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Omineca Miner Aug 9, 1913

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THE LEADING WEEKLY NEWSPAPER IN NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA
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VOL. II, NO. 49
HAZELTON, B. C. SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1913
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
PEACE US
ONCE MORE
Warring Balkan Nations at
Last Reach Agreement for
Cessation of Hostilities
POWERS TAKE A HAND
Order Turkey to Abandon Adrianople���
Chinese and Mexican Revolutions
Less Serious���Venezuelan Outbreak
Not General���Losses in Balkans
Bucharest, Aug. 6:���Peace has
been declared. The conference
between delegates of the Balkan
nations succeeded in arriving at
a satisfactory agreement for the
cessation of the war, and a peace
treaty was signed today between
representatives of Servia, Greece,
Montenegro, Roumania, and Bulgaria. The terms have not yet
been made public.
London, Aug. 8:���There is
every indication that the wars
and revolutions which have disturbed the Powers will soon
cease. Following the conclusion
of peace ip the Balkans, it is apparent that the Chinese revolution is subsiding; the Venezuelan
rebellion is not general, and
Mexico is quieter.
London, Aug. 7:���The Powers
will demand that Turkey abandon Adrianople, which was re-
occupied by the Ottoman forces
during the recent fighting between the former Balkan allies.
Committed for Trial
On Murder Charge
With circumstantial evidence
strongly indicating his guilt, Jerry Mulvihill was committed to
stand trial for the murder of
"Denver Ed" Kelly at Burns
Lake. The preliminary trial took
place at Aldermere, before T. J.
Thorpe, J. P., on Tuesday, just
one week after the crime. Chief
Constable Gammon conducted
the prosecution, calling thirteen
witnesses. The evidence went
to show that the prisoner had
been known to make "gun
plays," that he was in the habit
of carrying a revolver and that
after his quarrel with Kelly,
and about ten minutes before the
shooting, he had passed through
the room in which Kelly was
standing. Mulvihill maintained
that he had been asleep for several hours when the fatal shot
was fired. The weapon has not
yet been found. Constable Mac-
Aulay left on this morning's
train to take the prisoner to New-
Westminster, for trial at the
next assizes.
Trans-Pacific Wireless
Vancouver,  Aug 7:���Wireless
communication across the Pacific
is assured by the establishment
of a station at Samoa,  with
range of two thousand miles.
Local and District News Notes
Bucharest, Aug. 4:���A three
days' extension of the armistice
between the Balkan states was
agreed today by the peace delegates of Roumania, Servia, Montenegro and Bulgaria.
The new frontier between Roumania and Bulgaria as agreed
upon will start twelve kilometres
south of Baltjik, a port on the
Black sea, running northwesterly
to a point twelve kilometres south
of Dobritch and finish nine kilometres west of Turtukai, on the
Danube, about forty miles southeast of Bucharest.
It is reported the allies will a-
bandon their demand for an indemnity from Bulgaria.
The disposition of Kalava, in
the vilayet of Saloniki, on the
Aegean sea, is the thorniest problem with which the conference
has to deal and seems destined to
produce another war in a few
years, even if now settled without further hostilities.
London, Aug. 4:- The correspondent of the Daily Telegraph
with the Greeks at Salonika describes a recent battle between
the Greeks and the Bulgarians
in the Djuma district. He states
that this battle was one of the
most hotly contested in the whole
war. The Bulgarians, says the
correspondent, reinforced with
fifty thousand men withdrawn
from the Servian frontier, made
an unexpected attack on the
Greek   left   wing.     The
BASEBALL GAME FBB
CUP HERE TOMORROW
The second series of games in
the Northern B. C. baseball
league has finally been arranged.
The first game will be played on
the athletic grounds here tomorrow, between the local team and
the New Hazelton nine. The
same teams will meet at New
Hazelton on August 17 and at
Hazelton on August 24. On
Labor Day the Hazelton Tigers
are expected to go to Terrace,
to play the Prince Rupert team,
while Telkwa may come in on
that day to play at New Hazelton. On September 12-13-14 the
Tigers will play at Telkwa, making an added attraction for the
Bulkley Valley fair.
Secretary Middleton, of the
baseball league, has received the
McClary cup, the handsome trophy which will henceforth be
emblematic of the baseball championship. The cup is on display
in Noel & Rock's window. The
local fans are confident that the
Tigers can annex the trophy,
which will nicely balance the
Ross cup, won by Hazelton hockey team last winter.
Jap Envoys Return
San Francisco, Aug. 7:���After
many conferences on the subject
of the California land law, the
special envoys of Japan are returning home, via Vancouver.
They are hopeful of a satisfactory solution of the dilliculty.
R. 0. Jennings was among the
the week's visitors to Hazelton.
T. G. Johnson, the Cherry
Point rancher, was in (own yesterday.
J. A. Hodder came in from
Telkwa to spend a few days in
Hazelton.
A battery of nine mowers is
reported to be cutting hay on the
big Diamond D ranch.
W. E. Gore and Ed. Kelly returned today from a trip to the
Groundhog coal fields.
Hugh Taylor is expected in today with a party of five prospectors from the Naas country.
Geo. A. Petty has returned
from a prospecting trip through
the Bulkley Valley district.
S. J. Willton came in from Babine on Thursday. He has resigned from the forest service.
P. B. Carr and L. R.Walker
returned on Thursday from a
visit to Smithers and the Bulkley
Valley.
Miss Marion Steele, of the
Union Bank staff, returned on
Wednesday from a vacation visit
to Vancouver.
Mrs. R. C. Sinclair, who has
been a visitor in Seattle for
several weeks, returned to Hazelton on Wednesday.
J. L. Coyle, editor of the Interior News, returned on Saturday from an extended business
trip to eastern points.
Ken. Morrison, of Chicken
Lake, who has been engaged in
fire patrol work, has gone
to Bear river as forest guard.
C. J. MacQueen, of the Union
bank staff, and J. O'Shea, of
Cunningham's, started on Thursday on a vacation trip through
the Bulkley Valley.
J. H. Hetherington returned
on Monday from Telkwa, where
he has been acting manager of
the Union Bank, in the absence,
on vacation, of J. Wilson.
It is stated on good authority
that the contractors expect to
have the railway steel at Bulkley
summit within six weeks, and to
reach Decker Lake before Christmas.
C. W. Homer, formerly assessor for this district, and now in
charge of the Prince Rupert
assessment district, came up on
Wednesday for a brief business
visit.
