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Omineca Miner Sep 14, 1912

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 VOL. II, NO. 2
HAZELTON, B. C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1912
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
BULKLEY FAIR
LOOMSLARGE
First Annual Exhibition of
Northern Interior Products
at Telkwa Next Saturday
BIG PRIZE LIST ISSUED
Everybody Taking an Active Intend In
Enterprise Which Meant Much to thU
Diitrict��� Entertaining Program Provided for Delectation of Visitors
On Saturday next there will be
a large crowd at Aldermere and
Telkwa, on the occasion of the
annual exhibition of the Bulkley
Valley Agricultural Association,
an event of much importance to
the people of the valley. The
prize list for the fair, which has
just been issued from The Miner
press, includes a very large number of valuable prizes, speaking
well for the energy of the
directors and the loyal support
given the new enterprise by the
people of the district.
The officers and directors of
the association are: President,
Guy Farrow; Vice-President, R.
E. Williams; Secretary-Treasurer,
T. J. Thorp; Directors, Charles
Barrett, Archibald Mclnnes, J.
A. Ouellet, Peter R. White, B.
N. M. Hoops.
The judges in the various
classes are:
Class 1, Horses; Mark S. Carr,
G. Macdonell, W. Jasper, Jos.
Bourgon.
Class 2, Cattle; Chas. Barrett,
W. Jasper, Lem Broughton, T.
Aitkin.
Class 3, Pigs; T. Aitkin.
Class4, Poultry; Mrs. J.Hynes,
Mrs. W. Croteau.
Class 5, Dairy Produce; Mrs.
J. Hynes, Miss K. Carr, L.
Schorn.
Class 7, Grain and Hay; A. Mclnnes, J. A. Ouellet,  Jos. Allen.
Class 6, Roots and Vegetables;
A. Mclnnes, J. A. Ouellet, Jos.
Allen.
Class 8, Fruit and Flowers;
Mrs. J. Hynes, M:bs K. Carr, L.
Schorn.
Jumping contests, athletic e-
vents and other popular features
will add to the pleasure of visitors
to Telkwa on fair day. A dance
in the evening will close the
program.
Doukhobors May Trek
(Bpeolal lei The Miner)
Vancouver, Sept. 11:-It is reported here today that the two
thousand Doukhobors now in the
Kootenay district will trek from
British Columbia to Colorado if
Commissioner Blakemore, who is
now investigating their colonies,
makes a report adverse to their
system of life. It is believed the
Dominion and provincial authorities will make no special effort to
retain them. The Doukhobors,
it is said, have been promised all
the latitude they require in Colorado.
Rupert's Fish Industry
(Bpeolal to The Miner)
Vancouver, September 12:���Sir
George Doughty, a member of
the British parliament who is
interested in Prince Rupert's
fishing industry, has just returned from a visit to the northern
waters. He says the fisheries of
the north Pacific are of incalculable value and one of Canada's
greatest assets. All his cpm-
pany's plans will be carried out
with the utmost despatch. Two
new steam trawlers are now en
route to Prince Rupert from
English shipyards.
Aged Statesman Dying
London: Joseph Chamberlain,
(or many years a leader in
Unionist politics, lately retired
from public life owing to ill-
health, is sinking rapidly. His
death is expected daily.
Five Million Tons of
Ore at Granby Bay
Vancouver, Sept. 12:���General
Superintendent W. Yolen Williams, of the Granby Consolidated, returned today from Granby
Bay. He states that the work
of grading the site of the new
smelter has been completed, and
the construction of the big plant,
which will have a daily capacity of two thousand tons
of ore, will be started in the
spring. The company has ample
water-power, which will be developed for generating electricity. A new dock has been
constructed at Granby. The
Hidden Creek mine, owned by
the Consolidated, has in sight
five million tons of ore running
two per cent, copper and one
dollar per ton in gold and silver.
JAPANESE GENERAL
COMMITS HARI-KARI
Veteran Warrior and Wife Suicide, Following Ancient Mourning Custom of Japan
Tokio, Sept. 13:���General Nogi,
the hero of the Russo-Japanese
war, and Japan's greatest soldier, committed suicide following the religious ceremonies at
the funeral of the late Emperor
here today. Nogi's wjfe also
committed suicide. Both intended the act as a testimony of
their love for the dead monarch.
While twelve thousand soldiers,
nobles, and officials, many accompanied by their wives, were
marching down the street after
the ceremonies, Nogi and his
wife, without a word of warning,
disembowelled themselves, following the ancient rites of hari-
kari and falling dead in- the
street.
Mexican Raid in U. S.
Douglas, Ariz, Sept. 13:��� Mexican rebels, who have crossed
the boundary line into Arizona
on several occasions of late, are
today attacking the mining settlement here. Blanket orders
haye been issued to the United
States troops.
Favors Intervention
Kansas City, Sept. 9:��� "Are
we going to intervene in Mexico?
Why, that's the only thing we
can do," declared U. S. Senate
Catro, of Santa Fe., N. W. "It
soon will be necessary to send
troops to Mexico to save American lives. The Mexicans are more
hostile to Americans than to any
other people. American interests
already have been jeopardized to
the extent ot a half billion dollars."
Would Resume Sealing
(Special  lie The Miner)
Vancouver, Sept. 12:���As a
consequence of the failure of the
federal government to compensate the sealing men of this port
for the loss of their main source
of livelihood after the sealing
treaty between Canada, the United States, Russia, and Japan
went into effect, the masters of
the sealing schooners of Vancouver will next year apply to
the customs department for licenses to go on  sealing cruises.
INCENDIARY CRIME
FOILED BY POLICE
Vigilance of Constable Frustrates Second Attempt of Firebug���The Same Person Supposed to Have Been Responsible for Big
Warehouse Fire of Saturday Last.
