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Fort George Herald Jul 27, 1912

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Full Text

 South Fort George
will be' the centre
of railway construction activity
this season.
,,   ■'./
I i ,!
/OI, 3, NO. 30. .
SODTH FORT GEORGE, B. C, SATURDAY/JULY 27, 1912.
$3 PER ANNUM
jRiD TRUNK ENGINEERS
AND CONTRACTORS
ARRIVE
Two ol the big men on the conduction of the Grand Trunk Pacific
Railway,  Patrick    Welch,  of Foley,
Welch and Stewart, and B. B. Kelliher, Chief Engineer    of the Grand
Trunk Pacific Railway, arrived here
on Monday last    from Tete  Jaune
Cache. They came down the Fraser
in one of the gasoline cabin launches
accompanied     by       Superintendent
Fetter, who    is In tfier„e    of c n
struction    for the    contractors, between Tete    Jaune Cache and this
place.
The Herald ol>ta ned- a lengthy interview with the railroad men upon
matters of  interest to our reeders.
We met them on the Steamer B. X.,
anil explianed  that we  were trying
to supply lirst hand, reliable information regarding    the work    of the
Urand Trunk pacific Railway in this
section, and that we did not prophesy  or assume   the movements   of
the transcontinental,  without-foundation of fact, for the benefit of any
private interests. Mr. Kelliher stated
that although he did    not care   to
discuss the railroad company's plans
he would he    pleased    to let    The
i.Herald   have any    information    he
could    divulge    regarding    matters
which would help the public to appreciate the (act  that  the  ra'lroad
company were encouraging 1*it 1 im.it*
enterprise aud development in every
wny possible.    He looted    .at Mr.:
Welch, "Well, you     tell' him  some-
thing" suggested the chief engineer.
The big genial contractor smiled. "I
would sug-jest," he said, "that I tell
him all about,   the Grand   Trunk."
The chief engineer laughed, " and I"
he said, "will tell him all ahout the
(    firm of Foley Welch and Stewart."
We wanted to hear about the -Pacific
Great Eastern   line,  which is being
built and financed by Messrs. Foley
Welch & Stewart, from Vanoouver to
fort George, and the bond issue of
which road   is being guaranteed by
the provincial   government, and we
said so. "There is not much to say
ahout that railroad now," said Mr.
WeIch. "except that   it will tie on
'o the Grand Trunk main line somewhere ahout here. The first sod wns
to have been turned by Premier Mc-
l|riue on July the first, but that has
now he, n postponed until Labor Day.
Questioned about the ]$ans of the
railway company with regard to the
townBite on the Indian Reserve here
*■ Kelliher said that the ral.way
Intended to iay out a beautiful
townsite on the laud. He.stated that
11 would not be surveyed in the
manner U| ordinary gub-divlsions,
most  0t W|lich    were lal(,   out on
rectangular   lines    alone,   but that.
ir. or curved streets would be
urail
laid
11,11. and that every advantage
*•»» to |)e tltken of the great natural
Poaslbiiitiea of the topoKraphy to
"Mte a beautiful city on the 1301)
»"6 tenet. Mr. Kelliher stated that
, railway liad employed a famous
'"'•scape gardner from Boston, who
'a,d «"t   the beautiful    townsite of
'ncc RllP">'t, to plan the scheme of
"h-ulvtsion, and instructions had
"wn issued that no trees were to be
cut 'lown until his arrival, as parks
*ou" be laid out.in the city. Mr.
^'"•er stated t at all the low land
0 the uorth of tjhe une on th« re-
(8««would bo filled in and .tttlllllH
r 8*tes for railroad shops and such
,„ " of tu« company as wpuld.be
^tedh,re.    The stmt,    oj t.
w»s*te would be laid out to tie to
° greats of this toWn without any,
an/J 8nd the     ,lnes °' tne nortn
"   South   streets    would be c;n-
J«across the'Hudson B* land
It - „, 'e survey8 "»' WW T*>n
would
appear from this that an
Brrnn     ••"">   mio   moi.   bu
the u        * '' belng ttrrlved at wltn
their  1 Bay ComPany «»y Whlah
"act     would be    sub-divided
about the same time as that of the
Indian reservation. Mr. Kelliher
said that the Grand Trunk townsite
would be on the market before Very
long, and that it would be sold by
auction.
Mr. Kelliher stated that the railway company were urging tbe government to establish experimental
farms in tbis district, which would
enable more authentic information to
be issued regarding the agricultural
and horticultural possibilities of the
country.
With regard to tbe location of the
railway station, Mr. Kelliher had
little to say. When tbe topographical
survey, now being run here under
Engineer Gill was completed and the
profile plans in the Grand Trunk
offices, a location (or the railway
station would be decided upon by the
company. The Herald has explained
to its readers that although an effort
was made by a townsite promoter to
have the Railway Commission order
the loeation of the projected station
placed near bis townsites, no result
was obtained which could be considered at all staisfactory by the
promoter we refer, to, although he
endeavored to - make It ap; ear that
a decision was arrived at in his
favor, by advertising extensively to
this effect.
Regarding the possibility of labor
troubles, in reply to a question,
Mr. Welch stated that there did not
appear to be any serious difficulties
in proapect. Most labor troubles, he
A prospector named Adams whilst
rambling about in the hills near
Quesnel,, discovered a quartz ve n
which is reported to assay values of
W7C0 to the ton.
The bridge at Skeena crossing was
completed on tbe 7th, when the first
train crossed. This is a week ah;ad
i of contract time. On Monday the
track-laying machine started to work
on the east side of the river, and by
last night over tour miles of steel
was laid. All the material is now on
hand to rush the work, and the aim
of the contractors is to reach
Skeena Gulch inside of two we?ks,
and here there will be a short delay
until the bridge over the Gulch is
finished. Rails will be in New Hazelton by the middle of August, and
passenger trains will probably be
running into the town by the first of
September. — Omineca Herald.
Martin Larson had a nerve-racking experience with a big bear and
its cub on' Tuesday night last. In
company with Preston, telegraph
operator, he drove about eight miles
down the road to effect some repairs
to the line. After reaching the
trouble Larson got out . of
the rig, to follow the truil some distance back from tbe road, and while
walking along roused  up big bruin.
