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Fort George Herald Oct 31, 1914

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VOb. <V
NO. 9.
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Bordeaux, Oct. 30,
Two Turkish torpedo boat destroyers entered the harbor
ofOtlessaandsanka Russian gunboat and damaged the
French liner Portugal.
His Royal Highness the Duke of
Connaught, Hon. T. Chas. Cas
grain  was sworn  in as post-
: master-general, while Hon. P. E.
,t ■       ,,    , Blondin was sworn in as min-
Tht, former German cruiser Goeben now flying the lister of inland revenue, to re-
Turkish flag is bombarding Odessa, [place Hon. W.B. Nantel. The
London.—The correspondent of the London Mail on the'latt6r goes t0 the railway board.
left wing of the Allies reports that a German submarine'as success01'to Hon- M. E. Bern-
attacked the British Battleship Venerable off the Belgian!^'. *hose ten-year term of
coast.   The submarine was sunk, without damage to the!   No'announcement was made
as to the constituencies which
Changes in Borden Cabinet   Finish Boundary Survey
Ottawa.- Two important! The task of delimiting the in-
changes in the Borden cabinet I ternational boundary line behave been announced, the first!tween the "pan-handle" portion
that have occured since Hon. | of Alaska and the Yukon Terri-
Louis Coderre replaced Hon. F. I tones, which was started
D.  Monk.    In the presence of
the new ministers will represent. Mr. Casgrain will likely
sit for Quebec County, now held
by Mr. Pelletier, who retires
from public life owing to ill-
health, while Mr. Blondin will
seek re-election in his own con-
villages taken at the point of the
bayonet. A battalion of Bavarian troops in the German army
There will le.
ladies of the- e-i
Stephens Churcl
at 3 p.m. in  the
cuss the formation of a branch of
the Woman's Auxiliary in this
a meeting of the
ngregation  of  St.
nn  Tuesday next
parsonage to dis-
London—The Times reports that Great Britain has been
ready for war with Turkey for some time. Long ago
preparations were made in Egypt and along the Suez
Embassies of the Allied powers have made arrangements to leave Constantinople.
Turkey's entrance into the war is very likely to bring in j stituency of Champlain.   As Mr.
Greece I B,onc"n has been deputy speaker
 —                             * of the Commons, that post now
London, Oct. 30. - Despatches |   Amsterdam, Oct. 29,-Parts of Jy^ateS hlJeTte elTct-
from Flushing report advances; German   submarines are   being ed when Parliament meets.
by the Allied armies toward Ost-1 shipped overland to Zemburg on
end, the British occupying two j Belgium coast to be used against
British ships there.
London. Oct. 30. -The Times
advocates   the  closing   of   the
refused to fight and surrendered. \ North Sea to  neutral shipping
London. - Despatches from owing to the constant and flag-
Cape Town report that General;rant  violation of   international -
Botha has shattered the rebels i law by Germany. \ cally wiped out by Belgian shrap-
under General Beyers and that i Paris, Oct. 29. — The pause in nel, but continue to pour men
they are unlikely to reunite. Gen- the German attack is regarded; into the death trap. At Dixmude
eral Beyers fled in an unknown'as merely temporary, Fighting [and Nieuport the struggle was
direction. [will goon with renewed fierce- equally  severe.     At Dixmude
London. — Announcement was: ness. ' French marines were compelled
made today that Parliament; The Times correspondent at: to withstand forty hours contin-
would reassemble on Nov. Ilth. [Flushing reports he has every:110113 attack before the>' were
Premier Asquith will move a vote! reason to believe Germans are,ableto expel the enemy at bay-
of another   $500,000,000    war [about to evacuate Ostend. onet point.   The Germans made
fund. A similar amount was[ The correspondent of the Mail the crossing Saturday last near
voted in August. at Rotterdam reports: Slowly but St-    Georges   Chapelle   and  a
Baron Fisher. Admiral of thei surely the Germans are being 'Rightful struggleens .ed. Fight-
the fleet, has been named to j beaten back on the west wing, ing continued unil Sunday morn-
succeed Prince Louis of Batten-1 and old men and boys are being mg when arrival of French re-
bur^ as first Sea Lord. | hurried to  the front.    Roulers
,   .    Looar^Kioo okomhloo tiauino- hoon back across the river,   lhe ber-
It is officially announced that-iesemblesbhanil.es, having been Dixmude
Colonel Victor Williams has been,taken  and retaken four timesln.-t"  -^ »   l"xnuuK
appointed General in Command[an(1 battered to rums.   linn., at
was started in
1904, has been finished, and Mr.
Noel J, Ogilvie, who has had
charge of the work for the Canadian government since 1909,
has returned to Vancouver. He
will leave for Ottawa to prepare
his maps and reports after a
stop of several days in this city.
Pacific Great Eastern Railway Construction to lie Pushed Forward at Once
The Herald in a recent issue reported that the Pacific
Great Eastern Railway construction would be continued
this fall ancl winter; that Sir Richard McBride, Premier
of the province, with J. W. Stewart, President of the
Pacific Great Eastern, was in the east arranging finances
for the work.
This week we are in receipt of a confirmation of that
report and that $6,000,000  has been pledged for the
The delimitation has been done j prosecution of the work,
jointly by the Canadian and the    it is expected that as soon as men and material can be
assembled, the work on the road will be pushed to the
north of this district toward the Peace River country.
Other reports are current that in a short time important
plans will be announced, of great value and importance to
the city of Georges.
Unconfirmed rumors are afloat that the P. G. E. R. are
about to commence their Depot at Prince George.
United States governments. The
latter finished its portion of the
work last summer. Monuments
made of metal and imbedded in
concrete have been placed at intervals along the border. In
wooded country a path twenty
feet wide has been cleared to
mark the division between the
territories of the respective nations. The line of demarcation
stretches over rugged mountain
crags and summits, stream and
torrent for approximately 1000
miles. Mr. W. M. Dennis has
acted as assistant to Mr. Ogilvie.
A party of 30 men have been engaged all summer in completing
the survey.
Buy your wood from Johnson &
Phone Johnson  <_ Finlaison, 45
ring.- for your winter's wood.
of the Canadian contingent at
Salisbury camp.
Petrograd  special despatches
announce Russians  have over-( ,
come the insistence of the last,    °"ry
enforcements drove the Germans
back across the river
repulsed with heavy loss.
Stockholm, Oct. 28.- Swedish
steamer Omen was sunk off' Cux-
haven today by German submarine mine. Five men lost their
London. Oct. 29. - Reinforce-
v heavy, British shell-
ling suburbs heKl by Germans.
! Believed Ostend piers are blown
| up. Only points in Belgium now
leld by the Germans
are Liege and Namur.
London. —Rotterdam corres-l
reports men are reported as on the way j member of the Royal  laiiuiy
and that Zeppelins and submarines are ready for attack on England. Once the Germans gain
control of the southern coast of
Channel, their next attack in
Flanders is expected to be far
enough inland to avoid the fire of
British ships.
Sixteen British warships including a battleship of 12 inch
guns were included in recent
bombardment of tbe coast of
London,  Oct.  26. —  General
Bothas victories in South Africa
over the revolutionists were re
ceived   in   London   with   great
Insistent reports are being
circulated of important engagement in the North Sea; but the
Admirality is silent and refuses
all information.
The British Court is in mourning for three weeks for Prince
War of Silence in Trenches
troops of the Austro - German p- "~°~ "~ £~~Z I merits said  to number  125,000 [Maurice of Battenburg,  the first
army   along the    Vistula  and,   London       «°raioani com*-1       ^ tedas on the wayjmember of the Royal family to
they are in full retreat. P°lldent  of ^LjT" wPrn in ' to the German right wing. These! be  killed  in  the war.   Prince
Paris.-In the neighborhood of :tjt'rma.nS:"'[1,       ''."-'    "_" Itrnons have been  drawn   from j Maurice  is the   son   of Prince
Lille in north-west France the
Germans by  sheer   weight of
numbers turned the British out
of their trenches and followed
have been drawn  from [ Maurice is
its in the ea
! west and are the* result of the
up their advantage by pursuing
fhe English until they met Brit-
'sh reserves who happened to be
Indian troops, Sikhs and Ghur-
kas, who gave the Germans a
few rounds in rapid succession
and then, swinging into utmost
fervor, drove tne enemy back,
Passing t|ie British trenches and
°n through the German trenches
with fearful slaughter.
