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BC Historical Newspapers

Fort George Herald 1913-08-09

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 P4*  I
Assembly v
NO. 48.
[ntimates that Change Will  be
Necessary to Avoid Conflic-
tion in Local Office.
juhn R Greenfield, Postoffice Injector f«r British Columbia, was
nestthe airivals here this week
fl Vancouver. Mr. Greenfield made
hi3 annual inspection of the postoffice
here and left yesterday for Fraser
lake going byway of the Nechaco
road by B. X. special stage accompanied by Dixi Moore, traffic inspector of
the British Columbia   Express  Com-
Mr   Greenfield   remarked   upon the
astonishing growth of this city since
his visit here last year. The growth of
the postoffice business in both towns,
he stated to The Herald, has been astonishing.
Mr. Greenfield is one of the oldest
officials of the Postoffice Department,
in point of service, as in answer to a
question by The Herald he told us that
on the sixteenth of October next he
Will have been connected with the Canadian Postal Department for forty
Speaking of the mail service in this
place, and of the confiiction which canj
not be altogether avoided owing to the
distribution of mail through the two
offices in Fort (leorge end South Fort
George, Mr, (ireenlield stated that
everything was being done by the local
postmasters and by the department to
facilitate matters, and to aid the rapid
distribution of mail matter.
Mr. Greenfield intimated that a radical change would have to eventually be
made in the poatofiice question as it
affect* this locality, but that nothing
would be done until the future business
centre was tir.m I y established.
Member  for  Vancouver Advocates Another Line North
from Vancouver.
Mr, and Mrs. ('. M. Brown, of new
York, the parents of Mr. Charles M.
Brown, of ihu well known mercantile
house of Close & Brown Ltd., of
tlas city, arrived here late last week
bum [cm Xew York. Mr, aod Mrs.
Brown came by way ot the Arrow
Tins is the second visit of Mr. and
Mrs, Brown to this city, where two
nl their Kons are now carrying on
large business enterprises. On their
last visit, during the past year, they
were accompanied by their daughter,
who waa married some weeks ago
in New York..
Mr, and Mrs. Brown are surprised
and delighted at the growth of South
fort George. They will remain here
lor 6ome weeks, before leaving for
California where they will spend tlle
Kinter before returning cast.
Mr, and Mrs. Brown are residing
■■ith their sons in the beautiful log
bungalow which Mr. Chas Brown ar.d
Mr, Harry ll. Close have recently
bu"t overlooking the Fraser river
1,11 Houston Avenue.
Advocating the construction of an
independent railroad from Vancouver
north to the Peace River Valley and
the territory adjacent thereto, Mr. H.
H. Stevens, M. P., in his speech today
to tho Progressive Club members, intimated that such a line might be built
if Vancouver and the districts mostly
concerned demanded the road.
Mr. Stevens spoke on the port of
Vancouver and its relation to transportation and intlustrial facilities. He
touched upon harbor development and
the preservation of industrial sites, and
spoke strongly in favor of locating industrial sites along the banks of the
Fraser river, particularly at the
mouths of both the North and South
arms. He referred to the local Indian
reserves. His statistics of Vancouver's
growth interested the club, and Mr.
Stevens was frequently interrupted with
Mr. Stevens opened his remarks on
future railroad construction with an
estimate of that territory which Vancouver might rightfully consider her
own, and he defined the boundaies of
this as extending from the coast east
to a line drawn down through the middle of Saskatchewan and as far north
between those boundaries as it was
possible to serve. He spoke of freight
rates in this territory and urged concerted action on specific proportions of
the freight tariff rather than the whole
complicated mass of rates.
"We need a link to those wonderfully fertile regions which lie in the Peace
River and adjacent valleys," Mr. Stevens said.
(Continued on page 5).
New Yorker Claims for Relative
the Distinction of Travelling
Farthest North.
Dr. Alfred A. T. Watt, superintendent of tbe William Head quarantine
station, near Victoria, committed
suicide whilst temporarily insane by
throwing himself from a third story
window in the St. James hospital,
Victoria,  last week.
Dr, Watt was well known in this
section, ns he practiced medicine at
Quesnel for some years.
Dr. Watt has been worrying a good
deal as a result of the enquiry into
the conduct of affairs at the quarantine station, which followed the complaints made by the passengers of
the Montcagle as to their treatment
while confined there in April last.
He had, however, been in a depressed state before that. His nervous trouble dates back to the death
of his only brother, Hubert, in Toronto early last year, and coming
soon after this was the serious illness of his eldest boy, which again
called him to the east.
His doctors thought it advisable
to place him In the hospital for
treatment. Whilst in the hospital he
was watched by  two nurses in turn.
On Saturday be seemed to be
brighter, but at the same time, as
was remembered after hi.*, death, he
gave the Impression of one who was
revolving something of great importance.
After the event, it is almost cer-
| tain tbat he was then contemplating
j ending his life.
At five minutes to five o'clock on
the day of lhe suicide, he was still
in a deep sleep to all appearances,
and the nurse left the room to go
across thc corridor for some water.
She was back within two minutes to
find the bed empty and the window
curtains disarranged.
Dr. Watt was found below with
his head crushed  in  and quite dead,
Dr. Watt wns born in Mcaford and
was the son of Dr, Hugh Watt, for
mnny years member (or Cnrihoo In
the local house antl now resident of
The following interesting letter appears in the New York Times, taking
exception to a claim of pioneering in
the northern portion of British .Columbia. The lady pioneers are Burely
worthy of special mention. The question of who the first white woman to
visit Fort George is a matter upon
which we have often heard discussion.
This honor is supposed to lie with
Princess Taxis, of Roumania :
I have been interested in the announcement in the New York papers
anent Miss Mary Joeb's intended trip
to Northern British Columbia and Alaska; but 1 feel it an injustice to our
northern pioneer women to let pass,
uncorrected, tho statement that Mis3
Jobe will be "the first white woman to
visit the land of the Eskimo and these
. inaccessible wilds of Northern British
Columbia." My mother was a pioneer
i of Northern British Columbia, my father being the Hudson's Bay Company's
officer of a trading post, and I was
born and brought up in those "inaccessible wilds." We knew women, the
wives of trappers and prospectors, who
went with their husbands much farther
north than we had gone, even to the
moss marshes and snows beyond the
mighty Peace river.
My mother's sister, wife of the captain of a whaling fleet, holds the female record for penetrating the far
north, although she has never published the fact. She spent three years
in the Arctic Circle, taking her little
girl with her. The natives had seen
few white women. She traveled as
far north as many of the male explorers who have missed the pole. They
were walled into the circle one year by
the ice at the north of the straits. The
third year their ship was swallowed up
under the ice, but all on board escaped
and, after months of terrible hardship,
reached open water and were taken
aboard by another whaler.
Somewhere in that white waste of
Eskimo Land is the beautiful daughter
of a titled English family. She gave
up the world and her fine talent in
music to follow her husband, a young
churchman, who felt himself called to
the missionary wotk there. There are
other women, some delicately nurtured,
as this missionary's wife, who have
followed their men in exploring, fur
trading, missioning, and gold mining
all through the country which Miss
Jobe will traverse. They have lived
there and borne their children there,
hundreds of miles from any other
"Whites," their only neighbors, if
they had any, being the simple, kindly natives. Miss Jobe will find her
path secure and her welcome warm
wherever she meets a human being,
which would not be the case if she
were "penetrating" tVew York City
for the first time.
There is much to do, to enjoy, to
learn, and to win in the wondiirful
Far North; but it has not been left
for the young femlninehood ot this
generation to he "the first" in any
part of it, The Intrepid Woman has
already written her history there.
New York,  July 21, 1913.
Toronto Paper's Remarks on Subdivision Promoters' Work
in This and Adjacent
The Toronto Saturday Night is on the
war path after the scalps of more
townsites in this district. Toronto
Saturday Night has done great work
in assisting to protect the public
against all sorts of come-on games and
get-rich-quick propositions, and its references to doubtful townsite
propositions in this section have
often characterized its policy
of being a "paper worth while." We
publish hereunder the Toronto paper's
references to the townsite of "Fraser
City" a promotion which is not being
handled up here at all, although the
"townsite" is situated about 22 miles
up the river from this point. Apparently the promoters of "Fraser City"
are confining themselves to the longdistance methods entirely, for no
breath of any extensive selling campaign has yet reached us. We might
mention that this "Fraser City" proposition was the first townsite ever surveyed in the Fort George district, as
an old railway Bhowed a crossing of the
Fraser river at that point, which might
have given it some importance. This
crossing was eliminated by subsequent
surveys, however, and left the Fra>er
City of today on the wrong side of the
river for the railway.
References are also made in the
Toronto paper to the townsites at the
mouth of the Willow River. Th-; Herald intends to investigate tbe whole
Willow River situation by a persona
visit to the ground and will publish its
opinions thereon in a future issue. So
far as we can ascertain, the subdivision
game is leing worked to the limit
there, and until some real development
takes place the whole proposition assumes the aspect of a big realty gamble with the purchasers backing along-
Recent Orders from Chief Engineer Responsible for Increased Activity.
Progress on construction is now
marked by the recent orders issued by
the engineering department to rush
the work. Reports from up tbe Fraser
indicate that the large camps are putting on additional forces and that the
grade is being rapidly completed all
along the route. Steel is advancing
over the finished grade daily, and is
now at Mile 142, a point 89 miles south
of Tete Jaune Cache where the steel
ended at the opening of navigation in
May last.
