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Omineca Herald Nov 10, 1911

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Array THE  OMINECA   HB&M_D
Vol. 4.       No. 19.
HAZELTON, B. C, FRIDAY,  NOVEMBER 10, 1911
EIGHT PAGES
AN OLD VETERAN
HAS RETURNED
Chas. McKinnon, a Hero of the Omineca
Gold Rush, Will Winter in
Hazelton
One cannot help but think of
the great gold rush into the Omineca District during 1871 and
1872 when they see Mr. Chas.
.McKinnon around town again.
He was one of the many thousand of gold seekers who suffered
the hardships of that famous
rush and he is also one of ihe
very few who stayed with the
game. Mr. McKinnon has been
making his living out of the
placer diggings on Manson creek
ever since those early days and
he still has faith in them. Each
spring for the past 40 years he
has made his way over the 180
miles of trail and there spent his
summers and falls searching for
the little particles of yellow met-
al that sand between him and
want. While he has not made
any big stake he has never failed
to clean up at least enough to
pay off all his obligations. The
chief drawback in the past has
been the want of transportation.
The distance is so far and the
trip so hard that since the great
rush very few people have gone
in and it has not been possible to
do very much. The railway is
getting closer all the time now
and this old veteran looks for
rwxt season to bring him the reward for which he has been so
long working.
This season there were only
seven or eight men m the gold
district and of these three or four
will spend the winter in there.
A couple of Chinamen are there
yet but they expect to come out
to Babine in a month or two.
Mr. McKinnon arrived in town a
week or so ago and he will spend
the winter here and return in
the spring, and if he makes the
turn he expects to that will be
his last trip tn the Omineca
country as he has already reached the allotted number of years
and thinks it time for him tn retire from active life.
Germans Angry
(Special to the Herald)
Berlin, Germany,  Nov.   10-
Ladies' Organize
He Left a Million
The ladies of the Presbyterian
special cable to the World an-1 Church met at the home of Mrs.
nounces that Chancellor Hollweg! Anger on Wednesday afternoon
made a sensational speech in the and organized a Ladies' Aid So-
diet today on the Morocco settle- ciety which will take a leading
ment and the alleged English in- part in the atfairs of that church
terference. He declared it false during the coming winter, more
that Germany had yielded to the particularly in the social end.
English   threat   which   was   im-  From time to time the ladies will
plied in Lloyd  George's  speech,  arrange  for  social  evenings   at j""""
,K J ,    , u* u   .u i     ��� between   the   Metropolitan   Mu
but on the contrary  had   remon- which   the people in  town   can
strated to London, and thereafter gather and, not only get acquaint-
the English Ministers had re- ed with each other, but also
framed from utterances that spend a p]easant evening. The
might   endanger  Anglo-German    ��� ,    ,   , ,. ,,
friendship.    He added that Ger- officers elected were as follows:
many had a valuable new colony ;    President   Mrs. Carey,
in Congo as a result  of  the  ne-     Vice-President ���Mrs. Sawle
RICH ASSAYS
AMERICAN BOY
(Special to the Herald)
New York, Nov. 10-The  will
of Edwin  Austin  Abbey   which
has been proved here shows that
he left an  estate amounting to
well over a  million   dollars.      It j
provided that in the case of the,     Mr- W- S- Har,'is- of the   Har"
death  of  his  wife   all   his   art,ns M,nes' ��'ot returns   from   the
assayer on Tuesday  morning of
No. 2 Vein Will Prove a Great Body of
High Grade Silver Lead Ore
treasures shall be divided equally
three samples he took from the
workings on the property, and
similar ore is now on exhibition
in Rosenthal, Harris & DeVoin's
window. Sample No. 1 was taken from No. 2 vein where the
A meeting of the Hazelton ore js showing three and a half
Athletic Association was held on  feet  on  the  surface.     It  went
seum and the Royal Academy, in
London.
Skating Rink
Punxsuwatney, Pen, Nov.10.���
Six miners are missing and six
others were rescued in a fire in
the Adrian Mine of the Forest
and Pittsburg Coal Co.
gotiations.    The speech   was in-      Secretary - Treasurer -   Mrs.  Thursday night for the purpose\\^4 16    The silver represented
terrupted frequently with social- Cameron. of discussing the advisability  of 108 ounces and the lead 14 per
ists leers, although the  clericals      ~        . .    ,.      ., T ... .  ,   .    . ...      ,      lvo uul--*-***s *-*������ ���'  �����������=   Iedu  ll*  j-"***'
retaliated   with  loud   cheers   in      Organist- Mrs. McLean. a skating  rink in town this win- cent    This is the first sample of
which the  conservatives joined.      The next meeting will be held ter.    After the matter was dis- ote that has been  assayed  from
at the home of  Mrs.   A.nger on  cussed at some length it was  re- this vein and it was a fair aver-
Six Miners Dead Monday evening when  it  is  re- ferred   to   a   special   committee ajre sample taken by  Mr. Harris
111111 '"' ll" ll,,,'Ml'1' ! quested that a full attendance of that was appointed to go into the himself for his own information.
ladies be present. All the ladies matter of expense, etc., and to It is on this No. 2 vein that the
who attend the Presbyterian report to another meeting to be company is now driving the tun-
church are invited to connect; held tomorrow night in the Pres- nel and when thev strike the ore
themselves with this society.        | byterian reading rooms. thev will be down 110 feet.    No.
2 sample was of the carbonates
from the No. 2 vein and it went
$125.63. Sample No. 3 was an*
average one from the big shaft
at a depth of 53 feet and it returned $70.47 which is exceptionally satisfactory. The shaft was
down 61 feet last Sunday which
is an average sinking of a foot
and ten inches per day since
; they started. The tunnel is
nearly in shape now for the
drillers to get busy and once they
start, thev will make great headway as the rock is favorable.
GOOD ROADS
ORGANIZATIONS1
Fifty Mile Gale
(Special to the Herald)
Seattle, Nov. 10.���A severe
storm raged off Cape Flattery last
night and the lighthouses report
a fifty mile gale. Several steamers were in distress although no
disasters were reported this morn-
Planning for a Wise Expenditure of a
Liberal Sum
"California, however, is  waking up to the importance of this
issue;   the   Goods   Roads Clubs
formed throughout the  State  in
the past  few   months are  now
active in the matter of securing,
for their particular communities,
their share of the  money  to  be
That  California,   the greatest extended by this State   for  new
state on the Pacific ("oast, whose highways."
enormous    area   and   elongated      ln connection with the subject
shape seem to adopt it to the ex- of better highways  for  Califor-
tention of north and south high-  nia. Mr. Snell makes a wise sug-
CHINESE GOING
ON TO PEKIN
ing.
Troubles Galore
The Omineca Herald had
troubles of its own this week.
First the telegraph wires were
down ami the outside news could
not he had for several days, and
publication was delayed twenty-
four hours waiting for the wires
to come up. When the news did
get here the gasoline engine
broke down.    Next.
Mr. D. L. Purvis left today for
the south and he will then go
back east for the winter and visit
his mother in Sarnia, Ont. It is
sixteen years since he was home
and he expects to find many
changes in his old home province.
Before returning here in the
spring he will go down to Ottawa
for a time and also visit other
eastern towns.
All Peace Negotiations Off   Millions of
Dollars Lost and Half a Million
People Homeless
Shanghai,   Nov.   0- Breaking
off all   peace  negotiations  with
Yuanshikai. Gen. Yuan Heng, re-
ways especially, fully realizes this I gestion for beautifying and   pro- hid leader, is today marching on
ini. 1-3 shown by the activity of I tecting road-surfaces in sections Pekin   with   an   overwhelming
force.    All communications with
Nanking have been   broken and
Snow and Frost
(Special to ihe Herald)
Winnipeg, Man., Nov. 10.
The threshing throughout this
province and the west has been
greatly retarded the last couple
of days on account of a snow
storm here and all through the
prairie provinces. The snow here
melted almost as soon as it fell,
but in Saskatchewan and Alberta
there was from four to six inches
and it was accompanied by heavy-
frosts. Already this year the
smount of wheat threshed is
awav ahead of last years crop but
the farmers are in a pessimistic
1 mood.
Vancouver Excited
(Special to the Herald)
Vancouver. Nov. 10. Four inches of snow fell here last night
and many wires came down and
the street car system was unable
to operate for several hours. The
city looked like a real city in the
winter time, but the people do
not know what to do when they
get some real weather.
-\*   tl*t.   lofriolotnfo fni- i_t. nnn    _    i ���. ������ 1 i<_i     u*  u the last advices to   o  heavy hgnt-
n   tne   legislature tot   tne con- doubt,    he says,    the highways .
itruction and maintenance of state and byways which are sheltered m& ,ne Manchu's having taken
Wheat Higher
(Special to the Herald)
Chicago,   Nov.   10   The  snow
and cold weather  in   the  north-
its many good-roads organizations j where the summer sun tends to
in planning for a wise expendi-1 soften them. "You who have
Hire of the liberal sum granted | motored, welcome and seek, no
by
stiucuon auu mamieiiHiiceoi si Hie i and byway
highways.    Golden state publica- by   the    redwoods,   oak,   pine,  up a position on hills west of town
tions are one and all displaying] eucalyptus, fir, and other trees,  It is estimated here that the losses west boosted the price of  wheat
great interest in the matter, and  for it  is over these  roads that in  Honkow during  the burning here and there was great excit-
many excellent suggestions have one one will rind  comfort   from  and looting to amount to $50,000.- ment when the pit opened  this
been made in their columns. the hot summer sun." 000 and fully half a million per- morning.
Says Earl Snell, the capable "At but very little expense; sons are homeless. The corpses
Automobile Editor of the San there can be planted on both ; of thousands are said to be rott-
Francisco News Letter: "The sides of the boulevards, avenues! ing in the streets. There is a
Pacific Highway Association has of trees. In time these trees will (general impression that the in-
taken, in a most aggressive man-'be of sufficient size not only to mates of the Wesleyian Mission
ner, the initiative on all matters beautify the roads but to pre- escaped when the fighting raged
pertaining to good roads on the;serve them. The sun's rays around the enclosure there is no
Pacific Coast, and since its organ.- would be taken up anfj the sur- reliable information received yet.
Mr. C. C5. Harvey has received
a number of phtographs from Mr.
