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Fort George Herald Nov 14, 1914

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 *p%%    pV¥«^   gUNl/*******
VOL. 6, NO. 11,
SOUTH FORT GEORGE. B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14th, 1914.
$3 PER ANNUM
LL
NEW WAR FID OF ONE BIUIN DOLLARS TO DE WED
Fire Sweeps Whole
Block in Business Section of Fort George
Hotel Fort George and Annex, Scott's Hotel, Oliver's
Pool Room, Kennedy & Blair's Store, and
other Buildings wiped out
One Life lost. - - Property Loss about $235,000
The most damaging fire that ever visited the district occured
at about 2 o'clock Friday morning when the northernmost block
on Central Avenue, Fort (leorge, was burned to the ground.
The fire originated at or near the Fort George Hotel Annex in
an unknown manner, One of the theories as to its origin is that
a barrel of oil exploded near the Boiler room. An explosion was
distinctly felt by several occupants of the hotel.
Dick Spence, a well known steam-shovel engineer, was the
one victim of the fire, his body being found among the ruins and
interred by the Fort George Undertaking Co. on Friday afternoon.
A number of occupants of the Fort George Hotel had close calls,
reaching the street by the Fire escapes of the building in their
night gowns, loosing all their posessions.
Mr. Scott of the Scott Hotel, being located on the southern
portion of the block, was able to save all his furniture. Considerable stock of the various stores was also saved.
The following is a list ,of the business houses effected, together with some of the approximate losses:
Hotel Fort George and Annex, loss $135,000; insurance $90,000.
Hunter's Barber shop, no insurance.
James & Co., Clothiers,  loss $4,000; no insurance,
Oliver's Pool Room, loss $8,000 with $4,000 insurance. Building
owned by C.W.Moore.    Moore's Hall occupied second floor.
J. P. Robertson, Clothier, loss $7,500.   Owner of building,
C. W. Moore.   Loss $5,000.   No insurance on either.
Fort George Realty & Securities, Loss $3,000; no insurance.
James ;\:cLean, Confectionery.   Loss $1 500; no insurance.
Kennedy, Blair & Co,, Dry Goods and Groceries,  stock loss
$6,000; insurance $4,500.
Pastime Pool Room, estimated loss $5,000.
L. B. Thorn Building, (vacant); loss $4,000.
Bank of Vancouver, loss $6,0000; insurance not known.
Scott's Hotel, loss $7,000; insurance $2,ooo.
FYFE NEW CONCRETE BLOCK SURVIVES.
The advantage of concrete was once more proved when the
fire burned itself out against the north wall of the new-fireproof
Fyfe building, just completed. Although the fire and heat were
intense from the adjoining Scott Hotel, the fireproof building
proved itself worthy of this term, only one window being cracked.
Great credit must be given the boys who fought the fire on
the north side of Hammond Street. Some of the fronts were badly gutted, especially of the Royal Bank; but the flames were
checked and the buildings saved.
New Commercial Telegraph   G. T. P. and P. G. E.        Latest   War Despatches
Rockefellers to Feed Starving Poor of Belgium
The following statement has
been sent out by the Rockefeller
Foundation, as authorized by
John D. Rockefeller jr., its president:
"It having become clear that
one of the most terrible and appealing effects of the war will
fall upon the non-combatants -
those most innocent of anv part
in the cause or the conduct of
the conflict — the Rockefeller
Foundation has determined to
exert itself to the extent, if nec-
cesary, of millions of dollars for
the relief of non-combatants in
the various countries involved,
"This action is taken as a natural step in fulfilling the chartered purposes of the foundation,
namely, 'to promote the well-
being of mankind throughout the
world.'
"The Foundation encountered
considerable difficulty in finding
a capacious vessel, and the pressure upon the market for foodstuffs was such that it was impossible to comply exactly with
Ambassador Page's suggestions
as to proportions. To fill and
despatch the ship called for an
expenditure of about $275,000.
"Therefore, the Massapequa
of the New York and Porto Rico
Steamship Company sailed direct
to Rotterdam, Holland, laden
with 4,000 tons of supplies, consigned to the American Consul."
The cargo consists of:
28,000 barrels of flour.
14,000 packets (100 pounds
each) of rice,
3,000 bags (200 pounds each)
of beans.
1,000 boxes (100 pounds each)
of bacon.
"The British Consul," the
statement goes on, "has kindly
agreed to certify that these supplies are absolutely for the aid of
non-combatants and should not
be delayed in transit.
Another Cargo to Follow Rockefellers
The American Committee on
Belgian Relief at London was
informed by the Burgomaster of
Limbourg that the bread line of
his town had been abandoned,
owing to the exhaustion of the
supply of foodstuffs. The com- j
mittee was advised that the
Rockefeller Foundation wase
shipping a cargo of food and that!
cargoes were also on the way
from Halifax, the gift of Nova
Scotia, and Australia, and that a
food ship was to leave New York
in a few days, The name of the
doner of this last cargo was not
made public by the committee.
South Africa
The South African rebels have
been completely defeated. This
was unavoidable. The revolution was of an exotic nature,
having been organized by the
Germans in the hope that it
would spread. But Great Britain has managed the Boer problem since the defeat of the
Transvaal Uitlanders with such
genius that there was little raw
material out of which to create
an issue. It was thc Teuton inability to understand such a revulsion of feeling that made the
Germans optimistic of involving
the union in a civil strife. That
it would fail was expected by all
who have studied the policy of
the British in dealing with the
racial problemlin the South African colonies.
Service to and from Prince
Rupert over G. T. P. Lines
The Grand Trunk Pacific Telegraph Company announce that
on Thursday November 12th,
their commercial telegraph service to and from Prince Rupert
was inaugurated.
The following new offices were
opened on that date, all located
in British Columbia, west of
Prince George:
Bednesti, Burns Lake. Endako,
Hazelton, Kitwanga, Marten
Lake, Moricetown, New Hazel-
town, Pacific, Shames, Smithers,
Terrace, Tyee, Vanderhoof,
Walcott, Wedgwood.
The inauguration of this service reduces considerably the cost
of telegraphic communication to
and from points in question.
The first message to be transmitted was one from the Mayor
of Prince Rupert addressed to
the Mayor of Winnipeg, reading
as follows:
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Nov. 12, 1914.
T. R. Deacon,
•Mayor Winnipeg.
The city of Prince Rupert,
British Columbia, through me
as mayor sends greetings on
the inauguration of the Grand
Trunk Pacific Commercial Telegraph service from this city
to Winnipeg. Prince Rupert
views this connection as a most
important step towards more
closely binding the province
with this northern part of the
dominion; more particularly
coming, as it does, at such an
important crisis in the history
of our Empire when it is so important that all Canada should
act as a unit.
S. M. Newton, Mayor.
This message was filed at
Prince Rupert at 10:10 a.m„
Central time, and received at
Winnipeg 10:15 a.m. At 11:03
a.m. Mayor Deacon filed the fol-
owing reply:
Winnipeg, Man.,
Nov. 12,1914.
S, M. Newton,
Mayor Prince Rupert.
The city of Winnipeg heartily
reciprocates your kind greetings on the inauguration of the
Grand Trunk Pacific Telegraph
Service. We trust that this
may lead to the opening of a
great volume of new traffic
between the Pacific Coast and
the Orient and our own city.
May the completion of this new
great highway of commerce
lead to the early development
not only of the Interior of
Northern British Columbia but
to the prosperity of all Canada
and to the advantage of the
Empire at large.
T. R. Deacon, Mayor.
This message was transmitted
at 11:09 a.m. and promptly delivered to Mayor  Newton  at
Prince Rupert.
Officials On Way To
Prince George
Developments of importance
are looked for in a few days on
the arrival of J. W. Stewart,
President, and Pat Welch, Contractor and builder of the Pacific
Great Eastern Railway, who will
meet Morley Donaldson, Vice-
President and General Manager
of the Grand Trunk Pacific and
other officials of that road, here
and at Prince George. It is expected that both parties will meet
here by Sunday.
The following week on the 23rd
the Board of Railway Commissioners will meet here to settle
the Station Site question, and it
is freely predicted that very important matters connected with
the G. T, P. and P. G. E. railways, and the development work
of Prince George, and the two
railways in this vicinity, will be
announced.
