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Fort George Herald Nov 7, 1914

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fi.  NO.  10.
+ ^^    ## V % *% # V V
jyffl^^G^GEt_BfeQtt,-fciTURDAy>NOVEMBER 7th, 1914.
Immigration Officers Meet
Business Men and Members Chamber of Commerce
ri'Pi'i .-
[ring immigration to the
provinces of   Canada,
Iv British Columbia, was
of thi
day :■■
plan !
Sta!. ■
ll i
farm 11
fe. il
trip ti
that w
and C'-
of th
ibovi n
In   !: ■
HOI   le'.'
■nting  the   Dominion   of
. in New York State, IDS', racuse.
[ficials were on a trip of
nion for themselves and
rnment, and after spend-
rial days here,  went on
ednesday night.
iest, they met a number
business men and mem-
the Chamber of Com-
, (,.urge Street Wednes-
ternoon  and  outlined  a
r the encouragement of
;liem from the Eastern
especially   New  York,
msetts and Pennsylvania,
a question of inviting
and their families to in-
,(■ homesteads antl agri-
lands of British Colum-
man, *
"RRL5?** Wa, Despatches
Although m)t positiveiv «,„.!   Twelve German Coal Transports reported sunk off Anatolia.
Ottawa Militia Department decides
to mobilize 5 new Mounted Regiments
German Cruiser strikes mine in Fog.
London.—Cables to the Daily Mail from their correspondent at Ostend reports that the inhabitants have been
ordered to take to their cell* rs with five days provisions.
London.—Reports that German war vessels have appeared at various points in the North Sea have been received by the people with twofold emotion.   On the one
hand, relief is felt that the German fighting ships have
taken to sea and are apparently ready to risk conflict
lots reserved at the with the British and French fleets.   On the other hand,
^^ ^ Georgo Street and knowledge that the German fleet appeared within ten
Anntw' triar. i   c .i   u    ,, im'les of the British coast near Yarmouth Tuesday is dis-
Another  inend of the Herald „,.:,._'      s   st        , i-     ,
reports  having   met   President qUietm&'to the Pub1lc along the east Coast.
Stewart of the  Pacific  Great    Petrograd.—Official statement has just been  issued
Eastern at Vancouver, and con-j regarding the army in the Caucasus.   Russian troops are
report in the Herald; vigorously clearing enemy's territory, occupied by small
!'.!cibands> remnants of the Turkish vanguards.   The Turks
have met vigorous defeats the last few days.
would be completed as quickly I   ^ne °^ ^e Russian columns defeated the Turks near
as possible from Prince George! Bazygan, routing them and capturing town.   The Turks
to Vancouver.    He stated also in their flight threw away their arms and scattered to the
lucing the  railroads   to j that   work  in this section was villiages in the neighboorhood.
pecial rates, so that the planned  for  this   winter  both     n..„„,„      mi      ,n.,.    r.       ,       ,   , ,    .,   ,   ,
i      . Zrrut rnL-c o L_,.u o„j _ fi, . d •     „ Ottawa,—The Militia Department have decided to
hack east might take a north and south of Prince George. J      ,.,. ,   .        . r „ ,     .   ,1
Another well marked rumor',moblllze new mounted regiments, one from each of the
has it that the Pacific Greatj Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia, and one from Ontario.
London.— Despatches from Odessa say that twelve
Turkish-German transports carrying coal have been sunk
off Anatolia.
i not positively  con-
„..■■_, !hrmed>  information reaches the
i(,  Dominion   Govern-j Herald  that the Grand  T,
ive to the necessity of | pacific Hotel.  ^ Padfic^
Eastern Depot and the Pacific
Great Eastern construction work
in the vicinity of Prince George
in (he visit to the City of;are all possibilities for the com-
.,  (|,is  week  ot   VV.  H. ing winter,
immigration official from    Mr. W.E, Flemming of
i, and J. S. Crawford, | monton and the Prairie I'
ces,  a well  known hotel
was in town during the week,
and in conversation with a representative of tho Herald advised
that  he was  looking over  the
ground preparatory to the erection of the Grand Trunk Hotel,
on   their
corner o
Aids to Agriculture
Throughout Province
The Agricultural Department
is well satisfied with the work
which has been accomplished by
the demonstration farm plots
instituted for the first time this
year. This work has clearly
demonstrated that early varieties
of fodder, corn can be grown to
the  best   advantage   in
Local Contingent
to the Front
On Monday last five of the
local contingent left for the west
to join the Prince Rupert contingent in accordance with information contained in the Herald
last week.
The five successful applicants
every j were Dan McGregor, contractor;
district of Southern British Col-1 Jack Hillhouse,   who had been
umbia.   It is easy to grow the employed in the Hotel Northern;
finned the
of  the   financing of the
Great Eastern to the amount of:
$0,000,000  and   that   the  road I
be completed as quickly
the e
the gov.
beaske i
of Mr, i
into thi
tion to
York st!
inatii ii
the ci;..,
in thi;
we hav.
SUI'l' \V;r,
of Briti
Mr. N
8ilion ie,
26 yeai.
Wes ai nl
this   western   country
: great cost.   It is felt,
th special trains provided
ducted by representatives
government,   quite   a
•    from   these   states
(fleers  pointed out that
i asl many  farmers are
ners   but renters  of the
;- . work,  and that they
- pay large portions of
e venues to owners who
ei e into the city to live,
these people were en-
:   In  come   to  western
and buy land cheap —
ily the cost of a years
i he States -   with  long
which to pay for their
'.villi some government
.•. here necessary, there
in a short time a con-
movement to the large
this  province waiting
. mont.
culty seems to be in a
rate low enough to be
e moans of the farmers
lie trip and make inspec-
tln'iiiselves as to what
has to offer, before
decide to make Can-
the railroads and the
government as well as
rnment at Victoria will
to assist, and the visit
av i'.i'il and Mr. Clegg
province was for the
"f gathering informa-
take back to the New
■te granges for dissem-
among the farmers of
movement wc see the
, on of a scheme of
ion and immigration that
sill along favored as the
of making the province
sh Columbia a mixed
and dairy farming coun-
Eastern Railway will shortly
commence the erection of their
depot at this point.
In any event, there are well
defined reports that the month
of November is bulging with
good things along the line of
development for this section,
that will greatly encourage, and
make Prince George the centre
of attraction for the district.
Canadian Patriotic
Fund Organized
il, Gething was in a po-
,.ive the officials much
'"formation, having had
of experience in this
™l»ntry.   Messrs. Rug-
;,        "inters took the gentle-
roe, about th
as far
A permanent organization ol
the Canadian Patriotic Fund was
effected Tuesday evening when
j the Temporary Committee which
had been appointed on Oct. 21,
held a mass meeting in thc Ritts
Kifer hall on George Street.
After extended addresses by
Mr. Heme, temporary chairman,
Mr. Perry and Mr. Gething, the
temporary committee was made
a permanent committee. The
conimitte consists of:
Messrs. Justice, Boyle and
Hurt from South Fort George.
Messrs. Riley, Perry and Mc-
Morris from Fort Genrge.
Messrs. Gething, Daniells and
Randall from Prince George.
Messrs. Richardson, McKenzie
aim Malum from the Cache.
The ladies of the committee
were named as follows: The Mrs.
Albert Johnson, Justice, Sadler,
Cowie, J, H. Johnson, Blair,
Oliver, McKenzie, Daniells, Randall, Foster, Dunn. Allen, H.
Wilson and S. Wilson.
Thc permanent officers elected
President, T. W. Heme.
Vice-President,  Neil Gething,
Treasurer, John Munro.
Secretary, Miss Robinson.
Permanent organization of the
committee into sub- committees
will be effectual a later meeting.
'iv. ad
country in autos
the roads permitted;
'ain the lack of good
prevented the extend-
'on about the Fort
Wet, which the im-
such a visit demand-
CampbelPs Coupon System.
' I' REE
yes of
Last  week's business by reason of our attractive
presents of Silver Ware and China, given away
with every coupon, was a splendid success,
are others however win. should avail themsel
this opportunity sale.
Vnn  should  ids.i  lie  ready  for our  new line of
(lliristnws (lnnds on thc way in.    We will have some
surprises to offer in the Christinas Line.    Watch this
space for future announcements.
