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Omineca Miner Aug 14, 1915

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 v.      V    tv       'V
K
THE LEADING WEEKLY NEWSPAPER OF NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA
ner
VOL. IV, NO. 50
HAZELTON, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1915
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
ELEVEN HUNDRED IN      fTDMAM   ADMII7C
MACHINE DUN FUND bEKIMM  MiulLO
:ndanger
As anticipated, the Hazelton
machine gun fund was raised
without difficulty, over $1100
having been subscribed, with
other amounts expected. A few
of the subscribers have still to
send their cheques to Treasurer
Ware, but it is expected that the
price of our machine gun wi
sent to Ottawa on Monday.
GRAND DUKE MAY CUT THEM OFF-
BRITISH ATTACK TURKS IN GALLIPOLI
Petrograd:   The army   under i retreat in  an effort to extricate. have effected a landing in  Suvla
Prince Leopold, which occupies a, itself and either  reconnect  with  Bay
be fifty-mile front, east of Warsaw, j the Poniewesch group or join the enemy positions on Gaba Tepe is
is fighting rearguard actions. troops operating around  Kovno.   in progress.
LOCAL AND DISTRICT
NEWS PARAGRAPHS
The board of trade notified Ihej    In Courland the Russian forces '��� The German  army operating in
J. W. Paterson, the Vander-
hoof merchant, is a visitor in
Hazelton today.
Mrs. Wrinch and her three
youngest children left on Monday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Miss Barbara Crawford is visiting Mrs. Mclnnes at the Pion-
A strong effort against the ,'eer ranch. North Bulkley.
New roofs and briek chimneys
are to be constructed on the government offices and   the   police
militia department that the people
Rome :    On  the Isonzo front
station.
ofHazeTto^h^ the Germans back the vicinity of Poniewesch also is j the   fighling   continues.     Our     Rev. H. H. Greene, the Angli-
a machine gun, and requested in-j twenty miles. in a dangerous position,   with its  troops are engaged at an altitude |Can   c't?|W'nan   in   tne  Lulkley
structions  as  to  the disposal of   ! _,_ht (1,n,. pvnn�����ri Co n   RnasmJ      Jl,        .   ',.      ' ,     ' Valle>'. is ponding a day or two
nglit Hank exposed to a Kussian 0f 8000 feet, in   bitter weather. Sin Hazelton
the fund, receiving the following j    London: Several German army
groups in the Russian war  thea-
reply from   Senator   Lougheed
acting minister of militia:
"Government   will   gratefully
accept gift of machine gun.
Money should be sent to this department, which will arrange
purchase. Many thanks foryour
patriotic action."
Following is the list to date:
Allen, RE.               .          .     $ 15.00
Anderson, A. B.        .           . 5.00
Anderson, W. VV.     .          . 5.00
Beirnes, G. M.        .        . 25.00
Burrington, G.           .           . 10 00
Carr, W. J.    .           .          . 10.00
Cline, S.         .           .           . 5.00
Corner Bros.              .           . 5.00
Crow, George,           .          . 1.00
Cunningham,  It. & Son, Ltd, 100.00
D'Egville, B.            .          . 5.00
Uonohue, Dr.             .           . 5.00
Field, Kev. John       .           . 20.00
Friend (Rocher de Boule)    . 5.00
Goddard, E. A. ���       .           . 5.00
Goddard, F. A. . . 5.00
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
(B. C. Affleck) 25.00
Grant, W. 5.00
Grant, Miss A.           .           . 2.50
Gow, W. A.   .           .           . 2.00
G. & E. M.     .           .           . 5.00
Hall, F  2.00
Hamblin, H.  .          .          . 5.00
Harris, Edgar,           .           . 5.00
Harris, H. A.             .           . 1.00
Hicks, J. S.    .           .           . 5.00
Hogan, Mrs. & Miss             . 7.00
Hoskins, S. H.           .           . 25.00
Jepson, Carl               .           . 5,00
Kinghorn, II. C.        .           .   ��� 15.00
Kirby, J. E.               .           . 100.00
Little, 11. II.              .           . 25.00
Loring, K. E.            .           . 25.00
MacCormick, J. M.   .           . 25.00
Macdonald, A. K.      .           . 25.00
McDonald. Mr.        .        . lo.oo
MacKay. Mrs. ,)as.   .           . 5.00
McKay', l��. W. ... 10.00
McVittie, II. II.
Martill. S. J.
Mathews, II. M.
Mennle, W. G.
Minty. A. C.                     . lo.oo
Montana-Continental Dev. Co.
Employees 10Y.00
Moat, A. 1.00
Moseley, K.    .           .           . 10.00
Newick, John           .          . 5.00
Norburg, A.   .          .          . 2.00
O'Brien, K.    .           .           . 5.00
Oleson, C.       .           .          . 2.00
Perry, W. W.           .          . 5.00
Phillips, H. H.           .          . 10.00
Player, A. E.            .          . 25.00
Preston, J. V.           .          . .50
Reid, Chas.    .          .          . 20.00
R. L. A.         .          .          . 5.00
Ruddy & MacKay     .          . 20.00
Sampare, R. A.        .          . 2.00
Sargenl, R. S.           .           . 75.00
Saunders, S. N.         .           . 10.00
Scott, Rev, W. M.    .          . 5.00
Smith, Chas. V.        .          . 100.00
Stanton, Mrs.            .          . 2.00
Tilley, B. D.             .          . 2.50
Tomlinson, Robert    .          . 5.00
Ward, Miss M.
