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Fort George Herald 1914-10-24

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Library of Legislative Assem.
Victoria, B. C
Paris, October 23rd.-Gains made by the Allied Armies
in the vicinty of Metz have brought the Germans to a
serious realization of their danger in that vicinity where
they are menaced not only from Verdun, but also by
splendid success of the Allied Armies and particularly
of the French, on the eastern slope of the Vosges.
Official reports states the Germans are taking the
offensive again along the major part of their front
particularly between the North Sea and the Oise making use of recent newly drilled corps.
dan Cavalry Are
Pursuit of Tie Fleeing femans
ig The Entire line ot Conflict
I. i, Oct. 28. — A despatch
ni received at the admirality
i iieriffe  reporting tliiit the
miser Karlsruhe has land-
,. nf it number  of British
Hitmen wliich she had sunk
high sens in the south At-
ll is reported that thirteen
nitmen in all were destroyed
ntiil of 60,000 tons. These
ii linen were engaged in the
Uriean trade.
i let. 23.— Gains made by
nl ne
movement of the Russians along j ments along the Russian border,
their entire front is positively | It is feared that with the failure
announced. Important successes:of the Austrian army to make
in Poland has dislodged the Ger-;any headway, the Russians will
mans, driving them back thir- carry all before them and be in
teen kilometers. i Berlin like a thief in the night.
It is reported the Kaiser is; London.—Later reports tell of
seriously ill with a nervous German repulse six miles from
breakdown. | Ostend.
The German fleet is reported j Washington, Oct. 22. — One
off Falsetro in Sweden. I hundred tank vessels were taken
The positions of the allied: Into the Orkney Islands by Brit-
armies in Belgium and northern; ish warships, vessels having
mies in the vicinity of .Met/;France have all been maintained, been changed to American regis-
iiught the Germans to a in spite of constant and violent ■ ter under the recent law passed
ealization oltheir danger in attacks. Advances have been by Congress. Washington au-
niiy wliere they are menac-J made by the English- French thorities have entered protest to
nly from Verdun, I mt also'forces in Argonne and southern the English government. The
ndid success of the allied | part of Woevre district on right claim of Great Britain is that
md  particularly   of   the wing, ' cargo for neutral territory is not
Tokio, Oct. 22.—The Japanese contraband under the articles of
General Staff  announce attack war.
on Taing Tsau was commenced    London, Oct. 22. ■•• A British
' as corn-
town of
tween the North Sea and I heaviest Japanese marine artil-jSylpo which was being held by
aking use of recent new-: lery is being used with frightful the Germans with a large force.
ups. i destruction. |The naval marksmenship of the
Popular Railroad
Official Promoted
the eastern slope of Yos-
ivport states the Germans
taking the offensive along today with heavy artillery, the!naval  bombardment   h
■i part of their front, par- Japanese fleet cooperating.   The'pletely  destroyed  the
oi t
si am
igrad, Oct. 23.-A11 efforts
Austrians  to cross the
new attempt. As a result, the
Russians have taken the offensive
in that region also.
Paris, Oct, 23. - The French
anil English generals are reported as .so much encouraged by
their successes that they have
every hope of ridding France of
all the German forces in a few
days, The French Parliament
will be opened and held in Paris
inst. ad of Bordeaux.
Paris, Oct. 23. - The French
navy is assisting the British
in the bombardment of
in forces at Ostend.
rograd, Oct. 23.-TheGer-
entrenched on the Vistula
have been attacked by the
Russians and have abandoned
their line from Ivangorod to
Kozielide with tremendous loss.
in cavalry are in pursuit of
eeing Germans. The of-
>' has again been taken by
lissians in Jaroslau region.
Hawaii, Oct. 22. - Japanese
warships are in the vicinity in
search of German warshipj.
London. Oct. 22. -British warships are shelling the city of
0st,'»'l. lt is not yet officially
confirmed, but believed the Germans have evacuated,
Rotterdam, Oct. 22. - Two
seventeen inch German Howitzers have arrived at Antwerp on
wav to Bruges. Garrison at
Antwerp reduced to mere police
jNard, plundering of the city by
tno Germans increasing.
!>ll|i«e Oct. 22,-Official.-On
the left Wing lhe Germans have
attacked again in great force,
Particularly in the vicinity of
Lebassee, Warnit
rt'Sil,1|l Dixmude; but positions
occupied by the allied armies
Wefe maintained with ease.
°n thn front to the east the
^'•mans delivered only  partial
stacks which were repulsed,
Jedy of Albert, in Argonne,
infAl'Ps made slight gains.
London, Oct. 22.-The forward
One kind of a hero is a man who tells
: his wife the truth, first, last and always.
Football Game on South
Fort George Grounds Tomorrow
London.   Oct.  21st.-The at- British was magnificent, a house
tack of the Germans all along, occupied by  German headquar-
. an,  north   of Jarolslau the front on the Allied Armies ter's staff being blown to bits.
proved fruitless, the Rus-'continue  to  be  repulsed   with
iving them back at every j great loss to the Hermans and
small   casualties    comoartively
to the French and English.    Indeed the keeping of the Germans
constantly  on  the offensive is
wearing them very severely. The
Germans tried desperately to j ,,,., Sllll,iliv at tll(, (V|H, Foot.
takeNiuport, Dix Mudeand La-;^,, groundi South am] prince
bassee without avail. George played   Fort   George to a
Lisbon.-Oct. 21st. Adriano g0al-less draw in ..ne' of the best
Beea, formerly a Colonel in tnetgarae8 0f the season in the country.
Portuguese army was arrested j The piav wns ,,f „ fast :„,,| excit-
this week having headed a re- j ^g character throughout, both
volution in Mafria Braganza. Lite, missing some Bhots on goal,
The outbreak was promptly put Fjuny.for us making some of his
down and all ringleaders placed llsun] sensational saves, n penalty in
under arrest. ithe second half for the Allies should
Copenhagen. -Oct. 21st.—Ger-1 have netted ns a goal but owing to
man torpedo craft fought a sharp
i misunderstanding on the lirst ai-
engagement with English andl tempt which went through the bars,
Russian submarines in the Baltic the Bccond attempt went wide.
off Prussian Coast is reported, Our forwards played well support-
the German fleet being badly ed by our centre half Brynolson,
damaged. The Germans are j who played one of his usually bril-
building airship sheds on theiliantgames.
Baltic sea at Tonderin in Schle-1
weig, and Bostock on
London.-Oct. 21st.-The
fighting in Belgium continues
to go against the German armies,
reverses and retreat being necessary in many places. The English war ships are bombarding
villages held by Germans wherever their guns can reach the
range driving the (let-mans
into the country.
The Germans in advancing
were caught between two fires
and fled. Intercepted reports
give details of German advance
on Dunkirk, when large unexpected force of the British attacked with bombardment of
warships co-operating, the Germans fell back on Ostend. The
troops from all Belgium were
hurried to Niuport with the result thnt the Germans were
completely surprised, and one
German general as a result of
the loss committed suicide.