# *  »  # *
nn Third Street.
;d print
on Georgt
most valuable crops for stock-
raising purposes, thus encouraging the keeping of stock on the
These demonstration plots
were instituted under the provisions of the Agricultural Instruction Act and are doing more
than anything else to help along
these lines. They are run on an
eminently practical basis and to
show the farmer how to produce
the biggest crops at the smallest
The field crops competitions of
the Farmers' Institutes have
also been a great success. There
were over 1,000 entries, three
times as many as last year. The
spirit of competition engendered
by these competitions does excellent work in making men
think and thus leading them to
the adoption of improved methods.
This winter the Agricultural
Department intends to carry out
9hort courses in connection with
the different phases of agriculture in all parts of the Province.
These courses will be held under
the direction of the Farmers'
Institutes, under the control of
the department.
A. R. Johnston, clerk in the
grocery store of E. P. Campbell,
South Fort George; J, G. Adams,
formerly employed by the B. C
Express Co.; and Denny Allen
of Prince George.
They were accompaniad to
Prince Rupert by Mr. Milburn of
the government office who hopes
to arrange for a larger number of
men from this section, or in any
event to secure recognition for a
larger number if not the whole
contingent from this district in
the next call.
A large number of the friends
of the men were at the depot to
see them off on Monday night's
train and wish them well.
Government Suryeying Land
McKenzie Portrait and General
Photographers are open nig ii
studio on  .r>th  Avenue,
I ?°mi
trade ai
Ni as
Hies of i
;!|!';1' will be taken up
the various Chambers
and   Boards   of
• handled vigorously by
llle of the prime necess-
i. country.
[f'vou are interested call
of a week, when
 (.pen for business, j
You will be
from Postal  I
low price)  to
which is aii i;-   "       . ;,.;„'" oon.sian
in the courst
MW^e 't0 get anything ] has
•hotographs (at a corpg has
a  fine  Portrait,
iat the bestup-to
Paris.—Premier Dale declares that Spain will continue
to maintain neutrality and friendly relations with the
Allied Powers.
London.—Correspondent at Alexandria, Egypt, cables
that a German officer named Mors has been arrested by
Egyptian police on his return from Turkey with plans in
his posession for the dynamiting of the Suez Canal. Was
courtmartialed and sentenced to imprisonment for life.
Petrograd.—The Czar of Russia arrived at army headquarters and remained at the front all day Thursday.
Berlin.—A heavy fog today was responsible for the loss
of the German cruiser Youck, which struck one of the
Germans own mines and sank in Jade Bay Inlet of the
North Sea.   Loss of life, 266 men.
London —Reports from Holland indicate that the Germans have retired from both banks of the Ypser River.
Fiehting goes on in Dixmude, Nieuport, Roulers.
Heavy firing is heard off Dover this (Friday) morning.
May have been in Belgium or at a sea battle.
Petrograd -Russians have recaptured Galician town of
Jauroslau, taking 5000 Austrian prisoners.
London -A Rotterdam fl
that the ninth German
been transferred from
the west wing to the East Prus-
rentier in an attempt to
date material and
make you.
^ei'ience can 8t0p the Russian advance.
Tokio, — Japanese forces before Tsing Tau have destroyed
26 German guns and captured
800 prisoners. The Japanese
are now attacking their enemy's
The Allies' advance on the
west front in Flanders is fully
confirmed. The Germans are
reported short of big guns and
ammunition. Floods are making
transportation of their artillery
almost impossible.
Petrograd,—The German army
under General von Hindenberg
is in full retreat to the river
Warth, seventy miles west of the
Vistula. The German-Austrian
armies have lost control of important cities. The German
retreat on East Prussian frontier
and the Austrian retreat in South
Poland has been quite general
and disastrous.
London.—The British Cruiser
Inerva has bombarded the town
of Jeddah on the Red Sea. Jed-
dah is a town of 30,000 people
and chief seaport of Arabia, 60
miles west of Mecca.
London.—Sir Percy Scott, the
leading British gunnery expert,
has rejoined the Admirality.
London.— News from Poland
indicates that the forward movement of the Russians has become
general all along their 360 miles
of battle front. The left wing
which has been held back by the
Austrians for weeks, has joined
in the progressive movement.
The war office at Vienna admits
that the Austrian army is retreating,
Tokio. --Bombardment of Tsing
Tau continues with vigor and is
gradually being closed in on by
the Japanese.
Paris. — It is reported that
General von Kluck died ten days
ago at Namur.
London. — It is officially announced that a state of war
exists between Britain and Turkey.
Amsterdam.- German reports
of naval battles between Turkish
warships  and   Russian   cru/<
Sinop were received via ■*''"
The Government has been surveying land on the east side of
the river, from Woodpecker Island north to Six Mile Lake and
about the Fort George Canon
during the summer under A. H.
Holland, Land Surveyor of Vancouver. Mr. Holland finished his
section this week and returned
to town with his crew, paying
them off for the season and returning to Vancouver.
Jewish Agricultural Colony
Under the auspices of the
Jewish Agricultural Colony of
Vancouver, a "back to the land"
movement is being commenced.
The object is to start an agricultural colony for fifty or moro
families, each family to have
forty acres of land, house, cows,
chickens etc. The colony will
also own and operate its own
store and handle all goods and
business for the residents. They
also intend to start a factory and
furnish employment for its
members and families, as well
as have Hebrew school, synagogue and public buildings.
the Baltic Sea, waiting for orders.
Paris.- The British - French
combined fleet attacked and sunk
the Turkish gunboat Dura and
steamer Kireli near Smyrna.
The bombardment of the Dardanelles continues.
The Turkish authorities have
seized the shipping of Constantinople.
Paris. - The  Germans  have
abandoned the right bank of the
Yoser river.    Considerable .""'
munition, artillery guns, . ^'
prisoners   and   wounded
taken by the Allies.    "'h
in the
aje  and
Exiles with
were abandoned and '
mud.     Between
Lys hard fightin.
progress by'''
The  A\ii'"[v
vanced '"Sulsed
Oise ■'""'   '
att!"'*.i_ind the Russians have
,J,pied Snadek, Lask, Rospro-
' the Germans retiring on to
a" . ,
:,_nies  have ad-
eon Arras and the
the German
'"/,',' tiie vicinity of Rheims.
ser I the west.
'   On the Lower Stan the Rus-
The Sinop is reported _iA-        \sianS f°rCed the T^llw
of I river, the German staft removing
Copenhagen. — A
the German fleet is
Stockholm near Ala"
^ported off
I Islands in
to Czinsto;:howa on ihe 1 rentier
Silesia. Office in south rum uwmee
prioe   One year in Advance
- $3 00
Si'xMonths in A elvanre    -   - 1.75
Three Months in Advance    - l.nu
Tn The United States -   -   - 3.50
No paper Mopped until all arrearages are paid except at
*   ' ' the option of tho publishers.
Twelve cents per line for the first insertion, and eight
npnta n( r line for each subsequent insertion.
Tor Sale  Lost and Found Ads. minimum charge 50 cents
per insertion, limited to one inch,   Other rates furnished on
Publishers and Proprietors,
South Fort Georoe, B. C.
become  destitute   because of that cold  steel.    The  enemy would;
war, willhnve no elai i  it. in not face this bitter encounter, |
which event thai   money will have they broke and scattered.   The |
been taken out of the country and i position   of  the    battery    was
lhc donating power of those tlmt aro changed. And afterwards range-
left reduced by the sum so sent mil.' finding proved a difficult matter,
This is the foundation and pur-j with  no  prearranged   plan   to
pose ef the Fund nnd there is noth- guide the firing,
ing In ho gained trying te. make il     The Germans, it would appear,
otherwise. [have  decided that as bayonets
At tho present time and  in the are very deadly   weapons they
future, the indications are that .there will, so far as possible,  conduct
SATURDAY,   NOVEMBER   7th,   191
No News is Good News UI'
Hut think of the reward; and re-
iber Britain's old story!    How
Nelson   searched   for  the   French
\ hard thing hns now to be ask-1 Fleet from July to October, how it
will be Few if any properly qualified
claimants to the  fund in the Furt
this battle with artillery.   The
man hides himself behind  the
WO  COATS OR SETS vr   ...    '"*
>W ls T"E TIME
We also carry a large stock of High
Grade Furs to suit all purchasers.