SOME OF THE MEN WHO LAID OUT THE G. T. P.-A photograph of
some of the star engineers during the process of the preliminary surveys.
Reading from left to right, Chas. E. Betts, an assistant1 engineer; Collingwood
Schreiber's secretary: Collingwood Schreiber, general consulting engineer for
the Dominion government; B. B. Kelliher, Chief Engineer of the G.T.P., and
Oscar England, one of the district engineers on the preliminary surveys.
said, originated from tbe influences
of men who endeavored to organize
railroad labor with a view to •profiting from tbe effects of strikes, by
levying on the laborers for campaign
funds. A number of these labor con-
spiritors we^e arrested and sentenced
to terms of imprisonment during
the'trouble on the C. N. R. re.ently,
when the I. W. W. struck.
There would be no difficulty ln
bringing down the steam shovels
which should be working on tbe contracts in tbis section, said Mr. Welch,
If the water raises in the fall of tbe
year as It often does. These shovels
weigh about seventy tons, but can
be dismantledf They will be
brought down the fraser on specially
constructed scows.
Mr. Welch stated that he would return here in about three weeks if
possible, and he would then perhaps
have some interesting information
to give The Herald.
j Mr. Kelliher and' Mr. Welch left
here for the coast, trom where they
will proceed to. Haselton and will
follow construction through the
Bulkley and Nechaco valleys down to
this place. Mr. Kelliher will have
his powerful and beautifully appointed gasoline cruiser here to meet him,
in which his party will proaied to
the head of navigation, and the end
of steel at Tete Jaune Cache.
Apparently the bear feared for tbe
safety ot the cub and it started tor
Larson, took to bis heels, climbing the first tree that was handy.
He remained there, having no gun,
until Preston came along some time
later. This is apparently the same
bear which has been seen by several
people in that vicinity.
Walter Crocker and W. N. Campbell
who have pre-emptions at. the mouth
of the Willow Rivtr, came down to
enjoy a well earned rest this week,
after having picked their crop of
hay.
When E. J. Chamberlin, president
of the Grand Trunk Pacific, passed
through Edmonton recently, he de
clared that the construction of thc
road to Prince Rupert would be completed and in running order by 1914.
That bis claim will be substantiated
seems likely, for quite recently ste-1
reached Tete Jaune Cache, 347 miles
west of Edmonton, and about 300
miles from this point.
A woman "cop" ln Vancouver
pinched a woman fortune teller for
practicing witchcraft. The fortune
teller told tbe cop that she was to
have a wealthy husband and make a
trip to Frisco.
A provincial Land Surveyor was
prosecuted at the instigation of Mr.i.
0. Carry, a member of the Society
for the Preveniun ot Cruelty to
Animals, because some of the surveyor's horses had sore backs. The
case was dismissed, but just tne
same the incident goes to prove tbat,
Mrs. Carry is a most humane person:
—Poor borses.
This section of tbe country has
been pestered for a long time with
real estate drummers selling lots at
a long distance from here. Every pay
day these land peddlers flock into
the Boundary towns to pick up easy
money from the suckers who are
broad in the back, but thin in the
upper stope. Most of these peddlers
evade the local licence fee, and are
adepts at dangling a bait before the
eyes of the greedy. It is the old
game of appealing to man's cupidity,
and beating * him with gabby guff
about making fortunes out of a few
fuet of earth. This real estate gambling is a curse that keeps thousands on the ragged edge of poverty
and anxiety. It means loss and disaster to the country at large, just
the same as excessive gambling of
any kind. If the distant lots are so
valuable why is it that these real
estate peddlers do not Bell them
around home? Why do they go so far
away to give strangers a chance to
make money? Just think of that
dear Rube when some sweet-tong'ued
gink holds a map up to your vision
and asks you to invest by a little
cash payment, and the balance on
easy payments. Just a little stack
as it were to get you ln the game.
It fs much safer to play poker, for
in that kind of a gamble you can at
hat have some fun, and get a few
drinks befoie the kitty swallows all
the chips, In the real estate game it.
is a hundred to one shot you never
get anything but a piece of paper,
and your own dreams about easy
money. Tlie police frequently run
tinhorns out of towns, but tbey | wi.0ie thine
would be doing tbe innocent and
confiding public a greater benefit
if they would run1 the majority of
real estate peddlers put of the
country. This wild and crazy gambling in real estate is already having
a disastrous elTect upon legitimate
enterprise, and lt should be discouraged in every way possible. Its
evil effect is already plainly seen in
nca ly all tbe mining camps of tbe
interior. It is a better gamble today
to buy lots in Greenwood than almost any distant peddling proposition that we have seen, and yet local
people would consider a man extremely daft who would plank his
money down for any lot in^his city
at a price that be would pay for a
potato patch. And yet by sending
real estate rustlers, equipped with
the proper maps and advertising into
distant parts, every lot in Greenwood could be sold at profitable
prices, and all the land around it for
30 miles could be put up as sub-divisions, and find ready buyers. Verily
we say unto you, that the gullibility
of the human race passeth all understanding—Greenwood  Ledge.
PANAMA CANAL ROUTE
MAY RESULT IN COOKING
CANADIAN WHEAT
A LAWYER'S OPINION.
The the question of rates through
the Panama canal has little, it any
interest to Canadian railways, was
the view expressed by E. J. Chamberlin, president of the G. T. P. on
his return from a visit to Winnipeg,
where he has been installing his successor in office as general manager
of the G. T. P.
"I don't think the Canadian railways have had anything to do with
the protest made by the British government against discriminatory rates
through the Panama canal in favor
ol the American shippers," he said,
"because in my opinion very little
Canadian traffic will go by that
route."
Mr. Chamberlin was reminded that
the late Mr. Hays had used as one
of his greatest arguments for the
building of the G. T. P. the necessity
of another road through to the Pacific coast to carry out the grain
which would be attracted that way
by the Panama canal.
"Of course, said Mr. Chamberlin,
"nobody knows yet what effect the
canal will have on Canadian traffic.
