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The champion pecked at the fireman’s fac« ‘with light lefts, and as they clinched uppercut twice heavily with rights to the Jaw.❿


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The wrecked hark was found useful by the missionary. It had been Intended to piii up a church of 60 feet by 26 feet, bttt all the lumber the priest needed was obtainable, and work was begun soon after landing. It was not pleasant, this work. First a email shed was built, and here all were housed. Father Rondeault and Noel Le- clairr. Many of the vic- tims were holiday excursionists. Engineer Schroeder had taken No. It was a few minutes late. The stretch or track from.

Elmira to Corning is fitted for fast running, and he was sending his train along at sixty-five miles an hour. He had no warning until he made out the outline of the rear coach through the fog, and then he threw on the reverse without shutting off steam. The jerk threw the train off the track, and the locomotive plunged on to splint- er the two day coaches filled with ex- cursionists and tear through the last of the Pullmans.

Schroeder said the impact threw him from the cab and land. The engine continued its plunge through the middle of the train, grinding everything in its path.

Finally, blocked by the de- bris, it remained on the roadbed in the midst of the desolation It had caused, while hundreds of persons rushed in every kind of vehicle to the scene to lift the dead and Injured from the tangled mass of wreckage. Failed to Sea Signals Schroeder, in telling his story, said he failed to see signals set against his train.

The morning was foggy, and he said he could net make them out. The wrecked train stood on the main track, blocked by a crippled freight train. There was no flag out, according to Schroeder. The signals which he de- clared It was too foggy to see were just around a curve.

The flying express plunged past them and crashed into the rear of No. Among the identified dead are Mr. Brandeis, of New York City, who were married yesterday, and were on their wedding ttrp. Mexico, Jnly 4. The rebels, who had occu- pied the city for nearly five months aa their capital and base of operations, ffvarnatsrl It fnnlfhit In the ,ftra of s San.

Qnt, July 4. It does n”t often happen that tho government is called upon to unseat a ruler, but It has been done in this in- stance, and one Baptist Logan becomes a common man. The’ owner of this ap- pellation was big chief of the. Okanagan Lake band of Indians. Chief Logan be- came addicted to intemperate use of the white man’s fire water. Under the In- dian Act, an Indian chief can be deposed for Intemperance, incompetence or im- morality.

The men are asking for an increase of from BO to 5, r cents per hour. The strike will tie up all the building opera- tions. Fos- ter, W. Campbell presiding. Skinner, Sir G. Sir Max Aiken, Sir D. Morris, Sir W. Mackenzie, Bonar Law and Lord Lansdowne. In proposing Mr. Foster’s health, Lord Lansdowne uttered a wish that Sir John Macdonald could return and see the pro- gress of Canada since the days of his premiership.

Speaking of Lord Lansdowne’s period of governor generalship, Mr. Foster re- called his mission to the West Indies years ago, when he did not conquer.

I deal in the naked truth when I say that if the verdict of the 21st September had been different there would have been no West Indian agreement. Foster pointed out how Canada had spent much In subsidies to steam- ships willing to make, the Canadian- West Indian communication equal to that of the West Indies and the United States.

The people of Canada and the West Indies have struck a note which may reach through tile t. Hamar Greenwood proposed the toast to the West Indies. Hazen supported and spoke with gratitude of the magnificent reception Bristol and London had accorded his colleagues and himself. Drayton, K. This means that he will not go west with the board on its mid-summer trip. HASsaxo, Alia. Papera found on the man led to the belief that the name is Richard Vasey.

Harris and Chief of Police Cline are investigating, and have not yet decided on holding an inauest. No money was found on him, but cards and letters addressed showed the names of A.

Beaton and J. Ferguson, Dr. Harris ascribes death to suffoca- tion, no foul play being suggested. Provincial Constable Taylor left on the steamer Comox today for the scene of the tragedy, and the relatives and friends of the missing men are anxi- ously awaiting his report.

The two men left Vancouver, it is believed, on Saturday. June 29, in a 4 5-foot fishing cruiser with auxiliary rig. He rowed out to the vessel, and discovered the body of one of the crew lying on the bottom of.

It was evident that the craft had ‘been wrecked by a storm, and it was fairly apparent that it had turned turtle and afterwards righted itself.

The identity of Cooper, who was a man of 45, and of Edwards, who was a youth of 82, was established, almost without a doubt through a black spaniel dog. Portuguese Joe found the anlroal wandering on the beach, and SS no owner seemed to he at hand ‘irne to the conclusion that it must iii. Bpth nun ware very popular In South Vancouver, and the tragedy has east a gloom over the community in which they lived.

Civic authorities and citizens generally have got their shoulders to the wheel and are hard at work on the stupendous task confronting them. Telegrams of sympathy and offers of assistance con- tinue to come, the last being the fol- lowing from His Majesty, King George!