Ware, Wm.    .
Wright, C. V.
Wrinch, Dr. H. C.    .
Wrinch, Leonard
Wrinch, Cooper H.   .
Wrinch, Ralphena    .          .
Wrinch, Arthur E.    .
Rocher de Boule List
Following  is  the list of subscriptions sent down by the em-
(Continued on Page Four)
attack, 'which could only have the
most serious results.
on   Premier   Rodoslavoff,   and
pledged this' country  a big ac-
er have  fallen  into the trap of; 	
Grand Duke Nicholas and are in      Sofia:   The German   and Aus"
the gravest danger, according to [trian ministers to Bulgaria called
the Daily Telegraph's Petrograd
correspondent.    At the moment,
says the correspondent,  one of
the  most  interesting points on
the Russian front is between the
Dvina and Niemen rivers, where
the  Russians,   by  capturing the
village of Toviny,   have
German    line,    separating    the
German armies operating around
Poniewesch and Vilkomir.
Paris: A German plan to raid
the Suez canal was frustrated on
Thursday by a French cruiser,
which bombarded the factories
at Jaffa, where arms,  munitions
and boats were  being prepared.
quisition of territory if it remains ....    . ,   , . ,,
lhe inhabitants were warned before the bombardment.
in a position of  benevolent neutrality.     It was pointed out that;
the Austro-German forces are on      Rome:   The Austrian sulimar-
the point of launching a  mighty  ine  U-3  has  been  sunk  in  the
cut the: ��ffens've against Serbia by which
is is hoped to wipe out every
vestige of Serbia's military pow-
The|er- 	
latter army  is  in  a  dangerous!    London:   British troops engag- of $500,000,000, for the purchase
state  and   executing   a   frantic ed   in   the   Gallipoli   operations of munitions for the Allies.
Adriatic, the crew of twelve  being taken prisoners.
New York:   International bankers are arranging a  war credit
PROGRESS OF THE GREAT WAR DAY BY DAY
through the King of  Denmark
Monday, August 9
London: Today's newspapers
look upon the Russian situation
more optimistically than they
have for some days. The Times
says: "While the position of certain portions of the Russian forces
still remains critical, there is
every reason to believe the excellent manner in which their
withdrawal has been executed so
io]oo fur w'" be maintained until they
lo.oo! have  reached   the  new   line   of
5.00   ... ,,
defence.
The News asserts that, the
German dank movement by way
of Riga has been successfully
met.
The abandonment of the German attempt on Riga marks the
failure of the general scheme for
forcing a battle with the retiring
Russians before they reach the
Brcst-Litovsk line. The stubbornness of the Russian defence
on the Narew has contributed
largely to this important success.
Von Mackensen has attempted a
turning movement from  Cholm, I
On Sunday a German fleet,
The answer was that the question [consisting of nine battleships,
of peace could not be  raised at twelve cruisers and a large inini
the present lime.      Germany offered  Galicia  to   Russia,   while
Germany was to take the portion
of Poland rejected by Russia.
Berlin:    Praga,  a suburb of
ber of torpedo-boat destroyers,
made persistent attacks at the
entrance of the Gulf of Riga, but
everywhere were repulsed, Our
seaplanes, throwing bombs, con-
Warsaw,  has been occupied by tributed to our success,    A cnus-
German troops.   Von Buelow has' er and two torpedo-boat destroy-
abandoned   the attack  on Riga, : ers of the enemy were damaged
and  is concentrating his efforts J by our mines."
on the Warsaw-Petrograd line. An  official  explanation   given
Rome: Gorizia has practically Iout last ni*ht follow8; "Tho Gulf
been destroyed by Italian a,tii. j of Riga would allow the Germans
lery. The Aus'rian reply is Ilo S've powerful aid to then-
feeble. The streets of the city | armv now occupying the western
are filled with debris.
Paris: Roumania has called all
men to the colors. The Roumanian   minister  to   Paris   has been
coast of the  Gulf.      With   the
1 object of penetrating the Gulf,
i the  fleet appeared   Sunday   off
| Dirben   Channel,   which  is  the
only  practicable'port for large
ships to enter.    The enemy made
three attempts, with  the object
of   breaking   the   mine   barrier
London: Thousands.of cases of protected by ourfleefc   Ouraero-
recalled for consultation. The
cabinet has approved a credit of
$20,000,000 for military purposes.
ammunition, of every kind, were
found to contain rubbish, when
opened   at  the   Russian   front.
5.00 |
Kovno is  under  way.
planes and warships co-operated
to repel the enemy.     The Germans did not succeed in  passing
and a similar movement against Im* co"d,',on 1S ascnbed ,toDthe our defenses.     Three of the en-
It will!work of German agents in Rus- emy   were damaged  by   mines
siiln ��"��""<>��   Clones. ! near Dirben.    None of our ships
were lost."