Practical Side of "Back to Mother
Earth" Scheme Now under Way
Under the name of the Alberta
Farm & Colonization Company,
Limited, with a capitalization of
$150,000, divided into 1,000 pref-
erance shares of $100 each and
50,000 common of $1.00 each, a
group of members of the Alberta
legislature and other prominent
"back-to-the-landers" have incorporated.
The purpose of the company is
to buy unimproved farms, stock
them, put them under production
and sell them at one-tenth down
to actual settlers on the crop
payment plan. The company
states that it has already secured
many partially improved farms
which it will be prepared to place
in the hands of settlers at an
early moment, and it has managed to secure an arrangement
by which it re-discounts a large
percentage of its capital outlay,
thereby making it possible to
carry on business on a much
larger scale than the amount
named as capital would imply.
The company says the crying
need is to get settlers on the
land. The average settler upon
coming to the country is,short of
funds and is therefore unable to
buy an improved farm situated
close to railroad and market fa
cilities. This necessitates his
taking up a free homestead. In
order to do this, he must locate
in outlying districts, perhaps a
hundred miles from a railroad, in
order to get good land, as all
available homesteads close to
railroads are already taken up.
What the provinces need most of
all is the settlement of lands
close to markets.
CAMPBELL'S SPECIAL.
• » • * #
Wo wish to announce that tlio coming week wi'
mid thc following New Departments to our Prince
Goorge Store
FRESH MEAT DEPARTMENT
FRESH FISH DEPARTMENT
FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES
CHICKENS & TURKEYS
Also several other other new lines later. Watch
for our Opening Day.
»  *  #   *  »
CAMPBELL'S GROCERIES
SOUTH  FORT GEOHGE AND PRINCE GEORG
on Third Street. on George Street.
New Contingent to
be Raised
London.—Austrian main army in Galicia in retreat before Russians. Must give decisive battle or surrender.
Two Austrian divisions have been annihilated along the
river Pruth, according to despatch from Bucharest.
A despatch to Reuter's from Petrograd states that news
of the beginning of a battle at Crakow is momentarily
expected. The Germans have been digging trenches and
erecting barbed wire entanglements along the whole Russian-German frontier. It is understood, however, that
their main plan is to retire to their fortresses, Konigsberg,
Loetzen, Posen, Bomberg and others.
An official Pretoria despatch states that Gen. Botha
came into contact with Rebel Gen. DeWitt commando 24
miles east of Winburg Orange River Colony after a forced
night march. The rebels were severely defeated, 2E0
being taken prisoners.
Battle Flanders still far from decision.
London.-Lloyd George addressing Free Church assembly said he hoped call for additional large contingent
of men would be made in a few days. Every country and
town would be given quota to raise. Government expected soon to float largest loan in history, possibly two
hundred million pounds.
Petrograd.—Turkish cruiser Goe-
ben penetrated by shell ut waterline
during bombardment of Dardanells
by Anglo-Freneh fleet.
Refugees from Constantinople report state of things there appaling.
Armenians chief victims of atrocities, but all Christians and foreigners in danger.
London.—A Rome despatch says
Germany, alarmed at Russian suc
cesses, has made preliminary offers
of peace to Russian Government
whieh have been rejected.
Loudon.—Russia dominates military situation today. Speed with
which she has cleared invadeas of
i Poland expected to have great effect in western theatre. Allies
occupy German Territory in Alsace,
and East Prussia.
Railway Commission
to Sit at Prince George
The Secretary of the South
Fort George Chamber of Commerce on Tuesday last received
the following telegram from A.
D. Cartwright, Secretary to the
Board of Railway Commission:
Ottawa, Ont,
Nov. 9th, 1914.
Board will hold Sitting Prince
George, B.C. Monday, November
Twenty-third, ten o'clock forenoon to consider application to
change location of station at
Prince George.
A. D. Cartwright,
Sec'y. B. R. C
This means that the subject _f
the site for the Prince George
passenger station will once more
be gone into, this time on the
ground by the Railway Commission, and that the people of the
district will ha., a chance to be
heard on the subject. The Railway Commission give ample
notice of their coming in fair
and open fashion; and without
doubt a free and open discussion
and submission of statements of
facts will be welcomed by the
Com nission to ass'st in disposing
of this vexing queition.
Praise Indian Troops
London. — The official press
bureau pays a tribute to the
bravery of the Indian troops now
serving in France and Belgium,
saying that they are performing
a great work notwithstanding
the fact that the nature of the
country in which they are fighting is entirely different from
that to which they are accustom-
eJ.
General French, commander-
in-chief of the forces in the field,
has expressed himself as greatly
pleased with the bearing of these
troops and has sent the following message to the Indian corps
commander: "Please congratulate your gallant Indian troops
on their gallant conduct and express my gratitude to them."
Russian Victories
It is apparent that Russia has
won its campaign to overcome
the effects of the vigorous advance of the Teutons during the
last month. At the beginning of
the war the Czar's troops overran East Prussia and took po-
session of nearly all Galicia.
Then the Austrians, reinforced
by immense numbers of German
troops beat back the Russians so
rapidly that it seemed as though
all Poland would be conquered.
But the tide turned and Russia
seems to have recovered most of
its lost ground and put her antagonists on the defensive, The
see-saw of victory and defeat
probably will rise and fall many
times before the war is decided;
but the Allies will win.
Boosting B. ('. Natural Resources
A unique form of advertising
the natural resources of British
Columbia with special reference
to the products of the forest has
been adopted ly the provincial
government in the form of a
small piece of 3-ply B. C. fir,
about the size of an ordinary
business caid, bearing printed
information on both sides. One
side contains the following:
British Columbias population
is 539,850. Its production in
1913 was valued as follows:
Agriculture, $24,000,000; lumber,
$30,000,000; mining, $30,000,000;
fisheries, $15,000,000; manufactures, $45,000,000.
The other side bears the following information: The annual
cut of timber in British Columbia
amounts to 2,000,000,000 feet.
There are 794 logging camps and
425 mills employing 60,000 men.
These produce lumber, lath,
shingles, poles, masts, spars,
railway ties, boxes, barrels, wood
pipe, pulp, street paving, sash,
doors, veneer, etc. British Columbia has the greatest stand of
shingle material in the world.
The annual cut exceeds 2,000,-
000,000 shingles. One hundred
and twenty-five new shingle machines were installed in 1914.—
Canadian Lumberman. Office in south fort uuukuk.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Price  One Year in Advance  -  -   - ,',\ 00
Six Minitlis in Advance    -   - 1.75
Three Months in Advance    - 1.00
To The United Stales -   -   - 3.50
No paper stopped until all arrearages are paid except at
the option of the publishers.
RATES OF ADVERTISING
line  for the first insertion, and eight
i    Still it cried. "Sl,','|) nee enuri' " to nil the house.
"Glaeeiiee leatlt murdered Bleep, anel therefore
Cawdor
Shall slee'j) iio more—Macbeth "hall sleep no
more."
cents per line for each subsequent insertion.
Tor Sale, Lost and Found Ads. minimum charge 50 cents
Twelve cunts per
jh subsequent inserin.
..._ Found Ads. minimui..  „_ _ 	
ted to one inch.   Other rates furnished on
LTD.,
South Fort George, B. C.
per insertion, limi
application
NORTHERN INTERIOR PRINTING COMPANY,
Publishers ano Proprietors,
n   Tre t, _...._.-.    n
SATURDAY,   NOVEMBER   Hth,   191.