A message from "Tageblatt
reports great anxiety among the
Germans as a result of develop-
W. P. Hinton, assistant passenger traffic manager of the G.
T. P., with offices in Winnipeg
and who was quite recently-
promoted to his present posistion
from general passenger agent,
has again received substantial
recognition of his services for
the G. T. R. and G. T. P. systems. While the promotion
does not carry with it any different title offically, his jurisdiction instead of being confined to
the Grand Trunk Pacific has
been extented to cover the G. P.
system in eastern Canada as well
as the (l.'l.P. His headquarters
will be removed from the Union
Station here to Montreal and he
will leave to assume his increased duties on October 10. W. E.
Duperrow, assistant general passenger agent, will handle the
work done by Mr. Hinton. While
this does not appear as any official promotion, but rather an announcement of increased duties,
it is a tribute to Mr. Hinton's
ability especially in view of the
widening of the scope of power
of this popular railroad official.
William Pittman Hinton was
born at Hintonburg, Ont, now
i&art of Ottawa. His early railroad experience came in the
audit department of the Canada
Atlantic railway, and in 1887 he
became general frieght and passenger agent of the same road.
He entered the Grand Trunk Pacific service at Montreal in 1907
and was appointed general passenger agent 1909 with headquarters in Winnipeg. Last
year further promotion came in
his appointment as assistant general traffice manager and this
last step follows quickly on the
heels of the latter steo upwards.
Mr. Hinton's entire family will
take up their home at Montreal.
he game ended in senli darkness
the war I owing to the lato start,  which  will
be remedied this Sunday by start-
' ing the game at 3 o'clock.
The collection amounted to$20.95
which will be given to the 'Canadian Patriotic War Fund' a branch
of which is being formed in this
Tomorrow at  8 o'clock on the
Smith Fort George grounds a return
,. I game will be played and it will be
""   a hummer as both sides are confident
nf victory.
The fullowing player
will please report at 2o'cloc
from Suulh
'; down-
" I confess without shame that I
tired and sick of war. Its glory-
is all moonshine, liven success the
most brilliant is nver dead and
mangled bodies, the anguish and
lamentations of distant families appealing to me for missing sons, husbands, and lather-. It is only those
who haw not heard a shut nor heard
the shrieks ami moans of the wounded and lacerated, that cry aloud for
more blood, more vengeance, more
desolation.    War is Hell."
Think of others more than you
are wont to do. Think of your
duty to your neighbor. Think
of the common weal a little
Everybody is lookihg forward
with pleasant anticipations to the
i lilel Fellows' Annual Masquerade
Hall next Friday night October 30th,
The lodge anil ils friends are
making and extending their plans
over previous years and some surprises in costumes are looked for,
A very enjoyable evening will be
spent by all who attend.
Going into Campbells these
It  costs no more
groceries at Campbells and
vou can get a full set of j days looks like a large jew-
crockery that wont cost a, elery store with the display
..nt   riven away at both j thats going to be given away
sU. ifree-
Profit In Canadian
Cattle Next Year
Seattle. — Experts w h o h a v e
been studying the meat situation in Canada and the United
States express the opinion that
the Canadian farmers who are
fortuuate enough to have on
hand next spring a lot of well
fed cattle will receive for them
the greatest price in the history
of Canada. The explanation for
this is the partial failure of this
year's corn crop in the United
States and the determination of
the American farmers not to
hold their stock but to feed them
up as fast as possible and rush
them to market in order that
they will not have to carry them
over the winter.
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
out in wintering last year's stock
With the American farmers
rushing their stock to market
there can be only one result and
that is a greater scarcity of
cattle in the United States next
spring. While this shortage
will probably work some hard
ship on the American consumer
it is the best thing that has
occurred in the interest of the
Cattle raiser for a good many
months, Information which
comes to the United States from
Canada is to the effect that the
Canadian cattle ra'sers 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 on to their cattle this
winter, feed them well and have
them in prime condition for the
spring trade in the United States.
From present indications the
Canadian raiser who follows out
this policy will reap a small fortune on his stock with the approach of the spring months.
Cafe Car on G. T. P. Between
Prince George and Prince Rupert
The Chambers of Commerce of
South Fort George and Prince
George recently took up the
question of dining car service
with Mr, W. P. Hinton, Assistant Traffic Passenger Manager,
of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, which has resulted in a fine
combination cafe and dining car
Le.ng put on the route between Prince George and Prince
Rupert. The Herald is in receipt
of the menu card and it certainly holds up the reputation well
deserved of the (I. T. P. dining
service on trains from. Winnipeg
west. As soon as daily service
can be inaugurated the splendid
full dining car service will be
placed on the entire route
Winnipeg to Prince George and
Prince Rupert,
Mail Service Prince
George to Prince Rupert
The Herald recently called attention to the fact that although train
service had been inaugurated some
time Iietween Prince George and
Prince Rupert the Government had
heen slow to establish mail service
over the line.
At the same time the Prince
George and Soutii Fort George
Chandlers of Commerce communicated with the Post Master General at Ottawa and the Minister of
Agriculture, member from this district, with the result that this week
the first mails to and from Prince
Rui .rt and way points on the line
of the Grand Trunk Pacific were
received and forwarded from the
Post Offices of the greater City.
This will do away with much delay to mails and correspondingly
assist the business interests of the
section. As time goes on the service will lie improved, but for the
present until daily train service is
started the mails will be received
and forwarded twice a week.
Building Activity
Considerable building activity is
noted all over the city for this season of the year, Every day a new
structure of some kind is started.
The new theatre building on Georgo
Street corner of Fifth Avenue under
construction by Mr. Gillette and a
Billiard and Pool Hall on the corner of Fourth Avenue, with numerous buildings both for business
and residence both east and west of
George presents a lively appearance
to the town.
Incorporation Committee Meets
The joint committee on incorporation met Wednesday afternoon in
Prince George, Chairman Perry
having received letters from Attorney General W. J. Bowser and
Mr. Hansard, general counsel for
the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway.
The letter from the Attorney
General dealt with the expenses of
Incorporation, advising that the ex-
1 lense of attorney's fees etc would
be a charge which the city would be
required to assume.
The letter from the Grand Trunk
Pacific Counsel contained request for
more detailed information regarding
what would be expected of the railroad.
Various matters pertaining to Incorporation were discussed by the
committee but no definite plans
Baseball Game Sunday
There promises to be an exciting
game of baseball Sunday afternoon
at the Cache hall grounds in wliich
the Prince George aggregation will
meet a l-'ort George and South Fort
(leorge picked team. A collection
for the benefit of the 'War Fund'
will he taken at thc game.
The display of Siver Ware
and full set crockery, given
away free by Campbells is
worth going to see.
A few of the ladies of the towns of
Prince,Soutb Ft.George* Ft. (Jeorge
are promoting a plan which they
propose to bring to the attention of
a meeting to be held at the residence
of Mrs. R. C, S. Randall, Ontario
Street, Friday afternoon next at 3
p. m., 30th day of Octol>.f.