P. E. Sands, of Seattle that were
taken while he and his party
were here with the Flanders 20
car a few weeks ago. Mr. Sands
again expresses his  appreciation
zation   in   September   1910,   has   ';""'"  ""   "���*"������*-"  ���***. ���*���"* """-,T" ir"*"'0 '1,i"1 *"""""" * ��-�����������'j ���*���*������ 0f   the   hospitality   shown   him
accomplished a great deal of good face kept cool and hard, makirig Tha  British gunboat  has been here and invites those responsi-
along the lines of improving and Possible the most ideal Of touring sent from here to ascertain the ble to be sure and call on him
laying out of new highways."      [conditions." facts. whenever they are in  Seattle. THE OMINECA HERALD, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1911.
The Omineca Herald
Printed    every   Friday at   Hazelton,
British Columbia.
C. H. Sawle, Publisher.
Adve, 'isinK rates���$1.50 per inch per month;
reading ,'oUces 15c per line lirst insertion. 10c per
line each _, lise-nien'insertion.
Subscriptioii points in   Canada and   ,-ther
British possessions will he received oti the following terms:
One year
Six months
$3.00
1.7:,
European and other foreign countries, $1.00 per
year extra.
Notices foi* Crown Grants - - - $7.00
" Purchase of Land - - - 7.00
*'   Licence ti  Prospect for Coal    -    6.00
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER lo. 1911
Is a Woman a Fool ?
At first thoughts no one would
hesitate at a negative answer.
Upon consideration another conclusion might be arrived at. For
instant, take the position a
married woman in British Columbia occupies, and by the way, it
is doubtful if more than a very
small percentage of the women,
or even the men, realize, or ever
had occasion to know that position. A glance through the statute books of the province would
furnish, if it were not so serious
and horrible, much amusing and
interesting reading. There has
come to our hands a little booklet
entitled "Points in the laws of
British Columbia regarding the
Legal Status of Women," published by the Political Equality League. There are some things in
this little book that should make
men blush and cause women's indignation to rise to the point of
rebellion. It is doubtful if there
can be found in any other province or fjtate on this continent a
jumble of words so barbarious as
these laws of British Columbia.
Knowing the facts, a woman
marrying in this province is truly
a fool. Unfortunately so few
know, and most of those who do
know, gained their knowledge
when it was too late. Marriage
in this province lowers a woman
to the status of a slave or the
plaything of man to do with as he
sees fit. May the women behind
the Political Equality League
have all success in their efforts to
get amendments to the obsolete
laws of this province.
A few things that need patching:
A wife is not entitled to a dower in any land in the ownership
of her husband. They may have
earned the property together or
the wife's money may have helped pay for it, but he can sell or
give it away or will it as he sees
fit and she has no voice.
If an unmarried son or daughter die without a will the father
inherits all, unless the property
came through the mother and
then she inherits a life interest
only.
A mother has no rights over
her children although she is jointly responsible for their maintenance. The father may give in
marriage his daughter at twelve
years and his son at fourteen, no
matter how much the mother disapproves. The father may appoint by will the guardian of his
child, even though unborn, and
the mother has no rights.
In the case of a deserted wife
the husband can collect and use
the earnings of the minor children. Under some circumstances
the husband can also collect the
wife's earnings.
In short the husband has the
power to sell everything he and
his wife jointly posses, take the
children, collect their wages, desert his wife and leave her penniless, without a roof, without
clothes and without comfort, except what she might get from the
cold winds of winter and the
burning sun of summer. She has
no voice. She must just grin and
bear it.    Such is the law.
Is it not time for a change,
men and women? Are the women of this province to be kept in
slavery forever, at the will of
man? (Jive a helping hand to
the Political Equality League,
1433 Barclay St., Vancouver. Encourage them in their great work,
and assist them in wiping off the
statute books of British Columbia
such heathenish laws.
O. A. RAGSTAD
WATCHEB CLOCKS
JKWELRY
Hazelton,
B.C
Interior
Lumber
Co. - - -
Good Dry Lumber ready for
Building in the New Town
Get prices from us before you build
in New Hazelton
We are ready with the goods
INTERIOR LUMBER CO.
HAZELTON,   B.C.
Personal Glimpses
All those who have attended
"Alias Jimmy Valentine" in the
past will be at least interested to
know that stirring play of convict
life, which on so many occasions
has warmed the hearts of law-
abiding citizens of the land, was
as much of a thriller to nearly
2,000 prisoners at the San Quen-
tin prison in California some two
weeks ago. The prisoners, of
whom nine have been convicted
to die, cheered rampantly the exciting elements of the play, and
when at the end the hero's pardon is finally secured, their joy
made itself known for miles
around. The Governor of California was himself an interested
spectator and, though visably affected by the scene, refused to
make comment or to admit that
he proposed pardoning any of the
condemned men.
NCELLATION OF RESERVE.
Notice is hereby given that the reserve existing on vacant Crown lands in
Range 5, Coast District, nolice of
which, bearing date of May 25th, 1910,
was published in the British Columbia
Gazette, on May 2(ith, 1910, is cancelled
in so far as the same relates to the
lands surveyed as Lots 1876, 1878, 1879,
1890, 1891, 1893, 1894. 1895, 1896, 1S97,
1X9S, 1900, 2507, 2508, 2509, 2510. 2511.
anil 2512, Range 5, Coast District.
Robt. A. Renwick,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria. B.C.. Aug. Kith, 1911.
Spt2
rjPA    p|    TIT p.   Complete   Hotel   and
viCiVi   U,    I I I Cr House  Furnisher   :-:
High Grade
Medium and
Cheap
Furniture
Large Stock
to make
Selections from
CARPET SQUARES ALL
(iRADi:. antl SIZES.
IRON BEDS, SPRINGS AND
MATTRESSES.
Linoleums, Cork Carpets and Floor Oil Cloths, Draperies, Blinds, Brass
Pole Fixtures. To purchasers outside the city Ask for our catalogue.
No delay for goods, we stock all lines here in Prince Rupert.
Geo. D. Tite, Furniture Dealer, 3rd Ave, Prince Rupert
P.O. Drawer 1502.
t
He Did Not Advertise
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
Notice is herehy given that the reserves existing over vacant Crown lands
in ranges 4 and 5 Coast District,
notices of which, bearing dates of Mav
5th, 1910, ami May 25th, 1910, respectively, were published in the issues of
the British Columbia Gazette of May
5th and May 26th, 1910, are cancelled
insofar as the same relate to the lands
surveyed as Lots 785, 786, 787, 788, 789,
790, 791, 791a. 792, 793, 794, 795, 856, 857,
858, 859, 860, 861, 862, 863, 864, 865, 866,
867, 868, 869, 870, 871, 872, 873, 1158,
1159, 1160, 1164, 1165. 1166, 1162, 1163,
1169, 467, 468, 847, 1174, 1176. 1182.
1189, 1191, 1192, 1201a, 1188, 1187, 1190.
782, 783, 781, 784, 780, 313, 777a, 70 and
1186, all in Range 4, Coast District ;
and Lots 2188A. 1020, 1023, 3814, and
3826, all in Range 5, Coast District.
Robt. A. Renwick.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C.. Aug. 16th, 1911.
Spt2
*.
CASH PRIZES:
For the best apples, potatoes, wheat, oats, barley and rye,
grown in Central British Columbia, along the line of the
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway.
APPLES (one peck) First prize $50.00. Second prize $25.00
POTATOES (one peck)    One prize of $25.00
WHEAT (one peck)  "      "       25.00
OATS (one peck)  "        "        25.00
BARLEY (one peck)  "        "        25.00
RYE (one peck)  "       "        25.00
Not more than one prize awarded to one person. We will pay
freight charges from Prince Rupert, Hazelton. Telkwa, or Fort George,
to Vancouver, B.C. A letter signed by two witnesses must accompany
each consignment, giving legal description of land on which samples were
grown, and wherever possible name of variety should be given.
Prizes will be awarded and paid December 15th, 1911. Competent
judges will be requested to make the awards.
NORTH COAST LAND COMPANY LIMITED.
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building,
Vancouver, B.C.
V
J
Breathes there a man with soul so dead,
Who never to himself has said;
"My trade of late is getting bad,
I'!! try another ten-inch ad!"
If there be, go mark him well,
For him no bank account shall swell,
No angels watch the golden stair
To welcome home the millionare.
The man who never asks for trade,
By local line, or add displayed,
Cares more for rest than worldly gain,
And patronage but gives him pain.
Tread lightly, friends, let no rude sound
Disturb his solitude profound,
Here let him lie in calm repose,
Unsought except by men he owes.
And when he dies, go plant him deep
That nothing may disturb his sleep,
Where no rude clamor may dispel,
Thai quiet that he loved so well.
And that the world may know its loss
Place on a stone a wreath of moss,
And on a stone above "Here lies
A fossil, who did not advertise."
Deposit Your Valuable Papers
Fire  and   burgier   proof  safe
deposit boxes to rent.    The Haz-
'lton Hotel.
FELT SHOES
Men's
Women's
Boy's
FELT SLIPPERS
Women's
Misses'
Child's
-tf
Proof Positive
"See here, Mr. Casey," said
Pat to the tax assessor, "shore
and ye know the goat isn't worth
$8."
"O'm sorry, "responded Casey,
"but that is the law," and, producing a book he read the following passage:
' 'All property abutting on Front
Street should  be taxed  at the l
rate of   %2   per foot. "Boston
Transcript.
Why Dally?
"Let's drop in this restaurant."
"Oh, I don't believe I  care to
eat anything."
Well, come in and  get a new
hat for your old  one, anyway. ��� \
St. Paul Pioneer-Press. '
WOMEN'S  SNOW EXCLUDERS
R. S. SARGENT
Hazelton
H__�� ��� ���,i<_i<n*_i.n ���. . ..-_   ��� ���._�����.���-  _ THE OMINECA HERALD, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1911.
EVERYTHING IN CANVAS
Prince Ruper. Tent &
Awning Company.
LAND NOTICES
[WORKING ON
DUKE VEIN
r
Personal and Local
One of Frank  Clark's horses
! Silver Cup Miners are Ready for the fell over the bank on  the first
Omineca Land District���Districi of
Coast,  Range  V.
Take notice that R. G. Steele of
Hazelton, B.C.. occupation miner, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing* at a post planted near
where Toboggan creek crosses trail to
Hudson Bay Mountain and about 14
miles from Morricetown southerly,
thence 80 chains south. SO chains west.
80 chains north, SO chains east to point
of commencement, 640 acres.