H. L. Gibb, superintendent of
Babine hatchery, left for the
lake on Tuesday, with three men
and a pack train loaded with supplies, to resume operations for
the season.
Miss Mary L. Jobe, the New
York educationist who is making
a study of the Indians of this
district, returned during the
week from a visit to the Indian
village at Babine lake.
R. E. Allen,   district  forester,
paid an official visit to the Bulk-
ley  Valley this week.     He re-
itis factory
Alberta Rancher's
Terrible Crime
best ever seen in the district, and
would be hard to surpass anywhere. Potatoes and other roots
and vegetables are also returning
immense yields. While intermittent rains have interfered
with haying, the ranchers expect
to save all their crop. Fine
weather only is required to make
this a banner season for the district.
The contractors have practically
withdrawn the freighting outfits
from the operative end of steel
at 26-Mile, and it is expected
that their freight will be carried
to Telkwa very shortly.
Chief Constable Gammon returned on Thursday from Aider-
mere, where he conducted the
prosecution in the preliminary
trial of Mulvihill, who was committed for trial on a murder
charge.
The coroner's jury in the case
of Shultz, the victim of the recent fire at New Hazelton, severely censured the proprietor of
the burned lodging house, for
failure to provide for the safety
of occupants.
Pat Regan, who is now running
his Bulkley Valley stages from
the end of steel at 26-Mile, left
on Tuesday for a trip through to
Fort George. He contemplates
the extension of his stage system
in that direction.
Hugh McKay, better known as
"Sourdough," and Fred Glen-
dinning have returned from a
trip through the Francois lake
country. They were much impressed with the fine appearance
of lhat district, and say the crops
are remarkably good.
The provincial agricultural
commission will hold a session in
Hazeiton on Wednesday evening
next Wm. Manson, M.L.A. for
Skeena district, will accompany
the commissioners on their trip
through the district. They will
be at Aldermere next Friday.
Assistant Forester Kinghorn
returned on Saturday from the
Lakelse and Kitsumkalum valleys, where he has been engaged
in perfecting the fire protection
system of the forest branch.
There have been no serious fires
this season, owing to the frequent rains and the improved
patrol system.
Within three weeks, if the
plans of the railway people are
carried out, the road will be inspected and approved to Smithers, allowing the G. T. P. to run
passenger and freight trains to
this town. This will mean the
beginning of actual development
here, as large consignments of
building material and general
freight are awaiting the opening
of the section to traffic���Review.
Calgary, Aug. 4:���A tragedy,
unequalled in the criminal annals
of Alberta, was discovered here
when George Robinson, a prosperous farmer of the Rumsey
district, was found lying on the
floor of the sitting room of his
own home, his clothing saturated
with blood and the top of his
head blown completely off.
Across his body on the floor
was the shotgun with which the
shooting was done, and opposite
him on the floor was the body of
his wife, a big hole torn in her
right breast, where a charge of
heavy buckshot had entered, and
her face bruised and beaten almost beyond recognition.
In the kitchen of the home the
12-year-old son of the couple was
found, his neck almost torn in
two where he had been struck
by a charge from the gun, while
on the bed in the rear bedroom
was the body of their 3-year-old
daughter, her head blown completely off.
Three empty shells were found
and a fourth in the gun, while
the furniture was overturned,
and blood spattered in all directions and evidence of a fierce
fight found in every room.
It iB a clear case of murder
and suicide.
OF THEM
Thirty Thousand Dollars Reported Net Value of Silver
Standard Ore Shipment
OUartzcrITdealmade
Omineca Gold Mines Take Over Monroe
And Harrison's Hydraulic Property
In Omineca River District ��� Other
Notes of Mines and Prospects
Vancouver, Aug. 7:���A report
from Trail states that the shipment of 280 tons of silver-lead
ore from the Silver Standard
mine at Hazelton yielded $30,000
net.
PRINCE RUPERT GIVES
PRIZES M MINERALS
Prince Rupert, Aug. 6:���With
a view to making the mineral
department of the Prince Rupert
Exhibition, to be held September
24th to 26th, one of the leading
features of the natural resources
of   Northern   British   Columbia
After an examination of the
Monroe and Harrison holdings
on Quartz creek, in the Omineca
river placer district, the Omineca
Gold Mines, Ltd., of Vancouver,
has purchased the property at a
handsome price. F. E. Groff-
man, a member of the company,
arrived from the camp on Monday, accompanied hy Charlie
Monroe, and the deal was consummated on Wednesday. Mr.
Groffman, who is on his way to
Vancouver, on a brief business
visit, is much pleased with his
inspection of the company's properties on Quartz and Vital
creeks. R. D. Featherstonhaugh,
the company's engineer, remains
on the ground, with a crew of
six men, engaged in preliminary
development work. It is the intention of the directors, who are
developing the property with
their own money, to continue
working on a business-like basis,
and they have every confidence
in the future of their property.
The new road from Tatla lake,
on which H. E. Bodine is now
will enable the  corn-
that will be on display, the direc
tors have announced cash prizes J ensageu
and cups to an amount double Pany to take in the necessary
that to be given at the Vancou- Dlant for the minin^ of their ex"
ver Exhibition. The prize hung tensive hoIdi^s- The first 4J
up for the finest district display Imiles of road have been cut' and
is $50.00 and a diploma. Indi- over the ���������"B distance,
vidual awards of $5.00 each are \which is throuKh favorable coun-
offered for the best exhibits of try, *'.'d progress will !..��� made
gold, silver, copper-gold, silver-
lead and zinc ores, and a special
prize of $10.00 for the largest
display of ore from any individual
prospect or mine shown by bona-
A. Chisholm, the hardware
man, spent the week-end in a
visit to the Lone Star group on
Mud creek. He brought back
samples of the ore, which is
fide owners. Splendid treatment I quartz carryjno; chalcopyrite,
has been accorded the prospector j with gman g0|d and siiver vaiueSi
Assays of 11 per cent, copper
and $41 in all values have been
Athabasca Landing Burned
Calgary, Aug. 7:   The town of
fight j Athabasca Landing, in northern : ports everything as
lasted for two days, with varying Alberta, was swept by fire yes-1 in the forestry organization of
successes on either side.    Victory ] terday.   The property loss is re- the district,
finally rested with the Greeks, |ported to exceed half a million)    Hay and grain crops through*
(Continued on Page Four)
dollars.
out the Bulkley Valley are the
Two Birdmen Killed
London, Aug. 7: -Cody, a noted
American aviator, and Evans,
his companion, were killed today
who is to be encouraged to send
in collections of district specimens of mineral by prizes of
$15.00 for first, $10.00 for second
and $5.00 for third. For the
finest display of coal R. W.
