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NO; 292--FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR 



VICTOWA, BRITISH COLUMbIA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1915 



PRICE nVE CENTS 



/ 



V 



mwm BY 




Former First Lord of Admir- 
alty Reviews Events of War 
in Which He Was Imme- 
diately Concerned. 



NOT RESPONSIBLE 

B)R ANTWERP AFFAIR 



Relief Expedition Planned by 
Lord Kitchener and French 
Government — Facts Relat- 
ing to Dardanelles Attempt. 



J^UNUON, Nov. 16.— In making his 
l>i-omi«vd statement in the House of 
Cumniona today, lit. Hon. Winston 
Hpencer Cburchill dealt with episodes 
during his tenure of ofDce as head of 
tb« Admiralty rather than with his 
resignation. He said his letter to Mr. 
Asqulth gave fully and truthfully the 
reaMona which had led him to ask for a 
release from the Uovernment. Thes» 
reasons did not apply to any other 



member of the Cabinet who was not In 
the war council. ' 

Turning to the naval battle off the 
Chilean Coast last year, Mr. ChurcUlH 
aald he had been In full agreement With 
his e.ipert advisers. The Admiralty's 
diBpoMltion of warsliips, he aald, had 
been sound and the best under the 
circumstances. Documentary evidence 
would make this c\^ar, without de- 
tracting from the gallantry and devo- 
tion of Kear-Admiral Hlr phriatopher 
Cradoek, who lost his life when the 
Uood Hope went down. 

The suggestion that he had ' over- 
ruled his naval advlaurs and kept the 
old cruisers Ilog'ue, Cressy and Abou- 
klr at a^a, thus causing their destruc- 
tion by a German aubmarlne last year, 
was characterised by Mr. Churchill as 
untrut. He said it was for Rt Hon. A. 
J. Balfour, the present First Lord of 
the Admiralty, to determine whether 
the papers abonld be published. He 
himself bad no desire to press for the 
publication of papers which might pre- 
judice those now in the service. 
Aatwsrp » «» s«mo« 

Hegarding the Antwerp expedition, 
Mr. Churchill said it bad not been ar- 
ranged by htm, but had been planned 
by fiWi |Carshal, Kitchener and the 
Krenc^ OoTemmenir ttt was not con- 
cerned with It nor consulted until the 
plans had bec^ advanced a long way 
and until the marines were moving ur 
were under orders. 

"At a midnight conference 1 learned 
that plans for sending a rnlievlng army 
to Antwerp, already far advanced, were 
being considered In concert by Field 
Marshal Kitchener and the K^n(h Oov- 
ernment." Mr. Churchill continued, "but 
that they had not yet reached the point 
where dcflnlte efforts or promises eduld 
be made to the Belgian Qovernment. 
The same afternoon the Belgian Qov- 
rnment had telegraphed their decision 
to evacaate the city with the field army 
and abandon the defence. The British 
Uovernment was extremely distressed 
by this decision, as it seemed everything 
wa^ going to be thrown nway for the 
sake of throe jtr four days of con- 
tinued rrslstanre. 

"I offered to go to Antwerp to re- 
port on the situation, and tht- offer 
was aoceptod. I crossed Immediately. 
and the next day, after consultation 
With the Belgian Oovernment and IBrlt- 
tsh staff officers at Antwerp. I proposed 
by telegraph that the Belgians should 
continue resistance and that the British 
Mnd PVench Uovernments should say 
within three days whether or not they 
could send a relieving force. 
*• fBgOM BsttcsaiaBt 

"In the event that they were not able 
to send a relieving force, Ureat Dritatn 
was in any ease to send to Orient and 
nther points at the time of the retreat, 
Uritish troops to insure the safe re- 
tirement or~ the Belgians. . Simultan- 
eously Qreat Britain was to encouraxe 
the defence of Antwerp by sending 
naval guns and a naval brigade, and 
taking other minor measures. These 
proposals were accepted by both Oov- 
ernmcnts, ^ 

"I was Informed of the dimensions 
of the army to be sent from communi- 
cations from Belgium, and was told 
to do everything possible to maintain the 
defence meanwhile. This I did without 
regard to the conssqttencss In any di- 
rection." 

Mr. Churohlll argued that thesa 
operations should not be regarded as 
an event which led only to misfortune. 
H« believed that military history would 
hold that the consequences conduced 
to the advantage of others In the West,» 
as the operations led the Germans to 
beilove a largo army was arriving from 
the ata. 

^••ft Is true.- said Mr*. Churchill, "that 
ttiaae operations wars begun too tale, 
but that was not my fault. On Sep- 
tamtMr C nearly a moi^th before, I drew 
*.h« attention of Premier Asqulth. Rarl 
Kitchener and 81r Bdward Orey to the 
'langercus situatl'.n developing at Ant- 
werp and the ^rave consequences to 
Admlrattv imprests which the loss of 
the fortress would entail." 

Mr. Chuachin said he had suggeated 
that a arritorlal division should be 
•ant, andllia^ made other proposals. 
Biit no *^rn *^»" taken, and the situ- 
atloa he lj|a I described superreped. Jus- 
tlfyinc tMt sendlag of tha naral dirla- 
Ion. ha sBd 

"Tha #lt atlon was dasparate: the 
•aaC wa4 < tter. I knew I.«rd Kltch- 
aaar waftld not send territorials, and 
that It tfnl I be wrong to lock up regu- 
lara In 4 f« troaa thare. Apart from all 
•th«r «4Hnft aratlona, they wera tha 
e«aal off tilt marina roslllera asnt ky 
tM rM^hlnt the sama tima." 



prava that hia raspoaalbllily in the mat- 
ter was not a grant ona. 

"I am coneernaA to make elear to the 
public and the navy." be said, "that 
this enterprise was profoundly and ela- 
t>orat«ly oonsldcreu and that here was 
a graat vol'itac of expert opinion be- 
*l>lnd<^t: tlMt it was framed entM^cly by 
exparta and technical minds, and that 
In no drcumntances eould It t>e regard- 
ad as having been undertaken with care- 
leasness or levity." 

namarklng that he political situation 
In Moutheastern Europe last Uecembar 
was stagnant, and torpid, and that the 
current of '>pinlon favorable to the 
Allies flowed sluggishly, or even ebbed, 
Mr. Churchill proceeded: 

"In Italy even, tha negotiations made 
little progress and at the same time 
the Russian Government ask«d if some 
action against Turkrf In the Mediter- 
ranean was nrt possible to relieve the 
pressure- on the Csucasus. in <;onse- 
qucnces of the Foreign and War Offices 
I directed the attention of the First 
Sea Lord and other naval officers to 
the possibility of action In Turkish 
waters. We asked the War Office what 
number of troops would be necessary 
to seUe Galllpoli by joint amphibious 
co-orOlnatlon, and on Nov. 30 I ' sent 
a message to Lord Kitchener offerin? 
to congregate transports for -i 0,000 men 
in Eigypt, as I could see the situation 
davoloplng In the direction of an at- 
tack In the Mediterranean on the Tur- 
kish Kmpire. We were informed that 
no array waa available." 

OplBlons of AAmlnls 

Having obtained from Vice-Admiral 
HackvUle H. Cardcn, then in command 
at the Dardanelles, and Admiral Sir 
W a nry — Br a d fo rtf^- J a ck w o w , th e — p re s en t 



\ 



First Sea Lord, the opinion that the 
Dardanelles could not be rushed, but 
could be rednced^y a regular, sustained 
naval bombardment, wirlch Mr. Cliurch- 
111 said, made a profound impression 
on his mind — and knowing that Admiral 
Lord Fisher (former Sea Liord) was 
strongly in fnvor of some action In 
Turkish waters, Mr. Churchill had an 
Interview on January 28th with Premier 
Asqulth and 'Lord Fisher, at which 
he gathered the impression that 
Lord Flslier consented to a purely nav- 
al attack on the Dardanelles'. The 
French staff also approved, and the 
operations were /Indertaken, with the 
results already known. 

"We lost two old vessels," remarked 
Mr. Chucrhlll. "which. If they bad not 
been lost In the Dardanelles would 
have been rusting Id -some foreign 
port." 

Mr. Churchill said that he wanted 
to resume purely naval operations, but 
Lord Fisher opposed this. They could 
not agree, and, added the former First 
Lord, "the month which passed between 
the cessatloh of the naval operatloos 
and tha opening of tha military oper- 
ations was ana of the laast plaasanc 
I ««*r apant te mr Itf a." 
4 Sot UunctUH 

He complained that he had not re- 
ceived from the I-1rst Sea Lord the 
clear guidance 'before, or the firm sup- 
port after, to which ha was entitled. 

"Thare is no place In war for «iis-* 
glvlngs or recedlngs after a decision 
is taken," he continued. "If the I<Mrst 
Sea Lord did not approve the opera- 
tions, he should have refused his con- 
sent. If he had refused, they would 
not have taken place. Then waa the 
tIma for his resignation." 

Mr. Churchill accepted general minis- 
terial responsibility, subject to his 
written a>id recorded opinions, adding: 

"If we had known what we now know 
of the cost of the military operations, 
I cannot think that anyone would have 
hesitated to face the loss of prestlgu 
Involved by breaking off the opera- 
tions." 

Pointing out that the UrItish army 
had stood all Summer within a few 
miles of a decisive victory, Mr. Chur- 
chill rmphasised that on no other 
front could an equal advance provide 
comparable strategic results. It would 
have settled the fate of the Turkish 
army on the promontory; might have 
determined the attitude of the Balkans: 
cut off Germany from the I<:ast, and 
saved Serbia. Throughout the year he 
had urged the Government to do all it 
cculd In the West, but In any case to 
take Constantinople while , time re- 
malnad. 

"Wa are passing thrdugh a bad time, 
vj^ich probably will be worse before It 
Is better, but H will be better," Mr. 
Chorchill said. "If wa endure, the 
campaign of 19t< should be decided 
against Germany by her shortage of 
men." 

Premier Asqulth. in paying tribute to 
Mr. Churchill after the close of the tat- 
ter's speech, said that during his close 
aseoclation with him for years, he had 
slways found a wine councillor, a bril- 
liant colleague, and a faithful frtend. 
He was certain that Mr. Churchill 
wotrtd take with him to his new duties 
the universal good will of tha House 
end tha country 




Making Headway Slowly 
Against Superior Bulgarian 
Forces in Southerii_Terri- 
tory — Many Actions.::^ 



FRENCH DRIVING -. 

FIERCELY At VELES 



Junction Is Established With 
Serbians in Region of Prilep^ 
—Entente Powers Seeking"* 
Understanding Witji Greece. 



SELKIRK BATTALION 



kwrj. 



ATHENS, Xov. 15.— The BrUish. 
French and Serbs are gaining foot by 
foot today against the Bulgarians in 
southern Serbia. The Bulgars are In 
superior numbers, but a considerable 
part of their forces Is In scattered 
bands, which have been cut off. 

Thus, besides the principal lighting 
line from the StrumnUza region north- 
west along the Vardar iilver through 
Veles to Tetovo, hot engagements are 



Valt ta 
Sla tKm Oanatj 

OTTAWA, Soy. 15.— Mr. Qao. H. Brad- 
bury. M. P. for Selkirk, waa today gti- 
setted lleutenant-culoncl of the 108tli 
Overseas BatUlion. which he has of- 
fered to raise In his own county. Col. 
Bixidbury will command the regiment, 
and will go to tha front with the t>oys 
of his own county. 

The batulion will have perhaps the 
'lost litstoric mobilisation record in 
Canada, as It will be sUtlonad at Lower 
Fort Garry, the old Hudson's Bay fort 
on the Red River, half way between the 
city of Winnipeg and the town of Sel- 
kirk, and tha headquarters of Wolseley 
in ISTu. The fort is in a good state 
of Jkrescrvation. and orders were sent 
out today to have it flttetl up at once 
for troops. 

Mr. Bradbury was a member of the 
nrst cavalry corps raised in Ottawa, 
his home town, and was known ax an 
expert swordsman. At the time of the 
rebellion of 1885 he went West to take 
command of the mounted corps, hut as 
the regiment was not ready, he was 
placed In command «>f the transport 
with the title \)f captain, and was in 
charge until the rebellion was sup- 
I pressed. 



Inspecting Public Works 




TBKIT 
frlnt 

Ag 



AUSTRALIA'S STAND 



Baa«y to Bally to AM af 



tA$U\K At teVerU itolnts Inside thig 
t to the southwest, 
gainst Veles, the centre, the French 
troops are directing a terrific drive, and 
the town's fall Is believed to be a ques- 
tion of hours. The artUlpsy Are with 
which the French have cleared the way 
for their infantry and cavalry rushes 
has Inflicted appalling losses on the 
Bulgars. 

At the northwestern extremity of the 
line the town of Tetovo, after changing 
hands repeatedly. Is in the Serbians 
possession at latest accounts. With the 
capture of Tetovo the Serbians took 
630 Bulgars prisoners and captiired great 
quantities of munitions and supplies. 
Juotton With aaiMaaa 

PARIS, Nov. 15.— The War Office 
communique today thus referred to 
£astern operations: 

"Army of the East — There was inter- 
mittent cannonading in the region of 
Rabrovo and in the direction of Krivo- 
lak on November 13. A violent actton 
took place on the left bank of the Car- 
na, where the Bulgarians continue with- 
out success their attacks. ' ji^ 

"Our troops have established a Junc- 
tion, which is becoming closer, with the 
Serbian detaohmenta which gra operating 
In the region of Prilep. , ^ 

- •' t>a «i lana He s W wttiig iw l' m >ott«nt 
event to report in the period from No- 
♦eraber 10 to Novetnber IS. There has 
been Intermittent activity by the Turk- 
ish infantry arid artillery. On both 
aides the front has bean reinforced by 
accessory defences. Fighting continues 
by means of mines. 

"At certain points we have pushed 
forward our listening posts to contact 
wlfh the Turkish trenches, hampering 
the workers therein. 

"British monitors have bombarded 
military cstabltehments on Galllpoli." 

An earlier report read: 

"On November 12 we made progress 
to the north of Rabrovo. < 

"Bulgarian troops delivered a vio- 
lent attack alonlP^the entire front of 
• the left bank of the River Cerna. They 
were driven back with heavy losses.' 

BERLIN. Nov. 16.-^Tho German 
flclal report says: 

"Balkan theatre — Our pursuit contin- 
ued everywhere. Yesterday a total of 
8,500 Serbians were made prisoners and 
la cannon were captured. Of these 
totals the Bulgarians captured 7,000 
men and nix cannon." 

■apnlssd ky meAtoaagilas 

PARIS, Nov. 15.— The official com- 
munication of the Montenegrin Govern- 
ment received here today sa>'s: 

"The enemy on the l>th attacked on 
the entire front our army of the San- 
Jak. He wai repulsed everywhere, ex- 
cept in the region of Vlshegrad, where 
we had to retreat to better positiona 
The Austrians sustained heavy losses. 
There have been artillery duels on the 
other fronts." 

X«rd Sitohansr at Ztamnos 

MILAN, via London, Nov. II. — The 
Corrl'ere della Sera reports that Earl 
Kitchener, the British War SecrcUry. 
has arrived at Mudros, on the island 
of Lemnos, In the Aegean Sea. 

Lemnos, where Earl Kitchener has ar- 
rived, is a Greek island about 130 miles { 
southeast of Salonica and about 40 
miles from the Galllpoli Peninsula. He- [ 
cently British and'Vranck troops have 
been reported In tha harbor of Mudros. 
which probably Is being used as a base 
for the operations In both the Darda- 
nelles and the Balkans." 



wmKi! | 



Everything Else Should Be 
Dropped and All Energies 

^ Concentrated on Winning : 
War, Says Premier. 



of- 



to MM DMKiaaalla^ Mr. 
Cli«rel(|ll ^M Ka waa not •oing to try 
It tkf plan adopted was the 
ktleouM kava be«n adopted. 
I l««Mjg«l ku wiA ^ ««te| 10 try t* 
• w '*' f- '** " ' • ^ — 




MONTREAL, Nov. II.— Australia will 
rally to her last fighting man: but 
she has already sent generousily of her 
l>eBt. who Were fit for servjce. and 
many of her fellows perlsh%d in G(!- 
llpoll In that undertaking which has not 
realised what was expected of it- We 
have only 5,«0*,00<) people, less than 
the numt>er in .\'ew York City, and 
have suffered many deaths, b^t we will 
still continue to send men as the Em- 
pire needs, r.iy huntNind. the Hon. Mr 
Hollman. Premier of New South Wales, 
baing at present on a recruiting ex- 
pedition throughput the country." 

Mrs. W. H. Hollmsn. who made the 
foragolng remarks in an Interview yes- 
terday at tha Place VIger Hotel, aald 
aha heraalf had been assodaled wtth 
the work since the war broke out. She 
has been Uking a rest, saaing friends 
In the Tnlted States, and Is on her way 
here aftor three months absence, going 
over Uto C If) R. to Vancowver. 



HUME. Nov. U.->A itefani dl«p«Mi 
ftwra Cananan saya tlia last baatlaai gf 
passengers and sailors from th« staajn* 
ship Bosnia has reachad tha aeuth coast 
of the island af Ctata. It 'n«w haa keen 
estatkUshad that all persons who wars 
ak9«r4 Uia vasaal havt bass garad. 



LONDON. Nov. 1«.— The Entente 
Powers are seeking guarantees from the 
Greek Government, the Athens corre- 
spondent of The Mall explains, because 
they have decided to establish an en- 
tirely new front in the Balkans, enUil- 
Ing the presence of a large number of 
troops, and deslra aomething more def- 
inite than mere promises of benevolent 
neutrality. 

ATHENS, Not. H.vla London. Nov. 
I*.— -Derya Cochin, a minister, without 
portfolio in tha French Cabinet, has ar- 
rived here and was heartily welcomed. 
It ts said that he will meet Earl Kitch- 
ener, the British War Minister, at 
Salonica. 

The Russian Minister. Prince Deml- 
doff. In a newspaper interview, declares 
that the Entente PoWers would never 
think of dragging Greece Into the war 
by deliberately entering Greek terri- 
tory. The Minister adds that neither 
the British nor French nor Serbians 
would r(Ai«ent to being diaarmed and 
Interned, since In th« spaelal clreura- 
sUnces of tha ease, the provisions of 
Intomatlonal law oouM not be aald to 
apply. He a«4s that he ballevas Pro 
mtar flkouloudia la seeking a solution 
of the question, which will ba satls- 
DMtory to airpartlam 



•AD^WtCA. -Vov. 18. — The Italian 
criilaar Plednionle hombardad and de- 
stroyvd tha railroad autlon at rrsdia 
■ate*^ Bulgaria, oa PVMay. Tfce war- 
ship also <i««troypf1 iwo trslna. mad« up 
or It-Gars, lo*<U4 wUh wa^ maailteaa. 



An eloquent exposition of what la ut 
stake In the present war which threat- 
ens the very foundations of British 
liberty and, indeed, he liberty of the 
whole human race, and an earnest ap- 
peal for further sacrifices on the part 
Of Canadians, who, he said, were as 
much at war as the people of England 
Itself, were given by Sir Richard Mc- 
Brlde at the First Presbyterian Church 
on Sunday evening. The large audi- 
torium was packed to the doors. Dur- 
ing the course of the evening, a ser- 
vice of song was held. Mr. J. G. Brown 
read the lesson from the Scriptures, 
and Mr. J. R. Cowell, clerk of the Al- 
berta Legislature. offered prayers. 
"Victory Through Love" was the sub- 
ject chosen by tha minister, the Rav. 
J. G. Inkater.. ia.^4L aennon wMeh 

Sir fflchard spoke with grea earnest- 
ness, and the rapt attention of the large 
audience cicarty Indicated he had made 
a powerful Impression upon his hear- 
ers. At the outset, he described what 
PrusBlantsm was as revealed in the evi- 
dence of German brutality since the 
outbreak of he war. In Belgium, the 
Germans had Invaded k peaceful, non- 
combatant country, laid It waste, and 
committed atrocities of the most >damn- 
Ing character; in Northern France, and 
afterwards in Poland, they had given 
other foul illustrations of the prin- 
ciples of Prussian dominance. On aea 
as well da on land they had carried on 
their fiendish work to the horror of 
all civilisation. Unspeakable outrages 
had been committed on helpless womenr 
and children. Innocent non-combatants, 
sleeping in peaceful homes in the heart 
of London had been cruelly murdered 
in their beds by the Zeppelin raiders: 
all of this without any military ad- 
vrntage whatever. Then to crown and 
cap thin record of infamy, they had 
cruelly murdered In cold blood a noble 
British woman, Mlsa Edith Cavell. 
whoso sole crime was she had listened 
to the Instincts of conscience in strick- 
en Belgium and thus brought down 
upon her head the wrath of the Prus- 
sian mailed fist. 

Bvsrythlag at Stake 

He did not require to picture what 
vould be the fate of themselves, In 
common with other British peoples 
tliroughotit the world. If Prussianism 
triumphed. I'eaceful Canada would be- 
come non-cxlstant. All , the liberty of 
action, all the security to life and 
property, and. Indeed, all that wan 
p:-ccloui^ In that lll>erty which was 
guaranteed to everyone who dwelt be- 
neath the folds of the Union Jack, 
would vanish from the face of the 
e.-irth, and the Qarm.in rallltarlst would 
hold undisputed sway throughout the 
land. 

Canada 'hac! done nobly in the past. 
but she must do more. It was only the 
distances which separated tl\|lB fair 
land from the scenes of camoge in Eu- 
rope which gave the peoi4e of Canada 
nn Immunity from such > concenjlon 
of their duty as would msk'e them to a 
man drop everything until , this draad- 
fol war has been brought to a triumph- 
ant eonclusion. He hsd, during his re- 
cent visits to England and the conti- 
nent, special opportunities of learning 
liow well ^e leaders of the armies In 
the Vield sppreclated the nolrie response 
of the people of Canada to the call of 
duty and, as well, of the heroism of 
the Canadl.in troops on the field of j 
bottle. He had been told by one highly | 
placed In the British War Office that . 
the Canadians had saved the day In the 
terrific engagement at Ypres in April. ) 
The Germans, who had derided the Can- : 
adians aa too raw to ba of any Talus j 
In battle, had changed their view, and , 
the Influentil papers In the Fatherland 
hsd t>een forced to say that flie Cana* 
dlans were among tll> best of the sea- 
soned troops In the field today. 

Sir BIchard then relatetl what a \ 
marvellous achievement stood to tha l 
credit of XjOtA Kitchener, who rose to 
the great emergency and forged out of 
raw matarlal a large army totaling up* 
words of 3.00a.*«« men. He pictured 
what Canada had done. when, after the 
declaratlosi of war, the great mllitarr 
cmmp luul bo«m astabllahad at Valeartlar 
by Kir Samuel Hoghea. British Colum- 
bia had (lone nobly, but It *hotild do nynr*. 
and hr had tha greatest eonfldenre that 
the prmient appeal for re«mtts would 
maat vltlt. » r«*dy responsa from tha 
men of Canada's most westerly Province. 
wImmm> fame as orta of the most loyal 
portions of the British Coplre waa 

worU-wiOa. 

■ - . ^ V 





Right Hon. C. F. 6. Masterman 
Publishes Statement . of 
What He Regards Minimum 
Acceptable to Allies, ., 



SAID TO BE VIEW 

OF GOVERNMENT 



Small Nations That Have Been 
Ravaged Must Receive 
Compensation — Turkish 
Empire. Should Disappear. 



THE HON. ROBERT ROGERS 




WILL 

NAWL BASE HiE 



War Has Demonstrated Esqui- 
mau's Strategic Position, 
Says Hon. Robert Rogers — 
Status of Dry Dock. << 



On reaching Victoria yesterday morn- 
ing .Hon. R. Rogers was received by 
Mr. O. H. Barnard, M. P., and Mr. F. 
H. Shepherd, M. P. Accompanied by 
those two «;entl«men, and Mr. Grant 
Smith and Hon. Angus McDonnell, the 
latter being members of the contract- 
ing firm for the piers In the scheme 
of the Outer Harbor Improvements, the 
minister paid a visit of inspection to 
the works at Ogden Point. Later he in- 
spected the Mlde oC the new dry dock 
at Esquimau, the nevf drill hall and 
the work in progress at Little Saanlch 
Mountain, where the Astronomical Oh- 

servittory is to li« placed. On the 
question of' the public works In TfMMlJ.J 
and projected at Victoria and Esqui- 
mau, Mr. Rogers aald: 

"I think Victorians should feel dis- 
posed to congratulate themselves upon 
the expendltii'-e of such large sums of 
money by th* Public Works Depart- 
ment during a period attended by so 
many disabilities to the Government of 
Canada. Wc should of course have 
liked to have done more: but wa think 
Victoria' has got a fair share.* The 
city and .Xsnaimo district are fortunate 
in having as tlioir representatives .at 
Ottawa suc!i pushful men as' Mr. Osr- 
nard and Mr. Shepherd. From those 
two gentlemen and from Mr. R. • F. 
Green, the energetic representative 
from the Kootenay, theclsims of this 
partirulsr .section of. the Dominion have 
been kept well to the fore. 

Ziocal VnbUa Works. 

"In reppeot to the )iarbor improve-, 
ments. T may say that I think the 
rate of progress is very satisfactory. 
Should weather conditions prove at all 
favorable during the Winter T am 
hopeful that the breakwater and tha 
piers will 1>e well . along tpwards com- 
pletion by the Sprins:. The government 
la snxlous t'nut the project of port im- 
provements nt Victoria, as well as at 
tha other poclif In B. C, ahonld ba 
completed at the earliest possible day. 
The great crop in the. west this yesr, 
has given all of us at Ottawa a. new 
vision in respect to the problem of 
getting the crops to the overseas mar- 
keta of .tha world: and I need not tell 
you that It ' Is now admitted < in all 
quarters that it is only a question of 
time when the ports of British Colum- 
bia will be handling a largs part of the 
yield in the prairie provlncas. 

"I took another look over Lang's 
Cove, tha site of the new drydock. 
which Is to >e one of tha largest' in 
the world. »nd I am more than ever 
convinced th'it tha government made a 
wise chotce iu that selection. It forms 
a natural l>asln which gives very easy 
access for ships of the largest draught 
at all stage* of the tide. T am bepaful 
that we nay at an aarly date ba able 
te do something In raapact to actual 
construction. But the bur<ton of Vlnanc- 
Ing the war must give us pauaa wlicn 
it coma* to a que^stl^n of aathorlaing 
fitrlhar large cxpandlturea 

Tkla. iMwaver. I can say. The aav- 
ernment la Jetermlnad, In rraumlng Its 
pragramma of pubUc works through- 
out the Dominion, to giro the dry- 
docks tha f1r<>t alieniioiL Tha war has 
demotistratad tha strategic paaltioa af 
JCMulaalt ud iHiK* «Mi If m 4«ftf 



of Great Britain's intention to maintain 
a naval base here. With those consid- 
erations In mind you can underHtand 
that there is a large incentive to early 
action on the construction of the dry- 
dock, other than the grounds of politi- 
cal expediency, which our Liberal 
friend/ charge that we are always 
keeping In mind. With the close of the 
war, also, there will be great activity 
when shipping resumes Us normal 
courses. Great ships, larger than the 
present dock can accommodate, will 
come hare, and we must and will havia 
the accommodation for them. 

"For the first time since the ex- 
penditure was authorised I was afforded 
an opportunity today to Inspect Little 
Gaanlch Mountain, th« site of the As- 
tronomical Observatory, and I was much 
pleased with the location chosen by the 
director, iir. J. S. Plaskett. We have 
already authorised a large expondlture 
on this undertaking, but at the next 
session we shall supplement the vote 
by a sum sufficient to secure the erec- 
tion of the necessary housing accom- 
modation for the director and his staff 
of assistants." 

Yesterday afternoon Mr. Rogers bad 
interviews wi.th Sir Rlch<rd McBrlde 
and the Hon. W. J. Bowser, Attorney- 
General, in respect to the co-operation 
of this province in the work of oaring* 
for the returned soldiers. 




LONDO.V, Nov. irN->Rlght Hon. C. F. 
G. Masterman. in an article entitled, 
"the only possible peace terms," pub- 
lished in tlie Daily Chronicle, quotes 
Premier .Vmiuith's statement: 

"We shall never shaathe the sword 
nliioh we liuvo not lightly drawn, until 
Uolglum ncovers in full measure all 
and more tlian all tliat she saorlltcod: 
until France is adequately seuurcil 
agai«>»t- me w a t »e of a gg raa aU 
rights of the smallur natlopalltirs of 
Europe are placed upon an unasHMllablo 
foundation and until the military dom- 
ination of PrutfslH Is wholly and llnally 
destroyed. That is a great task, worthy 
of a great nation." 

Mtalinni Sat Fortk 

Mr. Mutttcrnian, who is believed to 
represent the Governmcnt'a vlows, (heu 
proceeds: 

"The minimum of compei\sation nn>l 
righteous Idoal has been Interpreted 
non-ufflclally to me by some such 
scheme as follows: 

"Uclgium will bo restored to com- 
plete independence, with an indemnity 
ttayment by Germany adequate to the 
rebuilding of her ruined cities and vll> 
lages and the revival of her destroyad 
industries, and full oompensatloa for 
her disabled and her dead. 

"BYance will receive Alsaoe and Lor- 
raine and an indemnity for all the 
damage caused, but also a natural and' 
defensive boundary. Tha itatural l>oi)n> 
dary which would render Geritiany's at- 
tack forever unrepeatable, alike upon 
Uelglum as wall ss France, Is tha 
boundary of the nhli:e. Let Germany 
remain there, for tha lUiiBe la Its na* 



turnl boundar^j,^ 
■■* "^enn(lark sliall 



Schlestvlg, 



Mr. McCurdy Thinks Victoria 
May Be Selected as Loca- 
tion — Colonel Burke Look- 
ing Into Transportation, 



-- 1 " 



TORONTO, Nov. 15. — Relieved from 
duty Willi the Uritish aerial corps at the 
front for the present. Col. Burke, una 
of the most experienced flying men In 
En;<land, has arrived In Toronto to p«r- 
sanaUy investigate and report to tha 
BritKih War Office as to whether or not 
the War Offloa should undertake to pay 
tha traiTsportatlon of students at tlia 
Royal Aviation 0cbool. which Is soon tw 
ba moved from Toronto so that tha 
work can go on during tha Winter. 

Mr.^J. A. D. McCurdy, the Canadian 
instructor, when questioned, thought 
that Victoria, B. C, would b« selected: 
In fact a reprsaenUtlva will go to tha 
Coast tomorrow to complete arrange- 
ments.' Information as to available 
aviation fields has already t«een aeeurcd. 

The British Government had bean 
asked to pay the transportation eg. 
penses of students, and It waa on tha 
advica of the War Offloc on this matter 
that ,Col. Burke wi^s s*nt to Canada. 



There are 

stnictl^m- 

gradoatcd. 



it9 atudants 

About ti 



ready 
have 



for in* 
already 



raciva 
Which im jfuTolTF Danish. 

"German, Austrian and Rtisslan Pol. 
and sliail be iinltoil under the Csar or a 
king aniioiuted by him. 

"Italy would receive tha Trenlino and 
the i^hole of the Italian Irredenta. 

"The Turkish Empire would be tern 
Into fragments, and Armenia, Syria, 
Palestine, Mesopotamia and Thrace di- 
vided among those who would develop 
and revive the once fair places now 
desolate under alien rule. The Turks 
would generally be penned up in Central 
Anatolia, where they would ba com- 
pelled to work Instead of massacre. 

'^Serbia would be restored, with heavy 
Indemnity from Austria-Hungary to re- 
pair the vast damage done. She will 
receive Bosnia and Hersegovlna, full 
and adequate accession to the Adriatio 
and all of Austria that Is Serb. 

' Itnat misa to Opportaattjr 

"A unlt'rd lloumanla, a united Greeca. 
is possible If lliesf nations can risa to 
tho height or their opportunity. If 
Greece minI Ruumania consider tha 
Greek Irredt.ita or Transylvania not 
worth nghting for they will never re- 
ceive tliem in the end, for a government 
and a nation which will not risk Ito Ufa 
for Its enslaved brethren Is a govern- 
ment and nation unfit by such «owardlc» 
to be given the privilege of ruling over 
tlicm, even if liberated by other hand^K 

"The German fleet should be sar« 
rendered, and either sunk or divided up 
among the Allies. All S^ppelins and 
iieppelin hangars slioiild be burned. Oav- 
man colonies, worthless In themsalvci, 
must remain as troi>hles for tho nations 
who higre conquered th«m — Sou I It 
Africa, India. Australia and New Z«a* 
land. 

"On soma such basis European paaca 
might be secured. The terms may seem 
unduly favorable to Germany, but no 
German would bo left ruled by or sub- 
Jec^.^ another race, and no other raca 
would ba ruled by a German. Nation- 
ality would ba vindicated, and only tty 
nationality bainir vindicated Is thar* 
hops of peace." 



LOSSES AT DARDANELLES 



BaUy Avarafia 




Viatotar af Mttitto 

OTTAWA. Not. 16.— Major-Gen. Sir 
Sam Hughes, who. Is contemplating a 
trip through to the Pacifle Coast, hopas 
to (>e abl^ to get away within the next 
fortnight 



LONDON. Nov. 1»— Tha avarage dally; 
losses In tha fJardnnelles for tka antlra 
period from May to Oetobar Is 791, 
Harold J. Ten nan t. ParllamantarK 
I'nder-SecrcUry for War, Informad th« 
House of Commons this evening. Tha 
grest bulk of thasa men, Mr Tennant 
said, ware tka alefe, who aggragatrd 
tt.**«. Of tha sick, ha addad, •• per 
cent might ba axp^tctad to raturp-ito tha 
fighting ranka. 



RIDRLI.V, Hoy. 1».— Tha lUlaer vlalt- 
ed the German arntiao In tha Pripat 
marshes last w<>ek, arcordlnc to oflclal 
annaunccmant hara totfay. 



FIFTY YEARS AGO TODAY 



iTnm Tha Cetaaist. Xaveartar It. tNS> 

Pren Naaslmo— Th« staop Hasstey. rspl Psiiaa. wtik aae 
gnsatMr ef c«al. arrived laa« evaalag frost Ut 

a»*4 Tmr — A private tetter rm-«tvad b» a 
MSi>« (ksl am Che »sd aod Ird la«t.. Uw T 
IK mweva ef gsM. am4 on th« «<a sad Mh. SM 
paying very eieadUf. sad probakly ylatdb as 
sar vther etaiai «ew> wmtuag. 



lawa fraai 
Vlrgla, atf Osris Oa. 
Th« rtslm 

W ao>( 



creek. 



THe* la af apiaioa cha< tm s Mrf iag the watars af tke WmmtMtt Ara da ■■a r ts aa 
H M«W« m prartiTAMe Isval Una aC faa4 i^r W »««• ai •• frmmt swilaf •( to «#•• 
a samaae np i»* * "'^ ^ 



?= 



/ 



t 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C.. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER i6, 1915 




Z?//M}^/V/ 




The Gift C«to^' 



Nothing Nicer 

than having your own private Christmas 
Cards,* beautifully embossed on very 
high-grade stationery. Prices per dozen 
from $5.00 to $1.50. See samples at the 
store. Order today. 

Shortt. HHI & Duncan 

LIMITED 

At the Sign of the Four Dials 
CoriMr Broad and Vi«w Slra«it PhoM 675 



Hon. Robert Rogers Believes 
Canada Is Only at Begin- 
ning of Period of Real Ex- 
pansion. 



4uct». eiip«ruily lumtMtr. Large num- 
*>^rm of the fiiruirnt in Maaltolta. Al- 
berta Hiul Sm.katcbt'wan «n- holdem 
«f hair-*«ctlonH. WUh thta year's 
tTop. ihcMe people fliia lh«nu«-lveit In 
potnu-HDlon of pronta ranffirig from 
I3.00« to tt.oitv an<l they will »ooii I.,. 
Ithicuiti urtlerH for lumber to under- 
««Hc ionc-a«>reriv<l, bulldtiiK improv*. 
nii'i.ta." 



rr 



\ 




Wa Affa Prowpt, Caraful anJ U»» 0«iy tk* Baal 



r^ 



Necessary for Skaters 



-*TW^^^IeerXinn^Sapport for men. wom9i and chn4ren. The 
tnkle cm bend forward and backward, but NOT SIDEWAYS. 



In th« coura« of « geneml tour of 
inn^actloa ihrou»hout the We«t, during 
which he haa »«lkKd the opportunity to 
deliver a number ot «pt.ecii«« in aid of 
retmii|n», the Hon. itobert IIojimb, 
Minuter of Public Works in the Federal 
Oovemment. reached Victoria yeatertfay 
morntntf. lie upent a bui»y day in the 
ciO'. loolcinv over the harlwr improve- 
mtnta. the drydoek site at lOaquimalt. 
the procreaa of the worli at the alte 
•t the aatronomical observatory, and 
left again laat niijht for Vancouver. 
Where today he will deliver an address 
under the auspices of the Canadian 
Club. 

In an interview witlh The Colonist. 
M"-. Rocers surveyed present-day condi- 
tions in Canada, after a year and a 
half of war. and waa emphatic In his 
expression of the conviction that the 
worst waa over in respect to the flnan- 
cUl and industrial depression and that 
Irom ' now on a steady Improvement 
would be noted. 

"It is hardly ncceHsary for me to 
tell you.*' said Mr. H„geiH. "tliat Can- 
ada has responded In iiiiufnincent fasli- 
»on to the call of Kmplre. You out 
here in British Columbia have full 
knowledKe of that fact I am sure, for 
you yourselves have done nobly, as in- 
deed have all the Provinces. I do not 
anticipate • that we shall have the 
•Ilrhtept difficulty la brinKlng up the 
war footing of the Canadian volunteers 
for overseas service to the 250,000 
which the Militia Department haw 
asked for. nut I wish to add this: If 



MR. CHURCHILL'S ACTION 

UJXIX>X. Nov. 15. — Laudatory eai- 
turlals appear In Hoine of the London 
papers Justifying' Mr. Wiuslon Spencer 
Churchill in quiliiuc tlie cabinet under 
the Clr(,-'.imBtancea he has alr«ady Jndt- 
cated. The Uaily Mall aaks whether 
Mr. Cliurchlll wa* rvally responslbla for 
t>ie "unfurtuaate I>ardan«lles miscar- 
riage," and says lliat he leaves office 
with the tiood alishes of everyone in 
the country. 

Other papers, not friendly toward Mr^ 
Churchill, are also asking witether Mr, 
Churchill's plans In the Dardanelles and 
the oth*r undertaKinga for which he 
was supposed to bv responsible failed of 
their object tli rough delays or mis- 
managemei^ in their execution on ac 
oourtl of other personagea In ■ the -gov- 
ernment or administration. 

Lord Itosebery writes to the Times 
advocating tiiat the government shoald 
take advantage of Mr. CliurchiU's "re- 
grettable resiipiaiion* to uke into 'the 
cabinet some non-polltlcal man of baai- 
ness. "if only for tlie purpose of re» 
tronclimeiit and supply, sorely needing 
new blood." 

The Morning Post strongly advocates 
the formation of an otHcial opposition In 
Pari is men t. to force upon the govern- 
ment improvement in the conduct of 
affairs. '' 




82 Ymn of iamrHi** 



Neutral Nations Told of Atro- 
cious Attack on Anconai 
Bringing Death to Neutrals' 
and Non-CombatantSr* 



inf:^i¥i!:^ 



KING OF m 




s 



f»rl Slid DaufflM 
Phone IM 



Price $1.50 

Campbell's 



Prvscriptioa 
Ston 
Coi 



Skating Boots to Clear at Once 

$1:45 

!J I*!" *'^\ «ff«'«r M.00 and 94.50 

t J E'l" fcr'.'*.' • "•«»*•»• »3.»0 to $4.50 

17 Pain Beys . K«gulnr .$3.00 and $3.50 

CHRISTIE'S 

Conwr GovtmiQent mm! Johncon Sto. Pbone 131 



I know my CAnaiU, J 



a m oow vi i n -ed t h a t 



Is merely an indication of the extent of 
the sacrl flees which the loyal people dt 
this Dominion nro prepared to make in 
order to ensure that the war shall be 
ceaselessly wagrd to a successful con- 
clusion. I have tho tnost absolute con- 
viction that we sbali Ro on and on. 
sacrificing our last dollar and our last 
man. If need be, in order to ensure the 
triumph of the canst- of the Allies and 
the preservation of the prlc-less lll>erty 
whicli we now enjoy under the British 
nag. 

OoafldflBoe Xeatoved 



Occupation of Throne May De- 
pend on Attitude Towards 
Allies— Progress of Serbian 
Campaign. 



**FfiRtlLIZERS" 

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Fertilizer 

Te.erheiie4i. SYLVESTER FEED CO. '-» 



at«« Ht. 




OUR COAL BRIDGES 

over all the discomforts of cold 
or damp weather. Its use means 
that genial warmth that makes the 
tirc'side so tempting and cosy. It 
df.es more than that. It means an 
actual savinf of money. Its splen- 
did burning quality and its freedom 
from dirt, slate, etc., makes it go 
farther than common fuel. 
Pbona 836 

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Swedish 



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Contains t'h e life-sustaining 
properties of pure malt and hops. 

Taken with the midday and 
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Creates energy and vim, and is 
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body and nerve depression. 

Is without a rival in flavor and 
palatableness; an ideal beverage 
for family use. 



WHOLESALE AGENTS 



PIttier & Leiser, Limited 

VKTORU - - VANCOUVER, RC 



s 

o^ 



"In thn euKtern .s.. tlon of Canada 
lHisfn.^«8 t.s excellent. To what extent 
this 1« due to tlie placlnj! of large war 
c-ntiacts by the Allle.s Is a ilnl.aul.lo 
point. Certainly the .xj.endlture of 
vast sums of money on munitions and 
SooUs needed I,y thp Allies l.„s rionf 
a great deal to stimulate manufactur- 
ing Industries; but there l.s a steady re- 
ttirn of ronfldenc- In the future of "cun- 
•ida; and this, with good crops all ov.r 
Ihd country, iius .st.n.lie.l tho wliolo of 
tlic I'oiiiinion down to .1 realization „r 
the banl*- lu.-t that this (oimtry In onlv 
tt the boginnlns: of its pirio<l of real 
<xpanslo:i and dtvelopnicnt. 

'This inipiovemont Is xliown iiy tho' 
iciord ut ih.„ revenue and expcnJiture 
"f the C.overnnicnt for the .sevi-ii 
moMthri of the rnrirnt M.-^.-al year end- 
ing wm, Ortol,..,- .•)!. Th-rr was an in- 
LTcafp In luwtorns iollnil„n.s in tlie 
lurronl year, as <om|'ared with tho 
same munthx of t'JU. of »3.«tfi,000: in 
the postal rcreiptK of |i.7:M,000. himI In 
revenue from pubiie workw. whlrh U\- 
iludos railways.- of »I,7:':'.000. Tho 
augmentation of tho revenue from pub- 
lie works and rail\vayn i.s ovidmre of 
the incTeased activity Ihat Im so satis- 
factorily .•shown In thn rfcords of other 
than Uovcrnnient railways. The total 
incmnse of 16,711.000, or m-arlv a mil- 
lion a month, indicates that the Inttr- 
ost pn all the money it wlJl be neces- 
sary lo borrow for war s.rvke. cither 
at home or abroad, will be provldort 
with taxes as tbcy an>; and If at an 
parly date any •r.ad.lustinent Is made 
it will l»„ for tile purpose of provid- 
ing a *<inkinK fund or other ni.an.-, of 
nducini.' the int.r-r.st-l.eHrlnK debt 
While In 19H the cxpenrmun.H nnd-r 
Tie hra.i« of adniinlHliativ.< servim 
pilbll.. workw nn.I railway siil.^ldlf!, .x- 
iped..,i the i .vomuim 1,y over $7,«00 <ion 
the revenue this year excoed.s the ex^ 
penOiturc by over II a. 000.000. Wers 
there no Mar outlays it would be fair 
to look forward to a considerable. 
genuine surplus of revenue over all out- 
lays at the cldsp of the year. To tbo 
ngurcs of expenditure for the current 
.vear, however, there is to be added 
for the seven month.-, n sUm of IS.-! - 
aia.OOO. The war outlay i„ nearing 
Hglit milllon.s a month and bofore the 
year is out It may exceed that llsure. 
Tbe CN>TerBaiMit'a Duty 
■I have said that much activity pre- 
vails anions the manufacturers of Can- 
ada as a result of the placlnir of wnr 
orders. It must now be th.. poll.y of 
the Government to prepare for the day 
when the war orders are at aii end 
\Vc must see to it that there is 1.0 
aap between this period of artirtclai 
bouyancy as a result of the war con- 
ditions and the period of normal ex- 
pansion. To that duty we are now ap- 
PLvlng ourselves, ami with returning 
conndence. which Is apparant on all 
Bides, we do not anticipate any dmi- 
culty. 

•i hardly knew what words to ap- 
ply in attempting to descrHir the im- 
mensity of the grain yield In th^ 
Northwest. There are. Indeed, two 
crops In one. It is really wonderful, 
almost unbelievable. Not only has it 
hnd a decidedly stimulating and rteafly- 
ln»f eflfeot upon tiie whole country, but 
It has done what Is innnlt.lv of more 
linportance. a has dlsxH»ated once and 
for all the fears hdd In manv quar- 
ters of Canada tbui the Prairie fro- 
vinces had reachetl. years ngo. the 
maximum of IbeIr productive rapacity 
due to the caprl<:>us cllmaU- condi- 
tions. Now the whole world has be«n 
«iven a taste of the qualitv of tbe 
western Canadian wheat nclds: and 
When We remember that only an In- 
nnltesimal part of the, total area ca- 
pable of growing Wheal is as yoi „„- 
drr ruitlratlon. It reouires but little 
Imagination to realixe what a creat 
future awaits us. 



LOSUOS, Nov. 15.— The Intimation 
of the ijieek Uo\einment that any 
Kntenle Allies troops seeking refuge 
la Greek territory woulU be disarmed 
has been the cause of eouslderablo 
anxiety to tho lOnleute i'owers. and iu 
consequence Field Marshal Kitcheners 
approaching Near Jiastern visit gathers 
importance. 

According to belated dispatches re- 
ceived from .\thens, Greece bases licr 
decision on International law, while the 
lintcnie Mlnisteis contend that tha 
liBht accorded troops to enter the coun- 
try through .Salonica permits them to 
retire by the same ryute, should It be- 
come necessary to do so. The Minlstera 
expect that Greece will unequivocally 
define the attitude she will observe 
."hould Hucli an cvontuallly present It- 
self, 

Uesides the claim to hospitality which 
the Kntente Allies declare they have ou 
Greece, In view of tlie then I'rcmier 
Venizelos' Invitation to Ihem to xeiid u 
force to ^'alonicrt to eiiuble tlreVce to 
fuinil her treaty obllBations to Herlda. 
whhli, liiiwever, Greece repudiated, 
lOari Kitciicnrr and the lintento 
Minibters are likely to draw the atten- 
tion of King: (.'onsiuntine aiul his Oov- 
crnniPiit to tlic fact that the constitu- 
lionalisni of Grc'cce was giinranteed by 
France, Hussin and Great Britain, and 
that it was only oldainerj after Great 
Britaiif had ceded tlio Ionian inlands to 
the cuunlry and the three powers had 
agiri-d to contribute £4,000 ($20,000) 
yearly for the personal use of the King. 
Kla Tbxoae la Daaffer 
This. It is contended, binds the Greek 
peoiJlo to the ICnteiite Allies, and should 
King Constantine overrule the constltii- 
tlon. which the followers of M. Vonl- 
zclos insist he did. when he dissolved 
the Ciiamlier. it is suggested in some 
•luarters that Kinjf Constantlnc would 
be rcmlndril that Ills retention of the 
tlii'oni' of (ircpcc ilepeixls on the con- 
tlniiance of f rienilly neutrality toward* 
the :'ntcnle I'owers. 

The Germans, on tho other liand. are 
declared to be aMSurlUK the (ireek i.iox- 
ernment that Greece would be prot«vtcd 
asainst the Kntente .\llle.-< should that 
country support the Cfntral Powers, 
and th.it as cvidenee.s of the ability of 
Aniitila and Germany to do this they 
aie dlspatcliinp more stibmarines to the 
Mediterranean. which could be useil 
against any fleet threatening Greek 
ports. 

Meanwhile, the rtghtlng In Serbia 
proceeds without aliafement. The .\iih- 
tro-Gorman.s an<: Buljcarians claim re- 
peated suc< esaes. but It Is ap|«arent 
that their progress Is slow, the 
Serbians now having reache<t th"ir 
mountain fortresses in f'entral .Serbia. 
and the roads, or want of roads, making 
It OlfflcuU for tho enemy to bring up 
their arllllerj'. 

Tn the south tlier,. {.<« little or no 
change. In the district northwest of 
I'skii;) the .Serbians still hold the Kat- 
ehanik dcnie, intrring the Bulgarians 
from the itreat plain of Koesovo. while 
t« the southwest of fskup a desperate 
strngRle ha.t taken place for the posses- 
.ilon of Tetovo, which has changed 
hands several times. The Bulgarians 
recaplurert Tetovo yesterday, but a re- 
port received at the Serbian legation to- 
night savs the Serbians liave again re. 
oceupip.I the (own. The Bwl^prlans .irr 
rep<irtrd In Kreal force onufhwest of 



WASUINOTON. Nov. !&.— Secretary 
Lansing personally received today from 
Macchl di Cellere. the ttaJUa Ajubaa- 
sador, a .communication addreaaed by 1 
Italy tg all, neutral nations. denounvliK I 
as ';an unparalleled atrocity" the aink- 
Ing of fghf Italian Htv^r Aacona, with 
scores of neutrala and other non-com- 
batants aboard. 

/The statement recite* tba clrcum- 
ataaccs of' the attack, chargins that 
"Without even a blank ahot" of warn- 
ing from (lie attacking aubmarina the 
ve<i«er Was shelled, and that the ktlUnf 
and wounding of the paasengera con- 
tinued after the ship had stopped. No 
reference Is made aa to the nationality 
of the aubmarina. 

As yet Ambaasador Penfleld ha* not 
been instructed to vail at th« Vienna 
ForetgH -Q^ce for information, but he 
probably wlU bo ahorUy. In vlow of 
(he issuance of a statement by the 
Auatro-Uuocarlan Admiralty describlns 
the a,tU(Uc 

The text «>f tbe Italian communica- 
tion follows: 

"The Government of th* United State* 
Is doubtless awar* of the particulars 
reported by the pres* in connection 
with tbe outrage perpetrated by the 
enemy upon Italian ahlpplnf on Novem- 
ber 7. 

VaparaUaled Atrooity 
"More than once the deatruction of 
Italian merchantmen has uken place 
under circumatancea which permitted 
no other explanation taan that there 
was behind the pro c edure a ruthlea* 



F9r the Skating 

Rink 

Man*6 Co«l SweaMrt without collar, assorted colors. Prices 
from S4.00 to $«.00 

L^4Mt' and Mmi's Sweaten, .with 'high collars, white, jrev, 
brown, heather, slate,* red, dark khaki. 

Pricet $5.00 to $7.50 

UdiM' SOk SwMtar 8«l», white, black, gold, canarv, wedg- 
wood, amethyst, rose, coral, revere. 

Per Set $iaOO and $12.00 
Bojn* SwMlvr Coato in all colors. Prices from J2.25 to $4.50 

Udwt* and Gents' Woolen Scarvet, large variety of colors. 

Prices from $1.25 to '. $2.50 

Man's Woolan Glevat from .* 50c 

Boy»* Woolan Glove* from lie 



purpose to use brutish force agalivl 



tho property of Innocent aubjects. Noti- 
combatant pasaengera and crew* already 
have been the victlma of theae method*, 
but never has there been an Instanue 
of such unparalleled atrocity aa in the 
cas* of the ainking of the Ancona. Th* 
unarmed liner, en route to New York. 
was steaming westward between the 
coasts of Sardinia and Tunis, carrying 
passengers and cargo deatlnod for 
America. 

"It was out of tbe queotion that th* 
vessel could be suspected of carrying 
arms or contraband. In fact none of 
the clrcumsUnce* alleged in other at- 
tempts to Justify actions described by 
bj- their author* a* a neceaaity of war. 
or as a reprisal, wa* present In the 
case of th* Ancona. 

"There are principles that no atate 
ought to dlaregard find no private in- 
dividual oould violate with Impunity. 

"Hespcct for the live* of person* in 
no, way participating in a war Is among 
those fundamental rule* of huraanltr 
and international law. Thl* rule tm- 
poses upon belligerents the strict ob- 
ligation to do all in their power In 
every circumstance* to protect the live* 
of such passenger*. 

"Without^ any warning whatsoever, 
wiihout even a blank shot, without ob- 
serving any of tho formalities accom- 
panying the rlglit of search, the aubmai 
rine encountered by the Ancona In the 
aforementioned circumstance*. openad 
Hre upon the unarmed passenger liner, 
ruthlessly shelling not only her wireless 
apparatiLs tho sides and decks of the 
ship while she was at a stop, but even 
the lifeboats in which th* terrorised 
imssengeis were sacking refugo. Many 
I of the passengers were killed outright 
or wounded. Some approaching the 
submarine In the hope of rescue were 
driven off with Jeers. As a result of 
this inhuman procedure, more than 200 
men. women and children lost their 
lives. 

•The Royal Goveri^ent regards It a* 
a duty to denounce solemnly to all na- ' 
tions the clrcumsUnces described above 
Their sentiments of Justice and human- 
ity will cause them without doubt to 
Judge, as it deserves, the conduct of 
an enemy which Is obviously contrary 
to the acts of civilization and the recog- 
nized i.rlnclples oT International law.' 

^ASUALTYllSt 

Tbirteea Vame* OlTaa la &aat Vlgkfa 

••port Of KUltla Vopartaost-. 

ronr Bwitk* Aa»onao*« 



W 



THE MEN'S CLOTHING CENTRE 
1117.1219-1291 Covanuaaal Street and Trounce Aveona 





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bard 
The 



H to 



Mtenllta a 
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ItA-DKU-CO Hntedic 





Is W*«t 

"I found nothlnir but optimism on 
the prairies, and was gted to nnd that 
yoti out here lmblbe.1 some of It. Toti 
h*ve the beat of reasohs for doing so. 
for* one of the Immediate effects of the 
prosi-erlty on the prairies win be the 
placing or htrge order, for your pro- 



• Otm ta Om Say 

Tak* UAXATfVB BROAlo QUINIKE 
TaNets. Dniggtats refund money If H 
fall* to ciira. K w. ORovrs *lgiiatur* 
la oa eaekaoa. ' 



VelcH. whore fhev hope to'eheeklhe 
I'rench advance on thai town, and In 
the direction of the B«>juna Pass 
farther west. 