London. — German warships
topped and captured four Swed-
'* timber ships bound for Brit-
am and declared all wood cargoes
bound for Britain contraband.
London. AH reports agree
that fighting in West Flanders
™» been terrible beyond any
Jther during the war. Projectiles
fturl«l from lana, sea and air are
doping the fiat, unprotected
"""try, destroying villages and
feekm.. out terror-striken inhabits Wh0 delayed until too late
I        "  '"""I Germans  have
De«i repulsed south of Lille.
despatches   claim
urns are still retreating from
•»aw in precipitate flight and
are evacuating Lodz.
state for defense in ™sti,^>rt- toopi^ ^ tho oast an.l Henr>■ .,r I ...m.Ih..V ami bmth-
ant forts,    helgian guns are ue-
ing replaced by German fortress
.■ii        Moew+imo   TTvident Kaisers orders that a way must
arti erv o   atesttype. Lwuem- , n , ,     ,
i  Vl   r ,. . ,,,.,.., .,.imr •,' be cut through and Calais taken.
y the Germans are preparing a "°, * ,,,■,„   -,|
,:     f.   ,   „. r,.„m ftatctnA »ii, It is expected that lighting will
line of retreat     om Ustenu  via '     ,    ,,,      .,  ,.
In_      ' be resumed with  all fierceness
from' when these new men arrive,
Cuxhaven harbor reported as
crowded with floating batteries
London.       A despatch
Pretoria reports that Con. Botha!
has  left for  the front to  put
down DeWet rebellion. j
Petrograd. The attempt ofj
the Austrians to envelop the left
wing of the Russians under Gen-,
eral Brussilioff failed completely,
London. - Tokio reports the
Japanese cruiser Chitose repulsed an attack by German warships on the nights of Oct. 18th
and 19th following the sinking
of Japanese cruiser Takachihoe.
The German ships fled to Kiao
Chau harbor.
London. Large German force
of unknown numbers are reported as taken posession of Portugese posessions in West Africa.
The (lerman warships accompanied the troops and assisted in the
London. - The Times correspondent in West Flanders says
the Germans have paid fearful
price for crossing the Yoser and
for the strip they still hold at
the bend of the river. Again
and again they have been practi-
er of the Queen of Spain,
Vancouver, — C. P. R. liner
Princess Royal arrived with ten
feet of water in her hold, having
hit a rock Buccaneer Bay,
Rome. — Very severe earthquakes were felt, in Turin. No
casulties reported.
Campbell Says " Business
Improvement is Real"
# • # # »
Business is improving all along the line. If you
don't believe it go to Campbell's Grocery Stores in
South Fort George and Prince George. Campbell's
new coupon system-a coupon with every purchase
entitling the holder to some of the handsome
presents which Campbell is giving away, is proving
attractive. Commence your purchasing now at
Campbell's. It will surprise you how quickly the
coupons will increase in number in your hands.
Don't forget Campbell's Stores in Prince George
and South Fort George.
It wont cost you anything to stop in Campbell's
stores and see the display of Silver Ware and
Crockery he is giving away with purchases.
Paris. —- This war might well
be called a war of invisible millions. Apart from occasional
bayonet charges and cavalry actions, there is little about it that
is spectacular.
As the battles in the four
countries progress, it is the
shells and bullets from guns and
rifles that cannot be seen that
are spreading death and wounds
among the soldiers of the warring nations.
Miles upon miles of trenches,
miles and miles of barbed wire,
thousands of invisable infantrymen, a never-ending roar and
rattle of invisable cannon and
machine guns — that is the
battlefield today.
The movements of troops are
conducted under cover of night.
Broadly, they are regulated
thus. Each company puts in
three days in the first line of
trenches, three in the second
line, and then has three days to
rest. No words pass as the reliefs are made, one company
crawling in and another out in
deadly silence, with possibly a
few handshakes here and there.
Sentries are silently posted as
the new defenders settle to sleep
until dawn. But the gunners
never sleep. Over the trenches,
from sunrise to sunrise, the
shells scream active defiance
from one line to the other. As
dawn breaks, an almost whispered word of command brings to
their knees the recumbent figures on the straw-strewn earth.
Nome's Last Ship
Seattle. -The last steamship to
sail this year for Nome, Alaska,
departed Oct. 18, when the liner
Victoria left port with 25 passengers and 2000 tons of winter
supplies for the big mining camp
on Bering Sea. Until next June
the only means of reachingNome
will be by dog team over the
2000 mile trail from Cordova or
Thought Waves
Over Germany
Discouragement and Depression
Among People is Spreadino
everywhere in
Advantage of
Navy's Control
New York. — Half a million
men, Austrians and Germans,
are registered at the consulates
of their countries in the United
States ready to return to Europe
and bear arms as soon as a
means of transportation for
them becomes available. Ninety-five percent of them have had
military training. The last day
when Austrian subjects in this
country could register under
their Government army order
granting full amnesty to all who
deserted or fled from their country to escape military duties, expired last week. More than 1000
Austrians registered on that day
either in person, by letter or by
With the fleets of the Allied
powers virtually controlling the
Atlantic,   French, Belgian  and
English reservists and volunteers
are leaving New York in gre^
numbers. But Fritz Fischerau<:'i
Austrian  vice-consul here, ■•"",']
there appeared  little   lik'fff
that any great part of t^'Zls
million Austrians and ZZni,
would be able to __» very s°
Chicago.-The Daily News prints tha
following from its staff correspondent
at Petrograd:
The Daily Retch of Petrograd quotes
from the Dutch Handelsblad a letter
written by a highly placed German to
friends in Holland. He says that in
Germany it was known at the battle of
the Marne that the campaign had failed
that all Germany's high anticipations
had been shattered, that the German
illusions of conquest were gone and it
was recognized that all energy must bo
directed to the maintenance of Germany's great power.
A German who has just arrived in
Petrograd admits that the people in
Germany are beginning to feel less confident about the war. It is an open
secret, he says, that the German general staff, recognizing the army's defeat
in France, was in favor of retiring with
as little l03s as possible, to thc Rhine,
holding this line with ubout 1,000,000
men and rushing the bulk of the army
against the Russians.
The staff also wished the Crown
Prince removed because of his unruly
and harmful conduct in "interfering
wifli the general plan of enmpaign.
The Kaiser, however, would not listen
to advice and lience the persistent
though untrue rumors of the dismissal
of the chief of staff, Gen. Von Moltke,
were circulated.
German businesj men, he said, view
with uneasiness the ruin of German
commerce and industry. They reproach
themselves with the fact that they left
politics too much in the hands of the
junkers and militarists, while they
themselves were absorbed in busines*
German Wife Receives
Heartless 0*"
 -/Hg is an
Paris. - The tf sent by a
extract from o % wife:
German sold^happening very
"Evetits^rn what we were
different.^   The French are
led t0,'. s and fight admirably.
C0l,,v. n'gue js terrible.   I am
°$sJied and will allow myself
,fo'e taken prisoner at the first
The letter was forwarded to
the woman with the inhuman
official note: "The signatory of
this letter has been shot."
\ in
4 of
ired vy«. Are Introducing
American Silk
American Cashmere
American Cotton-Lisle
Thev have stood  the  test.   Give
, I |V„,t comfort.   No seams to rip.
[fevcr become loose or baggy.    The
ahapcis kllit in_not Pre3se(l '"•
Gy ^ 51ANTEED for fineness,
...i,. superiority of material and
workmanship. Absolutelg stainless.