The Station Si
uie water in which silver ur K'uss
ware is washed,  it makes a difference,  brightening it wonder-;
fully.   Ammonia is good for re- j
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ moving grease from dishes, too. |
Potato water is excellent for,
"Thc Kaiser cannot sleep."   H''j cleaning spoons and knives and
Upends tireless days  hastening in n | forks. Apply it with a soft cloth. '
Rod Cross train from   France I" i All stains will disappear immedi-
Russia and back again.   He appears Ltelyi   polish well with ft cham.
at night in barracks, watching with ois ieather after this treatment,
folded arms,  like some  imitation     Fruit stains on linen should be
Napoleon, the troop which, unlike smeared with glycerin and left
Napoleon's never win victories.       | for about an hour.   Then  wash
lie spends long hours in changing- the stains in warm goapy water
Now he is the »'I||U'-: Repeat the process if necessary
—— j uniforms
I robed Lohengrii
came on a swan'
ll  is;
basis ee
This speit did imi tally with thc
! preconceived selling plans of Fort
George, and immediately the trouble
an axiom ami jimuame.ital bcSa»' si,u',' tlmt time the Rail-
all principle thai notliing wai' Commission has been the center
ia settled until it is nettled right. of tlic agitation and fight for recog-
So it is with the Grand Trunk Pa- "ition ">' ,ll(> ™rious interests,
cilie Passenger Depot at Prince Later when the Grand Trunk sale
(I,'urge; iis location remains un- was inaugurated, the uproar became
settled and still a vexed question more bitter and the diverse interests
because this very necessary and im- more complex,
portant side of thc matter has been Tl"' Railway Commission made
neglected and cast aside as of no t,le firf< mistake of allowing i
consequence. re-opening    of   the question  am
The result  is (hat  (he loss and |changing their   previous, order   to
damage to Prince George itself is
incalculable,     The  Grand  Trunk
Pacific Railway Company have heen
prevented and held back in necessary developments and building
until this all important matter
could be disposed of. Thr business
interests and people of the greater
town of all the Georges have suffered. Settlers and businesses have
kept away and refused to invest or
improve their property until they
knew what was to he decided on
ilctiiiat' ly.
Finally it semis that the Railway
Commission themselves have de-
cideil that the matter has not heen
disposed of as it should be and
have again opened the question for
further light and assistance in settling the mailer. It is creditable
to the Commission that they appreciate that possibly they have not
ordered  wisely in the matter and
the extent of ordering the station
moved to a point some distance
west of its first location, and in a
spot totally unfit for the purpose,
and where the people of FortGeorge
as well as those from the eastern
and southern sections of the town
would he inconvenienced both as to
distance and expense of hauling
passengers, freight, baggage and
express to the town proper, by
reason of grades; reducing the loading capacity, and at increased cost
to the actual load hauled out of the
hole in which the dejiot was order-
eel. Front the maps submitted to
the Railway Commission, their
second order might have some excuse; but the actual grades and
nature of the ground did not support the change.
Again, the second order cast confusion and eventually caused loss
and delayed the development of the
heen too much swayed by argument jt(nvn- K° one lm? gained, not even
of those who had personal inter-1tlle original litigants and complain-
ests to  serve and   were   not    in
conformity with the best interests
of all the disti'ict.
No  one section   of the  town has
any right to seek ils own welfare as
against   the welfare  of the greater
area or the whole people,    lint unfortunately   real  estate   promotion
schemes have  thus far heen   to the
fore in the evidence ami advice submitted to the Railway Commission.
It is to he hoped that  business int- j
crests of the town and surrounding
country will now have some consideration shown them and that the
Railway Commission will investigate
the situation from their standpoint,
It i.s also to he expected  that it
will he impossible lo satisfy everybody.   We appreciate that investors and   speculators in a   large portion of the area bought   011 the supposition of certain statements made
ers to the Commission. And now
the whole question i.s again to he
threshed over.
We are sorry for the Commission,
as ihis wrangling must by this time
he a stench in their nostrils, and
they must feel that the High Tribunal, instituted for the dispensing of
Justice to the public, lias been
dragged in the mire of real estate
squabbling, while the interests of
the people, the country and business in general have heen swept
aside as of no account
the whit
who iu the legend
  hack to marry the
Princess of Brabant, hut who in thc
real story came with his Uhlans lo
kill her children, to set lire to her
palace, to plunder her kinsfolk, to
hum wliere he could not slaughter,
and to destroy where lie could not
steal.
At another time Ihe Kaiser is
posturing as the war commander-in-
chief, giving ordej's to generals
wliich. fortunately for Britain and
her friends, are carried out. Now
he is distributing iron crosses to his
fifteen sons — is il fifteen or fifty ?
Every iron cross means a black deed.
And in the ambulance train I suppose the Kaiser wears tin.' uniform
of the Red Cross.
Yet there is one uniform, thank
God, which the Kaiser will never
wear again —It is that of a British
Field-Marshal.
With so many uniforms to change
into—beginning with the Death's
Head of his favorite Hussars and
ending with that of a mininster of
religion, the religion of greed and
niurdei—you will understand that
the Kaiser is a very busy man.
Vet with all his activities by day
the Kaiser cannot sleep by night.
He is. worse off than his unfortunate
soldiers iu the trenches, who do
sometimes snatch a couple of hours
at a lime.
Do you remember the story of
-Macbeth, egged on to murder by
ambition '? How in the midst of his
foul deed the guards of Duncan
stirred in their sleep? And how
lorror painted  in  his imagination
Edmonton - Prince George
Prince Rupert
THROUGH   STANDARD  SLEEPER
West Bound-Leave Edmonton Sunday, and T„   ,
eeeeenh
MCIFIC
Arrive I'rince Rupert Tuesdays and'X_iay81    ■
Rupert Wednesday      ■ P'm'
Arrivn iiM "   . e°..u Thursdays
Arrive Edmonton Fridays and knday,W_.u
Ea.t Bound -Leave Prince rZ.wTT """ ^^f*
m.
a.m.
Muslin and cotton goods can
be rendered fireproof by putting
an ounce of alum in the last
rinsing water, or by putting it
in the starch. This is a wise plan
for children's clothing, for even
if their clothes do catch fire,
which is not at all improbable,
they will burn without any flame.
If Japanese lanterns have a
little silver sand put in the bottom to give them weight, there
will be little danger of the whole
thing catching fire, as the candle
is held firmly in position.
By pouring boiling water over,
the  cooking - apples,   they  are
much easier to peel.   This isai
considerable saving of time when
there is a morning's cooking to
do.
A novel stand can be made in
the following way: Procure an
old piece of drain pipe and some
broken ornaments, vases etc, of
various colors. Break the broken
article into small pieces. Give,
the drain pipe a coat of white 1^
lead and putty mixed, then stick
the pieces of china and glass all
over it. arranging them to form
an artistic design. When quite
dry and hard give it a coat of
varnish, which gives a polish
and enables it to be easily cleaned.
When cutting new bread, dip
the knife in  warm water.   This
will keep the bread from crumbling and will  facilitate matters
considerably.
To keep silver bright, that is
not in use,  lay a piece of gum
Edmonton - Jasper - Prince Geoi
Leave Edmonton Fridays 9-15 n m
Arrive Edmonton We dm .   llZZ a,m'
CONNECTIONS AT WmoTZtt^ims EAST
W. J. QUINLAN, Dist. Pass. Agenl, 260. Portage Avenue.
'ge
Contractors & Builders
NO BUILDING IS TOO LAUGE OR TOO SMA1
RECIEVE OUR CAREFUL ATTENTION
TO
Got Our Estimates Free of Chnrffe
SOUTH FORT GEORGE
OFFICE
SHOP
SECOND STREET
THIRD STREET
ll        Job Work Keatlj and Promptly ExwuW
Phone 26
PRINCE OEORGE
OFFICE and SHOP i
THIRD AVENUE EAST
BEFORE  BUILDING
SEE
Danforth & Mclnnis,
SOUTH  FORT GEORGE :: prince GEORGE   B. C.
the terrible words whieh I have put i        ,     ■.,-,• ,~.
:U the bend of tbis column '? I Camph°r ln the drawer or box in
Need 1 point tlie analogy ? I hav
not ventured to  change  the im
language in which Shaki
Wise Instructions For All Parents
'Conservation of Life," n hi-
montbly issued under tlie direetion
of tbe Commission of Conservation
of Canada, publishes a timely warning to parents with regard to com-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ liiunienble discuses, which, with the
at tbe sale uf property not only in approach of winter,  become more
t;._..    .. e     .     . ■ •
Fort George but later in Princi
George sales,
Out nf thiri situation, created to
support and bolster up lot sales and
pu rebuses, have grown the nasty
unplesisent suspicions and charges,
bard feelings and pulling and hauling lirst of one interest then another
until the question of the location of
the station site is a sore and thorny
one in the flesh of the body politic.