Cameron  has offered the Asso-
received. Mr. Chisholm and
White Bros., who are associated
with him in the property, intend
to continue development work
for at least a couple of months,
ciation a handsome $25.00 silver and hope to uncover a good body
cup. Diplomas and cash prizes
of $5.00 for first and $3.00 for
second are offered for the best
exhibits of marble, brick, clay,
of ore.
A. D. McKay and  Matt Little
have    uncovered   an   excellent
i showing of  zinc   ore   on   their
lime, gravel and building stone ] claims on Hudson Bay mountain.
and cement.   Diplomas are also! ~
a.     . .    ..    - .     ,,   ,.        r     On  their claims located just
ottered for the best collections of   . _. . ,        , .        ,      .
above   Chicken   lake,   Jennings
concentrates   and   smelter  products.
Ample floor space has been secured by the management in a
by the fall of an aeroplane. The! building adjoining the Industrial
machine was a new one, of hall, to be devoted exclusively to
Cody's invention, which was be- the mineral exhibit, and already
ing tried on the Aldershot \ keen rivalry exists in such mine-
grounds, ral districts as Atlin, Stewart,
Bros, have disclosed a fine showing of galena.
Kitselas, Hazelton, Telkwa, Hudson Bay mountain and Qimen
Charlotte Islands to capture the
district prize. J. D. Wells writes
from Kitselas that his district is
prepared to send a ton of mineral
samples. THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1913
e
Published every Saturday at Hazelton, the Center of '*he
Great Omineca District of British Columbia.
Macdonald & Rauk, Publishers and Proprietors.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Canada and British Possessions, Two Dollars a
year; Foreign, Three Dollars a year.
ADVERTISING RATES: Display, $1.50 per inch per month; Reading
Notices, 15 cents per line for first insertion, 10 cents per line for each subsequent
insertion.        Legal notices inserted at B. C. Gazette rates.
Vol. II.
Saturday, August 9. 1913.
No. 49.
The Omineca Miner has the largest bona fide circulation of any newspaper in the
Northern Interior of British Columbia.
portation; the third manufacturing, and the fourth distribution.
British Columbia will never be
great until she feeds her people.
It should be the garden spot of
the world."���Elbert Hubbard.
A Japanese junk, believed to
be the same that illegally landed
a party of Japs at Bella Bella,
has gone ashore at Eureka, California.
"The passing disturbance in the world of finance, which is
making itself felt everywhere, is having an effect on Western
Canadian affairs, which may be regarded as a blessing in disguise,"
says Sir Richard McBride, "for what could be more desirable than
a check on speculation in impossible townsites by the curtailment
of credit for other than legitimate enterprises. Many superficial
observers are filled with alarm that the present tightness of money
may seriously hinder our progress and precipitate an era of hard
times. Such fears are groundless, despite the utterances of interested parties in an attempt to injure our credit. A well-known
European financial authority reviewing the Canadian situation says:
" 'Money stringency may well exist there as in other countries,
but the Canadian banks have acted in the most praiseworthy manner by curtailing credit to the most legitimate demands. That the
demand for money in Canada should be great at present was not
primarily due to over-speculation, but to the very natural cause that
the inflow of capital which a developing country requires had been
suddenly brought to a full stop, owing to the unexpected political
crisis which had arisen in Europe.'
"The scarcity of money is a serious inconvenience, but it can be
only temporary, for the prosperity of the country is so well assured
by the natural wealth with which it is dowered, that even a financial panic could not retard it to any measurable extent. What
Sir John Macdonald said of Manitoba thirty-five years ago-'You
cannot check Manitoba'���applies with greater force today to all the
Western Provinces. We cannot���save by universal upheaval of the
earth's surface���be deprived of the 250,000,000 acres of agricultural land which we possess, nor of our vast forests, our unlimited
deposits of coal and minerals of all kinds, our numberless water-
powers, our sea and inland fisheries, the exploitation of any one of
which on a large scale would be sufficient to support ten times our
present population. But over and above all these, there exists in
every man, woman and child in this Great West, the precious spirit
of confidence and faith in the country, the 'Western Spirit' the
spirit of optimism that no passing storm can daunt. We may be
dreamers, but so many of our dreams have come true that our vision of the future is completely satisfying.
"Reports from all quarters indicate that this year's crops wil)
create a new record which means the circulation of millions of dollars of which every farmer, rancher, fruit grower, merchant,
mechanic, will get his share. We have assets and to spare for
every dollar we can borrow, and the money kings of the world being cognizant of the fact, we can look the future in the face with
confidence that all is well with the West."
We have said very little on the
naval question of late, says the
Fernie Free Press. As this seems
to place us in a class by ourselves, a splendid isolation which we
have not coveted, we will make
a few remarks. Unaccustomed
as we are to public utterance,
and much as we dislike to rush
into print, we cannot refrain
from contributing our mite to
the infinity of discussion on this
subject.
It appears to us something like
this. Whether in an emergency
or in some other event, we have
not the slightest notion of racing
up the gang plank of any battleship to do any particular fighting. If the enemy come sailing
over the deep, blue sea we might
be persuaded to form one of the
welcoming committee that would
meet them on the strand. But
we are not going aboard any
ship. We are constitutionally
opposed to sea fighting. Our experience at sea has always been
that we were so busily engaged
elsewise that fighting would
be extremely de trop.
A. navy is made up of ships
and men. We personally are not
going to contribute a single man
to any navy, if we know it. Of
course, if we were offered command of a gentleman-of-war���
hut that is improbable. We come
down then, by elimination, to
the proposition of contributing a
ship or so.   The Borden govern
ment proposes, as a starter, just
to keep our self-respect, that
we put in with the Motherland
and contribute $35,000,000. There
is opposition to this proposal
This is natural. $35,000,000 is
about $6 apiece for us here in
Canada. That's lots of money.
It's more than some of us are
worth. Why should a man, who
is not worth the price of a marriage license, spend that much
money to protect himself from
the foreign foe?   It's absurd.