The contractors have a new depot
and cache it Mile 129, and the railroad
seows are now running south from that
At Mile 142, the second bridge crossing up the river from Prince George
the piers are in and the steel work for
the bridge is on the ground and is now
being put in.   The  contractors, Bates-
(Continued on page 5).
Construction Work Is Still Active
and More New Buildings Are
Paul Spintlum has been granted a
reprieve by Justice Mortison until December 12, to allow the Court of Appeal, which will sit on November 7, to
hear the questions raised at the trial.
Official information given out in
Winnipeg recc-ntly, states that the G.
T.P. officials expect steel to reach
the third crossing of the Fraser, at
Mile 189 west of the summit by the
middle of November. The information
further states that the track will be
carried across this point on a tempornry bridge.
Further statements made follow:
The construction of the lift bridge
at Fort (leorge will be completed
during the coming winter.
Three thousand men and eleven
steam shovels aro now at work upon
the 100 mlleH west of Fort George,
while there aro 4,000 on the grade
east of Fort George. During the past
month Foley, Wc)ch & Stewart have
carried out wortt to the value ot one
million dollars.
A large building ls being erected by
Mr. Anthony Wedgis, of this town,
on Fourth Street, opposite the Fort
George Theatre. This building is 32
x90 feet and two stories high.
The upper story will be fitted up
as a rooming house and the lower
floor is to be used as a show room
tor the furniture business commenced by Mr. Wedgis in the Burns Bldg.
Mr. Wedgis intends to equip his
rooming house in the most up-to-
date manner.
Another large rooming house, now
nearing completion, is the building
of Mr. J. E. Rowbarts, on Third
Street. This building is 32x90 feet.
It is wired for electric lights, and
has its own water system and bath
Other buildings are approaching
completion all over the city, and it
is reported that a large building will
be erected on the corner of Second
and Hamilton Avenue before the fall
of the: year. This valuable corner is
owned by tho Western Trust Company, of Winnipeg.
Rogers Construction Company,  intend
to complete this work immediately.
The Bates-Rogers Company also
broke ground for the first pier on the
bridge at Mile 186, near the mouth of
Bear river, last Saturday. They have
a big camp there and work on the
bridge will go forward rapidly from
now on. Piles are being driven in the
river at thia point in preparation for
sinking other piers. Two sl earn shovels are being put in at this point to
make an approach for tbe bridge.
Siems, Carey & Co., in their camp
one mile south of the mouth of the Willow river; are working a large force of
men. They are "shoo-tty'* blasting iu
some heavy rock work, and using the
materia! for ballasting through the
muskeg fills.
The steamer Conveyor brought down
a steam shovel for Magoffin & Bergh
yesterday, which was delivered at Mile
Stanley P. Dunlevy, accompanied
by Mr. Garfield Smith, a civil engineer, and Mr. L. Gray, nn English
capitalist, arrived he,Te this weeit
from Vancouver. Mr. Dunlevy has
lnrge mining interests in the Horsefly country, where his company, the
Horsefly River Gold Dredging and
Mining Company Ltd., are drilling
a large section of alluvial gold property, on which the company intends
to install a Ilucyrus dredge when the
prospecting is completed. Mr. Dunlevy has large interests in the Peace
River country nnd arrived here in
connection with the, cruising of some
of his properties in that section,
The city of Vancouver will have within a few weeks what is believed to be
the biggest one-piece fltigpole in the
world. The big flagstaff is 205 feet in
length and was cut from a British Columbia fir tree. It has been brought to
this city and will soon be erected in
front of the Provincial courthouse.
The immense pole will be set in ten
feet of solid concrete so that it will
tower 195 feet in the air. A huge
Union Jack, 3G feet in length, will fly
from the top of the pole and will be on
a level with the top of Vancouver's
highest buildings.
For the purpose of presenting to the
citizens of the United States east of
Rocky Mountains the problems which
the Pacific coast has to face in the invasions of Orientals, Chas. Dupem, a
photographer for the Gaumet Cimeto-
graph company has just completed
views of Vancouver Chinatown, Little
Yokol ama, and the Hindu quarters in
tnd fabout the city.
■ I
Published by the Northern Interior Printing Company, Limited
li. Daniell, President.
Devoted to the Interests of the Fort George District and the Northern
Interior of British Columbia.
Subscription $3.00 a Year iu Ailtance
Advertising Rate on Application
THE duty which the government of the province of
British Columbia owes to the Fort George district is
not being properly attended to. Whilst the appropriations which have been made for roads, trails and bridges
in this section of the province have been large, and of late
years have been generously increased in successive years
to meet the growing demands of this section, yet they
have not by any means been sufficient to adequately provide for the proper opening up of the territory as justified
by the march of progress which railway construction
brings in its train.
Although lhe Grand Trunk Pacific Railway company,
are rapidly completing their transcontinental road into
this place, and on to Prince Rupert, the large country
which lies adjacent to the railway between this point and
Tete Jaune Cache is populated only along the rivers and
few roads have been built by the government to assist
farming development. Take as an instance the necessity
of a wagon road between this point and Quesnel, 100 miles
south on the Fraser, to be built on the east side of the
river. Under present conditions the road between these
points is on the west side of the river and is 30 miles
longer than the proposed road, as it makes a wide detour
by way of Blackwater, an insignificant point on the Yukon telegraph line, and it follows this route for no other
reason than the fact that the original Indian trail to Fort
George went this way.
This is not intended to be a "roast" on the government,
as the writer and The Herald are both strongly conservative (by conviction), yet it appears that strong measures
must be used to awaken the government to a sense of
their responsibilities in this section. Our active member,
Mr. John A. Fraser, M.P.P., does his best for this section
and has accomplished a considerable measure of success
in providing large increases in the appropriations, but the
work he has accomplished must not leave him impressed
with the idea that the people are satisfied or that the
government are properly opening up this territory.
It must be borne in mind that by the time another
winter is upon us the steel rails of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway will have passed through this place, and the
completion of the system will be a matter of months only.
The real development of the Fort George district will
then commence, and the vast agricultural territory which
surrounds this place will be available for settlement without any "pioneer" difficulties such as must even now be
contended with. It must reasonably be expected, therefore, that with the arrival of the steel the population of
this widely-advertised district will increase in leaps and
bounds, and the road work done by the government will
have to play an important part in the settlement of the
There are a few roads which have been built in certain
directions hereabouts, such as the Chief Lake road, the
Six-mile Lake road, a road to Giscombe Portage, and the
trunk road to the Nechaco, but many other and very
much better roads are needed here-and needed badly.
Here are some roads which the government should
build without delay:
A good road to Giscombe Portage continued to Summit
Lake to give proper entrance to the Peace River country
direct from Fort George, the most natural route into the
Peace River.
A road which could be used by automobiles from
Quesnel to South Fort George over the Rognass survey.
A first-class wagon road to connect Barkerville with
the Grand Trunk Pacific by way of Bear Lake, giving
access to the mining territory from the G.T.P. and to the
wonderful Bear Lake hunting district.
T^IE Willow River News is a sassy little sheet, but it
appears to be wise in its generation. Speaking of
the Fort George Tribune, with which it differs in Willow
River matters, it says: "But the Tribune's editor, like
many another 'free and independent exponent of public
opinion,' is neither independent nor free. On all important matters this policy is shaped for him in an office in
Vancouver. He receives his orders, and has to obey
them. 'His not to reason why, his not to make reply;'
all he has to do is to do as he is told. When he hears
His Master's voice he listen's heedfully, and carries out
his instructions with trained intelligence."
A Broad Invitation
Last fall a rumor was spread
broadcast that food supplies were
short in South Kort George utul that
great hunger and destitution would
prevail before spring, which was to
a certain extent true on account of
our extreme isolation, and the early
closing of navigation, causing many
of our citizens to leave for the winter, and causing complete stagnation in the influx of settlers arriving
We would like to state here that
taken due precaution against similar
conditions this year.
Since the opening of navigation
we have imported one thousand tons
of merchandise.
We have a thousand tons more to
arrive here before the closing season.
The transit of this vast tonnage is
in the hands of our famous scow-
men, Admiral Geo. Williams, R.
Alexander and W. McLaren.
We therefore issue a cordial invitation to our citizens to remain here.
We also extend this invitation to
people from all parts of the world
who anticipate a trip to FortGeorge
either for business purposes or investment, to come and bring along
your friends.
will Feed you, Clothe you,
Furnish your House, give
you maximum values and
minimum prices.
Kennedy, Blair & Co.
Wholesale and retail
Smokers' supplies
a specialty
Four pool tables
Splendid environments
Established 11)09.
Wire     Write or     Call
Fort George Trading
Lumber Company
of superior quality and
in all quantities.
Pioneer Sawmill and Steamboat Operators in New
British Columbia.
Phone One-One
C E. McElroy, Manager.
The Northern Lumber & Mercantile Company, Limited
6-E. ■dADGUDU SMHtoi
W. F. COOKE, Pres.
Manufacturers and Dealers in the Best FIR
and SPRUCE LUMBER in British Columb[a
You can't build economically without getting
our estimates from cellar to roof.
Operators of the Famous Light
Draught Steamer  "Quesnel,"
HAYING Season is Here!
We are prepared to supply your machinery
.   wants,  including   .
McCormick Mowers and Rakes
Hand Rakes, Forks, etc., at our usually
low prices
Northern Lumber & Mercantile
Second Street
South Fort George
Company, Limited
Central Avenue
Fort George
Stop!  Look!   Listen!
TRERS OF Ice Cream, Soda Water and all Classes
of High Grade Confectionery. WE ALSO CAPRY A
Our prices are very reasonable and our motto will always b.*
"We ourselves are better served,
Hy serving others best."
