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Weathar Forecasts 

•vtctnrim nni YWRitr: SoutherSy «na 
w«st*rly wlndt. »«n«rally fair with statton- 
•ry or higher temperature. 

Lower Mainland: Light to modri^te 
wind*, generally fair with stationary or 
higher temperature. 

Cohnist Telephones 

BiiplnMiii Offlco 11 

rirculatlon ij 

Job Prlntln* , 197 

Bdltorlal Rootna BO 


VOL evil., NO. 164 

.1. 1 H. TiPT 

. VICTORIA, B. C, SUN DAY, JUNE 23, 1912 


President Obtains Large Ma- 
jority on First Ballot— IVlr, 
Roosevelt's Supporters Hold 
an Informal Convention 



Claims He W^s. Victim of a 
Conspiracy In Which Law- 
fully Elected Delegates Were 
Prevented From Voting 


SYDNEY, June 22.— Tho Com- 
monwealth gov*rnment has In- 
augurated a bonus sysieiii for all 
bable.s horn In Australia. The 
bonus for each chlW Is to be $250. 


Worth TanconTar Authorities to Maka 

Faoifio araat Zaatam Osramony 

a Ifotabla On* 

CHIOAGO. June 2B:--With nearly 

350 of the Roosevelt delegates declin- 
ing to vote and hastening away at ad- 
journment time to tender to Colonel 

Roosevelt the nomination of a new 
party, the tifteenlh Republican nation- 
al convention at the end of a Jong and 
tumultuou.s se.'^sion tonight re-nomin- 
ated William H. Taft of Ohio for 
president, and James S. Sherman of 
New York for vice-president. Presi- 
dent Taft received ritli of tho 1,078 
votes In the •.■on\-enti<in, m -^y vunve 
than a majority. 

The decision of the Roosevelt people 
under the direction of their leader, to 
refrain from voting, left no other can- 
didate near the president. 

The announcement of the Tafi \ic- 
tory was greeted with cheering from 
his adherents and groans and hisses 
from the opposition. When ii beeome 
absolutely certain early today that .\Jr. 
Taft would be nominated without 
Sreat ditru.ull.v, the le.iders in control 
of the convention decided to give him 
as a running mate his companion on 
the ticket in lUiis. j\i| others 
dropped from the race and Mr. Sher- 
man was the only^ Candida te regularly 
placed before the convention, A mo- 
tion from Xew Hampshire to make the 
nomination by acclamation de- 
clared out of order. There were many 
scattering votes on the roll call tlint 
ensued. The convention amid much 
confusion adjourned sine die. 

At no time whk there any indiia- 
tion of a walkout of the Roosevelt 
delegates. They expressed their revolt 
by silence. 

In the confusion just before ad- 
journment a resolution was adopted 
griving the national committee power 
to declare vacant the scat of any man 
on the committee, refusing to support 
the nominees of the regular conven- 
tion of 191?. Sherman's vote was 507. 
A conflict in the Oklahoma delegation 
over the selection of national commit- 
teemen was referred with power to' 
act to the new national committee. 
Tanaarod a Nomlaatlon 

Former President Roosevelt was 
nominated tonight for president on an 
independent ticket in the dying hours 
of the Republican national convention 
in which he inet dtfeat. The follow- 
ers of Colonel Roosevelt met In Orches- 
tra hall, le&s than a mile 'from the 
Coliseum, and pledged their support to 
the former president. In accepting the 
nomination >Ir. Roosevelt appeal(»i to 
the people of all sections, regardless of 
party afflliations, to stand with the 
founders of the naw pa.xty, one of 
whose cardinal principles, he said, was 
to be "Thou shall not steal." 

The Informal nomination of Colonel 
Roosevelt was said to be chiefly for 
the purpose of affecting a temporary 
organization, beginning tor.iurruw 
when a call is to be issued for a state 
convention in Illinois. The work of 
organization will be pushed forward 
rapidly, state by state. At a later time 
probably early in August, It is intend- 
ed to hold a national convention. Col. 
Roosevelt. In accepting the nomination 
said he did so with the understanding 
Continued on rage ::, fnl. ;<. 

.NORTH VANCOUVER, B. C, June .12. 
— The anxiety of the promoters of tha 
grand celebration ... .in connection with 
turning of the first sod marking the in- 
auguration of construction work on the 
Pacific and Great: Eastern railway, to 
make the event iTlffimad one. may result 
in postponing tha oerettiony, according 
to an announcement of Mayor McNeish 
this morning. The decision to hold the 
event at a later date has, however, been 
definitely decided upon. 

■^j^y -^T^irtftr HUirii 

DOEBERITZ. Ger., June 22.— An- 
other German aviator was killed hero 
last night. Dr. von Falkenhayn, of the 
German army, after making a flight in 
•the military aerodrome, attempted to 
land, but made a false movement wltii 
one of the levers, which caused the 
machine to fall. 

Plan of New Provincial Struc- 
ture in the imperial Metrop- 
olis Arrived for Govern- 
mental Approval 


1 — Mr. W. H. Taft 1« .Nonilnateil. I'undr 
Needed to Train Youih. 

J — TelegrAphlc News. 

3 — PremlPr Will Tour the Nortli 

4 — Editorial. 

5 — Many .Vlolor Cars Owni-d in VjifMia 

«— Ne«» of the City. 

7 — Nerts of tlxi Cliy. 

fi — In Woman's Rpalm. 

9 — HportlOft Npwj, 
;o— BasebHll lieBulls. 
II — General Ativta. 
It — Real KftHle Advts. 
13 — Real Kmate Advts. 
1« — General Artvta. 
l& — Mnrinc News. 
16 — F'emberton ft C». Adrt. 
IT— Additional Marine. 
IK— At the City Churches. 
I» — Flynn'a Health .May Win Flglii 
20 — Oeneral Newa. 
31 — Generol Advix. 
ti — Northern Interior d-. Ad\i 
2S — Nanalmo Falla Before Alblons. 
H — David Flpenuer Advi, 


1 — The Romance of Tj-ltarraph <.;i)n»iriiril(in 
In the Northern Wllda. 

2 — Obaervatlonn In .SclfncK. Turkish I'orcos 
Id Tripoli. 

J — Literature. Muatc and Art. 

* — An Hour With the Editor. 

B — The Land of the Damnonll. 

« — ra»»lnf''of An Inventor. The Auetral- 
lan Navy. 

7 — Labor Problem Solution. Denmark's 
Proa perl ty. 

M — ComInK i^entenary of the Steamahlp. 

» — Field Sporta At Home and Abroad. 
1»— The Children** Page. 
11— A Pave for Women. 
IX — ThSti»i Theatrkal. 
11 — Baathtni Unreal In Portuaal. 
14— Advta. 
II— A4vta 

It— ClaMirud Advta. 
IT— Claa«IO»d Advta 

!•— Jtgk Markata and rtaaaclal Nawa. 

The plan for the British Columbia 
building to be erected in London has 
Just been received by Proraier Sir 
Richard McBride, and it is proposed to 
have it submitted to the meeting of 
the executive to be called during the 
current A'cek. Shortly thereafter. In 
the event of the plan pro%Mng satis- 
factory, work will ba commenced on 
the structure that will In time to come 
ssrve to perennially advertise this 
pro\-lnce In the world's metropolis and 
n.t tho same time fittingly represent 
the provincial dignity of British Col- 
umbia among the other great edifices 
iliat (It present, or will in the future, 
adorn the architectural features of the 
centre of the empira. 

.Sir Richard yesterday tooVc occasion 
to express hia gratification that within 
a very short time British Columbia 
would cut a still larger figure In the 
fstiuiate of the old land. While lie not feel inclined at the moment tn 
discuss the luiMue and description of 
the plan of the building, lie vouch- 
.'lafpd the information that when com- 
pleted the structure would be an orna- 
ment ever; to London. As all British 
Columbians know, .Sir Richard has had 
this project in mind for a long time, 
and now that it Is within «lght of 
realization, he feel.s a per.Monal as well 
as a j>rnvincia! [.leasure in the achieve- 

"It i.'j a good thing," he said, for 
British Columbia to have such a buHd- 
ing in the heart of the empire. When 
It Is built no one can pass the spot 
without thinking for a moment of this 
distant section of the empire, and that 
thought, brief and fleeting aa It may 
be, will bring its ret^om.pense to this 
pro\ince. Other colonies ha\e taken 
thla step and I sec no reason why any- 
one of them should be ahead of British 
Columbia. To have the plan mature at 
this particular time when the province 
is looming large on the Imperial hor- 
izon, is a ver.\ luipiiy coincidence. It 
will stamp British Columbia upon tne 
imperial mind as scarcely anything 
else could do, and for that reason alone 
if for no other — and there are many 
others that might be quoted — it should 
l>e hailed by l^ritlsh Columbians with 
delight. That It will bo »o I have not 
the smallest doubt, for I have every 
rcitson to believe that tlie people of 
this country are aa one in regard to 
hnptrial status, however radically they 
may differ In point of domestic gov- 

The new British Columbia building 
will occupy a site in proximity to that 
occupied by the building of Victoria, 


rinanoUl Affairs of Xamilton MtM Who 

Xmm ZMaappMurad •«14 to B« 

XaaTUy Xn^olvM 

HAMILTON. Ont., June 22.— 8o far, 
only one charge has been preferred 
against James OgUvle, the young law- 
yer who lias disappeared from here 
with his financial affaira Involved to 
th amount. It Is rumored, of $50,000 or 
$60,000. Tha police hold a warrant tpr 
his arrest. Issued at the InntancB of W. 
H. Loverlng, aaaiatant registrar, whoa* 
name he is alleged to hav* forged to 
a document for H'COOO tn oonneetioD 
with a property deal on behalf of a 

It la understood that his family has 
maaa good •omi of tit* cUUMi^ ii- 
though uhabl* to 'mCIh to' niilli* Hi.' 

Oambiing t« iftrf«ly klanai for Ms 
downfall. Ua bet heavily ea tH* 


Xootanay Xaaoher Will Vot Ba Ba- 

tnzaad to Balgliua to Mnv 

Xla Tarn 

I^JSLSON, June 22.— AAMnnin g his 
fight against extradition to Belgium 
where a term of four years awaits him, 
Joseph Charles Verbeke walked oOt of 
the court a free man, to return to' his 
ranch at Balfour, whcncB lie was 
brought two weeks ago by the provin- 
cial police. Judge Forin refused extr.i- 
dltion on the ground that Verbeke had 
not been identified. 

All day A. M. Johnson, for the de- 
fence, raised point after point on 
technicalities of various kinds, wbil« 
C. R. Hamilton, K. C, Instructed by the 
federal department of justice, rcniteT 
for the crown. 

"Judgment par contumace" it devel- 
oped was tho Belgian term for a sen- 
tence inflicted, as in the case of V<»r. 
bake, when he was not present a: Mk 

li ini. iie •yvH.c. ^OnVi\jtcd xj£ i.J ttiiu ii'ifi. l 

bankruptcy, the sum Involved b"ing 
$10,000. : 

■Wyoming Outlaws' Crime 

COKEVILLE, VVyo., June 22. — With 
the deatli of Dan Hansen, marshal o£ 
CokevUle, yesterday, the Whitney 

broLkcrs... outlaws, nddpd nnnther'.'tq 

their list of murders. Hansen Was 
shot Thursday night When he went to 
a spot where a local banker had been 
directed to bring $1,500 on penalty of 
death. The letter was signed by the 
Whltnoys. Bert Dalton, who Is In jail, 
has confessed that he had held the 
horses for the Whltneys. 


1 he and highest of His 
his legal coming of age 


Majesty's subjects who today is eighteen years old and is celebrating 

Was Bx-Mayor of Bom* 

NO.ME, Alaska, June 22.— Dr. E. B. 
Hill, e.x-niayor of Nome, and ex-coroner 
of San Francisco, the best known man 
on Seward peninsula, died yesterday of 
paralyls. He was especial'ly beloved by 
the Indians and Eskimos because of his 
kindness to them. 


Basalt of Ca,^t Blfie Competition In 

Suicide of Daapondency. 
NORTH BAY, Ont., June 22. — The 
body of Hans Larsen, a Porcupine 
prospector from Dakota, was found 
hanging from a post alongside the C. 
P. R. tracks at North Bay early this 
morning. Running out of money, he 
had become despondent. 

SYD.VEY. June 22.— In the Common- 
wealth cadet rifle shooting competition 
which was finished on the Melbourne 
ranges yesterday Victoria won, Queens- 
land was second, wluh New South 
Wales third. 

The Victorian boys have thus won a 
trip to Canada as well as forty gold 

Oaath at Oaxdaa Party. 

OWEN SOUND, Ont., June 22.— Mrs, 
William B'orbes, wife of a prosperous 
farmer, dropped dead Thursday night 
while attending a garden party of the 
Presbyterian church at Sklpner's. "I'lie 
four hundred people present joined in 
prayer around the body. 



Offleiat eandldfttt «r4k« iMf^biictn 9<Mtr for the n«tt tMresid«9nlal 





U. S. Steel Corporation Em- 
ployees Hereafter Will Only 
Work Six Days a Week— 
The Twelve Hour Day 

Employee of Nanaimo Brewery 
Instantly Killed When Struck 
by Head of Steam — Engin- 
eer Seriously Injured 

NEW YORK, June 22.— In a circu- 
lar to Btookholders of the United States 
.Steel Corporation this morning, E. H. 
Gary announced that the finance com- 
mittee had adopted resolutions with a 
view of bringing about a number of 
labor reforms. 

The reeolutlons provide for tho aboli- 
tion of seven-day labor In all mines, 
mills, BhopB, railways, docks and 
works of tha corporation except under 
special circumatances. A committee 
was named to consider the reduction 
of the twelve-hour day. 


radaral Troops Befsat Xnaarr4ctora "Who 

:&«sa aft XlUad and Many 


MEXICO CITY. June 22.~Ofrielal 
despatchea from General Aureliano 
Blanquet reporta4 the capture today of 
Nasas Durango by his forces. The 
rebels are said to have lost 25 killed 
and a dumber wounded. " No federal 
casualties are reported. 

OfftOlal despatches from Durango 
report a battle near .^an Pedro early 
today, in which seven rebels were 
killed an4 many wounded and the fe- 
malniler forced to take to the hills. 

NANAIMO. June 22.— The bursting 
of a steam pipe today In the Union 
Brewery resulted in the instant death 
of Albert Randle, mechanic for the 
y.^Miipany an<l serious injuries to J. M^'- 
'ksp, engineer. In the operation of tho 
lofal plant two boilers are used to ^cn- 
erate steam. It Mas found necessary 
on I'>lclay to make repairs to one of 
the boilers and In consequence the 
fires -were drawn, the brrfler being suf- 
ficiently cooled this morning to allow 
of repairs being inade. McRae was in 
the act of repairing a flange, Randlo 
assisting, when an expansion joint on 
tho live boiler gave way, the full head 
of stoam striking Ritndle In the head 
and iKfdy, cooking the flesh to the 
bone and causing Instant death. 

How McRae esoaped with his life Is 
a miracle. Between the top of the 
hollers on which the men were work- 
ing and the roof of the engine room Is 
only a few feet of space, which, when 
the pipe burst was immediately filled 
with scalding steam. The force of tho 
discharge missed McRae, he being tiut 
sli.ghtl.v scalded, but a piece of flying 
pipe struck him on the head, inflicting 
a deep s<:aip wound. JSlcRae made his 
escape by a rear window, dropping to 
the ground a distance of fifteeU feet. 

Workmen about the Brewe-ry made 
several desperate attempts to reach 
Randle, but were each time driven 
back by the scalding steam, and it was 
not before the boiler room had been 
cleared that tho body was recovered. 

The deceased was a native of Nan- 
aimo, and was one of the known 
residents in the city. He was ass»jci- 
ated with his brother Arthur in the 
hardware and plumbing business up to 
five years ago, when he accepted the 
position of mechanic for the Union 
Brewing (''ompany, which position he 
occupied at the time of his death. He 
Is sur\ived by a widow, four brothers, 
Joseph, AN'illiam, Arthur and Oliver, of 
•Nanaimo, and six sisters, Mrs. Thomas 
.Morgan, Vancouver Mrs. Akenhead, 
.Mrs. .M. Rra.\-, Mrs. D. Stephenson and 
the .Ml^sses Emily and Elizabeth Ran- 
dle, of this city. 

Bew a. T. P. BoUoltor 

WIX.N'IPEO, June 22.— H. H. Han- 
t:ard, who has been assistant solicitor 
for the (jrand Trunk F'aoific since 1911, 
succeeds Mr. D'Arcy Tait as solicitor. 

Vancouver Navy League's Ap- 
peal for Assistance to Enable 
Egeria to Be Continued as an 
Educational Ship 



tioin uominion ana rrovmcia 
Governments Will Be Asked 
to Provide Yearly Appropria- 

,.„.„. tions for Purpose 

Banquet to Hon. O. E. Poster 

LONDON, June 22. — The West India 
committee will entertain Hon. George 
E. Foster at a banquet on July 4. 
Bonar will attend. 

VANeQl*^fe?, yJune ' 'iZ—Another — . 
and much more determined effort — Is 
being .^made by the committee which 
has the welfare of the Egeria as a 
training ship in hand to raise funds 
for that purpose and to Impress upon 
the public the advantages of training 
the boys In this way. This time the 
Vancouver branch of the Navy League, 
under whose auspices the Egeria was 
brought and devoted to Its present 
I purpose, is sending an appeal and 
statement to every branch of the Navy 
League In the province and to ttie 
municipal school boards suggesting a 
Joint a]>peal to the provincial govern- 

T'lio circular explains itself and con- 
tains a good deal of information. 
There are three boys — all local — 
training on board now. One of these 
has been on board ever since tho 
Egeria came here, find 'has turned out 
so well that Captain Eddie is eatls- 
fied that he could do work aboard any 
ship that a youth or man of two and 
a. half years' expei-ience would tackle. 

The Vancouver brvinch of the Navy 
League begs to mil the attention of 
tho various branches in the provinee 
to the above e.hlp and to the purposes 
to which It desires she should be put. 
Thu Yttiicouver branch Is strongly of 
the opinion that the training of la^n 
to become good seamen Is; not' |i.,i:lot?ui 
affair, hut common to the whole pro- 
vince; in ."hort, should be a definite 
and well recognized part of its toch- 
nicnl training, and, as such, be made a 
fundamental psrt of our educational 
system. Further, Inasmuch as the lads 
may como from any or every of 
the province and the various school 
boards of the several districts from 
which they will be gathered should 
pay for their education at the same 
rate per head aS" If educated In the 
local school, It will hardly be advisable 
that the training ship should be given 
In charge of any one »school board; but 
should he made a special branch of the 
edueatloniil system and carried out by 
a special authority selected for Its fit- 
ness for the work. 

Bavy Xisatfua Snparvlalon 

At present the Navy League, as 
represented by its . mIous branches 
in the province seems lO. be the only 
organization which has t'le requisita 
fitness for the purpose. The, Vancouv- 
er branch, therefore, thinks .'t advis- 
able that the various branches in tne 
province should present a joint peti- 
tion to the provincial government, the; 
various municipal school boards 
throughout the province, and also to 
the Dominion government asking: 

1. That technlcAl education in sea- 
manship be made a part of the provin- 
cial educational system, 

2. That the Egeria shall be th? flfot 
training ship used for the purpose. 

3. That the training and control of 
the ship should be assigned to the pro- 
vincial navy league. 

4. Tliat the provincial government 
should pay as Its quota towards the 
cost of the training the same sum per 
head as the cost In the public schools. 

5. That the municipal school board's 
should do the same, each paying for 
the number of lads taken from its " 
school district 

6. That the Dominion governtnent 
be asked to give a yearly subsidy of a 
similar amount. 

Boakhohors for B. C. 

CANORA, .Sask., Juno 22 The third 

party of Doukhobors bound for British 
Columbia left here yesterday over the 
G. T. P. Three hundred left their vil- 
lage to nettle in the coast province, 
where about 1000 of their people are 
already established under their leader. 
Peter Veregln. 

at MtUtary Oamp 
KINOSTON, June 22. — Quite a scare 
was caused on Thuradsy at Barrie field 
ca^p wlian It was found that ball ara- 
fnunltion had been nerved to some of 
the tth and »th Brlsade iwtlmentsfor 
tha taotioal manoeuvres. When the 
dt«t batmn to fire, bullets whistled 
ttw^^ Ua camp tround. and tactics 
«iilhi-iafnporarlly vtopixM and the am- 
BWBltiMi WM r«aU«|. A* IIKalry wtU 

Fifto Years Ago Todag 

<Fr<im the Colonlat of Jane 28, 1882.) 

Rarnanl-a oxprei.!., on nnd after ths let proximo. Will bo mersed Inlb tl^ 
■•British Columbia and Victoria Bxpreai Company," and wWJ make regalsr Wa*fcUr 
trip* from Victoria to Cariboo. A contract for carrytnc the royal" mall ta a 
from Cariboo haa been awarded Mr. Barnard a«d the route to tha mlaaa WB) ba 
once mocked with horses In surfictent nt^mbars tO fttrDlah relaya ' 

Mr. A. Reed, contractor, has Jaat fKnlsHad tha two nair paMIe 
co«t of about tl.40O. Thn clatern* ar* cSpaMa o< aontaiBlha fM 
water, and are located at pelnta where *hsr *(» »• UnhM l5iS#,« 
of fire breaklnit out In the lower portion 9€ th* tOw«» Ttl I ' IrttlU . 
untier ihe.iupervlslon o* Br. John Oteltni. «l»laf *mtfaM^ ait ^iST 

yVm underatand on cood antha^^tT th**, Uf tha 

men comprlalna the hoard wf d|(Wlt«ts ^ dia * 
atepa with a view to tha estawBiiMiit at m^' 
by partiaa who hav* mad* earstnl i«a«(rtav 
healthy state. At ths sam« Unsa it^mtm """ 
retard to drutaaca. «tc.. as to iKtattlfii ti» " 
posssaaad »y.|iie palloa at lasaianMI mST"'" 

Br., K. itt; T, itmtD- ' ' 

•vmln* hw (wrtiiiwtair ^ 
wss atsMttl fata • tM|N« ■ 

i.i | , i jj| ii^ . jl lj jW j, ii ii» 

^'•^jr- ■■'■ ■'■hl:-^'"''-' 

...j..(....f^ .I^W,^feh< 



vrmtam: P&^ cmxysrsa: 

8un(l«y« Jun* 23, Itit 


The Things That 
Women Love 

Are here in our beautiful new store in brilliant and 
wonderful array. In our business all the skill, know- 
ledge and experience that conie from long, honor- 
able establishment is combined with the most up-to- 
date methods and perfect organization. Today we 
would specially call your attention to a display of 

Pendants, Bracelets and 

Such a.s has rarely, if ever, been seen in this city. 
We really want you to enjoy the pleasure of e.Kamin- 
inp these even if you have no intention of buying, 
make a point of coming in today. 

Successors to Challoner atbd. Mitchell 


Attractive Homes 

Near Richmond Road, overlooking the Hospital 
gronnds. we have an eight roomed house, all mod- 
ern. This house is of best wurkmanship and ma- 
terial and tastily finished inside. It is tlic home 
of the owner. There is a bath and toilet on each 
floor, and a cement basement with furnace, sta- 
tionarx- laundry tubs, and other special features. 
An e.x'tra large' lot. 50.\200 ft., and private garage 
add to the attractivM^ness of this offering. One- 
third cash. Price.. .....••, $6500 

On Empress .Xvenue, close in. a JKCW rnodern seven 
roomed huose of Eiiglish pattern. Construction 
personally supervised by t)wners. Large living 
room has deep fireplace, built-in seats and paneled 
walls, den also has fireplace, paneled walls and 
window seats, stationary tubs and toilet in base- 
ment. Lot 50x133 ft. One-third cash.. .$6300 

Wallace & Clarke 

721 Yates Street Phone 471 


\& NEW y 

New Wear for Old Ware 

\o 'sticky paftte or snifUy lii|uiil, Just dainty pink antiseptic wool, which 
has deposited right within the fibre a polisliJnfr material that will not 
.scratch or blemish, good foi Finger Kings or Family Plate, Without 
paste or liquid. Hands perfectly fl-c«.n. 

K'cn the moon would brighter shine 
If ahe and "Maws" could but combine. 
M.-VWS' PI.N'K PI..\T!'; WOOi. sold exclusively at 

Cp.mpbell's Prescription Store 


Comar Port and DougrlaB Streeta 

% are prompt, wc .-irt rarefui, and we the best in our work. 

Youth Believed to Be Head of 
Syndicate Which Started 
Three Hundred Fires Is 
Under Arrest 

Of the Utmost 

Is the que.<;tion of drinking only the best 

There are so many brands of "Scotch" 
on the market that a decision may not be 
easily arrived at. 

We are handling the well known 

Whyte & Mackay 


Selected Highland Whisky 

This Whisky ranks with the foremost 
production of "AULD SCOTIA" distillers. 
It is of mellow age, and the palate 
with that smooth, creamy effect which is an 
absolute guarantee that you are drinking a 
wholesome, well-matured .spirit. 

Ask for it at all hotels, clubs and bars. 

NKW VuUK. ,)une -L'. — Isidor Steut- 
/.cr, all KiLSt Side ^•0lUh of diminutive 
stature, is under here today 
charged by tlic fire marshal witli be- 
ing the head of a widely-ramified "fire- 
bug syndicate," charged with having 
started more than 300 fires in the city 
in the last five years. Isidor. when 
cornered by the marshal on a fire es- 
cape on lOleventh street, Was smoking 
a cigarette and watching the panic- 
stricken people and distress caused by 
a tenemeiil house fire In which the. 
lives and property of SO persons wesi-e 
endangered, lie 1» charged with hav- 
ing started tiiis fire in conspiracy with 
Samuel Gold, in whose flat the fire 
occurred, and who is also under arrest. 
The firebug syndicate, which the 
marshal now hopes to suppre.'is, is said 
to be composed of a number of K:ist 
Side fire insurance Ijrokers and ad- 
justers, a few underworld 
and a swarm of "runners," 
cation is to api)roach ICast 
ment dwellers who are iioin 
tempted into diS'lionf'st>-, and whom tlie 
"runners" persuaded 1m join in the 
swindle of the fire insurance compan- 
ies by over-insuring the few sticks of 
furniture and allowing the "opera- 
tives" of the syndicate to set the fur- 
niture afire, 

Tlie average price clinrgcd for slHrt- 
ing a fire \a aboiit J-Ti, according to 
tlie fire commissioner. Twenty-five per 
cent, of the fires in Xew York city are 
of Incendiary origin. 

characters vo- 
Sldc tene- 
and easily 



Contintird from Page 1. 


Wholesale Wine and Spirit Merchants 
Victoria Vancouver Nelson 



that he would b-.' willinpr to step a.-slde 
if It should be thp desire of the new 
party, when organized, to choose an- 
other standard bearer. . In thanklnR 
his deleKatPf for the nomination .Vlr, 
Riiosevelt said: 

A Froirr««Bivs Candidate 

"Oenflemen: I thank you for your 
nomination and in yon I recognize the 
lawfully elected delegates to the Re- 
publican National Convention who re- 
present the overwhelming majority of 
the viiters who took part In the Re- 
publican primaries prior to the con- 
vention and who represent the wish of 
the nuijorlty of the lawfuly elected 
members of the convention. I accept 
the nomination subject to hut one con- 
dition. I feel the time has come when 
not only all men who believe In pro- 
gressixe iirlnciples hut nil men who be- 
lieve In those elementary maxims of 
public and private morality which un- 
derlie every form of Buccessful govcrn- 
nient, should join In one movement- 
Thereforr I ask yoii to go to your sev- 
eral homes to tind out the sentiment of 
the people nt home and then again to 
come together, I suggest by mass con- 
vention to nominate for the president, 
a progressive candidate under a pro- 
gressive platrorni, a candidate and a 
platform that will enable, us to appeal 
to the northerner, southern, easterner 
and westerner, Republican and Demo- 
crat alike. In the name of our confl:r£n 
American cltUenahlp. If you wish mo 
to make the f1»ht I will make it even 
If only one state should support me. 
The iwily condition 1 impose \0 that 
you shall be entirely free wh^ Vou 

come together to substitute any other 
man in my place if you deem it better 
for the movemont and In such case 1 
will plve him my heartiest .support. 
Attack oa "Tlie Boises" 

"Wherever In any state the Republi- 
can psirty is true to the princii)lcs of 
It.s founders and l.s genuinely the [larty 
of justice and of progres.s, I expect to 
see it come bodily into the new move- 
ment, for the convention that has just 
sat in this city is in no proper sense 
of the word a Republican convention 
at -all. It does not represent the 
masses of the Republican party. It 
was organized in cynical defiance of 
their wishes and it has served the 
inirpose only of a group of sinlMer po- 
litical bosses who have not one shadow 
of sympathy with the spirit and pur- 
pose of the Republican party of 50 
year.s ago, and many of whom have 
used the part.\- merely as an adjunct 
to money-making, either for them- 
selves or for the great cooked finan- 
cial interests which serve them. 

"Vou, my friends, are here before me, 
in the spirit of .\braham Lincoln when 
he refused longer to be bound by the 
shackles of the past and faced the new 
Issues In the new spirit that the times 
demanded, but we are more fortunate 
in one respect than ouri pre^lccessors, 
for we, who now stand^ fur the pro- 
gressive cause, the i)rogtrefisive move- 
ment, have done for ever with all sec- 
tionalism and we make our apuculs 
eriually to the men who fought under 
Grant and to the son's of the m.-n wbo 
fought under Lee, for the cause wo 
champion is as emphatically the cause 
of the south as it Is the north. 
Thou Shalt Not Stsal 

"1 am in this tight lor certain prin- 
ciples and the lirst and most impor- 
tant of these goes back to Sinai and 
is embodied In the commandments 
"Thou Shalt not steal a nomination," 
"Thou Shalt neither steal in politics 
nor in business," "Thou shalt not steal 
from the people the birthright of the 
I)eople to rule themselves." I hold in 
the language of the Kentucky court of 
Hpjieals that "Stealing Is stealing." 
Delegates' Sesolntion 

The following re>'oluli"m was ptis.sed 
by the Roosevelt delegates; 

"We, the delegates and alternates to 
the Republican National Convention 
representing a clear in.tjority of the 
voters of the Rei>ublican party in the 
nation and representing a clear ma- 
jority of delegates and alternates, le- 
gally elected to the convention in 
meeting assembled, make the follow- 
ing de<;laratlon: 

"We were delegated by a majority of 
Repulilican voters of our respective 
districts and states to nominate Theo- 
dore Roosevelt In the Republican na- 
tional convention as the candidate of 
our party for president and thereby 
carry out the will of the voters as ex- 
pressed at the i)rlmnrle8. We have 
earnestly and conscientiously striven 
to execute the commission entrusted to 
us by party voters. 

"For five days we have been denied 
Justice In the national convention. 
This result has been accompHsJied by 
the action of the now defunct national 
committee In placing upon the parlia- 
mentary roll of the convention, and 
thereby seating on the floor of the 
'convention, a sufficient number of 
fradulently elected delegates to control 
the proceedings of the convention. 
These fradulant delegates, once seated, 
have by concerted action with one an- 
other, put themselvbs upon the perma- 
nent roll where they constitute an In- 
fluence sufficient to control the conven- 
tion and defeat the will of the party 
as expressed at the primaries. We have 
exhausted every known means to hold 
oft this conspiracy and ta prevent this 
fraud upon the popular will, but with- 
out success." ^__ 


Toronto defeated Irish Canadians, S 
to 1. 

Montre.-il won from Capitals, S to 1. 

Nationals lost to Teeuinsehe, S to 8, 

Cornwatls won from Bhamrocka, 7 io 


Government Is to Be Asked for 
Land Where Old Vancouver 
Court House is Standing- at 

V.\NX'OUVER, ,June 22.-^"I tiiink that 
a very strong effort sliouid be made to 
secure the old court house site,'" said 
.Mayor Klndlay tonight. "I to 
cull a council meeting for Tuesday even- 
ing at 8 o'clock, to see wlielher arrange- 
nic-nls cannot be made for the purchase 
or acdulsitlon of the site from the gov- 
ernment for the ptjople for all t!m«-.'' 

"I would like to .«i.-i- the city k?1. 'he 
land," said Mr. A. K. Lee.s, one of th'- 
I)ark coniniissioiu-rs. "I am glad to 
know that the mayor is to call a meeting, 
as It win be a good thing to get an ex- 
pression of opinion."^ 

"Unliesltatlngly I am in favor of the 
city aeipiiring tiie site," said Mr, E. S. 
Knowlton, another park commissioner. 
"^ tliinU tliHt the best plan would be to 
Willi i,Mtll thi' leKisl.i lure i.s in session 
and tl (I iisk it to release I lu government 
from its ohllgation to sell. This would 
ilo away with all pmljarrassincul to the 


Ksotor of St. Mark's, Cloverdale, lu- 

tUuates That His Action is Final 

Appointment Iieft to Bishop 

A meeting of the vestry of St. Mark'.'< 
Parisli was helil on Tliur.fday to receive 
the decision of the r * tor. Itev T. R. 
lleneage, regarding his resignation 
Venerable Archdeacon Scrlven presid- 

The reclor announced that his resig- 
nation was final and would take effect 
at once. The archdeacon then advised 
the parlshoners as to the proeediiie 
ncceijsary for the appointment of a new 
rector. It was resolved that the ap- 
pointment of a new rectnr be left en- 
tirely in the handq of tl,e bishop of the 

Mr. S, de T. Cunningham, while re- 
fusing to be reappointed as rector's 
warden, consented to continue to take 
charge of the finances of the parlsli 
an dto act as treasurer. Mr. J. J. Wil- 
son, the people's warden, also consented 
to wltlKlrsw his resignation. 

On motion, It was resolved that the 
sum received as rent for the parish iiall 
he set anlde to pay the arrears due to 
Rev. Mr. Heneage. 

Tl.e churoh-wardens were directed to 
call for tenders for the necessary re- 
pairs to- the chtirch. 

Rev. T. R. Heneage expressed hie 
warm appreciation of the services ren- 
dered by Mr. .T. .1. Wilson In the office' 
of people's Warden arlfl ebtigratulated. 
th« parish on the fact that Mr. WUson 
had ronsfnted to continue In office. 

Mr. C. Valnter was elected a member 
of the church committee. 

The following resolution was carried 

"This ntetlng desires to put on re- 
cord Its sense of appreciation of the. 
self-sacrificing and devoted aer^leea o( 
Rev. the Hon. T. B. Heneage during hi* 
tenure of the rectory of 81 MltrM!«. *nd 
Its sincere r«gr«t M »*• >M .fB4g(lefl^ 

upon the tarlah by Jtia-raalgMtfcHhvi.^ 

^ - - ..-...■.. ...i -.,.. , . 4 

The silken touch -and durabHUrvo'f* 
the "Koh-l-noor" Penen will come -«s «" 
revelation to you, Tl^ a "Itoh-IHMHW*^ 
, today. All high elMt.#e«tar* mnnglir, * 

/ Direct Importers of English Ck.>udii 


^i\\o ArSpnfc tar Ms>n\ "Riirhprrvs 

D«rmg the ^outh African War all the great Generals 
whose nkmes are household words throughout the world 
wore Burberrys, and enthusiastically commended them. 
They have ample skirt width and provision for eliminat- 

ig-, by interhhing, the effects 6f kll6e frictlon, distinguish tWs 
from the Walking Pattern. 


The Men's Clothing Centre 1221 Oovernment St.. and Troimoa Ave. 


FIFTY BOYS — to see otir Xcw Gun Afetal Calf Button 

SEVENTY GIRLS— to purchase a pair of the Xcav Buck 

Bulton Boots with the .school heel. 
FIFTY WOMEN — to inspect our A\'hite Canvas Boots, 

J'nmi)< and O.xfords. 
SEVENTY-FIVE YOUNG MEN— to try on the recent ar- 

riv;ll^ in Tan Button and Bluclier Cut Boots. 



.-;.il.- Agents Broadwalk Skuffers for Children. 

Hanan & Son, X. Y. Wlchert & Gardiner, N, T. 

Pemberton Building, 121 Fort Street. 


Wellington Nut Coal 

$6.50 PER TON 


6i8 Yates Street and Ksquimalt Road. Phones 212-139. 

Victoria Fuel Go. 

Agents for the famoa- 


Phone 1377 

622 Trounce Avenue 



In the days when the old HUDSON'S BAY TRADER reigned Bupreme 
In Western Canada — ^I'^ORT FRASl'^R waa a Post of great Importance, 

There the trader brousht his pelts to trade with the big contjpany's 
agents for tobauco, food end clothing. 

It haw been history In Canada that polnta selected as Trading Po»U» 
by tlie Hudson's tiay Company have been strategic altuatlone. 

Wlnnlpefr used to be one — today she Is a metropolis. 

Edmonton was a Hudson's Bay Post — 30,000 proBl»erou> people llTe 
there ho'w. __ , ' . 

Fort Fraser. The Island Trading Centre of British Colvmbla 
wiiub «HM»w nmx AS vsonr j»D 

situated m the heart of ten million of Brltleh ColUmt>lA'* ii*B«t ftfrttt* 

acres at the point where the beautiful Necbaco River flow* into ItMwr 

Lake— FORT FTlASatB !• dwitlnea to be A gttmt dtjr. 

One thousand mllen 6t navigable waterwAy* «|« at tier 4e«r. 
jThr mute. ||i^;o| the 0r»n4 Tnink l^omc IUiMwAy-Hib«rfte>ft 1« 
completea to' «• wiwit— will iJwl|» l«OaWfc JSUfMBB *» l*P<^^^ WM- 
road point. 

ll^Ater power in AbaiB<Anco to aiViilAM** 

In tact every nataral «dvajit»c« *>»' * ^W -mmM fv»tn U irw lt 

How t»n TOttt VRAfiOR help gjtvminttt 
. We ^b»v» tA tnWMtint bookiM AbwM iM« oomtiui xAtgt OiM vm iMtt 

•nioy r«KAlAt> - ■ . _,,. ^ ^.... _,_ 

It t> not tho ord«l»ry dry v«unplitat-~«ttt um tb» MiiHf m f*W fWM"*^ 

in an Attrccttle w»ir. . ^ ' . J.. ' .. .^ jAiIjJ -^ 

Wrtte yoar-li*nMi on ii povlMNI •»»« IMll ft; -111 '•»•"' l»l> iW» ,fl»IWff.\ 
thin booUtt by MfUfa tnstt, 



■« i'" I 'lii '^"" 

' -".ij 'jft 

|j<j.:7!f - 



•ufHtaor. JwM as, If 12 

To Eliminate Hard Work 

Use a gas range, and you will livclietter, you will play better, 
and you will work better, because the use of the gas range ; 
eliminates the drudgery of carrying coal, ashes and the chop- i 
ping of kindling, as well as the drudgery of cleaning up a lot 
of dirt, and, best of all for the cook, it makes it unnecessary 
for her to stand over a hot stove for two or three hours a day. 



652 Yates Street 

' Phone 2479 

After Dinner Comfort 


1228 Government 

Street - 

Phs. 425 and 450. 

With entire relief froi.n that "feeling of 
fulness" is assured to users of 

Walpoles After 
Dinner Mints 

Perfectly pure, they aid digestion in a 
remarkable degree so that "Good Diges- 
tion Waits on Appetite" every time. Get 

a box when next passing. 

Phone Z7Z 



^B Pandora Av. 



Use It Instead of wood or motal lath. ■ Flr«-proof. SounU-proof. No 
cracked or warped piaster walls. Warmer In winter. Cooler In sum- 
mer. Costs less than metal lath. Wo carry it In stock. 

In the Halls of the Wealthy 


YeOlde Firm of 

Heintzman & Co. Piano 

Finds equal prominence. The reason is easy to 
understand. The wealthy man, with all his 
money, can find no better; the man of moderate 
means can buy the best because of its reasonable 

Bear this in mind when you go to buy a 
Piano. The Heintzman & Co. Piano is the 
standcwd instrument. You cannot buy bet- 
ter if you would. You could not find better 
value if you tried. 

Hicks & Lovick Piano Co., Ltd. 


MilHnery k Dry Goods Importer. 1704 Doaglas St 
Cheapest MilHnery Supply House in Canada 

We are offering a further reduction in Hat» 

For This Week 

LadlM* Tranme4 Hiito, values to $10.75 — now. fl3*75 : 

UltfiM' ftea^jr-t^'f^lr H|tpi{rrflu«% tct $^5^noji|; . . 4f -^ \ 
LadiM' Untriffimad ^l^ha^««, values to 113.75-^ttQ^. . . .4|i,76 ' 

M p » i . ii V iiii ia ii . ii i i n il . 1 1 1,1 1 III . 1 -i ^ i ■ \m^i ' . N il m' iii I 111 ^ ' i.'".,^i |f 

■ncriwM DAttT otta^ieCT 


Sir Richard McBride, Accom- 
panied by Attorney General 
Bowser to Make Extended^. 
Trip to New Cities 

Durias the month of July Sir Richard 
McBride pfoposea to visit tba northern 
cltlea of the province, taking in Prince 
Hupert. Stewart and Uazelton, aa wall 
aa a number p( the minor plao«a en 
route. He will be accompanied by the 
Hob. Mr. Bowser, attorney-g-eneral, and 
It is exp&cted that the trip will extend 
over several weeks, as it Is understood 
that In various pluces on the Itinerary 
there are important provincial intereatH 
to be discussed with the municipal re- 

So far no, definite date has been fixed 
for starting out, but from a conversa- 
tion which a Colonist representative 
had with the Premier yeslerdai', It may 
be stated that the party will leave the 
Capital on or about the 20th of July. 
Prince Ruport will. In all piuwdljliUy. be 
the first, port of call, and it is expected 
that a short stay In the CJ. T. P. ter- 
minal will be reijulred in order to dis- 
cus.s and adjust certain questions af- 
fecting the relationship of the provin- 
cial and municipal interests. 

From Prince Kupert the party will doubt- 
l»i»» j.r«>r«i»«l tip the Itno ar Tar il« pijuslbl-;' 
111 order lo reach Hazelton, whore It ia 
Ktated that the Premier's visit has ticen 
anticipated for some time past. It may bo 
that before going up the Hue to Haseltou 
tha party will take In Btewarl by Bleaiiior 
and dlapoie of certain matters that haTn 
accumulated for consideration there, but 
however the itinerary may be mapped out 
these are the three principal point* en 
route, a^id while many halts will be callr^il 
on the way to Inspect works of all kiiiiis 
the business interest of the trip will centre 
In the trio Oif places named. 

or course time will also be taken to in- 
spect the condition of the country and 
gauge the ratio of development In aettllng, 
lumbering and agriculture. It is soma con- 
slderablo time since Sir Richard McBrlde 
and his colleague made a tour of the north, 
and in the Interval tremendous chanKtvs 
have taken place. Sir Richard Is prepared 
for these, and he that their ob- 
servance will not be lost upon him In rela- 
tion to his development policy. 

The opening up of this great country, 
which has long been a droara of the 
premier's, is now an accomplished fact, 
possessed of still greater potentiality, and 
when he returns again to the capital he 

-■,-i -- -*. ...... u ..,* M.^*»s' >.>n,^K Ailii mm 

the urtanlraous endorsation of his plans. 

Prior to making this Important trip Sir 
Richard is due at Calgary on the 29th Inst, 
to open the groat show which l.s being held 
there, and on Dominion Day ho will turn 
the first BOd of the Pacific Great Eastern 




Tit»x OoBcrerational Members -will 

Bttortly Meet to Take AoUon on 

nana of Axohitaote 

In the handsome edifice which it is 
proposed to erect at the corner of Qua- 
dra street and Mason street the first 
Congregational church will have a new 
home which architectually will 
rank with any other church structu?e 
in the city. Tentative plans have been 
prepared, the cut reproduced this morn- 
ing showing the Quadra street eleva- 
'tlon of tile proposed building. A meet- 
ing: of the members and adherents of 
the church will be held next Thursday 
evening at 8 o'clock, when the Dulld- 
Ing committee will aubmlt a further 
report, which, it is hoped, will be acted 

The plans for the new edifice, drawn 
by Messrs. Breeseman & Durfee, arch- 
tects, call for a type of architecture 
known as the Georgian and Colonial 
with some adaptations, being an ex- 
pression of the best ideas of Congrega- 
tional church architecture. The front 
elevation is somewhat similar to that 
of Emmanuel Congregational church, 
Montreal; the First Church, Vancouver; 
the City Temple, london, England and 
Plymouth church, Seattle. 

In that the new structure will afford 
ample provision for all the institutions 
or societies in connectlari with the 
church •work, and give plenty room for 
expansion. It may be more or less aptly 
styled an Institutronal- ohurch. While"* 
every attention has been paid by the 
architects to the ohurch quarters pro- 
per much consideration h«is been to the 
neces-sltles of the Sunday Mchobl, and 
associated societies ,the adtrlt. BUble 
class room for women, mCn'jr owH 
room, gymnasium for Boy Seoute and 
Girl Guides and other organizattons. 
women's work there will be T>roVlded 
a ladles' parlor and. church parlor, and 
modertf kitchen ariufti«ementB will' be 
Installed, affording- a<9equate provision 
for banquets, entertaininenta, etc. With 
such an edifice there will be a splen- 
did opportunity afforded for meeting 
the demands for more practical and 
real church work. 



••▼•rsl Vapen MmA at . Koralag' ■*«. 

■loof— Dlnaar at tlia ■xapvam la 

tha STaalaff 

The architects of Brltiah Columbia 
reaiyr>«>d their aesnlon a^^ln yoaterday 
mornin to liat«n to papers fey aeveral 
of the membora. At one o'clock they 
were photocTA'Phed In front of the E:nri- 
preas Hotel «nd In the afternoon the 
visitors ware taken for a drfve In 
motor cars tfp Rockland fl-vonuis, ealllng' 
at Government House, on to the Oak 
Bay -OoU tiliika and thence to Cttdboro 
Bay Aad Cordova Bay. 

At the dinner in the JQmpresa In the 
evening, whtoh was p««oeded,by a re- 
eejtUon, between ' sixty and seventy 
^N«re ipreMBt, Inetodlnt Hon. O. M. 
ERwrts, •p««k«r oC 1^9 ihouM. Mr, B. B. 
Ttaeauma. M. P. P.* and Mr. W. Bt Hay- 
«rw4. ill. P. P., tike tta{ror of ViMoHai 
AMNwan €H«Mwp. Mr; /. i. ShalWofw, 
vki^irttiMeiit <i* liw \xm« t£ trader 

Rffti Sitate mtdbmtm* «(. Vlimiti^. 
Altw tka-tMat ^ iht ldattkaAlM«a 

^"**^v .p^ww ^^^^^* ^i* i^w^ '^p^M^ ^^vpv m^ivsp 

I Anjua Camplmlt ACo.f Ud^ 1008-10 Gooemment Stnet 

Our Bridal Window 

Artistically Disjilays the 

Loveliest Creations in 

Lingerie Dresses 

Beautiful beyond description, are the Lingerie 
Dresses displayed in the figure group in our centre 
windows. 1 hey are ORIGINAI^ MODELS— direct 
importations. In the month of 'June we always make 
a verv special showing of Dresses f6r the June bride 
and })ridesmaids, but this year you will agree that we 
have completely eclipsed any previous display. The 
question of price may easily be determined when we 
state they range from $45 down to $12.75. 

Thou we have some awfully pretty Lingerie 
Dresses, trhnmed/ with lace and embroidery, from as 
low as $3.25. 

The Popular House 


House Dresses, in dark blue with light 
stripes, square necks, short sleeves, but- 
ton front and patch pockets. Sizes 34 to 
44. Special price ,$1.75 

Cbtton Dresses, in stripes and plain colors 
of pink, blue and helio. Sizes 34 to 44. 
Special prices, $4.25 to $2.75 

Bathing Suits 

Ladies' and Misses* Bathing Suits, in navy 
and cardinal lustre, trimmed with white 
braid. Price $4.50 

Special in Children's Coats 

The. beginning of the week vvill bring activity in our Children's 
section, for there'll be many SPECIALS on REEFER COATS, in 
navy blue, black and white checks, black and white stripes, and 
grey and white stripes, and a few tan covert Coats — all sizes. 

Also there will be specials on 

Children's Long Coats 

In black satin, cream serges and pongees. 



New Arrival of 
Siviss Underwear 

New Arrival of 
Swiss Underwear 

proposed by the chairman, Mr. Hoult 
Horton, th/'-t of the province was 
arlven by Mr. O. A. Birkenhead, ■who 
has recently arrived In the cltjr from 
Enifland; and was responded to by 
Hon. D. OM. Eborts who, in a most Jn- 
teroBtinff speech, recalled some of the 
memories of great men i|id great deeds 
acfconipHshed 'Within his recollecflone 
in^tbe building up of the two gr^at 
cltl*e of the province. 

Mr. N. A. Leach, Vancouver, pro- 
posed the city of Victoria, a/nd Jklayor 
Bcckwlth responded, Mr. Bhallcross, 
the toast. of the society, responded to 
by Mr. Whlteway, and toawts Were 
also honored to the Builders Exchaogd 
and Victoria branch of the CanadlaB 
Society of Civil Engineers. 


iNrtev «r a*-' fMM Ob 

OB m9 lu-mim — — ' 

The 8o«th Baanlch >tBiait{otplJ scMuf 
m If t their nseOiit yMt«rday »$Uitno90 
rea* tira aetMiol Ittiait tiyliaw ' tot\.i^. 
raihlQf of ItliWflL tor «it thlM IW**: 
•rtw iiij^ wf M^ iHimg AiCir)iiM£: «iiM 

aatt. vtfiOT, teifWi, iMU Xi tP jpi4. (|,a 

- , ■ V:,. . ■ '■'■ ■■: :,•,■;■■••- ■ ■ 

Mr. J. Oarmlohael was appointed re- 
turning oflBoer, 

The court of reVllsAn will sit on Fri- 
day n«xt and wHl be oomposed of 
Oounclllors Borden. Mcaregor, Quick. 
Dunn and Hill. 

Complaints were a^aln recelv«d of bi- 
cycle riding on sidewiUks of atreata in 
the m»inlolpaUty, ope offender when re- 
monstrated with by a councillor say- 
ing that he thought. that wtm what the 
•Idawalk had been there for. The oon- 
•table was directed to post notices on 
Mt. Tolmie avenue as well as on the 
other roads in tha distrlot„ Aa«Uier 
oomplalntr was reeeived of the blocking 
of Cloverdale avenue by teamsters who 
would ,i*ot make Urmr tot other tmftlo, 
and another of straying horses <Mit Mfs 
same road. 

The olsrk waa instriteted ttt piNwant 
aeeotuta for paymeot l« all patients 
vko ha^ tmdergone tmtmeat la the 
iMlatien iMMiylta). fe^' wMeh the eity 
hKifl ^•mt\ iWv Mnmel) la 'VtNwiwwa. 
:,^m90Wmif!i^ Of nlkMi fM- 'mew aab- 
' AvIM'- -wwre miH •■•^"••iiii: «(ip«; a , 

t^ tM •oiieif^r'jiii gtf otQiMuf 

.T "-i;. T-' 

ceunolllor Dunn, in moving that hie ap- 
plication be arranted, t>ore testimony to 
the excellent way In which their chair- 
man rulded the progrresa of business in 
ths oounctl. Councillor Quick was chosen 
to act as ohairmab pre tern. 


Miss Cowan, of Morrayfleld Bdta- 
burgh. Bcotland. is spending the sum 
mer months with b«r oouains, Mr. and 
Mrs. Hebden OtUespie, at their resi4- 
ence, Wtndyhaugh. 

Mayor B«ckwith, who has been ab- 
sent from the city for the past three 
days on buslnesa, returned yesterday 
morning and occupied his office at the 
nttr hall as asual. lHi« worship took 
Mr. U H. Weir, Paciflo coast aeeretarr 
of the Beorcatton and PUygrotads A*. 
eoetaUoB otf An^rlog, on A JBo»or rMo 
around tlii| «|ty. ;|NHrtlcif iar atuatlo« bf. 
ittg paid to tai# iNkMtaand opeii ' aVaitiMb 
While la Ya«doavo» Mayor Bo « » ' » Wii 
dtaeasMi With Hfi C. a Wor«M(l mfr* 
trtet ekgliiov of »«Mto Wiwm, Ml* «MK' 

Mr*. «i»p[H>t« aad Ml«» 

or boo iiuK$pim^-mi. v^ iTX! 

again until the first Thursday la 

. Mr. and Mrs. Edgrar Fawcett have lo- 
tumed from Portland and the Booe Vos- 

, Mrs. W. H!. Otard aad Mro. G. H. 
Woiker, lots Albany stroot, wilt not to- 
ceive on Monday and not again tWa 


Mrs. Srfo returned from Callterfla 
Friday afternoon and 'WlU be at the 
Bnipress for the rest of Oie mnnaor. 

Mr. liiMlua Bomllton fotanoi to 
town OB nrMay af«w ■»w<Hig tho p(Mt 
week OB, thp m<HnW9<L 

Mioo Bthol BiiOeg ka* » o t |B 4 t < MflM) 
after mpmOing ttM. fiM flwttlflit wtOi 
ttitmta in tfiMf#|N|tf. 

Tk« Colonial Printing and Publtsblnc 

Company. LImltod L.titbllliy. 

lill-IZlt BroAd Stroet. Victoria. B. C. 

J. 8. H. MAT80N. 


Dallvcr >d by carrier af JO cetiii p«r month 
ir paid In advance: «• cent* per month H 
uaid attar tbo "Oih of each month. Mailed 
postpaid, to any part of Canaa*. except 
the city or auburban dlitrleta. which ar« 
covered by our carrlere, or the United 
KlngdoDk. ac the tollowlnc ratea: 

one Tear »5»» 

SU Month! J»" 

Threa Mentha !•'* 

London Offlce: !»0-S> Fleet StreaU 

ManuBcrlpt offered tnr eale to The Colo- 
nial muet be addreaaed to the bualaeee 
offlce otherwtee the company win not aa- 
auma the reaponalblllty of fhe return of 
■ante to the author. M.S.S. accepted by 
other than the bualncaa manaifer wilt not 
ti« paid for. 


To Inaure publication of artvortulng mat- 
ter In the Dally Colonist, all copy mu«L 
be left at the office b^-fore 3 p. m. thci (lay 
virevloue to publlcailon. No CHANGE of 
lopy nUl be after that time. Copy 
Mr Sunday morning! iwiub mum. b« in not 
;»ter ihan I-'rUluy. !) p. m., cariler It ro»- 
»lbl« Smal want afl. copy, (newj will 
be rKcelvcti until L» p. m. in order that 
our paironn- shall not be disappointed wn 
wiah to Qollty advertlecra that thi» ruiu 
«.ia nut be broken. 


Sunday, June 23, 1Sl2 

HIS couisra or aqb 

TodHV is iiiu clKhleenUj. ijirthaay of 
Hi.s Koyal ' Highness. tW* -^rJlncB; vt 
Wales, and he tB'?fli|aS*B6ilf*tln« his lesal 

M ■■■! aKawi—i-iiiw— — — p— IWP— — — n ■ ■Willi — ■■ — II. 

crminsr' of age. TfiS ceremonies atteiitl-. 
ing the event are taking place at Wlnd- 
:iOr Castle, which is crovr&id with 
;;>!P8ts for the occasion. Following this 
birthday the'Prlnce will appear at levees, 
royal courts and state balls. He will 
r<.celve uflclitlonal orders of knighthood," 
lioth Knglish and foreign, and for the 
latter purpo-se he will visit two or three 
more European courts !n thr near 

No previous : .;i <■• Hit: Britisl; throne 
rnreivril ;i p.iov.' .-ii refill 1 \- •levised tnl- 
rcaltoii tliHii liiat whtcli i.s investing 
the progress to manhood of the pre- 
H<nt Priiiof'. Th, inn-niiDu m' his royal 
IiarenLs i»> to iiuiKf tiiai education cos- 
mopolitan. With thi.s ohjeet in view the 
Prince for many weeks past, has bc«n 
ill France attendins naval and military 
iTiRnopuvrp.o. makln.c: a study of people 
nnfl pventf! and s^nprally participat- 
ing in the life of the nation. 
Following in the footsetps of his father 
his education in matters naval has been 
considerably advanced, while he has 
obtained a broad Insight into the mlli- 
liiry conditions in the country which he 
will one <lii.\ iMilc. Although no definite 
arranRement-s have as yet been made it 
is regarded a.s ultORetlter probable that 
h.--fore. or about t:-..- iiir.,- of his twenty- 
Ilr.«t blrtliday. lit: will undertake a tour 
llirough the oversi'a dominions. 

The lifir i') i!t> -nr ,;.. is initnenselj' 
popular in the Old l,and. His reception 
lii I'Vance during his recent visit was 
of the most cordial :in'i • m iiisiaslic 
charater. He is credited with taking a 
keen and diacrlminatinsr Interest in the 
strenuous career, which he must ne- 
cessarily follow in prepar:itioii I'ur the 
high destiny which will eventually be 
his. Of an attractive personality Ite 
vis said, likf liis f;illier, to spend his 
happlfs! moments when at home wltl) 
his famil:.. That part of hi.s career 
which apjif'Hl.- Ml'.. it lo him i. s:ii,l to 
be his naval training, but, as the pre- 
sent prince is the heir presumptive to 
the throiif. mikI hs .such will have many 
onerous state duties to perform he will 
be unable to follow the sea career as 
much as he might wish. From the 
early training which he has received 
lie. can be 'trusted, Itowevcr, to retain 
among Victorians genera 11>-. 

All the empire will join in wishing 
His Royal many happy re- 
turns of the day. 

DroteUir on this ftccount ti» !• perncuM 
(rata with %WalI •tre«t. HI0 redoi* 
has been marked by friendly feeUnc* 
prevailing between the United State* 
and all the other powera. and if he 
should get a renewed endorsement from 
thti pt>ople these conditions will pro- 
bably continue. His great task, or 
rather the task of his managers, now 
l» lo try and consolidate the Republi- 
can party and if possible make tht; dis- 
gruntled Roosevelt delegates forget the 
"steam roller" methods employed dur- 
ing the convention. That he will be 
successful seems altogether Improba- 
ble, as there was every Indication from 
the concluding proceedings at Cliicago 
that Mr. Roosevelt's hat is still In the 
ring, and that •lie also will be n can- 
didate for the presidency as the leader 
of a iircgresslve party. 


Kven the Seymour Xmiows project 
is being converted Into a political foot- 
ball so bitter is the spleen of disap'- 
polnted hopc.^. We would have 
tliought tliat a que-stion of this charac- 
ter, the desirability of which is being- 
advanced by all Interests on Vancouver 
Island, would have been lifted above 
the sphere Of party politics. One 
voice, and one only has betirt ralseci to 
put a damaging constru<ltion on the 
hope entertained of a realisation of a 
■project upon which (he p^opte of Van- 
couver Island have afttwijll hi^te. 
Had that voice been ra4»e^ in Vaticftu* 

I ' ll ii lW ..n... 

ii .iJW. i il i' lini ' . 

. ..M-l ' . 'I' J ' . 



•uiMlay. Jun* 2S, Itlt 


Mr. Talt is ilie accredited nomliice 
of the rtepublican party for the coming 
presidential election in the United 
States but from the present outlook his 
chances of success do not seem very 
bright. The Republican party appear.^ 
to be In a state of disruption and uii- 
leas better counsels prevail and Mr. 
Roosevelt can be prevented from call- 
ing a convention of his own and secur- 
ing a nomination as a candidate there Is 
every indication that the next occupant 
of the ■W'hite House will he a Democrat. 
ICven supposing Mr. Roosevelt does not 
run the results of the primaries in so 
many states go far to .show that the 
president 'hau largely wliatever grip 
he had on the popular Imagination. 
IjOOked at from every standpoint the 
Democratic chance* of success never 
■eemed better. 

, Mr. Taft ha* gained a wideapread 
notoriety in this country during recent 
months by the disclosure of his corres- 
pondence on the subject of reciprocity. 
He will always be remembered as the 
president who wished to make ^Canada 
an adjunct of the United States. Not 
that any unfriendly feelings are enter- 
talnad towards him In this regard for 
be was simply d6ittg what he considered 
best for his own country. His pre- 
sMttnttel cKTMr whtla not roarkod by 
any partloular degree of statesmanahip, 
baa on the whole bMds «noe«Mtful, and 
b« Itaci dutde few mlctakea. Us Is of 
««iMa«teUy ««SMnwUv« lMnln««, not 
•i* fM«r Mdkttl tosMattaa «M 

V6r ho ' WOHae r — Wtnmj — IWVB Ue e n B A - 
pressed, but coming, 10 it IliMW. If«l|tts*,^ 
newspaper In a city which expect.a to 
derive so much benefit from transcon- 
tinental railway "comieoHon It 1« bniy 
be construed as .meaning that the 
newspaper in question has deliberately 
set out on a campaign Innimlcal to the 
true interests of Vancouver Island. 

Because Mr. Borden and his ministers 
gave a cordial reception to the dele- 
Kates who recently waited upon them 
at Ottawa, and promised to take sym- 
patlipti:- and .speedy steps to collect 
data '! ■•' to tlic Seymour Narrows 

connection, the project has lost favor 
In the eyes of the evening paper pub- 
lished 11; tiiis '•it>-. Supposing fof a 
moment, a supposition which w'e do not 
entertain, that after investigation the 
Ottawa authorities .slioul.l iheiil. that 
the time is not ripe to undertake a na- 
tional scheme of sticii magnitude there 
Is not a shadow of doubt that our 
contemporary would immediately en- 
deavor to make political capital of such 
a decision. That !« the policy is has 
pursued in the past. Xo subject Is too 
small, or too great, for It to embrace 
In the dragnet of its vain political 
Imaginings, in the hope that the people 
of the city are as circumscribed, in 
their viewpoint as It is itself. It is a 
regrettublft incUlent m the life of tlio 
conTmunity, but fortunately, only an in- 
cident, for the days have passed away 
when trifles as light as these are re- 
garded. Our prosperity has become 
so great, our progress f-o tapid, tili at 
even on enemy within our Kates 
is a purely negligible quantity. 
When the obpect of that 

enemy is knciwn to be to seek every 
occasion and every loophole to bring 
discredit upon the Federal and British 
Columbia government.'s lt.'< antagonism 
til those I'rojei ts and undertakings 
which are making the country great 
only serves to bring into relief a policy 
of political partisanship of such a type 
as fortimately is utterly unknown in 
any other part of the Dominion, 

at «n «H|irly <l»|«, 

is a matt«r In which the Navy Lea»u« 

branches ^brou^hout British Columbia 

miffht Intnrest tb«in«elves, and we are 

sure they will receive the hearty aup- 

pull of both the government and the 


One motor car for every fifty-five 
residents of Victoria la not a bad re- 
cord of wealth. We doubt if It can be 
equalled In any other city in the 

Mr. Ralph Smith, one of the defeated 
Liberals in the recent election 
in British Colu|nbla, has gone to 
Saskatchewan to as.^lst Premier Scott. 
Mr. Smith was too keen an advocate of 
free trade to suit the people of Utis 
province as a member and it will be In- 
teresting to learn what Impression he 
makes In the prairie constituencies. 

Japan is to appoint a commission to 
adjudicate upon the claims of those 
sealers who have l>e<'n deprived of their 
ir.dustry by the recent International 
treaty. Already that nation has set 
aside a sum of ?560,000 lo pi ovlde com- 
pensation. Canada* is also considering 
tbo advisability of appointing a com- 
mlasion along similar lines, and the 
move woiUd be a very popular one, not 
only among the s'calers interested, but 
among Victoria generally. 

Ue have a ; i im a correspond- 
ent approving our -rtuggeslion that the 
Canadian red ensign should be Improv- 
ad by i th e atihsntt i t ia n . .. o f the ai mp lc 

maple le&f for the oompUcatei^ Cana- 
dian arms. The Idea he says la one 
which has the approval of many who 
are Interested in tiic subject and it 
nilght well be given effect to by an 
admiralty warrant. The writer points 
out that tile i-e..-ent official announce- 
ment about the flag of Canada was 
somewhat brief in form but its effect 
is merely to emphasize the fart that 
the red eheign — whether with or with- 
out the Canadian arms — is a sea flag 
and therefore should not be offliially 
■hoisted on public buildings'. The Union 
Jack with a red fly would be the red 
ensign. He contend.s that while tlie 
proper official flag on land Is the 
trniou Jack there Is no good reason why 
the ordinary citizen should not use thu 
plain re.] ensign, or the red <:anadian 
ensign for decoi-ative purposes on his 
private dwelling. 

^4kii<l;' M-;; 'In -'«r*«v - i* '-itatlnfulah 
CmaatSCv*' frota oihir JBirHlsh vraisalir. 
an fiuilf n dlstlactlva of Canada Is pre- 

With regard to your remarks as to 
changing the present so-oalled Canad- 
ian ensign, on which the arms of all 
the provinces have never, as far as I 
have seen, been correctly depicted, I 
am heartily In accord. Th« design In 
Itself is a poor one, being complicated 
and aomcwhat difficult to reproduce 
on bunting, and not easily distinguish- 
able at any great distance. I should 
think that it would be an easy mat- 
ter to select a very much simpler and 
more effective design, such as that of 
the Maple Leaf, as auggested In your 


Victoria, June 22, 1912. 


Fainting tba roles 

Sir, — So they think of painting all 
the poles carrying wires. How nice 
that will be! And some of them not 
even pickletl at the ground line! What 
about French-polishing them with the 
good old-fasliioned rag and shellac? If 
there la too much money In hand just 
now. wouldn't It be a better Idea to 
spend it on the roads. Even tl'.ose 
roads that ere to be paved shortly'.' 
I'ut a few gangs on to level them up 
a bit, temporarily. At present many 
of the local thoroughfares are far 
inferior to th- country roads. They 
buckle bicycle rims and hammer up 




T vmmm ' 

■aii ' n " ijim i 

-"-^ -9, i i .**V«— « 






The effort of the Vancouxer braifh 
of the Navy I.,e.agiie to raise funds fur 
training boy.s aboarti the fcigeria, the 
vessel purchased from the Admiralty 
some time aigo, is a highly commend- 
able one. We hope that the local 
branch of the league will c3o all It tran 
til assist In the matter. The idea of 
training youth rf>r it seafaring life, and 
])r(>Humal)ly for a life In the navy, will 
supplement tho work being done 'by 
II. M. f. .S. Rainbow on this coast. Tho 
time will come when this branch of 
naval training will ha\-e to be con- 
siderably expanded on tho coast, and 
any offoi^; looking to that time is 
worthy of the support of all those who 
have their country's welfare at heart. 
It is possible that the government of 
British ('oiumbia tvlll see Its way to 
assist the efforts of the Vancouver 
Iciigue, although It seems to u» thai 
it Is more a matter for Federal co- 
iipe.ratlon. Akl of sonic sort .should be 
forthcoming, for the organization which 
was public !»T)lritpd enoiisrh to purchase 
the Egeria cannot be expoctetl lo carry 
on the work single-handed. 

This Idea of preparing: the youth of 
the province for naval careers suggests 
that Interest might be arou8e<l in a pro- 
posal to create a na.val reserve on tn* 
coast. We believe that were the project 
once to take form hundreds of the men 
now employed on vessels In the coast- 
wise trade wntild be willing to join. 
Such orK&nizatlon could be baaed on the 
lines of th« Royal Naval Reserve in 
the Old I.And, and we b«1leve that there 
are those on this coaat who bcilonc to 
this line of defence who would be both 
competent and wUHnK 'to assist In the 
formation. It would be a vHtimble ad- 
Juaet to the Canadian n^Val poJtoy «f 
the future. an4 wottM iwte' * imuK of 
that i»«lk!y f^lMi ewMfiil — < lwH ( nli> i i 

Captain Cook 

' Sir, — Any controversy as to the 
extent of the explorations of this 
great navigtition In iheae regions, may be 
HOttlixl by reference to the volume 
which I have pleasure in lending to The 
Colonist for a aohi-t while. This was 
vrltteit iinmodiatcly after the conclus- 
ion of the last expedition of the cir- 
cumnavigation, and contains numerous 
steel engravings, some espoiMally relat- 
ing to thl.s Island, which together with 
the descriptions of the natives are in- 
tensely interesting. t>n the frontispiece 
of this huge tome is a portrait of Cap- 
tain Cook himself stirrounded by allc- 
gorlcul tlgures. There has Just recently 
been crectec, a bronze statate of C.;ook, 
in my native place, Whitby, Yorke. a 
cut of whicli I enclose. It was from 
Whitby that Cook first went to sea; 
tl-.ore several' of his ships were built; 
and at Staithes, 2 miles awa.v still ex- 
ists the little draper's shop (drygoods 
store), wliich Cook ran away from, to 
Hind a berth in a ship sailing out Of 

On tlie next lilll to Itoseheriy Top- 
ping: T' highest hill i' all Vorksher; 
stands a stone obelisk erected to the 
memory of Cook, at the foot of the bill 
reposts his native with not an- 
fither bouse added, or any altered, as 
far as can be observed since that lad 
Cook left It. 

Tn Grace Lane, Whitby, remain a sub- 
stantial brick bouse with a tablet let 
Into the wail stating that Cook niade 
his liome there between voyages. 

In the Hawaiian Islands I saw a copy 
of the welt-known pleture of his as- 
sassination in the museum at Honolulu, 
a similar picture Is hung on the walls 
place a day's sail from Honolulu. And 
there Is a .small monument at his death 
place a days' sail from Honolulu. And 
a beautiful statue at Sydney, Australia, 
but this letter was not Intended for a 
biography; only to settle the question 
as to what part Cook look in the dis- 
covery of the regions In which we now 
live. Reference to this volume should 
be authoritative. 


Th* Oanadiaa Jtlmg 

.Sir. — Allow me to point out that I 
think you are In error when you state 
In youi- editorial of the 22nd Inst, that 
the only flag which a Canadian has a 
right. When on land, to display Is the 
Union .lack with a red "fly." If you 
will refer 'to your own files you will 
sec in the issue of the 8th inst., where 
you set out the despatch from the 
secretary of state for the colonies to 
H. B. H. thu Duke of Connaught, that 
It is therein stated "that the united 
flag Is the national flag of Canada 
and of all the other parts of his 
majesty's dominions, and may be 
flown on land by all British aubjects, 
and that the red ensign with the arms 
of the Dominion of C?anada In the fljf 
Is intended to be used only by Canad- 
ian merchant vessels." 

The "united flag" Is none other thait 
the Union Jack without any fljr, the 
same flag that w« all know and love 
so well, and which files froiu all our 
government buildings. 

Some years ago a similar qu«atton 
was rataed in the old ^toinun, ami 
lAtrA Crewe, the home seoraiary ""-Ift 
that time. U I remember a«(j(h^ 
oa-QH^d It t^ VNk omcially |ilveB ««t thi(|>i;; 
the tj^lc^ a«^ «Md neae ether «>•• 
the right ;tl«f';t<iMM^ fiawn m^K^-M. 
aU «rtflA\iiiiii.'/.^'lfea"' --^*- ■- '-■'-''■ 
the tt4 

" — There dtvelt tor a few ■n-frkn late- 
ly in London one of the most remark- 
able of the true Empire builders of our 
time. Doubtless ho passed through 
many scenes unknown and unnoticed; 
and that, to him, niust have been an 
experience as welcome as it was novel. 
For it is quite unlike hia ordinary ex- 
periences in his own country. Thar?, 
for every moment of every day, he has 
rows of people standing outside his 
door, eager to win his ear, to ex'cli|e. 
Ills interest, or even to have the pleas- 
ure of shaking him by the hand and 
of exchanging a few words with him. 
In pas.slng outside his office throitgh 
the .-streets of his city, there is not a 
man, woman or child that docs not 
recognize him, few who do not greet 
htm with a word, none who do not give 
him a kindly sinile as he passes. Many 
of them, simple as well as gentle, ad- 
dress him es "Dick." and. In turn, he 
."iddresscs the most of.^ them by their 
Christian names. No man ever had in 
greater degree that terrible gift of fa- 
iiilllarlty wlilch so exasperated the 
father of the great Mlrabeati; no man 
was ever so endowed by nature ■ with 
those gifts of kindliness. simplicity, 
good fellowship, which are ain'>ng the 
chief requirements of the ruler of one 
of those great young communities, 
inonarchlal to the heart's core so far 
as the old mother country Is con- 
cerned, but within their own sphere and 
towards their own public men demo- 
cratic to a degree undreamt of even 
In the- philosophy of countries that call 
themselves r e p u I) 1 1 c B : 

Vet, though his name and personal- 
ity might he strange, this dweller for 
brief space within our gates could n^t 
appear anywhere without attrii/'tliig 
some attention. He looked what he 
I was: the born ruler <if men. Very tall 
I and at the same time very robust, with 
the great shoulders of an athlete, the 
I strong, firm walk of a giant In good 
] form, he looks the man who could 
I shoulder his way through any erowd 
' however dense or however -strong. Hi' 
I is the embodiment of mas-^ive phjsical 
j slfciigth and inflexible will. The head 
and face are a worthy culmination to 
the splendid figure. The face is round 
and somewliat short — the face of one 
whose blood Is mainly Celtic. The Jaw 
lias the strength of the strong man of 
action, of the lighter, of the man who 
knows no fear. The mouth Is, curi- 
ously enough, small and dellieale; but 
again firmness Is its chief Indication, 
The brow is high and broad, and the 
eyes, liright. blue, piercing, and vigi- 
lant, reveal the man who has to look 
Into the depths of myriads of human 
souls and IlAid out whether gold or mud 
are at their unfathomed depths. And 
then comes a massive head of hair — 
thick, curly, but as white aa snow. 
Therein h" bear.s some resemblance to 
that other great Canadian of whom 
he has been the personal friend and 
the political opponent all his life: for 
the massive white mane of Sir Wilfrid 
liaurler has become historic In Canada, 
and by his enthusiastic friends used 
to be compared to that oriflamme of 
the French king whtch always led the 
way In battle and always rallied the 
J''rencb soldier to courage and to vic- 
tory. Shrewdness. kindliness. good 
nature and yet vigilance, keen instinct. 
Indulgent but thoroughgoing Instinct- 
ive knowledge of human nature, end 
above all, Inflexible will; these are the 
different qualities of the Inner man 
that are expressed in his physique. Mr. 
AVtnston Churchill, once addressing a 
meeting In his honor, said of him that 
"high destines" were written on bis 
face, and that is a true as well as elo- 
<iuent expresHlon of what this man 
suggests even at a cursor.v glance. 

Such Is "Dick" McBrlde. I call him 
"Dick," for nobody ever calls him any- 
thing else. It Is one of the many signs 
of the extraordinary hold he has on ills 
people; It is symptomatic of the eilirlt 
of the community he rules. Ot that 
community he Is the child In every 
sense of the word. His parents Were 
among tlie many who left Ireland to 
find a freer and more prosperous home 
In the. New World. And In the clroum- 
stanees of his parentage, as In so many 
things In hie prosperous life, fortune 
•mited upon him, for It was a mixed 
parentAge both as to race and creed; 
and this accbunta largely for th4 alu- 
gular comMnatlon of qualttlea that has 
mitde him ao >deal a ruler for a young 
and tfelneoratls community. Hla, tlftther' 
^hme from Ul«t«r and wtm an draat*- 
itufii. t^m DMther came from I»lm«Htek 
.aiial..^i'%5^tt!<(U4i- V^m the Mke;'«an«. 

letui i(ttmi^."-ir9m."Uim othiki;' ttM iinl<. 

'4too4' aijMitliMii' 'iMIv'lMt :#Mi.Mit'~'to"at9 

up for bimgetr.lM^^ilMpHPQt ocriee^ Hr 
which In primltlf^ <||lo|(ununitlfa, men 
have to open thelii' slruggle for exist- 
ence. ;But h« was not left long to 
study briefs: hi^ liatural gifts as a 
political man asserted themselves early. 
Before he was thirty, be waa a cabi- 
net minister, and ha soon made it quite 
clear that he was a nuin so strong, «o 
fearless, so astute, that he had to be 
counted with: A ministry brought In 
a railway bill, giving a big concession; 
he, with a small group of members 
fought the bill all through a session, 
not to be bullied, or tired, or oajoled 
Into surrender. 

Then, having felt his feet, he fought 
for a new principle In official and po- 
litical life in his native province. The 
ministerial and opposition parties were 
then settled on the simple and good old 
system of the "Ins" and the "outs;" 
Mr. McBrlde resolved that party gov- 
ernment v/a.s the cure for the sordid 
and mean personal motives which in- 
fluenced political contests so primor- 
dial, and lighting his way through 
tremendous obstacles and over-power- 
ful interests, h« estahllshed a party 
government, and soon he was himself 
at the head of a ministry. He wa.* 
prime minister at thirty-two — the 
youngest prime minister in the British 

It was a daziillng eminence; but also 
a perilous one. The pi'ovlnce was not 
in a healthy ((jnditlon; its finances 
v/ere suspect; and when the young 
prime minister went to the banks for 
hacking, the cautious manager had po- 
litely to refuse hint their aid. Here, 
then was a strange and paradoxical 
problem. Nobody could doubt that the 
province had gigantic and varied re- 
sources; time only was required to 
make the world and the province Itself 
rfcal iza-- i t.s i in m<-ai» arable pot.eiitia.U.U.aii. 
Population had to be attracted, and 
that is not au easy task. When you 
get to British Columbia you reach one 
of the fairest and most attractive lands 
in the world. Do you want scenery of 
the same appalling magnificence .as 
that of tho Zermatt region ot Switzer- 
land? You find It almost immediately 
after you enter its borders. Do you 
tvant fertile land bearing the most 
beautiful fruit In' the world? It Is lo 
be found in the famous Okanagan Val- 
ley. Are you a mining prospector? 
Vou can ramble through British Co- 
lumbia with the certainty that in, time 
you win reach gold or copper, or some 
other of tlie metals for which the world 
is calling out. 

These form the material attractions 
of British .Ooluinbia: but If you seek 
for other things, for a lovely and 
healthy climate, for scenery soft, or 
spots that nesUe under the glgantii; 
moimtalns. and bring vigor and the joy 
of life back again: these also you can 
. find, they come to yoti without the ask- 
ing. And. finally, you get to the Pa- 
cific, spread before you, one of the love- 
liest sheets of waters the world can 
show. Around and about it are grow- 
ing those gigantic buildings, those 
migthy wharves, those docks that are 
attracted by a great world centre and 
depot, and the tall funnels or the 
spreading sails of ships from every 
land are crowded In by the water aide. 
.\ city whose growth Is like a tale 
from the "Arabian .VIghts," In its aud- 
denness and its opulence, has grown 
up around the tnagnlfieent depot. Van- 
couver, one of the marvels of the world 
has increased in a few years by fifty 
per cent, of its population; and here, 
at the end of the world, you find a 
city as modern as If It were in the 
heart of London; with plots of land — 
nay. with square feet — selling at prices 
8U<'h as sometimes equal those that* 
ten centuries of civllizalinn and of the 
central and supreme position as capital 
of the world of commerce and finance 
have given to the core of London. 

Then take the and you reach 
In a few hours the Island of Vancou- 
ver. Never shall I forget the Impres- 
sion made upon me when first I caught 
sight of the city of Victoria. There 
are some scenes whicii. by their over- 
powering beauty, make .vou forget ev- 
erything: that give you something 6f 
the ecstacy of an opium eater's dream: 
and the first sight of Victoria is one 
of these. Imagine Venice, and combine 
witli that something of the truly Brit- 
ish air of Brighton, and it will give 
you a faint Idea of what Victoria Is 
like. And when you get there you find 
something of the same combination of 
impressions. Victoria is the political 
capital of British Columbia, and to 
make assurance doubly sure and to pre- 
vent any attempt to transfer the cap- 
ital to the mainland, Victoria has build- 
ings palatial enough to adorn the me- 
tropolis of an empire; a noble parlia- 
ment house; In it and around it minis- 
terial buildlngB; a flne museum, and 
around It. ground's that have all the 
softness of an Knglish garden and all 
the spaciousness of a city like Wash- 
ington. The atmosphere has more sun 
than ours, and the sun, glldhtg the 
water which semy everywhere, gives a 
sense of surpaaslrtg beauty. There is 
in even this warm atmosphere a nilght 
tang of that Invigorating cold that 
adds so much to the health-giving 
properties of the climate of our own 
Brighton. Like Brightt/n. too. Victoria 
has Its fine esplanades; Its perfect 
pavements: all the signs of an old- 
world and not a new city of the Far 
West. And the population is English 
to the core. It Is English, too, large- 
ly of our own sea-side resorts; the 
well-to-do and the tired, who, having 
won in life's bsttle. desire tar spend 
their closing days In a perfect and a 
tranqutllsing climate; the middle class 
parents, who desire to live In one of 
the cheapest 'and beat educational cen- 
tres of the world: the retired admrial 
or genet^l, who desires to live under 
the BrUlfh flag. In thoroughly British 
surroundings, with th|! Inspiration of a 
new. young and thriving country su- 

All these things, I aay, you find in 
British Columbia; but you have te <o 
a long distance t^ reach thet%.- Vie> 
torta Is four thouaand mllea tfm the 
AtlanUe coast of 'Canada and . ^mtnm 
thousand' from KntlMM; aaH t|Wmi^ 
thare is a epIettAM tr«Ul mHAmt,- 
by Ganadiftn lUiwi Mr h}^ «' 
throtwh the tlinim/SMafk 
a . ^oiiV :. jonriMf, . v4f^, 


■ " '"> i a5t*)"t" ' 


vetween Eaatem m^' freetern Canada: 
Reglna and Bdniotlton and Calgary- 
all beg you to reniiUn with them and 
not go farther. And thus it is that 
population has been, and still is, the 
great want of British Columbia. 

But all these difficult rpoblems were 
faced by Mr. McBrlde with that extra- 
ordinary courage which is one of his 
greatest qualities. He Ignored tbo 
banks and the financiers, went straight 
on with his work, and soon the people 
ot British Celiimbla realized that at 
last there Wits at the bead of (be gov- 
ernment a man native, to the soil, 
knowing all Us conditions; and bring- 
ing to its problems exhaustless energy 
and proud local patriotism. Progress 
began to be made, not slowly, but rap- 
Idly, until in the end It caihe to be felt 
that all the safety and advance of the 
province wre bound up with his per- 
sonality. And thus there came to «pass 
in British Columbia what has hap- 
pened in other countries and times — 
that all the politics of the country were 
bound with one single powerful and 
popular personelitj'. 

A position like this iiiJiy Ue niiiikly 
won and as quickly lost. -.'Ut that haa^. 
not been the experience of Mr. Mc- 
Brlde. There have been three general 
elections since he became prime minis- 
ter for the first time: and eacii suc- 
ceeding election has only Increased his 

Britisij Columbia has only one bouse 
of legislature; It consists of forty-two 
members. In the last legislature thir- 
ty-nine were supporters of Mr. Mc- 
Uride; In the present legislature the 
three members of the opposition have 
been reduced to two; the supporters of 
the prime minister and of his policy 
thils number forty out of the entire 
jncmbcrship of forty-two. 

Thl&- oxtrao r dinary — domlnanre haifl 

not been won by mere force of char- 
eter: an instinctive adroitness. tact 
and good sense liave been among the 
contributory causes. Take, for In- 
stance, his treatment of what even in 
British Columbia is a not infrequent 
occurrence — namely, labor unrest. La- 
bor unrest is serious in any country — 
but It Is most serious in countries 
where the prospect of the quick return 
of mining drwws the strong and adven- 
turoiis and sometimes unruly men of all 
nationalities. British Columbia is full 
of great mining tamps: and thus tin- 
prime rnini.>»ter ha.s had to deal, more 
than gnce, with situations tliat. begin- 
ning in a dispute about wages or liours 
of labor, or a conflict lutween union 
and non-union, might easily have de- 
veloped into bloodshed. And blood- 
shed there would have been if the con- 
flict between element.s ho stubborn and 
so resolute as the miners on the one 
side and the mine-owners on the other 
had not all to be submitted o the cold, 
clear Judgment of the ruiere of the 

For such a momentous position the 
very contradictions of Mr McBride's 
political philosophy made him Ideal. 
He and his friends are called Conser- 
vatives in Canada; but the same names 
mean different things in different 
countries. What are the <party lines 
that divide men in Canada and In all 
provinces? Free Trade and Protection 
is one great dividing line. And yet 
that would not be an entirely accurate 
or exhaustive description for the Lib- 
erals, though their leanings are to- 
wards Free Trade, have not In recent 
years ever adopted an entirely Free 
Trade policy; they have been moderate 
i'rotectlonlsts, but Protectionists all 
the same. Again, there Is a certain 
slight, but very slight, difefrence in 
point of view on the supreme question 
of Imperialism. Every Canadian lib- 
eral would claim, and. Justly claim 
that he is a lo/al and convinced friend 
of the Mother Country and of the Em- 
pire; and he would argue that closer 
trade relations betwen Canada and the 
United States would not in the least 
prejudice that feeling. The Conserva- 
tive holds strongly that Canada Is 
strong enough -to be self-sufficing, and 
that comtncrclal bonds between their 
country and the United .States might 
soon develop Into closer political bonds 
and thereby bring America and Can- 
ada nearer and Canada and England 
farther apart. And as everybody 
knows, this was practically the issue 
which decided the last Canadian elec- 
tion m favor of the Conservatives and 
against the Liberals. 

On the other hand, lit such matters 
as divide ua in domestic politics in 
England, It is hard to see where the 
Canadian Liberal and the Canadian 
Tory differ; if they differ, it is not 
on our lines. Every Canadian Con- 
servative would be, in our domestic 
questions, more In sympathy with the 
Liberal — perhaps even with the Radi- 
cal — than with the Conservative, They 
are — men of both parties alike — demo- 
crats; and on such questions as the 
franchise, the relations betwen Eng- 
land and Ireland, and taxation, the 
tlonservatlve would be on the side of 
the Liberals. 

The future development of British 
Columbia must go on at even a more 
rapid rate than even its present enor- 
motie advance. In a,, couple of years 
from now ti^ie Panama Canal will he 
open to the commerce of the world, 
and all Uie westernn coast on the Pa- 
cific must receive an immense im- 
petus from this extraordinary new de- 
velopment of ocean traffic. The 
thoughts of Mr. McBrlde have been de- 
voted for some years tdwards prepar- 
ation for this moroentoue revolution. 
He went to the oouhtry a few months 
ago; atvd tilte clilef plank In bis plat- 
form was the construction of railways 
to the enormous amouirt of twenty 
million sterling, and the result I l«ve 
already told — a legislature of forty 
supporters and two opponenta. Apart 
from this extraordinary polHIoel trl-o 
umirti. there waa tl^>«ven greater 9er- 
aoaal trfontpit oT Ixritik prime 'mint*- 
t«r, with omatPdteM bold .**v*r th« 
deatlniee oil lil» ffM«fjl#«, fhree |liMNi 
in aueo«ialM: diMT M/mt^ hHr,alr«gdfg 

Laurler and be luxve always been warm 
personal friends, though equally ardent 
political opponents. A couple of years 
before the last general election Sir 
Wilfrid went on a tour to the West of 
the great Dotninlon, and everywhere 
he had a triumphant rece<ption. In 
some provinces he found political 
friends In office and power; 

In Saskatchewan Mr. Waller Scott, tho 
premier. Is a Liberal; In Alberta the 
of ice is held by Mr, Slfton, also a Lib- 
eral; but In British Columbia there 
was Mr. McBrlde, the stout Conserva- 
tive in power. And yet It was at Vic- 
toria 'that Sir Wilfrid received the 
most enthusiastic and the mojit aump- 
tuous reception. Great arches spanned 
the streets, the government buildings 
were decorated, the townspeople were 
all out for a holiday and there stood 
-Mr, McBrlde, to receive him with the 
welcome of an honored guest. It was 
a sublime stroke; It showed at once 
genero.slty and s.hrewdnesB — the gen- 
erosity of a naturally warm Irish 
heart and the shewdness of a keen 
politician who turned what might have 
heen a campaign against to one in fa- 
vor of 'lilmself and his policy. 

Finally, e few statistic* to show 
what progress British Columbia has 
made In tho ten years of Mr. McBride's 

The net revenue has grown from 
?2,044,000 In 1902-8 to 110,500,000 in 
1910-11. Whereas tho province waa in 
debt In 1903, the •public accounts 
showed at the close of the last flscal 
year a balance of ^ nvnr . all 
liabilities, and by reason of the sur- 
pluses which of late years have been 
the invariable result, the estimated 
expendlturjBs for the present flscal 
year are more than |16,000,QOO. 

f ho population, too. has grown In 
ten years more than U3 per cent,, and; 
it s II n o w , 40 ,0 80 , ' ' ' ' ' ii — I "' . ^' i r; ., M .,.i. „' i,. r 

The flgures are the most eloquent 
testimony to a wise and popular rule, 
Mr. McBrlde has often been asked to 
transfer hIp energies, his gifts and hiM 
magnetlarti to Ottawa; he could have 
bad a cabinet office In the new Con- 
servative government: but he has pre- 
ferred to remain in hl,^ native prov- 
ince until his work has there been 
done. T. P. 



> ^f»v«lc9iR«ntJi 
a*i t*mtm 

I'rlxe Dihtrlbutlon — Dn prize aiatrlbiitlon 
lit ,St. Georgn"? school will take place on 
Friday, June I'R, at 3.30 p.m. -Mrs. Roper 
will Jl.itrtbute the prizes. 

High School Entrance — The examinations 
for entrance to the high school will begin 
oii.U ednesday and continue during the rest 
of the week. 

91. .tnn's .\cademy Exerclne.*— The an- 
nual corameiieement exercises mf St. Aim'n 
.\eaileiny will bo held on Tuesday next at 
-.30 p.m. In the auditorium. Blanchaid 
street entrance. 

0»vl8 Meet Tomorrow — Victoria Nest, No. 
13S3. will hold Ihalr regular Jnc«tlng to- 
morrow evening at A o'clock In the A. O. V, 
hall. Election ul' officers will t»ke place, 
ufti'r which refreshments will he served. 

I'lorence Nightingale Chapter — The Flor- 
enct! Nightlngftlc Chapter of the Djughters 
of the t;ini)lre. will hold a business nnfetint; 
at the homo of Miss Jlonroe, fiiil Rlthet 
street, James Bay, tomorrow, ai t p.m. 

jit«, rolqmba'* tadiea' Atd-^The ladles' 
Hid society of St. Columba church Is hold- 
ing a strawberry social on Wednesday eve- 
ning. Strawberries and cream will h« 
served and a musical programme given dur- 
liilT the evening. 

l>atighters of the Empire Tea — Tha united 
( liapters ot the Damchters of the Emplrn 
win give a tea on Tuesday afternoon at 
tho Alexandra Club In connection with tli« 
fcrthcoming Rose Show. Members desiring 
t.j c'titrlbute cakes are asked to send them 
a ly time on Tuesday to the club. 

I,lbrarlan Speaks — ^Mlss Helen Stewart, of 
the t'arnegie Library, has kindly consented 
10 address the young people ef tin- Fii^sl 
Haptlftt church on Monday evening next. 
Th^5 subject will be "Reading Worth 
While." The young people extend a cordial 
Invitation to book-lovers and the public 
generally to profit from the subject. 

Win Sing Before Heutenant-Oovemar — 
The children of the South Park school who 
won the senior shield, and the Juniors of 
the t'ciitral school, who won th« .lunlov 
shu^hi In the singing competition, will sing 
ln'fore His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor 
and Mrs. I'Ktter-lon on Tuesday next at 4 
p.m. out.«lde Government House. 

itiiat Picnic — The young people of the 
EiTmiunuel Raptlst church are holding a 
hrmt picnic (in Monda.v evening, They cor- 
dially hn'lte all their friends to join with 
thcrn on this oci^afloii. Th»y will leavo' 
Rock Bay bridge at 7.30 and friends can 
either Join them there or at trfc church, 
corner 'if Gladstone avenue and Kernwood 
road at 7 o'clock. The younK lallo will 
provide light refreshment.". 

(JnrdiMi I'srt.T — The ladles of St. Mary'B 
Guild, CUik Hay. will hcild another garden 
pHrly and sale of work on Tuesday from 3 
p.m. to ti p.m., ot the residence o.r .VI r?. 
H, W. Gibson, VorU T'lace. who has" agslii 
lent her boautlful gardens to the. guild. So 
many people vyere unable to attend the 
sale held last week, owing to the Inclenieo! 
weather, that this opportunity Is given <•> 
them to show their Interest In the w/irk oi' 
the guild. 

FlfMt Consregatlonal Plonle — The annuiil 
hnsket picnic of the Flrjrt Consregil ional 
church and Sunday school will lie held al 
CMilKuinbn Ranch. Beaver Lake, on .Jul/ 1. 
Arrnngemonts have ljo.>n made nitli ihe 
Victoria and Sidney railway for transiiorta- 
tlon. Train* leave Blanchard street station 
at H:> and 10. 30 a.m.. rerurning from 
leaver T^ake at 6.30 nnd i) p.Vn. All trains 
will stop al Hillside station, rhildron who 
arn members of the school, girl gu|i<?s or 
hoy scouts, wlli he taken free. 

Uardcn I*«rty — The annual gflr,t»ii part .n' 
of the parish ot" St. will be helil 
In the church grounds on T;iu"sd».y n-at, 
.June 17. Ven. Archdetjcon Scrlven will 
open the proceedings at 3 p.m. There •\'lll 
be clock nnd ladder goU, for which pr'.trs 
will be provided: flower and cnndv sla''. 
partlns? the hnlteifly. after 'Oiii lex and 
a tent where Ice en am a-id s r wherrlen 
iv\\\ be dispersed. The la 'le'' ifctctlei ire 
the hostesses for the day and are looking 
forwcrd to meeting old and new 'menibMs 
or the parish. The f-^te wHt be continued 
tn the evening, when the prUea will be, 

flfwoi^tlon of Grave*— Thin afternoon, at 
2 o'rinrk, the Knlshtu of Pythias t«d«e* of 
the rity, aceompanleil by the 'Pythlsn 
Sister*. wlH ssaemble st the K, of P ball, ' 
comer of I>awirU« add P*B<'ora street* foi*! 
the' purilaea of parsdlnir t» «t»- a>l»tirrf 
for tiia annaal daoorstion 4»ir 

orAsr iMt 


i^S^^mp»m» -tttftt'ijHt 

on them floM affftbur*. 


, V-i-** 







Af twrnrnltnt squats tha ••n-|««^.. _.^_ ^., 
^. will Iml mm by tha tvsIM*, ■ fd4i4« !<<: 
the <t*. C- ««»r witch Kav. M A. Mirat»aj^ 
will «tva a tAtn attdresa to t*« tMMi««rtlr^ 
»f tlia «r4*r, irtio.wni tlMm § n^ m* ,J0 <lM^ 
■ravM «t th4i midrt*it in|iM|%*rs/# xatl 


Sunday, Juim 23, 1811 


The Store of Satisfaclion 







like them 
for picnic 
and boating 




Odd Fellows' Block 

825 Fort Street 

$45 Buys The 

Best In The 
World, "Lorain" 


Tliis price includes all the a(t- 
vantapcs of this model range. 
It stands on legs and is there- 
fore easy to clean under. It 
has a high warming closet 
where foods may be kept at 
Iiigli temperature for a long 
THB "LOKAIX" time. It is made throughout of 

with plain nickel finish. No black lead needed, no tiresome rub- 
bing to keep this range clean. ■ . 

The "Lorain" develops heat with remarkable rapidity and at 
small e-xpense of fuel. It is readily checked and holds fire for hours 
without re-stoking. In every way it is an ideal stove. We have sold 
upwardr, of 6.-0 of them during the past four year? and we have never 
had a complaint. We stock all necessary parts. 



B. C. HARDWARE CO., Limited 

Phone 82. 

Fort Street. 

P. O. Box 683. 

Take a Kodak 
With You 

Just Received a Full Line 

Jos. Sommer & Sons 

Art OaUary 
lOia Oovernment Str. 



The beat Oak or Mahogany, }12 per foot 



691 XtnffcTin lit., VancoTtrar, B. O. 

Eastman Kodaks 
and Supplies 

BroWBlMI, ti.oo to 
Kodaks, up to 



Ivei's Pharmacy 


Weatholmo Hotel Bulldlnc 

Fbon* 2963. W* BeuVer. 

The Home of the Soda Fountain 

That la Different. 

Westholme Grill 

The coole-st and most up-to-date Grill on the Pacific Coast. Jimmy 
would take It as a favor if patrons would phone and reserve tablea after 
the theatre. It naves a lot of IH feeling-. 

Special music — vocal and Instrumental. 


jncacT xoBaAB, MaaMrw. 

John Broadwood & Sons, Ltd. 

By Appointment to His Majesty King George V. and Other 


For over 100 years all Pianos had wooden frames until 
John Broadwood & Sons in 1808 proposed iron bars to re- 
sist the tension of the strings. Following this they produced 
the wonderful STEEL EARLESS FRAME, which we should 
be pleased to demonstrate to you. 

When we state that Chopin's favorite piano was a 
BROADWOOD, perhaps nothing further need be said as to 
its exclusive merits. 

Easy terms of payment arranged 

Montelius Piano House, Ltd. 

X104 Qoventment Street, Cikmer of ■iPWt'' Street' 
Pianos to Rent J. F. GALLERY, Mgr. Piano Tuning 




MMlill CARS . 


On Population Basis This City 
Leads the Province in the 
Number of Machines in 

In iKiint ot number of motor vehicles 
111 use, Victoria, accordins to popula- 
tion, leadsf' all other cltlea in the pro- 
vlnpp. The list af licenses complied by 
the provincial government authorltlea 
for the yeaj- has just been issued. Of 
a total of 3493 licenses actually Issued, 
1016 ha\'e been Issued to owners of 
Tiiotor vehicles In Victoria and imme- 
diate vicinity. 

Assuming the population ^yt what 
may bo termed Gretrter Victoria at 
55,000, th<^re Is a motor vehicle for 
every fifty-fh'e residents. In Van- 
couver the licenses number 1722, cover- 
ing the suburbs as well, or a car to 
every eiirhty-three of the population, 
based on an estimate of 160,000. 

In addition to the licenses already is- 
sued and tabulated in the list .i)rintB(i. 
applications are atlU continuing to 
come in and it is expected that by next 
ye^ir the number will exceed the 5000 
mark. The list as printed contains 
3800 numbers, but of these 30S have 
been cancelled or not Issued. 

' - Si. ift|tttU»B ' qtt the report is the evi- 
aence ""or tne' growing pojiularity of 
motor vehicles lor commercial pur- 
poses, the number this year being far 
in excess of that of a year ago. 

Ill , . «i » tft^^tmmtm 

Motor Car Occupied by Alder- 
man Beard and Party 
Wrecked on Pandora Ave. — 
Young Women Injured 

Uuji iloivn by a street car at the 
oorner of Pandora avenue and Quadra 
street at 7.15 o'clock evening. Ald- 
erman Beard. Airs. Beard, JIlss Beard 
and Misa Adams were thrown from the 
car being driven by Mr. Beard, and 
iiwrled to the roadway with great force. 
Miss Adams sustaining a fracture of 
the right arm above the wrist; Miss 
Beerd, a deep gash above th« fi-.rp.head. 
evidently occasioned by' flyin'g glass 
from the smashed wind shield, and 
Alderman and Mrs. Beard being bruised 
r.nd ba.-ily s!-..akrn, though othBrwlse un- 
injured. Alderman Beard's Chinese cook, 
who was a>so Sn the car, was not in- 
jured beyond a few scraHches and 

Alderman Beard was driving the car 
.■iouth along Quadra street at a rate of 
speed which, lie asserts, did not exceed 
ten miles an hour. As he drove on to 
Pandora avenue a Beacon Hill-Pandora 
avenue car was running westerly to- 
wards Douglas street. Alderman Beard 
heard the car corning and realizing 
that he could not wholly atop, he put 
on speed In an attempt to get over 
the tracks before the car came up to 
him. When he saw he would be run 
down If he continued ho attempted to 
turn westerly along Pandora avenue, 
but before he could do so his motor 
car wa.s struck with great force by 
the street car. The motor car was hurl- 
ed a distance of,, fifteen feet. being 
completely overturned and landing with 
the wheels In the air, the occupants 
helnK, fortunately, thrown clear of the 

In the meantime the street car was 
brought to a stop and passengers and 
crew rendered prompt assistance. Dr. 
Holdeu was summoned and after a brief 
examination of the Injured they were 
taken In a hack to Alderman Beard's 
residence, )60 Gorge Road, where fur- 
ther medical attentioh was given to 
Miss Beard and Miss Adams. 

The motor car was badly wrecked. 
The street car struck It on the left 
side, ripping oft the doors, smashing 
the tonnea\i and twisting the wind 
shield and front axle. No damage was 
done to the engine. The street car was 
in rhapse of Motorman O. Earle and 
Conductor Beatty and was we'll filled 
with passengers. 

aialiMaa;^j-^^x;«g..^;:iA:1.a><JL-^^>^ii^»^..^i..^..^.x^^ M, .....^....^ ti.... 


Mr. r. J. B*lll XstlTMl — In order to 
accept the trusteeship of a prominent 
Victoria estate, Mr, F. J. Sehl, secre- 
tary to the government bureau of in- 
formation, has tendered his resignation. 
Mr. Sehl has been secretary of this de- 
partment for the past four years, dur- 
ing which time considerable develop- 
ment work has been accomplished. 

Twairtb of July — The Orangemen of 
Victoria and vicinity are maklnf pre- 
parations to go In a body to New W«Bt- 
rrjlnster to celebrate the IZth of July. 
A committee has bean appointed to com- 
plete arransements, composed of Mesars. 
A. I. Klrkpatrlck, Leonard Talt. Thoa. 
Anderson, , J. B, Marsh, D. Smith, J. W. 
Walker anVl tiie mcaters .0; th* OraKf e 
lodges !■ the city. The celebration at 
New WeatmlBster will be on a large 
scaler, more especially a« it la the fif- 
tieth annlveraary of the fOKndtbc of the 
first Orange lodge In thla province. 
Delegations from ail over Ui« provtnca 
and alao from the pratrl* provliiMa, will 
be, in atteodanca. 

T.ou can depoalt your iiMney at 4 par 
<3«nt untareat with th« B. C PanniuMat 
tioan Company M4 m *^t>ia t« witli«i«w 
tlH tstnt'anrouat'ftr «&# partiM t1i«raof 
♦IthoM. Mitlafc ><Hl«4iMtai *H «OP9ll4Nl 

W :««Mi;>d«pWlt«r. 'P«l*«t ^lUlil CTM- 

•t,«^»,W«. -a«ti «vir , 9*,m,«99. 
PiMuh office, tilt QK^vitaBMnt Utntii. 
Vl^rt*. A fib » • 



The Shrine of Fashion 


^©wnu W 

W'e have just received from our European buyer, a shipment of 60 Gowns, each one a fall sample from 
Paris and London. The greatest care has been exercized in the selection of these models, paying strict at- 
tention to the beauty of the fabrics and color harmony in every style chosen. These Gowns are "exquisite" — 
no other word would in any way describe their beauty. The styles in every instance are refined, and every 
model ig of a most individual type. The touches of noted French designers are exemplified in every one of 
these Gowns. Many of the models are reproductions of those by the most celebrated artists. 

We would be glad if you would call and ask to be shown these Gowns, which are only shown in our 
French Rooms. 

El(D)iiii§© Depaiptinnieinit 

.\i)Out 6 dozen Blouses in the same shipment, each 
model is a perfect work of art, and every well- 
dressed woman in Victoria should pay a visit to this 
department. The materials are of the finest quality 
and the colors beautiful. Pondallour and striped 
ninons are a very new feature, in every shade of pink, 
blue, mauve and changeable shades. 

MfilMinieir'y DepartmeMt 

In styles that merit attention on account of the 
exclusivencss of design and the diversity of the 
models, our showing of Dress and Street Hats are 
especially noteworthy. Every Hat in our show- 
rooms we arc placing on sale during the next two 
days at exactly HALF PRICE. 


Laidlies' OMtMteirs 

Yates ^tireet 

King Street 

Near Shelboume Avenue — ^3 
large lots, each ^850 

512 — Acrea'ge — Best buy in 
Victoria today. 2.62 acres, 
close in, with 4-room 
house. This is really a 
snap, on easy terms 
for $3,550 

571— Waterfront— Foul Bay. 
Fine lot, 65 x 156. Price, 
which is below value, 
is :93,0<M> 

570— MoiB Street. Excep- 
tionally good building site, 
50x135 — truly the pick of 
the district, for. . .f 1,900 

58a— Of car and Fairfield 
Streets. Fine lot, with 
firontage to both strceti, 
near junction of Moss St. 
Price, on very easyt^rms, 

IS ***aa^afl««a«ae I^VP|[vVMy 

AUiott ft SMNriinii 

5 xtid' 6 Oriteh Bldck 

Better Values in Butfets 
and Sideboards 

We are showing an exceptionally fine stock of Sideboards, Buffeta, China Closets, Exten- 
sion Tables and Dining Chairs. These have all been priced most moderately for quick sale 
and we have made prii^es low so as to effect a rapid clearance. Before deciding on your pur- 
chase of Dining Room Furniture you owe it to your purse to see the bargains we offer. These are 
no flimsy goods, made merely to sell. They are honest values and well made goods, pleasing 
to the eye and made for useful service. Our guarantee, "Goods as represented or money re- 
funded" goes with every sale we make. Free packing and shipping. Free city delivery. 