We, ourselves, have it figured
out that if we were to join the
horse marines, and neglect our
business, we should be contributing more than $6 worth to the
navy. It might not be worth
that to the navy, but it would
to us.
We think we can save money
by putting up the six and letting
some one else go to Trafalgar.
This is business, not sentiment.
We reserve our sentiment for
prodding up some other person
to go out and do the fighting.
We don't particularly need a
navy. Neither do we need a
policeman; but they come in
handy at times to stop runaway
horses and to shoot mad dogs.
"The most important business
in the world is farming. There
are only four sources of production, the farm, the mine, the
forest and the sea. The second
most important business is trans-
Notice
NOTICE is hereby given that meetings of the Provincial Agricultural
Commission will be held at the following places:
Terrace, Aug.   9,
Prince Rupert, Aug. 11, 1
Hazelton, Aug. 13,
Aldermere,       Aug. 15,
The Commission will  hear
on  all  matters  affecting   agricultural
conditions in the province.
All persons interested are requested
to be present.
W. H. Havward, M.L.A
Chairman
C. B. Christknsun 47-50
Secretary
LAND  NOTICES
2:30 p.m.
10 a.m.
7:30 p.m.
10 a.m.
evidence
Hazelton Land District. District of
Coast, Range V.
Take notice that Benjamin Hallom,
of Vancouver, B. C, occupation laborer, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-west corner of Lot 5426, Range
V., Coast Dist., thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to point
of commencement, containing 640 acres
more or less. Benjamin Hallom.
July 3rd, 1913.
Grocery Department
UP-TO-DATE
Fresh goods  arriving every week
Try HUNT'S
Supreme Quality
Table Fruits
Hazelton Land District. District of
Coast, Range V.
Take notice that Mary Anne Hemble-
ton, of London. England, occupation
spinster, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-west corner of Lot 4264, Range
V., Coast Dist., thence west 40 chains,
thence south 20 chains, thence cast 4u
chains, thence north 20 chains lc ooint
of commencement, containing 80 aires
more or less. Mary Anne Hembletor..
July 8rd, 1913.
Fresh Fruits
ORANGES
LEMONS
BANANAS
Fresh
Baker's Bread
Twice
Weekly
Hay    Oats    Flour
Feed
Shirt Talk
We have  them  to
meet all demands
from 75c up
The assortment is
large and sure to
please you
FURNISHING DEPT.
We received a
new shipment of
Costumes, Ladies'
Sweater Coats
Comforts
Pillows
Sheets
Sheeting by the
yard
We aim to keep
this department up-
to-date
HATS, CAPS, SHOES
UNDERWEAR
HOSIERY
DRESS SHIRTS
PYJAMAS
NIGHT GOWNS
ETC.
Agents for
Semi-Ready Clothing
Large Stock of Samples
and styles to choose from
Harness
Harness parts
Fixings, etc.
Hardware
Building and
Shelf Hardware
Cutlery
Granite and Tinware, stock large
and complete
R. S. SARGENT, GTHS
General Merchant
zelton
tr
REGINALD LEAKE GALE, J. P.
Deputy Mining Recorder, Financial and Insurance Agent
Agent for
Phoenix and Liverpool, London and Globe Fire Offices
Dominion of Canada Guarantee and Accident
Insurance Co.       -       Cary's Safes
Farm Lands
At Prices to Suit Every Buyer.
Townsite Properties Town Lots
Gun Licenses Issued
Conveyancing   Auditing   Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
TELKWA,   BULKLEY VALLEY,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
Sash and Door Factory
Full stock of all kinds and sizes of Window Sash, Doors, Office Fixtures,
Interior Finishing on hand and made to order. Large stock of Lumber
and Building Materials, Tinsmithing, Plumbing and Steamfitting.
Job and Shop Work a Specialty. Plans and Specifications.
Stephenson & Crum
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
Hazelton
tr
-.J)
Up-To-Date Fly Dope
A perfect mosquito dispelling mixture.      Prevents the biting of
mosquitos, black flies and all summer pests
25 and 50 cents a bottle
The "Up-To-Date" Drug Stores
i EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE |
PRICES RIGHT - QUALITY, the BEST
(Our Ice Cream is made from Fresh Milk and Cream)
L. D. Fulton, Mgr.,
Hazelton and New Hazelton
Miners, Prospectors, Surveyors and Settlers
GET MY PRICES
^
V
Before Buying Your Spring
Outfit and Supplies
MY STOCK IS COMPLETE
Staple Groceries       Gents' Furnishing Goods       Stetson Hats
Leckie Boots and Shoes
Camp Sloven, Tents, Cots, Pack Saddles,  MinerH' Tool Steel, Anvils,
Bellows, Wheelbarrows,  Dynamite, Fuse and (Japs.
Saddle Horses and Pack Mules for Hire
B. R. Jones,G EL Skeena Crossing, B. C.
j
BULKLEY VALLEY FARM LANDS
FOR SALE
'7^HESE LANDS are located close to the main line of
^-9 the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, which is being
constructed through the heart of the Bulkley Valley, one
of the best farming districts in"British Columbia.
Trains are now running to a point within 35 miles of Telkwa, and
there are good roads from the end of steel to all parts of the country.
The Bulkley Valley is an ideal dairying and mixed farming district,
with a market for all kinds of farm produce.
We own all the land we offer for sale, and can give a guaranteed title.
Our lands were all very carefully selected several years ago by ex-
lierts in the land business.      We sell in tracts of 1(10 acres or more.
Our prices are'reasonsonale and terms are easy. Write for full information to
NORTH COAST LAND COMPANY, Ltd.
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building
p.w up cpiui si.soo.ooo. VANCOUVER, B. C.
Hn-^iiii-^ii[gjii���������II       Mil���.mi������im-
Ingineca Hotel
McDonell & McAfee, Props.
The only family hotel in the district.      Private dining  rooms.
Night andjday restaurant.     Modern conveniences.
Reasonable rates.    Good Stable in connection.
Hazelton
Choicest of  Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always on hand.
-n&H������mi���im-
���iiii���-tut- THE OMINECA MINER. SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1913
MEN'S WEAR
that gives Satisfaction,
and Reliable
Boots and Shoes
^
are Specialties at
LARKWORTHYS
STORE
Hazelton
*W=
New Hazelton Livery and Stage Line
Regular Stage Line to Old Hazelton daily
Freighting and Cartage.      Rigs and Horses
for hire.     Feed Stables.     Hay and Oats
for sale.