Petrograd: After holding Von
Mackensen at bay for ten days,
until the troops retiring from
Warsaw could reach their prepared defenses, Russian forces
are now retreating from the
Vieprz river. For many days
(Continued on Page Four)
25.00 probably be several days  before
15.00 the Germans establish a new at- i
40.00
5.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
interfere with the Russian line of
defence.
Petrograd: The Bourse Gazette learns from an unimpeachable source that the Kaiser offered peace to Russia last week,
Petrograd: At the request of
the school autho-ities, the English
language is to be substituted for
German in the commercial schools
of Russia.
Tuesday, August 10
Petrograd: The following war
office statement has been made:
Henry Bretzins and A T llarrer
returned on Monday from a visit
to the Debenture group, near
Moricetown.
Dr. Whitford and R. E. Allen.
of the forest branch, returned
yesterday from a trip t hrough the
Babine district.
Shel. Robinson returned on
Monday from a trip through the
Kootenays. He reports a pronounced feeling o f optimism
throughout the mining districts
in tee southern part of the province.
Charles Hicks Beach, a popular
resident, of Hazelton for a number of years, was one of the last
squad to leave Hazelton for the
front. Charlie has been a useful
citiren, bearing his part in all the
activities of the town. Many
friends bade him godspeed on his
departure.
W. J. Sanders, a well-known
pioneer of the Skeena, and the
principal owner of South Hazelton townsile, arrived from the
coast this week to take up his
residence at South Hazelton,
"Billy" says Hazelton district is
hound to come into its own in
! the near future.
Jack Young returned the other
day from a visit to lhe Sunrise,
on which Rod McCrimmon and
partner are taking out some
splendid ore. Mr. Young says
the showing is one of the best he
has seen in many moons. The
operators expect to have another
shipment ready in the near future.
RUPERT BALL TEAM
HERE FOR GAMES
Prince Rupert ball team will
arrive on this evening's train,
for a series of three games with
the Hazelton nine. There will
be a game tonight, beginning at
fi:30, and two games will be played tomorrow afternoon, at 1 and
5.
The grounds are in excellent
condition, and if Rupert sends
the team which played against
Prince George, the games should
be worth seeing.
Methodist Church
Rev. W. M. Scott will preach
tomorrow evening on the subject:
"Thoughts as a Test of Character." Special music will be f��%
nished.    All are invited. THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14. 1915
Published every Saturday at Hazelton, the Center of the ;
Great Omineca District of British Columbia.
A. R. Macdonald, Publisher and Proprietor.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Canada and British Possessions, Two Dollars a
year; Foreign, Three Dollars a year.
ADVERTISING RATES: Display, $2.50 per inch per month; Reading
Notices, 20 cents per line for each insertion. Legal notices inserted at B. C.
Gazette rates.
Vol. IV.
Saturday, August 14, 1915.
No. 50
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The Favorite    SARGENT'S
Shopping place   **** *m.*\3mm* *  **
We Lead���
Others Follow
MINERS' PROSPECTORS' and SETTLERS' SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY
The *
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EQUIPMENT FUND FOR B. C. ARMY MEDICAL CORPS
A province-wide movement to provide the Fifth Army Medical
Corps with surgical and ambulance equipment in addition to that
provided by the Dominion Government has been inaugurated
equipment will be used for the purpose of saving the lives of British
Columbia soldiers. The principal items to be provided will be
special surgical instruments, X-ray apparatus and powerful motor
ambulances; the latter to convey the wounded soldier from the
battle line to the hospital in the quickest possible manner, and the
former to enable the surgeons in charge to quickly and painlessly i
determine the extent and nature of his injuries, to locate bullets
and shell splinters definitely, thus enabling their extraction with
a minimum loss of time and the least amount of suffering to the
soldier.
Many lives have already been sacrificed because such apparatus
was either lacking or inadequate in amount to enable all the wounded
to receive its benefits. Many more of our boys will fail to return
unless such equipment is provided.
While the enthusiasm for furnishing machine guns is at its
fever heat it must not be forgotten that the saving of our own
soldiers is just as important as the destruction of the enemy's
troops.
It is estimated that at least $25,000 will be required to meet
the exigencies of the case, and the B. C. branches of the Red Cross
Society and St. John Ambulance Association have combined their
forces to direct and stimulate the raising of this amount, while the
other patriotic organizations of the province will assist.
The officers of the joint organization are giving their services
free of charge,  and office expenses are provided for, so-that all
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money subscribed to the fund will be available for th
the necessary surgical equipment.
Subscriptions  will be  received and forwarded by the manager'
of the Union Bank at Hazelton.
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CANNING SEASON
is on  in   full swing, and you will
require jars.
We recommend "Economy" fruit jars
for all kinds of fruits, vegetables and
fish.
These jars are made with scientific
tops that are safe and reliable, and
absolutely airtight if used according
to directions.
We have the jars in pints and quarts
and also extra tops.
We have the best cane sugar for
canning purposes.
Hazelton Still Leads [mation will be sent to any appli-
Vanderhoof   people   are   not cant addressing Box 1657,- Prince
pleased with the attitude of the Rupert.
Manson and Omineca river min-j
ers, who still take their  supplies'
from Hazelton.     The trail from1     Ine
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General
Merchant
R. S. SARGENT, LTD.
Hazelton
B.C.