Tlie Fort George Townsite was
prevalent. During tbe summer,
wlien children spend their days in
the open, the incidence of scarlet
fever and diphtheria is much less
than during the inclement months,
when so many are brought together
in the schools and in their own
homes. The cold damp weather
lowers a child's resistance to such an
extent that he is a. prey to germs
which ordinarily would be thrown
oil', and his close contact  with hi"
sold to the public on statements and fellows makes him a source of danger
promises issued in such form us to to many others. Parents are urged
lead the public to believe they were to watch closely the health of every
buying in the only spot on wiiiclx| cliild, and not at any cost to regard
the   railway   and depot   could  be
built, years before tine railroad or
its final location was decided on oi
it had reached Fort (leorge.
When  the (Irand  Trunk I .icil'-
lightly a complaint of sore throat
''Such a complaint should be attended to by a  physician and  regarded
as diphtheria until  proven otherwise" declares Conservation, which
engineers appeared on the scene to;continues with tho statement that
uto a. . Ul° "Mid—and  in j if this were universally done there
con a,,,,, wiUl ,|li,h. planfi Be]eoted woui,| |„, few (1(.,lt||H from diphtheria
lil'St site, I',,,. (| ...I^^HH1H "*
™« *«« ^~!ZZ
was  secured   hon,   i ...
Commission for thi 8lt \,1rlr0ac
now known as the f00ut 'T
^-f-ntaheacl0;;^0^
'Kvout   thccilv eef   P.I       I
w . oi i rince occurence of a rush
and no life-long regrets from parents
who may have done their utmost in
their own but ineffective way. lt is
pointed OUt also that the effects of a
mild attack of scarlet fever are often
as serious as of a severe attack. Thc
ihotild never
concoaled, but made tl
perislialil ^^^^^^^^^^^^
spearc told for all time the tortures
of a guilty soul. The nightmare
that was worse than the horror at
the deed ; the remorse which was
worse to bear than a murderer's
punishment.
lint if you like you can put the
word "Kaiser" or "William" where
Shakespeare wrote ''.Macbeth,''
"Cawdor" and "(llainis" (Mac-
b('th's other names) in the lilies 1
have quoted. Such a liberty ha>
been taken in a French paper byd
,\I. .lean .ichepin, the distinguished
member of the Academy, from I
whom I have borrowed the idea I'm
this article.
Can you guess the figures lhal
come to visit the Kaiser in his nightmare ? Can you understand how
the man with guilty bands daro nol
lie down to rest ? How sllOllld a
man sleep in his bed who has
plunged Europe wantonly into war?
How should the perjured friend lie
ill quiet '.' What thoughts of Ihe
fatherless, of parents robbed of their
children, of old men butchered, and
sacred things profaned woultl come
llim il' he dare lay his head on
the pillow ? Would nol God, his
"ally " meet him there face lo face '.'
You, who have wished him punished, pity him at last. He has
found where (lerman lies have no
currency, and where the poses of an
actor in gaudy uniforms will not
convince.
" The Kaiser cannot   sleep "    |
believe,!!,    ''he  Kaiser is punished]
at last.
an immediate medical examination,
This is good sound advice, and if
heeded carefully would have a gnal
effect towards preventing the hundreds of unnecessary deaths annually
reported,
which the silver is kept, and you
l will not have to clean your silver
so often.
Rusty irons can be made beautifully smooth by rubbing them
when hot upon a piece of beeswax tied in a cloth, and then
upon a cloth sprinkled with salt.
If curtains are allowed to dry
thoroughly before being starched, it will be found that they
will last clean longer.
For rusty curtain hooks, place
them in a bowl and cover with
cloudy ammonia. Leave for half
lvjan hour, and then just stir them
around with a stick. The hooks
will look like new. If the points
are difficult to put through the
fabric, push them into a bar of
soap, and they will slip in quite
easily.
To store pears for winter use,
rub them all over with a little
grease or lard and put them on
a cupboard shelf. They will not
rot or decay.
^
AMERICAN PLAN
EXCELLENT CUISINE
\_-th
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort George, B.C.
The newest and most modern
hotel in the northern interior
Rates  $2.50 and $3
Monthly and weekly rules on ap»
plication
Beat of wines,
Liquors and cigars
Albert Johnson, prop.
^
J
It keeps some people  busy trying to
look innocent.
Arrange Pensions for Canadians
TO THE HOME SEEKER
"X^HEN cities ami towns feel the depressing effeel «t a tight money
»'   market, and n general re-adjustment of commercial and financial
conditions is taking place, the cry is "Hack tei the Farm."   No mun
iu   sn litll..  ,.ir,...,..,l   I...   -1 :__  .' •    ,  .    ..,•.;   .   .   ...   I   11. .1  l...r,l
il BO-called hard
., will boIvc your
.eiintry lies out of
than those
rlv locate
is so little affected by changing financial conditions am
times as the farmer.   The  Kort George  farm-lands will solve your
prohlem Mr. llomeseekcr.    No richer undeveloped ei
doors and no better agricultural opportunities ever exi
to be grasped right here and now.   Fertile lunds excellently locmei
good  transportation  facilities  and a  waiting market, what more el
you want?
Let us help you secure the choice farm you have longed for. VVo
hnve some of tho best selections in the district ; our prices arc fair,
our terms easy, and every possible assistance is given the intending
settler.
NORTH  COAST  LAND  Co., Ltd.,
Phone 15. PRINCE  GEORGE, B. C.
L. R. WALKER. Gtncral A .ent.
Ottawa.—The pensions which
will be paid to the widows, families and dependents of Canadian
soldiers who may be killed in the
war will be adequate. Also the
pensions which will be paid to
Canadion soldiers who may be
disabled will be sufficient to protect them from want to the end
of their lives.
At a recent meeting of the
Cabinet, a scale of pensions was
suggested. Hon. T. W. Crothers remarked that the British
pension of one shilling per day
was by no means adequate for
Canadians, and the Canadian
pension   would   be considerably
 _ ^     I more.   It is stated that the pen-
And many a mun could earn $1 with sion will approximate at least
eiiid never he half the energy he wustes In trying to threequarters of the regular pay
lie subject of I borrow one. | received by the men at the front.
STOVES
for COAL or WOOD
HEATERS   RANGES
of all kinds and sizes
for evciy Kildicn
We are exclusive agents for the famous
"GURNEY STOVES." Our PRICES
are right.
We are allowing a special 10 per cent.
discount on every article in our stores.
Orders will be taken at our Prince George
Yard as well as at our store at South.
LOOK UP YOUR STOVE
Remember the 10 per cent. CASH Discount.
THE NORTHERN LUMBER & MERCANTILE CO, LTD.
c. i Mclaughlin. Sweii.
W. F. COOKE, Prm.
RUSSELL PEDEN, Vice-Pres. Use and Storaqe.
TAKE NOTICE lhat the Cameron
Ewinp Water Users' Community
comprised of Dougald Cameron,
p li c., 72178H, Henry Ewig, P. M. c,
721Wn, John 11. Morton, P.M.C , 72177,
Frederick Fleurent, P. M. u., 8218111,
lames E. O'Rielly, P. M. C, 8002211.
Harold 13. Wills, F.M.O., 8!)02.'5is, Alex.
H Beaton, P.M.C, 72176b, John
Emmons, P.M.C, 02361b, and Barney
Gumlersun, P.M.C,, 89634B, whose address is c-o E. J. Avison, Solicitor,
Quesnel, li. (!., will apply for a licence
to take and use one thousand (1000)
miner's inches, and to store ten thousand acre feet per annum, of water out
of Goverment Creek, which flows
southerly and drains into Canyon Creek j building, nt
ahout four miles from where Canyon j , if" al
Creek empties into the Eraser River.       '
The Storage D\im will be lacated at
the Upper Canyon in Government Creek
and about seven (7) miles from the
mouth of Government Creek.
The capacity of the reservoir to be
created is about seven hundred and
fortv (7-10) acre feet, and it will flood
about twenty (20) acres of land. The
water will lie diverted from the stream
at a point about seven (7) miles from
the mouth of Government Creek, at the
location of tho dam, and will be UBed
for hydraulic mining purpose upon the
land covered by thc following applications for hydaulic leases on Government
Creek aforesaid;-
Grand Trunk Pacific
Nlieeie. eef D«Ue eef
Aieielienrit       Application
DouffaldCameron Auk. 15th,
Jamese E. O'Hiclly        do.
John H. M.eeteeii elo.        Auk. allle,
Henry Ewlng elo.      Auk. I. th,
Dnte of
FilittK
Aug. 81a t,
Where
Filed'
Queanel
do.