Ob Saat aad W**t rroata 
There has been a revival of 
nghting on the Western front. 
Germans claim to have captured 20* 
metres of a trench near Eeurla, while 
the French report the repulse of Ger- 
man attacks against the labyrinth in 
Artols, at)d also against Tahuro in 
t'twmpagne, 

Th Itussians continue their offerMlve 
w»w of Rhra, and are making an effort 
to secure control of the railway 
which connects Mitau with Windau. 
I'arther south they have attacked the 
Germans near Hmorgoa. on the rail- 
road running eastward from Vlloa. 
This atuck probably was undertaken 
to prevent the Oermana from aendtng 
reinforcements to the Rig* sector. The 
Germans claim to have driven the Rus- 
sians bark aero** the Ftyr River. 

The Italians are continuing their 
offensive against the Auatrlan*. Vienna'* 
report, like the preceding one*, mkrn Iha 
offensive ha* fatted. 

British forces In Msaopotamia are re- 
Porletl to have f<eeo two we«iui ago at 
A-laaae. forty mUe* by roa<J from Bad- 
dad. 



<>TT.^WA, Nov. l«.-L.«t mldnlgbfa 
.asualty list contained thirteen name* 
reporting four d^ad. six wounded and 
three others in hospital, two 111 and 
ofm suffering from shock. The Hat fol- 
lows: 

Srd BMtaUoB 

(Suffering Kroni Shock) 
I'te. iM LIbortc, Montraal. ' 

fWounded) 

I'tc. Walker nurt, .MontreaL 

asth aattalioa 

(Died of Wounda) 

^Kt. A. W. Hatfleld. Yarmouth. N. 8, 

Mtk aattattoB' 

, :• ; (Died of Wound*) 
I'te. B. A. Johnston, Coatlgan, N. B. 

(Slightly Wounded) 
Sgt. W. H. Wilson, Winnipeg. 

(Wounded) " 

Ptc. 13. Carroll. Kscumlnac. N. b. 
Ptc. P. T. Orove*. England, 
ana aaMaUmi 
. (Killed in Action) 
P<o. i. l.cader. England. 
STth Sattaltoa 
(Dangerously III) 
Ptc ><falter Kinder. England. 
Wik aattailae 
<Uangerously Wounded) 
i'te. J. IJ. McMillan. Vankleek. at 
Mori Oaa. Bcft. 
(Hcrioualy III) 

rte. W. tiurton. Northaaat Margarao, 
C. B. 



OFFICERS' KITS 

Our experience is Military Tailors does not dite from the period 
of the war. We have specialized ig service kits for years. We .^ 
therefore in a position to know not only the actual requlremrnts ol 
nf" «^ «*"»•«""" «"d |o supply at a moderate price hJ be," quLlt, 
of regulation materials, but guarantee them complete satisfaction 

We Invite officers to our well-stocked and fully-eaulBBed ihn- 
rooms. but in case it U inconvenient to call we wU »eSd at one. «.* 
request prices and patterns of any cloth required. "" *" 

New Tr ench Caps Now In 

LANGE & BROWN 



TeliplioM 4S30 



Ut* of London. England 
Naval. MUlarr. UAm* and Otg Tallwft 



747 Yale, st 




Savt The Pieces 



My Lens Grinding sne Repair t>K- 
partment In at your service for quick 
and aevurate work. 

FRANK CLUGSTON 

Optaii t itn-Optlel— 
aa4 Tate* M. (corner Douglas) Vpatale* 




MUSIC 



S. D. A. TKirr. nane-VirtaMo aad 

Teacher. Conductor and Professional 

Coach for Mlngert. Asseelat* leaeliers 

reeomroeBdeg fer Jaaier pupila 

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Soft, Curiy, V/mrj Hdr 

Now Easy to Hnw 



iag carts or 
imoaa earl- 



tWomaa's Realm) 

KeautlfQi. Auffy. nainr*l-lb...„ 
wsTce, witheut the ua« ef i|i« r^j 
•n* Iron. Br« Mew p swl b le l_. ,,,„, 
woman. T»», not only »e*HMe. k«t VOIT 
«««llv ar^elred over nlglit. aaa witjt bene- 
nt t« tb« life aad tiealtti ef t»« ftair. tt 
t« o«lr hrf f mmry to *|>|»lr a llttts Itosid 
•Itmerine t>«f»re r^iirtn*. ustn* « elea* 
»o»th i»r««h fnr the aerve^. drawM* tkis 
down th- fail iMcia of tiM tr f tmm trum 
rooi t/» Up. In iHo nMr«la« Ike hair will 
hav a moot 4*ll*liiral earrio#«« a«a Iwmii 
witltoat th* >*a«t oeaaootlMi of jmii 
or Btl«klnv««. sM will. b« 4mIi« eeatroll. 
ahl*. *• matter k*w tbe hair Is 4o«* «• 

A» Itost^ ■nsMfino te prw^aealHo at mmr 
*rug Bl<«re mtt* as a few ■■wins af |t wHI 
lo't for nMtnIha, no wmnaa BMsa pal ■* 
«s*k aaaoaraar^ ^r 



FOOD 

values should be strong in the 

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Comox 

'you need have no misgivings. 
These Butters are positively 
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tsckaaft 




•THE 

WESTERN 
SCOT^ 

The 'tMUal Oi«b.*' of IW 
Waiow. 



All the oawi of the local battg- 

lios. Send g eopjr to year 

IrtemU at tlM front 

•■■■^ 

On Sale at an Ncwa Stands 

Priee Se 



with that Hat. lank 

Ik* katr wHlrh *«VM 

/ . l«ok of al*lB*n* uk 



a* aawlMl* 



Pta. 
Oat. 



fWoandad) 
K. MaeBacban. 




Oravanliarat, 



1 



fDtodI 
Pt*. Harrr PUfofd. Bngland. 

■verythtiig must pasa: the memerr 
•r w»rda. kUaaa. »a*al*nate embraisas; 
kvt tha oontat-t of aoula wmck have 
owa Mac and halted eaeh other amid 
the tkraog of paaalng ahapea. that 
ney^ can b* blotted out.— Bomala Ral- 



■Wp Dttitafm. which left fydnay. Oc. 
♦•b^r U, with a fall cargo H *t«4 
P»*d«cu for Maaebaalan Kagland, hag 
nol rt raaclM« any port in England 
•r Iralandl, and taa fear i* npnt^^g 
•»*r* that aha ha* mat wim iiaaatgi; 
•fther karlng b*mi aank br a *tjbaM»> 
rtne or having faaadared. Th* Dunala 
earrlad a craw of a» sMn. Sb* ha* a 
g»oa* tonaaga of 1.111 abo la •wnad 
ky tbe r^nadlan ataaiaaliip Umt Um- 
itad. Montreal, and I* und^r (iian*r U 
la* Domfaaloa Irw A ataai Compaa' 



/ 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C^ TUESDAY, XOVEMDER i6. 1915 



ORCHARD TO LEASE 

Four acres. South Saanich; 350 fruit trees In full bearing and 
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p M y » of Londcpi, En gfa n d. 
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All claims settled promptly 



ARTHUR COLES 

[11. &f.. MNTS COLUECTED, ESTATES MANACBD 
nff-SJr-' MORTGAGES AND LOAIO AMAHGEP 

Tvetl Estate. Financial and Insurance Agent — Uft and Acddeol 
I Insurance, 

120B BROAD STREET PHONE 68 



THE CANADA LIFE 

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aCjCAND AND INVESTMENT AGENCY, UMfFED 

SMMt - - ■ • — •— '—■•.^fr*rf^ P l^ m ^ 128 



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Phone 30 620 Fort Street FjtaWithed 1890 



Wanted at Once— Furnished House of About 

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Financial and Insurance Agento 

Temple Bofldfait 
P.O.D. 629 Pfc,^ 4372 



Women I Take Notice 

(Vour Suit to order, to fit, and made ^.g m »^ 

from British goods. Note the price. . .9l4o9U 



CHARLIE HOPE 



1434 



Vki^ffaaa 



WEAR OF 6UNS • 

An article In a recent issue of The 
Reru« Oenerale <■•• Sciences, which 
deals with the wear of guns due to fir- 

int. states the following points: (a) 
Wear Is nil in the powder-rhsmber; (b) 
wehr Increases with th«) temperature of 
combustion of the powder constltutinc 
th* charcr. The erosive action of bal- 
liatitas containing 60 per cent of nltro- 
' irlrcerine Is much sreater than that pf 
par* aitru-cetluloee powders. The dtf- 
farance decrvases with the percentas* 
oC nitro-cb'cerine containvd in the bal- 
UatUa or oordlte; (e) for a civ«a «un, 
Drtne a projectile of a ii\vrn w«lcht at 
a fiven prenmire. wear Increases with 
th* welsht of the powder charce; (d) 
ir aHnllar cuns similarly charged be 
evmparM tocether, wear Increases with 
th* eallbre: <e> at tba sUrtinv point 
of the rlAlns. the diametral wear at th<> 
top Of the rlflins. the land. Is rreater 
thitn that at Ike bottom of the »roov.>a, 
but the bottom of the grooves is also 



OA8TORIA NrlMiMiGMlnii 

111 IH Yn l8ii Aliiyi Built 



mucJi worn when the land shows heavy 
wear. At the mimie, however, the 
diametral wear at the bottom of the 
.croOTes Is necll(ih](> compared with 
thai^t the land, aradually. as the run 
wears, there is formed on the surface 
of tha bore a larre system of very Hne 
cracks, which are closest together st 
the point of msximum pressure. At the 
same time the surfaee of the bore be- 
comes so hard that It can hardly b« at- 
tacked with a nie. Osmond has shown 
that the change in smcture which oc- 
curs Is due to a cementlnit action on the 
steel. From the point of view of bal- 
listirs these phenomena hare for conse- 
quanea a decrease in mussle Telocity 
and in the» maximum pressure, tke re- 
sult belnir • loss In accuracy. After 
rariewtng the laTeatlfatlons carried out 
by Daubree. Osmond and Vleille on the 
subject, the author of the article re- 
ferred to concludes «f«at the wear of 
Runs is due to the efflux at hich speed 
of gsp through the spare or gsp sxist- 
tng between the rlfliac hand of the 
projectile and the bore at the giw. 



of 





Series of Attacks on British 
ConsuTs and Officials, One 
Under German Consul's Di- 
rection—Several Killed. 



LONDON, Nor. IS.— The^ritish For- 
eign Offlea tixlay isaued a statement In 
which It reeoimta a series of atUcks 
made on Britlab consuls and other offi- 
cials in Persia, in one case, it Is assert- 
ed, under the diraetion of a Oennan con- 

BUL 

Tha statement begins with a report of 
the kUllng of Major Oliphant, Capt. Ran- 
kin, and one sepoy, who had gone^to re- 
oonaotter when tribesmen were planning 
to attaclt the Britiah consul-general's 
residence dUtslda Buahire. and tells how 
Thomas O. Graham, consul-general at 
Ispahan, was wounded and his escort 
killed while they were out riding. 

The statement adds that the vice-con- 
sul at Sbiras. Oiolam All Khan, and a 
sanrant. were killed and a clerk wotind- 
ed. The consul at Shiras and the |nan- 
ager of the Imperial Bank there have 
been made prisoners under orders from 
Teheran. 

The attack in which the Oerman con- 
81(1 is said to have been concerned oc- 
curred at Kermanshah. A German of- 
ficer with a force of 200 men and two 
maxims, occupied the hills surrounding 
Kermanshah and Informed the Oovemor 
that he would fire on the town unless 
tha British and Russian consuls left 
within three hours. The consuls, the re- 
port says, w«re forced to withdraw to 
Hamadan. This statement explains titat 
the object of the atUck was to ke«p the 
consuls bf the Kntente Powers away 
from Kermanshah, which is the "main 
means of entraui 
into Persia." 



tliruwers to the north of Regnlevllle." 
The Belgian oAclai report reads: 
"Artillery actions have occurred along 
tha who)* frwat. but no infantry en- 
gagemMita." 

SMte WIgkmmg at &a»yiteth 

Tiia taxt ^f the aftenuMn communi- 
cation follows: 

"Jn the ArtoU dlatrict. At 'The Laby- 
rinth.' the fighting between Infantry 
forces, together with the throwing of 
handgrenadcs. continued without Inter- 
ruption last night It has been con- 
firmed that the losses suffered by the 
enemy during the action of Nov. 14 
were very heavy. 

"In the Cham(>agnc district the Ger- 
mans attacked with hand grenades the 
barriers erected In front of our listen- 
ing positions at Butte de Tahure- They 
were repulsed. 

"in the Woevre. to the north of Circy, 
the explosion of one of our mines, to- 
gether with the very susUiued fire of 
our trench Kuns. overwhelmed the en- 
emy and demolished his sapping works." 

The following offlclal statement Was 
Issued last night: 

"In Artols, In "The Labyrinth.' the 
Germans, by a sudden attack this morn- 
ing, succeeded In penetrating, near the 
road from Lille, one of the first line 
trenches. Our counter-attacks immedi- 
ately drove them out. The enemy left 
sU bis wounded on the ground." 
Oenuw etateneat 

BERLIN. Nov. 13.— The Oerman 
statement issued today said: 

"Western Theatre: Northeast of Ecu- 
fie a projecting French trench 309 yards 
long was captured, after fierce fight- 
ing, and Joined to our positions." 







Russians Press Enemy Back 

liles in Riga 
Region — Teutons Report 
Successes in South, 



Germans iVlake Fierce Assault 
With View of Recovering 
Famous Position — Artillery 
Duels at Other Points. 



PARIS, Nov. 16. — The official com- 
munication issued tonight by the War 
Otllce reports upon operations in 
l<'rance. Belgium, Serbia and on the 
Uallipoli Peninsula. 

Tho action In the vicinity of the 
i^ubyrinth in Artols has become one 
btitween artillery and there was no new 
intantty enKagcm<yit8 today. Two hun- 
dred and nineteen dead were left by 
the Germans in front of the French 
trenches* In the Labyrinth. 

ISlncwhcre on the western front 
there have been bombardments and 
artillery combats, but no change is re- 
corded in positions. 

In ijerbla a violent action took place 
on thi left bank of the River Cerna 
on the 13th during continued but un- 
successful Bulgarian attacks. In the 
region of Rabrovo, where progress was 
reported by a previous statement to- 
day, and In the direction of Krivolak, 
there was Intermittent cannonading. 

In the region of Prilep a Junction 
has been effected between the French 
troops and tho Serbian detachments, 
which is becoming closer. 

Mining and bombing operations and 
occasionally artillery and Infantry acti- 
vity are recorded its the principal 
events on the Oallipoll Peninsula. 

The statement on western operations 
follows: 

"In Artols the artillery continues, but 
there has been no new Infantry en- 
gagement followhiK the lighting on 
November 14th In the I.Abyrlnth. We 
have counted before our trenches 219 
«nemy dead. We bombarded several 
trains and the railway sutlon at Roye. 

"In the region of Solssons, In the 
environs of B«rry-au-Bac, as well as 
in the Argonne, the artillery actions to- 
da^ becan^e^ more sustained. Our bat- 
etrles have executed a concentrated nre, 
the effect of which has been consider- 
able bcta'een the Argonne and the 
jUeuse on the German works to the 
northeast of Bethlncourt. and on tlit 
Woevre on a group of enemy mine 
" 

INDIGESTION AND 
STOMACH MISERY 
JUST VANISHES 

The moment "Rape's Diapep* 

sin" reaches the stomach 

all distress goes 

Instantly stops any sourness, 

gases, heartburn, acidity, 

dyspepsia 

•Tleally does" put bad stomach In 
order — "really does" overcome indiges- 
tion, dyspepsia, gas. heartburn and sour- 
ness In (Ive minutes — that — just that— 
makes Pape's Diapepsin the largest eell- 
Ing stomach regulator In the world. 
If what you eat ferments into stubborn 
lumps, you belch gas and eructate sour, 
undigested food and add: heed Is disxy 
and aches: breath foul; tongue coated; 
your Insides fllled with bile and In- 
digestible wsste. remember the mo- 
ment "Papes Diapepsin" come* In con- 
tart with the stomach all such distress 
varflshea It's truly astonishing — almost 
marrelous. and the Joy Is its harmleaa- 



PETROURAD, Nov. IB.-UThe offlclal 
communication from Keneral headqua:- 
ters issued today re^Js: 

"On the Riga front noj'th of 'Kjlii- 
ger we pressed the Germans back an- 
other livt, or six versts (laree or four 
miles). On the Dvina abiv^ Riga many 
advance gilard engagements have taken 
place In the region of Dalen Island. 

"On the Uvlna. In the region of 
Friedrichsudt, and on the Jacobstadt 
front quiet prevails. Near Illoukst our 
troops successfully surmounted the 
zone of artlflclal obstacles and occu- 
pied a portion of the cemetery in the 
town. The town of Dreswlaty has been 
bombarded by Oerman heavy artillery. 
The remainder of the front as far as 
the Prlpet is calm. 

"In the region north and west of 
Cwrtorysk the enemy's heavy artillery 
on Saturday violently bombarded some 
of the secrrrs of our front. In the 
evening the enemy advanced in the re- 
gion east of the village of Podgacle. 

•The battle before the Btyr cross- 
ings continues. Calm prevails on the 
remainder of the front southward aim 
In Gallcla. 

"During the past month our troops 
on the western (Russian) front took 
Austro-German prisohers to the number 
of 676 officers and 49,200 men and cap- 
lured 31 guns. US machine guns, 18 
bomb throwers and three searchllgiits. 

"In the Caucasus from the Black Sea 
to the River Arax only sklrmlslies have 
occurred. On Lake Van our warships 
bombarded Turkish positions in the re- 
gion of the village of Akhtamaro. In 
certain sectors of our front the snow 
lies twenty feet deep. 

•ermana ouim ■neeess 

BERLIN. Nov. is.— The War Office 
report today had the followlnir: 

"Eastern theatre: A Russian local 
attack In the neighborhood uf Sniorgon 
broke down with heavy losses Ip front 
of our positions. , 

"Army of General von LInslngen— In 
connection with the Invasion of the en* 
emy lines at Podgacle "l^lhynla) Ger- 
man and Austrian troops yesterday at- 
tacked the. Russian positions on the 
west bnnk of the River Styr, alonff 
their entire extension. The ^lusslans 
were defeated. The western bank of 
the Styr hal been cleared of all Rus- 
slsn troops." 

VIENNA. Nov. 16.— The official com- 
munication from general headquarters 
says: 

"Russian theatre: The fighting near 
Cr.artoryBk has been favorable for us. 
From the bend of the Styr the defeat- 
ed enemy was driven across the river 
to his abandoned positions." 




Mr, Trevelyan Reproved by 
Mr. Bonar Law and Others 
for Suggesting That Peace 
Terms Should Be Offered. 





Angn CmmpUtl « Ca. 


Ltd,. 


»■ 


i 008-10 Government 

■'■ ^ ■ ' 


Street 1 



This Week to Be ''Suit Week'' 

at ''CampbellV 

A specially "prepared-for" occasion at "The Fashion Centre," featuring the best 
stocks of Women's and Misses' Suits, all marked at very attractive prices, which 
represent some matchless economies. It will be much to your advantage to select 

your new suit this week. , ^ 

High-Grade Novelty Suits of Very Exclusive Type 

Regular $50.00 to $75.00 to Be 
Offered at 



$3&00 



In this group arc included most of our best grade Novelty 
Suits, featuring all the latest style touches, and such splendid 
materials as broadcloths, serges, tweeds, poplins/etc, and at 
this very low price the values are extraordinary. 

Another Lot of Women's Suits Priced Up to 

$a7.50 

Semi-TeikMred and Tailored Cothime*, smartly cut and per- 
fectly tailored throughout. A score of different models to 
choose from — the pick of our suits. ^O^S tktk 

Priced up from $37.50. Selling this week. 92tf«UU 



WATCH 

OUR 
WINDOW 




FIRST 
CHOICE 
IS BEST 



1009-10 GOVEfiNMEHT Stbeet-^one j8l 



A lar(« flfty csnt rase of Papa's Dla-- 
p«psin will cU« rou a hundrs<t dollars' 
worth of satisfaction or jrour drugclst 
han<ls you your motiay back. 

It's worth its wHfht la g:ol4 to man 
an4 wom«n who can't gat thstr •tomaehs 
rsfulatad. It baloaca In your hen*— 
sliould always b« Hapt baadr in <^aa« of 
a sick. sour. ups«t stomach darfnc tha 
day or nlcht. It's tha qylaksat. saraat 
and most harmlsaa stomach rsculatar 
la tha world. 

Pa»«ra DUpapala laataaUy aautraU 
>M« tl)* MMa te tha atattMk. atopa 
tm» fsfiMBtallsa or — ilag. abaarto 
••Ma «•« atarta tha McdMlsa. Tho 
raliof la «atok. auraw 
ask ovewara bars a 
awmitUMT 



IjONDON. Nov. IS— Mr. Chsrlei P. Tre- 
retysn. Liberal member for th* Kllsnd 
illvlaion of Torkahirr, in s Rprpch |n the 
HoutM tedsjr. urred the formutsti«>n of 
terms of peace for the pan><«s/> of yrtnc 
to obtain br nevotistlona Initead of hy 
bloodshed the restorstlon of Belslum and 
tha aottlemeiit or Earopea^ botindsrl«a on 
linea of n9tk>nalli)r. 

"Oermsny," ssid Mr. Treveljsn. •■to 
prMerre her exiatenre can continue the 
vsr sis ysara MeanwHila what la golar 
ta happen te m and the rest of tb« 
world? A war of attrition rooaist fbr nt, 
at well aa for Oermany, attsr ssd lrr«- 
trteveable ruin.'* 

Mr. Andr«w Itonar Law. Minlater of the 
CaloBlea oondemned Mr. TrcvclyyM'a 
spsecb as ttselcss snd laischlsvass. 

"There la not aaather member of the 
Honss" said Mr. Law. "wb« bellercs far a 
mamoat that Om-many will free Belrtam 
or reatnre Alaace t* rranc* tin lean ehe la 
beaten, and the Britiah 0«r*nMn«nt la 
determined saw, aa It was on the first 
day whan war was farcad an sa that k 
ahoald caatlniM until the objoetn saaaht 
bv It are 4tialned.|^ 

T. r. O't.'aaaor raid that the view 
■hoald not be p*rml!t>.| to j^ abraaJ that 
Mr. Trerelysn re»reaeate«l aar catieldor. 
ahls scctlaa altJMr al pOrltesMal ar lb« 



Navy Serge Middy Waists for Girls, That Are 
.. Splendid Value at $3.90 : ^ 



Just the Blouse for the growing girl, attractively made of 
navy serge and trimmed with white braid; also ideal for basket- 
ball or gymnasium wear. * . 



«DO YOUR XMAS SHOPPING EARLY" 




country. Until Oermany was defeated, he 
added, it was certain ehe Vould never con- 
aent to terms of the AHiva. 

John Hodce, Laborlte member, said that 
durlnr the laat six months he had vIsttRd 
Prance for the purpoae of countcractlnr 
the evil effects of such "mlachicvona pact- 
flclat views' aa Mr. Trevelyan had ex- 
preaacd. 

Sir Edward Caraon told the Uouae tliat 
ho left the cabinet when It came to an 
emphatic deciaion. on the advico of ita 
military advlaera, that it waa too late to 
aaalat Serbia. He proteated that if It were 
too late to aaalat Serbia that rountry ouKhB 
to be told, BO that ahe could take such 
atepa aa would aavp her from deat ruction. 
It waa not until Qeneral Joftre came to 
Bncland that the policy announced by 
Premier .\aqulth was decided upon. 

The Prime Minister replied that there 
had never been any dccialon that England 
should not send troopa In caae of need, If 
the military and political aituatlon de- 
manded It. Ite dented that there had 
been any avoidable delay in making pre- 
parstlona to come to the aid of Serbia. 

"As long aa Earl Kitchener, the man 
who accepts no advice — remaina at tho 
War Office we will not win the war" 
declared Sir Arthur B. Markham In the 
llouae thia evening. In the debate on the 
conduct of the war. .^arl IJItchener, HIr 
Arthur added, waa reaponalble for the 
"blunder*" at Antwefp and the Dardan- 
elK-8. and alao for the withholdlns of In- 
formation from the public, whom he 
treated "like derviahea." 

SYRUP OF FIGS ~ 
FOR CROSS, SICK 
FEVERISH CHILD 



JUST RECEIVED 

A small shipment of Silk Shados fof portable lamps and drop cords. 
See our window display of these. 



Phone 119 



CARTER & McKENZIE 



■% 



Bit Gotremment tU. 



■h.^ 



LUMBER NOTICE 

Big Reduction in 
Lumber Prices 

Owing to the depression in trade, and desirous of moving 
dur stocks, we are offering the biggest reductions in prices as 
yet, and until further notice we intend to dispose of these 
stocks at from 10 to 20 per cent below cost. 

Intending purchasers will do well to consult us before buy- 
ing elsewhere. 

The Shawnigan Lake Lumber Co., Ltd. 

Victoria, B.C. 



Phone 162 



2000 GovenmiMit St 



Your Credit Is Good 

Have your Suits, Coats and Dresses made to your meantrc on the 

Easy Credit Terms. 

EASTERN OUTFITTING CO. 

1309 Dowglaa 5t phona 832* 



Look, Mother! Is tongue coat«. 
ed, breath hot and 
stomach sour? 1 

Harmless "fruit laxative" best I 
io clean tender liver ^ 
and bowels. 



Mother* can reat *a«y after (Ivinc 
"(^lirornla Syrup of n»«," becauM In 
a faw hour* all the «IOK«ed-up wante. 
•our bile and fermentlns food sently 
movea out of the bowela, and you hava 
a well, playful child avaln. Children 
almply will not takke the time from 
play to empty their boweU, and they 
become tlchtly packed, liver (eta alu*. 
Siah and atomach diaordered. 

When croaa. fev^rlah. reatleaa, aea If 
tonvue la coated, than j^lre thIa da- 
iieloua "fruit laxative:" Children love 
It, and It ran not cauae .'njury. No 
difference what alia your IlMle one— If 
full of cold, or » aore throat, diarrhoea, 
atemach-ache. bad breath, remember, a 
scntle "Inalde c.leaninc" aheuld alwaya 
be the Urat treatment tUen. Full 
dtreetlena for baMea. children of all 
atea and rrawa-upa ara printed on each 
bottle. 

Beware of fiountarfelt flc ayrupa. Aak 
your drtiinrlat for a SO-cent bottle of 
"California Syrup of n«a," than look 
carefully and a«e that It la made by 
the •■California Fl* Synip Company." 
We mnk' i.o ^rrrller wtrr. Ilan^l back 
with coatanpt any other lit ayrup. ' 



■4 



••.: ^.'>i 




'.-i 





foi>5>brisa 




\^^ 


^^ 


MaA^^^H 


,«i^HSff. .^Jfl 


M- •'•'•'■' 


!^^tt/^*;^ 


jS; '•''?"• 


;t'«S;'; '^k 






\3f(r:' •'•'•:' 


•..'T?^''JB 


Eq . • . • .*•• 


"^^1 








■ 









FlU a canteloupe 
with 



WHOOPING COUGH 






Col <:aa(«|o«t|Ni 
!■ Mf; dMo 

with C«ffa 
PUM0. aiding 

TOASTED Ur'il'l' 

CORN" 

FLAKES 

Ifade in Caoada m 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA. B.C. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER i6, !<)I5 





/ 




I 



mWH'^^OaiM. 






B. C 






•QiMrMrtr 

MMitkly •« .....•...«*•••••*•••••' "-■ ' 

•■bMTlptlM BMM kr 1I*V: 
m rtr-fn. Otm* Britalii. tb* XnUMd 



H«K-TMrl] 









All •tiuaerlptwn <«u» p«r*M* !■ Mr^ae*. 
Mall •ul>»<:rlb«r« *r» rwtnamfA to ■■•li* •»• 

■akMrll>«r« in •rd«rlnc «)»**■• ^ f£ „!! 
•iJould b# |MuU««lMr tm slv* *otk B«w ••« 
•14 addMMM. ... 



\ 

•*«■ 



M^ltU 



concern*^}. It oufbt to toe t>M crealer 
utlltxatioa uf tand lUrokdy Mttled; m> 
fmr tt« tiultiMrleB« «^ concarnrd. It 
ou^ht to 1>« . tiM Inaucurallop ut new 
oui*» or tbe cnlarfement of tboae ■!• 
fmmIx Ui ezi«t«ocf>/ . I4i a trord, what U 
needed t« the ntobillaatlon at the tnarsy 
and capital uf the commuultr. and w« 
may. add that the tntrgy la nvt all 
manual labor, but the Intelligence of 
thv coniinunlty aa well, and tke capital 
la not ainaply the money to the banJia, 
but land and labor a« well. A recruit- 
ing cantpalgu along thrae llnea la nec-ea- 
aary,"lf, when our aoldlera return from 
(iKhtlng io aave their country, they are 
to find fhat we at home have done our 
duty to maku tbe country the better 
worth aaviflK- 



( 



loouM nr TiovoBSA 



Th« laat Burrlvor of thi" r*-B»nienl. 
Ueorge Rowbottom. who had been a 
drummar. died about twenty-five year* 
iigo, lie claimed to be more than l»« 
yeara of a«e. The marthlnu aong of 
the lOlth be*an aa followa: 

Wa are marching forward to Quebec 
And our druma they are a-boatlng. 

Our army'a gone to fight the Krencb. 
And the Yankeea are retreating. 



and th« ruaty 



The refrain waa: 

O the White CocHade 

gun 
Will make the Yankees fly Uk« fun. 

The reference to "our army" la to the 
troopa who are fighting under Welling- 
ton in 8paln. 



U<-ptcmb«r. anothar foroa. catloiAted at 
19.M* men. were In tha field again, 
atid up to the latest advleM t«Galved In 
London on October 16. had not 7«t boaa 
driven back. 



: 



OV 



•U»B 



$ 



j^hla la the «73rrf day of tha war. 
irbere haa been violent fightins be- 
t wean infantry btttmio»H»- »S «!«:, Laby- 
rinth, which 1» a point on tlie Weatern 
line to tha. northwest ofArraa. In the 
Champagaa and the Woevre aoma ac- 
tivity haa neen manlfeat. but at no 
place haa anything of great ImporUnce 
occurrefl In tha Franco-Belgian field. 

The vlKlt of the Caar to KUa in 
taken a- Indicating hla belief In the 
security of that city. The Ruaalann 
hove bee.i able to advance to a point In 
thla sphere "f activity, where thoy 
threaten the German Un. from Uhau. 
on the Baltic coaBt. to Mltau, which l« 
25 mllea -outhweat of Rig". Th.. Oer- 
inan line betjirecn LIbuu •»<• >»<»"• 
U UB mile. long. " thlH lino la broken 
and forced to retire, the rcaull nui^y *e 
that the aermana will be driven out of 
fourland and compelled to fall back In- 
to Baat T?ni«il». TlH O^r^"* «'«*"" 



to have forc«d the Ruaalana to aban- 
,lon the weat bank of the Styr River. The 
Ituaalana retired from that bank a montl. 
«r ao ago. but r.occupWl thalr former 
poHltioha ahortly afterwards. 

The llaJlanB have made progrcsa on 
the Carao natean. and are nald to be 
threatening ilorlxla. the capture of 
which town U thought to be imminent. 

The Oermana claim to bo making pro- 
Kreaa In Northern Serbia, and the Alllea 
report BueocHsea In the unuthern part 
of that kingdom. It In said that the 
troops of. the Alllea now In .the Biil- 
l^ana number 'JOO.OOO. and that they will 
shortly he reinforced by a atrong IHallan 
army. Rumor !« bui«y with reportH of 
pogalbler action on th« part of the 
Oreek aovernmont to Intern the Allied 
urmlea in Greece. Thla would bo a 
direct hoBtrie act. the landing of troopa 
at Salonlca having been made with 
the full tnoWledgj Wnd praxitlial con- 
sent of Greece. If King Conatantlne 
nhouia he BO unwiae •" to taka this 
courae and throw hla country Into the 
urma of the T\irco-Teutonlc alliance, 
li would soon find that he had forfeited 
His throne. We take leuve to doubt 
his alleged Intention In that direction. 

XiOOxnr» roBWAms 



Mr. Robert Rogera, illnlater of I*ub. 
lie Worka, B|>ent yeitterday In the city, 
dfvoting hla time fhlipfly to tha in- 
apcujtion of pujilic worka now In pro- 
greHH here. Aa will be aeen from tbe 
.Interview wHh him publlahed thla 

- ,7* 

morning. Ae defined the policy of the 
Government aa to the KaqulmaJt JDry- 
dock, aaylng that the work will b« put 

ill hand aa aoon aa financial condltlonA 

a 
win permit, lie made tbe further gen- 
eral statement that when the Govern- 
ment waa in a poaltlon to resume Ita 
programme of public works, drydocka 
would receive first cpnslJeratlon. There 
baH bren aome Mttlc uneuKinesa in aonio 
ii.lnda aa to the intention of the Gov- 
ernment to proceed with the new lOo- 
qulmult dock, but tbla la no longer un 
optn <|ue«tlon. The dock has been for- 
mally adopted aa ii part of thi; Uovcrn- 
inrnt'H scheme ol' work and the onija 
reauon for delay la the necessity ot 
providing- motii-y for more urgent pub- 
lic aeivlces. Mr. Rog<>rn also makes It 
quite clear that the necessary atructurea 
for housing the Btaff at the new Ob- 



scrvatory will be ' erected. We men- 
tioned the ncccaaity for doing thla in 
The Colonist last week. 

WhllA thesn mattera are of apaclal 
local Interest, Mr. Rogera fipoke of an- 
other Hubject. which la of great public 
importance. At the present time there 
is rcmarkablo industrial activity in 
many parts of Canada becAuae of the 
outlay in connection with the manufac- 
ture of war material. It may bo as- 
Huined that when peace comes, this 
will cease, and tho Minister of rubllc 
Worka recngnlaes it to be the duty of 
the ministry, of which bo is a member, 
to take whatever steps may be in ita 
power to prevent any hiatus between 
tho ceasatlon of war contracts and the 
general prosperity expeoted to follow 
lifter tho war. A very high degree of 
practical atateamunahlp will bo needed 
in dealing aatisfactorlly with thla diffi- 
cult subject. Wo are glad to know that 
ISIr Robert Borden and his colleaguea 
have already under consideration what 
fitcpa are moat likely to produce the de- 
sired result. The quostlon is one of tho 
most involved that a Canadian ministry 
haa ever had to' face. 

OXi9 0&0»T(t) 



Theae are serloua times, of courae, 
but occasionally something occurs to 
show ua that we have not forgotten 
how to smile. Wo have said several 
things about the censorship, and wo 
have a glimmer of a suggestion that it 
may serve a useful purpose by adding 
something to what la left of the gaiety 
or nations. Readers may reihember 
that we mentioned the cenaorlng of tha 
ilne, "The capUlns and the kings de- 
part." The matter came up In tho 
Houae of Commons, and the official re- 
port tells the following atory. ^ 
• Blr John Simon, Home Secretary. In 
r€'plylr»g to Mr. Outhwalte. said: "1 
understand that the gentleman at the 
fresH Bureau who cut out from the 
line 'the captains and the kings depart' 
Ir a recent press me««aKe the words 
•and the kings.' felt that hs no kings 
w<re present it would !>» wrong to aay 
tliat any of those had departed." (Loud 
Ibughter.) 

Mr. Outhwaitc: Is the rountry stilt 
paying for the st^rviies of tills Idiot? 

Mr. King: l.s the riglit honorabl« 
gentleman awaro Ihat the gentleman 
could not have known that there might 
have been a srrcat nunii)er of people of 
the name "King" present? (Laughter.) 

This Is very lovely. The general pub- 
llc cannot possibly know how iunny thij 



We aaid th« other day that Japaoaa* 
womm were beginning to t*ka an ac- 
tiva part in polUIca and public affair* 
generally. If what tbe little Japanea* 
soprano, who la In thla country atnglng 
Madante Butterfly, aaya la Uue. it la 
<iulte tint* that tha woman of tha 
Klower^^ . tClDgdom ware rouaing them* 
selvaa to ask for bater conditiona for 
their aex. "In xat country." aaya Maaa. 
Tamaki Miura, "a woman may not aven 
walk In front of her buaband on the 
street. In Japan woman students do 
not enter ihe achuola ot tha aama foot- 
ing with men. In my country if a 
woman's huaband deaerta hjir. she haa 
no alternative but to kill herself. Bbo 
itas no aundlnc In aoclety af tor bo 
ieavea her."' 



ccnaor's 
trying. 



office can be without half 



-vroB* or roziAVS 



Writing to Lieut-Col. Prior, Sonator 
Kd wards, who waa with, the Canadian 
Northern party that vlalted Victoria re- 
cently, said: "Without any hcoltancy I 
say that Victoria la one of the most 
beautiful. If not the moat beautiful, 
city 1 have ever aeen. The aurround- 
Ings are simply auperb and the location 
unexcelled." Speaking ot the trans- 
continental Journey, tho Senator added: 
"I may say that our trip to your great 
Weatern country ended most succeaa- 
fulty, and gave many of ua a great 
object leaaon In taaverstng the con- 
tinent on an excnedingly rwell built 
road, but at the same time giving us a 
conception of the Groat West and Its 
poBsibilltles audi as wc never iK'fore 
iiad." 8onie of us uro apt to take It for 
Bfrant«Hl that tlicre la not very much wc 
in tho West can tell the people of^ the 
Uast about this part of Canada that 
they do not know already. There never 



waa a bigger miatake. 



NEW PLANT FOOD 



The Cowlchan Leailer. apeakluK of 
tho future of tho Agricultural Hall at 
Duncan, nays It looks forward to tho 
day when that 'building will be the 
centre of "a real and ordered Agricul- 
tural life,' and It uddn: 

We dlaagreo with those who woulil 
have ug "rest on our oars" and who 
»«ay that the sole aim Ih to end tho 
war. ButBelent people to carry on tl»e 
huslneaa of Cowlchan must remain 
here. It Is tho duty of those people to 
work and organize so that thoao who 
niay return will find awaiting tl»em an 
opportunity ti> live and not to starve. 

There la no work Which will pay us 
hettcr— In every way— than that whl< li 
wo' undertake with our own hands, 
brains .and money. In dcveloplnn agri- 
culture In Cowlchan. 

Thia la a sound view to. take of the 
case. While It la the duty M us ivil 
to do what lies In our power to Iirlng 
the war to u oucceasful conclusion. 
there aro many of ua who cannot do so 
by aervlng in tho Held, and we cannot 
help tho situation in the least by sit- 
ting. Idly at home and thinking about 
It. When the ftist contingent from this 
city left for the front, Thu Colonlat 
ijald that wo. 'Who. for one reason or 
nnothor. could not serve under, arms, 
had oi)r duty lo perform and It was to 
keep the pulse of Industry active at 
homo and veo to It that when our sol- 
diers returned they would find grcator 
opportvmltlea' In civil life than were 
available when thoy Went away. What 
art wo doing to bring such a condition 
about? Kveryone admits that wo ought 
to do this, but very littlo haa been 
done to arrive at any practical roaulta 
Sometlmea inhtn this matter la spoken 
of .aoitit! peraon will say tlmt the Gov- 
ernment ought to take action. The 
Colonial is a supporter of both the 
Federal and I'rbvlncial administrations. 
but'lf any person can show what either 
of thoae bodies can do that It la not 
doinc to meet the emergency that Is 
certain to arise when the war Is over. It 
Win Jhaiat with all Us energy upon Ita 
being done.. .Our view Is that what any 
Government can <do- in this direction 
mual of noceaaity bo limited in Ha 
aoope aa4 generah In Ita character. We 
are open ^o conviction on this point, 
but to our way of thinking what is 
needed Is tndtvtdtwl aetlbn by the 
people Tbe governments cannot start 
Industrfeo. The governments cannot 
inof^aao tbe output of food prochicta. The 
governmental cannot make people clear 
more land, keep ntore live atock. eg- 
MbH mom initiative la work of any' 
kind. Bo aa to avoM aay coalmvoray 
on the point, we will coacfrfe that the 
gnvernaients can prontot* aetllement of 
unimproved laada^ tnt tlMft *■ aome- 
tMnk the rltect ef which will be only 
fell In the future. 'What ia necemmry 
la aometbing that will bare an tmnte- 
dlata;rff«vt. Do fhr Mi affHcultATe 1* 



An American citizen attrod upon tho 
deck of tbe SB. Ancona and waved the 
.Stars and Stripes In the hope that tho 
Teutonic submatHno would realize that 
American cltlsena were aboard arid not 
sink tlie ship. He might as well have 
Waved his coat tall. "Old Glory," as 
our neighbors are ao fond of culling 
their flag, la as much protection to an 
American citizen, when Teuton pirates 
are abroad, as a dishcloth would be. 
There are signs that the real Ameri- 
cans, the AinCfican^ ' -who do not use a 
hyphen, have had as much of this aort 
oi' thing as they can stand. If we may 
Judge from -the tone of .their papers, 
t»>e doctrine of being "too proud to 
right" Is- getting on their nerves. 

But the piratical murder of American 
citizens Is not tho only th|nK that is 
agitating .tho- minds of alf .aelf -respect- 
ing Amerlcanji..., Kvidone«t-haM been ac- 
eUinulatcd by the* United States Detec- 
(ivn Det>artment ahowing that German 
lilots, with tho full aanctlon of the of- 
f iPial repreaentattveH of Germany, ard 
being earrlcd on under the protection of 
t^e United Slates flag and within the 
liorders of tho I'nited States. Fires, 
cxpli>(«lon8, strikes, and other forms of 
Violence have been planned and cur- 
ried out under the very ncwe of the 
Government. Thr Anierlran people arc 
M ginning to ask themselves if their 
tlaic; really stands for anything at nil 
*.\ccpt the protection of meal cargoes 
iVi tended for Germany. 
.1 It Is not for a Canadian poper to 
th-itlclao the acts of the Government of 
tho I'nited Slate;". I*ref<ldent Wilson iH 
entra."«t»vi with the guardianship of the 
nat.lon"n boner, and it ha.s always been 
our pleasure fo. be able to speak of him 
In terms *of high appreciation. If we 
have to admit the iniposaiblUty of un- 
derstanding a course on his part that 
has made the Teutons , Indifferent to 
what Is due to tho citizens of a great 
ueutrnl nation. It must be l>ecauae we 
afe nnfamlllnr' with the facts of ths 
onse. We srem In this respect to stand 
where mllllone of American cltlsena 
alao stand. 



"My errand." aays r»dcre«wki. wlio 
ever since the war has been working 
tirelessly for hlo suffering countrymen 
In Poland, "is not of hatred, I>ut of 
lov«." Wlien he speaks to the vast audi- 
ences which Invariably assemble to 
hear hlni. his words hold no denuncia- 
tion for his enemies. He speaks, sim- 
ply of his mission. He tells with ifll 
tho poetry of diction whloh Is liis. all 
the paBslon;»<f elo<|ueuco which the In- 
tense love of -his country Inspires of 
that country's past glories; of what it 
has given to the woi'id In Its poets, 
painters, scientists, muslcianfl and phll- 
oBophers. Ho tells his hearerr of tho 
lofty ideals of the Pylish character, of 
his people's courage to fight for those 
ideals, even though It mean the death 
of the last patriot. He tells of the 
wonders of the cities of Poland, of tho 
reverent lovo of the people for the 
monuments of past greatness, of tlie 
profound faith, even of the little chil- 
dren, that the kingdom must again 
come into Us own. And then, without 
any Invective, but with a quietness that 
Is more deadly than tbe fiercest accusa- 
tion, he speaks of what the Inv.adlng 
hordes of the Clerinans have done to lil.s 
country. Simply, graphically he draw.-i 
the pictures of Kreat cities laid 
wast«. of people fleeing from burning 
villages empty-handed, starving, their 
little children dying In their arms; of 
peasants crowding Into the woods for 
lirotectlon, their only .shelter from cold 
and the rain and the snow being the 
leafless trees; tlielr only food the roots 
they find in the freezing ground, tho 
bark they scrape from the trees. Ho 
is campaigning In a neutral country, 
and perhaps for that season, he hesi- 
tates to poifr forth his t<oul In denun- 
ciation of Germany. Kut for ail of 
that his appeal has been wonderrni In 
its reaultB. and PaderewAki hlmscir, 
greatly admired and )ovcd as lie has 
been for his quulities as an arti.-^t, H 
reverenced by the American people of 
today almost as a saint. 



■ome Woaderfnl Seinlta Are ■oenred— > 
Oehnaay and tbe Secret 



WEILER'S DAILY 
STORE NEWS 



The Chicago Tribune poliils out that 
It no longer lies In the mouth of tha 
American people to speak of the effeto 
arlstocraiy of Kurope. It .-uld.*!: "Wo 
would do well to discover that the place 
of the effete aristocracy is not In thu 
old world, l>ut In the new." 



ie«TH 



'/' 



«>ur dl."«patrhe» on Sunday told of 
tho presentation of a «word worn by 
an officer of tbe lOlth Rf^glment to 
Lieut-Col Fowler, of New Bninawlck. 
Ttw story of tho tft4th is not very gen- 
cmlly known. This regiment was raised 
In New Brunawlik during the war of 
1812. It ma'n-hed from Frederlcton to 
Riviere itu Loup, a dlwtancc of more 
than 2M miles, during midwinter. Some 
)'«ara ago. a British mllitery writer de- 
acrtbed tbla aa one M the greataat 
marchea Mcorded 'to- Wwkofr.' ■ The" 
liooplc along the roadL who were iwt 
many In number, gmve eoiae aaatatance 
to the mar«hlng soMlcra by rarrytng 
qa mfny of tbem aa tbey could In 
aial'gha. but, a .vary 4arg* Ukrt of the 
was covured «a giunraboca.' 



Mrs. J. D. pemherton Ii.t.s autliorlzcl 
u.s to h»ay that the |1,000 wlikb shfi 
gave to the ipachine gun fund will be 
turned over to the Victoria Branch of 
the Canadian Patriotic Fimd. We »hall 
be glad to report tiio action taken by 
other subscribers. 



Further particulars of his discov- 
ery 'or. "Mumogen." the wonderful plant 
food made from bacterlzed peat, were 
given by Profe«aor W. B. Bottomley, be- 
fore tho Royal Botanio Society, in Lon- 
don. 

Professor Bottomley described hi" 
discovery, and said that the process con- 
sisted in the treatment of ordinary raw 
peat by means of Iwcterla, and within 
four or six days the peat had turned 
Into a black substance which, by anal- 
ysis, was revealed as containing flfty 
times as much valuable plant food ma- 
terial as ordinary manure. 

Tbe professor exhibited a large num- 
ber of flowers grown at Kew Gardens 
and vegetables grown In various parts 
ot the country with tne aid of the new 
food. Itadlslies and tomatoes, he ex- 
plained, had been produced in sand and 
potatoes in moss covered with a weak 
solution of the preparation. An acre 
of land treated with a ton of the peat 
produced 41. pur ceut more potatoes than 
similar land treated with eighty tone Of 
manure. ' From forty scarlet runner 
plants one and a half bushels of beans, 
averaging a foot long, had been ob- 
tained weekly, and while ordinarily- 
grown beans ceased to produce on Sep- 
tember 1, the peat-grown were still 
yielding big crops. One tomato plant 
gave 16 lbs. of fruit. ^ 

Tlie manufacture of. the peat. Pro- 
fessor Bottomley said, was extremely 
simple, and was at present being carried 
out by H man and a boy. The Board of 
Agriculture had said they could not take 
It up. and Mr. Acland. In reply to a 
question in the Jiouse of Commons, had 
Buld that no result had yet been ob- 
tained which demonstrated ita utility 
for agricultural purposes on a fleld 
scale. 

"May I give you a little bit of secret 
history'?" the profeasor continued. "In' 
July 'of last year a German professor 
caniu into my laboratory and asked to 
have the proues.s explained to him.* I 
• did so. Why not? He was a brother 
scientist, and It was before the war. 
He expressed his delight, and then 
asked quite harmlessly that he might 
see the bacteria. 1 opened the Incnbator 
fur bim. He then asked for a sample, 
but I said, 'No,' because the work waa 
not completed. Next diiy ho came, back 
and tnlrl the truth, lie said he wanted 
It for the German Board of Agricul- 
ture, and that It would be worth . my 
while to let him have it. They didn't 
get it; I may tell you that. But con- 
trust It «1th what we get from our 
Board of Agriculture" 

Professor Bottomlej- nald he had re- 
ceived an 'offer that a company shonid 
be tormed with a capital of £100,000, 
I Mat a purchase price of 33,000 fully 
Piild £1 shares should be given to him, 
nnd that he should receive £1,000 a year 
as consultant chemist. He objected to 
that course because of tire enhanced 
price at Vhich the peat would be sold 
to the public. At iire.-'ent, although the 
raw peat cost £2 lOc. a ton It could be 
sold at a profit, at H> a ton. The au- 
thorities at King's College were wJUing 
to allow the use of their laboratories 
tree to produca flic bacteria If they 
ciMiid formulate o public scheme, and 
Mr. Mond. ef Messrs. Mond A <^o., 
had offered to put up part or all of the 
money required without Interest. For 
the period of the war he was willing to 
Rive all his knowledge and all his 
work, and h<» hoped some definite 



Charming but Inexpensive 
Designs in Dinner Sets 



A perfectly appointed table is every woman's pride and joy. It is impossible to 
set an attractive taW^ with the remnants of several Dinner Sets. Why not have a 
new one? We are displaying: some very choice English China and Semi-Porcelain 
Dinner Sets in dainty floral and conventional designs at Cash Prices of $9.45 to 
$22.50. These sets are full of wear and worth, beauty and grace, and are sure to 
serve you satisfactorily. » r "imiii 1 j « 

CASH PRICES: 
Green Kioto, ioc»-piece set .. $14.40 Green Patricia, 96-piccc set... $9.45 
Peacock Canada, 96-piece set. .$9.45 . Beaumont, with gold handles $10.80 

V SEMI-PORCELAIN SETS . ' v 



Premier Milldale, pink and green, 95 
pie ces. , ^ 

Quaint shape, Grecian border, pink and 
green, with black lines, 98 pieces, 
for ..;........ $20.25 



Floral decoration, pink and yellow; with 
gold lines, 134 pieces $22.50 

l^old Border, with black lines, g8 pieces, 

for $20.25 

White, with gilt handles, 98 pieces, 
for $10.80 



In the reference to the money pay- 
ments of discharged soldiers ma'l« in [ 
The Colonist of Stmday. it wa« stated ) 
that the sum of 160 was paid monthly , h. heme would result by which the'coun- 



to each man pending the adjUNiment of 
hla pension. Thla w.i."? not qnlto cor- 
rect. The actual fact Is that a certain 
allowance Is made for pay and main- 
tenance, which averages about fuO per 
month. 



try might benefit. 



By tbe death of Sir Charles Topper. 
Hart., tbe number of members of tho 
ilmperial Privy Council Is reduced to 
^bree. In order of aenlority. they are: 
Blr Wilfrid Laurler, Sir Charka Fllx- 
Patrick and flir Itobert Borden. The 
Ottawa Journal points out that of th<f 
King's Privy Council for Canada, Sir 
Wilfrid is senior in appointment, with 
Hlr Mackensle Bowell coming next. The 
older stateainen are paaslng off tbe 
stage. 



The dispAtchea of Hunday apoke of 
hostllltica between Afgbanlalan and 
Mrttlah India. We Incline to the Idea 
tbtot tbla la aowiewhat belatad nowa 
aad not quite correct. During last Au- 
gust, a number of tribean}en Inbabliinv 
tbe mountain ranges nor(bw«at of 
rirahawar bvgan raiding expedition a. A 
forea of 12,099 of them «er« ni«t by llac 
llrUlaft ttJ^ acMl drivea bacJt. IhUtMa 



We Have Only 

One Class of 

Customers 

those we are anxious to please. 

The difference in the amount 

purchased in no way affects the 

service rendered. 

WeUta«toa UiMp Cool, per ton. 
delivered $7.00 



WoIlinftMi 

delivered 



Nat Coal, per ton, 

.••••••••ea 90» wU 



KIRK & CO. 



I ait 



ia» 



The 

Multiversant 
China Bowl 

No article in the wide field 
of ceramics suits itself to the 
occasion as does the item 
which in turn is. a salad, 
berry, fruit, preserve or nut 
bowl. Besides, the hand- 
somely decorated one is a 
show-piece of no ordinary 
qualities, for the china closet 
or buffet table. 

The new styles just opened 
are extremely fascinating — 
even the very low priced 
ones. ' 

A large and satisfactory 
display, surely. Look them 
over. 



Attractive 

Library 

Furniture 

We'll be pleased to hare 
you call and inspect our dis- 
play of comfortable and 
beautiful furniture for li- 
brarjr- and den shown on our 
third floor. Fumed oak is 
by far the most popular fin- 
ish, and styles showing sim- 
ple lines and artistic propor- 
tions, hawe gained univer- 
sal favor. Early English fin- 
ished oak still holds its own 
for popularity. The Mission 
style has come to stay. This 
is particuarly true of the 
massive arm and rocking 
chairs, with loose leather 
cushions, so closely allied to 
this style. 



I 



Make It a Linen 
Christ mas 

Why not express your good wishes by a gift of 
dainty Irish Linen, which is always sure to be 
appreciated? Our Linen Department is displaying 
a very attractive shipment of Itandsome embroiidt' 
ered Irish Linen Doylies and Centrepieces, edged 
with real Irish Crochet Lace, that can be folded 
and slipped into a letter for mailing. 

Beautiful hand-embroidered lace edged After- 
noon Tea Cloths of finest Irish Linen ; dainty after- 
noon Tea Napkins with scalloped edges and floral 
wreaths embroidered in one corner; embroidered 
Pillow Shams and Cases; embroidered and hem- 
stitched Bureau Scarves; Guest Towels of finest 
huckaback Linen, in large and small sizes, with 
embroidered and scalloped ends, and space .for 
initial. ' " 



The Hangings 

Are Half the 

Furnishings 

of a room, but they need not be expensive. Artis- 
tic curtains and draperies give that cosy, homelike 
appearance .so much desired. With the wide range 
of materials now used, every woman can give a 
note of individuality to her home at very small cost. 