  Bulkley Valley Fair
A Harvest Picnic The   officials   of   lhe   Bulkley
Bulkley Valley harvest Valley Agricultural Association1
this point, although slightly long-' picnic will be held on Wednesday, i are busily preparing for the third I
ger, appears to suit the packers September 1, on the west side of annual fair, to be held at Telkwa
better than the new route, and it Round Lake (Chas. Basting's on Sept. 17-18, A long list of
is probable that the  local   mer-  farm). I premiums has been arranged, and
chants will continue to supply This picnic is to be held under there will undoubtedly be a great
outfits for the- famous placer 'h6 auspices of the farmers' in- display of the products of Lhe
fie|,j. Btitute,     During the day a few Northern   Interior.     The  prize
_ short speeches will be delivered.,' list will be ready for distribution
","" *     "'" A. H. Tomlinson, district agri- in the course of a few days,  and
A   special  effort  to  secure a eulturalist,   Prince  Rupert,   will J may be obtained from the secre-
representative display of  minor- 8peak   on   "JudR.{nK  0f  Veget-Uary H. A. Beck, Telkwa.
alsand agricultural products from jablt,S|" and  talks  wi��� a|jJ0   be'
rr
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
Lowest rates Prince Rupert to all Eastern Points via steamer
to Vancouver and Canadian Pacific Railway.
Meals and berth included on steamer
^
S.S. "Princess Alice" or "Princess   Sophia"   leaves Prince Rupert every
SATURDAY at 6 p. m.     S. S. "Princess Moquinna" leaves
Prince Rupert every Sunday at 6 p.m.
VICTORIA   and
^
For VANCOUVER,
J. (i. McNab,   Cor. 8rd Ave. and 4th St
SEATTLE
Prince Rupert, B. C.
J
The Omineca Miner is two dollars a year anywhere in Canada.
the   Hazelton   district   is  being!
<r
and | The annual report ol the minister of mines for lyl4, just received from Victoria, is a volume
I given on "Types of Horses
made by F. S. Wright, secretary j.'Demonstration Work."
of the Prince Rupert fair,   who     A��� interested in having i
spent  a  few  days here.     He grood time are requested to be at I of 546 pag-es. profusely illustrated
states that the permanent exhib j RouncJ   Lake   early      A   g00cj and accompanied by a number of
it of ore, at the  board  of  trade sports program is being arranged useful maps.   The report is rather
rooms in  Rupert,  has attracted |and   a   number  of  lnteMBtIng
much attention from visitors, and events wi��� be pu|)ed off
suggests that the display from:  	
this section should be increased | After experimenting for 32
and brought up to date. He yea,.s a New york m-an c]airns j.0
found many people interested in have perfected a synthetic gold,
his mission, and  looks for good made from copper and aluminum.
results. 	
Mr. Wright also desires that     When an inch of rain  falls it
full   information  should accom- means that  101 tons of  water
pany each sample of ore, to en-. have poured from the skies on
able him to answer inquiries i every acre within the area af-
from visitors.     Forms for infor-' fected by the rain.
an improvement on those that
have been previously issued,
containing a great deal of information regarding the mineral
industry of the province. One
of the principal features is the
report of J. D. Galloway, assistant mineralologist, on the mines
and prospects of this district,
Mr' Galloway covers the field in
a very satisfactory manner.
Mention of his work has already
appeared in The Miner.
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Bulkley Valley Farm
Lands For Sale
These Lands are close to the main line of the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway, which is now running trains through the
Bulkley Valley. There is a ready local market for all produce. Land prices are reasonable. Terms are easy.
Write for full particulars to
NORTH COAST LAND COMPANY, Ltd.
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building
Paid up Coital $1,500,000. VANCOUVER, B. C.
-J
\ THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1915
Big Gold Nuggets
The largest mass of gold aver
found free from quartz, of which
there is any record, was that taken
out of the Byer & Haltman mine.
Rill End, N. S. W., May 10, 1872.
It was imbedded in blue slate 250
feet from the surface. It weighed
640 pounds and was 57 inches long
by 38 inches wide, and averaged
four inches thich. It was valued
at $148,000.
The Welcome Stranger nugget
was found at Mf. Maliagel, Australia, February 9, 1869. It
weighed 190 pounds and was
valued at $45,000. The Welcome
nugget was found at Bakery Hill,
Australia, June 9, 1859. It
weighed 184 pounds, 9 ounces,
and was valued at $44,356.
The nugget found August 18,
1866. in the Monumental quartz
mine, twelve miles north of Dovv-
nieville, Sierra County, California, was the largest piece of gold
ever found in the state up to lhal
date. It weighed 1142.25 ounces
or 92i pounds, cleaned it was
worth $21,165.52. It was found
in decomposed quartz twenty-five
feet from the surface. A pocket
was discovered in the Bonanza
mine at Sonora, Tuolumne County, California, in the early days
of that mine, about 350 feet from
the surface. This pocket produced $360,000.
Since the purchase of Alaska
by the United States, its waters
have yielded fishery products to
the amount of more than $250,-
000,000.
The World's Doings in Brief
News Notes from Many Sources
oiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiii!iiiiiaiiiiiniiiiico]iiiiiiiiiiiit:o]iiiiiiii:iiico2iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiio
���
A year of war has cost Canada
$90,000,000.
