yiCTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, ^SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1939 



FORTY PAGES 



ViaORIA DOMINOES 
WIN FIRST GAME OF 
BASKETBALL FINALS 



Among Daffodils in the Springtime 



Western Chimpions Come From Bcliind at Half- 
Time to Defeat Windsor, 37-29 — Huyse and 
Davirs Lead Locals to Victory in Uant- 
Fought Battle-^Piay Again Tomorrow- ' 



SETTING a terrific pace in the last two quarttrs, Victoria 
Dominoes came from behind with a great burst of scoring 
punch to win the first game of the Canadian n^en's basket- 
ball series, last night, at th« Victoria Sports Centre, at 4the 
Willows, by turning bafilj the Windsor Aluifini, Eastern title- 
holders, by a 3?t29 scora. 



The next game Is tomorrow eve- 
ning, on the aamer. court, and it will 
conunenc« at 8 30 instead Oif the 
Ufiual time o( 9:15. 

Premier T. D. Patiullo officiated in 
opt nuifc! (.( 1 f'liion.r.s and, iifl< r < x- 
.tenOiiiK a htany welcome u> u»e 
Visiting team, shook hands with the 
members of both clubs. He then 
w%nt to the centre of the floor and 
tohsed up the ball and the national 
ehampionship was oii its wtt>. 
Johnny Johnson, president o( the 
Dominoes Club, Introduced the Pre- 
mlar to the waif 




be about S.700- enthusiastic specta- 
tors. — — - 
SET BABLY PACE 

Windsor. ju;.t off tlio aftrrnonn 
boat irom acaUle, hPt Ihf «arlv iMtt-' 
and went out In ironl .soon alter ilv 
whistle. They bet up an 8-2 lead 
and were playing a smart brand of 
ball as the quartrr » nded in their 
favor, 11-8. Tlie Eastern champions 
cdntlnued their scoring plays in the 
next period and left the court at 
the half-time gong, out in front at 

Cantlnaed on Page 13. Cotauui 1 



IS 

SHIP COOKS 

Court Chef Disclosing Reci- 
pes for Royal Dishes to 
Naval Experts^ - ^ 




AT 

OnAWA CLOSES 

Montreal Man Heads 20th 
Century Liberals — Reso- 
lutions Are Passed 



OTTAWA, April aa 

Jodoln. of Montreal. w«.s eW-cted 
president at the concluding bu.sines.<( 
aessipn of it\t Twentieth Century 
Liberal Association of Canada con- 
vention herr 1<x1rv MLss lyOlc^i 
MacDougall, of Neepawa, Man,, wav 
elected president of the. Women's 
Branch. 

The convenUon unanimously sef 

Ircted Wlnnl|x-K ns the alte for the 
next annual niectini;. 
The 5.500 delegates reached « 



WINDSOR. England. AprU 23 i/P). 
—King George and Queen Bilstbeth 

are sure to have the roaM beef and 
Yorkshire pudding of Old England 
on their trip next month to Osnada 

and thf United States. 

Wl^ile experts began the job of 
paeklog the Queen's extensive ward> 

robe at Buckingham Palace in Lon- 
don, Rene Rou.s.sin. the court chef, 
started teachinj? ihp cook.s of the 
battle cruiser Repulse how to pre- 
pare the dishes the King and Queen 
like. 

DIFFICLLT PACKINU 
The most difficult task for the 

packer.^ was tlie boxuiR of thr drli- 
cate' crinoline style gowiu ordered by 
the Queen for the tour, which will 

brRiii with the sailing of the battle 
c-nilscr Repulse from Fon.'inouth 
Mav 6. 

These are among Her Majesty's 
favorites. They are fulles and satltvs, 

mostly white Some are richly em- 
broidered In gold and others in sil- 
m. All sklrta for tvcning Just touch 
(CP) —Claude the ground. 

Under the direetloii or the Queen's 
dresser, Catherine Ma^Lean. a small 
staff of rxperts are engaged In the 
pai kiKg Not .since yucon Mary 
iravrlcd to India s Durbar m 1911 
have such travel problems been en- 
countered 
d.v, 





HITlfRGETSWANIE 
10 DUES W PUT TO NATIONS 



Stores to Remain 
Open on the King* 8 
Birthday Holiday 

THE Provincial proclama- 
tion declaring May 20 as 
the official obsnranetf lof the 
Kings birthday, a public hldl- 
day, was clarified yesterday by 
a statement from the ProTln> 
clal Sccretary'.s Deiwrtment, 
saying xhe holiday would not 
aiqriy to atorss or factories. 



Der Fuelinr (iailirrs Matrriul for Sprrrli ia 
Answer to Presideiil Roof»<'vell*h ApiHal for 
Ten-Year Non-Afrgreshion Tafl — Kiiniania 
Makes Keply hirli Startlcti UfliciaU 



British Cabinet Scheduled 
To Meet in Special Session 

7 LONDON, April 22 (/P).— Germany's inquiries among soma 
smaller Etiropean nations as to whether they feared Nazi 
M M - z> II aggression were fegarded here tonight as an attempt by 

rdlTlC S 1 Otli l^eichsfuehr^r Hitler to support a contention that President 
, w*; Roosevelt*k peace plea was uninvited and unwelcome, 

t/f r €mCOUVeT\ German officials refused to say who received the question 
^ I naire, but some 

Has Decreusedi 



VANCOUVBR. April Z» <Cf).— 
Tribute was paid to the motoring 

Sevcntara Acres of Daffodils. Fourteen of One Variety. Make the Wooldridge Bulb Farm at Kok tilgh a | ^" ^v^*^ J^"'"''" S**f^ 
Place ol QmUt Beauty These Days. Little Diana W3oldridge, a Bit Shy About HavisB Her Pietort Taken, " 
Found Iti>ifficult to Find Her Way About in the Tall Planta. 



Victoria Music Festival 
Concludes With Winners 
Of Final Contests Named 



onel w. w. FostfT. chief of police, 
for tlie reduction of traffic fatalities 

■n/i -"'utrr ^ vnidmt' <" 
city during, the. first three montlu 

of 1939. 

Only three fatalitie.s have oc- 
curred since January 1. as com- 
pared with nine for thk correspond- 
ing perir>d In 1938. 

Total acndfnt.s this year were 641, 
with 415 ca.srs of property damage, 
compared wth 765 accidents and 
455 property damage cases in the 
preceding year. 



The Job wtll take ten 



WORKULT AT WINDSOR 
Roussln gave the naval cooks and 

.stewards a workout in Windsor 

The King 

likes an varly breakfast - . . . at 

7:30 . and a three - cour.se 

luncheon. He prefers plain food such 
as hot Jolota with cebbkge and po- 
tatoes. 

_ , , /^„„w^ I When the Queen arrives In North 
On vigorous protest from Quebec .^^.^ . , ^ 

..—ill J.I..... _ I America she will rrvi\ p fa.shion.s for 

one -color schemes and ensembles in 
shaded tmes of the same' eolor. 
Whitp fox will be favored for trim- 
Similar fur trims many of her 
eveht of war. evrnlng wraps. 

Tlie iesohiMo„.ur«,d i.rovl.sron of .^B'"** *»" predominate in the 
adequate defenc es of Cnnad.i and daytime clothes, although 
approved nghting ior d Mno< -i, y »I» wUl be lilac shades and 
only when "the national interests of 
Canada demand It." 

Other II i.luin iLs pitssed at the 
convention urged upon the Domln- J "f 
Ion Oovemment plans for contrlbu-H ^1/ h tf \,til in* III 
toi v health iii.siirancr. c<;iitrlbut'>ry | "^OJ " \ 

iiiiciiu)I'>\ iiicMi liisurniu c aim a ' 



Major Individual Trophies.' 
Won 5y Winnifred Apple--, 
gate and Thomas Crabbe 

VANCOUVER CHOIRS 

GET COVETED PRIZEl 

So far as the singing, instrii- 1 
mental and elocutionary con- 
tests are concerned, Victoria's i 
1939 Musical Festival came to | 
an end last night. A sudden | 
access of interest on the part 
of the public packed the Em- 1 
pire Theatre to straining point 
v\nth a keen audience that lis- j 
tened with critical intensity ' 
whil e th e- contests were i;i 



compromise decision late today on 
tlie most contentious- question • to 
coiiic brforr the convention, a reso- 
lution concerning Canadian particl- 
patloirin war. 

NO C ON8( RIPTION 
igorous protest from • 
delegates the convention deleted a 

rr( Kinnirtidation for conscription of 
man ixiwcr and substituted a shr- 
gr.'tion that wealth and inriu.vtry of 
the country be conscripted in the '"'"R 



I King and Quehn 



progress and then heralded the 
winners with prolbnged and 
^nihuaiastic applause. 

The two major- contests of the 
festival were decided at this session 
when Winnifred Applegate. bril- 
liantly promising young soprano 
singer, was awarded the Rose Bowl 
a., hiRhest ranker In thr champlon- 
.-^tup cla.s.s finals; and when Thomas 
Crabbe, after a k Tiilv-;ought con- 
test against three Mrong rivals, 
carried off the City of Victoria , 
Medallion. Th<' winning of tlic.sc | 
awards represents a very real and 
special dU^tnetton. 1 
BURNS CLUB SHIEI.n 

Another Important decision was 
rc.<!erved for the very end of the 
evening, viz., the pos.session of the 
Victoria Bums Club Challenge 
Shield. Competed for by four of 
. Cenltaaad Ml Page 11, CekdM 1 



Thrir Ma jesties to Arrive Here 
In Ss. Princess Margueriie 

OTTAWA, ABriL22.— The Kin^ and Queen will travel 
from Vancouver to Victona on May 29 in the 
Canadian Pacific ship Princess Marguerite, it was 
announced today by the inter-departmental committee in 
charge of the Royal tour. They will return to Vancotiver 
in the Canadian National steamship Prince Robert. The 
Royal ships will be escorted from Vancouver to Victoria 
and return by four destroyers of the Royal Canadian Navy 
— the Ottawa, Fr.iscr. St. Laurent and Restigouche. 

The Canadian destroyers Skeena and Saguenay will 
escoirt H.M.S. Repulse tip the St. Lawrence as the King 
and Queen arrive in Canadian waters. The Repulse will 
be {escorted across the Atlantic by two Royal Navy cruis- 
ers-^the Southampton and Glaseow — and on arrival in 
Canadian waters the Skeena and Saguenay wil] rendez- 
vous with the Repulse in Cabot Strait and escort her to 
Quebec. 



HAY LEAVE LIS, 
UW iCHANOED 



DETAILS OF 

mmm 

Large Part of Federal De- 
velopment Fund to Be 
SiAntinB.C. 



Defence Matters 
And Budget to Be 
Warmly Debated 

Ian Mackenzie to Outline Dominion*!* Defence 
Polirv roniorr<)>* — Drastic Revision !o Pur- 
clia>iM;_' Hoard Plan Kxperted — Defirit of 
^40,000,000 h Being Predicted 



fi liMiic of .' uiieranniiation for Hic 
aged with the aid of the Federal 
Ctovernment. 



RUNS INTO 8Ni\0 
ON FIXED PRICE 



Wheat C'emmlttee at Londnn Un- 
able to Decide en Level for 
Pegging Parpetes 



CAIRO 22 V .Srvrntf-rn- 

year-old Queen Fanda Uas jolm^ 
her nineteen-year-old husband as a 
sufferer from chicken pox and phy- 
sicians today ordered that .the re- 
main indoors for a few weeks, 



SCHOOLBOYS APOLOGIZE 

AprH 22 (CP» 



PORT HANEY; B.C 

The 
Rldue 

have apologized' to School Trustee 
Algernon Laity for a disturbance In I coiL-sldering the legislation heard by 
connection vcith the .•studenta' two- 1 teU-Rram from the former President 
day r\)k' fiMm rl.ivrv tlil.s we<>k in tlint he "stron^y favors" the pfO- 
a demand for a new fchool building. ] ^sal. 

Social J ustice and 
Individual Freedom 
.Democracies' Ideals 



Urges That Q 

r\ / TO ^ ^"^^ the coming we 

Ret usees standing debate of the 

Allowed //I PEASANTS KILIPn 

IN MEMEL CLASH 



WAiiHlNUTON, April 22 iff'i.— 
Former President Herbert Hoover 
joined a long list of. notables today 

in urRlnit^CmigreM to admit 20',000 

.stuflent roiinctl of Maple rrfucnr rliildrrn frf<m Germany to 
Municipality HiRli Krheols home.s in the United States. 

A Joint congressional -committee 



LONDON. AprU 22 <CF).— Reprc- 

yrii' iMvr.s onwrnty-seven eountriea 
seeking a formula for an Inter- 
national agrecnlent to regulate the 

^rrld'.> wheat tr.idr hnvp nm into a 
•nag oh the que*tion of a fixed 
•price. 

Fox. • *" Interna lion ill sub- 

committee ha.s been wrestling with 
proii:r:ii of controlling the flow 
o( wheat from exjiort countries and 
of-iwgglng prleemt an agreed level , , 

The rtelrRatr.":. however. haire~aii— t ■ r -^-^ — - — - — — - — ^ — 

Journrd until Monday without any, in",,, , ■ j* XT i ' k t . 

sign^f an agreement as io whsre Earl BaldHin, Concluding Series of Lecturei^ at 
to put »he per I . Toronto University, Pointn to Lesson- 1. earned 

It is reported that sixty cenU a' . " 

bu.<hei wax the irvri irntauvely | .FrotnHJevelopiii'ents of Rc^^ot Limes . 

taken as a for discussion. i • . 



I 

[ga 

ito 



t»ptci»l to The Coloiilst> 

rTAWA. April 22.— Canada's defence matters and the 

budget will occUpy the spotlight in Parliament during 
the coming week, furnishing probably t^e most out- 
session. ' 

Tlie Dominion .s rtefft.ce fxiliry will 
hr outllnotl in tlir House of Coni- 
nioti: 1 II M'lndav by , Hon Ian 
Mackenzie, Minister of National 
Defence, while In the Senate drastic 
re\ L inn of the mra.«^ure to e.stabILsh 
a fnur-man defence purchasing 
I board i.s planned for Tuesday. The 
' annual finahclal statement of the 
country will be brought do*'n on 
"Hie' <: I- 

' - PROnTS 1 IMI I \ I ION 
' Tlie prf'i i!.' ■.'].' ..ly,:-^ in 

the del"! r ' , : atlon Is 

. certain to be amendt d in a manner 
! to raise the percentage In highest 
quarters It 1« ir^med tii.it !hr 
Senate intends to riianRe tlir pp.i- 
vi.-^ion limiting proflt,« to 5 per rent 
on the caplUl actually Invested ;n 
(respect to all non-competltlve de- 
fonce rontrart- rr rr $'> 000 bv 
placing the limitaiioii at 7 per eent. 
• or po.wlbIy 10 per c<»nt. There Is 
I Continaed m Page 5, Celamn S 



WASHINGTON. April 22 </n — 
Working quietly, some Influential 
Republicans In the Senate have be- 
gun a movement for a "compromise" 
of the ctirrent United States neu- 
trality controver.'v wlurli would 
leave the pre-sent law unchanged. 

DisclasinK tliis today, one of the 
Rroiip .said their view had been 
aptly expressed la the sti^temcnt 
this week by Senator Borah (Rep., 
Idaho), ranking minority member of 
the foreign relatioius committee, that 
the temper of the public made the. 
time lnapproprlat|e fpr framing 
pernvancnt neutrality legislation . . . 
or. put anottier way, that the 
present act should not be changed 
at this time. 

TWO poasnuLrrus ' 

Legl&latlve leaders expres&ed the 
opinion- that the discussion of the 

utrality problem already had nar- 
rowed the possible outcome to a 
choice between two propoaitlonk. 

These I altjematlves. they said, 
were: J 

The a(!optl<|(n of Senator Plttman's 
amendmpnt.s under whicli American 
markets wouild be wide open to all 
beliigereitlniitlons, with the restno* 
tion thai they pay ra.sh and that 
their purchaser not be transported 
In Amerlean ships. 

A continuation of the cash and 
carry provision of the present law, 
now scheduled to expire May 1, with 
the act otherwise unchanged. 



I naire, but some diplomats expressed belief it was sent only to 
' ■ from which Germany was almoat c«rtain ta- 
raceive the replies tba Fuehrer wanted. 

The questions, asked orally by the 
German Ministers In various cap- 
itals, inquired whether the countries 
considered themselves menaced by^ 
Germany and whether they had 
asked President Roosevells inter- 
ve ntion or knew in advance of lu« 
plea for at least ten- years orassuiig 
non-aggression. All wtiose anMNit 
were know n replied in the Mfallva 
to the secojid question. 

REJECTION JN DIG ATED 
It ha.s been Indicated in Berlin 
that President Roosevells plea 
would be'rejected by Hitler when he 

addre.s.sr.. a spe<'ially-ralled m^s; Ion 
or tlie ReithiiaK next Priday His 
axis partner, Premier Mussolini of 
Italy, already has called it "absurd." 

Reliable reports said Rumania 
had Kivrn Hithr an mi wer that 
"startled' German oGQcials In 
Bucharest, replying that she ."deaa 
not see how anyone could feel se- 
cure In Europe at the present time." 

'I'lie Netherland.s, Belgium. Switz- 
erland, LlthuanUi. Den^nark, Nor* 
way. Sweden and Finland, however, 
all were understood to have pi\en 
the P^W'liiTr more or less comilia- 
tory negative answer.*?. 

Included also In Germany's list of 
questioned nations were said to be 
the naltic : tales, Llechtensti '.n, 
Luxembourg. Hungary, Yugoslavia, 
Bulgaria. Spain and Poiiugal. 

REMAIN SILENT 
The smaller states of southeast 
Europe remained silent on their 
Mjwcrs, but It was deemed virtually 
certain In Budapest that Hungary, - 
^ uK'i'lavia and Bulgaria 



on- AW A, AjJrU 22 (CP).— British 
Columbia wiU get $845,000 for im- 
provement and completion of high- 
ways from the Dominion Govern- 
ment this year, It wa.s annoiuired 
today .by Hon. . T. A. Crerar. Re- 
sources Minister. 

Till- exiK-ndi' ire is part of the 
$8,000,000 development and conser- 
vation programme to be carried out 

by tlie mines and re.sourre.s depart- 
Plans to Amend Neutrality ment with funds provided for m the 

Act May Be Dropped to 
Avoid Controversy 



pectal supplenientary estimates 
The minister revealed details of 
the programme today and said 
$340,000 had been allotted to British 
Columbia for the development and 
improvement of tourist highways 
and anotlier $311,000 for the Big 
Bend Highway. 

TO coMPLcra gap 

Mr. Crerar said it wiu> exi>e«!ed 
the expenditure would complete |i 
gap on the Trans-Canada Hi'ghwaV 

through tlie mmintain;. aiul oixn 
all-Canadian, motor travel Irom '6wer In the negative., „ 



A Latvia dispatch quoted Ih* 
Continued on Page 6, ( oluma 





FlitE IN ROCHESTEB 

R(X;HE8TER, Al'a.. April 22 <CP) 



Gernum PaHee Open Pire . on 
DeaMnairatars WiMn Crewd > 

Rcfaaes' to Disperse 

WARSAW. April 22 (CP-Hava»V— 
Five Lithuanian peasanu. were 
killed and several wotmded when 
Gerrhan police opened fire on a 
crowd of demonstrators In the 
M«1TIM area.'^prcss reports reaching 
here today said. 

The trouble started when a dele- 
gation of UChuaalan peasants went 
Pogeggen. near Memci. to r^fiut,-! 
the recall of tiorman oommLvionf rs 
entrusted with supeHVislon of- their 
j land funds. It was reported. 

"When police arrested tiie dele- 
I rates, peasants from the neighbor- 
hood staged a demorwtrntlon. rlam- 
orlng for their :.:»• i..';. t '■' 
[opened fire when tiie crowd rilii.^<.<l 
■ to obey ord?rs to dlnperae. 



—Fire, of unknown origin on Friday la tour of Wright Fleld^sUng oen- 
night, destroyed a cafe and restau- I tre for United States aviation, 
rant, here, and onlv contlnuoii.s ef- Co'onrl Lindberirii'.s arrival from 
forts by a citizens' bucket brigade ; Washington was the first slop of a 
prevented a southeast wind from j tour of Inspection since his call U) 
spfeadlng the bla,^ to adjoining active duty as ah air corps reserve 
structures. , JofHcer by the War Department. 

B.C Forest Product 
Industries in Gains 
During First Quarter 



Vancouver to east of Port Arthur, 

Ont 

The sum of $190,000 has been set 
aside to continue the programme 
.started three years ago in co-oper- 
ation with British Columbia of 
hard surfacinK the main tourist 
highway from King&gate to Kootc- 
nay Park. 

Tlie mini.strr .said that when Uie 
road was completed a circle trip 
would be avaflaUe to tourlsta. start- 
ing either at Kin^sgate. In British 
Columbia, or Waterton Lakes Park, 
In Alberta.^ , and taking in Banff, 
Yohjo, Kootenay and Revelstoke 
Parju. 

Coatinaed on Page 5, Column 2 

Ilindbergh 
On Tour of 
Inspection 

DAYTON. O.. April, 22 ^/P^— Col- 
onel Charies A. Undbergh brought I In connection with the 1sbw 

troubles. The ferieiafinn had nn- 
nouneed- earlier that .Seattle and 
Belliiigham locals of the Ala.ska 
Fl.sliei rjim .■ Uiiinn liad appr'ived a 
woii'.iiii; at;i< »inri,t for Soutliwc.tern 
Alaska and Cook Inlet. 

Harry Lundebere, serretAry of the 
Sailors' Union of the PacMlc, left 
Seattle after conferring with em- 
ployers In the Ala.ska indii.stry and 
with officers of the new I'acinc 
Northwest Oriental Line 

Pacific Coast Organizer Meyer 
LewL<<. of the A.F. of L, left for Ban 
' Fraoei.sro (lerlarint? hlrr..'-elf i)lra.sM 
I with prr^gre.vs of Alaska negotiations. 



Washington Council Sees 
Salmon Canning Industry 
Threatened by Disputes 

SEATTI^., April '22 i4v The 
Washington District Council of the 
Maritime Federation of thej PaclAei 
demanded tonight Congress llnvestl- 
gate the Bureau of Fisheries and the 
canned salmon Industry. 

The resolution declared the salmon 
pack menaced by continued Indiis- 
trial disputes. 

It came at the end of a day whtcll 
was fllied inostly with favorable 



his first-hand knowledge of Eu- 
rope's air armadas la the Army Air 
Corps' Research Engineers today in 



DTNAMITE STOLEN 



Eiirlv l.o«:«rini5. Siciulirr l*ri< rs. 
Hxyurl Mark( l«» Jincl Ollirr 



hn rrji«.r in KritiHfi 
Fai'lorv Krvrriie 



Tn'nd.i For«'><'»'M as ^ <-ar Opened 



TWENTY PERSONS 
DIE IN CRASHES 



Pear Preneh MilHarr Pla 
^ valvpd In Srr\r% of Palal 
Aeridents 



tfl- 



PAGE DIRECTORY 



C'amles 

Caibertaon on Bridge 
Cdltartals 

rinaneUI 

Jane I>U«n 

Ra PrnKrammea . 
•■Saddle Strings' .... 
Hhippine and Travel. 

Soriai Notee ^ 

sport 
Thealrr* 



.Page 22 
.Page 4 
-Page M 
Page tt 

Page 24 



TORONTO, April 22 (P. — The democracies can resist 
tyranny successfully, without becoming themselves en- 
slaved, only if their spiritual effort -is grea ter than their 
material effort and means do not becoma~enaSi, in the view of 
Earl Baldwin. ■ . 

Two Ifssow stand out for the "i''''" live.s are more and iqoif worth 
Democracies Irom developmenU of.^'ving and dilng for. becauae they 
recent times, according tO-*ffie ' Pi'o^ «n<»r» and the condl- 

former British Trime Minister "'^"•^ elements of th*- (rood 



EDMONTON. April 22 Kf). ^ 
Thieves some time Thursday nipli- 
•t'oie fifty pounds of dynifmlte a.iC 

' <V fonator.' from Hovts' Hard- 
:u- .'^lore at Lethbridae .Sui>eriii- 
t"nd' nt R. E. Mercer, of R C M P. 
Criminal InvesUg^tlon Burc.iu .said 
here today 

first time that dynamite has been 

fiolen in AlberU. Superintendent 

CALOARY. April ^ "<f).— More Herder said. 

t^an 150 of the 800 Blackfeet tn- —. — ^ — 

dians of the Olefehen. Alta . resenre. * BieBVITINO is BBISK 
who ."^hared in tlie $20 001 dividend.* 

di-^trihuted bv Indian Aaent Georce LONDON. April 22 'CP-Hav^- - 



PARIS. April 22 '4' One of the 



WEALTHY INDIANS 

ON SHOPPING SPREE 



B 

day. An increase of 220.000.000 board feet in the off icial l9g > lives and f</ur of F rances be.n fight 
scale, substantial gains in export business by water, an earlitr ' ^ P>»r " " 



KITISH Columbia forest product industries ended the first 

quarter with substantial improvements at many points, I wwst"«?Vie. of srndents ever suf- 

accnrding to reliable Provincial and other sources yester- ' fered by French aviatirm co.';t f*'n*y 



rage U Democracies roust attain new tech- 
Paae 11 1 nkal efftatenqr tor aelf-defcaca and 

J... Paire S learn to ro-operafe .•^eeondly. 
Pages n. 14, l.S ritt7ens rf Demorrarlf.s m iM be 
I'.ice ir, firmlv convinced that the conntri" 



life- tile divine right of the common 
man." 

"In other words." Barl BaldwUi 
declared tonight in 4he Unlverrity 

of Tf^ror.to c^r.vo. a- 1 r. Hall, "they 



start in the woods than last year, and relative price stability all 
•The theft majkcd^i he j^nt encouragement for maintenance of operations on an active 

scale for the next quarter. 

Improvemeri i at home inrlnded a 
much earlier start in the wftods. due 
to the ab.«ence of the p^hk snowfalls 
L%?i Jl**r. Jki*f> to a d«slre 
to anticipate poMlble forced closure 
in the fire hazard season. Crews 



when a ?aw-log scale 
board feet 



date ;.-i':f var 
of 3g7.»48,000 
ported. 

OVERSEAS TRADE 
Abroad, British ColumbU lumber 
operators increased their waterborne 



WeMi's <^ba — Page 1 1 they are caUed a|wo to defend with ( Ceatteaad m Paga 11^ 



Crooderham Fnda\ •■taced a shop- A total of 65.390 volunte< 

pUig spree in Calgary today. | rltorial army presented themseives i "^n* the camps early, and cut w , «^ 

The Blackfeet tribe have a funtf at reonUUnf oHees between March «n« has beeh continuous The | ^''P''^^^ overseas by 10,000,000 board 

placed at $3,000,000. ncrumulated : !• and April It, It was annnunred ' Provincial loff scgl' for the first ^'''t '*» the first two months, with 
thro'ieh sale of re.enatlen Innd^ , today. MOIW than lOO unit* of the ' fi'i»rter ws^ 5117 734 '^K)o board feet, "l^'f cent trends towards Increased 
.south •■' -h" Bow River and th-^uB!! territorial armjt are abw.-OO-ir: war I «Pr>roximBt*;v 220 000.000 feet more ^i>^ of cedar in Scottish h()U,«!ng 



• j operauoo of a eoal mine at Cluaj* iXoeiait. 



i than the recorde^cut at the saoM ' 



Ceattaa 4 ea Paie I, 



he* today and yesterday 
P1r^!t of the fatal crashes occurred 
•.eiv-rday wh«>n sn army bomber 
bur' Info fiarnes over Northern 
FrctJth Morocco snd crashed, killing 
sill the crew of six men. 

Shortly before last midnight a 
second bomber, with a crew of five. 
' r.v!.'<] i.'ar P.'.i r.al.». t»M.> on 
nig^ri mafioeuvres; TU« tuiim uev 
was killed. 

This morning, two heavy bombers 
oolUded tn midair as they were pre- 
paring to land at the Tour^ Military 
Airport Nine 'ifficers and men 
nix>ard the iwo plaaes were hxmi, 
1 to death. — > 



' — ^ 





. 1. 



THE DAItY COWmSTAVTCTORIA. B.C.. SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1939 



SKIRTS 

Importrd mttcrijit in Englith Kutt, 
Englith Win*, Turquoix, Devon Grtcn. 
N«vy and lUck. FiarU, »t«ata4 and 



$3.50 '■'$4.95 




728 YATES ST E 78U 




LTD. 



Monday Sp''cials| 
FRESH MEATS 

mi 

Leiis, lb. . . ,, \ . 17c 

Steaks, lb.. 18c 

Chops, lb. 2S« 

MUTTON 

Legs, lb 17<* 

Shoulders, lb 10<» 

Loini, lb. 15<* 

CHOPS 

Pork, lb. .. . ...... 25f 

MMtton, lb .J;....„15# 

Rib Lamb, ib......^ 25<^ 

Veal, lb 25<* 

LIVER, lb ^ He 

HEARTS, lb. I II 

HAMIURGEK, lb... I V 



I LARGE OXYDOL AND 
J GLASS FRUIT QO^ 
BOWL for £fi 

UmlU4 QuaMtr 

V 



TOMATOES 

Lirqe Tinj 

3,„25^ 



r 

TOMATO JUICf 
Tin 



FISH DEPT. 



Frcth Local Hilibut, 
as cut, lb 

WhitMM Fillatt, lb. ... 
Cod PHMt. lb 



10 



Dresicd Soln ^ OC* 
Finnan Ha<Mi«. Ibi. P«W 



No 1 Sockcrc 

I -".ALMON, 

12 H. 



COFFEE 



16% 



CORNED BEEF 
12 T. 

r 

STRAWIERRY 
JAM 

39* VS- 



FRUIT DEPT. 



OkANCIS. 

ruiUr di. 



sunklil L^moni. dot lOC 
• unkUl UrM*'rull . lO (or 'Ji^t> 
«vhl(a OM i XU w . r . 



3».15c 




SPECIALS 



Irrcfn'a UtiM. M. .IM witk M« 

j>r r>r« GfVMi. Batk f«r 43«> 

r<rr vcrwwtM C«« Uvtr Oil. I«- 
nf battle . ' nRa* 
MlllUaf sa« HksTlat Craaai wllb 
h*(tl. A<M VaiT*. Batk l»r...44«> 



r«r» ••n^tia AaMt .lMk«r U». 
rarta* 3^ 



rhiil>» i Milt •! ■(WMsto TaMtt*. 

rtta w...30(« 




Grapafrait Jakt, tin 
Mantlarin Oranfa*, tin 
ytt\. Orchard Cttt. fin 

Slictd Pinaappla, tin 

Vcqctabh %m, Mr 

Ml 



7 




Butter :;:i,3.w 82^ 



CHEESE " 



NRDIUM. Ik. 



CIM «a>. A NMMmk ««b. |i# 
• ralMa. ««.. IT^ 



Weighs Significance 
Of German Exercises 
Off Coast of Spain 

AullM.riialivr Eii^Iii^h Naval Writer Sayt* Fleets of 
(n i iiiaiiy and Italy No Menace to PoHHion of 
Great Britain and f ranee in Mfditerranean 



4i 



For Up^Island Colonist Deliveries 



Umt. «a d Hn M H ^rnj^rnn^ aMiubia foraiMN aiHiMaitlaa mpM •flair.. 



I 



Br HKTUt o. wmtmM . 

'r<r>aia4 br Tbe North Am>>rlcaa Ne».pap«r AlHfj ^, iBe.) 

ONDON, April 22.— No fleet movement in recent years has 
cauMd to much speculation and, indeed, excitement as 
the departure of a porlion of the German Navy for Span- 
ish waters. It must, in bare jttntice, be pointed out that German 
naval oruitct to tht Maditcrran^an were an annual event before 
the outbreak of th« Spanish Civil War and. further, that due 
notification of the present cruise was transmitted to the British 
Admiralty some weel^s ago. It ii possible, therefore, to place 
two interpretations on tms Otmian Riival fliOTt, on« innaciQt 
and the other sinistar. 



In tha osdinary oounw of evenu;. 
no pai^Ucular interest would have 
been aroused by this criUse, but 
there U a feeling in tuiofflcial Br<t- 
Ish circles that it may denote a 
demonstration of tlae solidarity of 
the Rome-Berllh^akii. 

To put the matter quite bluntly* 
aa most EngiUhmen are doing to- 
day, thp Italian navy, left to 
—and, one should add, with Uie 
elimination of Its ahore*based aiir'> 
craft Iji .Sardinia. Sicily. Lybia and 
Pantelifiynr^wouid merely have a 
nuisance Tslue so far as Great 
Britain la coneemed. But an Italian 
fleet stiffenad by the pnaitnce of 
even a amall Oaman aquadrun 
migtit be a (Bfferent' proposition. 

Tba fone which. Oetmany^-haa 
dispatched to Spain consists of two 
"poclcet" battleships, a division ot 
night eruiMTB and a 4otl]la of d«> 
.siro\Tr.s and . submarines. B\'!'n 
though thu> contingent joined up 
with the Italian navy, the conr- 
bined strength of the axis powers 
would be greatly inferior to ttutt of 
the Anglo-FYcnch fleet now mus- 
tered in the Mediterraneaii. -Nor 
must It be forgotten that Britain 
can at .short notice reinforce her 
sqtuidrons tliere by withdrawing 
slilpa from other stations where tna 

local .situation t.s les-s rrltiral, such 
a-s North Anurlca, the Eaal Ind.**.* 
and China sutiotu, as was done 
during the Italo-Kthiopian crisis m 
i93$-38. 

MOVE TO TUB PACIFIC ' 
In the latter connection, the full 
signlflcance of tiie recent order by 
President Koo&evelt that the United 
States neet shall return forthwlrn 
to the Pacific has bee*, appreciated. 



Again iitres^ing the fact that thcK 
obiiervations are uiiofBelal, (his 
writer would say thai, onoa tl>« 
United SUtas fleet is baeic in ihf 
Paclflc, we .shall all breathe more 
freely, iuwwing that tlW rUig Ia 
belnt kept clear (net necessarily 
from altruistic motives but Vrom 
those of elemeiiLaiy muial icll-in- 
ii rest) in a spiiere where tlie de- 
fensive power the democratic na- 
tions is temporarily Jeopardized. 

The thought.s of many at tliLt 
mo ment are centried on Oibraitai-, 
whleh is. In the most literal sens; , 
one of the key baatlona Of the Bni- 
iEh Empire. So ioa>c m Britain holds 
the rock In the West and Aden and 
Perlm Island in the East, she can 




Spadally Dcsicnad far Mmiiillll Delhrary Work, This New Truck Has Been Placed in Service to Up- 
Island points. It Is«'lf|l Ittaraational Track, Capsbjlc of Handling Loads of Up to Twn Tnn. 



vided by Dunkerqoe. Praneh 

channel port, which suffered more 
from this dual form of "strafing" 
during the World War than Any 
other town on tha wsstmt ilroBt «x> 
ccpt those immadlatrty to the battle 
f>ectors. Day after day and night 
after night, as the writaff otB-per- 
sonally teatUy, Dunkerqoa was 
bombed and shelled, yet there Is no 
recorded irvstance of the movement 
of a single ship being disturbed 
thereby. 

In strictly unofficial British 

circles, there is a conviction 
ainoujiilnK to certainty tliat. If Italy 
is so fooiisli as to allow neseU to 



>. conUol U%s MeOiVwrran^an, from a i dTlMWt JBjg WigS her aenior 

partner In the axis, she will last six 

wiclts to two months at most. The 
controlled Italian press dares not 




DIAMOND RINQ8 

On Hm Budget Pbii 

•25 .*600 



F. W. FRANCIS 

1710 DnuqU< 5tr««t 



Attention' Business Men! 

airlrll. I nnflrlrnllal Krrrfllrlll t\»rk 
MIMEor.RArHINO TVPEM BITINO 



Raw 

I OflWH 



awfton 

aeiLoiMa 



strategical point of view. wUhout 
in any way Infringing upon uer 
legal obligations regarding the 8uer 
Canal. U, for t^xample, in an em-^r- 
gency, Italian troop transports en- 
tered the canal at Port Bald. It s 
In the Iii.s- degree Improbable that 
any action wouid be taken to impede 
their normal tranaj^rt through liie 
waterway, although, if in the inter- 
val a real crisis developed, it is in- 
teresting to speculate what would 
happen to them before they reached 
Maasawa In Itailaa Brltrea-^ ever 

GIBBALTAB AND BBO BBA 

Britain's position in the Medit?v- 
t ranean rests, not, as many people 
suppose, on the buttresses of Olb- 
raltar, Malta, and Cyprus, but on 
her power to retain control of Gib- 
raltar In the West and of the Rid 
Sea in tlie East. The liireiuig presv 
of the dictator piitrerr may rage lue 
heathen, but the profesMonal 
strategists in Berlin and Rome 
iraow this to be true. That la why 
any threat to Gibraltar, direct or 
implicit, mu&t always be regarded 
by Britain with the utmost gravity 

In this writer's opinion, Gibraltar 
is. humanly speaiCing, invulnerable 
The town and harbor could no doubt 
be bombarded from Algeciras, on 
the Spanish mainland., or from 
Ccuta, in Spanish Morocco, but, un- 
fortunately lor potential aggrefvsorh. 
this dange^r has long been recognized 
and new batteries have been located 
to cope with Just such contingencies 
In other \^ord.", Oil;!.:',i; ..in nov; 
return blow for blow,, and iL is very 
improbable that the lobbing of 
shells and bombs into the harbor 
by day or night would seriously 
Inlorfer" viitli ii 'Miial work in the 
dockyard or with ttie movement of 
ships. 

EX.1MPLE OF n:TlLITY 

A classic example of the futility 
of ■ attempting to dialocate the ac- 
tivities of a port by long-range gun- 
fire or by air bombardment is pro- 



CHEAP FUEL 

No. 2 AlUFIr Millwood 

Short Endti Odd Ltngths, Bark. Etc. CI OC 

Cord ^ I afcw 

Manning-Shaw Fuels E0624 



let its people know that every port 
of Italy Is eompletely exposed to 

bombardment from the air or sea. 
or that the Britisii fleet could, 
much agamst Its will uid only under 
the duress of stark necessity, drop 
fifteen-inch shells into the heart of 
Rome 

In British eyes, Italy has com- 
mitted the tmforgivable strategic 

blunder of dL^sipatlng her forces in 
Aby.sslnia, Lybia and Spam. Smce 
history began, It Ls difficult to find 
a parallel to this amaaing gamble 
with the hard faets of mlllUry 
atrategy. 

IN WORSE UGUT 

As for Ocrmany, a war with Oreat 

Britain — which, incidentally, wouid 
not be a single-lianded conflict- 
would find her In an Infinitely worse 
plight than she was in back in 1914 
Not only Is .she hopelessly outnum- 
bertrl ill the North Rea. but .she re- 
mains u^der the threat of a flank 
attack In the Baltic, where, after 
discounting pas.slbly exaggerated es- 
timates, Rus.sla is known to tiave 
concentrated more than 100 sub- 
marines, to say nothing of aircraft. 
Given even mediocre handling, those 
forces, tosetlier with the by no 
means negligible Soviet surface 
squadron, should be in a position to 
cut the trade route from Sweden, 
whence Germany derives magnetic 
iron ore, wiilrh is Hb.solutely e.s- 
sentlal to the working of her arma- 
ment faetorlea. 

On . bftlahoe, the totalitarian 
powers, despite all the brat{ and 
bluster, are in as bad a .strategic 
position as it is possible to con- 
ceive—always assuming, as we must, 
that naval operstlon.s will play their 
historic and traditional part In any 
fiiture cfimpalgn jjj^. 

PROGRAMMES FOR 
CLUBS ARRANGED 



dlUon to houalng, British Columbia 
woods are going into spe9ial con- 
atruetlon of summer schools and 
ether docantralized wooden buUd- 
Inga, iHth the dual purpose of Sum- 
mer-time use, and civil air-raid pre- 
cautions for the housing of evacu- 
ated dty (^wsHM In Vam of OOU" 
fllct. Lessening of Siberian lumber 
export competition was also strongly 
marksd. tt ww rsQortad. 

OAOfi POB OBDAB 

As cedar is of secondary use in 
British Columbia woods, an open- 
biff eodar market waa regarded with 

some enthu.sla.sm. On this con- 
tinent, cedar shu^ies contmtted to 
move south on the old quota basis, 
which permits Canada to ship one- 
quarter of the total consumption of 
the United States In the previou.s 
six months' period. The new shingle 



against air raid contingencies; the 
programme already reflecting m 
lumbar, axporta' bsrs. 



MANV ENTRIES 
AREJJIPECIED 

Spring Flower Show on May 
5 and 6 to Be Largest of 
Kind Hen 




Climaxing 'Victoria's R^Nng Gar- 
den Week, when more than flfty 
Victoria gardens will be open to 
public inspection. i.s the Sjirlng 
Flower Show, held at the Main 
quota basis has not yet been ap=4 BuUding, Willows, on May 5 and 6. 



pUed. provincial sources said. 



"Prices for the quarter generally 
were reasonably well maintamed. 
The anticipated slump from war 
scares did not come. On the con- 
trary, waterborhe exports to the 
United Kingdom Increased, and com- 
petition appeared to lessen frcHn 
sOme directions. Loggers made an 
earlier .start in the woods, and cut- 
ting was more active than m the 
first three months of laat year," was 
the way one authority put it 

On the other hand, domestic 
buslnesa In Canada. , olosely bound up 

with conditions on *the Prairie's and 
elsewhere, remained much un- 
changed. Housing programmes, while 
of some effect, have not yet l>een 
followed by anything approaching a 
wave of con-stru. iinii such as the! 
lumber industry had in ,some part 
anticipated. Atlantic Coast business 
was good, and well ahead of last 
year at this time. Pulp uses con- 
tinued quietly, without much 
change. 

Large quantities of. emergency 
woodon atnicturea are being pre- 
pared and atored In England, 



Don't Delay 

INJOr TN I MAN T AD VXWtAGiS Of 

''LEONARD" 

BEFRIGEMTOR 

SOUNDPROOF . ... SEALED FOR A LIFETIME OF 
DBK NDAILE Sn^VICE 



THK 

QUIET 




PRICED FROM 

50 



139 



CONVENIENT TERMS 

LIBERAL ALLOWANCE ON 
YOUR OLD REFRIGERATOR 



More Families for More Years Have Kept Their Food Safe in 
LEONARD 1>«R in Any OHitr Rlfriftrgfor 

c. J. McDowell 

1000 DOUGLAl STREET and 120S DOUGLAS STREET 



The .sliow thus year I.s .^pon.sored by 
the Victoria Horiicultiu-al Society 
Itie huge display of Spring flowers 
flUing the Main Building will be 
open to the public on Friday after- 
noon, and until 9 p.m. on S it irday. 
For nuany years this Spring flower 
feaCure'has been a popular attrac- 
tion to the Harden lover.s of Victxina. 
and tliis year's show , promises to 
outdo all previoua ones In t!|y nuni- 
ber of competitive entrie.v and also 
in t^e number of trade exlubits. I 
Opportunity will be afforded tne 
public to view the latfe.st varieties of [ 
the various klndi of Spring flowers, i 
and also rock and aipme plants. I 
Competiticm is not confined to 
members of the Society, and any 
resident of Greater Victoria l> 
I heartily welcome to compete Ui any ^ 
class. Information and prize lists 
may be had from Alderman D. D. 
Mc ravish, 28 Dougla-s Street, wlio is 
the secisetary of the society. 



ameron s 

• Wood 

• Coal 

• Sawdust 



CAMtKON WOOD • COAl 
CO.. LTft ' 

>«S VAias STBECT t Sttl 



iVeti; 'Racket^ 
Is I ncovered 

In Vancouver 



"Who wouldn't .synipatiuz*' wiihj 
the man w ho titid.s ii iii'C( .irv to^ 
rob Pater to pay Paul?" aslts an I 
eeonomiat. At a rough guess, maybe 
it's Peter. I 



VANCOUVER, April 22 (CP) —A 
new "racket"— fake garbace eel- 

Irctor."; occupied the attention of 
City Bigineer Charles Brackenridge 
and police today.' 

Brackenridge said th e "rack e t ee r s" 
had taken money from many cittiens 
after imping a.s garbage collectors 
and threatening prosecution unless 
garbage was removed from 
and vacant lota. 



NO LIMITATION 



J Nff You Buy 



General Electric 
REFRIQCRATOR 




TlM 0*n«ni aitcirte a«frl«traton tt*t 
• IKtttn* of eart-frts. '^^^^ 



•cenomleal rtfrMiraUMi 
OONVENIINT MONTHLY 



ranMS 



MAC DONALP 

HEiZiaiBIKCTRIC LTD-IEIZ^^ 



tendance at the University of Brlt-.- 
lah Columbia next year, 1# Was ds- 
elded a t a meeting of the board Of 
governors last night. A resolution 
that "limltatton be deferred for tlia 
VANCOUVKR. AprU « Cn. —jacadnttlc year ' Ittt-W" waa ap- 
There Will be no limitation of at* proved. 




i 




win 



WALLPAPER 

aod PAINT SALE 

All Wallpaper Prices Reduced 

A DISCONTINUED LINE OF 

GUDDEN'S INTERIOR 

GLOSS, SEMI GLOSS AND FLAT 
HIGHEST-GRADE 

EXTERIOR AND FLOOR PAINT 

UOOgal. $1.60 Hal. 



^ dOfipMrt . 40#aFiiil 

HANDY HOUSE FAINT 
of good quslity. Ftr gslloA 

91.00 Vi GaHM . a Qvtrt 

PURE SPIRITS OF TURPEN 
TINE -Per 
gallon 

* Iring Your Colifaintn sad Save Money 
These Prices Hold Good While Range of Colors Last 



PURE ROILED LINSEED OIL 
gallon $1.13 



ao^ \i Fint 

$2.00 

• Fint - 1^ \i Pint 

rURPEN 

91c 



MELLOR BROS. LTD. 

119 IROUGHTON STREFT-Ne.t Royal Vicforis Theatre 



Membeffi of Shrine drcns 
Appear at Batary Laaehi 
Gyres Plan Dliaier 



CLUB CALENDAR 

MONDAY - Oyro Club. .Mipper meet- 
ing, Terry's, 6:30 p.m.: Victoria 
Buslnesa and ^rroteaskmal Wom- 
en's Club, business maetUif, chib* 

rooms. 8:00 p.m. 

TUESDAY— Klwanls Club, luncheon 
meeting. l$mproM> Hotel. 12 10 p.m. 

THURSDAY- Flotary Club, lunch- 
eon maetlof. Iknpress Hotal,^ia:10 
pm. 

Members of the ca<.t of the 1039 
Shrine Circus and the report of the 
ehiba election committee will be 
inelilded on the programme at the 
Rotary Club luncheon on Thursday 
In addition there win be a special 
feature which tx now l>elng arranged 
A dinner meetmg w;ill be held by 
the Qyro Club t o mo r ro w evanlnf la 

-3terry's dlniru:-room The programme, 
which is in charge of Everett Tay- 
lor, will commence at 6 JO o'clock 
Dr. F. Kincaid, Provincial director 

I of tubareukMla prtvcntlon. will dis- 
cuss some phases of Ms depart- 
me nt' g work -4ivhm^ address tA the 
KtwaniA Clu^ Hi.s talk will be 
lllu.'trated with motion piftures. 

I'h; Busines.s and Professional 
Women's Club will hold a business 
meeting tomorrow eveiUaf at I 
o'clock In the chibfooma. 

FORtST PRODUCT 
INDUSTRIES GAIN 



/ 



for,,, ad.JM.on'oi^ ".'^'•'■Cd ""'re 
s.i/nnu r:' ' ^'o .not see Till ttS 



it* 



1.9 



\><>n M.mr spoil V 



CentfaiMd tnm Page t 



and British preparedness construc- 
tion. ' The United Kir\gdom took 
94 000 000 board feet of a total of 

1 195.000^)00 board feat shipped over- 

Iseas up to the and of February. 
March exports had yet io be added 
The saw log scale for March wss 

I 213.900 000 board feet, compared with 
132,300.000 board foot in . the cor- 
responding month last year. 

' -'(^a- impor'an^e was attached to 
ui creating use of cedar in British 

I eonatroeUoB pngnmrnn, Id ad- 



nca- 

f > other JearJ,ng L S J "'ose of 
Wrdens. om'u'"''' '"^ulevardV 



/T>: 



'•') roule 



»«! the 



t^"«* 



'^i' KvS^k""^^ row 
. ' of arrom " '^.?;^' '''«* v 



ve 9 



I 



near 



rtll: Ndw III 

How dolfello Southern California? What 
will it cost? How much time will I need? 
.What is there to do and see? These and 
countles.% other questions are answered in 
words,, pictorcs and maps by our new book, 
"How. to Plan your Trip to Southern Califor- 
nia." Authentic f8ct% available only through 
tills non-profit community organitation. 
CoupOB brtafi yonr copy FREE by return 
OMiL SUrtplaaBiif ttowl 



Tripl f^rHTM 

Whea ya« arrlver make youf (Irst stop our 

tinlquc Visitors' Bureau, V)', W Sixth St , 
.Angeles, for 26 helpful services, assuring 
greater erfloymenl whila' yon are bare. 
FREE, of course. 

Come fn California fot a gloriout VMtten, 
AdviMg anyrms not to com* tttkmg tmpUty- 
mnt, Uti h* 6« diseppemled; hmi for imnitU^ 
tht cieraefiMe are mdimiitiL 

AILTaar eiofc af fOftlflM CAUf#linA 



auii couaoN To»ar— — — 

Vfiir Club »f itmtturn Ctiil'jr*!: Div. f -J7 
S. • urn St., LM 4*t*lf$ Calii 
B'rd rr.« frt$ kook With complfU dfUOi (Ir.aladlag 
rotl) r,r t Bvuthtn Callfarola *»ca«toti AIm Mnd 
Itf* roulinf Wt C Ml*. L f«»l. '1 pl«n» ' but. Alto 
•»nd irf* bookl.lt ihoiit ^oijtrt!»« ch#ckf<3 " Vm 
*nf»lM. C Ortngr. Rivrrild*. SknM Birfear*. 



_i V»f>ttir«, 



rnwdina. 
Osltf*nii« 



fffrMl. 



^^^^^"TT— yarM^T-rijM i 

, 'ffllPlf tV^l. 



r 



J ^_ 




THE PAIty C0i:0NI8T. VICTORIA. 



First Application 
For Agreed Ch a rge 
Appr ovecLb y Bgard 

Tran-'-iport (ioiiiniis.sioner» Annouiire Deal for Rail 
Shipment llii(i«*r Kc^iilationN Sel La^l Year — 
Provbion Icr t^^w to Thin (joutinent 

OTTAWA. April 22 XP.— The Board o4 l ian&port C_o/nmis- 
sioners today announctd approval of th« firat "agreed 
charge" application made to it under the Transport Act, 
19^. The agreed charge approved calls for rail shipment of 
carload lots of boxboard from If ontfMl and Toihontb t|6 Edmon- 
ton for $1 10 for 100 pounds. 

nanne provisions hav« been In effect 
In England for some time. 

It to aimed at eiutbUng regulated 
carrlera to meet competition of un- 
regulated trihcportatlon agencies, 
and permits carriers to enter into 
an Agreement with a shipper for an 
agreed charge lor shipment of 
goods, subject to approval of the 
board, with provisions for hoirlnx 
objections and fixing similar agreed 
chargat for otter ahippers of- the 
same goods. 

Heretorore, when carncri, pub- 
IlsIkcI rate-s to meet conipeliUon, 
they had no assurance that the 
shippers for whose accounts rates 

urre p.stabli.shed would glVlB them 
ihe uafflc. It al&o permitted other 
persons to obtain the benefit of the 
lower rate without any obligation to 
ship by rail or water. When an 
agirrd (liai(<,«- is iiiadf", '.n ;« i 

agrfe.s to deliver to the cariui the 
tramc described In the agreement 
and between the points specified,' 
and not to ship It by any other 
means of transport. 



SUNDAY. APR^L 23, 



Will Honor 
Si, George 
At Dinner 




"In the absence of an agreed 
charge, the trafDc would move by 
water from Toronto and Montreal 
to Vanoouver. thenee by railway to 
Edmonton The agreed charge en- 
ables tiie railways to obuin the en- 
tire haul on the traflte," Om an.: 
Bouncement explained 

Provision for agseed charges in 
the 1931 Transport Act was an in- 
luwatlon as far as North America 
was ooneemed, although much the 



T«M4ar mm4 WcSaMSay B*MilMt: T.P. 
Dnwf* rMtUal la CMtral BthMl 
aaSU»rlw. 

it Fifty Two Ytifs of Tjilorinq if 

IMPORTED 

1. 




BRITISH WOOLLENS FOR 
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S 

SUITS 

MADE TO OKDH 

mf POT IN STYLE FOI THI 
WXAL VISIT 

Ovr fsMf Wanted Snitiuft tfcii ms- 
loa art fM<ie% sHrKti**. N«« tow 
pikn: 

SUITS-IUfetor $49 50. 

Now, made to order 



JmM mm 

AT CHEMAINyS 



•37 
•31 

•19" 

CHARLIE HOPE 

■ < I (H Hf ■> Of ni« I INC I CIS 

1434 GOVERNMENT ST 
loot of f«adof< A«t. ES2I2 



SUITS— RtgiiUr $45.00 
Naw, ins^t te mitt 

SUITS cifj'im 

Heguljr S30 00 \int% 



Items 

are promised by the committee in 
ctiarge of the informal dinner to be 
held by the Hoyal Society of 8t. 
George on Tuesdaj , ai 6 30. at 
Terry's private dimng-room.'^v th< 
event beliiff the annual ««Mratton 
of St. George's day. 

Bishop Lloyd, formerly of Sas- 
katchewan, at the reqti^ of the 
.Mxiety will tell the story of Lloyd- 
minbter, the Sa&katchewan to<vn 
whleh was named after 'thto tftotln- 
pjlshed bishop. " 

Tbc various Items of the pro- 
gramme, patMoe are ajsurad. will 

bo of briphl, happy nature, and 
spetth and j>ong will lurnihh va- 
riety. Rev. Hendy, of the Cathedral 
staff, will act as chairman, and 
Dean 8. H. Elliott has promised to 
make an Informal visit. 

The pt^ogramma will as (el* 

low.s: 

Toast, the King, proposed the 
chairman. 

Oreetlngi from other societies. 

Songb. Mrs 
Hendy and Master Leao D: humor- 
ous reading, "Old London," by Ar- 
thur Warren; talk on Uoydmlnster. 
Bishop Lloyd. Tlie aoeompanlsts 
will be Iftoa K. HarAeld and Bdward 
Parsons. 

ReserNatiotvs may be made by 
telephoning it i ry .s or Mr.-.. Parsons,' 
secretary of the society. 0 7491. 

The -public Is invited. 



TO ENTER IN 
ANNUAL RACE 



Protpeetivr-tonteitaAto-4n 
Soap Box Derby Roquested 
To Enter Etrty 



with the annual Soap Box Derby 
set for aatuiday. Jum 10. tntrlee 

are now coming in steadily to the 
business office of The Daily Colonl.^t 
and to the Morris Kersey Coffee 
Shop. The oommlttea to charge 
stresses the importanoe Of entering 
this event early. Onoe the boys 
have submitted their names, the 
technical committee Is able to visit 
the lioine of each and give helpftU 
advice on the oonathiotton «( the 

"car " 

Willi the boap box Derby becom- 
ing Increasingly popular each year, 
(here is every Indication of an ex- 
'^^tionally heavy entry list this 
Mwmrd Parsons, Mr i yeir and a strftng held will line up 
at the starting line to comejete (or 
the handsome cups and prlars 
offered. . 

On the evening prior to the race 
a special prevtow of the cars will be 
held, enabling the boys to txhibit 
their cralt^manbhip to Uie public. 

All p.UAiiecUve contestants are re- 
quci>ted to till m the lollowing entry 
form without delay, and hand it ui 
to The Colotttot or the Morrto .Ker- 
sey Coffee Shop. 

Name - — 

Address .' 



MRS. MARY GOULD OF 
LAOYSMITH PASSES 



Vanrouvrr Uland'k A>ea berpenl Re- 
ported Swimming Only Few 
Yarda rro« Beaeh 



NANAIMO. April 22 iCP) - Mrs 

Mary Oould. eighty -seven, who built 
the flrat dwelling In nearby Lady- 

hmith almost half a century JCQ, died 

In ho.spllal there today. 

Born m En^laiul .>-he came to accepi the decision as final. 

Vancouver tsland from Chicago ' Entrant -.— 

fifty-five years ago. ' 



Phone number 

Age ... Birth dale 

Have you competed beforef .... 

Are you building a new car? 

t agret to abide by the rutos and to 



Parent or guardian 



CHSMAINU8, Apffll 22 -Vancou- 
ver Island's Cadborosaurus, who&e 
periodic visits to bayii and Inlets on 

the East Coa.'.t of the I.sland have - 
become commonplace, is apparently 
becoming docile. He lingered close 
to a beach home at Chemalnus thl.<; 
afternpon. and really fiightened 
.Mr. H Horton, whn . a.d Caddy" 
was but a few yards from her front 
door. Children, however, frightened 

him away before she had tlBlO tO 
load her camora 

J. Ordano ai.so reportrd >i f-iiig the 
monster in Chcinaimis River Flats. 
The description-s gave the length a.s 
twenty or thirty feet, with a head 
like a camel or hor.se. fins down the 
back, and blowing water through Its 
noetrUs. 



MRS. C. TIMOTHY OF 

LAOYSMITH PASSES 



Obituary 





Just Arrived! 

NEW EVENING FROCKS 
, Priced From 

$12.95 




u 



[TTERLY ftniniiM n«w d&ncUig froclM'tt 
stir sentiment at gala Spring parties! . . . 
All with wee waists, mile-wide dancing skirts, 
dainty trims! Jacket, bolero and strapless 
atyles. New materials ... joyoiu ntw 
colore! Alilo n«w •ytning wrap* of ondisnl* 
ing tniartntM ... Come in and Mt tlMnl 



I. 
i 




LIMTTKD 



R«ady-to-Weor and fVM 
lilt Douflaa Street ^ 



ElttS 



NANAIMO PIONEER 
FATALLY INJURED 



Mrs. Annie Morgan Had Resided in 

City Nearly ThF«». Quarters 
Of a Century 



r 



SURGASEPTIC— The Pertect Gemiicide 



ton districts for forty-nlrie years. 

Sh< a prominent mrmbcr of 

the Order of the Eastern SUr. 
She is survived by four daughters, 

Mr--. Robert .Stewart, Killcrest; Mi.'-s 
Florence Clark, New Westminster. 
Mrs. A. Sonum. and Mrs. W. Harper. 
Vancouver 

Jenkins Chapel. Nanaimo. have 
charge of funeral arrangements. 

* 

nND OnVM CACHE 



JOHM RQLIO WILL BE 
* BURIED AT GABRIOLA 

NANAI.VIO. April 22. — l-'unii al 
services lor John RoUo. eighty-lour, 
year-old Oabriola farmer, who^ died 
of a fractured .skull sustained while 
trying tf> I' .uc burnui^ .sla.shiiigs OH 
his farm qii Friday, will be held at 
the family residence on the Island 
on Sunday afternoon West wood 
Hirst Funeral Home, Nan^imo. are 
In charge of arrangements. Rev. J 
H wriRht. of the United Church, 

w.ll (illiciate. ^ 

Interment wil: br miide In the 
Oabriola Island Cemet<ty. 

CHILD SLIGHTLY HURT 
WHEN STRUCK BY AUTO 

_ Eimle McJiorl, twelve, 1737 Haul- 

Oeorge Thomp.son, «no passed away | ' one l iime' Provtaclil i tain Street, was slightly tajured 



NAN.MMO. April 22 «CP). — Mrs 
Annir Morgan, eighty-three. reM- 

dciii <)l Nananno lor .^rvmty-four 
yeans, died in hospital today follow- 



.NANAIMO. April 2'J -Mil. Char- LAMBE'l ti -The iuiieral oi Wll- 
loite Timothy, aged eighty-three. li*m George Laihbeth will be held 
who with her late husband operated ' I rom Hayward B.C. Fmieral Chap. 1 
the Cecil Hotel in Ladysmith fo^jtomorrow afternoon at 2 o clock. 

many years Tfted today at thel Interment wUl be Ip the family plot Jng a fall down the stain of her 
family residence in Lady.mlth She l »n ««• Bay, Cemetery. j home ten day. aco 

had lived in Nanaimo and Welling-' . , , . , Born In Yorkshire f:nmand. Mrs 

HARRIb rh.' funeral >A-i\k*-> for , Morgan came to Vancouver a.«i a girl 
Mrs. Jane Harris will Uke place m j and settled with her famUy at Vlc- 
HaywaM's B.C. Puneral Chapel on j torta in 1862. The family movetTto 
Tuesday at 3 p.m. Interment wUl be ! Nanaimo five vcnr^ later 
m Royal Oak BUrlal Park. I waa the widow of Itee late 

Thomas Morgan, one of British Co- 
's test-known coal mining 



THOMPbON — The luneral ol ! 



THE 
OPPORTyNITY 
IS YOURS 

For the fi^st time in our history we have brought 
to Victorias magnificent Stock of Oriental Rugs. 
The opportunity is yours — to see in your own 
home these ruga of heart's delight — to experi- 
ence in full measure the joy of their posaetsion 
at prices irresistibly appealing! 

CONVENIENT PAYMENT PLAN 

JORDANS GREAT SALE 

105 Government Street - Opp. C.P.R. Ticket Office 



tcCSHM it ktlh 
noa-poKonout. 



aauAO 

AT 

rOBT 




6pirmo 



rnoNt 

IIM 



WE DELIVER 



I VANCOUVER, April 22 KIP).— ! 
I Royal Canadian Mounted Police to- | 
(day Inve.stigated discovery of a cache , 
of flftfcn |>H. kft^ i>f opiiini in a ^mall 
hole under Burrard Bridge, which 
.spans P^Ise Creek here. The find | 
I was made vrsterday by A. Mclnnes. ■ 
I who told police he .saw someone hide 
a parcel under the bridge. 





"It's a career job with mc and with my 
sssociatrs. 

"We who represent the London Life are 
now carefully selected under two scientific 
te.st.s designed to do away with guesswork. One 
b a Rating Chart; the other an Aptitude Index. 

"To pass these tests one must be of high 
calibre. The Company feels justified in train- 
ing, such men to become competent advisers 
on all matters where life instirance enters the 
picture. 

/*In addition to making a good living, I 
get deep and lasting satisfaction from know* 
ing that hundreds of people will have the 
comforts of life guaranteed to themselves or 
their families throtigh my efforts. 

. **Nd wonder I like selling life insurance,*' 



on Wednesday at the Jubilee Hoe- 
pltal. took irtace yesterday afternoon 
at 2 o'clock from the 'ni<'ni.M^)n Fu- 
neral Home. Rev. A. Bischiager 
conducted the service in the presence 
of many friend- .\ \nrgr number of 
floral tributes received. The 

hymn.s .sunK b\ th»' ronttri-gation 
were "Abide With Me' and "Peace, 
Perfect Peace." Interment was made 
in the family plot in Ro.s.s Bay C«>me- 
tery. Thr following were pallbear- 
er.'- T. J Sadler J Paxton. F Pick. 
C. N. Brown, F. Higgi^s and Ser- 
geant-Major A. B. Bvans. 

LANE -Funeral .services for Ed- 
ward Henry Lane of Sidney, will be 
held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock 
from the. Sands^ Mortuary Chapel. 
Rev T. R Lanca^t/T will offtciate. 
and the remain.s will be removed to 
Royal Oak for crematloni 

MORIIISON — Many friends at- 
tended the funeral of the late Mr.s 
Mary Morrl.wTi. who pn^.sod away m 
Montrrjil on Apiil 16 which was* 
held yesterday afternoon from Mc- [ 
Call Brothers' Puneral Home. Rev 
HuRh McLeod. pastor of Hrst United 
Church conducted the wrvlce. dur- 
ing whirl) the hymns. "Peace, Per- 
fect Peace • and "Abide With Me," 
were sung. Interment was in the 
family plot in Ross Bay Cemrtrry 
and the followuiK were pallbearer.s : 
J. Strang \V p Bassett. J A. Heri- 
tage. D. B. ChrLstopher, J. O. Clay 
and N. Grant. , " 

CATTERALL — Puneral ser\ice.s 
foi Hitrry raltiiajl will lake place 
from the Thom.son Puneral Home 
-tomorrow aftemooh at 2:30 o'clock. 
Rev. E V Ingraham. of the Victoria 
TVuth Centre, will conduct the .serv- 
ur after which the <;orteRe will pro- 
ceed to th^ Royal Oak Crematorium, 
where emnaUoh ifiU Uke pTaee 

BARRY— The funeral of Michael 
Barry will take place tomorrow aft- 
ernoon at 2 o'clock from McCall 
Brothers' Funeral Home Rev. C. D 
Clarke will conduct the services, 
after which internment wlU . be In 
Royal Oak Burial Park, 

JONES Mtlltary fuheraT .services 
for Pilot Officer Charles E 'Ted> 
Jone.s. Royal Air For r formerly of 
Ihls cltyr^wnrw-wra al Hemswell. 
Lincolnshire. Engfand. tomorrow 
afiertioon at 2 o clock. The nmfifM 
I will be burled in the Hamwell 
Cemetery. Pilot Officer Jphes was 
I well known m this rity, havlnn r^- 
[ sided here untU he left to Join the 
Royal Air POree in 1N7. 



iii.H)ert4>r vi mmes. He died ettht> 
eon years ago. 

^ Stirvivlng are two sons. Mark H. 

Morgan, of Vamoincr Prank C 



when she wa.s .struck by a truok a.s 
she Was cycling on Shclboume 
Street near the intersection on 
Kintr.'^ Road Police said the driver 



Morgan, of Park-sviUe. land one of the truck was Charlie Kee, 83a 
daughter, Mrs. 'Matties Hafgaft. ol>Uchnaon Street. . 
Victoria. The accident occurred about 6.30 

^niPral services wUl be held «un- last night as, the driver said, the 
day and inicrmeni will be In the brakes of hi.s car f.uUd to work and 
family plot in Naiuimo Cemetery. | he swung over to the left &ide of Uie 

road, striking the chHd. Sh* was 



WILL BXAIflNI BOOrS 



Uken hmne. 



KILLED W CKASH 



EDMONTON April 22 (CP)— Roofsj 

along the Royal progress route here 

will be examined by the city building ( LONDON, April 22 (CP-Havas».— 

inspector aiul use of tlios<» cnnsid- Flying Offlcer Charles Austin Both- 
ered unsafe will be prohibited. It was erham wa.s killed today When his 
announced by the'Royal visit com- 1 Royal Air Force plane crashed near 

mlttee. _ . Chlchf-t^^r Fs.'-' x 

C|t«SNAPSHOT CUIL 




Artificial Eye Expert 

In VANCOUVER April 27-28-29 

This New York Expert will be available to you in 
Vancouver only during his visit this year. Your 
appointmtnt may be arranged through our Victoria 
oHicc— TtltphoiM ... 

NORMAN e. CULL LTD. 

n08 DOUGLAS STREET, VICTORIA 



WOOD— EXTRA SPECIAL— WOOD 



FOR ONK WEKK ONLY 
Heavy Ttink Hnik Slabs Mixed With Dry Klocks. Guaranteed 
100'. Doui<las Kir, Never Been in Water, Coming From 
Duncaij) Tie Mills. Kegular $3.25 per Cord. Now 

Or S^Oord Lets M.SS 



$2.85 



HILLCRESt FUEL CO. 



G3015 



OPENS CAMPAIGN IN. 
SAANICH SUPPORTING 
C.C.F. CANDIDATE 

The C C F. orKanizalion in 8aanich 
opened its Federal campaign on Fri- 
day evenlnf on behalf of Its can- 
didate In the Pederal field. Ronald 
Grantham. B.A. TTie openlnR meet- 
ing waft held In the Laic Mi.. Cotft- 
muhity Hall with a good fttendance. 

"Some of 'us feel that the Oovem. 
ment is not very eager to restore 
the vote to those working people who 
mav be far from home on election 
rtav ■ said Mr tJran h.un 'xh^n 
.speaking In support ol the stnei 
vote being continued, A resolution 
in favor of thr rf."-tfjrat l'>n of IhLs 

Hill 



Knitted Suits 

AT 25' OFF 

The selection ii perfect, 
the ityldi arc right. You 
can save by shopping 

at the 

TREASURE TROVE 



FUNERAL NOTICE 



1 iTi* funrral of Ihr l»tr i;i,.:,i;t M. 
Barrir. }4Ui Bn . will l«k« finr Mund*?« 
3«th liiRt . tt S o'elwt from MeCail 8rM.' 



tmalli pleating bit* of landscape ucually make better picturea than 
distant view*. Include a nearby oi>}rrr when possible 




Insurance Compa 



Head Office: Load 




•EVANS— The funeral xervue.s for j 
Herbert Oeor^e Evans of 6^3 Mich- i 
igan .Sireet, who pa-s-sed a«av FYl- 

i day, will be {leld tomorrow after- 

j noon at 3 o'clock from the parlor < 
of the S. J. Curry St Bon Puneral | 
Home. Rev John F Brll will offi- , 

{ elate, and Interment will be in, the 

'Royal Oak Burial Park. 



ANLXSCAPEft are a source of f x- 
cellent snapsholi which will 
add appeal to. any album, and they 
can be made easily with the slm- 

ple.st cameras — 

Many begu^ner^ try to Include too 
much In their landscape pictures 
A be'ter method b fo .seek dal 
.^mali. pie&sliig bits— a single tree 
overhaniflng a brook, a qdlet coui.'r\ 
road winding' over a hiil-np xh- 
broad, open views wiu'h fir^t at- 
tract our eye.s are not a.s drMrable 
for picture purposes, as simple bnt 
which "can easlljr be "oompoRied" .1n* 
to attractively arranged picture^. 

A good practice, in seeking land- 



vote wa,s carried at the Lak« 
meeting. 

The rani-lidHle tCK)k the position 
that the Dominion fJovernment by 
Its course waa acting as a menace to^ 



Funai'ai Home- 



In arraiiKu.K a landscape Ptcturt j ^pojoCTatifr-fovemment In C^nnda. 
awHd lines U'lat divide the plctjrt hj instanced the failure to counter- 
ii/o er^iia! par> either vertically or act the Quebec "padlock law" and 
horizf ntaii) Ltirg <. area s, sufch^ aa i the banning of perlodlcaU as well 
open sky; sAOuld usually be broken | as the abolition of the absentee law 



McmMn or BrlWnnia Brsnch, CaaaSMa 
Lsdan. BB B.L.. art nwMttMi m attend. 

w: L. woooNouaa. ■. 

Pre*M«at. 

a' W. NORMAN BAUNDUa. . 

■ ' BMrttary 



I.OVF. ( OMEil FIRST 

COLUMBIA Mo. April 22 r 
Love 1* the moct Important en- acape pictures, is to "frame" a scene Timers hobby well worth cull 



.ip by detail —clo'iri'- or a Rraceful'A concert 
tjee branch A color filter on the 'meeting, 
camera lens helps record clouds. ' ^ 
■Balanc*>" .should always be nought 
For example, if a lartrc ma.s.s of t'rfe> 
Ls ^hown In the r-Kht-hnnri fnre- 
cro'it.d they may be balaii'rd by a 
'mailer ma.M on/ the left^a figure 
or two. or a dlst|int hoiise and trees 

Seeking landscape pictures' U a 
pleasant pastime, and a pha^e of 



'and danai followed the 



Overcome by 

iwus ill Tuiuiel 



addre.s,s wa.* '.rntpnc^d ye.sterday 
to four vearf, ui penitentiary when 
he pieadM guilty to the daring- 
robbery jof Mtnden's Jewelry store. 
Good Pnday morning. Hundreds «t 
watche.s and rings valued at M/Ht 
were found In a suKcaae. . . 



CI^B MBtTINO 



The atdney IfenTs StWer Ohii 



J G. Graham, C L.U , Dittrkf Manager 
j Barraclouoh, C L U , District Supervisor 
Pcmbtrten Btiilding, Foft Street, VKtoria 



.^ sideratton In choosing a mate, the 
1 1.MM gtri students at Stephens Col- 
lege for women have decided in a 
j poll. Only one of the 1 .300 eald she 
{ dMired most of all to marry a foot- 
I ball hero or «t least an athletic 
i 'type.- ^ ]y \ 



with your hands while ybu study Its 
picture poMlbilUles. .t^e camera 
lens has a narrower "angle of vie» 



BILLINOHAM. Wash April 21 
4*1 — Tlire*" of a crew of four men 

working In the new trte^fWiatcom I nrjonihly meeting- reoenUy m 

water tunnel . 400 feet from the en- ' Wesley Hall. The guext Apeaker was 
trance were overcome by carbon 'g,, Robert Holland, formerly a 



tivat.ng. 0<>od pictures ofUhhs type ;mo-,ox^.,^^ ^Jmlntetrator yln India' far 

can be made at any seaj«on ftr d the narrowly escaped asphyxiation. 

than'our eyes-It does'noT taie in as ^ enlatged and» 

much territory— so thl.-* trick of ' framed for u.s« a.s d*K»ratiot» in the 

"framing" help^ u- ■■: better home nccir. vo ;' d.scape album hamti ton oni April 22 
What the camera wUi u.Cide. ,now.— Jotia \au OoiiCer. . ' Waller Johnston, iwenty-su, no Axed |azMl m BrUkli iMUa. , ' . 



SKNTBNpID rOB 



'over thirty years. .Sir Robert set 
Iforh very clearly the complex nature 
[of the laak eonfjronUng the li aian 
of fridia. 'both In the native States 



WHr^DAft ^Y CQLQNTg :r. VK^TORIA, B; C., SUNDAY, APRIL 23. 1 9 3 9 



The l^aily Colonist 




*n<J Publ 
tiadied UaoUtty 



J U Talk ManagiDC Otrwtor 



■uttenpuoo cutflt til cuy Outm: 

MoDthiy .^^M.;.^^... 100 

AD ralMoiipUonf i»yabie in Advan^ Mtll wabtaioen 
m nakc all rcmlttaMii 4lrifl M .HM 
OaUy Colunlst 
Sllbsci1bc-« M ordcruig change ol addreai tnouJd M 
pwttOttlar to flva both old and new addrMMft 
•utMcrtpUon fUiea uy Mall: 
To Canada. BrlUib Bmpir*, OaiMd sutes and bdaHoo: 

Yearly ... ...... $000 

Halt- Yearly ...i. i,.. ■ .. i i ' 300 
Quantrly .-...-..».m^.. i.^ IM 



to triumph ovar «U avdnta and clrcumBtancM la 

the security of the sonshlp of rind Until there Is 
thU there wlU be recurruig times of twilight, a 

world fan of tmn t tat«mU; a moM nawiUtiiff 

to pay the price in mnral restraint which freedom 
demand*. There will be a dusk of the foda uiitil 
th« rowtr from ibon It kifoiud to ■oi wpa M 

htallng of the evils from which man sufTers, 
and restores spiritual i^trength. Twilight will per- 
Mat ttnUl the spirit of Christ' wins tho flniU vtetory 
in the sphere of social ethics. 

It isjMld that '.'the tragedy of human wicked- 
ness la that humain penonaUtjr wm erettod, not 



5 



Netc snd Comment 

Wf loMliam Otavca 



'Wmiam fihakespeart. 
auatfofd «> AVOM, . 
Per ward* - — 
"Dear WUl:— ' 



"Yuu will exciuif ni« calMnf you 
ttiat. won% you? Because you have 
. eetoed Ukc a friend, -to ttm. Also. 

your surnaiin' is .^.liaky. We tried 
to speli 11 aiiakebpere, Shak^pear, 
for the indwelling of evil spirits, but to be the | shakaspear, flhs^riptirt and even 
Ihrlne of the Holy Spirit of Ood." Thinking that 



faariy . 

^MjMtb^ 



T» AH 



4: 



■•w— »«ww y w 



If, April IS. im- 



ST. OBOftdE'8 DAY 



It waa In the age of chivalry that battle cries 
were in vogue. It may be doubted If any nation 
has carried through the centuries, as England 
has. the motto that haa remalnfld for so long an 
In.spiration In both peace and war. "St. George 
for England was the cry shouted by the soldiers 
Of Richard of tlM Lion Heart whon he went into 
battle on the plains of Palestine. It was the same 
battle cry which was raised during the assault 
at Zebrugge In the Great War, an aaaault car- 
ried out on one of the anniversaries that this 
day commemoratea. Thus, as no other phrase 
does, It bridges the eenturtea. recalllnf the eriaea 
through which the English people have pa.ssed. 
and^ the menaces and dangers of so many 
crowded years. No one thinks of that message 
and that emblem without thinking, as well, of 
the Armada and Drake's Drum, of the threat of 
Louis XVI, of the nightmare of the Corsican 
a^dler and statesman, of the four torturing 
years of the Great War, so alive still In many 
memories, and of the crisis that confronts 
humanity today. i . 

The record of England is one of a proud and 
Invincible people who have survived and con- 
quered dangers to which those of a weaker fibre 
would have succumbed. No one who look.s b.ick 
on history may doubt that in times of emergency 
the same stability of character, the same in- 
spiration and enlightenment In the struggle to 
maintain freedom, will be given to the world as 
80 often in the pa^t. The nation that, more than 
any' other, haa provided the greatest story of 
adventure and enterprl.se in the way It has 
spread itself over the earth cannot fail to fuUiU 
fta deatlny through the fruit of Ita. energy and 
daring, and, as well, a.s the redres.ser of griev- 
apces of those who are wronged, juid the emblem 
of freedom for the oppressed. 

TIMES OF TWILIGHT 



over In these tlmea of twlUght It la hard to 
realize how men, and natlonf as a whole, will 
give themselves -< over to the spirit of bondage 
and Its evil growth of fear, when there la a 
Captain of salvation ready to extend to all who 
will follow Him the blessings of spiritual freedom. 
Who is ready, too, to liberate them from subjec- 
tion to doubts and anzletiM which omreioad the 
lives of individuals and nations. There nmalns 
for all the promise of a recreated world, A world 
which man may maka for hlmaelf. but only in 
obedience to the Divine Will. Those who are 
weary and heavy-laden, who are apprehensive 
about the future, who are fOarfvl beeauaa of the 
abstnce of good -will among nations, can find 
their comfort and their way to aalvatl^n in the 
triumphant aong of the laal twrivt ftriM of 
the ttb ehiiptar of Rrnniag, 



Some constituencies achieve public works In 
.the way of political buildings because of public 
^clamor for their erection. Others achieve them 
because It is considered desirable to keep the 
electors happy and insure their adherence to 
the party In power. There are eaaea where public 
work.s are provided because of necessity alone. 
The village of Tweed comes Into none of these 
categeriea, according to Ita own inhabltanta. 
There the Government decided, for some rea.son, 
th at the commun ity needed a new pos tofflce, so 
It bought a alte, appropriated ,;|1 6,000 to erect 
the building and let the contract. Now thO'ln* 
habltaau havjt. lOOft Into ■''"oBi Tim «ln tint 



want the postofflce ; they say the old one la quite 

good enough; they suggest that the Government, 
in times that are not flowing with milk and honey, 
should .save the expenditure. Tweed's Council 
haa passed a resolution opposing a new postofnce, 
and has sent copies of it to the Minister of 
Public Works and the Minister of Finance. The 
community haa. In fact, ahown a temper and 
.spirit hitherto unknown in any hamlet, village, 
town or city of the Dominion. It has refused a 
public expenditure which eim now only be thrust 
upon the citizens against their better Judgment. 
Incidentally, it has given an evidence of how 
public opinion, If it only becomes sufTlelently 
aroused, could put a stop to unnecessary gov- 
ernmental expenditures which maintain Canada'a 
taxation at Its present high rat«. 



Men live today, as tiiey lived aO often In 

the past. In the .shadow of fear because there is 
an absence of good will between natlms. A wave 
of di^tru.'tt has encircled humanity; there is a 
niran form of prapmatlsm in evidence, something 
1m the nature of an abandonment of truthfulesss, 
a loiMMnt of human valuaa, a debaaement of 
moral standards. The.He aspects, which "make the 
world what it is, an . armed camp awaiting the 
outbreak, were commented on by the Very Rev- 
erend Profes.sor Daniel I.amont in his inauKural 
liacture in the Faculty of Divinity of Edinburgh 
Vnlveralty. He doea not beUeve that the sinister 
process Is confined to any one nation, or to^ any 
group of nations, for he says that "the world of 
each political State Is suspected by the others of 
having for its chief end the concealment of its 
real motives, and Mir Mib.sequent readjustment 
represents a perllou.s type of unstable equiU- 
b'rtum." . 

It l.s undoubted that the world's spiritual 
climate shows a low baromctic pressure; there 
haa been too ateep a moral decline. One of the 
.symptoms Is described by Dr. Lamont as the 
manner in which many writers of repute, who 
are f olIowM by the appreciation of the multitude. 
' make a hero of a iiuiri who i.s .stioiik at one 
point, all the more if he has conspicuous weak- 
naaa in other points. The llcentloua drtyel which 
la atrvad out so copiously in modem nolvels could 
never get ita wide public were not the general 
moral standard falling, and the fall is accele- 
rated by the reading of It." He point i to those 
who extnl the Ru.SvSian experiment to ral.se the 
status of the underprivileged, "even t 
•xpertment la earrlod out by the Instt-ument'Of 
rnitlty." 11»ere are others, he says, who prai.se 
the totalitarian experiment, "because it dlsci- 
pUnea people who cannot be trUated to dlaclpUne 
themselves, rrpardless of the fact tiiat the iron 
dlacipllne despises mercy and puts freedom to 
flight." In democratic countries there are many 
who make an idol of frrrdoni. "not knowing 

what true freedom means, thinking of it only as| Vancouver 

1 Kamlbops 

Prlrtcf George , 

BKtevan Point \. 



APRIL IKY 



nir April sky sag.s low and drear,' 

T}h' .\prll wiiKi.v blow cold. 
•The ,«i[>ril raiii.s fall Krcy and .sheer. 
And .veanJlnjy; keep the fold. 

But the rook has built, and the 60iig- 
blrd.s quire. 
And over the faded lea 
The lark aoars Klor>1ng. (jyrr on gyre. 
And h#> 1.S the bird for me' 

For he .sing.s as if from hLs watch- 
man's height 
He saw. this blighting day. 
The far vales break Into eoter and light 
From the banners and arms of May. 

— W. B. Henley 



other ways, as we eannot agree on 
anything about you, not even your 
work. — 

• • • 

"You wiU be glaTtb know, if you 
arc in a poslttoo to know, that 
Stratford on Avon wUl celebrate to- 
day the 375th anniversary of your 
birth; even though It will not be 
quite sure ibat that was your Urth. 
At least we say that you could not 
have been born later than April 23, 
1564, 6ince, when you died on April 
23. 1016. you were uxulerstood to 
have-akaady begun, jour fifty-third 
year. . 

• • • 

"We cannot even a^irce. Will, 
about your lather. "Vat Socyclo- 
paedia Britannlea, whleh has poise 
and dignity, says your fatlier 'was 
one ol two chamber laiiu to whom 
th^finance of the town was en- 
trusted. Aubrey called him (your 
dad) a butcher, and Rowe a wood 
dealer, but It 1a clear from formal 
documents that by occupation he 
was a glover, although he appears 
to have dealt from time to time hi 
various klnda of agricultural prod- 
uce, such aa barley, timi^r and 
wool.' At least, your father was a 

many-sided man. 

• • • 

'"As to'yourseirr Will, we cannot 

at'ree at all. More books have been 
written to affirm what you wrote^ 
or to deny that you wrote it. or to 
explain what you meant when you 
said £o, or to affirm that you ooukl 
"not have said io, than the 6um of 



It l.s not ttiat kill.^ men; If \s worry Work Ls 

healfliy you r.in hairlh put more upon a in^iii than j 
he can bear. Worry is rust upon tlw blade.— Henry 
WaRl.leedter. 



Depend upon. It, my younger brethren, the bright 

.self-.sacrlfirmg enthusiasms of early manhood nrr 
among the most precloas things In the whole course ' 
Of human ttle/'-H p Liddon 

Obatinacy and contention are common qualities, 
most appearing in. and best becoming, a qiean and 
Illiterate soul.— Mont«i«me. 



The Weather 



all wrttmgs now attributed to your- 
.self. All that we are dear about is 

th.it once there lived In BUgland a 
man wlio (or 375 years has htid the 
civilized world .spellbound by the 
breadth of his mind, by the depth 
oi his observatlorLs, by the nicety of 
his u.se of more than 15.000 different 
words with myriad new world word- 
eoinblnatlons, and With an In&ight 
niNi human nature that has defied 

all compelltion. 

♦ • - 

It ife >aid of that man, Will ibut 
you 'will understand It Is also dis- 
puted) that he walked as a boy In 

the pleasant sylvan' lanes in the 

valley of the Avon 

farmers at the plough, studied catti'^ 
in the pools, whistled back at the 

awallows in the sky. and dreamed 
over the ruivst't glow ol suiu>et on llie 
quiet water^ of the Avon; that iw 
loved UoweijB and music, and. moet 
of all. huma^ beings; that he under- 
s\o<x.\ life as no mortal man has 
understood it from that day to thljt; 
that he attended grammar school. 
whei<' tlierf were twenty-flye books 
of Lutiii, tiie Bible, a Psaltery, a 
Catechism and a Book of Common 
Prayer; that at eighteen he married 
Anne Hathaway, who presented him 
with three children, including one 
.set of twins 

• » * 

"It is said, further, of that man, 
Will, that at twenty -one he went to 
Loiuloii 'where he became attached 
to the .itaRc'; that at twenty-eight 
he had become fainou.s a* a 
dramatist— a« Uideed the dramatist 
—waa honored by good Queen Bess, 
! p itronizecl by lord* and powerful 
leaders of the day, and owned stpck 
in two theatres^Blackfrian and 
the Globe; that he acted in, wrote, 
and rewrote plays; and that he had 
a maddening habit of lo.^ng the 
original manuscripts; eo tliat today 
it tx in part guess-work that which 
h« wrote and that which he 
emended 



Su George* 9 Day R&ealh 
Story of Angels of MoH$ 

By THOMAS TAYLOR 
Today Is the anniversary of the 

martyrdom in :vy) a I) of the Cap- 
padocian who twcaine fit. Georg«; 
the perfect Christian seldkr wboae 
name the Crusaders learned to ven- 
erate as they campaigned in the 
Holy Land. E^'e^ since Richard the 
Lion Heart ret win rd to Sngland 
with the red croaa of tt. OeocBs em- 
blazoned on his battle shtelda, this 
white knight ol chivalry has been 
the protector and patron aamt of 
Axgland. . 

Other eouhtries, west and east, 
claim the protection of St Oeorgt 
Portugal regards him as iU> patron 
saint and the Moslems of Arabia 
worship him as an incarnation o( 
their mythical prophet. flBwlkh 
Kedlr. who discovered the Well of 
Life. Some years ago tiie writer 
saw on the walls of a mosque in 
Cairo panel pictures depleting 8t. 
Oeorge in his famous battle with 
the dragon, which took place, ac- 
cording to the priest in charge, on 
the banks «f the If lie. 

EnRland, however, has made St. 
George peculiarly her own. He is 
patron of arms, of chivalry, and of 
the Oartcr. His chapel in Wmdsor 
Castle is the home of the Knightk 
of the Garter, the .senior order of 
English knighthood. He is com- 
memorated In the order of St. 
Michael and St. Ck>orge. and his 
cross .shows proudly on the White 
En&ign of the Rx>yul Navy. Always 
St. Oeorge of Merrie England is a 
martial saint, the protector of vali- 
ant hearts who take arms Ih the 
name of their country. 

A LBOBNDABT nOVBB 

Among the members of the early 
Christian church, the veneration ac- 
corded his name gave rise to In- 
numerable trgrnds about him. 
E^'erywhere the Crusaders went they 
heard tales of the saint's courage 



he was at the aide of those <M _ 
"OontcmpUblas" who stood bet 
Bdght and right In the 

hours of 1914. 



Meteorological Office, Victoria. B.C., at 1:90 pin.. 
April 23. 1930. , 

SYNOPSIS OF. WCATHSR CONDITIONS 
Pressure is relatively high off the Pacific Coast and 
'low over Alberta and Montana. The weather has been 

p.irtly cloudy, with moderate temperatures on the please you to know. If you can know 
lough the , British Columbia Coa.st, but mostly fair and warm in | jj^^j peoples of the civilized world 

-* ' the Diterlor. Scattered .showers are reported In the i g^yj^j 

Kootenay district, and it has been warm and unsettled 

in Saskatchewan and Alberta. _ " | vour .sonnets, or your play« 

PRECIPITATION AND TEMPERATURES | ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^em all; they 
(Preciplt.ntlon for twelve hours to 5:00 p.m.; tempera- ' 
tures for twenty-four hours.) 



"Bui the clear, lumg artistry of 
thic man. Will, could not be hidden 
It jiopped out of everything he ever 
(iKi If you were that man. It will 



agree whether they 

&l40ul(1 lave over ymir .ove lyrics, 

In tact, 



Victoria 
Nanalino 



Prince Rupert 
LranFara ..7... 

AlHii . . . ... 

Daw. on 



Spokane . 

Penticton 

Vernon 



Kr.sIo . ... 

Crnnbrook 

Calgary .1 

Mmonton 

Swift Current 
Moo-se Jaw 
Pr4ne# Albert 

Qu Api>eHe 

Winnipeg 



an opportunity for self-lndul(fence " 

The point souglit to be m.irie by Dr l.iiinont is 
. tliat throunhnut humnnlty. the Chri.stian ethic 
1.S at a (li.scount. "bccau.se its tir.st axiom Is that 
the true life is the God -centred life. " This has 
bceti displaced by the doctrine of .self-determlna 
lion, whether tlie .sey referred to Uie .individual i Portland 
self, one's own class, or one's own nation." This Ban Francisoo 
doctrine, ns it l.s being translated. me;;ns for the 
vast majority ' that the self hn.s no responsibility 
to the Living God." The plea made by Dr. Lamont ' kViow n.T 
i.-- that the ,iqe siiould be born apain. If the ' Oixn6 PMrku 
Chrl^t^an tlhic. whlcli mean.s the will to do the : Nelson 
will- of Ood, la to find hospitality In the world 
"Tkere Is only < no < ciiire around Which any man 
or society of men could hope t^ find salvation. " 
he says. " 'First things nr.st' la a maxim to which 
all sensible people sub.scrlbe Ilnw can we pos- 
sibly' have a well-ordered world so ipng as mai) 
fails to put first Him who in point of fact is 
Plrsf" 

It Is for man tu decide whether the period of I Minimum 

twilight m which humanity now lives Is the Maximum 

dawnllght or the dusk; whether U precedes the ^V';"'"' 

., , , ... , , ... Minimum on ihr (rrasa 

day or the niRh' ni.sillu.slon hns come to those) ^eathrr rloud^ Snn.shme :\,y. 

who believed that the last great wir was fought ' 

to end war, but there is no such disillusion for 

those who ba.se their fnlth upon the eternal 

order of Justice and Urace They, unhappily, ' f.nr. 

are^n the minority, and they cxperlanre. nn aur- . Kamioops 

DMsr becau.se houses built upon the .sand fall in »<'•'»"♦' 

„ , ^ • •clear 

the tempest. They know, from the experience 

6t ' history, thkt tho old warfare pefalata. the 

battle within the «»oul of mankind, betweep faith 

and fear, between freedom and slavery, and that 

again and again It eomea up for daeUten. Bach 

decision aa It la rendered leaves ita nutrk upon 

Individual and social life, upon the Institutions 

and pollclea of nations. They know that this 

wUl have to be made and re made until 

ti WmiBl VUbta lUMMBltl tlM JMWtt 



Trace 



SATURDAY 



Snn.sliiiie :\,y. . ?:i 4 !ir 
AlVlVKATIIHt KHMIRTS 



Min. 


Max. 


46 


67 


40 


60 


46 


.ifi 


50 


fiH 


38 


60 


46 


48 


3« 


41 


96 


44 


. 24 


40 


24 


*4 


4t, 


.S4 


M) 


fiO 




64 


48 


64 


42 




50 




4A 


60 


46 


74 


47 


62 


4 J 




48 


60 


34 


62 


44 




3r 


70. 


3a 


64 


_ ae 


- - i*-. 


30 


6:: 


30 


tjO 


. 


' 49 


■ • • . « 


57 




51 




43 




IB min 



have acted, and reacted them all; 
they have taken words, sentences. 

paragraplLs and even Ioniser pieces 
bodily into the English tongue, 
which you found such a wonderfully 
Kood tongue, to the extent that no 
man .speak; B^gllsJi today without. 
Ciensclou-sly or uncon.sclously, quot- 
ing Shakespeare tor Is >tuShakiipere 
with you?). 

ft • • 



Indeed. WUl. y o u ha re e a Used 

-uch a furore and a pother that the 
inasi difficult thUig In the world 
today lji to get clear down to your 
6wn words, through the clotted 
ynderbrush qf .Interpretation, ex- 
planation, and Just plam suppoKltion 
ihnt tiave been laid on top of them 
by thOMe who would make your light 
the brl«litei. For' ir.vself. Will. I 
have found that >our own words— 
a.sfumiiiK they are in fact your 
word.' >()-ak more plainly than the 

■A 

lore 

ffftrr iitih'. wnr mTTsaTi.mc. rory 
brightest of aU. Vou hav« made 
people laugh, you hav« nfiade people 
cry, you have made people see 
huninnit\ as it never ha.«> been siioAn 
before, or *lnce. You, Will, are the 
long-distance champion oTthem all. 

"Today the Avon fktws much as 



to believe that he Intervened on 
their tx-half and aided them In 
battle, and they took those beliefs 
back to E&igland, where his name 
became the rallying cry of mediaeval 
EIngllsh warriors. Royal ordinances 
commended the use of St. George's 
Cross and St. George's battle-cry to 
all English soldiers going abroad 
His standard was borne before kings 
in battle and the cry. "St. George 
for fitgland and the Right," many 
times rallied the soldiers to victory, 
secure in the faith that their patroh 
saint and jNoteetor hovered over 
them. . • . ' 

In our secret hearts we . all have 

I'll a I lie watched^"*'"' ''^ some .'^^pnU ual ;ir()vidence 
Uial eome.s to our aid ui time of 
trouble That may be why the story 
of St. George and how he succoured 
the KngUsh troops In the early days 
of the Great Wnr grew into the 
legen^ that we know sa the "Angels 
of Mons." 

In The London Evenlnn News of 
September 3. 1814. there appeared a 
slwrt .story called ' Hie Bowmen. " 
written by the EngU&b author, 
Arthur Maehen. 'The Bowmm" told 
of a .salient brmg held during the 
retreat irom ^Ion.s by a thousand 
Jingllsh soldiers agalnM. the advanc- 
ing enemy hordes. German guns 
thutidered and shrMked at this vital 
corner of the line It wa.s being 
steadily battered out of existence. 

There waa no hope. The Torn- 
rales shook hands. A humorist sang 
"Oood-Bye to Tlpperary." ending 
with "and we .shan't get there" 
They all fired steadUy, but stUi the 
grey hostr came on. . ' Everyone 
knew It was of no u-m^. 

•World without end. Amen." .said 
one 01 the .soldiers, with .some ir- 
relevance. And] then he remembered 
—why. he didn't know— a Latin 
motto prlnte<i below a figure of St. 
George in blue on the plates of a 
queer vegetarian restaurant in Lon- 
don, "Ad.slt Anglis Sanctus Oeorglui 
—May St. George beJi present help 
to the English." This soldier knew 
Latin and as be fired he repeated 
the pious vegetarian motto. . 
INVOCA'TIGN AT MON8 
As he utteKd his invocation he 
felt a shock pass through his body 
and heard. Or seemed to hear, a 
great voice jand the shouu of 
thousands: 

"Harow! Haron-t Monselgneur St. 
Oeorge succour as." 

"Ha! St. oeorge! Ha St Owrge! 
a long bow and a strong bow." 

"St. George for Merrie fiiglandl" 
> And as he heard thCKso voices he 
saw before him a long line of shapes, 
with a sort of shilling About them. 
Tiiey were like men who drew the 
bow. and with another shout their 
cloud of airoAs ang through the 
air towards the Xjcrman hosts. 

'nVe my.sUMd lommles saw with 
B,stoni.sJ^jll^ that the Germans fell 
In lhou.sand^. The grey-clad troops 
cra.«hed to earth, fine after line. 
And all tiie while the LatltrHwed' 
soldier heard the cry: "Harow! 
Harow! Mon.^el^Il• i ri' ar saint, 
quick to our aid! Si. George help 
u.s!" The slnitlng arrows fled swift 
and thick; the heathen hordes 
melted before them. 

•.More machine .guns!" Bill yelled 
to Tom.' 

"Don't h»!ar them." Tom yelled 



The Observation Car 



Bf m aorroHUL wtAn 



Improving Streets 
Tlie oiling of the streets in the 
newer sections of Oak Bay munic- 
ipality which is now under way Is a 
welcome move from the stands 
point of the owners of property 
and of those who wish to visit the 
seetloDs that ari batag rapidly 
built \ip. With the oeo&lng ot dry 
weather the streets referred to 
were enveloped in clouds of dust 
whenever a oar passed along. 
#ulte an 'ex t en si ve pragramme of 
oiling Is In contemplation be- 
tween Cadboro Bay Road and the 

tfattrftantedQJUi. 

• • • 

True Words, Pardnar ' 
Moat pedple admire and eon- 
gratulale the winner, but all the 

world loves a good loser, and the 

athlete who really makes a niche 
for himself in the hearts of the 
fans Is the good loser. Admirals 
Pootball Club of thp Merchants' 
P'ootball League are In that cate- 
gory. Tliey lo^t many games dur- 
Uig the 1938-9 season, some of 
them bf an even doeen goals, but 
they kept right on fighting. Ed 
'Wh^. manager, of the Young 
Liberals totemedlate soooer team, 
expressed our sentiments very 
nicely Friday evening at the 
Merchants Football League ban- 
quet, when he complimented the 
Admlraie on their spIendM sports- 
ma nship Those were true words, 
pardner, and very well .spoken. 
Here's three roushig cheers for 
the Admlra lSf a aoc cer team that 
has displayed real sportsmanship 
despite many reverses Sport 
would be better if we had more 



Quality You^ll Enjoy 





MILLINERY BARQinNS 



Tailored r*ll«. 
Many Othrm » 

•aaoAiN nucE.s 



BrlM*. 
Ui tka 



JIttrrhuit Bnil 
Latrit M%lr>' 



'THE WAREHOUSE'' 

DODOLAB STaaiT sToas 



79 



PHONB 67161 FOR THIS _ 

BUICK SEDAN 

30-47 Modal— Rapainttd. — ^OQC^ 

Excellent Condition bwQ 

THOMAS PLIMLEYt LIMITED 

!•■. t .Mi. wo^ 101 n ■V.Ttps Street 



GREY FLANNSL SUITS. ' ^AOO ^4 pfK) 

Plain, checked or striped O to t £m 

IMCK'S DRESS SHOPPE 

1324 Douglas Street Phone E 7SS2 



.'):(M> P 

Virtona Barometer, 30 00, Aiiid, W , 8 milos. cloudy. 

Vaneouvei^Barometer. JW.OO; wind,' ,8W.. • miles; , j„p^ thicttets. Sunset 

.still rioalcs the quiet waters with Us 
own enrhantment. Human nature 



Barometer. 2fl 82 ■> ii 4 m;!!*- r.itr 
Barometer., ?9 76; wind N R mile/;; 



Prince Rupert— Barometer. 39 08; wttid. 6W.. 4 miles; 
fair. 

lAngara— Barometer, 80.91; wind, 8W^ i miles: 

ralnlntr 

E.ste\.in Potni-Barometcr. MjM; wihd. NW., la 
mlle.s; clear. 

Tatooali laiuwanr. MM; wind. NW, 4^ mllaa: 

clear. 

Portland- Barometer 39 98; wind. N 4 mile."!; cloudv 
Seattle— Barometer, ».»•; wmd. NWh 4 miles; fair. 

aiJt: wind. W.. 14 



nrds ot Any man | em read be- "Don't h»!ar uw 

)rr, fver hop< . t:> reSil ftgairT^Tjiit^Ti "Buf th .nk Ood, anyway; 

they've got It In ll.e neck " 

In fact, ten •thou.«;and dead Ger- 
man soldiers lay befora the saUeni. 
Tlie Oeman Renerai staff, scientiric 
to the core, tfrldcd thar tlje Eng- 
lish must iiAxe employed slielis con- 
umtng somev unknown perfsen gas. 
smce there were no wounds on the 
bodies of tl.e d^ ad Oerman soldiers. 
It flowtd whfn yr 1 knew it. rarm^rs jj ,, y,,^ p^ar,, .^ho knew Lat.n and 
still fo.io-v thf p:oui;h The birds had dined In a queer v«|{eianan 

restaurant, knew that ,8t. Oeorge 
had broiiaht his Aslncourt BOwmen 
to-^elp TK" Enrli. h. 

read eagerly and icpruiied inauy 
times, anj from which grew the per^ 
• : .''-^li'-.i atx)ut the "Anjccls of 
Mons " The author states that the 
terrible events of the retreat made 
an unforgettable impression on his 
mind, and his little tale of the 
Do vmen wa.'< the re.<.u!t Who kno^.s 
but what St. Oeorge of Cnglaod. 
the, peffect Christian soldier, was at 



wtth the same spirit aa the 
Adndrala-dB-T. ft 

Color Idtnfification 

From the Provlnrial Police luotur 
licence bureau testing o£Dce comes 
the story of a Chinese truck driver 
who knew his colors all right, but 
had his own names for them. The 
first of the three colored Uphts 
flashed on the panel wa» amber, 
and John, asked to tdehtlfy it, 

IMoniptU prononnrcH if "Olanjie." 
The testing officer gave hini an- 
other chance, but the Chme.se 
stuck to his "olange, " emphat- 
ically declaring. "No savvee am- 
ber; savvee olunge Tlie testing 
officer was given his clue when 
the green light was flashed. "Let-, 
tucee! ' cried the Chinese, tri- 
umphantly.— R.M. ■ 
♦ • • 

Stafemen,f of Fact 

Aubrey, who went through one 
conflict, believes that war never 
determines who is right, but only 
Who Is left ... An honest law- 
yer left home eiiriy on<- morning 



No letttr 10 tht Edttoi will M inMrtM 
•xrrpt ovrr th* proptr ulinttur* and 
addrru ol the wrltrr. JMi rule tdmiia 
o( DO •mcepUon, No totUr ataould oxcMd 

tos vMea la 




Cnnleijh Mouse Schoo/ 

FOK lOYS 
The Oak Isy Bsr SckssI 

Pr(p4r*tort ind Higb 

C. V. MILTON 



Sta'.— That the British Bhipire is 

united in war and divided In peace 
Is an afiom of long standing, but 
evidently the Dominions have la- 
bored under th# ml.sapprehenslon 
that tlu v cho.sf to .save the Empire. 
"Unita.s." however, put It boldly that 
"if and when Great Britain be- 
comes engaged in a war. all Domln- 
lon.s become legally at war also." 
If another ciVil war came in the 
United States and Ikigland took 
sides again. C.xnada would be at 
war with her neighbor^ It la not 
considered necessary to call an 
Empire parl^y^'before ISngland be- 
comes engaged in a war. 

Hie -Empire "divided in peace" 
almost be«ame a thing of the past, 
however, in 1937. The Empire trade 
conference aft«r the Coronation 
promised to be the nKist wonderful 
thing conceived in our time. Mr. 

Mackenzie King had Ihf Finance 
Minister and the Defence Minister 
with him and remaited that what 
was decided upon at that confer- 



to prepare a brief lor presentation | ''""W ratified in Canada, 
to a court that waa to sit at an i wonderful for Mr. 

earlier hour than usual. In the ' RoOMVelt and with the aid of that 
rear view mirror of his automobile ' Mtute businessman. Mr. Joseph 
he noticed he had forKott^-n to put i Kennedy, flir Anglo-trnitrd States 
on a tie. so he visited the haber- 1 Treaty had taken its place. At one 
dashery counter In a local depart- time m the ifreceedmgi. froeen 
ment store Plnrilng no clerk In ' fru1t.«i and vepetable.s were to come 



Uiif :;<•' flianged at all- and nn ir.an 
llve.^ « ho may take back a ^ mjle 
word of all you wrote. But>perhapii' 
you know all that; because; by April 
3|, I6I6,~when we know that you 
ceased to walk thus earth ynu had 
such a head turt on the universe. 
You were then, an^ are now, the 
ma.<^trr .'=inger Ot them all So long, 
Will. Today there Is not one who 
wouki not hope that After life's 

fltf 01 f em ha alaapa waur " 



hia side aa be «rola»lwt aa Indeed 



sight, he .selected a neat tie and 
threaded it through his collar. 
Several minutes later there was 
still nobody in slRht He was 
foiTPd to l(a\f f'lr \\\s office with 
the intention of returning to pay 
for the tie m the afternoon. At 

4:30 he w,i<; hnrk n* ttir .v'nre 
With $1 In hiis liand for the cravat. 
After a wait of several minutes 
there was still no clerk in sight. 
TMe lawyer took off the tie, placed 
it on the counter in Its original 
position, and drove home be- 
wildered . . . Our tobacconist 
friend believes that people who 
live by their wits really live at the 
expense of nitwits.— O.B. 

• • • • 

Glancing Over Sport 

It was Just seven ."-pjusohs ago that 
I sat in the press box in the Main 
Building at the Willows and 
watched the nine Ribbons open a 
bid for . tne Canadian cage title 
with Wlndsor-WalkervUle Alumni. 
Last night on the same ground, 
but Just across the way in the 
newly-fomied Victoria Sports 
oent&-e building I watched Victoria 
and 'Windsor renew^ their rivalry 
in another national final This 
time, of course, it's the Dominoes 
and still the Alumni . . . Racing 
around the court for Windsor 
were four men who performed 

thuf .Sprii-.K e'.pn;i,i: j.cvgjj sea.s(ms 
bark and two Victorirfns, still in 
harness and just as good as ever 
. . . For the Easi'-rners there 
were Ian A llison. Jimmy Stewart. 
Toots Meret.sky antl Ulon Sher- 
n^nn, looking very much the same 
but a little older, of course. On > 
the lor.'il ;,i <'-iip tlip two Chap- ; 
mans. Chuck and Art, are still 
burning tip the maple court . . . 
Three scribes of the 1933 series 
were bark at the press desk, yours 
tnil;,. Pct^ from down at the n^x; 
corner and Mory, of the Canadian 
Press, all of us looking older from 
the wear and tear of th^ vrlb- 
bllng game, but still x happy 
trio . . . What a crowd wiss in 
the big building for tlic opener, 
not a smgle seat being vaeant. 
Times Have changed, though. No 
broadcasting in 1933 and last 
night the game was on the na- 
tional ,C.BC. hook-up^J7. 

ARCHDUKE SALVATOR s 
^A^ES IN VIENNA 

Vlfc.NNA. Aptii Archduke 
Pranz Salvator. .wf ; • , -.hree. son- 
in-law of Emperor Franz Jon-t of 
Austro-Hungary and a general in 
the old Austrian army, died yester- 
day in his Vienna palace. The Arch- 
duke, who belonged to the tpeoae of 
Tu.«;cany', married the enVperor's 
younger daughter. Maria Valeria. 

Afur her at; 



into Canada duty free from the 
United States. That was turned 
aside, however. 

But the United States shipped to 
Bigland, in January of thLs year 
(after the 6 per cent duty had been 
removed). tl.TM.OOO worth of wheat. 
Tli« Canndlan Weekly ( puhlLslwd In 
Liondoni. regretted the fact, but 



^TOCKERS 

Vecurity 
Storage 

VICTORIAS FINEST 
FURNITURE • • 

• • WAREHOUSE 

MOVING -PACKING 

• PHONE CSIdl • 



puiteralS^<^ 



c '-1? 



hidden under Glastonbury Abbef. 
Jacob's Pillow became a great and 
holy relic and some centuries after' 

wa.s stoUn by Irish pirate."-, who 
placed It in an lrlj>h abbey, and 
eenturles after it was stolen again 
by Scotch pirates who took It to 
Stirling, and the KUms of Scotland 
.uaed to alt on it wfiJn they were 
being crowned. It was called the 
"Stone of Destiny"— "The Stone of 
Scone." 

About 129e Kmg Henry II. on a 



added. stood by while It- was j raid Into ScoUand. captured Stirling 
done- Your Premier wa--^ told not Castle, and stole the Stone of 
to interfere. Are the Dominions ; De'>""y ^oo''^ l/mdon. and 

had It .srt into the M>al of the 
Coronation chair In WeMtmui.Hter 
Abbeyi and every Brltlah Sovereign 
has sat on ii at a Coronation. 
TliouSands of Umrl.stS visit VlmU 
mlnstier Abbey every year U) see the 
old coronation chair, yet lew realiie 
the Mtounding story httached to 
, tiiat implo chunk of rock— Jaoob a 

Sir.— In reply to Mr. H. HesUn's | pujow. 



such slight afTairs that they must 
remain united in war with Okreat 

Bijitaln but divided in peace? 

LEONE HAYWAHl) 

Ml Newport Avenue, Victoria. B C , 
April 33. int. 

JOStPII or AKI.M.ITIIEA 



P.O. 

31. 



Box 
1939 



ALBSllT M. BOVBY. 
363. Duncan, B C, April, 



HKIJMN(i HiMHBLr 



letter of April 12 I can assure hUn 
that there ig con.slderablt truth In 
the legend Of Joseph of Arlmathea 

preathlng the Oo.-pel tn Eneland 
After the Cruciflxifm, King Hrrod 
sent out his troops to round up the 

Christian agiUtore. Joseph. Mary, The i^'^ °^ i"*' '^'f*' 
Magdalene and some Qthem BocinVmw^ gf^tUng io9,. ^nd m ^ub 
awav on a Phoenician alilp br.und d'"-lded to raise money by an enter- 
for England for a load of copper lainment In the village hall 
and tin, taking with thetn Jaebb's 



Pillow and the Cup (the Koif Orall) 
that Christ drank out of at the 



TIckeU 

were Is.sued at a shillinK which ttl* 
eluded a free tea before the khow. ' 
One dieerful young man flUed the 



Last Supper. Landing in I> vr.n;:hlrc workers with dismay, as he busUy ^ 
they Journeyed to the town ol , devoured eight ham sandwiches, five 
Glastonbury where- they were given t pwk pies, six fruit tarU and three 
permKMon to prrarti th^ new slices of cake, washing the collectloa 
religion. The year.i rolled by and down with seven large cups of tea. 
Joseph on hi.s death bed. appears BmlUngly regarding the ) he 
to have had Uttle faith in his 1 had wrought, the young man sat 
BrltUh cohvertj?, and for fear that"' bacit and t u r n ed- to his near crt 
they mlKht t.ik. d-.tiov th*- nrlKhbw: 

precious cup ai»e Holy Oralh, he,, "Thats .good," he said. "Vou knOwr 
put a magic spell on It, making It I always think one should patronize 
Invisible to profane eyes, and nn it ' anything at this kind. 'It'a all for a 
has remained to this day safely good cause." 



MF TY YEARS AGO TODAY. 



fProm Daily Colonist ot April 33, li»> 

Peiry Crrek I..ct niui't > rT.,iil from Kfiotenay broiiBht, fa\or- 
able advio' fr .m the F«rry Cre«-k ifold mine, Whlcti fl irluK la.«t 
month yi* <: .W. The' canyon of the' ancient rlv^£ )^-<\ ^tni 
continues, ir. oite place it became so narrow that It had to be 
blasted to allow of the cars passing through, but it has opened out 
again considerably, and is noit' eleven feet wide at the face ef tti^ 
tunnel. The bed rock and rim reek are, aa yot. quite smooth. The 
quaUty ef the gold Ukcn out Is the sane as that, takeh out last 
month., Mr. Dow reports very tood looking ground ahead, prom- 
ising a fair yield for neat month. ' 



Big Real Estate Deal— The largest transfer of property effected 
by any real estate firm in this province is that Jilst completed by 
E. M. Johnson, of this dty. He haa manipulated the sale of W. P. 
Sayward's mill pcWperty en Heek Bay, and his extensive timber 
llmlt» en the northern oeaat for a toui oonalderation of i368.ooo~- 
the price for the miU property being statsd m t>-lr.(r tl2'S ooo v 
is understood that the syndicate who hafO purclia.vd ' tie propert> 
h cnmprKed of virtoria capltalista. and that the bustneae win !■ 
carried on a^ at present 



Electric Railways— Topeka. Kanaea, haa Me largest electrtip 
railway in the world. It U sixteen and one-Balf mUea la length, 
and the ears run at the rate of ten miles pa boor. Bach car makes 
eighty-faor nriles dally. 



1 



•I 



- C 




THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA. B.C., ^UXDAY, APRIL 23, 1939 



RegionalXDhairman 
Of Dra m a Festival 
Ghos en at iVleeting 

Major L. BaHocEnrebiter Named to Guide Det- 
tliiief of Proviac iai Section of Pomini on Or- 
ganiiatlon at Hotly-Conteated Ga^lieriiig 

■ ■ ' I, 

FOLLOWING a keMiotl of some two liours. Major L. 
Bullock-Webster wm appointed British Columbia regional 
chairman of thi Dominion Drama Paatival, at a meeting 

drama groupain tilt Victoria Little Theatre headquarters. 
Rocklan^AveniM, last night. Major Bullock- Webster's norni- 
nationJj^Qat^now be approved by the parent body at Ottawa. 

A motion was passed by the meet*. I ■ ' 

InK that the new chairman ap- 
point Jms^ own comnutlee. This body, 
when' 1 eheeenT will esubliah the 
])iftcr of the next regional drama 
lestlval. It haa becA heki In Vlg- 
terta for the past two jrean. 

F'l.iKipai cause of dlacu&!>ion at 
the meeting concerned the eligibility 
of group representatives to vote. 

Judge C. J- Lennox. Van'-ouvpr. 
regional governor of the Domhuon 
Draata Fistival, explained that only 
organizations that had participated 
In the drama festivals during the 
past two to four years were eligible 
to cast their vote for a chairman. 
NO VOTING POWER 
Several of those present were act- 
ing as proxle.s for groups throughr 
out the province, but were not^ al- 
lowed to vote. Members of the 
audience voiced sharp criticism oi 
the leader of the central body but 
urrp rrminded by Judi?p Lennox it 
they Wished to participate in the 
XXNDlnUm Drama Festival they must 
abide by the consUtutlon. 

— MajTtT T i'l— *- •'r-"iiMl 



Dogwood in Full Bloom 




IS 

PERSISTENT 

Season for Seeking Merida 
Treasure Off Virginia 
Cap^s Opens 



NORFOLK. Va , April 22 - 
Twenty-eight ycani, and the legend- 
ary frSmnre which went down with 
the lll-fatrd Mor-da .sUll call.s to 
those who would open the vaults ol 
Neptune. 

Thf 1939 treasure -hunting season 
wa.^ offlcially opened wiih the ar- 
rival hfrc of Cavalirr Luigi Fa',- 
glan and Dr. Mario SUvestrl. lease's 
of sn Italian expeditton making a 
ifcond attempt— on their part— to 
dig down in old Davy Jones pockets 
for the silver bullion, and perhaps 
jow/^ls whtch tUe 
down m May. 1911. 

They came over ahead of the 
treasure -hunting ship. Faloo, which 
was approaching the Virginia coast 
today aftrr sailing from Spcyia 
lUly. March 17. She Is due to ar- 
rive Tuesday. 

The troa.sure. varlou-sly estimated 
all the way from $500,000 to $6,000,- 
000 Ue6 In 225 ieet of water sixty- 
five miles oft Cape Henry, where 
tlie Merida foundered when rammed 
by the Admiral, Farragut So far 1' 
has deAed the efforts ol men on 
many expeditions, though several 
reported production retoipt.s for the ; bold \f ntiiro.s liave claimed tO hstve 
year totaled $1.838J>&. A profit ot i located the wreck. 



his thanka to the meeting lor elect- 

InR him chairman, and voiced his 
appreciation of ll»e Kootl work done 
for the dra ma festival by the retir- 
ing regional chairman. Capt. T. L. 
Thorpe- E)oubble. 

ReporU were glved by the retir- 
ing chairman. secreUry, E. T. Sim- 
mons, and treasurer, H. F. Hewett. 
riNANCUi. UffCaBASB 

Capt Thorpe-Douhblr reported an 
encouraging increase in ticket sales 
and boa oCnee returns- at the 
ir.stival, over last year, the former 
being up 50 per cetit. Mr. Hewett 




Dogwood trees in the tity and the country are putting forth their beau- 
tiful white blooms rapidly, these days. An excellent specimen is to 
be seen in the garden of Dr. and Mrs. j. D. Hunter, 911 Lutdaa Avenue. 
■ 1 : Mri. Hunt#r ia aluum- h— thM 



^usical Festival Resiitts 



1507 .St was realised, which amount 

represent.5 an increa.se of $290 n\rr 
last year. The sum of $400 wai 
given the Nanaimo drama group 
which parliclpatrd in thr Eastern 
finals, leaving a balance of some 
, 0150. (he treasurer stated. He ex- 

plained that ^parJte aocounU are 

kept for the Dominion I>rama 
Festival coinmlUft and tl>p Van- 
couver Island eliminations commit- 
tee. 

In the pait. lie said, u had bren^ 
the custom to borrow $100 from the 
fundjj of the Island 'committee, but 
thl.s would no! bf ""rr.ssary due to 
the favorable balaiice in the drama 
festival account this year. 

Capt Thorpp-Doubble SUted he 
wss tendering ins resignation due 
to the lack of intere.st on thr Main- 
land and (or reasons of his health. 



8ILVEB. COfPFEB. BUlft 

The vessel went to the bottom 
with a considerable quantity of .-.li- 
ver bullion, bars of copper and ba - 
rels of rum but lirr papers failed wO 
list any gold or JeweU in the cargo. 

The ship, out of Vera Crus for 
New York, carried a number of 
Mexican rclugc^s flc<lng from t 
revolution. There is a story- th- v 
were •.>«med of spies and had Ue- 
pa«;lted their Jewels and valuables 
with the pur.-.pr in an iron .^a.e 
One story said jewels owned by 
Maximilian, a former Anpefor of 
Mr :i<o, were aboard. ly-RMid has 
bulli up the value into millions. 



Following is a complete list of 
Musical Festival trophies for 1189 

and their winners: 
Rose Bowl, Championship Class — 

Wlnnifred Applegate. _ 

City of Victoria Medallion Class- 
Thomas Crabbe. 

Victoria Burns Club Ctiallenge 
Shield— C.P.R. Male ChOir. Van- 
couver. 

Daily Colonist Challenge Shield— 
Oroevenor Singers, Vancouver. 

W C Nlchol Shield ula.v.-cs 1-7* 
— Orosvenor. Singers, Vancouver, 
and CF.R. Male Choir. Vancouver, 
for six months each. 

Harold Samuel Memorial Trophy 
<for highest marks in Bach playing) 
-Phyllis Muriel Hick and William 
Bernard Hitk tied with' winning; 
Bach rn.st'inblf PfK,:y Walton, 
Oracc Genn and John Pepper. 

Mr. J. Dunsmuir Cup. 

FlPlcher Bro.v Cup for highest 
mark.s in any instrumental cla^s In 

festival, won by Maiar Crowaon, c-hortstei^ victoria. 165 < 82 83). 



Hon. John Hart Cup— Clemency 
Ord. . 

Charles Marchand Cup — Keith 
Uttler, 04: Mary ArmlUge. 04. 