Imperial Surfaced Golden 
Oak Sideboard, top 18x44; 
with British plate bevelled 
mirror 14x24. Two small 
drawers with cupboards be- 
neath. High and bracket 
shelves above. A real bar- 
gain at better value price, 


We are showing a fine stock 
of Dining Tables in all fin- 
ishes. A neat 6-foot Exten* 
sion Table in golden «|j, 

Cash price .|Wr.r 

In golden surfaced oik; 


Mission Buffet 

Imperial Bar! v E^tjl^ Oak 
Finishea itilclj M bi 
trimmittg|^» • 





»■ ' i r i " »jf^ 



^:,^^4IM Dmif^ Strant 

l.l^^l..'!\ljn,;K^;|.HW^il>»!'WlW>f>il' n ii, n ii, j i..i, y^ 

**^ , ? ' *w'!f^ ***' - '*' ■ ' ^ ;" * Mw ^fi^^ w ' ■"' | 



Sunday, Jun* 23, itu 

$200,000 Deal Just Made 
in Victoria West 


The new railroad will control all the waterfront- 
age in Victoria West and West Bay. 


We have the best properties in the district at the 
best prices — come and see us. 


Xatubars Ylotorla Real Est»ta Exchange 
Corner Government and Broughton Streets. 

Pboaa liOa. 


The Big Red Berries by Kirkham's 
Easy Method 

Will save yoii work and save you money. \\'c have 
arranged to supply Strawberries for preserving in 
large wood pails, each containing 25 lbs. Of course 
the}' arc more easily handled in this way, and as these 
berries are hulled when picked, the busy housewife 
savt's time in two ways. 


15c allowed for pails ou return. 
25-POUND PAILS $2.25 

RIES, per crate, $2.75 and $2.25 


Sealfast" Jars 

Will crown your work with Complete success. After 
the work of making the jam, you want t^ be certain 
that it will keep, and be as fresh six months hence as 
it was the day you poured it into the jar. 

BUY "SEALFAST" JARS and you are safe 
Pint Jars $1.25 doz., Quart Jars $1.50 doz. 

Sealfast Heavy Rubber Rings, per dozen 15^ 

Extra Glass Covers, per dozen 25^ 

H. 0. Mham & Co., Ltd. 

Grocery Dept. 
Tels. 178. 179 

Butcher's Dept. 
Tel. 2678 

Liquor Dept. 
Tel. 2677 

741. 743. 745 Fort Street 

It would be difficult to overestimate the value of 


Paint and Varnish can be made to look like new by simply 
washing with a little Sanoper on a cloth. 

Baths, Tiles, Marble Slabs, Mantels or Linoleum are 
easily cleaned with Sanoper. 

Woodwork. Floors, Stairs, Walls, should be washed with 

It disinfects. It kills disease germs. Hospitals use it. 

Your Hands can be kept clean and soft if you use Sanoper. 

It quickly removes all obstinate dirt. 

Pans, Cooking Utensils, and all kinds of metal and earth- 
enware can be easily cleaned up with Sanoper. 

In the Sick Room, Sanoper is supremely useful for scrub- 
bing and cleaning, and washing all articles that have been 
within the infected area. 



taof Wharf Street 

Phone IS 

Ices and Frozen Creams 

At Ca*)^* Ptt" cr»»ni and fruit* only. Pineapple, Cherry, V«aUIa. 
CliM«l»t*. rti, WbUcWo, Maco»ronl. Blmiue, Orape N«t. and Neapolitan. 
Trjr M tor your rMeptJoa. W«ddliit Cakea a apectalty. 

<ll r«ft BU V»t in. CLAY 'S ^•'>a"»« Oake. a gp»clm>tr. 


Aetimg Oity Clark — Uurlns the ab- 
sence of City Clerk Dowler, who haa 
left on hi* holidays, Assistant City 
Cleric Bradley will be appointed by the 
council as acting: city clerk. 

Taaehwra' Zsatltuta — There will b« a 
meeting of the Victoria Teachera" InitU 
tute tomorrow afternoon, at which the 
Impoaltlon of a fine upon Mr. Nelaon 
King, teacher in the Boys' Central 
Nchool, for thrashing a boy, y/^li be d}8- 

WiU Xaka formal Bafnaal— The 

usual formal refusal to entertain the 
request of tlie sclnxi! board to supply 
the $168,000 reiauired by llie board for 
extraordinary expenditure this y-car will 
be made by tlie city council at tomor- 
row evening's meeting. In all i.asoa 
where the board ask.s for uddttlonal 
fund.s the rcfiuest Is refused, whereupon 
the board askK tfie tjuncil to KntiniU a 
bylaw 'to the riitepayers. 

Pnplla Entartaln — The pupils of the 
Aletliu Studio of Music will hold a. con- 
cert in St. John's hall. Herald -slicet, on 
Friday. A splendid programme is being 
provided, the most Irnportani feature be- 
ing a new drill, of tho flags ol* all the 
different nations, the stage being lighted 
with small lanterns, carried by the 
L-hiidren. Between the first and second 
parts of the programme there will bo a 
distribution of diplomas an-.1 )/rizes, after 
wlili-h will be the one-ac». pUiy, "Kut .So 
Bad After All." 

Seeks His Brother — The Iocm! police 
aiithoritiea have l)een requested ny Mr. 
Marriott M. Wells, of Prince Hupert, to 
aacertain. if po.sslble, the whereabouts 
of hU l>roth«r,--Alf+«Mj— At — WeHu^ — who 
vvas last heard of in Victoria about six 
weeks ago, at whicli time he was re- 
ported to bo Ul. The fact that he has 
not written his brother in the north 
and that the latter's letters have been 
returned leads to the belief thai some- 
thing has happened to him. 

Victoria Cadet Band Concert — The 

Victoria (""adet hand gave their usual 
.Saturday afternoon concert yesterday 
In the -N'orth Ward park, and a large 
number of people enjoyed the different 
.selections. The programme included the 
rtiarch specially written for tho Victoria 
CadeLs ,by Bandmaster 'Plowright and 
Assistant Bandnia.ster Fox, which was 
rendered with groat .swing and vigor. 
Other fcjiturc'S were "Venetian Roses" 

large tur: 

and the ".Sunbeam 
Morot. There was a 
the boy.s. 

Convict StiU at Large- -Despite 
search beiiij; made by provini'lal 
cers in the city and throughout 
neighboring distrii'ts no trace of 
Wood.a, who escaped from the .Iftil at 
K.squimalt sometime during Thursday 
evening, has been found. Yesterday an 
Individual answering to Woods' de- 
scription was reported to have been 
Keen in the Metchosln district, but 
though a more extended search of that 
section was made it met with no suc- 


Sncoomba to Xnjariea — 'William Oas- 
klll, who a week ago sustained a fall, 
.-snccumbed yesterday morning at the 
St. .ioscph's hospital, whither lie was 
taken after the accident. Ho sustained 
a fractured skull. An Inquest will be 
lield tomorrow afternoon by Acting 
Coroner Dr. Bapty. Deceased, who was 
born in L*inoashlrc, 56 years ago, lived 
at 7S2 Vancouver street. He leaves a 
widow, three daughters and a son in 
-Tllsonburg, Ont., and another son Is In 
Victoria. He had been here but two 
months and the family have been in 
Canada about two years. The body is 
at the B. C. Funeral parlors. 

JTomped Overboard — Suffering from a 
hallucination that the crew of the tug 
Red l''lr wer* plotting to throw him 
overboard when the boat reached the 
straits, Wong Lee, Chinese cook on 
board the vessel, jumped - overboard 
yesterday afternoon at 3.30 o'clock as 
the ttig was passing under the 10. & N. 
bridge at the foot of Johnson street. 
Wong proved a strong swimmer and 
after reaijliing shore started at his top- 
most speed for Chinatown. The Clilna- 
man has been showing signs of mental 
unbalance for some time and his act 
was evidently the result of his condi- 
tion. He appeared little the worae for 
his self-inflicted ducking. 

Ballway Man Comlug — During the 
present weeli ^'O prominent railway 
men are expected to visit the capital 
'n the persons of Mr. Carl Gray, of 
the Great Xorthern, and Mr. Gllman, 
assistant to the president of that road. 
Their- object in coming is to confer 
with the government in regard to the 
possible developm-ent of the Great 
Northern system on tlie island. Another 
question that will be discussed is the 
V. & S. situation, and it is probable 
as a result of the conference of th* 
government and the representatives of 
the road that some settlement will be 
arrived at whereby the present tangle 
in which the line now stands may be 
satisfactorily unravelled. 

Za«itlrlM from Sonth Africa — The at- 
tention of South Africans continues to 
be fixed on this Island, and by each 
mall a numbei* of enquiries come In to 
the offices of the Vancouver Island De- 
velopment League. A book-keeper, 
tired of doing that work for the last 
twenty years, would like a change. A 
business man of Chicago, having heard 
of the Industrial activity of British 
Columbia, desires to settle In a growing 
town In this yovtng country and wlshea 
Information about the posnlblilties In 
supplying household goods and the Im- 
poiH duties on the same. A realty firm 
of Melville, Saskatchewan, r«oclv« 
many enquirica from the old country 
about th« island from manufacturers 
and investora, and eapecially about port 
Alberni, In regard to which they would 
be~glad to have full particulars. From 
fth«rbrook«, Quebec, a «h««t metal worker 
writea, asking for the namea^of wliole- 
aale hardware houaea taere. ^ . 

'There will be a meettnc ot th« ottl- 
MHB of Rsqulih«H IHatrlet held nt the 
•oMisrs' and tellora' Home on 'WedBts> 
tdy evcninc, the l«tb, (or the pun»oM 
I of r«o«lirtiig tike iNiport ct ill* ooauntt* 

A Oallamt B eo on e- ■ Taaterday after- 
noon, while a party of young people from 
Kmanuel Baptist church were canoeing 
at the Gorge, a canoe in which were 
two young fellows, upset. One of the 
two could awim, .b«t the other-could not 
The former. Kenneth Glgaell, an 
eighteen-year-old lad, recently from 
England, got hold of his comrade and 
brought him safely to shore. 

SxeoxolOB Ttcm Tacoma— Two hun- 
dred Or more residents of Tacoma ar- 
rived here yesterday morning by the 
steamer Iroquois. They embarked at 
about 7 o'clock, and the majorjty de- 
I>arted at noon, the steamer being held 
•until that hour for their convenience. 
After seeing the city the visitors as- 
seimbled on the Kmpress hotel lawn, 
where they conducted a demonstration 
with the object of rou.sing interest in 
the annual Tacoma festo, whicli is to 
be held from June 30 to July 6. Placjng 
a large papier mache tiger In a prom- 
inent position, a number of the most' 
prominent merpbeis of tho Chamber of 
Commerce and Commercial Club.s of that 
city, under whose joint auspices the ex- 
cursion was run, delivered addresses, in- 
forming Victorians of what was pro- 
posed in the way of entertainment on 
that occasion. A large number of those 
wlio caipe are extending their stay over 
a few days. 

GouBalas Chapter Keceptlon — \ most 
lieiigiiiiui reception whh held yesiirruay 
afternoon at tho residence of Mrs. 
Curtis Sampson, "Molten Combe," New- 
port avenue, by the Gonzales chapter of 
the Daughters of the Empire, of wVilch 
Mrs. ,Sa.mpson Is the Regent. Thu 
house and gardens were gaily decorated 
wlLix-buutiiig.- Tlic r«c(>pUou- was vary 
well attended and the scene was a very 
bright and animated one. A pleasant 
feature of the gathering was the per- 
formance of a section of Troop 11 of the 
Cadet Corps and Troop 11. Boy Scouts, 
who an interesting demonstration 
of ambulance drill and also took a 
prominent part in a number of races. 
Troop No. n. was presented nt the 
close of the afternoon, with a beautiful 
flaig by Mrs. Curtis Sampson, on behalf 
of the Gonzales Chapter. The presen- 
tation took place on the steps of the 
house, «nd was a jiretty sight, Scout- 
mabter God.^on receiving the colors for 
the troop. Prior to this, the lads were 
briefly addressed by Mr. Jackson, who 
reminded them that an Boy Scnut.s 
they were takinj- the steps to- 
wards worthy citizenship. Their colors 
stood for rompire and also served to re- 
mind them of the example set them by 
their forefathers. He urged them not 
only to do their duty, but to make that 
duty a thing of pleasure. lion. Edgar 
Dewdney also spoke a few word.s. re- 
ferring to tho fact that, although there 
had been nothing like the Boy Scouts in 
his time, yet the military drill which ha 
had as a boy at school, had helped 
very much when he went ont Into 
world. Th.} prizes won In the dif- 
eventa of iiu- afternoon were 
afterwards presented by Mrs. I'aterson, 
wife of Hi.s Honor, the Lieutenant-Gov- 
All the first prizes in the first 
events were sliver cups. The 
awards were as follows: First race, for 
boys H and under, A. Helmcken and F. 
serond race, boys 12 and 13, 
and Waller Hebbeck- third 
prize, hoys 14 and over, J. Moffat and 
A. Godson; fourth race, open. ,i. Moffat 
and A. Moffat; potato race, J. Mnffat 
A. Helmcken and A. Moffat, and girls- 
potato race. Miss Aldridgd. Mr. Curtis 
Sampson r.'m.inded the boys that this 
was the anniversary of their MaJestVs 
coronation, and at his suggestion the 
National Anthem was sung, followed by 
three cheers for the King. Mrs. Pater- 
son and the Daughters of the Kmi.Ire 
Mrs. Sampson, who carried out he,- ar- 
duous duties as hostess with her usual 
tact and charm, wa.s ably supported by 
the committee of the Gonzales Cliaptcr. 
following girls assisted in 
The Misses Mara, Jones. 
Pemberton, .Sprlngett, Fearee, Irving 
Hendy, Pitts. Rebbeck and Crawfonl! 
The following ladies and gentlemen 
kindly donated prizes: Mrs. D. M. Kog- 
Peniberton, Mrs F. B. Pcm- 
Pemberton, Mr.«. Til- 
ton, Miss Hendy and Mr. Curtis Samp- 
rhe affair was a great success, 
and reflected the utmost credit upon 
the ladies of the Gonzales Chapter The 
procr^eds win be devoted towards the 
cot which the Chapter intends to 
In the new Jubilee hospital. 



Town send; 
A. Mnffat 

while the 
serving tea: 

ers, Mrs. 
berton, Mr. W. 



Meteorological Office, Victoria. B C at 
8 p.m.. Juno 22nd, 1912. * 


The high area on the coast is slowly 
moving northward and (he wealern lo« 
area is spreadhiK eastward thi„u«li tho 
inlddlK west provinces and slaie.. Fair 
weather has prevailed In all dl«!,lcts with 
only moderate temperatures whsi o'' the 
coast ranges, but l.ccomln« much hot'or In 
the prairie, provinces, tho temicratur. 
reaching lou at Medl^-lne ll«i. 

VI . I ^""- Mux. 

y'«"^'«-'» BO 67 

Vancouver r.t Cfi 

K.mloops 58 gj 

Ulrkervllle ^g 

Calgary. Altr* [\ «(, ||j 

Winnipeg. Man 50 no 

Portland. Ore 4g -5 

San Francisco, Cal 5:; jj 


HiRhest ff 

Lowest 49 

Average g^ 

Bright snnahln>! — 2 hour* SS minutes. 


•ha .4bkmm 

Transfer Cases 

It will soon be time to 
transfer your letter files. 
Let us have your order 
early so as to avoid dis- 

Baxter & Johnson Co. 


Agents Ufiderwojod 

White Blouses 

Another late shipment of 
Dainty Muslin has 
arrived and marked at our 
close, quick selling prices, 
making our stock worthy of 
your attention. 

Special Prices from $4.50 
to $1.50. Also 

A good stock of the Eng- 
lish Percale Blouses still on 
hand at 90c. and $1.25 each 

G. A. Richardson & Co. 


636 Yates vStreet 

Agent.s for Butterick 

Cheese and 

Cracker Plates 

Exactly as illustrated. One 
piece of very clear glass, 
beautifully cut. Regular price 
$16.50. Sale price 88.50 

ir:i-I3 DoliKlas Strcei 

Victoria, n. C 


Our Store Is the 
Gift Centre 

are ahva>-s pleascil 

And we 

to .'^ugge.'^t for vDii, 

\\"c nii^Mit just reniiml 
vvoiild-bc lieiicdict 
have a n^^v up-to-(hur 

Wedding iSk. Rings. 






915 Go\ernnient Street 

Canton Linens 

Importers of Cliinese and .lapan- 
fse Sllk.s of every description. 
Call and sta our stock before pur- 
chasing elsewhere. 


1710 Govrrnnicnt Street 

Sea Frontage 

S.lfi acres, mc'aclov\' land with 
frlnsB of shade trees along sea 



Member Victoria Real tisiat* 

Room 13, McOrecor Block 
624 View 81. Pbon* 3901. 

Open Sundays 

It's never too late for 
breakfast here. 

The Tea Kettle 

lilt Sonflas St.. Opp. ▼letorin 


In the store, office, 

hotel or boarding house 

may take more of the 

profits than necefs«ry. 

Keep down tlw lii^ 

tng Eill by u^nf dttf 

Unbrfaluibl* TttQgtttn 
Lftthpt, 90t tm. 

w.^'^a.j:W..^\'.j^..1'^. ^ ' 


\\ c Ikinc a club in o;ir association 
Summer Membership— Men, J?5.00. Boys, ^3.00 

Y. M. C. A. 

Until Sept. ist.. 1913, vvith thirty days' renewal for Senior 


fWben Buying Gifts { 

Remember that there's some- 
thing in silver for everybody. 
To be sure of giving silver that 
Is perfect in design and finish 
see that tlie trade mark 


f5 stamped on spoons, forks, 
knives and fancy serving pieces. 
"Silver Plate that Wears" 
ttst tt» srfi, dishts, tialttn, 

tic, art iUmped 



Quality and Quantity is out 

> I 

Hall & Walker 

1832 Oovaramant St. Fhona 83. 

The Roof Above 
Your Head 

May, and often does, cause 
endless trouble. If your 
builder uses 


you are safe. A 25-year test 
has proved its merits. 

Always specify "Malthoid." 

P. & B. Waterproof Build- 
ing Paper 

Odorless and clean; gives 
real satisfaction. 


1 105 Wharf St. Phone 1164 


All Colors— All Sizes 








Plumbing and Heating Co., 


726 Fort Street 

Opposite Kirkham's 




Can be made by ns at a 
very reasonable price. 

Fit guaranteed. 


Ladies' white silk shirtwaist, 


Visitors Welcome 

Kwong Tai Yunc 

1622 -Government Street. 



Mora KMt. i^Ma Boot. 

Z>«aa X»h, to 


wxx^xoiraTOir coax 

Try a ton today and ba con- 


Fhone 538 
Office — 604 Cormorant St. 


1432 Government St. 

Dainty Summer 

Made from our pretty 
Sold by us at 15c per yd. 

Lcc Dye & Co. 

Cormorant Sire«Vir1^|eM» 


130 Made- 1 o-O r det 
Suite Now Redta^^ til 

This sale commenced Utt 


Sdnday. Jun* 23, 191? 


Offerings for 


Summer weight fine woven textures ir. the season's 
newer shades, in voiles, silk wool taffetas, shadow and 
hair line stripes, etc. Regular up to 75c. Monday 50^ 


500 3 ards in widths to 3 inches in fine cotton torchons. 
Reg. up to- IOC. Monday 3^ 

PAD HOSE Supporters, 20^— 

Fine moire pad with four elastics, good clasps, all col- 
ors. Monday ...•. 20^ 


Fine well-covered patterns in i8-inch widths. Regu- 
lar 05c. Monday 18^ 


Slightly soiled but wxll made garments nicely trimmed 
with deep flounce. Reg. up to $1.75. Monday 95^. 


Bell Safety Pin Set, 4$ jgraduated pins on each hell. 
Reg. price 15c. Monday 10^ 

Piair Pins, 100 pins in a box, all sizes. Regular 5c a box. 
Monday, 3 for , ■.^^V,,,,i ;*.;^ ,,.,,* ^^,,,i- lOf^ 

IdealSilkine, splendid lustre limsh,"'"*SO yi»r«b»,on a 
spool. Monday, 3 for 10^ 

E. E. Wescott 

Mass Meeting for»Considera- 
tion of Popular Project To- 
morrow Forenoon — Premier 
Endorses Proposal 

McCall's Patterns. 

649 Yates Streets 

A. M. and P. M. Specials 
for Monday 

Summer Crepe Kimonos. Reg. up to $.1.50. Monday. .. .$1.00 
Linen Table Covers, 54x54. R&g. $4.25. Monday. .... .$3.00 

Crepe Dressing Jackets. Reg. $1 each. -^Monday ....650 

Natural Pongee. Reg. 35c and 45c a yard. Monday. ... .35^,^^ 

1601-3 Govern- 
ment St. Cor. of 


Phone 2863. 
P. O, Box aor 


nr STTirmrvAz.x: ob 8T7Nkttai.e HEzaHTs 

The choicest subdivisions In Victoria district, situate on the now Snanich 
oar line. "20 minutes from city centre. Extra large lots. The majority 
cleared »nd cultivated. Many with V-year-old fruit trees on, some llg-htly 
timbered. All high and dry. 

On tb« «agieat poiBible tarnia, from S300 •rcIi, 910.00 p«r month. 

Our car l.s a,t your service, nioniiUfC, ftl'tHiiioon or evening, week days or 
Sundays. Ring up 194 and make appointment. 


BiehmonA Pkrk — 2 fine lots, one and a half blocks from car, water and 

«ewer. On good terms. Only, each ^800 

Hampton Road — Fine hlR-h, dry lot, 49x19.5. close to new car line ..^800 
Pin* Btraat — Good corner lot. Cash $100, b«,lance |20 per month ..^lOOO 
Pin* Btraat — Inside lot 51x110. Cash |I00, balance »20 per month ^9K0 


VhOB« 1*4. 

1305 Oovannant atract. 


Is a source of never-ending joy to the 
housekeeper. We can give you Stoves to 
suit your kitchen and your needs. We 
have Stoves in many different sizes, all our 

Cooking Stoves 

Are carefully constructed in every detail, 

„, . . , ,. ' c in fact are made by the famous "BUCK" 

Thjs 18 the outline of ;i , ^. , , i » i- * 

fine "Star" Stove at peop'c, the makers of our complete hne of 

$15. ranges. 



PHOML 2440 

Iffffimx V^Qmer 

At a mass meeting of prominent Vic- 
toria busineMs men, which will be held 
tomorrow morning iit 11 o'clock at the 
board of trade rooms, the move having 
for its objact the jseiurlng for this city 
of a theatre at least the equal of any on 
the Pacific coast will be brought to a 

Sir Rlehitrd .MoBride, 'When approach- 
ed, entered enthuslastifHlly Into the 
spirit of those who have been chiefly 
concerned In tlie project, and who have 
reported that there is but a, small sum 
yet needed to. make the attainment of 
their goal assured. The premier has ex- 
pressed his earnest desire to see this 
worthy cause bl-ought to a successful 
issue, and Is placing himself in the van 
ot the body of leading citizens who have 
detrmlned that Victoria shall have an 
opera house in keeping -(v ' best of 
local public buildings, ail': ivance- 

ment of Westarn Caiiadn's most favor- 
ed pleasure spot, ,iS» will attend, Mon- 
day's n»eeting»t6 tak« part lDi'.tlie,dfB- 
cusdion, and to s^l*t In eve^;;,w«y^UI' 
bis power. "■^' ■'■►^ ■ '■■ ^-il'-..^' ' V '' 

— T » mr» w>o the nowj p pjToytipUqft ' Ming tn 
every respect the finest In' the'' west, a 
committee of some twelve of those in* 
terested are to make a trip thrnugh the 
large cities on 'the coast i i r from 

their theatres-Hn the nioiitiri ideas 
which will be Incorporated in the new 
house. The architects, Messrs.' Rtich- 
fort and Sankey, will bfe of the party, no 
as to have the benefit of getting first 
hand all the leading features described 
by their principals. 

As appeared in The Colonist yester- 
day, the arrangements for the financing 
of this undertaking are In the able 
hands of Mr. Simon Leiser, to whose 
untiring energy and zeal Victoria owes 
much for having brought matters to 
such a promisThg state. Mr. Leiser has 
been -working in conjunction with Mr. 
D. O. Rochfort, of the Stewart Land 
Co., flpcal agents for the Opera House 

The STsTr Th.9atre 

A description^ of tlie theatre which it 
is proposed to erect follows: 
" The new Victoria opera house will be 
one of the few theatres built upon the 
Pacific coast, in which the type of de- 
coration follows any particular period 
of design, and a.s the French Renais- 
sance is a style wliich lends itself most 
gracefully to the conventional ornament 
of tlie drama itself this Is the style 
wOilch will bi adopted. The beitiiff'il 
sinuous curves of tlie acanthus leaf, 
the graceful looping of fcHtoon and gar- 
lands, tile- conventional mi}.sk.?i of com- 
edy anil tragedy; in fact al the orna- 
ment of this exouisite style will be har- 
moniously grouped and subdued in color 
tone to make a rich, warm, invitlBg in- 
terior, wherein the pleasures of the per- 
formance ^-tU divide with the satisfac- 
tion of observing the thoroughly-in- 
keeping opera house. 

The theatre proper will be entered 
through a marble lobby, elliptical in plan, 
with ticket office and manager'.s oCi'ice 
situated at the right hand side of the 
entrance, .ml a flower sftore and candy 
store at the left. Passing through the 
lobby, one eiiters the foyer, which will 

.yPass at the hear, and have four entrances 
to, the pit. From the foyer access is 
gained to the balcony by an Incline of 
such low grade that Sj»^» t>jj^l scarcely 

' realize they have risen a matter of fif- 
teen feet. Tills incline will land one on 
a double width aisle which bisects tlie 
balcony, and which is provided with a 
generous exit-way to the street On either 
Hide of the building; exits are alijo pro- 
vided on both sides of the building at 
the lowest point of the balcony and at 
the rear of the .<<vcond tl<>r of lioxes. 
Thoroaglily Fireproof 
-From till' pit thf're «-ill be .six omiT- 
gency exits he.side.<! the entrance door.s, 
three in niimbfir. The gpH<»ry Is reached 
by a flight of stcp.s so arranged that 
seven step.'? only will be used between 
landings, making the" ascent as easy as 
possible. The gallery will be providod 
with two emergency exits on each side, 
so that tho entire theatre could be 
cleared tn one minute of ey*ry occupant. 
There will be a four-stor'^y ai)artment 
liouse at one skle of the theatre; this 
building will be provided with seven 
aparlments on each floor, and each 
apartment will hav« separate bath and 
kltclien. Tile apartment will be entirely 
cut off from the noise of the theatre 
by heavy brick walls, and a light shaft, 
which makes it a separate building, but 
still access for fire exits will be gained 
at every storey of the apartment build- 
ing at tho level of the theatre from 
which tho exit comes, eo that persons 
uiilng these exits will have two solid 
brick walls Interposed between them 
and any danger which might be in tha 

Beneath the poitlon of the building 
covered by tho apartments will be 
placed four stores and a buffet; access 
may be had to the buffet through the 
gentlemen's smoking room, which Is sit- 
uated on the ground storey. A ladles' 
retiring room will be provided half way 
up the balcony incline, and available 
from either balcony or pit. In addition 
to the features mentioned above. It is 
the Intention ot the manA^ement to re- 
vive the "green room," once so popular 
In all theatrss on the continent, and 
provl.ilon ha.8 been made for this time- 
honored Institution. 

Thfl basement beneath the aptxtment 
building Is to be arranged for a strlotly 
after-the-theatre supper reataurbnl of 
the highest order, and beneath the ap- 
proaches of the theatre a well-propor- 
tioned billiard room or hall will ue 

,l>o«Mni Tapi^ttM ' 

I iPtie «t*Wt««!,i «ril| :*t^ , heated and rm- 

I till|ited by the mOit thorough fan ayatem 

i'wIMete h'a« yet tti^ii 4l«vii«d. th* frwh 


air being brought into the theatre from 
a point aba-va. the roof, passed over 
tempering colic which will h^t It with- 
out Kcorchl&g, and force tliia heated 
fresh air into every crevice of the audl- 
tori^iin by a powerful electrically-driven 
fan. The fan will have auch a capacity 
that the air pressure insid* the theatre 
will be one-fourth pound greater tiau 
the outside air, which means -that in- 
utead of the air coming Into the build- 
ing from the outside, the. super-heated 
and vitiated air on the inside will force 
out through every crack and cre\>lce be- 
fides the regular ventilating flues pro- 

Tihls system Is also available foi 
aunimer proauction to cool tlic air in 
the building, the fresh air being forced 
over blocks of Ice provided in the 
Plenliem chamber Instead ot the lieat 
colls used in the winter, so that the 
temperature on. the very hotest day 
win be ae mild as spring weather in 
tpe auditorium. 

The prosreniuni opening will be forty 
feet in whlth and tlie stage thlrty-alx 
feet in depth, with every fly gallfry, 
rigging loft, spot bridge, smoke ven- 
tllttor, sprinkling system, paint bridge 
and scene deck provided, of such .«ilze 
and fitness as to accommodate the 
largest road production so tHat the 
citizens of Victoria will never again 
have to see an admirable production 
cut tailed for want Of stage r^» lo 
produce It. * S* » • 

The construction .of. tile theatre whl 
be thoroughly fire«piraaf^ thrxjugtioutt 
«iyi a 'Steal akeleton oArrylag .i>r|4:k 
vajtls for all axterlor portlona, and r«- 
inforoed .concrete, floor slabs and inter- 
ior pftrtitiona. , The balcony and gal- 
lery will be ot th» type known .as can- 
tilever construction, and there, will not 
be a single column Inside the theatre 


Aim mm 

t e obotpu e t th g ^ t eir fiuM t any pulnl of 
the house. 

Special care haa been given' to tha 

design of the seat spacing and thlit 
sight lines, so that each purchaser of 
a seat Is' ffuaranteedTa clear and ab- 
solute view of every paj;t of the per- 
formanoer ,^ • ■;' i;, • ., 

The boxwi' :" "'■km.: U ■ are^god -''thraa 
tiers high and will project so far Into 
tho stage opening that a view of the 
entire stage is to be had from any seat 
in any one of them. 

Mr. Rochfort, the architect who has 
been awarded this work, has ju.«t gain- 
ed the valuable assistance of Mr. E. W. 
Sankoy. an expert theatrical architect, 
who has been employed as assLstant 
upon the design of a large number of 
the modern theatres of the coast built 
In the last four years, among them be- 
ing the new K. and K." theatre, the 
Metropolitan Opera House at .Seattle, 
the Portland theatre And the American 
MUslc Hall at Spokane. Mr. Rochfort 
Is a resident of this city, who is well 
and favorabl'y known. The financing 
and business management of this -great 
enterprise has been turned over to the 
Stewart Land Co.,, Ltd. 

G. T. r. steamers to Seattle Sundays 
and Wednesdays; to Vancouver Mon- 
days and Thursdays. Sailings 10 a.m. 


Brown — The funeral of the late Mr 
JnaejiU Henry Brown took place yester- 
day afternoon from the family resi- 
dence, ono Caledonia street, and ' was 
attended by the L.CiL. and the I.O.O.K by a delegation of members' of the 
Fraternal Union of the Wortd. : Rev. R. 
G. Miller, chaplain of the I.O.O.F.. of- 
ficiated and Worshipful Master J. C. 
Scott of the L.O.T.,. conducted service 
at the grav<'side, assisted by Bro. W. 
H. Trowsdale, acting chaplain. There 
was a largu attendance of other friends 
of the deceased and an abundance of 
iloral -tributes. The pallbearers were 
Messrs. L. Talt H. J. Stevenson, J. 
Ifughe.=i. J. Critchiey, H. Maynard and 
J. W. Xaglll. 

Moerman — ^Rev. F. H. F'att officiated 
at the funeral of the late Mrs. Louis 
Moerman, which took place yesterday 
afternoon from the B. C. Funeral par- 
lors. Many beautiful floral tributes cov- 
ered the casket. Th<j palU)e!irer.«i were 
Messrs. B. Holden, S. Winchell, K. An- 
derson, H. Seward, F. Dangerfleld and 
.1. D. McDonald. 

Dai Chi .Tun — 1'lie fum-ral of tlie la If 
Dal Chi Jun, the Chln'Cse who wea kill- 
ed at the Canadian Puget Sound Lum- 
'ber mill i\ few days ago will take placo 
on Monday at 10 a.m. Interment hclnir 
In t!ie C'linese cemqt«ry. 

Parry — The death of Mrs. Sarah 
Eliza Parry occurred last evening at 
her home, 2665 Douglas street, at the 
age of sixty. She was a native of Mur- 
ray, Ont., and had been a resident of 
Mctorla for two yt-ars. She is surviv- 
ed by one son, Mr. H. Parry, al&o living 
here. The rpmains have ijeen remov- 
ed to the n. ('. Funf'ral parlors. Fun- 
eral arrangements will be made later. 

Craham — The death of Mrs. Tlowena 
GrHham, wife of Mr. Dilmon Graham, 
took place at St. Joseph's hospital on 
Friday night. The funeral will take 
place tomorrow afternoon from the 
family residence, 1252 afadgtone ave., 
at 2:30 p. m. ,and from Belmont ave. 
Methodist chu.rch at 3 p. m.. Rev. T. JO. 
Holllii officiating. 

Large Attendance of Citizens 
at Macaulay Plains Camp 
Witness Well Contested 
Series of Events 

Don't Miss Hearing the 

Leaders Among the July 

Columbia RecoVds 

Yesterday was a gala day at the 
militia encampment on Macaulay plains 
where the l<'ifth Regiment, C. G. A.; 
104th Regiment, 18tli l-"ield Ambulance 
Corps and permanent forces of the lo- 
cal garrison are tented undergoing 
th'ulr annual training. 

About 2000 visitors were at the camp 
to witness the annual sports, the largo 
throng indicating the interest being 
taken by cillzena in the niilllia. Major- 
Genertil Colin Mackenzie, inapector-gon- 
erul of Canadian inllltla, and 'his A.D.C,. 
Major Hopwood, were among those who 
attended and there was a big represen- 
tation of prominent Victorians..: 'J'he 
various messes were at home, and at 
the l/'ifth Regiment mess a large tent 
bad been greeted where j'efreshments 
were sexyed to the guests o^ the sun - 
twrs. Tlsa Fitth Regiment band piayatt 
a good coaceirt during the af tacaoon. 

The Colonist cup,, pr^sents^l 4or Uie 
one mile relay race, was won fiy JfO. 
1 company and passes into the posses- 
siuu oC Uiat company, having been won 
three times by the gunners under Ma- 



Births, Marriages, Deaths 


PEARCE— To Mr. und Mr«. F, .1. Poarco, 
Kdciulmftlt, June 21, 1D12, a non. 

C.\RD or THANK.S. 

Mr. .\Tii1rew Hsxier and family wiRh lo 
l.hR/ik llioin docletlri ami frloiKlii far thoir 
bea'U'lful nornl nlTi>r|ng» and tln^lr kind ox- 
prf«Blf>n« of ivnipathy iliirlnur tho roriTir null 
ioBS of a Invlnsr wlro and mother iind «liio 
thank tho Sli'lers and Numcj nt .St. .Joaepli 
HogpllMl for lliplr kind am* I'hough tful at- 



All memberai of the above order are 
reuuested to meet In K. of P. Hall, 
comer Douglas and Pandora . streets, 
Sunday, June 21, at 3 p.m. sharf) for 
the purpose of attending Decoration 
Day Services. 

-W. a. LBiaiM. J. MOTRAK, 

JBecretAry. Cbairfiiaa. 

AuituM. MO. 1 uofdimny mao v,va 
cup given for the largest aggregate of 
wins, wihUe Mo. 2 and 8 companies 
divided honors for second place. Many 
of thejBvents were very JnUrestlag, and 
all Were keenly confested. The tent 
pitching vent and tug-of-war competi- 
tions, the open event being won by a 
team from the garrison iind the inter- 
company one by No- 1 cotnpany, evoked 
greet interest, the struggle being ex- 
citing. The results were as follows: 

Two mile walk in uniform, marching 
order with rUle — 1, Gr. Knox, Mo. 1 com- 
pany; 2, Gr. Wiley, No. 2 company; 3, 
Qr. Tlckner, No. 2 company. 

Broad Jump — 1, Gr. Brown, No. :; 
company, 16 feet; 2, Sergt. Kroeger, No. 
1 company. Id feet H Inches. 

100 yards daslt — Sergt. Kroeger, No. 
1 company, 12 'seti'onds; 2. Or. Pupton, 
No. 2 company; 3, Gr. W. J. Arnold, 
Nu. i coMipany. 

High Jump-r-i. Gr. Brown, No. 3 com- 
paiiy; 2, Bert . De Carteret, No. 3 oom- 
■pany. ■ 

Veterans race, open to those h.i.m.; 
20 years . service, or over 45 years <ji 
age— jl, seaman Stevenson, H.M.C.S. 
palnliow; 2, Gr. Rlprdan, No.^5 compan; 
R. ;C. Q.' A. 

Tug of war — Open: 1, RC.G.A.; ;:, 
No. 2 company. Fifth Regiment. 

100 yards, open — 1, Sergt. Kroeger, 
No. . 1 company; 2, Seaman J. \vv«dge- 
wobd, H.M.C.S. Rainbow; 3, Prlvatc 
Jone^s; 18th Field Ambulance. 

Orie mile relay (Scouts) — V.M.C.A., 
No. 4 company. 

220 yardti das'h— 1, Sergt. Kroeg^jr. 
No. 1 cdmpany; 2, Gr. Brown, No. o 
comiMiny; 3, Gr. Lupton, No. 2 compan\. 

Tent pitching competition, open — ;, 
^crgt. Gordon's team. No. 1 compaii.\ ; 
2, Sergt. ICroeger's team, No. 1 compuny. 

410 yards, open — ^1, Gr. Brown, No. :: 
company; 2, Gr. L. Diespecker, No. 1 

Bandsmen's race — 1, Musician A\'. 
Watson; 2, Musician J. Watson. 

Half-mile race — 1; Qr. Nelson Kins. 
No. 2 company; 2, Gr. L. Casey, Xo. 1 

Officers' potato race, with lady — 1st, 
Lieut. C. B|j-ch, No. 1 company, and 
.Miss Jnnes; ^nd, Lieut. Shaw and Miss 

440 yards — 1st, Gnr. Nnrris, No. 1 
comji.Hny; 2nd, Gnr. .Mton, Nn. 2 com- 

Tug of war. Inter company, Klfth 
Regiment — 1st, No. 1 company. 

One inlle relay, four men, for Daily 
Colonist cup — tst No. 1 company; 2nd, 
No. 2 company; 3rd, No. 1 comiiaiiy. 

Victoria Cross race — 1st, Gnr. Gillan, 
No.' 1 company; 2nd, Gr. Davis, Mo. 2 

At the close of the competition the 
prizes were presented by the camp 
commandant. Lieut. Col. A. \\'. (^urrie. 
The officers in charge of the sports 
were: ReCeiee, Lieut. Cfil. A. W, Cur- 
rle; Judge, Mr. A. J. Dallaln; Starter, 
Lt. R. /p. Clarke; Timekeepers, Lieut. 
F. A. Robertson, Lt. Mansfield, Lt. Gor- 
don Smith; clerks of the. course, Capt. 
J. C. Harris. Act. R. S. .M. Cavin; 
Scorer, Lt. C Birch; Announcer, Corp. 
BrunncU; Track Stewards, t'o. Sgt.- 
Major Lorimer, Sergt. H. Savage, Sgt. 
Crockett, Sergt. S. Staden, Sergt. J. 
Stuckey, Corp. Stevens, Sergt. Swar- 
brlck, Sergt. \V. Kroeger, Or. Logan. 

The donors of prizes werp; Major 
Ribbon, Col. A. W. Jones, Short, Hill 
& Duncan; Turner, Beeton & Co.; B. 
C. Saddlery Co.; W. H. Wllkerson; B. 
Wilson Co., M'llson Bros., Simon Lei- 
ser & Co., Lt. Col. Currlp, Colonist 
Publishing Co., Major Booth, 
End Grocery, H. & A. Fox, Victoria 
Book & Stationery Co., Weiler Bros., 
Army & Navy Cigar Co., J. L. Salmon 
& Co., Canadian Kxploaives, I^td., Dun- 
can & Gray, W". & J. Wll.sor.. Harvey & 
FJrlggs, L. Goodacre & Sons, Hall & 
Walker, David Spencer, Ltd., T. B. 
Cuthbertson & Sons, J. N. Harvey, 
Ltd., Copas & Young, Drlard Barber 


Smm Read Banrlcs 

.A drum head church service will be 
held at the camp this morning, the 
service being conducted by Rev. Wm. 
Barton, chaplain of the Fifth Regi- 
ment, as.'ilsted by Rev. M;*. Henderson, 
chaplain of the 104th regiment. 

I-|ugh Miller, the geologlirt, describes 
in "My Schools ard Schoolmasters" the 
vivid impression made upon him as a 
child by an eye-witness's Story of the 
last execution in Scotland of a witch, 
by burning, in 1722; and In reading 
about >r we think of such barbarities a* 
bslonglng to the Dark Ag«s. Yet U&t 
year, and again a few days ago, a Texas 
town has seen a human being burned at 
ths stak«h-ths latest of these atroclUes, 
ths iMYW«9*rs rspvrt. bain* psryatrat* 
cd fa<UM prtMBca ii 3,000 pmnw*. 




The World's 
Greatest Singers, 
Musicians, Enter- 
tainers, m%ke 

In the list of July Columbia Discs, just out. there are some note- 
worthy innovations as well as some of the former favorites, newly 
and better recorded. All Columbia owners should make a point 
of visiting our demonstration rooms to hear selections from this list. 

Meagre Examples 


Emrt(y.>I&estimi, - Tyorld-fitnous. 
soprano, first records, double 
disc. "Aida" in Italian, with 
orchestra. "Ritoi'na "Vincitbr" 
and "I sacri nomi." 

■tf o sitz&K itncif. am t tit due, 

in Italian, with orchestra. 
"Ah, si ben mid cotressere" 
(11 Trovatore) and "Ora e 
per sempre addio" (Otello) . " 
"The Quaker Girl," double "disc 
vocal gem.s by Columbia Light 
Opera Co., and Selections 
Prince's Orchestra. 

"Faust" — Cesare Alessandroni 
and Grand Opera Chorus with 
orchestra, in Italian, double 
disc. Sword Scene, and, re- 
verse,.. Cesare Formiche, bari- 
tone, and orchestra, in "Di 
provenza il mar 11 suol," in 
Italian, from "La Traviata." 


New Dance Records: "Rye 
\\";iltzes" (Scotish Music) and 
"Through Rattle to Victory," 
march two-step, by . Prince's 

Concert Numbers by Bertram 
Schwahn, with orchestra. 
Double disc, "Invictus" and 
"Over the Desert." 

From a Splendid 



Pamous Drinking Songs — "A 
.'•v,':"" "Stein Song" (.Bullard) and 
'•*Brown October --Uc" (Robin 
Hood), orchestra accompani- 
ment. • . 
■ PO PULAR — — 7— — 

"Maryland, My Maryland," 
string quartette, with piano. . 

"Dixie," string quartette, with 

"America," overture, national 
airs,, in two parts. 

Weber and Fields," new records, 
"Heinie at College," etc. 

Melivlle Ellis, piano instru- 
mental: "Alexander's Ragtime 
Band" etc, 

Berlin-Snyder, new hits.. 

Prince's Orchestra, medley 

overture, in two parts. 
Jones and Van Brunt, in new 

song, "I'm Afraid, Pretty 
.Maid, I'm .'\lraid." 

Collins and Harlan, latest rag- 
time selections: "Society 
Bear" and "That Precious 
Little Thing Called Love." 

Hawaiian Novelty — Hawaiian 
i^ong and Hawaiian Waltz 

^' Western Canada's Largest Music House 

1251 Government Street -i- + .i- Victoria. B.C. 

Something Worth Seeing 

Sec what tlic FILTER in our window takes out of 
your drinking" water. 



Special for Summer 

Boys' Pyjamas, Men's Pyjamas, Boys' Nig-ht Shirts, 
Men's Night Shirts, Bathing Suits for men and 

Arthur Holmes 

1314 Broad Street. 

Duck Block. 


Large office on ground floor, with vault, central location. 
For further particulars apply to 


Phone 3415 1219 Langley Street 

J. L. Punderson & Co., 


vbOB* laoc 

• umM • Kowa SMr-i 

' umtj f ua 

MaVaU ATMva, near Montaray Avmiita. Mt IflifUM. ^H, 
*t !• an* 1* monthB. Prlca. . .'.,,<,,,,,,,♦,, <>,,,«,, ^j^ 

Two XiAta M »«Wkw AMMfr •»««». ^IUt-§m:. 
denc« '.Ite. |7«« ow^ tmii^im»^ ,' "" 

It ifam. Jbttir* 9^ 1i*||~i 


IMW l jIip p ilPil l i ^^ 

gjW » wW>» j J ! .V t <» ,wii W W j i i|}>^l |l ^f f lMq 



Sunday, June 22, i9i2 

i li 

A Two or 
Three Piece 


Ivxarnine our samjiles and make ynur own selec- 
tion of niaierials. Then leave \f)ur measure and the 
rest to US; Vou choose the fal)ric and indicate the 
st.\le you want — the rest is uu.r affair. 

You ddrt*t '|f€t perfect satisfaction in f^ady'tniide 
garments,' bit jrob BO ill "Ped^h's" niade-tp^rder 






JDonax.&a STaeiiT. 


Southeast corner of View and V^ancouv?r streets^— 

$200 Per Front Foot 

At this prici this excellent j^iisiness propttty h 
certainly the cheapest bujr oil '-^lew street today. 


i^ooni 6, Moody Mo^lc. 

Phpfif ^o. 

Collegiate School 

aockland A.7exine 

Vlctorl*, B. C. 

Boarillns and Day School for Boys. Particular attention given to 
li.iclvward pupils. Also Preparatory Class, conducted separately, for boys 
of 7 to 10 ye:irs of age. ' 

. Priaclpai '._ ... - A. D. MtrSKBTT, ESQ. 

Hummer T«rm «^lll e«mmni«« om -Monday, April 16th. «t i |u 4tik 

Havergal Ladies' College 



Prihcipaf .: . 


Thorough education oil modorn lines. Pr*paratlon for honor matricula- 
tion and oihpr exuniiiiatlOnS. Separate Junior School, Domestic SScltMU-e 
DBpartmenl. Gymnasium, Outdoor Games, Skating: Rink. Swimming Hath. 

llavrrKal-on-the-Uill - - - - - - . - - Collese HcUthts, Toronto 

For the convenience (rf pupils resident In the Northern and Western 
parts of the City. ]>arge l^layln^j Grounds of nearly four acres — cricket, 
tennis, baskptball, hockey. ITnder the direct supervision of Miss Knox, 
assisted by specialists In Junior School teaching and In Unnguages. 
t'Vir Illustrated calendars and prospectus apply to the Hursar. 

,<, h,in| will r»-opcii on Sept. K'. R. MIUblCit.^MP, Hnii Sec-Treas. 

$100 a Foot 


We have, and can (li;!i\or, a Inv on Discovery Street which 
is more than ifiioo a foot creai)cr than adjoinin,!;- property. 

This lot he.-> between Government and Douglas Streets. 

It is level with the >treet. 

It is revenue. producing. 

For Full Particulars, Price and Terms: 


117 Pcmberton Building 

Phone 1299 

Kemedies are Needed 

Wer» we perfect, which we are not, medicine* would 
not often be needed. But lince our syttems have be- 
'come weakened, impaired and broken A0*sn through 
indiscretions which have |one on from the early a|es, 
throuih countless generations, reniTdies art needed to 
•id Nature in correcting our inherited and otherwise 
acquired weaknesses. To reach the seat of stomach 
weakneaa and consequent digestive troubles, there is 
oothinl ao good as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov- 
ery, ■ glroerio compound, extracted from native medio- 
inal roo«s->soid lor over forty years with great aatistaetion to all m«n. For 
Weak Stomaeh, Biliouvn^Ms, Liver Complaint, Pain in the Stoaaoh alt»f-MtLag. 
Haartburn, Bad Br*«th, Belching of food, Chronlo Diarrhea vd othar lataatinal 
Daraaiaafeaata, the "Discovery" is a time-proven and moat aflciaait raaady. 

PAe'jMtcr/jM hma on itm 
omud0 mrrmpper the 

Yav aaaH afbrd to aeeapt a aaorat aoatrura as a aabatitnta lor fiia noB'aloo* 
IwBe. ««A«Id» or known coMPoamoN, aot avra though Aa vrimt 6mAw mmr 
i M afc T Mato a Uitla Migar prott. 

nr. PlMw't Pl aaaa m fallata raMate nd ioriiarato 
Jtmk, i w|i r W i X i l , tiar iraavMa, «a«ir t* taka «» nmif* 



Hsad of Cara. 

Like all gruwlng i.ltleB, Victoria U 
gall.i-tInK Its ixpiuilolioii from many 
aoun-ess. So far tlieru ure connuira- 
tlvoly f<w foreigners. I'eoyle have 
come unil are comlns from country 
placOH and vlUuMes in other provinces 
of i.'anada, from iiic United States and 
from KiiKlund an»l Scotland. There 

may be Irish i)eople but the number is 
nut very noticeable, at least of 
those from the sioutli. l''rom other 
parts of the ISmplre good tlniea liuvo 
attracted many realdents. There la a 
proportion of the city people who come 
from Winnipeg and oLlier centres. Most 
old \'lclorlun.s know that conditions 
liavc changed mHrvf-llmisly within the 
past few years. The remark that one 
used to know almost every one met on 
the street in an afternoon is still made, 
though less frcciucntly. \Vu are grow- 
Inc accustomed to the sltht of atrango 
faces and unfamiliar figurea. 

But have women, whether old-timers 
or new-comers really realized, as they 
should, that Victoria is a modern city? 
In many ways we all act as though we 
atllt looked upon it as a little town. In 
nothlngr la this more apparent than in 
the freedom that mothers allow young 
e:lrlB. N9 one goes throufrh the streets 
In the evenings who does not see girls 
l>etween the ages of fourteen »hd seven- 
teen walking to and fro, ridihg on tlie 
streat cars and going to places of 
anjuseitient, unattended by their fathers 
or brothers and unaccompanied , by 
mothers or older sisters. They are 
allowed to choose their own compan- 
ions and form their own aequolntancea. 
Th e »Uk k n t m t h a f » h e m at t er la t hat 
this Is not safe. Mothers cannot too 
soon realize that they must carefully 
guard their children, and. especially 
their daughters, from the temptations 
^thftt" are insepaTame^froBS-eity Ufe m 
our time. 

They must, of course, be taught, to 
take care of themselves, to behave 
modestly and discreetly. But too much 
reBponslblllty should not 'be placea on 
their young shoulders, There Is no 
reason why girls should be In tbe city 
often after ' business hours, when they 
huvu homes of their bwn^ We; ai-e 
well-toHlo people.* Our girls and boys 
all know how to read.' Many of them 
have some knowledere of mu^lc. Their 
liame.i should afford them their chief 
pleasures. if any great attraction, 
whether indoors or outi tempts them 
fj'Om' home they slioiild bo proiierly pro- 
tected. But with friends, books, music 
and games as well as lessons and 
womanly occupations, there s.hould be 
little temptations for young |rirls to 
frequent public plaices,, , ■ ■ ' ;y 

No mother Who' has a daiightier 
ought to allow either her worjt, her 
cares, her pleasures or any public duty 
to induce her to neglect her God-given 
trust. Strangers tell u« that Victoria 
Is remaritable atnons cities for the 
number of young girls who spend their 
evenings on the streets. Kvcrj- mother 
can do something' to lesson this danger. 
If her own daughters stay at home or 
If she has none, she can make her 
home a place where innocent happiness 
and pleasant occupations may be en- 
joyed. Tile craving for excitement is 
not always utihealthy and it should be 
satisfied. This is a problem which 
Victoria mothers mu«t solve If tJ(P 
future generation of women are to be 
■worthy of thcrti and of their city. 

Komeiesa Olrls. 

In stores, in places of business and 
In industrial estublialunents there is a 
rapidly growing number of young wo- 
men whose homes are not in yictprla. 
The grciiter number of these lire ex- 
perienced wornen. They ore heads of 
departments, foreWonien or occupy 
place* of responsibility in various ca- 
jiacitles. Sucli. women are usually 
ladies whose Uearllig and* manner call 
forth edmiratlon and imitation from 
those under tihelr care. Jso one need 
Lave any concerii about women In such 
positions. They can command isood 
siilarlfs anywhere and need not remain 
unless their environment suits tiiom. 
But with those there are younger wo- 
men and girls who have been tempted 
to the west by reports of . high wages. 
Home of them are not qualified for the 
duties they exjiected to undertake. .VI- 
most all ure Inexperienced and need 
'firotcction. Thoy find that If wages 
are good expenses are high. The pro- 
blem of where to live confronts tucni. 

Willie men have no difficulty in .se- 
curing rooms in desirable localities If 
they desire them these girls find il 
hard to obtain suitable boarding 
In this respect Victoria is by no means 
.singular. In every oily on the continent 
large and small where women work 
Bluiiliir cLUHlitioiis prevail. It lius 
been found neeen.sary to build board- 
ing ho\).seH on purpose for giri.s. Sonic 
of thct;e are built by private enler- 
pri«e, but, gonenilly, they are due to 
phllanll.rophy. Kind-hearted women 

recogtil/e the needs of IhPHc little sla- 
ters, and have provided homes where 
girls may have, not only good board 
and lodginK. but Ruitable eotn- 
panion.ship, and elevating and refining 
plea.«iures. Miss .Jane Addams, in 

Chicago. Mrs. VnnderblU .-ind Mrs. 
Ilus.scU Sa<?e, In New York, are among 
Ibe women who have set an example In 
this respect. In (^"aiiodlan and many 
American cttlcs many have combined 
to do wliar such wealthy women, have, 
done alone. 

The Young \Vnmen,s ('hrlstian Asso- 
ciation ha.s helped and so b.Tve patriotic, 
and l.mmigratlon societies. In our 
own city the Y. W. C. A. Is no far nlone 
in the field. Itn members are about 
to extend their wori< which ha.s quite 
outgrown its accommodation. In this 
they should have the suriport of all 
good citizens. Apart, however, from 
ouch provision, there in much that pri- 
vate citljiena can do to make these 
girls' Vvcs happier. Mothers whose 
daughters work with the *t':»ingerB can 
by oppnlng their homes to them do a 
great kindne-^s. Other women who are 
brought Into contact with them, wlieth- 
er Bodally or In rollgious organisations, 
can. If they will, very often prevent 
lon«lln*«8 and the temptations which 
accompany It. But all the advances 
to be sticceaaful must be the reault of 
sincere goodwill. There 1« work to do 
do In direction for all who havw 
the time; the Inclination and tbe abili- 
ty tp dp It, * 

Kaaslaa Womas. 

Ifaat Canadian women Icnow that 
many Itusslan ladles ai'e l^'autlful and 
churming. The despattdieH have told 
us from time to time that anarchism 
iiau htpread among them and that Uicy 
ure ready to die for what they believe 
to be the cause of liberty. But it will 
surprise many readera to see that In 
Industrial, bu.slncss and official i-ui)u- 
cltles women aru employed In Uussia 
on the aume. terma as men. 
. Thi.i u» well as their statullng In the 
univcrsltlos and in ilio prui'eBbiuiis, is 
xhowjj i;i the following article: 

I'erliaps In no other country in 
ICuropu luis women's conipelHlon with 
man in professiunul, official commer- 
cial and general business avocalioiis 
been more progressive than In llussLt-' 
during the last couple of decades. 

This ehangi- in woman's status Is 
chiefly noticeable In the great provlj,- 
clal centres. in this city women con- 
stitute a fair, majority of the i)08taj, 
telegraphic and telephone staffs, and 
In nono of these services are there.' any 
sex exemptions or pi'lvl leges. The 
women take their nightly turna of ac- 
tive duty with their male (.olleague.s 
with whom they ure equally eliyilili- 
for promotion in all grade.s. The cler- 
1' al staffs on tile southern state ratl- 
way.s are largely feminine, and here 
and there one finds a woman atation- 
matster. , .■■;:,- ' ,■:■!,.' 

M. Rukhloff, the minlsfcl^r o|-*^yii 
and communications, is skid to be con- 
sidering the advisability of appointing 
women chief cdndjictorjir: titi passenger 
and ■■ expreaa. ;tn|lBa,; tot the avowed 
reason that: they ave mdra trustworthy, 
consclentloiiia arid polite than male 
conductors, and are never. HUe the lat- 
ten tempted into insobriety. Nearly 
orte-thlrd of the statfs In coinmorclal 
kousaa. . official departments, bankL 
mnansln ia i e toi i ' afe w om e n wwd tfc a y 

are In t>artioular denuuid as cashiers 
and for other positions of trust. 

Tb» Odessa faculty now Includes 
some sixty lady doctors and s urgeon- 
den tlstsT There are 400 girl etudents 
attending the ladles' higher courses, all 
of whom are free auditors of the uni- 
versity lectures^ and most of them are 
candidates for one or another of the 
learned professions. 

This change In the position of wo- 
men in Russia ^ Is the result of the 
high-class education received In the 
ladies* lycecs and senior gymnasia. But 
it Is only In thp two^^iapUals and -the 
chief provlnclaf cehtres that the wo- 
men •'Intelllgents," as they are de- 
scribed, have made such striking pro- 
gress. It is an old popular soyiug 
that among the Poles the women are 
the more clever and Intellectual of the 
two sexes, and their Russo-Slav cou- 
sins heed merely an enlarged poililca! 
freedom and a fair field In other direc- 
tions to prove themselves In all esscn- 
t£|];. respects the' intellectual equals of 
Rien. - 

■: 'In ..her rttO^''' gris "'iliiltv"- *ita'' most, 
knotty problems In her natural and 
unaffected vivacity, spontaneous wii, 
humor and repartee, and In her pecui- 
knotty problema. In her natural , ano 
converfiation, the educated and en- 
lightened Slav woman easily holds her 
own with her western European sisters 
who have Inherited a much older cul- 

Here's the 
Smartest Suit 

That has been shown this 

It's Jfelc pFit-Reform 2-but- 
ton— ■with long lapels. Made 
up in rich, tasty fabrics, of 
exclusive pattern. 


Yates Sfcct, at Broad 


Not in the Trust 
Prices $75.00, $5o.oo and 


Less 10 per cent for cash. 


The Vfcioria 

Book & Stationery 

Co., Ltd. 

Phone 6^. 

I'!vcr\-thin''- for ilic ( Jfficc. 


Room «, rriiinU MIU., 1006 tioTl. Ml. 
1'. O. Hoi 319. rhflue 3210. 


■\V>. have ihi' i-r-nni nf I'arU'tale 

No beUer lotd Id be h'ld iiny where. 

.\\iay ahi>;id "f any sulKllvLilon lots 
on the niarkiM. 

Rrlcps ihaL will appeal tn you. 

Corner lni:» nni\ '.nsUle Kiis. 

Come and see plans. We «lll show 
you j)riiperty. 

Sne .qmnll (ids. !^undiv'» iMper, 

t.'.at ^ our lots h |i h us. 

Garden Party and 
Sale of WorK 


3 p, m. to 6 p. m. 

Weather permitting a C.irdeti 
Party will hr hfUl at the i evi- 
dence of Mr, R, VV, Gitison. 
York I'lace. wlicii the .sale of 
workh, etc . will be cniitiinied. 




Beautiful, healthy (Itui- 
tlon overlooking l^akr On- 
tario, with 10 aori?* of 
playing field*, gymnntliim, 
inHRtiirirant new covered 

Boyi prepared for the 
Unlverdtle*. Royal Unitary 
Colteire and Buaineaa. R«- 
Itaioua tralntna throuchout 
the course. gpcclal atten- 
tion given to younger boya. 

Next term baaina Septambar 10th. For 
calandar, apply tn Mmt. OawaM Wghf, ]t.A. 
<ta a»h i>if»), tJLtt. 



We're Busy 

JjUt n<>t .ioo< busy ■ to 

mnke'5?ti|B^i^tiinTicr Suit. 

ilt guarailteect.; 

Charlie Bo 

Ladies' and Gen|;c' Tailor 

i6os Government Street 
Next Oriental Importing Co. 

What We Say Wc Do 
We Do Do! 

We have always maintained, and always will, that 
when. it comes to boat building' we are in the lead. 

A POORLY-BUILT BOAT is no -uod to any- 

A WELL-BUILT BOAT is some go,,d to every- 

\\)U will find ili.ii a chat with us will be as much 
to ynnr hcncfii as legal advice. Evewi if we do not 

build you a boat, ,x?^r'ad^|ce IS frecflor tjhe' asking. 


;:^^iap:^ iiNrcm And ferro eIngines 


f-- ' "••*;!■, 





I t' .1 1 " M il 

Family ,Ta rs 

Over the quality and condition of your preserves can cer- 
tainly be avoided by the use of any of our 

Corrig College 

Kcarnn Hill I'urk. '\'lc«orla. B. C. 

Se!i»ct HlBli-ilrade Day and 

Bearding CoUeite fcr Boys of 7 to 
IC years. Hctlnements of well-a?- 
jiolnted senllcmoii's home In lovaly 
Beacon Illll Park. Number limited. 
Outdoor spiirts. l^repared for Busi- 
ness Life or Profesalonal e.'camlna- 
tlons. fees Inclusive and strictly 
moderate. Three vacancies. Summer 
verm. April 16th. 
Vrlnolpal. J. W. ClILKCH. M. A. 

Economy Jars, per dozen,' pints, $1.25; quarts ^1.50 

Mason Jars, per dozen, pints, 90c; quarts..* 


Crown Jars, per dozen, pints, $1.00; quarts. .;,.,>>. .$1.15 

Schram Jars, per dozen, pints, $1.00; quarts .. 


Sealfast Jars, per dozen, pints $1.25; quarts. ... 


Golden State Mason Jars, per dozen, pints, $1.20; qts. $1.45 

Economy Tops, per dpzen 


Schram Tops, per doieii 

■ •■*,-• •■-• • 


Rubber Rings, per dozen, 15c and 


West End Grocery Co., Ltd. 

Phones 28—88 — 1761. 




For Resident and Day Women 

Stiidf-nts prepared for degrees In 
Arts. Pure Science and Music. 
Scholarships aro awarded annual- 
ly. l'"or all infornmtlon aijply lo 
the Warden. 

Last Call for 

This wpo'K wiii finish them for 
Pre.serving. Plc-ase order at once. 


Cor. Johnaon and Quadra. Phonv 106 


Pine Street — Six-roomed house, bath, pantry, electric 
light. Lot 55x100. Fine land and under cnltiva- 
tion, v$i,200 handles, balance easy. Price $3,300 

Sooke — 13 2-5 acres, i acre cleared. Balance alder- 
bottom and a little rock. Road frontage, close to 
school, store and post office, stages, etc. Terms ar- 
ranged. Price $2,100 

Sooke — 3<j 1-2 acres, 15 cleared and under cultivation. 
Balance chiefly alderbottom. House, barns, 
stables, outhouses, etc. Fronts on main road. Close 
to school, store and post office, stages. Good creek. 
Terms arranged. Price $15,750 


The Almoure Agency 

Phone 770, 

,325 Pemberton Block. 

INQ HATS Supply Monday. 

82.50 to 88.00. 

Terms Cash. 


(rirofa KcgMit it. pmlfm$ ^ 

if||li' i i^i;j| 

_.■■... ■»— .-I-. ...^*..*.» wi.i. , ..a.i..*wa» t , i, l|iia i m ■yt m w / .i l fftiJMiJwIi.iOliti 

Pa^^NMfikr 1wipH#> OM'ifj^ 

WwMu. n^> yt^.-mtm, W a. 8am««rt«rnk !>««*« Apnt t4 
Wat Vt<)ipmm Atmiy to tlM Bunar. 





M^MwwNPiMtitiatay ^' 



•vfMUy. Jwn« flit Ifit 





Champions Come Back at Vic- 
toria, Winning Both Week- 
End Oames By Heavy Hit- 
ting — Seattle Leading 

First game — Vancouver, 10; Victoria, 

Second gra-me — Vancouver, 8; Victoria. 

Seattle. 10; Spokane, 4. 

Portland. 6; Tecoma, i, 

X,«agiia StA&dlaf 

Won. L,osL Pot. 

Seattle 34 31 .523 

Victoria 34 32 .515 

Vancouver 34 34 .500 

Spokane .". . 3U 31 .41)2 

Tacoma 31 33 .484, 

Portland 31 83 .484 

VANCOUVER. June 22.^— The cham- 
pions "came back" today, and, with 

ford ptchlng^ effective ball belilnd aome 
hard hitting, they grabbed both games 
from Victoria and jumped back into 
third place, xjnly two and a half games 
behind the leaders. Big week-end 
crowds witnessed both games, and, af- 
ter the showing of the past week, they 
^puTI'ed hard for the, Beevers, and liacT 
the satisfaction of seeing theip humble 
Mr. Meek's company both in the after- 
noon, and twilight battles. 

It was an uphill fight all through 
the afternoon contest. Victoria outhit 
the champions, and their blows gave 
them an early lead, but the Beavers 
recovered their batting eyes about the 
fourth Inning and pulled even. The 
Bees forged ahead again in the sixth, 
but Frisk's bat connected with one of 
McCreary's shoots in the sixth when 
the bases were loaded, and three runs 
came over, while Frisk reached third. 
It was the break in the game, and af- 
ter that Victoria dropped out of the 
running, while the champions increased 
their totel, finally winding up in the 
long end of a 10-6 score. 

Belfocd was a puzzle to Victoria 
batters in the evening game, and Van- 
couver won easily -by a score of 8-0. 
The scores: 

First Oam* 

Vancouver — A.B R H PO A E 

Brinker, c.f 5 

Bennett, 2b 2 

Brashear, lb 4 

I'Yi.-ik, r.f 

Klppert, l.f 

James, 3b 

Sohar'hweber, s.s. 

Lewis, c 

Ciark, p 

Totals 32 10 10 27 10 

Victoria — 
■Rawllnp^.s. s..?. 
Kellar, yb. . . . 

Kenncd.v. c.l". 
Meek, 11.. . . . . 

Weed, r.f. . . . 

Merritt, l.f. .. 
I'Ylfine. 3b. .. 
Grindle. c. . . . 

Kau/manii, p. 
McCreery, p. . 





Totals 33 6 14 24 11 6 

Score by innings — 

Vahcouvor 00140311 x — 10 

Victoria 38010210 — fi 

Summary — Stplen bases, Kennedy, 
Weed; sacrifice hits. Frisk 2, Jarnes, 
I^ewis; two-base hits, Meek, Rawlings; 
three-base hits, Kellar, Scharnweber, 
Frisk; bases on balls, off Clark 4, off 
Kaufmann I, off McCreery 5; struck 
out, by Clark 7; 4 runs and 6 hits off 
Kaufmann in 3 1-3 liinings. Cliarj^e 
defeat to McCreery. Wild pitch, Mc- 
Ocery; left on bases, Vancouver 7, 
Victoria 10; time of game, 2 hours; 
umpire. Toman. 

Seoond aam« 

Vancouver — AB R H PO A E 

Brinker, c.f. ti 

Bennett, 2b G 

Brashear, lb 3 

I'Yisk, r.f 1 

Kippert. l.f ■( 

.T.imes, 3b I 

Scharnweber. s.s. ... 4 

gepulvfida, c 4 

Belfferd, p 4 

4 3 

1 S 






























Totals 34 8 12 27 12 1 

Victoria— AB H IT PO .\ E 

Rawlings, s.s 4 

Kellar, 2b 

Kennedy, c.f. 

Mrak. lb 1 

Weed, r.f 

Merritt, l.f 

,|''rlcne, 3b 

Grindle. c 

Narveson, p 

Wilson, p 

Totals 27 2 2417 3 

Score by Innings — 

Vancouver 000fi2000 x — 8 

Victoria 00 o — o 

SUmmarj'^Stolon bases. Sepulveda, 
Frl*k;' sacrfiitlce 'hit. Frisk: two-base 
illt,' iBrlnRer; twtses on balls, off Bel- 
f6r4 ii dfct Narvt'son 2; struck out, by 
"^IpiTfi S. by Na^veson 1, by Wllison 
l:»liirjana.«n<^ 7 jilts off Narveson in « 
UonlVili;^,.' credit NVrves^n with defeat; 
douUt^ ^y. Scharnweber to Brashear; 
S«b|^if%W»l»>r- to ' B«(tnett to nrn.'»hear, 
Frl«n^ to . ^ilar to Meek; hit by 
jtltehed ball, by Wilaon, Frisk; time of 
came. 1.30; umpire. Toman. 



SEATTLE, June 28.— -Seattle hit 
Spokane's pJtoliara hard today, knock- 
ing two of them oui of the box, and 
Won br a acofe of 10 to 4. Score: 

8«attl*— AB R H PO A E 

»h*w, >b B 1 2 1 2 

Raymond. _ •.■ s 3 3 3 l 

Mann, e.f. t t S 4 b 1 

8tnUt, l.f ....4 a J 9 

OIHt$. th. ...*..,.... 5 d>J t;'^^'«t >« 

,|ftiKMi^«.<T)'< ..•.u^««... 4.. a . 4k 1 a ■{■ 
ttrtftik*. lb. .! 5 1 to 0. 

Wba^lac. c. 43 IT 1 9 


_EQrDiet_Yictorla. baseball pitcher. 
who has joined the Vtincouver 
Beavers and is likely to be seen 
In action here this week. 

Tliompson, p 6 1 2 1 

Totals 42 10 17 27 6 2 

Spokane— AB 11 H PO A E 

-Myei.-;, lb 4 1 2 10 

Melchoir, r.f. 4 1 1 

Cooney, s.s. ........ 3 112 4 1 

Johnson, l.f ,,.4 1 1 2 4 1 

Devogt, c 2 2 

Ostdiek, c 2 3 

Zimmerman, c.f 4 3 1 

Cartwright, 2b 4 1 1 3 

Wuffll, 3b 4 1 2 1 

Leonard, p 2 6 

■Willis, p. 2 1 1 1 

Lewis, p 1 1 

Totals 33 4 7 24 13 4 

Score by Innings — 

Seattle .22310200 x — 10 

Spokane 00000301 — 4^ 

Summary — Two-base hits, Morah, 
Cartwrlg\ht; home runs, Shaw, Johnson; 
sacrifice hit, Moran; atolen bajies, 
Strait 2, Whaling, Myers. Pitchers' 
summary — 3 runs and 6 hlta off Leon- 
ard In 1 1-3 Innings, 7 runs and 10 hits 
off Willis In 4 1-3 innings, no runa, 1 
hit off Lewis in 2 innings; struck out, 
by Thompson 5, by Willis 3, by Lewis 
1; bases on balls, off Thompson i, off 
Willis 2; hit by pitched ball, Melchjolr; 
by Thompson; ,time of game, 1.50; am- 
pire, Moran. 



— - — jfi. .JB 

PORTLAN-i), Ore;. June Is.— An 'as- 
sortment of Infield errors by Tacoma, 
coupled with bard hitting by Portland 
in the sixtili and seventh gave the lo- 
cals today's game by a wide margin. 

Tacoma — AB R 11 PO A K 

Brennan, 3b 4 1 2 

Niil, 2b 3 1 3 3 2 

Abbott, l.f . . 4 1 2 1 1 

Neighbors, r.f 3 2 1 

Lynch, c.f 4 

Morse, s.s 4 9 1 

Williams, lb 4 13 3 1 

Lalonge, c 2 4 1 

Schmutz, p 2 1 4 

xHall ,......, 1 

Totals 31 1 r> 24 21 5 

xBattcd for Schmutz in the ninth. 

I'orllnnd— AB R H PO A E 

Mcnsor, c.f 4 1 3 

Speas. lb 4 1 r 14 

Cruickshank, l.f 4 1 2 1 6 

Fries, r.f 2 1 

llarrLs. c 2 1 2 5 1 

MrPowcII. 2b 3 1 -2 5 

KlVjble. 3h 4 1113 

I'Dltrin. s.s 4 0^1 5 1 

Girot, p. . . . .4 1 1 

Totals 31 G 7 27 15 2 

.Score by innings — 

Tacoma 10000000 — I 

Portland 00100230 x — (i 

Summary -^Struck out, hy Girot 4, by 
Schmutz 3; bases on balls, off Qirot 1, 
off Schmutz 3; two-base hlt.s, Harris; 
fhrec-base hits, Speas; sacrifice hits, 
irarris 2. Schmutz, Neighbors; sacri- 
fice fly. Flies; stolen base. Kibble; 
hit hy pitched ball, I.,alnnge; passed 
hi>[\. Hirris; time, 1.40; umpire. Van 



Tomorrow the Victoria and 
Vancouver ' teams open a series 
at the Royal Athletic park. Ac- 
eordln-g to the achedule ,,4h*y 
would plajr until 'Wi»ida"6Miy 
when they would jump to ''$«itt)e 
(o flnlBh the week. But Secretary 
T. P." McGonnell, of the home 
club, announced some daya ago 
that arranirement* haVe been 
made for a f«U week of ball In 
this city. He aald that all the of- 
ficials liave iktwA, »o that It 
seems likely th'at the fans will 
have their athlet«a with them 
for seven engngements. 

Spokane and Tftcoma win open 
up at Seattle ajiia U la probable, 
with the rearruifement propoaed, 
that they wlfl eUy with Mr. Dug- 
dale until next Sunday, The 
Giants, now the league's leadera. ' 
start at Portland acainat Nick 
WiUlama' aquad. which, now that 
i>tlifcy IP** paying at full atrenrth, 
it* expect(B<I..tfi_tlYe T«aley_Jftfty, 
mond'«^yec« « Mt back. —• , 

w ji i i fi ii iwi pT ^P 'nrrrTirrr^ 


i ' ; i 

Vancouver Artrateur Lacrosse 
Twelve Score IVIarked Vic- 
tory Over Fairview in Pro- 
vincial League Ganr^e 

V. A.,g, ..^ 
Victoria . . . 
Fairview . . . 

For Agst 

34 3 

6 13 

15 14 

6 28 

■•nior Amatauv bMfftw 

— Ooals — 
Won LoBt 

. ;■» .%■ • 4'} 

,. t' 1 
..1 2 

,.0 8 

VANCOUVlEiR, June S2— By again de- 
feating the Fairview team yesterday at 
Recreation park by the jcore of 15 to 
1. V. A. C. decisively proved their 
superiority. It was a picnic for the 
^apn Clip holders. They. romped around 
the "HIU" team and soo'rad practically 
whenever they pleased. I'-lerhellar, 
Crookall and Peacock worked like "de- 
nions, and time after time carried tlie 
opposing defence uT their feet. Crook- 
all's puzzling underhand shots and Fier- 
neuara clos(^-ln drives completely baf- 
fled the Fairview players. Paynter, 
Burns and McCualg were like a stone 
wall on the V. A C, defence, and only 
once or twice, did the Fairview for- 
wards effect a breach. Then Jake Davis 
was right on the job. 

.Y. -A.- .C^JicU«tl - itiur .-goM4«-4o— Fa4r- 
vlew's one In the iHrst quarter. Murray 
opened up the score sheets by a beauti- 
ful close-in shot after 2 minutes 30 
seconds of play. Half a minute later 
Fairview eveni-d up after some rapid 
passing, Godfrey turning the trick. 
Campbell was ruled off for striking at 
a V. A. C. man and while he was on 
the bench the Greenshirts got anothe.-. 
Peacock and Crookall added a goal 
apiece before the quarter ended. Crook- 
all found the nets on a clear under- 
hand shot. 

The second quarter opened with a 
smart attack on the Fairview goal. Mc- 
Donald stopped a fast one from Crook- 
all, but Davis sent in another hot one, 
scoring in 5 minutes. Fairview tried 
hard after the face-off. but Paynter 
and Burns cleared well, and a long. at- 
tack on the Fairview nets ended wifh 
Fierhellar scoring. Ritchie was ruled off 
for the game for attacking Crookall. 
Th^ quarter ended with Fairview on 
the defence. 

It was an V. A. C. from the com- 
mencement of the third period. Davis 
scooped in the ball from a mIx-up at 
the net In 2 minutes 30 seconds, and 
Peacock drove in another in a trlHe 
over a minute. FleVhellar then took a 
hand at the scoring, and, after another 
minute and a half of play, the Fair- 
view mns bulged again. Fierhellar re- 

Jiardly had the last rperlod opened 
when Matheson bulged the strings with 
a shot from 25 yards out. which went 
through the Fairview defence like a 
needle through sailcloth. Gunn made it 
an even dozen for the. .champions six 
minutes later. Burns and Paynter were 
0«naUze<i five minutes «ach for slash- 
ing. Peacock rushed down the field, 
unassisted , passed the defence, 
.scored In 2 minutes. Then he nunl 
more dashes scoring each time, 
final score reading I.t to ]. 

I. . .I ' l i i. 

" T* ■■'*■* ■ 11 " J ■ 


New Westminster Lacrosse 
Twelve Finds Con Jones' 
Stars Easy Picking In Yes- 
terday's Minto Cup Game 


Connie Mack's great slugging flrst- 

off honors in twcj events. The Bp.rIn.tP 
are sojiarat^ed by several days, as are 
the nilddle-disuincc runs und. the weight 

The first event to be decided is the 
Javelin. On July 6, the openln'g day 
of the carnival, the final of the javelin 
throw and heats in the 10,000-inetre 
run, 100-mctre dash and the 800-metre 
I'un will be decided. The Marathon 
race comes on July 14. 






LOS ANGBLES, June 22. — Champion 
Ad Wolgast returned yesterday from 
Wheeler's "Springs in the mountains. 
He will begin hard training today for 
his Independence Day fight aga) Joe 
Rivers. Wolgast said his roughing spell 
In the hills did him a world of good 
and that he was stronger than ever. 

Joe nivers said today that he was 
strong enough to win, and was satlsHwl 
with his condlloin. 


The Arranrementa of the Field Cotape- 

titlons la Satlafactory to the 


NBW YORK, J^ne •22.— The final re- 
vision of the track and field programme 
at the Olympic games next month has 
just reached this city. A new arrange- 
ment of the star competitions give a 
better opportunity for athletes to carry 

U was n full day's revenjje that tlie 
Beavers exacted from the Bees yester- 
day, but even Two straight games did 
not even the %core. Victoria took the 
series from the champions on their 
own grounds, winning four of the seven. 

For the Bees it was an off day 
all round. Ttawllng.s, the speedy short, 
had three errors chalked up against 
hlni in the first encounter while the 
erring one in the second was Second 
Baseman Kellar, who got two black 

Although tho Bees didn't beat the 
famed Jimmy Clarke, thoy must have 
upset his self-conildonce some. They 
took fourteen hits from bin delivery 
and. if tilings liad been going smooth- 
ly ottierwise, must have won their 
game by a wide margin. 

The Beavers surely kicked our pitch- 
ers around yesterday. In the afternoon 
they haiidled Kaultman and McCreery 
most rudelyi and in the evening Nar- 
veson^; (jin^ Wilsoir got a' taste of the 
.^a me hard handling. Incidentally Hurler 
Belfard got ■ l>ttck at the Bees in tho 
twilight perforiiiaiu'e allowin.iLr thern 
but two safe hits. 

Talking about pitchers, 8pok."vne's 
most priced mound artists got their 
blimps also. The Giants came back with 
a rush and Messrs. .lx,'onard «nd Willis 
fell by tho wayside. 

Blaine Thomas, the speed marvel who 
was with Victoria last season and was 
sold to Bcston, has been signed by the 
Vancouver club and he will join the 
Beavers here tomorrow. T.'iomas was 
given a. trial by Boston, but lie lacked 
control and was then turned over to tho- 
.Sa-ramento olub of the Pacific Coast 
League, from wlilch club President 
Brown secured his relea.««j. Thctrpas can 
get more smoke on the ball than any 
other hurler who svnr performed In 
this league and if he can get control 
with iii.s .speed he will help the Beav- 
ers a lot. 

.Now that the Portland team has 
Mensor and Crulckshanks back In the 
lineuri they are onimencing to climb 
and everything Indicate.s an even closer 
bunching than at present. 

In a junior game yesterday the 
Beavers defeated the Sor-eheada by a 
score of 17 to 15. Snudden and Camp- 
bell formed the batteries for the losers. 
W. Smith and C. Mcllwalne- did the 
pitching and catching for the victors. 


Th« famem Wutilngton «l«stt t wirier wlio la tnoklng a Mnaatltfitt In 
tbe AmerliMn I«M«ti«. His apMsUaiy atr«ii»> point ii Iiiii manralWtt* 



iiiilir Ktitlill! 

*'*^^ ' ^^::; 

VANCOUVER, B.C., June 23. — New 
We«9tntinater moved still nearer to the 
recapture of the lacrosse cliamtilonshlp 
of the world by defeating Vancouver, 
by tho decisive score of 5 to 1 at 
Queen's Park today. T1,U8 gives the 
red shirts four wins to one and they 
only need to keep winning at home to 
again becom'e the guardians of the sil- 
verware, their prestige as tlio weBteru 
nursery of lacrosse as great as ever. 

The last game they won at Queen's 
park was attributed to their display of 
old time dash In the last quarter. To- 
<lay they had the game, sewn up from 
the outset and the longer the game 
weiiL the more the Vancouver chances 
of success faded. And New West- 
minster won this time without having 

( O Kl>^,^n. tV>al.> r^t ^ it^^.^ ,,n..i. 4«. ....»-• 

i there was a "Stonewall" display on the 
I'art of bhelr defence and on the part of 
their home a display of that comblna- 

j lion which is bound to bring Its re- 
Wiird, even without the acceptance of 
risks, If the defence- against them is 
given no relief. 

TTVI.H was'nihe case today. The at- 
tempts of the Vancouver home to get 
inside or get by the Westminster de- 
fence was futile. They scarcely ever 
got into shooting position, but there 
was any amount of wretched firing on 
the net when there was not a ghost of 
a chance of It reaching tho goal keep- 
er. Indeed It was one of the most re- 
markable gaimes in recent year* be- 
tween these ancient rivals in that one 
respect, tho rare calls upon one of the 
goal-keepers to handle the ball. "Bun" 
Clark had little more to do than to istay 
watchful. Scarcely half a dozen shots 
ever ^reaohed him and only one went 
by him. 

KcOveror "Xnnoououa." 

All credit must be paid to the 
Westminster defence for Us powerful 
and effective work, but let It not' be 
forgotten that the Vancouver tiome 
played pretty hopeless kind of lacrosse. 
McGregor was Innocuous, that's the 
word that fits him on the day's play, 
,one could only aigh for a sight for Fitz- 
gerald and hlB electric dashes. Cartef 
worked hard and worthily all the time. 
Murray made a few good runs and 
Phelan waa a tryer but their work 
lacked steam and Matheson was one of 
the chief offenders in slinging the ball 
towards the net when It simply meant 
easy pickings for one of the Interven- 
ing defenders. 

It was due to the cool, careful jind 
determined lacrosse of the green shirts 
defence that the game was as good as 
it was. The occasions when they w<>ro 
really beaten were very few Indeed and 
practically all the shots that scored 
came from a fair distance out 

Take the first goal by "Grumpy" 
.'I'prlng. It was quite a long shot. Hess 
had a clear view or it but ralssod. They 
got another in the first quarter when 
It looked as though the Vancouver's 
would hold them down pretty well con- 
.«lderlng that fhe red shirts were play- 
ing down the slope. The first ten 
minutes of the second quarter was 
pretty evenly contested without any 
inclderits occurlng to stir up excite- 
ment, and then while West and McOre 
gor were both reclining at the penalty 
bench, "Grumpy" Spring hit the mark 

. Play had only been In progress a few 
minutes in the second quarter when 
George Rennle caught McGregor 1a»- 
grlng, came dashing In and th erubber 
being transferred to Wintermute's 
stick, he scored with 
shot from the side. 

At the other end Carter made f. vain 
attempt to get by Jimmy Olfford. Jim- 
my finally robbing Mm of the ball. Aa 
if to make amends a few momenta later 
he took a »hot and registered the Oreen 
shirts solitary tally. West hugged 
Len Turnbun In a rally about fifteen 
yards out and while the referee was 
dispensing a check the defence forgot 
to watch the play, Westminster taklnir 
advantage of thie slackneas and forcing 
to tall In for the fifth goal, aWf 
Spring being the marksman. 

WaatmiaatOT Markg «».. 

The fourth quarter opened with Cliff 
Sfirlng staying down on the defence 
and Vancouver did any amount of run-^ 
ning on the net without however, get- 
ting really dangerous though Ions and 
West, the latter playing. Tin Captain 
Harry Godfrey, place, oairled tlie haU 
down and sought to drlvft th«< Mta<| 
home. The attack, however, lacked 
snap and accuracy on the net and the 
numher of times on which Tommy Olf- 
ford and Johnny Howard came run- 
ning up with the ball was evldenca 
enough of the eaae with which fi-ey 
were picking up passes Intended for 
Phelan and . McDougall. 

Hyland made his first Appearance for 
New Westminster and though he fitted 
Continued on Page t«, Col. I. 

Anairi^UMi Tletory 

LONDON, June 22. — The Australians 
defeated. Somerset by ten w1(/.(M8. Jn 
their second Innlirgs Somerset scored 
204 runs, leaving tho Australians with 
40 odd needed to win. The Australians 
on going In hit up 48 without the losa 
of « wicket, winning the game by ten 

a magnlflcant 


"Wild Bill " Yohe. who aUirted out the 
Northwestern League season with Ta- 
coma, haa been purchased by th« Vlc- 
tovla culb, according to an announce- 
ment made bjr Manager L, A. Wattelet 
last aveiiing. He wlU All the place 
vkoatad by Breniuui on hla release, and 
wMch hat tyeen .occupied by OtftfleldAr 
Vrien« with Ini^lircrent wiocefca. Yoha la 
■«;,«rat claaa hitter.' At preaiuit he la 
polflg about .24«. LMt «Mgoi>. with 
dktebonui City in the Tax** Leagie hfa 
averava Waa .I2». . At thi* /*|c h« 
Miouid pfoT* * ata^OiA ftei)ni*mcMi to 
t^f.BftM. He will ioln bl» nfMT club «»> 

Massey-Hanis Haying Machinery 

TedderSy &c 

Be« .U8 regarding prices 
and other Information. 

E. G. PRIOR & Co., Ltd., Ly. 




English Bicycles 

Rudge Wedge Bicycles, fitted with free wheel, rim brakes, 
steel rims, detachable tires, mudguards, toe clSps and bell 
Price ^35.00 

Rudge Whitworth Bicycles, fitted with free wheel, rim brakes, 
steel rims, detachable tires, mud guards, toe clips, and bell. 
Price ^ .^5.00 

High Grade Rudge Whitworth Bicycles, fitted "with free 
wheel, steel rims, rim brakes, heavy detachable tires, mud- 
guards, gear case, toe clips and bell ^0.(M) 

» We can fit aiiy of the al5ove"Bl cycles with, speed gears-at 
an additional cost of $io.oo for two speeds, or $15.00 for three 


L. C. Smith Bros.' Typewriters. See the new model 5 ball- 
bearing, long wearing Typewriter. 


920 Government Street 

Phone 817 



^ AT 


Phone L-183 

1220 Broad Street 


We have a most complete stock of equipment for this historic and 
refined pastime. 

The goods are the proiluct of leading Eng-llsh manufacturers abao- 
lutely correct In weight, «h.ape and finish. 

Lovers of this delightful, "old world game," should certainly call 
upon — 


JPbOB* 603. 

Ounamlth, Etc. 

1331 OoTarmnMat Bt. 

XiOmbar, aaab anA Soora always In stock. We apeclallsa ta «rtt*tl* 

front doors, steamed alush, grain flr, and Howard'a fluah. 


Pbona 77 

V. a Box 


Iffta bave sold so well In V\6. 

'torla, that the ownerfl have de- 
cided to leave the sate In thla 
City for a abort 'tlm« longer. 

• Get In now on aome of the re- 
MalDlng property wMla at orig- 
inal price, vlx: |^00 to flOOO, and 
«hare in tba prosparlty ihmt thia 
W0ttd«rfnl tMktuNit gM etty la 

■balr to. 


. , 0*11, wnito or phtmk . ^i 

If You Wish To 
Spend a Nic^ 
Cool Aft^nioioli 


The Arcade Bowling 
Club Rooms 

Pemberton Blook Vott StTMt 


What's in a 

A month's wear often 
proves it to have been very 
poor stuff. We know, and 
are ready to tell whafs in 
our hats, because we make 
them from start to finish. 
Nothing but the best in 
material and style->>4»ut 
prices lower than t6ib rwt 

Victorl|l# 11^^ 

i«i» -*^— -^-^^ 


;f J 




■ -•".vA-V7,?<.-v7tV3<j*5V'- 

ftundayt <Iuim 23, 1tl2 



Summer Frocks or the Fabrics to 

Make Them 

You will find" them here in a wonderful profusion that will surprise and 
delight you. On the main floor our. Dress Goods section rfepresents every- 
thing that is beautiful and novel, in colons and weaves, while upon the first 
floor there are dozens of dainty Summer Dresses at such surprisingly low 
prices that the cost certainly won't worry you. Come in tomorrow. 

M^ Your wjirciroDc itjei'"' need atten- 
jl tion and a few additions— an 
afternoon gown or possibly some 
frocks adaptable to the vacation 
you have planned. 

Let The Standard Fashion 
Sheet for July be your guide 

FREE Copies for the asking 

Lingerie Blouses and. 

Really stylish Afternoon Dresses in the 
mast distinctive anil exelusive designs. 
White laAvn, mull and niarciuiseite, hand 
somely irinmied with eyelet cuiljroidery. 
linen torchon and haml-niade macrame. 
The prices arc reasonable in the extreme. 
From $35 to $6.oo. 

Just as charming arc the pretty waists. of 
which we have such a fine seleuti^. In 

these the prices start at %i. so. •'''}•' ^^'^K 

Delicioiisly Cool, Daintif 

Some' new white suitinf^s have come in 
just at the right moment and we want you 
to see theni. There's the famous Indian 
Head Suiting, i-)uck, Cotton, Cordu- 
roy, Pique and i:)rill at prices 
ranging from 45c to 15c per yard. For 
waists nothing can beat our White Nest- 
ings. Splendid washing and wearing ma- 
terials in a host of pretty designs, from 
zjYiC to 15c per yard. 


f^'grpf'TTCT'"?*"'^ "^ 

M- iiiu ' 


Silk Souvenir Cushion Tops 

§j^e these novei 
lofcitl febuveuirs o f a. 

;Q|j^jti!pns in our windows — patriotic and 
' " ft^rK Km hroi.1(M-r.| Map[e^ Leaves in 

natural colors, , and a si)lcndi(l "Victoria" design, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.50. 

, 1 1 ii i i , i ij , Y III &w,. i .i;i- ii i^i J i|iij| i i"|j?te|.i i wii« ^ ^ 

■. S4,.':^■.^'f".■^':tJ'^P^^i.■t■■/■■■'^' ■ ■' 

I ' IM. <!■! . ii ir il jl .ll H ii .1 I H . V ii — . 

'oiorists — The Shaphe Cap 

the head, fnstantl}- adjustable to protect the 

to the h 

For Laag 

No mattiSt!;:y«^t1^., speed, or the wind, itclings .firndy and rwmtortabl_\ 
hair from wind, rain and dust. Great for a dusty road on a witi dy day. Ailjustable lo any size coi 
or without a veil. The most fetching and i.ractical Motor or Sailing Cap ever devised. In various 
$2.50 and $2.75. 

ffure and can he wcirn with 
i shades of silk, satin or mohair, 

Motor Veils and Novelty Veiling 

New arrivals in Shetland and Silk Drape and Motor Veils 
are very dainty and are 'shown in many lovely new designs. 
Our Novelty Veiling by the yard conies in for a lot of atten- 
tion and admiration. Prices from $3.75 to $i.25. 

Crash Linen Motor Dusters 

A new lot of Motor Dusters was opened up yc-lt rday, 
au ! although priced so moderately, ladies will find that e\'en 
in a simple Linen Dust Coat, Gordons, Limited. c;i.v shovv' 
distinctive stylishness. Full length, with close-fittiitg neck, 
single or double lireastcd. Natural linen color, $5.00 and $6.00. 

Suits Not All Gone Yet! 

There arc still manv of tli(;most slylisli quality vSuits yoti ever saw at these remarkable prices. We say 
remarkable because vwti must remember that these Suits are Gordon Quality and Gordon Style, and liial the 
regular prices even were Gordon Value. Conic in tnniorrow sure. 

Suits Value Up to $40 

NOW $21.75 

Suits Value Up to $65 

NOW $35.00 













We have Strong 
List of 


(Not advertised) 

Prices right, excellent 

We have a Strong 
List of 

Good Lots 

Prices right, terms easy. 

A. D. MALET « CO. 

Phone 3235. 403*494 Central Wdg.. Victoria. B. C. 

Homes Our 


7 Boom Hooa*, not ijuUc cum- 
ploted, but will finlsli to sull 
purtUii^Bor: cement foundation, 
stationary tuba, furnace, open 
fireplace, every modern con- 
venience, motor garaKe, «tc., In 
the very b<iet- r»»«Mentlal part 
of Oa»k Bay. Good lot and beau- 
tiful .shade irecH; l«00 vas!-.. 

balance arranRml §6850 


7 Boom BOW KoV#«' ceuicnt 
foundation and flbor, piped for 
furnace, pnnel'.cd hall and 
heam colUnsfl, nico den, open 
fireplace, lot 49x1% close to 
car and In good lo#*ilty, $1000 
cash, balance arranjfcd or. cany 
terms •«8«0 

rAZBrxxxiS bs^atx 

10 BooAi Xonao, on Mnden Ave 
built two years ago, cement 
foundation and floor, electric 
bells In ca'.h room, hot aiwl 
cold water In coch bedroom, 
vacuum cleaning syatem, ev- 
erythlns Is modern and up-to- 
date, splendid locality. I^ot 60 
XI 20 to a lane, »4500 cash., bal- 
ance arraniccd $18,500 

momtM »ABX tRBaar 

• JH>n|ii Boom, brick foundation, 
liot water furnace, ftvery mod- 
ern convenience, lot B0xl40, 2 
barna on property. This is a 
snap at this price; 12600 cash, 
balance 1. 2 and .1 years fSOOO 


• moew Xonso. cement foit^tda- 
tJon. piped for furnace, 2 
stories, every modern conveni- 
ence, on a splendid pavod 
s^ireet close to the beach and 

,. ekr. About •»»#<> caiih, bUt 
tarinii mtcht ba arrante* «»5*»#r- 
wlw. Prlca 


Tte City Brokerage 




At Chicago— R. H. • B. 

Chicago « 11 • 

St. Loula ». 1 8 J 

BatterloB— iPowell, Brown and Ste- 
phens; Bmiz and Kuhn. 

At Philadelphia-- R. H. K. 

AVashlnfton 12,10 3 

Philadelphia * 7. 4 

— Batteries — Hughes and Henry; 
CooMibs and Lapp. 

At Detrokr- R. H. B. 

Cleveland 11 14 2 

Detroit : 3 8 3 

L'atterleB — Krapp and O'Neill; Dubuc 
and Stanage. 

At New York— (1st game): U. H. K. 

Boston i:: 15 I 

New York L' 7 3 

Batteries— Hall and Cady; McCon- 
nell, Thompson, Sweeney and Steward. 

(t'nd game): R. H. IC. 

Boston 10 10. 1 

New York i 9 4 

Batteries — Collln.s and (.'urrlKan; 
Warhop and Kfewart. 

ZiSBgue Btandlnir 

Won. Lust. Pet. 

Boston in 19 .678 

Chicago . .' 3t< L'l .600 

\Va.shlngt(in . . . .• 3ti 1^5 ,590 

PhliailfFphia 32 -.'4 .571 

Cleveland 26 30 .464 

Detroit 28 33 .459 

.New York 17 36 .321 

St. Louis ...:. IB 40 .2X6 


At Brooklyn— R. H. K. 

Philadelphia S 8 5 

Brookljn 9 2 1 

r.atteries — Brennan and KlUitcr; 
Stack and Miller. /, .v ,v. 

At New York-^ i ■ :'■?. ' ■\1lf':-a.': ^ 
"New York .,i!>'j»v....;,i,. ..Vl^':iiM"'* 
Boston '....■'.'^,.c,i,wyi'p(it <i9-"^"::4 

Batteriea— Orandall and JMeyeri; Tjr- 
ler and Rarlden. 

■At PittHhurir- ^ ■^- ..f ■''■->. -"R . H. K. 

Clnclnratl i.iv.'i-rj.;. 14 1 

I'ittsbiirg -2 6 1 

Batteries — Sugga and Clarke; Cam- 
niiz and (iib.snii. 

At St. Louis— R. K. K. 

("hleago ,. 10 16 u 

St.' Louis 6 8 1 

Batteries — Cheney, Maroney and 
Archer; Harmon, Steele, Dale and 
Win go. 

Willi. Lost. Pet. 

New York 42 11 .792 

PIttsburs 31 22 .585 

Chicago 29 22 .569 

<'inelnnati 31 27 .534 

Phiiadelphlfi 21 2X .428 

Brooklyn 21 31 .404 

St. Louis 24 36 .400 

Boston LS 40 .310 


At San Francisco— R. H. K. 

Li>.s .\ngelcs 2 8 1 

Oakland 6 12 3 

Batteries — ^Chech, I'later and Brooks; 
PernoH and .Vlitze. 
• At Los .A.nge)cs — R. H. B. 

Vernon ;. 7 13 2 

PortliUKl 3 9 1 

Batteries — Stewart and Brown; 
Koestner and Fisher, Burch. 

At Sacramento — R. 11. E. 

San- i'Yanclsco 3 8 

Sacnimento 3 1 

Batteries--Mlller and Schmidt; By- 
ram and <'heek. 

Won. Lost. Pet. 

Vernon 46 29 ' .613 

Los Angeles 42 33 .560 

Oakland 43 33 .566 

Sacramento 31 42 .425 

San Francisco 32, 44 .421 

Portland 27 40 .403 



Amatsur Hlnss 7orc«d to 'lay aa X^- 

tra laalng Before Oame Is 



Before « crowd of excited fans the 
Beacon Hill senior amateurs took yes- 
tprdny Hflenioon's game from ("hemai- 
luiH by a score of 6 to 0. The winning 
run came in the eleventh ho\ir, ten In- 
ninK.'s being necessary to decide the Is- 
.«iiie. The visitors were strong numeric- 
ally, a portion of the grand stand be- 
ing fully occupied with up-island en- 
thusiasts who, although finding It diffi- 
cult to keep pace with the more ex- 
perienced rooters of the Capital, never- 
theless made known, very forcibly, 
their pleasure when their lads tied the 
Hrove and did their utmost, vocally, to 
kp^p their prides In their stride. 

Pitcher Dawson, who performed on 
the mound for the Irfmbor town's nine, 
usml «i ••splttor" for the' most part, 
which puzzled the Hills after the first 
inning. It took him a little while to 
.ifet warmed up. however, and while do- 
Ins; HO the Victorians had been busy 
compiling a short lead. The Initial 
.^laniWl ended with the totals 3 to f in 
their favor, and It was the third before 
the Capital .sf|uad*got anything more. 
Then came a iK)uple of runs, from 
.some hitting and some loose fielding. 
I'-rom that period until the eighth the 
jfame ran along smoothly, but then the 
ChemutnuH outfit landed on Pitcher 
Grady to some purpose and aided by 
Catcher Scott's passed ball, the visi- 
tors were able to count three tlme.<i, 
much to the Joy of the outside fans. 

Nothing happened , In the ninth and 
In the tenth Chsmalnus went down 
quickly. The Hills, In their tum, be- 
gan to find Pitcher Dawson's most elu- 
sive ones, a two bagger, a pkased Mtll 
and a pretty single •tvlag thorn the 

Bddie Gleason was a Mtlstactory um- 

The teams took the flald ai .,|ii>Uo«r«;^ 

Chemalnus— L. PctMW. «f; R. I^'imoa, 
p; J. Devltt. lb: P. ArmftronAi^'Jb: k.j; 
Nahu, 3b; J. Harmon. «*; H. ;^thc«rt«' 
i.f; W. Rosebo^ .cib ^ f^athcvrt^ r,t 

Beacofi Hill— <&irtt^ 9', Gt4at, ; ;si^ 
Whyte, lb; QravUn, ttt; Rom; tht fflu^' 
Quade. ss; Cittst U: Molr, 0>i^ liof* 
sell, t.t. UtUltlai: WntMik, «tMl« aM^ 

Johns. V 

i ' iMiiin I »iiip I rf ii n' ii j ii ii i ^n 

And you will make money. Duuglas street will al 
wavs be the main business thorouj^hfare of Victoria. 
It is to be widened, paved and cluster-lighted to the 
city limits. Stores and business buildings will be 
distributed throughout its entire length. 

We have an excellent ||^lpr'^a^le^^ to the 

' ". 'I r -f .J ■ ■ i '■ ■'■■ .C- ■' 

junction of Burnside Road. This lot can be bought 
today lor 


■ .v";4i^, -'- 

On terms of % cash, balance 6, 12, i8, 24 montlis. 

It is a good location at the present time lor gro- 
cery, hardware or butcher's shop, and it has also a 
big speculative value. Nearby property is valued at 
over $200 per foot. 



laoi Broad Street Comer of VUm 

It irouM gumrtN mm i» iMir 

graat good tlMt ia KriM AWt/lT 
berlAln'a Tablt«|| ||M««te( ^ 
Mcwberc lttn#tl«|l,''jir Iw 
wife bM iMMH 
Tabists AIM jMt» 

h«va WKT ttvoiiii* wmr 

by •»" ■ 


Too* Late to 

Annandale Is selUns rapidly; If you 
have not »een It call or phone here, 
and we wiu take you to aee thl» 
beautiful ■ut>dlvl»lon. and remumDer 
"very purchaser has » chance W 
get an $11, Otto hfcme tree; there are 
only B4 chances In all": BrltHh Can- 
adian Home Builders, S12-315 Say- 
ward building; phone lOao. 

Avebury St.— 2 tipe loin, 50x126 each, 
between Edmonton and Haultaln. 
Price S 1,500 each. Terms, third 
caeh, 6. 12 and 18 montlis. BrltlaM 
Canadlnn Home Bulldera, 312-315 
Sayward building; phone 1080. 

Burlrlth and Crslgflower Ro»<I.— 

Flue corner lot; would make beau- 
tiful home»lte. Price J2,00fl. Terms 
arrange. Brittah Canadian Home 
Bulldera. 312-315, Sayward build- 
ing; phone 1030. 

Portace Inlet Waterfront — Splendid 
lot, 50x175. with nice tree*. Price 
11,400. Terma, third caah, balance 
fi. 12 and 18 months. British Can- 
adian Horn* Builders, 312-316 Say- 
ward building; phone 1030. 

BrfN>ko St. — 2 beautiful level Iota. «0 
xl20 eadi, fA^stng.. south: would 
make a splendid sll« f«r a houses. 
Price $1550 each; terms 1-3 catJi, 
balanre «, 12 and 18 months. Brlt- 
lah-Canadlan Home Builders, 313- 
■ 31 & Sayward Bldg. ; phone 1030. 

2 Roomed Sbaek — On lot 44x132 In 
Victoria West; this Is a good buy 
at $»50; terms $300 cash, halanca 
$20 monthly; British CanadlSn 
Home Builders, SI 2-316 Hay ward 
building; phone- 1030. 

Lee Are., Juat off Fort Bt. cor— CNew, 

modern 6-rooTned bungalow, with 
ev*ry convenience on 16t 60x120. 
I^Hce $4150; t'eriha tS50 ca«h, bal. 
$40 monthly, thclnding interest. 
British -Call adian Horn* Builders, 
812-115 Saywant Bldg. ; phone 1*30. 
. ■ 1. '.V . . ■ .1 

St. Patrick St., Oak Ba^— Fine mod- 
am 6-room«d house on lot S0xl20; 
every convonlone*. Price I49SC, 
torms |l«ti cajrii, ba|. arntttca. 
Btttl»h-Can«4liaM Homo Bull<le|->, 
< llt-llt «ay«rar<l BMc: phone lOM. 

=! .. 



Hampton Xoad, siz« 50x196. Own- 
er will sacrifice. Special, 
price f733 

Cook Straot, 60x112. A really good 
lot. Price ^976 

Troat Straot, ,50x140, close to 
Fort Street. Price .flOSO 

noranoa ■traot, 60x120 to lane. 
Price fll75 

Xatolioaia Straat, 60x125 to lane, 
Kood buildingr site ^1050 

Bank Straat, 50x110 to lane, nice- 
ly treed. Price ^1250 

era' proposltlojj. Price fSlM 

Bank Straat, Xwo60 ft. loU.BulId- 

roni Bay Boad, 50x120, a beauti- 
ful level grassy lot. ,Pr|b«, 
only $l]t50 

BlobUoad Boad, 50x107, a fine 
comor lot. Price ^1500 

Pomliroka Strmt, 60x141, good lot 
for builder. Price flSSO 

Oladatona Avaaaa. 42xia&, a 
splemlld buy. Price ...^1350 

BtltotiaU Straat, 66x120, a fine 
cartel- lot. Prlca ^1050 

Talo Straat. practically on Oak 
Bay Avenue, 2 good lota with 
tree*. Price for both • .^250 

Vsler Straat^ close to Wy' Straat, 
one f liw lot. Prlea ^184>0 

BdflWBtom B«ad, <0.»xilS f iSBO 

Bdmomtoti SloaA. doubla ocm«r, 
win mak* four good lota. 
Price ..i^-..^ ..i^.4MiMH> 

AN^Mi mW «««lijr^ »#|O09 

AailrfJMi IWl» gt«»U»» lat. * nt 

IPW'WII SSf B^ini J»8B^s» w^w^m^ 





^^'^'■Jii^'-fyf^v^'X-i'- '^r" 

Sunday, Jun« 28, Itit 

naromk dail¥ dbLONisr 



There are many reasons why you should decide to buy a 
home of your own NOW. Among others, is thei^ct that the 
price of residential property in Victoria is steatdily increasing 
in value. Any delay now means that you will pay more when 
you do buy. 

