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Fort George Herald 1914-11-28

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v*v*v "w ■wvvv -y
)L 5, NO. 13.
Latest Despatches From the Front.
Meeting of
Incorporation Committee
London.-Petrograd correspondent of the Times says
Russians are inflicting heavy blows on Austro-German
forces in Russian Poland. Many guns und prisoners are
being captured. The invaders defeat is assuming colossal
proportions which will undoubtedly be decisive.
Home.—It is officially admitted in reports from Vienne
that Russian detachment has passed over Carpathians and
occupied region of Hungarian Zemplien.
Petrograd.—Official communication.—In battle of Lodz,
which continues to develop, advantage remains secured to
om. troops. On Austrian front, our action continues with
success. On Nov. 25th we took as many as 8,000 prisoners, including two regiments with their commanders and
four officers. -m^^^^^^
I ondon.—Despatch to Daily Chronicle from correspond-1of the meeting,   considerable
ent Northern France: "Wednesday about noon tremendous i |,roK1'fs had been made in ge,t_
,    . i i „_j j-u /■     „,•]„„  „i        A11.   , ,.       ting the various interests togeth-
explosion was heard and telt tor miles along Allies  line. jer
Source of explosion apparently was behind German line. | Mr. Hansard is to take up the
Later it was learned that British Naval aviator had various questions submitted by
dropped bomb squarely on German ammunition train;the Committee and submit in
which blew up" writing a  tentative agreement
ndon.-Morning Post's Petrograd correspondent saidlthatwi!.be ^ basis of thein-
b corporation  plan   between   the
Railroad and the City.   A fur-
On Sunday evening the Incorporation Committee met with
II. II. Hansard, solicitor of the
l!rand Trunk Pacific Railway,
and his assistant, Mr. Wismer.
A Sunday meeting was found
necessary owing to other engagements on the station site
question taking up the time of
the various interests.
Many matters pertaining to incorporation were discussed, such
as taxes, improvements by the
Grand Trunk Pacific, roundhouses; shops, etc.   And at the close
.onaon.—Morning Post's Petrograd correspondent said
learns that one German army corps of over 40,000 men
Fire On The Hill
Open Letters Regarding The Station Decision
Monday evening the first fire [Editor Fort (leorge Herald,
to occur on   the   Hill  district, |       Dear Sin-
South Fort George,   completely j |JOnce againJ.he_quest.ion jisjo
destroyed two houses.   The fire j the  location  of  the station at
started in a faulty furnace con-1 Prince George has come up for
struction in middle of the three: hearing, and the people of South
with ammunition complete has been captured ancl he believes when official details of fighting in East are forthcoming it will be found that at least two army corps have
been captured. Forty-eight trains have been despatched
from Warsaw to bring in the prisoners and wounded.
London.—London Warsaw cor-
respondent of Reuter's reports
long columns of German prison-
ther meeting will then be
order, possibly at Winnipeg,
put it in final shape.
fortifying Zeebrugge in hope of
making it a strong naval base.
London. —Admirality  announ
ce passing through city, among jces (lerman Submarine U-18, re-
them being many of Prussian [ported off north coast ofScotland,
Guard.   Many of the wounded j0n  Tuesday  was rammed  and
Value of Canada's
Nickel Deposits
In view of the importance of
[nickel in the armor plate indus-
GemansTack warm clothing and | sunk*by^British piling vessel J*' „*? ,.'ol,0S*A "TT"
u.„._ u,i iui, VmnA* o«_ f_*t\n,_.... .ffi ..., , .,       tion" dealing with the Canadian
j output is of particular interest:
"The importance of Canada's
,nickel mining industry maybe
Montreal.—News has been re
have had their hands and feet! Tnree officers and twenty-three
frozen. of submarine crew were saved,
London.—Germany's  scheme only one being drowned.
ceived here of the death from
wounds in North France of
Lieut. George Williamson. He
was a lawyer 28 years old. His
wife is in London.
London. -Hon. Hugh Mackenzie, New Zealands High Commissioner said his country is prepar-
to establish naval base at Zee
brugge has been thwarted by
British battleships. Zeebrugge
is burning; Solvay works near
|: ugges canal are mass of ruins
nnd sections of six submarine
boats which had been brought
there are reduced to twisted iron.
Large quantity of stores was
also destroyed. Bombardment
lasted 3 hours. Military trains
at Solvay works were blown to
fragments, and large crane which
was being used for putting submarines  together  simply    dis-	
:i""Td' 11 In dT,;tirn9torIs      Americans Evacnale Vera te
mans tried to remove their stores
including Zeppelin material,  but;   American forces on the 24th
found sections of their railway inst. evacuated Vera Cruz, after
Mown up.  For weeks the enemy, having been in posession seven
had been collecting stores and months.
more fully realized when it is
considered that Canada produces
over 80 per cent, of the world's
output of nickel.
"In 1913 the Canadian Copper
Company's  smelter   at  Copper
Cliff,   in  the Sudbury  district,
j treated 655,000 tons of ore con-
i taining over 44,000,000 pounds
ed to send fifty thousand soldiers, [of nickel, or about 90 per cent
He asserts that this war would [of the total output of Canada,
never have happened, had Great i The nickel was recovered as
Britain had half a million  men | matte and shipped to the United
ready for service.
Sunshine Club's Benefit
At a meeting of the Sunshine
Club held Thursday, Nov. 2G,
the Secretary and Treasurer
made reports showing the re-
ceipts of the Dance and Sale to
have been $329.15; disbursements
$38.95, leaving a balance in the
treasury of $290.2o. The club
wish to thank the public for
their kind patronage, and especially thc Fort George Theatre Co.
for the use of the theatre, and
the light and Power Co. for the
lights, A committee composed
of Mrs. Johnson, McElroy and
Fosterj was appointed to investigate such calls for aid as come
before the society from time to
The next meeting will be held
with Mrs. Hughes on Fourth
Street Thursday, Dec, 3 to adopt
a constitution and bylaws. A
full attendance is desired.
Following is a summary of the
Bazaar and Ball finances:
Tea Room
Fish Pond
Booths and Raffles
Previous sales
7. GO
Orchestra,  Printing,
owns, Cleaning, etc,
Balance on hand 6290.20
Canadian Patriotic Fund
unci',  Mrs.
Concert uiu   ^^^^^^^
Public Subseriwtions per
tl. Snell, Road Supt.  -
Baseball Match at Cache
Collection   -
Mr. Randall, proceed? of
10 cent ten -
Mrs. Burden, proceeds of
It) cent ten -
Mrs. Blair, proceeds of 10
cent ten
Hotel Fort Geoge,proceeds
of dance, Virginia Hull
Mrs.   P.   IC  Wilson nnd
Mrs. II. A, Carney, receipts from "At Home"
Mrs. Daniells, proceeds of
10 cent ten -
Rent of Ritts Kil'er Hull.
for meet inn of organization 3rd .Nov. - 87.60        "."it)
Net Proceeds   -   8649.00
Contributions to Canadian Put riot ie
Fund acknowledged by
.1.  MUNRO,
lion. Treasurer.