A. E. Scurrah Challenge Cup-:- 
Matu-lne Wade iTaooma). 

YESTERDAY'S CONTESTS 

Cla.s.s .10, laciic. S .S A ( Oin- 

pctuig for Diggur.-iiibben Challenge 
Cup: 1. Leira Trio. 85; 2. Brankstm 
Trio, 82 

Class 33, vocal duet, mixed volce.s. 
competing for First United Church 
Choir Challenge Cup: 1. Maurine 
Wade and Harry Wade (Taooma). 
83: 2. Lauretta McCaU and WlUiam 
Inglis. 80. . ' - 

Cla,ss 31, vocal duet, male voices 
Harry Wade and Charles Phenecle 

(Tacoma i, 80. 

Class 7, ladles' choirs, competing 

for Daily Colonist ChalUtiKc shield 
— 1. Gro.svonor Singers. Vancouver. 
170 185, 85); 2. Ariel Singers, Vic- 
toria, 160 183, 05): Oeorglan 




Poor dry cleaning vi-astcs your money. Imbedded 
dirt left in your clothes after inexpert cleaning 
leavea them dingy looking and ahortena their uaeful 

life. Avoid disappointment and gave money by 

buying Sanitone cleaning service. 

You can see the difference when you compare our 
Sanitone service with ordinary dry cleaning. Notice 
how Sanitoning makes clothes brighter, fresher, 
cleaner than ever before, for it removes both water- 
aoluble and solvent-soluble aoila simultaneously. 
Feel how Sanitoning reotorea natural oila that keep 
cloth soft and pliable. 



Let us Sanitone your Spring clothes. We'll return 
them cleaned and finished to your satisfaction or 
there is no charge to you. For fuU value buy Sani- 
toning. Call us today. ~ 



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SANITONE CLEANED 



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MAN S SUIT OR O'COAT 
SANITONE CLEANED 



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THE PBINTER AGAIN! 

•Bill," the poet gasped to his 
friend. 'T wrote a poem about my 
little twy and began the first verse 
with those words: "My son. my 
pigmy counterpart.' " 

••Yee. yes?" 
I The poet drew a newspaper from 
his pocket. ' Rrad ■■ lie blazed, "see 
what that compositor did to my 
optnlij^ Uaef" 

T»io friend read aloud: VMy son, 
my pig. my count^riwrt." 



DEFENCE WILL BE 
WAREY DEBATED 



( ontiniied from Paife 1 

(onllnued from Page 1 
soine talk that an effort will be 
made to provide that the profits 
limitation be calculated on the 
turnover, urged In tubnil-. ion* 
placed before ttie banl^ing commit- 
tee of the Upper House a few days 
ago by manufacturers of aircraft 
and other types of munitions, 

rathor than on the actual ^apttal ! crowson .Portland) 
invested in carrying a contract. 
Senate members are convinced 

that to limit pront.i t|j 5 per rent 
only, R.s the mrn/-urff at present 
,speclfie.«;, would hamst riiiR ' any 
Oovernment which might be in 
power m the event' ol^ sn outbreak 
of war and rirstrrv tl.e Inrrntlvp for 
indiu^try to reduf^e prodiirtlon cot-ts. 
Another amendmrnt to be made 



will provide that the chairman of ^odge No 32 rhallenge Cup . Piano 
the deffnr4> board shall also be a' 



George Plowman 

HAS BUILT A NEW STORE 
AT 824 FORT STREET 
(Above Blanahard Strdet) 

Mr. Plowman will be remembered 
as the founder of the well-known 
WlUowa Plowman Company Bettrr- 
Class Used riimlture bu.Hne.v at thr 
old kindergarten school, corner '>! 
View and BUuwhard Streeta. ov^r 
eight years ago. and latrr at ^0f> 
Johiuon Street. Mr. Plownian con- 
sidered thfrc was an ^>pening for 
eveh better u.sed fumllAire in mote 
pleasant surroundings, so built ao- 
tordlngly.' He buys lu. .--tork ■>: 
furniture from private homes (or 

eash^ln any quantify, but the qus i - 1 w t thiw th f p as t few days eRpeclally, 

itv mu.M lio nf til'- t-,.;;l-oM Mr to reduce the sales tax. but if the 
Plowmans twenty vear.s' record of OovernrnTt decide.^ to make nn\ 
busmeas' athlcs and good service "ir iik-^hhcod i- it ^^\\\ be 

should ajjsure him of pUt >»* i ""^iher than downward 

nation 



Portland 

Columbia School of Music Cup 
(Grade "A ' Dougla.s J. Klrkbrlde 
(Nanaimoi. 85-86—171. 

Owendolyn'.s cup lOrade "B")— 
Laurrtte MrCall. 86. 

Victoria School of ExprPs.sion Cup 
i65. 67, 69i Enid Midflloion 'Vic- 
toria*; Ninon Hu.stnn 'Ladvtmithi ; 
Helen Margison (Nanaimo). 

John Michael Wilfrid Ord Cup 
(66. 88t- K*lth Littler, 88 

Fletcher Bros Cup lAli .'-"I'l In- 
strument Clashes •— La mai CroKson 
(Portland). 89. 

willLs Piano Cup (AH Piano 
Cla.s.se.'s ) —La mar Crowson ( Port- 
land). 89. 

Women's Canadian .Club Cup <60. 
61. 63, 63. 64»— Keith Littler. Vt. 

Woinrn> Canadian Club Cup <65 
66. 76. 108. 109. 161. 162. 163. 164>-!| 
Pe^gy Co/ley. 90. i 
New Method Laundry Cup— Lamar 
89. ♦ T 
Tlinr.<; Printing A; Publl. hiiiR Cii|P| 
- Franr«'.s .1 Str"i kert iSratilci. 86 
Holroyd Paull Cuj> .John Ppppor 
British Columbia Dramatic Cut 
(Senior) — Mavis 'Dunsmore (Na< 
na.inoi 

Briti-sh Columbia Dramatic Cup 
'•Junior)— Gordon Lyall ^Vancou- 

ver). ■ 

Daaghterx' of England. Primrose 



Cla's 10,1 tvko p:;inil"i'' 
— 1. Phyllis Muriel mc|t. 



.senior 



Bernard Hick. 172 '85. 87); 2 Jean Cla^^s 8 male choirs. Grade B, 
Routley. Dorcen Briggs, 164 i83. 81). competing for Victoria Burns Club 
Class 51, championship class, com- 1 Challenge Shield— 1. CP:R. Male 
petlng (or Rose Bowl— 1, Winnlfredj Choir, Vsncouver, 167 <9S, t2i; 2. 

Applegate. 170 (M. 86>; 3, Jay^Tay- '|Nanatnw Men ii Musical Club, 166 
lor Pogson. 168 83). 1(82. 84); 3. Victoria Ma.sonlc ChoU-. 

C\&ss hA cv\ ot Vi(torle.liedal«|l6S i8l. 84); 4, Victoria Male Otu^, 



REQULAk ARSENAL 



A bl^op was invited to dinner. 
During the meal he was astonished 
to hear the young daughter of the 



' Why do you say that? " asked ttai. 

bishop. 

■ Because." said the Child, "t heard 
papa tell mamma that last Sunday. 
, there was a big shot in the pU)ptl» 



house sUtc that a person most be the' canon wasr tn the vestry, the 



William lion— 1, Tlioma-s Crabbe. 



161 i78, 83). 



very brave these 
church. 



days to go to'ehoir murdered the anthrm. 

I the organi.sl drowned tlie choir 



Th is FORD makes 



fewer dollars go further ^ 



/ 



inr;nhrr nf the defence cnnncil 
Other amendments of les-ser im- 
portance will be propo<'»d, but there 

not the same certainty they will 
be adopted. 

Forecast.'- arr that the budget will 
^how a net deficit for the financial 
year ended.. March 31 last at 
140,000.000. with, fxptndllurca total- 
ing $IS30 000.000. and ret • income 
«;4!)0 000 0(X) Strone prr.jure h«,s 
been exerted on the Government, 




•i>* I 



DETAILS OF 



''BuUd Payrolls 



"I 



Appreciate 
Its Help" 




J.' 



Ts MV I facitic Milli M net 
reslH effsvffli,'' witei Mn. I. "^er 
I sin apprccMtf •>« help On« cm 
pnptn mkIi s^titmg and btdth- 
fal Ntesli dsy bf day wM fknfy sf 
vsrraly i"H C f SSaiy fO«^n»" Hot 

er coW cereelKarrcr gtt tarntrf 

Pacific IVIillc 



WORK OIVEN 



Continued from Page I 
Under the broad programme con- 
.'rrvation and oth,er workn in Na- 
tional parka and forests will be 
embraced In addition •■^ the Im- 
l>rovemrnt of touri-^t highways and 
construction of parmanent road.'«. 
Through improved transporutlon 
fa'^ilitiei the develdpasent of mining 
will be aMined. 

The minl.ster explained that the 
work will b" c'^rrled mf both bv the 
Dominion Oovernment alone, and in 
co-operation with the provinces. He> 
said It will provide worli for mar.v 
thourands of men and will be of 
ben-(>t to the DoaslnMn Hrhen 
completed. 



trrsMsied satf Vsci 



fscfcetf 



Mrs Jones — How ure tt ■« eggs? 
They were flown here by air msU 
direct from the farm. 

Jones-<Humphl One more day 
and thev ceoid have flown here by 



forte Junior Championship)— Marie 
Loul.se Vowles 

Marlon J. Ord Cup — Dorothy 
Davles. 

Canadian DnuEht''!.'-' Lra«ur. A.«i- 
^cmbly No 5— Ei»ie Gray (Vancou- 
ver! 90. 

Mrs, Ethel V. Maynard Cup (POst* 

ers)— Dora Csley — 

W A ,J.iir.r.>on Cnffr C-Vmpam 
Cliallenge Shield -F;rft Baptist 
Church Choir. 

Klwants Club Challenge Shield— 
rirst United Church Choir 

(i\ro C'iub C'linllrt.T hit-ld -St. 
Aidan.s United Churc|) Choir. 

Gilbert it Sullivan Challenge4> 
•Shield— Georgian. En.wmWe. 

Very Rev. Dean Qualnfon Cup- 
Georgian Eru-"mblr 

r. W. Francia phallenge Shield- j 
Dunsmore Studio Olrle' Choir (Na-{ 
nairvo' , . ^ 

.'■ -ivihrrt Club Cup - V^liV o r i a | 
School rf Ex pre: .'•ion 

John r Smith Challenge Cup— j 
M e t r opol itan CO.l.T 

M'iropolltan Unitod Church Choir' 
ChallriiKe Cup— Metropolitan Quar- 
tette. Ma.sonie "D'' Quartette <six 
monttu each). 

DIggon-Hlbbrn Challenge Cup— 
Leira Tno 

Plr.st United Chjirch Choir Chal- j 
lenge Cup (31. 32. 33) — Maurine 
Wade (TaconM); Harry Wade «Tfe- 
coma) 

Gil';. IV Hoist Cup (S4)— Winifred 
Applegale. 

PrederIck Dellus Cup — Themas 
Crabbe. 

Robert Schumann Cup — Peggy 
Walton and Ptl^p Mara. 83 

Sir Charles Stanford Trophy — 
Clemency Ord. 

O d cw i e W f c d eiic k Handel Trophy 
— wnnam inglis. 

Royal Society of 8t. Oeorg? Cup 
—Holly Oreer. 

OttMon'Ounn Cup— June Copping 
tVWMtefer). , 





INf JW r>f IMr MSB 




T(ou naturally expect Ford V-8 
prices to be low. But when you figure 
whafyou get for what you pay. Ford 
prices are even lower than they look! 
Take equipment. Ford advertised 
prices include unusually complete 
equipment at no extYa charge Consider 
materials. Suppliers state that lord 
specifications arc most exaclini^. And 
so they are — in the sense that lord 
not tolerate any hut materials that 
measure up to Ford standards of(/uality. 
Workmanship matches materials in 
Ford«built cars. 



Lx>ok at diesign. Nearly every 1939 
oar hat borrowed fron\ principles first 
introduced by Ford in the Lincoln- 
Zephyr V-12 and later extended to 
-the rest of the hord line. Check en^ 

- gineefing.The\'-Henfiine, for example, 
is stven years old — yet it is sfill the 
vrzirst rtj^inr in its field! It conihincs 
the smoothness of eifiht cylinders with 
the economy of small cylinders. Let 
your nearest Ford dealer show you - 
the Ford V-8 and Oe Luxei Fofd Y-B 

^ for 1 939 . . take a trial drlv» in yo u r 
chotcc!~ 



FORD V-8 



THE QUALITY CARJN 
THE LOW PRICE FIELD 



TOP-VALUI PORD 
PIATURIS_ 

¥STYli UAMtlWf 
¥ IS H.P.V-TYN S-CVUNMI INOMi 
¥ HYM AMUC MAKIf 
¥ ^Pll.<illSMbNI0^OMPbtT 

¥ nAMIZIO CNASM 
¥ IQIIITIfIC lOUNDPftOOPINO 

DELIVERED PRICES 

In VICTORIA begin at 

fp^2| >«t F«r4 V-S C««p« 



1<C4 



VMS 



NATIONAL MOTOR CO.. LTD. 



f)9 YATES STRIET 



FMD V t . .MERCURY • • LINCOLN ZEPHYR w4 LINCOLN ' 



61177 



4^ 



1 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C . SLXDAV. APRIL 23. 

' — ' — — - ■ t- - 



S12U 
F»rt St. 

Daily Del 



KIRKHAM'S 



rmosn 

M*t(. . - OtIM 



XrU 00. 



mil *■« ■•■I4« Psiali. 

Reliable Foods h....i wtJibi. .nd - — *rTni 




/ AWIIISS AND VEIETUI 



ISTIM^TES FBEK 

FUGS, .BUNTING, STREAMERS, H'C. 



F. JEUNC k bUO., LTD. 

»1* J()^^^<l^ VTRCCT MtABUtn* IM PBOm-i 



MILLWOOD 

No. 1 Fir, $9 J»0 P«r Cord 

m TWO-CORD LOTS 



NO. 1 FIR SCREENED 



SAWDUSf 

$3.25 Per Unit Bulk 
$4.28 Per Unit Sacked 

(6d'tackt) 

We Deliver in the followinR Colwoorl. Langff.rd. Liixton, Happy 
Valley, Mttchoun, Colquiti. Marigold, View Royal, and Any- 
whwt WHWa tht ThrM.Mik Circte of City at TImm PriCM. 

MANNINe & SHAW FUELS 

1910 STORE STREET ^ PHONKl or,::! 



ANEMONES 



2t. 25c 



Now at Their Bc»t. 
Reduced for One Week 

Theusatidi to choose from. Visit OUT nurteriet, youll find 

it interesting and profitable. 

Baldwin's Nurseries 

Look for Sign on Shelbourne Street Albion 44 M 



Far Fin iRi AitMoKIt liMraiM, Ititals 
ir4 leil Eitatf Consult 

ELSIE B. RICHARDS 

Suite 7. Metropolitan Building. Opposite Pottoffice 

PHONi BMPiRB nn 



No. 1 FIR MILLWOOD 

Cord. $2.50 

INSIDE FIR BLOCKS. fkfl 
Per Cord ^■fellU 

G2647 GEO. HARKNETT G 2647 

Diatributor: Lemon. Goiinasoti -Mill 



I 



LINOLEUMS 

Cwnpltta Kangc of Spring Patttrns 

, N«« •* DIap hr 

ftXt lai«, tquarc yard n9<* 
Printed Linoltum, iguare yard HUf 
Htavy Printed Liitoltum, iq. yard HUt* 

InlaMt, swMrt yard fi.lO, 

tl.lt, tl.tt. tl.tO. tl.Tt 

CHAMPION'S, LIIL 

717 FORT STRIET 



WARD TWO LIBERALS 



Ilic regular monthly meeting ot 
Ward Two Lltx>ral 'Association will 
be held Bt Liberal hraclqiuit ters on 
Tueaday. April 26. at 8 p.m. In- 
ciutfed In the bustneaa wlU be the 
rlertion of a now .secretary. A gOOd 
attendance la requested. 



INQINtS BEBORBD 
Ntv rtolMM. ftmai riitrd 



rord "A" 

('h#\ roln ■ • 

Plymouth ■ . . 
Olh«r Price* 

i ileT aowMAif 



on 

w 



I?1..\0 

f :n «• 

%m.m 

ita.at 

Appllc«t)«lV 



8T. MAB¥*S MEN'S GUILD 

St Mfliv'.^- Mrii v c;iiild will meet 
on Thursday nexi and. follow ing the 
business seaalon. H. D. Parlzeau will 
give an address on '•I|vo|lutlon .and 
Method or Hydro-Survpy \n the M^>t 
150 Years." 

CbWARDlil 



RBtUEBO 



walk; 



A Quaker, whilst taking a 
WM accosted by a tramp. 

"Ouv'nor." said the wanderer, 
"This ain't the read to London, is 
It? 

"Pricnd. quolh the Qiialcer. •nrst 
thou tellest a lie. and then thou 
asketh a questioa. This is the way 
to London." 



oniur 
hi( 11 



orator had re- 
first effort as a 



Tlie embrjoni 
turned from 
poUttcal speaker 

"Why the dejected look?" asked 
his fiancee.' 

Well, light m the inickile o[ my 
speech someone hit me with a base 
oewardly egf ." 

"Now. plrsre tell me ju t what 
kind ol ai> egg is that,' she per- 
sisted. 

"A ba.'e rowfxrdlv red ' he replied 
if> one that hits you and run.s.' 



SEES PERILS 
OF INFLATION 

U.$. Financial Expert Says 
Herman Domestic Econ- 
omy Severely Strained 



WABHINOTON. April 22 (IP).— 
Orosvenor Jones, rhlef financial ex- 
pert of the. United States commerce 
deparlBMni lald today inflation per- 
intytPPeared to be in tbe-dflaMetic 
pati) of Nasi Germany. 

Jenee pointed out dangers which 
he .vild exl-sted in Oermany s policy 
in an analyMs he prepared lor Sec- 
retary Hopkins of the March 30 de- 
cision of the Reich Oovenunent to 

j pay part of its bills with tax antlcl- 

I pation certl(l(fates. 

' He concluded that success of the 
pliui depended ^ reduction of gov- 
ernmental expenditures and the vol- 

' untary boldlnf . past maturity, of the 
non-lnterest-beariaff tax eerttfleates 
by businessmen Each of these poe- 
8lbi4ties he labelled as doubtful. 
- -tZFLAim irSTBM 
Under Germany's financial dec ree 
of March 20. Jones explained, all 
'extnuirdteary •expenditures of the 
Reir-h and it.s .subdivisions will be 
paid with bO per cent ca,!kh, 20 per 
cent in non-interest bearing certifi- 
cates usable for paying taxes seven 
months after their issue, and 20 per 
cent in another type of lax^jinticipa- 
tion certificate redeemable at 112 
per cent of faiee value thirty-seven 
months after Ls.sue " 

The Jones men>orai;dum added fuel 
to the long-standing controversy of 
eco n o mis ts oyer tlie inflationary as- 
pects of Nazi financing. Although 
the German procedures are of an 

countries would be expected to lead 

to inflation qiiirklv. the Naii Party 
has circumscribed the financial 
structure of ite eountry in auch a 

way that .some exper's believe that 
Germany can escape inflation indef- 
initely. The German Government 
dictate* the investment policy of its 
banks, restricts to almost the small- 
est detail transactions with forricn- 
er&, controls prices, wages and pro- 
duction. 

EVIDENCE OF STRAIN 

Jones cited as evidence of "strain 
en the German ccdnomy" the in- 
crease In currency cirrulation, the 
weakness of the capltul maiket and 
the tax anticipation plan. 

It is the German Government's re- 
strictions on trade and foreign ex- 
change which led to the recent rul- 
ing by Attorney -General Murphy 
that the TThited States Treasury 
.■^liould impose a 25 per cent extra 
taj-ifl on Imports from the Reich. The 
tariff becomes effeettve tomorrow. 

HIMR RECEIVES 
WANTEDJNSWER8 

Continued fren Page 1 

formed sources tonight that Latvia 
tiad replied that her international 
relations gave her no' reason to as- 
sume she was menaced by anyone 
Poland. Germany's big neighbor 
to the east, and Prance, her Irestfm 
neighbor, were understood not to 
have been que.stloned. 

Until word rf the Rumanian rtply 
was received here it had been be- 
lieved that Germany had nought 
an.wers from none of Britain's new 
Eastern Kiiroiienn nl lies -Poland. 
Greece and Rtimani.T 

The .Foreign OfBce in Wajiaw 
said Poland had' received no ques- 
tionnaire, and in Athen.s Greek au- 
thorities gave no clue to how Greece 
responded 

STEPSj TO EXPLAIN 
Although Britain was not queried, 
were taken to explain British 
views of th^ questionnaire to at 
least' pert of the German people. 

A Cierman-sivakinB niinoiinrrr of 
the offlfial British BroHdca.'-t ing 

j Corfjoration •■xplalned in detail why 
It was believed that the amall na- 
tions to whom Hitler addressed his 
quest ifin.s .scarrelv roiild be expected 

'to answer that they did feel threat- 
ened by Oermiuu or that tliev '\el- 

i Corned President Roosevelt's plea. 

I Although British oflldal quarters 
remained ronfldent that a Rrifuli- 
FYench-Russian agreement would 



soon be reached, some doubts 
being rai.sed In diplomatic drelas. 
RUSSIA'S IDEAS 

Sovtel 9)Miia Ma.s pletuved as 

stUl seekinj^ a broaji general non- 
aggresslon pact iln addition ~io a 

I M>ectnc inillury jjliimi with Brit- 
ain and France. 

The British Cabinet was sched- 
uled to meet in .siieclal session Mon- 
day, presumably to discuaa the 1939- 
40 budget but it was expected also 
to study Mosoov's proposals for re- 
viving the Ok it War triple entente 
and al.so, pos.slbly. to consider some 
'form of national cooacrlption. 

SEEK ENTRY TO 
DYNAMITE SHED 

Discovery at Sauit Ste. 
Marie |.eads to Close 
Watch for Saboteurs 

BAULT 8TE. MARIS, Ont . April 

II cn.— XMaeovery today c* an over> 

night attempt to break into a hard- 
ware company dynamite shed not 
far ftom when a cache of dynamite 
was dlseoyered Friday, ftas led to 
increased police activity on both 
sides of the international border m 
thl.s district. 

Municipal. Provincial and Royal 
Caiuulten Mounted Police are co- 
operating on thi.s side of the border 
in their eflortb to guard against any 
possible sabotage attempt. 

The attempted break -in orrurred 
at the Cochrane Dunlop Harri\^are 
Company on the bank.s of the .--hip 
canal. Poiice said a lock on the 
shed had been tampered with, but 
that -no entranr-e had bcf, made. 

NEAR POWER CANAL 
The shed in which a cache of 

imlte wa.'s found Friday is sltu- 
ated near the Power Canal. 

In announcing police precautions 
had been taken. Police Chief George 
Harbottle said- "We cannot afford 
to take any 'ohance.s ' He pointed 
out it would be easy to crjppjf the 
Sau<''8 Industries, seriously damage 
the Ship Canal and wreck the ap- 
proach to the International Bridge 
Today, services of members of the 
Canadian Legion here were offered 
to Royal Canadian Mounted Police 
Veterans' offlelals .said their men 
were prepared to guard the Ship 
Canal. Power Canal and other in- 
dustries. 



New Anti-Aircraft Guns 



British "Territorials' Sweep the Sky With One of the New 40-mm. 
Swedish Anti Aircraft G tins, During Xcsta Near Shocburyncaa. 



City and District 



Royal Weloemc— The 1st Batta- 1 eration, who wa« taken to St. Paul's 
Uon, Canadian Scottish Regiment, Ho.spitai following a sudden heart 

Pipe Band will beat a retreat at ] ailment during the sessions of the 
Parliament Square on the night of 
May 29 a.s part of the city s welcome 
to l^eir Majesties. "Victoria's Royid 
Welcome" march will be played.- 



Not for Play—Trusle^ Walter E. 

Stanel.ind toinplainrd to ix)lice th:;t 
a ncwiy seeded field at Walton and 
Brook Streets was being used as a 

playground. The grounds will lat.'r 



Aatherlae Plant Bxtenskm— The 

Provincial Government approved 
yesterday a certificate ol public con- 
^ ^ . o . venience and necessity Issued by the 

be U4.ed by pupils of Sir JamesUublic Utilities Commijston to the 



lllouglas School. 



Announcements 



Beware of Depilatories! Tliey are 

worse than useless; They are harm- 
ful! The relief is but temporary- 
the after-effects disastrous! Every 

woman who has u.sed them in her 
frantic efforts to remove that most 
distressing of all dlsfiguremenU. 
superfluous hair, knows this to be 
true. Bleetrolyds alone is the safe 
cure; it is scientifically exact, un- 
failing and absolute. Con^ltations 
free. The cost of treatments is rea- 
sonable. Miss Hanman. 603 SeolUrd 
Bldg., Victoria. Phone G 7642. 

Lftughs, Lauflia, Laogha, at Tlio 
Orange Hall. 736 Courtney Street, 
on Monday. April 24. at I p.m. The 
Lamp Black Minstrel Boys and 
Spencer's Glee Club Songsters will 
give comic songs, joke.s and ^kits 
Mr.s J .S. Patterson. Mr> Bert Noel 
aiKl Mr Arthur Jackman will .sing 
M^os. Admission- twenty-five cents, 
children fifteen cent*. 

"Onf of the most misleading fal- 
lacies is that inf^tions in anlnials 

can be controlled by vfl(rlne.s v 
J. O'Connoij famoM.s animal con- 
sultant 111 Ink Candid Advice to the 
Agricultural Research Council." 
Anii-Vtvtaect^n 

Annual IVljembership Tea will be 
hfld at the proung Women's Chri - 
.tian Assoela|tkm. Monday. Mav 8 
from 3:30 t» 6:30. Members and 
friends of the Association cordially 
invited. 



In Appreciation— A letter of ap-^ 

piTciation froni the School Board 
tor setting aside property at 
Michigan and Douglas Streets as a 

playRround for South Park School 
w as received by the city clerk yester- 
day. ' 



convention last week, is autklng 
satisfactory progress At ttl«L te» 

stltutlon, and i- i.s expr< ted he will 
be removed to his home in about a 
week's Uom. 



White Rock Water Worfcs Company, 
Ltd., Ifuthorlxlng an extension of 
plant for domestic water purposes in 
Surrey. A new pump of 176 taUooa 
capacity Is to be added to the 

system. 



M*re Volunteers Needed— Chief J. 
A. McLellan last night issued an- 
other apix'al for volunteers for 
special poUce duty during the visit 
of Their Majesties to Vletorla next 
month. A fairly go<xl response has 
been received to prevlou.s appeals, 
but still more men are needed. All 
those wishing to assist are asked to 
register at the charie oOoe on Pis- 
guard ^reet. 



Wins New Chevrolet in Contest 




Plan Bonfires— Plans for a spec- 
tacular .chain of bonfires and 
colored flares from Ten Mile Point 
to the Inner Harbor are bring com- 
pleted by the celebration commit- 
tee to weldone Their Majesties pn 
the evening of May 39. - 

Plan Beer Plebificite — A new 
plebiscite on beer by the glass in^ 
licensed premises was arranged by 
order-in-councll ye£terday for New 
Westminster; with a poll to follow 
T>n May 10. with J. J. Johnson as re- 
turning officer 

Is 8cn|enced— In the Oak Bay 
police court yestierday morning, 

Magistrate Hrnrv C Hall .sentenced 
William Heiulei alias Alex Mc- 
Donald and George Godfrey, to 
.serve two years in prison on a 
charge of breaking and entering, tlie 

Oak Bay llieatre. Xo EnterUin Vl.sitom — Prepara- 

Relief Cost«~3-^7lief allowances , ^'^"'^ ."^ Victoria 

for family unit,- m the ctv i^..^ | •«»Jf»«ds Branch Of the Canadian 
month totaled $l.V728 f,7. comp.v. rd I f^^^^y °' Technical Agriculturists 
with »16m92 in Februarj-. and ! '^^ """"'^ 

$13,710.71 in March, IMS. Single / the Dominion «oclety 

unemployed received I5JM.43 la.st ^If. " v!l«. J?' '""''i^! 
month, against $5,548.70 in Pebru- f J^^,^"**^^*'^' 
ary. and 68.772 r,2 m March, 1938. | * inT^t »P«='*'^,t"P to Victoria 

j during the convention. Plan? for 
Follow Baaketball — Premier ^he event wer# dl-.cu.s.v^ at a meei- 
PattuUo and three members of his I 'l^'i'^*' *^ 'he Do- 

Cablnet watched tho Dominoes in j ""iniw* 
action at the .Willows last evening, 
following the fortunes of the team, 
which includes a .mcrtiber of the 
staff of the Provincial Department 
of Public Vfotkf. • 



Prepare for Commisaion — Arrange- 
ments «were belAg completed at the 
Legislative Buildings yesterday for 
the arrival of the Canadian .section 
of the Alaska Road Comml'^on in 
Victoria on .Thursday, when a pre- 
liminary meeting will be held at the 
Legislktive Members' Room under 
Hon. Charles Stew art. chau-man. Full 
Provincial facilities will, be placed 
at the disposal of the commlsslen. 
It was Intimated. 



Ml mday night. 



2287 Windsor 
Oak Bay Pol 



the afternoon 
Jewelry wa.s 



J. ' Henderson. 

Road reported to the 
:e yesterday that his 



house had be n broken into during 



A quantity of lady's 
tolen and two small 



oclock. Several articles of jewelry 
were missing and about 11.50 in cash. 



The lucky conte^tanl in ihr Wii .>n K Ciit^-ldu, l milted K.'vsay Competition. 

- ■- - ■ o( ;i,r riim .1 o Haitree 3387 Llnwood A\r: 



fren iTcalwIdu. tales Managn 



I er''i'.t ; 



,1 



Oheyreirt Coach, the pn/e lor the best es«P-, snhmltted on "Whv I Bought Mv Used Car 
tbeldu. LiaMd." Mr Hartree s w nninc r t; tv-i r-.erted from the many submitted in tiM ( 



Wliiin * OaheMu. Umim 



Mr. Hartree . 

gtafed ^ the local cbevtoiet dtiden. 



ivr^ hl.s sward 
t)ei|fir til'* new 

Frorn 
con ; r- 



Card Party - Brultje. \»hi.',t etc 
Wednesday, 8 p.m., Campbell Bldg.. 
uspioes' ConservaUve Association. 
Information, phone G 1768. O 1932. 
Prizes, refreshments. Tickets 50c 

Women's Canadian Club, Empress 
Hotel, Tuesday. April 36. 3:46 p.m. 

Mrs A H A.skanasv. 'Women in the 
Democratic and Totalitarian Coun- 
tries." toMst, Miss Patey Swift. 

"A Bit or Old Ennland. • the Wish-" 
bone Tea Room.s 707 1-2 Yates 
Street. Serving ail meals. Open 
8 a m. 

Tuesday and Wednenday. 8 p.m, 
Fifth Annual Y P. Union Drama 
FesUval, Central Junk>r High School 
Auditorium Only 25c 

lia\in| .Seen .Mr. Bulcliart't Gir- 
deru. enjoy lunch at "Brenta Lodge. ' 

Brentwoxl Bay looking out on 

i>eaiiiif;il .scenerv. 

Rummage Sale on Wedne.sday, 
April 28, at 9 am . next door, Hotel 

■^•t J.iines ,John-oi-, ,street auspice* 
Haughfep^ of Si George No 83 , 

t'>ied Chicken Dinnera, 7Se. .-erved 
daily, 11:30 am to 9 p.m Sidney 
Hotel. Sidney. 

» — . 

Colonie Irrigation, st^am baths, 
massage. 507 Campbell ^uildtng. 
E373I 

The jUhalet. Deep Cevf, ' Dt>-on- 
'■■■.-.-f cream teas, chicken luncheons ' 
Telephone Sidney. S3 P. I 

The English C.lfl «thoppe. 7J.^ 
Yalcs. Victorias new gift centre, 
cordially invitefi you^ Inkpcctloa. 

PaMey C iea a en and Oyete. iWe 

call and deUver o 3724 ! 



Connalrl Namfd— Stuart Hender 

son will rondiirf the apprnl of R A banks ( .. i- iining alx)iit tfl in cash 
Wright negro carpenter, again.st a p. B. Harrison, 1102 ^eens Avenue 
.sentena^ of death imposed at the I told city police his house was entered 

the murder of ^„ g 
Mrs. Dulde M. Hanhant. The ap- 
l>eal will be heard d'lring the pr> 
ent session of the Court of Appeal 

at the Courth ouse. ^ . New atoiland Vi.,itor-Hon. Prank 

For Intoxication— A man who , chief commisioner of 

pleade(^ guUty to' a charge of being \ forestry for New Zealand, apcom- 
intoxlcftted on Tyee Road wa.s nned panled by Mrs. Langstone and a 

$2.1 or 111 drfaiilt Ave days in prusoii. •'^fretary. will arrive m Victoria on 
when ho appeared in the city police j Thursday from Seattle, in tiie 
court yesterday. A motorist charged <>' • continental tour. Mr 

with being info\ir;i;e<l while in con- I.ang.stone will be entertained Ht 
trol of an automobile was remand^a hinrheon by Hon A W. Gray. Mm- 





Before the Royal Visit 

Exchange Your Radio and Benetii by 
Present Reductions on the World's-" — 
Leading Makes 



About tlir niid.Ilr of .May Their Majesties arrive in Canada and 
almost daily there will be broadcasts you want to hear. In 

- p re paratio n for the demand (or modern radios now offer 
extra large allowance* in exchange for 1"J0 \ ictor. Philco, 

-Phonola and other leading makes. 

There Never Was a More Advantage ous Time to Make the 
Change. So Come In Thii Week and Make Your Selection 

FLETCHER BROS. 

(VICTORIA) LTD - 1130 DOUGLAS STREET 




iBOB" 


Mrs. Housewife! 

M3ieg*Md 'Sit' if ""m *MisN ' erZ! 
when your fsst Ste scbkif ia every 

joint. 


New Ussted 1» Cewkksii Pie^sce 


NfHMfly ef ■schdsn' sad Vseghse'i 

HeadNag a Full L.nc of Frcsk rrelM 
and VcgctibUs 


HEALTH SPOT SHOES will kelp yo« 
SMILE! Our Mrvica viN kee» yss 

W H GOLIY 

Feel Jeillh SeniM 

lai* aaak af Tar^to MSe. Q IMi 


Seed Pdtato Special 

GOVIRNMENT CEKTIFIED NETTED GEMS— Par Sacli tl.SO 

tt Us. fsr |l.tt . * SB lis, f«r tt# . It (ks. f,, at# 

USi mriUZEt^OOlls. fsr too »L sf Seed 

WE RETAIL' And deliver 

SCOTT & PEDEN LTD. 

^^^•i Car. Store sed Cermeraat 
CALL AND SEE OUR GROCttY DtTARTMENT 



m-EXPEWSE TOURS III SAN FWCISCO 



$6.00 



UP 



Return Transportation— Including Taxra 

C9C QH ^^^^ 

9£0»0ll ViqTORIA 
Mske Reeervstiens iris Qreybeund Lines 

GRAY LINE TRAVEL BUREAU 

756 Yates St. Grsy Line Depot Phone tM3S 



until Wednesdsy without pl« 
Ctfnlinne Campaign-^The by«elec- 



Lster of Lands for the Province, and 
will leave later for Up-Island poin'x 
on a review of lumber operations 



tlon campaign in Vancouver Centre On Fridav he will contl.*.ue his 
will be continued from the Govern- lour, via Vancouver 
ment *lde on Monday, when Hon 



John Mart will epcak in the riding. 



Nomination! on Monday-^rTicial 



Mr. Hart re.<iervpd .ve.'terday «ny ^ nominations in Vancouver Cent-e 
.statement he ma.^r have to make in riding for the provincial by-elcctlon 
connection with Britush CohimUa s ^ ^ill be held on Monday, with polling 
negotliition.s at ottaTa. or with the i follow on May 1. It.was oonflrmed 
recent $3,000,000 loan at New York. I y,,,^rday in the' writ of election 
No 8wan-«everal weeka ago the i PublJ&hcd in the British Columbls 
City Cduncil parks committee 0««ette. Nominations will Uke 
ordlered a .■=^an .sent to Vancouver Pl»^* '^^ Vancouver Court 
for Hkstlngs Park. Yesterday Mayor | • '"^ polling one week later 
.McOavin received a letter from ^t multiple polling divisions in the 
Alderman J. w. Cornell, acting i provincial riding A three-rornertd 
mayor of Vancouver statlni tlvlcont^t is expected between Con- 
bird had not ari i\<fi Thr mayor serva live. Liberal and C.C.F. candl- 
Mid he would a.sk for an expiana- 1 dates, 
tlon from the parks superUitendent ' 



of master mechanic to go Into the 
Itmtber business. I had a lease or 
all the timber, around the lake for 
a mile back from the shoreline, for | 
fifty cents per tJiou.sand feel, and 
when that was cut* I could go clear 
back to the X. ft N. boundary line i 
If I wanted to. at Ihe same price : 
per thoiLsand feel. I never heard | 
of Bank.' or Morri.s at any time 
before, or after. I was in the lumber 
bu.Mne.<.s. W. E. LOSEE. 

1021 Richmond Avenue, Victoria, 
B.C . April 22. 1919 

THANKFULNESS 
Sir.— I would like to express 
tliroufli the irediuiii of your i)a()er 
my heartfelt, thanks to all thor^e 
who helped me in any way after i 
wa.s Injured in tlie vicinitv of 
Macaqlay Golf fl ib la.si ."-nr. day 
evening, e^itei • .osr whf) [nok 
off their coats and any other cover- 
ing they eould get and put It over 
me in order tn keep warmth m mv 
body Constable .S'aiu on.br wa.s 
.snon on the scrnr and .seemed to 
know wtiat to do and how to do it. 
The city police in charge of the 
ambulance were all fendernev and 
did not waMe any time in getting me 
to hOTsplta!. where I WU i^le tO get 
medical attention. 

I'am home again now thank God, 
Who T am surr Wifh :lie tv,ir,klmg 
of an rye pa.sscd n;e tli rough the 
Shadow of death, and I am now 
enjoying the benefit, of home com- 
forts. Wltb the assistance of the 
ig||rlns weather we are 



CORRY'S 
SLUG DEATH 

rsiii' rrvsABi f. lo m ai>caTML.N 

■ n« r.ARDCNSas 

It's Just a Miracld 

OSr TARTE— 
AND THtVae DEAD 

obtalnabl* Prom riarlfU. MurMrr- 
mto., aiNduBtn and Marivara Utmm 

F. dJcoriiy 



MalihalDiySlabwood 

$5.50 CORD 

J. E. PAINTER k SONS 

sn OOBMMUNT BT. PMIII • SHI 




getting, ^ Speedy r e co ver y i' »!mos| 

sure A T. FARLEY. 

4:m Victoria View Rosd, Ibviimalt, 

BC, April 22, 1939. 



ArPABLELIBI 

A voung Scottish I err lilt wa,s put 
on »entry-go outside the grneral's 
Vent. In the morning the general 
rose, looked out of his tent, and aaH 
in a 'stem and iMtd voice: "Who art 
you?"' 

The young man turned round 
smartly and replied: 'Tine, sirl 

Hoo'« yersel"?" 




1 \ 

















MAOIC CHOCOLATi FUDOil 



la Frsgrea al ng Well — Harry 

CharleiAVorth iosKnx'uemttyrijf 
the Britiah Columbia Teachers' Pfed- 

Kidney Acids 
Rob Your Root 





Melf chocolate in top of double 
boilai:. Add Bagle Brand Iwe et e n ed 



Na Idler (e ir.« idaof afUi aa inMrita 
akcfpt o\(r :hi prop«r iiinaturt and 
addrcM ef int writff Tttif rata atUftlU i 

of BO ficaatian Hp Mttdr ^ " ' 

oM vardi In Knatb 



KilaMia, 

May I, 



Bay. irUl reoper 



, n»»»f (rem •« f»f ■ tn«d 

■ifle'aratt. Tl>*y (iirn ind too lir ««ikc 
•nd raunf ihf»p C)ft»n tiwi bUmr il on 
"neTT»i" whrn it mair h» tlinr lii>in*T(. 
Mrilthy kidn**t filler poiioni fram »h« 
klood. If lh«T arc faullr md fail, poiiant 
alay in lha tytlem and t\rrpitttnnt. 
arha. I»a<ka('h« oftrn felUw If rau dm't 
alaa^ wdi. ttf Dadd'i Ki4n«y Pitli 
h*lf • rrnturv |h* iatarit* r»m*dT 



iDodds 



riFTY yeaiTm ago, 

S.r In Tlie (•o,(u.'»>' of April 12 

there was prmted. under 'fifty 
Years Ago" an account of a sawmill j 
' be ereeted..at.ahawnlgan LalH by 
a .Mr. fltoks and Mr. Hbrrto. ' 

At that time I had under een- ' 
^■r'.i.-.r. .T^mili st Shawnigan 
.11.-; •--.'< ;n M a partner, 

ii.g under me at Ru.vreJs Station on 
the BROulmalt »t Nanalmo Railway 
J aherr I had rella«idtfMi UN iwAttOB I 

) . - ■ ■ - 

B 



I )» rupa (/ ean; £•</• UrmntL- 

y yTabhtpooni buttat 
I t»hi—pmon*mnillm . ing water 5 minutet, or until mixture 

3cup»(9»unoM)ieini»uM thicken*. Remove frw^ fixe, add 

uJm^liiSlIfiSiJSSI* butter and vanilla. Sift idng augar. 

(This will measurt .approximatsly 
2 <i cupfl after siftl a|.) W ork into chocolate mixture. Peld In ttUDpsj 
date* and peamili. MPSpe mixture into buttered pan. tmodhing wjt. 
^PUce in refritsri|||r jMil thoroughly chilled. Cat m aqviarcs for serving. 

•it it DOUBLE orrm Two eoMrt Salad Ferlis 

ia Cruaader pattern tilverpiatefor CM SmIc Brand 
l«bcl and 20c in coin. fNgg f ME tOOR with 
•very order. Address Ttie BoMetf CenMny Limited, 
Dept. P. Spadkia Crweent, Toremo, Ont 

EAGLE BRAND 

SWEETENED CONDENSED MILK 



IfjtsBoraens Us COT Co t^e Oooc/ / 



•> 4 




/ 



THE.DAILY COroXIST. VICTORIA. BC, SUNDAY. APR?^ ?3, 1930 




es Will Be Given 
For Decorated Tables 



jimsxiwss and I'rofoHional Vl'oiiirirH (!liil> and 

i 

Jiiniur \^ .A. of Jiihilcf i{o>pital to Spoiis^ur 
. Annual Affi^ir at Kinprchh Hotel on May 3 



Will Be Guest at Dinner 



TSda- d e co r a U d tablet display, om 

ot the Qirlnf events In Vtctorta. wUl 

hrld this vrar on May 3 at the 
Empires Hot< I from i 'iQ lo 10 p in., 
•ponsorod b> the Victoria BusUi«m 
and Professional Women's Club and 
tha Junior WA. of the' Royal 
Ji^bUea Hospital. 

Mrs. James Bland, of the club, 
and Mrs. W. Munro. of tHe Junior 

W A . arc the K'^ncral roiuriin aiid 
the commlltee ai.slsttng comprises 
MiM Phyllis Poeley, Mrs. Hkkman 
T}'e, Mrs. A. R. Longley, Mrs. E. 
O. Maynard, Mrs. Blenklnsop, Miss 
VLda shandley and Mlaa Clalrt 
Layborn. 



Prises will be awarded in each class 

and there will be a special dys for 
n.ita4rt«> >.wt.rl»« Thf? «llvar rpae 

bowl, prMentad by Mrs. Bariholo- 
mew In ttfaaiy of her mother, the 
late Mrs. Mtirdoch: a pioneer busi- 
neS;^ whikhi oI Victoria, will be 
awarded fer the be:>t table In the 
shMMMd there will be special pvlaes 
for a taMt diq»lay juMMl Iqr popu- 
lar vote. 

llie cia.>&cs will include dlnnerr. 
tables; tables set for dessert course 
only ; Summer luncheon ' or break- 
fast tables; luncheon or dinner In 
shades of one color only, tables 
decorated with articles not to cost 
over twenty-five oents each; tea or 



entries must be in by April 28 to | coffee tables, dinner table, limited to 
Mrs. Bland and lliaa fliylUs Poqlay. four places. 




liiuil Hchrarsals 
Of Moxarts Mans 
ToBeiMd^oday 



Final rehearsals, for chorus and 
orchestra, o< Mocart's Requiem 
Mass and other works to be per- 
formed on Wednesday next, will be 
held at 2 30 oclork thLs afternoon 

and at 7 30 on Tuesday evening i 
Christ Church Cathedral. Annual 
Uii> Vietoria Chocal 
aad OcdMttral Union art Invltad 
to Attand tiMae rthaarsals. — ^ 



CHiW-^Socictiest 



CONIiaVilfflVS CARD PARTY 



A card party will be held by the 
Victoria Conservative Association on 
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in 
thr Conservative Club Rooni.s. Camp- 
beU Building. Mrs. D. W. Adam is 
the general oonvcner. Prises will be 
pre.sented* by Dr and Mrs. J. D. 
Hunter, n-fre.'^hinents will be served, 
aqd players are asked to brinfi their 
own cards and score cards. A variety 
of card games' wlO be played and 
further information mav br obtained 
by telephoning the convener. 



Qa-Alex Girls' Club 
MtMbtrs of the Qu-Alex Oirh 

Club hfld tiif-ir rrRular mf^tiiig <.n 
Priday evening at the home of 
Misses Ruth and Bdna Ooates. 8ut- 
Ipj street. The president. Mrs. H. 
Barrac lough wsa in the chair. A 
special guest of tb* evening wa£ 
liPs.~Caroline O'Brien, provinci al 
field director, Vancouver. ' A new 
member, Mi.vs Catherine Hutchin- 
son. was welcomed, as was her sl« - 



ter, Miss lither Hutehlnaon, a 

member who had been absent for 
some time through illness. Plans 
were made for .the Mothers' Day 
tea to .be given next month. ManV 
contributions of Jam for the shower 
to be given to the Queen Alexandra 
SolarlUQ), were received. Mrs. 
Peters won the "Mystery Boit, ' 
Mi!i6e.<» Winnie Graham and E.'^thrr 
Hutchinson were the winners of the 
novelty clothes pin competition. The 
lucky cup was held by Miss Cath- 
erine Hutchiruson. A buffet suppjr 

' was served by the hastesaes, who 
were assisted by tlielr mother. Mrs. 

[h. E. Coates, and Mrs. B. Petars. 




-#bMeerssb kr Obtrer. 

MISS LENA MITCHELL 
Superintendent of nurses at the Royal Jubilee Hospitsl. who will be 
a special guest at the snnual xaunion ^dinoat of the Jubilee Alumnae 
to be held at the Oakbay Beach Hotel on Monday, May 1. at t: iS p irns 



charge^ of Mrs. B. 
Stevens ajvd Miss P. Pulling. A cali-.v 
donated by Mrs. Simmons, was in 
charge of Mrs. Phillips, and won by 
Mrs. Dyer, a visitor from the Main- 
land. A ".M>bUry Box" wa^ won by 
Mra 8. White. Hum serving tea 
wen llMdaaMa ■Immnni, Oiwlch. 
jansch. Clayton and MIm U. Btm- 
mons. 

• .• 

Members and senior nfont JHC 

corts and oflQcers of Victoria Ctiap* 
ter No. 25, Women of iho Uoooy 
U9 asked to note that a rttuallstic 
pracUce will be held at T pm. to- 
morrow, prior to the social meet- 
mg at 7:30 p.m. in the K. of P. 
HsIL A whist drive will commence 
at 8:S0 pjB. Members are Hind to 
bring refreshments. Those wl.shing 
10 go to Nanaimo on Thur&day aie 
askid to notify Mrs. X. BUriM or 
-Mrs. 11. Oorlar befbra Tuesday. 

• •'' • 

South Saanirh W.A. 

The South Saanlch W.A. to St. 
Stephen's and 8t. Mary's churches 
held its meeting at the home of 
Mrs. C. Hockley, Mount Ifewton, 
with a large attendance of members. 
Final arrangements were made to 
hoM a superfluity sale at the Tem- 
perance Hall, Ea.st Saanich Roadi 
Keating, on Wednesday afternoon 
from a to 4 o'clock. The members 
have collected a wide and varied 
assortment of goods, ineliiding cop- 
per, brass, furniture, etc. ^ 

• • • *" 
( curt Triumph 

The ladles of Court Triumph met 
on Friday evening, when officers 
and memt)ers of Court Northern 
Light paid a fraternal visit 
singing 



AFTER raOKE 63971 



Harold S. Timherlake 




orroMETitiST - 

Repairs Promptly Executed and 
Broken Lenses Replaced . . . 
Just Bring in the Pieces 




(47 YATES STREET 



RILLING HAS AR1<1VED! 



The 'rM.tst (<\ ilic ('"111 incut in 

PERMANENT WAVING 

l*caturing the Most Complete System of^ 
permanent Waving Macliihcs by "RiUing" 

■ • . , ■» 

at the 

BertJWaudc's Beauty Salon 



718 Yatet Street 



Phone £ 4023 



I 



AN EXCELLENT SELECTION OF 
KNITTED SUITS AT 



GORDON ELLIS, LTD. 



1107 Gov't Slrt«» 



JIGGER COATS %10M 

In Popular Colors and All Silk Lined , I 

A. K. LOVE, LTD. 



iTmnt 



a WIS 



Nrw 

audri »s 



NOTICE! 
REIMER'S BEAUTY SALON 

rmH lATtflT IN mHANBlIT WAYBI 

11* vnw etMn nwNBi««a 

Wt Art Nat Ctmietcd la Any Way With th« MM la Our 

Pormer Lbcation. 




MASTIN'S 




Freshen and beautify 
your eyes.. . in minutes! 

fere's the new French idea for tircd-loolcing 
eyes! Not drops or lotion, not cream or pat'flt. but 
a cool eyt MMqec» saturated with a special solu- 
tion. Press over eyes and eye area for five minutes! 
Gently it stimulates the skin around ^he oyrs. 
alleviates lines of fatiyue. modifies those wrinkles! 
Quiekly it restores freshness and lustre to the 
eyes, frivrs your expression a new .raHiancr' 

Kyp-lifls ?ivf' \ ou sr1nnv>\ir . , , in minutesl 
Try tlicm! Ij.no «nd ^^M. 

OWL DRUG CO., LTD. 



The tal>le, covered with a lace dotli, 
was centred with a lovfily arrange- 
ment of cherry blosboma and Spring 
nowers and lighted by pale yellow 
tapers. The next meeting will be 
held at the Summer home of M-s. 
N. Brown and Mra. K. Hole at 
Prospect Laite, on May IS. 
• • • 

Rebekah hodgt* 

The regular mertinR of Colfax 
Rebekah Lodge No. 1 will be held in 
the I.O.O.P. Hall, Douglaa Street, on 
Tuesday at 7 30 pm After a .short 
business meeting, mrluriing nomina- 
tion of ofDcers for the next term, a 
court whlat party will be held com- 
menclnR at 9 p.m. There will be 
■gixHi pn/r.- Hiul refrfshiiirnts served 
•alter the game by the social com- 
mittee under the oonvenenhip ot 
I Miss Phylte Tate. Ao invlUtlon 
ifinin Victoria Lodge No. 1 to the 
■Rebekah Lodges, inviunt? them to 
divine service at St. Andrew s Pres- 
byterian Church on Sunday. April 
30. at 7:30 p.m. has been received. 
This is to commemorate the 130th 
anniversary of the founding oXJDdd 
Fellowship In America on April 26. 
1«19. All visiting members of the 
order are cordlftUy Invited I. be 
present. 

• • 

Claenainus W.B.A. 

Review No. IS. W.B A . held its 
iTRular meeting on Thursday eve- 
nliiR the president In the chair. 
Two new juniors were reported by 
the W.B.A. deputy. Tlic review wa*. 
glad U> hear of the progress being 
made by little Peggy Bishop, k Jun- 
ior who recently met with a serious 
motor nccidrnt. Mr.s. Bishop. aL' o 
a member, who sustained a broken 
ankle, wis also reported recovering. 
A report of the Easter Junior party 
wa.s given, and final plans made for 
tho.sr wi.slunc in attend the Nanaimo 
banquet tomorrow and also for Van- 
oouver traniportatton. It Is expected 
tliat between ten and Afteen will 
attend the bailiquet. and abotit ten 
will go tyo Vancouver for the .■^e.vions 
there on Tuessday. Refreshments 
were served bsj Mn. Z. Knight and 
her cmnmittec. 



W. H. lUand. Mantirr 

fMMHetlM leMtaHtta far OttrTlWf fiaw 
CMBMtN BMt.. CM. DMdM aal r«rt 



O tltt 



Cliemainus Mission Cirrle 

The Baptt'^t Women's 
Circle met in Calvary 



aItemoQa_ttae prcsirifnt in itie 

chair, and ten members and one 
visitor present. Dr. Dafoe addre.ssed 
the meeting, taking as his subject, 
"She Hath Done What 8he>^?ouldr' 
A mls.sionary quir completed th^ 
programme. During the evening, a 
seored concert was sponsored by tl .o 
mission circle. Mr. and Mrs. Green- 
leaf, two mo6t accomplished artist^ 
on piano, harp and violin, giving 
music lovers a real treat. This 
couple, on their way to California, 
with .'5 1 X montlv.' engagements 
ahead, Jjave lately been heard in 
several- I^MOOUftr chuiehca. 

Oak Bay W.M.S. 

Mrs. Grifflth.v of Si Aiuaii'.'i 
United Church, was the guest speak- 
er at the Vaater thankcrflering 
meeting of the WMS. of Oak Bay 
United Church on Tluu.sda.v after- 
noon. In, her address flic gave her 
Impressions of the meeting of the 
Conference Branch, which was held 
In Vancouver. The devotional exer- 
cises were conducted by Miss Laurie, 
superintendent qt the Oriental 
Home. Mrs. Ridgeway added great- 
ly to the enjoyment of the meeting 
by singing two .solos. Mrs. Robson 
acting as her accompanist. Miss 
Ferguson moved a votie thanks to 
all who had' contrlbulecl to the pro- 
gramme and tea was served at the 
concliuion of the meetlnC. 

• • ' '• ' 
Dangbten of St. George 

Victoria Lodge No. 83. Daughter; 
of St. Geofgi held it.s meeting re- 
cently with Worthy Vice-President 
Mrs J. Lomas in the chair. After the 
meeting a Ave hundred and whut 
gam^ was held under ili*- < nnvener- 
shtp of Mrs. J. Best and Mrb. Hodgas. 
Refreshments were served fronr the 
dining-room. Prize wmners Wfre 
Mrs. Orchln, Mrs. K. L>ongly, Mn. 
4dondon,,Mrs. Gumey, iln. M. Ha'r> 
ris and Mr. Cou.'^fer, The rummase 
.<ale of tlve lodge will be held next 
rdncsday at 9 ain., next door tol 
e St. James Hotiel. Any member 
having riummage ill asked to tele- 
phone MKs. K. Gaiger at O 3950 and 
it will b* called for. 



Com- 
munity singing was enjoyed. Re- 

freshments were served. The sewing 
circle will meet at the home of Mrs. 
M. Bleathmai., 3231' Dublin Road, 
ou Tuesday evening. Mrs. j.. Pilgrim 
gav* a talk «n her trip to TireMure 



Mission 
BaptLst 



Wr 
tW 



Special Window Screens 

NOW IS THI TIMI TO ORMR YOUt SCRIENS 
A fHone cell w« krW mmn ym wiadeAi uii five 



"ONLY OlSAILlO SOLDIWS IMflOrflT 



The Red Cross Workshop 




A Photograph 

for 

MOTHER'S 
DAY 

Mal(es an Ideal Gf^t 

Your Photograph in 

Lcnelv Folder or 
ICi'-el Mnnntmg 

for 
only 

• Size 6x8 

• Choice of Proofs^ 

Telephone E>t34 
for Apperfntment 

CAMPBELL 
STUDIO 

203 KRB80E BLOCK 
( Bring Thit Adverti e e i— n t 



95 



CENTS 



St. Jolin's (Colwood) W.A. 

An enjoyable card party was held 
on Wednesday evening in the Col- 
wood Community sHall, under the 
auspices of the Women's AuxUian 
of St. Johns Church. Rev. R E. M. 
Yerburgh spoke a few words of 
welcome to the players who had 
come to help support the eausf of 
the W A. First prlxe winners at 
i)i ,flw« *ere Mrs. A. Colclough an1 
.Mr. I?. Colclough, coiUiOlaUon, Mr^. 
C. 8. Matheson and Mr. D. C. Col- 
cloiiRh First prize winners for f\ve 
hundred were Mr. and Mrs. J. E 
Maedonald; consolation. Mrs. Hag- 
gard and Mr W. M. Brown. Re- 
Ireshments were served by a com- 
mittee of the ladles. , ' 

' ' • • • 
May Temple Tea 

May Temple No. 34. Chemainus, 
Sponsored a most successful after- 
noon tea and sale of cookms the 
, tea tables being most artlfiUcally 
decorated with Spring blooms oy 



Women's lonsiervatlve ( lub i 
The regular, meeting of the Worn- | 
en's 6enaervative Association will be I 

held on Tliursday e\onin£r at 8 
o clock in tiic ciubroom.s. Campbell i 
Building, with Mrs. J. Li^imure, the 
president, in the chair. Mr. Hubert 
Uthaby, the guest speaker, will give | 
a talk on "The Duties and Privileges i 
of Scrutineers. " The meeting is an i 
open one and all friends Intirwted ' 

are Invited to attend. I 

• • * I 

Venture Club 

The members of tiie Venture Club 
held their regular "work meeting" : 
on Friday evening at the home of 
the convener. Mrs. -Fr— Robertson. 
"Drumadoon." Cadboro Bay. During 
the evening Mrs. Robertson gave an 
interesting account of her recent 
visit to the aorqptomUlt Conference 
at Calgary. 

• « • 

Bridge Club 

Mn. .Arthur Armstrong was host- 
ess recently to members of the 
Chlslers' Bridge Club at her home 
on Nicholson street. Rofreshment.s 
were served, i Prises were wmi by 
Miss Ruth Bennett and Miss Cmma 
Mutch. The next meeting will be 
held at the home of Miss Emma 
Mutch. Foster'Street. 

• • * 

Tea and Prograouae 

The Women s Guild Of Priend.ship 
will lu>ld a silver tea at tiie liome 
of the secretary, Mrs. R. K. Larfe^ 
1210 Fort Street, next Satwdasr 
from 3 to 5 p m. A programme Is 
being arranged for the entertain- 
ment pf the gue&ts. and there will 

be tea cup reading and palmistry. 

. . «' • 

Court ."Viaple L<eaf 
/ Members of Court MlplrTLeaf. 
No. 9202, A.O.P.. will meet bomorro*r 
The buslne.is of the evening will 
commence at 7 30 p m . after which 
a five htuidred card game! will take 
place If 
s •' 

St. .Mark s W.A. 

The regular monthly social meet- 
ing of St. Mark's W A. will be held 
on Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 In the 
parl.sh hall On Fridav e\ciiiiiii tlic 
annua) birthday party ,will be held, 
followed by a danee. 

• ■* • 
Aldan's W.M.S. 



The Year's Qui 
Special in 

CHESTERFIELD 
SUITES... 



a DAYS 
ONLY 



JUST 10 
OF THCSi 



3-PIECE SUITES 



Rtg. f 119.50 
and fW.OO 



These arc full -sized suites in modern design, covered in very 
fine grade of velour . . . attractive patterns and <ol«riiMi . . . 
This is the best value we have m of ftrtd in ClM^ttrfMd SirilM 

so make your choice now. 

EASY TERMS - FREE STORAGE UNTIL REQUIRED 
•"' • APRIL IS TRADE IN MONTH • 

We Will Take Your Old Suite in as Part Payment 



kSO 



jnd 



*105 



00 



HOME FURNITURE CO. 



R.''5 FORT ABOVE BLANSHARD 



E 9921 



\ 



day from 2:30 to 5 p.^. at lu4i iial- . Daughter:> of Pity will be held in { 
moral Road in connection with the | the Nurses' HooM, Royal Jubilee 

.Spiritual Mis.sioii of Alexi.s., Tlie , Haspltal, tomOTTOW eveitlaf at 8 
readings will be given by Madame 'o'clock. 
Phyllis. 



St. 

Tlie Ea.<iier thanlcoflerlng meeting 
of St. Aidan's Woman's Miaslonary^ 
Society wUI be held In the Assembly 
Hall on Tuesday sfternoon «♦ 
2:30 o'clock. Mrs Nellie McQlung 
will be the speaker., 

* * * 
St. Jeka's W.A. 

Tlie regulsr n eediiR of the after- 
noon braiif nf .St John s W.A. will 
be held in the euild fOOm on Tuet 
dsy nf 2 30 p m. 

SUver Tea 

A silver tea will be held on Tues 



SI. Paul s W.A. 

St. Paul's Naval and Oarrlson 
Church W.A. will hold iUs fort- 
nightly meeting on Tuesday at 2:30 
{i.m. in the Guild Room o' the pariah 
haU. 



Daaghters ef Pity 

The regular meeting 



of the 



C.f .F. Auxiliary 

The C C.F. Women's Auxiliary will 
meet on Tuesday at the home <^f| 
Mrs Barbour, 341 Ampld Street, at | 

2 -30 pm • ^ "• / I 

Native I>aughters | 
The Native Daughters of Briti.-^i | 
Coiumbla; Post No. 3, will hold l|s j 
first social evening at the home M 
Mrs W. O. Roach, 631 Wilson Street, on Weane.sday evening 



Nurses'Shoes 



In White or Black 



$5n95 and $Cfn95 

Cathcart's 

IIM «Nfles Street Pfceee e<lll 




t 




U/esed 



Jan£ 



BtAUTY SECRETS Of ENCLAN05 LOVELY WOMEN 

MaefARLANE BIHfi 



Money-Saving; 
ValuM Ev«ry Day 



AT 



PIGGLVUJIGGIV 



T iMree !• Serve Ydu 




Jl 



Hie wiogld's most catty woman is 
<r\f whA duplicates .iter^ 
neigiibot s Spnng attire 



S 



TORE YOUR FURS WITH 



F 



OSTER'S 



scientitic slitni^v iiivcs WO'/c prolrrlion 
iram mollis^ dirty fire and theft 



LET US 

FOSTERIZE 
YOUR FURS 

1/ ■ % >■ ti-<Tr th • f xr;u«ii » . ' ',T - fie 

tf« in' h»for^ pultlrii ihrn' 
to:-rt.t:Tt Kill cIMn llninc and (ur.- 
r»nif • a rt tn^ mplh lirv»». rmtore 
thr rtii.un b««\ily and tlv* tddce 
ruMUMM M wft vtaUvtr. All for •)••' 
inelutiv* aytee. 



$7.50 



Xrarly fifty yVar^ of fur -t(,rav<^ '•^r' itjc . . • 
yet we have never had a lire, a K^rmcnt itioth- 

< ;i1< r! ' -.i Mli^'l'' 1')- 'I' t' ' ' "•■ • e( (ir»lj 
n\a<lc |'.'<s-ib!c \)\ *n< f)tili( ^ au- hi -t >rax;c, 
prnunj; the .^afct\ < .{ .Ff)stf r s. !.,< avr your fiirt 
uifli fur jiptriali'-t'^ an»1 know thev are s«fe.' 

Phone E25l4-We Will Call 



fOITERS FUR STORE 



7 53 YAT-ES 



VICTORIA'S MOST 



^vKTORiAiToJ/ A.-£.-AL-iXANDO<l 




KXCLUilVB FUmilEM 



• — ' — ■ — — 

Social and Personal 



Cin Uir Mca:io;i of tlie twenty- 
flr ,1 ijirMula;. ol thcjr fldcM daugh- 
1m Miiigaret Ifelen, Mr. and Mrs, 
Percy £. Oeorgf'entenalned • num- 
ber or frlendB at • party and dance 

fill 'nuir.'.dav pvenlni?. In St Mark's 
I'ari.sJi Hall. The huli was decorated 
With daffodils and grcfnery. : nd the 
arttaUcally Iced birthday cake, with 
Its twenty-one candles set among 
vases of wild flovvrrs. made a pretty 
aetting. During Um- early part of 
the evening, games were t>laycd and 
a grand march carried out to the 
enjoyment of all present. The fol- 
lowing, were the invited guests: Rev. 
O. L and Mrs. Jull, Mr. and Mrs. A. 
Clarke. Mrs. E. Fisher, Mrs. M. Ber- 
tucci. Mr. and Mrs. A. <Bud> C. 
George. Mr. and Mrs. J Slater, Mr. 
and Mrs Brrtwhlstle. M: ,i Wil- 
liams, Mr. and Mrs. E. ,\Voodward. 
Rsv. O. R. V. Bolster, Mr. and Mrs. 
G.- Bennett. Mr and Mrs. A. Mat- 
cham. Mr. and Mr:.. N. C .Stewart; 
Misses L. Hitrh.-.iii. M Bontliam. 
Elsie George. H. Brawn, A. Craig, I. 
Salnsbury. C. Dennlson. P. Ptsher, 
P. McDonald. P Cullni. M Holy- 
oake, L. Tnckrti. K Brown. E Bray. 
I Cullen. M. Claikr. .M .hill. D. 
Riehdale, O. Grist, M. Bell. N. ^utA*. 
M. Graham. E. Cress. M. Ashley, A. 
Wilkin.")!! N Brian J and V. 
.MaiMi. Mcs rs Harold and Hubert 
Hiniih William and Clinton Conway. 
Harold. Will. Douglas and Warren 
George. O. Rlchdale, W, Butts. Ray 
r.iru-r. R Hariier, B. Harford, A 
Flornmi?. A Prrrman, Len Dixon, 'C. 
Howland Km Hincks. Alf McMlUln, 

gum Juii. B WTfltnn H Bnirf, .iiz. and Mrs C W, MrAlllstipr. Mr . 



Fireethy, fi;jpiarka. Tom Jones. Don 
Ptsher. Jim Cullen. M. WUUama, 
/.Han Brawn and Reg Porter. The 

lattrr part of the evening wa.s ta.keM 
up with dancing and the serving, of 
refreshmenia. At the ooneluakm of 
the happy party a large circle of 
friends was formed with Margaret 
in 111" centre, and 'Shr.s a Jolly 
Good FfUow" and ' Auld Lang Syne ' 
Vfcre sung. 

hurprikc Party 

A delightful surprlae party was 

given la.«it Friday evening In. honor 
of Miss AIcxaiult:i MacQuarrie aiid 
Mr. Archu \h ir.-who are to i 
be married next month. Mrs. W. G. i 
Thorpe made the arrangementa and | 
neighbors and f i lend."! met at the j 
home of Mr and Mr.s. C. W. Mc- i 
Alllster, Cambridge Street. Tlif rr- 
ceptlon rooms were lovely with 
cherry ' blossoms, pink tulips and 
.snapdragon.s. blue iris and daffiKliL-^ 
Early in the evening a large pack- j 
age arrived by ".special delivery " for j 
Miss MlacQuikrrk. who answered the 
Hoor. Upon removing the brown | 
paper .vho discovered many prrlty 
gifts of linen, gaily wrapi>od Court | 
whist was played, the winners being 
Miss G. Cohen and Mr. Jack Cun- j 
nlngham : while the consolation j 
prizes went to Mr. and Mr.s J Mr- j 
Martin. Refreahments were served j 
toward the cloae of a pleasant eve- ' 
nlng. Those present were: Mr. and 
Mrs. W, A MacPherson. Mrs. W. O. 
Tliori^e. Mrs. R. J. Croiler-Smith. 
Mr. and Mrs. N. Peterson, Mr. and 
Mrs. Hall. Mr. and Mrs J. Martin 



-• - - I 

WiU Leave to Spend Summer in East Esquimalt 

Is Planmhs 
Celebration 




Ed 



Seedhouae, Ray HadAeld. R. ' and Mrs. E. Petch. Mrs. C. O'Brien 



PURCHASE GARDEN HOSE NOW 

Your Lawnn and Gardenff Need Water 

li-PLy ENDURO ALL-RUBBER HOSE. 30 ft., coupled ^^^.75 
X 1-Ply DIAMOND HOSE, 50-ft., coupM f4.25 
•/2 X I Piy MAPLE LEAF RED HOSE. SO-ft., cv»^ . f4-00 

And Many OtiMr Gradts 

McLennan, McFeely & Prior, Ltd. 



I4M OOVEBNMENT STREET 



Gllll 




•t* 





/Mm OMiiMirn miEGfi 

Bp 1 ily and quolity You (jet them both lu 
a genuine Bndai Wreath Diamond ring . . . 
The exquisite beauty of the dainty hand- 
car vf>d setting! . . . The flowlew quabty of 
perfect diamonds required by the 
Bridal Wreath 4-POINT Gudiiantee 
— itandarda even higbar than 
ordinarily required. Yet you pay 
\ no more for '%uch quality. 



ntt INSURANCC 

AND SOUVENIR RRIDE S BOOK iniA 



Jbjjjjiiii 

f'. iHiM io»iir o>i rnn«T «f 

Qy^ iitcme jiwiiitDs iviiTniMittl 



RKUIAL 
UTREHTH 



i 



F. W. FRANCIS 

iEW^LER 
1210 DOUGLAS STREET 



AeidsNitHtralized 

ronatlpatlon »nd rloKtrd Inlm- 
tliir^ mraii at ( iiimilitlloii nf acid'- 
In the ^v^tem nrnl .-iltsorpi ion nl 
HiiKlr prodiK 1%. t.var nru 

trslixrji Ihr a(-id.>. flu<«tir<i the 
Intestines, rrlirTini rhrummtism 
nearUla. lumbago, headarhr*. re- 
new* Tlcor. form and THallly 
SaUsfacMen ar moMy rcrandcd 
ky all Vaifeoaver Drac C& 



the New 

Spring 
Models Now 
Displayed at 

MUNDAY'S 

1203 DotipJ.i, S'rr^t 



FREE DtLIVfty 
WITHIN 3 MIL! 
CIRCLE 




RtDUCKD FRICES 

ON 

C 0 ke 

P(k)NI G7121-COKE SALES 

BX. Electric 



6 MONTHS 
TO PAY 



2-Tm Ordtri 
aa4 (haf 



A TON 



The Misses Elise (right) aad Diana Cobbett (writh "Tooti"), attractive daughters of Mrt. if. Cobttett 
.•2If"*'?!L5Sf**' *'**„r*^^ May 1 to spend the Summer at Mount Uniacke. Nova 
Scotia, rftnrainf to Vieforia latar. Thajr art being much feted by thair friends prior to their departure 
fflf rha Eaat. ., ' . -. 



I Vancouver), Mr.s. S. Pearte Mi,-; J 
Reld. M«. C. M I^y^ntfi WW^- 
Gertrude Cohen, Margaret MeMar- 
tln. June and Sheila McAllister ; 
Messrs. Jack Cunnlnghain, Jack 
Rawllnaon and Dick Cummins. 

• * * 
Prrsentation Made 

Honoring Miss "Helen Redgrave, 
whose marriapp will take place ^arly 
next month, the S! Ann .v Alumnae 
gave a tea yesterday at ^le Empress 
Hotel. During the afternoon the 
president. Miss Rose McKcnna. on 
behalf of the rticmbcrs. presented 
Mi.s.s litdKiaw with a silver muffin 
dlsli, builably engraved, and a lovely 
corsage bouquet of roses, kweet' peas 
and forget -mc-not.s. Mrs T. -B. 
Monk and MLs.s Flora Hamilton 
Hums, a past president of the 
Alumnae, presided at the tea table, 
for which pink antirrhinums In a 
silver bowl formed an 
centrcpKcf. Those present were: 
Mrs. V. w. Gill, Mrs. M. GUlespy. 
Mrs. H. A. Ooward. Mrs. George 
Hartnell. Mrs. B. R. Ciceri Mrs J 
H. .MooiT. Mrs. K Lavall, Mrs J L 
Tall, Mr.-;. Alex Stewart. Mrs. T, B. 
Monk, Mrs. c. Rivers, Mrs. O. B 



.Mrs W Black and Mltaes V. Row- 
laiid^. I. acQlt. £. Rose. M. Alexia, 

M. AllP". Myrtle Allan, E. Esler. 1. 
Poden. K Mll^^ O. Kerr. J. Murp).'/, 
L. BeU, P. Rhodes, R, Humphreys 
and M. Fanvll. 

• * • 

MiarelUneoua Shower 



Mrs. E. Gale and Mrs. J. Ca^-ilio 
were hostesses on fViday at a mls- 
oei^aneous shower at Mrs. Casillo's 

home on Wark Street, in honor ot 

MiV. J. Carmjchael. jhc lormer Mar. | supper Dance at Lmpresi 
garet Seattle, who was married on 



Bottrell, also of Moni 
ar Tha jkniala. 



twa|/l 



la staying 



Tea This Aftetlioofi 

Major and Mrs, R. V. C. BOi- 
sonette will entertain tea thLs 
afternoon at their home on Ad- 
mirals Road In honor iDf Mrs^ H. 
Cobbett. who wUI lekva shortly to 
,spencl the Suiiimer at liount Uni- 
acke. Nova Scotia. 



Ksqulmalt Is planning a real Old 

Country May Day celebration «»»n 
Monday May 1. the programme to 
start at a:30 p.m. His Honor the! 
LieutenaiU-aov«mor Mid Mn. X. 

W. Hamber will attend and Mrs 

Hamber has been a&ked to officiate 
at. the crowiiiag of iBnai ifttehell as 

the May Queen. The celebration us 
being itponsored by the Ksquuiiali 
Coniinunity Club, and wUl be as- 

siated biL ttottQttimait Council antft 
Khool Board. Mr. H. Oreelman.t 

principal of the Usqulmalt Public 
School, and the- committee of club 
m^mbera. headad ^ Mra. R. McVie. 

The pupils of the lower grades In j 
the school elected their queen wjtli 
her attendant princesses, little Mlaa 
Coea Mitchell being selected for the 
poaltlon of honor. The princesses 
are Jean McGrath, Rita Stewart, 
Irene Thomas and Jacqueline Cam- 
pion, whUa Jean King and Margaret 
Lewis are the train bearer and 
I crown-bearer respectively. Enci is i 
I the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J. D. 
Mitchell, 655 Admiral's Road. 
SPECIAL GUESTS 
Mayor and Mrs. McGavin and 
members of the City Council. Reeve 
and Mrs. Taylor, of Oak Bay, and 
Reeve and -Mr.s. A G. Lambrlck, of 
Saanich, will be among the invited 
guests. Brigadier and Mra. J. C. 
fite**rt, of Work Point Barrack>, 
and^others connected with the club 
In various ways, a£ well as repre- 
sentatives of the other local organiz- 
•tlona will be present and will all be 
officially, welcomed by Reeve and 
|i4rs. A. Lockley, of Biquimalt. 
PBOGBAMME 
Following the crowning of the May 
Queen the pUpils ol the Esquimau 
Public School will dance the May 



April 15. The winners of Wv ^ani '.s 
were Mrj>. F. Gale, Mrs. S. iieaitie 
and Miss Vera dame. The tea table 
was arranged with a bowl of blue 
hyacintlvs and decorated wiih blue 
streamers. The invited guests were 
Mrs. J. Carmichael, Mrs. S. Bcattlc, 
Mrs. W. Gardner, Mrs. H. Brown, 
attractive : Mr.s. Lamb,. Mr.^. F. Gale. Misses 
Muriel Brown. 'V^ra Game, Eileen 
Uimb and Clarlor Qale. 

At Erapreaa Hotel 

Among til" vi.-nor.s to \'k [> i in wlio 
registered at the tlmprcis iiotel ye.s- 
terday were Mr, and Mr.s. O. W,. 



pole dance and pre.s<iit a di.>play ol 
I Under the ducction ol Mr. W. F. i physical drill. Members of the 
Tu kie, the Empress Hotel orchestra } Provincial Recreation Centre in Ss- 
; played as feature numbers for the i quimalt will K'lve a demonatr*tioa 



Helen Redgrave, Rose McKenna. 
Flora Hamilton Binn.s Marguerite 
McKay, Uons A 1.1 en. Margaret 
o Neill. Kathleen Ntabltt. Veronica 
Neary, Rhoda Ooward. Viva Babing- 
ton and Loui.se Michaux. 

• • ■ ■ ■ 

Unen Shower 

Mrs. Fred .sniiili and Miss-Janet 
Gardiner ehteruiiied at a linen 
shower at the home of Mrs, Smith. 

.Maddork A\rnue. recently in honor 
of Mi.s.s I^eiia Gardiner, a May bridc- 
to-bc. Mi.ss Gardiner received a bou- 



Paterson. Mrs. B. Yool; Mi-sses' IJauline, Fred Jarrett, H, A. Diuis- 



hcath, Toronto; Mr. and Mrs. E. P. 

Wand. Chicago; Mr. and Mrs, J. G. 

Weaver. Seattle; Miss E. Workman. 

Glasgow; Mrs. J. 8. Patterson. Miss 

M. Patterson. Hereford; Mrs H K 

VoKan. H. L. Will.son, Wiiiniixc; 

Mrs F Hague. R. W. Jack.son F F 

FXilton, Montreal; Mrs. C. Jones. Mr. 

and Mrs. Powell, Vancouver, and C. 

W, Austin, Westbn« Ont. 

• . • • 

Tea Hoslevtos 

Mrs. Clements and Mlss E. M, 
Watson entertained at their home on 



supper dance last evening. "Heaven 
Can Walt,' I Get Along Without 
You and " Gyp.'.y Moon."] 

• » ■ • 
BaciL I rons CaUramta 

Mrs. Alex Fiaser. Joan •Crescent, 
accoinp.inied bv ner daughter. Miss 
Sybil Fra^cr; her sister, Miss 
Webber, and Miss Marian je Praaer, 
has retinned from a thijae' ITtaka' 
motor trip to California 
• • 

Leaves for Mainland 

Mrs, J. W. Littleton, of Calgary, 
who has been staying at Cherry ! IlKjulmalt Comin)mlty 

Bank." left last night lor Salmon ! 

Arm. where aUt will vlait Mr. and | 

Mrs. Bume. 

. . . / 

Visiting PareiilN 

Miss Doris Bankes, R.N., has re- 
turned from Vancouver to vlalt her 

parent.^ .Mr and Mrs. 8. P. Bankes, 
St Pau.'k Street, 



luider the leaderihip of Mrs, Hors- 
field, and the pupils of Royal Roads 
School will dance the "Valae 
CotUUon." 

rill ough the kindness of the Vic 
toria Kinsmen Club the boys' band 
will be present and provide the 

nece.s.sary music as well as render 
aelections during the programme. 

Tea will be served to the invited 

Rue.sts in the Esquimau Munir;p.i: 
Hall when Reeve and Mrs, Locklev 
will receive them, assisted by mem- 



JUST SAY CHARGE IT ' 
No Cash Down - No Extra Cost • Allowing You 3 Months to Pay 

Bargain Basement 
Specials . 

FOR MpNDAY; ONl,y . 

Spring Suits or Coats « 
$8.95 

tverv ncs\ .st\ le anil culor incliideil. Sizes 14 to 20 atiil 
38 to 46,' M ■ 



Fox Fur Scarves —— 
Only $15.95 

Ntw Slioer Drosses 
$5.95 

In prints, pastels and navy — with qr without jacklti^' 
The newest dresses this season. * . 

Spring Hats 
$1.95 and $2.45 

NOTE: THESE SPECIALS ARE FOR MONDAY 
ONLY!-SHOP EARLY FOR BETrER_jCHOICEI 




747 Yatts Str«tt 



Phone E mpire 5621 



on the late members', graves'! Aftdr 



^ SOUTH SAANICH 

'Hir South .S.iniiirh Women's In- 
sti^r held it.s nionihh riiprtlnR a' 
the Temperanto Hull, Ka.st Saanicli 
Road, on Thursday afternoon, Mrs. 
CJ Poison presiding Pinal arraiiKC- ' .served bv Mrs 
mrnt.s were nt^dr to hold a sihor VV n Michell. 

tea at the hall on Wednesday » - 

afternoon in • t^\ annex roopi. A. -What becomea of" 
Ave hundred card Wrty will be. held | man's income? " 
at the hall tomorrow. The com- 



the merUng a .social hour was spent. 
Mrs. F H.indy donated the prize 
and Mr: W Noll vn.n it Hie rom- 
pci.iiuns w.'ic Wdii by Mr.s W. 
Butler. Mrs. W, D, Michell and Mn, 
J. Patterson Refreshmehta wart 
w. Bate and Mn. 



tha^kvapsgfi 



\ 



"It goes to the average woman.' 



Al the Uolela 




quet of pink sweet poa?;. and the Macaulay Point on Friday nt ten the 
gitti were concealed in a. hat box guest of honor belns their niere. Mrs 
(Ifcnrated in pink and cre' ii crepe i Louis Muirhead. who recently ar- 
paper and topped by a doll. A wed- ' mvd here WIUl fiei- huAand from 



Return Home 
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Lofts, Selkirk 



DOMINION 
R. T. Sloman, New York; Mrs. W 
Mouat, Oangas: M. H. Adam. Vic- 
toria^ W. Gouge. Dnimhellrr, Aim ; 
T. McCuUough. Mr. and Mrs. O. M. 



ding cake was cut by the guest of 

honor, and was mado by Mrs. Harry 
[Mann. Rpfre.<:hmenf,s were .served 
from a table centred with a .silver 
bowl of pink sweet peas, flunked by 

plnlt tapers in sllVer holdersT^-tThbse Ang llran Yonng ^ple 
present were .Mr^d.Tmes a r.ardiifer 
j Jamrs Oardlher. John Ciardin''r, 
Gardiner T Olbson, J Glb.son. 
iRobcrU, A., Houston, 8. Laird. 
Baldenon, J. Stevenson. J Tyrifell 
a. Ball, a Craiclc R Beck. H 
Mann, r. BuUer. F Larson iPort- 



O 
M. 
O. 



Alameda. Oal,. to make her home In 

Vidorla. Mrs L Hansard, her coiusin. 
presided at the prettily-arranged tea 
table. 



A Major Bowes' honr ski» niid 
Punch and Judy .show will be held 
at 8 p.m. tomorrow evening In St. 
Mark s Hall; under the auspices bf 
St. Mark's A.Y.P.A. Members of the 
branch sp^nt a plra.<-ant eveninn on 
Wednr.sdny inspecting the Rrnnle A: 



|land». A CunninBham. P.,Smith and "^^J'""" Bakeries, which ended the 
I Misses Ella Houston, Chrlssle stev- ' my.stsrj- trip.'*-, 



enwi. Janet Waugh. Isabel .uid 
n-ihv CiRipI.' Bella and Nancy (;ib- 
M n. Janet Gardiner and EMleen-Mc- 
Caghey. ... 



I Hostejw at Show.^r ^ 
I Mlss Laura ColdWell. 1144 E^quf. 
malt Road, *as ho.stess on Friday ' 
I evening at a miscellaneous .shn.u r 
I in honor of her coiyiin. Miss Mar» 
garet Kerr, whose marriage to Mr ^ 
David Weir will take place ..hnrtly ' 
Miss Kerr was presented w-^ith a 
cor.-^age bouquet of red rosebuds bv 
Master George Coidweii xhe Klfl.^ 
were hf<tden in a decorated box be- 
neath a pink and white sprlnklins 
ran with matching streamers at- 
tached to each gift. Games wero 
won by Mr.-., c H. Coldwell .md 
MLvieA N. Mertton, O Kerr, M. Kerr, 
and O: Pairall. The guests were 
Mesdames W. SlW^rtt. R Elwond, C 
Kerr, O Bt*own, V Fair.ill, 1 B.une.s. 
Id H.ini .' A J. Reed, S. A. Emery. 
J. P. Morgan, C. Hv Coldwell. M. 6 
Coldaell, Misses Nellie Mertton. I?n- 
b''11e -Sloan Jean Sloan Aiuir^ 

•MacMman,- Alma sifigictrrTJaphne 
' Fairall. Gwcn Pairall. 01iv« Kerr, 
jM?rie Kerr, 'and Master George 

C'oldwe'.l ■ , 

. . . - ( 

Party for Brldr-to-B^ I 
I Mlaaes May Prden Olive Cos- I 
trove and Win Forde were hoste. cs 
.i: a surprise shower held recent:-.' 
,i! 'li" home of Mr.s. T. Pedrn. 
I McBride Avenue. In honor of Mi&s 
I Margaret Kerr, whose wedding will 
take plare thi.s week On her ar- 
rival the brido-tn-be received a 
love:y top.sape of lallaman ro«*s 
! and violets, ni" gifi.s were pie- 
I rented in a tov automobile .sur- 
mounted by a miniature bride ai d 
groom. During Uie evetung Mus 
Myrtle Lyall entertained with a tao 
danrr dfvr which a buflet supp^f 
wa.s .'-erved The guests ln< ;ude,1 

Spring Claanmg? Save tunc. U.se 

"8HBN" FURNmrnS POLISH 

••• 



Visitora From Montreal 

Mds. A. D. Fry has arrived Irom 
Montreal to vLsit her .si.ster, Mrs, 
J9hn Redpath, King George Ter- 
race, and is at the Empress Hotel 
Mrs. Redpath'.s suster- la-law, Mrs, 



Avenue, who have b.cn vi.slting in sewell, Seattle; I. Meretaky, J. 
California fpr fiv^e weeka. have re- fitp»,art, I, A. Allison. S. A Manter.s 
turned home. ^ ^ wee.se. D. Gray. T Pendlebury. 

, , »• * * O' Sherman, j. Blair, H. A. Camp- 

Leave for Trip ' 

Mr H. J. H< ;l r ni.in and Mr. John 

Houseman, o^ Metcbosin, left on 

Thursday for a visit in the Interior 



of British Columbia. 



PHALANX CLUB 



At the regular aunpcr Meeting of 

the Phalanx Club in the' Y M C A . 
Thursday, Mr.' Archie McKmnon. 
physical director of the Y M C A . 
gave a most interesting and bene- 
ficial addresii on "Keeping Pit " He 
empha.sized five unpoitant !;« UH ' 
namely: To guard the .stomacn 
mechanlsih, as j-ou would a machine; 
to watch what and how much you 
eat; to exercw well; to , have a 
game, Interest or hobby, and to 
lautrh and feel happy Tlie.-e fa-- 
tors he noted, could be carried out 
by persons of all ages. 



bell, W. Butcher, Windsor, Ont.; Mr 
and Mrs. H, Larson, E. Dooly, 
Courtenay; F Wilson, Vancouver; 
Mrs. G. McLeod. Mrs. J. Gordon. R. 
Newman, H. Garland.' Ottawa; c 
W. McLachlan. Vancouvei ; , M w 
Cook. Youbou. T. O. Alexander, 
Vancouver; R. Klrkham and iP. 
Baker, North Vancouver: B A 
Wiljl. .Salmon Arm; Mr. and .Vlr.s. 
W C Hargiave. PitLsbing, lexa.'^, 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Springford, Gani cs, 
J T. Gillespie. Victoria; Mlsaul F 
.siiitter E. Holden. Durban, South 
Africa; Mr. and Mrs, J, W. Pranci.?. 
Toronto; R. Guyler, Seattle; Mr. and 
Mr.v O Ha.'kins and daughtei, J. 
B. Re).s.s, Vancouver. 



Baby Smiles Are Reflected 




WALKER— VINCENT 
VANCOUVER, April 21 (CP) -Mr 
and Mrs,, W; J, Vincent .have an- 
oiin(^|fe||M| engagement* of Uietr 
' dnl^^. Varjorie Alice, to Mr 
. W Wnlker >on of MK P 
Walker, pf Victoria, and Mr^. 
Walker, of San Pranclseo. TRe 

ding will be held here on May 



1% 



FIR.ST BAPTIST 

Tlie Young People of the • First 
f?apt S.St Church Will hold a "&:Sveh. 
i er Hunt " on Tuesday. Thev will 
nee- in the church ai 8 pm. and 
» ill return to the church tot re 
freshmenta at the appoints 
All young lyotUit are Invited 

oFypa 

The Oak Bay Yowng Psopiei will 
nm held -their regular weekly mee(- 

inc T\;e^div evening but a,,] 
meet at the church on .Wedrteaday at 
7:40 p.m. and attend, in a gratip] tnie ' 

drams fr.stival to be held in the 
Central Junior High .School 



n 10) re- 

itM linie 
ted. ' 



THE PANTORIUM 

wishes to advise you 




1 



it— They have an expert 
dyer whp um only the 
best dyci. 



2nd-^YeM €4(1 depind on 
their advice on dye- 
ing. If there is a chance the 
grticit WiN not dyt utisfac- 
torily you will b« told t>. 



3rd— They do expert Shoe 
Repairing, using onlv 
the best of mjttrjil— vHli 
frto collcctieN and doKvory. 



4th — Service and Civil Uniforms will appear 
cleaned and praised by the Panforiom. 
Stt-Prttio4 * . . tfcf croatf will lait loiiffr, 



smarter when 
They will bt 




FORT AT QUADRA 



PHONE 

E7155 




Brentwood College 

SCHOLARSHIP KXAMINATI0N8 
Will Be Held at the College on May 25. 1939 
For Particulara Write Headma«ter, Brentwc»d CoUcfe 



P/T-A. Actifiti 



Maurice Carmichael 

auara in tftmnmn 

SILVERWARE 



tttcituurt in aitrtsaMiiHisf, am. eiATiso 



gsmif oiran wou 



> by H»'i" W;:klr«fin 

This attractive httle person i» Gilliin Moira daughte^of Mr and Mrs 
G. Mead-Robin«. of Urvts ' irH. win, •.• ^ , two year* old yesterday 
Her grandmother is Mrs. K. Mead-Kobm. . Royal Oak; and her craat- 
gr»»te0tiiar» Un, Jo|nn> tfvw it Hampataa^. J^on, Xnglaal 



.MARC. ARM JF.NKINS 
The generHl mfMiu ol Margar' 
Jenkina A* wiai.or, \*ill bt heldi i; 
the manual arts room on TijaMa> 
«♦ K p m. Talks win be give^Tby | 
'h" domestic .seienre an^l ir-^iiua) 
arts teacher*. Rfpo-ts of the con - ' 
ventloli wUl ba baard. 




urn »<)Ri •.lati.T ticToau a.c. 



TRANSPF.C . . . the New Liquid Trans- 
I'a-ent Beauty Pack 
I tu I oMri ML » w i«L roB KUtN uivauNaas" 

I <»■,.» ,t;>i •,'.;,»», fh* am »« »'>«ifhfii1 trt*i|. 
l.t-r: >» »;n« finj.ri'. p,rv»- por" fliminatft Ma<a- 

tttdi f r -, rriKiit)* (hit fin» i.i • 

Tr, r«i» 2'r *t 'Z' r..k,,»i 

OWL DRUG CO., LTa 

• It t 'n' liter TStt, Vt«rt 



I 



COLLEC'^ORS OF SILVER— NOTE! 

. HalkXIqrkcd SiUcr Tankard 

- •{ Prodiuefj ill the Ucikm ol t lurl. » II. 
^r,ir \i>H4 - ( r.iftsnwn Henry Hani* 

An Exceptionally Fine Specimen. ^^QQ | 

I . Li L l LE & TA^ tUR j 

1 JCIVELirBS 1 I 

I l.>n« noutla« Mrrrt ISfallara Bia« > tiSSIt I I 



( 



7 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C., SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1939 \ < . 



1 




0tt'^ Ban jdttw 




INCORPOHATil 




MEET OUR STAR SALESMEN! 

f 

iOb Thtf'rt Hit M Qm FayrtUl 

They probably only visit our store once a wctk. But wt still consi^ fbcm our 
"Star Sal«silMii." Why? Well, because they do a good job of selling our quality 

. . foods . . . fresh fruits and vegetables, our ice cream, fresh milk and good 

thmgs to cat. They like the tatte of garden-fresh vegctabltt . . . neb, 
riH ^ . . .,.l«trltw» fotd»-well prtpartd i . . tbat Mpply tbMi 
Mm tiMrfly Hi^ M«d for KbMl aiid pby. 



THLY Know That Mother Buys N«r Food Supplies From THE MY . • . 

So they tell their friends about us . . . they're boosters, which maktt thow 

#f ''Stor SilowMor Aefrt k»ao<, tOMod tooth, bright eyo«, ttioiig boiioi, w 

fbo vWMo tiflM if hMMy cbiMfiii ... and quality food, rkh io viSmrns 
and minerals, is perhaps mofi rup oinibli^ for sopplyMf • comtiot tooico of 
OMrgy than anything oUo. 



YOU m IMp Oiirt Um NMNh of YoNmrr mi Ytir Fanily . 

•y purcbMing all yoor food rtquiromonti from "THE lAYV hiro Food Sections. 

Here You Are Assured of: 

-^nty food of fbo boat quality. 
—Food foctioni tbat aro itricHy cloan and Mnitary. 
I Modom rafrigoratioii tbat koopt food at tb« poak of itt goodnoss. 
—FriMb stocks at all timts. 
, _^i(|q Mid complete selections. 

. —Meats, Provisions and DclicaNssons tbat art particularly bigb in boaltb- 

preserving qualities. 

—Courteous, efficient service at all times. 
—A complete te lephone and delivery itrvict. 
p ri c es t ba t aro Consistently low. 



Jom tbo ovor^growing numbor of thrifty bomOiUnaiiagors wbo make TTHE lAVS" Furo Food 
SoctHM tbtb baybif boi d q « octors> 

Pure Food Sections, Lower Main Fioor at "THE BAY" 



Little Stories for Bedtime 

Peter Rabbit Cannot Find Winiome'i Home 

By THORNTON W BURGESS—— 



home lh»t. he quite forgot cveo'- 
thlng elae. I^^orfot to wmtch out for 

danger, and so he didn't .ser Black 
Pn.ssv creeping up behind him 



Wlier* ' WM Wlneome BlueMrd's 

new home"' Peter Rabbit had t\irn«d 
tlut quei^Uon over and over In 'ils 
mind until hl& head ached. Not 
that It WW *ny of Peter'a bufilneas 
It wasn't. Of course not. But you 
know how it Ls with Pfter he Ls a 
Jot more Interested In the affairs 
Of oUier people t)»n In his own 
Some people arc Jiust that way He 
iiad taken It lor granted tJiat Win- 
some would build a nest In the same 
old hollow in the Old Orchard that 
Ivr liad \u^ed the year before and 
the year before that. So during the 
time he had been ao Intereeted in 
the affairs of Mr..MMl tin. Quack 
he had given little thoufhS to .Win- 
aoine Bluebird. 

"I can 'run uip and call on him 
any tlnir 'l.c/inht PtMcr But wlun 
at last he to^ it into hU head early 
one momlnff to make thnriBnf de- 
layed call. Ju.st imaKinc how sur- 
prised he was not to find Winsome 
in the old apple tree In which w>u 
the hole which u!»ed to be hts home 
"He must be off after his break- 
fMt ood probably Mrs. Winsome is 
inside that hole." thofight Petet 
"lUJt»t sit down and wait a while. " 

80 he eat down where he could 
watch the entrance to Winsome s 
told home and waited. He waited and 
waited, but still tliere wie no «lsn 
of Winsome Bluebird. 

"TTiatV queer." thoufht Peter. "1 
never knew him to .stay awnv fni:a 
home so long before. Then he wal'.od 
antfHnMed waited aome more, 
nnd still Wlnsoma Bluebird did not 
come. — 
"Wbttinf tsr somoMr aahsd a 




Next Story: 
for His Life. 



Peter Rabbit Jump>' 



WARSHIPS AT PORT SAID 



PORT SAID April 33 <>P).— The 
5 200-ton Brltu«ih cruLvr Penelope 
and tlie l.;)35-toii rirstroyer Orey- 
hound arrived here at the Northern 
entrance to the Sues Canal yester- 
day. A Brlti.'h cnil.ser and five 
destroyer,'* arrived a week ago at 
Alexandria, OB • the opposite ot the 
Nile delU. \. 




STATE PM 

IS APATHETIC 

Adjudicators Deplore Laek 
Of Support for Victoria 
Muslo Festival 

Pungent crlUciam ol the lack, of 
public lupport lor lha Victoria 
Mudcai VMttval m» lutMi 
day by the three adjudicators, 
George Dodda, Arthur Benjamin 
and Dr. Ikadnle BlatflO. in a joint 
.statement made to«urds the okMC 
of the festival 

The adjtkttcatcr* compared Vic- 
toria in a very unfarorable U^t 
with all other centres In Olinada 
where festivals are held, and de- 
clared that they had been so greatly 
disappoiatad with the paucity of 
intMMt di«la9*»d h«« that th«y 
felt called upon to make some «em- 
ment, brraase of their firm belief 
that the festival was something 
worth saving. 

WORST IN CANADA 

"We feel that public interest In 
the festival has waned since we 
were last in Victoria." the adjudi- 
cators said, '^e day sessions have 
been well attended, compared with 
festivals in other parts of Canada, 
but the attendances at the evening 
sesslooa have been actually the 
worst we have found anywhere In 
the Dominion. The audiences here 
have been considerably smaller even 
than in Nanaimo. 

"If the musical interest and th^ 
standard of the festival were lower 
here than elsewhere, there might 
be some re yon for this ; but for the 
moet part ttial^- fertaihly is not the 
case. The general standard of some 
sections has gone up enormou*ly. 
Some really excellent work was 

thing we have heard anywhere. -As 
a concert, apart fren the competi- 
tive side, it was a splendid effort, 
and we reached the .^t^tge where wo 
actually enjoyed it — after forty days 
of adjudicating!" 

The adjudicators drew attention 
to the fact thai at Port- Arthur' 
there wa.v an attendance of more 
than 1.000 persons on t^ final 
night' -itf a fWU T M tlmi W M ^ B Ch 
younKpr than Victoria's, and wi 
ham pored by being held on alternate 
days at . POTt Arthur and Fort 
William. f 

ORGANIZBB8 P«AI8BD 
Ail ilir«'e adjudicafor.s \x)lced the 
highest praise for the devotion of 
the men and women who gave their 
time to the organization of the 
festival. "They are not leisured men 
and women, and receive no reward 
fmancially, and a very poor reward 
in gratitude from the public, who 
ought to realize that if they lase the 
festival they will lose an enormous 
thing from the cultural side," the 
adjudicators commented. 

Dr. Bftoa remarked that in 
oomlng to Victoria, the rapHjil rlty 
of the province, one would expect 
to find a greater number of people 
wlt^ a cultural background than In 
many other parte of Canada. "Yet 
we find the leaat' fiuhUc , Intercit 
here •• he .said. - ' 

'll)o adjudicators were emphatic 
m their declaration that the festival 
was something worth saving, be- 
cau.«:e of the exrellenre of fhe 
material and the hij:h standard of 
the teaching as compared with 
many other centres in the Do- 
minion. 

They commented unfavorably on 
the fart that Victoria was the only 
centre In which the festival received 
no financial support by way of 
municipal grants, remarking that 
Winnipeg this rear had voted $2000 
for its festival, and that Nanaimo 
contributed 25 per cent of the cost 
of tranaportaUon for school chil- 
dren, and assisted lU fesUval in 
otnar ways. \ 

CITY TO DISCUSS 
TRAM OPERATION 



INlAAinNBiOll 

A mother walhed Into the anmry 
one day and foun^ h«r young eon 
tying a bandage roinA Itala finger. 

niy.poMT ahUd." Mlk lb* mo/Om. 
"what have jPM 4om^ to your 
finger?" , 

"I hit It with • hMMMT.* «M ttM 
child's reply 

Mother looked suiprleed. "But 
I dldnt haar yau taHnt." *i la- 

marked 

"No," came 4he bland viply. *a 
thought ywt «M 



SOCIETY URGES 
GREAIER URE 

Cases of Accidental Poison- 
ing of Dogs Reported to 
Victoria S.P.C.A. 



Bi the we of 

poisons was strongly advocated at 
the monthly meetii^g of the Vic- 
toria branch of tbu Boelety for the 
Prewntlon of Cruelty to Animals, 
when a report was received of al- 
leged pftiwnliig of 



The belief was expressed that 
polM)n put out for rats was often 
uken by other animals, with fatal 
re&uiu. The eoeiety took the view 
that poL&ons were too easily pro- 
cured, and that greater precautions 
should be taken to guard against 
accidental pcriaonlng. 

The mspector reported tbat a 
goldep cocker spaniel vhoee neck 
had been lacerated by a nMier 
band which had eaten into the flesh, 
had fully recovered, and that a 
good homa ha4_ feitt found lor H- 
Canes were reported of animals and 
pet birds that had been humanely 
destroyed because of old age or in- 
firmity, "SlBia Inepaetflt i 
thirty caeea had been atttdad, and 
305 animals inipectad AOftaf the 
month. 

An appeal wae made for taggers 

for the tat{ day m-xt Saturday, aJid 
all those willing tohelp were rc- 
queated to notify ihaB.P:C.A.. either 
pe rsonally at 304 Jones Bloclt, or by 
telephone, to £8351 or £051i. 

Cases of cruelty or neglect ihouid 
jM reported to the inspector, O A 
phone £8351, to the offlco, 
304 J<d»Ba.Block, or to A. R. Sher- 
wood. aecrei«di|E;treamf«r. BTSM 




"I'm afraid you will 
time before yata 
ehackled Jahai^ 



Nt«r turned to see Johnny Chuck 
altting up Krmning at him. 

"Yea." replied Peter. "I m wailuw 
for Wlnaome BlWblrd.-t thought 1 
would pay him a call this mominit- 
"Im afraid you will wait a long 
^t iTV f before you will see hha inut," 
chuckled Johnny Chuck. 

Peter's eyes opened wide witn 
■urprlee, "Isn't Uiat hi.>* home right 
up there t" ha dema;ided. pointing 
to the little hole in and out of 
which he had ito often .seen Wln- 
aome and Mrs. Winsome paw. 

Johnny khook hie head. "No, " said 
ho ""X understand that the old 
horn* lent good enough for them 
this 'year. They 've got a new home." 

Inetaatly PeUr wa« aU curtoeity 
-YOU dont say eol" hi " 
•'Where la it'" 
"I doii t know 



ness of mine where it il, and 
haven't even H.sked. " 

"But It Is somewhere in the Old 
Orchard, Isn't it?" persisted Peter 

"Didn't I just tell yon that I dont 
know where it IsV' retorted Johnny 
Chuck, ' There «rc .some things that 
it is just as well not to know. When 
my friends try to keep their homef 
secret I don't «o a.^klnR quc.-tions. 
Then if any harm comes to them it 
adU-lnot ttt through any fault of 
mine ■' 

"There la ioincthlng In tliat," 
said Peter, looking very thoughtful. 
"Still I would like to know where 
Winsome Bluebird's new home la" 

"Listen!" eatd Johnny Chuck 
holding up a wamta^liMidr ^"liin 
that Wlnsome's whittle? Why dont 
you aek him where hii new home 
t»'" 

Peter listened, and inrv Though 
he heard the s*?eet whiflle of Win- 
some H'.ufbird, but ju.sl where the 
sound came from he^ couldn't tell 
for the life of tum. You know Wiivr 
some Bluebird has a way of making 
his voice .sound a long way ofT whfn 
he is very near, and quite near 
when he i> a long way off. U Juit 
seems to come fnmi ewrvwhrre »nd 
nowhere In particular. Pe'er il*- 



I .jUA*^!*^ Heclric President trges t 

nmfChmm, L^^^^* tSl Co-operation and a little good w 

14 I. .Hrf ^gMffTT ^^^Tmn^ settling the street car contlnu 




ENO keeps you 
hoU ORd hearty I 

A te«*poooful of Biio's "fruit Salt" 

in wiirr rnjkri «n invif-nrtting 
•^fore brcakfsM" drink which oot' 
eoiy re1ietrc« gaitrle acidity AND 
cleantet and tone \<>iir dipe«tivt 
_ttl« but IN At)t)iriON actually^ 



tened with all his might, and then he 
5Urted 6ft through the Old Orchard ) 
with his head Upped back as be j 
watched the treetop.* for a gllmpee 
of a blue coat. Johnny Chuck 
watched Mm and chuckled. 

AJl through the Old Orchard 
hopped Peter, stopping every few 
minutes io look and luteh. and aU 
the time hi* curtoeity grew and 



fdnferret ytmit^itsl eftali 

bv n»»iir»l mf»n< one ifi<p*x>nful 
o< Eno being, equal in alkaliiing 
value to • ouiicci of orange iuice. 
Mikt Fnn bodftMt4 eve« ro^. 

inner hincM. 



Will 

continue- 

tlon question were urged by W. O 

Miirrin. president of the BC Elcrtrir 
Railway Company. Ltd;,-'in a letter 
to be discussed by the Cltyj^ncU 
at 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. 

Mr. Murrln'a letter to the council 
rrr»d in part: 

"Re proposed continuation of 
street railway servle*. As you are 
«ware. the rnmpan' did not make 
any statement or take any part ot>e 
way or the other in eonhecHbn with 

the recent plehjjffte on the above 
matter, but I have noticed that on 
.severer occasions the definite state- 
ment has been made that the com- 
pany did not wish to carry on its' 
.strvice.^ at all 

"We^are quitCy prepared, if the 
City douncU eo deslrei. to continue 
to operate the street ratMray for a 
further period of three years. We 
will 4gree. if thL< extra pertod id de- 
cided upon, to' spend on betterment 
during the time .160,000 over and 
nbnve the Ordinary mMhtanarice and 
operating expenditures. 

"There are still eome very im- 
p."ir'ir.' mntter."* to be .vrtled be- 
twcen us. and in this connection, 
may i sUte i am etin or the opIHIOli 
that thVjie matters can* be beet 
settled by co-operation and a little 
good wiu OB both aides." Mr. Murrtn 
eloee<l ^ 



replied Johnny | grew. He was so absorbed in trying 
Chuc^ B jBtnr. is no busi- 1 to and WsoBd BtartWa 



'FRUIT 
SAIT' 



"A woman ha.^ no p«".<-ii'-e wi'h 
a man In the morning when he is 
suffering from the effects of in- 
temperance the nlcht before " ."^n-^ 
a writer No .«peclAf Ic !.<; more poiR- 
nant than that of a husband hang- 
ing about in the kitchen 
-or an opportunity ib put 
ji thg retntnatgr. 



1, waitiogi 
his head 



. UOLOJEEIINO 

Beauty Parlor Proprietors! 
Stage Initial Gathering 
In Empress Hotel 



The hairdressers ol Vancouver In- 
land held their first annual maet- 

inR aJid dcmon.stratlon in. the Bm- 
press Hotel recently. 
The afternoon session was given 

over entirely to business and was 
pre.',ided over by W. V. HlUler, Van- 
couver, president of the Hairdres- 
sers' Association of British Colum- 
bia. 

Mr. Hillier gavr a report of the 
previous year's activities and re- 
ferred to the suooeos the asso- 
ciation had had In having elimi- 
nated from the pre.ss advertise- 
ments of hairdressers featuring 
.some particular branch Of halr- 
dret>.'-inii at a .special price, or free, 
for the purpose of atiracLing cus- 
tomers to their place of busmev.. 
Investigation had revealed ttuij 
customers who responded to sucli 
an apiwal is good faith, were keenly 
disappointed when they found the | 
servic's rendered had not been 
cfiiial to tiial which they had re- 
ceived froni the shops with whom 
they had btien regularly doing their 
business, ' 

SA.MTARY INSPtCTION 
An effort is now being made in 
Vancouver I to secure a by-law re- 
quiring that hRirdre.vsing be done 
only in licensed beauty parlors thjit 
are subject to rigid sanitary inspec- 
tion so that the public may receive 
the maximum of protection. The 
opn-ating from house to house is 
not believed HO be in the best in- 
terests of the custofnar as sucn 
operators are not subject to the in- 
spectton that app^M \f> beauty par- 
lors. A very stroog'^stand was taken 
by joth the employers and em- 
ployees of beauty parlors against 
the house to house operating, as it 
was felt that this was ulUalr com- 
petition to those places of busincAs 
that were called upon to pay a cl'y 
lloetice and have the overhead of a 
shop to keep up, 

Mrs. EV^rca.-. EnrlKht. Vancouver, 
chairman of the examining board, 
presented the report of ^t body. 
BANQUET HBU» 
In the hotel a banquet was held 
at six o'clock. Howard Tyrreil, 
chairman of. the k>cal committee, 
preakllng. 

Hon. George S. Pearson. Muu.ster 
of Labor, was the guest speaker, and 
discussed the detaU of the Hair- 
dressers' Act. Minimum Wsfs and 
Hours of Work AcU, ilvlng 
valuable information to those 
enU 

In the evening a demonstration 

w«.<< held in the dining-room of 
David Spencer. Ltd., cwiducted by 
the hairdressers of Victoria and the 
Island, that was most ln."C.ructlve 
because , of the demonstrations of 
the modem trends la halntyllng 
and beauty culture. 

The committee respoiuible for the 
general arrangements of the ban- 
q ict and the demonstration were: 
11 ward TyrrelU Chairman; Pranc'es 
R/^nfrcw. secretarj-; Adn B rhat- 
ton, . HMT\lt_ Fjankliuf. Cieorge 
Dudley" Btephens. Bert. Waude and 
B. York. 




THRILLING NEW 

DRESSES 

IN "REGINA BLUE" and 
"MAYFLOWER LILAC" 



Authentic colors which have been verified by The Book of 
Royal Colors . . . just received from London. Two axqm- 
site shades ... as refreshing as the new ••MSH" ; V* 
featured in "Mainliner" quality crepe sheers. The frocks 
are expertly styled with tucks and pleats, ^ /^QK 
some have httle jackets. See these lovely | | 
frocks . . . select yours now ... All sizes. 
Priced at „ , ..^ uu 

, tee Our Window Displayl 

V Diaasai. I^mUcm Floar at THl BAY 



10'^ - 



ROUND OUT YOUR 

WARDROBE WITH A 

DRESSY COAT 



A New Shipment of Cleverly yashioncd 
Bouclc* BBO. Woritcds ! 

If you have not yet selected your new coat ... we urge 
yon to see these new arrivals! Designed on simple, straight 
lines . . . with fine defailiiip on sleeves . . . and shown in 
colors of RlacW, Navy. ReRal Filue. laponica ^ /^7C 
. . outstanding in quality and distinction ... I IJ/ w 
they're coats you'll wear proudly throiighont I 

the scMon, \ -fi 

Coats. Fashion Floor at THE BAY 




* . t.» • •,••••4 *»v 





Qrttf SHMIHirlin — — 

Wide-Brimmed 

STRAW HATS 

Styles for livery (Jcca>i<n» 
in Natural and Wheat Tones I 



If you want to look your lovehrvt tin^ 
Suihmer . . . wear s wide-brimmed 
hat! They're so flattering . . . they 
shsde your eyes from the sun 
and irt this group there are 
nfodels 
orcaj 
at. f»( 

Millinery^ Fashion Floor at THE BAY 



le your eyes trom tne sun 
irt this group there are 
lels for every tvpr and .^VD 
isioii. Nfoderateiv priced ^ 
each 



BUY 'THE BAY" lUDSET WA¥- — 

On purchases of $15.00 or ovar^w oiy-thiTd c»ih « 
and the balance iir3tran4 60 days. No ffctcrctt. 



r 



YOU ARE INVITED TO CONSU 
MISS IDA MARTYN 

EXPERT t^EMO CP^^^"^'^*^^ 

Whp'Wid Bt in < »ur CVirsct 1 )( |.aHiiieiyt 
From MoAday, April 24, to April 2'* 

Avail your»elf of this opportunity. / qoiisult Ml^s Martvn tomor- 
row. I^arn from her how to attaifii the sleek, smooth, niil.roken 
litir of t.rautv so flattcniiK to yoi* figure and frock. Shell tell 
you how to cnrl. unnilv hulges-AlioW tq iron out impetuous 
curxf-. and liow to make any rov^uine o\itst:indmK with the cor- 
rect M.Mu tonndation. .\sk Mi«.s .Martyn ahout your perplexing 
figure prohiriiiv iler e\i'rrieiyr .itui expert knowledge of rnr- 
setry Will enable her to assist you in seciinn« the npht type 
of NEMO fotindalion. There's no obligation 

Corsets, Fashion Floor at THE BAY 



Why do^ 
FEET ACHE? 





H. A. STEIN 

OPTOMETRIST 

MegJianine Floor at THi. BAY 
Have Your Eyes Examined Ever • r 




Dr.M. W. Lockp, 
celebrated Cana- 
I dian foot atithor- 
ItyrM]'* incorrect 
or improperly 
fitted shoes are one of the chief 
cattiM of foot trouble. This is 
why we recommend the famous 
"Norrral Lnst" in Dr M W, 
Locke Shoes for every busy, 
modem woman. It helpt pn- 
vart tpoi achaa. And the Dr. 
Locke styles on this last are as 
amart •i.thfy'ra comfortiiifl 

DR. M. W. LOCKE 
SHOE$ 

•Mclwaiva with 

"THE BAY" 

b^if,h\f>n Flwr at THE BAy 



PROTECT YOUR 
VALUABLE FURS 



Store Them in Our 
Frigid Fur Vaults 




Mal<e sure -t+wrt-l^^^-v- Wave 
tlie hrsi jtrotcctirjn apamst 
moiiis, fire, theft, dust an'l 
dirt durinK ' the Summer 
months. The ( oti^taiitly cir- 
( iilitinjf ire-colH air i» rf>n' 
tintially "inaiiiniiri^'ff >l V,E- 
LOW, FREKZLNQ TEM- 
PERATURE . . . preserring 
the beauty and lustre of 
voiir fiirg.-r~r^ prolonging 

their life. 

^ i-" 

I'lionc 1,7111 and our driver 
will rail for \otir tfsrmentfl. 



Furs, Fashion Floor at THIi BAV 



DISCRIMINATION * ■ "When you see the r«d light, that's th«i waltwl till It was gie«n a«Aio 
An old Irlshwoaan wanted to I red for Mand. so dbat fo. But. and aaoM back to thank the oAcer. 
cross the road at Hyde Park Comer, j When you see the (creen. that ir for "It Vis »ery kind of you tto explain 
but .was scared oL Ahe.lrafflc. ^^Jtoland^ .You can cross then, and It so nicely," she said. "and. fMr 
A pollccnan came to the rescue, not a thin* will touch you " be, yoir don t fiw mu eh tt ia for 

Its all xlgiit.'' be assured lMr.| Sm orosssd ea this frsaa UgbW l Uis Oraofsae^ to fet acfwsi" 



Officers of 
LeasueAre 
^Installed 



The Ol^p^n Attends Party 



The CaAMliu OtOtbtera' ljb«tuff. 
Auembly No. 8. aMt m Thursday 
evening In the K. ol C. Hall, wl.t-n 
til? following elected ofBcer;^ for tne 
ciuuint yMur were tentaUeil., 

The iastulling officer Wm Mrs. 
A. C. Rom, piui president of (h« 
provincial council. Iflii Doaella 
Willing, pest president of the a.s- 
*?mbly. acting a« InsUllIng mar- 
.'-I'.Hll Mr.-.. C- E. SU'wart. past 

president .ol the ajbMmbly. 
planlat. 

Thp incoMiii:.< pi e.sifi«'iit J C 

Porteoutj, wa.'. uiidvoidubly abaeat 
through illnesi.^ The offlc«r« in- 
Mailed were aA (oIIowk: First vic«>- 
* pre.sident. Mr6. C. Jasper; second 
yice-presiden^. Nfrs. H H Hewitt; 
fecording fiecretary, Mrs. O. H. 
Gardiner: oorrea-'ondlng secretary, 
Mr&. R. H. Mclnnls; flimik lal m c- 
retary. Mrs. N. Taylor; . treasurer. 
Mrs. R. Bray; chaplain,' Mrs. J. 
Otto; fiergeant-at-anhs, Mrs. j 
Fawcett; a.ssistanl bergiaiil-al- 
arias. .Mi.s W^Ainold; inner guard, 
Mr«. W. A. CrSVen; outer guard, 
Mrs. A Doble; historian, Ml.s.s O. 
Ap'Joliii pianu>t. Mlfis X. Rowe; 
press correspondent, Mrs. I. Flem- 
Ing, anrt Jimtpr past president. Mrs. 
». llUbum 

Cims PiUbENTluO 



Upon laUac their offloe each of- 
ficer wa4 pre.sented with a cor.sAKe 
fcouquet. Appropriate glf U were pre- 
aented to Mn. R. Sttaeon and Mrs. 




for C\\^v\if E.o under of 

W,B.A.Here 



^-^y^'- Sir Frank Bowatrr, Attends a \>.^ny ,n Aid of the National Trust 
Fund for Safer Motherhood. Outst* «t the Guildhall Reception Were 200 Mothers Ftin AUoimr RJu^ 

and Debutante* In Court Dreaa. • w », ^n^tmnn 



Weddings 



X. p. Maundrrll, retiring oflQcers. 
Mrs. Mllbum, the reuring president, 
was pre.senied with a beautiful gift 
of Island potterV. Mrs. C. Jasper, 
the newly- installed nrst vice-presi- 
dent, look, the preMdents cliair and 
conducted the meeUng in a most 
cfBctent ifnanner. 

A hearty wekome was extended 
to the mvnibirb of Far-West As- 
Oembly. No. 30. who were Invited 
fueste. Mrs. R Richmond, preal- 
dent of Assembly No. 30, waa e^* 
t oned to a seat ol honor en the 
platform. 

At the chMc' of the meetlnr re- 
freshmenUs w^tc .-<crv»<l by tlx- so- 
cial commute, with Mr;>. Ormls- 
Ion M convener. 

ORA.\(if, M>D(iE C ONC ERT 

An enljeriamment will be given to- 
morrow ^der the auaplees of Prc^ 

mier Loval otAWP LodKe at the 
Orange Hall, Gouriney Stteel. 

The Lamp Black Mlnitrel Boys 
itiil entertain with eooile songs, 

Joke.s and .sliltx. 

• .Spenrer.s Q^ee Club .^ngsters. 



Mr.s. Bert Noel, Mrs. J. 6. Patter.<;on 
and, Mr. Arthur Jackraan, wUI alsg 
""^ji^lte part. 

._ A j^rt 'addreas^ will be given by j was attended by her sister. Miss 
j::3>ir. W. O. OamWe on "Oraagtam." | Qladys ^ * '.rock of Suei 



Very Rer. B. H. BUoU. Dean of 
Columbia. i>fH^tatfti1 at tht aaac- 
rlage of Helen Gertrude, daughter 
of the late Mr. and .Mr.s Henry S. 
Harris, London, and Mr. John 
MacBrlde. son of the late Mr. and 
Mrs. Andrew S Ma* Bride, GUsboa , 
Scotland, which was solenmiaed 
yesterday af temon in Christ Church 
OathodraL 

l|r. and Mrs. Duncan MacBrlde, 
brother and «ister-ln-law of the 

bridogroom. entertained at a recep- 
tion after the service at their home, 
"Btratheam," Moss Street. After a/ 

short hnnevmoon Mr and Mr.s. 
MacBrlde wiU return to Victoria 
to UW. 

CAMPBLLL- CLARK 

The marriafe of Irene .Margaret, 

second daughtn- of Mrs M A ClarV 
Shirley, V.I., and Mr. Archie Camp- 
bell, .second son of Mr. and Mrs 
Campbell. Beaver Lake. Saanlch. 
took place at the Metropolitan Unit* 
ed C'lnircn maii.-,e last lueht at 8 ;)0 
o'clock. Rev. E. A. WhiLehouse 
ofTiclattng. The brkte was given in 
marriage by her unrle. Mr. Edwin 
C?lark, of Shirley, and wore a two- 
piece frock of Queen's blue lifht- 
weight wool adorned with a corsage 
bouq'iiet of roses and .sweet peas. She 
wore a blue and grey tiu-ban. She 



rose crepe who wore a corsage of 
carnations and sweet peaa. Mr. Wil- 

llanL GampbeU was his brother'* 
best man. Miss Helen Welsh. Sooke, 
played the wedding marches. 