Will wear (j months without holes,
()1. ncw ones free.
i(l every one sending us $1 00 in cur-
.,,„..- or postal note, to cover advertising and shipping charges, we will
Bend post-paid, with written guaran-
tee, backed by a
five million dollar
3 Pairs of our 75c value
American Silk Hosiery,
or      4 Pairs of our 50c. value
A merlcan Cashmere Hosiery,
,,r      -1 Pairs of our 50c value
American Cotton-Lisle Hos'y
(l,      6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery
Give the color, size, and whether
Ladies' or Gent's hosiery is desired.
DON'T DELAY - Offer expires
iv|u.,i a dealer in your locality is
P. O. Box 244
I. Hugh Stewart, i*. llk.il
Prince George
Builders Co. Ltd.
New Moelern Five-Room Bungalow,
Prince (leorge, Ottawa and Bowser
further Partleului apply;
. Mgr., Corner Laselle I Seventh
i his, Solicitors,  Etc.
3ldg, Prince George, B.
Wilson  :: L. P. Eckstein.
Watch Repairing,
Gold Plating
and Jewelery
High-Grade Watches
■i'.'.'  FULL LINE OF
Jewelery, Diamonds, and
Precious Stones.
Xaiivc (i<ild and Souvenir
mplete Line of Baby
wns .lust Received
irothcr .Moose, Call antl See
Mj Large Stock of Pins,
Fobs of the Fraternity.
Pennes' Jewelery Store,
Church of England
"ol.v Communion 1st and
Are Looking Well
Hon. W. J. Bowser Returned from Interesting
Tnp Through Cariboo.
Victoria. -That with the im i°f halibul JVom Prince Ru'jert
Proved  transportation  facilities iover the Grand Trunk Pacific-
which would be furnished by theiThe latter portion of The Globe
Pacific  Great  Eastern Kailwav IeditoHal reads as follows:
there will be a tremendous stim        To  lessen  the to11   of  iife
 -■« "• t>. t. naiiDU 5LUUt515 ULbARING
The Toronto Globe ina recent OF  LAND AS RELIEF
issue had an editorial article in 	
praise of British Columbia hali-l An interview given by A. H,
but. The reference was apropos j^- Macgowan, member of the
of the arrival in Toronto of a car legislature  for Vancouver,   ad
vances the idea that a wide system of land-clearing should be
employed by the government to
assist the unemployed labor in
the province throughout the war,
u'us given to the cattle
industry is the conviction
Hon. W. J. Bowser, attorney-
general, who has returned from
a ten days' tour of the Cariboo.
Mr. Bowser was very favorably impressed with the possibilities for an expansion in the
cattle industry, particularly in
the area along the Upper Fraser
ri|||     which had to be paid for Bostons Ianc] by this means alleviate some
.,,   planter supply of fresh fish, the °^ the distress which is bound to
New   England   Fish   Company " '   '"'"'"''  "'    "  ''""' "'
looked around for a winter fishing ground, less open to storms
than the Atlantic.   The search
led away up the North Pacific to{outlined in
the vicinity of the Queen Char- W01'ds:
lotte  "
arise, and which is in fact at
present a factor to be dealt
with in the communities of the
province. The idea can best be
Mr. Macgowans own
Islands.    There  what is
probably the finest halibut fish-
{ery in the world h is been developed.   For many years, not only
in winter but at other seasons,
the best development railways i.rtheEastern States and Eastern
traversed  by the Pacilic GreatI
Eastern Railway.   This road,  in
his judgment,  will prove one of
the whole province, and as there
are many meadows admirably!
suited for grazing purposes there,'
Canada have been drawing from
these waters a large part of their
supply of halibut.   Hitherto the
>.s every assurance that cattle'C" R, R.has had a monopoly on
raising can be conducted profit-1the, buM"euSS' *** ?shmK tuf
ably on a much larger scale than ,T s ^"headquarter* >"
at present. As conditions are at11*™°!™™*..steam,,n^to and
present, cattle are selling at high
"In considering occupation for
the unemployed during the hard
and distressful times, I have the
opinion that a leading object for
consideration ought to be the
clearing of land.
"If the government owns any
good land. I believe it would be
well considered if large numbers
of unemployed who are known
to be willing to work, were giv
en work on this land. It would
at least tend to a cheap system
prices,   the quotations at some
points being $80 per head on the
Mr. Bowser, who
from the fishing grounds through; 0f clearing, and be an indubit-
the  interior  channels between able factor for good at this time.
was accom-
M. L. A., Mr. J. P. Babcock and
Mr. Bryan Williams, the chief
game warden, paid a visit to the
"The payment for the land
could be made when the final
locator took hold. That is to say,
cost of clearing would be the
price when the government finally sold the  cleared land.   The
Vancouver Island and the Mainland. Now the G. T. P., with
its more northerly terminus,  be-
panied  by Mr.  H. E°Wateo_"|f n" t0 COmpete for the halibut the^payment'lor la'nd'and The
"The great Pacific fisheries of
the Dominion should be used to
dry-farming experimental farm!the T°S\to supP,y ?e peop'eJbasis"for"'sale'wo"uid"be"'actuai
established at 105-mile house by!0" he P'a'n* W'thf. C T and! occupation and use. The clear-
Hon. W. R. Ross.   The manager who eso™ fifh-   Cities like Ed--ing cou]d be done on a daily
was able to report excellent re-™° ' JTA g'na a"_!wage SyStem' 0r p0Ssibly by a
suits in growing nearly every- LWTM sh°uld b* e™*ed! plan similar to that employed on
thine    The Dotatoen were some- by eheap and regular SUPply t0! station work in railroad contract-
l ? u       nisT     ,  /   .   ' squire the halibut habit.   Some' inB.
what burned by the early frosts.' ,„     .-     c ,    ,. , , „      in«'
The first dry farm they saw Q' ' * *£ llj^t E "The su^estion need not be
was that of Mr. Mondas. a Swiss: Z£ °LJ o?!TZ 1 w 'Confined' l think' t0 the *0vern"
who has thirty acres under culti- JJ* }£j a"d' °U   MS? ment only.   Cities or municipal-
vation at a height of 3200 feet. "J ?™ of! WS? Z ities mifiht take hold °f ,fc   1 m
™, i ,  ,,   may come out ot the West.   ine _ionaaj trt i.»™ tint v«B_muie
Thence the party proceeded to ._.•'„, nf fufl Pout ,„flM „„ Pleased to know that Vancouvei
Spring.oine Prairie, inspecting W1Se me" ...      East *<f a,1,city has already made a start,
22 dry arm of M Sen on ^ "? i!" ' T ""' 11^!and this may prove to be a test
ine uiyiarm oi mr. oraon, .        not hope for great things: fthid
the principal farmer in the dis-|from  a combination of No. x « «» ldea' ......
Wet. During the season there hard d Queen Char,otte Is!and t seems to me that the plan
has been a yield at some points halibut?'* iWOU    w for the general
of 33 bushels of wheat to the ' j benefit of all.    It would place
acre-a very good showing. The'  ~     [idle land in use, would supply
average sown in oats yielded World's Deadliest Weapon for the necessities of life and give
from 50 to 85 bushels an acre,, y    ^ g^ M^    j work  to a great uumber who
some grading better than others. I r    need it soiely
This is considered eminently
satisfactory, in view of the fact
that the past season has been
very dry.
London.—It is probable that in
the  present week  the
ei tin'
■ of our wood
Clean fir wi
& Finlaison.
Ill   Illl'lllM
A Trivial Price.
However humiliating to British pride the German submarine
exploits may be, Great Britain
has paid a trivial price for her
command of the sea.
Not only has the British navy
kept the German fleet bottled up,
with the exception of a few vagrant cruisers, but it has swept
Germany's mercantile commerce
from the face of the waters,
held British trade mutes open
and made the transportation of
British troops as safe a.s in time
of peace. It is the navy that
made possible the landing of the
expeditionary force in France
and the continual sending of reinforcements and supplies. It is
the navy that enabled the Brit-
navy will receive a considerable
I accession to its strength by the j
| delivery of two new battleships,
'the  Queen  Elizabeth  and  the:
They will be the first to carry j
'the new 15-inch gun, which is
without doubt the worlds dead-1
liest weapon.   As the First Lord
of the Admirality recently point- j
ed out, it is the best gun Great j
Britain has ever had.   It reproduces on a larger scale all the
virtues of  the   13.5-inch  gun.