A Glasgow merchant, famous for
his stinginess, came into the offlco
one morning and found n young
elerk writing u letter in
flourishing hand. "-1
observed, ' dinna nnil
yen g's and y's quite
want the
rather n
•  iiuin," I"'
llie tails of
  sue lung-    I
ink toe lu^t the quarter
States for refining.
"Pure nickel is employed in
small amounts for a number of
purposes, because of its strength
and durability, and its white
color, which resists tarnishing,
"Though the importance of
. pure nickel is likely to grow, the
j chief use of the metal is in the
'production of alloy particularly
nickel steel, in which the greater
part of the nickel now refined is
employed. Steel containing 2 1-2
to 3 1-2 per cent, of nickel has
certain of its properties greatly
improved, so that for many purposes it is replacing ordinary
structural steel. Its value for
armor plate has long been known
and _ the rivalry _ of the great
maritime nations in the building
of Dreadnoughts is one of the
causes for the recent increased
demand for nickel.
"In 1913 Canada exported 43,-
311,370 pounds of nickel, contained in ore or matter to the
United States, and 4,826,783
pounds to the United Kingdom."
Bridge Man Killed
Chas. Asbaldeston, employed
in the erection of the Grand
Trunk Pacific bridge, fell from a
flat car Thursday on the bridge,
falling to the ground below and
striking on his head. He was
instantly killed. It is not clear
how the accident happened or
how Asbaldeston lost his hold on
the car.
The remains have been prepared for burial and are resting
in the Moose Lodge on Fifth
Avenue. The deceased was a
member of the Order and belonged to the Edmonton Lodge.
Members of the order are requested to gather at the lodge
Sunday morning at 7:45 and
escort the body to the train.
buildings, the high wind quickly
spreading the blaze to the neighboring structures.
Fire chief Campbell believes
both buildings could have been
saved but for the high wind prevailing and the unavoidable
delay in getting the fire apparatus to the fire. The distance had
to be covered through a heavy
pull of muddy roads as a result
of recent rains.
Harry Coutts of the City Garage
did splendid work in taking the
fire fighters and their hand extinguishers to the scene of the
blaze; and Henry Steinbach,
driver for P. Burns Co., as
quickly as possible was on the
scene with his horses and rushed
the engines to the fire. But the
wind had got in its work despite
the efforts of the men.
Considerable furniture was
saved. Another house, dangerously near the fire, was also
People should be careful to see
that their chimneys, stoves and
furnaces are clean and properly
set. Prevention at small cost is
worth hundreds and thousands,
and perhaps your lives.
The fire wardens have appointed an official chimney and
furnace cleaner; H. W. Wyatt,
Phone 53.
Fort George have been slighted
and neglected.
No sane or reasonable person
after hearing the evidence adduced at the hearing on the 23rd,
could doubt but that the station
should be at George Street and
at no other place.
The weight of evidence is overwhelmingly in favor of this site,
and yet a location two thousand
feet further west was decided
upon. South Fort George was
completely ignored.
It was conclusively shown that
George Street is equally distant
from the centre of South £ "ort
George and Fort George, taking
all factors into consideration.
The residents and business
people of Prince George were
almost unanimously in favor of
the George Street location. The
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
Company unequivocally placed
itself on record as to the advantages of this site from a railroad
standpoint over all other sites,
and yet, in spite of all this, the
Fort George people, the Hammond interests and a few outside
speculators who had invested
money in the westerly end of
the townsite were given the
Imagine a Supreme Court
Judge giving such a decision,
knowing that the facts would
probably be reviewed by an Appelate Court!
The Railway Commissioners
after all, are merely public servants, and the Assistant Chief
Commissioner himself made the
statement that the Board was
there to look after and protect
the public interests only. And
yet, in spite of this, a decision is
handed out, diametrically opposed to public opinion and public
I wonder, if a plebiscite were
taken of the residents and business men of the three Georges,
what preponderance would lie in
oj .   .,., „„_ _ ,•    4-_,._,„,.|favor of the George Street site.
sufficiently expounded in former . •■ ,        ..        ,,
f *u_ «_„„i_   u_ ,.,„ *u„ 11 venture to prophecy it would
issues ot the Herald,  began the]._ „„«__  A sZ.._ s	
hearing of evidence.
The several interests were
represented as follows:
Prince George, Attorney Wilson of Prince George,
South Fort George, Attorney
Montgomery of Prince George.
Fort George, Attorney Pringle
of Vancouver.
The Grand Trunk Pacilie, Attorneys Hansard and Wismer of
Among other outsiders,   wit-
The Sitting of the
Railway Commission
Monday, the 23rd inst. was the
day on which the Railway Commission held its sitting at Prince
George. The RitU-Kifer hall
was well filled with a goodly
number of the citizens of the
Georges, about 350 being present.
Promptly at 10 o'clock Assistant Chief Commissioner Scott
called the meeting to order, and
after stating the case as already
be a proportion of three to one.
The people of this town should
not lie down quietly and throw
up their hands. Why not get
the Conservative Association to
advise the Government, in no uncertain terms that votes will not
be given in its favor unless the
proper station facilities are afforded where we want them. Let
the true facts be published
broadcast  throughout  the   Do-
To the Herald:
The people demand to know
what action is to be taken to
overturn the decision of the
Railroad Commission of Monday,
so obsohitely opposite to the true
facts, It was openly reported on
the street before the hearing
that the Commission had made
up their minds before reaching
Prince George, and that they
had even stated to somebody
who knew that Oak Street was
their choice.
Commissioner Goodeve was reported as openly prejudiced
against South Fort George, and
that Commissioner Scott was but
the tool or mouth-piece that did
the work.
Why was not the whole Commission here? Especially Commissioner Drayton who has said
he never again would give a decision except on the ground,
after personal inspection and
hearing. Why was not Commissioner McLean present, the Com--
missioner who dared to voice his
protest against the former decision?
Finally, what are the Conservative Associations going to do
about it? Are they going to
stand by and take such impudence and rot, swallow it and
stroke the hand that smites
We demand that the Chambers
of Commerce and the Conservative Associations take the matter
up at once and tell the Government that unless they reverse
this ignominious decision, they
shall not again receive the suffrage of the people. Already
there are evidences of revolt, unmistakable, throughout the Province at the high handed methods
of the Government in Victoria
and in Ottawa.
Commissioner Drayton and his
whole Board, Minister of Agriculture Burrill, member of the
Cabinet from B. C, and finally
Premier Borden himself should
be flooded with public and private telegrams and letters of
protest; a hearing by all the
Commissioners, on the ground,
should be demanded, and this in
less than 90 days.