That the warehouse fire of a week ago, when many thousands of
dollars worth of merchandise was destroyed, was of incendiary
origin, was practically proven this morning, when only the vigilance
of the police prevented a second fire which might well have laid
the greater part of Hazelton in ashes. At 3:15 a. m. Constable
Fairbairn, while on patrol, noticed a slight glare in the rear of the
vacant residence formerly occupied by Capt. Maitland-Dougall.
Hastening to the spot, the officer found that a pile of kindling and
firewood had been laid against the building and ignited, the flames
having already caught on the building. Extinguishing the blaze,
Fairbairn notified Senior Constable McAuley, who is in charge of
the local police office in the absence of Chief Wynn, and every
effort was made to apprehend the firebug. No success has as yet
attended the investigation, the criminal being evidently possessed
of not a little cunning.
The incendiary had gained access to the premises by breaking
through the high picket fence between Sargent's and the house,
and had probably left the scene only a few moments before the
discovery of the fire. Had the flames gained a little more headway,
it would have been difficult to prevent a disastrous conflagration,
as the big store and warehouses of R. S. Sargent adjoin the house
on which the attempt was made.
Investigation of the big fire which originated last Saturday
morning, led the police to believe it of incendiary origin, and this
morning's attempt, coming at the same hour, a week later, confirms
the theory. The Hudson's Bay fire started, evidently, outside the
large warehouse, at a point where other buildings screened the
firebug from casual observati(j*Jo?nd escape before the discovery
of the fire was a simple matter.
Whether the dastardly crimes were the work of some scoundrel
with a purpose to serve or a pyromaniac, is a matter of conjecture.
The circumstances, however, point to the former. It is to be
hoped that the efforts of the police will result in the capture and
punishment of the criminal, whose offence is one of the most
heinous of crimes.
An increased night patrol will be maintained,  and warehouses
and other buildings unoccupied at night will be closely watched, so
that future attempts at arson are unlikely to prove successful.
Warehouse Fire Damages Large
The loss of the Hudson's Bay Company in the fire which destroyed the warehouses a week ago, cannot as yet be accurately
stated, but will approximate $28,000. Among other losses in connection with the fire were: McDonell & McAfee, $4,000; Broughton
& McNeil, $1,800; H. Silverthorne, $3,000. Ceorge Burrington,
Broughton & McNeil's representative, lost most of his personal belongings; Theodore Jennings lost effects valued at several hundred
dollars; Pat Regan had part of his outfit burned, and many people
lost trunks and other goods which they had left in storage. The
total loss is probably in excess of $40,000, a figure which would have
been much exceeded had the Babine furs of the Hudson's Bay Co.
not been saved.
Another Fire on Monday
A fire which lasted only five minutes did $1,700 damage in the
suit-cleaning establishment of E. J. Hill on Monday evening.
Gasoline fumes from the cleaning compound became ignited when
the stove door was casually opened, and the forty suits which were
hanging in the room were destroyed. The contents of the small
building were nearly all destroyed, but prompt work with one of
the chemical engines and a battery of fire extinguishers prevented
the loss of the structure itself.
Nature Providing a Port
(Bpeolal   lee The'   Mllli'r)
Vancouver, Sept. 12: Although
denied an open port in British
territory in the north by the
Alaskan boundary award, Canada
will soon be given one by the
action of the elements. Noel
Ogilvie, of Ottawa, who has had
charge of five Dominion government survey parties engaged In
delimiting the international
boundary in southeastern Alaska,
is back from the north. Telling
of the making of the new Dominion port, he says it will be
Glacier Bay, 150 miles west of
Juneau. He discovered thai the
grand Pacific ice field in the bay
is receding at the rate of one
mile a year, and within four
years open water will reach
Canadian territory. A careful
examination was made and accurate measurements taken, and
there is no doubt as to the bona
fides of the discovery.
Wheat Grades Well
Winnipeg, Sept. 13:- Perfect
harvesting weather now prevails.
A fine grade for the wheat crop
and an abundant yield is promised throughout the prairie
provinces. Fifty-four cars of
new wheat reached the local
market yesterday. Of these the
Dominion government inspectors
graded 34 cars as number one
hard, and twenty as number one
northern. This is as much number one hard as was marketed
during the whole of last year and
is convincing proof of the high
grade of this year's crop.
B. C. Fruit the Best
Victoria: Hon. Price Ellison
has been advised that British
Columbia fruit has been awarded
the gold medal at Toronto exhibition. The display from this
province was the best of all.
Aeroplane Crushes
Score of Spectators
Gray, Department of Haute,
Saone, France, Sept. 8:���An aeroplane got out of hand today at an
aviation meet here and swept to
the ground, crushing down a
score of spectators, four of whom
were killed outright. The
propellor blades cut their way
through the people as the
machine sped over the ground.
Many saved themselves by
dropping outstretched to the
green. One of the victims was
an aged woman. Three persons
were injured, their legs and arms
being badly mutilated.
The pilot of the machine was
not hurt. When he climbed out
of his machine and saw the disaster which it had caused he fled
wildly across the field. No
blame, however, is attached to
him.
BRITAIN LENDS FIFTY
MILLIONS TO CHINA
Immense Loan Secured by Lien
on Salt Duty of New Republic
���Forty Year Term
London, Sept. li;��� By an
agreement signed on August 30,
and made public today, China
has obtained a loan of $50,000,000
from Great Britain. The loan is
for forty years, at five per cent,
interest. In default of the payment of interest Britain will control the Oriental salt duty.
British Navy Prepared
(Special to The Miner)
Vancouver, Sept. 13: ��� Rear-
Admiral Tate, a famous British
naval officer, now retired from
active service, is a visitor in
Vancouver today. When interviewed, he said the British navy
was never more efficient than
today. It is ready for any
emergency.
May Delay Session
Ottawa, Sept. 13:���Parliament
may not assemble until after
New Years. There has been no
decision on the point by the
cabinet, but this is the view held
by well-informed members.
The Royal Tour
Bantr, Sept. 12: -The royal
party continues to be favored
with perfect weather. Drives,
golf, and mountain trips are
occupying the distinguished visitors, who will leave on Saturday
for Laggan and the lakes in the
clouds and will leave Laggan for
the west on Wednesday next.