The plan  is to  have a series of
afternoon gatherings" to he known
as "ten-een t -teas." Each one
attending to contribute ten cents
to a fund' which will he paid
into the 'Canadian Patriotic Fund,'
1914, a branch of which has been
formed in this district.
The teas will he given in turn hy
various ladies in the throe towns,
the tea to he provided hy the entertainer.
If you can extract 50 pe-r evei' fr I
joy from the enjoyment* you plan yiu
are lucky.
1 Ti
lt   '
■■_:_... I'UI I     WUigL     I/IU5     VU.,    UIHIUVU
Suulh Fort George   ::   I'rince George,
Fon Your
A, d Necessaries for the Odd Fellows' Ball, October 30th.    Also for
the Hallow E'en Festival of October 31st.
P. BURNS & CO. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all Kinds of
Bitter, Cheese, Eggs;
Highest Prices Paid for Hides and Live Stock
IMleele.   3 if
Fort George and Soutii Fort George.
Phone 36
Office in South Fort Gf.orgr.
Price  One Year in Advance  -   -   - $3 00
Six Months in Advance    -   - 1.76
Three Months in Advance    - 1.(10
To The United States -   -   - 3.50
No paper stopped until all arrearages nre paid except at
the option of Ihe publishers.
Twelve cents per line for the first insertion, and eight
cents per line for each subsequent insertion.
For Sale, Lost and Found A.Is. minimum charge 50 rents
per insertion, limited to one inch, Other rates furnished on
Publishers .and Proprietors,
South Fort George, B. C.
SAT 11! DA Y. OCTOBEB 24th,   101 .
iium iour
"wn Skins
PARTICULARS.       -        .        P°R
We also carry a large stock of High
Grade Furs to suit all purchasers.
802J GRANVILLE, (near Robson,) VANCOUVER, B.C.
Corner Fourth and Hamilton       -       South Fort George, B. C.
On American Pla... Rates on Application.
Bright and comfortable  rooms and
suites at the Empress.      :      :
Coal Wood
Windows, Doors, Shingles, Building Papers,
Wall Boards, Ready Roofings,
Bone Dry Lumber      Coast Flooring & Finish
Cfl our Eslinnlti on your Building
ol our own Mimficlurt
Phone 1
Prince: Gtorje
+& c04r
JS*    UK"10     ^4v
*^        C. McElroy, Matmeer        ▼
Phone 11
South Fort Gcorte
I' een ficoe-ire, B.C. Victoria, H.C.
I'. V. Hui nl en. Me/,. p, c, Green, Mgr.
Nelse,n. B.C., A. II. Or fen, Mir r.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Upturn, Dominion i B. C. Land Surveyors
Surveys of Lanels, Mieees. Townsites, Timber
Limils, Etc.
British  Colombia  Land  Surveyor
Land Agent       Timber Cruiser
Representing GORE & McGREGOR, Limited
McGregor lluileling, Third Street, SOUTH
linnet!:, i. Avenue
It's the Fresh L.e.-.le in Oysters
It's the Hani and K-.e s
It's the Butter
It's the Meat Specials
lt|s the Baked Spuds
It's the 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 antl Service
Resinning next week wc will establish a
Telegraph Ollie-e at I'rince George.
All Telegrams for Prince George and
Central Fori Goorge will go through the
Prince George Office.
We are also placing a free delivery on
between Prince and Central,
Victoria Hotel
(Formerly Grand Union)
Third Street     -     South Fort George
Hot and Cold Water Baths
F.C. BURCH       -      - Proprietor
Wholesale and retail
V',ei affect me Qhormoun saving eeee Windows,
More, Mouldings, Porch Columns, e.ic, Iteiilel-
<•>« > leper aeiel |i.„U.|,.,„- Hieeelwiii,. lev leieviei,.
""'■el ley mall.      NOTE THESE PHlCES :
5-cross panel doors for
light stain or oil
5-cross panel doors for        <M Cft
dark stain or paint «P1«3U
Window Frames
i Do«r Frames
"wAl In slock tor Immtd!>lt
prince george lots
Grand Trunk Pacific Townsite
Lot 18, Block 163   Lot 10, Block 200
Lot 9,     ,,     113   Lot 19-20 ,,    327
Will accept reasonable offer for the whole
for Cash or Terms, balance in W2-ZJ months
Write or Wire
J. M. UWRE'CE, 2085, Cremazie Sl., MONTREAL.
Sept. '.ile.il.
"e Hll |,
"J".   Ship evtrjwhert.
Warn n«„ ..'    '   juip everywhere.
iwwa st
CO., Ltd
Specimens mounted true to
life, (lame Heads and Fur
Rugs a speciality. Standard
methods. Terms reasonable
Prince George, B. C.
As all our readers know the news from the seat of war
is vague, uncertain, and not to be relied upon. The leaders of the Allied Armies will not permit " talking " about
what they are doing, and all news is rigidly censored.
We might follow the lead of other newspapers and print
| at length a rehash, and speculate on the results of the
present contest, but all this would be of no benefit to our
i readers.
There are enough subjects of interest in our own country
! vital to us all, to fill our columns, without repeating news
.'already amply covered by 'words' and then more 'words.'
_y\   The settlement of our country, its opening up to Agri-
-* culture, the developing of its mineral wealth, its immense
'timber and pulp areas, all require attention and then more
. attention.
Too little has been said on these matters.   Our cities j
'and towns wait on these developments for their growth. |l
We may discuss incorporation to the limit; Wrangle over!
Water Systems and Fire Protection, and taxes, and satis-
factory arrangements with a railroad, but without development of the surrounding country it will avail nothing.
We sra engaged with Patriotic Funds and other modest
of raising money for this, that, and the other thing, all of
which is to take money out of the country.
The Herald would like to ask the sober industrious think, j
ing people of this district if it is not time to consider the!
old adage that " Charity begins at home." Has not money
in sufficient volume gone out of this country already this \
Is it not time to consider how we are to get through the!
winter ourselves.   It is conceded that business the wide;
world over is and will be lean for a number of months yet. j
There is not in this country sufficient development either'
j in agricultural or industrial pursuits to create a large pay'
jroll and in consequence a revenue to come into the district.
: Almost everything we eat and wear has to be bought on
! the outside as yet, and there is no great spring of resources
1 in this new country to create the flow of money to us to
take the place of the funds that must be sent out to the
centres of commerce in payment of our means of living.
It is therefore time to conserve our resources.   For this
purpose the Herald sounds this note of warning.   Let the
; districts that have grown good crops, that have large industries and extensive payrolls, take the burden of the
war funds.   If we are not careful we will have a burden
of starvation to carry.   Already the pinch is felt and
; winter has not started.   Money is going out of the country
that should pay for necessities right here at home.
_     In writing this the Herald is not pessimistic nor of a
— I mean and penurious disposition.   But there is common
sense and reason in all things.   It is a wise man and a
wise city that stops to consider and not allow hard headed
business sense to be carried away with sympathy and
empty attempts to do things because the other fellow is
doing it, when that doing is to cripple himself and his
This is a young and growingcentre, started amidst com-
plexing and trying conditions, that have loaded our people
to the hilt with obligations under which they are struggling
heroically. The Government and the Banks have not
helped much in relieving the situation. This is not as yet
a rich community, then why make it less rich by trying to
shoulder burdens that belong to older and richer cities.