Ft Geo.
do.
Alex. It- Beaton      Aug. 14th. Auk. '25th, Quesnel
Barney Gunderaon Sep. 'mint, Oct. mih,     do.
Howard II. Wells    Awe. Ilth, Aim. i'.th,      do.
J.eleli hlmnions Oct. 6th.    Oct.   Hith,      elo.
Frederick Fleurent Sere. 26th, Oct. Stli, do.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 8th day of October, 1914.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed in the
oflice of the Water
Indicative of their confidence
of the prosperity that tbe future
will bring t0 the new garden
country in Central British Columbia along their new transcontinental line, the Grand Trunk
Pacific announces that contracts
have been entered into with
Messrs Carter-Halls-Aldinger Co.
for tho construction of terminal
Prince (leorge, En-
dako, Smithers and Pacific, four
thriving divisional points on
their main line. This work will
take care of a very large number
of mechanics and laborers during
the coming winter season. The
works are to be extensive and
ample for the anticipated needs
of the next few years, and include roundhouses, machine
shops etc. In addition, it is
probable that the contract will
be let for the works at Prince
Rupert, the coast terminus, within a short time. And in further
addition to these works, the
company are also constructing a
large number of warehouses,
stations and other buildings at
the divisional points. Altogether, the work to be provided by
(. rv |; (. Recorder at PortIthe Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
Objections to the application may be I through Central British Columbia
filed with the said Water Recorder, or this coming winter will be brisk,
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,       ,.    ..
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. (,'., tn line With progressive policy,
within thirty days after the first ap 0jl burning locomotives will be
pearance of this notice in a local news- .    .       ,.
papar. i used   in   fast   transcontinental
The date of the first application of service,  and  in this connection
the company are also preparing
contracts for their proposed oil
storage facilities from Jasper
;Park west to Prince Rupert.
This work will give a great deal
of employment to various classes
of mechanics, as it is intricate
and requires skilled labor. At
Prince Rupert the Imperial Oil
Company are installing a quarter
of a million oil plant. By May
1st next the entire Mountain
Division from Edson to the Pa-'
i cific Coast will be completely
equipped to handle perfectly the
The date of  the first application of
this notice is October 31st, 1914.
The Cameron Ewing Water
Users Community
Applicants
Dougald Cameron, Agent
10-31-4t
" Liquor Licence Act, 1910."
NOTICE is hereby given, that on the
first day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the renewal of the hotel licence to soil Liquor
by retail in the hotel known as the
Northern Hotel, situate at South Fort
George, in the Province of British
Columbia.
Dated thiB 23rd dav of October 1914.
(Sgd) ALBERT JOHNSON,
10-24-5t. Applicant
It will probably surprise you,
said a retired colonel of Hussars,
to learn that a cavalry horse
usually enjoys a battle at least
as much as his rider, and displays as much courage in it. He
will chafe and stamp with impatience while waiting the order to
charge, and at the signal will
dash forward like a greyhound
released from the lash,  full of;
(  With  the  object  of
millions of acres under
tion that are now raw
and   with a view
seed and breeding
placing
cultiva-
prairie,
to providing
animals for
fire and fury, and often neighing last wcek
needy farmers, as well as to find
work for the unemployed in tlie
cities, help feed the allied armies and pay Canada's trade balance, a conference of delegates
from all Canada met in Winnipeg
jr. JDimina tat w. jura*
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all Kinds of
Butter, Cheese, Eggs;
Highest Prices Paid for Hides and Live Stock
GOODS DELIVERED TO ALL
PARTS OF CITY.
Phone 35
Fort George and South Fort George.
Phone 38
wildly. At the moment of con
tact with the enemy he will rear,
striking and biting savagely at
the opposing horses and trampling down the infantry.
When his rider falls, he will
dash along with his fellows and
crash as gallantly into the foe.
In the famous charge of the
Light Brigade, scores of riderless horses swept down the "Valley of Death," .thundering
through the smoke on to the
Russian guns, and galloped back
to safety with the shattered remnant of the few braves that returned. Many a fine steed has
put his rider right when he has
mistaken an order, and has gone
faultlessly through a manoeuvre
in spite of the efforts of his mistaken master to make him do
the wrong thing.
Training the War-Horse.
No, the process of training is
neither long nor difficult. The
first thing is to accustom the
horse to the sound of firing at
close quarters. With this object
he is put on the ground with his
legs tied, and while in this position a pistol is fired close to his
ear, over his back, between his
legs, and so on, until his fear is
overcome. After a few such
lessons it is safe to mount him
with a bridle furnished with a
curb-bit, and under this control
he is taught to stand still while
a pistol or carbine is fired from
his back — the latter naturally
coming last, as both hands are
required in using this weapon.
Then follows sabre-practise on
THE  CHURCHES
fertile country.
3rd
Church of England
Holy Communion 1st and
Sundays at 8 a. m.
Every Sunday at 11 a. m. Holy
Communion Sung with sermon.
Morning prayer at 10:45.
Evening prayer  and  sermon
7:30.
Presbyterian   Church
Rev. A. 0. Justice,     pastor,
Services :     11 n. m. and    7.30
p. m. Gospel service.
Sabbath School meets at 2 p.m.
11 a, m.-The Minister.
7.30«p, in.   The Minister.
Sunday School 2 p. m,
A. C. Justic, Minister.
A Clever Capture
large traffic, both sight-seeing i similar lineSi nntil a horse is as
and commercial, which will flow , indifferent to the whirl and flash
to  and  through  this new and ' 0f a 8WOrd about his head as to
the explosion of a carbine above
it. Within a few weeks a horse
not only looses all trace of nervousness; he really enjoys the experience and enters enthusiastically into it. In battle the cavalry horse faces even a greater
risk of death or disablement
than his rider, although the gallant animal rarely gets any of
the laurals of war. His danger,
however, is by no means so great
as it was.
Good Morning!
We Are Introducing
American Silk
American Cashmere
American Cotton-Lisle
HOSIERY
They have stood the lest. Give
real foot comfort. No seams to rip.
Never become loose or baggy. The
shape is knit in—not pressed in.
GUARANTEED for fineness,
style, superiority of material and
workmanship. Absolutely stainless.
Will wear (i months without holes,
or new ones free.
OUR   SPECIAL   OFFER
to every one sending us $1 00 in currency or postal note, to cover advertising and shipping charges, we will
send post-paid, with written guarantee, backed by a live million dollar
company, eitlier
3 Pairs of our 75c value
American Silk Hosiery,
or       4 Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cashmere Hosiery,
or       4 Pairs of our 50c. value
American Cotton-Lisle Ilos'y
or       6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery
Give the color, size, and whether
Ladies' or Gent's hosiery is desired.
DON'T DELAY - Oiler expires
when a dealer in your locality is
selected.
THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY CO.,
P. O. Box 244
DAYTON, OHIO, U. S. A.
Kosack smartness with horses
is proverbial. The following incident is related in a liussian
paper printed in New York: An
Austrian General was very anxious to see a "Kosack", having
heard of them a great deal. His
regiment was promptly instructed to capture one and take
him to the General for inspection. A few days later a Kosack
was captured and brought before
the General. Thei.'eneral thereupon gave the prisoner a sword
_ i and waited to see what he would
do, himself remaining seated on
his horse. The Kosack as quick
as lightning jumped on to the
same horse the General was riding and galloped with him to the
Russian camp, where the situation when explained created
great amusement. It appears
the Austrian soldiers were afraid
to shoot for fear of hitting their
A plan somewhat colossal in
its aspects was suggested by the
Canadian Manufacturers' Association and the representatives
of the Boards of Trade as well as
delegates representing farmers'
organizations in Canada. The
farmers' organizations are allied
under the name of the Canadian
Council of Agriculture and embrace the Grange of Ontario and
the Grain Growers' Associations
of Western Canada.
Briefly, the proposal is that
the Dominion Government be
asked jointly by the agricultural,
transportation, banking and manufacturing interests of Canada
to finance a scheme having in
view the objects outlined above.
The farmers are surely coming
into their own. Not only has
the Canadian Manufacturers'
Association joined with the allied
farmers' organizations of the
Dominion to place millions of
acres of new land under cultivation, but they are now discussing
the physical comfort of the farmers, and the methods of securing
greater production from the soil.