Hankin & Lacroix, Proprietors
Frank Card's Place, Thirteenth Ave.
Pu-
-iiOh-
-IKJII-
-IIO'I"
Thorp & Hoops
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Brokers
ALDERMERE, B. C.
-HO
I
f Sole district agents for E. G. Prior & Co., Victoria, Agricul-
I tural Machinery and Implements, Wagons, Etc.
A Fire,  Life,  Accident,  and Employer's Liability Insurance.
| We represent the best companies.
u
I
We Can Locate Yon On a Good Pre-Emption Near the G. T. P.
If you desire information about the Bulkley Valley write us.
���MM MM BQU^���Bn�����QU���Mil ��Qlt���g���������M������
IIO
Ready for building, delivered
in the New Town.
DRY LUMBER
Before building, get prices from us for all kinds of
ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER
Interior Lumber Company
Hazelton
SHEET IRON, TIN and COPPER WORK
of every description
PLUMBING and IRONPIPE WORK
Galvanized Iron Air Pipes and Other Mining Work A Specialty
Promptness and Satisfaction Guaranteed
K. K. McLauchlin, Hazelton
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
BRITISH COLUMBIA COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
Twin Screw Steamer "PRINCESS MARY"
Splendid Accommodation    -:-    Superior Service
Leaves Prince Rupert for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle every
Sunday at 6 p. m.   -i^_ Hazelton to Vancouver 48 hours
Three Transcontinental Trains Daily.   Tickets to and from all parts of
the world.     Atlantic and Pacific Steamship Tickets.
For tickets, reservations and information apply to
J. G. McNab,  Cor. 3rd Ave. and Gth St.,   Prince Rupert, R C.
=^\
J
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fiTl^Sl
THROUGH SERVICE TO
Vancouver, Victoria
and Seattle
vm\
��� ���] ,\|MA^3
Train No. 1 on Sundays and Thursdays connects at
Prince Rupert with the Safe and Luxurious Steamers
"PRINCE RUPERT"   and   "PRINCE GEORGE"
sailing Mondays and Fridays, 9 a. m.
Purchase through tickets from any Railway Agent or thc Train Agent
and holders of through tickets are entitled to check baggage through to
destination   and  on  Sundays may  board steamer on arrival of train.
STEAMER SERVICE also maintained to firanby Ray, Stewart, Queen
Charlotte Islands and Way Ports.
| SUMMER EASTERN EXCURSIONS ��
=       Special low excursion rntes in effect May 28th  to September 30th      =
= Return limit October 31st =
3 HA7.E1.T0N to TORONTO and return $117.10
= HAZELTON to MONTREAL and return $130.00 =
= HAZELTON to NEW YORK and return $133,110 |
g HAZELTON to CHICAGO nnd return $97.60 n
= To other points correspondingly low =
1 Your choice of any route In connection with  the  famous  trnins of the   f
2 (iRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM  FROM CHICAGO
o Through tickets, reservations, etc., from P.
ALBERT DAVIDSON, General Agent, PRINCE RUPERT, B. C. I
I
AOENCV ALL ATLANTIC SfEAMSHlP  LINKS
PRISMATIC   BINOCULAR*
FIELD GLASSES
Compasses.
WATCHES   -   JEWELRY
O. A. RAGSTAD,   Hazelton
Harold Price J Linkiaon King
HAROLD PRICE & CO.
British Columbia
Land Surveyors
HAZELTON  AND  SMITHERS
London Building      ....       Vancouver
British Columbia
Stephenson & Crum
Undertakers and
Funeral Directors
Special attention to Shipping Cases   '
Hazelton, B. C.
W. J. JEPHSO,N
BARRISTER and SOLICITOR
of British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan
NOTARY PUBLIC
Room 11,PostofficeBldg.,Prince Rupert
Hazelton, B.C.
I RUDDY 4 MacKAY I
Transfer,
Storage and       j
General Freighting
���
Express and Passenger Ser- I
vice To All Trains (
Special Conveyance  Furnished On Short Notice
Office in building formerly
occupied by C. F. WilliB
Blacksmith Shop
HAZELTON, B. C.
Union S*S* Company of
of B, C, Ltd,
SS. CHELOHSIN
FOR VANCOUVER
Wednesdays at   2   p. m.
SS. CAMOSUN
FOR VANCOUVER
Saturdays at   10   a. m.
FOR   GRANBY  BAY
Tuesdays and Fridays
at 8 a, m.
Phone 116
ROGERS' STEAMSHIP AGENCY
Prince Rupert
THE INLAND EXPRESS CO.
STAGE
Passenger and Express Service
LeavesEndof Steel Mondays and Thursdays 7:30
a.m. Leaves Aldermere
Wednesdays and Saturdays 7:30 a.m.
P. REGAN     ....      Manager
"Everything in Canvas"
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Prince Rupefl. B.C
ALEX MICHEL
Good Store and Road House
MORICETOWN
Halfway between Hazelton and
Aldermere
The World's Doings in Brief
News Notes from Many Sources
Fourteen deaths from heat occurred in one day in Detroit.
The rush to the Shushanna
diggings, in Alaska, is increasing.
Australian cricketers defeated
a team of twenty-two Rhode Island players.
Intercolonial railway officials
deny that there is danger of a
strike of the road's employees.
The British steamer Wynoria,
from Baltimore to Guayaquil and
Puget Sound, has been posted as
missing at Lloyds.
Meals 50c
Beds 50c
52
The Churches
��� AUKHUY   AUI* AlLAniiL. aicnnomr      a
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CHUHCII OF ENGLAND
ST. rBTKK'H.  HAZKLTON
Sumlny Servicer Mornliitt nl 11 o'clii'k; Siimlny
School   ��l  2.15  p.m.:   Native  lervlce. a.��l p.m.:
I v. 111..... Ncrvlco, 7:30 p.m.
HEV. J. PlBI.D.
rRKSBYTKKIAN CHUKCH
HAZKLTON
:;. - i.-.-.   held   every Sunday evonlnir  in tha
Church rooma at 7.80 o'clock.
RlV. D. H. Mrl.MN.
Twenty-two coal miners perished in a fire which broke out on
Sunday night in the Cadder colliery, near Glasgow.
At least six persons were
killed in a collision between a
Great Northern train and a Superior-Wisconsin train.
The Royal Northwest Mounted
Police force has been increased
to 750 by the arrival of one hundred recruits from England.