Oct. 11. 1911. R. G. Steele.
oct23
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
Section 35.
Notice is hereby given  that on
tin
Winter Campaign   Have Good
Quarters
Operations on the Cup vein on i
Silver Cup Mine have been discontinued for the winter and the!
men  are at work on the Duke1
vein which is on the hogback just
opposite the cabins.     The snow
came on the top of the mountain
where the men were at work and
Manager Fall thought it time to
pull out of there and on Monday
he moved the tools and supplies.
It was just as  the men   were
bench on Monday night and was
instantly killed. Chief Wynn
had the animal disposed of early
in the morning.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kerby entertained a number of young
people to cards on Tuesday evening last. About sixteen were
present and a most enjoyable
evening was spent.
Mr.   Geo.   Swan    leaves   this ROBT.  McCLEAN
morning for the south where he! ^, ,  --p
will spend the winter.   Mr. Swan Ueneral    leaiTlingf
has several business propositions
that he will look after down there
and if he meets with reasonable
success it will mean a lot of money
and people coming into this dis-
trict in the spring.
SUCCESSOR TO It. K1SIJALE
LEAVE ORDERS AT HAZELTON HOTEL
_? Jnyu_��i_V���c.��bf_   _.._*'.��� _?_____ awav with the last load that the! have invested in shoes and skates bunch of money that will
tion will be made to the Superintendent
of Provincial Police for the grant of a
licence for the sale of liquor by retail in
and upon the premises known as Wilson
Brothers' Hotel situate at MS miles from
Hazelton on Hazelton-Aldermere Road,
upon the lands described as the preemption of James E. Wilson.
William Wilson
James E. Wilson
Dated this 23rd day of Sept., 1911.
4t-13
Mr.   G.  N.   Wright,   formerly!
manager of the Bank of Vancouver, left last Sunday in a canoe
for Prince Rupert where he will
take a boat to Vancouver and j
start on his journey to England
where he will endeavor to inter-
Not only are the young bloods est capital in the Hazelton mines. !
taking advantage of the smooth  Mr.   Wright   will   be   away for
ice to exercise their legs and body several months and he expects to
but some of the old time sports come back  in the spring with a
open
first slide of feathery snow camei and they are enjoying the  fun  up one of the  biggest mines in
Hotel Premier
Prince Rupert
Is the best place to
stay. European aril
American plan. Electric lights, hot and
cold running water on
every floor. No extra
charge for bath.
Rates: $1 to $3 per day
���"RED W.  HENN1NG, Manager
down and filled up the basin.
The men were just out in time.
The Duke vein can be worked
from the timber line and
free from danger of the slides
and this is where the men will
be employed all winter. The
men will be very comfortable up
there this winter and a great
deal of work will be accomplished. Mr. Fall has got track of
some game on the hill top and
he is going to set some traps for
a couple of martin as well as
bear.
quite as much as the young folks,  the district.
JUST ARRIVED
A large and select stock of
CLASSY
CLOTHES
FOR MEN
Call and see them.
Noel   &  Rock
Mr.   L.   L.   DeVoin   returned      Omineca  Aerie, F.O.E.,  have
yesterday from a weeks trip into changed their place of meeting
the the Valley where he was
looking after some business before the winter closed in. He
reports everything very prosperous out there.
from Martin's hall to the Hazelton Town Hall and the first meeting will be held on Tuesday night
when it is requested that a full
attendance of the members be
present as some special work will
be put on. The new hall will be
much more convenient and more
suitable for lodge purposes. They
will  have  more room and alto-
How Pa Felt
Young Man ��� "So Miss Ethel is
your oldest sister? Who comes
after her?"
Small Brother���"Nobody ain't
come yet: but Pa says the first
fellow that comes can have her."
��� Boston Transcript.
Lined gloves and mitts of all
kinds. *  McArthur's Emporium.
Mr. W. S. Harris left yesterday morning for Spokane where
he has some business to look
after and he will then  go on   to
| Idaho to fix up a  placer mining gether the town hall will be fixed
property he is interested in.    He
! will trv to be back by Christmas
. **
and  he  may  be  gone   for two
months.
up as an ideal lodge room.
W. J. Larkworthy
General Merchant
Complete line of merchandise always on hand. Prospectors, Miners Ranchers
and others supplied at
reasonable rates.
The Indians around Andimaul
are busy now cutting logs on their
reserve and hauling them down
to Mr. D. A. Rankins mill. The
natives will cut all winter and
get a lot of their land cleared up
and Mr. Rankin will keep his mill
running steadily.
On Wednesday night the ther-,
mometer in Hazelton went down ;
below zero for the first time this
season   and   it   hovered around
0 all day. Up along the telegraph.
line, however, some of the  boys j
reported it to be 10 below.     For
several days this week a very
severe storm raged across Rocher
de Boule, and while  it  could  be^
HAZETON
B.C.
DC
INGINECA HOTEL
McDonell & McAfee, Proprietors
The Only Family Hotel
In The District
A Good Stable
In Connection
Reasonable Rates
"-'
We Have all the Modern
Conveniences
Night and Day
Restaurant
Private Dining Rooms
CHOICEST OF WINES, LIQUORS & CIGARS
ALWAYS ON HAND
DC
dcziczic:
:tz
_
plainly seen  from   town  the ill
Ensign   G.   M.   Hardy, of the effects were not felt here except
Salvation Army, has been assign- for a few gusts  of  wind  occas-
ed to the Andimaul mission where ionally.     Hazelton   is  very   for-
he will labor during the winter,  timate in that reSpect.    The bad
The Ensign was for some time
attached to the social work in
Vancouver where he was very
successful and there is every-
reason to believe that he will be
equally successful in the work
here.
storms confine themselves to the
mountains and do not interfere
with the town down in the
valley.
Lost
On Wednesday,   Nov. lst,   between Hazelton and Sealev, silver
A complaint  has  been  regis- hunting   case   watch,       Finder
I tered about the mail service that please return to  0  A  Ragstad>
Hazelton is now enjoying.    The jeweller, and get reward.
grounds for the complaint have j
1 not been made known and it is
also very difficult to guess.
i There are times when the weath-
[ er and water interfere with the
| contractors and they are unable 	
to make as good time as they de- Barred Rocks are 0U). Specialty_
POOL and BILLIARD
Extensive and well chosen
stock of best brands in
Cigars and Tobaccos.
Barber Shop in connection
with Hot and Cold Baths.
J. S. KENNEDY & CO.
TELKWA
Cedarvale
POULTRY FARM
i
���
f
f
f
Men's Overcoats
4>
���
f
f
f
.
I
���
Men's Winter Weight Overcoats. Imported English Black Melton Cloth.
Material has a nice appearance, made
in Chesterfield style with considerable
hand tailor work, having hand button
holes, etc.     Price      $12.75
Men's Artie Overcoat, made of fancy
all wool Scotch Overcoating of extra
weight and quality.     Price      $27.50
Hudson's   Bay   Company, j
sire, but that must be expected
and the fact that we are getting
a three days a week service,
when the elements permit, we
should feel very grateful, as this
is even better than was received
when the boats were running.
The mail contractors were up
against a lot of trouble the last
trip up from Kitselas. The first
thing that delayed them was a
land slide across the railway
track on the lower river which
kept the train several days late.
Then the cold weather caused the
water along the edge of the river
to freeze so that it was almost impossible to navigate with the
canoes. In fact the boats were
abandoned just this side of
Skeena Crossing and the mail was
packed in on horses from there
arriving here late Wednesday
afternoon, instead of Sunday af- J
ternoon. From now on the pro-
bility is that pack horses will
have to be used altogether until
the snow arrives.
Buff Rocks
S. C. Leghorns
Mammoth Pekin Ducks
Bronze Turkeys
Eggs at all seasons.
J.  VV.  GRAHAM
Cedarvale Poultry Farm,
Cedarvale      -       -       -       B.C.
OMINECA AERIE
F.    O.     E.
Meets second Tuesday of
each month at 8 P. M. at
Hazelton Town Hall.   -:-
1.. 1.. DeVOIN
\V. Pros.
A. MACDONALD
W. Sec'y.
BOBBIE
RED)
Is open for bids on
all kinds of building construction at
New Hazelton
Land
IN THE
Bulkley
Francois Lake
Ootsa Lake
Fraser Lake
Skeena River Districts
FROM
$8.00 upwards
BRITISH COLUMBIA
BROKERAGE CO.
HAZELTON.  B.C. Tnt; OivIIInECA HERALD FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1911
STL ART   I. MARTIN
Provincial Assayer
Davis Block,    Hazelton
STOP AT T11K BIG CANYON HOTEL
KITSELAS, B.C.
���I. W. PATERSON
.KNEKAL MERCHANT
MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF MERCHANDISE
ALWAYS ON   HAM).
GREEN BROS., BURDEN & CO.
Dominion and B. C. Land Surveyors
Victoria, Nki.son, Fort George
Survey Lands, Townsites, Mineral
Claims
Will  have  Survey Parties  in   Hazelton
throughout lull
Hayner Bros.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Special Attention ti) Shipping Cast's
Furniture Dealer
PRINCE RUPERT, B.C.
BULKLEY VALLEY LUMBER
CO., M'H 15 miles east of Aldermere.
Wi-  mc   ready   to   supply settlers of  Bulkley
Valley with Shingles, Rough and Dressed Lumber
at reasonable rates.        GEOFFREY MACDONELL
Manager
SURVEYS!
i
IH     __t:_V     GOVERNMENT .
��� it* Wlaj f LAND SURVEYOR    N
Victoria, B.C.     Hazelton, B.C.      V
P.O. Box 134.
P.O. Box 1".
GENERAL HARDWARE
A   CHISHOLM
HAZELTON.
B. C.
Phillips k Lindquist
BUILDER AND
CONTRACTOR
FLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS
STORE   FIXTURES  A  SPECIALTY
P. 0. Box 812 Hazelton
R.W. Cameron & Co.
Prince Rupert.
Watch Makers
Jewellers and
Opticians
Repairing  Promptly  Done.
Mail Orders Receive Special Attention.
Write Now about your Christmas
Presents.
R. W.  CAMERON & CO.
Box 14!).        Prince Rupert.
FOR THE WOMEN
Decorate the Home
To work out artistic color
schemes for her own room, to
study house decoration from a
truly artistic standpoint, is the
aim of any number of New York
girls this season, antl in one studio
at least ��� that of two young
women art workers in upper*Fifth
avenue���a class has been started
for this very purpose. The girls
are all from homes of luxury and
the suggestion of the commercial
has no part in their intention to
become initiated into the mysteries of color harmony and all its
attendant details.