No Principal Yet
(K|ee'el:ll   lee   The   MlneT)
Vancouver, Sept. 12:��� Chancellor Carter-Cotton denies the
report that Prof. James Dale, of
McGill University, Montreal, had
been appointed principal of the
provincial university.
Jack Stewart Recovered
(Special tee The Miner)
Vancouver, Sept. 12: -J. W.
Stewart, of Foley, Welch &
Stewart, is back from a four
months trip to Europe. His
health is completely restored and
he will now devote his time to
the building of the Pacific Great
Eastern.
OF THE WEEK
Favorable Developments Reported from Working Properties Around Hazelton
WORK WILL CONTINUE
Preparations for Continuous Work on
Various Mines During Coming Winter���
New Kind on Harris Mines---Rocher de
Boule Progress- Native Silver Ore
Hunting Fatality
(Special  lee Thi' Miner)
Vancouver, Sept. 9: ��� Mistaking his companion for a  deer,
An important discovery has
been made on the American Boy
group of the Harris Mines, Jack
Mullan having uncovered a foot
of splendid ore on the Ore-Or-No-
Go claim. The company has over
a car of ore sacked ready for
shipment, and is adding to the
pile daily. The ore is to be pack-,
ed to the sleighroad, where it
will be held in readiness for
freighting to the railroad as soon
as the sleighing season opens.
The upper drift on the Rocher
de Boule is expected to reach the
big ore body within thirty feet.
In the tunnel on the lower vein
there is now five feet of good
ore. A car is to be installed in
this tunnel, on which another
shift will be employed. Work on
both tunnel and drift will be continued through the winter. The
permanent camp is nearly completed including all necessary
buildings for a large crew.
R. W. Thompson and Barney
Halloran have purchased from P.
McNicol, Alex. Jenkins andJohn
Mann, eight claims on Rocher de
Boule mountain, adjoining a
group of nine claims already acquired by the purchasers.
Messrs. Thompson and Halloran,
who paid a good figure for their
new property, will conduct prospecting operations this fall, and
expect to arrange for development on a good scale next season.
Frank Martin is displaying a
remarkable exhibit of native silver ore from the notable showing
on the Hudson' Bay mountain
claims in which he and other
local men are interested.
K. K. McLauchlin & Co. are
making six hundred feet of air
pipe for the big tunnel on the
Surprise group.
J. T, Bates and Gus Olson are
back from the Omineca river,
where they have a four-claim
group on the asbestos discovery
recently noted in The Miner.
A large shipment of supplies
was sent to the Coronado group
on Hudson Bay mountain during
the week. It. ,1. McDonell has
arranged for continuous work
during the winter, and Jack
Halley i s now building the
necessary camps for the accommodation of the miners.
The season's work on the
Nine-Mile road has resulted in
the establishment of a good wagon road to a point within about
a mile of the Harris Mines trail.
As this property will ship considerable ore during the winter,
application has been made for an
additional appropriation sufficient
to provide for the extension of
the road to a point where connection can be had with a road
from the mine. There is little
doubt that, the necessary work
will be done.
Vancouver C. N. R. Port
Vancouver, Sept. 12:��� Col.
Davidson, who is high\ in the
councils of the C. N. R., told the
George H. Hill, a grocer, shot and aldermen that Vancouver would
instantly killed William
die at Gam bier Island.
A  Ran- J be the home port of the Canadian
I Noi Lhtti n trans-Pacific vessels. THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1912
Published every Saturday at Hazelton, the Center of the
Great Omineca District of British Columbia.
Macdonald & Rauk, Publishers and Proprietors.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Canada and British Possessions, Two Dollars a
year; Foreign, Three Deellars u year.
ADVERTISING RATES: Display, $1.50 per inch per month; Reading
Notices, 16 cents per line for first insertion, 10 cents per line for each subsequent
nsertion.       Legal notices inserted at B. C. Gazette rates.
Vol. II.
Saturday, September 14. 1912.
No. 2.
The first exhibition of the agricultural and other resources of
the Northern Interior will be held on Saturday next under the
auspices of the Bulkley Valley Agricultural Association. The people of the district are unanimous in their support of this laudable
enterprise. The list of entries is already large enough to guarantee
the success of the fair, and there is no doubt that the efforts of the
energetic men who have the arrangements in hand will meet with
the success they deserve, Too much importance can hardly be attached to the Fair, which will undoubtedly become the great annual event of the Northern Interior.
Visiting delegates to the Forestry Convention at Victoria last
week were unanimous in their praise of the new plan of conservation adopted by the provincial government, which has placed British Columbia in first place among the provinces, from a forestry
point of view. Our great timber resources, which are contributing
millions each year to the provincial treasury, will not be allowed to
to become depleted, but will be protected and conserved for all time,
as a permanent source of revenue for the people.
without the British navy Canada
lies completely at the mercy of
any great power that should
assume the sovereignty of the
seas."
British Labor Congress
Newport, Eng., Sept. 9:���Syndicalism was crushingly defeated
at the Trades Union Congress
here by the adoption by an overwhelming majority of a resolution
which the financialists strenuously opposed pledging the support of the independent working
class of Great Britain to political
action in the industrial fight for
a more equitable share of the
wealth of the country. Syndicalism is the most discussed feature
of the present socialism. It is a
movement for the placing of the
means o f production, such as
factories, mines and railways
under the direction of workmen
themselves.
Delegates representing 1,976,-
950 workers are in attendance at
the congress. In spite of the
stormy weather labor has experienced this year the number
of members of the affiliated
unions represented in the present
congress is 34,870 more than the
total of last year. Although it
is said that the treasuries of the
unions are almost depleted, the
figures given above indicate that
the unions are forging ahead.
Panama Tolls
London advices say Panama
continues to absorb a large share
of the attention of the British
press. The opinion is current
that the government is likely to
abstain from discussing its arbitration proposals until such time
as it is ready to submit them to
Washington.