In Mexico, Villa's troops are
clamoring for peace.
The total number of dead in
the flood at Erie, Pa., was 35.
Five persons were killed in an
auto accident at Port Sydney,
Muskoka.
Germans have seized two Am
erican ships  carrying petroleum  provinces
to Sweden.
A  large   number   of
McBride promised a statement l��
at the prohibition convention on j?
August 24. =
A special  train  from Halifax I
carried   $53,000,000   in  gold to ��
New   York.     The   money   was 1
sent from London to pay war |
contracts.
A pioneer battalion, for miltary I
construction at the front, is be- =
ing organized in the four western i a
HUNTING
The season will soon be open,  and  you  will
need some of the following:
12, 16 or 20 guage shot gun Shells, Cartridges for
Rifles, Shot, Powder,  Wads,  Sights,   Grease, Thermos   Bottles
SHOTGUNS RIFLES
Hunting  Coats,  With  Large  Pockets,   Only $3.50
'Big Jim" Macdonell ��
is to be second in command.
serious.    Archibald  McAlonen,   an   old |
j Hudson's Bay Company j
HAZELTON, B.C.
bush fires are raging in the lower! time resjdent of Vancouver,  was I
Fraser Valley. iaccidentally   drowned   in   False |8jlllllllllllinilllllllllllC01llllllllllliailllllllllllW3llllllllllll��JIIIIIIIIIIIIBIIIIIIIIIIIinilllllllllllt5
An   early   announcement   re- Creek on Tuesday.      His 18-year!
garding   the   provincial  general
election is looked for.
It is estimated that the Germans have  lost 29
since the war began.
A number of Germans who left
Canada to escape internment will
settle in New Mexico.
old daughter, who tried to rescue Up r\ i   r\ 1   F      ���   1    ���
him, also lost he.- life.        ii Express, General Drayage and freighting
Latest returns from Manitoba J LIVERY and STAGES
submarines I electora
An Australian inventor has
patented apparatus for the manufacture of gas from 98 per cent
air and two per cent gasoline
vapor.
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.
COAL mining rights of tho Dominion,
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tho
NortliwcHt Territories anil in a portion
of the Province of British Columbia,
may he leased for a term ol twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 an
acre. Not more than 2,5(10 acres will
bo loused U> one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by tho applicant in person to the Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district in which
tho rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal sub
divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed
territory the tract applied for shall be
plii
staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompi
ed by a fee of $6, which will be refund-
It is proposed to dam Niagara
whirlpool rapids, at a cost of
$100,000,000, to furnish power.
Two U. S. army officers were
killed in the fall of an aeroplane
during experiments at Fort Sill.
listricts indicate the
return of 40 Liberals, five Conservatives and one independent,
with deferred elections in three
constituencies.
The captain and chief engineer
of the Eastland and four officia's
of the steamship company have
been indicted in connection with
the recent tragedy in Chicago,
by which 981 lives were lost.
night.
We are prepared to supply private
and  public  conveyances   day  and
Our stages meet, all trains at South Hazelton or New Hazelton.
G. Walker a connection General Blacksmith
Consign  your shipments  in   Our
Care  for Storage or  Delivery.
AiUli-fP8 all comiminieiitinrm to Hnzdton.
Ruddy & MacKay
HAZELTON and NEW HAZELTON
mi n��   in   ������  �����!���   ��ni��Jt��iMai��s���nmt
A threatened strike in the
Krupp works has been averted,
the employees demands being
granted.
Enforcement of the eight-hour
law in Alaska has resulted in the'the
closing down  of   a   number of
mines.
Three Trains Weekly
To  Edmonton,  Saskatoon,   Regina,
Winnipeg, St. Paul, Chicago, Eastern Canada
The united states government ;& tj 5. Monday, Thursday, Saturday 6:08 pm
has decided to take over the In- ______ __ . __ .-,-,���-,- .. ���   \, \1.      ���     ��     1
dian vidage of New Metlakahtla, | THREE BOATS WEEKLY,' �� VanC��UVer' V,Ct��n8' SeaU,e>
San Francisco San Diego Exposition
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 10:00 a. m. from Prince Rupert
UNEXCELLED EQUIPMENT ��� CHARACTER SERVICE
Full particulars cheerfully furnished by Local Agent or
authorities  ALBERT DAVIDSON, GENERAL AGENT, PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
state that the  welfare   of  the
Indians demands the change.
Alaska,   established  many years
ago by   "Father"  Duncan,   who
has been  in  absolute control of
Indians.     The
ed if the rights applied for are not
available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable
output of the mine at the rate of five
cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of nicr
chantable coal miner] and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining
rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at
the rate of $10.00 an acre.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of the
Department of the Interior, Ottawa,
or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B. ���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid for.
68782.
The discovery of a new mineral
belt, forty miles below Telegraph
Creek, on the Stikine river, is
reported.
United States battleships have
been sent to Vera Cruz, to guard
against an anti-foreign demonstration.
Four were killed and twenty
injured in a collision between an
excursion train and a freight
near Columbus O.
An Ottawa church will give a
machine gun to the Canadian
troops every month during the
remainder of the war.