Bring the matter to the attention of ex-Premier Laurier, The
Liberals can carry this province,
this district, overwhelmingly for
decent government. It is time
to stop this farce of things and
let these traitors to their trust
know where we stand and that
wc will not put up with these
conditions any longer. The limit
has been reached.
The people must rise and demand J U S T1 C E . Let every
person get a copy nt' the Herald
this week ar.d mail its primed
licent to show that George Street       ,    . ,      ..
is the logical location. .protest;   make  them
lt looks as if the whole affair what   we   thi..,   o'
was  cut and dried  before the perpetrated agains
Board arrived here and that a
decision had been arrived at before any evidence   had    been
to  know
he     iine
an   see
to it that they are madei to uncomfortable that they will cry a
halt and do justice,
One of the People.
^^^^^^m^^^m^^^^^m   , minion.   Let the written judg-
nesses or interested parties were I ment of the Board be shown un
A. E. Rosevear, General FreightHn contrast to the evidence, and
Agent, Mr. Brewer General Supt.! [f ^people see for themselves
Mr. Woods,  Chief Engineer, of! f^J]" S°nSw ftr {ft^0rote8t8 M tht sentiments to
the fi .  P stiff- Gen HimmnnH In.     t  V   I the facte. one or  raore of the gentlemen
tne b. i.f. stan, uoo. Hammond M)ne glance at a map even is 8uf-,„„„„j „.„„    m    ■ 7u        ,,.
of Vancouver, and A, Dollenmyer "     '- ■ ""'"- ■ - «*—* named above'   Flood them Wlth
of Minneapolis.
The evidence produced was in
most instances well chosen, Mr.
Montgomery tabled some very
interesting and convincing statistics setting forth the importance
of South Fort George as a shipping centre; Mr. Wilson produced a newly taken census giving
Prince George a population of
over 1,600; Mr. Woods showed
that 'he (l rand Trunk people haa
paid a Boston firm of landscape,   ,.,,   .. 	
artists §10,000 for the lav-out of I    ''"' Ho,ftk!' "' n 1,r,'v"™ mm<
Prince (leorge, and (leorgeStreet; printed n notiee to tho ell, ct that on
had been chosen by these experts
as  the depot site;  Mr. Woods
further proved that the present
layout of tracks and yards is the
safest possible and showed how
the moving of the station site to
the west would  endanger   the
public and employees because of
switching facilities, etc., etc.
What we think of the decision,
—what hundreds of others think.
is set forth elsewhere in the
columns of this issue.
South Fori George Fire Depl. Benefit.
Wednesday night, November 25th,
an entertainment and benefit for the
South Fort (leorge Fire Fund would
be given, but it bus been found that
under existing conditions it were
better to postpone the concert for a
little time.
The ladies of the Sunshine Club
will tnke the matter up later, when
it is hoped n ready response to this
important branch of protection to
o.ir homes will receive the attention
it deserves,
stieli a sueee:
tainnient ns
many  have
repeated at
lost concert   was
pleasant enter-
well  us benefit, that
thought it should be
•onie time in the near
It's hard to teach a man anything
when he doesn't even know when he is
No two things in the world seem
further apart thun Ihe artistic temperament and a bank account.
Sweden is to send an expedition to
the Antarctic regions in ly 15 thut is to
remain in the far south live years. Ill'llll
; no
people of South Fort George — j point of all the territory to be
about whom the Commission in served. It was shown that
its early preamble preceding its j grades from that point to all out-
final decision expressed so much | lying points in the territory is
IF    :\l<\
rllH pi
•mils  per
ie,' for eacl
Lost nnd
am i
s are paid except at
e i ri
1 insertion, and eight.
t il!;.
mum charge 60 cents
ier rates furnished on
concern in that they had not been
properly represented at previous
hearings and made as if they
equable and furnishes thc lowest
grade and easiest approach to
the higher levels.    At that point
1 would weep at their misfortunes, j South Fort George has two steep
only to rub it in later in all the | grades to cover: one around
|the dignity and majesty of their
high calling as ihe people's serv-
Connaught Hill and the other on
Queen Street into South.   It was
The Efa of War on
oi i ii Fort George, B. C.
;.\| BER   28th,    L91 I
(hir Agricultural Lands
e ten u
lents of
that tl
petent to ju
half of Euro 	
m the world Ve history. Certa
poverty, suffering, death and
to be exacted by the present 1
1ST bat!
ants or Railway Commissioners,! shown that Fort George has only
(save the name, gentlemen, from an  almost imperceptible grade
further disgraceful scenes such!from George Street to Central
' as you enacted at Prince George ■ Avenue, capable of a maximum
on Monday the 23rd) -- these load.   It was shown  that   the
- \ people of South Fort George who \ development and population   is
j have been so misrepresented are! and has been, and has the pros-
'now told to journey twice as farpects to be so in the future, in
■ as the dear people of FortGeorge; the George St. section. Evidence
! when they take upon themselves; was as five to one. But we might
from their  "ain "fire ] as well have spoken to the bare
! walls of Ritts-Kifer Hall; in fact
he n
story, and others com
present devastation of to trave
potest military upheaval'sides", j  	
in it is that the sum total of:   The ridiculous side of the de-, it sometimes seemed as if that
destruction — the awful tolllc's'on 's l'iat ^e majority of the j was what we were doing, as the
daggering catastrophe bemglpe0!,le of the western end didl
le-fields of Europe, will be
the annals
not want either  Maple or Oak
Street.   They have been openly
staged on
without pai    ^^^^^
the tentacles of the octo
tenaciously and been so
of our sons are p.-o. ing
sister colonies of the Anuuuu.o - xiuouiana auu _Ch»»-i   , ,       ,L     ,-,--«
c„„n    ie,.      ,       ,       i whole matter,   the Commission
bouth Airica has been
Never before have j talking and working for Victoria
! ruction reached out so j Street.   But their master's whip
Alreadv the lives'had cracked and they dare not
e price of loyalty.
odes - Australia ancl New Zea
members of the Commission paid
little heed except when it seemed to them there was too much
enthusiasm for George Street.
The results are nothing, for it
left the majority of Prince George
A Point to
FromOUr|express  tliemselves   for    their I people opposed, it left all of the
'choice.   And  then  to cap  the j Millar and South Fort George and
Hudson Bay  sections  opposed,
orders that the depot shall go to
_^^_^_^_.^__^____„_ Oak Street, but that the streets
e oi the empire, she has also had the land approaches shall be graded
doors.    Throughout our vast Dominion! to Victoria Street.   Then  pray J the courage of their convictions
why was not the depot put at; fo fight openly for their choice.
land - come tlie same stories__^^_____^^^
twice penalized; not only has she contributed men and
means to the can,
war carried I hoi ^__^_^^_^_^^_^^_^^__
every effort is being made to lessen the burden of the sufferers and to pay part of the enormous cost.