And nobody will know until the
has been tested. But,
iny belief is that very little traffic
from Canada will go that way. The
life-blood ot the Canadian Pacific is
the east and west traffic, and it will
be the same with the G. T. P.
I don't think the people in the east
need fear tbe Panama canal a bit,
because I believe the traffic, so far
as we are concerned, will continue
to follow the present routes."
Asked If the G. T. P. had ever contemplated running a line of steamers
from Prince! Rupert to Europe via
the Panama canal, Mr. Chamberlin
replied in the negative, adding that
he did not believe any other Canadian railway had contempleted such a
move either.
As regards the transportation of
grain, be remarked tbat the whole ot
the Candian crop of last year
would have to be dried before it
could have been transported by such
a hot route as the Panama Canal,
where the temperature went as high
as 120 in the shade. Tbe present
route, he said*, is much cooler and
lh i-elr"c much morc desirable, and
I the transshippliu' of -[he . grain at
j Frirt William, Georgian Bay, Montreal, or other outlets, all had the
effect of drying it. It must be remembered that the Canadian farmer
wants to ship bis grain as Boon as
it was threshed; he could not wait
to dry and store it.
In regard to tbe    statement tbat.
the government had decided to econ-
According to Mr. I. Crennizen, a
prominent lawyer of Petrolia, Ont.,
who was a visitor here this week,
the Port George country is destined
to to become   an agricultural area
second to none in his experience for i omlM on 8UCh portions of tbe trans-
farming.   Mr.  Greenizen has: contln(jntal as remained to be built
mixed farming. Mr
some land holdings ln this district
which he purchased a number of
years ago. His object in visiting this
territory was to verify the favorable
reports be has had regarding the
land, and from his conversation
with a Herald reporter he is more
than satisfied with the result of his
long journey. Mr. Greenizen states
that the development of South Fort
George had far exceeded his expectations, gleaned from hearsay, and
that from all indications this place
would inevitably form an important
adjunct to the tuture townsite on
the Indian Reserve. Mr. Greenizen
intends to return here some time in
the tuture with a view to investing
ln townsite property.
The  salmon    run has   commenc. d
again, and the big red fish are very
plentiful. The Indians    caught over
100 Salmon    at the mouth   ot tbe
| Mud River during one night recently.  _
Orders have been issued by the auth-  was well
oritleB, that Indians are not to catch   which are situated across the river
' salmon for sule in town, I and some miles back
by altering grades, Mr. Chamberlin
Bald be was not in a position to
make a statement.
"I have heard the same story myself," he said; "but I have no official notification of it. Such an alteration might, ot course, have an important effect on traffic, but until I
have investigated the story I cannot
say anything about it."
INVESTORS FROM OREGON.
A party of gentlemen from Oregon,
who have acquired land interests in
this district, were amongst the arrivals in town this week. The party
consists of Messrs. Fred and John
Schwab and T. Kind, from Mount
Angel, Oregon, who have visited this
place In order to inspect the lands
they purchased some time ago from
the North Coast Land Company. Mr.
Schwab, in conversation with the
Fort George Herald, stated that the
pleased    with the lands,
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x PAGE TWO
THE FOKl ij.caw-'" "•*-»"—
raRT GEORGE iERMO
dollars, which   now forma the
promoter's bank roll, had it been
"""•'""-"• ■•- invested in the development of
N3ATHERN INTERIOR PRINTING CO. Ltd. the  real   city   of   the future,
J " BAN,EU" PRES""N1 ! would have done a lot of things
Devoted to the interests^of ^Fort hn fa ]{pe 0f permanent develop-
| ment. It has been the endeavor
of this paper to restrict, as far as
possible, indiscriminate investment in these background pro
PUBLISHEO BY THE
George und the entire Northern Interior.
DANIELL, Editor.
  ,,, ——■***— , mr-Mi,    in     «..  -
■ "        ~   i motions in order that the future
Since the time when The Her -1 ,     ,   '   nt of this place might
aid first entered the arena, de-1 ,.   .L ^f».t
termined to pitt  itself  against
the ravages of a gang of real estate sharks, we have often been
asked why we engaged in this
bitter fight. Sometimes the question comes from a rank outsider,
with an indifferent knowledge of
the cycle of events which has
forced this issue,  to whose superficial opinion some of the material that has appeared in these
columns might be characterized
as malicious criticism of some
person, place or thing. Then again
the question is often asked by
men who know the justification
of our attitude; who appreciate
the magnitude and the import of
the task which we set ourselves
to do; but whom, having interests in this district which could
be exploited with great profit to
themselves along similar lines to
those which we have been exposing, have asked the question in
the conciliatory manner of a man
who wishes to suggest that the
first principle of any business is
to get the money.
As a matter of fact, any intelligent person will   readily con-
ced   that   our   campaign   has
been planned to protect the best
interests of this country from the
havoc which threatened its future
prospects, by the operations of a
crowd of get-rich-quick men who
conspired to trade upon the future
of Fort George without regard
for the effect that their operations would have upon the future.
With us it was a matter of policy.   Realizing that the possibilities of legitimate investment in
the real city that is to come,
would be jeopardized by the premature flotation of vast misrepresented areas, the promoters of
which took advantage of the remoteness of this place to float
their "townsites," we have done
what was possible to counteract
their lurid advertising,    In the
process of the controversy which
our policy evoked the promoter's
organs of publicity struck indiscriminately at all persons or interests opposed to the operations
of the man who bossed the gang,
and about whom we, in retaliation, printed some pertinent remarks, and brought down upon
us expensive libel suits, which
we are now fighting.  This man
went into the townsite game with
a few hundred dollars. Before an
arbitration commission in Vancouver recently evidence was introduced showing that the receipts from his sales have been
OVEK A MILLION DOLLARS.
The time is now near when the
townsite of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway will be on the market, and with its appearance interest in   outside   sub-divisions
will naturally fall off materially.
There are 1366 acres in the land
the railroad will put on the market, which, together with the
small properties to the south of it
along the Fraser river,   which
not be marred by the counterfeit
townsites that have been forced
for years upon the poor gullible
public as the genuine article.