"THE   CITY'S     ..AI.NG   Fu „„,„, .. l
802] GRANVILLE, (near Robson,) VANCOUVER, B C
George district. The men who have machine!   But, unless every in-
;onc or are likely to go,  mv un- dication lies,  such a policy will
not avail.   At the last issue it is
the man who counts,   the man
attached nnd hnve no dependents.
nnd whnt  few there are or will In
will   have   no greater claim than j who rises from the hidden trench
those who hnve been  ilescrilieil ns land goes out,  steel in hand, to
just ns worthy  because of suffering prove his manhood, the man who
ed'of'uswho"arc not at the front.     wl   him  far into the Atlantic, caused by the war. j is man enough to cast away the
Can anything he harder than lo|escaped, him.  nnd  threatened Eng-     Kvery   true American   pairing shield of the machine.
sital  home and wait?   Can any- lnml with invasion — and yet, and the   English  language— whether     "Every battle," an officer said
thing the war has to bring be worse yet, Trafalgar followed.   And think that term be applied  to the' portion j to me the other day,   "is won by
than a good-bye to someone — son, of Wellington, retreateng, pursued, known as the  United States or the the bayonet in the last issue."
husband brother, sweetheart—who in that winter of 1810,  behind the whole   American   continent,   will It is truism,   but the truth of it
made the world alive for us?   Can |linos of Terras Vedras,  held help- applaud the action and support the
her things matter   much   besidelless there for lung months,  with cause of Great  Britain   in this war
especially if he Iv a descendant of
the Empire, with but n generation or
the   hopeless   penury of the back victory on victory at the end.
street with winter coining? Ves, wc cun afford  to be patient
One thing   is harder,    ll  is pa- to trust  Kitchener.     No  news  is so intervening.   And ii the necessity
tienee.   The excitement of the be- good news,
ginning of a great  war has carried
us rapidly   through  two   crowded
Canadian Patriotic Fund
Liege and its heroes, Belgium full
of burning villages, von Kluck nnd
his lightning inarch, so near to In some instances, the Herald
Paris and so far away; cathedrals probably will find it necessary in
falling, bridges Hying into the air, the future to disagree, as it hns in
borrow and heroism, savagery side the pnst, with sonic of the good
ley side with, sublime nets of self- People   in   the   district.    But  we
hope never to express our disagreement in other than courteous terms.
Did we treat all this in our
minds a little too much as n spectacle: another nnd more realistic
cinema show? Let us own frankly
that we have become n little demoralised hy so many excitements
on top of one another.
Well, the lessons of war are difficult to learn. We are only beginning,    Near   as  war  hns  conic   to
Hence we would like it to be
known thnt there nre people in
the city of Georges to be, who
fully agree with the Herald. We
hold that a part — and the most
important part — of newspaper
work is to express the will of the
people; nnd the Herald is a peoples
paper.   We also respect the opinion
iw, nearer as it must yet come to W those who differ with us, and we
all, we nre still reading about it do not expect to scold them for so
under the influence of the old, old differing
habit. The old habit is this; thnt
what you see in the newspapers always concerns So in eh oily else.
It deals with far-off events, and if
by chance ii mentions your own
street, it .-till seems a sort of fiction, with photographs of real
people ns illustrations.
Thnt will come to nn end. It
has not done so yet because only a
part of the nation is engaged in the
war. In France one paper has a
page of small advertisements for
missing relatives. Are they dead?
Are they wandering? Were they
burned in their homes? Did the
Germans drive them before their
troops into battle? Are they captives in the land of the barbarians?
When you and I ask questions like
this ahout our own kith and kin we
shall not look on the war news n< n
is only now dawning upon the
minds of those who constructed
the great war machine and forgot that the world still belongs
to the brave and the daring.
Our British soldiers have put the
doctrine of the machine to great
Fort George Undertaking Co.
•'■ P. WL NE
Stock of Caskets and Shipping Cases always on
hand.   Out-of .town calls promptly attendedI to
Phone Sandifobd 23.
H.   WAPSHOW,   Licensed   Embalmer,  Manage,.
arises,   who   will  doubt   but   that
support will h'1 given to ber arms in
no cavilling or grudging manner, as j shame.  I have heard of charges,
her cause has   hern voiced in an impossible by the  rules of  the
unanimous manner by her press.
In the raising of this fund we nre
On one page of the Tribune of
Oct. 31st we rend: "The Tribune
published the objects of the Fund in
its issue of (k't. 17th. But in case
it mny have been overlooked by
some of our readers, ve here repeat
it: This organization is empowered
to collect, administer and distribute a fund for the assistance in case
of need of the wives, children and
dependent relatives of officers and
men, residents of Canada,
who during the present war may
he on active service' ", etc. etc.
In its editorial however, it says:
"The funds collected locally are to
provide assistance for the wives and
other dependents of soldiers or sailors of the Fort (leorge district."
In one ease it is for the residents
of all Canada — in the other it i
also well advised that there nre
those who donate lee ii from n feeling of coercian, that unless they do
so they will be branded ns unpatriotic, unsympathetic and the like,
and become unpopular with some
people. Al heart they agree with
the stand of the Herald and others.
There is as much patriotism in the
spirit in which we give n- in the
There nre many ways of expressing patriotism, love of country and
race, and the Herald nnd its friends
have as much right in their expression of it as others.
We nre pleased to know on the
whole that n discussion hns been
possible of the Herald's article. It
is evidence thnt we are rend and the
expressions conveyed to us by our
readers, whether in approval or
otherwise, all helps to make up the
sum total ol' the life we live and the
good we do in it.
Contractors & Builders
Man or Machine
Every Englishman holds as an
instinctive faith the dictum that
more important than the gun is
the man behind it. It is a brave
creed, and it has been bravely
proved in this long combat. For
the Aisne, amongst the many
lessons it has taught, has taught
none greater nor more momentous than this — that a machine,
sort of feuillet  the daily  instal- The people want to know.
ment  of a serial   story concocted      If the fund is to be  kept in the
about other people for our amuse- district and  used locally, and the
ment' trustees of the fund will enlarge its
Now the time has come when the scope   to   care for   those  who are
,    , , | ,. . .,    .        ..... , . '.'.'no matter how powerful or com-
lor local 11 ist nl mt ion.    Which is it?     , .       ,
plex,   remains but an insecure
buttress against the two hands
newspapers musi dare to be dull.
Whether you read the war news for
the excitement it produces, or in
deep and daily anxiety for the future of your country, you must be
prepared to wait.
It is difficult. Difficult things
are being asked nnd obtained every
day from our soldiers nnd sailors,
It is difficult to be ignorant. Would
you rather the country suffered?
That is the pn .tion for the moment. The prudent and loyal discretion of the greater part of tho
newspaper press has not prevented
barm being done in other quarters
inado destitute because of the war,
whether they hnve sons, fathers,
husbands, in tho war or not, but
who nevertheless suffer, and suffer
terribly-,— the Herald will join in
the work. But we still maintain
the money should be retained in the
district; and every dollar raised by
the several organizations at work
should be pooled and trusteed and
properly distributed to worthy case
of all kinds.    And  tin
of a man.
Let me illustrate with a story
whieh has reached me from the
scene of the struggle, says a
Times conespondent. Somewhere at the front is a little
valley protected by a wooded
hill. Through the valley passes
a roadway leading towards the
heights. From the heights one
looks across the river to the entrenchments of the enemy. In
order to direct an accurate fire
across the river into the little
s"Herald has pit'1 t'iat * nave 'n m'nc'' anc* ^
no apology to offer for that expreo
si in, voicing as it does the  opinion
of many well meaning, good hearted,
.   just-as-much-interested-in-Canada
b3s discreet.   The Herald, as its and-the-British-Empire people as
renders  know,   llas ],,„|  on]v one thoso   in  favor of this  fund;   the
o Jjeet in its war news,  namely, to opinion, too, of men aiid women ^e    Path>      Hovv''     Because,
«m i'\ l'1"'" tlvle rt'dnly from the who are sons and daughters of the apparently, in peace time they
Empire; and of American bom res-1^ surveyed this ground care-
mie necessary idents also, who have not yet bad
which come supplies and food
stuffs,  it would be necessary to
have a signaller upon the hill.