McGaghran & Thorne
□ Roberts, Jones & Willson □
EDWARD ROBERTS Notary Public.      E. E. JONES.      k. 1. SEIWYN -WILLSON, Auditor.
FOR SALE: Farm Lands. Garden TracU. Timber Limits. Mineral Claims. Valuable town lots.
Offices: Hamilton Avenue, Soutii Fort George: Central Avenue, Fort George, B. C
Build Yourself a Home
Tho mlvnnrm made bv the buililinit trade in this city nre In conformity with 1'"'.".[""HjiJ.
Improved facilities of suut'ly.   It in now possible to socuro every requisite noro'"n •   ,
ioic of » modem, up-to-date homo at reasonable prices.   I can design anu uutui i"
home to suit your ideas.   LET US TALK IT OVER. OR WRITE
P.O. Box 17. South Fort George*
To Whom It May Concern:
A Stock of General  Merchandise  will  be disposed of
amounting to nearly THIRTY THOUSAND DOLLARS.
Everything must be disposed of within two months.    A'
we aim to get out of this large stock of merchandise is
first cost of the goods.
We Appeal to Bargain Hunters for Patronage
Thos. A. Blair
f D» you contemplate g
A       BUILDING? ►<
* Then Investigate* our workmanship and B
*A                       gut our '■:,[iniutcfi ^
*n  f\>ntriif.rnrn              i          Hamilton and K
First btreelH m
fA   Contractors
A  umi Huildurs
Office and Store Fixtures,
uth Fort Georg*
Hamilton Ave.    Soul
HERALD ADS. MY "in bulkley country
Good I'rospe
:cts for Bumper Crops
Kailway-Building Making
Uood Progress.
Enthusiastic over the agricul-
Ja possibilities of northwest
15L,o.luml»ia, and particular-
'     Bulkley valley, where he
lyt   two weeks, E. J. Tate, of
is back in Vancouver.
■d that the railway
He brings won ^^^^^^^
development there is opening up
a section that will be a valuable
addition to the agricultural lands
of the province,
\Vr. Tate was assured by Operating Superintendent Dempsey
that the Grand Trunk will have
steel laid as far east as the division point between Prince Rupert and Fort George by August
1, The grade is practically completed already, but one bridge
remains to be built. An automobile service will be started
from Hazelton to Smithers as
soon as the roads improve. The
machines are now at Hazelton
ready to be placed in commission.
"I never saw the Bulkley valley looking better," declared Mr.
Tate. The grain and hay are in
splendid condition, being well
along, and an excellent crop is
assured. The ranchers in that
istrict have all made money.
One ranch, the Carr property of
) acres, is expected to return
revenues to its owner this season
amounting to $11,000.
There is great activity in the
new towns. A big force of men
is clearing land, while other developments are going forward.
"With the advent of the new
railway, there is certain to be a
big increase in mining activity
throughout the Bulkley country.
There are many rich properties
i there which only await transpor-
[ tation to make them good producers.   For instance, Hudson's
Bay Mountain Pself appears to
he one big deposit of rich silver
1 galena ore.   With the railway running almost to the foot
of the mountain   this  property
will, unquestionably, become a
source of much  new   mineral
parts of western Canada, is beardless, resembling Red Fife in
growth. It has shorter and stif-
fer straw, and is better adapted
to the black soil districts of Northern Manitoba, Saskatchewan
and Alberta than Red Fife, but
not so well adapted to the heavy
clay and lighter rainfall of the
southern portions of the prairie
country. The grain weighs a
pound a bushel heavier than Red
Fife, and yields from 20 to 40 per
cent more an acre. The best yield
yet recorded was 53 bushels per
acre on a five-acre plot at Indian
Head farm. An important feature is that the kernel is held
more securely in the head than
in the case of Red Fife.
Fuel for British Navy
If the Dominion of Canada is
to contribute toward the supply
of oil fuel for the British admiralty in furtherance of its scheme
for operating warships by that
method, the tar sands of the
Athabasca river will be the principal source, in the opinion of
James White, deputy head of the
conservation committee.
"If the tar sands of the Athabasca mean anything," said Mr.
White, "it is that below them
are immense quantities of petroleum. On three occasions wells
have been sunk, but this was always done on the wrong principle. The boring was not of
sufficient size.
"It is wholly probable that if
the examinations were made under proper conditions the supply
would be forthcoming in paying
quantities. We are endeavoring
to interest capitalists in the proper development of the deposits,
The oil in the eastern wells is too
valuable as an illuminant to be
used for fuel."
month before returning again to I
Fort Smith.
Applications will be received from
the public for space for the western
portion of the business men's trip leaving Edmonton at 5 p. m. on Friday,
August 8th, and returning 7 a m. on ;
Monday, the 11th. While this portion
of the trip is distinctly of the holiday
nature, in contrast with the five days
of hard work the party will put in during the earlier portion of the itinerary,
Borne attention will be given to business matters and the quarries at En-
twistle, the great plant of the Edmonton Portland Cement Co., which will
then be in operation, and the works of
the Fitzhugh Lime & Stone Co., will be
inspected, and the town of Edson will
be visited. The run through the magnificent Bcenery of Jasper Park will be
made in daylight both ways. The
gre»',er part of Sunday will be spent
quietly enjoying the views obtainable
at Tete Jaune Cache.
It has been decided by the committee
of the Board of Trade arranging the
trip to put on an additional car for the
mountains, if sufficient applications for
reservations should be received to render this practicable. If this is done, it
will be practicable to tike ladies, the
extra car being reserved for parties
with ladies. To permit this additional
car to be arranged for, applications
must be in the hands of the secretary
of the Board of Trade within the next
few days.
The cost of the mountain trip will be
$35, which includes sleeping car berth
for three nights.
Take You There and Back!
Write for Catalog Fg. 5000.
JL lit
Canadian Fairbanks-Morse Co.
British Columbia
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Opp. Postoffice,
Fort George,     -     B.C.
Lime, Shingles and Cement
in any quantity.
I am Specializing  in this Line
Warehouse on Hudson's Bay Property rfear the Bridge
■ Dr.   Saunders    Experimenting
Willi Wheat Suitable for
Northern Country.
Dr, Charles E. Saunders, cer
•dist for the Department of Ae
"culture of the Dominion of
Canada, who discovered and introduced Marquis wheat, which
is superior in yield and ripens
'foin four to twelve days earlier
"•an Uud Fife, said, in the course
Ten thousand dollars in furs
were brought into Edmonton last
week by Colin Fraser and Ben
Hursell, fur traders, from Fort
Smith and Chipewayan,
They report the past year to
have been an excellent one for
fur, giving a large increase over
the catch of the previous year,
in consequence of the plentiful
supply of rabbits for the fur-
bearing creatures, The year has
also been a remarkable one so far
as fox whelps are concerned.
Word of the price they were
commanding reached even the
Indians farthest north, and they
especially neglected almost everything else in their search for the
precious animals.
Mr. Hursel reports the Indians
to be in good circumstances this
year, the large fur catch having
prepared them for  next winter.
Own your own home! You
can build your future home
now at the minimum of expense.
No building is too large
or too small to receive
our careful attention.
Blue print* and plans furnished
Get our estimates.
Bronger & Flynn
Contractors and Builders
Little Nugget
The most modern and best-appointed
cafe in Fort George.
Meals       •       60 C«nt»
Short Orders ■ Specialty
Mrs. F. C. Nahrwald, Proprietress
Cor. Hamilton and Third
South Fort Gecrge.
'E are constantly adding to the
equipment of our Job De.
partment in order to enable
up to handle any class of work entrusted to us. We print Letterheads,
Billheads, Statements, Envelopes,
Business Cards, Folders, Circulars, Booklets—in fact, all classes
of Printing of the better class is ex-
ecnted with neatness and dispatch.
of an
interview in  Edmonton,
Apply Wesley's cottage,
Rear Close & Brown Co.
"•at his chief work now is pushing the wheat line north by developing grain of early ripening
Wty, He is also bending his
Worts to produce a wheat apapt-
2lo dl'y farming conditions of
e S0"tl*eni portion of the west-
lern Prairies.
Our experiments,  however,
I J»ve not reached a point to war-
^tannouneinR definite results,"
«said, "There is a tremendous
tof work involved Jin this, as
Jj»M Judged from the fact that
. JJ experimenting with not
18 than 250 varieties of spring
I 150 varieties of bar-
| leSo it,om of lhese are beard
..Mouse for
Modern five-room house on Fourth
St. for sale. Three-ply of boards.
Warm winter house and cool m
the summer.   Price $1200.
o o
IHE HERALD has a large paid
circulation amongst the class
of investors interested in obtaining reliable information on this
district. Its large local circulation
makes it the ideal medium for merchants and business men.
. ••- ■•" mese are ueuru-
• We hope to have something
,!le t(> the farmers in the
Jlm these lines before long."
marriuis  wheat,   which has
Fort George Electrical Cwstraction & Supply Ejk
Contract Work Promptly Attended to and Estimates Cheer-
fully Given.
Fort George Herald
South Fort George. Telephone 9
If You have Work of any Kind in Our Line Let Us Figure
With You.
Dnwtt 203
P. A. Landry J. H. McGreooii J.F.Tkmfleton
T. A. Kelly. Timber Department
Gore & McGregor
British    Columbia    Land   Surveyor
Land Agents Timber Crimen*
Chancery Chambers, Langley Street. VICTORIA.
B.C., P.O. Sox 162. Phone 68*1.
McGre-jor Building, Third Street, SOUTH FORT
Has started the practice of his
profession with headquarters at
Quesnel. He has had considerable experience in veterinary
work and solicits the patronage
of residents of the Cariboo.