No greater contribution can be made than the supplying
of foodstuffs so necessary for the carrying on of a successful campaign. This brings to the front the question of
the wonderful possibilities of Canada's vast agricultural
lands. In Alberta a strong movement is on foot to encourage the settlement of open lands and the bringing
under cultivation of as great an area as possible. Turning
to our own province, and especially to the Fort George
district, we find awaiting the farmer ancl stock-raiser an
area of fertile, undeveloped country unequalled elsewhere
in Canada. A tremendous era of agricultural development is imminent, and the propounding of some feasible
theory for the dissemination of reliable information regarding the wealth of the local farm-lands is a matter
which might be profitably considered by the Boards of
trade ancl Chambers of Commerce of the Georges. For
five seasons this district has been producing the finest of
crops that could be wished for. It is pre-eminently a
mixed-farming country, and as such is capable of supporting a very large number of settlers. The railroads of
British Columbia, completed ancl building, would do credit
to a much older country. More ancl more attention is
being given to the building of good roads, but greatly
needed is a co-operative government plan that will enable
settlers to locate homes and feel reasonably free from
financial bankruptcy while they are bringing a portion of
their lands under cultivation ancl are able to secure a
revenue from them.
and finally it left the Victoria
Street crowd opposed and dissat-
! is tied, although they had not had
Victoria in the light of this tail
end of the Commissions talkfest.
They, secretly,  and openly expressed the feeling, that by fight-
As against the grade to Victoria;ing for Maple Street, they would
Street, who will say but that the
grade to Victoria Street to the
east, then to the south,  then to
get a compromise in the face of
the strength of George Street
sentiment, and as several of them
The Station Site
Once more tho station site is
UNSETTLED, No so-called decision in direct opposition to the
expressed wishes of a majority
and in the interests of a minority
can ever be called finished,
The people of the section are
ha 1 not been properly represented at previous hearings and with
other remarks leading the audience to believe that after all the
people were to receive justice at
last, the Commission switched to
the real point of their decision
and invited the people of the
southern end of the town to go
2300 feet further west of George
still wondering why
mission journeyed all the
from Ottawa, at public expense,
to gi ve a hearing in the
public interest (?), but]
did no more than to kick thei
station site two blocks east of
their previous order.
That could Justus well have|
been done from Ottawa and saved the people's money of traveling expenses, also a farce al
Piince George, and at least not
have given the public another
jolt of lack of confidence in their
Government and their public
Looking at the decision in thc
light of evidence submitted there
can be no other view  taken  of
the matter than  that the Corn-
mission had decided  it   before
they left Ottawa, fur they took
no notice of the overwhclninp
evidence and sentiment
ot George Street, but 1
aside as 0f   no value
lew sentences of Bo
.South '"
the Com- Street for their passenger accom-
[modation,   lt was not even pret
tily done, nor did it sound even
plausible. It was without a
shadow  of pretense one of the
rawest pronouncements in favor
of private interest as against
public policy and public interest
ever put over a long suffering
public. It would make angels
weep and devils laugh with
scorn. The "Inhumanity of man
to man, in which countless
thousands mourn", never was
more brazenly exemplified than
the third and latest selection of
the Railroad Commission, The
people were simply ignored and
in eil'ect told to go back and sit
down. ^^^^——
The  Commission's own state-; develop.
the Lincoln Street entrance?
To sum it all up, the people
must appeal from the "decision in
no uncertain manner. The evidence taken and a part of the
record is positive in its overwhelming character in favor of
George Street; hence what IS
the powerful influence beneath
the surface that in the face of
everything that could be said the
decision was thus made? It is
admitted that the evidence produced by the interests in favor
of a western site was hopelessly
snowed under, and their side
was correspondingly weak as the
George Street site was strong.
Counsel for the western site
made the most of the poor material he had to work on in h's
But the greatest blow the people of the section have sustained
is the shock to their confidence
in their Government, their public servants, elected by them to
serve the public interests,
but used to serve private interest and greed. These
shocks have been frequent and
No Court of Justice hearing
the evidence submitted on Monday last and deciding as this
Railway Commission has decided
could possibly have gone un impeached,
The people must fight on —
refuse to accept such exhibitions
against tbe common good. The
site question is not yet settled.
We must again go to the Privy
Council, if need be. But appeal
we must, These constant efforts
on the part of private greed to
fool the people and to boost outlying real estate have no proper
place in the development of our
city. Such things only serve to
hold back and cheapen the values
of commerce, trade and ligitimate
investment. The effort savors
of an attempt to start another
real estate boom where previous
attempts have failed, before it is
time for the section favored to
ments showed the foot of George
Street to be one and seven tenths
es from the centre of South
m favoi
•rushed it
111 *_—__-^__
phistry in 12300 feet, a total of 11,276 feet
rom the centre of South Fort
Fort George.   To this the Commission in a serious tone added
the west will be used instead of i said they nearly fell off  their
chairs when they found they had
been fooled. The only persons
apparently pleased were George
Hammond and counsel, gentlemen who reside in Victoria or
Vancouver, and have no more interest outside of how much the
one can get out of the people for
his lots, remaining unsold or only
part paid for, and the other how
much he can get of the people's
money through the said Hammond for his eloquent services.
But the good people who have
been hung up in the western
town and bitterly regretted their
choice, having carried the burden
of settlement, have but secured
an empty victory (that time will
prove) of no value to their fortunes or their pride.
We have no love for the Grand
Trunk Pacific Railway in the
question, as it has been shown
that they tried to sell the people's
interest in the matter for the
sum of $200,000, but at th« same
time their great work of opening
up the country to development,
the investment of millions in so
doing, the expense of landscaping
and laying out the townsite to its
best advantage from the standpoint of beauty and engineering
possibilities is gone for nought
and the City made hideous by
the decision. Finally all those
pioneers of trade and commerce
who have been hardy enough to
settle and develop the city, to
start it on its way of progress
and greatness — their interests
were of no avail as against the
real estate speculators who have
bought and now wait for some
one else to buy at high costs off
their hands, and to develop what
they refuse to do, in the interests
of the city as a whole. In this
list we are advised that Provincial and Dominion office holders
are to be found, and at the hearing it was read off by the counsel
for Maple Street Site interests,
that one prominent provincial
office holder had a material interest in that section. It might
prove interesting to know what
the interests might disclose along
this line. Naturally these Government Officers and servants of
the people are human, they have
not invested for fun, and natur-
1 EXPERIENCE proves that the
best wny lo build upii business
is by keeping yourself well-posted
before tho public. To accomplish
this, you must have GOOD
1 Jt is not sufficient to have your
Ad. printed — it must be .read as
well. A thousand circulars will
do much if properly and regularly
distributed among, t your Customers.