To this H. Cat a. JUIy 4. Woodworth said: “In the province of Manitoba alone, there are about 40, children not at- tending any school. Of 1, children of school age no less than left ln the first grade — the parents did not see the need of education, needed the money the children could earn and there was no compulsory school law.

A large number of prominent citizens attended. James I r. Ross, minister of lands. In the dining room was a table laden with two grreat tyee salmon brought from the nearby salmon traps yester- day, together with fruits, vegetables, and other products of the city and vicinity.

After an excellent menu had been served and the loyal toast to Hie Ma- jesty the King drunk with the usual honors, Mayor Beckwith welcomed the visiting manufacturers and said It was a happy Idea that suggested the visit. He referred to the great resources of which the people of Canadar-. He was eure the visitors would find much of Interest.

The premier referred to hlh visit “to Calgary, on which occasion hi had met tho visiting manufacturers. Although he had been given an opportunity to speak for a few minutes at Calgary he had not made bold on that occasion to speak of the glorious resurces of Brit- ish Columbia, but he had found that the visitors had looked forward to finding great things when they reached this province, and he was sure they would not be disappointed.

The Financial News was to be credited with having fathered the trip, and he spoke of the friendly references in that newspaper with such a high standing to ihis sec- tion of Canada. George Ham, of the C. Sir Richard McBride referred tersely to the great progress made by this pro- vince and said that other speakers would deal ln detail with the resources. Ncwhere ln the Dominion had nature been as lavish with its distribution of riches as in British Columbia.

The tmber, fisheries, coal lands, climate, scenery, made an absorbing topio. The news of the great resources filtered through to the homeland and daily more and more interest was taken ln this part of the empire. The people of Ihe province were not trying to boom Pritish Columbia, not seeking to in- flate, but were engaged ln wholesome’ development, seeking the new popula- tion which must mean wealth and give British Columbia a chance to come into its own. References were made to the poten- wealth of the province, to the pro- gress made in railway construction, and the great trade development that will follow the opening of the Panama canal.

British Columbia was trying to pre- pare for this development, this west- ern movement, when it came. The pro- vince was not rushing, but preparing calmly and quietly for the development that must follow, and what was good for Canada in this connection was good for the empire. Timber Besonreea Mr. Sutton spoke of the timber resources of Vancouuver Island.

With a birds-eye map he outlined the timber Continued on Page T, Col. B, Unds Hotter A Co. The rftttmrt iraa raalataX W -JT who held the horses head. IMMi to aaiat la Mw cannot be conejaeMd. Tlaw »nd Broad Ttt3. Victoria, B. There are pendants with dflbb i-hains. This jewelry is most uncom- mon and represent!

Ttu work shown Is especially good and the general effects are excel- lent. In the latter there are scari pins, also. Many of our friends have not yet paid us a visit in our new store. We have become fairly settled now and you will be delighted with the beautiful new place. Find out when the next motor leaves for there, and arrange to go out with it. Your opportunity lies in Colling- wood. Make the most of it. The cost is little now; the returns will be splendid later.

There is a reason- there are a number of reasons. Rexall Shaving: Lotion’ used after shaving soothes tender skins and Imparts a delightful feeling of freshness. Patent top bottles in two sizes. Kexall Tooth Paste cleans, beau- tifies and preserves the teeth. Collapsible tubes with ribbon opening, 26c. White Rock Lithia Water Adds just that sparkle and invigorating quality which is the erowning satisfaction of a WholeSome refreshing drink.

The, visitors were met on arrival at the C. George Hani, olenl- poten tt ary ex tr aor di nar y to at’O r R. Weather conditions were fortunately ideal on the arrival of the party, the sun shining after having been hidden most of the day, and a cool breeze add- ed to the enjoyment of the motor trip, which was by way hf the famous ocean drive and to Ksqulmalt.

The party re- turned to the hotel shortly after six p. The following is a list of the visitors: Messrs. NeilEbn, Frederick Dowson, A.

He-they, J. Burlingham, Charles pocock Lidbetter, George W. Clark, Olive E. Howell, T. Stanton, Thomas Gadsby, A. Redfem, Thomas Brown, J. Duffus, Edwin F. Vereker, Major G. Stark Browne, B. Thompson, G. Beeson, E. Barnacle, S. Hud- ston. Major E. Savage, John Stir- ling. John Uavl. Sellers, Edward J. Caley, F. Hook, Nevllt H. Everitt, Charles W. Outram, G. Ham, John Boyd and W. Leonard- Palmer. As for the plans of our company In respect to the es- tablishment of works In Canada, this will, of course, depend very largely, If not entirely, ‘upon what may be the outcome of the conference now In pro- gress in London In respect to Canada’s naval policy, nut Are hope to be on hand when plans have matured.