The dominant mind of the man
who has led his army of followers will suffer a rude shock when
the hopelessness of his effort to
strangle legitimate enterprise in
its tracks and force development
ly the power of a bank roll, into
the channels of his desire, is
brought home to him by future
events.
Here, on the ground, the enemies of The Herald are the enemies of the future city of Fort
George, the   real Fort George
that is not yet here.   In this
community, which has stood so
staunchly behind   this  journal
throughout the   campaign, the
motives of which they as a body
appreciated,there exist, however,
a few poor pikers who whine at
the crack of the lash, and who
would cower before the sheer aggression of the exploiters we are
fighting, rather than face the
consequences of  a controversy
which, whilst detrimental to us
at present, is calculated to stand
behind the town in the future.
These pikers are not representative types of our city. Their craven whimperings pass unnoticed
and are lost in the press of events,
so we pass them up-they are
the white chips in the game.
The fight of The Herald against
the grafters is justified up to the
hilt, and future events will further justify us.
STATEMENT OF FIRST OF
JULY CELEBRATION
The following is a statement of
receipts and disbursements of
the First of July celebration,
which we publish at the request
of the secretary;—
RECEIPTS
Voluntary   subscriptions
from the citizens of S.
Fort George and neighborhood      --- $835.50
Proceeds of dance      -       51.00
Entrance fees       -      -   44,00
I Choicest Seasoned Lumber |
A I
RUSSELL PEDEN
A SUGGESTION
DISBURSEMENTS
Decoration committee
Nor. Lumber Co.   $24.25
Removing   decorations
Painting signs, etc.
Close & Brown ac.
Mrs. Robedee's ac.
F. G. T. & L. Co
Work on streets
and b.b. diamond
To Barber, for lab.
and team
Gillman, labor    -
Roy, labor    -
Chung Tye, labor -
I. A. White acjM
Reception com,
J. A. Campbell, ac. 14.50
Telegram H. B. Co.   1.81
Glasses
H. B. Co, account
Freight B. X. Co.
Dance com.
J. R. Campbell ac.
Rent of hall      -
Flag for hall     -
Music
McGaghran & T.
G. McGaughey    -
Printing and Ad.
Tickets for dance
Adv. Herald
Posters, Tribune -
Prizes allotted
$930.50
■x: nuiauw*-»■»-* * —"•  \ff
I Northern Lumber Co., limited I
! Store, Office and banber Yard, Sou* Fort Georg.
i <U 	
[e i
4.00
41.00 I
9.15
1.00
2.00 $81:40
25.00
2.50
2.50
2.50
18.00 $50.50
City livery, Feed &
§3t!e StsiDles ! A proprietor.
Single and Double Driving Horses.   Saddle and Pack Horses.
New Buggies and Thoroughly Reliable Rigs.
DRAYING AND EXCAVATING  DONE.
1.00
50.00
5.00 $72.31
8.50
15.00
4.00
20.00
25.00
2.00 $74.50
3.50
18.00
13.00 $34.60
332.50
Fort George Hardware Co.
General Hardware and Sheet Metal Workers.
All kinds of tin and sheet Iron work done.
Camp stoves      Hot air Furnaces, etc.
LASELLE AVENUE SOUTH PORT GEORGE.
George J. Hammond, president
of the Natural Resources Security Co,, Ltd,, is expected here
this week. He will undoubtedly
be banqueted in the Nechaco
town. We venture to suggest
the following menu:
Appetizer
Our famous "long green" olives
Soup
Cream of Ham       Ham juice en taase
Promoters' Bouillon
Entrees
Ham, boiled Roast Ham
Minced Ham    Georgia Ham and
Roasts
Roast Chicago Ham
Roast Ham a la Minneapolis
Ham Roust, plain, with Nechaco gravy
"Saturday Night" Roast
Dessert
Tribune Putfs      Board of Trade Tarts
Frosted Hope        Lemon Lots
Assorted Con—fectionery
Total disbursements • $645.71
Surplus       ■        -      284.79
$930.50
ion for a licence to Take
and Use Water
NOTICE Is   hereby given that I,
Francis Hoftercamp,   ot South Fort
George, B. C. will   apply lor a licence to take and use one cubic foot
per second of water out of Tan Creek
which flows in an easterly direction
through P. R. 1243 and empties Into
Fraser River near middle of eastern
boundary of P. R. 1243. The water
will he diverted at its source In Lot
820 and will be used for lrr'gation
purposes on    the land described aa
Pre-emption Record No. 1243.
THIS NOTICE was posted on the
ground on the 15th day of July 1912.
Tbe application will be filed ln the
oflice of tbe Water Recorder or with
the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
FRANCIS HOFFERCAMP.
Applicant
— South —
Fort George
Business
Property
Grew-er
Cheese
Stil-on
Swish
Nuts
(Only one variety) Jackplne
Demitasse
LOST
' A sorrel cayouse mare, from Six-
Mile Lake, branded (X over A) on left
shoulder.
Finder will be rewarded on returning
to owner.    WILLIAM P. FRASER,
South Fort George.
July 27, 1912.
  Mr.  Blake Wi'Bon,  one of tha big
along the Fraser river,   wmcn j ^ ^^ ,n p Bur|lg 4 COii m
have reached a material impor- ■ Cal({ory cattle fiim> arrived in
—Is cheaper per front foot today
than hundreds of towns in Canada that have little
or no future ahead of them by way of railway development or strategic location.
——Everyone admits that South
Fort George has a great future and nothing can
now stop it from coming into its owtL Why not investigate and buy before the prices' double, which
they are sure to do, in a short time?
....We have re-listings of ldts that will
pay you to ask for—they are money makers to-day.
Garden tracts
2 1-2 acre Garden Tracts, close in, that can be bought
on easy terms, that later will become residential property.