1 Why not avail yourself of the resources of ii house which will lift
you out of the rut of ordinary
tradesmen, and place you in a
business commanding position ?
•f It is uu actual fact thai we can
enable you to command remunerative orders. Phone 9, or call at
our office on Fourth Street.
Fort George Herald
Sooth Fort George
Prince George, B. C.
WHEN cities and towns feel the depressing effect of a tight money
market and a general re-adjustment of commercial und financial
conditions is taking place, the cry i3 "Back to the Farm.'' No man
is so little affected by changing financial conditions and so-celled h"ret
times as the farmer. The Fort (leorge farm-lands will solve your
problem Mr. Homeseeker. No richer undeveloped nountry lies out of
doors and no better agricultural opportunities ever existed tliiin those
to be grasped right here and now. Fertile lands excellently located,
good transportation facilities and a waiting market, whnt more do
you want?
Let us help you secure the choice farm you have longed for. We
have some of the best selections in the district ; our prices are fair,
our terms easy, and every possible assistance is given the intending
L. R. WALKER, General Agent.
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort George, B.C,
The newest and moat modern
hotel in the northern interior
Rates  $2.60 and $3
Monthly and weeklr ratei on application	
Beat of wines,
l.ifiuorej and clgara
Albert Johnson,
■°rt George Districtlfi
Add the 2300 feet from Oak to
George Street to the 5900 feet
from Ce: tral Avenue to Oak
Street and Fort George had the
advantage of distance of approximately 800 feet over South Fort
George in the George Street site,
ally, 'also they might be led into
error of investment like other
people, and finding that to be
the fact try to properly use such
methods as they may to secure a
value for their holdings and that
of their friends. We say this is
very human, In any event, be
the methods of deduction whereby the station site is retained
practically in its previous location
despite all the evidence and overwhelming sentiment in favor of
a more eastern location, what
they may ; it is a fact that the
great majority were ignored
completely in the decision, and
hardly noticed in their presentation of the facts. Hence we
again demand that we be given
an appeal from the absurdity
Horseshoes For France
Big Order For British Firm
The French Government has
placed an orierforone and ana'
million horseshoes with the WM-
tish Iron & Steel Co., Coatb*'
One of the works acquired! W
the company, that of the Coat
Iron Works,  held an exclus J
patent for Great Britain lot
manufacture of horse shoes jy
mechanical means, and   tone
period did an immense business.
Competition from GCTma.«f
ed too strong, and the maans
shoes had to be stopped tvvo year
ago.   Now that   his  1"      e.
Government order has bet'
cured the works will ie-open i
week. We Are Introaucmg
American Silk
American CaBhmere
American Cotton-Lisle
Thev have stood the test. Give
I| foot comfort. No seams to np.
KeVbecome loose or baggy. The
Se is knit ln-not pressed in,
r ll A R ANTEED for fineness
afl superiority of material and
9 ^kmanship. Absolutelg stainless.
Swear 6 months without holes,
or neW ones free.
.00 in cur-
OUK    ,^„^_
i-vei'V one sending us .
.',. i,V postal note, to cover adver-
n!r and shipping charges, we will
j Dost-paicl, with written guaran-
backea by a Ave million dollar
3 Pairs of our 75c value
American Silk Hosiery,
4 Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cashmere Hosiery,
4 Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cotton-Lisle Hos'y
6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery
lor, size, and whether
■ Gent's hosiery is desired.
DON'T DELAY - Offer expires
when a dealer in your locality is
p. O. Box 244
ip inst lie1' assessment wade ie.v
i.l. rim assessor for the proposed
icipaliiy of Fort George will be
held at the Government Offices, South
Fun George, on Thursday, the 17tnday
of December, 1914, at  10 o'clock, fore-
1). F. M. PERKINS,
Interim Assessor.
Sntth Fort George,
Dated Nov. 10th, 1914.
4t-Dec. 5th
Architect and Civil Engineer
Temporary Office :
Corner Vancouver and Eighth Streets,
Hamilton Avenue
It's the Fresh Eastern Oysters
It's the Ham and Eggs
It's the Butter
It's the Meat Specials
It's the linked Spuds
It's lhe Pure Maple Syrup
It's the Honey in comb
It's the Pie Crust
It's the Service
It's the Best in the City
Motto : Quality and Service
.y 'uijjujuui_jujj.ujijj
?_-.: TZ. ___27£1L
Tl.e above plan of Prince (leorge shows the three points where the station site was ordered by the Railway Commission at various times: George, Maple and Oak Streets
Cattle Prices Next Spring  Canada's Immigration
After the War
James Oliver Curwood, United
A New Canada
That Canada will emerge from
the crucible of the war a better
and stronger nation,  her people
States author of note, believes I freed from many illusions as to
Oanaea will see the greatest im-'the duty of citizenship, and her
migration movement in its his- j business interests placed on a
tory following the signing of! firmer basi3 than ever before, is
peace.   He says: | the opinion of Mr. John Fraser,
I. S. O., auditor-general for Can-
Keen George. ll.C. Victoria. B.C
t\ I. Burden, Mjrr. !•'. C. Green. Mur.
Nelson, ll.C, A. II. Green. Mur.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Cvil Eogintrr. Dominion & B. C. berl Surveyor!
Surveys of Landi, Mines. Towncilei. Timber
Limits, Etc.
The general opinion of west-
ern stock raisers is that prices
will be high next spring, As one
of them puts it:
"Experts who have been studying the moat situation in Canada
and the United States express
the  opinion that the Canadian
farmers    who    are    fortunate;    "Have people forgotten what
enough to have on hand  next happened immediately after the jada, who stopped at Victoria a
j spring a  lot  of well fed cattle; Franco-Prussian  war   in  1870? \ few days in the course of a gen-
! will receive for them the great- Have they forgotten that three! eral Western trip,
jest price in the history of Can-Lf  the  greatest states in the     Mr. Fraser is strongly of the
I ada.   The explanation for this is! United States — Nebraska, Min-! opinion that the war,  terrible as
the partial failure of this year's; nesota and Iowa—were settled; it is to contemplate, will exercise
corn crop in the United States; Dy more than 200,000 Germans';a purifying and elevating influ-
and  the  determination  of the during the few years that fol-i ence on  Canadian  life.     The
American farmers not to  hold lowed the victorious march  to hardships which are being ex-
their stock, but to feed them up Paris?    And that war  was a; perienced on every side, in the
as fast as possible and rush them j German triumph
to market in order that they will
not have to carry them over the
"What,   then,   will  follow  a
I German defeat?   Today Nebras-; reveal
"The Contemptible Army."