James H. Vickers Is a- modest, unassum- ing, elderly gentleman who seems loth to speak on the Muestion of the future policy in respect to Canada of the great linn which lie represents.

Continuing, he mentioned that the question as to whether ids lii’m would become interested in the establishment Ot works In Canada would depend en- tirely upon the derision reached by the, federal government in respect to par- ticipation in naval defence. Vic- kers said it was apparent to all that a contest In shipbuilding was on be- tween the two powers: and mi the point of this rivalry he said he had often wondered how it was that while the colonies were so anxious to strengthen the hands of the mother country they had never thought of withholding patronage from German firms.

He cited the case of Krnpps, whleh was enabled to thrive solely be- cause of foreign orders, many of them from the colonies. Referring for a moment to the mag- nitude of his firm’s works, he men- tioned that they had just launched the largest cruiser to the order of the Brit- ish admiralty, the Princess Louise, a sister ship of the Lion, and they had had on the stocks another cruiser of even larger dimensions. Iiicldently, he mentioned that the firm of Vickers, Limited, had branch establishments In Italy and Spain.

On the question of the political situa- tion in the old country, Mr. Asked If home rule was likely to carry he expressed an affirmative opinion and added, jocularly, “Canada should then press Its immigration work in 13t»l- fast Vou would then get a great num- ber or those L’lstermen.

Vickers said, not being interested in agriculture he found that the section Of Country between Winnipeg and the coast did not appeal to him. James WhalU-y, a. Whalley drew attention to some grave problems which confront the empire. For in- stance, he said, that It was not alto- gether certain that the tremendous speed displayed In the peopling, of Can- ada was In the Interests of the empire as a whole.

He pointed out in this con- nection that Australia was crying out for that very volume of population which Was flowing to Canada irom the British islands. It was a matter or life unil death wlih the commonwealth thut she got more people. While wlih Can- ada this” cOuld hardly be said to be the case. Another point raised by Mr Whalley was that it wai nbi exactly apparent just why Canada should be showing such tremendous eagerness to make all her wheat-producing area pro- ductive all at once.

Would you be any the worse off if you went a little slower? Whalley asked. Investment Will Tollow Mr. John Stirling, prominent in Lon- don financial Interests, said that his ob- ject In making the tour was to be- come more intimately acquainted with the country. He had been greatly impress- ed with what he had seen in hlB Jour- ney across the continent and was surf that as an outcome of the trip capital from fresh sources would be attracted to the dominion «nd that somn of the British manufacturers would now feel that the conditions.

He did not consider that the time allowed in the party”s programme was sufficient to do justice. Timmaa Taylor, has bad plans prepared for a tem- porary office atrueture whleh will iccommi date alt ihe official! Krarvk I. Owen, and call for a tw6-storey building, one hundred feet by , forty. Each department will have a large draughting room and several offices. The entire building wl. It is, apart from our personal investment in it, the best we can advise you to buy.

A -k any parents what they think of “Wilson’s” Hoy’s Clothes — you’ll at once be prompted to come here. Palmer at her residence at Gibraltar. Ills Honor. The jndtre is a brother of Mrs.

Caaripbfttl, wife of Rev. Campbell, of this city. James K. Creighton of Ithaca, Xew York, is visiting Mr. Mi Lean, Triitch street. Stanley Aid in St.

T- McCall. The bride was given away by her brother, Mr. Will- iamson acted as best man. A wedding reception uas held at the home of Mr. Bryant, Caledonia avenue. These well-known pioneers are the uncle and aunt of the bride. McCall will spend their honeymoon in eastern Canada, paying a visit to Niagara Falls. On their return. Hardle a-nd daughter. Mar- garet, left yesterday for Sol Due Hot Springs, where th«y will spend the next ten days.

The wedding iYf Mr. George H. Warnlcker officiating. The bride, who was given away by her father,- looked charrnlrfg In a. She was at- tended by her sister, Miss Ro? The groom was supported by Mr. Many handsome presents were received by the young couple, who left on the afternoon boat for Seattle and Port- land.

Miss Cassle MHhuish, of Brandon. Sproule, Rosebery avenue. Jacob Kohler. Rb»a McAdatn, of Vancouver, un old friend, have left the terminal city for their home In Cayuga, ont. Army Hiv-r G. Athaliasca postponed. Sattleford North D. Cumberland and Dellsle postponed Eagle Creek 3«0. Daycock Batevan 8ed. Henry Vardley. Francis vv. Gull Lake I. MacnML John Hamilton. HumbOldt m, A.

Dast Mountain. Plovdmlnstcr P. U ylie. Mlleaton« B – Larson. Moose Jaw Cltv E. Moose Jaw c. W; Graen Hnd. Mooseomin A. Moose River M. Pheasant Hills B. Will way. Pinto Creek S. Pipestone R. J- Phlti, A. Prince Albeit Dr. Qu’Appelle North J. Quill Plains W. Reginn City J. P- Bole. Rosthorn G. Saskatoon City V. Saskatoon County V. C Sutherland. Shelbrook V MfcQWen. Sourls 1. Foray the. Thunder Creek V. Touchwood ‘. Tramping Pake – Scott. J, flpeera. Vonda F. C Pierce.