Prices $75 to $125 an acre. $50 down and $15 a month,
Farm Lands
:ovn
iu»»c »c»v..-- -    j Calgary cattle firm, arrived ln
portance by the development otj tbi8 weel£   t0 ,neP.t pat   Welch <*n
the business interests that are in-1 buaineSS regarding the supply oi bin
dependent of any townsite com-■ »-*.-»-..-♦•««. ^m s with beet. Mr
pany's assistance, will form an
area large enough for the city of
Fort George for   many, many
years to come.   Yet in the background lie over a million dollars
worth of 25-foot lots,   with a
stage setting of promoter's development crowded   on to one
corner of them.   That million
Constructions cam. s witb beef. Mr
Wilson left on the 1). X., acom.iany-
ing Mr. Welch to Ashcroit.
In order to properly cope with the
police    work here,    detention shed*
LIQUOR ACT, 1910
(Section 35.)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on the
27th day of August next, application
will be made to the Superintendent of
Provincial Police for the grant of a
licence for the sale of liquor by retail
in and upon the premises known as the
Empress Hotel, situate at South Fort
Some that are close in, at $12.50 an acre.    A good buy.
Large tracts for colonization at attractive prices.
Write for particulars of what you are interested in to the
"""    i Empress Hotel, suuaie »v p»u«' * »••
are   to    be bJilt  at   South    Fort !George, B.C., upon the lands described
George and in the Nechaco town, in ' M Loti 16 and 16, Block 10, D.L. 934.
..._,.u _.i„„„»^    -**,-*,., ha locked udI    Dated this 27th day of July, 1912.
  ~*-t   tn i nnilD
which prisoners may be locked up
preliminary to their being taken to
tbe main coop,
GEORGE WARCUP,
Applicant.
4034
Cotton Bldg.
CO., LIMITED
SOLE AGENTS South Fort George Townsite
OWNERS South Fort George Gardens
«M|MaWi
A   /, INtt*miiw
THK HERALD RECEIVES
MANY ENQUIRIES FROM
ALL OVER THE WORLD ON
KVERY MAIL. WE INTEND
TO ANSWER SOME OF
THESE KNQUIRB8 IN
THIS COLUMN, IN THE
HOPE THAT INFORMATION
DESIRED BY ONE PERSON
MAY BE FOUND OF INTEREST TO OTHERS.     E D .
Spokane, Wash.
Editor, Herald:
I have a little money and
am looking lor a good location in
which to start some sort ol paying
business. I am an experienced mechanic and expert chaulleur. Your town
lias been recommended to me as a
growing community. I would like to
have your opinion. J. V.
The recommendations you have regarding tbis town are well founded.
Tbis place is growing, but is yet an
infant. There are many openings for
profitable business ventures here even
at this stage amongst which I may
mention, as sure winners, either a
brewery or a sash and door business.
There is nothing doing ln the automobile line here yet, though a handy
powerful motor boat with plenty of
puwer would 'be a good, investment.
Wetaskewin, Alta.
Editor, Herald:
Is there a townsite called
Fort St James? A place was once
advertised by tbat name, represented as being un Stuart Lake. I have
put some money into, it and ■ now
have uothing but an interim receipt.
Will you write and tell me who to
write to. J. L.
The interim receipt closes the
deal. You hold a busted flush. Tbe
Fort St James townslU Is a myth.
Write the Chief of Police of the town
where the real estate dealer handed
you the joker, if it's revenge you'r
alter.
*-■• Y„ Pendleton, Ore.—There are
enough restaurants here at present
to meet the requirements of present
conditions. You can see some of
their ade in this paper, and there
others that do not advertise which
would indicate that tbis line does
Bot Prosper much here.
Vancouver, B. 0.
Editor, Herald:
The reports of Fort George
a" very conflicting, and I have just
been handed a copy of your paper of
the sixth of July, and was advised
to write you. I have a lot in Central
fort George, eold by the Natural
Resources Security Company of this
<%* I bought the lot as a spec-
"'ation. Would you advise me to
hold it? proin genMal indications
Port George will surely be a big
"lat» some day, but there are so
"»■■* conflicting reports about the
P'«ce that we on the outside are
rather doubtful. 0. K. [
e have heard of the company you*
'«'«• to; in fact we printed Its pres-
leDt"8 Picture in the paper you say
you have. As regards your' lot we
*°'"d state that in our estimation,
»<• nearer the lot Is to the Nechaco
'"ver the better for you. Central
,rt George has been on the market
,or * long time but we do not think
l"ere are any buildings at all on the
Pr°l'erty. Our advice to you la to
™l «» lot, if you can, to some
»01*'.g Person of a trusting and con-
""'"B nature. The age limit we Ira-
, e '" wu*<*r that this property may
,ori» a ucBt egg ,or hig oW age  |or
J »»* roll by the property may
'crease iu value-one can never tell.
Edltor, Herald:""
Arlington, Wash.
to      t * *ant    to get 8   contract
make ties on the railway some-
* ""- hew    Fort George. Will you
» *8e »et me have any Information
m can- J. F.H.
1,,Qley, Welch ft atewart have the
t.C.
4a
2
8
a
A   Most modern up-to-date hotel in the interior of British
jj  Columbia.
4   New four-storey building.   Accommodation for 120 guests
2j  All outside rooms-large, well-lighted and ventilated.
Steam heated.
Hotel
czz
8
8
fA
I
is
Occidental t
QUESNEL K
I
I
I
I
I
5
RATES $2.00 PER DAY UP
(
Weekly and monthly rates on application
Wire for rooms Wire for rooms
E. L. KEPNER, Proprietor
K.f^'^'^4^ /.*A-> *^*> 1A> ^A> <n» <A> 'A* fA> ^1
A Do you contemplate ►>
i      BUILDING?      K
fl Then investigate our workmanship und  R
** get our estimates ^
DANFORTH & M'INNIS      l
milton and  R
•Ht -streets    K
zw.W4*r/A
m  and Builders I First
Ik-W-^-W-Wi^*^*^*^^
CHURCH SERVICES.
ST. STEPHEN'S CHURCH-lst, 3rd
and 5th Sundays in month, Holy Communion, 8 a.m.; Evensong and Sermon, 7:30 p.m. Second and 4th Sundays in month, Matins, 10:30 a.m.:
Holy Eucharist and Sermon. 11 a.rii.-
Rev. R. H. Isaac.  Williams,  Vicar.