Its power may be measured by
the fact, that, whereas the 13.5
gun hurls a 1,400-pound projectile, the  new gun  discharges a
projectile  of  nearly  a  ton   in
weight ana  can hurl  this immense mass of metal  ten  or
twelve miles.
r,  ...   , 1IUIIJv   I'I    IIU'    pnt'O
British ,, -■,        ,   ,      ,„,       ,,
85.00 down—(imi up. J Phone John
son & Finlaison.
Phone Johnson & Finlaison, 4">
:i rings for your winter's wood.
Canadians Want
German Patents
e^ a. m.
^i'.v Sunday at 11a.m. Holy
Mor '
"ii Sung with sermon,
"ing prayer at 10:46.
•Iyer and sermon
ish Government  to convey iun first vegse]s  to carrv
Indian troops to France and the ^ but already
Canadian troops to England.   It ^ m the fil.ing ijne
Wholesale applications for the
transfer of Canadian patents
owned bv Germans are pouring
into the Government at Ottawa.
The applications thus far received indicate that there is a concerted movement on the part of
Canadians to take the fullest advantage of all the German chemical processes patented in this
•p,     i    i    nVn)n_;v_    . Jiawp I   The  most   important among
he  hii.li   explosive    cnaige, ,   ,
it t L1 . inch mm can carrv these applications is made by the
which the lo-incn gun can unji    ..,,;,     , •   T1   ,      >   a
w       ,      ,    , .   -rUsua ,u-,n\- I British Co urn bia Packers' Asso-
throuQ'h and get inside the thick-, ^"" .     ,        ,
tnrougiia     B t ,]Jch contl.0is the sa|.
est armor a oat is very neany as
est aniiui o J m8n  fisheries  on    the   Pacific
•lrii-p nirain in the lo-incn gun as ...
stleclarge in the 13.5-inch, coast    This concern is asking
As stated, the Queen Elizabeth the Canadian government   to
J   he Warspite  will be the transfer to it the fish smoking
•"'''  u" ' land curing patents owned  by
,ivat  1{l.ilain August Selz.   German control of
13 ships!these processes has resulted in
resbyterian Church
*   ''• 'lustico,     pastor,
;:    11 a. m. and   7.30
'°spcl Borvioe.
)l)ath School meets at 2 p.m.
u a. m
.30 p,
Pe in. i
is through the navy that Great
Britain has accomplished practically everything that she has
thus far achieved in a military
way since the war began
If, as Kipling suit
the price of Admiral
the   British
cause  to  complain
The Minister.
»•   The Minister.
"' '«1 2 p. m.
Justio, Minister.
A. i
you ev
it road 'Aoaop's Fables,
"Blood is
y" — then
.vri.nnly bave no
when they
balance the books. The advant;
ages have been incalculable,
the cost in money and men
small.    What are half a
second-rate  cruisers   ,
dozen dreadnoughts .1
in comparison wilh
commercial div-
mounting  the  13.5 - inch  gun,
which is without its equal in any
avies   of  the world,
in fact,  has no ship
heavier weapon than
of  th
. Germany,
carrying a
the 12-inch gun,
i,n  the  British
which ceased to
primary battle
Fort George Drug Co., Limi
South Fort George   ::   Prince George,
For Your
And Necessaries for the Odd Fellows' Ball, October 30th.    Also for
the Hallow E'en Festival of October 31st.
P. BURNS & CO. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all Kin's of
Butter, Cheese, Eggs;
Highest Prices Paid for Hides and Live Stock
Fh.n«a5        port  Geo.ge   ^J  J^J, port  G(,orge Phones.
Corner Fourth and Hamilton       -       South Port George, B. C.
On American Plan. Rates on Application.
Bright and comfortable  rooms  and
suites at the Empress.
Coal Wood
Windows, Doors, Shingles, Building Papers,
Wall Boards, Ready Roofings.
Bone Dry Limber      Coast Flooring & Finish
of our owa nuituficlurt Get oar Ettlmilti on ytui I
• NO
^SvW LIMIT«D •'Iris
Phone 11
South Fori George
C. McElroy, Manager
Kort (ivorx. B.C. Victoria. ll.C.
F. P. Kimiun. Mirr. F. C. Qrean, Mur.
Nelnon, B.C., A. H. Qrean, Msr.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Gvil Eogioecrs, Dominion & B. C. Und Surveyor!
Surveys of Lands, Mines, Townsites, Timber
Limits. Etc.
SMITH'S         I
Hamilton Avenue
the Fresh Eastern Oysters
the Ham and Eggs
the Butler
the Meat Specials
Ihe Baked Spuds
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 & McCREGOR, Limited
McGregor Building, Thii Ti Street, SOUTH
Reginningnext wee>k we will establish a
Telegraph Otliee at Prince George.
All Telegrams for I'rince George and
Central Fieri Geeerge will ge, through the
Prince George Oflice,
Wo nre also placing ji free delivei-y on
be'tween Prince anel Central.
Victoria Hotel
(Formerly Grand Union)
Third Street     -     South I'ort George
Ho! and Cold Water Baths
F.C. BURCH       •      •        Pioprietor
Fresh MB„:l
Meats  ™"
Wholesale and retail
armament in
"Was a
08op a war
half a
that matt cr
the military am
The Phrenologlat-Yes sir, by feeling the bumps on your head   can tell
womnn n.e woife is.
has paic
idends that the navy
the Empire within the I....I i-
The community thut fails
i tsell' ia doomed.
to patronize
enormous shipments of Canadian
salmon, slightly salted, to Germany, where it is treated under
the Selz patents and reshipped
to Canada and the United States.
It is understood that the United States salmon fisheries owners will join with the Canadian
trust in grabbing the Selz patents, which will doubtless be
transferred immediately.
Other applications are pending
for the transfer of the patents
covering all the numerous chemical processes owned by Farb-
werke von Meister, Luis & Brun-
Quit Baking
NOW you can buy
3 Loaves Bread for 25c
3ITI.   /
li goo I
prince george lots
Grand Trunk Pacific Townsit;
Lot 18, Block 163   Lot 10, Bloel.
Lot 9,     „    113   Lot 19-20
Will iompt reasonnbl,. offer to, ilw "'""J*
for toh or Terim, balnno In   '    ' ll"",,h*
Write or Wii f
J. N. LAWRENCE, 2085. Craw »•• "ONTREAl.
Sept. a ■•'■
Also PASTRY and CAKES at
Reasonable I'ricea
Architect and Civil Engineer
Temporary Office :
Corner Vancouver and Eighth Street*,
Specimens mounted true to
life. Came Heads and Fur
Rugs a speciality. Standard
methods. Terms reasonable
W. D. Wandllng,
3rd Avenue, Prince Georee, B. C. ""'Office in South Fort Gkop.gk.
price.  One Year in Advance   -   -   ■
Six Months in Advnnco   -  •
Throe Months in Advance    ■
To The United States -   -
mc » cat unu icui.
$3 00
\,e paper stopped until all arrearages are paid except at
ihe option of the publishers.
Twelve cunts per line for the firat insertion, and eight
n.,nts ner line for each subsequent insertion.
[.'or Sale Lost and Found Ads. minimum charge 50 cents
per insertion, limited to one inch. Other rates furnished on
Publishers ami Proprietors,
South Fort George, B. C.
SATURDAY. OCTOBER ."Ust.   1914.
ary by a larger number of trips with smaller loads, he will
find that the cost reduces his net profits.
The manifold advantages of unimproved highway in reducing the cost of drayage, facilitating social intercourse
promoting school and church attendance, expediting rural
mail delivery, increasing the value of farm lands and promoting agricultural development back from the railroads,
are so great that they need but to be enumerated to present a convincing argument in favor of road improvement.