It is contemplated to ask the
Dominion Government for a
grant of 51,000.000 to be used in
increasing the wheat acreage of
the west. It is said the plan
proposed is to loan this monev to
farmers who are at present on
the land, full security to be taken for it and the return payments on the loan extended over
a term of years, The farmers in
their turn will be expected to
take the unemployed out of the
cities and put them to work preparing the new areas for seeding.
HOTEL
^
Corner Fourth and Hamilton        -       South Fort George, !J. C.
A NEW AND UP-TO-DATE HOTEL.
On American Plan. Rates on Application.
Bright and comfortable   rooms  and
suites at the Empress.      :      :
G. WARCUP
Proprietor
Coal Wood
WE CARRY  COMPLETE STOCKS OP
Windows, Doors, Shingles, Building Papers,
Wall Boards, Ready Roofings..
Bravery of Japs at
Capture of Tsing Tau
Rivals Taking of Port Arthur
own General.
Huge Lumber Mills at Comaplix,
B. C. Destroyed by Fire.
Fire  destroyed the saw  and
planing mill of the British Columbia Co., Ltd., at Comaplix, as
j well as the Lardeau hotel.   The
damage is estimated at a quarter
Iof a million dollars.   Lumber to
; the value of $250,000, stored in
I yards, was saved.   The company
;has fourteen million feet of logs
: in the water, ready for cutting.
j It is the intention to re-build at
I once. The fire is supposed to have
! been of incendiary origin, having
started in three places at once.
More Killed than Men.
In the eighteenth century 150
horses fell in battle for every 100
men; from 1800 to 1865 the proportion had fallen to 120; and in
more recent wars the ratio has
been approximately 112 horses
to 100 men. In some charges,
however, the proportion has been
greater, as in that of the Light
Brigade, in which eighty more
horses than men sacrificed their
lives.
But while the war-horse seldom
gets credit for his prowess and
devotion, there have been happily a few cases in which he has
shared his master's glories —
among them Lord Roberts' pretty little Arab, Volonel, who
carried him in the famous march
from Kabul to Kandahar, and
round whose neck, at Queen
Victoria's express wish, he hung
the Kabul medal, with four
clasps, and the bronze Kandahar
star.
Takes Huge Stick
A  business   coward   has
respect-not even his own.
nobody's
Use a barrel of Canadian apples and
a couple of cases of Canadian Optimism.
The most interesting item of
the outward cargo to be shipped
from the west coast by the Royal
Mail Steamship Merionethshire,
is a giant flagpole which she will
carry to London, and which will
be erected in front of the British
Columbia (iovernment Offices,
This pole is 230 feet in length,
and is 4 feet at the butt. The
giant stick will be carried on deck.
Tokio is celebrating with an
outburst of popular enthusiasm
the Tsing Tau victory. The vice
minister of the navy states that
the Japanese will hold Tsing Tau
until the war is over, when she
will "open negotiations" with
China. *
It is suggested that the Japanese will now inaugurate an of
fensive naval campaign on the
Pacific, employing the fleet released from the bombardment of
Tsing Tau in an attempt to run
down the (lerman warships which
wrought such havoc to British
shipping and defeated the British
fleet off Chile.
After desperate assaults in
which the Japanese, in the face
of heroic resistance, rivalled the
bravery of their forces at Port
Arthur, Tsing Tau surrendered.
Governor Mayer- Waldeck, following the hoisting of white flags
on the forts, sent an officer with
a flag of truce to the Anglo-
Japanese lines. The Japansse
and German officers opened a
conference at Moltke barracks
when the formalities of capitu-
latifln were concluded.
The Japanese pay unstinted
tribute to the bravery of the
Germans who fought to the last.
Unofficial reports are that the
Germans blew up what was left
of their forts before surrendering and practically the whole
town is in ruins. A Japanese
torpedo boat flotilla that entered
the bay found that all the ships
had been destroyed.
British took an important part
in the victory and two British
officers were wounded. No
statement of the German casualties is available, but it is believed
that they were heavy.
Bone Dry Lumber       Coast Flooring & Finish
Get tut Estimates on your Building
ol our own manufacture
Phone 1
Prince Georgt
L
FORT GEORGE TRADING
AND
JpP     "*""     *Mv
V        c. McElroy, Manager        ^
Phone tl
South Fort Gtorjt
Fort Georgo, B.C.
Victoria, B.C.
F. C. Green, Mgr.
F. P. Burden, Mgr.
Nelson, B.C., A. II. Green. Mgr.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Grit Enjineeri, Dommioo & B. C. Und Sumyors
Surveys uf l<am1s. Mine*, Townsites, Timber
Limit..,  Etc.
J. F.   CAMPBELL
CIVIL ENGINEER
British  Colombia   Land   Surveyor
Land Agent       Timber Cruiser
Representing GORE & MoGREGOR, Limited
McGregor Building, Third Street, SOUTH
FORT GEORGE. B. C.
WATER   NOTICE
(Diversion and Use)
TAKE NOTICE that Norman
McMillan, whose address is Prince
George, B. C, will apply for a
licence to take and use six inches of
water out of a spring on Lot 1070,
Group one Cariboo, on the north end of
lot, near mouth of creek running into
Nechaco River, ahout one mile east of
the mouth of Mud Creek. The water
will be diverted from the siream ut a
point at the spring, und will he used
for mineral trading purpose upon the
said lot described as Lot 1070, Group
one Cariboo. This nolice was posted on
the grouud on the 23rd day of October,
1914. A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto und to the
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed in the
office of the Water Recorder at Fort
George. Objections to the application
may be filed with the said Water
Recorder or with the Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the first appearance of this notice in a
local newspaper. The date of the first
publication of this notice is October 24th
1914.
norman McMillan,
Applicant.
Fresh
Beef
Mutton
Meats   "*
 Veal
Wholesale and retail
THE B. C. MEAT MARKFT
FORT GEORGE MD
SOUTH FORT GEORGE
ff SMITH'S
CREAM  WAFFLE  HOUSE
Hamilton Avenue
It's the Fresh Eastern Oysters
it's the Ham und Eggs
It's the Butter
It's the Meat Specials
It's the Buked 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 and Service
W *9
FOR SALE
prince george lots
Grand Trunk Pacific Townsite
Lot 18, Block 1G3   Lot 10, Block 200
Lot 9,     ,,    113   Lot 19-20 ,,    327
TRICES   BELOW  THE  MARKET
Will accept reasonable e,ITer for tho whole
for Cueeh or Term . balance in 6-12-24 months
Write or Wire
J. M. LAWRENCE. 2085, Crenuzie St., MONTREAL.
Sept. 26-5t-
HARRY M. BURNETT
Architect and Civil Engineer
Temporary Office :
Corner Vancouver and Eighth Streets,
PRINCE GEORGE, B. C.
ROOMS TO RENT
AT THE
Victoria Hotel
(Formerly Grand Union)
OPPOSITE CLUB CAFE
Third Street     -     South Fort George
Hot and Cold Water Baths
F.C. BURCH        -      - Proprietor
TAXIDERMIST
Specimens mounted true to
life. Game Heads and Fur
Rugs a speciality. Standard
methods. Terms reasonable
W. D. Wandling,
3rd Avenue, Prince George, B. C
Quit Baking
NOW you can buy
3 Loaves Bread for 25c
Also PASTKY and CAKES at
Reasonable Prices
Prince George
Builders Co. Ltd.
TO   RENT
5-Room Bungalow with well, Millar
Portion, Prince George, Kent $30.00
per month.
3-Room Cottage, South Fort George
rent $10.00 uer month.
For further Particulars upply ;
H. WILSON, Mgr., Comer Laselle & Seventh
P.O. Bn 64 SOUTH FORT CEORCE Auto. Bus put
proprietor
nnil
land
easy
ests to am
he ciepol mnl
(js, is a marvel
riding comfort.
The now big ret
on by Alberl Johnson, i
0f the Hole! Northern, to carry
from the hotel
steamboat
of smooth
It would
paj any guest of the district to
stop at the Northern, if for no
other reason than to enjoy the
ride in the bracing clean air of
this Northern Interior of British
Columbia, whieh this new twelve
passenger car furnishes.