We believe in the war funds, in the people at home helping those at the front by providing everything necessary,
but let each district consider well what it can best afford
to do.
Let us turn our minds for a time away from the subject
of war, and discuss ways and means to develop our country
and make it a fit place to which to invite the distressed of
the countries devastated by the fiendish war now going on,
for there will be hundreds of thousands of them flocking
to us after it is all over for a new home, a new start in
life, and we must have a place and resources at that time
to. care for them. That is our duty, our greatest duty, at
this time.
I This is the most wonderful country in the wide world to
j bring the people to, to begin life over again. All it wants
'is the people and development. And to tell the people
what we have should be our daily burden. The Herald
solicits every item of such interest from its readers A
public expression and display of our resources is more and
more needed at this time.
Fort George Undertaking Co.
■'• P. MILNE
Stock of Caskets and Shipping Cases always on
hand.   Out-of-town calls promptly attended to.
Phone Sandiford 23.
H.  WAPSHOW,  Licensed   Embalmer,  Ma
Get Our Estimates Free of Cha _re ::        Job Work Neatly nnei Promptly Execute]
Phonc  26
OFFICE     -     -     SECOND STREET
SHOP        .     -     THIRD STREET
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort George, B.C.
The newest and most modern
hotel in the northern interior
Rates $2.50 and $3
Moat Mr and weekly rates on application
Be-.st of wine .
Li-iuors anel cigars
Albert Johnson, p»p.
WHEN cities and towns feel the depressinfi effort of b li
market and a general re-adjustment of commercial an
conditions is taking place, the cry is "Back to the Farm,
is so little affected by changing financial conditions and so-i
times as the farmer. The Fort George farm-lands will
problem Mr. Homeseeker. No richer undeveloped nountry
doors and no better agricultural opportunities ever existed
to be grasped right here and now. Fertile lands excellent
good transportation facilities and a waiting market, wn
you want ?
Let us help you secure the choice farm you havo longei
have some of the best selections in the district; our prfci
our terms easy, and every possible assistance is given thi
ly lot
ul tin-
i feer.
ta are1
■ inl
ml of
- fair,
Phone 15.        PRINCE GEORGE, B. C.
Ii. H. WALKER, General Aeent.
for COAL or ./00D
for every Kitchen
of all kinds and sizes
We are exclusive agents for the famous
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.
W. f. COOKE, Pres. RUSSELL PEDEN, VicPrei. «■ E- McUI"'ialN' "" We Are Introducing
American Silk
American Cashmere
American Cotton-Lisle
Thev have stood the test. Give
real foot comfort. No seams to rip.
Lver become loose or baggy. The
shape is knit in-not pressed in.
GUAB4NTEED for fineness,
style, superiority of material and
workmanship. Absolutelg stainless.
Will wear (i months without holes,
or ncw unes free.
,„ every one sending us $1 00 in cur-
renl y or postal note, to cover advertising ana shipping charges, we will
send post-pain, with written guarantiee, backed by a five million dollar
company, either
3 Pairs of our 75c value
American Silk Hosiery,
0I       I Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cashmere Hosiery,
or      4 Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cotton-Lisle Hos'y
or      li Pairs of Children's Hosiery
Give the color, size, and whether
Ladies' or dent's hosiery is desired.
DON'T  DELAY - Olfer expires
when a dealer in  your locality is
P. O, Box 244
The Board   of Trai
Arthur lias a definite
make [or
leading actor. The German
peasantry, the workman in thousands of industries, and perhaps
government aid to il ! Emperor, would be good
back-to-the-land movement ft .neighbors with al' of Europe if
wonts legislation-] , . ' 'eft to follow their own way.
thelo»n-ofnt lei  21™"r ?■■*> hereditary caste of mil-
tl'" township munichmlitieilZr ,^mm has Permanent control of
ada 011 tll(, ,„ . ' ;. a«" ^ civil and mitilitary organic
■omu, mrS . ' ^"^ ^n ofthe empire, and associat-
p,,,- ,,,„;, ,,.,., ",""'st|;lt H«d with it is an intellectual order
condition t ,Ts.     , "'"f'-^ich  controls  literature   and
le ,„-,, „„„ , " ■")lllltl;-ieducation.   Emperor William is
I-.--I- ■ ,     ;l::;;'''M,,,"lthe™ ^ this bureaucracy of
'additional l„ i  '""W"* warriors, professors,-journalists,
i;;,!;1, "J61' ?ltiva1 ; Plut0crats and ^Peculators. They
I     , ,'   ,      "'  ■s,1"'"i,W"'»-t i were to give the signal for war
|-Wwn land l,y bemg B tax against i( and he could not resist it
similar to the drainage tax
vance to any one Fanner
ceed Sl,(Kinnml |(,
nan rti.u DUdll.tM
respective niunicipalili
provements are made.
This would nol be an expi
bo its proposers claim, T
bus   been   put   in effect  ii
r  Heel In cx-
niade in the
:  -i-  Ilic iln-
"Here we are up against the
hard root of the whole international problem ever since the
coining of Eismarck. The key
I of European politics is the mag-
menl, nificent organization of Germany
■ plan for war, industry and science;
other its central position in mid-Eu-
Pountries with satisfactory n,,,lis.' rope, abutting on seven different
llie Argentine Republic has loaned States; its poor access to the sea
850,000,000 m this way; Australia and its expanding population,
in.s loaned over $80,000,000, and , hidebound on every side by hos-
JowZealand, beginning with 810,- tile and suspicious neighbors,
UO0.000, found the results so good and, to crown all,  its limitless
1. Hugh Stewart, lc.,r.i.b.a.
Architect and Civil Engineer
Temporary Office :
Corner Vancouver and Eighth Streets,
Quit Baking
NOW you can buy
3 Loaves Bread for 25c
tlnit it lias steadily extended llu
plan until it lm- now loaned 86<5,-
000,000. Both Australia and the
Argentine, the' latter country especially, give credit, we are told, in
these loans for a great increase in
tin- number ni industrious fanners
settling upou tin- lanil with consequent prosperity tn tbe country as a
whole,   linen
Scale tlle . .iini'
| pride, ambition and thirst  for
Back To The Land
Attention is called to the following letter:
"It seems unfair to expect the
i  very much larger unemployed to avail themselves
general scheme lia^jof any scheme for going back
Canada is al war and the Uijited
States is not, but economically conditions in Iiie two countries are
much tbe same and Dun's weekly
review has both in mind. This last
week it had this to say on the
strength of its reports from all over
the continent :
The abnormal business conditions created hy the war, continue
md caution and retrenchment still
halt enterprise, yet there is a signifi-
cant growth of confidence. Several
factors contribute to this situation.