Hence we take the position that the obvious plan of
greatest good to the Province, is for the Government to
go into the road building, end of developing the country
and employ all the men they can right now to build roads,
as the quickest way of opening up the land to settlement,
and let the settlers clear their own land.
"""  JftlllS
'■> AT Reason
; S H1 p
Nf»W   IS THE Tlven
PARTICULARS.       ,        .       P°R
We also carry a large stock of High
Grade Purs to suit all purchasers.
"TH«   CITY'.   LIADIN9   rilRNIERs .
802] GRANVILLE, (near Robson,) VANCOUVER, B.C
The Newspapers throughout Canada, Real Estate concerns and general sources' of information point to an insistent demand for land, and how to get it. The Govern-
ments are counseling a greater production of the fruits of
the soil. Our own observation prompts the assertion that
there is a prodigality in land use that is not conserving the
country's greatest asset, but rather a careless let-well-
enough-alone spirit that will surely bring the soil to a
poverty condition not good for the future of the Dominion.
At the same time there is an insistent demand on the
governments of the Provinces, and of Ottawa, for the employment of men in this period of depression to clear the
land in the thickly wooded districts, and thus bring it to
a state of cultivation.
We learn that the Provincial Government is considering
some plan for the clearing of Government land in British
Columbia. We trust the Government will find some feasible and economical method of employing men throughout
the Province at a time when general business conditions
are not in sufficient condition of prosperity for the individual worker to conduct extensive work. The clearing
of land is, in reality, an undertaking of too great a magnitude for the strongest financial concerns to undertake, as
it will mean the investment of money in large volumes for
a long term of years.
Such an undertaking partakes of socialistic schemes, and ™p„.t.JLea!.!.
to launch the government on the seas of paternalism and a
general dispenser, opens up too many avenues of privelege
and favoritism in which the few will benefit and the many
pay the price.
the Government has been trying the Homestead plan of
settling the land in British Columbia but as a whole one
can hardly call it a success. In fact the Pre-emptor has
been styled the worst speculator of land in the country,
Financier Forecasts
What Wil! Happen in
Dominion After War Z
to meet the needs of an ever-increasing agricultural population.
We have no more than we need
now. The close of the war will
again   let loose  the stream  of
  i emigration  and   we   shall   see
Toronto.—Sir Henry M, Pel- three or four hundred thousand
latt, who is regarded by many as] people a year from Great Brit-
the most influential man in the lain and Europe take their places
Canadian financial world today,
made the statement in an interview that within five years the
number of Canadian industries
would be doubled, and that the
immediate effect of a declaration
of peace would be to stimulate
Canadian growth in every line,
Far from being an over-credulous optimist, Sir Henry said he
fully realized the disheartening
conditions   which had fastened
as Canadian farmers, Their requirements in manufactured
products must be met, hence the
expansion of our industries."
Fort George Undertaking Co.
Stock of Caskets and Shipping Cases always on
hand.   Out-of town calls promptly attended to
Phone Sandiford 23.
H.   WAPSHOW,  Licensed   Embalmer,  Manatr
6. C. Stock and
Garden Lands
The Grand Trunk Pacific have
upon many branches of Canadi-j issued attractive booklets about
an activity, although he believed I the plateau and valley lands of
the country to be in sounder I central British Columbia. The I
shape in every respect than a literature is accompanied by a
month ago. I well-printed map of that part of
"However deeply Canada may j British Columbia through which
deplore the disturbance of Eu-theG. T. P. runs, Yellowhead to
said Sir Henry, ] Prince Rupert.    For this central
nothing under '.he sun can [Section of British Columbia the
withhold from her the remark- j map-maker claims 2,000,000 acres
able economic benefits which are j of agricultural land. There are
certain to accrue out of this in- j many pictures of the pioneers'
ternational tragedy. Who should;first crop of garden peas and
be surprised, or ''ery much a-;strawberries, potatoes or pork-
larmed, that in a day when sev- era. On the climate of this part
en nations are at war, Canada of the province the booklet says
no building is too large or too SMALL to
Get Our Estimates Free of Charro ::        Job Work Neatly eeml Proii ptly Executed
Phonc 26
and we strongly suspect'this statement to be susceptible jshould feel deP>'essed ? The:'n . Pa;'t: ™e central interior of
of proof. The Government has been too lenient if any-!truly striking feature of the war, British Columbia is peculiarly
thing with the land settler who gets 160 acres of soil for iis that we are so moderately af - j favored as the most fortunate of
very little expenditure of time or money up to the granting fected and that our industrial; countries in the ideal conditions
of the Crown grant and certificate of improvement. The an.d other machinery is moving | sought by tiw agriculturist^ a
average pre-emptor is not benefiting or enriching the country. Only occasionally do we find one taking real interest
in developing his quarter section.
It is a well-known fact that it is the second and third ,. .
holder of land who does the real work and improves andj "The day that peace is declar-. eighte*!n hours' s«nllsht, the
enriches the land, where the system of homesteading is in' ed will see the inauguration of a iextreme fertility of the soil, and
vogue. But that the land should be cleared and settled'period of feverish reconstruction I1 :e |emPei'ate- well balanced
and made to produce goes without saying-It is the only jail over Europe. The damage |climate insure quick growth and
way to develop the Province. But we are strongly of the! caused by marching and fighting mat"nn)?. °^crops-
opinion that if the Government will spend its time and!millions has been incalculable! lhe kind °* fttler wante(1
money on the building of roads into the country from the land, as in the past, the courage jmayber learned from thls para-
centres of distribution, so that settlers can get to their and optimism of the nations af-Isr.aph: To ^e Practlcal larmer.
with such creditabe regularity, dairyman,   fruitgrower, or  the;
"One thing is certain, Canada:man wll° desires most for the;
will not assume her regular pace least  expenditure of labor and
until the war is concluded. I capital.   The long summer days |
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort Georgo. B.C,
The newest and most modem
hotel in the northern interior
Rates  $2.50 nnd $3
Ifoathly and weekly rate, on application
float of wines,
I.i juora and cigars
Albert Johnson, prop.
fected will  be equal to the task
land and clear and plant it themselves, there will be found
work enough for every idle man throughout the Province.
This work will enrich the whole Province and every inhabi-1 suppose that all this reconstruc-
tant will profit by it. Then there is that other plan which j tion will not make enormous de-
shouldbe added, which is being found successful in other Imands upon Canada or will not
countries, of loaning to the settler a reasonable amount of j contribute to her prosperity? It
money to start him in his development, taking a lien on is unthinkable,
the land as security for repayment. There are ways of j "Soon after the coming of
loaning and putting public money to work that will benefit! peace, we shall see the railways
the whole community, and we recommend the above plans:0f this country commence extends the most feasible, safe, and that will bring the surest,'sions of their systems, and, in-
best, and quickest results.*
In petitioning Government for many things, we are not
miner,   lumberman,   fisherman,
...    . ■ " ■ as over-burdened with tra .spots
too apt to think that the public treasury is a source of tation lines, new railway build-
never ending supply for every conceivable public and private project.   We forget that each and every individual in
the Province is part owner of the contentsof the Treasury, advanced.   Instead of this pre-
with elected and appointed servants to over see its proper j dieted destruction of capital due
of material restoration.   Can one horticulturist and   dairyman  it
offers a comfortable living and
ultimate independence, if he begins right, perseveres and takes
advantage of his opportunities.
I The skilled mechanic has also a
1 good chance to establish himself,
and the laborer will scarcely fail
to find employment. The man
without a trade, the clerk, the
,    .    ,. i,i   accountant and the semi-profes-
stead of our regarding Canada , . , , ,
.   . i __!._   e     ■.,  , sional is warned, however,  that
his chances for employment are
by no means good. But men in
search of employment in offices
or warehouses, and who are unable or unwilling to turn their
WHEN cities and towns feel the depressing effect of a ti
market and a general re-adjustment of commercial bii
conditions is taking place, the cry is "Back to the Farm,
is so little affected by changing financial conditions anil so i
times us the farmer. The'Fort George farm-lands will
problem Mr. Homeseeker. No richer undeveloped noun try
doors and no better agricultural opportunities ever existed
to be grasped right here and now. Fertile lands excellent!
good transportation facilities and a waiting market, whi
you want?