A Washington dispatch says:
"It is believed that when Great
Britain fully understands that
free tolls apply only to the American coastwise trade in which
British shipping cannot participate, all reasons for her desiring
arbitration will disappear."
This belief finds no echo in the
British press. The effect of the
exemption of coastwise vessels
has been fully discussed. The
Times, which is publishing a
series of articles on the canal,
replying to a letter by Lafayette
Young, former United States
Senator, now in England, who
wrote to the same effect, says:
' 'He forgets that the cost of
maintaining the canal is to be
met by the duties levied. If
American vessels are notcontrib-
u;iir their share, the amount
to be drawn from vessels of other
nations will be so much the
heavier. In other words, American coastwise steamers will be
using the canal mainly at the
cost of   foreigns teamers."
Several shippers have advanced
a similar argument. The British
foreign secretary, Sir Edward
Grey, in a letter to the Gateshead Commission of Commerce,
says that there seems no doubt
that the senate adoption of the
bill providing for free use of the
canal by American coastwise
vessels, as well as American
ships in foreign trade under certain conditions, is a violation of
the Hay-Pauncefote treaty, as
the canal will not be open on
terms of entire equality to the
ships of all nations. It follows
that if a large part of this trade
is allowed to pass free, the total
amount of tolls collected will be
diminished to a large extent,
and as a consequence, the foreign
secretary concludes, the foreign
trade of the canal will be unduly
taxed on account of this suppression of a part of the canal's
earning power and the loss will
fall on the shoulders of foreign
ship owners.
single-handed fight against the
Standard Oil Combination in the
Montana camp, and which he
subsequently, it is said, lost in
Wall street. Mr. Heinze and
several mining engineers in his
employ, spent several days in
Rossland last week looking over
various properties. He left there
with several options and on
reaching Victoria, informed old
friends of his intention to re-engage in mining there. With
characteristic ennthusiasm, he
declared that there was still lots
of golden wealth to be extracted
from the old camp and that he
purposed getting busy without
delay. He predicts an old-
fashioned boom there within the
next six months.
Naval Policy Later
Quebec, Sept. 9:���In an interview on his arrival here, Rt. Hon.
R. L. Borden made it plain that
no naval  announcement  would
' be made for some time.
"I will not be guided by rumor
or speculation," he said, "but by
the facts placed  before me by
the admiralty.    After we have
come to a conclusion,  it will  be
time to consider when and where
the policy   will   be  announced.
, We have not considered that yet
' for one moment.     I do not want
j to say anything about the German scare, for obvious reasons.
Asked if he would go to the
I country before parliament opens,
! he replied:    "My attitude is the
[same as in November, 1911."
No further conference would
i be held with  the admiralty re-
j garding the Panama Canal situation, Mr. Borden said.   While in
j London he had   discussed   the
i matter with Sir Edward   Grey
and expressed his confidence that
! the interests of the empire were
in safe hands.
Rossland Redivivus
Rossland may have a glorious
revival eclipsing the activity of
fifteen years ago when ten thousand people from all corners of
the earth camped on the slope of
Red Mountain.
Mr. F. Augustus Heinze,
formerly a Butte copper magnate,
is looking to Rossland to regain
the   millions    he   won   in  his
Laurier Criticised
London, Sept. 9:���The recent
speech of Sir Wilfrid Laurier at
Ottawa on the German peril was
severely criticized here. The
Morning Post says:
. "It can only be described as
hostile to the British naval policy.
If Sir Wilfrid Laurier has to
thank the Lord that Canada has
no burden of armament to bear,
he has also to thank the instrument under God's providence
which has saved Canada from
that   burden  -the British fleet.
"While Mr. Borden will have
the approval of the Imperial
Government in his campaign, he
will have the active opposition of
Sir Wilfrid Laurier. Sir Wilfrid
Laurier's policy is to place all the
burden upon the Mother Country,
reap all of the advantages, and
take none of the responsibilities.
We suggest to Sir Wilfrid that
The Omineca Miner at Hazelton starts outfon the second year
of its publication. There is not
a better weekly newspaper published in the interior, and Messrs.
Macdonald & Rauk are to be congratulated on the appearance of
the Miner.-���Q. C. News.
Mineral Bounties
Ottawa, Sept. 9:���The aggregate amounts distributed by the
Dominion government in the
form of bounties on minerals and
mineral products during the year
ending March 31st last was
$538,529, as compared with an
outlay on this account in 1910���11
of $1,591,663. The sum was
made up as follows: Wire rods,
$160,750; crude petroleum, $141,-
935; lead, $179,288; manila fibre,
used in the manufacture of binder twine, $50,556. Since 1896,
when the bounty system was introduced, the total payments
have been rather over $21,000,-
000, of which seventeen million
dollars have been paid in bounties for iron and steel manufacture.
Cyanide Immunity
A generally credited belief is
that those accustomed to the
operation of cyanide works become more or less immune to
cyanide poisoning, it is much
more likely that one unaccustomed to cyanide gases would notice
their presence sooner than one
used to their presence, but it
seems unlikely, in view of the
known effects of hydrocyanic
acid upon the human system,
that any amount of accustoming
would alter or lessen its action.
The odor of cyanide, characteristic of cyanide works, is usually
not sufficient to cause any great
inconvenience or damage and it
seem probable that one might
get used to this odor and fail to
notice it while one unaccustomed
to it might find it disagreeable.
At the same time, an excessive
amount of this gas will be the
cause of discomfort or actual illness even with one fully used to
it.
The greatest inconvenience experienced in working about cyanide plants i s occasioned by
handling the zinc in precipitation
boxes. This is likely to cause
minute abrasions of the skin, and
the entry of the cyanide solutions
directly to the blood is likely to
cause trouble either in sick
stomach, headache or the appearance of the eruption known
as "cyanide rash." The appearance of this trouble, however,
has nothing to do with one's
familiarity with cyanide, but depends upon and varies with the
individual. Some feel the effects
quickly, while others resist it for
a longer time, but all eventually
experience it when subjection to
the influence has been sufficient
to overcome the natural resistance. It is probable that there
is no such thing as immunity, as
hydrocyanic acid is believed by
chemists to be one of those
poisons to which immunity cannot be acquired.