Contractors are excavating for
the foundations of the two-million
dollar hotel to be erected at
Prince Rupert by the G. T. P.
The steel trust earnings for
the last three months were over
forty-one million dollars, the
profits exceeding all estimates.
The weight limit for the U. S,
parcel post has been raised to
allow the transmission of parcels
weighing up to twenty pounds.
The big lumber yards of the
Western Canada Lumber Co., at
Baroles, Alta., were destroyed by
an incendiary fire. Loss, $150,-
000.
A Tacoma despatch says a
violent earthquake shook Mount
Rainier on Wednesday. No reports of damage have been received.
Three hundred thousand dollars' worth of fish were landed
at Prince Rupert last month. The
largest was a halibut weighing
268 pounds.
Four men, including the district attorney, were killed in a
hop-pickers' riot at Wheatland,
California, on Sunday. Militia
have been called out.
The gasoline tank on a racing
motorcycle exploded at Ludlow,
Ky., causing seven deaths. A
live electric wire dropped on the
machine, causing the accident.
city by the Greeks. Twenty
thousand Greeks, with many
Mussulmans and Jews are reported to have perished.
The Shushanna gold strike,
which bids fair to be one of the
best of recent years, is in Alaska,
thirty miles west of the Canadian line. Many stampeders are
rushing to the scene.
A strike of textile workers has
been called in Barcelona, Spain,
and troops have been hurried to
the scene, in anticipation of revolutionary attempts by the anarchists who make the city their
refuge.
The federal bounty on British
Columbia lead has been renewed
till 1918, although the amount
payable in any one year has been
reduced to $250,000, and the
bounty is limited to the $600,000
unexpended of the original grant.
The project for a skating rink
on the slough at the mouth of
the Bulkley is taking shape, and
it is probable that the athletic
association will have a fine sheet
of ice ready for the hockey games
in the Ross cup series.
Trunks  and   valises  at  Sargent's.
LAND NOTICES
Omineca Land District.   District of
Cassiar
Take nutice that James Curtis Watson, of Victoria, B. C, occupation Btud-
ent, intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-east corner of Lot 1237, District
of Cassiar, thence west 60 chains, thence
soutii 20 chains, thence east 60 chains,
thence north 20 ehains to point of
commencement, being ungazetted Lot
1239, District of Cassiar. 5
July 15th, 1913.     James Curtis Watson.
Geological Guide Books
For use of those attending the
geological congress in Canada
this year, the Geological Survey
has prepared a very remarkable
set of guide books. All the producing mining districts and areas
presenting interesting structural
features are described and mapped. The country along the
whole length of the tranconti-
nental railroads is described
briefly and illustrated by maps
that illustrate the noteworthy
features, without being encumbered with a maze of unimportant details. The guide books
tain 140 such maps, and will for i
years be a valuable source of information. The maps of the
whole country have been brought
up to date and published in attractive and convenient form.
The undertaking was a erigan-1
tic one, but it has been very successfully accomplished.   Director
R. W. Brock and the whole staff
of the Geological Survey  havej
made a splendid success of the
work, and the government print-;
er has shown  that Canada has'
facilities for turning  out  such
work in a remarkably short time.
To publish such a la^ge number;
of maps and accompanying text
without taking several years for
the work  was only a few years
ago considered quite impossible.
It is therefore very creditable to j
find that Canada has prepared
for our  European   visitors   the
best set of guide books yet issued
by any country.
"K" boots at Sargent's.
Omineca Land District.   Districtof
Cassiar
Take notice that I, Lambert O. Pat-
ersun, of Victoria, B. C, occupation
retired, intend to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted twenty
chainssouth from the north-east comer
of Lot 2115, Distiict of Cassiar, thence
south 60 chains, thence east 62 chains,
thence north 37 chains, thence west 62
chains, thence north 20 chains, thence
west 3 chains to point of commence
ment, being ungazetted Lot 1585.
Lambert Osborne Paterson.
July 14th, 1913. 5
Omineca Land District.    District
of Coast.     Range 5.
Take notice that Jagat Singh, of
Vancouver, B. C, broker, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one
mile west of the N. W. corner of Sec. 3.
Tp. IA, Coast, Range 5, thence 80
chains north, 80 chains west, 80 chains
south, 80 chains east to point of commencement, containing 640 acres more
or less. Jagat Singh.
May 14, 1913. 48
Hazelton Land District.   Districtof
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Donald Formby of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation gentlemen,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the east quarter post of section 17,
township IA, range 5, Coast district;
thence north 40 chains, west 40 chains,
south 40 chains, east 40 chains to point
of commencement, being northeast
quarter of section 17, township IA,
range 5, CoaBt district, containing 160
acres more or less. Donald Formby.
April 19, 1913. 45
Hazelton Land District.   Districtof
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Philip C. Chapman,
of Vancouver, occupation broker, intends to apply for permission to purchase the rollowing described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
miles west of the N. W. corner of Section 22, Tp. IA, Coast, Range5, thence
south 40 chains, east 40 chains, north
40 chains, west 40 chains to point of
commencement, and containing 160 acres
more or less. Philip C. Chapman.
May 2, 1913. 46
Hazelton Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Abraham Cowherd,
of Vancouver, B. C, broker, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following  described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
miles west of the N.W. corner of Section 16, Tp. IA, Coast, Range 5, thence
40 chains north, 40 chains east, 40
chains south, 40 chains west, to point of
commencement, containing 160 acres
more or less, and known as the southwest quarter of Section 28, Tp. IA,
Coast, Range 5. Abraham Cowherd
May 2, 1913.. 46
HAZELTON HOSPITAL^.
for any period from one month upward at tl per
month in advance. This rate includes office consultations and medic in oh, aa well as all costs while
in the hospital. Tickets obtainable in Hazellon
irom B< C. Stephenson, or at the Post Office or
lhe Drag Stole; in Aldermere from Mr. T. J.
Thorp: in Telkwa train I>r. Wallace; or by mall
from the Medical Superintendent at the lloiplta'.
tr
=^
A British Columbia fir tree,
205 feet high, will be erected as
a flagstaff in front of the provincial courthouse in Vancouver.
It will be the tallest pole in the
world.
It is reported that Great Britain will establish a great naval
base in the Bermudas, as a means
of safeguarding British shipping
passing through the Panama
canal.
Earl Grey proposes the erection in London of a large and
handsome structure, to be the
headquarters for all the self-
governing Dominions of the British Empire.