Il PAUJS   ruurv
Forestry Department will Depict
Methods  of  Fighting
Forest Fires.
Moving pictures of the inception and
growth nf a forest fire, the methods
employed for summoning aid, actual
scenea of fighting and subduing the
flames with thrilling incidents involved
are to be taken for the Provincial Government. An English expert has been
engaged to get films of tlie system of
forest lire protection that has been installed, showing it at work in ils various departments. These will bo exhibited at eastern Canadian and British centers of population. In addition
the film artist will take a series of pictures of the logging industry in British Columbia. It is proposed to reproduced on the film every phase of the
industry. Virgin forests will be shown.
The   operations   known   as staking,
falling, flying, bucking, snipping, scaling, log marking and hand logging will j
also be depicted.   Such reproductions I
in film form will be valuable  to inves- j
tors in the industry as affording an ob- j
ject lesson   in   tho   progress that  has
been made, and in  addition will  prove
an   interesting   advertisement  of the
timber resources of the Province, one
which should give them very wide publicity.
Ft. George Land Dist, Dist. of Peace River
TAKI', notice tlmt Dorothy I.. I'M'*'*'. ."'
Vancuuver, 11. C, occupation spinster, intends to upply Ior permissinn to purclmse
the [ollowing   described   lauds:
Commencing ut a post planted at the
mouth of soutli bank of Clouke nver and
emptying into the west end of "l10^"
lion Lake, ami marked "11.1,.1'., >••'••
curner," llience south 8o chains; theme
west 8o cliains; theme nurtli 6o chains
more or less to tlic river; thence easterly
following the bank to point of commence,
ment, eontaining 480 acres more or less.
May 5, 1913. DOROTHY L. PIPER.
Ft. George Land Dist.   Dist. of Peace River
TAKE nntiee that A. B. Calkins, of
Vancouver-, 11. C, occupation gentleman,
inteiuls to applv fur permissinn to purchase   the  following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two iniles
from the mouth on the imrth bank yf
Clouke rivcr, whieh empties into the west
end of Cho eta bon Lake, and marked "A.
B.C's., S.E. corner," theuce north 80
chains:' thence west 80 chains; thence
south 60 chains nmre or less to the river,
thence caslerlv fulluwing the bauk to the
puint of commencement, containing 480
acres nmre nr less.
May  6,   1913. A..  B.  CALKIN'S.
Ft   Genree Land Dist.   Dist. ol)
TAKI*   uuticc  that   R.   Robert
couver,    B.  C,  oecupatiun     1
tends to  apply  for  permission  to  purco
the   luliuwing  described    an. s:-
Cummencing   at   a   pust   planted_ at   t
end of west arm  ol  Cli
,,ii   north    shore,   mar
corner,"   theuce   north
west   80    chains;   thenc
more or less  to  the
fullowing  the  sliore   t
ment,  contnining 480
May 6, 1913.
Ft. George Land Dist. Dist. ol Peace River
TAKIC notice that Jnlin Davis, of Van
cuiiver, 11. C, occupation Engineer, in
tends to anplv' frn* permission to purchase
the  [ulluwiug "described  lalids:-
Commencing at a post planted at Ihe
west end of Clin eta-bon Lako, and mark
ed "J.D., S.K. enrner." thence north 80
ehains: tliencc wesl Sn chains; thenee
smith Ho chains mure or less to a stream;
thence caslerlv fulluwing the siream to
pninl nf commencement, cuntaining 480
acres mure .>r less.
Mav 5,  I9I3- JOHN DAVIS.
Ft. Geurge Land Dist. of Peacc Kiver
TAKK notice that Hannah Roberts, of
Vancouver, B. C, nccupatiun Married Woman, intonds to anplv for permission to
purchase the following described lantls:-
Commencing at a post planted at (be
South East corner of Lot 2750 Smith side
of Nation river and marled "II.R's., N.E.
corner." thenre soulh 80 chains; thence
vest 80 chains: tiience norlh 80 chains:
tlicnce cast 80 chains to point ol commencement, containing bin acres.
Mav io,  19:3. HANNAH ROBERTS.
Alpine Club Now Studying Peaks
of Rockies in Jasper
Seventy-five members of the Alpine
Club of Canada have struck camp in
the Yellowhead Pass country, west of
Edmonton, where they will remain until August 9, to locate the most feas-
able routes to the highest peaks in the
Canadian Rockies. The Premier is
Mount Robson, which rises 13,700 feet
above sea level, with a three-faced
pyramid at the crest. The base, sixteen miles from a*railway, is the sight
of this year's camp.
Seasoned climbers declare that Yellowhead Pass is the most spectacular
on this and the European continents
and Mount Robson is a test for the
most experienced. Robson's summit is
bold and rugged, the base being dotted
with evergreen trees. Above the timber line, which is distinctly marked in
all directions, clouds shield the sentinel
of the range in its stark nakedness.
The top is shrouded in eternal ice and
snow.   Few have reached the apex.
The climbers are accompanied by experienced guides, among them being
Conrad Kairns of Au.itria, and W.
Schaull'ellbergcr of Switzerland. The
party includes Rev. G. B. Kinney and
Donald Phillips, who were first to scale
Mount Robson; also C. S. Thompson
and A. L. Mumm of the English Alpine
Club, and W. W. Foster, deputy minister of public works for the Province
of British Columboa.
Among the Americans in the party
are: Professor Fay, Tuft's College,
Boston; Professor Freeborn, New York;
Mary M. Voux, Philadelphia; Dr.Stone,
President of Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind., and Dr. Wolcott, secretary
of the Smithsonian Institution.
Ft. Genrge Land Dist. Dist. of Peace River
TAKF, notice lhat T. M. Rowlands, of
Vancouver, B. C, aclunntion printer, intends to applv fur nermission lo purchase
the following described lands-
Commencing at a pust planted at ihe
■lor'h west corner of Lot 27i?. on the
north side of Nation river and marked
"T.M.R's.. S.K. corner" thenee north 80
chains* thence west 80 chains* thence
south 80 chains- thence cast 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing 640
Ft. Gc.rgel.and Dist.   Dist
TAKE   notice    that   IC   Chirk
.„,,..„    b    C     nccupatinn   Clerk,
to   applv   for   Permissiun   to   purchase the
followine described  lands:-
CommencinB ut a pos.  planted five mile
le   north   ul   the   nurtli
Cho eta bon   Lake   and
S.E. corner," thencc nortii
•nee   west   8n   chains:   llience
v  tlicnce east  80 cbains   to
mencement,    containing   640
TAKK   notice   that    M.   A.   Knright,   ol
1    Vancouver,   li.   C,    occupation  Clerk,   in-
ise   tends  to  apply  [or permission to purchase
1 the (ollowing 'described lands: -
ist      Commencing  at   a   post  planted  on   the
I akc and   South bank of Clouke river,  and one mile
R R's.    S.K.   (rom   the   mnuth,   where   it   empties   into
Cho-eta-bon  Lake,   and marked  "M.A.K's.,
N.E. curner"  thence suuth 80 chains; thence
west   80   chains;     thencc   north   60   chains
more  or  less   to   the  river;   thence  following   the   river   easterly   to   point   of   commencement,   containing  480   acres  more   or
'Say 5, 1913. M. A. ENR1GHT
[   Vati-
iii.U-v,    in
TAKE nolice that K   T
cauver,  B.   C,
c     south  60 chains
mi;   ihenee  easterly
point of commence-
acres more or less.
nf Peac
intends   t
ehuse the Iollowin
Commencinir at
cast of  suutli cu
JP™». ol Va„
PPly  li permission iT!?
; described la„ds;° >'ut
1 l'ost planlcl
of nortii
end of Cho-eta bon Lake
T.J's., S.W. curncr," thenc
thence   north    80   chains
chaius;   thence   south   80
ol commencement
nt mile
nn   at West
marked ••}!
e, east 80 chain's
west 8,j
May 8,   1913
conlainintf  t,
80 ch
id  of
1 "C.K'
Ft Gcrge Land Dist. Dist. ot Pence River
TAKE notice that Arthur D. Harris, of
Vancouver, _. _■ occupation Machinist intends tn nnply for nermissinn to purchase
the  following   described   land
1 Ft. George Land Dist. Dist. of Peace River
mTAKE notice that .Barnard Gillis, of
Vancuuver, B. C. occupation gentleman,
intends to noplv for permission to purchase   the   following   describod  lands:-
Commencing at a post planted two miles
from the moutb on the south lmnk of
Cloike river, which empties into Cho-eta-
bon Lake, and marked "B.G's., N.E.
enrner." tbence south 80 chains; thence
west 80 chains; thence north 60 chains
more or less; thence easterlv following
the  bank   of  river   to   point  of commenee-
etit,  containing 480 acres more
Mav 5,  I9I.V
pnst planted' five mil
nn   the    imrth   bank
(mm the mouth
Clonic river which empties into the west
end of Cho-eta-bon Lake and marked "A.
I) H's S K. corner." thence north 80
chains''' thence wesl 80 chains; thencc smith
f,o ehains more nr less to lhe river;
thence easterlv followim; the bank tu the
puint uf commencement, containing 480
acres nmre or less.
Mav 6   191?. ARTHUR D. HARRIS
.re Land Dist.   Dist. ot Peace River
"notice     that  D.   J.   Griffiths,   of
•r,   11.   C,   occuiiation     Teamster,
applv   fur   permission   to   pur
Ft. Ge.
intends to     applv   for   permission   t
chase the fullowing described lands-
Commenciag al a post planted six miles
frnm the mouth on the north bank of
Clmikc River, which empties into the west
end nf Clin-eta-boti Late, and marked "D.