KNOX CHURCH-Services every Sunday evening at 7.30. C. M. Wright,
Minister,
METHODIST CHURCH - South
Fort George—Service will be
held every Sunday morning in
the Maple Leaf Theatre at 11
o'clock.   T. Griffiths,  pastor.
contract for the construction of all
the uncompleted work. Write them
at Vancouver or Spokane ,
A PRESBYTERIAN DIVINE
IT
Arriving here yesterday, after running the Fraser river from Tete Jaune
Cache, tbe Rev. F. T. Rouse, pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church of
Omaha, Neb., accompanied by Mr,
Howard -Walte and Mr. Malcolm
Shule of Portland Maine, are taking
a well earned rest after the rigors.of
a trip from Edmonton to South
Fort Qeorge under the present conditions of travel.
The Rev. Mr. Rouse and his companions made the dangerous trip
down the Fraser River from the head
of navigation in a small canvas
boat that weighs only eighty pounds
when empty. This is the first time
in our experience that such a journey
has been attempted in such a frail
craft. Mr. Rouse stated to The
Herald that they ran everything on
the river, including the Goat and the
Giscomb rapids, with the exception
of the upper Grand Canyon, in the
canvas boat. The party are making
a trip over the uncompleted portion
of the Grand Trunk Pacific, covering
the whole distance between the end
of steel at Tete Jaune Cache and the
end of steel in the Bulkley. Construction trains are now running
right into the Cache, Bald Mr. Rouse
and work on the grade to the south
is proceeding rapidly. Tbe right.of-
way, gangs are clearing ahead and
are throwing the brush into the
river. The party are looking into
the lands offered along the route,
with a ,View to investment. The Rev.
Mr. Rouse Is a great traveller, and
the manner in which he handled the
canvas boat in the dangerous waters
of the upper river shows that he is
a river man of no mean ability. The
party are registered at the Hotol
Northern,
CANCELUT10N OF RESERVE
Notice is hereby given that the reserve existing on crown lands in the vicinity of Stuart River, situated in the
Cariboo district, notice of which, bearing
date December 17th, 1908, was published
in the British Columbia Gazette, dated
December, 17th, 1908, is cancelled in so
far as the same relates to the lands
surveyed as Lots llll, 1114, 5415, 5379,
5433, 5380, 5381, 5382, 5383,5384, 5385,
5417, 5419, 5391, 5389, 5388, 5387, 5386,
5432, 5437, 5438, 5431, 6392, 5393.5394,
5395, 5396, 5397, 5421, 5424, 5403,5402,
5401, 5400, 5399, 5398, 5430, 5439,5429,
5404, 5405, 5406, 5407, 5408, 5409,5427,
5414, 5426, 5428, 5425, 5418, 5390 and
5412, all in the Cariboo District,
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C., 12th June, 1912.
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the reserve
existing over Crown Lands In the vicinity of
Stuart River, Cariboo, notice of which bearing
dale February 16th, 1910. waa published in the
British Columbia Gazette, February 17th. 1910, is
cancelled, is so far as the same relates to thc
lands surveyed aa Lots 6251. 6232, 6253, 6254, 6255,
6256, 6257, 6258. 6265, 6272, 6296, 6297, 6296, 6289, 6271,
6266, 6264, 6259, 6273. 6280, 6281. 6279, 6274, 6260, 6263,
6267, 6170,6290, 6295, 6291, 6269, 6268, 6262, 6261, 6276,
6278, 6284. 6277, 6276. 6285, 6286, 6287, 6288, 6292, 6293,
6294, 6295a. 6801, 6905, 6300, 6299, 6903, 6904, 6907, 6908,
6908a and 6906, all In the Cariboo District.
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, CC. 12th Juno, 1912 jun22sepl4
IN THE MATTER of the Companies
Act; and IN THE MATTER of
Cooke, Peden & Company, Limited.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Cooke, Peden & Company, Limited, will
at the expiration of one month from
the first publication hereof apply to the
Registrar of Companies for approval of
change of name irom Cooke, Peden &
Company, Limited, to "The Northern
Lumber    &    Mercantile     Company,
Limited."
Dated this 4th day of May, 1912.
E. J. AVISON,
Quesnel, B.C.
Solicitor for Cooke, Peden &
Company, Limited.
FORT GEORGE LAND  DISTRICT.
District of Cariboo.
Take notice that Arthur CharleB Egbert McElroy, of South Fort George,
B.C., manager, intends to apply tor
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at e post planted at the
Northwest corner of Lot 4201 and
marked C. McElroy's Northeast corner,
thence south 10 chains, thence west 40
chains, thence north 80. chains more or
less to the Nechaco River, thence following the said river southeasterly to
the point of commencement and containing 140 acres more or less.
Arthur Chari.es Egbert McElroy.
May 6th, 1912. jul20
L
We do a large mail order business
and guarantee satisfaction.
Our stock of general merchandise
is large and up-to-date, which enables us to fill all orders quickly.
►
Give us a trial
John A. Fraser
& Co., Ltd.
Front Street Quesnel, B. C.
Prospective Builders
Are you aware that it takes less labor to build with OUR BONE DRY
LUMBER, and that the result is permanent, weatherproof and saves
repairs and fuel; also that the lumber costs no more than other lumber?
INVESTIGATE!
All Kinds of Lumber and Moulding! For Sale.
The Fort George Trading & Lumber Co., Ltd.
SOUTH FORT GEORGE, B.C,    Phone 11.   Chas. E. McElroy, Mgr.
Pioneers in Sawmilling and Steamboating on the Upper Fraser
and Tributaries.
Our GUMLESS SPRUCE SIDING and V-JOINT will not warp, check
nor shrink endways, and contains no gum to cause the paint to peel.
/T
LEY&W
REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS
Farm Lands,      Timber Lands,      City Property,      Garden Tracts.
Fire, Accident and Life Insurance.
TWO SECTIONS of choice land in the Salmon River valley. Price,
per acre - SIS
575 ACRES of land suitable for subdivision. Only one mile from
town.   Price, per acre S5S
TEN-ACRE Gard-m Tract, close in. Per acre - - - $150
Terms on this 1-4 cash, 6, 12, 18 months at 6 per cent.