A. small rarattfton -wa»- held later 
in the private dining-room at the 
Dominion Hotel, where the wedding 
cake centred the flower-bedecked 
supper table. After a honeymoon 
in Vaiuouver and Sound cities. Mr 

and Mrs. Campbell will reside at | dories and a jigger coat of "Lassie 

blue. 



The supper table was oomed with 
a laee eloth - and deeorated with 

va.se.s of pink carimtlons. blue 
forget-me-nol* and white narcissi, 
and the bride's cake stood on a 

Mnali tabic betwew ^maU vaaes of 
flowers. After a short honeymoon, 
Mr. and Mrs. Grinyer will make 
their home on Balmoral Rond Tlie 
bride went away m a ru.s; .shade | 1 
frock, with riLst and black acce 



Mis. Biiut^ West Miller, supreme 
president of the Woman's Benefit 

Asfiociation, arrived here yesterday 
and was met by officers of the or- 
ganization, This afternoon she will 
be thi' ^ui'st of honoi!r4it a tea at 
the Empress Hotel. 

Mrs. Miller said she %ras enthusi- 
astic about the future of fraternal- 
ism. She believed that women of 
today and tomorrow would And, 
more than, eyer. the need of an or- 
ganisation In Which they might rally 
to find the friendship and the 
mutual help which Iraternahsm 
offered. ■ 

80 keenly convinced was she of 
this prophe.sy that her orpanlzatlon, 
which Ls holdit.k' i',-- riuadrennial 
supreme convention in New York 
City In July, hkd adoptOd "The 
Fratemallsm of Tomorrow" as its 
convention theme; Mrs. Miller 
l)ointrd to the .stt ndy Kruwth «I the 
W B A , oi whu h she is the founder 
as well ak ,supreme jjresldent, to 
bear out her belief. In 1892, pos- 
sessed ORljr or a Tlsten bf fraternal- 
ism for women, .she pioneered thLs 
a.^soclatlon. fatheruig new members 
abiMit her as she traveled from city 
to city, overcoming almost insuper- 
able obstacles in the early days of 
struggle. Today the «.s.vt.s of the 
association total more than 141.- 
000.000. • 




OB Special 
Caihniere Bouquet Lotion 
Introductory Offer! 

Get this 25c size new Cashmere Rouquet 
Lotion, the marvelous new skio softeaer that 
**im6oths your binds ovomighc"; with vtgidu 
large 20c Colgate's Dental Cream or Colgtt**! 

1 00th Powder— both for 33c. 

Colgate s hghts the most common cause of 
bad branA— keeps you r t—t h sparkling white. 
More Canadiaos CofgMB'f tb«i Uf ochtr 

fooflipastr 




BOTH FOR 



Y»U .(\A, Too to 
Be Held in 



ON SALE AT ALL DRUG AND DEPARTMENT STORES 




SaoO MUlgrove Street. ^ 

Mr.s. W. J. Edw.trcls, Coniox; Mr.->, 
W. Anderiion, Mr. and Mrs^ H*Lr. 
Anderson. Otter Point, and Mr' and 
Mrs. E, Clark .Shirley, were guests 

at the wrddinK 

MARTIN— .SMITH 
The marriage took plare ia.>-t eve- 
ning at the home of the officiating 
clergyman, Rev. A. deB. Owen, when 
Lillian Dora, daughter of the late 
.Mr and Mrs, William Smith, of 
Winrheaier. England, became the 
bride of Mr. Frederick John Martin. 
1068 Redfem Street, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. John William Martin. The 
bride, who was given in marriage by 
her uncle, Mr. O. P. Wragg. wore a 
gown of n«neh blue crepe -with 
matching shoe.f and liat o: fhr y.ww 
shade. trlmni<>d with a wimple Her 
cor.sage bouquet was ot forget-me- 
nots and pink roeebuds. A recep- 
tion wa« held at the home of the 
bride.s uncle apd aunt, Mr and 
•Mih G. F Wragg, 940 "Cowichaii 
Street, where SprUig flowers and 
pink and white streamers, pink 
candles and white wedding bells 
were arranged eff«-< lively. The 
bride's aunt, in a gown of wlne- 
oolored crepe, and the groobi's 
mother- in black crepe with a white 
corsage bouquet, reo-ued the quests. 
The supper table wa-s centred with a 
three-tier wedding cake, and from 
the chlndeller were suspended irtnk 
streamers Pink roM.. and pink 
tapers added to the charming effect. 
After a honeymoon Upolsland, for 



Mrs. J. Si^wan, Vancouver, wa^ 
a guest at the wedding. 



An annual event nt this time of 
venr Is the YWCA membership 
ea, and will be "neld on Monday, 
May 8. The membership commit- 
tee, compo.sed of the fojlowinR: J^r.s 
J W Lennox, convener; Miss N, 
Macdon.iid, Mr?. G. H. Bisseli. Mrs. 
W. H. Gunning, Mrs. J. T. Jone.«? 
and Mrs. W. E. ^tevcnson, is oeing 
a.s.si.stcd by the executive of the 
I board of directors, and the com 



— ailiW l CABD PAW T 

A card party will be held at the 

d High 

flehool on Wednesday at S pm. 
Bridge and Ave hundred will be 
played and proceeds will be devoted 
to a fund for buying a piano for 
musical education. 




irl« Bu»inf»» md rroffMioiiHl Womvii'i 

Empress Hotel Ballroom 



AtoittiM 2S« 



Training Coiirsp 

If ill Hf* Stiirl^J Plwis to make this tea rep- 

rr ggg MJC OiCiri^a,reBentatlvB of all rhtirrh ^orietie.s, 



1 



women's service club.s and organiza 
tions and association groups. 
■ Original membership cards and 
material dating back to 1893 will be 
on exhibition. 



JUSTICE AND 
- FREEDOM IDEALS 



T 



VANCOUVER. April 22 (CP>.— The 
newly-formed Vancouver Women's 
Service Club laid plan.s today for a 
training course aloiiR military lines 
to enable its members to take over 

non-combatant duties in time of i>,„ » 4,, , 

war or emergency. "'^f i.lOH(t Attviuls 

The club, which has its counter- Ball at themainus '"^"^ » f e*<l ^«>m 

part in a Victoria organisation and' ~ ^ entrei.r hed pri.iktje and from class 

formed primarily for war work," held Tlie Chemainus annual h.ii ^"^^^ "'^ poUtksal eqilallty 

It, first executive meeting this week held in 1 ^ S^e J^^at^n ha^ ' Opportunity and this' 

A general mee.n,« will be held soon here on' Friday 'venlnra ^en- ' ^ 
to complete platis for uaUiihg Its piece orchestra in, attendance. The 
members. board of management had. with the 

In view of rtvei',' i|( \e!opnirn!.s in a'-.sivtancf of the sec retary. Mr Law- 
Europe, the executive decided that ba^h. and .some of the ladies, tran.s- 

formed the hall Into a scheme of 
evergreen, red and while bunting, 
hospital flaR.<i and strramrrs, and 
struiR' of t;Hiiy-(olorrd lights, which 

A lar^e and rnthusia..tir cro.vd'f"'" " ^A^l^ The at- 

tendance numbeiM neariy 300 guests 



LO.D.L Activities 



ContinuSi fraa Page 1 
(the. I>cmocraeles) must strive with 
more insistence and passion ' than 

ever before to make rral the twin 
ideals of .social justice and indlyidual 
freedom. These are the pUlaft es- 
sential for the .support of any decent 
elTllizatlon. ChrLstian or other, and 



Boyal Briie 

Tlie Roval Bride (» Junior • Chap- 
ter will hold a Mothers' Day bridge 
tea 4n Spencers dining-room on 
May 13 at 3.30 p m. Tm fuests Will 
be welcomed at 3 45 p m and theif 
will be prizes for bridge and also a 
door pHae. Reservations msy be 
made by UlephoninK Ml.v Betty 
|Cottet, Empire 3787. Miss Phyllis 



Hair Styles and 
Fashion Review 

Kpstiiorrd h> Ihr 
Roei HI HI 1(N> M, Ml< htSti 
< IMIMI K I o l> I 

EMPRESS HOTEL BALLROOM 
MAY 10 

Affcfnoon, iNcMillfl TtS 7f»r 

Evening.., ". 50^ 



the one Ls needed to balance and , Dodsworth, the convener, Oaitfen 
correct the other. 6370; Miss Bemadette Corooran. or 

Miss Laura McBrlde. 



war work must play a prominent' 
part in tht activities of the elub. 



scours CONCBBT 

Inr^e and riithiisia.->tir crow 



atte nded the concert held on Friday ,V.r v!.., T neariy 300 gue 
night in the Quadra School Audi"- ^'IL^'"'?''' '''"^ ^^^^^ ^•^'•''n'* 



torium under the auspices of the ^'Tr ^"^l committee were 

North Quadrs Scouts. ^'Z" Coles and Jarret 

The follownu prouManm.e was , T.^'' Jfn I^^L ''iJn ^'^ '"""^ 

charge of the do6r. while the^^ 



prou'raninip 
pre{,ented; SelectiorLs by the 
Britannia branch Legion Band: 

vocal sololsUs, Mr.s. Bert Noel. Ml.ss 
IrLs Smith, E Pear.sou. Eric Good- 
win and St<pliiii Michaud; dance 



»siit>por 

tickets were handled by Mes,srs 
Doblnson and Wyliie. The supper 
room, under the direction of Mea- 
datoes Saunders and Plnlayson. was 



ish to tread, 
freely and not to the goo6e step. 

EEViewS BVE^ 

In the "third and last nf « .series 
of addre.sses inauguratuu; a lecture- 
.shi[) honoring Sir Robert Falconer, 
former president of the Dnlveisity 
of Toronto, Bari Baldwin reviewed 
the event.s of the post-war period, 
its hope.s. failures and lessons. 

He had not been disillusioned by 
the 'first failure" of the League of 
Nations, he said, recognizing as he 
did that •'Domocrary i.s the ' most 
dillicult lorm of government." 

Earl Baldwin agreed With LlOyd 
George that the United States Con- 



Shawnigan Dance 
oUy AHtnr 



On IPriday exrning n gay crowd 
of dancers filled tiie main lounge to 
capacity at the annual Spring 
dance af Shawnigan Beach Hotel. 

Many dinner parties were arranprd 
prior to the event, and a large 
number motored up from Victoria, 
Duncan and other Up-Island cen- 
tres. The dining-rooms, where sup- 
per was served at midnight, were 
beautifully decorated with SprlnR 
flowers, A popular Victoria orches- 
tra rendered the lat'-.st dance tunes 



Ll -CoI H j. N, de Sails 

Auihoiizcd Teacher and 
Fractitioner of 

KSCHATOLOGV ' 
The Walter Mfthod of Clirisfijn 



St If nee 



Con' ii' ■ . ,i, 

A. 1 •„ 
MO BM.nil. s I HI I I 
rh»nr t 



* I < r< I H I \ R ( 

"i;pi 



Which the bride left wearing a navy | n^^'*' Yvonne ' "Tiff vfs*!'^ An «Sded"at' 

Simpson, K. Bums, Helen MoLepd t rat lion 
and Flos.sie Roy; .sonc and riaiiic 



gress' rejection of the Ver.sailles and dancing continued until the 
Treaty and the covenant and the early hours, 
physical, collapse of President Wll 



Have the World's Most Modern 

Refrigerator 




—and Save Yourself $100 

In jppcirjnc* it it J^ htjihful it any olhtr rflrig«r«lof in your kltcH«A 
but htft IS wh.rf vnu t'so wv« Th»r» i, nn co%t\y mwkanlm. Neffcmg 

to go out o> order Htr* is whtrt you benefit 

PAR rRtSHER FOODS— In tti« Coelcratar th* pjitntcd or condifionma 
eksMber wjtkn »n4 circsUtet the sir M it msiatsim comtaer csli sM 
'belsactd humidity, 

ICE CURES IN FIVE MINUTES -Net a tfmittd e«aaH»y, b«t plenty -ftf h<rtf. 

♦ roicn itr rthei jf fivr mmutt* notice 

FRCZli^l DESSERTS Thtv jrr midt lor you in leu than an liMr wiritoul 
the inconvfnirnrc of witchinq oi ttirriMf. Tkey Itsf, Hmsn. fee N^wsrdt ef 
twelve hours lor picnic oi trips. < 

SAFER FOOD PROTECTION— Only the Coolerator offers the jd^antage of 
Constant Cold Balanced Humidity—Air Washed Cleanliness - which rtmovts 
•don |nd minimitft exchange of taste amonq stored foods. 

FAMILY SIZE esq ON EASY 

The B. Wilson Company, Ltd. 



blue coat and hat and matching ac 
t-e.ssone.s, Mr. and Mrs. Majrtln will 
live on CpoH Street. Among the 
fiany giftip^ a) handsom^ dinner 
."fervlce from\:Clr: and Mrs Cjtvrreaux 
and employees- of I lie Hie Shop, 
View Street, where the bride was 
^mployed for a number yfars aliio 
k case of leittlry from Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred GHPSch, of Winchester, ikif land. 

0*IN1^«U-MILLIS 

Rev, T. H M. .Mll.M. r ofDclatOd 
at the marrii^e of Chri&ttan Bry- 
don. second daughter of the late 
.SerK* -Major R C, Miller, 103rd 
Battalion, C.E F . and of Mr.s. MUl^, 
1.1 J7 Uenman ,s;re«i, and Mr 
Charles Francis OrUiycr. eldest son 
of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Grinyer. To- 
ronto, fthirii t<x->it place la.st eve- 
ning at the home of the bride's 
mother. Pink, white and blue 
featured the general decorat!'<- 
scheme throughout the hou&e, and 
during the ceremony the bride and 
groom stood in a window enil)td- 
.sure beneath pink aiul vniu'." 
streamers and a large white bell 
between UU baskets of ftowere 
-The bride ws« given in marriage 
I h\ Ix i- hrot.her. Mr. RolxTt MUler 
and wore a cha,rniUig "angej-fUght" 
frock of Ivory printed satin with a 
slight train and girdled with forg'U- 
m^'-not blue velvet covered with 
forgei-me-noU, Her dOll hat wa.s 
worn imder a veil, and' hitr only 
ornament was an old-fa^oned gold 
^Jucitei whuh had been her mothers 
when a girl. She carried a white 
prayer book with stn^iners~showered 
with forget-me*nC(U fallniK from H 
.single gsrdenla. Mrs. Fred Hark- 
nett, sister of the bride, was niatvuri 
Of honor in a bolero frork of piuk 
dorded taffeta with » full .slurrei 
skirt, worn with a Queen .s blue 
wide-brimmed mohair hat trim- 
med with ftoweri and pink ribbon. 
She carried a bouquet of pmk car- 
nations and blue iris tied with blue 
ribbon. Mr. LetilJe Oeorge, Vanoou- 
ver, was beat nUan, 

An informal rrnepiion held 
after the (et< innr.\ the guests being 
welcomed by Mr6. Miller, In a floor- 
lrt»tth gowrs of Rio blue sheer 
ni>(t With A corsafe bouqtiet of 
red roses aiid while 'silwet peSTas-T 



during the .supper hours 



cv,, I . ^ " "^"^ music In the stopper room. 

Enul Mlddleton; comiC .songs Mt.s furnished by the Ktishtler sti.de.u! 
P Pla.vne: concertln|a ni^^bek from Duncan centre, wirh th. ir Ha- 
Archie Ja.sper: plnno .-olrKs' Ire ir ,;,.-„, guitar en..rmblr W ,■ . ,.,s 
Reld and Prank Mi.rt in: recitHtio^.s. „f rr m charge, of Mr.s. Esliidge 
Ruth ritrtis n.,d I^.tinlas N*lsdn:! while the supper and Ofhef detaib 
Stan James and Roy Hunt pres^ied ' were managed -bv Me d .mr,^ Oliver 
en amusing comedy sk^h. Iwyllle and Read, Mr. Finlav.son and 

Mrs .«3 Pkoe proved a capable Mr.s c, Mclnni.v Hie president was 
Kccompanist. . | general convener. 



son had been a major disaster. Fifty 

|)er cent of the power and Influence 
of tne League vanished when Am- 
erica withdrew," he said. 



CLUB CARD PARTT 



The Esqulraalt Community Club s 
monthly «trd party will be held to- 
That treaty may have contained i '"^jo^ at 8 pjn. in the guild room 
all that' was claimed for It. but to <*' ^tml't Church house*, when 




Oven Fretth . 
Rqaiftefl In Victoria 



DANCI AT tUXTON 



Chiffon's Flattering Lines 




iCoprr;«hl. ISIt. bv rm.nn Iy-»uf i 



ICE - COOLERATOR REFRIGERATORS 
SB6 HERALD STREET • 



COLO STORAGE 

PHONE EJ9n 




[sisted by her daughter. Mrs, Leslie | An spple green evenilig<^wn of chiffon over satm. Without its bolero 
Oer^ge, in a frock of French b: if Jacket, this frock wi»t» wmter-halter neckline io one of the most formsl » 

tilk crepe, who wore a corsage bou- i *" ^* corseted look in the bodice ts a utronr fashion trend this seanon ' do yOU say to that? 

' ' - - ' and one Uk-- ■• - »- • ■• •• c-»jn.. „„,_,, .. ^ 



slKii w;us one thlna nnd in enforce 
it in an atnio^phere of muigled vic- 
tory and defeat was another. Rep- 
arations ruined Oermsny and dLs- 
tracted the economic structure of 
■the rrst of Europe, The United 
States and the United I^lngdom 
poured millions of money into 
Germany, ruilv to force a hothouse 
expan.sion of indu.stry. Then caOM 
the c.ttii. • I'ipiiif slump In world 

trade of 1929 to 19:^3. 

MORASS OF MI8LKV 

"It was out of that moraw of 

misery, sown with dracoas' teeth 
that Hitler arrxse and. m place of 
the Ru.s.sian Bolshevism which Poch 
feared would ,sweep over Germany 
at the close of the war, we see now 
'ii'hroned NRZl-Lsm, which' i.s a 
crreater menace to Janice and liberty 
because it is backed by the power 
of a nation whose supreme genius 
lies In organisation and which for 
cenfurie.s has been taught lo rr^iipri [ 
the career of arnw as the most 
slorlous" . 

The Leane did achieve rear and j 
important suooemes, the iqieaker | 

• Id. The theory of the coveiiiint 
A as admirable the machinery of i 
the secretariat was efficient, but | 
• ! . ' xp* .-Imen* provr-d that' ' Justice 
is not the first Irult yielded by the 
tree, of knowledge but the last." 

MIGHT WORK AGAIN! 



The office boy wa.s a snurl lad. 
and recently whe^ he did some- 
thing particularly meritorious he 
was summoned before the bead of 
the firm: 

"You have done me a good serv- 
ire, mv lad.' said the great man, 
'In future your wages will be in- 
creased by Ave shillings weekly, " 

"Thank you, sir. " said the bright 
little fellow, "i will do my -best to 
be worth it, and to «e A food serv- 
ant to you." 

The reply 'struck the chiet almost 
af much as the lad's prevtons serv- 
ices haid done: 

That's the right spirit, my lad,' 
he said In all the years I have 
beeri in business no one has ever 
thanked me In that way. I wiU 
make the increase ten shiUii 



An old-time dance was held at 

Luxt/m Hall on Friday evrnUig, 
srx)ii.sored by the hall comniittee! 
with J W. Marshall as ma^ter of 
th.f thi< I. »K« f^...ik . I ceremonies ^Pr\/fs w. ir w,mi !)■ rhr 



five hundred will be pKiyed. Mem- 
bers and friend.-* are asked to note 



date in the hall. Instead of the tliird 
Friday. 



day. May 5. is the date -"et for the 
next old-time dance 



,C*KS« 



Hurry--ftiy Today-Supply Limited 

made ti 

mprr>ve 
lolivi 1 



(jFFER made to induce every woman to Cry the 
'^New Improved Palmf.live. Dh 



, , [ -• over for yoiirtelf 

that f'.4lmolivi I new lather ii milder, gentler . 
c fansea ,rn%itive tkin thorounhly without the 
»lighfest irriiatioo. 

Learn how the ocw perfume in Pal tn olive makes it 
even lovelier to use ... sad how PalnoliTc's oew 
brmneu ^avcj you money— because Mcb cake lasts 
much longer Think of it. A full size cake of New 
Improved Palmolive loap fqr .ooly Ic with the pur- 
chase of three cakes. But hurry! Your dealer ha« only 
a limited^uppljraTaileblc. 

Tht» New Improved Psli i MiU fe.irou know. 
i«thegentle beauty soap nude witl^ 
toothing Olive and Palm 
Oils, chosen by Dr. I>afr>e 
for u«c OS tne tender 
ikin of the little Dionne 
Quins. Why not let 
Halmohve help mjke 
r»«r complexifin softer, 
I moot her, lovelier/ 
lake advantafs of this 
icsaletodif. 



quet of yellow rot*e, 



and mauye 



cly to c;»rry"into the Fall Adaptable eveninj 



Well, sir. said the boy 



: .. . »-»ninj| dretse* like 

. tws arc current at this time of year, when par'ie« requtftag something I '™""*"^ » hesitation. "wOuM 
1 Mt 100 loraul are wual. ^ | miad if I said ii •fa 



•faia?" 



after a 
you 



I 



OFFER GOOD ONLY WHILE DEALER'S SUPPLY LASTS 



f 



♦ * 



.V 



THE DAILY COLON'IST. VICTORIA, n C. STXOAV, At>KlL 23, 1939. 



PRESENTATION 
DRESS STATED 

Provincial Committee Out- 
lines Attire for Functions 
Durino Royal Visit 



Preliminary Ixutructiona as to 
dress •( public functions durim the 
Royal vWt were received yesterday 

by th«' provincial ronunitlop of ar- 
rangement, which made public the 
foU6«rta« stetMBMii: 

■"Ladlfs should wear afternoon 
dres« with haUs, and the same cos- 
tume may be used for morning pres- 
entation and luncheon. Upon pres- 
entation to Their Majesties, gentle- 
nuii should l««ar mornUiK drp.ss if 
convenlfnt, but otherwi.s*' an ordi- 
nary suit, preferably of a dark color, 
wll) be in order. Members of the 
Legislature upon the reserve of offi- 
cers will not wear uniform. 

"Further particulars of details, 
such flovet, decorations, as well 
a.s prgoeduro, will b» announced 
later." 



PO*8 



two i)olni.s over Jay Taylor Poison, 
her only other conipelilor In ii»e 
fUuU aMdiUon. She sans 
lovlMUMMr* aooC (OranvUle Ban\ 
tock) and -Springtide" (Becker). 

In a word of advice to the winner, 
Mr. Doddf liHWriMd: "This young 
girl, wltti ft ymf pRNUlslnf voice, has 
suns lemftl tlBMS durtnt the weeic, 
and tonight X felt that .she was just 
a lltUe over-singing. She was quite 
successful In doing it. but the danger 
to her li that she viU Iqim the lovely 
bloom ffiaris on 1m tone. That 



moving in the perfoomanoe 
wtta entirely i.ucc«^.slul," QM 
Judlpaior eoouneiu^. 




MIMICAL FESTIVAL 
WUDEiillliRE 



Continued frea Page 1 

the be.st festival male choirs of the 
Province tlft^ brought an atmos- 
phere of electric Intensity into the 
last half hour of the fosttval. whUe 

the audience liistened to the sum- 
ming up of the adjudicator, Dr. 
fitaton, and hl.s rvenutal declaration 
that the CJ.R. Male Choir, Van - 



oouver, was the wtaaer, 

Inserted between the Rose Howl 

"^Sf"^^mngVrwBti*of*th« whole 

festival, this being the plnvlnR by 
Lamar Crowson, Uw bnllian; t acKc- 
years' old Portland piinio uituos i 



of three exlilbition pieceo, tionau £ 
Major (Scarlatti), Walts C Minor 

(Chopin), a number by Navarro, 
and, as an encore, "Cordoba" by 
Albenis. The boy' was given a 

clamorous reception, both after his 
playing and lat' r when he wa.s called 
back to tlu' htaxc by tl.v ( hairautn. 
Allan Craig, to receive the Fletcher 
Cup for highest mafks in any in- 

•trumehtal Cla.'-'S m the festival 
MBOALLION WINNER 
"A good voice, a good selection, 

gqod Italian. ddaiLs K"od. plenty of 
humor: on the whole, a very efli- 
cient .performanee," said! Mr. Dodds 

In the course of hl.^ adjudication ot 
the. Medallion Class w.nnci. 'Iliomn.s 
Crabbe, who eang thr popular 
Figaro aria from "The Barber ot 
serine. ' The characterisation df the 
barber wa.s ^ood. with a good sense 
of the sardonic humor and vulgar 

wit. 

The three other cnMiiWors In 
this interesilDg contest were LoU 
Hftmblett. pianist, who played the 

Chopin Sclicrz) ui B Flat Minor. 
. J«hn. Pepper, wumer of the open 
violin class, who played the first 
movement of Barh s A Minor Con- 
certo; and Wlnnifred Applegate, who 
sang an aria from Webers "Frel- 
achuu." Arthur Benjamin ad- 
judicated the tnstrunMBtfti mtrtis 
in the contest, and Mr. Doddt' the 
work of the two singers. 

At the conclusion of their ad- 
judication they made .short ad- 
dresses expre^ing their enjoyment 
In returning to Victoria, and thank- 
ing rvrrvonc for belnc .'o kmd. 
"particularly iu the providing such 
tovely weather .V 

MALE CHOIR CONTEST 
The O P R. Male. Choir, Vancouver, 
conducted by Rbbert Jones, re- 
ceived from Dr .staton a very com- 
pl^entary s^judication in wlnnlnx 
thT Victoria Bums oiob Challenge 
Shield, which thry merely rarrV 
back to Vam-ouver Hfl» r having h'-.d 
Itislnce last year. Tluee rival ciu..i- 
hid to be defeated before they won 
tt^e trophy: "Rie Nariaiino Men's 
Musical, which, under A Dun.smnri 
baton, came Just one inaik belund. 
the- Victoria Masonic Choir, iii dcr 
Cyril Wftrren. and the Victoria Male 
Choir, under Brie Bdwards. this be- 
liiR the order of their marking. 

The test pieces were ChudleUh 
Candlsh's "A Song of Armadi. 
and 'Protheroe's "Shadow March ' 
(unaccompanied). While the trop-.y 
winners had the highest total ma: .<. 
this was du« to their greatly 
superior dnging of the tlnH lelec- 
tion .said the adJudU ator, Who gave 
them 16 for tills. Victoria Masohlc 
Oholr and Wanalmo Men's Musical, 
however, beat tliem by two marks 
on the ."dnglnK of the secoiKl nuni- 
bW, each re<-elvinR 84 

WINS ROSE BOWL 
Descriljed by CKorge DoddLs a."^ a 
jx)ung lady who will do rredlt to i 
Victoria, " Miss Wlnnifred Applegaio 
earrled off the Rose Bowl, donated 
by the British Columbia B3*ctrlc 
Hallway Company for -the vocal 
chaaipionshlp class, by a margin of 



.sort of thing in -fatal to voice.'? in the 
loiiK run, and I want her to sing 
rattier gentler tUtiOtt f«r t»9 CT 
three years." 

In her .flnt song, Mr. Dodds oon- 
Unued, Miss Applegate had shown 
delightful taste, ability, care and 
neatne.ss and all the attributes that 
one looked for in good singing. Her 
second song was uftm man mccess- 
ful on the whole, with niee pace, 
good rhythm aiul any amount of 
■ picture" in the .smglng, but In this 
song there had been just a Lttle 
"driving." 

FINK BARITONE 
Mr PotJ.soii .s work also was highly 
praised by the adjudicator, who re- 
ferred to him as "a very fine bari- 
tone," with nice expression and feel- 
ing, suitable color and ft very focd 
interpretative sense. 

The announcement was made that 
the Music Teachers' Federation 
(Vlotwla Branch) scholarship for 
highest marks in the pianoforte solo 
classes— 77. 78, 80, 81. 82 and 83— 
had been awarded to Marjorie Lea. 
Vera Wood and Phyllis Hick, all of 
whom had tied with M marks each. 

In the ladies' choir competition 
■for TTie Dally Colonist Challenge 
.Sliield, held by tlie Georgian 
Choristers, all three chc^s, the 
Orosvenor Singers, Georgian 
Choristers and Ariel Singers, sang 
"The Snow" (ElgarJ, accompanied, 
and "On Hlmalay" (Baatodi). un- 
acoo mpanled. 

Awarding first place to the 
Orosvenor Suigcr.s, Dr. Frederic 
S Uton spoke of the cholf f "yimrm 
of texture, balped largely by the 
lovely contraltos." The .oopranos. 
he said, were a little underpltched, 
but attention to all details was ex- 
cellent, with fine rhytlun, fine 



and as neat playing as I hftVf 
lor a long time. The rhythm 
wholly delightful, and tlM 
tions wholly diarming." 

or the p sif on— nee by Jean 
Routley and I>>reen BriK«s. Mr 
Benjamin remarked that they had 
marred their playing by u.sing too 
much pedal, but still had given a 
very fine performanee. 

APTBBNOON raooMMfoa 

Hie preliminaries of the cham- 
pkwshlp (rose bowl) class, the ladles' 
veoal trio elali, the vocal duet 
(mixed) clas.s, and the male vocal 
duet cia--a occupied the afternoon 
at the Flr:>t Baptist Church, where 
t^ only day-time session was held 
yesterday. OeMtf Doddi ftnd Pr. 
Frederic SUton were tb* adjudi- 
cators. 

Only two ladles trios competed iB 
Class 30. the winning group the 
Lelra Trio, of Victoria, singing 

Schumann's "Pciiceful Nlnht." to win 
the Dlggon-Hlbben Challenge Cup 
from their .Nanaimo rivals, the 
Brank.'^ton Trio. 

Dr. Staton judged Cla.ss 33, mixed 
vocal duct, also, awarding tlie 
trophy. First United Church Cholr 
Qhallenge Cup. to the last com- 
petitors Maurlne and Harry Wade, 
of Tacoma, who sang a sacred ielfcc- 
tlon, Salter's "He Leadeth Me." 
This for correctness, perfection of 
preparation, and attention to de- 
tail mu.'=t be corLsldered the winner. 
Although the audience, by a show- 
ing or hands, teitlfled Its pleasure 
in the slnglnif of the first duettlsts, 
Lauretta McCall and William Inglls, 
Dr. Staton indicated several weak- 
nessea in tlie memorizaticm, work of 



"Sing Unto tiM Lord," w«a deftoltciy 

commonplace harmonically and 
rhythmically, "tiie type of song any- 
OM oeiikl.tMm mibfttm hnndred." 

GOOD CLASS 

OMVfc Dodds. adjudicating the 
preliminary of tha Row-iowl Class. 

, gave a little foreword on the ad- 
! Judlcators' metliod of marking con- 
testants. People would say: How 
many marks did he give you? The 
f Act wftB that the adjudkator did 
not give any mark* at all; they 
really took off marks. Everyone who 
w«at bilk Into ft contest did so with 
100 nutrks "in their pockets." TiMa 
began the adjudicator's job of sub- 
traction, a point off for this, a point 
off for that. No marks were ever 
added for any merit: the contestant 
had those marks already. The thing 
that was Important was that the 
competitor should be careful to see 
that he did nothing to give occasion 
for any marits to ba.^kan away. It 
was .wmethlnt? like "bogey" In golf, 
the adjudicator being "bogey." In 
other wordfc the adjudicator repre- 
sented his idea\ of performance of 
whatever test-piece was being sung 
or playe*! 

In the Irish foUc-song contest on 
Friday Bnld Middleton sang "The 
Kerry Dancers." not, as incorrectly 
reported, "Sally in Our Ally." 



■ACK worn MOBI 



"building up," and good imison at 
th« end. 

DUAL HONORS 

Dual honors were awarded last 

nlcht to Pliylli.s .Muriel Hick and 
William Bernard Hick m the two 
pianofortes senior class. Arthur 
Benjamin awarded first place to 
them In this class, and announced 
also that they had lied with the 
Bach £n£emble lor the Harold 
Samuel Memorial Thophy presented 
by .Mrs. J o. Cameron, for the 
ijighest marksj awarded for the 
rendering of any Bach number. The 
teams would each hold the trophy 
for six months, the adjudicator said 
ITie two pieces set for the two 
pianofortes clai« were "Mortify Us , 
By Thy Grace" (Bachi and "Dance t 
des Mirlltons" (Tchaikovsky), and 



the latter singer, and ^decked" 

marks for these. 

In adjudlcathig the male voice 
duet, although awarding Die highest 
marks to the two Tacoma slngera. 
Harry Wade and Charles Phenede, 
Dr. Staton pointed out the "w*- 
worthiness" of the selection they 
had ehoeeh for their test-piece. 
Good ^ .sacred music should have 
nothing in its rhythm to suggest the 
frivolous or seeulart Thto nuinbtr, 



A party of American tourists in 
a motor coach ww being driven 
among the mountains ot Switaer- 
land. 

"Say. where did those large rocks 
come fromr asked the man next to 

the driver 

"The glaciers brought them down,*' 
replied the driver. 

"But where are the glaciers?" was 
the next question. 

"They've gone back to fetch more 
rocks, ' was the weary reply. 



AN IDEA 

— Mrs Brown: "The trmjsers which 
I have washed for Ike have shrunk 
so much that the poor child can 
hardly put them on." 

Her friend: "Try washing Ike, 
•nd he might shrink, too." 



Liver Need Never Be Unintorestii^ Dbh 



Liver can be pn pared in countle&s 
ways, writes a correspondent in The 
Times (London). Absolute freshness 
Is e.uentlnl. After it has been wiped 
with a damp cloth (It should never 
be washed) the liver .should be laid 
In the dish in which it is to be 
prepared. 
FOIE DE VEAU PBOVENCALE 
Cut sufllclent liver into thin | 
squares. Season with .salt and pepper i 
and toss in butler to .stiffen them ' 
befwe laying them in. a basin with 
an equal quantity of squares of 
streaky pork and slices of mush- 



Mr. Bonjamln remarked that no rooms. Now add this previously- 
better contrast In styles could be j cooked sauce. Sliiihtly fry a tea- 
found than in these two selections, spoon of minced onion In a table- 
P()yllli and WUUam Hick, he said, | spoon of butter and oil. Add to this 

four tablespoon.*; of mu.shroom .stalks 



had taken the Bach piece a little 
too fast, but otherwi.^e they had 
given a lovely performance.- with 
marked quality of tone, evenness, 
cleverness in handling over from one 
piano to tlie fjthei mid b»^a;itiful 
ba lance. 



and parings which have been pressed 
In ft towel. Stir over ft brisk fire and 
season with salt, pepper, nutmeg 
and grated parsley. Toes together 
wit h the l|ver mixture and serve very 



There was something so | hot. 
f — — — 



The Daily Cross^Word Puzzle 





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If Ruptured 
Cut This Out 



■nd MSil 11 «tth naoM and addrMS to W. ■. 
RIM Co.. of Canada, Dept. tin. IS Adalald*' 

Sirrrt. W . Toronto. Oni You will r»e«lv« 
•baolutrly (rfr unil no ohiitktlon. Trratlir 
mith full I'liriiculirii of thlt ainaiint 
Mrthod for Ren^iciblc Ruptur* Control that 
U artntlni n ntw romlert and trft- 

iiMn to ilu'uonds «ho have luffrrrd (or 
fMra. 

No matter l.«w bad th* raptura. how loni 
Tou hav« had it. or how hard to hold, no 
niattar how many kinda o( trvaaa* you hara 
worn. M Aothina prfvtnt your lottinf tht 
full II Day*' Trial that thlt Frt* Oftar 
op«na to Tou. Wh»th»r you ar» tall and 
Ihln. »hort and »lout. man or woman, old 
or yount. with rupture tlnila or double, 
lart* or amaii. tMs SMaantlsMl AffUaaod 
ihovid M control-tho npttiroe yftHa that 
you may ba at (r»« to aorli in comfort and 
roatlnual aecurlty, at practically any occu 
patton. aa thOMh you had never boeo rup- 
lurad. TTio«Ma«B iMva alnsev HeMrtod 
auca raault. 

T«« aaoutd t«at thli Method In veur own 
hodid irtttom a dar i delay m« TREAT 

isttfiia HOW. aaad '^iSJ' ii 

w s RIae Co . of Canaas. Ow». It 
a^aiAido atraeu w.* Taroatdk Ont. 



ACBOSa 

: V ,,<11y. 

iiiormcd. , 

Wish, r 

Cheer*. 
Prefix: into. 
15. Biographies. 

17. Old Irish capital. 

18. Lawf ■ ' " 
1 20. To humble. 

tl. Colloquial: success. 
23. Meadows. 
25. Is borne. 

27. Prefix : down. 

28. Verily. 

30. Connected. . \ 
yi. Iiirxvierienced. 
;14 Hindu deity. 
Vo. BeaUs. 
3<. Kind of resin. 

41. Oleum (abbr.). 

42. Slumbered. 
44. Ceremony. ' 

46. Outfit. 

47. Loved ones^ . 

49. To soak. 

50. Wife of Oeralht.^' 
52. Peaee goddesA. 

54. Compass point. 

55. Map. 
57. Wierdei'. 

59. Td smart. ■ 

60. Btnehes. 

DOWN 
1. Swordsman. 

Beraiu«. 

3. Sesam*. . 

4. Dry. 
.1 Crowbar. 
8. Dwells. 
Y. MulbOTy. 



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8 Ship channel 
9. Greenland town. 

10. To ridicule. . 

11. Distributed. 
13. Cloyed. 

16. Moslem officer. . 
19. To tease. 
21. Denoting purpose. 
24 Narrow boards. 
26. Rcltfh. 
29. TO give up. 
31, Carpet 
33. ReleaMiit^. 

35. Wearied. 

36. Put in row. 

37. To box. 

39. Expiates. 

40. Lazar. 

43. Woody plants. 

te. Pith 

48. Dagger. ' 

51. wa.''" 

53. Ac*' 

56. Guinea labbr.). 
St. Pronoun. 




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LIVER SOIFFLE 
Mix a cup of bre^d crumbs with 
four ounces of finely-minced raw 
liver In a bn.vln. Ssftson to taste and 

add two wpll-beateh egg yolks mixed 
with two tablespoon-s of cream. Fold 
In the sUffly beaten wlxltes. Place the 
mixturj>..ln a buttered souffle dish. 
Cover carefully with grea.sed paper. 
Ste^ for twenty minutes and serve 
wlth\hlek tomato puree. 

UVER SAVQRY 

Uix four tablespoons of bread 
crumbs with a seasoning of salt, 
cayenne, a fe.-x.'po*!!! of chopped 
parsley, and a quarter of that 
amount of savory herbs. Moisten 
with milk. Now spread this mixture 
on half a pound of sliced IKer in 
an oval dish Covrr with thin slirr.s 
of fat bacon. Pour in enough stock 
to Just cover It. Bftke In a moderate 
ovrn until the liver is tender and the 
baron t ri.~p. Serve immediately with 
a Rood pravy. 

Thin slices of liver laid in a plate 
over a large pan of boiling water, 
.simmered for ten or twrlvr minutes, 
and then minced and mixed with a 
tieaten egg make an excellent flllInK 
for brown bread and butter sand- 
wiches. specially when a few stoned 
raLsins or mustard and eress are 
added. 

MINCED Lmm 

Mince flnrly two pnund.s of boUrd 
liver with a little cold bacon fat. 
Add a chopped fried Spanish onion. 
.Spft.<^on w-lfh p'pper and salt and 
rtxik ven.- sloWly, stirring continu- 
ally, ior ten or twelve minutes. Be 
careful that it does not burp. Now 
add a cup of stocksf^ dash oP any 
Kood /relish, and a tablespoon of 
minced parsley. Cover closely and 
cook I gently for an hour. Turn out 
on to a hot dish and surround with 
sippeU of. toast. A squeeze of lemon 
Just before. serving i.s an imprmp- 
ment. Savory mokU make a nice 
entree. 

SAVORY MOinS 
Urate sufficient boiled liver. Mix 
with -it shredded baeon. bread 

rninibs sru.snninR and twoeRc ynlk.^. 
Strain In cups. Turn out and sene 
with French <« ^ of 

leeks. 

BOILBD i;tVIR PUDDING 

Here Is a recipe for an old- 
fashioned liver pudding which is 
comforting on a cold day; 

Mix three tablespoons nf flour With 
a tablespoon of flnely-mlnced suet 
and a gill of water. Flavor with salt. 
Roll out and Wl wlth.chopped sheep's 
liver mixed with an equal quantity 
of iuet and half as many bread 
crumbs. Flavor with sweet h^rbs. 
grated nutmeg, shredded luficho' 
and s.Tlf .\f!d a lump of'^ butter. 
Close up and tie in a rlofh. Boll for 
three hours. 

Jomatoes, baked poUtoes, or large 
onions can be stuffed with finely.^ 
minced and seasoned liver. Either of 
these makes a good send -off for 
luncK. soup, too; Is food In the cold 
weather. 

LIVER KOUP 
Mince three, pounds of ox liver 
and brown with an onion. Then add 
two quarts of coM water. Bring to 
the boil and simmer .■.lowly for .six 
hours. Strain and thicken with a 
little flouV. Seaton with pepper and 
celery salt. Add diced carrot and 
onion and boll lor an hour Throw 

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Koilak Duo Six 20 Scrie^ II, K.A. /.3.5 ^« 

Kodak Retina II, Anasiigmat /.2.8 ^.-^ I0.%.00 

Kodslf Retiaa II, Anastigoiat /.2X)..»...»..a..>.»...»^1SMS 



Kodak Juniors are among Canaila's 
most popular cameras. This single leas 
model requires no focusing. Opens into 
picture-taking position with a single 
pull on tiic bed Istcli . . . doses at the 
touch of a one finttr bar release. His 
two view hnders, for use at eye level or 
waist levrl. Snapshot 
meats. Takes 
pictures 2V^ s 



I^AK BANTAM 

OWes^you a fine fast lens, plus greatest 
convenience. Kodak Baotara is so soiaU 
that k fits the palm of the hand, y«l 
Icsds to 1% X 4-inch pirtuies st awdsfe 
ate cost. Has fixed focus and a aeaart 
■wlded body. Kcnlak .\nas(igmai //>.3 
lens, snapshot and time actioos. Eye- 
level finder. Autaaadc'~ 
ft wd ^ani s i n — no 
need to watch 
the w i odo w 
while yoU' wind 
dMj'' 




in some flnely-ahreddgd boUed liver 

Just before servn r 

PAIN DK KOIK nRA8 
First make a forcemeat with 
eight dunces of chopped<-up lamb's 

liver, fried with an equal c^uaiiltly 
of bacon fat, reasoned wlUi a table- 
spoon each of Unely-diopped shal- 
lot and ^f parsley, pepfier, salt and 
mace. When cooked and coojed It 
is pounded and then blended «^lth 
two ountys of panftde and bound 
with egg. Now choose a plftln 
mold nulU'r it and paclc It 
closely with alternate layers of 
forcemeat, bftcon dice, and little 
.squares of fole gra.s (bouphti. Poach 
Ihe mold In a double saucepan for 
three-quarters of an hbur. When 
quite oold turn out, ^sbe and Icf. 



Serve with cold cooked psdk. sprin- 
kled with a , few drops of tarragon 
vinegar. At the last m9ment pour 
over them a very little fresh cream. 

Here Is another good oold party 
dish. 

POIB ALSACICNNB 

Mince as finely as pos&ible a 
pound and a quarter of calf'& liver 
and three and a half oiukcs of 
veal. Pound together and add three 
and a half ounces of diced pork fat. 
Then pour In slowly ta^o beaten egg^ 
wH>h- -which four tabKspoons of 
sieved breadcrumbs and a cup ol 
thin cream have been previously 
mixed. Flavor with four teaspoon"! 
1 of anchovy liquid and half the 
I amoimt each of salt and sugar, half 
I ft teaqxMm of white pepper, a quar- 



ter of a teaspoon of ground cloves. < lent old-fashioned dish, 
and a pinch of ground nutmeg. Put 
the mixture into a pbrk-llned tin. 
Covrr with KiTiixd i^i^er and .str ain 
slowly for about two hours. Wtien 
cold cut Into slices and serve with 
crisp toa.st and a salad of shreddiKl 
celery and black olives. 
Liver sausages are appetising. 

UVBB 8AVSAOBS 
Mince eight ounce.? of liver With 
I two punct-.s of ba( on Add a tab!°- 
Lspoon of breadrrumb.s. a minced 
; onion, powdered sage, salt and pep- 
, per. ) 1 lirrp-quarters fill sausase 
skin I WlUi this niixlur<' Simmrr 
geiitly for twenty minutes. Strain 
and griU. 

LIVER AND BACON 

vve must not forget this excel- 



Por this 

cut the liver rather thin 'but not* 
thin enough to harden in tlie fry- 
ing). Season chopped parsley with 
pepper. Put a t tilde layer of thin 
on the liver. Cover with .slices of 
streaky bacon. Fry. Serve witn 

it, a Rravy well flavored with letnon 
and I If liked I a frw grains of 
ginger. 

l.iVtK O.MKLtTTE 
Mince eight ouiice.s ot liver fiiu iyt 
Season with salt. pep|)er and a tea- 
spoon of chopped parsley. Cook tor 
about seven minuted. Beat «ep^ 
arately the volks and white', of IW* 
eggs. Mix the former with tiie liver 
puree. Then very carefully fold la 
tin' :'ifT rk'K ' whit/-.v firlll under 
the gas and i»erve immediately;^^ 





ARSWBB fO tJM 



Ar» y-^u •» Wo* thmt llf» !• oo lone*' worth 
liTlni? l>o yoa rry •M'ly- !>»> yu lo». 
oiMD. d*prMM4-juat ahaoluuhr SCXKT 
Th»a htn't food d»wi for jro* n^aaH ywi 
naH • r»od i«>n*rBl »y«t»m tofil«— J«« talM 
ftmniM I,yHi« F. T'tnkham'i V»t»fthl» r<ini- 
pound. l>iK 111 »hn|»»r>m» h»rb« »nd r-v.t, 
h«lp Natun buUd up nor* ph)r«««l rw^^ 

mMlt •MRy thraW ot tk •^m" mU ^y* 

ranr* •ner^ fn •nj^y llf» 

MILLIONS o( wom»n h«»» d^prid^^ 
eS natCawntBd aad haw paawd th« «oH 
i^gggto frteada aad Mishborm. and t<f ih*ir 

JJ^jgaJJ-ftka-t 




GOING TO MOVE THI^ SPRING? 



Don't Leave the Choice of a Cartage 
Co mpOTy U ntil th« Last IMoment! 



Decide now who will do your moving . .• . . and avoid last-minute details. 
Choose a company that is trained to serve you promptly, etficiently and with 
the finest_j6quipment. We have the proper type of padded van for every 
coininisaion, aaitfuarding your fumittira from acrateh or bltmiah. 

PHONC 01194 




MOVPNG 



PACKING 



SHIPPING 



STORAGE 



MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY 



LIFT VAN SERVICE TO VANCOUVER 

Victoria^ Olde$t Cartage Company - E$tabU$hed 1890 



HEANEY'S 




12 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C.. SUNDAY, APRIL 23. 1939 



Smarter Summer Styles 

at Spencer's - 




STETSON HATS 

Atul it".s a case of "|o\c at fir&t, .sight" iwiili tvcr)- 
"!ic \<[ho sc€s tlicm . . . Tfike the salute of 
tlic Sprin-; and Siiiniiicr parade lii One of these 
I>ats, fa>hi"iu(l of finest felt aixJ styled to the 
moment. A ^ood-sefecnoiir of colors and .navy, 
bfbwn and hiack, , " 

$5.95 to $8.95 



Soft I'lir I'elt Hats to liarnioni/o with aiiv cos- 
tume— beautifully tailored, incredibly liglit and 
pliable. Smart enough to wear in town and 
L;ran'! for active sports as well.- 

Head Sizes ZV/t to 24 Inches. r\r 

— Muiiam. m n««r 



For Charm and 
Slenderizing 
Lines ^ • . 



The Rcdiiiynfe Costume 
is the stnartr-t of all Suiu- 
tncr (;nscnil>k«>— alu a\ s in 
good taste ami possessing a 
most flattering charm . . , . 

% > 

\ 

The rusrinblrs arc inatle up of 
lovely dr( v'><'^ of simple : ta^te, 
topped with full liiiglh topcoats in 
fitted or IfKisc styles with short or 
long sleeves. Shown in self ma- 
trriaN, piaiti shadc>-, twin |>rint- — 
or printed Iroiks witli plain ^ilk (>r 
line wo«»l coai. ( I'lic latter topcoat 
can be worn with all Summer 
frocks.) 

Si/rs I'p to 44, hudiiding 
a I'ew llalf-Si/e Models. 



Silk Topcoats 

111 black and navy. to*vear o\er all Snmnirr 
prints or plain pastels. Styled with tuxedo 
fronts with scalloped edges and fmishe'd 
with tuikin- \erv smart and i i t .,il 
Sizes 18', to JO'^. ' \ f \ r\C 

Priced at..., Jj) 1 U. 

— MmHm, tat Floor 




-MantlM, tit Floor 



Out of '^KayserV' Hosiery Genius Comes the 

^ New, Improved 
Three- i bread Chiffon 




A "MIR * > KI.KkR' s] ( ,( Kix,; \xij 

j:\ 1 in Kcii a f.K \ r ia-/: ' 



I'hey Make 
ctticr!. 



■ A Pair, $1.0 

Like a Clover Now .Makc-l p Secret 
Vour Legs Sleeker, Snutotber, I' 

Note the h'tdlow ing I-eatiirrs : - 

'lUKKI-: LKNt . THS — W hellier yon arc short and 
.•sweet, long and- leggy, or jn-t a happy 'medium, 
^ ' 'Ur length is here. 

n:KM.\\i:vr i)n.i.\i>s iMj,,tui^ted right 

into the stocking (not applied by iheinicals) so it 
will not wa.sh out ! . • 

k 1 N 1- ORC I' M l- .\ TS-Stlk f n .m ^op to 

toe, but ui^^h adr<|nate weight in tlic tue- 
ca|> and xde.. Ami the .Mar\ iJ-Stri|ie luMps 
<lccrease garter runs. ~~ ' 

. nK.M'lA— Skilfully faslii..iied. >hfer. 
. clcai- and flawh . . '. .'in<l in c.\<inisite 
"color right" shiiile'^. 

Si/£s_j.' ; to \iV J 

Hosiery. Main n'oor 



ki-..\ii-:.\ii;i:K i in. 

Ml\STRKl/SHO\V 

"BLACK 
KO-KO 
NUTS" 

Presented at the K< • il 
Victoria Theatre. A; l i, 
J4 ami 2^ . . . Hy the 

ROYAL AKCAN'UMS 

In Aid of tlw? 

AKKXANDRA 
SOLARIUM 



Sale.of^TLEXliIIS" 
CORSELETTES 



l'( tR TWO 1) \ VS < •.\I,V! 
Monday aird Tuesday . 

<.)l l< 0( )MI'I.I.T1". STOCK' OK 
$KU)0 .\l< )1)KLS 



WilLUeJlJn Sale 

at 



$6.95 



Mudils to suit e\ery type of figure — 
featuring "Twin Control" ind "Super 
Control.' iii^de with lastiqu«--panel!<. 

. Si/cs 32 to 43 



— Corioto. Floor 



[DAVID SPEirCi 


0 














CjADDLL 



PROLOOUE lc.v. ar\i than ranrh p«'oplp, and n>- 

Many a th« tiint I've sfen U hap- body can loat and rest xaaxt oom- 
Ijen, in ione form or anothw, for | plet«ly when oecaslph ptwifnts. 

Old Olve-a-dam Jones, cow pun- 



[ I've had lime to look at peoplr. and 
I Uiolc pleasure in It. and iti, not 
Jiist the individual people, but na- 
tions aa weli if I'm fpeaklng clear, 
althouffh mosUy.ve aee if lo one 
man at a time. X mlttd ^iKMr Xd 
Bradley acted. 

"Miitar Bofga," Bd aald to iM, 
"you are probably the smartest man 
in Arizony, and old enough to be 
my pappy. You saw I had all X 
j needed, and was well off where I wa« 
at. A body'd ought to be content 
wh< n lie.-, wi'll otr. and be willln' lo 
just work and live. Ix>rdy, I wl«ht 
you'd tell that to my Allta and Don. 
and Luther, too. They respect you. 
Settin' here m thu chair crippled 
for thirty years." Ed went^m My> 
ing to me, "you have learned a lot 
more'n the reit of as, Muter Bogg.s. 
You can talk to my kids and tell 
them to be content in their own 
pastura. We're ranch folks, hand 
and heart, but I can't get any time 
hi my aaddle any more. No, I got to 
squat here in SUte House, and now 
they're lalkinx Wa.shinBlon to" me, 
I and me lovuig the wild tree huls 
and the scent of sage, and— do you 
I want £oi|fe of my tobaoook -Mlawr 
I Boggs?" 

I took some, and thanliad Bd 
I Bradley, and then I said to him. Bd, 
I said to Bd, nope. Naw sir, I won't 
I do it. I won't tell yor«' nouhj} mus to 
1 set back on their hunkers and be 
content. Naw, sir; How in the~hi«ti 
I hoppliig could America become" 
great, Ed, if everybody'd of cet down 
and Men edni«m. and not been 
looking for greener grass? Oh, I 
know, Ed, a feller looks back, and 
sigli."5 to hlsself , and thinks my good- 
ness what a pleasant hie I gave up, 
and just look at this hard new wotk 
here at hand. A man yeanus for 



Cher and lifelong frtend of the fam- 
ily, was sprawled on the other end 
of the porch, snoring but ignoripd. 
Mr. ..nd Mrs. Bradley sat in rocking 
chairs, the locker.s being the only 
discernable sign of rank for %11 Uie 
fact that these two were the bwners 
and bnsse.s here. 

Honored guest for the day was 
a Mrs. Santee, an artist, who had 
come cut from Phoenix right aft;r 
breakfast ttala Sunday morning 
bringing hir easel and her palms 
and her enthusiasm for the scenic 
country jnd especially for the plc- 
liTri'.sque .sotting ajid" people of Uic 
Bar B. Su friends of assorted a ges 
had motored over from Florence 
Junction, too, and they with Don 
Bradley, who wa.s eighteen and nor- 
mally energetic, lounged back lazily 
now against the adobe wail, talkmg 
with Mrs. Santee and watcWng her 
fkctcli. or pausing with her to ad- 
mire Aliu s singing. 

"We have nothing comparable to 
thi.s in the EaiL," .Mrs. Santee was 
baying, for the lourtli or fifth time 
today. "I must complett the main 
lines of the house before sunset, 
and I'd like to hear^iie history of 
u, too. Den t you Just love it?" 

Her parents smiled, and AUta an- 
swered for them. 

"Wc do, Mrs. Santee. It's sort of— 
nice. But It hasn't mt|ch of a history, 
I guess. It^a Just a home." 

The Bar B ranch house wa,s made 
of adobe bricks and sprawled over 
lialf an acre of sloping groimd. 
Actually it was Just one-story but 
the hin was such that the kitchen 
wa.s a foot higher than the dining- 
rooip, Lli^ dining-room two feet 
higher than the hall and the four 



mam bedrooms, and these In turn 
softness, but it kills him if he gi'& I were half a story higher Uian ttie 



it. You. take yore own self — you 
might nigh went crasy after you 

took sildden lilch." _ 

•'Lordy!" .said Ed. 

"Naw SU-. Ed, ' I said to Ed then. 
"You're the big man in this state 

now, and \ou U do Rood, and go on 
up and up wiulc I set here on the 



big living-room, which had to be 
reached by steps from inside and 
from the patio. The front porch— 
"big enough for a cow pasttire'— 
was literally seventeen feet deep and 
fifty-eight feet long. Heavy postti 
every eight Iret supported other log 
rafters, which m turn held a thatch 



porch and dictate yot« family story of faggoU and reeds. 

to Mit,.s Mary M'li.s.sy and .sJio tor-' Unit's., voiKilmlx^d t lie hill, no roof 
rects the words, and 1 loolc oil wi^-'^ vi.sible. ihis lioiw ot hybrid 
across the Arizona desert at the architecture— mostly pueblo Indian. 



mQuntain.s, 
crooked leg.' 



wlUi the .sun on my 
and In my luaii. Na?.' 



>ir, Ed, I won't toll yore children.. flat roof, giving \X\o whole appear- 



but tinged generously with Spanish 
and "miscellaneous"— had the ubuaI 



nor nobody's to lie content in this 
great land, nor you either. It's 
youth's way to be ro. tle.s.';, Ed, and 
i if I'd been just forty-eight like you. 
nobody odtdd have stopped ine 
neither. You youngsters Just da.sscnt 
take life easy, or yo^'il stagnate! 
You hear me? Even if you git rich, 
you got to keep on 'riving, Striving, 
stflvlng for something bigger— re- 
member that. Ed, and it's all I will 
tell yore young uns — strivmg a!i 
the time for somethhig bigger and 
Rrander, and not jiusl for more .sc'.i- 
ish east. You licar mc, son? Vou 
hear?" 

I rec lect I jxippcd my cane down 
hard on the porch at Bd -Bradley 
then, for he was gazing oft at the 
blue mountains. Biit he was listen- 
ing, 

"Lordy!" Ed niiinibird to me then, 
mopping his forehead witii a red 
cotton handerkercl^ef, and stnl 
gaalnff. "Lordy, Mister BoggS!" 



ance " of several rectangular mud 
boxes stuck together, with comers 
rounded, and with vlgas or polos 
used as ceiling and roof supports 
protruding on two sides o( each 
rootb. » 
I'lo Rr ('ondnuod* 



CHAPTER I 

They were all looking at Allta 
Bradley because it was sheer pleas- 
ure to look as wen -as listen. 8he 

■ane beautifully, m an r;uy natiir.il 
w.iy bcjau.se ^hu had never had anv 
voice culture to make her conscious 

[ of impTfeotion.s. 

She .sat on the baniiier. which 
was half a log, and leaned ba.cK 
against' t^ corner post, which was 

t a round log with the bark still on 
it and two .stubby lunb,s for liangm^r 
spur.t and bridles. She had on blue 
trousers flared at the hips and 
tiRhl at the bottom like jodpui.- but 
bearing no sucli fancy name hore, 
and she had on a bright crlnusun 

I short-bleevcd .shirt. Becauw; tiie 

I Sundaj afternoon was a bit windy, 
.she had tied a red handkerchief 
pea.sant fashion around her head. 
Enough etiony. waves and rlnglcus 
still .show d, however, to make « 

I person wonder how .such hair color 

I could endure in this land of bleach- 
ing .sun '1,^ 

■ Dad w.ints mc to sinjr hi,s lavo.-- 
ite," she told tliem. .simlinR. ' Ii'.s 
better with f piano, really. But I il 

' try U with a guitar." 

wi.Ht song li; itZ" somebody 

j r..>kc'd. . 

Her brother aiiewered. "It's calLd 

; •ftad<Hr--Srrmr"~"viia lie. ' and it's 

I bv a man nanr d Don Regnon. It s 

[ good. Sing li. Su . ' 

I She did. Sweet and clear, with 

I fcsling. 

"Saddle Rtrlns.";. ^ 
In.slgnlficant thing. 
Just .strips of oiled ^.^leeriiit.- ; 
But their pull is «trong 
And thrlr hold is long 
On the years when you u&rd to 
ride. 

"Saddle .sfriiiK.'. 

An old heart sings 

Of dayii when the West wm 

wide 

And .^iglis. Perhaps 

To thow'faddle flaps 

A bit of hi.s heart is Ued!" 

"Lordff"' Mc. Bradley grinned hts 
appreciation. "That's mighty fine, 
honey. It reminds me of my own 
father etery time I hear it. He 
pton«ere*il here. Right here " 

Allta put down her guitar th'^n 
1 ind came to sit en a rustic chatr. 
This was a laxy, langueroua after-_ 

■■oor Nobrvi' ran work hard'^^r whT 
necessary tand it usually is nec- 



What Today Means 



"TAtRLS" 

If April 23 is your birthday, the 

be.si hfjur.-. lor you on this date are 
from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., from 
2:30 to 4:30 p.m,. and from 8:30 to 
in no pill The danprr prnods air 
lioui 8..iu lo 10,30 am, from 6,30 
to 8:30 p.m. and from ^Q:M p.m. 
until midnight. 

Many i)eoplc will create for them- 
.selvf.s precanrnis .siiUHiinns this 
day by niakuig no effort to control 
their tempers, .\)^-humor. or tongues. 
You will be an influencing factor 
to the discordant or harmonious 
re.sults; obtainable In your home and 
social circle th:s day. Devote every 
energy to think ahng constnKtlve 
and iJ^acrful lines; of thought If you 
arc tp be free from all forms of 
harassment. It will be a mistake to 
try to rcRulate the actions of other 
people, for the desire to do as they 
please will be strong in the average 
jierson Quick movcment.s may have 
some di-sconcerting re.sult3, and 
many accidents are apt to be d(ie 
to them, so do thinRs dohbTnirly 
and calmly. Speed llend.^ will imd 
this a particularly trying and dan- 
gerous day if Ihey give in to their 
proclivity to disregard "safety first,'' 
Married and enRaged couples, a.s 
well as those optimistic about their 
matrimonial- prospects, should re- 
m'-inber that they must alwav.. 
maintain a .sUfflcient amount ol 
diRnity to command the respect Of 
lho.se who ;< love they wish to re- 
tain. Respect is the only firm 
fnandation for a matrimonial fu- 
ture of an enduring nature. 

If a woman and April 23 is your 
birthday, you meet likely have an 
outstanding personality. Your Indl- 
••Wduallty may . enable -you to wic- 
ceed whfre other.s have failed. 
most likely are able to Impre.ss peo- 
ple With voir .sincerity. You are 
probably a fluent conversationalist, 
and an ideal ho-tr.ss. so your In vi- 
ta tlon.s are rip»t to be erratly apprr- 
cia4ed-. Be carclul that the admira- 
tion of your^^fripnd.1 does not turp 
\our head. A.s a hotel or. re.stnurant 
manager, professional entertainer, 
social worker, nrtlM.' maslclan, short 




iPRING SUITS 

in 

SEA SPRAT 

You'll like Ihia exclusiv* new color 
bl«nd« Sm Spray! You'll like its refined 
tone ... its sparkling amartneaa. A 
subtle fuaing of blu«, gr*y and grMn 
that any man can wear . . . dark-oom* 
,)pl«xion«d or light. Tb« pattwa dbds 
art tha «BMrtaal Wva evar aean and 
ttia ii^}rio ii an axt^a iina maiiniahad 
woTilad. Sodaly Brand put a fvodd.al 
alyla andvalaa toftaatdiiltodiwgiMli 
for Spring. Saa lham. 



ALSO A CfOMPLSTI LINi; OF fUKN 



i. 



TO MATCM'. 



DAVIDSPENCER 




iiHi li (i.iy. you are^perhaps Inclined' 
tf) get excited upon the slightest 
provocation. Cultivate p<Mse and 
.self-a.s.«;urance. Through cducat'.on.il. 
theological, literary, scientific, chem- 
ical, electrical, theatrical or promo- 
tional work both money and. fame 
may reward t;); effort., 

MO.NDAV. APRIL 24 
"TAL'Rl'S" ' 

If April 24 Is your birthday, the 
best hours for you on 'h;.' date are 
fin.n 10 45 a mi to li; l i i.m. from 
2:4.i to 4,45 p.m.. and Irom 8.45 to 
10:.45 p.m, 'rh*» danger periods are 

from 8 4.S to in 4') n rh . from fi 4.") ' 

I 

to E 45 pm.and from 10:4.i p m. | 



A New Stiion-«A New Coiffure 

A bright, qjy, romantic icjion n jf hind jpnng' 
Wcjr It high on top or low in btcti, in ringlcti or 
,in bftwrcn byt d« MIIWriliNg «ifil iff 

It's Spfinq, vou know 

AVALON BEAUTY SHOP 

iini i>o(.oi.As siafciT riniNK r. ntn 




blrthd4>'. you are apt to find' a 
happy solution t9-.aU your problems 

In* time '.o'l may dLscover frl«'nr1..' 
suggestious arc often Impractlca^Jie 

and are sometimes made to serve 

sorr,p .srlfuh, ulterior motiv*-, PYee 



to accomplish an cxoepUonal num- 
ber of l)ir things. 

If a man anri April 34 is yur 
natal day anrl il you let hope «nd 
faith .'u;;'Hiii you at all timts. Lady 
Luek will give you a helping hand 
to overcome obataehb on the road 
to Buooess. A rarror ajs an electri- 
cian, engineer. _ naturalist, geoioglut, 
journalist, editor^ printer or actor 
may enable., yoti to suipaar your 
most aangtdae expectations. 



until mldnlcht. 

If you want to find yourself in ' '''^''"' '^^ financial aid. ia 

hot water on this day all th it yoU ' '^ ^^ Average person « concep- 

will have to do Is to break ?omr h<'lplng the dl.strejrsed Yoa 

definite promise. Porgetfulncs, wi;; fm*" »^ vo^i depe:io 

prove to be no logical excuse in ttir "^'"'^ "'*" *wk- 

story writer or sales agent you are j eyes of the average person, so think I bualness affairs Youi 

Ukely to experlenoe a great deal I twice bz-f .re offering it »«. one. "^•'J' *<» '•'W* ' * " 

of .satL<- faction over your re.«;:i:*.<' it;;. >•,.). -.^nrr-. will come Ineffi- ' across murh pa.«iler with Mother-ln-law— Did the tarfee!' * 

Your married life should be replete i clcncy and through inefficiency will | """^ ^''^ y""' own /f'lt do for -the lot of you? 

wi h happine.sn. come the k)*a of pteitlge, 10 do not ! ""^"y indications Husband - Very nfarly. I'm tht 

The child bom on April 23 u.sually ! perniit your.<:elf to worrv. There ^^"^ eventually n»cet with ; on'y *>ne that's out of bed so far. 

fta« ,80me latent talent which need.*; mav be ik) Rreater unk.n inri^.s prac- ' succesa in the reallza- 



or.ly rt-."Iopmen* to brrome of ;freat ; fi.v<d than ri.llrule. and pe.-son.'. fub- amrJilou.s dr^r*- you 

commercial value. Parenu mustijected to it t>n»thl« dat? will nof "^^^ ^^'it. Through operating your 
«trlve to win the confidence of ,chll- 1 forget or forgive It for many a- day own. bwlneas, teaching, wrlttng, aet> 

"""^ ' " "' ' 'to come. Ir.'rT-rupatlons are apt to 

prove to be destructive influences 



dren born on this date, if ttiey are 

to thoroughly understand them. 
1/ a man and April 23 Is your 




Ing, slaglng, selling, or a speclallaed 
Hne of musical work, your achlevr- 
partlcularly tn their reactions on '"'"^^s '"■y 'ven surprl.se you A 
good dlspoRltlpna. It might require real love- affair, culminating in mar- 
a great deal of good Judgment t/) | <»»>«*»t to aanite your future 



ki:oA when and where your presenrr 
IS welcomed and when and where it 
is not wanted. "Married and en- 

rag'-d rnup>,<i hav^ need to be gentl* 



happlnf^. 



The child bom en April 94 U usu- 
ally an unaelflah, amMtknjs young- 
.ster. with a dream that L« probably 
ind kind to 'get pa.'t thla date with- ! going to be reallaed in time. ChU- 
out becoming involve^ in a q^jarrel. I dren bom on this date appear to be 
VL a woman and April 34 i« 1 dotlned t« brlfttten naay Urn ViA^n£S3S^mtu* ^ ^ *' 



llf» to Ovf rtMtf Piltt 

Wki Rectil Soreiess 

rf y wi ir* ftnnor#<1 «^,t^, iirhini p ,»« of 
•ormM*. do r.ot n»t^»rt \h* i*m* or 
mn Wm run of (n r,p»rMt«B. Any lUhInt, 
•arrataa or painful pum«« m •tool, is 
nttur* • w»rnmr nil proMr trMtintnt 
taouifl b* %»i.ntn\ ttnt.t. fvi this pHrpoM 
tft from MkcPtrlan* and V«nrotiv*r DriM 
at«rw. vr any druttlat. a paekaea a# 
H«Rr««d and )m« a* dimud. ThU formaia. 
wMrh u aii#1 !nt«riial|y, ^wteklr r»(l»T*t 
th* ifhinr •! d virffktm Mid sM* in ti»Mmf 
ih« nor*. t»nd»r tpoti Nrmrold l« a phrai- 
rian t prM«nptloil. and la hiahl? r«r««i. 
■Mndtd. It la m»i lo mm. and it aMmt 
lh« hoMlhl «r follr ttr anron* t<» riali •« 
•M^ttlflfi Whan a aimp.* rtm#<i>. ■t.u'ii la 



V. 



\ 






Second News Seoion 



(UTABUtnD UM) 



NO. 112— EICHTY-FIBOT YEAR 



VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SI NDAY, APRIL 23, 1939 



BRITISH C0LUMBIOIIGGER& WHIP CAUFORNIANS 



OMttaMi frm Faff* i 

18 to M. Dominoes wort- not click- 
ing in this half and many ol iht'ir 
engineered ruihes were poorly fin- 
ished when nearltic the hoop. But. 
despite thli, Wlndaor wh tesUy the 
best team on the fkxur In Utt AlSt 
twenty minutes. 



The tide changed as the tlilrd 

canto got under way and It rhanged 
mighty quickly a.s thf; Dominoes 
turried on heat and outscuK ii tlif 
Alumni, cifbt poiatf to a lone tHulut. 
In the last quarter tt was all Dom- 
inoes and they raced the fast-lirlng 
Windsor right off their feel at limes. 
Tlie visitors were willing under the 
pace, but they went down flghting a 
mighty grand loflng battle. 

ROWE UIGH SCORES 

Henry VHank" Rowe once again 
led the Dominoes' scoring parade 
with an even dow'ii points, eight of 
them ccmiuig when the Victoria 
■qtiad really needed them In the 
final ten minutes. Bert Davies had 
a great night at Wind-sor s expense 
and smashed hi.s way through lime 
•nd time again lor ten digiu. lour 
l^ld ffoala and two from tlie strip. 
What a MnMtlonal game big tow- 
ering Chuck CUapman, Dommoc 
captain, turned in on the defence, 
«M of the finest performances ofi 
his long career in the fastest com- 
pany on Dominion soli. The rest 
of the boys were in on the victory 
in a birw«y. 

The .voring puijch of the Wlnd- 
aor club came lioiji a trio of stars, 
Ian Allison, Junmy .Stewart and 
Glen Sherman. Tlicy garnvred 
twenty-two points between them, 

with .Stewfirt high with fen • Red" 
JMantaLs imrt 'Inni Priullcbury. regu-' 
lar guard' , urnl to the tx iu !i U) 
cool oft before the finish on four 
penonala. Manager Howard Camp- 
bell and Coach Bill Hutchor con- 
tinually howled their dLsapijrovals 
bt the calls of both referees and 
could be heard all over the building, 
but It was all in vain as the arbiters 
paid no attention to them. 

After Hank Rowe missed a foul 
■hot, Oltn Sherman shot the Wlnd- 
aor club Into the lead with a great 
*8ne-h«nder. but' Dnvles raced rlsrht 
through the \iMtiiik' di'fenrr <iii ihr 
next play and evened it up. Allii>on 
and Bhorman potted two quick field 
goals, and Windsor now led, 8-2, 
and as the game rontlnued Stewart 
found the hofip A double foul uas 
then, called, Davies and Pendlebury 
being guilty, the formier scorhig and 
the Windsor miard missing. An- 
other^ double penalty wa.s whl.«!tled 
seconds later with Rowe and Nan- 
taU being In on it. Rowe scored and 
, Nantaia missed to make it 8-5 for 
the visitors. 

Alter Windsor had called time out. 
Stewart beat his wiTHhrough three 
plsyers to .<dnk one an^ he was 
fouled by Davies He made the 
gratis throw and it wiu ;i 'nr It'" 
Zlastemcrs. With oxle minute to go, 
the Dominoes BUftted a dslve-and 

AM Chapman batted in a rtbOUnd 
of Rove's missed foul and Jttokson 
came through with a lovely one- 

liaiidcr. and Wind.'^or had another 
time out with only lour seconds 
left. 

nAVIF.S KNOTS S( ORE 
Davies knotted the .score after 
two niihutas of the next quarter 
WM i^der way, with a beautiful 
one-hahder from the aide court. 
Wind.sor were coiuimuillv making 
gubsUtutlons during this period. Tne 
Ilttte red-headed dyhamo of the 
r)omlnoe.s, Dn\ir.«;, wa.s burning up 
the big Qoor a^ the minutes ticked 
•««y. Ht baitted baek a rebound 
ftflar Art Chapman and JackMn 
missed and Uien poured through a 
free ."hot to give the Victorians a 
14-11 lead. Back came Windsor and 
AlUson and lleftUky broke through 
for goals to give them tl>e lead 
again and Weiss added one f rora 
the strip to make It tt*U. Toots 
Merf-t-sky raced in for. A rebound 
and banged it back -through t.ie 
cirele as the gong ended the half 
At lS-14 for the Alunihi._^ 

The Chapman ^firotherf opened 
the third quarter with two ^creat 
field goals and the battle was all 
tied up again at eighteen all. 'At 

the thrrr-minute mark, .lack.5un 
flr«d_home a long one to break the 
tie and Row* canned one secon.is 
later on « sen.iattonal play, with 
Chuck Chapman. WUidsor whistled 
' for another tmte out with IKss than 
t wo minutes remaining and the scor» 
M-ia against theni. Stewart sank a 
basket Just before the whLstle to 
leave Windsor two points behind. 

The fourth and final period saw 
tha Dieminoes running their op- 
faio the fioor by setting a 
•MlggtlMRtotavtvil^ 



Bert pavles, they couldn't stop the 

dynamo all evening, raced down the 
side court like a deer and whipped 
through a grSpat onc-handrr as the 
crowd howled^ but Stewart came 
right back on the next play and 
kepi \Vind..or within Striking dis- 
tance^ and it was M-M. 

IN 



WINDSOR 

Two .successive 



FRONT 

louls were called 



Fourth Game of 
Cup Hockey Set 
Monday Evening 



MONTREAU, April 22 (CP>. 
^Thelr eoofldence re- 
stored by a victory over Fort 
Arthur Bear Cats, the Royals 
returned today>to the Laulren- 
tian Mountains to rest up for 
ttM fo urth game, on Monday. 
of the best-of-flve Allan Cup 
final. 



Royals went through a light 
wortcout today, their flrat stnoe 

beating the We.<;tern Canada 
senior amateur hockey cham- 
pions, 6-4, Thursday, and then 
left in a group for St«. Agathe, 
where they spent Just week- 
end, "to forget hockey, iot a 
few days." 



Defeats Navy in Pendray Cup Soccer 



Victoria • Dominoes Take One -Game Lead in Canadian Bastcetbali Finals 

CANADIAN PLAYERS 
DEFEAT ALL-Sm XV 
IN FINAL ENCOUNTER 

BriUsh Columbia Team Registers 13-3 Victory 
Over Picked Calif omian S<iiiad — Frank Do* 
heny, Vktoria Forward, Scores Two Triei 
For Winners — Squad Homeward Bound' 



Local Cagers Mark 
Up 37-29 Win Over 
Easte rn Ch ampions 

Great Final iialf Drive Brings Vii toria lloopnirn 
Tliroiigli lo (irrat Victory — ''Hank" Rowe and 
Bert Davies Lead Local Sliarpbhooters 



on Art Chapman and Stewart had 



both tries, missing the first and 

jdnklng the next. Wlnd.sor took flie 
lead lor the last time when AllL'^Ji 
broke In the clear and .Mrored, mak- 
ing It 25-24. From then on the 
Dominoes went to town. Rowe scor- 
ing two awarded .'lio',.-, from t^e 
strip and Chuck Chapman sinking a 
long one which went clean through 
without touching the iron. 

Play was Just as fa^t ever with 
th^ Dominoes dominating every 
movement. Rowe got a beauty from 
the "bucket" to lncrea.se the Domi- 
noes' lead to 30-25, and 'Windsor 
called their fourth time out wltn 
four minutes remaining. 'Jaeksrin 
Just about' broke the vL'^itor.s' hear.s 
when he steadied hlmsell and shook. 
the netting with'^one from "miles" 
out. Pendlebury went off on per- 
.sonals .serond.s later by fouling Art 
Chapman, but the blK centre mlsa-^d. 
Then the Victoria club decided to 
have a rest and had a time out 
•When Art ml.s.-ed that. la.st foul 
Rowe waa perched under the hoop 
and twtted the ball back for two 
polnt.s more Nantals fouled him 
on the play and went out of the 
game. Rowe caged the free throw. 
Thirty seconds from time Sherman 
Rot the hust ba.<<ket of the game, 
leavm;' hi.s rhib eijiht pointy be- 
hind and mighty tired as the gong 
sounded. 

BOX SCORE 
noMiNor.s 

P-O. TT. FM Ppr Pt 
A. Chtrin«n (c) .. 3 0 3 3 4 

C. Chapman <t) .. a 0 0 o 4 

Rowf! ((> 4 4 I S 13 

.'Krkwn if) 3 0 0< 0 6 

nailrs >ri 4 3 0 3 in 

Tarlor <() 0 110 1 

Patttrton (f) 0 O S 9 0 

Mylrts (f) ........ 0 0 0 0 0 

TotaU 15 7 0 t J7 



shrrman (e) 3 

N» ntal» (t' 0 

Pfndlrburr f«) .... 0 

Blair ir) 0 

Orair (f> 0 

WfIi4,/<C> I 

Merrtsky (fi 3 



Tol»I» 13 

Bffer«"r5 Tin; McCul 
Ralph Tl.on. i . Vancoil 



3 



6 11 

acaltlc, 



« 

0 

n 

0 

« 

3 
4 

39 
and 




LEADEBS FAIL 
TO REOjSTER 

Venters Only One of the 
Pace-Setters to Boost 
Scoring Mark 



LO>(DON. April 22 (CPV -'With the 
.exc:ption of Alec Venters, sharp- 
shooting ace with Glasgow Rangers. 
goal-scorlnR leadrr.s In all sections 
of the English and Scottish Football 
Leagues failed to score today. Vent- 
ers scpred,.two of his club's three 
goals against Hamilton Academicals 
to bl^hi;; hi.s point total to 35... 

Leading scotns: 

BNOLI8H LEAOVB 

Division I T Lnw'on. E\erton.'S4. 

Division II H J BiUinglon, Lu- 
ton Town, 29. 

Division III (Soutliem Section)— 
B. Morton, Swindon TOwn, 26. 

'Division III iNorthern Sortion) 
A. Bramham, Rotherham United, 31. 
SCOTTISH LEAGUE X 

Division . I— A. Venters, Rangers 35. 

Division II — J. Walls, Cowden- 
beath, 50. 



VICTORS over the Navy In the 
deciding gamlT of the Ptodray 

Cup .•merles, Spencers football team, 
pictured above, gained possession of 
Uic handsome trophy and the right 
to oppose the sailors in a sudden - 
death match for the Wednesday 
League championship. Last week 



tlif Diamond ' iS aKKi' k'ation bat- 
tled to a 1-1 draw with Uie Hud- 
son's Bay In a Rennle dc Taylor Cup 
seml'flnal match, and will meet 
again Wednesday at Royal Athletic 
Park in the second game of a twin 
bin. City and Navy will play In a 
curUin-raiser at 2:30 o'clock. Those 
in the picture are: Back row, left 



y) right. Bill Husklns (linesman), 
Charlie Lewis (manager i, JefT Byatt, 
Charlie Thomas, Bill Lund. Les 
Bradley, Norm 8te#artson. *'Red" 

McMillan, Lloyd Cann and Oarnet 
Baker • trainer i. FYont row; A!an 
Raeside, Bob Brown. Charlie Ruli- 
ards. Malcolm McBrldc, ;'Short> " 
Collhis, Doug Oent and Klrby Oent. 



Queen 's Park - Side 
Facing Relegation 
In ScoUish League 

Almost Certain to Be Demoted to Second Division 
Wlien Final Games Are Played Next Saturday 
— ^Raith Rovers Suffer— Alloa Has Chance 
To Gain Positfon in the Top Section 



15 7 0 

WINDSOa ALLMM 

rci. FT r M Per Pt 

Allison «fi 3 0 1 0 « 

auwarl (ti « > . a I 10 



I never talk in private life. I 

ne-.rr ^nt the opportunity to do $o. 
I am niarried.-^Mr. Qillle Potter. 

He may have to Ulk now— to ex- 
plaih that one. ■ 



GLASGOW. April 32 (CP).— Soot- 1 the Junior league after only one sea- 
tlsh League football ends next week I son among tOff flight dubs, 
and final games will prove fateful Queen ,s Park in nineteenth place, 
for either Queen's Park or St. Mir- j three points aliead of the Rovers, is 
ren. One of the pair will accompany ' most likely to go down. Defeated 
Raith Rovers ii I'n Second Division 3-0 at Kilmarnock yesterday, the 
football next season. famous amateurs trail St. Mlrren by 

VimUe Rangers established lUi Po'"<s- ■"f'^'" 
claim to the championship some 1^ »tatus Sl^"^' ^^''^'y^^'^-^H 
wetka ago. po«lUons at the other end j hence. iSrovided the Saints lose their 
of the table r nlv started to ix- clearly 
defined after today's gamea. Ralth 
Rovers, defeated 3-1 at Kirkcaldy by '\ 
Queen of the South, are marked for j 



Hennie & Taylor 
Cup Socceir Garnet 
Are Set Wedhetday 



r^HE first of the season's 

football double-headers will 
oe presented Wednesday aft- 
emoon at Royal Athletic Park, 
«ith midweek elevens playing 
(n the semi-final round of the 
Rennle Ac Taylor Cup .series. 
Victoria City and Ifavy «111 
meet In the curtain-raiser at 
2:30 o'clock with W. J. Cull 
as referee. Hudson's Bay and 
Spencers, who last week 
battled to a 1-1 draw, will meet 
in tiie final Ranie. Tlie kick- 
off Is set for 4 o'clock with Jot 
Obee, in charge. . 



TREAflURE ISLAND, San Pran- 

ci-'TO, April 22 (CP> —Led by Forward 
Frank Doheny. of Victnim Hiri h 
OUUUBla All-Stars clim:i\< il n t ii- 
cnme series with California English 
Rugby team today when they 
.scored a dertslve 13-3 w*n over Cali- 
fornia Collegiate All-Stars in a 
contest at the Golden Gate Repo- 
sition sports field. 

Doheny snared two tries to Kive ; 
the Canadians their third victory 
over American ruggers. Previously, | 
the visitors beat University of San 
Knuii i.^co Dons and University oil 
California. Bears, losing one game 
to Stanford Indians. ■ j 

A hard tackle in the second half I 
resulted in Injuries to Hump Payne, j 
of British Columbia, and Mullen, of { 
California. Payne suffered a Jolt 
In the ribs and Mullen received a 
deep cut over the eye. 

After tries by Doheny and Bray 
and a conversion by Ctf-orRe Blddle, 
British Columbia were loadiiiK 8-3 
at half-time. Doheny scored his 
.<;econd try after the breather and 
TaiiRi Moran booted fh<> convert. 
Mullen scared California & three 
points on a penalty kick to the lint 
half. 

HOMEWARD BOUND 

Following R farewell dinner in 
San Franc^o tonight, the British 
Columbian^ entralneid for Vancou- 
ver, where they are scheduled to 
arrive Monday night. 

Early in the game, George Biddle, 
Canadian five-eighth, missed a set- 
up penalty Icick from mid-field. Re- 
peated All-star passing rushes kept 



the visitors behind their 2,1-vard 
line until a ru.sh. Moran to Beau- 
mont, sent Doheny over for • 
Canadi an score. 

Moran missed an easy conversUm 
attempt from directly In front of 
the goal posts. 



A penalty on the visitors two min- 
Mtes later pave the AU-.stars a pen- 
alty kick, aiul P'ullback Mullen made 
IL M(iiM\ Iroiii tlic 20-yar(i line. 

With the score tied at 3-3. the 
Canadians sent a drlbbliiw ruah. 
Alexander to Murilock to Payne to 
Bray, over for tlielr feeond try. 
Blddle convert! d lo givt- the Cana> 
dlans an K :t edcc at half time 
MI KDU( K tAStS rKKS.Sl RC 

Returning MOran's sec(Mid-half 

kick-ofT.the All-Stars drove twice to 
the Canadian 20-yard line, but the 
i kicking toe of Brent Murdoek eased 
pressure on the vislt^. A Cana- . 
dlan passing ruSh, Simpson to Gcr* 
nail, resulted In a .scrum on the All- 
Star lO-yard line. Halfback Ooepel 
speared the ball from scrum and 
passed to^ Bmith to Covernton j to 
Payne. ' ' 

Payne "laarely got away a 25-yard 
lateral pasa' to Doheny before iie 
was hit by All-8tar Fullback Mullea 
In the game'.s hardest tacklt. 
Doheny cauRlil llie pass and scored 
untoucned between the goal posts. 

Goepel held the ball for Moran's 
conversion. 

The Americans came biuk with a 
passing rush, King to Dietz to OavU. 
which drove to the vLsltors' 10-yard 
line, but the final whistle ended 
possibility of another CollegUtO 
score. 



HKLIEVE IT OR mi 



By Ripley 



CAN YOU ARRANGE THE 

FIRST 9 DIGITS IN SUCCESSION 
TO EQUAL /OO 




>(PlS AlARCIA SiGtER 
- VmecfincSfladiana, 
NEARLY 60YRS0LP 

BuiiT 2 HOUSES unaided/ 

She DID ALL THe wom-Pug we cellars 

LAIO m fOONPATlONS-SAWEPAND NAILED IN PlACE 

EVERi BOARD, AND PLAST£REO 
ANP^HISHiPIHE INTERiCfflS. 



PLUMS 
PRESERVED 
FOR 71 YEARS 

By 

Mrs WILLIS PITCMER^ 
Cdnndcn, Maine* 





8USH NELL ~ SEATaE .Washington 

HAS BEEN CORRESPONDING tOfiSTAMTlY 
VITH THE SAME 4 MEN R)R TP VEARS 



I li I n WiH« Krw I 



ALL YSSJ£ROAY3 ITEMS 



an 



final game by a big margin. 

Cowdenbeath won the Second I>1- 
vi.-iion I hampionsliii) in a walkaway. 
East Fife, In the runner-up position, 
concluded Its series k week ago. If 
successful next SatuHav. Alloa wijl 
beat out the Methlf .-rjuad for the 
riffht to acconiiKiiiv rowd'^nbcath to 
tlie major league. Alloa, with forty- 
seven pointSi trails Sast Fife 1^ Okie, 
and next. Saturday la due at Stni- 
housemtiir. 

QUEEN'S PARK LOlB 
Queen's Park was no m8t<>h for 
the KllUes on their own ground. 
M'Oroean netted two of the win- 
ning team's goals, the other going 
to Harvey. Fighting desperately, St. 
Mirren came through with a 3-3 de- 
ci.'.lon at Ayr. Ferguson put the 
Pal :< M)uari a!if ;id at the Interval 
and added a .second after the change 
of ends, McUntock getting a third. 
Ayr's two fronK were scored by- Craig 
In the second half. 

At Kirkcaldy Ralth Rovers put up 
a tough battle, but fell to a siiperior 
team. Queen of South tallied 
throuRh Hay Dawon and .SavaRp 
Whifclaw nofchinR Ralih's only 
coinitcr 

emashing on four goals without 
reply Arbroath registered the best 
victory of the day against Partlck 
Thistle nt Oavfield fark. Christie 
and McTnall;, tallied in th« first half, 
and Gould got a pair aft^r the 
change of ends. A second half goai 
by Kiernan atrnin-' Aborrlrrn was 
enough to a.s.<fure Albion Rovers a 
place in the Fl^t Dlvt*lon next sea- | 
M>n. The F'^vrrv with twon' v-''lE'lit 
point,";, are on^ -,p r^n ct M'rren and 
three ahfsd 'f o irri park. 

DIMSIOV I I 
Albion Rovers 1, Atxrdeen 0. ' 
Arbroath 4. Pariick Thi.stle 0. 
Ayr United 2. St. Mirren 3.. , 
Celtic 1. St. Johnstohe 1. ~ ' 
" KITmamork 2. Qu'en .s Park n 
Raith Rovers 1, Queen ol South 3. 

DtVIMON If I 
Brechin City 4. Morton 2. 
Cowdenbeath 3. King's Park 2. | 
Dumbarton S. Edinburgh City 1. 
D\mdre United 3, Mon'rase f>. 
East Stirling 0, Stenhousemuu* 2. 
Leith Athletic 4. Forfar Athletle 0. 

SOFTBAI.I, l.NTRIKS 



VIC I ( mi i SQI AI) 

IS mi K AT ED, 5-0 

NANAIMO, AprU 33. — Victoria 
Maple Leaf Juvenile soccer team lost 

to Nanaimb .South fitd in the 

land final for tiie Province Cup, 
Division Two, here today 5-0. Tlie 

Leaf.s wore on the defensive 
tliroughout. I'hompson, iruside light, 
scored four goals and Brankston one 
for Nanalmo, who n*xt meet the 
Malnjaiid finalists for the cup. 



Exhibition Polo 

Fixture Carded 



Cricket Meeting 
tomorrow JSighi\ 

Wednesday Licague cricketers will 
meet tomorrow evening In The Col- 
onist board room to name officen 
and make plans for the coming sea- 
son. Reports on th^ past year's ac- 
tivities will be submitted, and .some 
dlscu.ssidn on the various competi- 
tions to be ran off in 1939 will be 
held. All of last year's clubs are 
asked to have delegates present. 




Two Victoria polo team.'^. the Reds 
and Yellows, will meet today In an 
c ihibition game In the qyal at the 
Willows race track. The match Will 
start at 3 o clock. Teams: 

Reds — Ugelow, Oarley. Haael- 
v ood. Boorman, Harris .and Hus- 
band. . 

Yellows — Vindlay, pUirdy. Van 
der Vllet. Wilson, Atkln and Dawe. 



CAVEY'S TRIUMPH 

PlayiiiK in a return match, Cavevs, 
Inlirmediate foottaaJl team, >e.sicr- 
day blanked the Merchants' League 
All-Stars, 4-0, at Beacon HUl Park 
La-st week th*- All-Stars checked In 

with a 3-0 vic'nrv. 

t'aveys pia,\cd good football yes- 
terday and were full value for their 
decisive triumph. The eventual wtn- 
ners set up a 3-0 lead in the flnft 
half with McCorkall, Fuller and 
Borde scoring. McCorkall marked 
up the only score Of the ateond 
half. 



Action in Rug by Game 



SELF-EXPLAKATORY 



Trams contemplating entering 
various .secllcns of the Lower 
;f| .'-'nftba;! A.vocia?ion are re- 
minded that entries mUst be filed 
not later than .Saturday. April 39. 
Applications may be left with Alf 
Longley. assistant secretary, care of 
the Outt« Pcrcha Rubber ComiMkny, 




Making sure that .Friedman, of the Queen's R^gby Club, wss stopped 
by Trozii (Mo: 41) of Long Islsnd University, another blsyer of the 



university team^ is shown genti/ pushing Friedman to 



the mtpad In 

their gstnr st Rsndslhi Islsnd. Hew Yorli City. It wat the first game 

Iof the season for both teama, and Long Islsnd emerged 



TAKES LEAD 

Defeats St. Saviours. 4-2. in 
Mainland Soccer League 
— Royals Triumph 



VANCOUVER, April 33 <C^: — 
North .Shore United took a tWo- 
point 1' ad f>\ f r Vancouver Radials 
In the Mainland Soccer, League race 
here today with a 4-2" victory qver 
.St. Saviours. In a second contpst. 
New Westrhihster Royals downed jCt. 
Andrews by the same .'core i 

Goals by Ctiapman. of the Royals, 
and Don Mathesoh. of the Slants, 
saw thr teams deadlof kfd 1-1, at 
half time. .Miitheson c unr \i;u V. f-n^w 
8fl<*r the Interval t-o •cotf fst An 
drews* second point, but from then 
on Royals were masters of the situ- 
ation. McLeod and Whitr in tl^at 
order, were the ix)lnt make:.' 

United had a 2-0 lead at half time 
In their battle with St. Savloul[s, 
Malcolm McMantis and Jimmy 
.Spencer bof)ting home the '.illifs. 
Bill Fiddler rang the b<>Il t-vw- in 
quick succession aft.er 1 .iif • wur for 
North Shore, but Doug McKay and 
John Mulr saved the Saints frii^ 
being blanked. . ; 

U illidraun l rtmi 
Kentucky Derby 

LOUISVILLE, Kv April 22 or — 
Two uvnr- Kenluckv I)erbv eliKibi"*, 
Temulac snd Easy Mon, the Calumet- 
Farm entries, dropped out Of thi 

Mav fi rnce picture today. 

I-'Vaiik KciuiLf , tra;ner for Warren 
Wright, f,ald at Lexington Twlther 
of the coltfl had mea/ured Up to 
Derby calibre and he reiurfantjy had 
decided to ■ im.v " Temulac cost 
•26,000 as a yearling. 

The pair wiu be Included In th* 
main falumet string which Keams 
Is trai./ frrrlng to Maryland next 
»c»k n in Ijfia will head the unit 
and 1.S Mheduled to start in the 
Dixie Handicap. 

At Churchill I>iwn.«; today things 
were slow, in keeping with the track, 
as the "big khoLs" mark'-d time 
awaiting an improved' -path to- 
morrow. ~ 

BADMINTOV DAN( E Of F 



O. O. Barber, secretary of tile 
Lower Vancouver Island Badmlntim 
League, la«t, r ■ announced the 
canceila'.on of :;ie annual danoe 
jjj^ j^ I previously planned lOT Friday, Affffl 



lai «t Brenti^eod. 



t4 



THE DAILY COLONISfe VICTpRIA. B.C, SUNDAY. APRIL 23, 1939 



WASHINGTON HANDS NEW YORK INITIAL SETBACK 



Leonard Pitches— 
Senators to 3-1 
Win Over Yanks 



^l^Tak e Part in Frid ay^s Display 



m 



Pitching 



Kniirklthall ArtM BestH IliMchruiiiI 

Duel — WinniTM Bunch Their HilH in Third 
, Inning — Woo<ly Rich, Hvd Sox Rookie 
Hurler, Turns Back Atiiletics 



>By Thr ( iiiadun Prcsti 

Somebody l ad to be the flr.'^t to 
•top the New York Yankeee. and the 
WashlnKton Senatora accepted the 
opportunity ystordiiv, b ii n c h 1 ii c; 
three of their Xour hits in the third 
tnnlng for a 3'1 .victory. 

Two veterans, EmU (Dutch) Leon- 
ard, the Senators' knuckleball artiat. 
^hwl -Oral Hlldebrand, obtained by 
the Yankees during thn Winter 
from the St.- Louis Brown.s. faced 
each other In a pitching duel. 

Leonard kept a half-doaen hits 
fraftrrnl. no more than one U> an 
Inning, to richly dcierve hit, triumph. 
He had trouble, however, with 
Tommy Hcnrlch. who tripled in the 
third to .score Rtd Rolfe. The Intter 
rt-arhMl flr.^t by forilni? Frank 
Crosettl.' who tiad w alked. Henrlcli 
also had a double ahtT anoia^ on 
balls in his first start of the year 
for 'the Yankees. * 
— HUawwMl WM gvpn H i ftre f ia hy 
than his opponent, except for the 



lifted a mighty triple agai{u>t French 
In right centre. JteortBf Cm* aiKl 
West. 

BIOWNS WIN 

Buck' ilewaom pi< kr<i up where 
he left Off last year and struck out 
ten White Sox to give the 8t. Louis 

Bro\vn.s a 5-1 victory over the Chl- 
cagoaixs as they finally got their 
league season under way. 

Newsom. a twenty -game winner 
with a seventh-place club In 1M8, 
ininunucd seven hits, all but one of 
which came after two were out. 

Cliffs aecond-lnnlng homer off 
Ted Lyons, who was starting 
seventh season for the Sox. wa.s 
followed by three runs in the fourth 
on George McQtilnn's single, Myrl 
IiuaH'.s double and rookie Johnny 
Berardiiio'.', .--injj'ie. McQuinn's third 
hit. a double, led to the other run 
In the eighth. 

The reter."»n Wllks Hndhn got the 



credit, but young Johnny Humphries 
dlsaatrous uilnTframe. which Dick snatched the glory. a£ the indUns 



Ferrrtl o;v>n<^<1 hv .cIupIuut I.rnnnrd 
advanced him to .sf'<<ni(1 witli a 
sacrifice and OeorRe C&ho was 
walked. Then Sam We&t doubled 
Ferrell home, and big Tiift Wright 



BRLAU ASU 
WINE 

Civilizations have 
grown and .pros- 
pered on these 

two — the essential 
foods of humanity. 
And 




CONVlOO 
PORT 

represents the finest 
product of the grape. 

B' Mlfr! in Portugal 
by Warre ft Co. at 
Aporto since 1670. 

In bottles only. 



defeated Detroit 2-1. for their 
second consecutive victory. 

Hudlui. .startitiK his twelfth full 
season with Uie Tribe, faltered in 
the eighth Inning after making a 

strong bid for a fluitout. Humphrie."; 
came to his rescue and loft three 
rider.s on tlic ba.sellncs by retiring 
Rudy York and Pete fox on Msy 
pop-upe. 

Woody Rirh, twenly-two-year-old 
rookie right-hander and an Im- 
portant cog in the Red 8ox* penniint 

p!an«!, held the Athlctlrs to .<-ix hit* 
while making his American League 
debut with a. 5-2 victi^. 

Rich toyed with most of the A's, 
forcing six of them to ground to 
him. but h.ad great trouble wltli Joe 
Oantenbeln, the opposition's fresh- 
man lead-off, who whaled him for 
threp hlt^, Inrindinn ,i twn-bagger 
that drove In the second Philadel- 
piiia run and tied the aeore In the 
filth. 

PltchinK a brilliant four-hit shut- 
out aKaln.'-t tlie Chicago Cube WMn't 
enough for Lon Wameke. 

The lean son of ^kansas made 




A n fill n fi (f ffirials 
U ill In vv s t i fiate 
Fishing Coiulitions 

OFFICIALS of the Victoria- 
ijaanich Inlet Anglers' 
Asociatton and the Chinook 
Club will visit Brentwood to- 
day to Investigate fishing con- 
ditions prior to setting the 
date for the inaugiiral salmon 
Derby of the season. Hm party 
will cnil.se over the waters of 
the Saanlch Arm In "Chuck" 
Klnlock's boat Pboenlx. 
Thore making the trip are: 
Harry WoUa.ston. president; 
"Chuck" Klnlock, first vlcc- 
presldent,; Ray Rl^ihlf, ssfnnd 
vice-president; Dav« Cook, 
Necretary, and GoorKe Patton, 
chairman of the tackle com- 
mittee, aU representing the 
Anplers' Association, and Tom 
McPherson, president, and Bill 
Rowe, secretary, id the Ohl> 
nook Cflub. 



RACING DATES 
AKE ANNOUNCED 

Washington Jockey Club 

Lists Many Important 
— EvcnU at Lonpacres — 



Wolverhampton XI 
Loses Opportunity 
Of Wi nning Honors 

Held to Draw by Bolton Wanderers Wben Victory 
Wat Needed to Stay in Runping — ^Everton 
Goes Down, But W ins First Division 



1 1 



Pictured above are some of the dancers who will Ukc part in the mass duplay to be presented at the 
Bay Street Armoury, Fri^y, the Victoria Centre of the Provincial Recreational Department. The pro^ 
Rrammc will get under way at S o'$Ibck, and will present a cross section of the work bemg earned on 
throughout the province In the top picture are tome Of tha 100 entertainers who will be seen in a comedy 
dance number, while below are a few of the performers who will be presented in a special military Up 
dance. Approximately 500 wiU Uke part in ^ tvent. The grand wiarch wiU open the show st 8 odock. 



This advcrtisciivcnt is not pub- 
lished or displayed by the 
I.iqut.T C!<M;ti.'l I'.cMr.l nr liy 
the Covcnj,iiicnt of British 
Coltimbia. 



VICTORIA RECREATION CENTIES' 
GIGANTIC ANNUAL 

Gymiasties ni 

Dancins * 
DISPLAY 

FRIDAY, APRIL 28— ADMISSION 25c 
ARMOURY (lAY STREET) 



1 



SPECIALIZED SERVICE 

ALt TVPES or aa.^KES 
BltlNINO SNV AbiVSTmO 

BOULTBEE 



VlCTOaiA 



1 \ M » H, 



■nd 



MN'T OPERATE 

ENLARGED 
PROSTATE 

Or Aay Crtaaev lito •( M* 

. j»l«iil'iT vn 

Rook on "liMi of MkiUiood 

■ r' I'M of Mrh." With trratmfnt 

I.I KniRfi^rd prottat* wrrHoirr 

DHF.HATION l)i»(nofli form. Tf»- 
llmoiUtln and advir* in plain rn- 
vrlopr Frrr by mail Our Sprclalf 
^Trtitmant by naU witheui p«r- 
•onal mtirricw 

KNGLISH HERBAL 
DISI'ENSARY, HD. 

ntvif «;«rf»l. Vanraarrr, a.C. 
t<l>MI>h'ii In \*nrou\»r t^ Trara 

Consultation by appblfittntnf 
ONLY. Phone Trinity 351S 



him.^'i'lf practically Ui> whole ."•how 
by smashing out two hits, one of 
them a double with the base.s 
loadrd. a."i the St. LouLs Cardinals 
downed the Cubs, 9-0, in a National 
League fixture. 

Plaiiilv (Ii.- m.-^tiNl flft<T t-.vo of his 
ttitmmutfs h.id fail<rl iii t!ie pinch, 
Wanit'kc .'•■trocK' to tli<' plaN' m the 
/>econd Inning and elamaied the ball 
up against the fence in left-centre 
field to drive in tiir(«' runs, more 
han he really needed to win. 

Ebccept for that one slip against 
VVarnokf. Poufhpaw Larry French 
checked the Cardinals during his 
seven Innings on the mound. He 
was removed for a plnch-hltter In 
the eighth. 

BA^TINQ 8PRKB 

■Pic r.irdlnaLs went on a bitlinR 
.••prtT iiKainst the vctrran Cliarllo 
Root, who! replaced him. Mi< key 
Owen led Olt with the Red Biids' 
first homed of the year and, before 
tin- inning' w:i.s over, slx nuM had 
rro.wd the plate. 

Xhe New York Oianta handed the 
Boston Bee.'; their fii.^; .•■tback of 
tlie season, 6-5. It woa a see-^aw 
game decided by the timely hltthig 
of Fr.mk IVn'.arrp and the good re- 
liel pltchuig of Bill Lohrman. 

Paul Derringer, pitched his Cin- 
(ini;ati tcammatV.s to their first 
\l( toiy lu-rc by dclratinK the Pltts- 
bur,'li I'li Htf . 4-2. 

Derringer allowed eight scattered 
hits while the RedS-COllected ten off 
three Pirate hurlers. 

The Reds took a two-run lead In 
the fir&t when Ival Goodman hit a 
home run after Lonnle Prey had 
walked Held seofeTFMTSrTlve In- 
iilni.s. tile Pira'e^ i-C their fir.'-.t 
tally when Lloyd Wancr came homo 
Xtvn Suhr'9 single. Paul Waner 
^-44.«ame in a.i a pinch hitter in thp 
seventh and his .simjle brought in 
the other tally. 

The Phillies finally won their 
first game ..of the new National 
U'ague season, squeezir.g pa.st the 
Brooklyn Dodgers. 6-i with a three- 
run rally In the ninth. 

AimiCAir LBACl K 

R H B. 

Wrt.'vhlnRfon .340 
Batteries; Hiklrbrand. Murphy 
and Dickey; Leonard and Frrrell. 



R.H.E 

St. LouLs 5 8 1 

Chicago — — — . — 1 T 0 

Batteries: iTewsom and Sullivan; 
Lyons, Brown and. ailvestri. 

R.H.E. 

Detroit — - 1 * 1 

Cleveland . rf— 2 5 0 

Batteries: Kennedy Chd York; 
H.ullin, Humphries, licKaln and 
Hemsley. R H E. 

Philadelphia i^— 2 6 2 

Boston 5 10 0 

Batteries; Robs, Nelson and 
Brucker. Hayes; Rich and Peacock. 
. NATIONAL LBAGUI 

r.h:e. 

Chicago 0*1. 

St Louis 9 14 I 

Batteries; ^nehch, Root, Hlgbe 
and Mukuso; Wameke and Owen. 

R. H. E. 

Ba'-ton .' ...I... 5 9 

Now York ^. 0 7 2 

Batteries: Shoffner, Errlckson, 
Poecdi l ami Lopes; Salvo, Lohrmiin 
and Daitning. R. H E. 

Pittsburgh 2 8 0 

Cincinnati 4 10 Q 

Batteries: Blanton. fiewell, Brown 
and Mueller; Derringer m i ' 
bardl. . R.H.E 

Brooklyn 4 9 0 

Philadelphia 5 8 1 

Batteries. Fltz.simmon.s a*id Todd, 
Phelps; HoUingsworth. Polndexter, 
Burkharl, EvAns and DavLs. 

COA^T LEACrE^ 

LOS ANOELEiS. April 22 (/Pi -Los 
Angeles' hoix s of c tabli.shlng a new 
Pacific Coast League record of 
twenty consecutive victories were 
Jolted today v.hen San Diego 
blasted four seraph pitchers and 
won 12-0. 

Truck Hannah's hirrling.s won 
their nlnelc?iuh consecutive game 
last night to tie a thlrty-j,bt -year- 
old Coa.st League record fornjerly 
held by the 1903 Seattle team. 

r R H E. 

San Dlego^^,,^;^™— 13 19 2 

Los Angeles - 8 13 0 

Bftttrne.s Craphead .ami Ktarv; 
Prim. Berry, Lieber. Flore.s and R. 
ColUns. R^ H. E. 

Oakland . ."i 12 2 

Portland - 3 11 :t 

Batteries: Cantwell and Ha,- 
mondl; Uska. Birkhofer and I-\;r- 
nandes. R. H. E.- 

Sacramento ; 6 11 1 

San Francisco ...l.j... 0 7 2 
"BatTellMTTBeaB^Wid Ogrodowski; 
Shores. Grossman and Woodaii. 
Leonard. R H. E 

Hollywood - 1 » 1 

Seattle - - - ■ - ^ 9 ' 

Batteries: Tosts, Smith and Cran- 
dflil: Barrett and Haneken. 






Pr«« Ride 110 



HIGH SCORERS 

Top Marksmen at Weekly 
Shoot With 95 Out of 
Possible 100 



nm runi los 

Moon Harvest ...k-. 117 

I arry MUs i J"" 

'U Dunrannon in 

. Wo Dance l"" 

.Mi.s.s Sclcrtion 110 

War Strrak , IOd 

r[e\fT Oirl 112 

Fly Mr • 110 

Barraca '. 95 

Rlotoua ^ 110 

Block Partir na 



SEATTLE, April 22 oPv — The 
Longacres $10,000 Mile wUl again be 
the leading attraction at the Long- 
acres race track thLs Summor, Presi- 
dent Joe Gottsteln, of the Wa-sliing- 
ton Jockey Club, ajinounced lod:\y 
The event is .scheduled August 27. 

Oott,st<'in also announced the fol- 
lowini; line-up dates, events and 
purses for the season, .v.hlch nuis 
from June >l to September 4: 

June 24, Inaugural Handicap, 
$l,.')Ofl; June 25, Tacoma Haiullcnp, 
$1,200; July 2, E\'ergreen State Han- 
dlt:ap, 81,200; July 4. Independence 
Day Handicap, 81,500; July 9. Puget 
Sound Handicap. $1,200; July 10. 



LONDON. April 22 (CPV - After a 
sustained five-year drive, Eyerton 
reached Its goal tCtfday^when the 
famous Toffeemakers clinched the 
English Football League champion- 
ship—their liiih trophy -winning 
comb ixuit ion. They won H last In 
the 1931-32 campaign. 

They clinched the honor al- 
tliough beaten, 2-1, at Charlton. 
Wolverhampton 'Wanderers, In second 
place and ."-ix poinUs m arrears, 
needed victory in their remaining 
three games to at least tie Ivertqn, 
but they wore held to 4 aeoreless 
draw at Bolton. 

It was a cloeely-foaght race but 
Evert on. in the driver's seat prac- 
tically throughout the long grUid, 
are worthy champions. They pre- 
viously won the championship la 
1901, 1915, 1928 and 1932. 

The Wolves will now devote their 
enertiies towards winning the cup. 
They meet Portsmouth in the 
football classic next Saturday and 



Mansfield Town 0, Cr> s!al Palace 0. 
Queen s Park Rangers 1, Watlord 0. 
Southend United 0, Port Vala 0. 
Walsall .■), Brl.'^toi r:t\ o 

Northern Sei-liuti 
Accrington Stanley 2. Rotherham 

United 1. 

Bamsley 2, Rochdale 0. 

Barrow 1, Hartlepools United 1. 

Bradford City 2, Carlisle United Ol 

Chester 0, Darlmgton 0. 

Halifax Town 0, Wrexham 2. 

Hull City 2, Crewe Alexandra 1. 

Lincoln City 0, Southport 1. 

Now Brighton 0, Oate.shead 1. 

Oldliam Athletic 6, York City 0. 

8tockpor( County 1, Doiieast«r 
Rovers 2.> 



"muc" In their trophy rpom. 
■TILL IN pOWt 

Section winners have been de- 
clared in the Third Divisiuii with 
Newport representing the Souttiern 
group and Barnsley standard- 
bearer in the Northern, Second- 
Division leadership, however, Is 
"£tlU up In the air." 

Blackburn Rovers lead with fifty- 
four points and Sheffield Wednes- 
day Is in second posltlotu with Xilty. 
Luton Town atd Sheffield United 
are lied in third place with furty- 



Handicap Hp9uUm 

Results of the Y.M.C.A. tiwimmlng 
handicaps held last night at tha 
Crystal Garden ixiol follow: 

Women— 1, a. Baxter; 2, J Pend- 
ray; 3, E. Stark; 4. J. MorgoJi. 
Mfn-1 T Tiilly; 8 n Bmlth; 



3. R. Johnstone; 4, D. Moir. 

The women are coinpetlrtg for the 
Owen Bailey Cup and the' men for 
the Safeway Trophy. 

IRISH FOOTBALL 



^iuls. 
' iBsne to 



more 

Wednesday 



play. Luton and the 

have two. while tlU' 



BELFAST CITY CUP 

Llnflf Id 4, Liame 0. 
Ards 1. Colerahie 4. 

Portadown 3, Cliftonvllle A, 
(ilentoran 5. ni-stilleiy 0. 
Nowry Town :i. CllenH\on t. 
Derry City i, Bangor 0. . 
Ballymana ?8. Bkslfast Oeltte 
ferred), 



^7' lio I Olympic Cup. 81,500; September 4. 

Seattle Handicap, 83.000. 



Post ins 9"i nut of a pn^' lble 100,' 
S.MI. W. H. Wood and L.-Cpl.l 
P. Ross. Garrison marksmen, yester- 
day tapped the scorers In the week;y ( 
shoot of the Victoria and District I 
MiliUry Rifle Association held at 
Heals Range. Wood scored 4€ at 
200 yards and 49 at 600 yards. Ros.s | 
put on 49 at the shorter ranf e and I 
' 46 at the second firing point. 

Nineteen rifle .^hot.s from the local | 
units took part In the ahoot. 
Scores follow: 

300 SOO T. 

P. MT W. H. Wood (Oarrlton* 4f 41 9S 
L.-Cpl. P. Rosa lOarrl»on> .49 46 IS 
Set. A. E. A.^tic (Canadiao Scot- 

tl»hi 4» « •4 

t.lrut. J. IIutchlnRi (Canadian 

Scottish I - 4S 43 M 

Malor P. R I c li a r d » o ri " 5th 

B C A ) , «i 43 92 

Mm. Huio Raymrnt (Canadian . 

47 1* ^2 

Canadian Btet- 

. 41 4« 91 M 

I Canadian 

U 47 

4« 44 

IR C O C > N P 4r 41 

maa (Canadian 

41 46 17 

Canadian Scct- 

. 41 

iRCOC.i N.P. 16 



Titian RAIK— Six furlong:: 

DUzy Dame )07 

Orrat Haste IIS 

Brown Twif IIJ 

Bm&i Duttlr 110 

Slrrpr Howard loa 

Chala#lck , 108 

Ucin 117 

Boston Marr 107 

Krrndi Krrad ' 

Aniclo Baxon 11^ 

Uttle Drift , lOJ 

rornwalll^ 113 



I'OI KTII RACK— Six furlonis: 

Cherachlft lis 

TrnllM 1I« 

Rny.M Tfddr I OS 

M.-ix Fornt in.'i 

Sure Miat inj 

HftrMtiuent ;.. io« 

Blacr Around Ill 

Robr^plfrre 110 

Larkar .. Ill 

FIFTH RACC>-Slx furlonii: 

Ofhirt,* Next- 

Ri.v Khrr 

Airif ida 

Sim ^liim» 

Suranne Prck .7 - 

C-iy Ama?on 

Pbarabrllf .• . 

I.iitlr Pitiky 

Or.dlron 



Scottliht 
Bdam. I. Culroaa 

iish> 

Bdam. P. Drysfale 

8(Rttlih< 
CHdpt H AndfrAn i8»a Cadrtai 
Sat a B Carr 
Cnpt n O Th 

ScotUMi ' 
Set., C. Coutta 
♦ tilht ....... 

Bat. W. Aladorf 

Onr. W B. Wet 1 iSth RCA.).. 40 
Sat. B. DryadaliT (Canadian aeet- 

t.'^h. 4J 

rnrtPt R BatuTlfy (Bi-a Cndrt»i It 
Ll'-ut a. Barciar (Canadian 

Scottish^ 

Cnd»t W Acland <a»a Cadetat.. 31 
Cadet W. Brown 'Sea Cadetai.'. 36 



; i I 

1 16 I 
114 

119 I 

■111| 
1 1 1 

icm I 

IliS 
108 



niXTH KACE— Ull« and one-aixtfentlv 



43 
41 
36 



37 
40 

37 
3« 
31 



r.iim 

' Jtn . . . . . 
91 . (>;i>irn 
ilQ Itiiw'i fruTiip 
j Taiintnii 
I.onr Qallant 
Balburnp 
Wnr nii:n>ir 
M f ■•• ^ ■I'l'Tle 
Al 11.. . 
79 .VI . '.1 H 

. Mil! H < : -• 

ff I PIlHl.'lt.c 

71 1 Happy Itoad 

I Jut\r O 
•H Super John 
60 



47 



10« 
114 

in« ! 

114 

m 

109 
109 

111 

114 

117 
111 
114 
114 
107 
99 
111 



Rugby Fixtures 
In Old Country 



LONDON. April 22 (CP).— Engllsn 
Rugby I>ague games -played today 

resulted as- follows : 

Caj5tleford 16. Bradford North- 
em 5. 

Featherstone Rovers B. Batley 5. 
Dewsbury 8, Broughtoii Jiang - 

ers 21. 

HuU 11. Oldham 5. 

Kelghloy 11. ih.inili'v 8 

Leeds 8. Hull Kingston 12. 

Liverpool Stanle^Og, Leigh 0. 

Rochdale Hornets vs. HuddersAeld 
(unplayed). 

.Sal ford 2] Tfalifax n 

.St Hclen-^ Recs 17, York 10. 

.Swinton 16. Hunslet 0. 

Wakefield Trinity 15. Barrow 8. 

Warrinnton 7, St. Helens 8 

Wigan Ig.lwiflne- 7 



Nt)rtliwest Chanipion.slup. $1,200; j United .with three games 
July 2.i. .Sixikanr Handicap, $1 200; 
July 30, Washington Derby, 82,000; 
August 6, Mount Rainier Handicap, 

SL.'iOO; AuKU.«;t 13. Speed Handicap. 
$2,000: Aumi^t 20, Briti.sh Columbia 
Haiulir.ij). $I,MH): SejiLember 3. 



to play 
to fo 



HEVtNTH BACC— Mile snd one-alxteenth 



' AMBHICAN A8§OCt ATION 

8t Paul 3. Indiana poli.*^ 4. 
MinneapoHs 1. Louisville 9. - 
Milwaukee 4, Columbus 1. 

Kan.«a.s City 13. Toledo 1^ 



HAVRE DE GRACE RACING ^ 

HAVRE DE GRACE. April 22 — 
Results here toda.v follow: 

FIRST RACF— Four' and one-halt fur- 

lona* 

Inipriidcnt irccaid' 16 70 13 60 f2 60 

Cnrd*.!! ipabson) . . ■. . . 4.70 - M 

Plnmlni HUh (Bttovenionl .. .1190 

T.mr. '>*3-'i Alao ran: OoCfctrei. Gov.- 
rrnnr D . fcnilea Wonder* lUeo On. Air 
Bpfpd. Buffoon. 

sEt oVD aACE— Six furlonti' 

Hi>nt Ton' (P«.fk' . 120.00 III 00 IS 40 

< i r fr.riHirt (Steven.ion i . . 4 00 140 

fu,'?;- Dance (Dupuy') , m oo 

Tliu^. 1 14 4-:>. Also mil lIuMlp H' mr, 
Ardllranf r.raiutnrk Lmlr Ilirpl-l T:rti' 
Bratfr Str Khayyam, Hut;imin». Bounty. 
Rf ; ai Orf y 

, TIIIRn RACE— Six furionas 
R<<)i*iir>al iRrabot ...{..111.60 16.10 12 90 

Morph 'Adaira '..t ... 4-.4S 

Hi"« 'Batrmanl ... 130 

T.nc I 14 1-5. Alio ran: Time- SItnal. 
Lmli- P;nky. Shancay Lily 

rot RTH RACk— SIX fiit)onii« 

r-Vr:. r rj ir .-O' 120 20 IT 70 t4 aO 

I ' f1 I' ' 'b ull .StfTfnuonl 3 40 2 ^0 

\ I, ; ■ - . Adain« ' . 3 40 

I i: 1 • Al«o ran I Buty K.. 
1 ' , : ' ■ T.-.rr (.iranfl 

nt ril RA( E— Mi;r and «ine-'lxieenl»i 
Oildrd Knitht iConctO) . tll.lO 16 30 14 00 

Impound iPallon'' I.^ 60 a in 

Chaltetfon iSfaboi 7 >><) 

' Time. I 4S1-'. ^.'0 mr Ar.'! Jr.: 
Ch-ilV-.f rortfrs Mltr Vol tan'. Day Off. 



fiunset (VIrl 

Bpartaa Ladr 

PaddjriT Slater 

\f Scamp 

Na^iry Mae 

Dark May 

Whirh Blond 

B<iu.ibb> 

Melo.1. .vt».<l 

Carna .., 

Hu ll Brl.vy 

f*Miic{pes>a 

.''aranitf . 

Vfdalia 

Chilly Ebble . .. . 

Tranalt L«dy . . 

Pirat p«at. II 30 a m 
Weather elcdfi track fait. 



112 
108 




• - ; -. ^ 

Hollywood ^ 



Oakland 

ipol.'ian 

109 
104 
109 
109 
107 
107 
113 
109 

ll.^ 

104 
101 



Pranclsco . 

.San Diego 

•Sacramento 

Portland 



w. 


L. 