But without having any such
signaller the Germans were able
to drop their shells exactly upon
official news
_l IKW !t bos becoi,,,. ,.,,.,   i,i,.i,i. ■,!•,,   ,. i„. i,..„„ „_t ,„.. i..,.i!fully, decided where their guns
official news!   "i"' """"tllllt tllu|tlK' clmnce to become such, but who
and even obscure      ^ Uin^buro, wouU like to light for the Empire
Do we trust Lord Kill       ,        iust the Hame'
course  we do.   Then'T'"'1'        I    *"  <?onvorsat'on  with  those who
Lord Kitchener,  .,. 'i','.^! Z ,trU:it .know, it is quite plain tbat the fund
accept  loyariy even ?f Wi!Vm« Ps  »'*   exclusively   for  the   Fort
IMU" "I -il.'i.re. ""   1,ill,1|<leorg,,  Distriet,   but for  the resi-
[dents of all Canada;   and  if called
game, which have wrested vie- j
tory from the very teeth of de- j
Here, for instance,  is a scene
described  by a man  who took!
part in it.   One rainy night as!
great guns were bellowing from j "
the  distant heights and  great'.
shells bursting with monotonous j
regularity over the trenches the |
order  was  suddenly   given  to
charge.    Our  soldiers got  up, j
warily,   towards   the   enemies' |
lines, seeking all the cover the i
ground  affords  them.    During
long hours they have lain in their i
sodden burrows exposed  to an j
insistent  fire.     Nerves are  a- j
jangle; tempers on edge ....
At last they are upon the ene- \
my. At last they can prove their
valour with cold steel. The!
enemy, cornered, must fight or |
succumb. Wounas are given j
and taken, in fierce hand-to-hand |
combat. Now, at last, it is man- ^=
to-man. |__
Suddenly the sound of loud j
and continuous laughter is heard, j
Racked by emotions, one of our
soldiers has passed the borders
of restraint. He is transformed
—a very figure of destruction. It
is no longer dull courage but a
blaze of anger that sweeps the
ranks of the enemy like a fire,
striking terror by its very native
Machines have no reply to such
zeal of passion; never yet was
machine conceived that could
oppose insistence to this living
wrath of men. The tide of
battle rolls back, the enemy falls
away broken and discomfited, his
attack dissipated and shattered.
The sound of that terrible laughter rings through lhe quiet valley
an everlasting menace.
The great war machine has
been weighed, it would seem,
and found wanting. The hands
of men have been raised against
it, and its vaunted perfection is
revealed as a mere balancing of
innumerable wheels, the breaking of one of which spells ruin
for all, On the banks of the
Aisne Britons and Frenchmen
are proving day after day that
the zeal of liberty and of country are greater things than a
calculated rapine.
Get Our Ea.matefl Free of CIiiii-ro
II Job Work Neatly and Promptly Executed
Phone 26
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort George, B.C.
The newest and most modern
hotel in the northern interior
Rates  $2.50 and $3
Monlli!) nnd weekly rntei on application
Host of wines,
l.iiuors aieel eigurfl
Albert Johnson, prop.
WIIK_ cities and towns feci thedepres. .dr effectof a tight money
market and a general re-adjustment of commercial and financial
conditions la taking place, Ihe cry is "Ruck 1" the Farm." No ni nn
ia so little? affected by changing financial conditions anel so-called hard
times as the farmer. The Fort George farm-lands will solve your
problem Mr. Homcseeker, No richer undeveloped eountry lies out ol
doors and no belter agricultural opportunities ever existed than those
to be grasped right here: and now. Fertile lands excellently located,
good transportation facilities and a waiting market, what more do
you want?
Let us help you secure the choice farm you have longed for. »''
have some of the best selections in the district ; our prices are fmr,
our terms easy, and every possible assistance is given the intending
Phone 15. PRINCE  GEORGE, B. C.
L. R. WALKER, General A«cnt.
California will offer Belgians Land
It is reported that several
wealthy California citizens have
were to be placed, and at what!taken UP a larj.e tract of land
angle exactly the firing must be'for the Purpose of inducing Bel-
conducted, j gians to settle thereon, the idea
ASSAULT WITH COLD STEEL, ibeing to give them the use of
Here is the machine, scientific," ithe land free for a number of
accurate, deadly. But what year3,
happened? So soon as this plan * u
became annarent nn .lt.,„l Any man can borrow trouble without
Decame apparent, an attack was bank references or security.
for COAL or WOOD
of all kinds and sizes for every Kitchen
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 lhe 10 per cent. CASH Discount.
c. i Mclaughlin, s«-«
W. F. COOKE, Pres.
MJSSEIL PEDEN, VicePres. American Silk
rican Cashmere
i-ican ('ottoh-Lisle
A in
have stood tho test. Give
t'comfort, No seams to rip.
ocomo loose or baggy. The
knit in—not pressed in.
real lm
rt A « A WEED for fineness;,
i. superiority of material and
ip,   Absolutely stainless
«ovei M|M!oM For AmerlcBn
An American battleship, laden
v h Christmas gifts from the
children of Ame
months without hole
Will I  .	
or w*' »"""
,verv one sending us $1 00 in cur-
10 <;,. postal note, to cover adver-
iSne and shipping charges, we will
''j post-paid, with written guaran-
7, backed by a live million dollar
company, either
3 Pairs of our 75c value
American Silk Hosiery,
..      I Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cashmere Hosiery,
.,     4 Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cotton-Lisle Hos'y
ir     6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery
Give lhe color, size, and whether
„ JQ3 or Gent's hosiery is desired.
DON'T DELAY — Oilier expires
(l,.n ;( dealer in your locality is
P. O. Box 244
In view of the general check
to business all over the world in
consequence  of   the   European
war,   and   the  interference by
--'•ica to those of!"".Vessels with the shipping of
Europe who have been rendered  lgerent  nations'   the  trafflc
orphans by the war. will sail from   u°Ugh  the panama Canal,  in
States  this month !      first month and a half of its
at  Washing-1commercial service, has exceeded
From August 15 to October 1,
Plac£d With Dominion Firms on
Behalf op B .msH Waii Office
Ottawa.-Through the influence
of the Dominion Government,
large contracts have been let out
by Mr. Fred Stobart, the buyer
for the British Government on
behalf of the Imperial War Office.
These contracts along with those
which are being let for the Can-
! adian
the United
The  Government
ton has from the outset approved
the idea of a "Santa Claus Ship " „, 	
but now they have extended to iti      V       S  passed throu8'h the?aian a™y,  Wl|l give a great
something more than moral sup iCana'' and as traffic has been un- imPetus to Canadian industries.
Port by the formal offer of one of USUa"y heavy  during tK"e past'   ^S & result °f the £°vei'nment's!
the largest vessels of the fleet to thiee  Weeks' desP'te  the  fact!activity- Canadian factories and
convey  these   Christmas   rifts '•that the waterwav was tempor-! workmen will be employed to a
arily closed owing to a slide at \very lar^e extent for the next
Culebra,   the total  number  of ifew months,
• J*U1\H»  <& 1.1F. iilfl.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all Kim's of
Butter, Cheese, Eggs;
Highest Prices Paid for Hides and Live Stock
Phone 35
Fort George and South Fort George
Pltone 36
I across the Atlantic, it was Mr.
Uames Keeley, editor of the
1 "Chicago Herald " who originated the scheme. It is proposed
that the 'Santa Claus Battleship'
shall first visit England, then
France, and afterwards call at
Belgium. It is estimated that
10 million American children are
now at work on Christmas gifts
for the children of Europe.
who 1
the world admires a man
as ideas, who has imagina-
transits to date is approximately
130 vessels.
During the month of August
12 vessels passed through from
the Atlantic to the Pacific, and
12 from the Pacific to the Atlantic, a total of 24. 20 of these
were American vessels, two were
British, one was Danish, and one
a Peruvian naval vessel. The
first British vessel was the
steamer Daldorch, which passed
^^^^^^^^^^^^_    t from the Pacific to the Atlantic
  Ion August 22.   The Danish ves-
Bernhardi says yes. He writes sel, the Transval, went from the
that war cannot lue abolished : i Pacific to the Atlantic on August
"This aspiration is directly an-!31'   The Peruvian gunboat Ten-
Is War Necessary ?