Undoubtedly (lie improvement in
the financial markets is slow, but
t is steady. Another factor is the
active export movement of grain,
which has a two-fold effect, as it
aids greatly in restoring more normal
conditions in international exchange
and contributes mightily to the prosperity of the West hy ensuring high
prices for the large crops that have
heen raised in tbatsection. Because
of this the- West is doing better than
the East, the latter naturally being
more closely affected by the suspension of the security markets, the
check lo imports and the dullness
wliich prevails in the iron and copper trades. On the whole, the
iiiovcineni of seasonable commodities
is larger than might reasonably be
expected, considering prevailing conditions, and the situation is really
better than statistics of reduced bank
clearings and railroad earnings indicate."
ui iuur muusaiiu ieei per acn
in sixty years. The only care i
needs is fire protection.
Given successful fire protec-
tection there will be no exhaustion of the forests in Britisl
Columbia as is already felt in
Eastern Canada.
The first step in successful fire
protection is the burning of slash
after logging operations. The
burning of the slash provides a
favorable seed bed for the germination and growth of Douglas
Fir. It also renders unlikely
subsequent destructive fires
which would kill the young
Tht' mail order bouses paralyzed
10,000 towns of this country for five
reasons; Lack of community organ
-ization, lack of community cooperation, lack of community loyality,
lack of local business ellicency, high
degree of efficiency on the part of
the mail order houses.
First Cars of Fresh Fish Shipped
from Rupert.
j been wbrked out hy the British
Gove rn in en t in Ireland, where
$330,000,000 lias hen loaned to the
tenant   fanners   with which  lo buy
'and improve their holdings.
to the land under present condi
tions, For instance, I myself
would only be too pleased to
avail himself of the back to the
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ land movement if it were pos-
This much can he said, without jsible to show me the land I can
going  into the  details  of the Port
Arthur .-heme,  that   it   is in line
obtain.   If I had the money to
go on the land I should place my
Genman Bakery
Also PASTRY and CAKES at
Reasonable Prices
OTICE is hereby given that at the
ration of HO days application
be  made to the Registrar of
•lc  Companies  for permission
the name of the above Com-
(Signed) GoitnoN Bain,
'- George, B.C. Director.
September 30th, 1314.       4
to chant
(.any t„
Prim <• (
with a growing public opinion that'self out of the unemployed list,
something should be done to perfect I have been trying to get back
the system of agricultural credit. : to the land for over eighteen
The banks dee-Ian-that the-man months, but I cannot get the
who runs his farm on business lines train fares, let alone anything
i has  no  reason  lo complain of tl
(treatment   he   reevive-   from then      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
| But their statement   is not allowed is the only place where the work
: to go by unchallenged. ing man can get the full effects
Whether the hunk-, as the custo- of his labor.   The more he does,
i„. i;,,„;,i  necots of the I the more he reaps for himself
and family."
Here is  a case  which  could
'else.   I was seven years on the
prairies and know that the farm
Canada's Possibilities
American Novelist Making Study of Conditions,
Outlines Views
Prince George
Builders Co. Ltd.
Nm Modern Five-Room Bungalow,
Prince George, Ottawa and Bowser
For further Particulars niiply ;
H. WILSON, Mgr., Corner Laselle & Seventh
;lll;lll.-   of   til
•country, are liningiheir full duty in
aiding our primary industry is a
matter of vital concern, and nn extensive enquiry along the .c lines is
desirable, It it can lie shown thai
the banks are not doing their whole
duty or thai they are not in a position to meet the reasonable requirements of the farmer, then it is clearly up to lhe governmenl authorities
to do something. But should those
at Ottawa be required to assume the
full responsibility '.'
Barrii ruts, Solicitous,  Etc.
IIa|i'|it Hi.nn, Prince George, B. C.
''   I    Wll.MlN   ::   L. P, ECK3TKIN.
War Was Visible
Twenty Months Ago
Watch Repairing,
Gold Plating
and Jewelery
High-Grade Watches
Jewelery, Diamonds, and
Precious Stones.
Native Gold and Souvenir
A Complete Line of Baby
Spoons Just Received
Br°ther Moose, Call and See
7 Large Stock of Pins,
bob8 of the Fraternity.
Pennes' Jewelery Store,
Frederic Harrison, the political
writer, predicted in an article
in the English Review, in January, 1913, tbat Germany would
go to war for European conquest    „vui   ,vv	
and bring on the crisis that has !sitting still and saying that Brit
be easily relieved if land settlement were on a proper basis.
Sooner or later we must realize
that the land question is of paramount importance to the whole
of this province. Land must be
cleared for settlement in such a
way that it is done cheaply
and effectively so that those who
clear the land can be credited
with it. Land clearing is the
best form of relief for unemployment and by paying those who
clear the land not only a small
wage but with a portion of the
land in lieu of high wages, an
efficient basis for revolutionizing
conditions in this province would
be coustructed, This case is one
among thousands, and it can be
solved.   It cannot be solved by
Mr. James Oliver Curwood, a
novelist, is making a study of Canadian conditions in war time. He
has just completed a tour of the
western provinces, and declares
that the end of the war will usher in a period of development
and growth that will mean practically a new Canada in the West.
"It may seem like a paradox
when I say that with every life
and every dollar that is being destroyed in Europe, Canada's pos-
sibilites increase, yet it is so,"
he observed. "Of all the nations
of the earth Canada will profit
more by this war than any other
—more even than my own country across the border. In fact
from every way I look at the
situation the sky ahead looks
brighter for Canada than at any
other time in its history."
The first three cars of real
fresh fish went out of Prince
Rupert Sept. 30th by the G. T. P.
Each car consisted of 100 boxes
of halibut packed in ice. The
boxes contained 200 pounds of
fish, so that each car carried
20,000 pounds.
On the sides of the cars were
large painted signs bearing the
following words: "To F. T.
James & Co., Toronto, from
Canadian Fish and Cold Storage
Company. Shipped from Prince
Rupert, B. C, over the G. T. P.
Railway, September 30. 1914."
This is just the beginning of a
big trade for Prince Rupert to
which there is no limit. The
placards will be a good advertise
ment for Rupert.
I.New Champions to
Receive $2813 Each
Ithletics Will Drag Down $2031 Apiece
For Labors in Ihe World's Series
Because of the shortness of the
world's series the club owners
and national commission divide
a smaller sum than in tire world's
series since. 1910. The attendance at the last game was
34,363, and the receipts $62,653.
Of this sum the players
received $33,832.62; the club
owners $22,555.08, and the
National Commission $6625.30.
Total attendance for the series
was 111,000; receipts, $225,739;
player's share, $121,900.94; each
:lub's share, 540,632 58, and the
National Commission's proportion $22,573. As the winners
the Boston players receive 60
percent, of $121,900.94, or $73.-
140.56, while the Athletics, as
losers, profit to the amount of
The American League victories and the clubs that won them
are as follows: 1906, Chicago;
1910, Philadelphia; 1911, Philadelphia; 1912, Boston; 1913, Philadelphia.
The National League triumphs
were won: 1905, New York;
1908, Chicago; 1909, Pittsburg;
1913, Boston.
This year Boston established a
new world's series record
by winning in succession
the four games necessary to
clinch the title. Not since the
National Commission assumed
charge of these annual inter-
league contests in 1905 has this
feature been achieved before.