Let us help you secure the choice farm you have longc
have some of Ihe best selections in the district; our price
our terms easy, and every possible assistance is given thi
Net in
I leanl
lit af
nan those
a arc
_. R. WALKER, General Acenl.
ing will be the order of the day.
Interest   rates   will   not  be
hands  to any   kind of manual
expenditure and investment.   We forget the first business[ to war  the world's supply of
principles when demanding expenditures from it.   The! working capital will actually be labor in aD emergency' wouldd°
Government is like any other business, its capital is not increased,    Those vast hordings^f tov.stay ,away from British
' 'ike other business by condi-!of gold in everv capital of       ''"' '"'""'  "     ' "
unlimited, and it is effected .,_„ W1_.„ „_._moDO w<y W11U1.|0I g0ici in every capnai or uu
tions that now depress the whole world, and cannot beex-'rope are not finding their way
pected to go into every venture its members advocate, the back into productive channels
capital supply wont stand such expansion.   The business;When hostilities cease, the war
of road< building and loaning to  reputable,  deserving;chests will probably be empty
settlers in the country however isone that will surely bring their contents dessiminated to
profit and immense values and revenues to the whole
Province, but let the settler clear his own land in his own
way, and do not launch us forth into an ever expanding
expenditure of public money, no man can tell where it will
lead to.
Good roads are an indespensible part of a country's development, supplementing its railroads and waterways.
nnrt 3rSt Uf iml)orUlnt that the farmer have cheap trans-1 governments?  Nor do I believe
S?, ,. market over the roads to the cities and the that higher interest rates either
railroad stations a. that the railroad should be built into
keptopenry N waterways should be improved and
the ends of the earth. All that
money will seek profitable employment, and what more logical
than that many  millions of it
Columbia unless they have sufficient means to support themselves for six months or a year
while seeking a situation.
The class of settlers whose
chances of success are greatest
is the man of small or moderate
means, pressing energy, good
health and self-reliance, with the
faculty  of  adaptability  to  his
should settle upon Canadian en-1"ew surroun(J'nfcrs. He should
terprises and take up the securi-'ha .e at.least $1'500 to 'f2'500 on
ties  of  our municipalities  anc|!arnval ln the province.
lllll.   :
I .iy your wood from
prior or subsequent to the sign- Finlaison.
ing of a peace treaty would work i —	
Midway between extremes llie
the burden ho sought to place on is to be (mind
rosneritv of tv>_  r."' V"'VA=  '"  Lllc CUbL a"u consequent    '
™-    era     <1    ,T'' a,2d settler if he can haul two
over a good toad in the time it takes to haul
others would revert to himself.
Looking  to   the   future,   we'
One I must build up enough industries
Service is the biggest word  in  the
business language.
for COAL or WOOD
for every Kilcto
of all kinds md sizes
We are exclusive agents for the famous
are right.
We are allowing a special 10 per cent,
discount on every article in our stores.
Orders will be taken at our Prince George
Yard as well as at our store at South.
Remember Ihe 10 per cent. CASH
C, I McLAUCEIN, fa"""
W. F. COOKE, Pre,.
RUSSELL PEDEN. Vke-Pret. [culture at
on weeds
... We feel it
-.11 the atten
tion of farme
ally in our district, to
waging a vigorous i
noxious wet
Wright,  formerly   engaged  in uieiKeetor ,,i  tne  hiign-'ii  uniren in
tinsmith   business in both   South South Fori .George, was at Jiomo on
li-ortGeorge and Central Ft. George, Wednesday 1" her  friends.    The
lened to  hear of  Mr. house  was  well   Riled  with guests
I,.11   deal li   through frrom town as well as from Central
hearl failure.    A   letter written by!
Rev. C. ol. Wright of Fort George,
,v on furlough in Toronto states
win  ne -
The Department ot  Agr
Victoria,   is  waging  war
throughout the Province
our duty al this time to <
ers anil land owners gener-
the necessity for
ampaign against
which are becoming so
• .reva'ent in many of our best farming  ^
districts throughout the Province.
All Provincial Constables and Forest turn
Guards have been again appointed as deceased   retire
agents for this Department towards the , |l(,,h'
enforcement of the provisions of the j .|ng
Noxious Weeds Act.    In addition,
Noxious Weed Inspectors  have been, fl   ft
appointed in different districts of the an "«0 ™ * ,,,,..,
Province, whose duties will be to care- 8 odock he had breathed his last,
fully go over their districts, see that j The Behold joins  with the numer-
ntls of the bereaved  family
Kennedy, Blair & Co.,
Kennedy, Blair _ Co., 5
IIU.„„.. ' "^
i husbands heel
Sunday, the 18th inst. the
in   the  best   ol
; his wife, bear-
moans, went  to her
ide, only tn linil him
farmers and land owners nre taking the
necessn.y steps tee destroy the weeds
growing on  their lands,   anil   in   the
event of non-complance with notices
served on them lo institute proceedings
against them.
The Department is determined to use
every legitimate effort lei have the
provisions of lhc Act strictly enforced
anel we look for lhe whole - hearted
co-operation of the farmers themselves
in this most important matter.
The following list has been drawn up
in the Department with regard to the
Noxious Weeds which are listed in the
Act. Methods of destruction can be
secured by writing the Department
mentioning this article.
Weeds may be tlevided into three
c I asses — Annuals, Biennials, and
(1) Annuals complete their growth
in a year. The prevention of the formation of seed for one year, followed by
careful cultivation to kill pll young
plants, will soon eradicate Annuals. In
addition to this, all seed in soil should
be encouraged to germinate in order to
complete control.
(2) Biennials require two seasons to
complete their growth, the flowers and
seeds being produced during the second
year. Due notice should be taken of
this fact when fighting weeds of this
(:l) Percnniils are plants which con
tinue to grow for many years, being
propagated by underground root-stalks,
stems, etc., as well as by seeds. The
aim in fighting perennials should be to
prevent any growth from being made,
hence starve the root systems.
There is no known weed which cannot
be eradicated if proper measures are
taken. Never allow seeds to ripen, and
if they do, encourage them to grow so
the plants may be killed by cultivation.
The names of lhe weeds mentioned in
the Act are  as  follows  classified :—
ANNUAL - Pussian Thistle, Wild
Mustard or Charlock, Tumbling Mustard
Hall Mustard, Stink Weed, Ragweed,
Blue Bur or Stick Seed, Dodder, Wild
BIENNIAL-Bull Thistle.
PERENNIAL-Canada Thistle, Perennial Sow Thistle, Couch or Quack
mis Int
in extending to them their warmest
Fort George. The Missei
Wilson, Miss Laurence, and little
Miss Wilson, served the refreshments
ancl assisted .Mrs. Sadler in receiving
her guests,
This is Our Hardware
Medical Ethics and the Press
l he newspaper press has n greater potentiality forg I than almost
any other organization of modern
civilized life, and one of its most
important functions should be the
enlightenment of the people concerning the problems ol modern
medicinb. The medical profession
stands ready to aid the newspapers
in this task, if its aid is solicited
through proper channels, and if the
newspapers will accept, this aid in a
spirit of sincerity anel truth," Such
win the statement of Dr. Burnside
Foster, of St. Paul, before the
Minnesota Medical Association
recently, and il opens up a tremendous field for discussion, Why
is ii ilml the daily newspapers publish so little news of the medical
profession? The magnificent discoveries wliich have attended the
science of medicine during the imst
ten years are unknown to the layman. He is kept iu ignorance of
nearly all the developments of modern surgery anil medical treat nt,
except when sunn" charlatan like
Dr. Friedman attains the limelight
of five and copious publicity, lt is
not fair to the doctors nor to the
Public that this should he the case.