Among the orders which have
been placed by Mr. Stobart is
one for 1,500,000 shirts, which
will keep almost every shirt factory in Canada busy for some
months. Orders have also been
given for 50,000 saddles to be
made in Canada, and this order
alone will amount to over two
million dollars.
One of Germany's Amazing Miscalculations
tagonistic to the great universal
laws which rule all life. War is
a biological necessity of the first
importance, a regulative element
in the life of mankind which can-
,„, who does some hing new. j not be dispensed with, since with-
may be lhat he writes a book, out it an unhealthy development
[paints a picture, or composes a jwi|| follow> which exdudos a(].
im.   He may originate a bum- vancement of the race and there-
lib novelty or outwit a German ; for^a]| rea, cjvjiisation.>'   Bern.
meral.   Whatever it is, so long: hardi a(raiil and again teaches jts
ienta Rodriguez passed fromthe|   Amongst the series of blunders
Atlantic to the Pacific August 18.1 ™ tl,eGe,'mans l,ave made-110ne
In September the British vessels took first- place, numbering
27 ships. The first Dutch ship
to use the canal, the Kressler,
passed from the Atlantic to the
Pacific on September 24, and on
the following day occurred the
first use of the canal by a Norwegian vessel, when four boats,
is it is meritorious, the public is I necessity from"the"s"tandDoint of i comPrisinS a whalin^ fleet- went
_i ,„ acclaim him • _\        _■   • standpoint ot,f       the A ,   t-   ^ the pacific
ad to at claim mm. 'the conflicting interests of nations
Now comes Joe Knowles who j and individuals.   Most of us will
lias proved beyond a doubt his;admjt tne necessity of competi-
out an
any kit
ity to live in a trackless
stripped naked, with-
ns or tools, or utensils of
id, and still to clothe him-
i find his own food and
bis own fire and shelter.
Durinir the past summer Mr,
nowles went into the mountain
To  October 1,   the total net
canal tonnage caaried from the
Atlantic to the Pacific through
the canal, including that handled
in 58 barges, prior to the formal
opening of the canal, was 144,-
343 tons; the aggregate net canal
nBB—e^^^^n^B-,.    tonnage  transported  from   the
through strife,  as taught by ,-,   •/•»,,    .,,    ,•    •   , _•
n__._.Tr.  ,      ,       . , Pacific to the Atlantic, including
tion, but as students of evolution
we want also to emphasise the
co-operative elem en t. Most
scholars now admit that the doctrine of the survival of the fittest
57 barges, was 153,312 tons. The
total tolls collected, including
pilotage on vessels stopping at
the terminal ports, amounted to
War Costing $60.00 a Second
Darwin, lias been too much em
phasised and is untrue to facts,
fastnesses of Southern  Oregon I The co-operative factor is by far
nthout a stitch of clothing, with- the most important, as is seen
out firearms, without food sup- first and last in the family. When
ies, even without matches or we see the kind of teaching which
her means of producing fire, | has bren so assiduously and peril and grew strong and | sistently taught in Germany it is
i civilization garbed in,smaU wonder that ffe get the] The war ia costing England
ark whichenabledhim | terrible barbaric struggle of to- $60.0oa second, day and night,
the streets of a city.. day. Moral ideals have been! said Mr_ Sidney WebD, Professor
deer with his bare utterly abandoned by ourLf Public Administration in the
stones as did the first, enemy, Awav with these devel-: University of London, during a
snared birds with only [ jsn teachings. Let us sing with | |ecture atSchool of Economics,
i as the forest produced | Oliver Wendell Holmes :
c this
Ho killed
lands and
man. He
Nil mean;
|e caught
and fines i
bd the ba
jre. spli
bark and c
He t.,1.1
auirht fish with none of the aids
pi modern invention, how, in fact
ne lived as our remote forefathers
by making hooks
rom the bones of birds
rk of trees. He even
.did pictures, using
how he killed deer and
veil Ik
thance for
When (he
And basi
A two.,.. ,,1
re the dawn of civlliza-
1 has proved himself
'f his tests were con-
ider the direction of
; of the University of
nd there was no
i' faking.
whole blame world seems
to pot,
iess in on the bum,
grin anil a lifted chin
ie, my boy, helps some.
c«i .il?'11;' :"'(1 Pe88lmlsmhavealotin
—' i
l'hui'''li of England
lo|y Communion 1st and
•ays at
a. m.
p   *ry Sunday at 11a. m
^nion Sung with sermon.
rrn!nK Prayer at 10:45.
7,J01"n:' Prayer  and  sermon
devices ■
P- Hi.  fir!
A. (
'.vlerian  Church
tlod give us men I A time I
Stroii},' minds, great hearts, true faith
und ready hands ;
Wen whom the lust uf lucre does
not kill;
Men whom the spoils of office cannot
buy ;
Men who possess opinions and a will.
Did you know that there lias
been a Eugenic Marriage Act in
force in Sweden for years and
"1 don't believe it.''
''Sure. They're pioneers in the
safety match business."
Men who hav.
not lie I
Men who can
Anil damn his
honor ; men who will
I before a
herons flatteries
•el, who live
without winkin
men, sun-crowned 	
above the fog,
n public ei ity, ami in private thinking,
For while Ihe rabble
thumb-worn creeds,
Their large professions, and their
little' deeds,
Mingle in selfish strife, lo ! freedorr
Wrong rules the land, and waiting
Justice sleeps,
Admiralty Gives Up All Hope
For Submarine E-3
Apple Booklets Free.
An attractive folder containing
much valuable information about
the British Columbia apple; how,
when and where to buy the delicious varieties grown in this |
province and also how to cook
and preserve the fruit properly,
has just been issued from the1
Victoria offices of the British
Columbia Fruit Growers' Association. The booklet has been
distributed in quantities to every
fruit grower and packer in the
province with the request that a
copy be enclosed in each box
offered for sale on the 1914 market, The little folder presents
many telling arguments in favor
of British Columbians supporting
one of the rapidly growing in-
dustries  of  the  province. thev had re
vour local dealer cannot supply iIn?'^ weeK, said tney na. re
joui  io"" iinn|.|.lNceivedsufficientgovernmentwork
lyou secure one of these booklets,^ (   __ ^ *>_    _      ( a
under by addressing: B, C. Fruit Grow
■ Justice,    pastor,
1 a. in. and    7.30
I service.
/„;'• n'   The Minister.
s'2' «.   The Minister.
Playschool 2p. a,
A, ('
Jusiic, Minister.
London.—The Admiralty has
issued a list of officers and men
of the British Submarine E-3,
with statement that it is feared
no hopes for the safety of the
submarine can now be
Berlin   ollicial   advices ^^^
date of October 20th stated that ers' Association, Victoria.
the British submarine E-3 wasj	
sunk October 18th 'by German Horse Can Fast
o Norlh Sea,   the]
destruction ■ till —™™^J
loss suffered by.<^^^^^
marine service in the war.
boat was comp:irilively new, hav
ing been completed
carried 16 men.
is more amazing than their belief
that Great Britain would be unable
to hold its vast overseas Empire
after a great European war had he-
gun. The war is now in its fourth
month, yet the widely scattered
British Empire is still intact ; not
one of its most isolated outposts has
gone. So far, in fact, from deserting the Motherland in this great
crisis, the Colonies have rallied to
her aid and sent men, money, and
suppi ie?. Jn this connection it is
interesting to set out what has been
Canada :
Twee war vessels.
Full Division. 22,000 men.
One Infantry Battalion.
Manitoba unit. 1.000 men.
New Brunswick unit, 1,000 men
Calgary unit, 1 .(MM) men.
A second expeditionary   force is
being organised.
Australia :
The Australian Navy.
Expeditionary force, 20,000 men
One Infantry brigade.
One light horse brigade,
New Zealand :
10,000 men. 200 Maoris.
Union of South Africa :
Taking over defence to allow Imperial troops to  proceed ti
the front.
Newfoundland :
1,(K.MI men, naval reserve.