Pet 


19 


3 


.864 


12 


10 


.545 


11 


11 


MO 


id 


11 


.470 


0 


12 


.429 


. 9 


12 


.429 


9 


12 


.429 


8 


1« 


.884 



B.C. SOCCER FINAL 

SERIES SWITCHED 



t V,\.NCOUVER. April 22 (CP).— John 
Richardson, secretary the British 
C<->Iumbla Soccer C' • ' rtay 

j announced the Bnu.sa eolumbla 
' final of the Domirilon soccer cham- 
pionship ."^ertes woiild be a bfst of 

I three games ^1*^ I LONDON. April 22 
years the provincial UUr has been ^ Union match 
' decided wit h a sud den death game 
The cofhlHllirw secretary klso 



Captt^res English 
' Amateur Cup^Tie 



SUNDERLAND. England. April 221 
(Cn.— Scoring all Its goals in over- ' 

time, Bishop Auckland today won 
the Egglij^h Amateur Cup final, 
de.'.-ating Wiljint-don. 3-0. 'Hie cup 
wa.', held last year by Bromley, who 
tritimphed. 1-0, over Erlth and 
Belvedere in the fhiai game. 



ENGLISH RUGBr 



<C(*).— Engllah 




said entries for the provincial play- 
downa must be in his hand not 
later than ^turday, April at. ^ 



>IXin R\(F.— Milr and onf -iHteenth 
K-nty <Uabaon> .. 114 00 17 00 14 40 
Hl«h Velnrity iSeabo' .. 7 66 4 30 
cimpn lOeeamillaai . .,, S so ], 

Time. I 46 >-t. AtfO ran Hypocrite, i 
rpiir'ii»r ' i' 

sEVCMTN RArK— Mile and ene-nuftrter t 
M.-« Ponne <Polk> .. •$ (0 14 »0 13 40 

coji t Tr!:arrh .med- ,-wrok!v shoot on Saturday afternoon 



WEEKLY SHOOT 



The Rainbow Rifle Club held iU 



r 



t;"-' ? ft 



' r? . P r Ret. 
M « M . y r. 



' M » " I • ' n ' 
3-' A 

I„. • . .Inn If II. r 

OVERMO^T ENTRIKH 

I IR>T.vJIA( E— Pour ai d on»-ii« 



Thia advcrtigcincal i8 aot fublished or displayed by the Lit^uor Control iioard or by the 
^^^^ Governmcnl o| BritUh Columbiv - * \. * 



P T.P . 



1 : - , . 1 n " 

Uiirk Rapture ... 
Kanal Bert . . . 

0'0fre» 

Pompe Grand* - . . 

, M.riyah 

I Molii^a Jalia .. 

I Popemah - . 

1 WfbMe 

I Vitne'ie ■ 

I Bird Hatrn 

' WCOKD tLACt- 

La Lmu* 



1 40 

2 90 
Bala- 



t jr- 

liS 
116 
116 

IK 

HI , 

iia 
! :a 
; u 
v\n. 
Ill, 

116 j 
1 16 I 
}1« t 
I'i 
IIR 
HI 



the resulu out Of a possible 100 
belhg as follows; 

U.^!A;!iXiasa 

D Filewood 98 



re.'.uUed as f ■ : 
Abfravon 24. Abortlllery 2. 
Cro.vi Keys 11. Swansea 3, 
Llanelly 18, Newport 5. , 
Maesteir 8. Bridgend S. 

Ponf \->r>r : 10 Pf : . I r ' , ' 

SfcVL.N-A-SIDfc H.\AL 

Cardiff n. London Scottish 8. 

CARPET BOWLING 



R Ferguton .. 

P Mackenzie 
Mi.'..^; .S Jnp.f* 
H Da vies 



.fu fu:lonii 
...... ...ft^.....tt«t 



M1.SS B. Stonham . 

"B" Claaa 
M15S M Acland .....T.; 
P. Oreeaimlth . — .... 

Mrs. M Bates 

J Owllt - .. 

"C " C bM 
ji«|d. Burkmar ' 



•7 

97 
•4 
•3 

90 



80 

87 
85 
83 



Tlie (iiiiiijal meeiiiiK of the Vic- 
toria Ctrpet Bowling League will be 
held in the Eagles Hall. Govern- 
ment Street. Friday; at 8 o'clock 
Election of officers for the next .'ea- 
son »111 be named and other im- 
portant matters will be discussed 
All member** are ai^ked to attend, 

SfH IMM,!, UORKOIT 



are given a figliting 
up to the first league. 

At Charlton, ttie Athletics took 
command after one minute's play 
when Hobbla scored. Robinson added 
another before the hall-time whistle 
and Gillick scored for Everton 
after seven minutes of the second 
sUnza. There was no further scor- 
ing 

Portsmouth fielded its cup-iUial 
team against Chelsea but lost, 1-0, 

to the relegation-threatened club. 
Aided by a strong wUid. Chelsea 
drove to the attack from the kick- 
off and scored throuj;h PayiM In 
three minutes. It was the team's first 
victory after five succes.slve defeats. 
CHELSEA HAS rilAN( E 

Chelsea now has a beltt-r-Lhan- 
even chance of playing in major 
company again nest year. The Uam 
has thirty points With tliree more 
games to play, while Leicester and 
Birmingham are one point behind. 
Leicester has one more game and 
Blrmmnham two to fill out their 
achedules. Leicester bowed, 3-0, to 
Orlmsby Town and Birmingham 
edged out Blackpool. 2-1. 

Blackburn Rovers lost a hard- i 
fought 1-0 decision to Plymouth 
Argyle In the feature game over, 
Burnley and the United sUyed tn 
line with a 2-0 .<hut-oui over Ful- 
ham. Luton dropped a point in its 
scoreless draw at home afhlnst 
MillwalL 

An unusual /eature of the day 
occurred to the Southern Section 
where all vlatting teams,, except 
Torquay UnlUd. failed to score. The 
United was defeated. 1-1, by Cardirt 
City. 

FIRST DIVISION 

BirminghSfp' 2, Blackpool 1. 
Bolton Wanderers 0, Wolverhamp- 
ton Wanderers 0. 
Charlton Atli'.etii 2. F.verton 1. 
Chelsea 1, PorUmouth 0. 
Leeds Unit«l 2. Aston Villa •. 
Leicester City 0, Grimsby Town 2- 
Livcrpotri 1, Sunderland 1. 
Manchester United 3. Brentfwd 0. 
Middlesbrough 2. IVrby County 0 
Preston North End 3, Huddershcld 
Town 0. 
Stoke CI'' ' 'V' "- ^ 

SECOND DIVISION 
Burnley 1, ShefUeld Wednesday J. 
Coventry City 3. Tranmere Ro- 
vers 0. 

Luton Town 0, Mlllwall 0. 

Nenra.<^tie United 1, Sw«nses 

Town 2. 

-Norwich City 0. Manchester City 0. 
NotU Forest 0. Chesterfield I.- 
Plymouth Argyle 1, Blackbum 
Rover' 0 
Shefriefd Onlted 2. Pulham O. 
Southampton 0. West Ham 
United 2. 
Tottenham Hotspurs 4, Bury 3. 
West Bronwlch Albion 0, Brad- 
ford 2 

THIRD DIVISION 
Seathern Seetlen 

DiriMort III 

Bournemouth 4, Aldershot 0. 
Brighton 3. NotU County 0. 
BrixtM Rovers 1/ ^iartliampton 

Town 0 

Cardiff City 3. Torquay Uj^lted 1 
Exeter 9|ty 0! 8*lndon Towr\ 0. 
Ipswich Town 3, Clapton Oii*nt 0. 



VPRES DINNER 
FINE REUNION 

One Hundred Originals of 
First War- Year Welcome 
Hon. E. W. Hamber 



Hon. E. W. Hamber was given ft 
rousing welcome by upwards of lOS 
originals of Canada's "Red-Patch* 
Division Isst evening, tt» he at* 
tended the annual Ypres dinner of 

the Red Clievron As.";orintion rf 
Vancouver Island, and for three 
hours entered into friendly assoeta- 
tlone recalled by trenrli llfr and 
trench nnnny He was itr< nded hy 
Brik'Sdler J .Sutherland Brown and 
welcomed by Louis dlasan, presi- 
dent. 

Speaking In h\n private caparlf 
Rig Honor extended felicitations to 
the veterans oiMerving the twenty- 
fourth anniversary the Beccmd 
Battie of Yprei, and assured them 
of hi.s continuing interest Ui all thlt 
made for their civil welfare. 
SERI017H TIMER 
Speaking briefly, Capt. Elniore 
mi 11 pott, guest speaker,- gave it as 
I i.s opinion that fosce wtwld' be the 
J rgument best underftnod by fho.«e 
iho sought to upset the pc-are of 
he world by veiled and open aggres- 
don. Captain Philpott traced the 
{rowth of European affairs in 
recent year.s. bringing humor fo 
lighten the otherwise serious trend 
df his remarks. 

The proreedings 'opened with a 
.sfflndinij tribute to the men who 
flir! not return, durijjy utiirh Ciipt. 
Charles R. Wilson played The 
Flowen of the nrsst," a Highland 
lament. 

■ Following the dinner, a lively 
moklntf ronerrt wn.- h^M v ;th 
Cecil Heaton's Orchestra and as* 
sisting artists, including Thomas 
Crabbe. rtmrrf Ff>«;ter. William 
Holme?:. William Anderson' Alfrfxl 
Adams, Clifford Preacott, Captain 
Wilson, Monty Goenel and other ft 
taking part. The gathering broke up 
in tradiuon.-ii . at lo o'doek.: 

vmr Toooli , - 

Ferfetaa— X always hart raugh 

luck. 

Fipktna— l^t's the matter? 

Perkln.^ 1 -e just paid Brown 
the sovereign that I borrow»*d from 
him last Christmas. 
Flpktns— Where's the rough luckt 
Perkins— ffe said he'd forgotten 
ail about It ' 

\ A promlmenl busineM miS had 

(he bad lurk to \y > -'/r; by a mad 
dog. He wa.s r i. i.-d ■'> ne hospital 
for the -Pasteur treatment 

While the anti-rablca aenun was 
being prepared, the Atten<(Mi| gliy* 
slcLan noti'-'d that the patient «aA 
very biuy making out a long list of 
namex. and he asked: 

"Arc those the names of the 
people you sdsh to \be ruAtfled If 
your condltlOR alMmld becortt. ^)wia- 
mts?" • ' 

"No." said the vl'-tim 'I.ii.' I.- a 
y,st of the people I'm going to bite 
if I go mad " 



YouTig Liberals softball team will 
hold a workout this morning st 10 1 1 
' Clock at Heywood Avenue All of 
j last year's players and others intcr- 
17 Jested are aj^ to attend. i| 



W. & J. WILSON 




Niv ooTBkifMBMT sTacrr 





-WE BAH.^ COLONIST. VTCTORlA> B.C. , SUNDAY. APR IL 23, 1939 



IS 



CLYDE WINS SCOniSH CUP FOR THE FIRST TINIE 



Beats Motherwell 
To Make History 
In Annual Series 

Shawfifld Park Fo«tb|rflen Come Through With 
€rreat 4-0 Victory' at Hampden Enclosure Be- 
fore ^799 SpecUtOHH— -SiBonet Three 
GQld» in Strong' jSecond-Half Attacli ^ 



GLASGOW April 22 (CP)— For 

th« flrit time In the history of the 

ooinpetit4on. the BoottUh Cup to- 

night apptan In tha trophy room 

at Shawfleld Park, home nf Clyde 

Football Club. In a rousing Anal at 
Hampden Park - today Clydr 

fiiiash'^cl through to a 4>0 TlctOl-y 
over Motherwell. ^.i-^: , 

Played In a boUterbus wind, the 
malth (lid "ol come up to cup Una: 
Mandard. but the victors adapted 
themselvea to conditions that did 
not havo (or coii^lructlve footbull 
and ran ui thrcv .secund-hall goats, 
after leading 1-0 at the^tfrval 
agiiui-L 'h^ I un of play. 

'llie ofllcittl aiirndance wa« re- 
corded as 94.79B, more thftn 55,000 
fenrer tha n the great cr owd th at 



wae the most thruitful member of 
the attack. 

mST HALF 

Motherwell wort thr loss aiid the 
Shawfleld Park squad ^started 
against a strontj wind Brown was 
called upon to fiave In the lu-st 
minute when Mathie sent In a hard 
drnr Play quirkly veered to the 
. Other, end wlie<[«. Murray Jumped to 
sare a high ahot by Noble. 

Led by Bremiier, Motlu i vkcII .s for- 
wards gave Brown a hot tune m the 
first fifteen' mlnutea. Prom ten 

yards out Bremiier .sent in a ."^hot 
the Clyde goalie just managed to 
hold 

Ogilvie rounded the defence on the 
right but his centre to Mathie was 
intercepted by the Clyde goalie who 
a moment later was called upon to 



saw England defeat Scotland 2-1 on 
the same ground th<. previous 8at- 

JlCday. : 



clever football. They were >inlucky 
when Mathk's shot from &ix yardjb 
was stopped by HlqUe right on the 
goal line. In the ;m«lctf ttiyit, .feb 
lowed the baU was twloe ntumad 
but each time a dftemtar ktckad 

' cbtiytf COMTBMT 

For a spell Clyde appeared con- 
tent with lU lead and their tactu» 
puaded the speetatorg who had seen 

Motherwell play ijnaxler soccer 
Stevenson and Bremner, Mother- 
well'a^ Inalrta inmi. imrled the de- 
fence but only rarely looked really 
dangerous in front of goal. 

Midway through the half Clydc b 
attack adopted a inore aggressive 
style and reward carat Ih the clos- 
ing five minutes. 

Noble tricked Che backs to get 
through for tha third foal and 
Martin brouKht his total to two soon 
after the ball had been centred. 
^The game did not measure up to 
the standard set in previous fln»l« 
but Clyde deserved its victory for lU 
rugged attacking force and ability 
to capitalise oq. opportunities in the 
goal area. 

Clyde -Goal, Brown; backs, Ku-k, 
Hickie; halfbackh, Beateon, Falloon 
and Weir; forwards. Robertson. Wal- 
lace, Martin. Noble. Gillies. 

Motherwell— Goal. Murray: backs, 
Wales, Ellis: halfbnck-s McKcnzie, 
Blair. Telfer: forwards. Ofilvie. 
Bremner. Mathie. Bteveoaon. Mc- 
culloch. 



Tommies and Dockers 
Register Victories in 
Province Cup Soccer 

Soldiers Eke Out 2-1 rriiiiupli Over Virloria Wesl 
Al Roj^al .\thletic Park — Ks(|uiiiialt Blanks 
City at Hey wood Avenue — Final Saturday 



Underdogs in the pi-e-game bet- 
ting. Oarrlson and Esquimau scorvj 
mild iiptata In the semi-finals of 



save from Bremner -m a loff. angle 

shot. 



TANFORAN RACING 



TANFORAN, April 
Tiie advantage given by the breeze , here today follow: 
. was reflected ui six Corners con 



33.— ResulU 



De^pltc their clevfrnc'is. Mothe: , 
wcU-s platen, found Clyde s defence ■ ceded by Clyde defenders. But the 
a real :itumblUig block, but. at the Gla.sgow bark 
other end the whfte-shlrted Bhaw- 
fielcftWH*;^ ri .I'. v. . .i.uixerous In 



front of"^goal. W .Mu.ua, whose 
goals gave Clyde a 4-1 victory over 
the famou-s Rangers ea/ly in UiC 
competition, .scoiTd twice. D, H. 
Wallace and D. Noble were the 
other mark mm 

HR.VI tLP V\IN 

In quest of 'the cup. Motherwell 
had reached th'> final t vue before 
>-ln 1931 and 1933. On both occa- 
sions they fell before Celtic. Clyde, 
a young team wlio.se vigorous style 
kept tliem al the lop of the league 
for many week.^ early in liie mm- 
jon. had never before appeared n 
the final. 

In the Clyde goal J. Brown 
proved the outstanding player on 
the field. Pirst half play saw hlnl 
tested severely by Mot hrrwrlls for- 
wards, but he came through with 
flying color.-!. E. Palloon Jit centre 
halfback played a gr.ind defen.slve 
game, while Martin at centre for- 
ward proved a thorn In the op0es- 

InR defence. 

B EUli.s and T. MoKrnzie. Mother- 
well defenders, who will play in 
Canada and the United States with 
the Scottish Pootball AaaodaUoq 
touring team this Summer, were 
particularly . strong against .Clyde « 
robust forwards and T. H.. ^ 



turned bi a grand 

defeii.slve Rame 

Finally Clyde .took up the of- 
fensive and a header by Oillies 
nearly took Murray by .surprise. The 
Fir Park custodian had to be 
equally smart a few minutes latei* 
to ^ave a hard grounder from 
Martin. 

Motherwell was attacking when 
Falloon lobbed the ball down the 
field with the opposing defence wide 
open. Martin and Robert.son co.ti- 
blned to get into the goal area and 



Outplayed Ui the opening stann. 
Dockers showed a reversal of form 
in the last half and w.ere more dan- 



riB>T RA« t—SiX furioM*: 
Bh4su Buddy (ChOj- 

Princ* HfBthtr iMillnaii) ... iM l.ao 

JrsMf Cloud (MIIltTl « <» 

I inir. 1 lJI-5. AttO r«ii Moonf«cr. T li» 
riower. Kins Ro»»le. StectroM. Iron Moun- 
Win. NBdas*. Tritf Boy. foUtkunr, 
Ali^toD. 

SECOND BACE— ats turlonk^ 
Prince Bow (8chethln«> IIJ 00 is «0 n no 

tef Pilot (Millin«D> 10 40 6 (0 

Dtlna "Dvf , , * 

Time. 1 12 4-5. All* r«n: aiapi^ed. Thistle 
\,r. Jnrk Be Nimbi*, msUr. Your Honor, 
.str u>uise. Mobac. 
THiaO BACK— Mrit and onr-!ilxlernth 

SentimentBllst <Dye» 14 40 12 80 12 60 

In R»nfe <WMlrop«» 3 »0 3 00 

SckpoM <Nfve»i S'W*. 

r\n\f 1 4'. I S Also ran t'Min- Queen. 
Si ,r ■ , ■■ Frari7. Tobacco, Ro»d 

lUlKril K.\» I.— Mile «nd one-MXlrenlh 

iat.4« tia.eo $«.«o 



the local Province Cup series herejjaMM OlLtb* attack.^ City had many 

l^ne .scoring opportunities in the 
fir.st si>s.sion. but their ofleiisive plays 
lacked any real punch In front 9t 
the Esquimau goal. 

Billy Stewart, pnliaji-s the most 
unortliodox goahf ever to play on a 
local field, easily handled the float- 
ing shots ^t his way by City for- 
wards, and in the pinche.s booted the 
ball in preference to u.sing his hands 
Cool as the proverbial cucunilx i . 
Stewart made a number of line 
saves, and at other tlmas had the 
fans In an uproar with hia unortho- 
dox tactics. 

City opened en the «ff«Dslve and 

dominated the play for some min- 
utes, but their forward.s lacked any 
real drive when clo.se lo llie oppos- 
mg goal. Al Condon, playUig Utblde 
left for the maroon-aweatered 
boys, distributed the ball beautifully 
and gave his left wing many excel- 
lent passes. 



<hl< 

Siiit 



. M , - m 11 I Mary Allen <We»trop«) 

the way was left clear for Wallace | Bj^i^i,, rcorbem .. 

to shoot hiKirinto the net n^v.i Rn.h .cir.y 



4.1 

. 7 30 

Tnnf. I 44 ?-5 AUo r»n Harvfir O. O. 

Stung by the rever.se. Motherwell n..„u Tr<l(^ rooiem. Blue siieets. Don 
attacked hotly and Brown coollylf '" ' 

_ .. . » ^ HJIH BA4I-,— .Six furlomcn 

handled .shot.s by Ogilvie, Bremner i,,,^ ,corbettt..i4.i0 »4.00 13 4ft 

and Mathie Near the end of the carimdor (Robfrt»on> MM nou 

One Shen (Brimmer' 



yesterday when they defeated Vic- 
toria West and Victoria City. 

Playing at Royal Athletic Paik 
Tommies eked out a 2-1 vatoiv 
over the greenshlru. while at Hey- 
wood Avenue. Dockers blanked Ciii , 
2-0. At the enclosure all of the goals 
were scored in the opening half, 
but at Heywood Avenue. AqUi- 
mait's two markers came iwar the 
end oi the game. 

Axel Klnnear. secretary to tlM 
local football commLssioner, an- 
nounced Ubt night that the Gairl- 
son and Eisquimalt will meet Satur- 
day in the final. The match wUl be 
played at Royal AUileilc Park wlt^ 
Tom Robb as referee Tlie kick-o:T 
is set for 2:45 o'clock. In the event 
of a draw at the end ef the regu- 
lalion play time, thir 
overtime will be played. 

GARRISON WINS 
'ine soldiers from Work 
Barracks drove home two goals 
within eight minutes of each other 
and then fouglii ruggedly on the 
defence for the remamder of tiie 
game to defeat Victoria West im 
the match at the enrloMin It \\;is 
rough at tlmtift wlUi both tea;n.s 
being guilty of handing It out. 
Gordie Cooper and Shone, of the 
West and Garrison, respectively, 
were orderi-d off liir Held in the 
second liaU for lighting and the 
clubs finished with ten men. 

If any (earn had tlu' edtje it wa^ 
the grecn&hUts, but they proved it 
again yesterday that they are far 



on their opponents' citadel with 
"Scott> .Stewart iiiid Gorddii Bell, 
right wing combination, being quite 
dangerous. Play seesawed for some 
minutes with each forward line 
ml£sing fine scoring chances. . 

City took up the attack again as 
the scoreless first half neared its 
close, but still lacked scoring punch. 



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the operation of the •^TRUEVTEMF* 
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rA^ VATF^ STRFFT 



PHONE E6013 



at the Victoria HirIi School gym 
will \K held as usual. 

On Tuesday, mornU^g the leaders' 

-A, 



The breather arrived With the loore i class will be held .In the Memorial 

sliet't unmarked. j Hall gym. 

Esquimalt bucked up as the final ! On Wednesday evening, at the 

canto op< in>d. their forward.s looking ' Mf>nu>nal Hall, lap daiiciiiK mem- 
be^i*T than at any time during the j bers will hold a dress rehearsal, all . 
match. A fast breaking play and a | members being asked to attend. | 
cross from the right gave Purdy on ^^^^s week-end. about seventv-fue 

, - ^ , opposite lane a chance, and the ^^embcrs from Victoria will Invade 

from u'ood < iip-tie panei Tne i young forward brought Wally Row* 
game was played on a la^t lield but ^ to his knees with a terrific, dnve. 
the brand of football was far from 
the usual standard. It was most 



lifting chainpion.'-hips will be held at 
the Armoury next Saturday, April 
39. Those Uiterested are advised to 
aee Arnold Dawkins, assistant Vic- 
toria Instructor, at 303 Hibben-Bone 
Building. 



Mr. Juggin.s-ril tell you a great 
secret. Dolly— your sister proml«ed 
to become engaged to me at your 
Christmas party. 

Dolly— Oracious! That's no se- 
cret. That's what the party was for. 



6 00 



[•nmer 



SOFTBALL 



SWEAfCa^ 

W. A. Blake, Signs 



period. McKenzie wa.s brought down " TinTe, "i ii J-s auo ri.n coionei Bret, 
but Motherwell's claim for a penalty , R.- «nvder ore, Nur.e. h» c.mp, 

was ignored. sixth ra« t— .Miie and one-»Uirentli 

SECOND HALF | Aiiman Dye. IU.40 17.40 M 20 

When the game was resumed the 
wind had lncrea.sed and Clyde went 
all out to incrrrtsp itx lead .Shots 
by Robertson and Martin went nar- 
rowly past the post. 

The Ola-sgow team's .second goal 
came when its opponents were ap- 
pealing for off-side. Motherwell * de- 
fenders. fre4uently given to off-t.ide 
tactics appealed lA a Clyde raid and 
Murray, the goalkeeper, anticipating 
the award, kicked the bail out 
casually. Martin had kept on aide 
and beattag an oppofient. went on 
to score. 

"rhli proved a real upset for thr 
Fir Parkers who continued to play 



I kick and rush, and the West£ 
played more constructive 



It was a good shot and a smart save 

by the City goaler 



En Ma»»e .iMi D'rmottt S 40 2 80 

Olp.'V Miri'irpl iSrhfih" 4 JO 

Tini'. 1 44 . ^]sa ran- Cayenne. Real 
Clrar W MflLintt. W ild TurK^y. Iron Hill*. 

)*».Vl.NTH RA« T— Mil* and one-elthtli 
Bt.iiid.s Alone iWe.ilrope' f 20 JO ti 00 IS no 

Oaliipax iNeve.M 3 40 2 »0 

Best Beau <Lel»hman' 3 40 

TiriiC. 1 49 4-S. Al*o r.an Count Alia*. 
F'rtlf iiu. Smeppalol. Chaneevltw, A4»ocator. 
Mii'krr Cniigr^^'man 
(KiHTH a\«»— Mile «nd on«-«UhU>t 

I>prr Klv Mi liiiHni 118.10 »• 48 13 80 

Come lo Taw <Dve' 3 "0 2 40 

Triplane . Nrveio p 

Time. 1 il Alao ran Shaata Racket. 
Wtie Will. Orbrldie. 



Vandouver to participate In the 
Provincial Recreation Centrea' an- 
nual symnastic^mpetltlons held 

annu.illv In Vanoouver. Two! 
Tin re was UtUe to ciioose between 1 women's , and two men's teams will[ 
soccer the two elevens In this session, wtth | make the trip. Oth*r membera will 
during the afternoon, but they ran the edge if anything, going to the ] be taking part in the Vanmnver an-' 
into tough luck in the second haU | Dockers. Play moved up and down nual mai>s display the following ev^ 
when they hit the ( ^).^.sbar twice ! the field for the greater part of the 
and the upright once. However, tiie time with Stewart and Rowe. oppos- 
Oarrlson defence stood up well and | Ing- goalies, and the fullbacks on 
Coldwell Work Point goalie, turner! ^arh club cleaniiK nicelv. 
in a smart performance, handling The first K<>nl ranie al 'the thirty* 
every shot near perfect. .se\en-nilnuti mark with young Jim- 

Victoria West opened with ten , mie Stewart. EsqiUmalt's inside left, 
men and were playing with the sun I scoring with a nice drive, high and 
in their eyes. Harold tiage came the corner of the (fonl Keeping 



ning__ 

Weicht- lifters are again reminded; 
that the Vancouver Island weight- I 




MADE WITH M 



r PAPER 



John: "I say. can you let me have 
five •• 

James: *No *• 

Jolni: •• -minutes of your time?" 
James : "—trouble at all. old ;nan." 




Present Standing of Clubs 
in Old Country Soccer 




LONpON, 

ings in 



inrlurti 
follow 



April 22 <CP) -^Uind- 



6ld Country football leagues] 
^g gamei played todlyl 



ENfii.itiH trtfiii: 

rtrH IMvlolea 



Ever I on 

Wolverhampton W 
Charlton Alhlelic 
Muldle<ibrouiih 



Goal* 
P, W I. I) V A. f 
4I| 26 a S »^ 48 SI 
41 2i '() 10 M ^> i3 

40 21 13 a 72 57 48 

41 20 n * 83 73 48 



Derby Counlv 41 1» 14 8 85 53 48 



Arirnal 

Bolton Wi«i>fl<-rer« . 
Stoke .City 
Orln<Ab\ ToRii 
Predion Nonii Kurt 
AMon Villa 

Leeds Unilftl 

Pornmoutli 



40 17 14 • 51 40 43 

JO lis. tt IS 88 55 43 

41 14 n 14 r: ii 42 

41 , . I . 1 1 H f.'l 41 

:,<! r. i • II ' 4 

41 I* II' f 'i «' 

41 14 lb P >!' 

41 12 18 13 4« m 37 



(.XitMT Orient M >0 l«|ll 48 53 31 

Walaall 38 8 18 H 57 85 28 
ThirS Dwi a i w W»»tMni Seellaa 

, I Ooala 

P. W. I* D 'F A P 

41 30 :> 7 tn 34 «!> 

40 I if 7 14 78 4.1 .'.a 

41 22 11 K 117 .''3 .2 
J» |4 1(1 10 72 46 41 
41 21i 15 5 72 .')« 47 
♦1 18 13 Ui RJ 70 4« 
30 17' 11 8 ID 67 43 
41 19 17 ."i 83 7f) 43 
39 16 IS » "I 70 4n 
41 IT 17 7 64 64 41 
41 18 17 8 •» 44 40 



B»rnslrv 

Doiii ,y\'fT RoNora 
Hriiflford City 
."ou'hpori 

u:rlhi«ni Athletic . 
Hull Cltr 

Ch««ter 

CriNwe Alexandra . 
Storkport County 

Rotherham 

Bat row 



on after ten mUiutes and tlie ,team> 
were balanced. The greenshlrts were 
more dangerou.s a.s play continued 
and Wright fired one over from m 
front of the goal. The Oaurtson net 
minder was kept busy but he.could 
not be beaten. After seventeen 
minutes. Ji'miny Worswlck sihash^ 
in a . first-timer after Cook had 
crossed ^iieautifully to the goal 
nioiiih. Miiuit<'.s lattr. Hen;:. iniSiied 
with a great shot wlikii went for a 
comer. . , ' 

SOLDIEB8 TWO t P 

Kiglit minutes later the soldiers 
^ere two up when Wor'swick's great 

.•"hot salted into the air irotn 
He.slell .s hand.s to Uie far Mde of 
the goal and Shone riu>hed in to 
pu.sh the' leather home. The Wests 
continued to preft.s and Alan Wright 



up the offensive Dockers made It 
2-0 when ' Scotty" Stewart's drive 
bounced off the upright and found 
its way into the net. Seconds later 
the same player missed a "set-up" 
when he failed to get his shot away. 

In the dying minutes of the game 
City were awarded a penalty Al 
Condon took the kick, but a smart, 
save by Billy Stewart. Efeiqulmalt net 
custodian, robbed the City forward 
of a goal The final whittle sounded 
soon after with the ."^rnre 2-0 in favor 
of the blue-ahirted Eaquim alt lads. 

obe* refereeSr ■ 

Teani^ follow 

K'^fiiiiiiialt - W. Stewart. .Joe Watt. 
L.I lid Holt. Moody. E. Bamswell. 
Bell. Scotty" Stewart. John Watt. 
J. Stewart and Purdr. ( 

Virtorla Citv- Rowe. O.' RobMns, 
W Robbln.s. Fieldhou.v, C. Bobbins. 



Sunderland 40 iS 17 10 ^4 67 3<. 

MancheMer UnU«<i *o 1" ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' 

niarkpool 11 18 1^ «• ?* 

Brentford <0 ;» ,1 " 

UudderifteW Town 4113 19 10 ..« 64 ,M 

hrl.ra 38 13 21 8 81 77 30 

U...c.,ler Clly, 41 • « »» *^ 

n««Mia Di*iii«n 

Ooal.s 
P W L U F A P 
HU- Hhur.. P.. <1 25 n- 4-^80 -M 

Rl'.rni'lrt Wfdr.'vlaj 40 20 10 10 86 ^6 .SO 
Sheffield nmted . . . f \» * 13 60 40 49 

I,„tin Town 40 32 13 

r nrnirr City S» 30 12 

CUe%terneld • 3» >» H 

Tottenham Hoi<.pi^« 40 l» H 



HUila^ Tovin 40 13 13 14 48 4>l 40 

^1 17 IR S 71 40 

41 r. 17 « iM 77 ;fj 

41 1j 17 » 67 70 39 

39 14 14 II 89 39 

40 13 UI 9 64 83 33 

41 13 31 7 81 »0 33 
19 11 10 8 59 nr, 30 

41 ' ' :i 6 ■>'. 14 1.0 

4"! 1 J i: I* 'i'l ill 

41 6 39 8 48 101 18 



Wr- \:. n, 

i<", nM^ii' 

I . i< she»4 

1 nlii ( .1 > ■ 

n.trliiii. iMi 

Yoi < C.!s 

Hurtlrpiol 
Cnrli-lr , 

Accrinaton e .mlnv 



St OTTI'<H LflAGi;! 

nm owiiiM 

cioai.i 

P W t, D > A P 

Hiii,«rr% : ' 37 2 . 3 9 \12 b3 ^» 

fV't.r 37 2" 9 

FiilH;rlc 37 18 11 

Ab(>iiclcen .17 19 13 

fiearln 36 19 12 



finally found the woal when he toon e Barnswell MrCalg. Munroe, Con 
Morgan's fine opening and fired a , don and Williams. ' . 
grand drive to the far corner iit 
the thirty-two minute mark. It 
was still 2-1 at the iialf. 

As the final half opened 
green.shirt* were dangcroas once 
more, but could not get .seitied in 
the Garruson area for a real shot .\t 
Koal .Mor.Mii wa playing a ureat 
game iili the t;nie*rnti wa.s worry- 
ing the opposition • with hi.*- clevci 
movemenUs. He' lired one powerf ul 
drive .straifht into the 
Ooalie Col(!vs(^i 



POLICEMEN AND 
FIREMEN READY 



Policemen and firemen plan to 

wear full uniform d irinn their an- 
nual golf tournament at Gorge Vale 
arms of ! on May 1. When mtervlewed yester- 
day, the "bluecoat.s" had not de- 
Woods replaced Henry on the ^^^^ whether -to wear their fami 



85 



>. 2S OUNCE 

V IITTLE 



Manrhenter City 
Ne»ia'l|r ITnited 
Wi -.I Uromwirh Al 
Pulhatn 

West Ham United 
Mlllwall . . 

Biirn>' .' 

Burs 

Pl^n^>.l'■ Aru'.lc . 

Br<(1!c!iil 

SoulhHirt'"!! 

a* aiinea Towq ■ . • . 

Norwirh 

Itl>tl!» FO'" 

Trannifrr It.i'irs 



1 81 81 49 Q^ttn Of aoulh 37 17 1}' 

7 59 41 47 Bl Jolinatone 38 17 IS 

9 82 47 47 ' Hiimllfon Acad). i" 17 15 

9 66 S'. 47 Kiln.nf k 

.Ifl 20 11 6 01 rivd- 

41 17 14 in iH 4H 44 .M'irii« r-Ari: 

41 17 15 9 ai 70 43 ('.Truck Thiatle 

40 18 14 10 .59 .M 42 ' A- r United 

40 18' IS 9 88 M 41 Hihernlain 

41 13 14 14 62 52 *0 Third I anark .. 
41 I.S |7 9 4'» '-4'39 Arbrf'nth 
41 II 17 13 «1 ■t Alhlf'ii ftn.c. 
3D 13 18 « 4 . :>3 34 Ux.mu 
41 13 18 10 59 80 34 Oue»n PrrK 

9 .54 79 33 Ralt.l Ro- er- 



7 n 81 «A 
6 f>8 8144 

0 '. M 41 
9 6> 41 
6 15 fl 4U 
5 63 70 19 
17 IV n !» 72 81 39 



48 1} 18' I 
40 IT 18 11 47 75 33 
3t .ia.-t2 5 47 88 29 

40 8 JO 11 47 80 !9 

41 8 J« \2» 9tJI;.Xfl*'*Ml>ealii 



•i 11 I ' 

17 l« U 

37 18 14 

37 IS 18 

J7 13 17 

37 12 1« 

14 II 19 

37 11 20 

37 10 30 

.37 10 22 

37 10 75 



5 71 67 W 
5 81 64 2- 
4 72 87 36 
8 73 f!fl 14 
7 66 68 33 

7 77 93 31 

8 54 75 30 
8 83 88 2H 
7 55 78 87 
v 55 83 

2 64 83 n 



9tee«aS 0'y'ii'<»n 



COOPEtlTIVE 
WIRE fiROWERS ASSOCIATIOR 
^ OF SOITN AFRICA 



Tins ;i«l\i rti-etll( ll1 is not l'Ut>- l ip,w,rh To«n 
ii anrn , '< mi l ". 'a' . ' soulhend Unlt«d 

tjquor Control Uo.ird or l»y | vianrtieid t»4ni 
the Government ni l^^'lu''*^'* . 

Coltimbia. * BrlMol Rover» 



Third OWlalMI— »«4l«aerii Hertlen 

ll>.l.^ 

p w I. r> • \ " 

Newpor. roitily 40 .'2 7 i ; 

Cry»l«1 Palaf \ 40 19 10 I . ^'i • ' 

Brifhioii «nd H A. >40 18 13 10 82 46 4*1 

RUflina ' .. 40 15 11 14 67 17 H 

s , ■-rahol 4'> "i 1 ■ 12 .si M. 44 

•.\ .•torrt '"^ -1 II Oil '1 4t 

S County . J« 1- 14 8 It 4" 4'! 

P«iii,lmi Toan J9 H 14 « Hi 42 

Qu'en» Park Ranteri 39 is 13 1! « 4t 4: 

Brtatol City , 40 l\ 14 .1 <ir «i «i 

Cardiff ritr 4o r. ; U' \« > «" 

ETeter City 4i 11 I « n ■ ' 

Bournemoulli »nd B 40 I1 l. I? 

11 13 A4-1J . : 4.' 

40 1.) 18 7 51 ,56 37 

36 14 18 8 54 81 38 

. 40 11 1.1 14 4" 80 34 

40 13 16 9 M 87 35 
48 13 19 8 40 67 :l 

41 10 18> 13 52 55 31 



.Al'.mi . . 

A rdtien'iiana 

liMii'-' i!;! 

Hit-'' 



I' 



'd 

i.r 



nfihin C;i'v 
Dunhi" r'on 

M II ^ 

K.ii • • P>'K 
F'-fi" »"•> 

I - • » 1 
F ' ( F r.'f 



11 IS 12 

34 IS ,1 

38 15 IS 

33 14 14 

.., .. 

M 1 i ■ 

34 11 IT 

■'^ II 

;i n '0 

• 1 M ',1 

?i 9 :o 

83 » 35 



Edir.Diirii- et.ir 

atlLr/lsT CITT CI P 



SPEED BOAT RACES 

SHAWNIOAM LAKE— MAY 24 



Portartnut. 

T . n C- 
Olf.iiorai. . 
Cellir 
nmiltery 
Bt'.ly tnena 



Il t l.f,i>r.._,..f . 
It Arii 'r..V..~ 



12 II 

:i II 
1 9 

17 8 
8 
6 



13 
13 
11 
11 

13 

I I 



:.l 
11 



Oarrlson front line at this stage, 

llK' l.itter hruv injured Then the 
8 88 51 48 I We.st.s raced, around the Work I'oint 
net trying to score, but it tiad a 
.-tr.nk! of hor exhoes arroas It diir- 
iiiK ;1,-' .i; a<k.«i. Ueorge Barnes' 
heiuirr ii;t :iii' bai and the rebouiid 
from Morgan s toe caught the cross- 
bar. A. few seconds later BartM 
iiii liad 'louKh I'.K-k. hiring t;-..- 
bar. Thtn Cooper and Shone weit 
to the .sidelines for fighting neai 
the We.si goal, following a ntlxup 
cn the goal line " 

Tlir Oari ison liad a grand chan-e 
lo wid^n tl'.e Kap later on when tl. 
Sage fell on iln''oai; with hi.- hand5 
' in t^ie penalty area w * < 
the leather right in'i.e> me ^o.l.cs 
hands. Por the reroAinder of the 
^.Tmr thp^ Wptct pr ess e d hard but 
failed to get the equalizer 
.Swan refeVeed and teams follow. 
Ciairi. "!: C.'i '.'i^' • Ii, A W-Ukin.son, 
W.i;: K luiedv, T.iom- -n. Thgr. 
burn. Shone, Henrv. Worswlck. Id- 
wurd.". Cojk and Woods 

Vu-Mri.i W->'. R>!»8letl. Coop* , 
H' :i Smith. R i> i.i '' H Sa«e. O, 
Bavnei-, tf. Sage. Wright. Morgan 
and Dallimor^^ 

D4)CRi,BS TRfl MPH 
Fii.;.i< hr.nie,, v*o goals in quicit 
Ii - it :i late in the final cento 
L.-ni.uiwu! blaiik' d ' Victoria City, 
2-0, at Heywood Avenue. Young 



p w I. n f \ p 

■•1 17 4 118 4 > H 

14 Jl 7 6 91 6! 46 

31 22 * 1 90 45 47 

34 21 8 S !<-' 57 47 

33 17 U. 1' 77 19 



i; 1 1 ■ '1 :!• 

« 7) ■ . 1'- 

1 " r ■ t ( 
1 CO T I 

,1 !■ ' ; ■ . 1" 

1 '1 .!1 

<; " ( v.^i :i 

1 «4 > I Vi 

1 ■ I 1 ,v : 

4 77 

4 .7 ;4 

4 87 i;: .? 

4 55 117 14 



O.Ml* 
P W I 1> 1 A P 



0 jd 6 aj 

0 4< :i 22 

1 47 1,1 

1 37 ; ; '7 

2 33 16 14 
: 23 32 14 
» J4 14 

1 11 i: 13 

1 IQ ■» M 



i 1. 



1 l.« 0 



I II t 12 «o ilmifiutes later. 



liar ' roal .icuttle" helmets or fUt 
caps. Firemen were di.sru.«i.4ing' the 
probability of wearing regulation 
nre fighting helmeta and rubber 

boots. 

Bghtefn holes of match play wiM 

be undertaken, nine in the morn 
ing and the tialaiue in the after- 
noon. One point will be 
for ea<h nine, and one for the 
m.itx^h Single and double matches 
will be played together Luneh wl'.l 
be served in the-xl ubhouse at noun 
Following are the players ,and 
t.irMnif time.s 

Brigg.s vs Brindle. McNenzie v; 
Guy. ••30; Greenwood vs Owyer 
.^r.dr''w.<; \'' McLeniian 9 3.V 
ning v.', Abbott. Bone v.s Allan. 
• 40: Mason vs. -Doherty. Jar5-is v.s 
E.5sler. 9 -in: DbnaldKOh vs. Bidda<). 
Addison v« pvr 9 50 

RECREATION CENTRES 

Next Kiday the Victoria and I>1«- 

tricf Recreation Cvn:re,, A 111 .-^tage 
their annual gymnastlo and danc- 
ing display at the Armoury. ' ThiK 
glK.ir.tir event held at the end of 
each Winter .season of the Recrea- 
tion Centres aIU draw members 
from Up-I.^land Centre.s. as well as 
the Victoria Centr'-.'i Approxi* 
mau '.y .y»0 m' mber.« will participate 
A rehearsal »ill be held on the 
Jimmie Stewart opened the scorUig Thursday evening preceding thf dis- 
.1' •l;e Mr:-' -<■ 'fii-mlnutr mark Pl^^' "'-"^ t'* be held at the Armoury. 

. , ,u -■ m;i\ .su'A.tri ^f ii^-T- *Tt a.-'ked to be rn hand 

1 . 0' ri I f the Anal tally two nt " n i'>r>: 

, The regular Monday nlight cUu 




To the Sai FrlieiiM $i| 20 1 
Fair aBd Return ... . . .T ■ 

ILLMAN owners Mve money . . . in every way. At 
1^2$ they pay the loweat price for any standard aixa 
fo^r*door sedan. They^y lets for upkeep because the Hillman is quality-built th rO tt| ;h - % 
out. They pay less for operating cost because while the llillman is a bit; family vi/e car 
it delivers 40 miles pc'^pallon in the hands of the average driver Here is an instance 
of what 40 miles per gallon means in operating economy. Recently a party of four left 
Vancouver in a Hillman to visit the g»n Fraficttcd Fair. Oat and otil for the RETURN 
trip cQst only $1^.80. CoM, per pmon, f*JOt ..^ 

SEE THE NEW 1939 HILLMAN MODELS NOW ON DISPLAY 

I • ' * ■ ' 

HILLMAN DEALERS IN VICTORIA 

Empress Sales Janesoo Motors, U 



860 YATES STREET 



740 BROUOHTON STREET 



TMt ROADS OF THf WOULD 




s a nd players 



""The Little Princess" Is ||p^„^ "Riar^i Kr^ kr^ n 
Showina at the Dominion] ^^^^^ ^^'^^ ^ 



uts 



?5 



An exM^ ."npIlM of Queen Vic* 
toriA'i eoMh- was needed tX aoth 
Oentury-FtoK ttudlot for a aoeiM In 

Shirloy Trmple'R first Technicolor 
productiui) The Lillk; Prince**,' 
which Lt currently (howlnt At the 
Dominion Theatre. 

It looked like ■ dlfflcuii a&bign- 
ment. us no coactwi of this tjrpe an 
made in America. 

A perusal of the catalogy^ of the 
thouaandn of "props' siofcd In the 
studlo'8 properly cliparLment, how- 
ever, revealed that an exact replica 
of Queen Victoria's coaoh wasito be 
th ere . 

Thv roach had bern brou^'h' fo 
th< studio from London at great ex- 
pense for use In "Cavak^de" sevaral 
years ago. When the picture was 
finished, It had been stored nwav tn 



the propMTty department and forgot- 
ten by emyoM. but the "propg" 
catalogue. 

If tfie coicfi had not turned up, 
the .studio would have found It nec- 
essary tfiL prad to BMtaad to teve 

one 



•OMETBINO 



The second course of the table 
d'hote was btlag oimd. 

"What Is that )mMmt . •Mtt" 
asked the diner. 

"That, sir, Is a fillet Of Ida.'' rei^Ued 

the waiter. 

"Take It away, and see If you 
cant fit ma a nlofe t«iid«r ploi|e 

from the upper part of tho boot, 

with the pyelets removed."* 



4iowShowliisl NoASvancniiFrices! I 

•VICTORIA CROWDS SIT SFttt- / /tT^T?^^ 1 



VICTORIA CROWDS SIT SFat 
BOUND AT EACH fERFORMANCE 

Nothin* Like It's Oali^hfful Dulogut and 
EnthrsUiiif Music sud Seagt C««r lefeft ea 
thf Seretn? 

GILBERT & SULLIVAN' 





IN TICNNICOIOR 

Rocordod by Looiloa Symphony Orchestra 



DAUT AT U-M. t >« i-.m, llU. •{« 
tXTRA! 

NEW MARCH OF TIME 

"BMktroand for W*r — Tha 

MfdUf rr»iiran " 

W»lt l>l»nr»'« l.atrit in Color 

"THE U GLY DUC KLING" 

WORLD NEWS 



# FREE FARKINGf 20*' r*'!' 





STARTS TOMORROW 



irs A 

UNITED ARTIST 
PICTURE ' 



♦ 



. Moon otm x oamf as iw6>t' 
hMurti fteoQ down flirtatlpn] 
Walk ii r a pioturo pulling^ 
witili tho aidof of youth . .. to 
brin g you a lovo ttory againit 
the thrilling background of 
Army Blue. 



EDWARD SMALL 



vreienti 



Douglas Park, Harry Warburton, Ted Estlin and Stan Anfield in 
front, are the four end men in the minstrel circle of the production, 
"Blacic Ko-Ko Nuts," which will he presented at the Koyal Victoria 
TheatrC'On Monday and Tuesday evenint;s at 8:15 o'cloclc, by the Koyal 
Arcanum Lo^fOit in aid of tha Solariam. 

'T/ie Mikado,'\ Favorite 
Operetta^ Is at Capitol 



AND • 

P»»|Krr Orflrc 
Romanrr! 

"PERSONAL 
SECRETARY" 

with 

RIM, liARfiAN 

Asnv 

U> \ INK 



/ THAT'S WHy WfVP 
^ STAm 

, •MONDAVI 

IM' ''RANK CAPRA'S 

IT WITH m 

WNa 

LIONEL lARRYMORE 

,^fAN ARTHUR ^ 
JAMES STEWART 



The ad aptation of a wnnte oiiera 

to the .'■rrrpn. while ypt prpservin(? 
its piquancy from the almost In- 
evitable flamboyancy towards which 
such adaptation tends. ha« been 
marvellously aocomplished in ■ the 
favorlt* Gilhrrt and SulHvaJi's "The 
Mikado." whirh oiK-iiod at the Capi- 
tol llieatrp on PYiday. 

The ranks ol the D'Oyly Carte 
Opera Company siippUed most of 
the prln<'l[)al.'. who are backpf! by 
the D'Oyly Carle chorus. Kenny 



Aniprlcfiii m the Eii^^lu-h cast, and 
givr.s n .splendid inipei.sonation. 
. Ji ui ( •)nlln piakes a lovely Yuni- 
Yuni Willi a beautiful voice, while 
Mart3m Oreen as Ko*Kd, the lord 
hteh rnmml.s.slonpr ; Sydnpy Gian- 
villc a."! Pooh-Bah, Gregory Stroud 
as Pish Tu.sh, Coiustance WUll^s as 
Katlsha. and John f^day in the 
title role, give the-ttery all its 
orlRinnI vim and fun, backed by 
voices that are truly charming. 



'ATLAS 



MONDAY ONLY! All in Color Zi 

\\.\. VK TORIA IS TAI.KINfi AIM)! T RFR 

SHIRLEY TEMPLE 




'AT ttiM. itO %m, n 

"The Little Princess" 

WHk KirHAaO OaKINB 9 ANITA LOtTISB # IAN Ml 

AU*0! Rir-ROAaiN- THaiU« AT tUl. 5:711. M 15 S 

WILLIAM BOYD in "SILVER ON THE SAGE" 1 
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiHniimiNiimfHiiiiiiNiiiuiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiij? 

TUEfDATI 3 HQ HITSI 

^'Society Lawyer" 

LAVGHTIft . AND THC VEAa s SUOKMt MVIttR'. 

wiia 

VIRGINIA IRUCI • , WALTER PIDGEON 

AND 

SYLVIA SIDNEY 




"you AND ME" AT 
COLUMBIA MONDAY 



Oearge lUft and Syivta IMaey In 

Dramatic Prps4-ntation af 
Paroled Convict 

Oeorgp Raft, who scored' a sensa- 
tional hit in Paramounfs "Souls at 
S«'a," pL'ty.s the p.'irt of a n forniPfi 
convict with, Sylvia Sidney in Para- 
mount'a film. "You and Me;" which 
will open Monday afternoon at the 
Columbia Thoatrr Raft and Mi.s.s 
[Sidney arc supported by an rxrcl- 
jlent cast that includes Harry Carey. 
, Oeonre E. Stone, Warren Hymer and 
an old fnvnrite of tlM sUent days. 

Jack Mulhall. | 

The story of "You and Me" con- 
cerns the problems of a paroled con- 
vict, played by Itfisa Sidney, who. 
mther than lose the man .she loves, 
violate.^ the terms of her parole 
which forbid her to marry, The act 
brings, dramatic oooNquenpes; a (11- 
max Is reached whan Btaft. embit- 
tered by dl.«icoverlng hli Wlfe'.s pn.>it, 
turns to a life of crime. She pre- 
vents him and saves him from him- 
self. 



AMUSEMENTS 



OttlhaStato 

Royal Victoria— "Black Ko-Ko 
Nuts," , featuring the Royal 
Arcanum Minstrels. . 



On Ika 

Atlas — "You Can't Take It 
With You. ' starruig Lionel 
Barrymore., 

Capitol -"The Mikado." 

Columbia — O yrge Raft 
starred in "You an^TMe.*' 

Dominion— Shirley Temple in 

• The Utile Princess." 
Oak Bay— "Otit Wast With 

! h «• Hardy.-." st||irrint 
Mickey Rooney. 

Piasa— "The Duke pt West 
Point." kth XxMiis f aywood. 



LOUIS HAYWARD • TOM BROWN 

RICHARD CARLSON 
JOAN FONTAINE • ALAN CURTIS 



AOOiO FCATURI 



THIf WAT TO 
THE ■!« MiOWI 1 

TOMJur/aurg 

iTht lorn Sowyv" M Md M mt 

\mhmBOY I 

CIRCUS -^m 

m QILLiS * tDGAR KENNEDY ^ 

llUr tliKlir . KNITA HUME 



Ysar pahst will peiml . . . t^ovr tye« 
will thine ... at boys tiacome men, 
man become officers in Hiii thrilling 
wga of young fighting mtn on pjrjdc! 
A jtofy of courage . . . character . . . 
snd romance that ilartt on Flirtation 
Walk with a ttolen kitt! 



4^: 



.A 



S I 
U2 to 1 



NKTMatfA 



•iswttianw. 



•.N$XT UNITIO ARTIST .riCTtttl-.'mteCOACH" 



PLAZA 



- 1 



Plaza Presents Story of 
''The Duke of West Point'' 



COLUMBIA 

The tru«-Uf« ttory of lovo on |Nm«Io... 



TOMORROW 

TU.IS. • WiD. 



'^ONE-THIRD OF A NATION'' 



» xxn*' 



2o^:.v i ' iOn 1 1 1 1 CO i1 




FIIM CONCERNS 
ODD PHILOSOPHY 



"Yoa Can't Take It WKh Yon" Is 

BntertainitiK rirture With 
Lionel Barrymore 



pupils will takf part, . hieludtng 
.some from the branch sehoolii . at 
Duncan and Sidney 

Versatility will be the keynote ol 
the production . there being numbers 
to suit every ta«te>— classical, oper- 
atic, tap. Spanish and Greek— and, 
a.s Ti.'iUfl!, a .stroriR vein of keen 
humor iKill permeate the programme 



PIANISTS WILL APPEAR 
ON CLUB'S PROGRAMME 



It is safe to predict that young 
Richard Carlson,- who is making his 
second screen appearance in Sdward 
Small's production. "The Duke- of 

West rolnt ' which will op- n Mon- 
day at the Plaza Tlu-aLrp, is an ac- 
tive tjrpe Of actor. 

Richard Carlson will not be satis- 
fied to remain an actor the rest of 
l.i.s i:i< in Llie p;is.sivc manner. Al- 
though he^is^sttii luid er twen ty-ttve. 
he has had a play of his own pro- 
duced on Broadway. 

Carlson's interest in both drama- 
tics and wrtting were deWoped dur- 
ing Ills years at college. He was born 
in Albert Lee, Minn . but he grew up' 
in Minneapoiis and attended the 
University of Minnesota. When he 
graduated from the university it was 
wltli nn M A deRrrr, .mmma cum 
laudc. Phi Beta Kappa and $2,500 in 
scholarship priaas. 

This sum of money he intended to 
use to establLsh himself as a writer, 

but an urRp to a( t .•^tai-teri him with 
a stock company in Mmneapolls. A.' 



he explained It now, the fact he 
knew iioiliUiK of tlie art of correct 
ballyhoo for dramatic ofTering.s 
caused the final failura c< his Mlh- 
i^eapoiLs Repertory Company and the 
lo.^.s of his $2,500 f^take. 

KVLKVIHI.NU LOST 

A bandsman -was returning home 

after a hllartoii.s everlne When he 
go; to tiie barrier he roukl not. fmd 
hi.'- tldcet 

"Now, then, " said the ticket col- 
lector, "Where's your ttdrett" 

"I've lof^ht It." .'^aid tha ^ds- 
man, swaying on hLs feet, 

"Nonseruse! Feell in your pockets. 
Yoii can't have lost it " 

"Cant I?" hlcciipped the reveller. 
"I've lost the big dnmi too!" 



SriVMSIDKEy CEOHCEHAFT 

YOU AND ME 



FREE 

PARKING 



ADULTS I 



OAK BAY 



k EVENING SHOW 
6:30 P.M. 



THK HARDY l AMII.Y 

'<OUT WEST WITH THE HARDY'S'' 

BINO CROSBY - FRANCISKA GAAL 

''Paris Honeymoon'' 

MATINBli, WEDNtSOAY. 2 P.M.— NOT CONTINUOUS 



1 HUR8DAY. APWL. 27-^^:30 r.M.^PUBUC LECTURl BY 

MISS LOW TSIE 



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 
A;(l for Cltlnt" ans Ihr Viriort* 
TIrfcM*' MsHwrlt*. Mr, 



In i c iWfrttrnl for Chinf MS lh» Viriort* liii>»r»o Coinmiitf 



'•You Cant Take v w i n ,. , • 
enarted by a dLstii.k:! i u<; ( i ' 
whieh. includes Jean. Arthur. Lionel 
Barrymore, James Stewart. Edward 
Arnold, 1VfL<^ha Auer. Ann Miller 
and SprlnR Bvinpton will open to- 
morrow Bf the Atla.<; T1ieatr'< Other- 
in the ra;-f Inrliidr Don.ild Mrrk 
HalliweirirobbeB,'H..B. Warner, Dub 
Taylor. Mdle Anderson and Lillian' 
Yarbo 

I "You r.uVt Tnl<r T'. With ynu 
' expre.s»!e.s the philo.'-ophy of Grandpa 
Vanderhof (Lionel Barrymore> and 
hi« lovable family group. Grandpa 
ha<i lone bflievert that too much 
■monev-i.«. ;i Imhihty and that the 
ma.M>r iiintif <-! life ^iiould be good' 
clean fun. Hia entire family, as a 
(Consequence, ' hte become ' imbued 
with this vneonvenUonal tiieohr ofj 
'livlnir , ' ] 

DANCE RECITAL TO 
. - 9E GIVEN QN MAY 5 

Friday, May 12. Is a date being | 

eairerlv lnok> > forward to • by all;. 
I Iover.<! :<iiri pii!jnr..s of the ar) of 

f1 u .! H.- It L< on that date 
Ithe Empire Theatre^ that the flr.^!. 

displav of the season wUl be pre- 
'sented hv the Western .8ehool of 
'li.irrnv w^rr fh- d'''^';on of 
' O'votiix .,: ' ( ■ • c'o\ A \.\\-zr 

number of talented and vunUk' 



Talented arti.'^Us to be biipsI .■/)1o- 
i.^i.'. «f the Arioii Cliih \\a],- Vokt 
Choir On the evening of May 2. at 
8:30 oclock, at the Empress Hotel, 
are Kathleen Irvine and William 
Irvine, well-known lo<ai planLsUs of 
lutrh r trciii Tlioir piano duel. s and 
.solo^ .should piove a most interest- 
ing supplement to the club's con- 
cert The choir Is putting the 
fiiiLshlntr touches to an excellent 
procrjimme ;ind will be in top fOBn 
f>n the niRlitT)f the concert. 



COMINQ 



TUESDAY 

Royal Arcanum 
Mlnatrala 



Christ Church Cathedral 

WEDN£SDAY, AFRIL 26 
" *llEQUirM MA);s 

Moxjrt 

DONA NOUS fACEM 
• Vsnglna WMHsmt 

ILtST PAIR OF SIRENS 
' 'Habtrt fttry) 

ORGAN CONCERTO-C MINOR 
Hjndtl 

Tick»M, 50<, St Fletcktr't, Sptnctr't 
»nd Terry'i 



BUCK 

KO-KO 
NUTS" 



CONCERT 

Arion Male 
Voice Choir 

A t Hie 

EMPRESS HOTEL lALLROOM ' 
On MAY ; 1939 

TicVetj, 50r. on *» FUlchf 

Ires. u4 Ktnl'i Mmic Sttft 



ROVAL VICTORIA 
TNEATIE 

Jl:IS PM. 

In Aid of tho 
Solarium 

A Riot of Fun and 
Music 

•ox OFFICE NOW OPEN 
— — PRICES 

rBr< *i «>«». ti.as 



starts 
Tomorrow! 

5TH ANNUAL 



HORSE SHOW BUILP1NG 
WILLOWS PARK 

STARTS MONDAY AND 
CONTINUES THROUGH EVERY 
NIGHT. INaUDINO SATURDAY 

Polack Bros. 
CIRCUS 

Ff jtunnq 

POODLES' HANNEFORD 
FAMILY 
AUSTRALIAN EQUESTRIANS 

SIX ENGLISH MACKS 
TEETER. lOARD EXPERTS 

CAPT. H AMITER-S 
PERFORM fNGiJONS 
• 

MISS "MONA " 
FERPOIMING lAlY ELEPHANT 
• 

D'^or^ Op«<i NifliHy 7.<X) 
'^how S»«H f:1S . 

Admission 40c 

■ITEO 



2nd Fcjturt 
SCOTT COL TON 

• -EXTORTI0^ 




tkmf to th€ Hmke of ThU Famoui 

MART KENNEY 



AN!) 



HIS WESIIM fiENTLEMEN 

THURSDAY, APRIL 27 
EiMPRESS HOTEL 

A l.imllrd .Vambrr af Ttrhul* AvsiUblr al (,f hiraitb • b«4 
Mtmtm^t tl tun KtaMBta aak 



Mil K» R AITU M llns^ 

rw'.f III 1 r-i(i*i N I 



NINO 



MARTJNI 

r*mt nu* it »V Mair*eMIUa 0»Ma 

ROYAL VICTORIA-iMAY t7 



M«ll. rt|ir» H- ^riM 

In PIHrhar llf»«. Mu<i' 
nUn. urn .Dawlai mi 
Prlf»«- tt «l. rt.la. II a» 
II n„,t, «»aU an 
'latr. %r„ iT«> lHrla<»« 

Makr Chfuun PaVablc rr, 
Hilktr A(tr»rtian« Ufl 



Dorothy Cox Presents 

• DANCE DISPLAY • 

FRIDAY. M\Y 12 - AT EMPIRE THBATKE 

Malt*. Mt. Mri CktMlfMi. Mr. Vr*M>f*»N«. Utn OttH*. Marl«MtW Likrarr 



J 

( 




Th£ DAILY mLONIS T r VICTORIA. B.C.. SL'XDAy.\\PRII . im 



17 



MINSTREL M 
WILL BE OFFERED 



Star Tenor Coming Here 



•l Xa-Jift Sun. " -la Aid 
Mutum, to B« Given m 



•I 



The Royal Arcaniun MUutrel'. 
ivUl preceat -BiMck. Ko>ito MuU " at 
the Royal Victorto Tlwatra on Mm- 
clay and TiMday, In «M Of tlK 

fioUurium. • ^ 

]^rtkylrfnt li the plot of Uie'story: 

A colored lodK<^ m Birmlnghain. 
Ala . U S A . orx T.s up the show 
C.illfd "Tiio M\.M<- KiiiKht.s of tht 
Aik" « Arcanum «. High Ruler Noah. 
A pompous fentleman, has rulod 
lor ji'iir.s with a "heavy gavel"— no 
bne daring to say him nay. Thr 
lodge Is embarrassed and proptjsal 
are made as to the various wayt. 
of raising funds, when, to the horror 
of all STimir! .SncatJ. a fancy- 
drev'fd n'^ri) about town, dares to 
"buck' N'Vcih.s ruluiK, and propose:- 
ft great departure In the entertain- 
ment eapobfllties of the eokxcd boya 
Hp has roiiie prep.'\iTd with a con- 
tract to carry out his Idea, and scH'^ 
it to the members, flooh la too fast 
for him. however. «nd Inserts In thp 
(nntract some clauses which lead to 
Mr Sn«|Ml't intantlement. 
• Bnead^ Is "s a nlt," but sh er W y *ft^i 
>BvlnK the lodge hall he meets on 
th#' .sti;f-t two foinipr frlend.s '*ho 
are cut o; work colorrd actors, ami 
he sees a long rhance of bettarinR 
Brother Noah. He mako.s a propo- 
sition to th€m, which will help hini 
<Mit of hw troiiblo, for a certain 
ifloney coiulderation Hungry and 
, ready to do almost anything In 
order to eat, they agree, and the 
rehearsal which follows at which 
HiRh Ruler Noah .vtiil .Mi>|;icclous 
of Snead and his &mooth ways, 




INDOOR CIRCUS IS 
BILLED FOR WEEK 



Pplaek Brea. Brtogliig 

Array o? talrni "for fltilT 
— ABDual Show 



SLartinB tomorrow night, ^he 
Hor.sp Show Buildihl at Willows' 
l>ark will be tranaferrod into a 
circus arena, and promptly at 8:15 
the Olzeh Shrine 6and will biaat 

thr trump(:l.s that wlU MMIOd .the 

•lii ii.i of the fifth i^nniul Shriiie 
uk:.; clrfiB^. Polarlc Bro.«. ' clrcll.^ 
hi make its filtli appearance In 
Mctorla. and thto year they have 
)no of thr prratest arrays of hand- 
picked circas talent that has ever 
been a-'iiembled for M Indoor 
presentation. V ■ 

AnM>ng the' many outstanding 
circu.'. fraturr.s that will be seen a' j \ 
the circu.s Ls a troupe of FYench | ] 

■ wrvs. headed by Eugene Randow. 
The Randow uoupe has presented ^ ^ 
Its comedy anties In ^ practically ^ 
r'.f-rv civill/rd country in the world \:r 
Randow hini.sclf is rightfully holder ■ 
of the title of "the world. s funniest ; 
clown." and this year his production 
' of clown numbers With the 'Polack 
( irni.'; Infludr.s manv novel ideas 
that hp iLMd at the Paladiuni Music 
Hall in Lojidoii 

I At the Wednesday and Saturday 
I afternoon matinees, the under- 

privllf^pcd rhildrrn of Victoria and 
vicinity will be t<ken to the circus | 
a.s K iest* of aHeh Bhrin* Temple | 

I Bund. 












Nino Martini, world famous operatic tenor star who will appear in the 

Roy.Tl Victoria Thia're. May 17. World renowned for his thrilling 
voice and dynamic personality, Martini will prestnt to Victoria concert- 
gotrs a varied programme which will feature several well-known 
opcratic^nss, selected Irom operas in whicli Martiiu has sitored out- 
standing succees, both at the Metiopoiitan OpcTs and in the famous 

opera houses of i:^urope. 



again upsets Snead's applecart. 

makes up the third act. 

To <ssc a pe punuhment and maybe 
Jail. rRese two "hired" men of 
Enead'.s. beg to redeem themselves, 
and get for the lodRf the nece5.«ary 
f infl.^ <lo;iit; Ihnt which Ihry 

f hould have done in the first place — 
the putting on of a minstrel show. 



SANFRANCIStO 



stmaa. 



^---^DOWN TOWN 

||«f«* an^ Th«a«r«t ar« whkl^ tafV 
walklnf dlitoxt* on lk« 

!2!tN ^3 MNOlf ^4.50 SOMll 

ixaiiiNT eiNiNS toom at woowati pwcb 

Ta-lH d«t<'ib«t oointi ol li.««f«i» 



OOtOlN GATI INtiaNAHONAl 

EXPOSITION . 1939 



FLOWER SEEDS 

AT GREAT SAVING 

AND TWO BOX TOfS FROM 
CRISP OIIICIOUS BIST flAVOURIO 

QUAKER CORN FLAKES 



M«w Patricia Rogers 
Curly Top Zinniaa 




with fl.iK break ami ll.c gr.md howl 
and in&pection. Jimniu . Pntchard 
and Lyman Ourncy paiXelTall their 
tost'. «nd were awarded thPlr flrot 
.star Wiliiam Sherman wa.*; awaidi-d 
hl.s .second .-':ir Ttic Red S.x won 
the trophy lor Marcii. The gather- 
ing closed with flag break. The 
pack win attend a St. Oooruf.s Day 
cliurch parade on bunday morning 
at 11 o'clock, in St. Mark's Church 
All memt»rs are urged to attend. 



Vancouver Man 

Amnu'j Soloists ! 
in Mozurl Mass 



oM s« cut 
90m Jun* 



IWM. with 
lM| MWwf «aH«tT 
M Men Brad* t«tl(d 
VailS^*" < iccdi 
inclliaina famoui 
H*a««arr Blue 
Mnraint Glorirt. 

■ n<t nrw VCorld't 

F»ir c«hil>llt€l P»l»l 

(la Hocrrt /inni»t 
• 1.10 «alM* for 
•nhf and 2 hoi 

tf»p. fr<»m drlinoiii 
Ouakrr f orn Halin ' 
Ordrf (^iiakrr < urn 
Fljkr« tri>m >tuit 

■ roirr''W«> anil art 
TOur lii'wrr ".rr 



/MA(1 THIS COUPON JODA 




ST. MARVA TROOP 
A meelmg ot St. Mary* Trof>p 
was held on Friday evening attended 

by over thirty ScnUts. S««coiid Duty 
Patrol I/'adfT Alan Wright opened 
the KathrrlnK. Service stars were 
awarde(| to the following members: 
Johnny Jones, three-year star and 
Qnentln Lake and Srlby Tavlor two- 
year •■itar.s. llie list of events for 
the Scout swimming gala ^ll May 
12 wa.<j announced. A -peMed of 
inarchliiK iirartice wa.s held follow- 
ing' m.-pfTtion and instrurtinn m 
ictond-class subjects and lUit-Qlai.s 
signalling. A court of honor con- 
cluded the evening Lawrenc? Wil- 
son, a new recruit, was welcomed. 
Members will hold a church parnde 
this morning at St. Mary's Church 
and ail Scoutn. Cubs and Rovers are 
a.sked to at .'=;fo it H'-adqu.arters 
not later than 10.30 o clock. 



FIRST CATHEDRAL SCOl'TS 
R. Wood, duty petrol leader, 
opened the meeting bf the First 

Cathedral Troop with flaK break 
Following a perKKl ot m.spcilion 
and instruction a game of release 
wa-s enjoyed by all. Hawk Patrol 
win be on duty next week, and will 
be hi Id at the Ci vtal Ciarden in 
preparation for ilie swimming gala 
on May 12. 

The monthly card party was held 
at liie home ol Mr.s. H. Keers-.Wood 
and an injovable evening was had 
by all. The next card party will be 
held at the residence of Mrs. O. E 
Warner. 708 Suffolk i^trrct. at 8 p n 
on Monday. May lo. Everyone i 
welcome, and further information 
may be secured by phoning E 4993. 



Philip Walt.s, who win sUig the 
baritone solos at the Victoria Choral | 
and Orchestral Union's recital at ' 
Christ Chtirrh Cnrhetirnl on Wed- } 
ncbday evening next is not unknown 
to Victoria's music lovers. His singr 
ine of the words of Christ in the 
performance of Bach's fit. John 
Pa.ssion last year will long be re- 
membered. 

Mr. Watts studied in London 
under George Parker and Albert 
Garcia, He frequently appeared as 
soloist with the famous Bach Choir 
of Ixindon at Queen's Hall, with the 
BrUi.sh Broadcasting Company, and 
numerous cities in the Old Country. 

While visiting a brother in Van- 
couver in .1938. Mr. Watts became 
enamoured with Britlyh Columbia 
and decided to .settle in Vancouver, 
wtiere he has a studio for the teach- 
ing of singing. 



For th* gnidUtto* ol ^ Navyi 
9ix&tA pilota, ih« fotott ud 
dirsctton of iviad cuxxonts up 

to 30,000 feet are charted by 
Bioans of released balloons and th« instrtt* 

omit which tho Bluo-iaclwt is oporating. 

.t . 

For yottx guidaaco, ovary packaga of 

Player'i bears on the face of it the famouf 

liiebuoy. It proclaims that the contents were 
manufactured in accordance with Playar'a 



PUyar'i offer you the choice of two graat 
cigazattes — "Medium" or "Mild".' ChooM 
-tka oaa which siuta you bait. 



MIDIUM— car* /;> or pUln. 

on 
ttp$. 



miO—pUin end. 



urtbrwi ' pap*r 




BMIHaBMBI 



25 for 25^ 

Pocket This 



hValiircil \ or:i!i*.t 
A I Club Duiu*«> 




B 


A 


CC 


0 



THAT eOUNTS" 



NORTH QUADRA WOLF CI BS 

North Quadra Wolf Cub Pack 
met at their headquarters on Thurs- 
I day evenftig. Tbe meeting opened 



Sill^^ VI illi ramoufl 
Duiirt* Orrhrslra 



SECOND CATHEDRAL SCOL'TS 
At a meeting of the Second 
Cathedral Scouts Troop on Wednes- 
day, two new-patrql leaders and 
seconds were aptxJinted, Tliey- art 
Patrol Leader Stevenson. Patro! 
Leader Ferris, Second Art Hadficld 
and Second Don Robertson. Patrol ' 
Leader Macmillan was ai>pointed 
troop leader. The previous weik, 
the two fishing rod.s donated to the 
troo{>, by Bernard Shaw, were won 
by patrol Leader Fell and Second 
Don RoWlrtsbn in a progress con- 
test. • , . " ' 



{ The QnalicrOati < <> Sa 

• 



SaikitoOfl, Sin. 
f Hii-.vct (fei^t 
Quail*' Cora 




BURCISS BATTIKIIft 



HO appears as featured vocalist 
wTth Mart 'iCenney and His 

uv. torn i;< n;leinrn Vlrtorlans will 
have the opportunity of dnnciiiR to 
the-musie of this famous orchestra, 
roiv.ldered by manv to tie Canada's 
number one dance band, on Thiu".«- 
day, April 27. at the Empress HoTfl 



HARDY FAMILY FIND 
ADVENTURE OUT "WEST 

When llic Hardys go Wild Wot in 
the wide open spaces, JudRc Hardy 
i;ir( th" .serious r^ohlmi of lieeping 
1 1^ < nf r«etlr familv proi>rrly cor- 

il(d. but wi;h hl.s usual wisdom and 
understanding he manages to settle 
Andy's troubles, prevents Marian 
from making a hasty mnrriagi and 
'olvcs tlie perplrxlnR legal dlffldiHtcs 
of an <ilf| .'W'ciheart In "Out West 
With the Hardy.s, " which will open 
nmorrow night at the Oak Bay 
Th' atre for an engagement of three 

( 1 a > .'■ 

Thi.s. the rifih of the Hardy pic- ' 
turcsr follows them thrdugh another | 
action-filled eptsode of their colorful I 
dolnps, repirtp with hilarious rnm- 
edy. human, heart-warmmg patlms, 
trials and tribulations, 

EASILY CLASSIflED 

Several young students thought 
• ncy would play a prartical Joke on 
I noted naturnllst. They collrctod 
llfferrnt klnd.s of In.iects. toolc the 
wii m ' ft f one. the legs of others, and 
bcdv of another, clued Uieni all 
tr>cetiio: ( a .^ix-' in^ . i 'sheet, and. 
Iwk the. results t, q hi m. 

"Can you tell what species this Is, 
•sir?" thf'v n'k"d 'n-- e;rat man 
examinee! thr i iir.< n larcfully. 

Did y ou hea r it hum when It was 
caught?' ^ 

"Yes, rather: It hummed like any- 
thlns ' 

"Ah ■' replied the naturalist, ' tlien 
It iTTwH- bo a humbug " 




SIX HOMES TO BE ' 
BUILT IN SUBUKBS 



Building Permlto. Valued at 111^ 
IiBiied In Week In Three 
Municipalities 




&[ohi It 



it isn't always the fault of tbe hand- 
warmers. 

Appluu.>e us an old and natural 
manifestation: clapping hands, in- 
deed. 1.S an ins'inctlve expression of 
praise or pUat,ure> — Ire can't help 



^|m«/I(Wtdn ^ doing it under the proper stlmulas 

word applause i.s from the 



F! 



MAXINE HlOtI 

liATURED vo<Hli.st. who will 
.sing sever al popt aar .sours at the 
Hudson's Bay Company Weaver Club 
dance on Tucsdky. at the Empress 
Hotel. 

■ . «. .J ' : . — ^ 

PORTSMOUTH REVIVES 

AN OLD CUSTOM 



PORTSMOUTH 

22 (CP> -WhcJ th' 
leave for XI>ii > 
last ok).serv 
The King 
Portsmouth 




Bnglaqd. April 
I..' iM'ri Queen 
. ( u.stom 
■ ;e\i;ed 
ihe keys of 
of the 



Permits were taken out in Saah- 

i(!i. ();.k nay and E.squlinalt during 
the pa.st Wfi k for the ( onstructlon , 

if MX hoiiKh at a total ro^t of $11- 
300. In addiUon there were Improve- , 
ments to existing homes totaling an- ' 
other $2,200. 

In SaaiUch ten. permits in all were 
taken out amounting to I8J08. Four 

.ou.ses are liif luded and ."^nie very 

ubstantlal improvements to exi.«;tinc 

iwelUngs 

On Lancaster Sired a four-roomed 
lome to cost lljBpa'wUl be erect«l. 
iTie name of the ownrt has not been 
made public. ' , < 

Mrs. E. H. HiWhln will erect a 
four-roomed hfitne„ on Earl Orey 
Rtrerf to ( o t $1,800. I 

• lYai e w id hiiild a thur - 
riM.iii'd iioiiic co.stlng $1.U00 on .'^aan- 
Ich Road and Cahunet Street • 

On C^ueenswood Drive, W F. Ber- 
ger will add to his existing buildlnR 
three rooms at a < of $r20n 

A four - roomed home Uill be 
erected on Beach Drive to cost 11.500. 
the name beinif withheld. 

In Oak Bay the only permit taken 
out this week was for n hve-rnom 
home al 743 Victoria Drive by Ber- 
nard Oough. 

Tn F.-quin ;iI- a 83.0M house will be 
ended on tsqulmalt ftoad by Sylvia 
Wright. 



WHY Wt CLAP HA.NUS IN 
APPLAUSE 

Actors. particularKv. do not hke 
people who sit on tli^lr hands; but 



f.uildhall from BrlnaGier W. Robb, 
commander of the garri-son. Queen 
Victoria was the last Sovereign to 
rec^ve_the keys. 

Their MaJeeUes will be tnet at 
Porumouth Station by LOrd MotM- 
stone. Lord Lieutenant of Hamp- 
shire, who as Cicnerid .lark .Seely. 
commanded the Canadian cavalry in 
the Great. War. 



CRAFTY 



LIBERAL CHOICk 

ORENFELI. S.isk April i2 <CP) 
J. A. MiCowan. of Sunini'-: h-^rrv 
the choice of the Liberal convention 
here to carrv the party banner at 
the next Federal elertlon in Qu'Ap- 
pelle - WoLseley corvslitruency. Th" 
constituency is now represented at 
Otuwa by R E. Perley. Conservatiye, 



THE SALVATION ARMY 

Self-Denial Effort 

April 24 1o May 7, 1939 

We invite the hearty support of all people in 
Victoria that the philanthropic and eyangctical 
work of The Salvation Army bt icontinutd. ^ 

S«nd All Domtioiis to IIm Offficor inJChaiVlL 

8S0 CORMORANT STREET 



. It was a little one-horse hotel in 

a one-Ford town hii' ju.= ' nt th«" 
niomeul U wa.s filled to overflowing 
with- newspaper men who had come 
down to gather details of a murd e r. 
Reporters slep: in the halls oi> their 
overcciat.s. and photographers on 
their preciouK cameras. 

Tliermen did not m in d t he eve r - 
crowding .so much — but it was soon 
discovered that the only bathiuo 
ha^a "Fresh Paint " sign hanging 
on il. 

iMfy gaUicrcd ■ around Xfya door ■ j 
in robes and carrying bath towels, | { 
curbing the luck that deprived'Uiem 
of their bath.1 

a: In • 1 >.i the olde.-l and 

most experienced reporter In the 
crowd, strolled up. Upon seeing huh 
some of the younger new^i^athtrs 
roncr.vcd a bright idea. They re- 
moved llw '^teah Paint" sign!, 

.\fter It f<w minuter, of ipISfih- 
iiig a:.d s.nKing. Da'jloy r/.rollcd oilt • 
I of the ba'li.-oom. wnistUng. ' 

■ How was it?' asked one ol the 
Jokers. . 

■ Or^at." -•jft.s the reply. 
' 9ut there was a * Frt:h Paint 

.z\\ on th? tub!" . 

.re." said Da:!ey. "I put it 
ihcre." ... 



U <;allr(l (!liin< *r 
*'Joan of Arc"" 




MISS LOW T8IE 

T jKRALDED E« the Chinese Joan 
1 1 ol Arc." who wol sae a public 
lecture at the Cha mb er- < f Con 
mercc. auditorium, on Thursday, at 
V t :30 pjn. V . 




pi>laiise IS irom the 
Latin verb applaudere to clash. 
The formal custom of slapping 

the palms again-sl earh oth^r to 

|i'f!:c;rc nii')l:' n pi)rot)a 1 ion \va 

B.C. ELECTRIC 



[handed down to us by the ancient 

Romany, who. however, had other 
and equally modern wajs pf show- 
ing they liked something— «taml»- 
InK the feet, snapping the hnger^ 
and whipping a kerrhief back and 
forth. 

' A man Is like a lamp wick," sayg 
the country sage, "as he get* 
trimmed loUs of times befwc be 

the riKht flame." 



■i 






Yet. A General Electric Re- 
frigerator pays for itself. Take 
its,savin}js in food — savings in 
current— savings in upkeep. 
Add them together, then you'll 
see why you can afford a O.-Er- 
Refrigerator. 

Drop in. We'll be glad to show 
yoii the 1930 G -E. Refrigerator 
with its new economy and con- 
venience feature*— and with ila 
new low pricet,' too. For this 
vear you can put a G.-E. 
Refrigerator in your home at 
less cost than ever before. And 
the time paymenti are amall. 

PRTCETi FROM 



184 



50 



I 



Call in at our Douglas .^'icet Store >i\v\ let us 
show you our complete line ot new 1949 refrig- 
erators. A few ddllart down will put one in your 
home immcdiatftly. r 

• • • 



FOOD . . . CURRENT 
. . . UPKEEP 




B.C. ELECTRIC 



\ 



\ 



18 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C., SLXDA\^ APRIL 23, 1939 





Boats Will 
^fueled From 
Over Atlantic 



Convfrted Kuiiiliiii^ Planer Are .\o>* Kii Route 
i:>oin London to Montreal for Uiie by 
4mperial Airways as Tankers 




Students of Boeing Aeronautic School 
f 



" »*. tBHrTfl 3bH»l6» 

C«na4lj»n Prrti StsR Writer 

LONDON. April 22 'CP).— L*5hed 

fo the flrck of tl;- f!cij;lilcr Ss. 

Beav«rford. iwo converted bombing 

planet are en t&xf t o Montwal f or 



Flight- Lie utenam R. Atkinson, who 
will jotn the party later. 

WEEKLY R( HEDl LE 
Trana-AtlantM; operatiopf wUl be 
U unoh ed aliu i lly alt er BotwOod 



n.v;ombIlng as refuelling tankf rs for Harbor Is free of Ice with prospects 
Imperial Alrwajs Atlantic flying ^ of the first flying boat taking off 



boatA this Sjunmer 

The planes. twih>englned Harrow 
nir^noplanee. will be reaaacmbled at 

Falrchlld Airport. Montreal, then 
tiown to the NewIouodlMld airport 
at Botwood. tntemiedlate fueling 

l);iM> on the propo.<;e(l loiifr between 
bfiuthampton and New York. 

The Bhffllflh-tralned crew which 

V ifl man the tankera wUl aerve 
iiiirier two fornitr Royal Air Force 
ofricer«. Fllght-Lieutenant H. O. 

'>w In Canada, and 




1 MILL MY ri 
1 JtaiLT 


imiv 

l>*. MOI Bay 

r •>•• 

lO 10 a ni. 


1 • » 

1 S».M. 
1 « 9.m. 
1 » ' 


.INCLVDING. 
•VNSATi 


11 ■■'> A m. 
2 ».m. 
•:»• 9-m. 

4 Ma ».M. 



early in June from the Shannon 
ba«e in Ireland. According to 
preaent plana the aervlee wUI 
oporat*- at first on a regular weekly 
Kheduk'. cairylng mails only. Pas- 
senger .service will not be" In- 
augurated until a aatlafactory flyUig 
aehedule has been worked out. 
. Four air-liners of the Cabot cla.s.s 
ftre now waiting on the River Med- 
way. fifty miles from London, for 
the .signal wliich will >end them into 
the air on their trana-Atlantlc 
venture. Bearing the names Im- 





Ownars of Schooner Yacht 
Valkyrie Cruising in 
Homai^tic Seas 

Writing to Armstrong Brothers, 
who remodelled their yMht and In- 
.staUed a Pleael engine while the 

little schooner was herr in 1937, 
Captain and Mrs. E. Hiiiiiier, iJtetch 
their wanderings since sailing from 
Victoria on a voyage which has al- 
ready taken them to many points of 
interest as well a* will take them 
to a great -many more before It Is 
finished. 

Clearing the strait of Juan de 



•ervloe. One of the interesting and 
pleading features of the travel i>o 
far is tlie amount of what mjigiht be 
termed 'long hatil' or nuSSt line 
buatneas. In the first two*weeki> of 
the aervlce wrf carried 4M passenger* 
and since then there has been no 
slackening ^ of pasaeuger buatneaa. 
The planes are decidedly comfort* 
able and .splendidly equipped for the 
routes they are uMd on. 

MOST sAnsnn|«G ' 

It Ls also most .satlslylng the 
amount of air mai^ that ia being 
carried. This buaiheaa is increasing 
in leaps and bounds every week and 
the public are really getting to ap- 
preciate the amount of time saved 
when air travel iji used. The regular 
service between Edmonton, Calgary 
and Lcthbrldge and Vancouvir wid 
Seattle are becoming heavily 
patronized and it is surprising the 
amount of local buainesa that haa 
developed. 

"An overnight hop between 
Montreal and Vancouver is rapidly 
losing Its novelty and bualnecs men 



YAkUT DUE AT 
MAINLAND PORT 

Sans Pciir. Duke of Siithflf* 
land's Luxury Craft, 
. Amyino Joday 



Fuca, the Valkyrie wa<, headed lor : 

San FrancLseo. From there the !iL J^ST^*"! *^ appreciate more 
.a.uH HoJr^-l^l.^ffrr*"** ^^^t what the new Caiia- 

aian an .srrMce means. We are 



yacht aalled down the California 
coaat to Los Angeles, where clear- 
ance wa.s made for laluti. On the 
way a stop was made at the Mar- 
queaaa Uanda. '^charming, low coral 



from Victoria and Vancouver are attending the Boeing School of Aeronautics a division ^Tf *i Archipelago.- 

are: Front row. left to ri«ht. Alfr.H n T "u! Thirty-slx days out of Los Angele.s, 

the yacht reached Tahiti. There the 



Thirteen students 

of the United Air Lines, at Oakland Cahfornia. They are: Front row, left to riVhtr'Alfred DT'Lon* "aiV-Une 
mechanic and operations course; Lwing Macaulay, airline meteorology; Fred H. BuUer.-apecial- H Max 

all of VlctoHa ' 



Fo ur-engined and weighing twenty 
four tons, they are capal)ie of carry- 
ing 14.000 pounds on a fllRhl of 1,000 
m ' 1 '' f' from a ground Ukeoff. 
Through mid -ilK refuelling, how- 



Richard J. Fjahw. «ir-to 



a n d Jo hn McPh ai l . a k t r a lt a h eet metal course. 



boys who accompanied the Valkyrie 
to Victoria were left and two others 

headed 



ever, their range 
HL-l 



is materially In- 
aSilWlT 



^ALTSPRIMC KIAND 
1 FERRV 



GULF iSUNDS CKUISE 

WEDNESDAY, MAY 3 
A Otiightlul Cruiie Through fh» Gulf Itljnds Calling «» 
fort Washinqfon Miyn. Itltnd - Gjlijno Ifla'arf • 

'Parking Spart \\ Provided at Swarti Bay 

•msm leave V.I C.L. 0«pot, 9 < m. Rtturn Bus and » i 
Perry lea»e» S»art« Itu, 10 a.ai. Pares: F,rr, I 

. Ferry Only . 75<» 



load. _ 

Air refuelling is accomplished by I 
means of a 200-foot rubber hose 
through which petrol flows from the 
tanker to the flyin«-boat at the rate 
of 120 gallons a muiute. The opera- 
tion Is carried out while the aircraft 
am tr.ivrhnK at approximately 125 
miles an hour. « 



DAILY SAILINaS 

NOW IN EFFECT 
DAILY - EXCEPT WEDNESDAY 

U FaMeid HarW. ...1:15 •.«. 4:00 p.m. 

U. Swsrtfe lay — 9:30 a.ai. S«) ».ak 

WEDNESDAYS ONLY-EFFECTIVE MAY 3 
L» Fulford Harbor, 8 15 am , Lv Swarti Bay, 7 p.m. 

Farry will be withdrawn from lervics for 
1^ W I Kb M"Mi overlM e« Tieadsy, AprM 2^. 

lar^hrlee »• M» Spring WW la CsnctIM on Tint Date 

75c to $1 50 



WATER CARNIVAL 
PLANS ARE MADE 



Atderkiiaa W. n. 1>avlM Ani i a w i c e a 
Eyciita for Mav ?4 C^bra- 

tion Here 



Will compete wIthJVjuncouver to 
bsseball gnmey at Royal At h letic 

Park at 10:30 o'clock In the morning 
fi o'clock in tlw e\rninR A 
niorning parade may be held to 
mark the centenary of baseball. 

Beacon Hill Park will be illumi- 
nated at night with coiotM electric 
lights anci green and red magnesium 



SHIP IS DUE 



After twenty-six days "down in 

the west winds of the South Pa- 





greatly eiKouraged and on our part 
will maintain the service at the 

highest possible ix^ak of efficiency," 
declared the 'irans-Canada Air 
Lines traffic chief. 

VANCOUVER SHIPPING 

VANCOUVE31, April 23 Cm.->^An- 
"uai m cetuig of the Union Btea m- 
ship Cmnpany was held last ftiday 

aboard the company .ship. Catala. 
but the ineetinK wa., adjourned for 



ciitc, dunny which the Valkyr ie - 

rolled through lafte seas and cold ^a>'s for election of officers 

and directors. Harold Brown, pre.si. 
dent, presented the annual report and 
intrtidnred Carl Halterman. recently 
appointed geneMi manager. 



flares. The Royal VictorUn Pierrots Hih Mnni At riv/inn VAy,ii.or« 
WUl open their ahow In the park at ^^^^^ ^' ^'^'"^ William 

. » Hcaii Early on Wednes- 



MAIL AND SHIPS 



day Morning 



WEATHER REPORT 

-Clf«r; northwr:!. trfsli. 30.03.. 

nortliweit. 
northwfit. 



Fares 



Aatemobilts 'including driver) 

Pamngtn 25c 

Trucks I including driver I $1.25 to $2.00 

Metorcyclas dadadiag Mvar) SOc 

Tar fartkar lafomiitiaM »mi MaM Caack taaaectieaa: 
rbeac 11177 .11171 



CULP ISIAMDS PERRY CQ 
LIHITCO 



May 34 celebrations will itficlude a 
revival of JVictorla's famous naval, 
military and international war canoe 
water carnival at tlie Gorge, com- 
mencing at 1:45 o'clock, according 
to Alderman W. R. Oa'vlea, who la 
cliairrrian of the City OOUncU oate- 
bration committee. 

. T»enty-one water eventk *t the 
Oorge wUl include a canoe centipede 
race, war canoe races, flve-oar 

whaler races four-oar lajxstreak 
race, canoe tilting, single paddle 
canoe race, log rolling, greasy pole, 
double scull.t, tug-of-war. tip-over 
canoe races, relay .swimming race, 
mixed double canoe race, double 
paddle canoe race, smglc lapstreak 
race, costume swimming race and a 
cla.s.<i for the best aquatic display In 
boat.s or cajioes. ■ Money prizes will 
be awarded 

C LOSE OF ENTRIES 

. Ritrie.s for all tlie evoiu.s mu.sl be 
filf'd with Alderman Davirs at the ;^io'f 
City Hall on or before May 15. 

le same day, Victoria 



■8TIVAN 

SO; unooil: 

LCNMaRI} I.S1.AND Cloudy; 
littit; nO04. lidii chop. , 

PACHENA P«rtly rloiidy; 
Iiatii 30 03 «. iKht nu-Pii. 

C ARMANAH P«rtly cloudy; Wf»t, Ucht: 
30 02. Kinoolh 



CominK in from Japan portvS. the 
Nippon Yusen Kaislia Ms. Hie Maru 
la due to reach WUllam Head at i 
o'clock Wednesday morning, accord- 



•stormy weather, the voyacrrs made 
the usland of the enormous statue^), 
the history of which no one has 
been able to read as yet." Easter 
Island belongs to Chile and having 
heard while there .so in i< i, fnun tlic 
inhabitants about the wonderful 
things to be seen on the Chilean 
mainland. Captain and Mrs. Man- 
ner decided to go there. 

SAW MISERY 
The Valkyrie arrived in Chile Jus: 
before the earthquake and those 
aboard her saw something of the 
iiii.sery u produced. Calling at Val- 
paraiso, Juan Fernandez, Hobliupn 
Crusoe Island and Puerto Mont, in 



WnkLBSS RBf OST 



ing to wirrle.^.s advice.s received from Patagonian channeLs, Captain 
the liner bv H„rrv Doiicla-s (reneral , Mr.s. Hanner plan to contmue 

.south through the Strait of Mitgel 



(Cjtfvan. • p m., unlMi otherwtu ttatad.) 
BNOHOMI8H_Oue Port Albtrnl. 6;30-p.m. 
AECiPON Boijiirt Otakn from Comos. 
WEARPixjL Bound Port Tahtls. loft 

Port Albfrnl •( i 30 p m. - ~~ ....w.o ..^t 

8.*„*^e?ri°i5J'..i^rom"r.;°crv;r'''^ •^'•p 

TEMPLrvARD rpound Port Albrrni. Ifft ! dwCharRe Includes 113 

C'on irhaii Bay >t 0 p m. 

TEXADA Bound Seattle from San Fr»n- 
claco. SOJ mllf.i from Seattir 

CHIOS— Bound Hull, left Port Albernl 
at S p m 

UNACONA- Bound Port Albernl from 
Victoria. 70 n^\\f■^ from Port Albernt. 

LLANISHCN Br>und . Vnncotavor. l.MM 
mUOi from Vancouver. 

BOXHILL— Bound Vancouver. 3,000 milci 
from Vancouver. 



Dom;;a.s. (feneral 
agent of the Great Mortiiern Rail- 
way. 

The Hip Maru ha-, one fir.'.t, two 
touriit and forty-three third-class 
passengers for Vancouver: and four- 
teen fir.si. twenty-.seveii tourust and k, 

twenty-eight third-class travelers for gine installed by the Victoria firm 



Ian and then turn north up the 
coast of Argintine. puttmg in at 
Buenos Aires, Rio de Janiero and 
other ports. 



VANCOUVER. April 22 <CP).— Tlie 
310-foot luxury motor yacht Sana 
Peur, owned by the Duke of Suther- 
land, will di»P author here Sun- 
day, it was announced today by 
Canada Shlppmg Company, agenta 
for the \rs.M l 

The Duke and Diichr.v, of Sulhcr- ' 
land and their party of guests. CMIg 
to the Pacific Coa&t on a hunting 
and flshlnjj trip recently, but due 
to the .sucldcn cm.sls m f.'urope. the 
cnlu-e party returned to England.- 
leaving the yacht at Los Ahgttea. 

Sans Peur a tnenibrt of th* 
Ro^al Yacht squadron — cairiaa *V 
crew of twenty-flvt ohlean and 
men. 

The Duke at one time owned an 
estate and shoot inK box At 
CowichAn on Vancouver Island. 



AHAINS CAPTAIN'S RANK 

Following his retirement a short 
time ago with the rank of eoai* 

iiiaiidrr. the l.ifr n;i\al officer m 

charge at E.squnnal: Na\al Bar- 
racks was recently gazetted captain. 
H> 1^ i-.»r^<n J » w ■,ru,pa N. 



R.C.N, (retired*. 



HARD T1ME8 AHEAD 



Rainbow Sea Cadets 



Orders by Lieut.-Commander P. 

W. Trtbe. 

Parade.s for week ending April 
29 -Tue.vlH.\. AprU 25. the Corpa will 
parade at Drill Hall for last ruction 
as per syllabiis; Friday, Apni 28. 
the Corps will parade at Drill Hall 
lor instruction as per syllabua. ' 

The following have qualified In 
first aid and junior (■erlificatp^ 
Cadets J. Hannain K .Steer. W 
Murk W. Cox. D. PilrwtxKl .J, Hiik- 
nian, H. McAnnersan. J. R. Robert- 
son. J. Mutter and W. Court 

Duties for werk Officer ol th" 
watch. A -W.O. A. Ur<«)kman; duty 
di VI. 'ions 




WHEN MAILS CLOSE 
nmaa MAita 

p.m., ApiJi 31 Atiuitania via New 



'rutu like a watth. while the boat 

is .still tight and we think it wU) 
packages of raw silk and silk goods. stay that way." 

DUE NEXT FRIDAY . | 

H M.C. destroyers, Ottawa, Fraser 
Reatiigouche and St. Laurent, are dti? I 
to reach Gsquimalt next Friday or 
Saturday They will leave San Diego 

tomorrow for home 



Concluding their letter, the Val- ««« at.-i White; duty 

vrie's owner.s . ta-. th. Dir .rl quartermaster, A.-L.S. j. Ander.son; 

duty.bugter. Cadet J. R. RobcrLfon. 
, W. H. H. SMITH. A -Lieut , , 
Sea Cadet Corps. I 



Big Sister— I suppose >oii kndV 
that Bob and I are to be marriedf 

Dicky— Aw. g«v I .s pose dat'll cut 
out all me graft from dat weekly 
quarter? 



to atr-cottdition^d Owqou 
this summer in VOtfoa tim*. 

It is near to you now over 

lino Vi Kifi V.-.. ■,■ ,, " ti , -.v ( V 



WHARF (O.NTKAIT 

Extension knd repair^ to tiie Do- 
minion Ciovernmrnt wharf at Bella 
Coola will be carried out by the Vic- 
toria pne Driving Company. Ltd . ac- 

cordinR to an announcement made 



Of course, You'ra going to the Goldtn Qat« 
Exposition. It s imart to go new, befw* tht.^ 
summer auwds athve. 

You Uavat luxuriously by GteyKound Super- 
CmcH. You Mt iier* along tho way— havo 
mOfO i«ll—MlV<MalbneY to spend ftt tko f Oitl 

Atk about Groyhound's planned trips to tha 
Fair, which include sightseeing and iniura 
hotel raiervationi at minimum expanse. 



To SAN FRANCISI^a 

ONI WAY lUUtN 

•14" '26 



JO 



Includrnfl leaf Fart From VtCTSria sa^ Taai From 
Peck te •«« TermitttI \n Seattle 



FOR FULL OiYAILS Al^O RISWVATIONS BY BUS AND AIR TO ANYWHERE 
Wrift •r CaN Hm "COACH LINES " TtAVIL lUKEAU 

VANCOUVER ISLAND COACHLINES, LTD. 



4 

York, air mail 1 lohf.«. .'i p m . April 37, 
I 10 p.m . April 24 iir m«il rlonrs h p.m., 
April 27. I 10 p.m . AprtI 24. Durl.fsn of 
Alholl. »ir mall closet 4 p m.. April 17. 
4 i< m . April 3a. Normandi* via N«« Torkt 

Apnl 30. Br.mrn v„ N^^York »* m^ii ^ ^ ^"'^O'L district cngineci 

4 pni.. Mm 4 1 10 p ni . Mty 1. " " " 
Ducliei.s 01 Richmond: air mail clone* 
4r p.m.. Uay 4. LeUora inteMM for tranr- 
mlaalao via New York must be to marked. 
ATLIN A.VD rt'KON 
1:10 pm. May 2. n. 2.S, Ma Vanrouvr 
4 P m., April 34. May a. 13. 22. via deattlr 
aCBTBAUA AND MONURONa 
S p m.. April 34^, 30. 37. 30, via London 
and air maU-a^rvicr^. 

CHI.NA A.ND J.%PAN 

11 ISpm. April 50. Tvnd«r»u«.« 

BONOtl'MJ MAII.9 
II 10 p m . April 24, 7f. 30. 

JA.MAICA 
1. 10 p ir . April 28. 3(1 

Qt'CEN CHAXIOTTK. ISLANDS 
I 10 p m., April 3a, May 13. 38. Via 
Vancouver; Mar I. Mr- 41. ria Princa 
Rupf rt. 

wrsT iNDica 

1.10 p ni , April 31. 



PATWOEiF 
SERVICE GOOD 

Business of Trans^Canada 
Air Lines in Passengers 
And Mails Satisfactory 



Federal Department of PuMlc 
Work.s. New We:,tmln5ter. The con- 
tract price is $12,998. 

LUMBER yiSSELS 
To take on lumber for the United 
Kingdom, the Brilush freiyhl-r .'^s. 1 
Dai'llnntton Court arrived alonR.Mdfr-i- 
ORden Point Piers early yesterday 
morning Irom Nanoosc BAy. She 
was expected io get away overnight. 
Another vessel, the Trefu.si:;, was exi 
pected in .some nmc during the night 
from Crofton. . 
WRECK IK SOt.n 
The British freighter Temple Bar, 
whkh went? aahor^ on Quilayutc 




SHIPPING C ALKVOiUt 

TO Aaaivf. 

)i>B MARi; <VaacMvar) - Jaaaa. 

April sa. 

UOCHAVON— antted Kinadem, April 38 
MODAVM—Uoitea Kinsdom. April U. 

To DBTAST 
HiKAWA MARU (Vaaed«««l)-.japan, 

April 

FMPKf.sfl riP A8iA-Ja»an, obiaa end 

Ptlllippinf ^. Apr.; 2i 

( OASTI.NO ( RAFT 

_ VIC-TORIA-VANCOfVPR - s« PrtiTcess 
Kathleen or 8.\ Pr.m »s« Murtufrik* 
will leave Victoria for Vinconvfr daily 
at rss p m . .Ss prli>rfn K^thli-fn or 
8a. Prlnrr^a M*rtiifri> will nrrtvt at 
V'*t^'» daily liom Vnncoiner m 3 in p m . 
8a. Princese Joaq or Ss Prinr^^s f.lizabetli 
Will leave Victoria daUy for Vancouver al 
13 mldnlahl: 8a. Prtncea* Joan or Sa. Prln- 
<-r<t Fiitabeth will arrive at Vlatorin fraa 
v«r'r,n»'r daily at 1 a.m. 

VIC-IORIA-SfATTLK-rtu Princess Kath- 
leen or Ss Prlncf.ss Mirgiirnv mil Iteve 
Victoria for Besitle dally at 4 30 p m 
PrinceM Xathleon or Sa. Prir.r».^ M»r. 
turrite »ill arrive at Vicfori* ri«i.» from 
."^fsttl^ at l is pm Pd froqiirM isave 
Virlo'-is ds;lT for Sfsttic at 9 15 « m . Rs 
Iroquois «ll1 arrive al V.ctoria from Seautt 
dally at t ii a m 

VICTORIA PORT ANOtLES _ Ss. Iro- 
q . « « ;i l»s'» Victoria oaily for Por» 
A'is St » n a m : Ss Iroquola will arri'e 
sr Victoria rts::T from Port Anaolea at 
a IS S m 

8ALT8PR1NO ISLA.ND - Ms C » Pf, k 

leavet awani Bay dally rar^pt ^tani-.".,- 
for Pulford Harbor at I 30 a.m. and 
pm . Ms. c» Ppfk leaves Pulford Harkor 
daily except Wrdnesdey for awarta Oni at 
a l.i a m and 4 p.m 

VICTOIUA-OUt^ laLAffUB- VANCOUVIR 
— 8<i. Princes* Mary will leave vietorts »x 
10 3a s m . TiieHlsvs. for Vancouver via 
Oolf I^:sn(I!^ Ss Prlnces.t Mary will arrive 
at Victoria via Oulf Islands st 4 SO p m 
Uendaya 

WMT OOAar— aa Princess ataquinna 
laavaa Victoria on the :st. nth and 3lst of 
every month tor Port Alice and way poru 
an the West Coast of Vancouver Island 

NANAniO - OABRIOUk - M< Atrcvid* 
• HI leave Canadian Pacific wharf ns 
naimo. daily <rycept Wedne^ds- ' st 1 30 
a m for Oabriola 

XANAIMO • VA.Nrot VER— aa Princess 
r« ne will lesve Nanaia o dally, eicept 
84'jrdsy and Suncay. for Vancouver, si 
7 4J a m and 2 J« p m . aa. Prnicess tiame 
wi.i arrive at Nsnaire from Vancouver, at 
I IS pm and « 11 p m,. e» Princess Llaine 
will leave rianaimo for Vancouver, en 
Ssf'irdsy er!y st 7 4% air. JJOpm enfl 
» ; 1 r m . Sk pr;r'M» Fisine aill arrive at 
s»'»;>wn 'tn,m \'«niOi-.er •« 8aturd,iy 
•r,i»ati:>prn sr<i»i.vpm.a« rn- 
ie»» l^aire • . Nsnaiiro lor Van- 

roiiver en S .-<is rn-.. si S 4S p m : at 
Princrsi ciain* wiu arrsea al Naaataa. 
frrm Vrn ru .,, guda^ aaA. at Iiil 
j a4B. and 11 ii aja. 



WIN.NlPPXi. April 22. -' We are 
decidedly plea.scd with the reception 
TiaiLs-Caiiada .\ir Lines passenger 
service has received' from: the travel- 
ing public and are encour,iKe<i bv 
the many kindly comments and tlv 
many constructive , suggestions n i 
havf» rfK-ctved. We afe fnorr than 
.satLsfled that -with a very short time 
we will have an air service second to 
none and one that Canada will be 
mlghtv proud of declared George 
Wakrnian penernl tratfii- nian«f?er 
of Tran.s-Canada Air Lines who wa.s 
a visitor in Winnipeg today. Mr: 
Wakem.Tn If. on a jreneral trip of 
, in.-peetl<m over the western region 

Needle.s. off the Wa.shinRton coa..t.I^^d will make stops at Calgary, Bd- 
on April 8. together with her scrap I ronton, Vancouver, Lcthbrldge and 
Iron carco wa.s sold to the Morrlwn R,^ina before l«tUminK Ea.-^t 
K^iud-WR rrmpany. of Salt Lake} wv ha \.. .^et up our ticket off ice.s 
City and Boise, Idaho, advices from 1 m Western C|ii|ijil« and have pui 
Seattle .state. - j repreaentativea inataUed in active 



. LESltn EVIL 

"I can't undersund why you let 
your wife's dressmaking bUls run 

on imtll you are unable to meet 
them Why <lon l you slop it?" 

"Well lUs easier to arrange With 
my creditors thAn with my wife." 

BARfiAIN FARES 

I ROM \ K n Mil \ 

WEDNESOAY, APBU. 26 

I" 

WL61 KOOILNAY AND 
KBTTLE VALLEY ^»OINTS 

•wd Kfimrn ' 

Midway . 911.M 

Grond Forks 12.45 

Trail 14.70 

N'eUon ______________ IS. OS 

Ka«lo 16.40 

Nakii.p ■ 16.55 

lardeao 16.85 

C«rTe«r'*«<l'ns'v l.um Fare* f« Othrr Pemu 



Gt>a4 m Pry.Coathtt Only. 



No Stfffg«g# 



Titkela tiood leavinf Vuiorta nnlv on I 
P.M. tailing VerfnetdeVr April 26. <annrriiiig 
at Vaacauver wlik 7.41 p.m. Iraifi ■«■>* dale. 
Retuni trl» ka eemplsie^ by Manisi. 
Mey a. / 

G. MUCB gtiwn . 

. tfeweenf Pm»*mt»t iffeM 

Vtnrmt^wt, 8. C 



ia only 10 houra dsvtinq timo 

from the Golcion Gate Expo* 
aition. Here is a true summer 

wonHrrlanH rnn) ^nr] rjrrrn. 



HIGHWAYS 



of uaiuMsl oxorilonco nwk* all 

Oregon's famed scenic attrae- 
tiona easily accessible Vaca- 
tion costs are snrprisimlv l^vv 



siNV FOR 



the StafcTa beautifully illus- 

trafed booklet that will help 
you plan the trip oi a hie Ume. 



Oreenn ^(ste IlishH^^ („mnii.vioii 
Trayel Oept. mtS. ••strin nrrfK 

rioaeo eoad m» jmu lUaelisled bo«lU«l 
oa Orofen. , • 



Won Cadet Corps Honors 



City 




For Safety, Conv«ntoiic« 

and Saving . . . ~ 

SHIP 

BY 

TRUCK 



Mfe Covef^lbe IsUni Mill IS 



C.rift W Rrov^n^ who traveled f.o Ottawa Uat Summer and won the 
l ag. My Pn/e in the Dofmnion of Onada Rifle A*»ociation't 

atfjinmR ihc highest aggregate m the Youth of the Fmpire 

cotrpetition and the Dofhinion of Canada Rifle Association, Wint.r 
a.rir. compe'ition. is teen receiving the Galer Hagarty Putt and the 

H.M.C. Naval E*»»bluhrnfnt. on the Paci^c Coa«. at the Rainbow 
!«■ Ctdtt J>nU lUHa Ffdiay.aftlN taMi. 



PHONE 
68188 



from pick a^ to^mi of dclnrcrr *a Ikan4l« 
(earv order b« it a tmail »schs«e •« a 
fi load with ceea affKiency mi nU$- 
bility. Saacial rr^t art aMd* ky arranf*- 
aiaat.. 



Island Freigbi Service, Ltd. 



514 CORMORANT STREET 




/ . 



THE nATf.Y COT ONTST, VTCTORIA. B.a SUNDAY. APRiX ?3. V929 



n 



4 



FINANCE - COMMERCE 



MARKETS 



Small Turnover 
In Dull Market 
On Wall Street 



■ NEW YORK. April 43 (>P).-WUh 
iiv pii a' ion iHf king. both »t 
home and abroiicl. Uie .slock market 
today sliufded over a narrow trail 
a' !hr 5 lowest parr In trn monlha. 

Dealings, indillercnt ai Ihr .start, 
ftequently were at -a stanclstill in 
the brief pM^eeedlngs. Tran&tcrd 
totaled. 9nly 154,060 .«^hare.s agauut 
640.200 'a week aijo n ^^as ll»e 
amaUest turnover tmcc June 18. la^i 
year. The week'a' volume -ef around 

2 400.000 .shares WIS ftltO E low 
Iigure bince June. 
The Ajiaoclated Presa average of 80 

ft!r><k.s \*as down 1 of a |)oinf .i' 
44.2. On the week the comfKAsil* 
ahowed a rtet lou of .6 'of a point. 

Minor (!ain.s pirdominatpd at^.the 
opening, but thp.vf wore tran-s- 
Xormed into netUflble dochnc.s in 
many cases at the finUh. In the 
two hours only 435 Individual Is&uea | 8i»nd«rd Brands 

' Riinrfarri Om 



Lorw k 

Mack Truck 

Mkthcaon Alkali 

Mrilcan Seaboard .... 
'Monsanto Chemlral .. 
, MoiiUoni'-ry Ward ... 

1 Naah Ktlvinator 

I National, Blaeult ..... 

Nal. Dairy . 

Ink niMiiif 1 1"! .... 

I Nut I'owr Ai Ulf . . . . 

I New York Central 

I N.ortb Amtr. Co... . ... 

Nbrlh Amer. AviaUon 

Northern PacKle 

I on 10 Oil 

, C)v>rng. III., ^aiis 

I Var.Ur Gas it Elec 

I Parkard '. . 

Piirainount PtclurM .. 

Pfun. Kailway 

Phillip* Pete 

Pullman >.. 

R^dio 

Rfiii nand 

Republic Iron ti Strel 

Rfvnolds Tob 

SHf^«iiy Storei 

S< lienley 

Srar.<. Rnrbuck 

Shell Union 

.Soconv Vg'-'iiin 

Hi/'iihTn 1',.^ !■•■ 

Soulhrrii KaiiAay .... 
Sperrr C«rp. 



changed hands. Of ihisc 169 were 
d )\vn, 133 up and 133 unrhanged. 

The bond market cla>r<l unevenly 
today as tradcra held new ( oinmit- 
menu to a minimum pending more 
definite news from troubled Xurooe 

A vat number of united States 
Government' exchanged hand* at 
flight advances and there was 
furihrr hittdir.K m rhr f uitig T i-dBl ' 
lar group. RaiU mdustrials and the 
low-yield claaslfleatlona did httle 
r-.^hrr Aay and scams and losses 
were about evenly balanced. 

BndlnR the day with plus sisns of 
fracilon.s to a point were Belgium 
6 .S. Ofrman T« ahd Norway V». 

lUUan Oovemment T's at M were 
lower. . 



N'lindHrd <)!! f al ... 

Standard Oil. N.J 

Studebakrr 

Texan Corp 

Irxtit riiill 

lukpiitirth Onlurr Vbll 

L'liion C'arbid* 

Union on. Cal 

Untl^-d AinraU 

I'nitfil Airlin ea ...... 

I : II .i>'fl Cnrp . . . . .V. . . • 

Uniifd rriiit 

United Oa.'i A Imp . . 
t! S Pipe * Foundry . 
JLA B«aiu 



31 7 

at 

Ml 

in 

• 3 
4j 

*-7 
2»-l 
l»-t 
24 4 

7-4 

14-a 

31-4 

I. 4-1 

7-1 
SI 

J© 1 
3 4 

« 1 

17 ^ 

31 I 
37 
« 2 

11 ^ 
r. ] 

38 « 
33 i 
13 4 
M-4 

11 3 

11- 7 

12- 3 
13 4 
40 

»-l 
2 f> 
26 4 
4(1 J 

SI- 1 
21 !> 

II. 4 
73 4 
l«-4 
3S-I 
11 



31-1 



44 ( 
< I 

35 

IS 



lS-7 

81-1 : 



S3 

n 

31 J 
3S-I 



11-1 



13-1 

•a-3 



13 2 
1.1-2 
l» I 



37 I 



71 

U 1 



3-S 
78 
ll-l 
31 I 



S> 8 



US. Riibb-r 

V S. Rubber PId 

U a. Smrltink 

I' S fltfPl 

Vaiixrliiim 

Wej'inahoipe Electric. 

Western Union 

Woolworlh 

Younastnwii B A T . 
Zenitli Iia[l;» 



7 
94 

53 
47-1 
Id 
90 
IB '4 
47 
34 

li 7 



3S 



41 I 

19-4 

43 I 

13-ft 
15 3 



39 I 

21 

3I-I 

II 

S3 

44 < 
a 7 

3S 

IS-I 

34-4 
7 4 

14 

31-3 
14-1 

X 1 
- 3 

it 

3fr-l 

3-3 

«-l 
17 5 
33-3 
31-6 

8-3 
1 1 

I . 1 

38- 6 
33-1 
13 4 
66 3 

II 3 

11 7 

12 3 

13 3 

39- 7 

1- I 
2 S 

2» 4 

3«-S 

lai 

73-1 
II 4 
3»-t 

10 

2- 5 
71 

n-i 

39-3 



FOIUUCN LXLHANLL 



NIW YORK. AprOSS (Afi.— Quota- 
lion* in cents. 

Canada Montreal in N'« York. 
99!S3'. New York la Montr^l. 
100 4«'». _^ . 

RelKium 16 81. 

Ueiimark -20 94. 

l-'iiiland 2 07 • ■ 

France 2 «4 ll-II. 

Ckerniany 40.M; tnvtl M.M- 

fivrece 86 ■ 

Jliniary 11. M, • — 

Italy 5 21'.. 

Yufoalavia 3.33 

Netherlanda 51.01. 

Nor»ay- 23 52. 

rol.ind 18 30 

Portuial- 4 J5'i. 

Rumania— .f3. 

Sweden -34.13. 

Switzerland 38,4}. 

Arienlir.a II. 8t. 

Brazil -5 90. 

Mexico City— 39. U. 

Japan~37.31. 

Hoaakoac— 31.M. 

•Iianchal-ll.ll. 



■TBBUNO EXCHANGB 

NEW YORK, April 88 (ar) Quota - 

tions in dollars: 4.n Mrtti •tltr'ter 

bllU 4 6«.^-16. <. 

' Rates In tpot cabiii. uaMw etbcr- 

wise Indicated.! 



WHEAT FUTURES 
• HOLDING STEADY 



WINNTPBO. AprU 7i Cf).— Wheat 

futures prices held ."^tpady through- 
out to<ia.\ .' .short r.r.s.'ion on Winni- 
peg Grain Exrhaiige influenced by 
a comparatively .Ann display at Liv- 
erpool and an expnt bualneaa in 
Canadian wheat eitimatad at iSOCOOO 
buahela. 
Final Quotations 



DIE SESSION IN 
TORONTO MARKET 



TORONTO. April i2 (CP). — Gold 
<lvu«a poated an index sain of a 
half point and Weatcm oils did a 
nttle better than hold their groimd 
in today's two-hour .ses.sion of To- 
ronto exchange, . while industrials 
and base metal iasuea finlahed the 
day with minor losses. 

-Ukfahnra pmtwLiywjtd to 4i 
for a point fain While Mclntjrre waa 

down 1-4. The close was up mod- 
erately lor Uchi and Canadian 
Malartle and allghtly lower for Pre- 
mier and Wrltrht-Hargreavps 

In the base metals. Noranda 
firmed 1-3 and Niekei took, a loss 
of 5>8. Walte-Amulet closed 5 cents 
down and Fend Oreille added 4 
cents. 

Food and senior oil sliares were 
the firmest of the industrials. Lob- 
law "B' gained a half point and 
Maple Leaf Milling. National 
Grooera'and Wlmwooda pntferred 
were higher. DlgtlMers-fleagrama de- 
clined 3-4. 

Brown. Homestead and Monarch 
were .<:l*i!htlv firmer Issues In the 
junior liai and Calgary-Edmonton 
dropped 5 eetita. 



Few Prices Changed 
In Dull Session of 
Vancouver Exchange 



were^^a cent 
higher to 'a cent lower. May at 81'fc, 
July 63 '» to 62 



MmfNO SECTION 
,l.und l«»..t«ont CO.. M^d.) ^^.^^p 

Acme 

A^ax II 20 

Aldermac 30 .TJ 

B a aam a c — -01^ 

, 4? V? ' e a i i l KiuO ol d 

Ba«» >fetals '* " 

H».it'» 114 



VANOOUVBR. April 22 (>Pk— Gold 
prices were unchanged to a few 
cents lower at the clo.sp of dull trad- 
ing on Vancouver Stock Exchange 
today. Oils and base metala were 
quiet as iraii-sactions for the three- 
hour period totaled 29,110 shares. 

PHvateer Gold dipped 4 cents to 
1.08 and Kooicnay Belle lo&t 2 at 
120. Gold Bell at 45 and Hedley 
Maaooi at MS each lost a cent, 
while Island Mountain at 1 25. Pre- 
mier at I 'JO. Reno at 34 and Pioneer 
at 2.40 remained unchanged Bra- 
lome added 5 cents at 10.30 and 
Sheep Creek moved up 4 to 1.08. 

Calgary A.- Edmonton Oil finished 
1 cent higher at 2.05 and Anaconda 
firmed a fraction at • 3>l. Swuet 
Petroleum dipped 1 to 34, and Other 
leading oils were inactive. 

Noble Five with a turnover of 
10.000 shares ended at 2, unchanged 
from PYiday's closUig bid and re-i 
mainlng base metala w^rt quiet and 
linchanged. 



••■■•aaooooeeo 
aoooooaeooooao 
•■ooooaooooo** 
••••••oooeaaa 



•OOOaoo* 



VANCOIVCB CXCHANGE 

(Boorman Iiive,i,ment Co.. Ltd.) 



3 .S 4 

94 

b2 

47-1 
I* 

M 4 
11-4 
43 7 

38-1 

15 2 



DOW JONES AVEH \C;i> 
D*w Jones average* clo*ed today 
as fellowii 

Thirty industrials, nn.'.'.: off 0.16. 
Twenty rail*. 25.73; off 0.01. 

nrtccn otiMttea. nx»: eft :n. 

rolis tioMfiv «8.n: up 0.10. 

Total sAleii. l.'iO.OOO. 



Sttn'ks and Bonds 



lA B. AlOtS * CO. VICTIURIAI 



U.f Missouri 

• d down lo 'id!"?'" 



.17 



Liverpool r]os'"d 
up. while Chicago finished tm- ' 
changed to *• cent ahead and 

Buena^ Aires loftt \ rer.' 