Wlllo Bunch 8. Yarkion v Men’s Tan Russia Calf Shoes with heavy rubber soles, made on round toe or pointed toe lasts. Men’s White Buckskin Boots with heavy leather or rubber soles. Men’s White Buckskin Shoes with heavy rubber soles, made on brogue pattern or plain. Women’s Tan Rn. Women’s Brown Kid Croquet Shoes with corrugated rubber soles across heels. Sole Agents Broadwalk Skuffers for Children. Pemberton Building. It means less labor and less dirt.

Phones Victoria Fuel Co. If you are not, you are losing money. Let prove this to you. Electric Ry. Light and Power Dept. Dandruff Disappears for Fifty Cents! Cooling and invigorat- ing, it not only cures Dandruff,’ but prevents the hair falling out, and all for 50c.

There wius im Mi t rprcter, and Father Brabant bei to work to study tho language, which hi; successfully did. Many advaiitures Wore had by the pioneer missionary on his travel. Marriage by capture was by no means uncommon, and murders because of superstition, frequent. Because of the.

Brabant was shot twice when the small- pox came. He persuaded them not to be uneasy, but soon afterwards the wife of Matla- haw. Word was not long In coming. Many times the priest was called to the ramshackle huts to bap- tise huddled forms on tho hard pan of the floor, or ourled on sklna about the fires which threw olouds of sparks to the “klnet” in the roof.

He Had to bury the; victims, too; the Indians ran from the dead and the priest dug graves and burled the victims as best he could. Finally he got volunteers to’ help’ him, hut fir s t each ari as’ t ar saaate tn a a n d Phone Pan dora Ay. No cracked or warped plaster walls. Warmer in winter. Cooler in sum- mer. Costs less than metal lath. We Carry It in stock. Buy now before it takes another jump we offer the best White Gran- ulated at the beet of prices.

Magnificent home site, facing due south, beautiful shade trees. A site for a home, with unequalled view of Straits and Olympic Mountains, a fine garden could be made on this property. It will pay you to see us about this.

Sea front or sea view indispensable. Send full descriptioVi of property with terms, etc. Advertiser prefers to deal direct with owner. Shot the Missionary The days that, followed were full of horror.

Several deaths followed, and more funerals took place, horrible fun- erals with the mourners full of fear. Mahatlaw los,t, wife and,; daughter,! The priest asked what troubled him. The charge entered the missionary’s hand, and he ran from the chief’s house,. Meanwhile tribesmen were shouting and seeking the fugitive chief, who. The missionary, thinking death was hearj bravely super- intended the bandaging of his wounds, and sent Indian messengers to Victoria,.

When the shooting of the priest took place—the would-be murderer being im- pressed, -that the missionary deserved death for failing to stop the smallpox— a canoo was sent to Refuge cove where a sister of the chtef lived with her hus- band and she was taken forcibly from her husband and landed in front of the priest’s house to be sacrificed, in expia- tion of what her brother had done.

For- tunately for her the wounded priest was lnform-ed and ordered that she be released and guarded from harm. Then H. Rocket came, eleven days after the shooting, just in time, for the Inflammation had become dangerous. Rcdfern, the warship’s surgeon, they held a con- sultation and decided that the victim should be brought here, where he land- ed the day the news came of the loss of the Pacific with people.

The doc- tors declared that even If It were pos- sible to save his hand tho two first angers would have to go. His reply was ‘ worthy of the man. Welcomed Back It was six months before the mis- sionary recovered and returned to the west coast villas.

H] a Welcome back was an unique one. The tribe hold a potlatch In honor of his homecoming. Impatient, longing for a breath of fresh air— but he did not stir until the ceremonies were over.

It was his home- coming feast. Sale price. Silk Girls’ Colored Dresses in checks, zephyrs, plain xhambrays, linens and navy blue with white dots, ages 6 to 14 years. Sale Misses’ Colored Dresses in stripes, checks and plain patterns, ages 10 to 14 years—. Regu- lar 90c. Sale price,. Sale prices from as low as Sale price Sale price Bonnets and Hats Regular up to 75c.

Those Golfers Arrived. Have r- Chrlstianity to Shamaniam. In his “Re- miniscences” n. Very WW ni. IM sofoaror does not jeai In AraffS nor us. His fr. In Rev. He made a rule that no men should come to lils house unlesa they wore them, j had dled» the “This was hard on th-e Indians,” he said, “for they had always considered this covering of the lower limbs as superfluous — a real bother.