Camilla :
1,01)0,(1(10 hags Hours.
500,000 bushels Alberta oats.
100,000 ions Xovn Scotia Coal.
•I.000.000 lbs. Quebec Cheese.
100.000 bushels oats (Prince
Edward Island)
250,000 hags Hour (Ontario)
Quantities cheese and hay
(Prince Edward bland)
1,500 horses (Saskatchewan)
1110,000 bushels Potatoes (New
50,000 bags Hoar (Manitoba)
25,000 cases salmon (B.C.)
Australia :
1,000 gnlions port wine.
Butter, bacon, beef, etc.
British Guiana—1.000 tons sugar
Falkland Islands-Sl5,000.
Leeward [slands-$25,000,
South Rhodesia—Maize
Corner Fourth and Hamilton        -       Sonth Port George, B. C.
On American Plan. Rates on Application.
Bright and comfortable  rooms  and
suites at the Empress.      :      :
Coal  Woo;
Windo'ws, Doors, Shingles, Building Papers,
Wall Boards, Ready Roofings.
Bone Dry Lumber       Coast Flooring & Finish
Gel mr Estimates oo your Building
of our own mimifacture
Phone 1
Prince George
-15* COj^
C. McELnoy, Manager
Phone tl
South Fort George
Fort Georee, B.C. Victoria, B.C.
F. P. Burden, Mir. F. C. Own. Mgr.
Nelson, B.C.. A. H. Green, M»r.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Engineer. Dominion it B. C. Lud Surveyors
Surveys of Leands, Mines, Townsites, Timber
Limits. Etc.
Hamilton Avenue
the Fre9h Eastern Oysters
the Ham and Eggs
the Butter
the Meat Specials
the Baked Spuds
1    It's
the Pure Maple Syrup
the Honey in comb
the Pie Crust
the Service
the Best in the City
Motto : Quality and Service
British  Columbia  Land  Surveyor
Land Agent       Timber Cruiser
Representing GORE & MCGREGOR, Limited
McGregor Building, Third Street, SOUTH
Ilr. Hugh Stewart, l...,r.i.b.a.
Victoria Hotel
(Formerly Grand Union)
Third Street     -     South Fort George
Hot and Cold Water Baths
F.C. BURCH        -      - Proprietor!
Ei ut ton
Wholesale and retail
Quit Baking
NOW you can buy
3 Loaves Bread for 25c
Also PASTRY and CAKES at
Reasonable Prices
Sir Hallewell Rogers, Chairman
of the Birmingham Small Arms
Co., speaking at the annual meet-
German [
warships in the North Sea.   The:
 is the first
jri lish sub-<teys
The drinking water
without either eating or
^^™     hen eating
to keep the works going day and
At the suggestion of the War
Office they were making large
extensions.    They  are  turning
horse :an live twenty-five out very large quantities of rifles
without solid food, merely, but the government also possess-
seventeen days ed large stocks, and these two
drinking sources will be sufficient to arm
the new forces before their services will be required in the field.
■   1Q1Q    .ii,>! and only five days w
1111913,  She IS food without, drinking.
Architect and Civil Engineer
Temporary Office :
Corner Vancouver and Eighth Streets,
Jean Boilin, champion crosscountry runner of the world, has
been killed at the front. He had
been promoted to the highest rank
of non-ecinniis. iont'd officer for
gallantry in the battle of the Marne.
Jean Bouin, with Hans Kolelmiai-
non of Finland, was the greatest
middle distance runner in the wori'',
of the present day.
pbince ceorge lots
Grand Trunk Pacific Townsite
Lot 18, Block 163   Lot 10, Block 200
Lot 9,     „   _.13   Lot 19-20 ,,    327
Will accept  rOOSOnablo e,lT,er for the whole
for Cash or Torms, leeilunco in 0-12-1*4 months
Write or Wire
J. M. LAWRENCE. 2085, Cremnie St., MONTREAL.
Sept. 2C-51.
Many a man's success, like tli"'ofu"
actor, is due to _ good mam*""''
Arm yourself with a tlurk U"'-
looking for honor amonjr ",ievc9.
ijeft) when
Specimens mounted true •
life.   Game Heads am) Z
Rugs a speciality. S(.'
methods, Terms re*""
W. D. W#**Jg
3rd Artm.e, n*****
•ngiiders Co. Ltd.
. noom BuhkiiIow with well, Millar
portion, Prince (Jeorjje, Kent $30.00
por month.
•j-Kooin Cottage, Soutii Kort (ioorge
rent $IU.uj per month.
For further Particulars apply ;
H. WILSON, Mgr., Corner Laselle & Seventh
P.O. Boi 64 SOUTH FORT GEORGE ; ii uli^iil  inn;
We i
Mr. R
the P
ibjoina letter written by
,bert Moran, the well-
shipbuilder of Seattle, tc
■esident   of  the   United
224 United States settlers during i
the week ending Oct. 20, according to immigration returns compiled by Commissioner J. Bruce
Walker. The settlers also brought
effects valued at $5,380.
The cotton situ-
Mr, Moran is in the poll of a disinterested outsider, >» (J
.! can       ibly be dis.|    In the same week the returns
interested in such a war as is! show that entries were made for
now raging He appreciates the no fewer than 513 homesteads in
real nature of the issue at stake, western Canada. _
and he sees clearly what il would j Even with this fine showing of
mean if the Dual Alliance were new settl -s the figures are con-
successful in the conflict. We siderable less than last year; but
do not suppose that the President the homestead entries are not
will be ready to fall in with Mr. | far below last years standard,
Moran's suggestion, however {indicating that Canadians make
much his views may correspond | up the larger proportion of those
with those of his correspondent, seeking free land.
It is a litlle too soon,   and we ■—	
hope  it never   will   be  neces- L        ^^ M     q^ y
sary, to look lor the active inter-; °
vention of the United States, but;
such whole-hearted sympathy as Washington _
that whirh Mr, Moran expresses ation. in the opinion of President
is a source of strength to those j Wilson, is being cleared up stead-
who are fighting for the cause of %'■ Although, as he said, only
human liberty. the end of war in Eur°Pe would
"Honored Sir, - I believe the restore normal conditions, pro-
time has arrived when there is gress was being made in efforts
great danger that constitutional j to assist the planters. The pres-
self-government may pass from ''dent predicted all porta soon
the people of this earth, unless j would be open to cotton. South-
Prussian militarism is completely em business men with whom he
broken up. has talked,  the president said
When this war started, I, like h*d not been deeply apprehens
most Americans, was of the ive over the situation
mind that the United States
should maintain a position of
neutrality, though, now in the
light of the evidence before us,
there is little doubt that this war
is a lung and deeply planned
crusade of the Prussian military
aristocracy to destroy popular
government and perpetuate slavery on the entire civilized world.
To my mind, the people of the
United States have as much at
stake on the outcome of this war
as have the people of Great Britain. If the German Government
as at present constituted can permanently defeat the Allies, then
it is only a step further when
Canada,  the United States and
 . |hill, on  Monday, November 9th,
The' Grand Think Pacific Railway f»r the benefit of the Patriotic Fund,
feels   it their duty  lo advise their Refreshments will be served.   Ad-
patrons through tiie columns of this mission 50c.    All are cordially, in-
publication   that   lhe   number   of j viled.
steamers   assigned  ley   the various *   *   *   *   *
Steamship Companies to Christmas Dl. McSorloy, returned from an
Excursion travel is wry limited,Lxtonded tripto.tlio coast this week
due, its we are all aware, to the fact,,uljAVjj] „,„.„ a suit(, 0f offices in
that a great number of steamers du, fort George Drug Go's, building
have been requisitioned hy ffis opposite the King George Hotel, on
Majesty's Government in defence of George-Street, Prince George,
the British  Empire.   Consequently ###-.#
patrons   contemplating   an    ocean
voyage and taking advantage of the:    Albert Johnson, of the Northern
usual holiday  rates  prevailing  at Hotel- amvnl lrame on Thursday
| that time should make il their duly  |V">" :l l'usll,l'*i »"!>t0 Vaneouver.
to consult the Grand Trunk Pacific »**#■»
agents  al   the earliest   opportunity      Melville Brown, of the Northern
nml   make  arrangements   for   the  Interior  Power Co. after  a trip to
trip.   The company   contemplates Vancouver,   Victoria, and Seattle,
running   through   special   electric arrived home Wednesday night,
lighted tourist  sleeping carsloAt-| *   »   *   *   #
kiltie seaports to connect   "ith the j
various    transatlantic      steamers,
Starvation Threatens Jerusalem
One hundred thousand inhabitants of Jerusalem are facing
starvation, according to Samuel
Edelman, American vice-consul
in that city, who arrived at New
York on the steamer Ancona.