But if you buy now you will not only feel the joy of pos- 
session, but will in all probability reap good profits on every 
dollar paid into your house. Another- strong point is that you 
eliminate your landlord. 

Consider These 


Ge6rge~Street — A well-built 5-roomed House, close to car, in 
a good residential district, piped for furnace. Terms: $800 
cash, balance arranged. Price . , .^4,000 

Stannard Avenue— l«Tew S-Tbomea House7on good street, well 
built and finished. Terms: $1,250 cash, balance arranged. 
Good buy at .' ?5,6oO 

Niagara Street — 7 rooms, large hall, full basement, piped for 
gas and furnace, good electric light fixtures, blinds on all 
windows, good lawn, cement walks, etc. Paved street, close 
to park, sea, street cars and down town. Terms: $1,250 
cash, balance arranged. A splendid buy at $6,000 


Island Investment Co., Ltd. 

Branch Office, 431 Homer St., Vancouver, B. G. 
Agents Pacific Coast Fire Insurance Co. 

Having disposed of 150 40- Acre 
Tracts, the whole of our 


We are now placing on 
the market our 



$30.00 PER ACRE 

$75.00 Down 
$15.00 Monthly 

Sale Commences Monday morning 

' :*?*■'■ "■ 

Alvo von Alvensleben, Ltd. 

■ t m \ ^- y i ^ wc' 


■ ^,tmWL. •W%-"-^ ^<>>>«r)C' Tirtt»*f«,>IA -A >•';••,* 

\f%f^f af %F* I flllit-^ W T — 11 ...... — • — ■ ., | .. — .-A 

i -W I W PIi<i I l , « I liMIIXllii WI1II|»IIWI 

Orangemen are r«aursted to meet at 
the Foreatera' Hall, on Broad 8tre«t. 
at 2.30 p.m. on Saturday, June 23. ta 
attend tbe > funeral of Bro. Joaepti 
Henry Brown, from -the realdence, 1010 
I'^sgUard Street, at 3 p.m. • 

Decoration Day — Th« annua! 4«oor«- 
tion day •arvlcea of tha Kalfrhta of 
Pythlaa will be held next Sunday. The 
order, baadad by the band, will proceed 
to Cemetery square, where aervleea will 
be held, after which the rravea of de- 
patted brothers will be visited and de- 
corated with floral otferlnga. * 

8. P. C. A. cauea of cruelty. Phons 
Inspector Russell. 1S21 secretary's 
phone L-1733. 

St. James Garden Party— Dance \n. 
thfi evening at Mrs. Copa«. "Hermosa," 
Menilts street. Admission 36c. • 

Take your motor boat to th« Pacific 
llron Works, RaymOf,d's \%Tiarf, and 
have it put In order for the Dominion 
Day races. (^ 

r. W. WooXworth Co., xamltad, Mold a 
Oraat Sale In Their 638 Stores. 

In celebration of thlrty-thre« and 
one-third years of successful business 
enterprise, the 8M stores of F. W. 
Woolworth Co.. Ltd., situated in all the 
principal cities of Canada, Great Brit- 
ain and the United .States, are to ho\'l 
a record breaking sale during- the week 
of June 24th to 29th, lnclu»lvt>. This 
la to be known as "One Third of « 
Oeiitury Sale," and during thl» . week 
tbla firm proposes to of!f«r If^ their 
"fri e nds — and — ctisto m er a — aw ar r a y — ot- 
speclail values la every department 
that will \compl«t«ly. «cW&fe fll,^|>revj- 

QU8 efforti. ''-Vi.T ■-•;;_;:■■ ■';,,;. ;^. 

, .The "business of this company v\«s 

eatabllshed by Mr. F. W. Woolworth 
In Utica, N. Y., just "one-third of a 
century" ago. \^e. began with a few 
hundred dollar.'? wortii of nierctiandi.sp, 
."Starting an exclusive 60. .store in the 
Old Arcade Buildlnf:. the first .store of 
Its kind ever opened. M\n next store 
was opened In Ijancaster, Pa., and a 
lino of 10c. goods was added, and it 
was here that th'C popular 5 and 10 
cent business was csL-vbllshed. 
l/ftter, the well-known firms of S. H. 
Knox & Co., F. M. Klrby & Co., C. S. 
Woolworth & Co., K. P. Charlton & Co. 
and W. H. Moore .& Son, were estab- 
lished in the same business. 

The.sf firni.s always maintained a 
friendly relation to each other, their 
proprietors beins intimate personal 
friends. It wa.s but natural that cven- 
u'ally the interests of these firms 
.should be merged together, as was 
done last March, the new firm taking 
the n-anie of F. W. AV'oolworlh Co., 

JJuring all year.s this firm has 
faithfully followed the original plan of 
adlierlng .strictly to the popular prices 
of 5c, 10 and IBc. During recent years, 
while the price of nearly all comnio- 
idities hav<i been constantly advancing, 
the variety and value of merchandise 
offered by the Woolworth Stores has 
been con.stantly increasing. This has 
been made poaBible by the enormous 
purchasing power of this firm. Every 
new store opened meant lncre«.sed pur- 
chatsing power, and this resulted In 
better values for the public. 

Manufacturers wlio find It nocessary 
to quickly turn their overproduction of 
stock Into refvdy cash, find in this firm 
■with its unlimited purchasing power, 
an opportunity to di.-ipose of extraor- 
dinary quantities of mcrchandt.<>e. This 
oxplain.s .some of tho values that will 
be offered during this sale. 

Vou will do well to carefully watch 
the windows of the local .store, 1110 
Government .Street, each dey, to see 
some of the .special vahies offered dur- 
ing the week of the sale, and In addi- 
tion to items advertised In. the windows 
there will he placed on the counters a 
large variety of other Wrgalns of 
which no previous announce<m€nt will 
be made. 

Xo such gigantic sale has ever be- 
fore been attempted by any mercantile 
organization, and It Is the purpose of 
this firm to make this sale fittingly 
celebrate tlie auap.Iclous event which it 

They wish to invite their patrons and 
the public generally to visit their stores 
during lht» week of this unusual sal*, 
that they may secure some of the ex- 
ceptional bargains that will be offered. 

Horf-wltli a list of some of the spec- 
ial values Which will he on «ale at 15c. 
each during the week beginning »>- 
morrow morning: Sweeping Brooms, 
Baby Crib Blankets, Hollow Ground 
liar.ors. Window Screens, Men'a 
Balbrlggan Underwear, extra wide 
Kmbroidery, l.adle.s, Aprons, CIothMi 
Baskets. Foot Tubs, 17-quart 

enamelled Dish Pans, I-.adles' Black 
Skirts, Boys' Ov-eralls, L,ad1e8' Night- 
gowns, Hand Saws, Men'a Suspenders, 
I..adles' KImonas, 2-foot Steel Squares, 
Umbrellas, etc., etc., etc. 

There never wa« e time wnen people 
apprecia.ted the real merits of Chamber- 
lain's Cough Remedy more than now. 
This la shown by the Increase in sales 
and volountary testimonials from par- 
sons who have been cured by It. If you 
or your children are troubled with a 
cough or cold give it a trial and become 
acquainted with Us good qualities. For 
sale by all dealeri. • 

-t-m-fn^' i I ■ M 


Try our Sunday special 
six course table d'hote din- 
ner served from 5 :30 till 

Duncan k McWtlliams 







ly Jjl IL^ 

A View Topical of "UfHan^' 

The erection of this first "Uplands" residence 13 but the beginning. 
Several other houses will be started within the nixt month. 

Present prices on "Uplands" lots make them actually the cheapest resi- 
dential sites in Victoria today, it stands to reason that these values can- 
not stand for long. The time to buy in "Uplands" is ftow. 


E®g®]rs ^ C®^ Liio 

Phone 11003 







^ii:^'M »j*Aifidfcfc« 




Suntfayi JufM 23, 1t12 




5 Acre Blocks 

Beautiful garden land in 5-accc bloclcs, close to Elk 
lake, 5 miles from city. Railway runs through. Prices 
from 1*50 per acre up. One-third cash, balance arranged. 

A Beautiful Corner 

•OxUO on • promlMnt corner, clo.e to Opvwm-Dt Houm. 
wMch could b. mado two nlca re.ldehtl^ lotf. Price tor 
the whole. f«TOO. One-thlnl c»sh, h»Unce •. U and 18 

Foul Bay Road 

Nearly an acre, nicely treed and with double front- 
age. Price for the whole" f7.50o; one-third cash, balance 
6, i-J and 18 months. 

Kingston Street 

60.X120, less than one block from government buildings. 
Price $3,800; $800 cash, balance 6. 12. 18 and 24 months 

Beautiful Home and 2 Lots 

lO-rooin modern dwelllnff, together with 2 large Ibt.s, in 
one of t!in iKsl iRsiJentlHl distrietH. close to Cook Strpi.t. 
Price fao.OOO. r.ish IGOOO, balance 1, 2 end 3 yuars at 7 
per cent, 



B. C. Land and Investment Agency, Limited 



' l-.l^-^- li-,. . 

A Victoria West 


For a few days I can offer the southwest corner of Mary and 
Langford streets, at 


On terms of one-third cush, hah\nce 6, 12 and 18 months at 7 per 
cent, ^riiis is good buying and right in the path of future devel- 

p. R. BROWN 

Fire Insurance Written Sole Agent " 1112 Broad Street 

Phone 1076 P- O- Box 428 

Member Victoria Real Estate Exchange 




PAGE 16 

Prices, plans, etc. Call or write for free rolorctl 



Lot Specials 

Shelbourne Street, lot near Kings Road ^800 

St. Patrick Street, lot 50 x 120 ^1150 

Oliver Street, lot 50 x 120 $1350 

Dallas Road, near Wellington, lot 62 x 123 $3000 

Denman Street, near Richmond, new house, 5 rooms, basemen i 
and piped for furnace. Full lot.- Easy terms ....$3600 

North West Real Estate 

rsi TTatet Street TMstorta. B. a 

Beautiful Gorge Home 


This very modern 5 room bun)?aIow, on large lot 50x133 close to 
Gorge Roaxl, and car, can be Lad from us for small caah payment, and 
balance as rent. Only #4600 

.Vlembera Victoria Real Estate Exchange. 
Bayward Block, Oronnd Tloor. 

nnon* 8»«4. 



Bock Bay— Juat outildo 1-2 mile 
circle. Fine lot 60x120, and 2, 
slx-roompd house.s In Kood re- 
pair. This iy ut least $1000 be- 
low market value today. Roa- 
sonablo terms arranged. Price, 
only JfteSOO 

HUlaide Avanua— Kxceptlonally 
large lot, t>7 '/ixllFi, good "- 
roomed house. 5 rooms flnl.'sh- 
ed. Situated next to corner of 
Prior. This is also far below 
market value. Terms arranged. 
l'rl.:e f6500 

Exclusively by 


Heinekey & Shaw 

'■The Home Finders" 
31B-390 Bajward BallOlnr 


To Inform you that T have for 
sale the most desirable tract of 
Acreage, close to Victoria and 
suitable for a subdivision. This 
piece of land has a parlt-iilte ap- 
pearance, with beautiful oalt 
trees. It consists of 4 4 acres, 
and the prJce i« 


1-3 Cash, balance long time 

A. W. Bridgman 


m*t.. 1W> 0«rt. St. 
• iMHuiiaea 


Long Branch Avenue — Two 
fine lots, each 60 x no. 
Cheap at $2900 

Colwood — 3 acres, cleared, 
with new five roomed 
house, cement basement 
and dairy, also stable. 
Yours for $3,000 


Phone 1741, 8.41 Fort St. 

lot, all aioaw-n canTwkac**, »$ .I*»i 
SI sie «aid). balance (. IS. 1* moatlm. 
k M.— Ftv«<rooin«« iMOao on fo«4 
lot. ona •■»«"«*• '«•««» etr. 9»^99t tlOl 

cMli. »atan««'f» •*!• »««tli. 

— -^.raommi ha*m o» ««aA la*. 

a2*"?S!D^ StfTi^^ 

♦ ; 



Two acres of land, alt 
cleared and fenced, all 
well planted with fruits and 
vegetables, six-room well 
and beautifully finished 
house, an ideal spot. Terms. 
Price tl6»S09t 

A.T0LLC8 &C9l 

6q4 Yatm 8tr««t 



A lovnly 5-room bungalow with all 
t'ae Improvements, on Montemy Ave. 
Uot 50xi;:0. An Ideal home for younB 
couple. Price M,300. Caah 11,000. 
balance arranged. 

A 5-rooni California bungalow on 
Burn»lrtc Road. A beauty. |»,3lo, 
with $500 ca^h. 

B-room bungalow rlogc to Foul Bay. 
on paved Blreel, with rvrry ron- 
venlence. Prlco »4,GO0. taah $360, 
balance 135 per nlon^_l^. ■ 

5-room collag« on Haullaln St. 
C'lilckeu run», etc. Price J'.'.SOO. Cajh 
$.150, balance $20 per month. Includ- 
ing Inlcreal. 

4 rooms, on lot 40x170. on Wlllowi 
car. Price $I.oBO. Cash $,T00, bal- 
ance 6, 1", 18. 

We have a lovely horrtc of prvcn 
rooms cloae to i'c>ok SU and Tieacon 
Hill Park. Rt $5,3&6. ' Let us show 
you Ihcao houses. 

Eagles & Co 

Room 4 Imperial Bank Cliembcrs 

Comar Yataa and OoTammcat 

Phone 337:1 

Snap in Busi- 
ness Property 

40 feat oa Fort Street, between 
Quadra and Vancouver, revenuft 
producinc. Co terma fia5,000 

iLO. G. Crawford 

I iiiiiiii I I \ 4 i i i i ' iiiiii i i n' i II I h ii iiaiiitii i S fi i » V 

F airfield '• -' • ■■,.^-. . 

MAY STREE'T-^heapest buy between Moss , and Howe. -Price, on 
terms '^;f»M,»:i:mfii,titii,f,ft t,.:,y ,,**:.^'f , ?! r, •".'.' *plj**^*^ 

MOSS STREET— Highest lot, 55x110, beautifully treed. Price for. a few days 
on easy terms • $2,250 

HOWE STREET— Close to Dallas road, 50x115. only .$1,900 

James Bay 

SIMCOE STREET— Close to Outer Wliarf, 60x122. On easy terms for $2,800 
See us for an ideal apartment house site in James Bay, only $8,500 

Alvo von Alvensleberif Ltd. 

Members Victoria Real Estate Exchange 

P. O. Box 618 639 Fort Street ' Phone 2445 

A Cheap Buy 

Eight-roomed House in charming locality. All now 
and modern. Close to sea and car — 


" With Only $750 Cash 

For further particulars, see 

A. von Girsewald 

Corner Fort and Quadra Streets. 

Member of the Real Estate Exchange 

Phone 2926. P. O. Box 900. 

The Finest Natural 

Overlooking .Shoal Bay and loss tlian 200 foet from the Beacli. 172x378, 
near Marine Drive and between anil Sun.«>et Avenu'cs. Mountains 
at the rear. TMa property form.s a natural park with every scenic ad- 
vantage, covered with Vieautiful trees, prote<-ted on nil aide.s and in the 
centre of a most select ilocii-lity. l"«rms 4 lots, each bavins a frontage 
of 4 3 feet, will ho sold en bloc or separately. You cannot appreciate the 
outstanding qualities of this property unless you see It. 

FBICE, EN BX.OC .... $4SOO PBICB, PER I.OT f 1200 

One-quarter cash, balance 6, 12, IS and 2 4 months. 

Brubaker & Meharey 

Phone 3308 

Merchants' Bank Building 

J " " 

Mount Douglas Park 

100 acres, adjoining the Park, with two large road frontages. 
Price, on good terms, $1,000 per acre 


Mambars Victoria Kaal Eatata Xxoliaiira. 

118-119 Fambarton Block. 

Summer Homes at Sproat Lake 

The most beautiful of the TalaJJd Lakes. Secure a site for a cottag-e 
in COURTNEY PARK. The loie (t,^ Ideal, everyone a WATERFRONT, 
guaranteed to have a boat landlaj jucd suitable place for building. 

Price, 1150 and up. 

C. f; de Sails. Roberts & Co., Ltd. 

mamaa Sloek, Vort atrtat. 

VhOB* 8841. 

Hollywood Park 


Between Holl>Tvond Crescent and Beach Koad. Xew five roona bdn- 
gaJow, concrete foundation: all modern conveniences. Includingr elec- 
tric light, water, sewer, piped for furnace, bea'.oed celling, stationary 
tubs ill ba-xein^iil, asphrtlt .street, with boulevard and cement aide- 
walk': ciinm.nndin.K beautiful view of the sea and mountains. Price on 
terms' •««> 


Members Victoria Stock and Real Estate Exchange, 
I0I-2 Pcmberton Bldg. Fifth St., Stewart. 


66 X 130 on View Street, very close to Douglas— revenue 


Thi» is an SiBp«ptional Opportunity for ihc Quick Buyer 


PflOM 394 

James Bay 

On Rithet Street, close to 
car and sea, a well-finished 
six-roomed Cottage, with 
every modern convenience, 
on lot 54 X l8o. 

Ovs^ner necdi* money to make 

payments on other propw- 

ties, and will lell »t • $!t^ 


For further^ ^w^*!^!^.;/-; 

Do You Want 
a Farmf 

A tmwm la mm IMg m mt ag 


A. ttam ttM* irta f«r H 

A 9mm. AMI !■ » 
oiNW^'iNMMitifMt jmmm . 

■ t 




Sunday. Juim 23, ItlJI 


- ' I.. ' ' I » » J . 1 i l' H i . i 



We have a choice subdivision on the Somas river, Alberni district, about three miles 
from Alberni on Spi|iat Lake road. Fourteen blocks of from two to seven acres have a river 
frontage of nearly 300 feet each. The soil is of the best, a large part of the land has been 
cleared, and the balance is timbered with maple, dogwood, cedar, fir and alder. 

This property lies below the junction of the Sproat and Stamp rivers, and the fishiYig is 
unsurpassed on Vancouver Island. The river is navigable by small boats and canoes; the 
banks are not high, and the shore clean and gravelly. We have several photographs of the 
property, which may be seen upon application. 


I'iidnc 30. 

620 Fort Street 
Members Real Estate Exchange. 

Established in 1890. 

Two-acre lots close to the townsite, low price and easy 
terms. Good thing to get in jgp.ri£ you want to make a little 
money quickly. 

The Nechaco Valley Land Co., Ltd. 

620 Broughton Street 

Victoria, B. C 

Reference— The Union Bank of Canada, Victoria, B. C. 

Cedar Hill Road 

Seven l;ir.i;\' I' 
m agni f iceii t vie \v. 

50XJ 73, .splcndicll}- sittiated, 


Terms, ^4 chs!i. balance 6, 12, iS and 24 


Phone 2612 

Your Summer Home, Sir! 

A'o'ing- Island, about one and a halt' miles from .Sidney, lyins In Canoe 
I'asH, witii twelve acres of good land, partly Improvecl. F^<^sll wotcr all 
tlie >far 1 iiiii.I. .Splendid anchorage and excellent beach. A camper's 

l),ir:,lis, Iii •,. :?..:.on. i:apy tcrmp. This Is FOR QUICK SALK only. 

British Columbia Investments, Ltd. 

I .!:■:;(. ^-'-'O 

Iv. r. \\ ihuut. .M:in;ic;cr. 630 \'ie\v Street 


Near Cook — 60x120 

Wiih woll kept 6-roi)m Ijungalow, stone foundation, stone 
wall fence, nice garden and lawn. Wiil ren. ea.sily at $40 per 
month. Good buy — on terms. 


1214 Government Street 

A Beautiful Flome 

in Victoria West 

9-rt)omed House, '.viih evcrv iiiddcrn icuncnioiicc. standing on 
full >i/cd lot. Situated "11 Lang-ford .Street, right near the 

car line-. You couldn't duplicate this house if 5'ou wanted 
to. everything is nf ilic best materia!. JMreplaces in rooms 
and everything in sanitary ciMiditi"!!. Let us show you the 
projK'it".. Tornis; .'^700 cash, balance S25 per month. Price 

is . . . .' " jp4,aoo 

rh'jue 1094. 

Fruit and 



r'amous Okanagan Valley, 
B. C. Improved and unim- 
proved. Grcnt railway tlevclop- 

Ask us for information. 


Real Estate 
■^3 Fort St. Phone 2690. 


l^ar.'ije S-room house on Cornwall 
.sireft. All modern convenl- 
enrrs. $1:;S0 cash. Itnlsni-e easy 
lerms. }'ri<e tSSaO 

.New 6-rooni on Albany 
Street, all up-to-dat..'. »2000 
cash, balance $)00 per year. 
Price fSOOO 

Six large loii) on Gorse Road with 
open view of the Gorge. 


T*rinr^*' divorce Hotel Block. 


_^i.;2 I'cmbcrton Binck. 

P. O. Bo.x 709. I 





Large house. an'^Sojci 20 lot, -to- 
gether with 60x130 lot ad- 
joining, near Vancouver St. 
Price $9000 


Large lot ^itli two houses, near 

half-mile circle $6300 

Easy terms on above. 

Heisterman, For- 
man & Co. 

1212 Broad. 

Phone 55. 


Metchosln Street, one lot .-.nxIIJ 
tn Imu". I'rlce ^1075 

Quadra Street, Just ouLslde or the 
mile circle. One lot ...^1500 

Southg-ate Street, one lot 912250 

OrcUarfl Avonne, one lot ]|(16UO 


643 View Street, Phone 2307 


Transit Road, 50x162 to 20- 
foui lane. Price .?1,600 

Russell Street, Victoria 
West, new 8-rooni house. 
]*ricc on easy terms 

J. F. Belbin 

Office Phones 1186. Re». R-2S84. 
617 Cormorant St., ▼letorl*. 


Good sea frontage. Im- 
proved farms. Acreage. 

Robert F. Hickey 

Parksville. V. I. 


rrlnri>«iii Avr., nrmr t'onk Nl. — A mod- 

frri IionMo i,r li rnomp. ha,«.;nicnl. 
etc. Thin if K ntco honie on k 
unnd Ktr-ef. Prt*<\B, <5h''|f6«><l lerrrm, 
.^5.050. ... 

I'RiKiorn Ht., near Kicfamoad Road. — 

.\r\v 4-roometl houae with fuU ■!«*(}. 
hrtsemoni. Houie l« piped for ful- 
nacc. waila pan«1l«d and tinted. 
When Rompletrd thl» will be a 
ipiiendid home. Price %t.t1b. 
ABollier H<Hn« of 3 room* not yet 
completed, near the Pandora St. 
hi>uR«, to b« nnUbed In the. Mime 


Hall & Hardie 

Real Kiutte and Inauniac* Airla. 

... V. O. BOK 464S 

■ ». i ;LJj\ft.J.....Li!!.t^ ' Jll! ' A. ' .L 




House for Sale 

We have received instruction.s to 
dispose of a modern, well-built 
house, with all conveniences, fur- 
niture, and lot. 50 X 132, close to 
Oak IJay .\veiuie. 

$1500 CASH 

And the Balance to Suit. 
Purchase Price is ^6,500 

Agreements for Sale Discounted 

Mall ^< f lovlr 

.M,;iiil)cr» Vh-mrla. Hlock Exeljango 
. Members Victoria Real Eatate Exchan»p 
11 McO.llum Block. Phonp TIP 





Situated on the Saanich Arm, close to Deep Cove, 
the terminus of-tii€' B. C. Electric Railway company's 
suburban line. 

Two acre blocks, overlooking the water. Water- 
front lots. 

The best buying in this district at the present 

Grant & Lineham 

633 ^'alcs Street 

X . v^. jjuX 30/- 


Phone 664. 

k -f-iiv-i- ' "y"* ' ^J»/ ' !4ii!;"W} ' <;! > ii'' 


"JS" V'. 


I have two clients who require Rooming-houses in James Bay-anW Pnirlicld Dis- 
^tricts. Onja-Jli:).use must have 8 or 10 rooms and the other 15 or 20. 

■ ■ ^: . ,- ;■■■ , "'J 

Full particulars as to location and terms. 

Rents Collected 
Estates Managed 
1205 Broad Street 


Real Estate, Financial and Insurance A^eni 
Manager Branch Office Great West Life 

Mortgages and 

Loans .Arranged 

Phone 65 

Quatsino Sound 

1,800 acres for sale, situated, some on \\'inter Plarbor and some 

on Koprino Jl arbor 


Members of the Vlrtorla Real Estate Kxt'-nge. 
lOOS Broad Straat. Tlotorla, B. O. 


We have Moved from Trounce Avenue to 6i6 View Street, 

The Central Building 

2 Acres on Burnside Road ^2000 

Waterfrontage, 3 acres, beautiful, onlv distant 3 miles from 
City Hall. Price .' ?9000 

5-Room Cottage, fine view ^4000 

5-Room Cottage, good lot $3800 

Corner Hillside Avenue; cheap. 

Quarter Acre, close to car. citv water, high and level, good 
land. Price ' $450 

McPherson & Fullerton Bros. 

CBirXXAXi BVXX.SUr(» - . - ei6 view StrMt. 

LOT 60 X 120 ON tlEKALD STREET— ftev- 
enue-producing. A good buy at $25,000. 
Easy terms. 



Fire, Life and Accident 
Rooms 5-7-9-1 T Mahon Bldg. Victoria, B. C. 

Phone 1462 
Members Victoria Real Estate Exchange 

Snaps in Acreage 

Glanford Avenue — 6 acres, close in. A splendid buy at, per 
acre $1,300 

Sooke — 212 acres, y cleared, with 5-roomed house. Price, per 
acre ' $30 

Mill Bay — 39 acres, with small cottage and waterfrontage. 
Price, on very good terms $4,00O 

City Land Co., Ltd. 

120 Pemberton Building. Phone 1675 
W. T. Williams S. C. Thomson Albion Johns. 


Qaadrm Ht., Jimt iifT- 2 lots 100x120. 
with buUdltiK and :'2 full bearing 
fruit trees, with new wire fenre all 
round lom. Prlcf only 12.000 ; »4S0 
cash will handle thejie. bal. 2 yeirs. 

Cor. KlnsH Road k Ave-^hur.r — Ixit nO 
X13S. Price $H00; i-a rai-h. hal. K. 
12, 18. Thin splendid lorner will 
he worth $1800 In ft very short 


Gordon Burdick 

620 Brourhton Kt.. Pemb«>rton Block. 
Fhnne 2MB. 

All kind! of Insurance written. 

Oak Bay 

Corner of Brighton Place and 
Olher, 121.6x120. beautiful oak 
trees, m^Kntfirent .site. Pricp, 
on e'asy terms f4000 

Corner of Bowkcr and Bell, 75. fix 

120. Price, on ea«y terms. 



&oom 10, 
O. Box 785. 

WshOB Blook 

Fboa* 111*. 

Hayne & Wilkinson 



P. O. Box 6o 

On the Six-Mile Circle 

$135 PER ACRE 

175 acres on Prospect Lake Road, loo acres good bottom 
land, some good timber. Property is fifteen minutes' walk 
from the Saanich car line and is a long way below market at 
the figure named. 

R. V. Winch & Co., Ltd. 

521 Fort Street Phone 145 

Members Victoria Real Estate Exchange 

t«l> DOUqLAS iSTnEBf. 

Prlnoeaa Ave., on* lot, aii* tOxIZft. Prlcn ■ ■' w . . . .- 

B«y St.. one lut.- mixt 50x114. HrlC* •••• 

Burnald* Road, one lot. hisb and dry, alaa (OzltO. Price ....... 

Double corner, Bmma and Burnald* AVe. Third eaab.. •, It 'aifd 1< 
Kancheatcr Road near Burnaide Ave. lot. alac MxlJO. - Price ... . 

Trtancle. corner Hlllalda and Cook. St. Bis alse lot. Price .... 


.'...•■' •t.wo 

.......... ,...»«,••• 

...... ........MMt 




Almost a 

Tolnile Avenue, near Cook, two 
lots, each 50x120 feet. Excel- 
lent view: |200 oai^h, balance 
easy. Price each 9V00 

Bethune Ave., 5 minutes from 
Douftlas car line. Large lot, 
&0xl30; (200 cash, balan<ie easy 
Price ••«> 

Carlln St., large lot. 50x120 high 
and <]ry, 1:230 rash, balance 6, 
12 and 18 months. Price 9M0 

Tr^nt St,, three minutes from 
Willows car line; dry lot SOx 

140 feet. $100 cash, balance easy 

Eureka fiti 




Between Blanchard and Quadra, 
COxllZ, revenue bearing VUiOOQ 

Between Quadra and Vanoonver, 
«Oxll>. vacant ftl.MW 

Between ViwoauTar mad Cook. 

Patrick Realty Co. 

Mt 99ti M. 








ttHuiay« Ju>*« 9» 1t12 


That the New Method Laundry is thoroughly trustworthy in the handling of 
dainty and delicate fabrics ; 

That the amount of wear suffered by clothes entrusted to the New Method 
Laundry is less than when they are washed at home; 

That the New Method Laundry's scientific and carefully-gauged processes 
are not harmful to colors; 

That napkins, table cloths, sheets, towels, curtains and other white things, 
when done by the New Method Laundary, are returned with a good color and 
beautifully "done up"; 

That the New Method Laundry's 
starching of what is called "the rough 
dry," such aS%!nghams, calicoes, etc., 
is, by its uniformity, an assistance to 
home ironing; 

That lli finishing shirts for men, 
1 1 ^ starch is utedwhire it sh €vul4-b»^ 


used and that care is taken to see that 
stud and link holes are not closed up 
t i.ii'h t _ as ii.\yi;tii glti^. ; Thjs ^^ 



That collars when done 1)\' the 
New Method Laundry, come lionie 
stiff and white and charmingly fresh. 

That the plant of t#e^e# Method 
Laundry is the las|,^ WOrd in x|,g.4<^rn 

Tha| its employes are expertly 
trained, English-speaking meii:#||4v 
womea, fairly paid, cheerful and cori- 

mj i n i K i , jinii 

tented — and healthful. 

That only itfee purest .9!^ ^ap and 

iltarch are used and 

h water — 
.;^any changes of it. And, finally, 
"that the New Method is less expen- 
sive and more satisfactory than 
home washing. 



Telephone to 2300 for a Call 

New Method Laundry, Ltd 

Downtown Branch at "THE STYLE SHOP," Yates Street, Near Douglas. 

Try the New 


Silver Spray 

Will be on the market tomorrow. A light, brilliant, spark- 
ling beer, unexcelled for purity and quality. Made from the 
best selected malt and choicest Bohemian hops. 

We sell our Beer on its merits — we don't copy any other 
firm's label. 

Brewed by a brewmaster who stands second to none in his 
profession. Thoroughly fermented and bottled by the most ex- 
pert bottler on the Pacific coast. 

For sale at all first-class hotels, bars and liquor stores. 


QUARTS, Per Doz. 
PINTS, Per Doz. - 


Silver Spring Brewery 


Telephone $93. 

P. 0. Box 925. 




Home Builders* 



BECAUSE Victoria today offers a better field than any other 

cityip|jlaj|J)ominion, f or succesJ^'jlinMiil 
BECAUSE the managementas„made up of well known V ictoria^ 


their owTi business, and may be safely depended upon to 
bring this company to an equally successful issue. 

BECAUSE' no rash promises have been made which could not 
be lived up to, the management aiming rather for reason- 
able profits with absolute safety, than enormous gains 

V with corresponding risks. 

BECAUSE, in addition to the profits from building, the Real Es- 
tate and Insurance department help to swell the dividends. 
The company has recently handled the Annandale Sub- 
division on very favorable terms — making a substantial 
profit for its shareholders. 

BECAUSE there arc no promotion shares in this company, all 
directors and others having paid at least $1 .00 per share for 

their holdings. 

BECAUSE, in August the company will be one year old and v/ill 
pay a dividend of at least 10 per cent, in addition to setting 
aside a substantial reserve. 

BECAUSE, in a little over nine months the public has subscribed 
over $125,000, showing its faith in the company and enab- 
ling it to take advantage of many profitable offerings a 
private individual would be absolutely unable to embrace. 

BECAUSE shares maybe bought at $1.15 per share, on easy 
terms, $11.50 cash and $5.75 monthly, purchase 100 shares. 


■•''.'.' ''» 


3rd Floor Sayward Building, and Ground Floor Central Biulditig. 
ER^rEST KENNEDY/ Managing Pirecter. 
Phones Z030 and 3a|i* 

■; 'v, . , ■ .',- '■■••risiki:¥''r::]v:'-i'''--ii^WriPf^S!tir!t' :^''«';,'v.';yf'iagi'B;.V!ttafl 



' i il iiiti M i i 




rM" ■C'jf ^ 

•uifcftty* Jun« 29, .1*11 





Tokyo Government Appoints a 
Commission to Arrange for 
Compensation of Owners 
and Crews Affected 



Dominion Government Expect- 
ed to Follow Similar Method 
in Arranging for indemnity 
For Local Sealers 

The last Issue of tlio Japanese offi- 
cial gazette received from Tokyo put>- 
llshe« an Imperial ordinance for the 
appointment of a commission to Inves- 
iia«.t<> and carry oi't •'"!' PflVTl^Tlt of 
lompenaatlon to the owners of Japan- 
ese sealing sct|Ooners and hunters and 
orews deprived of their right to hunt 
:3eals at sea as a result of the enact- 
ment of the treaty with Canada, 
United States and Russia, under which 
pelagic sealing wa^ suppressed. The 
~e'6inhilH3TQh to bo appointed by " ITie 
Japanese, government will consist of a 
chairman and six commissioners to be 
apipointed from the officials of the de- 
7)artments of agriculture and com- 
merce, in whose department the seal- 
ing ln<luHtry was regulated. 

The system being adopted by the 
Japanese government, which recently 
provided $500,000 for compensation of 
the sealers, of wliich — as will similarly 
be received by Canada — the govern- 
ment of Japan will receive $200,000 
from the government of the United 
States, the treaty providing that this 
amount be advanced from the share to 
be received by both Canada and Japan 
from the seal rookeries of the North 
Pacific, is similar to that to be adopt- 
ed by tihe Canadian government. It is 
understood that tlie premier and Hon. 
Mr. Hazen, minister of marine, have 
intimated that the government will ap- 
point a commission to consider the 
(liiestlon of compensation for the Vic- 
toria sealers. 

It is proposed to reimburse the Vic- 
toria Sealing ^company and owners of 
independent schooners for their loss of 
liie Industry in which they liave been 
engaged for three decades, and have, 
«s a result of their industry, placed 
the Dominion government in a position 
to secure, as was done by the enact- 
ment of the treaty, a share in the seal 
herds, which will bring a largo sum 
into the Canadian trea-sury, estimated 
conservatively at $7,000,000^ during the 
life of the tie.T,ly. It Is also Intended 
to (.ornpenstite captains and hunters of 
the scaling fleet who were engaged In 
the business at the time of the enact- 
ment of the treaty. 

The Victoria Sealing company will 
dispose of Its fleet of vessels by pub- 
lic auction on June 26, when Mr. May- 
nard, auctioneer, will ask bids on the 
carious vessels lying at tlie company'.s 
wharf at Point Elllce. The minl.ster 
of marine and fisheries, Hon, Mr. Haz- 
en, gave the company and Independent 
of fisheries, Hon. Mr. Hazen, gave the 
company anj independent owners per- 
mission to dispose of their fleet some 
time ago without prejudice to their 
claim for compensation. The vessels 
to be sold by the sealing company, 
with their tonnage, are as follows: 
Victoria, 68.40; Viva, fl2.41: Saucy 
Lass, 4;!.14; Ocean Rover, (!.3.2n; S«.dle 
Turpel, 60.55; Ocean Belle. 86.74; Otto, 
85.67; Libbie, 92.66; Geneva, TOO; 
Dora Sleward. 79.52; Doris, 64.11; Fav- 
orite, 79.54; Diana, 33.93; Director, 
87.03; Annie 15. Paint, 81.58; Arlclls, 
88.28; Aurora, 43.41; C. G. Cox, 82.26; 
Borealis, 49.83; Carrie, C. W., 91.88; 
Alnoko, 74.66; Venture, 48.04; Mark- 
land, 130. 

Also the following, which, having 
formerly been registered In the United 
States, are entitled to bo re-rcgistered 
there: Vera, 66.91; Zcllah May, 65.39;* 
Alle I. Alger, 79.42; Teresa, 70.34; Ida 
IStta. 72.87; City of San Diego, 51.16; 
Casco, 67.67; VV. U Rich, 84.10; Oscar 
and Hattle, 85.55; Mary Taylor, 42.89; 
Maacotte, 40.21; Mary Ellen. 69.08. 

It is reported that-*n— jrgtmT^Tr^nip 
Ban J''"i:'ancisco>>«Cpltallst.«! i.s coming 
the sale ^tur^Wodnesday next to make" 
an cffor/ to buy in the sclioonpr Casco 
oil acc(/int of its association with tho 
late /liobert louls Stevenson. The 
Caacp, which / wa« built ii.s n yaclit. 
was/ 111 e vessel/ In wlilch the fiunous 
autfioi' made Ills (-rulHo In the South 
Hbgrn — a rrulsw which furnished mater- 
ial \^r mAty^' of hia writings; and It 
le sahl^ta-^e the Intrnti-on to en<leavor 
to secure the vessel to take her to San 
Vranclsco, where Sleven-son for some 
time made his home, and whence ho 
set sail on his cruise. 



•S?;aTTUE. June 22.^-After a narrow 
escape from destruction on the north- 
%ve8t .shore of Vancouver Islaiul tlie 
liallbut schooner Washington reached 
port with only 18,000 pounds loft , of 
lier orlgljial c«tcK of 52,000 pounds, 
(-apt. E. B. Larson and Ills crew of 
eleven men had started on tho return 
trip with n big cfltch of flsh. Early Itrst 
Tuesday mornlnp they ran into a dense 
fog in wlil.'li It wA« impossible to see 
more than a few feet uh««4 tnd Cap- 
tain Larson was navi)|rtttlng by dead 
reckoning. Apparently the log was In- 
correct, for the Washington ran ashoru 
four mllM north of Cape Scott, on a 
lieach atrew.n with rocks and boulders. 

Luckily the schooner did not strike 
the rocks head on, but wpdged herself 
In betiVf>en two larKe boulders. The ac- 
cident occurred at" extreme hl»h tide. 
Two aaohors were thrown at once In an 
effort to pull the boat off the rocks, 
but she waa weMlged Ih ion firmly to 
pei-mlt her coming off with her full lou'l 




This vessel, wliich has recently had her trials, will go on the Vic- 
toria-Port Angeles route this weel<. 

■of halibut. Accordingly several thou- 
sand pounds wore thrown overboard and 
the aohooner braced as well as poasiblu 
while the tide waa j{olng out. At the 
next high tide, a little lower than the 
one preceding, another effort w«s mad*? 

to get. Um WmtlUMglnu ulK tiiitthe luaQ' 
was still too beavy. As each high tide 
was slightly lower than the preceding 
one, desperate measures were necessary 
to save the vessel. All but iS.OOO pounds 
of liallbut was thrown over ^ and on 
We<lnesday morning at 4 o'clock the 
schooner was floated. -'^ j'", ' 

Had a strong wind cornet' -''Up: . the 
WashlnKton would have been dashed to 
pieces on the rocks. Captain I-^irson 
considers himself lucky to have saved 
his boat, which will be laid up for a 
few days to have the keel repaired and 
.some of the lost gear replaced. 



C.P.B. Arranging Schedule Around the 

World Via Victoria for Traveler 

Who Seeks to Make Record 

Arrangements are being made by Mr. 
E. J. Wise, a wealtliy manufacturer of 
plumbing supplies at Watertown, New 
York, with the C. P. R. for an attempt 
to lireak the world's record in circling 
the globe. Since the representative of a 
Paris newspaper made the trip in 39 
days via the C. P. R., passing through 
Victoria on hia way from Paris to Paris 
that time has stbod, and, owing to sev- 
eral connections being made since In 
tho Orient Iietwecn the Jaijanese anu 
Ru.ssiaii railroad and steamship sys- 
ti'iriK Mr. Wiso ttntioipntes tliat lie will 
be al>le to cut down the time, and pro- 
poses to sail from Victoria on August 
14. He will cross llie continent from 
New York to Seattle, and arrive here 
on the Princess Victoria at noon on 
August 14th to connect witli tho outgo- 
ing Empress. 

Mr. Wise has been malting prepar- 
ations for some time past for the trip. 
He will leave Xew York city August 
30, go to Chicago over the Twentieth 
Century, Limited, ride In tlie baggage 
car of the Milwaukee's fast mall to St. 
Paul, sleep in a baggage car on the 
Great Northern's fast mail to Seattle, 
taking his meals at lunch counters en 
route, and again reach commo<iiou.s 
quarters aboard a Canadian Pacific 
steamer to Victoria when he reaches 
Seattle. Arrangements have been 
made witl: the Canadian Pacific to hold 
the \'lctoria boat for him if necessary. 

Twelve days after he boards the fast 
C. P. R. steamer, which piles across the 
Pacific from two to three <iays faster 
than all other transpactflc liners, Mr. 
Wise will reach Yokohama, and will 
hurry northward over the Tokkaido 
railroad to connect with the Russian 
steamer at Tsuruga bound to Vladivos- 
tok, whence he will proceed over tho 
trans-Siberian railroad to Moscow, 
changing there for the Journey across 
Europe to place himself in the hands of 
the C. P. R. again In London for the 
trip aoross the Atlantic. 

pins csal jntnea. Thl»' la accounted a 
great succeaa tor Brttlith tntereata In 
China, because it was generally expect- 
ed that the Kalping inlnea would be 
bought up by the Chinese rlghts-recov* 
ery movement 

Originally the Kalplng coal mines 
were a joint enterprise between tho 
Chinese government and Chinese capi- 
talists, initiated by the late Ll Ilung- 
chang at an outlay of 1,200,000 taels 
during his vlceroyalty of Chill. The 
company realizes every year. It Is sq^id, 
a net profit of at least £300,000. 

The Lanchow coal . mine company 
was started by the Chinese who failed 
In an attempt to buy up the Kalplng 
mines from the British, with a view 
to putting a KpoUo in the wheel of tho 
British company. Its capital was 2,- 
000,000 taelB. and the DeutBCh-Asiatiche 
bank in Tientsin assisted this move- 
ment against the British concern. Op- 
erations were started at Ma-chia kou 
and some other flchls, all of wliich 
directly connected with the tt(?lUa at 

Towed to Hastings 

The Chilian bark Frieda Malin, which 
arrived in Royal Roads la^t week from 
Caldera In ballast has been towed to 
Vancouver by the tug Lorne. The 
Frieda Mahn is to load a cargo of luiu- 
bor at the Hastlng.s mills for V^ulpai- 

Algerlne Seturning 
H.M.S. Algerinc, Commander Brooker, 
is expected to. reach Esciuimalt on 
TuBsday, returning from Mexico where 
she was sent to look after the interests 
of Britishers resident In the troubled 
xepiabllo to the south. The warship 
te't SttnFranQlsco on Friday for BSqul- 


The steamer Prince Albert, of the 
O. T. P.. reached the company's wharf 
:csterday morning from the north, and, 
aXter taking cm some cargo, left again 
for\r;rlneo Rupert and way port.s ycs- 
terdjW.^-W«<;5^ was hrnught by the 
Prln€o\Alber'>sth;»t construction has 
been «tRrf>Hj_arN4ranby Bay on the 
proT>o«ed 200frToNv.\ustom smelter to 
be erected by the Owinby Consolidated 
Mining and Smelting Co. The smelter 
Is designed to hancHo 2000 tons of ore 
per da.v. 



rour Btaamers Keaohed Vanconver Dur- 
ing the Waak With Big Oatohea 
ITom B. O. "Wttnm 

In four days halibut to the extent of. 
636,000 pounds has been landed at the 
dock of the New England Fish Com- 
pany at Vancouver, and the returning 
Ilshermon report good weather and brisk 
lisliii'iK (III tlif Altinka banks wiicrc the 
steamers go for their tisb. This rush of 
halibut was inaugurated by the New 
England, which arrived on Monday with 
200,000 pounds. On Tuesday the Celes- 
tial Empire turned up with 125,000 
pound.s and on Wednesday the IHamlngo 
with 160,000 pounds and the Manhattan 
with 150,090 pounds put In an appear- 
ance. Today the Kingfisher Is expected. 
MoHt of this flsh in shipped through to 
the Atlantic, coast In special refrigerator 

Took Ooal Oarvo 

, The Norwegian steamer Chrlwtlan 
Bors haa left Nanalmo for San Fran- 
cisco with a cargjD of coaL 

Carge'Propoliion Among C, P,' 
R, Liner's Complement of 
757 Travellers — Unrest in 
Western China 

W'itli a record-breaking complement 
of pai<sengers, 757 In all, and 4,000 tons 
oi: general cargo, includin.g over 1,000 
bales of silk, and 250 cases of silk goods 
and limits, the R. M. S. Monteagle, Capt. 
Davidson, of the C. P. R. reached the 
outer wharf soon after noon yesterday 
from Hongkong ijnd the usual ports of 
call In the Orient. 

In viit^ sa«oon w'e'TC" "t» paojicngcrs, •»." 
eluding the, usual large number of mis- 
sionaries — the vessel being known as 
the missionary .steamer. More than a 
quarter of the saloon passengers were 
missionarjes. Including Rev. Dr. S. S. 
0.«terhout, formerly of this city, who 
has been at Canton, China, since hl.s hp- 
poIntnient*a.« superintendent of Orictila! 
missions for the Methodist church in 
Canada, studying the Chinese language. 
Mr. Osterhout, who is a lircither-lnlaw 
of Aid. Miimbor, said he had an inter- 
esting stay in Canton, the .southern city 
being torn with strife wliile he was 
there, and It was scarcely possible to 
walk in the street any day witliout liear- 
Ing shooting or seeing bodies of vic- 
tims. There Is still much unrest In 
Canton, considerable piracy, ijut the re- 
publicans oftlciuls are working hard to 
reach a better condition. Rev. C. H. 
Ycrkes, another missionary from Shang- 
hai, accompanied by his wife, contriict- 
ed typhoid on the voyage, and was land- 
ed here for hospital treatment. Rev. 
R. S. IjOngley and family were mission- 
aries from Chenglu, Sr.echuan, who wore 
at the Chinese city during the revoiu- 
ttenary troubles there. 

Other arrivals Included .Mr. H, W. 
Arthur, a well known merchant of Yrdio- 
hama and family. Commander Cooper, 
who was chief officer of the wrecked 
Empress of China, Capt. S. Weigall, of 
one of Jardine Mallieson'a steamers and 
family, the H. V. Souter of the Charter- 
ed Bank at Yokohama, Mr. Donald Mc- 
Coll, manager of the Shanghai Tram- 
waV Company and wife, and many 
others. One of the Chinese steerage 
pa&sengers was afflicted with dipiitherla, 
and Is being landed for Uospital treat- 
ment. There were 67 Asiatic second 
class and 604 steerage, mostly Chinese. 

According to advices brought by the 
Monteagle the north western regions of 
China are evidently in a state of fer- 
ment. On the one hand the Mahom- 
medan and the Chinese residents of 
Hsinkilang are fighting fiercely wher- 
pver they meet. At the same time all 
the Chineso convicts who have been ex- 
iled to this distant region, are pillaging 
and assassinating on a wholesale .scale. 
In the third place, the Chinese local 
militia are plundering and killing the Inhabitants. And tinally "hh- 
slan troops at the mines In Kasbugal 
arc engaging in an armed dispute with 
tho Chinese miners, and it I.s .said lliat 
large reinforcements of Cos.sacks have 
been went from Siberia to the mine.s. 

Things seem to be going from bad to 
worse In Mslnklang. The Mohammed- 
ans arc said to be gaining strenglh 
dally, and the arrival at -Kasbugal of 
3,000 Russian troops has not contribut- 
ed to the tranqtillity of the filtuatlnn. 
The seven Chinese cities, over which the 
dragon flag has hitherto flown, have 
now fallen into Moliammedan hands, 
and the sairie Is true of the Russian 
occupation of III. Trade is said to be 
paralysed and the MohammedBn.s' are 
alleged to be determined that the »cv- 
rlblc things suffered by their religion- 
ists half a century ago shall be amply 
avenged on this occasion. 

XaooBBtmotliir KAakow 

Advice* from Shanghai state that 
Capt. Robert Hollar's company has con- 
tracted with General LI, says a Peking 
despatch, lor the reconstruction of the 
streets of Hankow at a cost of 130,000,- 
000. A Hahkow despatch says that 
Qeneral Ll concluded a loan of |36,000,- 
000 with an American firm at .966 and 4 
per cent. Interest; without security. The 
loan is to bo spent In reconstructing the 
city of Hankow and relieving the econo- 
mic situation there. 

Biff OoUMnivoomMMMl 
two ooal Helde In China, the Kalplng and 
two coal flelds in Cina. the Kalplng and 
Lanchow, has been effected at laat, says 
the Tnkyi> Aeahl. and tho management 
of the new oamtMiny haa been eecured 
by Major Nathan. maii»«er ot th« Kal- 


8 a.xa. 

Point Grey— Overcast; S.K.; 30.00, 57. 

•Cape' Lazo — Cloudy; calm; 80.03. 67. 
SpOTte Bettha, Cape Mudge, 8.45 p.m., 

Tatoosh — Cloudy ; 
U3.20, 50; smooth. 
Lcoonls. Out, 7.45 
lur. In, 7.30 a.m.. 

S.W. ; three miles; 

In, 1 a.m., Geo. 
a.m., Melville Dol- 

Pachena— Hazy; calm; 30.03, 56. Tees 
left Sechart at 7.30 a,m., northbound. 

Triangle — Raining; cloudy; S.K, ; 
29. OS, 50. In, City of Seattle, 10 p.m.; 
out again 11.30 p.m., northbound. Out, 
Princess May, m.ldnlght, northbound. 

Ikeda— Cloudy; X.^A•.; 29.88. 53; sea 

Dead Tree Point — Overcast; calm; 


I'oint Grey— Cloudy; S.E.; 30. u.', Gl. 
In, Vadso, 11 a.m. 

Caps Lazo — Cloudy; S.E.; light; 30.16, 

Tatoosh — ^Clear; S.W., 10 miles; 30. IB. 
56; smooth. Out, Shriayak, 8.16 a.m. In, 
Salatls, 10.55 am. 

Pachena — Overcast; X.W.; 30.02, 25; 

Triangle — ■I'ok;;.\-; r.iin; S.W.; 2n.rir>. 
."•ti. Spoke Z<ipoKa, Goose Island, U am. 

Prince Rupert — Clear;. calm; 30.06. 59. 
In, Prince Rupert, 9.30 a.m. Out, Cani- 
osun, 10.15 a.m., southbound. 

Estevan — Cloudy; N.W.; 29 7::, :.i. 

Ikeda— <;iOUdy; X.\V.; 29.97, r,;); .se.i 

Dead Tree Point — Cloudy; S.U.; light; 

6 p.m. 

Tatoosh — Clear; S.W.; S miles; 30.19, 
55; smooth. In, str. Tiverton, 4.30 p.m.; 
out, \V. F. Porter, 5.30 p.m. 

Pachena— Overcast; calm; :iu,io, .">«. 
In, Prince George, 6 p.m. 

Cape Laao — Clear; calm; 30. U2, fi9; sea 
smooth. Slnjcln abeam, 6 p.m., .north- 
bound. Edric Grace, towing scow abeam 
6 p.m., southbound. 

Dead Tree Point — Overcast; .X.E. ; 
light; sea smooth. 

'Prince Rupert — Cloudy; N.W'.; 30.12, 
58; smooth. In, Princess May, 4 p.m. 

Estevan — Cloudy; X.W ; f:e,-:;i; 29.70, 
52; smooth. 

Triangle — Cloudy; S.AV.; 15 miles; 
29. ."iO, 51; moderate. Spoke Princess 
Beatrice at Pine Island, 2 p.m., south- 

Pachena— Overcast ; .V. \V. ; fresh; 
29.97, 50; smooth. 


I.argeat S.S. Co. 
OVER 400 


la the World 




Nov. 0, 1012, from New Y..rk. 
Feb. 27. 1913, from Ban Franciaco. 

Bv the 


O7.oon torn.) 

nurallon eaeh rrulm, 110 dajrn- 

Cn«t 9AS0 up, including a-II npces- 
»ary cxperme* aboard and a»hore. 
railway, hotel, ahorn oxcurtlona, 
carrlageg, guldea, fees, etc. 



Ht'N. KIght (lellirhtrul erulsuM diir- 
ItiK JuiM*, ,fnly and Anannt, rrom 
llanibiira to Norway, North Caite, 
HpltclK-rarn, Ireland, etc. DuratloB 

1( to 2l! Oaya. 

Cost $6a.50 and up. 

Bpl«ndld nervloe, lers* •tenmihlpa 

"Write for booklet of any cruise. 


Cheap Acreage 

$35 Per Acre 

320 Acres Old Crown Granted 
Land in Shawnigan, near new 
railway and few miles from 
Duncan. On ternw with caah 
payment of 1 1 00 

Shawnigan Lake, 74 acres, 8- 
room house, barn, etc. Cashf 
$2,000. Price $6,500 

Forty-four Acres, near above, 3- 
room cottage. Cash $1,500. 
Price $3>S00 


McGregor Block (first floor) 
Cor. View and Broad. Phone 928 

Vessels For Sale 





In.surc your Boats with us. 


Yacht and Ship Sale Brokers 
•/;i;i t'-ort St Phone :600 



From Victoria, 8 a.m. every Wed»ic»day, 
hi. S. QUEE.V or CITY OF PUEB1,A, and 
10 fl-m. every Friday, from Seattle, S. S. 

For Southeastern Alaska, July 1, 7, 3 3, 
OF .SEATTLE lea.ves Seattle at » p.m. 
Alaska orulac, .S. 8. SPOKANE, from Vic- 
toria July 4. 

OiMan and rail lIckelB to New Y'ork and 
all other cltlei via San FrancUoo. 

Frelfflit and Ticket Offices, 1117 Wharf 

R. P. KITHET & CO., General Aaents. 
CI,ArDE A. SOI.I-Y, I'sAtirncer AKent, lOO.t 

Government Strc«t. 



■vVe have Juat r«rceiv«<] a car «f 
heavy horses, welffhlng from 1500 
to 1800 lbs.. Including some 
matched pairs. Wo have also two 
saddle horses, perfectly g-entle. 
also cheap child's pony, 2 years 
old. Knqulre corner Cook and 
Pembroke Streets. P. O. Box 
1139. Phones R-2675 jvnd Y-209. 

Stephenson & Derry 




Seattle and Tacoma 


Fast Steel Steamship 


Leaves Victoria at 8,30 a.m. 
Dally (except Sunday) frOm 
Canadian Pacific Dock. Leaves 
on return trip frnm Tacoma S.OO 
p.m. Seattle 11.30 p.m. 


Leaves Victoria Dock every Tues- 
day and Saturday at 5.00 p.m. for 
Port Anfrele-o, Port Townsend and 
Seattle, connecting at Port An- 
geles with Automobile for SOL 
DTJC HOT .-iPniVf-S. 

E. S. BX.AOXWOOO, Affwat. 
T*l. 456. 1334 OoTanunast St. 


oiTT Tioxav ornoa 

la now located at 

looa ooTBmHminr bt. 

^•laphoiM irumbara 8811 
and aaai 

Claude A. Solly, Passr. A»ent. 

The Dallas Hotel 


"The Bea-Slde^ Rot*)" 
Situated on the Dallas Bfplanade, 
with majnlflcent view of the Btralti 
of, Juan de Fuca. 

Recentir refurnlehed throushout 
and under new maaaaenutnt. 
American Plan 
Hatea: |S.IO per day and up. 
Special terma per week or per month. 
JAMES KBT. Maaacvr 


OiWit BtrMt, 6 room houae, loc 
80x130. Reaaonable terma. 

Prlc'« fSOOO 

BtalUBOBA AvMM*. t room houaa. 
lot BOxlOO. Cement oellar, ptp- 
•d' tor fumaca. Eaay tarnia 

Prto* f<«SO« 

■•■KliMlMr BmiA, c room hotMMh 
pipad for tanuuf. Taraw. 
JPH** f4S«0 








Tickets on sale In 

June, July, Ausunt and September. Return 

limit, October Slat. 

Montreal 1105.00 

New York . . . .' 108.50 

Portland. Me 110.00 

Boston 110,00 

Philadelphia 1 08.50 

Detroit 182.50 

Toronto 91.50 

Niagara Kails 91.50 

Buffalo 91.60 

Atlantic City . . . .' 111.00 


— Via— 





7oO miles through Lakes Superior and Huron in the midst of luxury 

and comfort, on the 

Steamships "BAXOinC" and "KtTBOJaO" 

The largest, finest and fastest In tho Upper iLake.s Service. A dellgrht- 

ful break in the long transcontinental trip. 


City Passr. and Ticket Agt. Tel. 1242. Dock and Freight Ag:t. T«l. 3481. 

pl Canadian PaciHc Railway Co. 

WccK-End Trip Through the 
Beautiful Gulf Islands 

$1»50 Round Trip $1.50 

Steamer will leave C. P. R. Wharf Belleville Street, at 7 a. m. 
Tickets on sale at C. P. R. Office, Government St,, and 
wharf office, Belleville Street. 

L. D. CHETHAM. City Passenger Agent. 

The Union Steamship Co., Ltd. of B. C. 

aa. CAMOSUN — Fo* Prince Rupert and Stewart every Tuaaday. 

a.a. CHELOHSIN— For Skeena River, Prince Rupert. Naaa Rlvar, Fort 
Simpson and Gooae Bay every Saturday., 


•.a. VENTURE — For Campbell River, Hardy Bay, Rivera InUt, Namo. 
Ocean Fall, Bella Coola. Bella Bella, every ^Ve(lneaday. 

a.a. VADSO — Fo*- Skeena River. Prince Rupert. Naas, every two waelta, 

Pbona 192S 684 Yatea StreaL 


Rpgular Ballings between BrltUh Columbia and Mexican porte, taklni; carao 
to luid from Eastern Canada and Europe Tla Tehuantcpec Railway. Passenaer 
Agentu for the Northern SteamsMps Ltd.. Montreal, the Anchor Llnei 
and the Hamburg-American Una, lor Brlatol, Glasgrow, Southampton. Hamburg 
and other Kuropean porti. 

S. S. Lonidale will sail about 16th July. 
For freights and other Information apply to JOHN BARNStiBT 

Phone lom. 584 Vatea Street. 





Boaton. Maaa 9110.00 

Brantf ord, Ont 91.60 

Buffalo, W. T 91.50 

Ohioaf o, Ula , . . 73.60 

Satrolt, BUoh 83.50 

Snlnth, BUna 60.00 

Xamllton, Oat. 91.60 

Xallf ax, ir. ■ 137.30 

l^Bdon, Ont 89.30 

miwaokea, Wla 78.50 

BUanaapolls, mnn. 60.00 

Xoatraal, P. Q 106.00 

Haw Tork, B. T 106.80 

PhUadalphia, Pans 108.80 

Plttaborr, Pans. 91.80 

Qnabae P. Q 111.80 

Boobaatar, V. T. .^,.,.. 96.88 

Bt. John, jr. B 180.00 

Bt. Paul, Mian 60.00 

St. Thomaa, Ont. . 
Sydney, W. S. . . . 

Toronto, Ont. 

Waahlnirton, B. O. 
Wlanlpar, iKaa. . . 

...> 88.80 

.... 130.38 

.... 91.80 


And many other points througliout the £last. 


May 29. 

Jun« 1, 6, 7, 8. 18, 14. IB, 17, 18, 19, 20, 31, 34, 3S. 27. 28, f9..„ s 

July 2, S, 6, 7, 11, 12, 15, 16, 20. 22, 23, 26, 89. 80. 81. , 

Ausiist 1, 2, 8, 8, 7. 12, 16, 16, 22, 23, 29, 80, 81. ~" - 

September 4, 6, 6, 7, 8, 11, 12, 30. 
All tlekata good for return until October 81, 1918. 
liberal atopoTar prlTllasaa and choice of diverse roataa ara offarvd. 
Return may bo made through California at allg-htly higher farea. 

For additional Information regarding farea, routaa^ 
sleeping car reservations, train aervlce, oall on or md- 
d resB. 

cliATrsB A.. BOXOliT, Pftaaaaffav A^tm% 
TaL Boa. 8811 and 8881. 1003 OovMaaaMBt Mvaot. 


TKx raw x,zflrB ts vmrn sxomT uant. 

"Tba Baw Steal Trail." 

Phone 1 191 

618 Pandora Ave. 

Pandora Sail and Tent Factory 

Heedqaurters for Camp Suppliea. 




^b keep a large Btook ^t tham. 
wa have:the Idnd you aMIoekliig 
for and at 'the price titet mil 
Bikit you, 

AH these Tents are ireil mad«. 

anci of the finaat QiuUtty cotton 
duck. We can auppty aajr fl ttw 
following alsaa on MmM B«IMi»> 

Onao la «nA Jot u« (tuote VWfHdwif 


618 PsWdpr^i 

:i 'iL"."ii'"i"l>ii,rj 



r OT-"-' --IS f * *: 

Lies on the Burn- 
side Road, wtiicti 
intersects it, and 
slopes gently to tlie 
waters of Portage 
inlet. Witllin 15 
minutes walk from 
B. C. Electric 

Looking South From North End. 

All cleared and cultivated to the south of 
Burnside Road, and entirely free from 
rock. The larger lots north of the road 
are nearly all covered with beautiful trees. 
Only six or eight of these lots are rocky, 
and every lot in the subdivision commands 
unobstructed view of the Inlet, Esquimalt 
riarbor, Straits or Olympic mountains in 
ilie distance. The accompanying photos 
•'■'ve only a faint idea of this most pictur- 
esque property, where every lot is high 
and dry and on a sunny slope. 

City Water Main 

From Sooke 


Right Through 

the Property 

Showing Treed Lots Near the Water, Looking South. 

The streets are all graded. 

The owners of adjoining property on 
one side refused $1,400 per acre. The 
opposite side is held at $i350 per a«^ 

Sizes from 50x120^ a little mortt^tfeian 
pne acre. 

Crescentboro is wCthin fifteen mimttes 
by launch or cars from Victoria* 

The^q Lot|5 Are the 
Same Distance From 

ty Hall as "Uplands 

Note Crescentboro prices and compare with otficr (fistzlcts. 
Oak Bay acreage is iielli at $13,000 and tip. 
Crescentboro per acre, $1,100. 


Note also the Exceptional Terms: 

$80 Cash, and only $6.70 
per month for a $400 lot; 
or $100 Cash, and $5 per 
month payable every three 
months or half yearly for 
the same priced lot. 

Onlv 6 Per Cent Interest 

Looking North Over Crescentboro. 

PRICES: $400 FOR 50x120 FQOT LOTS; $1,100 EACH 

The«e lots ar^ unquestionably the best buyin|f in ^bdivisioh property either from a residential or investment standpoint. Lots on^Htb 

rounding^ an^d conwnan'dingYi^ws as herewith depicted, will always be in demand. When the street cars i,lh\^'o^k^ 

the price to be doubled, and we strongly advise INVESTOPl^ to p«t tlwif mpU'if 

Parkdale prices doubled when the electric line went through, as we said they would when we sold it CIKBft'€!8f f S&RO 

One of our motor cars will leave the office every hour during business hours until these lots arc sold. Phone, making ^pp9l 


f' i V '< . 

ttunday, Jun* 23, 19!;; 





Eighty Acres, North Battleford, Sask., adjoining city limits, 
good subdivision ; easy terms. Per acre ! . . . ^600 

MatiLeod, th^ railroad centre of Alberta, a few inside lots 
left'. Prices, each $175 and , .92(00 

Edn^onton Lots, Mulmur Park, three miles from post'office, 
only 38 lots left, at each, $175 atid jp200 


OfficMi 810 Beooad 8tr««t B., Oaljary. Alt*., Canada; 447 Kaln BtT««t, 
Winnipeg:, Man., Canada. 




Wllson'.s fifth edition Bungalow Book ''has 160 pases. 81n . "X 'Hikl ^'^ 
handsomely bound in cloth, contains hundreds of artistic, cosy, con- 
venient designs of 1, 1 1-2 and 3 storey homeiB. with description and 
estimated cost of each. Price postpaid to any qddress .11.00. The 
working drawings ot any de»ls;n in this hook wil l be sefat' for >ltt. ■ 


story Building. Los ^ngeles, CaJlf. 

■taaww Kit Aaekorad ' Off th» Onter 

Wbarf Taatnrday — Will Make Cruise 

to thm Arotlo Ooeaa 

I wdB In port yesterday, brouyht Frank 
I'urdy. uf Seattle, from Ocean I'alls. 
where he had his arm broken and hand 
mangled In a planing- machine. The In- 
jured man V«s landed hero- and taken 
to the Jubilee hospital for medical 

Subdivision Acreage 

On thp Saanlch Suburban, adjoining l4i»tta Park and Garden Gtty. 
101,2 acns of fine Ifvel meadows, all staked,, fenced andHupveyed ready 
for the market. $4750 will hand It Is good buylng^^t ...... 916.500 

and a sure money maker foi: the Shrewd laTestor.. Jjlitit aulckly. 

'';, .J ' '"' '> ^*'. i ( i« ''^"i "■ ■ ' ""■' '> '» '■ 



The Norwegian steam whaler Kit, a 
:. three-master, largest of the steam 
whalers In t/he North PaclfU-. arrived 
In port yesterday from Seattle and an- 
chored off the outer wharf. The Kit, 
which reached Seattle a month ago 
from Vladivostok, Is to be deap^tolied 
to hunt whales In the .-Vrctic. She 
was brought to the Sound with the In- 
tention of securing. If posKlble, a 
United States register, an<j application 
was made on the ground that the ves- 
«el could be used In the whiter as an 
Ice-breaker at Cape Nome, but nothing 
has been done to change the reglntry, 
and the owners In Norway have de- 
i.-IJed to send their vc.'iael on ii cruise 
In the Arctic. 

Kiiulpped with all the machinery of 
a wliallng station, the Kit will kill and 
i-.ut up the whal.^s mul ).H.k the valu- 
able products. 

BuUt In Norway in 1011. tin' Kit was 
Nertt by her owner, CMirlstinn Chrlsllan- 
.sen, to Vladivostok witih two other 
vessels of her type, when whaling 
along the Norwegian coast was pro- 
hibited by the law. S^c camo across 
the Pacific, when It wa« planneiS t<j 
enter her in' th* Anterlcaii registry and 
try h«r« oar. sts an ice^btiaaker.. to carry 
inair 'from Urialaska to 1<6m« In' the 
winter season. With a heavy ateel 
luill and her niachinei^y >*6ll airt, the 
Kit Is cajculatcd to make a strong ice- 
bucker, but whether she can penetrate 
the Bering Sea floes in mid-winter re- 
mains to be demonstrated. Not ha.Ting 

HIeaniHhIp Movenirnt* 

SKATTliB, Juntf :•;'. — AirUud; Sleamers 
Meteor, Sound porte; Huckman, Taouma; 
Atluii. towlug barge, San Kram,- bcu; I' S. 
icvnuiif I'utter Hush, fort Tuwn««iid. S«lley: 
.Sleiiinors Hyadps, Hiinnlulii; Dalphlir. Skaa- 
w«y; Allan, Taconia; Northland, 8outhea«t- 
urn .\laiikB. 

L,OS AN'IBLES, Cal , June 22 —Arrived: 
Sieamer« Centralla, iJrnys Harhor; Olympic, 
fdlumbla Ttlver; T-inu>li.-ci. Wlllaim I'arhor; 
Klriif Cyrui!, Columbln HIv-.-r. Balled: 

Hteamer* Xurwoiirt, Harbur; Ye.kiw- 
sttinr. I'orllHnd; San Gabriel. frnp.iua 
River; Hose Clly, I'orlland. 


Some First Claaa Scores Were Kade at 
Clover Point Hang* Testerday 

y g i ■ BL ' urea ■ Ame rt ean r egiat ry . — C ttpt 
C F, BVenson «eiUed for Victoria, and 
intends io leave this port for the Arotlo 
to HHPend ' three months In whale hunt- 
lng.vJn yrhlch time be- expects to se* 
ciif e" a f iHT cargo" br wlmle oll~arid~ by- 
produt-is, The Kit Is 162 feet long, 
and has a three-roast schooner rig. 

,. Point Atkinson X,ight 

' 'An octagonal concrete IlK'hthouSA 
to replace the wooden building at 
Point Atkinson, is now under construc- 
tion, and the steamer Tasmanlan is 
actlg as tender In conveying the mater- 
ial to the poln't. As previously an- 
nounced, the new lighthouse Is to be 
ready by October, and a diaphone fog 
signal Ls to be installed. 

Brought Injured Man 
The steamer Prince .Vlbert, which 

The Civiliiiii Rifle riuh held their* 
weekly button .shoot at Clover I'olnt 
range yesterday afternoon under ideal 
conditions. ' Some very fine scoreH 
were made, particularly that of Mr. S. 
Williams, who made 07 points. Owing 
to the 5th Regiment being in camp, th-» 
<'lvilians had the rango to themselves 
and took the opportunity of completing 
their class firing with the rapid fire at 
200 yards. Capt. Gollop was high 
score fn this shoot with 30 points. 

In the button contest. M*.^8. Will- 
lams won the gold button, Mr. J. Dolg 
won the alJx^r button and Mr, J. Shel- 
dbn ' Williams • won -the bronae button. 

The scores in detail are as followe: 
Ct»se A - 200 600 600 Total 

Mr. S. WiUiamB . . 88 3S 32 07 



W; H. - BallBy .: ;. — jj- 

12. H. Bcaoey . . . . 87 

A. R. Langley .... 81 

Capt. D. Mclptosh Z9 

Capt K. J. Oofltop. 80 
-e. irrHufcHTnsoir; ;""B" 84 19 
Class B.— 

j; Doig 27 

J, Wicks 28 

J|»-C. Kennedy.. .. 29 

C A. Goodwin .... 29 

W. D. Brayshaw . . 27 

V. Nichol.son . . . . 30 

E. W. Buteman . . 21 
Class C. — 

G. Sheldon AVilllanus 21 

15. Holmes 28 

11. Baker 26 

J. S. Hlfkford .... 2L' 

G. K. Ilutchin.son .. 16 

10. Satterthwaite . . liS 


























■BTlneer ■•▼•rely Xaraad sad Captain 

and Others Had Varrow Kscape 

at Frlaoe Mnpert 

The steamer Prince Albert, of the 
O. T. P., was In port yesterdai' from 
the north, foUowIgn the Vadso, of the 
Boscowltz SteamshNp company, which 
returned northbound on Friday night. 
News was brought from Prince Rupert 
by the steamer of a fire on board the 
Prince Rupert fishing vessel Fishmald 
on Monday last. As the vessel -was 
leaving the government wharf, a. back- 
fire in the engine room ignited light, 
inflammable material in the pilot 
house, and in an liiGtanl tha* upper 
•structure of tin; boat was abla-/:e. 
I aught full In the face by the ex- 
plosion, the Kishmaid's engineer, Ar- 
thur Sparks, was severely burned. He 
made a dash for safety with bis hair 
and clothing ablaze, leaping ti'oin <]u- 
vpssel Into the sea. Captain George 
Thurbiir, too, was .caught while at the 
wheel In the pilot house by the scorch- 
ing flame, but, though he lost his eye-, 
lashes, eyebrows, his cap and nearly all 
•the hair of his head, he was able to 
save the" engineer and take bim to the 
hospital. Captain Thurbur has one bad 
burn on the wrist and his forehead is 

scorched r«d..«tt-««Us.«t;M«^l«*^'osfl[^'T 
Jured. ,.••'■■■'.■.;•: • .\i. y" ' • i 

Pilot Rouse Gutted 
An alarm was rung, into the city fire 
brigade, as'lh^ erew of tfte :Fishmald 
could not cope with" the ■outbreak un- 
aided. When the brigade reached the 
Hnnnn in r a c o m d tfrai' ai dei> s o pm' e lie '"i^ a B 

Electric Heating Apparatus 

See our Complete and Up-to-Date Line of these Useful 

Lowest Prices Best Quality 

Electric Supplies 

Hawkins & Hayward 

728 Yates Street Telephone 643 

"The Modern Electric Shop" 

Complete as Illustrated 

pouring out of the' pilot house., whlirtj 
a moment later bur^t into flames. 
Witji the ch'emi<;aJ B#Wtiy.< run out 
across scQwssby^the tirharf, the bri- 
gade very--qtrt«dK^TJfOmiclred--ttf^ fire 
and saved tbe best part of the boat, 
only the pilot house and compartment 
below being scorched. The engine l.s 
Intact, and very little gear was lost. 

On board the Fishmald when she 
caught fire were all the crew, consist- 
ing of Capt. IMiurbur. Arthur Sparks, 
H. .Talmar, l'"red Hawke.s and Jack 
Stewart, the latter being one of the 
men who came through the famous 
adventure when the I'lshmald turned 
turtle off the coast of Alaska 
winter. The Fl.shmald belong.^ to 
-Messrs. Butterfiold, Mackle & Co., and 
has a fine fishing record as well as 
a record of adventure. 


The Electric Toaster Stove 


For a hasty lunch, turn the switch and the TOASTER' 
STOVE i.s ready to prepare a great variety of dishes. 

Sunday evening and any time the maid is absent, it again . 
comes into use for chops, steaks, etc. 

After tlie theatre it proves itself so very handy and in the 
morning for a "rush" breakfast it's worth its weight in gold- 


1 103 Douglas Street, next corner of Fort 

Phone 466 


Wallace & Clarke, 721 Yates Street 




■'X V»' -< >>-■ 

**25 Minutes to Victoria via Saanich Suburban'' 


This Map 

Make a study of this map. It is no way distorted. 
Comj)are it with (Chapman's niaj) for the Dominion gov- 
ernment. It shows a section about two miles wide, and 
e.xtending from the City Hall to Collingwood. Within 
this belt is contained all the thoroughfares and trans- 
portation lines out of Victoria into Saanich. The striking 
feature is that all the thoroughfares converge into but 
two trunk lines in the vicinity of Collingwood. This is 
significant. The most direct possible route from Vic- 
^loria into Saanich is via Douglas street. Carey Road is a 
continuation of Douglas street, and passes directly in 
front of Collingwood. 

On the one side of (k>llingwood is the Victoria ahd 
Sidney railroad, an established steam line. This railroad 
will be of utmost importanc > when Victoria becomes a 
world port. On the other side is the line of the new Sub- 
urban Electric Railway. This line will be in operation 
in the near future. The stations on either of these lines 
will be most convenient to Collingwood. 

Large Lots— $350 to $650 

25 Minutes to Victoria via Saanich Suburban" 


Ttis to be seen that Collingwood holds a position of 
advantage as regards lines of traffic to and from Vic- 
toria. It has other advantages. A shrewd investor will 
be quick to see the possibilities of Collingwood lots. The 
reasons are apparent. 

Collingwood is Just outside the present area of in- 
creased prices — he buys at first prices. 

Collingwood is in the path of immediate develop- 
ment—he realizes quickly on his investment. 

Collingwood is to be ser\'ed by the Saanich Suburban 
— this insures immediate development. 

Collingwood is surroun ded by schools and churches 
— this makes it desirable for home-building. 

Nearly e\'ery convenience of the city can be had in 
Collingwood. It will have a better car service than fifty- 
five per cent of the residents of Victoria enjoy today. 
The lots are sightly, the soil is productive, the drainage is 
j)erfect, the exposure is to the south. What might be add- 
ed that would make suburban life more attractive? There 
are no assessments. Taxes are inconsiderable. Come 
with us to Collingwood, it makes its own appeal. 

Easy Terms- 
Extending Over 2^ Years 

Motor Service at Your Convenience. We Axe Open Evenings. 

721 Yates St. 


Six Doors Above the Merchants Bank 











(Notices for thl» column mu»t be received 
not Utei ilimi il> |». ni. tbit preceain« Frl- 



Qo where you will. 
Drink what you will, 
Vott come back to Fry's 
Aad relish it still." 

CUrlut lUurnh C«thedr»l. 

Holy uui>uiiual..ii al » a- «{»• ; m«Un« »n<: 
«.^rnK.M(ai 11 a. Jn.; pr«w:het\ Ke\ J. »■ A 
Hasilii. oveijMons «ud nanilon at T P- «"• ■ 
luiu.a., n a. I...; q.gan, Ao(Janie. Oull- 
niaiit; veulte and iJ»alni» a» «et; te deum. 
MaundU-r Ui M f lat ; benedJCtua. Weaieyi an- 
ui«ni. Pra..^ Ye lh« Father," younod; 
hymni, 3!»a. 616; ur^an. Pottlude. Wely. 
KvanaoiiK, 7 p. in.; Organ. P»»torale. «a- 
v.nie; Dr.K-. liyinn, 3S7; psalma a« Bel; mag- 
nKUui -Mxiinflerlil <J; nunc dtmllluB. Maun- 
der in U; arulieni, 'tioa That Made»t 
lUuveii unci Karth." A. B. Fliih«r; hymn«, 
7T«, ;i?; amen, UreeU; rec. hymn, *'i2; or- 
Kiin, uriertoUe, Butlnle; »i»l')lsl», <■•. Kad- 
Ijiirn, J, Min«l- and H. Wavdouald. 
l!i(. Havlour'a. 

Vii't.irla Went; rinliir, lUiv. It. Connell; 
ihird .Mujjdoy uller TrlnUy; liDly otunniunlon 
s a. 111.; nKuiiliiK prayer and litany, 11 
a. nV. ; Sunday school ;'-»0 i>. m. ; evening 
prayer, 7 p. itt.; .ubjoct of morning ser- 
mon: "Three: Parableg of the Seeking God;' 
evening: "A Modern I'rophel." 
St. Jobn'*. 

.■,,i:i,, ; < l^'iriKniird and Uouglai. Order 
111 servii-cs: riunUuy Mcliuol. 10 a. ni. ; rnal- 
ins, ori^n. I'reluile; venit«, .VJni'larren; 
psalms tor :!3ra morning, Calliedral J'nal- 
icr; te deJim, .M. H. t'.; benedlelus, M. S. S.; 
hymnf, :' Ittn ,:' 1 •_',:! 5 !i ; Htany as «ei ; organ, 

I I 11^: Orgun, I'relxide; proe. 

ill", Sniiirt; deuii niiseieutur, 

r . , .11,11, cm. "A lJ.-iy In Thy Courts," 

u; hymns. 290. &60; amen. M. S. S. ; 

I. H. S.; organ, PoHtlude. The nev. 

1-. pastor, will preach In th« 

juui; 1 the Kov. A. J. 8, Arcl In the 

-r.;^...-.-; t:-t4t-':fit. Bs--'-- : .:■ [\ .- ..- ,, 
■ CtJimei: or^Cobit'streel and (,'aledohls ave- 
hue." There' will be a celebration of the 
holy BUcharlBt at 8 a. m.; choval- motltis 
and Uiuiy a-t 11 a. m.> choral evensong at 
7.p. ni.\ The rector, Rev. If.. G. Miller, will 
be the pjreacher for the day. AH aeats are 
freb and unappropriated. The musical ar- 
r»i»ir«W«l«« •*»»!;** t»1 lows: Morning— Or- 
KUn. PF«Bi<t«i ^Vtpn. psalms. . CBthedral 
PSd l tC f! m UWiii. nuw iBii; " • bf""*^'^""r 
Langeon; ■ hymna B70. 608, 617; 
ahtheri.mtlgeNtld; organ, Postludi r 
lng__Oirgan,- Prelude; psalms. C'utliedial 
Paalter; niasntflcat. BarnbS*; nunc dimmitus 
S(?«»loyi; hymns, B30. fill. 403; offertory an- 
' MiSin . "PitiigeraM ; vesper. "I>iir<i Keep U» 
Safe th;is NM^ht;" orBJ'n Totillude, 
SI. Mary'g. 

Bums'Streei, uak Hay. Jfoly communion, 
8 a. m.;> niornlns prayer, litany and sermon, 
11 a. m.!; prcaclu-r. Rev. .John Klkln; Sun- 
day Bi'hiKil. 3 p. m. Kxensoni;. 7 p m. 
RoKM.Hay Anglican Sunday School. 

Sunday school will be held at the resi- 
dence of Mrs. Bennett, opposite Ross Hay 
nurseries. This .Sunday school la under I he 
direction of Christ Church Cathedral. 
riinrch of Our Lord. 

Corner of Humboldt and Blanchard 
streets; 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. ; sermons by 
Rev. Thos. W.' Gladstone; morning suhjecl; 
"Gnd's tVonderful Works Ought to be Had 
In Remembrance." Kvcnlng: "Be Strong 

and of Good Courage," Krlday afternoon 
service at 4:15. Morning 8er\ Ice — Org^an, 
Adagio, .Spohr; venlte and psulnis as set. 
Cathedral Psalter; te deuni,'- ISih evening 
chant; bencdlctus. *i); hymns. 46. 433, f<2'J; 
organ. Credo. • F. Schubert. Evening ser- 
vice — Organ. Allegretti.i, Haydn; hymn, nil; 
psalms as set. Cathedral r.<<alter; mngnlil- 
cat. 7".; nunc dhnittls. 91; hymns. 473. 381, 
6S0; organ. Po.«;tlude. A. W. Miirchant. 



Corner of Pandora and Blanchard streets. 
Rev. Dr. Campbell minister. .^er\ ices at 
11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. ; Sunday school nt 
!i:45 a. m.; adult Hlble class at 12;15. On 
Monday evening Dr. .Margaret MacKeliar. 
of Neemuch, Central India, win give nn 
address on Missions In that part of the 
world. I>r. MacKcUar has been for many 
years missionary in Tndla. and her experi- 
ence Is varied and interesting. ."^he Is a 
very fluent and insiruetive speaker. Her 
address to the general assembly in Edmon- 
ton was a masterpiece. All are cordially 
Invited, both men and w^iuif-n. ITeabyterlnn."! 
and others. 

SI. Andrews. 

I'orncr of O'.tuglns and Broughton streets. 
ServlOes will be held, at U a. m. and 7:30 
p. ttii i Rev. John Nell, ]>,' ID., of Westmin- 
ster church. Toronto,, will pr«'ach In the 
morning and Rev. W. J-ealie Clay, B. A., In 
the eventng. ' Strangers heartily welcome. 
The musical selections are as follows: 
Mortllng — Organ. "N'octurne In A flat," .«ey-; 
bach; pgalm 6S; anthem, 'O Taste and 
See."; hynins, 200. 55.V 193; organ, 
Allegro Pompo-wo." Hackett. Evening — Or- 
gan, <ft> "Fantasia Ih C minor," J. IS- 
Csimpheil; <b> "Meditation." Hugh Blair; 
::;;!;cm, "O CoiT.e L«.t Cs Bing." M. B. F^s- 
!<r; bass solo, Mr." Codd; psalm 7; solo. 
"Rock of Ages," Remlck. Mrs. .1. A. 
«9ld; hymns. II'.'S. 213: anthem. "1 Waited 
for the I>nrd.'" .\tendel;>sohh. soprano duett, 
Mrs. Codd and Miss Beek ;, sermon, "The 
Place of Religion. In I.lfc;" organ, "Offer- 
tiiirrj in I''." Fanikes'. 


2063 Stanley ai-.enu.j, one block east from 
end of Siirlng Ridge car Htte. Sabbath »er- 
vlco 11 ». m. and 7:3d" p. m.; Sabbath 
H. h.iol and Bible class. 2:45 p. ,m.; weekly 
ijrayer meeting, 8 o'clock Thursday evening. 


tipeimi AirlMm 

In favor of wearing ''Proper 
Clothes" is the fact that they are 
the preference of some of Canada's 
best-dressed and wealthiest men — 
men capable of paying any price 
for the clothes they want. 

cost no more than inferior suits. 

Only one ([ualitv all the 
time— THE BEST. 

Get Y.OUR next suit 
here. You'll meet with 
full and complete satis- 

$15, $18, $20, $25, 

A Mrdlci hivhation «ct«ii(l«<i to «ii. 
Jo«. McC^. M. A ., qitnl ter. 



Corner of Pandora avenue* and Quadra 
street; 10 o'clook, class meetings; 11 o'clock, 
public worehlp, conducted by the Rev. U. W. 
Ganton, M. A.; organ Prelude, •Communion 
In B mlai»r," Batute; authMii, "O l*rd, 
How Manifold," Barnby; ^:J« o'clock. Sab- 
bath achool; J: JO o'cjock. ^at^boitf school 
at the WUlowe; !.»« o'clock, pnelichlng ii 
the Willows conducted by the Rev. H. B. 
Haatings; 7: SO o'clock, public worship con- 
ducted by the Rev, Thoe. Keyworth; organ 
Preludes: <a) "War March of the Prlesta," 
Mendelssohn; (b) "Salue d'amour," BIgar; 
anthem, "I will Praise Thee," Farmer; 
■olo, (elected, Mre. O. A. Downard; org^n 
Poetlude, "GlorU In Kxoelsls," Moaart. 
Victoria Weet Methodist. 

Corner of Catherine and Wilson streeti. 
Rev. Jatnes A, Wot>d, pastor. Service, at 
11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Berrlce of song 
at 7:15. The subject In the morning will 
be: "The Baffled Disciples," and in the' 
evening, '-Divine Wltlidruwal." .«abbath 
•chool and adult Bible cla»« at 2:;'» p. m. 
Monday evenlnn the Epwnrth Ijoague will 
conduct a strawberry and ice cream festi- 
val. As the proceeds are for the ■I'lmio 
Fund," they ask for a liberal palroruige. 
Thursday evening, prayer and prnlst- ser- 
vice. SlarngerH and visitors are cordially 
welcomed t<i all services. 


The pastor, Rev. Tbnmns Green, will 
preu<h at both •ervices at the Centennial 
Metliodlst church. The morning subjects 
will be to the children. "D.Tddy's Sliiger," 
to the larger congregation. "Continuity In 
Service." At the evening service the toplo 
will be: "How lo Think, ard Why." Tlie 
following musical progriimmo will be ren- 
dered: Morning — Anthem. "Oh I For a 
Closer Walk with God," .Myles B. Fester; 
solo, Mr. T. Hammond; evening, "Now the 
Oay Is Over," J. (_^hrlstopher Marks; solo, 
Ml«8 Gillespie; duett, "Beyond tlio Sha- 
dwwe." C. n. White. Miss U .Palmer and 
Miss Gillespie. : „ 

The pastor will conduct the gei^vlces on 
Sunday, taking as his morning subject, at 
It a. m., "Enjoying the Fullness of the 
Spirit." and In the. evening at 7, "Be Right 
with Man, Then Get Right with God." Sab- 
bath school Kind BIble'classes at-«':30 p. ro. 
Midweek pl-ayer meeting on Thursday at 


B j>. la, "All ..ftw; welcome. John RoTtaoii, 
1^. A.. '.'^luitor- ■>- 

- |CoM dtre«t. 
Rev.'D. '%."'«S«titOjj, 'if. A.. pMtor. fier- 

viow at tl *, J8i.iiidT p: m. danAxf wliool 
•»t 8 ;l»,. ».;«., : ^■.- ' >•: - -^ • '.'•-:-, .:^v ^•''- 

' .-||M| . || 

Corner of Pembroke street and Beltnont 
avenue. Rev.B. H. Balderston. B. A., pas- 
tor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30^ p. m. 
Sunday school , ajid Blblti clauses j»t '.'tSO 
p. m. Morning subject: "The Church as ft 
Brotherhood .Movement. ' Kvening subject: 
"The Growing Church." 



Temporary building corner of Tales and 
Quadra streets. Rev. John R. Warnlcker, 
B. A., pastor. Public worship at 11 a. ni. 
and T:3U p. m. The pantor will preach In 
the morning on "The Perils and Protection 
of .Middle Life." In the evening." Rev. Dr. 
.1. G. Brown, of Toronto, general eecretary 
of Baptist foreign missions ifor Canada, will 
occupy the puli)H. The Sunday sihooi with 
ladles Pliilttthea and men's Baraca classes 
at 9:45 In tile morning. B. Y. P. T'. Mon- 
day at 8 p. m. Midweek service of church 

. i,Ui*0d<ly 8 p. ill.. MunlcMi at) aiiKeilif Ml 9 

today as follows: Morning — OrKaii, An- 

dantlnn, Lemare: chant, choir, p.'alm 11; 
liynmH, 3, ."iDS. 301'; organ. "Communion'' 
A. lloDlns; anthem "Magnificat," Turner; 
organ, .March.- Grey. Kvening— Orgiin. 

•'CHntllone," Wheeldon; hymns, 174. Tr>. 
646; sanctus, choir; vocal solo, "The Shep- 
herd's Cradle Song," Somervllle, Miss Be- 
atrice Palmer; organ, "Meditation." D. 
•Evey; anthem. "While the Earth Remain - 
eth," .Miiitnder; organ, "Grand Cho»ur," 

Corner of Fernwood road ami GladBtnne 
avenue. Rey. William Stevenson, pastor. 
Morning, 11 a. m., ".fesus and the Rich 
Voung Man; Can a Rich Man Be a Cliris- 
lian?" Kvening, 7:30 p. m. "Tlie Soul; 
What J» It? Can It Die or IJel-ost?' Sun- 
day school and Bible classes for adults ni 
i;:3o p. in. .Monday at 8 p. m. B. / 1*. C 
ThurKdny at 8" p. m.. prayer service. "Tlie 
Prophet Amos."; Strangers wPlcornf*. All 
seai.s free. MuhIc under direction of Mr; 
Kred I'arfitt; acting organist, Mrs. Percy 
M,Hrcham. Morning- Organ. Prelude; Holy. 
Holy. Holy; hymn .27, "How Pleasant and 
pivlne;" organ. "Rp;niance," Smith; anthem 
"t) Taste and See." 0<ms; hymn 240. "O 
.Teeus Thou Art Standing;" hymn I.tS, 
"Come Hitlier Weary .''oiils;" organ. March, 
Smith. Evening — "Old Tune." CrnnbrocU ; 
hymn .=;17. "Tl;e Cbiircirs One Foundation;" 
anlheni, "Ye Shall Dwell." Stainer; organ. 
".Vndante." .Mendelssohn; hymn fi7S. "Hark. 
Hark My Soul;" hymn 4afi, "Rock of Ages;" 
organ. .March, Bonheur. 


Corner of Falrfiebi road and Chester 
siroel Hev Mark 1.«'0 will preach In the 
morning at 11 a. m. and the Rev. F. T. 
Tapscoti at 7:30 p. ro. will xpcak on "Sac- 
rifice and Service.' On Monday evening the 
H. T. P. U. will begin a series of studies 
In the book .if KlJtli. 


8t. Paul's. 

Mears street and I'ioneer Square, laird's 
day .tervlce."! as follows; .'■SiiTiday nclu)ol at 
10 a. ni. German service at 11 a. m, Eng- 
lish service at 7:30 p. m. At the evening 
service the orchestra with the nrgai) will 
lead the singing. Special inuuic conirtsting . 
of solo and orchestral selections will also 
be rendered. The choir meets every "Thurs- 
day evening Instead of Fridays. Orchestra 
rehearsal every Friday evening at fto'.'clocl<. 
A cordial welcotne Is •.xlemjed to our ser- 
vice,. Rev. Otto G. M. Gerblch, pastor. 


Corner Queen', avenue and Blanchard 
street. Services will bo held at 1 1 a. m. 
and 7:30 p. m. The Sunday school meets 
at 10 o'clock in the morning during the 

. Kununer months. The Bible classes ir.cKt 
with the .Sunday school at 10 o'clock. The 
young people's devotional meetings are held 
ev.ery Sunday at 6:45 p. m. A cordial Invi- 

'latlon is extended to tlie public. Rev. WU- 
Ham C. Drahn. pastor. 


The Salvation Army —Citadel, Broad 
.•treel; 7 ». m., knee drill; 11 a. m.. holi- 
nees meellng; 1 p, m, Sunday 'chool; 3 
p. m.. praise meeting; 7:30 p. m,, salvation 
meeting. Pul)llc meetings during tiie week 
on Monday, Thursday, Friday nuA Satur- 
day. Sunday ftt 7:80 a memorial eervlce 
will be held for the late Mrs. Baxter. 

Christian Science — First Church of Christ, 
Scientist, 986 Pandora avenue. Services are 
held on Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p m. 
Subject for Sunday, Jime 23, "Is the Cnl- 
verse. Including Man, Evolved by Atomlp 
Force? Testimonial fleeting Every Wed- 
nesday at 8 p. m. All are welcome. 

Society of Friends — frlena,' hall, Court- 
ney street. Meeting for worship. II a.m. 
Mission meeting, 7:30 p. m. A welcome to 

Advanced Thought lecture at K. P. hall. 
June 33, 8 p. m.. by Dr. James B. Colllnge. 
natural scientist. Subject. "The I'ower 
Greater Than ThoURht." I.«oture free. 
Public Invited. 

Wa^oh Tower Readers and International 
Bible Students, ( L'ndenomlnational) — Room 
No. a. Lee bluldlng, corner Broad and .lohn- 
snn streets. Meetings Bunday afternoon and 
evening at 3 o'clock and 7:30 p.m. All 
welcome. No collection. 

Chrlstadelphlans — A. O. F. hall. Broad 
>tre»t. 7:80 p. m. Subject: "The Thief on 
the Cross." .'■.ia4« fi»^. N„ ooileelton. 

Victoria HiCll. 1416 BUficfii^d rreet. 
Christians gathered unto the name of the 
t,ord Jesus Christ meet In above hall a, 
follows: lx)rd's day, 11 a. m., breaklnir of 
bread; a p.m., Riinday Sehaol; 1 p.m., 
Goapel meeting. Tueadaya, 8 p. Bi., mlnla- 
try of God's work. Pridaya. i p. m., prayar 

The Theosophlcal Society will meet on 
Sunday afternoon nt } p. m.. In room •, 
Promie bulldinf. Government atreat. Vltl- 
tora are welooftta. 

. W*jr W«irt« Tl— ?•■ Homat-^tool" away 
thalrUniA by trytbg to mmpttr PUman's 
■hot^imnd accorilSAf: to ulifpybodk. We 
luiv^rkot them pooled. nL tea^ 'Tit- 

BUni^praphio Cfaanpany. .•ISl Unywmxi 


On the ESQUIMALT CAR LINE just outside 
the City Limits BUSINESS LOTS are 
for Sale NOW at Residential PRICES 

The Best Value in Victoria West Today 



&<' ..'.-1 ■ . 


8n Thursday morning said SOON there will 
be something doing on the Reserve, 

- t hen watch prices jump "/ ■:.■' '..--^:-*^'i\f^^; 




Phone 2901 Room 12, McGregor Block, 634 View St. 

If you get it at 



It's all right. 




You must have 
many post cards, il- 
lustrations, photos 
or sketches that it 
woiilfl be such a 
plea.sure lo e.xhibit 
on a screen. The 
"Mirros'cope" en- 
larges pictures up to 
six feet and all the 
natural colors are 
reproduced. Find 

out more about it. 
From $4.25 to $25.00 

730 Yates 


Of course, we do repairs — that's one of the most im- 
portant sides of our business and we attend to it 
as if it were. Our Repair Shops are the best equip- 
ped on the Island, both as regards material and 
labor, and when our extensive alterations have 
been completed we shall be in a better position than 
ever to undertake repairs and renovations of every 
description. If it's the comulctc overhaul of a car 
or just a valve tube for a cycle you will get value 
and service at Plimlcy's. 

Thos. PHmley 



It's not mere talk 
to say that it is the 
supreme standard 
Typewriter. It com- 
bines the advant- 
ages of all the best 
makes with many 
which are peculiar 
to itself. 

Come in and talk 
about it anyway. Ori 
the "Oliver" instal- 
ment plan you can 
buy a machine for 
17c. per day. Price 

Phone 06)@ 

While There Is Yet Time 
You Can Make Big Sure Profits 

By acting at once and securing a strategically Iocated,Iot in the interior -Vancouver Island city 
that has an assured future. No matter which way the cat jumps, you can't possibly go wrong 


Population, as shown by reliable statis- 
tics, ha*^ doubled within the last four month?. 
Dependable signs tell that it will double 
again this summer. Desirable lots now 
available are very few, and values are 
mounting steadily. Every invcstdr in Port 
Albcrni up Jo thi$ very. day has had the op- 
portunity, Of ?ePjftg Oft at 100 per cent. 
profit at least, if hb hoi^itg* Ue w«^ of 4«h 
Avenue. Lotp on |r4 -Avfttiif todijr cannot 
be purchiMd for lMt lOm )iifM»0» 

The lots we are offering, (or a short 
time, lie well wett of 4th Avenlif , The new 
mill of the C. P. Lumber Co. is within a 
stone's throw, and the harbor only 600 fe«t 
away. The lots He between the ttcw mill 
and the new C.P.R. station and wharl, a«i4 
command a full water vienf. Every ht l| 
celared, and roads scrvin^^ Vl xft theUtt «rf 
being graded: Every lot w ih fof fartttjHdin^ 
. on^np j^laies, no rojjgh places. UMptlo^ 
{fv0i'Cflnnm»s<i^fr<im $i,oo(:^ tip wmtin^'im 
k *i66tttt»» Our prices <th6 ortginal pricef)jMff jp ? I 

My Isoo « lot Wck ^!MTf,if»fjM' 

ptfmttm* M < p<R' f«Ht 

■i- '3d 




'•I ij. 



'■■■■-'■'■ ■ - i ■■ 

Sundry, Jun* 23, 1lkl2 






The Largest Circle of 
Friends in the World 

"11 ail to thee, far ai)0\e the rest" — W'urdswDrth. 

If you throw a stone into water it creates a circle which' 
spreads, and spreads indefinitely, unless s<Mnc f^rcc interrupts 
and breaks it. Wlicn we first introduced the 



3 FOR "25^ 

"XOBLEMEN" had a suiall circle of friends. Today the 
"NOBLE-MEX" circle is as wide as the world, by virtue of its 

The "NOBLEMEN" Cigar has won- its way to the hearts, 
of smokers in every part of the globe. The circle so small to 
begin with, has s'pread to the ends of the earth. 

•NOBLEMEN" size, 2-for~a-quarten 
•'CONCHA FINA" size. 3 for: ,250. 

S. Dav?s & Sons, Limited, Montreal 

Makers of the famou> • I^l'.R I'ECTION" 3-for-a-quarter Cigar 

Victoria Theatre 

June 3ttb to ::3th 



(iiunmer Mtnrk Bncasrnient 

Mondaj, Tu«s(livi »"<! Wedru>«(Iay. 
I JOiic :»lh,>S5th «|1<I ■-'Sill 


Thursday, Fi l(i«y 'and Baiurday. wUli special 
Saiurduy Mailuee at J. 30 


Special Suromor Prlcru: 50", 35', Jh- Mai 
15v. Speilitt Malln-<' P1i:ib: 25(.-, chlldion 
IGi'. A.II 83ats iv-a rve (. nescrvad aeata 
now on Hale. ^ 


>^udrvtll<i and rirturo PruKramme 


■Ml' i Irrnp .^Lithane, xln'gliig and danclnR; 
Murtilinll ft IVIoorr-j xlniflnK. lalkln;; aoil 
riiiiirliiR: "IHSI," Srilg mtllt^uj drama; That 
< hlt'krn I>lnn«T, I.iihin lom.dy; I'rank T. 
('olT,iii'>; ll.vdr<i-.\r>rii|ilunf> l''II(lil, lopU'al; 
Mis I.Jrtle Sister, I.uhln lomedv. 

Majestic Theatre 


"Billic," n .sirong iIihiiihUi; pliluii; "The 
Indian iiiid (!<t* Child," Ilu' hlggesl ur-atcin 
»uh,|f>ri of rlx- iiiunlh. "Pulhi- >VePkl.'i-," 

lii|ilial. "Sum slinpliln'ji Sleuth." a (.iiVPi- 


Princess Theatre 

Formerly A. >>. r. W. ll.-iU, .ornei- 
RlHiullai'l ami >alPs 

Present the Gieat Weatern Play 

By Right cf Might 

I'rief's: — lOc, I'Oc. and 30o. Matinee. 
Wednesday and Saturday. lOc. and 20c. 


James J. Corbett Asserts That 
White Man's Only Chance is 
to Stay Until Stamina 

Curtain. 8.30 evenings; Mattnees a.SO. 
Reserved Seats on Sale 

Cor. Hr<i,hi and ^■;lt^■s 




A CoiiumI.\- Muk;iri;ui 

The Incontp,'ir!)hl« 

KuroppH n 0>'7nii;i.«t9 

"iVip.."-omc .and l">crr!i;re 



(;ilin^' Si>nKs Wortli Wlillo 




In (i (.'onu'fiy 
"The Two Babies" 

The HmHrt Knslisli Comedian 

Kiirmer Knx-orf t«|;of ::Thf Mid- 

First District Ad- 
jacent to Victoria 
to Have Transpor- 
tation Facilities 

Within a fiw niontlis trains 
will In- ninninj? lliroiigli the 
31.ii't>y Valley I^onds. Here is 
an opportunity to luiy land at 
frr'di Jl^nti 1(1 $tfio ).fr (\.Tn, a 

ITii ('rl,.ui lo iTir;.'' ;,'r<atly 

\'. ith tlic inaussira tloii nf tli" 
train Morvice. Don't 1i>t it Ire tbo 
rdtl .itory: "A^'liy didn't 1 buy 
hcforo til'"' a(l\'ani'p!"' Tcrrn.'^ one 
rp.'arlir iM-^h. halan^p 'i\rr iwn 
yc*irs. 1 iiir mulor car i.s at .vour 

Leonard, Reid & 

Pemberton BIdg. 

I do not rtnd It necrHsary to take a 
Klant Ht the calendar these days to rtal- 
\7.i- that tlic )''ourlli of .luly Ik rajiidly 
drawing near. The unumial amotint of 
maU reaching me daily tells the story. 

Some timf ago 1 announced in the 
Dally Colonist that 1 had by aCfldent 
run across ,llm Klynn and Jaclt Curlcy, 
and liad been asked to as.slst the chul- 
lcn>,'t'r for the heavy-weight cliatnpion- 
sliip diiriuK the last few weeks of traiu- 
iiiK, and to act as one of his Heoumls 
wlien )ie faces .lohnson in the ring. 
Ever since that I have brcn a larsot for 
tlu' epfstlc.«! of flsht fans from all sec- 
tinns of this biK country. 

'I'lio gist of most ciuestlon.s fired at 
me naturally is, "what chance haa 
Klynn to beat the other?" .\ few cor- 
respondents are frank enouKh to admit 
that It Is not sentiment that prompts 
them to solicit the opinion of the writer, 
but instead the tempting odds against 
tiie wtilte man. to be had for the askiufs', 
and of which they pin-pone to take ud- 
VB i Ttft -s e If tbe^propf-r-encmirnsement in 
forthcoming. Some others are more 
pointed and personal, and boldly Inrnilre 
the reason for my delay in joining the 
I'^lynii camp. 

Til attempt to answer the inaii.\ r|iipr- 
ies b\- mail would lie loo dlftiniilt a, 
hO 1 take tbl.s method of repIyipK to my 
il'iizzers. In the first place I wlsih to 
explain that I doubt very much if 1 will 
li. able to attend the Klynn-,Iohnson bat- 
tle at all, even a.s a spectator. Since 
my return from the road certain busi- 
n(-Ks matters ha\e kepi me tied down 
i'losel\- to my otfloe. aiul It looks .-ts if I 
wlll'Jiave to plve up the Id- a o!' lakniK 
the trip to Ijim Vesras. 

riynn'a Cbanc«a 

To the average student of form In 
boxing. J'^lynn's chances of winnliiK over 
.lohnson must appi'ar mighty slim. 
Willi the l.ifier In the splendid condi- 
tion of -two years ago when ho took the 
title from .Teffrles, it would be rldjcnl- 
.iiis to offer ail excuse for this cominj? 
ballli'. 13ut as everybody knows the 
clianipion has been stepping a pretix- 
fast pace during the past two years, and 
no matter what any of the so-called ex- 
perts may tell you. take it from one who 
knows, It Is Impossible to get into shape 
by trninink' a couple of months after a 
long indulgence in the good things of 

And therein 15es Ftynn's greatest op- 
portunity — .Fohnson'a lack of condition. 
That has beaten many a good man In 
tile past, and probably will in the 

future. According to alt account* the 
ehamplon will eritar tha rinc, on the 
Fourth of July a far dlflPerer»t man phya- 
^caily from the athlete who defeated 
Burn* and Jeffries. 

Klynn's talk with me suggeHtcd that 
his confldence was based In the main 
upon the belief thit the champion can 
not get in good flchting trim In the 
ahort time allotted to tralninc 

Jim doea not hope to win quickly; he 
la prepared to take all Johnaon can 
hand out for ten or fifteen rounds; after 
tha he argues condition will tell, and 
that he will gradually wear the cham- 
pion down to the point where he can 
land the finishing blows. 