Ottawa, Sept. 9:-Official figures of exports and imports for
the first quarter of the current
year shows a total of $237,217,-
779, an increase of $55,352,350
over the corresponding period
last year; imports for the quarter
exclusive of coin and bullion
totalled $152,975,545 as against
$117,419,627. Exports totalled
$78,266,776 as against $54,624,000
for the first quarter of last year.
S]iiiiimMiirjiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiniiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiicooo3iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiir'iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiii'o
I Grouse Are In Season I
.22 Rifles of Various Makes
= No. 12 Shot-Gun Shells, Smokeless,  Assorted Shot,  $1.00. =
2 Thermos Bottles Oil Stoves Buggy Whips 2
�� Harness, Riding and Pack Saddles =
2 Large assortment of Saws, Planes and Levels g
E AH  sizes of Windows at  greatly reduced prices B
'������ Small Hardware and Builders' Supplies
= Large assortment of Copper Tacks for Canoes and Boats ��5
W. A.
The Hazelton branch of The
Women's Auxiliary will resume
their sewing party for the winter
on Thursday Sept. 19th. The
meeting will be held at The Mission House at a quarter past 3
P. M. All members are asked to
attend and new ones will be
warmly welcomed.
I Hudson's Bay Company,
SiiniMMiiiiainiiiiiiiiiDMiiiiMiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiicooo-iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiic-iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiitS
Hazelton,   =
B. C.       |
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the Government Office, at Fort Eraser, will
be open on the Kith. September next,
and on and after that date all business
connected with the Fort Fraser Land
Recording Division must be transacted
at that omce.
W. ALLISON,
Government Agent.
Provincial Government Office,
Hazelton, B. C.
3rd. September, 1912.
F. G. T. Lucas !���'.. A. Lucae*
LUCAS & LUCAS
Barristers and Solicitors
Rooms 71-74 Exchange Building:
148 Hontingfl St., W.
Telephone Seymour 598 Vancouver, B, C.
J. W. AUSTIN
Provincial Assayer
Prompt and Reliable  Work
Haielton, n. c.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia
Land Surveyors
Offices at Victoria, Nelson, Fort George
and Hazelton. I
B. C. Affleck, Mgr. Hazelton Office.
"Everything in Canvas"
	
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Prince Ruperl. B.C.
Stephenson & Crum
Undertakers and
Funeral Directors
Special attention to Shipping Cases
Hazelton, ii. c.
Latest Jewelry Novelties in  Gold
and Silver.   High grade watches.
Watch Repairing.
O. A. RAGSTAD,    Hazelton
Eveners, Singletrees, and general
supplies.     Agency for the
Studebaker Wagons.
TOM RYAN
Blacksmith. New Hazelton.
JOHN E. LINDQUIST
Working Plans and Specifications.
Estimates on any class of building furnished.     All work guaranteed.
P.O. Box 812
Hazelton, Ii. C.
HORSES
FOR SALE
Inquire of H. COPPOCK,
tt
GALENA CLUB   .#
Hazelton's Favorite Resort
BOX BALL
POOL AND BILLIARDS
A Place To Spend Your Evenings
v
THE QUALITY STORE
HIGHEST MARKET PRICES FAID
FOR   FURS
A FULL LINE OF DRY GOODS, BOOTS AND SHOES,
GROCERIES AND HARDWARE
C.V.SMITH
GKNERAL MERCHANT
HAZELTON
tr
C (J ��  OMINECA AERIE
1 . V. Lie.   Meets every Tuesday evening at eight o'clock in the Hazelton I
Town Hall.   R. O. MILLER, W. Sec.
H. F, Glassey, W. Phes
FARM LANDS
=^\
along the line of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway in Central British Columbia. Every mile of railroad construction
adds to the value of the land. Buy before the completion
of the railroad.
NORTH COAST LAND COMPANY, Ltd.
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building
P.ld up Cpital $1,500,000. VANCOUVER, B. C.
V
Ansco and
CAMERAS
A full line of Office Supplies
and STATIONERY.
Books, Magazines, Newspapers
and Novelties.
Photographic Post Cards.
.SUPPLIES ^^^^^^^
Developing, Printing and Enlarging
OMINECA PHOTOGRAPHIC COMPANY
W. W. Wrathall, Hazellon, B. C.
ED. V. McBETH
Successor to Union Transfer
and Storage Co.
Freighting Contractor
All Classes of Freight Handled with Care and Despatch
Hay and Oats for Sale.    Office at Omineca Hotel
Architect and Build ing Contractor
llir/i lie,el,     II.    C.
Reginald Leake Gale, J.P.
Deputy Mining Recorder; Real Estate,
Financial and Insurance Agent.
W.lterCALE, TpllfWfl    R   C
Expert Accountant * ClfcWO- D. V^.
^
FARM LANDS
Photographs  Taken   on   the   Spot   Sent   on    Application
EASY TERMS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Pre-emptors Located. A Few Good Pre-emptions Still Open
MINING PROPERTIES
All kinds of Mining Properties dealt with
LOSE NO TIME -:- WRITE AT ONCE
H
Agent for fi. T. P, Townsites. Phoenix, and London, Liverpool
& Globe Eire Insuranee. Gray tit Milligan Bros,, Surveyors.
Surveys Promptly  Attended  To.
���J THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1912
OH-
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-iiO
T. J. Thorp
E. M. Hoops
Thorp & Hoops
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Brokers
Aldermere, B. C.
Sole District Agents for E.
G. Prior & Co., Victoria,
Agricultural Machinery and
Implements,   Wagons, Etc,
Fire, Life, Accident and
Employer's Liability Insurance. We represent the
best companies.
We can locate you on a good Pre-emption
near the G* T. P*
OH-
If you desire information about the Bulkley Valley Write Us.