^-Let us help you with your drapery problems. 
Have you seen our display of charming curtain 
materials? Strikingly beautiful effects can be ob- 
tained by using Sundour Curtain Fabrics, which 
defy sun and water, and always /emain bright and 
fresh as when new. These materials are particu- 
larly charming and convenient for the modern 
bungalow windows. 

CASH PRICES PER YARD 

Cable AUover Net 32^ to $1.35 

SheiU Sundour Fabrics 3^ to $2.25 

Cream or Ecru Madras. ..^ 32^ to 90c 

Madras, in a wide rtngt of colors 35^ to $1.80 

Dainty Nets, floral and conventional Hegignit. in ecrus, 
cream, irory and wfiite 36^ to $iA> 

Scrima and Marquisettes 23^ to 45c 

Chinties and Cretonnes 23# to $mj 




uUbi 



■ rr a. 



I 



r--^' 



THK nATI.rrOT.ONTST, VICTORIA, B.C. Tf.TSDW, XOVF.MRF.R if>. 1015 



HOCKEY IS.rS' 



At Prices to Suit You 



JAMES MAYNARD 



649 I aIm Stfcct 



PIiom1232 



/ 



Our Values Speak lor 
Theiliselves 

if per !{?• • ••• •*• ••• • ■• ••« •*•■•• •■« « a, .9 • « • ■ ^vC 

4-Ib. tins <L . . . |. 60c 

■a N«w WalmtU, lb , 30c 

, per lb , 10c 

CorMato, per lb , lOe 

Boo T4NI See d ed Baitim, 2 packages , .25c 

Kng Applet, per box ...-.....< $1.25 

Boiled Cider, per bottle ., 30c 

EaglMli Mixed Peel io Boses .25c 

Shirriire Jelly Po%vdera, 4 packages ; . , .25c 

Uplende Potatoes, good stock, per sack 80c 

Spanisli Grapes, per lb , 30e 

Cdifornie EKnbeth Grapes, per lb 15c 

Dixl H. Ross & Company 

„ I «• qmm* ar e—i m oi 

' *»tT SOVKHKMJtNT ST. 



CARIBOO IN OP 
67111 OTmiN 



Officers of Western Scots, 
Guests of Honor at Ban- 
quet, Give •Number of Inter- 
esting Addresses. 



South^^ 

Wellington 

^^ Coal 



Gives the Most Satisfactioa 



WASHED NUT, ton $6.00 
LUMP* ton $7.00 



Victoria Fuel Co. 

LXMITBD 
Phone 1377 

1203 BROAD ST. 



VOt.m\ITEER RESERVE 

Victoria Volunteer Reserve — Re»l- 
mtntal ordera by It. B. McConnan, R.O., 
rommAnding. Victoria. B. C, November 
]«. 1916. 

1. I'arnde — The 60th Regiment, 
Mordon Highlanders, being quartered In 
Hrlll HbH, Mensiea Street, the Reserve 
will (beginning Thuraday, November 
!•). In future parade at the new Drill 
JIall. McBrlde Street. 
S JV. CROW. Captain, 

■'*•- Acting Adjutant. 

In n«arly every atroet uf the cities 
of JapMi there Is a public oven, where, 
for a MBalt fee. people may have their 
dinners cooked. 



DESTINATIONOF 

B. C. BASE HOSPITAL 

Vait Xa« Vot Z«f« ekoneUffo o^ Oc- 
tober ao—MMfCUa to a« Or«e«o«> 
to aerM* ' 

Officers and men of No. S Oenoral 
Hospital, Li4»ut.-Col. Hart commanding, 
which establishment was mobilised In 
Victoria and now Is at Shornclltre, had 
not been ordered abroad .on Ot:tober SO, 
according to a letter received yester- 
dsy from Pte. Frank Ounn. of the unit. 
He states, that, at that time, there was 
a lot of Ulk with regard to the irassl- 
blllty of a change at an early date and 
that all seemed agreed that "we are 
going to Serbiii." He observes, however, 
that he would not care to tak4 it too 
seriously, as "so many of these storios 
have come to nothing." 

He says. In part: 

"A number of patients came in the 
other day who had just arrived from 
Germany (exchanges), where they had 
been held as prisoners for some months. 
They told Khastly stories of their 
treatment. Three of them who had 
been operated on in Qsi-many had to go 
under the knife again to be fixed up 
properly. The German doctors had 
Sl.nply made sura of putting them out 
of business as fighting men. According 
to these poor chaps it hi not the prac- 
tice in Oermany to administer an 
aenesthetic to prisoners, no matter how 
severe the operj^tion." 

In another paragraph the writer says: 

"TiM other day we had a real, old- 
time wreck not more than a couple of 
hundred yards away. During a sttfl 
blow a little Dutch schooner piled up 
on the shore. It was quite exciting, 
watching It vainly trying to beat out 
into the channel. A line was 'rocketted' 
across the vessel and the crew brought 
ashore in a breeches-buoy." 

We should try to succeed by merit. 
not by favor. He who does well will 
always have patrons enough. — Plautus. 



.The Caribou men of the *7lb Bat- 
taliuu. Western Mcots. enterUined at 
the Dominion Hotel last evaning. lA.- 
CU lA>me Kess, the O. C. and other 
oArers were their guesta tleut 
' Bill" Cook, who has Just returned 
from Ottawa, where he has been Uklng 
a musketry course and who was respon- 
•slbl* for the recruiting of those who 
were assembled about the banqueting 
tables in khaki unfforfhs. was the 
"hero" of ths occAsiun. The loud 
acclaim with which his name was re- 
ceived was only rivalled* by the an- 
tliUMia*iin which greeted the mention of 
Col. Itoss. Other offlceva, too. vere 
heartily cheered. Lieut. Macklntofth. un- 
til recently a .Sergt.-Msjor and also a 
member of the Northern contingents, 
being singled out for a special ovation. 
He has Just been promoted to a com- 
mission and there was no doubt left 
in the minds of thos** present as to the 
popularity of the colonel's choice. 

After the substantial and dainty of- 
ferings of tlie menu had been fully en- 
Joyed, and the toSst to "His Majesty the 
King" had been drunk. Pte. Mont- 
gomery, the chairman, explaine<I that it 
had been thought fitting that the Cari- 
boo soldiers should have a social re- 
union before they went abroad and that 
they should endeKvor to indicate to 
their officers the good feeling existing 
among them and their dcternklnatton to 
"do their bit" In full measure. fie. 
James Murphy;, in proposing the «7lh 
Battalion, delivered an Inspiring ad- 
<lr««a Althoug h he apologised on the 
grourid'lHar fKe lack of a University 
educattoiT prevented his doing Justiae, 
in rounded and sonorous periods, to the 
subject, his fluency and his refreshing, 
brogue made the points of his observa- 
tions forclbia and their delivery re- 
freshing. The Western Scots, ha said, 
were In existence as such to do their 
part in upholding the Integrity of the 
British Empire, to enforce a proper re- 
spect for the observance of sacred trea- 
ties, and to secure the liberties of the 
people for all time. With the necessity 
of maintaining these principles in their 
minds, and not merely for the love or 
fighting, the men of Cariboo had left 
their homes, their families and thelr 
llfe occupations, to come to Victoria to 
acquire a knowledge of modern warfai«. 

A short response having been made 
by Lieut. Meredith, "Our Quests" was 
proposed by Corpl. G. L. Peck. He re- 
ferred to the respect in which the ofTi- 
cers were held by the N. C. O.'s and 
men of the battalion. This, he said, 
was especially so of the men of Carl- 
boo. One of Shakespeare's great char- 
acters was made to say: "Lay on Mc- 
Duff: and damned be he who flrat calls 
hold: enough!" For his part, and that 
of his fellows he was sure, he would 
say: "I^ad on Col. Ross and damned 
b« the German, etc." 

rtaa Iiot of Vortlunaa ' 
In a short, but pleasing addrexs. 
Lieut. Ukeil responded, pointing out 
that some of the beat of the battalion 
a'ere numbered among the Cariboo men 
and that much wan owing to Lieut. Cook 
for having recruited such a tine lot of 
Northmen for the unit. Col. Ross, also, 
congratulated tlie hosts of the evening 
on the splendid showing they had made 
since their enlistment. They had be- 
haved splendidly and had develoi>ed 
Into an fine, soldiers as could be asked 
for. He told of the clrcumstancen lead- 
ing up to Lieut. Cook receiving permis- 
sion to get together his Cariboo drafts 
and often had congratulated hininelf on 
having succeeded In obtaining the con- 
sent of the O. O. C. to allow the pro- 
posal to bm carried through. . 




" FINCH s FOR VAtUES " 

Many Admire Display of Model Suits 



PTE. R. HYDE PERROTT 
Member Igth BatUlion Canadian Scot- 
tish, a resident of Courtenay. B. C. and 
nephew of Mrs. M. B. Creed, of Beach 
Way Avenue, who returned to the city 
from the front on Friday evening last 
He was severely wounded at Festubert 
and also suffered from the effects of 
gas poisoning. He received a warm 
welcome from his many friends. 

Lieut Cook was received with sus- 
tained cheera The men found it diffi- 
cult to do him enougb honor. He con- 
fessed hintoelf aa lacking a knowledge 
of what he had done to deserve it. He 
was glad to be among his comrades and 
to see them together. There was no 
doubt that they had dona the right' 
thing in Joining the Western Scots. In 
Ottawa he had learned enough to ap- 
I predate that there was much more to 
learn. Efficiency meant effectiveness 
and to obtain efficiency patience was 
needed. No matter how long one might 
serve he knew that there could never 



NOT for some time has there been such an 
interesting showing of exclusive models 
at Finchs as that which brought many to the 
Suit Department yesterday. These lovely fur- 
trimmed examples of the utmost in smart Suits 
cannot be got elsewhere. They are absolutely 
exclusive with us. 

ShaU You See Tliein Today? 

Prices $35.00 to $60.00 



\' el vet Corduroy 
Skirts 

Only the better grades and 
every one a beauty. Practi* 
catlv every wanted shade and 
all sizes. 

Marked at 

$9.50 



Vales St. Victori.. B.C FINCHS, LTD. 



come t he t i me whe n n othi ng - m ore re* 
malned to bo learned. He hoped that 
! all "the boys" would not forget that all 
the little things of the drill ground, ap- 
parently InsigiAflcant. were a part of 
the great big "same." He trusted that 
they would remember this In Victoria 
and latvr In England so that when it 
came to the final stage, they a'ould ba 
properly fitted to do their parts. 

'I'licrf wtre brief wpt-echen by Major 
Meredith- Jones, Major Sargison and 
Major Armour to "The Allies" and 
others of a similar nature by Captain 
G. W. Nicholson and Cpl. L. F. Beene- 
ley to the tonnt. "The Cariboo." The 
three first mentioned were loud In their 
praise of the Cariboo men, so that when 
It came to Cpl. Beeseley. one of their 
number, he acknowledged that he was 
completely overcome. He illustrated 
his feeling by an apt anecdote. 

There were a number of songs and 
recitations Included In the programme, 
all of which were of a most enjoyable 
character. 

Mr. Stephen Jones, proprietor .of the 
Dominion Hotel, was congratulated on 
the excellent dinner served and the ad- 
mirable arranirementa made for the ac- 
commodation of the several hundred 
present. 



ler. 76c; Mrs. Hetherington. $1; Capt 
; Mulcahy for bandage roller. I::. SO; Mrs. 
Grant Mackay. |10; Mr. and Mro. D. 
Heald. $3; Lampoon Street Sclioul. |l».liO: 
Mrs. L. Hy*''. I6; from Teachers' Club 
party, V4f>: Lampoon Street School. 
|«: Mrs. IDranger. |1; Mrs. Wbitford. 
60c; procjpds frbm raffle, table cover, 
donated \^\ Mra Fae, Head Street. ISO; 
donation tVop Reeve and Council, |25: 
net receipts from concerts at Rex The- | 
atre, 1173.40— ToUl. 1411.72. 

Elxpenditure — Charwoman, |1.60; mat- 
ting and tacks, 17.90; four rollers for 
bandages, |10; stationary, pencils, etc., 
ISc; cotton for signs. |1.2&; Installing 
telephones. $6 — Total. |2^.40. This 
leaves a balance of $393.32. 

Donations In kind were received as 
follows: Kirk * Co., coal; Hibben & 
Co.. ledger, etc.; Miss Belson. bandage 
roller; Mrs. Smallwood, bandage rol- 
ler; Miss Myers, electric iron and scis- 



B o rs; M rs . H e n r y Ma r t in . I ) p a ir s e o c k s! 
Brown Bros., Mr. Botlan and Mr. A. 
Heald, (lowers; Brown Bros., loan of 
palms for concerts; Mrs. Bottan. O-Cedar 
mop. broom and thread; Mrs. Kemp, 
map; Mrs. Lugrin, table; Mrs. Story, 
thread and shawl to be raffled; Mrs. 
Fowler, "Beehive" doll to be rafflM. 

Work done and sent to the Victoria 
Society: Pyjamas, 9 3-4 doz. ; day shorts. 
6 1-2 dos. : surgical shirts, 1 1-3 doe.; 
roller iMindagea, 6< dos.: triangular ban- 
dages, 26 1-2 dox. ; cheat bandages, 111-2 
dos.: abdominal bands, g 1-2 dos.; face 
cloths, 10 dos.; socks. 1 pair; hose tops, 
2 pairs. All face cloths and u number 
of roller bandr^Bci we'-e made b/ the 
pupils of Lampson Street School. 



ESQUIMALT RED CROSS 

ISSUES REPORT 

Karga Tolnma of Work Dona by >nb- 

Conunlttaa Throngh Oo-oparattoa of 

Baaiaaata of Mualolpallty 



Following Is the report of the re- 
ceipts, expenditure and work of the Ea- 
gulmalt aub-committee of the Red Cross 
Society up to November 5: 

Receipts — Memt>erBhip's dues, $42; do- 
nations, tH: Miss Myer, tTi; proceeds 
from concert at Lampson Street School, 
147.50: Mrs. Philip Analln. |o; collect- 
ed at opening, tlS.lO; Mrs. Grainger, |1; 
Mrs. Raines, $5; donation from Lamp- 
Bo'n Street School, $21.62; Reeve and 
Council for bandage roller, '$5; Miss Fow- 



BATTALION PARADE 

Westara Scota March Throngli Olty 
With Braas Baad Flajriac 

Led by Lieut.-Col. Lome Ross the 
67th Battalion, Western Scots, paraded 
through the streets of the city yester- 
day afternoon. The march was called In 
order to stimulate Interest in the Belgian 
Fete Day collections. For the second 
time since its organtaatlon the brass 
band, recently formed, played the sol- 
diers to and from the camp. The pipers 
could not take part becauee they had 
Just been Inocculated and were suffer- 
ing from the effects of the operation. 

104TH REGIMENT TO 

RECRUIT BATTALION 

Zit.-Ool. 9. D. Taylor, M.r., Antbortsaa 
to Balaa Valt for Orarsaaa ■arrlea— 
—Qomp»*j tot Oowtahaa 



crutting Is expected to be started with- 
out delay. 

Authority also has t>een received at 
the district headquarters. Work Point; 
for the mubiiisation of a base company 
of the 1st Canadian Pioneers. It will 
ba a source of reinforcements for 
Lleut.-Col. A. E. Hodgins' unit, which 
now Is nt Winnipeg In training and will 
bo leaving for Kngland at an early 
date. The new company will be com- 
manded by Captain Oaisford and It will 
be quartered in the Cowlvhan district, 
probably at Duncan. 



WE USE NEW lEL 
FOR DRILL P" 




Contractors Consent to In- 
struction on Floor of Armory 
Under Construction — Old 
Hall Occupied. 



The 104th Regiment Westminster 
Fusiliers of Canada. Lieut-Col. J. D. 
Taylor commancfing, has been authorized 
to mobilise a C. E. F. Battalion, which 
will be known as the 131st. Its read- 
quarters win be at New Westminster, 
the ho^ne of the 104th Regiment Re- 



As the old Drill Hall, Mensles Street 
now Is ui'cupled by the 60lh Regiment. 
Gordon Illshiandcia, the question of 
obtaining a suitable place fur the in- 
struction of the members of the Vic- 
toria Volunteer Reserve and other 
forces has arisen. It has been solved 
by obtaining permission from Messrs. 
Parfltt dros.. the contractors, for the 
use of the new Armory, which Is 
situated on Bay Street, near Douglas 
Street. 

The latter structure is not yet com- 
plete and so has not been turned over 
to the Government. Messrs. Parfltt 
Bros., therefore, are responsible and it 
la only tlirough their kindness that It 
Is possible to take any corps on the 
Hoor for purposes of drill. In lending 
the proposal their approval It has been 
distinctly understood that none of the 
officers' or men's quarters can be used. 
This stand has been taken because, 
while no harm can bo done by march- 
ing, over the large expanse of asphalt 
flooring; in the main auditorium, con- 
siderable damage might be Inflicted by 
the free use of the iinflnlshcd apart- 
ments. 

.It Is 'understood that the contra<-tors 
will be In a position to formally trans- 
fer the Armory to the authorities short- 
ly after Christmas Day. Then every- 
thing "Wfll have been completed. Includ- 
ing the swimming bath. According to 
present . arrangements the building, at 
that time, will be taken possession of. 
temporarily, by the 103rd Overseas Bat- 
Ulion which Lleut.-Col. Hennlker, who 
raised and trained the Independent 
Squadron of B, C. Horse In this city. 
Is to command. 




Speakers at Various Churches 
and at Band Concerts Dwell 
on Necessity for More 
Men. 



Stirring recruiting speeches wera de- 
livered on Sunday at the various 
churches and band concerts by both 
members of the clergy and prominent 
citlxens. who made a strong appeal for 





THE SALE THAT HELPS US BOTH 

Mutual Benefit Sale 

Biggest Bargain Event Ever Held in Victoria Starts Wednesday 

November 17— ALLEN & CO. 

We need cash. Wc must have it. These exceptional prices will bring it to us. That's our benefit. You need the clothes, this is your chancc^o save money on 
them. That's your benefit. $20,cxdo worth of high-class Clothing for Men. Young Men and Youths— Suits. Overcoats, Raincoats, Trousers. The very best of everv- 
thing; a complete assortment of sizes. Prices slashed right and left— values and costs not considered. Come early. These bargains will not last long. Below wc quote 
a few prices only. 



Men's and Youths' Suits 

Values to $aa.oo Suits .$14.85 

Values to las.oo SuNs $16.8$ 

Values to $a8.oo Suits j $|.8.85 

Values to $30.00 Suits $21.85 

Values to $35.00 Suits $26.85 



Men's Overcoats 

Values to $aa.oo Overcoats $14.d5 

Values to $35.00 Overcoats $16.85 

Values to $a8.oo Overcoats $18.85 

Values to $30.00 Overcoats $21.85 

Values to $35.00 Overcoats $26.85 

Values to $40.00 Overcoats $28.85 



English Zambrene and Fit-Reform Shower- 
proof Coats 

Values to $35.00 Coau $18.95 

Values to $30.00 Coats $23.05 

Values to $35.00 Coats $27.95 < 



Men's Extra Trousers 



Values to $3.50 Trousers 
Values to $4.50 Trousers 
Values to $6.00 Trousers 
Values to $6.00 Trousers 
Values to $7.50 Trousers 
Values to $8.50 Trousers 



• •a«»««*aaa< 



• • • V I 



FuU Dress SuiU 

$aS.oo Pull Dress Suits $21.85 

$30.00 Full Dress Suits $23.85 

$35.00 Pull Dress Suits $27 .85 

Tnedo S«its and Coats 

Values to $a8.oo Tuxedo Suiti $21 .45 

Values to $aa.oo Tuxedo Coau $14.85 



Rubberized Raincoats 

Best English MiJMft 

Values to $xa.oo Raincoats $8.95 

Values to $16.00 Raincoats ♦••• -$11.95 

Values to $20.00 Raincoats , $14.95 

Values to $35.00 Raincoats $16*95 



It will pay every man within fifty miles to come to this immense bargain feast. You'll be as enthusiastic as wc arc ab«Hit the su|>crior values wc arc oflfcring in 
Men's Suits. Raincoats, Overcoats and Extra Pants, Every man who has ever worn one of our Suits knows the excellent service and value he received; men who have 
not will find this a splendid chance to learn about the mutual advantage of wearing clothes from this store. • 



Comer 

Yates and Broad 

Street 



ALLEN 



Comer 

Yates and Broad 

Streets 






recruits for the local military unitK 
The addresses ware made In response 
to a request issued last week by the 
Civilian Recruiting Committee. 

Among the most notabla si>eal(er« 
were the Very Rev. Dean Mchofleld. who 
spoke St Christ Church Cathedral; Sir 
Richard McBrlde, who was at the First 
Pr««hyterlan Church; Mr. Justice Orag- 
ory. who atldressad a larga audience at 
the Variety Theatre; Col. the Hon. E. U. 
Prior, at Pantagas Theatre, and Mr. 
William Blskemore. at the Royal Vic- 
toria Theatre. 

i:>aan Schoneld not only appaalad to 
men. but to woman and children to do 
their part In the war. Me cboaa for 
his text the words: "He that is not 
with me is against ma: ha that gatiiar- 
eth not with me scatteroth." Tha people " 
to w^om this applied to wara thoaa who 
should have, but had not gona to war; 
who had not spoken the word that, had 
It bean apoken. might have sant soma- 
ona more to light the lust light; who 
had not dona their bit for the Red 
Cross and tha Patriotic Fund; who had 
had tha wherewithal to giva but had not 
given. 

Mr. Justice Gregory oMda a aUrrlng 
appeal for volunteers for the 88th Fusi- 
liers' Overseas Battalion, and quoted 
to some extent from a letter written by 
Msjor-Oaneral A. W. Ciirrle, who apoka 
of the many gallant deeds done by tha 
second brigade, of which tha popular 
Victoria offlcer formerly had command. 
There whs an unquestioned neeassltr 
for more men to assist the soldiers that 
had gone before, to uphold the tradi- 
tion set. by tha second brigada and other 
splendid units. 

Tha Call a^ Vtm BtoaS 
"If there Is a drop of manhood In 
your veins," daclarad Col. Gregory, "you 
cannot ignore the call for vengaanca of 
the women and children of gallant llttla 
Belgium. You cannot remain daaf lo 
the blood of Ifidlth Cavall crying from 
the ground; you cannot forget your own 
fellow Canadians oruclfled on the cross 
as our Lord was. Wa dgra not expose 
our women to the hesrtlossness of Oar- 
man savages: we would be falsa l<i 
every instinct of a Briton and racraant 
to every tradition of our race If we 
fslled at this time to crush out thn 
Uornian spirit. To do thst we want all 
the men we can gat, wa want all the 
young men In this city who are physu.- 
slly fit; to every man who feels that h« 
can go, we want you." 

A member of the home guard wtto has 
nine brothers at tha front made a sup- 
plementary appeal. whUa • musical 
programme waa carried out at tha thea- 
tre by tha 88th Band, under B«nd- 
maatar Rumsby, and solos by Mr. Mark 
Sampson. 

Tha Psntages was packed to ovar« 
flowing on the occasion of Col. the 
Hon. s:. O. Prior's spaaoh and loud 
chaera followed' many of hia remarks. 
In olting tha outstsnding reasons why 
men should Join tha army at tha pras* 
ent time, he gava a short summary of 
the events which lad up to the war and 
showed what a critical' poaltion tha 
Rmplra was now In. 

IR making a personal appaal to Ihta 
men of military aga nf tha eommunlty. 
Iia aald-. "Do any ot the young man in 
this audience ever think when you see 
soldiers going away to tha front that 
they are going to nght for aaeh one of 
tha man at honM? Every man In good 
health, flt and able, is needed by tNa 
Bmpira. cirilixation, humanity." 

Mr. William Blakemora, at the Royal 
Victoria Theatra. aftar spaaklns In a 
few words of the splandid raapoAaa to 
the eolora at Victoria. Cans4a, ani4 
throughout the British Emptra, said 
that thera ware atill many nMm cspabia 
of ioining tba army, and that tba B«ad 
of raorulta was ona of tha gravest srob- 
lems that tha Kmpira waa fsatag. 
.. "It Is a personal mattar* M asltf, 
"which you must aattia with your own 
ronsctanee. whethar you ahouM go to 
the front or not, but you must sarlously 
consider wbatbar tha elrtunstsnc^-* 
which ara kaaplag yo« hmtk ara soob as 
to Justify yourself to your «on«ctcn«« 
now, and to God whan Uie tinu eomaa." 



SOCIAL AMD PERSONAL 



Mrs. M. Parlilns, of Tarww, la rtmt- 
ing Mrs. Brown. I«I« Kiamnl Straat. 
and will remain feara until TburaSay 
artamoan. 

Tha many friends of Mrs. P. W. 
Dampater will b« pleased to know ilMl 
ah* la eoflval^-vclag •( har heiwa OS 
Maplawood Road. Hha will aat ra> 
caiva until tba Maw Tear. 

Tba ivy Lmt HaHal CHib kafd lia 
weafcly drira ki UM K. ST l>. Mill. 
Karth Pnrlt RtKoat. tm TbawSty 

A Atf^^Ml ^^^^BBS^A^BV ^^A$SftaV AIS^^^^^^hA 

faltawtAS wara tha winnars: rirat Isay. 
Ml*. PMavs; n erawd. Mrs. DaTla: 
Mra. It liMMaoter. rirsl 
Ue. Lmmr: sanend. Mr. r. r< 

Mr. r. •«a#'— ^ 



r^ 



USil'^.T^! 



s 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C.. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER i6. 1915 



\ 



fc 



L 



i: 



[ 



Pleasing Display ot 

NEW PLUSH 
GOATS 

Smart Black Plusli Coats arc decidedly popular this sea- 
son,' and to meet the demahd we have bought some of the 
nicest models shown. These arc made in plain styles, with 
set-In sleeves and collars and cuffs of self and self bell*; col- 
lars are made convertible or shawl. 

.We are also showing some unusually handsome Coats in 
baby lambs' cloth and in curl cloth, in modes fliniilar to the 
black plush. 

Wide range of prices 

$20, $25, $27.50 and $30 



New Jap Silk Blouies, braid trimmed, 
just in. Sizes 34 to 44; only ...'.. 



$3.50 





tar Wi 



CO.D. Orders If You So Desire 



They're 




•1 

IT 



■ ^■■■i^ ■At ^>« g 



CITY WEWS IN BRIEF 

AMti-m^nmam gM — The coaiintttac 
orffittitzcd at the muothly wecttng of 
the Board of Trade to form a branch 
of the Antt.<lcrinan Union i» tliia city, 
win hold a met-iiDS »t the Board of 
Trad* Kooinn tomorruw morning at 1> 
o'clock. A chalrmmu and Secretary wiU 
be elected ani preUmtnary bualaciia wUI 
be tranaactcd. The merobera of th* 
committee are Afeaara. Beaumont Uokss, 
Uichard Jlall. J. A. Mara. I'. D. Pember- 
ton and H. W. ftrr. 

■Beanua Bataa — The datea of ih» 
Dxcuraluna which the Kaatem ftallways 
will run this Winter to the Ooam have 
been fixed, and a itehedule haa beea 
forwardud to CotnmiiiBluner Cuthb«r^, 
of the Victoria and lalaud JL>evelopinent 
AMMOciation. The exruraiontt will leaTCL 
tlir Kast on the followInK datea: De^ 
cenij»r.,7, 8, >, 10; January 11. IJ, IJ, 
14/^Kebruary i. ». 10, 11. The ratea 
c^er fifteen days for the trip to dea< 

nation and allow u nlncty-daya atop- 

ver for the return. 

UUam' Bmploymaat CoBunItt— ■ 

TbV Itctu'rned Soldier*' Kaij^loyment 
Committee, which formerly occupied a 
aulte of roomu In the Union Bank bulM- 
ins, removed yenterday afternoon to 
more apacioua and iMtter-altuated of- 
fice* at 1210 Broad Htreet, oppoaite The 
Coloniat building. The ne# quartera will 
be used Jointly by the Holdiera' Km- 
. ployment Committee and the Campalcn 
Commlteee of the Victoria Patriotic 
Aid Society which haa for ita object 
the raiainv sf fZOO.OOO with which to 
augment the funds of the Doclety. 

ror vnaoaws la ••nuuv— Sir Rich- 
ard McBrlde yesterday cabled Hon. J. 
11. Turner, Agent-Oeneral In I,ondon, In- 
utructlng him to nialie arrangements to 
Hce that HUitable gifts shall be forwarded 
from London to those British Columbia 
soldiers who are imprisoned In Ger- 
many. Plum puddings and other sea- 
sonable dainties will be forwarded by 
the Agent-Uoneral. who has been also 
told 10 augment the food supply of the 
men by an ample quantity of good 
British Columbia canned salmon. 

Wlaaer of Baffle*— The winners of 
the raffles at the Hibernian Booth at 
the Catholic Bazaar are aH follows: 



'i— folks who are determined to reduce their cost of living, with- 
out reducing the qusintity apd qualify. 

When you PAY CASH here you pay the lowest prices all 
round ever offered on the Island, and to suit the convenience 
of many, our prices are just the same for phone orders. 

If You Do Not Want C.O.D., Try Our Deposit 
% System 



23c 



Blut Point Oysters, 

Per tin, 39c and.. 

Heinx Pork and Beans, 4 A^a 
Vtt tin ..IvC 

CampbaU's Soups, 

: 3 ting 



Lowney's Cocoa, 

i-lb. tin 



Pure Leaf Lard, 
Per lb 



25c 
42c 
16c 



Desiccated Cocoailut, 

Per II) 



Glace Cherries, 

Per lb. 



Ground Almonds, 

Per 11) 



20c 
60c 
75c 



Cherries in Creme de Menthe, 
PiT bottle. JOc Q'liO 



and 



'i I ' 



Special Today 

''Sovereign" Red Salmon— th«- finest sockeye, B. C.'s 
best. Regular 25c tin. 4 A.M. 

Today ISfC 

Delivered Only With Other Goods 



Seeded Raisins, 

J packets 

CleaiMd' Carrints, 

Vir lb-, IOC and. 

Pure Spices, 

Per tin, 8c and. 



25c 

12</bc 

10c 



Reception Hard ^4 ffQ 

Wheat Flour, sk.9Ji.*vO 

Scratch Food, best 



riuality, .sk. 



$1.89 



Johnston's Fluid Beef. OQa 

Large buttle «r«r^ 



H. 0. Klrkham & Co., Ltd. 



CORNER GOVERNMENT AND FORT STS. 

Grocery, 178 end 179 Delivery, 5522 

Fish and Provisions, 5520 Meet, 5521 



Phones: 



When a Man 
Buys Chocolates 

IMca he pay nny particular attention 
to iha qnallty ot the swrota lin'i 
(attlnsT !4oin«tlm«a ii» dn^an't. 

That'a why th» latly In llio onar 
ahould InaUt on hlin KetUnR thoni at 




ySkignanA 



etar> »SS T*tM Str«wt. 
Ill Dauclaa Htr««t Mud 
0*v«t*aMal ■«« Fort Sirevta 




Hk Smile Mill Tell 

Th* wtnnaii irhn la afratrf »« v\yrw 
Mr IIM WhAB aho anillra liaa |M><>r 
tMth III Win* paa^B out of l"^. Ami 
y«t. irrrMCMT pain, ai amall rx- 
fttUt^. *!*• oeitld havr hrr (»<ilh mH<lw 
p*rfM>l. In moat ln.«an<-f>ii. ir v»»ir 
■r« In thia prrdli-amrni tinn't w-ali • 
t — in— t aftar yoit r*B4 thIa Sil. 
Jlak* vp your niln4l ai onr<>. I'honr 
«•« fSr •" «»»ot«t«nMif. 
I ■■««■•«• y«« will fa*l N« palm 

\m0m ta MtrMe*ar« 

Dr. Albertl. Clarke 



taMBtJk tSL 
la ttmuaiM BttU«tB» 
Tatse Vt aae Dmclas 



4 



Stock Pattern Dinner Sets 



R. A. BROWN * CO. 
jMt DMKlaa a ii. — t rhMto Silt 



Corrlg College 

BsaoOB XIU Vark, ▼totorU, B.C. 

tielect HUh-OrAdo I>ay and^oare> 
Ins School for Boys, 7 years and up- 
warda. Hcnncmant of Wall -appointed 
rmtlcman'a hom« in lovely Beaooa 
Hfll Park. Number limited. Out- 
door aporta. Prepared for buslneaa 
Ufa or profasaionat or unlveratty 
examlnatlona. Faea Inclusive oad 
■trictly moderate. A few vacaaciaa 
at Winter term. Septembar 1. 

Pr;ncipal. J. W. CHURCH. M. A. 



THE WEATHER 



M<'l«orolnalcal Offlci*. Viciuria, n. C, at 
S p.m. Novclntwr 1.'.. litir.. 

«Y.\OI'.si8 

A Ma it'irm area c«ntr*«l off ih.- (jiir»n 
Chnrloli.' Ixlunilii la c-aiui|iiR liciivv iHlnn 
and ffBli-K »t"ii|i the ('••aal. Hew iiilnn 
arc r«»r»<"'lf'' throiiRhniit tlm Slflirsi of 
WanhliiKtiMi Hnd Ori-Kim. Mlli)<-r wrathcr In 
beromlna ftiMiiTijl In tho I'ralila rrovlntpa, 

TKMriciiATunii: 





>lln. Max. 


Victoria. B. C 


«1 


61 


Vaucoiivrr 


3I« 


4S 


Katnloui.-. 


.IJ 


4'< 


Hark<'rvlli<' 


IX 


no 


Pritup UupTt ,., 


X< 


4J 




3* 


a: 


ManMin, T. T. ..••,.•..•..... 


1 


■J J 


Olanrf, .Mtn 


1< 


n* 


'\Vlni)lprt(, Man. .............. 


4 


i» 


i'orllanil. t.»r<' 


4! 


i: 


Han Kraiu'lacii. Cal 


4« 


«- 


I'ort Arthur 


IC 


?H 


Toronli. 


z* 


II 


(>llawa 


Xi 


:i<i 


Montrral 


it 


4* 


1*1. .lohn ».,« 


3« 


:•() 


Halirax 4... t. ......... 


»I 


.-.x 


|V«iil<-ton 


a* 


a-* 


NVInnn 


z* 


3:1 


Cranbrook ^ . . . 


11 


34 


aC.VDAt 






lllRbrat 




&I 


|.nwr«t ^..... 


«A 


AviTas' • •••...•........... 


*\ 


Minimum on rraae '4. ••••.. 




i| 


Maximum In aun. . ... . n. ...t,i . 




1«7 


llain ■ a« inch 






llrlchi Ruii'hinr — 4 liaMra. tl 


minutn, 




<;«n»riH aiatr of wi>alllar— Kalr. 




MUM>AT 






lll«h.'«f 




SI 


t.4fn.--.l ■■...•«•■.••«•«.•... 




«t 



.\Tiraar ....;i.. <« 

MInlinmit i.ti BTBaa ..an 

HaximNm in aim ... i.b 

li.ln *« Inrh. 

1tria><l •■•(••litno -2 hour*. • mlnuira, 
ijva\r«t aiatv ot wvatbtrr — Cluavly 



(Jreen and guld cushion, Miaa N. 
Clark; Ham, Ulshop Macdonald; Cana- 
dian ijweetheart, Kthel Uardner; two 
volumes of books. Miss O. Hartnell: 
patriotic cunhlon, Mr. M. Flnnerty, and 
Kitkinio doll, \V. II Huntley, Dallas 
Koud. Those who have not yet received 
th« articles won, at the Hibernian 
Booth should coinmunlcatc with Mra. 
J. I'. Healy, S13 Broughton Street or 
telephone Xo. 653. 

■mallar Cat la Wafea — Foremen em- 
ployed on the northwpst sewer work will 
not have their pay reduced to the ex 
tent recently decided upon by the City 
Council. The Council's order called for 
a cut of twenty-flve cents per day In 
the pay of laborers and seventy cents 
In tliat of the foremen when the tun- 
nel work was completed. On the advice 
of the city engineer, who stated that 
Much a cut was unfair to the foremen, 
the Council last night eliminated the 
out to the extent of making the dally 
wage of foremen %i. • 

CatkoUo Saaaar— Owing to the fact 
that everything offered for sale at th* 
Winter Fair given last week under the 
auspices of St. Andrew's Catholic Cath- 
edral was disponed of during the regu- 
lar hours of the bazaar, there was no 
need for holding an auction last night, 
which would have been the ca«e had 
there bet-n any unHold articles left over. 
The Kold w.itch offered for raffle at 
the fair was won by Mr. M. H. Dobie. 
holder of ticket Xo. l.'.S A, who may 
have the same by applying at the Bis- 
hop's Palace, V'lew^ Street. 

■•eki MlaaUw BrtatlTa— Postmaster 
II. F. Bishop has received from Mr. Al- 
l>ert P. Lnurer, of St. I.,oul9, Mo., a 
letter inciuirinK &n to tlie whereabouts 
of his uncle, Mr. Louis Laurer, who is 
believed to be somewhefe in this neigh- 
borhood. The post office authorities Wire 
l>een unable to trace tlie missing man 
through their directory, but request 
anyone possessing knowledge with re- 
gard to Ml', l^aurer's residence to sen^ 
information to them, or else to Mr. Al- 
bert P. J^urer, care of Roberts, John- 
son & Hand Shoe Co., I.lth and Washing- 
ton Avenue. St. I.oiiis. 

EngUah Mall— Two shlptnents of mall 
r<"aciw;<l the local i)ost office yesteiday. 
One of them came via New York and 
coiisist«Ml uf i;; inigM of letters and 12 
bag.s of newspapers. It left London on 
November %. Tho other conslgnmoni 
camo via Quebec and contained 12 ham- 
jicrs of letters and 14 of parcels. It left 
Liverpool on November .1. Another lot 
of mail from overseas reached Victoria 
on Sunday; In.ludinj? 6 bags of letters. 
.14 baskets of j)arcel post and 95 bags 
of papers. This shipment left Liver- 
pool on October 29 and came via Mon- 
treal and t'anadlan lines. 

Kapreaeata OoTenunaat — The ftineral 
of- the late Sir Charles Tupper takes 
place today in Halifax. Were '.he dis- 
tance not so great Sir Richard McRrido 
or one of his colleagues would have 
been prc-K-nt vt the ceremonies. The 
province will, however, be represented 
In the person of Mx. A. V. PIneo, of the 
Attorncy-tJenpral's I>cpartniont. Sir 
Richaul having yesteni-y wired him to 
that effect nnd to arrange to have a 
suitable flor.il offcriiiR placed cm the 
bier of the departed statesman. Mr. 
Pliico happens to be in HitllfHX Just 
now In pursuance of his duties as a 
member >»f Mio commission inquiring 
into the Workmen's Compensation Act. 
BoWlaad'a Baad Ooaeart — Over 200 
peopl.. wcir disappointed In not gaining 
admittance to the concert on .Munday 
evrninj; .Riven by Rowland's band at 
Pantagcs Tipatrc. c'ol. the Hon. K. O. 
Prior was given a splendid hearing for i 
hlH short recruiting address. The band 
of the 6Ttb Battalion, under Bnnilinaster 
Kink, asslafvf in part of the pro- 
gramme nnd created a good linprcsnion 
for auch a young organlaation. The as- 
sisting soloists Were Mr». W. Orant, 
soprano, and Mr. p. .1. Murphy, tenor; 
both artists were very popular and Were 
nccorde.l dotible encores. Miss Jewell, 
soprano, and Master Willie Italagno. 
violinist, will assist next Munday. 

8th Bntataat Saa«— Tho military 
eoneert Inst Sunday attracted a large 
aitdien<e (o the Royal Victoria Theatre, 
The fei«lure of the prngrahinie was the 
Kinging of Cpl. R. Mnrrlaon. his flnc 
tenbr Tolce In the favorite song. "The 
Trumpet««r." railing for a double en- 
core. Pte. Ilarty Morden sang "King 
Charles' In (Inr voice, and l.«e.-<:pl. St 
John also plHsed his audience with his 
singing. Iwih having to respond to 
euc»»rea. Mr W RI«ke(nor« gara a 
sl>ort rrrrultlng atMrrss In some well- 
e)H>«en words. Bandmaster IT. J. Rmtth 
rhose some good patriot |«. and martial 
numbers, arhlch were renderr^ In brtgbt 
aafl sna.ppy style by the hand. )nas A. 
Muriset acted as arcompanist. 



ctiMrmtA with tlia theft of fowl froai 
the ceopa of Mr. Mathews, Mount Tol- 
mie. Tbey were raauiaded to to4lay. 
The three were arreatad by Dataetlv* 
Murray on tiaturday afteraoon in a 
Cblaaaa ahack near tha cotnmr of North 
Park and Blanahard Streets. Nine chlck- 
ena ot the Itohde Island Red breed 
were produced. These the Chlaamca 
had heen eaaaged la putting in aaeka 
whaa the efleer arrived. A hora* and 
rig w«r« found on the premlaea which 
Is accepted as confirming the theory 
that ttioaa responsible for the many re- 
cent chicken thefts had been equipped 
with some speedy means of tranaporta- 
tion. 

Theatre on Kunday evening the tlth 
Regiment band gave one of Ita meat 
aucceaaful performances . before a large 
and enthusiastic audience. The line 
march from "La Reine de Saba" 
(Qouaed) waa well played, the balance 
of tone being excellent. The chef 
d'oeuvre of the evening, however, waa 
the beautiful overture to "Roaamunde" 
(bchubert). la which the band ahowed 
to great advantage, and Bandmaater 
Rumsby la to be complimented on a 
very artistic reading. Other Items in- 
cluded a aeiactlon of eea songs and a 
charming piece. "Babillage" (Olllet). 
Mr. Mark Sampaon was well received 
for "The Laat Watch" and had to 
respond twice. Muslciaii' Oasklll waa 
an elflcient accompanist, 

Tifal Toau>rroar— Thomas Bond who 
Is accused of setting fire to the Balti- 
more Lunch premlaea. Government St., 
waa arraigned before Judge Lampman, 
of the County Court, yenterday. Mr. D. 
S. Talt, fbr the prisoner, asked for a 
remand aa he stated that one of hia 
most Important witnesses was not pres- 
ent. He resided on Salt Spring Island 
and. owing to the gale of Monday 
morning, had been unable to reach the 
city. His Honor asked whether some 
of the ten witnesses for the prosecution 
could not be heard but Mr. Talt ex- 
plained that the witness In question 
was an expert and it was itnportant 
that he should hear' all the testimony. 
In view of this statement a remand to 
tomorrow was granted. Mr. George 
M orphy. for the Crown, interposed no 



'ban Loan. .\h 
Ping and rtong .Vain w,>re brought he- 
for* the poilca magtstrate yesterday 



objection under the circumstances. 

r4>naar OSelal ConpliUaa — Lengthy 
complaint of the delay* in completing 
the local improvement work on SufTolk 
Street was made in a communication 
from former City Knglneer Angus 
Smith, now of Prince Albert, Sask., 
which waa read at last night's meeting 
of the City Council. It is a subject 
which has been before the Council be- 
fore but, Mr. Smith claimed, no notice 
of his protests has been taken by the 
city. Ho asserts that by reason of work 
already done his property has been 
seriously damaged and he demands an 
arbitration to settle the amount of com- 
pensation to be paid to hlin. Mr. Smith 
also seeks Information, as a ratepayer 
of the city, relative to what arbitrations. 
If any, Mr. Hugh Kennedy acted In on 
behalf of the city and what amounts 
the city paid to the latter for his ser- 
vices. Why he desires this Information 
Mr. Smith did not state. His complaint 
relative to Suffolk Street will be report- 
ed upon by the cfty engineer, and tho 
Information he seeks as to Mr. Ken- 
nedy's arbitration servlcea will be sup- 
plied to him. 

Oawpaifa for Tonrlata— Today, mem- 
bers of the Victoria and Island Develop- 
ment Asaoclatlon will start on the work 
of collecting from those who, through 
the recent campaign of the Rotary Cluh 
for members of the association, have 
Identified themselves with the work of 
the latter body. The funds thus ."le- 
cured will permit of the launching of 
the publicity cathpaign. which It is 
intended shall be carried out through- 
out the Prairie section in the effort to 
secure a largo part of the tourist traf- 
fic which will originate In that section 
this Winter. Southern railroads are 
now busy worltlng tip the trade there, 
with the object of securinif a heavy 
(Tanadinn travel to Callfoml.i. The Vic- 
toria Associatioit is determined that 
this traffic shall not be taken without 
an effort being made to direct It this 
way. Some of the new members se- 
cured through the Rotary Club cam- 
paign proml.ted to pay at once the full 
year's fee instead of paying one dollar 
per month. It Is hoped that many of 
them will adopt this method, aa it will 
provide stifflcient funds wherewith to 
immediately inaugurate the Prairie pttb- 
llclty campaign In Its entirety. 

Want Beath Beateaee Oommnted — 
The Local Council of Wonie4) held a 
special meeting yesterday to consider 
tho case of Kllzabcth Coward, now un- 
der sentence of death In Kamloops Jail. 
After the most careful consideration 
of the Information brought forward It 
was decided unanimously to sign a 
petition, asking for clemency or any 
relief that might be .given, after full 
considevation. by the Department of 
of Justice.- This appeal will bo at the 
Local Council Depol for the signatures 
of representatives of societies or mem- 
bers of the executive for one day only. 
The Local Council of Women repre- 
sents an aggregate of upwards of 7,000 
women. \ letfbr was read from the 
Marchioness o? Aberdeen and Temalr, 
saying that rhe would be in Victoria 
on .Nov 2t>. It was arranged to give 
a tea and reception to give her tlie op- 
portunity she had requested of meet- 
ing meniliers of the local council. It 
will be remembered th.it she Is the 
founder of tho Victoria Local Council. 
Further partici;lar8 will be forthcoming. 
Attention to the book recently placed 
In the L. C. W. Depot, Fort Street, for 
registering public entertainments, to 
prevent overlapping, and in the intereat 
of ail. 

miSa Oaateat Wlaaera — The following 
were winners of prizes at the t.'atliolic ' 
bazaar shooting contests during the 
past week: Skates were won by Mr. N. , 
H. Allen, of TlUIcum Road. A f<»olbail ; 
Vas won by Pie. Faulkner, of I he 50th ' 
(lordon HIghlantlcrs. Fountain p«»n, ;' 
donated by Ml«s Sheila Hherldsn- 
Kickers, was won by Mr. Roy Moir, ' 
winner, of Thursday's shoot, while Mr. 
II. Barton, with a score of 74. wim a ' 
i-hance on a drawing donated -by the { 
Victoria Printing A- Publishing Com- ■ 
t>any. Miss "9. M>'I>onnld donated three f 
fla:<h lights for competition and one of '■ 
these wa« won by Mr. F. W. Wootten, ; 
of 1242 Richardson Street, while the ' 
others were won. respectively, by a 1 
team from the Rainbow and Bro. Rran. : 
Mr. Trimen won 'a pair of chickens 
donated by Mrs. Ilaub. A box of i 
elgars, donated by Mr. Ashby. was W4»n I 
by Mrs. Oreaves and the chickens I 
49nat4»d by tte Btotern af »C Jeaeph'a 
Hospital, were won by Mr. Glllla. 
Docks presented by the sisters were 
won by Mr. Fletcher, yiss Theresa 
M<~Kenna won several Jars of jelly, 
donated by Mrs. M. Brown. A signal- 
ling mirror, presented f4»r competition 
on aatarday, was wan by fXf. Camp- 
hell, of the Weatera Be»N^ who made 
the highest arore of the evening. 
Prise winners may secure their trophies 
by applying at the Bishop's Palarr, 
View Stract- 



Cheap Groceries 

Look Out for PackeU and Bags Without Any Weight Stated 

COPAS & YOUNG 

State the' Weight and Sell at the Lowest Possible Price for Quantity 

Contained 



C 9t T. BREAD FLOUR, gives great satisfac- 
tion. Per sack S1.55 

MAGIC BAKING POWDER. 5-lb. can 00c: 
12 or. can 20^ 

BLUE LABEL CATSUP, large bottle .. 25^ 

ANTI-COMBIlfE TEA. in lead packets- NothinR- 
nicer. 3 lbs. for 91*00- 

ANTI-COMBINE COFFEE, very nice i-lb. tin 
for 35^ 

REINDEER COFFEE or COCOA AND MILK. 

. large can 2C^ 

ST. CHARLES. B. C or CANADA FIRST 
MILK. 3 large cans 2SW^ 

FINE LOCAL POTATOES, nice and mealy, 
loo-lb. sack T5<^ 

FANCY ASHCROFT POTATOES. loo-ib. 
sack 90^ 

MOLASSES. 2-lb. can 10^ 

ROGERS' TABLE SYRUP, 5-lb. can ... 35^ 
2-lb. can 154!^ 



OKANAOAN SLICED PEACHES. 2s. 2 cans 

for 25^ 

ONTARIO PEARS, j^. per can Ift^^ 

OKANAGAN PLUMS, js. per can 104^ 

FANCY SEEDED RAISINS. Urge 16-oz. pkts.. 

2 for 25^ 

FINE I^E-CLEANED CURRANTS, lb. . 10^ 
FANCY SULTANA RAISINS, per lb. . . 15^ 
CHOICE NEW EVAPORATED PRUflES. box 

of 25 lbs.. $1.50, or 2 lbs. for 154^ 

CHOICE NEW EVAPORATED PEACHES. 

3 lbs. for 2S^ 

CHOICE NEW EVAPORATED APRICOTS. 

2 lbs. for 25<^ 

INDEPENDENT CREAMERY BUTTER, tbe 

most popular butter of the day, ,3 lbs. 81. OO 

SELECTED PICNIC HAM, per lb 15<^ 

SWIFT'S PREMIUM COOKED HAM. sliced. 

per lb. ,. 35^ 



I 



Read Onr Piricet Rifht Tbrousli and Conq>«r« WMh Otbers. No Speckb for Bait 

COPAS & YOUNG 

Cor. Ftrt snd Brsad AfCTi-COMBINE GROCERS Phones 94 andQS 



25% OFF 
DIAMONDS 



Here you have a most 
remarkable opportunity — 
the entire run of one of 
the finest diamond stocks 
on the Coast at a uniform 
reduction of 25 per cent 
from our former reason- 
able prices. Such an open- 
ing as this has never 
before been afforded in 
Victoria. 

REMOVAL 
SALE 

You will find some 
splendid stones in many 
beautiful and unusual set- 
tings in our stock. Re- 
member our regular prices 
were before-the-war prices 
and the reduction is off 
those price.*!. 

Fdr instance 

Rings — solitaires and 5- 
stonc hoops: 

Reg. $roo, now S75.00 
Reg. $73. now S56.25 
Reg. $50. now S37.50 
Reg. $2.«i, now S18.75 

Shop H«re TUcWeek 




POR BOYS 

Motnnr tolmk* victoiua, b.c 

Half TarM C*aaMnaoa MondJ^, NoTembar I 

For prospectus tpply to the Headmaster 
Wirden, Rer. W. W. Bolton, M.A. (Cantak.) 
Hetdmaster, J. C. Barnacle. Esq. (London Unlr.) 



W. n. Vtfilkerson 

JEWELER 
915 GOVERNMENT ST., 

Ranavinc *» 1113 Govanii 
Straat— :N«w Spaacar Block 



PATRIOTISM 

Demands That W« «*Kaap 
Fit" 

Improve your physique hy Iota- 
tug the 

V. M. C A. 

durinf our Membership Cta- 
paiKi*. and help keep this neces- 
sary institution open (or our sol- 
dters when they return. 

SPECIAL RATES 

.liirir.r the Campalgo from 
Oct. 2t to Nov. «. 



FURNACES INSTALLED 

Air-TtzlM Hfatcra and FarnacM mada v*^ 
•r r<patr*d. Cbarias laodarata. 



WATSON 



A McGregor, ud. 

e4t 



SMJatr tor 


tka 


Praraati^ of | 




Crvally to 


Aai 


-b 


Th* 


Annual 


Me«4 


ina 


win b« haia 1 


lo lll« 


Counrll 


Chambcra, CItr Hall. | 


Thuradar. Nov 


tmh*r le. 


" ' "" i 



BULBS 

For HollaoU'crown Bulbs of 
first quality at loires: priceSt try 

BROWN BROS. 

•1$ Vbw SL, PImm 1MB 



a maat- 

!ac of thr PraviBclal KxccuUir* ta ba 
h«M thla awrnlnff It la Int«iidt4 ta dls- 
PMC af tba matMr «r tha appalataant 
of tha ProTlDclal Commit t«« to warli In 
c^ajunctloti with the Federal aov«rn- 
ment In connectinn with tbt woffe of 
cartas (orVctamaA aoMlara 



NOTICE 



iir( 



The British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Limited, 
will pay a reward of $50.00 lor such information as will lead 
to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons who, on 
or about the 17th day of October, 1915, at Picken Siding, on 
the Company's Line of Railway, in the Municipality of 
Saanich, destroyed a Switch Lamp, the property of the British 
Columbia Electric Railway Company, Limited. 

Dated at Victoria, B.C., this l3th day of November, A.D. 
1915. 

British Columbia Electric Railway Co., Ltd. 

Per A. T. GOWARD, Manager. 



-ADVERTISING IS TO BUSINESS WHAT STEAM IS TO MACHINBRT" 



REDUCED RATES 

on Cirailar Lettert (ao 
War Ta«), Addr-ting, 
Podff, P»rt Carda, 
Folding and EBcloAig, 
PaBvaring Circnlar^ Ad.. 
WHfts 



Newton Advertising Agency 



Victoria^ B. C 



Omltr Letters. Addresrinf and Mtnifif 
Rates Quoted for Local. Dominkw and PorcifB PublkatkMs 

MO SMS 




ninffiRy sumjEk 
PORTLAND CEMENT 

ROSEBANK LIME 

EMPIRE PLASTER 



an 






/ 



ARE YOU 



P*yiilt'Ca>h for houxhold nrce»utte« at Halliday'it and taving 
dollars or are you running credit and pasnng top pric«»? 
Trr lfc« C»fc ifimm > _^^ 



^ 



TTf tfcffi Mrtaa — For 

putting rounddoor* andwindowa, 
keep* out wind; aavc* coal bill*. 

flpectal, yard" lO^ 

Box of S yarda , T»r 

VynunM' ••• T— rtara — i ntirtfti at 
once; quick and aatlafactwry. 
-Kaon 86# 

••T»«lrt OM OPSMT MUl aoMIO 

flap Siflav — For round or miuarc 
canit: nlck«l (>Ut«d: oil tempered 

cuttfra. rip«cl«l, each S5# 

•wa, ftne qualit)'. Ka<-h. 
tt.ti. It.So and SZ.TS 



I r • B a — The Canadian 
B*au(y. Kuarant«*d for all tlnxt: 
<'Ompletc Mitlafactlon or money 
l»ack. Try onr today. Hpeclal. 

each 4S.OO 

ug «oat WmMB, tn aieel. 