There is no profession of which
general public is so generally
"'am as lhal nf medicine. The
apparent s„.„.,y w!ti(.j, sul,„mi,|s
Odd Fellows' Ball.
Th,. annual Masquerade Ball giv-l
,ii l,y lhc [ndependant Order of
Oddfellows was held in Birch's Hall
lust night and proved a great success. The attendance and customes
outdid everything of former years.
The fun started ahnut 9 p.m. and
lasted lili •"> in the morning. The
grand march took place ahout
midnight. The following were the
lucky prize winners:
Best dressed lady, Miss Margaret
Kccl'c. "Flower Girl."
best dressed man, Sam Borland,
Most original lady, Mrs. Director,
Jiost original man, G.T.I'. Bridge
Most comic lady, Mrs. Murphey,
"Indian Woman."
Most comic gent, Messrs. Avison
and Oehmig,  "Gold Dust Twins."
Booby Prize, Oeorge Sargent,
"Father Xmos."
The judges were Messrs. Bronger
Flynn and Montgomery. They did
their best and would not have the
people think that they were in thc
category of "Kings that can do no
The committee on arrangements,
consisting of Messrs Walter Adams,
Aleck Moft'att, Nels Anderson and
Russel Craig, are to he congratulated on the success of the evening's
Alioul l-'iO people were in the
The music was without douht the
best that has heen enjoyed by a
similar gathering. Kerr's Orchestra
outshone even themselves.
The guests of Miss F. Miiunilrell
enjoyed a very pleasant evening of
" Progressive 500" at the Windsor
Hotel, Prince George, Thursday,
October 29th. AmOngst those
.present were Mr. & Mrs. Johnson,
McMurray (sen.) McMurray (jun.)
Jeglum, Dccnleeir. A. 11. Booth,
Mills. Jacups, Bradley, and Mr.
Tottcn.   The firs! prize' was won by
Mrs.   Deerdoll,   I  the booby ley
Mr. Totten,   Supper was pei'ved at
*   •   «   «   *
Mrs. II. ('. S. Randall, served a
ten cent tea at her home iii Ontario
Street, on Friday, for the benefit of
the Patriotic Fund. The house was
well filled with guests, and 87.15
was realized. This js the first of a
number of teas to be given by the
Ladies of South Furt George.
#. *   *   *   *
Mrs. Blair will open her house in
the  interest of the  Patriotic Fund,
Vjext Tuesday afternoon, from 3 to 6,
Ul are' cordially invited tn attend.
and we are offering very attractive bargains in our most seasonable
goods. We advise you to come in and make your selections early before the lines are broken, and even if you are not at present in need of
any of the various articles mentioned below we are making extra
special prices on practically everything in our store, and you are
sincerely welcome even if you do not buy.
Phone us your orders, if you cannot call, as we have regular daily
deliveries covering South Fort George and Prince George.
Building  Material
Nails, two-and-a-half-ins, per keg, $4.65
Household Paint, per gallon - 2.00
Tar Paper, good quality, per roll     1.15
Building Paper, per roll -
2 or more rolls, each
Tar Paper, special quality,
ro i
Pre-emptors' Specials
Local Militia for the Front.
Grind Stones, all sizes, per lb.    -     _i_
Cross-Cut Saws, 5 feet       -      -$2.00
„     6 feet       -      -   2.40
Axes, single-bitted complete,
(famous Black Prince) each 1.25
Other makes from      -      -      -    80c
Shells, Regal 12 ga. smokless, box, 70c
Shells, Sovereign      ,, ,,    7(jc
Trans, No.O Newhouse.bestmade.doz
$3.75. Note: We are heavily stocked on this size trap, hence this unprecedented price.
The Fort George Drug Co. in both
their stores, on George Street and
South Fort George, can now supply
you with everything in the KODAK
LINE. Eastsman Cameras, Easts-
man Films, Papers, Developers, etc., |
etc. Fresh stuck in this coining]
week and large assortment.
3 60
Neville' Montg
will extend his
George today am
offices in tbe 1
Company's new
the new hotel on fit
<mery, Attorney, i
iractise to Prince
open iiji a ,-uit of
irt (leorge Drug
building opposite
rge Street.
Use and Storage.
The minstrel show, given at Fnrt
George on Thursdaj evening under
the auspices of the Methodist Ladies' Aid, is reported as having made
a great hit. About 300people were
in attendance. The show was ably
managed hy Mr. ('has. Sager of the
Cache,  an   ex-professional   in the
minstrel line,
followihg telegram  was  received here this week:
'rince Rupert, Oct. 28.
Government Agent :--
Am authorized to recruit one
ompany of Infantry for active
service. Can take five men from
your locality. Must stand rigid
examination and pay own fares to
rince Rupert. Will wire when
must he here. Probably next week.
J. II. McMulbn, Majnr.
This was good news to the local
men who have so faithfully drilled
every night in the week nearly since
the beginning of the war, for a
chance to get to the front in their
country's cause.
t is to he regretted that the local
ntingent has not as yet been  recognized   as   part  of the Eleventh I'bout four miles from where Cany'
Division   Dominion    Militia;    but Cr.S?k ::m,,tius i','.t0 thu ?,f,*e. River-
Famous Air-tight Heaters, regular sellers at 4.00, this week -
,, ,, ,, ,, 4.50, this week -
,, ,, ,, ,, 5.00, this week -
B. C. Camp Stoves, No. 35, length 30 ins, special this week -
Camp Comfort Heater, length 38 inches, this week only
,, ,, ,,     50 inches, this week only
Le Roy Cook Stove, No. 7, a money-saving special at
Do Not Overlook this Opportunity, it may never come again
Enamel Ware, grey and blue patterns
Special for this week :-T5 per cent, off regular selling prices.   Take this opportunity to replenish your kitchen ware.   Our stock is very complete and we can
fill your every requirement.
^— In closing we beg to remind you that we are still making Special Offerings in
s>—       our Dry Goods, Gent's Furnishings,  House Furnishings, and Boot and Shoe
g"       Departments.   They are MONEY SAVERS and you cannot afford to miss them.
«£ Kennedy, Blair & Co., Ltd.
Thomas Percy Galbraitii,
Formerly of Edmonton in the
Province of Alberta.
Danforth & Mclnnis,
"*, OU are hereby notified that an action
X   has been commenced against you in
the Supreme Court of Alberta, by
TAKI.'   YiiTlci'  ii,,,   ii     i.,    .„ I William de V. Le  Maistre  and Harold
A£l,rJiPi ^l^ilT^b^Boyes, to recover the sum of $2140
1 Ewing Water U.e,, , ,„„„„„,„, 1^,^-^ amount outgtanding on acertain Agreement for Sale made by you I
in favour of the said Plaintiffs, William
de V. Le Maistre and Harold K. Boyes,
together with interest in arrears and
costs, and in default of payment sale
antl foreclosure.
., i   ., AND YOU ARE HEREBY FUltTll-
Gunderson, ."...<■„ 89634b! whose7- El{, NOTIFIED that if you dispute the
dress is c-0 E. . Avison Solicitor, ( ^l!'' ^f41"1' y,uUM mUat, 0n °Ar *#"?«%■
Quesnel, B.C.  will »n„i« fnr ,, v,o_n„_I Uth du. ''*  November,  A. D„ 1914,
sers' Community |,"'
comprised of Dougald Cameron, '
P.M. C, 72178B, Henry Ewig, F. M. 0.,
72179b, John B. Morton, F.M.O , 72177,
Frederick Fleurent, F. M. C, 8218111,
James E. O'Rielly, F. m. C, 80022b.
Harold B. Wills, F.M.O, 89028B, Alex.