There Is no disputing tiie fact, as dla- 
paiches from the battle ground Inform 
us from day to day, that Johnson holds 
Klynn very cheap, and the limited 
amount of work he hks done to date 
bear.* ample teslmony to that fact, 
riiotographs of Jobii.son recently taken 
at l^as Vegas corroborate the fetoriea of 
lock of condition. 

I wil be his lack of condition that 
beats Johnson, If such an Interesting 
e^'ent ie to happen, as thcie Is no other 
way in the world It is possible to figure 
l''lynn victor. The old adage of the 
ring — a good big man can beat a good 
lUtle man — tits this match to a T. 

Klynn's chances may be compared 
with those of Tommy Burns when the 
latter met Johnson. Bulk won then as 
It should In this Instance, the difference 
lieing that Johnson at that time had not 
gene the pace that hurts, and which lie 
has adhered to cIo."icly since winnlns 
over Jeffries. 

There Is Wo Trame-TJp 

Tliere an- rumors, a.s is geiK'rall.v the 
case in matches where championship;! 
arc involved, that the affair is a frame- 
up. but t here Is. no fou ndaiion for the 
.'Ucries. Any pre-arrangement would 
call for Johnson o quit to his opponent, 
and the negroes vanity would never in 
ni.\ opinion permit of lilm "laying 
d( wn ' to a .-smaller man. 

inynti is taking a long clirincr; he is 
rislcing a beating without monetary 
return worth mentloninr; against the 
chance of winning a title and thereafter 
reaping a golden harvest in picture re- 
cclpt.s and theatrical engagement, he 
has absolutely nothing to lose In the 
matter of reputation. Ninety-nine out 
of every hundred men who follow pug-- 
ilism expect .iohn.son to win. No dis- 
;,'iace will atlacli to Klynn should the 
champion lieat him, a victory will mean 
fame and fortune that come to few men. 

It may interest my readers if I 
quote a few paK.sngea from a letter 
Just at hand from a friend, who lias 
been at Las Vegas for several weeks, 
lie says among other things; "There 
is no denying the fact that Johnson Is 
carrying too much weight around the 
nild-seetlon. l-'lynn will enter the ring 
around i;(5 pound.s; Jolinson will carry 
considerable fat with him the day of the 
light At first the champion appeared to the whole thing as a joke, but of 
late has been devoting more time to 
training as if. he is just beginning to 
realize that the job ahead calls for bet- 
ter condition. While, as you said In a j 
recent article, the records of the men 
give Flynn little chance, there are many | 
here on the ground, including myself, I 
who Intend taking a flyer on the I'ueblo 
CnnMnurd on Vnge 20, Col. 3. 

We are closing out an estate and hav e 
the following small divided blocks for sale 
in D.L. 168. 

These properties are right on the C. P. R. 
line, two and one-half miles from the Al- 
berni post office. Each block is of excep- 
tional quality, both in point of location and 
soil, and AT THE PRICES ASKED, IS 50 



Block 2 5.000 

Block 5 5.020 

Block 6 5.018 

Block 7 5.0:U 

E. Half Block 10. . 2.500 

Block 12 . 5.000 

Block 13 10.000 

Part of Block 16 2.000 

■M i 




"' $it)t)0 per acre is fhc price asked for sur- 
roundiiiL; properly of exactly the same 
class and layout. 

All of the Above Will Be Sold for 

$1050 on Good Terms 

See us personally 

Carmichacl & Moorhcad. 


501 Say ward Block, Victoriia, B. C. 

Selling at the Red Arrow Store 


Monday— The Day You Should 


Your New Suit 

From Our Special 
Values at 


Pci-fcct fitting Suits, dc- 
si£;'nc(i and tailored by some 
of the bc^t men in tiieii- Hne. 
Made of fine r.ritish Wor.stcds 
oi" natty Scotch Tweed.'^ and 
Clicviots. W'lielhcr you arc 
tall and .slender or of medium 
hei^-ht. }()ur .size is here in the 
pattern }ou like. Xevv gra\s 
and browns, light and dark- 

Our Special Price 

Be Sure to Come Monday 

t7n 3^mfiicgrna6U 

t^uvm/wf Co^^tw Lmltem 


For Men and 

The Cap That 

Completes Your 

Comfort in the 

Motor Car 

Xo matter what the speed, or the wind, it clings firmly and comfort- 
ably to the head. Instantly adjustable to protect the hair completely from 
wind, rain and dust. Great for a dusty road on a windy day. Made of gen- 
uine Priestly's Cravenette and featherweight silks. Can be rolled and 
carried in the pocket wiihout wrinkling. \\'e show them in a ^Aide variety 
of colors. 

\\()I\11{X"S "SHAPKE 

CAPS. $2.ys and 


You Can Protect Y^our Clothes With a 
Motor Duster for $2.25 

Yes, for this small sum expended for one of our Motor Dusters you 
afford your clothes absolute protection from dust and stains. Just think 
it over and you'll remember many occasions when you needed a coat like 
this. Made of good washing fabric in linen shade. Cut long. and roomy. 
Buttons close about the neck, covering completely the white collar. A 
perfect protection to your, clothes. All sizes up to 46 in. • 

OUR PRICE $2.25 

Genuine Hand-Tailored 

Navy Blue Suits 

In Fine English Serge 
$25, $28, 


New arrivals and they re- 
present the very highest grade 
that Canada's best wholesale 
tailors can turn out. The 
cloths are fine British serges, 
all wool, and some of the very 
best imported to this country. 
The garments are made in sev- 
eral different styles, affording 
you a wide range of choice as 
to style, lapels and length of 
coat. It's worth your while 
to see them, for there are none 
better at any price. 

Hand Tailored 

$25.00, $28.00, $2^, 


i| III! II I I nn In 

Be Sure to 


Look for Red Arrow Sign 









' ' I" • J^.ttJ-.£ 1 pL,3-J— I ^ .. .. II - | - | I I I III 

Sunday, Jun* 23, 1912 

A Few Acres Close 
to Victoria 

On the Line of a Railway 
Will be An Invaluable 
Asset to Any Family. 

Let us show you, on the 
line of the Canadian Nortli- 
crn Railway, about nine 
miles from the city, an area 
of land plotted into small 
holdings suitable for fruit, 
vegetables, poultry, etc. 

When you examine into 
conditions and compare 
prices with man\' other lo- 
calities, you will be astound- 
ed at the attractiveness of 
this offering. 


Pembcrton Building. 

C. P. R. Structure af Laggan 
Only Saved After Desperate 
Fight— Aid Rushed to Scene 
from Calgary 

— Tb« 
•tratlMMMi hotel, 
-wkieh kaa b«Mi el«M4 tor oxtanaiT* 
altonUteiui •ad impivwomwita. wlU r«- 
opoB toinonroiw. Mtaa Molllaoa, tit* a»w 
proprletrMu; taa« had tli« hotel hroufht 
thorougliljr up to 4at«. 






If You Want It 
We Have It 

Grogan & Crooi^ 

Plionc 1865 
rj8 l\'inl)ci'liin Bldg. 

An Excellent 

We partk'ulftrls' draw attention 
to this house on Orchard Avenue. 

A brand new seven-room 
house, having four bedroom.^, 
dlnlngroom, slttlngroom, kitchen, 
bathroom, bai«ement with furnace 
and stationary wash tubs. On lot 
45x110. The house Is charminffl.v 
situated and is close to the .sea 
and the car line. 

For a quick sale the price is 
$5500 on terms of $1550 cash, and 
the balance in one, two and three 

Apply tlie sole agents: 

Beckett, Major & Co., Ltd. 

T«l». 3515 and 8967. 643 Port St. 



Three forty acre tracts of the 
finest agricultural land In the 
famous Hardy Bay dlBtrlct, at 
fifty per cent, below market value. 
Three first persons applyinsr ob- 
tain these snaps. Terms, $80 cash, 
the balance In very easy monthly 

Hardy Bay Is the terminal 
point of the C. P. K. and C. N. K. 

Box 637, Colonist 


Dr. Mors*'* Indian Root Pills 
HmUmI Mr. Wllaon** Soros 

Wben th« sewer* of the body— bowfla, 
kidiirrt and skin dtict»— ^et clogged up, 
tiw blood quickly becotnes impure and 
AneqUfOitly tores break out over the body. 
The Way to heal them, as Mr. Richard 
Wftaoa, who live* sear Loadoo. Ont., 
fmnd, it to parify the blood. He* 

"For •ocnc time I bad been in a low, 
4tpnm*A ceodftino. My appetite left 
■M aad I MMM b«i»n to suffer from indi- 
fMtfaa. Quit* * Mwatm ol small sore* 
iad Motdna formed aO orcr my ikia. I 
•rkd wadldM for the blood and mmi 
BMOnr Idwif of ointments, bnt withoot 
•atimctary rcaultjk What was wasted 
«u a UMlwifh ekaiwint of the blood, 
tad 1|MIm4 MOMt in vain lor aMite iMdi- 
it «e«M aooompUsh this. 

U hit Cr, Mone't Indbn Root Pills 
to mf aatiai. and ttmf art 

wu Nfi- 

iMakw itD. 

Thitf (umf* 

■■d an looked 

ty alt 

CAiLQARY. June 22. — A thousand 
men are tlghtinK back a fierce wall of 
flames that at one time threatened to 
devour the C. P. R. hotel at the moun- 
tain townsite of I-axgen. So great 
was the danger tliat calls for help 
were sent to Calgary, and a special 
train conveyed four hundred fire fight- 
<r.s to the scene on flat cars. 

Tho latest reports are that the fire 
i.<? slowly burning' It.sclf out. having 
i>eon kept in check over 2-4 hours. 

The G. P, B. hotel at Laggan ha.s 
accommodations for 700. |(^ajU| »U(k 
cost half a million' dOllftCt.^'^F'li^li?''*:"-^ 


MAY WlWt-mHl 

Cnatlnued from Pa«* ttt'' 

man on the long chance that condition 
and. good handling wi^l p«tlLMg|p#a thu 
prize on Independence Day." 
And, readers, as my friend suggests. 

Tt IB ail a oue s Hon w now good t i ia 
champion is physically. As everybody 
L fenows Flyrin at his best does not class 
wi-fh Johnson at his best, and whatever 
hope there is of Jim's being returned 
victor must be builded upon the belief 
that the present title holder will be un- 
able to toe the mark anywhere near his 
best shape. 

The old saw about youth being; scrvol 
can hardly apply here as there is 
-scarcely more than a year's difference 
in the ages of the two men. But It Is 
;i well known fact that I'^lynn ha.s clung 
pretty closely to the slralKht and nar- 
row path while .folinson has been cut- 
linu' >;onio awful didoes during his rciH-n 
a?. .Lii^Mon fighter of the ui:i\ 
Johnson'H Plans 

.JolmsoM aiiiioinuv's he will be im'c- 
parcd to ^aUe on the rest of the "white 
hapes," one a week, after he is finished 
with Flynn. lie boa.sts that Flynn will 
give iilm little trouble, and names six- 
teen rounds as the extreme limit of iii.s 
toleration of Jame.s in the ring. 

Jack says nothing of the "colored 
lirothers" in making public his plan." 
lor the future. Not a word about Lang- 
ford, McVcy or Jeannctte. Further- 
more he names September 1 as the date 
of his retirement from the ring, and 
stipulates that a.splrants for tho title 
must meet him before that day flits by. 
So thi.s would Indicate he has no inten- 
tion of (li.sputing the question of sup- 
eriority with any of tho dark-.skinnod 
brui.ser.s mentioned. 

Joe Jeannetto i.s very much worried 
o\oi- Johnson's spiel about giiitting 
from the game after he cleans up the 
white boys. Joe thinks 3ome (freat big 
Iioodoo is chasing him all the time. Sam 
i^angford lias run out twice, tho way 
Joe tells it, and now that a Paris pro- 
moter lias come through with an olter 
of $30,000 for Johnson to battle him 
(Jeannrnte) to a finish. Jack calmly 
sets an early date for his Adelina Pattl 

By the way, the I^arls folk intend to 
land the battle If such a thing is pos- 
sible, and have arranged to deposit the 
J30,000 In the hands of responsible par- 
tics if Johnson will agree to the match. 
Of course, this offer hangs on the out- 
come of the Las Vegas quarrel. .Should 
l-'lynn be returned winner, nothing do- 
ing for J. Arthur. Jeannctte, like Bar- 
kis, Is always willing. He is v;ot par- 
ticular as to color, or reputation cither. 
The greater the "rep," the more coin for 




ContUiu«(l from Vugn 9. 


Into the combination well ho could not 
get away from Pickering. Just a 

few minutes from time he put out Hess, 
the Vancouver goaltender, and was 
cha.ied up by Cameron who slashed 
him over the liead. Referee Reynolds 
sent both off, iiyland for the rest of 
the game and Cameron for five min- 
utes, but there were not five minutes 
of play remaining. Hyland was also 
reported for using derogatory language 
to the referee. 

There u ire about three or four thou- 
sand in attendance and they saw a 
good game but It was not a game that 
measured up wl(h last season's won- 
derful series. 

The lino Uic 
Vancouver Position Westminster 

Hess Goal Clarlt 

Griffiths .. .. Point .. .. Howard 
Cameron .. .. C. Point .. . . T. Glfford 
PIcHering .. First defence .. J. Glfford 

Ton Second defence G. Rennle 

West . . . . First defence . . W. Kennle 
Mathenon .. .. Centre .. ..T. Rennle 
Murray,. .. Third home.. .. C Spring 
McGregor . . Second home Wlntemute 
N. Carter .. Fir.>!t home .. .. Hyland 
Phelan . . Outside home . . L. Turnbull 
McDougall . . Inside Home G, Spring 

Referees: McsHm Reynolds and Tuck. 

Timekeepers. Frwl Lynch and L. 

Goal Summary: First quarter, Q. 
Sprintr, Westmlneter, 6:17; Wlntemute, 
New Westminster, 8:60. 

Second quarter: G. Sprlnr. New 
Westminster, 10:15. 

Third quarter: Wlntemute, Went- 
mlnster. 8:32; Carter, Vancouver, 4:28; 
C. Spring, Westminster, 6:50. 

Penalties: Flmt quarter. Pickering. 
Vancouver, 5 minutes; J. Glfford, West- 
minster, 5 minutes. Second quarter. 
West, Vancouver, 3 minutes: McGre- 
gor, Vancouver. S minutes. 

Third quarter, Weat, Vancouver. S 

Fourth quarter: L. Turnbull, West- 
minster, 5 minutes; Qriffltlia. Vancou- 
ver, S minutes; Hyland. Westminstar. 
rest of game: Cameron, VaBoouver, I 

Read the FasihionNcwsl 

P"VEN then you can only decide 
by a face-to-facc'comparison of 
fabric and fasiluon. i _ . 

Eiperieniccd woollen ttiain can- 
aot carry in his mioid thcvarious 
qualities of cloth. 

An expert tailor mn«t haYC the 

garments ibefore him. 

That is wiiy we ask youi to see — 
to study the fashion and the 
quality at oar shop. 

We can show you patterns at $ao 
that look like $28 patterns — ynt 
there's the actual difference in 
wool quality. 

The higher price buys more wool 
quality — for the cost of making ii 
about the same. 

That is one reason why you can 
bank on Semi-ready Tailoring 
prices — the same guaranteed values 
here and everywhere in Canada. 

No man pays more — nor lest, 

&ntt!-rettbg SEailnrbtg 

Mearns & Fuller 

Cor. Bonrlas and '71sw Street* 

If Interested READ 
If Not Don't 


30x112 Revenue Producing and Situated on the Best 

Part of the Street 


$500 PER FOeX 


If you are alive to a genuine money maker, then you must realize 

this is one 



Corner Yates and Broad Sts. 

Phone 627 



The continued gTowth of our business coupled with the fact 
that so many of our customers come back for their second, third 
fourth and fifth HOBBERLIN SUIT proves that VICTORIANS 
are reaHzing the fact that HOBBERLIN CLOTHES are the last 
word in fine TAILORING. Have you worn a Hobberlin yet? You 
will some day. Might as well be now. 


Straw Hats and Panamas 

You need one or the other today. Come here where you 
know that not only the most correct, the most exclusive modes of 
Hat-dom will be placed before you to select from, but more of 
them than elsewhere. 


Outing Shirts 

Nearly every day sees the arrival of new novelties in Outing 
Shirts. We keep in touch with the best makers and when any- 
thing new and brig-ht is introduced, you can bet we have it. Clu- 
etts, Forsyths, Austrian, Welch, Margetson, Tooke, Crescent, 
Star Brand and several other reputable makes. 






. 1 

■'? 'I 




i i»«w ii i ii|ii n i i ii>iiii iir — '" ' 



' " I I i i iii | I 




:'rV''.-''ii\^:^'^I^^!A:U:'ft'.'il^ '.'.!■(: V i'.^'^ ^;;'-' 

rv-,.-. -., ,,:,^g 


« .i'Sii.»j--;,jr;,'Vl; 

21 ; 


^ *f 

^ ^ y^ 

Oni^^e His Hairs Were Countless 

Now They Are Numbclfed 

Save Your Hair While Y ou Have Hair_la_Save 

at once the use of that 

Many a poor fellow whose hairs are today countless will in time find them numbered unless 
well-known hair S§yer, 


If your scalp itches and you find loose hair and flakes of dandruff on your clothing and in your hair lirush, that is all the 
evidence you need, to know .you are getting bald. 

Don't wait too Jong. It is easier to save the hair you have than to grow new. vStart right away with the use of NEWBRO'S 
HERPICIDE. HERPICIDE kills the germ that causes dandruff, checks the further loss of hair and allays the itching. It makes 
the scalp clean and healthy and gives the hair a natural luxuriance, life and vigor. 

There are many imitations of HERPlCIElE and a score of preparations claimed to be just as good. Don't be deceived. 
You want results, therefore insist upon having the Original Dandruff Germ Destroyer. It is sold evervwhere in 50 cent and $1.00 
sizes, satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. 
SEND 10 CENTS in postage or silver to cover cost of packing and mailing, to the HERPICIDE COMPANY, Dept. 84 B, 

Windsor, Ont., for a sample bottle and a booklet on the care of the hair. Applications obtained at the better barber shops 

and hair dressing parlors. 

CYRUS H. BOWES, 98 Government Street— Special Agents, and J. A. TEPOORTEN, Wholesale Agent. 

GODFREY PHILLIPS Limited. London. Eneland 

T. Obugh ; . . .Douglas Street 

Army & Navy Cigai« Store, 
Grotto Cigar Stand, Douglas St. 
Morgan & Reid. .. .Opposite Post 

B. r. Klthnt * Co., I»Mtril>ut«ni, Viitorln 

F. W. Ulmoik, I>lr«>il Ufp., toi iVnibroke 81., Toronto 

Sold by All Up-to-date Dealers, Including: 

J. Balmar ..Yates Street A.Sutton Duncans, R. C. Frewinir & Co TnlwonH R r 

Calabash Cigar Stand.... Yates St. F. Mechin Nanaimo, H. C. m T r . ^■' ' ' T ' r, , 

Sam Greenhalgh, Government and G. T. Butler Keatings. B. C. "• ■'■ Crawford Kings Rd. 

Yates Streets. ' Alberni Trading Store Albcrni, B. Aaronson . .Cook and Fort Sts. 

Thoburn Grocery, Ksquimalt Road R. C. . Burrell Bros Galiano Island 


.-y-OU will MtuKllr be •nrprf.ed 
^Jfcr~-4* .*•»• BUintwr of delieioiu 
Xjnd appatisinc' dtohoi you 
can prepare with. IfirarMll Cmub 
CfeMM. Try this one and ■ec'bow 
rrallr cood you' will And it : 


Take on* No. 2 slse paelcas* 
taaeraoil CraMn Cheeac. one 
tablaapooaful Imttor, one- 
half eup bT«a<i crumba, salt 
and earcnn* pepper to 
taatc aix tablcapoonfuli 
flour, mix and roil rerr thin. 
Then cut in atrtpa four 
inches Ionic and one-^oarter 
Inrh widp. Ba1c« In hot oven 
until (liirhUr brown. 

J I ; ' .> >■ 

TMi is one of tha moat 
(klieioui wajra of aervlne 

Ia#«rsoll Cmui ChMM 


Manufaeturod by 

Tka laieeMll Faddatf C*.. thMmi 
l ajar a aB Oal. 


AdvyliRe jn im 0OI.0NIST 


No Investment in the World Pays 
Like Good Advertising 

By OOOD we mean well writtan and •ttractlvcly dleplny^d. U your ailvertlsdments 
arw not brinirtlHf aatlsfactory resnltR you are dolnjf one, or all, of three things: 

1. Advartlainff aomatUuff that aobudjr want*. 

B. Wrlttnff poor oompoaltlon. 

3. VkTliiff no attaatioB to TypogTaphlcal dlaplay. 

For a nominal Bum we are prepared to manege your advertlsins: eampalRn. 

1 • 1 • 

Newton Advertising Agencp 

ntutu, u. a. 

MS Vtanas mu. 

- *<• 

' -" ' I im >i»»«1»^lXri— HIH|I»M 




■J-- - r 

You Intend Some Day to 

Live in Oak Bay, Near 

One of the Beaches? 



Is your last opportunity to get in on the ground 
floor. This property is most desirable from the 
homeseeker's standpoint, being between two car 
lines and close to two beaches, and at the same 
time sheltered from the prevailing winds. We 
have some choice lots left at prices which are sure 
to please. 


md Up 

Terms Over Two Years 

We have some buys in 

QjI Umks Park 

That we can recommend. Large lots from $1,250 
up, and one price in particular on acre and one- 
third, with a \iew that can never be obstructed, for 
$7,500. ■ 

We have a large list of homes to suit all tastes, 
and all prices. Particularly good lists in Fairfield 
and Oak Bay sections, these, of course you know, 
being where the demand is always constant. 

ThirtY^Oi^ Feat ©mi 


Close in, with a well rented house that helps to 
carry the investment, for only $800 a foot on good 
terms. This lot has frontage on two streets and is 
in line for rapid advancement. 

Our motor cars are at your service and we are 
always pleased to show our properties. 

Herbert Cuthbert & Co 

Members Victoria Real Estate Exchange. 
Agent for C. P. R. Irrigated Lands. 

635 Fort Street 




I ^"^ "tJ^P 

' lliiliilft 1mm CIr Iptt 

'? i,.'.. i X' J ' Kf ' vmT ■■' . I "! ' 

I [^^■^■^-■■■p 

Hundreds of people are on their way to N 
for New Hazelton now, that the official depo 
confirmed by decision of the railroad commi 
See article at head of this pasre. JudRC Mab 
it is ordered that the railway company provid 
in the said Cassiar District, Province of Briti 
filed for the approval of an Engineer of th 
and completed ready for use by the public a 
opened for traffic. The present railroad boar 
ions orders should be varied. Trains will be r 
senger trains are running today to within 12 m 
the biggest cities in the we.<(t. Below yon will 
opportunity not of next year, next month or t 
ity is your opportunity. The bitterness of th 
nent and important this decision was conside 
Hazelton for the price we are selling them t 
your decision. 

cw Hazelton. Thousands of people will start 
t site of the G. T. P. at New Hazelton has been 
ssion at Ottawa. 

ee in summing up his original decision said 
e and construct a station on Lot 882, Group i 
sh Columbia, in accordance with plans to be 
e Board; the said station to be constructed 
t least as soon as the company's railway is 
d says that it is unable to see why the prev- 
unning to New Hazelton in a few weeks. 'Pas- 
iles. New Hazelton is bound to become one of 
find a few "becauses." Remember this is an 
omorrow. Today is yoyr day. This opportun- 
e struggle for the station shows bow immi- 
red. Never again will you get lots in New 
oday in the only atithorized townsite. Make 

Only One Official Hazelton Depot Site 
and That Is at NEW HAZELTON 

Millions of dollars in ore values are now awaiting transportation from Hazelton district. 
The railroad will carry out these millions of dollars of minerals and coal and return the cash 
to New Hazelton. 

Many thousands of dollars-i-evcn millions will be spent in developing the resources of 'the 
Hazelton district within the next few years. 



300 teams, 75 four-horse teams, are now J)us 

About 6,000 men are busy building the Gran 

The*Grand Trunk Pacific rails are now laid f 

minus, Prince Rupert. 

The Grand Trunk will spend about $20,000,00 

Rails are being laid at the rate of a mile to 3 

The Grand Trunk Pacific have rails to Skeen 

The Grand Trunk has graded from Prince R 


Thousands of men are working westward an 

Grand Trunk building the connecting link o 

New Hazelton is a good substantial town no 

There seems no question about it that lots w 

A few dollars deposited will hold a lot for y 


y hauling supplies from the end of the rails. 

d Trunk Pacific Railroad. 

or about 168 miles east from the Pacific ter- 

in 1912 in Western Canada. 

miles a day towards New Hazelton. 

a crossing about 12 miles from New Hazelton. 

upert to Hazelton and for 30 miles beyond 

d thousands are working eastward on the 

f that great transcontinental system. 


ill soar in prices soon. 

ou in Section I, the mercantile section of New 

The Groundhog anthracite coal fields and many other coal fields are located within a radius 
of 30 to 200 miles of the Hazelton district. 

New Hazelton will be the metropolis for these vast coal fields, far larger in extent than the 
Pennsylvania coal fields. , 

New Hazelton as a coal city alone bids fair to be one of the largest cities in the Dominion 
of Canada. 

New Hazelton from a mineral standpoint bids fair to be larger than Helena, Montana; 
Butte, Montana, or Spokane, Washington. 

New Hazelton as an agricultural centre alone, should be a city of 50,000 to 100,000 people 
before many years. Study the map and government reports and you will find the state- 
ments made herein more than true. 

Lots in New Hazelton will soon be selling for thousands of dollars for each corner. They 
are now selling for a few hundred. 

$300,000 was paid out for freight charges for the Hazelton district during the season of 

The Government telegraph office is now located in New Hazelton. 

You should not wait until the many big things are announced and the prices of lots go 
soaring. Get in now at starting prices and on easy terms. 

British Columbia money, Canadian money, United States money, and money from all direc- 
tions is pouring into New Hazelton district, for investment and development and every one 
feels confident that sensational profits will be sure. 

The greatest wave of progress and prosperity on earth today is in British Columbia. The 
point that seems to be the centre and the one to have the most sensational values estab- 
lished in a short time in New Hatelton. ' 
' You should get in now. A few dollars deposit will hold a lot. 


Northern Interior Land Co., Ltd., 
Carter-Cotton Building, 

Vancouver, B. C 

Gentlemen. — I am interested in New Hazelton 
lots and would like to have you send further in- 


Address •.» •■• «:»-»-»T»>'« w t ■ i «i«-«>t»-«it.. »rt»*w» »'«waB*:» « «'»> «« 
City ..»...« „. .!« 


Northern Interior Land Co. Ltd. 




Carter G>tton Building 


Vancauver, B.C 

•r 1 

- J 1 

T-^-S" ^^ ■ 

*." m-- 

^ .^^V-' "'-^ 


RaOway GommlsaldQ 

Sees No Reasoii fair 

Ghangitig Former 


OTTAWA, jane so^—fbk Bs^jtwrnr 
Board today hantM 'doirQ Iti -jtidg- 
ment in the somevfaat celebraited 
Hazelton station case. In December 
last, the board granted the applka- 
tion of Robert Kelly imd his asso- 
ciates for a station otl i>ot 883 Cas- 
siar District. The G. f ; l"*; appealed 
to the Dominion Government whk:h 
reopened the case in order that new 
evidence might be heaid. The judg- 
ment, given out today was written by 
Commissioner McLean, and concurred 
in by other commissioners. The 
board states that it is unable to see 
why the previous order should be 
varied. The board remarks that the 
views exjircsscd by the late Chief 
Commissioner are as pertinent to the 
location of this station now as when 

The board expresses the view that 
the residents of South Hazelton have 
made a case for the location of a 
station nearer to them, but that the 
original plan for a station, yards and 
sidings submitted by the G. T. P. de- 
parted from everything which had 
been laid down as a standard. The 
order proceeds; 

"Had the board required the rail- 
way to locate a station under the en- 
gineering and operating conditions 
which it itself shows in this case, 
there would have been most strenu- 
ous objection on the part of the rail- 
way- When called upon by the rail- 
way to approve of such a station site 
as it may be convenient for the peo- 
ple of Hazelton, the board can .pot 
and will not be oblivious of the stan- 
dard which the railway has chosen 

The Railroad 


Has Made 

Their Dc- 

• • 




It Is Time to Make Yours 

Victory for New 


Your Glorious .Oppor- 
tunity for a Ivw Days, 
Prices WHI Not Be 

Thei) Watch Them 
Sdar, Vfhat Do yon 



I . m 



A spleiKlld view 
She Is 20 fcot over 
of 35 miles per hou 

Dixie. Jr.. the speeil buat expected to IlKurc prominently In tills year's intr-i-natiouiil races. 
45-15,". h. p. (iigine. Designed bv Tarns, J^emoine & Crane and guaranteed to attain a speed 




Coai Gity' Crickete 
in Interesting M 
Batsmen Were 

Form—Other Reblts 

ch — Local 
I Splendid 

grounds, and were soundly threshed. 

The featureti of the KHine were the 
splendid battlnfj o(' Copplnger, Horloii 
and Stuart and the bowling of the two 
L^rmer, who unchanged took all the 
wlojfcBts of the "A" team, the analysis, of; 
thi^Cij-ppinger reading 13 Q., 2 M., 26 R.. 
6 W^ ■i(..ncl . that of -Horton 12 O., ;4. M., 
24 B.,' vi W. . Th? ileldlng also of the 
"rest" was particularly good, the catch 
by ThoniBon, which dismissed Gowai"U,, 
being a' very clever piece of work. H. 
Arthur, tha wlcketkeeper of the A team, 
kept wJcket for the rest, and nhpwed 
splendid form, stumping C. Martin and 
Marshall and catching Major. He only 
allowed 3 byes. - - 

On Beacon Hill groi s yesterday 

afternoon Albion added lother scalp 

— I>|r-fttf6ftttng "Tlaharmo, vlllch " came 

several men short. The wicket was 

wet and dead, but the coring was 

rapid and the scores la s. 

id compiled 

Xaniiimo batted first, 
tlie very resspectable Are of 152, 
i''letchcr proving by far ; best bowl- 
er tried. Six bowlers we tried in all 
— Parsons 2 for 47. Flet cr 4 for 26. 
Trlnen none for 12. Ward for 22, H. 
A. Ismay none for 17, anPegler 2 for 

Albion wiped off the Iiialmo score 
with only three \\rlckets own, three 
liirge seore-s being made-.O. P. Wa,«i . 
.■'.!. H. H. Pegler 54, and ; A. Yeoman 
Ml not uut. Grant had or one crack, 
tinJ got a U, one .of the 1 geat square 
leg; hi;a ever seen on Bean Hlli; Tbo 
Willi went clear into the ig tfces to 
tiic t.iat of the ground, soar that the 
players never oven tried 1 find it. 

.N'anainio used seven briers, only 
two of whom got any ■v^^ets, , New- 
berry :,' for IS, and .T. A. O 
aecretary, Oak Bay club, 

So far this seasor., Alblo] C. C. have'. 
been very successful); arid iould stead-; 
i ly Improve from ng a* .on, 
ire batting steadily. tlie 
particularly good, and t 
they have won proves th«^bow}lng IS 
t,-ood. The score: 

aranalmo C. C. 

w. Newberry, l^w., b parsi 

I''. Jepson, ■ '.lifc W, Is 
Kletcher . ,'. . f . . . . . . 

^\■. Cregsan, c Pegler, b W^d 
II. .lopson, b Parsons 

W. W'augh, run out | 25 






enhlU, hon. 
for 3Q. 

"lie players i 
ielding is 

'*-*^ S. Skeat.i. run out 1 

■""Kstras 4 

K. Willie, not out 

H. IMntlninrcli. b Pegler ... 
J. A. Oreenhill. b Fletcher • 
(_'. I. 'L'legg, b Pegler ,.,-.•.. 
-N. I''. Palltliori)e, b Fletijber 
i'. Harris, b Fletcher ...... 

lO.x't I'ii s ■ 


' • • • ■ -a^* « |k » 9\* • » 

jubiott e. e. 

II. A. Ismay, V^ F. Jepson, b keW- 

berry ll. .. . 16 

H. P. Ward, e 1". Jepaoia, b teW' 

berj:j^^ , i\, . .., v . - • • 1 . 53 

H. H. Pegler, c Oregson, b <3re*hill . 54 

H. .\. Yeoman , not out . .;i|'. . »* .. * -;.io 

v. M. Grant, not out ...*.. M »••, . '6 

Extras i . .vj ,, . 3 

Tdlfll. for ;i wickets ....J... 162 

E. W. Isniay. J. idions, T. A Dark?, 

1.. B. Trlnien, I). Fletcher andlK. Par- 

sontj did not bat. 



Omk Bay vs. Colwood 

'A «tar appeared in the 

firmament yesterday in the shaic. of a 
brand new team from Colwooc: Tlicy 
can play cricket, too. and Imn siomely 
defeated Oak Bay by 33 runs ifter a Interesting match. In Wech and 
Jlodgkliis tliey poit.';ess two vo y eap- 
ablc bowlers, the former havin;; to his 
rredit 6 wlelifets for 2ij runs, jind tho 
latter 3 for 36. l''Or Oak {iay C'apt. 
I.aurenic had the best averape with 
for 30; Schwengers got 3 for 
Clarke 1 for 31. The score: 

Oak Bay C. C. 
r. p. W. SehwengiTS, not out 
U. A. Corker, retired hurt . . . .: 

If. Cnton, b Welch 

C. O. Taylor, b eWlcli . 
'1'. Ard. c Morton, li cWlch 

C. Dodd, h Ilodgklns .... :; 

A. B. Laurence ( \< Ilodgklns 12 

f). .folinson, b Welch 

IT. Lethaby, .• Horton, b Weleh ... 7 

M. Clarke, h Hoclgklns .■^ma ..»■ 4 

It. W. Nixon,, b Weloh 






Colwood C C. 

Shaw, h Kehwongers 

L. Hodgkins, b Clarke 

Woods, I i^chwengers, h l.aui-. 


M. Wrkh. 1) Schwsngers 

J. Voung, b Sehwengers 

B. Horton (enpl.), c Ard. b 


Kills, c (.;oton, h I,Hiirenco 

WIlllaniHon. b Tjourenee 

Melfugh. b Lawrence 

.Iftm^son. not out 

. PiMidry. h Laurence 


Total 101 

TietorU "A" vs. tha BMt 

The Victoria •A" team minus L. S. V. 
York, .1. W. V. York and Rev. H. A. Col- 
Jlwyumet th» "rest" of the club yester- 
day {rfternoon at the Jubilee hospital 

— Maj o r t vas t lt t' Pii l y A t e awi bowl er 

who had much success getting:.. lA. 34 

overs 7 wickets for 62 runs. The score: 

The Best 

X. JS, Tanner.. run-aut-.H.t-__-.-.-, —^^^-4^ 
W. P. L. Pllklngton, l.b. w., to Major. 13 




. 1 



» ,■■' 


. 3 


. 6 

. 1 

. 8 

. d" 


M. Copplnger. c and b L>eotiard . . 

R. .1. Horton, b Ooward 

W. T. Wlllams, b doWard 

W. T. Wllllath:*, b roirafet .... . . 

R. Stuart, b GaUlhlsr*.;^. . . ..... 

J. Wise, c C. Martin; b Marshall .. 
S. C. Thomson, stump C. Martin, ,. 
Major.. .. .-, .. , V ■ . V 'ajt^'^V; •''i'*.?. 

P. D. Morrison, b MaJDr';J','/%>J<'; r. 
A. McBrlde, b Major .. .. ., .i%¥ h 

A. McBrlde, b Major '. 4-'. 

F. W. Reeves,, h Major .. 

W. Pollock, b Major .. .... .. .. •• 

h. McBrlde, not out... ,. .. .... ". . 

A. 8. Paul, run out, . . ...... . . . . 

■H, "ArtHu^, b Major .. ,. ,. .. .. ,. 

jcsstraa ...... 



■^he Bachelor! 


. 3 

W. H. D. Medd, b .Mirtield 

S. M. Willis. I) Mirtield .... 

A. .R; Dobson, '0 Jlnkln 2 

A. t1 Tomllnson, b;Mlrtteld 3 

e. -K^ CoilisBOii, iivt'^d^ft^-^..^. .V. .J€ 

b; Waldon, c WalUri, I) Stlrileld, . . . . Q 
.B. ^. Hlttclia. c Watson, b Mlrfleld. . 
Bev* a. A. GoUlaon, l.b.w^ J» MlrWld 

;•-.'. V. 42 

•» ■• •• ••• X 

F A. BparkB, not out 
Bktraa .' 






— • 

' F. H. B. Champalo and A. O. Tracey 
did not bat. ' 

jravy (and Ziiainffa) . . 

10. Davis, b Tracey 2 

Tt "Wsnisr ^^TraiSey .\~:r-r. T.-;TT7W 

St. {"ay. Jenkln, not out 19" 

O. fif. Ht>t<^.e, b Tracey 8 

O.*^. Mlrneld. not ottt .. ?2 

Extras .. .. .. .. .. ..6 

Total' for 3 WtdkitB S9 

Bachelors (2nd Inning) 

A. G. Tracey, c and b Mlrfieldl . ; . .«« A 
A. Dobson, b Mirficld .... .. .» . i^. 8 

Rev. H. A. Colllson, run out .. .-. ..3 
R. S. Hlncks, not out .... .. .. ...17 

W. H. B. Medd, c «Ux4 4> H^f •• ..4T 
R. Waldon, not oujt «>. t * ' "*' 

, •.* :*'*\-.^»' * .' 


r/XtraS- ■;* .- , .t,.i>>i».v- •*•?{-';%»'' ,!^ ■ * 

Total for i wi^t^t*;;;. .. 
T.M.O.A. Vloioiy 


In an interesting cricket game the 
Y. M. C. A. won from St. George 

H. A. QowaVa, O Thomson, b Hortoftxfg 
C. Martin, st'ump Arthur, b Copplnger t 
F. J. Marshall, stump Arthur, Cop- •. 

plner |. 9 

F,,.|hiiilher. b Horton 3 

A. F.Rl Martin, b Horton 

tfc it. Major, Arthur,, b CoppniRor.. X 

T. B. Lfeonard, b Copplnger 

.Jl. Jrt. Gillespie, b Copplnger ;:ii. ». .. 3 
H. A. Bell, b Copplnger . . ;. ti'» ,. . . 4 

O. C Grant, not out .'. . .. .. 2 

A. Wheeler, ^b Horton - 

Total .. .. ..6« 

Tbs Baohelora vd. the I^avy 

This game, originally beheduled for 
June 29th, was played yesterday after- 
noon at the university school grounds, 
and 80n)e Interesting^ play resulted. 
Neither side had full strength, the 
Bachelors because J. t;. Barnacle -ino 
the 1st XT lads were absent at V'an- 
couver playing the Burraid C. C. 3nd' 
XI., and the navy, througli numerous 
disappointments. , • 

The navy, who were assisted by tho 
school sergeant and two of %» lads, 
batted first and were~ali out for 30 rtms, 
R. S.' HJnks and Tracey divldins the 
bowling, honors, the foniui- t.ikini,' t 
wickets *|l»r^ 14 .runs, and th.' Later ,j 
for W,,-.^"' -:■:'.'"■■ 

The Bachelors fared, for a ■v^iilleoven 
worse, and had 7 wickets down for 11 
runs when F. A. Sparks Joined C. H. 
<5ollison and collared the bowling, wlth- 
oyl further loss, and when the score 
was 67 the innings was declared closed, 
the navy taking another turn. This 
time they scored 89 for 3 wickets (all 
three tjy Traeey and his lobs) and In 
turn declared at the call of time. The 
Bachelors had 57 for 4 wickets, and 
won the game on the first Innings .'^rore. 
The score: 

Navy C. C. lit Innings 

Staff Pay. Jenkin. I.h.w., b Hineks.. 
(.). S. Howe, c Sparks, b Hineks .. ..7 
O. S. Mlrfleld, c Traery, 1, l-Iincks .. 5 

D. Davis, b Tracey D 

Gr. Ncedham. I.h.w.. b Tracey 7 

I), y. Watson, b Tiacey 

Sergt. Soper, c Rev. H. A. Colllson, b 

VTincks 6 

I'.r. Kill\. ,■ Kev. II. .\. Colison. b 


U. Wallis. not out 

() S. l-ilair, b Tracey 

cricketers yesterday :«ftiem(H>9 ."tigtj 
■runs. ; '■•..;, /•' 

■ The score: 


Erickson, c 

Harris, e. , 

Stanley, b .■i^^'■■^^^,.t 

fie Witt, not x>uX^^,,..i,j,^jf^y^:!if,^^Vii 
.L. Iving, 0* .* .'.^'Wm ;«■:..«.« ..^ •' ^'«>'. j>«' 
Pearsc, c .;»♦ »....•■ .«•,'. •"•-•'• *.«••. 
Biilnier, <*. .i, > . nsJ..,,. .'■■ .;'.',;.. . .. . . 

y. Kerry, c 

I..aity, c. 

Taylor, b. . 

Nelson, b : 

• sBxtras 







Total ;^;.. 51 

Leighton.'^ to. h 13 

Gagger, b 

J. Mahoncy, c 

Howlard, c 

w er)n, o. •.•■•.•.».•. -•••.«..••«•. 

Howser, c. ' .. • . » .4'.. >-*♦'• ..»..• •;•'. .*...♦ 
Rudd, c. ' . ♦••. .'i '.,'».> ;» .»(,'.j, •' » •" • » ^ • .~^. h . . 
Speachb/j; iK .k»',4»ifp. , •»».f .. . . . . 

CJuellie, ^;^-^.^yf:^^j^,i^J,'y^!)^^^,^,.,.^ , , 
Page, b. .«>■,,> n..,,'"- --i'-i - -■ — 
Gallow, 'not out .. 
E.xtras ;..!..... 

» ... %^:» ^» ....... • 




Secretary .Arthur Wheeler. ji\ of the 
Pacific Coast I'ritket Association, will 
get notices out to all tho clubs on 
Monday advising them that the en- 
tries for tlic tournament to be held 
here on .August 19 tn 24 must lie in 
his hands on or liefori' n'>Liii nf 
August 1. 

The president of the .Vel.snn I'rii'kct 
ejub has written Mr. Wheeler advising 
him of the fact th;it his club were 
figuring on sending a team to com- 
pete in the tournament. In this letter 
the splendid treatmern meted out to 
the. Nelson cricketers two years ago by 
the Victoria cricketers was coniment- 
ed on. ^ 

In K. P. Ward the .\lbionB li.'ise add- 
ed a really good cricketer to their ros- 
trum of players. In the only two 
game.s he has played for his clul) so 
far he has passed' the half-century 
mark each time. 

Victoria Villi play Albion on Saturday 
at Jubilee Hospital grounds and Van- 
couver on Dominion D.'iy. 

14 I 



1 I 

When the Canadian Northern 





"^'oll cin judge witli fair approximation what the advance 
will he, even in a few months, hy comparing prices which arc 
now heiiig a.'^ked in other direction.^. 

This di.strict, thought to be the last to have transportation 
facilitie.'^. will now be the first to have a train service. 

Think of the low prices, and what effect upon these prices 
the cammcncement of this train service will have. 

( )ur motor car is at your disposal, and, if you arc of an 
investigating mind, a revelation awaits you, 

Leonard, Reid & Go. 




a Eii L(0)t m 




Note the splendid location and surroundings of Panama Park in the above 

The natural position of this property, combined with the ease iii which it can 
be reached from the business section of the city, the high-class nature of the soil 
and the beauty of its layout, assure it a great future as a residential centre. 

The terms have been arranged so that every investor has an opportunity to 
get a homesite of his own without cramping his resources. 

The original owners are sparing no expense in fulfilling their promise to the 
l)uyer to grade the streets and put down the sidewalks. This work has been under 
way for a couple of weeks, and according to contract, will be completed in the 
very near future. Scores of men are at work on the property. 

Lots lying' adjacent to the farthest extremity of Panama Park are now on the 
market at prices 30 per cent higher than Panama Park lots. They are identical in 
soil and surroundings. Remember that the B. C. Electric runs right through 
i*anama Park. A first-class service with the up-town section is assured. 

These are the prices that have made Panama Park a record-selling subdi- 


® to ^4i@ 

Motor service to Panama Park daily. Call Phone 2559 for an appointment. 

Ask for illustrated literature on Panama Park. 

F. Sturgess & Co 


Office Phone, 2559 

Res., R3 167 


Bead ma 




prio* Uat, 









... . 


« 1 11 1 1 1 11 UK— >liy«IMbWWI^II»*ifl 


1 'fA 

u 1 ' j, lot 



..^»>.,>y:<i>,gq,^,^rt«>-,,»*l^««».^ -«t# « t» l ^^ ..' 





rrcToiiu DAn.Y coix^nsr 

Sunday. JiJ23, 1912 




Monday's News From Spencer's Is Bounjd to Interest E^pry 

Woman Having a Suit Yet to Purchase 

Selling Dainty Undermuslins at a 
Very Reasonable Price 

THE June Sale niakcL; a difference, and you get tlic benefit. 
That's a f^"-t.that can be demonstrated to your satisfaction 
if vou will visit the department and notice carefully, the 
c|iialitv of tile garments and note the small jjriccs at which ihey are 


We haven't the space to mention all lines here, but here are a 
few that will give you some idea of the style of garment that we 

are offering. 

Blouse Extenders. These are made of a good musUn aud are finished with threi 
trills Dl' omnroldery. Only ,,.... • • • • ...•>•••••.. ,..••■••..•.. •y65^ 

Corset Cover, in cathbrlo/ft»a nainsook. TheiTft W. a fine variety Of sty l6a to 
choose fioni. Some are trimmed with fine lace and ;idW>oiM»i otb«rff baiveyoH^ 
of embroldory, and the neeka and sleeves finished witjj lac*. Toup choice 

fit *,..••.>•••■••••••••• •••••••••••• •••••.•.•••••• ••••••*••••■ '*•■•■• oo ^ 

Women's Bxavers made of 0tr6i^g cotton and finished with a wide frill of eni- 

broidery. .JTiiia Is an ''exOBlletIt Valas tbt I^llib 

UndersWrts made of a strong white cotton, have an 18-lnch -flounce of tucked 

lawn, ancT are finished with a frill of embroidery. Price per garment. .75<> 
Women's Nigrht Qowiis. These are made of a fine white cotton In the »llp-over 

style. The yokes are ot bandsptne embroidiery and a>re finished with lace. 

Per garment SSf) 

Nlgrht Gowns made ot a Tine quality of cotton In the slip-over «tyle. They have 
H «lpep yoke of epibroldcry finished with a one-Inch Inserttoit apd ribbon. 

White Muslin Dresses 

For ChHdren 2 and 

3 Years Old 

Here are some dainty little French 
Dresses made of good white muslins, 
'i'hcy have a long bodice, and very nar- 
rcAv skirts, ^fhey are finished with a 
turn-down Dutch collar edged with em- 
broidery, or inlaid with lace insertion. 
Some have plain muslin skirts neatly 
tucked and pleated, while others have a 
beautifully embroidered skirt. .Special 
value for Monday'&selling, $i.oo. 

The sleeves are short and are made of all-over embroidery. A ^opderf ul value 

at, per garment .^I.IS 

Combinations in a great assortment of attractive styles. They are made of a 

fine nainsook or cambric, sotns r'inL' irinunod with fine embroidery and 
others trlmnied~WIfll' 'Slia.T'iPBaFe .u-.j ijoUi i!ie tailored and tHe looSellfQni" 
styles to choose frpitt. |*rie««i start >s low as |l.tO a garment, but there are 
better qualities that ratiige as hlfeh as . ..................... *.:..^^;7iB 

Delightfully Cool and Serviceable 
Dresses For Girls and Misses 


I.\" the misses' and girls' department, situated on the first floor, 
on the View street side of the store, you will find an immense 
stock of charming tub for children, girLs and misses. 
W'c never had a better or larger stock to choose from, and 
this year the values are even better than tr!mal. 

Not overtrimmed, but serviceable, and handsome models are 
here in piques, prints, ginghams, chambra)s and Hollands. All 
strong materials, fast colors and styles that will launder to your 

Plain colors, stripes ami checks are included, all having three- 
quarter set-in sleeves and low necks, some with round and others 
witli Dutch yokes. The trimmings consist of pipings and dashes of 
materials in contrasti'n"- roMrs. 



(choice l/ittle Cashmere Dresses For 

Your Ciirls 

FOR girls from i to 3 years old. They are to be^had in a 
x-ariet}' of beautiful styleji, some having plaited or gathered 
skirts and daintily tucked and embroidered bodices, while 
others arc in the Mother llu])bard style and are finished with a 
beautifully embroidered yoke. All arc trimmed with laces and re- 
present a very standard of design and quality. Just the styles that 
are most admired by proud mothers. We expect that there will be 
a rapi.d sale, so shop early, and a\r)id disappointment. Price, only 
$1.75 and $1.50. 

Distinctive Gloves for Women 




T rcallv costs no nmrc to wear ij-ood Gli'xc-;, The fact is that 

MIC pair of good Gloves will outwear two 

I ■V IIV >i r 

)airs of an 

inferior kind, then the added "satisfaction that you get at a 
little extra cost is more than worth your wdiile. 

Try any of these lines and you'll be more than satisfied with 
vour investment. 

"Sayesr" Sillc Qlovas, 2-cIasp- ier.gtti, 
iiiiiy be liad in any of the following 
color.s: Black, navy, brown, tan, 
champugne, grey nnd whitf, }'fr 
pair 7."i>^ 

'ICaysar" SUk Glovea, in cream and 
x\'hlt°. These arc lii-hutton leng-th, 
and co.«i only ^1.25 

Porrln's Chamois Glovoa. These are 
12-butlon lenRtli, and are to be had 

in natural and white. Pair ^1.7."> 

Jilk Olores, 12-lmtton leiigrUi, are 
horp In the followlnj; colorg: Grey, 
•xhite, cliampiigne, and black. Pit 
pair f 1.00 

length. Colors navy, tan. lirown, 

- prey, sreon, mode, heaver, black, 

and wliUo. Per pair $1.00 

Perrin's Clianioia Olovea in both nat-- 
ural and uhite. Two-clasp Icnprth. 
Per pair i^LOO 

■Xayaer" Silk G-lovea, In crcim, 
white and black. Thpfie are L'O- 
button Ifiitrtli. and ar«» an cxivMUnt 
value lit .f 1.75 

Sent'a Dog-nkln Olovea ir. tan f-Dlor 
only. Onc-rlHsp Ipnmh. Per 

pair $1.00 




Monday at $18.75 


VEX ihe new belted Xorfulk styles 
are included in this assortment of 
handsome costumes. 


I. i 

I ::.::;■;- 

"lUit how can you sell suits that were 
really made td sell at $25, $35 and $45, for 

That's a question that is rcasona1)lc for 
\iui to ask. Ce^tamly we don't live on the 
loss, l)iit tliis is an occasion when we arc 
selling costumes at a. very close margin of 
profit. , 

Must manufacturers arc now htisy with 
llic winter goods, and. as a result, the}- arc 
williiiGf to sell the balance of their summer 
stock at any reasonable price that they can 

Tliis is part of a purchase that our \^in- 
couver Iniyer was fortunate to secure at an 
exceptional!}- low price. They arrived here 
on Tlitirsday afternoon, and we have marked 
them u]) at a price that should niakc a rapid 
sale on Monday. 

See the showing in the \'iew street windows. They include whip- 
cords, liomespuns. serges, fancy suitings, diagonal serges and flannel 
effects. Navy, black, grey, brown and fawns arc the chief colors, and, 
of course there are both plain colors, stripes and mixtures to choose 
from. lUnh plain tailored and fancy styles are here, but the fact that 
there are so many different models to choose from, makes it impos- 
sible to give a full description. 

All arc silk or satin lined, and every one is an excellent value. 

All One Price on Monday 


Bathing Suits for Women 

EXCELLENT VALUES AT S?3.50, $3.75 AND $1.50 

IX the assr.rtnicnt that we arc now .showinL;-, there arc some very 
attrai-ti'.c -^lylc-. Tlttey are made of lustres, soinc in the 
princess style, some i^ymna.sium style, and others with skirts. 
Browns, navy and cardinal are the colors, and you'll find them 
trimmed with narrow braids or satin bands. 

r.oth two and thrcc-i)iccc costumes are to be had, and you'll 
find that when you cnmpare the price and the quality, the achantage 
of purchasing at the ."^i^enccr store will be apparent. 

Boys' Bathing Suits Are Here at 
50c, 60c and 75c 

In sizes from 20 to 32. They are one-piece style, with skirt at- 
tached, and come in navy blue. If you haven't a bathing- suit, you 
had better get one at once. The chances are that when you want 
one, you will want it in a hurry, and that's just where you are 
likely to be left. 

Why not get one on Monday? 

Keep a hot drink hot or a cokT drink cold — the "Thermos" Bottle 

Bleached and Unbleached Sh 


THE cr(jp of cotton is short, and as a resu It the price of cotton goods is advancing rapidly. 
Fortunately we purchased a huge stock before the advances came into force, and now we 
liiv' nhantage of being able to sell a • M '■''.co'^. 
However, it is advisable to buy at once. There is no telling how soon we shall be com- 
I>clled to advance our prices. Our stock is running out rapidly, and as soon as the new goods 
are placed on the counter advanced rates will prevail. 

tTnbl«Mh*« ahMUBffl. There ar« ikftAy AlflirtfRt ^puil^ 

Itlfs hpre to clioosf from, and our prio«B am excwp- 
tionaiiy Ujrht whsn you considsr the v-J^'ty ^ ->* 
goodR — • 

Z yards wide t* priced »t 36c. tOc Wl, SM$ 

2 4 yards wide will satisfy tb« mQ$t «Mctiat «rom«B. 

Per yard, 40c and , >'.<S9# 

Whlto OMUbrio^ theae ate M Uitittm^ wliUr mfM tUtifpM 
ffood soft rinlah. Thay ara ti p mU^ «qtMiU'l^ 
making underoUthlna. t» VaMI^ Sftt MUI tC# 

Blaikoliad Bha«tlBff. Tlits matprlal is 1 Mi yards wide, Is 

fine from ilre.ssini?. and Is a splendid wearlriff quality. 

r.uH-. ,.»•■ .VH.,? S54> 

Wbite Gotton aiiaatlnc, IK yard.** wide. There are 
tliri^o qtiulilir'!^ here to chooBe from. Prices, per 
.Vivrd. 4pQ, 36c and 304* 

Wlilte BltaatlBff, two yards wide. This Is woven fram 
a Rood, Htrong bleached cotton, and is a grade that 
sho\ild really sell at 30c a yard. A very special value 
for Monday's shoppers 8B^ 


Beautiful Silk and Net Waist Worth 

From $3.50 to $5.75 Are ) Be 

Sold on Monday at $2f0 

THESE are part of a fortunate purchase that w made by our 
Mr. Victor Spencer when he was in the Ea and includes 
many really handsome styles. 
They 'have come to hand at a very convcnientime, and will 
make Monday morning in this department as busys a hive. All 
are the newest models that have appeared, and the are so many 
different styles to choose from that you should eu.y find jubt the 
style you'll like. 

The Bilk ModolB come In a variety of plain colors, -potjirt stripe effects, 
some in combined colors ana others In self colors. Moat ithem are fancily 
tucked and trimmed, have hifrh necks and long sleeves, bat 4© have the popu- 
lar three-quarter sleeves. Some are made In. the plain shlrjlyle and are fin- 
ished With turndown soft collars, and turnback cuffs. i 

Greens, gold, navy, saxe blue, tan, cardinal, grey, fancptrlpes and blacls 
and white plaid.s are Viere to choose from. 

The Hot Waists are to be had in ecru or white. Thej-re all beautixuliy 
embroidered, tucked and lined with silk. They are fiBlsll svlth hl^h neck 
and the popular tliree-quarter Bleeves. For a handsome a sei'vlceable waist 
at a moderate price, thi.s Is an offer that yfu'll find hard toiual. 


BBS THJB wnrnow Diss'iAx , 

,' >',',..y,".-. '.'',|r ■■ I'rimia'i.i 'i 111' ii'ifi,'' ■ -;v"ii-lji|irir.' i i i i'. i 'V M i ' i, j^'\y << ' 

Fine Shirts For Men W ho V an tTHe 

y ... ,,.._^^, _.-.^^, ,,,^. '.,. ..,:,Best,. ... - .,^^.^.. ^[\,,,/., .^^ , 

>^EYEON flanneiMs ^n iHeai matertaf ioitaking summer 
i . shirts, and if you once try it, you'll be dtvinced that it's 
^ — a hard matter to beat it. In fact, thethances are that 
you'll never ask for any other kind, once you We given them a 
fair trial. ' ( , 

Imported Ceylon rianjael Shirts in all kind.^ of fancy Rtrt$ effects. They are 
all summer weight, and are finished with coUar bands sk soft cuffs, i^rirrs 
J^.no and i.- $1.7."» 

Ceylon rlannel Shirts with turndown collars attach&d anfoft cuffs. We'>an 
superior quality. You can depend on them, l^er garme; ^2.75 

Ceylon riannel Shirts with collar band and double cuffs iached. These are a 
superior quality. Yo uoan depend on them. Per {jarme; $2.75 

Cambric Hesrllg-ee Shirts for Men. Tliey are a pure eaml-«. have starched col- 
lar iiand and foff hosom. Il.avo the new round starcheduffs attached. Price 
each, $2.00, |1.7.5 and <pi.50 

Marshall Shapkf 


NO matter what the speed, or the wind, clinn;s firmly and 
comfortably to the head. Instantly adistable to protect 
the hair completely from wind, rain ad dust. Great for 
a dusty road on a windy day. 

The ^Men's Shapk.e is the perfect cap for mcoring and steamer 
travel. Made of gctiuine Priestley's J^nportd cravenette and 
featherweight silks. Durable and dust jaroof. Covers the entire 
hair and cannot be blown off. nn inaticr \vii;it ir ^iteed is or how 
hard the wind blows. The silk Sha])kes can b( folded up and car- 
ried in the pocket without fear of wrinkling. 



Bv drawing down the back of the Shapket will cover the en- 
tire rear of the head down to the neck and he "back draft" so 
troublesome will not even be noticed. 

David, Spencer. - 

Another Big Shipment o: Crockery 

Goes on Sale Monda> at Less 

Than Half Price 

THIS is the second shipment of crockery ihat was purchased in 
England by our Mr. Victor Spencer. %.e first shipment in- 
cluded some splendid values, but we tllnk that thi.? is a bet- 
ter lot than ever. To sec the goods thcinsilvcs is the best pos- 
sible evidence. Notice the di.splay in the P.r<ad Street windows. 

Thras Crates of Dinner Ware. This is the product o: Mr^s.-jr.s. Johnsim Bros, of 
Hanley. England. The quality of the china is rlgit, but the patterns are a 
little smeared in places, and we. purchased thett to advantage. You can 
hardly detect these imperfections, hut they are tHre. They come in a neat 
blue and grey pattern. 
lao Dosen yiates, inrliiding: 7 and S-inch meat, soappnd porridge plate.<!, worth 

$1.90 a dof.en. Monday'.^; price per dozen ^l.OO 

130 DDSSII Jlsiortaa Tenpiates, l^rnit Bnd Preserve Dines timl nr^ .vorth Jl.ftU a 

dozen will po on .salo Monday at 5(>f^ 

98 Oosen Teacups and Saucers in the Ix)ndnn shape, and are suitable for hreak- 

fnst or coffee. Theae are worth *.;.2,'. a d'^-'u, MindHy's specio.! .^1.00 

There is nl.'<o a larKe Hti.sortment of platters, fiallop bowls, soup tureens, 

sauce boats, .Uiks, bowl?, jsupar bo.xes, butter •dishcsand other iisefui pieces fur 

the table. All are niHrked at prices tiiat represent orjy one-half their truo value. 

' Ons Orate of White China. This Is a line of best Bigllsh seml-porcelaln. It is 

finished with a heavily glazed body and is a pure white. 

Oops and Bsnoers, value.s to $2.25 a dozen, will be. paid on Monday at. ...^l.OO 

Bii:\U Coffee Cups and Saucers worth $2.50 a dosen are marked at $1.00 

A.11 Bisss of »l»tas, worth up tn $2.00 a dnr,©n, will go at i|$1.00 

Whlta OoTsrsA mshes worth $1.2.t will ho f'ld at 60^^ 

■anoa Boats, Orasm Jag's and Bowls, worth -.'c enc'\ wii! go at. 16i^ 


So many different lines -ire here to chose from that you'll be a I'ery hard 
person to please if you cannot find a set that wlU apiiejU to you from this as- 

The sets consist of 40 piece."!, mode of nn excellent nunllty of china. Both 
Enirlish and Austrian china are here, and tliflre bi>> so many beautiful shapes 
and patterns that we haven't the space to describe them. See the samples In 
the Broad Street window.*. Values up to $S.T6 will be sold at 9S.7S. 


These are the pick of our bept Rnsllsii sMnl-p'^rcelaln sets, and thera'a 
nothltaf that we ran eay that will fintter tii' ir finality and value. They range 
aa high aa |S1 t set if sold in the regular wav. Your choice 6n Monday at, par 
set. fUkM. 

nf'*taom mcmwmm mmtn a« 4I)S.S5 

' Thaaie «f« a dattdy Udp. Thev consist of 12 oaxih of tueat, soiio, 4as8^rt (tnA 
um -pimvim ii ifvii ••»hj«r«», i» ctw* «»M«i mtivvrs, i'^^tattrra, 2 CovwAl vSijpstsHsls 
^labati, I «vAl liMtker, I aati«« boat and stand. 1 sttgat box, 1 crs«ni lug WMf clop 
bowlk -thfat ^** Mts that w* purchased to sell at |8.2.<7, and w« c?ft«»(8«r that 
th«y would 1M ttttt. «ood value* at that, but «n Monday we will m!! tlk«m *t 

nmMt9 * Uim ttuat Ir* Ifkva tgkwti fll^A our rtgular atoclt. Tba Mt« OMMrt«t 
•f Mi friNtJHNfi A9 Bt*«*vf tH «M«t nmftMt M»mi-vorcitliiln. anA MomkUtH m^ ^ 

^.^^.>-i^*^^.|^ :ii»«l4|5,'i^p«#;-*« iit9i^'1»tu» and green. Thar* *,»,,, '^--*»'.-^* 
...... ill«%# 'm^-mim to tuh 'vkpmy at thU |>ri<:;«. ««#)«' 



«.*«t«tt «•« »«•««• '■^t^^'i 


■4Mvjlj\^'fi . J ^i^"b :wJ^'^'i^- 



One ii[ the little known and seldom 
heard of services of the Dominion gov- 
ernment, which, however, has been a 
vital factor in tlic building' up of the 
northern portions of British , Columbia 
and the Yukon territory, is the telegraph 
line of which Mr. J. T. Phelan, of 
\''ancouver, is superintendent. I'he Govern- 
ment line covers a territory which the ordin- 
ary commercial companies would never think 
twice about operating in, not onlv because 
the business originating there is small, but 
because the rlifficulties to be encountered in 
installing and maintaining a service are so 
manifold and ceaseless that the keeping open 
of the line for communication settles down 
to one continuous grim battle with the ele- 
ments; fire in the summer months, wind in 
the equinoxial seast-jns of spring and fall, and 
snow all the long winter. 

The Dominion Government maintains tele- 
graph service in the Lower St. Lawrence and 
the Maritime Provinces, a small service in 
(.)nt.-irio. and a large number of comparatively 
small services in different parts of British 
Columbia, the total revenues of which, for 
the fiscal year 1910-11, amounted to $169,- 
585.15. Of this amount tjigAshcroft-Dawson 
service contributed no fessThan $119,065.98 

The main line runs from Ashcroft to the 
international boundary below Dawson, a dis- 
tance of 2,500 miles. A branch goes from 
Ashcroft to Lillooet, some 60 miles, and an 
extension is being made this year of seventy 
miles to reach the Pioneer Mining camps 
along Cadwadler Creek. Another branch ex- 
lends from 150-Mile House to Quesnelle 
Forks, and a branch of sixty miles from 
Quesnelle to Barkerville. The branch line 
neeting with Prince Rupert and Port Simpson 
leaves the main line at liazelton, and is 200 
miles in extent. Half way on this branch at 
Kitsumkalum River, is the point where the 
!4/(lfedWfc|9 Stewart starts; its distance being 175 
''^'^ ""'^'^ilCflkon district there is a branch 
lUnger to Livingstone Creek, 
WffOly-five miles. A new 
tttd this summer from 
t, through the Chil- 
^with the 1 50- Mile 
iWtt to approx- 



i 4 

placed in their hands a small section of the 
wiTderness over which they may have author- 
ity so long as they maintain it in a proper 
state of subjection. 

If they cannot keep their section of the 
line open for communication, they know they 
are not fit to rule. For the wilderness is al- 
ways fighting back. The wind topples over 
trees, and carry down both* wire and poles. 
Forest fires spring up out of nothing, and 
lash up and down the northern valleys, and 
the snow fed streams from the mountains are 
likely to become raging torrents overnight to 
carry away not only the telegraph poles and 
other appliances but stations as well. In the 
winter the snow is a still more persistent 

Every man has his own section of line to 
look after and keep in repair. A trail is cut 
when the construction of the line is done, and 
it is up to the lineman to keep this trail open. 
If the line crosses a stream, the lineman must 
have it bridged, and this he docs cynningly 
with trees balanced on the cantelever system, 
for the watercourse which he can wade across 
ankle deep this morning is likely to be twenty 
feet deep and with a current racing forty miles 
ati hour, before he returns at night. No canoe 
could ever stem the raging waters, and his 
<ran)e, swaying bridge is his only sure method 
«f ^lonlinf the stream at all times. In the 
Wiattr llQtf fpioi^phoes are used. The dis- 
tlMMEI!li milifdi wi iiiieilnfti have in charge vary 
n^tiMI HitOfii of th« eountryt the kmttlest 
tei^l^ft M!lMeti nilet^d the lottgeat. 



Superintendent Phelari hippened to be. 
reading a monthly report of one of the line- 
men as a reporter for the News-Advertiser 
dropped in on him the other day, and with a 
casual glance at the pages of the monthly 
"log," indicated that the men on the line ac- 
cept everything as incidents of the day. In 
tl{e report on one of the days included in ih| 

T^^mCimmO;. arw^± . mxrpiUl Abarv, 

statement was the lineman's story of how he 
had been removing trees which had been over- 
turned by a windstorm across the wires, how 
he had nearly lost his life, the incident of the 
near fatality not even being dipiified by t 
separate sentence, and how he went on rc^ 
moving more trees. Here is the report ver^ 
batim-*'*May $th, 7:30 a. m., mxm oft «ii« 

aver Ced^rPiv&r. Srei/3.ri dinsci^ 

north from Maple Bay, removed a trees, re- 
placed wire on 4 poles 2 miles north of here, 
put up quarter mile of wire at caimp at Swamp 
Point, replaced 2 blocks, 2 glasses, near White 
Point replaced wire on 5 poles, used 5 blocks, 
3 glasses, removed 3 trees, fell off bluff here 
into deep water, lost tool bag with spurs, 
come-alongs, pliers, connectors, hardware and 
safety belt, had hard time keeping afloat un- 
til Dalgliesh picked me up, account wearing 
hip rubbers and rain coat, removed one tree, 
replaced wire gn 2 poles 3 miles north of Tad's 
Cove. Home 2 a. m. 6th." 

That report covers a long day, eighteen 
and a half hours of hard Work. It tells the 
story tersely and yvithout any flourishes, and 
it is made brief, not through any inabihty to 
indulge in descriptive literature, but because 
the man regarded the accident a!s only part of 
the day's work. The "come-alongs" he men- 
tions, it may be remarked for the benefit of the 
lay reader, are the tools used in bringing to- 
gether for splicing the broken ends of the 

While th^ telegraph office* at the dif- 
ferent towns present little difference from the 
ordinary commercial offices, and the men \\f% 
as ordinary individuals do, at the dttt^Htof 
stktiotts and with the Unemea, ^^ 

people. Twiceayear, iiie{Hrifl|rm/ 
supplies «re tent tn to f* "*" 

hient Bv^l^iiig t*^ 
wear gb<!t jwir t|iie 
the lonely muu, 
or civtifitV " 


*i;''.<,''^f ■.?■;■■*■*■* ■' 



%un4my, Jwn* 29, Itlk 

', ' ' " -... J 

^A O 

@ m 

By V. V»pUl S«b1*MI 

The Micro-Thermometer 

We have during the past few days read 
with great interest and pleasure that Froi. 
Barnes cf McGill University lias proved the 
practical value of his micro-thermometer in 
detecting the presence of ice at sea. 

It is highly probable that this instrument, 
after further tests, will be adopted by all ship- 
ping interests, and another great factor will be 
added to the other devices (including the wire- 
less) for the safety of human lives at sea. 

The following' information leading up to 
this subject may prove uf interest at the pres- 
ent time: 

In the early go's the writer in traveling 
from New York to C.ibraltar became deeply 
interested in the simple and^slow method then 
adopted on board sliip ot taking the temper- 
ature of the sea water. This was done by 
dropping a canvas bucket into the sea, and 
upon bringing this to the deck, a good ordin- 
ary thermometer was placed in it, and after a 
few minutes the temperature of the water was 
taken and entered in the ship's log. 

This method, though satisfactory for ordin- ■ 
ary marine work, such as giving 'the times of 
enterins/ and leaving the warm waters of the 
(Tulf Stream, atrll for detecting the presence 
of ice, the writer not only then considered it 
too slow, but when returning by the northern 
ite V i-ipn '^'^'-g'T wpre all ahont, and dense 

fog surrounded the ship, one felt convmced a 
better method could and should be found for 
this important work. 

In i8q5 the writer sitcceeded in complea<ng 
an electric transmitting thermometer, designed 
specially for indicating on the bridge of a ship 
immediate changes of temperattire -^^ sea 

This instrument proved successful through 
the laboratory tests, and patents were taken 
out for it. 

The following illustration is taken ff-om 
The Canadian Patent: 

The thermometer on the right consists of 
a tube and bulb partly filled with mercury. 
Through the centre of this tube passes a fine 
thread-like steel wire, krranged .so that both 
ends connect to a cable, v>-hich completes a cir- 
cuit through an electric battery and the indi- 
cator on the left which is placed on the bridge. 

That portion of the fine steel^^ wire in t'.e 
tube which is above the mercury offers a cer- 
tain resistance to the electric current from the 
battery, and the longer this exposed wire is the 
greater ^vill its resistance be. and the indicator 
shows a falling temperature. This thermometer well protected and designed to be [placed 
in the water either at the bow or abreast of 
the bridge as' now done for the sounding ma- 

If the temperature of the sea water bc; 
came colder, the mercury in the tube and bulb 
would contract and leave more of the steel wire 
exposed, w-hich increased the electrical resist- 
ance and caused the indicator to immediately 

Owing to official duties at Toronto, the 
writer was unable to bring this device before 
the shipping community. 

When again crossing the Atlantic in 1901, 
the writer still found a general belief at sea 
tVit the canvas bucket and ordinary thermo- 
meter was quite sufficient for marine pur- 

-— The .present micro-thermometer designed 
by Prof. Barnes is indeed a valuable invention, 
and designed to become of great practical ser- 
vice, not only in various branches of science, 
but in commercial life. 

This instrument is also an electric trans- 
mitting thermometer, liut is far more sensitive 
and serviceable than the one already referred 

It appears to be an improvement or special 
application of an electric thermometer made 
some years ago by Prof. Callendar, F.K.S., 
predecessor at McGill University to Prof, 
Barnes, and now at the London University, 
where the writer last year had the pleasure .-^f 
seeing his wonderful instruments. In 1899 
this instrument was set up on the summit of 
the mountain at ^Montreal, and recorded per- 
fectly at the observatory a mile distant and 
600 feet below. , 

This instrument consists of a coil of fiqe. 
platinum wire, wotmd on a mica frame, and 
placed in a 'special tube. This is connected to 
an electric recorder on tlie bridge of a ship. 
This fine platinum wire is affected by very 
.small changes of temperature; the colder the 
water the better conductor this wire becomes, 
and the electric recorder immediately responds 
to the change. When necessary, the actual 
changes arc continuously and automatically 
recorded on moving paper. 

Prof. Barnes tells us that three years ago 
he made the micro-thermometer. In the sum- 
mer of 1910 the Canadian Government gave 
him an opportunity of testjng his thermo- 
meter on a trip to Hudson Hay. The records 
of water temperature were obtained through 
the Straits of Belle Isle and along the Labra- 
d'or coast. The effects of large icebergs were 
also recorded at distance ranging from two to 
seven miles. 

The observations were made with the 
micro-thermometer immersed in the .<iea water 
at a depth of five feet. The instrument also 
reveialed the presence of the Labrador coast, 
bv recording its influence on the undercur- 
fents of the colder water, and even at a dis- 
tance of five miles from shore. In drawing 
nearer to an iceberg the instrument shows first 
an Increase of temperature above that of the 
sea, followed at once by a shar^ fall, the sea 
«tttcr becoming colder the nAier one ap- 

proaches an iceberg. This was also noticed 
in water almost at the freezing point. 

The extreme .•steadiness of the temperature 
of the open sea far away from land and berg,s 
is of great interest. This thermometer showed 
variations of only a few tenths of a degree for 
hundreds of miles. On sailing to England on 
the Royal George, he obtained com])lete tem- 
perature charts right across the .Atlantic. 
These showed clearly three disturbing elements 
in the sea. One was the effect of ice. the sec- 
ond was the effect of the junction between the 
Gulf Stream and the cold Arctic c-<rent, the 
third was the effect of the land as the Irish 
coast was approached. If properly installed 
on board ship, the inventor states, it would 
absolutely prevent a ship from running iiitu an 
iceberg, or from running iin a coast during 

Thi| latter statement ha& a practical bear- 
ing upon otiff QiiiWttaaastal navigation, and may 
be well wortln' of testing here also. This val; 
uable instrument records one-thousandth of a 
degree as easily ^ an ordiiiaty thermomet^ 
records a degrfee, and it works even better 
wh'en tkfere is a vibration than when there is 

tinually replenished at tHeni, but it often hap- 
pens that the lineman cannot make a cabin 
when he camps in the open, and lives and eats 
like a native. 

Often in that northern country the oper- 
ators and linemen come on indications of 
previous white visitations of which no records 
remain, and of their adventures and experi- 
ences, manv books could be written. The 
country has a particular attraction for the 
old-time operators, for it is rich in reminis- 
cences of the early development of the tele- 
graph business. In 1859 the 'Atlantic cable 
broke and there was a lack of communication 
for some time. To prevent a repetition of, 
this, the Western Union Company decided on 
a land wire to connect this continent with 
Europe, and so they started up the old Cariboo 
road and the Nechaco valley, intending to go 
on through Alaska and out through the Aleu- 
tian chain and in to .Asia. They spent over 
three million dollars before they gave up the 
attempt. That was in the early sixties, but 
the go\-ernment service today is still using 
parts of the original wires put in by the 
American company as a second wire for the 
local scr\-ice up north. 


With Easter we seem to have happily 
tJlrdwn off the cloak of repression in wdiich for 
Some yvecks the country Has been wrapped. It 
is not given to every one tb bear depression, 

■*■■ ■ !■ 

TuiupMslh Feipees fiini Tripoli 

none. The most important feature of this de- 
vice is that it gives at each instant the temper- 
ature of the sea at a point where it is used, 
whereas with the present method of canvas 
bucket and ordinary thermometer it is some 
minutes before tiie temperature can be re- 
ported to the officer on the bridge, while ift 
the meantime the ship may have traveled five 
to ten miles from the point where the sample 
of water was taken. 

The ordinary observations very often show- 
practically no difference at all when running 
near icebergs. 

The perfecting of thi.'^ instrument is a prac- 
tical lesson, showing us the value of research 
work being done in our great universities, and 
it is to be hoped- that our own provincial uni- 
versity will take a prominent part jn this grand 
work in the near future. 



(Continued from Page One) 
Sometimes staunch friendships are struck 
up and the redskin who takes a liking to a 
lineman will stay with him for days on his 
trail up and down the line, setting his traps 
along the route followed by the lineman, and 
the two aid each other in making camps and 
cooking food. There are shelter cabins built 
at intervals along the wire for use in emer- 
gency, to provide protection from a long 
drawn-out blizrard, fuel and food being con- 

well. Samuel Footc, the renowned wit and 
brilliant mimic, stricken with paralysis and on 
the eve of making his last earthly journey, was 
not so depressed by the near approach of death, 
that he himself foresaw, as to miss an oppor- 
tunity for humor. On the morning of his leav- 
ing London for Dover, it is said, he received a 
farewell visit from ati old and tedious aclor 
friend. "What's the matter?" asked' Foote ; 
"why such a rtieful countenance?" "Well, I 
dmi't know how it is." replied the actor, "l.)ut 
I'm not myself today." Foote was not to be 
dcpressecl. "Aren't you?"' he retorted; "then T 
heartily wish you joy; for although I don't 
know who you are today, 1 am sure you must 
be a gainer "by the exchange." — T. P.'s \Veekly. 

Her Education — Mrs. Dashaway — "How 
long had you known your husband before you 
were married?" 

Mrs. Gnaggs — ''I clidji't know him at all. 
I only thought I did." — Philadelphia Record. 
. o 

How It's Done— Lady (to shoe clerk)— "J 
should like to get a pair of shoes." 

Clerk— "Yes, ma'am. What .size?" 

Lady— "Size three.'' 

Clerk— "Yes, ma'am. Just let mc measure 
your foot." 

Lady — "But I told you the size." 

derk-^"Yes, ma'am ; but we have three 
eizes of size three — size three for a size three 
foot, size three for a size four foot, and size 
thnee for a mzk five foot " — Judge. 

Mr. G. F. Abbott, a well known British 
author and journalist, who has been with the 
Turkish headquarters in the Tripolitan Hin- 
terland since December last, has reached Lon- 
don. He left the Turks on March 18, and 
after an adventurous journey on foot, in the 
course of which he was lost in the desert, was 
robbed by Arabs, and finally imprisoned by 
an Arab garrison, reached London by way of 
Tunis. ^ 

Speaking to Renter's representative of his 
experiences, Mr. Abbott said : "I have spent 
about four months with the main Turkish and 
Arab forces in the desert round the town of 
Tripoli with a view to writing a book on the 

"In London I had been warned that the 
Arabs themselves would cut my throat, or 
that the Italians would shoot me .at sight if 
they caught me. Well, the Arabs so far from 
cutting my throat, as soon as they made sure 
that I was not an Italian, treated mc as a 
friend, while J:he Italians never had a chance 
of catching and shooting me, for the \4ery 
simple reason that dared not come out 
of their trenches. The only real difficulties 
I encountered' Were" those unavoidabtc ra 
desert travel — long marches on foot, on horse 
or on camel back, and, at the beginning, scar- 
city of provisions. 

The English Red Cros.s arrived opportune- 

ly to assist the Turks and German doctors 
already in the field — for fever really proved a 
much ai4re 'formidable enemy than^e Ital- 
4ail fire. Had the Italians followed up their 
occupation of the town of Tripoli by a vigor- 
ous advance along the coast and into the in- 
terior I have no doubt they would have been 
able to possess themselves within a month of 
all the territory as far south as the Djehal 
Mountains. The Turks had lost their prestige 
among the natives by evacuating the capital. 
The Arab recruits had deserted them en 

'The Arab populaticin was ready to sub- 
mit to the invader without striking a blow. 
Indeed, in several places, like Azizia and Zan- 
zur, which now are Turkish camps, they had 
hastened to hoist: the white flag. 

Missed Their Opportunity 

"For a few weeks the small Italophile 
])arty of influential natives in the town of 
Tripoli had it all their own way. No resist- 
ance seemed possible. 

"Unfortunately for themselves, the Ital- 
ians missed the psychological moment. .As is 
clear from their subsequent behavior, they 
had come to Tripoli prepared to annex and 
not to conquer, and they wasted their time 
in changing the status of the country on paper 
instead of occupying it with garrisons. 

Their blunder gave the Turks and the 
.Arab patriots time to rally. Fervid appeals 
were made to the population to rise in defence 
of their country and faith. The population 
responded whh admirable spirit. The white 
flags were hauled down, and the first contin- 
gents of Arab volunteers began to arrive from 
the interior. 

"Then came the massacres at Tripoli to 
fan the Arab spirit into fierce flames. From 
that moment submission became as impos- 
sible as resistance had at first seemed to be. 
h>om that moment too, tlie position of the 
Italians has been growing weaker, and more 
volunteers — some on horsebacjc, most on foot 
— are daily flocking up from the south to 
fight under the Sultan's flag, and week after 
week I saw these warriors, who at first had 
little besides bravery to (jualify them as sol- 
diers, learning the rudiments of discipline and 
tactics and the use of modern rifles. 

"The attitude of those men can be summed 
up in one sentence, which is constantly on 
their lips : 'W^e shall go on fighting as long 
as there is one drop of blood left in our 
veins.' That this is not an empty piece of 
rhetoric I am convinced by repeated personal 
experience. I have seen Arabs wounded, two. 
three, four or five times, and each time, im- 
mediately the \vound was healed, returning to 
fight again. From the material point of view- 
also the position of the Turks has been stead- 
ily improving, and that of the Italians as 
steadily deteriorating since the beginning of 
the war. At first the Turks had neither 
money nor pr6visions — a piece of bread or a 
handful of stale dates was about all they could 
find to eat, and m packet of 20 cigarettes that 
normally cost twopence had to be bought for 
two shillings, 

"Gradually contributions from all over the 
Mohammedan world — Turkey in Europe and 
Asia, Egypt, Tunis, .Algeria and so forth — 
began to come in and caravans of all sorts 
began to cross the frontier. Even volunteers 
from Tunis, .Algeria, and the desert beyonrf, 
Chadames came to join us. shouting ''Allah' 
yansur es Sultan" — God save the Sultan. The 
French authorities cannot arrest this stream 
without running the risk of a rebellion of 
their own subjects, so profound is the enthu- 
siasm aroused by this last aftaclc Of the Cross 
oh the Crescent. As a very responsible 
French official in Tunis said to mc: 'Even 
apart from political considerations, it is utter- 
ly impossible for us to guard such an exten- 
sive frontier. If the Italian.*; wish to stop the 
inflow of men. money and food they mus<t 
land an array and guard the frontier them- 

Prime Mutton in tii« Dcttert 

"Besides help from oiitside, this ytkt'm 
rains, after four yeary of drooght, hive been 
of immense benefit to the &|nttng Afftbt. 1 
saw the deaert rtpidly ttin^f^it^iuM Jute 

a beautiful meadow under my eyes, and for 
some months past the flocks of sheep and 
goats that abound in Tripolitania have been 
fattening on luscious grass, with the result 
that I ate better mutton in the hinterland of 
Tripoli than I had ever tasted in the best res- 
taurants of London. And that is not all. The 
Italians have given time to the Arabs of the 
various oases to till and sow their fields, and 
when the crops are harvested in June they 
will afford a supply of food that will make the 
forces, of the Crescent independent of provis- 
ions from outside. 

On the other hand, the Italians, penned up 
in the town and its immediate environs, have 
since all communication with the interior is 
cut off, been all this time obliged to rely en- 
tirely on supplies imported from Europe. 
From the point of view of health also, to one 
sick Arab you will probably fjnd ten Italians 
for while the former are in the open desert, 
the pure air of which counteracts in a large 
measure the causes that make for disease, the 
latter are doomed to breathe the polluted 
atmosphere of an insanitary and congested 
, Oriental town. All these conditions will be 
« accentuated as the months creep on, and the 
summer, with its terrible heat and the suffo- 
cating sirocco, succeeds to the comparative 
coolness of the spring. - 

Had the Italians advanced during the wm- 

ter. when the climatic conditions were in 
their favor, and when owing to the calls of 
agriculture inost of the Arab volunteers were 

obliged to stay at home, they might conceiv- 

ably have not quitted their fortified trenches, 
has not only made advance now impossible, 
but has induced the Arabs to believe that the 
Italians are lacking in courage, 

"Lastl}^ a word as finance. The war costs 
Italy several million francs a day. It costs 
Turkey about £30,000 a month — and most 
of that money is raised by private contribu- 

Arab Bravery 

"In the circumstances the struggle, so far 
as the Arabs arc concerned, can continue in- 
definitely. Even if the Porte is compelled by 
troubles nearer home to conclude peace, they 
tleclare that this will make no difference to 
them. 'We will never submit to this invader' 
was said to me a few days ago by a vener- 
able old Sheikh of 67, and he concluded his 
passionate speech with a solemn appeal to 
"Allah, Tip there,' pointing to the blue heavens 
above. Personally, I have seen enough of 
Arab valor — a gallant disdain of death such 
as I do not expect ever to see among Euro- 
peans—to disbelieve in the absolute sincerity 
of this declaration. 

''A similar spirit prevails among the Turk- 
ish officers. Many among them have assured 
me that, in the event of peace between their 
own government and Italy, they will simply 
throw up their commissions and go on fight- 

"But whatever the Turks do or fail to do 
matters little. The war is an Arab rather 
than a Turkish war. The Arabs call it jehad 
(Holy War), and the^l^elves mudjaheddin 
(Ploly Warriors). This appellation seems to 
me a little premature. If it were a real jehad 
not one of us Christians would have remain- 
ed alive in the Turkish camp. If my ow^n ob- 
servation, confirmed by many personal ex- 
periences, is not in error, the animosity so 
far is confined to the Italians, and does not 
touch any other European nation. 

"At the same time, I believe, that as the 
war goes on. and the Arabs lose what faith 
still remains to them in Europe's justice and 
sense of fair play, the hatred may easily 
spread and the real jehad break out. Already 
we have had premonitions of such an event 
in the riots which Egypt on one side of Tri- 
politania and Tuni^ on the other have wit- 

"What ])art the Senussi sect are playing 
in this drama it is easier to surmise than to 
state. But I made the acquaintance of one 
of those independent enthusiasts who have 
devoted their lives to preaching a general ris- 
ing of Islam against Christendom in Nor- 
thern .Africa. He came out of the desert one 
day with a rifle over one shoulder (an Italian 
rifle taken in battle at Moms) and over iMc 
other a flag bearing the motto, 'Victory is 
from God, and conquest near.' He assured 
me that the time is approaching when all the 
Musselmans of Northern Africa will rise as 
one man and drive the infidels into the sea. 

"Even if this prediction is not fulfilled lit- 
erally. I am persuaded that the Italians liave 
worked serious prejudice both to themselves 
and to the French. The latter have already 
begun to prepare against this pan-Islamic agi^ 
tation." — London Daily Chronicle. 



A Tentiyson anecdote, from "Nuts tnd' 
Chestnuts," does pot seem to be too wtfl 
known. The Rev, W. H. Brookfield, an «0 
complished divine who, in later Hie, beci^^ ft. 
Liberal Christian, and a friend of Aj^^ttf 
Stanley and of Tennyson, Was otice at i. dlttb- 
dinner with his friends and others. Teniiyi0i| 
screening himself behind the esteem in'wtil^li' 
his genius was held, insisted, before the 
had risen, on putting hU ieet. 00 4JbH^ 
Mild remonstrances litvtne liMlis^A Bin 
atk'the host's tequest* undertotric fio\«fidf 
emb*rrma«inK Incident. Toochfthf itfijNntti 
chord, says the narirator, lie «ftts|iinl^4 
tike your legs down, Alfred. IP^j^f "^ 
yow'ts Ii6i!tfelte*rr The oflei ' 



It ; 



Sunday, June ZS, MV< 


'II II wrm'g'jr" 

in w w ^ MJ: II iH[)"itn' t m i W i uu ii 



lUii^ir e 



To all the loyal hearts who long 

To keep our English Empire whole 1 
To all our noble sons, the strong 

New Engfland of the Southern Pole! 
To England under India's skies. 

To those dark millions of her realm! 
To Canada, whom we love and prize. 

Whatever statesman holds the helm! 

Hands all round! 

God the traitor's hope confound ! 
To this great name of England drink. 

My friends. 

And all our glorious Empire, round and 

— Tennyson. 

Dates From "The Empire Day by Day" 
June 17, 304— St. Alban, first T-iiglish martyr, 
put to death. 

1804 — Sovereignty proclaimed pVCfjIliicldle 
jMiinii, ivcw /^cdirtUu, 

June 18, 1815— Battle of Waterloo. 
June 19, 1842 — Shanghai taken. 

1858 — Gwailor re-taken, /....... 

June 20, 1837— Accession ol^aein Victoria. 
June 21, 1749 — Halifax, Canada, founded. 
June 21. i8 13— Utter dcfta^ o^ Kiny |oseph 

and the French at the Battle of Vittoria. 
June 21,— Zululand became .a protecljorate, 


■'. \. -...i- O 'M iiii .^ i '' ■- — -^- 


(From the Life of Napoleon Bonaparte) 

The English army occupied a chain of 
heights, extending from a ravine and villiagc, 
to the right, to a hamlet on the left. Corres- 
ponding to tliis chain of heights there runs 
one somewhat parallel to them, on which the 
French Avere posted. A small valley winds 
!)etween them of various breadth at different 
points, but not generally exceeding half a 
mile. The field is crossed by two high roads 
or causeways both lea<li-ng to Brussels — these 
roads traverse the valley and meet behind the 
village of Mont St. Jean, which was in the 
rear of the British army. The farmhouse ol 
Mont St. Jean, which must be carefully dis- 
tinguished" from the hamlet, was much closer 
to the rear of the British than the latter. 
On the Charleroi causeway, in front of the 
line, there is another farmhouse, called La 
Have Saint, situated nearly at the foot of the 
declivity leading into the valley. On the op- 
l.usite chain of eminences, a village called La 
I'.cllc Alliance gives name to the range oi 
heights. It exactly fronts Mont St. Jeanne, 
and these two points formed the respective 
centres of the French and English positions. 
An old-fashioned Flemish villa called Gou- 
mont or Hougomont, stood in the midst of 
the valley, surrounded with gardens, offices, 
and a wood, about two acres in extent of tall 
l)eech trees. Behind the heights of Mont St. 
lean, the ground again sinks into a hollow, 
"which served to afford some sort of shelter 
to the second line of the British. In the rear 
of this second valley, is the great and exten- 
sive forest of Soigne through which runs the 
causeway Ui) Brussels. On that road, two 
miles in 'the rear of the British army, is placed 
the small town of Waterloo. 

It was three o'clock on the afternoon of 
the 17th when the British came upon the 
field, and took up their bivouac for the night 
in the order of battle in which they were to 
fight the next day. It was much later before 
Napoleon reached the heights of Belle Alli- 
ance in person, and his army did not come 
up in full force until the morning of the 18th. 
Great part of the French had passed the night 
in the little village of Ganappe, and^ Na- 
poleon's own quarters had been at the farm- 
house called Caillou, about a mile in the rear 
of La Belle Alliance. 

In the morning when Nai^oleon had form- 
ed his line of battle, his brother Jerome, to 
whom he ascribed the possession of very 
considerable military tactics, commanded on 
the left; Counts Reille and D"Erlon the cen- 
tre, and Count Lobau on the right. Mare- 
chals Sault and Ney acted as lieutenants- 
general to the Emperor. The French force in 
\he field consisted probably of about 75,000 
men. The English army did not exceed that 
number by the highest computation. Each 
army was commanded by the chief under whom 
they had offered to defy the world. So far the 
forces were equal. But the French had the 
very great advantage of being trained and ex- 
perienced soldiers of the same nation, whereas 
the English in the Duke of Wellington's army 
did not exceed 35.000; and although the Ger- 
man Legion were veteran troops, the other 
soldiers under his command were those of the 
German contingents, lately levied, unaccus- 
tomed to act together, and in some instances 
suspected to be lukewarm to the cause in 
which they were engaged. 

The B'ritish army thus composed was 
divided into two lines. The more experienced 
soldiers were placed in the first line, and in 
the second those troops deemed least worthy 
•of confidence, or those who were weary from 
recent fighting. The cavalry was stationed in 
the rear, chiefly to the east of the Charleroi 
cau.seway. The farmhouse of La Haye Sainte, 
in front of the centre, was garrisoned, but there 
was not titne to prepare it effectually for de- 
fence. The villa gardens and farmyard of 
Hougomont formed a strong advance post 
toward the centre of the right. The whole 
Bfitiph position formed a sort of curve, the 
centre pf whieh wa§ nearest th^ ^ncmy, and 

the extremities, particularly on the right, 
drawn considerably backward. 

The plans of these two great generals was 
extremely simple: the object of the Duke of 
Wellington was to maintain his line of de- 
fence until the Prussians coming up should 
give him a decided superiority of force. They 
were expected about eleven or twelve o'clock, 
but the extreme badness of the road, owing to 
the violence of the storm, deta'jned thom several 
hours later. ~^ 

Napoleon's scheme was equally plain and 
decided, lie trusted, by his usual rapidity of 
att.ick. ID break .and destroy the British army 
before the I'russians should arrive on the field ; 
after which he calculated upun having an op- 
portunitv of destri-iyin^ the I'russians, by at- 
tacking them on tlieir march through the brok- 
en ground interposed betwixt them and the 

. . . Commencing the action according to*. 
his, usual system, Napoleon kept his guard in 
'■fserve, In order to take opportunity of chang- 
ing with them, when rCfieated attacks of coi« 
umn after column, and squadron after squad- 
ron, should induce his wearied enemy to shovy' 
sonlf 'symptoms of itrftSolution. But M^y 
poteon's movements w^ere not very rapid. His 
army had suffered from the storm even more 

than the English, who were in bivouac at tnree 
in the afternoon of the 17th of June, wbile the 
French were still under march, . -_.ti.5^inie 
was indeed inestimably precious for b oth pa r- 

ties, and hours, nay, minutes, were of in?port- 
■^nce. ^ut ol this Napoleon w.a^-igf^ .aware 
than the Duke of \\'elIington. ' ; -• 

The tempest, which liaM ra;;oil with tropi- 
cal violence all night, abated in the morning; 
but the weather continued gusty and stormy 
during the whole day. Betwixt eleven and 
twelve, before noon, on the memorable i8th of 
June, this dreadful and decisive action com- 
menced, with a cannonade on the part of the 
rreiieli. instantly followed by an attack, com- 
manded by Jerome, on the advanced post rif 
Hougomont.- The troops of Nassau, which oc- 
cupied the wood around the cluueaii. were 
driven out by the French, but the utmost ef- 
forts of the assailants were unable to force 
the house, garden and farmhouses, which a 
party of the guards sustained with the most 
dauntless resolution. The French redoubled 
their efforts and precipitated themselves in 
numbers on the exterior hedge, which screened 
tile garden wall, not, perhaps, aware of the in- 
ternal defence offered by the latter. They 
fell in great numbers at this pinni hv the fire 
'if the defenders, to which they were exposed 
in every direction. The number of their 
troops, however, enabled them, by posses.^ion 
<if the wood, to mask riougonuuM for a time, 
and to push on with their cavalry and artillery 
against the British right, which formed in 
squares to receive them. The fire was in- 
cessant, but without apparent advantage ini 
either side. The attack was at length repelled 
so far that the British again opened their com- 
munication with llougcmont. and that imp jrt- 
ant garrison was reinforced by Colonel Hep- 
burn and a body nf the Guar'ds. 

^leantime the fire of artillery having be- 
c'affie general along the line, the force of the 
French attack was transferred to the British 
I'cntre. It was made with the most desperate 
fury, and received with the most stubborn reso- 
lution. The assault was here made upon the 
farmhouse of St. Jeanne by four columns of 
infantry, and a large mass of cuirassiers, who 
took the advance. . . . The cuirassiers were 
charged by the English heavy cavalry, and a 
combat was maintained at the sword's jioint. 
till the French were driven back on their own 
position, where .they were protected by their 
artillery. The four columns of French infan- 
try engaged in the same attack, forced their 
way forward. . . . and were attacked liy *ne 
brigade of General Pack . . . while at the 
same time a brigade of British hea\-y cavalry 
wheeled round their own infantry, and at- 
tacked the French charging columns in flank, 
at the moment when they were checked '.ly the 
fire of musketry. The results were decisive. 
The Frerw:h columns were broken >vith great 
slaughter, and two eagles, with more than two 
thousand men, were made prisoners, 'j'lie lat- 
ter were .fent instantly off for-Brusscl.?. 

We must perforce omit a little of this 
graphic account, and carry our readers on a 
little faster. The fighting continued furiously, 
and at six o'clock there was but little change 
in the relati\e positions of the two armies, for 
though the French had occupied the wood 
around Hougomont. and the farmhouse of La 
Haye Sainte, the English had recovered none 
of these points. Ten thot!.eand men were, 
however, killed or wounded : some of the for- 
qign regiment^ l^ad given way. .though others 
had shown the most desperate valor. And the 
ranks were thinned ky fugitives. . . . But 
the French, besides losing about fifteen thou- 
sand men, together with a column of prisoners 
more than two thousand in number, began 
now to l?e disturbed by the operation.s of the 
Prussians — and the secret of the Duke of 
Wellington was disclosing itself by its conse- 
quences, Blucher, early in the morning, had 
put in motion Bulow's division, which had not 
been engaged at Ligny, to communicate with 
the English army, and operate a diversion on 
the right flank and rear of the French. But 
although there were only abo,ut twelve; or four- 
teen miles between Wavre and the field of 
\yaterloo, yet the march was, by unavoidable 
circumstances, much delayed. The Prussians 
therefore, instead of reaching the field by half- 
past eleven, Sis they had expected to, were de- 
laycd HilitiLaftti^lour in the «fternoon, when 

the first division under Bulow arrived. They 
were opposed luriously by the J'-rcnch, Init 
continued their march to join the English 

At half-past six or thereabouts, the second 
grand division of the Prussian army began to 
enter into communication with the British left 
. . . Napoleon had still the means of oppos- 
ing them, and of achieving a retreat. . . . 
His celebrated Guard had not taken any part 

yet in the conflict \ dcsj)erate effort 

for victory, ere the Prussians could act effectu- 
ally, might perhaps ) et tirive the English from 
their i)Osition ; and Napoleon deterniincil tu 
\enture on this daring experiment. 

.\bout seven o'clock Napoleou'.i (luards 
were formed under . . . command ni the 
dauntless Xey. Napoleon told the soldiers 
. . . ihat the Prussians whom they saw on 
the right were retreating before Grouchy. Per- 
haps he might himself believe that this was 
true. The Guard answered, for the last time, 
with shouts of "Vive I'Etn'^ersur! ' and nioved 
resolutely forward, having iof i^tir support 
four battalions of the Old Guard in reserve, 
who stood prepared to protect the advance of 
their comrades. A graudal chanjge llJid tafecn 
place in the English line of battlCi in conse^ .< 

juence of the repea ted repulse of the French. 

iivL " !! ' ' f ' ' J " ■ ? ' i- t' i 'ii' - ' j.*^ :..- ■ • ri-^ i v ' ' r_ — 




. , „at. had' Tesembieitjit/ convex circle- m 
tU« nrst pla^c 1,^ :pQW becom^. oni^ 
that waa cpncave. 'Thi^ Bfitisfe,.^ S^^ 
ranged -in--5 liiio ot ' J^ffr.'.JKi'Pff, ^^^,.tQll 
meet. the. ad v.3ncing .columns of the .FreWCh 
Guard, and poured upon them a storm of mus- 
ketry which never ceasetl for an instant. The 
soldiers fired independenil_\' . . , each man 
loading and 'unloading his piece as fast as lie 
was able. At leugth the British moved for- 
\var(t. as if t<> close round the heads of the 
column, and, at the same time continued to 
pi)ur their shot into the enemy's flanks. The 
French gallantly attem])led to ilei)toy for the 
purpose of returning the discharge. IWit in 
their effort to do so, under so dreadful a fire, 
thev stopped, staggered, l:)ecaine disordered, 
w'-re blended into one mass, and at length gave 
way, retiring or rather i"ying in ihc nimnsi 
ciMifusion. This was the last effort oi ihe 
enemy, and .Napoleon gave orders to retreat ; 
to protect which he had now no troops Icit. 
save the last four battalions of the (.)ld Guard, 
whicli had been stationed in the rear of tlie 
attacking columns. These threw ihemselve- 
into squares and stood firm. But at this mo- 
ment tlid I3uke of Wellington commanded ;!ie 
whole I'ritish line to advance, so that whatever 
bravery and skill of these gallant veterans, 
thev also were thrown into disorder and svve))t 
into the general route, in .spite of the efforts ni' 
Nev, who, having had his horse killed, fiiught 
sword in hand, and on foot, in the front of the 
l)aMle tintil the very last. 

. . . Moving in oblicfue lines,, ihe llritish 
and Prussian armies came i"n,J;o contact with 
each other on the heights §6 lately occupied 
hv the French, and celebrated the victory with 
loud shouts of mutual congratulation. 

eyes with his hand and study the rows of men 
in front uf him for a few moments in order to 
fix in his miiul exactly how the orchestra wai 

There certainly never was such an orchestra 
before. The greatest number of instrumental- 
ists ever ))reviousiy gathered together, it is 
said, was something over two hundred per- 
formers, and here there were over five hun- 
dred. There were serried rows of violins, 84 
firsts ami 74 seconds. There were 52 violas, 
52 'cellos, and, drawn up like heavy 'caiialry, 5,2 
double lia'sses — to say nolhin.g i'»f 70 wood- 
wind. J4 liorits. i\nd tympana, trumpets, tu- 
bas, "percussions,"' .and harps galore. The 
optical effect, in the quick passages, of the 
liows of all the fiddles sawing the air madly 
louether was an extraordinary one — like high 
wind running over a cornfield. .\s the con- 
ductor, standing on hi.-, high dais and domin- 
ating the whole, looked an ab.surdly small fig- 
ure. ,-'-i'-:- vl- •-■ . -.■■".,.> (, ,..-.:,,,'--'•>,.._ 

'i'o experis'^^^&cef^'m^ in compzfm^^' 

the methods of sb many famous conductors', 
the abundant gestuiies of Sir Hen'ry Wood, the 
graceful old-world intensity of Her Mengel- 
Werg, the minuet-like postures of Mr. Thoma.s. 
|fc«i$litti!i. and the physical fiourishftfr' iai Mf, 
T<andnn 1?nnald Tlie. faces of thousands q£ .. 

.■!.'• 'Villlv*.^ l/i-'\^Jt^^ U 



The inusicians of the Titanic had a magnifi- 
cent. requiem at the .\lbert Hall. London, when 
the great audience 'if more than ten thousanil 
rose and. under the'baton of Sir Henry Wood, 
sang the hymn "Nearer, my God, to Thee." It 
was the closing incident of the Titanic band 
memorial concert, a musical festival on a scale 
never known in the world before, organized 
for the benefit of the memorial to the heroes 
who went down playing on the .great liner. 

The concert was held under the atispices oi 
the Orchestral A.ssociation. and the fealure of 
it was the mighty orciiestra of five hundred 
performers, coinposed of the members of sev- 
en famous London orchestras — the Philhar- 
monic, the Queen's Hall, the London Sym- 
phony, the New Symphony, the Beecham Sym- 
l)hony, the Royal Orchestra, and the London 
(^l)era House bands. This inighty gathering of 
musicians was in turn controlled by the con- 
fluctors of the seven orchestras of which it was 
composed, with the addition of 11 err Mcngel- 
hcrg, who came over specially from Berlin. 
The following is the programme, but. striking 
ii'^ it seems, it gives no idea of the magnitude 
of the occasion ; * 

Funeral March (.Sir Henry Wood) ... .Chopin 

In Memoriam (.Mr. Percy Pitt") Sullivan 

Variations (Sir Edward Elgar) Elgar 

O. Rest in the Lord (Mr. Percy Pitt) 


(Vocalist — Mme. .Xda Crosslej') 
Pathetic Symphony (Mr. L. Ronald).... 

.». Tchaikovsky 

Meistersinger Prelude (Herr Mengelberg) 


Valkyries' Ride (Mr. Thomas Beecham)' 


Lohengrin Introduction (M. Ernaldy). Wagnei; 
Taunhauser Overture (Herr Mengelberg 

s Wagner 

"Nearer, my God, to Thee" (Sir Henry 

Wood) Dykes 

An Extraordinary Sight 
It was a rare afternoon for music-lovers, 
says the London Standard. One heard all 
round expressions of delight and wonder as, 
under the magical batons of the famous con- 
ductors who stepped in succe.ssion up to the 
high dais, the great body of instrumentalists 
was vitalized and made to bring forth ffreat 
volumes of 80t\nd. It reminded one of nothing, 
so much as a man playing on a mighty organ. 
Mr. Thomas Beecham, when he caitie to ih6 
dais and faced the players, had to shade iiw 


musical enthu.siasts w;ere shining with .pleas-*' 
«p«." Thtltall was packed with people, a»d 

round the topmost ^gallery stood treble rows of 
Spectators who never moved from their -tHi-- 
ci im fortable positions. 

Herr Meng'elberg's Enthusiasm 

Sir I'.dwjird I'.l.gar had a splendid i.ivaticin 
after conducting his own 'A'ariation.- f(jr Full 
f')rcliestra." The heavier selections folhjweil, 
anil the great hall was filled with a wonderful 
harmonious hoominjg and crashijig- Mr. Lan- 
driii Ivoiiald came after Sir Edward Elgar. 
gelling a irememloos volume of sound out of 
Tchaikovsky's Thiixl Movement from S\-m- 
pliony No. 6 in B miuu'- (Pathetic""). Then 
llerr .Mengelberg conducted the Prelude to 
"Die Meistersinger, "' and when at last the bat- 
talions of fiddles were at rest again he clapped 
his hands xigiH^ousfiy to the iirchcstra. and paid 
more attention to Hhis than to the a|*plause of 
the audience for hiim. :\nd there was a great 
roar from the aurftenrc when the 300 players 
rose as one man to*"lake llieir bow'" in response 
!o llerr Mengelberjj's signal. 