But 1 was inexorable. Trousers or remain out- side. The first visitors were careful In carrying out the rule. A young chief, a boy of about ten years of age, came with his aunt.

The boy was in his shirt- tails nnd had a blanket on hlr shoulders and o small bundle under his arm. When ten steps from the door he sat pa B driftwood log and opened the hittetle. When he left he sat down outside, drew off the bothersome garment and handed them over to hia aunt. Life Crowded With Incident Many indeed were the Incidents that were crowded in the veteran mission- ary’s residence of 33 years at Hes- itiolt.

Maine, which drove ashore In Many were the rlaks the missionary ran. Once he had been shot because he failed to keep smallpox away, and several times he waa threatened, usually by the parents of someone who auperstttloua Indiana holding that the missionary should have prevented death.

Wewlke, an Indian boy who had been Imprisoned for six months In Victoria for breaking into a trader’s store had returned, and died oi cor. Friends warned tho missionary, but he did not draw ‘back from his duty, and went to the house to prepare the boy for burial.

Once a decoy message was sent, but the priest took a companion with him, and the Intended murder was not attempted. The Indians refused to permit burial for Wewlke; the body was encased In a box decorated with blankets and perched high on’ the branches of a tree after the ancient fashion.

Year by year though he patiently strove to oust the auperstitlona, and gradually the teaching had Its effect, but the work was not done without hardship and suffering; wild trips by canoe through great aeas at imminent peril, danger of treacherous assassin- ation by misguided, benighted Indians bffogged by superstition, lack of crea- ture comforts, and exile were cheer- fully suffered by the veteaan mission- ary.

When he first landed among the savages of the then’ desolate coast – they were wild, Immoral, treacherous. Steadily, though, the teaching had Its effect.

The tribespeople. Continued on Face 11, CoL S. Agents i» The Booh,? O0 Quarterly. In the United Kingdom. We may now be able to see at once what the result will be. The tour, which, these gentlemen are mak- ing of the Dominion, is a hurried one. Impressions vffiust have crowded thick and fast upon each other In their minds, and they can hardly as yet have had time to digest them. There are two results which Canadians hope will Mow from their tour.

One Is that they will see their way clear to adopt cuch lines of policy in their several lines of business that they will enjoy a gr ea t e r a ti a r a u the m a r kets a t C a n. Of course it was neces- sary to cross the mountains to reach the Pacific Coast; but every one knows that the late Mr.

Hays would have been welt satisfied to have left that part of the enterprise for future consideration. But Sir Wilfrid Laurier wanted a transcontinental railway, and so he Insisted that there should be no two bites in the cherry; nevertheless, in the arguments made by him in favor of constructing a through line, he had very little to say about the potentiali- ties of that part of British Columbia which- the railway traverses. The rea- son of this was that he did not know mu c h a bout I t, — A s we wo w r sooll th e George of more or less doubtful mem- ory.

The Fourth of July stands for self-government That our ItsVhavc not realized this prin- ciple In practice Rj as full an cm aa we have may be conceded; never- theleas the world owes a heavy debt to the men, who had the courage to de- clare themselves free from the rule or anyone but themselves. The ill-feeling occasioned by the Am- erican revolution passed away long ago; but It is only recently that the British people have begun to realise that the Declaration of Independence was ah as- sertion by British peopfe of rights to which they believed they were entitled, and which It seemed impossible for them to secure recognition In any other way.

That deed determined the course of British institutions, and If we are the freest people under the sun. It is right that a few words should be said about our fellow Victorians, who yet retain their American citizen- ship.

They are excellent members of the. They add to our busi- ness and social life many admirable elements. They are public spirited and enterprising. They are as fine a lot of ladles and gentlemen as any city could wish to number among its Inhabitants We would like to add a brief apprecia- tion of Mr. Abraham Smith, who for the past fifteen years has represented the United States government here as consul.

He has made friends innum- erable. His unfailing-courtesy, his gen- uineness, his breadth of view and his public spirit admirably fit him for the dignified «nd Important pos’t which he fills, arid which we hope he will long continue to AIL The name of the White Hope does not appear to be Flynn.

Champ Clark says Bryan defeated him in the Baltimore convention, and. Chump should here- after be his name. We submit that tin- suiii. The condemnations are altogether too sweeping. Undoubt- edly subdivisions have been put upon the market without any justification at all and.

On the other hand, there are many which are entirely leg- itimate, and offer real Investments. It Is not easy to know where to draw the line; because in very many Instances the value of lots in subdivisions is a matter of opinion. We use the word fraud to signify the pub- lication of misleading statements. If a man in Xrfmdon or Toronto buys a lot under the impression that It Is where it is not a fraud has been committed against him. Xo one ought to have to be told that even a rapidly growing prairie city is not likely to spread miles upon miles in every direction within many,, many years; but the trouble is that so few people are able, eyen with the facts be- fore them, to come to a sensible con- clusion.