Cash wheat trading uncovered a 
good export demand for Red Spring | 

and Durum.s In addition to fair \ 
Ea.st.5rn purrha.se.'^ of the lower 
I gradf.s M.iltsten- ofTcred nuMor 
' support for barley In the coaxse . 
grains pit. 1 



tH. A. Humber.. 1 td > 
(All ProctlOBi In Blehtli.vi 
ftlah L«w 

Allla Chalmtra 32 

Amer Can »' »0 I 

Aitier. For Fower -2 3 

Amrr. L. * r 4-7 

An-er F * I < ^ 

Amer Rudntnr ... 12 I 12 
Amer Rolii'n M.II> ' '4 

Anirr Fni'lt'i 1 ^5 2 

Amrr Tel A( l ". ■ ■ 1 ■ 4 1 17 
Am-T WatTWorka. .. , i * ■» 1 

A ixfonrta Cnnper 4 ''^ ' 

A - -hl-nn P-'l««v .... ?7 3 27 I 
A'l-ntir RMii- li« 19-1 

r. .•- o Raiiwav- .^ 1 

Bildwln lo«owotlv« .. l'-3 

P • 'Ix Av'^ilon ,. 10 4 20 1 

p-t»i. Steel * >'>-« 

Boe'na ^'3 

B-i-f'tn '9 

Bcrs Warnor 35 4 31 I 

Br: ^ •• I* 

r r R. . ^ « 

Caterpillar Trae 



♦ •'Tro de Pawo ,. . . 
f A o RaHway ... 

(■ '.rysler . ....... 

c- iliiinbm 

< tiiu i rrilll 

• oni. Polvfnl 

f^m fi So' 

fnnkole'im ■ 

'Con. Ef'i'on .. . 

Cons. Ol' 

Crown ZellrrbiK- I 

r -iblo i»'f'' 

mrttsa Wrl»ht 
Curtlaf Wriiht A 
neere * Co 
l'r,iiii|.«« Airrrali 
I iiipnnt 

»• Mikn Kivl ■ I: 
n' Pfiwr A- I,!ie 
Felrblf nk- M'-r-e . 
f ■• f •»! ' nr ' 

f ifne al ri'rlrir . . . 
« • -e al Motoi » 

flood rear 

Ortai Northern 

Wi> t .''lie sr. 
on oil 
Inspi ration Copprr . 
Int. Harvaator .... 

Int WIrkel 

I>'l fTel 

111 pentral 

' Kenneeotl Copper 

Kreste 

I.nniberl Co 



Orea 

tloti^ 



3 .^ 4 

3' 1 
6" S 

6 I 
44 2 

10 2 
t 3 

31 4 
30-1 

7 4 
in t 
: • -a 

r. 7 

7' I 

la 

fn 

!"> I 

1 f 4 

7 4 

.•1- n 

4 ' 

14 (I 
4' 6 

J 

19 3 
21 
5-6 
in 5 
6 

' 46 1 
I ?. 

11 3 
". 31 

33 5 
lS-4 



2« 4 

11 4 

n I 

141 4 



14 4 
4' 4 
34 • 
It 



C'o-e 

32 

91 
2 1| 
4 7 
4 3 

12 

n 4 

31 3 , 
1 .7 4 

'!f 3 
51 ? 
77 i 

■VI 
llrl 

30 I 
h\ 7 
11 1 

ti-7 

32 3 

19 ^ 

' 6 
43 

:!i 

31 2 
6*! 3 

»5 I 

44 •> 

in ? 
I " 

31 4 

30 
7 4 

•r 3 
:r, 4 
-1 I 
< 

17 1 

in 

'^9 



Brll Telephone 

B' Kxiliait T U ft P.. 

PA Oil ... 

B c P6wer "A" .■ 

OinadH Staltlnt 

rai'Kflinn Pn'-lflr 

r. Ti Min;r» * F'meltlSt . . . . 

I )i 11 1 n oil fli idge . . . .- 

I- 1 ,n • Fanner 

FmmI ■ A 

(ir)nd' »»r Tire Co-n 

ti:>iiiirfi'i P»r Pf-I 
H'rani WalkT O A.- W 
Hiriim Walker G. M W. Ptd 

I Iiiipf rial on 

I Itrperlal Tobacco 

I Iiilor. NIrUel » 

Inter r<>tioleiim 

' I oliliew Oroc "A" 

M-fnil FVontenac PId 

M'tnirenl Power Coin 

H ival:te Oil 

.ohi'winltan W Ic P 

.«>el jjif Canada 

Rraforne 

Home 

HillinKfr C'oni ' 

I LHk' ^tiorr 

Mrlntvre Porcup.ne 

I Nor iirta 

j Pi'-l-lr f^'OW 

1 Premier 

Wrleht llartreaven 

Rank ol Montr«al 

I Royal Bank 



Bid. 


A^ked 


173', 


17% 


9"i 


10 


20 . 




74 




32 


33 




3-, 


47 


47- ■ 


2.V. 


■J6'. 


30 


:n , 


19 


19'. 


«,S 


70 


*1 


6R 


11 




la . 
Ii\ 


20 
16 


ll<. 


■ I*' 


43-i 


41 


24 «. 


2$ 


22', 


n'. 


64 


»n 


30'. 


. 31.'. 


33 


34*. 


1«\ 


lO- i 


17 


70 


10 


10', 




31 . 


I4't 


14'« 


SO 


41 


S2 


S3 


74' : 


75'. 


4 6i 


4 70 


t M 


I li 


7 90 


8 OU 


2'4 




. «•» 





Wheat 
May 

July 
Oct 

Oaf* 
Mav 

.»>i!v 

Ort 

Rve - 
Mkv 
.F.ily 
Oft. , 

Barle> 

M«v 

.Inly 
Oct. . 



WINMPrr. fJRAIN 

■<H A. Iltimber I,fd ' 

PC Oppu Mirh I nw 
61 
62 
63 

:'0 

39 



G'n.-e 



;.l A- S. 



61 '. 


6r. 


61 '. 


61'. 


62'. 




6?'. 


62'. 


\ f,Z\ 


fiZ ■ 


»i3'. 


a 13*. 


71 


"1 , 


-"J 


29'. 


M'a 


79<« 


39 1 


39'. 


'4 






b:9 


1- 44rrr^ 


40". 
41% 


40 . 
41', 


4(1 , 
41 'i 




43', 


43 


13 <« 


3^'i 


»l'a 


31". 


3SH 


37<4 


!7% 


37 •« 


37'. 
aMTk 



Itoiid OiKiialionA 

\ Wa nwricht. Ltd.) 



iB . 



. ( ai>h (.r.iln 

Wheal I Hard. II'. I. Nort'-ern. 6n', 

2 Northern. .17';; 3 NorUierii. 53'. .. No 4. 
4g''« No s. 44'.; No. « 41'- «eed. 40'.; 
Tr:irk. IP. Amber Duruiti No I. .■i2'. No 
2. 50',; No 3. 4,1-. No 4, 44 Track '.I'. 
Garnet NO I 53 . No 2 43 , No 3 411 . 

Oata- 3 C W . ?8'» 3 C W 36'. I Feed. 
2I\ 3 P*ed. 33'«: Track. 29 . 

Barley- 1 RO.W.'4l'. < HOW. 41 . 

3 CW 36' 4 CW 37',; ,S CW. 31 . 
I r W . 35'. Track 41 . 

Flax I NWC IJ2V,- 2 CW. 146.'. 3 
CW. I34S. 4CW. 12»', Trark, liSJ . 
Rya^ 1 CW . 40' 2 C W . 40' 3 C W 



Sl<<; lUle.cted No 
TrMk. M^'. 



2. 32' 



4 C W . 31 



AlhTfa 4-;, I9S4 

^ lirri « S'; . 19.1S 

:v [■ ii i'olunibia ^'r. 
W- coiiimli'a 4' '- 

Hr.'i-'. ('(iliini'oia .'S'> . 
M«iiii' h . 4' .■ 1910 
Mn u .o')» ..' ■ , 19M 
Nr« nfuoMilck 4' '. . 
No' K «lrnlia 3' 1951 
Ol 'irn 3't . I9M 
Oufhr.- 3' . I9M 
R««l;atrbr»an 4' ' . ISM 
Ui 4 1 Sa'Kalrhewan 5' . ' . I!|j3 
7 « I Sa^katche'ran I' . 195? 



19.57 
.• 1953 
I9S4 



1961 



Bid 

.■^O 50 
S(! 00 
91 .50 
93 00 
lOOM 
12 

§7 - O 
10-^ 00 

93 SO 
91.00 

94 eo 

77 

66.50 
71 40 



When! 
May 

.Inly 

A«ked I IfP' 
i3 SO I Corn 

59 00 M»v 

94 50 ''il^ 
100 00 P'l" 
103.00' 0.il> 

15 50 

<XI -,0 I •'111" 
107 50 Sfl" 

0.50 n;e 

99 50 Mav 
91 Ofl '111' 

60 50 Sept. . 

72 JO 

73 to 



( Hit too r;R.\iN 

p f 

6!) 
67". 

68 ' . 

49 •. 

;.o ' , 
sn. 

-O' 
28', 
27», 



Onen 


inch 


Low 


Cone 


rn 




69'h 


l«>. 


r.6 . 


6»'i 


17'* 


•I<« 


C8'. 


68 . 


68'. 


UN 


49', 


41', 


49 


49'. 


SO'. 


.50' . 


.50 •. 


50% 


.51 <t 
/ 


51 >. 


SO'. 


M 


•.1". 


51 


30 , 


31 


2I'< 


2I'» 


31'. 


26 


37' J 


S7ij 


37 V 


27'. 


41". 


41 


4I-. 


41% 


43'. 


43'. 


43', 


43'. 


44% 


44", 


44% 


44 S 



— : — mil 

Bralerne 

Riiffalo Ar.kTite 

r inadian Mftlarlle 
' xrlboo Oold Quatta, 
I ustle Tretheway . . . 

Central Patricia 

Chcm cal Research . . 

Ch',bou«;'niou 

Co»«t Cooper 

Connrlui!! 

t)'.!!-' 

f;ilo;.i(1o 
Falroiibridie 
Clod Lake 
Ounnar 
j Hard Rock 
Hollinrrer 
Home o I 

Ho" r: 

Hjd6on 11.1- 
I Intl. Nickel 

Klrkland Lake ..... 
I Lakerbore 

I.e. tell Cio.d .... 
' I.iltle Lonf lac . . 
\ Mara^^a 
! Mrlnlyre 

M'-Kenne Red L.ike 
, Mrl end Cockshiitl 
I M'-Watl»r» 
! Minint' Corpn. 

Hencta ■• 

Morria KIrkland . 

Nlpla^i«if . ' 

Noranda 

0"Br)*« 

PamO'ir 

Pn«ell Rourn 

PavMa'ler ....... 

Peiid Oreille 

Perron Oold 

Pickle Crow 

ri '1 f> r 

Piei-'ier ............ 

Hri.^i 

R.iMil.te O.I 

Ran Antonio 

Sherrltt-Oordon ... 
.Sl.voe .... 
Sladen Malartir ... 

BiedacoiK' 

Siidbiirv Basin .... 

Sullivnn 

R\ha'>itP 

Trck-Hu«he« 
I h' mpwn Cndilinc 
Trburn . ♦ ... 
UchI Lake . 
Venlgres . ...... 

Wf tie Amulet . . . . 

Wrtsitt-Marvrtaves 



1 'S 

.70 
IS 



10 00 

11 '.0 
? 05 

15 

2 15 

3 73 
80 

IT ■ 
1 50 
1 16 
"0 7 'i 

1 •-' I 

4 80 
.33 
41 
96 

14 no 

2 19 
26 

29 00 
4'. 50 

1 35 
40 50 

71 

2 60 
4 20 

''■0 
"ill 

I 90 

J 

in 

97 
13 
I 40 

74.75 
7 20 

3 ro 

1 65 
.-5 
I 35 

1 63 

4 50 

2 40 
1 88 

32 
33.00 

1 38 
.92 
.06 
.40 
.47 

I 97 
•1 

- no 

3 9.1 
10 

1 70 
1 18 

4 5(1 
» 90 

. . 7.N 



10 25 
12 00 

2 1.5 
73 

2 "'0 
85 

2 25 
84 

- 73 

I 75 

1 "8 

31 :'•, 

,) (H) 

.:'4 

42 

99 
14 75 

2 30 
79 

21 50 
4 "i " ' 

! ntj 
41 .0 
■ ,74 
7 70 
4 30 
55 no 
1 12 
1 95 
50 
1 70 
1 "^O 
14 

1 75 
75 75 

2 24, 

3 65 
1 68 

36 
1 38 

1 69 
4,75 

2 45 
I 95 

34 
34 75 

1 45 
95 
99 
.'47 
41 

2 IS 
85 

3 15 

4 05 

I 6 > 

1 

4 7.1 
6.00 
.--'•00 



BIf MKi'Ourl 
Bralorne 

Brldae River Con 



Drntonia 

PairMew Amaltamttad 
Federal <lold 

Of-oriie copper 

Uolronda 

Ooldbflt 

tlrandview 

C.ri.Il Wilikviie 

M-nt..- Musr-oi 

Hedley Etrrlini 

Home Oold 

4ndlan 

I.ilaitd Mountain 

Kootenav Belle 

Lurkv Jim 

MacSleear 

McOilllvary Oreek .... 

Mllito 

Nirol.T 

Noble Five 



Bid 

18 

10 15 

.02 

or, 

3 13 
.03 
.04 

— TT^ 
.04 

.4.5 
.04 'i 
.02', 
1 13 

.lu; . 
no ", 

1.25 
1 II 

■ ov. 
.00% 

■21 V 
.01'.. 
.02'. 
03 



Pacific Mlfktl 
Pend OrriUa . 
Pilot Gold ... 

Pienoof 

Porter Idalio 

Premier .....< 

Premier Bordor . 

Privataer 

Quatalni Copper 
Queanelle Quarti 
Reevea MacdOMM 
Relief ArllnCtM 

Reno 

Reward 

Rufui Ar';»nta .. 
Salmon Ciold 

Sherp Crrrk 

Sllbak Premier 

Taylor Bridie 

Videtta 

Waverlay 

Wellington 

Werko 

Whitewater 

Ymir Yankea Olrl — ' 

OHa 

Ando Canadian 
An.alcamated 

AnncoMda « 

Ar Con 

Baltae . . 

Brituh Oommion 

Brown 

C ti E Con8 • 

Calinoni 

C'ominoil 

Commoixvalth 

Crow s Neat > 

DalhouMe . . 

Freehold 

Fifrstoiir Pete 

F.iothllla 

.Foundation •••• 

'Harcal 

HIchwood Sarcee 

1 w-.. **<>«"« O" 

Madlaon 

Mar Jen 

Merland 

N'rnury * 

Mcnousall Btflur 

McLeod 

Mill City 

Model 

ft' 



19 

10 ..IP 
03 

3.15 
.03 
.05 



-rrr 

04' 
4» 

03' 
1 14 

.02 

.00' 

I 20 

I 20 
.03 



National Pfte 

Okalta ■ 

PacalUt .'T-. 

Prairie Royalties 

Royal Cn.nadian 

Royallte . .' 

Hoooner 

Bouiliwcst Pfle 

Sijrfel .. 

United Oil 

Vanel'a , 

Vulcan 

iHdoalrtala 

Brrser< Ac Distillers 

f'iiM.tal K't.Tfr.i 

Coast Brewerlea 



.10 




1.34 


1.31 


!oo% 


.01 


a 40 


2 45 


01 's 


02'; 


1 89 


1 90 


00 'j 


01 '« 


1.07 


1.10 


.02'* 


.03 


.03'% 




.31 ' 




10 




.33 


.34 


.03% 


.04 >4 


.00 'a 


01 


.10 


)n' . 


1 07 


! ; h 


1 ,50 


1 GO 


m'i 

.01 




.01 


.00' ; 


no •• 


.nr. 


01 . 


.00 '» 


ni ■ . 


.03*4 


.0'! 


.05 'j 


.U7 


.93 


.95 


.00% 


.00". 


.09% 


.09 J 


.11 


.11 


.03 




.07 




.ll<> 


30 


1.03 


I.IO 


.34 




.35 




.34' 




OP , 


on ', 


.41 




.03', 


.04 


.08' J 




.57 




.10 




M'i 




.ll'» 




3 30 


3 21 


03 <« 


.03 


.«»% 


.05 


.03 ■> 




.01' I 






.15 
.04'. 


.30 




M . 




.11 




1.03 


1 03 


.OftS 




.19 




.17', 


18 


33 35 


35 00 


.07'u 




.25 
.33 


.35 


.fi7% 




.01 '« 




. .41 





A.-X AMES & COM PA NX 

Wtaaaa BslablKAae UMI 



MEMRtas 



- 1 10-3 IS BtLMONT HOUS£ ' ' . 

VteiMla. LC 

THE TORONTO STOCK EXCHANQE 
THE MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE 



Moniraol 
New Tork 



tWaeaoaaa BIltt^M 

1 Ol on lo 
LendOB. Cos. . 



faBaoarer 

WInotooa 



. GATINEAU POWER CO. 

Tnlormatloa ol Iiitoroat to BootfkoKlcra 

BURNS & WAINWRIQHT, LTD. 



PRIVATE WIRE SERVICE 
ACROSS CANADA 

James Richardson & Sons 



CavaroBOOl 



St rto«— noBO O Ilia— act. |M1— la VMaoofor-aaallBfa al ■•«. 



LAVIENCE SMITH ft C0„ LIMITED 

INVESTMENT SECURITIES 



5 5N( !)t \ fB 



14 ARCADE BUILDING. VICTORIA 

TORONTO ' 



SAINT jon 



M VBW txmm 



DIRECT WIRE SERVICE 



Daily Broadcast. CFCT. 9 30 A.M. - - Up-lo Dale Klatislicrtl Bemce 
can w wr iw l or *< » l o> w i lB »a af i* Bta ^ 



HVOB ALLAN 



J. W. JONES. LIMITED 



Jl W. JONCB 



INVESTMENTS and GENERAL INSURANCE 

Boorman Investment Co., Ltd 



c 1 I \ WW •> T lU f T 



r tin 



I 75 
1 18 



4 90 

1 50 
1 ''Z 



30 r 



6 6 

■ ' 

'34 '• 
4' 5' 

ri 

5 4 

1(1 5 
55-1 1 
45 1 I 
I 3 
113 
31 

33-S 

15-4 



SILVER MARKET^ 

LONDON. April 22 Bar sUvcr. 
2nr! unchanted (equivalent 42.12 

€♦•151,5. ' ' ' 



F«>r«'i}cii Bnnd<i 



I Burn-. A \5'aina right. 



MONTREAL. April 22 (CP> -Sil- ' 
vfp ftfTuirs closed RtMoy And un- 
changed toda.v. No .salPi. Bid. 41 00. i 



AiiMralla 4'. . I9.i6 
RnllMa 7 . 1951 
Chile 6' . 1961 
Columbia I'. . 1961 . . . 
Freneh 7' . 1949 
German 4' ' . 1965 . 
I Italy 10,1 
I Japan 6' 
Prrii 6'. . 

Svriney 5'. 1955 . 
United Kingdom 40 , 




l.t.d ' 
Rid 
r9 75 

: 50 

1' "lO 
24 lO 

105 Ofl 

17 .' 'i 
nn 
7x no 

9 7 .) 
9 . 00 
' ^5 2 '5 



A«!:r4 
91 ..0 
4 CO 
11 0 
26 50 

; « 7 5 

'■7 M) 

80 ".n 



IKOrsTRIAI. StCTlOV 
< Island Invetlment Co 



R 4 O:' 

B C Pn'> 'r A ' 

I B f Pn« T n 

I Bell Teleplione 

I Brewing Corpn 

, Breners Ae Di^tlllrri 

• ("aiidfla r"m'nt , . . 

I fn i.irtun < Kr At Foundry 
ri'-iirta Mal'int 
C P R 

I r»n Iiwlus'rul Alcohol 
, Can Indii'trml At-qhol 
j Co..kfl:iit: PIoa 

roniol:f<ri><-i1 .Snirltells 
I Celai.'" ' '"'' ' >!iada 

Coil' illlir • • In" 

Ul5tlller»-Sea»ran.N 
DominioTi B^idre , 
n.in'ir.lnii Tar Ai f'b 
(in'inrnii Power, 
fvav nf»ii Pa»fr. 



m ica I 



'.'d.i 




Bid 


A-ked 


20% 


21 


24'., 


25 '» 


2'. 


4 


173 


174 


1 '. 


.r 


4' • 


4'. 


• 7'. 




10'. 


1 1 


32". 




3S 


s-« 


1 ■ 


p. 


1 


3 


46". 


47'.. 


13', 


14', 


176 


171 . 


1 '« 


!6 , 


.'''. 


76 . 


4 . 


4", 


13S 


14 , 


87' . 


88 


5'. 


• 5 




4". 


1'. 


1-'.- 


39'« 


41 



InipTial Oil 

\\.<.\ Prif 

Imperial lobacco , 

Intl. Nickel • 

I^ke of the Wo«d.5 

I.fiirH accord 

Montreal Power 

McColl-Krontenac 

National Sieel Car 

National Breweries 

OKllvir Ploar Mill* 

Paae Hersey ; 

Power Cnrpn 

Bi ,» w iiiif , . 

Slier V in -William!! 

n( cancda 

9.\rr\ i>f Canada. Pfd 

5^'eMon ... . . . I . . . . 

Banha 

Canadian Bank of Commerce 
Oo'miniolV Bank . 

Imperial Bank 

Bank of .Montreal 

Bank of No5'« Scotia 

Royal Bank bf Canada 

Bank of Toronto 



FOREIGN CURRENCIES 
COMPILED ON BASIS 
OF CANADIAN DOLLAR 



15". 


16'. 


24'. 


24 '» 


16'. 


ll'3 


45^. 


45 ^ 


14'. 


.11 


ie\ 


IT. 


30'. 


30', 


5'. 


l\ 


41 


/A7', 


41 \ 




liV 




03 


M 


9 


9-4 


I*'. 


19'. 


9 






70' J 






10 


10'. 




169 


203 


205 


210 


212 


303 


319 


303 


305 




lU 


S46 


340 



FEW CHANGES IN 
MONTREAL PRilES 



MONTREAL. AprU 33 (CP).— Few 

price changes appeared in an un- 
eventful aeesion ol ',he stock market 
today. 

Drops of 1-4 to 1-2 camp out for 
Nickel at 46. Smelters at 47 i^nd 
Buiolo at 24 1-4. 

Coiistruclion.s did a Ir.tlo iD^ttn- 
with Steel of Canada and Canada 
Cemenft ahead sUghtlt. In raila. aome 
tmprovpnirnf \t a.'= notPd in Cansdian 
Gar and C.P.R., but .small back.'^ets 
cropped up In Intemattonal Pete 
and Bracillan. 



Ha A. HUMBER LTD. 

CDMIM OrS QfOTATIONS ON 

STOCKS - BONDS • MINES • COMMODITIIS 
niKKCT raiVATI. MIRfS to Montreal. Torenlo. New Vork. ChlcotOi Wlaal^'i 
bubaerlbera la btandard klatlatlca Advlaary Analyala 
SUITB aa. AMAM aVILDINO . . ' PNONi B itai-c IM 



OIK (;.\s K( )VAi;rii':s 

TlitMi" .\atuic .Tii'l 'I'lirir ToMtii'ii in tlic linr 



tiiicnl i uld 
witli thr 



I'l.r ll'r l.f< 111 nt tlio>f uli" ;irc net ihorrMii^lilv f.iiiul..ir 
Oil ami lias Ruyallv Ihimiic-s. .mil willi tin s.ili" ..f I'l . ..|ii. 111^: 
< 111 and Cia* Royalties, 55r 5vill explain jiist what, llity an, anti 
why tiicy are properly classed as oiie of the very best aiid most 
protitable forms of investment. , . 

^■«>llr Tn<|iitrirs Invilrrl. 



1 0(1(1 



ISLAND INVKSTMENT CO., l.Ti). 

'.roail Strtit . ■ 



(.; ri46 7 



NominaJ rates «or ?u;'^i^„»5^«e;;^. 



MONTREAL. April 23 'CT' — Brlt- 
i.sh and foreign excliange closed 
r.'i.MiM' Saturday 
larcp aniounUs: 

AiKPiiliiia. peso. .2325; China, 
Hoiinkor.'; dollar :'879; FraiKT, 
franc, .026597; Great BriUin, pound, 
47017; Indta. rupee. .3518; Japan, 
ypii. .2743: Nrw Zraland, pound. 
3.7831; South Africa, ixjiind. 4.6770; 
SwiUerlaiid frnnr. JJ.'iS; Uiiitcd 
States, dollar. 7-16 of I per cent 
premium.. 



MONTaFAL QI OTATIONS 
'('•'•mea RlchardaoD & 8on^. Lid > 



Bathurit Paoor 



Personal 
Stationery 

That Carries 
Distinction , 



Here you lia\e many gr a.des of quality papers to 
-cU«<wc from, with * complete selection of types for 
address or monogram. We arc .specialists in embo-ifcd, 
print r<l nr crcstcd Stationery lo suit every need and 




THE COLONIST 



Commfrcial Dcplilrtmtntt 




8o.\:ears' experience in 

QUALITY PRINTmO 
irS YOUBS TO USE 



1211 trhtA Strett 



Phon« C S241 



Melal Market** 

NEW YORK. April 22 .^I'l -Cop- 
per— Steady; elccirolytic. spot, 10 
to 10 25: export 1012'. 

I'm h'riii. .spot and nearby 
48 12';.; forward. 47 75 

Lead — Steady; spot. New York, 
4 75 to 4.80; East St. LOula. 4.00. 

Zinc— Steady: East fit. Lbuia, spot 
and forward. 4 50. 

MONTREAL, April 22 (CP).— Spot: 
t:opper. electrolytic, 11.60; tin. 55.65: 
lea^, 4.50; zinc. 4.ii5; antimopy. 
15.00; prr 100 pounds^ f.o.b. Mont- 
real, five-ton, lots. 



ranarilan Rieanmhlp^ ... 
f'anartlan Steam«h.p.i Pfd . . 
C anadian Car & Pourdry . 
C'a:i.idlan Car ft Pdy Pfd. 
'anartian frlatie«e P(d .... 
(RiiMrtinn riii\ertera ...... 

Cuiadiaii Altohol "A" 

rorkaliiilt Plow 

Conaolldated - Bmcltera 

fcrown Cork 

tiomlninn Rrldte 

Donrninn Coal F(d 

Ponilnlon Tar . . 

Ilomin on Tar Pfd 

Dominion Textiles 

natlneau Power Pfd 

j Itam'ltnti Brid'i' 

I Hanillloii BrKI.r I'ld 

llnlli.if'r 

H'ltafl .«iiij|'. 

I Howard S'lui'i Pf<l 

I Miid.<^on Ray M A- B 

1 Interr.allniial N.rKf I .... 
InirriiH' 101. al Pi- rolfuin ... 

I.akr n( iiir Wood' 

\::\- .f V M I'll, 

Moiitie.ll f r llons Pfd ...... 

.M'.l' I rr.i I I'nwer 

Nal loiin I Hre» e' i»< 

National Steel C"ar ... 

Noranda ■ -....'ydS^.,.. 

I f icilnea ...<■.'.. 

flltavia Po»rr ,, 

P'limai- > 

Po«er Corporation 

Priee Rrof. . 

Price Rro« Pfd. . .. . i .. 
Rolland Paper . . . . .... 

8t. lji«reme Corp Pfd 

^ at. t.aureiite Paper Pfd ... 

i tlherwln WiMlama • 

I 8te«1 of rarladf 

I St»er of Canada Pfd . 

l'^U«d Steel ... 

t Carfc 

Ah,:ibl 

Abitibi PIC 

I Bathurtt - B" . . . .• 

I Bi^era k Diallliers 

r niiadlan Suclr 



.Mulitn al I'rodut'e 

MONTREAL Apiil 22 'CP)~Clos- 
iiiK quotation.' Spot ljuitcr. Quebec 
<92 .score) regraded, 30 3-4 to 21 1-8; 
Quebec (92 scoret fresh. 21 to 2J 1-4; ' ;i; viiV,7, 
Qiicbrr '38 .■^corri frr.ih. 30 1-8 to 
20 1-2. Egg.s, Ontario. A-large, 22b. 
Butter futures steady and un- 
chanced: April 2n5-8d, June. 
TtT^b; November. 23 to 23 1-4. 



NeK York Curb 

<Mt A^ K<«Dik»r. Ltd 1 

■> 1 < 'N nafnirte • B" 

i»a^ ft fleeirir 



> : 



.1' . -fi .'. •^.lare 

I I ryLrK-I A r rjfi 
I Niac»i» Hid'on l»o»er 
I Nil». R^inont Pond 
' P»'h Ir-in \Votlt.' ... 

n-'-'- Alrrrr-tt 

R' , ^, --r»'i . . 

' H' J , ^ - raft 



C'o'.e 

I 

2S 



CanadiKn F.re»rri»« 
Canadian Bre»»i ie» Pfd . 

Canadian Vlrkern 

Cotnniert.al Alconol 

Conno'irtal'd Pnper . ... 
Cih All' raf • ' • . . - . 

I'otn.i.lnii !='flre- 

I ' ■ -n 1.^ A" 

I "« r - ' r1 ..... ^. 

I->.1 A ■ . ■ -. ' ' 

I :»•»■(■■.■ ■ 
t- • ' ri, . ' ' • « 1 I' ' .1 
I 'I'er P" M P'rl 
Ma--»- ■t'f'f.' PIrl 
MrCo i yrn^l'mr ptri 
Page- Ilrr-fv 
Ro»aill '' Q.l 

Hiram ."WlHtrr -^■~^~» 
Hiram Walker Pfd 

Bank< 

B , Ir «' r orr n 
r • « ' f Ml- -T'f' 
fi . . . * • . ■ r - ^ 



Bid 


A.'kKd 


• 


r,| 




i&'i 






2 








It 




J7 




«l 


100 




7 


\M 


16.i 


s 


r 1 , 


*1 




IV, 




2..N 


Sr. 


\h't 


17 


4% 


4", 


. "l 

.•i9 


•:»'» 


(17 


sa 


i:.s 


1.0 


2n 


2S. 


M'« 


I4<. 




11 




l»2'. 


2n'i 


2S'j 




46 




24 '« 


■ 1.1'. 






^ 


SI 


110 


y\ . 


30'. 


41 


42 


'*«', 


47 '« 


74'u 


7^<. 


JJ\ 


37 

I'l 




411 


'» 


« !1\ 




I0'« 


311 


43 


7 






»'. 


21 


34', 


. » 






70', 






«\ 


4'.' 


CN 
4S 


"0 
•4". 


171 


ns 


.4 


4'» 


27'.- 


3« 


««. 




11'. 


12 


Il'i 


! 0 


in 


in . 




^. 


ITO 


ISO 


4 


4'. 


130 




4 


^ ' . 


H . 


1' 




V, 


f . 


7 


in 


14 


t!0 




fy ' 




Si 


9', , 










l»'. 


.0 



APPROVES PLAN 
or DECORATION 

Public Buildings and Light 
Standards to Be Color- 
fully Decorated 

Plans for decoration of the City 

Hall. Publl<- LIbrarv and clu'^ter 
light . .standards were approved yes- 
terday morning by Alderman T. W. 
M§wKin.s, - chairman ol the City 
Council decorations comiiill tec. Ap- 
proxlmntrly 5.700 yards of pen- 
nahl.-^. tl.i.. K a'": en.«.l,<n:^ and 
700 lamp .'-iaiutnid biiniu r.s will bP 
ii.4d to cretite a scene -ol beaulv 
aijfi pa'rK MMn for the (vlait of 
Tlicir Majciacs. ' ^ ' 

■Nd effort la being spared by the 
dernra'tons commit U'o to mark the 
incinorabie octa.sion wi a fltliiig 
manner. The.oommilt<;c hop^-.s mer- 
chants and business men will con- 
tinue their co-operation In ,efIort4 ! yp;„ 
to create a unifomi .•cheroe, of j^f fj., 
dec6ratlon in the business dlsthct/' 
Alderman Hawklnji stated. ' ' ■ 
AT PUBLIC LIBRARY 
Tv o row of rod. white and blue 
bunting, fii.d two groups." of stan- 



Pacific Power & Water 
Company, Limited 

PRIOR PRIIIRHIII imiDlNn No In 

V'i'!:i V la I.erebv »urii Ihat 11. e 
• ^ r> k . <r i.uarterly Imideiid el 
Sr f ; t... fci.ls per s1i.irr on Prior 
IT. I. irii .siKiies (bei'na at the rate af 
b |.er annum! h«a been declared for 
Die quarter ending* April Mth. IM9. T i.>« 
I>uiilen(l'to l)c payable en May l»l, 1139, 
to .haraheldcra e( Record Ayrll Utb. 
I>39. 

By erdar of tha Board. 

W. T. HAYNBS. 

Serretarr. 

VaniOU\rr. BC. Ap/ll Itlii. 1939. 



dards. .shield.'> and crowas will he 
ufied on the /ront of the Public 
Library Red. white, blue and fold 
will be the motif. 

fluster light standards will be 
r1r<o:at>cd with banners ln_fr«e'». 
i Mi , nd gold.' embeUl&toed 1^. taa- 
,r'u and cordv. 

« 

iSixtcen ivkrnty-foot banners w'.ll 
be u:4'd for tlw City Hall on in.; 
l)ougl8.s Street juid Pandora Avenue 
."sides. PenruinLii, flags, gold taast-l, 
"HiTtrrB, .-^vif Georve. and go'.d 
and r(?d csrtouf heS will be mu?h 
in 'etldcr.ce. 'A color .-^-heme of 
wliitr,.blue niifl Kold will 'if 



dealer contiii'ied "Tlip profit on a 
doziPn of all itrm ii.'-iially on tlie 
last couple of packa:,'e;. Unle s 1 
sell those las; — two, wlicre & iny 
profit, even with an extrs dlacdunt?!' 

Tlip firalrr wa.s right. Let's com- 
pare two caaes. Suppose h« ln> 
vested t24 In twelve do^n of an ad- 
\pril.se(l br.Tiu!, vild the goods In » 
month for $J8. On a yearly bai.u. 
that is 112 a turn, times twelve la 
$144 pt'C;' He could have In- 
vesfed (pi . *jo In a do/x-n of an un- 
ariM :' . ' ! 1)1 .:k1 .-old the good.'? 
for 136- -a profit of $16. Experience' 
has shown that the latter brand 
miGht turn over only three time-i a 
o M'.it he would have a proht 
.• $48 Hi.', dollar wfi'ild have 
been tied up almost four tunes aa 
long tO'„earn the saiae.- profit as pn 
the advertised brand. 

Oood merchants don't hke shelf- 
warmers, and the aalesBluin of the 
kno'A'ii br;ind ha.s a very potent 
argument in hu> favor. 



PIVIOENDS DECLARED 



C"-! •'^Iidntert Copper 

r r, ,nr- B^'^f iner 

r '. I re romiiVt 

F .k R Jobber . . . 

I C'll Aide:-!. Coal 

I Iirprn'al Oil of iranada 

I P. V.'->er" on . . 

' ' ■ Aircraft ': . 

'iialtnn — ^ 
t -ed aa« C^ma]r... 



9 

4 . 

\y% 

■ 4.« 
4- 



llOG MAKKii T 



<^arried out, 
p qintrd out. 



Alderman HawKin-s 



w m t wili * T«a»-.Mr»»**«.*5,^*o 

(.orpuraliun .Bojids 

iBurni * Waltiwltsht. Ud ' 



I 



B d 

A'-.-',i.. \- •.■>■> 41 

r. A Q.l 4 . I>«.i ... m7\ 

p 0 .f f , imi ;<» 

rv.-jr, Poaer iiw . Ki .jO 

C trada Cement 4', .. K it I«l 2.S 

("arada Bltamrhlp ^'r'. It67 tl 2& 

I P a Vr. I94» . ^. «? i'l 

r P R S . - V 19.11 T» 2» 

T>omini6n Tar 4','i IMI .. 101 2!> 

Pamou" PU.«f« 4 19M . lOfl Ml 

(.a'.neaii ro»rr 1 . 1949 IM 'J 

Cier Sif «arr9 4 1932 3'i li 
.Mafu Harris 5'. , IJ4T 

Mcroll PrT-iienar 4'.-'.'l94» 99 7.^ 

An»"«iiiear. 4 . ""J*! in:i ^o 

I f..rp'rn -if) i\ !9jl 9' '0 

i Uoued Otaia Or«i. I". 19M M 3i 



Thc'^f prices are obtalnrd* dally 
from 'lie nffif-e of the I)o::.inion 
GovcrnirK-nt Poultry Produces In- 
AX'speetlon Service. Victorta, B8632: | 

ft!.' 1 Grade "A" Ikrie - 1» 

Grade "A" medium .L...... .11, 

Grade "A" pullet .l)i 

Polios ini{ are city whoteaale: 

Grade, "A" large 

Grade - A" medium 

Oradi^' A ' pTlim-. . 



Dollar Makers 



By GEORGE T. EAGER 



A ' r»«l 
44 2tS 
1*4 Ti 

li ■". 

104 'if> 
IflS ". > 

as 7» 

V, IS 

1B2 73 
102 T'. 
1«» 1$ 

92 7i 



HOW ABOI T MI\T tXtKA 

DI.>*COtNT? 
A salesman had waited for * 
dealer to finish with another aalo* 
M I man. H< found the dealer just 
.a2{MursttnK t/> talk about the- extra 
Jl 



l>ava Cap tiold Mli.e.^ (■■ori>'>i -I'lon, 
2 ccntA, payable June 30 ^o Ahare- 
hotders of record June 10. 

Howey Gold Mines. Limited. 1 
rents, payable June 1 t<L.aharehold*« 
rr.s of reedrd May'l. 

Charlev r>urd St Co. Limited. pi<»- 
ferred. tilb. payable May 15 to 
shareholders of record May I. 

DESERTER KILLED 
r" BY GERMAN GUARDS 

■A Al;.-- AW Api;! 1-2 ' f I'- Ha va«, ■ '— 
^'Prnian cuAtoms guards .iliol. and 
killed ■ a uniformed armv d»»iierter 
•' ho atfApip'erl to rro- ii.''. P' Ui.fl 
the nef. 'paper Kurjrr Warr.7*»5kl 
report/'d toda v 

Ahother deserter wa.-; A^rlously 
WOlJnded. the newpaprr <slrt but 
fueeeeded In rearhin? pnif-h .--.ii He 
told authbrltks* he preferred to live 
If) Poland. 

TO, nUrRore swinf. x 



BAR OOLD 



ffONTREAL. April 23 C^.—Bar 
gold in London off a cent ct 134 93 
on ounoe. :n Canadian , funds: 14is 
6 1 -2d in British funds! The flied 

loaoe i:^,') Wa'l',;nr*''n pr.re *rfTo'intCd Jo 

^ 7t I >3>.16 m Canadian ^ und&. 



difxoui.i fl r.-'r- "\!e'n.ni, !,ad' " 

OfTcred because- i.l:, house dicJn t *d- 1 IDMONTON. April 22 'Cn — 
verilse. , Adoptlofi ct • new swUif rnpro.*- 

"But faid the dealer, this other m*nt policy, includlnf a plan for 
fellow didn t .say anything about the the removal of all tmdealrtble airea 
extra time Id have to spend pu.'h- no* bemtt U'.ed ar.d M,e:' -r;,;-ire- 
Int his hue because my customers , awn t by drsirsbic baco.-i t .pe. p ire- 
don t know it, or how I d have to | bred animalA, wv annoiinred today 
a - it if t*\ey weren't ' I'l rie-j h . Hon n B, .Mullen, Mmuter •* 
It aa geta dOSR-W'turnover, the | AfrKuiiurt. 



A 

S 



JP 'I " I' ll I I 



■ t 



r 



HIE DAILY CX>LONIST. VICTORIA, B.C.. SUNDAY, APRIL 23j939 



BttSiness-and Protessional Directory, Want Ads 




BATH yon oLAMimn oft want 

ADVCRTiaKUXN-I-S 
r*« Mot* ■ votd •Mh liucrtion. t««i*« 
•Mia • voia • •itA • atiDiinuiB el 

BtBU Mt M t ii Mr MM^hM MaMvAM 

e*nu 

Ut»in ana runcrii Notice*. 11 bO tint 
MMritoB. It 00 fei •aeb •dtfiuoa»i m#«r- 
lioo MairiatM Oartft m fhtak* tntf U 
UtmtUM N«U«M lt.M PW tBMrUM 

''•irtb NotlcM. II.M tmt UutrttoB. _ 

Adtrrliacri mht Jdirt mil nt«v rcpIlM 
additurd to • boi tt Tht CoionOI^ •ntf 
(uiAtrctd u> llitii privtt* addrtw A 
rimKt of tel. r-inr i> rnadt lor ■•IIIDf 
rrpliri. la irii> ct«t tdd tbre* word* 
("Box CoiuDUl"* •« tiM Mual lor 

th« number ol wotda 

Oui'Ol'toitn rradcri ol out Bd««riu«' 
inrrta •ii kdtcniMrf la glvt' addrcM a» 
wall a« phuoa oumbtra. at 11 U ooi alvtya 
poksibla W coaotuBlaau ibrMisli tba 
pboa*. 

Ant alatiD lot rtttaia ao account ol 
arror at omUaiona muat o«. iiiau« aiir.iu 
thirtir dart Iron ibt data ei U>* taaia 
•iiia/wiM iba claim «tii bm m allutrtd 

Tb» Coiaaiat vUi aoi aa raa»«n«ibit loi 
morr than c i iBCOffaci MMrtiOB el an? 
advertuamaal «r4arai fa* man Uiaa ant 
luua 

Tba Coiontat Mr*ict u avauaoia avr'j 

dai Irotu t a 111 lo tt u ui • xcrpiioa 
•ttBdaf Jui't call t, mpirt 4114. 

Te laaura Inianieik Ciaaaillad Ada abouid 
raacb Tnt Coloaui eaiora • ».a aa tht 
day pravieua te puoilealiea 

*^ Ciaaailiad Ada (er Tba Suaday Ooloaiai 
«iU be accaptad up to • p n ea Satur- 





mmUL OUUBCTOBS 



conMt 



Jt. J. CURRT * BON 
ruaaral Oiractora 



Olittnctlva Funeral Bervice in Our Htm 
Mortuary at Uodarait Coal 
Experienced Lady Attendant 
BANDS UORTUARY. LTD 
PbMaa; mil. d 153a l«03 Quadra 8t 



THOMSON rUNERAl IIOIOI 
lUA Quadra blreet ' 

trrica at RaaaeoaMa OaM 
i4ir Attaadaai 
Pboaa OMlt 



fITOATIONS W 



GAJUUDW DUO. IM AM HOOK: TOUNO 
maa. EMM. 



WORK 
t. 8048 



lAPANISK WIIX DO CIAKDKN 
*' cheaply. Nothlita too aiiiall. 



HAYWARO I.e. rONERAL CO. LTP. 

nmntBnrtm — " 

114 Broygbtaa Straai. Vtciarta. 1,0. 
I mpira MM - « nplra MM O artfaa :«T» 

Lady AMiitaai 



''It 



oLAannoATioMS 

Acraaia lei Real 

Acraaia tot MM 

Airaaia Waata4 ••••••••••• 

Aaauia Waata4 *•••••■••••••••.••••••• 

Auioa lor liiya •••••••••••••••«.••«••.. 

Automobllaa ■.>...••«••«•••*••••••••.. 

Blrtha 



• ••a*«aa«*«**a< 



^UMTCiM BB^ MatarerclM .,..» 



aia and Lauaebw 

Buildlna Materials 

Buslne^« Uirertury 

B iKWicaa upportunitlea .... 
Carda ol rtianiu 
Cliurcn Notice* 

Clethlaa. furh Sheaa. etc 

Ceaiag Bvaau 

Daactaa •.•••■■..•■«•••••«•••••« 

Dea tfii ..■..•••.•«•••.••••••.••*.•• 

Drea.<oiaklna .. 
educational 

fairtna lui H*B> ■»..«. »«»«««»««»«« « . 

Farma (oi tiaia .....i.. 

Farnu Wantad 

Plat* and Apartment!! te Rant 

Vlata and Apartmcnu Wanted 

-ir4a%eta 



••••••• ••• 



••••••••••••••••••••••• 



n 

•3 
M 

It 
M 

M 

1 

«0A 

i 

MB 
10 
U 

d 
21 

23 

l>8 



McCALL BhOS 
*Tba flaral fuacra) Home' 

Oltica al>d Chaprl. Curiirr Jo: 
V*inoi.\er Micct."! 
Pliuiir Ci ardrii .bill 

FLUWbRS 

A NY FLORAL DESIONS at lowtat pricea. 

Fotlocx Broa.. 13Ij Douglaa dt O illi 

ItUOWNtt VICTORIA NUK8LK1ES. 618 
If View Oe.^mn aork executed, lovrsi 
pricei We irow our |lo«eia <i 8813^ U 3S3^ 

CALL I01U FOR ARTlBTtC FLORAL 
deaitni Jenalnaa. tflorlita. T54 l^ataa. 

BALLA.NTYNB BROB.. UMTTCD 
tni Oou«iji Street Vbena O i431 

we Telegraph Ploven 

CUl KUJWEUS AND l)t;5ION8 



MOM .MtMAL UOKKS 



I7A rAINTBBII AMO OBrOR«TORII 

iiAurruto BAPBRiMa KAUiminiwo' 
' _ Wm> tiM raiitaa* MaPberaMfB mm 

TjAPBiiHi^owo, rAmxiNo. kauboiT- 

*■ mint. Werk cuaraniaad Klnt o is8t 

ItAINTINO. PAPBRHANGINO KALSO- 
mln>nii and olaatrr Dalchini E 1M3J 

IJAI'EHHANaiNO, Kal.iominmf. piintina. 
A Il?5t workmanship, niateriaU E 2718. 

- ROOMS PAPERED PAPER IN- 
cluded: kalaoinlnlni, 13 50. 0 783* 

I7C CARPKNTFRI AND CONTBACTOBS 

XLTKRAIIUNB HOU8C-H Al.•^lNQ CijN 
Crete work repaira O'Raaan n 7682. 
O 7258 

LTSRATIONS. BL'IIXJINO HEi'AIRa 
rooniia a ^pe^lu!l:. I ri.irm-;!, E 46i.) 



A 

C CARPENTER - ALTERATIONS, PAINT- 
/ inc. kalsemlnc. Low prices. B 4310. 



|.'«VERYTHINa IN CONCRBTB. WALTBR 
I J Trace. E147S. 

I,''ENC: 
* car 



RBPAIRKX ROUOH 
klada. aaaioaabU. 



ENCE8 Bun>T. 
rpentry bU 
Phone BOMl. 

a n?o 



OAKIIENEBA 
BRANCHES OP OARDBNINO. 



^TBWART MONUMCMTAL WORKS. LTD 

O Take Ma • car .M werka. IMl k'ay 
BtoMt. Pbaiie O IMS 



1» 



COMING IVINW 



VBUSY WtEK AT R<3VAL OAK HALL 
Wednesday, aniiu.il iiprinii flower 
show, openi S tfcleek^ tea. home cookwiv. 
teacup readini. etc. Thuraday, card party 
>iOO>. s o'clocJt. Friday, aa aM-iime 
dance. Scalt's orchcatra; » eanta. A wel- 
roiiir to all. 



t-, , 4 N (jLU 

87 I « \ ihfit 
12 
14 



(jLD-TIME DANCE. IRVINE'S OR- 



For .'tale— MiataUaaeaaa 4o 

Furniture . . 40D 

^uel *..••*>■■••••••«•••••• 800 

Funeral Dlrectera • 

Purn^hed Houaee for Rant..* 88A 

Furnittjed Hoonij> for Rent' 4SA 

Furnuhed lloon-.t Wanted ,. 60A 

Hairdieisert and Beauty HpeclallaM- ... 31A 
Itotela 88 

, Houiekeeplnt Rooma to Rent 61 

Houaakeepint Rooma wanted 82 

. Mouaet for Bala It 

In Ifemoriam 5 

tistlnii Canrellad 11 

tiOat ai^d Found 29 
Machthary M 
Market SpealBlO ••*t««ft*«*«*t***«*«*«. 38 
Marrlacaa *.•«••••••«.•••••••••••• 3 

Mlaeellaneoua 27 

Money to Loan • 21 

Mnniimenial Works ■ 

MuMc 24 

Musical Instrumanti 40E 

Nursery Stock. Plants, Ete MH 

Nijmln* and Cenvaleaeent HomM 20 

Offici Strire^ Halh lo Rent S« 

Personal 31 

Profes.^tonal Directory M 

Property for Sale M 

Property Wanted U 

. Poultry and Uvtitoek , 43 

Radio MP 

Room and Board t...... 41 

Room and Board Wanted 48 

S.i'iailons Wanted— rtmale 18 

Blluatlonr Wanted— Mala 11 

Bummef ReaorM ...................... 01 

Bwape .•.........■....*•...• 41A 

Ttaeher* Wanted 

Timber 

To Rxchance. Real Estate ....... 

To Rent - .Ml'cellaneou' 

fl!ovet. Raniev Purnarra 

Unfurniahed Houae* to Rent 

Unfurniebed Room* Wanted 

Wanted- Pemal. Help 

Wurifpfl-Male Help 

W»riied - Ml'rrlln neoui 

Wanted lo Borrow 

WantaO M BMy«-»OBaaa ........ 

t ^ DEATHS 



Mrurtlon. 8 te > Bunif 
Art.n;« ion 25 cents 

i .S Ul.U I i.ME U.^7^CE tFaT 1a.N 1~BE ' I!!!. .'*«*""»" 
V beat, every Baturday. 1-12. A O I- 



beat, every Baturday. 1-12, 
HaU. with tba Hayiaakara' (Mi-Timers. 
Prises. Supper. 2Se. 



I IB 

iner nionths t 6hJ.'i 

/ 'ASUAL WORK WANTED NO JOB TOO 
' amaU: cardenlni. lencinc, ete. E 7530 

r'«A.ST. EPFICIENT WORKM.VNSHIP IN I* 
A all braiirl.e* of technical h rtlcultii.'e 
J. W. Parkinson, P.R.H.S.. landscape and 
consuItUiB BBrdeaar. TateBtodaa •alotaot 
44 M. 



tWUBLE SFRViCE 
IN WANT ' 
ADS 

You can t«liphcrt your answers « 
<^til M vour clouified advci »tiwn«rtii 
to Th« Cclonist Readers 'aro of lor 
TiercstM m Wont Ac^f tusiwti 
thai do nol corrv ih« nsmot «r io- 
drmtt tt od««t.Mri bt<t a Coloniti 
boa njTbtt for iho occorrvrwdatKr 
ei thoM leaders «kho 'ind 'i ircoo 
«ffnwri to Witt an arswci and tc 
M'v« th« odvtttnor botiM 

We Will Take Replies 
to Box Numbers Over 
the Telephone 

The Co!or.isf servce B available 

(rem 8 am to 9 om t.rcptipg 

SMnoays Phone t irv>iit 4lM 



•VSINBU OIBMTOBI 

lOMItWIMBi 



M Aa» OaaMa 



Oiea 



^yag^T MttarbaBdik inywcaa 



M FOB i>ALi^M18CELLANi;OLt> 
_ _ 'OoBtiBuaO' 

X'^OW BEINO DEMOUBHED— 28 FT. li 
7') II »fi:-bu.li barii. lor sale, cheap. 
Br.- ti.u ai Battery St. 



;2HINOLES. HIQH ORADf IXXXZSl 
^ Daltlel Boa Company Q 1422 



DaBeBtuyeil. Bte. . 



PBM*-UUB Mat VaiB 



THt OOLONiBI 

LiUtoaraphins Oepannaai 

mi 



21 



PERSONAL 

iCoiiiinu(d> 



»ltN PAST 40 PEE7. I.IKP WHOLE 
body run down ' I ry OSTKLX Tab- 
lets of two .Miiiiulaiita from raw aysterc. 
plua four ^lood. iier\e, body tonlca, If not 
deliilited with results nrm package, maker 
refunds its low price. You don't rltk a 
penny. Call, write Van.ouver Drua. Owl. 
Cunnlnsham and all kohI druK store.v 

\IISS K PLt.ASE WHITE. HAVE 
fotiieiMing of trc.i' iBipni i a mr to trll 

>(.■! A W W . I). 1, Vhiu .i.ui r 



.^theT 



njBLIC BTkNOtiHAFHEB 



BEYUOOR. 3 01 CAMPBELL 

Buildins. Uousiaa Btriet PBooe 
C> arden 2625 Auil.ois' maiiuuripl^ taw 
and general Blnctly conndeollaL 



WINDOW GLAbH 

REPLAOD^i 



UriNIWW O L A B S REPLAOB)^ AT 
ataorieai notice. Auto glaaa repiaeett 
wniia you waiL Mailoi Bro!> . Ltd. 8iw 
Brouanton atreet Pbane O MI31 

WOOO AND COAL 



V8PECIA1, PRICE, TWO WEEI^S— DRY 
inside fir blocks mixed with heavy bark 
slab from Duncan. 12 )n. guaranteed never 
in water, ready to burn, now only 13.15: 3 
cds., 16; dry. tS.Mi 3 cda., I(.60. Inside 
block. 14. Booke Drp Wood Ca. EM36. 



rpHE MOORE- WHrrriNOTGN LUMBER 
■I COMPANY. UMITID"" 

b^tabllahed .iM 

LAROA 8-1 OCK RIOHl PRICES 
Lumber. Millwuia. Uypruc Matooila. 
tnsulex. Oypsum Wool, ahinala^ Bic 



lirALLBOAROB IN STANDARU MAKES 
'» Fir panels la new embossed pattrro 
'Everything lor building R a Greeb 
Lumber Co- Ltd- 3830 Ooualaa. O ttlS 

IWI CtOTMIWg rDBB. Blloin.^ETC^ 

\ OBNTS TAILORro~VR E 8 8 iIj 6 
-'V gown. Mse 40 Phone E 5878. 

RE88 8Un. 3-PlECE. MtDlUM SUE. 



DRE8I 
il5 



WHITE 



hUH EVENING 
Will ^acrl- 
an- Phone E 4880 



I^'^OR SAL^ 
coat in perfect cond.uon 
flee lai tn tor qiiun 

i'PORT PANT8 AND SWEATERS. BEST, 
►•^ selection in town 6a\r money here 
Prilchirtl'5 Men's Wear. 1227-1228 Oov t. 

««U rtfRX ITURB 

DOMINION PUNO. CIRCOLATINO 
heater, kitchen ran«e with ell burner, 
dining-room sultci all in good condition. 
Cheap for cash. 0 3306. 



40 i^OE bALL— .MlSCfcLLAN^OLS 
iL'ontinuad' 

"I'UMPORT aawdust burners, more heat. 

economy. «1ip«clal features. In opera- 
tion 1433 Oov't.. aeit WaatBoiaie. E 0M3. 



KANGE CABTINOB 
moet makea B. 
Fori Street 



STOOKSD- BOB 
1 Hardwarkk 110 



41 \VA.NTE1>— MJSCELLANCOUt 
'Oontiayadi 

— -^^^ — z-z^^M. ^.^^^...w 

%1'ANTED - GIRLS BtCYtLr OOQ 
vv condition: cash Plione E 0384. 



4U 



SWAP* 



UBXD RWOBSi WOOO^ COAL. OAA 
electriitti aad ML a J MaOaweU. 
1000 OeualaTBtraat 

t^- CABR AND 15 PER MONTH 'WILL 

instal lha latest model Coatt Saw- ' ' 
dust Burner in your range I a>i Alumi- i 



LIOHT PIBHINO TACKLE FOR VA* 
cuum cleaner or sarden im-e or what 
have you. O 5082. ^ 

\ ' ACli vii CLJEANiMb O oVpIl E Til 
' triM*# — (or m>»wrtier a i wtia t na et 

>i'V, ' 71:1 \ ;ri»' .S( 



num body and tiirkel-plaled steel hopper. 
Siiiisfairiion guaranteed- We also have 
>onie good rerinidiiioned ranges on nand 
Prii'r> from 118 50 up Coast Hardware. 
1418 Douilas 

STOVES WANTBU~BBB1 CASK 
prices MM.' Oall PoBaB'a Moee 

Store E1451 



42 POl I.TKV AMI LIVESTOCK 



«;a 



PUI'l rut AND KliPPLItH 



40X 



HItCCLLAKEOOB 



AT PRIVATE HOME. WASHER. IN Ex- 
cellent condition, for kale. Can be 



seen if really Interested. 

Colonist 



Apply Boa 1331. 



A 



ASSORTED FURNrrURE. GOOD CON- 
*»■ dition No dealert. Phone E 887I. 



/ 1 ARDENINO OR ODD JClMi MO MB 

^ 1 too small. E 1464. 

DRESSMAKING. Alteration.v Slipcovers'! 
2.^c hr . ear fare. Heferem es E 0738. 

1» SITUATIO.NS WAMTtl>— 
FEMALE 



/^^APABLE YOONCi L.^»Y WANTS WORK 
' uiiior .vlenotrraplier Phone E 8338. 



i;!l)l I .ATEU CANADIAN WOMAN WANTS 
poirtion lo school or institute: nurs- 

a . M .. 100 w m Bt.. tR' I 



Ions. 



I.-'XPI 



PEHIENCED OIRL WANTS POSITION 



\ LUMNI 

» noil daiirr 



M.r' 



MEMBERS 

i< May 



<V H 8 I - OUR 
19. rrvotal Gar- 

■e (>! . , .f'^t In 60c. 



A' 



15 
14 
18 

28 ! II 

40L 
t.'iB 
80B 
14 
13 
41 
32 

n 



T LAKE HILL IRVINL & OLU-TIME 

dances, Wedaaadaya aad Baturdaya. 

Betlnners welcome. 

' i N OIJJ-TIME DAMCErWEDNilK>Ayr 
Po^eMer^ Hall Ktcwsrfs Orchestra. 
W A Pro I'alna ref rrviimeni miri-v .1,, 

\T PLAYPAIR. mi tiOVHIN.'.U r. I 
Whi't nightly. 8 4), CaMi |ii,."" 

1 VANCE. WEDNESDAY. MODKKN. 
' Charles Hunt's Orche.^irs. B'.inny Hall. 
1305 Broad. • p m Artnu-H.on 'IS centf 

DINK A.M.) liA!^CE 

EVERY NIOHI. AT HONU KONG CAFE 
Orcbaasta aad alaalai BpMUl Cblneae 
dishes MialmuaB abana tOe. 

GYMNASTIC DISPLAY 'OIOANTIC AN- 
nual gymnastic and dancing display 
by members of Victoria Recreational Cen- 
tre, ai Armoury iRay Friday. April 

2C Admi'sjnii 2Sc 

McMORIiAN 3 SEASIDE DANCING PA^ 
v.lion. Cordova Bay, every Saturday 
niahL 36e. Tombotoa. Bunk McBwaa'a 

Orchestra. 



housekeeper or practical nurse. 
Reler" rj. i" fi arrtrii 4094 

J ^EXPERIENCED COOK-GENERAL. 
d local retereacea. Bleep in. Bex 1435. 
Colonist. 

JI^XPERIENCEI) YOUNG WOMAN WANTS 
^ work, by day or hour. G 1726. 

QUAUnEI) .STENOGRAPHER, 
years experience, wishes posi- 
es pabia of taktnc complete charge 
>ffK'e. or sacretary-eerapanloa. Box 
Colonist. 



► I HE JKIi.SKY 

(!<■.. \crv 



MILK 



EARLY MORN- 
una. G 4116. 



rj^EACUP READING AND CARDS. PHONE 
* G 4011. before 8 or after 6 

VyAHTED — ELDERLY COUP IJ ~OW 
"v someone to iihare <4Uiel, clean country 

home. Or>od h:i« servui' and city con- 

^r.llel1<l■^ r.o.v H32 Coloiii:t 

It 'IGHT.\1AN 3 VARICOSE ULCER^REM^ 

»' edy. 1150 bottle AI all laadiaa 



druggi.vts. or write P O. 102 



■\'OUNa MEN 8 SPORT BACK SUMMER 
1 suits, big ielectioii, J18 95. Prltchard'a 
.M eu' a W e ar. liSl'tK* Ooverninent Bi. 



21A lIAIKDKCSSKItS AND 
BLAl TV SI'LtlALISTS 



I.^fLI.Y- 
elglit 



AT MAISON TYRREL.L3. LONG EX- 

f ^. P Tieii ce and best materials Insure 
■eood- Tesirtts. Zoto's maehlneleas perma- 
iieiita Notox applications. Maafalna Perms.. 

facials, etc PoatUihe makers. D. Bpeaecr. 

Ltd. E4141. 

t NNA.S Taylor Beauty Salon. Latest per^ 
■» » matjeii'", for .'Jpniii; Specialists In slyl- 

nil!, tiiitiiii: imri i,,i'.ni' 1004 Broad St. 

r.noD l'tHM^^t^T at a reason" 

Bobel 
( ninpbell BIdir 



lid insids bloakei M'lnii., t:ijui a l nr. I / tHE8TERFIBLOS.-NBW TBRMS'oiRBcf 

' om the warehouse You save tba 
overhead expen.se Can be seea at ilaaaey 

Storsge Company 



A LL DRYLAND THICK BARK 

tl. and inside bloakei-M'lni.l., tuur A 1 lir. ; / tHE 
12.76 cd.. 2 cds. 88. Inside block. |4 Dry V. fr 
Maluhat. 16. cd. Dry cordwood or oark. 
)d 60 8enu-dry fir wood, 18.60 cd- 3 cds. 
t« 50 Old John Wood. 8614 Douglaa. E3143. 

4 BARGAIN - HEAVY BARK BLAB^ 
■'a mixed with Inside blocks, never in 
water, all 12-in. Dry. 12,86 cd.: in 3-ca 
lots. »8 50 I'j cds. 14 60 h-roiii Duncan 
T!e Mill.s. HilkreM Fuel Co G3016 



TIARGAINS— NEW AND OBBD FURNI- 
A-» .ture. Repairing. flnUhlnx, upLolaterlns 
SLAB Furniture Store, ills Yates. Ea484. 



/ IHESTERPIELD SUITES THOROUGHLU 
cleaned and domothed In your home. 
17 Ciirpel.. at ^ea.^onable prlcn E 8863. 



i BARGAIN- ^jiaVL LENGTHS. INSIUE 
a fir blocks, mixed wiiii heavy bark 
alabs. from Malahat. Guaranteed never in 
water. Ready for basement 1 cd., 83.15: 3 
cds.. 15. Sooke Lake Wood. EBlll. G 3815: 

A BARGAIN YOU CAN DEPEMlToN-Up^ 
Island nr<t-growth 12-ln nr. ready to 

burn Oood as cordwoort Hand pickedi 
b;g or Mi:.4ll 3 lull foru-.. tit ,iO Ronald 
Hopkin? CiiBl U Wood Co E 7918 

i LL C(,operage Wood ti Fuel Co.. Ltd 
' » Bone-dry stovewood. 12 cd. Kind- '1 

n» »> >a*Tti> . iiijid e wutka. 8 ea t. iiu.au. 



|;<LtL-r]tic VACUUM cleaners and 

' l^ii.ter vttina Tiiaihines lo rent by 
(la;., or riionl'i Iiaiiks 

fi'.oii I 11 1 V,ii.- L •Jt(i4 



riirinluie 



1^1 rCHEN 



RANGE. CHESTERHELD 

aet. etc.. In good eondlUon. cheap. 



533 Montreal Street. 



Ro. 



MAir? On April 2 at Torquay Enelanrt. 
^ .l«i;ef Knrs.ef Mslr beloved mother of 
Jork. pav^ed peiirefully away ^ 

Dr.sPARD On Ai.rll 21 at the Nanalmo 
HoipiiHi. Mantle, dearly beloeaf' Wife rf 
Edward Goldnu Despard. Of 'frrtngton. 
Vancouver Klmid 

The funeral t.ike Mace frrjm 81 

Ann'» rhurrh. F'^er.rh Creek, on Monday 
»' J p tn 

IIARRlii- AI St. Jnsephj Ho.^pltal. on April 
18. 1888. Mrs Jline Hfrriv wife of Arlhu^ 
Harris, of this riiy. for many years 
matron of the British Columbia Prni- 
rsi ini Orphans' Home, recently retired, 
in her jeventy-elsHih yeir. born in 
f ornwall. Enil ind 

Th# reni<ln» ate rest.ng in II,<vward.s 
Br; Punerdr Chapel, where funeral serv- 
ices will be held on Tuesday at 8 p.ai. In- 
termeat In Royal Oak BuHat Park, 



MAKE IHIS A DATE -MAY 4, 8T 
Mjrliael s A Y P A dance. Royal Oak 
I.'ri Acres' orchestra 

I »HO(iRE.S8IVE 500. FORESTERS HALlI 
t Monday. April 34, 0:M p.m. Cash 
pn»e- ?6 cen'i 

V'AANICII 81IEEPBREEDER8 ANNUAL 
dance. Agricultiiral Hall. Baanichion. 
Friday. April 38. Lsin Acres' orchestra 
Refreehments, 0 o'clock to I o'elork soc 

mHB LADIES' 'aid OF BELMONT "aVF 
' United Church will hold a siUer lea 
and sale of home eookina at the Parson- 
age. 3033 Belmont Ave. an Wednesday. 

Ai>rH 28. 



rpHISTLES DANCE. K P HALL. FRIDAY. 
I April 3B 9 to 12 refreshments, 25 



I'IC-roRIA ROLLER SK.ATINO PALACE. 
» Afiernnoiis. Wed. and Sat only 2-6 

pm Eveiiini,.. Turs . Thurs . .Si>! . 8-11 
p m 7'il Vlrw Si E ^814. 

\1' A TO CIIII.DREN'S' AID BRIDGE 

'»«tea. Conwrvarv* Roams, Thuraday. 

2 30. tea sue.st« 4 o clork. 

"If M|— Tuesday. Tlnir-clnj. 8 p m , goo(i 
tt\t\f prires. Bunnv Hali. 1306 Broad. 



I I OUBXKEEPER. CAPABLE. ALL DU- 

» *- tiea. now, or May 1. Local reference. 
Box 1363. CelonMt 

I I OUSE-PARlOltMAIO.' * VERY CAPiT 
' 1 ble. t^eal referaacca. Boa 1304. Col- 
onist 

HOU8EKEEPINO~Tb WIDOWER OR 
ciirlQa for Invalid Room 1(K Delhi 
Hotel. 

, , . — e, . 

HOUSEKEEPER. GOOD COOK. BB*X8 
^ position. EN04, 

T ADY. GOOD COOK. llOUSEKErpSt" 
and needlewoman lEnglishi. requirr-s 

BMltlon. nothing menial 713 Sixth Street. 
ew W estminster 

\IIDDLE-AOED R EV\ N EirH O U^EK B^P~ 
er or general, plain cooklna. experl- 
■•nred references. Box 1443. Colonial. 

V-UR«r. 437~wbULO~LntE~CARE .OP 
invaU4 children or elderly person. 
Drives car. -Box 7340. Colonist. 

/ kPPicx poRiTinN nV^irriNOGRA''- 

^' pllet. wid^ 'M.'r.rn e nrat-eiasa ref- 
rrenres Box 7362. eoloni-.t 



ISEFI 
I V (5o 



lo^nlon a.< pompanton-help thorough- 
!v relMhle and expeni nerd can drive 
car References Box 7324 Colo'Mst 



IILE WOMAN WANTS 
any kind Plione E 8504. 



DAY 



IyEi.iAii 
^ work 

mwo CHRISTIAN GIRLS DBSIRB EM- 

» ployrnent 23 and 17 rear', respective- 
ly Preference dnldren n niir«e or com- 
Punioii lielp Neighbor « phone f. 2741 

rp R A I N E D SALESWOMAN DESIRpi 
I i r, • OM Plenfe phone E 2328 



Beauty .Saloi 

PERMANENT SPF.ClALPi WlTHOuT 
L electricity and no maehlna. Op and 
up. up and dowa hair styling, lacquering 
and crystallising All featured at La 
France Beailt* Balon 721 Yates St O 1443 

pOMEROY'S BEAUTY SALON of" 39 Old 
I Bnnrt y> London Benutv specislisl. 

Ii.iir siylM.a, /,oit>s machinelMS waves. 
Ponirroy Product^. 102 Woolworth. E 3535 

PERSONAL CHARM ~CREAMs"aND 
powders made from pre-dtgcsted milk 
8u.ssex Beauty Salon.. 103 Brouahton. E 5115. 

DERMANENT RE.MOVAL .'^t ' PFII H.i '( n .4 
hair by mo-t innd'rn i.mi;i,,i Mr, 
Russell 102 Woolworth Bldn Phone t 26:) 

1 itRMANtNT waving." UntinV.~faciaU: 
A HoUywoOd Beauty. 617 Port." E 0433. 

q^HE HODA BEAUTY SHOP^PFXIAI^ 
t Uing all leading methods of per- 
manenta 1165 Newport Avenue E 0723 

VICTORIA BEAUTY PARLORS CAli 
V C8515 ret a good permanent All ex- 
perienced operators 1218 Broad Street 

IT IS POMIBI.r TO GET 
MARCELS 

And atlll have your hair laak 
sjnart aad atyUah. The Aealaa . 

does It. 

AVAbdM BBAtrnr shoppb 

E0538 1104 Omwias 6t^ 

AU aspcilaaeatf eparatora. 



iiiHier blocks. 83 50. Furnace blocks. 13 15 
•Sawdust, bulk 12.50. sack 13.25. 0 2341 



VSPECIAL_ AbL-FIR SAWDUST. CLEAN. 
COARSE AND SCRBENBO 
Bulk 12 26 Unit -Sackea t8J9 

riOMlNION FUEL CO. E 4734 

A LL FIR 8CRj;ENED~BAwbu8T~ 63 60 
M »» «lxty aa ck s. E 3854 

\ LL KINDS. ANY LEN6m"GOOD~DRY 
*a <-edar, »1_ loud 2 for |1 75 E 6722. 

HONE-DRY STOVEWOOdT ^ 
Kindling. »i .',0 "e, 



t3 



CD 



blocks. $3 cd. Cooperage wood. 83.15 ed 
.'Siwdusl. bulk. 12.75. ES033 

I JHYLAND WOOD. a7ds . 85. Fcd~63.16l 
a f bone-dry fir slsbwood mixed. S3 35 cd.: 
bone-dry inside blo-ks. |5 per rd ; bone- 
dry heavy slabs. J5 per cd . No. I fir mlll- 
woryd niixed inside blocks. 12 per cd . 
Inside blocks t4 per fd . heavy slabs. 13.50 
pr-r rd Ph,i»niiRri Douglsi Fir Wood 
CotirPMnv Pho-.e E .1314 



SJ IX- PIECE WALNUT DtNSTTB SUITE. 

like new I.5S. O 3519. 

rt-'HREE- PIECE CHESTERITEU) PRAC- 

» tirally ne« rash 186 Telephone 

E 34 M , 

'fHREE-PIECE CHESTEKFIELD^^SufrF 

* !» » . aniiouo o finafimf dock. ii56 : 



Holland Bro^.^33 Fort Street. E 091K 

EIGHT PIECE WAUnrr OININO SUITE. 

''^ S15.00 

Upholfterrd Chnir.s. nPw, u,i f rom ... .114,00 

SlX-Piece riik Ii;iir'-e .Suiir 158,00 

.; M '.\ II.l.l jV\ .S 
' Better Ciu-;, L': ed Pur future" 
706 Johnson Street Phonr n 44:'4 

A OOOD SKUcOnoN OF USED 
PDRNITURB 

Also Antiques— At -Lowest Prices 
Ixluery Ftee In City 
REID B FURNITURB 
1811 Broad SUaai - Pbooa BM6a 

PLOWMAN PLEASES PATRONS 
IN ALL FURNITURE TRANSACTIONS 
EITHER BUYING OH 'sELUNti 
824 FORT ST. PHONE E 3843 



t B C WASHINO MACHINES WITH A 
•« » year's supply of Rinso and washing 
kit. .special 179 50 C. J. McDowell. 1206 
IXiuglas Stret't 

TWO TIRES 
Slac 4.6tfs31. 1030 



A GOOD TRAILER, 112. 
Bad lubea. 810. 
North Park E 4944 



4 PPLiS-RUSSETb. 40c BOX; 
*» than-. «0c Bring cimisiners 
Bros,, I:i',r\fr i;u.ii' K.miiii: 



JONA- 
Tanner 



BKi 

Bn.:, 



linl lil.l- I.OAI) I I.NDtH.S, 
I l"! '• , s [lull'. urr ( , : 



t.' 76 
>64 



A 



ARt At UJUBLE IXJAD OF CINDERS. 
>3 nid manure rock, soil G 34aa 

BED6 .SPHl.Noa ~ MATTRESSES, AT 
factory, 720 Pisaard Street. Capitol 
Mattress Factory, E 0633, 



I >LOOD TESTED Pi LLETS. FX)UR W(EKB 

t» and up. 30c to ,65e— Leaherna. R.I.R.. 
Barred Roeka aad Mw Hampahuaa. 1100 

Union Avenue. 

IIRONZE rUIRKEY EOUS FOR SALE-^ 
Mr- Ka»drv, Cobble Hill 

1 



^REh 12 CIIUKS WITH EACH 100. 

Leghorn. Uc. Hampahire Cross, lie: 

swaR"**"' *««'^ «—«'^ 

l.AKdE NEW /.FA- 
alvo cress Reds. Lea- 
horn hens, full lay. II each. A. Lgtaa. 
Seven Oaka P o 

APPROVED PLOClT 
Also Rock-Hampsblra 



HATCHING ICKl.s 
land Leghorn 



BLACK SOU. ROCE. MAMORB. RAUL. 
Ins. E 7734 

TJLACK SOIL, three' yards. 64.60. 
L» Gravel, rock of all klade. -BeL MM 

OARNYARO MANURE. 8" TM nvi. 
t* delivered. Phone G 4358 

t 'INE-KODAK. MODEL 35. 6 M M . F.2.T 
^ lens, with case, as new. at consider- 
ably reduced price O 4478. 

i 'OVERS FOR SUITCASES.~ cameras! 
^ radios, etc . made to order. P. Jeune 
* B ro.^ Ltd.. 810 Johnaon Street. G 4 032 

^ <RIB-WiTO"lnbH^CHAIRr'81.~0 1646 

/ 'RESCENT 33-IN - BANDSAW ALSo" 2 
ii^.mois.r P)mms» (i4-.0'. 

I JRUM HEATERS 90-GAU>ON DRUM 

' 'ire completely made up. 114.50 46- 
gallon drum .Mze. eonpleMIy made up, 19 60 
Drum and fittinaa 8oM aeparatfly. Capital 
Iron A- Meial? Ltd., 1U4-38 Mora Street 

Phone f} 2434 

IVURO MACHINERY DISPLAY^ mCfC- 
'man-Tve Hardware Co.. Ltd.. 844 Yatea 

I,''ASY DRYER WASHER i NO WRING- 
'■^ Ing). half price. Taylor * Co.. 138'i 
Fort. 

t'lNOLiSH BABY BUOnY. IN " nooD 
* condition, in. Phone e 7397 



HAMPSHIRBS. 
ecaa. chlcfca. 

crou G 1364. 

1» O.P..SIRED~CHICK8. EA( h'e-RHiaV; 
also Prkin ducklings Dmialas 
Hatchery, A. E. Nix. S50O Donalas F 3678. 

j» IR PULI^I S, "1.AYING. ~B0089. 



W'RrrB FOR A 1989 CATALOGUB AND 

.! ''"'""•laa Inferaia- 

tloa on tna care «r i<i>uitrv 

I. P SOIiY 
LAKEVIEW POULTRY FARM 
WESTHOLME, B.C. 

WhUa LaBboraa. Heavy Braada aa4 flMS 
Orosaaa 

For proAt plaa to oat better ehlcks thia 
year, «irKt fran a raUabla poultry breadw 



■OBOES 



\T 8TUD— IHE ARAB STALLION 
Adoui.ad by Hanad (sold to Mra. 
Wentworih for 1260.000) Adouba— Fee. 
124 ipurebredsi |ij (grades), aruma. 
13 Breed for intelllaenre. stamina. dla> 
po jtion a Batss. Dimean 

rrwij W'cMtK HORSES FOR 8ALB,~1.00B 
1- ihv ea. :. Wilt tiBda. fOr froafe oaara. 

Ralney. Metchosin. ' . 



400 



OATTtB 



I^'^OR SALE ONE YOUNtt Ci)W, 
milking 4' k-.nllon.' Ci IMlur 
Road Royal Oak 

I^^OR SALE JERSEY COW, 3'4 
aentle and bred. IM. Oaoraa' 
Keating 13Y. .. ^ 



Mtt'.SH. 
Ilnver 

YKARS^ 



/I LENDINNING F-VHM MOUNT IKICG- 
laa, Jersey cow, well bred « ind U8 
e ( e r y w h \ 

1 kl.K (OW.S AND HmU.SI-.S WANIFII 8. 

I '11,- ( (lU.Hiil li. !iii..iit 11 X 

S l-t)R SALE. PHONi 



AT BULK SAWDUST. J.I 25. 
d, J4 26 60 ,sarK« J E PniMrr 
Corrnor.in; Street G 1,"i41 



• (,IRL. IS. R.lOUtRES HOL'HK- 
worK sleep In: dl.sengaeed. E 9806 



X'OONO LADY WANTS WORK BY DAY 

a or hoii : T— ■ • 



ISA 



Oni >-SMAK>RS 



13 



BVANS— There patsed avay Friday-. AprjH 

31. at. the RovhI Jiibil'e Hospital, He;-- 
■ berl ri'orje fHan;. of »I33 Michigan 

BIree' Moin in Liverpool England, tlie 

late Mr F'.an , »ho was sixtv-nve years /"lOMPI FTF 

of a.ie had rf ided In Calsar>, Alheria \ 

for many \'; \' Seven years atn he 

moved to Mis ii:. »'th his »:fe llar- 
. 1 let , w ho s i 1 , \ r' hiiii 

Funeral fen ,ce.s ' « ill hr hrld Monday 
afternoon ai 2 o'Mock from t i. railois of 
the 8. J, Curry dt Son funeral Home Rev. 
.lohn F Dell will olticlate, and the re- 
mains will be laid lo rest In the Royel 
Oak Burial Park. 



Under New Managemant 

THE CASTLE 
Dine and Dunce 
Chicken Tamales. Spasheitl snd CblU 
Opaa 0 M Until r city Pfieea 



WANTEO-'MALB ^ELP 



PRACTiqAL AND HOME 

Mudy trail, ,iii! In thesel engineering, 
radio and lelevis.on. air rnndltioning ,ind 
refrlgeValion or electricity NatloiMl 
Schools repre>entatives A W Taylor, 
G0024. or write Box 6146, Colonist 



JADIES' TAIIx^lHINfi. EXPERT DHE8S- 
^ making Miss Alice ElUs. 805 Lamp- 
son Street. 



NURSlJtO AND (ONVALBECBNT 

It HOME 



IEB/ 
^ St 



EBANON NURSING HO.MF. 1270 VATES 
reel 



^ALE8.MAN. AND SALESLADIES. l.MME- 

•■^ d'lately. Fast seller to business people. 
Oood commission. Apply 303 Jones Bldg . 
between I and 2 p m 



21 



PFRSONAL 



Z.AMBETH-On April 30. 1939. at the resi- 
•drnre of . his son. Earnell I.ambelh. in 
Vancouver. William Lambeth, aged 
riahly-lhree years, born in Portamoutli. 
England, and had resided In this city 
for sixty-two years before going to Van- 
couver three year^ aao Survived by 
two daUahters. Mrs 11 Sayers. Vancou- 
ver, and Mra T. Mai shall. In Tacnma. 
Wa^h . and three sona. Robert. Seattle 

■ Fred. Victoria, and Earnell, Vancouyer 
He na,s a member of Coirt Northern 
I. aht, A O F 

The funeral will be from Uayward's BC 
Funeral • ChapeL on Monday, at 3 p m. 
Interment In the famlly'ptot tn Rosa Bay 

Cemetery. 



BarrV At the Royal Jubilee Hospital, 
on April 30, ^flchael Bariy. ascd srv- 
rniy-six year.s. of 798 Cave Street. 
Esquimau The late Mr. Bsrty wag 
• Irarn in Oldani*. Channel islands, and 
had been a resident of Victoria for the 
lB>t seventeen years He I. mourned by 
01 •• daiuhter Mrs G I.a«.<oii. with 
«h<im he resided, and three sona. John 
and Patrick. .In London. Ontario, and 
•Hine;., in Detroit. Michigan: also 
tweiity-lwo srandrhildien and ten grrat- 
arartdchlldren 

The funeral wiU ts«e place on Mondnv 
afternoon, from' MoCall Brothers Funeral 
Home, at 3 o'clock Rev c D Clarke wi'.l 
conduct the service. aUer which interment 
will be made In Royal Oak Burial Park. 

tANE Al Royal Ji^bllee HoKpilal on Thiirs- 
da>. April 30. 1938. there passed away 
ai ihe H»e ol seveiily-flve ycais, Edward 
ll iir Ijine, of All Bay. Sidney. B'C 
n. rn at Foy. Cornwall. England, the late 
Mr L«ne came to- Canada more lh«n 
iiiiriy yeurs aeo and resided for a time 
al Toronto. Oni . later moving to Van- 
• ouyer. «here he enlisted for service In 
the (Irriit War. serv.nn with the CA S C.' 
• Il>' had hrrii fl rrsuleni ol yidnrv and 
Victoria for mst seven years Th»re 
' remain to uivur iiis passing lis loving 
wife, at the leaidence 
Tlie remalna are resilns at the chtipei of 
the Sands Mortuary. ' Ltd . where funeral 
service wilt B» rtrndturtes .Tin Monday. April 
84. 19'9. at 2 ociock. Rev. T.- R. Lancaster 
will officiate and the remains «/ill be re- 
moved to Royal Oak for eremfiion. 

CATTEPAI.I. Passed away on April 2ft. at 
Si .hr.eph s Hospital. Hairy Cat'erall 
sued sixty-etght yearr. a native of Ran 
Francisco. Cel.. a resident of Victoria 
for more than fifty years, late resideirt-e 
beins lOlO Linden Avenge. He leaves in 
aorroe^ Ms widow, at the family rest 
dence. one son. Thomas, of thu nts 

lira 

Catlera;!, at home one stster and four 
brMHars. Mrs o B Ormond. John. 
Prank and ciiarie*. ail in Victoria, and 
Richard. o( Seattle also tats grand- 
chlldre.i. 

The funeral haa been arranaed to take 
place from the Thomaon Funeral Home, 
on Monday aflerneon. at 2 30 orlock 
nev E V Ingraham. of Victoria Truth 
Centre, will conduct ihe seryicf. after 
Which the cortege will proceed lo the 
Royal Oak rrematorium. -wftire cremation 
will take place. 

1 MABftlAOBS 



rnWO ONLY EXPERIENCED MAC. \,'.INE 
' .ilrsiiirn .Slate age. egperierice. refer- 
ence-, fill, I phone Bo.i 738J. Colonist. 



ll^NTED MARRIED C O U P I 
»v farm, no children. Man good 



LB ON 
gtwd milker. 

teamster, wife cooking housework Clean- 
linesa es.senlial Luc In Comtoriable 

home, «3,'i si«ie aur n.iiionallty. phone 

n 'imlier Kim. i . 1 : ,a r ■ 

tl'ANTEU A MESetNUER BOY. 15 OR 

vt 16 years old. for atore in Oak Bay 

Box 1380, Colonist. 



1« WANTED-.FEMALE bEl.F 



t SOOKS-GENERAL AND DOMESTICS, 
^ plesse register with Ihe Employment 
Service of Canada, corner Langley and 
Broughtnn Streets. 

I SOMPETENT 
* housework. 



WOMAN FOR GENERAL 
three adults Empire 967!) 



HELIABLF GIRL. 16. FOR HOUSE- 
work and cooklns, sleep in. Box 1470. 
Coloiiist , 

i 1 'ANTED ttUIET, CAPABLE GIRL FOR 
aeneial housework rnd plain rftok- 
ing 3 adults and lO-monihs-old child 
Sleep in. Apply, gtvina fall detaila and 
waaes, expected, to Box 1405, Colonist 

Yt»ANTEI> tilRL ir)R LIOHT HOI'SE- 
vv work f iirilioro Bar district aieep 
nut Pliohe F. .),17;' 

'ANTED FIR.S I -CL..\S.S HAIRDRFfv'J. 
Must be experienced. Malson 
Tyrrell. David .Spepcer. Ltd.. 

"capable fiiLrT "i^or 

roiitvtrv, cook, housework, etr , or 
couple used In (arin Box 7380. roloni«t, 



ARTHRITIS, RHEUMATISM- A PROM- 
•« a ineni Vancomer trairrfyn walked into 
our office without assistance of any kind 
and .'rfld. Seven months ago I could not 
turn over in bed What a miracle Anfi- 
uraeld J. H P,' has performed lor me • 
This erateful user spent many years and 
*everal hu'lMlreds of dollars seeking relief, 
all to no avail Is it not conceivable that 
we can al.ss help ynip r\jii month's sup- 
I'l' ',1 76 Obtainable at all Vancouver 
Drug ( o Stores, or William Stoker. 3491 
.t'adboro B*y Road or direct Information 
cheerfully fiirn; hed Ferrier Proces,sins 
Co. Ltd- Trinity 3117 Suite 40f 609 
Pi' I n rri' SI V..,-irniivrr B C 

1 LL KINDS OK CARPETS AND UP- 
*aholatered furniture cleaned and moth- 
proofed riaht In your own home, or in 
our shop by latest electric dry fosni 
method. O 1604, 

APFIIMANFNT WAVE. INDIVIDUALLY 
SI. ■ 1! spi(:ai prides on shampoo and 
finger »:.>(■ llrri Waude 8ak>n 718 Yates 
Street r. irp one B 4033 

1 U.STRALIAN PEAR*. , AVriCADOF.s" 
• » limes sun-dried iinsulphiired flgsaif^d 
t"'l' fi'iii In veason Lillys ConTec- 
lione- Hdl iHiiisUs F'i'.ll_j 

V Marshall Ladies' tailored coals. 15. 
• suits. 81 M. furs refashiooa|l»' a pec ia1 
price (IMS month. Room 83. 6S* Yates 

\RRIVINO DAILY, FRESH RRILL.'l A 
tt\o«l delirious fl'h A'k--, s Fis.i 
Mnrlc»t 



23 



STUDENTS WANTED 
VIOTORIA HAIRDRE8SING SCHOOL 
WOOLWORTH BUILDING 



ck AND 



EDUCATIONAL 



AND JlUy KINDERGARTEN. 1048 

" uoiiinson. Trained kinderBsrten teirii- 
er. Drill, rhythm band, games included 

KoYal business coujkib. 1000 oov- 
•rnment 0 6016 . E W MaaaaaU 

t^T MARGARET'S BUSINESS SCHOOU^ 
Junior House, St Marsarel's School 
Miss W O MlUlian, principal 



f ARY 4 FOOT CORDWOOD IN ) CORD 
t ' lots. 14 75 cord J t Painter A 
Sons O 3541 817 Cormorant Street 

MALAH 
sarke 

At S<iii', 6 

AIAI.AHAT BONE-DRY U-INCH. TWO 
weeks. Special. J4 cord Phone E M34. 

\l UST MOVE IR ONE WBEK-SOCORDs! 
■s^t- 13-tn. mlllwood. 68 cor d. O 3452 

HALF PRICE-Ib DAV= iMT 
"yO. I FIR SAWDUST FROM MAl.AHAT. 
-s^ Coarse and dry Good for kitchen or 

fir nsi-r Bulk. rti. 13.75 
.<RcKs ren <4 7'. 1 ow JJ 
O K Purl ( .1 c, 24',2 



«0B. 



MVBICAL INSTBUMENTa 



Kc^ 



FT.AT ALTO SAXuPllONK. GOOD 
ondition. |66 Pl-.m.r t.i 1«',3 

I.'^OR SALE-VOSE .'^wNS CABINn 

*■ gr.ind piano, in c \. rKrni. condition, 
l'r,(e jiofl A|ii ,. r. ,\ ■..■6t: ( olonlst 

I lIANp Accordion, 12u-bass. 195. Bouse - 
4 Phone . 135 . H|ckllng. 100 ' Johnson. 

J^PUENDID TONe'^TaNo! ANTIQu"e 
► ' cabinet and stool. All lor 1100. Apply 
1120 Burdrit Avejnue. Phone E 7031. 

fcJOUARE GRAND 1piANOr"HEW~FBn\ 
175. G 7460. 



'r'.Vl) FHF.SH (OWS 
• KealiiiK K\ 



tf«OR IXXISELEAF RtUUlREMENTS- | 

*■ ' All Special Fornta Ruled and Made i 

lo |)rder - Also Blank Books of | 

Every Description 1 

t«d8et and Columnar Shrcta. Bind- 
ers and puaa Oarriad te StoeB. 

THB COLONIST 

Commercial Departmenta 
1111 Broad BtraM 



TWO YOUNG JERSEY 
Waide. R.R. 2. Victoria. 



,."•0?' I* A'lOUM. LOVELY TONE. WITH BOW 

26 Stork UP now I t rag,, _ jop j.,,,, OfllUa 



VO I FIR MILLWOOD. 12.50 CD. IN 2- 
cd lou Inside Br, 14.00 cd. Screened 
flr sawdust. 13 25 unit. Mannlns. Bhaw 

Fuels, 1910 StoBi* ."^trret F n(!24 

\'0. 1 fir slab mixed iii.'.itle, never been In 
■s^ salt water, 2 cds, 14 76, Heavy slab. 
13 50 rdi Inside blks 14 cd. Bone-dry Mala' 
hat slab 2 ris. I7 .60. Selkirk Wood. G 5334. 

IJCREENED SAWDUST. SACks.r~ 13 7oI 
*^ bulk. 13 10 Phone E 2924. day. night 

IT»*-Wt«AIfD 13-ln. blocks, slal^ ready to 
.. .".'"'1"' cord'ood Ret. 14.00. now 
M.3S cd.; 8 cds, 18 25 O K Fuel, 0 8453. 



1118 



RADIO 



yK URTT 



E3334 



^PROTT-SHAW BUSINESS IN S TIT U TE 
O -^ouraes Stenoaraphy aecretariai. 
eonnereiai. radlotelealaphy O MI3 

OTANDARD SCHOOL IteNOORAPBT^ 
^-^ Oak Bay Junetton Mlu O Dtekaoa 

BI> - FRENCI 
Bo» 701 



^YTA'te: 



lease 



Diekioa 

CONVfRSATlOH 

Colonist. 



t4 



MTiSlC 



S'PANISH AND HAWAIIAN OUITARB 

and mandoline Hours: 3 to 0 dally. 
Saturdays 9 to 3. 'Jenkins, 1016 Pandora. 

^AXQPllONE AND CLARINET^ MODERN 
tuition Rrg Wood, phbhe '^-0 1031 
Lc^na at ,»o,ir n-:: ,' • , ,."'. 



) 

ALL PIR UP-tSLANO BAWDUBT 
PHONE E144S 



d>t) *|r BULK. SACKS 13 36 Up.IBbAMD 
•IPA^.— .f Up mill sawrt.i-.t All sereenrd. 

ilrsn. roRr.r n ; i ■^r Order iio« F744.> 

( ORD.s MlI.LWor;!) Fr-rtM lyr.A.VO' 

" "ti»-,',,v I , H c, -,.-1 , 

r><i- UP-ISLAND SLAB 12-in . ROD- 
«»••'" gera- Weita Co.. AlWia Bt oni4 



I »ADIIJS FOlt HIRE. WEEK OR MONTH. 
Ik Radios repaired; tubea-^rted free. 

i. ■* y prices. < Aareasoa'a. 

1338 Oovernment. G 4133. 

40H WURSsTlf^BTOCBr PtA WTB ETC 

J^'«OR SALE - AUBRETIA AQuTl'ecTlv 
A 10c each. Pansy, sea blue, fluffy ruf- 
fles, mixed J. Bosher. near Baxan Bay 
Store. Sidney. 



I/'IRST-CLASS CUT HYACINTHS. TU 
lips, sperial varletlea Place your 
ordera now for bulbs. B 1016. 



k^TRAWBERRY PUNTS FOR SALE 
*^ ply McHattie. Keating 
Saaplch. 



AP- 

Cross.-oad. 



THIS WEEi^ S SPCCXAI. 
ROSES ' 

In bundles of five 11 
C . Mir e V !< r leties 
I.AVRITE NURSERIES LIMITED 
''^^ '""f Phona O 3733 



ATTENTION sAwDUST USERS 
Ouaranieed "F-ree-Flrtw" Malahat .sawdu - 
Bulk 13.35 per I' sirfced J4 26 per I Good 



ink 



aawdus* I 



dust. Phsne (i 4.113 for real satlslaction 



cheap-" fhfti,i cheaper poor savi 



»-I.«LAND 8A1 
Good for H 
Ik. /«2 2'. Unit 
NAfTIONAL F 



UP-I.«fl.AND SAWDUST. NO I nR 

, Kitchen B.iinrr 

Biulk./«2 2'. Unit 60 Sacks. 13 60 
FUEL CO.-O 6315 



BOFESSIONAL DIBECTOBT 



roi.oNl.c irrh.ations 



23 



DAM I.NO 



BMJ.ROOM, 

Fn7 r 7(;n« 



\LL nriANCHFH AM) 
I)i,f,.ll,v ( oY. M R A D 

V'lCTORIAS LEADING BALLROOM IN- 
atructora— Mr, and Mrs Geo Roaaiy 
Arthu r Mi|rr»y. H.T.. method. £46*4 

28 ~DBC88MARINO 



l,-* XPERT LADIES 
' d,re,ssmakins. 
E 3376 



TAILORING 

I.or.don exi" 



AND 



I.NIERNAL BAITlLNt 
• Swedish MB":>ir 
ments- il desired Mn 

507 Campbell Buldv 



1 sifA.M PATHS, 
y •. ' tiiii,: ai'i'oini - 
E M HowcJi, R N , . 
E3731. 



BIC»CI£S A.VD MIITORCYCLEP 

HAIJ: - 30 ■flICYCLES~II4'50 
Rslloon tire b[rycles. t34 6i». 

Aa 



HICYCLF 
lo tlH V.-i 
w ltd V ide 

atr iw,. e 



Fvpert blcyclt.r*psirs, moder- 
•.•f328 < 



irv,on v.- 



'0->v'i Street 



(''OR SALE BEATTY WASHINO MA- 
*■ chine, wooden tub, good condition. 
135. B 6136. 

\^On SALB^ftlirrABU|^AIMOE~^AN 
A be taken aaray m aactloas. Price 150 

Terms G 3675. 

I^^^RIGIOAIRE; ~OOMM e'rCIa'l'm ACH I HE. 
A- l».h.p.. suitable ehow casei |66. Phone 
ColqulU 41W. 

l^HDR SALE --7MANURfc"^Wo~YARD8. 
13.50. delivered O 4860. 

"l^-HMl BALB^TBHHW>BT.~POBTb"'aND 
<- markers. B80M. . 

/ 1 OOD SECOND - HAND 
^A hold SO gallons of milk 
shape. Phone 

/JARDEN CHAIRS JU.«?T 
' ' need tor your lawn 2 .t 

I JARLEY - DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLi 

J.f.A'"' 'or four peraeaa. Phone 

G 5504. evenings. .|.t 

HORSE MANUHk. SOIL Any quautily? 
delivered Bray's Transfer. Ltd O 7823 

AlURESCO NOW 70c PER 6-LB PACK- 
»»» age u n.B.ittril tints Harte-An- 
drew. Pbi-'. [,•,! 711 View Bt O 4713 

AYTAG WASHER. DEMONSTRATOR 

reduced price. Taylor * Co.. 186 '> 



U'ANIED - 
eojrs. freah. 

.» iiEiFeR.s. FRESHEN m I MOBTlHit 

— J cows, freshened-, for SalB, ClMBjlfc 

dia Austin Ave, O 1346. 

- {1ALIX5N JERSEY, FRnHENINO 30Ta! 
•'A M. Thomp'oi' Prospect lAke P.O. 

HE r.lMT5 

I,^OR SALE RAANEN GOAT. JUST 

t fresh' Thompson. Hallburton Road. 
Royal Oak 

4;f 



none 



OIRD BATHS. GARDEN JARS, GARDEN 

■'figures. He Bird houaea. 60e. Pet 
Shop. 1413 Douglas Street. .Phone O 1131. 

CAIRfi TBRRIERS OF "MEUTA" puppiTI 
616 up. Raymond, off Carey e 40«l. 

^PANIfL PUPPIES FROM IS 60 Smooth 
Terriers 12 60. BoMon msle t|7S0. 
Pel Slop, 1412 Doiuls' 

U 'ANTED 
about 3 



FRK.lIiAlHK, 
in excellent 
G 2304 or Albion .">3Q 

WHAT Vt)U 
r.nl! F :484. 



1!X 



IS' f'-re- <,'7.'1 ^ 

BOSTON TERRIER MALK fj 

months: pay 810. O M41. ^ ,!{ 

INROf n I } 



Port 

j lANSIES. "35c DOZ , BUTTON 8 GIANT 
I on ion Plants, lOc dor G 3766 

ROLLS RAZORS 13 15 26-IN 8UITCASE8 
1150. 8-powcr pnsmatles 117 60. field 
glasses to 15. 30- 30 rifle 123. .32 rifle 84 76 
mudguards 30c. pedals S9r. Dunlop tires 
11 10. Inner tubes 60c, wide handlebars 
1176 ooy s bicycle 112 50, radio tube. 78c 
spectacles 10 suit any sight 13 Id Aaron- 
son s ( ui Rate Store 1328 Gov't Street 



MIKrELIANROflS 

A HEALTMY rEMAI.E BUD- 

Phonr t; usfl 



WAGON. 



U 'ANTED 
ger lit H r 



Y^'ANTED LIGHI FARM 

vt Orecorr. MUlaiream, 



41 



BOOM AND BOABD 



\COMFORTABI-e HOME, BRIGHT 
roonu, excellent table,- continuous bat. 



water 

T 



yefy central, close to can 



DUs bo 
E 4662 



A 



A K r ' 

servire 



JUICIENT SERVICE IS OUR 
n'l'e A larger stalT enable- „, lo 
wnir bicycle immediately with a 
high standard of workmanahlp. Service 
while, you wait on minor repaira 

E, H. HARRIS * CO 
738 Fort Street Next t 



l^'^OR SALESLADY 8 BICYCLr 

* condition cnrrier Chesp f 



B 7972 



Ray s 

GOOD 
for cash. 



1;^n SALC-^OIRL« BICYCLE. 
PhAiu>, n aoan 



115. 



MASSAGE 



PhOne> O 0000 

^JmmmL^ j ( 1 'VE YOUR BOY OR OIRirA BICYCLE 
/ I "^^'tiiore pleasure or 



LOST AND FOUND 



I OBT-ON CADBORO BAY ROAD. 
tJ striped canvas, with end handle- 
Sen'imenlgl value. Rrwiird F fi328 

1 OST ROLL OF FILMS. SNAPs' 

.■4,rhitt»day nisht. Please phone B0464-. 
RewajSt 

I OST- LADY'S PLAIN GOLD WRLST 
^ walcl 



624 Vn'r- 



Ilellvrrv 



I ".' 1 n 1 



h. Swiss 
Phone 0 5063. 



movetjieni 



Reward 



MRS BARKER. MASSEUSE. VAPOR 
. batha chlropodut 336 Mawa. O 1001 

OPTOMITRItT 

JOSEPH HOSE. OPTOMETRIST PHONE 
E 0OI4 fo^ aa appoiBtmeat 1811 OettBiaA 

OiTEOPATilO PnvsTriANa 

DR VERNON B. TAYLOR. REOIS- 
tered and Ucensed 406-7-8 jalmOBt 

Building Phone Empire 7623 

PATENT ATTORNEtB 

Registered Canada and U S 
Patents and Trade Marks in All Countrlea 
't' W Pendei Vancouver Phen* Bey 1868 



I'-l'" ''^ br',, .ied-,nd"«W 

, '''"""^ '""""'t ofi terms 

'kour o.d I 1 ;. , or wheeled toys can be 
.lil;."'*'.,'" 5* E**^ payment Rr*inson s. 

I 1220 Brood Street, opposite Colonist 
P nne E 6212. 



1X0, 
out. 



15 
411 



SEAMIJLSS. 
E 4412. 



I »!''.- X II. n,V 7X 10. tlii 4 

» ' •:: ' M, f.,rpe|. ■ SCUMW et 

Prirhf ',,1, niilldirig 

Kl'fi I.AFHiF. HEAV 

11' w londiliori sacril 

I »OTT FI. PULVERIZED M A N U R e' 
li ,»errt>ss, odttrless. Bag 25c. G 3786. 

Wr PAUL um>ni-BODv~ii^TrcoM- 
^ piei/ with rails and power take>ofr. 
>nn 3'<-h p air-cooled >as aiwiae. lis 

f> 6343 



1016 CARBERRY GARDENS, NEAM 
Fort. Nice location. O 3040 

tllRIOHT ROOM. PRIVATE PNTHANCiC 
» good meals 1 1 4', h .i • i. r r i !r\%l 

d 'OMFfJRT ABLE HOMf l.AliV OR OEN^ 
' llernaii t,.'iir Mrre' ear and bua. 
fiaragr .1 iruini 



r 3816 



/ 40MP0RTABLB ROOM ABO BOAROl 
^ aaraae. OT Wellinsion E01W 

nous 
age 



kOUBLE AND SLNOLI 
private 111, me :, 



I SK OP GAJC 

' rtrtv't Bt 



IsFSIRABLF HOMF IN NK F LOCATIOK 
' good tatil' 11,2 Burden E' 



BOARD 



REABONK 
Bay, 

031 BURDrrfi 



d 1 ENTS 
' ' 112 to »14 



AND tSNE I ADY 8 iGOOD 
Mullard, ShaMeurne Sta- 



^Yan 

' ' 'r 

Tyrr» 

^yANTED 



BUT I ERMILK 
loned Spring tc 



I >l AUTIFUL 
*' trained, 
method 



A OOOD OIJ) FASH- 

onie. tot vim, vigor and 
rtiatity lOc quart delivered Registered 
Jer ey Oairiea. 008 Brouahton St O 5044 

VOICES PRODUCED 
by concert sinaer. unique 
new here Scholarships B 1244 



STUDFNFS WANTED 
VICTORIA HAirtrmE.VIING SCH<)OL 

W'Vn.WdUTU P 'U.-iINO 



lb 



AfitMs WWTLD 



FN IIFHF !■ 



I^^NOUSM HAND LAUNDRY - COLLARS 
■d turned I5c. shirts iSe up, eolisri 3 

for lOc Courtney 

j^^czeMaT"" " 



and two dauahters. Mrs, J. A Wai. 
Port Huron. Mich.. aMT Miss Lai 



BARRBUJ HAWKRICKT a-, Apr 1 18, 
INO, at Virioria BC bv Mr M>i>inB. 
Oaklaad« (io<prl llall n I> .Tairelu, 
TtO Bast Georgis Slrert, Vancouyer. to 
Mn. Dorothy Hawfcriao. ia«* 
■imt. VictorM. EO. 



.< 1 .;> PAYING WC1RK 
inanufaeturins concern 
of 300 ii.y iy ne , .v, ies used In every home 
Bute and quii k repeaters. No ,experlei,,-e 
needed, Oood pey every day If active and 
permanent buainesa certain If per.-evering 
Investigate our plan at once. Catalogue 
free Fbmiles Co . 810 SI. Clement. Mont- 

re.ll 

17 .SITIA^IO.NS WA.NffcU—" 
MALE . 



•» a. cl. 



GREGG HOUSE WIMK3W8 

leaned ou'slde. 6c each. O .6023 

IJUBlNEns MAN. RECENTLY FROM 
Fniilsni!, .ee«. ,« , upp. ^-rKid nr- 

• rri,f • 11, ,» :.■ 1,, (.jLituu.n,. 



gs- 



FU 



IMIHV V,o!IKEH MAR- 
inai l,.ne milk.na ,, al>o 
Bi d Irs, 'or driver Ref. 

. ("1 • 



I,''XPFI IFV 
■< r r.y • 
esper » i ■ i i, , 
erences Bo» gt: 

I^'^LDBRLY COUPLE S.-^ALL PENSION 
« * *tll loak alter preaiiaM while owner 
away o«ad refaroncaa. Bex T810w Cd- 

onist 

31 WANTS WORK OH 
- Thorooitlv espenenreo 
gardener and greenho.i.r -ns" aI'o tnnd 
kaowtedte, of cars. Uood driver. Excel- 
MBt racprances. i. MartSaw, 8101 W. S3rd. 
B.O 



VOUNO MAN. 
I the laland 



_ at Douaiaa B 6 103 

VrcHr~PlLEB. 'ULCERATED 
..y Oeo Let's Chinese 'remedy 
636 Cormorant Dept eod Drug Stores 

II'VJR VACUUM CLEANFR RFPAfR* ALL 
makes, phone j w H,irt.ntp r; ys-<i 
Estsbltr.hed vrars Authoriged service 
for Cajiadiaii tieneral Electric and Pre- 
mier vaeiljm rlraners 



IM 



Il-iN FEMININE H\ 
■'V (1r H^lrrnlr,ue 133 



l,^HEB 
• I ,»ne 

Fbrr's S, r 

K^OH BC7.E.MA IMPETIGO. OH 8KIN 

t Irritation, use Wightman'a akia ram'- 
ediei At all druggists 



'MPT nEritlOBRATtON, SERV- 

■ne G 1204 " 



1 



/JIVE YOUR 
' " wholewhen' 



Mast 



lt.Bl' 



FAMILY THE BE8T 

bresd money can buy-- 

R'nt ' 



;if T KD^EAetp MADXlt kSSSUm- 

408 Sturdea, Bsqulmalt. Phone 



rasas. ^ - 



I ca r ARIti VBI wfHEW MAPUI SUOAR 

and syrup Lilly s Confectioner*, 1409 



j 0.«^r ABOUT fe MILES NORTH OF 
fd Town Msil. on West Saanlch Hf>ad. 
slhsr cigarette l ase 11 rew.trd. E 7788, 

I OSPT-BROWN KID GLOVeToN STREET 
•■^ ,car or Quadra Street, 0)430. 

L 



3430. 

OST- ON SUNDaT' MALE PEKINGE.Sf' 
Anybody finding pl*ase phone o 470'» 



K-^ETHERBTONnAUOH * CO 
L Patents and Trade Marks 
Offices Tliroiighoul Canada snd U 8 
'•0 W Pender. Vancouver Phone Bey 3798 



Hon. E 3»36 

I NDMN SCOUT. |1«.S~ ARIEL 
8 '186 Both In exceptional • 
Cash or teyms. 

O 2646 



1083 St. Ann Street 



\ I O I ORCYCLE. IN PERFECT . CONDt- 
E r*49o''"' «M 



UEU. ion HARLSY 

noon 



•45. • CASH. E M19. 



^yANTBD HARLEY 45 



condition 



^JEE THE 8FN.SATIONAL NEWf BRHISH 
portable typewriter at Olggon-Hlbben 
L'd. I2I0 Oovernment St Phone 0 8194 

^AFT 26 IN X 34 IN. X M IN. FOR 
* infnrmatioii call al Army Supply Btore. 
1109 Government Street 

SHEWING MACHINES, RECONDfTlONED' 
' gur-rnn're-i Casy lerma. Taylor dt 

( r> f c,r' 

CET OP NINE fX)LF CLUBS. LCATHER 

»^ hag 116 E-I20S 

^INOER .eEWINO MACHINE OOOD 
rondiMon rhegp 837 Burden, Suite 2 

W'HEEL CHAIRS. HOSPITAl'bEOH 
v> table, for rem. 8614 Douglag. B 3143 
YEAR « .qt'pPLT OF SOAP t!4 LARGE 
t RInso' and other laundry equipment 

free with ABC washing maehinca. 110 60 

UP H D Mainwarlng. 738 fart Pbane 

O 7821 



I ' OOD T AHI.F 

1166 Goodwin Street. 'Oak 

HAWTHORNDEN 
Ave., rxaellent .table, central B0S60. 

I AttY OFPXRB WbOM AND BOARd'HI 
*d Private heme 'R 4840. 

M AND BOARD. IN PRIVATB 
lome. 126 a month, business airt: 
R 8675 

UobM ANI) BOARD IN OOUNTITtMaMB 
for elderly couple .or bacheli 




Box 7214. colonist. 



alMt>^ApplF 



SJHANNON LODOB. 1130 LBIOHTON AVfl 
k^ Resldenee and hoard Meartw ml 



Residence and board 
iished i,arge. ferltht rooma 

1 E 7088 



Newly aalato* 
OpaniBB May 



r|'WO r:l( E DOtrRLE ROO.yn WITH 
Ya'e 

^PHE BALP'rit R Now OP|:N~ALL NEW. 
I furaishlntr Unaly ereunda. Itl OoroO 
Road East G 320« ^ 



1 ns';^:'f!i' 



SON 



Hr.ght Warm RfKima. 

IT e ( '.-.K 11 F '>772 



m ROOM AMI IIO\Rr> WANTRD 

U'ANIED R^ 
two ct-ildre 



Fl 



PntSIOTKRAPT 

H I.fVSFY Regt>terfd,;an4 Ucensed 

2;()-9 Pemtiertor nui'dirn O 3f«3 



1 tW\ Indian 

I •»•>•> .slflerir 
Cecil Eve V.v 



SI MONET TO LOAK 

t r IMMOBILE CONTRACTS FTNANCFD 

»» Pn. .rii Pe>s Cr i—i Hroa.i .■^t^rr- 

\MORTGAOE LOAN CAN BL AH- 
ranged by us in any amount, repay- 
ments to tuit Buildiaa losna a gpecialty 
L«w Interest. ' quick deeisloaai moderate 
ehartaa Also Daminlea HOasiat Act loaas 

P R BROWN * BOMB. LTD 

1113 Broad Street Phoae O llli 

A BY REQUEST POM A MORTGAGE AP- 
• » preflsied See H C Holme.v Pember- 



36 OFFK L.S, STORtS. HALLS 
TO BENT 

/ kFHCES TO HF.VT SCOLLARD RriLI) 
iiig irr7 Douslsa Street. Apply en- 
iiii-er St I. -Hiding, or Royal Trust Co 



^MALL STORE 
suitable for 



ten 



Son Ltd.. 826 Fort St O 6134. 



BUSIN ts^S OIRBCTUBf 



CENTRAL LfXlATION. 
- manufacturers' agent I 
Alfred Carmlchael A Co, Ltd , 1216 Broad 1 
I StrgM. o arden 7341. 

ll'.OW, WOW. WOW 'K)OD IN- 
' ' • se'tmeni 6 ntores ; n 2 .nMrtmen'* 
well located Revenue 22 j er rei.i 

815 Beo ^lard Building 

- I . _J 

SY , MISCELLANEOtrs 



IN GOOD 

Phone E24I8 

-H P VILLIAR8 CYC-^UTO NEW 
* rondltlotv, 176 E P Farter Kiahee 

Sireet, Mount Tolmie Pho^e E 1287 

"4" MOT:PRf VCLE ANI) 
mo'or overt, nuled »2|)6 
I,''! V , , a( Quadra. 

tai^ sTovi « wi} R\vr,F« 

Ki.'MFYiHT S6wiif,' r ri; i.srK 

t LL CAST Af t MIN't'M Bt.'fTNfR 

nitkle plated hoi.;)rT M>-^', ' .rnv | ' 

sraie Guaran'eed ins:»li,' ,.■ nv ex,.er 
meehanic • Something i.r« ,,-.,) diflerer.' 
] More heal more eeo-.o T ■ 

. *^ CASH M WFFKLY 

Good Buys in Rerr,, rtit,r,ned Rar.ges 

.VICTORIA STOVE WORKS 
Corner Gov ei-^.ni 
E 0841 



fXjR guit K SALE 
KeL.ina'or Fridge a'n sho 
Frigirta t' » it!. <!.i-'« . 
■ Ire "I fivi a " 

Tune Aie Ail lO i ,',-^1 C'lidltlon 
Priced Low for yu, « .««,.. 

VAUOHANR ^ROCETFRIA. 
1'404 DOUGLAS STREET 
V 



ra-e | : 26 
. 175 
135 
and 



• I.) AUTOMATIC AND 
*— rarb.ne chegp 
Albion I8W 



44 40 MARUN 

jrim — PfTSTir 



and Pandora 



CABPETP 



tme 

f l 001 



CARPrrs cleaIved and for sale 
^ . Carpeteriumyro . 10 36 cook St E 2 86 1 

FLOOB Ot'BPAriNO 

\' I HARDWOOD floor CO, 101 
lohwaaw Free est imaus G 1314 



s 



*- ft KIA 
gumm»'3 etc 

f i a ri ^tone A efi ue 



. — PILED. BET 
Phoae W Emery 180^ 



t II FNAMEL PINDLAY COMBINATION 
-» «s n'.d roel rsr.ee Sell r'ie.,p frf 

cavil ( i 444 . 

/ 'LARt BHOa KANGE. ENAMEL BACK. 

thermomisier copper eoii, 138 '■O car- 
ters Stove Slor^. 833 Fort St F1611 

|40MB!NAn0N GAB COAL ' RANGE. 
2-l8i»st model, as new. W iohnron Bt 



TO RENT-MIS( (LLAVeOUS i^Jj^ 
(J^'L^T'' . MACKINBl i McLENNA 



POR BALE fSED, FULL ENAMEL. EN- 
8 terprne range with Silent Oiow Ml 
limer ti perfect cf/ndJtiOn. 166 |5 down 
montt,;; 



jn-QUART PREFWI RE ror;KlR IDEAL 
lor canning, t2h 2149 ot\v..„ 

«T WANTED— MISf'ELLANEOUa 



lY 111 HI'. ISA WOMAN AND 
Iren nf Mhool age, room and 
board in snrMi private home, Falrfleld dls- 
triei preferred In reply plegse state rata 

and Icf atior Bo» "304 Colonist, 

OUN(* MAN " DFHIR>.a^rcK)M^'AMn 



V 



the ArmotKy quietness abiMlutelv esseQ. 
i.al Box 1304. Colonist. 

«• BOOMS TO RENT 



pOLUMRIA 
Broad - 
raoms 

I.^URNIBHEO OR irNFIIRMIBHFD RCK-iM. 
' pantry 



ROOMS PANDORA AT 
Housekeeping er furniahsd 
ater 0 23I6 



Of working roup> 



:'J Vj.eei.s A'.eiiiie 



-syiiem. 



r .11 

POPULAir~PlANbT 
If no Malar QtiR 
Telephone O 1104 



IV^lBAVrt 



I BARN 

t^ leeaonf. no Malar Qtiiek, easy 



TWENTY 

Utaat 



{."IRE AUTO INSURANCE - SEE LEE. 

+ *: _Pveser » Co Ltd 1333 Broad Btraat 



\f AkE your feet happy- our system, u s 
*'a better', scientir.e arch aupporta and 
other appliances two weeks' free trial 
inyestlgate Smith Byslem 745 Yates. 

pROATATE G. AND «rPPEHC.t»-FREE 
I -f-yrm. 11.11 In, rrvself. also Others. In 
Canads ohtai ie<, is i tia relief without 
mediripr nr surgef, Alfred Beadle 4M 
Beacon. Saint Paiii. M.iincMia. 



iJiWN MoWra«« 



F;^LVES BROS Lawn Mower She 
_ ^ er* sharpened 1433 Bread 

LAWN MoWfRB SHARPFNED 
'.v <• f »u for sr 0" r)eLver 
FEDEN BROS.. LTD« 1410 Ooualaa. O Mil 



J WORTH. LAWN MOWIR 8PE 
cial si Pl orve F 7151 711 Pandora 

-Mew^ 
B0008 



With equipment far rent. Apply R A 
Oreea Lumber Co.. Ltd ,G 3613 

«t FOB EALB^MISCELLANEOLS 
4aA BtlLOINO aiArBBlAU ' 

SIDNEY: BPf f 1 
JF YOU CONSIDF.; 



I^c 



I'l' (-■ir'V'rj 

ir luir.tj A OA- 
rare, fence s" . ,< - ,i:,.t,;ng ir;,, 
requires lumber <.i <■ r ...d.n^ ms'r. 
rialg. aet in touch »,t.i u* ^iwillpgyyau 
Sidney Lumber. 3116 Govt St. '0 3|15. 

r BLAND BUILOtNO f«l PPLV OUHPARV- 
Everythlna in bu i^err aaaaiia^ Baaia 
010 fan, corau Laaaiey. , * * 



r%ELY A PRIO.'l LTD 
1400 Oovernmen! Street Phor.e o llli 



I,'6V<,r f ri KA.'.or OOOD AS NEW. 
' ' ' '.'1 . i.'J7 Br.>'4ker 

/Jl.^tNF/ lABLI-TOP OAS ^RAROB. 

• r-.r,m e-nrrel finish. UkC »0w. Sell 
I : 'sp Phoiie O 33N 



AREPtrrATION FOR PATmo BIOH- 
e»' rrires for rsas, battles, tools 
•toves furniture, ar anythiaa you wish 
to dispose of Wa aaU aarwhere any 

lime G47i2 

\ MTIQUB JEWELRY- OLD OOLD 'iOIJJ 
'8 colas, plates, etc for cash noses. 
Ltd . 1811 Ooualsa Street 

A LL BEST PRICES PAID FOR RAGS 

* a botilea itovea. tools, piping, lurmturt. 
etc ■ CAII n*ht away. Phone E 03M 

H OILER Repair- and Weldms - ■ 

hand stean) bo.,er» hougtt 
C Medrlch. S18 Flsrard S'reel F J'ln 

HOORR BOUOHl' FOR CASH ALL 
kinds, any quantity Hunter a 1818 

Ooyerr.mem . , - • 



i kXPORD HOUSE. 140 ^ Pari* HOBMkeep. 
^' int rtaa.. h -e water 13 N wfc 0»m 

YomM Hcrrta^ JoHNsoR~AY~oou<>r 
I laa 



tea 



Modern, cemforlebla. tneapeasiva. 
FI-RNtaRED '^"-"'^ " 



\Brieht Room. Breakfast. Oarase. B«al* 
neseman. eloae Hudlon a Bar O < 



OEDRCKJM rC)R BUSINESS LADY WITIC 
*' u»e of kitchen, i^nd dlning-ri^ in 
lady s Oak Bay home, garaae, near beach 
and car lure Bex 1U0 Coloniu 

/ 40MF0RTABIJt TWO R''X>66EU BWIt£ 
' also 'infiirnisned room prtrate hon,.. 



r es'r 
F 144'. 



lelepl one 



B' a ra r->' .oni. 



ANL> 

Jurnert 



d 'GOD B:x-i:dLB stove copper 

' • rli. «10 ^O^lJ^ tJ'w.'-erey Ave 

NEW" AND U 
8 



RANGES. OIL 
Mann a 740 Pctrt t 3188 



^EE toe Craft Sawdust Buraer at Palm- 
O are StM« Stare. T« Faadara. O 0084. 



i lASH POR OtO ^TCI^ OB PARTS 
^ Can anywhere 0 4138 

F^LRNITURB Book CLOrrHINn KXJLP 
and ranaaa for tasB. W wit) aaH on 
eammiasion LONDON AUCTION Ot» 
Panders Phone O 3034 

rYOU WISH TO DISPOSE OF YOUR ' 
furn.'i'ire. etc. sntique r,r modern lon- 
ault U-. We eiiher bur outr.ghl or sell for 
rou Fred Bm.'K A Co Aurt on»«rs 0 4013 

\t 'ANTED ,OU» PRESSEb AND COL- 
v» ored glass vases bnals. etc Alao White 
eiass Box 7113 r»)ioni,«t /. 

tt'ANTPD TO RENT TRI/NK 'WAPf 
»v robe pre'er red' for threg weeg- Boa I 
14aB, ColanUt. • 



i 'OMFfJinAHLF HFKRrKjM 1 IIHKr- 
fift »r.< FalrTeld dinrict U 5008. 