"The Ride of t.lne \'alkyries." conducted by 
•Mr. Thomas Heec'Jvain— and rendered with all 
its inrioiis crashiiigs . a> iiobodv ever heard it 
before — and tlie Overture to "Tanidia;:ser." 
ronrlncled by I I err^-Mengelberg, were two other 
^reat perlormaiice-) v\hich moved the audience 
I.) enthusiasm. .Vnd in the midst of all this 
heavy artillery of music came "Bach's ".'\ria," 
played hy ^40 "strifngs." and coiulucted by Sir 
Henry Wood — an Ruterval of beauty and calm 
wHiirh was reflected i>n the softened faces of 
the great audience. 

.\nd ,-is tlie end i."ime the sin.ging of "Nearer, 
my ('.od, to Thee." The ten thousand people 
rose, and .'-^ir Menry Wood, turning round and 
facing them, led the great chorus in the well- 
known hymn. In the fixst verse the orchestra 
was heard plainly above the singers, but the 
.iiidience gathered confidlence as the hvmn went 
on, and the last verse ernded with a great \-ol- 
nmn of sound — the finest and most impressive 
tribute yet paid to the men and the musicians 
of the Titanic. 

Free your mind of ignorance and be anxious 
to learn the truth, especially in the one thing 
that is needed- lest you fall a prey either to 
skepticism or to errors, Skepticism will make 
you indifferent, and errors will lead you 
astray .so that you will npt find the noble path 
that leads to life eternal. 

From th# Koran 

In the Name of God, the Compassionate, 
the Merciful. 

IVaise the name of thy Lord the Most 


W ho hath created and balanced all things. 

Who hath fixed their destinies and guided 

Who bringeth forth the i>asture. 

And reduceth it lo dusky stubble. 

We will teach thee to recite the Koran and 
naught slialt thou forget. 

Save what God pleaseth ; for he knoweth 
, alike all things manifest ami iiidden. 

A .,.1 


Warn therel'ore, for the warning is profit- 

IfC'. thaiieareth (mmI will recei\-e the warn- 

&si4e ffpm it, •, K 


t i , iri) , 


Praise ye the Lord all yc nations. Praise 
Him all yc i^eoplc. 

I'or His merciful kindness is great toward 
us. and the truth of the Lord cndureth for- 
ever. Praise yc the Lord, 

From the Gospel of Buddha 
Buddha said : 

AH acts of living creatures became bad by 
ten things, and by avoiding the ten things 
they become good. There are three sins of 
the body, four sins of the tongue, and three 
sins of the mind. 

The three sins of the bmly are murder, 
theft and arlullery. 

The four sins of the tongue are lying, 
slander, abuse and.iflle talk. 

The three sins of the mind are covetous- 
ness. hatred "and error. 

Therefore I give \ou these three com- 
mandments : 

Kill not, but have regard for life. 

Steal not, neither do ye rob; but help 
everybody to be master of the fruits of his 

Abstain from all impurity and lead a life 
of chastity. 

Lie not, but be truth fid, and speak the 
truth with discretion, not so as to harm, but 
in a loving heart and wisely. 

Invent not evil reports, neither do ye re- 
peat them. Carp not, but look for the good 
sides of your fellow-beings, so that you may 
with sincerity defend them tfainst their 

Swear not, but speak decently and with 
dignity. . * 

Waste not the time with eHipty worda, bat 
speak to the purpose or keep ail<»ltct' 

Covet not, or envy, but f«joict it the io»^ 
tunes of other people. 

Cleanse ydur heart of malice ; Cfat out. ii 
anger, spite and ill-wiH; (d|l«rfah ii» " 
not even against yv>»f^l^mim$^}li^'.- 

those who do yoti hmn, ^.^mmmm^ 
ing: bitAgft witli iti»4il^ fd 

Who shall be exposed to the terrible fire, 
i,,||^-«fei£i|,5^0^5alj^a^^ die and shall not 

Happy he who is purified by fslam, 
.\ii(\ who remcnibcreth the name of the 
Lord and prayeth. 

Exodus, 20 

.\nd God spake all these words saving: 
I am the Lord thy God wdiich have brought 
thee out of the land of Egypt, out of the 
house of bondage. 

And thou shall ha\e no other gods before 

Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven 
image, or any likeness of anything that is in 
heaven above, or in the earth beneath or in 
the waters under the earth. 

Thou shalt not bow down to them, nor 
serve them, for I the Lord thy God am a jeal- 
ous God visiting- the iniquities of the father 
upon the children unto the third and fourth 
generation of them that hate Me; 

And showing mercy unto thousands of 
ihem (hat Yove me and keep my command- 

Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord 
ih.v (io<i in vain; fcfr the Lord will not hold 
him guiltless that taketh His name in vain. 

Remember the Sabbath dav to keep it 
holy. ' • 

Six days shalt thou labor and do all thy 

P.ut the seventh day is the Sabbath day of 
the l,(jr(l thy God; and in it thou shalt not 
do any work, thou nor thy son, nor thy 
daughter, nor thy man-ser\'ant, nor thy ma/i'd- 
serxant, nor thy cattle nor the stranger that 
is within thy gates ; 

F(.ir in six days the Lord made heaven 
and earth, the sea and all that in them is. and 
rested the seventh day; wherefore the Lord 
Idessed the seventh day and hallowgd it. 

Honor thy father and thv mother that tli . 
days may be long in the land which the Lord 
thy God giveth thee. 

Thou shalt not kill. ^ 

Thou shalt not commit adultery. 

Thou shalt not steal. 

Thou shalt not bear false witness against 
thy neighbor. 

Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's house, 
thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's wife, nor 
his ox. nor his ass, nor anything that is thy 

From the Gospel of the Sikh« ' 

A Hymn 
As a herdsman guardcth and keepeth 
watch over his cattle • 

So God day and .tight cheriseth and guard- 
cth man and keepeth him in happiness. 

O thou compassionate to the poor I seek 
Th)' protection. Look on me with favor. 
Preserve me in this world and the next. 
Wherever I look there art Thou contained. 
Guard me, O guardian. 

Thou art the Giver. Thou art the Enjoyer, 
Thou art the Support of my soul. 

o f 


Here is a good story cuUitd from the pages 
of the Hon. Lionel Tollemaehe's new work, 
"Nuts and Chestnut*," |ust published by Ed- 
ward Arnold. A miasionary, whom we wilt 
call for convenience, Mr. M., was on the «ve 
of leaving England for "ttie fi«U|«" whin he re- 
ceived two letuira, one <rom|#r^tH»Uho}» Tait 
asking him ta 4tf»f, ai!»t ^j^itflir li«m th* mc"* 
retary of a rtligtoaa 
a<!king him to fffh' 
bishop's inviiamm 

td the ^tmnfji^y 

wrong eiiirdcf^;^ 


■ -fcia4^Wt;;.i.!A-&jr«!ll«te4B8lP^^ '"S^^Siw-tobiKieMiS^iSiiaftate^ 

■ ■ .•,~v' '":--.-'W?v;L^,«WTyJ-|-. It'-" -''"^ '■'■' ' 

-•" •■-• ■, .■...:,i ' •■i'i-i.v-'j.vt " 



iunday. Jun* 23, 1912 

=^r^^:^^5i4^^^^— ^^^^ 




Charlemagne was scarcely in his grave be- 
fore the empire, which he had created with so 
much toil and such iirm statesmanship, began 
lo show signs of breaking up. He made the 
error of dividing liis domitiions between his 
sons Lofjis and Pepin, or at least it seems to 
have been an error, although, perhaps, he real- 
ized that neither of thern was capable of fill- 
ing his plaae, and hoped that by dividing the 
responsibility of government he might impose 
on neither of them a burden too great for them 
to bear. The great family from which he was 
descended seems to have exhausted itself in 
him. Pepin d'HeristaJ, Charles Martel, Pepin 
the Short. Charlemagne, these form a list of 
names suffJdcnt to give glory enough to one 
house, and it is not a matter of surjirisc that 
the sons of Oiarlemagne. brought up amid sur- 
roundings of wealth and power, and witliout 
the need of efiort to secure or maintain them- 
selves in their position, should have failed to 
develop those qualities which pertain to great- 
ness. Moreover, a new danger had begun to 
threaten France. The Northmen hft^ b*^gun to 
seek southern conqests. - 

Who were the Northmen? Duke Hastihgs,.. 
one of the earlier of the Norse invaders, lta4, 
— settled in France and given- hi^j-ail cgiance t e ' ' 
the king. Hence when Duke Rollo came with 
an invading force, Hastings set out to itJWt' 
him. Hastings demanded of Rollo who he was 
and whence he came, and Rollo replied: "We 
are Danes, ajid all. are equally masters among 
us. We have come to drive out the masters of 
this land and subject it to our own country." 
This was in the year 885. "We are Danes." 
and it seems as if we will have to be content 
with knowing this. As to whence the North- 
men and Danes came originally we are at prev- 
ent in ignorance. Certain people prorr^s to 
see in the names Dneiper, Daneiper. Danube, 
Denmark, or the marche.s of the Danes, the 
Don, and so on, proof that a race of men 
crossed Europe in ancient times and left their 
name beiiind them, and others have interpreted 
this to mean that they were of the tribe of Dan, 
one of the lost tribes of Israel. It is not neces- 
sary to express any opinion on this point. The 
people ordinarily called the Danes and those 
commonly spoken of as the Norsemen may 
have been of the same stock. We see no reason 
for supposing otherwise; but be thi.s as it may, 
we find them in the years following the death 
uf Charlemagne making constant invasions of 
France and becoming more and more closely 
identified with the country. 

Although Charlemagije left his enqMre to 
his t\\o sons, it all came ultimatelv into the 

bonnair. Wc do not use this term now in the 
same sense as it was employed in those days, 
.ind we are told that "the Pious" would have 
better designated his disposition. He \vas 
deeply religious and deplorably weak. When 
the Pope came to crown him emperor, he 
prostrated himself before the feet of the Pon- 
tiff, aji act which greatly alarmed and incensed 
the Prankish nobility, and may be perhaps re_- 
garded a? the first formal recognition of the" 
supremacy of the Pope over all earthly sov- 
ereigns. The Pope had done homage to 
Charlemagne in gratitude for timely assist- 
ance; Charlemagne's son did homage to the 
Pope as a purely voluntary act, uncalled for 
b} any of the surrounding circumstances. To 
the nobles of France, wlio vet cherished the 

Alexander. Born at such an auspicious time, 
the soofhsayers all prophesied a wonderful 
future for the infant' boy, and though Philip 
had become alienated from his wife, on ac- 
count of her fondness for the barbaric 
Orphic rites, and her aloofness toward him- 
self, the birth of his son restored the mother 
to high favor, and the whole country re- 
joiced with Philip, and took part in the fes- 
tivities which were inaugurated in honor of 
the event. • ' 

Plutarch, that inimicable old historian, thus 
graphically describes the person of Alexander: 
"The statues that gave the best representation 
were those of Lysippus (by whom alone he 
would suffer his image ti' be made! those 
peculiarities which many of hii successors 
;ifterward, and his friends used to imitate, the 
inclination of his head a little on one side in- 
wards his slioulder, and his melting eye having 
been expressed by this artist with great ex- 
actness. But Apelles Who drew 'him with 
thunderbolts in his hand, made his complexion 
browner and darker than it was naturall}', lor 
he was fair and of a bright color, passing into 
ruddiness in his face and upon:, his breast. 
Aristoxenus, in his Memoirs, tells a?s ?that .a ■■ 
.tnost agreeable odor exhaled from his ^ip* 
And that his breath ajBd body all -over' wiw so ; 
fr agrant as to p erf ume tfhO ' elothca whiph-he 

him turn at the end of his career, and come 
back rejoicing and triumphing for what he had 
performed, they all burst out mto acclamations 
of applause; and his father, shedding tears, it 
is said, for joy, kissed him as he came down 
from his horse, and in his transport .said, "'Oh, 
my son, look thee out a kingdom equal to and 
worthy of thyself, for Macedonia is too little 
for thee." 


swore next him ; the cause of which might 
|>Tobably be the h^ifrjand adjust temperament 
of his body. For sweet smells, Theophrastus 
conceives, are produced by the concoction of 
moist humcuiiliy heit, which is the reason 
that those parts of the world which are driest 
and most burned up, afford spice of the best 
kind and of- the greatest quantity ; for the 
heat of the sun exhausts all the superfluous 
moisture which lies in the surface of the 
bodies, ready to generate putrefaction. And 
this hot constitution, it may bo. rendered 
.Mcxander so addicted to drinking, and so 
choleric. His temperance as to the pleasures 
of the bod)-, was apparent in him in his very 
childhood, as he was with much difffculty in- 
cited to them, and always used them Vith 
great moderation ; lhou"h in. other thin-^s he 
was extremely eager and vehement, and hi his 
love of glory and the pursuit of it. he showed 
a solidity of high spirit and magnanimity far 
above his age." 

The story goes that .\lexander was a .very 

swift runner, and it was desired that he should 

race in the Olympic games, but .A.lexander 

made it a condition that only kings should 

race with him, so the event never took place. 

While Alexander was a boy Persia was 

still considered the greatest kingdom in the 

; two sons. It ali came ultimately mto the n1 world, and we can readily understand how 

'\ !;_' .xf "'^ '"'1^" '•'^ known as the De- >^ie. ambitious boy looked forward to the time 

when he should take the field against the 
Persian army, and win for himself those 
countries over which the great Cyrus and his 
successors had held dominion. So itwas that- 
once when the Persian ambassadors came to 
tlic Macedonian court, and .-Mexander was 
called upon to entertain them in the absence 
of his father, he was very easier with hi> 
questions, as to the forces which the Persian 
king had at his command, of the nature of the 
roads which one must traverse in effecting an 
entrance into certain parts of the country 
with an army, of the character of the king 
himself, and his manner of conducting him^ 
self in battle, these and similar questions 
from the lips of the little boy, greatly sur- 
prised the Persian ambassadors, and when 
they returned to their own country they told 
strange tales of the wonderful son of Philip of 
Macedon i 

Here is another anecdote of Alexander's 
boyhood which illustrates his fearlessness and 
his discernnient as well: 

"Philonicus, the Thessalian. brought the 
horse Bucephalus trj Philip, offering to sell 
him for thirteen talents; but when they wcni. 
into thc_ field to try him they found him so 
very vicious and unmanageable that he reared 
up when they endeavored to mount him, and 
would not so much as endure the voice of any 
of Philip's attendants. Upon which, as they 
were leading him away as wholly useless and 
untractable, Alexander, who stood by, said: 
'What an excellent horsp do they lose, for 
want of address and boMness to manage him.' 
Philip at first took nff notice of what he said, 
but when he heard him repeat the same thing 
several times, and saw he was much ve.ved 
to see the horse sent away. 'Do y.uu reproach,' • 
said he to him, 'those who are' older than 
yourself, as if you knew more, and were better 
able to manage him than they?*' "I could 
manage this horse," replied he, "better than 
others do." "And if you do not," said Philip, 
"what will you forfeit for your rashness?" "l 
will pay," arswered Alexander, "the whole 
price of the horse." At this the whole com- 
pany fell a-laughing; and as .soon as the wager 
was settled among them, he immediately ran 
to the horse, and taking hold of the bridle 
turned him directly 'toward the sun. having, 
It seems, observed that he was disturbed at 
and afraid of the motion of his own sha<lovv; 
then letting him go forward a little, .still keep- 
ing the reins in his hand, and stroking him 
gently when he found him begin to grow eager 
and fiery, he let fall his upper garment softly, 
and with one nimble leap securely mounted 
him, and when he was seated, by little and lit- 
tle drew in the bridle and curbed him without 
either striking or spurring him. Presently, 
when he found him free from all rebelliousnes.<i, 
and only impatient for the 'course, he let hini 
go at full speed, inciting him now with a com- 
manding voice, and urging him also with his 
heel. Philip and his friends looked on at first 
in silence and anxiety for the result, till, seeing 

Prankish tradition that their king was only 
first among his peers and derived his authorit'v 
from their cf)nsent. it seemed an unseemly 
thing that Louis should make it known that he 
owed his crown and authority to the head of 
the Church. By this act the Pope became the 
recognized head of European civilization and 
the real heir to the achievements of Charle- 
magne. That great warrior had attempted to 
revive the ancient Roman Empire. What he 
did was to make possible the existence of the 
papacy as the greatest political institution the 
world has ever seen. 

The Carlovingians. that is the descendants 
t)f Charlemagne, occupied the throne of France 
from 814 to 987. There were in all fourteen 
kings of that House, not one of wdiom, except 
the great Charles, rose even to the level of 
mediocrity in kingship. The most conspicuous 
military event during this dynastv was the 
battle of Fontenailles betw^ee'n the' forces of 
Charles the Bald and Louis the Germanic, on 
the one side, and those of Lothaire and Pepin, 
on the other. Pepin was cousin of Charles the 
Bald, and claimed the crown of Aquitania. Lo- 
thair was son of Louis the Debonnair, and 
chose to throw in his lot with Pepin. J^uis 
the Germanic sided with his brother Charlcsv 
It was purely a family quarrel arising out of 
the disposition made by Louis the Debonnair 
of his empire; yet no less than 300,000 men 
were engaged in the fig-ht at Fontenailles. The 
slaughter was terrific. The opposing forces 
were nearly equal and they fought hand-to- 
hand all day long, The victory, such as it was, 
rested with Charles the Bald, but it was due 
to the ardor of Louis the Germanic more than 
to his own skill or courage. 

;■■■ ■■ -o 


The Stoty of Alexander the Great 
It was just after Philip of Macedon had 
taken Potidaea^>thAt he received three mes- 
sages at one tiiii«, all announcing most joyful 
happenings. H« learned that his race horse 
had carried off the great prize at the Olympic 

James, that Parmenb had overthrown the 
Jy»»ii«. and that his wife, Olimpias, had 
IpTCa biftfa to a aon who wis to be called 

A French philosopher, who died recentlv, 
left in his will a request that his name and 
memory should not be associated with any 
church, creed or propaganda, but that ,if he 
siK.uld be remembered, it should be as one who 
lived and died in the hope of the salvation of 
luiiTianity through the influence of that senti- 
ment, which, for want of a better name, we 
call love, and the translators of the King James 
Bible called charity. This is not just how he 
expressed it, but only a summarv of a some- 
what long exposition of his wish. He expressed 
regret that the Christian Church is divided into 
sections often antagonistic to each other,- and a 
hope that they_ would soon find a common ob- 
ject and work in unison towards its attainment. 

Recently the Presbyterian .Assembly of 

This will not come all at once, but when it 
comes it will usher in ^ millennial day, and 
perhaps the best sign of the times is that the 
dawn of this day is already tintmg the sky and 
the highest peaks are catching its radiance. In 
the lower lands and in the narrow vallevs there 
is much that is obscure and distorted" by the 
half-lights of the coming day and the shadows 
of the retreating night. But by and bye we 
•shall see things in ,thc full sunshine of Christ- 
like charity, in the rays of which all that is 
hurtful in life will vanish. 

Caiuda declaied in favof 6f union with the 
Methiq^clists and Congregationalists. Details 
have y^ to be settled, but the great thing is 

the recognition of the essential unity of these 
three religious denominations. A good deal of 
time may be necessary to adjust the terms of 
union, for there are extensive property inter- 
ests involved; but if these can not be satis- 
factorily harmonized, and the actual union 
should thereby be indefinitely postponed, a 
great thing has been accomplished. "C'est la 
premier coup qui conte." The first step is the 
main step, for it is a recognition of essential 
unity; it is a step towards a real Church Uni- 

It is, perhaps, too much to hope for the 
coming of a time when denominational dif- 
ferences win be obliterated. Deno.minations 
are t..c outcome oi differences of opinion, and. 
it is too much to expect that human nature will 
ever become so altered that we will see eye to 
eye in all religious matters. We find a (liver- 
gencc of view within a short lime after the 
death of Jesus. Some mend^ers'of the new 
cult followed Paul, some Appolos, some Peter. 
The differences between them were not vital, 
and perhaps they really served as a stimulus 
to activity. .\ good deal of unccrtainlv siir- 
rounds the history of the early Church, but 
seemingly it was not until the time of Constan- 
tine that a formal and authoritative dogma was 
laid (lown, wdiich all persons professing to fjc 
Christians were expected to accept. IMie his- 
tory of the Church shows that this attetnpt to 
impose uniformity upon the Christian world 
was not successful. Tlie movement with which 
the names of such men as Wyclif, Luther. 
Loyola, Calvin, Knox. Wesley,' and others, 
that might be tnentioned, arc identified testify 
to the extreme difficulty of securing unitv of 
action in matters founded upon religious' be- 
lief. To what extent the politics oj the times 
may have contributed to broaden the cleavage 
lines created by these movements it is.Ainnccel- 
sary to inquire. We know that in nearly e,verv 
case politics had something to do with the sejj- 
aration of the Church into -camps more or less 
hostile to each other. To come dowMi to the 
vcar of grace 1912. wc do not know how much 
of a part political expediency is playing for 
or against the movement for Welsh disestab- 
lishment. It seems to be true, however, that 
the more the Church is divorced from politics 
the mure easily differences of opinion are over- 
come and the nearer we seem to approach to a 
Church Universal. 

The great necessity of the limes is the 
recognition of a community of purpose among 
the Christian denominations, and this will 
never be fully attained until the selfish ele- 
ment is eradicated from religion. I'he duty of 
seeking individual salvation has been taught 
to the exclusion of our obligation to promote 
the welfare of our fellows. We are taught to 
act as though humanity had met its Waterloo 
at the hands oi the i;>ovvers of evil, and that 
"Sauve qui pent" was the order of the rout. 
We ought to close- up our ranks and realize 
that we each owe the others something. What 
is the mcaninf4 of the unrest in labor circles? 
It is an expre.ssi.iii of the need of humanity for 
sah-ation, no. solvation from the anger of an 
offended Cod, Init of salvation from its own 
errors. Do not let us deceive ourselves with 
the notion that the Church is designed as a 
shield against the anger of Omnipotence. It is. 
or at least it ought to be. an organization 
yvhereby men can be saved from the conse- 
quences of their own errors here and now-. It 
is not necessary to wait for death to tisher us 
into the enjoyment of .salvation through Jesus 
Christ; and it is tniwise to suppose that salva- 
tion to be a condition of Jesus Him- 
self "went about doing good. "'and we need not 
ask for a better example. The salvalicn which 
He preached would cure all the ills of society, if 
we would oidy understand it as He taught it. 
The 'Church Universal will recognize that suf- 
fering and want have no proper place in this 
world, that oppression in whatever form is un- 
Christlikc, that we are our brothers' keepers, 
that there is a spiritual life possible here on 
earth, that by faith wc can come in touch with 
Omnipotence, that human guesswork at the 
secrets of Infinite Wisdom must of necessity 
only be in part true, and that Love, which is 
not a mere sentiment hut th^ recognition of 
what lit due to others expressed in rtie tvety- 
aay a^larrs of life, is the fuffinfng of ** — 


I. ntil quite recently nothing definite wa.^ 
known of the prehistoric ages; we had to t)e 
content to judge of them by deductions more 
or less correct, more or less imaginative; in 
short, we were ticpendent on the hypotheses 
of the scientists. It is no longer so; we now 
have definite knowledge which becomes daily 
fuljer and clearer. 

We see. then, the dawn 0# a tie^ -and real 
science, and a new day appears on the horizon. 

Since the beginning of the twentieth cen- 
tury, Les Eyzies, a little hamlet in France, 
about fifty miles from Bordeaux, has become 
to a great extent the c apital and c entre of the 

scientific wm^i M-M^m fact, beside the Ve- 
zere, about ten' miles from Les Eyzies, that 
thirty-two prehistoric grottoes have been 
brought to light. Picture to yourself a series 
of openings in the face of the mountain over- 
looking the river. Local curiosity had never 
dri\-en the inhabitants to penetrate far into 
these caves, until in search of kaolin (porcelain 
clay) they advanced little by little into the in- 
terior of the rock. These cavities then jiroved 
each to be an entrance to a long natural tun- 
nel, a kind of irregular tube winding its way 
through the heart of- the rock, a mile or more 
in length, now high and narrow, leading into 
one or more spacious chambers ^-ith smooth 
walls and ceilings. 

The caverns were at once the dwelling- 
places._ the workshops, an.d the tombs of the 
men of the stone age. There they were born, 
lived, and were buried: and, like the inhabitants 
i>f Merculaneum and Poinpeii. they have left 
the well-nigh indelible imprints of their exist- 
ence at the moment when a cataclysm abrupt- 
ly closed their career. Here truly may the 
archeologist reap a harvest to his heart's con- 
tent, discosering and deciphering the enigmas 
of the past, ^^■hat wonders the ages have 
heaped up pell-mell within ! Arid when we 
remember that for twelve thousand years or 
more these treasures have remained hidden, or 
rather undiscoverefl. we can appreciate their 
trcmcuflous historic value. 

Here have been brought to light skeletons 
by the hundred, so well preserved that by the 
teeth one may judge of their age and sex: and 
by the configuration of the head, and particu- 
larly of the bony case of the skull, we may 
know the status, more or less advanced, of the 
inhabitants of such and such a grotto. Thence 
a complete classification, known to the Frencii 
experts under tl>e names of .Aurignacian, lolu- 
trcan. Magdalenian, corresponcling to the 
places and approximately to the epochs which 
they named Old Paleolithic. Upper Paleoli- 
thic, and .Xeolithic. that is. the age of polished 
stone. Here are also the workshops with their 
stone benches found in position, and in addi- 
tion thousands of objects, from a simple bone 
needle, so finely chiseled that one could use it 
today, to weapons of defence, and even neck- 
lets and other ornaments; but above all— the 
wonder of wonders!— mural paintings, sculp- 
tures in relief, men. animals, birds, which leave 
no doubt as to the origin of the artist and his 
epoch. One of the grottoes alone, the Font de 
Gaume. contains forty-tw^o paintings, perfectly 
clear and distinct, the subject was first en- 
graved with flint in the wall, then- afterward 
painted with natural ochre mixed with warm 
blood. In addition there have been found 
unique objects, such as a lamp, and even hier- 
oglyphs so much the more valuable that they 
are primitive in the broadest sense of the word. 
In conclusion be it said that we. find our- 
selve.s factf to face with a man who,' in struc- 
ture.' is perhaps more akin to the monkev than 
to the man of today, but whose skill, born of 
necessity, has truly created many things of 
which we arc but the imitators; and what is 
more, we sec here a divine spark, shining in 
man alone to distinguish him from the brute. 
This ancient man was clearly an artist. With 
how much reason, then, may we say that cen- 
turies count for nothing in the immensity of 
Time!— Alfred Heriig, in Munsey's. 


A section of the French press gives echo 
to articles which have lately been appearing 
in various English journals on the possibility 
or the desirability of a formal alliance v/ith 
France, writes the Paris correspondent of The 
London Times. I am not convmced. however, 
that the prolonged discussion of this subject 
is at the moment particularly opportune. The 
French pj-ess mostly confines itself to repro- 
ducing the articles in question, and the com- 
ments of The Tiemps recently, while on the 
whole encouraging, simply amount to a coMr- 
teous suggestion that Great Britain ttittat be 
left to consider these matters at her leisure 
from all points of vit^. U may b^ pt^nted 
out in passing that tht Sritish and French 
Governmenta art atlU mimed with Spafn in 
a dificnssion of, fibrritd^ jorit^gtincttts is 
Moroeco. and th«¥ Appear ta have es^rlaieed 

tion of Tangier has likewise still to be settled, 
and both these questions are of very great 
importance from both the British and the 
French standpoint. The one question is con- 
cerned with engagements towards Spain 
which both Great Britain and France have in- 
curred and which they are bound to fulfil. 
Ihe other question, that of Tangier, is one 
which concerns British and Spanish interests 
of a vital character. Both ([uestions— the 
, control <jf the Medieterranean and part of the 
Atlantic seaboard of Morocco by Spain and 
the internationalization of Tangier— are at 
the of ihc^ whole Movoccan policy of 
Ureat Britain, Their'-^settlement ought not to 
bo complicated by any inopportune discussion 
of future forms of Anglo-French relations in 

It should be plain, however, that .A.nglo- 
French relations in the Mediterranean and in 
the Near East are not yet sufficiently dear to 
jpxm a basis for the devehjpment o'f the en- 
-^j^nte into an alliance. No one in England 
nas* so far. as; I know, proposed to leave, as 
certain French journals have suggested that 
It was proposed to leave, the naval defence of 
Egypt, Malta, the route to India and British 
interests in the^, Neac ^^Eaat-^Bolely to the 
French f le et . .. . jB . iritiDh a ^d-Fretich interests in^ 
Turkey are stiU far from having been brought 
iotoline. _ Indeed, it i^ a testimony to the 
soundness of the entente cordiale that their 
-"frequent divergence has not prejudicially af- 
fected the general relations of the two coun- 
tries. The defence of the road to India, of 
Eg)^pt, and of the British position in the Med- 
iterranean manifestly represents a body of 
interests so vast that it cannot be summarily 
disposed of in political .speculations about the 
future basis of Anglo-French relations. 

Strategic questions regarding the relations 
of the two Powers in the event of war on the 
Continent of Europe are clearly unsuitable for 
public discussion and must be left to the 
military authorities of the two countries, or 
at any rate to specialists. The position of 
France as regards Germany would, to say the 
least, not be improved l)y canvassing the 
means of Anglo-French military co-operation 
on the basis of British military forces which 
it would take years to create.' It is as well 
known in Germany as in England and France 
that, in certain eventualities, the existing 
British forces would co-operate with the 
French on land as well as on sea. 1'he discus- 
sion of the co-operation by British land forces 
which are not yet in existence seems however 
to be putting the cart before the horse. If the 
policy of creating the British Army on the 
continental method had been, or was being, 
carried out, it would be time enough from the 
political and diplomatic point of view to dis- 
cuss the method of employing it in certain 

Prolonged public discussion of the possi- 
bility of an .\nglo-French alliance on a basis 
which does not yet exist w^ould, in the prob- 
able c\cnt oi a failure to achieve any practical 
result, produce a sense of disappointment, 
even of irritation, in sections of French opin- 
ion where the pecujiar circumstances of Eng- 
land are not yet fully appreciated. In Ger- 
many it would produce a feeling of exultation 
and at the same time give a pretext both 
for a further increase in armaments and for a 
still more aggressive foreign policy towards 
Great Britain and France in turn. The exist- 
ing entente cordiale is much more effective as 
a deterrent than would be any alliance except 
upon the basis of overwhelming land forces 
which are not at present available. Finally, 
the argument that a formal alliance would 
clear the air and enable us all to see exactly 
vvhat forces we could put in the field is de- 
lusive. It is notorious ■ that at the present 
moment no one in France has any idea what 
Russain force Avould be available on the east- 
ern frontiers of Germany if France were en- 
gaged in war. and Russia is France's formal 
ally. It cannot be .seriously proposed that 
England should take upon herself duties 
which Russia does not seem to have given 
any definite undertaking that she would or 
could invariably fulfil. 

■ o — — . 

Knew Him — Bacon — •'What would you 
do if I sent you a message by wireless?" 

Egbert — "Tf you sent it. I suppose I'd 
ha\ e tu pay for it." — Yonkers Statesman. 

Long Needed— Knickcr — "So Jones has a 
great invention?" 

Bocker — "Yes; an umbrella handle that 
retains the finger print." — New York Sun 
■ o i — 

Pathetic — "You cant sit up with my 
daughter after eleven o'clock." 

"Would you miud telling her that, sir? I 
have been trying to get home early for ai»f 
tnonths." — Life. 

The Better Pl«n--**Glad we met yon. Our- 
boy Stanley insists on marrying that cliortis 
girl. I shall cut him off absottitelyt and yott 
can tell him so." « , ^ 

The Family Lawyer— "I .know a ^im 
plan than that, I'll tell the gifJ,WlwOndbfti^ 
Opinion. » . 

kwt*^ -*t,«€n^a a?ie right, f 

how fiMij^l^i 

job. Ifftyei^l 




The district around Land's Ptnd is pos- 
sibly better known of recent times than was 
the case a decade or so a^n. llnwcxcr well- 
known it may l)econie it is doubtt'vil whether 
the interest will die out or the source become 
sterile of its legends arnl ^niuyglinj^- talcs. 

It is presumed that the. district is better 
known today. The action of the Government 
authorities who suj^fjested that there ought to 
be a policeman on one oi the rocky uninhab- 
ited isles off Laijds l'",nd will no doubt as.'^ist 
in bringing; it before the j)ublic mind, i'os- 
sibly it was thought adsisable to [M-otcct this 
Island from the ghosts of smugglers, or from 
those kings who v\^ere I)uric(l close by and not 
cremated as was the usual custom, with their 
golden boats beside them, in t)rflcr that they 
might some day rise as they had li\-ed dressed 
in their golden arms and sail away. 

A story such as this is connected with the 
Cheesewring or rather \vith a barrow by. 
Archeological battles have raged rountl this 
singular pile of granite blocks It seems liow- 
ever fairly certain that tlie_\- were not rock 
idols as has been suggested, but were so 
named owing to their similarity to the press 
used in making eider. 

The Trethevy cromlech or dolmen serves 
as an ecxellent object for theorists to expound 
upoiv Many have been the effort- to acccnnit 
for the method einployed to poise such a col- 
ossal capstone, a feat which would tax the 
skill of modern engineers. Some ha\c e\en 
illustrated their theories wdth wonderfully in- 
tricate diagrams which it is douljtful if the 
ancient would have understoiMl e\'en if he 
had ^'er heard of them. A comparatively 
simple method is here suggested, and so far 
a-s the writer is aware for tlie. first time. To 
a people to whom and in an age when time 
was no material object, and human life and 
suffering still less it is conceival)le that an 
earth road was formed from some distance 
away rising at a very gradual gradient till 
tHe summit and final resting place was reach- 
ed. It is a very elementary princii)le of me- 
chanics that very heavy weights may be mov- 
ed if the friction l)e overcome by rollers place<i 
thereunder. Consetpiently the suggestion is 
made that up such roads of very gradual in- 
cline, with the aid of log rollers were pushed 
these capstones. The earth was afterwards 
removed. This theory seems to the writer 
a reasonable one, how else can the building 
of such colossal monuments as the h'gyptian 
pyramids be explained. The illustration 
shows one of the corners of the capstone 
|)ierced by a round hole, and without any de- 
sire to enter into the maelstrom of 'notable 
archeological battles which have raged around 
this particular hole it is suggested that this 
was simply a means of attachment to better 
enable the greater number to apply their force 
thereto by pulling. There seems little doubt 
that the capstone once in place the erection 
was intended and used fv...- a grave. 

The words Ancient Dritcn suggest all that 
is strong and large in mankind, am! many 
have written on the causes of the deteriora- 
tion in the physique of the present day man. 
The Ancient British huts at Bosporthcnis. the 
most perfect specimen of a beehive hut in 
England, suggests however that either the 
dwellers entered on their hands and knees, or 
that they were singularly small men. In- 
deed we have every reason to believe that 
men are today larger than ever, for at one 
of the pageants held recently it was desired 
to obtain for the players mediaeval suits of 
mail, and were found in almost every 
case to be too small and that larger ones had 
to be fashioned to fit the modern man. The 
doorway ia question facing .southwest wa.s 
only three feet in height. The interior of the 
hut was divided into two chambers, and the 

win/ xK'frp f>nlv » font in hpicrlit Th#> 

Ail A]u?ieA-i: 3rjijrk^ffu.i stt 3osppp^A'ajLij' 

ing. each stone of the wall being corbelled over 
the one under until a final single capstone 
crowned the edifice. Whether the whole was 
covered with turf, as the case in the Fogou 
or cavern at Treewoof. Lamorna, the writer 
does not know, but he can imagine himself on 
windy nights so ])rotecting himself were he 
an inmate. 

When last in Cornwall the writer met one 
called Luther, wh. > asserted that he wasJ de- 
scended from that worthy fisherman smu""- 
gler, who, doubtless a little the worse form 
indulgence following one of his escapades not 
connected with the fishing part of his dual 
career, asserted that he had awakened from 
a (la_\ dream to find a mermaid stranded in a 
pool left by the retreating tide. This ancestor 
was of course quite at his ease with mermaids 
and as all Cornish people know to find a mer- 
maid is a lucky thing. So Master Luther with 
easy tact api)rnached the weeping mermaid 
with the offer that for substantial reward he 
would return the luckless one to the sea. To 
Luther and his descendants were given valu- 
able remedies against sickness and charms 
against evil. 

Not far from JJayle on the main road .from 
Penzance to Redruth is the typically Cornish 
\ illage of St. Erth built entirely of granite, 
which is found lying handy in cverv field. 

'I'he illustration shows an excellent ex- 
ample of the fast dying out drywalling, local- 
ly termed hedges. These hedges are built of 
stone, bonded together in such a manner that 
they are as secure and permanent as if mor- 
tar had been used. The church tower of St. 
l*'.rth \i'n'ti some idea of the sizes of stone 


j.n?ed in the buildings of the perpendicular 

A few miles from St. Erth is St. Ives on 
its beautiful arc of bay of "Ihake" fame. The 
amusing story runs that distressing ravages 
were caused to the fishers of St. Ives ^y an 
enormous hake^ I5y way of retaliation these 
worthy fishers caught this naughty hake and 
whipped him souhdly, and after giving him 
worldly counsel and advice returned him to 
the deep that he might mend hi$ .ways, ami 

ant sunshine, for lapk of a stone hedge of 
sufficient height. For they had noticed t^at 
when the cuckoo was heard the weather w as 
always sunny, they therefore thought to keep 
the .sunshine and the cuckoo together by 
building a wtU around the latter. If anyone 
he anxious to gain eternal enmity let him ask 
a native of Zennor "Who caught the cuckoo?" 
Amongirt the most ancient eccles^iastical 
remains in England are the abounding .stone 
crosMs wjticfa are thought to hav*. served 

murder, others were merely boundary marks. 
Among illustrated that of St. Paul is 
peculiar. The church' was built by the Span- 
iiirds of Armada times. ^ 

The wayside cross near St. Buryan is of 
another type and is believed to be unique in 
that it is, circular, that in St, Buryan church- 
yard is again unique being mounted on five 
steps and suggests an outside pulpit, which it 
is believed to have becii. 

Charming a:nd hospitiihle are the people of 

exquisite beauty of the foJlowing inscription 
could have only been conceived by a dweller 
in this land of poetry: 

The one suppliefh the other's lack. 
The lame which lacketh ior to go 

Is borne upon the blind. ' 
So mutually between the two 

The one supplieth the others lack. 
The blind to faime doth lend hys might, 
The lame to blind doth yeld hys might. 

— Bryant Newbold. 420 Central Building 

_ — : ^ — , — , _ , 


Whereas our condemned murderers pay the 
full penalty in greatest privacy, the French as- 
sassin has still to face not only the kriife but 
the ordeal of publicity. Two soldiers were last 
week executed at Le Mans for the murder of 
atv.old farm-woman. It i,s said that the people 
from the surrounding villages flocked in hun- 
dreds to the town to gloat over the spectacle, 
the cafes did a roaring trade all night, and a 
large body of troops were brought in to keep 
order. The appearance of these miserable men 
were signals for outbursts of popular execra- 
tion by the dense mob of onlookers. One is 
reminded of a witticism attributed to George 
Selwyn on an occasion when he was asked by 
Charles Fox whether he had been to watch the 
execution of a namesake of his at Tyburn that 
morning, "No, Charles," said Selwyn with 
the inimitable drawl that added piquancy to his 
bon-m6ts, "I make a point of never attending 
rehearsals."-— T. P.'s Weekly. 

* ^ ■^. — o 

The Second S'lddle— Mr. Henpeck— "Is my 
wife going out, Jane?" 


Mr. Henpeck— "Do you know tf I, «pl go- 
ing with her?"— tondon Twler. 




.-•«*l»»»i,TJ.i_.,! 4 1. 


Tm vicroRiA ooix>KisT 

.,"■ : V, ■■■.-^i.tJi^W'-y'':/ 

tMi»4mf, 4H1M Ml Itit 

P$a@@mg of ®n lmM(Bmt©r 

Misunderstood though he" was in the early 
stages of his experimental work, carried "ut 
in collaboration with his brother; unajipreci- 
ated at first even by his own countrymen. Wil- 
bur Wright, in the brief space of nine years, 
saw the flying machine develo]) under his 
bands and those of his brother from a crude 
gliding mechanism into a great, motor-driven 
artificial bird; lived to see the realization of a 
dream that has haunted inventnrs ever since 
the world l)ep;an ; lived lo sec himself honored 
by kings and potentates, legislators and scien- 
tists, statesmen and artists the world over, 
says The Scientific American. Humlrccis nf 
years hence, it may be, the conquest nf the air, 
attended as it has been by the flishcartening 
defeat of hundreds of misguided men and the 
sacrifice of many lives, will be deemed of less 
material importance than the invention of ihe 
telegraph or the introduction of Besscnier steel, 
^'et if we measure the significance of navi- 
gating the air in an aeroplane by the difficul- 
ties which have accompanied the building of 
the really first [practical heavier-thau-air ma- 
chine who will deny that 'Wilbur Wright must 
be accorded the honor of standing in the annals 
of invention beside Morse. I'ell, Fulton, iiesse- 
mcr. Watt, .\rkwright, in a word, beside the 
men who'haAC given us the machinery of mod- 
ern civilization? 

"~" His was mdeed a singular par$qnaljty. i^ean, 
angular, reticent, he had nothing of the out- 
ward brilliancy that one would a.^sociate with 
the solution of one of the most difficult me- 
chanical problems that ever confronted the 
human mind. .Scientific training in the acce])t- 
cd sense of the term, he had little. "S'ct his 

whole !'e;i; of 

\vli(ilc attitude toward 

the invention' with which his name will 1)C for- 
ever associated, was cssentiallv scientific, lie 
v.evcv boasted. Like a true scientist, he stated 
the facts almost as colorlessly as if he were ex- 
pounding a mathematical formula. 

Yet scientific aid he and his brother cer- 
tainly received from the late Octave Chanute, 
that noble-minded pioneer who gave .s||^ gener- 
ously out of his rij)c experience. J I was he who 
introduced the two l)rothers to the scientific 
Vr'orld by inducing them to read a paper' now 
liistoric, before the Western Society of Ku- 
jyineers: it was he who watched their initial e.x- 
j-'criments, and he who vouched for their suc- 
cess at u time when the world was still in 

\\'hen the news was first flashed around 
the world that two bicycle makers of Dayton, 
Ohio, had invented an aeroplane with which 
they had actually been making more or less 
public flights, no otic would believe it. It 
seemed incredible that the .-\merican news- 
paper reporter, who had been known to climb 
down chimneys in the effort to pry into the af- 
fairs of other j^eople, had allowed so important 
:'n event lo i)ass uidieralded for months, and 
i-till more incredible that the fir-t practical fiy- 
ing- machine should have been invented by two 
obscure mechanics of the Middle West.' f-fad 
not Maxim sjicnt $125,000 on the nroblem and 
given up its stdution as an impossibility? I lad 
not Langley, after years of experimenting, 
been compelled to abandon his work because 
the Government refused to asdst him further? 
Had not Lilienthal and Pilcher lost their lives 
:n gliders? Later, when the reporters began 
t^) ap]5ear and the too curious puldic became 
uncomf(.)rtal)ly curious. Wilbur and his brother 
rstired to Ixilty fiawk. on the inaccessible sand 
dunes of which they had carried on their early 
v.ork. Photographers, hidden in bushes, 
brought back tiny view-; of an aeroplane in the 
a:r— the first evidence of the flying machine'"* 
advent, but not evidence of the real construc- 
tion of the wonderful machine. Not tintil 190H. 
when Orville in America, and Wilbur in 
France, performed the first really public flights 
in pursuance of contract obligations. \vas the 
construction of their machine really undei- 

Like all great inventions, it provetl amazmg- 
Iv sim])le. There was the trusset; frame thai 
Chanute had first used with success; there was 
the horizontal rudder, jdaced forward as 
Maxim had done; there was a means of C(jn- 
trolling the lateral lialance by changing the im- 
pact angles of the win^s. ;i method jjroposed 
years before; tlic'-e was the vertical rudder ob- 
viously essentia! for directing the machine in 
a horizontal plane: and there were the sled 
rtmners that .\der and others had proposed. 
Xot a single element in the machine was abso- 
lutely novel: \et the machine as a whole wa«i 
the most novel mechanism that could be im- 
agined. The same may be said of every great 
invention. .Morse, Bell, Fulton, and the rest, 
all of them seized the abandoned devices ol 
their predecessors and combined them into on- 
erative inventions. Tu the w<H-ld at large il 
seems but a small thing to step in this main)r 
from failnre to success ; yet only a master mind 
succeeds in making an operative combination 
out of old elements. In an appreciation such 
as this, it is out of place to comment upon the 
originality of the two brothers who gave ii-i 
the flying machine. Some day^ when a real 
history of the art of flying is written, when the 
legal bickerings that now befog the is.*ues arr» 
well behind us, it will be realized thai the iu- 
verttipn of the flying machine differed psychf»- 
logically in no important respect from the in- 
vention of other great mechanisms; that in- 
v.fiition always consists not in dreaming, or in 
writing reams of paper on possible ways of fly- 
Jii|f or in drawing countle.«»<* designs of possi- 
bfc operative soaring devices, but in doing, in 
cesMlessly experimenting, ia risking health 
fend nfe. I 

it is not without significance that the fly- 
ing machine should have been ileveloped, not 
by an engineer or a traineil physicist, Imt by 
two men who worked with ihcir hands. 'V\n\> 
the popular conception of the true inventor is 
justified, and thus the stories of great inven- 
tions is enriched by still another tale in which 
the hero is not a university professcn- or a 
mendier of the Royal Societv, but a simple, yet 
vvondcrfully ingenious man who patiently 
works by cut-and-dricd methods and succeeds. 

That Wilbur ami ()r\ille Wright should 
fashion their machine with ihcir own hands, 
that they should make even their own motor, 
conforms with the tradition- m' invention. 
I'.very stmt, t-\ery wire, every piece of spruce 
that entered into I he machine's constructiiMi 
was manipulated by the brothers themselves. 

.\ sportsman in the true sciise of the word' 
Wilbur Wright was not. Piy thai we dfi not that he was totally incapable of enjoying 
the pleasurable side of fb'ing. That he experi- 
enced all the thrill of a flight through the air, 
he gave ample proof in a brief article written 
by him and his brother for The Scientific Am- 
erican some vears airo. Rut a snortsmnn in 
the sense that he loved to pit machine against 
m.-uhine ftir the mere sake of racing, regardless 
of personal risk, he was not and had no de- 

sire to be. He trever placed his own life in 
jeopardy more than the exigencies of flying 
ordinarily demanded; nor would he or his 
brother permit the aviators in their employ to 
do so. No man realized ttiore keenly than he 
how enormous is the pernonal risk involved 
even in ordinary flight ; no man took such pre- 
cautions as he to mitigate th<»se risks. The 
meticulous care with vvliich he examined every 
stpiare inch o.f his machine before each flight, 
nnist have seemed ridiculous to those who 
watched him and who fancied that flying was 
no more dangerous than aulomobiling. The 
need of care, too. seemed belied by the matter- 
of-fact way in whic'li he made his personal pre- 
parations. He never troubled to don an elab- 
orate flying ii|arment; he wore no goggles; he 
made none of those theatrical preparations 
which the public has come to expect of airmen. 
He slipped a pair of bicycle clamps around his 
trousers, pulled his tourist cap farther down 
on his lyird-Iike face, and placed his hands on 
the levers. That was all. 

.Supreme self-confidence and yet not a trace 
of vanity was one remarkable characteristic. 
Deeply religious, too. he was. a trait whicli is 
to be expected of the son. of a bishop and the 
descendant of Puritans. lie carried his re- 
ligious beliefs far. He himself never took part 
in a flying contest on a Sunday nor woidd he 
permit his aviators to do so. .-Xt Belmont 
Park and at other meetings he was perfectly 
willing to lose thousands of dollars on that ac- 
count alone. Tie never spoke or wrote of his 
work without mentioning his brother. For 
that reason it is difficult — we have found it 
impossible — to write of him alone. 

The Avis 

H.M.S. Melbourne, the second cruiser pre- 
sented by the 'Commonwealth of Australia to 
tfie iiritish Navy, was successfully launched 
from the yard of Messrs. ConnncH, Laird (.H: 
Co., Mirkenhead. Mrs. Frederick Braund per- 
formed the ceremony. The Melbourne, which 
was designed by Sir Philip Watts, chief con- 
structor of the Navy, is }5^">ft. xoin.^ovcr all in 
length, 430ft. between peri)endicnlar's, and 4';fl. 
loin. in breadth. Her displa:cement at load 
draught is about 5600 tons. She carries ciglit 
6-inch guns^ has two broadside torpedo tubes, 
and stowage for seven trirpedocs. The ship, 
which will be manned by a1)OUt -joo officers and 
men, is propelled by steam turbines of the 
Parsons type. :i]u\ sjiceial arrangements have 
been made lo enable oil fuel to be burned in 
conjunctioti with coal. 

.■\ bottle of .Xuslralian red wine was dashed 
against the bows by Mrs. I'.raund, who accept- 
ed a tiny axe with which she severad a silken 
co/d, the vessel gliding gracefully inr.i the 
Mersey. Congratulatory speeches followed, 
among those present being the .'\gents-Cjen- 
eral for Queensland, 'Western Australia, and, 
Tasmania, and representatives of the Argentine 
.Navy and the Imperial Ottoman Navy, while 
Captain K. Mnirhear Collins represented the 
Federal ( lovernmetit. Mr. W. L. lliichens. 






.After a number of successful flights the SehtJtte-Lan;^ airship recently met with a slight accident by m 
which caused the airship to strike the ground with* such force that seven mtn A^efe thrown out ♦f the car, bttt 
hurt. The airship thus made much lighter rose suddenly, ijn the air and quickly reached a height of nearly 4Qi3K> 
were acting splendidly and the gas envelope remained quite intact; the frameWork al«a suffered little f rot? thft- 
altbough the airship was bouncing some distance. It al^ resisted the enormous pfe.«surc from inside thi* fenlrill , 
technically successful construction of this particular monster. The slightly-damaged pirts of the airship wdre'«0lKHi^^ 
ready to use. — ^Reproduced from The Sphere. ; ' \ 

chairman of Messrs. Cammcll. Laird &- Co., 
proposed "Success to the Melbourne." 

Significance of the Occasion 

Captain Muirhead Collins, in returning 
thanks for the .Australian Government, said: 
"Wc are present today at the launch of the 
second of the cruisers for the navy of the Coni- 
monwealth of .\ustralia. In the lady who has 
named her we are fortunate in having a daugh- 
ter of one of our most esteemed and public- 
spirited citizens of the State of South Australia, 
Mr. Robert Rarr-Smith. I can only add my 
congratulatious on the success of the launch 
and the manner in which Mrs. P.r.-'.und has dis- 
charged her duties as godmothei. .\s regards 
the vessel herself, nam^l after the city of Mel- 
bourne, the capital of the State of \'ictr,ria, v/e 
ha\-e no donbt she will worthily represent the 
skill and the workmanship of this vcll-estab- 
lishcd firm of shipbuilders. 

"'i'he significance of the occa.'^ion of out 
gathering here today lies in the fact that the 
vessel represents a new. a progressixe, and a 
definite naval policy undertaken by one of the 
great Dominions of the Crown. Previou-^ly in 
.Australia we had certain attempts at provisio:i 
of local naval defence. Some of the States had 
little naval fh:)tillas and naval reserves, and a 
combineid c^Jltribution was made to the Im- 
perial Government for the maintenance of a 
seagoing squadron on the .station. These obli- 
gatiuilS' were' a-bsorbed by th^ Federal~Govern- 
ment, but in all this there was no attempt at 
a broad and comprehensive naval policy that, 
whilst satisfying national aspiration and the 
position of a self-governing community woidd 
point the way to a common sharing of Imperi- 
al obligations. Opinion had not yet matured 
on ibis great question either in the old country 
or in the new. 

"'J'he prcddem oi naval defence of a greaf 
Empire, scattered or se!)arated as are the con- 
stituent p.iits Mf ,,nr.^. is one of the most diffi- 
cult that sLalesnien can be called upon to solve; 
and naval defence and foreign policy are inter- 
woven. The na\a! developments of recent 
years and the concentration of the British 
Fleet in home waters have, as Mr. Churchill 
has recei]tly emphasized in a notable speech, 
advaiiced the solution and pointed the way 
to a division of labor between the mother 
country and her daughters. From the last Im- 
perial Cfinferencc and the Naval Conference 
that immediately preceded it. we have a point 
of dc[)ariure. In consultation with the Aus- 
tralian represenlati\-es a naval policy was out- 
lined, and the connection between naval de- 
fence and foreign policy recognized by the ad- 
mission of the Dominion ministers to the inner 
councils of the British Foreign Office. 

Great Works on Hand 

"The present Australian Government lost 
no time in taking action. At their request one 
of our most experienced admirals, Sir Reginald 
Hender.son. in conjunction with Captain Ha- 
worth Booth, \isited_.Australia. and elaborated 
a complete schemg of naval organization., 
which the Federal Government is actively car- 
rying out. I desire to press on your consider- 
ation how much .-\ustralia merits your sympa- 
thetic interest and encouragement in the great 
task in which she is engaged. 

"'Po build and to maintain a na\-y in 
days is indeed a work of great labor and of 
great cost. .Australia is doing this when her 
population is only four and a-half millions, 
scattered o\er a continent larger than Europe 
without Russia, and when she is faced with 
all the great uudertakitigs involved in the 
settlement and development of this enormous 
territory. She is now taking in hand such 
greal works as two great continental railways 
and the still greater and unparalleled task of 
setthug and developing with a white race a 
tropical region, the Northern Territory, ex- 
ceeding in area the whole area of the Union 
of South .Africa. In face of all these gigantic 
tasks, a|>art from the orderly progressive 
settlement and large works of irrigation in a 
new country, the Australian people not only 
establish a scheme of military defence based 
on national service and training from the 
\oulh from twelve years of age upwards, but 
courageously, determinedly, and with the 
fullest sense of the difficulties before them set 
themselves to construct a navy to consist of 
modern cruisers, torpedo boats, and sub- 
marines, and to establish, organize and main- 
tain all the sid)sidiary requirements of train- 
ing establishments, dockyards and factories. 
They do this not otdy from a sense of local 
requirements, but also of Imperial obliga- , 
lions, and therefore I appeal with confidence 
to all present here today and to all the Eng- 
lish people to say. 'Well done and God speed 
Australia.'" (Cheers). ' ' 

Sir Thomas Robinson, Agent-Genera! for 
OHcensland.' proposed "The Buildtra," «tid 
Mr. R. R. Bcvis, maimgiii|^ director, r^spdad^ 
ed. - . ■ 

mimHtrm^t pfW d ( U iiii 

4 i 

"How am I to feiiow if I am « trtt» C^rit- 
tiiin?" a lady ont* astEed Mr. Moo4> »| ffc* 
close of a revlvafi iki€€t'mg^ Mr, Motiia^ ^ i^ 


to hive f^!!«d» ''Asjt y< 
they are »tjrAi«i, ^wf* 

'oar pt!timiii$^'il0Mai 




^Mmmmmi^- , ','Mi'^e:. 


II ■- III 'A'lwli^rH^iriiii'i I 'ill II aiiHiii"i.ii!ii";i>'^«w>'^<iiMii(iiririi , - 



Sunday, J una 23, 1t12 



hsih®r FiroMem ^Mttiioini 

One of the most iiiteresting solutions for 
jindustrial unrest appears in the Pall Mall, 
the suggestion of a writer who signs himself 
■'Nuraa Min," The scheme is daring and ef- 
fective, and readers will form their own opin- 
ion as to whether it would answer in actual 

"The task of ascertaining existing custom, 
of modifying and improving it, is too com- 
plicated for legislation, fur any Legislature," 
says the writer. "It can only be carried out 
by the investigations, findings, and judgments 
of a properly constituted, fully organized sys- 
tem of industrial courts. Legislation is first 
needed to establish the courts, to invest them 
with the necessary powers, to indicate the 
principles which they are to follow, to deter- 
mine their procedure, and to set up the sanc- 
tions by which their judgments are to be en- 
forced. But the courts once established, they 
must be independent of the Legislature. Their 
salaries and pensions must be on the Consoli- 
dated Fund; they must hold office, quam- 
diu se bene gessetint, during good behavior; 
they might be removable on an address of 
both Houses of Parliament, but, short of that, 
their judgment must not be subject to Parlia- 
mentary criticism. On no other conditions 
can they be free to hold the balance even 
between the m?n and the masters, the trades 
jand the nation. Nothing' short nf calamity 

national business; the coal mines, the rail- 
ways, the transport workers, those concerned 
in the service of gas, water and electricity. 
That would be quite enough to begin with. 
When procedures and principles had been 
settled other trades would come in voluntar- 
ily with the permission of the Court, until 
the whole question of wages came within the 

How Trade Unionism Could Help 

"The importance and value of Trade 
Unions would not be in any way diminished; 
though the scope of their operations would be 
changed, they would have plenty to do with 
preparing their cases for the negotiating 
boards, for the High Court, or for the Courts 
of Summary jurisdiction, and in watching 
over the carrying out of the judgments of the 
Court. The custom of collective bargaining is 
too deeply rooted to be discarded; moreover, 
such a system of industrial justice could 
hardly be carried out without the aid of the 
workmen's organizations. ,,,../ 

That such propositions are revolutiotia^, 
admits 'of no question; but they are revolu- 
tionary in the better sense of the term. That 
they will not be adopted except in the face of 
calamity, Or while the memory of calamity, re- 
mains burnt into our minds seems to me also 
beyond question. 

will move Parliament to set up such courts. 
Is the present calamity sufficient, or do we 
need more drastic lessons? 

—--"■The Judgment of the Courts 
''The judgments of the courts are to be 
based on custom, and among salutary customs 
is to be reckoned the custom of collective 
bargaining. The first stage in any proceed- 
ings would be to bring together the properly 
accredited representatives of the masters and 
the men of the particular trade by suitable 
districts, and to thresh out the question at 
issue in the presence of a negotiator appoint- 
ed by the iiigh Court of Lidustrial Justice. 
An abstract of the proceedings would be kept 
by the negotiator, who would have a suitable 
clerical staff at his disposal. This abstract 
-should be checked from time to time by both 
parties to the negotiation, and finally approv- 
ed by them when the negotiation was com- 
pleted. Any objections to the record^ advanc- 
ed by either side should be lodged in writing 
at that time. If a working agreement were 
reached, the agreement would be forv^-arded 
to the High Court, who, after scrutinizing the 
agreement to sec that it was clear, consistent 
and sufficiently complete, would enter judg- 
ment accordingly. If any point seemed doubt- 
ful, provisional judgment migiit be entered 
until the puint referred had been settled by a 
supplementary agreement. Thenceforward, 
any violation of the agreement would be an 
offence, punishable as contempt of court, and 
in such other way as the Legislation niight 

If Agreement Could Not Be Reached 

"If agreement were not reached, or agree- 
ment were only partial, the negotiator would 
report to the High Court, and lodge his at- 
tested record, of which both parties would 
have a copy, and that record would rank^ as 
evidence in the further proceedings, subjc -t ^' 
to any objections lodged at the proper time. 
The High Court would then proceed to try ' 
the case in public, for the most part, though 
it CQuld hold private sessions if confidential 
matters were to be shown in evidence. It 
would have two assessors to assist it. one 
from each side, familiar with the details of 
the trade; it would have skilled accountants 
and calculators at its disposition ; it would 
call witnesses, examine books, and hear advo- 
cates, professional or otherwise. It would have 
to lay. down its own laws of evidence, which 
could not be the ordinary laws of evidence 
of civil aid criminal justice. Its rules of pro- 
cedure should be simpler and more expedi- 
^tious than those of the High Court. Then it 
would deliver its judgments, which would at 
once become binding on all parties, and could 
not be questioned in any court, unless it were 
thought desirable to set up an Industrial 
Court of Appeal. If an appeal were allowed, 
the judgment would, nevertheless,' be opera- 
tive pending the result of the appeal. 

"It would probably also be necessary to 
set up a service of summary industrial jus- 
tice all over the country to decide petty dis- 
putes, or questions arising out of the judg- 
ments. If any point in any of the judgments 
appeared obscure or uncertain, the judge of 
summary jurisdiction would stibmit a case for 
the High Court, which would decide the point 
and add the decision to its original judgment. 
Expensive but Cheap 
"That sucji a system would he expensive, 
and that it would give immense powers for 
good and evil to the industrial judges cannot 
he denied. But the expense of such a service 
would be far less than the cost of one impor- 
tant strike, and if industrial peace were ther- 
by established the profits to the community 
at large would be immense. For the solidar- 
ity of our community is far closer than is 
generally understood; if ihere is any indus- 
trial strife in any trade, not only the interests 
directly involved suffer, but the whole com- 
munity suffers with them, to the full extent 
of tffe diminished production of wealth. That 
we perceive when there is a coal strike; but 
it is true of, all strikes, and of all disputes 
which impedes business. 

''It is not proposed to erect such a system 
o{ industrial justice for all trades at once. It 
would be enough to begin with those trades 
whi«;ti are ndcessary to the conduct of our i 

how Nations Depend On Each Other 

. "Although England owns nearly half the 
cotton machinery of the world she Only con- 
sumes, on account of her finer production, 
about one-fifth of the world's cotton crop. It 
is thus by co-operating with the other nations 
of the world engaged in the growing and .man- 
ufacturing of cotton that the problems 'con- 
fronting the industry can be satisfactorily 
dealt with,'' says Sir Charles Macara to an in- 
terviewer. "The International Cotton Feder- 
ation has demonstrated in a remarkable man- 
ner the interdependence of the nations of the 
world, and it has been the means of extending 
the good feeling which ought to prevail 
among the peoples of all nations. 

"I cannot help thinking that the more 
statesmen of the various countries co-operate 
with the practical men responsible for the 
carrying on of the great industries, the sooner 
will the rivalries and jealousies betweeji na- 
tions disappear, for we cannot lose sight of 
the fact that the nations of the world cannot 
prosper except through international trading. 
It is well known, of course, that the Interna- 
tional Cotton Federation is indebted for a 
large measure of its success to the encourage- 
ment given to its aims by heads of States and 
prominent statesmen." 

■ o 


"Seeing is believing" is an old sayng which 
is in a fair way to lose its force. IModern psy- 
chology is proving by experiments that people 
do not see even a fraction of the things they 
confidently believe they see. 

The tests used are of two kinds. In the 
first, which is called the event test, a fully 
prepared scene is enacted before a witness. 
Either immediately or some time after the 
event he is asked to recall what he has seen. 
After that he is further questioned to deter- 
mine more exactly the extent and accuracy of 
his knowledge. 

The event test has been less often used 
than the picture test. In this a picture is 
jhown to the subject for a brief period, after 
which he describes what he has seen and is 
further questioned, as in the event experiment. 
These two tests can be advantageously com- 
bined in the moving picture test. This has not 
yet been done, but w-ill soon be undertaken. 

The picture test was first demonstrated in 
America at Clark University by the pioneer in 
this field, Prof. William Stern, of the Univer- 
sity of Bre?lau. At this time two unusually in- 
telligent children, a boy and a girl in the up- 
per gramtnar grades of the Worcester schools, 
were selected as subjects. 

Each was shown separately for the period 
of a minute a colored picture entitled the 
Bauerstube, giving the interior of a German 
peasant's home. Among other details is seen 
a table in the foreground at which a man and 
a boy are seated, while a woman is standing, 
evidently serving them. 

The man has removed his coat and his 
bright red vest is clearly exposed to view. The 
boy is sitting on a bench, his bare feet not quite 
touching the floor. The woman wears a bril- 
liant red skirt, over which is a blue-green 
apron. At the rear of the room is a bed, and 
over it hang three pictures, one at the head 
of the bed and two at the side. These pictures 
depict landscapes, and in one is a long avenue 
of trees. At the foot of the bed is a window, 
through which nothing is visible except a 
branc'h of a tree clothed with green leaves. 

Near the window is a clock with exposed 
weights and the pendulum swung to one side. 
The hands point exactly to half-past 12. All 
of the details of the picture are extremely 
clear; the colors are rich and the hues familiar. 

The children examined by Stern had an op- 
portunity in the minute allowed for the exam- 
ation of the picture to study it in some detail. 
They knew that they were to be tested imme- 
diately on what they had seen and had every 
incentive to give a careful and accurate report. 
They gave the impression of thoroughly enjoy- 
ing the test. 

Had not the audience that witnessed the 
demonstration been able to follow the details 
of the testimony by meanis of a reproduction 
of the picture thrown by a lantern on a screen 
at the back of the children, they would have 
been impressed wit)h the remarkable clearness 

and apparent accuracy of the testimony, par- 
ticularly with reference to a certain cupboard 
which bofh testified stood near the foot of the 

This cupboard was described minutely with 
substantial agreement as to the details. Now 
it must be remembered that neither of th« 
children had heard the other give his testimony 
and hence his agreement could not have been 
due to one following the lead of the other. 
Yet there was no cupboard in the picture and 
no piece of furniture that in any way resem- 
bled a cupboard. The fiction of the cupboard 
was developed by a few suggestive questions 
ingeniously put, such as the following: 

"Is there a cupboard in the room?" (The re- 
ply was "Yes") "Where is it?" "How many 
drawers does it have?" 

Prof. Colvin of the L'^niversity of Illinois, 
writing in the Independent, says that he has 
carried on the same experiment with a score 
of subjects, both adults and children, and has 
not found one who could give a completely ac- 
curate description of what he had seen, even 
in the direct testimony, while under the influ- 
ence of the questions, particularly if they were 
at all leading, the witnesses have all shown ex- 
tensive falsification in one or more particulars. 

Scarcely two witnesses have agreed as to 
the time of the clock; some have nof observed 
that it was going (a fact clfearly indicated by 
the position of the pendulum) ; several have 
described the shoes <>rt**^y'Wd<Bt|iI (fie is 
barefooted) ; four have seen the cupboard; sev- 
eral have said that the lawn is visible through 
thfewinilowiMid have embellished it with foun- 
tain and shrubs; some have seen a road wind- 
ing beyond the lawn and lined with an avenue 

Demumuaupk's Pirospeirfty 

o f t r ees, tak e n -bald ly f ro m one of " the pictu r es 
on the wall ; the carved legs of the table have 
without hesitation been transferred to the 
bench on which the boy is sitting;' a non-ex- 
istent tablecloth has been described as torn ; 
the woman's apron has been given all the col- 
ors of the rainbow, but seldom the right one; 
the sleeves qi the man's coat, nowhere visible, 
have been described as worn at the edges; the 
brilliant red waistcoat has generally been over- 
looked ; but most remarkable of all, the entire 
twenty witnesses have taken their oath that 
the cradle is not blue, but a red or a reddish 
brown. Yet this cradle is a striking blue- 
green, a color of a most obtrusive sort. 

The results of this picture test are all the 
more remarkable when we remember that the 

Mr. Grahame- White 

With his fiancee. Miss Dorothy Taylor, who 
by the by is a clever aviator. Mr. "Claudie" 
Grahame-White is probably the best-known 
figure in thi; flying world and has done 
much to further the interests of the British- 
made aeroplane and engine. 

witnesses in this experiment are in a much 
more advantageous position for giving an 
accurate report than are the witnesses of or- 
dinary events. In trials in court the witness 
is ordinarily called upon to relate what has oc- 
curred only after a considerable lapse of time. 
Meanwhile he is subjected to various ques- 
tions, often by interested per.sons ; he talks 
about the occurrence^-^\j.ith neighbors anti 
friends; he rehearses the event many times, 
and then he is placed on the witness stand with 
the injunction to tell *the truth, the wliole 
truth and nothing but the truth." 

■ — o • 


I like to rise up early 

And get the washing over, 
When the dew is on the vvorl-d 

And the bee is in the clover. 

I like to hunt for eggs 

Where T hear the partridge drumming. 
And gather golden honey 

Where the yellow bee is humming. 

I like to hear the trout splash 
Down in the meadow brook, 

And see the ros'es nodding 
Through the window where I cook. 

Every evening has its sunset, 
Every noontide has its flowers, 

Every afternoon its shadows. 
But the early morning hours 

Are the sweetest of the day. 

With dew glittering all over, 
God's silence on the world, 
The bee singing in the clover. 

— Katherline A. Clarke. 


Sympathy—HiclM— 'I hate a man of one 

Wicks-~"Naturally ! No one likes to be 
excelled." — Boston Transcrip.^ 

The eyes of the world have been turned 
upon Denmarik because of the death of her 
king. How this country became one of thr 
most prosperous and its people the most con- 
tented in the world was, a few days ago, told 
by Dr. Baurice Frank Egan, American minis- 
ter to Denmark. Dr. Egan's story is interest- 
ing to people of this province as showing how 
education and co-operation can overcome dif- 
ficulties in the cultivation of the soil. Dr. 
Egan says : 

"I was sent by the Department of State to 
expose to dairymen, and farmers especially in- 
terested in dairying, the methods by which the 
Danes have become the most prosperous peo- 
ple agriculturally in Europe. When I say 
most prosperous, 1 mean by comparison, and 
taking into consideration the obstacles they 
have had to meet and overcome. The wealth 
per capita of Denmark is comparatively next 
to that of England. This wealth, however, is 
equalized. There are no very rich people there. 
Every man is fairly well off, but the poorer he 
is the more carefully does he conserve his re- 
sources. Material well being is as common in 
Denmark as education. 

"There is no illiteracy in the country. Every 
man, woman and child over the age of 7 years, 
unless he be an idiot, can read and write. The 
methods by which they have achieved their 
pr es ent — prosperity a re — t4iree^ 

practical education — a perfect system of co- 
operation,' and the intelligent assistance of gov- 

"For instance, the only means of living 
which the Danes have is agriculture. Den- 
mark, like Julius Caesar's Gaul of ancient days, 
is divided into three parts — butter, bacon and 
eggs. Now, the governm.ent, being dependent 
upon the farmers, does everything in its pow- 
er to increase the number of small farmers, and 
this it has done by making money as cheap as 
possible for the farmers. It controls a great 
series of banks, managed somewhat after the 
manner of the Credit Foncier. 

"An agricultural laborer in Denmark who 
has worked on a farm for five years, who is 
poor, and who has a character so good that two 
reputable members of his commune will certi- 
fy to it, may obtain from one of these banks 
a loan of about $1582 in ou-r money. He ob- 
tains this solely on his cliaracter and ability 
and not by any material security he can offer. 
With this money he may purchase a farm of 
from three and one-half to 12 acres. This farm 
means live and dead stock on the land and the 
necessary implements for the working of it. 
The amount loaned by the banks covers pro- 
bably nine-tenths of the value of the farm — 
not of the land, because land in Denmark is 
never sold merely as land. The farm is judged 
by the value of its production for, let us say, 
at least seven years, in hard corn, which repre- 
sents its ability to .sustain dairy cattle and 
dogs. This is an example of the way in which 
the Danish government "encourages the multi- 
plication of small farms. 

"Edutation is compulsory. It has been 
compulsory for many years, and the awakening 
of Denmark to the careful use of its natural 
resources is due to two things — the Danish 
sense of the practical value of practical educa- 
tion, and a series of disasters. 

"The first disaster occurred in the late '40's, 
when the discovery was made that the Danes 
had so impoverished their soil by the continu- 
ous growing of grain that bankruptcy threat- 
ened, even the great landovvners being in dan- 
ger. Then came the closing of British ports to 
Danish grain and the growth of American com- 
petition, which killed off whatever prospects 
of profit the Danes might have made from their 
impoverished land. 

"A very admirable Lutheran bishop, Grund- 
twig, saw that the Danes must be kept at home> 
but that they must be so educated as to- make, 
their country fit for them to live in. He saw 
that patriotism on an empty stomach would 
not work, and he began to form the high 
schools, of which there are some 1200 in Den- 
mark today, which fostered and made possible 
the idea of co-operation. 

"From 1848, the year in which, under the 
new constitution, it was possible for the poor 
Dane to own land in fee simple — the consti- 
tution meaning the breaking up of the feudal 
system of land tenures — until 1863, when Den- 
mark lost Schleswix-Holstein to Prussia, the 
Danes struggles against terribly adverse cir- 
cumstances, and then, under the impetus which 
the high schools had j^iven them, they began to 
co-operate. In the high schools, which are 
open only to men over the age of 20 years, the 
Danish farmers learned to trust one another: 
they also learned that with impoverished land 
and no capital they could not compete there 
with the great landowner who were beginning 
to sell great quantities of butter and hogs to 
England and Germany. 

"The tendency in Denmark was and is to 
the constant increase of the small farmers, 
hut the small farmer was practically nothing as 
an individual. To control the British market 
for fresh butter and the colonial market for 
canned butter it was necessary that they have 
capital ; it was necessary that their product be 
the same in quantity all the year and always 
the same in .quality. To standardize any pro- 
duct one must have an enormous quarttity of 
that product and the power of controlling its 
quality. The Danish farmers, in order to do 
this, began to form co-operative societies. 

"This movement, fostered, as I said, by Grundtwig's high schools, began by the 
organization of small societies of »rmers of 
variotis districts. In these eac)i man wag al- 
lowed one vote, bat he guaranteed that he 
would supply to the co-operative creamery 
just so many pounds of Sutter-fat-— hntter«fat 

being the commodity in which he dealt — and 
make himself liable independently, plus the un- 
limited liability of the co-operative society to 
the government bank for the amount of the 
capital borrowed. 

"Today the Danish farmer buys nothing in- 
dividually. He uses no seeds till they nave 
been tested by the experts furnished by the co- 
operative society. He buys his fertilizers, soya 
beans from Manchuria, cotton and meal from 
the United States, through the co-operative so- 
ciety. He never kills his own hogs, though 
tlicre are 500 hogs to every 10 persons in Den- 
mark, but sends them to the co-operative bacon 
factories, which were founded some time in 
the 8o's, when Germany refused the Danish 
hog because of an outbreak of swine fever. 
The Danes instantly founded, with the assist- 
ance of the government, large co-operative ba- 
con factories. In order to make dairying pos- 
sible, the Danes had to regenerate the land ex- 
hausted by the lack of scientific treatment. 
\^- "^enniark is not a good grazing country. 
The climate for grazing purposes is probably 
fne in the world. There are only 14 
weeks in the year when cattle can graze in the 
open. In the ^'s and 70's the Dane— lately in 
possession of his-.iand-i-Yound that he must 
root or die, or become an exile, as the Irish 
\yere, for the lack of ^sistance from an intel- 
l^tggnt .gov » rnm a nti He Foote d. That is, he 

saw the roots— the turnip, the carrot, and, 
above all, the great sugar-beet root— could be 
used not alone for feeding his dairy cattle, but 
could be made most useful in restoring his ex- 
hausted soil; but he did nothing haphazard. 
_ "Being an educated man, he was an open- 
minded man and he induced his government to 
furnish scientific experts who could finally an- 
swer any question he might ask. As an ex- 
ample, let us take the small farmer with three 
cows, three hogs, four head of small cattle, and 
a horse or two. He farms perhaps 12 acres. 
Now, it is a question with him as to the rota- 
tion of his crops; it is a question as to the 
amount of butter-fat that cow should produce. 
He has, through the co-operative society, the 
use of a scientific expert, who visits his farm 
every 18 days and answers all these questions 
after consultation with him. Furthermore, he 
keeps a duplicate set of books for the farmer, 
so that the farmer knows exactly the amount 
of butter-fat each cow yields every week, when 
the cows arc expected to calve, the value of 
the service of every bull in use, and the exact 
position of the farmer economically and agri- 
culturally. For this service the farmer pays 
the expert 30 cents yearly per cow, the govern- 
ment paying the rest of the expert's salary— 
the expert being attached to the Royal Danish 
Co-operative Society. 

"Denmark is a country which comprises 
15,000 square miles, which'is, I suppose about 
four times the size of Delaware. It supports 
at least 2,500,000 persons in very good condi- 
tion, and sends out of the country each year.- 
at a conservative estimate, $tt,o,ooo,ooo worth 
of butter, bacon and eggs.. At least $90,600,- 
000 worth of this export goes to England ; but 
the British market is retained not alone by 
the invariable quantity sent out, summer and 
winter, but by the invariable quality, the Dan- 
ish butter being the highest-priced butter in 
the British market." 


"The present unsettled state of Palestine 
and Syria has one noticeable result. Thou- 
sands of people are emigrating, especially to 
North and South America. Every steamer 
passing through the Levant is besieged by 
emigrants wanting passages. On April 17 the 
Equateur, beyonging to the Messageries Mari- 
time Company, had about six hundred emi- 
grants on board when she left Jaffa. They 
were not only Christians, but also Moslems 
and Bedouins," says the Jaffa correspondent 
of the Pall Mall. 

"The majority are young men, who are 
escaping from military service, but many are 
traveling with their wives, and even with chil- 
dren. In some cases their only luggage is 
wdiat they have on their backs; and it seldom 
consists of more than a small bundle of miscel- 
laneous articles. 

"With them these poor emigrants have to 
bring food for a week, as the company does not 
feed its third-class pas.sengers for the bare £3 
which it charges for their passage from Bey- 

".In Palestine some of the Christian vil- 
lages are being depleted of their male popu- 
lation. As an instance, I may mention Bethle- 
hem, where 60 per cent of the young men have 
emigrated, mostly to America, leaving the 
girls behind with no one to marry. 

"One reason for the young men leaving the 
country just now is that the reserves have 
been called out for what is designated 'special 

"All through the Levant the movement o( 
troops is going on. It is reported that there 
is again trouble in the Yemen. 

"Officers who had settled in Jerusalem with 
their families had to break up their homt» 
then and there. The .square in fro»t pf the 
'Tower of David' has been piled up with c«r- 
pets and furniture belonging to offieers, bt- 
ing sold at auction for next to nothing. I b«v« 
seen Jews buying for £2 or 4^3 ctrpets tfla/tSlt 
would fetch fully £15 or £^in l/M|4<Swit**^ " 

Obviout— Bessie— "Wonder }f ^ ** -^-^ 


knows that we are looking at W 

Jessie — "Certainly ; what do ^voti 
she is walkine down this «tr^'forfUMi^N^^J 
djelphiii Telcgfmph. ;*^ 

' » ."",:.'•''■:''■"' 

VWM Ml XMa. 

Though practicable steamboat traffic, as 
everybody interested in shipping knows, be- 
gan with the birth of Henry Bell's tiny Comet 
in the year 1812, \vc must gn a little further 
back than this year in order to find the ear- 
liest attempts in Scotiaml in cnnneclion with 
steam propelled \o-cN, says the Glasgow 
Weekly flerakl. 

In the year J788 William Symington, a 
native of Leadhills, Lanarkshire, conceived 
the idea of driving vessels by steam. .Sym- 
ington was intended for the ministry, it being 
his parents' great ambition to see their son 
"wag his head in a pulinl," and with this end 
in view they gave him an excellent edtication. 
This was not, however,, his sphere, as he had 
a decided bent for mechanics. While prose- 
cuting his studies for the ministry at the 
University of Edinburgh he also found oppor- 
tunities for studying mechanics. It was at 
this period that the idea occurred to him of 
propelling road vehicles by steam power, and 
liv the summer of 1786 he exhibited to the pro- 
fessors and scientific men of the Scottish capi- 
tal a working model showing the feasibility 
of his invention, but it is not recorded that 
His scheme had any practical results. 

In all probability this would have been 
the end of Symington's idea had it not b£en 

Symington's conception that he ordered eight 
boats, of similar model to the Charlotte Dun- 
das, for use on his own cannl. 

Another Charlotte Dundas 

After his return to Scotland, Symingtwn, in 
1803, built the second Cliarlotte Dundas. which 
proved a great advance on the first boat of 
1801. Her first commi>sion was to tow two 
laden sloops of 70 tons burden each frum Lock 
20 (Grangemouth) to Port Dundas i(Jiasgow), 
a distance c.f nj'.. milc^, in the time of six 
hours, and, it i.- -^aid. "against an a'l verse gale."' 
The directors again became alarmed for their 
canal bank.s, and ordereil her withdrawal. She 
seems only to have been laid up for a short 
period, however, as old illustrations, dated a 
few years afterwards, show her acting- as. a 
pleasure-boat on the canal. ¥- 

An old original sailing bill, ^ated 13th Aug- 
ust, 1813, shows her running in connection 
with the stage coaches between Edinburgh and 
Stirling, part of the journey being made by 
road and part on the canal. She again appears 
in 1827, having been converted into a steam 
dredge for the canal. 

For a number of years after the building 
of the Charlotte Dundas No. 2, Symington con- 
tinued his experiments, but these, added to the 

l o ss e s in co nnection with sl c am wavigatiun, in'- 
volved him in financial ruin. In 1842 he re- 
ceived a grant of £ioo from the Privy Purse 
of King George the Fourth, and a further do- 
haTion qf ^£^5^ ^wb^^eafs liTf ef xvaTdsT Dun ng 
his. later years he lived in London, and was en- 
tirely dependent on his family, who Wdre resid- 
ing there. He died on the 22nd March, 1831, 
and was buried in the .churchyard of St. Bo- 

tX)lph. Aldgate, London; ■'S.''^'C'' 

The fact, however, tnust not be lost sight 
of that Bell was an interested party at the ex- 
periments made from time to time on the canal, 
besides being a close j^ersonal friend of Syming- 
ton. There prol)ably nc\cr was greater evidence 
of two great minds running in the same groove 
than the lives of Symington and Bell show. Bell 
must have been familiar with the \icissitudes 
and misfortunes which fron.T time to titne at- 
tended Symington's gallant efforts, but noth- 
ing daunted, he foresaw inc grca* i:>ossibilit'es 
of steam navit;rction. 

Bell's Early Training 

Unlike Symington, Bell received a very ele- 
mentary education, and was put to a trade at a 
very early age. He was born at Torphichen 
.Mill, near Linlithgow, on 7th April, 1767, and 
was first employed as a stone mason, but, like 
not a few great men, his first calling or profes- 
sion had no attraction for him, and three years 
( 1780-83) at the building trade proved enough, 
lie suliscquciitly was ai)prenticefl as a me- 
chanic or millwright for three years (1783- 
1780) with hi.s uncle, Henry l'>ell, at Jay Mill. 
After completing his apprenticeship at the mill- 
wright business he was em[)loycd one year 
with Messrs. Shaw & Hart, Bo-ness, for the 
purpose of receiving instruction in ship-model- 
ing. In 1788 he went to London and gained 
experience of engineering in various firms, in- . 
eluding the famous works of Mr. JienJiiici. It 
has often been said that Mr. Bell was a "sell- 
taught engineer," but the training he received 
orovfts the contrary, «tt?l'i«i later yeafs he re- 
sented very much the use of this phrase. Dur- 
ing the period Symington was experimenting 
in conjunction with Mr. Miller on Djilswiiitflin 
Loch Bell was studying assiduously the ques- 
tion of steam-propelled vessels. 

In 1800. or exactly one year before the 

building of the first ■ Charlo t te Dundaa, Dell ap " 
preached Lord Melville, then First Lord of the 
Admiralty, for leave to Remonstrate the utility 
of lw & Inv ention, whereby v^si^la m ight be 

anveirii^inslE"wificI"'and tide. Aftcf cSTTSfcter^ 
atiou, the .\<lminilty came to the conchision 
that they could not' give his scheme support, as . 

they thought it unworkable. There, was, how- 
ever, one dissenting voice amongst onr naval 
experts, for we find that the famous Lord Nel- 
son was a supporter of I-Sell's invention, and 
strongly urged the Admiralty to give it a trial, 
ft is recorded that he protested warmly against 
the indifference shown by their Lord<hiii>. 
and be it said to his everlasting credit, he did 
not furn his "blind eye" on liell's plans, lie 
warned tlioni a- follows: 

"My Lor<ls and Cjentlemcn. if you do not 

adopt .Mr. Be.l's scheme other nations will, and 

in the end vex every vein in the Hm|)irc. It 

will succeed, and you should encourage Bel!." 

Although repulsed by short-sighted official- 

ism, Bell continued his experiments, and after 
returning to Scotland he experimented with a 
small pleasure boat, into which he placed a 
boiler and engine of 4 horse-power, with ma- 
chinery for driving the paddles. We next hear 
uf him approaching James Watt, the inventor 
of the steam engine, with regard to a portabk- 
steam engine that would stand on its own 
base, at the same time submitting a plan. 
Watt's reply was most discouraging. He 
wrote thus : 

"How many noldemen. gentlemen, and en- 
j^ineers have puzzled their brains antl si)ent 
I heir thousands of pounds, and none ol all 
these have been able to bring the power lA 
steam in navigation to a successful issue." 

Watt's rebuff, following hard .on that of 
the Admiralty, would have crushed the ma- 
jority of men, but Bell was made of sterner 
stuff, besides possessing a confidence in the 
utility of-W* scheme. 

The Comet and Her Builders 

The hOnOr of inventing the stcauisliip is 
often disputed, but the report of the Select 
Committee of the Housfl cP Commons on 
steamboats, published in I8», is emphatically 
in favor of Bell, In i8ii Bell contracted with 
John Wo6d, of Port Glasgow, to build a vcs- 

o e l (or him t o be propelkd by at e am, the e n - 
gines for which he placed with John Robert- 
son, who had & mechanical engineering btisi- 
ness on Dempster street, Gla«gow, the cost be- 

-m|r-£T65.' i*hi§^6tf€r-i(1fr 
constructed by David .\apier. a name after- 

, lKrlit!|$8 : coninected with the early shipbuilding 
on the Clyde. The engine and boiler were jjut 
on board a lighter at the Broomiclaw. Glas- 
giiw. and towed to Port Glasgow, where they 
were placed .in the ^■essel, now almost rcad\' 
for launching. The date of the launch was 
24th July, 1812. 

The vessel, which was launched practically 
complete, was named the "Comet." after a me- 
teor which had about this i)eriod appeared in 
the heavens. She had a wooden hull, and was 
43ft. r.iii. long. lift. 4in. broad, and 5ft. yin. 
deep, and had a draught at 4ft. Her tonnage 
was about 24^^. She had a long funnel rc- 
sem'bling a stovepipe, which, was strongly 
stayed, and did duty as a mast all well, a large. 

square sail being hoisted on it when the wind 
was favorable. She had the figurehead of a 
lady, and was gaily painted. The engine was a 
condensing one of three-horse i>ovver, the di- 
ameter of the cylinder being iiji in. and the 
stroke i6in. 

The vessel was originally fitted with two 
pairs of paddles 7ft. in diameter. This ar- 
rangement proved a serious disadvantage, as 
the one jjair of paddle wheels worked in the 
u ash of the other, causing a loss of power and 
retarding the .vessel's sped. Aftei' her first 
trial, which proved a failure, one i)air of the 
))addlc.'. was removed, and another engine of 
aljout four-horse power was supplied by Rob- 
ertson, the diameter of the cylinder being in- 
creased to I2_^in. After sailing for about a 
year , she- was beached at Helensburgh and 
lengthened about 20ft., making her length 6oft. 
The engines were also removed and replaced 
by a set of six-horse po^yer tiiade b^ Thomas 
Hardy, Cartsdyke, Greenock. I| is mteresting 
to record the names of her first zttyf. William 
MacKenzie, who had previously bCeti a school- 
master at Helensburgh, was master; Robert 
Robertson, engineer; and Duncan Mclnnes, 
pilot. There were also on board a fireman and 
a piper, the latter of whom may b^ regarded 
as fhe ancestor of the German band on the 

that among the spectators was Mr. Patrick 
Miller, of Dalswinton, Dumfriesshire, Mr. 
Jollier, had been for some time experimenting 
■witlr double-keeled boats on Dalswinton Locb^ 
and had got so far as to actuate the paddles, 
which were placed at the stern, by means of 
capstans turned by relays of men. In a con- 
versation, with Miller, Symington suggested 
the idea of adopting the steam engine as his 
motive power, and showed how it could be 
connected with the paddles of his vessels. 
Miller was very much impressed with the 
idea and commissioned Symington to fit A 
'.team engine into. one of his double-keeled 

Symington's Experiment 

It was in November, 1788, on Dalswinton 
V <■^rU that thf> novel exi^eriment of driving 
vessels by steam took place and proved a 
great success. On board, on that memorable 
occasion, were three of the most famous men 
oi their day — Henry Brougham, who after- 
wards became Lord Chancellor of England; 
I^obert Burns, the poet; and Alexander Nay- 
smith, one of vScotland's greatest painters. 
.X'aysmith portrayed the event on canvas, but 
Burns seems to have been silent on the 

Emboldened by the success attending this 
experiment, Miller at once engaged Syming- 
ton to fit a steam engine of greater ])ower into 
one of his largest boats. This was according- 
ly carried out, and proved a great improve- 
ji'ient on the initial experiment on Dalswinton 
Loch. This second attempt was made on the 
i' and Clyde Cjinal, "amidst the cheers of 
assembled multitudes.'' The speed attained 
was nearly six miles per hour. After this 
demonstration Mr. Miller, in some unaccotint- 
able way, lost his interest in steam naviga- 
tion, and for want of an enthusiastic patron, 
Svmington returned to his usual mechanical 
labors. The engines of the boat tried on 
Dalswinton Loch are in the Kensington 
Museum, London, alongside the models of 
the engines of the S.S. Great Eastern. 

Nothing more is heard of Symington till 
the year 1800, when he was engaged by 
Lord. Dundas. who was then Governor of the 
Forth and Clyde Canal, to construct steam 
tugs with a view of superseding horse haul- 
age. In 1801 the first, Charlotte Dundas. 
named in horior of his lordship'es daughter, 
was built and plied on the canal, towing ves- 
sels besides going down to the River Forth 
and bringing up the River Carron as far as the 
locks at Grangemouth .sloops detained bv ad- 
verse winds. 

America Follows 

Fulton, the American engineer, was this 
vear conveyed eight miles on the canal in this 
boat, the journey occupying one hour and 
twenty minutes. That Fulton profited by hi^ 
visit to the Charlotte Dundas is borne out by 
the fact that, after returning to Ainerica the 
same year, he patented his direct-acting steam 
engines for propelling vessels. Henry B^ell 
also corroborates this, as in a letter to Mr. 
[ohn McNeill, civil engineer, dated Helens- 
burgh. 1st March. 1824, ihe says: 

"I wrote to the American Goxernment on 
the iinportance of steam navigation, and they 
appointed Mr. Fulton to correspond with me. 
From this tnatter-of-fact statement, you see, 
the Americans got their first insight of this 
»ystcm from your humble servant, llenry Bell." 

In the same letter he also says: 

"He (Fulton^ came at different times to 
this country and stopped with me for some 



This letter throws the proper light on the 
erroneous story that Robert Fulton was the 
pioneer of practical steam navigation, If any 
more proof was wanted, the fact remains that 
the engines for the S.S. Clermont were built at 
Mr. Bell's suggestion by Messr.«;. Bolton & 
Watt, of BirminghaiTJ. The directors of the 
' canal becoming afraid that the 'undulations 
caused by the wheels" of the boat would do in- 
jury to the banks, she was .sub.scquently laid up 
in a creek of the canal at Bainsford. 

Unlike his first patron. Mr. Miller of Dal- 
swinton, Lord Dundas still believed in the ulti- 
mate success of Symington's invention, umi 
thro«gh his good graces Symington, who had 
gone to London, wa« Introduced to the Duke 
ol Bridgwater, who was 50 much impressed by 


mmh deA ®f Efgomie IDayi 

"The other day I entered the office wlicre 
the old clerk sat at his desk for many years, 
and the sight of it affected me in the strangest 
way," says a writer in the Scotsman of one 
of the most pleasing descriptions of the type 
of men niade familiar to us by j. ^L Barrie 
and Tan Maclaren wc have ever read. "The 
place was not changed as a resttlt of a jirocess 
of evolution, but tlic changes had manifestly 
come by rcvolntionary u'pheaval. It was as if 
one saw witli the o)>cn eye heaven-born dynas- 
ties toppling to their fall. Let mv try and 
show you that office as the old clerk had it. 
It uas the upper room ni the old parish sclutol. 
As the school was Inidt on the l)rae-face, the 
lower room was entered from the lo wroad, 
))tiL the upper room opened on the high road, 
and you entered it across a flagstone. It was 
the large class-room of the old school, and the 
clerk did n()t need it all. so be partitirmed off a 
corner for liiin>elf at the fireside, and in the 
wall 'j{ tliis partition he had a scpiare window 
which opened on hinges inwards. 

"When anyotie entered from the roail the 
, clerk looked at them through the aperture. If 
he approved of them he sat still, for then 
thcv would walk round to the d<3or of his cn- 
clostirc, enter it. and sit down at the fire, and 
the clerk \\nuld perhaps tell a 'Jtory or ])er- 
haps listen to one. But if the east wind hap- 
]-)ened to be blowing, and he, as a conseqtience. 
temporarily disapproved of those who entered 
in, he opened the little glass wiirdow with a 
jerk that made one jtimp, and with his head 
framed in the opening, and a pen held in a 
thumbless hand pointing ai the intruder, h^ 
would say very shortly. 'What is yrmr busi- 

He Never Said "Sir" 

"There were, of course, those who misun- 
<lerstood this greeting of the clerk, but suffice 
it to say that they w'ei-e those who did not 
know him. For the old clerk never said 'Sir' 
to anvbody : no. not even to the General. The 
last map to wdiom the old clerk vouchsafed 
that prefix of respect was to Doctor Low, the 
old minister who ruled the parish when the 
ficncral was in India; but as a tribute to his 
departed worth he never used it to anybody 
else again. 

"There are some people who become 
obsessed with the idea that they are indis- 
pensable to the working of thf- srhrtne of 
thing.s. It is a strange delusion, and you have 
only to think of the old clerk to be cured of 
it — if you wish to be cured. In his day he was 
to the parish the one indispensable man. Did 
you wish to get married or get buried, it was 
the clerk alone who could arrange these 
things; did you desire to deal with the school 
or hall, you were directed to the clerk; did you 
hear of anyone in need Or in distress, again the 
clerk was the legal authority to go to; was it 
a question of rating, or water, or lighting, the 
dcrk dealt with these things; was a child born, 
the clerk had to be loUl of it directly, and he 
kept that child in hi?^c till the doctor certi- 

fied that he or she was duly vaccinated; was 
the child initiated into the Church, the clerk 
had lo record it; was he years afterwards re- 
cei\ cd into the felhuvship of the Clmrch, the 
clerk had a ledger in which he ni.ide a note of 
it; and when .Mrs. Brown-Smith resolved to 
stir up the lethargy of the parish, she had to 
,l;o to the clerk to ask for the hall, and even 
her heart failed her when h.c said 'What is 
your business?' 

"All the week you were thti^ in the clerk'-; 
eyes, and your doings were recorded in his 
ledger.':;, and on Sundays, if you went down Ivi 
the church among the graves in the haugh of 
the river, there in the vestibule you wonld find 
Ihe clerk Avrdling for you; and if you were a 
strange- and asked him where you might sit, 
the chances are that he would say, 'You may 
sit anywhere, except in the ])ews where there 
are cushions; I wonld ailvise you not to sit in 

if so seemingly 
'If von sit in a 

in this was the clerk cieatiy misunderstood, 
as in n1any other wavs : and to one man who 
asked for an exi)Ianation 
churlish an answer, he said 
bare i)ow nobmlv in this church has a legal 
right to say, "Get out of my pew ;" 
but a man has a legal right to say to you, "Get 
off my ctishion." Thu^, for yonr sake, 1 re- 
rommcnd the pew witlnnil a cushion — it's 

"Thus you see thai if anyone ever was in- 
dispensable it was th(; old clerk. Nothing in 
all the parish could bo done without him. 
E\cn the farmer at Ilillhcad used to ask his 
opinion about the best way of dealing with 
his land, and to each the old clerk ministered 
according to his needs. He <lid everything; 
northing could be done without him. .\nd yet 
he <leej)s now with the coverlet of green drawn 
over his head, wdiile the parish goes on just 
as before. And yet not (piite as before. P'or 
now it is 'Sir' and 'Madam.' and "Allow me to 
do this for you !' The things go on as before — 
but Ihe breath of the old, rugged, faithful in- 
dependence is gone. Things go on as before, 
it is true; but the atmosphere is different. Ai- 
tcr all, for the continuance of an atmosphere 
the old clerk was indispensable. 

The Man He Really Was 

"Now, if vou formed your estimate of the 
clerk fix)m the opinion of the dwellers in the 
vi!!a.« of the slopes, your thought.«. of him 
would be utterly vvroiTg, and I would like to 
show you what nianncr of man he really w^as. 
It is a grave blunder to judge anyone by the 
outward appearance, or by the manner of hi* 
speech. Particularly i.s this so with that class 
of Scotchmen to which the clerk belonged. 
Beneath all that rugged exterior there beat a 
tender heart. To see the clerk jog in and out 
among the poor on New Year's Day, dispans- 
ing the bounty of dead benefactors, was to 
realize that this man had the power of sym- 
pathy. It was, 'Bridget, a good New Year to 
you.' all day long, an<l worn fiices lighting up 
at the sight of him. And for each he had fr 

separate joke, at which they laughed as those 
who know how to laugh. For the 'won't 
work" loafers who harassed him tmtil he was 
fillefl with a profound pessimism regarding 
the future of humanity, he had nothing but 
stern justice; for the po(.)r of our own parish 
he was jiitiful and tender. If he had any pas-' 
sion. it w^as the love of the parish. The very 
inscrii^tions of the tombstones he wrote down 
in .1 l)ook, lest they be lost through corroding 
time. The old records of centuries in the faded 
niiiuite books he copied them lovingly, thai he 
who runs might read of the days of old. 
The End of the Day 

"But it was at the end of the day that the 
clerk let those who came near him sec ihe man- 
ner of man he was. When he knew that he 
was going hence, he set his face towards tht 
journey as one who was not journeying to a 
strangV country. The sacramental season 
come round, and the clerk had prepared every- 
thing for thirty and more years, and while he 
lived he would allow none else to prepare. I'ut 
when the hand refused the task, he had the 
preparations made under liis eye, that he 
might be sure of all things being done decent- 
ly and in order; and into his room the beadle 
came to receive the last directions, and bore 
hence down the brae the things which were 
pre} arod. And because he greatly wishe 1 il. 
the law was broken, and he was not left 
wholly out.side on that day, wdiich was for 
inany years go great and solemn to him. 

"As the shadows were falling he had only 
one request to make. "When I am deai!,' said 
he, in faltering words, 'carry me into the 
chtirch. and have a Psalm sung over mc.' 
When he was told it would be done, 'Then I 
die happy,' he said. .\nd wdien the old clerk 
was carried for the last time into the church, 
at wdiose door he had stood fof so long, the 
whole parish seemed to be there. And over 
him wc sang. "The Lord'* my shepherd.' just 
as he wi.shcd it to be done. Then he was laid 
lo iiis sleep under the shadow 'of the church, 
as near to its walls as he could be laiil, jiisl as 
he himself wished. And beside the gra\e 
stood the General as one who knew that two 
men loved the parish with the whole hearty 
and that now only one was left. And nobody 
in the parish so much as remembered pn that* 
day that the old clerk had not said 'sir' to 
anvbr>dv "lince the dav pn which his o'd minis- 
ter died," 


"Crime is l4rjete)y « by-pcoduct of city ^tt. 
It might be mitigfttdllltt ire were more ,pQbfii£^ 
spirited, but it Wit} fti#«y«. be *n evil crj^nc 
out agminsi ub» to long M we permit eojnd^ 
tions to exist wHkh shiil men into ^nt tti|<||»', 
ctrctttiistaiictt ihttt multe 4tceftt cointim«|oi» 

and f^wilii|»'lM<i^im lit^ dHfktttt. U;4g». 

impoiitb)e, Md t6taptX them to reteiln ^ftm 
until: tlwgr p%:flri^£m^jfmiM^^ ^eAKi #4^' 

up the_^i»i4dhfeiiwuiiiili i ifife«m'i ' '^ 


river steamers of today. 

Triumph and Disaster 

The Comet's first voyage, .which was adytir- 

tised in the various newspapers of the day, 
was from Greenock to Glasgow, and took place 
on the 6th August, 1812, the distance (22 
miles) being covered in y/2 hours. Among 
the crowd who saw the first steamboat on the 
river was the grandfather of the present Lord 
Iverclyde, who little imagined that he would 
see his son, the first Lord Inverclyde, of the 
Cunard Line, build shij)s through wdiich the 
Comet could almost have sailed. 

After plying on the river for about a month, 
on the 2nd .September, her sailings were ex- 
tended, as we find on that date she sailed 
through the Kyles of Bute to -Tarbert, llr 
mouth of Loch Fync, whence Sue proceeued 
through the Crinan Canal to Oban, Port Appin, 
and Fort \Villiam, the return journey occupy- 
ing four. days. The Comet was, therefore, the 
first steamer to use the Crinan Canal. 

After sailing for a short time she was trans- 
ferred to Grangemouth, but in August, 1819, 
she re-appeared on the West Highland route.. 
On the 19th December, 1820, the Comet, on a 
passage from Oban to Glasgow, was wrecked 
at the Doris Mhor, outside Crinan. The ves- 
sel split in two, and the fore-end, from which 
Bell and the crew and passengers scrambled 
ashore, remained fast on the rocks, while the 
after-part drifted towards the famed whirlpool 
of Corrievrechan and was lost. 

When the Comet was wrecked Bell was on 
his way to Glasgow to arrange with share- 
holders for the building of a much larger and 
more powerful vessel, and in 1821 the second 
Comet was built by James Lang, of Dumbar- 
ton, and engined by D, McArthur (Sr Co. She 
traded in the West Highlands to Inverness, via 
Rothsay and Crinan Canal. Her engines were 
24 n.h.p. and her tonnage 94 tons. She is No. 
44 on the list of Clyde passenger steamboats. 

Like most of the ventures in which Bell 
\vas cngeged. Comet No. 2 proved unfortunate. 
.\I)ont 'midnight on the 2isl October, 1825, she 
collided with the steamer .'\yr off Gourock, and 
sank in throe minutes, 70 of the passengers be- 
ing drowned. The disaster was due to both 
steatners not exhibiting proper lights. The 
Comet was subsequently raised, and converted 
into a sailing vessel, wdiich was employed in 
the coasting trade till 1876. 

The Clyde Trust to the Rescue 

Bell (Icrivcd no benefit from his^irst boat, 
and the disaster to Comet No. 2 practically 
brought him financial disaster. He was never 
able to pay outright the builder, John Wood, 
nor the maker of the engines of the first 
Comet. With great generosity Wood never 
put the dishonored drafts int(S operation. The 
same could not be said for Robertson, who had 
entered into shipbuilding speculations on hi,s 
own account, which proved disastrous, and af- 
ter he had fallen on evil days he pressed Bell 
severely for money. He put his bills into op- 
eration, and on a caption for £52 Bell was 
about to be lodged in prison. Indeed, had it 
not been for the kindness of a few friends he 
would have suffered the degradation of im- 
prisonment. In jtistice to Robertson it should 
be said he must have been in very straitened 
circumstances. The Clyde Trustees granted 
him the sum of £25 in 1853. and a like abount 
in 1855 to relieve his pecunir.ry necessities. 

The Government were applied to on several 
occasions to grant Bell a pension in recognition 
of the great services rendered by hfm tri the in- 
tr^luction of practical steam navlgktiott, but 
without avail. After much pleading thev 
granted him the insignificant sum of £Joo. 
The generosity of the Clyde Trustee* towards 
Henry Bell stands out in u;re*t contrlM. To 
their everlasting credit, they firift »Ite»ed him 
£50 pw kmium, which they iHttfUy *ff«fr 
wards increased to £100 a yeat Ittf \i{€, attf , 
which dley continued to Wt whWw. ^ 

Hfiit^ B«U died at Heter 
Ki5iVei*W, I**), liavliif riv«d 
m m (amoua CM^t 

ounacy, «iun« zs, vivt 

THE vTCToitl^' coixymsr 



em® aiBd Albimadl 


No one is fonder than 1 am of a big bout 
with the pheasants, but for the real enjoyment 
of sjiooting g-ivc me a day in the rough, such as 
I recently had, while staying^ on the borders of 
Dartmoor, with a friend whotm I will call Jack. 
There was a day tn spare beiore the big shoot 
began. ■'\Vould I care for a walk round and a 
look for an early woodcock?" Most certainly 
I would, and I knew that I was in for a very 
long walk, and probably some mixed shooting, 
The day proved fin-e, but with a good deal of 
wind, and a promise of what tlic iJartnioor folk 
call "showers," that is heavy lain storm^ last- 
ing anything from ten minutes to an hour. Jack 
and I were the only guns, aiwl we had a couple 
of boys to, carry for us. For.dogs we took the 
Knglish setter Juno, a great bitch in her day, 
old now and slow but wise beyond the ordin- 
ary, her two daughters, Daphne and Dora, in 
rare trim after much work on grouse and part- 
ridge, and Nip and Tuck, two well-bred and 
well-broken cockers. My own Clumber, Ham- 
let, who is never absent frpm me when I go 
a-gunning, completed the team. 