"It is my royal and imperial
command that you concentrate
vour energies for the immediate
present upon one single purpose,
and that is that you address all
your skill and all the valor of my
soldiers to exterminate first the
treacherous British and walk
over General French's contemptible little army," said the Kaiser's army order, dated Aug. 19,
from Aix-la-Chapelle.
"What does it matter whether
the British land or not? Their
army is negligible," said the
Berliner Tageblatt, Aug. 7.
"The influence of  the British
troops is showing itself more and
more. They are working through
; cessation  of  activity   in  many j by the force of their masses, and
lines of endeavor,  will serve to.they do not stop  either," said
how artificial  has been, the Berliner Tageblatt Sept. 29.
On Credit.
He dresses with refinement, in the very
latest style,
He looks on common people with a condescending smile;
He has the finest wardrobe that a man
of taste could ge.
From a fashionable tailor-but it isn't
paid for yet.
He lives in a fine mansion, away up on
the hill,
It shows some fine examples of  the
decorator's skill;
The furnishings he purchased ran him
deeply into debt,
And the house and its fine contents —
well, they are not paid lor yet.
He runs an automobile,   the finest he
could buy,
His neighbors stare and  marvel, while
they heave an envious sigh;
He rejoices in its splendor and he treats
it like a pet,
And his notes he keeps renewing,— for
it isn't paid for yet.
Fronco-Prussian war made ■
AT Tlll'l
Victoria Hotel
(Formerly Grand Union)
Third Street     -     South Fort George
Hot and Cold Water Baths
F.C. BURCH        -      - Proprietor
"While last year's corn crop
was short, the one of two years
ago was heavy, and the farmers
had enough feed on hand to help|gt"'Ye""
out  in  wintering    last   year's!    ,,.',       , _
stock. But that condition does A'ld where «"• German
not exist this year. The farm-! s°u^ht new opportunities across
ers have none of last year'3 short the fas in those, days- l look to
crop on hand,   and if they at. see five come  after the present
•   war.   And they will not come to
routine that
ka, Minnesota and Iowa are our | much of the daily
states and ^as gone before.   People will be
made  more  resourceful,
if they at-
their stock
British  Colombia  Land  Surveyor
Land Agont       Timber Cruiser
u,i"! nllngOOKE & MclllIEGOR, Limited
McGregor Uuildinir. Third Struct, SOUTH
Quit Baking
NOW you can buy
3 Loaves Bread for 25<
Reasonable Prices
Prince George
Builders Co. Ltd.
house, Bevent.li Street, South
_,'e-$10.00 per month.
Housea will be built to suit pur-
"maers on  Lota H-1B, Block 298,
''inui'a  Union,  Prince Georee.-
^sh ancl terms arranged,
For further Particulars npiely ;
J- WILSON, Mgr., Corner Laselle & Seventh
Port tic
___^^_.   and
tempted  to  carry
over  this  winter,   they
have to  depend solely on this |
year's crop, which is not sufficient.   With the American farmers rushinjr their stock to market
there can be only one result and
that is a great scarcity of cattle
in the United Slates next spring,
While this shortage will probably work some hardship on the
American  consumer,   it is  the
best thing that has occured in
the interest of the Canadian cattle  raiser  for   a   good    many
months.   Information which
comes to the United States from
Canada is to the effect that the
Capadian cattle raisers are well
aware of  the shortage  in the
American corn market and the
consequent promised shortage of
cattle in the spring,   and they
will hold oivto  their cattle this
winter, feed them well and have
them in prime condition for the
spring trauc in the UnitedStates,
From  present   indications
Canadian cattle raiser who
lows out this policy will reap a
substantial advantage with
approach of the spring months
three great German
three of our richest states. The ^^^^^^^^
those I back-to-the-land movement will
come to be appreciated as the
real penacea for many of the ills
which have afflicted the body
politic even in times of peace,
and, generally, the people will
have imposed upon them the
necessity of learning more self-
More agricultural development,
which will assuredly result,  will
work to the good of the whole
community.   Canada is going to
better markets than
the United States; for,  in spite!
of tremendous real estate booms i
in Texas and other parts of our |
south 1 cheerfully place myself!
on record as saying that there j
are not fit lands left open in the i
United States.   To Canada and f^ ev,e",    .
South America must go the emi-! formerly ior her cereals, and un
t of the future who is seek-
which  to make a
ing land on
is so exclusive that ho
terms with his
Many a man
isn't even on speaking
Make hay while the sun shines and
you won't be apt to make trouble when
it rains.
Canada Must be Empire's Granary
London.— TheWestminster
Gazette, referring to Canada's
reported willingness to increase
her contribution of men to 150,-
000 by next autumn, says:
"We recognize to the full that
Canada is in the fight to the full
extent of its resources, but we
shall expect the recruiting at
home will have settled the issue
before we have to bring any such
number of men from Canada.
We must remember that from
Canada is required a double service. She will have to be, to a
large extent, the granary of the
empire, and if we are to come
successfully through this war,
the men working in the fields of
Canada will be doing their share
almost as effectually as those
actually at the front."
questionably there will be good
markets for years to come.
Changed European conditions
will naturally have their effects
on this country. The tide of
settlers to Canada should set in
strongly after the war has been
brought to a close.
Some men are like umbrellas ;  they
have so many ups and downs.
The British soldier is the
Lest trained soldier in the
world," said a letter found on a
captured German officer. "The
British soldier's fire is ten thousand times worse than hell.
"If we could only beat the
British it would be well for us,
but I am afraid we shall never
be able to beat these British devils."
The average length of life, it is stated, rose from 21 1-4 years in the 16th
century to 40 1-2 years in the 19th
Church of England
Holy Communion 1st and
Sundays at 8 a. m.
Every Sunday at 11 a.m. Holy
Communion Sung with sermon.
Morning prayer at 10:45.
Evening prayer  and  sermon
Presbyterian  Church
Rev. A. C. Justice,     pastor,
Services :     11 a. m. and    7.30
p. m. Gospel service.
Sabbath School meets at 2 p.m.
11 a. m.- The Minister.
7.30 p. in.—The Minister.
Sunday School 2 p. m.
A. C. Jusbic. Minister.
The fundamental characteristic of
social progress is the continuous weakening of Bullishness and the continuous
strengthening of sympathy.
G.T.P. ta Build Huge new Dock at Seattle
Plans for the new GrandTrunk
Pacific dock, to replace the one
recently burned, have been
approved by the higher officials
of the company at Montreal.
Capt. C. H. Nicholson, manager
of the company's coast steamship
service, has just returned from
the east, where he has been in
connection with the new dock.
Love in a cottage  and castles in the
air are not so far apart as they sound.
Coal Wood
Windows, Doors, Shingles, Building Papers,
Wall Boards, Ready Roofings.
Bone Dry Lumber       Coast Flooring & Finish
of our own manufacture Get om Estimates on your Bulletin!