The desire to know color values,
the combination of materials, the
style of furniture which different
schemes demand, its proper
placing in the general arrangement and the thousand and one
details, for every one of which
there is a reason and a rule, is
the immediate cause of this sudden determination on the part of
'S-rls whose main diversion in
life is, or will be, society, once
they are fully launched for entering this new and untried field.
Back of their decision is the
influence which the arts and
crafts movement has exerted on
the country. In addition there
is the more intimate study of the
home, which has been brought
about by the classes for home
makers started in nearly every
one of the women's colleges in
the country.
As the girl is essentially the
homemaker in embryo, one of
the really important things���
quite as import as sanitation - is
the beautification of the home,
the ability to work out for herself a color scheme that will enable her not only to decorate her
own rooms, but those which
come more nearly under her own
control, but be able to detect discordant notes in the furnishings
of the rest of the house.
In discussing the value of such a
course for girls the art instructor
said:- "A girl can work wonders
in the home by cultivating her
taste so as to be able to discriminate as to what is worthless and
what is good. These young girls
will before long have the supervision of their own home, so that
by studying the subject, by closely observing the harmony of
color, for one color is a complement of another: by studying
the proper arrangement of furniture, the right use of pictures,
correct wall coverings, the most
suitable treatment for different
apartments with reference to
use, lighting and location and
the pros and cons of every other
important detail, she will be saved at least from making the
faux pas that otherhomemakers,
and it may be her very mother,
I made before her.
ARE ADVERTISING
HAZELTON MINES
Rival Townsite  Interests Introducing
This Country to the Investing
World
(pr
mil' Special Vancouver Correspondent)
Sash and Door Factory
HAZELTON'S NEW INDUSTRY
m
_
This is Hazelton's opportunity
and those connected with the
advertising of the various town-
site companies are leaving no
stone unturned to place before
the country and in fact the entire
civilized world, the great advantages posessed by this district for
the investor and the speculator.
If advertising will make a big
town and bring in capital to
develop the mines and the lands
then Hazelton is going to get all
the good things next spring. The
mines of the district are featured
in full page advertisements every
day in the press of the continent. Results are bound to
come and with the rails advancing to Skeena Crossing this winter, with a good prospect of them
getting into Hazelton in the
summer the coming mining camp
of the world can be prepared for
a big rush in the early summer.
Not only are the townsites
pushing forward the good things
in the Hazelton district but the
firm of Harvey & McKinnon have
one of the finest displays of ore
to be found in the city. This ore
all came from the Hazelton
mines, viz.: Lead King, Rocher
de Boule, Silver Standard, American Boy, and Erie. There are
also some very fine samples of
the native leaf silver that the
Rankin boys and Fred Allen
found on Hudson Bay mountain
late last summer. This stuff is
attracting particular attention
and it alone will be the cause of
a big increase in the investment
in Hazelton mines. The ore is displayed in a prominent Hastings
street window where it is seen by
everyone.
Mr. H. J. Jennings left here
last week for Portland and made
a short visit at his home and
then returned here and started
for Toronto where he will do
some missionary work among the
monied men of that wealthy city.
Mr. J. F. Cowan, of Salt Lake
City, arrived here last Saturday
for the purpose of completing
the incorporation of the Rocher
de Boule Mining Co. The entrance of these men into the
Hazelton camp has caused no
little stur among local capitalists
and they are beginning to wonder if they have neglected an
opportunity.
Mr. Gus Rosenthal has entered
a hospital here to undergo an
operation on his eye. He will
likely be out again in about a
week.
Laborers laying sidewalks on
the streets of New Westminster
unearthed the hiding place of a
small fortune last week. Twenty-
five thousand dollars that were
stolen from the Bank of Montreal
some time ago have been recovered.
X
:nnanc
3E
THE QUALITY STORE
I have received an excellent assortment of
TOYS
Make your selection early while the range is complete
HI(iMi:si  MAKKI* I  kklCi: PAID FOR RAW' FURS
C. V. SMITH
GENERAL MERCHANT HAZELTON, B. C.
zzzddlzddczz:
DC
X
BREADf
Wholesome    Delicious
Pies, Cakes and Cookies
Prompt Attention To Special Orders
HAZELTON   BAKERY
��� Opposite New* Hazelton Hotel
th. ���~ffi
Omineca
Photographic
Company
Printing, Developing and
Enlarging for  Amateurs
Cameras and Photo Supplies
Stationery and Office Supplies
Books and Magazines
Send us your Films to be
Developed and Printed
Enlarging a Specialty
Interior Forwarding
and
Express Co.
Hazelton, B.C.
Stage leaves every Friday and Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock
for Aldermere and Telkwa.
Returning, leaves Aldermere and Telkwa Tuesday and Friday
arriving here Wednesday and Saturday at noon.
Horses for hire for private parties.
Horses, Oats. Wheat and Bran for sale.
E. E. CHARLESON, Manager
Union Transfer and Storage Co., Ltd.
General Forwarding Agents
Prince Rupert and Hazelton
Freighting to the Interior and to New Hazelton
ED, McBETH, Manager at Hazelton
Office: Hazelton Hotel
Hay and Oats for Sale.   Leave orders at Hazelton Hotel
FULL STOCK  OF ALL KINDS AND  SIZES  OF
Window Sash, Doors, Office Fixtures, Interior
Finishings on hand or Made to Order
LARGE STOCK  OF
Lumber and Building Materials, Tinsmithing, Plumbing
and Steamfitting
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS
i   Stephenson & Crum
Hazelton, B.C.
A Bargain
De Style��� "I attended the cor-:
nation and it cost me just $500 to!
see the king."
Gunbusta���Huh! last night it
cost me only half that to see
three kings."���Judge.
Full lines of Men's, Women's
and Children's Rubbers. -- McArthur's Emporium.
Omineca
Hotel
J. C. K. Sealey - Prop.
The Leading Hotel
For Mining,  Land  and  Commercial men	
Good Sample Rooms, Baths, Hot and Cold
Water, Barber Shop.
MEALS : Best in the City
Choice Stock of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. THE OMINECA HERALD, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1911.
CLOSED RINK NEW HAZELTON
FOR TELKWA SKATING RINK
Bulkley Valley People are Real Sports
and they will Have a Hockey
Team this Winter to Meet
All Comers
The people in the Bulkley Valley are up to date and they have
decided to erect, a covered rink
this fall and have it in shape for
the skating season that, is now
almost opened. The boys of the
valley will also have a hockey
team and during the long winter
will put in some good licks so
that they will have a first class
team before the winter is over.
The skating rink will be very
popular.
Bobbie Reed will Provide a Place of
Amusement this Winter
Bobbie Reed has become one of
New Hazelton's boosters and he
also has a lot of enthusiasm
which encourages him to put his
money into the town. He will
start immediately upon the construction of a skating rink where
hockey matches between the new
town and the old will be played,
and where the young people as
well as the old can skate. There
is no winter sport that can equal
skating and it will be very popular this winter. Bobbie should
do well out of his rink.
A Pleasant Evening
On Monday night Dr. and Mrs.
Wrench, of the Hazelton Hospital, were the hosts of a very enjoyable party. Between twenty-
five and thirty young people
gathered at the hospital grounds
and around a huge bon fire the
doctor had prepared for them,
and they proceeded to celebrate
Gug Fawkes night. Most of the
evening was spent around the
fire toasting apples on sticks and
other similar stunts. After refreshments were served the party
went into the house and spent an
hour or two at games, etc.
WISE MAN OF
KISGAGAS TRAD.
PUBLIC SCHOOL
NEEDS FUNDS
Prophisied  the Coming of the Horse Small Debt to be Paid off and Fuel and
Half a Century Before it Arrivied        Janitor Needed for Winter Months
Burglars and Boose
Last Saturday night an unknown person or persons forced
an entrance into the Hudson Bay
liquor cellar and filled up their
pail or jug and left the tap out of
the barrel lying on the floor and
a large quantity of whiskey was
wasted. No traces were left to
indicate the route travelled by
the thieves, but it will be more
difficult for them to get away the
next time.
SCENl*:  IN   BULKLEY VALLEY
ONE PROPHECY
FULFILLED
New   York   Senator   Predicted   Big
Things for Canada Fifty-Three
Years Ago
Fifty-three years ago Hon. W.
H. Seward, then United States
senator from New York, made a
summer trip to Canada and sailed
from Quebec to spend two
months cruising in the Gulf of
St. Lawrence and along the
coast of Labrador. During his
trip he kept a diary from which
a wonderful prophecy about
Canada has just been unearthed
by Busy Man's Magazine. The
prophecy in part reads as follows:
"Hitherto, in common with
most of my countrymen, as I
suppose, I have thought Canada,
or to speak more accurately north
of the United States, easily detachable from the parent state,
but incupable of sustaining itself,
and therefor ultimately, nay
right soon, to be taken in by the
Federal Union, without materially
changing or affecting its own
condition or development, I have
dropped the opinion as a national
conceit. I see in the British
North America, stretching as it
does across the continent from
the shores of Labrador and Newfoundland to the Pacific, and occupying a considerable belt of
the Temperate Zone, traversed
equally with the United States
by the lakes, and enjoying the
magnificent shores of the St.
Lawrence, with its thousands of
Islands in the river and gulf���a
region grand enough for the seat
of a great empire. In its wheat
fields i n the west, its broad
ranges of the chase at the north,
its inexhaustible timber lands���
the most extensive now remaining on the globe its valuable
fisheries and its yet undisturbed
mineral deposits. I see the elements of wealth,   I  find  its  in
habitants vigorous, hardy, energetic, and perfected by the Protestant religion and British constitutional liberty. I find them
jealous of the United States and
of Great Britain, as they ought
to be: and therefore when I look
at their extent, and resources I
know they can neither be conquered by the former nor permanently held by the latter.
They will be independent as they
are already self-sustaining. Having happily escaped the curse of
slavery, they will never submit
themselves to the domination
of the slave holders, which prevails and determines the career
of the United States. They
will be a Russia behind the United States, which to them will be
France and England. But they
will be a very different Russia
from that which fills all southern
Europe with terror, and by reason of that superiority they will
be the more terrible to tee dwellers in the southern latitudes.