Round, earn 

Oval, each 

In beat •iiamcl. Mc aijd S2. 
Ik ■»«■, lance lootli. tfpeclal. 

each •I.IS 

Mftppy lAaa, line tempered blade. 
Ka^li ^ 75* 



aieei. 

m 



aaaortod ahapea 
and alaea. 
: for 25# 



HALLIDAY'S 



7ta 



YATU wr. 

I Next Door aordon'a, UiA.t 

VOV AAVE WHRM YOi: FAV CAIIH 

JHIekel Traya. each l«r 



Tea Vlatoa, 
aaaorted pat- 

terna. 
CaMh apeclal 

6 for 9Bt 



Dry Cord-Wood 

BLOCKS-$4.50 PER CORD 

OUR MOTTO: ''FULL MEASURE" 



MACKAY & GILLESPIE LTD. 

PhoiMt 149 and 622 Office 738 Fort Street 



XM AS GIFTS 

Buy Now at Sale Prices as Well as Extra Cash Discount of 

and SS'^*' 

-No Charge for Delivery, and Prompt Attention tn Mail Ordt^rs 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA. B.C. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER i6. 1915 



MRFLL'ITIES SiE 
TOilLDm' 



Thousands of Dollars' Worth 
of Articles Have Been Do- 
nated — Recipients of Cards 
Should Communicate. 



The ayatemaUc manner tu wliicb the 
ladlea' oummlttee, acting under the 
dl;-ectlon of the Ofllchil ttuperflultlea 
Sale*' Committee, la carrylnK out every 
titUkil with rcHpecT to the collection of 
artlclea for the Ued Croaa auctlona ia 
certain to leMUlt in the object belag 
fully Bucceraful. It rtriiUtrea only .a 
ahort vlait tu the auperflultiea room. 
Belmont Huuee, to t;et Mome uoneeptlon 
«f the volume uf work belnic -done aqd 
to oe able to appreciate the inter'eat 
which ban b«eii taken In the acheme.' ' 

Already Hev«ral thouaandii of dollAtk' 
worth of vooda have been received, aid 
It la eatlmated that many more thou- 
■antls of doUara' worth will be received 
before the llr«t auction l.s held, probably 
within a week ur ten daya. 

The whole of the buatneaa la inanaifed. 
and will continue to be maiiaKed, on 
thoroughly, aound buxIneHa-like line*. 
The only paid aervauta on the Super- 
fluitleti Committee are wounded uuidlera, 
who have received their honorable dla- 
charge from the army. They are paid 
a aalary of (l a day: it la little enough, 
but tliey take an interest In doing work 
for the cauae of the Ked Cruas and are 
eager to help their bruthera at the 
front. 

The committee only aska that the peo- 
ple of Victoria win give aomething 
which they can apare — not anything 
that will discomfort them, upset their 
bank balancfea or destroy the beautiea 
of their hojnea. The committee aaka 
them to give and so create the pleasure 
of giving, which will more than domi- 
nate the apathetic fact of owning that 
which la auperfluouB, 



DISCUSS AMENDMENT 

- TO MARRIAGE ACT 



■aatlnj 



Offtatal 



A apeclal meeting of the Hoclal 8«r- 
vice Commiaaiou waa beht yeaterday 
afternoon at the Y M. C. A. Building. 
The chair waa taken by l>r. 84-ott. and 
there wa« a large and lepreacntatlv^ 
body prevent. Including the Blahop uf 
Columbia, Dr. Clay. Uean tfchoHcld. and 
Hev. VV. btevenaon. secretary of the 
<?ommJaaion. 

The meeting waa addreaaed by Mr. 
Jones, of tiie Red Crova Society, with 
regard to getting oupport for the work 
of that aociety. The Commlaslon de- 
cided by reaolutlon tu encourage their 
people to give the Red Croaa Hoclety 
all the support in their power and ^x- 
presaed miror'.g aympathy with the need 
for Int-re^aed effort along these lines. 

l>ean Kchorleld apoke on behalf of the 
Capital and L,abor Committee, recom- 
mending the <''ommlKalon to appoint 
delegates to confer with the Friendly 
Help fegarding co-operating with them; 
in order to avoid overlapping in works 
of charity. 

A report waa handed in by Uev. R. 
Connell,* of Victoria West, from the 
Committee on I.jiw dealing with the 
Mfirrlage Act of the Province, and sug- 
geHtlng certain amendments which 
would give nilniaters and leaders of 
Incurporateil religious bodiea better 
Htanding In _^performlng^j the rite of 
matrimony. 



m ym m 

DRAENG TO IM 



Final Stages in Important Ac- 
tion Is Reached When Coun- 
sel for Defence Began Argu- 
ment. 




CENTS FOR 
$2.00 WORTH 
OF MUSIC 



Of 




Fi RIOT m 



City Solicitor Advises That 
Allegation That Damage 
Was D ue [0 City's Failure 
Should be Resisted. 



The final stages of the Pacific Coast 
Coal Mines Company. Ldmlted. case, the 
defendants In which are Mr. J. Arbuth- 
not et al, have been reached. Mr. K. P. 
I»av|n, K. C, surted his argument for 
the defence yesterday afternoon, and 
will conclude thia morning. In the fore- 
po«n, the taking of evidence was com- 
pleted, one of the last witnesaea being 
Mr. John Tonkin, president of the Pa- 
cific Coal MInca. 

When the proceedings opened, 
Mr Jamea Savage waa recalled by Mr. 
K V. Bodwell. K. C. Before the latter'a 
re-examination. Mr. \V. J. Taylor, K. C. 
waa permitted to ask a few questions. 
Mr. savage denied having been respon- 
Hlble for certain alleged statements 
made to either Messrs. Hill or Tonkin. 

Mr. Tonkin, who was next awom, 
eald that he had had several conversa- 
tscns with Mr. Uava^e with reference 
to Clause 17 of the agreement. He had 
Hbserted that the bonds of the deben- 
ture holders should have been pur- 
chased, in preference to their coming 
ir.to the company in the way they had. 
Tl this witness had agreed. A writ 
had be<!n Issued against the company 
about February, 1»13. by Mr. Griffiths 
11. Hughes for money owing him. Thia 
^ad been compromised by the payment 
cf $10,000 on account. Mr. Savage liad 
affirmed tiiat, if the shareholders had 
permitted them to foreclose, the com- 
pany would not have owed Mr. Hughes 
or anyone else. Mr. Hughes was not 
entitled to the money. He also assert- 
ed that If the Pacific Coast ColllerieB 
had not taken over the property It 
would have been ncceasary to resort to 



1 f you arc fond of popular songs and 
dances, here is the opportunity of a 1if«tiiiic to 
*'load up" your music cabinet with the newest and catcbicst 
at a price that would be ridiculous if it were not for the fact 
that we have to unload our tremendous stock of this music 
in a limited~tiine. 

Moving — after seventeen years of business in one location 
— is a serious undertaking for a bi-r music house. We could 
not think of liandling and rchandling the thousands of shiecLs 
of popular music in our tiles. Therefore, we oflFer you a full 
two dollars' worth for just one nickie. . i 

Come In for Your Share 



Extra Sale of Music 
Carriers 

Big clearance offering of Music Satchels in hand- 
some leatherette — durable and rich-looking in black,^ 
brown, tan and moss green. ^ 

' Always sold at $i.oo; to' clear at ^ ^ 



25c 



See Window Display 



More Slashing Snaps In 
Small Instruments 

Our stock of what arc known as "small instruments" is 
undoubtedly the largest and most complete in the West. We 
commonly receive urdcr:3 from Xorthern and Prairie points. 



LEE DYE & GO. 

71S View Street, Jost Above DouglM Pbone 134 



You Save Money 



by maKing your own 
•ynip u home for the 
hat cakM~-«mpiy di»> 
•olve white sugar in hoi 
water and udd 

Mapleine 

•o give (he daalnd flavof 
•ndcolor. 

*'MMMM*'Ua flavoring 
eMdukt lemon and vanilla. 
Tir k wMa res wiai itnmttt wH 
MadM. DtllcloHtlr dllfferea-.. 
Gfoeeri tall MAPUINB. 

I Mawrf aetattae Cab 
Seattle. U.S. A. 



SOLDIERS t 

Bring 

Your 

Friends 

to 

The Tea Kettle 

MISS M. WOOLDRIDGE 
Cmrwt Dougiaa and View StnMto 
PhoM 4096 « 





« 


Lumber 




Below 




Cost 




In order to reduce our 




large stock, which is piled 




up mill high, we will sell un- 




til further notice anything 




from stock at a great reduc- 


*' 


tion in price. 




Jas. Leigh & Sons 


/ 


301 David St. PhoM 387 



Formalid Hair Tonic and 
Formalid Shampoo 

The preparations, manufactured 
by H. K. Wampole & Co. and 
recommended by Hall & Co. 
Guaranteed to stop Falling Hair 
and eradicate Dandruff. 

50c a Bottle 



Hairs Drug Store 

702 YaU* St Phone 201 

"Don't Forget the Y.M.CA. 
Campaign" 



Don't Let Corns 
Spoil Your Pleasure 

By making dancing or .walking 
a torture. Cet 

Boiwet' G>m Cure 

\And be happy. It only costs 



25c 




]l»a8 CKI^BRMMBIf at; 



^ Jf M. M 



A ' ^ 



Byron Hot Springs 

California 

Only 60 miles iCast from San Fran- 
cIhco on main valley line S. P. K. U. 
between San Kiamljuo nnri Los 
Angelea. (Aak any tj. V. Agent,) 

Splrndlfl motor trip over now 
Btate lilgliway. New and abKo- 
lutcly nreprouf hotrl with every 
comfort and convenience. 

In the Dry Belt— average yearly 
rainfall 8 Inches. 

Wonderful waters and baths for 
the cure of Rheumatlam. Sciatica 
and other Ilia. Wonderful plaro for 
the tired bualneaa man. An Amer- 
lean plan hotel, strictly up to date. 
Under management of 

H. R. WARNER, 
for paat ten years with Hotel Del 
Monte. 

Ask your Southern Pactflc agent 
for literature. 



Kelpoii^ 
Ownnrln 




Returning Soldiers 

TiMr* win be from now on. an 
ever Incraaslng number of sol- 
diers returninc from ihr front. . 

EMPLOYERS 

«aclr«uK of flvlns them fmplby. 
nent wUI kindly communicate 
with 

TIm RHumed Soldien 
Employiii»t Committee 



Mordoeh'e Fandora Mart enablM fou 
good fumllura at meat re«- 
prioML JUMk la, aitywajr. Cte 

•t «k« dMT. PkWM Mtl. 



The superflultiea movement ao far has 
not interfered to the Hllghtest extent 
with the ordinary routine of the Red 
Cross, Patriotic, or any other charitable 
funUu. It is entirely dlHtinot from the 
U8ual reMuextB from the public. Only 
auperiiuitics are soiignc. 

No extraneous expenses are bcln^ in- 
curred, a.'n the officen, furniture, storaBC 
llghiiiigf, etc. — practically everything — 
have been given. 

On visiting the rooms, one Ih immedl- 
! alely imprew.sed with the eXielleut (|ual- 
lly of the iirtlfleH on exhibition, which 
include all kinds of old and valuable 
furniture, pictures, niusical instruments, 
booisa, ornaments. Jewelry, tea sets, sil- 
ver sets, curios, etc. KverythInK \» of 
Interest, nnd many of the '•Hupcrriultles" 
have a history aMMoclated with them, 
Ijesldcs uractlool value. There cnn be 
no doubt that, uh Boon as the auction is 
unnoiinced, there will b.. no .-scHiclty of 
bidders, and very satisfactory prices 
.should be obtainable. The catalogue for 
the lirst auction will be Issued In a 
week's time. 

It Is iiarticularly required that the 
recl|>lentK of post cards, a8l<liiK for con- 
tritiutions, who have not as yet com- 
municated with the committee as ro- 
garda their liitontlot of sendinR Hupcr- 
flwitles. do so at -their earliest po».sll)lc 
convenience. It is only in thi.s way 
that the committee can make any def- 
Inlte arrnnKcments for cataloguing, as- 
sorting, etc. 

It Ih believed by a member of ttie 
committee that if Victoria will give a 
lead, this city will be the centre of 
Hupcrnultics sales In Canada and tliat 
donors and biiyer.s will be found in all 
sections of the country. 



"Windsor 
OTahleSali- 
it's made in 

Canada 

WANTS NO ADVICE 



AlderatMi Todd Ofejocta . to agorta of 

■••ten Bditore to Xaetnwt 

TletoHau 

A declaration that he w.,« tired of 
having editors of K,antern publlcatioDs 
Instruct the people uf British i'olumbia 
as to what they nhoulil do waa made 
by Alderman Todd at laat night's meet- 
Inc of the City Council when a lengthy 
article, reproduced from the editorial 
columns of .he Municipal .luurnal. waa 
read. The article dealt wltti the im- 
perative necessity of giving ti.e aoldlers 
a proper reception on their return from 
the front; looking after their needa and 
supplementing their pensions by muni- 
cipal contributions or at least afford- 
ing municipal support In their efforts 
to aecure mor» adequate recognition 
than the government so far appears 
»tilln|t to cive. In forwarding It to t«ie 
Victoria council the «dlior of the 
Journal succeeted that this city shop Id 
■o on record aa heartily In ejmpathy 
with the argutiMnta ad%*anre<1. 

Alderman iniworth suggested titat the 
editor of the Journal l>^ Informed of 
what VlcOrlans ar« now doing In the 
way of welcoming returning aoidiers ' 
and looking alter their welfare. 

Th«'roun-*ll saw no rraaon why it 
should not generally agr«>e with th*- 
aentUnaaU e«*reMvd in the srttclo. 



CITY NEWS_IN BRIEF 

■treet tlghtlBg— Additional lighting 
fH.ilMlfH will bo erected on Pembroke 
Ptreet, near Mlanshard Htreet, and at 
the orner of Kort Street and Oak Bay 
Avenue, where arc lights will he Install- 
led. The light at the corner of I'Ih- 
gard and lJouKla« Streets will be moved 
east to tlie ml.blle of the bloik between 
Douglas and Ulanshard 8tre'..a. 

Xnaleipal aulldlag— Kighi ten<lers 
have been received for the construction 
of the proposed additions to the .4outh 
Saanlch Municipal quarters at the Royal 
Ojik. They will he conaldered at today's 
meeting of the Works Committee and. 
If any of the figures are believed tn 
be sufficiently rea!<onahle, the work will 
be ordered. 

•eTtgo Sxproprlation toTle*— Tlils 
niorning at II o'clock tin' Court of IJe- 
vlHlon on loc-al impiovoincnt by-laws 
will hold a aesslon at which the assess- 
ments for the I'alrfleld Uoad widening 
•scheme will be dealt with. The matter 
was before the court at a session last 
Thursday but was postponed until this 
morning. Strong arguments against 
the amount of the levy were th.en made. 
■any OloelBg— t'omplalnt of the fact 
that a number of second-hand storea In 
the i-ltyare keeping open after the legal 
closing hour was made to the City 
Council last night by a number of 
Vf»re proprietors who have been observ- 
ing the regulations. The complaint 
will bo dealt with by the legislative 
committee of the City Council, though 
apparently the city has no power. a« 
yet, to enforce early closing of that 
particular clasa of store. Instructions 
will be given to the police to f-nTorce 
the by-law regulations calling for the 
early closing of all premises named In 
the by-law. complaints of late having 
been made that snme such pretmaee 
have been keeping open. 



Denial that it was because of any 
failure on the part of the city to af- 
ford protection that premises were dam- 
aged during the anti-Oerman riots in 
May last will be made by the city in 
Ihe action which has recently been In- 
itiated by Messrs. Carl Loewenberg Us. 
Company, for damages amounting to 
in.ir.O. City Solicitor Hannlngtou, in 
a written opinion of the staHis of the 
city in the case submitted to the City 
Council last night stated that the law 
Is well settled that the municipality is 
not responsibile for negligence or mis- 
conduct of Individual police olTlcers 
while performing their duties as such, 
inasmuch as such offlcera arc not ap- 
pointed by the City Council but by the 
Police Commissions and the City Coun- 
cil as such has no control over the po- 
lice officers. 

The city solicitor pointed out that 
Section 418 of the Municipal Act pro- 
vides that it is the duty of all muni- 
cipalities to generally maintain law and 
order within the limits of the muni- 
cipality, and Section 408 declares that 
it is the duty of the municipality to 
provide and maintain "sufficient" per- 
manent or special police. In the solici- 
tor's opinion that duty must be taken 
to extend only to making provision for 
the maintenance of law and order and a 
police force in view of ordinary cir- 
cumstances, and circumstances which 
could be reasonably foreaccn, but the 
statute does not go to the extent of re- 
quiring the city at all times 1(. make 
provision for unexpected and extraor- 
dinary oceurrences such as the riot on 
the evening of May 8. in tlie course of 
which Mr. Loewenbcrg claims to have 
.sulTered his damage. •> 

After setting out this opinion the 
city solicitor advised the Council that 
It shoulil resist the ilaini put In by Mr. 
Loewenberg. at the .same time pointing 
out that there are other collateral facts 
suggested by way of a defence. Irre- 
spective of the question of law involved 
In any such action, which will doubtless 
have to be considered. 

In the claim which Mr. Loewenberg's 
solicitor, Mr. \\ . J. Taylor. K. c., made 
against the cSt.v. the allegation was made 
that the former suffered loss through 
the Inadeiiuate stepa taken by the city 
to put an end to the rioting. 

A large number of other claims have 
already been put In to the city, but 
thr'claim of Mr. Loewenbcrg la the flrst 
to reach the courts. 



SENSATIONAL ACT IN 
PANTAGES PERFORMANCE 



What Thin Folks Should 
Do to Gain Weight 



OMd Advice r*r Thia, lodeTPlvpfd Mm 
and Wamea. 



Thouaandi of people nutTer frosn exee«t|ve 
thlniiem. w»«k nffrv<.» ttnA f»»blr «(nnuir(iii 
who, liavina tried mA\*r\\trA I1««h-m«k»m. 
fnod-fads. i-by*l<'sl culture •t.unti and rub- 
on Team*, rentgi lh«.in»elvrii to llfo-lsna 
iiklnnlni>M and ihink nnthln* will mah* 
th»ni fat. Trt their caiw !■ not hopvlaaa. 
A rt«cntly dUrov<rr»d oimblnatlon nt as- 
•Imllatlvr agent* hsu made fat (row aft^r 
yvara of Ihtnnass. and II Is also uneqnalled. 
judging from report*, for repairing ihc 
waato of *loknra« or faullr digratlon and 
far strvncthmlnc th» nnrvei Thia remark- 
ablr prrprtrailan I* >-atlr<l .•■arsot. mk 
atrosglh-glklng, fa(-i>r«i]uClna aaalmllatlv* 
flemrntf of -acknowlrdcpd marit have Itaen 
combined In thia r>rv|Mii«llan. whic-h la 
•ndvrafsl and uavd bv iiro.nlnent p^opla 
•¥*ry«h»rt. II l« ■bsolutalr barmir**, m- 
•sponatr* and aVIelaot. 

K few «e»k»' Bjraia.matic taM af Kargol 
shouiii go far <n pri>du<'« fleah and atrrhcth 
by e«rr*etlna faulla of dlg*ailon and by 
■upplying nnurMiln* fata lo \X\t- blood. 
If not, avry drugglat who' aellt tl la 
aulhorla'd lo rvtam Ilia purekaar prl< •>. 
Inor»aa*d r.eurlthin»at la obialnvd imtn tha 
faod *at^n. a^(1 tbr additional fata that 
thin pcopi* n»^«1 S'* «b«a pr<»v«ded D. B. 
Campbell. I'raarripllon 5tor», \'lriarla, B,"'., 
and other leading dritgalot* aapply Aargvl 
ami aar ihrrc la a lara^ demand for It. 

tyjiile thia aaw prrj>a ration haa fram 
raporta ctran aplandid rraiUla aa a »ar\a- 
isftir and «ltali>*r. tta itar |a nai racnn- 
nt'ttdM «» nrrvowa people unleaa thay wish 
!• gala at least wo ppoado eX 



roroBt ared Xdoa ■mployod u Speotao* 

Blar 'Act-^^arter and Magto Kelly 

•ad Xrlah Soagg 

"Evtiy act a headllner" la the 

populai verdict of the great PjinUges 

«h.)w this week, kix acts of the very 

best vaudevlIlL- are offered to the pulj- • 

lie by Manager Klce, Including probably 

the most exciting stage scene ever put 
on here. 

This Is "The Lion'a Bride," a spec- 
tacular feature, in which pantomime ia 
emidoyid to great effect, and in which 
a real forest bred lion roars from the j 
strong steel cage In which It prowls up ' 
and down In full view of the audience. 
The thrilling moment of the * rescue 
when the .voung Indian Prinee naves the 
younK maiden from the lion is moot 
enthralling and exciting. 

The Mysterious Carter is back again 
in Victoria, this time with some abso- 
lutely new and tanUllxIng mysteries. 
"The Crystal Casket of Creation"- is one 
of iheae. an^ "the Magical IHvorce," 
a novel conceit in which a humar. being 
Is matle Instantly to vanish, (,'arter '■ 
calls his act a "bouquet of mysteries," ' 
and it tertalnly juotinea Its name. ' 

Kelly, with his fine baritone, and thia i 
timp also a handnome lady partner, who i 
is something more even of a "fashion, 
plaf" than himself. !a hack again, and 
more popular than ever with a Victoria 
audience. I^st night he received a 
genuine ovation, and his big. clear vole« 
was never heard lo l>etter advantage. 
Hip rollicking Irish humor has just 
that grain of sentiment lo offaet. which 
is no often found In aons of Krln. 

Carsot. brothera. a pair of sensation- 
al athletes and hand-l>alane«ra open the 
bill and provide some scnaatlonal 
gymnastics. A big hand was given last 
night to William and Rankin, a pair of 
famous cometlats, who go through the 
wonderful feat of p«irformlng a 
quartette on only two Instrument*. 

Ifopklna and Axtell ?Mve one of i|)a 
funniest acts ever seen iiere. and It won 
lata of laughs last evening. Tt la 
dlvlde<1 Into two ^r^ntm — o#s in a 
street and the ether In a sleoft^r on a 
train. The fun that ensiles Is enor- 
mous. ^The r>antagescope ahowa oome 
nktnrtt 



foreclosure. 

The witness had been present at a 
meeting In the Hotel Vancouver, among 
others in attendance being Messrs. Mc- 
Oj.vin and Savage, when there had been 
some discussion with regard to the ad- 
visability of letting Mr. MItton handle 
f2. 000.000 worth of the Pacific Coast 
Collieries" bonds with a view to retir- 
ing the first mortgage bondiL Messrs. 
McUavin and Savage then had expressed 
tlie opinion that it would have been the 
better business to have allowed them 
to have bouglit the syndicate's bonds. 
The deal which Messrs. MIchlncr and 
Wishard had permitted, namely, the ex- 
change of non-dlvldond paying stock 
for 6 per cent l>onds 4iad been the sub- 
ject of laughter. 

Vropertieg Bereloped 

The properties were described by Mr. 
Tonkin, who said that they had not 
teen allowed to fall Into poor condition. 
Me said that the surface equipment had 
i'cen much Improved, and that the mines 
generally were far more valuable than 
at any time. The Upper Douglas seam on 
the nichardaoii property, which con- 
tained about thirty aorea in the out- 
cropping, was practically ' exhausted. 
Practically nothing had been done to 
tlic lower Douglas and Wellington 
seams and development was taking 
place on the Marsden shaft. 

He could not remember anything hav- 
ing been paid to him by Mr. C H. 
llelsterman about the act to validate 
the agreement of 1911. He recalled, 
however, stating that the trust deed 
was worthless without the act validat- 
ing It, and that Mr. Hetsterman had |c(| 
him to believe that tliey had to get an 
act validating It. 

Mr. Piivis' argument, which already I 
I'ad occupied several hours, will be con- 
tinued this morning. It has been direct- 
ed chiefly to the alleged sufficiency of 
notice of the meeting of March 1. 1911, 
when the agreement waa put through, 
and of what 75 per cent of the share- 
holders meant He stated that It was 
not intended that It should mean 7.') 
per cent of the shareholders, but that 
percentage of the shareholdings. He 
maintained, however, that even if the 
other interpretation were put on the 
clause, the defendants had been within 
their rights. He took the position 
that. If it were admitted that there was 
some slight Irregularity in the pro- 
cedure, which was not the case, the 
state of mind of the shareholders at the 
time was favorable to the proposal by 
a very large majority. Authorities 
were quoted In support of the argument 
that, as long as the company was with- 
in itti legal rights and It could be 
shown that Its proposals could be shown 
to have the supiKirt oT the required ma- 
jority of the shares holders, the court 
would not Interfere. Whatever some 
of the stockholders might think now. 
there was no doubt that at the time 
of the agreement. It met with the ap- 
proval of the majority. If the entire 
statun quo at the tln^ of the passing 
of the agreement. Including the frame 
of mind of all the stockholders, could 
bt reverted to. the same action would 
be taken. 



In variety and tjiiality we have a wondcrfiil .stock. Xow that 
wc are to move, we must reduce that stock as much as pos-» 
sible to facilitate the work of removal. 

Consct|Uently, we arc. this week, ofTcniT^vciA'nFxcepIional 
barjjains' in this dciiartment. Kvcry instrument we have can 
be bou{j;ht now at just a fraction of hs rcjjular price. N'o 
matter wliat you wish to buy in tliie way of a violin, banjo. 
;;uitar. mandolin, autoharp. flute., cornet, etc.. you will find 
it here in wide variety and every indivitlual instruincnt cut 



in price. 



Sample Removal Sale 
Values 



Guitifg- 

RcR. $i.'-oo. now. . 

RcR. $i8(X}, now. 

Reg. $j_'.oo, now . 

Mahdolins— 

RcK- "$6oo, now.. 

RcR. $H.oo, now. . 

RcR- $14.00,' now, . 

Reg. $25.00, now.. 



S8.00 
S12.00 
815.00 

S4.00 

85.50 

80.50 

816.70 



Violins — 

RcR. $.vOO. now. 

Rcjj. $".oo, now. 

RcR. $i-'.oo, now. 

Rcff. S.^o-oo, now. 



Banjos— 

RcR $iDOo. now. , 
RcR. $15.00. now. 
RcR. $.x»oo. now. 

Autoharps— ** 

Reg- $.V50. now . 

Reg. $f.).oo. iiuw, 

Reg. $8.00. now. 

Rcff. $1000, now. 



86.70 
810.00 
814.00 



82.35 
84.00 
85.. no 
86.70 



83.50 

84.70 

88.00 

820.00 

Further Great Bargains in Piano*, Player-Pianot, Talking 
Machines, Etc., This Week 



Cornets— 

Reg. $iJ.oo. now. 

Reg. $15.00, now. 

Reg. $18.00, now. 

Reg- $-'5.00. now. 



88.00 
810.00 
812.00 
816.70 



FLETCHER BROS. 

WESTERN CANADA'S LARGEST MUSIC HOUSE 
1231 Government St Victoria, B.C. 



Oai 



HOME INDUSTRIES 

■paiga to Froaiete • ggereaaei 
"WKf Im TIctoHa." Xg to Be 
KamBolMa 



STOP 



sending your money away. Buy 

White Swan Soap and Washing 

Powder and keep the money in 

British Columbia. 



Made by 
W. J. PENDRAY & SONS, LTD. 



The advancement of local manufac- 
ti.rlnir will be the chief topic at a 
meeting of the Industrial committee or 
the Victorin and Inland Development 
Aaeoclation. to be held thia afternoon, 
at 4 o'clock, at the rooma of the aaao- 
ciHtlon. It la propoaed to Inauirurate a 
campolKn alonf atmtlar line* to that 
undertaken last year with • Tiew tu 
Inculciitinc In the mind of tlie buvlns 
public the necessity -of patronising 
home indiiHtrleit. An app''al will be 
mode to VlctorlMin to. when dolnx their 
Chrlatmas ahovplnir. favor locally manu- 
fncture^l gooda an far aa pofelble In- 
aleod of, aa ha« b«en the caae In pre- 
vIciiH j-earn. nendlns a larife amount of 
nioney o"t of town. It la the belief 
of the promoter* of the '"Buy In Vic- 
toria" movement that If everjone adopt 
the policy of apendlnst hlw money where 
he eama It. (he reaultant benefit, not 
only to the manufacturer by reaoon of 
enlarced aalee. but ttr the public aa 
%vell In the Inereaaed opportunltlea for 
employment and the conac<)uent larger 
pay-roll, would be a areat etlmulant to 
t>ueineaa. 



the Kaval Cemetery. Kariuimalt. The 
remalna are noa- reponinR at the B. C. 
l-'uneral parlora peiidlnK burial. 

Mr. Uobert WiUram Veitch, a native 
Hon of Victoria and for the f«at four 1 
yeara a renldent of BIdney. died at the 
latter place on Sunday following a long 
lllneaa. The late Mr. Veitch. who waa 
32 yaara old, was the «on of Mr. and 
Mra. William Veitch, of Hidney, and Waa 
a fanner by o<-cupatlon. He ia aur- 
vlve<f by hie parenta. aeveral brothera 
and aiatera and nomeroua other rela> 
ilona. The funeral will he held at I 
o'clock thia afternoon from the reai- 
dence. Fourth Street, Hidney, and aer- 
vlcea win talce plar* at Holy Trinity 
<'htirch half an hour later. Rev. C. T. Dea 
Barrea will ofllclate and Interment la to 
be made at Holy Trinity Cemetery, 
North Saanlch. 



MR. WARBURTON PIKE 

(Contributed) 



OBITUARY NOTICES 

r.,e*tilng »toker Cbarlee WlllUni 
Wlikea. H.M.C.8. nalnbow, died yeolei*^ 
day raomlng at St Jooepb'a Hoapltal 
the reault of an operation neceealtatetf 
by a ahort lllneaa. The rf*c««a««i eallor 
waa highly eateemed by h(a collaagoa^ 
»n*k hia loaa will he deeply regretted br 
(hoae who were acqijalNte<t with him. 
The funeral will he belti toamrrow 
afternoon at J e'elork frwm the Xaval 
Hoarltal and intenacat will fb made at 



When the war broke out Warburton 
rike waa mining in r'analar. Tho^e 
who were with him say that from the 
moment he ^ea^d of It he aeemed to 
think of nothing but how he might 
mt'Ty* Ilia country. 

t>iirlng the few monlhn he iraa In 
Victoria laat Winter he waa In con- 
tinuoua correapondence with the naval 
and other authorltlea in Ungtand offer- 
ing himaolf (or aervlr*. The replloa 
were In the main unaatl'faclory. i<om« 
held out hop-^a. Other* didn't. HIa aga 
waa againet hIa chancea. To my knowl- 
•dgc be became more and more 4e- 
preaaed and reetleaa. Hia fooling 
which he often expreaeed to mo waa, 
\\ ought to 1>e helping my eounirr. 
There la aafely eome Job at aea tfeat 
^1^ am fit far." 

Getting D« aatiafaetlon bore be went 
to Rngland. In a letter wHtlen on the 
laat day of fk«ptemb«r !<e aald. "After 
a moat wratrlted Summer trying to got 
a job tiiey have given oie a neal goad 
one but the 4oeter raCuaoa ta let roe 
lake It en. I have worried ao much 
that 1 am aaariy aU la. I have, bean ly- 



ing up In the country trying to get right 
but it la not going very quickly. Of 
courae they ill tell me I am loo damned 
old for any .*oh and Just at present I 
feel it la true enough." 

The Job he referred to w^ the chltge 
of. a motor 'ioat at Dover te att«n4<an 
liydroplaiiea. 

The unutterable dlaappolntnient of 
finding himself unfit to aerve hi* 
country when at last an opportunity had 
been given him, aeema to havo been 
as a daath wound. 

lie was s<nt for rest to a nursing 
home In Bournemouth where be gut 
no better. 

On the twentieth of October he eluded 
Ihe notice of the nurae in whose ear« 
he waa and disappeared. 

Twenty- four hours later he wa* 
found dead oh the edge of the tide with 
a knife wound In hIa hearL Tb« ver-. 
diet of the corooer'a jury waa that it 
was aelf-infllcled. 
I . I I ■ > i 

Births, Marriages. Otaths 

PIRTMa 

f'iHiV.*ii\~(tn izfh ln«i., al Virtorhi Prl- 
<ai« Ho*»l(ai. 1* Mr: and Mr*. C. MJ 
«'<viiiM»n. « 4a«irbter, *^ 

<*l.B»lRNTgo.v— Al the Cook kirrei MS' 
lemftr Home, an Kovtmirer tl. to Mr. 
and Mr*, c. c. ri<«mttp<*on, a aea. 

oKifma 

VICITCH— On Ihe IIOi .V»*#tfib»f. |»lt. al 
the rvald'-ti'-e. Fourth atreft. Wltfiwr. II. <" 
nobert Winiain, -Uttx m^n of Winiato 
and Naaanah Veitch aged II years. Sen 
at vi<t«rla. U. <:. 

Th* funeral will take niao rrom the 
reatdenca a* shov* nn Teaadey. Navember 
leth. at 1 it.in.. and l-3e p.m at Hoty Trta*' 
lly Cbiwh, Xotth aaaaWh. (h« Hrr. T, C, 
t>ee flarrea ofleiattas. latannrat wtli b* 
mad* at Hoir Trinity CeaMtery. P|ov«r« 
■•ft at Ih* afKCa af tb« R. r-. ran^ral <?«., 
*l« Rroogkien «tr««i. will M datlva 
Ta«eday. 



VAM.rAf— At 
Mart- m. D. 

Vall^au. 

raavrat 
>ie4ay> eoof 



Vaneotrvar. Xovember 

rraahHn. wife of r. 



II. 



tram Ike c. P. a. afteraeea 



tAwm or TiMiiBa. 

The ■rl4«*, «Mllt*r end relottvaa of Iba 
lat* Ifrrkert J. Vaagbea «a««rs to -mgrns 
thatr ainorfe taaaka am4 gradtade tar flia 
mmny r apu m^ttm ^ armpotby uadaMd by 
>*• Moajr frWad* dorhm Me ' ' 

and f«r the pr««of»re and 
*t tkvtr lovtafl 






II 



^^|PPB9P9PVPI9I^?-'|| 'iwji^|wi«9PV7^pii<ii ^PU m\ui Mimm 



iPTF DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C., TVfiSPAY, yQ\'EMBKR i6. 191$ 



/ 



: 



3Lbs.|i 




* o«. 






. This 
Splendid 
Tea 

Guaranteed superior In value 
to ether teas at 40c a lb., is 
placed on the marlcct to meet 
the f rowinf demand of a (ood 
tea at a moderate cost. 

British frown and imported 
direct by water route to Brit- 
ish OlvtnMa, it pays less in 
frftight rates than most teas 
which travel half around the 
world and bacic again before 
they reach us here. 

Or4»r m Paclum of ThU 

H»li«dM Tm From Your 

Grocvr Today 

Its economy is apparent. 
Learn of Its quality. 

Wm. Braid & Co. 



VANCOUVER, B. C 



m 



WriTEE GET^ 





ii\i 




Recently-Organized Body Will 
Inaugurate Campaign for 
Funds Today— $2 00,000 Is 
Needed. 



The upeclal committee of ttio VlctorU 
Patriotic .Vld Uoclety appointed for the 
purpoae of carrying out a campalcn to 
ralaa |200,00U, with which to aucment 
the funds of the aoclety, will occupy 
Its offlcea at 1210 Broad Street, opposite 
The Colo'ilDt buildinc, thin mornlnK- 

The eommltteo will share the oAco 
with .the Returned Holdlars Bmployment 
Committee, which yeiterday establishc! 
Itself In the new quarters. The roomii 
are spacious, have a central location anrl 
should serve the purpose of the com- 
mittee ad.Tiirably, there being several 
roomii in the suite which are wall 
adapted for tlie holding of amall meet- 
ings. 

At a recant meeting of the Victoria 
Patriotic .\'.d Society it was decldt^o 
that. In order to carry on work satlafac- 
tnrlly during the coming year, the sum 
of $200,000 would b« an absolute neces- 
sity. Tor the purpofte of organising 
a campaign for this amount, a meeting 
of memlMirs of the committee was held 
yesterday afternoon at 5 o'cloclc. A largo 
number of preliminary matters were 
discussed, and .preparations for a sys- 
tem of collecting wer8*~made. Those 
present at the meeting were'^Iessrs. A. 
C. Burdlck, A. C. Fraser, H. B. Thom- 
son, M.P.P., W. T. Williams and James 
U. mil. 

T»>e offlces will be open throughout 
the <lay, und contributions will be re- 
ceived at any time. The great Import- 
ance of the appeal which la being made 
by th» committee to the citizens of 
Victoria cannot be emphasised too much, 
and It In hoped that the efforts of the 
oommittea will meet with a ready 
r.>spon»e 



underground work being laid on the 
local Improvement plan, the city would 
grade the roadway and temporarily 
macadam It. 8uch a roadway would 
last JTor two or three years, when the 
permanent scheme could be completed. 

Alderman Porter f pointed to other 
thoroughfares which have not yet been 
completed, as agreed with the owners, 
and he opined that Pandora Avenue 
owners had no right to be favored first. 

Alderman Todd pointed to the fact 
that the city is now contributing out of 
general revenue an amount of over |lf)0 
p e r mo i rth f or HHy y ears <owar da t h e 
work. The owners whose property lind 
been expropriated bad "sriueeze^i the 
last cent" out of the city, and were now 
no more entitled tu consideration than 
those on other delayed streets. 

However, Alderman McNeill's Hug;;es- 
tion that the city engineer be instrticteo 
to report upon the most feasible scheme 
of opening the street through to Fort 
Mtreet. witit estimaes of cost, was ap- 
proved. The report yvIU probably be 
before the streets committee on I-'rlday 
next 




ty Maria Laws 





CUT GLASS' 



MISS HALOANE 



Tile Boldleva 9»j Bi 

When shall I see you again, old town. 

Your friendly streets to stroll; 
Or watcii the square on ftiarket-day, 
With country-folk in best array. 

Beneath your sky the blue of flowers? 
Keturn I hurt, return I whole — 

I come when victory's ours. 

Mother of mine, shall 1 see thee soon. 

To hold thy whitened head 
Atrainst my lips and trembling heart: 
Korget the bitter days apart 

And tell thee Iiow the bravest cowers 
In (Jays and nights of endless dread? — 

1 come when vlcfrj-'s uors. 

When shall I !«ee thee again, dear wife, 

To meet In thy fond .<'aze 
The sun-warm smile and heart of gold 
That linked '.ur breath and being hold; 

And hear thee aing to sleep's . snug 
howers ■. _^^ 






Our babe e'en wlille he plays? — 
I come when vict'ry's oura. 

V\'hen shall T see you again, my tears? 

On graves of comrades gone 
Shall ever we look without a High, 
Kalse color and gun to peace-He sky 

111 flfcld.s where now grim buttle 
lowers? — 
There t^ars and laurel as one 

Shall fall when vict'ry's ours. 

-rBy Hene Kauchols 

Translated from the French for Lit- 
erary Digest by Mr. Richard Duffy. 



Victoria Makes Gratifying Re- 
sponse to Appeal 'to Aid 
People Made Destitute by 
Germans. 



SAILORS WILL AID 

RED CROSS AT CONCERT 

V«a of Bhlpa Vow at Xaqntatalt An to 

CMvo aatortoiBneat mi Bos 

Vhoatao Ve«l«h« 

The ofDrers and men of His Majesty's 
ehlpa now stationed in Bsqulmalt har- 
bor will be In charge of the entertain- 
ment being given this evening at the 
Itex Theatre. Ksqulmalt Ko«d, for the 
benefit of the Red Cross .Society. 

An unusually attractive provramme, 
consisting entirely of numbers by naval 
ofllrers and sailors, has been arranged 
for the performance and It is antici- 
pated that there will be a very large 
attendance. 

The concert will be under the pat- 
ronage of Admiral Story, Capt. Poulett, 
Commander Hose, Commander Shenton 
and other officers of the naval forces. 
A uniform rate of admission, 35 cents, 
will be charged. 



ROADWAY EXTENSION 



aavlaoor «o Bovoet ea Cost of Tomyor- 

ary Work to 0»ob raadora Avoano 

Ttavmgk to a>act MNot 



the 
nearly 



The auggeatlon by Alderman McNeill 
at i«Bt night's meeting of the city coun- 
cil that the city should expeM money 
from out of general revenue towards 
putting through a temporary roadway 
on Pandora Avenue, from Pernwood 
Read to rort Street, was adversely crlti- 
otied by Alderman Todd. The latter 
declared that in ylew of the large price 
which owners on that aertlon had re- 
ceived for land expropriated by the city, 
•nd the diapooltlon shown by them not 
to oonalder the elty when the expropria- 
tion waa pat throuch. It waa no port 
of the clty'a duty now to expend money 
to beneflk thoo<^ owners. 

Aldormnn McXelU's suggestion was 
that in view of the virtual promise 
made four years ago by the city to the 
Pandora Avenue owners that the street 
would be opened through to Fort Street, 
the enKagements mode by owners all 
the way west on that understanding, 
and the necoaalty of opening up «ome 
other troAo atroot in rlew of the grow- 
Ing congeotlon of tr»mc on Fort Street 
above L.lDden Avoaue. tho elty should 
arraavo with tho ovnera that If the lot- 
tor would coiMoat to tho aldowalks and 1 



Yesterday was a Fete Day among 
Belgians. In Victoria It was marked by 
atjother magnlflcent expression of gen- 
erosity on part of the public. In sub- 
mitting a national appeal for the cele- 
bration of the event In a manner such 
as would afford King Albert the great- 
est satisfaction, the Lord Mayor of 
I.K>ndon. as chairman of the National 
Committee for Relief of Belgium, sug- 
gested that enough be subscribed 
throughout the Kmpire to feed 3,000,000 
Belgian dependents for that day. vic- 
toria has provided for upwards of 35 OOO 
or two-thirds of the total number which 
daily apply to the canteens In the great 
city of Brussels. The total amount 
rallied as counted last night waa 
13,149.18. To this la to' be added the 
collections of several sub-commltfeea 
whose boxes were not available last 
night, and It Is expected that 
grand total will amount 
14,000. 

The ddy broke blustery but the volun- 
teer workers for the early morning were 
not deterred. Tho chilly wind which 
swept the stations and fretfully flut- 
tered tho miniature Belgian flags. »dded 
much to their discomfort, but nobe.ly 
aoemed to be thinking of that. The 
disadvantages under which the ladles 
worked were largely compensated for 
by pedestrians who awaited their turn 
to give a willing contrlbuUon. Before 
10 a.m. the supply of flags bad to be 
aupplemented by a committee of ladles 
working feverlahl]? at headquarters 
fashioning badges of ribbona 

Everyone, wherever one went, seemea 
to have but one thought-the noble 
aacr rice of a plucky nation for the 
Ideal., of liberty, it K^mea not so 
much a duty as a privilege lo serve 
on that day the Belgian nation, and a^ 
the day wore on there was hardly a 
•ingle pedestrian who di.l not bear 
Its colors. 

A cheque for |i,«oo was received 
from the Vancouver Portland Cement 
Company and its employees, and an- 
other for |10« from the firm of J. II 
Todd * Co., while many bills of large 
denomination figured In the collections. 

l*te In the afternoon, a man dUfl- 
dently approached a young lady at her 
station, with the words, "i have no 
money; i want you to take thl!«.'* and 
forcing his watch Into her hand, lost 
himself In the crowd before the as- 
tonished lady could reclaim her com- 
posure. 

The spirit of self-sacrifice ' was 
marked amongst the small army ©f 
volunteera who assisted the committee. 
Many of these were young, ladies em- 
ployed 4a the various businesses of the 
city, and gave their time outside work- 
ing hours. There were Instances where 
these young ladles volunteered between 
«:3t and » a.m., gave half their lunch 
hour, and again assisted in the evening. 
One Ifttia lad. Master 8lmmons. pa- 
trolled tbo streets with his goo<l dog 
»nd Botglaa eart. and brought to head- 
quarters an anM>uat In exceas of f)« 



Waldaao 

PerhnpH when the story of this time 
come-s to be written nothing will so 
redound to the credit of the women of 
Great Britain as the care that has 
•been taken of the soldiers who have 
returned wotinded from the battle. 
Vowhere have we heard of neglect or 
of mlnmanai^ement. 

That this has been possible Is owing 
In no !»miill degree to the organization 
of the V^ohintary .\ld Detachment in 
connection with the Territorial forces. 
Tn their formation and organization. 
Miss Haldane was a leader. .She is a 
sister of Lord Ilaldane and a woman 
of great ability, and of the higliest 
character. The war has shown that 
there are far more such women In thi 
Mother Land than was supposed eren 
by those who lived among them. But 
iMIss ll.ildane's virtues and talents were 
recognixed In time of peace, and helped 
to avert some of war's worst horrors. 



Taaeoaver's Way. 

In receiving and caring for wounded 
soldiers, Vancouver's task Ik not an 
easy one. The city Ih large, iind many 
of tho soldiers enlisted there come from 
a distance. The small conunitiee of 
ladies working under the commission Is 
very active and very ze.aous. .\mong 
these are Mrs. Flt^glbbon, Mrs. Proc- 
tor, Mi». Uuasell and Mrs. Duff Stew- 
art. 

Word Is received of the returning 
soldiers oil along the way from Quebec, 
and an officer on the train communi- 
cates with the commi'ttee at Kamloopa 
and reports ut the station. One of the 
returned soldiers has been engaged as 
an orderly, and he meets the uoai. It 
does not seem that Un Vancouver the 
Rublic! displays nearly as much inter- 
est in the returned men as is the case 
in Victoria. In one respect, and that 
an important one, provision has been 
made. There Is a club loom in the 
station comfortably furnished for the 
accommodation of any men who may 
be waiting to come over to Victoria, 
or to HO to any other point on the line, 
or meet friends In the city. As time 
goes on, this should prove very useful. 
Any men who do not need to come to 
the Convalescent Home provided for 
them at Ksciuimalt, and who have not 
homes In the city, are looked after till 
they And employment, or are provided 
for In Hom* way.sThls requires thought 
and time, but thp ladles are bent on 
preventing by every means In their 
power either mental anxiety or physi- 
cal suffering that lan be prevented. 
'I'he committee has tht> authority of the 
commissioner 'for the province to make 
any expenditure absolutely neoe.ohorj-, 
and they have, a host of friends who 
are ready to help them with such cloth- 
ing and conveyances as are needed for 
the 'disabled men. Some of the mem- 
t>ers of the committee feel that the 
officers and men stationed near the 
city might display more comradeship 
with 'those who have been compelled to 
abandon the task upon which they are 
about to enter. At the very liest tbe 
homecoming Is hard, hut the bearty 
greeting of men who understand some- 
thing of what they have been through 
will help as nothing else can to enable 
those who have no relatives In tbe 
city to bear the pain of returning dis- 
abled from the front. 



prisoners. Food and such things aa 
are needed can be bought more cheap- 
ly and dispatched more regularly If 
the money la sent to this department 
than when relatives purchase or make 
bread and such things as can be sent. 
In this country. Colonel Ilodgetts. 
who Is the dl^etlng officer In Kngland 
of the Red Cross, has exercised the au- 
thority given him by furnishing Mrs. 
Bulkely with all tbe supplies she re- 
quires. Of course, every individual 
contribution lessens the need of using 
the general fund: There is only too 
much evidence that every ounce of 
food sent to the men Is needed, and 
that their hope of future efflclency de- 
pends on supplies from home. The 
prison rations, according to the testi- 
mony of retnrned prisoners. Is suffici- 
ent for a bare subsistence for men who 
are strung .in.l well. Wounded or sick 
jnen, or those Midi ilcllcat e constltu- 
tFons, must endure great suffering. 

Two false reports, attributed to the 
enemy are vigorously denied by Col- 
onel Hodgetts and by the editor of 
The Bulletin. The one Is to the effect 
that the executive committee are high 
salaried officials. This Is absolutely 
false. N,ot a slngl.^ cent of lied Cross 
funds Is paid to any member of the 
executive committee. A more mis- 
chievous statement is that the aoclety 
sells socks to the men In the trenches. 
An Investigation has shown that no 
soldier could be found who had bought 
any article from any member of the Red 
Cros.s. 

All the Koods sent or purchased are 
distributed in three ways only. To the 
officers commanding the medical hospi- 
tals for the use of their patients, to 
Lady Drummond to distribute among 
the sick and wounded by a system of 
parcels, and to Mrs. * Rivers Bulkely 
and Mrs. Stlkenian to send to Canadian 
prisoners of war. Through these chan- 
nels, the sick, the wounded and the 
captive soldiers receive all that has 
been committed to the charge of the 
Canadian Red Cross. The testimony 
of the soldiers, and of all who have 
visited the Canadian hospitals, la that 
everything possible iu t>elng done to 
relieve suffering and to minister to the 
comfort of the men from the time they 
reach the ho.splUls till they are dis- 
charged. 



N«fw DedgBft in Lovdy 

Charming new designs in 
etched cutting, with tulips, 
daisies, roses and other floral 
motifs- 
Vases, Nappies, Bowls, etc 

Also a new shipment of Eng- 
lish Oak Goods, including Salad 
Bowls, Biscuit Jars. Butter 
Dishes, Pepper and Salt Sets, 
etc. 

50c to $10.00 



Little i Taylor 

WATCHMAKERS. JCWELERS. 
OPTICIANS 



•17 Fart 






*'SAM SCOTT SUITS lOVS** 

Your Boy WUl Ap- 
preciate a 

Sweater 
Suit 

Warm, comfortable and 
smart in appearances. -Worsted 
ribbed Jersey and pants, made 
w ith b u tto n o n shou l de r; pants 



cut straight. In shades of saxe, 
navy, brown, reseda and car- 
dinal. 

T« nt IS HUatlks I* • Taars 

Only $2.00 the Suit 



sSam/^&SeffiSf 



7SS YATES STKEKT 



THK SOl'TH AFKICAX PLCMK 
8HOr 

0«trlch reather» cleaned, dyed, 

curled and made ov«r. 

High xrade Imported Mllllnrry. 

Oitrlch reatberi, wing* and uovcltloa 

alwayi on hand. 
IU Tatce M. Ptaene StlS 



Don't Go Into Consumption 

Cure Your Catarrh Now! 



Wbao your thraU rattloai yaur luags 

. aat cftaat ara sev^ jroor tJiroat is 

•MflM wMi nM dpi't faar ronsumy. 

1% diaan tla (hmt. cures haditnc, ro- 
tlt^t elMM and soreaeos in the 
tahaa. To rioar awar Ca- 
fe* MfM aBUilac «wMd ha bot> 




tor. Catarrhoaone is itatures own rem- 
•dy — It heals and soothes — cures every 
form of throat, lung and bronchial 
trouble. Prearribed hy many spcclxl- 
lats and used hy thousands every day. 
0«ts the dollar outflt. It Usts two 
nonlha and Is guaranteed. Small atite 
••e: trial also St«., sold everywhere. 



Weak. 

All over Canada the work of prepar- 
ing comforts for the wounded goes 
bravely on, but It Is to be doubted If 
anywhere. It." members are more dili- 
gent and elttcient than those who carry 
on the labor of love In Victoria. 

That the hospitals In England and 
Krance. eeubllshed either by the Can- 
adian military aothorlties or by the Itsd 
Cross, need all the help that can lie 
sent to them appears by the Oetobsr 
bulletin. We know that since that 
lime the needs, great even In Septem- 
ber, of the aalts which hAd gone to 
nurse at the Medtlorranean stations 
have rapidly lnerean«>d. With the sol- 
<ll«rs of the Allies nghtlnf in the Bal- 
kans, the grf<atest vigilance mnst be 
exercised to prevent sickness, which Is 
even more fatal than wounds. 

Another demand upon the Rett Cr«sa 
IS the needs of tho prisoners of war. 
A speelat dopartmeni, presided over by 
Mrs, Rivers Bulkely. has this work la 
ebarge. Supplies for prisoners sent out 
hy this dcpartmeat go direct to the 



A aad Mory. 

The world has grown used to hor- 
rors. The stories we are forced to be- 
lieve about Belgium and Armenl.i, the 
sinking of passenger ships, the bom- 
bardment of defenceless cities, the ter- 
rors of Zeppelin raids, the legal mur- 
der of II brave and compassionate Eng- 
lish woman. the.ie and many such 
things have burned Into our souls till 
most of UH tlioiight the capnclty for 
feeling had been destroyed. And yet, 
In the furrent issue of The .New York 
Outlook Mary Heaton Vorse tells a 
story which shows the reader that the 
springs of pity and Indignation have 
not dried up. 

She calls her article "Les Evacuees." 
and in it describes what has been co- 
Ing on In the provinces of France, 
which the Oermons have occupied for 
nearly a year. Only the barest out- 
line of her story can be given here, 
but it may be enough to direct atten- 
tion to methods which show the re- 
lentless character of those who would 
conquer th* world, it has to do with 
women and children and old men. 

.\fter the Oermans had established 
themselves In the northern provinces 
of T'rance, and the men who were not 
.nlready In the army were either killed 
or driven aa-ay, many of the women 
and their families continued their work 
on the land. They repaired, an well 
as they could, the damages done to 
their cottages, they tended the ilome.-"- 
tir animals that were left and prepar- 
ed to dig and hoe and plant In the old 
way. hearing as th.-y could the awful 
crlef of separation and bereavement. 
Mut evbn the consolation of toll was 
denied them. These women, with their 
children and their aged pamnts. were 
Interned In Oermany. Sent away In 
cattle trains, thev spent some time In 
military camps. Af/erwards thev were 
brought to Swltxerland lo be transport- 
ed to Southern France. A htmdred 
thousand of the Inhabitant.* of the in- 
vaded provinces have been evicted 

dispos.xessed of their homes since Feb- 
raary laM. The French and the writer 
of the article believes that the purpose 
of this banishment Is to prevent the 
recurrence of siTch a situation as that 
of .Msace-T.orraine. A depopulated 
land could be easily occupied by a fJer- 
man population. 