/ •ECIL Hotel 1333 Blanahard Sl ~ Rooab 
V with or without bath. eea*«aaaie raua 

1,^AippTEUi MrrTEL oppr^erri' crrr 
Hsli - C'>fnf''.riaBie WiMer O'lsrtfrs 
Well-heateV! "x>mr from tl Ho«se<eealnB 

pr 'le. P'ryp. KrrutOfl • NuHn 

\r.An. jt BU FF iK>«prrAL.~ privatb 

*^ I om» large t.-onl kOdroom, With Of 

w • -.\' f ;-,4', ^ 

M'.rEI. 710 F'yRT BEDROOIM 
lies ^ou•egeeplnr rooms elevelaei 
rertrsl Reaeonable rates 0 11M 



K 

rsi Reaeonable rates 

^pHRFE OR POUR'pVRmSNBD ROOSO. 
I ; sht. water, |I6 moathir. ,at 88W 

Prior 

A'EHY ATTRAf-n .t '"OM Ob'sMAIZ 

V mle r.ose 'r. F I »^ 



•"•'f gtrtNO AVF COMFORTABLY- 

famished bed -sitttaa- roam, ktteb- 



I 



DAILY C»IX:)NTST. VICTQMA. 



tUNDAY. APRIL U 1939 




21 



Mart 



Sale ot Trade 



TO OUT-OF-TOWN 

SUBSCRIBERS 

Out-of-tov»n iubicrben *tTO wMt 
to •nswe* •(Jv«»tii«ni«nt» r i»*ik± 
onty tht ttlaphcnt nurrbw Ol 
»&*titimi « giMtn. may mtil t^v 
rtpIlM 10 T>it Coienvt «nd Tht 



t 

49 



KOOMS TO RENT 
'Coolinuta ' 



tM UNrUKNIMHKD 

V<rTTINO-ROOM AND BEDROOM AHU 

^ KiuliPii raMr. prt\|^ 

Cook n'»r Rockland E IMt- 

ftl UOt'bEKEIi^PINO KOOMS 
TO RSNT 



^ ILEAN. BKIOHT H K. ROOM8 <FAIR- 
" neldi. mrmli If dtilrtd. E701». ^ 

(nUlKIOh HUUSK- LH UH BLEk-fLNU 
13 SO **t» UP llU't BfO«a E «03« 

7 1 OUHEKEEPING ROOMS HF.AT. OAS. 
Jl It.M-lll tO up. 114,1 l(r>cl(Ii>n(1 
I UBIUm DI8TIIICT PUEABANT ROOM. 

i»m,ip BM04. 



n FLATI AND APARTMSNTl 
TO BENT 



OPERN. BUNNY. riTB-IIOOM 0*rw». 
111. Mdlni waUr, IIC. EMU. 



>^rw MODERN BtrrTEB. THREE AWD 
I IMT room* with «ln«tt« asd k«tb- 
room. 0«k Hoor*. flrtpteec. garatt. special 
buili-in tMturoo. bUada; Unoioum. ^gS}ff» 
fixture* hot wo tor, too. oon^JIflOun 
and Rupert Btreett. thmodUtO potUMIOB. 
Ro*ev*ar Comply, lit Union BulldlU^ 

VICE MODERN APAnTUXl«T8 rOR 
IN rent bi day. wook or month On aoa- 
front comonlAl inrroundlnM. Apply to 
Mrs BetU In pofton I7U Roao St. UltOt 



Pour roomi. iMtfVUWtMkr bard wood 
noors. rot and e«M MWr. 9*35 



I^OBCDALB MANOP«.ma QUAOMA IT.— 

noo 

heat ln,..uded 

P R BROWN * BONS, LTD 
UIJ Broad Street Phone O mi 



^TOBART APTB. HSART OF BOBUOtBa. 

>0 theatre dlit ; heusekrepint ond lloop- 
ln«, elevator, fireproof, day. veok or mo . 
reduced ratei. tranalenu O 0048 745 Yati n 

OELr-CONTAINED SUITE. - P A R T L Y 

furm»h#d modrrate rental 
limits. Esquimau O 4««'i 

IiEACROrr-VICTOIUA'B MOST BEAU- 
r^ iiful ^ra-vl''W MBtONBt. fimUhed 

apt to fpnt O Sill 

yiMALL UNKUHNISHED SDITr, WltH 
^ prlvou bath 



SHAOC rom, MKT. VRB 
^•^^L-i*!'^ 1 

fV^OOMB. J AM SB BAT. IKk, 4 ROOMS. 
f Victoria Weet. taO' ' roorta. Fairnfld. 
IJ7 50. I room*, clooo In. »4P; ♦ room*, 
furnished, m. ♦-room ■f«^HMBt. |>0. 
and many otbtra. Apply OoorM lUBtell. 
im OwwiBO o n«. _____ 



If WANTBD TO RENT— HOUSES 



WiLNTID - THk USnNOS 0» TOUB 
bouaea, flau and apartment*. Out 

rent 
Pti 

Cioorao 



» Douaea, nau »iiu »«"••■••■ 
Dta department hM tenanU wwtUiB 

^o BaaSXiM talM.ai. 01141. 




^R MAY AND JUNE— WATERPROMT 



1_ 
^ country houi« . Itiree bedrooms, iwa 
batDroom*; aeeommod«ion^lor ci.»ull*W 

Brxiad Street 



BUY BCOO MOTOR AHD SAVB 

CAR OBPAATMENT 



I7B 



^ » / kAK B/ 

<•"» I y-f nulled 
ruol 
Pho 



ONPURNIBUED _ 

OK VICINITY. 



UNI- UR- 



BAY 

, nmied hou«». foui bedrooms, one bed- 
roohi and bathrO0«'-4^a»tolr» evviiiiul 
Phone E4m. • , 



1034 Qureo* Avonue. 



EMaa. 



larie suite newly decorsled. 



I ARUE WARM ROOM. CLEAN. C»N- 
venient. splCMMd loeaUW. tlt-Ml IMI 

OlipliaiU Hireei. 

KEAPItONT ROOM. Ml jnX>> -W» 
Cie.irv nuiet, near car^ MO Dallas 

Koad K 74(12 

rrWO OR IHKEB BRIGHT ROOM.4 
1 Kitchenette, varaee. quiet i.ouse lU'i 
l^ineoi*. ^.^^^.^^ 

■lA mmMu mm _ 

\TTRACTIVB OROUNO FUX)R FRONT 
room. (iroplaM. caa. R«awnaM«.*l033 

Balmoral ' 

1016 RICHARDBON STREET- 
Larec, select room, comfortably fur- 

Bllhed. with kitcheneite ^ ^_ 

' t T " 1131 CoLuNSijN ST (T.tAN. 
.«» fomforiable. k:iihii..i' 



A" 



also >ma:i 



lijoTii toiivenieni »^ 



■fS-.l.I.r. Ml' 



ArTRAOnVB HOUSBKtEPlNQ RtHJMli 
Devonrhlre Houae In.^pecl ihi* asrm 
-^mtrtivtot far Wmior eamlMi 7M i^ori at 

' \ T n% COLUNBON STREET. CI.EAN 
^ a. lunpy rooms; close in moderate. 

'at Mi MWHIflilf. M^"*^,.^^ 
^1 double houaoke epux room*. E 3«3i 

'tTTRArflVE UOHT HOVUSSUIK" 

1127 Fort Street. 



KRtOHT MOOBlKEIFINa ROOMS. REA- 
■enablo. t4J8 Fernwood Rood 

10MF0RTABLB UOVOOKtaplM RoaM. 

J im MrOretor Atoihw. BSI93. 



'•r Morth 
74St. Col- 



( il'^>K-KF"KPlNlj !»(>' iM 
le I 

hi, y 



I^-^xcEPXIPWALLT comfertaUo Raoau. 
t kitchenette. 61* Vancouttr Xtm. 

1/OH.NlSHED HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 
I Flats rablDi U mo up lOSt Hlllalde 

IlCRNI.'nif D I WO ROOM .'!UITr. MOD- 
' rri,, li'S-eii. itrfr.ii;.- !?4J K'.rt Blreet 

11 

Clone Fern* 

1AROB HOUSEKtEPlNO ROOM Hit!' 
i place, n ear »»a and car. E a m 

h~lONinf FRONT ROOM. IfSAR BBA. CAR. 
> pork. M4 Ra ttery Street. 

/V-PVRNIBhId H.K. ROOM. BVIRY 
^Tltr ronvenloneo: mli buitMW Udy. 
lOSl Pandora. _ _ 

iil'M CAHBERRY OARDENB — NICE 
J.UuJ houiekeeplns room* In quiet 
bomOi alio •»ra«e , • 



betiklT Bonb 
N«t_ooor la iTanrtblac tti 

THE BEVERLY IS A RDMB FOR YOU 
while you are awoy from HOME; »0 
rooms, nicely furhl'lied. for IWANSIFNT 
travel Our i 0.^v I.IfillT Hor KK KKl'INi 1 
rooms or ^ultes cuts your eip'tiM' in ha:f 
Many tx-'oplc are uslni them. Kine elevator, 
.iieatn heated, iiullmlled hot water. Large 
comJy lounge for »uesU. P"VAle balh&_ 
ALWAYS COME TO THl RCVKRLY 
HOTEL. Rate* vary raaioiiaUai lor m)p. 
waak ar aiaiitlt. . 

jAioa A. mmtn 

Owntr and Operator Phone O 0376 

fllHREK ROOMED APARTMENT FUR- 
I n. t.ed 50; unfurnished. 130. In- 
rludinK llKhl, wiiter. phone Nice loca- 
lon Adu.ts Ci 20B1 1132 EmprefS Ave. 

mO THOSE WISHINO A FIVE-ROOM 
1 •ulto. elOM can bo had aMBff Jur- 
niihed or uafuralahed. A anap at IM.SO. 

unfurnished. Ptaon* B 7174. 

rpHE WALFRlb. COR. OAK BAT AVE 
I and pi>»..^>«ii t»tTt»-'"ar ay*'* 
ns Apply Artlmr ■. aayaaa. ua.. 4r on 

premises _ , 

rpo RE.NT - UNFURNISHED. NICELY- 
1 decorated, four-room flat. >30 In- 
BB H ii. Ra**^ l e ti io d «r 
buslnes* couple. rriffM O _MOI. 

I ^NFL'RNISHCD THREE-ROOM APART- 
' ment. modern; reoaonabla teat. 1013 

Odphaiit 

UNFURNISHED I ROOMS. NEW HOME, 
private bath. Fricldairo. Bos (77}. 
Coloniet. _^ 

V'^^RNIttlD. PnrR-ROOM. tUMNY 
L' tpkruaant. IM. Claaa ear. kua, link*. 

F. 33U . 

ACANT MAY l»-BEAUnFVL MOD- 

Ite. 
143 



Xnted AT <rt«e»-TK|ltt OR POUR- 
room hou»>. witjji *?. '•5L?f 

pureiiaaa ta**!' 
Quadra 4latrt6tK aMNt. 

onlst. 

\ \ ANtV>--iUDIT OR LEASE, SMALL 
>.> cettaca. ■maUaereaie; bachelor. Par- 

ticulara ta^Rw TIM. Ooloaut 

VlTANTtb BY COUPLE-4 OR •-ROOM 
Vt bunialow. nice dlitrlet 
rent Box 7376, Colonist 



W'ANTEO— I OK 4-ROOM COTTAOE TO 
>> rent. Bo« 7171. Colonlat. 

4 OR 



\'18IT DOR 
today and aee for yov«aU that our 
Uaed Car* aie enftiy a* adiortlaad. The 
car* listed are' juat a aanplo m our tine 
roaoB41UaMd Uaa« Oar Stock 

l»U PLYMOOTB SEDAN - Run Ju»» far 
•DOUlh to be nicely broken m Tire* 
•how »carcely a *l«n ol wear. Clean 
0* a P»n. inM'le «rni out. Larue 
buUt-ln trunk loauhed *cce»sorie.s 

•oss oortutad UKou iM). ft*.i9(l 

DOWi BklrtBOBi ....... .f..-.*"^" 

ItM PONTlW OOOV»<-Wm pa** lU Boat 

mid inapteuaa. Boantlful royal 

blue finish Has hot water heater 
and de luxe atceaaorle*. In fact 
ever>lhin« to Incroooo the loy ol 
ngieMrlMi. Thla ear baa onis run 
MM Biiloa (SMek USi. «I|;*>S(| 
Down payment T— > ^' 

lt3t DODOE SEDAN— A de luxe niudel m 

prime condition; wUI elv* ue»-cur 
aarvicc Finiahed In lunmetal no 
algn 01 VI ear inside or out. An Ideal 
car for lamilv or buslnea*. For »afety 
and economy It can't .0* duplicated 
(Stock, tun Jk*>l() 
De«B pameBt ^r— f 

list DE SOTO SEDAN We sold this car 
brand new and have ^e^vlced It reg- 
Vlorly every 1.000 mile.H Flni.shed 
IB aijuamarlne green. .ONcr-drue 
tr*n*ini*(lon I every fifth miLe free 
Safety auel body with *ta«l top; jen- 
ulne hydraulic brake*. ( Sta rt JMO). 

• S?;S-u i275 

Manr Hwro.to ObooM From 



S-ROkOM ' HOURS. OAK SAY. 

akoat 130 o 338« 



«1 



SL'MMJR RESORTS 



•lA OOtTAOEB AND CAMPSITES 



i sAMPiNO nm-num oardbm. 

* cio.se beach: hou**keepln« room*; 
lounge . openin* now: III. B W*«- 

DEEP COVE. MADRONA DRIVB. SIX 
room*, furnishe i liut t, sooS beach. 

secluded. Phone Albion 55 H. 

L1UMMER COrrAQE. SECLUUED, COR- 
n dova Bay. Open fireplace. I400 E 0201. 

PARTLY FURNISHED BEACH 

^>.'1») cottage at Cordova tHree 
bedrooms. G 2878 



FOB SAUI 

(Oaotinuod) 



OJOBMBEO) 

"ASH " i:<U"i 

COUPE «»Oi7tl 

I D 



BALE OP 

1SS7 

l»3i OLDBMOSiiii 

couFb .. 
IMt POMTIAC 

coo; 



OWNER OFFERS ESTABLISHED. CLEAN. I IT'OB BAU— FIYB-ROOMBD OOTTAOR 
dlanlfled buetnaH that win employ I recently built, with garden. 



iMi cHEvikaOT 

DE LUXB SBD4II 

t»Sl WYLUS 

COUPE . 
1»3« GRAHAM 
DE LUXJi 
1939 FORD 

OOUPB . 

To Clear at tW 
'31 Whippet Sedan. '31 Cl.«vrolet Coach. '31 
••A" Tourmt, '16 Roo Sedan. 
THURBdRN * BYRNB 

•m Oat VMS Car I«t. b4i TalM BtroH 
Tel. B Nil 



teveral peraoa* and will take small »um 
down, the balance . monthly. Box 73&S 

Colonist ^ — 

*0 I I f^RXSSURB OF OTHER BC81NE8B MAKES 

©O'Tr. 1 u necessary for me to lell my half In- 
, nS\3\*t terest in local lon«-e*tabll*hed plating and 



mm .......•«•. ^ — — 

........^-^'^ 

$175 



a«IJtAN-BWEEP SALE 
Big Savings on Ne« and U*ed Car* 



manufsi i iriug ptoBt. TU* vlB ault 0 jMaa 
capable of takinc ebam ot -aalee and of 

flee a »734. 



I)ARTNER WAKTED— MUST «AVB 11.600 
Good paying b mlOM * Bead more 
capital to expand. Opportunity for young 
man to learn trade or machanlc. Books 

to be seen. Box 7391. Colonist. 

Y>ORT ALBEKNIS LEADING RESTAU- 
Box <043. OolOBUt. 



fAAIRPIBLO- 
" eood lan 



WTANTED FOR OUBNT WITH UPWARDS 

* > of 11.000 to Invcat. a' aorvio* ■taUon. 
auto camp or other bu.slnes* ahowlne aaMs- 
tactory return over a stated period Alfred 
Carmlchael A Co Ltd . 1218 Broad Street. 

Cl T341 

\\'ANTEI>— PARTNER YX>V. A GENUINE 

v> budnoH (BTeatlaB: Nov Maratinr 



bruit 

tieea. good water supply Near eabooL 
P.O and ehurchea. Price. 11.150 

Real Estate and Insurance Agent 
C WALUCH. Cawlchan Station F O _ 

~ BUNGALOW. 

■ood aardeS. bdpement and furnace. 
tl.7Mi elear tMle. Ovner. Boa TS3«. 
Oolealat. ' ; 

FINE FAMILY HOME. OAK BAY; FOUR 
bedrooms Cheap for caah or mould 
accept smaller house as part payment. 
Phone owner G .1tK)3 _ 

|.X)UR-ROOM. 8TUC0O, HAU^ ACRE 
I high Hind, trun treea. larileii. Olrar 
title 3384 Linwood. north city limit*. 



OAK BAY SPECIAL JU»r PUT ON THE 
MARKBT 



7t POVilS FOR S4LI 

(Oontinued) 

*-| TAii - SIX-ROOMSp BUNCi»\U)W. 
#X I UU Iocs led in Cat Bay. jviu(> 
room, dming-room. iRroe bearooma 

kitchen, thrre-pieie bathroom (lapsed* 
in sunporch and gar*k> Sue k.>rdrn. 
with several fruit trees A real good bu' . 

ATED IN CITY VEK*. 
use Livliui-iooiii. open 

fireplace dm.ng-room. breal;l«'<i tooin. 

kiitf.en. four bedroom*, two toilets Bu>e- 

meni. furnace, aeparatc latMie ITosa 
to street car anS . ' 
snap. 



$18(10 

nice liou 



■at«ge IT 0*0 
Thte u a real 

a 

*«>V4M^- BEAUTIFUL UNPEN AVBHUB 
4*a^Xmi hooee a( eklbt room* Four feed* 



We Ne<d the Room 

, ,.. „. . Further oKpaaaloa doalrabi* 

LOOK!- Brand ne* 193K \Nill>s *W(k%i ColonUt 

Coupe. Reduced to .DV^./i^i 



7439. 



^'d\"n^ -RedVc^S* tf *1 ."il >."'> ' N\'*?:res^te"!::rr^ne'!^^!Ii5!SS 

Sedan Reduced to . >- . b„.,,„,„ ,„ j^e city. Replie* treated OOB- 

Willys Sedan. Run 9.000 miles. jtjMj ndentlal Box 7328. Colonist 

new conditioti Reduced ta •.. w.r.»| 

Hupmobile Sedan. Look* aa« nUU «»<■)() pouRTEEN HOUSEKEEPING Ufcl 
like now. Reduced to ... ^ J rooms ^1-,.)U 



BEGO MOTOR CO., VVD- 

TW« liOcatlOO*: 
837 Yale* St. O 1144 8«5 Yates St 

Plymouth, CLrytler, Dodge, De Soto 



8S 



AUTOMOBILES 



IMPORTED HOTTBT I RMiM ^"^OZS 
flipper" model 0«)d condition: radio 
; In.-; «t a 1 .29 Rodtera. 



and 
•6A 



ft)B SALK 



tiled *ink. flreplaeOk h.-«. HiM. 

M'rMgsn O 3I7S. 



I iioOM UNFURNISHED, NEW. OU- 
t iiirx apartment, Jame* Bay; heated: 
eeotlo 
•nt St 

'-/»7 BIJVNSHARO. 8T. - 3 ROOMED 
suites, also single, hwh. quiet. 

2 AND S-ROOM 80ITES— UGHT UFA! 
Included. Bcotl ApartmenU O 0369. 



every lonveiiience; oaecotlonally attrae- 

lu.- Call 1232 Government St Garden 1431 



11*>1 COLUHSOM-^ WELL-HEATED 
J.li6xroom Ooed heooia for elderly P*r*on. 

Q-NICBLY FURNI8RBD ROOM IM 

quiet home. G 3364. 

04 0^PANOORA.~KBNBIMOTON APTb!1 
ViV (aralabad taoMaWieepinc. 



GII43 



SIB 



D^ftlBinBHED 



LARGS FURNISHCD HOUSEKEEPUfO 
~fsm. aea view 6M Dalla* RoM- 

]' »RIVATE HOME. BEUWT RBXqiaOR 
hood. Lanre front room, open arate 



WslVtiog distanee. 



r. 1173. 



n HOU8EKE EF1NO BOOMS 
. . WANm 



55 



IIOUSES TO IfE.VT 



1,^AIRnELr> 8 ROOMS. FURNACE. GA- 
r*ge. cool ranee, las; partly furnished 
If dealred; near »ea. car, park. E79 73 

CilX-ROOM BUNGALOW — PORMISHEn. 
^7 pertly fumlihed or aafufalatied 

olsaa. 



UA 



FURNIilBEn 



\TTRAmVELY - FL'RMSHfri) llOl ffES 
We have three to rent 



Burnsjde 



A DANDY BUY— MOUFl. A IN KIR.ST- 
cla** »hfcpe in every *ay 
ter in to*n. HaU caeh. E 



None bet- 



3806 



a LL OSBD TIRES IN STOCK 

Iwreet priea* Ra f* Service station 

y^^R ENOIBBB PGR YOUR BOAT- BABY 
l> Au»tln. Whippet 4-cyl ' * f 

«-c»l.. Pontlac. Hupmobiie Siudebaker, 
Buick blc «. Reo 6. etc. A ^er. ««><»••,'•'■ 
tion of u*ed tire* In *tock P*;"''*!.'"'**!: 
w. mnk Cameron Auto Part*. »IR Jfl** 
Street. Phagia E Utt. 



eH).").") 



SPECIAI. 

T-vE SOTO 8 ROADKTER-A anappy 
J ) sport n.ortel Good rubber, hydraulic 
brake* and a flne-looklni Job. Act quickly. 

1295 

,K>NE8 BROS.' SBRVtOB VTATIOR. 
' UMITBp ' 
Ooraor Yataa asd Quadra Ptaoae B 4Mi 



I -SQUITY IN 193« 
J nen battery, 



1930 SEDAN-NEW RUBBER, 
licence. E 0979. 



Realty 



E 8415 



S<B 



Ul 



7 'NFURNlSHEO HOtTSEKEEPINO ROOM. 

' grouiyV. floor, toilet same floor Kch- 
, aooable r»w. Permanent tenant If aultable 
' Box 733.'>. Colonist 

ll ■ 1 ■gS-g M^-i JL- 

H flaATt AND APARTimm 

TO REST 

743 VANCOUVER ST . 4 room*. In- 

eliMUns vaMr 

IIM PORT SPT , « room* iBetudmu 

heal ; - 32 50 

p. R. BRO^IVN * BOMS. LTD 
1113 Broad Street Plione O 7|7| 

PARTMkNTrroRNlSHED. TWO ANL 
t three ro« 
eloie to llifh I 
owner. E 2849. 

X"^ T 650 OALLAW f(OAI> WIRNIHHBI) 
suite overlookiiik 
n 78*0 

\TlfRBIl-HOOM FURNISHED SUITE, 
by Hlllalde and OoveraaMiit. III. 

E.-.1I9 ,T _^ _ 

A FlRftlisHED 'three -ROOM SOlTE 
with tath. Hi. 603 Montreal. 

AT MOlVTRo.SK AIM. HoTKL. fiirnl»hed 
suitet wiMi sll M iMlrrn conveniences 

ATTRAt rivi'. ^^ wM iiH) HurrES NOW 
available. a*\or^ Mjnuon.s. (19822 
)-HOOMEl) SUITh:. 
725 Vancouver »t 



i iADDORO BAY — FUU-Y FURNISHED 

* nio^era houaa. beddlu, llnoab etc. 

O 3498 

COMPLETELY KlRNISHEIl RE8IDSMCC 
private beacO Pnone Kea ting H X -r 

Ksorn H(H,i\i FURNISHED' ROVSB, I9I7 

I siij, • i'»pe;i re $3i inontl. 

/ 1 ON/ALES BAY- FOtTR ROOM BUNOA- 



MOOERN FIVE - ROOM B0NOAU)W. 
la*. cerate. 1010 Hampahlro. corner 
MfNell 0 4M8. OOIU. May to September. 

/ VAK BAY VACANT MAY 10 Ftn.I.T- 
' ' ('iriil«lie»i ^ room siurro bungalow; 
very nice Hei^termnn Formsn * Co. 

F r « 1 

FAMioNT, N»:W COUNTRY COTTAOE. 
«ell f irnlshed. ' fully modern, elec- 
tr;r!'v nintiing water, on highway Apply 

.t PsImT SsI'aT 



"l-^OR 8ALK PRIVATELY OWNED BY 
1 original purchaser. 1931 De Luie Pon- 
,tlac aedan. mileage 14 000 eondltlon a* 
new Would consider a trade-in. Price 
is »1.07»> PhOI« Colqultg IMO^ 

I ■'Ort BALE— 1M7 CHEVROLET TOUR- 

V tnt. tood ahape. Apply 1439 Richard- 

MIO St. _. 

T3K)R BALE - 1937 BTANDARD SAMXJS 
1; eieelhn' condition ' OOOd' tlTOi. No 
aaenU O 488* 

-ryjR SALE-1928 BUICK SEDAN. RUN 
r le** than 31. 000 miles A 1 condition 
Ai.,.ly 3931 Orahniii. or Ct :.930 
I •'IVE 33lc 4 TIKF.S. TCHFa AND RIM.S 

V $10. Phone F 49v; _ . 
1/UH SALE 1937 CHEVROLET COIPK 
i in splendid condltloo. J' " c c.i.^r 
YUNKIE AUTO WRECKER. E 7631. BBBT 
«l prices paid for your car. Part* for 
all eare and trueka 937 View. 



DBBD CAR BALB 

MONDAY. APRIL S4. TO MAY 1 

1938 fvnu TUDOR - S^7^"i 
BED A.N' *" • ' • ' 

'""^iw^™ 

1933 CHRYSLER ROYAL "1" 
SEDAN • . . 

1934 NASH CONVERTIBLB 

8KD AN 

1934 i'oNTlAC 

COUPE. . . ■. 

1U6 WILLYS OB bUXB 

SCITA'H .... oavBSSsaa 

^'"^i^^A^N - .t::;:. -.5*ir»0 

1931 P-OKD DE LUXE jt'^M"! 

COUPE "v— •'• » 

1930 CHBVROLBT SC*><tn 

SEDAN TT—' ' 

1939 CHEVROLET CONVBRT-**" «5«>»>-: 
IBLE COUPE 

1939 CHEVROLET 
COACH 

laaa buick 7-pas8bnoeb ^yOK 

8FDAN 

1930 PONTIAO 

.skuan 

1939 FORD CONVBRTIBUI 

OOUPE 

1910 ESSEX sl:l <k^> 

SEDAN . 'u I . I 

IIM WHIPPET 4-CYUNDER 

PANEL DEUVERY 

Others as Low as 835 
Terme and Trade* Arranaed 

R. S. DAVIB 
Rev toeation— aa7 Fort Street 



Brand ne*. mUlA^.HdiB. ItM. '|;(j45 

Take Advaataae of The** Prleo* While 

They La*!. 

MASTERS MOTQR CO. 
yatoa Ptooaw B 1641 



EXCEPTIONAL 

inO" FORD DE LUXE COUPE— Radio, 
l.l.S.) runiMc fceat and heater. This 
car IS positively as new, ha* had but one 
owner and.baa done leee iilloaM than inost 
people do 1b oBo mr's ^l i't 

driving , <ilsnj'MJ 

JOHBB BROS.' HBSVICB STATIOM. LTD. 
Yatea at Quadra VhtM MtMl 



NINE HOUSEKEBPINO -= !B;T»>"'» 

ROOMS - ^< — » 

CWtPBCriONEBY— 
Downtown .... 
OROOBRY. OONPBCnOHBRY- Ol i (U\ 
. Lam II vine -quarter* •!? 1 M " r 
CROSS A CO 
906 Government Street Phone e 0633 



Wo PlBamtt Car Purch 

On Unpaid Balunre— No RcIlnanclnB 
•OILLE8P1& HART * CO.. LTD. 

811 port Street - Phone G iili-3 



... rji7 



J^l.')!) 

$50 



TBIBBi ARE THE MOST POPUIJUI 
BUT8 

1931 CHEVROUnr TIUDOR 

1933 CHEVROLrr OB LUXE SEDAN 
1931 PORO DE LUXB TUDOR 

1934 OB 1.UXE FORD BBOAH 
1110 DODOE SBPAN 

1937 SINGER SBDAN- 

1937 TRIUMPH MOTORCYCLS 

1939 CHEVROLBT COUPS 

1939 DURANT SEDAN 

1939 rORD TUDOR 

1930 FORD SEDAN 
1929 PONTIAC SEDAN 
1936 WILLYS SEDAN 
1910 CHRTSLBR SBOikB 

1931 FORIL COUPE 

MANY OTHER CAK.S OF 
TYPES 



APAl 
three room*, (rem 114.10 40 135 
tttl raadora. Phone 



'Thte.. rfponis 



■ a TTRAfffiTVE TWi 
^\ every ronvetilence 

A 
A 



A3-ROOM FCRNMHED SUITE Al.flO 
double and glncla room, liti View 
ILSiTMANnONS— FURN OR UNFUR- 
Bl*hed excellentlv ^ervlred B 0911 

'» T MOUNT DOl'tiLAS APAH IMFNTS- 
Furnished suite to rent F 4832 

APARTMENTS — KullT furnished sell 
contained, reasornhle rst(.» ^ Mi72 

URNI.'lHED THRFF H'XiM MAI. 



U 'ANTED LADY TO SHARE MODERN 
home «Kh another ledr, B^ltlih pre- 

re;re«1. Be»-7340. CoIOIllst 

• lion BAIJrOUR AVENUE FIVE ROOM 

• >I»M' bungalow, being paintnl «<i"i^e 
t32 00 Immediate po**ee*lo^. 

BISHOP.* WORTHINOTON, LTD, ^ 
'-^^ Yale* Street < Phone E 3! 41 

- ROOM " FULLY- TORNTBHID BUNO* 

low wUh on., srre of f^ult. R<nt 
S28 .'lO Close 111 Biaiiic!) BUSI. 



UNFUBNIRHBB 



OLD8MOBILE BEDAH-De Luse equip- 
ment. Just like new. You can't eeake 
a miMake on thi* ot: 

Fully luaranteed 

I sHRYflLER COUPE— Look* and runs nke 
I new. It * a lOOd bttl. 
Ou*r*ntecd 

HUICK SEDAN— A really lOOd csr at j 
low price Six-wheel 
equlpmcn I 

NASH BBUAN- Lots of Ir.ms- ljj;ir|A 
^ porfalion at small > o > ♦STifV 

AsforMni-nt of O'orrs 

DAVIS DRAKE MoTORii LTD 
Bui' k and Oldsn-,oii,.r ( .1: <• M <' Tru( li 
Duncan — Fort St at Quadra. Victoria 



$IOSO 

runs like 

*0."iO 

rtir at a 



MUTUAL AUTO BALtS 
93a JobaeoB Street 



oiaaa 



•^V)0 



EVERY CAR FULLY OUARANTBBD BY 
A. W. WHIT8 

19J7 1X>DGE COUPE 

Like new, only eone 17.aM 
miles 

1934 STUDEBAKEH COUPE 
First-clasK condition, heater 

1933 rORO ROADSTER 

New motor Ju*t Inelalled. 

new tires 

1939 FORD TtmOR 

A real bargain at 

1935 FORD TUDOR 
Reduced for 'luick sale. . . . 

1329 I\JRD PICK-UP 
DELIVERY 



rIkOU CHEVROLET MASTER DB LUXB 
y.JO Coach A real buy for IM» 

Many Ottnra 
BURTON ft WILUAMB MOTORS. LTD. 
150; BMrs-srH Street Phooo Rtili 

Ilk'Mt PLYMOUTH SPORTS COUPE 
l .f^^f Rumble aeat. Motor and paint 
iiood condlUon. IIM. Pf.««>e E34U 
1 iUt A BTUDEBAKER TOURWO. TOP 
l.tJ4 good, motor eood, ready t* to. 
127 ,0 737 Johngon Street. oa4a4. 



1 «»»><» DURANT SEDAN. GOOD CONDI- 
x\j»t*J Uon. 1136 cash, Ucence Included, 



E 6891. 



WILLYS SEDAN, IN SPLENDID 



1036 

O 4851. or after 6 P m. E3990. 



H\>i'- CHEVROLET DE LUXE SBDAN- 
l.lfVu In good shape. Cheap for eaah 



£ 8469. 



1 A4>Q' '"A" ROADSTI^K -OVERHAULED 
1 JfiSo food tires, top. new battery, cur- 
tains, p aint. Chea p. Phon e ColyilU 74 



1 ( k. M FORD TUDOR. EXCBUiBNT CON< 
1.''>1 ditlon. E4819. 



ni»>u cHEVROtar TouRtNo. iS 

I.'— ca-h Phone O 6190. 



roRD SPORT COUPE, CHEAP 
for cash E 4762 before noon 

SINGER SALOON - OWNER 
will sftcriflc c Fa>.y terms 0 5338 

CHEVROLET SEDAN. »39S. TAKE 



103() 

lo:u touring trade-in. O I4M 

•KB WANTED 

B~ EST CASH PRICE FOR YOUR CAR A'f 
Empress Rsle.v fV) Yates 0 28I2 

G"~ ABH^PPR YOUR CAR FOR WI'FCKINO 
Oaaoroa Broe.. I34U Cralgfloner B 8598 



dw-| fr/iA- LUNCH COUNTER AND OOH 
^ItJlfU tectloncry bueln***. Good llv- 
inK-quartera. faur room* and batbrooa. 
Doing nice trad*. Moderate rent. 

OONTERS-WILDfeRS OO. 
•31 Brouihtoo St. 

'bet All BTOBBS 



Cl 
for 



Cost Owner J8.800 to Build 



SAVB HALF YOUR PRESENT RENT BY 
havin* your store In the new Sterling 
Block, View Street, next to Spencer s park- 
ing lot. aM feet IreM VlatBcls a buaUat 
corner. , 



B. B. B8ATH 
MS Yatea Streal 



B4041 



FYOU ARE 1XX)K1N0 FOR A REAL 
and attractive home, why not look 
this over. It will pay >ou Cloae to the aea. 
12.000 caah down. Living-room, dining- 
room, kitcbtn snd three bedrooms gaiage. 
TM?lV taxai i~5 Further detail* at.offlc* 

JAME8 UAV DISTRICT 
Board. H: .-. l-i -'POSIUOO— Ten R00iB* 

AT A VLKY at AW SACRIFICE— MUST 
*aU Llvln*-room. dining-room, den, 
betfroom and kitchen, toilet and washroon^ 
two open fireplace*, aU on the ground 
floor i psiairs. five bedraonu and ihi.t- 
Plece bathroom. COat tl.OW)"to build lodiiv 
We lite only asking 3is***llHI 

(clear titlei — '"'^7 

'Will accept a four Or five-room houae 
ag part payment ! 

HAPPY VALLEY DISTRICT 
rpHIS VERY OOSY. NEW FOUR-ROOM 
1 bungalow 3'. acre* partly cleared. 
Lame chicken house for 7» ehlckens: 
Klectiic light installed. Low taxe*. Eurly 
posseesion. Terau SinrSlI 
allowed. FTleo ^lOtiV 

ntmXM BUSINBSB PROHMrr-' 

SACRIPICB 
tCholee BotaU Aies' 
Reduced From ft^~tlH) 
Jll soo to ;^.)\f\1 
. Pi"! ei ! \ .'01 « 1 '.'0 

REASONABLE TERMS ALLOWED IM 
Mdtaka poeeeewon. J*" 
portanlty. Close to Bank of Montreal. 
Details at Office 

CHIRCiE DISTRIC T 
Heavy SHCrifice I;urnedi*te Possci^ioi; 

producm*!. wiu eactenae tar fo« "i, iive- 
rooned «»«••«••• JFO'TftSr eli!?. 



roomsv. two toilet*, hot-water hejiUng. 
two open fireplace*, bullt'^in china 4Mba-. 
met* and bookcaae*. Thla house MM 
over tl.0M U build and I* a mmtnfw 
buy at the above prioe. 

B. B. HEATH 
Ml Tataa Street Phone S 4M1 

d»fn?rDOWN. BALANCE LOCE ReInT-I 
^l\Rr 4-room cotUge. bath, toilet, gar* 
age. Very eloao In. Price 1850 E9I33. 



\\»ANTED TO 

V V tlonery and tobaeef buslneaa: genuine: 
no atenta. M partloulbr* Box 7411. Col- 
onist. 



n BXCHANOB-SBAL UTATB 

IriZCSUNOB BUNGALOW. GREEN- 
J houiM: iatareeting business, oil fields 
seafront eottagej_ca«h. Box 7399. Colonist 

riARADE^ YOUR^liuNGALOW ON hXDUU 
I apartments" and three store* bloric 
A-1 buUdln*. three bathroom*. Corner 
loU. One etora en )ea*e pay* uae*. prin- 
cipal and Intereet at *%. Oood location 
for grocery confectionery. Cumltur e. . Ba c- 
rin.'Pd a! sboul co-.t ol taBtbW. 0*BMi 
3804 DoukIus E 21)34 

riARAUE HOUSE AND LOTS. VICTORIA 
J. for place on Salt Bprlne laland. cloae 
tai voter. Box Mia. Colonlet, , 



It 



HOUSES FOB BALB^' 



j\ 1 142 Yates Stree' 

K ROADWAY COURT. 443 SUPEKIOH- 
Desirshie front comer euRo. gravid 

floor F 3C 

HRlOlll 
(urnis 

EAUTIF 

gloves, garden, sep entrances E 3335 



THOMPa^iN AVE . Oak Bay— 6 roomg. 

..lurro tSTi.SO 

FSTEVAN AVE . Oak Bay— 7 room-. 

stucco . . »40 Ofl 

f:87 HEAD ST.. Baquimalt —New. 

5 rooms , »4fl 00 

MONTEREY AVE . ttak Bay— 7 room*, 

stucco t'B 00 

HOWE frr . Fairfield • rao«a.< »30 00 

OAK BAY JUNCTION inear)— 4 rooms. 

stufCo . » . W7J10 

711 FIUNCE8B AVE. — l-room bun- 

ealow moo 

I'.OS HILLBIDB AVE.-I^mlly house 

rerierorsled 130 00 

Several Fine Duplexes and Aoarlmen's I 

COLES HOWBLL Al CO LTD |- ' J,. ^tie 

«3H VieV S.rr- • Pl>one O 10,3 .M.IC INO $35 TO^PJRJ^AR ^OH UUICK 

»!7 ,0 W'UH A HUOB STOCK AND OTHP.R 
13 00 »v i»is lOminH in eveiy day on the sale 
ot new Ford V-d and Mercury model, . 
we must make looin To rtlect im media 'e 
Clearance of turplua stock, out .^o ii r^e 
cars «t slaabed prices 

Down I'rtvment 



LJNAP— lail PLYMOUTH BBDAN. GOOD 
condition. IMOO mile*. 140 extra*. $148 
rash. Box 7341, Colonle t. ' 

1^ TSBD TIRBS AND TUBBB 

8 00 x 16 TIRE»1«(JTH TVBBS. 113 60' 
RUN 1.000 MIlIb— FOUR ONLY 

SO HURRY! 

' REVEROOMB MOTORS 
900 View Street Phone E Mil 



r. 3022 

)lt 3 -ROOM SUITE. U^- 
hivd ET67S 

2_jEAUTIFUL 6-rm epu.. fireplaces elec 



APAHIMFNTS To RENT 
i-WEPTA T. I N I> A BACRBbOR Fl.AT 
t , fully modern. Fnald*(» e. tlO . O 3542 

< i roROt AN. tfl MOSS BTRBBT— THRBB- 
4 room apartment, fatly fumlehed. ex- 

rluslvr. E 6*40 ' 

l»nX.INODON. MrOLURB BTRBBT 



\\»nilNOI 
v» Three-r 



room .uite.-^wenuhed or >m>4-»O07- EA RL ct RE>- fii .^._roojn'' 
f . Mi > -rt: imm«dis.te po*****wn Rental* • 
from 140 EM42. 

HEMTFRMAN, FORMAN * CO 
foa view street f '""" ''4181 

7 4Lean1unbm*~w Aiui-rH ~ COM mRT - 

^ The Norman'die • Tab luUy fur- 
ni-t.rd sullies one grrnihd fledr, aatur* 
ri.ned Mocferale rental. , r4ai4. 



.■4U Robert St . 8 room* 

3 RoobM. SaanlcK '; ' 

935 Empreee Ave, 1 roomed bunta- 

jow 

I..03 Hillside Ave -4 room* ?0.M 

131 South Turner «t — 4 rooms, du- 
plex, includiiiii water ,„oi"r 

l.i3» Ampliion SI 6 tooins ;" i H P*' I ^ 

33 Bu»hby St 6 rooms 2o no , I . F«..f coUPE 

2161 Foul, say ,Rd.^8 room* ... ... -o «« iivm ^^S" 

Linwood Ave.— 4-roomed. modern bun- i I sfdan 

■ alow 40.0" I . < (i| FORD A 

1637 Pembroke SI 5 room* . • 17.5" |.». »U covvK 
Aleo have leveral well-located retail ttore.^ i . ,..,<i riiFVHoi.ET toi.i>t 

i • >" Radio. I 



636 Yates Street 



i;. E. HEATH 



Ftfone E 4041 



2«4 HFATH DRIVE. I roonj' 

1315 CLOVER ST. I rooms 

1186 OXFORD ST , 5 rooms 

I«^S FTIi ST. * riom« 
822 COVFNTBV 7 ro..m .. 

144" (T.IF K)I! ! « I t r ."^u- 



-•l F A 



H- mmNJt'- -PU»»0«HED-, *UtT- 



Phorte U 3518 



»22 50 
. 32 .50 
33 50 

, 3* on 

r . on 
nn nn 
. .lu.n 

1360 TATTBRSAIl DRIYE. 9 rooms M.on 

•14 LINDSN AVB7. 8 rooms 40.00 

P R BROWN ft BONS LTD 
1113 Broad Street Phone O 7171 

l«(M Pembroke St 9 roonu • MROO 

4.4 Wsiton St 8 rooms t.irnare J7..50 NATIONAL MOTOR CO. LTD 

1004 Csrherrv Oardens 8 rooms, gar- I 81» Ya'es Street 0 81,, 

den . ., ..:«rt»T- -fOren Fv..,,i.,... 

1M8 RwVvn Hd %'?0?m»;'o"r^^^^ 4000 ' FOUR-STAR USED t AH.H-1 HOROUOHLY 



II 1. 1 I . J ! ■ I '>LST 
• .'KUAN 

1(|*tl I lll'V.SLER 
• MKDAN ^ 

I M IUi\PLANB 

•'•.»• sFDrN 

lii'*' rX,RI» V l 
I •'•»•» I. ii lilNCi ."TCDAN . 

■l-t**4Jr 1-uKU \ -8 

I I c ' )IPE 
J(|>l<,^ MIIJ.MAN DELUXE 



KEUA> 
CItF-\'ROLET 



oi'Pi: 



>flOO 
ML'.') 

$j:»o 
$joo 



•UstO.') 
$200 

!*100 

$100 



rjODOK SEDAN 

HILLMAN-HUMBER DEALERS 

Open E5-Miinek Ttu I o'clock 
SM Vatca Street | Phone 03113 



............ 



At ni'RN ."^EDAN 

BITCK .sFDAN 

PACKARD SEDAN 

GRAHAM BBDAN 

HUDSON SEDAN , 

CHEVROLET COUPB 

StnCK SEDAN 

PONTIAC SEDAN $1 e>0 

AUSTIN t».4 SALOON $< G») 

THOS. PLIMLBY, LTD, 
Eelabiuhed 4M3 
1010 Yatea Street Phone 0'7l6t 



$205 

$:r)0 



WTANTBD-niSVATELY, 1939-30 UGHT 
V¥-roadator or eottpa^ Cheap for caah. 

0 7937 

\\'ANTEI>^ 1938-1933 tXJHU OR CHEV- 
>» rolei roadster Stat- condition and 
rash T'rire Bos 7tHl. Colonist 

U RANTED — 1918 PLYMOUTH SEDAN 
State prIea. Bos 74M. Cetanl 

SBIXINO YOUR CART 
We Are la «ba Market to Buy Good 
.Lata Modal Oara 

P! 00. s!,(1 n'^T Aprri;^.cr Will Call 
JONra BROS SERVICE STATION, 
UMITED 

Yate* and Quadra BtreeU Phone E 4021 



67 BOAT! AND LAUNCHES 

'T CONVtRTED 4-CYUNOBR DODGE 

..V 1110 >' ' I 'I. ,1. hi v "Overhauled. Will 

ai cept P'l: ! trade E 7397. 

HOAT ENqiNES. WITH SUITABLE PRO- 
pellers gupplled — Buick. Chevrolet, 
Chrysler '4 and 8 cylinders', Jordan <8- 
cvliiideri. Velle "4 " Pontiac, Star. Over- 
lund- i>'.ii.«' Moil'-! "A" Ford, ^eo two 
Fvinrude .,uih>iard< Oaa(aren-Byw.r lato 

Ci'aunowir £ 4598 



SUPERIOR FUKNItmKD HOME 

ATTRACTIVE APPEARANCE AND 
first-class construction throughout 
Has full com rrte baseinrii!. laundrv tubs, 
splendid Oil-0-M,.tic l.oi water lifatlng 
aystem to all rootas. Main floor has re- 
ception hall, drawing-room, library^ diitinf 
room, breakfagt-room. bricht kitchen and 
lovely conservatory. Oak floors. Upstairs 
I'Hs four nice bcdroomg and oathroom 
There is a double earaae Everythliie In 
first-class condition throughout Immediate 
possession may be given. Thi' desirable 
horn* Ig situated Ui the best part of Fair 
field, within easy access to transnortatum 
and within walkinn distance of town. Price 
for a quirk sale. ui'l i'-iiiK SC'k 11111 

furniture .>l JUIF 

\ COUNTRY HOMF. CI«Rk, IN PRm Y 
modern six-room buiu'.ilow with aHoi 
half an acre In narden. shrub* ami 1 ' 
Large elasa fcouee (hot water 
enrage and chicken 
house 

dkl BUYS NEAT K)UR - ROOM 

•!r-L»il/U modern bunaalow in nice con- 
ditleai with baeeaMOL waeh tuba, gataoa. 
etc. Take* 111. . . 

A. B. MIUJM 
ta« aiBa^Brd BtrMt Whm» BSSaa 



n WANTED TO BQY-^OU8B« 

IITANTED AT ONCE— THREE OR FOUR- 
Vv room hous<>. with gaia^e to rent or 
purchase on term*. Gorge or North 
Quadta dlatrlcu. Adult*. Boa 7451* 
Colonlat. 

UVANTBD — PBNTICTbH~ PROPERTY, 
town or country. Payment* monthly. 

Box 7341 c.il"n;st 



80 PROI'f^RTY FOE SALE 



UIIJ)INO lOTS. 186 EACH, PEARL 

»irrei. near Oakland* Scbaol. Bos 



7l>«7. Colonist 

I7«OR RALE BRENTW<K1l) BAY WATFIl- 
Iront. Firat-cluas waterfront lot with 
imsn new house Price 1.1. tW cash. Ales 
other lots. Apply Clemett. Beach Drive. 
Brentwood. . 



ODM U value la abown. 



-lOSB. 



T09T 

Reduoe4 Ftom 9«;4» «o I3,8M far 
Immediate Action 
T;«XCELLENT VALUE I I F AK TITLE 
Tj 1 his well-Planned modrrn five-roomed 
,tu.." bun«alow. High •»M^«»;J"'?.t5f: 
cement runway to the garage. Full deialla 
at office 

NORTH QUADRA SPECIAL 
\ 'ERV AITRACTIVE FOUR-ROOMED 
\ stucco bungalow. Large reception 
room with open fireplace; k'"^'"" 
bedroom*. High basement; one-third of an 
acre: low taxes Efrly po^Jses*lon and 
choice local)' 

H O. DALBY 4r CO.. LTD. 
M4 Ylew Street Oppoallo Sponeer * 

MAPLE BAY^'nEAR DUNCAN VI.- 
six-roomed paneled houae, with 
built In veranda and three-piece talh- 
room. Also two-roomed cottage^and *a- 

ra.;e Electric light, phone. Two loU. 
Beautiful view. Owner leiiving for Fiig- 
laiid snd will sell at .sairinre price 01 
«2 niXI Al>l'iv Rox 7373. C' ! . !.;.•-' _ 

MOUEHN I'OUH-RPOM BUNOALOW. 
t»o lots. >;arage. Old BaqSlBalt ROad. 
Box 7230. Colonist. 

NEW 4 ltW)M .SAANICH STUCCO BUN- 
ealow. 3-mlle circle. Wordsworth St.. 
at North Dairy Bd. frrlce 11.800 See tuu 
at owcf. 

0~Jut BAY-a-ROOMBD FAMILY HOME 
with a; 3, or 4 loU fnearty ball acre 
In all I whole in rsrden and orchard, 
with lawns and aharie treea Minimum 
price 13.500 207=. Ooldsniith fiHrr. t 

OPEN~TO~OFFER 4-HOOM MODERN 
bungalow, eood location, mile clrcl,e. 
i£onnd-ltJaB^. -<SU»haUH. Hit Dowglaa. 

WHY PAT RBNTT 

LSIX ROOMS AND BATHROOM-WTTHlN 
walking distance of centre of city. 
S'''*~l(l l.oca«ed in the Quadra-Bay Street diatrlet. 
■ immediate POe**»*lon. Entrance halL fire- 
place in ifylng-raom: **r»««. Jl. "i'v 
good garden. Low taxes Clear title Only 
|7M: -terms. 1150 ca«h. balance like rent 
Ptataunt for all ' 

■ R06EVEAR COMPANY 
IM Vntm BalMbW Sit Tlav Bireet 



JjlOR SALE OR TRAOB- LOT. 98 x IM. 
Foul Bay Road (next to little park, 
corner of Chandler Street). Phone O 58341 
after 8jp.in., OS487 ^ ^ 

/I OOD LOT, NKAR ,N>>KMAL S9HOOU 
' > 1160. Box 7S«I. Coionisl. 

I OVRLY HOME SITES ON UNION AVB4 

• ' ' tu'-i "tl U'ladra. in new atihdlvlsion. 

hii \ I3» 811 X 160 Wonderful 
Apply 1334 

Union Ave.', or aeent*. Heuterman H fir- 
man. Ma Vl-w 8t _ ■ 

I \AK BAY fi(X)l) HlTl.nlNO LOTS. 64 

*' X Ho ic .-I »o<Ki »2on Phone 

O 7SR8 

^AANKH. HIOH UX-AITON. TWO LOTS 

^ near Cook Street. Low Saanicb taxea. 
Must sell at aagrtttee. Write Bos Tnt. 

tSiSfii *' ■- 



Lar.'e M 

view. Reasonable pricey 



"WATERFRONTAGE" 
NEAR MOUNT DOUGLAS PARI< 



rnwo LOVELY VIEW LOTS. With shade 
■L tree*, aleo sarace. You will Save M 
aet Ottlckty on thit lor they aiuit be sold. 

ONLY $200 

LBS At PHASER CO . LTD 

isaa Broad Street S 4731 

rpWO FINE LOTS. 40 X 130. TEN HUN^ 
i dred block. Meara Street Apply liaS 

Hurdcf Phone B 7M7. 

»>«»-jK BUYS A BEAUTVOIL 5- ACRE 
^><>U lot overlooklna Gulf Island*, 
n ear Elk Lake BMM. ' 

ifTB^rkri-LOT. MX 180 STORE. LlV'. 
qM.uUU fSk'^ quarters G 4957. 

■MS CITY PBOPEBTY 

il»~OrW. WOW. wow. - NORITI 
»' . Quadra BirMi New. modern siui'O 
hungalbw, large lot. 11.200 Norm Uuadra. 
lot 88 s aw. 1400. Reynolds Street, lota 
60 a ao& 1374.' Ill Seollard Building. 



OAK BAY 



BOAT LCMBBR— Beet quality apruce oara. 
ll.M 

( 

G 

( 



patt Dalslel Bos Co G 1423 

lABIN^LAUNCBTaa rBBT. NEW FIVE- 
hor*epewcr, BMrlne engine; 1310. 814 
Gorge Road West.' 



SASH FOR CANOE A1J?0 SMALL 
cedar rowboat Phone G 0366 

F ESPECIALLY COMFORTABLE AND BEA- 
^ worthy, cabin crtuaer. In excellent 
sl:npe Length 33 feet, beam 8 feet, lO-h p 
Palmer marUie engine. Toilet, electric 
lluht. galley. bunk.s. etc Priced for quirk 
ante. 1700. Only rea""" for selilns. too 
larne a fleet. For furf.er rurtlculars and 
\ ir-ii'rr! iot( HPplv WiiriTii H R. 1. Cobble 
. ^ J I H .1, or I h i;.e Dunrsn 58 R 1 

2!S>»>.) |,siciHIE>:N - FOOT CABIN LAUNCH. 

four-cylinder, almost pew, all com 
plete. Apply owner t330 Box 7443. 

C"loi!;si 



JAteBSON MOTORS FOR BETTER VALUES 
IN USED CARS 



r,-<VINRUDE-ELTO OUTBOARDS, 143 UP 
■J H Aylmer. at Jodce Broe. Ltd. OOod 

g.'ed motors Also motor* for rent 



'L^IBHING BOAT S3 rt. LONG. I ■ FT 

" beam: 14-h p marine ertsin* )new> 

In good condition. Reasonable. Phohr 

E 9017 



I93« HUDSON TERR APl^NF .'SE- iCi! 4 X 
DAN-Fii»i ri.'ss <Hl-t«J 
1933 STUDEBAKEH RCK KNE COACH 

Very good '^fe'^'l't ^IXTEEN-FXJOT 8PFFU BO 

f^nly - •,,-».'•» I ^ ^^^^ jy,, o\errilu!e<l 

1337 .■rrUDKBAKER DICTATOR ^- 4 - ! r, ,|,, 

■« .SFPAN B\i I'l'i'Sin r? t ♦•»' 
193i HTUDEB^KF.R PHI-!*II)ENI ( i STOM ! W'HEN Bl'lLDINO A BOAT BEE US FOR 



X^OH SALE- HEAVV DUTY, 4 HOUSE- 
C power. Jmperir.: marine engine Cheap 
Apply Oll'.er A I.ai'ihdr Yale. Btrer- 

BfJAT ENOINF 
Phone 6M 



JUST LIKE NEW 
a TTRACnVB SIX - ROOkl RXSIOENOE 

./V of frame and stucco construct ion. All 
In perfect condition and re;.Uv loi Im- 
mediate pos.session. Rich panelllii'i. Iiahl 
floors, new fireplace, new eUctric flxtutet, 
all new Diumblng. new furnace, alt re- 
painted, new roof, new garage; In fact 
It'K practically a new house throughout. 
LARGE liOT. 80 ft X 136 ft. Nice garden 
and fruit trees. ALSO four-room cottage 
at rear. wt.i< li with small •ouilav for re- 
pairs would rent for sufficient to pay tuxes 
and other carrying charges on ihe whole 
property. Well altuated on pa\ed street 
clo-ie to transportation, stores, etc. This 
is iinuMiAi value and really worth Ineeeti- 
gating at only 

$2650 

BWINBRTON * CO.. LDOnS 
' aao BrouBbtoB StroM 



BAlJKNCE AK RENT 

AaUX - ItUUM BUNGALOW WORTH 
owning. Ha* three bedrooms. ,.. .r.. 
room wltti fireplace; large dMilns ■••■■n. 
kitchen, pantry, bathroom with toile' .-ip 
arate; furnace, garage. About elstcen min- 
utes' walk to town. Only 1100 down and 
balance monthly. Praeent rent 

RALni H. WIUBMI 
aos BwnbertoB BuOdlng Fhane B 4412 



93j HTUDEB^KF.R PHI-!*II)ENI ( i STOM I W'HEN Bl'lLDINO A BOAT BEE US FO 
CONVFRTIBLK SEHAN '* ''OU' supplie«. Shiiv Chandlers •M( 

\>r' to."! |ir^ ,rr,' to ^'l.f.l Quad* SI. Lid , .13(4 WHwtf Street E114 



l''!4 ;-T; IiKIiAKKK UK I A lOR 
>; RF.DAN 

im KiRU PICK-UP DELIVERY - ^f-Jk"; 
1 l.,,-e new. for onw .7. I.F.I 

ltd;. R ll I M AN CO WVIII TI BL E ^ r^P.^f N 
I OH' f iTSTOM-BUILT COUPE 
I re-, nun I.nM mile*. 

Reduced to t»» 



\ t'ANTBD - 13 F^i" 
boat reavirshi' 



I 

' LINKFJf Rt n.T 

hos 7J'"1, Co.onift 



/AMESON MOTORS, LIMITBD 
744 Breughton Street 



( 

i 40SY FURNISHED 3-ROOM SUU E 

* private bath.__3l3l Cook B 6333 

} iOMFORTABLY FURNISHED, TWO- 

* room suite, private home 1138 Oxford^ 

T^ORCH ESTER APARTMENTS - NEW 
J ' rive- room euite. overlooking water *nd 



- S- r U O llll ' . gtl ft tf -Tr J : 



Mount Baker. Phone B7174 or E1736 

UPLBX. 4 ROOM BA-TH. NE^LY OEC- 
erated; close in 118 1313 North Park 

^XBOlllilALT - 8 R 
JTi apartment, ne'vi 



viv decorated, ready 
May I. Fine garden, hno. cook siose 



ROOMED SPACIOUS 

apartment 

, 1. Fine _ 

furnac e, nreplaee*. ea r aee E 3972 

TnTRNTSHFD APARTMENT. TWO 

I rooms kit'-hen. Frigidaire bath. Phone 
E30O7 or ^ 2844 Ml M-sndar ^ 

II ARROOATK APARTMENTS OAX BAYT 
Jl for thoae wanting ih» best B88U 

I - IPLINO APTB -TWO ROOM UNFuV- 
J\ I -shed modern suite. Suitable |or 
tin e; tenant. Apply 908 Unden Avenue, or 
K'r A Siephengon, Ltd.. 1131 Government 

fi- • , »i ( i 4137 . , , _ 

MX. EDWAROsiloaa vwicouver st- 
PumUhed aulM. two bed r aowa Ble 

water. BlWa. 

\rANOR MANitONS-LOviLY. MODERN 
31 aperimeni In beaulifal loceluy 0«i}8 
N B. TWO • ROOMED AFABTkUNT 
■atarsMMd. Oatbay fpari 



403 Joiin * room 117 64 

323 Shakespegrs a room h ;mi,ilow 17 50 
1038 Sullej 6-tooir. >i i'-.mil' « . 26.00 

3309 Quadra 8 moms .'-suite house SO 00 
810 Linden— 8 room* redecorated.. 40 00 
U5 Joan rrescen4— J rooma; •trictly 
modern two baths ,, . 80 CO 

HHHTli l -MAN. FORMAN B OO. 
60a Vir« mreci B 4181 



den 43 50 

pemSBRTON 4i sons, ltd 

f.'' Foil .wi Phone O 1134 



NIAGARA ST. flo** to Beacon Hill Park 
RLir.calow fiirnare 3 bedroom* 130 60 

JAMFH MAY close to Oallils Road - 4-room 
modTH stucco bunaalow. furnace 
garage, or will rent fumlkhed. .130 

OOROE DISTRICT— 4 roome. furnace 

garaa^ . . 35 00 

ELSIE B RICHARDS 

806 Courtney Street Phone E 7733 

130 00 738 Humbolt 8t , SIX rooms. 
ISO 00- Including water. 5-Roem dunlex 
BinjlOP K WORTHINOTON. LTD 

578 Ystev ."^trec • Plione E 3341 

V FOUR-ROOM CorrAOK. BARN, NEXT 
to school. Acreage for sheep, wood, 
water. Owner. 18M Gladstone Avenue. 



RECONDITIONED ANO,SAPB TO 
BUY 

^•>~^^-CilEVBOLrr SEDAN 
|»»>^^^-CHBVROLc4 V'OUPC 
jg^J J- -HUDSON SFDAM 
j^-Jj-FOHI. Tf'OH 

$4S."') 
» 

»|.> 

-J -CHEVROLET 8TAM) <■ I'l 
*1 Ml"; -CHEVROLET MASTER SEDAN 



*'-CHBirROLET MA.STSR S8DAN 
^|C)*'j -MORRIS COACH 
4-—-. STUDEBAKEH SED5N 
j^l.)*-^ -CHEVROLET 8TAM) < 



PONTIAC 
SEDAN . 

roRo 

ROADSTER . 

Af'RTtN 4 11 RMOOV 
1938 i'-,cid'~l "i d .« ii. 
exception al 0^41 1 ion . 

1930 REO TRUCK, 1 t 
30 X I tire*. 



$250 
$125 



>6.ViO 
?250 



BOATS AND ENGINES FOR BALE 

t iKeltO-Ft Cruiser. 30 h p tlUer Diesel en- 
gine 43.300 
34-Ft r r I ST, 14 hp Seffel Die-^l en- 
B .IK . . f I.3.V0 

30-Fi I... I Auburn engine ..' t»0 

33-F». Y» .i .. 2-cOind*r Easthop* enem*. I80Q 
17- Ft Open Boat, with Johnson outboard 

motor ' 134? 50 

38-Fi West Coast Troller. complrt* ai^li 
fishing gear, trolHne and power *ur- 

devk 11 IpO 

37-Ft Troller wi 
f ipe 

J8-F' U' liirt' "I'.r 'uiiir.e ,<22'<|Der month 

i.S:S; ';:.,:„ ;^:;n: »^ i«i.and investment co ltd 

^HP Fairbanks eliflne 1135 

I'-HP Fr.sijie engine 1360 



\N EXTRAORDINARY UAROMN IN A 
6-room bungalow, with l-piec* bath 
and separate dreg*ina-roem: full base- 
ment. Good tetms.. You owe It to your- 
Mlt ta gee tl^ia before yow buy. ^^(JQQ 

CROfV! A CO 
80'i Oovernm'-nl .Si Plione B 0633 

ATTRACTIVE FOUR-ROOMED BUNGA- 
low. nearly new. beautiful condition 
tn«ide and out. High situation, Baanich 
district two-mile circle. Basement, cement- 
floor saraee Owner w;ll accept II 960 
ciish I;oi),rt nrulil, 311 Srollai.t B'jDdin* 
Vrr, Do ,ii8s street Phone E W34 

VTrEN-nON BARGAIN HOME BL'YERs' 
New stucco bungalow, two blocka from 
beach. Oak Bay. ^ve flnlehed rooms, 
everything m'odern. •Bargain price Ex- 
ceptionally well built. Bo« 7378. Colonist 

/ '06Y NEwisH^COTTAOE. 8i;lT~OEN^ 
* tlefoU. Beaut. f'll soil cVrse subur- 
ban beach Sale |eas> F 1244 



OHARMINO FAMILY BUNOAIiOW IN 
OAK BAY 

SEVEN BRIGHT ROOMS ON ONE FIX)OR 
artistically decorated. Oak floor* In 
llvine-room and dlnlng-room. Spacious 
garden ln'« of fruit trees and ornanni.'al 
shrubs Well-kept grass tennl* court This 
home ha* the kind of eettlng «" " ^ ■ 
demand. Sple^4M yalue ^^^^ - ( j 

JOHN OREENWOOO^-WM Broad Jv : 

FRUIT GALORE 
C; IX ROOM RAANICH HOME. INSIDE 
two-mile circle Three lot*. »8517(M) 
rich aoll. On term* 

OjIX ROOMS. BABBMBNT. h I'nsf 
Mg lot: Saanleb tasM. |;l <)00 

I *e..**ee 

AixX FAOB 
tin Owremmerit Street^ Pton* E 3144 

V-rUCCO BUN JALOW. FOUB ROOMS. 

I ment. farnace. Boa 7010. 



W O W . WOW. WOW. OAK BAY- 
V V . |4even-roomed hou»e. In splendid 
condition, large llvlng-room. dinlng-rouin. 
breakfast -room kitchen, sunporch. thred 
bedrooms, ihree-piece bathroom, congerva- 
tory cement baaement, modern tumacas 
13.600 will trade for MR alter bauae. au 
ScoUard Building. 



aoo 



BAANIOB 



1 .11. 1 1 SAANICH UUIlJlINO LOT. IN 
' «' ' 1 residenli'kl district. 80 S 144. on 
Rrvnulds Street Also one lot. 80 X 300. OB 
Cedar Hill Crossroad Phone O 3397 

(sooo BuiiJ3iim urrs, RIOH Uxia* 
4 tion. SaUburr Way. .llorth Quadra^ 
Rftaaonable. E77I9. 



TOWNER PARK. PATRICIA BAY 

TWELVE SEAFRONT PARCELS, EAOB 
over on* acre, suitable for residential 

or Simmer homeaites' First -class soil: 
iio rock, limber for firewood plentiful 
•upply of water, electricity and telephooo 
available Term* as easy as S155 down on 
ea<-t\ $155 per annum for nine yesrs, NO 
INTEREST 

Let Us Drive You Om Or Come and 
Oet a Map 

THE ROYAL TRUBT COMPANY 
Real EstaU Dept. 
laM Oomnment St. Phone B4IM 



U' O.W . W.O.Wh WOW - REASON- 
• ably iirlced— lO-acre fruit orchard. 
10-mile circle. Saanlch Sis-roomed house. 
► ood barns, chicken houses, m in commer- 
cial grapes, cherry 4ree*. apples pearly 
Intianberries and raspberrloe. Will con* 
/.uier trade for city property. f*r price. 
:i5 Srcillard Hullding • 



STUCC 
eer 



ment basi 

Colonist 

^n.VfTJ - RfX3M 
» de. or w 



Co 

S' EA 
city waUr 
B 0080. 

risUKEE - ROOMED 



I piece hath 
7413. Colonist 



HOU9E 1800. TEH MS 
II rent 'llOi. Box 7ril, 



EAVIEW CCrTAOE. NEAR BEACH. 

and UbM. PlMaa, owner. 



r>om. niee Icarden 

HT-ROOM L 

ing. must be eold MM. B 1413 



THREE- 
Box 



YY^ARK STREET. EIGHT- ROOM DWEIX- 



I^^eOUIMALT .SIX • ROOM R' VfiAinW 
■ * three bfdrnem*.- partly '• •• '> ' 
r>ood eondltlon Inatde and out u<U| 
Os'ste snd nice careen ... Ol'^'/U 

•V-fAi' HKiH HCHOOL — FI'.'F I'OC^MS 
'"'''.nil U'tie ^fklUI 
repairs . ., 'T.'Mlf 

/ sAnnorio bay five-poo.m '-•■iT-i Aof 

$750 



jirxejol 
Close 10 beach 



•h Cammins Diesel en- I qX) RENT . I.W ACRES. LAR<^>r HOi -vr 
»I 2.\0! 1 and air otlibu)ldln*» East Sooke. 135 



cBciL EVE Motors, ltd r* 
Yates at Qu'adre st*. 
ntiae-Caca— OM.C 'trucks 



a>—.)";— CBBVHOUCT USBIEH 4*SSII f COUPE 

^'l-'* „ I I8M CHEVROLET 



STANDARD ORAHAM-REO TRUCKS 
1930 0L08M0BILE ^'lOO 



•ae44eoe«e 



OYTNO PACKING BORAGE* FBONI 



will eai' snd ripialn oui 'ervlce 

XEVk ^H^J')M Moi'FPN n vOAtOW. 
_ L 



Lake 



1348 i;won Ave. 



«7<l':-CH«^OLBT MASTBR SEDAN 1 COACH 

•I?*'''' i 1833 CHEVROLET 

,j- _c tt'-\ noT.rr master BBDAN I COACH 

' 1833 cHRtSLBR 



, ARMSrltONO BROS 
Plione O 1*13 _ 1S4 Kingston St 

A*er,u lor Vulsn. Ke luiat t , and — tfovte 
Ensiries siid J»cnb»en Power Lawn Mowers 



-FOOT LAUNCH. WITH RSCONDI 
onad 8 hp. car mo'or lost com 



I^J FC 

in ti. 

Pleled i|3- 

1 — FT INBOARD RUNABOI T Pf 
1 1 fee rondl'lon O 3i''40 or E :t9i: 

rr SEDAN CULTSF't TAKE CAR 
in trade Phone E' 8386 

IS bITsINBXS CfPFOBTUNITIBB 



1004 Broad Street 



O 7148- 



A«Wt/l/| — A SIX-ROOM BUNGAmW 
^iW"' close to beach and slnr ..ir 
Modern, and in splendid condition We 
can arrange terms for a real home with 
a lovely garden. See tMs one before you 
rr ^'re 

Ift-MUKI HOI SEB 

^^UUU listed with us to Close an es- 
tate The individual price Is 13.000 per 
house Any home among these ran be 
purchased with as low as llOo down 
piivmMi' the balance 130 per month 
The various location* «re go«)d. su' h a« 
one on Foul Bay Road of six rootns st 
present rented for 130 per month T.,xe. 
very Irtw There Is no ress'rfi «1 v Mr 
Famiiy Man, you should l■*^ ■ ' 
*»HK";fV- ON VERY F.A8Y TERMS A 
f ve room huneflow. Ba«emeti« 
furnarr welL fitted tV,«t>u»hottt, and an 
excellent buy for eomeone 

U'E HAVE A BEAUTIFUL HOME ON ST 
Ann Street, Oak Bay, of »even rooms 
which Is loo large forttw sreseni owne. 
-We win take a flv».*oom bungalow «« 
part payment in the elty. You have the 
orportunily here of M»lng your. Old houae 
m lieu of cash. 

OEOROE RANDAIX 
130» DoiislM Street 0 7341 

A.».MU|-nVB-ROOM B W W O^ WW. ON 
•7—— V^r Trent S'reet. near Jubilee Hos- 
,. »1 Handv.me exterior Outside and 
ir de in fa r to eood condition.. Lot 88 s 
17! with excellent garden and frmf tr»»' 

OarSl* on i»r,e The iriteriof is wen 
planned for 'igVt rorr.fori ar.d esv o' 
housework and romnriaw Hsil fair-fred 
llvine-ro'mi wi'h fireplace rr,e,»i vrefi ^.w- 
inK-f^nrr' w th bijflet. DuKi. k.i'irr, w. n 
TI'.fcD SINK two f />rcrr.o.l,o'iv berirfK,rr.' 
With closets, bstl.r'.ori w.'h TII.E n/"KjP 
. antd WALUI B*>ement has ronrreie ma:, 
and floor laundry tube and pipeleae ho' 
Mr furnace. Clear tnle. Almoat tmmediai' 
poeaeieion. 



$#!25 



(^ONYXRS-WILDERS CO , 871 BROUGH- 
ton street, the 'ni:. flrrti ;n Vlctef.s 
■■"-is.uin* in the *als ot oui>ine*e*a 



I,'«ivr .minuteb ntoM ihe city— five 
toon.' clean and tidy. Also' extra 
room upstairs. Tsxes 140. ^X'^OO 

rEDAR HILL ROAD AND SHELBOURNE 
— Teo rooms and veranda. tt'lT^ 
T*Xw*"t8 70 Frire n>,l I • F 

N'ICF (T P itoriM Bl NfiAI/iW f F- 
...... ;, , ., ,r ,< '• , . , 

H,r^- lofpV'r, T.if '«2 ill ••"'.11 

Y>-*u , I • M I 

t/IVE R'XjM IrtNOALOW KE.nR HIGH I ■ 
Sc'ool 1160 caah. balance ttfi^n I ^.).i-«/|-«AANtCH t-ROOkC BUNOA- 

lU. rent F-.:ipr'e. . »" ' J. » , n'e.. ^st^foom. f'ur 

" RANDALL S • : . ' ■-• lar.'! fr ..• tree*. rhl( » 

1301 P'.i.j *• ^'r»»t I*-, 



' ' • SOI 



WOW W O W AI.l. SFA- 
•ons. «r.|i furnished co<ta«e. facing 
south: one rr.imiie to Brontwood Bay: 

tl.ino. 315 .tr'.ilard Rulld4ac. 



"TWO BRAND NEW HOMES' 

O^MfMI DOWN PAYMENT ANl 
»l>>lftl (' ij'i |,,r ri.onth bu 



AND BALANfTB 

uvs a hrund 

ii* ft f' .r-ro<nn bungalow on bus line in 
Rnani'i This Is a weil-construcied and 
li cei) finished home. ' 

Full i/rl< e 

fl>-'/tn CASH AND BALANCE AT »5 
^«IUU month, like rent, buy* a nev 
four-room bungalow situated In North 
Ousdra district. All modem feetures In- 

rl I'ling i:le sinli Pembroke bath, oak floors, 
I, , ,ri t upi'nsrds. etc Fell f»menl base, 
ment snd garage 1/1150x7^10 ©'JT-jn 
feet Full prhe — • 

SAANICH RBAl/TY COMPANY 

U88 Quadra SiriMt Phone B OOM 



, LOOK AT THI8I 

^1 »)-;r|— TOTAL PRICE OF A BT.APPY 
q^L^JU little three room cottage, only 
tw-pear" ■ o '1 r.'onslsts of front- 
room, bedrooti. kitchen iwilh small 
nook I and three-piece bathroom Oar- 
1*0 s'lOd lo's. fullv fenred and 
a :ar«e rli»«eft hr.use Low Basnich 
tai.e- 

BAANICH REALTY COMPA«]P 

IIM Q«aSra Btreel Wiiatte BBMI 



•) cloae to 17s ' I.ake 
Box 7404. Oolan." 



Cheap for rash. 



NAF 



rr-im.Awn 



O W , WOW W O W. — FRrMPECT 
• iJiTia waterfront lOO X 300 "1300. 
Bhawntsan I.at'e watertrort, 80 X 338 1100 
E;it iJike w;,"rfr'-i,i T. i 42'. I??', 311 

fjr-'l'j-'l n , '■ ■ ; 

WOW ' SHAWNT- 
erfroiit A I 4 r-'O »d 
COtteee and t-roomed rot'ase f r. ■ '.- 
niahed. boat and float. All f'<r iv>' 3 II 

iMBst— ™-p™^^^«me"V*"^aaH» 



Ur O.W , WOW . 
• gan Lake wat« 



n 



PBOPBBTT WANTED 

ANTED TO PT Iir ilASE - CHEAP 

lr,i, ir r>». Rp- n . e.as'' r-'oniati 



nt Af RKAf.F lOK S \f K 

■ " ; 1 .' 



I'tX Wit !»,' •■ 1 ^ 
' of frlu'i. » 



TttB NOTAL TRUBT COMPANY 
R>si EsUM Dept. 
1303 Government Bt Phone E4;2« 



&J.II1I < ' HOCERY AND CONFECTIO 
•T-t'Mf 1 I (,D|„h»« busineM. stock a 



WE RA'.F * O'^'ori SEl.FCTION OF 
r spo ' VDER tJOO 

\vn.4< V Hi CABKIJ)'' ITP 

r « o SbowTOot^ ■ 

838 Vsfs . •"'!?«'. Y.i'^.Sl.t' 
BITJ3 BllOT 
Orill BVUiihOS 



,Y. SB- 

SEDAN •c*-tww ^ I tabli«hed businev. stork and flatures. 

BTANDARO OARAGE l'TD | ' I 150 cash Sox 74W. Colonist 

9;i Yate* Street Phone G 8431 1 ' , Hf^^ny . coNFBCTtOI!BRY ST ORB 

«"«OFR VAN. SMALL MII.FAO: 
Itfelll bams ' S-sr ...» 



1 for ssie iivinc quarter* IIM., Bos 

14 roioms; 



.M'Kl.rs' 



With.h fo.r 

rr.les of 

CONYERS-WILDERB OO 
831 Broughton Btr . 'Bee W.. N. Hiltoni 



' '.-RY HOME 

FIVB-Ro<-)M n' vf.Ai/jw WITH riPF ! - - — ' -; — 

Place M r-K: • f - «;l7":il nVE ROOM bOnoalow. 

n*ee •boii one »rre wnn ofhar-l '•■;r«-. vl I 'Ml t,-, r.edroom*. open fireplaeo 

"rr ent basement, taraaoeii 

- tarden. eitv Owner. Bas 



houses garage, uty water, ligh' 
close h» 0<nd ^Sl"!!!! 
vs.je St •? 1 I ' " ' 



soK rw 

■ .^..es 

fr'." Iy>ng Bear), ', 'i ' 1 ' ,^e, f r |',|,e. 

orir II 000 one-half raah Johii M. 
A rsar.det, 610 Woot South St,. BAlamaaoF 

Mich.. U S A. . 



METCH08IN 



01 ACRBS WITH RIGHT -OP-WAT 
*• * to eaafrant. valnable water ri*»4» 
on atream. Ten acres cleared, dir 
coRveptoneea'eoch aa waief laid an end 
etaetneHr aii« fSaso BfBliBMft Taw* 
•Bly lit. 



Pn si-l . . .'• \ 'KY rriMKinTABUt AP8B ' 'l' ' ' , >" N W III 

. ; II 'Ta . c '.uc< .-'«. 1 ' I".'. lananU. Good J. It- AalilsjM* * CO'. LiT< ir — t .r-usned seven - town 

' i.APKF s A uj It TRUCK PARTS. 8il|*v>ured w Sscrilkt BTKO. OVB«t. | Ma HBibtrtdB BlUi. Fboaa BNIslIi: ' ' * o-.dition 

View street. Bao«L Bos T^, C^oq.^ i ug rwmewrien • phone owa„ o 



PBaiBSRTON A SON. LTP 
831 Fort Sirett Vtc^MiS 



II 



.1 



(OooUatt«d> 



KO ACRCa TIMBJUC 13 UILMt. OOOD 



V ^UAnVO SAFE' 

ULAND HIUHWAY FAJUI 
rpHJKTT-NIHB AOI|m' MODKRN ttJVBE. 

< ernmnt' bsMDiMit. furntc*. thrcc-pler* 

baMiroum t'lf rt rii\ lltht OQrn firi'i lai »■ in 
t'Tf'il ronrti'ioii Hum. b^M 
tfu term in h»>. Price 
r«#«Krd 10 

OlLLXaPlE. HABT 4i CO . LTD. 
•II Fort Strefl Victoria. B..C 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. SUNDAY. APRIL 23. 1939 



.$;i500 



MI'NICirALITY or OAK BAT 



TAKE UpTU t THAT 

Ml Th« Council ol the Corporitlion o[ 
the OMtrlct of Oak Buy intdidi to coii- 
•tmet th« (ollewlnc dtieribad «ork> m local 
improvtmtnU, and lntci)da ip«ciaiiy to 
•k*rti a part of tht coit upon the land 
. •butltnt directly on retptctlvt works. 

Cir««» I — Aspraltle pavemtnlt. 15 feet 
»ide on i»i Prntlknd Rd . ib) Btitver Bt , 
<c> McLaren Ave.. <d) OuernMT Bt , <ei 
Lafayette Bi . ifi Cookman St.. <|i Zela 01. . 
) Roaario 81 n- Nell Bt 

(iraap '.' — A^ph»ltlc pavements, it feet 
%!(!>' ititli rurl>it on 'ii tlMitipxhu e Rd . 
from Central Ave. to north boundary ol 
iM I> Mm 0401 <k> lUoHMklrclM.. Irom 
Cantral Avk. to aoutli boondarr of Lot 51. 
Plan 1.U7. 

C$r»uw >— AsphaUlc sidewalkfc. 'u feel wide 
on ih« foUowlnc atrreti; il) Windsor Rd 
• north Mt>. (rom llonttrajr Avt. to Vic- 
toria Atro.: (Ri) Victoria Ave (aaat aldri. 
from UcWelll Ave. to Beach Drive m' Cen- 
tral Ast mouth .side I friini Ne\i[i(iri Ave 
to Mountjov Ave . i»i Transit Rd. 'east 
aldt) from Boach Drive to Curric Rd.: (p> 
Transit Rd. (west sldri fioin Currle Rd. to 
Windsor Rd.: iq) Marcatc Ave. 'south sidei 
Irom Newport Ave to Beach Drive, 'n 
Ctfrrle Rd. (southerly .nidei frnm Tmn.slt 
ltd. to NOWPOrt A VP <«> MiiMir,.\r .tt < west 
aid*), from Dalhousir .St to EMevnn Ave 
<tl Esttvan Av*. mouth .side from .Musgruve 
Bt. to Beach Drive mj, Tiron.psnn Ave 
(northeast nldei. from Musarave St to C«d- 
boro Ray Rd 

*i3>.The estimated cost of the respective 
«rorks^ the estimated i^niounts payable by 
(he Corporation, and the estimated annual 
apacial rata* per foot frontaie are as 
foUowt: 



Work Total Com 

• al 11.013^2 

ibf 948 «8 

<r I 0J3 19 

'd> 9»g 00 

884 71 



If) 
<c > 

<hi 
111 
< J I 



tl> 



1.043 32 
1 042 40 

I.04S 19 
1 4T. II 
2.ilS 94 

a.a 7 .B4 



Side 
Coipn h ci! 
.Share Street 
I3.SII 64 
18fl IIM 
330 (12 
1H7 20 
'IH.^ M 
476 41 
47»1 48 
447 41 
-'74 4« 
S61 59 
— M,J4 



Rate 
Per 
Ft - c 

12.5 
13 5 
13 5 
U h 
12 S 
12 
\i < 

12 5 

13 5 
37. « 



«mi ..... l.SM.M 
n t in.. » .H Bt» 



I7a.i 
fta*.7i 



N 

n 
y 

w 



• 75 

3 1 



<o 1 



1 421 74 



ipl 370 00 

<4> ..... . IM.M 

tri WI.7T 

(•) ..... ts3.«a 

( t I 604 80 

I U 633 81 



413 M 
67 97 
Ul.»7 
1M.M 
221 33 



N 

% 
W 

w 



PEMBERTON'S 



HALF BLOCK y/^TERFRONT 

U>vely su-room baacalek on full-aUe 
basement. Purnae*. It U in splendid 
condition. Quiet atlMt. Pocoration* s^ 
naw. lATtt rooaub Vlffflu. i'>i>u ranii 

Kuu^SoT*..??.."., S2000 



DUPLEX BUNGALOW 



S18S0 



SAY. aloao to 
OoTtmmaat Straot. Boa 
(Slow of seven larta rooms. Pall baaa- 
ment and furnace. Oarace. This Is 

absolutely suitable to be remodelrd •.ntn 
a duplex, and Is a dHi 
for a buJlder or haiuLy 
jnan 



bujlder or haiuLy CI OCA 

1U| BTiSO 



FINE HOUSE 

LANDSCAPE GARDEN 
TERMS. MORTGAGE, 4% 

This house stands la a small but very 
beautiful tardeii. well stocked with 
(lowej^ shrubs, alpine plants, etc The 
stucco house l.«s bken entirely reno- 
vated >nd BOW oak floors laid down. 
New linoleums are Included: also awn- 
inss An up-to-date automatic oil hot- 
water heatini plant has been Installed. 
There are eight rooms Inside, two com- 
pleto bathrooms, wash hand basins in 
bedrooms. The owner, on account of 
lllne.u. must sell Immedlsti': . .i j, i, 
remarkable value as this can <ii.u n.i-mi 
a quick sale. The prica C^'VCA 
IS onlr •41 OU 

COLQUITZ RIVER 
QUICK ACTION NECESSARY 

Two-room plastered house, chicken 
hou.ie Lot. 55 feet by 190 feet Water 
Olid light. Taxes 17 50. Mlsht finance 
IPX) purchase price. 

Full price 



$495 



Pemberton&Son 

Limited 

rOBT A* MMAB riONB Q UM 



110 14 



W 



8W 



(> 44 
.7.67 
• 

4 2 

7 I .S 
2 9 .< 
7.17 

2 18 
6 ',3 

3 43 

5 7 

4 86 

(The Corporation wi|l also pay the charies 
■ for its own abuttint Und^ > 
Th* apMla^ assessment is to be paid In 
ten annual InauimAnU for Works A to K. 
and riva annual inaUlhienU for Work* L 
tou. 

(3) Pe».4on« deMj.iiH \n petition acalnst 
undertaking the rcMc'rup «ork<i must do 
•o on or before the j4'h <i»% ,,\ mhv. 1039. 
Oatad this twenty- veionii mhv of April. 1939 
R. F. BI.ANDY. aerk. 



MTATB IWOtrOtAB WBKABN ITIWABT 

xmrice t6 cuditobh 

XTi l ICE Is hereby siven that all creditor.* 
•* ir d other pervdiK Imvins »m CiUitii-- 
nr demands «iiain.it the estate of Douglas 
Moldcn BUwart, dec«ks«d. late of the 6liy 
•f Vktorla. In the Province of British Co- 
lumbia, who died intestate on or about the 
32nd day of ne. rint)er 19.IH, at' Victoria. 
Province alore.said. admini^i ration of mhoi»e 
ostata was granted on the 19th day of Apni 
19S9. In the Victoria Registry of the Su- 
preme Court of British Columbia, to Rupert 
I.e.Mie Co« Official Administrator In and 
for the County of Victoria, are hereby re- 
quired to send by p<pM prepaid full pur- 
tleulava In wmins of their claims and de- 
Kiand*. ve. fi, d hv statutory Declaration, 
to th»- unrterMuiirfl. on or before the 2Tnd 
day of May. 1939 and all psrtles »ho f av 
• anr assets belonfinr m or »im «re indeiiieti 
to .the s|lld deceased, are required to for- 
ward particulars of same to ma forthwith: 
Md that the said Administrator will, after 
the laat-mentlnned date, proceed to dis- 
trlkttta the asfet* of the said intestate 
•ment tha parties entitled thereto, harlng 
mard only to the claims and demand* of 
«r.1eh h* shall 4hen have had notlde 

And take further notice that, pursuant 
to Bectlon 28 of the -Tru.^tee An • the said 
Administrator will not be liable for the as- 
atts of 'the said intestate, or anr part 
thereof ao distributed, to any person or 
persons of »hn>e claims and domsnd* he 
shall not h«\e 1 nd notice bv the sKid 22nd 
day of May. 1!)3S. stid thn> he wilt mnV.f 
final distribution of il r e'-et.» nt u.r e\. 
plrallon of'one resr nfter the death of the 
said deceased 1 

Dated at Vinorla, ■ C. this laid day of 
April. A D. 19.19 \ 

R. L 

Official Administrator, County of 
Administrator of (he aatate of 
Holden Stewart S|t rentral 

Virtor'a. B r 



BEAUTIFUL 
WATERFRONT 
ACREAGE 

situated about twelve miles out. < •. 
water and liaht available Forty-tline 



$9000 



beach Nearly all cultivated Wonderful 

nf Olympics SpiT 
li.i: K- Would MibrtuKl- 
and PH.;:' Priced si 

only 



Dniaii arerii- 

$4000 



VIEW ROYAL 

Plea.siMs stucco bunialow. beautiful 
KSKiPM, fine Mi w of sea Has hull In- 
irm-room with fireplace well an .iii«. d 
klicheii. two bedrooms and bathroom 
Hardwood floors, hot wiser heating: ful; 
ba.sement. Two aarates. Bmall green 
house. Hiah poaUlon. 
Llalit taie*. l>riee . . . 

DUPLEX 
A well-built and finished duplex 
rooma In aach. Oak floor and fire, «. p 
In llvlt<*-roems: two bedrooms imt- 
basement itnd fumaca. tcnv r;,isr .:, 
Rented at reasonabla flsur' < ' . 

isv::/;- $4750 

BCASO.VABI.L <IKF)K.-< (<iS-li>IKII) 
for M4 Esquimau Road A r vr ,, 
biintslow. Ifi n'rd of rPi >;r !.< • ;r 
SO X I2n Taxes i4r 10 

B.C. LAND 

AND INVESTMENT AGINCY. LTD. 

nt CKJVT ST. PHONE O 4115, C 111* 



X>X 

Victoria. 
Deiatlas 

hilldln*. 



kICT 



COBPOBATION OF THE OIH 
or BAANtCa 

NOTlrB 

■V<^TICF Is h.rrbv «l\en that 
-^^ hesrimi will (v lie'.d m ((,e 1 
Hall Royal Oak. at 7 JO p m 
April rt. to Obtain the views of ^ 
on the appllration for permls.sior 
struct a race track on the McRae Sub- 
division. Section 43, between Cedar Hill 
Croaarodd and Derby Road, and to cloaa a 
portion of the following streets In that 
, ares Ascot Drive, Goodwood Drive. Epsom 
Pri e Tatiersall Drive, and QttOtnsburr 
A -n ,e The plans for which may b« setn 
at th« Municipal MaII 

,*ILPRFn A ORKENK 
Municipal Clerk 



OAK BAY 

In a most ,;, .m.bUoh. just off 

the csr line. A thorouahJy modern, weii- 
constructed residence of stucco eaterlor 
stsndina in a l»r«e lot with a well- 
e^tsblished aBrden 

Comprlsins Entrance hall, splendid 
11 Vina -room i33 vi*^llttv a tpeclmen 
tile fireplace, hanwood floors, dlnlns- 
room. breakfast-room, we|l-arr«ntrtl 
Kitchen, with ample cupboard upace 2 
bedrooms and tile bathroom on the 
main floor: whUa upvtair* Is one larire 
bedroom, den with fireplace, a sewins- 
room ai:d n trunkroom Basement eon- 
1,1, rr, sfMani s room, sepitrate lavatory 
and wa.sh basin. Oll-O-Matle furoaca. 
rha whole In first-class 
wall maintained. Prfc* 

S7500 

Christopher & Swayne, Ltd. 



wa vie" M r f f 1 

Rf.H tslile 



rhones O tlll-J-S 
iKsarance 



puhhr 
■llllripsl 
hursdav. 
resident,' 
to con- 



W \TKRFRO\T*riB 

Nine. room si>,iMMih'.\ home, iiewli 

painted and il. ' light flnors 

t.lvins-room ^en with 

open fireplfne ,,;„ ■ i,,om. kltchei;. 
paiitr% Upstairs, 4 bedrooms and bath- 
rjoin Full cement basement. furr\ace 
Qaraie with room over it ■>4 acre giwd 
sptl and fruit iref« .situated mslde 2- 
mlle circle, eu.sy aaUinii Hislsnce from 
town. Oood boating and swimming A» 

cheap price of Hn.'tTK 

Phena Btinday O 33in for appointment 

S'SflOO' Terms pt v#-room modern 
sturro bungalow. acre, with wntn 
froiitate; ]-mlle circle, cost a tresr (l< 
more whan new about eisU year* air. 

•CBt FAST OAR RAT 

Six room hupgalow n\\ rooms en on. 
floor ih.s IS iiie br<t constructed (- 
room home w o.ik iim »i'h expens.\e 
Itona founds'"!: t , ; cement h.\«rmrnf. 

furnaea, ejc i«<i lois with trees oniv 
ana Uoek aouth of Avanu* New priced 

•» • tsino 

ArtHir L Nayntt, Ltd. 



m rort Bt. 



GORGE DISTRICT 



$2750 



Very attractwa, modern. 

stucco bunaalow, con- 

i»inin< fi\e rooms and sun room. 'Larda 
living-rooni witt. fireplace, hardwood 
floors, cement basement, fumaca, aar- 
Hue Large lot In garden, flowers, fruit 
trees, etc Hiah location with view of 
water Pracliralty new kitchen oil- 
burner range, - three-rlna gas piste. 
Rock gaa plant, all carden tools and 
•everal arilclaa ta with the house and 
ara ineludad in tha .prlea, which ig low 
for aulak tala. 

SMALL ACRBAOE 
MOUNT TOLM|E 

Three and one-half acres (more or less* 
bottom land, all cultivated and fenced. 
Oood elsht-room house, barn tsmtre 
Oood orchard. City water i - m'l 
pk'one. A aood huv *( CO^AA 
ONLY 9£f UU 

W.J.Gilliiand&Co. 



I7«S BROAD BTRBKT 



OBTtt 



JAMES BAY 

INCOMC SSO Prr month, including 

owner's own quarters. Nine rooms m 

three suites. Price SnOOO Consider 
small house as pan payment 

BEACON HILL— Three suites, walking 
(lisiane*. Hot water heating. Price 

1' tnsoo 

.lAHE^ BAT— C6mpaet apartmen- w ih 
4 suites; I and 4 fWms. Price |i.%n04i 

PAlRPlkLO-^oiea location 4 su.'.- 
hot water henflns Price IRr>04Ml 

GILLESPIE, HART ft CO. 

LTD. 



•II Fort Mreel 
f 



VIetorta. B.C. 



For Lease 



Item the lal of June, the premises n..<s 
occupiad by PTOOLY wiooLV Lm. 
Ntimbtrr lit Port Btreet- 



Particular* Apply to 



ELLIOn, MACLEAN 
& SHANDLEY 



Central Salldini 



' COl'NTRT. HOME ^ 

.♦Cite-room bungalow, basement furnace. 
3-piece bathroom Ciiy water light, 
;'l'.one, 3 acres. Oarare AI«o sn-.;! c^'- 
H»e. about 10 miles oui fir.,.r! . 

H^U.^O 

I.AK(.S|ni ( OTTAtlF 

r(>nifnrisiiir .1-rooniert lunilsl-ed .S.i 

nier citisge .Ssi dv bench boat 

'Of »80» 

f flRDOV* BAY 

Suniiner cn.'agr j rooms. oi>en fire- 
'•see furnished. Pretty setting on 
..-erfrop. , ; 111000 

Neisterman, Forman & Co. 



THE BLUFF 

An attraettya. saaludM. Rnaiis . 
ounirv waiarfraHt prapany of sic 
line acres. VhU ««aartptloa Randay 

'olenlsl. 

rOR *MM BY 

ALFIEI CARMICRAEL 
ft CO. LIB. 



tJIB 



•Ifsiat 



Baalaat** Ageau 



THE BEST BUY 

nt A 1 1 \ I H . >nM MODRRN 
BI .XiALOW 
Hiah locatloti Two view loU Owner 
mast-teave I -^tely Price in. lude« 

new- ornsnir- « .Ji- .r»s Everjil.in* 
in the Tery r ' ■ 

HALF $2660 CABB 

YEARWOOD, SnWART 
CLIRK ft 60b 



•M POBT KTRCET 



• IBBS 



COLES, HOWELL & 
CO., LTD. 



OAK BiCY 



NOW BEING OOMrUTBO — A very 

superior tyi>e bnnaalew. half a block 
from car line The rooms are much 
.larger than are ordinarily found In a 
bungalow of this clasa. The material 
and work is of tha bast throuahout 
Tt*Tt are five rooms downstairs with 
a vary large bright llvlng-room. Btslr 
way to unfinished attic, where there 
is room for two mora rooms and bath 
room. Otaat valoo 
at 

A M W FIVE-BOOM HTL'CCO RUMOA- 
L.OW. near sea <Oak Bay) and In an 
excellent residential loca- 
tion. Taxes 1S». Price . 



S4250 



$3250 

CADBORO BAY 

M PFRIOK AMI ATTBAt TIVE Bl'NOA- 
LOW - Four well -arranged rooms, tiled 
bathroom, ahower and sink; double 
garaie. Practically new. Nice garden: 
larae shade t^aaa. Hldh-cU.sh 'sur- 
roundings ririt til— C07Cfl 

oJlered Price . . 9b 1 9U 

HIGH QUADRA 

ONE ACRE SPLENDID OABDtN NOil. 
and new .tucco bungalow. Five larse 
rooms and attic for two extra roi>rn« 
and bathroom. Pull baaement and fur- 
iiuce Grand views over Saanlch Hills 
A delightful home and garden to keep 
the retired man btiar. .ABd hnppy Fx 
cepl:onBl!y low 
I.rlrerl nf 



$4000 

GORDON HEAD 

snd four- 
basement 

$78a 



Ql'ARTFR A( R»: <>ARDFN 
room cottage. Oaraae In 
Taxes 113. Special 
price, on terms - 



SEAFRONT 

POUR ACRES FACINO HOUTM. In pro- 
D'cted harbor. Saanlrl. Penlimila. Safe 
anchorage, nice bathing. Beautiful 
building site, nicely treed, secluded 
Oood motor road. Electric light and 
(ihone Grand views ^9t\t\ti 
Special price, on terrr.s 

TEN MILE POINT 

TWO ANr> A HAI F ACRES KEAFRONT 
wlt^h .safe anrhorase. Unsurpas.seii 
viewa of Olympics. Mount Baker and 
Islands. A building site suitable for a 
tISOOO house The last properiv of 
his nature for sale ta thia CCCflA 
desirable district 9v9UII 



COLES, HOWELU 
CO., LTD. 



M* Vim SPRFIT 



c io:<-> 



The Bluff 



This property eensiM.s of .'<4 acres of 
» 1 sin • Vancouver Island forest lands 

and IS acres In park. OrahBTd. 

garden and field. 

The residence ta of English bungalow 

type- witb 13 rooms, I of which have 
larna wood-burnlns firepUces Ci'v 
water is laid on. and electric liaht ann 
phone are av«ilable at small cost. There 
sre two cottagea and other useful out- 
buiidlnaa mod a aood-slaed iraenhouse 
with traMVlna wliiab bore MB iba'. in 

1B3«. 

The property has over one-half mile 
frontase on the Btrait of Juan dr Puca 
and the house snd grounds command a 
magnificent marine' and mountain view 
This particularly attractive and secluded 
property is 3S miles by hard-surfaced 
road froat Victoria. CACAA 
Tha price #001111 



Alirei CtraMml & 
CMpany, LMl 



m« RraM Bt. 



Rsalwtf* Acawta 



and 
Salt Air 

CTose to Kolf links and enioving a view 
of sea and mountains unrivalled the 
world ever, this attractive Tudor sr>:p 
bungalow has an Instant appenl. Ti ere 
arc five rooms, the llvlnit-rnom and 
dininii-rooro l.avlng oak floors, a ron- 
\'nlet.t kitchen; two bedrooms and 
.strictly up-to-date bathroom 
Th> full concrete basement contains the 
furnace and garage. ^ , 

The lot. 300 ft, deep, la attractively 
laid oat ta Uwa and tardan, and tha 

price I* ' 

$3750 

.f'oulrl nn' be duplicated at this fiaurp 

Ker & Stephenspn 
Limited 



lift OavetWaseat' atraet Pfeeni G lin 



Richardson Street 

TWO Bl.ot Ks I ROM COOK 
.SlK£tT 

Family home with three large bedrrioms. 
lull basement. , sawdust bu ■ • ■ i.. ' . 
».iiA«e Price has been Cl#Onn 

reduced to 9b£UU 

Half cash will handle, with balanea as 
rent 

Wasiilngton Ave. 

BETWEKN (;()l{(iK ROAD AND 
BI;RN8I0E 

f!isht-roem home, cnntaining four bed- 
rooms and su'iroi.rh Th,s house is In 
A I condi^i'.i. 11. '.de and out Owner 
will consider a smaller hou.se in trsde 
Listed lor .ale $2700 

For More In I i>r n. • t ion SeO 

nAR'>i n i iN^iiAM 

JohisUn & CftflipiRy 

t rn 

1 ! 1" \ I . 11(111 I'll 



$500 



AND 

I will build bungalow to your own llkins 
on choice lot. North Quadra. Balane< 

as rent O"' ernmenf Loan Speclflca- 

'lon- 

^ NEW BUNGALOW 

^1700 

Pour-room bungalow, just ofl Oorae 
Road, close to school, bus and tvater 

IMEHAREY & Ca 

UMITkD 

m rORT At RROA9 niONB C 110} 



MUUory AeUviti— 




Ith (B.( .1 t O.\ST BRIGADE, R.C.A. 

Brigade orders by Ueut.-C<4onel 
V MciEBniiR. 1C.0, oOoMT eom- 
nuuKUaf. 

rBTt I 

Duties for w«elc endinc April 83, 
l93 »--Orderly offlper , Ueut. a. O. 
Hood: neEi ror duty, Lieut. O C. 

D'Arcy. Orderly SPigeant. L.-S^l 
P D. NeLson. tiext lor duty, L.-8gt. 
J Ready. Ordsrly borabRrdter, 
Bdr. T. M. Watson: next for duty, 
L -Bdr. W. h. Fane. Orderly trum- 
peter, 'I-pr. F. J. Harvey. 

Parade*— AU unlU oT tfa« brigade 
wiu pRnute Rt the Amoury on Tues- 
day, April 25, 1939. Dress, civilian 
clothing Fall-in at 18;10 hours 
under battery cotnmanderB. fluppef 
will be served to all ranks at 18 15 
hours. 85th, 58th and 60th Heavy 
H:ittcrie.s will par.'tdr at Port 
Macaulay on Sunday, Aprii 23, 1939, 
Bt 10:00 houn. Dress, dvllian 
ciot^iiaf. ' 

Part 11 

"^"Strength mereasB m Onr. 
J. W. Tucker, HQ, fBra.s.s Baud). 
18-4-39. The roUowing O.R.s afe 
taken on strength and posted to 
Brigade Headquarters for recruit 
training: Onr. R. L. Reed. 18-4-39; 
Gnr R. J Hilller. l»-4-S9: Onr. W. 
P'ra.ser, 18-4-39. 
Strength Decrease— 4377 Onr. D. 



Hardisty. UMx Umvj BRttery. 

iM^ (JotaMd v^: an h.-tigL it 

H. JOM«riDd A. A.mtt«y« lt-4-39 

(Joined R.OJI.)., ,\ 

XiBR^V or AlMenee— 3nd Lieut. W. 
J. AmiBWorth U granted Imvr of 
absenee pending transfer. 

p T. Mcintosh. Ueut. 
Adjt., 6th (B.O GpRBt Brigade, 
TKOjf 

17th FORTRESS CSXX.. ROYAL 
CANADIAN INOINBBRS (N.P.) 

Orders for the wppjp ending April 
36. 1939, by Major J H Mcintosh, 
officer commanding 

PiuradeB— The I7th Portress Coy . 
R.cr.C.: WIU tteraae Rt Coy. H.Q. at 
19 30 hours Tiie.sday, April: 38, 1939. 



IT. victoriR,^!c. 
rU 35, at lt:tt hi 



•s. - 



on 
hours. 



«ext 



P. R. Brown ft Son, Ltd. 

Golden Opportunities • 



Nearly five acres 
Mucco home nt 



ROYAL OAK 



limbs 
I'or'.ion ol 

S7000 



intif 1 iltivaiion and 
tr;i. «„:,.* type with 
live rooms down and two u£. Uiual 

L'l .i!lL.'^'™*''j'^' as" cemehT 

basemant. open fireplace, furnace ai.rl 
sarase. High location, with commarul 
Ins views and a »«ll-ltepi garden »n i 
la»n.v fruits, flowers and 
ouiier will soil house Md 
land If necessary 
I'r ii-e fn: \ - , «, | , 

TOP OF THE WORLD 

Two lots laid out in rock giinlen.s. lawns 
Hi.rl riiniri.,. An excflleni buniiilcm 
iiii riiiii-f. hrtll. iHtKp luihK- 
III wiMi open nreplacc. dinini-rooin 
i»o Kood bedrooms, klUhen. csmeir 
ba.vemrni. furnace and tarage. Mar- 
vellou.^ view.* over ara and moiin' . : 
Ihis home recently cnsi present , « ■ , 
»70o more than now asked. A w 
iiii buy. and Please rememix r 

.ed.„.„„„. %Z1S{^ 

DOUGLAS AND BURNSIDE 
AREA 

coinforliible home ot.srven fooro.1 witli 
uMidl coimnlences Owner must sell 
i:nrnedialrlv Knd to make it attractive 

rici* oflcrv the iihice eitl.er furnished 
«T iii.furiii.shed You Jusl walk In and 

liunv IIP your hat 

Pr ,- I NFI RMSHED . 9 I OUU 

NEAR JUBILEE HOSPITAL 

' lot and family 
home oi ■iM ii t„;,ji... part-cement base- 
ment: Oreplace, furnace and aarage 
Plenty of room to grow all the veae- 
rabiea you require. Now 
offered at a bargain price. . 9 I O I O 

We Hare Personsllv In^perled knd Can 
ll(«hl\ Kernninirntl the AI>o«e. Term* 
\rrangrd. No reanonablr Offer Rofaaed. 



P. Re Brown 1 Sdiits Ltd. 

IIM BBOAO BTRKKT Phane G 7171 



A RARE 

oproRTtnrrT to poROHaag 

TWO-BATHROOU 

New Dwelling 
Nr. Uplands 

CASH $1750 CASH 

And aasume mortgage tj.5M at f 
A MARVEIXOC8 BAHOAIN 
One that abou'd he i.^kr-n without any 



loss of time 
Raeluglve Agenta 



Smith Realty 



tn PemberlM Rldv. 



Pkeae ■ tstl 



LAST CALL 
$4,200 

For six days only this ST.&OO property 
Is oi\ the market. Almost two arre^ 
revenue-producins. artistically laid out, 
situated In a secluded position overlook - 
!ng aaanlch Inlet, the slucco bunaalon 
of six rnom^ Is in perfect Condition and 
\erv sora.tive You will not r^ret In- 

NEWSTEAD REALTY 



M l ^( < II ( MMl 



RI 11 lilSf, 



HighLocatioir 



.Modern ^:x-r 'on''"d 
lent, state of r< 
room, cement i 

Price, 

.terms . . , . . 



dwelling In excel- 

1 " Place in livini- 
T -sir fiirnare. 

.I'J.1.'..IJ 



S2150 



«rr T II. MovK 



J. N. Whittome & Co., Lti 

tit rmkerto* Rdlldhir 



PNceaad Beauty 

I>eli«htfij| . new home, wonderful >ea 
view, sunshine snd natural surround- 
Pheasanta. quail and akylsrks. 

' - «nd one-half acres of choice land 
air.s lovely living-room r.ire <l;n- 

ii«-room. hall, kitchen, tour bedVooms 
•• •la « room Oood plumb;n» weii-nr- 

• r ged basAoient wirh bathroom Cluna- 
tran s room, storrrocins double garage 
Paved road rity Ught and water; four 
and one-half-mtle circle ^ii ih a im ing 
rounlry hnm'a. see ' duanyrrnft r,o- 
'•rr Mr«,i F'-'ni A. rly 

S. SMART, Builder. G 7756 



Uvtly Airdti NMt 



> . Irn lo\er s paradise «')th ro»e.« 

. eic in profusion. Also, a de- 
IMhtful-seml-bungslo*, with Ikrse airi 
rooms, bathroom on each floor, copper 
ri inibii g s I'omatle heating and n"' • . 
»f.,'tier 'i pped. Don'^ fall to in<i<- ■ 
lh,« .' >uj_*ant comfort, and abf 
oe.i itifiil sijrroundlnc!> 



S6500 



J. C. BRIDIWAN 



Mil B- 



ir h I " 



walking DiHtaiK*e 



9even-rj)om house, five <)■ »t ■ •■ , 
New tMit', taraie for thr>, 
plumbing. Reasonable CO AAA 
tsxet Oood terms vfclUU 
Esce.Ient eish.t-rnom house.' Oak floors 
autcms'lf oil furrrare double 
Evervihins .n A : <• .ip CfiOCA 
We'; f'.rri'h' ' ' -- r- 

H. W. Miller & Co. 



I'm BRO^f ^iPffT 



'. I«ll 



Drevs, drill order. 

DuUes— To be orderly oOoer for 
the week ending Aprtl 25. 1939, 2n(l 
Ueut. W. HrU. To be orderly ser- 
geant for abO«ll iTMkt L.-aft. A. W. 
Pankhurst. . 

J. H. MelNTOSB. Uajor. 
OXii 17th Fortress Cojrr, RCJ:. 
(N.P.). 




Ist 



Ft \ a nth ( 
StOTTlbU 



K.FI CANADIAN 
REGIMENT 



Extract or battalion orders for 

pre.s.s publication by Major E. A 
Henderson. 0£Qcer Commanding. 
-'' Pan I 

Orderly Duties — Orderly duties 
for week ending April 29: Orderly 
officer, Ueut. J. L. Muirhead; next 
for duty, Ueut. V, .1 Mixspdale 
Orderly sergeant. L.-i>ergt £. Jame.n. 
Orderly corporal, Corp. T. Shaw; 
next for duty, L.-Corp. J Hique- 
i)CaiU. ^-Orderly bugler, Bugler L. 
Howe. Duly company, "O" Com- 
pany; npxt fnr dmy "D" Company 

Battalion TraininK Parade, Mon- 
day, AiHil 24— All ranks will parade 
iu company. IQQCD& at 19:55 hourj 
Dress, drill order. Training will be 
c.-trried out under company ar- 
rangements. 

Recruits' Training. Monday. April 
24— Rpcruit.s will a.<i.semble for train- 
ing on Uii.s date at 20:00 hours 
IIre.<s will be'optionRl. '''' 

Kinc.s (^riiiud TYajnin?. Wednes- 
day. April 2tj— Pei.sonnel for this 
Riiard will parade at 20:00 hours. 
Dress, drill order with bonnets and 
Klove.s. Trainlnu will be carried out 
.1. fx'r .sclifdulr of t ruining. 

Issue of R<*nge Rifles— The atten- 
tion of Company Commanders is 
drawn to a cirriilar i.ssucd from bat- 
talion headquarters on this subject. 
W. H. PARKER, Captain.' 
AdJt . l.<;t Bn . Cinadlan 
8cotti.sh Regiment. 




R.C.A.S.t;. 

•th nivisional Petrol ronipany 

2nd Composite Company 
Orders by Lleut.-Col. H. W. R 
Allan, ofRrcr romniandinc; 

Duties for the week ending April 
29, 1939— Orderly offloer, 2nd Lieut. 
R. MacLeod; next for duty, 2nd 
Lieut. H. T. Scoit. Orderly ser- 
irr.int. Set Branson; next for'^uty, 
Sgt. Lowe. , ' , 

PRrades— Both companies will 
paradp at the Armoury, Bav Straff 
Tuesday, April 25. at 20:00 hours. 
ProM. drill order. 20:00 to 90:45 
I hours, squad drill with arms'; 30:50 
j to 22:00, -miniature rang«. 

Strength LiCrea,se— 662 W. Robb 
to "C" Section, Petrol Company, 
I from 18-4-39. 

strength Decrrasr —Time ex- 
pired. 629 A. H Dobson; 6:n M 
Phil, Petrol Com pnny from 18-4-39 
• K. E. MORRIS, Lieut 
IPor Ofl^cer C?ommanding 

IMk FIfcLn A.VIBILANCK 
ltC.A.M.C. (lf.P.) 
Wart 1 

P»»*<i»— The junlt will parade at 



ttm Armoury 
TURKlRy. AprU 
Dress. mufU. 

Ex R WInR tlona — ConUnuation of 
exanUnRtlona In St. John Ambu 
lanoe »a^Jor mUiiary awards WlU 
be held Rt tOmr-Umm. 

(Marif DRfiw To bR arMAf of 
fleer for week ending April 25. Lieut. 
M R Caverhill; next for duly, Ueut. 
D B Roxburgh. To be ordntjr ser- 
geant, sergt. W. Jeanes; HeiT f or 
duly, S.-Sergt. H. Bosher. 

Notice— All rankii wishing to take 
the IndUAtrlfl certificate examlna- 
tiaff tft rsquirMl \U> register with 
the orderly room- 
Tuesday night. 

O. A. WATBON. Capt, 
A.-A(Ut., Uth Pleld AmbulRnoe 

No II IHSTKICT STORE SECTION. 
KOYAL CANADIAN ORDNANCE 
CORPS (N»P.) ^ ' 
Orders by Capt. H. CdUings. 
M.B.|E., OfDcer O iiimandinf., 
Part I 

PRTides — No II District store 
Section, RCOC, will parade at 
unit headqvuiriers, Sigiua Hill, Bs- 
QUlmRlt. Rt 20:00 hours. Thursday, 
April 27. Dress, sshrtce dre.ss 

Duties— Orderly sergiMnt lor week 
ending April 20, Corp. E. N. BRoon: 
next 'for duty. Corp. H L nakrr. 
H . COLLINGS, Capt.. 

Oflcer OtminRhding. 

Nr. B ARMfT EIELD WORKSHOP 

R.r.O.C. (N.P.) 

Orderi. by Ueut. -Col. H. B. Oood- 
man: ofBoer eiommandlng. 

PRTt I 

Parade— No. 5 Army Field Work- 
shop. RCOC. (N.P » will parade at 
RCOC Drpoi. Signal Hill, at 
20:00 hours (8 p.m.) on Tuesday. 
April 24. 1039 Dre.v, drill order 

Dutio.s— Ordc! !\ oHimt for the 
wp«>k, Lieut. A. Deyo Clelland. Or- 
drrlv sergeant for the week, Cpl. 



According to Culbertson 



Certificates — The following cer- 
tificates are granted; 'S -Sgt. H. M. 
Mackay, 6806; 6.-agt. Rutherford, 
««>5: •agt. E. B. Mitchell. «804: Sgt. 

R K Wo.Mern. 6893; Sgt O C. 
Wat kins. C892; Cpl. W. H. Watki^is, 
'iROi: Cpl I, K. McLeod. 0000: Pte. 
A E. Cljarke, 6889; Pte. J. Garslde, 
688»; Pte, R. J. Iryiiig. 6887; Pte. A. 
H. Kerley. fiSSfi: P\r B C. W. 
LUley, 6885 L Pte. ,E. W. Merriman! 
«8«4: Pte. W. J. McLennan, 0883; 
Pte D. O. Printle, 6882; Pte. A. G. 
Rose. 6881: Ptr F Sch<rfey, 6880; 
Pie. R. V Scullard. 6879; Pte. J. 
Wilson. 6878; No. 5 Army Field 
Work.shop. R.C.O.C: sergeants «V 
6H113I. DO. 100; AprU 18, 1080. 
•Di.stlngulshed. 

Lciiyr of Absence— Pte. L. Coton 
granted one month's leave Rs ttom 
17.4-30.- 

PRrt II 

StreiiRth Dfcrcaspd n Ptr H H. 
R^ynor, struck ofl strength as from 
18-4-39; 60 Pte. W. H. Steele, struck 
off strength as from i«-4 

J. A. BEN. NELL. Lieut. 
A -Adit No ,■> Army Pleld Work- 

^'hop, R.C.O.C. (N.P.). 



At match-point duplica|«, #hen a 
declarer finds himself in Rn excel- 
lent oontTRCt and one that he 
should realte will not be general 
around the room he should cast 
sMde aU thougiiu of ovcrtrteks and 
ooncentratR on the mRin point <>- 
bringing home the contract. 

In the recent Sastara champion- 
ships top sooiv on R eertsin board 
was won by a South player who 
landed ui a one spade doubled con- 
tract. He fulfilled it-hut probaoiy 
does not yet know how near he 
came to convertui«, his •"top" mto 
a nice, fat zero. 

North, dealer. 

Both sides vulnerable. 

NORTH 
'« Aia 
« 0754 

. ♦ AK , 

WEBT 
A 4 

V AQIOO 
♦ JIOOA 

SOUTH 

* J »^ QJ 10 9 

V KJ832 

♦ H43 

* 8 

The bidding: 
North East 
1 * Pass 
Prss Prsb 

I n«'d Ivardly point out that 
North s bid wa£ decidedly skimpy 
for rU of his three honor tricks. His 
selection of one rhib a& the opening 
bid obv iootUy was based on the 
thought lSal this was the only 
choice that would make n^bid prob- 
lems easy; that ii>. he could re- 
£pon(l to tny suit take^t excepT 



EAST 

A K8705 
» — 

♦ Q07a 

-A Aloaa - 



tunlty to dlfGRTd aiwther diamond. 
West could Uke It for granted that 
tost had not left m the double 
without excellent spadM, henoe tht 
greatest dRnger from the defender^ 
point of view wa.s that declarer 
would make low trumps on a cross- 
ruff. . . . ' 

Actually West COUld not bring 
himself to iaylng down the heart 
ace and compromised on shiftli>g to 

a tnimp the best method of stop- 
ping the afore.sald cross-rufl. Unfor- 
tunately for him this ptoy was tn- 
effectual. Declar.'r wont r:nlu up 
with Diunmy's trump ac« and ruffed 
a third club with the s pade jack. He 
returneehto duhuny with u diamond 
to the aee -and led a fourth club. 
East had to follow and de<laivr 
brought iiome his lone queen of 
spades. A diamond ruff with the 

three of .spades produced the .sev- 
enth trick and fuUliled the contract. 

It will be seen that If Wcot had 
<^hed the heart ace, thiu^permit> 
ting East to discard another dia- 
mond, and then had shifted to a 
spade the contract inevitably would 
have been defRRtsd. 

TUBBDAriBAim 

East, dealer. 
Rubber bridge. 
North-South vulnerable. 



South 
lA 



We.st 

Double 



C A^fADIAN CORPS OF COMMIg. 
SIONAIRCS 
Victoria (and V.L) Company 

On!fT.s by C. T. Bcsird. R.fc.N., 

Commandant. 

Orderly staff sergeant' for the 
month ending April 30, StafT Sfrgt. 
A L. Marchant: orderly commis- 
.sionalrr. C(>mmis.sionaire H. C. 
Wakelyn; next for duty.-Commls- 
slonalre H. C. Ingall. 

l^rade— Tliere will be no pRTRde 
on Monday. 24th In.st. 

C^ BEARD, R.C.N., 

Commahder, CommandRnt. 



hearts with one no trump and could 
raise a one heart response to two. 
Althouis'lit thii spirit of pre|)ared- 
ness was laudable, I do not tiunk 
much of t)pentaig a hRnd rs bare 

as Norths. I must Hrimli, howfver. 
ttiat in this ease the bid had a 
marvelous result. East passed oyer 
one club with the obviou.s lnt«'ntion 
of "trapping ' l am inclined to think 
thRt he .should have risked a one 
spade overcall. His failure to do 30 
had an amusing outcome, since it 
wa.s then South who Md a spade 
South, too, worked on the principle 
of prephredness. Ris hand was not 
quite strong enough to wanrRat an 
imtial heart response and R later 
spade bid. hntce he avoided this 
"reverse re.sponding ' by mentioning 
the higher ranking .suit first. Wesff. 
takeout double was logical under 
the circumstances and East's leave- 
in hardly can be crltlclaed. 

West opened the club Ung and, 
unfortunately for his team, mntin- 
ued with the queen. .Declarer ruffed 
and led a diamond to the king. 
Then in a sudden excess of opti- 
mism at the thoiight of possibly 
making overtrirkv d«Tlarrr led a 
low heart from dummy. East dis- 
carded a diamond (no doubt giving 

doclarrr quit«- a .shork 1 and Weil 
won with the ten. At this point a 
very .shrewd play on West's part 
would have d e fSR t Rd the contract. 
Admittedly the play required great 
foresight and imagination, but I do 
not feel that.lt should have been 
beyond the powers of a tourna- 
ment player. Wesl .should have iRld 
down the h^art ace, cheerfully re- 
llnqilishlng his tenaee position In 
order to give his pRrtner th* eppor- 



WEST 
A J70 
#rj7 4 
♦ A 7 5 4 
A 964 



Noms 

A 8 

V KlOOOi 

♦ 98 

■A A 10 7 6 3 

EAST 

♦ AltlftlA^ 

V 00 
♦ XJ 

_ ♦ QJJJ 

SOUTH 

♦ QOIl 

V A Q (T 

♦ Q 1063a 
A K 



Mr. Oulb er tjwn w ill Uis c mg IMO 
hRBd in Tuesday's column. 