Two-thirds of the residents of
Jerusalem are Jews, Mr. Edelman said. For many years they
have depended upon their earnings from tourists and upon
charity for support, and the war
has cut off subsistence.
There are no industries in the
city and little cultivation of the
surrounding territory.   The cold
the whole of the American Con- and   rainy  season   is  now  ap
proaching and according to Mr.
Edelman, indications are that
suffering soon will be intense.
First Native-We're doin' fine at the
war, .large.
Second Native-Yes, Jahn; and so
be they Frenchies.
Firat Native-Ay, and so be they
Belgians an' Rooshians.
Second Native-Ay, an' so be they
Allys. Oi dunno where they come
from, Jahn, but they be devils for
When two men are extremely polite
to each other it is a sign that they
don't like each other. But when they
say, "Hello, you ornery old pup!" and
"How's yourself, you porch-climbing
old horse-thief?" they are good friends.
tiiient will fall under the rule of
thut despotism, with the complete destruction of modern civilization.
I believe now is the time when
the Government of the United
States should make it plain to
the Government of Germany
that the United States holds
Germany responsible for the
war, and, further, lhat this Government intends to lend its financial and moral aid to the cause of
the Allies and humanity.
It is  useless for me in this
communication to call attention
to the treatment of Belgium by
the Prussians  or to  recite the
other brutal and barbarous acts
of this enemy of civilization.
The  important  point is that
the United States should,  as an
act of self-preservation at this
time, lend all possible aid to the
perpetuation and strengthening
of government for and by the
people.   In the light of the facts
and  conditions,   as we  all see
them now,  it is,  to my mind, a
crime for this country to continue
a policy of strict neutrality, The
support of the Allies would be
an act of charity to the (lerman
nation in assisting in the extermination of the monster.   It is I just suffered a  big reverse, for ihe
not so necessary that we now British Government  has stepped in
take up arms against the enemy and seized the racehorses belonging
as it is that wo give substantial '" tliem>   wliich   will   be sold as
moral  and financial support to " Prizes of War."   The owners bad
the Allies,   battling for liberty '" their possession  many valuable
and humanity.   This is an extra- racehorses, whieh have been trained
ordinary war, without just cause» M^ raced in England, and it is cftl-
conceived   in   conquest and  de- ciliated that thes  worth nearly
struction,    and   requires   more 8250,000.   Among the "Captures"
than ordinary treatment by the al'e Baron Springer's noted Hungar-
p"    . SUlk's of America.   With ! ian-bred horses, wliich are in train-
«"».'_■" ,mi!ltai'ism broken,  the mg with tll(' veteran Butters at New-
lon. world's peace will tnarket.   These include Adula and
ie Fort  (leorge   Drug Co. have
,., , . , just   received  a  full   line   of   new
these   sleepers   have   proved  very „   , ,.  , , .  „   , ,
.     . , | I'.iistiuaii  Kodaks  and Kodak sup-
loiiiilar in the  past ami numerous    ..       ,„,      , ,      . .    ,
plies.   Lney have alson just received
fresh stock of the finest chocolates
ami confectionery from the best
makers. A splendid line of Christmas Gifts is on the way, and all will
be on display at their (leorge Street
and Laselle Avenue Stores this coming week.
inquiries   have   been    received   at
headquarters   asking    if   through
tourist ears would again be operated
I this year.
Says Busy Times Will
Follow War
" 1 am  strongly  of the opinion
that   the   war  will,   in its ultimate
Birthday Pasty.
Thursday afternoon, .Master Jack
Johnson celebrated bis eleventh birth
day, and in   honor  of the event in-
elfects, give a gnat stimulus to all vited all his school chums and boy
industrial and commercial activity friendsto an auto, ride in the new
on the continent of America. Already big red bus of the Northern Hotel,
the handw riling is on the wall.   We \ [\ was quite evident as   the car pro-
have booked orders which will keep
us busy for fuonths to come, anc
ou  its merry way over the
country  and  town  roads, that the
there is much activity in the steel boys were:tho roughly enjoying
industry and other large manufactur- Jack's good hcartedness iii providing
The world is a cage in which humanity is tamed.
Your friends will smile if you let
your money talk.
The mule that gets in the first kick
usually wins the scrap.
No man ia so illiterate that he cannot teach others something.
Government's Capture.
German   and   Austrian  owners,
racing on  the English Turf,   have
ing industries in tne eastern part ol
the United States."
These are the views held by Mr.
E. Kelley, President of the K'elley
Motor Truck Co., of Springfield,
Ohio. Mr. Kelley, who has retired
from active work, owing to the
weight of advancing years, has just
completed a Canadian tour from the
Atlantic to the Pacific,
" There can be nee doubt that, as
a result of the war. everybody on thei Mrs. ('. li. Campbell, Queen .Street,
continent of America, and by this I on Tliursilay next
include Canada,  of course, will be
kept busy in all forms of industrial
activity.    Another thing,  this
mighty conflagration  is having the
effect of bringing about   a  better
understanding between the United
Slates  and Canada.    We have discovered that we are partners now in
the development of a peaceful continent, a  great   land, which will bo
immune  from   the  horrors of war.
This, to my mind, suggests tl   closer
interlocking of our mutual interests,
especially in a financial sense.    We
have no designs on Canada, and you
on your part, can have none on the
United   States.     Our  relations  are
improving  all   the  lime, and  with
Ibe rupture of the financial position j in value,
in Europe, there is a   certainly lhat |                   *   *   *   *   »
much of the task of attending to the Da„ce ^ ^ q(fc Sunshine rj^
linancial requirements ol the whole | 	
them with the afternoons outing.
We hope Jack will never stop enjoying birthdays.
#   #   #   #   #
Mrs. C. B. Daniells will give a
10-cent tea on Tuesday, November
10th, for the benefit of the Patriotic
Fund, at her home on Ottawa Street.
»      »      0      •      *
The Sunshine Club will meet with
The sum of ?">..() was realized
from the tea given on Tuesday, by
Mrs. Wm. Blair. Mrs. Randall was
appointed custodian of the funds
collected by the ladies of South fort
•   •   »   »   •
A Sale of fancy and useful articles
will be held by the ladies of Central
on Saturday. November 7th.
Let it be remembered that every
dollar spent in patronizing a home
enterprise adds to the prosperity of
our city, and with the growth of our
city's prosperity comes the increase
<.W*k sumjEs OF ALL KINDi
Fort George Drug Co., Li
South Fort George    ;;   I'rince George.
Ggars, Cigarettes, Tobaccos, at Wl i
Stationery, Maga^in^, New .^ SS;
I'oilet Articles
I I!,,
•tion .
SEE **
Danforth & Mclnnis,
G. T. P.
Edmonton - Prince Georee
■" .IfIC
| wp.ni,
: hi a.m.
S-30 a.m.
Prince Rupert
West Bound-Leave Edmonton Sundays and Tuesdays 9 1"
Arrive Prince George Mondays & We dnesdav
Arrive Prince Rupert Tuesdays and Thursdaj
East Bound -Leave Prince Rupert Wednesdays and Sati rdi
Arrive Prince George Thursdays and Sunday
Arrive Edmonton Fridays and'.Mondays 8-00'i
Edmonton - Jasper - Prince George
Leave Edmonton Fridays 9-15 p.m.
Arrive Prince George Saturdays 7-415 n i
RETURNING-Leave Prince George Tuesdays' 8-30 a
Arrive Edmonton Wednesdays 8-00 am
W. J. QUINIAN, Dist. Pass. Agent, 260, Portage Avenue, Winnipeg.
(Diversion and Use)
Use anu Storage.