-iiii���mi���tiii^���nOn-����� iiii���HO"���mi���iiOh������mi���iiii���nil-
-iiO
SHEET IRON, TIN and COPPER WORK
of every description
PLUMBING and IRON PIPE WORK
Galvanized Iron Air Pipes and Other Mining Work A Specialty
Promptness and Satisfaction Guaranteed
KX McLauchlin & Co,, Hazelton
r
���%
Broughton & McNeil's
Chicken Lake Store
and Hotel
We are in the center of Hudson Bay Mountain mining district, and are able to supply the
Prospector, Miner, and Rancher with all necessary articles, always having a full stock on hand.
Our Hotel Accommodation is the best in the
district.    Excellent Meals and service.
Reasonable Rates.
Broughton & McNeil
SMArMM
Gus. Timmermeister, Mgr.
J. PIERCY, MORRIS & CO.
The Leading Wholesale House of Northern British Columbia
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
All that is new and good in
MEN'S FURNISHINGS
HOUSE FURNISHINGS
NOTIONS, Etc
Telegraphic or mail orders filled and shipped promptly on receipt.
Dealers will find Quality, Price and Service equally satisfactory
when dealing with us. Wholesale Only.
o-iiMiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiico-iiiiiiiiiiii[o3iiiiiiiiiiiico-iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiuiio
I MAIL STAGE IX^r I
5 .      "
O O
|   Every Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday at 9:30 a. m.   |
i    Carrying Passengers, Baggage and Express, and Connecting    ��
��    with  All Passenger Trains to and from Prince Rupert   ��
| RUDDY & MULVANY, Props. |
o*iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiico-iiiiiiiiiiii'o:iiiiiiiiiiiico*iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiico
���t��*
Twin Screw Steamers
Prince Rupert and Prince George
For
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle
MONDAYS and FRIDAYS at 9 a.m.
Prince George Salle from Prince Ruperl on Thursdays el ft e. m.
D   'nnn   Intui    Maintains   weekly   service   to  Port  Simpson,  Naas,
I linCe JUnii   Granny Bay eiiiil e^ne'e'ii Charlotte Islands.
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
Connecting with Skeenn Kiver Steamers.    Passenger trains  leave Skeena
Crossing on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays at 12:30 noon.
Thursday and Sunduy Trains connect with luxurious "PRINCE"   steamers
for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
TheJDouble Track Route Between Chicago and points East, connecting with
trainB from Pacific Coast. Let ub prepare itinerary for your trip this
year.       We represent all Atlantic Steamship Lines.
For further information apply to
A. E. McMASTER, General Agent, PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
News of the World in Brief
Four   were killed in a  train
wreck near Camp Douglas, Wis.
Twelve persons are missing
since a fire which destroyed six
blocks at Ocean Park, Cal.
At the November elections,
Spokane will vote on the prohibition of liquor licenses in that
city.
Sixty coal miners were killed
by an explosion of fire damp at
the Clarence pit, near Bruya,
France.
Ten fishermen were drowned
and many smacks lost in a storm
which swept the northwest coast
of Scotland.
To arrange another attempt to
lift the America cup, Sir' Thomas
Lipton has decided to visit the
United States in the fall.
As a result of terrific rains
throughout western Pennsylvania and eastern Ohio thirty-six
are dead and others missing.
South Vancouver asks for an
expenditure of $5,000,000 on improvements within two years as
a condition of annexation to Vancouver.
It is reported that the Chinese
troops in the southwestern part
of the province of Yunnan, which
borders on Northern India, have
revolted.
Cable rates between Great Britain and Canada have been reduced. Night letters will be
carried at the rate of 72 cents for
twelve words.
Armed negroes rescued eleven
colored prisoners from deputy
sheriffs near Brooksville, Fla.
A posse is in pursuit and a serious
clash is anticipated.
Constantinople advices say the
Black Sea squadron of the Russian navy has mutinied and attacked the forts. One ship was
sunk by the land batteries.
The Duke of Connaught reviewed a picturesque parade of
Indians and Westerners at the
Calgary Stampede. Thirty Indian chiefs were presented.
The safety of travel on English
trains is shown by the board of
trade report on railway accidents
for 1911, just issued. Only one
passenger was killed on an average of every 94,700,000 journeys.
The entrance of Mexican rebels
into the United States and subsequent engagement of U. S.
troops below Hachita, New Mexico, marks the sixth invasion of
American territory in the last
few weeks.
U. S. navy submarine F. 1 established a world's record for
depth reaching, diving 283 feet
off Point Diablo in San Francisco
bay. The boat remained at this
depth for ten minutes, cruising
at a speed of six knots.
be arrested in its course by its
pilot at any point desired and
held motionless.
In a speech at Peking, in which
he dwelt upon the recognition of
the Chinese republic by the powers, Dr. Sun Yat Sen, former
president of China, advocated the
open door policy, the granting of
mining and other industrial concessions, and the giving of such
protection to foreigners as would
be calculated to remove diplo
matic difficulties and bring China
strength and prosperity.
The vast improvements involv
ing the double tracking of the
C. P. R. between Calgary and
Vancouver to be carried out during the next four years, include
the driving of a double-track
tunnel a little over eight miles
long through the summit of the
Selkirks, in order to eliminate the
steep grades over Rogers Pass,
the scenes of many dangerous
snowslides. The proposed tunnel
will extend from Bear Creek, east
of the summit, to a point west of
Glacier station. The cost is estimated at over $1,500,000 per
mile.
General Booth's Will
London, Sept. 9: A -summary
of the will left by General Booth
has been made public. All the
properties held by him as general
of the Salvation Army and all
like public trusts, both real and
personal, including copyrights,
are vested in his successor as
general for the time being of the
Salvation Army, to be held by
him "upon trusts affecting
same."
By codicil his small private
property, amounting approximately to $2440, he gives to the
Salvation Army, with the exception of certain private papers
and memoranda, which are given
to his eldest son, Bramwell, and
a few articles chosen by himself,
which are given as mementoes
to each of his children and his
children-in-law.