Phone 1
Prince George
*^    COUP
tjpP L.M.T.D "^
v*        C. McElroy, Manaicrr        "
Phone 11
Soulb Fort Geor|<
Danforth & Mclnnis,
k K_F Si. "-J"   »
for COAL cr WOOD
ol all kinds and sizes
(or every Kitchen
We are exclusive agents for the famous
« G U R N E Y S T 0 V E S." Our PRICES
are right.
We are allowing a special 10 per cent.
discount on every article in our stores.
Orders will be taken at our Prince George
Yard as well as at our store at South.
Remember the 10 per cent. CASH Discount.
.Neeniii'i'ii is seen a
several days illness
.IIU   III .llll,  IIIU'I'
Auxiliary  of Knox
Union Church nt Prince George, a
Sale of Work will he hold hy the
Ladies' Aid Society, to which all |
an' invited, Beautiful and useful
.needle work and articles of all
Presbyterian Church intend holding,h'm\s wj]] |„. on sale. And good
ii Bargain Counter and Social in the home cooking like your mother
uhurch next Thursday evening, used to make will be served. All
December 3rd, Everything marked :come'
down.   Program and Refreshments. I
W. F. COOKE, ties.
G. E. MCLAUGHLIN, Secretary
The Fire Waidens have ordered
See H. Vf. WYA1T. al the Ladii
on Hamilton, near Third Street.   11
Phone 53 satisfi
ill chimneys cleaned and kept clean.
i' and dent's Shoe Cleaning Parlor,
. will do the work to your entire
■tion. Phone 53
Me'Nicliul. Div.
Prince  Rupert,
Eastern Canada ai
From points Edmonton & East
Daily During December.   Liberal Slop-Overs.   Free Side-Trips.
En Route See
Duluth, St. Paul, Minneapolis,   Chicago,   Detroit,
London, Hamilton, Niagara Falls,
and Toronto.
Tourist and Standard Sleepers, with electric lights in both upper and
lower berths, daily between Edmonton, Saskatoon, and Winnipeg.
Dining cur service equipment and railroad unexcelled.
Travel via the
Our Agents will be pleased to furnish any
information desired.
District Passenger Ascent,
Winnipeg, Man.
Patriotic Fund Tea.
A Tea in aid of the Canadian
Patriotic Fund will be given at the
home of Mrs. Cowie, in Smith Fort
George, on Friday afternoon next.
December 4th.
Mr, & Mrs. McLaughlin entertained n party of friends at their
beautiful home on Fourth Street,
Bouth Fort George, Sunday evening
in honor eel Mr. IT. II. Hansard,
Solicitor Grand Trunk Pacilic Railway, Mr. A, K. Itosevear, General
freight Agent, of Winniweg, Mr,
\V. .1. P. McGregor, Divisional
Freight Agent, Edmonton, Mr.
Freight Agent, of
and Mr. W'atson,
Divisional Engineer. Those present
were Mr. & Mrs. McElroy, Miss
Crawford, Mrs. Rushworth, Messrs.
Ruggies, Winters. \V. F. Cooke,
S. S. .M a go f f i n, John Flynn,
Neville Montgomery, F.W.Crawford
and.I. T. Armstrong. A pleasant|
evening of music, .Mrs. Rushworth
presiding al the piano, in insttu-1
mental and vocal selections was had.
Mrs. McLaughlin favored her guests
with many delightful solos besides
leading in the general singing by all
of the popular ballads and patriotic
songs of the Empire. Refreshments
were served and altogether the event
was one of those happy occasions
frequent in the life of the great
Northern Interior of B. C.
*   *   *   »   »
The next meeting of St. Stephen's
branch of the Women's Auxiliary
of the Church of England, will be
held at :! p.m. in the Rectory, on
Tuesday next, December 1st.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all Kinds of
aedl  Cured
Butter, Cheese, Eggs;
Highest Prices Paid for Hides and Live Stock
Phone 35
Fort George and Soutii Fort George.
Phone 3G
Specimens mounted true to
life, dame Heads and Fur
Rugs a speciality. Standard
methods. Terms reasonable
W. D. Wandling,
3rd Avenue, Prince George, B. C.
Administration Act, and of
the Estate of Peter Lefdal
late of-Willow River, B.C.
laborer, deceased.
The Fort (leorge Drug Co. invite
you to their stores on (leorge Street
' and Lasselle Avenue, to inspect their
display of Christmas (lifts. Xo one
I has been overlooked in the purchase
of every requirement of our friends
'and patrons.
There are toys and games for the
little ones, toilet articles and leather
goods, ladies' bags, brass furnishings for the home, Christmas cards,
books, perfumes, chocolates and
candies of every description.
Something for everybody and to
lit all purses. Store open evenings
and every day in the week including Sunday,
Bank of British North America on
George Street.
Announcement is
opening on George
Armstrong & Ellis
made of
Street, in
block, on
Classified Advertisements.
NOTICE is hereby (riven that by an
order uf His Honour Judge Colder, I
(lined October 22nd.  1914, 1 was j
appointed Administrator of the Estate j eorner of Fourth Avenue, of a branch
"; ";" "■""- ,,:" ',!' ""' [of the Bank of British North ..mer
lin Munro the manager
• Hank here, will have charge
George Street branch, while
.'csley, his  popular assistant,
And Notice is hereby further given
: that all persons having any claims or
i demands against the paid estate ure
1 required to Iiie their claims, duly verified under oath, with me on or before
[ the loth day of December, 1911, after
" j which date I shall proceed to distribute
K)K SAleJi.-lhe Fort George Drug the assets of lhe said deceased among
Co., Ltd., has a splendid second-hand the porsotis entitled thereto, having
hut in fine condition, Heintzinan Upright regard only to the claims of which 1
Piano, for sale. Enquire at their store shall ihen have had notice; and I will
in South Port George or Prince (Jeorge. not be responsible for the said assets
 -or any part lh reof  to  any   person of
WANTED. - Orders for Printing of ! wlPKu. clal!" ' shil11 not th™ hi»''e re-
every description -Herald, Phone ..    j <*'Ved ^Zlmii^ MILBURN,
i num   to       .   ,.,  ,,        .  „ Official Administrator for the
LOS l-l-rom A. W. Harvey s (.amp at Cariboo Electoral District.
B btail Lake, one  Dark Brown Horse, |
twelve ai.d a half hands  high, branded
on l,;ft Bhoulder V up-side-down with V
up-side-down inside, direct underneath
I;. V. V. up-side-down.   Anyone finding
this horse please notify I, A. While, at
South Fort George.
ica.   Mr.
for tl
of tin
Mr. I
will remain in charge
Street branch.
wl _m.;,iT' Z iV* loBt on Tuesday or
( . ,,,,    ay ?.f thla we<*. " one
gorges a m
of the
H,.  ■-   ..   ...nn.eeeee:
Uu  I'.niliK.in  „f  ((
asonic Charm - Scottish
one side •„, i  • ' uouuie r,.ig u on
tuning to Herald 0ffie' JlllZJ.'
reward „f $5.00,   j""1™ J™ receive
In taking revenge, a man is but even
with his enemy. But in passing it
over, he ij superior.