(HAMILTON AVE.
SOUTH FORT GEORGE
r
jf
cd Roberts, Jones & Willson cd
EDWARD ROBERTS^-^arr PakGc.     E. E. JONES.     A. J. SEIWYN-WIHSON, A**,
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS,
VALUATORS and ACCOUNTANTS.      ,
FOR SALE: Farm Lank Garden Tracts. Timber Limits. Mineral Claims. Valuable town lots.
LIST YOUR PROPERTIES WITH US. ^JL^S&W
TELEGRAPHIC ADDRESS  "ERIN" FORT GEORGE, B. C.
Offices: Hamilton Avenue, South Fort George: Central Avenue, Fort George, B. C.
t
AMERICAN PLAN
EXCELLENT CUISINE
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort George, B.C.
The newest and most modern
hotel in the northern interior
Rates $2.50 and $3
Monthly and weekly rates oa application
^
Best of wines,
liquors and cigars
Albert Johnson,....
J
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
— COMPANY—
Rend for a folder
OPERATING
Autos
■end for a folder
Steamboats
Stages
From Ashcroft to' Port George, and all points in
the northern interior of British Columbia, carrying
the Royal Mail, passengers and fast freight.
The Palatial Steamer B.X. Awaits the Arrival of the Company's Stages
■^^tSSJMn-W^     H«»* Offlce: Ashcroft, B.C.
i   <*,
i    ■'• '.
PAGE FOUR
-Ji     *.    ...
t
N. H. Wesley and A. 0. HamilLon
returned on Wednesday from a two
weeks trip to Stewart La «. Mr.
Hamilton, who lias a trading post.
at that place states that the whole
country in that direction has run
very low on supplies. He is loading
a scow with merchandise which will
leave Immediately for Port St- j
James. Mr. Wesley declares himself
well satisfied with the result of his
visit to Inspect some of his invest
ments. Thc Indians have had a good |
fur season, he states, and a lar^e
catch has been shipped hy the traders in that section this season. |
THE RIGHT INVESTMENT
Either from the settler's or from the investor's viewpoint our
Salmon River Land
Is the best in the district. Good soil-silt and blaelt loam-open meadows,
abundance of water. A large tract to select from. .Come and see the land.
It will stand inspection.    Write us and get particulars.   Special Induce
ments to settlers.
THE WRIGHT INVESTMENT COMPANY LTD.
FARM LANDS     CITY PROPERTY      INSURANCE    LOANS
VANCOUVER: 1110 Dominion Trust Bldg.    Box 28, South Fort George, B.C.
„/A**-A*./A*.*'A**''A*.»A>'»*..*1
W. F. Cooke, of the Northern
Lumber Company, returned tins
Week from a trip to thc ISO Mile
House to buy hay for his company.)
The steamer Chilcotin aivived bore
on Wednesday with a large carpo oi
freight for local merchants.
Mr. E. Burden arrived in town
from the upper Kraser valley this
week.
A dance was given by Mts. Nahr-
wald in the Little Nug;et Cafe this
week which was enjoyed by a large
number of guests.
George Henderson, of Slocan City,
accompanied by Engineer Galloway,
a coal expert from Vancouver, left
this week, for the Peace River valley
to examine and report on the large
coal areas acquired ln that s ction
by Vancouver and Victor.a syndicates.
R. Peden is up the Fraser River
with Contractor Lund. Mr. Peden is
acting as pilot.
The ranchers report thnt the rain
which has fallen this week has helped the crops wonderfully. Fio.n all
reports the produce from the ranches
iu the district this year should beat
all previous records.
George McLaughlin, manager of
the Northern Lumber Company, left
for the ciast today to buy stock for
the company's store.
Mr. Pontefax, a nr.mber of the
Vancouver ilrm of Bevan, Gore and
Elliot, is staying in town. Mr. Pon-
tifax is looking over soma investments. He declares himself delighted
witb the country and its prospects.
News reached town today that a
pre-emptor named Baker was found
in an unconscious condition near his
cabin in the Chief Lake Country. Dr.
Lazier left this afternoon to attend
the sick man.
HOTEL NEARS COMPLETION.
W. B. Dean, who is in charge of
the construction of the Empress
Hotel, which is situated at tbe
nortb end of Fourth Street, informs
us that the work is rapidly Hearing
completion. Mr. Dean is both thc
designer and builder of the new
hotel, which is a credit to him, Its
enterprising proprietors and the
town. The proprietors of this hotel
are giving notice of their intention
to apply fur a licence, which application will, without doubt, be
grunted In due form.
THREE SURVEY PARTIES. 8
There a e now three survey parties
engaged on preliminary and location
work on the Pacilic and Great Eastern between North Vancouver and
Green Lake, according to Mr. John
Callaghan, chief engineer of the line.
He further stated It was thc intention to place a fourth party In
the field to work further north. The
total force then at work will l.e
eighty. The surveys are to be rushed
In order that construction work can
commence as soon as possible.
It, is expected that Mr. Stewart,
Presid nt of thc company, who is in
London with Mr. D'Arcy Tate, will
shortly leave for Canada, and arrive
at Vancouver about August 15, and
after which the ceremony of tinning
the first sod wil be held.
A FINE RANCH.
J. M. Wiley, the Winnipeg gr. in operator, who has extensive lanil interests in this district, come down
from bis large ranch at the mouth
of the Willow   river yesterday, and
Manufacturers of High-Grade Confectionery
ICE CREAM and all kinds of SOFT DRINKS
Catering Tobaccos and Cigars
FOURTH STREET
SOUTH FORT GEORGE
I Fresh Meats J-vST" \
Wholesale and Retail
FORT GEORGE
AND
SOUTH FORT GEORGE B
Robert Spinks
Painting and Paperhanging
South Fort George : B,C.
1 am prepared to
Locate Pre-emptors
. ONiaO ACRES OF.
Good Government Land.
WRITE FOR INFORMATION TO
N. C. Jorgensen.
P. 0. Boi 21. South Fori George, B. t,
I". A. Landry J. H. McGregor J.F,Tempi.eton
T. A. Kei.i.y, Timber Department
Gore & McGregor
CIVIL ENGINEERS
Brltlth   Columbia   Land   Surveyor!