Washington announced on
Thursday that Villa had offered
to sign a three-months' truce,
for the holding of a peace conference.
It is now believed that the
salmon pack in Skeena waters,
which was expected to be smaller
than usual, will be up to the
average.
A civil tribunal in Paris has
sequestrated the property of Herr
Jellinek, a German who owned
$40,000,000 worth of real estate
in France.
A strong deputation, demanding prohibition till the end of the
war, waited on the provincial
executive on Monday.     Premier
CENTRAL FRANCOIS LAKE
the foot of the Lake in the launch !
"Francois Belle."     A good time
\ was enjoyed by all.
Although the season has been
Jack   Martin paid avisit to En-!a little  wet, all crops in the dis-
dako recently.  I trict. both vegetable and  cereal,
The government  experimental jare looking better this year than
plots on  the   Harris   ranch   are ever
looking very well.  Everything is
doing excellently.
Messrs. Burke and Langley, of
North-Fast Francois, have just
completed a cord wood contract
for the new steamboat.
"Billie" Blake, lire warden for
the district, has been looking
over the country hereabout in
the interests of the Forest Service.
Hazelton Coffee
House
Opposite Police Office
BEST  MEALS IN TOWN
No other place
can surpass us
PRICES LOW
Fresh Bread Every Day
and the prospects of harvesting a bumper crop are excellent. The damage from late
frosts this year was nothing.
There have been a few electric
storms lately, but the weather is
now settled and haying is in  full The  Estate of J,  O'Sullivan
swing.
Assay Office and Mining Office
Arts and Culls Building, 578 Seymour Street
 VANCOUVER, B.C.	
Mr, Remy, late of Athabasca
Landing,   who is   building   the
steamboat at lhe foot of the lake
!gives us a little information regarding  his  projected  vessel:���
Prcvtnciil A.���..m rs and Chemists
Established 1897 by the late J. O'Sullivan,   K. C. S., 26 years  with
Vivian & Sons, Swansea.
HAZELTON HOSPITAL,
ISSUES
^^^^^ TICKETS
for any   period from one month upward at SI per
month In advance.    Thli rale include* office   cun-
lultntiona and medicinea, an well as all coata while
^^^^^^^^^^^^   in the hospital.    Ticket* obtainable   In   Hftzclton
Ml M ...1.  ..   II    ...    1    1',, ..,;i,.   ,. ftt ,nc l'l",t Office or the Drutr Store; In Aldermere
r.   Blackwell  and family le- ,      th   66 ft  6   ng     b 14 tr(,n,Mr,^^winMWjmDj. ffi&Mi
1 ,     - ��,,     1 or by mall from the M<><tlr��l Superintendent at the
cently arrived  from   Athabasca n. . ���:������i��� ������.,���,��� ������������;,iia.  a faat ho-uiui.
��� ft.; single screw propeller, 8 feet
Landing and  have located on a1 in diameteri 20 horse-power en-j
gine; draught 3 feet.    Mr. Remy,!
who had a boat on the Athabasca
River, says his new boat will  be
pre-emption adjoining the  Prosser place.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Prosser   with
their children, have moved from (launched in August.
Fraser Lake and are now settled
on their pre-emption on the Long
Point, Central Francois.
Work has been commenced on
the new government road which
is to connect the Colley Mountain settlement with the Harris
settlement at North Francois.
"Cap" Howe and son report a
good crowd of people took advantage of the basket picnic trip to
A new spirit level indicates in
terms of inches or fractions of
inches to the foot the deviation
of a surface from the horizontal
or perpendicular.
The consumption of aluminium
and the production of bauxite,
from which it is obtained, last
year were the greatest on record.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia
Land Surveyors
Offices at Victo.ia, Nelson, Fort George
and New Hazelton.
B. C. Affleck, Mgr.   New Hazelton.
WILLIAM P. OGILVIE
B.C. L.
BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Fort George
B.C.
The Miner is two dollars a year.
EXPERT
Watch Repairing
WATCHES   -   JEWELRY
O. A. RAGSTAD,    Smithers
Orders mar be l��ft at Noel & Rock's, ILucltm THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1915
THE MINER WAR BULLETINS
(Continued from Page One)
the entire Russian; fighting on  the Narew-Vistula-
Vieprz front is generally regarded as an indication that the Austro-German   forces suffered  so
the fate of
army depended upon the troops
along the Vieprz. Though they
suffered  heavy  losses under the
terrific   artillery   fire-  directed I severely in crossing these  three
against their positions they  held | rivers that they were unable to
their   ground   until   ordered   to pursue  the  retreating Russians
retire.     By   retiring his  forces1 with any rapidity,
along the Vieprz the Grand Duke !    London.   The ]andjng of ad(li.
tional British forces at Karachali,
Nicholas maintains an unbroken
front. Though the Germans and
Austrians have made thrust after
thrust in an attempt to pierce
the front, at no point have they
succeeded, it is asserted at the
war office.
London: The most important
engagement in France since Festubert has resulted in a British
advance at Hooge, when thirty
German trenches were captured.
Geneva : Austrian troops,
numbering 30,000, released from
the Russian front, attacked the
Italians before Gorizia yesterday.