A walk of a quarter of a mile brought us to 

our startmg-place, and we got into a big field 

of old rough grass, with three bare hedges 
and one heavily overgrown. The cockers were 
sent in to run this last, and the setters were 
cast off. Away went Daphne and Dora at a 
rare pace and quartering beautifully, while 
Juno pottered along by the hedge. Presenth^ 
Dora stood in the far corner of the field, and ai- 
"most immediately a covc} of nine or ten rose, 
tar out of shot. Dora was down to wing, and 
as I was watching her a low whistle called my 
attention to Juno, who was standing in the 
hedge-creep. On came the cockers, out bustled 
an old cock pheasant, and I hit him hard as he 
went through the hazel tops. A runner for 
certain, and I sent Hamlet to investigate. The 
Clumber was gone a long time, but, as is his 
wont, eventually came back, with the bird. We 
then climbed tlie far fence J»nd tried a field of 
roots, or rather half of one. for the mangels had 
been lifted. A co\-ey of partridges went away 
directly the setters began to range, and a walk 
through the roots and cabbages produced three 
pheasants, one killed to each gun and one 
missed bv me. and a snipe well shot by Jack. 
A grass field was drawn blank, and we passed 
out on to the moor, or rather an offi^ihoot from 
it, nearly inclosed by cultivated land, and con- 
sisting of about 100 acres of gorse. bracken, 
a.nd snort grass. Firs't we tried the lower por- 
tion of this, with all the dogs at work. vScveral 
snipe were seen but they rose out of shot; a 
hare \vas let off. as they arc preserved here- 
abouts for the harriers. Tuck, who poked it 
out. was inclined to chase, and Dora looked as 
though she would like to join in. and there 
was a delay while they were admonished: we 
rhcn discovered that we had lost Juno. .\ 
whistle produced no result, and after a some- 
what lengthy search, we found licr standing- 
steady as a rock in a small bracken-covered dc- 
l^rcs.sion. When we were about fifty yards 
ai\ay a snipe ro-c close to her, but Juno took 
no notice, and then, just as we reached hcr^^a,,. 
rabbit bolted almost fT,om under her nose, and 
running back between us was hidden in the 
g(;rse before we could fire at it. Even this did 
not unsteady the old bitch, she stuck fast to 
licr point, and directly afterwards a nice co\ey 
of partridges got up. well within shot, and we 
both got down a brace. One partridge proved 
a runner, and it was nicely found and retrieved 
by Nip. Juno got a wor<l or two of praise and 
pottered off in her cpieer waw and almost im- 
mediately began to draw. J thought she was 
hunting heel where the partridges had run in 
from ; Jack did not; quickly and silently he got 
the reit 'if llic dogs to heel, and we followed 
Juno. She moved along with the utmost cau- 
tion, came across my front, and suddenly stood, 
when about twenty yards away, looking direct- 
ly at me. I mo\-ed forward a pace, and an old 
cock pheasant — the last thing 1 was expecting — 
burst up right at my feet. 1 I'ircd in a hurry 
missed him clean with my first barrel and 
knocked out a few feathers with tlic left, and 
Tack crumpled him up just in tisne. W'c then 
tried the upper portion of the ground, and this 
produced two snipe and seven rabbits. Near 
the end of it a tliird snipe gave me an easy 
chance, which I accepted, and at the shot a 
woodcock rose at long range, f gave him the 
remaining barrel, missed him. and marked 
him down in a spinney n\er the hedge. Tliis 
looked satisfactory, but Jack shook his head. 
"Out of our rights," he said, and we walked 
regretfully away 

Our next move wa.s to some cultivated 
land, and though wc tried many different kinds 
of fields, and saw i)artridges, snipe, and plover, 
we got lU), shooting. A long, thick hedge, with 
marshy ground on either side of it, just thr; 
place for an early woodcock, also produced 
nothing except a couple of snipe shot by my 
host. The hedge ended in a small coppice 
into which we had seen several pheasants run. 
so we left the boys and spaniels to beat it 
llirough. and walked round to the far end oT it. 
On my way I flushed a couple of snipe and 
got one. Standing in the valley below tiie 
coppice, we had some reasonably high pheas- 
ant.^ sent o\er us, and wc got down six ami 
bowled over three rabbits. W'e then turned 
and had a long tramp through the rough moor- 
land fields to our left, but only found a snipe 
and a pigeon, which were both missed, and 
then in s<jmc marshes Dora made 5» preltv 
l>oint, and from the rise we got down three 
patridge*'. We were now close to the inn and 

lunch, for which I was rather more than ready, 
hut after all I had to wait a little for it. One 
of the boys spotted some plover in the miildlc 
of a very large and very bare grass field. 
Walking them up was out of the question, and 
a drive looked equally hopeless, but I was 
reckoning without Juno. She was sent half- 
way down the hedgerow outside the field and 
there dropped to hand, the boys were placed 
in the road adjoining another side of the field, 
and uc got behind the hedge opposite to 
Juno. Then Jack gave a Igw whistle, so low 
that it seemed impossible for the old bitch to 
hear it, but on peeping through I saw her im- 
inediately top the far .fence and trot slowly 
towards the plover. She got surprisingly 
close to them, and then up they got. One lot 
swung away to my left, but the boys made a 
demonstration at the proper moment and 
turned them nearly over me, I gave theni 
both barrels and dropped |*brac^, il fe*V«.* 
shrewd suspicion that they both fell to the 
first shot, and that I missed with my second, 
but anyway a couple fcjl. Jack got down two 
also, and then, loading quickly, stopped a lap- 
wing as it came over behind the golden plover. 
And then lunch. Cold roast beef, bread and 
ch »«6e i a pin t of al e , - a C ox 's O r ang eHPtprp 


grown in the adjoining garden, just one pipe 
and a sloe gin, and we were ready for any- 
thing. First of all we resumed our attack on 
the plover; we had several more drives with 
the help of Juno and the boys, and got down 
six and three lapwings. We wercnow right on 
the edge of Dartmoor, and glorious it looked 
with sunshine and cloud shadows alternating 
on the tors and rich purplo and blues in the far 
distance. Right to our front lay a most tempt- 
ing looking snipe bog; forbidden ground, how- 
ever, for the Duchy authorities, in an attempt 
to encourage the blackgame are refusing all 
sl?ooting permits. So we turned awav^and 
started to beat through the. steep side" of .-i 
rough hill, all gorse and bracken ; hardlv had 
we begun when out went a -woodcock well out 
of shot. We marked him down at the foot of 
a high hedge, and went after him at once. 
"Head a 'cock" is the golden rule, and we pro- 
ceeded to put it into practice. It became ex- 
citing as we nearcd the place where he had 
been marked down. .\ rabbit dashed out. and 
went away unfircd at, much to Xip's disgust, 
niid then "bang" went Jack's gun on the other 
side of the hedge, and at the shot the rock rose 
almost at my feet. I fired rather too (piickly. 
and was somewhat relieved when Hamlet 
brought him back unsmashcd. "f'\c got him." 
I sang out. "I'll be shot if you have." came 
the answer, and when we met at a gap in the 
hedge a woodcock appeared in' the hand of 
each of us. Which of us had killed liie original 
'cock we left for future discussion, ^^'e then 
finished beating out the gorse, and had some 
sporting shots at rabbits, of which we got four, 
as well as a (^uple of phea-ants from the 
hedgerow at the hill bottom. 

Wc next tried a long strerc!-, of boggy 
ground, \cry deep in f)laces. and as a heavy 
".shower" came on, one .soon got pretty wet. 
We saAv. severa4 snipe, which ^ot up out of 
shot, and the further we went the wilder they 
seemed to become. [ got wetter and wetter, 
and more and more tired of plunging knee- 
deep through the bog. In desperation' I tried 
one or two shots at extreme range, which pro- 
duced no result beyond a volley of chaff from 
my host, and then, just to finish matters, Juno 
got a point and I an easy shot, and a .snipe went 
away unharmed. Strangely enough, tliis was 
the turning point. The snipe in the remaining 
portion of bog behaved reasonably; we had 
several shots and got down seven. Why snipe 
should be as wild as possible in one part and 
lie well in another part of the same bog on 
the .same flay is more than T know; that such is 
the fact I have proved often enough. 

We now came to firmer ground, granite 
strewn lieather and bracken, and the setters 
were able to gallop. SiMdcnly Dora swung 
rouncl on point in some very rough ground on 
my right, and 1 scrambleff off to investigate. 
Dora seemed a little undecided, and twice 
moved as T neared her. "A ?alsc point." I said 
to myself, "and no wonder, if she is as tired as 
1 am." and then, right in her line, up went a 
woodcock, an ca<y shot with a satisfactory re- 
sult. Dora was complimented f-\n her first 
'rock, and some of my tiredness seemed to have 
disappeared. We still, however, had a lot of 
rough ground to cover, but luck was against us, 
and on it we only got a snipe and a plover.. the 
latter cleverly whistled within shot by Jack. 
At last the house came in sight, and the're'only 
remained a small strip of plants for us to beat 
out. We stood in a lane at the end of it. and 
the boys and spaniels worked it through. Sev- 
eral pheasants broke out sideways, but four 
came over us and we g.itjhcm all'down. while 
just at the end Nip flushed a woodcock. He 
whipped round a holly bush out of my sight in 
an nistant. swung wide to the loft, "and lack 
dropped him at long range as he crossed the 
lane, the last and best shot of the day. 

.\nd in the evening we went over it all 
again, shot by .«ihot. Our total bag was sixteen 
pheasants, seven partridges, four woodcock, 
fifteen snipe, eleven golden plover, three lap- 
wing plover, and fourteen rabbits, .\uthing ex- 
traordinary, of course, but producing. ncvcVthe- 
les.«. one of the pleasantcst day's shooting in 
the rough I have ever had.— Colin Clout in The 



My first experience, with Three Legs, at I 

have, come to familiarly call him, was in 1896, 
when 1 first started as a guide for big game 
hunters in British Columbia. 

After considerable correspondence with a 
Mr. y>. of California, a bear hunt was ar- 
langed. An outfit consisting uf eighteen 
horse.s with myself as guide, an Indian heli) as 
packer, and a Chinese cook, set out with Mr. B. 
for the headwaters of the North Boneitart 
River. \\'e traveled three days before wc 
reached our camp on Long Lake near our in- 
tended hunting ground. 

On the following morning, "I'ing i'on^," 
the Chinese cook, awoke us at break of day. A 
hot breakfast was ready for us and it wa.s not 
long before we started, each having a good 
lunch made up by the cook. With our "uns 
all prepared, we made our way to -McKinley 
Creek and placed our watch on Blue Grouse 
Ridge. From here we were able to watch the 
slides on the surrounding high mountains..; iOur 
first day's watch was very interesting^ hut 
after continuing the same kind of thing for 
twelve diys running it became monotonouii. 
The twelfth day, however, we sighted a grizzly 
feeding on one of the slides abojiviwdi w a v up 
the mountain. •■^^'',/':, ^.:;/■ ■Tt^^^*''-!: ■ 

— ' Ju s t a s w e-^vere re ady tyy > »Ullc htm Mr. B. 
found that he had left all Kis rifle shells in the 
camp, five miles away, having emptied the. 
magazine the night before, in order to clean 

pack trail over a rough country to our camp- 
ing ground. In the course of the journey one 
of the pack horses was so badly used up that 
we concluded to kill him and use his carcass 
for bait. The brush was very thick, but we 
managed to find a place where we could get 
an opening for a distance of one hundred 
yards and began oin- watch. On the morning 
of the third day we found that a bear had 
taken nearly half of our bait. 

Five days later, about six o'clock in the 
evening, a large grizzly bear showed up. Mr. 
H. fired at his head and made a miss. In the 
excitement that followed his gun jammed, and 
v\ith a peculiarly swinging run the grizzly 
charged us! Wc had barely time to clamber 
up nearby trees out of his reach. Both noticed 
that he was minus one hind leg, anrl I knew 
that we had seen Three Legs again. , 

, When .we returned to camp we tried M. 
B;V guh and iourtd, as a *^8uft jaf his sights 
having shifted, that he had shot two feet to 
the right at one hundred yards. I made 3 
vow never to go bear hunting again without 
carrying a'gun myselfr 

Better luck accompanied us during the 
next two weeks, and with two bears to his 

credit, Mr. H. was BUiltsfied .und reiurnM ta 


In the following fall, 1901, two Chinamen 
left a eamp ^tt Snowshoe Valley to go to the 


OWLEP^flE '' Ets. 

"I've caught 30U a couple of nice trout. They're worth about five shillings." 
"Oh, Dick, you haven't given all that for them !" — Tatler. 

the gun. We did manage, however, to crawl 
above the bear and take some snapshots, Mr. 
B. promising to send me copies upon his re- 
turn. He told me that he w-as convinced the 
bear was Three Legs, a grizzly with one hind 
leg shot off above the knee, that shot having 
been fired in vSouthern California three 3'cars 
before. He further stated that he had seen this 
bear in L'tah two years before and the previous 
year in the Cascades in Washington — these in- 
cidents supplying proof to him that the grizzly 
was traveling north. 

Around the camp fire that night the conver- 
sation turned on this bear, his sizb, and other 
characteristics, particularly his swinging walk. 
Ping Pong declared that he had seen the bear 
near camp, but on close enquiry it proved to 
have been on^Iy a porcupine he had imagined to 
be a bear. , 

In six days more the hunt was over and 
proved a success, in so far that we killed three 
grizzlies, though we did not again see Three 
Legs. ^ 

It was in the fall of looo. when on a fish- 
ing and hunting trip with a Mr. H. of New 
York, that I igain heard of Three Legs. This 
trip was made to the Goat River country, 
about six hnm^ed miles north of North Bone- 

Kart. From Barkerville we drove a te/am thrc» 
undred milci narth and theQcc by Middle and 

forks of the Quesncl River. They never 
reached their destination. Later in the season 
the remains of two human beings and unmis- 
takable traces of a grizzly bear with oidy 
three legs were found. 

The winter of 1904 found mc at Telegraph 
Creek, eight hundred miles north. I had gone 
so far afield with pack horses for a Mr. C, 
who rents them to sportsmen calling (here to 
attempt to hunt the Stoney sheep. About two 
o'clock in the morning of January 22 the man 
in charge of the ranch heard a great noise in 
the horse corral. When he went to investigate 
he foUnd that the horses had broken out, and 
as it was too dark for him to follow, he had to 
wait till the following morning, when I ac- 
companied him on snowshoes in a search. 
Three miles from the ranch we found all the 
horses with one exception, and they were re- 
turning to the ranch. Two miles further on 
we fouml the bones of the missing horse. At 
once the man said "wolves," but I ntjadt A 
cIo.ser examination of the ground and found 
clear tracks of a large grizzly having only on« 
hind leg. l^ie bear was heading southr W« 
followed his tracks all day, but did mst'lUt^- 
cecd in catching sight of him agftid. W|f<n| 
we reached the ranch at eleven d'clcMbk 1^1^ 

•told the aory of QW Thret Legt, tlM -. 

-laughed at me. 

Examining some bearftracks we discovered 
next morning, we founds that the bear had 
come on to the ranch during the night. There 
were the distinct marks of three legs and three 
legs only, and the doubting Thomases no 
longer don'oted. The 'ucai had come in irom 
the north and after due investigation had 
gone on his way. Although we followe-d these 
tracks for some distance we finally gave up 
and returned to the. ranch. 

In the fall of 1905, I was out with a Mr. 
S., 6 t Blue Isliand, n iirtois. The idea was-ta- 
hiint bear until the sheep season opened. Ac- 
cordingly a start was made on .'Vugust 10th, 
and the party included an Indian helper and 
a.-Chinese cook. 

We selected our ground among the snow- ■ 
slides and glaciers high up the mountains at 
the head of Stoney River, about two hundred 
miles north from our starting point. Cpon 
that territory we knew that if we found any 
bear they were sure to be very old and large. 
Mr. S. was a sportsman of considerable ex- , 
perience, and it was "Si-Jo" and not numbers 
he wanted. 

For six days we hunted without a kill, 
although we came across tracks of large 
bears. On the seventh day it rained, and Mr. 
Swgkcted to stay in camp, while 1 went out 
alone. After a ride of five miles, I tied my 
horse near the edge of a slide and proceeded 
to hunt on foot. I found the small brush too 
thick for hunting, and. after trying for an 
hour, I turned back, and was just remounting 
when I heard something breaking through 
the bush near by. 

I walked along the steep slope of the 
mountain for about fifty feet, keeping a keen 
lookout below. Suddenly 1 heard a groWl, 
and saw, standing twenty feet above me, two 
bears. The front one was a black bear, and 
five feet behind stood a grizzly. Without a 
moment's hesitation. I fired at the neck of 
the first animal. With a prolonged growl he 
rushed off, passing about ten feet behind my 
horse. Aiming ju.-^t behind the shoulder, I 
fired at the grizzly, hoping to break his back- 
bone, but the shot was too low. With swing- 
ing strides he came straight for me, and I 
could see that he had lost one of his hind legs. 
Even when I was in danger from him, I felt 
a kind of thrill at meeting Old Three Legs 
once more. I ran to one side, and he tried to 
grab me. As he made a miss he slipped over 
and rolled down the mountain like a great 
ball of fur. I fired another shot after him, 
but the brush was thick, and, apparently, I 
fired without any effect. 

Not caring to follow cither of the animals 
alone, I remftunted my horse and returned 
to camp. Next morning the whole party went 
out to see if either or both oi my shots had 
had any result. The first bear had only trav- 
elled a couple of hundred yards when he fell 
dead. P'or five hours we followed the trail 
of Three Legs, and then had to give it up, as 
she had almost stopped bleeding. W'hen wc 
readied camp, ".Ah Xervy," our Chinese cook, 
was sure he had seen the wounded bear pass 
close by. On investigation, we found it was 
a mountain goat he had seen, 

.\ fishing and hunting trip with three 
gentlemen from St. Louis was arranged for 
the fall of 1909. We started on August 20th, 
intending to fish until the season for big 
game oj)ened. For several days wc camped 
at Kelly's Lake, a notable fishing resort. 
Every time bear was mentioned, Mr. F.. a 
real estate business man. would claim an op- 
tion on all the surrounding trees. 

Later on we shifted our camp to Big Bar 
Lake, about 35 miles north of west. One day 
we climbed the mountain, and viewing our 
lake through our glasses we discovered a bear 
feeding near the shore. Mr. F» wanted to try 
for him from the position we then occupied. 
I warned him that it was Old Three Legs, 
but he laughed my suggestion and warning 
to scorn, and began to stalk. While watch- 
ing progress through our glasses, which wc 
did for an hour, we saw the bear suddenly 
turn and run for the timber. Wc were »U 
anxious to know what ha|pp«n«d, i^nd uiTed our 
glasses to the best of our «h|Mity« 

Some onip »ai4^ %int |»»it:^*fc cKi 
tree, but on closer 90if^^<m, thf 
was discovered to ht ^lt*1f^. No 
this fact mtde cUftr tii«ii^ii^ nlm 
the beat* wis it ^k^Xk' 
tree oul by tht iOp^* 
Mr. F/g wMiaku^i,' ' 
by na^^msgU H^m.' 




||i,| l |l Pll fU|^1I IIIII J I L.^^.I!|Jljpi i 



%un4»yt JufM 23, IttX 



There J« uo need to tell Victoria 
Doys that Harold Beaaley haa cone to 
liltockholm to take part In the Olympic 
race*. Yet every one Is proud that 
Victoria has a representative there and 
all liope that he will do well. 

The strike anicung the dock laborers In 
London still continues L)Ul the men have 
not succeeded in aalnlng 'he help of 
other trades whose business It is to 
supply the coixntry with food. In 
Southampton all the dock laborers have 
returned to their work. 

Very iiulelly the new city engineer, 
Mr., haH gone about hi.s work. Uc 
h'a.s appoinle.l Mr. A. K. I''orenitin lo 
help him. They both are tried men 
and It Is to be hoped that the work of 
ilty making will go on quickly and 
vvlUipHtj .jv*f t^. ff^ ttJjB iwople's, money. 

One 't)t the Wg public schoolfe of Ed- 
monton caught lire a sbort time ago, 
and, the public inarched out In perfect 
order. One would like- to think that 
this would bo the «iu» Irt eVery school 
in Victoria if fire brokft out during 
school houra. 

' I'he boys and girls of the Metropol- 
itan Methodist church will ba. sorry 
to bid good-bye to Rev. T. E- HplUng 

«^4 his — family. Ml'. ' HOHIns: ' Imr 

tvork«d hard amongst his young peo- 
ple and' thejr will remember him with 
gratitude and wish him well wherever 
he may f^o. . . , . . 

Th^re are , a great number of cbU- 

dren In Quebec growing up wlithout nn 
education. This is not only a bad 
thing for Quebec but for Canada. 'The 
whole country -must In the end suff-M- 
if. in any part of it, thou.sanas of men 
and women are ignorant. 

as ready to see another's virtues,. th» 
British empire would soon be so strong 
-tlMU^^-it- would fear no enemy, however 

petR«tf«»l. . 

There has been a very bad forest 
lire near Golden but It did not do nearly 
Ko much damnfro us !t would have tiono 
If I'lre Kanfrer AHlidown had not been 
there to fifht It. Manager Saunders of 
the lumber company near Golden helped 
to get a nre-fighting force together. 

There h- a prospect of the war be- 
tween Italy and TurUcy coming to an 
rnd. Italy has agreed to a conference 
with the other great powers of Europe 
.\s long as this war goes on there is 
iiant;er that many Kuropean nations 
will he drawn into the dispute on on.' 
.side or the other. 

An old sraveyaid in Montreal in 
which .»;okllfcrK are burled has been en- 
fred. the graves disturbed and mon- 
uments destroyed or removed. Xo one 
now can tell to whom the graves be- 
long. .Sucli behavior is a disgrace to 
the whole city. Tt is to be hoped the 
robber« of the dpfl.l will bo discovered 

The greni convention wliich met at 
Chicago to choose a Ftepublkan candi- 
.Jate for president has not yet finished 
is buslnes.s. Many of Col. Uoosc- 
\elt'.s supporters did not think the 
work of choosing delegates w-as being 
fairly conducted and have left the 
convention. To Canadians it seems 
that the pC'ple of this country find it 
.rAi.l«i lu .-hooa-; their own ruler.^ than 
the people of the United States do. 

The Governor General, H. Tt. H. the 
Duke of Connaught, in.spected the Cana- 
dian militia, in the big camp at Pet- 
tawa, Ont. He put himself at the head 
of his own regiment and showed the 
men how a British general leads In the 
.storming of a fort. There Is little 
doubt that the old and experienced sol- 
dier saw much that nee<ls improvement 
among the militia, few of whom have 
seen active service. The offlcer.s will 
be told about the shortcomings. On the 
other baud, it Is to be hoped the gen- 
eral was pleased with the material of 
which the ranks were made. Canadian 
young men should have the courage, 
the obedience and the self-command 
which without whom men can never 
make good soldiers. 

,\Ir. .J. G. Bury, who visited Victoria 
on the 12th of Jiine, and who Is vice- 
president of the C. P. R., had many 
very important things to I'ny. More 
grain ha.s been sown on the prairie thi.s 
year than ever before and there U a 
prospect of an excellent crop. In order 
to move it a-"? quickly as posnlble 
double tracks are being laid for hun- 
dreds of miles and car.s are being built 
as rapidly as possible. The time Is 
coming very soon when the grain wMl 
he shipped from Pacific as well as At- 
lantic ports. .Another thing Mr. Bury 
.«:aid was that oil will be used In the 
locomotives as well as In the steam- 
er.s. This will lessen the risk of Are 
and employ' fewer men. The C. P. It. 
is setting an example in railroad build- 
ing to other companle*. 

Alexander HI. the father of the pres- 
ent empiM-or of Kussla. set the serfs 
free. This did not prevent his being as- 
passtnaled. TliouKh peasants could no 
longer be bought and .-^old like cattle, 
with tiielr farms. there was much 
wrong an! In.ltistlce In Russia and 
though there have been many other re- 
forms. thi.s is still true. .V monumen^ 
to Alexander was unveiled In Moscow 
on the 12th of Jun» 

.\niong tliose who were honored by 
llie King on his birthday was Prnfe.s- 
.sor Maconn of Ottawa, who was m«»de 
H companion of the Or<ler of St. Mich- 
lel and St. George. This is an honor 
hestoweil upon men distinguished for 
tneir learning. I'rofessor Macoun Is a 
naturnllst and his studies have been 
nf great benefit to the farmers of Can- 
(idft. He has lately been conducting 
iiiiservalions on Vancouvf-r Island, lie 
looks for his knowledge chiefly into 
Ihe gre.Tt book of Nature 

A census of the city of N'ancnuver 
shows that it contains 175,000 people. 
In this count -Vorth Vancouver is not 
Included. It will take a great deal of 
money to .support such a populatlnti. 
It does not look, however, as if there: 
would be any want of work. Besiiies 
hU the building and work th;it luis 
been planned nud Is going on, the C. 
P. R. will build a pier to cop.t threc- 
quarters of a million of dollars and 
the Great Northern Hallway will spend 
a million double-tracking the road be- 
tween Vancouver and New 'UVstmln- 

Mr. Monk, minister of public works. 
told the gentlemen of the delegation 
from Victoria that the plans f r Im- 
proving the harbor were finished and 
that In about ft month tenders will be 
called for. The breakwater will b« 
hunt at Ogden Point. Mr. Monk la to 
come west himself In August and will 
examine carefully Into the needs of this 
city. The delegation pointed out the 
necessity of a new drydock. None of 
the larger ocean going ships that am 
now being built could be repaired In 
the dock at KsQutmalt. 

There are not shops and workmen 
enough in Canada to build all the cars 
the C. P. R. needs. This is partly be- 
cause the Canadian Northern Pacific 
and Grand Trunk Pacific are getting 
ready to equip their lines. One would 
think Vancouver Island, whicli has 
vast areas of timber and whore there 
are so many coal mines and where iron 
is near ouglit to be a good place to 
build cars. There are fifty live British 
manufacturers in Canada now. Per- 
haps they will come to see us and give 
us good advice. One thing Is certaip; 
Either here or somewhere else care and 
ships must be manufactured. Bridges 
and harbor works must be designed. 
Kveiy boy who has brains and skill- 
ful hands win get employment. Are 
you getting ready? 

terrible thing, to be avoided by all 
honorable means. At the same tlnsu 
only. .i_le«L. jioQii ..DfiOPleJlhtnH._th«_Min ?. 
for self-defence has passed and even 
fewer are ready to* tell us what We 
ought to do if an-^nsmy wew to at- 
tack us. - '■ . • ' -^ ■*';:•, ' ,. ■ ■' 

Prince Edward Island is' to have a 
car ferry between ' Cape Traverse on 
the Island and Cape Tormentlne In 
New Brunswick. The atralts of Nor- 
thumberland here are only nine miles 
w^ldo. It has always been claimed by 
the little province that thure should be 
a tunnel under the straits here. It Ij* 
now tl\ought that the same purpose 
would be served by a bout carrying 
trains across summer and winter. Be- 
fore the plan can bo properly worked 
the narrow gauge railroad built nearly 
forty years ago. when I'rlnco Edwar<l 
Island entered Confederation, must be 
■widened. However, now that the fcrrv 
ha.s been decided upon the other work 
Vk"!!! follow. The Lslaiid railroad is 
part of the Intercolonial which the 
government owns. Mr. Justice llas- 

tors should be chosen and appointed. 
A new hospital must be built. The 
ladles have collected more than a hun- 
dred thousana dollars but this l»i ojllv 
part of the sum needed, A.«k your 
fathers If they cttnnit subscribe If 
they have not already done sa Vic- 
toria ought to have the best public 
hospital in British Columbia. Aa 
things are now managed thU cannot 
be done L.nleH!;i ail well-to-do citizens 
help to build It. When once It la fin- 
ished tiud properly etiuipped and fur- 
nistied everyone who is ill will b.i 
taken the best care of whether he or 
she can pay or not. There is much to 
be thought about in preparing to build 
tnis new hospital and the most capa- 
ble bu.'^iJiess men and women In the 
city .should be placed on the board. 
Victoria Is growing to be a big citv 
very and has mnny splendid new 
iHiUdings. Do you think the old hos- 
pital looks as If it were large enough 
for a city with beautiful homes and 
splendid business blocks? Children 
cannot give much money but they can 
think and talk and feel. 

-Tbc K2S^«C"' England hdtf ' aMMt* an 
honor: to British Columbia by knighting 
her pi-eroler. Sir Richard McBrlde )\a» 
had n6 other advintares than most 
boys in' our' Jublic schools may enjoy. 
He was bom forty-two years ago In 
the little town of Westminster., There 
were gopd schools there and he attended 
the public schools and afterwards tho 
high school. Then he went to Nova 
Scotia to, Balhousls UnlVeralty In Hal- 
ifax to college, ", "When he was only 
twenty, Mr, HcBtlde gra^ua'^^'l ^^"^ ^^'"^ 
years afterwards was admitted to tho 
bar of this province. The clever boy 
became a hardworking man and won a 
name for him.sclf'as an able and palna 
faking lawyer. AYhcn most lawyers are 
still striving for a foothold Mr. Mc- 
Brlde was made king's counsel. He had 
djjring all the years of his manhood 
and perhaps hefore taken an interest 
In the government of his native prov- 
ince. 'When Columbia needed a 
man who would take the lead in tha 
manngeinent of her affairs, Mr. Mc- 
Brlde vcaa ready. He saw that though 
tbc province was in debt and tlme.'< had 
been hard, It was by its size, by Its .•sit- 
uation, and by its resources, r!ch.<r 
than most pepple imagined. He deter- 
mined to so manage the business of the 
country that this welath would Im de- 
veloped. He has suc^-eeded and In the 
nine years during which he has been 
leader of the government British Co- 
lumbia has been prosperous at home 
and lionored abroad. The British gov- 

In Australia every boy is a cadet un^ 
less he lives in a very lonely place and 
soon all the men will be soldiers. Ma- 
jor R. C. Holman, who was in Victoria 
a few days ago, told a reporter about 
this universal military training. If a. 
hoy lives within five miles of a centre, 
he must attend drill sixteen days In 
the year. If lie works in the daytime 
he may drill at night. U must be r«- 
membered that a great part of the pop- 
ulation of Australia lives intho cities. 
In the country many boys ride. But 
nothing except weakness or deformity 
or a greater distance than five miles 
from a centre is accepted as an excuse. 
Kvrry boy Is registered by bis parents 
and goes Into training In the -cadet 
corps till be Is eighteen. The lads then 
choose the branch of service they wish 
to enter and go on with their training 
till they are twenty-.'^ix, taking each 
year, eighteen days drill. Major Hol- 
man says the people of Australia, boys 
as well as men, have entered upon ths 
preparation for defending their countrw 
with great eagerness. 

Hon. Geo. K. I'oster, minister of trade 
and commerce. Is In l#ondon. Ho was 
the guest a short time since at a very 
targe meeting of British and Canadian 
business men. Kwl Orey spoke and 
prsiMti Canada very bigtUy. He said 
tllat people In England should not call 
those who left home to go to Canada 
ewlgrants. They were 'not going awaj 
from home but only moving from one 
p*rt of the empire to another. It w*ul4 
b« wfll if in Canada we all felt tlwt 
peoJH" from the Old Land were nftt 
«lk4B««ni but near relatives. If i^i 
arare ikll-as true Britons as San Onjr 

The Fifth Regiment Is in camp. This 
year there arc an unusually large 
number of young men for the compa- 
nies have been raised to nearly their 
full strength for the flrst time. There 
is a great deal of very hard work for 
a young fellow of eighteen in his first 
camp. But that should not keep any 
one from joining. If there were real 
need for their services men wltli little 
training would be almost useless. Gen- 
eral Colin McKenzle, who visited the 
regiment in camp, said that there was 
not only need of training but of train- 
ing grounds where horse, foot, and ar- 
tillery can work together aa thejr would 
be obliged to do In time of war. A 
great many good people think that 
drill will bring war nearer. It Is far 
more likely to make men understand 
a little of what war really means. <V 
foolish woman In Russia the other day 
did more to bring on risk of war wltU 
that eauatry than all the generals In 
Oreat Britain, tt Is only very Ignor- 
ant, very foollah or vary wicked poto- 
pie,, that gpeak «f War atcapt as a vary 

:*':^'^' '""■ T'aS^' 

Two Bonnie Three -'Tear- OlA Touagstats at Pentioton, 

•/.ard, who has been visiting Vancouver, 
spoke to a reporter about islatnl af- 
fairs ft few days ago. People in other 
parts of Canada laugh, sometimeM 
about the decreasing population of the 
Garden of the Gulf. If British t'olum- 
bia could bo as thickly penpl^d It would 
contain many millions. There are very 
few acres of barren land on this red 
sandstone Islnnd. Sflll its fcitlle. 
fields would support many more peo- 
ple, and tho government will try to 
gel Kngllsh folk to coino and live In 
what IH said to be very like tlm fer- 
tile county of Kent. 

ernmi'tit has recognized in the premier 
of till.'' province an empire hulldcr and 
by Its advice he ban been knighted by 
King George. The boys and girls nf 
his native province will hope that HI"" 
Richard McBride will live long 
prove himself a true knight. 


On Friday of this wrek the annual 
Ttxeettng of the people who hclji to sup- 
port the .Tnbllee hospital will ho held. 
^^»^l.• directors will l>p electcrt by thcxe. 
All who have given 150 or rnoi-e or sub- 
snrltHfd 15 B year tnuy >ote at this 
election. There are Wfteen directors of 
th« hospital. Tlwi ally ooundl noml- 
manufacturers In Canada now. Per-. 
Benevolent society three. It Is -vary 
Important that thia y«ar cofRl 4lr««- 


f.\n Old Kngllsh Legend.) 
Uong years ago. In the far-off days, 
before the scream of tlie ^team-englhe 
and the rush of the motor had made 
the little people called . fairies shy of 
nhowing themselves, a poor farmer 
named Andrew Strong rented- a few 
acres of barren ground In the neikh- 
bnrhooil of the ancient city of Chester. 
Andrew had a wife and faimtly, and 
they all did what they could to trv 
anrl makt! a living. But as none of his 
children were <dd enough to help hUn 
in his -work, -and an all Ms >»or wife 
(^ould do was to milk their wieeow. 
c-arry the eggt« to market, a<iil liiind tha 

grotind was' JMMr, too, and yielded but 
a seamy and ^stubborn crop, so. work 
as hard aa they could, they had much 
difficulty in i>aylng their rent. 

Things got -Vorse and worse, and. at 
last, a bad year came, in 'which every- 
thing seemed |^ go wrong. Their little 
crop, of, oauv 'sU>at ''ba^l PD't' poor An- 
drew such labor and care to grow, was 
spoiled. Two quarters of rent were 
due] too, and Andrew found he had not 
eiiiSugh even to pay half of It. "Msr- 
"gery," said he, sorrowfully, to his wife, 
"whatever are we to do now?" 

His poor wife, who starved and 
pinched that her children might have 
enough, and who, in spite of her heavy 
heart, kept a smiling face, said cheer- 
fully: "Well, Andrew, we must sell the 
row, that's all; and as Thursday Is fair 
day, you must go tomorrow, that fhj 
poor beast may have a rest before the 
fair so that you may get a good price 
for her." 

Seeing tears In his wife's eyes, he 
exclaimed; "Margeiy, dear heart, you 
nlwuys look on the bright side of 
things, and 1 believe yo\i ar<5 right, 
after all, so I won't be sorry that W" 
have to sell the cow. and I'll go t"- 
ihorrow with her." 

So off he went with the cow .next 
morning, his wife charging him not to 
sell her except for tho best price he 
could possibly get. 

It was an early .lune morning, clear 
«nd bright, and the fresh foliage, the 
dancing stream, and tho sweet song* 
of a thousand birds dispelled the gloom 
hi poor Andrew's heart, and made hln^ 
hope again. By and by, he came to 
the top of a hill — "Bottle Hill," as it 
is called now. but that was not the 
name of it then — and Just as he stood 
watching a lark falling, with «weet 
melody, from the sky, he suddenly bo- 
came aware of a little man standing 
beside hlm.^ Bather startlea, as lie had 
seen nobody about a minute befor<3, 
Andrew turned round and wished him 
"Good-morrow." "Good morning," said 
the strangert, who, had jB. queer little 
squeak in his voice, like a rusty hinge. 
From his size. Andrew expected to see 
tho chubby face of a boy, btit. Instead, 
he saw an old, wrinkled, yellow face, 
for all the world like a slirlvelea ap- 
ple, and two little, restless, red eyes. 
The little man had a sharp nose, and 
long white hair, too, and Andrew did 
not greatly like the dwarFs company, 
and he -drove his cow somewhat faster. 
But Ihe little old man kept up with 
him, not walking like other men, but 
gliding over the rough ground like a 
shadow, without or effort. An- 
drew's luart trembled within him, and 
he wished that he did not have to mind 
the cow, so tha.i he might run a\yay. 
In the midst of his fears, however, he 
v.-as again addressed by his fellow- 
traveler, with, "Where are you going 
with the cow, honest man?" 

"To Chester fair," said .\ndrew. trem- 
bling at the slirill and piercing tonea 
ofthe voice. • 

".\nd to sell her?" a.sked the stranger. 
"To be .lure I am." 
"Will you sell her to me?" 
.\iidrow started. He was afraid to 
have anything to do with the little 
man, aiid lie was more afraid to sav 

"Wiiat will jou give for her? at 
last said he. 

"1 tPll you what, I'll give you this 
bottle," said the dwarf, pulling a bottle 
from under his coat,. 

Anarew looked' at him and the bot- 
tle, and. In spite of his terror, he could 
not help bursting Into a laugh 

"Laugh If you will," said the dwarf, 
"but I tell you this bottle is better for 
you than all the money you will get 
for the cow at the fair; aye, than a 
thousand times as much." 

Andrew laughed again. "Do you 
think.' said he. "I am such a I'ool as 
to give my good cow for a bottle— 
and an empty one, too? Xo, no, 
not I." 

"'i'ou had bettor give me the cow and 
take tho bottle — you'll not be anrry 
for It" 

"Why. what would Margery .say? I'd 
never hear the end of It. inul how 
would I pay the rent, and what wouM 
we all do without a farthing of 

"I tell you this tiottle Is better for 
you than money: take It, and give mp 
the cow. I ask you for the last time 
Andrew Strong." 

Andrew starteil. -How does lie know 
my name?" thought he. 

The stranger proceeded: ".\ndrew 
I know you, and have a regard fur 
you; therefore do as I warn you, or 
you may be sorry for It. How do you 
k/iow but that there will he many cat- 
tle at the fair, or you will get a had 
price, or, maybe, you might bo robbed 
when you are coming home? — but what 
more need I say to .\ou when yott are 
determined to throw away j-our luck!" 
"Oh. nol 1 would not throw uwa\' 
my luck, sir." .said Andrew. "And If 
I were sure the bottle was as good lis 
yo\s say. though I always liked a full 
bottle better than on empty one, I'd 
give you the cow. 

"Never mind,' sHid the dwarf, hastily. 
"hut let me- liave the cow: take tlm 
bottle, and when yofl go home, do e»r- 
actly what 1 direct." 
.Still .'Vndrew hesitated. 
"Wr!!. the" gocid-by to you: I can 
Stay no longer. Once more, take It, 
and be rich: refuse it, and beg for your 
life, and see your wife and children 
dying for want. Th<it'« will hnr 
prn to you, Andrew Strong:" said tli" 
little man. 

'Maybe "t Is true," said Andrew, till 
hcslt.xtlng. He did not know what to 
do; he could hardly help believing the 
dwarf, and, at length. In a fit of dcB'- 
peration. lie seized the bottle, "Take 
tho cow," said he, "(find , if you, are PJ*v-, 
Ing me false, the cUrse of the poor' wUl 
be on you!" - 

"I care neither for your curses nor 
your blessings, but I have spoken tho 
truth, and that you will find tonight, 
If vou do what I ttU you." 
"And what's that?" 
'.'When you go, .home, nev«r mlttd< If 
your wife 1« angry, but keep quiet 
younclf and nmke her sw^ep the room 
clean, eet the table In th^ middle of 
the room, and spread a ol«ao el&tlt 
over It: than put (he, Mttle on the 
ground, saying these words: 'Bottle, 
bottle,' do your duty/ and you will »^ 
what will happorf." '^ 
"Aad l« this alir* aal4 A««lraW 
"M* more." aal4 jthe atrancaK. !<;«*». 
wel'r. Attdrew ,8tr<mfi»<'?}t(>» •" P rteH 

"Haavaa grant it." aatd h«. aia th« 
«w»Tf move* jUtm> <thi le«»j>^iiii| 

farm; but whan he turned his bead tn 
look after the strange little tuan. both 
cow arid dwarf had disappeared 

His head In a whirl, he went hnma- 
ward, muttering prayers and holding 
Cakt the bAtbli. 

"Whatever ^jould I do iC it broke?" 
thought he. '♦Ah, but I'll take care of 
that." So puting It Into hia bosom he 
hurried on. ajixlous to prove his bottle 
and doubtful of the reception he should 
meet with from hl» wife. Balancing 
his fears with hU hopes, his anxieties 
with his expectations, he reached hona<i 
In the evening, to the surprise of Mar- 
gery, who was sitting over the fire In 
the big chimney. 

"What, Andrew, are you back al- 
ready! Surely you did not go all the 
way to Chester, Where Is the cow'' 
Did you sell her? — How much mon.-v 
did you get for her? — What new.s liav" 
you? — Tell mc all about it'" 

(Continued Next Sunihiy.) 

Xrnpp 'Was a Orocer 
The famous cannon foundry of KrUDP 
at I:;»scn, which reached its hundredth 
birthday on November 20, has postpon- 
ed the centetmial festival until next 
yeHi-. when It will be held on the one 
hundredth anniversary of tho birth Of 
Alfred Krupp. The llrm was establdah- 
cd In 1811 by Frederick Krupp, who 
abandoned a successful grocery busi- 
nesa' at 'tho instigation of two 
brothers niamcd Von Kechcl, in order to 
devote himself to the manufacture of 
cast steel. , 

Tho process vmA then unknown in 
(Jermiiny and the article Itself went 
under the name of "English steel" be- 
cause it was imported from England. 
Krupp had money and the Kerchels bad, 
or pnetended to have, technical knowl- 
edge. The firm started Us operations 
In an old water power mill at Alten- 
ejjseu-: — The e apor l mcnt a of t h e — V<wv 

You failed and ypu know how 

Were the ones who have failed be* 
And what did you say to the my lad. 

When you knew that ""their hearts 
were sore? 
Did you come to them, near and near, 

With a kindly word and a smile. 
And bid them dry that very tear 

That came to you after a while? 

.Ml yes — You didn't know 

W'lial It meant to the ones who lost: 
.\nd m:i;,!>e > ou s.ild some boy was 

And you didn't count the cost 
Of the sorrow it was to him 

Wluii lio heard whitl his fellows said, 
But you know it now, when your eye« 
Hrc dim 

.\iiil the sorrow Is yours Instead. 

.'■^o, lad, We have fallid, may be, 
And the other boys nniy iiass. 
But we've found a lesson for you anrt 
That's flfincr uni- '•: c!ai:3; 
We've learned what the bitter tear 

And the sorrow of boys may ho. 
We've learned the need of a word of 
So we haven't failed, you see! 

— J. W. Foley. 

Fm Lnttl® Tots 

"'WE AKD OV& WEI03B0aS.' 

Kechels were unsuccessful. For nearly 
two years tbey did their basti but all 
their efforts to produce Bnglish steel 
failed. In the end Krupp decided to 
get rid of them after having spent 
one-half of his fortune In experiments, 
and took over the management of the 
work himself. 

For a long time he had no luck, and 
It was only after some years of disap- 
pointment and labor that a satisfactory 
metal was produced. It was under his 
.son, Alfred, that the business first 
really began to flourish. Its exhibit at 
the London exposition of 18,')1 revealed 
I.J the world that a little known CJor- 
man firm was producing iron and stoel 
that could not bo bettered by the In- 
dustry of any other country. Orders 
from the Prussian government followed 
and the name and fortune of the firm 
were made. — Philadelphia Ledge, 


So you failed in your class, my lad? 

Y'ou couldn't quite make the mark? 
Vou failed — and you feel so blue and 

And all the world looks dark? 
You lost, and your heart is sore 

And you wish you could go and cry? 
Well, let us not worry a minute more 

Or give It another sigh. 

Vou failed and you stand in fear 

Of the things that the boys will say? 
Why there isn't a boy who is worth a 
Hut who knows ho m,iy fall some 
For it isn't to wli> that's good. 

And It Isn't lire heptd held high. 
But to know you did the best yodJ-' 
But to know you did the best you 

And the best we can do Is try. 

'T Is very hard to sleep sometimes: you 

siiQ, the first of May, 
A very noisy family moved just across 

the way. 
There's Mr. Bird and Mrp. Bird., and 

Master Bird and Misi, ' 

And every murn at half-past four* tlxey 
raise a song like this,: 
"A chirp-a-dee, a chlrp-a-dee. a chirp. 
chin>. chirp, chee!" 

TJb^-Aunat Ksata. ta cmta a itMt jwa, 

sleepy mortals be. 

We ask them to vacsate (this noisy con- 
cert band); 

They occupy the highest tree there is at 
their command. 

The elevator that thoy use U each his 
own swift wings; 

Contented In tliis high abode the happy 
household sings: 
"A chirp-a-doe, a chirp-a-dee, a chirp, 
chirp, chirp, chirp, chee! 

You people miss an awful lot, who don't 
live in a trerl" 

This family does not like the cold, and 

journeys soutli each fall; 
And. tliough we say they wake us up, 

wo lung for Hprllig's recall. 
Tile miirstrol troupe comes back to us 

as noisy as before. 
And other tree-top neighbors come to 

sing before our door: 
"A chlrp-a-dee, a chirp-adee, a 

chirp, chirp, chirp, chirp, chee! 
Who Is it talks of little birds that In 

their nests agree?" 

I'hus lively band of singcrfolk ne'er 

ask a stated fee. 
But, like all other mendicants, subsist 

ou charity. 
Descending from their leafy boughs a- 

many times a day, 
'J'hey ask for all the dainty fcrumhs 
that We have stored away. 
"A chirp, chirp, chirp, a chirp, chirp, 

Ho-w funny that wc keep 
Our choicest bits to pay the folk who 
robs us of our sloepl 

— Edith M. Russel. 

ct Wioiotn 

By the Way. 

It is well to remind scouts and scout- 
ma.stera that the new regulations for 
certain badges comes Into force now, 
narnoly, the Swimmer, the Rescuer, 
(these two take the place of tiie old 
•Swimming and Life-Saving' badge), 
tho Bnutman. (which takes the place of 
the old 'Seaman' badge). The tests for 
these were published in tlita column 
under date May 5, 191'^ 

Thot reminds mo that Scoutmasters 
would find it a good plan to gel a book 
to hold news cuttings, and mount the 
scout news in It every week for ref- 

Scoutmasters please nfftlcc that they 
may send In recommendations at any 
tliiio during July and August for 
b.idgos or service stars, and they will 
be derilt with by the exccutl'-c oom- 

The Tth and Sth troops had a Joint 
parade recently to the Congregational 
church In honor of "Mother Sunday." 
They paraded forty strong from tho 
corner of Cook and i Yates street, under 
Scoutmasters H. G. Andrews of the Tth. 
and A. O. Hughes of tho Sth. 

The secretary will b out of town 
during the latter half of August, but ' 
will arrange for a member of the exec- 

^fiUf(f committee to rfcetvo '^(jki^ ^o.. 
OTJnniei}datlons during hif absence. 

' We hope lo recaive a |fo<jd mun; 
bamp reports for ^ubllcaUon thip su<n 
mer, and would be glad to haye tnfor 
matlon now aa to camp (plans, so thm 
troops rosy have an Idea what camping 
groti'nds will be occufiled, and at what 

MM Of AafkMrtiiiNl ggattow ni fM 

Ambulaticfr^Zh-. W* Baipty.^ PWrt 

atraat. ^ . - ' ' 

Bti»l*r~~|f, 1^. rniwptan. ]toc|i«t4|i. 

Quadra street. 
Oeltat— Any ««^tat«Mii«V t^ a dif* 

fei^tit' troop. " "• 

■ aJNii1t«wAit<^lt V. Itatitey. tliattcraity^ 

«l»tener«LtL It MC*| ottta' ' Mmli* 
'^ A MaiA^.,, Sattl*^ 'ti^k ''^'' 

Pathfinder — Rev. and Hon. T. R, 
Honeagc, Vernon Chambers, Douglas 
street, and R. V. Harvey. Unlvei'slty 

Carpenter — Uov. wm. Barton, 810 
Cook street. 

Clerk— A. O. Hughes, cafe Y. M. C. A. 

Cook — .T. F.. Andrews, Hi Tates 
street. ■ " 

Klectrlcian-^H. C. Hugbea, 401 Bay • 

l-arrler— X>r. W, R, 9. Sledd, Vet. «. 
Mount Tolmle. 

Fireman — Fire Cltlef T. Dav^ 

Uardener — t*. Jr. Shanahan. P'O^ Bat 

e«3. . 

Handyman-rf. J. SchroeMfir. <ll LuS' 

ijffk 'av^ittv ' . " . . ^ ^ r . . ' 

.. Ho<»em»1|*rlt ft*' »»ltp. o«r«#iPilflll- 
2tt>»tt' A Jlaoaiilay. BaatlM MVfp9i. 

JBttirpreter— tt. V. Harvay, IWlV** 
sUy ScrhcKA '' 

M miloli)|i»^Vac*nt. 

Photographer— B. V, Wnn^tr, Cat 
aity atphoo*. , ^ . 

FlMiffer— -B. «art. r$^i»|9iyCPAv 

l*»uUry irkJ(nner'..JfaNC'. --Wil^ 
810 C«?k •tr^^tfc- .. 

. t^mteiv^t.. Ttfiejr, 11 

. j<ftttttran«t<~'fit^' Vi„ 
.aity BtthM* . 

i'vKahJ^tsik. •■ 

^•"^^ "■••'■' 


-.,».. .^/ ■<:,-;. ex :',tua^..ifc„v.,'i.v.-..;:..--r.--;.^,^.-./.>.;;;.,ttv<«W?tg 


Bundiiy, June 23, 1912 





(There have been signs in the last two or 
three years, that clever men are marry in;:^ 
'■lever women, and that female ability is no 
longer the bar to marriage it once was.— 
Daily Mail.) 

Oh! what a cheering word is ihi^^! no longer 
need I hide 

The fact that I'm a dab at Greek, if 1 would 
be a bride 

I still may know the whcrcaboiUs uf Cairo 
and Gibraltar 

And not make mm lose all desire to lead me 
>--^'^to the allar. 

I used to think, if I must choose, I'd rather 
marry never . 

Than lose the jay of being— no I'm not con- 
ceited — clever, 

But now I needn't choose, for men will 
_ glance in vs\y direction 

Although I still confess I can define a comic 

Now, too, I need not trouble to apologize 

Because I'm quite a Hftppnt rnnlf, anrl 


worth while to do so as a prologxie to advo- 
cacy of what is neither obvious nor popular. 
There is no real danger of our all becoming 
insolently honest. It might, perhaps, be 
worth while for all of us to be a little less 
polite — not t^ sln)w too much pleasure when 
we feel none; not to be too friendly when 
we feel altogether hostile. To draw a veil 
over our emotions vviien they are not kindly 
is no more than <lccent. no more than pro- 
perly modest. \},\\i, perhaps, the world would 
1)C more comfortable if we did not use veils 
(luite so thick, if we allowed a suggestion of 
our real cinotitjiis to be seen. 

VVe might lose frieiuls, but they would be 
worth losing, and those we kept would be 
most friencily." 

o • 


laccounts correctly. 
And eligible bachelors won't cut me on the 

-Because to earn my new Spring hat, -I-write 

This kind of rot! 

_o_ — . 


You may have noticed that sometilrnciSifn'^' 
a theatre wdiat is said from the stage has lefe 
interest than what your neighbors, critical or 
guileless, say about it. The intervals, in fact, 
are more entertaining than the acts. 

A few nights ago the writer had the ad- 
vantage of sitting by two charming people, 
whose conversation contained a whole treatise 
on maimers. They were not, one inferred, 
very familiar witli the theatre in general or 
any theatre in particular. When they went 
to one they went to see a play, and what kind 
of a play it might be was for a higher power 
to determine. They recalled the two gentle- 
men in Shadwell's comedy, who display their 
intelligent interest in the drama by the fa- 
mous, "What play do they play toni,ght?'' 
"Some confounded play or other." 

But the anecdote, which was intended to 
be the text of a colloquy on manners and 
minor morals, is trying to diverge into a dis- 
cussion of popular appreciation of things 
dramatic, for which there is no place. 

Let us return. The two fcieuds had come 
with tickets given tii them by an acquaint- 
ance, and one said to the other: "It's so ' 
fortunate you were well enough to come, my- 
dear; now you'll he able to tell Mr. X. how 
much you enjoyed yourself." Perhaps you 
find nothing remarkable in that. I'.ut it was 
said before the play was begun. It was the 
expression of the popular a.\-iom that if a; ' 
fj-iend provides x'ou with an evenings 
amusement, you enjoy yourself very much. 
Unfortunately, the progress of the evening 
revealed that these two good people did not 
enjoy themselves in the least. They could 
not make head or tail of the play, and they 
\vere amiably confidciu that it was the fault 
of the author. But there is no reason to 
doubt that Mr. X. was nevertheless assured 
of their exceeding pleasure. 

Of course we all do it vvitii more or less 
enthusiasm. It. is not pretended that these 
two good people were in the least extraor- 
dinary. If they were they would Jiot be 
worth consideration. We all return thanks 
for j)lea.sant evenings when we ha\e been 
bored into the depths of gloom. Some of us 
may do it with little grace. Some of us ma\- 
limit our enthusiasms considerably. We 
should not all feel called upon to simulate 
great delight if we were taken to a play 
which WT. felt wholly tiresome. But few of 
us would be sufficientl\- brutal in tell liie 
^vhole truth of cuir feelings to the (;f the 

Nor is it to be maintained by any normal 
human being that the world would' be any 
better if in these matters the whole truth 
and nothing but the trtilh were told. Most 
of us. no doubt, ha\-e at limes suffered from 
a terrible temptation to let a hostess know 
what we thought of her notions of pleasure, 
^lost of us have remembered with bitterness 
llic sensations of Mr. Pickwick when he en- 
vied the ease with which the friends of .Mr 
I'eter .Magiuis were amused. But, like Mr. 
J'ickwick, we lia\e abstained I'rum all but 
amiable words. 

^'ou may say that there is nothing else 
to do. ICach of us would be intolcralile to all 
the others if wc insisted on 'boring them 
jiroclamations that we had been bored. The 
mere imagination of such a state is distress- 
ing and depressing. It is only a person of 
f-ingular egotism who would think seriotisly 
of behaving so. It must require a rare con- 
ceit of one's self tci insist on amioying other 
j)cop!c with statements that one has fotmd 
no pleasure in ^vhat pleased them. Of course 
you do find creatures who habitually do this, 
and so make for themselves a kind of im- 
jxirtance. Almost any kind of fool can obtain 
.-•ttcntion if it has .sufficient arrogance. I^ut 
ve do well to discourage them as far as pos- 
.' ibie, and so the ordinary code of politeness 
is hi ordinary circumstances for the greatest 
(uod; of the greatest nimibcr. AW this ot 
to irsc is proving i)ic ob\ ions. ft is only 

My Best Friend: 

So far as those all-importafnt matters, 
skirts, are concerned, tube.s: af« ofl^ and the 
question now on the lap of the gods is, are 
panniers on? So far one has only seen the 
pictures of them in the illustrated papers, ^nd 
like most extreme fashions when first viewed 
they look rather grotesque and somewhat 
Ugly, and I should think it is, quite on the 

cards that panniers will be among the things 
which will not catch on over here to ahy 
great extent. 

Anyhow it Is-aft incontrpvertible^aet-that— 
we are no longer condemned to ,,r^resemble 
tubes. On the contrary, wd^, is^ §? be all 
graceful curves^ . . ,.. ^ v^ . ;^- 

Thus those who jhasie. been at infiintc pains 
-to get thin arid ihipossibly willowly, must 
"how be at equal pains to get phmip and nat- 
urally developed. For the reign of the '■tul)c" 
gown is drawing to a close. 

Many women during the past few w^eeks 
have ordered evening gowns which are a dis- 
tinct return to the pre-Directoirc mnde ol 
five years ago, when frocks were worn fuller 
and the gracious lines and curves of the truly 
feminine figure were aIlow-e<I to reveal them- 
selves, and were even accentuated. 

These gowns have a well-marked waist- 
line—you can hardly call them wasp-waists- — 
while the hips are decidedly pronounced. 

Although, as was stated a short time ago 
that we were threatened with a revival of the 
wasp-waist, I do not think that the fashion 
will be generally popular m England. 

If, however, the new Paris fashion which 
emphasizes the smaller waist comes over, as 
it is practically certain to do, then undoubted- 
ly a large nuniber of English women will 
adopt it. But even so, 1 think the craze will 
not really develop, or, if it docs, it will be 
short-lived. There is an undoubted revival 
in the figure-displaying dresses which were 
pouplar before the tubular fashion began. 
; J Evening gowns which would measure 
some 36 in. or 38 in. rouiul the hips are now 
made with a circumference kA 44 in. or 46 

The skirt hangs fuller, and the bodice, in- 
ftead of being made unnaturally flat and 
straight, is rounded s^ to show the lines of 
the figure. 'ir 

Dressmakers are welcoming the return to 
a more natural style of dress, as the fitting of 
stout people who insisted upon looking thin 
and willowy was a most worrying and thank- 
less task. 

Women who want to be fa.-hionable w^ill 
now have to remodel their figures, which 
they have so carefully reduced and flattened 
to wear "tube"' frocks. 

They will have to do special exercises for 
j)utLing on flesh, while their food will also 
need to be altered to a fattenin,g sort. 

tlow the fashions have varied during the 
past few years forms interesting reading. 

In 1906 the Directoire gown, with its tight- 
fitting slit-up skirt and high waist, startled 
the fashion world. Jt inv<jlved a practically 
straight outline. 

Later— in 1910— came the hobble-skirt, 
with the "waist below the knee" — a fashion 
which, owing to the extreme difficulty its 
wearers experienced in w^alking. was respons- 
ible for many accidents among women. 

Early in February of 191 1 appeared the 
ankle skirt. Very few women. iK.^vever. had 
the courage publicly to wear this style of 

In the autumn of the same year an at- 
tempt was iriade by a dressmaker to revive 
the crinoline. This fashion did not become 
popular, otherwise women Would have had 
;i.u;ain to modify or develop their figure. 

-Mthough the pannier is an accepted fact 
in Paris, our models are so modified that 
they are more fitly described as draped skirts 
or full tunics, and in the latter form they arc 
most succcs.sful. Most becoming is the long 
tunic, slightly looped oii one si^le, with the 
edge cut up to dc-^cribe a semi-circle across 
the front, leaving a long, graduated slope at 
the .side. Another favorite style has a few 
pleats into the waist at each side, and again 
at the centre back, and the front is i»ut in 
separately as a short gored apron, edged with 

Fringe is the trimming of the moment, and 
is lavishly emplayed on draperies, bodices and 
sleeves, and it has even invaded the realm of 
the coat and skirt, while on the smart mantle 
it appears not only as a complete border, but 
in every conceivable fashion, to give a decor- 
ative effect. Fringe is charming on the short 
skirt when it outlines some one-sided drapery 
or suggests a tunic. 

riie short skirt is universally worn with 
coats, but the very elaborate afternoon gownr^ 


The citron-colored \-oilc \vhich forms this 
elaborate demi-toilette is embellished with 
two beautiful kinds of lace. Heavy lace forms 
a panel to the skirt and is used on the corsage 
and sleeves. Lace with a fine ground is used 
beneath the folded revers and for the grace- 
ful train. 'J'he three-decker skirt, the train 
and revers are all embroidered in a deep-toned 
citron floss in a scallop pattern, h'our large 
filigree buttons decorate the waist-band. 

is inxariably made with n trained skirt, the 
train quite narrow, and usually square or 
slightly pointed. Very short, and by no means 
of the hobble type, are the ball gowns of the 
season, and here transparencies are the rule, 
and very lovely lace embroideries and passe- 
menteries are used with a liberal hand. 

The long handled parasol is aliuost a 
necessity with immense aigrettes and feath- 
ers, and even the chapeau trinuned with flo.v- 
ers has a towering arrangement of the solid 
"bean-stalk" order at the side. 

Year after year lace is so popular that it 
seems well nigh impossible to devise new 
methods for its use, and this summer the col- 
lar has been brought up to date, the fichu re- 
juvenated, and the old world shawd and scarf 

Very handsome collars of huge size a;'c in 
heavy lace, some rounded at the back and 
hanging nearly to the wai.-t and this type is 
popular on short coats and long mantle:=. 
The fichu is often a scarf of handsome lace 
mitred at the back and the point drawn down 
to the waist, the ends crossing the shoulders 
in bretelle fashion, and falling below the belt. 
In this form the bodice is almost covered, and 
sometimes a Magyar effect is produced .by 
connecting the lace beneath the arm with a 
band of ribbon. 

The very wide scarf of lace is made into 
a graceful wrap by gathering up the centre 
under an ornament, or a shawd point is ar- 
ranged from a mitrcfl back, and the neck 
emphasized by "bell-pull" ends of satin with 
heavy tassels, which start from beneath a 
wide collar of satin and embroidery. This 
shawl-pointed mantelet has a quaint charm 
on a young, slim figure, and is yet most ele- 
gant and becoming for a middle aged wearer. 

The vogue of the long wrap continues, 
and a kimono wrap of voile-ninon, elabor- 
ately trimmed with fringe and embroidery to 
match in color a summer costume, is quite the 
latest innovation. Very smart, too. are the 
long wrap coats in tussore or heavy scrge- 
silk which make such excellent dust cloaks in 
biscuit, champagne and similar tints. Linen, 
heavily in.serted with Plauen and Cluny lace, 
is atiothcr favorite, but this i^ usually' made 
in strict coat style, but with i\\v .skin moder- 
ately full and sleeves slightly la ge. 

Iriie newest coats in tailor style are cer- 
tainly longer in the basque, hut there are 
many quaiiit models where the basque is of 
the most abbreviated description ; hut these 
arc mostly carried out in taffetas or satin. 
Dark blue suits are very modish in a heavy 
ribbed .silk, with hair liocs of white or grey, 
and a piping of bright cherry-color or of eni- 
erald-gveen in intruduccit in the trimminjr«i.* >■ ,' 
- /TIm? tailor-inacle, as worn in Piris/ i» d^ ' 

cidedly "chic," as the coat and skirt are of 
distinct coloring, although harmonizing in 
all details. For instance, there is a skirt of 
palest antelope color in suede cloth, the lines 
?. perfectly straight and close-fitting, but not 
drawing in to the figure at all. The coat is 
of bottle-green cloth, with deep turn-down 
collar, wide revers, and upturned cuffs of the 
antelope cloth, and the effect is most attrac- 

Anotlver model has a skirt of deep blue 
summer cloth, with the coat of biscuit-color, 
with facings and trimmings of the dark blue, 
which are here in silk ami braid, but matching 
the tone of the, skirt exactly. All the new 
coat backs are quaintly cut, and many have 
the two-piece godet basque, which goes round 
the wearer in sheath fashion, and is put 09 
very high, to give a shortened waist. Some 
are put on in sections, the sides piped and 
scalloped, and fastened down with buttons, or 
the back is roimded at the hem, and unites 
the sides which are perfectly plain and quite 

Yours always, M. 

— o- 



) e en a most 

popular form of entertainment, especially in 
this country, which prides itself on its bieauti- 
ful gardens ftiA toVfe 0| oot of do ors pas times 

and sports,'^^ "" — -— - - - - 

At one time the country garden party was 
a thing apart from the town garden party 
altogether. Moreover, it was little more than 
tea in the garden, but nowadays, owing of 
course to the motor car, givers of these ]>arties 
invariably include their friends anywhere 
within twenty miles in their invitations. 

At one time an "orchestra" or "hand of 
music" was considered the last word in smart 
entertaining, and when to this was added a 
\ery indifferent croquet lawn, all that was 
needed was a fine day to make the entertain- 
ment everything that the most exclusive or 
fastidious among the guests could retpiire. 
But we have travelled a long way under t?ie 
bridges since simplicity in any kind of enter- 
taining was appreciated. And the garden 
party that is really in accordance wdth the 
j)resent day idea is more like a variety show 
than a garden party. The hostess engages 
the latest thing in dancers, or "follies," or 
whatever happens to have hit the popular 
taste of the moment. Or if the tastes of the 
hostess are more refined she may arrange a 
pastoral play, or a concert, either of which to 
be really successful in the.«e days must be pro- 
fessional* All hostesses, however, cannot rise 
to these heights. Their purses are not long 
enough for one thing, so they fall back upon 
the fortune teller, hidden away in a tent 
clothed in mystery and weird garments, and 
there is no form of "side sliow'' popular. One 
sees elderly ladies taking off their weddiug 
rings and going in full of excitement "to have 
their fortunes told"— -clearly the triumj)h of 
hope over experience. 

Besides these wizards, all kinds of com- 
petitions delight the guests at the modern 
garden part}-, hat trimming, weight judging, 
as well as all the usual sports such as tennis, 
badminton, bowls, clock golf and the many 
variations of crocjuet. Tournaments too, are 
often arranged, and prizes awarded; but here 
again the note of elaboration, not to say ex- 
travagance, must be sounded or the thing 
falls flat. 

Thus it will l)e seen that the really smart 
garden party is a curious product of a curious 
age, an age which likes its soup iced and its 
amusements incongrous. 


Asparagus and Peas 

"The Queen of (he Garden," as the 
French name asparagus, has come so quickly 
into perfection that the housekeeper must, 
perforce, rejoice. Haricot vert is known as 
"The ifCing" of the same spot of earth, but 
English people would be more likel}- to give 
that significant title to the little green peas 
that will shortly be available. Neither aspar- 
agus nor peas are ever actually cheap, but 
now that Londoners have recognized the 
value of %'egetable food, it is a simple matter 
to serve such dainties in fresh green food as 
a separate course. It is one thing to know- 
how to cook well; it is quite another to have 
mastered the culinary art to such an extent as 
to be able to create variety and handle the 
same materials so skilfully as to turn them 
into novelties. Now that asparagus is reason- 
able in price it is served freely aux branches 
au Beurre or a la vinaigrette. 

For the sake of varying the vegetable 
course. These recipes include an aspar- 
agus pudding, which is a novelty that 
will be found thoroughly acceptable. Pois 
d'asperge used very often in French omelettes 
and other dishes ^re the points of this exqui- 
site growth cut into small nibs and shaped to 
resemble pea."*. Green peas and lettuce may 
be euggested as another effective mixture 
acceptable at this time of year. It is, perhaps, 
not amiss to remind the amateur cook how 
necessary it is to pay special attention to th* 
fat that is used. With the recipes subjoined 
good butter or cream will make all the differ- 
ence, and for those who like fine It«lita.<^ 
judicious use of it is excellent. 

Aspangua A^ith MtftM jftiitl^ 

fiud and scrape the. as|wr«^,|ii^.^k^ 
drain; carefully, and tie ,<ip ijyf"'"'*^-^- *" ^*' 
jinit CMV tlfc end» wHH I 

them in slightly salted water until tender 
Take up the bundles of asparagus, place them 
on a sieve to drain, untie them, and dish up 
on a piece of toasted bread placed on a folded 
napkin. Serve with av boat of hot oiled, i.e., 
melted, butter. 

Asparagus in Tomatoes 

(A cold Supper or Luncheon Dish) 

Select about eight large tomatoes of ever 
size, dip them in hot .water for a second, peel 
them carefully, scoop out the centre with a 
sharp knife, and put them on the ice until re- 
quired for filling. Cut about one pint of .green 
asparagus tips into small pieces, boil them in 
salted water and drain, add a pinch each of 
nutmeg and castor sugar, also paprika, and 
a dash of cayenne. Mix this with enough tar- 
tare sauce to well season the asj^aragus. Fill 
the prepared tomato cups with this, ami c(jver 
the surface with a little stiff mayonnaise. Gar- 
nish with fancifully-cut slices of gherkiit or 
radishes. Dish up neatly and serve. 
Asparagus Pudding 

Scrape, clean, wash, an^ drain a bundle of 
green asparagus, tic it up, and cook in salted 
water until tender. .. When cooked, drain the 
asparagus, and rub the tender parts through 
a f i n e s i e v e. — M e lt . abO Ht a o». of l>utter in a- 

stewpan, stir in 3 oz, of flour (sifted), cook 
. ^ little without browning, and add by degrees 
about three-quarters of a pint of hot milk in 
which a bayleaf and a piece of mace have 
been boiled. Stir oveif the fire for several 
minutes, then let cool a little and work in 
one by one four yolks of eggs, season with 
salt and pepper and a pinch of cayenne. 
Whisk the wdiites of eggs to a stiff froth, and 
incorporate lightly with the mixture alter- 
nately with the asparagus puree. Three-parts 
fill one or two well buttered pudding moulds 
cover well with buttered paper, and put them 
in a sauce-pan containing a litle hot water. 
Steam thus in a fairly hot oven for about an 
hour. Unmould the pudding on to a hot dish, 
pour over a well prepared lemon sauce made 
partly from the asparagus water, and serve. 
Asparagus With Peas 
Bud and scrape a bundle of small green 
asparagus, and wash them carefully. With 
the right hand hold the thick end of the stalk 
and bend quickly in making it slip between 
the thumb and first finger of the left hand 
until it breaks. Then place the stalks in a line 
on the table and cut in small pieces, cook 
them in slightly salted water, drain on a co- 
lander, then plunge into cold water, so as to 
retain a nice green color. Cook the asparagus 
points separately in salted water, because 
they require less cooking. Melt an ounce of 
butter in a saute-jjan, put in the asparagus, 
season judiciously with salt, pepper, and a 
pinch of castor sugar. Finally mix the as- 
paragus with a gill of cooked green peas and 
a tablespoonful of white sauce, and serve in 
a vegetable dish. Garnish round with fried 
bread croutons or fleurons of puff paste. Care 
must be taken not to over cook the aspaargus. 



If any one wanted proof of the extent to 
which a semi-barbaric custom may still over- 
ride the dictates of humanity, common sense 
and religion, he could find it in the case of Dr. 
Sambeth. a German army doctor who has just 
been asked to send in his papers because he 
declined to challenge to a duel a colleague 
who had insulted him. It was not enough 
that this doctor should clear himself of the 
insulting charge, both in a civil court and a 
Court of Honor of the Medical Association. 
Ry the laws of "honor" Dr. Sambeth had to 
fight. The penalty, if he refused, was dis- 
missal from the army with, ignominy. But 
by a special act of ''clemency," as he had 
given no occasion whatever for the insult, the 
Emperor allowed him to send in his papers. 
Dr. Sambeth is a Catholic, and is forbidden 
by his religion to fight a duel. He obeys 
divine commandments, which, generally dis- 
regarded as "reactionary," are in this case 
wholly sympathetic to modern ideas and for 
that is stigmatized as incapable of continuing 
in his position ! The German Emperor's re- 
script on the subject is called "interesting." 
It contains the following sentence: "An army 
doctor wdio in this respect (i.e., the ethics of 
duelling) does not share the fundamental 
views of his equals in rank cannot retain his 
position in thi service." As Lowell says. 
"There still is need of martyrs and apostles." 

Hard is the lot of men. Here is one sage 
telling them that "trousers are an anachron- 
ous abomination," while another thunders 
forth that " the ugliest thing in London is a 
man's silk hat." This latter seer, one fancies. 
must have overlooked some of the hats <m 
feminine heads, or been more fortunttit than 
most of us in His exfierience. Perhj^f^^ 
son of sensibility will have 
favor of trousers. There 
beautiful in tfae iRioert ^_. 
But one 9I their mtrita ^ 
ed. If men wit« to 
and ttu^ hoK^ it ,.tf 

the condifM^ i^'4 

ed. For it i«<ii| 

}«f ritf»r n 

. 14 



i^,i>.>sumiMmt mm iusmti!StuisH-i 



Sunday, Jun« 23, t9l2 

Victor Sardou's brilliant com- 
edy "Les Divorcons" will I)e 
staged by the Allen Players to- 
morrow, Tuesday and AVednesday 
nights at the \'ictoria Theatre, 
with the popular stock actress 
^liss \ erna Felton in the amus- 
ing role of Mme. Des Prunclles, 
and Irving Kennedy as her hus- 
band. Henri Des Prunclles; and 
Victoria patrons of the COjnedy 
will have a \ery welcome oppor- 
tunity of seeing the versatility of 
Miss Felton, whose exacting roles 
of last week stamped her as a con- 
summate actress in heavy dra- 
matic parts. "Les DivrOrcons** is 
one of the best of Sardou's many 
excellent works,, and as it has 
not lieen played here Ipr yearsi^ 
will be favorably received for the 
three nig"hts of i<^ prodtrction. 

"Les Divorcons" is a comedy 
throughottt. It was- played here 
years ago by Grace Georg^e, who 
became famous in-the-Fol«^— it-is 
line uf Sardou's Very fe^ - lc©ai- 
cdics and has been stamped as the 
siilutiiMi of "'how to be happy 
tliou^h married." Sardou has dis- 
rovered in the comedy that the so- 
lution is indifference. The play 

shoulders above tite field, is Her- 
bert Brooks, who will be seen at 
the Kmprcss Theatre during this 
week. Mr. Brooks has provided 
himself with an expensive layout 
in . addition to his splendidly 
ccpiipped act of card manipulating. 
Mr. Brooks has one assistant, Mr. 
George IM. Smith, but Pjrooks is 
the man. Mis hands arc said to be 
the most capable and wonderfully 
productive extremities ever seen, 
Brooks is without doubt the very 
best card manipulator in the 
world today. Brooks is the only 
man who ~San produce a "full 
hand." . "straight flush," "flush," 
"straight" <^tc., from a deck pf 
cards. He does this as easily as 
any of the other card manipula- 
tors do one and two ca^rds. i i 

Two fascinating young women, 
Irene and Bobbie Smith" will trip 

across the l^mpress stage during 
this week in all their girlish agil- 
ity, singing and dancmg for the 
entertainment - of -Empress pa- 
troii*. Their offering is said to 
include several song and dance 
number.*?, and some clever chai- 
acterizations. The girls are un- 
usually pretty, with pleasing per 
sonalities and clear voices. The 

'TT/ 'JV'""- 

' • ' ■ ■ '' . ' "J ' ; ' - ' ^:>!-i.' 


Who Appears in the "Divorsons" at the Victoria Theatre Next 

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, June 24. 25 and 26 

strongly advises that indifference 
to one's wife that makes a \voman 
feel scorned and hence rouses her 
to fury. The subtle changes in 
the character gi\-e Miss b'clton 
much opportunity for her diversi- 
fied talent, at first pleading, then 
bewitching, then angry, and again 
imperious she runs the whole 
gamut of human feeling in trving 
to bring husband Henri to a more 
considerate way of treating her. 
There is much humor in Henri, 
who poses as a philosopher at 
times, but never lets up in his new 
found way of how to be happ}' 
though married. 

The bill for the remainder of the 
week will be announced before 
Thursday, and meantime those 
who wish that cobwebs may be 
blown away, that warm weather 
may be forgotten, and whp desire 
to obtain a night of real enjoy- 
ment will find the trinity of de- 
sires obtainable at the Victoria 

Another sensational magician, 
but one wiio towers head and' 

gowns worn ar§ said to be the ul- 
timate in frock construijtion. 

Two men and a woman com- 
prise the Krags 'Vvlo of European 
erpiilibr^sts, who are to be s^en 
at the Empress during this week. 
As is usual with European acts of 
this character, there is ahA'ays 
that element of danger connected 
therewith. A great portion of the 
act is done from a high bar above 
the stage. With an air of sensa- 
tinnalism. the trio perform vari- 
ous tricks and evolutions, A mi.s- 
directed handclasp or any inac- 
curacy would mean broken bOncs 
or worse. 

Mistaken identity is the basis 
for many vaudeville sketches, and 
advantage is again taken of this 
idea, but in a .somewhat different 
manner. The story mav be brief- 
ly epitomized as follows: A' 
newly married woman mistakes 
the reference to a gem for that of 
her husband's forrher sweetheart 
"Ruby." This leads to many 
amusing .situations. Mr. Dine- 
hart was leading man wit^ Mar- 
£Met Agglin hi the "dttfo 

Stockings." He ha:', also support- 
ed Billic Burke, jdlin Drew and 
other stars. Miss Heritage ap- 
peared in many leading metropoli- 
tan jrroductions, notable amang 
which was "The \V,-i'-rens of Vir- 
ginia." These capable perform- 
ers and their bright little ])laylet 
will no doubt afford Empress na- 
trons many a laugh 

during this 

■■By Right of Might" at the 
Princess Theatre this week is a 
battle between- very unequal 
forces, a big railway corporation 
on on<B side and a frail young girl 

fight the railway to a finish. Her 
employees arc all loyal, big- 
hearted cowboys, and when she 
asks them to make short work of 
the enemies who arc trying to 
take possession nf her land, they 
promptly proceed to do so, ignor- 
ing all law but that of self-de- 
fence. However, as the play 
proceeds a new law creeps in — 
tlie law of love. .\nd then the 
real struggle begins. 

"By Right of Might" is a 
strong, pleasing play of Western 
life and manners. It is slightly 
melodramatic, but always con- 
vinrincr, and' orM.'f^c an »v^'*11on< 

Irene and Bobbie Smith at The Empress Theatre This Week 


Who Is Appearing with the Williams Stock Company in "By 

Right of Might" 

on the other. When the battle 
first opens up, it seejjis almost 
loo unequal, but the victory is not 
always to the strong, and .so the 
spectators wait with intense inter- 
est to see which side will win. Of 
course, their sympathy is all with 
the girl — who ever heard of a 
railway getting, or needing, sym- 
pathy ! The girl fs the ow|ner of a 
large ranch. The railway wants 
to cut it up to suit their own pur- 
pose. The girl objects strongly 
to having her propcrijy destroyed, 
and, against the adviye of he*#law- 
yer^ i|]|<; niakc« up^^ h jamd Ut 

idea of cowboy life. It is the first 
play of this kind produced by the 
Williams company, and it is also 
one of the best, dealing with fron- 
tier life. It calls for the full 
strength of the company, and also 
ail special scenery will be re- 
quired. "By Right t»f Might" is 
sure to prove a notable success 
and an important addition to the 
large repertoire of this splendid 

TlW SftOOMt 
Of kU aftd' w0rd« of |«nirua or p«n 
tk« Maa«at ar« tftaa*: ^I mlfht h*ve 

• ■ >. . ' ),■■:::* \:i ' 'ii ^ ,; - 

:^o',^— '■■r^'^v' 


V <, 



>•.?'.:■ ;,'•'>; '^ 


.■-1 •>.,<.- • ./'.' '>-,"• 




'^PHE duty you save in the Tudhope buys 

J- ^ e.xtra comfort, buys greater power, buys more com- 
* plete equipment. 

^„, ■•frkV,!'S!**«£~, r'ii-i'i'"-'''^~f'iifTi* -'■•'■ 1' i,"''" ''' III 1' ,i',i''i'i '"'"';' ,/4,..V ':^'".^L .''''".. 

Th*> lonrf Ktmlif mntrxr \v\tV\ r'xrlinrloi'c /*rto»- <»J« Uf/^^ !« <..._,>_•—— ^- *t."^ 

motor you get in imported cars, sold at Tudhope prices.'^The chrome- 
nickel steel construction— Bosch Dual 1 iigh-Tcnsion Ignition System 
f— Continental Demountable Rims are not found in other cars at $1,750. 

You get them in the Tudhope because it is wholly made in Canada, 

^ Tudhope "Six" 48 h. p. _ Tndhope"ForT"3«h.p.' ' 

5 Passenger S2,325,6Passenger $2,400 5Pas»enEer$1.750, 4 Passenger Torpedo $I7Sft 
;■/ 2 Passenger Torpedo $2,325 IPtssenger $1,675, Light Delivery . . $liB» 

m ■ 

Prices are Lo.b. Vancouver and include Top, Windshield, Speedometer, 
EXTR.A. TIRE and rim and nickel trimmings. 

Two Yeara* 

Extra Tire 

The Tudhope Catalogue has information every buyer with. 

of cars should read. Yours for a post-card, ^jyw Every Car 

The Tudhope Motor Company, Limited, Orillia, Canada 


Because they act so grntly (nc 
purging or griping] yet so 

TUDHOPE MOTORS LIMITED, 925 Main Street. Vancouver. 
Victoria Agents: PACIFIC MOTOR CO., 836 Yates Street. 



are best for the children as well as 
the grown-ups. 25c. a box at 
your druggist's. 
Ritloml One mi CKemicil Co. of CinUt, Ualltil 


Ou! oiui bntr 






"TweW» StoH«a 
of Solid Comfort" 

Cln the center of 
things — theatres 
and stores on both 
sides. Building ab- 
solutely fireproof — 
concrete, steel and 


$1.00 Per Day Up 

.Send for Free M*p of 

Seattie'!! BuiincM DiKrict 

Gold.BP01UtcK.Jal7 18-20 



are hatched in manure and revel in 
filth. Scientists have discovered 
that they arc largely responsible for 
the spread of Tuberculosis, Typhoid, 
Diphtheria, Dysentery, Infantile 
Diseases of the Bowels, etc. 
Every packet of 



will kill more flfes than 300 sheets 
o| sUcky paper. 

► jCD 




NA-DRU-CO Royal Rose 
Talcum is as comforting to 
Baby's tender ikin as it ia 
to Mother's wind-chafed cheek or 
Father's chin smarting after a shave. 
Its remarkable fineness — its pro« 
nounced healing, antiseptic quaJitiea 
— and its captivating odor of 
fresh-cut roses ■ — hare won for 
Na-Dru-Co Royal Rose Talcum 
the favored place 00 the dressing 
tables and In the nurseries of tktt 
moA discriminating people. 

25 c. a tin. at youl Druggist's*— 
or write for free sample to the 








Furnl*h«4 for attrftetlv* mMtMlaMt I* 

aU ■ubataatial llnM mt tlflita|||M 

Railroad!, Tractloai% Wanrj^SUMi" 

«l«ctrto Powara. IrricatlM^ IhmS 

Utnidt. Acrieuitutal an« It^a^SST 

Bond. Dahaatwra ^mi^ Wi^k'UMmm , 

npiaitatira Mrtf ■ ■.i» . ii j p i >ii fc ) l$7'i:0'^' 

««r« fMt ail 

Sd -K ^ ^ 

t 1* 


It's Best to Remember 

tliat every orgui of tbe wonderful (kaauui batSf to 4tmbd«nt 
upon every other. If yoor ttVer gof wiMtg y4mf hM *fll 

Jjf topuwj 4f.,(par ttofreli mm lii«et|hiv -^ ttumrnk'' md 
digmtkm wfll slow n.^^ m^ timiMi |#ti to'#aifclr. 

* 't , 


t9 J « 

: '4 vM 

talla at 




m-^jimfamfim»^,3i^':'x t 

L A ^v 4/^ — - 

,1, rti .,,.^^a 

Sunday! June 23, Iflk 



Republican Leaders Ignore All 
Their Promises and Form of 
Government Proves Failure 
— Monarchical Conspiracies 


LISBON. June 22.— All Portugal at 
the present munifiit Is a scpthing vol- 
cano of poliUcal corruption, petty 
tyranny, uionun.-hlcal conspiracteij, and 
active proparallonM for an early revolt 
against Republiran governnieni, wliich, 
It is conceded t)y many of its erstwhile 
supporter!:, has utterly failed in its 

Kvery promise made by the Republi- 
can leaders as Justlficatloa tot the 
change from the old regime has either 
been broken or ignbred. Instead of re- 
duced taxation and better conditions 
geaerally, the. I-'ortuguese people find 
that taxes ha\e been practically doubled 
with, a consequent increase in the cost 
of living, while personal liberty 1b de- 
pcriusnt Upon tuc personal pre »v oaH oZ 
the subject. 

The revenues raised by the Repub- 
lican government have been spent 
chiefly in establishing a more or less 
disguised form of military rule, with 
largo detachments of troops st^ilbned ' 
H t- 0v ery^- polnt wh e re o pp e attl o n l a e v e n 
suspected. Many of the wise ones in 
i^isbon do not hesitate to say that a 
Koodly share of the money wrung from 
the people by extra taxation has found 
its way Into the pocketsof BOme of the 
political leaders, especially those con- 
nected with the Carbonarlo, a secret or- 
f,'anlzatioii that has brought about a 
veritable reign of terror, the tyranny 
of which is most keenly felt In the 
country districts, whore the protection 
of life and property has little. If any, 
governaioiu aid. 

Kmboldcnc-d, perhaps, by their suc- 
cess in creating widespread fear of 
their vengeance throughout the in- 
terior, the letulers of the Curbonario 
have lately taken to aggressive action 
in both Oporto and Lisbon. 

Only the other day Mr. Jose d'Al- 
meda, one of the .strongest members of 
the I'rovlncial government, and pre- 
sumably .still a staunch RepuUcan in 
])rlnc1ple, was served W". notice that 
ire would be as.sasinatcd at the earli- 
est opportunity for daring to criticize 
the parliamentary attitude of .Vffonso 
Costa, the reputed chieftain of the Cftr- 

An TTnorowned King. 

^^'h^(h(•^ ii(.. lie the chief or 
not. ihi.s .'^Lime Affonso Costa, hitherto 
nn uiikiiowa lawyer of uncertain prac- 
tice, is today the most powerful -man 
in the Republic — an uncrowned king, 
who rules with a rod of iron. lUs power 
Is born chiefly of a deadly fear of 
the CarboMurio, and it matters little 
who is chief. He holds no office, hut he 
dictates the appointment of Cabinet 
ministers. Kven the parliament Is more 
or less under the Costa influence, and 
the only measures that, secure flnal 
paHsagc are appreciation bills or some 
new propaganda against the church. 

During a meting of the Senate the 
other evening Affonso Costa was tieen 
walking backwards and forwards be- 
tween the ministers' benches and the 
liresident'K rostrum, full monarch of 
all he surveyed. With his hands buried 
deep In his trousers pockets and an ex- 
pression of weighty thought upon his 
swarthy face, this little lawyer calmly 
jiauspd now and then to whisper an 
oriier in the listening car of ft senator, 
and then pass on. P'vei'ylhing moved 
like well-oiled machinery, and the bill 
was soon passed. 

Dr. Vasconccllos," the prime minister, 
is not believed to be a corrupt man — 
only inexperienced and weak. That Is 
why he was chosen by the Costistas. 
Hlthough his sole knowledge of public 
life has been gleened from a compara- 
tively small practice as a family doc- 
tor. That the imhcippy Premier realizes 
the hclples.sness and hopelessness of 
his position is made apparent by lii.s 
repeated offers to rsign and retire tn 
ivrlvatc life, but his resignation has 
Just as often been refused, because 
no man can be found who is willing 
to replace, him. Affon.^o Costa, ambiti- 
ous as he Is, Is too wise to go so far 
at the present time. It would only in- 
crease his reaponslbillties without ad- 
ding to his power. 

Xavolt Zntminent. 
Fear la probably behind the refusal 
of the others to accept the portfolio, 
•1)e<«use all Portugal knows that a Roy- 
alist revolt with a view to restoring 
King Manuel to the throne Is Imminent 
at any hour, it Is in the very air and 
iiVcn the absolute stranger quickly 
senses the pulsing flow of excitement 
and expectancy beneath the placid sur- 
tace of affairs thrinighout the city. 
Only the retail whops seem to he do- 
ing any business. The hotels are almost 
empty, and the tourist Invaslor is 
smaller than it has been for many 
>-c«rs, while tlie wholesale firms and 
shipping houses have been struck by 
a blight of stagnation. They are all 
waiting for the revolution and the re- 
storation of settled conditions. Vluat 
jiow they he'sltato to *hlp or receive 
goodsi for fear that they will become 
confiscated or lout In transit during the 
uprising of the Monarchists. 

The result of the revolt is apparent- 
' '• not doubted. Kverybody In the bus- 
iness world bellpves th*t the Monar- 
chists will win easily. It is reported 
from trustworthy .sources that the Roy- 
alists are properly equipped this time, 
with A full itimplement of arms, am- 
munition, and Held guns, which are al- 
ready "cached" In huge quantities In 
both Northern Spain and Soiithern 
I'ortugal. They are also reported to 
possess two monoplanes. 

Everything seems to he ready for an 
early outbreak, with Don Manuel re- 
ported to he with his leaders some- 
where In .Spanish (ViUcIa, and fully 70 
per cent, of the officers of tin* Hwpub- 
Ucan troops prepared to transfer their 
alleglence to their former king the mo- 
aomeat ht api»«ar« on the scene. 


ever light candles 

with dollar bills 

Yet buying an Ai 





witn a uouar bill. Only 
the dollar in^ead of going to ashes, goes to 

____ a j^a i^iva 

like lighting a candle with a Dollar bill. 

[ovemment as customs d 

:^ Prove this by asking your 
dealer to show you a D & 
A or a La Diva at $2.50 
and any American or other 

^* imported corset at $3.50. 

Compare the material, the 
finish, the %le. 

We, as experts and manu- 
facturers know that point 
for point our produd will 
at lea^ equal the imported 
article coding you $3.50. 

The reason is that when 
retailers buy a D & A or 
a La Diva they pay only 

the co^ of manufacturings 
plus a legitimate profit, 
whereas on the imported 
corset 35% duty is levied. 

The duty adds nothing to 
wearing quality or ^yle but 
does add one dollar to the 
'- price. 

We are proud to state that 
under the British Flag or in 
the United States there is 
no finer, no better equipped 
corset factory than ours, 
nor is there a more efficient 
and better trained staflf of 
corset workers anywhere in 
the world. 

The ^eady growth of 
oui business, shows that 
Canadian Women 

appreciate the quality and 
price of D & A and La 
Diva Corsets, as our fadory 
is by far the larger corset 
fadory in Canada. 

If you have no money to 
bum, examine the D & A 
and the La Diva Corsets 
and unless you are swayed 
by prejudice you will not 
favor the imported corset. 

D & A and La Diva 


Corsets are sold by up-to- 
date stores throughout 

D& A Corsets $L00 to 


La Diva 

to $5.00. 

Corsets $3.50 




Oh! What a Surprise! 

When you open a tin o.' •• Skippers " with a turn of 
theltey.yoa find about tw.ntyof the mort delicate, 
dainty little fish you could e».r wish to see. Every 
••Skipp*r" U a dainty— » toothioroe, delicteui. 
appetising little morsel— fit for the table of a King. 

'<' 'I *) 1 » I ■: \ 

flvdines arc iuaranterd to have bten cau«M In seawn ooty, and to be 
packrd in the pure»t Olive Oil or Tomsta 
BONUS riCTURK-Cmtilted period) -We .will send our 4«il||h(fal 

OW (bit •■ Photijdnviire, ready for framin*. for six " •ktaper " atrdliig 





(The Handy Meal) 

Made In Victoria — Fresh Kvery 

10< S OLD A T lO^ 





Sutter and Kearajr StrteU. 


An up-to-date m«d'ern (Ire proot 
hotel of 350 rooms, taKlns the 
place of the old Occidental Hotel 

and Lick House, 
jnuropvu s e t mrn » !.— Wg Bay 

Take any Tasioab troM the Ferrr 
<«t the BspelUHi ot the Hotel. 

WOsoq's InvaUds' Port HVine 

(A la Quliia 4u Mfw) 

Blended with soda or any gp^ ai&iM ^tvr 
an appetizing and refreshing •ttadtolr ixkii^ tfll 
contains the powerful nerv»'i;oiilc «|d itM^tm* 
propertiea of the jPeravian CimihoWklSii^. '''■ 

It is based on a tiMatj^i M i wi tt mWL 
formula as set forth in hoSk jlt^ttth 
Pharfeia«oj»«ift§, 8sd if dit% 
eminent CuiadlMi Mtcdkil 



f'm^ff'^'x>.-»ii^!!ii^4msiaisMi^isi^^^ '■■ 



That Will 

The lasting quality of the Hardware we sell is alone sufficient reason for you to trade at a hjoh-grade Hardware store . 

Hardware is one of Ihe things you should always huy with a NJew toward its dependability, for your work — your results — depend to a very 
great degree upon the tools you use, the utensils you employ. THE HICKMAN-TYE HARDWARE CO., LTD., stands in the forefront of dependable 
hardware stores in British Columbia. v 







Screen Door 

Screen Door Hinges 

We S pecialize in Catering to Builders and Contractors 

'.r n 


Full Lines of Everything 


"i' ( i> i li¥ i ' i i i »»i |> I 

m >i i i p Oi M ii . i innm 

Painting Time Is NOW 

if there's any woodwork about the house, outside or in, which looks 
shabby. Don't think you are "economizing ' by putting it ofif. 
Every cent's worth of M-L Pure Paint adds value to anything it 
cOTcrs. W^hether you do the job yourself or have a painter do it. 

Be Sure 
You Get 



if jrou want to be ■»• of • (ood job. Pigur* that M-L Paint 
will protect and beautify the aurface it covers juat about twice 
•■ long aa any other paint you can buy. It will— because of 
the special ingredient which we unite with other pure materials 
to civa it unusual wearing quality. 

Made in fortyiercn 
different colon and 
iinta Sor rrery «a« 
o< paint, iniide or 
out, by Imperial 
Vamiahft Color Co. 
Limited, Toronto. 


Tha up-to-date way to 
decorate your walla 
and ceilings is with 
COLORS and stencil 
dealgns. Most artistic, 
sanitary, durable, and 
are very economical. 
Sixteen ahades. 

It's Hickman-Tye's f or. 

Garden Tools 


We carry full lines of the above in all 
reputable makes 




^,Othef '(( 
So Hard to^T^lx 


Deep Well Force Pumps 

Low Down Force Pumps 

Turret Force Pumps 

Semi-Rotary Pumps 

Hand Spray Pumps 

Barrel Spray Pumps 

Knapsack Spray Pumps 

Hydraulic Rams 

As "Sterling" Is to Silver 
So Is "Atkins" to Saws 

A poor tool is a poor bargain at any price. It won't do the work. For only a LITTLE 
more than you pay for a cheap saw you could buy an "ATKINS" SAW.. 

We carry the following ATKINS saws: Cross Cut Saws, Falling Saws, Hand Saws, Band 
Saws; also "AAA" Axes. 

Carborundum Sharpening Stones 

Carborundum Wheels, all sizes, 1 1 Carborundum Foot-power Grinders. 

Carborundum Hand-power Grinders. 1 1 Carborundum Carpenters' Hones 

Carborundum Axe Stones, etc., etc. 


Wholesale and 



9v^my.4uff 23^ ttft 




Lots $400 and Up; $50 Cash, Balance 

$10 Monthly 

This property ii Mated just beyond the 2}^ mile circle, at the Cedar 
Hill cross roads, and is Viclofia's ideal suburb. „„Three minutes' walk from 
church and school, within five minutes of caflihe. Ideaf surroundings, con- 
genial neighbors. -—^S^r^--""-- 

To close out this estate rapidly we have decided to offer, as a prize to 
one of the purchasers. A BUNGALOW TO COST TWO THOUSAND 
DOLLARS, or at the option of the lucky purchaser, TWO THOUSAND 

m . Xr CV/ 





//r/r^/'/r/ r^.^ . 

: m.. 


c/2 ,. {w) 

w 6fm^/'/^r///^yM//A 6 




% $2yQoo^ 

Each lot entitles the purchaser to two chances of winning the bungalow 
or the above cheque, and the holder of the winning lot can pay for his lot 
when he gets good and ready. 

Act quickly, please remember only 75 lots left. 


Tlhe ¥ktoirM fairdeimSo LM 

JAS. A. CAVANAGH, Managing Director 


323 Sayward Block Phone 1769 







&,».£!» ttl 


f--'-^).; 'y^rr-*!-;'^ ^'■- 


-r; -. . '-f^ww^kr-;^- t ~: 

-ym'f^iif^r- ■'■'''■' 


One €»ni a word MMih Incerllon. 1* jur 
crni discount for rtx ur ntor* cooaaoutlv* 
> imUoiii — f«iti witn order. No advwttM- 
iimnt r.cuepitsd for Ich than 36 canU. 

Uuilnt!«a aua I'rorcialOBal CarAa — of four 
-Inea or under — Jl.OO per weelL 

No advertliement charged on aocouat for 
U*» ihan |:,'.ao. Fhone No. U. 


\KT Ulaae — A. V. Jloy, ov«r thirty yeata' 
eM>eilL-nc« in art Klaaa leaded Uchli 
. A- churchua, sehoola Hnd private dwelllnKi. 
'•<Jtb.» and atore, iHi J'andura aireet. ueal 
1 .Viviliudlai church. I'houe ia<. 


AoUAUK Delivery — Victoria Transfer 
•).. l^td. Tel. IXt. 


•I'UNEaa DIKBCTOKY— (CMitlM«a4) 

WOOD— Cheap fuel. Try a heaping double 
load of abort cut mlllwood. delivered 
lo any part of the city at 13 C. O. D. by 
Camerori LumUor Co.. Ltd.. Phone ((«. 

\l/'HOI.EdALE Wlnee and Uquori — Tur- 
' » ner. Ueeton Co., Ltd., Wharf streft. 
Victoria — wholesale only. All the leading 
brands or liquors; direct Importers. VVrlio 
lor itsla aiiA prices. 


AHOMITECT — i'lans prepared for apart- 
nieui blocks and uunKalows. V. U. Box 


111 iiliKii'T — Jesse M. SVurran, 414 Bay- 
ward lildg. Victoria. B. C. ; Phon*- 30it7. 

MKU> WA9rTU»-^AUI— <OMttoMi> unVATWV WAllTBI»-.afAI.»-.<C«l*'«t 

/"10MPBTKNT buokkMper waata tradai- 
y^ m^B'a >»<ok4 to pott, itiulit or baSnnca. 
Addre— Bok ab, Cgloalat. 

I^^NULiaHMAN. sentleman^ well educated 
^-* linguist, kuowtedga of farming and 
Itveatock, bookkeeping, etc., dealrea position 
with caj>ltallat, or British buainvaa man. In- 
vestor or developer of propert}'. Interview i 
refer ance a. V. O. Sa x IKOi'. Victoria. B.C. 

T7LECTRICIAN foreman, capable of taking 
■*-' charge of any branch gf work. Box 
XH. Colonist. 


HtJUKUI.VDEKS— The Colonist Is the 
best buukblndory In the province; the 
■•»ult is equal in proportion. 

UTTLKS — All kinds of botllea wanted, 
liuud prices paid. Victoria Junk Agency. 
.•riO Stole street, i'hone 13S«. 

BU'lLUING Movers — Sandham A Lester. 
buUdliiK movers and contra-, tnr". Falr- 
\lcw. Vancouver, B. (,'. Hesldence 4611 6lh 
.Vv*. W. listlmaies furnished on application. 

BI.L'K irlnting — Electric Blue i'rlnl and 
Map i:o., au I'eniral building. View 
btreei. Blue printinx, maps, diaub'hlliiK; 
(isaltrs In surveyor's insirurn>nt« ana uravv- 
init oiricu suppllus. I'hune 1634. 

'..J i. - — .\i»)nc.>' in opcrly Investeti leads to 
V^ fortune. This re.sult may be uttalncd 
by purchasing tho bent -6c meal In the 
'ity nt the Strand Cale. 

Ct.\KK and Bestiiurant — Occidental Cafe 
^ Hcntaurant, corner Wharf anij Johnson 
fireeLs. Meala 15c and up. aailslacilon 

CtAFlRlAGE and Wagon Dealers — Wm. 
/ .Mublc, Importer of AlacLachan buggies 
iiapd; cannot bo beaten lor durubility. 
Waiehouso 717 Johnson street. Phone lS2li. 

CtAKl'E.NTEK and Builder — T. Thlrkell. 
J Lailinates free on buildings and repairs. 
.SlToj. and _offlce tlttlnES ft ."I^'cUlty. Kesl- 
vAviTicQ, 1013' V&i**ji5U*er -elkwei^ -Irutt^e X««4»0. 

" ■ J " 1 1 I II J"M ■ 

et.vuPE.NTEK — Capital Carpentei- and Job- 
-' blng factory. Alfred Jones, builder and 
contractor. Estimates given ou all classes 
of structures, ahup fittings, etc. 1003 Yatss 
street. Office Phone l.l«28i Rea. R1003. 

/CARPENTER— J. t. Htckford, commla- 
^■J Blon carpenter and contractor. Bstl- 
mates given on all ktnJg nf Inhhtnir; 
sent out by the day. Phone Y163t. 

/"<HIMNEY Sweep— Ll()yd. Chimney Sweep. 
^J Phone F3188. 

/CLOTHES Cleaning— Wah Cbong; ladles' 
v-^ and gents' dry cleaning, pressing ami 

repairing ou short notice. 1728 ttoVertiraent 
sirect. N'lctorla, B. C. 

/ XOAL and Wood— Hall & 'Walker. VVel- 

\J llngton ColllerleH coal, Comox anthra- 
cite coul, blackamlth's and nut coal special- 
ly prep.ired. I'hone S3. 1233 Government. 

/-MtUSHliD Bock and Gravel — I'roduoers' 
V^ Hock and Gravel company. Bunkers 
t^tore slreet, foot of Chatham street. Phone 
305. Crushed rock, washed sand and gravel 
•delivered by teams at bunkers or on scows 
at (luarry and gravel pit at Royal' Bay. 

DKAY.MAN — Joseph Heaney, office at 65 
Wharf slreet. Phone 171. 

AKCHlTECr — C. Elwoi>d Watkina, rooms 

1 and -, Oreen Blk., corner Truunce 

avenue and Broad. Pnone Jlbk; residence 
uhone Lisas. 

A lH'Hl'l'ECT— H. 
■•-^ ernment elreet. 

phone lill». 

A HCHITECT — Thomas Hooper— In pra;,'- 
—'V- tico in B. C for ;6 years. Plans and 
speclllcatlons furnished on applUutlun. Of- 
llce New Royil Bunk Bldg. Phone S27. 

AKCHlTECT, Landscape— L E. Davlek, 
C. E.. designs a,id lays out beautiful 

!•.. . .. i;ai (lenK. iiiirlirt 

and pleasure rcstirls. B«l Sayward Bldg. 

("1A.\AVAN and Mitchell. Civil Engineers. 
J Ofncca, :!l'7-:;:.'S I'euiberton Block. Tel. 
13ai». P. ti Hu.\; 3'J. E.\;iniinrtlii)ns and He- 
pojis. Irrigation and Drainage, UyUro- 
Electrlc Dovelopinom 4\'t..-. 
andSowage Disposal. 

(11VIL Engineers — Gore & McGregor — Brlt- 
-' lah Coluniuia land surveyors, land ag- 
ents, timber ciul»orH; P. A. Landry, J. H. 
McGregor, J. F. Templeton; T. A. Kelly, 
riniber department. Chancery Chambers, 
Langlcy street, Victoria, B. C, P. O. Uux 
151'; phone 684; McGregor building, Third 
street, .South Fort George, B. C. 

C11V1L Engineer — Topp '& Co.. Civil En- 
^ glueers and land surveyora, room 211 
Pemuertun block; phone 2liV!i; P. O. Box 
1048. - - , 

C^YlL, Knglneer — P. O, Coates. Dominion 

'-' and I'ro, ..IV .i. ...jiw .. , 

Board of Trada. . ■ ■ , . 

i ' ' iiii r i ii' ' .I. I ' l .1. . 1,1 .1. »' 

CIVIL. Englneer»— Green >Bro»., ^uraen- A 
Co., clvU 'englhoei's. Dominion and B. 
C. land surveyors. 1 1* Pemberton ' block. 
Branch ofhues In Nelaon, Fort Qeorg9 and 
Uaxelton. B. C. 

SALBSUAN to handla biggaat moiiay- 
making praposltlon In. the ully; guar- 
antecd aalary. Ap ply 331 Sayward Bldg. 

^JJPLKKDID Colonist route vacant, cloaa In. 
►j Apply Circulation Department, Coloji- 

Ist office. 

SOLIClTOU.s wanted, salary and commis- 
sion. Apply 8 lit Yates St. 

IV'AXTED, actly«. salesman, also . organ- 
» ' i»er for Vancouver Island by Itnanctal 
corporation of Vancouver, All correspond- 
ence confidential. Apply Cloud A Milton, 
KlnanclKl Agents, Room 217. Dawson Block. 
Has tings Bast. Vanc ouver. H. C. 

A.VTED, men and women to learn the 

barber trade; wages paid whil^ learn- 

118 to 185 per week when quallOed. 

Issue the only recognlsr-d dlplotnas ■ In 

world: learn a trade and be Independ- 

llie most complete college In the weat. 

or write for free catalogue. Moler 

)er College, HH Mailn St., Vancouver, 


Ing ; 
uut ; 
H. t 



ANTKD, p'arty to take exclusive agency 
for \'klorltt; will require some cash, 
t answer unless you mean business. 
foil utlflress to Box 6l'>i, Colonist. 

WA.N'TKU, carrier for Colonist rout* la 
Victoria West. Apply at the Dally 
Colonise Circulation Department. 


TA.N'TEU — Pressfcuder. Apply Colpnlst 
Job Depaitment. 


ANTED — 'rhrea lads at Colonist Varnish 


I.yiL Bnglnaer^— Clarence Hoard, member 
can. Hoc. .CCL. member Am. Ky. Engr. 
Assoclatton. Steam, Electric, Logging, Ball- 
waya, Englne.vlng and Construction. Office, 
401 Pemberton Bldg.. Phone 1184: Re* 
Empress hotel;- phone 168U. 