Lund AtfentR Timber Cruisers
Chancery Chambers, Langley Street, VICTORIA,
B.C., P.O. Box IM, Phone 684.
McGregor Building, Third Street, SOUTH FORT
CEORGE, B.C.
A.P. ANDERSON
BUILDER and
CONTRACTOR
Office and Store Fixtures.
Ilttniilton Ave.    South Fort George
=^THE ...
CLUB POOL ROOM
THIRD AND   HAMILTON STS.
DAVIS & FORREST, Props.
Smokers* supplies
a specialty
Four pool tables
Splendid environments
left todny for thc south. Mr. Wiluy
has done a great deal to demon-
titrate the real agricultural posslhil
itltB ol this district, hy open ng up
for cultivation this splendid farm on
his Willow river property. The ranch
referred to may he c ted as the most
up-to-date productive property In thc
district's farming lands. Mr. Wiley
has equipped the place with everything necessary to obtain the very
hest results In his agricultural persists, and ahout 80 acres has been
cleared, mo t of which is bearln?
crop,
Intend Building?
NOW is the time to build,
whilst seasoned lumber is
obtainable. Labor conditions
are now in your favor. We
contract to design and construct your building, guaranteeing satisfaction: Call
or write us.
Bronger & Flynn
Builders and Contractors
SOUTH FORT GEORGE
P. G. B. BODEKER
Land Timber Cruiser
Pre-emptions Located,
SOUTH FORT GEORGE, B. C.
Estimates Submitted.
Prescriptions a
Specialty
Fort George
Drug Co.
NEW BOOkT^**;.^
large shipment just received
Toilet nrticuls, i'utent Medicines,
M.wazt.it*-*,H.j.>kti. Rtaliom.ry,
Toili't Artlrloa, DniKgiHts' Sundries
^^y -Sit(* ll Satisfaction guar-
Repairing   **
C. H. DAVIE
Send articles hy mall to Fort George, B.C.
Fort (ieorifc, ll.C. Victoria, B.C.
F. P. Burden, Mm*. F. C. Green, Mgr.
Ni'luon, B.C., A. H. Green, Mgr.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Eipxtn, DmMm & B. C. Umi Surveyors
Surveys of Lamln, Mines, Townsites, Tlmlwr
Limits, Etc.
The
Little Nugget
Cafe
The most modern and best-appointed
cafe in Fort George.
FIRST-CLASS CUISINE
Meals       •       50 Cento
Short Orders a Specialty
Mrs. F. C. Nahrwald, Proprietress
Cor. Hamilton and Third
South Fort George.
ii
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We
ALL SIZES and PRICES.  \
WE wish to draw your particular attention to; our stock of tt
Men's Clothing and Furnishings.    AH our goods are f
especially adapted to the needs of this country. jjj
General Merchandise
i
* . \
While we direct especial attention to our Clothing line, do 2
not forget that we carry a complete stock of General Mer- R
chandise-Groceries, Provisions, Boots and Shoes, Hardware B
and Building Material. ►,
I
Close & Brown Co., Ltd. i
GENERAL MERCHANTS |(
Lasalle and Second Street South Fort George, B.C. |
We Can Supply All Your Wants
at the Most Reasonable Prices
| 1836 |      Assets Exceed Fifty Million Dollars      | 1918 |
Thi
e Bank of British North America
\ Your money Ib safer in the Bank than ln your house or tn your
pocket. It is not tied up. You can get it out at an; time without delay. NOTES discounted. Local and Foreign Drafts bought
and sold. COLl-EOTIONS made promptly.   Money Orders issued.
FORT GEORGE BRANCHt
J. MUNRO, ACTING MANAGER
Establish a Credit for Yourself
A careful man, with a systematic savings account, will in time of need receive
freater consideration from his banker than the man who lives up to his income,
f you have not already done so,' opon a systematic savings account with this
Bank. $10 deposited monthly will, at 3 per cent interest, compounded half-
yearly, within 10 years amount to nearly $1400.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
$6,650,000
il Opens an
Account
TOTAL ASSETS
S
THE TRADERS BANK
H. C. Seaman, Manager
South Fort George, B.C.
THE BANK OF VANCOUVER
Head Office:
VANCOUVER. B, C.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED • M.OOU.000
DIRECTORS:
R. P. McI,KNNAN Esq., President,
McLennan,  McFeely tk Co.   Wholesale  Hardware,  Vancouver,   B   C.
ti. W. SHA'l'FORD Esq., M. 1... A.
Vke-Pres. Merchant, lledley, t). C.
HIS HONOR T. W.  PATEKSuN,  Lieu*
tniiiiiit-Uovernor British Columbia.
M.   1.   CAKLIN,
Riiiiftnllist. Victoria, B.C.
A. ISTRI, Esq.1
C.  S.  DOUGLAS Esq.
New Westmln-
Robert Kennedy,
ster.
J.  A.  MITCHELL,    Esq..   CapitalUt.
Victoria. B. 0.
E.  H.  HEAPS,  K»q.,  E.  H.
Co.,   Lumber  and Timber;
Columbia  Trust Co..  Ltd.,
ver, B. C.
J.  A.   HARVEY,  Esq., .K.C.  lornwrlj
ol Cranbrook,  B.C.,  Vanoouver. U.
A. L. DEWAR. General Manager.
Heaps *
President
Vancou-
, GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
FORT GEORGE BRANCH-F. LIPSCOMB, Manager.
FARM LANDS IN CENTRAL
BRITISH COLUMBIA. ~"
Fort George
District.
Nechaco Valley
Bulkley Valley
Skeena Valley
In every case our
lands were carefully inspected by
expert cruisersbe-
fore we purchased
THE GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY will make all these districts
accessible to all the world. Every rail laid adbs
to the value of* the land
North Coast Land Co. Ltd.
General Offices: 619 to 624 Metropolitan Bldg., Vancouver, Bc
London Office;   6 Old Jewry.
91,500,000.
PAID-UP CAPITAL,
imnumm—i awmiiiyiifinnirn—"""

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