The .Swiss of the Ilttte town of 
SrhafThausen, where the refugees were 
landed, treated them with ovary kind- 
ness. The people of rranee hsd sent 
much clolhlag. Thev provided more, 
rtnd after they had been washed »nA 
fed and rested sent the poor people on 
their war. And this goes on day after 
day. Wfc who think we are generous, 
should fry to Imagine what It moans 
to the towns of this lutle neutral 
country to eatorUln a eonstant stream 



of guests coming In parties of live 
hundred at a time, penniless and desti- 
tute. This Is the feeling of the awiss 
women, as expressed by one of them: 
"Esch night as 1 see the trsln off, I 
must think what will happen to them, 
rhey will have no work in I->ance, 
they will get their allocation from the 
tJovernment, and bo (luartered with 
strange iteople. They are accustomed 
to work, tliey love their homes, and 
now their life la taken from them." 

More than a century and a half ago 
the British conquered Canada. No fam- 
ily who did not choose tu do so was 
Torccd to leave home, and the descend- 
ants of the conquered people prospered 
BH they had nevtr done before. The 
contrast between British and German 
methoila must be forced upon the at- 
tention of the French nation. 



ROBERT WARWICK 

WITH ALL-STAR CAST 

"The Vaos la the Vooallffht" Proveo to 

Be la t s— S ly Vraawtle Vkoto- 

»lay at Beyal Tletorla 



"The Face In tho Moonlight," which 
Is being shown at the Royal Victoria 
for the flrst three days of this week. Is 
based on the great Wm. A. Brady stage 
success In which Robert ManteM ap- 
peared for many seasons. 

Robert WofWlch starred in this pic- 
ture, which Is tbe nrst production for 
World film of the great French director. 
Mr. Albert Capellanl, whose record uf 
successful motion picture msklng ex- 
tends over a period of twelve years. S' 
career without parallel in the annals of 
the srt. 

II. Cooper Cliffe, Montsgu L^jve snd 
Btella Archer also appear In the pic- 
ture, which has thus one of the most 
powerful all-star casts ever seen In 
a motion picture. 

The period of the play Is Immediately 
after the Kren«?h Revolution, when Xs- 
poleon was coming Into power as Rm- 
peror. A young sHstoorat, a soldier. 
Is falsely accused of murder which his 
own TlllalnouB hsif brother. Rabat, 
committed. The half brothers do not 
know one another — ^^they have not heard 
of each other's existence, and the In- 
terest of this drama concerns liseif 
with this fhtal resemblance and the 
miseries and misfortunes Into which It 
leads the Innocent half brother. 

In the end Napoleon pardons the In- 
nocent yonng soldier, and Rabat, the 
murderer, ° goes to the scaffold to ex- 
piate hfs crimes. 

The film play Is replete with Intens^y 
dratnatlc situations, showing the hand 
of a raaater photo-dramatist. 



Hid it ever oecnr to you that the 
food you eat mar b« largely responsible 
for your condition? 

What your stomach, bowelj. and 
liver require is a mora liberal supply 
of the plainer, coarssr. wasto-contalo- 
ing cersats— foods that the digostivs 
muscles must have to provide them 
with their proper exoorlse 

Try eating s liberal amount of Dr. 
Jackson's Roman Meal for a change 
snd see how much better yeu'H fc«l. 
This plain, old-fashioned sort of food, 
consisting of whole wheat, ry^ deodor- 
ised flaxseed, and wheat bran, was de- 
signed by a leading pbystclan to relieve 
constipation. . indigestion. and Ured 
< torpid! Il»er. M-««m packa«ea. All 
live 



COIHNG EVENTS 

South End W. C T. U.— A meeting of 
tbe South Bnd W. C. T. V. will be hold 
at the home of Mrs. MItehell. d4i 
Superior Street, at S p.m. tomorrow. 



AntI - Tubereulosis Society -^ The 
monthly niecting of the Victoria Antl- 
Tuberculoais Society will be held In 
the Alexandra committee roopi, oa Wed- 
nesday, at 1 1 •a.BS. 



Municipal Chapter. I. O. D. 10.— A 
special meeting of the Municipal Chap- 
tar. I. O. D. R.. Is called fsr Tboraday 
moralag at !•:«• o'clock la the L'altod 
borvloo rooass. 7M Fort Straat. .„ 



ProlilbltioB M«etln« — A aMOtlnc Hi 
the interosts of thoprohlMttoDcanpatca 
wilt he held la tho James Bay Methodist 
Church this evening st • o'clock to 
compleu the orgaalsatloa of tbe Janacs 
Bay dlatrlet. 



with 



Week of Frsyer — In connaciien 
the Toung Womao's Christian 
tlaii world's "weok of prayar^ 
mmUuM will k« hsM la tfta llhnur of 




uMina 



•tw* Hoiira: 8:30 



MS 



The Entire Stock of Trimmed 
Hats Now on Sale 

Paris and American creation, as well as many 
productions from our own workrooms. A unique 
collection of fashionable models for every occa- 
sion. Note the prices: 

$12.50 to $17.50 Hat.s lor $10.00 

$7.50 to $10.00 Mats for $5.00 

S5.00 to .S0.50 Flat.s for $3.50 

SPECIAL SALE OF UNTRIMMED HAT 

SHAPES 

In black velvet antl hatters' plush: 
S5.00 to $6.50 for $3.50 

•P"tO^ ^'^ ••••••ssasssaaessesaosooaaoaaaaooee ^B^S*^^\F 

$2.50 to .53.50 for .v.. ...... 7.... VV. $1.15 

Saie of Linen Tablecloths and 
N apkins Today 

.Manufacturers' .Seconds at 35 per cent di.scount. 
Tablecloth.s come in all sizes, from 66.\(i6 to 72.\io8 ins. 
Napkins come in luncheon and tlinncr sizes. 

PRICE EXAMPLES: 

Regular $1.75 Linens will be $1.15 

Regular S2.00 Linens will be $1.30 

Regular $3.00 Linens will be $1.95 

Regular $4.00 Linens will be S2»60 

Regular $5.00 Linens will be $3.25 

Regular S6.00 Linens will be $3.90 

,\nd many others ranging up to $18.50 arc reduced 
accordingly. 

.\lso 500 yards Pure Linen Table Damask, various 
widths, in a large assortment of beautiful tlesigns. Price 
reductions as follows: 

Regular 75c for, per yard .^ 50(^ 

Regular 85c for. per yard 55<^ 

Regular Si. 00 for, per yard 65<^ 

VIEW WINDOW DISPLAY 



755 Yates Street, Victoria Phone 1876 

575 Granville Street, Vancouver 



If Yoa Q«t It at PUmldj's. It's AU Riffbt" 



Repairing and 
Repainting 




Everv merhanlral device that will farliitale aulnmoblle repalrlns ha* a plac* 
In riimley'a n«i>alr Sboy. Every mechanic employed there la a workman of 
■kill and experience. 

Strictly moderate Gharges, prompt, akllful norkmanahip and a ilrtermlnatlon 
to civ* eatlre aatlafactlon are the faoturi which hava built up I'llmleya repu- 
tation far r«-paintlag aad repairing. 



FREE ADt 



joHxaox ar. 



By 



Crimea Claaaad 

:b« ozyccn and other proceMM 



GASOLINE 



THOMAS PLIMLEY 



ruONBS 
MT.B 



the Association Building on Douglas 
Street every afternoon nt 6 o'clock. 



Orange Meeting — Tlia Sir Kd. Canton 
Lodge. No. 2291, meeta In the Orange 
Hall. Yates Street, today at > p.m. for 
the election of offlcera for 191«. .VII 
inembera of the lodge are retiueatcd 
attend thin meeting. 



Hockey CIub'B Dance — The lilrla' 
Hockey Club will give a dance In tbe 
Alexandra Cluh ballroom, on Xovember 
m. Mr. Oaard will ftirnlnh the mualc 
and Mr«. Jenner will l»e In charge of 
the refreahmenta. Tlck^ta may be ob 
talned 'from club members or at lllb- 
bena'. 



PRINCESS STOCK CO. 

Princaaa Tkaatra Phona 4628 

nJ y ^^^ WEEK 

^Slhe Blue Mouse 



Lecture on Aatronomy — Mr. K. Nnpler 
Denlaon will give the firat uf the 
Winter aerlea of lecturea before the Aa- 
tronomlriU aoclety In the auditorium 
of the old High School, off Kort Street, 
tonight. He will lecture on "The Sun." 
AU .«aacherB of the Victoria public 
xchoola an<I the atudenta at tlic Nor> 
mal School are Invited to be preaent. 
Anyone wlahing to Join the aoclety la 
Invited lo be present at the lecture. 

St. Barnabar Bazaar — The I^adlea* 
All! of St. Barnabaa' Guild and Willing 
llelpera. who have been faithfully work- 
ing during tba year, aanaunce their 
aale of work will be held In the aehool 
room on Thuraday, November St. 
Prlawla and parlahlonera ara aaked td 
bear thla date In mind. Troceedlnga 
will be opened at 3 p.ai. The apactal 
feature thla year will be the home 
cooking atall and ' home ma4e aweeta. 
I'aeful and fancy artlclta will be 
plen'Iful Mualc wIM be aupptlad and a 
abort programme will be arranged for 
the evaalaga antertalnmant. 



Pricea— -lOc, 20c, 30c 

Matinees, 10c and 20c 
Next Wedi 
"IN GOD'S COUNTRY" 



At tha ilrst ,of th« year, according to 
a Oorvernm^nt catlmate, thara were 
1»S,I77,6«« farm anlraala In the United 
Statea, ^ gain In a year of about 
1.»22.0« 



Danindij Heads 

Become HairlcM 



PANTAGES THEATRE 

WfCKK OK KOV. lA 



Wonderful Attraction 

"THE LION'S BRIDE ' 

«Jreit(^t »p«eiar-ular fealiir" r» er 
■ hown hTe. ri'-al feroeloun formi- 
Itretl linn l» utllUrd: r«ollln( m-eiio. 



KEI.LY AfiO VIOLKTTK 

"Tbt> Original Kanhlon-I'lalea" 



HaiAlaa aad Attell; Mnitam* 
Raalilai fnnnn Hrna. 



aad 



Added A I traction 

CARTER 

The Myatery-Maker; wetrd ai-ancea 
and maalc. 



rerformanewi: 

B« enlnga. 



Jlattn'TR at I; 
7 :U anil *. 



ENDS OWN LIFE 



O l aaaia a m 
watk, Oatt 



VaaUa to 9»mut 
Tteaat WHk 



If you want plenty of thick, beaullftt 
glaoar. ailky hair. «• fey all aiaaaa goi 
/id af dandruff, for It will atar^a youi 
hair and rmim H If ytni doa't. 

It dooaa't «a ntaeh goad to try u 
hrwh or waah it oat. Tho only ouro way 
to aat rtd of dandruff |« ta 4t»a»iv« it. 
than you Aootroy It ontlroly. To do thla! 
•at aheat four ourKreo of ordinary ll^aM 
arraa; apply It at alght whaa rotlrlng- 
aao eaaagh to aMtaton tbe aealp and rah 
It. la goatly vtfh the «as«r tl*a. 

Br nsoraiag aMat. If aM all. af ^ar 
teadntf f win ho COM. aa4 ihraa or towr 
•*o awlioaciaM win roa»la«olr •la. 
aaloa and ontlraljr «oatray oary 
■ItB and trace off It 

Too win ffnd. too; that all itching 
•l»«1f»» of tho aaalp wilt atop, and your 
hair wni look and foal a hvndr«« fim., 
•oitor. Too eaa got M^aid arron at any 
Irag otara. ft la l»o«p«n«ira .na roar 
Macaa la aU yoa will n«o«, ao nMtter 
••• Ma«h daMraCr yoo 



Ueapondency, due to 111 health. la 
anppoaed to have been tho reason for 
the aulcide of Loo Ming Chong. a Chl- 
neao. who Hilled himnolf In bla room At 
6Sa Cormorant Sireot. about midnight 
on Sunday by cutting hia throat with 'i 
r*>*r. Within a abort timo oft hIa In- 
flicting tho wounda ho auooambed. In- 
matca of the premlaoa found him I)- 
Ing dead on hIa Imnh. The police wor# 
noiiried, and l>rtective Macdoaald ami 
Conatabi* MaimoRs had the 9o4y re- 
ir.ovod to tbo undertaking roenia of the 
«. <• Ponornl Fumlablng Comiian), 
whare an taquoat will be held at 10 
O'clock thlo mermlng. 

Loo* Ming Chong camo to Victoria 
• boat a Biaath a«a froa Bdaionton, 
Whore he had be*n ill and out of work. 
Hia paaaago to thla elty waa paM hy 
fellow eoaatrymen at Kdmonton, IWnca 
hie arrlral here he haa booa Ul and 
nnablo to oocuro work. 



Two Canadian aclentlata have foumt 
cobalt ouportor to nlchol for phiting 
othor aMtala, botag naoro «wrahle. re. , 
aulHag le«a lime im apply and prorl4> 
lag (Htuai protaetioa with a tMaaar 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C., TUESDAY. NOVEMBER i6, 1915 



9 



# 



**By Way of Moanl Robson' 



to th« 



/ 



Old Country 

It mesfls thirty-lix d<ligbtful hours at tea oo tbe 

Grand lyiiiilc Pacific Steamslilps 

Affording direct connection with our 

New TraiMGontiiiental Service - 
No Extra Fare 

Leave Victoria lo a.in. Tuesday and Saturday 

FOR PRINCE RUPERT 
.WINNIPEG 

TORONTO 

f MONTREAL 

HAUFAX 

NUGARA FALLS 
NEW YORK 



Baggage ciieclted tiirougli "in bond" 
to steamer docic at New Yoric 



Latest Atlantic sailings and fuil particulars 
on application to . 

C. F. EARLE, City Passenger and Ticliet Agent * 

900 Wliarf StraM TcUphoM* 1242 



HOME FOR CHRISTMAS 

ALLAN LINE 

— THE POPULAR PIONEER LIfffi — —^~ 

SiiTlav Sk* oaljr OhitotauM ■■« Wlatar amiUngm fr«m OftBktfs 
VBOV VT. JOKW WnAMMM TO 

4 i..: ■■. OOBHOUUr &lT«rpooI 

IS M. ■OJJrmirATZAV . . .Savarpool 

Afe»v* «*• OkrtotauM ■•IH agw. m —U BMrly. 

IS ••. oomnmnAJT s«TT«-XtoaAoa 

n ■•• nCXZOAM ^. . .MftTr*<]«osaoa 

M twfc nm ro w ukM ....... &iT«rpooi 

For full iBforniBtlon and reservations, apply to any railway or 
st«a<nablp acsnt. or 

THE ALLAN STEAMSHIP CO., Ltd. 

320 Homar St., VancevTar, B.C. 









California 



and the World 



must say 



GOOD-BYE! 



^ to the 

^anama-Padllc 
EiqNMitioji 

% for this great fair must close its gates on 

Saturday, December 4 

THERE is but a short time left. If you miss 
seeing this exposition, you will lose a wonder- 
ful opportunity to study the advances in 
science, art. manufactures or farming being made at 
the present time. Low round trip fares on the 

Shasta Umltcd 

with liberal stopovers. 

Write for our illustrated booklet "Wayside 
Notes." It is an invaluable guide book. 

SOUTHERN PACIFIC 

C. M. Andrews, D. F. & P. A., 

Seattle. Wash. 

John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon. 



ABNQRMiiL W OP 
m CAUSED IMP 



Court Attributes S©t of Cur- 
rents and Peculiarities of 
Fog Alarm as Responsible 
for Calchas Disaster. 





A Specially Conducted Party 




TO ENGLAND 

FOR CHRISTMAS 




The vorld-known and old-established -firm of 

THO&iQWK & SON 

Tlirbugh their Biutish Columbia Agency at 

1003 GoTemment St» yictoria 

Is booking a special party to sail on 

The White Star Line S.S. ADRIATIC 

25,000 tons and the largest passenger ship now in service 
. From New York, Dec. 8 

Every detail of your trip will be looked after frotti your de- 
parture from Victoria until you reach your ship. Early 
reservation of steamship accommodation is advisable and 
necessary. You will be ticketed across the continent by the 
most desirable rail line with an established fame for excel- 
lence of its service. 

Travel in Comfort — Book Early 



"The Court u unajilmoua In tta 
opinion that the atrandlnc of th« Ca.1- 
ctiMM waa Muaed In tbe Brat inatance 
t»y an abnormal drift of the ebb tide 
which act th« v(!aa«| off her courae 
durlns a deniie tog to th« aouthward 
ai«d westward at Icaat t*-o mllea. In « 
distance of nine milca. ^nd In tb* 
second instance to the tmp% 'Ipmt for 
•onae unaceounUble reaaok >tjie' ver^< 
Mne tog alarm esubllsbed on Point WlVe 
son, after harlnc been heard 'ws« Aoaif 
and eould not be heard for aomr seviS 
era! minutes before the strandlnir" iu 

This la the most important olauae la. 
the finding of the marine «wwr(.4rwr.«i< 
aided over by Captain J. D, JO^cphi^- 
son, wrecit coihmlsaloner for 8:' C, AM- 
alated by CapUina A. M, Daviea and F. 
Anderson, nautical assessors. Which sat 
at Victoria on November i to investi- 
Kate the causes of the mishap to the 
Blue Funnel Mner Calchas, which on 
October 8 last stranded on Point WIU 
son, while bound from Union Bay to 
Heattle. 

Cohtinuing the nnding says: 
Mwmrj neeanUoa Takui 

■'The court finds that previous to the 
time of the actual stranding the vessel 
was navigated in a careful and seaman- 
lllte manner, a proper and safe course 
Was set and verified whenever the op- 
portunity occurred, by azimuths, and 
the position of the ship was also veri- 
fied by frequent cross and other bear- 
ings. 

"The log was streamed and read and 
Us slip ascertained. 

"A pro per ;^nd eflactent_looUout w as 



WIRELESS REPORT 



• p.m. 



Point Grey — Cloudy; 8. B. 
light; 2>.S«; fi; aea smooth. 

Cape Laso — Cloudy, a. E. 
light; 2».«2: 4«; sea moderate. 

Pachena — Cloudy; calm; tl.tC; 
46: heavy swell. 

Kste van— Overcast; 8. E.: 29.34; 
>*: sea moderate. 

Alert Bay-»8howera; calm: 
31I.20: St: »ea smooth. 

Triangle — Clear; 8. E.; 29.42; 
41; heavy swell. 

Dead Tree Point — Cloudy: 8. W.; 
29:20; 41; sc« smooth. . 

Ikeda Bay — Overcaet; S. W, 
light: 2t.90: 40; sea smooth. 

Prince Rupert — Rain; 8. B. 
lifht; 2t.9<; 31; sea amooth. 



Rev. Wm. Beattte, of Cubo«rg. who 
•rent to the trenches with the first eon- 
tlaprat as cbapUln. Is now sealor ohap- 
rlain of the and Dtvialos 



A novelty for fishermea Is a hook 
equipped wiib a eltp to hold a living 
Ush as bait without injury so that it 
can swim naturally. 



kept and when the fog came on the 
speed was at once reduced and the 
whistle kept going. 

"The evidence showed, however, that 
neither the deep-sea or hand lead were 
uBd; this in most casualties of this 
nature would have been a very unpar- 
donable omission, but In this particular 
Instance the court is satisfied not only 
from the evidence adduced, of those 
competent to Judge, but from its own 
personal experience In the locality 
where the Calcha* stranded, thrt the 
lead wvuld have been little or no guide. 
WMrter Waa jnsttaod 

"There can be no doubt that an ex- 
cellent position was determined by 
bearings off Smith island before the 
log shut down and this fact, In the 
opinion of the court, Justified the mas- 
ter, Mr. Robert Thomas Jones, in pro- 
ceeding and attempting to make the 
entrance to Puget Sound, under tifie ex- 
isting conditions, more especially as 
when the fog shut down he was such 
a short disUnce off Point Wilson that 
he would naturally expect to pick up 
the sound of the fog alarm established 
on that point, which as a matter of 
fact' he did do. but unfortunately lost 
the sound shortly afterwards. 

"At the time of the stranding there 
was on board, in the person of Capt. 
W. Owens, a British Columbia pilot of 
long experience. The ship being In 
United States waters, however, Capt. 
Owens was. of course, outside of his 
pilot limits and would only be acting In 
an advisory capacity. 

«o Slaaae AttaoheA 

"Taking all the foregoing clrcuni- 
sftnees Into careful consideration, the 
court is of the opinion that no blame 
can be attached to the master, for the 
casualtr. and therefore returns him his 
certlilcate of competency, No. 017420. 
with the remark that It earnestly 
truats that unless his vessel is actually 
In charge of a proj>ery qualified pilot, 
for a definitely specified district, , and 
within the radius of that district, he 
will under like circumstances always 
rely, on his own judgment, and that of 
the duly appointed and qualllled navi- 
gating o^^cers of his own vessel. 

"The court in making this report docs 
not mean to imply in any sense that 
otherwise was done on this occasion. 

"So blame. In the opinion of the 
coOrt, can be attached to either Mr. 
liogers. the first mate, or Mr. Warren 
James, the third mate, the latter uf 
whom was the ofBoer of the watch at 
the time of the accident, their certlfi- 
cates are. therefore, returned to them. 

"With reference to Capt. W. OtVbns, 
the 2Vanalmo pilot, who took the ship 
away from Union Bay the previous 
night and who was still on board at the 
timf of (he stranding, the court can only 
look on hitn as a passenger in that 
locality. Further comment, therefore, 
in this connection is unnecessary. 

"In conclusion, tbe court wishes to 
place on record Its appreciation of the 
courtesy extended to it by tbe presence 
of Capt. Frank White and Capt K 
Ruger, who voluntarily came from Se- 
attle, to give the court. the benefit of 
their valuable and expert advfce." 
Aaaaa to tkm Bsusgi 

"Mr. A. J. Patton acted as counsel for 
(he master of the CaJelwa, C«|>t. R. T. 
Jones. , 

"The Calchas, of Liverpool, omelal 
number 1195M, la a single screw 
steamer buUt of steel. In 1199 at Qneen- 
ock, and Is of the following dimensions: 
441.7 feat long, S2.9 leet beam, and 20.3 
feet deep. Her gross tonnage Is %,Ht 
tons and she was manned by a crew of 
•7 hapda all told, and carried no pas- 
sengers. Sh» is owned by Messrs. A. 
Holt Co., of Liverpool, being the man- 
agers. At the time of her stranding she 
was proceeding from Union Bay. where 
she hsd been coalihg. to Puget Sound 
ttortm. Where She was to load for the 
United Kingdom. She was well found 
and equipped In every detail ^hich is 
characteristic of the many fine vessels 
operated by the company to which she 
belonged. 

"She left Union Bay at 19:29 p m. on 
October «. the night previous to strand- 
ing, in charge of Capt. W. Owens. Xa- 
natme pilot, the weather being then 
fine and clear and the sea smooth. 
Otmtm Was TatttM 

"Everything went well throughout the 
night and when off Lime KUn Point 
lighthouse at T:l« on the mornint 
of the 9th, the log was r««d (Slaving 
previously been ntr««m«d for a rtiort 
time before reaching that bohit) an4 
the position of the ship verified by 
bearings a mile off and a oourae set 
a •• N. magnetic straight for Point 
Wilson lighthouse. In the opinion of 
the court this was a safe and proper 
course to set. Insomuch as It took her 
simost midway between H«4n Bsnk buoy 
on the starboard side and Partridge bank 
buoy on the port side. Tile former of theoe 
was seen and paaaed at >:IS a. m.. and 
the ship's position v«r4lled from It at 
I a distance of I 1-4 miles, log readTht 
I 17 mUeo. SmlU Islaad was abaaa at 



8:3S a. aa., distance 3 1-4 miles, log read- 
Ing. ' 24 '1-2, this position being also 
verified by good bearings. 

Tog ■nddoaly Skmt Bowb 

"Up to this time the weather had been 
clear but half an hour after passing 
Smith Island, that is at 9:9S u. m., It 
suddenly shut down with thick fog. 
Speed was a( once reduced and at 9:!0 
a. m., the fog alarm on Point Wilson 
was heard a little on the port bow (about 
a point and a half). Immediately this 
was heard the course was very proper- 
ly at once altered to K N. E., so »s to 
bring the sound of the horn on , the 
starboard bow. After hearing the fog 
alarm a few times it was suddenly lost 
and never heard again till the weather 
eventUHlly cleared, which was some con- 
siderable time after the ship had 
struck. 

"The evidence was very clear on this 
point, and when the sound of the horn 
was again eventually heard It was de- 
scribed as deafening. About {•:20 a. m. 
a steamer passed the Calchas close to 
on the port side, steering in an oppo- 
site direction to her, but though the 
vessel was very close the fog wa.^ loo 
dense to make out who or what the 



GREYED BY M 
m ON ARRIVAL 



Talthybius Experiences Fitting 
Climax to Stormy Passage 
From the Orient — Secures 
Pratique at Dock. 



vessel was. At 9:30 a. m., the ship, 
then steaming at an estimated speed 
of six knots by the Engines, but prob- 
ably less over ground owing to the very 
strong tide then running, grounded and 
remained fast. 

"The impact was described by the 
witnesses as being very sllglit. but 
nevertheless the ship received consid- 
erable damage and was not fioated till 
several hours afterwards, and then only 
after having been lightened. 

"The court is quite convinced that the 
position of the ship off Smith Island 
was a correct one, and from that posi- 
tion to the spot where she eventually 
stranded she must have been set Off 
her course gulte a considerable distance, 
which set, unfortiinately, could not be 
checked In any way owing to the dense 
fog then prevailing. 

Oave Bsport Advlee 

"The very lucid evidence of Capt. 
Frank White clearly showed that very 
frequently towards the last of an ebb 
tide there Is a considerable set coming 
out fron\ llosario Straits to the south 
and west, which set meets the tide com- 
ing out of Puget Sound in a northwest- 
erly direction somewhere In a vicinity 
nhout two miles X.W. of Point Wil- 
son, and after meeting, these two tides 
fiow together In a more or less true 
westerly dlrectinn. There can be no 
doubt. In the opinion of the court, that 
these sets affected the Calchas on this 
occasion to almost a remarkable desree, 
and It was due to these currents and to 
the fact of the H;)und of the fog alarm, 
after a certain time, not being heard 
that the 'accident happened. 
• "After the accident everything that 
could be done by seamen to prevent the 
vessel receiving further serious Injury, 
by laying out anchors and other meth- 
od.x, was (lone, ami the court Is of the 
opinion that a considerable amount of 
credit Is due to the master and his 
rrew In this fonnectlon. as also to Capt. 
!■:. Ruger. the Puget Sound pilot, who 
boarded the vossel a few minutes after 
the disaster and to whose effortH and 
abilities the ultimate fionting of the 
vessel was to a great extent due." 



DREDGE MUDLARK 

IS AGAIN AFLOAT 

▼eaael Was Vamped Oat Testerday aad 

Za Mow ■wiBffUff at Aaokev With 

■team la Mer BoUera 



At an early hour yesterday morning, 
pumpM wcr<> started on the beached 
dredge Mudlark, and by daybreak the 
craft had been pumped dry. With the 
rising tide, she floated easily, and is 
now moored In the Inner liarbor with- 
in a comparatively short disUnce from 
tl»c spot where she became submerged 
over a week ago. Yesterday steam 
was raised on the Mudlark's boilers. It 
Ib intended to drydock the vessel for 
general overhaul ss soon as one of the 
murine slips Is available. 

Apparently, the sudden settling of the 
Mudlark at her moorings on the night 
of November • was caused by her port 
forward spud becoming Jammed with 
the falling tide, causing the vessel to 
list over to sUrboard until her decks 
were flush With the waMr, when she 
rapidly settled. 



IN RUPERT DRYDOCK 

2>«auMr*d Bteamer Olty of Soattle Win 

VadMVO » sp ate s at •.T.T. 

naat 

PRI.VCE RL'PBRT. ^B, C. -N'ov. 115.— 
The City of Seattle Was placed In dry- 
dock here today, instructions being given 
by w. H. Allison of Seattle, who ar- 
rived here on the steamer Admiral Far- 
rngut. 



NIAGARA REPORTS 



Oaaadiaa-Aoatralaalan 



Bapoeto to 




Mr. L. V. Chatham, local C. P. II. pas- 
senger agent, was yesterday advised 
that h« Cnnadian-Australasirn liner Ni- 
agara. Capuin J. T. Rolls, will reach 
Victoria early on Thursday morning 
0tmn flydney and Auckland via Suva 
and Honolulu. Ttao Niagara haa tat un- 
usually larfe cargo and lit pdasonpora 



THE TIME BALL 



Tta 



•* UiH pim. to IBs 
tap at U:M ^.m. aad wtii \» 
at I pwBi. teOp. 
W. MAFUUt OBNiaon. 



TIM 



Running into the bowling south- 
easter as she was making the Straits, 
the Blue Funnel Line steamship Tal- 
thybius was subjected to a severe buf- 
feting at the conclusion of her voyage 
from tbe Far Kast. Upon the arrival 
of the big liner off William Head early 
yesterday raornlnx. the sea was running 
so high that It was Impossible for the 
quarantine officials to get aboard, and 
after several attempts to get alongside, 
the quarantine tender returned to the 
station and the Talthybius was ordered 
to proceed to the Outer Docks, while 
Or. Nelson nude the trip in by motor 
car, and granted the vessel a clean bill 
of health after she had taken up her 
berth. 

Further trouble was experienced 
when the liner neared tbe Outer Docks 
because of the heavy sea running, and 
the ship was compelled to manoeuvre 
outside for some, time before she was 
In a position to come alongside. 

The storm experienced by the Tal- 
thybius off here was a fitting climax 
to a succession of gales encountered 
practically throughout the run across 
the Pacific. Captain CuUum commands 
a fine sea boat, however, and she was 
nursed througli without damage to 
either ship or cargo. 

One of the Chinese passengers was 
found to be missing shortly after the 
Talthybius sailed from Yokohama, and 
it is believed that he must have wan- 
dered out on deck and was washed 
overboard by one of the big seas which 
swept the ship. 
Oawlad Oaplaetty OMgo 



The Blue Funnel liner brought in a 
capacity cargo of Oriental merchan- 
dise for all ports. It Included a raw 
silk shipment valued at approximately 
91.000,000. An unusual shipment 
brought by the liner was 2,000 tons 
measurement of rubber shipped from 
Singapore to Hongkong and trans- 
shipped aboard the Talthybius for de- 
livery on this continent. 

The Talthybius brought 600 tons of 
general cargo for Victoria. She left at 
3 o'clock this morning for Seattle. 




V 






\x\ 




C. P. R. Steamer Delayed Yes- 
terday Owing to Assistance 
Rendered to the Disabled 
Launch Off Marrowstone. 



Owing to delay experienced in render- 
ing asslstau'.e to a disabled launch, 
containing five people, south uf Mar- 
rowstone Point early yesterday morn- 
ing, when Inbound to Seattle from Van- 
couver, the Cam^tji^ Pacific steamer 
Princess Victoria. Y^n^^" Hickey, was 
considerably behind heh-^cbedulc In 
reaching Victoria yesterday-^ from .Se- 
attle. The Princess Vicoria docked 
here about 2 p. m. when details of the 
rescue were made known. 

It was about daybreak that the launch 
Lakcwood. witl) five passengers aboard, 
was sighted drifting helplessly with it 
disabled engine before the heavy south- 
easterly weather in the direction of 
the rocky shore. But for the timely 
appearance of the Princess Victoria it 
is probable that the frail craft would 
have been battered to pieces on the 
rocks, and loss of life might have re- 
sulted. The helpless launch was but 
about a hundred feet from the shore 
when the C. P. R. passenger ferry ar- 
rived on the scene. 

Captain Hickey at once manoeuvred 
the vessel to effect a rescue. Involving 
great risk on the part of the passenger 
steamer. A line was eventually got 
aboard tbe launch and she wss taken 
In tow by the Princess Victoria to a 
polxjt off Point .No Point, where she was 
handed over to the stesmer Kitsap, of 
the Kitsap County Transportation Com- 
pany's fleet, which vessel took the dam- 
aged launch and her rescued passengers 
to Kingston. 

But for the slow progress she was 
ablo to make with the laimch In tow 
the Princess Victoria would have taken 
the craft to Seattle. 

Ohartetts la ]>ookod 

• 

The steamship Princess Charlotte, of 
the C. P. R. triangular fleet, which has 
been temporarily withdrawn from ser- 
vice during the slack season, has beeh 
placed In drydock to undergo repairs 
and general overhaul. The vessel has 
several dented plates benedth the water- 
line, the damage bolnv sustained earlier 
In the season, and these will be re- 
paired while the vessel Is on the stocks. 

It is expected that the Princess 
Charlotte will t>e In the dock for a 
week or ten days. 



739 Yatm Str-L Phont SStO 

A Demonstra tion oi the 

— 

Wonderful Values We 



Are Offering In Bedding 



See the Windows 

Whatever article of bedding you require you can- 
not possibly afford to overlook these great values we 
are offering. These prices arc not reduced, but arc 
the prices we have been selling for years. Consider- 
ing the great advances made in prices of woolen com- 
modities this is sigpiificant. See the window display, 
today and be convinced that our prices and qualities 
are best . 

'tammermoor" Scotch Wool BlMikeU 

Alihouj^h wool has atlvanced enormously in price we 
are still (jffering this famous make of all-wool Blankets 
at the former prices, weights from 5 to 8 lbs. Prices. 

pair. .$5.50 to $9.00 

"Skeldan" Scotch Wool Blankets in three sizes. Prices 

pair. $7.25 to $9.50 

AU-Wool Blanket of best Canadian makes, in weijjht.s 
from 5 to 8 tbs. Prices, pair $5.00 to $8.50 

FlMinelette Sheets 

These are of the finest British makes and can be had tn 

single or double sizes. Prices, pair, J?i.50, $1.75 and 

$2.00 

SheeU 

We are oflFerin^j some e.xccptional values in Sheets of the 
finest makes. 

Plain Sheets. Prices, pair $1.75 to $2.25 

Fine Grade Sheets. Prices, pair. ^2.50 to $3.25 

Heavy Grade Sheets. Prices, pair $2.25 to $3.25 

Bedtpreadt 

Marcella Bedspreads in the newest desi};ns. Prices ac- 
cording to size ; S2.OO to $3.2f5 

. Best Englisl^ Makes, in three sizes, $2.50 to $3.75 

Satin Finished Marcella Spreads, $3.00 to $4.T5 

Comforters, Down and Cotton Filled 

Cotton' Filled, covered with i)rctty silkoline of special 

(luality; size 6 ft. x 6 ft. Prices up from $2.50 

Real Down Comforters, with covers of various down- 
l)roof materials. These all well made and can be had 
in almost any coloring. Prices from ."55.00 to $25.00 



Christmas Booking to England 

Via Canadian Pacific Railway f- 

At Lowest Possible Rates 

Choice of Rail routca. Througli Sleopari to abii^a aid*. 

KaKKSKs Chpclced through without delay. 

Full partlrulara and detalla re««rdlnK rates, ate. xladly furnlahad, and ra- 
san-atlons bookrd in advance on all Uritlah am) neutral ateainara from Oao- 
■ dlan and American K«u|iorta. 

t-. I'. K. TlPltei OfOrea. Il«3 «oirt. H K-'l. noa« 114 

I.. O. fMBTHAM, City H«i«nrnt-r Afent. 



AMERICAN LINE 



COLONIST SHIPPING GUIDE 

OOKAV 



noi>ert l>oiiM'. from viadlvoatok. .. 

H*do Mara, from HO«k Kony 

?(ia«ar«. froM Sydnar 

tniintau Maru, from Muroran 

Hawaii Marc, from Hanc Kattg .. 

Qloa«yta. froM t>o*d<w 

Bnipraaa of JayMl. fr«m Hoag Xoac. 

A»a Mam. from Hoag ICMIC 

Maalcian, from Lirtryaal 

MoBtraale. from lloDg Kong 

Pelypbemu*. from Urerpool. . . .. . . 

Makura. from •ydnoy 

Crown of scTlll*. from Glaagow.... 
Crown of Toledo, from Olaagow... 

Ixlon. f»vr Hoag Koag jc»t. It 

Yokohama Maru. for Hoag Xoeg....K«T. It 

TMom* UTL, i*r Roag Koag nmw. tf 

XIagara. for Bydaey mmt. M 

Maalta Mara, for Hoag Kong Mar. M 

mmm tm •( <•»•■. f«r Mdag Xwic. .ogc i» 



.Xov. IT 
.itor. It 
.Mar. II 
.Nay. tt 
.Mar. M 
.Mav. IS 
J(«v. •• 
f 
« 
« 
14 
Id 

J*a. It 

roku t« 



MMT^t^r Majg Kaag ...Oa:. I 
ir* IW Rang |^g ©afc • 

2: ---ft* ***« ••^ dot. !• 

t ita*. d ar ■ > ;« K aw g oac it 

O i—Sa Mara, far Hmmgtmmg Oat. tt 

Taaikd Mara, tmr Maa* Mtma Ma*, a 

T aoa a aa itmrm, far Maatlla Kav. n 

ralclMa. for Mraryoa l Mar. l( 

Talthyklaa. for Maaltlo Mar. Id 

ta " 



C R. aarrMM. dak. k«t. tfm Cailaa 

Wa aaia. Am. ac%r., f^am CapeiMwa 

• • •• «••««.•.••••..>.•.••.... . t# daya aat 




Under the American Flag 

^j^^^ ^^^fc^^i K a • 

Hi. Paal Xay. t1|New Yoefc IKv. 4 

•HaUad ?laT. M|W. I^aala lire. II 

*rur Falmouth and London 

White Star Line 

Haw T aA l iwar p aai 

Baltir Der. lltCyaarir Vrnf. tl 

Adrlatio Dae. ttl^alaad Dcr. St 

tCaMa aad Third-Claaa Paaaangara Oaly 

COMPANT-H OFFICE 

A. B. OISNtCr. Paaaenger Agent, Railway 

Bxebanga Balldlag. 411 8e«0Bd Avanve. 

Seatlto. Talophoao Mala lit. or L.ooal 

Railway and Sieamahip Agaata. 

MARIPOSA REACHES SOUND 

T«f Waaooaa Braka Away ta atana O* 

niaoorarr XalaaA, kaavtaf Sar la 

Okarva af SalTaa aB« mitaa« 

CaiHaln HIckay and offlcara of rh« 
Princcaa Victoria aiglitod the xalvaKed 
Mtcam«r Marlpona proceeditiff up the 
Bound yeatcrday when xha was houni 
to Victoria from Heattle in tha trlan- 
Bular aarvice. The Marlp«aa waa hcInK 
liandled by the Ualvor and Nitinat and 
waa cettinc alone nicely. The damaged 
vaaael and convoy probably reached 
SaatUa laat nlshL 

Testerday mornins when the Marl- 
poaa was off Discovery Island in tow 
of the i^it'nat and Nanoone, with ilie 
Salvor aloncsida. tha Nanoose broke 
looae dtirlnf tha heavy Mow, and as nn* 
was unabla to ayaln set a Una aboard, 
left the Mariposa In charge of tbo Niti- 
nat and Salvor and returned to Vic- 
toria. 

RECORD PAPER CARGO 

ti f tr WarMkaa m» »ad 3,000 Ttm* 

at yawaU mvar for 

Aatti^Mlaa 

When tha Brttlah ateamer Warrn>«« 
left here for Australia via Port Anse- 
les. aha carried the bivgeai alagl? ship- 
ment of paper that ever left the. paper 
tnills at Powell Itlver. The cargo con- 
alated of t.tOt Cona of paper, which 
waa made vp of lO.kOO rolls. From 
bare the Werrlbeo ahtfta<i to Port An- 
sales to tak« on a deck-load of lumbar 
for the Antipodea 

JAPANESE FREIGHTER 

UNDER NEW CHARTER 

wiicn tba Osaka Shoaaa Kalaba 
ataamer Keiahin Maru. which laat Fri- 
day reached Victoria from tha Orlaat. 
oomplataa diaebarstnc b*r carso at ■•• 
attic. 'aha wilt be turned over to Mr. JL 
F. Ottraader. of Maattle. who haa char- 
tered her for a voyaae to Vladivoatok. 
She iflU load a full carso at Maattle 
aad Vaac«ur;r for the Siberian port. 

The skelatoa of a niaa was found 
buriad la a aaad »Ue near »%. CadMr- 



The Union Steamship 
Company 



tailings fram Vaaeavvar far Prlaaa 
■apart. Oraaby Bay. akoana aa« 
Maaa-KHrat^ SOL Ventura ovary Wr%- 
day. • p ak Mhrara Inlet. Bella 
Coola. Prince Rupert. Oraakp Bag; 
■tewart and Quaoa Charlotte Islaadik 
M. Ca m oawH. fartalgkUg. Oal t% 
Kav. t. It. 

Gao. MeGrager. Afaal 



BriUsI) Columbia Electric 
RaiiwayOi,. I,td. 

SAANICHDIVISION 

Traint leave Victoria daitr for Ooof 
Bay and interme4il«t« yointa at JiM 
t.m., and every J bourt tboreaftor ma- 
til 10: JO ^.a. 

Traint leavt Deev Bay daHy for 
victoria and intermediate pol»to M 
9K)D a.m. and overy i hoart tkorctfttf 
■ntil 12.-00 o'clock midnight 

A more frequent aervica It gtvea 
both wayt betweeti Victoria Mi 
Saanichton and inter atedlato ttarioBt, 

For fall information apply 
Ticket Ofllee^ ifOS DooglM itrMi 
Of*poaitc City Hall 



Phone 



%■ 




THROUGN 



8AN nUNCIflCO 



taavo VIeiarta rrtdapth • p. ak, Oa 
Prealdoat or Oovaraar. Leave Baaitla 
Taaaday^ II a. at. OB. Oaaenas ar 



ae. CKy af SaaWla laaaaa Oaattle M« 
ber It aad DwDombar 1. ealllaa at Vrfaea 
Rapert. Katehlhaa. WfaaaaU. /ai 

Bkagway. 




French Line 



fOtt 

LA TOUKAINB... 
KOCHAiUBAU .. 
LAFATBTTB .... 

BtPAOm 



C ATjoiMr, itei 




• aomAA 

..Nov.B7,tP^ 
..Dac-tt.fpLfli, 



V vi 



■: ABM. me pa ^ e l a t m. W^gTg 



differ 



.:i2t^^'.^iMiU 



^l^*?^ 



T HR DA T LV COLONIST. VICTORIA, B.C.. TUESDAY. KQVI - MDItR 1 6 / 1915 



/ 



— ] p T HE D A T LY COLUISIST. V1U1L7K1A. P.v;.. l L, li-SLym . n^\ v,muu.ii 1 . mjij - 

' — ■ ■ — i I — ' — — — — ^— 

Britiah Forces Are Drawing Close to Historic City of Baghdad 






5t 













KlitnMui 



'"*•.•. 



XejeforMesh . , 










ARABS' 



^BirMegriUt 
^Bi^ eIHgmid 

3ir/ftel»fi»t 










%," - ■ * 



Katv>n • 

Teheran 




Isi^vh/n 



Baghdad R>(l«ay 
iern«tio.'>»)Boundjr.cs — 



M»l> *^-'*hV 



>«« <ra 



Ko«cit 



Reference. 

Chief Houtes * •" 

Te/egtaphs — — 

Anaenc Canals (dry). -• 

Wadis shown Lhuz .-» 



ktlAt^VU. 



Jldainttlharinth ^ 

De'bede'ba <*7* 
Ras Xathama/ 



l^lala ]r==^^3E^~i:^ 



10 23 



Scale oP Miles. 

30 40 50 



100 



Jehara^ 



:M 







JSJ^2[S*?4M^=^^^^% 



Proves 



ki the 

of th« bo4r.~ Doa% tiM«. tat |par boMta doc and ttoow 

Kmp imr bvMli fTMv «Hl tte bOe rtfttUtad with 

BEEGMM'S PILLS 

«|gi»-haniilcn and nat hafait-formtas. The experience of ttireo 
gMWitlOBO d»oiv that Bcocham's FOto prevont diaeue and am 

A Great Aid to Health 



■Ir.hv 



WoKk • anil 

•MkMi.8c.H«lwa. 



END OF KONIfi^BERG 

is 




MjI 



Green-Faced Crew Aboard 
Island That Went by Steam 
Converts Enemy Cruiser In- 
to Blazing Wreck. 



(By J. B. In The London Daily Mall) 
Tha little British squadron — a mere 
tabloid of a fleet — lay sweltering In 
the blKht of_an AfrWan river. 

Up the. riv*r an enemy Hhlp lay con- 
cealed. "Hoinewherc anions the tree" 
and the monkeyx," f*hc Imd itntiKKlol 
down in a backw4ter aH comfortable 
ait an atllcator on a mud bank. 

"I'm ffolns to get h(B'. _howpver tough 
the job may b«*,'"tlir ailinlral was Hay- 
ing,' whan the c-vbin dour opened and 
iun-drltd little man In khuki came 
la. 



"Mr. , Halton, pleased to see you 
back. What have you to report?" a^ik- 
cd the admiral. 

"I've found her, sir," replied Halton. 

"She's at , about nillc!* ui>, 

quite hidden, practically thntchcd in. 
l''iom what my runners say the enemy's 
arranged a stronR defence." Some ad-, 
ditional details uf positions and dis- 
tancea were rapidly given. 

"ll'm, no picnic. Wo mii.«<t draw him 
u bit," remarked the admiral. 

A few l>rlef ordcrp, and the 8i|Uadron 
began its offensive. Into the river 
swept boats with hawsers stretched be- 
tween them to clear the way of mines; 
Close behind theflo plodded a couple of 
monitors, while ovorlieud Mca-plancx 
droned noisily throuKli tlic air. Kvery- 
botly envied the .Tirmcn; they wt-ro the 
only ones wlio did not aufCer from 
the opprcMslvc heat. 

• • • • • • 

III the wlrclef«»< ruoiii of the monitor 
'I'riidKer there suddenly appeared U blue 
llanic Which ci'ackl<Ml and danced mad- 
ly. Kor a moment the operator watcti- 
ud it Intently: then he wfoto sonic- 
thing on a pad hurriedly and pushed 
It out to <he niP.sHenger, saying: 

"Here, for the bloke (the comman- 
der). Xiook allppy; It's ranges." 

•Observers report ciifmy about a 



That AwRil Ache of Lumbago 
Rubbed Away for All Time 



Hborah! No More Suffering 
—Every Ache Goes Quick 

RUB ON NERVIUNE 



Itttmbago fa a peculiar snrti of rheu- 
matte troubl* that affecta the muaclea 
ftbmil the loins And back. At times ita 
Agony la intense, aevere apasma of pain 
•hoot tn all dtrectlona, and l>ecoma mora 
■evara on atoeiiing. > 

In troatlna lumbago or atlteh in the 
back it ia neeeaaary to keep warmly eov- 
are4 to pravant a sudden chill. Attend 
to tjils, and then apply NarvlUne freely. 

Ala>oat instantly you feel Ita warm 
soothing action. Right thaough the 
cords and muscles ths hsatlng power of 
Nsrvillna penetrates. 

Quick as a wink you fael the stlffnesa 
lesssning. Toy realise that a powerful 
«ala-Sttbdulng ramady Is curing the pain. 



ta aaalng your diatreas, Is making you 
well again. 

Nervlllne quickly cures backache and 
lumbago because It has the atrength. the 
power and" penetrating force posaesaed 
by no other known remedy. It ia amaslng 
curative action Is due to certain extracta 
and Juices of rare herbs and roots, com- 
bined by a aecret process, and forming 
a truly magical medical marvel. 

Any aort of achca In the muaclea and 
Joints Nervlllne will cure quickly. It 
aats tha pain right up — rellevea stlirneaai 
raatoraa tha muaclea to their wonted 
elasticity and vigor. 

It'a the quickest thing Imaginable for 
rheumatism, actatica or neuralgia. 

Aa for earaehe, toothache, apraina. or 
atralna, nothing can excel good old Nar. 
vlllna. 

Oet the large 60 cent family sIm boU 
tie, it'a the most economical* trial aisa^ 
36 cents. All dealers or the Catarrh*, 
aea* Co.. Kingston, CaoadAi 



To Whom It May 
Concern 

The cioaing of the Panama Canal by the Oides which 
occurred there in September barred all shipment* of 
lumber to Kngland, I'rance and the Atlantic Coast of 
the United States. The Rreater portion of our products 
were goine to tho^e markets from which we are now cut 
off, and there is little chance for a re.4umption of ship, 
ments via the canal before March, 1916. 

Rather than cloy oar mills and take away the mean* 
of earning a- living from more than 150 employees, we 
propose to sell lumber ot all grades and kinds, for the 
next three months at the bare cost of production, which 
is lower than ttsual> Good mechanics arc seeking work 
at reduced wages- 

BUILD NOW. SAVE MONEY for ytnirself and 
give enploymcnt to laborers and loechanics needing 
work- 

We solicit your trade, io LUMBER, BOXES and 

wooa 

Very respectfully, 

Cameron Lumber Co. 



Mm Office 3U •Mfce B y Road. 

5000 



^^ 



rf^i 



i^airtai 



dozen miles away; direction , over 

that clump of trees there," said the 
commander, lia.<<tlly reading the mes- 
sage. "Hci'e, Buns, give her one," and 
he passed the slip on to the gunnery 
olllcor. 

Hut the enemy was not waJtlng for 
gifts. Uarely had the commander lin- 
lahed speaking ere a sholl came shriek- 
ing over the tree-tops and dived Into 
flic water just ahead with an angry 
splash. Trudg«r replied with a shell 
that shrieked still louder» and when It 
struck the earth burst like a mine ex- 
plosion. 

Shells were falling thickly and un- 
comfortably near the boats, when a 
.■signalman who was gazing through a 
big telescope exclaimed: "They're apot- 
ilng fronn a tree, sir." 

The signalman pointed and the com- 
mander took the glass. 8uro enough, 
* there was a barrel full of the enemy 
la^he<l to the top of a tree. 

"Shift 'em," he ordered — and shifted 
lliev promptly were. A hlgh-exploslvo 
.•'hell blew tree, barrel and occupants 
clean out of the landscape. 1 

"Good hit: "bll.s have come this way,' 
wirelessed the nt'roplanes chafflngly. 

"The (icrmans have got some of 
I heir biggest guns ashore," said the 
a<«n1ral. 

"Yes, ' remarked Halton, "and as 
tliey've made several emplacements, 
getting up the river may be a nasty 
job." 

"l^t's trick 'am, sir," suggested a 
lieutenant. 
"How?" 

"Well, sir, there's Trudger; let us rig 
her up like a floating island and drift 

her up -the river " ^ 

'A capital Idea: huiat the recall." 
Olicdiont to signal the flotilla had 
• eased tire, and was returning to the 
ttag. 

"Send Trudger round the spit, and 
you, Chilvers, go aboard here and carry 
my ordt^rs aH to whafs to be done." 

"Very good, sir," and the lieutenant 
hastened to the monitor. 

"What Ih WV said he in reply to 
her commander's (|uestlort. "Oh, some- 
thing great, old chap. Tour old hook- 
ers to bo turned Into a bloomln' Is- 
land. Xo, I'm not sun-struck; it's ad- 
■iiiirars orders. Halton's ashore now 
with his niggers gettin' ready to dump* 
hnir a continent — forests an' all — on 
V our decks. All the green paint in the 
i4<|Uu<lron's being sent across to you. 
You re to paint juur ahip green all 
over — and • the crew too." 

• ••sea 

And thus f^ was that "The Island 
that Went by Stetfm" came Into being. 
Trudger was hauled oloae Inshore and 
painted green from mast-head to water- 
line. Quite a forest of palms and other 
tropical trees were placed In earth on 
her deckit. Aa the latter were almost 
level with the water. Trudger, by the 
time her dlaguise was completed, look- 
ed from a distance exactly like one 
of the little isleta which float about 
the moutha of tropical rivers. By way 
of giving a proper flnlshing touch |n 
their work, and preventing themselves 
from showing up too conspicuously 
among the treea of thalr "Island," Trud- 
ger'M crew colored their own hands and 
faeca green also. And under cover of 
UarknesB they started oflt to take In the 
enemy. 

When day broke "The Inland that 
Went by Steam" was floating In the 
mouth of the river, apparently at the 
mercy of the currenta, though actually 
its englnea were raering cautiously so 
that their amok* ahould not arouse any 
suspicion of the "laland'a" Iwna fldea. 
As far as possible the commander let 
her drift aimlessly with the tide. Hav- 
ing been "told «<r' to personaU an is- 
land. It was nece«aary that Tmdgar 
should, for a tlm« at least, bohave like 
an island that had cmisod oir "on ita 
own" — and sh« did. 

A good way Iwhind bar earns the 
other ahlpa. drawing the enemy's Are 
and answering It. But "The Island 
that Went by Steam" bumpad ita aa- 
parently aimless way along, nslthar 
alKKKIng nor l>«lng shot at. until it had 
passed tho daaceretia sons In whirh 
the ensmy'a guns were laid upon mark- 
ed rancea, Once through thla Trudger 
Irfi off aOaminlnK. mia eaasad to Iw 
« barnMf^-looliiag. aaaka-piwtaace la- 



land and became a virile warship. With 
a 'hoof," "hoof," "hoof," her big guns 
coughed out one projectile after an- 
other true upon the target. Before the 
enemy quite realized liow he had been 
out-manoeuvred his ship was aflrc from 
stem to stern, despite its well-screened 
cover, and the survivors of Wie crew 
were flying for dear life away from the 
blazing wreck. 

fifteen minutes' hard hlttlni^ by 
"The Island that Went, by Steam" and 
the enemy's ahip was pounded Into 
I scrap-iron. 

. Other vessels of the nritlsh squad- 
ron made short work of his shore de- 
fences, while Trudger got busy peeling 
off her disguise. Karth and trees went 
swiftly overboard, and her ship's com- 
pany, full of glee at the succens of 
their ruse, chaffed each other gaily as 
they washed off their paint. It was 
to them a jolly experience to have 
iieen for a short period Inhabitants of 
an Island that went by steam and to 
have had a good flght at the end of It. 



AUSTRALIA'S PRIDE 



Oallaat 



Klttla goldlsr Who "Tatiglit 
Vs AU Xow to ZMs" 



was In fearful agony, but kept saying. 
'I'm dying, but by God I'll die game." 
He lingered for t^yo hours, and it was 
a terribly pitiful thing to watch. 