The fair sized town and thn country round about it represents the
heart and center of our civilization,
There are four causes ol" failure in
business to-day: Failure to think
right, talk right, write right and
understand human nature.
New Guns used by French in Firing
British Columbia's
Climate Renders Forest
Planting Unnecessary
now arrived,  as a sequence of
the defeat of Turkey   by   the
Balkan allies.   He construed
Balkan results as a setback to |SUre prosperity
the plans of dominant militarism j opportunity  for putting land
ish Columbia is the richest country in the world and that optimism is all that is necessary to en-
The war is our
in Germany, and in his view
dangers to England and to Europe were already imminent as
the logical outcome of German
tendencies. The current number of the same magazine reprints the article by request of
some of its readers.
"I say it deliberately and
sorrowfully to-day," Mr. Harrison wrote twenty months ago,
"that England, Europe, civiliza-
leril from German
remendous crisis
Those   who  are
settlement on a proper basis and
establishing a real asset by mutual co-operation, To do it we
must capitalize our credit and
resources in human beings.
tion are in
expansion.   A
is before us
blind to it or refuse to meet it 7.30.
Church of England
Holy Communion 1st and 3rd
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
may be guilty of one of the most
awful catastrophes in history."
Although his major prophecy
has been fulfilled the compelling
causes of the war, as analyzed
, by Mr. Harrison, are still barely
touched in public discussion.
His prediction kindly ranked
Emperor William as a creature
Presbyterian  Church
Rev. A. O. .Justice,     pastor,
Services :     11a. m. and   7.30
p. in. Gospel service.
Sabbath School meets at 2 p.m.
11 a, m.—The Minister.
7.30 p. m.-The Minister.
Sunday School 2 p. m,
A. C. Justic, Minister.
Many people now living in
I British Columbia will remember
that wherever cutting operations
were carried on in the timbered
estates of Great Britain or on
the continent it was necessary
to immediately plant trees to fill
the gaps. This precaution is
still followed throughout the
private and state forests of Great
Britain and Europe. No blank
areas are allowed to exist; all
cut over areas are planted or
seeded with forest trees within
a few months. The cost of
planting or seeding, which
reaches three or four dollars an
acre, is repaid with interest on
the investment and rent on the
value of the land, from the proceeds of the timber when cut,
Persons aware of this European
practice frequently remark that
there should be some system of
reforestation in British Columbia
in order that the public may
have some guarantee that the
cutting of our present forests
will be followed by preparations
for a new crop. Fortunately
the climatic conditions in British
Columbia are such that naturn
looks after the reforestation,
Nearly all logging operation;;
in British Columbia are speedilj
followed by a dense growth ol
young timber. Douglas Fir will
reach a height of seventy feet in
thirty years, and produce a stand
Remarkable tales of novel engines of war are appearing in all
parts of Europe, but nothing has
yet equaled the reports circulated concerning new guns used by
the French in firing turpinite, a
substance said to produce instantaneous and painless death for
every living thing within its
Although it is so deadly in its
work, turpinite cannot be objected to on the ground that it
violates humane principles of
war. In fact, it is so humane
that it must not be confused with
lyddite and other explosives
which have deadly fumes.
English correspondents have
reported that entire lines of (lerman soldiers stood dead in their
trenches as a result of the fumes
from the mysterious turpinite
discharged by the French in engagements along the Marne. The
dead Hermans are reported to
have maintained a standing
posture and retained their rifles
in their hands, so sudden and
unusual was the effect of the new
weapon. Instantaneous paralysis is said to have been caused by
TheFrench gun used is shrouded in mystery, as is turpinite
Northern B. C. Agricultural And
Industrial Association Fair
Prince Rupert
The Northern B. C. Fair just
closed was a distinct success
considering all the opposing
forces. The quality and variety
of the products shown are convincing that not only can fruits
and vegetables be successfully
grown in B. O, but land itself
which can turn out such a high
standard of crops is worth going
The man who waits for something
good to drop on him will be a disappointed and disgruntled citizen.
How many of such there are to be
found this season. Their own funeral could hardly be more distressing.
Grand Trunk Pacilic Development
That was good news announced by President Chamberlain of
the Grand Trunk Pacific railway
at Winnipeg the other day. It
is the intention of the company
to build one of the largest dry
docks in this country at Prince
Rupert at which a 20,000 ton
battleship can be docked. Work
will be started January 1 and
will give employment to thousands of unemployed men. This
means a great deal for British
Columbia. Let the good work
Everything comes to the man
who waits — unless the man who
goes alter it gets there first.
An  invisible wall  of suspicion and
prejudice separates the town from
the fanning community,
( .immunity building is a great patriotic duty tbat we owe to our children and to the country. /
Co-operation, not competion is the life
of trade.
We must either work together '
starve separately.
Prince George Fire War*-
An asbestos face wont help i'i...
world but it may in the ne.*'- "J0
would succeed, smile.
The Fire Warden-'7, served
timely warnin. f lhe con;
tracts, builder^ ow"ers of
buildings'' Pr,n.ce Geor;?e
especially   >«t  portion   m the
Georjre ^'eet Sectlon that no
Klon(^Chimmey will be per-
-.ji.,,,/ in use  and   that   buck
p),.-ineys only can be erected.
This U a precaution and those
interested should be glad to fall
jn line to prevent fires.
The biggest thing in a community or
n a man is spirit. v. ty ia in town visiting ms urotn-
ers Melville and Chas. Brown of the
Electric Light & Power Company.
Edmonton,   Get.    15. -E.   S. j
Mr I F Dalrymple. of Mont- Peters,  sheriff of Cariboo  dis-
. * 'vjee ,'„,... lent of the Grand trict, B. C, is in the city on his,
Trund Pacific Ilailwav. states his, way to his home in South  Fort,
: "iat conditions in British George.   His sister,  who is on
a musl scon show an im- her way from Scotland, will meet patient and is now disenga
nt anel that immediately him in Edmonton on October 14, | •   '   *   "   ■
tms expected development 'and accompany him to his home,
will come an increased train ser- where she will spend the winter.
Co in
.Miss F..M. Maundrell has left her
IIVIIUVUJ)   V1UI1    %_.    VU.j
iwsmedy, Blair . Co.,
with Mil
...cues   i>l  the
. Turner in till
town   met
avenue mi
British   Columbia For  some  time  his sister has Thursday for the purpose of making
(vitl other improvements. been residing on the Island of articles of equipment  for some of
Inashorttime  the company Trinidad. our young men  who are expected
will tnke up the consideration of: Mr. Peters had just returned soon to leave for the East to join
a trans-Pacific line and right from Clinton, B.C., where he the next contingent. All donations
after that start construction on >as attending the sitting of the ,,f knitted hose, mufllers, gloves,
a trans-Pacific fleet. Icourt.   He is the son of the late ,,t(. wj]| |„. gratefully received. The
In a chat ahoul tlic western Captain J. S. Peters of the Royal same to be left al the residence of
railway situation, Mr. Dalrymple I Naval Service, and is a nephew, j[rgi Cowie, President, who will see
he Grand Trunk Paci- of the late Dr. James Keith A .-that they are sent to tlie proper de-
ommence to operate derson, who was for a great stinntion
he P a c i li c G r eat number of years officer of health
nn Prince George to for the borough of Arboolh.Scot-
when the P. G. E.  is land.