Another codicil deals with
property estimated to value .$26,-
476, representing moneys settled
on him many years ago by the
late Henry Reed for private use.
It was this provision which enabled him to draw no stipend
from the funds of the Army.
This is divided among his children ��� Bramwell, Catherine,
Marian, Herbert and Lucy.
Bramwell Booth is appointed
executor.
Reports from Albania say that
martial law has been proclaimed
throughout the entire district of
Alessio, where the troops and insurgents are still fighting. It is
stated that 105 wounded soldiers
were taken into Scutari, 17 miles
from Alessio.
"-*��JS
LAND NOTICES
At Holgate, France, Roland G.
Garros,    aviator,    eclipsed   the
world's    record    for    altitude,
ascending by  monoplane  16,240,
feet. Rarilied atmosphere caused j
the engine to stop suddenly  and j
the aviator had to volplane to the'
ground.    The best  previous  record was 13,779 feet.
The German military authorities are giving their attention to
a newly invented aeroplane
which is capable of remaining
for a considerable time stationary in the air. Through in-1
geniously constructed mechanism, the new Hying machine can
Omineca Land District. District of
Cassiar
Take noticethat (Mrs.) Elizabeth T.
Hutchinson of Louisville, Ky. U. S. A.
widow, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the lollowing described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the southwest corner of lot 846, thence
east 80 chains, soutii 80 chains, west
80 chains north 80 chains, to point of
commencement, containing 640 acrea
more or less.
(Mrs.) Elizabeth T. Hutchinson.
Aug. 19, 1912. 10
���
LAND NOTICES
Omineca Land District.  District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Jane Disque of Vancouver. B, C. married woman, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the north east comer of pre-emption
No. 1027. thence east 40 chains, north
40chains, east20chains, north 40 chains,
west 10 chains, more or less, to bank of
Skeena River, thence following bank
of Skeena River in a southerly diretiocn
to pointof commencement and containing 160 acres more or less.
Aug. 19,1912. Jane Disque.
10
Omineca Land District. District of
Cassiar.
Take notiee that Kenneth Hulbert
Disque of Vancouver, mill owner, intends to apply for permission to purchase
the  following   described  lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
southwest corner of application to purchase number 18147, thence souttj 40
chains, east 20 chains, north 40 chains,
west 20 chains, to point of commencement containing 80 acres more or less.
Kenneth Hulbert Disque.
Aug. 19, 1912. 10
Omineca Land District. District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Elizabeth Deming
of St. Paul, Minn., U. S. A., spinster,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands;
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains east and 20 chains south of the
southwest corner of lot 221. tlience
east 80 chains, south 80 chains, west
SOchains, north 80 chains, to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres
more or less. Elizabeth Deming.
Aug, 19, 1912. 10
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast Range 5
Take notice that Andrew Johnstone
of Vancouver, pilot, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
N. E. corner post of A. L. Clore's location thence west 40 chains, north 40
chains, east 40 chains, south 40 chains
to point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less
Andrew Johnstone
July 11, 1912. 6
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Minnie Aldous of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, married woman,
intends to apply for permission to purr
chase the   following described lands:
Commencing at a posl planted one
mile west of the soutli west corner of
lot 865, coast range- 5, thence north 40
chains, east 40 chains, soutii 40 chains,
west 40 chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more or less.
Minnie Aldous
July 23, 1912. 6
Omineca Land District.    District of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Harry N. Aldous of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, clerk, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one
mile south from the southwest corner
of lot 865, thence south 80 chains, west
80 chains, north 80 chains, east 80
chains, to point of commencement,
containing 640 acres more or less.
Harry N. Aldous
July 23,  1912 6
Omineca Land District,    Distiict of
Cassiar
Take notice that Caroline Deming
of St. Paul.. Minn., U.S.A. spinster, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains east of the southwest corner of
lot 221, thence south 20 chains, east 20
chains, north 20 chains, west 20 chains
to point of commencement, containing
40 acres more or less.
Aug. 19, 1912       Caroline Deming. 10
Omineca Land District, District of
Coast, Range V
Take notice that Gerard A. Murray of
St. Paul, Minn., merchant, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands;
Commencing at a post planted one
half mile west of the south west corner
of section thirty, township four, thence
west 20 chains, south 80 chains, east 20
chains, north HO chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more
orless. Gerard A. Murray.
Sept. 11th. 1912. 10
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast Range 5
Take notice that Montague Bate of
Ottawa, Ontario, clerk, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted one
mile south from the south west corner
of lot 865, coast range 5, thence south
80 chains east 20 chains, north 80chains,
west 20 chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more or
less. Montague Bate
July 23, 1912. 6
OminecaLand District.    Districtof
Coast, Range- 5
Take notice that Victoria M. Morison
of Port Essington, B. C., spinster,
intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following  described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the south west corner of lot 865, coast
range 5, thence south 80 chains, west
80 chains north 80 chains, east 80
chains, to point of commencement,
containing 640 acres more or less.
Victoria M. Morison
July 23, 1912 6
COAL NOTICKS
Omine-ca Land Distriot.       District of ('assiar.
Teeke'notice llealGe-orKe M. Beimel of  Hazeltun
B, C. eeeileee- Intends tu apply feer a license to
prospect fur eeeeel aeeel petruleum uvur the fullowitiK
described lands.
Commencing nt n pust planted aleoeet 4 miles
west eeeed 2 neile-s seeeeth eef the west enel uf Cha-
nee leeke thence north KOehuins west HII chains, south
Stl ehains, east 811 ehains, tu puint uf commencement, knuwn as claim 39.
Aug. !!, 11112. GeorKe M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District      District of
Coast Ranee 5
Take notice treat William P. Murray
of Hazelton, broker, intends to apply
forpermission to purchase the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted one
mile west of the soutli west corner of
Lot 865, coast range 5, them e north 80
chains, west 80 chains, south 80 chains,
east 80 chains, to point of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less.