"His last worda were, 'I died at the 
gun, didn't 17' And so he went, dear 
lad, the most gallant, the most unselllsh 
little soldier God ever made. He has 
taught us all how to die. Mick may 
pull through — fourteen wounds! God 
grant it may be so. I do not think in 
the whole history of this war there is 
anything to eclipse this incident for 
gallantry or unselflsh devotion to com- 
rades. 

"The general spoke to us all. He said, 
'Dear lads, I have heard of nothing 
grander than the way your comrades 
died. I am proud of your battery. 1 
only hope that when you return you 
will be appreciated as you should be.' 

"We burled them side by aide at mid- 
night. It was a real noldiers' burltl. 
The minister's voice was drowned in 
the crack of rifles, whilst the bullets 
\vhl8tled overhead. And thug .we left 
them." 



WINNIPEG EDITOR 

had Pain in Back for 

Three Weeks, then 



Gin Pills brought speedy relief, 
tell the story:— 
" Dear Sir:— 



But let Mr. Conklin 



I think it ia only right that I ahoald 
give yon an ansolicited testimonial as to the bene- 
fit which ( received the last couple of weeka by 
using Gin Pills, which I believe were manufactur- 
ed by your Company. I might say that I was 
troubled for over three weeks with a pain in my 
back, and tried a number of remedies without any 
benefit. Dave Scott, our night police reporter had 
alao been troubled the same way and on my tell- 
ing him what was wrong with me he said, "Why 
doa't you use Gio Pills. I have 
used a boa ■ od one ha If and after 
that the pain hma left '. He aaki. 
"You Ukethia other half of the 
boa aad get anotber tioa aad 
you win be all right". 



Second Box^ of 



Gin Pills 

Cured Him 




"I am glad to inforai you that l>e- 
fore I used the aecona box I felt 
nraelt all right again aad th<; 
pa'ln ha* lefT I don't know 
whethrr thii will be of anv ui« 
to von. but T certainly think thcsi 
pida are wonders. 

.Yourt truly, 
JOHN J. CONKUN, 

Day Editor'. 

If you ha»e trouble with your kidneys— with iaeonllnence 
or auppreaaion of urlne-tnirniBg pain— atone in the 
BUdder-wcak or Ume back— Uke Oln Pills. They curt. 
Me. a box— • boxes for H J»-dealcra everywhere. T 

NATIONAL DRUG * CMemCAl CO. Of CANADA. UMIieO 
TORONTO 

OtONtts 

^^FOR THEA KIDNEYS 







.Metal railway^ ties were Hrst used 
in UwitKsrland In 1881, since .which 
tlm^ they have replaced to a large ex- 
tent the -wooden ties. 



surest thing you icnow 
00 baktdsy Is — 

PURIty FLOUR 



■< -"More Bread and Better Bread' 



o<.^-^ 



The Central News correspondent at 
Perth (West Australia ) writes: The 
local newspapers publish a letter from 
Cxt\. H. R. McLarty, of the West Aus- 
tralian Artillery, now at the Dardanelles, 
which has sent a wave of patriotic pride 
and enthusiasm right through the colony, 
for the writer and ail the men mention- 
ed by him are the sons of well-known 
citizens here, "This," writes McLart.v, 
"ia how the men of this battery (the 
8th) dler When the smoke from the ( 
bursting shells had cleared away j 
'U'allis ran up to see the damage. He 
found Mick Taylor crawling about the ! 
ground, covered with blood and daxed. j 
Bill said. 'Are you badly hurt. Mick?' j 
'Xo. Bill,' he said, 'I am only scratched; j 
look after Dotig and Stan.' (We sub- j 
rflKquently found that he was wounded 
in fourteen places.) 

"Bill Wallla then picked up Doug 
Lennard. The poor lad had one arm 
off, one leg shattered at the thigh, and 
internal wounds. He said, 'I'm done; 
look after Mick and Stan: don't mind 
me.' Carter was leaning on the gun. 
He had a fearful wound In the side. He 
said, 'I'm. sorry I'm moaning: I knew It 
win upset the others, but I can't help 
it. I can't help It.'. He died, poor lad, 
almoat Immediately. His last worda 
wore, 'Did they get the gtin?' Doug 




Transfer Co. 



Have This Padded 
Furniture Van for 

Hire 



QuIdMify Suffwtf CoM0fc I 
Remitdy is ff ome- 




Soma pcaple are eonsCantly aanoyad 
from one year's end to the other wii 
persistent Dronehial eough, 
ly unnec«aaar>-. Ilere ia 



X 



HJgar %yrttp. Start taking it tX 
HradiNulT hut sarrir yon will 
the phlagm this oat aad then 
diaappear altogether, thus fading a 
eonsh 



listent Dronehial eough, which ia whol- 
unnecea»ar>-. Ilere ia a home-made 
remedy that gets right at the cause aad 
will niake'you wmMer what became of it. 
Get tH oaneea Piwz (50 cents worth) 
from any dmnriat, pour into a IS-oaaoe 
bottle and fill the bottle with plain granu- 
lated suj 
oace. 
notice . „ __ 

her. thus „ _ 

that yoa never thonght would 
It also loeaeBs the dry, hoarse 
or tight eoogh and heals the ia« 
flammathm In a paiafnl oongh with 
remarkable rapidity. Ordinarr eounb.'; 
M« eeaqaered ay it ia 24 boars or 
Kolhlj« hettcr for bnmchitis, 
aoagha and bttmehial asthma. * 

Thia Pfnes aad Soger flymip mlstare 
■akea It enaeea— eaoogh to last a family 
%\mm tiaw at a eaat af eiay »4 
Iteepa perfcetlz^ Md.taatea pisaaapt 

traled ee mpe wa id of fcaalae 

egttraeC, rieh la gMtaael. aad ia 

the world over for Ha eaae. eertaiatr aad 
ptmaptaMia ia eveeeaaslag bad eoogha, 
eheat aad threat eaMa. 

Oct tfM gCBVIae. AA vmir dnmiat for 
*t% oaaeea Ptapx." and do not aesepi 
aarlhlmt sne. A gnarsatae of ebaahita 
satiafaeWHi. ar nwmey promptfrrefaaded, 
fose srUk tbif pri^a ratlin Tha "' 
v%u Teaaato) 




_ pleaisaat. Eaal- 

sarad. »^U dtreetieaa with ^ 



ia a sfMdal aad hMMycaaaess 
Norway plaa 



It is the largest and best in the city and absolutely rainproof. 

Reliable and experienced men accompany it to do the work. 

Satisfaction guaranteed. 

Ordinary truck rates charged. 

Phone your order to 1 29, and we will do the rest. 



VictoiiaTraiisf er Co. 

619 to 689 Brongblon Streei 



-^'-^ — 



■i^^i^Ma^aa 



- *- - 



td^ 



«ad 



THR nATLY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C.. TT^SDAY. XOVEMBER 16. tqi< 



11 



/ 



PAMnC BOXING 
WE BEGGED 



Excellent Programme Should 
Draw Good Crowd Tonight 
— Many Entries Are Re- 
ceived from the Navy. 



ToBt#l>t at 7:10 prompt the first bout 
will bo *urt«4 In tho crsiwl luival and 
iDillUry bowkUM teurnamoat. to bo boM 
In th« old Victoria Theatro, In aid of 
the Victoria Patriotic Aid Society. 

Tito touniatnent la being held by per- 
mtsaloD of the B. C A- A- V-, under the 
auaptoea and managenieot of the Van- 
couvcr lalaod Anauur Athletic Aa- 
•oclatlon, and a vry attractive pro- 
sramne haa ]tfn anrnnced. 

The oOlciala cliosea to haqdie th« 
tournament are as follows: Judges, 
Lieut. UoHs, eotb Oordon Hlghlandera. 
who was formerly heavyweight oham- 
plon of MvOlll University, and Mr. Wm. 
Moresby; referee, Mr. W. H. Davles for 
all bouu eicept the special one be- 
twaen AL Davles and Stoker Teataa; 
announcer, Mr. Geo. J. Warren: time* 
keeper. Mr. L. Oliver. 

Seattle's orohestra will be in attend- 
ance, and boxes will be reserved for 
ladiea ami their escorts. The 11th C. 
M. II. entries were obliged to withdraw 
at tho laet minute owing to military 
duties, but there are a number of good 
entries from mX)er local regiments. The 
Navy *H particularly well reprecented, 
and the draw is expected to furnlbh 
ttoma very close contests. The main at- 
traction is (he match between Al. 
iMvlcs and Htokcr Yeatea, which will 
undoubtedly previda a very fine contest, 
both boys /being In ezceileut condition 
and both with a reputation to sustain. 
The other iipeclal feature bout between 
Lieut' Kilpatrick uf the 8Sth Fusiliers 
and Jf^ub-Llcut. Kdwards of II. M. trab- 
murine CCi, Is also expected to prove 
verjr Interestlnv. Th« men are very 
evenly matched for aise, and though 
neltbor l)as bad a very long ring experi- 
ence, tbcy air a pair of very promising 
boxers. 

The first round bouts will b« followed 
1 by the special feature bouts, after whU-h 
tho Heml-Hnals and flnala will b« de- 
rtded. AU prooaeds will go to the Pat- 
riotic Fdnd, apd prices of admisAon 
runge from 25 cents to fl.OO, tickets be- 
ing on sale at the ICmplro Realty Co., 
C41 Fort Htreet 

Tho full programme and draw fol- 
lows: 

VyocvMBma 

10l> lbs. — Drummer Bryson. 88th Fu- 
' Millers, vs. a«o. Kirby, V.I.A.A. 

lie lbs — Pte. noy Baker, 88th Ku- 
sillers, C.K.K.,' va. Stoker Bundy, II.M.S. 
Newcastle; Pte. Guy Martin, 88th Fu- 
niliers, C,B.F.. vs. Pte. W. Sneddon, 88th 
Kuslllariii, C.E.V.: Xrumpater Hill. Royal 
Canadian Roglm«nt, bye. 

125 lbs.— Pte. Wm. Aneddon, 88tb Fu- 
al Iters, C.ia.F.. vs. A. B. Tidswell, H. M. 
C. H. nalnbow. 

186 lbs — Stoker W. C. Wood, U M.^.S. 
Rainbow va. A. B. Lucie, 1I.M.8. Kew- 
castle; Stoker Harris, H.M.S. Newcaatle, 
va< Stokar Travis. U.M.C.S. Rainbow; A* 

B. Stevenson. U.M.S. Newcastle, bye. 
14S lbs.— Cpl. Donaldson, Royal Can** 

(llanT Regiment, vs. 'Stoker kiUght, it 
M. H. Ifewe««tte; Leading Sai1nai» 'Wise. 
II.MS. IHkWcasitle, vB. Petty OMcei' Crff- 
aon, M.M.C.8. Rainbow, V.T.. champion. 
168 lbs,— Stoker Scoble, ll.M.B. New- 
castle, v^ Stoker Lnrkin, H-M.C.S. Rain- 
bow; Ledding Stoker Macdonough, H. M. 

C. 8. 'lialnbow, vs. Stoker R. Carter, 
lf.M.8. ISfewcastle. 

Hetvy-^A. B. Tom Butt. ILM.C.fl. 
Rainbow, V.I. champion, vs. Army entry. 

M4ln Event (catchweights) — Al. 
l>aviec^ V^A'A.. ex«P.N.,\. cbamploo, 
VH. Stoker ^Ich Yeates. IIMS. Mew- 
castle, cham|>(oii China Squadron. 

Special Added Feature Bout — Llout. 
Kllpatrttk. 88th Fusiliers. C.E.F.. vs. 
Hub-Ltent. Kdwards, U.M. submarine 
CC2. 



tiM rt9t la Btx woBtha. aatf ka «al7 
•bvweA hi* aM-tlaa* form In «pota; bat 
•van at ttet waa taa crafty for the iMrd 
bIttlBC Amarleaa lad aii« o«*t^ata4 ktm 
IB Bine at the twelve raonda. wl»4tBA 
up tba laat roand with m, kurat of speed 
aaa aaiatlia r mg tola o^ponamt with llsbt 
blewg. 

TlM baitla failed to poovlda tba apeo- 
tacatar work emp o c tod. ao oiUy la daalioa 
dM 'OUbor hour vot .n aiqr- yaol dam- 
asiav , work. O^Loary bad '. wjiali eom- 
plat*Jr at oaa la the «r«t rouad, and 
bad tte cbaaploa on the defMtaIre all 
tbe way, wbleb pava Mm a lot of ccn- 
fldeneo. but wlMa Woljita fouad ^is oear- 
Ings in the aa c oad round be .latboxed 
tba BaattlA boy at aU atagea and not 
again untU tba fifth roaad did tba lat- 
ter ^naaage to eutpeint the titlaboldar. 



**JHE BLUE MOUSE" IS 

MIRTHFUL COMEDY 

I _____ 

Tba Prlneaaa Stock Company certain- 
ly made a bit last nlgbt in the mirtb- 
fal comedy "Tba Blue Mouae." Miss 
Vano Valvert aa 'The Bli|a Mouse." 
gare tbe patrona an agreeable aurprlsc, 
abowlns bar veraatlllty and power as 
stroas ao a eoaMdlenne aa abe has in 
aome of the taaarler rolaa la tbe past 
few wooks. She woro aome beautiful 
gowna. Ur. Alfred Lane alao diapUyed 
hia worth aa a character aetbr, wa well 
aa a leading man. Mr, Hugh CConnell 
waa-aa able light eomedlaa aa Mr. Rol- 
let Mlaa Dalay D'Ama aa Mra. Uaw- 
allyo. w«a aloo oolu prominent Mr. 
Craig, aa Walleaa, gave every aatisfao- 
tioa. Miss Ward, aa Mrs. RoUet, looked 
sweet and winsome. Geo. Cloveland, 
Mr. HeaUr aad all tho raat of the caat 
firevad that they can play comidy as 
well aa drama. The stag* settings 
were above the average, and taken as a 
whole, 'The Blue Mouse" will prove one 
of the most pleasing performance*! 
given by this popular company. 



mmm m 





Mrs. Bundy Shows All Her Old 
Skill In First Few Games, 
but Is Unable to Stand the 
Pace. 



SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov, H.— 
Misa Molla BJurstedt, of Norway, hold- 
er of the women's American National 
Lawn Tennia Championship, acored an- 
other, victory in the round robin tennis ^ 
tournament, which concluded here yes- 
terday, by defeating Mra. May Sutton 
Bundy, who heraelf once wore a cham- 
pion's crown. The score was 10-8, 6-3. 
Miss BJuratedt defeated Mrs. Hatel 
UothUaa Wlgbtman last Friday. 

For the, first seven gaihcn Mrs. Bun- 
dy played all around the champion, but 
lost her steam Im the eighth, and from 
then on, as Mrs. Bundy'n play lost force 
and precision. Mind BJurstedt steadily 
linproy«4 »n<l won easily. _ ^ 

The long-looked for battle on the 
tennia courts showed that May Sutton 
had all her old-time skill ani would 
probably have. wop, h^d she been able 
to stand the pa(^e, but lo Is tbe old 
story dVer'.~ again. OricVf'a great cham- 
pion dropb out of the centre of thp 
atage for any eonsldarabld time, It is 
^ almost Impossible to "come back." 

Miss BJwrstedt has won everything In 
sight this year, and her victory over 
the former oiiampion settles beyond 
doubt the qiMstlon of supremacy. 

In the second set of an exhibition 
mixed doubles Clarence Ortffln turned 
his ankle. It was reported later • that 
the Injury was serious and might keep 
him out of the game for some time. 

Mr. and Mrss. Wightman, by defeating 
Helen Baker and Roland Roberts. ' ••2, 
6-4, won the Pacific COaat mixed dou- 
bles champlonahlp. 



flUGBY MEETMG WILL 

BE HELD TONIGHT 

SCovl la Solac Made to Tatm a Bod- 

■Matal boaffaa. Aloo a Olty Xa'fW> 

A meeting of the Victoria Rugby 
Union has been called for this evening 
at n o'clock In the ofllce of Air. Bllllng- 
hurst. Canadian Bank of Commerce 
Uuilding. The chief business to be dla- 
lusHcd Is the formatloa of ao Intef- 
ntedlatr league. 

Th«> acting secretary, Mr. Arthur Hill, 
la trying to arrange a game between a 
auratch city team and the 88th Fusiliers 
fur Saturday next. It Is probable that 
a regimental Rugby league will also 
he formpd in th« near future. In which 
It la expected that teama will be entered 
by the llth C. M. R., the 67th Western 
Scots and the 88th Fusiliers. 



WELSH EASILY 

DEFEATS O'LEARY 

WINNIPEO, Nor. 16.— Out-«eneralled 
and outboxed. but ahowing a gam*neaa 
and cleverness that brought admirattsn 
from nearly 4,000 people, Johhny 
O'Laary, of Seattle, lightweight cham- 
pion 0' Canada, was forced to bow be. 
fora ihe prowaaa of Freddie Wel«h. 
worM'i li'/litwelgbt cbamplor. :n a fair- 
ly faat and Intaraatlng i3>round bout 
bora tonifTit 

Ti was Walab'^ Hrtt appaaraaea In 




DEFENDING ART 





Elaborate Precautions Are Be- 
ing Taken Against. Aerial 
Attacks — Many Are Re- 
moved for Safety, 



SALONICA RAILWAY 

Beocvtptloa of Xlghway Oroz Wbloh 
AlUod Troopa An 9immt to 

SorMa'o AM 

From Salonica to tha Serbian frontier 
the llQe to Nish and Belgrade pasaea 
through practically flat country. From 
that point there are very strong natural 
defences, almost continuously north- 
wards, to NIsh, the temporary capital 
of Serbia. A curious medley of tha 
racca.of the Near East l^hablta the val- 
ley and gorgea of the broad, shallow 
Vardar, which is m^ny parta has a 
atrange beauty of Its own. Hare and 
tbeaa One paaaea through brown Turk- 
ish villages, where the minarala of the 
tiny mosques tell the tale of a fast-re- 
ceding empire, till Uskub. with its con- 
alderable but doolla Ottoman quarter, la 
raaohed. 

The railway follows tha valley of the 
Vardar. Northwards from Govghelt, 
near the Greek frontier, tha land rlaea,, 
On each aide of "the Hne, tha hllla on 
tha waatera aide extending la that direc- 
tion aa far aa Philip. The eaatern chain 
runa roughly from Dorjan. on the bor-^ 
derp of Greece, to Komanovo, north af 
Uskub, and la practically parallel with 
tbe railway. But there Is one notable 
exception to tha weat of Strumltxa. The 
country 'to the northeast of Btrumltsa 
is the flatteat part of Macedonia, and. 
Indeed, of tho whole of tbe Balkans. 
Thla forhiarly made it very aaay for the, 
Bulgarian comltadjia to deacand from 
their dlataat hills and awarm over the 
plain, with free play, except for the aol- 
dlara guarding tba Una. to reach the' 
vital railway line. 

Thla law-lying eeunlry extends w^est- 
warda from Strumttaa to tba point 
where there fa a gap of about ten milea 
in tba mauntalnoua chain, which guarda' 
tbe railway. It waa hare that the aerl- 
Otis incursion by Bulgarian banda took 
place last Spring. But since then the 
military defences, here and elaewhera. 
have been gireatly strengthened. Btru- 
mltsa, with a population of about 
7.600. la the largest town In tba neigh- 
borhood, which if purely agricultural In 
character. Being tha centre of a cattle- 
producing area, it dhould In Itself prove 
a uaaful posaaaslon to Serbia and her 
Alllaa. 

From thla point the line strikes Into 
tba heart of tbe country. Between 
Velaa and Kumanove the hllla are much 
lower, but the uadaiatlal country la 
aapcclally salted to tbe gaerllla warfare 
at which tha SaTMaaa ara adepta. North 
of Kuokanovoi howovar, the hllla attain 
betghta af from 1.CM to t.OOO feet. They 
baeome higher on tha aaatom than on 
tba waatarn alda. Thla chain axtaada 
■arthirar^a. by tho railway, paat Traaya 
— wkara tha 11^ Is aald Oo havo bae«« 
cut by the Bulgarlana — to Vidln. the 
Balgarlaa fartraaa an tha Rotimaniaa 
fraatler. Xartb of Bletagradcblk, Ib 
Bulgaria, the aianntalna riae to a height 
of S.KOf f*el. Kast and nor(hea»it of 
yidla. tll»'%Ulg oiair lo TOO and »•• ftot. 



(By 91r Claude PhUllpa) 
"liook here, upon this picture, and on 
thla." 

It may not be Inappropriate to Intro- 
duce our remarks by pointing oM that 
the danger to Venice from the attacka 
of enemy aircraft la much less tban 
that to which London la now niglitly 
exposed. The nocturnal visits of the 
enemy to the city of the Lagunes ara 
made by aircraft of the ordinary type, 
and aa yet there haa bean no appreci- 
able damage, and hardly any loss of 
Ufa. . '" ' 

Mllan'a beat paper. The Corrlara della 
Sera,' gives a full account of tbe meaa- 
urcs, truly remarkable In their com- 
plexity and completeneas, whlcb have 
baea ukan by the city of Voaicfi, In 
combination with the Italian Govarn- 
ment, for the purpoae of protecting Ita 
incomparable monumenta of art treaa- 
urea, the delight not only of Italy, but 
of Europe, of the world. Certain pre- 
parations had been made long before 
the actual outbreak of hostilities, but 
tha actual work waa undertaken sub- 
aequently, add with astonishing energy 
carried to completion within a period 
of three months, or less. 

Working with the asnistanca of the 
Oenio Mllltaire (Knglneers), all who 
bad In their care, or were- responsible 
for. a monun!ent or a work of art, co- 
operated energetically and "with a vigi- 
lant love": and no brought to realiza- 
tion an undertaking which prima facie 
might have been deemed Impossible of 
achievement; their guidlni; principle 
being to rrmorc •whatevrr might safely 
be removed and aucceaefully guarded; 
to protect what could not be removed, 
and to take auch measures In regard to 
the monuments as to ensure that .If 
bombs should be dropped with effect 
they might yet Inflict only" reparable 
Injnry. Venice thinks nothing for the 
moment of her queenly beauty, but 
gladly Yells and obscures It, ko that 
In the future she may shine forth 
more than «vpr resplendent. Bho haa 
been, and Is, wholly docile, she accepts 
even the most drastic remedies so that, 
when the fires of hell are quenched, 
and the peoples breath freely again. She 
may arise supremely fair once more 
from her glancing waters, to gladden 
the eyes and console tbe hearts of her 
Innumerable worshippers. 

Maaoary aad Baad 

Listen to what she has. unmurmur- 
ing, endured at the handa of gfeat pa- 
triots mindful of the trust reposed In 
them by Italy, and cruel only 'to be 
kind. The whole exterior facade of 
the Doges' Palace is now strengthened 
by atone supports to the lower arches, 
borne by single columns which spring 
from the ground: by wooden supports 
to the tier abov4 them. The atablllty 
of the colossal and exquisite palace 
being thua materially increased. In 
view of dire eventualities, the capitals 
of the ground-floor columns, so elo- 
quently described In their didactic sig- 
nlflcance and artistic beauty by Rus- 
kln, hav« been protected; the groups 
of sculpture at the three anglea of the 
palace have been ao encloaed that these 
portions of the facade assume the ap- 
pearance of military turrets. The 
Scala del Ql^antl. In the Interior court- 
yard, with Its two giants by Jacopo 
Sansovlno, ha? been completely cover- 
ed with sand (sandbags?), similar pro- 
tection being accorded to the beautiful 
CInquecento bronze well-heads In the 
courtyard. Then the florid Porta della 
Carta, which unites the Basilica of St 
Marco with the palace, has boen com- 
pletely walled up and otherwise 
strengthened. ' The world-famous 
Horses of golden bronze, t^en away 
by Napoleon I. and restored by the 
Allies, have been removed from the 
facade of San Marco and placed In a 
retreat of their own constructed of 
masonry further protected with sand. 
In the interior of San Marco thr: great 
central altar, tha smaller altars carved 
by Pletro Lombardo, the precious 
quasl-Byzantlne puplts — Indeed, all the 
more Important objects of church fur- 
niture have been with such prodigal- 
ity covered with sand that the writer 
In The Corrlere della Sera likens the 
basilica In its present state to a gold- 
en granary. The Pala d'Oro, that vast 
and wonderful Byaantlna altar-frontal 
of gold framing Innumerable gem-Uke 
cloisonne enamels, has been removed 
to the treasury of San Marco, now pro- 
tected by armor-plating. An Ingenious 
plan has been devlred. and carried out, 
for strengthening the ahallow Byzan- 
tine cupolas of the basilica «o "^ to 
minimise the° eff«cts of falling bombs. 
XUdoa Kaotacplaeoa 

But, this Is not all, or nearly all: In- 
deed, It la only tha beginning. Pro- 
tected are the monumental tombs by 
Venetian sculptors In- the Frart eburcb, 
and that of S8. Giovanni e Paolo. The 
ColleonI equestrian statue by Verrac- 
cblo and Leopard! 'greatest of all 
equestrian flgurea save only the Oat- 
tamelata. by Donatello. in front of the 
Santo at PaVIUal), has been encloaed 
la a apeetally-devised cage. The fa- 
cade of the Hcuela San Marc<> with Its 
aculptures by Tolllo Lombaipilor. ' has 
also recoi%*ed attention. whMe iba rlaaa- 
Ic Liona In front of the Araenal arc 
hidden beneath an avalanche of aaad. 
Tito oil paintings In the Doge'a Palaice. 
huge aa most of them are — not a ,few 
Of them betng flv«^ some of them t«n 
tlaiea as rast aa the vaateat in our 
National Oaliary — hav* been taken out 
of their frames and duly cared for. 
Tba maaterpleccR of the Venetian and 
other palntera In tbe Accademla delta 
Belle Artl. including, as all tha world 
knows, many of tbe S/efJeajt_^^binga In 
art. were long before the det-^bratlon 
of war ranMTad from Vaniee and tak- 
en to a place of safety, which Is be- 
lieved to be Florence. A not leas ardu- 
eaa taak waa tha dismantling of tha 
whole Scnola Saa Raeeo, with Ita 
atarvelleua series of great canvaaoa 
by Tintoretto, culailnatlng in tba 
"Christ Befora Pllato" and tlM "Ouct- 
flxlon." 

It nay be safOIy aaaumad that all 
the mora proclmMi palatlnga la tha 
churchaa have been taken down and 
pat away. This la espreaaly eenflrmad 
aa regarda tba Fiarf. wblab eaalalaa. 
or rontainad. a whole gallory at Tala- 
abl« paintings. Includlag the Waattfnl 
triptych with the Madonna and Child. 
St. Raaadlct. and St. Mrholaa, by Olo- 
%-annl FUlllnl /MIti. and the e«|et»ni|««| 

MaMhaa dl Caaa PaJIba of Tltlaa. Nor 



has Carpacclo ben forgoten. The ex- 
quiaite scries of paintings by that mas- 
tar in St. Ologlo del Schlavonl. with 
aecaea from tba Ufa of St. Ueorge, and 
othara, of a mere tranquil beauty, from 
tlie life of !}t .Jerome, have been un- 
hang and removed. The whole con- 
teau of tba Correr Museum have been 
plaead in a building protected by ar- 
Boc«platlag: the famous Orimani Bre- 
viary and tha moat precloua manu- 
acripta of tbe Marciana Library are In 
aafety. 

Such an enumeration as wo have 
hare attempted must have its limits, 
although tba aubjgct la by no means 
exhausted. We cannot on tho preaent 
occasion extend our renuirks to Padua 
(which enshrines some of tbe world's' 
greatest art treaaurea); nor to Brescia. 
Verona, Vlcansa. Baaaano, Trevlso, or 
Castelfranco: not even to Milan, most 
ancient and yet most modern of citlea 
— Rome'a rlTal, now as In tbe distant 
past. Though the Lombard capital 
might have been deemed outside the 
zone of Immediate danger, there alao 
Important precautions have been taken 
— Including tha closing of the Caatello , 
museum and >lts picture gallar>'. 




The river front at Hamburg is dotted 
with docks of varying alzea and Ufttnc 
capacitiea. Practically all ware de- 
signed In London, and the greater ma- 
jority were built in our yards and tctved 
across the North Sea. It is merely one 
of the . many inatancea wherein Oreat 
Brltaifi' has assisted her rival. — F. A. 
Talbot. 



In the future iMlnm will be compar- 
atively plentiful, and hospltala and aim- 
liar Institutions will In all probability 
be able to obtain at a cost of a few hun- 
dred pounds Hupplles for which they 
are now being asked to pay thousands. 

:;. Basil Barham. 



Do not miss the mechanical lectures 
by Mr. K. rhlUx* Merrill at the Begg 
Motor Company's showroomM, 987 View 
Street, on November 20 and 22. Every 
person a-elcome. 




Tonight 



SKATING at SdS 



Band In Attendance Admisaion 40c 




BrainFa 

and Exhaustion 



Tirede Nerv«-iaded F«lk Find New atrength 
and Uvkitf Energy in Ir. CaMeU*s Tablete 



There is nothing in medicine more certain than 
the strength-giving power of Dr. Casscll's Tablets. Everything 
they contain makes for strength and vital power — strength for 
nerves and muscles, richness for the blood, living energy 
for the whole system. In every part of the world the incom- 
parable efficacy of this great Bntish remedy has been proved beyond any shadow 
of doubt. Dr. CasseJl's Tablets can and do bring health and vigour to the 
weak^-often when every other means has failed. They brace up and reinviforate all the 
bodily organs, restore their natural action, and build up new health and fitness for the worn-out 
man or woman. They are equally suitable for children, even for infants. 

Sir John Campbell. Bart.. C.B., fcwTnerly M^or-General in the Royal Artillery, said :— ■" I have 
pleasure in stating that I have derived great benefit from Dr. Cassell's Tablets, and have found 
them remarkiibly effective in restoring the nerve energy and physical vigour which advancing 
years naturally impair. They suit me admirably and I have evei^ confidnice in recommending 
them as a safe and reliable bodily restoratiye." 

Dr. Cassell's Tablets are Nutritive, Restorative. Alterative, aad Anti-Spasmodic, and of 
great Therapeutic value in aU derai^eroents of the Nerve and Functional Systems in old or 
yonng. They are the recognised modem home remedy for Nervous Breakdown, Nerve and Spinal 
Paralysis, Infantile Paralysis. Rickets, St. Vitus' Dance. Anaemia, SleeplMsneas, Kidney Disease, 
Dyspepsia, Stomach Catarrh. Brain Fag, Headache, Palpitation, Wasting Diseases, Vital 
Exhaustion, Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay. Specially vahiablc for Nursing Mothers and 
during the Critical Periods of Life. 

Druggista and Dealers throaghoat Canada sell Dr. Caasell's TaMets. * If not procurable in your city 
Mod to tbe sole agents, Hafold P. Ritchie A Co.. Ltd., 10, McCaal Street, Toronto; ona taba, 50 cenU. 
6 tnbM for tha prke of five. War Tax Extra, 9 cents per tube. 

Sab JVa^Marc :—Dr. CmtsMs C*.. Ui.. Mamck§sUr. Emg. 



Dr. Cassell's 



GET A FREE SAMPLE 



> ^MH 9m IHVMbB ^^^P /W ^^ I 



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Britain^ Createi^t Remedy 




NMTURES 
NOBLEST BSVERACE 



W" 



EN Nocdiem ioib bnq^Mi 



XJiim the World gtcmmhMs 

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bftti purer WBfeBS-* 

vdgmd to a hi^MT act— 
tHEN»and ndC tiD tfaen^will it 
ba powUe to baeir a MKT bier 
Am RaAuriaar ^tfae home 

drifik Eoccywharc 



ANHCUSER-BUSCH 
•Bionw>a.aA 

R. P. Rithet & Co., Ltd, Distributors 

Victotia 



WANTED 

Rs^g8! 

Mfllioat of doHan' worth 
of iUgs coOoctod 



The General M0y»: 

My output of CtrttAn -t—d 
Roofinf has grown to surh enor- 
mous proportions diat I r r4 hay 
ing dUficuky in getting enough 
rags of good grade to supply this 
demand. 

I also need a lot of rags of lower 
tfrade for making my standard 
quality roofin f and also a still 
lower grade for making my Com> 
pedtion quality roofing. 

I will pay the beat market price 
for roofing rags anywhere in any 
quantity. If diey can be shipped 
in carioad quantities and in as> 
sorted grades, we can have them 
shipped direct to any of our big 
mills, but if in smaller qtuntities 
or unassorted, we will arrange 
with one of our packers or as- 
sorters near you, to buy your rags 
and prepare them for our use in 
the different gnuics. 




CWebw, S eeie ti w , 
Chiritabla Inttitutions 
and other* ara making g«tod 
revenue by collecting all kinds of old 
rag«. We conaume trorc* and ccorea 
of ton* of thett ra|(« every day — in fact 
the total rag tales rf the country amount 
to aeveral million dollars a year. It's 
an easy wav ta make money. Tlie rag« 
are generally given t j the coilacter* or 
at least cold for very little. Evary kind 
of rag can be used for lomething. Um 
this plan to pay off your churcA debt . 
or raise -the minister's salary. The 
result* arc nirprising. 

Cartainrteed 

%£!., ROOFING oSsas 

is the highest quality poasibla lo make. 
It is guaimnteM in wrtting to last S 
years lor 1-ply, 10 years for 2-ply, and 
IS years for 3-ply, and thi* guanntaa 
is backad by the world** largest roof- 
ing millt. 

There i* a dealer in jrour locality who 
handles Cwimkt-i—m Rooftng and our 
othar wide line of goods. If you con- 
sult him he will be glad to give you 
full information about our |toods aad 
will quote you reasonable prices on all 
of them. Be sure the good* are made 
and guaranteed by us. 

Gaeral Roofniff BIf g . Csapaaj 



€n 





PRESIDENT 
5U5PENDER 

NU Nl '.n / .. '. r 








%\ 



•M 



^ 



12 



THE DAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA. B.C. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16. T915 



CLAUtFXSD APVSKTXaiMO 



Om «*at f wont 



•Aob inM<ril«ii: •*• 
„_ a WMlK. Of ^ 4ull*r • na« 

» MMtk <*U »ar4 to • Uam. e«*k wUh 

toM thAB Z&. cent*. . . 

Bmlnam t frottrntHmml Car«a t fomr 



TMB DAILT COMMH** WUX SS FOt'HD 
a» §AtM AT -not irOLLOIMMU 

nufccsa otmtDs or vicvoma 

K. A K. Tr«lM. 

V. A a, Tralna. 

C. r. B. Bmi*. 

<l. T. P. ■ Boat*. _ _ 

r. J. BIIIMB X»«»>mo, B.j;- 

.irpton Br<»» : , . , i : .1l*tnlm«, ». c. 

Whlily Bro« K«n«fm«». B. «;■ 

M. PtBM..... Ath«rnl, B. C. 



f. 



n. 



r. M. PIlVKi..... Tort Albeml. 

H. B. y»eka«ii...., Port Alb»riU. B. t- 

J. C. OMIrr Duncan, H. C. 

H. r. Br»vMt 

n« 9#WviI • • • • > 



•UBOXCAL SHOEMAKERS 

••rataal " 
KM 0« 



0**«raa 



vMk Wbi. 

It StTMI. VWMVBk 



MUtlC 




'ATBOM. Mm. Bm.. •rcaatot 
M« BtUit » tr— t; »lio«i« 1T8TU 

MBA. B. •ampU. pIMlat M« •Kyrtaa w i 

•saateatloM if «mImA. MM Pwmk 
•tiTMt. riMM MIIU. 



ACEEAOE fO» EALE 



A CBBAOB 



B. n«u 



w*t«rrr««b 
all tm-*immi C. P. 

FARM for iul» — I J a«raa. At ao*l. J» 
calllvatc<t balaaaa •!«»•«. T» t» IM 
fralt lr*e«. la »PP»«. l»**'. prvm*. *!«>». 
•W.. 4 -room n»w hou»». l*ra« fcarn for 
and cow*. hamoaa room, !••« 
•tc. t chlrkm ho«o*». u»-i»-«a«« 
>!■ poa. Priwa. <&.•••: half ua«b, balaaco 
Btaaakar^ titroou or 



worn 



ISCEXXANEOUS 



-piAXO— Coat MM: 



AKT OP SPEAKING 



H 



miMt* BAtXlLSr, of Vancouver. Boatoa 

Dramatic Hcliool araduat*. taa«-hea 

Kp«-ahlDa. Klocutloii. D«-batoa. Pfaya. In VIr. 

lorla fortnUhtly. li«|uUa SSli Prior Btroot. 

«:. L Talephona 6a;«U 



M. Muabaa 

J. A. K»l«lit 

Iiarr#ll- M. Data 

W, a. HolrcrtMn 

Jamra Storey. . . 



....Doiw^an. B. C 

. . , . Imnran. ■ B- C 

.l4iay»mUh. P. C 

.I^<1>nn»l'>'. B. C. 

<^ml»»rlan<l, II. <'. 

.C»»uri«*nBr. B. *^- 

Xldnay. W. C. 



Andrew Hoy Houlli Wvlllnaion. B. C. 

Bd. J. Galloway, 7IS Oranvlllo Miraot. 

— Vancoovar. D. C. 

Hotal Vaneouvar Xewa 0iand „ „ 

— Vaneouvar, B. «^- 

Vnlvaraal Xewa Co.. ll« Haatliuta MB*!!* 

— Van*ooT*r. B, r^ 

Panama-Patino Nawa Co.. cornar Haatlnga 

and Columbia H»r»«»ia, Vaneouvar, B. C. 

Chaa, Roia. (•! Pandar Bir*«t W. 

— Vancouyar. B. C. 
O. 8. Porayth, S4» Uaailnga at., 

— Vaneouvar. P. C 

Hood atatloaarr Co...'. Varoon, B. C. 

Boalon Hhoa Hhlna Parlora, 10»a «th Avanua 

•Wemt r.lBary, Alta, 

C. R. Slanlay Nelaon, B. C. 

A. C. Taylor A Co Kamloopa, H. C. 

A. C. Uttia Prtnc* Rup»rt, B. <;. 

.Tamoa Oslow. , . - Dawaon. Y. T. 

Dominion Hawa A Cigar Cl«ar Co,, M 

Jaapar Avaauo Edmonton, Aita. 

Mtkea Nawi Stand. Plrat Btroet and J^'P*' 

Avanua Edmonton, AUa. 

Prank R, Morrle, 2>S Portaae Avenue. 

— WInnipair. Man. 
Hy. Bfhwarla. Hi Main »t.. Wlnnlpar. Man. 

Quaen'a Hotel Nawa Htand Toronto 

MerHa MIr.haala. . ..Wlndaor Hotel. Montreal 
Erhart Nawa Co., corner Plrat and Wanh- 

inaten traeta Healtla. Wa.h. 

Acma Nawa Co.. second and Union SiL""*- 

—Seattle, Waah. 

W. O. WhJiney, 4th and Plk" 8t. 

— geatile, TVaah. 

Kmorv e. V. Ncal Port Anselpa, Wash. 

Hoi Due Hot Bprlnga Hutel. Bol Due Waah. 
Ban Stubeck, Tradera* Bank Bulldlnr. 

— Kpok'ind, \\aiin. 
The Bowman N'awa Co., Poal O'flc •» «om<r 

— rortland, Ore. 
(yBara ?<*wa ro.. corner ♦tfib nnd We»h- 

Inctoti »traatf l-orlland. Orc». 

Traao Kewe Co., corner KInth and Paclljo 

A^aaua Tacoma, Waah, 

C. Burka, 11th and PacWo Avanua, 

• T aaa m a, W aa h . 



TUITION 



EXOIBBBHA. Martsa^ Bti^twwrT. orala^l 
far cartlAaataa. W. O. Wlatarbura. Via* 
teT«» B. C. :^ , 



DANCING 



BOYD'S l>an<*la« Claaa every Monday « p. 
m.: corner Blaaabard aad Pandora. 
Phowa IIMR. 

HELP WANTED— MALE 

A CARD of IdenttSeatiea will b« aaat out 
witb each peraon reglatarad at the 
Central Employment and Hcllaf Bureau. 

Svlna data, name, kind of labar to be per- 
naad. ate. Bmployara will plaaaa Inatat 
On aealna t hia card. 

CiUAUrPAUK — Keferencea required; when 
J anawarlnv atate aalary and alvu retcr- 
tmcea. Addraaa Box 4567 Colonial. 



PiK pel 

tarma. Apply IMl 

plioaa M*4. 



1H ACRES cholre watarfraou B««4 bot- 
tom land, loccd over, live creek; will 
aetl for trry lo* flaurc; want fair amount 
caah. Apply Bo« 44T, Victoria. B.C. 

ACKBAGE WANTED 



WA.NTKU— By 
witl 



. rcaponalbl* party, bouae 

with aome aereage of Kood land, with 
•r altliout «reenhoua». furnlahad houaa pre- 
ferred. Addraaa Box Hi. Dally Province 
Office, New Wcatmlnater, B.C. 



houses: pok sale 



I 



IP you paad work performed by ex porta 
In any Una, aand In your raquaata at 
onea to the Central Kmploymant and RalUf 
Baraau. «lt Paadora. Phoaa 1**1. 

GORDON Preaa P aad ar a wanted at Tba 
C«'lonlat Job Departmaot. 

RITZ Hotel — Brivht, cheerful rooma, hot 
and cold water, ataam heated, from 
ti.Oo per week up. 

RETURNINO Soldlera — Tour new ault 
made to order from British Huitlnga, 
114.50. C Hope. 14S4 Qovernm ent Utreet. 
. — t ' 

THBRR arc atlU a number of men avail- 
able for kalaomtn;na and garden work. 
Phone l|i87, central Employment and Relief 
H ureau. 112 Pandora. 

TO faellliate the worsting of th^Cantral 
Employment and Relief Bureau It la 
urgently requeated by the management that 
all appllcanta aceking work directly at yoar 
home or place of bualneaa ba referred to 
ihlB Bureau lor reglatratlon. 



Adama Newa Co., 47 Pine street. 

— Ban Pranclaco. Cal. 
California Nawa Co., • Mark't Htreet. 

— San Pranclaco. Cal. 
Golden Gate Newa Co.. 7«» Market Street, 
— 8an Franclnco. Cai. 
Harriott .Newa Co.. corn*r Turk and Mar- 
ket Streeta San Pranclaco, Cal. 

Jerry'a Newa Co.. Eddy and Powell Sta.. 

—-Ban Pranclaco, Cal. 
United Newa Agenta, corner Eddy and 

Market Streeta San Pranclaco, Cal. 

N. M. Wheatloy, corner Market and Kear- 
ney Streets Ban Pranclaco, Cal. 

Beck Newa Co., comer McAlIlater'and Mar- 
ket Streets San Pranclaco, Cal. 

C. Da Lauar. 14th and Broadway. 

—Oakland, Cal. 

W. E. Phlpps, Fifth and Brodway, 

— Loa Angeles, Cal. 
World Wide Newa Agency, 

— Long Beach, Cal. 
Cblld'a Nawa Agency, corner Fifth"' and D 

Streets San Diego, Cal. 

Child's Nawa Agancy, corner Fifth and 

P Streeta San Diego, Cal. 

Parino Nawa Agency, corner Sixth and 

Broad Streeta San Diego, Cal. 

joa Radlcia, N. W. oor. l*th and Parman, 

— Omaha. Nab. 

Toma Newa Co Kanaaa City, Mo,v 

Pops Newapaper Agency. N. W. corner 
Clark and van Buren Streeta, Chlrago, HI 
Donato Saracco. 64S 8. Wabaah Avenue, 

—Chicago, 111. 

Ouakar News Co.. 717 North Mardial St., 

— I'hlladclphla. Pa. 

Ham Adams, corner Ninth ami fl Streeta, 

— Waahlngton. D. C. 

International News Co.. 6«4 Waahlngton 

gtraat Boston, Maaa. 

K. tjchwarts, 1821 Proapect Avi-nue 

— Cleveland, Olilo 
llotallnga Naws Agency. Urand Central 

Depot New York. N. Y. 

Home Nawa Agency. 71 Richard Street, 

— Honolulu, T. II. 

St. Bridea Publishing Co., »« Fleet Hireet, 

— Umdon, B. C. England 

Daws Steamship Agency, 17 Green Street, 

Charing Crf>sa Road. . .Uondon, England 

W. J. Attwoad. 17« Pratton Street, 

— Fortamuuth, England 

ilrsnta, « t«rd Street Arcade, . „ , . 

— Liverpool, England 

Madame Touseau'a Kloaque, 13 Boulevard 

Dea capuclnea Parla. Franca 



w? 



AOK.vn.VK Snap— .Nearly new aeml-bun- 
■aluw. Uownataira — reception nail 
bcaniwd, living ro«»m beamed, dliiliia room 
b«amed aiid paneled, bed room, breakfnet 
ro<mi beamed; kltcln-n fowler and pa»» 
pantry, bath room, two balla; npalaire— 
three tarae bed rooma, bathroom, trunk 
r<H>m; plate glgaa wlndowa; large base- 
ment, cemented, S«x»2; furnace, ArtlaUo 
eemrnl block garagi- . Illleil up for four 
<ar»; »el«Tt neighborhood; l"w taxea; 
);:.U00 mortgage to aaaumr at » per cent; 
everything paid up lo date: Indefeaalbla 
title; IJ.IO* caah lakea It. 1«I0 (jladaiuna 
Avenue oppoa)te Cheatnut Avenue; take 
Port Mt reet car. ' 

A SNAP — BU-roome«l fully modam b^ia- 
galoT^ on Prior Street, near HlUalda 
^Avenue; lot i* x Itt to a lane; prlca l>,l<«. 
Vhona »t»»Y. 

AS the owner la leaving town, we have 
for aale one of Vletorla'a moat charm- 
ing homea. It la altuated at a aplendld 
elevation, having an exceptionally beau- 
tiful view. The house la beautifully lln- 
lataad Inal'le, and contains 9 roooa (B bed- 
rooma). The, grounds conaUi y iM acrea, 
and are splendidly laid ui't, garage, etc. 
If you arc looking for a really llrat-rlaaa 
home. It will pay you -o aee ua as owner 
will aell below coat. Helatcrman. Foreman 
Co.. Un ion Hank Hulldlng. 

FOP. sals fcT trade. $»00 equity In modam 
4-riom houaa 
Plrat Street. 



aetl for flM: mabag- 

any library table. crapbuD«4a. coat Hi* 
sell for »!••. ijlbau* mandolin aad case, 
coat t»: aell far »»; all la perfect eoa- 
dliteo: als« plaao player with roll*. M*; 
domeatir aewlng macliino 914: salta 1. Moat- 
real and Michigan. 

RBTUBNINO Soldlere — your aew Suit 
made to arder from Dritlah Soltiaga, 
I14.M. C. Hapa. 14»4 Qovernment St reet. 

CJOUTUAU. for MovM and r»n«e% aaat ta 
O DamlBlon Theatre, Tatea Stnjat; a«-. 
changes aaade; any kind repaired: eojla 
mada and cMUiactad; old a'.ovca bought. 
Pkeae 4tatB. ^_________-. 

VICTOBJA BilH w-aod, |1.T« a ca»d; Part 
ABgelaa aaat 
Phaae 41MB.- 



FURNISHED HOUSES TO LET 



•ut 



It' a oarA 



WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS 



A CHANCE— cash paw for ladlea" aud 
gents' cast-off clothing and shoaa. M. 
Htern. »•» V*tea at. Pboue 4tl>. 



ATnBNTlON— Hlgheat prlcea paid for aid 
cloibtag. anoee. ate. Phoaa XUt. UXt 
ti overamant Street. 

:(-liV Irame, H umber or 
Raleigh prctarred; In perfect order. 
Phooe lliJB. • 

BEST prteaa paid far diaeardad alothea. 
aboea. etc. k4i Jabaaan Straat. Pbwaa 
44SIL. We call av any addi 



■r> ICY CLE 



B 



ICYiMiES MTtt pclaa gtvaa. M« F«>ri. 



tf<CRS'lTURB Wanted— Caah ready. 
' Port, or Hhone 3114. 



AMOUERX aU-roamed fariUahed bam«. 
Apply O^aer. t»l» Stanley Ave. 

C^lAMiB oak Bay Avenae. «-roomed baaga- 
y tv«. plaao. Ilaen. furaaoe. ISa. I'hoaa 
1I»*U ^ . 

CV^MPI.BTEI.Y fdralahed ground Sat. four 
' ftae learroni rooms, pantry, etr., close 
la. Ilfc mtMithly. 4»tt Uallaa. Phone 4»4»H. 

Ii^UBOANT f-roooa furnlahed. 1144 Dallaa 
J Road. 

IJ^OR Heat — Three-roam furnlahed haaaa. 
jC thoroughly modcri; very large Uvlng- 
rvoni. op'-n nrepUte, bath, clolbaa room, 
large garden. |10; Mllgrove Street, aeeoad 
hoiata Irom Hurnatdc. Owaar. lit* Yataa 

Strest. Ph.N>e »S X»H. 

TTtl.KUANT (-room furnlahed, 1144 Dallas 

Kurnlahed — HU-roomed bun- 

sr car 

Bagahawe A Co.. 



LOg T AND FOUND 



1p»OCXU — la Vancouver. gold lo«kel. 

' MasoiUti emblem una side. iMd PaUaws: 

liaks other, photo o( man and woataa 
taalda. 44» Superior Stre wt. 

LOST — A Cameo Brooch, oa Talasia 

Aveaue; reward. Itl* tiovemmeat 
tttreet . care Angua Campbell. 

LOST— A gold broveh wHb 4 red atanea 
and photo. t>etwe4Mi Cook Straet aad 
Hlllalde, \la Perawood and lilllaide street 
caia. Reward at l»e; Cook Straat. 

■m OST— l.aay'a fur. aa Port litreet jitney. 



PI 



letum to liU Elford Street. 



¥ 



Hoad. 
i^On Rent. 



and Work Point. I>t». 
PemtM>rtan Hulldlng. 



Ij^URNIHHKU huuac. Including piano and 
' aewlng machine. & rooma. modern, fall 
iiioruluga or evtnlnaa. Real |2i. IS:! 
Closer Avenue. KalrAeld. 

[^URXISUEU 4 rooma, niano. lit. JtOI 
aiadatone Avenue. Phone 4*DST., 



• 44 



GOOD Dairy Parm or It acrea. 69 ciaartd. 
balant.-« alaahed, stock, implements, go- 
ing concera. near Duuoan. Bagaba.wa u 
Co.. Pembertnn Building. 



far IMl cash. I7lt 



ant. 704 Johnson Street. 



WANTED — Young man with bicycle to 
run measagea and do offica work. Blate 
aalarv wanted, alao give age. Apply Box 
4581. Colonial. 

WANTED — A competent man to repair < 
alate roof. Box 4617 Colonial. 

have a number of jobbing carpontera. 
paperhangrrs. eleotriclana. as wall as 
general laborars. looking for employment. 
Rlnir up 1«1T. Central Kmplormsat and Be- 
lief Bureau. 



w?, 



SITUATION WA NTED—MALE 

ALiARGB Hat of experta In all profaa- 
alona and tradea. aa well ai labor of 
all kinda Is eonatantly available to thoaa la 
need of such aarvloe. Taiephona HIT. Na 
charges. _^__^__^___— — — — 

FARM manager open for poaltion end of 
the month: glva referencea. Phona 
1GSSI.S. . 



FOR Sale — Eaqulmalt. Lampaon Street. 
12. room house and over acre well 
laid out grounds: tennia lawn; price llt.- 
M9 ; terma. Apply »41 Eaqulmalt Bead. 

FOR Hale— 11, 190 equity In good 4-room 
house, lot 60x120, garden and chicken 
houae, for IIOO cash; balance 1100 at 110 
per month. 94S Nleholaon St.. off Arcadia. 



■f/^TCHEN Range 



Wanted — ^Wltk coll; 

'muat be cheap for caah. Box 4MI 

colonial. 

X>A8Tt'RB for a few head Of horaea for 

tho Winter. Muat be given a little hay. 



TO Rent — S-roomed houae. partly furn- 
lahed. »1B montn. ITi; l»avle Street. 

mo P.ent— Well furnished houae; faoing 
JL Heacon Hill; phone SSbTI.. or Hox 4611 

Col onial. ___^_^____ 

ffWRB-room cottage furnlahed complete, 
X including llnc-n. crockery, cutlery, atove, 
healer, etc.; jnodern. ready for immediate 
occupation: rent »1«: 1146 Creacant Road. 
l}hoi>» 61MI> 

furnished <-room bungalow In 
right up-to-data garage. 
Phone 410;u . 

WANT— FURNISHED HOUSES 

CLEAN, fully furnished three or four- 
roomed cottage or bungalow; near Wll- 



\T|rELL 
>» T'alrfleld; 



LOST — Uentlemana locket with Maaanle 
emblem and Inlitale. Finder kindly 
write Box 46aa Colonial. 

LOST — Gold chain with locket and pen- 
dant. 524 BIchlaau streat. Phone 
I4I4U ^ 

LOST — On Friday evening. In or near 
Kmpreoa Hutt>l. gold earring. Please 
notify Mlaa Uacdonald, St. Jamea Street. 

L«»«sT — on Sepi^fn^»er sath. a lady'a greea 
silk waterproof coat on Maiahat Orlva. 
between Cobble Hti; and Victoria. Fladar 
kindly return to this "ftl oa. Reward. 

LOST— On Weal Saanlch Road, between 
.xlugaett and Proapect Htairona, one 
brown ault tsae llnOer pleaae ' return to 
W. u. Wallace. Sluggetla P. O.. or kindly 
leave ai Oi lonlat tjftlec. Reward. 

I OUT — Small purple ourae with owner'a 
J card ai<il ahopping ehe<-ka, prob«.bly on 
•'4prlnc Ridge car. Reward. Phone l2»tR. 

IOHT — November 1, Boaton Bull bitch 
J pup. white with brtndle ipota; return 
to gu' Apple Street, third houae from Burn- 

aide nt^ad. Reward. ^ 

Monday morning, from 
female Fox Terrier 



M < W tl BOTUT B 



TaKB NOTICM that I, Karen T.»ule«< 
Hansea. lutead lo apply to the Board at 
Ureae* Commlaalonera for the City of V|c-( 
tarta at tUelr neki silting to be held at 
the City of VV-torla on Wednesday, Iha 
tth day of Docembar. 1*11. for raiincatlaa> 
ky the Board of Uceaalag Coranitaaloitsra 
af the permlaalon granted by the Mayor bt 
tha City of Victoria for a temporary irana- 
for of the lnter.«t of Niela Uaitaen, de< 
ceaaed In tba lloeaca to aell aplrltunua or 
fermented llquora by retail at the premlaea 
known aa the White Horsc Hotel, situata 
at Number tea Humboldt Street. In Iha 
City of victoria, to me, the executrix, 
aad devlsao of the last will aad testae 
aient of the said Niels Hansen. 