After a 15 hours battle, the Austrians were driven back, leaving
2000 dead,
Paris: The Allies resumed
warship attacks on the Dardanelles two days ago, and are effectively bombarding the forts,
London: The German losses
to date total 2,178,683, according
to the Berne correspondent of the
Morning Post. The latest casualty list gives the total Prussian
losses at 1,641,568, and of losses
for the Bavarian, Saxon and
Wurtemburg troops as 517,114.
Wednesday, August' 11
Amsterdam : The heaviest
fighting since the second battle
of Ypres last spring is now in
progress in West Flanders. The
roar of the big guns on the Ypres-
Dixmude line has been incessant
since Sunday, and there has been
a steady stream of wounded Germans through Ghent and Bruges,
A great number of the German
wounded were taken to Antwerp.
Following a severe bombardment
the Germans tried to attack all
along the line, but the fire of the
British, French and Belgian guns
cut their efforts short.
Petrograd: Russian and German gunners are engaged in a
terrific duel at the fortress of
Kovno. The Germans have
made five attempts to carry the
western fortifications of the
stronghold by storm, butall have
been repulsed with heavy losses.
It is believed that the Germans,
presumably led by General von
Buelow, have settled down to a
siege of the fortress, hoping to
dest' "y its defenses. A correspondent, telegraphing from the
city of Grodno, says that in the
opening assaults on Kovno the
Germans used the same tactics
followed in the first campaign
against Warsaw, when the attacking forces suffered so heavily
that the entire Teutonic offensive
in the east was crippled.
Russian military experts see in
the unsuccessful German naval
attack on the defenses of the
Gulf of Riga further evidence
that the Kaiser's land campaign
north of the Gulf of Saros, and
the resumption of offensive operations by the Allies on the Gallipoli peninsula is believed to point
to the early forcing of the Dardanelles.
Bulgaria has offered to attack
Turkey, in return for the grant!
of Servian Macedonia, which
was to have been hers at the end j
of the Balkan war. The early
entry of Greece, Bulgaria and
Roumania into the war is expected.
Allied aviators destroyed a
Zeppelin today, near Ostend.
Thursday, August 12
London : General Sir Ian
Hamilton's latest report says:
"Severe fighting continued yesterday on the Gallipoli peninsula
in the 'Anzac' zone and in the
region to the north. The positions occupied were slightly varied in places, but the general
result is that the area held in
Anzac has been nearly trebled,
owing, chiefly, to the gallantry
and dash of the Australian and
New Zealand troops. While to
the north no further progress
has been made, our troops have
inflicted heavy losses on the enemy. The French battleship St.
Louis is reported to have put out
of action five out of six guns in
the Asiatic batteries."
London: The Germans now
are developing a fresh offensive
in the direction of the interior of
Russia, apparently with the support of huge new levies, accord
ing lo the Petrograd correspondent of the Times.
Without waiting to accomplish
the envelopment of the Russians, who are falling back fiom
the Vistula, the Germans are
endeavoring to storm Kovno and
are advancing at the same time
on an extended front between
the Niemen and the Dvina. on
a dash northward toward Riga,
eastward toward Dvinsk and
southward toward Vilna. In the
Riga district the Russians are
taking the initiative. German
efforts to enter the Gulf of Riga
have been suspended, but are
likely to be renewed at any time.
Rome: It has been officially
announced that the Austrian submarine U 12. of 1000 tons, has
been torpedoed and sunk, with
all hands, in the upper Adriatic
Sea by an Italian submarine.
The announcement was made in
a statement issued by the navy
department, which added: "This
morning two Austrian torpedo-
boat destroyers bombarded Rari,
SantoSpirito and Molfetta (southern Italy, on the Adriatic). One
civilian  was killed   and   seven
accomplished the feat drew close
to the shore and shelled a column
of Turkish troops marching toward the town of Gallipoli, inflicting heavy losses upon them.
The Allies in the Dardanelles are
greatly elated at the sinking of
the Barbarossa, which was a
thorn in their side, because the
accurate fire of its high trajectory
guns more than once hampered
the movements of Allied ships
approaching the Gulf of Saros,
by firing across the peninsula.
All foreigners in Turkey, the
Times despatch says, have been
forced to discard hats and wear
fezes, as a precaution against
! insult and ill-treatment from the
natives.
Local and District News
Dr. Stone,  of Endako, paid a
brief visit to the Hospital.
A.  R.   Barrow,  C.   E.,   came
ELEVEN HUNDRED IN
MACHINE GUN FUND
(Continued from Page One)
ployees of the Montana-Continental Development Co.
D. J. Williarrs
L. C. MeDonald
Barney Hallorn
L. G. Boyd    .
C. Maru
C. H. Jackson
Frank Masi    .
Aug. Olson
Chas. Janze   .
A. Lopez
W. H. Jackson
Tom O'Neil .
Dan Babich .
Steve Yarvo .
Mike Malich .
Mike Gonock .
James Petrie .
Sam Rogers   .
D. H. Martin .
A. Nelson
Nick Sakos    .
Pete Mundino
Dave Vuska  .
Pete Dahl
Ed. Larson
Mike Sedler , .
J. E. Foreman
Chas. Blomberg
Joe Bosnich   .
down from  Telkwa on   Monday |j|$e Bariiba*.
for a brief visit.