"The policy of the United
States is to propitiate and secure
the alliance of Canada while it is
yet young and incurious of its
future. But on the other hand
the policy which the United
States actually pursues is the infatuated one of rejecting and
spurning vigorous, perennial and
evergrowing Canada, while seeking to establish feeble states out
of decaying Spanish provinces,
on the coast and in the Gulf of
Mexico.
"I shall not live to see it, but
the man is already born who will
see the United States mourn over
its stupendous folly, which is
only preparing the way for ultimate danger and downfall. All
southern political stars must set,
though many times they rise
again with diminished splendor.
But those which illuminate the
pole remain for ever shining,
forever increasing in splendor."
A quantity of old newspapers
for sale at the Omineca Herald
office.
Moving to New Hazelton
Mr. W. A. Ferguson, of the
Grand, will move his place of
business to New Hazelton the
first of the week as soon as the
bridge across the Bulkley river
is opened. He will occupy the
Hodder building which is now-
ready for him. Mr. Ferguson
will also have a large barn in
connection for the accommodation of horses.
Education
"Fifth grade this year,Tommy?
"Yes, sir."
"You're in decimals or fractions now, no doubt?"
"No, sir. I'm in crocket work
and clay-modeling now. " ��� Louisville Courier-Journal.
Incurable
"You say you are your wife's
third husband?" said one to another, during a talk.
"No, I am her fourth husband,"
was the reply.
"Heavens, man!" said the first
speaker. "You are not a husband-you're a habit."-Tit-Bits.
Prophits have risen up, lived
and had their being among all
the known races and the Indians
of British Columbia, and the
Northern Interior are no exception. Not many miles from Hazelton and on a trail leading from
one mineral camp to another
there once lived a wise old Siwash who was looked up to and
honored by his tribe. Fifty
years or more ago and at least a
generation before a horse had
penetrated the rough and rocky
wilds of this vastly wealthy
country, this wise old prophit
blazed a big cedar tree along
the the old Kisgagas trail which
is the main thoroughfare from
Hazelton along the Skeena and
Kispiox rivers and up into the
great snow capped rock pile
where three well known mining
experts located a big gold deposit late this fall. It was while
going out to the gold property in
company with some Indians that
one of the more intelligent of the
natives told the story. When
the party came to the tree the
Indian drew their attention to it.
On the blaze the old prophet had
drawn the outline of a horse, an
animal unknown at that time to
any of the tribe. When the
awed natives saw the design
they trembled and plied the wise
man with eager questions as to
the meaning of the sign. "By
and by," said the Siwash,"horse
come over from the plains and
invade our country." It was
many years before the first cayuse got fat off the pea vine of
this district, but the old Indian
saw farther ahead than his
brothers for today pack horses
are used altogether in getting
supplies up to and ore down
from the scores of mining properties, around the same country
where the native savages used to
roam ignorant of the untold
wealth later to be discovered by
the white man and the horse.
Although very little has been
heard of the Hazelton Public
School it is in existance and the
children of the town are receiving as good an education as in
any school in a town the size of
this. Of course the school here
is an assisted one. The Provincial Government pays the teachers salary in full and the building that is occupied is given, rent
free, by the Hudson Bay Co. All
that the people are asked to pay
is for the fuel and for a janitor
during the winter months. There
are also repairs to the building
needed from time to time and it
was some of these that caused a
small deficit. Up to date the
funds have been raised entirely
by voluntary contributions and it
is not very much that has been
required. One of the trustees
informed the Herald that $100
would clean the slate off and
carry the school through the
winter. This sum is so very
small that there should be no delay in the amount being subscribed. Mr. K. S. Sargent is secretary and he will be glad to receive any donations. The probability is that a public meeting-
will be caused in a short time to
discuss school matters.
Has Gone North
W. J. Sweeney left on Tuesday
morning for the Fourth Cabin
where he will spend the winter
in the services of the Dominion
Telegraph. Big Bill will be missed on the hocky team this year.
Bridge Closed
The suspension bridge over the
Bulkley river leading to New
Hazelton was closed on Monday
and will be opened again on Saturday or Sunday.
Headquarter's for Stansfield's
Underwear. -���- McArthur's Emporium.
In Deep Water
Jack's Uncle (coming up on
piazza) ��� "What do you suppose?
Jack has just rescued that young
widow, Mrs. Wiles, from the
surf."
His aunt��� ' 'There! I expected
something of the sort. Now
we'll have to rescue Jack." ���
Boston Transcript.
To Rent.
Cottage and horses. Apply
H. Coppock, Hazelton. 18-tf
Hockey Rink
Owing to the great boom in
New Hazelton (Foley, Welch &
Stewart's headquarters on the
G.T.P.) and what is considered
by business men to be the permanent town, I have secured
the sole right from Wm. Kennedy,
agent for the townsite, to put up
a first class hockey rink with
warm dressing rooms.
Season tickets...    10.00
Ladies      5.00
Skating 25
HOCKEY  MATCHES
Admission  .25
Reserved Seats..       .75
Bobbie Reid,
New Hazelton.
HUNTER   BASIN
Gallant
Old Maid- "But why should a!
great strong man like you be]
found begging."
Wayfarer���"Dear   lady,   it isj
the only  profession   I  know in
which a gentleman can address a |
beautiful woman without an  introduction. '' ��� London Sketch.
Too Bad
A  noted   sociologist  tells   the
following story of a woman in  a
Southern   manufacturing   town, i
Approaching   her for  statistics,
he   asked-"Madam,   have   you1
any children?"
"No." she replied.     "I  have
to work in the factory  myself."
Life.
General   Blacksmiths &
Wood Workers
C. F.   WILLIS
Hazelton, B. C.
HORSESHOEING    A   SPECIALTY
LAND NOTICES
Fraser Lake Land District ���District of
Coast, Range V.
Take notice that Martha Collins of
Vancouver, B.C., widow, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-west corner of lot 2195, range 5.
thence south 40 chains, east 80 chains,
north 40 chains, west 80 chains to point
of commencement, containing 320 acres.
Oct. 9, 1911. Martha Collins
novlO THE OMINECA HERALD FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1911
CARSS & BENNETT
ba krister s
Third Ave.        Prince Rupert
L. W. PATMORE
Barrister, Solicitor ami
Notary Publk
Prince Rupert. B. C.
BUILDING ROAD TO
ROCHER DE BOULE
Camp   Buildings   Are  Completed  for
the Winter and Tunnel on the
Lower Lead is Started
Hazelton Hospital
The Hazel.on
Hospital i s-
sues tickets for any period from one
nonth upward at $1 per m onth in ad
vance, This rate includes office consul
tations and medicines, as well as all
costs while in the hospital. Tickets obtainable in Hazelton from E. C. Stephenson and Fred Field; in Aider-
mere, from Rev, F. L. Stephenson, or
at the Hospital from the Medical Superintendent.
LAUNCH
KIT-EXCHEN
Fast       Sure       Often
Hazelton---Sealey Run
TIME
Leave Hazelton: 9.30 a.m., 12.80
and 4 p.m.
Leave Sealey: 10.00 a.m., 1 p.m.,
and 5 p.m.
O'NEILL   &   LAROCQUE
Proprietors.
ROYAL LUNCH
Hazelton, B. C.
The   Best Place to Have A (iood Meal
 OUR	
Royal Dinner
From 12 JV\. to 7 P. M.   for   50 cents
Cannot be Beat
Frank George
Proprietor
0
Gotothe Malamute
Restaurant
For the Best Meals in
NEW   HAZELTON
Go To
G.T.P. CIGAR STORE
For
FINE CIGARS
POOL
Soft Drinks
BATHS
! Manager Frank A. Brown, of
I the Rocher de Boule Mining Co.,
was in town on Tuesday this
week getting more supplies for
the big camp. Since he took
hold of the property they have
i been rushing the work of build-
|ing homos for the men and the
road from the railway up to the
property. They have erected a
new building 30 x 18 feet as a
cook house and dining hall and
the old building has been converted into a bunk house. Out
! houses and sheds have also t<> be
built and the old ones put in
! shape so that they now have a
i very fine camp which will accommodate 25 to 30 men. Splendid
progress is being made on the
construction of the new road
from the railway up to the property which will be used this winter for taking in the machinery
as soon as the rails reach Skeena
Crossing Bridge. The machinery
, has been purchased and it will be
shipped at an early date to the
end of steel. If the rails are not
then laid to the bridge this first
machinery will be hauled by
teams right though. The timbers
and everything else are ready for
the compressor plant which will
be the first machinery rushed
through.
It is on the road they are now
working, and they will have it
completed in lots of time for the
snow. Mr. Brown says that the
tunnel on the lower lead has also
been started and that the* men
are under ground and making
good progress. From now on
there will be a great deal more
real mining done than heretofore
as there is nothing else to keep
them back. Mr. Brown returned
to his camp on Wednesday.
Wood Used for Shingles==1910
Ten species of wood are used
in the manufacture of shingles
in Canada, of which cedar is the
most important. Reports received by the Forestry Branch
at Ottawa show that over nine-
tenths of the two billion shingles
produced in Canada during 1910
were of this species and that
over one-half of these were western cedar, cut in British Columbia.
The consumption of spruce and
white pine has decreased suddenly in 1910, eighty-two per cent,
less of the former being made
than in 1909, and scarcely one-
fith the usual amount of white
pine being produced. Novia
Scotia and Quebec cut most of
the spruce shingles. The white
pine shingles are mostly of the
species Pinus monticola and are
cut in British Columbia. Nearly
three million more of hemlock
shingles were produced in 1910
than during the year previous
and of the total of fifteen million
pieces, over nine-tenths was produced in Ontario and Quebec.
The above four species furnished
over ninety-eight per cent, of the
wood used in shingles. Balsam,
Douglas fir and jack pine, although of less importance were
used during 1910 in increasing
quantities and for the first time,
tamarack and red pine were reported as shingle wood. Theie
was less fluctuations in the value
of the species than formerly.
Balsam shingles were the cheapest at $1.45 per thousand and
tamarack the most expensive at
$2.49.
The Pathfinders Opportunity
For the next 30 days all you Path Finders,
Pioneers, Prospectors and others follow the
well beaten trail to J. F. MacDONALD'S
FURNITURE STORE.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
Must be Cleared Out Within 30 Days.
No more goods can come up the river:
We are leaving town:
We need the money and you require the goods.
WTe have fixed the prices to make them attractive to you.
Come and see for yourself.