Jane Dixon Says: 



$2650 



A RfMt opportunity to b.jy t uplmdid 
fHmiljr l.omf In Oak Bnv nn e»,«v urw^ 

Sitiirtted cltMe to nrhonl, ^<ra and hn:. 
nr, H boul»v»ri!"l ■•re<" thi^ tiriii<,p h.i-. 
.'■t bwii r' : ""f"l il' 'I rf«liTorH'<'<l 
riuthout'. I' hsK la|;sr toorti" 

niitl n»rt'e pl»Nr>Ki:ii «l'h f!rrpl»rf In 
bovfliMlt; iimi Ir fiirhoftrd 8pac». . Ver- 
anrtn. ..l^rpMig porrh and carace. >'ull 
bR^rm-nt nnd hot air furnaM. TSXM 
til. &tf thi^ 



$2500 



• i^iful 8ha»ni«»n I.i.kf prnprrt\ 
r.i.. .11.1 s-hulf ariri Tu.i hcMHc r 
"I'.'i full htiMuonm J hcdrnom". ICIr.'.c: 
.■nr) riin^-room Boalhons*. jiiriu-*, «n' 
«n'fr pump and w»ll. etc. 

I/)vely neatront bulldlni altc, I acrf 
lecludMi: a.milai from cilr. 



VAN 



DER VLIET, CABELDU 
MAY, LTD.- 



(Oppotllr ( •lonlil) 
ni? RROAO 



s tin 



A WOMAN CANNOT COMPEL A MAN, NOT tV tN A HI KBAND, 

TO LOVE HER. 
What do you ttUnk r f Rir answer to thU wtfet 



letljrf 



>)ear Jane INxon: I have been niRrrlej for twmiy jreRn ta r 

who is and alwa.TK Hea been, a rei^ ((mmI buNlnew man. 

Mcmi of this time be has traveled. He aaed to be rery »n»i»uK 
to get heme. b«t I did a*! care if he was gone for month*— It suited 
me For thp first fifteen yean after oar marriage he eent 
of aU kinds— which was n* more than his ddty. AIsr, 
Ms eheqnes and Bved on his expense money. • . 

As a provider he Is Ane. b«t I have no appeal for hhn whal- 
•oevtr. He sets mad «nd sulks, ha* tronr for d.ivs without aayinr 
nwA-e than a few words. He ha;* the »or»t disposition of any man 
In the world, bat I have eUMmi and I |UBi galnt ta Uve wHh 
It is his doty to Kuppori me Rad the ehiidren, srr I hRve o*VMi him 
the beat years of my life. ' ' 

WBen he is In town and I aientfen Td like to go to a danee 

or a pi, tiirr or whatever i( Rillflt be, he always goes; but for the last 
few yean, he at u aa thoafh falng is an obligation, not a pleaaarc. 
He tries lo make^jeRryone think he b having a good time, bat I eaa 
see he hh% rhanged-rtiever shows me little attenUons. 

Occasionally he asks for aotne uperlal dUh for dinner, and I have 
the rook fix It aa M>on as she gf tn around to doing so. which may be 
two or three davs laler. When the dish Is senrad, mf hniltRlid la not 

even pohfe enoiich lo i.ihe n helpint f»f M 

^ All these yean. I never kept house or rooked, and I an n«t 
going to do so now. If he can't enl what the eoek ftaes, he sheaM 

' eat out. Don't 



OAK BAr LOTl 



Diifffriri , A\» . tS It 120 Purr 
n::\rr S- . .S3 r US. Prtre 
' ri« K\r . f.0 X no Prirr 
•r.p'oti Ave . X IIP. prii-' 
i)'^: St.. M X 120 p- 
Bo'wkcr Ave, 70 % P' p-,-r . 



R.'Lln 
nr. 2.'. 



MARA, BATE & CO., U<i. 



•M r«H Streal 



Pb«M R1lt4 



BrtlTANNIA BRANCH 

PRESENTS CONCERT 

On I*Yiday evening, uiKler the 
c h Rl rm A n s h lp or F.^c. ahrlmpion, 
the monthly vRriety eonoert of tha 

Britannia Rraneh of the CanadiRB 

Legion was held in M\t clubrooms 

snd was enjoyed 'by r large 
audience. 

The pro«rramme follows: Juna 
and Muriel Eiastwood, dances; BoO ' 
Strain, conrrrtlna roIor; JacquellliR 
Sisbon, Up dance; fialne Basanta. 
«ong»: George Bush and his musi- 
c,tI .saw; Eva Milne, in claa-slcal 
dances; Bert White, comedy sketcta; 
Bruce Allan, song and dRnoe; Zrta 

Brook.v rl.i.vMrnl dRBOSS. RUd Bm% 

LUley, comedian. 

Mrs. Ifilton Rnd Art Varey wrn 

the Bcrompani st-v Thia wa.s the final 

monthly <onr<ii of the .spft5on. 

Fred Smith & Co! 

Arc-TIONEERS 
Blanshard Street 

Auction Sale 

MONDAY AT 2 P.M. 

LARf.l vnK HON 

Honteliold Famitare 
and Effects 

Roll-^op Desk OrKan. Elrctrie 
Wsaher, Section fipokcase. Globe 
Trotter Radio. Sheraton Grand- 
father Clock Chippendale f>r()() Ta- 
ble Hed.v Dre.ssers, Carpet)! f^tno^ 
leiini, 9.u,\i'^ fjf 

(tale I>av« Mond.iT anri Thursdayl 
FRED SMITH A CO. 



64MS 



Aaettonesid 



LONDON'S 

Tuesday's Auction 

Unusual Opportunity to FurnitN 
At My Salesrooms, 919 Pandora 
Avtnut 

ChesifTfleld Suites. Dlnintt-Room 
Tfuiteh and Bedroom and Kitchen 
Furniture; and the usual auction 
collection of Garden and kitchen 
MlsoeUaneotu. 



TerM, Cash Phana Ol 

London; the Auctioneer 



PB 



for a succssflful 

tioru 



S-urro blorit with eoncrel* fdundatieiu. 
i' iKSfd in o»lf B*T Cont«in« ill 
»'or»« »nd two. »partm*nu. At prlct of 
V'tOOO «ho«« 1* per eent n«t rrvnme 

TtLXf. Hi 

BiK-room wmi-buiii*;ow n Airfield. 
Ranement tind furnsrr Tfirr. B1500 
T > ) »»terf,rori', io'.<. View Roral. uiht 
»■ : «»trr Price S1260 'or the two. 
w isr a < O . I TD -i-IM FMibert** aiSs. 



you think rn riftit? A hnSbRBd Rsks to* maeh of 
his wife anyhow. 

He still rives me everrlhlnr I need for the rhildren, the home 
M'wl nnvrif hut ihiv K wii,«i I H int you (o an«>«er for me: A few 
monthk ago 1 asked him why he had ehanjed no maeh— he has a 
niee eomfortaMe home, a famllr— everytMnc «-nmr-poald want, fte 
ansurr>-ri that MM a month v i« » whole lot to pay for a ho«se- 
keeper: iMi't that the rudest remark a huvli.iiirt ever made lo his wife? 

He spends hia eveninga over a paper or a book, never makes a 
fus« over me. I've heard he to Koing areand wtth a wepun three 
year* ynunKer than himself, that »he l< verv mu'h in love with htm 
I know Mh thoashts arte elsewhere. It in his duty lo leave other 
woipen Alemr. He is auurled ta ne. 

f)o >nu ((link he' would ir faal SWsjgil 
other woman':' — ■■\nxious." 



Maynard & Sons 



AITCTRSifBilw 

fri.'.trur!«d, We will ,S'I1 a« 'O0 
Sale^rfx>m, 731-733 Johnson Street 
On 

WpDNESOAY, 1:30 

AnatJMr Baan Pall af New Arrival 

In 



la.leRya rm far 



SI Rt RRAN HOMES 
- ■ •■.yn mtnr tmaU f»n>»t mith 
mft full» equipped 
RI900 ^ «rr" fnii' rrow'.nt 'ooll 

'• ■.'■n.' Al! rpr.v»>n:fTir»,« 
SIH.^O Oil* trr't.' (hn'.te Icxctiori 
.S'l'-'^ collate cfrtmf T 

• r,' ht^,,, 4 rooir.t Verir deiirabi* 
l»l RVAtnr. RSAI.TV. 

n«,n^<.u R^s niMt mil* 



CommeiTt What do you mean, you ve given the bent venrii o.' your 
me U> your hi|fcband? f oo many wives indulge in stich stupid ,wlf-piiy 
What you mean is that you and yOur hu.^band have ^fj^nt these "beet 
yeani • together, snd youVe been on the uking a.^ well as the flvlnt end 
of them . " 

I en.oy preparing favorite dishes lor my husband. I never oon- 
sid. r .irh .service an onerous dask-Km the contrary. I hold It a wtfely 

-J'^°"-^'if?i *^'*°"*J ' rnail-even a f. i b^nd to lor\e you Love mu&l 
be won, and he^d-not forced You p.^re ,r^> high a vslue ^ the duty 
of nurrlage. Duty without privilege ran become s hateful burden 

I rannot nay wiiethr- „• vMir husband will be "fool" enough 
[o leave ywi for ulir other *oii, ..i I can not even be sure he would be a 



raol If he did so 



(C^^rrisai. MM, se n« Mi 



* I I iiriiilurr, < Im h- 
lrr<i« III ^iiiii Ni,-,. |{,.,|. 

roont l*i«rrH, Diriiiij^- 
Koom .Siiiii Parliir Kiir- 
nilurc. liHliiiiii ( a r pi i 
Rafi|i;f». Marin*- ami Out- 
board EngineH, hAvrtric 
Wm»hing Machine, (,ar- 
den Roller, Etc. 

Complete List Later 

FYlday s SRls thH waek includes r 
housaful of Rhnost new rumiturt. 
Twin Bedroom Suite. Piano, et«. 
Particulars later 



/ 



\ 



THE DAILY COLONIST. -VIC TOR lA. B.C., SUxVDAY, ARRIL 23> 193^ 



N^. \ ■ 



FH RATES 
ARE APPROVED 



Tax Rate Of Fitty MiHtPro 
vided for Commissioned 
Area During 1939 



A vtritty of flBcal aiul other »r- 
raiik'i ineiith Iwr ili<' (■(Jiiiiiu^.sloiicd 
area ol Fernie were approved by the 
Provlnelal Oovemaoe n^ ytpter ja y on 
the recommetfatoUon of J. V. 
commissioner. 

FernU' was given authority to bor- 
row by by-law $2SW> <nMii the Im- 
perial Bank at up to 4 3-4 per cent; 

,to strike a tax rate for this year of 
60 nillls, to apply on taxable laad 
and on S5 per cent of the value o( 
taxable improvemenls; to omit sink- 
ing fUnd savings lor a iurthe; j;efir 
and to deal witli grants 



has reduced the death rate at Cook 
County HoflplUl, Chicago «3JO0 
bedl^ ;roni 13 1 \icx ce nt to 15 P'T 
cent. This naeanA 3 deaths in every 
aoQ cases tawtoad of M. 

Dr.v W. O. Thonnvion, S G. Tay- 
lor, K. A, Meyer and R W. McNealy. 
CUte^gp, lr> Annals of I menial^ 
MeaWne fctate 

• "Perhaps the most ini|X)rLant 
prlncli^ adopted was the withhold - 
Inr of surtery until the condition of 
the patient justified operation re- 
gardless of how long ihLs took." The 
fact that enopU^almlc goitre 1a nut 
?n' "emergency,'' as with aeute ap- 
pendlcilu-s made H possible for the.^-e 
i tPhysiClana to delay operation wlule 
the pctlaiit's condition was tm- 
' proved by use of iodine, rest, large 
nourishing meals, use of X-ray 
when iodine ' failed lo slow down 
body proceases at>d use of digluU<^ 
wtiea heart, waa begliinlng ti) fa J. 

After a cerUln length of time 
under this preparatory treatment, 
operation was performed where 
There was~ral fittl of weigh t: tb) 



A municipal grant ol $3,500 will be mipro\ement In physical condition 
made to Fernie General Hospital. ' and emotional .syiiipioms 



and a grant of $716 to the Holy 
Pamily School, in an offset against 
tax«s. 



clM3WBAKIiON.Mi). 



1 



BOW OPERATION FOS GOITRE 
HAS BEEN MADE MUCH SAFER 
Just a few years ago a patient 
with exopthalmlc goitre — eyebaUc 

bulk'.ing, heart very rapid. extr<.'me 
nervousness and trembling— had to 
travel many miles to an outstanding 
f.urReon to have the goitre "en- 
larged thyroid gland) removed. To- 
day practically every hospital has 
one or a niimhrr of surgeons who 
can perform this operation sklU- 
iully and safely. 
Hflwgver. it has been learned that 



TnAre than aurgieal skill is neces- 

^,^Iv lo get satisfactory reMilUs and 
avoid loss of life. Thus preparation 
and . treatment before operation, 
•ometimcs for weeks and months. 



( c ) re- 
duction in rale at which body pro- 
cesses were working (metabolisms : 

(di lo Inftction of no.se and throa'., 
and te> the heart wa* doijog It^ 

wdtk pwpwiy. 

Operation wa.s not performed 
where la) the patient had failed to 
gain weight under the treatment 
given; -tb» emotional uj^Ms and 
muscle weakness-xontinued; (c) the 
metabolism rate was sixty jxr cent 
above normal in &pite of iodine 
treatment: (d) the dieeaae was pro* 
Rre.s.sing; lei an Infection of nose 
and throat had occurred within pre- 
vious two weeks, and (f) heart war 
falling. 

I believe this Information gained 
by the treatment of goitre in .--uch 
a largp hospital where tlie most 




ROY POWERS. KING'S SCOUT 



"1 am so pleased to see you. Bow 
if your husband?" 
"But, ProfeMor. I tafvtnt a huf- 

band." 

'•Realy? Then your husband, is 
stlJl a baphelor?"-^hW(;lier Ulu- 
strierte.^urlch. 



THE OU^GEKT-HESOD YOU SEE = 

J HE GETS IDEAS-NO HARM IN HIM,^ 

Ithough ^ 

^ 'butwhat 



15 HE TO;/ 
ING ON C 
FROG S 
ISLAND^ 



THIS ISWKD BBDNG8 T OORCTC 

TO OUR TROOP OF (SON- WE 
BCX SCOUlSrWE me) t>lDNT 



THE RIGHTTO 
KNOW 



KNOW 



el 



lUrttwad and Approved by Dominion Headquarter. 
TiM 9Qy SoouM'' Association 



AND WHATiS THAT 

FLYING MACHINE'' 
WHAT FORMULA HAS 
Ht GOTIO 
IN A HURRY? 




MUTT AND JEFF 



Tlie Antdiefu^ Htu the Last Word 



By Bud Fisher 



advanced or dangerous eaaes are 

treated, should help goitre patients 
to co-operate with their p hysician 
and the surgeon in every way — 
medicine, rest, large meals, calm- 
neii— as it is by this method that 
operation has been made eight timet 
safer than in former ^ cur 



TIME OLTI 



By Chet Smith 





APPLE MARY 



By Martha Orr 



WHILE. ARMY. 
CRUSHED 
AND 

BEWILDERED- 
PACES THL 
FLOOR OF 
MIS CELL , 
DAM DARE., 

THF- 
JEWELRV 
SALESMAN, 

A 

CALLEi^... 



BECAUSE, ft WISE OLO/^ 
LAOy NAMED APPLE MARVy 

IMSISTS THE BOV 




BIG CHIEF WAHOO 



By Saunders and Wog^on 



If he aaTS— "I didn'l know it was loaded"— he's throuch: 



LIFE'S LIKE THAT - By Fred Neher 



PLEASE REMEMBER. CHIEF, 
AFTER WE HAVE MET THE QUEEN, 
VKE ALWAYS BACK AWAY FROM 
HER THROME / 



WHAT'S OM 
MATTER? 
FRAID SHE 
V KICK YOU 
S IN UM 
^J>ANTS? 







POPEYE 




"Ske aajra alM't 4«ln' her Bpriag eleanlng." 



EWRVBOPy TMOl>«MT THAT Fl*M P«6PPV'S aiSTBPt WAS THE 

FIRST msstNaeA on his new commercial plane 




POP 



P<tp Should? ve Bet 



By J Millar Watt 



I CAN 



TELL VOU TM& 
SCORE . 
BE PORE IT 



GO On 





NOTHING-, 
NOTMING .' 




TILLIE THE TOILER 



A Call for Help 



By Westover 



OH,TILL_lE, 
MR. DELROV 
THINKS SOME- 
THING CAN BE 
DONE ABOUT 
THE M0RT6 



[600D Q RIEF'MAC IS 
"l COMING OVER 
I'LL HAVE To' 
_ ^ MEAD HIM 
^^m. -N— . OFF 





I 




~ ^ 



24 



\ 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C. SUNDAY. APRIL 23, 1939 




TODAf 

11 am —Highlights of the Broad- 
way success, The Hot Mikado, " In- 
cluding the dancing o( Bill Robin- 
■on, wlU be featured on the Magic 
Key programmv, which alio haa aa 
Ita guest Bruna Caatagna, cio&trialto. 
XJR. 

1:M pjn.— Hov luat for gold 
cauasd a aoldlar of fortun- a nawa- 
paper reporter £nd a Spaniard to 
lose their lives at the haods of the 
Jlvaro Indian.s of Eruador. only re- 
maining tribe 01 head hunters In the 
New World. wUl bie t(dd on the 
"Worl^ Is Youn" dnawtisation. 
XOMO 

4 30 pm -IX'armH Dm bin will 
Join Gary Cooper, PaUsy Kelly, 
Parkjrakarkus, George Muriihy and 
Oacar Bradley's Orchestra on the 
"Jcreen Guild Show." KNX. 

4:30 p.m.— "The Haunted Hou.se," 
a short story by Charles Dickens, 
adapted for radio, will be the "Radio 
OuUd" prewnUUon. KJR. KQO. 

4:30 p.m.— Joe Sanders will have 
orchestra aboard the 'Band- 
wagon' for thi.s broadcast. KOMO, 
XPO. 

0 p.m.— &ao Pliua, MetropoUtan 
basso, will j'^in Frits Reiner, o(m> 

ductor. nil tlie 'auriday 'Svening 
Hour ' KIRO. KVI. KSL. 

7 p ni - M r s. ' D oro th y HBteevea, 
M.P.P., of Vancouver, will argue in 
favor of compulsory marketing 
schemes In a 'National Forum" 
broadcast, with p. M. Ruliards, 
financial editor of Tim Tor(/iito Sat- 
urday Night, speaking from To- 
ronto. CBR. 

7 pm.-KKcerpta from^ the best 
American play of the 1939 theatre 
f>eason, to be named by the New 
'York Drama CriUcs Circle. wlU be 



given by member^ of the cast during 

the dm ma rrltir's' fourth annual 
prize aw.iid (crrmonle.s. KJR. KGO. 

7 pin .Nino Martini, brilliant 
prand oix ra ti i>or. \:\\\ be intro- 
duced into The circle" by Basil 
Rathbone, MadelcUie Carroll, the 
Marx Brothers and Leo Do" m's or- 
chestra. KOMO. KVI, KPO 

9 p.m.— Irene Dunne and Charles 
Boyer will co-.sUr in "Love Affair" 
during the broadcast of the ' Holly - 
Playhou.se" KOMO, KTI, 

TU.MOKROW 
5:00 p.m -Sir Edward Beatty will 
Rive a flve-iMinwLe ualk In connec- 
tion with the Boy Scou^' Associa- 
tion. Zt WlU be foUowcd by the 
Montreal programme, "Cost Paris.*' 
CBR. 

8:00 p.m.— R«bert Taylor and 
Frances Dee will star in the "Radio 
Theatre" presentation of "Broadway 
Bill " KIRO, KVI. CBR. 

7:00 p.m.— Cosmopolitan Switzer- 
land WlU be aaluted on the "Con- 
tented ' programme, with Mnirk 
Weber.v Orchestra, the LuUab.v 
Ijady and the Continentals Quar- 
tette. KOMO, KFI, KPO, 

1:30 p.m.— Richard Crooks, en- 
route to Aastralla on a concert tour, 
will make his final appearance us 
soloist bn This programme, until 
next Fall, when ho Ls hr.ud from 
Honolulu. KOMO, KFI, KPO. 

9:00 pjn.— origin of the game 
baseball will be f1r;iinati/^d on tlie 
"Cavakade' progranune. KIHO, 
KVI. KSL. 

9:00 p.m.— The second game of 
the Dorninlon ba.sketball Mries be- 
tween the Dominoe.s and Windsor 
Alumni wUl be described. CFCT. 
OBR' will carry the programme a^ 
•:90 o'clock. 

Sunday's Programme 

•r* (Dblvrt t« chancr ) 

rrC T. VIrlerU, R ('. (l.i.VI Rc>l.) 

II no am- riir'.Ki d urch Ckthc^ral. 
i: 30 p nv -fr«lur» Time. 
I 00 p.!!!." fSiinda^ Hour. 

I 10 P.m.r- 

I.IS p.itl - 



• :00 
».I0 
IO:M 
11:00 
ia:SO 
1345 
1:00 
1:S0 
1:45 
1:00 
1:10 
3.4} 
3 00 
I.1& 
4:t» 
4:*0 

too 

6.13 
6:43 
0:00 

0:30 

7:00 
7 IS 
7 3U 
9 00 

a 16 



» 30 

10:00 
10:30 

ii.oe 

11:30 
13 00 
3 00 
3 10 
3:00 
3 30 
i I '., 
♦ 30 
6:00 
0:0« 

6 30 

7 00 
7 30 
•:00 



LJOK. Vaa(ou?ri (Ma a«7a.) 
a.m.— B O. crurcn ol Um AW* 
•.m.->'lU4ueit Hour 
AB^^uBdai 

•.m.— UatropoiUM TaktfaaMb 
p.m.— Concert Ulni*(w% 
p.m.— Ballad Muaie. . 
p.m.— Sunday Hour 
p.m.— .Shut-in Protrs 
p.m.— Milton Hortl.. 
p.m.— Kitailano Band, 
p.m.— Mrlod{ CanarlM. 
p ro — Mat.ttr Sintcri. 
P ni.— Concfrt Interlude, 
p.ta.- >'ourMuar* Ooapal 
pm^-^M Ralraina. 
p.m.—Avanaka Praaatn. 
p.m.— feonrrrt interlttd*. 
p m.-nntiih-lsratl AaaoelatMlh 
p.m.— Balladi ol tha Osir. 
p.m>— Mualetan's Sread«Ml. 
p.m.— Waiti Tima. 

p m.— Newfc 
p III. — Heroic r)o««. 
pm.— Christ Ctiurcb CathtdlSi 
p m.— New*. 

p.m.— Miclirlln Noetuma. . 
p.m.—Pott't Coriirr ^ 

C.B.C. NCTITOBR 

a m — Dr Charl»» Owuroin 
am.— %sait Lajt* citr Tabtrnaela 
tliolr 

a.m.— Mutlcallf Bpeamnt. 
•.m.— aaluta to ttaa World's ftit. 
•.m.— And It Cama to Paaa. 

a.m.— Devotional Barvtca. 

noon— New Vorj PhUbarmoata Orch. 

p m. -CtiurclTor Jlia Air 
p.m.— ChorU^ri and Btrlnss. 
pm. -silver rheaire 
p m.— Tlie World Today. 
I ;n .'^ .i.rl.'' V I i-a I utirr. 
p m.— Melo*© Stnuaai - 
p.m.— U.B.C Ormphony Hour, 
p.m.— Mart Hoasa Btrint Quartette, 
p m.— Thr Bannrr of St. OoorsOi by 
Elsar. 

p.m.— The National Forum, 
p.m.— By the 9ea. 
p.m.— The News. 

laaac tumott and OordSB Mo^ 



TZan. 

8:30 p m.— Berenada for Strtnta. 

»:00 p.m.— Concert Band. CalTin WIntar. 

>:30 pjn.— C. Q. Wiljiama. barltena. 

0 . 00 p.w. w^ m 



N.B.C.-K.r.O. aSD NETWORR 

iKHQ-KOW-Kri-KPO-KOUO) 
8 m.- SPat!;f Paciflr C'ollpgf 
a m.— Univcraiiy ot Cbicaao Round 
Table, 

a m.-Seatlle Paelhe Cellaca. 
a ni — Hulult Of Natiooa 
a m - Dlruirr at Aunt Pannte'l. 
a III Harry McKMley. baritooa. 
noon— Biographies (KCMOI. • 
p m. — Name the Place, 
p.m.— Bob Becker, 
p.m.— Natllonal Veiperi. 
P m — The World Is Youra. 
P m.- -To be annour.rrd 
p.m —Catholic Crntenary Proaramme. 
9.m.— Tli« Catholic Hour. 
p,m.— Old Sonai of the Ctiurch. 
p.m — Proffjaor PuMlewlt. 
p.m.— Bandwaaon. 
p.m.— Beraen and UeCarthy. 

p m ManbattM ltarrf-Ue>ae«aC 

p m.— Album of 
p m.— Th» CIrrle 
P m — Walter Wli 
p m.— Irene Rich. , 
p m.— Jack Benny. 
P m.— Hollywood Playhouaa. 
pjn.— On* lian'a PamUv. 
p.m.— Na«8 Plaabas. 
»,«.<— Paol Caraoa. wsaa. 

JTAO-aOO HOI NCTWOU' 
(EOO-KJR-Kn-KIOA-KOai 
a.m.- -Dr. Kenyoa'a Church ol the 

Air (KJRl 
a m.— Compass Mission (KJR>. 
a m — Rad:o City Uuala Haa 
a m.— Great Playt. ' 
a m -Maaie Key 

noon— Te be announced. — ^ 

p.m.— Trinity Choir. 

p m — T.ulheran Oo^pel Hour. 

P m — FmaniiPl Tahcriiii - :r 

p m.— Kev Henry ft Nlia <KJR). 

p.m.-^W^tdy Herman'a Oreheatra. 

p.nl.— A Bookman's Notabook. 

p m .Tniinnv Johnson, baritone. 

pm w.it^r.n pint^am and Jetaam. 

pm .tan .savilt'i Orchaatra. 

p m.-New York WorM'o Fiir Coa- 

mlsalon. . 
P.M.— Bttcena Oonlart siattr. 
p.m.— Radio Outld. 
P m - M i'iriPf •'pitainy'a Orebaatra. 
pm — .s»iii» .Srv.ree. 
pm— r<e\ J M. Amundson. 
P m — John Seaale. 
p m.— Paul Qarson. orsanlst. 
p.m.— National Confaronea of Jewi 

and Christiana 
P m — nrama Critics' Circle Award, 
p.m.— Cheerio. 

p m.— Ko Uoes the World (KJR). 
P.m.— Runs Moraan'a Orehaatra. * 

p.m.— News 

I' m - M'artowhrook Orrhe^tra. 
p ni Harry Owen.*' Orrhe'tra. 
p m — Paul Martin a Orchestra 
p m.— Btrlnstime. 



10 00 p.m'— Tba Romi 



i* fir) 
• SO 

10 00 

10 30 

11 no 

11 30 
\2 CO 
13 3D 
VA 46 
I 00 

1 30 

2 no 

3 30 
S:00 
1:10 
4:00 
4:30 
8:00 
a 00 

6 30 

7 00 
I 00 

8 16 
8 30 
8:00 
0.19 
10.00 
10:11 



8 00 

8 30 

0 00 
• 46 

II 00 
13:00 
13:30 
12:46 
1:00 

1 30 
3 00 

3 30 
3:4S 
8:00 
3:30 

4 00 

4:18 
4:30 

5 00 
S 30 
.1 i\ 

n n 

« 30 
8:4» 

7 00 

7 30 

8 DO 
8:30 

9 no 

9 IS 

9 70 

10 no 

10 30 




COtOmiA NRTWOM 
aKV1.KntO-KPPT-BOi3l-KNS>K«4 

8 no a m.— West Coast Cbareli M tlia Al8. 
8 30 , a m. —Swedish Tabernaela iKillOi 
'8:00 a m.— Maior Bowar Pamlli 
IMa.m.-Rait Laka Olty Talbaraaala 

Choir 

10 no a m.— f:iiurl-h rt the Alt. 
lO.uO a m- .TeRUi) Trninrrlpt. 
I0j|l5 a m.-Ne*8casv <KlROl. 



Thia Innocent Appearing Structure Which Looks Like a Moslem Mosque to the Casual Observer Is Really 
a StMl and Concrete Blockhouse at Mareth, Tunis, a Unit in France's Stur<Iy "Little Maginot Lint" WUch 
Guards This African Colony From Aggression by Italy and Any Other Power. 



7 Through all 
the Years 
to be... 



rilEN a man marries he 

rrjolcr« in rr«|»<>ti«il»il- 
ity toKanls a life mure precious 
than^lm^wn. 

He ifM4HMls to earn money so 

that lir can surroiitnl lii« uif>! 
with lovinft < <\rr to the en<l of her 
days — to (support his children 
until thejr are aafely launched. 

But thcrr \* one way — and one 
only — in ^hit h he r. m tn«lci» aiir* 
of the ne(-r.<t!«a ry income to do 
this whatever hef alls . . . Life 

Insurance. Williout it there is 
alH'iiv^ the fciiailow of in«eriiritv. 

Hia hfe may be cut ohort. if he 
owns life Instirance, planned to 
j'r..\i(|r a regular monthly in- 
come for those that- are left, hia 
earning power will live on. 

For proof against all unrei^ 
laintiea he mnsl reljr on Lifa 

Isfiiranre. 
THE 



INSHRANCI COMMNV 



HEAD OFFIC( 



TORONTO, CANADA 



Branch Office: Pcmberton Bldg., Victoria 



II 00 a m.— Congrei atlonal Church. Ret. 

. L W ntlfld (KIHOi 
13.}} p m. — rhiiharmonic Symphony Bo- 
rletr 

3:00 pm.— Nensra^t iKlRO). 

3.1& p m .'-■i I..ou:b Bliiea. 

3:30 P m. — I'roble.'n' C ::iiic. 

3:00 p.m.— ."^Dver I'heatre. 

3:30 p m.— Oaleway to Hollywooa. 

4:00 p m —The Peonle'S PlStforOk 

4:30 p m.— Nordic Hour 

5:00 pm— Court ot Public Opinion. 

8.00 p.m .— feurrdajr Evenina Hour. 

7 ;Orp:n.— Robert Benchley 

7:30 p m.— Kaltenborn EdlU tba VtVi: 

8 (11) i> 111.— Knowiedse Colleto. 
» 30 p.m.— Sunday Newacut. 

9 00 p.m.— Ben Bernlo. 

9 30 p m.— P.B I. Crime Tralla. 

9 4') p m — New. Vifws and Bport Kevliws 
10 oil |> III Munic In a Srntlmenttl llMd. 
10: IS p m.-Swpft and .Sxins. 
10.45 p m.—Newsca&t 'KIROi. • 
11:00 p.m.— Today's Almanac. 
11:15 u m — Lft'g WaIti 
11:30 p m.— Archie Bleyrr'a OrehaatrS. 
11:45 p jn. -Praliuta to Midiucai. 
tS:M iBji.— Caaeon naar. 

MUTCAt nnN irr Ntiwou 

KOU Brattle 

8 00 a m.— Diilc Ilardiiiit. organ. 

8 lj am.— Chrmian Science Protrsmma 
8.30 a.m.— Benjj {{.tbinoH's Orcbaatrs., 

8:45 a m.— Canary CUofUS 

9 00 B ni — Voice of Prophecy Choir. 

9 li a m.— Ur Charlrj Courtln. aonta 
» 30 a m.— Bunk Theatre .if the Atr. 
8:45 a.m.— Amerlran Wildlili' 
10:00 a m — Sumner Priudla. planlak 

10 15 a.m.— The MlBhty "I am." . 
10:30 a m —Salute ot tha liatlons. 

11 00 a Ml —Live and Learn 

II 30 a in.— Klia.s Brre.«lcin. violin. 

11 40 a.m.— liniverslty Chrlatlan Church. 

13:15 p.(n.— On a Bunday Afternoon. 

13:30 p.m.— Ne«a 

11:48 p.m.— Sinfonletta. 

1:00 p.m.- Review in MInlatun. 

1 :30 p m.— Luihtran Hour. 

: no p ni.— Geo. E Eokolsky. |81Si8at8lOI 
I.) pm.-Livini Mu&lc. 

3 30 p m.— Rabbi Maanln. 

3 4.1 p.m.— Sonsa of Yesteryear. 

3:00 pm.— Help Thy Neighbor. 

3 30 p m.— £ho« of the Weak. 

4 00 p.m.— Barh Cantata. 

4:30 p in — ban Ravaua'«| Oreheatra. 

t oo p m.— American Porum ot toa Air. ' 

8 00 p m.— Old-Pashioned Revivsi new. 

7 (vO p m.— Good- Win Hour 

(( (0 r m — M'-Neeley a P|anl!.ta. 

8 1) |i ni — The Monilnr. Views the Newa. 
* 30 I. m — Carl Ravarra's Orchestra. 

9 ro y ni — Nm .. 

9 1^1 p in — Franli and Arrhla. 

8:30 p.m.— Words and Mutle 

S>4S p m.— Drama. 
ia:00 p.m.— Phil Harris- orchestra. 
10:80 p.m.— Buddy Iters' Oreheatra. 
11:00 p.m.— Jack UcUBD'a Orehaatra. 
11:10 p.m.— Loula Prlmt'a OrcLtatra. 
U:«S p m — Midaltht. Koo«s. , 



Monday^s Programme 

cm. victoria, R.C. kcya> 

8 00 a m Mo'iiliig Salute 
B.I.S a m - Breakfast Newa. 

8.30 a m. 'Muaical Chronomatar. ' 

9 00 a m.- Outlook and t;plOok. 

9 IS a m —Morning Classics. ' 
!) 30 a m. , Ptiiancial Mn^hea. 
» 45 a m. -Walla Time. 

10:00 a.m.— Momini Monitor.' 
10: 15 a m.— Britain's Bands. 

10 10 a m - Blnn Crosby. Itonsa. 

10 45 a m Mnrek Weber's OrChMtrS. 

1 1 00 a m. flu Parade 

II .30 a m — MiiKir al Rtindom. 
13 OOlinnn Cmirerl Tune. 
13:30 p m M 1 It ^ Np-.v , 
13-48 p ir N". :■ llir,r V.irietl**. 
'l OO pill Hr«lin< Word* I 

I IS p m. Ten "Tuneful Minuiri 

1 ^.^ p m.- World BfK)lt Man 

I 3n p ni Mi-lndv Ttnie 

3 00 p m ("'oiirrri ll"iit 

3 00 p ni l^n Brown » Orrlie%tra, 

3 I.S P m Nrhon Frt'lv bnr;lnn». 

3 30 p m Richard Himber » orchestrl 

3 45 p.m.— Wayne Kini's Orehaatra. 

4 00 pm.-Mu«le by Blaat. 

4 30 p m. Te.ilime Tune.^. ' 

5 00 p m M'lnitnr Conim'-nt. 
s n p m.- Yesterday n HIta 

' .'> :io p m.— Joaeph Rinea' Orchestra. 

5 45 p m.— L«wrenre TIbbett. barltooe. 
« fW) p m - Ttadio Birthday Party. 

« nn p m fli'.'ir Album. 

T 00 p m U'.ruier Dance ' 

.10 pm.— Keyboard Review, 
: 45 p m -Canrtleiifht Cfaaatea. ' 

J 00»p m — News Oummary. 
30 p m. ^Canadian Basketball flnsJa. 

CJOR, Vaneaeean I1.O. iMt Kert.} 

I 00 a m.— News 

K l.s a ni Breakfanf Varletlea. 
8 4» a m.— Concert Miniature. 
8:00 a m.— Rhul-ln Proarammt. 
8:18-a.m.'-Memnry Melodies. 
8:80 a.m.— Oo.sp'l Bln<er». 
8 45 a.m.— XtiajOaKUiazss. 

10 00 a m.— Btorks , - ■. 

10 n.s a m. — Pnpvilar Interlude. / 
in \S a m -Good Mornina. NCiSbbor. 
10 4.') a m — Peter McOreaor, 

I I 00 a m — Ne»» 

11:15 a m -Voirea Mean Dollars. 
11.30 a.m. -Ballad MuMc. 
11:48 a.m.— Smiling Jark, 
13 00 noon— Dance Hour. 
13 15 p.m.-Wllf. WylT*. 
13 30 pm.— Newa Plaabca 

12 f S p m — The Voice of BsperleBM, 
1 iin p m — h'amoin Voices. 

1 li p *. — Ab lime. 

I 30 p m —f^nr s N'-.te^(v^k. ' 

3 no p m — Svmpjjony Hour. 

3 no p m — M(e An Be Beautiful. 

3 15 pm— Ma Perkins 

3 3(1 p m — Pepper Youna s Pamllf. 

3 «i p m — Vic and h»Q> 

4 nn p m. -^Concert Interlude. 
4:15 p m — Easy Acer 

4 30 p.m.— Church In the Wlldwood: 

4 45 pm. — Lombardo Time* 

« 00 p m — Smilin Billy BllDEBeMkt 

6 I.i p m — On With thi Dance, 
.s 30 p m.- On the .Vfall. 

5 p m — Mr)« ie Wing, drama. 

« no p m.— The Monitor. . 

6 n p m.-Con-ert Hall. 

( iS p m — Trnpicat Moods. 

7 0<i p m — Nem 

7 15 pm Political Procramme. 
7 30 p m.— The Apple Hour 

7 45 p m. Lute Rporta Review, 

8 on p m — N>»i> rifishea 
•« 1.^ p m -Vox !• 

d 3n pin P": I .-ai Procramme. 

• '30 r 111 K.1.1.0 Kayala, 
10 00 p m Teller oficurtous Tales. 
10 30 pm.— News I ^ 
10:48 p.m.— William \!lev«^anlat. 
11:00 p.m.— Musical CsTtlFade. 

c.a.c NBtwoaa 

8 no a m — Ne«« 

8 07 a m — Musical MIrulea. 

8 00 a m — Kelly a Wa.M.tub. 

8 15 a m — The KIdoodlera 

8 30 a m - R C S<-hool BroadC4Mt. 
10 00 a rri —The ll^ppt nsRg. 
10 30 a ih —Road M I.ife 

10 45 a.m.— The charioteers. 
It 0« a m -Bla Ruier 

11 IS a m,— The lafr and Love ot Dr auasa. 
11 3n a m.— Lronden calline. 

13 00 neon— <:eiKcrt Hall. 
ixn p m.— Preaa Newa 

{) U p m .--Tn Modem Moe4. 
I (V) P ' Mai ine' 

1 ■•I p ' • '» In s->ne. 

1 p rr. h'rn;.lier Nur»» 
3 00 p m — Melod* Lane 
3 15 P m —Bouts fey fimone. 



3:45 
3:0a 

3:18 
3:30 
4:00 
4:15 
4:30 
«:4t 
8:00 
^ OS 

b 30 
« 00 

7 OO 
7:30 
7.ii 

8 00 
8 15 

8 30 

9 00 
0 30 
9:45 

in no 
in 1., 
10 30 



p.m. 
p.m. 
p.m. 

p.m. 
p.m 
p m. 
p.m. 
p.m. 
p.m. 
p m. 
p in. 
p.m. 
p m. 
p.m. 

p m 

p m. 
p m 
p.m 
p.m. 
p m 
p m 
l> m 
p m 



. — Cloalna Btocka. 
— MUt Hertb'a Orstaatra. 
.—Patricia Ollmera'a Oreheatra, 
— Muale from the Marltlmea. 
,— Luiai RomaneiU's Orebaatra. 
—Major Bill. 

Maslcal Voyace. 

—My Job. Interview. 
—Boy Bcout Talk, 

C Est Paris. 
— ti''onrc.v waddinttea Cooduets 

— Kudio Theatre. 
—Symphony Orchestra. 
—The United States Today. 

— Ciament O. Ilfllliama 

—The News 

—Tudor Strlna Quartette. 
.—'Mart Kenney'a OrrheMra 

Canadian Basketball Final. 
—The Cariboo Miner. 
— TfieTtews 
—Random Rhythm. 

- nri;(e I.aiicinn. 
— Orian Recital. 



N.B,C.>aPO RED NITWORK 
(KBQ-KQW-KPI-KPO-KOMO) 

a m.— Mornina Rayenca (KOMO). 

a.m. — Cros.^cut J. 

a m. — C»|it IJobbsle. 

a m — llcart pf Julia Blake (KOMO). 

a.m.— The O Neills 

a.m.— Faith and freedom. 

a.m.— Home Service Proaramme. 

a.fn.— Cobn^ba arid CadeaSM. 

B m — l^Vf. Talk It Over. 

a 111 — Daiigrrous ItniWa ' 

a m.— Dr. Kate 

a.m.— Betty and Boa. 

a.m.— A. Orimm'a Oswhtet. 

a.m.— Valiant Lady. 

a.m.— iivmni of All Obarebsa 

noon— Mai » M^irtln. 

p m.— Ma IPfrklna. IlU 

p m.— Peppei Vounc'a Pamlly. 

p.m.— Onidlns L4eht. 

p.m.— Baekataec WU*. 

P m.— Stella Dallas 

P m.— Vic and Sada. 

p.m.— Girl Alone 

p.m.— Houseboat Hannah. 

p.m.— Charlie Marshall. 

p m.— Three Romeea. 

p.m.— Lilyan Cornell, aonea. 

p m. Science In the News. 

p m — 1 Love a Myatery 

p.m.— Womeh's Maaazlne ol the Air. 

p.m.^r-Rendetvous. ' v 

p m.— lifiident Pilots, 

pni.- P'ontlera of OeoloSy. 

P in P.1UI Carson. 

p.m.— Memories in Miniature. 

p.m.— Tropical Mooda. 

p.m.— Eddie Duchin's Orchestra. 

p.m.— Contented Proframme. 

prm. — Mu.^lcal Fantasies. 

pm.— Mister District Attorney. 

pm.— To be Bdvlaed. 

p m — Richard Crooks, tenor. 

p m — Man thorne House. 

P m — Al Pe.trce and Hia Osat. 

p m. — Newa Flashes 

pm Bports Oraphle 

p m.— Larry Kent's Orchestra, 
p.m.— Ray Rarrtnsten ana Mualc. 
p.m.— Sleepy Time Tvnee. 

NBC.-KC.O BLCE f»TTWORR 
(KGO K.IR-KKX-KECA-KQAi 



8 00 a la V T.neae Ensei|n)8k 

8 30 a in - t^T^:. AUIaon. 

8:45 a.m.— Cilen Hi:rlburt. 

8:00 a.m.— A Woman Wonders. 

8:15 a.m.— New& Reporter tKJII), 

9:30 am.— National Farm and BOBM ■•■r. 

10:13 a.m.— Agriculiiiro Today. 

10:80 a m -Cecil Solly (3URt 

10:45 a.m.— Charioteer*. 

11:00 e.n — Addreaa tit Mm. Prank Murphy. 



1:00 
SIS 

8:30 
8:00 
9 15 
9 30 
8:45 
10 00 
10 15 

in 3n 

10 4b 
11:00 
11:18 
11:30 
11:45 
12.00 
12 15 
13:30 
11:45 
1:00 
1:15 
1:30 
1:45 
1:00 
3:18 
3 30 
3 45 
3 00 

3 n 

3 30 
4:00 
415 

4 30 

5 no 

S 30 
« 00 
8 30 
1:00 
7:30 
800 

8 15 
8:30 

9 CO 

9 30 
IG 00 

10 15 

10 30 

11 00 
11:30 



11:30 a m — Manhattan Melodle*.' 
13:00 noon— Ut'partment ot Aariculture. 
13:15 p.m.— Cowboy Joe (KJR). 
13:30 p.m.— Newa IKJR) 
13:48 p.m.— Aliha Kitehell. 

1:00 p m.— Club Matinee. 

3 00 p m. -'Whispering Rhythma. 

3:15 p.m.— Sheriff Bob. 

1:10 pjn.— Lsndt Trio. 

3:48 p.m.— Vauahn Oe Laatb. alnser. 

7»flVi— Lincoln Trio. 

3:15 p m.— Patricia Giimorib 
3:30 p.m.— Ray Perkins. 
3 45 p.m.— Bos Score Extra. 
4:00 pm - Edmund Franco Ooldmaa and 
a*ad^ 



omebody's getting 
a new kick 
out of an 
old engine* 

*You grt an extra kick out of your favor- 
ite with che new Champion Spark 
Plugs, sealed w uh Sillment. Tkii tXclu- 
sive material and process permanently 
seals Champions a^insC troubtesomt 
leakaee common to ordinary spark plugs. 
It assures absolutely uniform ignition in 
every cylinder— quicker suru, 
faster acceleration, smoother, 
more economical and depend- 
able engine performance. 

Demand 




ir« Tkrifty !• Inafall 



CA CANAVIAN MAINE PRODUCT 
hampi o 

S P A R K Jl PLUQ8 



n 



World 



4:30 p.m.— Jimmy Keipper. aonta. 
4:45 pm. — Science on the ICaraa. 

.s 00 p m. Paul Martin'a Miiaie. 
a 30 p ni — Tiinc Typea. 
& 4j p ni.— Scandinavian Reporter 
8.0U p m.— Hour ot Charm. 
6.30 p.m.— News Reporter (KJR). 
•:4S p.m. — Scoutins 'Round the 

(KJR). 
7:00 ikm.— True or •alse. 
7:30 p.m. — Meadowbrook Oreheatra. 
7:45 p.m. -In the Mike Ught iKJRi. 
8:00 p m Barry. WInton'a Orchestra. 
8:30 p m. — Manufacturers' Association. 

8 op p.m.— Nens Reporter iKJRi. 

9 30 p m.- Every Man a King. 

10 00 p m.- (ienrnc Dufty .s Orchestra. 

10 30 p m. — Nixoii Orrl.cMra 

11 00 pm.— Ueorge Hall iKJR). 
11:15 p.m.— Plahlns Mewa. 

11:30 p.m.— Paul Carson at the Ortan. 

((>l.l.MRI\ NETWORK 
(KVl-KlI{0-Kl-Py-KQU4-KMZ-KBU 



9:45 
10 00 
10 15 

10 30 
10.45 
11:00 
11:15 

11 30 

n 00 

12-15 

1 2 30 
1 00 
1:15 
1:30 
1:45 
3:00 
a: It 

3 30 
3 45 

3 00 

3 15 
3:30 

9i*t 

4 00 

4:1S 
4:30 
4 45 

5.00 
5:15 
5:30 
5:45 
R 00 
7 00 

7 30 

8 00 
a 15 

8 30 

9 no 
9 30 
9 45 

to 00 
10:10 



a m.— It Happened la HoUywssd. 

a m — Ru.isel Brown. ' 
a m — Weather ForeCSSl. 
a m.— Salon Strings. 
a.m.— Connie Worth! 
a.m. — Surprise Your Haabsad. 
a m.— Her Honor. Nancy JsaMa 
a m.— Homa- ce ot HeleB T8Wk 
a.m. — Our Oai Sunder, 
a.m.— The Ooldbersa 
a m.— Life Can Be Beautiful, 
a.m.— The Family Doete r. _ 
a.m.— Kemlntnt Forua (KIIIOI. 
a.m.— Big Sister, 
a m.— Aunt Jenny's Siorlea 
a m —American School of the Air. 
noon— News at Nooa (XIKOl, 
p m. — Bincin' Sam. 
p m. — Mufic Hour 
pm— Pretty Kiliy KaOf. 
pm.— Myri and Mars*, 
pm.— Hilltop Hetiae. 
p.m.— Stepmother, 
p.m.— Scatteraee* aalo^ 
pja.— The Ufa and Love at Daeter 
Su^an 

p m.- Adventures In ■elcaos. 

p.m.— Lost arvd Pound. 

p m — Fletcher WUer. 

p.m. — Job Finder. '' 

p m — "Today •' 

pm— Yen at the Orssa. 

p.m.— Tea Dance. 

p.m.— Plane-aide Interrlewa 

p m.— Seattle P.T.A. Procramme. 

p m.— Home Ecnnonjlca on the Air. 

pm.— Father Ooose P OM 88 t» Town. 

pm.— Howie WIna. 

p.m.— Headllnea on Pared*. 

p.m.— Howard Coetlssa. 

pm— Radio Theatre. 

pm— Guy Lom'MTdo't Ortbsstra. 

p m.— Eddie Cantor 

p m.— Amoa and Andy. 

p m.— Lum and Abner. 

p m.— Howard and Bhsltoa, 

P m — Cavalcade ot ABensa. 

P m. — Sophie Tucker 

P m.— News Vie»s antl Bpoft Reviews. 

pm.— Seattle Forum <KIRO). 

p.m.-yfflabt Batra iKlRO* 




10:45 p m.— Starlight Serenade. 
11:00 p m.— Today b Almanac 
11:15 p.m.— Song ot the Islands. 
11 30 p.m.— Archie Bleyer'a Orebastta. 
13.00 p.m.— Concert Hour. 
1;00 a.m.— Mlsht Owla. 

MOTOAL-OON LIB nBTWOBK 



(KOU Meaiuei 

00 a.m.— Bona ot the Pionecra. 
.'IS a.m.— Haven of Reat. 
45 a.nt— Theatre Club, 
no a.m.— Melody Mountslaaers. 
1.^ a.m.— The Bwlngstera, 
30 a.m.— News Flashes. ' 
45 a.m.— Patty Jean HaalHl CMb. 
:00 a.m.— Happy Oana 
30 a.m.— Woman'a Radio Hour. 
45 a.m.— Voice ot experience. 
00 a m NaMoii.', B. !io<,i of the Air. 
30 a m — F.drtii' A'.hii.-! '. r orr.nientatnr. 
45 a.m. Montana Mrechy and Orchestra 
00 noon— News Plaahea. 
IS p.m.— Concert Hall, 
so p.ni.- The Renatora. 
00 p.m. - The Mai.:'nr 'Vtewa the VtWP. 
IS p.m. Red River Da vs. 
30 p.m.— Wayne, and Dick. 
45 p m.— Mary E. Brockerman. aoprano. 
00 p.m.- Patty Jean Health Club. 
18 p.m.— The Johnson Family. 
30 p.m. Tjawrenre 8alem(>. orsan. 
4.S p ni. Croonaflrr', 
00 p ni.- Feminine Panclea. 
30 p m.— Clinic of the Air. 
00 p.m.— Matter of Fact. 
30 pm— 80 Thl^ In Radio. 
00 pm.— Matinee Mnnor, 
15 p m.— Four Maenroa. 
30 p.m.— Otck Tracy. 
45 p.m.— Utile Orphan Analfb 
nn pm— Jack Armstrong 
IS p ni — Don laham Prcaenta. 
30 p.m — Ne-vs Flashes 
45 p.m.— Adventures ot Bhaftey Parker. 
00 p m.— Lanaendorf Kews PleterUU. 
15 p m.-fiammv Kavr's oreboatra. 

3D p m. — rne Ujne Ranger. 

00 p.m.— Pulton Lewla. Jr. 

18 p.m —Prank Bull. 

30 P m — Hal Kemp's Orchestra. 

45 p ni Tom Smith, talk. 

00 p m — Newipaper ol the Alt. 

15 p m — Frank and Archie. 

30 p m -Don I.<hman Presents. 

00 p m — Uevll'a ScrapbooK. 

10 P.m.— Jim Walab'S Orebaatra. 



11 00 pm.— Jack McLean's Orebaatra. 
11 30 p ni Skiniiay Ei.ni.v Orebaatra. 

II ii p ni — Midiiiatii Mailnee 

LODGE OFFICERS 
ARE INSTALLED 



INelatar Dennis Hoare Commenccs- 
I^Uai as Head of Victoria 
Moaaa Lodge 



ton; D}ctator E. Westward and 8ec« 
retary R. Ink.stcr, of Nanalino. all of 
whom 8)xjkr brirdv, and J. Pearre, 
of VaJicouver Lodge, secretary of tlia 
Northwest Mooae Aaaociatlpn. 

W. J. Kettle spoke. outUnihK ac> 
tivltlei ot the Moose tx>nvenUon, to 
ba hald here ofi Juiy 13, 14, and 11. 



TWO PUBLIC HOLIDAYS 
WILL BE PROCLAIMED 



At a largely attended merling of 
Victoria Moose, Lodge 1390. the fol- 
lowing oQeera were installed: Die- 
tator, Dennis Hoarse; vlee-dictator, 

A. n Norri.s; prrlat'*. R .Stnroy: pa.'-t 
dictator, Frank Huini)hrev; secre- 
tary, P. W. Wll.son; trra.Mir< r. L. W, 
Oox; sergeant-at-arms, R. OroBseh- 
mig; Inner gunrd. R. Oaaelton; 
oiitf r Riiard. E J. Monk; lodfa phj- 
."^idan. Dr. E. McNivcn. 

The in.";tallatlon reremoiiy was 
ably carried out by the grand in- 
stalllng ofBeer, 8-. Hunt, aidated by 
the i;rani aBiffiant^-arnu, Dr. c. 

B, Me.«s. 

Followintr (lie In.'.tall.ntion. n b;in- 
qtiet was held, with Past Dictator 
nmnk Humphrey as toastmaster. 

Solos by S. Honeycliiirrh and J. 
Warren, accompajiled by Mlv Hon- 
eyrhurrli, were warmly rciM'.rd 

Among the vixllors were the fol- 
lowing: District deputy supreme die* 
tator of British (Mumbia, W. Ful- 



IDMONTON, April 22 (CP) .—Pre- 
mier Aberhart stated yr.sterday the 
Goveriinient will pirKlulm two 
public holidays during the visit of 
Their Majesties the King and 
Quef»n tfl AllxTlH. 

One will be on May 26. when they 
visit Calgary, the holiday applying 
to, that part of thr |.'<v, in<-(- frooi 

Red Deer foutli. .m l ti.' i.thrr oa 
June 2. when F^flinonton will be 
Visited, the holiday eflectlye from 
Red Deer north. 

PREPARING ( O.M.MIS.SION 



EDMONTON, AprU 22 (CP).— Prep- 
nnitlons were under way today for 
a (■ommi.'>.slon Invr.MiKiiiinn into af- 
fairs of the Eastern irrigation dla* 
trlrt by Judge J. A, Jackson, flt 
I/'tlibridge, appolnt>ed by Premier 
Aberhart to conduct the inquiry. No 
dai(e haa yet been get for the open- 
ing of the sitting 




DODGE FEATURES you can tee 
and try out for YOURSELF! 



(•RWr) Ntw Handy 
CoHtrpi Qtprthift* ^ 

aieerinf e a i iiSMS. 





4 fLBrr) Jndtptndrnt 
fmnt loAeel *prtii«i>wr 
wtth Amota $iffl 
tpritigf ttnd airplnnr 
(jf« pHcek ab»r>rhrrt. 



( Bmar) Safttj Sumn I *■ 
Sp*td«m«t»r oa all 
thdm* ear* for i».79.> 
nuM trttn, yetfete 

nnrf r»<f 

aftrr dor 





*tUndard in all liaei 
eacept Dodse Sis. 



^ I rrr^ R/rm T'lp 
,C MM ' \ r Hil 0 I ' ' 
tin hr hlfl fiptn u hm 
rairftng: frtth oir 
fawwectt on cea 

maHatnhf 

inilalled. 



'Mn^..- -^»' 

/070 Dndgt Liintr.m 4 l^,'.r Hrdati, 



LUXURY AND BEAUTY IN EVERY DETAIL 
Spacious Interiors and Famous Operating Economy I 



I i^<'If at the <Jf /iii Tfif price pf a Dodc^ Six 
in the priff panri above. Thu pruf it 
ntjht doun am<>nR the lowest priced car*. 

l.oolt ar the thrcf dher new Dodge linet 
(or WW. The Dt'dKC De I.iixf, Dodge 
DfLiixe .SjHi nil and the hig, luxiirioui 
Dodjje Cu'li'ni. Lach gives v<>u more for 
your money than ever before in the 25 
Teai|s of Dodge Hiscory. . 

Befefft Trii doddb oa, ANT car go b 



your DodgC'De Soto dealer and examine 
theae 1V)9 cara in every exciting detail. 
You aet ^Rioua Dodge DependabillrT. 
Long Life and Low OperatmaCoati. You 
get satisfaction I Look and COMPAR F ' 

Look at the new Handv-Control gear- 
thift .that leavei the front coniparfment 
floor free of c>h«fru( t ion*, '^re t'lr " Safety 
Signal" Speedom'ter th.it n .1 , k tj.rnl 
warnins after dark. Hide in a new Dodge 
aadMhow ttaneir iailepsntian> front 



uheel aunpention with Amola ateel 
iprlngn levels out the bumps. 

But the erke tags will give an even bifliw 
thrill— for Dodea prices are even lowe f 
than last year. Probably your prescot car 
will more' than ukc care of your^dow» 
payment and leave vary aodcnu monthly 
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BEGG MOTOR CO., LTD. 

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865 YATES ST. 
VICTORIA, B.C< 

. ■ 9 



Third Section 



J 




M 

agazin« Features 



(ESTABLISHED USt) 




NO. 112— EIGHTY-FIRST YEAR 



M( TOmDC BRrriSH COLUMBIA, SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 19^9 




A WHOLE l6t Of people might conceive 
the same boniiy Idea in the course 
of time: but as a general rule mak- 
ing il come material at any particular 
time Is another etpry. Much depends on 
the mtcrr.^l an Idea Rcncratos In the 
muid ol the one to whom a incurs or the 
enthusiasm that can bt created ~tn tm« 
paitinn the thoiiplit to another posse.ss- 
Ing the initiative and detitre to develop it. 

Probably a number' of far-seeing cltl- 
tens. RoiiiK i^'id comUiK ui pursuit of their 
necessary fancies, have felt that a body 
of men familiar With' the coastal waters 
ol British Columbia might be of valuable 
service to Canada If organized for .sundry 
conUiiKcncies. Personally, 1 know sev- 
eral who. in the past, have wondered out 
loud why the country wasn't doing some- 
tlung about mlcreitnig the fishermen of 
coast between Washington and 
Alaska in problems which are bound to 
present themselves quickly enough under 
certain circumstances. 

At that, it may not be of very prcat in- 
terest after all, just who hrat thought 
that the fishermen of British Columbia 
might, if diplomatically appro.\ched. be 
prevailed upon to form an auxiliary unit 
in connrction with Canftda's defensive 
naval planning Wh.r i.-ally matters is 
thai the idea has begun to take tangible 
.shape and that In time something mor(h 
While iWU grow cot of tt. The praetieal 
development of the idea is what counts! 
In the same breath, however, I am in- 
clined to mention (and don t WfUeve it 
will hurt! .several British Columbians who 
were mainly responsible for Initiatmg 
what has come to be called a Flahermtnl 
Re.serve on ' - ' " ist 

I have it from fairly good authority 
that an old acq nal n Un« > «( 



1— Boat ikippcrt <H«r bur p*tk\ of tfnlL ^ 

2— FInt •ifiial eISM fer crrn ef hfi^'m cm**. 

3 Typf of enHMtelM *n4 floating fjrqct for m»chm« gMR pfKtkt. 

4— iLfft »• rifktl: Li€»ten*ntj Com(ti*nd«r Ro*ljnd loBrli«, V.C, R C N Y AmI Oi%on, fnheriwu. 
•ttipptf; Litiit<Mnt Cemmafi4«r C. p boi»»W^ K.C N. 

5 Luutrnjnt Governor Enr W Hjmbfr, jffendcd by Lieutenant C»*tiMli4cr C I. D*mI4so«, I.C N.V,R, 
and officer* of Royal Canadian Na*y, inipecting men of le»«r»» 

6 Um ¥ «t«t w«d«rtONifl M»al mano«iiw«. S»«a«iin« m lm« *hcad" forMtiM. 
7_Mtii of Reserve dom^ § bit of "(luick" marthtnfl m Nt*«l l«rrack» y«r4.. 

8 -Some of Rc»er»e boit» >n old Royal Na»y tfrydock kafm. 



_ _ g^ jgi the hydro- 
graphic survey ship WilUam J. Stewart, 
happipnfri to tell i4euLr£imUltfAdLCX Row- 
land Bourke, V C . R C.N.V R , how mighty 

f^ne It would be If tl.r .services nl the 
thousands of ti.^licrmen making a living 
on the coast of Bntush Columbia could be 
u|(lllzed for carrying out terttiin dttUM If 
the need ever arose 

Boufke. quick to appreciate the sugges- 
tion, appraised it at iu true value Imme- 
diately It is also probably true that an- 
other acquaintance, Jarvls McLeod. col- 
lector of customs at Prince Rupert; had 
been an advocate of doing something to 
intorrst the halibut Aihermen of th-' 
northern port in an auxiliary unit of the 
llof»l Onarttan Wavy, lor b» bteamt 



actively Identified with the organization 
of the reserve when it was decided to 
Jk^§tJta-.£.racticabili ty and holds the rank 
of Paymuter-Lleut. -Commander, ll.CJf>r 
because of the good work he was larfaly 
instrumental in arcomplishinR 

Bourke was the main force in the crea- 
tion of the rishennen's Reserve, however. 
He becaine enthused over the possibilities 
m Captain Moore s suggestion, and the 
more he thpught of it the more he de- 
sired to do something about It. He lekmed 
there were 7.500 boats of all descriptions 
engaged In f^fihlng on the Britii-h Column 
bia coast, including salmon seiners, trol- 
lers. haUbut trkft and cod-fishing v«i* 

«MI .«( Ml 



nationalities, the majority of whom were . 
British subjects, born or naturalized. 

Submitted Plan 

BOURKE submitted a plan he for- 
mulated to the proper aulhorilies 
and they aaw lt-Wa^Hlood. He was In- 
.■structed to gather ir.fnrmation and or- 
dered to report a.l Ottawa with all the 
faeu' Presenting them, the machinery 
^'ds .set in motion to determine the atti- 
tude of the Individual fisherman to the 
proposed scheme To gather this In- 
formation, l.t was then decided to a.v.sign 
an offlcer of the Royal Canadian Nny 
to make all necessary arrangemei. . .n d 
a Utile- ves«rt was i^aeed ^at-l>ls d lKp osal. 
lb faclUtelt tht woKk. Xn eliooilnf Ueut.- 



Commaiider C. D Donald, R.C N., to carry 
out the preliminaries and take charge of 
the formation of the unit and its train- 
ing, the Department made a happy 

choice 

Engaging the support of the fishing 
operators, the offer of Collector of Cus- 
toms McLeod. long-lime friend and ad- 
viser of the men who harvest .sea-food 
out of Prince Ruptrt, depot of the halibut 
fishing industry, to a.s.Mst in furthering 
the plan, was gladly welcomed. It was 
not all plain sailing, even then. Pre- 
liminary contaci-s with the fishermen wen- 
not prolific of much success, anifif 
Bourke had not been deeply inttrestcd In 
Ihe outcome of the scheme failure might 
have resulted. The^iippearanee of the 
naval uniform In the piqtu;-e threatened 
to spoil a good Idea. The majority of the 
fishermen at that, stage of the plan 'felt 
there was a catch in the Reserve sugges- 
tion, and that they could be drafted for 
service in the Kavy at any time, or worse 
than that, aooording to tiietr owtlook, bt 



called upon to lake part, in aji indusirial 
dispute. , 

It looked for a wtnle h.s though all plans 
for perfecting the scheme would go to 
La hadnH been for the persistent 
efforts of Bourke in straightening the 
matter out wi»h the Oriawa authorlU';S 
that is most likely wheic the Idea would 
have gone and there Would be no nt-cleus 
of a F'lshermen's Reserve o? th*" West 
Coast of Canada today. The agreement 
a.s it was finally entered Into relieves the 
members of the Reserve from being 
drafted Into naval craft or used for cer- 
tain purposes In Indu.strhal troubles. 

Money Was Voted 
-wrHEli the formation of llie Re.serve 
W was assured. Par^ament voted a 
cerUln sum for the experiment, which, 
if proving successful, was to be duplicated 
on the Atlantic coast of the Dominion. 
As. a preliminary, the funds provided ior 
caroUlDf a fieet of forty bo^' , and I vo 
(Continued on Page 6) 



THE DAILY COLOXIsfv VICTORIA. B.C.. SL XUAV, Al'KlL 23, VJ39 



^ Son Helps Father 




jtt. 



By i^ rank Condon- 
«i 




■ i 



ft 

THE only daughter of the Spruwl^ 
family was standing in the middle 
of her own verdant lawn, holding 
her favorl^te dog on a iea^li and speaking 
aerioualy to the only son of the Bendix 
family across the streot He had Just 
envcrged from his front door and stood 
there grtnnlng. 

"You -better come over here a minute," 
said the Sprowl damsel, and her expres- 
wa& one of ominous concern. In about 
twelve leaps hT^as standing bealde her. 

"Did you hoar what happened . ttUf 
aionunK '' ' she demanded. 

•'I have Just bounced out of my downy 
couch and heard nothing. What hap-_ 
pened?" 

"Well, my lather and your father had 
another heart-to-heart chat early this 
moiniiii^ and my father told your father 
he didn't ever want me to marry you, and 
11 there la an engagement It'd better be 
broken off. And your father .said it wiMild 
be all right with him, as he agreed witn 
everything my fathir said and addad 
somethinK of hlr^wn. And how do you 
like that? ■ 

"So what? " inquired the Bendix scion 
In a tone of Jovial calm In the f^rst 
l)lare there Is no eiigagement to be broken 
off. as we are not engaged. 1 never handed 
you a ring, did I? Hold up that finger.*" 

"That's rlKht," .she said, pursing her^ 
hps. "Be llippaiit about It. Make a Joke 
of the most serious matters. That's the 
- vrry th>ng our father* said. Mine aiflO. 
said you were a wastrel, a drone, a 
dawdler, an Idler and you play the piano. 
He .said you refu.scd to find a job and 
work at it, and your father agreed with 
him So they beUeve ewythtog should 
"be called off " 

•Nothing will be caiied off," he said 
sternly. "I love you aiwl you love me, aa 
you have .stated In my hearing, and some 
day wc shall be married amid the smeU 
oi lovely flowers and you a beautiful 
bride. Meanwhile do not be thrown into 
panic by what our fathers say to each 
other." 

"Then why don't you do something?" 

demanded the maiden "Why don't you 
show them they're wrong? Why don't 
you get a Job?" 

"I shall try. ■ he grinned. "Never let It 
be said thiit Johnny BendU didn't do his 
honest best to win the hand of^hat fait 
and charming blonde. AlberU Sprowl. 
daughter of old Victor Sprowl, the rubber 
knig and golf maniac." 

"Of course." Alberta admitted, staring 
at him .soberly. "1 don I feel the way 
I'aiher does. I don't think you are an 
idler and a wastrel. I I think you are a 
smart bof and would be »ery nice to 

marry." ' , 

"How about giving a paaaerby a small 
ki.s.s on Uie strength of such loyal testi- 
mony—or do I have to wrestle you for It?" 

•What makea you think that X klM 
people on the front lawn? " 

•1 don t want to be. kissed on the front 
iawn. Come here!" 

Johnny Bendix Instantly chased Alberta 
and the pup around a hedge and the con- 
ference was approximately over. 

THE Sprowls and Bondlxcs llvefl oppo- 
site each other on Waverly Road, and 
thi youngsters could scarcely remember 
the time when thry worrnt sweethearts. 
Alberta was slim, buoyant, graceful, 
pretty as a dew-sprinkled posy and mild 
-ttt her ways. Johnny wa.s a gawky bean- 
stalk of a lad, fresh out of school, looking 
dubiously at the world and waiting hope- 
fully for something to happen. 

That night at dinner the elder Bendix 
sat opposite his sorl and frowned. 
"Sprowl waa Ulking to| me today." he 

■l)egan. "about you." 

"I heard. Seems the two of you held a 
conference and aetUed our hash." 

"Precisely. He doe.sn't want his daugh- 
ter married to a loafer, and 1 don t blame 
him." 

"Neither would I, If I wore what h« 

thlnk.s. only I'm not." 

"Then why don't you find a Job and get 
going? You've graduated fromr<me of the 
fine.st technical schools in America, where 
ygu ve been juggling with light^Ong bolta 
and chemicals for years. You are twenty- 
three with a hearty appetite-. You .sleep 
splendidly and long. I refuse to provide 
you with a job a.s I consider that strictly 
your affair. So what do you do? You 
loaf about this house playing the piano. 
You can't even play a piano properly. 
No wonder Sprowl doesn't waat'^you in bia 

family. ' ' 
. "I'll f\nd a job evientually. Jobs art 
rather scarce in ttils town. Dad — 

"I had seven Jobs when I was your age." 

"You mentioned It before " 

As with many a father when discusalnf 
the fallings of an offspring, Mr. BendiX 
was a trifle unfair. True, Johnny waa 
twenty-three and Jobless, but so waa 
many another He had rheerful grey eyes, 
■jwuUed Infrequently, never lost his tem- 
per, never fell into momenta of excite- 
ment and was iin' forceful and loud like 
his parent. He slept late In the morning, 
causing family comment, bought what he 
needed from the local shops and calmly 
rhargod everything to his family, wnlch, 
as he saw It. was logical, they having 
money and he having none. He was in- 
variably better dressed than his sire, who 
manufactured a dog food known as BeQ- 

dlx's P«erleai.\ 

The product .sold eJiormou.My In sixty- 
seven citiea. but Johnny BendU was with- 
out intereM in dogt and tlMOr feadlaf. 
Never would he go Into bttiliMM ^th the 
old K^ntleman. 

Having plenty of lelaure, h« lolled about 
the house and played the piano haltingly 
If wr, tatttat log oid-twm, inventing 




MmU told him frankly thjt ht MNRM 
t* btr likfl < 9tniyt. 



new ones and waiting quietly for the day 

when fortune woujd take him by the 
hand and lead him to a job. 

It was the piano that drove his father 
to distraction and loud words, and it was 
Alberta who encouraged and abe1|ted 
Johnny In his melodious eccentricities. 
She' sat beside him and as fast as he cap- 
tured the fleeting note she wrote out the 
music, and between them they made up 
aoiiga. marches and waits melodies. They 

wrote the lyrics with their heads together, 
and she told him frankly that he Bounded 
to her like a genius. 

THEY learned that ordinary fathers do 
not like pianos, and so when Mr. Ben- 
dix -was in the home they sprinted over to 
the Sprowl house and composed on that 
piano, and when Jrather Sprowl was oc- 
cupying his regular chair they galloped 
back to the Bendix menapc 

"I believe In you, ' Alberta consoled him. 
"You will astound everyone some day. 
And you are certainly not a loafer," 

In this view Alberta was quite correct. 
True, Johnny was unemployed, but that 
was becauae nobody offered him i Job. 
and, as he said to Alberta, it would be 
silly to be popping from office to office 
asking for work. 

Johnny's mind waa constantly on the 

go. He wa.s forever thinking. He waa an 
experimenter and investigator, and In the 
family garage, which his mother permlt- 

• ted him to u.se as a laboratory, he devised 
many a queer gadget. 

For example. It seenled to Alberta that 
people rang telephnne bells loo early in 
the morning, an{d the Sprowl home 
seemed to be filled with phones. They 
awakened Alberta and her mother at un- 
.seemly hour.s, and while Mr. Sprowl did 
nothmg about that, Johnny did. He m- 
vented a simple gadget to halt the ring- 
ing, hooked it into the huU.sehold wires in 
Mf. Sprowl's absence and put a complete 
stop to th^ early Jangle. Thenceforthi — 
no bells rang In the Sprowl home or in 
any other home for three blocks around, 
until the telephone people rin the trouble 
—down and threatened Johnny with ar- 
-ccst for Interfering j^ith a' public service 
corporation. 

So Johnny Bendix was rarely Idle. He 
invented a lawnmowcr, a carburetor, a 
cigar lighter and a corkscrew, and while 
these artic lt e w o i ildnt we ih a lick. sUU 
and all. they betrayed the presence of au 
active mind.. 

There was still another bond, If you 
wanted to call a war a bond, between the 
Bendixes aitd the . Sprowls of Waverly 
Road. ' Adam and victor played golf; theJrV* 
lived, breathed and talked t^olf Mr. 
Sprowl bored hia wife and daughter wltbi^ 
petty details, and in his home -Adam 
Bendix sat nightly at dinner^,^ telling his 
wife and son the fascinating story of an 
afternoon on the Unks at Lung Meadows. 

Johnny alWays listened with an air of* 
sympathy, and lookMI sadwhen hia father 

• told uf disaster. 

In the Bendix home there was preaent- 
ly a freah not^ of woe: Adam Bendix. once 
a very good driver, had lost his drive ut- 
' terly. No longer could he hit the ball to 
any great di.stance and the disaster s'auck 
^ him like a Ughtglni bolt. It waa aa though 



his sixty-seven dog biscuit agencies had 

failed simultaneously, his agents dropping 
dead beside their empty safes. 

"You might not believe it," he stormed, 
"but I now cannot drive a hundred and 
fifty yards. I used to drive two hundred 
and over."- * 

- Maybe yott'rt too old to play golf," 
Johnny said cheerily. 

"I am not. As a golfer, I am still a 
younk man^" 

. » 

THB immediate cauae of the Bendix 
distress waa tht approach of the 
Seniora' Annual at Lon^ Meadows. That 
tooxnament was the apple of Adam's eye, 
. for he had won it twice and could win It 
again He dreamed of ll In advance, for 
It brought to the winner a beautiful gold 
cup and a silver plaque to go on the club- 
house wall. Victor Sprowl had won it In 
19137, nosuig Adam out by the merest of 
whiskers. They were the two best among 
tlic old \<.arriors of the tube young men 
wiere baned— ^nd Sprowl would probably 
wjhi it a^ain. now that Adam had lost hia 
drive. 

On the day before the Seniors' Annual, 
Johnny and Alberta walked guiltily across 
the lawn and Into the Bendix home. In- 
tending to sneak into the piano room 
and compose a brief ode to love, with 
suitable harmonies. They were stopped 
by diiscovery of the fact that Adam Ben- 
dix was in the kitchen, gloomily polishing 
a putter with a bit of chamois. 

' I suppose you're getting ready for to- 
morrow," Alberta reniarked in j;x)iite 
query.- 

Mr. Bendix replied with a grunt. 
"These the balls you play with?" Johnny 
demanded! indicating the objects. 

"They are. Jhoae are Andiron Special.'?, 
the best In the world, and if I could drive 
at all, I could hit them a mile and beat 
that pack of ancient duffers, including 
your male parent. Alberta" 
He spoke feelingly and profanely for a 
- f e w mo me n ta ., and wh en finally he went 
on into town Johnny said, "I have an 
Jdea.'* -^ . - 

He ^thered twelve balls from the 
pocket In his father .s bag and. followed 
by Alberta, he strolled toward the garage. 

"^at in the world are you going to 
do?" Alberta demanded. 
"Just monkeying around " 
There ensued a long period of deep 
thought, wrinkling of the youthful brow 
and experimentation in chemicals He 
poured queer-looking liquids into metal 
vessels, brought them to a boll and 

squinted at thPm. At one point a spot of 
liquid spilled on his shoe and instantly 
' burned a hole, so he threw the, mess away 
and began anetc. After a while, the stuff 
in the vessel appeared to suit him. where- 
at he reached for the shiny golf balls and 
performed a slight operation. 
Watch thi.s. lady " 
He picked up two of the balls, laid them 
Side by tidt on a shelf and permitted them 
to r.911 off gently andJiounce on the cement 
floor. He grinned at his assistant. One of 
the balls bounced much higher than the 
other. demoiistratlnR th,T; ^ : ' I k<5 Its 
place, even in golf. He spent tiie rest of 
the afternoon jUxlng up the twelve balls 
with which his father would battle, re- 
placed things neatly in the caddy bag, and 



the two of them closed the laboratory for 

the day. 

"It would be Just as well," he said, bend- 
ing over Alberta, "to say nothing of this 
matter." Alberta crossed her heart and 
hoped to die. 

THE next day Johnny and Alberta Joined 
the group of spectators at Long 
Meadows and stared in wonderment at , 
dosens of old gentlemen engaged in bat- 
ting balls off the first tee. 

Messrs. Bendix and Sprowl sauntered 
from the clubhou.se clad In brilliant cos- 
tume, new sweaters and snappy trousers, 
and the gallery closed In. for these were 
the prima donnas of the day, as everyone 
knew. Bart Kellogg, president of the club, 
was standing by and so waa Vice-President 
Boyle, along with minor ofTlcials and 
chairmen, and almost at once there was 
aomething to see. Mr. Sprowl won the toss, 
assumed a serious manner, and led off 
with a spanking drive down the middle of 
the aisle. He smiled and winked at Presi- 
dent Kellogg. 

Johnny's parent wore the grim look of 
a man who is going to do his best in the 
face of a terrific handicap. He placed his 
ball on the httle wooden pin, eyed It in- 
tently, gave It a hearly spank, and right 
there everyone looked amaieed, /or the ball 
ro.se and flew through the air with the 
greatest of ease, coming to rest on the 
fairway perhaps forty yards beyond the 
drive of Enemy Sprowl. Perplexity was 
written on the rotund countenance of 
Adam Bendix, who had expected no such 
shot. He murmured In a low voice, "Well, 
I bedam, ' and talked t>rlskly down the 
fairway. • 

"This start.s off very well, " Johnny said 
to Alberta. He took her by the arm and 
tagged along with the crowd, smiling 
slightly, as any lad might who has helped 
his father In an Important moment. 

Hole by hole Mr. Bendix banged them 
farther and farther^ and his antagonist 
looked at htm coldly and wondered what 
had happened. It was plain to the many" 
experts In the gallery that the iBendlx 
tribe was about to drag the Rprowls In 
the mire of defeat. It was an exciting 
match*, filled with subdued profanity, and 
whru they came to the fifteenth tee Adam 
Bendix was grinning like the well-known 
cat and Sprowl was murderous in his 
mind, for Adam was four u{). 

On the fifteenth tee Mr. Bendix exam- 
ined his ball, decided to replace it with a 
fresh one. selected It from the bag. bal- 
anced It on the tee and set himself for 
another long, straight soxeamer. His 
score was perfectly satisfactory at^ the' 
Instant and the honors were waiting. 
Johnny and Alberta hovered under a 
tree watching the triumph. 

Adam.SWunR at hi.s ball and instantly 
there was an incredibly loud report and 
the ball exploded, into thirty thmiaand^ 
tiny fragments. Th^re remained no golf 
ball, no shadow or ghost of a ball— noth- 
luii but white dust. Small bit.s floated 
away On the breez#, Adam Bendix stood 
v.heie he was. his mouth wide open in 
disbelief. Over Johnny i cuunttnance 
there drifted a faint-took of uneasiness, 
and while everyone wa.s puzzled all broke 
Into laughter. Prew«l«u; Kellogg walked 
to the tee. ' ' 

What kind of nonsen.se li thi.s''" he 
asked. ' What sort of ball are you using, 
anyhow?" 

' I m using an Andinm Special," Adam 
snapped. "I m sme I don't know why it 
exploded. Might t^ve knocked my tyt 
out." 

* 

VICE-PRISIDCKT Boyle joined, the 
{rroup. saying "Let s see. those balls 
yoti've been playing with, Mr. Bei)4ix." 



;He was quite formal and ehlUy about It.^ 
"Certainly." said Adam. 
The ofBcfrs of Long Meadows turned 

the ball s over a nd over, discovering small 
dabs of what seemed to be white paint. 

"Oh," Boyle exclaimed, "you tamper 
with your balls, do you? ' 

"I know nothing about that." Adam 
protested. "I bought a box of balls I from 
the club and if there's anything fumir^ 
a)Kmt_Ihem It's this club's fault." 
• "They go farther than usual, don't 
iheyf Ybu have been hitting extra long 
drives today, haven'tiyou? Rather odd?" 

"I thought tl^ere was something queer," 
muttertd Mr. spiuefl, looking hard at 
Adam. 

"WeUre sorry, " announced Prealdent 
Kellogg, "but you're disqualified. You're 
out of the tournament. 

Adam made no reply, but looked numb 
and hurt as he turned from the (on. A 
gawky, boyish flgwlK walked Into the 
group. 

"I can explani, " Johnny said quietly, 
did that— to the balls. Father knows 

nothing about it " 

Some of those about recognized the lad 
and-all stared at him in aatonlahment. He 

went on: "Dad was complaining at home 
about his shortened drive and I tried to 
fix up a ball that would go a little, far- 
ther I took twelve of them and doped 
_ them, a trifle^ M he could get more dis- 
tance. With this one that blew up. I must 
have put in too much. Sorry, everybody." 

"Don't yuu know, yoimg man, that you 
cannot tamper with a golf ball— that it's 
unethical, HUhoaut and against all 
rules? " 

"No, sir," Johnny aaid simply. "I didn't 
know that and I don't know anything 

abowt Kolf." 

He walked slowly to his father, placed 
his hand on Adam'a shoulder and said: 
"I'm sorry. Dad." ■ 

"A fine way te win a tournament," Vic- 
tor Sprowl grxmibled. "I'd rather lose it.** 

The Bendix family being debarred from 
the contest. Alberta's father played the 
last four holes by himself, finishing with 
an eighty-five for the round and In the 
Seniors' Annual an elphty-five is all a 
man requires to win. Part of the gallery 
followed him, others drifted back to the 
ciubhouae. and aniong them Fathir Ben- 
dix. 

"Don't you worry about this," Alberta 

comforted, clinging to Johnny's arm. "You 
didn't know and it's a silly game anyhow." 

At the entrance to the parking space 
Adam confronted his .son, grinned and 
said: "Cheer up, my boy. I forgive you." 
Johnn;^ drove Alberta back to town, .look- 
ing jloemy4he whole way, even w hen a ho 
fedased him. 

OUT at Long Meadows the club mem- 
bers Ruffawed as the story rolled from 
table to table. In the Bendix home the 



telephone rang just before dinner, and as 
Adam was striding down the hail he aa- 
iiwerM. It was a call from Prealdint Kdp> 

logg at the club. 

"Hello. Adam. Sorry about this after- 
noon, but it was luiuiy at that. Anyhow, 
What's a cup to you? What | wish to ask 
Is, where Is your .son working?" 

"He's n ot working. That's why he has 



* . 



■0 much time to think up these *nouk. 



"That's good. I think we can use him 
in our organization. He s a W.U.T. grad- 
uate, imt W 



"Yes, and he know* •ttrythlnt." Adam 
aaid sadly. 

"Tell him to come in and see me to- 
morrow. Fay may be nudl at tnt, but 

we 11 step it up rapidly." 

Adam sat down In his usual place, faced 
his wife and son and said: "It looks as if 
you have a Job." whereat the Bendix din- 
ner table was all excitement. Peter Boyle, 
of the Boyle Dye and Chemical Company, 
telephoned a little later to aay he had 
been thinking that hia eoncem was about 
to try out some new notions and that 
Johnny Bendix mi^t be a good lad to 
-have arou n d th e p la nt . 

"If this keeps up," Adam grinned, "I'll 
give you four thousand myself and you 
can take • whaek at the jiog Miei^ 

Might be able to prnrlnri rhemlcal jpg 

food for a mere song." • 

The final offer came from that sterling 
golfer and near-Tsy friehfl. ML VtoMr — 

Sprowl, He said tu Adam: "We're liable 
to ^tart a gulf bail department and have 
been talking about it at the ofRee. X 
think that Johnny ml^ht lit in. We have 
one of the best laboratories in the tUktk 
and we can use young men with nimble 
minds." 

"How much pay?" 

"Say four thousand to start." 

^111 tell him," said Adam. "You know. 
Vie, there'B a bright lad." 

At nine the following morning Johnny 
opened his front door and observed Al- 
berta again on her lawn. He daahed over 
furioualy. 

"Heard the news?" he cried, grinning . 
from ear to ear. Big Business is heading 
my way." He gave h^ the cheerful da* 
taUa and her eyes sparkled. 

"You know." he continued solemnly, "if 
, this works out, we may actually get to be 
engaged and you can hate a ring." 

"And get married." she^ added. "and*t^ 

live In a stucco cottaRe" — 

"With a hedge and a piano. Uot to have 
a piano. You wlU certainly make a atua* — 

nlng bride," he concluded, and aa It 
looked to Alberta as if he meant sertoualy 
to kisa her In public, she started for ttio 
hedge. 

(CopyrlRht. 1039, by Thr Bril 8T«dle*te. Inc.) 



History of St. Peter^s Church 



ajr a.A.M. 

OF ab.sorbinR Interest Is the recently 
published "History of St. Peters 
Church, Petei«ham, Surrey." Ithaa 
been compiled by Charles D. Warren. Ar- 
gyle Cottage, Petersham, Surrey, and has 
been 'issued from the presses Of Sldgwiek 
Si Jackson, Ltd., 44 Museum Street. Lon- 
don. WC , at a price of 7s 6d, or $1.80 ih 
Canudiau funds. 

The work evidences the most painstak- 
ing re.search British Columbians have a 
peculiar Interest In the story of this 
ancient church, for It is In the Petersham 
churchyard that the remains of Capt. 
George Vancouver rest. 

There is another-^and tragic— relaUon- 
shlp between the old church and this 
coast. It is In the form of a memorial 
tablet, which reads: 

"In affectionate memory of James 
Henry George Patey, l.st class Petty Of- 
ficer. R.N., born June 3. 1889. Lost in 
H.M.S. Condor off the Coaat oT British 
Columbia, December. 1901." 

The sloop of war Condor left Esqulmait 
on the last day of 1901 on a cruise to the 
South Pad fir .She disappea'red ,.ln $ ter- 
rific storm that rose a few hours after 
she went out of the harbor. She was 
never heard of again. Every per.son on 
board perished, as did the officers _and 
crew of a collier that put out to sea about 
the same time. It was presumed that the 
two vessel.s collided off Cape Flattery. A 
safTor s cap. a lifebelt and odd bits of 
flotsam were picked up along the West 
Coast, but nothing to Indicate the man- 
ner of the destruction of the httle war- 



Hiftonc f'tqmti 



THROUGHOUT Its long history— for St. 
Peter s Church Is one of the oldest, 
places of worship In England— historic 
figures move through the storied t>agea- 
•of the churrh Ju t when i* was built i> 
a matt*r of doubt, but it was in existence 
when William the CoBfluefor came 
Britain, for It \n rnentioned In the Dooms- 
day Book In 1086. Alterations made since 
that time include a part of the ehurch 
built in Norman times and estimated to 
be more than 800 year.^ old. 

It wa« tn Petersham Church that the 
Earl and C'ountf .s.s of Strathmore. parents 
of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth, were 
married In 1881. 

Here, too, Prince Rupert, the. gallant 
cavalier, is believed to have contracted a 
morganatic marriage, and the evidence in 
respect of it is* carefully analysed' by Mr. ■ 
Warren 

The name of Lauderdale runs through 



the pages of the registers of births, mar- 
riages and deaths, and the Earl, who was 
one of the five men whose initials formed 
the word "Cabal," denoting secret and 
dictatorial control in government, "was ft 
parishioner at St. Peter's. 

Many noble faihilies whose names are 

familiar in the .story of the United King- • 
dom worshipped in the old church, played 
their parts and passed on. 

From Vestry Book 

ij'QUALLY interesting are the excerpts 
^ ^ from the vestry book, glvmg glimpses 

of the manner of life of rural England 
in the days of long ago. And the personal 
glimpses of the curates during the past 
three centuries are r* fl( 1 1 lon.s of the sev- 
eral periods in which they lived and la- 
bored. Mostly they were Godly men, but 
there were others who.sc human frailties 
enhance the color of a most colorful and 
intensely delightful book. There was. for 
Instance, one lncumt>ent who Icept his 
cigars under the pulpit, as the atmos- 
phere there wa,s neither too dry nor too 
damp. This man. Rev. Charles Caleb 
Colton, M A , was a di.stinKuished writer, 
and his "Lacbn " is still read. Despite iiia 
great gifts, he became an addict to gam* 
biing and died by his own hand. 

Many .^tranqe .stories are di.irlosed by 
the old records, but perhaps the strangest 
of all Is to b^ found in the following 
entries In the death register for the yea»- 
1828: 

"Archibald Hook, of Ham. aged 62." ' 

"Ann Fyzan Nadra Hook, 8pou.se of the 
above Archll;ald Hook, Died In chlaldbed 
in the East Indies, Sept. 26. 17B4, Sup« 
posed age 28." 

"Ann Fyzan Nadra HfKjk, daughter of 
the above Archibald and Ann Fyzann 
Kadra Hook. Died at Ham, Surrey, Sept« 
26. 1,7W. aged 15 years and 26 days." 

They were all buried at the same time. 
The mother and daughter s bodies were 
kept In a closed room by the father, an4 
th e e eere t o f their deatlia was kept mtll' 



he himself died. 

The whole book from cover to eovsr if 
most Interesting and instructive In com« 
piling it Mr. Warren has doile a magnifb 
cent work. By reason of the many assoe 
ciations of the old church with Brltisl| 
Columbia, It is deserving of a plats I4 
every library in this province. 



■A 



I 



RAMSEY, Isle of Man -Asking thst • 
band of plerrois be engaged for Ham.<>€| 
beach this Summer, a psUtton from hoU^ 

and bnardlnr h' u-e keepers hasi 
aented to the town council. 




THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORL^. B.C. XDAY, APRIl 



1939 




\ 



uiem 



Mass 




MDZART WM born Jt very unprt- 
. tentloiis dwelling In Salzburg on 
January 37, 1756. Hl< pacent^ 
christened him John Chrysostom WoI(> 
gang Theophilus Mozart. The Theo- 
phllus was early dropped for the more 
euphonious name of Am'adH|s, and more 
lately the John Chrysoitom was, In com- 
mon usage cut awajr entirely Thp 
parcnU had seven children, but they all 
died tn- Infancy except Wolfgang and 
Anna Maria, familiarly called Nanncrei. 
who was to share some of her brother a 
trlampha as a musical prodigy. Wolf- 
gang's talent discovered itself at the early 
age of three, when he would fix his atten- 
tion on the harp.sichord lessons being 
given to the seven-year old Nannerel. 
Even Uicn, he would puzzle out little 
tunes on the instrument. Leop^d Moaart, 
his father, was overjoyed, and soon he 
had Wolfgang sharlns Nanncrel's lessons. 
He made- special arraiigcmeal& oLJittle. 
pleeeflTTcr tilm. and wrote Uiem out In a 
book. T\i\s book rcmaln.s to thi.s day, 
with the proud father's notes therein. 

These wonder-children cre ated such a 
sensation In local circles thai the father 
began to think he might make some 
money out of them, bo, when Wolfgang 
was only six. the three of them started 
away on a concert tOUr. At Munich they 
astonished the Bavarian court, and at 



pillows, exhausted by fits of coughing, he 
made painful eflorts to join his pupil 
Susama^er and a few Other acquaintance* 
In ^glng \he choi^ ptata' of the un-' 
finished work The most vivid l.nagina- 
tion cannot picture a more- distressing 
scene Mum the dying man, unable to 
speak, extending Ids cheeks to Indicate to 
Sussmayer the places at which the v.ind 
Uistruments should be employed. The 
evening wore on slowly for the sad. 
wearied watchers, and «s midnight drew 
near the dying composer raised himself 
""'irom his bed with difticulty. ojjened his 
eyes wide, imd then, turning his face to 
the wall, seemed to fall asleep. An hour 
later and the perturbed spirit was at rest 
forever. A short service was held in the 
Cathedral prior to the Interxrtent, after 
which the body, unattended except by 
hireling.^, wa.s borne away to the burial- 
ground, there to be laid with paupers in. 
I a common grave, the exact site of which 
was not known in the course of a few 
years. In 1809 some admirers wished. to 
visit the grave, but they were told that 
the a.shc's of the poor were often ex- 
humed to make room for others, and 
Mozart was as unknown «t the cemetery 
tjf the other unfortunates who had been 
buried the same week. Today. In that 
great necropolis, the monument to Mozart 
ftaUda over an empty grave.' 



Vienna the trio were .commanded lo ap- 
pear at Court, and Wolfgang immediately 
h^^m*. a great pet there. He would 
throw himself Into the Empress' lap and 
cover her with ki.s.ses. The future un- 
happy Queen of France, Marie Antoii^ette, 
was particularly charmed wlth- 

All this was gratifying to Leopold 
Mozart, but there was no money in it, 
and money was a pressing need. It was 
only when they came to London hi 1764 
that the Mozarts scelh to have put money 
into their purse. 

Played for Royalty 

IN London they played before George 
111, who gave ihcm twenty-four 
guineas foif each performance. There 
were public concert.s al.so, the advertise- 
ments of . which were quaint. One read; 
"For the benefit of Miss Mozart, of eleven, 
and Master Mozart, of .seven, prodigies of 
nature." Another read; "The two chil- 
dren will play together with four hahd* 
upon the same harpsichord, and put upon 
It a handkerchief without seeing the 
Ijcys." 

Mozart left London hi I76r) never to re- 
turn. On hl.s return U) Salzburg, his 
education began in real earnest. At the 
age of fourteen Mosart was generally 
con.sidered to have mastered the whole 
technique of his art, and he himself 
thought nothing rlae necessary but a 
journey to It»ly by way of » ilnlahhig 
touch. 

The young composer's progress through 

Italy was a continued triumph. The Pope 
decorated him; poets made rhymes 
about him; medals were struck in his 
honor. Everywhere he went there wa» 
tlie greatest enthusiasm. 

In 1777 he went to Paris with his 
mother, and contemplated making that 
^Ity his future residence Unhappily, 
soon after their arrival his motlicr died. 
Then he found that he could not get on 
with the I-'renc'fi. and returned to Ger- 
many in 1779, thoroughly disgusted wl'h 
French music and musicians. This was 
the dawn of his classical period as n com- 
poser For years he had to endure great 
hardships. At Mannheim, where he had 
settled, lack of money tried him .sorely. 
He wrote to hi-, father: "I have only one 
room, it is quite crammed with a piano, a 
table, Mr bed, and a chest of drawers. " 
Notwlth.standing his extreme poverty. 
Mozart, like Haydn in similar circum- 
stances, proposed to marry. He fell in 
love with Aloysia Webrr. a pirl of fifteen, 
pretty and musical, who, however, would 
have nothing to do with him oh account 
of his poverty. Mozart bore this trial 
' very well for a sensitive, emotional young 
man of twenty- four. He was not long, 
however, in making a fool of himself 
again. Weber had three other daughters 
still on his hands, one of whom. Con- 
stance, took Mozarts fancy. Notwlth- 
.standing his [ather'.s strenuous objections 
they were married at St Stephens, 
Vienna, in the Bummer of 1782. Unfor- 
tunately Constance knew n.-xt to nothln.; 
about housekeeping. Perpetual worry oi 
pecuniary difficulties embamssed them. 
With a young wife and family" growing 
up around him, Mosart was spurred to 
ciidcavor. and his life had now no lull 
. m creaUve Industry, and his greatest 
works were produced during these years. 
He tried frequent tours to recruit his fin- 
ances; but the returns were so small, that, 
to purchase a meal, he wguld often pawn 
the gifts showered upon him by his ad- 
mlrera at his concerts. Audiences would 
carry hira to his hotel on then- shoulders 
and— leave him to beg for his dinner So 
he struggled on through his last years, 
with the wolf constantly at the door, and 
With an Invalid wife, to whom he was 
devoted. consUntlj^ suftering ilro m the 
lack of the coomum neoessliies of Ufr- 



Thc Requiem Mass 

MOZART'S Requiem Mass will be per- 
formed by the Vielorla Choral and 
Orchestral Union at Christ Church 
Cathedral on Wednesday. ApHl 26. 
William Pole. In his prefacc Xo the edition 
of this work, which will be used by the 
Union, gives the following Interesting de- 
scription of it: 

Independently of thq transcendent 
merit of Mozart s Requiem as a musical 
composition, respecting which there can 
be how no difference of opinion. It has 
great interest on account ot its very re- 
markable history. 

The mysleriou.s commi.s.sion given for 
It; the supernatural impression made by 
this on Mozart: his composition of the 
work under such patlunic cucum ,tanres, 
partly on his death-bed; the difficulties 
as to Its publication; the fierce con- 
troversy as to' Its .authorship which for 
fourteen years engaged the attention of 
some of the most learned men and most 
profound muaicians of Europer ihe ex- 
traordinary disappearance and long con- 
cealment of the nianuscript.s; their uHi- 




JOHN CMkYSOSTOM WOtfGANG THEOPHILUS MOZART 



mate discovery; the difticult and per- 
plexing questions as to their genulneift.is; 
the strange revelations gradually made as 
to the secret history of the various, trans- 
actions; and the doubts whle ht it f l i ei# 1 s U 
possible Information ha;, been obtained. 
Still hang over the authorship of some 
partji of iht work— all these things, 
spread over seventy or eighty yr ar . and 
referring to one of the most esteemed 
compositions known, form, a story of un- 
paralleled Interest hi the «nnaU of 
music. 

It is Impossible to give any sufficient 
account of this story In the space here 

available. It will sufTice to give a very 
brief notice of the most Important facts.. 
The work was composed In consequence 



of a commission given to Mozart by a 

certain Count von Walsegg, residing some 
distance from Vienna, who wished to 
have a Requiem written for his cOMntess, 
'then lately deceased. The commission 
v.as given anonymously and secretly, as 
the Count had the ambition to be thoughti 
a grea,t composer, and wished to pMi off 
the composition as his own. 

Unfiilfshed at Death 

MOZART worked hard at the Requiem 
during the last few weeks of his 
life, but left it unlinishcd at his death. 
His widow was In great trouble at this, 
as her hu.sband had already received pay- 
ment of the sum agreed on. and she 
feared that when jthe person who bad 



ordered It came to know it was leltJa- 
complete he wodld nf^a* to Uke^lt. and 

would demand the return of his money. 
In this sUte of things the Idea occurred 
to" her and her frlendFthat it might be 
possible to get the Requiem f\nl.shed by 
some other hand, and so to give it-over 
in a complete state- to the un|tnown 
owner. Several musicians were applied 
to. but without success, until at length 
the completion was undertaken by a 
young man named Francois Xavler Suss- 
mayer. who had been a pupil of Mozart, 
and had been much with him during the 
time he had..J?^prked on the Requiem. 

Mozart had completed the opening, and 
had partly written many of the following 
nuhnbers. Sussmayer. leaving lor for- 
mer untouched, copied out, note for note, 
the subsequent portions of Mozarts 
manuscript, fiUtag in the ln«trument|itlon 
.M ^,a•din^; to Mozart's design. The num- 
bers which were wajiting to complete the 
work, and which Mozart had not com? - 
menced, Sussmayer compo.sed, he says, 
entirely himself. The parts copied and 
composed by Sussmayer were written in 
a hand-writing so remarkably similar to 
Mozart s as to pass perfectly well for it. 
They were accordingly joined to the 
opening number (really In Mozart's hand* , 
and .so formed a complete • Requiem." 
wiUch, after a copy had been taken, was 
given over to Co«(it Walsegg's messenger. 

The work was performed and published 
from the copy retained, but no intimation 
was given, in the publication, of the share 
In the wuik taken by Sussmayer, a»d se 
the general belle! grew up that the en- 
tire work was from Mozart's hand. 

The fact was, however, pretty gener- 
ally known at the time among Mozart's 
acquaintances that he had left the Re- 
quiem unfinished, and In consequence 
some public discussion was caused. At a 
later period the authenticity of the work. 

• was questioned on kitemal grounds, and 
a sharp controver«y_en»ued which lasted 
man^ years. 

Discovery of Score 

IN 1839. the origin.il .score which had 
been delivered to Count Walsegg. and 

• had been entirely lost sight of half a 
crntuiy. came into the po.ssession of the 
Imperial Library at Vienna. Its discovery 
caused great excitement, for It was at 
once pronounced by good judges to be 
throughout in Mozart's handwriting, and 
thereby to establish the fact that Mowrt 
had really completed the Requiem, in 



spite of the many assertions that had 
been made to the contrary. But thia — 
Ju^liment was dissented from by many 
doubters, who urged that the evidence of 
the non^completlon was too strong to be*^ 
so easily dispo.sed of. In consequence of 
this a full and comprehensive inyesiiga- 
tlon was set on foot, whieh, although tht 
case was most difficult and obscure, 
ended at last in the conclusive detectiott 
of the forgery. 

It may be useful to point out, so far as 
can be ascertained from the documents, 
what share Mozart really had In the 
conipo.sitioii of the Requiem Fortunately 
the genuine origuial manuscripts, un- 
finished as left by him at his decease, art ' 
also In the Vienna Library, and they are^ 
conclusive as to what he actually wrote, • 
the only c^oubt being as to any share h» 
may have- had In the part claimed by 
Sussmayer 

The Requiem consists of twelve num- 
bers: 

No 1 Requiem with Kyrie. 

This number was completely finished 
by Mozart in kll the parti, vocal and In- 
st rumental. of the orchestral aCOM, fM- 
cisely as it now stands. * ~ 

No. 2. Dies Irae; No. 3, Tuba Mlrum;- 
No. 4, Rex Tremendac Majestatis, No. j, 
Recordare, No. 6, Contutatis; No. S, 
Domlne Jesu; No. 9, Hostlas. 

Vocal Parts Written 

TH£S£ are essentially Mozart's work, 
the score having been completed by 
-him in ihc more important features, and 
left unlinished only in the less important 
ones. The vocal parts were writtan «^ 



A Careless Ualel Causes Helen s Paris Affliction 



Died in fbvcr^ 



I 



.V 



T is no more than a hundred years since 
_ Mozart, once the idol* of the people, 
once the pel of the crowned heads of 
Europe, died, pennlleis and neglected, and 
WM laid to rest in a nameless grave, with 
no one whom he had known In life stand- 
ing by. 

The records of mu.sical hL-^tory tell of 
tio deathbed scene so pathetic. He had 
been commissioned to compose a "Re- 
quWm" and it was still uncompleted His 
lift div on iarth had come. Supported by 



«Bx MABEL HER8ERT URKEK) 

A FAMILIAR vLsta from the Left- 
Bank quay. The bridge-spamied 
Seme and the twin towers of Notre 

Dame 

From a tree-shaded bench, Helen I 
watched the bookstall browsers. Poring 
over shabby volumes with an air of time- ■ 

less leisure. 

To meet Warren here for a before- 
dinner hour .^n hour tliAt .should be 
elyslan— exploring the Fans bookstalls to- 
gether! 

But now how she dreaded It! Anxiously 
feeling her inflamed mstcp. 
A deep rldgc from the vamp of that left 

shnr Even her ankle swollen' 

Her only walking slwes' The others 
lost In London. Left at the wrong door 
by the bo()t -cleaning valet And packed 
In unobservant haste by the departing 
guest. 

The pair left at their donr given the 
hotel manager to forward. So hers should 
be returned. But It might take days. 

And these new foolishly not tried 

out before sailing. A too-flat vamp that 
itreCchlng had not raised. 

Today no Joyou.s antiquing r.t the Flea 
fau:. Instead, shopping for shoes. 

First to the three American stores. But 
no 4AAA. And the broad, short-vamped 
F1"cnch shoes impossible. 

What could she do? LeayUig Monday 
for the South of France— certainly none 
in the provinces. ■ 

"Hello. Kitten!" Warren loomed by the . 
bench "Why the deep concentration?" 
• Oh, dear. I dldn t .see you coming." 
His formula "What kind of a day did 
you have'" Then not waiting an answer, 
iCQOUiLtinji his own. His business appoint- 
ments. An epicurean lunch at Prunier .s. 

■By the way. saw Olrard. Reminded me 
about that dinner tomorrow. " - 

vOh, I wish we didn't have to_go." con- 
scious of her swollen foot 

•Why not?," His cane furrowed the 
gravel. "Now youfah't alibi out of ^lis. ' 

Not uiile.<:fi she admitted foot trouble, 
and that somehow humiliating. 

•Twenty-five to six." A glance at hla* 
wntch. • Got an hour to brow.se." 

•Oh. so restful here, dreading to walk. 

"And the view from this bench " 

Eh ' whafs struck you? Al ways s o 
keen about these junk stalls." 

"Yes. I— of course I am." wincing a« »he 
stood up 

A spartan effort not to limp, 
each step, a torturing twUigC. 

Alwnys proud of her ability 
tirelessly. Scornful of women 
tered through Europe on high heels, com- 
plaining ot their feet 

Olad Warren hadn t noticed. Now ab- 
sorbed m^the stalls. 

Jumbles of new aiui ancient volumes 
PrinU. maps. * daguerrotypcs. Old coins 
and stamps. Occasional small antiques. 

rhe.iomenal book flnd.s rare ndR Most- 
ly second-hand fiction. But the inveterate 
collector ever hopeful. 

Wor.se old plugs every year," heicanned 
a call-bound tract. 



And 
cafe. 



But with 

to walk - 
who toi- 



"Dear. you made a real f^nd once." try- 
ing to be responsive. "And Im always 
hoping for ia phi-pricked picture." 

tSlim chance." Then really .seeing her. 
''Jove, Kitten, yOu're limping. Foot 
hurt?" ' , 

. "Oh. that shoe— I told you. And It's 
sw:elllng more ' 

"Great guns.' you shouldn't traipse 
aioiind on that. Now we'll park over there 
at that cale." 

"It doesn't loq^ any too clean " 

"Huh. the drinks come out of a bottle. 
Main thing's to get you ofl that foot, 
too early for dinner." 

A( ross the strcrt to the small 
Taking one of the sidewalk tables. 

"WhafU you have? Lemonade?" Then 
as the. waiter came out, ' Un citron prij.sse 
et un vermuth a l eau. Now. Kitten, 
see that foot." 

Oh, It's so much worse today tre^u 
lously. 

• Swollen, all right. And liot as hades, 
feeling if. "See here, you cant walk ou 
this. How d you let It get so bad?" 

"Dear* In all our travels I've never had 
any trouble before: And not my fault 
that valet mixed tho.se shoes." 

• Your fault for bringing new ones. Al- 
ways scorlng^ther women for that." 

' But the .same size and make I always 
wear. And this right fits perfectly,'.' 
Showing the one-strap. low-heeled.„8UBde. 
"Just the left vamp too flat." 

The waiter back with a tray. The In- 
gredients of her •citron presse " A Irmon, 
cracked Ice, sugar. Vichy, a tall glass. 

Hello, whered you come from?" 
warren looked' down. "Nope, no food 
here " 

"Why, are n t you hftndsomc?" patting 
tiie Airedale "Oh, don't -o av ay " 

■ Huh. won t be lured without bait. Mcrr— 
cenary hound!" filling his gla<i. "Now. 
■ Kitten, plenty of shoes in Paris. Pon't be 
M fussy— take anything." 

"Nothin g near my size. And at least 
two weeks to order.' I tried everywhere. 
E\cn that exclusive place— a thousand 
f.-anes a pair." 

Golly, you must've been desperate," he 
grinped. "Can t you have that stretched 
around the instep?" 

I did— at two shoemakers. I've even 
^JALoullbt. lining." - 

"Let's see It." swooping up ■the shoe: 
"Here, I can fix that." 

"How?" apprehenalvely. "Wo, ho, don't! 
It'll look awful-^" 

•Never mind tlie looks." opening his 
penknife ' Bf tter n being crippled." 

• Warren, please! .My only shoes! Bup- 
po.<ie I don t get. the others bark'' That s 
been stretched— may be all right when 
the swelling goes down." , ^ 

'•Never down— long as 'you keetp 
wearing em. Vicious circle. ' 
Ruthlessly sUttlng the vamp. The 
- brown suede tough— hard to cut 

• Oh, don t— don t! That's enough! 
snatching It from him. 

• Not from tiie loQks of that feot. Ou|ht 
\o cut It way down. 

It wouldn't sUy on. Better now," try- 



back his lap 



hig It. "But I can't io to the Glrards. 
She's so well groomed— I always feel in. 
ferlor. And with a slit shoe " 

' Great guns, whose Ihterested In your 
feet? People not always thinking about 
you and how you look.' Too busy thinking 

about themselves?" 

A familiar diatribe. Yet now unwonted 
resentm^t— goaded by her throbbing 
foot. 

So swollen, the shoe .still painful. But' 
not say so or he would cut it further. 
Under the table, again furtively slipped off. 

Try not to thiiik of it. These few hotors 
Ifll the old Paifls she loved best. Soqn 
dilincr at their favorite Voltaire. 

Cruel to havt it all spoiled. And the 
rest of the trlp4-lf those shoes weren't re- 
•tOined 

••Well, slx-thirty. ' pushing 
chair. 'Til get a taxi." 

"Oh, wait Just a minute " 

A retrieving glance • under the table. 
Nothing but the wrapper from, hl.s cigar. 

• Dear, my shoe' " panicky. "It's gone!" 
Gone;' Where m blazes— Great gun.'*, 
what's he got?" 

The Airedale crouched by a boxed 
shrub. Worrying something between his 
paws. 

Grimly Warren strode over. Jerking 

from him 

Yes, her shoe! Gnawed to a shapeless. 

heelle.ss mass' 

The waiter ruohmg out. Excitedly 
scolding the guilty dog. Profuse apologlct 

In rmotiojial F'reneh 
His bewilderment 
' chaiant, "That's all 
dance!" 

'Now well have to go bark, her dis- 
may. "Have dinner In our room " 

"Th" devil we will' No hotcl-room 
meals in Paris. Leave this to mfe " 

Consulting the abject waiter. Scrib- 
bling tm- add rtee . Thenrhavinf Mm catt 
a cab. 

Fastidiously keeping her stocking from 
the sidewalk. Helen hopped to the taxi 

Rattling off down the Quai .St Michel. 
Soon tumUig into a narrow Latin Quarter 
street, Sagging houses with hlKh mansard 
.roofs. 

Many small shops. "Patisseries." "Crem- 

rrie.' ' A "Blanchi.sserie " displaying a 
' Bibliotheques"— a -plethora of paper- 
bouh<l books. 

Drawing up at a "Chau.ssure " window. 
Shoes! But~ only cheap spik'^-heeled 
pumps. 

■Dear, I've been tC!. -tH the be,«;t .shop.s ' 
Her appraisal from the cab. 
we get here?" 

•Bedroom slippers' Yes. 
\^ ear em. Now climb down. " 

Again holding to his arm. 
hi to the tiny -shelf -lined .shop 

The woman volubly sympathetic. Set- 
tling Helen on the leather bench, her in- 
Bamed foot on a rest 

"Here you are! Warren pounced on a 
pair of red pom-pommed slippers. 

"No. no plair, black Nolr -How do 
you say kid? Veau? ' her menu French. 
"Mo. that's veal-taUl" 



Smilmgly the woman produced a low- 
heeled black kid slipper. Much too wide 
for her right foot— but not for the 
swollen left. 

"Dear, I can't keep the right on. One 
shoe and one slipper will look awful " 

"Don't give a darn how It looks. Give 
that swelling a chance to go down." 

Out to the waiting cab. Still llmplnff. 
but the pressure blissfully relaxed. < 

"Now Isn't that better?" His beam of 
accomplishment 

"Yes. but I can t go through Europe 
like this. If they don't send iny other 
shoes— and I liaven l heard— ' 



"By George, almost forgot 
the hotel. Couple of letters 
"Oh. from London"^ " e.iger 



I stopped by 
for you." 



Didn't notice,' -Josslng them into her 



at Warren's non- 
rl^ht. Good rid' 



"What can 
and you'^ 
she hopped 



One a PaIi.^ ' ad ' Tlir dther with a 
English stamp. Yes. from tjfie hotel. j 
Breathlessly Helen tore it'open. 

We Hie pleased to inform you the 
shoes have been returned, and we have 
posted them to Paris today. We regret 
the inconvenience . 

"Golly, Kitten, .that's great! ' reading 
over her shoulder. 

"Oh. what a relief And all this time 
you had this in your pocket-^'; 

"Told you I forgot." he shrugged. "All 
the thlng.s on my mind Anyway, don't 
have to worry now. You 11 get those shoes 
tomorrow.." - 

"And I'll not put them outside the door 
again. Clean them myself. Dear. I had 
visions of limping all through Europe. Or 
traveling Ui bedroom slippers." 

^cU. hereafter follow the advice you re 
alwayi handing out." as the taxi drew up 
at the Voltaire ' Never start ofT with new 
Shoes, Try em out at home. Don t risk 
finishing your trip on .cr utches. " 

• (Coiiyrtcht. 1»U. by Th« B«II »rMttM<», int.* . 

Theatre Prices Dropping 

LONDON theatre prices are coming 
down, owing, probably, to the cheaper 
seats you can procure In the West End 
for a good movie. A year or so ago an 
organization calling, Itself the Privilege 
Ticket Register started a system whereby 
at certam theatres ym ( ould buy "two 
tlckeUs for the price of one " The.«»e be- 
.came known as "two-fer" theatres, arid- 
other managers did their best to suppress 
them Their efforts failed, .so they took 
a leaf out of Jhe two-fer s book and 
now several managements move a sticceas- 
ful play after a few months' run at nor- 
mal ift-lces to a larger house where It plays 
at half price. *Trcneh Without Tewr 
andJiRobertis-Wifei' affc ruunirm- at 4Mkil 
price now, and J, B. Pnestley has Just 
joined the movement by presenting his 
Yorkshire comedy. When We Are Mar- 
ried." at the Prince R and Shaw's "The 
Doctor s Diiemma ' at the Whi'iehall. at 
similar rates. 



fully, together with the fundamental ba:iS 
completely figured. The instrumental 
accompaniments were the only parts lefl 
untlnislied The violin parts were always 
put in where they had to go without the 
voices; and where they had to accompany 
the voices the commencemenC'^as writ- 
ten, so as to indicate clearly how they 
were to be carried on. Thus the work of 
the completer was conflned to carrying 
out these indications, snd lillmg m the 
accompuniniciits in accordance with the 
composer's Intention. Sussmayer haa 
done this with great ability and thorough 
conscientiousness, and wc may look upon 
these portions, whieh really form tht 
main body of the Requiem, with almost as 
much satisfaction as if every note had 
been written by Mozart himself. 
No. 7. Lacrymosa. 

It appears that, for some reason or 
other, Mozart postponed this till after he 
had done Nos. 8 and 9! He wrote the two 
bars of instrumental introduction, and 
also the vocal parts and lundamental 
bass for six bars foUowhig, ending wltlx, 
the Word^ ' home reus ' This was the last 
stroke of his pen, death coming upon him 
almost In the act of wrlUng it. The num- 
ber was carried on- and eomolttM ' if 
Sussmayer. 

No. 10. Sanetus and Hioaanna. 

No. 11. Benedlctus. 

No 12. Agnus Del, as far as the word 
• sempitemam." (The remainder to the 
end Is merely a repttitloh of a portion ol 1 

No. 1 ' 

These nuipbers were written^ by Suss- 
mayer, and there Is no proof that any 

portion fjf the music they contain has 
proceeded from Mozart himsell. Theru 
are, however, two facts on record which 
render it highly probably that i*}u.s.^inayer 
may have become posses-sed of some ol 
Mozart's Ideas In regard to ihese portions. 

In the fiijst pl o r It was stated by 
Mozart's wlaow that, after his ^eath. 
there were found on his writfng-desk 
some scrapsj' of written music which she 
gave to Su.sKmayer And, .secondly. It is 
known tliat Mozart often played over and 
discussed with Sussmayer the mu.sic of 
the Requiem, and, a.s U is probable the 
whole composition was already formed m 
his mind, these communications may lioC 
unreasonably be supposed to iiave in- 
cluded portions he had not yet written 
down. 

, It app'f.'s t(i br 111. (, wed by all com- 
petent critics that these numbers contain , 
unmistakable traces of the greatjnaster^ 
hand, but the Identification of them muK 
be entirely a matter of opinion. 

Ancient and Modern 

ON the same programme here on Wed- 
nesday, the chorus and orchestra 
will be heard In "Dona Nobis Pacem " by 
Vaughan Williams, and'^Ble^t Pair of 
6iren.s' by Hubert Parry Handel s Organ 
Concerto In G minor wiii also be flvta. 
The event will, therefore, be a happy 
combination of works by ancient and 
niodem composers. 

"Ble.St Pair of Sirens was p< rformed at 
the ^^oronatlon Festival m Victoria in 
1937, bui "Dona Nobis PaceqgC' the "Re- 
quiem ' and the Organ Concerto have 
never before been performed here. "Dona 
Nobi.s Pacem. is an eloquent and appeal^ 
-'Ing prayer for peace. It includes three, 
'beautiful poems by Walt Whitman and 
excerpts from the Old Testi^ment. A 
— -description of the havoc wrought by war 
Is followed by the prophecy And In this 
place will I give peace. Nation shall not 
lift up a sword against nation, neither 



shall they learn war 



Hit 



more." Tht 



How would you swallow a door ? 
Bolt it, of course. 



work Is peculiarly appropriate to these 
troubled times, and It is nignlflcant that 
It Is enjoying great popularity In England., 
so mu c h y> that ttif Virtnrta moral a 
Orchestral Union has had coiulderabl* 
dUlteulty In oMalntaf lOM of tiM «r- 
chestral s^'^ re.- 

- Pasry s werjc U based on John Milton s 
Immorui words on the "Bitot Fair, of 

Slr'ns voire and ver«e 

Stanley f BuUey will . conduct. In 
Handel's Organ Concerto, Edgar MoUowtjr 



'V 



nr- 




THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C..-Sl'i\DAV. APRIL 23. 1939 



Wanderings of Our 



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H . ROSBRT CONNEU. 

A VISITOR of bntaniral ta-tps arriv- 
ing here irom Sania Clara County, 
CalUorato. and remAlnInt lor tlM 
rrnialnder of April and for the Summer 
month:), could not escape by Any p6&sl- 
Mlltjr (ram notleint tl>« r«MmblaiM« bt- 
tWMn the flora of Southeastern Vancou- 
vtr Utand and that ol hlc home district. 
True. tM would oUm a 4argt number ol 
showy fpoelM and t*n«ra, rach. for n- 
ample, as the marlpoM lily and the esch- 
schdltEla, but he would find tnore than 
enough to convince him that here aruund 
Victoria. Saanlch. Metchosin and Soolce 
we had a typical Californlan assemblage 
of species. He would find familiar friends 
in the brodiaeas white and blue of the 
dry lowlands, the red>flowered gooseberry 
and the woodland or rodwood xoee, the 
mock orange and the ocean spray, the 
hosacklas or^ Spanish cloven and the 
owl's clovers or leaser paint bhu h ee. the 
(olllii.sia or blijp-pyed Mary and the .^ea 
biush, the lupines and the godetlas. On 
the slopes of Mount Douglas the local 
botanist could show him a tiny platystlg* 
ma, closely related to his familiar cream 
cups, though of a dUTerent genus, and 
the dainty fringe pod, botti plaata of the 
south country. 

Here comes another visitor from the 
Interior of the province. He~wants to aee 

the coast away from the harkneved and 
customarily visited places. So we take a. 
boat- from Deep Cove to Bait Spring 
Island and, crossing Satellite Channel, 
land In a little cove east of Cape Keppel. 
Thence we traverse the forest till we come 
^lit at the base of the grassy slopes of 
Mount Tuam. Just above the fringing belt 
of timber. Imagine our friend's surprise 
at dtKovering himself face to face with 
the familiar cactus The sudden change 
from the rich, moist glades of the rain 
forest we have Just passed through to 
Ihe.ie ma.^scs of prickly growth [f. remark- 
able. It IS true he could have seen this 
same cactus with lees travel and trouble 
along the coast near Gordon Head, but 
Its growth is poorer, the plants greatly 
smaller and consequently difficult to find, 
for they gro^ among the exposed rocks 
Just above the furthest reach of high tide 
and where they must, at times be well 
salted by the driven ^ay. 

But heir Is. another visitor from the 
United States. His home Is on the west- 
ern .slopes of the Northern Sierra Nevada 
in the vicinity of the Yoaemite Valley. To 
show him our wild plant life, we take him 
out to West Sooke^and up the valley of 
the Sooke River. Leaving the ear. we 
(^ontlnue on font by the old Leech River 
trail past the Weiler ranch and the pot- 
holes, and then along the river, there 
with its feet »n it were in the crystal 
water we see a bank of ferns of a light 
and tender green. "Why." says our Cali- 
fornlan friend, "this fern grows near ux 
in the Sierras, lining our stream beds just 
as It Is doing here, and we call It the 
Sierra water fern for that reason." And 
our friend i.s riRht Our fern 1.^ Dryop- 
teris oregana. though it was first de- 
scribed from the Nevada side of the Mer- 
rap. and this, is the only known oeeur- 



renee of It north of Joeepbino tad hum 
Counties In WMtonn prttoo,^.. 