GilvxL Bnglpeer— M, Am. Boc. C. B. .age 
' 38. married, with varied experience In 
all kinds of engineering works, for the last 
11 years employed by one of the largest 
English conlractins firms as superinteiideht 
for Important undertakings, will be glad to 
hear of any suitable position. Kindly address 
701 Colonist otflce, giving an Idea of pgsl- 
tlon and salary offered. 

CniVlL Engineer- H. M. T. Hodgson, Ass. 
-' Mem. Inst, of Civil Engineers and Pro- 
vincial Land Surveyors. Omce, Port Albernl, 
H. C. 

/ 1 .\ S L; LTI.N'G Engineer— W. G. Wlnter- 
yj burn. M. I. .V. A., receives pupils for 
examlnallon for certificates, titutioniiry and 
Marine. 51 B Bastion Scjuaro; phone 1531. 

DENTIST— Dr. Lewis H&U. dental sur- 

geon. Jewell Blk.. corner Yates and 

Douglas streets, Victoria. Phones, otflce 567; 
Res. 122. 

E.\TI.ST— W. F. Frasor, D. M. D. Office 
731' Yates street, Garescha Blk. Office 
hours: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. 

KOBKKT.S0N and Meyersteln, BrIUah Co- 
lumbla land surveyods. Chancery Cham- 
ber.s. Victoria, B. C. P . O. Box 7y3. Tele- 
phone R2S33. 

SWANNEL & Noakes, Dominion and B. C. 
land surveyors, etc., removed to 

Promts Blk lOOr, Government street. P. 
O. Bfi.\ 61'J. Telephone 377. 


i^ F, VETERINARY College begins Sept. 
^O. 10; no profession offers equal oppor- 
tunity; catalog free. C. Iveane. Pres., 1818 
Market street, San Francisco. 


XA'ANTED — Salesmen to sell forty-acre 
tV furnis, experience noL necessary. Ap- 
ply from D to 12 to Manager Farm Lands, 
Alvo von Aivensleben, Ltd., (i3S Fort tit. 

I^XPBRIBNCSD carpsnter and builder 
■*-^ waaU houses to build; good work at a 
reaaonable figure; Box 414. 

P"^ NO LI aw PUN. age 2 8 (public actiool and 
A-i university education) requires secretar- 
ial or other poet In good ofllce. I'revtous 
experience. Apply Box 110 Colonist. 

"I^"'UUCATBD gentleman seeks situation; 
■*^ linguist, buokkeoper. privbt* aecretiry, 
X Y Z Colonist. 

rj^DUCATJCD geiitlemaii seeks . situation; 
-*-^ private secretary, linguist, bookkeeper 
Box l»i < 'olonlst. 

T.^■^KHU^^i A BARF figure aB classes of 

■A Builders' work, etc., chimneys, mantels, 
grate and tilj se'-lliig. Phone 1S7». 

^OOD c.\rpe.'ilera and etalr builders want 
contract work. H. Jervls. R.M.D. .\o. 


worn SALK— (OMitaa 


ANDY man wants work; town ur coun- 
try. Box 1S7 Colonist. 


,''.\N'rED. lad to drive wagon. Apply 
10 Caledonia ave. 

■t^i RANTED — TVvo clean cut, energetic 
'• salesmen, e'xperleace not necessary, 
good proposition to producers. Apply Secur- 
ity Underwriters, ground floor. Central 
Bldg., .Trounce ave. 


WANTED, man to diilve motor truck. Ap- 
ply room 15, Green blk. 

fAtiTEVy-r-An .upholaterer. ApB}y Box 
t73, Colonist. 

pti - ii- n ^i. n i . I li . ai ' ii. i|i n. liiM I „ < ■i»..J.»4fi ' |— i-iiil ' iU M eilt— ■! — ■■ ■■■■ i ii !■ 

WANTs;^. a gariliiWsr ^>»d' understands 
the care of oofirg, Apply K-4% Sox 
608, ■ Vict oria. ' i, . ;, .,;- '-^i' >" r" > " ■ 

\TTANTB0, a oblloctor and .9(tlo« >tiy for 
'^' -■ well jastabliatied rakV.*«ct«te ottia«. 
Apply tn oyra - hand writ ttfj. aiating age. 

748, Colonist ' 

WANTED, youn* man with kilowledge of 
Oak Bay district, to drive grocery 
wagoHi Henry Bros., Oak Bay ave. 

TXTA^rTED, good, smart real estate hustler. 
' > with {250 cash to put In the business; 
9 months' lease. Addrnaa Box 856 Colonist. 

PTAA .MEN wanted to eat at Good Eats Cat<>, 
'-*'.".' fiHi Cormorant St.; 7 white cooks; 
good dinner for "two bits." 


"T \ICVEHEL'X" Employment Agency re- 
-L'liulros lor Duncan, lady help and cook, 
general, at once, good terms; apply from 
10.30 to 12.30 and -l ,to (1. .Vlso three girls 
over 16 years for Oak Bay; no cooiiing. 
eas)" Avork. .Vlso two e.\perlcnced cooks, 
four house parlor ' maids und women for 
dally worli. -Vn excellent dressmaker, high- 
ly recommended, can receive orders at 
her own home or ladies' residences. Sever- 
al young canaries for sale, sontisters. For 
.■iaie, a, charmlt\g. bungalow, fully fur- 
nished, close to sea and park; moderate 
tofmg, 'Also oilier houses at seaside for 
rem, furnished. Apply The Devertux 
Agency, 1314 Fort St.; biu«ln«s« hours 4 to i). 

.VT Girl wanted; permanency If suitable; 
good wages. 1203 Pandora. 

EXI'EHIENCED lady canvasser of good 
appearance required by large Canadian 
cortipany, immedinte. Apply for particulars 
li> Box OfiT, Colonist. 

/"« IRL to help with housework. 1133 
vT North. Park. 

■ — 1. 
I^IRL to take charge of baby. Apply s45 
^ North Park st. 

MoTJlER'S help wanted; four children; 
stite salary and experience to Jlrs. 
Owens, Cowichan Station, B. C. 

lOLIABLE agt'lts can earn from J15 to 
130 a Week. 25l« Government. 


jlTKCH. draiiglitsmau seeks post, used to 
••■'-•- all classes of machinery; able to su- 
perintend the erection uf steam plants. Box 
4 36, Colonist. 

I^AINTEII wants work, day or contract. 
Box 475, Colonist. 

>.\I.\TKR requlies work In or near city. 
Itox 6:)S, Colonist. 

SlTL'A'l'IO.V wanted by a young English- 
man, not afraid of work; has had 
some montlis' experience In Northwest and 
Eastern Canada; Is stenographer and typist, 
with good knowledge of book-keeping; was 
assistant manager In .ship owner's and coal 
exporter's office, and lias best of refer- 
ences. Address S. H. Surtces, General De- 
livery, Edmonton, .Mta, 

STKO.NG, bright boy of 14 wants work In 
tho city. Box 711, Colonist, "or No, 37 
Oswego St. ^ 

.n"^HOUOUGHLY experienced collector d7 
■^ ' airea position; willing to give cash 

MW W I l ! ii Ma# » ' 9 n " ' f 1 .^ I ....IJ.l ii " "III T .I I 

• Bang" -B i n: n%, cbionur 

ANOTHBR BoUue— We have IlITt to 
lAAO <»u a flrfei oiaae luortgag*. A. D. 
Malet • Co., 4AI-404 Central Bldg.. 

ANOTHIBIt notice — Uur clients kti all 
aattafled.'tQ )vttl yoii l>e If /ou list with 
A. U. Malet A Co., 408-404 Central Bldg'. 
Phone 83 8>. 

NOTUEUt notice— We went houaae In all 
parts of city.-- we have clients wattlag. 
A. D. Malet A Co., 403-404 Central Bldg.: 
phone 1286. 

AOnBUUENTil (or sale discounted. Ap- 
ply to Hall A rioyer, 11 McCallum 
Block, next Uercharits Bank, Uquilas St.- 

VBBCRY St. a nice level lot Just otf 
Bdmonton rd. : lots neair ''>'■ Mlllng 
tor 11300 and 11400; fur a few days only,. 
»120U. J. C, LUiJeu A Co. . 738 Fort St. 

AiiAOWH^lCEJCT waterfront lot 7*xl«0 
on Beach Drive, tfhoal Bay; no rock, 
lane at side, (ur tl«00; 1-8 cash, bal. 6, IK, 
18 mos. ; adjoining lot held for »»iOO. Wise, 
& Co., 109 Pemberton Bldg. 

aNAP— Front St., Foul Ba^, ToxlZO, 
tl30U; 8475 cash, bal. 6, 12, 18 nius. 
Phoenix Realt y Co.. H35 Douglas Ht. 

AB.ARGAIN — Graham St., largn lot, 50x 
153; best buy In this district. JIO&O; 1-3 
lush, bal. B, 12, 18 months. Phoenix Itealtj 
Co., 1320 Douglas St. 

\\EBIKV St., i lots. 60xl2il each; price 
.ir\. »9n0 each. Civy Land Co., 120 I'ember- 
ton Bldg., Phone 1675. 

\ i;HEaGE — 16 acres Wilkinson rd., good 
aA. fyr subdivision purposes; til&u per 
acre. Patrick Realty Co,, 64 5 Fort sU; 
phone 25SS. 

Al.t.VKG.VI.V — For sale, lot on Quadra at., 
- m guadia Heights; price «1500. C. L. 
I'urry, room 201, Central bldg. 

\ LBERuN'l — Lots from »76 up on very 
-4p- easy terms. City Land Co., 120 Pem- 
berton Bldg.; phone 1875, 

A BARGAIN on Fort St., 30 feet, bc- 
i^Ji- tween Quadra and Vancouver, for 
ilS.OOO; third cash. Quickest inuiieyauLker 
In the city bar none. National RBBlty Co., 
1232 Government st. ' 

VOK •AL»— (CMtlllis^) 


A GOOD buy ott View St., 80 (eet,; be- 
tween Quadra and Vancouver, with 
house rented at. 130 per month; 810,000; 
third cash, balance 'over 5 years. Bound to 
advance I'apldly. National Kealtsr JDOn tisas 
Government at . V ' „ ■ ^ 

B mr now— run quarter acres, g rand, oak 
ItUi] tfla4p4r that/ aareage; fftoo each; 
corners tfOO, V. O. ' Po rteous, 707 >i Yaits. 

T>BAOH Drive— "Wanted] iol immedlatery 
•*-» for custoinor. Give fujl particulars, 
from owners only, to P. O. Box 1214. 

"r>EAUTlFL'L ns: ••:!■:,' .s on Newport 
J-> ave., baikhiy •■, .• : lliiksr »l5Tr,, 
fliJOO, llBaO, J17.,ij, .1.. „i, uinis. A. O. G. 
Crawtoi'd. 317 t'entral bldg. 

BEiAOH DRIViil close to Pplands— Fine 
lot, 60ft. frontage. 82,000. 208 I'em- 
berton Block. 

13 URNS St., large lots ?1100 each. Chesl- 
-*-* nut St., two 67x120 lots. 11500 each. 
Gordon st.. Dean Helglun, ilOUO. F. G. 
I'orteous, 707 Vi Y'ates st. 

■OE.ST buys in .North Vancouver and Hol- 
J J lyburn acreage and lots; wo have sev- 
eral exclusive listings from our \'ancouver 
ofllce at snap prlce.s. and values are on t1ie 
upgrade there. .Vbboti & .Sutherland, 5 and 
r. Gre en blk., 121« Broad st, 

"I3ARG.\I.N' In beautiful lo-acre corner on 
-*-* Cedar Hill; .«nltab!e for subdU Islon; 
level, no rock. Owner, telephone 2173. 

BEST buy on Edmonton rd., corner of' 
Avcbury and iCdfnoiitnn; $2000 on 
terms; early dfveiopmentR will maKn itlis 
lot worth 113000. A. U. G. Crawford. 317 
I'entral bldg. 

UEECHVVOOD ave.. nice lot. 50x110. Price 
-'-' $1600; easy terms. McDonald Keally 
Co., lilo Pandora s'. 

BLOCK off DouglBit St., halt niilo circle. 
13250; JfiSO cash, V. 1. Insurance 
Ageni-y. S20 Fort st. ' 

T>1;RLB>TH — Gorge waterfront, very large 
■*-' lot. 12.500 s<i. n., extra flm- P.catlon 
for large honrp; price $4000. F. G I'or- ' 
teous, 707 'i, Yates st. 

UBBAN streei. yatrfield. lot 80x120. 
•ood buy at fisoe; terms. Phone na^t. 

BBQUIMALT waterfront.- Two lots wi'h 
small boat-bouse. Price 81.2&0 eavii. 
308 Pemberton Block. 

DMONTON rd., lot 60x150, high, no rock, 
81600; third cash; terms. Box 886, 
* " I ' ^ I I I I I ■ I I I . ■ » 

Ij^OR sale — James Bay, modern furnished 
house, on car line, one block from 
Beacon Hill; two from sea, six rooms, fur- 
nkce, stgves and garage, large corner lot. 
.'Price ITOOO, terms easy. Apply Owner, V. 
O. Box 1142. 

I^OB s«l«, on Co-wlchan Lake, waterfront 
.. lot. 118 feet on lake, about » acres, 
good soil, partly cleared; geod residential 
•Ite; no 4igent*. Price attractive. Address 
H. L , Colonist. 

lljlpR sale, by frwner, four lots, each box 
-T IdO; good locallt);, near car and nor- 
mAl aohool; (1450 cash price. Box 480 Col- 
piUst , 

FAIRFIELD snaps — Corner Linden and 
Chapman. 82400; Brooke st., ««xl20. a 
splendid buv ai IIHOO. AUeu & Son. phone 
1440, over Northern Co«'n Bank. 

"Il^^OUL BA V- -Waterrronl lots. Tlje most 
-*■ beautiful residential walerfront lots In 
Victoria. 60x about 15ii. Absnhilely pro- 
tected from the north by Gonzales iiiU; 
facing Foul Buy and the beautiful Olympic 
mountains; rich soil and grave! sub-soil; 
well timbered with large fir trees. i'rice 
IS500 each. Term* oni--(juai ler cash, bal- 
ance 5, 12 and IS months Applv Lewis &. 
Itotaerts, 1)2 Pemherion HlocU. Phone 3020. 

X'^Ort sale, one large lot, 60x140, or two 
-*- small lots, 50x70, corner Haultaln and 
Trent streets. Price $1500 or $760 aach tor 
the smaller ones. 911 Cowichan St. 

"t^OR sale, one double corner on Burns and 
■*- Byron streftts. and corner on Burns 
and Chaucer, best locations In Oak Bay; 
one-third cash, balance 6 and 12 months, 
2092 Chaucer St. Phone F-3860. : 

"T.JAOR sale — The beat lot on Edgeware rd... 
-L Ciosc to Ifillstde ylfii', 'tw' 'eWei '<»»» t'sjii ' 
teims. Box 733, Colonist, .. 

Iy"'«OH sale, homeslte, acre and fraction 
within two minutes' walk of car line 
and only a short distance from business 
centre of c4ty; will accept reasonable cash 
payment, balance easy; full particulars to 
those who mean business; ttali is » bargain, 
P. O. Box 1547, VlcT orla, ^ ' ' ■ 

aalBi In Uuncan. unmfi rhnlrp rnrnnr 


raonCKTV FOK ■AI.»-(CM8teM«) 

"VOTICE— Olyropla ave., large lof t87xS«s 
-^» 117. to a lane>: no rock; grassy^ Anap 
Ml 812UO; easj leijus. a, D. .^lalvt and Co. 
103404 CeuUal Bldg.; pnuoe 3286. 

'uk'l'HVVErfT corner ItauitalD and rorbva, 
100X123, for »250«. Xou will hav« lo 
a ct quick If you wan t this. Wise A Co. 

■VOflCB— The best buy in Oak Bay — Lpt 
.-*-^ 1)7x184, corn*r Oliver and Central. Aee 
.\. D. Mauet and i,o., 403-404 CenUal Bldg., 
phone 3236. 

AK Bay — «plend!d lot. 60x18'^; few min- 
utes from car, »«,a and hotel; only 
♦ 1400; adjacent lots J20U0; >ou will do weii 
to look this up now. Jiox 1124 P. O. 

OWNEJt left city and wlK aacrinc* a full 
slxed 60x120 lot. h<gh and dry. close to 
cedar llill rd.. for I85U in order to realise 

tiiiiu c'HSM, mis IS a snap worth at least 
»200 moie. Welch Bros. A Co., lOOii Gov- 
ernment St. ' 

OKI 1.1. A St., good lot, 60x18!; price 
$^<.iu: $::uo cusii, 8, 12 add 18. Mc- 
UonaUi iiettliy Co., blU Pandora st. 



0.\K Buy avenue — Lot bOxl20; |2500: easy 
term*; veiy good buy. See Archer. 314 
.Siiywara Block. 

O'LIVE St.. south of May, 50x120; price 
$13,'iO; commanits a splendid view; 
uauaU terms. J. K. Bowes A Cok, Ltd., 643 
Fort St.; phone 2734. 

O.VK Buy ave. half block away — Lot on 
.Monterey; full size and a dandy; 
»JUO0; exceptionally i.aty terms; one-third 
cash or arrange, and balance 1 alid 2 years. 
Adjoining lot is available at same pi Ice, If 
you want t\vo. Exclusively, A. U. Malei iSt 
Co., 403-404 Central Bldg.; phone 323i>. 

OAK Bay — l<ung Beach ave., close to 
Newport, 110x120, » snap at $2900; 
corner Newport and Margate, 117x110, 
♦240O; St. Patrick, close to central, $1100. 
Come and Investlgato these sure money- 
inukers. If they uon't suit, we have otheia 
that will. Allen & Hon, phone lHaO, over 
Noiihern Cro wn Bank. 

/■\NE block Horn Oak Bay hotel and less 
^-' than 2ua yards from the waterfront, 
beautiful level lot, 60x120. $2000, on terms 
Of 8750 cash, 'bal. easy. j. it. Bowes *c 
CO.. Ltd., 843 Fort su; p hone 2724. 

OK Dunlevy and iOlympIa ave.. adjoining 
Uplands, we have two splendid Jotsi. 
$1400 and 81500 each; these are exceptlon- 
5 ly cheap as prices are sotng up in that 
d^strJct every day; ■com<) in AOftiet us show 
you these. J. 1:. Bowes & CO., Ltd.. 8ij 
l-'iin *!,,; pJinna .i;!i84. 1 ' ' ' 


KA VME.N' — \lnorla 'i'ruck & Dray Co. 

I'll one 13. 

I\\B Works— Paul's Steam Dye Works. 
■' 31S Fort street. Wo clean press and re- 
pair ladles' and gentleman's garments 
equal to new. Phone 824. 

I j^LECTRICIANS— Carter A McKenzle, 

-•' praclkui electricians and contractors. 
Phone 710; Hea. Phones L227l), K2iili7. Tele- 
phone and motor work a specialty. 131» 
Broad street. 

ELICCTHICIANS — Foot and Tuson. elec- 
trical contractors. Motor boats gasoline 
engines. Phono AHIO. 7 36 t'ort slreet. 

EMPLOY'MENT Bureau— "ft'lng Oii7 1709 
Government streei. Phone 23. 

GAHDE.NEK — Land»cai>e guriTener, James 
Simpson, 1)51 Johnson stieot, I'hone 
HI 150. Expert on all garden and orchard 
details. Pruning and cleaning from insects 
roses a specialty, lawns graded and Hnlshed 
i;i Mrat. second or third quality, accordlmr 
■. o contract. 

^^L.\i5!5 and Glazing — Every description of 
VJ plate, sheet, prismatic, ornamon- 
lal, leaded, etc;. The Mejruae Co., Ltd. blS 
1-ort street. 

LTAHDWAaE— E. G. Prior A Co.. hard- 
JJ- ware and asrlcu|tural implements, cor- 
ner Johnson and Government streets. 

¥J AUDWAKE— The~irickraairTyo~liardr 
AJ. ware Co., Ltd., Iron, steel, hardware, 
cutlery. 3u and 31 Yatos streei, Victoria, 

"jlTAIR Specialist— At Mile. Berge's Studio. 
-•-A- scientific specialist of the hair and 
*calp. I will forfeit $500 for a scalp dis- 
ease or a bald head I cannot cure, pro- 
viding lilo scalp shows fine hair to prove 
the roots or capllary glands aro not dead. 
Itoom 21. Sylvester Block, 716 Yates st. 
ilmirs 12 lo 6; 7 to 8. 

I AilES Bay Window Cleaners and Jani- 
t' tors. H. Kelway, 34 4 Cuburg street. 
J none K952. 

[EWELKKS— A. Fetch, T416 Douglas St. 
bpeclalty of English watch repairing. 

TL.NK — Wanted, scrap brass, copper, zinc, 
t» lead, cast iron, sacks, bottles, rubber, 
highest prices paid. Victoria Junk Agency, 
1020 Store street, i'hone 1330. 

IVEKY — Victoria Transfer Co.. Ltd. Tel. 
^ 12a. Best service in the city. 

T ITHOGKAPHING — LUbographing. en- 
A-< graving and embossing. Nothing too 
liugt aii.i nothing too sm,.ll; your station- 
ery Is your ailvanco agent, our work is un- 
equalled went of Toronto. Tho Colonist 
4 iintiMfe una I'u hlishing Co., Ltd. 

/U'FICE furnlun^j; lUIng ci'olnets, .new 
V' s.oct, i,oinpi^i,. hlgl, grade; pfumpi 
uellvenos; satisfaction guaranteed at '(-l 
Douglas St., .strathconu. hotel block. The 
.\iuj.-rn Othco Supply C o.. Ltd. 

P"^^un-r^~ u'i^"""'' - "'■'!^"'"'' reglsterea 
,,,.'.,''' ^'i^'^""' '" ail countries. Falr- 
i.elg uuiiding. oppos ite p. u. Vancouver. 

I »vji iicuv Ware— aewer pipe, neid tlbT 
-«- ground tire clay, flower puts etc B c" 
uc^'i^'^ ^■■'- ■^^'^- . ^"""'»' 1^1 uau' aud Pan- 

i''^uif/^^^■^"7;'i""i?" i^'um^'ng and Heat- 
-»- ing t_o., Ltd. For hrsi clasa workman- 
snip m the above line. Give us a call 'lem- 
poraiy uiuce, loo i^ruUgaton struei, ' Puu,,^ 

»LU.\1B1.\G — A. 

Stove ntting. 


N. Atkinson, plumuijis 
1541 huinciiiird. Phone 

>LL'.\1B1NG— H. Smith, 1942 Oak Bay ave • 
phone 33iiu; s toves and ranges connected! 

iJt.BLlC Stenographer— .SLenograpliy and 
-»- typewritmg pioini.ily uiul accurately 
< .ecuied at tlie luolle Si.nograpl.y oltice.H, 

SM.""'"."?'""","' """' '-■'"'"•■•'■ "1 l^angley 
-Note. A if work guarunleeu. 

^C.^ V i;,,NUl.NG — Wing Ou. 
O ment street. Phone 23. 



SJUOUlHAND-i„ three months by the 
>a J'ltmans Siniplliied (Uoyali hjst.m 
i/ay anu evening cUsaes. Typovnilng. uooa- 
Keeplng and torelgn languuKes tuugnt The 
uoyai alenographic Co.. ijo oaywaid BldK 
I'ooiie 21101. 

WriOttl'HA.N'D— Shorthand School, liua 
KJ Broad streei. Victoria. Shorthand, Type- 
writing, buoiikucplng. tnoruujilily taughu 
Giaouati's all good positlom. E. A. Jaac- 
Millan. principal. 

fc^^l:..^ClL an u .ieai Engraving— oenerai 
7 engraver and stencil cutter. Ueo. crow- 
Iher. SlU Wharf street, behind P. o. 

SMITH, Russell, shinklers "and sllte roof- 
ers. 2203 tlprlng road. 

TURKISH Baths— Up-to-date methods, 
iiiiaMaMe, cliirupudy a specialty; lady 
masseuse In attendance. 821 Fort st 

UNDERTAKl-NG— B. C. Funeral Furnish- 
ing Co. (Uayward'sj, 101« Government 
street. Prompt attention. Charges reason- 
able. Phones 3135. ttl8. 2287, Z238. 2239 
Chas. Hayward, president: R. Uayward. sec- 
retary; F. Case! t on, manag er. 

YIWiOI>E»ALB Dry Goods— Tumor, Bee Km 
»-» A Co., Ltd., wholesale dry goods im- 
porters and manuracturers. men's furnlsh- 
itigf. tenta "Big Hotti" brand shirts, over- 
(II IS. Mall orders atten dedl to. 

llfrNJXJW cleaning— If you want your 
W windows (.leaned King op the Island 
Window Clekoing Mm^nr. phone Lt383; 
Til Priacesa J^ve. 

~„ m ill , ' - ' ' ■ 

i,*OOD-M.''oi'dwxiort sua «BlUw«od. Oeberal 
Teamlna. LIv«ry. 1. «. KlRgMtt. Kit 
DeiirliM Street, oppoait* J^Uf UAII. PAope. 


A NCIE.NT Order of Foresters, Court 
-'■"*- Northern Light, No. 5935. meets at For- 
esters' Hail, Broad street, 2nd and 4lh Wed- 
nesdays. W. F. Fullerton, Sec. 

LO. O. M., \'ictorla Lodge, No. 738 — 
• Meeting will bu held every Tuesday for 
iiillialions until GO days have expired from 
March isth. C. Boyle, Secretary. 

JO.N'S or England, B. S. Pride of the Js- 
meets 2ird and 4th 

i^o.NS or England, B. 
•O land Lodge No. 131 

'rucsilays in A. O. F. liall, Broati street; 
president, ,F. West. 557 Hillside aveijue; sec- 
retary W. H. Trow esdale. 520 Williams St., 

city. ^ 

(i^oNS or England, B. S. Alexandra l.,oage 
>0 116, meets 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 
K. of P. Hall. H. G. King, bhelbourne 
St., president; Jas. P. Temple, .1053 Bur- 
detto St.. secretary. 

rilHE Boys' Brigade, "Sure and Stedfast." 
■1- 2Sih year. — All ex-members who are 
willing to help on the '"obj.aut" are .re- 
quested to Send their name, address and 
record of service to Captain F. V. l>ong- 
siatf, Hon. SeciBtary for B. C. suite 20 
Mount Efl wards. Vancouver St. 





i^TRA'WBER.RY pickers wanted. Keiher- 
fo Stan. Cedar Hill rd., past Mt. rolmle 

rnA I LOU ESS and skirlmaker for high 
-*- class ladles ta!!or!;;g; only experienced 
help heed apply. Ferd Quinker, 661 Yates 
street. ^ 

\y A NCO UVER Island Employment Bureau 
' — Domestic help wanted an. I .sujiiilieil. 
.1323 Douglas St.; phone 2919. 

XV^ANTED — A young lady with some ex- 
» V perlence at Die stumping. Apply The 

Colonist Job Department. 


TANTED, a girl to learn waiting on 
table; good wages. Box 608, i.'olonisi. 


.VNTED, ': experienced young luoy in 
olflcc. .Standard .Steam Laundry. 

■l^TANTKD, a good general servant or 
',T,. hou8i;kcopfr, experienced; Apply 22,0 
Gjvctriiment st. . 


HOTEL — Alhambra, Mrs. S. Thompson A 
Sons, proprietors; it. D. Thompson, 
niaiiagor. Cor. Carroll and Water stieeis, I 
\'ancouver, B. C Vancouver's Ilrst hotel. 
^ltuntea in tn« heart ot tub city. .Uoderate- 
ly eiiuipped throughout, illduay lunch a 
specialty. Europu.ia plan. FanieU tor good 

11 ui'KI^- Blackburn, a. E. Blackourn, 
-I--L proprietor. 'I'his well known and popular 
hotel, entirely rebuilt and rufurnlsned. Is 
now ope;i to Ite patrons. Steam heat, line 
coinnioaioiia rooms, hrai class dining room, 
best ntieiulon to coiulort of guests. Ameri- 
can plan, »1.50 lo 32.00 Per day. European 
liiu'ii. To ceiitii upwardar. liis Westminster 
a\ t nue. 

''.VNTED, chambermaid. Apply house- 
keeper. Hotel Prince George. 

\A 'ANTED,' a girl for housework; must be 

•' good, plain cook; family of three. 

Inquire 508 Garbaily road. Phone R-2S12. 


\ 1 .ii:..N In Vancouver, H. C, stop at Hotel 
>> Windsor, 7ls to 76'.; (Jrunvllle street. 
Slilclly fliaL cmsii; ail roiiiiis connected with 
baths and shower buths; nrst class cafe In 
tonhectlon; located In '.ancouver's best bus- 
lue»s ceiiire, opposite \ ancouver's Opera 
House. Ogle «i Burton. I'ropi letors. 

UEL1> W'A>'llil>— MALE 

\ GENTS! wiintcd by uri'nllett to furnish 
-ii- names of people Inlciuling ti> build. 
1,. '/.., room I'.s, Klurk blU., Vancouver, B.C. 

BOY as upprentke; about 1(! years of age. 
Apply to 1314 Wharf si. at 1 or 5 p.m. 

IJOOKKEEPEU, also a Storekeeper want- 
•*-' ed at once for cannery. Apply Box 
S02, Colonist. 

CtlTY enginetr wanted — The city of .Nu 
' nalnio Invites ajipllcallons up to 1st 
July, for tlie poMlilon of city engineer, ap- 
plbantH to stale -oalnry desired. .Vddiess 
nppllcnilons lo llie uiulorslgned. S. Guugh, 
City I'lerk, Nanalmo, B. t.'. 

'ANTED, two girls for office work. Red- 
fern * Son, The Diamond apeclall»t.s. 

XA'ANTED, young lady as cashier, one 
' ^ living In James Bay preferred. Ap- 
ply, next corner Niagara and Menzles. 

Xt'.SNTED, a tru-slworthy woman tor light 
> 1 housework ami mind baby; hours ar- 
niMg^d. 75 .VIenzies st. 

U'.VN'rED. at Esquimau, general sPrvant 
f6r small fumlly; no wnHlilns?. plain 
cuoking; usual holidays. Appl> I', (i. Box 
2.«84, Victnrlii. 

yX 'AN'I'lOn, housekeeper, be good 
»' plain cook and able to manage chil- 
dren. 11 1 7 Vlnlng .-tl., after 7 p. m. 

/"AITHKSS -wanted. Apply o»o Johnson 



ANTED, a girl for general housework 
at 2015 Quadra st. No children. 

lA ".VN'f ED — A Ih'iroiighly efficient lady- 
» ♦ hslp, plain cooking. for a home In 
Oak Bay. High w»gt>K to the rlg'hl person. 
Ho.\ 79) ColnnUt. 


CIHAUKFEl.K wishes position In rrivnto 
•* family ; two years' experience In garage, 
Hlrlitly tempnriue. Box 613. I'olonliit. 

^.V.\li i.St'.N riub wants a bar tender. .\ij- 
ply to Secretar.v today. 



DESIG.NEK wanted for furniture and In- 
terior decoration. -Apply P. O. Box 
1271, Victoria. " 

Ij^.XPKRlE.NCED salesmen required by In- 
-i corpctrated i-ompan.v Inr ea^iy iirnposl- 
tlon; good men can mak*" $300 per mnnth. 
Apply for particulars to Box mi7, Coilonlst. 

^OOD carpenters, $4.50 per day. Apply 
919 Vancouver st. 

HUSTLER for Vl.tnrla and Vlrlnlty. to 
ael as "matiutactiirps s.iies agent." 
St»))le produc'.. well adverllsed, exlen.shely 
iiHPd In Victoria; big profits. Al ooiMraci 
will bf given to a ileslra'ile party Small 
amoiinl wf backing required. For qulcl^ 
Iniervlew telephone ur call at room 13.1, 
Empress hotel. 

JANITOR nahled. Apply at Ihe VMrlorIa 
Theatre on .Monday morning m U 

MALE,' flrst class sienograpber, wishes 
{Kisltlon. ('B.'J Phone L.'i74. 

I>0«ITiG>f wanted as nlghf watchman or 
a place of trust. Box S92 Colonist. 

I>LirMBERJI wanted. E. F. Gelger, S2S FIs- 

SPLENDID Colonist route vabant In 
tbs Buriunde rd. di»ti-icr. Apply Cir- 
calatlon Department, Colonist oOce. 

W'-VNTED — Energetic lady canvasser, for 
>» KOo{l .i^flllni;. portable ai-ilcle; liberal 
hrms. Call lU-11 a.m. Room 126, Sayward 


.VNTED, good sewing girl bv the." day. 
Phone R-731. 

\\'ANTED saleslady, good talker for out- 
^' side work; good i f nmiit'riTllon : expe- 
rience not neiessar.\'. .\pply before 9:30. 
See Mr. Martin, Socnrll.v l'ndeiwrlt»r.«, 
ground floor. Central building. Trounce Al- 


'ANTED. domesHi alPd girl to help Eng- 
llKh lady. ,M4 Slmcne St. 

\A ■■■\NTI01>, expert sienograpber, must bp 
'* rapid In shorthan'l. Apply between 
twelve and one o'cinck (o the Kldellty Se- 
rurlilps Ltd.. 601 Broughton St. 

\"1''ANTED — Experienced house- psriorm aid 
' ' with rprerencps. Applv Mrs. Alexis 
Martin, nj.'i Fen! liny rd. 

\'T"'ANTED — Girl or woman lo assist with 
»» housework. Mrs. Champion, 121I» 

Rkhiirdson st 


TANTED, R smart useful girt at The Te«- 

■t'OCNC. girl wanted lo .ittend posloffic 
•- and help with books. Apply Oak 
(Jiorery Co. 


A DVBRTISER, <37) erflclenl end expe- 
-'•*- rienred bu«ln^s» man. raulloun, rlesr- 
honded, and of nbsolMe Integrity, wishes 
position: Is pxv>erlenci'd bookkeeper, Al cor- 
respondent, used to nontrol of nfriee and 
Iiapdllng linanr-lnl matters and cash on rnn- 
sldernhle scale; highest references. W 
H<ix 1236, Postofflee 

ITCTIONKBfl wnih Inltlrtlvp and eXeeti- 
— -J. live nblllty In salesmanship d««lret po- 
sltjiin or hacking of responsible party who 
wIR flnancc flrsi class auction exchange tt>jr 
soMIng real estate, iiier;?handlse .and Hyp 
8ti<:K. Victor .J. Green. .Auctioneer, A] 2 
L4ary Bldg.. t^eatife. Wa*h. V f 

a'XWO first class carpenters want houses 
- to build; labor only; town or country. 
Apply Box 501. Colonist. 

T"WO young men, good education, require 
business appolntmeWj—'Tatny oapaclry. 
Box 723, Colonist. I 

'I'l,'' .ANTED, situation In a grocery store bj 
' ' middle aged man; ten years experi- 
ence; understands business thoroughly. 647 
Niagara st. Phone L-2665. 

\A 'ANTED, porter work in barber shop. 1 
' ' am a first clasB porter; can furnish 
good references; I am colored. Address, 
Joe Heath, Thoburn, B. C, Box 72. 

VAT.VNT'ED, steady work as teamster; good 
' » references as to sobriety, and experi- 
enced Willi liorsea; have been a rcslden! of 
\'lctorla for fifteen y«ar»: untiersiand feed- 
ing and lare of horses. Address Colori'ist 
office. Box 682. 

Vt^^'ANTED, dally or iiBilt-dally work ; 
V> trustworthy; conscientious. Box S3.'! 

\ Y''\'''^'TED, a situation as caretaker or any 
' ' position r>r trust; good references. 
Box 800. Colonist. 

\"1'.\NTKD, farm lo manage, or position ot 
' ' trust by experienced farmer; long 
practical cip.rlence of dairy farming ami 
sheep. -Apply West. 822 Pandora ave. 
Phone R 3223. 

YOUNG man wants Job as rough carpen- 
ter or carpenter's helper. Box B03. 


A KIND lady would like to take cure 
^^ ot children at her home, S28 Caledonia. 

/1 RADL'ATE nurse; moderate terms; 
^-A ready for engagements ofter July Sth. 
.Address 1270 Seavlew ave.. t;ily. 

>TUHSE Just arrived from the old coun- 
' try, with two years' hospital training, 
wishes posllion taking care of Invalid lady 
or gentleman. .Apply 547 Toronto st. 

SITL'ATJO.N wanted, by middle aged ■lady 
to care for child. Box S7i; (."oloiilgi 


\\'ANTED — By youpg lady, matrlculateil, 
V » poaltimi In ofllce where stenography 
Is not essential. Box 248, Colonist. 

.\N'rriU, by English girl, morning work. 
Box 441, Colonist. 

,TANTKD. washing or work by the daj 
Address Box 1260. Victoria, B. C. 

ITfANTED, by experienced young lady, po- 
' V sltlon as housekeeper tn widower with 
one or two children preferred. Apply P. O. 
Box 1103. 




'.ANTED, high class dressmaking; daily; 
l.s;i6 Hampshire road. North. 

■Vt'OM.^-N wants work 3 or 4 days a week; 
VV $i..-iO. Send P.C. to Box 27, Thoburn 
P. O., Victoria, 

XX'A.NTKD, by young lady, position In of- 
V' (Ice as asBlslant bookkeeper. Address 
E. Blimiqulsl, rj71 Oak Bay ave. 

IX^ANTEU, care of children, afternoons, 3 
'V |,T r,:30, James Bay district preferred. 
Box ABC, Colonist. 

t"tTANTED — Position as lady help at once; 
' ' I iiaige one of two children and house- 
work preferred; state salary. Box 722 

T"t7ANTiED — Position as working houso- 
VV keeper to bachelor or wildower. Apply 

17 2S t'lrsl SI. 

"Y^OCNG lady desires post as lariy help 
J^ in refined family In country. Box 428, 

■\''OCNG English lady requires position as 
X help In a good family. Apply H. K., 
Box 620, t:olonlgt. 

"\TOir.VG lady would IHtc care of ehJldren 
X during her college vacation. -Apply 
Box 84 2 Colonist. 


AD. M.ALET A Co. are selling snaps 
• and want more. Phone 3236. 403-401 
Central Bldg. 

ACREAGE. 2.60 Just off Glanford avenue, 
part cultivated, 4-roomed cot tage, $3400; 
exceptional tirms. Owner, Box 471. 

ACREAGE — 183 acres and a beautiful 
lake amidst lovely scenery; good shoot- 
ing and fishing; situated about 8 miles trom 
Victoria. This property could be subdivided 
or would make a splendid sporting estate. 
I'or price and particulars apply Grintason 
& Bunnett. 329 Pemberton Bldg. 

AVEBCRY St., close to Edmonton rd.; no 
rock; for quick sale, $1175, on terms. 
J. L. Lang, 420 Sayward building^ ^^ 

Al«5 acre farm, 14 miles from Victoria, 
fronting on m'ain road; fine rich soli, 
nearb all cleared. 100 acres under cultiva- 
tion, with dwelling house, 3 barn.s. chicken 
houre, runs, etc.; $l.^>00 worth of stock and 
merchandise, 2 horses, wagon and harness, 
one 01 two cows, 150 chickens, number of 
fruit . trees, household furniture, etc.; one 
of the biggest bargahis e\er offered; owner 
leaving fur Europe will sacrlfke (or 
$41,500 complete; third cash. VVou|d splen- 
didly subdivide Into smaller tracts. Na- 
tional Really Co., 1232 Government at. 

AD. MALET A Co. can deliver for a few 
• days only. Pandora st., between Quadra 
and Vancouver. 45ft., at $500 per front fool. 
Offices, 403-404 Central Bldg. 

A HITK overlooking the water In Oak Bay. 
-<^\. These three lots, althougli not cleared, 
are In a fine position for anyone wanting a 
bnmesite near the water In a sheltered posi- 
tion: price en bloc, $4800, or one at a time, 
$1500 eai-h; rasTi only $880, balance to suit 
purchaser, 3 year* If wanted, A. U. MMlet 
A Co.^ 403-404 C^ntriU BMg-, phone t»at. 

ANOTICB^A.' t». Malet A Co., 40S-4Q4 
Central Dtdg., wknt good listings; 
money waiting. Plione 3336. 

., '•i..'.'i.i;.r . iitur 'it... — .1 ;i . .—- ^ 1:-^ ■ . I ■ ' - 

AlfKMAT big 'b«'s»tlfttl lot 8fx1«0 ovor- 
looMng KhonI Hay Beach DrIvD, for 
IllOO;. Ul rsfeh, bat. «, 12. 18; no roMt: ran 
you beat this.' Wis*- A Co.. 109 PWmberroti 

Ar-H.'AL waterffwnt, 100x41, |n the moat 
beaittlftt) part o* Hhoail Bay, for 81400, 
)i cash, bal I. 12. II, 10 month*. Now Ha 
4ulck If rou want this, as it IS (00 good 
lo ijsgi. WU« A v>. IW P»w*«rtop »««. 

lots In heart of business section. Fm* 
price and terms .apply to owner. J*». E. 
Hmlth, Duncan, B. C. ■- ^ 

TpOUL Bay, close to beach, 140x210, over 
-'- looking Straits. $3800; terms * one'- 
quarter oa»i )..,,.•• bv*r two years. 
Camqsun ll. .1 • ' uo9 Douglas St. 

PARKD.VLE Lotn-rCrease ave.. 60x112; 
$«5o; 1200 cash, balance arrangfc. W'titi 
and bouilon. 8 PromlS Block; phono 3210. 
P. p. Bqx ai». , 

/^^OLWOOD^4i,4 acre blocks, close sta- 
^-^ lion, $360 per acre. Overceas Invest- 
meni .Agency, 208 Pemberton Bklg. 

/"lOMlDX acreage, for Immediate sale at 
^-^ $35 per acre, a-fler thl.s week the price 
will be $50. Phone 2»x«. 

/^OMOX. Vancouver Island, clear'vl farms; 
'^ bush lands; .lea frontage; Cnurtenay 
lots for sale. Local agent for E. & N. 
railway lands, Comox district. Apply II. 
H. M. Bcadnell. 

/CENTRAL ave.. between St. Patrick st. 
^•^ and Monterey ave.; three good lots; 
price ?120fl: each terms are very easy. J. 
11. Bowes & Co.. Ltd., 643 Fort »l. ; phone 


C10RNI2R lot on Hollywood crescent. SOx 
J 138, snap al $1650; easy terms. J. K. 
Howes & Co., Ltd., 643 Fort Hi,; phone 2724. 

CIORNEK Smythe and Hampshire rd., lot 
J 50x130; tills is considered the best buy 
111 Oak Bay; jirlce $1250; terma $500 ca.'«h, 
balance lasy, J. R. BowcS & Co., Ltd., I'>13 
Fort St.. phone 2724. 

C ■CORNER, Victoria "West, $2500, Cralg- 

■' flower and .St.vles, lot tor quick turn. 

See A. D. .Malot & Co.. 403-404 Central 
HUllf. ; phone 3235. 

C'tORNBR ot Shakespeare and Edmonton 
-^ Id., 50x110; price $1500; good terms. 
,1. C. Linden & Co., 738 Fort St. 

/ AOR.NEU of Cook and Oakmount, 136x125; 
v,^ a groat snap; for $1100; {300 cash, 
bal. easy. J. C. Linden & Co., 738 Fori st. 

C10RNER Shelbourne and Haultaln, $1250 
'' for a quick sale. Investors' Securities 
Co., 1316 Douglas si.; phon-' 2828. 

/ '^LOVERD.ALE, lot on Bethune, near 
>-> Ssanlcli ril., within 5 minutes walk to 
the car; only $650; $200 cash. J. C. Linden 
& Co,, 7 38 Fort St. 

C'^BCIL St.. xr«'d lot, about 2 feet above 
■^ the level of the street, between ICdmon- 
lon rd. and Haultaln st., 50x110, for 5 
days only, al $1000; terms. J. C. Linden 
1* Co., 738 Fort st, 

/ -tHKAPEST buy In Richmond Park, Met- 
V-' iliosin St.. 60x125, $1050 on terms. J. 
U. Bowes A Co., Ltd., 64 3 Fort St.; phone 

/ IHEAI' lots, clos,' in, Grahame street, 
^^ near Bay. 81700. Fifih street, near 
Hllllsde. nice cornel for $I5U0. i.:ook and 
Hay, $2700. Fail field, near school, good 
lot, $1175. Same location, big corner, $1700 
and 120x120 feet, $3400. Trent si, a dandy 
for $1000. Half acre, close In, $4000. Owner 
P.' O. Box 551, or Phone morning. L-II47. 

C COWICHAN Station— 10 acres really~good 
> land, nearly 41II slashed, in good pas- 
ture, abundant water; house, barn, chicken 
houses, granary, good garden; one mile out; 
$1000. Forrest, Cowichan. B, C. 

C'lORNER on Edmonton and Forbes, 81600. 
J Investors' Securities Co., 13I6 Douglas 
St.; phone 2828. 

I.j^AlRFIELD rd. car line; big lot, about 60 
by 160;->l(?vel, no rock; quick turnover; 
price $1600; terms. P. O, Box 55. 

I^'^OH suit, doable comer, close In, suitable 
for apartment house site or seml-bu.-it- 
ness properly; this property will experience 
ninrked advance In price within twelve 
monrhn; maji with $2000 caah can double 
his Investment before nrst of 1913; no 
agents. I'. O. Box 1547, Victoria. 

I^10R sale, one of ihe most complete 
ranches on main rosd, few minutes' 
walk lo railway station, clo.-ie 10 \'k-torla 
city; this property will make beautiful 
country gentleman's homo; owner must 
sell, leaving for Old Countr>-, consi-quenlly 
will give exceptionally ca^y terms; property 
now paying good profit from srops; ?jiiimi 
cash will handle. Full particulars Bo-x 693, 

T.''ll.S'E lot. having frontage to Oscar and 
r FaJrfleirt us., just at' Junction of Moss 
St.; $3000; $650 cash, balance over 2 yeara 
.Abbott A Huthffrland, 5 and 6 Green blk., 
1216 Broad st. (589.) 

1.j^OR sale, ten large gra.«sy lols, 60 and 
-^ 55 feet frontage. Shelbourne street, 
.•<old In block $800 each. J. Beck, P. O. 
Box 4 38. 

TT^OR sale, 77 feet fronting on Carey roai 
-*- being lots 6 and 7 ot block 6, Clovet - 
dale estate. One acre at Cordova Ba.v, 
froiiiInK on water. -\pply owner, Leonard 
C. Mills, 111 Pemberton block. 

I^OR sale, large lot on Swan avenue, '\'lc- 
torla Park, JSOO only; $100 cash; bal- 
ance $7.'i every three months; this Is a snap. 
Phon« R-2322. 

/ ^ ENIUNE Snap — Owner leaving city will 
^-^ sell lot 15. Gai-den si'., next to Bay 
and within mile circle, for 11350; one-third 
cnsb. balance fi, 12 and IS months:; nice 
level grassy lot. 50x125. and $225 under 
market value. Inquire 735 Queens ave., or 
telephone R-322B. 

GRAHAM St.. near Hillside ave., lot Six 
- ' 135, at $2100: fa.«li J.'iOO. Ciovordalo 
ave., near Douglas st., 55x1 1.S; price $1050: 
third cash. Union Real Estate Co., Law 
Chambers; phone 2709. 

HAUl.TAIN — Between TJosebery and Ave- 
Inirv. 80x100; price. $2000. 'City Land 
Co.. ijo Pemberton BIdp. ; Phone 1675. 

H.M'LTAIN and .Avebury, 50x129; price 
$1800; very easy terms. Patrick 
Realty Co., 645 Fort St.; phone 2556. 

HICHEST lot on Graham. 60x120. sacrlflce 
for $1500; Ihird cash, balance 6, IV IS 
months. Box 780, Colonist. 

Al'LTAd.V St.. corner Avcbury. SSxlOO; 
price $2400, City Land Co.. 120 Pem- 
berton Bldg.; phone 1676. 

HOLLYWOOD Crescent spMlals — 50x111. 
$1600; corner St. Charles. 54x100. 
J1750: corner Robertson, 125x160, $2500; 
ins ft. on Hnllywood with 100 ft. waler- 
frontage. rlose to St. Charles, $5250. For 
terms on Iliesc. Allen * Son. phnnr I6.M1, 
over Northern Crown Bank. 

HAVF: >ou $2500 cash to lnve.1t In $12,500 
property. If so, let us show you some- 
thing you cannot dnpllcatp In this city as 
a safe and sound Invp.stmoiit. See F, G. 
Porlcous, 707 '/j " A'ales st. 

H.M'LTAIN St.. 50x150. ad.lo/lnjng Fern- 
wood rd. : price $1450. Cliy Land Co.. 
120 Pemberion HMg. ; phone 1075. 

. ' ■■' 1 ' ■ 

IR.MA & .Maddark. double corner, high 
le\ el lots, J2SO0 r >r the two; one-third 
cash. Phone 3239. 


OHONE 8235 it JwiSuMaauftny property 
•*- you Wish to sell. Ai.O. Malet /s^ Co., 
403-404 Central Bldg. , . ;^ ' 

1>.\RKD..VLE Lots — We have the cream ot 
Parkdale; no better lots to be had any- 
where; awny ahead of any subdivision lols 
on the niarKet. -Watt & Boulton, b i'romis 
Block, phone 3210. 

PORT Albernl, largo sum ot money to be 
expended on streets and other Improve- 
ments; within iigliteen months the port will 
be the western terminus of two railroads. 
It Is time tor you lo invest. For choice 
inside and resiueiulal property. Heath oc 
Chaney. Sayward Block. 

IJ.ARKD.VLE Lots— Regltvl ave., 60x112; 
-*- $500; cash $150; «. 12, 18. AVait 6c 

jiouliQii. 8 Promis Block; phono 3210. 

jJI.E-ASA.S'T ave. Oak Bay, 60x120; price 
-»- $1300; $550 cash, balance 6, 12 and IS 
months. I'atrick Realty Co., 645 Fort St.; 
phone 2556. 

I>UOSPECT rd., two lull sized lots: price 
-L each $1250; third cash, balance 6, 12, 

1> inoniiia. I'atrick Really Co., 646 Fort 
St. ; phona 2056, 

TJLBASANT ave., where the movement is, 
-*- we -huvQ a few excellent lots; price 

$1200 each; don't miss this chance; 
50x120; easy lirms. J. R. Bowes & Co., 
Ltd., 643 Fort St.; phone 2724 

CJl'-\I'l!-V street, level lot on mile and 
-"* iinarier circle, good locality, $1600; 
one-third cash. 3239. 

R.OSEBER-Y St., nice level lot. with good 

view, 50x129. See about this at once. 

Only $1200, on terms. J. C. Linden & Co., 
73S Fort St. 

ROSEBERY St., close to Bay st., 50x}29; 
a .snap at {1200; third cash. Portage 
Inlet. Inlet ave.. lot 60x120; $1500. usual 
terms. Avebury St.. lot 50x120; price $1000; 
third cash. 6, 12 and IS. Bay st., corner; 
$1750; $600 cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 
months. Foster & Thompson, 15 Green blk. 

SOUTHEAST corner Haultaln and Forbeei 
100x110. for $2500. Wfse & C o. 

t<COTT St.. cheapest lot in this locality. 
►■-J 50x110. only $1050. J. C. Linden A Co.. 
T3S Fori St. 

C10UTHWEST corner Haultaln and Scott. 
►■J 100x110, for $2100. This Is too cheap 
to last. W'lse & Co, 

SCOTT St., nice level lot', near Haulteiln; 
SO.xllO; a snap at $925, Box 1)66 Col- 

C1II.VWNIGAN Lake, 2V3 acres close to 
^'J lake and Koenigs. Cash $400 or $600 
on lernis. Uo.\ 4 10, Colonist. 

VJ.N.VP — Woodlands r<l.. off Moss st,; 
►■J 120x120; price $3750; or one lot 60x 
120; $1900, terms. Beilmonl' Realty, next 
door to Windsor Grocery, opposite Post 

QHAIvESPE.\RE si., small two-room shack 
*-- and nice lot, 50x110, between Edmonton 
ill. and Haultaln st. ; price $1100; good 
terms. J. C. Linden & Co., 73S Fort st. 

^PLEND1D buy, close in Albernl lot^ 
Kj very easy term.s, $250. Jones, P. O. 
Box 119, City. 

^E»AVIEW Hvc., lot 40x120, close to Hlll- 
10 side a\e., city water, $900; cash $276, 
balance $10 monthly. Apply Owner, P. O. 

1360. , 

S;i H A K BSPEAHE al., two nice lots adjoln- 
^ Ing, for a few days only, $1050 each. 
This price will not last long. See us at 
once, J. C. l.ilnden & Co.. 738 Fort St. 

/^RAIGKLOWBR road, oppo'slie Burlelth. 
^ 60x110; 81780; one-third cash, balance 
6, 12 and 18 months, 1209 Alderman road. 

/'1ECIL streei, near Bdmonton road. SOx 
^ 110. Price $076; $425 cash, McDon- 
ald Really Co.. 810 Pandora ave. 

CRAIODAnROCH Park, Joan Cr'Wenwl* 
beautiful buIUHhg kite, 50xl»V, line oak 
trees, hardly aily ruck, commands good 
view down Manor road; (or quick sale price 
oni:y 13,000; tenns. Bagshawt A Co., Pem- 
berton Bldg. 

CIEITL St.— SOxUfli!, tllOO; 1-1, «. 13, ilB: 
-' Phoenix Kealty <?o, , 13 35 tiouglss St. 

OMOX VALtipT— S0« acres good tfr,a«C 
mostly al^er, iO acres cleared, Hopae 
and barn; $85 per acre; quarter casta, bal- 
ance 1, S, 3. 7 per cent IHO acres, * acras 
cleared, iO teres Alder: good tWo^fory 
house, |(t par acre) qusirtar «ash, twhanva 
I, 2, I, T per cent. Ten acre*. In pasture, 
within two miles of Cowtenay mi main 
road. V170 per aere; ane-thlrd e»«h. tNtlftiiM 
8, I'll and It months at 7 pftr cMt. , Pfe- 
mlee Resity tlo. »«» Times Biiltdlng. 

DlfNEDIN lUt—t, off Oorfe road, itnUt", . 
high andi' 4rv, I1940: iMl«-qHa>t«r «imIi, 
Apply Rwain * HcCarter, <1T l>iittH<i« «^, 

Phone »38». . ■ ' ^ / .;, ' 

A Co.. utJToAai. .' ■ r^- 

ti.<N. Mt PMMiwt4ii 



I AMES Hay sp<»ci»i — Berwick St., a splon- 
dld buy. $22.'>0; no other lot In the 
block under $2100. Allen A Son, phone 
16fiq. over Northern Crown Bank. 

LOT on Davlda ave.. Gorge View Park, 
seven minutes from car., house started 
on same, with cement basement, complete, 
22x28. olpo 1800 feel lumber, with shack, 
utensils, etc.; price $1200. Apply owner on 

LOTS on Wilmer st., snap at $1200 each; 
high, clear and level. Investors' Secu- 
rities Co., 131'* Douglas st. : phone 2828. 

LOOK! — Bargain for cash. Lot 40x120, 
Brook Slreet; best part for $1176. Own- 
er. Phone LI 14 7, 

LOT 6(1x180. with largo stable, for several 
ihorses. Just off Cedar Hill rtl. ; a bar- 
gain: price $1150; one-third crash, balance 6, 
12, IK. Wise and i-"o., 109 Pemberl'ou Bldg. 

LAUREL St.. Oak Bay. nice level lot. 44x 
198: only 81200, on ver>- easy terms. 
Box 886, Colonist. 

L ANGKOR D, Col wood — Ten acres with 
large frontage on Gnldstream ril. ; light 
clearing; water main .r.uns along frontage; 
will sacrifice for $850 an Acre op terms. 
Box 888. Colonist. ■- 

|*'M1UR«L St., ghoal^^'y.'VoxiaO. ItloV 

^HOAL BAY waterfront, from $1400 and 
►v? up. See Wise & Co., 109 Pembert'on 


^.VaP, $20 per acre, Metohosin district, 
to near Hooke and C. N. R. right-of-way; 
some good land and Tr.,irketat>le timber. 
Send Phono number to P. O. Box 26 84, Vic- 

kJHAKRSPEARE St., Just for today, 2 full 
^-5 size lots near Edmonton rd.; price 
$1050 each. ' . .- 

Douglas St. 

Investors' Securities Co., 
phone 2S28. 


CJIIELBOCRNK St., Just off Lansdowne 
»^ rd., north side, 4 lots, 40x1(0; price 
$3100 for the four; terms. Remember that 
the car line will be there soon; also the 
Normal School close by. Llpscombe A Tay- 
!"■•, 514 Sayward bldg.; phone 28»». 

third cash. 
820 Fort St. 

V. I, .Insurance Agency, 

f ARQB* lot near Cralgfioweii rd., MxttOy 
1^ »!(«; UiM cash. Vk I tnauriiM* 
Ag*Ae)-, ma Fort st. 

•T***^ ■*^ totook ». OaklAhd ave,, A ttos 
,^ ^0rfmr.iU»e:'-it»tSO.- 4mly IM ymt^ tr^ 
new H(Heid«ie»r iiisef price tfcM; cam .XZJg, 
balgnce Msmme ggreemeat, ISO per quarter. 
Owner. T, »., \tH reU St.. ctt y. 

MADHMmtmn RA— Seat huy «n fhlP 
- ./*'!?* 'ST • '•'^•?«!r« wily, M7»: ikr 

«, 11, U. Tou Fm h*ve I* nwtf H tint 
jrinl IhU Phoenix ReAlijr C*. Itfc KV 

-■' ■■ ■ ■ ■■ '- - I ■ , | ( 

lyttitXSftOVB t{.. r\of to BorttiMti. »«x 

» «MMI^ ft«t UMi) 





v.:..^^a^fca.:>-' -.^^^^M..,.. 

i>.<. ,,ii.a..^-:^MDri:.}ii*t .^.nt_.^T.^, n ,..j-,........ j; 

C1NAP— Hilda St., 80x120, Just off Unden 
*^ a\<. , pi Ice $2360; terms. Belmont 
Rp«lt\ Co , opposite Post Office 

tJ(X)TT st , absolutely the c^eitpagt lot !u 

, \.''J" "'.'"■''' *«»>>». between H*ulti|ln 
and Edmonton rd , until Xond4ur for tin*. 
easy terms J. C. t^lndeti A Co.. Tit r orj pt. 

SNAP— Lilian ■ lA. I9>li«; «liM»;^ mUit 
I147S. teniiA Belmont tfStJrTiopmi* 

post office. 

CJNAP fof- aure-^^lMxiiH IMt «n fi 
•^ street, close to ffrnwooA rMA 
ing tlk-rpsm lutlUe.. fully fprtilii^'''''^' 
for |»«(Mi, on te#qub KMt, 
Uc0mtg«H, r«» ¥iit^ «■ 

" — ^-^ " - ^ - ' - 'jM 



fir«VBK,low tn VilvmUK 


timnm Mint MtiMf 

tw B^Jji*?'*.^- .^<'V; . 


kfey^AA>;^>»Wjtfi^mi^l4i#M^.'iyAy H 




mOPKRTV KO» M.\I.U— (Continued) 

iJUAKEKPEARE H., two lots adjoining, 
'^ 40x1)0 each, a grvat pri)(ji)»itloii for the 
Luiiaei . between Edmonton id. and H«ul- 
ia»n »t. , price ^^0^0 t^ath; (joou fermn. J. 
<•. Linden & Co.. 788 Fori d. 

hJilOAL, U»y, duutile corner, $3000; third 
*-J cMh. V. 1. Inauiance Agency. 8:iu Fori 

nTHIRTVKUIHT ai.rea al Mill Bay with 
*■ 195 feet walirfront; iIiIh i» on- of the 
rnott dealrabli. l&i;aiiil,« tor beautiful home- 
■lle«; prioe MOUO, ano v wy eaay terms. J. 
R. Bowra and Co., Ltd.. i;U. Fort »t ; phone 
R. Bow«« & Co.. -Ltd., S43 Fort •'.; phori« 

rpHIRTEKN and a half acre* on good road 
-*• IH nille» from Duncan, 10 acre* 
cleered. & Airan appln orchard, good »lx- 
roorned house, barn, chicken liouaea, etc., 
telephone. Price J7500; easy terms.' Apply 
Hox 232. Duncan. U. C. 

rilHlS Is what you wan! — Trent St.. Just 
-•- off the Fort st. car, 60xUO to a 40 ft. 
lane, only JIOBO. terms. You doit't have to 
Wall for a car line, It's there. Llpsconibe 
& Taylor. 116 .Sayward bids.; phone iSSiH. 

rpOLMIB ave., Just off Cook, 50xM0, JU'B 
-*- cash and easy icrma. See Allen & Sou. 
phone l«f)0. over NorthtMn Crown Hank. 

rnwo fine lots l-llllan St., r,Oxi;o; JISOO; 


J- 1-3 


1325 Do uglas 

TO owners of teams — We offer a lot 60x 
ISO. with larwe Stable Ju»t off Cedar 
Hill road: pnicc »950; one-third; 8, 42. Wj 
this Is a Klfi at the price. Wise & Co., tW 
rtmlierlon Bklg. t , 

"VnCTORiA WEST— 7 J fMt frontkg* on 

» the Cralgtlower Hoad by 820 feet back 
tor I2.6J0. This ts a beawlirul piece of 
property nicely treed and could be cut up 
Into at least t good lots. »1000 oSBh. bol. 
arranged. See us at «n<»- about thla. The 
city Brokerage. 1318 ITuu^laa St. 

"friCTORiA West Is wheie tho next move 

T in rCa! rSlat'6 VaiUes ViiHl takttci pll«t». I 

have some good buys to offer; also property 
In every pai-l of thl« city. H. Norman. 
Room D, 1^0 Building, cor. Broad and John- 
son Street. Phone 3114. 

TtJEST BAY waterfront — L.r>t oloae to Bar- 
♦ » racks for sale, 
ove-r three years. 

Price »9,850 ; terms 
P. O. Box 878. City. 


FBET on Cook »t. close to Fair- 
»»»d ri. App>v owner. Box «»4. 

liOlSBH FOH 8ALK — (t'ontina«<t> 

I^OITR room bunsalow for sale; prld' 
-*- tl'lOU: ■mall cash payment .'kpply 

Dwnei cm r>remiBe«. last house on Davlda 
avenue. Ker Addition. Gorge View Park. 

I.(^OR sale, ir.13 Fell st.. new hous.-. Just 
finished, 7 rooms, hall, etc.. with all 
modern conveniences large lofiy basement, 
furnace, eic. *• feci 4 Inches by 80 feet deep, 
large garage for one auto; $5500, terms, cars 
stop next door. Apply iq owner, Slo.ldart's 
Jowelery Store, corner of Johnson and Broad 

Tj^OR sale. 1S3S Oak Bay ave.. 8 rooms and 
-a- reception hall, with all modern con- 
veniences, larjfe, lofty basement, furnace, 
•tc , about 68 feel front on avenue by 77 
feel g Inches, well cultivated, with apple, 
plum a.nd other fruit trees, for tho sum of 
JiiuOO, on terms, JliJOO. balance 6. 12 ana la 
months; care slop at the door. Apply to 
owner, Stoddarfs Jewelury Store, corner of 
J';hnsQn anj Broad sts . 

1;^"^OR sale, 1846 Oak Bay «ve., 9 rooms ami 
reception hall, with all modern Im- 
provementa, large, lotty basfmi ni, furnace, 
etc.. about .■>:; feet frontage by 155 feet, well 
cultivated, with fruit trees und oilier vtil- 
uaulu plant ohrubs, excellent, well draiiie'' 
garden, chic«en house and other convon! 
cnccs; J7;iOO on lerni«: cars stop opposite. 
Apply to owner. SloUilarfs Jewelery Store. 
corn,!r of Johnson and Broad sts. 

ipOR sale. 16 1 1 Fell si., green house. 6 
rooms and reception hall, with all mod- 
ern i.oiiveiilencua. large, lofty baaument, fur- 
i.ace. etc.. 3i>-foot frontage, SO feet deep, 
well cuillvaifrd with apple and other val- 
uable truU tveeo, for the sum of t45uO cash, 
or ?47aO on terms; cars stop within 20 yards. 
Apply to owner, StodUart'a Jewelery Store, 
corner of Johnson and Broad »ta. 

Flv'K room bungalow. Moss St., Fairfield, 
close to car line; we are offering this 
natty bungalow for $381>0; }800 caah. bal- 
ance )3I> per month; paneled, beanted, fire- 
place; full basement; concrete foundation; 
kitchen cabinet; electric fixtures; enamel 
plumbing; this Is a snap and very easy 
terms. Apply Bungalow Conairuciion Co.. 
100 Sa) ward block. > 

Ii^OK -immediate aale, a 7-roomed houae on 
Fernwood, beat view on road; price, on 
terms, $3360. Apply owner, 3665 i^Cedar 
HIU rd. 

"JG^INQ modern 7 -roomed bouse, beautifully 
-'- sttui^ted on corner of Bourchler street 
and Foul Bay road. Price $6E00. cash $1000 
balance to suit. Five-roomed house, mod- 

rpwo new modern ho.usea. I and 
-*- mile circle, for sale tc pnrchas 

HOL'MBS FOR HAMS — (Costlaucd) 

8 rooms, 
purchaser* only. 
Owner, 1126 Empress ave. near Cook. 

rpwu n. w houses for sale, in orchard; 
-L cement baaeinent; 4 minutes Douglas car; 
$1950 the two; baj-gsln. Smith, Bei'hunu 
ave.. off Cloverdale ave. 


Y'^lt^'TOHlA West, block front Cralgflower 
' road and (iorge car, well bulli house, 
seven largn rooms, bath and toilet separate, 
cement basement and laundry tubs, furn«c», 
lot SSxll.'0, all highly cultivated, bearing 
fruit trees, strawberries, etc. ,Very low 
price of $37SO; one-third cash. 1 and i 
years. Apply C. Wilson, Room 3, 707^ 
Yates St. 

1X71LK1NSON Road. 5 acres, all cleared 
'• 3H miles from city hall, $8,000; $2600 
cash; balance 1 and 2 years. Camosun 
Realty Co., loO!) Douglas st. 

%X''Hi.)EVER buys this will be well s^tla- 
» » fled — A well built, new 7-roomed bun- 
galow in tho best residential pari of Fair- 
field Kstste; perfectly modern; Imth, pan- 
try, io41el, etc.; piped for furnace; cement 
walks, basement, etc.; car within 50 yards; 
only ten niinuies' walk from Empress 
hotel; for a few days only at $5200: cash 
$1100. balance $35 a month. Including In- 
terest. .\pply owner. Hox ;iu2. Colonist. 

\1'E have a fine 8-roomed house In Van- 
'' couver on 81sl. near Main; moat 
beautiful view of Fraser river. I.,ulu Island 
and Gulf, to exchange for Victoria house 
property or lota; worth $5500; lUostKagn 
$1600; equity $4000. J. L. von Dlssen. 'Ihe 
Man Who Trades tho Earth." 508 Pender at. 
Weat, Vanoouver, B. C. 

buys a S-roomed bungalow, Clover- 
Anltt ave., $2650. Room 3, 606 
Yates SI. / 

flBOftKA l« the price of a 8-rooh>od bun- 
^wUUl/ galow. Cloverdale ave,; only 
$4 00 caah. Room 8. 606 Yatea St. 

i-roomed " modern cottage, 
ibridge street, near corner 
Oxford street, close to park, piped for 
furnace: easy terms. Apply owner. B40 
Niagara street. ^^___ 

dj A f\(\f\ will purchase direct from owner 
qJHrUUU new. well built. 7-ropm. m 
storey house on high, dry lot. 63^x180, 
with several fruit trees on it; one minute 


^O-ttO Cimbrii 

AARONSON'S pawnshop has removed 
Irom Broad at. lo 1410 Guvernmenl at., 
oiipostie the Weaiholme hold. 

A NTigCi!; jewelry, diamonds, engravings 
^^ and plotares bought und sold. Mra 
A. A. Aaronsun, lUlu uovorniueiu at. 

M»iwiivu m ttuit. jp I vu-f wniicq liuu»e, iiiuii- 

era, on fleasant ave.; price 1^0(^0; cash 
IJOOO, balance to arrange. Moore & San- 
derson, Boam of Trade. Phone 8340. 

FOB sale — That nice new modern 6-room 
cottage, 1051 Queens ave.; cement base- 
..I!1SIU>„ drained, furnace complete, dining.-... 
room panelled and, beamed, with built-in 
chioa cabinet, bath and pantry, two -toilets,, 
etc. For terms apply owner, 834 Queans 
ave. '■ !?;' ;■;*'■' .■ ' ^ 

.^^^ I ■ i|i II . I i I 

TC^OR sale. S-roomed bungalow on George 
-L St., Fairfield Estate, or will trade for 
good building lot or runabout auto. Apply 
34 Lewis St. ■ 

};:|^OR sale, new fully modern 6-room resi- 
dence; cash payment only $&U0; prop- 
erty well situutod; large lot, graded, in 
grass: owner needs money and will make 
good price and easy terms Jf property is 
sold at once; no agent g. Box L, colonial. 

l(>Oil sale, the cosleat new 6-room home in 
■^ Fairfield, with aeavlew from thru-e 
sides, exceptlon-vlly well fitviahed and artis- 
tically decorated, hall, dining, and living 
rooms burlapped and panelled, beam cell- 
ing and open tire, all bedrooms have full 
helKht ceilings and lots of closet room, 
kitchen cabinet st.vic, well fitted, piped for 
fut-nace ct>ment sidewalks, 1 block from 
car. A snap from owner, $4 4 00,. on terfns. 
P. O. Box nil. Phone I..-1D31. 

FOR S.VbB — 5-roomed new bungalow, all 
modern conveniences; one minute front 
Fort St. car. $4,350; terms $S00 cash, bal- 
ance on easy terms. Apply 1113 Blanchard 
street. , 

Ij^OB Sale, li room bouse. modem; one 
block from car. Apply between 1 and 
5 p.m., 1S62 Chestnut ave. .' 

GOOD view of Rosa Bay — 'New six- 
roomed residence with good view of 
Ross Bay; reception hall panelled, dining 
Toom panelled, open fireplace and bulit-ln 
buffet, bathroom, pantry, etc.; all large 
rooms tinted;, full sized cement basement, 
36x36 ft., with cement wash trays; concrete 
sidewalks; all fenced; ready to occupy; 
$5500; $1300 cash; mortgage for $2000 can 
be assumed . 1707 Ross st. 

LJ pUSB and lot. corner Burnalde and 
-•--*- Manchester, five''- rooms, modern: rev- 
enue $300 yearly. Price. $5500, on terms. 
Apply owner, 615 Gai;bally road. 

HOMK on Monterey uve.,^ $4300; best part 
of tSak Bay. Anyone wanting a. really 
nice- home on easy terms would do well to 
see this place. .See. A. D. JIalet & Co., iflS- 

404 Central Bldg. ; phone 323.i. ,- 

TT1LL,S1DE avenue, j roomed house o 
•*■-*- lot 60x130. between Bridge street and 
Rock Bay; tine business site; $3:60. Camo- 
sun Realty Co., 1009 Douglas St. 

I HAVE a new flye-roomert bting.ilow, 
, dose In, for sale cheap^ Enquire 416 
Chester st. 

TAMES Bay— The best residential part, -r-toR. sale, tent 9>4xltt. with flooring and 
two 't:fiL.",l^\J,-:,V'"l?.9. ??il!!'.lV ^:^?!n- i ^ walU: also stove, bed. cooking tUen- 

slls. etc. Apply J. t.^halsty, Atkins SlJIng. 

rsm. .ynr line; al^lrtMlWy .m^MJvrn mj ?»; 

cellently deslgntHl: dlnlngroom panelled and 
burlapped; kitchen and pantry, washable 
walls; full basement, cement floor; Al 
plamblng in bathroom and scullery. This 
1« the biggest snap In town at tbe prioe. 
Terms, $700 cash, balance «pr«(UI over 8 
- yaara .. Box 74a , Culonlst. -.. 

. roR 8Ai>:^— .Ai^scjslLAygQt's 

C' H. I. C..^— Holder of two shares for 
• $1500 ($166 paid In) wishes lo sell. 
Money needed. Box 6fiO, Colonist. 

—3 ■ — : ^ ,. ._„ 

Ij^uR sale, the frame of a five-roomed cot- 
tage, satih, doors and frames, weights 
and cord and brick for chirnneya. Apply S3T 
Caledonia, or 25T9 Empire st. 

Ij^OR sale, launch. 20 feet, 4-8 h. p. engine. 
Just overhauled: a splendid sea boat; 
exceptionally well bulit; price $350. Phone 
3140 (ir R1020. 

1j>OR sale — First class restaurant doing 1 
good business; best of reasons for sell- 
ing. Apply Box 383, Colonist. 

I^OU sale chea|)^^8 h. p. stationary gaso- 
line tnglne. good running on".cr. nea.l ■ 
new. John B. I^cy Systems Refrlgeraiors. 
South Hill Poatoffice, P. O. Box 996, Van- 
couver, B. C. 

I^^OK sale — Five-passenger Ford, in perfect 
condition, at u great sacrifice. Box 
492. Colonist. 

FOR sale, binder and bundle cannier; also 
4 to 6 horse sweep power and a 2- 
horse tread poA\"er; all I'he above goods at 
less than cost. B. (.'. irlardware Co., Ltd. I'. 
O. Bo x 683. . , : 

OH Bale— 10 shares of The Western 
Farming and Colonization Co., Ltd., at 
$35 per share; $60 cash, balance eilsy. 
These shares are revenue prodilcing; dlvl- 
acnd due In September. This is a pure 
ylfl .it the above low price. Act quickly. 
-Npply Box 638, Colonist. 

BAGOACJK promptly handled al curront 
rates by the \ Ictorla Transfer Co., 
phone 128. Otnce open night and day. 

1*1^1 'l't£il tiiau o\ur-boomed real eaiate, 20 
-•"* p*r ccnl. inlevesl paid on $6 monthly 
na.\ Ings, 6 per ceui. loana arrajigud on llrat 
inortgai^e. Write tJoff, P. O. Thoburn, Vic- 

Boys; Clrlsl — .Sell 25 pkga. "Views" post- 
cards at 10c each and receive beautiful 
fountain pun oi- i.on>plet« camera ouiiii 
free Wriii- today. Aciac Supply (,'o., Dopt. 
22. Woodstock, Oni.. t;«nada. 

BCi-dNLtH opporuinlty wanted In Vic- 
toria by interior butilnesB man of high 
executive ability ; would Invest capital or 
purchase outright cMtabllahed bushitss. Re- 
ply Box 841 Colonist 

D.'iRBV Express, London, 'I'aiiaUiik' " 
I'ooking Bug.<i, imported exclusively by 
liisbrri .N. Ulit & Co., can be had at Room 
2, .McCalium BIk. Samples 5bc. I'hoiiu 
3 30 9. 

Jj^OR adoption, healthy baby boy, born 
June 14. Address Box 442, Colonist. 

1,"^OR sale, olTlce dtaks, chairs und tiling 
cabinets. 921 Douglas at. 

I^'^OR sale or exchange — First class 7-pas- 
sengor auto oar In first class order; 
Hill sell cheap for cash or wocid take 
vacant lota in any locality. Brain Realty 
Co., 1S03 Government St. ; phone 18'4. 

Tj^liRNlSHB/D rooms to rent; reasonable. 
JO 136 Courtney st. ' ■ ' .. ■'- 

BRAMUBY. carpfent«r and bulldler, 


-.i746 (Quadra St.. Victoria, ». C. Job^ 
blob a specialty. A post card- will- do. 

JHEiAN'i, 460 (Superior st. - Good pas- 
• ture for horses; 6 mite* out: at $4.00 
per month. 

LKARN ladles' tailoring and dressmaking 
In the largest And inoat complete school 
we«( of New Tbrlc.' Positions guaranteed. 
Write for terms, etc. American Ladies' 
Tailor and Dressmaking School. Broadway 
«nd ir'Ine ata.. Heattle, Wash. 

HUsiC ' and tSnSung^^JTTlJniJGm'TIven' 
terma moderate. _^ 

"VrOTlCB lo Real Batata Afenla — Lots 8. 
-*-' and 24 Pleaaant ave.. block 1. have 
bean Bold. G. , A. C oldwcn. 

■-^OTicE— I sKan Moi M-i-vsjieftirenr for 
i-T any debta contracted by my wife. W. 
M. Walke. 

NOTICE to contractors— Eleetnlc Blue 
Print and Map Co... moved. to room 
214 C«litr»t building. View street; phone 
1 534. 

PUBLIC alencsrapher. qu|ck and neat 
work; tronaiatlons; legal and literary 
work; hlro our help p^r day, week or month. 
The Koyal Stenographic Co.. 426 Sayward 
bldg. : phone ,2601. 

I>.VjHKU.VLE Lots — Ttv o lots, one a corner, 
exctT^tlonnKy well situated, on Carey 
rd; $1500 the two; $100 cash, 6, 12, 18 
months. Watt .& Boulton, Room 8. Promla 
Block: phone 3210. P. O. Box 319. " ' , 

i>LANKR shavings .given away, good for 
stable bedding or fuel, easily loaded, 
Moore- Whittlngton Factory, :;61* Bridge St. 

JJARTN'filR Huntcd. with anuill capital; 
- splendid paying prupualtloii lu. lighting 
and lietiilng. Aiipiy Grlniasuu 6c HkitlUott, 
32!j Pemborion Bldg. 

f no tltoae about to build — Why pay big 
-L fees? You can get complete plans by 
thoroughly competent and experienced 
(iraughltmen ai greatly reduced rates. 
Homes a specialty. Apply Box 4 67, Col- 
onist. . ; '. - • ■ . 

rpUK Cordova Bay Motor Stage will-start' 
-*- a regular run on Sunday next. Juno 
22. leaving t'llmley'aUarage at » a, m. and 
re turn 8 p. m. 

t^^o rSiil cstale agents— .My pioperty on 
-«- McNaIr St. la off market. Thomas 
jQhnBtnn*. ' ■ • - 

— I, I ■ ' ' 

rno Contractora — Tenders will be received 
-*• up • to noon Moiidav, July let, for tho 
erection of a duelling on South half lot Mf 
block 1, Cpla;:il.<i. for Mr. .Mexamler Mc- 
Uormott. Drawings and specifications can 
be seen at the offices of the underslKned, 
to whom all lendora must be delUcreu. 
The lowest or any tender not necessarily Ac- 
cepted. Crawford Coates, Architect, "63 
V.nn stre"' \ le'orla, . 

THE .M^. iner .IJKloVes.' ahoes. spat^, 

Btraw nii!». iiirpelst can now be obtain- 
cil al Room 2'. Jlc(:;iillun» Block, 1225 Uoug- 
l»B' St. Phone 3309. 

VICTORIA Typewriter Kxchange — All 
kinds of machines repaired, rebuilt. 
bought, sold and exchanged. • H. Webster. 
Mech.' 'ExiSert. .No. 8 Moody Block, Vates 
at. ; phono 2320. 

WANTED, .experienced cooK, general, and 
housemaid. Wanted, several maids (or 
good positions; good wages: references. 
Wanted, women for laundry ivork at ladles 
homes. Needlewoman required, children's 
tiarments and mending. An experienced 
houaekwpor. good cook and manr.ger, seeks 
post In guntieraan'B residence. Wanteu. 
working housekeepers for country homes. 
Furnished bungalow to let. Oak Bay. Ave 
minutes from sea and car; eaven rooms, 
.\Kenc> of .Uiss Devereux, 1314 Furl St., 
builness 4 to 0; telephone 447. 

WINDOW cleaning — If you want your 
windows cleaned ring up the Island 
\v mdow Cleaning Company, i-huue L-I8S2. 
'.31 pnn;:eBa ave. 

\\/.\.NTED, temporary home for baby 15 
•' months old; also room for mother 
who Is al business alt daj. Box 444, Colo- 

XY^-^R-^'^t; — All persons and cort>oratlons 
' ' ore hereby warned against trespassing 
on or intvri'ijruiii witii or iri any \\;av 
damage to ihe Southerly 20 feet of Section 1 
Is. Unnge R Kast. South Saanich district, i 
which IS private proptjrty. Owneis: Mary t;. 
Dooley. Catherine btuiiourger. .^l. M. Wale. 
Henry J. .McHugli. D aleg June. 6th. I912i 

X'"OU,SG lady dPsiro<j>i of perl-ertlng her 
-1 French and Cirmon conversation 

would gUe Kiis;llsh in exchange tor either. 
V'<s S4U. Colonisl. 

.);t-| i FOIIBLCS St.~-«ood home offcroo 
** *-'-*—'- for baby. Terms mo(ler.tie. 


A GOOD paying Investment; will require 
$300 to $600; will bear fullest In- 
visclgation. Write for particulars. t;. W. 
'... t>t:'\ ftrnnifMi t st. 

"pCTCHER store for sale. Irt splendid loca- 
-•--* tlon. doing good business; will aiiovv 
liooks. Apply owne r. Hox tint. Colonist. 

C\ONFK( TlO.NLRy ilunlncss for saie as a 
-' going concern; Inchiriis show cases, 
soda louniahi iinfi furtiHnro ccmiplete; n'tn 
.stock \aMicil 111 ji.'iOl.i: rem llofl p.'r month- 
pi li c jaiioii; $1001) cash will h'lnrllr-. t- or 
lurllier partlculnrB.^apply WIkc uml i o.. 109 
l'>niberion BIdfc'. 


ATBN-ROOM rooming houa« for rent to 
parties buying furniture; house full up 
now: any reaaonable tferma; good reason 
for selling. Box 814 Colonial. 

T>UNOALOW for retit, on July latl 6 
-'-' rooma and hall, large verandaa. Just 
completed. $40 per month. X. von Gtrae- 
wald. corner Fort and Quadra. _ 

Ir^OR rent, good 7-room houae In auperb 
poalllon on waterfronr; beat OahIng and 
bathing: Iwo-mllo circle, not far from car. 
Box 680, Colonist. 

FIVE roomed house to let, 'furniture for 
sale. Apply in morning; 60S Mon- 
treal St. 

ij\OH Ht-i.NT — New six-roomed houae on 
Rock Bay avenue. .\pply 646 Killalde 
avenue. Phone R3684. 

ROCK aiDE. .Mr. R. M. Pslmerj realdenoe. 
la for rent to a aatiafactory tenant; 
partly furnlahed. Apply P. O. Box 968. 

^I^VKN-room house to rent and furniture 
'^ for sale, cheap rent, Pandora aireel. 
Apply 1225 Johnson. Phone R-3498. 

rpwo cabins to rem at Sandy Bay, M«i- 
-*- 1 lioBin. six dollars per month each. 
Apply G. F. Weir. Crosby, Melchosln. 

rjXJ rent — 6-roomed houao, modern conven- 
-L lencee; lease If dcslre<l. Cralgmyle, filo 
Beta at. 

al'O RENT — 5-roomed bungalow; all mod- 
ern conveniences; one minute Fort St. 
car. $36 per monih ilnr hiding water). Ap- 
ply Glider's Restaurant. 843 Yates St. 

rpo rent, unfurnished house. 8 rooma, pan- 
-*- try, bath, etc., large garden, Jamea 
Bay diatrlct. Marshall, Dominion Trust tjo., 
900 Government st. 

TO rent — 7-rOom.ed house, fireplace, 4 bed- 
rooms,' cement sidewalks, baserr-ent, 
furnace, lot 60 ft. frontage, half block Fort 
car and school. No: 1740 Duchess St.; rent 
ioo per* month; will lease. Apply Box »3», 

rno rent — A small 6-room houae, 30 mln- 
-•- utea from Douglas car; $12 per month. 
Apply , 844 Broug hton St. . 

rpo rent, pretty modern 5 room house, 
■L brand new; most desirable - locality : 
cl ose In- Apply 2 $0a Douglas at. 

IQ let — Ber«r«1 K-rnnm»,4 ^nrtaga. TUI^r^^y 



A GOOD corner aitlle to let and one fur- 
nlahed bouaekteping room. Mt, Sdwarda, 
Vancouver street. 

A furnlahed flat to let, three rooms, 
kitchen and bathroom. "Ml. Jfidwarda," 
Vancouver streui; also one furnlahed rnnnn 
witn use of bamrooin. 

COMPLETE houaekeeping rooma near car, 
park and aea; no children. 313 Oa- 
wego atreet. 


FURNI9Hi!U> room, iiiouern; pbouv. 
n.ear car. ilo uswego. 

i[>i;RN18HKD houaekeeping room. 
North Park at. 

L'^URNISHKD houaekeeping rooma. 
-*• Oswego atreet, Jamea Bay. 




OR rent, bouaekeepiing rooma, 

122 Fort 

IJ^URNISHED housekeeping room. 1937 
Blanohard. "Maplehurat." 

"I^'^URNI8HKD and unfurnlahed housekeep- 
-*- Ing rooma. 2666 Roae st. 

I^OR rent, two furnlshod houaekeeping 
roooiB ivltli vnm 117 Mooth Tomer 

rooms with 
.lames Hay 


117 aoulh Turner 

Ti'MJRNI.SHEf) housekeeping rooms. Apply 
1036 HllUlde ave. 

ij^OR rent — 3 unfurnished housekeeping 
rooms, use of baili; close lo Oak Bay 
Junction. .'\pply 1646 Oak Bay a.e. 

'jL'^UR.NIBHED housekeeping room for rent. 
-^- pleasant, central locality. 1308 Pan- 
dora ave. 

■*-'- avenue. 

BPI.NG room. 819 J'andora 

LARGE, front housekeeping room 'o rent 
furnished: stove, bath, h. and c.; 
phone; one minute from car. 1144 Pandora. 

T AROE, new up-to-date suites to rent In 
■•-^ the Linden Apartments, flne locality 
and on car line. Apply at Linden Grocery, 
comer or Linden avenue and .May street. 

TO rent, 

a unfurnished 
1831 Fort St. 


Two large housekeeping rooms to let, 
with evory convenience, furnished or un- 
furnlahed, 1032 Uulton St., one minute from 
Oak Bay car. 

ft\0 lei, furnished, Cwo good housekeeping 
I w e ws ii 88 8 P a ndo a a a v a,; — u le ph o n * 


A Beautiful suite of lotty rooms, 484 
•**- blincou atreet, or woulu b,! le. sep- 
arately; aea view, one minute from Beacon 
U;I1 >-ai, private giouiuit, piunu; mou^-iait. 
charges. I'hone l.-li'io. 

AT 421 Parry atreoi, Jumea Bay, near 
•**- Parllaihenl, nice room $3; one aullabi* 
fur twxj ladies $4. 

BALUOHAL hotel, cor. Douglas. View 
and Fort, under new management, new- 
ly renovated ibroughoul, rooms single or 
en suite; moderate weekly and monthly 

EDROOMS to let, al 1128 Mason street. 
Moflerale terms. 

10MF0RTABLB furnlsbed rooms, bath, 
' pho ne. 104 Menllea at. 

ClOMliHJRTABLE room, $2.60, aingle: $«.0U 
J double; bath, phone. 649 Government 
at., oppoalte parliament bldga. 

C"1 OOD rooms from $2 to $3. 1116 Nortb 
r Park. Proprietor. Mrs. McLeod. 

C1OMPORTABLE furnUhed bedroom, with 
'' jiart board, suit one or two (rienda. 
81) ESan Juan ave.. Juinea Bay. 

OW.NST Alius bedroom, sull two young 
men; near park. 625 .Michigan si. 

jjMKhT-CLAt).S furnished room 10 refined 
-L parly In private home. Apply box 
620. Colonial. 



rnURNISHBD room. 
^ R-914. 

342 Michigan. I'Doiic 

LAUHNI«UED rooma, 622 Rupert atreet. 
■f Phoiia 1036. ' 

i;j'MJR.NI.SHEO room to let. near aea. 5c 
-•- "Oswego at. 

J;j>URNlSHBD bedroom. private famllj. 
Phoiin L-S-JT" C!iMuiaiLiu 

:^»ftU^^ _ ; 

i>UKxvIt>HEX> I'oomB; breakfast 11 uesireo. 
336 Vamcouver street. . 

FURNISHED room miltable for two; 
breaiffast If d^sirejl, 1260 Oxford st. 

Li^URNl«HBU robma to let. 600 St. John'a 
X* St. cbrrier KIngstbn. - 

t'RNiaH(gU>. room for rent,' strlt one or 



4.00 -A-CRES as sheep ranch, on main 
rxyJXJ Sookc rd. ; good timber and bottom 
Kind; spring creek; at $:!0 an acre. Several 
pieces of waterfront B,t prices that must 
ir.ako money for buyer. 209 J'embertjjn 
Block; phone 1641. 


to loan on approviad security at current 
rate, p. y. Brown. 1112 Broad at. 



\ D. aM.VLET St Co. are soiling snaps 
■^'^> and want more. Phone 3238. 403-404 

i-cntrai Bldg. 

A NOTICE-— A. D. Malel & Co., 403-404 
■^^ Central Bids-, waui good lialings; 

'oioney wailing. Phone 3235. 

A MOTHER notice— We have ' $1876 tu 
■^^ loan on a first class niortgasu-. .V. D. 
-iialet &. Co., 4U3-404 Central Bldg-. 

ANOTHER notice— Our cllenla are all 
satisfied, so will you bo If you list with 
... D. .Mttlet 4c Co., 403-404 Central Bldg.; 
i^iioiie ;1235. 

_\ -NUl'HEH notice — We want houses In all 
■^^ parts of city; we have clients walling. 
.\. U. .Ualet & Co.. 103-404 Central Bldg.; 

IMioiie 3235. 

i GHEti.ME.N'Ts tor sale discounted. Ap- 
-^"i- ply to Hall &. Floyer, 11 iicCallum 
..lock, iioxi Merchants Bunk, Douglas at. 

\ snap — Rldjju street. 4-roomed house 
■^^ .. ..ii c'l, lo.iilcrii coi.cenicnces, lot ojX 
IJO. Price $2500, $400 cash. McDonald 
ivea;ty Co., UlU Pandora street. 

A GOOD buy — 7-room. modern house, 
.^^ fireplace and well fi.'ied up Inside; 
..-.It eight months; houaa Is on Fernwood 
rd. close lo Kings; owner Is leaving; town 
und IS selling cheiip; price of a few days. 
,i.()D: ca.sii »1200. balance $30 per month, 
.nomas & Denny. i:tD:l Blanchard at. - 

y ijr..\iJ riFL'i.. 5-rooin bungalow almost 
-'"'*- i.oiiirilelcd, thoroughly modern, on 
Urse Imincived lot. well fenced; the rooms 
Hi'c line and large. Ilrcplaue In livlttg room. 
:uil sized bas^nteii'. and verandali 30 (est 
by 7 feet, throe uddilion:il rooma can bo 
uddcd upstairs at aiiiall additional cost; 
there are yiso thicken houses' and shack. 
1 rice tor <iulck sale only ii3400 on easy 
'.orniM. Apply 10 Fletcher. Owner, Obed 
ii venue. Gorge View Park. 5 .minutes from 
'..orge car. - 

i FEW anapB~Emplre St., next to Ed- 
j-TL moiiton rd.; $1850, terms eas.v. Mitchell 

tt . closi' to ear, iWo lots; $2150 for both. 
Ceci; St.. one lot given away for $1000. In- 
cfstlgate these. .McDonald Realty Co.. 610 
I'andora st.; phoni. 3211. ' ' 

\ REAL bargain for a fully modern • 
•-i^ room bungalow, water and s-jwer al! 
• onnrctcd. full hnsement and large rooifts, 
I .Mneni walks; prke only $2500; terms. FOr 
jU'OIi C3sh will, do better. It will pay you 
to. come and look through the bungalow, 
:;0!1 Byron St., Just off Foul- Bay road, be- 
e^n two car lines. 

.-r'i.-E-NVlD 5-ioomcd .bungalow. near 
jV^ car and sea. beautifully Hnlshed; abso- 
iutelv new and modern. $43*)0 for Immedl- 
R(e sale only. See A. von GIrsewald. cor- 
ner Fort and Quadr a alreots. ' ' 

A N absolute hargalr. — New 5-room bungii.- 
JtL low with bathroom accommodation, on 
high level grassy lot. 60x133. strongly 
fenced, half block from Burnside road and 
3 minulcs from existing car line, city water, 
r rice $26011 net cash, or $1000 cash, terms 
■irranged. See owner, W. Tomes. Mill- 
grove St.. or P. O. Box S22. 

1 SNAP — Ridge St.. 4-roomed house with 
J\. ah moflerii conveniences; lot 50x120; 
price $2500; $400 cash. McDonald Realty 
i"o. 610 Pandora st. 

i SQUITH St.. 5-roonied houae. nicely ftn- 
■^ Ished; a snap at $3550; $750 cash, bal- 
ance arranged. Foster .<i: Thompson. It. 
('■reen bik. 


I.^'TOR s.ile, Columbia tiraphophohe ana 60 
records, all In good condition. Apply 
1123 Vates St., between 6 and 8 p. .m. 

L">OH sale, first claas driving qutflt, horsf 
-*- bu.ijgy and harness complete, nil In 
good order; owner leaving for Europe; quiet 
and good lady's horse; [or quick sale, >3,S(|, 
or will exchange for equity In good lot 
Phone 2315 or apply 233 Peiiiberton bIk. 

T^OR sale — Team,, wagon with cover coni- 
-»- plete, everjtJthlng sound; oh«(api 6S2 

.lohnson st. . • •' 

'C^OR sale, cheap for cash, one Kmerso.i 
J- piano and a new Hnger sewing ma- 
chine ;lady leaving, city, fall evenings ut 
825 i:;aihcrlne St., Victoi^ia West. 

TpULL sized English billiard table for sale. 
-*- Make, Samuel May. .\ snap. Dallas 

hotel. . . ...I' '..-■ ■,■• ... , ^ ;, , 

I.'^OR stile. hn*k and team; will . iell 
separate, .\pply 910 Blanchard st- 

• — ■.»'.■ ..v.- w-.VFV,....;u IIUUDC, U«tllir00111 

two separate toilets, full cement baKemcm. 
furnace, two very large verandahs, large 
living room, panelled, beamed, with ingle- 
nook seats, etc.; four large bedrooms; near 
car; 120 feel from park, 200 feet from sea; 
unsurpassed view or sea, mountains and 
pnrk. Built for home under strict supcr- 
vls on of leading architect; first class ma- 
terial and workmanship throughout; finish- 
ed early July; price, complete, S12 000 
Owner leaving city. P. O. Bok 996. Vic-' 
lorla. ■ ■ 

AGRE.XT snap. :t cotiifortablo 3-room cot- 
lac? ami lar^c laidrr. on U ace lot. 
has city waler, and wllhin 1 ',j mile circle, 
only $^,700, on au.xy l«rms. Box 7H, Colo- 

VNEW house, 7 rooms. In Oak Bay, well 
fitted and finished, on lot 60x100; bar- 
pain. $5,000; «ood lermi-. Partlculurs 
Owner, phone 1.33" 3. 

i B.\llG.\.l\ — Fine 11-rooin house, new. 
j.\ ino.lcni In every partlculor. 1"0 fert on 
( nok. TO feet on Uuecn's .\vi!.; cheapest 
liiiv in Victoria. $9500: $2500 caah, balance 
iirrnnRc. Let us snow .> ou this prppoiij. 
Phoenix Real ty C o.. 132 . -. Dnuy .a s St. 

4 Fi'JKCED sale— Client sailing for old 
aTl country In ten days has Instructed us 

1,. Imniedlatcly dl:;poso of his cosy Sroomeil. 
mrlctly mortem luiiiKalow 1 furnished), best 
pan 01 FairMeUI iiciir l.lnfien Hve.. and in 
or»'.er lo effect an immediate sale has priced 
Kiimc al $4200 complete. is an exccptlonul 
opportunity. $1300 cash. .'^lailonal Realty 
CO., 1232 Oo\eriiment st. 

« .N'ATTY Utile liungniow In the Falr- 
.iTk- Icld Estate, oiosc to Ihe c.irllne. for 
sale; 5 conveniently uriangcd rooms. $3800; 
$1000 cash, balance oa.iy. See A. D. Malet & 
I'll. 403-404 Central, Phone 3838. 

T LL a\e.. Oak Bay, a new, fi-rooineo 
TT '"^'.J*?' '"">■ niodf-rn. on lot 60x120. pan- 
elled uining room, lot fenced; price 14250 
cash $.00 balance $10 per month. Including 
intcresi. Fosu-r & Thompson. 15 Green hik 

"\riTCHEIyL St.. Oak Ba.v. near Mu; car 
■^'-L lot 65x120, high, small oaks; note the 
size; price $1500. net. terms. Lipscombe & 
fuylor. 0I4 Sayward bldg 

AfONTKREV AVE.. Oak Bay— New, well- 
•k'-*- bul:t house on two lots; garage; fully 
modern; S rooms. Price $11,000, 208 Pern- 
berioii Block. 

•JJEW house for sale. Just fInis;iod, 1126 
-'-^ Princess ave; modern tlirimghoui' 
cement floor, walks, sione froni; barKiin 
for quick sale. Apply owner and builder 
Stevcn.s. 11:43 North Park; phone 1(555. 

"^U:e. new three-room house on 60x1 :.'0 
-"-^ feet lot. Shakespeare at., n.: rock high 
and dry .only $2000: $;i6c cosii. bnlame 
$20 or $25 per niotitli. Hunt, X.angfonl ,t 
McDougall. 738 Yates st, 

J^OYl sale — Slightly used covereil biiggy; 
rubber tires. Appiv at 618 Dallas rd. 

1;^OR sale cheap, Buick auto, 1911 model. 
In first-dasji condition, or i might 
consider an ,jexc;hangc for real estate. Box 
683. Colonist, 

■p^OR sale, fitie enampi and bra.'S bad- 
-*- stead and spring, used one month, coat 
$25; will sell for $15; also several other 
pieces of furnUift'c. equally low In price. 
.\ddrcss J. C, t.'olonlsi. 

■VTEW tents for sale, 10x12? cheap. 1255 
-l-' Pandora or phone L3563. 

^OTICE to contractors-- For sale, cheap. 
-i-i battery and drill stiiel. picks, shove.s. 
and wheelbarrows. Apply 512 flnicoc at. 
Phone 3134. 

y>l.-\NO bargain, Nordli<;lmer. new. price 
-L $350; easy terms. Phone R-lii2n. 802 

Cook street. 

/ \AK Bay w;iteri rontage— ll-room bunga- 
v^' low "Rockhaven." 5 bedrooms, furnace 
nice Harden. Urge siae lot equal to 60.\l"o' 
runa through to sea, convenient boat' sUp 
on lot. The properly ll»,< half way between 
the hotel and golf course on Bench Drive 
lUaKnificent marine xlewiF. A chnrmlnB sea- 
side resilience. For price, loriiis, apply (; 
H. P. Edwards, sole agent. Phone V-3377' 
corner Beach Drive and Orchard ave.. Oak 

/ \SK of the cheapest, well built houses In 
^^ I'rtlrflold for $4500. corilpr Moaa and 
George, near sea, car and park, B rooms, 
cement block basement and verandah; caah 
$850. Owner. 


1ROFT street — One mile 
rooms, miidern. $4500, 

circle. Seven 
easy terms. 

Pivone Owner. R14T0 

CtHAP.M.A.V St.. Fairfield. for sole by 
-' owner, bungalow, 5 htrge rooms and 
hall. 2 open flroplnce.i, basomont; close to 
Car. park and sea. large lot. Box 350. Colo- 

tjlst- _______ _J 

/'lAMBRIDGE nve. — Seven-roomed bouse. 
V^' bath, hall, furnace nnil liaFPineni. two 
toilets, gas and electric light. Thl..i house 
Is beautifully finished, and U ^lluatcil <in a 
lot 60x132 close to Ihe waterfrnnl; price 
on easy tcrm.i, $7000. Hox 8ii4, Colonisl. 

C1ALIFORNIA bungalow, .lusl completed. 
J butit by owner, 5 rooms, bathroom, h. 
and c pantry. Iaundr.v tubs In basement, 
electric pendanl.i. open fireplace, buffet, 
panelled dining room, grafay lot 60x12". all 
fenced, aewer. and plenty of room for an- 
other houae at side; price $4250. on easy 
terma. Apply on premises, one lot from 
Fort St. car, Prllchard. Owner, l^e ave., 
op posit e hospital gates. 

CXHAMBERLATN st.T Onir^BayT two new, 
-> »-roomed bungalows, modern and up-to- 
the-mlnule, r>lped for furnace, panelled din- 
ing room; price $4100; $|noo rash, balance 
to srrange. Foster A Thompson. J 5 Green 

1'>.\RKDAI,E Lots — CadUlnc nve., 50x112; 

JIl.VO; t-iish J2,'''0: 0, 12, 18, Watt .vi 
Moult m, ,s Piomls Block; phone 3210; P. O 
Box 3!9, . :' . 

TiHo.S'E 3235 If.'you have «ny pvbperjy 

you wish to sell A, D. .\laiPi ft co 
4 0.1-4 114 r.>rilrnl Bldg 

Ii^DBON— Three fine inside lota for *Ble, 
J ctlMlp. I^ov R.^4 ('■olnnlst. 

"Ii^OR SALE — 8lx-roomed house on large 
-■■ )•< near car, with concrete foundation; 
'leetrte light, Osk Bay; for quick »sl». 
r'Ucft $•&« rasb balance on terms. Owner, 
£» 88S Colonial. 

IJAKKHAI.E I.ots— lii.«-lna nve.. 50x127, 

cleared, anil good well; $800; $200 

cash, $20 monthly. Walt * Boulton 8 
Promis Block; phone 3210. 

^OCTH Hamp.«hlre rd.. fine 6-roomed bun- 
*^ galo'.v. all modern, basement piped for 
furnace; lot 50x112; price only $4750, on 
terms. Bagshawe ft Co., rooma 224-226 
Pcnberton bldg. 

^PECIAL — Mcnzlea St.. James Bay, next 
^^ to eorner of Niagara. 7-roomcd house, 
lot 30x120, $3800. ea.ny terms; lot on Oak 
St., 1 block off car, $1100; $600 caah; Pine 
st , $1500 O. W. Bayloy, 711 Yatea at. 
Phone R-3595. 

I>.\IIKDiAI,E Lois — Corner lot. iV0xll2; »575, 
$150 caith; «. 12. 18. Watt & Boiiitoii. 
S Promis Block; phone 3210: P. O. Bo.v .1i:>. 

SJ T R Al«7BERniES. four cents a poondT 
^-' an:' quantlly; pick them yourselves; 
1)1 Ing your own reccptlcle. splendid crop. 
lust al best, two miles from city hall, take 
Douglas street car. go ui> Clovordaln to 
(Juadra and turn up Blenklnsop road (op- 
posite Ellison orchardsi about 400 yards 
.tnd look for the lifeboat at the gate. Pick- 
ers wanted. 

npWO acres of mowing grass for sile. i\e ir 
^ Mount Tolmle. Box SOl. Cnlonist. 

»)i) ROo.MP for sale cheap. Angle Rooms, 
— '— ' 1215 Langlcy at. 


IAMPI.NG grounds to rent al Foul Bay, 
neai- car. I'hone L506, 


LpOR rent — Front bedroom. 1048 View al. 

^^un rent, houso ami stable. \ Ictoi la 
Weat. A. S. P.nrion. Phono 2901. 

1^">OR rent, two lar.ifa unfurnished front 
rooms. 641 Toronto at. 

T .MttlE office, neai; city hall, lo rent. Ap- 
-*^ ply 707 Pandora st. 


^Wl.t.S cottage. Maywood rd., 4 rooma. 
S-5 iTiodcrn. balh. hot and cold, open fire- 
places, panelled dining room; $1960; $400 
caah, balance $20 month. L. Jervla. Tol- 
m4e ave. 

SPRING rd., 7-foomed house; price $1700; 
very easy terms. C|»y Land Co.. 120 
Pembertfm Bldg.: phone 1676. 

rpilREE minutes from Douglaa car; 7- 
-I roomed modern houso. 64x130: hlghly- 

Ifnprovcd lawn; best buy In district; $.1450; 
i»asy lerma. Hampshire rd. North, lot to-x 
210. Wfat Vlelorla. 8 roomed hnnae, eorner. 
••OxI'"*, lmpmve<< streets. $5750, terms. Bo* 
Sil Colonltt. 


/AFFICIC for rent In good position up- 
^-' sLiIrs, cheap. J. Hallewell & Co. 130,1 
Broad street. 

FFICE 10 rent. Apply Swain & McCar- 
ter, 617 Trounce ave. Phone 3239. 

SAAN.K'H Inlet wulerfroni — Holiday cainp 
lo rent: sleep 8. Particulars, etc., 

i/iwner. Box 335, Colonist. 

O rent — Unfii.-nlaled room, suitable for 
couple or bachelors. !34 .Michigan hi. 

TO let. two unfurnished rooma for two 
moniha. near Yatea and Fernwood rd. 
Box 393 Colonial. 

TWO tine large atorea to rent, fine opening 
for a butcher and druggist. In Lliiden 
Block. Apply at Linden Grocery, corner of 
Linden ave. and May at. 

rpo rent. 8 stores. Oak Bay ave., one ror- 
-•- ner. Apply Harris ft Smith, 1188 Osk 
B«y ave. Phone 11200. 

TO rent, spare for lent"; 10 minute* from 
P. O. Box 726, ColonlM. 

Ii^OR rent, alorw, arnnd efinfal lrt«'Stlo»i, 
.S6 feet hv 10 feet, $60. Box 806, Colo- 
nist. Phone 916. 