TAKE   NOTICE   that   Norman: rpAKE NOTICE
McMillan, whose address is Prince ! 1  Ewing  Water
George,   B. C,  will   apply   for ai       comprise
licence  to  t,ike and use six inches of  f, m. C., 72178b, H
water out of a spring on  Lot  1070,   72171'H, Jolm li  .'.:
Group one Cariboo, on the north end of  Frederick   Fleun i
lot,  near mouth of creek running Into James E. O'Riell
Nechaco River, about one mile east of  Harold II. Wills, i
the mouth of  Mini  Creek.   The water; H.   Beaton,   km.
will  be diverted  from the stream at a   Emmons, k. &
point at the spring,  nnd  will be use'd  Gunderson,   i   .
for mineral  trading purpose upon the; dress is  c-o   I■'.  j
said lot described as Lot 1070, Group Quesnel, B. C.  wil
one Cariboo.   This notice was posted on i to take  und  use
the grouud on the 23rd dny of October, ! miner's Inches,  ai
1914.   A copy of this noiice and an up- sand acre feel pi r
plication pursuant thereto ind to the Iof   Goverment   I
"Water Act, 10M," will be liled in the ' southerly and draii
ollice of the  Water  Recorder  at Fort I about four  miles
George.   Objections  to the application \ Creek empties into
may    be   filed   with  thc   said   Water;    ,.,,    „.
Recorder or   with  the Comptroller of  „,,;""
Water  Rights,   Parliament   Buildings,   lne- ul'!' :
Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the Camero
.    I I 'intnl
.   P, V, 0
i . 821811
MM tc
217SB. M
ind Iiarne
■ In, whose
son, SolicltO
y for a lite ni
: isand (1001
• re len the
:i. of watero
h hie'h
I eeiiyiin Crci
«i ere C'anyi
'raser Kiver.
aud  aboul
mouth of Govt:
the lirst appearance of this  notice in a .    ,.,,
local newspaper.   The date of Ihe lirst ,   .c'-'\
publication of this notice is October 24th | V'  "  '
norman McMillan
forty (710) a re  fi
about twenty IL'")
water will be diver
at a point ahoul   se
-   -  1 the moutii of <l"\'i
WANTED-To purcliase Shack. State : for hydraulic minii
Particulars and Price.—Write Box 6fi ]m]<J covered by lh
Prince George. tions for hydaulic li
 — . Creek aforesaid :
white oats (about 4 lbs.), barley (about j    Applicant      Apt"
f> ihs.'l,  and   field peas   (about   5 lbs.) JDoiwuldCameron  A'
These will   be sent  out from   Ottawa.   John B. Morton
A distribution  of   potatoes  (in  3 Ib. : Ataxia?Beaton    A
of land. 1
. "„ i in- itreai
(7J miles Inn
1 Creek, at t
i will be use
! Hier.   .
Hnwanl H. We
of tlie continent of America will be
left in the hands of New fork. Already untold millions arc invested in
Canadian securities by the people of
tho United States, We have the
greatest faith in the future of your
country, nnd you will find this reflected in the relations between the
two countries from thistime forward.
I think Ilml tlir war nitty prove u
powerful factor tending in the success of tin1 Panama Exposition at
San Francisco. With the removal
of the incentive to travel to Ifiurope,
a great flood of tourists and pleasure
seekers will turn next Spring and
Summer towards tho Pacific Const,
and the very greal majority of them
will be disposed to come up und
have a look at British Columbia,"
A very enjoyable und profitable
event is being prepared by the Indies
of the Sunshine Club, to be held in
South Town, on the evening of
Thursday. November 191b, to which
everybody is asked.
This is not the Canadian Patriotic
Fund organization, but n bund of
women of the town who ure holding
| weekly sessions in sewing and preparing for the relief of any distress
that might arise during the coming
winter, in our home towns. Il is
hoped that a large number will attend
the side and dunce, and help to
make il a buocoss,
The committee on arrangements
samples)  will be curried  on from several   of the experimental farms,  the I ftSjJnpSS" 'J
' , V retteriCK I le'llieeil  s<
Central farm at Ottawa supplying only j    rj^jj notjce WBi ;
the provinces of Ontario and Quebec, on the 8th day of 0
All samples will be sent free, by mail. I .A copy of this not
Applicant]  must give particulars in ; •-'\vsit'-V- A^c-t' "i'i'iV''
regard to the soil on their farms, and , 0f|iCL' of the Wati r
some account of  their experience with i George, B, ('.
such kinds of grain  (or potatoes) as     Objections to the i
they have grown,  so that a  promising j J*> g^ptollcr
sort for their conditions may be select- •
Each application must be separate
and must be signed by the applicant.
Only one sample of grain and one of
potatoes can be-scnt to each farm. If
both samples are asked for in tho same
letter, only one will be sent. Applications on any kind of printed form can
not be accepted.
As the supply of seed is limited,
farmers ure advised to apply early;
but the applications will not necessnrly
be filled in the exact order in which
they   trj   received.     Preference  wil!
Parliament Bui
within thirty d
pearance of this
en applk
..,1 to H
■led in tl
r ul Fo
.ii may
er RigM
in, B.(
,' lirst al
icnl new
ip.  .
The dnte of  tho first app
this notice is October
TllR Cam11
cation (
. wi
HON, Agent
wuy to a
open, not before,'
j Aides, whieh were bred hy the llu
setui .H'la^Tt? m°St aptly the' t!i"':U1 Govemment stud and leasee
J°«f/ m«» help ft,
M_l.it "
himself.       '' "": "'u» who Imip,
to Baron Springer for racing purposes only. Adular, whieh is worth
it very large' sum, is apparently not
to be sold yet. but Aides and Bolond
A Utile brief m,,, |wiU  b° llisim"1  of  I'>'auction by
■'»«« w»i pu. TmM '"'ll tew l!riul'Mo88rs' Tatteim11 ilt Newmarket.
' m'' m»« up to tl e The' horses are now  the property of
the Hoard of Agriculture & Fisheries.
G. T, P. Building at
Prince Gonfirmed
.Montreal, Oct. 81,—D. .. Galloway, assistant to the president of
the Grand Trunk  rnilway,
ts  of  Mrs.   Cowie, Preside.!    ttlwiiys bo given lo the most thoughtful and explicit requests.   Applications
received after the end of January will
probnbly be too late.
All applications for grain (and appli-
Mrs. Albert Johnson, Treasurer, and
Mrs. McElroy, Secretary.
Distribution ol Seed Grain and
From Ihe Dominion Experimental Farms
1914 1915
Liquor Licence Acl, 1910'
IN first
OT1CK is hereby giv
day of Decerns ■ ■— yUpoitn
t mi th
xt, aPP'
anon will be ni.'i'l'' '" ' 'f(irn,.ie
tendent of Provincial i""      m^oor
newel of the hotel hconw io ■   a tb-
by  retail  in   the hotel io S]IJ,|, for
cations from  the  provinces of Ontario  Columbia
Northern Hotel.
George, in  ti"'  ' ''"u"
By instructions af the Hon. Minister
ees that the Grand T«-,n,k "h^M : ^ Agr'CUltUre' U d-tribution of .ape:
and Quebec for potatoes) should be
addressed to lho Dominion Cerealist,
Centrrl Experimental Farm, Ottawa,
.Such applications require no postage.
If otherwise addressed, delay and disappointment may occur.
Applications  for potatoes  from far
per- J mors in any other province should be
contracts for terminals in llnti-l, |2d?dtl2ift^ P0™™ w»">«! addressed, postage prepaid, to the
Columbia, .They includeiJld'S K iPc^t^ gl8-1-*-*"* »f lhe n.erest Brenc^
_   'unu a. in,.,  consist of spring wheat (about 5 lbs.),
Experimental  Farm in  that province.
Director Dominion ExperimentalParms.
io-24-r.i. yMI
l.ni'.T   I rom A. ^H«rvn^nHotl5
Bobtail Lake, one
eiirh, brer
ai.ui l.eee^^, '■.■; , .    ....ii   en.", ,,
twelve end a.half.hend»"^wlthy
on left shoulder V up-sWo   u|i(|,n,,
up-side-down lnsld^dir(A«M
I,. V. V, up-slde-down.  ■  ^ u/|,ite,»(
this horse pleus-' no
South Fort George.
tify '•


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