There Is only one consolation, namely, that those who buy lots in in- defensible subdivisions, would probably lose their money In some other way, If this one were not open to them. It la safer than betting on a horse race, and disappointment is not likely to be u keen. IV Is a great pity that wild-cat subdivisions cannot be prevented, for they do a great deal of harm to legit- imate business, A KemarJtable Predict loa.

British America would In a few years present to the world a great and powerful organization, bound Indlssolubly to the throne of England by a community of interests and unit- ed to it by the vice-royalty of one of Un- promising sons of our beloved queen, whose virtues have enthroned her In the hearts of her subjects In every sec- tion of our empire, upon which the sun never sets” The prediction has been fulfilled by the present vice-royalty of H.

And In the disposition of the varying even- The Hon. Bar Qrey presided and in- troduced Mr. That time has passed, and in the large and majestic proportions of tine super- structure were beginning to be appar- ent.

Last year the railways were un- able to handle the vast western crops In the time at their disposal. Speaking of the lure of the United States In the days when the greatness pf Canada’s future had not yet begun to reveal Itself to the great majority of Its people, and 8,, Canadian born had crossed the border, Mr.

There is no lack, of capital, but ttiere is a lack of. Within two years the rails cm the Hudson Bay railway will reach the waters of the bay, and a new- route to Europe will be opened, “in ten years from now it will be the same. Our seaports have sudden- ly awakened to. Today optimism is on the highest deck In the Dominion at Canada. In the next fifty years , people will enter Canada as Immigrants annually.

When a man goes from Xova Scotia to -‘British Co- lumbia he is simply moving,. What Tea- sons are there that a. He is simply moving, not ‘going out’ loud applause.

A citizen of one part should – be a citizen of another. A man should simply have transferred his home, and not his national characteristics, when. Shall we lie down and confess that we’ can- not make the necessary organization to keep the empire one? Shall we not consult together and work together, and so build up an empire which in the past has done so much for civil- ization, and has so much to do?

Docs any one believe Chat the empire has fulfilled Us mission to the world? This can only be done by calling to the seats of council the best wisdom that the empire holds beneath Its wide skies and broad fields.

Lord Grey sold he wished Mr. He hoped this Initial adoption of Ca- nadian club rules would be followed by the adoption of the prlnclnle of having a national speech once a Week through the winter. Parkin then called for a standing vote of thanks and cheers and iod-speed for Lord Grey, not only in connection with his having pre- sided that day, but In connection vith his departure next. Louis collegi were held on Thursday at – p tn Rev.

Rev D. Shanahao After l!! Father [.. Their success or failure In life depended wholly upon their efforts, for they would get no 1 more out of life thaifthcy put Into It. The work of education must be con- tinued after school days because what was learned at school was soon forgot- ten, The advice of a cultured man that a line should be written “every day in order to preserve and perfect the found- ation that had been laid at school.

A short address was given by each of the other clergymen present, after which the exercises were brought to a dose. The following is a list of the prize winners: — William J. Bert Sullivan, Christian doctrine, five dollars in gold, given by Rev. James Mc-Arthur, Es- quimau. Conni e Wi e l iey , Dlbl e hl e t or n -goW- ada than is now theirs. Canada needs goods of a certain kind, and in many cases they are not such as find ready sale In the Mother Country.

A new land like ours buys different things from what an old settled coun- try like Great Britain requires. But British energy and British capital ought to be able to overcome this handicap. It Is for our visitors and men like them’ to determine how this can be best accomplished.

Canadians as a rule would prefer to buy goods of British manufacture; but they will only buy what they require, and will not take something else simply be- cause It Is made In Britain. The other result for which we hope ta that the observations of par visitors will lead to the investment of more British capital here. Millions upon millions of British money have come to Canada for railways, municipal » orks and government loans; but not anything like a due amount has come for investment In industries or inland.

In one way this has not made very much difference. A dollar Is a dollar whether It comes across the In- ternational boundary line or across the ocean; but there is a very general feel- ing of regret that so few British peo- ple of means saw their way clear to buy Umber and other areas in Canada « when they were In the market Can- adians would much prefer to have their vacant areas, which have passed out of the hands of the -Crown, held by their fellow subjects; but the latter have been slow to see the opportuni- tles, which the people from the United Slates quickly seized upon.

One ex- planation of this is that the British investor did not understand the sit- uation as the American investor did.

Many United States concerns have established branches in Canada, and more will do so in the future. We do not expect a British manufacturer or capitalist to engage in business or invest his money in Canada unless he can see n profit in so doing. We have no right to at tempi to tell other people what i ley sii,,ii flo.

It was a praiseworthy attempt to uphold the name of his province; but he could not tell very much of a defin- ite nature, because neither he nor any- one else knew very much that was def- inite to tell.