T.G's., S.E. corner.'J thence north 80
chains' thencc wost 80 chains: thence south
bo ehains more or less to the river: thence
inlluwiiig the bank to point n[ commencement,   enntaining  480   acres   more   nr   less.
Mav 6, 1913. D. T. GRIFFITHS.
Fl Genrge Land Dist. Dist. nl Peace River
TAKK nolice that ,T. tl. Gillis, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation irentleman. intends to apply 'or permission to purchase
the  following  dosorlbed   lands:
Commencim'     nt   a   post    planted   three
nf   Cloule   river
at   Hindi
Stewart, ol
TAKE   nutiee
Vancouver,   B.   C,  o(
intends   tu   apply   lu:
chase the  following descriled lands:-
I, ,,„  thc moutii/oTr th'e"sonti.  bank I    Cummencing nt a pnst planted two mil.,
which   empties   into   thn   north and one mile east nf the soutli enj
1   I   north   arm al west   end   af Cho-cta-lnn
TTTG's      NK     **-■*>",-   ....nlli   hn    '"■'    """   "■'■'■ '■ S.W
Di*-*t* of Peace River
Ft. George Land Dist.
TAKE notice that Edward Williams
Vaneouver, B. C„ occupation Painter\„
tends to apply fur permissinn t0 uimi
the luliuwing described lands'-
Cummencing at a post planted one ail
north and one mile east of the south™
of north arm al the west end .,1 Cho t
bon Lake, and marked "K.W's
corner," thence tast 80 chains
north 80 chains; thence west Ko
thence south 80 chains tn puint ul
mencement, containiue 640 acres
Ft. George Land Disl.   Diat. of 1
ie 1(
Ft. Cenre-e Land Dist. Dist. of Peace River
TAKE "otice that Wm. R. Tait. nf Van.
coin-er. B. C,, occupation carpenter, intends to atmlv fnr oermission to purchase
tb*.   followine*   described   lands:-
Cntnmencine nt a oust planted on the
north east corner of Lot 2~n. on the
norlh side nf Nation river, and marked
"IV.R.T's.. S.E. corner." thenee north 80
chains- thencri west Ro clmins* thence
s,.*,th Ro chains: thenee east Ro chains to
point of commencement, cuntaining 640
Mav   10,   1913.
Ft. Georee Land Dist. Dist. of Peace River
TAKE notice that .T. Jamieson, of Vancuuver. B. C, occunation ernnm. intends
to applv for nermissinn to purchase the
fnPowing  described lands--
Conimcncitir* at a post, nlanted at the
north west corner ot Lot 27S2, on the
nnrth side nt Nation river aud marked "D
.l's.. S. W. corner." tbence 'mrth Ro
ehains: Ihenee east 80 chains* fence soulh
Ro chains: thence west 80 chains to point
of commencement, containing *>'o acres.
May  10,  1913.
Ft. George Land Dist. ot Peace River
TAKE notice that Win. D. Rowlands, ot
Vancouver, B. C, occupation printer, intends to apply lor permission to purchase
the following   described   lands.-
Commencing at a post planted at the
soutii west corner ot Lot 2748, south side
of Nation river and marked "W.D.R's.,
N.W. curner," thence snuth 80 chains:
thencc cast Ro cliains; thence north 80
ehains; Ihcnce west 80 chains to point ol
commencement,  containing  64O  acrcs.
Mav   10,   1913.
One of the moat hopeful signs of the
agricultural development in Northern
British Columbia is the recent importation of blooded horses and cattle by the
farmers of the Bulkley Valley. This
indicates the serious purpose of the
bettlere to develop stock raising as a
leading industry of the country and
shows the permanent character of the
district as a farming section.
Several fine horses havebeenbrought
to the Hudson Bay Hunch, near Smithers, by R. J. McDonnell, the owner.
One of his best animals ia the imported
Clydesdale horse "Royal Diamond Jub-
ileo," which was brought from Scotland.
Consignments of pedigreed Holstein
cattle have lately been received in the
district by farmers who are engaged
in dairying and want to improve their
herds. This new stock will be of great
benefit to the whole farming community, giving opportunities for breeding
up the horses and cattle of the Bulkley
Valley to a better grade.
Ft. George Land Dist. Dist. of Peace River
TAKE notice tnat William Evans, of
Vancouver, B. C, occupation joiner, intends to apply for permission to purcliase
the [ollowing   described   lands:-
Cummciicing at a post planted four
milcs cast and two miles north of north
shore west end end of Cho-eta bon Lake,
and marked "W.E's., S.K. corner," thence
north 80 chains; llience west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thencc east 80
chuins to point of commencement, cuntaining 640 acres.
May 7,  1913*
Ft, George Land Dist, Dist. of Peace River
TAKE notice lhat Spencer Hopkins, of
Vancouver, B. C, occupation Clerk, intends to apply fur permissiun to purchase
the   following  described  lands:-
Cnmmcncing at a post iilanted five milcs
east and two miles north of thc north
shore at west end of Cho-eta-bon Lake,
and marked "S.II's., S.E. corner," thence
north 80 chains; thence west 80 cbains;
thence soutli 80 chains; thence east 80
cliains to point ot commencement, containing 640 acres.
May 7, 1913•
Ft. George Land Dist. ot Peace River
TAKEnotice thai dim Edwards, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation teamster, intends to apply lor permission to purchase
the   following  described   laiids:-
Commcticing at a post planted one mile
west of the cast end of the west arm ot
Cho eta bun Lake, nu nnrth shure, and
marked ".I.E's., S.K. curner," thencc
uorth 80 chains; tlicnce west Ro chains;
tliencc snuth 60 chains more or less to the
arm; thence easterly [ulluwiug the shore
line In point nf cummencement, containing 480 acres more or less.
May 6, 1913.
First  insertiun  June  28—Last  August   23.
Ft. Georee Land Dist,
TAKE   notice   that
Vancouver.   B.   C..   <
intends   lo   nnnlv   f,
Dist. o( Peace River
Rnbert Hopkins, u[
;cunation   gentleman,
permissinn   tn   pur-
,hi*.e  the  following   deccribed   lnnds:-
CoinmcncuH* at a post planted one mi'e
east of the west end and on the north
shore of Cho-eta bon Lake and marked
"R.II's.. S.E. corner." thence north 80
chains: thence west 80 chains: thence south
bn chains more or less to the lake: thence
easterlv, following the shore to point o[
commencement,   containing  480  acrcs   more
, en'ifof Cho-ethnu Lake and marked ; <» "onn arm at west end
" thence south 80 \™* and marked "U.S.,
chains* Ihcnce west 80 chaius: thence north "once east 80 chains; theme nortl, 80
Ml bains more or less to the river: thence , chains: thence west 80 chains; tl.encc
easterlv following the bank to point of I ■*■•«•■•. 80 chains tn pmnt nl commencement
cnmmemeincnt,   containing 480  acres  more   containing  640  acrcs.
"r "'SS' "   GILLIS.
May 5, 1913*
J. II.
 , I Ft. George Land Dist.   Dist. ol Fence River
Ft George Land Dlst. Dist. of Feace River
TAKK notice that P. A. Allen, o( Vancouver. II. C . occunation Gentleman, intends to anply for nermission to purchase
the  following described  lands'.-
Commencinir mt a post planted five miles
from the mouth on the sonth bank of
Clouke River which empties into the wrst
,.11,1 nf Chn-etn-bon lake and marked "P.
A.A.'s., N.E. enrner." thenre snuth 80
ehains* (hence west Ro chains: thence nortii
bn ehains more or less to the river: thence
followim' bank ol river to point of commencement,   containing  480  acres  more  or
'Tlav 5.  i9iv P.  A. ALLEN
TAKE nolice that John Griffiths, „|
Vancouver, B. C, oecupatiun Laborer, intends to applv (or pormisslon to purclmse
the foliuwing described laiuls-
Comtncncitig   at     a  post  planted   three
j miles north  of  the snuth end on the east
' shore ol north arm at wcsl end of Cho-eta.
I bon   Lake  and  marked "J.G's.,  S.W. corner,"  thence east 80 chains: thence north
180 chains:   thencc  west (io chain*,  more   r
I less   to   tbe      arm:   theuce south f llowlnjr
the sliore  of  Arm  to puint ol commence*
I ment,  containing 480 acres more   r less.
May 8,   1913, JOHN GRIFFITHS,
Ft   Genrge Land Dist.   Dlst. nt Peace Tiver
TAKE notice that M. J. Cotdv, ot Vancuuver. B. C, occupation agent, intends
to aimlv tor nermission to purchase thc
followim'  described lands:-
Comm-ncini' at a post tdanted six milcs
from   the   mouth     on      the smith bnnk   of
Ft. George Land Dist. r,[ Peace River
TAKK nnliee that Jessie Towner, ol
Vaucouver, B. C, occupation Teamster,
intends to apply Iur permissiun to purchase
thc  [ollowing  described   lands-
Commencing at ri>ost planted two milts
north ot south end cd the cost slmre <i
north   arm   at    west   end    nf
"""■ "1-   . ,. 1      I    liUli.ll H11H Hi- i'   «..»■. •  "   -■
Clouke  which  empties into the WMt L^   am,  markcd   iit.T's.,   S.W.  comer,"
e.,,1  ol Cho eta-bun LaVe, and marked    *M.   (*|Cnce    cast   8o     cl,ains;    thence north 80
Ft. George Land Dist. Dist. o[ Peace River
TAKK. notice that II. Mntt, nf Vancouver, B. C, occupation C'erk, intends to
.pnlv fnr nermission to purchase the
followimule^cril ed   lallds:-
rnmmencin.' at a post nlanted seven
niles frnm t'e month on the uorth bank
.f Cb.u'e, which polities into the
-e-t end nf Cho-eta-bon Late and marked
'II.M's..   S.K.   curner."     tiience   nortli   80
bains'   thence  west   Ho  cbains;   thence   suutli
,0 chiins m*r-* nr less to the river: thence
asterlv rnllowinc the bank to point of
ommencement,   containing 4R0  acres  more
r   less.