Dated the Ith day of Novembar. A. 0« 

'**'■ KABKN LOmSB HANSEN. 

IN THK SirBKMKjOOt'BT OF B. O* 

la tka MattMT a« tAa Batata af Margaret 
KUaa StrTavlsA. de is assd. lata af th« 
City af ^letaria. 

All persons bavins clalma ag*lnat th« 

eatata of the above named deeeaaed ara{ 

required to aend particulars thereof, duly 

verlQed. to the underalgiied pn or beter*! 

the 16th day of l)e<-einher. 1916. ( 

Dated November i:. laii. * 

K. E. WOOTTON. 

Bank of Montreal Chambera. Victoria, B.CV 

Solicitor for the Kxeoutora. 

■ 

uun* KBuumv ao* 



REWARD- l.oal 
•<4 Gorge Road, 
puppy. Phone :I74. 



fox terrier 



Apply H. O. Klrkham A Co- 
Street. 



Ltd., Fort I Iowa; mod'-'iate rrnt. Box 4173. Colonial. 



RAO 
Ji 



lunk Co., 1411 Store Street, cor. Cor- 
morant. PhonaJTOl. __ 

UBBER — Junk RubbeV wanted. Alaaka 
Junk Co.. H21 Store Slree^ cor Cor- 
morant. Pho ne t7tt. 

table; 



WANTED— An Bngliah billiard 
will pay caah. Phone tfi. 

WANTED— A 
yi 



refreshment counter S'a 
i-arda long. 27 Inchea wide. Phone 

4i2« U after 10 a.m. __^ 

AN^TED — Bosch magneto, four cylinder. 
Box 42tt, ColonUt. . 



wife would like to share 
irnlahed house; no children. Box 4629, 
colonlat. . 



O fur 



\T|TANTED — 4 or 3-roomed house, furn- 
*v lahed, l)v iit-nly married couple, rent 
nbout IK' or'tU. liox 4371. Colonist^ 



FLATS OR APARTMENTS 



ANTED — 190 men to eat the biggeat 
Samregl "IH Vlct«»rla. Mooae Beetaur 'TJ^OTlR-roOTn ~ bungalow, 



X* houses I1.999: any terms. 
Shelbourne Street. 



■wHh ehletaen 
Apply 11*4 



FOtTR- Roomed modern bungalow oh quar- 
ter-acre lot. Or^hardway, off Blenkin- 
aop Road: price »»,500. Apply Smith, 2611 
Government Stref. . 

WHY pay rent? Monthly paymenta |26, 
« Including Intereat. without mortgage 
trouble*, buya 7<i7 Newport Avenue. Oak 
Bay Joined to golf links; alx-roomed house, 
modem rtxturea, full f.aaement. furnace, 
fenced, aower, cement T.'a)ka, boulevard, 
worth 16,900; aacrlflce |>,060; caah |69; all 
caah. r2.50«. Apply 1425 Newport Avenue. 

HOUSES WANTED 



To buy a houae; Cloverdale 
district; no fancy price. Apply J. 
Dune, Maywood P. O. 



\YANTED- 



VyANTED 
YJITANTED- Uae 



MISCELLANEOUS 



Good second-hand furniture 

for cash. Ring up 46820. 

et good soun6 quiet 
horse of about 1,200 pounds, In re- 
turn fo r keep of same. Might purchase 
late r. Box 4145 CoTohlat. 

WANTED — Gent'B second-hand bicycle; 
muat be bargain. Send partlculara to 
P. O. Box 1281. 

WANT to buy, quantity Early Roae for 
aee d purpoaea. Box 4tt2. Colo nlat. 

WANTED — IJght second-hand governess 
cart. Apply John Meaton, Victoria. 

-Cars of good piano, no-chtl- 
dran: every cara taken. Phone 49991* 
Box MI9. Colonlat. . 

WANTBD — Motor boat: atata full Jmrtleu' 
lars; maat ha cheap for oash. WiMt 
have yon? Addraaa letters to Box A. B.. 
Coloalst. 

WANTED — Second-hand toola of all de- 
acrlptlona. Alaaka Junk Co., 1421 Store 
Straet, corner Cormorant. P hona t70t. 

TO RENT— MISCELLANEOUS 



Y^ANTKD 



A FEW aultcs. furnlahed or unfurnlahed. 
at leduced i«-ntii. Savoy Mansions, cor- 
ner lilanshiiril »iid McClure. 



STOLEN from Clarence Hotel, 
bitch. Please return to C. Hi" ana 
aave trouble. 7:9 Old Eaqulmalt Road. 

STRAYED from the premlees; two York- 
shire aowa, 4 young boars; reward. 



STRAYED from the premlees; two York- 
)W8, 4 y< ■ 
Dean Broa., Keatlnga . " . 

rpHB person who picked up gun-metal 
X wrlai watch la green leather case. In, 
kitchen 1416 Port Street, on Wednesday. 
Nov. S, kindly return and save further 
trouble. ^ __^ 

WILL the lady who took the wrong 
black muff by mlatake from St. Marj'a 
Church Sunday evening kindly phone 
35(ul... 



■• i^al Twaatr-aiStit (t«>. Blaek Plftr' 
gavaa <C1>. M atrta t Lat Om MawAraJi 
ud MffbUr-Bra tlM). Ctty at Vaa< 
eaarart 
WHKRSAS proaf «f losa of CertlSeaia' 
a( Title No. T169C. to the abova-mentloned 
lands, laaoed la the name of the Soolety 
for the Propagation of the Oaapel la' 
raraign parte, haa been filed In thia office. 
Bottoa la hereby given that I ahall at tha, 
•aplratlon of one month from dats of first 
publication hereof. Issue a duplicate of aaUt 
CartlOcate of Title, unless la tba maantlma, 
valid objection be made to me In writing. 
Dated at tba Land Regtatry Offloa, Vaa< 
caavar. B.C.. thU ttad dtur a( Octabarn 
A.D. l*li> I 

ARTHUR a. SMITH. 

District Reglatrmnl 
' ' 

I.ANO RBQISTRS ACT 



rtA>ma and bath, 
2\. oleguntly furnl«hed, ga» and alcam 
heat, .\p ply at No. »■ 1064 Bouthgate 81. 

cm Wtmeoc, furnished aultea, 
fro m I* monthly. 

Cook and Leonard 

jed aullea of four 

xoomaj m alda room and garage If required. 

AT LiO Roy Apartmeuia, comer Montreal 
and Michigan, attractive three and flve- 
roomed unfurnished aultea; rent very rea- 
aunable. 



A ^^^'^ 

.Ail every convenience, 

AT Hampton court. 
Streets. unfurnished aullea of four 



XX 81 



BUSINESS CHANCES 



GIlOCEIty — Sell at Invoice; ilxturea at 
half coat; paying bualneaa. orlnclpallT 



caah. Owner leaving for California, 
4646. Colonial 



Box 



HERE'S >our chance, no rent or taxes: 
A line .10-ft. coatir cabln-crulaer, u«cd 
us a housebost. completely furnished, snap. 
»5iO: or exchange. What offers? I.and or 
autn prefcircd. Particulars, ^ Box 4».«, 
-t^ole w ls t . 



Streeta. unfumlahed aultea 
moderate rent- 



Ut let. 



FURNISHED apartmenta. Beacon Hill 
Park: modem, reaaonable. Phone BtH9. 



GARDEN work and bouae cleaning. In 
fact, any kind of labor, will be aup- 
plled immediately by talephonlng i9S7. City 
Emolovmcn» and Relief Bureau. 



L 



A BORERS, gardenura. canvaaa-rs. tree 
csperla. cooka, waltara. carpentera. rock 
man. plasterera. maaona. in fact any tradea- 
man vou need «an be supplied by telephon. 
Ing 1917. Free Central Employment and 
Relief Bureau. 



BUSINESS DIRECTORY 



ART Ulasa — A. F, Hoy, 



F. Roy, uver 311 yvara^ 

cxperleaca |n art glasa, leaded ilghu 

lor churcbuM. achooia anu private dweltlnga. 
Special tarma to contractora. Worka and 
• \udlu coinir Duncdin and Kumas Straet^ 
sack of Douglaa Street lire hall. Phona 194. 

BUILDINGS moved and ralaed. Rates 
reaaonable. R. Clark, 1041* North Park 
street. Phone 4992. 



MAURIKD man, active, keen worker. e«- 
perlen.^ed In commercial llfp. book- 
keeper, correapondont, cashier, wishes posi- 
tion. Hlshtst credentials. W.. Box 1089, 

Po st Offic e 

ARRIKt) man wants reaponalble poaltlon 
on ranch; good exp«rlenc«. Box 4411 



Colonial. 



WB aupply the beat and reaponalble Jsp- 
aneae for offlea, aiore cleaning; any 
kind of work, piece or hour, at the loweat 
rharca. T oito. 679 Tatea. or phone 4Ht. 

HELP WANTED— FEMALE 



A FIVE-PASSENGER Ford tor hira. with 
driver, by the hour, da» or waek; 
t atea reaaonable. Phona lyUY. 

ALL at »5o per do«., transplant ed ; 
Waimowers. Forgetmenol. Sweet Wil- 
liam, Dalalea, Polyanthua, etc. Gardens 
arranged '>y the day. Skelton. Oak Bay 
Nuraery. Oak Hay Avenue. Victoria. 

T)l.UMiilN(} leltalra; .loona tt:.'i CblovrlS. 



WINDOWS and Doors— Goad J. «x 9.1 x 
1% glass doors, open |l.!!l. glased 
II. Tl; No. 1 panel doors. t.SxS.txlJfc. 
IX ll-»« •*«!»>: NO. 2 panel doora. while 
they" laat, 11.90 each; rough and dreased 
lumber, mouldings, etc., loweat prlcea; 
prompt shipment. B. W. Whittlngton Lum- 
bar Co.. Ltd., 1914 Bridge Straat. Phoaa 



SADDLE Hore — Standard bred, quiet, for 
rent for half day Saturdaya or Sun- 
daya, 15 per month; or will sell for 1160 
caah. with option to repurchase within alx 
months at aame price; horse can be seen 
at no Chefter Street, corner of Falrlleld 
Road. Phone 521ER. 

ROOM AND BOARD 



G 



gaa ranga, 
heated; central; moderate; 469 Cheater. 

up-to- 



TTIUR.NISHBD two rooma. 



LENGARRY, 319 Cook Street, 
date. I'honea 6198 or 68371... 



MORRISON Manalona, corner Hilda and 
Choaier. 
aulte. 



Fairfield: large furnished 



t9IT. 



O' 



Tblrkell. Phone ItttU 



repalra. 



•i: 



f MtlMNUH Swaep — C. White. 
V^ liatlafaotlon guaranteed. 



I'hune tuvs. 



OuiMSK4)i aweap — Lluyd. i'hune uttu.. 

16 yea ra* axpertence In Victoria. 

CILBAK sweep, Burt 
J 271 



fhune Wrtghlvllla. 
J7"|I»L. Formerly Hayward A Burt. 

a,.\ — victoria 'I'ruok anu ur*/ Co. 
Ltd. Phonea It and 4791. _^ 



J I iJlV Wharf Sti<et. Phone 1 M. 



JU.SK— Wauied. aorap braaa. copper, ^c. 
lead. »at Irin. SMka. boitlaa. rubber; 



once, cook generala for town and 
luniry, 120: mother's h»"lpi«. »10; 
anmll girl lo mind children; cook where 
liounemald In kept; good poaltli.na for glrla 
Willi referencea. t-'all Reliable Agency, loll 

Qover nmeni. __; , 

T The Ladl»B' Agency. BIB Say ward 
Block. I'ljok general for rountry. 92 j. 
Companion help. II.'k Cook general. HI. 
Ctrl for afternoona. 18. ^ 



AT , 



A^ 



WANTED — A reliable, experienced iren- 
eral maid for small family; refer- 
encea required. Apply Min. J. IJ. OlMea- 
pl«. "The I.casowea," Fairfield 
IMinnc R8A«. 



Road. 



YONR Initial emboaaed free on any 
Ohrlatmas card from our cxclualve de- 
signs Hweenev-McConnell, Limited. Prlnt- 
ira and Stationers, 1010-12 Langley Street. 



FOR SALE— MISCELLANEOUS 



GENT'S Bicycle; anap |16; 548 Mont- 
real Street. ^____ 



ALL black soil and 
Phone 161. 

A" ll" 
Ph 



LL black aoll and 
one 18ft4. 



manure, delivered. 



manure, delivered. 



A COMFORTABLE room with board near 
Government Uulldlnga; moderate; 1119 
Menxica. Phone 448. 

CIAHALEM — Board and residence flrsi- 
J claaa; ateam heated: close In; Winter 
rates; 326 Douglaa Street. ^ 

C10M PORTABLE room and board; reaaon- 
-' able; cloae In. furnace heat; <1& Van- 
couver Street. Phone 3H':0X. 

TAMES Bay — Board raaldaaca. 
<l 190IB. 



Pkone 



MOUNT View, Joaeph and Bushby, 19; 
furnished. 114. Campbeirs. 1097 Oov- 
ernment Street, 

MT Douglas Apartmenta. Oak Bay Junc- 
tion, comfortable modern aultea, furn- 
ished or unfuralabed. by the week or 
month. Apply SulU 9. Phona 671. or P. R. 
Brown, Agent. 

AUTOMOBILES 

\ Pl.NK Uudaon car. Just renovated. 1126. 



IJAIlTNER wanted, active or otherwise. In 
established well atockod chicken ranch, 
close In; good paying business; half share, 
caah; or trade considered. Box 4679. 
Colonist. 



!■ the Matter of an Appllratloa for a trmH 
f-^artHVate of Title to t*o«th Party feet' 
(ton.) af l.ot Thlrtr-thraa (Ht) a( 
Sartloa Twnily-aevea CI), ralrflsldi 
■aUta. VMort a t'My. BUp SS*. 

NOTICE Is hereby given of my Intentloiy 
at the expiration of one calendar mont)« 
from the first publication hereof to Issua 
a fresh Certificate of Title in Hen of th« 
Certificate of Title issued to Robert Wv 
Whaley on the 17th day of January. 19I3« 
and numbered 8318F, which haa been loat^ 

Datfd at the l.*nd Registry OiUco. Vlc.« 
torla. B.C., thii Ith day of November. Itll^i 
8. Y. WoOTTON 
Reglatrar General of Tltlsa* 



_1HIXIC1 






WANTED — A good, reliable bualneaa man 
with a connection in Victoria and 
Vancouver Island, to actively repreaent a 
safe, sound, and well-established buslnesa 
Apply Alfred Watson, 719 Pacific Bulld- 
Ing. Vancouver, B. C. 

A76.00 BUYS first class Laundry Business 
9 with good turnover, if sold today. 
Wi fe's 111 health the reason. Phone 1030. 

WANTBD TO BORROW 



Apply Oil Sayward Block. 



Good Ford 







FURNISHED ROOMS 



[.■BURNISHED rooma 

D rooms. 44 Mensiea Street 



or houaekeeping 



B ARDER t:halr and foot rest, wh_lte, up- 
holatered In red. »7.00; " 



1532 Pandora 



Sircei, oak Hay Junction. 



C1AHH Registers— 
J ernment Street. 



NEAR Willows, furnished b'droom and 
■Ittlng-room; very low terms. Phone 
4704L. Dt-x 462 8. Colonial. 

THE Poplars— tJovernment and Bellvllle 
Street; furnlahed rooms 11.26 week; 
housekeeplnr |2.50 week. 

NEAR Willows — Two modern furnished 
rooms, phone, use of kitchen. 2444 
Florence Street. 



Buy or sell; 030 Gov- 



lTlgb'eVi~prloea paid. V>«K»'»» J""" *J2SS; 
111 I Wharf Straet. Phone 1»8». Briiha* 
• tore. 1414 Store Street. ____ 



Li aravlng and emboaatng. Nothing too 
llrga aad nothing too imall; your ata- 
twSsry la your alvanc, aganti our work 
u anwiaalM weat mt Toronto. The Colonist 
tS^Vita. and PubHablaa Co.. LtA 



bl^ERY 
Tel. 136. 



■Victoria Tranafar Oa^ Md., 
Rest aervlce In the dty. 



UATliNTU. trade m*rka. «••» J»^ ""J*. 
X rlahts. Peatheratonhaugh a Ca.. tha 
rtd ♦siVbUf.hs.. firm of Latent atlorneya. 
cineaa lOJO M.iaer* Bids. 



Vancouver, 



SITUATION WANT ED— FEMALE 

AGtXlD nurse requires peat, very ex- 
perienced with children, good needle- 
woman 920 to 125. Housemaid or nurac 
parlormaid. good wHilrcss. 120. Good 
cook or cook general. 986. Ladles' Agency. 

phone 2 489. _^ 

today. Wc require women and 

glrla to fill ordora for our cliy and 

country trade. Reliable Employment Agency, 
1011 Governme nt Street. ^^^__^____ 

A' TOUNO lady, fully qualified ataao- 

crapher, wishes poaltlon; can be highly 
recommenced. Ad dreaa Box 1818. Colonist. 

A lOU.NO 
/V rlilon; can be highly 



A PPLY 



lady stenograpbar wlahas pa- 
leoommaadeA 



Addrca* l.oy n^^. I'nlonlat. 

DAY workers, male and female, can ba 
aupplled at a moment'a notice by tale- 



phoning li>87. 
Relief Burean. 



Central Employment and 



ENGLISH lady requlrea poet aa com- 
panion-help. (JooU cook; domeatlcaled; 




— pan - . . , 

good home preferred to high aalary. 
dreas Box 4412 Colonlat. 



Ad- 



ieu Government 
at.. VhoVthan.l. tvpewrUlnx. bookkeep^ 
thcrtoichly >au«1.t; *i^n.t>'« n-i.oa 



» I4 uaatlnge W.. Vancouver. 

' ^BWEH pipe vara. Sold tile, groaad^ Sre 

JS ?layV Vl". P C lottery Co.. Ltd. 

•, . . BA d and Pawdma. 

»jBOi;TllANU School. 

yod '^^'RTana' «."X M.e'mlilaa. principal. 

..^TBNClL aad seal ■agfavias— Ojjn*'*'' 
ti A«i*rivar aad ataaall a«taf. Gaarga 
^.wtbC ?19 Wharf St.. behind poat office. 

8URVBTOR — Bateman Hutchlnaon. Civil 
■nglnaer and Uritlah Columbia Land 
•urva^r. Chancery Chamber^ Langley 
Straet; P- O- Box 1»1; phona 914. 

O. runaral i^a. 

Broaghtoa Straat 

aMai 



1 ENGLISH lady, widow, 89. dealrea re- 
J engagement. managing bouaekeeper; 
foad of children; mualcal; splendid needle* 
woman: town or country. Mra. Fritb. 341 
MUi Htiefl. I'ortland Ore. 



i^XHBltlE.NCBD bouaekeeper or companion 
help requlrea poaltlon, country pre- 



E 

fnrrcd 



Address Cameron Lake Chalet. 



u^'2K;^s^? «. 



r^JS^ 



SSUiili n. llagward. aaeratary; 



laat] «. 



w^nsra 



Cteaalag — IHfl '•a?* «• 
ITtl. Jamea Bay Wladaw 
, 941 Ooeemiaeat SIreat. 



Cle aning Oa.. 

riMtxiW tJlaaatnff — Paa pramataao* 
MNPUw ^^^ m^^^ taland_ Window 



w 



C^Mmmm Co.. 9999 Oovernmawt Street 



-__. .».. — AIM Dry Oooda— Turner. Beel*a 
Vy AcSr W«.. wholeaale dry .ooda im- 
,,t„ mnA Maaafaelarera. mtn'e tumlah- 
CZTtaMlk **»■ Horn- brand ahlrta a»ar- 
SiC' wSn •'«Sa attaaded ta . 

PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY 



Goo I 
commemted, wlahea eltuatlon aa cook 
general. In a good family: aalary 816 If a 
comfortable home; town or country. Box 
4i(9 Colonist. 

G' RADUATE .nurtC requlrea poaltlon to 
look after Invalid dally. _P. O. B ox *9». 

LADY, middle aged. «l*hea poaltlon com- 
panion help, comfortable home, amall 
aalary; referencea. Box 4S29, Col onlat. 

IADT aeeka morning employment eook- 
J Inx. housework, rare child: alao quali- 
fied nur»e. win attend Invalid few houra 
mornings, or occasloiial night duty; rea- 
aonable terma. Tel epho ne 3119. 

ATEli.NlTY nursa, 1791 Second SUeeL 
.t TKU.MTY- 19S« ^erth Park. Phaae 



M 



i^hona 691 3U 



M : 



:8R. 



VU. Bagiaear— Viaarga A. iMiUth. Briua* 
}^,,n 'rT - IMd aarvagat. oSlaa at 
1. •.C . 

onto* 

Offla* 



rraser. D.M.D. 
IM ttahart-Paaoe BkKk. 
t •:»• a.wi. ta I pm. 



|-vBjiT»rr— w. p 



haa 



TlAJlPBMlBO— Oarda. dealga. raaB Bad 
U^iSlaa aardeatag a opaaialty. A. U. 
rmrkir. Maant TolwOa. 

HK. PBINOLB. Barrlatar. ata 

BsttdlM- . 

H JOKBB. Chlrapodlat, til Ca*tral 
■andlng. 

|t£AT»BBITT 



V9 



■andlng. Phaaa tilt. 

f JJS laaiiaai hataa «l»- 
tanaedl: 999 c<h>4i Straat. Pbaaa l9«tB. 

raaaoaabia terma. 



MATERNITY casea received In private 
home. Reaaonable terma. 2819 Laa 
Avenup. Phon e 981. 

MEN and women out of amploymeni are 
reglatered at the Central Employment 
and Relief linrcau free of charge. Se nd In 
yonr requlrementa at onoa far the aervtea 
of expe rta In any Uae. 

JirKltlOK «wiok general diaengaged. 
lone 4i;7R. 



C~tHOICE Furniture for private aale; al- 
J moat new; Marahall A Wendell ptano, 
Davenport and dining chaira In leather, 
extenalon table, drcsaera; all new. quar- 
tered oaH; other turnlture, range, ale. 
Apply 1850 Oak^nay Avenue. 

CORDWOOD — Fir, alder, per tsord and 
a half. 91. Phone 4wtft.a. _^ 

CORDWOOD, beat quality, cut any length, 
94.60 full cord. G. U Walker, phono 
8639R1. , 

COUNTER caaea, aafea and elaolrlo light 
Jxiuros. Little A' Taylor, jowelara. Fort 
Street- ________ 

INEXPENSIVE Mink Set; good at new; |7»; 
!i Hox 1519 Colonlat. 

EXCELSIOR Motorcycle, back seat. Presto 
and headlight, tlrea like aaw; P«rfa«t 
running order; quick aale |90. Box 1114. 

Colonlat. _____^^_— — 

FIFTEEN horae-power electric motor for 
aale, |175. Box 4ri7» Colonist. 

FINEST roots of rhuharl,, raapberrlea, 
wlneberrlea, loganberries, three for 25e; 
black and red cherry currant yearlings, 25c; 
largeat phenomenal blackt>errlee. herb* and 
ever-bearln,( strawberry planta. 75o per 100; 
M M. Hudd, llueha Vlata. Burnaldc Road. 
I'hone lOnsill or Market Stall 14. 

Foil Sale— Beautiful piano, mahogany 
caae, 8200 cash; lady will give 25 
superior class mualc lessons free to pur- 
chaser; muat sacrifice for aoldlcr'a Insur- 
ance premium. 2396 McNeil Avefiue, Oak 
Bay. _____ 

FOR Sale — Cheap; three lights of plate 
glaas, each 3 ft. by 9 ft. 8 In.; ault- 
abte for amall store front; 1109 Carnsew 
S treet; phone H19R. 

IrtOR sale— Columbia oraphophone, al- 
' moat ntw. with forty fine records. 
cheap: 713 Rupert Street. __^ 

■»?H>R sale — Double barrel gun In parfaat 
1? condition, with case, complete, by 
Stevens. 316. Owens. 969 Cormorant. 

Ir^OR Sale — SllghtTy worn Ifdlea* coata, 
' alao velvet theatre coat, very cheap. 

BOX 4648. Colonist. 

^,. -Typewriter. 1913 model, good 

condition; np reaaonable offer refuaed; 
alao skates, mane alae. amall. with booU 
atta ched. Box t-S;?. t^olonlat. 

FOR Sal* — Watchmaker'a lathe and at- 
tachmenta: need moaey. Box 4393. 
colonlat. 



-| 020 TATBS Street — Sunny furnished 
X roo ms; strictly modern; t elephone. 

WANTED— FU RNISHED ROOMS 

NAVAL Officer requites bedroom and 
■Ittlng-room (furnished), with uae of 
bath etc.; oceaalonal meala; muat be near 
Navy Yar d. Eaqulmalt. Box 4377, Colonlat. 

HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 



AITOMOIULKS tor .Sole 
truck; 1»12 Cadllloc. demountable rims, 
electric llghta and starter; 1913 Stoddart- 
Uayton; IK 12 Ford; Overland 8300, and 
other snap*. Cameron, 521 Superior Street, 
behind rarllu nicnt Building". 

AT a sacrlfloa If sold at onea — I will sell 
my 1913 Fard for 1390: tires brand new 
and car has Just bean overhauled; every- 
thing In first C lass condition. Phona 393tY. 

Xi'EXCULSiUii Motorcycle, back ^eai, Preaia 
M2J and headlight, tlrvs like new; perfect 
running order; «ulck sale, |9<*. Box 111*. 

Coloi'lst. . . 

1.11 VE- Passenger Ford, I'JlS. In flrat-claaa 
. condition, and ckar level lot five min- 
utes from Duncan Station to trade for 
Uvcrlund. or similar car. Apply Central 
Livery Stable, Duncan. 



LOAN required on Improved revenue bear- 
ing property, firat mortgage, fullest se- 
curity. Phone 4422. 



particular*. 



wanted; 
nera only 
Hox 44 31* Colonist. 



rill 



pay 



I.'^ORD Touring Car . , , 

■ caah ll' suited; owners only; give "Uil 



¥ 



j-lOUD car. brond new. »450. Owner muat 
sell. Cameron. 621 Superior Street. 



IjEOK Salt— Ford touring. 1»1«, 8400; Ford 
- tourlnc;. 1913. tSSO; ford touring, good 
condition, "»275; Cadillac touring, 191a, IHlft; 
overland touring, U'l:!. |1U0. Auto Ex- 
change, 720 V iew Stieet. 

I^OH Sale— Ford touring car, late model, 
electric llghta, all" good llrca, |275, for 
Immediate sale. I'hone 233«^ 



WA> 
1(1,500 house and lot In beat realden- 
tlal aectlon; Interest assured. Box 994, 
Victoria Post Office. 

WANTED— 13.990 on townalta bualneaa 
earning property; aecurlty first mort- 
gage. Bo x 4416 Colonial. 

"" PERSONAL 

HK.MjTHV baby girl, one week old. for 
ad option. Hox 4591 Colonial. 

CROFT & ASHBY 

Phona IIM— 9i« View Straat— P. O. Box IM 

TIMBfR Landa— Over M,999,909,90« fast 
In Brltlah Coltunbta. Oregon and Wash- 
lagtoa. ^^ 



la tka Mattar af tba KfmU a* Mel 
DowdaU. Pacaaaad, lata of tha City 
VIctaria. 

KOTICB la hereby given that all paraaaa 
iadabtad to tha above aatata are requesteA 
to pay the amount of their mdebted.-ieaa 
forthwith to tha undersigned, and all per-« 
■ona having claims agalnat the aald aatata 
are roquoated to aend particulars of thala 
clalma. duly verified, to the underalgnad a« 
or before tha 19th day of November. lll*< 
Dated Ihia 19th day of October, 1911. 
AR'THUB OATBS. 
Solicitor for tha Executor, 
111 Pamberton Building. Victoria. B.OU 




M 



INB8. farma. pulp propoMtlont. 



(t iBINS and furnlahed houaekeeping rooms 
y with ail convenlenoea; chcapeat. 1039 
HlUalde Avenue. 

Ir^URNIHllUD front houaekeeping rooms; 
every convenience. Mrs. Simpson. 811 
bupe rior. Phone 39*4 L. 

FURNISHED 
gas range. 
Phono 1789L. 

Ii^RONT room and kitchen furnlahed for 
' housekeeping, light. «■»"• «»«"„ j^-" 
per week. 19 05 Rebecca St.. off Pando ra. 

■ 2942 



> or 3 large sunny rooms, 
bath, phone. 163« CooB- 



HOUSEKEEPING 



Rooma cheap 



Douglaa Street. 



HOUSEKEEPING rooma. Bxcelalor Rooma, 
407 Bellev 



fine Street. 



HOUSEKEEPING •»»* .badrooma,^ JromJ|6 
month up. 



Rath and phone. 114 Hum- 



boldt Street. 



H 



Fort Street; phone 4997 L. 



16 up: 11>9 



^Wt 



WtJ furnished hou|ckecplng rooma, 1055 



rlnresa Avenue. 



•C90R Sale 
r cot 



/n^'O-Room Houaekeeping Suite I2...0 a 
A week; alao alngle houaekeeplnf room, 
9 2 Fort Street, ____^ ^^_ 

FOR RENT- HOUSES 



•'-PAtftsK.NOBlt' ov«riana, »i.9« per hour. 
O Phone 3»»0. or 934 L. C. C. BtPtth. 



1913 FIVK-Faaacngcr Ford newly painted; 
streamline hood. Klaxon, preaio tank, 
chains, aide cunalns, gaa saver, tools, front 
accelerator, spare lire, new piston rings. 
Jack, pumji. tubes. I'hone 42301.,. 

1914 MCLAUGHLIN Bulck roadater for 
aale. In flrat-ciasa condition. Price 
IdOO. I'hone 105IR. , 



1912 5-PASSBNGBR Ford In good run- 
nlna order; 3 new tires; 1260 cash. Box 



nlng order; 
4440 colonial 



C'lASIl paid for your chickens. 
J 653IH. 8080 «uaUra^ 



Phona 



FOR Sale— Family cow, quiet, giving 2 
gallona dally. P O. Box 1269. 

POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK 



B 



BAUTIFUI. ainglug canarlaa. 
Street. 



111! Bay 



C CANARIES for sale; IbO birda to pick 
.^ irom. W. J. Paimer. 1401 Maateray 

Avenue^ .^ 

tASU paid for yoUr chlckena. Phona 

5531 R. 3 030 tj uadre. 

-Kino family cow. JerBe>. Ap- 



Ij^OR Sale 



plv ai tfIS Dallas Road. 



calvea. 



i^Oll >»aie — Four heifer 

Ulaekamlth Shop, Paraon'a Lrldge, 



Apply, 



17<lVE-KOOM bungaj^ow. all modern, 1016 
JC Clare Street, 



off oak Bay Avenue. 



I'hone 2806R. 



IJH>R Rent — 3-roomed houae Victoria Weat. 
' A pply 326 Skinner street. 

FOR Rent— Plve-roolned modem bunga- 
low. Apply "1» work Street; or 
phone 4882B. ^ - 



F" AIRFIELD— «lx-rooni. modern, cement, 
newly decorated, tour open grates, 
slectric fixtures, lacing park, nejar beach 
and car. Reduced from »3« to I2n- Phone 



and car. 
748. 



MODERN five-room bungalow, near car- 
line. 812. A. A. Meharey, — 



499 sayward 



."'OR Sale— One pair white Holland tur- 
' key*; pure bred. P boiie ill3 6Ljt^ 



uqvoK ucKN ca Act 

Notice la heraby given that oa tha lot 
day of December next, application will ba 
made to the Superintendent of Provincial 
Police for the renewal of llcenca for tha 
sale of liquor by wholesale In and npoa 
the premises known as 1019 Wharf Street, 
■ituate at Victoria, B.C. 

Dated thl9 38rd day of October. 1111. 
PtTHBB A LEISER. LIMITBD. 
Applicant 

UQUOR UCENCE ACT 

KOTICE la hereby given that, on'tha 1st 
day of December next, application will be 
made to the Superintendent of Provincial 
Police for the renewal of licence for tha 
aale of liquor by wholeaais In and upon tha 
premlaea known aa 1117 Wharf Street, altu- 
aia at Victoria. B. & 

Dated this 31st day of October. 1911. 
«. P. RltUBT A CO., 
Appllcaat. 

UQUOR UCENCE ACT 

MoUca la barauy clvan that, on iba 
llrst dap of Daeambar naxt, application 
will ba mada to tha Buperlntandant of 
Provincial Poltca for rcnaaral of tha 
hotel Itcanca to nail Uquoi bjr ratall la 
tha hotal knopn ls tha OoldaBtraam 
HotaU sttuata st Ool< streain. 1b tha 
Provlnca of Brltlah Columbia. 

Dated this Ilth dar of Octobar. I til. 
Uxr Q. JIILLBR, 

AppIldADt. 



Synopife of Co«l Minint 
Regolatiou 

COAL mining rights of tha Dominion, |i| 
Manitoba, Saakatchewan and Alberta^ 
tha Yukon Territory, the Norlhweat Terrl- 
torlea and In a portion of the Provlao« of 
Brltlah Columbia, may be leaaed for A term 
of twenty-one yeara at an anntial rental o| 
II an acre. Not more than 3,190 aoraa telU 
ka leaaed to ona applieiiat. 

Application for A leaae must oa mada by 
tho applicant ta poraon to the Aaeat eg 
Sub-Agent of the district In which tka 
rights applied for are altuated. 

In eurveyed terrltoay the land must ba 
daaerlbed by sectlona. or legal aub-dlvlaloaa 
af eeotlons. and In unaurveyed territory the 
tract applied for shall be staked out by 
the applicant himself. 

■aeh' applleatlon muat ha aeeompanlod by 
a fee et |6, which will be refunded If the 
rights applied for ara not available, but not 
otherwise. A royalty shall be paid oa tha 
merchantable output of the ntlne at tha 
rale of five canta per ton. 

The peraon operating the mine shall fur^' 
niah the Agent with sworn returns account- 
ing for the full quantity of merchaatabid 
coal mined, and pay the royalty thereoa. 
If the coal rolalnv righta ara not betng 
operated, auoh retuma should ba furnlahed 
at least once a year. 

Tba leaee will inolode the coal mtaia« 
righw only, but the leaaee may be per- 
mitted to purohaae whatever avaflablo gar^ 
face rtghta may be ooaalderad peceaaary fog 
the working of the mine at the rata of |l« 
an acre. 

Per full information applleatlon ahould ba 
made to the Secretary of the Department 
of the Interior, Ottawa or to any Ageal 
or Sub-Agent of Dominion Landa. 

W W. CORY 
Deputy Minlatcr of the Interior. 

X B.— Unauthorised publication of tbia 
advertlaement wUI not be paid for — 69791. 




gale — Horaaa. 
heavy and light, it. 
Klfgard street^ 



pOH 



taarneaa, wagoaa, 
m a. giables. 741 



Siri:i 
Ph<i 



TBIEPnoNB 19«7. Ceatral BmploymeBt 
and Hallef Bureau, when In need el 
help In yo ur horn*, etore or elaewhere. 

WANTBD— Br aorea in her own hoaaa. 
«<are of old lady or gentleman, er 
nervoua- patient; 59 years' practlra In TK- 
terla- ref«r»n<Tea from heat famlllea here: 
kind attention. For further partlcalara 
phone 49ISU I la II a.m. ar • te t p.ia. 

DRESSMAKING 



IflURS for aale cheap, 
and muff. 1 a< 
lt22 Government 
hoime Hotel. 



One Ermine atnle 
1 stole and muff. .Kpply 
Street, opposite Weat- 



1 1 aUea. Bowker 
make. new. 82.50 pair. Eastern Stove 
448 Port Street. 



TTOCKEY akatea. 9 to 



HBATKRS— Cheapeat aecond-hand heaters 
In victoria; all perfect, aame aa pew: 



exrhanaee made. 
For-. Street. 



Kaatern Stove Co.. 849 



Phone 4I97R3. 



I^RBBSM A K I NO— DaUy. 

D 



ICIoa Witklaaaa. 



RRKSMAKLSG done at home or by tha 
day. M»» Coix^ phonr 8947R. 



VrtTBn Marwood. certified 
Si PM baiha, acala '^i?*"" 
ipieU Bafldtag. Pbooa 449t. 



49« 



8' ailVBV««R*--48wanne1 A Waahea. U omta- 
mS^P. a BCg KA rhaw Itt. 



DRBsaalAKINO — Plain aewmg. blooao^ 
kliaan.*a and ehlidrea'a dreeeea a apa- 
elalty. 797 «s Yatee Street Beoea T. 



MRR XnWLANDS. late nf Sp«»cer*a. Lid- 
la n>rm>rlMB her rtr«ii»ma»(h^a r,u»(nesa 
to tt7 Sf>bartPe«»e lll'«^k. n«Mi t» Oor- 
don a. Ltd. 

PKOPBRTT FOR 



HEATERS — New beatsrs at aecoad-haad 
M-lcea. a few left which we waat te 
elear. Colbert, 766 Broughioa Straec Jaat 
below new theatre. 



Ll»T - ItAlie; In r-yilre part af Fairfield, 
Litar titk. I III. iPa «*•! C»«a9U9i. 



IN France It'a the .Jen; In Germany Ifi 
the Food; In Buoineaa It'a the Price. 
War on high prices, sewing maehlaea, 
Mdo. rang««. Itlankeis. pillowa. Compare 
oiir nrlree. Bargain Houae. oppeolle Hud- 
son • Hay BIdg.. Auetlaaeers aad Valaera, 
Phone 4H7U ___^_____ 

LABOB Twliey nta. aid e*h cheat, alaa 
el4 «ba<r9elA.,plata, lie Douglaa gtreet. 

MItXWOOt>— IS.** double load; cotdwoed 
(slave lewgtbai |t.W. Phone 3393R. 

MAt^UCAULR steel raagoa. II «a«n a»d 
91 par week. t»9l 0<it ernment St. 

■\*oW'S your epporinnlty! S** the Mag- 
.*> iM>t for relae oetdem aeea la a Hfe- 
ilme Ooo'l famltnr*. all kmdik ai aae. 
third eeet. alao elovea. h'Stera. Magnet 
Aurtton Rot'ma. 9M Fort. Iwtween t^iadra 
and Va wouter. Iltoae 3114. ^ 

K new Kadwm MeJ|«»T Cycle; l-apeed; 
ar*i-r)aaa caadUlaa.^ qtHvk aale. 919.99. 
XtU. 



BIdg . Phone 3399. 
EABLY new 



NEABL 
Yatee 



l-roomed hoaae; 1199 



J 1-X- ROOMED houae, al 
O Phone eie5L. ^ 



fonvenleacea 



4 -roomed 



O^. 



mo liOt — Thoroughly modern 
l_»mngajew^_APPl2_£M;_jrift^_Street. 

rpo l.et-<otiage and I aer^ of Bu»d 
X altuated at ••olweod. Apply to Alfred 
T. peatt . calwood P. O.; or phon e 314M2. 

mo xai. for one year or mort. very d«- 
1 strable betae with about 2 acres, off 
North Quadra Street; chicken boueea, cow 

ba m, etc. Bex 4449. Colonist 

mo Let — Madera 9-raemed ffeaaa. jamee 
X Bay; lew r««t te sulUble tenant. Ap- 
ply 398 O'yr emmept Street. 
rmo L.^— Lnfurnlabed elght-Tawned houae 
1 falty atedera. Apply 467 Qaebee Street, 
ar telephoae 9I9U 



FOR Sale — one l-yvwi-old lomlly cew, 
quiet and a good n>ilk<r. Mu Talmi* 
P. O. 

FOR Sale — One grade Holsteia cow, heavy 
milker, lo freeben In 2 Or 8 „dara. 
Apply lo Alfrid l". Peatt. Colwood P. O.; 

•)r piione 314R2. _^______^^^.— » 

Oil Sale— fcdlgroc Iforkahlre boar; age 
10 months; price 129; Victvr Utai. t;a:- 
lano lalan.l. H. C. ^ ' 

I;VJli sale— Mix young ewea In lamb and 
' three Jaraey rows. Tbos. Mould, car. 
Tolmlt and Uougloa, Maywood P. 



O. 

)H Sail— sfciris Partnd,cc •,V>»ndoitea. 

bene and paileia. t*. make room. Mre- 

gan. IJ59 Kourib S treet. . 



I?IOU Sale-PeOlgre* mare, auiiablt for 
hreetllnx. or would exeharge for here* 
ratable for d-lhcry work. Oelden West 
Uakery, t^adra Street. _^_____^__ 

F' oW'.S and chl'k«'ne wante«1. higliest 
market prJe. paI<L Hei. 411., cgieT-lat. 



JAFANBJtr Ll-c Phearanta. Seemmerrlag 
aaa Verelctlor; specially selected, fer 
sals by Aitr. owsietr .Naturalist). Veko- 

h«n-.i. J aea: ^^__ 

EVERAL "delivery baraae at reaaonable 



iS prlcea. Apply M. 
Ltd.. Port Slrewt, 



O. Klrkham 



Co.. 



rmwo t-roomed lieae as ; ceatral; |1A 
X Market street. Phone 3993 L. 



TM 



KOOMa^ »• DBilS« Haad. OMl^ 



WANTED TO RENT- HOUSES 



lih- 



UNPLBNISMEO baagalow wanted 
la two mowlhs; estremely rat*ial tea 



ant; ae eblldrea- 



Itoa 4691 Coloalet. 



AOSNTt WANTED 



A OBKTB— "World's <J»eeieet Wef g*4ag 
like a whlrlwlad. gample be«h end 
Chrtatmaa t?eia»i»«we free en pi am laa to eaa- 
%aaa E«prrle«iee waiie n asary. Make nave* 
deiiare dally. Bt«dlei.<larietae«fc BrW9t(er4C 



vxT^VTBIf— Red .Ce'her Rpanlel dog. alx 
V\ mom ha old; etaf leweet price to Bex 



4|4ft. Celoniet. 



«TtnLL exchange Sret claaa delivery borne, 
W abfu« l.?9e lbs. for good caw. P. O. 
BOB 29. _^__^_______^____ 

W^ 'ANTBD— Preeb milking goat er eaaly 
to bMj eaiy good milker aad at rt«hi 
aclee. Bex 3C4I. Cel—lat. 



UQVOB UCBBCB ACT 

Notice Is hereby givea that, on the fire* 
day of December next, application, will be 
made to the Superintendent of Provincial 
Police for renewAl of the hotel licence to 
sell liquor by retail In the hotel known as 
the Sooke Harbor Hotel, situate as Soeke, 
In the Provlnca of British Columbia. 

Dated this 27th day of October. 1911. 
CHAB. H. BARBOUR. 

AppileaaL 

U<|i'OII UCBNCB ACT 

.Votlce la hereby given that, on the first 
day of December next, application will ba 
wade to the fioperlntendent of Provincial 
Police for renewal of the hotel llcen..-e to 
aell liquor by retail in the hotel known aa 
the oak Dell Hotel, situate at Col wood. 
In the Province of British Celumbht. 

I>ated this 37th day of October. 111!. 
JOHN MUMPHBBT. 
Appllcaat. 

UOl-OK UCBXCB ACT 

Notice I" hereby givrit that, oa the lot 
dav of December rent, application will be 
made to the Sureriniendcnt of Provincial 
Police 'or the renewal of licence for the 
»a>(. of liquor i>t wUoleeale In and upon 
the preiBlsee known aa The VIcterto Pboealx 
Brewery, situate at Ifll Ooverameat Btraei. 
Vktierla. B.C. 

Dated 1*1 day of November. 1P1I. 
TUB VICTORIA PHOENIX BRBWINO 
CO.. per P. Dlekaoa. gec-Treaa., 

AppHcaat. 

UQUOR UCENCE ACT 

Nollie la harai'. B'^v Uml. on Iba 
Uth day of Navambar oast, apptlca. 
lien will be made t« tua Buparlniaodeat 
of prvviBcial Polleg 'or the truiafar 
of tha llcenca tvr tha ajJa Af llqBdr fep 
retail In aad upoo tha pramlae* kaatra 
aa tha OalAaUaaai fotal, altaata al 
UoMatraant. Brltlah OeliifBMa. tnm 
Katata. WUfred Millar, daoaaaa*. ta 
Mra. Map U. MUlar. af arlttaB Cal«a»' 
bia. / 

Datad tMa l«th day af Oatahar. tn$. 
Batata, Wllfrad Millar. AeeaaaaC 
Holt'er of l.le«ae«^ 
par Mra May O. MtUar. ICiM«atft& 
MAT a. MIUJnL 
ApHlrast far Ti 

ACT. IMS 



•t'Pri.USM OP OBOC'ERIEB 

Propoaala for the above mentioned servica 
will be received by the undersigned In con- 
nection with troops qusrtered In Victoria 
and vielnltv (not Including the l'erman<'nt 
Force. Eaqulmalt, B.*".» for the period end- 
ing March 3lat, 1919. Tendera muat ba 
preeenled on or Mf'Te December 1. 1919, 
at the office of tli^ upderalgned. Partlcu- 
lara and form of teh'der may be obtained 
from The Aaalatant Director of Suppllea 
and Tranaport. Work I'elnt Barracks. Vic- 
toria. B. C. 

A. T. OOILVIE, Colonel. 
District Officer Commanding. M. I>. No. II, 
Work I'olnt Rarrarka, Eaqulmalt, B.tJ. 

N.B.— I'nauthorlxed publication of this 
advertlaement will nut W paid for. 



Ta Ika ratteykatdera af _ ^^^ 
THE PBIIIIRNTIAI. IMStRANCB COM. 
PABV OP AMBMICA 

NOTICE IB hereby given that a meeting 
of the pollcyholdera of The Prudential In- 
aurance Company of America will be h«ld 
at the Home Office of aald Company In tho 
City of Newark, New Jvrtmy. on Monday, 
the tth day of D*ceuiber, 1916, at 13 o'clock 
noon, for the purpoee of aelecting fifteen 
peroona to lie voted for by the pollcyholdera* 
Trustee aa membera of the Board of Direct- 
era at the annual election of Dlrectora of 
the Company to be held on the lOih day 
of January, 111*. .... ... 

At each meeting every policyholder «l 
the Corporation who la of the age of 
twanty-one yeara or upwards and whoae 
policy has been In fores for at least one 
year laat paat, ahall be entitled to cast 
one vet. in -r—^- b*^'";.' dRTDBN 

Preeldaat. 



WANT TO BXCHAMO& 



4"4tB1.V 



I raiser wasted tu eicbaafa fer 
(nod aatomoMIe: eaat tS.Me. B*s 
«l«3 Ce4onll. ...__—_ 

1-^.tcrt»ANG«— Jamee Ray: reveaae pee. 
J dMiac prnp'rtf far few aeres Imprev- 
aBs»att<' preperty: la"^il«ai»- ~ 
I. Te " "■* *"' 



f>rvl 



Ia9 Marten Street, seaiit*. Waah. 



WK apeetatlae la eaetmaglaa all riaasM ef 
pVoprriy; t— tradea la .'beeae frwm. 
CpmakeU B»a». »ae7 liavi 



Batloa li bara^ af veai «>*«. ..— «»• « 
day af pptaaibai aagi, appOaallaa wOl be 
mi4m te the Bapartnieadeat^ef Pravlafdal 



Police for the traaafer of tb* I9eei»ce for 

the aale af Hg«er »T '•*•'' ^•"S!*"^? 
ik« pretatoaa kaawa •» tka Oah Oe« Natal. 
a44aate at Celweod. BrJUah Celambla^lrew 
Jeha Hof-'phrey •• J**" Baathwen, ar 
B««lab tJelambla. _ . . .... 

Dated ihle 3>ib day af Oatebai. ISli. 

JONB BOirrilWBt^ 

— ^far^ — 



Ta the Haldera af the nra| ^JT^SKl *' 

<•%) per r«mt tleld Boada of llellar 

ftummit^ Umrm. l/BaHed) 

In pureuanre of the provlalona of the 
mortgage or deed of Iruat. dated June 1, 
1913 execated by Dollar Steamahln LInaa, 
LBnited. to The Michigan Truat <''«mpany 
and Jam»s HI" l,a«»on. Truatees, notlee Is 
hereby given that all th' l>onda secured by 
the above mortgage or dr'd of truat, be- 
ing aerial numbers ft te 46. 71 10 99. 191 
to 111. 118 to 391. all numbers laelastve, 
are railed for redemption, The bonds eu 
le be red-^enied aggregate One Hundre*! 
aad Forty Thouaand (1149,999) |M>llan>. and 
■ra all bonda mewtloned In aald mortgage 
nr deed of trust wbkjh bate aet hereiefnre 
been paid aad canceled. 

Nolle* la'ftirther given that the principal 
ft aald V>nd«. tog'ther with the anerua,! 
Intoreat and a premium ef two (2%i p*r 
cent ef the par value, will b" paid at the 
•iriea of The Michigan Truel t.'ompany. 
Grand lUptda, Michigan. V. S. A., on Da- 
eember 1. I»I6, and aald benda will '»»— 
in draw Interest from aad after thai date, 
and iherwafier will c»m»^ to be aeoared by 
aabi mortgage nr deed «f trust. 
Grand Raplda. Mich., V S. A.. 

CXiotrer 16, 1916, 

TUB MI'-HIOAN TRIgT COMPANT, 

By l.ewla H. WRhey, lU rresldeat. 

And Jamea Hill Lawaea. 

Treeteee. 

MOtlTREAL PRODUCE 

MOXTtlEAU K*4. 16— ■•twr fS 
4i«let and aaay. Che«!aa falrlp actlva 
and firm Kct« uft^hang^d. 

Chaasd — ni»e«t Weaierna. !•% Id 
17; flaeat Waatenia, IdU ta HS, 

Wuttar— Chotcrat creaaMry, tt_% to 
SI: a*nM*da. 9t% \» sm. 

Kutn~rT*iiH, it: aal«<eta4, »; :fa. I 
atoHi. M: Ka. 2, >«. 

INrrh— Heavy <!ami«a imtmt, Mffci OBB* 
adg abort cut bach. Zl¥ 



mmiJbti 



m, 119 A9 

. Ji 



■PAX 






^ ■ ^ ' war ' - 



) 



/ 



THE OAILY COLONIST, VICTORIA, B.C. TLESUAV. Na\ KMBER i (5. 1015 



4^ 






SHOWN BY mm 



War Specialties Move Up and 
Down With Some Rapidity 
—Coppers Strong on Ad- 
vance In Metal Prices. * 



. NEW TORIC Nor, ]• — A •ucc«»rtoo 
Of 4«elt«t« mn6 tlttul rmlllea nwrked 
the courM of the 4l»y'ii Irregular mar- 
ket, tn wbicb the femllUr specuUUve 
tactice of the recent ««eka were AS»in 
more cooaplcuoua. The decHne fol- 
lowed a moderately atroajr epenln*. 

Coppers were In fact the real fea- 
ture Of tho Hat. theae isauea belnc 
c«nal»tontly stronv on another advance 
In the price of the refined metal to 
1(^0 a pound. Anaconda roae t% to 
the new record of ••%. and Utah alao 
made a new maximum on ita advance of 
ySi, to 77. American Smeltlnr waa mjb- 
Ject to realUlPf aalea on Ita recent 
uprlae. 

Mtudclmker waa the moat erratic of 
the war aharea, openlns at an advance 
of 7 points, to 119, which waa aoon 
ctr.celled. Later It regained much of 
tte min. only to fall tower than be- 
fere. The automobile iaauea. eapecially 
WtUya-Overland and Oeneral Motors, 
roae and fell In a similar manner, and 
the same uneven tendency waa shared 
by minor Induatrlal and equipment 
atooks. United States Bteel was under 
•teady pressuro after its Initial frac- 
tional rise, declining to l<%, and clos- 
ing at •:. Bethlehem Bteel was slug- 
gish, closing at 445 H, or up H- 

Balls were prominent In the early 
deallBts. ehlefly because of the ac- 
tivity of Brie. Rock laland, Mlasourt 
FactftC. and other Issues at temporary 
advanoos of 1 to 3 points. 

Canadian Psolfic, Chicago & Nortb- 

r s ad W ort h orn — *a©4t4o — wero- 

among the few elements of strength in 
the representative class, but these also 
lost much of their advance In the final 
dealings. Tota:i ssl«s of shares were 
7IB.0O0. 

London continued Its offerings of 
bur stocks and bonds. ToUl oales of 
bonds, par value, were t«.020,0«0. 
Vnlted tutes and Panama bonds were 
■ uncbaofod to % per cent higher on 
ctll. 



i.e^y Jt>B tio'i. ...•..•.. 

ifcOtnvrer <.'eaJ •-•• 

fNrrtlaDd ''luiel .., 

lUiaSier Certbee ......••'. 

lUd CiMt ^....t. 

Mlanderd 
•newadros 
Mewert M. 

Mlucan Star .,.••• 

Hivweri Utnd •• 

vin. pti««nis Vrew 

I'n Hated— 

Am«rlran Marrosi 

. caaadtes Marcvnl 

aiarlar rr««li , 

laland Invaitment 

t'nton 'Mub (Dab.), old... 

do new .....*••*..»«« 
roftiasd Tusaela «.....•. 
VIrt. Op«ra Deb. a.> •••••• 

Hnwr Hound •••• 

Plitsrae Mla'a 

Hslaa— 

Coronation Oold 

do do «..,,.,.. 



.I« 
.SI 
.If 

r.ie 
.}« 



4.M 



S.»* 



.t«tt 

.11 
.•» 

l.M 
.U 

7.M 
tt».0« 

.•« 
t2.M 

»e.ee 

4«.M 

.«• 

4.3t 



— I 



t.Mt • •• 



(Kuralphad by F, W. Btevcnaon * 

Rtoeks^ High I^w 

Alaska Gold "J "H 

AHis-chaimer 3}% "A 

Amn. coal P«k........ Ui% 14«'A 

Amn. A«r. (•hamlcaJ.. . 74 Mi 7»% 

Amn. Bast Bsgar «« J» 

Amn. ran: ....;...... •» «»* 

Amn. Car and Fdy.... »»% »> "■» 

Amn.Amn. Hteel Fdy... •«% «! 