There have always been a few pioneers, whose faith in the la»d was unbounded. It may be recalled that Dr. George M. Dawson had a very high opinion of it, and that he intimat- ed that more detailed exploration than ho was able to make -would disclose much of value.

Dawson never made a mistake in his forecasts, and events have proved that he was right in re- spect to British Columbia. Here we would like to digress for a moment to pay a brief tribute to this great patriotic man of science: What Canada owes to Dr. Dawson can never be fully measured. The observations of Mr. He has brought back from his tour information of a very timely and valuable character.

He has rounded out, so to speak, our knowledge of the route of the new rail- way across the province. We had al- ready learned that in the Skeena valley and the lateral valleys connected with it there ars large areas adapted to set- tlement. We had already been told of the advantages of. The Nechaco country was known to be of exceptional vtllue, and we had been assured that in the tributuary areas there were many hundreds of thousands of acres of fertile land.

We did not know authoritatively about the upper part of the Fraser valley. This in- formation Mr. Ross has supplied, and we can now assert with confidence that practically all the country along the line of the G.

Pacific through British Columbia will be occupied by farmers or be the seat of Important industries. The public will await with interest t o- report, of the next ‘discoverer. Her course of action, we repeat, will be guided greatly by force of circumstances — Ot- tawa Journal. P, toria. JULY rOCBTH The citizens of the i hitod States, who make their home in Victoria celebrated the natal day of their country yester- day In appropriate style In g picnic, It Is one of the signs of the times thai such a tiling can he, and thai the peo pie nf Victoria are alwaya ready to as- sist them In making their celebration n success, I!

Father Brabant to his long rest. The deceas- ed priest was a man of noble qualities. Apparently Mr. Roosevelt docs not propose to tako his hat out of the ring. The progresslvists are going to or- ganize and the Irrepressible colonel will be their leader. He may find thai the country Is considerably bigger than an man In It. Collier’s tells The Colonist that Brlt- l. Brother, we have him with us now. None of these works have been complete. The hero of Khartoum would undoubtedly b» an ideal head of the war office, on the ground, above all, of his wonderjul talent for organization and the strength” and independence of his character.

Un- fortunately our system of party politics has always stood in the way pf the ideal man, and it must be confessed that Colonel Seely. So far as the- house of commons Is con- cerned, the change will not be great, as Colonel Seely has for the past few months represented the department there. We hope that his military ex- perience will cause him to listen with an unbiassed mind to the advice of the experts, who ought to have the fate of the British army In their hands.

Students of Canadian history await with Interest the appearance during the present summer of Hon. James Young’s second volume on the public men and public life of Canada as he has known them. His first volume, published sev- eral years ago, dealt with the political struggles between Upper and Lower Canada which preceded confederation. The second half of fbe work now to be given to the public, contains his person- al impressions and reaollectlons of the events surrounding confederation in These are followed by memories of the first three parliaments of the Dominion, of which he Is one of the few surviving members.

From The Gale Reporter we learn that the forthcom- ing volume throws new light on Lord Monck, Sir John Macdonald, Alexander Mackeinsle uhd other great figures of the last half of the nineteenth century.

Jt Is said that the second part of the work, like the first. Is unmarrcd by political bias. In any event the book will be welcomed as a genuine addition to the trustworthy annals of the coun- try contributed by one of its most aged and most highly respected public men.

William J. QflliSSie has had previous prison ex- perience, in March last he was released from the N’ew Westminster peniten- tiary, whither he was sent to serve out s sentence for obtaining goods under false pretences. While In the peniten- tiary he succeeded In making his es- cape, hut wis rernpturci and given an additional four months.

Citizens on Foot Have the Sight of Way. Such a law Is a Just recognition of the truth that citizens mi foot have the right of w n y on thai public streets ,i a aitoinst vehicular iraffic. A collision With a n BUtomObile may be more im- mediately fatal than ‘”‘ experience of being trampled under the feet of horses, ground under the wheels of a lorry, or being run down by s bicycle, none of these experiences being con- ductive to the health or long life of the victim — Toronto Telegram.

Alex Tourigny. Joseph Bertuecl, draw’ng; flye dollars in gold, given by the SOhOol board. Louis Bcker, Irish history; gold madi al, given by Mr. John Hart. Roland Dubois, highest average; gold medal, given by Fitzjatrick and O’Con- nell. Kdward Clarke, geography; leather purse contains one silver dollar, given by Rev.

Leterme- William J. Fltzpatrick, penmanship: fountain pen, given by Rev. Mac- Donald and Rev. Louis J. Ecker, for the best essay on Victoria; five dollars in gold, given by the school hoard. Keneim Yonge. Gerald Fagan, Ralmond Heal. Grade IT. Grade III. Albert Rivers. Grade IV. Grade V. Grade VI. Grade VIII. Here are no Eng- lish, Irish, French, but just the one Canadian.