Rev. W. M. Scott has entirely
recovered from the sudden illness
which prevented the holding of
the Methodist church service on
Sunday.
W. H. Holland, who returned
with Mrs. Holland this week
from a visit to Mrs. Hevenorand
other friends in Kispiox, says
crops in the Valley are excellent,
A. Nishie
G. Nishikage
T. Arikado
Geo. McKay
O. E. Herrett
R. Youngquist
C. Johnson
E. Methis
F, Buttke
F. J. Thorpe .
P. G. Lennon
T. Germain
H. Flannagan
E Twanson
Max Hiatt
N Lovgren
C H Spencer
sjii-
,.  , .       ��� i i       -, ,   ,.    ���.   i Chas Browh
fishing is good,   and  wild  fruits i John Ivarson
are plentiful. I Peter Graham
F M Cox
W. A. Gow,   the new G. T. P. ! Geo Saokman
agent at Hazelton station, one of I FrankaLeeeW3
the most popular railway men in
the district, brought a bride with
him when he came to take charge
of the station. Mrs. Gow was
Miss Laura Jury, of Lakefield,
Ont.
Investigate Indian's Death
The police are not satisfied as
to the death of David Robinson,
the young Indian whose body was
found in the Skeena last week,
and the investigation is beir.g
continued. Coroner Hoskins impanelled a jury and opened the
inquest, which was adjourned to
August 20.
A Walters
John Creagh
M Lorentzon
E Ahlmau
A Broses
A Scpphammer
A Lowe
Fresh fruits and fresh
at Sargent's.
10.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
2,00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1,00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
l.Oo
1.00
1.00
1.00
.50
1.00
.50
2.00
1.00
3.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1 00
1 00
1 00
1 00
1 00
200
100
5 00
500
100
300
300
2.00
1 00
2 00
2 00
1 00
100
200
eggs-
Tread the Footpath
of Peace
This is the path of him who wears
"Invictus"
THE BEST GOOD SHOE
NOEL & ROCK
Hazelton, B. C.
���nil���llll������nil���nil���
0***4^* rfrrr''r>'r?***'tt*'lt*r*i'4t*t<'r'fM"r>0
I       Large Assortment of   ,   J
I Patterson's j
f CHOCOLATES J
*  HighestGradeEverManufactured  4
STry our Noted Ice Cream    f
and Soda Drinks |
Up-to-Date Drug Stores I
I HAZELTON       ::       NEW HAZELTON |
"Everything in Canvas"
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Prince Rupert. B.C
Canadian Bible Society
The Hazelton branch of this
society will hold a meeting in St.
Andrew's Hall next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. Dr. J,
Knox Wright and Rev. W. B.
Cooper will attend as representatives of the parent society, and
will deliver addresses on the aims
and claims of the organization.
A collection will be made in behalf of the funds of the  society.
Health authorities recommend
Economy fruit jars-at Sargent's.
LAND NOTICES
District of
Hazelton Land District.
Cassiar.
Take notice that Charles F. Law
Vancouver,    occupation    broker,
tends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at post planted on the
north shore of Tacla Lake, one miie
east of Driftwood River, thence 80
chains west, 40 chains north, 80 chains
east, 40 chains south to point of commencement, containing 320 acres more
or less.
July 24, 1915. Charles F. Law.
Applicant
r
NOTICE.
In the Supreme Court ok British
Columbia.
in the district south of Riga has j wounded, but there, was no ap
come to an inglorious end. The
fact that the warships not only
failed in their efforts to penetrate
the gulf, but also suffered severe
damage, is declared by the military experts to be proof that the
Russian flanks on the Baltic
dunes are free from danger. Absence of news as to any hard
preciable material damage.
Friday, August 13
London: After sinking the
Turkish battleship Kheyr-ed-Din
Barbarossa, a gunboat- and a
torpedo boat, says a despatch to
the Times from Mitylene, the
two  British  submarines  which
In the matter of the Administration
Act and in the matter of the Estate
of Victor R. Swanson, deceased, intestate.
TAKE NOTICE that by an order of
H i s Honour Judge Young, dated
the 6th day of August, A.D. 1915,1 was
appointed Administrator of the Estate
of Victor R. Swanson, deceased, intestate.
All persons having claims against
the said estate are hereby requested to
forward the same, properly verified, to
me before the 28th day of August,
1915, and all persons indebted to
the said estate are required to pay the
amounts of their indebtedness to me
forthwith.
Dated 11th August 1915.
STEPHEN H. HOSKINS,
Official Administrator.
50-1 Hazelton, B. C
Hazelton Land District.        District of
CaBsiar.
Take notice that Frank Wooliver,
of Vancouver, occupation prospector,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on
the north shore of Tacla Lake, one
mile ear. of Driftwood River, thence
south 80 chains, east 40 chains, north
80 chains, west 40 chains, to point of
commencement, containing 320 acres
more or less.
July 24, 1915. Frank Wooliver,
Applicant.
Of every description
for  everybody
at   the
mer
HAZELTON, B. C
I
C
A Few Popular New Models   j
IN
WALK-OVERS
]R. Cm
I    Established 1870
Cunningham & Son, Limited
Port Esilnfton and Haztlton, B.C,
5
I

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