Seventy foreigners, including
Englishmen and Americans, were
massacred in Xanthi by Bulgarians prior to the capture of theirs;
The I. H. C. Hay Press
Exerts greater pressure with
the same amount of power
than any other press of equal size
DUE TO TOGGLE JOINT PLUNGER
WE HAVE THEM IN STOCK
CHETTLEBURGH & SINCLAIR
Hazelton   ���:-   Telkwa Phone 300 P.O. Box 1635
HARRISON W. ROGERS
ARCHITECT
Special Attention to Out of Town Clients
Suite One, Federal Block.
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
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.
Q. a n ifci.^fc.. a, ,i �� ,i a. n ��,. ^,��������..,^ .. ^,. ^
J. A. I.eRoy J. Nution
Hotel Winters
Cor.    Abbott and Water Streets
Vancouver
European Plan $1.00 to $2.60
Rooms with Baths.    Hot and Cold
Water.     Steam Heated.
Motor Bus Meets   All Boats and
Trains.
THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1913
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���o
F. G. T. Lucaa E. A. I.ucna
LUCAS & LUCAS
BurrUters and Solicitors
Rogers Building
Cor. Granville nnd Pender
Telephone Seymour 598 Vancouver, It. C,
JC t(rtJffJ*T��tlJ*ff*Tjtt(ftJ*f��tflpffT ffftfl T|7f(1i|fff*B|tTjt fj* ffT TftfJ* jt,
j   McRAE BROS., LTD   J
f      STATIONERS &  PRINTERS      I
jl Architects' and Engineers' Supplies
4, Kodaks, Loose Leaf Systems
.��   Remington Typewriters, Office Furniture
I Prince Rupert. B. C. $
V ihiIUll��|<lli*|< i Inllltiiliiliiti ill ifiipilii.il iliitittittiilaalaJj y
HIGHEST MARKET PKICES  PAID
FOB   FURS
Locally Grown
Green Peas
10 cts per lb.
C. V. SMITH
GENERAL MERCHANT
HAZELTON
Mines and Mining
Good Properties for sale ��� Cash or on
Bond.       Development and
Assessment Work.
Carr Brothers
Eight Years In This District.
Hiixeltoii,  II.  C.
������-
1
1
Spring
Leaders
HEW BLUE    DIXIE GKAY
FAN TAN
These are some of the new
color tones for Spring Suitings.
They come in Worsteds and
Tweed effects.
This is what the stylish dressers
in the large cities are wearing.
We're showing a wide variety
of these popular weaves.
Made to measure by The Home
of Hobberlin, Limited.
Come in and have a look.
New Clergyman Coming
Bishop Du Vernet occupied the
pulpit of St. Peter's Church on
Sunday. Rev. W. S. Larter will
come from Toronto to take the
place of the Rev. John Field,
during that gentleman's absence
on furlough. Mr. and Mrs. Larter are expected to arrive aboul,
the middle of September. Until that time Rev. W. E. Collison,
son of Archdeacon Collison, and
Rev. VV. F. Rushbrook, now in
charge of the mission launch
Northern Cross at Prince Rupert, will take the services.
Bishop Du Vernet, who is accompanied by his daughter, Miss Du
Vernet, and Miss Ellett of Prince
Rupert, will remain in Hazelton
for a week or ten days.
The fullowing address, accompanied by a purse of $450, was
presented to Rev. John Field, on
the eve of his departure with
Mrs. Field, to spend a year's furlough in England:
"Sir: We wish to say farewell
to you and Mrs. Field, after your
having been resident clergyman
at Hazelton (under the auspices
of the Church Missionary Society)
for a period of twenty-seven
years. The changes that you
have seen in that time in the
opening up ofthe district tell also
of the privations you have undergone, and the patience ancl fortitude with which you have sustained them.
"We wish to express the respect and regard that is felt
toward you and Mrs. Field
throughout so large a country as
that round Hazelton���the Omineca District ��� such feelings as
surely cannot oftentimes be conveyed so universally by members
of so varied a community as that
which now expresses through us
it high appreciation and cordial
farewell. We trust that on your
return to your native land, England will give to you and to
Mrs. Field the welcome and the
home that you have each done so
much and for so long to honorably deserve. And in that hope
we present to you the contents
of the purse that accompanies
this expression of our goodwill."
NOEL & ROCK
Hazelton, B. C.
iKlllllllMlliaillllllllllirJIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIC"
1 DRY LUMBER AND CORD I
1 WOOD ALWAYS ON HAND I
���   |
s Boys' summer suits, special price I
��        $1.00 to $1.50 S
5 Men's    Zimmerknit   underwear, =
C light weight,  per suit $1.50 M
S to $2.50 g
S Men's  hose, tan  ard black, per I
3        pair, 25c to 35c =
n Ladies'  summer waists,  special =
g prices, 75cto $1.00 Q
=  Ladles' (rauze lisle hose, pair, 25c I
3 Ladies' cashmere hose, per pair, t
��        50c =
=  Handkerchiefs, silk, special price
B        $1.50 to $2.25
3 Blankets, all weights and colors,
5         per pair $3.00 to $10.00
= Towels, hand and bath, 25c to 50c
a Men's dress  shirts,   from  $1.00
O         to $2.50
s
I-WE Ha HOLLAND 1
�� HAZELTON, B.C. ��
I GENERAL MERCHANT AND FUR TRADER I
g        Agent for Glen Vowel Sawmill =
ilUUIIIIIIIIQIillllllllUCllllllll ���IIIHIIIIIIIt"
Robert Tomlinson Married
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tomlinson left on the Prince George
this morning for Victoria on their
wedding trip, says the Prince
RupertNews. They were married
at Port Simpson on Wednesday
by Rev. G. H. Raley.
Mrs. Tomlinson was formerly
Miss Ethel Collins, late of the
Methodist deaconess' training
home at Toronto, and more recently sewing teacher at the
Crosbie girls' home at Port
Simpson.
Mr. Tomlinson was formerly
the assistant to Rev. Mr. Rush-
brook on the Northern Cross, the
Anglican mission boat. He has
decided to enter the Methodist
church and will, on his return
from Victoria, take charge ofthe
Indian mission at Kispiox, near
Hazelton.
Harvest Begins
Regina, Aug. 7:- Harvesting
is now under way. It is believed
the wheat crop of Saskatchewan
will reach 125,000,000 bushels.