May b,  1Q13. II. MOTT.
Ft. George Lnnd Dist.   Dist. of Pence River
TAKK notice that Marraret Russell, of
Vancuuver. B. C. occupation Soinster. intends to anplv for permission to purchase
the followine described lands:-
Commencin" at a oust planted seven
miles from lhe mouth on the south bank
nf Clonhe ri<er. which empties into the
west end of Clm-eta-bon Late nnd marked
"M.R's.. N.E. corner," thence south Ro
chains: thencc west 80 chains; thence north
fo chains morc or less to the river: ttience
easterlv, following the bank to point of
cummencement,   containing  480  acres  more
-  less.
May, 5, 1913.        MARGARET  RUSSELL
Ft. George Land Dist. Dist. of Peace Rivcr
TAKE notice that E. 0. Evans, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation carpenter, iniends to apply for permissinn to purchase
the   following  described  lands:-
Commeiicing at a post planted two
inilos cast nnd one mile nnrth of the
soulh end of nortii arm at the west end
ul Cho eta-bon Toke, and marked "
's., S.W. corner," tlicnce east 80 chains;
Ihcnce north 80 cliains: thence west 80
chains; thencc south 80 chains lo point ol
cummencement, cuntaining 640 acres.
May  8, luij.      EVAN OWEN  EVANS.
Ft. Geurge Land Dist. Dist. cd Peace River
TAKE notice tbat M. F. Knright, ol
Vancuuver, li. C, uccupaliun Agent, intends to apply (ur iiermission to purchaae
the [ollowing described lands:-
Commeiicing at a post planted four
miles (rum tlie month on the south bank
ot Clouke rivcr, which empties into the
west end of Cho eta-bon Lake, and marked
"M.I*;.F's., N. E. corner," thence south 80
chains; thencc west 50 chains; tlicnce north
60 cliains morc or less to the river; tlicnce
easterly, following the river bank io point
of commencement, containing 48o acres
more or less.
May 5,  1913.
Ft. Genrge Land Dist. of Peacc River
TAKE notice that Mary Thomas, of
Vancouver, B. C, occupation married
woman, intends lo upply for permission to
purchase  the following described  lands:-
Commencing at a post planted one mile
west of west arm of Cho-eta bon Lake,
and marked "M.T's., S.E. corner," tiience
north 80 chains; thencc west 80 cliains;
thencc south 60 cliains, more or less to
a stream; thencc following the stream to
point ol commencement, containing 480
acrcs morc or less.
May 5, 1913. MARY THOMAS
Ft. George Land Dist. ol Peace River
TAKI*; notice that .1. IC. Rowlands, of
Vancouver, II. IT., occuiiation Painter, intends to apply tor permission to purchase
thc  [ulluwiug  described  lauds:-
Coniniencing at a post planted two
miles east nl tlie smith end of nortli arm
at west end ol Clio eta-bon Lake, and
marked ".I.E.R's., S.W. curncr," thence
cast 80 chains; thence north 80 cliains;
llience west 80 chains; thence soutii 80
chains tu point ol commencement, containing  640  acres.
I.C's., N.E. corner," tlnnce sonth Ro
•liains. thence west 80 chains; thence north
„(1 chains mnre or less to the river thencc
nsierlv followim* the bank ol the river to
oint of enmmencement, containing 480
cr"s mnre or less.
Mav 1. I9t3. M.  J. COODV.
chains; thence west 60 chains more 1
tc  the    arm;   thence south  following 1
shore  ol  arm  to  point  of cnmmencemei
containing   480   acres   nmre nr less
Mav 8,   191.V JESSIE TOWNEI
ul 1\
Ft. Genree
TAKE   n
tends to
I/Hid Dist.   Dist. of Peace River
utice    that   J.   H.   Bennett,   of
B.    C,   nccrinatlnn   Clerk,   in-
nplv  for  nermission  to purchase
th"   following  described  lands-
Cnmmenclng at a post nlanted four
miles east nnd oue mile north ol thc
nnrth shore at west end of Cbo-eta-I.ou
Tale and marled "J.TLB's.. S.E. comer"
tbence north 80 chains- thence west 80
rbains- thence south Ro chains: thence east
Ro elmins to point of commencement, con*
♦ainiim n.10 acres more or less.
Mav 7,  191.V J. H. BENNETT
1 Ft. George Land Dist.   Dist.
j   TAKE  nolice  that  D.  Thomas
■couver, B.  C, occupation M.irr:.
: intends   to   aimlv   Inr  permission  11 put*
! chase   the   following   described lands -
i   Commencim' at a post  planted one mil!
north ol smith   end   mi   cist   sliore ni t,;«
north     arm     at   west end nf  Clio-eta-Wi
Lake  and  marked  "D.T's..  S.W. corner,
thencc   east   80     chains:   thence  nortii »
cliains;   thence     west   60  chains ni1;" "'
less   to   the   arm;    thencc   south  following
the  shore  ol  arm  tn  pmnt  ol t mmencs*
ment,  cuntaining 480 acres tn re "' h'**"-
May  8,   19IJ. D.  THOMAS.
Ft. George Land Dist, Dist. of Peace River
TAKE notice that R. D. Williams, of
Vancouver, B. C, occupation Clerk, intends to annlv for nermissinn to purchase
th»  following   descrilied   latids--
Commcncing at n post planted two miles
east and one mile norlh of tlic north
shore at west end ol Cho-eta-bon Lake.
and marled "R.D.WY, S.E. corner."
Ihenee nnrth 80 chains: thence west 80
chains; thence south 80 chains: thenre
cast 80 chains to point of commencement,
contnining 640 acres.
May 7,   W3. R-  D. WILLIAMS.
Ft. George Land Dist. Dist. of Peace Rivcr
TAKE notice that T. J. Jenkins, of
Vancouver, B. C, occupation Clerk, intends to apply lor permission to purchase
the following  described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one mile
east and one mile north ot tbe north
shore of thc west end ol Cho eta-bon
Lake and marked "T..T.J's.. S.E. comer"
tbence north 80 cliains; thencc west 80
chains; theuce south 80 chains; thencc cast
80 chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acrcs.
May 7,  1913. T.  J.  JENKINS.
Ft. George Land Dlst. of Peace River
TAKK notice that .1. II. Morgan, ol
Vancouver, B. C., occupation Married
Woman, intends to apply for iiermission to
purchase   the  following  descrilied   lands:-
Commencing at a post planted live iniles
east ot thc west end aud on north shore
nf Cho eta-bon Lake and marked "J.H.
M's., S.E. corner," thencc norlli 80 chains
Iheuce west 80 chains; Ihcnce south 60
chains more or less to the lake; tlicnce
easterly tollowillg tlie shore to point of
commencement, containing 480 acres morc
or less.
May 7,   1913. J.  II.  MORGAN.
Fl. George Land Dist, of Peacc River
TAKE notice that A. A. Bennett, of
Vancouver, B. C, occupation Gentleman,
intends to apply fur jiermission to purchase  the   following  described   lunds:-
Commcncing at a post planted lour miles
cast of the west end aud on the north
shore of Cho-eta-bon Lake, and marked
"A.A.B's., S.E. comer," thence north 80
cliains; Ihcnce west 80 chuius; thencc south
60 chains more or less lo lhe lake; theuce
[ullowing thc shore easterly to point ot
commencement, contuining 480 acres more
or less.
May 7,  1913. A.  A. BENNETT.
Ft. George Land Dist. nt Peace River
TAKE notice that R. C. Webber, ot
Vancouver, B. C, occupution Gentleman,
intend:* lo npply tor permission to purchase the following doscribed lamls:-
Commcncing at a imst planted two milcs
east ol the wost end and on thc north
sliore of Cho-eta-bon Lake, and marked
"R.C.W's., S.K. corner," thencc north 80
chainsf thence west 80 chains; thencc
soulh 60 chains more or less to tho luke;
thence easterly [ollowing the shore to
point of commencement, codtainiug 4"0
acres more or less.
Mny 7,  1913. R. C. WEBBER
First  insertion  June  28—Lust  August  23.   First  insertion   .Tunc  28—l,ast  August  23*
Ft. George Land Dist. nf Peace Rivet
TAKE notice that W. A. 11. Mills, ot
Vancouver, B. C, occupation Clerk, intends tn apply (ur permission tu purchase
the fullowing descrilied lands:
Commencing at a post planted at tw
south cud on east shore nf the Iiorth ami
nt west end of Cho-eta bon Lake ami
marked, "W.A.ll.M's., S.W. comer
east 80 chains; thence north ft
thencc west 60 chains mure '-r le:
arm; thencc soutli [ollowing Unarm to point ol commencement,
ing 480 acres more or F"
May 8,   1913. »'
A.  11. MIU.?
Ft. George Land Dist.   Dist. nil
TAKE imtice that K. Hopkins, ol
couver, B. IT., occupation bplnstet
tends lo applv lur permissinn tu pun
the following   described   lands ■
Cummencing at a post p'
west ol the mnuth
Clouke rivcr, which
end ol Cho eta-bon
H's., S.E. corner,"
tliencc west 80 cl
chains more or less to the
easterlv following the bank tn pou
cummencement, coutnining 4s" -1-1"
or les-s. , ,„,.,.■(.