H. Beaton, F. M. C, 7217(iB, John
Emmons, F.M.C., 62361B,
Clerk of the said Clerk at Edmonton an
staling the
una tlom
ifted.   The
without douht the commanders nnd
authorities at Victoria and Ottawa
will soon see the justice  of the local
men's demands und see t's". they
are properly recognized. To he
sure, the iiislriet is u new one, and
the outside world bus no iilea of the
immense influence and value of
this section, us yet. Our local
soldiers should not be discouraged
but keep at it until recognition is
Meantime, this despatch is evidence that our local demands are
being heard, and when live men
start, there is sure to I ki another
call later. Drills are being held
nightly except Saturday and Sunday in the Kennedy- Blair building
011 Third Street where a Bplendid
floor exists for the movements.
These drills while of benefit to the
men will also tend to keep them
together for a sudden call which is
likely to come at any time. Men
should present
mid he themselves at the   Kennedy-Blair
of mod-1 Block any night at S or lock.
ii m the I    While the  Blair building  is at
pre e';;i in use, Harry CouttH of the
will apply for a licence .   .        ,      ,     .,       ,,       ,•   .
to take and use one thousand (1000) cause to be entered in the office of the
miner's inches,   antl  to store ten thou- , ,
Band acre feet per annum, of water out appearance or a defom
Of   Goverment   Creek,    which    flows F°U_d8 on.whK'h. "••  ™<J <!isp> e is
southerly and drains into Canyon Creek   »*"#' 0r a £ .T'l  Z' ^ i
■ ■      - *  ceedings and in default of your so doing
the   Plaintiffs   may   proceed   in   their
The Storage Dam will be lacated atI acUonagalnBtyou withontfurthernotice
the Upper Canyon in Government Creek :     yoU'
^ the name of professional oth
imieh to prevent un-1 desiring   to eon
l'h'lH veil
em medicine should \K£
wovW,   for it WOuW i,„,,,
c°nhdeiu-e of the p„l,\,        '' {r> ■
uogree, yet  noi  t„ () , ■oa-rei. City Qarngo,H had also offered  his
'irooding contempt,   The''*1''"1 "' i1"1''1''"1^ :""'  if was used for some
npliah much, ami lj^l? T" l""°'   ^'ie 00UrteBies extended by
1 an excellent  r,..'    i   . ' ''"'Kennedy  Blair Co. ami Harry
 ly lovittratu. also the  Electric Plant for
"ght, is appreciated hy the men.
and  about seven   (7)   miles  from the
mouth of Government Creek.
The capacity of the reservoir to be
created is ahout seven hundred antl
forty (7411) acre feet, antl it will flood
about twenty (20) acres of land. The
water will be diverted from the stream
at a point about seven (7) miles from
the mouth of Government Creek, at the
location of the dam, antl will be used
for hydraulic mining purpose upon the
land covered by the following applications for hydaulic leases on Government
Creek aforesaid :—
Niimc of
Doiie/»lel Carnqron  Auk. Title, Auk. :si. t. Oe,i.«n,.|
Junes E, O'Rielly       el.,. ,|„     '     ,|,,
John B. Morton do.      Atur. 26t|i, Ft. doo,
Henry hwinx eK       Auk. »ltli,     ilo
Alex. H. lie .leen       AilK. lllll, AelK. 'i-li, (luewiiel
Meirneey OlJteeleTseen  Sep, '^'teel,  Oe-t.   Kllte        An
Howard I). Wells    Auk. 14th, Aiik. 26th,     do'
John KmmoiM Oct, 6lll,    Oe'l.   Kltl,,     ele,'
Frederick Flourent Sop. 20th, Oct, 8th,       do.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 8th day of October, 1914,
A copy of this notice and
tion  pursuant therein  and  to the
"Water Act, 1914," will be liled in the
office of the Water Recorder at   Fort
George, I . C.
Objections to Ihe application may be
DATED at the City of Edmonton, in
the Province of Alberta, this Mth day
of October, A. D., 1014.
Wallbridob, Henwooi) & Gibson
Solicitors for the Plaintiffs
' 10-24-2t.
(Diversion and Use)
Date eef
Dnle eef
Kile e|
TAKE    NOTICE   tbat   Norman
G. T. P.
Edmonton - Prince George
Prince Rupert
ll. D
W Me
West Bound
East Bound
- Leave Edmonton Sundays and Tuesdays 9-15
Arrive Prince George Mondays & Wednesdaj
Arrive Prince Kupert Tuesdays and Thursdaj
-Leave Prince Rupert Wednesdays and Saturdays 1
Arrive I'rince George Thursdays and Sundays ■
Arrive Edmonton Fridays antl Mondays H-u" a.m.
7 45 p.m.
Edmonton - Jasper - Prince George
Leave Edmonton Fridays 9rl5 p.m.
Arrive Prince George Saturdays 7-45 p.m.
RETURNING-Leave Prince George Tuesdays 8-80 a.m.
Arrive Edmonton Wednesdays 8-00 a.m.
W. J. QUINLAN, Dist. Pass. Agent, 260, Portage Avenue, Winnipeg.
A  story  going the rounds relates to
the statement of a weeping wife seeing
llan, whose address is Prince
George,   B. C,  will   apply  for a
lirence  to  take  and use six inches of
water out of a spring on  Lot 107C,
Group one Cariboo, on the north end ol ' ner full private off to the wars. "Good-
lot,  near mouth of creek running into I bye, darlin'," she said, "an'if ye only
U,eCt,Z.hnofCVni°.vTmThea8?f l,llte th« G*™_m as well as ye bate
the mouth ot  Mud  Creek,    lhe water! ,,, ,    , „,      ,,
will  be diverted from the stream at a Ilne' yo " mmc l,aclt un or™8 .
, ;  , , point at  the spring,  and  will be used
uppuca-  for mlneral  trading  purpose  upon the
said lot described  ns  Lot 107(1, Group
one Cariboo.    This nolice was posted On
the grouutl on the 2.'ird tiny of October,
1.914,    A copy of this notice and un ap-
This Is  the testing time,   The.mer-
chant who shows the white feather by
j excluding his  business  name from the
filed "with the said Water Recorder or < '.'.'u.  ."" l«l"'mV,"lt, ,\b<inU> "ml t0 tn'-,
  '     'Water Act, 1914, "will be filed in the local paper, in thla or any other com
with the Comptroller of Water Right* '   n- ., !\    .
Parliament Buildings, Victoria   If C '\rfk° ot °JS .Wu.1
within thirty days after lhe ii,-st ai'/ i        K .'   °ZZK
pearance of thin noti
The date of the i
this notice is October
irst Up
in a local news-
ter Recorder at Fort
.   tions to the application
may    be   liled   with  the  snid   Water
Recorder cr with the Comptroller of
Water  Rights,   Parliament   Buildings
Victoria, B.C., within thirty dayBafter
Tun Cameron Ewino w.t,,, I \   ,'"'"'' BPPearan<* of this notice in a
UiU'iiH CiMMu .it. lu(Tn.VV8PaP!E'1 The date of the first
vn"   "' publication of this notice is October24th
31st, 1914,
ition of
douoald Cameron, Agent
norman McMillan,
munlty, will bo tho first to feel the
effect of hurd limes. The merchant
who hammers the harder in hard times
for a share of the people's business is
the unrest to get, not only his share,
but ulso the share that should belong lo
the merchant requiring flannel footpads
for his icy feet.
" Liquor Licence Act, 1910.
MOTICE is hereby Ki^.^f1;;*
JN fl«t day opecember next, PF|p
ation will bo made to w *^
tendent of Provincial i »ii<    Al,jrr
newal of thc hotel i.'c";   aa the
l,y retail in  the hotel I  '™|1||h |.'.,t
Northern Hotel, situate ai      Bri,„|
Qeorge, in  the  I rovinn
Columbia. , ,. igl4.
Dated this 23rd dav of October^
(^ Ah%S
w. "'."•.:
fi I'-.m
LOST-FromA. ...
Bol.te.il Luke «"c   ;     bigh, brandy
^elve und f.   '^^^
direct m,LJ* —i:r.
on left shouli
-Kide-iiown insitle, ""V'..','„u, |in<H»B
V V.up-sldo.down   AX White,"1
this horse plena" notify I.
South Fort George.


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