The women of Servia as well as those
of Montenegro bear urms the same lis
men during the time of war.
Administration Act, and of
the Estate of Harry
Porters, late of South Fort
George, B. C., deceased,
Are YOU Doing Your Share?
arises with us in the morning and goes to rest with us at
night. It is co-extensive with
the action of intelligence. It is
the shadow which cleaves to us,
go where we will.
Let us do our duty in our shop
or kitchen, in the market, the
street, the office, the farm, the
Bchool and the home just as faithfully as we stood in the front
ranks of some great battle ancl
knew that victory for mankind
depended upon our bravery,
strength and skill. When we do
that the humblest of us will be
serving in that great army which
achieves the welfare of the
It should be the slogan of
every rural and town consumer
never to send away for goods
that he can just as well buy at
home. Every time you send a
dollar to a mail-order-house that
dollar, as far as you and your
community are concerned, is
practically out  of  circulation.
Your home merchants are
the ones that help to keep up
your schools, your churches and
your town. They are the ones
who deserve your trade, and not
some catalogue house in Winnipeg
or elsewhere.
Gins You Goods on Unsecured
ing else to give in exchange,
to whom do you go for accommodation until some uncertain
time when you can pay?
Do you not always find your
home merchants ready and willing to let his goods go on
promises, not guaranteed notes,
but verbal promises, trusting to
your honesty and good luck in
meeting the obligation later?
How many farms have been
paid for hy your merchants advancing the goods to keep life in
the body, and cash to meet the
dreadful interest on the mortgage?
Under the same conditions
would the farmer trust the merchant for months and months
with the produce on his farm, or
would he ask for cash or its
equivalent upon delivery of the
Merely Institutions of Accommodations
■*■ but nevertheless it is a fact,
and shows the entire lack of any
sense of justice, but many people
regard their local stores as merely institutions of accommodations.
When these people have cash to
spend it goes to the far-away-
mail-order-houses, but when
times are dull, when they are
sick or out of work, or during
the season when the farmers are
not turning their produce into
cash, what do they do? Do they
write to the catalogue house and
tsk for credit?
If they did, do you think they
would get it? Not oh your life.
Those concerns must have cash,
must have it in advance, must
have it before you can even see
the goods you buy. The consumer sends his money and then
sits down and waits until the
mail-order-house gets good and
ready to fill his order. But when
people want credit or favors of
any kind, they hustle oft' to their
home merchant, very obligingly
order what they want, and tell
him to wait at least from one to
six months for his pay.
In buying from your home
merchants you deal with neighbors. Buy with goods before
you. Have goods delivered free.
Return goods if not satisfactory.
Build up your homo Btores. Help
build up your town. And make
of yourself a worthy man of
your day and time.
Willuw i
,, Jas. Rich
is the uwiH<r.
ndson, of
A  lady's
'i"'F last, ,,t
""It was fo
A full attendance of the
jOdd Fellows of the Cariboo
, Lodge No. 65, is requested
ion Wednesday night, Dec-
! ember 2nd. Nomination of
i officers for ensuing term will
4 111  !
Sunday  Eve
crossing the H.d_ini°n»' _. tho  Bridge, i,   , , ,
■"'unoqiZiZ.ZZ..■'"."■■■'••""•"•U.i.itake ptace, and other  im
iner a„, _,„„, s. " "   •!'" 1>_ R»,k, '
taliuii, nnd'll, T  i- "I'l'tving ton       ,■
ipen .o8     b * pro^' I "G dlscUSSed.
J.  U.  CRAIG, Secretary.
1 portant business matters will
NOTICE is hereby given lhat all persons having any claims or demands
against the estate of the said
Harry Porters, who died on or about
the 25th day of December, 1918, are
required to tile their claims, duly verified under oath, with me on or before
the 31st day of December, 1914, after
which date I ahull proceed to distribute
the assets of the said deceased among
Ihe persons entitled thereto, having
regard only to the claims of which!
shall then have had notice ; and 1 will
not be liable for the said assets or any
part thereof to any person of whose
claim I shall not then have received
Official Administrator for the
Cariboo Elcctorul District.
Ihis Week We are Offer.
Exceptional Values in
Mens Furnishing Dept
Black Mackinaw Coak
All wool and absolutely waterproof, pockets
leather-bound.  Regular 7.50, this weok si.;,.
$18 Men's Heavy
Wool Overcoats
In Browns and Greys, just tho thing !',,!• (]„,
cold \y-eather.   Special this week -   -'$12,110
$24 Tweed Overcoats
A better quality.   Special this week - $18.00
Men's Suits
.Made nf imported worsteds by thc best (..111-
adian manufacturers, in attractive browns nml
greys.  $25.00 values, special this week ifl.l.Oo
l">•,,,|      ..        ,,        ,.        10.011
We have a large stock of Suits
and Overcoats to choose from,
and all lines specially reduced
for the coming week.
Contractors & Builders
Get Our Estimates Free of Chunre
Job Work t-.'iiily and Prompt!)
Phone 26
OFFICE     -     -     SECOND STREET
Xmas Presents to Suit all Purses
Useful and Ornamental Gifts for all ages.
Eastman Kodaks, Gramophones - Records.
Drugs, Medicines, Prescriptions.
Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobaccos, at Wholesale and Retail.
Stationery, Magazines, Newspapers, Confections, I
Toilet Articles.
Fort George Drag Cto^Ltd.
Uselle Avenue, South Fort George.    ::   George Street, Prince George,
Again a fire has been caused by faulty furnace construction, It does not pay to bo penny
wine and pound foolish in bucIi
matters, NY have never had a
fire in all the years of setting  fur-
naces in the Fnrt. 0 go Distriet.
Why will you go to inexperienced,
careless workmen when tho BEST
is none loo safe in tho frame structures necessary as yet in this country? (Iross & Buchel of (lm Port
Oeorgo Hardware Co,, phono I, aro
the peoplo you need for such work.
Corner Fourth and Hamilton       -      Sonth fort George, B. C
On American Plan.                            Rates on Application.
Bright and comfortable  rooms and
suites at the^Empress.      :    J_____	
.7w_BCuip -.,       - -        Proprietor,
Fort George Undertaking Co.
Stock of Caskets and Shipping Cases, always on
hand.   Out-of-town calls promptly attended to.
Phone Sandifokd 23. __
H.   WAPSHOW,   Licensed   Embalmer,   Manager.


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