There Is no other condi- tion of national greatness. In the lodse- roomi on Tnmrtay, July If, for the Installa- tion of officers. Ail members not having as yet paid tbsse Are asked to send them In at once, cere of the Alexandra club, when they wilt be added on to their respective lists. J Professor “W. This congress and those who attended it are discussed in detail by Joycelyne Dickinson, 1 and the content and sequence of the list in Add Ms , correspond well with that of a later manuscript.

We will leave the continentals at that and turn our attention to the English of the first and last sections — men who cannot in fact have been at Arras at that time. We shall retain the misleading designation APA-en for these sections, which contain 64 and entries respectively. Almost 60 years ago Anthony Wagner, the late Garter King of Arms, tentatively concluded that ‘heraldry was coming into use and taking formal shape for a generation or more before our first clear evidence for it.

Even Wagner himself did not really put forward arguments, other than to list a handful of early armorial seals from all over Europe dated to the period from to There are least two, interconnected reasons for this reticence.

The first is the obvious shortage of data, which almost without exception come from seals. The second reason derives from the unwillingness of most scholars to speculate without having documentary evidence on which to build their hypotheses and arguments. If we accept Wagner’s conclusion though we might more appropriately call it a hypothesis—there are several families that we might expect to have adopted armo-rial emblems around or shortly after , i.

But to what extent, in which order, and at which social level did this happen? The problem facing us in substantiating the hypothesis can be reformulated in more general terms: is it possible to date an adoption of arms to before it is documented? Speculation has been engaged in for more than a hundred years. Horace Round more or less explicitly dated the adoption of the quarterly arms of Mandeville before , but as discussed below, though this dating has often been cited, it was based purely on a rough extrapolation from seal data fifty to a hundred years later.

The primary aim of this paper is to investigate whether there is evidence to substantiate the adoption of arms before the date of any surviving documentation. Three sets of data were chosen to explore the possibilities. Patrick L Thompson. Confucius: Chinese teacher, editor, politician, and philosopher, — BC. The Latin phrase, Historia est Magistra Vitae, conveys that the study of past history should serve as a lesson to the future. The word ‘history’ commonly expresses events that have already taken place, and are documented as facts.

Many people wish to ignore that this is a natural truth. Truth is the unabashed description of compiled facts on a subject, particularly when events in time have been recorded and produce no other outcome. Truth differs from theory and hypothesis, wherein these latter produce only partially know events, and supposition replaces facts for understanding the topic.

Until the complete facts are known, supposition takes the place of full understanding. Therefore, when knowledge is imparted to provide full understanding there is no room for non-truth. Supposition, theory and hypothesis must make an exist. When publishing any topic for review, the author s must provide for all information that is known to be the truth, particularly when facts are available to make a determination.

When facts are tangible, able to be touched and read, the final analysis can take but one path; not two, and not several.

When dealing with known events, omitting the observance of set rules, and long held traditional foundations of processes, omission yields bad history. When true history is observable, touchable, and readable it presents things which may have been overlooked to form a hypothesis or theory about a topic. History is present in records, documents and accounts. As historical information is available to heraldists and genealogists alike, what reason would there be to create theories or hypotheses about armorials and family pedigree, and thereby discard known relationships?

The obvious answer is: There is no reasonable motive to do so. However, when facts are discarded and ignored, anyone will realize that here is clearly an agenda behind it, and motive to do so. To be clear, discarding truth does not place any expression in the realm of new discovery. There is nothing new when it comes to dismissing history and pedigree, or for that matter, knowledge on other topics. Somewhere, someone, in the past, or sadly at present, dismisses facts as being irrelevant, ignoring the truth entirely, posturing their concocted views to fill the void of their very own self-imposed whims.

This has happened before and will surely happen in the future as well. If fact, such is occurring at this very time revolving around the names MacTavish and Thom p son. When history is discarded all manner of things are possible, including the formulation of fictions, pseudo-history, half-truths.

Without question, MacTavishes are of Gaelic origin and culture and much older than the myths portray. This article is meant to explore one of those inconsistencies and half-truths being presented modernly about the MacTavishes, addressing a hypothesis that MacTavishes are in some way related to the Scottish Lowland and Midland Thompson armigers, expounding some very strange reasoning based solely on armorial similarity.

This armorial hypothesis does not provide what is known and recorded about the MacTavishes in traditional or even historical accounts, which when examined would dispel any such nonsense. A half-truth does not make a fact, nor does the bending or manipulation of historical facts make statements truthful.

As Confucious’ philosophy imparts at the head of this article, there might be no cat to be found, and thus finding the ” cat ” becomes an impossible feat. Once the dark room has been illuminated, it becomes clear, there was no ” cat ” to be found. Thus, completely illuminating the room reveals — there simply is nothing at all in the room as it has been described.




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