May  6,   l.H- V"   ,1011^
r,l one mu*
.1, the imrth I'i'"1 "'
empties into Ike «V
lake, and tn.irkol ;»■
thence nortli Su '^
nins;  thencc south w
First  insertion
June  28-I.ast August
A reward of $100 will be I
by the contractors for mio'
tion leading to the arrest
convictionof tlit'pai'i:* Z\^S
who cut  adrift a scow WM'
with equipment at Milo uiu
the night of July 23rd.
The Contractors.
J^Manahan& Co.
Signs and
Central Avenue
an the
uindry »<
Mr. Lym Wan is taking,
the management ano
rights of the B.C.LJJJ
South Fort George alt*
_ 3rd, 1918._
Estimates suimmsn. lb.  i"
-ific Liner
. h   Canadian Fa"
0" boar     Russia which is due to
E< vteouver from Japan Au^
arrive in V"* Hears  of   he
2. " Mr' *   nine Sun, who is trying
^st*^ rec°rd for the trip
'°e , rhl
«oundt lih the Canadian soil on
I^eC8V0 Saturday, Aug. 2, he
them<>rmn,g an reach New York City,
.»ti*'e,t. parted, in 35 days, 21
fr°mwblfo-; minutes which is the f ast-
l«'l"'sa' '',,,-aed for a I'ouml-the-
e8t time evei iei
woril1 tr,'P'   u-,s to board the liner at
MrlMS he now be well on her I
Yokoha        the   Pacific.   Everything
*ay "        n the-   speed   the  vessel
depends upon the     I
mBke8 in crossing.
been no locations made by any of the
railways suggested in his elusive lot-
selling epistles. The whole scheme appears so questionable and bare-faced,
in view of present conditions, that the
unwary "investors" can well  afford to
sent abroad, railways must go tnrouga i a
"Fraser City" on the way to and from A
Peace River-though the only one now j 'A
does not touch it—and he intimates ! 2
that the Pacific Great Eastern is rush- j J
ing   its   work   in   that direction.   He ^
overlook   this opportunity to get rich ! winds up by predicting that lota^now
for the time being.
A Mr. McNerney, presumably the
selling agent, also appears to be enrolled in the gallery of "farthest out"
subdivision fame. According to information recieved, he originally operated
in the state of Washington or thereabouts on the Pacilic Coast, evidently
in   conjunction   with   Mr.   Gray.     It
costing hundreds of dollars will, in
three to five years, be worth thousands. While he is hardly bold enough
to say that the "city" will grow up
like a mush-room over night, he assures buyers the future is absolutely
This all sounds very nice, and probably would not be so open to criticism
,*] from pace 1).
 f   the most   fertile
within reach.   That Peace
ZVlilt, is ^able of producing
^rltvoe of wheat and other ag-
'    !   . nroducts    We should   insist
r;:; Si _«w* * u,.
Fo far as the  Pacific Great
is a
Eastern is concerned, that
able railway; but it stops or will stop
at Fort George, It is a feeder for the
main lim-of tin* Grand Trunk Pacific
railway, There is a clause, in fact, in
the charter of the G.T.P. by which the
(I. T. P. controls or can control the P.
(I, E. The G. T. P. has an option on
60per cent, of the stock of theP.G. E.;
and both of these lines therefore tend
toward the Grand Trunk's terminal at
Prince Rupert. We need not be envious of that city. This coast can contain many more cities, and the more
cities that are built the better conditions will be for Vancouver.
"Yet 1 insist that what we require is
a line giving ua connection with that
great area. We want a through line,
an independent line, not a line subsidiary to a big transcontinental.
"We need this line to develop territory which we may rightfully call our
own an : territory for which we should
be the: rin  pal if not the sole shipping
"The public should look into this
question. The influence of your repre-
sentative at Ottawa is very much enhanced by the interest you take in his
work ati-,1 thu support  of  public opin-
seems that just ahout the time the ! if there was any foundation for the ar-
United States postal authorities were j guments, but so far as we can learn
securing data as to the use of the mails, j there is absolutely none. Just by way
he moved into Canada. He is now re- j of setting a precedent, could not the
ported to be operating from the office ! Canadian postal authorities co-operate
of N. C. Jorgensen, at Fort George, I with the United States to put an end
and intimates that he will be there for j to this sort of business? The mails
some time. j have been used for such purposes long
It is a sad commentary on Canadian ; enough. At the same time the Attorn-
laws that so many who have deemed it'. ey-General's department in British
best to get out of the States, can come ', Columbia might render good service to
into Canada and   conduct  their games  a long suffering public.
undisturbed.    It is a  lob-sided code of ,
justice that will land a poor beggar in
the penitentiary for stealing a  loaf of
bread   to   save   his   starving   family,
while on the other hand certain smooth'
gently are even  permitted   to use the
Government machinery to  foist these
highly   improbable, if   not impossible, !
propositions, on the public.
Mr. McNerney, in letters to pros pec-
tive long-distance clients, says he believes "Fraaer City" will become fully
as   important  as  Fort George.     He
claims to have a sawmill —probably his
own pioneering outfit, the axe and
bucksaw—and would have store and
hotel, but persona  interested  have no
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
Four-Foot Mill Wood
$3.75 Per Cord Delivered
Front Street
*SJ»>w^> «*•»<-»'■■'*»>■
Quesnel, B. C.
^■^■WS"^ <.▼•»<'
This wood will be
cord this winter.
sold at $5 per
Phone 11       J
Fort George Trading & Lumber Co. Ltd
South Fort George House-Furnishing Store
New Furnishings
80 cases Mission Furniture
(Quartered  Oak)   will arrive
in the next few days,     Also
Carload Chairs fr%0S,Sound'
The Best Materials Obtainable Prices Lowest in the District
Burns Building. Phone 41.
South Fort George, B.C.
id from page 1.)
odds shut which,  however, may bring
home the bacon.
The Toronto paper's remarks follow :
The long-distance  western subdivision promoters are evidently becoming
desperate.   Having run themselves too
(ar afield in the prairie towns and cities, for even their  elastic consciences,
wveral have now taken  refuge in the
Rocky Mountains.   In a way this is a
strategic   move.     Hills   and   running
brooks,   with   their  romantic environ-
mint, make   an   ideal   atmosphere for
soliloquizing and artistic  requirements
so necessary to the visionary vendor of
subdivided  farms  and forests.   Then,
when these dreams have ail been beautifully inscribed on paper for the ber.e-
ftt of "friends" and prospective clients
abroad, the lack of transportation facilities ami general information! makes it
much nmre difficult to secure  an accural*' line on lhe authenticity  of  state-
Just nl present Willow River and
Furt George are becoming favorite
stamping ground, and anyone investing
-here should make sure they are gett-
ing the real thing, ln both cases the
Grand Trunk Pacific land department,
M their authorized agents, have the
Substance, and all others aro chiefly
thadowa while many would have trou-
"■■! retaining their connection with even the fringe of the shadow outlines.
A gentleman by the name of  M.  C.
l"'**y, of Pullman, Wash., recently con-
Mived thu idea of   launching  a brand
lew lownsite on the banks of the Fras-
er river, in the Willow  River district
Which    he    graces    with the name
°| "Praser City."   This alleged town-
Bit« is on the opposite side of the Fras-
*■*'  "mi  of   the   largest  rivers in the
fountains   four   miles  west  of  the
'wn uf Willow River  and  the Grand
frunk Pacific Railroad.   This ficticious
nl.-'" is not only on the opposite  side
J a larS6 river, but U about four miles
'''"" the transcontinental station. Tl e
pt'ce» tango from $250 up.
"ere ia something at least ingenious
a"'ul ihis man's unique vision to build
J'ty remote from the railway, with
apparent prospect of  one operating
The E. C. Stables
Light and Heavy Horses for Sale and Hire.
Single and Double Driving Horses.
Saddle Horses.      Good Buggies and Lurry.
Draying, Freighting and Excavating Done.
WHITE & WESTOBY     -     -     Proprietors
The Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company are
now disposing of the remaining portion of their
lots in the new town of Willow River at the confluence of the Fraser, Salmon and Willow rivers.
By those who are in close touch of the true conditions, this new town is considered to be one of
future importance in Central British Columbia.
In investing in Willow River property be sure
that your property comes to you direct from the
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company-make no
mistake in this.    There is only one official and
original Grand Trunk Pacific Railway town of
Willow River at the confluence of the Fraser,
Salmon and Willow rivers.    It is located on Lot
785.   Station site was approved by Board of Railway Commissioners under date of March 26th,
1912, Order No. 16179.   We have no interest in
outside subdivisions.   For authentic Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway maps of Willow River and detailed
information call on
or address
Transcontinental Townsite Co. Ld.
Authorized Agents Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
We are opening a branch of our Vancouver contracting business at
this point. We have built several of the largest buildings in tbe city
of Vancouver.
Estimates rendered on all kinds of Contracting,
Building, Store Fronts, Counters, Etc.
Matheson & Gordon
Big Auction Sale
A Choice Acreage Subdivision
For Sale En Bloc
IrpHE best available subdivision in the Fort George District is
, -L offered for sale by the owners. The property is located opposite
South Fort George townsite on deep water. The very best of land.
The survey i3 complete and the land ready for marketing. Price
on application.