Amn. Woolen 61% »0J4 

Amn, uoeomollve «bH •;* 

Amn. Mmeltlng 100% »•% 

Amn. TeT. snd Tel.... IJSH tt1% 

Atebleon "J^ 1»7J4 

Ilslto, Md Ohio 94% »i% 

Hathlehem BWal 44«H **« 

lirooklyn Rap. Trsn... •• «»'<* 

r. V. n i»«H l»* 

(!ai. I'etrelaum ii% -• 

rrntral Leather ....... MH &• 

i;he». and Ohio •» «»., 

I,', and O. W 1«% 1»% 

da pfd »»% »»Wi 

C. M. and St. Paul »H4 »«;.>i 

rolo. Furl and Iron.... r>«% •'»«% 

Oruelbla HUal 7•^ 74% 

L'on. aaa 143% H%M 

Olattllera Sw. **% <» , 

BrlP 44% 4JU 

do let pfd, !•%■ (TH 

do and pfd ,,.' 

. rtcni. Motors .....I... I»9 >*• 

rioodrlch 74 H 72% 

Uraat Northorn pfd. .. 12«U 1*5% 

do Orr. otfa ri1% 60% 

(1usrfnli»»m 74% 71% 

llllnoln Cent. . / 

Inter- Matropolltan •• 

Haldwin lx><o 13» l"»» 

14iekawanna *> ia% 

Kaa. CHy Houthorn.... 13 12% 

l>ooJa and Nash .. •• 

iii>hls)T van«y •!% ••W 

Marka.y I'o.'a • • 

Maxwall Motor *i% Jj 

Mrx. Petrolaum 91 ■'% 

MIdvale Steal ..,.,. 

,»l.8.P..an4 H.S.M .■ 

it. K. and T 7% *% 

do pf 4<- •••••eaaevee e> 

Mo. Paclfte ' ■% 7% 

N. Y. Airbrake 143 HiH 

Nat. lAtit ** <••% 

Nevada Cons I« ll>% 

■ New MSvan .....•••••• **^% *" 

N. Y. Central 103% 142 ',4 

N.Y.O. ana W. «1H «1 

Norfolk and West 130 111% 

Northern Paolfle ...... 117% lit 

Paolfle Mall 

Prnnaylvania <4% 40% 

people's Oaa .......... 

Plttaburs coal 33 H 3« 

do pfrt 103% 107H 

Preaaed 8ttel Cer 4» 07 H 

Itallnay Htrol gps 44% 4I> 

Readlns *4% 3: 

R<-p. Iron and Bttet B3W 1^1% 

dn pfd 104% 10* 

Sloa* Rharrield ........ 40 63% 

Houlhern Pac ,..j^... 101% 103 

•oil. Ralliray 34% 34 H 

QO P*Q> ■*e»e*oeeas 

glaadard MIIUn« 70 H '» 

■tvdabaker Corpn 170 163 

Tann. Copper 40% 40H 

Texas Paelflo ...*...,. It l&*i 

Twin City 

Union Paclflo 1I3U 187% 

do 9fd> ••aaaaeaaea* 

t;. N. Rubber j.^., a 4'>% &•% 

do Bfd 104% leovt 

U. a Ileal 47% R«% 

do pfd lUH 114% 

•trtah Copper 77 71 'i 

Va. car. Chemical 48% 41% 

' do pfd 

Waaleni ITnlen 88 'i ' 87% 

Waatlsghotiae 70% 48% 

Wlaeossin Central 40 30 

Qraaby (Poatent 85 3t% 

Wniya-Overland :s& 240 

Total a alee— 738.000 aharaa. 

CHICAGO GRAIN AND 



CO.) 

Hid 
30% 
38% 
74 

143 
78% 
4T% 
00% 
81% 
«3% 
61 

«&% 
•0% 

114% 

127% 
80U 

107% 
•4% 

444 
8»% 

lRu% 
21% 
58 
«3'i: 
15% 
8*% 
•4% 
6Mi 
7.'.H 

143H 
43% 
47 

67% 
4!t\4 

tO( 
72% 

itr.% 

riO% 

74% 
107 

33% 
110% 

78 U 

18% 
124% 

70 U 

78 
,77 

»0>4 

81 

!?•% 

7H 

1S«^ 
7% 
143 

,14Ti 

70 
103% 
81% 

118 <4 
114% 

32 

50% 
118 

8«% 
107 

«7% 

4& 

82% 

61 Ti 

io«<4 
5XH 

102 
24% 

r.s% 

79 
1«5% 

59% 

li% 

>« 
187 <4 

88 

64 
104% 

»«% 
115% 

74 '4 

47^ 
110 

»7% 

•0 

30 

84 <4 
288 



LOCAL MARKETS 



Baata, tb ••-% 

Itruseela gprosta lb..... •!• 

csbbasw. lb •••„ 

Carreta, lb. ............ .aztt 

csalUUarcr. each II aad .3« 

Celery, Okan., buneb.... 06 

Celery, local, lb ■>* 

Citron, lb ••» 

Cucumbers, H. H., each.. .10 and 30 

KSK Plant, lb .ll 

Lettuce, local, bead .46 

L,«ttuce, H.H., 8 bunchea .10 

Marrewe, lb ••» 

Cmloaa. Ureen, 3 bndlea. . -10 

Ontoas, Dry, 14 Iba ■» 

Parsley, buaeb •** 

peppers, lb It Md .36 

Petateee. Aaheroft, asck. 1.40 

Potateaa, River, sack... -76 

Potatoee, local, sack .00 

Potateea, Mweat, e Iba. . . ."26 

Pumpkin, lb -O^ 

Tnrnlpa, 16 Iba .26 

Teaoatoas, leoal. H. H., lb -lO 

Watarcreas. bunch .06 

wmt. 

AppUs, local, 4 Iba •» 

Applae, Jonathan Ne. I 

bos 1*0 and S.40 

Apples, box t.09 to 1.36 

Bananas, dosan.; .80 

Cranberries. Eastern, lb.. .11 

Orapas, Tokay, baakat... .(6 

Grapea. MalaKra, basket. .46 

Grapes, local. H. H.. Mkt .40 

OrapefruK. Cat., 2 bskta. .36 
Urapefruli, Cal.. lower 

srada, S for tl 

l^amooa. Cal., dosan 36 aad .80 

Orsntes, Valencia, dosan. .90, «0 and .60 

Melons, Cassba .31 

Sagar. 
B. C. Oranulsted, 20 lbs. 
B. C. Oranulsted, 100 lbs. 

Dairy >>rodace and Kne. 

Butter — 

Convox, lb 

coalchan Creamery. Ih 



PROVISION MARKET 



(rurntohed by T. 1 

Whest— Open 

Dec. , 1.06 

May I.f4% 

Cora— 

O^^ aeeesesa ovl 

May (4% 

data— 
Dec •••««•*• .84% 
May 44% 

Pork— 

asn. 14.46 

May 14.40 

Lard— 

siftlls •••«*«*0 VsVX 

May •■!» 

■hert Mbs— 

Jaa. 0.06 

Map «». 0.17 



'. Htcvejiaen * Co.) 
Hl(h Uow nose 
1.04% 1.44% 1.4«<i 
1.47% 1.44H l.OT't 



.44% 

14.46 
14.44 

0.47 

8.:o 

0.A7 

9.:o 



■40% 
.41% 

.84% 

.44 

14.46 

14.40 

1.40 

».T2 

0.04 

4.16 



.40 H 

.««% 

.88% 
.40H 

14.46 
18.47 

n.oo 

».1S 
0.04 

«.ir 



NEW YORK CURB MARKET 



mocks — Bid 

Aifitt. Marconi •..« •» |i^ 

HVffalO esaa«»e»a««»e»« \% 

Cati. C*ftr rdy jt„ It 

O0 pfa. »ea»«a*»»*a«»«oe« 114 

i'on. MtireonI ••• «. i 

Crown Rooorra o.*«a« ••••••« 89 

ftowM^ li tn*< «o*tft***** •*• • • • J^ % 

KM> ItIOO* * a |,e a • a • • • ji • • • e« a D ^t 

H#tt^y Ooltf ••* e «a«a*»a»»«a« 19 

If^WO 8<Mlll4l •a*««*»«**«j|*eo* %m 

Ck^M Con* ae«e*ee»*a*«*««»«a tH 

Hlolttnff#f • sj^o s •••••••••«e^« S$ 

Korf ljftll9 •••••••••••••••••a 1% 

I«a R#M * •• • e as e ••«••#•••••• f# 

Miaee oC AaM, 1% 

»f M<T# fjfM ••«•••• 1H 

llt#WttM •••' e ••«•••••••••• a a e fit 

0tO#l OC CMU • ••• ••■•••••a*« 44 

mMOOflO a»>esseft«a««a**ttf»t»a ■• 

XOVlAfMll ••••••o«s*0«*ae«*«« ^^ 

Tukofi 3% 



* Co.) 
Aeked 

06 

110 
% 
3 
44 

' % 
36 
18 

'4% 

% 
»J 
4 
76 

H 

7% 
. % 
43 
4S 

41 

% 
% 



VICTORIA STOCK EXCHANGE 



Usted aiecdis— Rid 

RMekkord gyadleate H.9* 

Can. ceapor C* 40 

crew's Nset real 44.40 

Ca^ Oea*. n. aad H.. IM.04 

oesaaattea ueid ,40 

nreaky IT.Oe 

IBI. Ceal aa4l Oeha O*...* .U 



Asked 
31.00 

1.00 



.to 

»».4e 

J4 



Easivrit Creamery, lb. 
^o^tbwsst creamery, lb. 
Cheese — 

Canadian, lb 

Canadian Stilton, lb.... 

Engllsb Btilton, lb 

Ok*', local, desen , , 



1.66 

7.46 



,44 



SEA POWER MAKING 
ITS SWAY FELT 



British Submarines' Activity in 
Baltic Is Yet Another Re- 
minder of Dominating In- 
fluence in War. 



Barley. 100 lbs 

Barlay. ground, 100 lbs. 

Bran, 100 lbs. 

Com, 100 lbs 

Corn, cracked. 104 lbs. ■ 

oats, 100 lbs 

Oau, orusbed, lOO lbs. . 

flhoris, 100 lbs. 

Wheat, ya. 1, 140 Iba.. 
Wheat, No. 3. 100 Ibe.. . 

Hay, Alfalfa, ton , 

Hay, Timothy, tea.... 

atraw, bale >■• 

near. 

13. and K. Bread Flour 
40-lb. sack 

Purity, 44-lb. seek 

rive Reses, 49-lb. sack... 

Robin Hood, 49-lb. sack.. 

Royal Housetaeld. 48-lb. 
sack 

Royal gtandard. 44-lb. ak 

Gold Seat, 44-lb. sack... 

gnowflake, 44.|b. sack... 

Wild Rose. 44-lb. sack.. 



23.04 
14.44 



.36 
.45 

.26 

.su 

.00 
.44 

1.(0 

2.00 

1.40 

2.10 

2.34 

1.44 

1.74 

1.60 

4,14 

3.04 

14.00 

to 31.00 

.46 



1.11 
1.74 
1.7I 
l.U 

1.70 
1.70 
1.74 
1.74 
1.74 



to 



Beef, loin reaats, lb 

Heef, belllpg. Il>s 

Mutton, foreqtiarters, lb.. 
Mutton, Mndduarters, lb. 

Mutton, les, lb • 

Mui-on. lotn, lb 

Chicken, 1 o ....•• . o.r . • • . 

Fowl, ih 

Hrollers, lb ....... 

Fryers, escb, ...... ...... 

Ducks, young, lb. •••.••• 

Ocesr, lb 

Bacon. Canadian Sugar 

Cured, lb 

Hams. Canadian Sugar 

Cured, lb 

Pork, Hhouldars, lb 

Pork. T.olns, lb , 

Pork, I.eKB, lb.......... 

Pork Hausase, pure 

Turkey a. cold storage, lb. 



.28 

.10 



te 
'.e 



.34 to 



.36 
.14 
.14 



te 
te 
te 



.46 te 



.25 to 



.14 
.16 



to 
to 



.11 to 



Bleaters, lb 

Cod, lb 

Cod Fillets, lb 

Klnan Uaddle. lb 

Halibut, n 

Halibut, smoked, lb 

Herrlns. lb 

Herrins. Kippered, lb 

Oysters, Esqulmslt, desen 

Ralmnn, fresen, lb 

Halinon. smoked, lb 

Bslmoa, lb .■•••• 

Salmon. Rpring, lb 

salmon. XIppered, lb. . . . 



.34 to 



.30 

.12% 

.14 

.24 

.36 

.28 

.80 

.I'O 

.86 

.45 

.30 

.24 

.30 

.24 

.18 
.21 
.20 
.24 
.44 



■ lU 

.in 
.14 

.15 

.12% 

.14 

■44 

.14 

.84 

.14 

.23 

.11 

.14% 

.14 



(Dy Archibald Ilurd) 
Tits dramatic Incldenta In the ilaltlc. 
which have bacn reported during tho 
paat few days, are a reminder of the 
dominating Influence which tha British 
Meet Is exercising on the course of 
the war. Our command of the BalCle 
today, oalng to the successes which 
Urltlsh submarines have obtained, is. 
for the moment at any rate, almost aa 
complete as that in the outer eaaa Aad 
It was In the Baltic that the CJormaiy 
thought they had some water which 
they could use 

Krom much which is being written, 
and more which is being said. It might 
b« Imagined that sea power was pror> 
Ing a negiifftble factor, except In hj far 
as It Is enabling the Allies to use the 
seas freely for the purpose of trans- 
porting soldiers and supplies — supplies 
both for the troops atid for the civic 
populations of the Allied countries. 
That is, of course, a fallacy and 
a dangerous one. This Is a Euro- 
pean and a Continental £>uropean war, 
and not a world war, becatfse the Brit- 
ish Navy has decreed It so. 

rrooMntfs of Sea rower. 
Navies, like the mills of the gods, 
grind 'slowly, but they grind exceed- 
ingly small. In the early period of the 
war It was not to be expected that a 
nation as highly organized economical- 
ly as the Germanti would at once feel 
the effects of the siege. Austria was, 
also, in a condition to sustain her pop- 



determined to employ convoys of light 
men-of-war in «/rder to get In those 
supplies. But this policy will itot aave 
ner. They liavs laid mines alito, but 
these, perhaps owing to the strong cur- 
rest rtiaaing, appear to have got adrift 
and sunk Ucrmaii ships. There is srlm 
satisfaction to t*« ubtaln«d from these 
successes of British submarines, be- 
cause nut %ery long ago the Germans 
boasted tbcy were useless; only Ger- 
mane possessed tlie secrets of subma- 
rine warfare. During last week the 
comparative few craft operating in the 
Baltic did twice ua much damage to 
the restricted trade of Germany as sli 
the German subntarines in other seas, 
though 1.500 merchsnt vessels — each a 
target — entered and left our ports. The 
panic in the Baltic, where all German 
shipping has now been held up, lep^e- 
sents another staggering blow to Ger- 
many's oversea trade. 

ICart«l8Bo U W i rn gj. 
There is a tendency Just now to ex- 
aggerate our dimcultles and tt> under- 
estimate the uatent of the damage 
which the enemies are sufterlns. ringetl 
in as they are by the naval and mili- 
tary l)0»«-r of the Allies. l»otit Icl ua 
overlook the British Fleet. History 
may show that it is Garmany's failures 
and not Germany's reputed successes 
whicli have been responsible for the 
new movement in the Balltans. In no 
single particular has a German calcula- 
tion been fulfilled. It only remains for 
us. with a Hure and confident aim, tu 
continue to utilise the overwhelming 
power which resides In the British 
h'leet and to observe the elementary 
rules of strategy of a maritime Power 
to carry to completion the task on 
which the Allies are engaged. — London 
l>aily Telegraph. 




54 YEARS OF "TREATING" 

Old JoorakUst Takes VoTol Tlow of 

Wow Ordor AMtUmg 

&oadoB 

A couple of weeks ago was tho 
eightieth birthday of the oldest Jour- 
nalist in Ktoet Street, Mr. J. Calllng- 
ham. of The Morning Advertiser, the 
organ of the licensed victuallers. He 
has been fifty-four years in Fleet 
Street — forty-five of them spoat on the 
same paper. As a tribute, he was enter- 
tained at dinner at the Press Club, 
where there was a great gathering of 
Journalists. 

Mr. Callingham. by his connection 
with The Advertiser, has acquired a 
unique knowledge of the hostelrles of 
London. He knows the name and the 
initinls of every publloan In the metro- 
polls. Fleet Street has dealt kindly 
with him. There are few men whose 
health could stand flfty-four years 
spent In the heart of Newspaperland 
nnd at the age of algbty look the pic- 
ture of a hearty country squire, as he 
does. 

With a fine appetite for the good 
things of life, he has no patience with 
Puritanism In any disguise whatsoever. 

"I have never been a teetotaler," he 
told a Weekly Dispatch representative, ' 
"and I ne^or shall bo. I dislike those 
who are. They must bo cranks and in- 
tolerable bigots as well. A humorist 
has said that the olgirs I have smokod 
If placed In a line would stretch from 
Fleet Street to Margate. I should like 
to add that the drinks I have stood and 
the drinks that have been stood me 
would probably float a dreadnought. If 
I had not lived as I hare I should prob- 
ably never have reached the age I have. 
I have noticed that toetotalern have 
never yet produced a centenarian. 

"And now we are to have 'no treat- 
ing.' It means that a man like myself, 
who Is willing to Btantt drinks to his 
boot pals, and also to those who -are no 
pals at all but Just pals for the time be- 
ing, will be hauled up by the poMoe and 
fined. Not only shall I be fined for 
standing the drink, but my pal also will 
have to pay. If a man stands his wife 
a drink she will be fined too. 

"A more ridiculous, a more degrading 
moaaura would nevei aave ^joen sug- 
gostod before tho war, not even by a 
Ituiatlo out of Bodlam. if the publio 
wilt stand this, even in the crisis tho 
oountry Is now passing through — they 
will stand 4iMrtl>in« — anything except, 
of oourse. drinks.'* 

ICr. Callingham. in his spooch st tho 
dinner, said that of tM« nine editors of 
The Morning Advertiser one died at 
•4. one at •« aad one at It. Ho doabt- 
od whotbor pspars whieh had to do with 
advertising teotoUUsm could boast of 
such a record. 

flo still paints pictures foe two hours 
before coming to Fleet Street every 
morning, and he paints admirably — 
lo a tly sosoeapea Ht» work has boon 
exhibited st tho Royal Acadeaiy. 

Ho wao the fvsiMer of Tlie Issuraaeo 



ulst lon In f a ir — comfort — f or a t i me . 
Both had prepared for the war. But 
no amount of organization can. In the 
long ri>n, protect the enemies from the 
influence which naval power is quietly 
and persistently exerting. 

The economic condition of the Ger- 
man population is revealed in some 
disclosures which have recently been 
made. While some things are unob- 
tainable, it Is admitted that food prices 
generally have nearly doubled, and, in 
addition, there Is an increase in the 
price of coal, gas, and petroleum, of 
from thirty to forty per cent, while 
In the case of boots and clothes the 
rls« has been twice as great. The 
population of Germany is feeling the 
strain of the war. with what roHults 
on German policy we shall leain in 
due course, for no Government can per- 
manently muzsle a vast population in 
a state of misery. In Austria-Hungary 
the conditions arc worse..-- No one can 
form an adequate conception of the 
straits to which the Turks have been 
reduced; at any rate, the Turks are 
neither thrifty nor organized. Our 
enemies are feeling the effects of sea 
poa'er, snd it need not be doubted that 
this, as much as the change in the mili- 
tary aituation.on the Kast and West 
fronts, has led Germany into her new 
adventure In the Balkann. Tho Ger- 
man civil population Is living on hopes 
long deferred; therefore, It has keen 
decided to raise fresh hopes. Ger- 
many's external credit has done, .nnd 
her Internal credit depends on hopes. 
Oonaaaj Wlthont tho Soiu 
The conclusion as to the stiffcrlnKs 
of the Germans rests uii uolid founda- 
tions. Llchtenberger, no mean author- 
ity, in his study of "The Kvolutlon of 
Modern Germany," publl8he4l two yearn 
ago, made the following remarkable 
statement, tn confirmation of the con- 
clusions set forth by Grand Admiral 
voB Tlrpits in his famous memoran- 
dum: 

"It is a well-known fact that nlnce 
between 1886 and 1888 the imports of 
Germany have exceeded her exports, 
and to such an extent that in 1900 her 
imports reached (,838,000,000 of marki<, 
whilst her exports only reached 4,5SS,- 
000,090, thus showing an excess in the 
Imports of 1,878,000,000 of marks. Now 
what do these figures prove? First of 
all, that Germany is today an indus- 
trial country, no longer living on the 
produce of her own soil, but on the 
iiXdustry of her InhabltantK. Pulitlcal 
economists have calculatttl that if Ger- 
many a-isbed to produce from her own 
sou the foodntuffs and raw material 
necessary for her own oonsumpllon and 
her own Industry, she would require 
a territory »t least twice or three times 
as large as tliat of the present empire, 
and this exclusive of tropical pro- 
ducts, auch as spleen, coffee and cotton, 
which her geographical position pre- 
vents her from growing. 

"It Is thus obvious that the present 
population of the German empire could 
not exist If It were not in n position to 
procure sn enormous quantity of for- 
eign goods, the production of which 
would require an extent of territory 
which Germany does not at present 
posaess." 

According to the latest figures, Ger- 
many's net imports of live animals 
amounted to {123,800,000, of foo<l to 
tl08,S00,000, and of raw materials to 
£178,000.000. These were paid for In 
part by exports of manufactured goods 
and of capital snd by shipping services 
— which hsve been stopped, or practi- 
cally stopped, b^ the British Fleet. 
AroOmv «ta««arlar Blow. 
Uurlng the eany period of the war 
British sea-power, which Is a tremen- 
dous economic weapon of offence, was 
employed st considerably less than Ms 
full strength; whether the policy ass 
wise or the reverse, at least the con- 
sideration shown to neutral traders 
gained for us many friends, and friends 
In war are valuable assets. Germany's 
submarine piracy forced the pace. Since 
the order-ln-councll of March, the Fleet 
has been acting with less restraint. 
and with conse^iuent disastrous results 
to all the enemies. Itnd not to l^ermsoy 
alone. During the last few months, and 
Indeed during the last few weeks, the 
conditions of the siege have become 
more constrictive, and now Germany 
cannot even use the Baltic. The screw 
has t>««n given a further turn. 

HiBce tho War opened the Germans 
have been obtaining limited quantities 
of goods of one kind and another, and 
panieularly Irtm ore. from Sweden, and 
generally havo traded freely In Scandi- 
navia. These imports are absolutely es- 
sential for tha maintenance of her mili- 
tary atrenstn. The British sabmarinoa 
in the Baltic have shown that the traf- 
Ae can be atoppod. Owing to tho sue- 
eoooes which have boon achieved dur- 
ing tho p«Mt week, when, beoldea flvo 
transports, over twenty well-laden Ger- 
man ships have been sunk with their 
cargoes. Germany Is for the tln>e being 
diverccd even from Sweden and Nor- 
way Thia new preoaur* ean br, aad 
no iloubt will he, further inrreased 
It la ropoTtod tkat tho OoroMMo kavo 



^ar^ Co rr esponde n t 's — ¥md- 
Description of Chivalrous 
Excursion Against Enemy — 
Gentlemanly Warfare. 



I looked into the streets of both vil- 
lages as clearly as ui>e luMy see Into 
Clovelly village from the crest of the 
hill. In our own villatc a fi v iJritish 
soldiers were strolling about or were 
■Ittliig on the window still or a cvttage 
kicking their hecla 

lu the German- village the roadways 
were couctsaled by the perspective of the 
bouses with their gables and chimney 
stacks, so that J could not sec any 
passer-by. But at the top of the road 
outside the last house on tlte road was 
a solitary figure — a German sentry. 

The French lieutenant pointed to a 
thin mast away from the village on the 
blllside. 

"Do you see? That is their flagsUlT. 
They hoist their flag for victories. It 
wagged a good deal during the lecent 
Russian fighting. But lately, since our 
advance, they have not had the "culof 
tcheeki to put it up.''^ 

The cheery lieutenant lauglied very 
heartily at that naked pule on the hill. 

Then I left him and joined osr own 
men, and went down a steep hill path 
into that strange village ktelow, well 
outside ■'>ur line of trenches. 

At any moment these little houses 
about me might have been smashed into 
rubbish heaps. Uut no shell came to 
disturb the water-fowl among the reeds 
■round. 

Ckivalrons Xxcuroioas 

And so it is that the life in this 
place l3 utterly abiiormul, and while'tlie 
guns were silent except for long-raiiKe j 
fire, an old-fashioned mode of war — ! 
what the adjutant of this little outpost | 
calls a "gentlemanly warfare" — pre- 
vails. Officers and men sleep within a 
few hundred yards of the enemy. When 
a fight takes place it is a chivalrous I 
excursion, such as Sir Walter Manny 
would have loved, between tlilrty or 
forty men on one side against some- 
what the same number on the other. 

Cur men steal out along tho causeway 
which crosses the marsh—a pathwiiy 
about four feet wide, broadening out In 
the middle so that a little redoubt or 
blockhouse is established there, then 
acro.ss a narrow drawbridge, then along 
the path again until they come to the 
thicket \\hlch screens* the German \11- 
lage. 
It — snmttimes — happens, aa the — oUiaii 




R W. STEVENSON & CO. 

STOCKS AND BONDS 



l04«tM 



TON 



mmmt 



(By Philip Glbbs) 
Two days ago I had an •adventure 
which still seems to me unreal and fan- 
tastic. 1 went into a village held by 
British troops beyotid our lines of 
trenches, with nothing dividing them 
from the enemy but a little undergrowth, 
and the queerest part of the adventure 
was the sense of safety, the ridiculous- 
ly false security, with which one could 
wander about the village, and up the 
footpath beyofld, with tlie knowledge 
that one's movements were being watch- 
ed by German eyes and that the whole 
place could be blown off the face of the 
earth ... but for the convenient fact 
that the Germans who were living In 
the village beyond the footpath were 
under our own observation and at the 
mei'cy of our own guns. 

To those who do not know at first 
hand the conditions of life along the 
greater part of the Western front it is 
difficult to explain the sense of stupe- 
faction with which I was filled in this 
extraordinary place. I have said that 
It Is beyond our lines. After a famili- 
arity with the Yprcs salient and any- 
where between the Yser Canal and tlio 
trenches at Neuve CThapelle, for In- 
stance, that sounds like a fairy tale. To 
go over the parapet of the first line of 
trenches, oven to put one's head up for 
a single second, is to risk immediate 
death. One "asks for it," as the sol- 
diers say. 

Beyond the first trench is the "dead 
ground." where no llfi" f-an exist, a blast- 
ed place, with .1 few huddled corpses, 
the churned-up earth of mine craters 
and shell-holes. There are listening- 
posts out there d\ig underground. Oc- 
casionally at night bold men will crawl 
out a little way on their stomachs, nnd 
lie "doggo." simulating death with a 
very earnest reallam, surprised after- 
wards — if they have the luck to come 
back — that their pretence was not made 
perfect by a sniper's bullet or a bit of 
shelL 

Aa Aotoaadlag Thlaf 
That lu the familiar way of things In 
this war, and therefore when I say that 
there is one village thrust out beyond 
our Irenclies with no barrier of earth- 
works between the garrison ami the en- 
emy, I am saying an astounding thing, 
hardly credible to soldiers Who have 
not seen It. * 

Needless to sat>' it !s not In the flat 
fields of Flanders, but where, In an- < 
other part of the line, men who have j 
worked down from i»c deadly salient 
of Ypres, find lilll.s again nnd villsiie 
roads, down which they may walk under 
steep bluffs, close but Invisible to the 
enemy, and stand on high ground look- 
ing across to the enemy's trenches a 
mile or two away, perfectly outlined as 
though b^ a brush of whitew.a«h on a 
background of green slopes, so that tlie 
veil which hides the enemy's position 
tn Flemish fields is lifted at last, and 
the war-xone is a wide panorama across 
where one's glasses may sweep to watch 
the bursting shellH, or villages where 
Germans live, or even, as I saw two 
days ago, German soldiers themselves, 
like little nuts on the far ground. 

I stood on a hill here with a French 
lieutenant and one of hia men. The de- 
tachment Itself was some distance away, 
but after an exchange of compliments in 
an idyllic glade, where a little psrty of 
French soldiers lived In the friendliest 
Juxtaposition with the British infantry 
surrounding them — It was a cheery 
bivouac among the trees, with the frag- 
rance of a stew-pot mingling with the 
odor of burning wood — the lieutenant in- 
sisted upon leadiitg the way to the Cop 
of the hill. 

He noadc a slight detour to point out 
a German shell which had fallen there 
without exploding, and made laughing 
comments tipon the harmless, futile 
character of those poor Germans in 
front of us. They do their best to kill 
us, but oh! fo feebly! 

Tet when I took a pace towards the 
shell he called out shsrply, "Xe touhcez 
paal" I would rather have touched a 
sleeping tiger than that conical piece of 
metal with lU unexploded posslbilltlea 
but bent low to see tho inscriptions on 
It scratched by French gunners with 
reckleaonoas of doath. "Mart adx 
Bochoo" waa scrawled upon It between 
the men's Initlala 

A ••TMHo Umtrr 
Then wo came to tbo lilll eroat and 
to tho last of our trtitcbea. aod. sta8id- 
ing there, looked down upon two vil- 
lages ooparated by a piece of rosrahy 
waur. In tite farthest village were tbo 
OeriBaiia. and In the aeareet. J«st bo- 
low us down the steep cliff, oar owa 
mon. Botween the two th4Bre waa a nar- 
row eausosrar acreno tha aarab and a 
■trip of wood Ikalf a rtAo shot In length 
Beblad. la a awaaptiw aoal-clrcle 
round iheir vllUge and our*, were the 
Uarman trcncbas and the tiansaa guaa 



night, that a party of Germans are 
creeping forward from the other direc- 
tion, in JuMt the same way, dlsgulHed 
In parti-colored ciothcM, splashed with 
greens and reds and browns, to make 
them invisible between the trees, with 
brown ina.sks over their faces. Then 
suddenly contact Is made. 

In the Hllenco of the wood comes the 
sharp crack of rifles, the xlp-zip of bul- 
lets, the sliouts of men who have given 
up the game of invisibility. It was a 
very sharp encounter the otlier night, 
and our men brought back many Ger- 
man helmetM and other trophies as 
proofs of victory. 

Man to Xaa 

Two days ago I went along the cause- 
way and out into llic wood, where the 
outposts stood listening for any crack 
of a twig which niiglit betray a German 
footstep. 1 was utartlfd when I came 
upon men suddenly, almost Invisitile 
against the tree trunks. And there they 
stood motionless with their rIOcs ready, 
peering through llie bruHhwood. If I 
had followed the r»atli on which they 
stood for Just a Ilttin way I should liavo 
walked Into tho German village. But. on 
the other han"'. I sliould not have 
walked back ngaln. 

When 1 left Ihe village, nnd clliuhcd 
up the hill to our own treiicluM a^.-iln. I 
laughed aloud at the fantastli- visit lo 
the grim little oiitpuM in th>- innr.«li. 
If all the war were like tlil.t it would be 
a "gentlemanly" iMiMlncf.'', um the ufli- 
cer reniHrkrd, for on<' need not lildc In 
holes In the t-urth. nt>r rroiich for three 
months helow ground, until there Ik an 
hour or two of inas.sacro below a «torin 
of high explosive.'^. In the vIllHge on 
the maish men light at least against, 
other nun. and not agalnft invl.slble 
powers whlrh hclih forth death. 

WILL rNVESflGAfE~' 

ORIENTAL MARKET 

Toronto BaslBeea Man l» Boady to So 

XlBBloaary Work in the Xait for 

Ziocal rirnu 



CITY OF VICTORIA 



REWARD 



A reward of 48b.dv will bo paid by 
the Corporation of Victoria for auek la- 
formation aa lAiall lead to the ooavla- 
tlon of any person, or poroono, found 
to have unlawfully removed or cut. do- 
faced, or otherwise damaged, or de- 



atreyod any of the »rop«rty' bolon«las 
to tho Corporation in any of the pub- 
lio parka. •au4tfao 9r batilevarda of tha 
city. 

WSI4JNaTON .'. DOWLBIt. 

c. M. a 

Victoria. B. C, City atrk's Offlca, Oo- 
tobar 14, Ittl. 



willingness to do what he could to In- 



troducc local products through the con- 
nections lie has formed in the Orient 
by his yours of business relations with 
that section. He will discuss the mat- 
ter with the local Jobbers before his de- 
parture fur .lapun. 

The Importaitce of the Oriental mar- 
ket is recognized by Victoria manufac- 
turcri<, and while Mr. I.,ang will only 
act in the preliminary stages of opening 
u|' connections between this city and 
the Kast. doubtless the advice which 
he will be able to give Victoria's firms 
will be most valuable. • 



Wc want sniaii bands to play good, 
rousing nol.sy marches in the streets. 
I don t want your classlcivl music. I 
am .-^Ick to death of it. The spldiers 
and the men who were to he soldiers 
Wanted music to raise the spirits, ■■ 
distinct from that which merely elevat- 
ed tho taste. — Hir Frederick Bridge. 



MURDOCH'S 

ANTIQUBS. BTC. 

PANDORA MART 

ENOUSH PURNITimB 
We Mil. bur. axchange. store, peek 

or abip^ 
rheae n*». Car Me. S S4ope 04 Deoe 



Opportunities in the markets of the 
Orient for Vletorla manufactured prod- 
ucts will be investigated Hhortly by 
Mr. A. C. J>ang, i> prominent Jobber of 
1'oronto, who is ikbout to leave for .Ja- 
pan, and has kindly (onsented to in- 
vestigate and report to local concerns 
on the outlook for trade between Vic- 
toria and thjit country. Mr. r.,ang. 
Who doe.s a large Importing l)ui«lne«s 
with t;hlna nnd J.-jpen. calU-d upon <'om. 
mIsBloncr I'uthbert, of thr Victoria nnd 
l.'iland ;:)evelopment Association, re- 
cently, and, through the latter was 
placed in touch with local manufactur- 
ers. He bus promised to, on his return, 
report upon the situation ns It pre- 
sents Itself to him, and expressed his 



City Market Auction 

TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS 

At today's xalc, e.xccptionnll.v fine lot 
of White Wyandottes, P. Hocks, and 
Jl. I. llcds. 

rBAVOZS * XBMnrOWAT 
Phone ^181 Auctioneers 

Randail&Greenshaw 

Auctioneeri and E«Uto Af cntt 

\i'arehouse and Stock Yards 

420 Cnuffflowcr Road 

Goods of .ill kinds taken for prlvau 
or suction sale. Now in hand for sale, 
oflnce desks, ranges, psrlor and bedroom 
suites, carpet squares, English baby car- 
riage, lieater, etc, 
rboBo 43ta Boa. Vkoaa 4MMM 



JOHN BARTHOLEMEW 

"VB oi.D f-i;iiio»rrv mnor" xao 

"BBLECT" At3CT80N ROOMS 
ill-l> fort Street 

".Veusht's had. all'* spent. 
When our dtslre U got without content" 

— tAdy Mscbeth 
Conf^nliii'-iu and utlsfsrilon asiured by 
huving Ootid ramHure, IHte new. at lees 
than Half Price. Two houses ef 0«ed 
Ciena rMmllare Just m, at C— te at ie at 
IMees. FHOWB StTt 



St terifTs Salt; 

Contractor's Plant 

MONDAY AND TUESDAY 
Nov. 22 and 23, at 10:30 a.m. 



Under and by vtrtuoof certain writs of 
I'ieil Kaclas, Issued out of the Supreme 
Court of British t'olumbia, also certain 
Warrants of Kxecution, issued out of 
the County Courts of Vancouver and 
Victoria, and to me directed against tho 
goods and chattels of W. S. Mcl>on«l«i, 
also a Distress Warrant, directed ti» me. 
by the Provincial Assessor and I'Oller. 
tor of Vancouver, I have seised and 
taken possession of the contracting 
plant of the said W. S. McDonald, in 
and upon the Provincial Government 
Reserve, Superior Street, Victoria, and 
I have seized and distrained the con- 
tracting plant of the said W. K. M.- 
Donald, in and upon the premises, 8.''>0 
Montreal stre< t, Victoria, consisting of: 
High Power Air Compressor Plant, with 
100 H. P. Klectric Motor, t'om pressor 
Bnginc, .\ulo Htarter, Switches, Com- 
pressor Air Steel Cylinder, etc : Kloc- 
iric Motors, Electric Traveling Over- 
head Cranes of 10.000 snd 10.000 H»s. 
lifting capacity, with Blectrlc Motors 
complete. Stone Trolleys, Stom- Surfac- 
ing MachlncM, Concret« Mixer, notary 
Stone Crustier, Tool Sharpening Plant, 
I'orges. Anvil.-, 2 fully .quipped Stone 
Saw-nant", large quantity of Chisels, 
Air - Drills. Ofllce Furniture. Safe, 
Typewriter. Huildings, etc. And In ac- 
cordance with .tn Order of His Honor 
Judge I.ampnian. dated the 12th day of 
.November. 191.'», directing that the salo 
be proceeded with forthwith, I will of- 
fer the above-mentioned goods and dwit- 
tels for sale at Public Auction on the 
premises on Monday and Tuesday, tho 
32nd and 2Srd d^ys of November, st 
the hour of 10:3« a.m. Term» of sale, 
cash. The sale to commence oB the 
premises, 080 Montreal IStrcot, on Mon- 
day morning. 

F. O. RICHARDS, 

Sheriff, 
ghertff's omce. Victoris, B. &, Nov. 15, 
ltl5. 



VICTORIA AUCTION 

MAirr 

Ju«t hsd In several ho«»#» of fornlture. 

rail and •"S It f«»T hsrgslP". 
Wsnted-AOOOD MlbKINO cbllV, fr««h 
In. from 4 lo 4 years eld. Apply by 

rwimk t4it ooMgias. rboae i»tt 



JUST ARRIVED— A Shipment 

— OF- 



Black Pioe and 




Galvanized Pipe 



Remember we carry Vises of all 
kinds, Atkins* and other Saws, 
Blacksmiths' Tools, Porcelain 
Ware, "Waterloo Boy" Gas En- 
gines. 



Pipe- Fittings of AU 
Descrii^ons in 



Cart inn 



Galvsnixtd and Blad( 
Also 



Hickman Tye Hardware Cou, Liniicd 

ftUMBmC. W^ ill nil 

444«W TATflS 4mgr 



¥ 



T 



s 



iiii>i m 



14 



THE DAILY COLONIST. VICTORIA. B.C.. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER i6. 1915 




/ 



• f<. 



i 



rs 



come soon 

Every hour counts in the rapid reduction of our splendid new stock. 
Lines arc being wiped out. The very things you want may be sold 
any minute. And remember — this great 

REMOVAL 

Of Smart Clothes and 
Furnishings for Men 
and Ladies' New Furs 

offers values in quality merchandise that positively defy competition. 

Just a Few Examples 




REG. $30.00 



Exceptional Suit Off crinf ^Entire bal' 
ance of tome of oar good lines. 

' SALE $10.65 



REG. $25.00 



OvercoAts with convertible collar, 
•emi-fitting, with shawl collar, and new 
Balmacaans. All snappy, new goods. 



SALE $13.75 



Reg. $6.50. 



Heavy Sweater Coats' with fine roll 
collar, in.Bghl yvu- 



and maroon. 

SALE $4.85 



REG. $5.00 A SUIT 



Viking Underwear, para 
— EngKslrWdor 



SALE $1.75 A GARMENT 



REG. $7.50 AND $8.00 



Heavy Silk Knitted Mpffl^rs. Fine 
Xmas gift; 



REG. $15.00 



SALE $4.85 



5 only left. Lightweight 
Raincoats 



SALE $8.75 



REG. $20.00 



15 only. Heavy Paramatta Coato, in 
sixes to 44. 



SALE$13.75 



Tremendous Bargains \n one of the 

cleanest and best stocks of Ladies' Furs 

in the West 

Ask to See This Line 



'YOU'LL LIKE OUR CLOTHES"~Regd. 



O^CONNELUS, Ltd 

FORBIERLY HTZPATRICK & O'CONNNELL 

645 Yates Street Removing to New Spencer Block 



r — 



\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\m\\^^^^^^^^^ 



MM*\- KNIT GOODS •' 



^\V 









"When you adopt Penmans, 
you'll be satisfied too!** 

Every requirement for complete satisfaction 
is present in Penmans Underwear. 

AH material is finest ^rade, giving cosy warmth 
and cQiiifort, and also the durability that 
saves you money. 

k r 

Workmanship is first-class throughout— a 
system of eiacting care follows each garment 
from the first stages to the time it is packed 
for shipment. 

To wear Penmans is tp enjoy the quality, fit 
and ease of the best underwear posslMe to 
make*. 

Sold by good dealers everywhere, in all weights 
and styles for men, women and children. 

Make a point of saying 



^^) mW ,a 



!M{iSMM^\mm\m\\m\m 






\V.\v"'M'.'\»w 



^'..#' 



»'' , ii^tfv 



.^^V■:>V,^V^^'*\V,A^^'^,V• 



'/#^ 






1 



y nri'yi 





TO FIRE IN OPEN 



New Methods of Warfare 
Adopted in Champagne Of- 
fensive — Cavalry Are Again 
in Action. 



A mor« datalletl account of the ci'««t 
battle of Champagne Alls in many out- 
lines. 

The French official estimate is that 
the Germans lost 140,000 killed, wound- 
ed and prisoners. We knew already, 
writes O. H. I'errls. that the prisoners 
numbered a Utile fewer than 20.000, and 
from tMs. as well ati the fuller .narra- 
tive of the nghtinK on September 2a 
and the followinK day.i, it Is evident 
that tlie proportion of killed was un- 
usually larise 

Despite the shattering and demoralii- 
ing ofTect of a preliminary bombard- 
ment, which did not ceane for three days 
and nights, the enemy put up a desper- 
ately dogged defence worthy of thi-lP 
military reputation and of the threat im- 
portance tliey attached to their front 
in Chatnpag'nc. 

On tile other hand, the t'Vench troops 
proved themselves incomparable In as- 
sault. 

The difficulty of completely clearluK 
an Irregular ground of artillery Arc, 
however well planned, was again illus- 
trated. Wherever there was a. compar- 
atively good Held of fire the mdst pro- 
digious fortifications were blown to hits, 
but many small works and machine gun 
shelters remained intact In folds of the 
undulating country; and itome of tl»eHe 
took several days to reduce. A formid- 
able organization still remains uncon- 
quered; Indeed, making a salient in the 
new I'Yench lines between MuK«igeH and 
Tahure. To the northeast of this salient 
lies the plateau called the Hand of Mhm- 
siges, and to the northwest the Ltutte 



"Of — Taliure — iH)8ttton.<; — m« — capture — of 
which I have already described. 

Oarman XdiiMi O*aorib*« 

The first (jcrman pOBltions were much 
the densest, consisting of a labyrinth 
400 yarils deep of trenches strengthened 
with fortlnes and protected by tlclds of 
barbed wire. Tiiese works were mo.st 
skilfully planned, giving apparently Ini- 
prcgnabl«> cover, v,-ith abundant lines of 
lateral Are. 

The second system of defence connint- 
ed only of a single line witli many ma- 
chine gun posts and communication 
trenches. Where the French artillery 
was most effective the captured dykes 
were found under clouds of smoke full 
of dead bodies and wounded or dum- 
founded men. who were easily taken 
prisoner. 

In many cases they were without food 
or munitions, and had been unable even 
to evacuate their wounded. 

At Vedegrange, and to the cast of 
the Souain-Tahure road, progress could 
only be made step by step, a succession 
of unbroken trendies having to be 
gradually cleared chiefly by the ufte of 
band grenades. A chain of men would 
thus advance in Indian flle dividing off 
at eacli entry into a new length of 
trench. The officers, revolver in hand, 
the soldiers pas.sing stocks of bombs 
from one to anotlier up to the head of 
the file, ns firemen pass up buckets of 
water. 

Oenemlly the enemy refused to sur- 
render, and were exterminated in their 
holes. Three-qiiarterB of the ttcrman 
10th Army Corps, which was brought 
up in reinforcement, is believed to have 
been slain. 

F'or the first time since the battle of 
the Mnrne the artillery were brought up 
in support of the Infantry advance. Kven 
some heavy pieces were carried forward 
on the night of (September 2.'i, and on 
the following «lay the strange sight was 
witnessed of Kuns placed and firing in 
the open (lulte In the manner of the old- 
fashioned I>attlo pictures. 

Xor««iB«B ■torn a Stronrltold 

The cavalry also got Its first chance 
for many a lonji day In France. 

To the north of neaiipcjour, crossing 
the broken trenches over planks, two 
.miiiadrons of ("hn.HMeiirs galloped for- 
ward under a rain of shells ti> the very 
edge of a fJerni.-in fortified position, the 
defenders of wlilcli suri-endcred in sheer 
astonishment. At this point the attack- 
ers lost only some of their horses by 
niachine gun fire. 

The French staff is doulttless Justltled 
In claiming that the moral effect of this 
defeat has been even more severe for 
the (lermun army than the loss of 120 
cannon and men equivalent in numbers 
to three and a half army corps. Itoth 
moral and material effects are very 
greatly increa.Hed — perhaps wc may say 
double<1 — by the fact that in the month 
that has passed since the beginning of 
the l>attle the I*'rench have made further 
important piogress. while repeated <ier- 
man counter-attacks have proved Juat 
so many costly failures. 



AU 18 Food in 




Food 



When jou prepare Bengrer's 
Food with fresh new milk, it 
forms a dainty and delicious 
cream. In ^his form, ail the 
nutritiTe elements in both the 
milk and the Food itself are 
* . made soloble, 

Ay^ readjr for bodily 
nutrition. 

Consequently 
Bender's is as- 
similated with 
ease, ercn in ill- 
ocM» when other 
fONftd causes pain 

Asngitr's Foocf 
for Infantt, 
InvaHdt, and 
tim AgmL 

bolMaiMMeiraiiad 

ia Maleri ti«». price te c mad tt. 

A 




tumm,n*. 



«*1H«( liwir 



BSHOSK'SrOOD.ut.. I 

i«k. «r 

r.BX. n«nK.Oa 




j DAVIP SPENCERt UmTED f: 



Most Serviceable and Reasonably Priced 

Dresses for School Girls 

In a New Shipment Just Opened Up 

GIRLS from 6 to 14 years wiU be delighted with these new style Dresses-* 
so serviceable and appropriate for school wear. Each style is very new 
and attractive, and for such superior qualities the prices are most reasonable — 

$3.50. $4.50 and ^ . . .$4.75 

Most of these are made from navy blue serge, but there are also" two very 
smart styles in brown corduroy velvet, -\lthough we give a few descrififions, 
you cannot, possibly appreciate them until you look in and examine tfjem for 



yourself. We invite vqu to inspect. 

Hfivy Serge DrcM, made with neat turn- 
ilown collar, Jinishetl at waist with belt 
and triminings of gilt buttons and tartan 
plaid. In various shades — Splendid value 
at $3.50 

Another Style — In navy blue serge, is made 
in coatee effect ; blouse of plaid wool. 
Sizes 8 to 14 years. Si>ecial value at 

' $4.50 

Sailor Dress of navy blue serge, made with 
pleated skirt and band around 'waist line, 
«ollar trimmed with white and red braid 
and anchor buttons. Sizes 8 to 14 vear.s. 
F^ch $3.50 



\ 
A Very Smart Style iii navy blue serge, 
made in double-breasted effect with trim- 
mings down front — on collar and cuffs, of 
white and red l)raid. A good serviceable 
school dress. Splendid value at $3.50 

Dress of Brown Corduroy Velvet — Made in 
the plainer style with turn-down flat col- 
lar of fine cream i-ep and belt at waist 
line. Another style made in coatee cf- , 
feet with pleated skirt and belt ; collar 
of white jii<pic. Sizes 6 to 14 years, and 
e.xceptional values at .S4.50 and .-$4.75 

^-First Floor 



USTO 

REDUCING 
.^ORSETS 

Have Never Been Equalled 




— as Corsets ideally 
siritcd to the special 
needs of the stout 
figure. 

The most distinc- 
tive feature of the 
A-djusto is the pat- 
ented reducing band 
that permits the 
wearer to draw up or 
release the corset 
over the aibdomen as 
desired. 

Adjusto Corsets 
are scientific because 
they mould all ex- 
cess flesh to grace- 
ful lines, support the 
bust and abdomen 
comfortably, fit per- 
fectly and shape the 
figure fashionably. 

Ask our corsetiere 
to show you the 

Adjust© 

— First Hoor 



Four Dainty New Styles in 
VoHe WaisU at $1.75 

Dainty Waist of Plain Voile. 

trimmed with iUw pin tucks ami 
roll collar, lact- finislied; full 
length sleeve. Neat but attrac- 
tivi;. and jjrood value at S1.T5 
Corded Voile Waist, with plain 
voile hatul extcndinK down trout 



— and cdffod \Hih fine lAct; relt 
collar trinuiicd to match: full 
length sleeve, finished with cuff. 
Kach $1.75 

Embroidered Voile Waist, with 
cliiMtcrs of tine i»iu tucks on 
.shoulder; roll collar and flare 
cuff edned with Valenciennes 
lace. Kach SI. 75 

Voile Waist, with neatly enihroi- 
<lercd panel front: yoke outlined 
with French veiniiiK: fawcy col- 
lar. c(J|{ed with Valenciennes 

lace- Each SI. 75 

— First Floor 



Soldiers' Comforts — ^Jus't 
Received 

Heavy AU-Wool Mufflers, for 

trench wear — beautifully warm 
and cosy — in IiRht and dark 
khaki; 2 yards long, 14 inches 
wide. Each S2.50 

Gray Wool Knitted Wristlets— 
45^ 

Kitchener's Jerseys — Made of all 
wool in vest shape, wifli^tut 
sleeves, for wearing, under tunic 
Dark khaki color. Each S2.75 

Grey Wool Mixture Socks— In 
better gr.nde quality of soft wool 
mixtures; light and dark natural 
shades. At pair 25<^ 

English Heather Wool Mixtures— 

.\t pair, 25c and 3M 

— Main Floor 



$1.00 Shaving 
Mirror Set for 



65c 



Here's a special offering 
open for this week only — Just 
to encourage early shopping 
and to prove what wonderful 
values we are offering in many 
noveltie.s" .suitable for gift.s^ 

This Shaving Mirror is fitted 

with magnifying glass one 

side; cup and brush, complete. 

.\ rare bargain at, set 65<^ 

— Onift, Main Floor 

The "Meccano*' Is More 
Than a Toy 

It is most important to re- 
member that when a boy is 
playing with Meccano he' is 
using engineering parts ia 
miniature, and that these parts 
act in precisely the same way 
as the corresjjonding engineer- 
ing elements would do in actual 
I)ractice. 

Meccano i*. therefore, more than 
a mere toy — it is instructive and 
educational — giving room for the 
development of^ the mind in a 
practical mechaiiical trend. 

()u»- prices arc: 

.\o. oa 
No. la 

N'o. 2ix 82.25 

N'o- .^a §4.25 

Motors — $.2.25 

and .. S4.25 

-— ToyUa^, Socond Floor 



A Book Everybody Shodld Read 

"IN TIMES LIKE THESE" 

By Nellie L. McClung 

MKS. McCLL'XG is one of Canada's most distinguish- 
ed leaders in the cau.se of women. In response to 
repeated requests, she has set down her opinions on 
many of the vital topics of the day — sane opinions tem- 
perately expressed, illustrated by humorous and pathetic 
inciflents and anecdotes, based upon her broad experi- 
ence in fighting for decency and the safely of the home. 
She declares war on snobbishness, meanness, petty 
jealousies, all forms of s|>ecial privilege and greed. She 
offers strong protests against li(|uor traffic, white slave 
trade, ignorance, luxury, laziness and indifference. Her 
watchword is a fair deal for all, not omitting the men. 
This book contains twelve chapters written in an in- 
teresting style. Cleir. easy reading print, and bound in 
cloth board. , 

We have .secured 150 copies, to .sell at, each $1.00. 

in Floor 



Xo. o. SI .00 
No. I. S2.00 
No, 2. S4.00 
No. .3, S6.00 
No. 4 SIO.OO 
No. 5 S17.50 



SI. 00 
2.00 



Inexpensive Wood 
Heaters 




In .sizes suitable for 
.^hack. home, store or hall. 
These are most effective 
for so .«mall an outlay and 
one will keep a room 
warm for many hours at 
quite imall cost. 

16 inch, each .......^S.QO 

iR inrft. each >^ gg 

JO in(».. each ^S,7^ 

2Ji inch, each S3.10 



Our Bnithed Wool Sweater SeU at 
$6.75— Still the Favorite 

— es])ecially amongst well dressed women. Their 
appearance is so smaft and comely, while their 
comfort and warmth cannot be estimated in wonU. 
The most stylish, and at the same time most eco- 
nomical outer garment of the .season. No Woman 
.should be without one of these sets. 

.Made from the very best quality wool, hru*h finished, 
and in <«hade!i of roxe, iiaxe. terra cotta, emerald and 
camel hair. Kach set comprised — nweater coat, cap and 
scarf sash to match. Our npecial, at set ••'^■SO.TS 

— First Floor 



50 Dozen Fancy Linens, Usually Sold at 
50c, on Sale ^r 

Today at w%-lv/ 

C.WCY linens make useful and appropriate gifts at any 
^ time and especially so at Christmas, wlien an extra 
supply is always in u.sc. 

Here. then, is a fortunate and timely ofTrroing at a lower prifc 
than usual, and in the lot are 18 x 45 and 18 x 34 drawn- 
threatl runners, in two designs: also erohroidercd runner* 
and squares, JO x JO. All perfect goods and vrry dainty. 

Special, each 35^ 

Floor 



Hundreds of Fancy Tea Aprons — Here to 
Choose From at 35c, 50c» 7Sc and $1.00 

T^IIOSE who have the habit of choosing their Christ- 

* mzs gifts early, have the decided advantage of best 

selection — to .say nothing of tl^e advantage of choottag 

kwarcly, and at one's own personal convenience. 

Many women are choosing their fancv Tea and Afternoon 
Aprons now — although they are all dainty styles in mulls, 
lawn* and mttslins trimmed with laces, ki««rtions and rihhons 
— there are some that are sore to meet your particular fancy 
more than others — »o why not make your selection lo«lay? 

—nm floor 



= 1 DAVID SPEKCEB> UlilTED { = 



Eiadi^iiiflliiMHHai 



tMimi