PEACE REIGNSONGE MORE
(Continued from Page One)
who eventually captured their
lost positions and forced the
Bulgarians to retire. The Greek
losses were two thousand killed,
including many of the officers,
and seven thousand wounded.
Athens, Aug. 4: Official des
patches from the front admit
that a strong attack by the Bulgarian forces compelled the
Greeks to retire from i heir strong
positions on the heights of the
neighborhood of Petchova, Ve-
vukovit and Kavitsa, but it is
claimed that the fresh Bulgarian
attt'eks on Djuma were repulsed
with great loss to the enemy.
Washington, Aug. 8:���Former
Governor Lind, of Minnesota, is
speeding to Vera Cruz on the
battleship New Hampshire, as
President Wilson's special peace
envoy. It is still doubtful if he
will be received by the Mexican
government.
London, Aug. 7:���The Duchess
of Connaught is again seriously
Wilemstadt, Aug. 3:���Reports
received here from revolutionary
sources in Venezuela are to the
effect that the uprising of the
republic has started in several of
the states and that there was
considerable fighting. Castro,
the former president, sends advice to General Leon Jurado that
Governor Falcon, who was previously reported as having been
captured, has made his escape.
The rebels yesterday attacked
the government army of General
Carro. The general fled into the
interior, but was arrested by the
country military authorities and
imprisoned.
Warships at Carnival
Victoria, Aug, 7:���The New
Zealand and the United States
cruiser West Virginia are here
for the carnival. The warships
exchanged greetings. The
American cruiser brought a message from the governor of the
state of Washington to Sir Richard McBride. The premier replied with a message of goodwill.
Round-the-World Record
New York, Aug 6:���John H.
Mears, of the New York Sun
staff, arrived here today, after
establishing a new globe-girdling record of 35 days, 21 hours.
The previous record was held by
Andrew Schmidt, a German journalist, who made the circle in
39 days. The route taken by
Mears was via Paris, Yokohama,
and Victoria.
To Build Hope Section
Vancouver, Aug. 7:���A contract has been awarded to McArthur Bros., of New York, for the
construction of the Hope mountain section of the Kettle Valley
railway and the Great Northern,
which is to be used jointly by
the two roads. This will be the
last link in the new Southern
British Columbia line to the coast.
The section will cost $3,000,000
and will be completed in November, 1914.
Tents   and' canvas  goods   at
Sargent's.
FOR-SALE: Mare, three
years old, 1500 pounds, sound.
With new harness. A. Burns,
Kitwangar.
Germany's Naval Move
London, Aug. 7:- Germany has
established a special cruiser
squadron, which is to be kept
available for foreign service,
with the ostensible object of affording protection to German interests abroad. The intention of
the Kaiser's government to take
this step is no surprise to England, where such action on the
part of Germany has been expected.
Aviator Ki'led at Victoria
Victoria, Aug. th Aviator John
Bryant, of California, was killed
here today by falling with his
hydroplane in the presence of
thousands of spectators. His
flight was one of the features of
the carnival. The right plane of
his machine crumpled and the
machine whirled to earth. Mrs.
Bryant, who holds the Canadian
altitude record l'or women, was
a witness of the fatality.
London, Aug. 7: Hon. Martin
Burrell and Hon. W. T. White,
the Canadian ministers, attended
a meeting of the Imperial defence committee yesterday. Premier Asquith presided over the
meeting.
Ladies' and gent.'s umbrellas
at Sargent's.
I     A. Chisholm
General  Hardware
Builders'   Material
Miners'  Supplies
Hazelton, B. C.
?><"i">"i">"i"i">"ii'i"i"i"i'iiii)'itii>iit"ii'i"i-'t"<"frp
Skeena Laundry I
Lee Jackman. Prop. a
Our Work is Good and our Rates  *
Reasonable ���;-
i        Baths In Connection       |
1   j
�� Call and see us.        Next door to $
���j Telegraph office. f
Q.(,.;..t..f..|..|..|.^.)..|..|,.f*.M,.H.i��.|..|'>WI*.|.';.+'MO
Stationery,   Photo  Supplies,
Gramophones, Developing
and Printing.
W. W. WRATHALL
Hazelton
(T
Winnipeg, Aug. 7:���The first
of the new crop of spring wheat
has arrived here. The outlook
for a record crop continues
bright.
Hamilton Carhart's overcloth-
ing at Sargent's.
Harold Price J. Linkigon King
HAROLD PRICE & CO.
British Columbia
Land Surveyors
HAZELTON   AND   SMITHERS
London Building       ....        Vancouver
British Columbia
~^
SMOKE THE NEW CIGARS
The Baroim and Viscount
A.PRODUCT OF B.C.
2"hsesl�� GALENA CLUB
Hazelton's
Favorite
Resort
W. F. BREWER, Lessee.
Jf
Stephenson & Crum
Undertakers and
Funeral Directors
Special attention to Shipping Cases
Hazelton, ti. C
W. J. JEPHSON
BARRISTER and SOLICITOR
of British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan
NOTARY  PUBLIC
Room 11,PostofficeBldg.,Prince Rupert
and Hazelton, B.C.
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j Hudson's Bay Company I
I GROCERIES S
I DRY GOODS I
j HARDWARE j
1 of Best Quality at Popular Prices 1
W   A full Assort-  f TriTTs^i"DG always kept in   I
|   ment of IjIJcJUUIVO stock   ��
!     HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY     !
| HAZELTON, B. C. |
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Established 1870
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Our Drygoods Department
Showing very Attractive Silk d*0 7C
"Navy **��������>
In Cr
White embroidered Handkerchiefs
three $1 and ....
White. Fawn, Brown and Navy
Duck, per yard  .    .    .
earn ane
50c
25c
White Spot Muslins, per yard .    .
36 inch Silkaline, in pretty  floral
designs, per yard .    .    .
White Collar Supports   .    .    .    .
25c
25c
10c
White Sheeting, Sheets and Slips at Attractive Prices
FEED-Carloads of Hay-FEED
Including OATS, CHICKEN WHEAT,
CRACKED CORN, BRAN AND
SHORTS, enable us to quote close prices
on Horse Feed.
Guns, Rifles and Ammunition
An import order of Single and  Double
Barrel Shotguns enables us to offer
A Splendid Gun For Little  Money
We carry a large and full stock of
Cartridges in all the popular sizes
Established 1870
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.
HAZELTON, B. C.
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