With the completion of the
opening and grading of Third and
Fourth Streets, now under way,
connecting what is known as
South Fort George with George
Street and the Grand Trunk Pacilic Depot, guests stopping at the
Northern will have a direct
straight as the crow (lies all-too-
short a ride hetween the depot
and hotel.
In every respect Al. Johnson
has kept abreast of the times in 5
providing comfort for his patrons.'
At greast expense he has installed a water system from his
own enclosed well, with constant
throughout the country that thei
man who thinks be is helping,
himself by hoarding his cash, or |
postponing
cun ent   accounts
mistaken.  So far
the payment of his.._^^^^^^^^
altogether "a° afi:ain assume('
anybene-lasPect
is
from 1
Washington. — Administration
officials   admitted  early in the
week that the Mexican situation
a   delicate
General Carranza has partially
fulfilled the Washington govern-
a u.egrtiin wns received ui me
Government Oflloe this week from
T, \\. Heme, Government Agont,
who was nt I'rince Rupert, advising
1h.1i ('. Milburne, clerk in the government oflice, bad enlisted and
gone to the front with the Prince
Rupert contingent as one of the five
request   for   guarantees!who recently left bore to join that
before withdrawal of American j organization.   Jack Hillhouse had
t accruing, he is injuring him-1
self as well as the whole business j
structure; because, even if he is nient:
not in active business and has no j ^	
business investments, he is more! troops from Vera Cruz,   but his'. hivn unable to puss the examination
or less dependent on some line of decree does not satisfy the main on arrival at Prince Rupert antl
business for what he has, and he'P°'nt '^ed lor by the United j Millmrne took his place to complete
must necessarily feel his 'share of!states- that Mexicans who served j the quota,
the business slump, 1the  United  States durinS  thcl ••••■•
lt is the main contention of occupation of the port be not
most speakers and writers who punished for such service.
advocate reforms in various direc-! 0n Tuesday last General Eulal-
tions, greater nobilty in business io Guiterrez, selected by the
of all sorts, that at a time when i convention at Aguas Calientas,
war stalks through Europe, dis-'was sworn in as provisional pres-
locating business in many coun- ident ot Mexico,
tries and  profoundly  affecting t
commerce in all  parts  of  the' B	
world, working capital is needed , hostilities against him as a rebel
in order that industrial as well as will begin at once if he does not
commercial lines may be main- recognize the authority ofGuit-
tained on a basis approaching thei errez.
As we have emphasized '        '
twice, the individual con-
Carranza  has been informed
a  special   committee    that
Bank B. N. A. Changes
Win. Fairbairn, Paying-ltccciving
Teller at the Bank British North
America has Iteen transferred to the
branch at 150 .Mile House on the
Carihoo, while A. Campbell, Ledger
keeper, has been transferred lo
.osslnnd, 1 . C.
I normal
once or	
sumer holds for the most part the
key to the situation.  He can con-
SALE AND DANCE OF THE LADIES'
SUNSHINE CLUB
running1 clean cold pure spring,
water, furnished throughout the I tribute generously towards keep-
house, giving ample lire protection.
The Northern will thus continue to hold the attention and ^
being by meeting his responsibil
No object more worthy of the help
ing  wheels  of  industry turning land patronage of the people of the dis-
!by  discharging  his  obligations | trict could be thought of than that of
I promptly, and he will contribute! the Ladies' Sunshine Club of South
' proportunately to his own well
favor of the travelling public, and
famous and notable are the lists |ities in this resPect- The m0l'e
of guests, from the far corners | business suffers by becoming
of the world, who have found I stagnant because of neglect of
rest  and  refreshment  in   this
Fort George, The ladies have been
holding meetings and sewing for some
time quietly and unostentatiously for
the benefit of worthy people who might
be in distress during the cold winter
months. On Thursday next, they will
give a social  and sale  at  which time
Dr, lt. S. McSorley who recently
returned "from the Coast has opened
offices in the Fort George Drug Co.
Building, on (leorge Street, across
from the King George Hotel. The
Doctor moved the past week his
residence from Soutli Fort George to
the Armstrong & Ellis Block on the
cornei' of George Street and Fourth
Avenue, taking a suite of rooms oh
the second floor.
#   #   #   *    .
At the Tea given by Mrs. Daniells
at her home on Tuuesday, 83.50
was realized for the Canadian Patriotic Fund.
pioneer Hotel of Central British
Columbia.
The statement in an Irish paper that there are now five hundred widows in Tipperary as a
duty on the part of the consumer IJ,^ hamlsome and U8efu] ardcles
the more the consumer himself! they haVe been mMn„ wil, be sold in
will sufier as a part Of the busi- ithe Fort George Theatre on Hamilton
ne*s structure, a member of the j Street in South Fort George, They
business community. iwi," opfn in, the «fterno°n with the
T„ ,, , ,,        ,, .      ', sale and a pleasant time generally, and
If the war has taught anything | ,n the eyJmg g Gnmd *a|1 J> take
it has taught that nations as wel
result of the war shows that the Ias individuals cannot live entirely
town has fully earned the prom-1 by. themselves The individual
inence which recent months have |cltlzenis mistaken if he thinks
brought to it he can do this, He cannot. There-
„,,,.,, , ' fore it is up to him to adopt and
fools and children can be relied upon ,.    , ,.
e pursue a practical  co-operative
to tell the truth-at the wrong time.
NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT
Creditors' Trust Deeds Act and
Amending Acts.
spirit in helping business to get
back on a normal basis for his
own individual good as well as
for that of the business community in which he lives.
These matters should be kept
in mind by every individual who
has an interest in the re-establishment of business on a sound
basis, And this includes nearly
every individual, whether he has
a business of his own or is dependent upon  the  business  of
NOTICE is hereby given that Hy man
Spaner, carrying on business as a
Cent's Furnishing Storekeeper, at
Prince George, in the Province of British Columbia, assigned to William D.
Kennedy, of South Furt George, B. C,
Clerk, in trust for the benefit uf his
creditors, all his real estate and personal property, credits and effects,
which muv be seized and sold under ex-
ecution, which assignment bears date! somebody else.
the fourth day ot November, 1914.	
And Notice  is  further given that a;
meeting of the creditors will be held at, 0    »    W    UL    f pnnll(.f11ff
the office of Messrs. Murphy & Mont-; 0._ S iTeail.   01 TOO .SIUH
gomery,   Solicitors at  I'rince Goorge, j 	
aforesaid, on Thursday, the Nineteenth , „
day of November, 1S14, at the hour of:    Prince Rupert. — fish traffic
3 o'clock,   in  the afternoon,   for  the
purpose of giving directions for  the
disposal of the estate. H ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
And Notice is  further given that the I to the Value of £41,5260 was hand-
creditors  are required  to send to the i   ,   ,   nor onn „ _„ ;„  „u      ai
assignee, on or before the said Nine- i ded, 825.200 pounds in all. Al-
teenth day of November, 1914, particu- ■ together including every sort of
lars duly certified, in the form prescrib- a , noo inn „_.,,,_„ ,„„»„ e.uj
ed, of their claims, and the security Ifish- 922'100 Pounds were fished
if any, held by them.
Dated at South Fort George, B. C,
this Sixth day of November, 1914.
WILLIAM  I).  KENNEDY,
Assignee.
and trade for the month of Octo-
; ber has been important.  Halibut
NOTICE
and shipped. At an average of
five cents per pound, the food
represents a value of $4G,285.
Salmon fishing is not active at
tbis season, but 75,800 pounds,
valued at $3790, were taken.
About half were sold fresh, the
NOTICE is hereby given that a Court'others smoked, Cod were caught
of Revision, for hearing complaints I tn   tVlp   vo]llo   n(   $7KK.    11finn
against  the  assessment  made by
to  the  value  of  $755;   11,600
the interim assessor for the proposed pounds Sold fresh, 1750 pounds
Municipality of Fort George will be i _„.„_ L„unj r„„ „'_i„v_/,r,f T__.._
held at the Government. Offices, South I Kreen ba'ted for shipment, lhere
Fort George, on Thursday, the 17tnday ' were 6000 pounds of Crabs liand-
of December, 1914, at 10 o'clock, fore-
D. F. M. PERKINS,
Interim Assessor.
Sotth Fort George,
Dated Nov. 10th, 1914.
4t-Dec. 5th
Classified Advertisements.
eled, worth I? 180.