UNFURNtSHRD hoasekeeplng r<tofns for 
1 ' 

rent. cor. paft and rolIn4« »tR., eecond 

"KpURNISHKD house required lor summer, 
-*- about 8 rooms, near sea. Box 694, 
Colonist; ' . . - 

T ADY requires unfurnished room with use 
-■-' of balh in vicinity of Jubilee hospital. 
Box 740, Colonist. ; 

■jVflDDLE aged gentleman, stranger, wants 
-^'-»- roolii and board; references; give par- 
ilcvJ'ars and rates, .VddreES, Box 684, Col- 

TO rent, upper floor of house, three rooms 
and bath (unfurnished*. Mrs. Crewe, 
Oak St.. off Cloverdale ave. 

iwo! tw<$ minutes from car and a^ii 
best part of Jmmtf Bay. A9ply 880 Niagara 

TTMJRSISH'B'D rooms tto renf; reasonable. 
-T 725 Courtney St. 

TO let. furnished housekeeping,, xaSHM.. -tpvURNWHEO oedToom;- near car; l-i» 
the Bovd. 829 Pandora. V ..,-_..; ..--.. -i . 


OFB''lCE wanted to rent, two rooms, will 
purchase furniture; state rent, price 
furniture and address. Box 661, Colonial. 

\^7ANTED. 10 rent, furnished lent, or 
' » camping grounds. In Oak Bay or Wil- 
low- aprel^ireiL^AddreasB 232 Colonist. 

WANTED to rent— To share half office 
with phone: ground floor preferable. 
Box 679, Colonial^ 

the Boyd. 829 Pandora. 

TpO rent, furnlahed housekeeping room. 559 

-L Hlllaldo ave. ' 

rent, modern furnlsihed aulte, two 
rooms, kitchenette, gas rouge, bath, hot 
and cold; central. Carlton, 711 Pandora. 

rpwO furnished housekeeping rooms; mod- 
-1- ern conveniences. 2201 Spring rd. 

TWO furnished housekeeping room? to 
rent: no children. .\pply 60 San Juan 
ave.; phone 1,3473. 

HREE unfurnished housekeeping rooms: 
II conveniences; James Bay. 5'.' San 

North Park st. 

FURNItiHED bedroom for rent; pleasant, 
central loc-allty. 1203 Pandora. 

JT^l'R.VlSHED rooma to let, 3 mlnutea from 
poslofflce. 733 Victoria Crescent. 

JAOR rent, a comfortably furnished from 
bed silting room, close in. 814 Coui . • 
ney atreet.; phone H2733. 


.luan ave. 


\Y^.-V.\'I-ED imn.edlately — Large well f u' - 
' • nlshi^d room for couple; breakfnat for 
one; Fort at. or v icinity. Box 4 98. Colonis*. 

VITAMTED to rent, 5 or 6-roomed fur- 
»' nlahed house for July lat; James Bay 
or Falrlleld. Grlmason Jt Bunnell, 329 Pem- 
berton bldg. 

TANTED to rent, camping site, Foul 
Bay or Shoal Bay. Bo.t 815, Colo- 




;'ANTE'D' to rent, stable for ten Or. twelve 
horses. Bi'ax 843 Colonial. 

YY'ANTED. immrdl-n.tcly, 3 unfurnished 
» » rooms or small close in; James 
Bay preferred. Box 878 I'olonlsl. 


i T St. Helena. 828 Courtney at., single 
j^ and double rooms, ihrce minutes from 
poatothce, higheat and healthiest position 
in town, opposite caihidral; tjngllsh cook- 
ing; baths, etc,; terms mooerate. L22>;2. 

A M starting a nice homelike boarding 
•'■"^ houae and can necommodato seven 
young people very reasonably; use of piano, 
urawing room; five mlnutea from two car 
Uiiea. Box B'lJ, Colonial. 

A TTRALTHE rooms and good board, rea- 
-i-'y. sonable ra tes, at 2620 Uovernment at. 

OARD, residence, single and double 
rooms with modern conveiUencea; Eng- 
lish cooking; 1258 I'andora avenue. Phone 


TJUARD and room; terma moderate; 1011 
■*-' MtClure atreet, off Vancouver. Phone 

/ V\HAL.\N — Oppoalte Beacon Hill Park; 
V-' under entirely new management; ex- 
cellent culsino; moderate prices, i'hone 
3i83. 325 Ifouglas st. 


lO.viFORTABLE room and board In 
private family. 2K4S Blanchard st. 

TROUBLE bfdroom and board for two 
-L-' young men; moderate t«rms. Box 704 
< olonlat. 

1.j>LR.\ ISHED rooms and board; terms 
mo.l^rate. 762 Topaz ave 

l.,''L'H.NISiiED rooma with board. 
-*- Ollphani St. Phone R-2S18. 


JAMES Bay Hotel — South Government St., 
family hole), sp'endld location, facing 
Beacon Hill park, tour blocks from boat- 
landings and posi office. 100 modern 
throughout, singly or en sulie. Special 
weekly and monthly rates. Excellent 
cuisine. Phone 2304. 

RMIDALE, Juat opened, lots of room; 
flr«i-claas board and room $7,10. 330S 
tan ley ave,. corner Fort. 

OOM and board. 44 San Juan. James 
Bay. Phone R2806. 

TO let, furnished housekeeping rooms: gas 
for cooking. Enquire Richmond and 
Oak Bay avenues. 

comfortably fur- 
use of kitchen: 

ENTLE.MAN would ahare large front- 
room with another, two beds; $8 pt r 
month; nice Ioca'.Jt^, si;; ininulea ironi city 
hall. 918 Green M. 

JA.MES Bay — For 1 Or 2. 423 Powell, just 
off Allchigan, between Ouvernment and 

on car line 

TO rent — One or 
nlahed rooms, 
private house. 1210 Fort st. 

TO i< 

-^ 451 -N'li 

rniahed bedrooms 
gara street. 


et — S front furnished housekeeping 
ms, with gas range. 2614 Blanchard 


.MttrE ilouble room, tea view, also two 
single rooma with breakfast, minute, 
from Beacon JIIU and car. Phone L-772. 

LARGE bedroo.n for rent, suitable for one 
or two genllomen 

wOJLi Ins 

FORBES .It. — Furnished housekeep- 
ig room with use of stove; Ihree 
dollars per week. 


AD. MALET & Co. are selling snaps 
■ and want more. Phone 3235. 403-404 
Central Bldg, 

HAVE been authorized to p'urchafe two 
5 or B-roomed bungalows for old 
country investors. Will not pay more than 
J.'.uo r.ish, and no iiousi.' w!l! bn considered 
liiai Is not a good speculative buy. Must 
no UaU Bay or Willows viclnlly. We mean 
biislne."s. ."iiow us the value and we will 
show you I lie money. Patrick Realty Co., 
HI 5 Fori s!., phone 2556. 

Fort; breakfast' 
jlockland ave. 


cloae to Cook and 
desired. .\jpply 11 4 1 


.TICELY furnlahed room for young lady 
or married couple. 2880 Cadboro rd. 

NICELY furnlsiied rooms, reasonable. 
Kingston .<., James Bay. 


NICELY furnUhed from bedroom, sulta 
ble for two, every convenience 


Sutle.l street. 

'tCELV furnished front room and boaro 
lule for iwo gentlemen. 1024 p.ik- 
liiKion St., ten rnlssutes from post offlca. 

-^^ sultai 

Y Y''-^-'^ ' '■-I'— To rent or buy 
'* three sitting rooms, 4 or 

YY'-^-^TED — I want to buy on easy terms 
' ' 9 or 10-room residence on or close to 
car llni', not too far from eentre of city; 
must have large grounds, at least half acre: 
can make suuslantlal cash payment pro- 
viding balance easy. I', o. Box 1547, Vic- 

house with 
6 bedrooms, 
kitchen, pantry, and etc. Bath room, two 
toilets and basement. Box 849. Colonist . 

Y\TANTED, I will give $400 cash and 240 
tV acres of land In Brandon district as 
first payment on a good house close In. 
Box 495 Colonist. 

YyANTED— Four or flve-roomed bunga- 
» V low ; must be cheayi, good terms and In 
s good location, furnished or unfurnished; 
waiileil soon as pos."ibIe; state price and 
terms and where located. Owners only. 
Bex 681, Colonist. 


yiCBLY furnlsti'd room In American fam- 
ily; breakfast If dj'Slred. 1250 r^andora. 

"VriCE furnished room, private family, 
-1^ Scotch; board If desired. 2633 Fern- 
wood road. 

furnlahed rooma, wlih brcakfaal 

-i-N If deslr 
652 Niagara al. 

"VTICELV furnished badroom. auUable for 
jA one or iwo gentlemen, all modern con- 
venlencea. lUS Colllnsoit at. 


ONE nicely 
one or two gentlemen, near car and 


Y\7A^*"rED — 4 or S-roorn cottage, close to 
*' car line In any gooj locotlon; have 
a client waiting. Alao don't hesitate to list 
.'■our oro,ieri>- with us In the Belvedere dis- 
trict as we always have the buyers. S\'e 
specl.ilize this locality. J. C, Linden &. Co., 
T.1S Fort St. . 

U,'ANTED— Will pay $1000 rash on S or 
9-rooin on two lots providing 
price is right, balance within 24 months; 
full particulars in first letter; no agents. 
Bo.v 693. Colonist. 

YY'"^*"^ ''^^ — 4-rooni cottage, and muat be 
'* wllhin a block of the car; anv local- 
ity; cllp.-ii waiting. J. C. Linden "& Co., 
7 3.1* Fort SI. 



OOO.VI and board ot Trebartha House, 1124 
XV Fort at.; fh-st-cia«s room and board; 
oveiy garden; ceniral. .App ly Mra. Webb. 

ROOMS ilnd board, beautifully aituated on 
Gorge; close 10 car line. 1:;37 bunnv- 
slrie a\enue, off Cralgliower road. Phone 


OOM and board tor young mah. 64" 
r'lagara at.; phone L2666. 

R>>OM and board. $7. 116 Menile.a streot. 
on Beacon Hill car lln«. Phone R- 

I.j'^OK sale, rooming and boarding houae. 
Apply i2S Courtney. 

[AuK .-i.M,L -.In Nancouver. 

well eatab- 

X ll.shed luiHlmas nuliaLle for energetic 
ludy. irirtk^ing I2U0 miMitiil.\:. (.iince rent J20 Price $500. Owner retiring ironi 
budlnesn. .\ddreaa Mien M .Harris, v anuou- 
ver, B. C. 
__ - .^ 


i^Olt sale, ice cream 'and candy aiore, 
I home made bakery 1. anap. Price 
Apply 1720 Cook »l. 

fjUlB Bon Aocord, $46 Princess ave., over- 
-*- looking North Park; flrai claaa rooms 
and hoard; phone L2867. 

fPO let, coniforiable room und board; 
-*- Welsh and English preferred. 423 
Young sireec 

"C^OR rent, pan of fur.ilahed hou 
-•- lo Willows Beach. Jn ai I !« 

louse, close 
le^I spot; 

owner of house (ladyi lives in entirely 
separate part of hmise; would suit two la- 
dles or married couple. Tracksell, Douglaa 
* Co.. 1210 Broad si. 

furnished room aultable 
beach, James Bay. Phone L-3473* 

iPPORTCSITY for new nrrlvala to rent 
first -class room In Eogllah private 
family; reasonable rent; close in. ii4 Slm- 
coe St. Phone R-1093. 

ST. CATHERINES, private rooming house. 
- Situated In tJie Fairfield Eaiate, near 
Beacon HJll. cloae to aea, two mlnutea from 
car. tv\elve minutes from poat office, ateam 
heating; terms moderate. 1148 Oaoar at. 

^PACIOCS rooms, pleaaant houae and gar- 


p-ly 14S .'Jouth 
to Niagara at. 

Turner at.. Beacon H411 car 

SUPEiRlOR furnlahed rooms. Ave minutes 
.— from poslofllce. pvptv convenience. 

Covllnson St.; phone LL3047. 


TO let, two furnished rooms, breakfast or 
use of kliclien. 33 San Juan ave., | 
James Baj'. 

rpo let, furnished room for gentleman; 
X modern new house. 3St Michigan St. 

rpo rent, three furnished bedrooms with' 
■*- prlc-iie aitilng room, every conveni- : 

to park, sea and car, only ten 
ri or 

ence. close 

nilniiles walk fi om postoffice; breakfast If 

desired. 150 Government st. 


O rent, nicely furnished. 1181 Pandora 

1.,^CRNISHED house to rent, 6 
San Juan; phone R2806. 


4 4 

Apply Mr. 

1.j^OR rent — Furnished fl\e-room 
- James Bay, on car line. 
Cham pion, Smith & t^hamplon 

OAK BAY-- Facing water; fully furnlahed 
mewl S-roomed residence on corner; 
V«-ncre loi, garilen, garage. Price 
$14,500. ■:()H Pemhfrton Block. 

rpo rent, modern 
J- nlshed; n4cr 

6-roonied house, fur- 
?d; n4cr locality, mile circle, cloao 
to car: all conveniences; terms moderate 
2101 Chambers at. 

(^ROCEHt atorea, hotels, rooming houaea 
J — ^R;e have aeveral people anxious to get 
a gon.j bti«ln»»« at a reaaonable figure; if 
you want to buy or aell, wi' shall be pleaaed 
to assist >ou. Patrick Realty Co., 645 Fort 
St.: phone 2556. 

J.WKfeTORS take note— Have aome of the 
best »pml-buslneBS altea and lota In city 
and out. In high claaa subdivision, alao 
rooming houaea, acreage ana waterfronta 
clorfe in: reaaonable prices and terma. 
Room 22. Field Aparunenta: phone 1885. 

IWA.VT a partner lo Join me In opening 
up a real eataie olDce; have had excel- 
lent experience, well known and thorough 
knowlMtge of va;u>s (n-^nd nrotind V4ot«rt«. 
and ikn give higheat references; advcrUaer 
would prefer young horlesl Englishman with 
small o»pitaI and ordinary business ablll'.jr- 
Box 698, (;nlonlat. 

WOOD buslneas for sale; home* And 
«'B«ons enil fall ei|i>ipment: ateo 
iaasAS of yard and afric^s; arlc« $CO00. F«r 
further particulars appiy Wtse it Co.. 109 
Pemberton Bloclt. 

ANTBi>— Partner for flm claaa aeriMtce 
Oil' Katnlrh B)««trie .natlvay: BIBJC*' 


a|ipeiAtm*Mt, Mom ^^, X;«^isl^ 

V'"E Olde Homestead — for worklngmen, 6 
-*• and $6.60 a week; alao table boardcra. 
702 Princess avenue, corner Douglas at. 


AGREE.ME.NTH for aale diacountcd. Ap- 
ply to Hall A Floyer, 11 McCalium 
hlock, next Merchants Bank, Douglaa al. 

T WANT lo purchase amail rowboai; atate 
•■- price and where a««n. Box (1I6, Colo- 

I" LST your properllea with A. von Olrae- 
-" weld, corner Fort and (Juadra. We 

will aell them. Phone 2i»J«. 

SCRAP Braaa. copper, rino. lead, caat iron, 
aacka and all kinda of bottlea and rtib- 
ber; higheat caah prlcea paid. 'Victoria Junk 
Agency, 1620 Store atreet, Pbone 18(. 

YVTANTED, aecond-hand small row boat, 
' » good condition. Naylor, Uik Bay 
P. O. 

ANTED — X" buy or rent a boathouse; 
must be raasonable. Phone 8140. 



ANTBD, a lent. Apply Box 71», Colo- 
nist, atatlng sire and price. 

1V''ANTBD. a good concert flute for caeh; 
» » hl»h pitch. P. O. B»« 1480. VliitorlA, 
B. C. 

WANTED to buy, secon41ian4 Vord nfn- 
about; state price. Apply Son fl4, 

Y\r ANTED, a row boat. aeawortAa, gm<w| 
»T condition, to hold ttiree or four per- 
BOft. ■ Write i>artlrii1ara ami price. u<^ 
811. Cfclonlet. 


WD- te' linrtlrliwr; Urp» lani. 

1*, c*umi«ii, , . ' 






To rent, furnlahed house on Yatea at.. No. 
1186, for two montha, .Apply 1839 
I'reacent rd.. Foul Bay. 

rpo let, furnlahed 7-room. modern houae. 
-8- to approved tenanta, from lat of July' 
near car. Apply 1623 Richmond ave. 

rpo let, furmishcil. at once, two bungalowa 
_*■ at North .'^aanlch. Apply ,Mra. Wlae, 

508 Box, VIctorl 


C COTTAGE, with one or two acrea of land, 
y wanted to rent, view purchaae; easy 
dlaiance of car; parilclilara, 848 Colonial. 

■L"^OUH single gentlemen wlah to rent fur- 
-»- nlahed houae for 2 years; p. o. Box 

TO rem — Beautiful large front room, open 
grate, new houae, private family. 1828 
Belmont ave. 

rr>0 rent, furnlahed room for two friends 
-L ( men I ; 1116 Fori at. 

rpo rent, large furnlahed bed, sitting room, 
JL for one or two gent'lmn^n ; double car 
service. 210 Wllaon at.: phone iR8122. 

npO let. furnlahed bedroom and sitting 
JL room In t""lvate fsmilj'. Apply 1708 

Davie at. . 

large furnlahed bedrooms With ev- 
ience; breakfast if desired. 

14 85 Fort St. 

TWO large fu 
ery conven 
Phone 28SI 


CENTS per night, $8.00 a week and 
up. 1:11 L%ngl«y St. 


IjiOUND, on 2Srd ttfiy. 1H1, one gasoline 
power boat at sea about one mile eft 
Cape Laxo; owner may receive particulars 
by applying to A. L. Radford, Comox. 

Ij^OUND, roan 
Blanchard at. 


Owner apply Slo 



EQCniED. furnished country cottage 
for summer, near road and station. 

Box 594. Colonist. 

YY^ANTED- To rent 6 or 8-roomed bun- 
' T gslow, James Bay; careful tenant. 
Full particulars, Box 484, Colonist. 

Y\;anTBD to rent, 
' » or 
Box 447. Colonist. 

a furnished eottac* 

.NT ED to rent, small bouM, fwmlalk«4 
or partly, ontsktrts ctt/, mltfikt Imr 
If suitable. Particulars to Box <••, CM*. 



^f ANTED to rent, from JTuly 7th, fiw »»• 
months, small fnrabtfiai liMMi, aMr 
Oak Bar or Beacon Mill |W<kf«rrM: MhM^ 
ersle rent, careful tenMlta, Drawtr C. 
Duncan, B. C 

4 OR t room houM fer ^r^vmt ^vma/Hn. J|i>, 
children: mast «• eioM hP^Mgi 
Li«*8 or istl. ' ■ " ' , " 




LOST, gold locket studded with 18 dia- 
monds In shape of honssabee. Initials 
on back, two phocncraphs wltkls. Jteturn 
to Colonist offlce; fward. 

LOST, In Bs^ulmalt, eamera, folding ko- 
dak. Return to Lieut. UoitpH. U. C« 
8. Rainbow. Reward. 

LOAT, on Thorsday, a J«4lx's «m«l> open- 
raced gllvor wM«ta. Mttdw pIsMe r«- 
turn to His* An4r*w, liU|Mot<»f s wflkoa im 

postolllce. or Tl» antatds **» t fewirt, 

LOST, fur Aid ffvsveoM, MM wwib FtaMwr 

T o«t; M - «mtm»,: mta* 


ttf f III 1 ii n II 

iJi.. .." 


l | i ' ii j» I T< i ; ' " i l ii y l l i>i - l «ili; W i ii f. ii, II 






Sunday, Junt 23, 1912 

IT V ■! r >/ ' j iiirtiFwr<g«By<^ 

raopwvrv waktko 

* A V. UXUST it Co. ara Mlllas anajxi 
' «-• knd want more. Phone l!»6. 40»-i04 
I <;«atr*l BldB^ ^ 

ANOTICB — A. L>. Malet & Co., 403-404 
Central Bids., want sood Ilstlnc*; 
money waltlnf. Phone 3i3t>. 

ANOTHER notice — We liave 111(76 to 
loan on a firat clase mortgage. A. U. 
MB.Iet ft Co.. *0»-40* Cent ral BIdg.. 

ANOTHBK notice — Our cllenU are all 
•atUided. BO will you be If you Hit witb 
A. D. Malet * Co., 40J-4U4 Central Bldg. ; 
yhone »». 

ANOTHKR notice — We want huuaea In all 
parte of city; we have cllentg walling. 
A. U, Malet ft Co., 403-404 Central Uldg.; 
phone 3236. 

A"' FOUL. Bay waterfront lot !• what I 
want. I will pay any reaeonable price. 
Olre nie the »l»f, etc. No agents need ap- 
ply. 1 mean bualnesi. Apply Box li:;3. 
Colonial. .^____ 

APOl'L BAY waterfront wanted for 
building on. Si alt piirili iilura. No ag- 
ent* need apply; 1 mtan Inminesa. Apply 
Box No. Tl«u I'olonUi. 

HAVE you a uinall subdivision proposition 
close In, on which you have a saleable 
price; tell us about It; we can place It. .V. 
n. Malet & Co.. 40:t-404 Centrml Bldg.: phone 
3-.' 3,-.. 

WANT to buy a lot on North Govern- 
mont street. Hox 676, Colonist. 


TIfDNBV tr, loan on mortgage. Apply 
i«- Leonard C Mills. Ill Pemberton bik. 

ONBY on loan. AgreemenU bought. Re- 
f"r Box 2*7. Colonist. 

MO.NEY to losu (/o approved security at 
currT-tit rate. Apply V. It. Brown, 
ill! Broad street. 

for which $150 gross oaah will hfcndle; 
J owners only. Box 788. Colonist. 

I I STINGS wanted from owners of Von- 
J couver acreage and lots; our Vancou- 
ver oflUe hag several' genuine buyers wall- 
InB If vriur price Is right. .'Abbott cSt Suth-r- 
land. 5 and li Green hik., I'MH Broad xt. 

l~OT warii^ on B»ochwoo4 or Wild wood 
I-' avenues. Price '-and loioatlon to Box 

^- 1. (/cilonlst. 

XTOW Is ih« time to Hat your property 
.i> wltl. the JBSmpIre Realty Company, 641 
Fort St.. who have numerous enquiries ror 
property at reasona ble market prlcea. 

PlIONB 3236 If you have any property 
you wish to »oll. A_ D. Malet & Co., 
--it.u;;-.iQ4 Cenuat Ttlrigi 


Beat Ealate. Timber. Mines and Coal L.aJi<i 

Phone !9»9. Boi KtO 

IZI PtmberloQ Building Victoria, B. C. 

Vancouver Ottlce — Wlncb Building 
Members Victoria Meal Eatate Encbaag* 

1>OUT Hardy— Lots tor sale at from JUS 
en eaay terms. 

POUT IJardy, the terminus of the railway 
system or Vancouver Island. 


BOt-607 Sayward Blk; Phone. S74. 


LINDEN ave., between May and Faithful, 
6 rooms, every modern convenUnot. 
»fiOOO; easy lenns^ 

OLIVE St., half block from car line; splen- 
did view of the sea; 5 rooms, hous,- 
just finished; lot tOxlliO; M-OOi teitus »>■ 
lunged to suit purchaser. 

MACKENZIE ave.. 6 room house, splen- 
did locality; nil conveniences; Jf'OUU 

iiouo cash and balance 

on very easy pay- 

IJOKT Hardy — See the new map Issued by 
- the Koveriiinent of IJrltiah Columbjfc. 
showiriy the ra.lway syalcui of Vancouver 
iKluiid with the northern terminus at i'url 

-AiROY BAY — 12.0U0 acres, aultalil.- for 
colonization . ta.uu an a cre. 

/ \HOVTOS, the terminus of the new rall- 
v^ way to Cowlchun Lake. Lots from 



IIIAWNIGA.N LAKE, 5 acrea, ibiO. 

LIT. Patrick St.. 3 fine lots fir J3300, 
Jo $3176 ca»h. balance to atrRUge. 
^HBLBOCKNE St.. near Lansdowne rd . 
W high and dry. no rovk, all oleaj-ea , 

McKENZIB St. and .Mos.-<, splendid corner 
Bite for apartment or Btore; 180 feet 
froutage on .Mackenzie, fc'-'ng south, li:^ 
ft. on .Moss; $7fiOO oiikoikI terms. 

MACKENZIE ave., between Linden ami 
Mo.-s; several tine lote In this admlr- 
ttliio luctLllly at $2000 each; terms arrany 


OWE St., lot 114, near Dallas rd., iiux 

I'JO. tl800^ 

V\''ELLINO.TnN and Faithful, 4 lots. In- 
VV cludlntr corner, finest silo In Fairfield, 
$10,000. ^ ^ 


:i>3t\Oak Bay^Avo^ Phona 1200. 

>> tiTOlREe la41et. Oak Bay av«. 

DARTLETTl^ Ave.— 60x110. $1,000; $300 


BKAOH Drive, Shoal Bay — S&illO, »J,500;, 
H -caah. '"bal. 6, 12, lit. 

^.■OTT^iJtreBt— 60x117, $i»75; $4:5 cash. 

\;'ICTOR Street — tOxlJO,' $1050; 1-3 cash, 
bal. C, 12. IS. 

TilOUL BAY Road, close to Oak Bay^Ave- 
M nue:-l>Oxi'Sb. 12.;,00; ■» cash. 

T^-^OUL BAYIlood— 50x120; $1100; d-3 cash. 
"]^.HWPORT AVE.— 50x110, $1576/; 1-3 cash. 


C^O.MiOX — :!jO acres, luo acreg to «UUiV||i> 
-' Hon; all good land. ' '. ■ ,..§ 

ISLiANDS — We have several lalajida on ouir' 
Mat, from jloooto$£0.000. 

VCRBAGE, gultable for aubdWialon. near 
Cedar HKl church; oo rook. 

RAIL.WAy and aea frontage, south of 
•Ctsmox, 28* acres. ?<» «cr»« cultivated, 
7» acres Jn sraaa, splendid for subdivlstoa. 

COAD land* — 640 acres on railway for 
quick sale only $1000; fuU particulars 
on a{>pMcatlon. 

FARM. . with over IW acres under culti- 


aCAR at-, bftween Linden and MoM, .41 
Uli 11850; good terrag. . . 


'INEJST property In Upper Country for 
Buhdividlng; into orchard lands; 3.000 

au r w s . w el l wat c i e tl. | «» pw ■pi 'w- 
T^DMOXTON Rd— Large corner lot. $1800. 

Tj^IFTH at Uot 60xll», corner. $1800. 


SOS Central Bldg.. Broad an* Vt«» etw^t* 
Phone 8816. , 

ffiOi K A-rC»»'t St.. lot 69x128. «l IH^. ^»fc 
i^lOirnoear Beacon HIU PMkJ «*r4 

cash, bal. arranged. 

<Ui"l QPifk — ^oo^ '*-• near HaultaJn, lot Mx 
qpXOOU 146 ; good terms. 

.®-l i^<W\— Stanley St., West Baj', tl»e levei 
^±UUl/ lot, 60x182; no rock; lots here 
ore selling M IZSOO up; you should see thlg 


■ gve.. 

A snap. 

m iwiw ; tmw 

(KJ^l. Island Koad and Haztfl — 47x1 :0. 
' A'!'-"*). 1-3 i:ajih. 

HAI.'LTAIN Street — SOxlSOf, $1100; 1-8 

HAL'L.TAIN Street— tlxj'iJO; JIOOO; 1-3 

VV^ILIJ^VOOD Avenue — 6»xl00. $115(1; IS 
' ' caHlv vSnap. 

H.^NK'^treet — 60x130. 11500; 1-3 cash. 


Real Estate aad Inguriaee, Cowlchan aad 
Cebkle Hilt 


FrER the following properties for eale: 

5-ACJIE: lots with frontage oo Cosrlchan 
Bay. Price from IIRO*. 

0(\ ACRES with »S0 yards seafrent. near 
OU Cobble Hill, opposite Deep Core: splen- 
did spring water laid on to good new cot- 
tage; bungalow, line beach ana good anchor- 
age. Price $16,000, on terma 

^f» ACHBB, nearly all cleared, close to 
OU Cowlchan Htatlnn, lO-roomed housa. 
barns, stables, etc.. unlimited water vupply 
to house and barns, the best dairy farm In 
the district. Price $18,000, terms. 

"IJERY attractive buiHTalow^ three bed- 
> rooms, sitting, dining room, kitchen and 
pantry; water laid on; good bathroom and 
linen closet; ace<ylene gas, 15 lights; pump- 
ing engine, 800 gal. lank; all new; and 
about two acres of first rate garden and 
orchard. Price $6,600. 



ri-\RE.NT*Stteet— 50xl40y $1100; 1-3 cash 

~% I ILTON ♦Street — S 1MB, $1200 each. 



IN'\'®BNE«R Avenu 
$150 c 

AMPHION Street— 63x120 

cash; 6, ta, 18. 

lots, $850 each: 
JlBWs 1-J 

-|)SIM-t!<J> Aoad.HCornfsr, 84x120. $2660. 



T7[7BJ WANT llatiRcA of acreage as we have 
VV 11 


54% 'Bastion Street. 
Phone S37t. P. O. Box 184. 

HNM^N gnii ClMTltci. r.arntir lot. tCatlWi 

U flSOiOc. one-third cas^, balance 6, It. 1« 

BOLBKKIN rd-. half acre, taOOOi oner 
third »ca»h. ' 


:13 Sayward Bldg. Phone 3074. 

j»/?nrk — ^Have you got $600 cash? It so. 
?]I>Ol/U we will build a nice bungal.jw to 
fcull /our own tastes, on n. larii lot. t.Ox 
l.iO, ckiBC ic car. cr we will t»in.o a lot as 
pa.'t payment for house 

OUR architect will prepare plans to suit 
your roqulrementa. Wo build tlOISI;^ at 
reasonable prices. ^ '• 

iBi iW >> (i^ i itn iii»T 'i i .» ii » ii », iii jj) !ii > i >" i i M <iii i( ii jy i ii » nili,' ' i 



Rooms 1 and 2. McGregor Block. 

Cor. View and Broad. Opposite D, Spencer'a 

House Phone XX2123. Phono 928. 

Open Saturdays. 8 to 10 p.m. 


BURNSIDF — Close Washington Ave.: > 
choice 'ou. on car line. |H7»; J-» 

eash a n d— t erm s. . " . — n . 

Tenders will be received, for 
general repairs to a frame build- 
ing at the Isolation Hospital, up 
to 4 p. m., Tuesday, July 2nd, con- 
sisting of carpenter's work, plas- 
tering, painting, al-so whitewash- 
ing the fences in accordance with 
the specifications which can be 
seen at the office of the under- 
signed, to whom tenders must be 

Tlie lowest, or any tender, not 
necessarily accepted. 


Supi. Public BldtJ^s. 

City Hall, June 21, 1912. 


Tenders wlU be received by the un- 
dersigned up to 4 p. m., Tuesday, ihe 
2nd day of July, 1912. <or loOO cubic 
yards (more or leas) of clean, sharp 
jtand suitable for (Uterlng purRoses, 
speclflcallons can be seen at the Pur- 
cliatilng Agent's office, to whorm aU 
tendern muHt he addresaed. The lowest 
or any tender not necessaj-Uy accepted. 

W. GAL.T, 
Purchasing Agent. 

City Hall, Victoria. B. C, June 19, 


Notice Is liereby given that the first 
slttlngr of the Annual Court of Revis- 
ion of the Municipality of the City of 
Victoria, will be held in the Council 
Chamber, City Hall, Victoria. B. C, on 
Tuesday, the 9th day of July, 1912, at 
10 o'clock ft, m., for tliA jiurpose of 
hearing complaints againat the aas- 
essment as made by the aasesaor, anil 
for revising and cornctiSf VMk 4i8aess- 
ment roll. ' ■- • 

WEiLINOTOW J. z)owx.z:b. 

g. M. c. 

tftty (htrk's Ofllo«,„Ylctorlii, • B. C. 


Tenders will be received by the un- 
dersiRiied up to 3 p. m., Monday, June 
the 24th. for the erection oC a brick 
I'lre Hall on the corner of Duchess 
street and Leighston road, in accord- 
ance with pldHB ■ and specifications 
which can be seen at the office of tli« 
undersigned. The lowest or any ten- 
der not necesearlly accepted. 

Supt. Public Bullrings. 

City Hall, June 16, 1912. 



The Gorge Road linage bpiwecu 
Manchester and Washington Roads will 
be closed to traffic on aria HJttier 2 1 tit 
of June until further noMp*' i'. t 

Bunrslde Ro»4;vJ» 'WW «»|^ for ve- 
hicular traffic -'. ■ '•',"'■'-; 

x;; '■» . BUST, 
„„ ;.'CKY,'Bn'Klnf,grt 

IIROPKUTY wanted — Have clients pre- 
pared to buy houses, lots or acreage. 
WatlngK not wanted If price Is out ot reason. 
A. W. Bridgman. 1007 Government St. 


PROf^liRTV owners — We represent num- 
erous investors who have tnstructid 
ua to secure for them property reasonably 
priced, and rcapectCully solicit your llstlnss- 
Nation al Hnalty Co.. 1^:32 Govornmcnt St. 

I3.VHKU.\I.i5 Lois— Two lots, each 50x112: 
$;50 c:ach; 1160 cash: «. 12. IS. Watt 
nnd Boiilton. 8 Promls WocOt, .phone 3210; 
]'. O, Box 31». 

—Bank St., nae lot, 50x100; tWrd 

corner Jot,' 47x1X0: 


'\*lc£brl'a ^est — ]:<«rKe 

Denman st.. 
third ca«h. 

CREASE Ave. — 50x118, all grass, 
quarter cas h and %1S a month., 

iU'APPEUjB ST.— Housa, 5 room*, fully 

modern; good drainage anA «»t«ri ♦MJ» 

cash. Price ?,1]50. , , , . ' , -/■; 


rpo owners of Victoria real estate— ir yoiir 
i. propertv Is reasonaWy priced list it 
with the Empire Reulty t>>nipany. 641 Fort 
Kt.. who <an tnaki- a quick sale for you. 

i''.\NTIOD. honieait,- in «*ak Bay. wUliln 
two blocks o.f the goa; must not bo 
less than two acres; state Jowest terms for 
oaah. Ward Investment Cd., Ltd., 606 bay- 
ward block. P hone 874. , 


ATIAOARA St.. reTemte producing comer. 

-1^ •• •;,..;: ';.' 

TOH;^ 8t-r't4i''Ke lot. gotwB House. $10,000. 

a " ^ ~ 

liioo-^;^^' "'''' 

lot 60x120; third 

— Bellevue 

OttOB Road— 117x13-.'. $4000. 


RANTED, lot on Oliver St., with 
must be cheap; ownfer« only. 
241 Colonist or telephone l.,2"18. 


\ \\\NTEl)- 

-We have a i-flicnt wanting a 
lot between Douglas at. and Cook St.. 
Work Kstate or Ciovrndilc. Thomas 

Denny, 130:1 Blanchard St., - ■ ■ . 


'A.VTEO, 2 or 3 good lots In Foul Bay. 



'^ATEBJ-'ROXT lots wanted for building 
purposes. One or mK>re lots wanted. 
Foul Bav. Rosa Bay. Shoal Bay. Oak Bay. 
Cftd^ioro Bay. I h.ivo the .money and will 
buy at onee. If Ci- I • la right. Box No. 
7ft1 Coion!.»t. " . 

'-■VNTED to sell, nicely rurniahi'd apart- 

T>INEWOOD Avenue— 50xlSO.„,'|J.jlJO. 
TT^MPSHIKB Road— 50x1 18. »1800. 

KIXGS Road. near Douglas— 110 feet 
frontage nuitablo for stores; revenue 

producing. ; ^ , >, . ; , , 


iS>tJOyj 43x100; third cash. 

rd., lot 52x230; »876 

Metchosin st., lot 60X.125 to a 
lane; $3 00 will hahdle., 

near Avebury, lot 
A bargain. 

\K Bay — Monterey ave., fine now house, 

$4 301): 

basement cemented, furnace, etc., 
$1000 win han dle. » 

lAK Bay— Yale St., splendid house, 
room* and bath, with inodern Im 
provements. on lot 60k1;i:; no rock; a bar 


GOHOBI watenfront.^ «XjtJ|aii/ ftiU. }»»rlng 
fruit tijees; $8000. " " 

ALBANY sL. good lot, ltOI9> Oil excep- 
• tlonaBy easy terms. 

/UREASE ave.. 50x126. 


T'-EK ave., 50x125. $660. 

"pvEA.V Helght8r~60xl20. $850; $250 cash. 


gain at $4700; small cash payment. 

have an excellent list of good buys 
in Falnfleld 
are looking for a ore. 



Contractors and iical Batata 
Green Block, Broad St. I'Uono L7a3. 


modern building: good nfighborhood. walk- 
ing distance; call *-\enlnKs. Siilt.- f'. Bell 
Ai>artmentH. Cook and Ro«;kland. ^^^ 

VVE have enquiries for 10 low-priced lots 
V\ (n the Fairfield district; If yon have 
niiv to offer plca.xe lat iis have your best 
iirice and terms at once. Yes we really 
have the ctistomers. J. R. BoweB * Co^ 
Ltd., fits Fort St. " * 

,'.VN'rED from Owner — Good lot near car- 
line that St.'tO ca.ih or theieaboutii will 
handle wllh easfy terms on balnnrc; must be 
bargain: full particulars. Bo.v 877. Colonist. 

on Oliver street with trees, 

tral and Beach preferred; 

fancy prices; owners only. J. AndBeW, 

.<t. .Tames st. 


\A''AXTl!:U, lot on 
» ' between Centr 


■''OR sale. White Leghorn, cockerel. 1726 


Duncan. B. C. 

$200 V^; 

$»>/Ui t'A.SH— Two-room shack, cellar. 
ov/U f.oxni; 


SH— -Two-room shack on lot 50x 
near car line; price $900. 


price $160^ 



iO.\ I ■','• 

■■d modern house, 
ind rooms pan- 

VV^lLLOVVS.^close to car. 40txl2O, 
rAOUL Bay ra~60xl26, $10«0. 

OCEANVIEW, corner lot. facing south, 

60x120, $700. 

OAK Bay, one block 
corner lot, $1500. • 

from car and sea, 

CADILLAC Ave. — High homesite, garden 
ground, £0 feet; ten minutes from 
Douglas car; price $600; quarter cash and 

terms. _____' 

ILOSB station and store. Garden City, 
$fi00; quarter cash and terms ar- 

LAKE corner iol — 6oft. right 
Improvpmenls being done; fine 
homesite. $150 cash. Price only $950. 


t^W.^.N' LA 
^ where Ir 


1242 aovernment st. Telepbone 32oa. 

STXorsis or 



ACRES, on main road, good sea vle^, 
arily cleared, at $300 per acre. 

.Hi-. — — ^ — — 

ACRES. Metchoiln. at $2a per acre. 

C1HEAP bouse, close to car, all. moderir,. 
.' 4 rooms, $2500. on any terms. 

ATICTORIA West, liouse, 4 rooms, fully 
» modern, on large lot, $23.')0 on any 

CIHAlOFLiOWBRrd.. inodern. beamed cell- 
'' ings and fireplaces, >1 060; $7>00 cash. 


BUSH Land — Urn 
can.'; $75 an a 

— Under two miles from Dun- 
cre In 30 acre lots. 

$~"~il i'\.sn Seven-roomed, modern bun- 
l OyJ galow; cement foundation and 
cement floor in basement; lot 52x160; price 

SE-iV fronlage on Cowlchan Bay, with beau- 
tiful Vlev 


3W down the bay $250 an acre. 

FEW small lots with frontage on Kok- 
Bllah river, a quarter of a mile from 
railway; very suitable for poultry ranches; 
$100 an acre. 

:ELLE.NT dairy farm 68 acres, about 
mile from Duncan; 46 acres culti- 
vated, good house, water from creek; long 
stretch of lake froiuage. $16,UOO; easy 


Stanley ave. 

1,"^OR sale. thoroughbred single comb 
Brown Leghorn yearling hens, also Po,- 
kln Ducks. J .West. Third si., off Rich- 
mond Sub. P. O. No. 1. / 

"LAOH sale, a good delivery mare or light 
-i- delivering, 4 years old; price $225. Box 
•15.'!. Colonist. 

1.10R sale, cheap, splendid delivery horse, 
four years old. also a 3-year old Jer- 


«ey bull. Apply S. Peatt, Col wood. 




i"lOH sale, family horsa; any 'lady can drive 

him. yulet and good driver. Address 

O. Box 1023. . 

I."^OR sale, a aplenfllU general purpose 
mare, 10 years old: one grade Jer&ey 
cow; also fine Alredalo terrier dog pups. ?15 
each. It. C. Oldfleld. Elk Lake, Snanich, 
or P.ox 920. City. 

Jj^Olt sale, young plgB. J. Street, Atkins 
- Siding, to. & N. Itailway. 


$1600. V 

CASH — New 4-room house, cement 
foundation; large lot, 47x212; price 

\^f\ CASH — Flve-roomcd modern bunga- 
.low. ilaultaln «!.. all conveniences, 
open fireplaces, bnrlappcd mission finish. 
bulU-in buffet; lot 44x1 1>0; p rice $3150. 

LET us have j'our listings; we have soma 
ct^eap lots. ' ■ ' 

CASH — New S-roomed cottage. 


fciued In. half block off Edmonton rd; price 
$2000. • 


Heal Estate Agents 

Phone 88*7 

BOWKER Ave.-»-I.ot 70xl40,4cash »T0O; 
!''-orl.!« »?lflO. 

price $2100. 

I^LOREXCK St.— Lot, *2xl20,< casl: 
price $1176. 


20 1: 



/^HESTER St., new S-roomed house up-to- 


A.N'D 10 aero lots, few milts from town, 

for sale cheap. 

lPPY' Valley, to acres; $4500; ijuarter 


date: $4800. 

6-roomcd house; 
$25 per month. 


ItEEXS ave,. 5-roomed house, fully mod- 

ern; $52ii0. 

IAIRE'L St. — l*ol. 50x132 
J o 

»cash $400; 

price $1150. 

YJON^BRBY Ave.— Double comer. 
■^'^ 123, cash $1200; price $."!50l). 

price »13T6. 

-»-H nrlcR tlf 

11 Ox 

-liOt i!>xl20. icash };^jU: 

-Lot 80x90, cash $600; 

price $1835. 

tj^OR sale -14 laying hens and rooster. 

Apply 2025 Wiilowe rd., near Bowkers 

and Hniind' Hls«"» 

i^^'.'R ?!?('■■ — Hor«»', y..img 
\i.aKon ami harnesp. Hox 379. Colonist. 


Real Estate 
848 Fort StroM. Phono 3514 


HA V I-: 

just received a car of extra heavy 
rsps. Including three matched pairs 
of black and three matched pairs of greyj. 
v.-olghlng from S.'iOO to 3.S0a lbs. per team. 
Can be seen at our sale barns. Burlclth 
Park, on ( ■ralglloiver rd. Stephenson Ak 
Uerrv. proprbilors, l". O. Bvx 1181*. Phtincs 
R2 6:Vi and MI'tV. 


HORSE for sale, young bay driver. 
Box 154 Colonist. 

1>nETTy mali> Spitz pup for sale, obedi- 
ent; good companion for children: dis- 
posing owing to lark of accoinniodntbui. 
M'hal offer? Box 751, Colonist. 


WO fresh milk cows tor sale. L. Clark 
son. Burnside road, near Tllllcum rd. 

1\7ANTED to exchange. 
' ' horse for mlb h cow. 
Apply Lohr. Col wood P. O. 

a good working 
.Tersey preferred. 

Koomlng Houses. Kosluurnnls. f.'lgnr .Slancin 
(jg-j ,~;/Wt C.XSH will handle 25-roomed 
t|(J_lA)v/\J house, itpsr traniienv location; 
•.•hc:.p rent, with lease: easy terms. 

CASH will handle a 22-roomcd 
house, good looatloji: lease; cheap 
rent: e»t<y terms. 

A GOOD going restaurant, good location, 
long loase, cheap rent; net profit $400 
pel week; owner sick: $lSBij; terms. 

on .Siannard nve.. near car 

at $1500; 

only quarter cash, balance easy, 

68 rooms, great inonej 

eROFTON townslte— An Ideal spot tor 
summer homes or camping, with a cer- 
tainty of a large Increase In value in tht 
itcxt year; lots for sale at $100 and up- 
wards on easy terms; 3 to 10 minutes from 
store, postofllce. telephone, school, sea; good 
liotel; magnificent: view of tUo Cascade 
range and Islands; splendid deep water har- 
bor; good fishing, boating and lino sands; 
railway connection with iho E. & .N. rail- 
Avay now being comjilelnd. Houses, 
nlshcd or unfurnished to rent. 



acres at $25 per acre; luiin.'!. 
miles from tVestholme. 


acrea partly cleared, small shack, 
about V: bottom land, 4 miles from 

Itiincaii; $50 per acre. j. 

HAMPSMIRB Road-r-DoUblc corner, 
< 120; cash $1100; price $3200. 

price $20O0,\ 


-Lot" 60X120, cash $700; 

-Lot' 60x140. cash $400; price 

MONTEREY Ave. — Six roomed bungalow, 
lot 50x120, fully modern, cash $1600. 
balance easy; price $6000. 

Ave.; — Seven-roomed house, icr 
II modern improvements, • ash 
$S00. balance arranged; price $5260. 

PATRICK'S St. — Five roomed bunga- 
low, on lot 00x120, cash $1625, balance 
to Bult; price $4025, 

OlfllARD Ai 
4 5x110. all 


VICE big lots. 

..^^ line; they are going fast 

LCKIIv what a snai). BS 
maker; only $4:ioo 

Ii^ you list your property with us 
talniy sel 

ell It. 

rooming houses. 
cry roasonnUlti prices. 

are offering 100 hen-bat'cbed 8. c. 
WbJte r.eghorn hens, for breeders; none 
weighing less than .". lbs., all laying, nml tbe 
picture of health and vigor; a snap. .Spply 
Poultry Dept.. Braefool Farm. Mount Tnl- 
inie P O. 


WANTED, by two young business men. 
room and board for one. room and 
breakfast for the other; close to, or on car 
line- near St. Charles St.. at least within 
•IX blocks; accommodation must be reason- 
able, homelike, and may be a large room 
for two, or two adjoining rooms. Phone 


1;AN'TED, board and room for Isdy and 
child, for a. few weeks In the vicinity 
of Sidney. Apply Box 612. i^olonist. stRling 


T OT.S near Haultftln St.; only $650, term.s. 



i.\ L'r Spring Island 

and veRBtal'i'- ■ ' 
barn iilttuHii.. 
concrete flouj iiml 
and brooder house. 

:5 acres, good houst 

•. water good flower 

hinatnan's house, 

.■.tPTr, dairy vUfs 

,<i'i laid on chicken 

Incubator house, two 

orchards, concrete tennis court, close to 
school, church, post office. Price $16,000. 

QALT vS-prlng Island— 178 acres, over 1 
k5 mile sea frontage, 4 roomed bungalow 
with water laid on. small paddock and sta- 
ble. Price $28,000. 


Sooke and Otter Point Real Estate Office 
Booke. B.C. 


I op; Douglds at. Phone 17S0. 

TAEAL street, 00x120. good high lot, $1600. 

ISLAND road, 



60x162, close to McNeil, 

' ast Bide, overluMKing 

golf links. $i;!50. 
"ITONTEREY and McNeill, 

double corner, 



avenue, near sea, a bargain, 

/ lE.NTU 
^-' $300 

■tI-:.\"rU.\L nveiiue. double corner, 100x120, 

60x110, lane at 

side and roar, $1600. 


Phone 2315. 231-2-3 Pemberton Bldg. 

Builders, Real Estate, Insurance and Loans, 

Notary Public. Ix>l» Hought and Sold. 

SPECI.VL for quick turnover— 7.15 acres 
on Portage road, Burnside; Ideal spot 
for fruit farm and truik garden; surround- 
ing property held at higlier price, but must 
be sold; price $7000: easy terms. 

.::JPr.,ENDlD site for hotel or businesH 
block, on GoverimiPiit; size 100x100; 
price $52,000. Investigate this as price will 
be advanced s hortly. Easy terms. 

-1.20 Dcres on Lampstin at. 

This Is good buying. 12- 

roomed house on property: splendid grounds. 

G1 OOD lot on Crescent In Hollywood at 
T only $1680 for few da ys. 

J^BW fully modern "Duntord bungalow," 
6 rooms, furnace, buffet. bofJci^aEcs, 
beamed ceillniis. electric fixtures, rock 
gardens and fences; good view ot sea and 
Mount Baker; close' to Oak Bay car; on 
y<mr own terms at $7000. You'd better 


ai } 12,000. 

Coal mining rights of the Dominion. In 
Manitoba, SaKkatvbewan and Alberta, th* 
Yukon Tsrrltory, tbs Northwest Territories 
and In a portion of the Provlnc* of British 
Columbia, may b» leased tor a terra of twen- 
tyune years at an annual rsnlal ol $1 an 
acre. Not more liian 2,5(0 acres will ba 
leased to ano applicant. 

Application for a leaae must be made bl 
the applicauc in pertuu to ine Agent or Bub 
Agent ut the dlktrlct in wbicii ib« rights 
applied tor arc situated. 

lu survtiyiid Idrrttory tba land must be 
deSLMoeU uy ^.iclU'OS, or It-gai itub-divisluaj 
of sections, and lu unaurveyed territory lUa 
tract applied for auail Uu ktaAieU out by Uiu 
applicant blmaeir. 

jj^lacli appUcatiuu must Da ■.•scumpanled bi 
t, lee ul i» which will bo rbfunaed II tha 
rights applied lor ara not aviillablu, but not 
otnarwiso. A. royalty shall bo paid ua tua 
uiurchantabla output ol ibe miuu ai lUa ri^ia 
of live cents per ton. 

The peraon operating the mine aball fur- 
nlsa lUa Agent with swurn raiurus accouai- 
I'QS fur iha lull quantity of ineicbaniabia 
coal mined and pay ibu royalty laereou. If 
tba cual mining rights ara iiui being oper- 
ated, such reiurui siioulit ba furuiaaea a: 
least onca a year. 

The lease will Include Ifie coal mining 
rights only, but thu lessee lu^y be parmltted 
lu purcuasa wUAiever available surfaca 
rights may ba consldarvd uacaasary for iha 
workiag of tb« mluu at tha rata of fi'j.'jii 
an acre. 

For full Information application should ba 
made to the Secretary of the Departniam 
of the luturior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or 
Sub-Agent ot' Durnluiuu Lands. 

W. W. CORT, 
Deputy Minister of the Interior. 
N. B. — Unauthorised publicatluQ of this 
advertisement will not ba p.ild tor. 


Competltlun for New Univeraltj' Buildings 
to Be Krected at rolnt Ore/, near Vaa- 

ruuver, Urlllah Columbia. 

The government of Brt'.lah Columbia In- 
Tlie =ompatlilve plane for the general 
•cheme and design lor the proposed new 
unlver.-.ty, logathar with more detailed 
plans lor the buildings to be erected nrst 
at an estimated cost ot $1,600,000. 

Prlias of $10,000 will be given for tlie 
moat successful designs submitted. 

Parlluulars of the competition and plan 
of site may be obtained ou request from the 

'I'be designs to be sent In by July list. 
1912, addressed to 

ParlUmeat Butldlags. 
Victoria. British Columbia. 




Being Cliapler 118 of the Revised .Slatutes 
oi Canada, 11)0«. 



eooke Real Estate Onice. Sooke. B. C 


AND 20-acre blocks, logged off lands, 
close to main road; good for both fruit 
and chickens; beautiful vl«w; $60 per acre. 

,'holce of sllualion at $150 

tJlOA front lot 

lO per acre. ^ 

■ ACRE farm with largo orchard, halt 
under cultivation and pasture: barn 
and dwelling bouse; conveniently situated; 
would subdivide well; $17,000. 

l^OOD choice of tlvo and six-ncro lots, well 
situated at from $125 per acre. 

EAlTTIFUL riverfront homesites from 
o to five acres; close to station site. 







Phone 1303. 1309 Douglas Ptreet. 

BASIL St., lot 
$14 50. This 1 
lllllRlde car. 

60x113; below value at 
one good buy. Near 


•<OOKE Subdivision of 2S6 Ac. Cut up into 

only per front foot, on Fort st. 
near Vancouver. That's some 
Hiinp. • 

-r-ACI'K 'arm. all highly Improved, with 
'-) a nice house and nil .rurnltute. also some 
ihlckens and all Knplements; 160 fruit 
trees on the iilacc. 

cash will handle a nice 1 .'-rciomed 
roiiinlng linuse; price |12i)0. 



RANTED, quiet boarding place. $ 

or » 


< 'laugh, 414 Pemberton Bldg., phone 2473. 


iMyn exchaii«e— a will exchange my equity 
of ♦»••• m Vancouver city resldenci-. « 
room*. fuHjr n»ode.-n. one block to ear; 
houM wUI rent fdr 146 per mmith: will con- 
»ldm (WreMe. le»r or farm land or Victoria 
rMi5«n«»rT«U p«rilo«l«r» on appIlc*ilon. P. 
O. tt ox 16*7, Victoria 

WiUh •xcBange land in the beet farming 
«<«lrlct In Alberta for Victoria real 
estate. Box «47, Colonist. 


Money to Loan, 

Life Insurance. Fire Insurance. 

Members Victoria Real Estate Exchanga 

1222 Broad St.. Victoria B. C. 

6-ronmed house nnd lot Mx 

7-roomRd house and lot 53x 

1>K.TOR St. 
110; $4500 

GRANT St.. 7 
!4(. : $:.o00. ^^ 

T^'^BEHTS St., 7-room hous*. modern; $6000. 

HARB-INO-BR ave. 5-room house and lot 
u.'ixMSH; $5500. 


"VrnWPORT ave, 
i> 50x110; $5250. 

ft nilic from Sooke Harbor, being Sections 
35 find 36, on the Otter I'oliit road, giving 
al out 10 five-acres lots at $126 p<!r acre; 
20 five-acre lots al $100 per acre; 25 ll\e- 
acrc lots at $75 per ai're, 65 lots. First 
buyers have llrst choice ^wlien survey Is 
completed by paying twu dollars jier acre 
now. to show their Intentions. Terms will 
lie 25 per cent. dn« n. b.Tlanoe 6. 12 and 
1 .s months with 7 per cent, interest A 
logsing railroad will run through the land 
to Sooke harbor. We have the exclusive 
sale. 12 lots sold first day 4th June 


Peal Estate. Rents Collected. Estates 


1009 Douglas St.. Victoria, B. C. 

JOl'TH Hampshire. 6-roomed 
lot 50x112; 14750. 

house and 

R-room house and lot. 

fxniX. trmAti rooming houte. 1* well f«r- 
W »lah«d r«>ma » front mlttm. sas In 
kg, t« «•• block, Orgnvllle et.. Van- 
-r iM> ISM «Mtl ■*"> Vl4!torla tr« 
•••*, Bkitm«M iM«k«* tbig ceod bur 


1214 OoverlimeBt Bt 

COST Cottage. Oak Bay, > roome, goo< 
lot. oak treee, lltOO; easy terma 



j^LK Lake— -Exclusive sale of ten acres of 
cleared land in cro,>. and a modern 6- 
roonicd new house; a bargain at $12,500; 
third cash, balance 6. 12 and 13 months at 
7 per cent. 

Lake— Ten acres good land, partly 
Icared, running stream through the 
land, two log cabins; $500 an acre; third 
cash, balance a, 12 and LS months at 7 per 

IT'DMONTON road, on new car lino iNtun- 
^ slon, $1650^ 

TTNIT avenue, good building site, JS50. 

/ t RAH. 
vjr dry, 

ttlAHA.M street, 



high and 

I">INE and Woodland 
112, $200 cash: $2000 

double corner, 13Ix 

T^Ol'OLAS : 
-* ' house or 

sirepl. an Ideal apartment 
store site, 32x150. $6500. 


OOlces: 213 Pemberton Block and £ldnay, 

B. C. Phone 1611. 

Baanlch Land a SpeclaltT- 


tO.MOX district. 260 acre farm with 100 
seres under rultivalinn. good build- 
ings, abundant water, "and two farm houses. 
Slock and Implements Included In sale, price 
$30,000; very easy terras, spread over seven 


ways; price $425 per acre. 

acres mostly 

:<AANIi:iI district. 30 

crop., splendid water, close to two rail 


W. CROW & CO. 

•Sit VatM Street. Phea* tlS. 



BW modam house, rairfield, 7 


lata ttgrnkee, eoDMrvauty. lot iMarty 

■' ■ ■■■■'■■>■■'■ 




lots, 50x120, all level and grassy. Qet 
In on the ground floor and secure one of 
these lots before they rise. Prices range 
from $675 to $850, location. 
ItIO ea*h. bal. 4, 12 and 1H months at 7 
acr cent. Adjoining lots are selling at a 
much higher price. Wo have only a lim- 
ited number left. Auto at your •ervloe to 
■e« these lota, Call and see us about them. 

^AANICH district, we have land at prlcea 
^ ranging front $J0 per acre up to $400 
per acre In large or small pieces; also some 
choice waterfront, 

A LL BAT POINT — This new subdivision, 
•»x. comprising the most beautiful water- 
front' on the Baanlch peninsula. Is shortly to 
be put 0(1 the market In small blocks; II Is 
situate between Hhoat Harbor and Roberts 
Bay; plans and prioo list oan be seen at aur 
nfrtoe and deposits will be accepted; terms 
can be spread over two years. 

1."'AIltFlELD Instate, 5-roomed. modern, 
furnished or unrurnlshod bungalow; ab- 
solutely new. and close In; owner called 
away; only $4200. till Tuesday night only; 

Take notice that Robert Paterson Rlthet 
of the city ot Victoria, in the province 
of British Columbia, wholesale merchant, iii 
pursuance of section seven of the above 
named act, has deposited plans of work and 
description of the proposed site, thereof to 
be conslructad upon and in front of Lots 
Twenty-flve 125 1 . Twenty -six 126 1 and 
Twenty-seven (27) in i;iock "1" according 
to a plan nt sulidivislon uf HlckF Sl.v i >. 
and Eight (8i on file in the Land Registry 
OfUco at the city of Victoria and theru 
numbered 292. with the Minister ot Public 
Works at Ottawa and a duplicate each in 
the ofdce of the Registrar (ieneral ot Titles 
at Victoria Rritish Columbia, being the 
Registrar of Deeds for the District In which 
such work la prot<osed to be const ructnd and 
hos made application to the Oovernor-in- 
Councll for approval thereof. 

And Further Take Notice that at the 
explratlim of one month from the date of 
this notice. lapplicatliOMi will be made to the 
Governor-lnVCouncU fiir approval thereof. 

Dated at Victoria. British Columbia, this 
fSth day of May. A. D.. 1912. 

By Jackson & Phelan. his Solicitors. 



All peisons having claims against the 
estate of William Allen, deceased, (also 
known bv the name of Wllilsni David .\i- 
leni are hereby retiulred to send the same 
duly verified to the undersigned on or be- 
fore the :ist day of .July. 1912. after which 
date the executrix will proceed to distribute 
the siid OBtatc. having regard t" tho«e 
claims only ot which she has notice. 
Dated June 20, 1912. 

lllK Langley Street, Victoria, P. C. 

Pollcitor for the Executrix. 


Notice Is hereby given that the Board 
ot Valuators to consider claims for work 
actually performed and materials supplied 
In connection %vlth the construction of 
the Midway & Vernon Railway, will fur- 
ther consider all such .^lalms as have been 
duly tiled and verided. 

Any claims which have not already been 
so filed and verilled by statutory declara- 
tion or otherwise, should be filed witii 
the undersigned without delay. 

The Board will consider all claims for 
actual physical work performed and gooiis 
and maierials supplied in connection with 
the surveying, locating or obtaining of 
right uf way between Hock Creek and 

R. F. OREE.N. 
Secretary for the Board. 

Address, Box 312, Victoria, B. C. 


Notice i.s hereby glvi^n that appHca- 
iloii will be made at the next slttinff 
of the Board of Licensing Commi.s- 
sloners after the expiration of 30 days 
from the date hereof for a transfer 
of the license to sell .spirituous and 
fermented ilquors on the premi8P« 
known as Levy's Restaurant and Chop 
Hou.-^p, 1.116-1318 Government street, 
Victoria, B, C, from ' me, the iindor- 
."iRned llriiry Etnmaniiel Levy, to 
Thomas L. .M;Manus and Albert Coop- 

Dated at Victoria, B. C, this 14th 
day of .Tune, 1912. 



Y\7''^ have the best buys in the Oo 
»V trict. a growing locality, wli 

people are locating, 
from $700 to $1260 

Oorge dis- 
ere the 
for those lots 

("'lECIL St.. between Haultain and Bdmon- 
^ ton. only $1000; Is good elevation and 
a bargain; $1000. 


7 20 Yates Street 

^COTT street, lot 50x120, lev,el. no rock. 
^ Price $1100; one-third cash, 6, 12 and 
IS months. 

CnKCIL street, lot 60x110. good level lot. 
-- Price $1000: $2»0 cafh, f, 18 <9i<t^ 1* 


district, S-roomed 



VVTB can rent your houM, 

IT^OtJfj Bay district, S-roomed bungalow, 
. fully inodern. good view of water, nice 

Try ut. 


Real Sstate and rinanetal Afeat 

Mabon Building. Oovernmsnt SU, 'VlctorU, 

B. C Telephoag ITIt. 


OOD, n«» house, eloae to Hillside, 
$00«; $590 va«h. 


MOUNT 8TEPHBN Ave.— A good level l*t. 
little rock at back, 40xlS0. Prlw IIWC. «,...„ 

l-l ciuh. bal*a0« I, il fti>4 l» •MlfcTw 7 C1<^1» 'l^tlaiT"* •• ""^ ""^ 
f^ «Mkt. 1 VJ tiilr*. •■Ir |?tWh 


J. T. Tuoalellff* * tiM 

Itt( Pougl— t. .. . .MPbMM Ml. 

DXCLinilV* utnifcui 

ONB beat bur tm VlelMia IVMt, N (ti «• 
Catharia* gt.. w»Mlt» Om klM| tik* 

_ gt., w»Mlt» 

bMt roomins koMM kWI 
talnablet foir a f*w 4M[« . 
•agh^ bal 1 M* t rUnt 
•nap •V«r «ttk ywi M 
last la! 

l i ll ■ M il, 


In the matter of an application for a 
fr*sh Certincate of Title to .portions of 
Blocks 2, », «. 6, 7. ». 10, 11, IS. 1§. J», 20, 
21 22 28, 27, 28. 2». .10. SI. $2, 28, »4. ,»», 
i» $7 si. 40. 41, 42, and 4S, Map 31». 
Townsite of Queenstown, said lots aa men- 
tioned In Absolute Fe*s Book Vol. 2$, Fol. 
B7 No. ISSHO C. 

Notloe Is hereby given of my intention at 
the expiration of one ca'.jndar muPth from 
the first publication hereof to tcsue fresh 
CertlfVcato of Title m lieu ot tha Ccitlflcale 
of Title issued to Brncst A. Hall and William 
r Beet on the Hrh day of Jnnuar./. IS««, 
and numbered' !•••« C. which baa been 
lost or destroyed. 

Dated at Land Registry Office, Victoria, 
B.C.. thla nth day of May, 1»1J. 

Reftatrar aeaaral of Tittaa. 



At tka rn"*!" ^ ^. ^•r4...*'2ais"t 

"f X* »» «ttkj<yNi»t# i;(* -ifMrtlS 
lu ^mm2*"^ — ^— -^- 
TCMvtM til* ha 

tr Hut wsMr ~ 

mk' si#. AM tfii, 

ntt^ aCf, 

»'I S I l >#« 


In (he mailer of the estate of Kd«'ard 

Poroeroy folley, dweaeied, 
In the matter of the Official Admlnls- 

tralnr's Act. 

Notice Is hereby given that under an order 
granted by the Honourable the Chief Jus- 
tice. <lated nth day of June, 1912, I, the 
undersigned, was appointed administrator 
of all and singular the estate of the above 

.Ml persona having elslms against said 
estate are rc(iuested to send pat'.irulars cf 
same to me on or before the 15th day "f 
.July, 11112, and all persons Indebted to ssil 
estate are required to pay such Indebted- 
ness to me forthwith. 


Official Administrator. 

Dated at Victoria, B. C., this 14th day of 
June, 1S12. 


Sealed tenders marked ■ "Tendera for Side- 
walks" will be received by the under- 
signed up to Monday, July 8th. 1012, at 
« p. m., for the construction of cement side- 
walks In the city of Cumberland. 

Plans and specifications may be Men at 
the omce of the city dork, Cumberland. 

The work will contain fo«r bundred and 
thtrty-six cubic yards of fill «kd '•avan 
hundred and ten cubic ymrda ol oamaMt, 
more or lesa. 

Forma of tender may b* oHalM« ^inm. 
the city eierk, and all tandara mvM M M< 
comyanted by a markM ck*clc m pm Jl«P' 

ratkriiad in MnaMeceaafwl ,t «K i »^m i . , 
Tka lowaat or any ttlw/m Mt tft i m m ^f 


Ctty Ball. CutolxtrlAlMI. fi. C 

"1. ' , 



:0 CQNimpBfOTI 

Teii44ra will ba raaglVM Hf t« 
Mondayyiha Uth lamf. m om^ 
HtfndayWiitMil.on tita "" — ' " 

aacn alJ tita aimM M n»^- 
wbom landara HikM -ba Ml 
Tka Ibwaat *r ««»y .»4"^^ , 

i*»i m iii ii >' » 






. «'fefefefe«K«E#!Kl&!^ 


■;\».-7~-3l«*V»:-»»>' - 


'''■ -Wlfiyr.^'/r'- ,; !-y ''!fi«T''^ 


Hindny, June 23, 191t 



§t(D)clk Markets aiMd 

FiBfflmcial News 




Politics Engross Attention to 
the Exclusion of All Otlier 
IVlatters — IVIany Issues Not 
Even Quoted 

NlrlW YORK, June 21. — For complole and 
uiipr twlay's two hours' session 
nil ilie siixk (■xcliango has not been -ex.- 
cfoa(>il ill nuvoral yeiirs. Tho attendant; of 
mmlnr.i was unusually light. AHairs at 
Chkaso again cngrossud attention to tho 
exclusion oi all otber mattors. Trading tho 
first hour amounted to scarcely 3(,000 
shares and the lolafl of the session was 
SI. 000. Price changes In the speculative 
favorites wer nominal but with a downward 
tendency. Various Issues were not Quoted 
W ftU. . 

Tb* tank atatement showed *n actual 
16an decrease of almost tl2.000.oao. Th« 
reserves showed a very nominal Increase. 

The bond market was steady with total 
p»lM (par value) 1887.000. Panama 3'« 
low H^ jier cent on call on the week. 

Tn tho mpal maiket l)rollrra uic nnw 
fpti'iiiiiK ou (Hills a [louiiti. Seatilis hii-.iw- 
berrii's hukc illnaiipcaipd rrotn llui mm kit 
and lu<ul uiie» Hum Uordon Head liiu « 
Lonie down tu .; baski-ls for I'B cents. 




American-Canadian Oil . . 
Cani i dlan N o r t h W ast OU 

Bid. Asked. 

fitraw. per bale 

ritnoihy Hay, per ton 

Alfaifa Hay, per ton 

Coi 11, per 100 Ibn 

Cra'ltcci Corn, po.- 100 ibs. . . 

Feed Cornmoai. pur 100 ibi. 

Wran. per 100 iba 

Slioitis. per 100 Iba 

Ouie, per 100 iba 

Cru.iliea oatu, jier 100 '.bs. . 

Feud Wheat, per 100 lb8..1.7S 

Barley, per 100 IbB 

Crushed Uirley, per 100 lbs.. 

(Jhop Fead, per 100 lbs 

EKB" — 

Fre&li Island TSggg, per dOZ. . 
Cheese — 

Canadian, per lb ......... 

California Cheese, par lb ... 

Cream, local, each , 

Cutter — 

Alberta, per lb 

Best Dairy, per lb 

Victoria Creamery, per lb .. 
Cowlchan Creamery, per lb.. 
Comox Creamery, per ib. "... 
Salt dprlng Isl. Creamery, ibu 

B. C. Butter 

New Zealand Butter 


Beef, per lb 

Uutton. per Ib 

Mutton. AuatralUo. per lb.. 

Veal, dressed, per lb 


Broilers, lb 



Si. 00 


1.70 " 
2.00 19 2.25 




.07 .tt 

.08 O -la 

.04 « .14 

.12Ss «.3« 

.ju « .li 






a« » «il llou ee h el d, b ag 

Lake of Woods, bag 

Uoyal Standard, bag 

Wild Rose, per sack ".... 

Hobtn Hood, per sack ....... 

Calgary, per bag 

Moffat's Uest, per bag. ....^..^ 
Drifted Snow, per sack ..... 
Three St«f, pejr sack ,.,... 
Soowtlake^ par bag 

Strawberries, local, 3 boxes. . 

Oranges, per dozen 

Tangerine do., per dos ...... 

Urapo Fruit, each ......... 

L«mons, per dozen ......... 

Bananas, per uozen ,,,..... 

Apples, per box ....;.....,' 

Pineapples, each 

Cherries, Ualllornia, per lb... 
Gooseberries, local, per lb. .. 


Green Peas, per Ib. local.. 
New Potatoes 6 lbs. ...... 

I«cal Tomatoes, lb. .,,...4 
Parsley. buSch ..'..,. ii,.;.,. 

Cucumbers, each . .i ,-i.:'.it' 
Potatoos, per sack .......... 

Cabbage, new, per lb. . ...v.i 

Garlic, per lb • • ..^V,7.3iF 

Oregon Onions., B lbs-j..ii»*' 
Lettuce, hot house, per hd ,, 

Beets, per lb 

Carrots, per lb ....; 

New Carrots, 3 buncnes .... 
Cauliflowers, each ......... 

l^ocal Khubarb, a lbs 

Celery, per stalk, 2 tor ...... 

Green Onions, 3 bunches .... 

Curly Kale, per lb 

Artichokes, 2 for 

Spinach, per lb 

Australian Onions, 4 Iba ... 
Kprlng Onions, S bunches .... 

rtadishes. 3 bunches 

New White Turnips, 8 bunchea 
Rhubarb. 4 lbs. ............ 

Asparagus, local, lb. .;i.... 




.» .44 .44 


.10 .14 .40 

3.^09'!. 00 
.84 ' 


2.26 ((^2.60 

'■."'. KM ■ 



lii A ii l- 

Majaatlo Thaatra:. "iMllie," a strong 
dViiMiiitic picture, will be shown tonior- 
riiw unrl Tuesday, (U'pii'tln« how a 
niotlierlosH little «lrl learned a les.sun 
from a mollo'n iiirtiii-v. the drama of 
uhl'ii re»eiiililftl Iter own problem In 
life. The nmtw ImppiueHM that imkIpJ 
the drama end.s the discord In her home 
••The Indian on.l th<> Child.'' onp of the 
Krfalt'st Wf'Stern dramatic .sulijecla. A 
lilot iibiunding in Krlin, Rrlpiilnf,', tonse 
tlirillH, yet beautiful In Jts uixlercurrent 
of pathos Lhut appeals Id us ,tll Mr. 
t!. M. Andei-Hon's iMirtra.val of llic "In- 
dian" l.s onp of the llnfsl eliaixul.r 
.stiirlies 'IhlH wonderful r' 
hii.syet Riven yoii. "Pa the Weekly" has 
many veiy Intere.sting iteni.s this week. 
".S.i;ii .sinipklnsi, .Sleiilh," thl.s is a very 
nmu.sInK farce. Sam on try-otit -work 
for a detective aKene>-, covers liinuself 
with .slory, Iml th,. men he K<'^^, 
though Waiiicd. are len ili.' parti. -iil,!!- 
men h" was out for. • 

Cryatal Theatre— Another good pro- 
Kraiiim.' fur Monday, when the pictures 
and vaudeville change. Miss Irene Alt- 
hai^e Is a '1 ''"'y;.^lfty*r=^mt4e slnsinar 
■aha dan<- . '■\y,/iilii6^''''^m''''giln'^yc>w''' 
epproval uuu, the start. Marshall anil 
Moore otfier a reflned-'coinptly singing 
and talking act. ll ijictjures there Js" a 
aaod programme. Sellg preoents "l86l," 
a memorable period In America'a eaUy 
history. "That Chicken Dinner" is a 
Lubtn comedy. One tramp got tlife fowl 
and his pals foraged for the trim- 
mings, they got celery, wina. every- 
thing but olives. The chlck«n was bak- 
ed in mud, tramp eooktng, and this Is 
a bit of instructive business. Then the 
constable and three farm hands come 
upon them and U was they ifvho feast- 
ed. "Frank T. Coffyn's Hydro-A«ro- 

There Is Something 
Here for You 

Oi-algTnillar ■•Ighta, backing on 

Qmidra. hall' ai le, fine resi- 
liciitial iMTperty, (ill In fruil 

I lee.s. I'riee $3000 

'I'lilrd eaNli, balance U, 1 1; and 
IV nuinlii.s. 

Caray Boad, .S7xl7u, a good buy 
al »1000 

Only $2:10 ea.sli. 

Pifth St., near Hillside, where 
liie eai' will .suon run, .-lOxi;!"!. 
'''■''■P flBOO 

Third cash. 

and .Ave- 
.... 93500 

p i ano Fl l ftht"' la a plfUfw t li a t li as 
awakened enthusiasm all over the coun- 
try. Those who have watched motion 
pictures closely have already se«n "The 
Canvas-Back Duck^" t he name Cof fyn 
Baa gJveS~"ip, Tni~waf ir or air craft," 
but this time the camera man was In 
the machine wlih him, and took bird's 
eye vi«w8 o^ New Yorlt — near the water 
— that are remarkd/ble. "His Little Sis- 
ter" is another Lubin comedy. The boys 
had seen little sister's photograph taken 
years before and expected her to look 
like it She disappointed them, her face. 
eipeclaily « hep nose, spoilt businew at 
jLha restauraAt tor cowboys, her brother 
kept The bibys ^ot a bors^ thief and 
iTiadft. him rtiarry Her. One other good 
drama that has not arrived yet wil 
make up a programme that will i(i4ere«t 
any audlenc^. . ? : • 

HiliHtilijK' 1' 

Doubla Corner ICin: 
bury. Price . . . . 
I'dhii, oho third. 

Corner of Haul tain and Shel- 
.shelbourno, fine lot. Price for 

fiuiok sale 91350 

Third cash. 

Corner |.;d,iM nion and Forbes; 
• . .JWgh and dry. i?.r»ce .. 91600 
iJash one-third. 

Plnd View lots .,60)g.:40 «i*oJi. 

Price each $475 

l«es8 tlian quarter cash, bail- 

' ance very ^asy. 

Shakespeare. Just off Edmonton. 

2 fine lots at each $1050 

Third cash. 

Femtaroke St.. Tho cheapest buy 
In the district ,\ew 5 room 
bungalow, fully modern, lot BO 

xl40. Price only 93500 

Cash 1500. balance arranged. 

KyaU St., EsnulmaU, beautiful 8 

r oo m Bwda nw bunwal aw Ul iiK e 

lot with garage. Price. . $4400 
Cash 1760, balance easy. 

Hew 4 Boom Bungalow, modern 

in ever y respect. In a dellght- 

"""■nfiir locality; one block from c.n 

r PrJce ....' .. $2650 

C^ilh ISOOt baiaitoe, eiwy. 
One Block from Oak Bay Avenue, 
new G-room houge, everything 
modern. Price ........ $3aoo 

Cash 1800, tNaiance arroiJMred, 

Investor's Securities 



Instructed by Mr. Hill, we will .sell 
Ht hla re#ldcnce 

4 ifansles Street, Corner Oallas Soad 

Tuesday, 2 p. m. 

All his well kept and select 

Furniture and Effects 


PA RUOn — Very good Upright Piano. 
■1-plece .Vla-hogany Parlor Suite, utp. in 
.silk; Mahogany Chairs and Settee, very 
line over Stuffed Settee. Reed Chair.s, 
•lapanese Screen. Carved Tables. Mantel 
Cluck, Walnut Or. Table, i palr.s Luce 
Curtains, l'\-nde.r and Screen, Kalian 
I'late Hack, Cu.shlona, Carpet Square, 
Hugs, 2 Burners, Chandelier, etc. 

D1N1N.G ROO.M_Walnut 
;ind De.=ik combined, lurgo Oak Side- 
board, extra large Oak Extension Table, 
7 Oak Dining Chali-s, up. In leather; 
Mission Oak Morris Chair, ^p. ^ni 
Chairs, Oak Frame Couch, up. in leath- 
er, Oak Cr. Table, Electric Vibrator, 
Electric Warming Pan, Electric Toast- 
er. Pearl-Handle Cutlery, Knives, 
Forks, Spoons, Plated Ware, Dinner 
Set, China Tea Set Glassware, Electric 
Chandeliers, 4 pairs Laos Curtain*, Pic- 
tures, Cop^erware, Table Covers, Man- 
tel Clock. Screen, Ornamentes, Golden 
Rod Vacuum Cleaner. Gramophone Re- 
cords, large Mirror, Carpet and Rugs, 
etc. ; 

. HALL. — Grandfather's Clock * in Mis- 
sion Oak Frame, Oak Hall Rack, Oak 

Chairs, Hail Heater. Tables. Llnoleui... 
Rugs, Weather Glass, Stair Carpet etc, 

4 BEDROOMS— Very good full-size 
Iron Bedstead, Box and Felt Mattress, 
4 Single Iron Bedsteads, .Springs „j.n^ 
"Restmore" Mattressiss, "very fine 
Mahogany Dresser and .Stand, Mahog- 
any Chiffonier, 4 Wardrobes. Dressers 
and Stands, Toiletware, Carpets, Cur- 
tains. Up. Chairs, cmantlty of Elder- 
down guilts. Blankets, Spreads, Bureau 
Covers, Pillows. Sheets, etc.; Sanitary 
Couch, Mantel Clocks. Mapanese Screen, 
etc.: Rosewood Camp Outfit, consisting 
of Chiffonier, Table and 4 Chairs (this 
l.s a very old set and In good order). 

KITCHEN and OUTSIDE— Malleable 
Range, Gentle English Free Wheel Bi- 
cycle, Ivitohen Comfort. Kitchen Tables. 
Chairs, Cooking tTtensils, Moat Sufei 
Mnoleum, set of Scales, almost new; 
Refrigerator, Step Ladder, Wheelbar- 
row. Garden Hose and reel. Lawn 
Mower, Garden Tools, Camp Chairs, 

This is a list of the most Important 
articles. On view Monday afternoon, 2 
to 5, and morning of sale.- 

KATn-AKS & SONS. Auctioneers 

~'^i> View Street 

$1,200 CASH 

Takes a beautiful six-room 
storey and a half home, and 
all modern, only one block 
from Dallas Road. 

PRICE $4,500 

Balance 6, 12, 18 

Western Dominion Land 
and Investment, Co., Ltd. 

With which is incorporated 


Corner Fort and Broad Streets. 
Phones 2470-2471. 

t a a « ».■■• ».•'•«•« ( 
\ *' • /.f v.* *^f •'.••* 

>•<*-»..• n «'■ e ;. , 


Can. Pac. OU of B. C. . . 
International C. and C. . . 
Nicola Valley C. and C. 

Royal Collieries 

Western Coal and C. . . 
I!, r. pa<.k,r?i (^onu^,^... 
' '. ^'' I'. l'"ishfrles «'■ . . . 
I'. I". I'lTHKiiH'nt laoan . 
Dominion Trust Co. .,.\ 
Groat "West Perma't?^ (tt) * 
Stewart T^and 
B. C. (,'oppcr ... ( 

Granby \ , .' 

Coronation Gold 
Kootenay Gold . 
I.ucky Jim Zinc 
.Nupgret Gold . . , 
Rambler Cariboo 
Standard l^end 
I'ortland Canal . 

Red Cliff 

sipwart M. and O. v...;;!! 

Kla.sklnn Gold '. 



1,000 shares Amalgamated 
nil nt ;hc. 


SI nek — 
.Mberta Coal and Coke ... 
.^malsamated Development.. 

Amei lean Maroonl 

i:alf<nir Patent ..■.....'..... 

'';ipilal Furniture ......... 

I'Hiiadlan Marconi ..,,,,^. 
Crow's Xesl Coal ......... 

Island Investment 
.MfGIIIn-ary Conl 
Mi'Doiipal .Jenkins 
Victoria Phoenix ....... 

\'lctorla Kieam Laundify' 
People's Trust .....,.,. 


* .OSH 

. &T.QO 
. 3.76 
. 9.60 
. S.7& 
. 63.00 
. .35% 




. .Si 














.02 V4 





• a 4 « «^j 











• 10.00 

«HI< .\(iO >t.\nKKT 

(Karniehed by F. VV. 

Wheal — Open. 

•Tuly 105 Vi 

SePi 1021J, 


.Inly . . . 
.'^ept. . . . 




••- 6i% 

Oats — 

•'•Jl.v 48%; 

•"^ept 40 

Dee 40% 

Pnrk — 

•luly 18.52 

■''^f|it 18.92 

l^ard— ; 

•Inly ..'...■ 11. S7 

^'■pt. 11.10 

Short Bibs — 

•fu'-v 10.50 

■■^•■Pt 10.60 

Stevenson A Co.) 

High. Low. Close. 

106% 104% 106 

103% 102% 10.1 

105 104% 105 

73% 71% 72% 

72% 71% 72 

68 63% 62% 

48 48% 49 

40% ta% 40% 

nM 401i 41 

18.67 18.53 18.87 

10.05 18.82 19.00 

10. ao 10.88 10.90 

11. IS li;,02 11. lO 

1316 Douglas St. 

Phone 2828 




Notice Is hereby jriven that application 
■will be made to the Board of License 
Commissioners of the City of Victoria, at 
Ita next sittlns for the transfer from us to 
Alexander Duff of the license to sell spir- 
ituous and fermented llquora at tho Strand 
Hotel. 550 Johnson atreet, Victoria, British 

Dated tlt» >Ttfc. dir «r iHIay, 1912. 

„ ., ' .' . 'i VirJi. FALCONER, 

,^ , "t,: ■WRIGHT, 

Admlnl»tr«trt« Of tew Kstate of Charles 
Hi Wright, deceatao, \;,;; 

JO. 67 

10.42 10.47 
10.67 10.67 


(Furnished by F. W 
.Stock — 
Allls-Cbalmers pfd. . . 
Amal. I'opjier 

Asrr. Chemical . . 

Heel Sugar . . . 

< 'an 

far. and Fdy. .. 

Cotton OI! ... 

Ice .SeciirltlcF . . 

r.ocomotlTe .... 



Tel. and Tel. . . 


A nncnnrla 


do pfd. 
D. and O. ... 
K. T. R 

c. r. n 

fVn^rat Leather 
<;hos. and Ohio 
C. anrt n. w. 
do " 

C. M. and 

Colo. Fuel 
Con. Gas 

D. and R 

Stevensori>Ai C&J 
High. . liOW. Bid. 

., .2% 



V4 1S. 






St. P. 


G. . 

Iron . . 



52 '.2 
27 V. 
107 !,i 



1 7 '4 

loi>,.j 104 'i ini'.» 

Caneellntion of Reserre 

Notice Is hereby given that tho rei^rya 
existing over Lot 103. Range 3. Coast rH»- 
^}?},' J'>' ""©ason of a notice published In tho 
British Columbia Gaiette of the 27th of 
December. 1907, be cancelled for the pur- 
pose of cltecting a sale of the said lands to 
the Western Canada Trust, Limited. 

^ ^ Deputy Minister of Lands. 

Lands Department. 

Victoria. B. C. 22nd April. iM*;. ' 

■•♦% 44% 

"SU 87% 

264^)4 :'r,4% 






ri'> )«( pf.]. 

do ::n(1 pfd. . . . 
Gnldfield Cons. ... 

Gl. Xor. pfd 

(■'■t. Xor. Ore. fifn. 

llllnots i^enl 


d" pfd. . 

IiitT. Tlarve..ier 
K:is. r\iy Snnlhern 

T. and X 

I.^lilKh Vallfv . . . . 
AlaeJwiv Cn.'B 

I*, rv nnd 
K and T. 
do |i'd. 

^. I ''-nirn I 

34 ^ :h i.i 


S. S, 






'^'ovff 1); and \\>«t . . . 

'^"or. J'-f 

"■"eiric Mnll . ' 

'■"ennle". r;<»i. 
■PrMispfi Plpr.1 Cflr 
■nallwiv steel Sptc 


Rep. Iifi'i ntid Steel 

do ,,r,i 

RoeV Islaiiil 

(I" iifl. ... 

"'OSS Sh"'fle|,1 

Poll. r>,..|f|,. ■ [ ] 

Sou PRilwnv 

""■"nn. rn.->../.. 
'""evfli. p^rld. 

Steel . 


174 'i. 

H.Ti, 14.1 

37 14 37 


M I) ^ 
.1.1 '. 


( ■• 
I '. 


20% 20'^ 

.-..'!% ..'-.STi 

17 1'; 1 T 1 1 ,'. 

Much of the 
trouble with your 
heart or your 
digestion will be 
avoided by 
drinking a little 

Special $ckctcd 


.<! 7 ' -i 

I 1 .1 1 , 


I I 7 H 
?, ( »; 


nnti 1";^% i:.iii; 

.T, li 





I '-7% 







Tin I.', 
1(1. 1 I I j 

I'lnM, ]«<% K-1'.i 
"fl ■ 

4 1 


'>"^. C.r 

do ntfl . . 

■^^st^rn TTnInn 
■Wlwonsln Cenirnl 
Tota^ aalas, 7«,Too s 

64 'i 


ir, H 





1 < n .-., 
r I 


14 It 


of the Corby 
Distillery in a 
glass of water at 
every meal. 

pure unadultered whisky 
with no added flavor or 
artificial color. 
The flavor is the natural 
sweetness of ripe old grain. 
Years of mellowing in 
charred oak barrels at an 
evenly warm temperature 
gives the gojlden glow. 
That harsh, fiery, smoky 
taste of ordinary wKisky is 
entirely lacking. 
You will find it very 

You can buy a 
large bottle 
under Govern- 
ment Seal at any 
first class hotel or 
lor store. 


Shawnigan Lake 

Will, <^|j' MONDAY,' JUf^B' ;«4v 
under new management. Heated 
•with hot •water throughout. Hot 
and cold running •water In every 
bedroom. Fresh papered, paint- 
ed and refiirni.slied. Uate.-=. $.'1 to 
jr, pr-r day. .A nierio;iii plan. 

Chas. Dodd 

Real Estate 

735 Port St. 

Phone 614. 

Jean Mollison, Prop. 

ONTABIO STREET, fiy* ttflfi^, 

-bath and EanJBOfc 1^ 60x132; 
easy terms i .. . .. .... gssoo 

COBmnrAxa. BT„ .■; rooms and 
b.Tili, furnished, for quick sale 
eaajr t«|faMl $4,200 

CORNWALi. ST., 8 rooms. bath 
and furnace, $1000 jeaatik' bal- 
.tnce i^r^aoBred .... . . $6750 

DTTWldBVT tn,. to Upland.s, 
lot 50x115. special prj«e on this 
tot If lAiyef 'wm Mi«1B*)E<Ji %»ree- 
ment .,,.... ...1 ,. .. $1350 


l"t.':, ,-a(jh ,„ 

. . . . $850 


I - acres, elo? 

to car line .. 91450 

A Long 



Is "whal you -wflnt after the glare 
of the »\iu and the dust of the 
street. You'll get It for next U> 
nnlhlng In 

Eiffel Tow^r 


Ptaona 901. 763 Tata* St. 



Corby's of Corbyville 
for Over Half a Century. 




Is frifllnjf compared ■with tha llfe- 
lonic satisfaction it affords. 

One can't usa a "Swan" »MC after- 
■wards dispense with It I 

Prleei from tS.C«|B^S<ild by Hta- 
tlonera Catalogues poal fraa. 


1?4 If ark eirset. Torenta. 
London. Naw Tork. Chic 

To Boot and Shoe Manufacturera, Be- 
pairers and Iiflather Merchanta 

List, McGregor & Co. 

Have been favored with instruetlnii.s 
from the Victorin Shoe ManufacturlnK 
Co. to sell by Public Auction at the 
l''aotqry on Belleville Street, on 


June 27th 

At 9 p.m. ■ 

The whole of the valuable iTUichlnery 
and stock, comprising 10 horse-power 
elet-trlc motor (Packard). Mackay Sew- 
ing .Mfiehine, Heel Trimmer, Edge 
Trimmer, Heel Scourer, Twin Head 
Setter, cnmpleie line of ShaftinR and 
BeltlriK, Briis.lie.s for bottom finishing, 
Scifer SpllltiiiK Maeliine, .Sole Prejss, 
RulliiiK Mnriiine. 2 Sole I-eather Cut- 
IIhr Marhliies. 2 Wax Sewing Mach- 
iiie^i, I SliiRcr Sowing Machines, .2 
• "rimping Presses and Formp, I set 'of 
Hoot Turners, Eyelet and Button 
Machines, Machines for Stamping Toe 
Caps and Fronts, <ilso Leather and <.;iii 
Lifting Globe Buffer and Scourer. 
r>arge Stock of Leather. 20 dozen Shoes, 
Kyclets, Nall.% Trees and Forms, sev- 
eral hundred Hies (heels, soles and 
hair-solc.M». about fiOO Lasts. Metal 
Boot Patterns of all kinds, 2 Hand 
Trucks, Scales and Weights and var- 
ious articles too numerous to men<ior\, 

For further particular.«!, applv to the 

For Sale Privately 

Stewart Williams & Co. 

Have for rjulck sale 


BT J. ft J. TATXM»B 

Size A ft. by r. ft. 

For further particulars apply to 

The Auctioneer 

■vawABC wxbxoAan. 

F. w. stevem: 


Maynard & Sons 


Sale By Auction 


Members Chicago Board of Tratde. Victoria Stock Exchange. 
103-106 Pemberton Building, cor. Fort and Broad Streets. 


Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Cotton, Real Estate, Timber, Insurance. 

Private Wires to Chicago, New York, Boston and ^Montreal. 

Sealing Fleet 

Instructed by the Victoria Soallnff Co. 
Ltd., we will sell. WITHOUT RE- 
SERVE, at Capt. Grant's Wharf, Point 
Elllce Bridge, Victoria, B. C, on 


2 p. m. 

The Victoria 
Sealing Fleet 

XamRs and Tonnage as follows 
BrltlBh Veaaala— Victoria, 68.40: Viva 
92. + 1; Saucy Lass, 42.14; Ocean Rover, 
6.1.1:5; Sadie Turpel, 60.55; Ocean Belle, 
S6.74; Otto, 80. S7: Llbhle, 92.66; Gen- 
eva. 100: Dora Sleward, 79.52; Doris. 
64.11; Favourite, 79.54; Diana, 5.'!.93; 
Director. 87.03; Annie E. Paint, 81. 58: 
Arielis, 86.2S; Aurora, 43.41; C. G. Cox] 
82.26; Borealls, 4983; Carrie, C. W.] 
91. SS; Alnoko. 74.66; Venture, 48.04; 
Markland, 130. 

Amarloan ▼•■■ala— Vera, 6681; Zel- 
lah A?ay, 66. S9; Alle 1. Aljrer, 79.42; 
Teresa, 70.34; Ida Ktta, 72.87; City of 
San Dleg:o, 51.16; Casco, 67.67; W. L. 
Rich, 84.10; Oscar & Hattie. 85.55; Mary 
Taylor. 4289; Mascott, 40.21; Mary El- 
len. 69.08. 

To be sold as they now lay at Capt. 
Grant's Wharf, Point Elllce, together 
with all sails, etc. Also at same time 
2.S chronometers. 6 boats, etc. Terms 
of sftle "CASH" 

.\lso at same time, on account of Mr. 
Boscowltz, we will sell the schooner 
"Ada." 99 tons, as she now lays at 
Grant's Wharf. 

.\fter the sale of schooners wo will 
sell; Light Diaft Stcrnwheel Steamer, 
length 60 feet, beam 15 feet, depth 4ft. 
Pin., draught of water 15 Inches; 
I'-relght House. 44 feet long, state- 
rooms and dining on promenade deck. 
This is a new boat, and 1.^ valued at 
$2000, and will take about $200 to fin- 
ish her. 

Will be aold at our Saleri^room, 826 
View street, on 

Thursday, 2 p. m. 

Any further particulars can be had 
from N. B, Oresley, Pemberton Block, 

iKA-nrAmB u bob*. 

TSa T1*W BtoMt, Tt«torlm B.C. 

Cecurit J,":^ 


We fur- Ltd. 
ni-ih fundi 
for liu-orporatlon 
and Underwrlto 

Rhar<?8 In first cla«« 
Companleg. 312 Savwnrd 
Bldg. Phone 1030. OfTiceii: 
Vancouver »nd I-ondon. Enic. 

Portftsre Inlet, 10 1 acres, culti- 
\<itpd, waterfrontage. Price 
per acre .$1200 

Old £«qulmalt Boad. ;i-4 acre, 4- 
room cottage S6000 

Blvar Prontaffe, neai- Cowicluin 
Lake. Per acre Saoo 

•Wlldwood Atrenae, ncir .sen. .'n 
xlOO. Price $950 

LA. Harris & Co 

Pbon* 3631. 

1239 Doug'lBs Bt. 

List, McGregor & Co. 

Live Stock, Poultry, etc. 

Every Tuesday 

City Market, Fisgiiard .Street 
Present entries — 4 Hor.oes. 2 .\1 
.Milking Cows,. 30 Pure-Bred White 
"VVyandottes: also l.,pghoriis. Rocks, 
Pekln and other Ducks;, Bug- 
gies, etc. 

Sale 2 p.m. 


102x131 Corner Grovernmeat and 
Orchard Streets — 'l":> s inriiiK 
half Iho- block ann , . , .-iiaiii 
to become very valuable a.s 
business projierty. The tei^m.s 
are very easy. One-fifth cash 
anil the balance over 4 years. 
-\ '■•■!'l ;i i :i ii ii-:i. y-iii.iker. 

Olyiupia Avenue — Handsome 12- 
roiiuird nj.sidence ncaring com- 
pluUonon a large lof, with 
lovely outlook, quiet and .select 
neis-lihorhood. Two mimatcK 
from the cirs, two from the 
parlc and t'.-. ., rnMn Uie beach. 
On easy teini.s, I'm-e $13,000 

Hllloide Avenue, Boclt Bay — 120 
xl20. This is in the iiia/iufac- 
turlns district and Is cheap, nn 
easy terms, at $8000 

South Turner Street — Vacant lot, 
a .ihorl (li.staiice from Dallaa 
Road, cominandinsj a fine view 
of the Straits and Mountains. 
This is the only lot available 
for building between Niagara 
and Dallas Road. Price for a 
1\ \\ days, on terms $3300 


Cedar Hill Croes Boad — Two and 

sL-i-tentlis acres near Lost 
Luke Road. A ploughed field of 
the finest black loam in tho 
world. You can grow anything 
on tills from a dandelion to a 

peach. Price $4000 

K«ar Boyal Oak — 80 acres, 30 un- 
der cultivation, balance easily 
cleared; railways and roads on 
either side f.nd a few minutes 
fruni station. Price, per acre. 


L. H. Elli 


Boom 6 Woody Block 


Flying Merkels 

t K.P. 
B X.F. 



(Incorporated 1890.) 

The Rllken touch and durability of 
the "Koh-l-noor" Pencil will come as a 
revelation to you. Try a "Koh-l-noor" 
totejrf Ml hi«b^Uuw a««lM« Mpply. • 



Marcoiii Bros. 

•actM««M« to f>. N. OoMtat 

The annual meeilnir of the donor* and 
subiv'rlbara to «h» Jni>t!4utlon will be held In 
the City Hull, Victoria, on Friday, 2llth 
.lune. 2 p. m. Budlnem— Rec<?lvlnt th% an- 
nual report of the director*, the tr«A|lu- 
rer'« ithtement for the year •ndlnc Hay 
3V«t. »nd the election of director*. 

The four followlnt dlreclori rvUre b«t 
are «ll|rlbl« for re-eteetlon: Mr*. C. W. 
tlhodpi. Me»(ira. H. H. B. XeiM~ton, Mmim 
l/elaer. Alerander Wllwn. ^^-_.ii». 

Donora and aubacriben cHli vot* tat t&Of l^p^^¥lv 
tnerabera only. Tha city eovwtit tIMMtMKi* ^ hA^.-mttt: 
nvc. the prnvlncla.) vtvknunent theta, 
the French Peii«v<il4m«< Waatm^y (iUMi 
Inr a tofll of (IftliWI 4Mttt*rA 

All doTK.1. of MtNMD^ fM mi — ^ 

and annual t*lmtf*miim y<»t f» JKIMl 
arr ellKlM« tt* <trat« ««f<,iU^j " " 
rector*. Ok |R, 


Noue* to Hgtmi^- 
tlOQ Mil tutMil^ 


▼ivtwu. Stdl .IM* mtk 

THE ncromA cx)lokiot 

tun4i«y» JuM Ml Ifft 

9 •; 

I' t 

Strong QuaUty | 
Offerings, Covering the 

Wliole Range of Modem 


. ^ JUST OPENING. '^' 

Whether the home be new or old there are items among those offering this week that cannot fail to find a welcome place. Among other things we would 
wkWm, to see are the fullv furnished miniature rooms on our upper floors. Various styles of treatment are shown for various rooms, and there are some valua- 
We su-esHon" for e eryb^^^^^^ this week is a' bedroom completely furnished in the new French Grey Suite. This makes as charmmg a com- 

binat"Sn wiUithe Pi-ope r s etting as w e have seen for some time, and it is so entirely n ovel as to be worth a visit whether you l iltend to buy or not. 

,-, ^(b-^jpjCf.S'S ^!f ,.,. ,,. 5?S*.W..^?^ 

S^e This Novel 

A new arrival from one of the world's famous makers of 
the highest class furniture. This suite is in the Louis XVI. 
period style, finished in French Grey enamel with dead white 
trimming-s'and cane panels in toilets and bed-ends. The enamel 
is a specially produced quality that will not crack nor turn 
yellow with age. Eleven pieces in all, an exquisite collection, 
fit for the finest mansion in the country, comprising a large 
dresser with an exceptionally large mirror of plate, dressing 
table wiih unique art 3-panel mirror, writing table, cheval 
mirror, full size bed, bedroom table, somnoe, dressing-table 
chair, writing-table chair and rocker. Written description 
cannot begin to do justice to this suite, nor could a photograph 
adequately picture the beautiful, refined effect of the design 
and coloring. Come and see it grouped with suitable rug and 
tapestries on our FOURTtf FLOOR. , . 

Seasonable Offerings 
in Refrigerators 

Jri % 






1 1 






Selections from the famous Chal- 
lenge line of dependable refrigera- 
tors, finished in ash and oak, ornate 
trimmings, work on siphon system 
ensuring freshness of foods for in- 
definite time. 

27in. wide, hy .|ft. 6in. high, single 

doors, 3 shelves for food ^7.00 

283.-l'in. wide by 4ft. 8in. high, Hrant- 

fnrd model, single doors, 3 shelves. 

Price ^32.00 

29in. wide by 4ft. Sin. high, oak fin- 
ish, Telephone City model, 3 

shelves. Price ^38.00 

341/^in. wide by 4ft. Sin. high, oak 
finish, porcelain lining, double 
doors. Price ^60.00 

^^^y^^ y - ^y ^S^^w*^ 


■*- — -We have just opened a shipment of aluminum kitchenware that 
measures up to a higher standard for quality than any we have seen for 
some time. The lightness and excellent durability of this ware makes it 
particularlv desirable for use in well-ordered kitchens. 


Bridal Blankets of Fine Scotch Lam.mermooi wool. Beautiful ma- 
terial with soft, silky, texture, extra long, 76 x 94, trimmed with pink 
or blue satin to match borders. An exceptionally good selection for a 
wedding gift and one sure to meet with appreciation. 

Only $12.50 

Excellent Values in Hammocks 

Seven-foot length elastic mesh Hammocks marked at prices assuring 
excellent value for the quality offered. Light, medium and extra heavy 
weights with pillows attached and semi-detached, $8.00, $3.25, $2.35, $1.50 


You will find the experience and expeft knowledge of ouf 
decorators helpful. Trained in the art of harmonious furnish- 
ing, they are able to offer valuable suggestions or to work with 
you in developing your original ideas. At the present time 
fumed oak is being used considerably in the furnishing of par- 
ticular rooms, and as the native fir, used largely in interior 
finishing for houses, takes a fumed oak stain remarkably well, 
this finish makes a very attractive room. It goes well with a 
number of shades of brown, green, blue or terra cotta, and 
makes rich combinations. The services of our decorative spe- 
cialists are yours to command at any time. 

Handsome 10-Piece Dining Room 

Suite, $168.15 

This attractive Dining-room Suite comes in the fumed oak. It consists of one 8ft. Ex- 
tension Table, one Buffet with mirror back, one China Cabinet, one Dinner Wagon, five Din- 
ing Chairs and one Arm Chair with leather upholstered seats. The chairs are not exactly 
like picture We have onlv a limited number of these suites, so don't delay. The exceptional- 
ly reasonable price of $168.15 is net and for cash. This is the only way we can sell thjs suite 
at this price, because it is absolutely at rock bottom. We would like you to come and inspect 
this offer on .our third floor and see how you can own it. 

Fumed Oak Buffet, size of top 22 x 50, British bevel mirror 16 x 40.' Fumed Oak Arm 
Diner and 5 Diners with genuine leather upholstered seats. Fumed Oak China Cabinet, size 
15x41. Fumed Oak Dinner Wagon, .size 18x3 '^ Fumed Oak 8ft.Extension Table. This 
suite is splendid value. Are you coming to see it? 

of Heirloom 
Quality and 

Our silverware is chosen for its quality. Much of it bears the stamp 
of "The Silver Plate that Wears" and is of the kind that may be bought 
and used with the knowledge that it can be passed on to the second and 
third generations with its usefulness and appearance unimpaired. We 
give a few items as mere suggestions: 

Silver Fern Dishes, variety of shapes and sizes, $10 to ^2-75 

Rogers' Cutlery, per dozen, .$30 down to ^3.50 

Vegetable Dishes, new designs, earthenware inside ^8.50 

Complete Sets, 98 pieces, Haviland, fern and wild rose, with gold border. 

Price . f50.00 

Same Makers, gS-piece set, rose pattern, gold edging. Price.. ^2.50 
Wedgwood Set, loi pieces, rose and beaded pattern, blue border, gold 

edging • • • - JploO 

Swedish China Set, 173 pieces, cowslip design, yellow and green ^90.00 



Wholesome ice cream for 
the little folks. Dainty des- 
serts for the dinner. Easily 
and (fuickly made, in a 
Lightning Freezer; and 
distinctly superior quality. 




2-quart size $2.00 

3-quart size $3.25 

4-quart size $4.00 

6-quart size $5.00 

8-quart size $6*50 

1 2-quart size $10*50 

14-quart size $11.00 

20-quart size $20*00^ 


The famnviB Gold Medal Goods. .Strongly mftrte of ash In 
simple yet tasteful They fold Into almost Incredibly 
Bmall riimpftHS. 
BacUnUi^ Chair, armlese, seat and back of blui- and white durk. 

I'rice 91.50 

Biun« Ohair, with arms 1^2. OO 

Cota, blown duck covers, fold Into 6ft. length 1?3.00 

Sama Cot, folding 3ft. length ^ 4.50 

Camp Bath, satisfactory as regular porcelain. Waterproof (luck, 

4 ft. length $ 1 rJ.rso 

Btoola, Chair*, Tahlea, Waah Baalna, ate, 50c. fl.OO, tl.5n.f2.r>0 

The New Popularity of Body Carpets 

We have just received a large shipment of body car- 
pets embracing a variety of charming designs. For aev- 
eral years past rugs have found a wide vogue principally 
because they were easier cleaned than the more or leas 
flt&tlonar^'carpet. But, since the advent of the vacuum 
cleaner and Its perfection the main objection to body 
carpet has been removed and the old style •of floor cov- 
ering Is re-establishing Its- popularity In the very beat 
homes In the country. With a vacuum cleaner the body 
carpet has many points over the rug. It dispenses with 
"Knee drill," as there ere no polished floors to wipe dally, 
sanitation Is assured and a dc-ilrable ccslness foreign to 
rug-covered roomr. Is attained. We are showing, on the 
second floor, a splendid assortment of Axmlnaters, Wil- 
tons and Brussels. Th« Axmlnster'a deep, luxurious pile 
and soft shading recommends it to favor. Tha Brussels, 
one of the best known weaves, Is noted for hard-wearing 
qualities, ta easily awept and retains pattern life to the 
last shred. The Wilton la a beautiful carpet with a short, 
close, luatrous pile. For durability and all-round aatlB- 
factlon It oan hardly be surpassed. 
Bvnaaala SoAy 0»rp«t. new Persian designs, border and 

aUIr pattern to match. Per yard »2.00 and ^1.95 

Azmlaatn Bo«7 0«rp«it, extra deep, rich pile, aoft ahadaa 

and half tonea. border and stair patterns io match- 

Per yard, |3.00 and $1.90 

WUtoB Body 0*rp«t. beautlft.l 2-tono effects. In grcan, 

brown and crimaon, border and stair patterns to match. 

Per y»rd, M.86 and f«.a« 

No transaction is complete here until 
th« customer is wholly satisfied. 



Ask for a Free Catalogue and ord«r 
by mail Absolute satisfaction guaran- 

,..,■>■;.•... i;...,''-..-.^.^-T> ,.:,■■^■.■:.m.;:E:.>^,£.AiiiJi.i::J^^