VaUcy of Sookf 

Now let us eonjure up another bot- 
anist from acro.s.s the International 
boundary and we shall take him this 
time from the WiHditm. Oregon country 
we have Just referred to He. too, shall 
go up the valley of the Sooke, but instead 
of wandering along its bed he shall ac- 
company us up one of these massive hills 
whose rock scars are Interspersed with 
grassy slopes. It must also bejthe latter 
part of the month of May, for this time 
we come to look for flowers. Up we go tjll 
we are a tfw hundred feet above the 
valley. Now are needed closely watchful 
eyes and good sight. There are plenty of 
interesting things to see, and our friend, 
who is a lover of plants, uses his oppor- 
tunity as he can to take In the flora of 
these lava hills. Here we are at last! 
Scattered about in the trass are ntunbers 
of little plants about six inches In aver- 
age helgl^, bearing small tubular bells of 
a deep but Intense blue and with a very 
conspicuous calyx with leaflike lobes ris- 
ing from Its tube. Nothing to make a 
song about, this small annual, you may 
.lay, but not so our botanical visitor He 
recognizes at once a plant of his tjeloved 
Oregon, and if he Is Interested in its 
uurrence here hundreds of miles to the 
north, he is still more profoundly inter- 
ested when he hears that this Is the only 
k n o wn l oea Ul y It occupie.^ north of the 
vicinity of the Oregon- Washington 
boundary 

Tapestry of Ferns 

JF we can manage it we will take all 
three of our cousins frmn the Bouth 

along the coa.^t we.^r of old Sooke villaRe, 
There along the rugged coast we take 
them down into a gully cut by the sea 
In the dark basalt and .^how them one of 
the most beautiful of fern sights, a wall 
Of rock tapestried from top to bottom 
with the dark shining leathery fronds of 
Scoular's polypody, sometimes called the 
coast polypody. Thi;> hardy-looking feru 
has a long range, extending from the 
Queen Charlottes to Guadalupe Island, 
Lower California, but appears to be par- 
ticularly common from the Bay of Mon- 
terey north It was firsl collected at the 
mount of Columbia by Scoular over a 
hundred years ago. Visitors, to Ueluelet 
will f^nd a fine growth of it on a little 
island In the harbor. A few small patches 
occupy East tk)oke on the side of the 
■trait. But Scoular's likes the ocean air 
and 5pray and is never far distant from 
the open sea. 

So far our visitors have come from 

what we may call next door, since their 
homes are west of the Rockies along the 
Pacific border. Let us bring to our scene 
an Oriental botanist like one of those 
deeply Interested men from China and 
Japan 1 met some years ago at a Pacific 
conference of scientists held here. Be- 
tween us and their country extend 4,000 
miles of sea; surely with such an im- 
passable barrier the plants of Eastern 
Asia can have no aAnlty with ours. First 



PMIIIIBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUWIINNINIIIIIIIIIIIIlliiiiiiiiimil^^ 



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ll 




ol all let us take our friend along one of 
our by-roads In Saanlch or in the Lake 

DKstrict where in the moist swales the 
flowers of the yellow arum or skunk cab- 
bage are unfolding. The Chinese botanist 
, who has spent a Summer on the Kam- 
chatka Peninsula immediately recognizes 
In them an old acquaintance and names 
It in th e un i v e r sal language of his science 
Lysichlton camtschaterisis. in spite of its 
spelling you will recognize the name 
Kamchatka: it was there the plant was 
f^rst collected and described as long ago 
as the middle of the eighteenth century, 
twenty-five years l^fore Captain Codk 
sailed along our western epatt 

To SIfiWnigan Lake 

SUPPOSE we take our friend to Shawnl- 
gan Lake in the Summer, to be exact 
towards the middle of June. There in 
one of 'the many little coves along the 
lake shore, where a depth of wet, black 
soli has , accumulated, we shall find a 
handsome blue violet in flower. TOe clus- 
ters of leaf and flower .stalks rise trosHi a 
horizontal root stock. The leaves are 
roundly kidney-shaped with a pro- 
nouncedly broad inlet between the lobes 
at the base, and the flowers have the .-^pur 
at the back white or whitish. Again the 
Oriental botanist perceives a plant of his 
own side of the ocean, for he has col- 
lected Viola langsdorfil in Hokkaido and 
the Kurlies as well as on the mainland. 
That the interest ui thi.. violet i.s not 
Imaginary may be seen, irom the, follow- 
ing extract from an' article in The Jour- 
nal of the Royal Horticultural Society for 
September, 1930, by Lieut. -Col. Enever 
~Todd, "A S^ort Survey of the Oenus 
Viola." This is what he says: "V. langs- 
dorfu f^srli This and three other .species 
. form a group belonging to both the Old 
and New Worlds, crossing by way of the 
Bering Straits ... It begins In Ea.'strrn 
Siberia and goe& through Kamchatka, 
Sakhalin, the Kurile Islands, and the 
Japanese island of Hokkaido, then crosses 



via the Aleutian Islands ... to the 
American continent and descends the en- 
tire coast, to Northern California It is a 
plant of swamps, with creeping roots. ' 
He places it in the group of "adnate 
violets" marked by the adhesion of the 
leaf-stipule to the stem beyond the mid- 
dle point, and he says that "the focal 

from which it radiates in three direc- 
tions: first through the islands of the 
Pacific to New Zealand; secondly across 
BerlnK Stralt.s to America; thirdly along 
the Himalayas to the Caucasus and 
Transylvania." So our violet belonvs to 
a much-traveled group indeed! 

But as we walk through the woods 
our friend's attention Is attracted by a 
violet with bright green, shining leaves, 

it.^ yellow flowers now over unfortunately, 
but the character ol the plant unmistak- 
able. Our friend recalls meeting with 
Viola glabella in the Kuriles, and the 
article quoted ijrom confirms this and 
adds that its "Interesting distribution" 
rovers the same Northeast Asia-Alaska- 
CalUornia area as the last; that its cen- 
tre appears to be Alaska; and that It is 
certainly a "boreal or alpine plant." . 

Similarly if lime permitted we could 
lake our Iritnd into our forests, glades 
and muskegs, and show, him plant after 
plant he knows on the Asiatic side, such 
as. the silver-green, goat s beard, salmon- 
,berry, bunchberry. sundew, flreweed, 
d'^vils riub cdw parMiip. red-iruitcd 
elderberry, swamp cranberry, tall blue- 
berry, bog blueberry, and a number of 
smaller plants. In- all we have well over 
a hundred species common to our shores 
and those of Northeast Asia, to say noth- 
ing of genera. Many of these, however, 
are found more or le.'ss throuRhout the 
north temperate zone wherever condi- 
tions are favorable. Such, for example, is 
our little pink l.idy's .slipper. Calypso or 
Cythera bulbo&a, which occurs in Europe, 
iu type locality,- where it was first de- 
scribed and named in 1753 as Cyrripedium 



bulbosum. These north-encirclmg plants; ~ 
are particularly Interesting not only sci- 
entifically but as possessing a senttanental 
interest often far beyond their aesthetic 
deserts. A tiny plant of the role family 
known a^ bibbaldla recumbens. with 
three curious little three-pointed wedge- 
.shaped leaflets to each leaf and with lit- 
tle yellow flowers, grows on Mount Arrow - 
smith and on the top of Qtrata Mountain 
in the Forbidden Plateau country, at this 
lat ter spot in great profusion. Hooker 
says It is "found In the mountains of 
Northern Europe, Asia and Ameiica, or at 
greater elevations In the higher ranges of 
Central Europe and Asia. Frequent In the 
Scottish Highlands, constituting In some 
places a considerabl^^jportion of the 
greenswdrd, but unknown In England or 
Ireland." To the Scotsmt^n It forms an 
interesting link with his paternal soil. 

•• ♦Travels Arc Varied 

IT Is obvious that a number of our plants 
have traveled in one direction or an- 
other very far from home, and that some 
species have outdistanced their compan- 
ions and eVen outcllmbed them, to judge 
by the altitudes obtained by the little 
sibbaldia. It Is also fairly obvious that 
there has been more than one io\i\fi of 
travel. In fact, some plants seem to have 
been going one way while others were 
following the opposite direction. Some go 

som e hug th e 



petually em•a^l^^ ire i-.ip tlu ir tin- h.ir- 
dler and more accommodating plants 
would eonttaue to exist as they do today 
on our mountain alpine zones where they 
have to encounter bitter cold ^d howl- 
ing winds and where a brief Summes- 
gives them a beai^ty usually greater than 
that of their lowland rclative.s In this 
province the Ice cap that covered all but 
the highest mountain peaks of Vaneou* 
ver Island and the Mainland and occu- 
pied the intervening channels and straits 
must have completely wiped out the ex- 
isting flora except on a few pcak.s, where 
some survivors may have continued to 
live, a hardy, dwarfed, persistent race. So 
that our present flm.i in.iv br .said to 
have, arrived here during the past 20,000 
years or so. 

Broken by Ice Age 

BBFOBB the ice age we have a com*, 
plete encirclement of the North >a» 
ciflc by way of Siberia, Bering Strait and 
the Aleutian Islaifds through Alaska and 

insular and continental British Columbia 
by a flora very similar to our present one 
and stUI preserving its identity, not only 
by genera, but as we have seen by a 
number of identical species. This floral 
belt was broken, as we have seen, by the 
Ice age. and the various species were 
.slowly driven south by the advancing ic* 
cap ana its attendant climatic changes. 
M a ny of th e m probably died out. but 



coa.stline. others climb mountains: widely 
different genera are fouiid in the same 



others survived until better days came, 
— when they began to move slowly north- 



iwa i ity su c h as a mirrti, ■ l akwrnnre, a warts again, wmi mem. w p g rtitpriftw 



dry hillside, a rich forest-made soil. A 
few miles southeast of Port Angeles, 
Wash.. Is the Heart o' the Hills, a moun- 
tain trail rcNcrt Some years ago the 
proprietor, Mr. Nelson, settled there by 
the side of a small creek which he 
dami^ed and thtjs made a miniature lake. 
Like most pieces of water thu.s created it 
looked raw at first, but m about three 
years' time it had taken on all the embel- 
lishments of a natural pool, swamp Ri-a.s.s, 
sedges, rushes, cats' tails and what not. 
All these had traveled thither in the form 
of .seeds, wafted in the wind or brought 
in one way and another by the birds as 
well as by the air that soon learned tc^ 
vi.sit the new. waters. 

At first sight there seems to be an al- 
most inextricable confusion In the distri- 
bution routes, but careful study gives 
eventually some clue to the main lines, 
though we lack llic imid of inlurniation 
we have about migrating birds; we can- 
not band plant.s But one of the first 
things tu be remembered • is that the 
glacial period Introduced here as else- 
where a break much more sudden and 
greater than that of ordinary cUmatic 
fluctuations. On this coast, the glacial 
period had this peculiarity of action: it 
left untouched the greater part of the 
Alaska country No ice cap smothered it 
or ground it down, and in consequence 
not only did the surface of the earth 
escape but certain plants and animals 
must have been able to continue in spite 
of low temperatures ju.st as they do today 
in sheltered parts of .Oreenlund and else- 
where Within the Arctic Circle. Wherever 
the land was not covered with the per- 



them, came the more c haracleri.stic 
American species, and with jthe rising of 
the la'nd and the existence of a dry belt 
in the islands of Puget Sound, about the 
southeast corner of Vancouver Island and 
in the Oulf of Georgia, the seeds and 
spores of these plants found a suitable 
germinating place. I have always thought 
it probable that ^he flowering plants for 
the most part preceded the forest trees 
and that much of Vancouver I.slajid was 
first herbaceous and then was Invaded 
by the conifers, as our woods record their 
steady advancement within the pa.rl cen- 
tury. Then another movement seems to 
have taken place by way of the Columbia 
River which brought a number of dry 
Interior plants to the Island and vicinity 
by way of Puget Sound, for their track 
can be pMtty distinctly traced along this 
route. 

Plants commonly travel by their seeds 
or spores: Some of them are wind-borne 

and are iiiRcniously fitted with Mii'.Tb!» 
flying apparatus. Others are carried by 
animals, in hair or wool, or in the diges- 
tive tracts of bird.s S>l^mr tr.ivcl iiniie 
slowly by the plant's power to expel them 
violently. The wind Is a very important 
cause, .and the study of the rciationtihip 
of prevailing winds to seed maturity 
would give .some interesting information* 
I think, about the distribution of plants. 
Even now plant.s are moving, some ex- 
tending their sphere, others unfortunate- 
ly passing Into the oblivion of extinction. 
•But new plant.s do arrive by the airways, 
as witness a yellow erythronium in the 
woods about the old Beividere some years 
ago:> 



The lUosl Iloble Order of the Qarler 



RMi;,Sair OhI Mat r Nam 

Br DOXA Krrro 

THE bstiitutlon of the mo^t famous 
Order of the Garter spring from 
the spirit of, chivalry whiph ap- 
peared in gr^at splendor In the fourteenth 
century It was a strange mixture of 
\alor. superstition and gallantry, and 
chivalry was the great business of the 
knights. Religion was even requisitioned 
at times to give sanction to deeds of 
violence and so we may find that the 
sword and the ctoxs are SometlSlCt 
strangely coupled together. 

Most of us are familiar with the story 
of the founding of the most coveted honor 
In the British realm, but Ashmole. in his 
"History of the Order," repudiates the idea 
of thr .s\mbollc garter bring the actual 
origin of the society and thinks it un- 
worthy of an order of knights. "The true , 
motive." he says, was neither the ladles' 
garters nor King Richard's leather thong, 
but JCing Edward being a person of con- 
summate virtue, gave him.'.elf to military 
affairs, and designed the restoration of 
Xing Arthur's Round Table.' inviting 
hither the gallant spirits from abroad, 
and to endear them«tO himself, and ad- 
judging no place mere requisite than 
Windsor, upon s New Year's Day. 1S44. he 
latued letters of protection for the safe 
going and returning of foreign knights 
to try their valor at the solemn jo*sts to 
be held there on Monday,, after Vhe feast 
of St Hilary." ' 

Froisnart tells us that where the Round 
Tower of Wlndsor'Ca^lle newsstands, there 
was once a palace and a fortress which 
Merlin raised by magic for King Arthur. 
Edward III, having conceived the idea of 
founding the noble Order and reviving the 
spirit of King Arthur s day, began to build 
n house at Windsor Castle, which he called 
tiie Round Table. 

KnifHt sad Dragon « 

IN Caxton s Golden Legend" there ap- 
pears a description of a knight's en>> 
counter with a dragon, and the embl«m 
atlc devKo ot St George and the Dragon 
is supposed to bear a mystic signlfleance 
—the conflict of the Christian i»oHi»r with 
the dragon of his spiritual foes. Others 
r>»ink the story refers to the martyrdom 
of St. Oeerge by Diocletian 'the drsgcrr 
tout wBattm nay have nine rise to the 



stories of St. George, hi.s name was the 
war cry of the king and his heart and 
skull were given to f'K Harry fyflhe for a 
grete aild precious^ relique, ' by the Em- 
peror Syilsmunde of Germany and the 
said Sygismunde was a broder of the sayd 
Garter."' 

King Edward urged on the building Of 

the Round Table and when all was ready 
a great festival was proclaimed for April 
21. rS49. the anniversary ot St. Oeorg^, 
when twrnty-f^ve Icnlghts were in.stalled 
as members. An old record of expenses 
connected with th« JoUts held in 1347 tells 
us that on such occa.sion.^ garters with the 
motto of the Order embroidered on them, 
and robe* and banners were issued from 
the great wardrobe at the king's expense, 
and they are described in the accounts In 
terms which lead us to think that similar 
entries might come fo light In documents 
of the preceding years — should these be 
found. 

When the Order max arranged King 
Edward placed it 'according tu custom) 
under the protection of certain saints, of 
whom St. George was the chief, and Us 
laws and ordinances All two ponderous 
folios. The dress of the knights included: 
Mantle of woolen cloth Uhe staple manu- 
facture of the country I on blue ground 
lined with scarlet. .Garters of blue cloth 
or silk embroidered in gold, having on 
them the motto of the order ui golden 
letters, and buckles, ban and^pendants of 
silver gilt Surtout of woolen cloth 
fastened by a girdle, the color to be 
changed every year. A hood of the same 
material a.«i the .surtout 

The mystic meaning of the garter is 
the golden bond of unity and Internation- 
al Jioclety bound on the leg a caveat 
against a knight running away in battle, 
the motto implying that the knight was 
not to admit anything unseemly in 
thought or action Into his life. The 
image of St. Ooorge on the breast Is to 
put the knights in mind of the lllustrous 
saint and to excite them to Imitate him, 
as soUUers of Christ. 

. ' Mark of Majesty 

THB puTffle robe worn is a mark of 
maje.«ity The cellar of links and 
knots is a witness, of the bond of love and 
friendship;' members of thb Order are 
r?;>f) friinws. A.w>ciates, Colleagues 

Brethren and Knights CoBipamons, and 



their ornaments are ail alike to show that 
tpity should aO.be united In the chances 

n fortune. 

Historians have left us wonderful 
descriptKms of the great festival— the 
.vene in the ChappI of St. George at 
Windsor and the great banqueting hall, 
'where the feasi was spread. During the 
day tournaments and tilting exhibitions 
were held, notable prisoners at the castle 
who shared in ihi occasion being King 
John of France and King David of Scot- 
land. 

Queen PhiUppa herself received a gift of 

r.SOO from the King for h'^r apparel, and 
divers messengers and runners were sent 
to various parts of England with letters 
under the privy «eal. inviting ,sperial lords 
and ladies to be present. An old book of 
accounts gives us some Insight lnU> the 
costs in connection with the fe.stivitie."i 
and includes 13s 4d to Walter Norman 
and his twenty-three followers for carry- 
ing oats to Wind.sor; 47.s lid to the nm-. 
ners above mentioned, and C16 to Hankin 
PltsLiebbln and his twenty-three fellows—, 
the king s minstrels- for their .services at 
the great feast. The banqueting hall was 
painted on one side with quaint scenes 
and objects taken from chivalry and 
Scripture, the other side had rich stained 
glass windows, and an oak roof and rafters 
completed the efTfct ' At the upper end 
was a dais with a chair for the King an'i 
en either side were long tables for the 
gue.«t.<, hearing rude nrnnmen».« with 
occasional bits of costly gold and silver 
plate. 

The toiirr,ament5 and other smu.*ements 
connected with the observance occupied 
two days and eseh year a great festival 
was celebrated in the .same way In the 
time of Richard II it was not uncommon 
for ladies to attend the feast and wear 
badges, and old account books describ*^ 
the wardrobes of these Dames of the 
Prat#mny of St. George, It was not till 
the lime of Edward IV. however, that a 
minjute description of the proceedings was 
given to us. 

Som" very noble names appra; in the 
list of knights admitted to the Order of 
the Garter and the beautiful old Chapel 
of at George at Windsor bears eloquent 
testimony to the lives and deeds of de- 
parted members who.«ie armerlsl bearing)* 
and banner.^ rf^r'r^t*. t)-.,» -^'all': of th'- 
eholr. In the present age the honor is 



bestowed largely upon those who have 

rendered special srrvur tn their country 
and occupy positions of high rank In the 
sute. 

Chivalry is not dead, but no age seems 
romantic to itself. When we look back to 
the period of chivalrous gallantry which 
characterized the Middle Ages, we are 
Unking the present era wjth the history 
bt six himdred years agol through the 
founding of the Most Noble Order of the 

Oaiter. 

Note.— There is some difference of 
opinion as to the actual date when the 
Order was founded. 



Shipwreck in Near Waters 



Swinburne Relics Sold 



f f 'TT'HE 

1 uri- 



'HE Pines." a not' very beautiful sub- 

rb.Tn villa of Victorian aspect, 
where the Watts-Duntons lived and csired 
for Swinburne, and which holds many 
memorif s of Ros.setti. Ford Maddox Brown 
and Mrs. William Morris, is up for sale 
(there were no bids on the first day>. and 
many interesting relics, including drnw- 
'Ings by Rossettl, Swinburne's cherished 
bronze of Victor Hugo by Lord Ronald 
Oower: a .self-portrait of Ford Maddox 
Brown, and the edition of Dickens edited 
by Anditew Lahr. from which Swinburne 
frequently read, are now scattered One 
rather curious itcin iH the sale was a 
folding bed inclosed in a cupboard dec- 
orated with Chinese carvings, which Ros- 
settl presented to Swinburne and Watts- 
Dunton. 

Many tale^ are told of the tactful way 
in which Watts-Dunton managed Swin- 
jbume. who was on the verge of a break- 
down when he fir.st went to Tl.» P.wr. ' 
Swinburne had . a passion for brandy. 
Wstts-Dunton persuaded him to change 
thi.s beverage for port, which Tennyson 
always drank. After a time, he gave this 
»ip In favor of burgundy, the "tipple of 
- D u m a .s' immortal musketeers," But 
Shakespeare s favorite drink, urged Watts- 
Dtmton. was always beer. So Swinburne 
turned to beer too, and that remained his 
drink to the end. He used to imbibe it at 
an inn on the other side of Wimbledon 
Common railed the Rose and Crown, from 
a .thick glass specially kept for hie use. 



PtNAllTH; Wales -When the. town 
council ofKces . .here were op*hed ?>n> 
morning an oM-pattern rifle to which «as 
attached a note reading "aoiLISivc Ira-- 
land clattered to the vestibule l^oor. 
Police found no clues. - 



%T OaOROt BONAVU 

PEACEFUL business pursuits were 
hurriedly cast aside af Victoria on 
December 10, 1869. when word wa.s 
received at eleven o clock in the morning 
that the BrltLsh bark Ruby, laden with 
lumber for Australia, had dragged her 
anchor and piled up at the thooth of 
E.squimalt Harbor 

Citizens hurried to the spot, for in those . 
days a shipwreck was an event not to be 
mLs.scd by any able bodied prrson A 
.strong southeast gale prevented anybody 
from boarding the stricken vessel, which 
lay with her stem on a sandy *Pl^ outside 
the lighthouse and near the rifle butts. 

Spectators soon learned the captain of 
the Ruby was in the city, apparently un- 
aware that hia com.mand wa.s in, imme- 
diate danqrr. H.M.8. gunboat Boxer found 
it impossible to draw near the ves.sel be- 
cause of high teas. Nobody from the 
bark was able to reach shore. 

It appeared the bark had been anchored 
in the Royal Roads in charge of the mate, 
and dragged her anchor in a gale. Tnc 
mate ordered saU made and a course set 
for E.squimalt Harbor, but wind and tide 
took charge of the .situation 

Crew Is Saved 

TOWARDS evening the crew managed 
to get a line ashore, and a drop In the 
wind permitted them to lower a boat 

Three days later it wa.s found that the 
Ruby had suffered no damage from con- 
tinual poundinr on the gravel bottom, but 
It was feared exposure tp a northwest 
wind might make salvage extremely 
hazardou.5 Willing hands unloaded part 
of the lumber cargo, and H.M.S. Sparrow 
hawk made an un.successful attempt to 
drag the bark into deep water. 

A second attempt at salvage failed on 
December 15 The ships carpenter esti- 
mated that the keel was burled six fset 
in the gravel bottom at low tide. He found 
the vessel was not leaking. 

On December 17 the underwriters' agent 
talked of abandoning thr Ruby and hir 
Ing men to strip the valuable copper from 
her bottoih. Orr December 19 half the 
vessel's cargo had Iseen dl.'charged Much 
to the surpri.'e of salvors, the bark drifted 
Into deep w:ater. of her oef h aceord. She 
V :k\ 'o-^ed to Esqulmalt by .-^silorn in nmsll 
boats and once; again made ready for wa. 



MORE excitement Was felt ;n the City 
on Decembeir )7| when a resident of 
Trial island reported portions of a small 
sailing vessel floating: in the surf. Nearby 
he found a broken Imast ana shreds of 
sails He a.scertained the derelict was a 
flat-bottome^ sloop with a black hull 
trimmed by a white line. 

After a gllmplse of the wreckage, sev- 
eral .seafarers felt the ve.^-^el was the .slofip 
Annie, of Orcas Island, believed to h|ive 
been en route to Victoria with a crew of 
three men Th''y thought she had been 
capsized by a squall, with loss of those j 
aboard, 

- Later Inquiries were made at Oreaa 

Island, and a report received that tl^e 
Annie was safely tied up there. Within 
a week it was learned that the »\ooq was 

the Ironside.' a rirrrllrt which broke her 
moorings at San -Juan Lsiand and drifted 
to Trial Island. 



Cameras for Royalty 

BEF Ofc E sta rt i n g out. on their Uaveis 
in the New World, the King, and 
Queen have each acquired a ^mall Bfitlsho 
made camera, -which fits into the pocket,^ 
weighs less than a pound, takes pieturia 
not miicii larger .than a postage .stamp, 
which will enlarge to two-foot square, and 
has only two movements, although it has 
?peed.s ranging from one-lwenty-fif • 1. 'o 
one-four hundred-and-flftleth of a sec- 
ond. 

The Queen' has set a fashion for greea 

china and glas-^ bv her purchases at the 
British Indu.Mrie.^ Fair She bought a 
white and green tea serVice, which has a 

deep band of lilylenf vn-f]) round the 
edge.s. on which are .si.itif-red white 
daisies. Another purchase was a tureen 
and .wup bowl.^ In fhlflc frlazed pottery, 
the outside of the cups being in darkest 
sea green. de<'orated with a thin, white 
line design Her Majesty also bought a 
new type of salad bowl in green glass. 



KEWCASTLI-ON-TTNE. — A IM-year 
ainoriaiion of the Percy, family with Aln- 
wick*Caslle will end. at least temporarily, 
when the Duke, of Northumberland, for 
eennomie reasons, iMvta the MO-yttr-^ 
Border cutle. 



1 



4' 



INNIMIIIIIUIIUIIIHIIIIIINIIIIIIUIIIMIINIUHIUI 



lllllllillipilllll i n MW II Hm i W IIMl MMM lW"— wy»— »» 



Britainh ISew Budget 





JxiJIidyvard W orcTO M 



1^ 



Deficit Not Bad'-Business Better-Jobless Uss- Lancashire Improves— UnUy in Country— The Prime Minister-Labor Break Widens mmmmmm. 

held at WhiUwude wad which may Mt 
Vm organlMUon oC Vm tvieUd int» an- 



Y ONDON (By Air MftU).~We arc noi 
M happy about the roming Budgrt 



1 . 



4 



«*-we were, When Sir John Simon 
t<rtd th« House of Commoni the propor- 
tions of the jinnauuMits rxpruditudc that 
were to be obtained from taxation and 
by loan respectively, the lini^icial writers 
declared that no Important increase of 
taxation need be feared this year, more, 
particularly sii^ce the Chancellor of the 
Exchequer had explicitly given a lower 
figure for the .sum Ui be raised by taxa- 
tion fur armam^nl^ duruig the new fin- 
ancial year than that of 1938-39. 

The propo.scd Incrca.scs to thf Terri- 
torial Army have upset the^e calcuiations, 
for they n^ust add considerably to ^e. 
earlier estimates of expenditure and had 
not been taken into account by Sir John, 
A temerarious Labor member, finding 
It taken for -ffraoted on all sides that the 
income-tax would not be increa.sed, and 
fearing that the extra load might be 
b^jme by Indirect taxation, which falls 
most heavily on the low-income groups of 
-tut population, has now aslied Sir John 
In the House whether, "in view of his 
assurance that there would be no In- 
crease in income-tax." h e could give a 
similar assurance about indirect taXlitton. 

There catne a prompt denial that any 
such a.ssurance had been given and a re- 
mlnder that members had been warned 
not to draw too many conclusions from 
the Chancellor'.s earlier .statement on the 
DroDortlons he proposes to observe bc- 
tween taxatioir-«nd borrowinf. 

He could not anticipate the Bii^t 
statement, he said. 

8o we are all up in the air again about 
Income-tax-and other taxes. We shall 
know the worst late in the present month. 

Treasury Return 

THE financial tipsters, however, are in- 
corrigible in their optimism. The 
Trea.sury returns for the financial year, 
just Issued, show a deficit of $63,570,000. 
'But they in.'ist that thi.s does not neces'- 
sarlly mean that an increase of- taxation 
will follow. It seems that by some sink- 
ing fund legerdemain it i.s po.-slble to turn 
the deficit Into a surplus ol $2,6ao.UOO. 

The deficit. In any case, is not as bad 
as It looks: — In 1037-38 there was a sur- 
plus of $143,930,000; yet the total revenue 
for 1938-30 IS nearly 4275. 000i000 ■ grotc r 
than that of the previous year.'" 

Ill lu.> Budget speech last Spring. Sir 
John estimated the revenue lor 1938-39 
at $4,723,750,000: the actual revenue was 
only $4.M6.425,000 He providr^d for an 
expenditure of $4,721,990,000. the amount 
dlshur.sfd was $4,899,995,000 As will .be 
observed, the Chancellor was running it 
rather f^ne his estimated surplus being 
only $1.7GU,U00 

In the event, as stated, there was a de- 
ficit of nearly 65 million.'^, the rtTeet of the 
partial .slump in industry and commerce 
which prevailed during a large part of 
1938. 

The Treasury further discloses that the 
floating debt is up by about $400,000,000 
' on the year, being now $4,601,550,000. a 

.sum ei)n..i(l( rably larfTr than the whole 
funded National Debt twenty -five years 
agb. ' • 

Recetsion Fauing 

THI "tccesBlon'* seems to have passed 
away if ihf^ einpl'^vmP'it figures are 
a good criterion as. indeed^ they must 
be. The unemployment returns ftfr 

March 13 ."^how the greatest decrease in 
any .single month for ten years. 

The reduction, a.s from February 13. is 
169.689. which, taking m iiie MibsUintial 
drop of the previous month, brings the' 
total number of uncn|i)loycd down by 
$12,097 in two months; it now stands at 
1726 0L'9. the lowest tir.ure since the de- 
cline began in the Autumn of 1937. 

Imployment, on the other hand, at. 
approximately. 12 4.10 000. is greater than 
in February by 18; .000. and than a year 
ago by 180.000. 

The Improvement is attributed to three 
cau.sp.s Sca.sonal iinpiov«ment in trade, 
good weather conditions, and . the re- 
armament programme'. Every part of the 
country h;is shared in it 

One .slgniflcanl, leaUire is a reduction 
in the "hard core of unemployment " The 
wholly unempl">cd who found work ex- 
ceeded the number of temporarily slopped 
Who returned to their This , is re- 

garded as nbtable evidence of trade 
recovery. 

Jobless Decreasing 

"f-\URTHER d'^crea.ses of iineinploj ment 
Jl may be expected as a result of the 
Siate aid. -amounting to between 125 and- 
150 million dollars, to be jjflven the .ship- 
ping and shlpbullduig industries 11 is 
not too much to say that wfcre it not for 
the naval vc».sel.- m hand the shipyards 

. all around the coast would be virtually at 
a sUndstill. Only a month or two ago 
the manager of Cammeil Laird s stated 
that the only new order on file lOr a com- 
nicrcial vessel was for the building of a 
tug. During the last .>ix months less than 
half a do/rn Brlll.sh cargo vessels appear 
to have been ordered from British yards. 
. As is well-known. British shipping is 
being driven ofT the seas b> the .subsl- 
dieed shipping of yihet cuUnines. This 
i, to be met by fighting the devil with 
fire. BrlUsh tramp steamers are to be 
subsidised alW, the Oovcrnment dcvoium 
$13,750,000 to that puVpose during the 
next five years, A bill before Parliament 
provides furthe; that an advi.sory eonj- 
mlttee U to be set up to consider requests 

' -for asslstsnce from Uncr services en- 
dang^rfd by foreisn r.-mpei i- 1. ". 
Finally, a fund ol $50,000,000 is pro- 




the formation of a Government in which 
it would have had the decisive weight. It 
could thpn have conscripted wealth, 
democratized the Army, made an alliance 
with the Soviet Union, and' saved what is 
toft of liberty in BUopi. 

"It has preferred to keep Mr. Chamber- 
lain in office when it might have won 
power for itself. History dpw not Offer 
such an opportunity twice." 

There you have the authentic voice of 
the InteliigeaUia, the extremists, of the 
Labor party, who are premoUnr a schism 
on the Popular Front issue. Fortunately, 
the sturdy trades milonists. who consti- 
tute by far the great majority of-thr 
party, ire not inclined to measures the 
advocacy of which is not far removed 
from sedition, but keep their feet on the 
ground and their hea^t below the clottds. 

Puxxlet Hitroriang 

(CA >rR. ChWuRLAIN wiU pussle the 

IVi historian." writes "Attlcus" (Mr. 
Beverley Baxter) in The Sunday Times. 
"Was there ever, a man who so sedulously 
avoids the dramatic and who so in- 
evitably attracts the lightning? He con- 
cedes nothing to the emotional hunger of 
his audience. ... He might well have 
considered denouncinp Germany before 
the world and calling for a holy - allia n c e 
against 



Citws Uani Mm OnratiM of Anti-Aircralt Gum at th« Defence School, Biggin Hill, Kent. This Is One of the Nfw 3 7 Guns. 



posed, from which bulldim? loans will be 
made during the next two years, and an- 
other of $10,000,000 for the purchase of 
vessels which might otherwise be scrap- 
ped or sold to foreigners, thus Increasing 
the idnnage available in time of war. 

. In this latter respept, the situation was 
growing perilous With 4.000.000 more 
mouths to be fed than in 1914, this 
country has 2,000 fewer cargo-carrying 
ves.^el.s and a personnel lower by 50,00Q 
than before the war. 

Hertufier, Mr. Oliver Stanley, President' 
of the Board of Trade, told the House of 
Commons, any shipowner who wanted to 
sell a ship ofl the United Kingdom 
register would have to offer it first to 
. the Govenimeni . 

^ew Government subsidies can have 
had such a dramatic effect as the pro- 
posed financial aid to shipping and ship- 
buildiiiR Already orders for lifly new 
.^hip. , representing a tonnage of about 
300,000 have been placed The effect, in 
fact, has been In.ilantaneous, The orders 
now coming in will go some distance in 
absorbing the 40,000 unemployed In the 
Industry and. later, in furnishing posts, 
for 5,700 Idle marine engineers. 



Things Improving 

'•HEN I relumed to my native 
country rather more than five years 
ago I found it sunk in the depths of de- 
pre.sslon. The preat cotton manufactur- 
ing industry was suffering severely and 
the mill towns of Lancashire were full 'of 
idle factories and their streets full of idle 
men and women. 

Things have improved a" little since 
then. New Industries have been started 
and the export cotton trade has revived 
spa.smodlcally, although only to lapse 
again. . 

The flRures tell the tale. Last year the 
exports of cotton goods from Lancashire . 
were lower than for eighty-eight years, 
lower even than during the disastrous 
bTCCkade df the American cotton states 
during the pivll War. In 1912 Britain 
.sol,d seven billion linear yards of cotton 
fabrics abroad, only 1.448 million were 
shipped In 1938. Nearly 80 per Cent of 
Lancashire's pre-war exi^rt cotton trade 
has disappeared 

. Worst of all, there Is no hope of any 
large recovery of the lost markets. The 
A.sialics now manufacture for t hem. dves 
the cheap cloths that Lancati^nre u.sed to 
send them and subsidized or cheaper 
labor eompetltlon has made .senous in- 
roads in African and other markets in 
which Lancasl^lre once had a monopoly. 
Japan has Invaded even the home market. 

Lancashire long ago recoRni^ed that it 
could never regain Its old po.sition in the 
cotton trade and efforts have been made 
mnfinuously of late yearh to f^nd means 
of conserving what could be conserved. 
Chaos, however, has prevailed • owing to 
the Irruption into the home market of 
manufacturers who had lost their foreign 
outlets. Undercutting was rife despite 
voluntary price agreement.^ these being 
broken .sooner or later by desperate firms. 
Improved machinery, it was apparent, 
was necessary to recover such business as 
was not already irrecoverably In.st, but, 
with the industry in the state described, 
money was unobtainable. 

Finally, the Government was asked to 
a.<(slst the Industry by making trade 
agreements compulsory and so stabilising 
it The Government Agreed, but stipu- 
lated that the manufacturers should en- 
dorse by a substantial majority any plan 
which was to have the force of law be- 
hind it. It has taken years tp accomplish 
this — for the Lancashire manufacturers 
are very individualistic— but at last a 
scheme has been drafted and embodied 
in. a bill now before Parliament to which 
a large majority of the operators have 
signified their con.sent 

The promoters haye had a 4ong. hard 
.'Struggle. Important firms which felt 
that they could carry on sueres.sfuliy and 
dirt nof care w!',at l',,ipprnrd to arvone 
else resisted the scheme to the bitui end. 



but the men who had led the fight for 
control had the satisfaction of seeing 
their bill get an unopposed -second read- 
ing. 

The bin puts the industry under a Cot- 
ton Industry Board which will hold polls 
on minimum price schemes^and. If these 
are adopted, enforce their observance by 
iicavy penalties. It will also organize a 
programme of "scrapping" redundant and 
out-of-date plant, this being paid for by 
a levy on the owners of retained plan^. 
About«60 per cent of the 480,000 loomis in 
t^ie Lancashire sheds are more than 
thirty-five years old. This latter scheme 
was given legal sanction in the spinning 
section a year or two ajio and has been 
very successful. It is now to be extended 
to the other branches of the industry. 

Stabilization will not win back Lat^ca- 
shire's lost foreign markets, but it will 
enable the industry to make a concerted 
effort to hold and Improve those it still 
ha.s It will put an end to an internecine 
warfare which has forced prices, in the 
weaving section below the costs of pro- 
duction. A number of employees will be 
permanently eliminated Irom the in- 
dustry, but the^emalnder will have better 
wftges and more constant employment, 
the sy.stem disappearing, it Is hoped, un- 
der which whole-time wprkers receive 
half their hortnal pay because they have 
to work only half the proper number of 
looms. " 

The strongest objection to thie bill 
came from the merchants who deal in 
the manufactured cloth. Mr. Stanley, 
President of the Board of Trade, who is 
in charge of the measure, ' made short 
work- of these middlemen 

There were a number of mcrthanls, he 
said, who really contributed nothing to 
the industry in the way of financial 
atabillly, or knowledge of markets, or 
asslst^ce to the producers. He did not 
regard their objections as valid 

The merchant.-, are overlooking the 
danger, he conLiiiued, "that the produc- 
ing sifction of the industry would crumble 
under their feet ... In spite of their 
criticisms the decision of tlie Govern- 
ment is that the bill shall go on." 

A, People United 

ONLY once, during the forty years 
and Rlore that I have been in touch 
with public affairs, have I seen the Briti.sh 
people so completely united on a lunda- 
merital issue of policy as it is at this 
moment In August, 1914, the German 
invasion of Belgium consolidated, sudden- 
ly, the whole nation. ... So now.' 
The annexation by Germany of the land 
of the Czechs and the occupation of 
Slovakia have had exactly the same 
effect." 

These are the words of Lord Samuel 
and they are particulariy notable as com- 
ing from him, since they are the testi- 
mony of an oppon<>nt, not of a sypporter, 
«-f the Government. 

Lord Samuel NwaA the leader of the 
Uberai party In llie MuiBe -of Commons a 
few years ago. He was Home Secretary 
In the National Oovernment during the 
first year but crossed the floor of the 
House on an Issue of fiscal policy, he dis- 
agreeing with the adf-.pti'^n of protection, 
'^particularly as exemplified in the Ottawa 
agreeme nu. H e was defeated at the last 
-general election and went to the House 
of Lords 

Lord Samuel rather understates the 



alize, as we do, that the nation has now 
embarked on an undertaking and an ex- 
cursion Which implies a denial and re- 
jection of the tfljiehlngs of this news- 
paper." , 
, And then with a candor as refreshing 
as creditable, the editorial concludes: 

"It is right to add that the whole na- 
tion, the public men, the press, and t^e 
people are. united in support of the Oov- 
ernment's policy." 

Thus Lord Beaverbrook, wiUi the policy 
of Isolationism, the demand for a fenced- 
in Empire and the cutting out of all con- 
tinental commitments, which he has 
preached consistently for many years, in 
ruins at his feet. 



Labor in Support 



THE Labor party is strongly with the 
Government on the Polish issue. 
Mr Greenwood, leading the Labor Oppo- 
sition during Mr. Attlee's IndLsposltion, 
concluded the, best speech he has ever 
made with these remarkable words: 

"Should the Prime Minister succeed he 
will wear the laurels of victory on his 
brow. The Opposition will not complain. 
We shall be proud that the policy for 
which we have consistently stood has 
borne fruit in establishing enduring peace 
in the world and anew era of prosperity 
lor its people." 

Mr. Chamberlain made a generous re- 
sponse. Mr. Greenwood, he said, had 
jjromised them on Friday that the debate 
which took place today (that oni foreign 
affairs on the following Monday) would 
be carried on on a high level, "and," he 
added, "so far as he IS concerned he has 
amply fulfilled his promise." 

alut there was to be stlll another tribute • 
to the Prime Minister Irom the Labor 
berches. 

"There may be an alternative Prime 
Minisler to take charqe of the affair.^ of 
thii country at this grave hour, said Mr. 
i. niurtle. Labor member for Shoredltch 
aivl a .'■nn in law of Mr Geort^e Lan.sbury, 
"bill if the Prime Minister Is now genu- 
ln«fly arid sincerely convinced without any 
mental reservation that he is to jnirsue 
this new policy for rallying the friends of 
peace, and Is not looking back on the 
dead past, then I think, in view of his 
world reputation as a man of peace, he is 
probably the best man for the job." ' 

Mr. Chaifiberlaln flushed with pleasure 
at hearing his pralsei sung in so' unex- 
pected a quarter. 

The unanimity of the House was ex- 
traordinary. Sir Archibald Sinclair, leader 
of the Opposition Liberals; Mr. Churchill, 
who has criticized the Oovernment un- 
mercifully; Mr. Lloyd Oeorge. who has 
condemned the Government's foreign 
policy In the si,rongest terms, and Mr. 
Eden, all declared their ' support of Mr. 
Chamberlain 

The resolution previously tabled by Mr. 
Eden. Mr. Churchill and a number of 
other Conservatives, asking for a broader- 
based Government and urlnglng com- 
pulsory national .service, was withdrawn. 

I 

The Bittcr-Endcrs 

CERTAIN inveterate opponents of the 
Government, however, are deeply 

(b izniiert over \h>- . •.■ r ' turn of events. 
Mr H. N. B. Brail.-^^ford. spokesman for tlic 
bitter-enders who had had high hopes 
that dl.s.sension» among the Con.servallves 
would drive Mr. Chamberlain out of 
office, writes: 



case There U greater unanimity in this — "NoVfor' the first time in recent years 



country today than even in 1914 Here is 
the testimony of Lord Beaverbrook. one 
Of the smaU mlnoi^ty of dlasttftciU. as 
staled In the editorial eolumns of eM<of 
his newspapers: 

"It ts a decision so momentous Uhe de- 
cision to defend Poland from aggression i. 
so .sweeping, so completely revMfr.slng the 
foreign policy of our country over count - 
IfM years, that it must indeed bring in lU 
tmin new situations ill pubUe and private 

i.rc. 

■ Those who shaxe oar beUefs must re- 



Labor forgot that its real power in a 
capitalist society lies in its control over 
the nation's cannon fodder a»d over the 
hands that make its arms 

"By refusing to enter Itito any deal with 
the Government over man-power. Labor 
could have compelled its re.slgnation Ir 
cannot without Labr>rs support double 
th' Territ<jrial^. siiU les> could it enforce; . 
conscription 

55'ar.riiKg firm on, tha* refusal-, the 
rarij could, with the aid of the Liberals 
•JAd the Tory refetels. fiave brought about ^ 



"Instead he spoke like a judge invokmg 
the law because It was the law and not 
that It expressed his own righteous anger. 
— "Tit flU B fthoa Tias a compelttng^-«l=- 
vantagc over that of the emotion- 
mongers When he is liiiished, his words 
do not fade like those on a screen when 
the lights go up. They cut Into the 
memory as if diamond-pointed. They 
leave no mlstmderstanding. no uncer- 
Uinty. 

"He announce.^r" the principle of armed 
resistance but refuses to close the door to 
discussion. Not a word or a phrase of his 
.•speech can be used or misused by a 
foreign statesman to confuse the issue. ' 

Against which may be placed the howl 
of execration emitted by a Sunday ex- 
ponent of the views of the nearly Extreme 
Left. Say;? Reynolds News; 

"At this, the last moment of the 
eleventh hour, there remains to Mr 
Chamberlain an opportunity— hmited by 
his own crass Ignorance and folly, but 
still an opportunity- to do what the na- 
ti in requires him to do, and bring into 
iuil_and effective action world-wide co- 
operation in the cause of peace. 

"As his treatment of Ru.ssia he 
is misusing that opportunity. We have 
no assurance that he will not continue to 
misuse iU " 

"If the united will of the nation is not 
to be frustrated, il the quickening driic 
to war is to be Stopped. Mr. Chamberlain's 
pal , led hands must be torn from the 

helm ■■ 

Another opponent of the Prime Min- 
ister, the pOUUcal writer of The News- 
Chronicle, the Opposition Liberal organ, 
wearily admits that it is impossible to get 
rid of Mr. Chamberlain aiid substitute 
Lord Halifax for him. As a second-best 
he suggests that Mr. Churchill be taken 
Into the Cabinet' at onck and Sir John 
Simon be thrown out. The latter "is a , 
weak, timid, vacillating roun.sellor who.ie 
Influence on thf Prime Minister has been 
altogether -deplorable," MT Writes. K 

There may be changes in the Gnvern- 
ment and Mr. Churchill may be taken 
in, but If Sir John Simon goes out it will 
be of his own motion and be(;au.se the 
Government has detetmined on conscrip- 
tion, which it Is not likely to do unless 
and until war is declared. Sir John parted 
company with Mr. Asquith On that issue 
In 1918. 

Break in Ranks 

Meanwhile the schism in the Labor >. 
Party becomes wider. Two members of 

Parliament, Mr Aneurin Bevan and Mr 
G. R. Strauss, Sir Charles Trevelyan, and 
four other prominent m«nibers of the 
organization have been thrust into the 
outer darkness, along with >6ir Stafford 
Crlpps, for advocating the "Popillar 
Front." Officials Of divisional Labor 
a.ssociatlons have been dismissed from 
their posts for the same reason and one 
a.«SOCla' mn ha.N been di; solved and re- 
ort'ahued. The hand of Tran.sport Hou.se 
• Labor htadquarterst is heavy on all 
Who dispute Its edicts: 

Sir Charles trevelyan. a former Labor 
MP., was a Muiisttr and a member of 
the Cabinet, as President of the Board 
of Education, In the last Labor Govern- 
ment. He is a grand-nephew of the late . 
Lord Macaulay and Is distinguished as an 
author:<» 

Writing- to the leader of the party. Mr. 
Alt ice. to protest against the expulsion, 
he s»yi: 

I* i»-a!i inrxpre.s.'^ible tragedy that at 
Ihi^ inomtjii, wlien the infiuence of the 
executive ought to t>e used for drawing 
together by inspiration and reconciliation 
all possible sectioxui ol actl-Cliambin'laln 
opinion, it should be spending its time In* 
disintegrating the Labor Party by threats, 
expulsion and anathemas. . . . 

"If you are a big enough man you will 
stop the destru<ftlon of the soul of your 
party "^ 

The party executive, moreover. Is seri- 
ously divided on the matter. An amend- 
m'^nt to the motion to expel, strongly 
' advocated by the wisest, oldest and most 
expeirieneed n^ember of the party. Mr: J. 
R. Clynes was defeated by only two 
votes, thirteen to el'^ven 
tl)e flue.stion wui undoubtedly bf raised 



Other Independent Socialist party. 
ShoiiM War Come 

SHOULD war broak out 'the first Af- 
raid warning .sounded over London 
would b e the death- kiiell of the venomous 
snakes and insects kept at the Zoo in 

Regent's P.irk They would be killed at ' 
once. Larger animals, should an explo- 
sion-set them free without filing them, 
would be shot 

EverythUig is being thought out In ad- 
vance. During the September eri^ ft--' 
number of well-to-do people hurried out 
of London In their cars and obtained ac- 
commodation as far from the danger 
lone as they conveniently could. Fears 
have been expressed that that sort of 
thing might handicap the evacuation of ^ . 
-4iromen^«nd-«hlldren. "SUrnrthe event of ' 
war, the old rule of the sea is to be 
brought into force: "Women and children 
first." The Minister of Health says he 
will not allow people who buy up ac- 
commodation in reception areas to In-, 
terfere with his plans. 

Another million steel shelters for smtU 
houses have been ordered by the Oovern- 
ment, which vyilL make no final pro- 
nouncement on the deep shelter issue un- 
til Parliament resumes after the Easter 
holiday. Expert opinion is against them 
on account of the c<miusion that mighi . 
arise should an air-raid occur at night- 
and crowds of people endeavor to make 
their way to Uiem through streeli la~~ 
complete darkness. 

Arrangements are now being made to 
prevent dislocation of food supplies by - 
air raids. To this end wholesale firms 
arc beinR formed into groups so that* 
should the warehouse or transport facil- 
ities Of one firm be destroyed, tha othen 
may automatically take over its work for 
the Ume. being. The plans are to be com- 
pleted by the middle of April— one of tht 
sipns of the speeding up nolng on in every 
diicction under the energetic admmis^a- 
tlon of Sir John Anderson, head of tilt 
Department Of Civil Defence. 
Concurrently men are responding 
. eagerly, all over the country, to the re- 
quest for volunteers for the VHifttoflit . 

Army 

1 appeal for 250,000 men. Mr. Hore- . 
Bellsha. War Secretary, said to a Ber* 

mond.sey audience •'The Territorial 
Army is the largest voluntary army in the 
world. Double up and double the TiA.** 
The response has been particularly good 
In the north. The call has been wel- 
comed with enthusiasm in Yorkshire and 
al.so ui Lancashire, where most of the 
units are already at full peace-time 
strength. The crisis has brought out 
something of the spirit of 19i4. 'Ex* 
service men with front-line expeiience 
are queueing up to get into the ranks 
again. • 

Herr Hitler, in point of fact, is proving 
the best recruiting sergeants lor Britain. 

Two Scottish items: the bill abolishing 
Gretna Green weddings has received a 
unanimous second reading in the Hou.sc 
of "Commons and the Kincardine by- 
e^eetlon has been won by the Govern* 
merit, candidate, but with a majority 
duced from 2,036 to 1,121. 

Seven other by-eieetlons are pending 
but will not take place for .several 



Celebrate Centenary 
I In Bicycle Trade ^ 

THIS year the bicycle celebrates Its rlrti- 
tenary, and on jAprll 21 twenty-five 
executive heads of the cycle trade will 
spend a week end cVclmK over monnf.iin 
tracks In Wales. Their t.e>ur of seventy- 
fotir miles will be filmed and broadcast. 
[ The man who invented the bicycle, a 
Scotsmin, was knoin as "Daft Pate Mac- 
"T^illan ' by his neiRlib()r,s because of tha 
curious contraption he invented and rode. 
His real nan)e was Klrkpatrlck MacMillan. 
He was six feet tall and a blacksmith by 
profession, though in his spare time he 
drew people's teeth. He lived near Pen- 
pont. In Dumfriesshire, and the bicycle he 
created was made of wood — Us_Saddle 
was in the now u.sual position, but It had 
front wheel steering and a rear wheel 
oriven by levers and cranks. For three 
years "t^ft Pate" experimented with nls 
machine Then, on June 0, 1842, when lie 
was twenty -nine, he started to ride to* 
Glasgow to visit his three brothers. He 
rau8ed~a sen.tatlon nn he went along, and 
a young ^hoelnaktr who had rcen him 
told his friends that he had "met a man 
fleeing through the air on wherl^and 
I' il wasn t a man, then it must ha^e been 
the devil himself." During his Journey, 
MacMillan knocked down a child and next 
day was fined five shillings for "riding to 
the danger of the public." 

A replica of Mac^Millan's machine be- 
longs to the Scjenee Museum at South 
Kensington, and this the museum is lend- 
ing to the World s Fair In New York, 
where It will be on view in the H^ll of 
MetUs. 



Hungary "Goes English 



%t,tl}e annual conference which; is tO be 



HUNGARY has gone more English than 
ever and teachers of English are 
doing brisk business In additiuii-£iig.r 
lish dress, books and life generally are 
copied. The newspapers print "express 
Engll.sh • phra.ses and give Engllsj? cook- 
ing recipes. Even thf errand boy class of 
the community never misses an Amer- 
ican or Engli.«h film, while It is firmly 
believed that a fairy-tale, life awalt^ those 
young women who are fortunate enough 
to get domestic posts ia Bnttead. 




Suburb m Coun 




Fourteen Chemical Elements 
Essential to Pla nt Gro wth 



By A r. UUSTAraoN (Cornell Unlvcrtltyi 

PLANTS contain many chemical' 
elrmcnts. Fourteen of these are 
necesiiary lor growth, flowering and 
the production of aetd. They are carbon. 
oxyKfii. hydroKPn, nitrogen, phosphorus, 
puta^ium. calcium, magneilum, sulphur, 
iron, manganese, copper. bOron and sine. 
Plants obtain carbon, oxygen and hydro- 
gen from the air and water; the other 
elementa are absorbed through the roots 
Irom the .soil. 

Nitrogen is In a dlflerent category Irom 
the others. Fixation is accomplished by 

k'guine.s such as .sweet peas, lupines, 
garden peas, beans, clover and locusts, 
through co-operation with the bacteria in 
the nodules on their roots. And when 
legumes are turned under, soils are en- 
riched by the nitrogen from these plan^ 

Aid to the Earth 

ORMAL soils contain at least small 
quantities, of .each of the neicessary 

elements. Under certain .soil coifldition.s 
boron, m anganese, copper and zinc are not 
available in suTficIent quantities for norm~ 

al plant growth. The same i.s sometimes 
true of iron, magnesium, calcium and 



•'N 



sulphur. But for the most part it Is. A 
shortage of nitroKen, pho.sphoru.s or potas- 
sium In available form tlial limits crop 
ytet|jto:~ The application of one or more of 
the.se elements to the .soil con.stitufcs ferti- 
lization, and, because they are often added 
to soils, nitrogen, phosphorus and potas- 
.Mum are called the esscnOal fertilizer 
Clements. 

Applying nitrogen gives plants a bright 
ftreen color quickly. In heavy applica- 
tions nitrogen encourages excessive 
growth of leaf and stem, lowers resistance 
to di.sea.-se. delays blooming and settinR of 
fruit, lowers quality, and retards the 
ripening of such vegetables as tomatoes 
and peppers. Lettuce, spinach and cab- 
bage, however, are benefited by relatively 
heavy use of nitrogen. . 

Phosphorus increases resistance to dis- 
ease, encouraRes flowering and setting of 
fruit, improves quality and hastens matur- 
ity. Phosphorus, in fact, tends to balance 
the efrect,s of nitrogen 

Potassium, along with other influences, 
tends to balance the effects of both nitro- 
gen and phosphorus and to improve the 
tone and vigor of plants. In common with 
nitrogen, large supplies of available po- 
tassium t«nd to delay maturity. 

Use of Pcrtilizcn 

MANY flowers, some ornamental, and 
most vegetables, because of restricted , 
root systems, need all three fertilizer ele- 
ments in readily available form. FertlUier 



materials are mixed &nd delivered to the 
farmer, gardener or florist as commercial 
fertilizers. 

The purchase of fertilizers Is best done 
on the basis of their formula, such as 

5-10-5, 6-18 6 or 10-20-10 The first figure 
means percentage of total nitrogen; the 
second, "available" phosphoric acid; and 
the third, water soluble potash iln fertil- 
izers "phosphoric acid" is used in place of 
phosphorus and "potash" bistead of po- 
ta.ssium I 

Mixtures similiar to the 5-10-5 iiave 
long be«ft popuitr WIW gafa«A«rs. These 

fertilizers are u.seful also for lawns, al- 
Uiough a higher percentage of nitrogen is 
<tften desirable for grasses. Recently fer- 
tilizers such as 10-20-10. which have 
double the concentration of the 5-10-5, 
have come into general use. because de- 
spite their higher price per pound, they 
are more economical. Many flowers and 
vegetables that produce ripe fruit or 
seeds, .such as tomatoes.' or peppers, and 
corn or eggplant, may be expected to re- 
spond to somewhat higher proportions of 
-phosphoric acid Tills condition ran be 
obtained in the 6-18-6. with three times, 
or In the 5-20-5, with four times, as much 
p h eep h e r ie acid as nitrogen or potash 




Water Lily It Qutm 
Of Aquatic Plants 



The Fishermen's Reserve 

(Continued Prom Page 1)' 

hundred men, inchiding masters. Twenty 
of the boats and theu crews were en- 
rolled al Prince Rupert and a. like num- 
ber of men and boats at Vancouver. The 
n.>rlhern men were all halibut fi^hcrinen. 
while the southern conlmgenl con.sisicd 
of seiners engaged in salmon, herring 
and pilchard fishing 

Set a period of four weeks training at 
Esquimau, where their instructors were 
mainly non-commissioned ofncers of the 
Royal Canadian Navy, all fa|miliar witl^ 
drill routine, whether arniy or 
prophesied the discipline wbul3*^reclc 
the project, while many navy men were 
dubious, to .say the leaol. All fears were 
quickly dissipated, however, before the 
f\.shermrn had been forty-eight hours at 
Esquimau. 

These men, whether engaged in halibut, 
aalmon or other fishing imcu pa lions are 
fclf di.sciphiied. have to be. and they took 
kindly to the round ol duties. They were 
very much interested , and wilUng. 8o 
-much so that the members of the unit 
after but one v.-eck u( drill rouUne peti- 
tioned their mentor. Paymaster Lleut.- 
C'ommaivdeV McLeod. to hnve the period 
of tramint; prolonged to live week.s. 

Unfortunately their wishes could not be 
complied with, as money provided In the 
e.stimates would be all u.srd up in four 
weeks. Needless to slate, they will be 
bafek again next February. It would be 
wHl, 10, if by the time the next training 
period is to begin. Parliament can see its 
' allott additional money^to 
provide more equipment and take care of 
instructors enough to train double or 
even triple the number — ct m en , for It 
would be an fa:\v m.itter tn trf up t i 
l.oeo volunteers if that number can be 
accommodated. < 

Training that many men fm ccitam 
.services would prove a gOod investment 
In defence Insurance. These fishermen, 
considering the .scantily Inhabited coa.sl 
line of Brttlsli ftihimbla and their knowl- 
edge of it can be of great assistance to 
Canada in carrying out certain ^duties if 
certain thing.*! transpire in the North 
ip^ciflc. It would, indeed, be splendid 
business if the Department of National 
Defence could find enough ir, ti-^v to give 
all the f\shermen who would gladly enrol 
a bit of training now. A year or two 



hencelt may be airtwmir 



Fertilizers produce the best results 
when well mixed with thejoiL-fertllixer 
ill c(nitact with seeds may materially re- 
duce their germination. The hoe is a good 
tool for mixing fertilizer with the soil in 
the garden or about ornamental plants. 
Fertilizer may injure grasses and other 
plants unless it Is washed off the foUaf* 
at once by rain or q>rlnklln|. 

Proper Applications 

TjOME gardeners often make excessive 
J 1 applications of fertilizer, the effect 
being to damage rather than beneflt their 
plants. Air application of ten pounds on 
100 square feet may not appear too heavy, 
but it is more than 4,000 pounds to the 
acre. This is excessive and may Infure 
many plants. One to four pounds on 100 
square feet, or ten to forty pounds on 
1.000 square feet, if properly mixed with 
the soil and if ample moliture is present, 
will prove adequate oh a wide range of 
"Soils and crop.s. 

Superphospiiitte. which supplies phos- 
phoric aii'i, .11; .' II.' i .trriers of potassium, 
have littl^e effect on the acidity .-«lka- 
llnlty of soils. 

Wherever available, particularly o!i 
sandy soils, application of organic mater- 
ial in the form of compost manures, peat- 
moss, green manures, or other materials 
of organic source— in addition to tertlllzer 
and lime— is distinctly beneficial to most 
flowe|» and vegetablM. 



All legumes, including lupins and sweet 
peas n well as garden peas, do better 
when inoculated with one of the prepara- 
tioiis which help them men\» nitrogen 
the SOIL 



Flowers That Make Your 
Garden Fragrant 

To many people one of the greatest of 
all Joys Is to walk or sit In the garden 

on the Summer evenings and inhale the 
perfumes of the many sweet blooms 
around them. 

It is good, too, to brush against the 
fragrant leaves, to walk upon the thyme 
sprawling about the paved walk, or to 
gently .squeeze between finger and' thumb 
the leaves of arofnatic herbs. 

The night-scented stock, mathiola ni- 
comls, is not much to look at by day, >ut 
in the evening the rather unattract^ive 
little blooms will permeate the air with 
the most delicious perfume. You may 
sow the seed where the planta are re- 
quired to flower. 

Mignonette i!> just as easily grown, and 
a patch of. this sweet old plant in your 
border, will be a Joy the Summer through. 

The hocotlanas or tobacco plants are^ 
best raised under gla.ss and planted out.' 
in May. There are white and colored 
varieties, and perhaps the .sweetest are 
the white-flowered N. aflinis or the snijril- 
fv N. suaveolens. You must have aslant 
or two 

The heliotrope is tender and should not 
be planted out until all risk of frost is 
past. Yo\i must not be withmit this de- 
licious old Cherry Pie; the rich blue or 
purple flowers are very lovely as well as 
very sweet smelling. 

The ;,weet .^ultan.":, with their clean, 
aristocratic- looking flowers, gj;e delight- 
ful annuals wltH veriy sweet blooms, and 
they are excellent for cutting, a joy in- 
doors and out. Sweet peas you must have 
In plenty, carnations and pinks, stocks, of 
eour.se. and, perhaps. In a sheltered wall 
corner, you may have a plant of the de- 
lightful lemon-scented verbena 

Look OverJ^udded Roses 

IF you budded roses last July, they arc 
calling for the attention which they 
must receive at once if the variety is to 
.survive. Make an examination now and 
you will find that both the latter and the 
stock are growing freely. 

The stock makes < more rapid progress 
and swami^s the variety. 8o cut off at its 
source every vestige of growth save the 
young shoot which Is developing f rom tht 
bud you put in last July. , - 

Sometimes that shoot grows oul at a 
tangent Unle.ss the cour.se i.s diverted. It 
cannot make a satisfactory maiden rose. 
, The remedy la to ataka tlie ahoot ai star 
upright aa poiitMa. 



IN UtGCST OAFFOOIL PIILO ON ISUNO 

Kay A Wooldndgf, Jf th« Weoldfidg* Bulb Fjfm, Limited, Koktiljh, has the Ijrjeit pUnfation of daffodils on Vancouvtr lilard H« hat fourtttn acrai ot »ke King Altrtd 



r atucf Xfwrwi. tfowi wIikIi N **P*CU to Mf»«$r tout o r puiD i. aiso on mt j»rm rncrt »n 

WOfrnti him. IWiH^sersWwi iMI cdHvatiiifl t^ipm^i sf Wwl, wkWR m MW 



Grasses and Legumes for 
Permanent Pasture Tested 



THE first consideration in laying 
down a permanent pasture in any 
area is to detecmine the relative 
nierits of the species of gra.s.ses and 
legumes that are well adapted to the pre- 
vailing conditions of soil and climate!'-* 

Experiments conducted by the Domln-. 
Ion Experimental Farm. Agasslz, British 
Columbia, which Is located In an area 
particularly well suited to micnsivc 
pasture production, have shown the num- 
ber of desirable species to be rather 
limited, states M. F. Clarke. The species 
of gra.s.ses and legumes that have ex- 
hibited the highest degree of usefulness 
are as follows;- 

Pfrehnial Rye Grass 

jN areas where it can be grown success- 
fully this .species i.s widely acclaimed 
as being the Ideal pasture grass. Peren- 
lUal rye develops very rapidly after sow- 
ing, becoming well established during the 
seeding year and frequently reaching its 
maximum yielding capacity in the secqnd 
season. IrV'View of Ma ra|M growth, it is 
"Ki'iie of the most useful gra.sses in check- 
ing the incursion of weeds on newly-sown 
land. Because of its rapid establishment 
this species is also u.seful In leys of two or 
three years' duration. Rich loams or clays 
are the recommended soil types, and on 
these perennial rye will form a dense turf 
that is quite permanent and withstands 
drought satisfactorily. Perennial rye. 
how( vci„. is not suited to areas' where 
freezing temperatures prevail for the 
greater part of the Winter sea.son. 

Orchard Grass 

Tillb species IS one of the most valu- 
able of the natural grasses and Is 

suitable for practlci^lly every cla.ss of soil, 
particularly those on *,hc light side. 
Furthermore, thfe grass Ih able to thrive 
under wide extremes of temperature. It 
is easily established from seed and 
achieves Its maximum yielding capacity 
very quickly. Orchard grass commences 
active growth very early in the Spring 
and its value as early pasture is generally 



recognized. This grass can be maintained 
in a highly palatable condition through-, 
out the entire grazing season. If a policy 

of continuous clo.se f^raxiiij; i.s con- 
scientiously adhered to. Such a practice 
necessitates very heavy stocking in view 
of the rapid and abundant growth yf this 
species. Furthermore, close grazing, and 
mowing when necessary, are very effective 
in preventing the tufty coar.se habit of 
growth common lu m-chard grass. 

Timothy 

ADELP-ROOIED grass, well suited to 
the stirrer classes of soil, from fairly 
heavy loams to stiff "Clays. It also .suc- 
ceeds well on deep, moist, peaty lands 
which have been reclaimed. Timothy is 
somewhat slower in achieving Its maxi- 
mum growth than orchard grass or peren- 
nial rye, but nevertheless torms a very 
perma^nt turf. From Uie standpoint of 
palatablllty. this gra.ss is second to none. 
The selection of dense growing leafy 
strains of.^ timothy within recent years 
has done much to further Its Uie* itl 
pasture mixtures 

Meadow Fescue 

THIS grass is particularly well suited lo 
clay soils. Uood returns are. also ob- 
tainable on sandy soils, providing they are 
well supplied with moisture Meadow 
fescue tends to grow In compact tufts 
with a decidedly high . ratio of leaf to 
sitem Owing to Its slow development, it 
cannot be recommended for seeding In 
pure stands or in leys of less than three 
years* dijiratlon. It grows well Ui .aseocia- 
tton witn other grasses. \ 

I Wild White Clover . 

THIS Is undoubtedly the most Impor- 
tant component of any pasture. 
Oenubie wild white Is quite distinct In 
growth to the while Dutch clover of com- 
merce, the plant being rnore prrtstrate, 
throwing out more shoots, the leaws be-_ 
Ing smaller and the plant creeping more 
closely to the ground The highest grade 
of seed obtainable Is that which has 



been gathered from old pastures in Eng- 
land. This seed is exceedingly high in 
'price, but when it can be procured It la 
well worth the extra cost. New Zealand 

uild white clover is almoet Indistinguish- 
able from the genuine English wild white 
and is gathered under similar conditions. 
Tests at Apas.siz have .showjl it to be 
slightly lower in yielding ability than the 
English strain. The New Zealand clover 
possesses the advantage of being lower in 
price as well as being more easily ob- 
tained in commercial quantities. ^ 
A number of farms possess an abun- 
dance of native wild white clover If a 
judicious policy of pasture management 
is followed the growth of wild white will 
be sufTicient to eliminate the nece.sslty of 
purchasing expensive imported seed. 



Delphinium Important In 
The Border Plan 

THE grace and perfect form of its 
spikes, the beautiful foliage, and the 
unrivalled coloring of its flowers, render 
the delphinium quite indispensable \o tht 

border 

For garden purposes the family may 
be roughly divided Into two seetkms, the 

tall-growing kinds and the beautiful 
Belladonna race. The latter are not so 
tall, are very slender and graceful, and 
are characterized by the pure blue color- 
ing of many of the forms. They are splen- 
didly adapted to planting In the middle 
and the middle-front of the border. 

Then there is the new pink-flowered 
variety named Pink Sensatiorr, a fairly 
tall plant with graceful spikes of bright 
pink flowers 

Delphiniums enjoy a sunny position 
and a rich, deep soil. Dig the ground as 
deeply as possible and lr|corporal^ plenty 
of well-rotted manure arid a sprinkling of 
bone meal well below root level. 

Plant firmly but -not jtoo deeply; the 
ball of roots .should be just covered A\so 
allow each plant sufficient room to. dis- 
play 4t« graceful yet mijestic habit to ^the 
best advantage. 




THK mere faci that the water lily 
family (Nymphaeaceae i is named 
after the nymphs invokes romance 
and mysticism, ^nd at once recalls those 
mythological, semi -divine maidens and 
ever-youtliful spirits of nature who in- 
habit rivers and fountains. 

The lotus of iBlSStAnd the sacred lotus 
of India and China are beautiful water 
lilies. Was it not Brahma who came 
forth from the centre ,of a lotus, and 
Buddha who first appeared floatlnK on 
the mystic flower? ^ , 

But it may be remembered that the 

laine Lotos (Latin. Lotus' was given by 
the Circelcs to a number of dlflerent 
planti, including the Jujube tree of North 
Africa It is claimed that it, was upon, 
the fruit of this tree thai the famed lotus- 
eaters lived. According to Homer, they 
received Ulysses and his followers hos- 
pitably; but the sweetness of the fruit 
Induced such a feeling of happy languor 
that they forgot their native land and 
ceased to desire to retunj^to it. their .sole 
object being to live in delicious dreamy 
Idleneai In Lotusland. Alas.'4his Ideal 
plant will nf)t grow-te-Canada 



The quickest annual flower to bloom is 

Lepto,«yne .stillm-n,:!. which will bear 
flowers in five weeks from seed. The 
plant grows eighteen Inches tail and the 
flowers are yellow daisies, torne f or a , 

long season. . ,^ 



OLDEST CHfltllY TITfE IS MASS Of ItOOM 
Nearly ont hundred rt»r% «go m «boui ttiit cherry tret wjt pUnttd on the Sir G«o<g* Simpson tttitc in i$mt% l«y Strict ttt. Sir GtOfft, tf Hut time 

ot tS( Hudson t ttf Company It It hclit'td to bt tl«t oldest cSt'ry :r(f on VanconTtr Itljrd Yt*r tUtr yw it %$t Uttmti ftohtttf tm4 kwt • iMfW "c^a 

fmit. Thn jrur m trtt arfMfi to at bcaltiiy at fifi, ti>4 tlw mnt t* tia>^tjij«l^ iwii< att tliat anther t9»ivn it !• he sspHag. TlM Met <• mi Otvige Slteel, 



The true water Illy has been for ages 
sacre d to the people of the East, while we 
of the west venerate this enchanting 
flower as queen of our native aquatlo 
plants, not only because of its aesthetic 
properties, but alao on account of Ita gas- 
tronomic value 

The beautiful sweet-scented white 
water lily (Castalia odorata) which grows 
from Nova Scotia to Manitoba, has edible 
buds. The roots, seeds and leaves of the 
yellow nelumbo of Ontario are eaten, as 
are the seeds and root* of the large yellow 
pond Illy (Nymphaea advenai, while the 
great yellow, pond iily of British Columbia 
(Nymphaea polysephala) has seeds which 
may be prepal«d in much the same way 

as popcorn. 

Culture Not Difficult 

THERL should be a place in every 
garden ol any size lor cultivated 
water lilies. Their culture in tubs, casks 
or fountains on the lawn is nf)l difTlcult, 
and charming results may be obtained 
with email outlay of either money or 
time. 

Many lovely exotic species may be 
grown in the greenhouse. Of ti^ese the 
largest known and most aniaalng of them 
all IS the Victoria regla, a magnificent 
plant of gigantic size, and a denizen uf 
the tributaries of the River Amason in 
Brazil 

The floating leaves of Victoria regla 
are aix feet or more across, circular with 
an upturned rim several Inches high. 
The leaf-tl,ssues are full of air .spaces 
which render the leaves so buoyant thai 
they can support the weight of a fair* 
!»lzed man The water-lily-like flowers, 
consisting of many hundreds of petaia» 
are mor* than a foot across, and open on 
two isucce.sslve evening.' The first lime 
a Victoria opens, the inner petals over 
the stigma (entrance to the seed-vessel) 
remain expanded and the flowers are 
creamy white .with a delicious fragrance. 
It doses the next morning to open again 
at dark, this time e]U>anding to Its fullest 
extent, but hns become rose-red m cf)lf»r 
with a disagreeable odor. The flower is 
then ck>sed forever and is withdrawn, 
nymph-llke, bentath theWface of tht 
water. 

' This woifiderful plant has been success- 
fully cultivated in .5everal English hot- 
house.*. Beautiful .specimens may be seen 
in the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. The 
first flower that bloomed In England Wai' 
presented U) Queen Victoria, In whoBg 
honor It was named. 

Deep-Rooting Weeds 

PERHAPS you have taken over a new 
garden, or a n old one w hich ha.s been 
liegleeted and is infested with -dcep-rooi- 
ing weed.s .such a., couch gTMe. hlndwtad. 

dandelion and dock 

t>erslstent And methodical work reprt* 
sent the only sure method of eradlcatioa. 
The gi^ound must be dug as deeply as pos> 

.sible. 

Couch grass is often found Ip mats. 
The.^e should be freed of all .soil by shak- 
ing and tearing them to pieces with the 
Jork, the roots then thrown out. 

■very effort should be made to upfpoi 
the whole length of dandelions and docks; 
If the smallest piece remains in the 
ground, even Just the ttp-'oT a broken 
dandelion root, a new and luaty plant wlU 
soon materialize. 

Bindweed will form 01*0.^ matn and will 
also run underground, jusl below the sur- 
face, to Immense dl.stanre.s Hf-rr again, 
the smallest piece remainirig m the soil 
will sufflce to form a strong plant In a 
very short time 

A crop of potatoes will assist in the 
cleanatnff q( a weedy plot of groun'd. 

Spacing Is Important as even the en-, 
thualast does hot care to apend much time 

kneeling arid thinning Labor can bii 
saved by properly spacing the seed as 
planted. Com. beeta, peas and simllat 
planus with big seeds cim easily be sown 
at the distances advocated on the packet. 
W^th tiny seeded lettuce or aiyssum, how- 
ever. It Is pracUcally impoeslble to space 
by hand, but if the iM?ed Is first .Tilxrd 
with a little sand and' the whole S0W9 
tartfulljr phmit wui kt ipiM Mt. 




■ — - — t- 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C., SL XDAV, APRIL 23, 1939 



< • 



• >. 




The year s Festivals 



St. George's Day 

44 8t. George, " declared Michael 
' I MlntO UtitUm with determination. 
"Z taU yott X won't be tiM nMUr oit 

, dragon." 

"Aw, you're too little to be a knight and 
•Ave a rwty," toughed Mtmiee Murdoch 
Maxton. "You'd trip ovrr your own sword 
and fail into the dragons mouth, and 
he'd fancy you were an hen d'oeurre and 
swallow you at one gulp, and then open 
his great Jaws for the beautifol maiden 
lor his second course." 

• I would not- 

"You would 80." 

"I would not. would I. Madge?" the 
oflended young man asked ol his sister, 
Madeline Mabel Maxton. 

No, dear, of eourso not,". she said 
soothingly. ' • 

'^ere," triumphed Midge, "and any- , 
way, the dragon wv big, much Mgger 
than St. George." 

"He was not. I can show you in a pic- 
ture," announced Mudgc. 

"I don't care. I want to be St. George," 
persisted Midge, very near to tears. 

""f" tell you what;;'*'ie4d Madge, the dlp" 
lomat, "we'll play it twice and then you 
can each be St. George, which appeared 
to satisfy all parties; and when Aunt 
Malmic arrived MuUrp was sprawled 
across the hallway uttering the gruesome 
groans of the dying dragon, the tiny vie- 
lor standiiiK triunipluuitly above him, 
Avlldly waving a wooden sword that 
threatened to damage more than the 
dragon. 

"Whatever have I stumbled into?" she 
stuttered with feigned astonishment and 
fright. "Ixcusc nte, Z must have come to 
the wrong house " 

"Oh, no," gasped Midge, running to her. 
•Tm 8t. George, and If you're a princesa 
I'll .save you from the dragon " 

"That's right, Aunt Malmie; he's Just 
saved me." to,ughed Madge. "And now 
you've come you can tell us eome more 
about St. Gecnrge." 

"It looks as though you know H an' 
already. )fowever, I'll do my best ' 

So thry gathered around the hving- 
room lire. "And who is St. George?" asked 
Aunt KUdlmie. 

"The patron saint of England," chor- 
xised Madge and Mudge.- 

"And irtiere else?" she continued. 

"Why, nowhere," they exclaimed In sur- 
prise. 

"Bet he is." she said. "He is the patron 
saint of Aragon and Portugal The coun- 
cil of Oxford fn 1222 ordered that his 
feast should be kept as a national festival, 
celebrated on April 23, but it was not 
until the rrlgn of Edward III that he was 
made the patron saint of the kingdom. 
In 1344 the Noble Order of &t. George or 
the Blue Garter w:\.s founded, and up to 
1614 it remained the custom to wear blue 
coaU on St. George's Day as the KnighU 
of St OporRP had won blue mantles The 
ladies of these knlj j thta . w ercentltled — 
'Dames de la Fratemlte de St. George.' 
and entries of the delivery of robP.«! and 
garters to them are found in the Royal 
Wardrobe Accounts from 1376 to 1406. 
'The Most Distinguished Order of St. 
Michael and SI George' was founded in 
1818 by the Prince Regent, afterwards 
George IV. They dlsfrtay a seven-rayed 
.star of silver with a small ray of gold 
between each, and in lh€ centre a red St. 
George's cross bearing a medallion of St. 
Michael encountering Satan, .surrounded 
by a blue ground with the motto of the 
order. St. George's own shield bore a 
simple red cross on a white gmimd 

"Of course there are many iepends 
>' about St. George: 

Oh, in come I. St. George, the man o' 

courage bold. 
With my .sword and buckler I havil won-. 

three crowns of gold. 
I fought with the Aery dragon and 

biouRhl luin tn the slaughter, 
. I saved a beauteous Queen and a King of 
England's daughter-. 

If thy mind is high, my nUnd is bold. 
If thy blood is hot, I will make it cold. 

roines from an old English mumming 
play. It is also told that in Lybia a v^n^ 
omous dragon dwelt in a stagnant leke 
and destroyed the rounfryside The peo- 
ple sacrlllced their flocks and herds to 
keep the dragon at bay until there wore 
no sheep or cattle left, and the poor, 
wretched people gathered togellier and 
decided they would have to driw lots 

• among themselves and the unfortunate 
ones to whom the lots fell had to suffer 
the grisly fate of becoming the fierce 
dragon's next meal. The people lived in 
terror and mourning, and one day the lot 
fell to the kings daughter, and sorrow- 
fully she was led to the dread spot where 
the dragon appeared tor his meal, but 
before the monster arrived a knight in 
shining armour rodo up t o th e weeping 
maiden. Whm he heard her pitiful story 
he bade her have no fear' and turned 
courageously to meet the oncdmlng fury; 
Making the sign of the crofts, the noble 
knight tushed upon the monster and 
after a fearsome light overcame him. 
Some say he destroywl the beast utterly, 
others say that he subdued it and. tying 
the princess' sash around lU neck, they 
led It to the city, where the grateful and 
rejoicing people listened to 81. Oeftrge'S 

''etory of Chrtsuanlty and were bapUeed, 



and the king built a church to Our lAdy 
' and St. George." 

"Madge, you must give me a ribbon to 
tie round Mudge's. neck," declared Midge 
excitedly. 

"Like fun," said Mudge. *Xoil donl 
Vbven exist. When you were tj^e dragon I 
destroyed you utterly. It's the safest way 

when dealhig with dragons." 

"Well, the dragon is just meant to sym- 
bolize evil, isn't It, Aunt Maimie?" asked 
Madge. 

"Yes, dear," replied her aunt. "And now 
what great writer tells us about 8t. 
Oeorgo In Ms playsT" 

"I know; Shakespeare, because Henry 
V says 'God for Harry, £ngiand and St. 



'Tee, Md Richard lays 

'Advance our standards, set upon our foes. 
Our ancient word of courage, fair St. 
George, 

Inspire us with the spleen of llety 
^bpagons,'" 

added Mudge. 

"You are both quite right," agreed Aunt 
Maimie. "And Shakespeare died on April 

remember the date." 



John Bunyan 

THREE people who knew Bunyan have 
left portraits of him. One describes 
him as apparently stem and rough at 
fir.^t. but in his conversation mild and 
,lcindly, never talking too much unless, 
some topic arose on which he felt strong- 
ly, when he would express himself clearly 
and with conviction, always doing it 
without a hint of boastuig, and invariably 
submitting what he had to say to the 
Judgment of others. 

Another wrote of him that ins coun- 
tenance was "grave and sedate, and did 
.so to the life revc^O 'tfie inward frame of 
the heart that it was convincing to the 
beholders, and did strike something of 
awe Into th< rn '■ 

But the |best portrait tells us that he 
was tall of stature, strong-boned though 
not corpulent, and somewhat of a niddy 
face with sparkling eyes. ' He wore a 
motfstachc above the upper lip. His hair 
was reddish, but in his toter days it was 
sprinkled with grey His nose was well 
set. but not declining or bending, his 
mouth moderately large, his forehead 
somethint; hi^h. his habit always plain 
and modest.— The Children's Newspaper. 

"Ring the fiottle" 

A GAME w,hu h will rost the hostess 
nothing but which will provide a 
great deal of fun for the guests Is "Rlng- 
the Bottle." You will need a stirk 'a 
golf club, yard stick, broom handle or any 
other stick that you may be able to get 
win doi, a piere of striiiK three feet lonp. 
-tL wire ring about two inches in diameter 
(curtain rod ring or cheap bracelet are 
Ideal' anM ?.n empty ginger ale or simi- 
larly shaped bottle. / i 

Tie the string to stick Wd ring, and 
then try and slip the riog/oyer the neck 
of the bottle in an alloted length of tlinr, 
usually one minute. PlayetSi stand about 
four feet from the bottll. U^leh may be 
placed either on the flooif or table. It 
sounds easy, of course, but just try it. 




mcff ," UH lM% After a Sherf Time, LiftiH Ifie Hkth MnwMi TiMt Vp WWi a Farik, 'Dase te a Tem." 



. Timothy Tubbin's . 
Tricycle 

ON his birthday Aunt Jane gave Tim- 
othy Tubbin a new trieytie. 

It was green with shining silver handle- 
bars and a silver bell. Tlng-a-ling-a- 

ling-ting. went the silver bell, as Timothy 
Tubbin drove his tricycle down the street. 

All the errand boys from their big bi- 
cycles cheered as Timothy tore past on 
his little one. 

"Bravo!" .said the baker s boy. 

Ting-a-lhig-a-ling-ting! went Timothy 
Tubbin's tricycle beU. 

"HI ! " cried the butcher boy. ""^ V 

Tii^-a-Ung-a-iing-ting! went Timothy 
Tubbin's tricycle bell. 

Cheerio!" .said the fishmonger's boy. 

"Hi!" said the pol'iceman. "Stop that 
speeding! ' 

Tlng-a-ling-a-Ung-tingl went Timothy 
Tubbin's tricycle bell. 

"Whoa!" said the firemen. "You cant 
race us!" 

Tlng-a-Ung-a-ling-ting! went Timothy 
Tubbin's tricycle bell. 

"Stop! " said the watchman. "This road 
is closed." 

Ting-a-ling-a'-llng-tingI went Timothy 
Tubbin's tricycle bell. 

"Murder! " cried Molly, the applcwoman, 
as he shot round the comer and only Just « 
missed her toe.s. 

Tlng-a-Ung-a-ling-ting! went Timothy 
Tubbin's tricycle bell. 

"Thieves! " cried Mr. Hardman, as Tim- 
othy Tubbin made his pails and pots and 
pans rattle. 

"Police!" called Mr. fowler, the egg 
merchant, .is'hi.i stall ehook as Timothy 
went spinning by. 



"What a lovely tricycle! " said OerUe 
Oubbin, coming out of the tuck shop. 

Ting-a-ling-a-hng-ting! went Timothy 
Tubbin's tricycle bell, 

"Oooi old Timothy I" yelled Mary Mar- 
tin. 

Then Timothy slowed down and waited 

for her. 

"You can have Just a little ride, if you 
like." he said; 

But Mary Martin wa.<5 a little too big for 
Timothy Tubbin's tricycle. She couldn't 
inahage It at all. 

And Timothy Tubbin was really my 
glad.— 



R 



Artificial Radium 

ADIUM, the miraculous metal which 




Madame Curie, has taken a high place in 
medical practice. 

So powerful It is that It has to be used 
with the greatest care. It is impossible 
to realise fully Its marvelous length of 
life. If we look into a spinthariscope, a 
little, brass tube with a lens at one end 
and at the other a fluorescent ecreen, 
with near the .screen a watch hand bear- 
ing an infinitesimal particle of radium, 
we see-the emanations from the radium 
causing flashes of Ught. Although the 
radium particle Is so microscopical that 
it is no more than a 2,0U0th part of a 
grain, it never wekrs out; year after year 
It pours nut radiation.'^, while men die, 
and their sons after them, la terms of 
human life radium seems indestructible. 
This Indestructibility of radium makes It 
necessary to remove jit from the body 
after api>llcatlon; it xhust not be kllowed 
to remain or It wojilfl destroy b<^ne and 
tissue. I 

With this bnel explanation we can 
understand the virtue of a new invention, 
an artlrtcia! radhim Scientists have now 
produced radio sodium." made from 
common salt by the bombardment of its 
atoms. The radio sodium becomes radio- 
active, but, unlike radium itself, does not 
long retain 'this property. This Is most 
valuable, because the temporary radio- 
activity robs the application of danger. 

The new substance makes possible 
forms of treatment which are impossible 

with real radium, aivd It can be applied 
Internally as an Injection or as cap^es 
to be swallowed. r 

Radium Itself has a life of nearly 2,000 

years: the activity of artlrtclal radium 
disappears within twenty-four liours. An- 
other advantage is that radio sodium Is 
relatively cheap, whereas radium eofrte 
about £150,000 an ounce. 

Once more we may point out to our 
readers what wonders lie ahead In the 
brave new world that man will surely 
make. A thousi^d or a million great 
discoveries await the searcher, the in- 
ventor, the man or woman resolved to dp • 
something worth doing. ' 
, The artificial radium is being made at- 
the Cavendish Laboratory. "Cambridge, 
and at Liverpool University.— The Chil- 
dren's lfewip«per. - - ^ 



A Cariy Headed Littt* Fellow Wko Wat Tjliinq m the Sunthmc jt ih( Gtrae •ITOfiic of rke Fir>t Senna Dtn 
la .ViciMi tmnt Weals-Aee Wsi Oosht by th« Cciem,t Phofo^rtfkar WMc Na'Was Tiyiet le Make Mi 
^ . bai s^M f laynatt Mwva. 



.There had been a minor accident, and 
d slight interrupUon in the flow of traffic. 
Complaints came in a stream from the 
driver of a small car. The policeman lent 
en ear. the young man the victim, stood 
still, looking faintly amused. 

When the driver had worn him.self out, 
the potteo^en turned to the young man. 

Well," he said, 'ytn teU your side of the 
story." 

The youth took a cigarette from hU 
Hps and tossed it into the gutter. Tlie 
gesture was one of ea.sy arrogance 

"Why, " he expiamed, I was crossmg tiM 
street. I felt aomething brush me, ^xtA 
when I lof)ked up I found this fel]oWi=~ 
er—car on my foot. " 



The Wood Folk Cook a Trout 



01.0. FWMt amtct) ' 

said Lore, the jolly spirit 
Woodcraft, "to cook our 
trout. First we will need a good 
Cltar place to build our fire." 
"That's my Job! " cried Rickey. 
"All right, Rickey, you can prepare the 



between the two stones Rickey had 

placed. Sopn the fire was cracklinp; mer- 
rily, and the frying pan was smoking over 
the flames. Lore rolled the trout in flour,- 

sprinklcd It with .^.alt and pepper and 
dropped it into the smelting, weli-but« 
tered^Mua. 



And 111 get the wood." said Danny 

Racoon. 

"Flnev Danny. What will you' do. Rob- 
ert?" 

"Me?" Robert asked in surprise. "Oh, 
in Just watch the rest of you. I'm not 
ve r y good around a camp." 

"Very weU," said Lore. "No work, no 
food.** 

Just as he spoke an angleworm came 
crawling out of the soft earth and Rob- 
ert, birdlike, chirped with Joy and started 
in imrsuit. 

Lore watched him for a moment and 
then returned to his task of cleaning the 
ilsh. "Poor Robert, " he thought, "he'U 
always be in trouble." 

Rickey, in the meantime, was making 



"There." said Lore, after a short tlme» 

lifting the nicely browned trout UP With 
a fork, "done to a turn." 
The trout proved to be Just as good as 

It looked, and when they finished eating 
Lore and the little animals felt they had 
enjoyed a feast flt for a king. 

Robert Robin came rutniinp up. "The 
worm got away down a hole. Where's my 
'Share of the trout?" 

Lore looked at the little bird for a 
second. "Did you catch the trout. Robert?" 

"Wellllll, no." 

"Did you help build the fireplace?** 

' I was busy chasing a worm" 
"Did you even help cut ihc wood?" 
"Welimu " Robert brushed a tear 

from his eyes and kicked idmlessly at a" 

tuft ol grass. i " 



a w onderful Job of building the fl r eplaee. 

He cleared a space about six feet acro.ss, 
carefully picking up bits of wood and dry 



"Oonie. euuie, duiit cry." laughed Lore, 

■•we saved you a bit of the li.-h, but In 
order to earn it you must hfip clean up 



graes end scraping away the tear mould aner we hnish eatmg. in every good camp 



until everything that would burn had 
been moved a safe distance from the spot 
he Intended to use as a fireplace. This 
finished, he placed two squarish stones 
opposite each other and about a foot 
apart. Thus he had space between the 
stones to build his flr^, and as the stones 
were nearly the same size, their tops fur- 
nished a place for Lure to rest tlie fryhig 
pan wheii he was ready to start cooking. 

Danny found a nice block of dry fir 
and cut it into evenly matched sticks. 

"Well." laughed Lore, "the trotkt la 
cleaned and ready for the pan. Are you 
folks nnisbed?". 

"I am." ' 

' And so am I." 

Lore took some of the sticks Danny 
had prepared and laid them carefully 



you must work for what you get." 

Robert's face brightened at once. "Surt, 
I'll help. Where's my fish? " 

While Robert was eating, Lore talked to 
the others. "By making camp the way 
we did today, wc were able to keep every- 
thing clean and neat, but best of all there' 
was no danger of starling a fore.sl fire. 
A great many Ares do start Just becausa 
people are either too lasy. or in too much 
of a hurry, to make proi)er fireplaces. It 
seeins a shame — hundreds of acres of 
beautiful forest burned every year as a 
result of carelessness on the part of 
campers. - 

"Another cause of forest fires is the 
improper cleaning up of camps after they 
have been used. I'll tell you about thai 
next week." 



Safety in Colors 

By MILDRED D. CREHA.N 

NATURE dipped her paint brush into 
pots of brlUlant color, when she 
painted the fire-bellied toad, the blister 
beetle, the robin, the rainbow lish and 
many other creatures. Their exciting col- 
ors may or may not be responsible, but 
most higiUy colored creatures are. an un- 
satisfactory eource of food. They are 
quite distasteful, even U) ainmals. Instead 
ol "safety in numbers." their motto seems 
to be "safety in colors.^' 

A bright scarlet waistcoat was Nature's 
gift to the fire-bellied toad The little 
eUow is so uhpalatable no animal will 
attempt to eat liim if the creature Is 
aware that his prospective meal la a fire- 
bellied toad. The smart toad seems to 
realize that his flaming vest is .an asset 
and If he finds himself In danger he 
bends his head and th'- rear par' of his 
body as far back as possible, displaying 
his scarlet eosttmie. . He even *tensts his 

rirriis and legs SO that the under parts of 
eacii are visible because they, itoo, are 
crimson in color. He doesn't mple or try 
to hop away; he merely relies upon his 
flame-colored vestments to discourage his 
foes. , r 

Blieter beetles and robins are brightly 
colored creatures that are seldom, if ever, 
captured for the sake . of providing an 
appetizing meal for another hungry ani- 
mal. ' 

The tiny rainbow fish is a creature of 
dazzhng colors, but quite unfit for human 
consumption. The rainbow has formed a 
Queer alllahce with the sea anemone. The 
anemone is as ugly as the rainbow fish 
Is beautiful. He resembles a large burlap 
bag with a huge, gaping mouth. When 
the tiny rainbow attracts the attention 
of another fish, the cunning creature 
darts quickly into the anemone's huge 
mouth The unwary pursuer follows and 
Mr.* Anemone has an appetising flsh sup- 
per. The little rainbow is never damaged 
by his encounter with the cavernous in- 
terior of the anemone, and when there 
is ho longer any danger -iie comes out of 
his hiding place and sets out to lure an- 
other tempting mnr.sel to his friend' 
anemone.— Our Dumb Animals. 



Reverie 



Wouldn't the flek|s seem lonely 

If through the grasses .sweet 
No wild things went exploring 
-On tiny, lUeni latt? 

Wouldn't the wood be silent 
If we walked and never heard 

The rui^tle of the branches, , 
The singing of a bird? 

Wouldn't the hills and valleys 
Be somehow cold and bare 

Without the Hewers growing 
And cattle graUng there? 

Wouldn't the world be empty 
If we should stand and' call 
And there should be no answer 
rtom creature great or ■mU? 

— T!tlrllng Biuer.TiT 
Our Dumb Animels. 



Stone Age Life in a 

— Deep Valley 

THERE has passed on at Sydney a man 
who had the experience, rare in these 
days, of discovering a strange and' un- 
suspected race of jieopie. 

He was Mr Jack Hide*, and his ^reat 
adventure occurred In 1(>35, when he was 
a magistrate In Papua and only twenty- 
nino years old. .Settlnp out from Port 
Moresby, where he was born. Jack Hides 
and Police Officer O'Mal ley went with a 
patrol to explore the bu.sh country of the 
hinterland. Explorers had gene before, 
but had been turned back by a iunestone 
barrier 7,000 feet high. 

The party spent twenty days in cross- 
ing this dlfllriilt belt, with Us ^rcat 
chasms and pinnacles, and witii scrup 
. thaL 4ioisoned the limbs of the party. 
Then they reached it,s Inner <dge, and, 
like Balboa in Darien, Jack Hides climbed 
a solitary tree to gaie In astonishment 
down on a valley reaching as far as eye 
could see with rolling slopes, running 
streams and green cultivated squares. 

With Dsisies in Their Hair 

. Vy/ITH his companions he dc.sce.'.'t' d, 
W to And the valley Inhabited by a 
hundred thousand men and women with 
light brown skins like the .lavanese, 
brown eyes; and mops of hair adorned 
With daisies. They . were' a Stone Age 
people who looked with wonder at the 
metal tools of the explorers, preferring 
the wooden spades with which they tilled 
the soil. At first they refuseri to (mvp food 
tu their visitors, but Hides had had a 
wide exjiert^nce with native peoples and 
soon won their goodwill, spending two 
months in the valley and finally finding 
a way out on rafts down a river through 
a gorge in the barrier. 

As readers of "fhe children s Newspaper 
will recall, Mr. Ivan Champion has since 
visited this strange race, exchanging shell 
money for the food they grow so abun- 
dantly with their primitive UjoIs. How 
they came here, and where they came 
from, is a mystery, for fhey^are npt Papu- 
They call them.ielve ; Tarl Furoro, 
and were probably a migrant race from 
Asia #hlch was defeated -in battle and 
climbed the lime.<jtone 'barrier, to escape 
from their foes into the valley beyond. 
—The Children's Newspaper. ' 



The Ready-Made Nest 

For the Stork 

WHEN the storks eOme from North 
Africa to Denmark for their Sum- 
holiday th*»y leave their neshi behind. 
They are made welcome bv the I^nisH 
farmers, who love to have them on the 
bam roof; but the »tork.s. having come 
over to enjoy themselves, are too lazy to 
build a new nest of twigv and If there i-i 
none found on the farm ofT they go again 
10 ptetorsa new. 

But the Danes have not exhausted the 
reeources of civilization A small factory 
has been started to make artificial nest.s, 
and these (eliea|», neat and ready for 
oocnpatkm) ted a ready e^le. 



9 



V 



8 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C., SUNDAY. APRIL 23, 1939 



Great Britain and the Dominions Overseas 



MQdernizin2 ^FaciiG& 



1 



Of Youthful David 
In Fighting Goliath 

jCampai^n of Aruh Keh(>li» Against J< wm and British 




ubjects of Their Emperor 



J 



.Direct('<i From Damasrns — Bomk Atfckl 
Made by Body of Sli|igi»mei| 

ERU SALEM (BUP).— It is only in Damascui, from which 
the Arab rebels direct their campaign against the Jews 
and the British Govei nment, that. the key, to What it hap- 



pening in Palestine can be found 
When a BrlUsh United Press - 
correspondent visited there re- 
cently, he was able to gain an 
Inside vifw Rebels were willing 
to talk, boaating Uiat whatever 
melations were made, the go\- 
Crpment was tmublr to slop 
them, because Uumi tactics were 
"spv proof and lool proof." 

Frank statements were made 
About the rebels' methods. Re- 
rently tho police have bren my.s- 
tified about the bomb attacks on 
the Arab opposition, the "Mod- 
erates" w ho are against the 
Grand MufTT" Bomb.s have ex- 
ploded in pla<-cs hc.ivily guarded 
by British and Jewish i;>olice, 




docs 

The explanation was that 
_ David's t;utics a gat Inst Qo- 
Uath were repeated, with up-to- 
date varlatierts. The rebels have 
organized a body of slinRsmen, 
mostly shepherds, who can sling 
a small bomb a few hundred 
yards.. 

SHEEP TEST TRAPS 
Tliese shepherds come in use- 
ful in another way, Informants 
revealed. The British have 
Kuardfd the Iraq pipeline, water 
Kupplie;^, and similar places with 
concealed explosives. The rebels 
commandeer sheep, which are 
drlvipn forward over suspected 
"booby trap.s," and if a sheep i 
goes it b a rebel's life saved. 

"Moreover." the correspondent 
was told, "after such an acci- 
dent, we look for more explo- 
sive in the vicinity. "We can 
use them lor our own booby 
traps. 

"We have perfected the tech- 
nique of damaging parts of the 
Palestine electric grid system. 
When we prepare to attack a 
Jewish column, one of our men 
makes for the place where the 
supply branches from jthe main 
and shoots throuRh the trans- 
former. This lenders the .search- 
light u<elei>s well as putting 
out all the lighU." 

The rebels are making use of 
bojrs thirteen to eighteen, who 
are too younp; tx3 be brought be- 
fore the military courts even If 
they are arrested for carryhiK 
firearm.s The.sr boy.s lusually 
belong to families whose mem- 
bers include some who have been 
killed or are In gaol. 

llebela use rats to spread fires 
which destroy Jewish-owned 
wheat fields. These fires m- 
variably apread in sigzag fash- 
lon, It wa.s noticed, and this was 
due to the wild rushes of ter- 
rified rats. The method adopted 
is simple, and is aided by the 
fact that in Palestine fields are 
not divided by hedRcs Once a 
fire IS started, the wind will 
carry It to the next field. 

The rebels catch a number of 
rats In traps, soak them in 
p.tr.tnm and relea.se tlicm in 
twos and tiirecs on the wind- 
ward side of a field. 

SABOTAGE RAILWAYS 

Since April. 1936: when the 
Arab revolt benan its intensive 
.stage, the rebels have been per- 
fecting means of sabotaging tlie 
railways. A Journey from Haifa 
to the Suez Canal, or frijrn 
Lydda to Jalla, will show liow 
effective la the campaign. The 
sight of overtiirned locomotives 
and smashed goods wagons is 
apt to tenify the nervous 
traveler. 

The saboteurs u,se land mines 
or remove the llshilfales for 
sorrtr di.^tance, leaving the rails 
til mr^li iui cnKuie chivers. Either 
method derails a train. 

Now that Important bridpcs 
and stations are uuarded. .null 
trains do not run at night, the 
rebel "sapper.5 and miners " have 
to , work quickly and expertlj. 
They dl."»cnnnert fi.shplates and 
bolts AS deltly a.-< the workmen 
who lay the rails, i , . 

They have perfected the land 
mine so that it explodes only 
when the heavy goods -—trtrtrnv- 
wlth elghly-lon locomotives run 
over the mine. The light motor 
which precede the trains on lyj 
rarely explode the mines. A 
mine is usuj^lly made from a 
four-gallon oil drum 'filled witM 
gunpowder, saltpetre and gran- j 
ulated sugar, weighted down 
with shot and lumps of iron 
Several sticks of gelignite are 
then coiinccied to a percyssion 
cap. . 

OlANT 8UNFISH CAUGHT 



HISCLOTHES 

King Has Made (election 
For Purpose of HirCi^ 
nadian Tour 



LONIX)N (BUP) .^iClng Oeorge 



his Canadian tour. 

It is unlikely that uniforms or 
Matfr r e gaU a M a ny h to d w ill be 

worn when he visits the United 
States, althouRh His Majesty will 
wear ceremonial garb al .some of 
the state fimctions In Canada, 
says Men's Wear. 

Pul) regalia, includlhg crowns 
and Jewels, may be taken for the 
ceremony of the prorogation of 
the Canadian Parliament, but 
this is doubtful. 

SPECIAL CL6TH 

A feature of the Kind's morn- 
ing coats i;^ the cloth from which 
they are nnade. Specially woven 

diagonal stripes so faint as to be 
discernible only on close inspecr 
tion help the cutter to give an 
added ellect to the garment not 
possible with a plain cloth. 

The coats will have a single 
button fastening on the waist 
line— not the link 4)utton favored 
by .some tailors-and the tails 
will reach to barely four inches 
below the knee Joint. Width of 
the cufi is ten inches, flnlahed- 
with four buttons. 

Trousers will be ninate«n and 
one -half inchea wide at the bot- 
tom. 

Grey worsted morning coats 
and trousers, and a grey top hat 
to be worn for garden parties 
and functions of a sportint; 
nature have been Included. 

There are al.so double-breasted 
louiiRe suits, including one of 
plain blue worsted and a grey 
Saxony flannel with pin stripe, 
and a plain grey worsted fl.mi.cl 

Grey and blues are the prin 
clpal colors. 




Cost of Clothes 
Runs High When 
Dress Important 

Thai Best-DretiHed Women fSvv^\ VU niy »»| (;;..tnjr«'* 
Appears From Owo^Admission — ( ar l liii ^rs* 

Getting More Common — Vvi>> of Lav^ xt rti 
— Government Nol Always Lomt 



LONDON (BUP). 
woman," that is 



(.I.ANVIl,LK CAJUW 

What does itH:ost to be a "best d^e^^ed 
the question which has been asked 
lately. It really arose following a case in v^hicha •'best- 
dressed man" was concerned in the course of which it appeared 
that a certain litigant stated that he paid £5 10s a pair for 
his pyjamas ($27.50). 
As regards women it 



AT EXPOSITION 

Strange Animals of Australia 
Feature of Display at„ 
Golden Gate 



To Serv dit King Emptrer, Theae Indi an Qff>cers H«»e Been Selected for Their Distinsuishcd Service Over Twenty-Fiv« Years. 

VIVID DISPLAK SSt"^''^''"~ Women Prisoners to 

Have Semi-Detached 
Homes With Gardens 



Black Cat 

Is Changed 
To Blonde "ffi 



LONDON (BUP'. Mo.st Kirls 
lilte ja cliaiige now and then and 
Jean, five-year-old black cat 
ownbd by Arthur Cook of Rey- 
doiij Suffolk. l& no exception. 

A' short time ago her Jet black 
fur bi^gan to show a noticeable 
change. In the cour.se of a few 
days It turned to a delicate light 
blonde shade, one favored by 
many Hollywood stars and most 
becoming. 

Officiala of ( the . Natural His- 
tory Museum believe the rase to 

be unique The chan"c tlicy say. 
is probably, due to some nervous 
disorder. 



Vividly colorful and artistic Is 

the Australian exhibit at the 
Oolden Gate Exposition. The 
display In the main building is 
supplemented in the grounds by 
%ii Interesting- collection of Aus. 
tralla's stranRC animals and 
birds, including kahtaroos. wal- 
laroos, wallabies, wombats, cock- 
atoos, parrots and kookaburras. 

The Australian Pavilion is a 
dignified «1ructur»' of thf Colnn- 
lal type architecture, located in 
the area reserved for Pacific na- 
tions. The interior display is 
almost exclusively !<rapliic The 
design IS" the work of Joseph 
Slnel, an artist from the Anti- 
podes who in London and New 
York Is rcRarded as the father of 
modern mdustrial design. 

Occupying the whole of one 

end of tlie main hall is a great 
animated map of the Pacific 
Ocean, with Australia as the 
outstandiiiR feature, showing in 
flashiiiR liglits the tranR-oreanic 
and local steamer i i u'i . i - c 
principal railways and the net- 
work of airlines. The voyage by 
way of the .South .Sea Islands 
and tiic attractions of Australia 
are described by a mechanically 
recorded f.jlk 

COLOR niOTOGKAPliS 

Natural color still photo- 

takon especially for the 
hlbltion. are projected on ai 
large .screen at the other end of 
! the hail and here, too, moving 
^ pictures of animal and bird life 
I are .«!how n at ;lnlerval.s 

On tlic wjalls constructed 
partly of Au.<itralla veneers, is a 
beautiful serie.^ of tnural photo- 
graphs. Thelstrani'c iormatlons 
and unusual ^nlorini; of Austral- 
la's wild flowers are Illustrated 
In paintiiiKs by Margaret Pres- 
ton 

More, and more color, intensi- 
fied by in genius lighting effects, 
is ahown in dioramas of the Blue 
Mountains, the , Barrier Reef 
with its tropical fish and pastel- 



Cavei, the ski grounds o£-.Jkli 
Buffato and the great tumbling 

Barron Falls 

Birds of Paradise from New 
Guinea, Australian lyrebirds, the 
koala b$ar and the platypus are 
shown as motmted specimens. 
New Guinea is represented by 
native curios and weapons. 

The Australian Pavilion and 
exhibit Is under the manaKe- 
ment of the Australian National 
Travel Association. 



Snake Is . 
Incubator 
For Chicks 



COLOMBO (BUP*. — A snake 
has helped to bring five chicks 
iiUo the world in Matara. South- 
ern Ceylon. 

The reptile, one of the kind 
known as a rat snake, .swallowed 
.seven e^gs wluch a hen was 
hatching. Later tiie . nake was 
killed, and inside it6 stomach 
five of the eggs were found in- 
tact. They were washed and 
placed once more under the hen, 
who hatched them two days 
later. 



Another Slv\t Forward Mmie in Prison Kel'orm 
in £n«>;land — New Institution W ill Hou»e 
Pri»onen» Mow Sent to UoUoway 



women it would 
seem, judging from a recent 

case in court, that the cost is 
somewhere In the region of 
i;4.000-f5,00U <S2ti.()00-$25,000) a 
year. And accordmg to a famous 
dresa dealgner mentioned but not 
named In a newspaper interview, 
a number of women spend that 
much a year. 

A FKW I TKim 

Here are some Items of what 
is referred to as a "Spring Ward* 

robe " only, of one of the best- 
dre^.sed women. And it iiT re- 
marked that It would be a Very 
empty wardrobe Indeed If It did 
not include! 

2 ordinary suits, 40 jjuineas. 
2 country suits, 4U guuieas. 

2 town outfits. 40 guineas. 

2 afternoon gowns, 20 guineas 
8 or 7 evening gowns, 30 
guineas eat li. 



and are also losing them freely 
for criminal enterprlaea. 

•'Co-operatinn by car owners 
will prevent crime, protect prop- 
erty, free the traffic and greatly 
assist the police and the public." 

Sneak-thieving from cars ia 
now reaching record figures. 

According to an official of the 
automobile association, locking 
the doors is not a sufficient pre- 
caution. Doors can easily ba 
forced or windows cut out. 

"The car-park atten dant may 
have fifty cars to look after, and 
cannot give them all adequate 
attention. 





PUNT Of LIFE 

English Scientists to Ex- 
amine Chinese Herb of 
Miraculous Power 



LONDON -BUP.i. — English 
scientists will investigate the 
properties of a Chinese herb 

called Pu Tieng— the Life Plant 

- -whicii IS suppo,sed In increase 
the normal span of lilc. 

Chan Ll-un, a Chl'^ese sage. 

first discovered its value during 
the reiKii of Charles I, it is 
claimed He ate it regularly and 
died only six years ago, at the 
age of 35(1. 

Fu Tieng grows only in soft 
radio-active soil in certain parts 
of China, India and Ceylon. U Is 
said to be the only knbwn aouTce 
shaded coral, the stalactlties | s"Per vitaniln G.2. 
and Italagmites of^ Jenolan| A shipment of the herb 

arrived in London recentlv and 



FiMCILIERlf 

Experiments Show Messagejs 
Can Be Sent Through 
Barrier of Rock 

LONDON (BUP).— A two-way 
.system of radio communication, 
which would enable men In re- 
mote parts of a mine to keep in 
touch with the -world at>ove. Is 
being tested in a South York- 
shire colliery. 

If ex(x>riments prove success- 
ful, one of tlie terrors of mining 

the fear of being cut off froin 
contact with rescuers after an 
accident— will be banished. 

During a disaster drill, It was 
found that by means of a trans- 
mitter- at the pitheadf men 
trapped behind a barrier of 
fallen roof could receive mes- 
sages fr^m the surface. 
' . The J Idea was born when 
miners look a porl.tblc radio set 
with tlvem down the mine and 
found Ithal BBC. programmes 
came tnroiigh perfectly. 

m EXHIBITS 
VARIETY 



LONDON (BUP).— Semi-detached houses in a setting of 
trees and flowers are to be the new homes of wohnen 

prisoners from Holloway. famous London. priMMl for 
women, and Borstal girls from Aylesbury. 

Sir Samuel Hoare, the Home 
Secretary, announced this in the 

House of Commons. His state 

ment is another step, forward in 
prison reforms which have 
marked his stay at the Home 
Ofllce. 

He wais anxious, he said, that 

the site and tlie buildings should 
be as little like the old type of 
prison as possible. There would 
be no high wall as at Holloway. 
btit a sunken will about four feet 
above ground level. Use would 
be made of screens of trees, 
hedges and plants of various 
kinds to avoid the prim appear- 
ance of nineteenth century 
prisons. 



lie was not able to disclose the 
actual site, but said It would be 

of some 150 acres In the country. v^Vrf Vhr»H^^ ^fouana 
not f«r frnrt ' together with the police of 



Which adds up to biO guineas, 
($1,680). 

Another wonwn, the' wife of 
the owner of the 15 lUs a pair 
pyjamas— who regards her ex- 
penditure as not extravagant^ 
has detailed her wardrobe as 
(yearly): 

18 "nighties" at £3. 

18 day dresaes at 8 guineas. 
14 day dresses at 12 guineas. 
2 din;u r dre.s.scs at 14 guineas. 
5 suits at 7 guineas. 
2 day coats at 8 guineas. 
14 pairs day shoes at 3 guineas. 
10 pairs evening .ahoea at 3 

guineas. 
2 wool suits at 7 guineas. 

19 wool and allk jumpers at 3 
guineas. ' 

' Slioe.^ and stockings kre really 
a dreadful expense, I'll admit, to 
that," ahe added-«and she called 
in a maid to ask her how many 
pairs of stockguigs slie used. 
"More than fiftren pairs a 
month, madam," said the maid. " 

But I don't buy things unless 
I want theb," the lady la quoted 
as saylnR 

CAR TlilfcVfcb BtSY 
' Car stealing and stealhig from 

cars parked both in authorized 
and unauthorized places is so 
greatly IncreasuiK that Scotland 




was taken at once 
laboratory. 



to a research 



JERUSALEM iBUP' The 
British Museum ha.s declined the 
oilTer of a /lant sunfi.-n wnri 
Ing nearly a ton, which wa^j 
caught • recently near Haifa. 

Tlie cost of transportinn the 
fish to England would l)e too 
great, it is sUted. 

The Runflsh. which is almost 
circular in shape, measures more 
than eight faet from tail to 
moottu 




AUSTRALIA IS 
QyiTEPROLIFIC 

But Canada Is Leading the 
World in Increase of 
- Population . 



MOZART MEMORIAL 
PiaMM a Tabitt to th« Houm in Ebury Straat, Leaden, Where 

Hia^leat Inaphooir. 



CANBERRA, Australia.— A re- 
cent stalLstlcal survey of rate.«i of 
population increa.se in various 
countries between tlie years 
1931-1936 shows that the New 
Zealand figure of 0 79 per cent 
over thai period is only sur- 
pa.s.sed by Canada (figure given), 
and by Japan. 0.77 per cent. 

Bearing on this are .some fart.s 
recently issued from North 
Queensland The.se include the 
statement that a Mrs. B.iyfield. 
of Town.svllle. became a grand- 
mother at the age of 30; and 
now, at 63. has nme great- 
grandchildren—the first having 
br'-n burn when she was 48 
Three other women from the 
.■<ame part of Queensland are re- 
ported as becoming grand- 
mothers at 30. S4 and 37, re- 
spectively North Queensland, 
being In the tropics, used to be 
considered aahMHhy for white 
PMpla. 



Illearly Six Hundred Differ- 
ent Products ^ent in By 
South African 

4 

WORCESTER, South Africa 

<BUP».— An exhibit consisting of 
572 different varieties of produce 
from his farm was the contribu- 
tion of P. J. Van Dyck, of 
Robertson, South A /rlca. to the 
agricultural snow tan. 

Even then Van Dyck had no 
room for a further forty prod- 
ucts from his farm. 
_i — Xhv varieties ranged from 
! thirty-five kinds of firewood and 
beans to the skins of game and 
snakes, harness, wooden farm 
implements shaped from special 
hard wood s, oliv es, walnuts, 
wheat, corn; — LMyftlW ' Wine, 
grapes, other fnilta and pre- 
serves. 

Van Dyck says that his farm, 
which is regarded as a record- 
breaker for variety of output, is 

almost entirely self-support inc. 

"People have doubted my 
word, and one agricultural so- 
ciety held an ofUclal Inapectloo 



not far from London 

ALL SEtP-CONTAINBD , 

In bhe proposed semi-detached 
houses everything would be self- 
contained Each house would 
contain* twenty-five women, and 
have a matron and complete 
kitchen eriuipmnit For central i 
use there would be .-i medical 
unit, chapel, workrooms, recrea- 
tional and educational facilities, 
and a garden. There would be 
farming on a .small scale 

The total acjcommodation 
would be lor 400' to 450 prisoners 
At present Holloway contains 
about 350. 

Habitual women Inebriates 

from Holloway would not be 
housed on the new estate, but in 
an Institution of their own. 
Otherwise they would be a great 
bbstacle to the training to be 
given to the other 



many provincial cities, are to 

wage war not only against snealc 
thieves but against drivers whq 
leave, their cars unattended. 

Car parks are to be specially 
watched by plain clothes men, 
and uniformed police will look 
out for the driver who takes a 
chance and lekves his car for a 
while \n a sldij street. 

A driver whb does this will 
probably fmd in his car on his 
return a six-iinch by four-Inch 
card running thus: 

"Parking Is not authorized 
here and is li.ible to cau.se ob- 
struction. The police are respon- 
sible for keeping the streets 

clear They would rather enlist 
your help tlian piosecute you 
You can help a Kreat deal by 
leaving your car m a iarnno 

"Thieves are obtaining a rich 
haul from cars left In the streets 



which vindicated my claim that 
all these things ar*' produced on 
the farm," he declared. "For 
Instance, there are valuably 
herlw or wild roots which, when 
pre.served, have a better flavor 
than t;.f watermelon 

I grow these things jyimply to 
prove to the South African 
farmer how self-supporting he 
can make his farm. What I 
started merely as an expM'lment 
has now become not only an ab 
aorblng hobby, bat a means of 
•conomlalng." i 




Motorl6i£ should use a garage 
when they leave valuables In tha 

car and leave the valuables 1ft 
the charge of the garage man* 

ager 

"If they must leave the car on 
a^park, or, worse' still. In an un. 

authorized i)lace, they should 
take valuables with them. 

"No one would dream of leav- 
ing an expensive camera lying 
about a hotel lounge or on a 
chair on the pici uhil. tliey went 
for a walk. Yet motorists leave 
the most coetly things in their 
parked cars while they are ab- 
sent for an ligur or more.'.' 
LAWTERS'PEBS 
According to popular bebef 
lawyers are a grasping and vor- 
acious class who drain their 
clients' po<-l{et- t(. the depths 
whenever iht y v^vi a cliance to. 
People rcnii inl)( r the old gag 
about the lawyer who w.is re- 
buked by hia confreres for unpK - 
fe.ssional conduct in havmi.; ac- 
cepted a lower fee than the 
recognized amount; to which he 
replied that his conduct had been 
strictly professional and correct 
in that he had taken all tha 
client had.. 

However, figures. In connection 
with le^al services available un- 
der the I'our Per.soiis liuies. jUot 
diM losed show that coun.sel and 
solicitors acted in more than S,- 
000 cases during the year 193» 
without any' remuneration what- 
ever. 

In the past twenty-Hve years 
some 73,000 cases have been dealt 
with through llie Lomion com- 
mittee o[)crating the rules. The 
j secretary of the committee saya: 
] "The whole of the work under 
the Poor Pcr.vons Rules is under- 
taken voluntarily and gratuili- 
oufily by both branches of the 
profession. I calculate that dur- 
ing the la.st ten years Ib.OOU poor 
persoii.s have (ibtiiined divorces 
through my committee.. If you 
price them at £40 each— wl(lch 
I would be about the ro-.X m the 
ordlnary,wa\ ii I-jIIows tiuil ithe 
professKjn Ims ^iven to tnest 
cases more than £600,000. | 
So lawyer.^ are not so blaric as 

GOVfcKNMh.NT IN Bl .SINtSS 
It is commonly said in ob- 
jection to Kovei i,nieiii.s embark- 
ing on any business vcntureg 
that losses — by reason of the 
rlRidlty of government control 
and the (official mind -are inev- 
itable Ajjparently this is not 
entirely true, as witness these 
facts revealed by accounts for 
1937 Just Issued 

H.M. Stationery Office, which 
prints the publications Issued by 
the government-^and they are 
Irgion— produced a profit "l give 
only round flgtires)- Of C1M.0W 

($820,000). ■ 

The - fltatcmanaged public 
lioii.se.s which are run in Carlisle ■ 
and two or tliree other placet 
made £76.000 '$380^000), while 
the accumulated profits put back 
Into the busiiie.«m are £383,000 
'$1 fll5.000i 

And thcr6 ikse profits r.f iu.m* 
£11.000 f|55,000) from other Items 
such as a golf course run by thO 
Office or Works and the Nation- 
al Btttd and Farm sltttatad ih 
Eire. . 



b v. ,. . ,0N0 

Home ir I. ' ominy Goes Thi» Proud Bird Aftfr an Escape From Hi» 
London Pond., Tbt.Bag I* Put of the Regulw fiqutpmcnt Usad \n 

■ " r. 



the 



Science Foils 
Forffers by 
Black Light 

LONDON (BUP).— One of pie 
most ehiborate forgery plots ever 
conceived for the wholeaaie cir- 
culation of one-pound (|§) nblM 
h.-)^ been uncoVSMd tfef tiM fifW' 
• Blael? Light." 

Black Light ' is science's lateai 
method of employing ultra violet 
rays. . It easily detects a differ- 
ence in the fluorescenre of f'ne 
paper used in coiuntcrfelting