Mr, Peters is an old timer in
Mr. Dalrymple says that with j western Canada, having been
a return of normal conditions the agent for the Hudson's Eaycom-
G. T. P. will enter on a period of | pany in Northern B. C. for over
hotel building in northern Brit- 10 years.
ish Columbia  and   will put up!    Mr. Peters and her sister will
many a line hotel and mountain J be guests at the Cecil hotel while |Fretl Tiemeyer had taken a junior
tavern.   It  plans  to  advertise!in the city,
broadcast  the   magnincent
says that
fie  wiil
trains on
Easier: :'
Clean lir svoi
ife Finlaison.
il for fuel.   Johnson
\\ i
trip le
is  making
lhe list.
stretches of fertile land as well
as the resources of the country
generally, and will spread broadcast the beautiful scenery of
Jasper Park, Mount Robson, the
Skeena river and the coast district.
Mr, Dalrymple declares that
the war of the nations will have
its effect on northern British
Columbia, because hundreds and
thousands of Europeans,  rather
If ipnorance were bliss most Of us
would be so happy we should choke.
Toronto News: ln Canada
we were unfitted for the disturbing effects of war by a long
period of booming, spending and
plunging. We had just come
out of a long speculative debauch
For fourteen or fifteen years we
had put no check upon private
or public expenditures. We were
than face the days of reconstruc- floating companies,  watering
tion, will emigrate, and that
many of these will settle in British Columbia.
As a matter of fact the company already has its agents in
Buy your \v<
Irnm Johnson  iv
The following quottaion
is worth remembering:
"The truck salesman will tell
you that the auto does not have
to be feo, shod or groomed, and
when not in use is of no expense
to the owner.
"Now.   let  us   compare   the
U'linl was received by  wire lhat
partner into Ins lirm.    li s a  line
91h,   boy and all are lining well.
stock, trading lots, and gambling
on the exchanges. We had a
standing anny of speculative
middleman living on the eountry
as clearly as ever victorious
troops settled on conquered territory. They produced nothing
and developed nothing. But
they contrived to be "kept," and
made it difficult for a multitude
of hard working people to keep
themselves. One of the best results of the war is that this'the harvest were held in the St.
army of occupation will be dis- Stephens  church   last  Sunday.
The Methodists "i Fort Oeorge
are rehearsing for a niinistrel show
to be given next week (Thursday.)
All the local talent of the Cache as
well as from the surrounding country will be represented.
# #      4      #      #
Think of the' price of our wood
$5.00down—(not up.) Phone Johnson & Finlaison.
* #      4       4      4
Murphy & M o n tgo m e ry, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law have
leased a suite of offices in the Fort
George Drug Company building on
George Street opposite the King
George hotel and will occupy their
new quarters Novemher 1st, thus
extending their practice to include
both.South FortGeorge, Fort
George and Prince George.
•   *   *   •   *
Services of Thanksgiving for
Men! Here's An Opportunity
You Should Not Miss
A good buy allows us to offer these specials at a price which mean.
GREAT SAVING TO YOU.   You will have to buy shortly   so Z
advantage of this list of BARGAINS NOW. * '"'"
Stetson Hats, black and colors, all sizes
Heavy gray wool Sox, regular 50c per pair, 3 pairs for
.  Fine Quality Black Mackinaw Coats, reg. 7.50 for    -
Another Special Mackinaw, reg. value 6.50 for -
Heavy wool Mitts, a regular seller at 65c, now  -
Heavy wool Pants, reg. 5.50, now      -
Heavy Canvas Shirts, reg. 2.00, now -
banded. We are learning that
permanent values cannot be
created out of wind or water.
We discover that retrenchment
and reform have a meaning both
in  private  and  public  affairs.
,   .      r.      ,            i iThere is no room for pessimists
costs.   It costs as much to house I-   r„ nJ        ...     •   A
a  truck  as  it  doc, a horse; a   " Canada, neither is there room
chauffeur is moi— -».-*il-Jfor such an army of idle para-
re expensive than
a driver; gasoline is an added expense; the care and cleaning of
the auto an item. In place of
shoeing bills you have tire bills,
which are more than 100 per
cent more expensive than horseshoes, Then there are other outgoes and complications, such as
lubricating troubles, broken
spark plugs, stripped gears,etc,"
A friend of ours who could not
afford to own a horse and board
him at a boarding stable bought,
a $1,000 automobile. He kept
it two years, Gasoline, repairs,
tires, etc., cost him mor
sites as the country has been required to support,
Portugal And The War In Africa
The church was prettily decorated by some of the members of
the congregation who provided
most of the fruit and flowers.
Other gifts were made by-
Messrs. Kennedy & Blair, Oeh-
mig & Ward, and Gavigan. The
gifts were afterwards distributed among the sick.
All Lines in Men's and Ladies' Boots and Shoes
at Big Beductions
We have still a few Brussels Carpet Squares and
Tapestry Rugs at Greatly Reduced Prices.
Housewives! StuJy These Grocery Specials ■ ■ It will Pay You.
Pumpkin, large 3 lb. tins, just the thing for pie-making, 2 tins for  -
Reindeer Milk - you will never buy it cheaper - per tin
Clark's Pork and Beans, 1 lb. tins, 3 tins for	
Lyle's Golden Syrup, the well-known Old Country brand, in 2 lb. tins
or a 4 lb tin for
B. C. Salmon 1 lb. tins, 2 tins for	
Hunt's California Fruits, large 2\ lb. tins, heavy syrup and simply
delicious, special per tin
St. Charles Family Cream, Special for next week only, per tin -
At this price you should order a case of it, 48 tins.   It will keep in
your pantry or cellar as well as on our shelves.
Kennedy, Blair & Co., Ltd.
Thomas Percy Galbraith,
Formerly of Edmonton in the
Province of Alberta.
Danforth & Mclnnis,
::         PRINCE GEORGE, B.C.
A very pretty wedding took
place Wednesday evening October 21st, 1914 at 9 p. m. when
Samuel O. Braun, of the White
It is more than a coincidence
that Portugal is reported to have
declared war on Germany the j Lunch Cafe, Prince George, B.
day after the Boer revolt in IC. and (Mrs.) Janet Brand Ait-
South Africa is announced. In I ken, of South Fort G eorge,
that quarter of the world   the j d a u g h t e r of the late James
little republic has power by no
means to be despised.
Of  Portugal's colonies,   four
Brand, of Verallan House, Bridge
of Allan, Scotland, were united
in marriage by the Rev. A. C,
the board of two horses for the
same period would have been
and he never would tell for how
little he finally sold the automobile. We think he had hard luck,
but automobiles like horses have
to be fed if they are to work.
Both wear out shoes. Both
must be housed. Both must be
groomed. One doesn't work
while it eats, the other can't
work unless it is eating.