This Opportunity Lasts for only 30 days.
J. F. MacDONALD TeTiJeT
Hazelton, B.C.
Full lines of Men's, Women's
and Children's Rubbers. McArthur's Emporium.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
HAZELTON
Service** held every Sunday evening in the Presbyterian Rooms, over Drug Store, at 7::',(i o'clock.
Rev. D. R. McLean.
ST. PETERS CHURCH
HAZELTON
Services: Morning al 11 o'clock; Sunday School
at 2:30; Evensong at 7 o'clock.
Rev. .1. Field.
church of england
SEALEY
Services held every Sunday aftcrnoonat 3o'clock
in tliorlun,li building on Peterson'sjroad.
I,. <'. LUCKRAPT
Christmas Tree
We would advise our customers not to put
off too long selecting their Christmas Tree
Decorations. We have a very choice stock.
The early bird gets the pick.
R. Cunningham k Son. Limited
The Pioneer Firm of Hazelton
(Established 1870)
Agents :
MeCLARY STOVES "ART CLOTHES" WALK-OVER SHOES
tailored only by the Art Tailoring Co..
Ltd.. Toronto.
���^
_����.  "iri
CSr3
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS
Province ok British Columbia
NOTICE is hereby given that all Public Highways in unorganized Districts,
and all Main Trunk Roads in organized
Districts are sixty-six feet wide, and
have a width of'thirty-three feet on
each side of the mean straight centre
line of the traveled road.
THOMAS TAYOR.
Minister of Public Works
Department of Public Works,
Victoria. li.C, July 7th. Hill.
^
fe_
f_&
m
���*-^_!il^--
tjer
CANCELLATION op RESERVE.
Notice is herebyalven, that the reserveexistinfc
on vacant lands
published in tl'
issue* of May ���
5th, nil", i*"'1-"
to tho lands Bel
2321, 2822. Z828
2381, 2:i:i2. 283.
2848, 2847. 2848,
1 ho 1 rown, notice of which was
o British Columbia Gazette In the
ih. 1910, and bearing; date of May
celled in so far as the same relates
veyedaa l.ois_:i!7. _:;is. 2319, 2320.
2324 2825. 2828, 2327. 2:129. 2330.
2335, 2:::tii. 2:137. 2:139. 2311. 2342.
2848A, 2349, 2360, 2858.2869,2408,
3113. 3111
3122. 8128,
3131. 3132,
3140. 8141,
311 . 8148A
8166, 8167,
8116, 31111.  8117, 8118, 3110. 3120,3121.
3124 3126, 3126, 3127. 312K. :U29. 3130.
3133 3131. 8185, 8186, 3137. 8188,8188,
.���til*' 3II2A. 3113. 3114.   314.r>, 314fi. 3147.
8149 8160, 8151, 8162, 8168, 8164,8166,
315R 3169, 3I��". 8161, 3102, 8168.8164,
3165
3174
������ilitl    001   8168,  3100.  3170,  3171.3172,3173.
iil.O.' 3176- 8177* :!|7K. 317B* 'MM- ���!1HB*;lls7 *"���**
qihr' R_n_e6. Coast District.
318X. Kantfe.). ^^   ^   RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria. B.C., August 16th, 1011. Spt2
$6 "-fr-*���ft*���-fr ��� ���*-*������ -*<���-* ��� ��� ��� ���' ���*���*��� *���*-*������ -���** ***** ���&��� -&��� *������ *������*" ��� ��� '
DOES ADVERTISING PAY ?
Almost before the ink was dry on the paper on which
the Investment Edition of the Omineca Herald was recently issued, inquiries began to come in to the advertisers for
town lots, farm lands and mining stock. The selling agents
for the New Hazelton Townsite have wired ns that they
have felt the results of the Investment Edition already.
It might be mentioned that the Northern Interior Land Co.,
owners of section one, New Hazelton, took 2000 copies of
the edition and circulated them where they would do the
most good. It has paid them. Yesterday Messrs. Kennedy
& Wilson, who also carried a half page adv., received a
letter from San Francisco asking them the price of lots in
Hazelton and also the price of farm lands in the neighborhood.
Over five thousand of these special editions were mailed
to people in all parts of the world and the Investment
Edition is doing its work. Never before was anything
gotten out that placed before the public the advantages of
the Hazelton district so comprehensively as that edition.
It catches the eye at once and commands attention, and results are bound to follow. Not only was the edition first class
in itself but the special features brought out in it are being
copied and used by the big advertising companies which
are promoting the interests of the district.
There are only two or threa hundred of these magazines
that have not been ordered. To be sure to secure what you
want place your order at once and have them. They are
delivered to you in wrappers already for mailing, and the
price is only 25c each.
,-���-������--���--���--���--<���-'*�� ��������'���> ���
- -^i>- -*.J>- -<jp��
Skating Fink
Arrangements are being made
for holding a meeting to discuss
the advisability of building a
skating rink in Hazelton this
year. There are a large number
of people in town who skate and
there is enough material for a
good hockey team as well as a
scrub team or two. That there
should be a place provided goes
without saying, but the question
of the expense is one to be seriously considered. As the old town
of Hazelton is nearing the end of
its tether, and that a new town
will spring up in the near neigh-!
borhood, it would not be the wis-j
est policy to spend any great sum ���
on a rink that would be used for!
only one winter. It is for thei
purpose of discussing the best!
course to pursue that the meet-j
ing is being called.
New Hazelton Bank
Mr. E. B. Tachell, of the Union Hank staff at Prince Rupert,
and Mr. Bishop, of the Vancou-
ver staff, arrived in town this
week, having walked up from
the Canyon. They will compose j
the staff of the Union Bank to-
be opened in a week or two at
New Hazelton. The building is!
already completed, but it will require some little time to get
things into shape to do business.
The new branch will be a sub-
branch of the Hazelton bank, but
it will look after all the business
in the new town, and it will be a
great convenience to the business
I houses there and also to the
j large army of men employed by
Foley, Welch & Stewart.
i
O. A. RAGSTAD
i
WATCHES CLOCKS *)
JEWELRY i
Hazelton,
B.C     *
l
COAL NOTICES
1 lniinei ;i   I.ami   District���Distric'.   uf
i !assinr.
Tako notice that Anthony Kola.-.-*, of
Hazelton, minor, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands;
Commencing at a post plantetl "> miles
west and 7 miles north from the s.-w.
coi*. of lot 126. post marked A.K. N.E.
cor., thence SO chains south, 80 ehtiins
west, 80 chains north, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Anthonv Kohes
Aug 30, 1911. oct!4.
Omineea Land  Distriet���District of
CASSIAR.
Take notice that Antony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post plantetl 1(1 miles
west and 0 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 12(i, post marked A.K. N.E.
cor., thence 80 ehains south, SO ehtiins
west 80 ehains north, 80 chains east tn
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Anthonv Kobes
Aug. 30, 11)11. octl-1 THE OMINECA HERALD FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1911
COAL NOTICES
COAL NOTICE
Omineca Land   Distriet ��� Distrii*'.  of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton. miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands;
Commencing at a post planted 5 miles
west antl 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.E.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
west, 80 chains north, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug 30, 1911. octl4.
Omineca Land  District���District of
CASSIAR.
Take notice that Antony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply for a
license to prospect I'or coal and petroleum on the following tlescribetl kinds:
(.'ommencing at a pcst planted 10 miles
west antl li miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.E.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
west 80 chains north, 80 ehains east to
point of commencement, containing 610
acres more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 80, 1911. octl4
Omineca Lnnd  District���District of
('assiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply for a
license to prospect for coal antl petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands-
Commencing at a post planted 10 miles
west and 6 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.W.
cor., then.e 80 chains south, 80 chains
east, 80 chains north, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthony Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octll
umineea  Land  Districi ��� District of
CASSIAR.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands-
Commencing at a post plantetl 8 miles
west antl 6 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, (lost marked A.K. N.E.
cor., thence 80 chains south. 81) chains
west, 80 chains north, 80 chains east
to point of commencement, containing
640 acres, moreorless. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octl4
Omineca Land  District���District of
CASSIAR.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 7 miles
west and 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, postmarked A.K. N.W.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
east, 80 chains north, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less.    Anthony Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octl4
...
Omineca  Land   District ��� District   of
i'assiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton. miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
("ommencing at a post planted 7 miles
west and 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.E.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
west, 80 chains north, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthony Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octl4
Omineca  Land  District���District ot
CASSIAR.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes. of
Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 9 miles
west ar.d 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.W.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
east, 80 chains north, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Anthony Kobes.
Aug. 31, 1911. octl4
LAND NOTICE
LAND   NOTICES
LAND NOTICE
Omineca   I.and   Distrii i-
C assiar.
-District   of
Take notice that Anthony Kobts, of
Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 4 miles
west and 5 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. S.W.
cor., thence 80 chains north, 80 chains
east, 80 chains south, SO chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octI4
Omineca Land District.   District of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal antl petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 5 miles
west and 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A. B. S.E.
cor., thence 80 chains north, 80 chains
west, 80 chains south, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less, Angus Beaton.
Aug. 31, 1911, octl4
omineca Land  District���District or
CASSIAR.
Take notice that I, George Gibson,
doctor, of Vancouver, B.C., intend to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 60
chains north and 81) chains west of the
south-west corner of the Andimaul Indian reserve, thence north 20 chains,
eas 80 chains, south 20 chains, west 80
chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more or less.
July 19, 1911. George Gibson,
aug 12
Omine
of
a  Land   Dlstrli
-Dist rict
Omineca   Land   District.      District   of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply fora
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 5 miles
west and 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.W.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
east, 80 chains north, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. ' octl4
Oniineca  Land   District  -District of
CASSIAK
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton. miner, intends to apply fora
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands:
('ommencing at a post planted 6 miles
west and 6 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.W.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
east, 80 chains north, 80 thains west, to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octl4
Omineca   Land   District ��� Dislriel   of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton. miner, intentls to apply fora
license tt) prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post plantetl 4 miles
west and 5 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126. post marked A. K. S.E.
cor., tnence 80 chains north, 80 chains
west, 80 ehtiins south, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. oetll
i imineca  Land  District���I ilstrlct of
Cassiar,
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton. miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands:
Commencing at a post planted 8 miles
west and 6 miles north from the s. w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.W.
cor,, thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
east, 80 chains north, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octl4
Omineca Land District.   District of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum or. the following tlescribetl lands:
Commencing at a post planted 6 miles
west antl 6 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.E.
cor., thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
west, 80 chains north, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Anthonv Kobes.