A trickster is merely a man who gets
the best of the trade with you.
place and supper served,
Mrs. Rushworth, of South Fort
George, will render piano selections in
the afternoon from 3 to 6 oclock and
will greatly add in this way to the
afternoons benefit.
It is expected that the attractions of
the evening with a new floor prepared
for dancing will furnish an enjoyable
event as well as a berefit which is the
object of the Club.
The Hall is being tastefully arranged
in booths and pavilions, the Dutch Tea
Room being especially attractive.
Many have asked why the ladies did
not put the price of the admission
tickets at $1.00 instead of 50 cents; but
it was their wish that everybody should
have no excuse not to come and help a
little in the work. It is thought many
would like to come from Prince George
and Fort George; and with the additional expense of vehicles to convey
these people, the fee of 50 cents was
considered sufficient.
The Auto drivers have wished to
participate in the benefit and in the
vening will take those attending the
dance from the two towns to and from
the Theatre free, and in the afternoon
half fap from Fort George and Prince
George to South Fort George and return for those who attend the sale and
wish to return to their homes before
attending the dance.
Autos leave Munr i's store in Fort
George and the Fort George Drug Co.s
store in PrinceGeorge at 3 and 8:30 p.m.
Everybody is invited. There will be
no admission charge in the afternoon
and in the evening only 50 cents.
Remember, it is for the benefit of
the distressed people of our own district. And everybody is asked to help
a little.
Chamber of Commerce Meeting.
A meeting of the Soutli Fort
George Chamber of Commerce is
called for Monday Night, November
16th, at the oflice of the Northern
Lumber and Mercantile Co., South
Fort George.
A number of matters of interest
to the Chamber and business interests of Soutii will be considered.
It is hoped that every member will
he on hand at this meeting.
Christmas.
Fow to Advertise.
FOR RALE.-The Fort George Drug
t-o., Ltd., has a splendid second-hand
uutm line condition, Heintzman Upright
ir, c4rrnBale' Enquire at their store
"i houth r orl George or I'rince George.
Situation  as  Working
WANTED.
oofer' bw£,a,n Needlework',
^^l^^^^Sntith,
l__ZB^rlZr:
British Importers after Canadian Goods
Ottawa.—Canadian trade commissioners in Great Britain report a large increase in the
number of applications from
British Importers for Canadian
commodities to replace supplies
formerly drawn from the conti-
nsnt and now cut off by the
war.    Among the commodities
every descri, ti "I Iur Anting of I largely in demand are mentioned
-Herald, Phone 9, ! wheat, household and hardware
sundries, brushes, flannels, tools
and  matchwood,   office   desks,
fu
It is just possible some one in the
district would like to take advantage
of the hard times to purchase a
really good Heintzman Piano, slightly used, cheap. If so, call at the
Fort George Drug Stores.
As Christinas is only a short few
weeks off, now is the time to look
up your gifts and presents.
Fortius reason tbe Fort George
Drug Company has just received a
line line of Beautiful Christmas and
New Year Cards, Calendars, Chocolates, Victor Gramophones, Records
Eastman Kodaks and Kodak Supplies of all kinds.
We also have received a special
line of Christmas Cigars, nicely put
up, all of the best brands. Call and
see them.
A good and effective way to
advertise  your  section   of  the
province is to deluge the local
press with news and other items
of interest to your locality.   Let
each town and each community
appoint  a correspondent to do
this.   Do not expect the litt'e,   __^^^^_
struggling local rag to buy yot r'is tllli maintaining
news items, for the productivity (Partment on a basis of efficiency to
of them will be all to your own Protect tbe homes and lives of our
advantage.   I f your items do not! Pe.°?le (lurin8 ll'cse winter months.
Fire Benefit for South Fort George.
On Wednesday, November 'liilh
;t benefit for the Fire Fund of Smith
Fort George, will be given in tbe
Dreamland Theatre, on Hamilton
Avenue.
A very attractive programme is
being prepared by the Ladies of the
Sunshine Club of Soutli FortGeorge
assisted by some good moving pictures by Manager Adams of the
Dreamland,
It is thought that  next to and
possibly more important or at least
as necessary as the relief of distress,
of our Fire Dis
appear at time i,  it is not a sien
Tickets will 1 e on sale next week
LOST-Kr
from a. W. Hi
««"e.e>u cako, ime. ii.,„,,~ nJ " ^a">v in
V      MA "half Cl'  .!;T". H°«°t
Bobtail Lake. unc'Virl. V^'" Ca,mP al
"••nt IiroWI, Horse
•hand8, wgh, bKSB
of discourtesy < n the part of the a l(1 lis Mon'< il Peasant evening of
editor, but scarcity of space. 1 o music, singing, dancing, recitation,
not become discouraged, but ke p and moving pictures, will he had,
on sending-results will be to combining an evening of entertain-
cumulating whi'e you are asleep, i , °, . ,, .... ,.,
Start today. !""'' 8 ,|* r a ' Wlt" a benefit
 ; ,  that is in the interest of the general
Thousand Tons of Foodi|),"llli,, ''""' mn)k of ?outh port
Shipped to Belgium     i     rgc
~|!^^^^?rt!H|«»»e paper, etc.
tJSti pluttH
  erncath i	
J 1'leasu Holifv l"'i?v _8 '"ulin .'
Ht Georee.      '' A- Wh'^, ut |    Every man has a past, although few
care to use it in their business.
eorge,
The Dutch Bteamcr Coblenz sailed
tbis week for Rotterdam with the
lirst thousand tons of food purchased
by tho American commission for
the'relief of the Belgian people.
The British bulldog is not handsome,
but he Bticks to business and never gets
the Cities.
Most men who say they do the best
they can don't.
This Week.
Onions, 7 lbs. for -   -   25c.
Cranberries, 2 lbs. for  25c.
Tomatoes, 2J lb. tins for 15c.
Lyle's Syrup, 2 lb. tin  20c.
„        „    4 lb. tin   35c.
Pumpkin, 211b. tins 2 for 25c.
Salmon 1 lb. tins, 2 for 25c.
Roast Beef, 1 lb. tin for 25c.
Roast Mutton   „    „   25c.
Kennedy Blair & Co., Ltd.
Fort George Undertakingjo.
J. W. SAND1FORD
II. WAPSHOT
J. P, MILNE
Stock of Caskets and Shipping Cases always on
hand.   Out-of-town calls promptly attended to.
Phone Sandifokp 23.
i  _.
H.   WAPSHOW,   Licensed   Embalmer,  Manager.
 1
TWO   STORES
Laselle Avenue     :;    George Street.
EASTMAN KODAK SUPPLIES OF AL1
Drugs, Medicines, Prescriptions.
Cigars, Cigarettes, tobaccos, ftl Wholesale and Rettiil
Stationery, Magazines, Newspapers, Confections, tun
Toilet Articles.
Fort George Drug Co., Limited j
South Fort George   ::   PrinceGeorge. |
FIRE!   FIRE!   FIRE!
The Fire Wardens have ordered all chimneys cleaned and kept elean.    j
See H. W. WYATT, at the Ladies' and Gent's Shoe Cleaning   ar   ,
on Hamilton, near Third Street.   He Will do the work  to your en.
satisfaction,
NOTICE.
rpilE Fire Wardens  call attention to
England is Good Enough.
         A Wend who has been tow
-*- the danger of lire from dirty chlm- Gorman prisoiu rein theirconcc
noys.   Sunday morning last,, a very bad;,;, imll  , l(.;l,- Aldt'i'sliot, tells in
lire wan narrowly averted hy prompt
work of the Fire Department. The
season iu at hand when all possible care
must be taken by houso owners and
tenants. Arrangements have been
made with experienced cleaners to see
to the work and report if not attended
t». By Order Fire Wardens.
The inventor of rubber tips for pencils made a fortune becaube of other
people's mistakes.
tion camp neat'
in a letter, that their joyul appeu |
ance reminded him all the   in-c
t-ongw i»i ■.»«"■;, ,;;::•,
used at one time to sing.   "' '
remember  tl >^   |worils '' ,
neither do I, but the rht.rns.   ;
(vog.so thing hke llii ,
Mine Faderland, mine Faderland
I never more shall see ;
recollect it,
IwntgobacktoShernianyi
This is the place for me.
■i^i:r;^ia)cf,»....

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