Its the talk of the town
about the $25 Sterling Silver
Carving Sets Campbells is
g^ing away free with
times the size of Germany, near- Justice. The bride was attendee than jiy a|| are jn Africa. There are; ed by Miss Anderson of South
her 10,000 colonial troops; there j Fori George, B. C. ancl the bride-
ply her army transports and her! Broom by J.C. Hopper of Ed-
22,000-ton navy, tiny but valu- j monton, A 1 ber ta. The cere-
able for river work; there is Del- «nony   was   performed   at    the
a?oa Bay and its port of Lorenzo
Marques. In the Boer war the
British used this natural gate to
East Africa, in spite of political
questions at Lisbon. They may
use it again, with active Portuguese aid, against Col. Maritz's
revolt, if it spreads; if not, it is
a fine base against German East
Africa, just as Portuguese An-
golo and the port of St. Paulde
Loanda menace (lerman West
Africa. Portugal can put in the
field 100,000 troops, with 35,000
recruits yearly.
Knox Church Manse, Soulh Fort
George, B. C. Mr. and Mrs.
Braun will reside in Prince
"VTOU are hereby notified thnt un action
X   haa heen commenced against you in
the Supreme Court of Alberta, by
William de V. Le Maistre and Harold
li. Boyes, to recover the sum  of IfJMO
j being the amount outstanding on a cer-
j tain Agreement for Kale made by vou
in favour of the said Plaintiffs, William
j de V. Le Maistre and Harold II. Boyes,
' together with  interest, in arrears and
costs, and in default of payment  sale
and foreclosure.
I said claim, you  must on or before the
j Hth day of November,  A. D.,   1914,
| cause to be entered in the office of the
('lurk of the said Clerk at Edmonton an
I appearance or a defence stating the
grounds  on   which   the  said dispute is
based, or a demand  for Notice of Pro-
', feedings and in default of your so doing
j the  Plaintiffs   may   proceed   in   their
' ue-tion against you without furt hernotice
' to you.
DATED at the City of Edmonton, in
J the Province of Alberta, this   Mih  day
of October, A. I_, 1914.
Wau.imidok, Henwooo & Gibson
Solicitors for the Plaintiffs
(Diversion and Use)
JJe.F°rt Georire Drug Com-
g"» ">thiir stores in   Prince
J(   ««■ »nd South  tort George
'      wla.V,(,mm'Wllwlh«Odd
Wl   !Vm<1 Hallow E'en
e«jva\ October 30th and Octotf
' the
Mr .
.  Me.
ai»e tulu„e |,
v ,,f   '""stranger
■ people
but ho:
'daughter,  Mian! i
'ie daily.
Canadian Patriotic Fund
The meeting for organization of a
branch of the Canadian Patriotic
Fluid held iu tin- Court Room at the
Government Building Wednesday
afternoon wn< well attended. Committees wi-i-f- appointed to represent
tch section of tW'ftcater City of
ie (it-urges and a permanent organization effected.
The following committees
appointed at tlic meeting i
Sun-liiiie Club for the .it
dance to be given by that
November 19th.
Committee of arrangement:
Turner, Mrs. Foster, nml Mri
Committee in charge of fancy
work and candy booth: .Mr.. Hughes
Mrs. II. Wilson, Mrs. Campbell and
Mrs. Gi'tihlman.        •
Committee in charge of food sale:
Mrs. Cowie, Mrs. Hobarts ami Miss
Committee in tea room
Johnson, Mrs. O'Flarerty,
Dunn, Mrs. T. Wilson, Mr
Elroy nnd Miss Lawrence,
Please remember thai  the
of this side isto acquire n fund ,,
used for charitable purposes of n
Go  Ro P* R«
Edmonton - Prince George
Prince Rupert
Wesl Bound-Leave Edmonton SundayB nml Tuesdays 9-15 p rn.
Arrive I'rince George Mondays & Wednesdays , -•-»I*- •
Arrive Prince Rupert Tuesdays and Thursday! b-u p.i •
Easl Bound -Leave Prince Rupert Wednesdays and Saturdays 10 a.m.
Arrive I'rince George Thursdays and Sundays b
Arrive Edmonton Fridays and Mondays 8-00 a in.
Edmonton - Jasper - Prince George
Leave Edmonton Fridays 9-15 p.m.
Arrive Prince George Saturdays 7-45 p.ni.
RETURNING-Leave Prince George Tuesdays 8-30 a.m.
Arrive Edmonton Wednesdays 8-00 a. in.
W. J. QUINLAN, DiiL Put Agest. 260, Porta* Avenue, Winnipeg-
TAKE   NOTICE   that   Norman
McMillan, whose address is I'rince
George,   I . C.,   will   apply   for  n
licence to take and use six Inches of
water out of a spring on Lot 107c,
Group one Cariboo, on the north end oi j
Mot, near mouth of creek running Into
Nechaco River, about one mile easl of
I the mouth of Mud Creek. The water
will be diverted from the stream at n
| point at the spring, and will be used
fur mineral trading purpose upon the
i suid hit descrihed as Lot 1070, Group
o ie Cariboo. This nolice wus postodon
the grouud on the 23rd day of October,
1914,   A copy of Ibis notice nml an ap-
, plication pursuant thereto nnd lo the
"Water Act, 191.," will be filwl in lhe
office of the Wnier Recorder at Fort
Goorge. Objections to tho application
may be filed with the snid Water
Recorder <r wilh the Comptroller of
Water Rights,   Parliament  Buildings
i Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the lirst appearance of this notice In a
local newspaper,   The date of the first
publication of this notice ia October 241 h I
norman McMillan,
I Applicant.
Twenty-three cars, containing
23,305 cases of canned salmon,
left Vancouver this week on a
transcontinental and trans - Atlantic journey to the Old Country. Thc salmon is . British
Columbias gift to the Old Country. The shipment will be despatched from Montreal to Great
Britain on Nov. 10. The cars
have banners setting forth the
fact that (hey contain British
Columbias gift to the Old Country.
Phone Johnson & Finlaison., /l,r>
3 ring- for your winter's wood.
" Liquor Licence Act, 1910."
NOTICE Is hereby given, thatiJ"<
first day of Uece„,i;^i!|.ill.
ation will be made 'll||.i(,ri,.
tendent of Provincial lul1' '^.jqiiier
newal of the hotel licence . (|]C
by retail in the, hole I ' « ,,„,.,
Northern Hotel, situate at jtj,h
George,  in   the  Provinci
Columbia. ,    ]j]l-l.
Dated this 28rddav of Octobers-
10-24-31. APPliC8n'    _
LOST-From A. W.
  ... ,1, nrown Hl"f:
Bobtail Lake, one Dart     ,  |(,„mk
twelve and a half hands hign,    it||
on left shoulder V.i|>-   ^, ,-,,,,.1
up-sidc-uown   nsjde.direci.,„„. finding
L. V. V. up-side-do"n..Any ,,
this horse please notify l-
South Fort George.
■ ■_.■•,—n-;.-—


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