Aug. 30, 1911. octl4
Cassiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 9 miles
west and 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. N.E.
coi*.. thence 80 chains south, 80 chains
west, 80 chains north, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Anthony Kobes.
Aug. 31, 1911. octl4
Omineca   Land   District���Districi   of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Anthony Kobes, of
Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply for a
license to prospect for Tcoal and petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands:
Commencing at a post planted 10 .niles
west anil 0 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.K. S.E.
cor., thenee 80 chains north, 80 chains
west. 80 chains south, 80 chains east to
pt int of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Anthony Kobes.
August 31, 1911. octl4
Omineca  Land   Dislriel ��� District  of
Cassiar.
Take notiee that Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal antl petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands:
Commencing at a post planted 10 miles
west and 8 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post, marked A. B. N.E.
cor., thence 80 chains south, SOchains
west, 80 ehtiins north, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, moie or less. Angus Beaton.
Sepl. 1. 1911. octl4
Ominoca  Land   District���District of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
a license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 10 miles
west and 8 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.B. N.W.
cor., thence 80 chains south, SOchains
east, 80 chains north, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Angus Beaton.
Sept. I, 1911. octl4
Oniincca   Land   Districi ��� Disirict   of
CASSIAK.
Take notice that Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply for a
licence to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following tlescribetl lands:
Commencing at a post planted 9 miles
west and x miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.B. N.W.
cor., thence SO chains south, SO chains
east, SO chains north, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Angus Beaton.
Sept. 1, 1911. net 14
Umineea   Land   Disirict  -Dislriel   of
I 'assia' .
Take notice that Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply for a
license to prospect I'or coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post plantetl 7 miles
west and 7 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.B. S.E.
cor., thence 80 chains north, 80 chains
west, 80 chains south, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Angus Beaton.
Aug. 31, 1911. oct!4
Oniineca  Land  District���District of
Cassiar.
licv.no..    w    pi,.u|,.^.     ....       .......     ......     ,.... .. _
leum en the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 7 miles
west and 7 miles north from the s -w.
cor. of lot 126. post marked A.B. S.W.
I cor., thence SO chains north, 80 chains
east, 80 chains south, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres more or less. Angus Beaton.
Aug. 31, 1911. octl4
WATER NOTICE
1, W". T. Hoyes. of Vancouver, B.C.,
by occupation a medical doctor, give
notice that I intenii on the 29th day of
September next, at eleven o'clock in the
forenoon, to apply to the Water Commissioner at his office at Hazelton. B.C.,
for a licence to take and use fourteen
cubic feet of water per second from
Two Mile Creek, a tributary of German-
son Creek, in the Manson Division of
the Omineca Mining District.
The water will be used on Hilda
Fraser's hydraulic creek lease for hydraulic mining purposes.
I intend to apply at the same time
for permission to store one tenth part
of acre-foot of the saiil water in a reservoir at a point about quarter-of-a-
mile above Germanson old town upon
the north bench of Germanson creek.
Signature Samuel Olsen,
Agent F.M.C. No. 57356B, Vancouver.
Dated this 29th day of August. 1911.
Land  District���District
CASSIAR.
Take   notice that   Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
J license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 5 miles
west and 7 miles north  from  the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126, post marked A.B. S.W.
cor., thence 80 chains north, 80 chains
east, 80 chains south, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less.      Angus Beaton.
Aug. 31, 1911. octl4
Omineca Land   Districi���District  of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 10 miles
west and 8 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126. post marked A.B. S.E.
cor., thence 80 chains north, 80 chains
west, 80 chains south, 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 640
I acres, more or less. Angus Beaton 4
Sept. 1, 1911. octl
Omineca Land  District���District of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Angus Beaton, of
Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following llescribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted 10 miles
west and 8 miles north from the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126. post marked A.B. S.W.
cor., thence 80 chains north. 80 chains
east. 80 chains south, 80 chains west to
point of commencement, containing 640
acres, more or less. Angus Beaton.
Sept. 1, 1911. octI4
Ominoi a   Land   District ��� Disirict   uf
CASSIAR.
Take notice that Angus   Beaton, of
Hazelton. miner, intend to apply  for a
license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 9 miles
west and 8 miles north  from  the s.-w.
cor. of lot 126. pcst marked A.B. S.W.
cor., thence 80 chains north,  80 chains
I east, SO chains south, 80 chains west to
I point of commencement, containing 640
' acres, more or less.     Angus Beaton.
Sept. 1. 1911. octI4
Oniinocti   I.ind.   liisirici ��� Disirict  of
Coast. Range    V.
Take notice that E. L. Kinman, of
Hazelton, B.C., miner, intends to apply
for permission to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-west corner of Sec. 15, T. la. R.
5, thence north 80 chains, east 80 chains,
south 80 chains, west 80 chains to point
of commencement, being Sec. 15. T. la,
R. 5. E. L, Kinman.
July 24, 1911.      Geo. H. Ballard, agent
aug 12
oniineca Land  District���District  ot
Coast. Range    V.
Take notice that E. L. Kinman, of
Hazelton, B.C., miner, intencis toapply
for permission to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described
iands:
Commencing at a post olanted at the
north-west corner of Sec. 10, T. la, R. 5,
thence south 80 chains, east 80 chains,
north 80 chains, west 80 chains to point
of commencement, being Sec. 10. T. la,
R. 5. E. L. Kinman.
July 24, 1911.     Geo. H. Ballard, agent
aug 12
Omineca Land  Disirict���District  of
Coast.   Itange  V.
Take notice that E. L Kinman, of
Hazelton, B.C., occupaCon miner, intends toapply for permission to prospect for coal antl petroleum over the
following described lantls:
Commencing at a post planted at or
near the north-east corner of Sec. 21,
T. la, R. 5, thence south SO chains,
west SO chains, north 80 chains, east 8(1
chains to pointof commencement, being
Sec. 21, T. la, R. 5. E. L. Kinman.
Aug. 2, 1911. Geo. H. Ballard, agent
aug 12
Ominoca   Land   Disirict���District  of
Cassiar.
Take notice that, Harry Aldous, of
Vancouver, B.C., bank clerk, intendsto
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 814, District of
Cassiar, thence east SO chains, south SO
chains, west SO chains, north 80 chains
to point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less. Harry Aldous.
Sept. 6, 1911. sept9
Omineca   Land   Disirict���Disirict   of
Cassiar.
Take nolice that William Pitt Murray, of Hazelton, B.C., broker, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 40
chains south of the southwest corner of
lot 814, Districtof Cassiar, thence south
40 chains, west 40 chains, north 40
chains, east 40 chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more
or less. William Pitt Murray.
Sept. 6, 1911. sept9
Omlnoca   Land   Disirict���District  of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Minnie Aldous, of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, married woman,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
80 chains south and 20 cnains west of
the southwest corner of lot 814. District
of Cassiar, thence east 60 chains, south
60 chains, west 60 chains, north 60
chains to point of commencement, containing 400 acres more or less.
Sept. 6, 1911. Minnie Aldous.
sept9
Omineca  Land   District���District  of
l.'oast.   Uange   V.
Take notice that Thomas Richard
Wellband of Naramata,B.C..occupation
broker, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains west of Chas. Taylor's pre-emption post, thence west 80 chains, north
80 chains, east SOchains, south XO chains,
to point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less.
Thomas Richard Wellband.
Sept. 19, 1911      Chas. Taylor, agent.
Oct. 14
Ominoca  Land   Disirict���District  of
Coast.   Uange   V
Take notice that Albert Charles Cummins, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation
retired, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted 40
chains west of Chas. Taylor's pre-emption post, thence west 80 chains, south
"('chains. eastSO chains, north 40 chains
to point of commencement, containing
320 acres more or less.
Albert Charles Cummins.
Sept. 19, 1911. Chas. Taylor.
Oct. 14
Omineca Land  Distric;���District  of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Minerva Spencer, of
Walla Walla, Wash, widow, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
two chains east from the Kitwangar
river, and about 9 miles from the mouth
and at the s.-w. corner of ungazetted
lot 478 Cassiar district, thence north SO
chains, east 10 chains, south 80 chains,
west 10 chains to point of commencement, containing 80 acres more or less.
June 6th, 1911. Minerva Spencer.
Omineca Land  District���District  of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Ernest Jerome Hill,
of Prince Rupert, waiter, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
s.-w. corner of lot 826 Cassiar district,
thence north 80 chains, west 80 chains,
south 80 chains, east 80 chains to point
of commencement, containing 64(* acres
more or less. Ernest Jerome Hill.
June 7, 1911.
Fraser Lake Land District.   District of
Coast.  Uange    V.
Take notice that William Cummin**1, of Ardrossan, Scotland, merchant, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following:described lands:
Commencinir at a nost planted 1 mile inland from
south shore of Stuart lake, ahout 9 miles easterly
from Nancut Indian reserve, thence south SO
ehtiins, west HO chains, north SO ehains, east SO
chr.ins to point of commencement, hem-*- lot No.
3621. William Cumming:.
May 80,1911. Ceo. Ogston, agent.
Fraser Lake Land Districi.    Distriet of
Coast, Range  v.
Take police that Agres Cumming, of Ardrossan,
Scotland, married woman, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the followinir described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted on south shore of
Stuart lake, about il miles easterly from Nancut
Indian reserve. Ihence south SU ehains. east Sil
chains, north 6(1 chains more or less to shore of
Stuart lake, thence following meanderings of said
Bhore westerly to post, being lot No. 202:1. contain-
in'* Bnn acres more or less. Agnes Cumming.
May 80, lull.                        Geo. Ogston, agent.
Fraser Lake Land Districi.    Districi of
Coast,   Uange V.
Take hotice that George Ogston, of Fraser Lake,
B.C., notary public, intends lo apply for pt rmission to purchase tin following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted t mile inland from
south shore of Smart lake about 0 miles in an easterly direction from Nancut Indian reserve, thenee
south chains, easi sn chains, north SO ehains. west
so chains to point of commencement, oein^r lot No.
:iti_2 (ungazetted). Geo. Ogston.
May Mil, lllll.
Omineca  Land   Disirict ��� District of
Coast.   Uange   V.