HAMILTON AVE.     -       -     -      -      SOUTH FORT GEORGE
'    ''»
Draft Horses
I wish to announce to the public that I have had
consigned to me 25 Teams of Heavy Draft
Horses, the largest and best Draft Horses that
ever came over the Cariboo road.
Also About 20 Heavy Wagons.
The aforementioned horses are guaranteed to be
as represented or no sale. They will tbsolutely be
sold to the highest bidder at our stables at
Fort George, Aug. 23rd.
Sale commences at 10 a.m; terns 3 and 6 months.
W. R. MILLS, Auctioneer.
Corner Fourth and Hamilton       -       South Fort George, B. C.
Bright and comfortable  rooms and
suites at the Empress.      :      :
Rates on Application.
F-    NeC? BBE A. H. Grain. Mgr.
Green ros., Burden & Co.
Oil EniMcn, DMriota * B. C. Und Surveyors
Surveyor Und.. Min... Townsite.. Timber
Limit., Etc.
WANTED—Inside business property in South Fort George, fi,
J. Haslett & Co., corner Third
and Laselle.
Proprietor )
Doing It!
Cleaner's. .,«,,. —*a
Good. Called For and Delivered
on Short Notice.
A. D. Southern, - Prop.
Fourth St.    -    South Fort George.
Phone 42.
/t_.k_Li BiLOCM-Dl-STKSal
£k tttmaeaumim w»****ww tmasBiszxsxs&B*
A lii« miction sale of horses will
bo held in Kort George on August
23rd. next. Auctioneer Mills will conduct the sale.
Several new motor cars arrived
here recently. The number is now
ahout fifteen. These cars have not
more than live miles of good road
to run on hereabouts, nnd they
travel principally between this town
nnd Fort George, a distance of some
three  miles.
The prices of admission in the Fort
George Theatre on Fourth Street
have been reduced to twenty five
cents all over the house, excepting
box Beats wliich arc fifty cents. This
reduction was made in response lo
a general request.
Edson J. Chamberlin, president of i
the Grand Trunk Pacilic Railway,
accompanied by Mr. Smithers, of the
board of directors, and a party of
officials and their friends, are expect-
cd to arrive here during the next
week or ten days for a visit of in
spection  to  Prince  George.
Georgo .1. Hammond, president ot
the Natural Resources Security Company Limited, arrival on the B. X.
Inst Thursday. Wc wonder if Mr.
Hammond will get off that old
wheeze about looking forward to the
time when his business will permit
him to settle down in their midst
nnd  watch Fort George grow'.'
Mr. George C. Taylor, representing
the R. (i. Dun Mercantile Agency,
of the Vancouver branch, arrived
here on the Steamer 1!. X. on Thursday. Mr. Taylor is con,idling the reports for the well-known agency upon
the business houses of this section.
Mr. Taylor last visited this place in
November last, and is much impressed with the development of the
town. The Dun agency was establish
ed in  L8-11 and has 2i!il offices.
New names for towns nlong the
route of the G. T. P. are being demanded by the post office department
in cases where the names applied by
the townsite owners tend lo cause
any confusion in the mail distribution. The Grand Trunk Pacific have
been obliged to submit to the naming
of a post oiiice on their townsite of
Fraser Lake as "Fraser Town," and
the townsite of "Willow City" at
the moutii of the Willow river was
recently changed by the postal department to "Willow River."
Chief of police Dunwoodie, late of
Victoria, was amongst the arrivals
on the Steamer B. X. last Thursday.
The new chief of polict has a long
experience in the provincial force,
and has taken up his duties here as
a promotion by Chief of Provincial
Police Colin Campbell. Chief Dnn-
woodie has commenced to tackle the
police, work in this vicinity in a
businesslike and capable manner. On
the night of his arrival the new
chief closed up a disorderly house
which was trying to open up outside
the temporary segregated area. The
chief arrived on the scene in time to
receive a sweet invitation to help
carry in the piano! The case of
mistaken identity wa& soon adjusted,
however, and the piano is mute in
an  empty house.
Mr. F ,R. Chamberlin, brother of
President Chamberlin, of the Grand
Trunk Pacilic Railway, returned here
late last week from a prolonged absence from the construction area. Mr.
Chamberlin was accompanied by his
wife and family, and is now residing
at "Foleytown," or construction
headquarters on the G.T.P. townsito
Superintendent of construction
Fetter, for Foley Welch & Stewart,
ia expected here this week, where he
will remain until construction is
Dr. Koeley, the Vancouver dentist,
who has been practicing in thc Johnson Building on Hamilton Avenue,
left on tho steamboat Conveyor for
Mile 12:1, and will return here in two
week's time.
Work on the remodelling of the
small steamboat Fort Fraser, is pro-
grossing rapidly. The new hull is of
the blunt nosed scow type and is
designed for very shallow  water.
.   $9.00 Per Case
COALOIL   .   .   •
$8.00 Per Case
Inquire on Scow, Behind McVittey's Poolroom,
on Hudson Bay Waterfront.
| Summer Dress Goods
I.OST-Ladieu' black leather gauntlet
between Brnpress Hotel and Hudson's Bay Company's post. Finder
please notify  1 lei aid  offico,
FOUND—Pocket book containing
checks and papers. Loser may have
same by paying cost of this advertisment und proving ownership.
—Apply  I lei aid.
We have just received as
fine a line of HAIR
BRUSHES as is carried
in any store in any city.
50 Pieces       20c to $2 oo I
A special quality of Women's Silk Hosiery, black '    '4
$1-00 and $2 25 \
' i
and colors
" Standee's Unshrinkable Ladies' Combinati
Any Butterick Pattern at the regular list price.   "The
Delineator" always on sale.
Laselle Avenue and Second Street     :     Soutii Fort Geci
'ge 'i
F. BURNS & CO. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all Kinds of
Butter, Cheese, Eggs;
Highest Prices Paid for Hides and Live Stock
Fort George and South Fort George. S. J. McDONALD,
Loral Manager
Phone 30
Carefully selected land at reasonable
prices and on long terms. We own
every acre we offer for sale, and can
give guaranteed title.
R. R. WALKER, Resident Agent of the North
Coast Land Co,, Ltd.   .   South Fort George, B.C.
North Coast Land Co. Ltd.
General Offices: 610 to 624 Metropolitan ttldg., Vancouver,B.C
London Office:   6 Old Jewry.
PAID-UP CAPITAL, - - - $1,500,000.
v. . y
We have just received a select stock of the season's
Shoe Styles.   All the select and most fashionable lasts.
Our complete stock of Silk, Flannel and Fancy Shirts
is now on view. PANAMA HATS.
Connecting Fort George
and Central B. C. with
the Railways.
The K.M.S. BX makes connection, al SODA CREEK with the Company's passenger sutoa nnd
mail stages from Ashcfuf I un the Canadian Pacific Railway.
The R.M.S. ll. C. Express makes direct connections with the Grand Trunk Pacilic Rallwayat
Tele Jaune Cache.
Full particulars from our Local agent or hy folder from head office.
British Columbia Express Company, Auto, Stage and Steamboat Owners
I  1836 ]      Assets Exceed Fifty Million Dollars      | 1913 |
ne Bank of British North America
Your money ls saler in tlie Bank than ln your bouse or in juiir
pocket, lt Ib not tied up. You cau get it out at any time without delay. »NOTES discounted. Local and Foreign Drafta bought
and sold.  COLLECTIONS made promptly.   Money Orders Issued.
Subject to Confirmation, the Following Properties in
Fort George
Lot 11, Block 7, $500; One-Third Cash, 6 and Iii months, 7 per cent. int.
Lot  3, Block !), $1000; One-Quarter Cash, (i, 12 and 18 months, 6 perct.
Lot 4, Block 10, $1250; One-Quarter CaBh, 6, 12 anil 18 months, . per ct.
Lot 5, Block 16, $1100; One-Third Cash, 6 and   12 months, 7 per cent.
Lots 1 and 2, Block 22, $3000; One-Third Cash, 0 antl 12 mo's., 7 per ct.
Lots 9 antl 10, Block 34, $2200; One-Third Cash, 0 antl 12 mo's., 7 per ct.
The Northern Development
Company, Limited
403-404 Carter-Cotton Building   -   -   -   - Vancouver, B.C.
(Agents South Fort George Townsite)
Capital Paid Up:
Capital Authorized:
Reserve and Ondividi
I l'rufils
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporated 1869.
The Traders Bank of Canada
Head Office
Fort George Branoh,
1). MURRAY, Manager
Smilh Fori OeormBr
A. C
General Hardware and Sheet Metal Workers,
All kinds of tin and sheet Iron work done.
Camp Stoves, Hot-air Furnaces, Etc.
Sole Agents Nagel-Chase Celebrated Gasoline Lighting Systems.
e Wrudit Investment Lo.
South Fort George
Wi* aro tho owners of ii l..i go Trad of Fnrm
Thia land is for nolo in tracts from III lo MO nn
Pricofland terms upon application.
Wo also carry on a Ceneral Real Estnto Busln
Life, Accident, Plato Glass, otc, Rental Collocl
our specialty,   Established In South Fort Georg
ml In lh
, with .
H'cial inducements tu Bottlers,
eluding ull linos of Insurance, Fire,
nd acting aa agents for properties,
E. L. WRIGHT, Resident Agent.
P. 0. Box 47. rhonc 18, South Port George, B.C.
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort George,
The newest and most modern
hotel in tlie northern interior
Rates  $2.50 jj**
Monthly and weekly «.«••■ »
plication  t
Hunt nf wllirei,
liquors nnd
Albert Johnson, p-p


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