Take notice that Percy Hook, of Calgary, Alta.. teacher, intends   to   apply
for permission to purchase the  follow*
i ing described lands:
Commencing at a post planted a half
| mile from D. D. McDougalFs corner
: post, thence south 80 chains along Chas.
Carpentar's pre-emption, 40 chains west,
SO chains north, 40 chains east to point
of commencement, containing 320 acres
more or less. Percy Hook.
Oct. 4, 1911.       Chas. Taylor, agent,
octl 4
Oniineca  Land  District���District of
Cassiar.
Take notice that James Bresnan, of
Vancouver, farmer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
s.-w. corner of lot 834, Cassiar District,
thence south 40 chains, east 80 chains,
north 40 chains, west 80 ehains to point
of commencement, containing 320 acres
more or less. James Bresnan.
July 26, 1911. aug 26
Fraser Lake  Land District
District of Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Minerva Craig of
London, England, occupation Married
woman, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands: -
Commencing at a post plained at
the south-east corner of lot 2006,
Range 5, thence south 20 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence north 20 chains,
thence cast SOchains to point of commencement. Minerva Craig.
July 11, 1911.
Geo. Ogstou, agent
aug 19
Fraser Lake Land District.
District of Coast.
Take notice that William B. Dean, of
Fort George, fanner, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
clescribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
westerly shore of an island in Eraser
lake, situated abcut one quarter of a
mile south-east of lot 2193, and comprising the entire island, containing 3
acres more or less.
The largest of three islands.
Aug. 18, 1911. William B. Dean,
sept. 9
Oniincca Land  District���District  of
Coast,  Uange   X.
Take notice that William B. Thomson, of Vancouver, B.C.. carpenter, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:-
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains south of the south end of Pinkut
lake and about 5 miles south and 3 miies
east from Traverse post M on Babine-
Decker trail, thence north 80 chains,
east 80 chains, south SO chains, west 80
chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres.
June 28, 1911.     William B. Thomson,
aug 5 Gordon S. Wilson, agent
Oniincca   Laud  District���Distric.   of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Lorenzo Brewer, of Seattle,
Wn., logger, intends to apply for permission to
purehase ihe followingdescribed lands:
Commencing tit a post planted ai the n.-w. corner of piv-cniption claim No. 828, ihence north 10
chains east 40 ehains, south 10 chains, west 40
chains to point of commencement, containing 160
acres more or [ess. LORENZO BREWER.
���Lily 18, 11)11 aug 20
Ladies'. Misses and Men's Visiting Cards printed at the Herald
office.
Oniincca Land  District���District  ul
Coast,  Itange  V.
Take notice that Mable Adelaide
Douglas, of Brooklyn, N. Y., U.S.A..
matron, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
kinds:
Commencing at a post planted on
the north shore of Pinkut lake and
about 5 chains south from Traveres
post M, thence west SOchains, north 80
chains, east 80 chains, south 80 chains
to point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less.
Mable Adelaide Douglas.
June 30, 1911.Gordon S.    Wilson, a
aug 5
NOTICE.
In the matter of an application for
the issue of a duplicate of the Certificate of Title to Lot 845, Range 5, Coast
District.
Notice is hereby given that it is my
intention to issue at the expiration of
one month after the first publication
hereof a duplicate of the Certificate of
Title to the above mentioned lands in
the name of Walter Borns. which Certificate is dated the 26th April, 1909 ami
is numbered 20100 C.
William E. Burritt.
District Registrar.
Land Registry Office,
Prince Rupert, B.C.
September 29th, 1911. 15-4t THE OMINECA HERALD FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1911
Eastmans      FINAL ELECTION RETURNS
KODAKS
IN COMOX-ATLIN _
Choicest Stationery
Freshest Chocolates
always to be had at
Adam's Drug Store-
Sole Agent in Hazelton for
Eastman's Kodaks, Films
and Supplies.
Returning Officers' Figures for the Last Dominion Election Given in j
Detail
As there have been several requests sent to the returning officer from this section for the
official returns for Comox-Atlin
the Herald has secured the detail report and gives it below:
J. Mason Adams
Druggist
F. Shaw
Manufacturer of
Cement Blocks
Cement Flues $1.00 per foot
f.o.b. I'rince Rupert
Cash with order
P.O. Box 599 Prince Kuperf, B.C.
Stephenson & Crum
UNDERTAKERS AND
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Special Attention to Shipping Cases
COMOX   DISTRICT
(llemonl a
141
8
1
7
13
25
7
22
42
55
3
16
14
27
30
9
13
8
112
21
Couitney
Hornby Island
Roy
Bold Point
Port Hardy
Alert Bay
Salmon River
Reid Island
Land
Rock Bay
Powell River
Malcolm Island
Denham Island
Campbell River
Port Harvey
Valdez Island
Shoal Bay
Whaletown
Granite Bay
Cumberland
Union Bay
Hazelton, li. C.
Remington Typewriters
Books. Stationery, Desks.
Wall Paper. Kodaks and
Supplies.
McRAE BROS., LTD.
Prince Rupert - - B. C.
SKEENA   DISTRICT
PRINCE RUPERT
SASH & DOOR CO.
Sash   Doors
Mouldings   Mantels
Office Fixtures
House and Store Fittings
etc.
PRINCE RUPERT SASH & DOOR CO.
PRINCE RUPERT
Prince Rupert
Warehousing
& Forwarding
=Co.=
PRINCE  RUPERT,   B.C.
General Storage, Forwarding and
Shipping Agents
CUSTOMS   BROKERS
Douglas Sutherland, Mgr.
P. O. Box 907
Suits $30 up
Pants$7-50up
Anger ��* Tailor
Go to him for a real
Tailor-made Suit
from latest patterns
and up-to-date style.
We fit every garment before finishing
Opposite Police Station
Hazelton, B.C.
Massett
Naden Harbour
Low Hill
Rivers Inlet (Vic Can)
Rivers Inlet! Wad Can)
Namu
Sloan
Ocean Falls
Port Essington
Hagensburg
Bella Coola
Swanson Bay
Claxton
Sand Spit
Littleton
Kitselas
Hardscrabble
Lockport
Lome Creek
Tel-El
Glentanna
20 Mile
Pacofi
Lawn Hill
Queen Charlotte City
Cedarville
Jedway
Skeena Crossing
Skidegate
North Francois Lake
Whiting Bay
Kispiox
Goose Bay
Kincolith
Chicken Lake
Copper City
Porcher Island
South Francois Lake
Telkwa
Ootsa
Hazelton
Kitsumkalum
Inverness
Breckenridge Landing
Pleasant Valley
! Shandilla
Port Nelson
Big Tunnel
Sealey
Babine Lake
Aldermere
Georgetown
Port Simpson
Digby Island
McDougalPs Camp
Lakelse Lake
Prince Rupert
:A     -     -     -     D
11
2
4
10
6
6
5
28
24
18
2
9
3
26
19
3
4
8
2
4
1.0
1
4
7
7
4
4
7
1
20
1
4
9
10
2
12
1
98
17
7
4
7
7
8
1
3
1
15
1
10
2
10
60
69
6
2
3
3
10
3
16
11
5
4
14
7
9
4
7
2
13
131
26
E   -   -   -   L
M  -   -   -   0
P   -   -   -   Z
Stewart
Kitimaat
Welcolm Harbor
Bitter Creek
Spiller River
Hartley Bay
Red Cliff
ALBERNI DIST
Kyuquot
Tofino
Quatsino
Pachena Bay
Nootka
New Alberni
Wellington
Bamfield
Van Anda
Alberni
Coombs
Parksville
Ucluelet
Estevan Point
Hoi berg
Nanoose
55
51
60
63
3
2
12
3
1
7
806
RICT
13
18
1
1
70
38
2
33
87
2
42
8
1
9
16
95
99
114
44
4
6
3
7
2
9
945
4
33
6
4
1
15
32 j
13
15
63
4
24
13
2
7
6
574      345
341      242
16
1
3
2
3
2
2
3
36
9
12
1
2
3
11
17
5
6
5
2
9
8
0
4
14
5
6
7
5
2
5
7
13
2
4
11
10
11
3
81
9
1
2
6
8
3
12
19
1
17
6
6
12
23
89
ATLIN
Bennett
Telegraph Creek
Spence Creek
Discovery
Wynton
Boulder Creek
Atlin
2 1
3 16
5 13
16 17
1 1
2 3
21 22
50 73
RICHMOND
Upper Squamish            2 2
Bowen Island                 10 6
Gibson's Landing          17 6
Breckendale                   10 3
39 17
Num. Votes cast    -   1810     1622
Messrs. Larocque and O'Neill
got their launch safely to Hazelton this week, having repaired
the damage sustained on the last
trip up from the Canyon, and on
Wednesday thev pulled her out of
the water for the winter. The
season for the launch was a very
successful one and she will be on
the run again in the spring as
soon as the weather will  permit.
Harris Mines,Ltd
(Non-Persona! Liability)
THE American Boy Group is right in every
particular to make a big mine. The formation is right--the veins are right-the
ore is right (rich and plenty of it)���the location is right, for cheap mining. In short it is
Hazelton's banner prospect. With an issued
share capital of $600,000 it is only capitalized
at $150,000 at the present selling price, the
the same figure the locators held for from the
time of staking. We can conscientiously recommend to anyone the   :       :       :       :       :
TREASURY SHARES AT $ .25
4
4
1
4
4
4
-.
���4
#
4
ROSENTHAL, HARRIS & DE V0IN ���
William H. Holland
GENERAL   :   :
MERCHANDISE
HAZELTON
B.C.
Furs Bought and Sold
Miners and Prospectors
Supplies always
on hand.
LADIES' DRESS GOODS A SPECIALTY
Ladies' and Men's Sweaters and all winter goods.
Stock is all New.       Prices Right.
-oCClDDOc-
THE
HAZELTON
MINING
CAMP
The Next Big
fi/l i -_���-��� i-i __���     _!aii_  nfi/>i.
'PHE wise man and woman  will keep posted on
this  district.    They  will get the  news first
land from the local paper.    An opportunity is lost
if you don't.
THE  OMINECA   HERALD
Is the local paper that will give you all the news,
and it is reliable.
Fill out this application slip and send it to us
now and get the Herald regularly.
i
 19....
Omineca Herald.
Send your paper to the following address
for year
i
luiiiiug   uciiaauun
Enclosed please find $	
"-oOCDDOXDe^-
The  Herald  subscription   is $3.00  per year,
postage free to all parts of the world.

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