William P. Murray
July 23, 1912. 6
mencement, known ets claim 40.
Auk. II 11)12.
Indignant Suffragettes
London, Sept. 9: The British
suffragettes are strongly indignant today because Sheriff's officers entered the country house of
Mr. and Mrs. Pethick Lawrence,
two of the leaders, who are now
visiting Canada, and ordered the
furniture to be sold in order to
pay the costs of the recent conspiracy prosecution at which Mr.
and Mrs. Pethick Lawrence were
sentenced to nine months' imprisonment on May 22 at the Old
Bailey Sessions tor inciting their
followers to malicious damage on
property, but were liberated on
June 27.
The Women's Social and Political Union to-day issued a statement declaring that the action of
the sheriff's officers was in the
nature of persecution, because
the windows broken by the suffragettes had been replaced by
the insurance companies, and the
tradesmen had obtained a good
advertisement through the all'air.
The union points out that the
promoters of the recent coal
strike in London caused infinitely
greater loss to the community
than the suffragettes had done,
and were allowed to go un-1
punished. ���
Situation Wnntcd
Competent   and    experienced
conk desires position in roadhoilse
or camp.   Address Mrs.  Small,
care Miner.
Ominecn Lanel District.       District of Cassiar.
Takee nulicethat George M. Beirnes uf Hazeltun
It. C, miner, intenels tu apply feer a licensee tee
prospect fur ceeal and petroleum uver the- folluwintr
ele'Se-rileeel leenels.
CommencinK at a peest plante-d aleeeeet 4 neile-s
west nnel 2 miles south eef the   west end of Cha- ]
ne'e lake,   thence south Set chains, west WI chains,
north Kll chains, east He) chains, lo point of com- I
George M. Beirnes.
Ominecn Land District.       Dislrict of Cassiar.
Take neetice that GoorgS M. Be-irnes eef Hazelton |
B. C, miner, intends tee apply for a license to
prospect feer eeeal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at  a post planted aleeeeet ti miles
west anel 2 eniles soeeth eef tlee  west end of Cna-
nes lake, thence neerth HI) chains, eeest Htl ehailes
south W ehains, west Sll chains,  to point of com- !
mencement, known as claine -11.
Auk. !l 11112. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Lanel District.       District of CaBsiar.
Take neetie.ethat GeorKe M. Beirnes, uf Hazeluen
B. C. miner. Intends tee apply feer n license tee
prospect feer e-eeeel eeeeel pete-eeleellee eever the fulluwlnK
elescrilie-el lanels.
CeemmelecileK   at a pust   plaeetce!  aleout 13 miles <
we-st  aeeel  2 neiles seeeith uf the- west end eef Chn-
nee leeke the-nce seeeeth  seicheeiees,  e-ast  Ml chaiees.
nurth   Sll  chains,  west  nil  chains   to   point   eef
e-eieeeleeeeee-eleeeeet,   kneewn as claim -12.
AeiK. 11 11112. GeorKe M. Beirne-s. |
Ominecn I.anel District.       District of Cassiar.
Take eeeetice then George M. Be'ie-eees eef Hazeltun
B.C., miner, intenels tee apply feer a license- tee
prospect feer ceeal anel pelrule-eelee eever the fulluwillK
leecribed leeeeels.
Commeneing at a peest pleinli'd alieeeit II neile-s
vve'St anel 2 eeeile-s SOUth eef lhe- west end eef the'Clta-
eee-e- leeke- Ihence north Hel cheeiees. wesl Kel chains,
south 80 chains, e-ast S(i chains tee point of eom-
meiecement, knuwn as claine 4:1.
Aug.91912, i ;...,i ,..-.M   llelrm-s.
Omineca Lanel Distriot       District eef Cassiar.
Take nutice that George M. Beirne-s uf Hu/.elteen
II. C. miner, intends tu apply fur a license tee
prospect fur ceeal and petruleum uver the fulluwlnK
described innds.
CeeenneencinK at a post planted nleeeut le miles
west anel 2 miles seeeeth of the west end of Cha-
eee-e- lake, thence suuth Sel chnins, west HII chains,
neerth See chains east SO e.hains, tee pnint uf cem-
mencement. known as claim li.
Auk- 9 1918, GeunreM. Beirnes.
OmlnOOa l,nnel District.    District eef Cassiar.
Take neetice that  George M. Bele-nes uf Hazeltun, miner,  intenels tu   apply feer permission tee
prospeel feer eeenl anel petreele-umuverthe fulluwlnK
described lanels.
Commeneing at a peest plante-d nleoeet S miles
we'st Intel  2 eeeile-s seeeeth eef the we'st enel   uf Cha-
nee lake-, tnence north see cleaiees, .-n-.i see chains,
seeeeth Sll e'hains. we'st Sel  cheeiees tee  puint   eef ceelle-
eeie-ni-e'eeeelit. keeeewn ns claine lie.
Auk. 9 11112. George M. Beirne-s.
Omineca Lanel Distriot     Distriot of Cassiar'
Take notice theei George M. Betrnesof Hnze'itien
B. C.,  Miner,  Inle-eeeis tu npply  feer a license tu
prospect feer e-eeal anil pete-eele'tieie over the feelleewinK
described lanels.
CeemmcncInK   nt a peesi   platelet abeeul S neile-s ���
we-st eneel 2 miles seeeeth eef the'we-st  enel    of Cha-'
eeee lake', the'llci- BOUth SO cheeiees,  e-ast Set chaiees,
eeeerlh  Sll  ehains.   wesl    Sll    eehalns    to    peeint    eef ,
eeeneenene e'eeeent,   kteeewn as claim 411.
AeeK. 9 1912 GoeerKo M. Belrne-s.
Omlnaca Land Distriot     District eef Qnsajnr,   j
Take neetice that GoorgS M. Beie-eees eef I l.-i . 11. -n.
miner . inte-eeels to npeely feer a license tee
prospect for coal and petroleum over thu following elr-scrileeel lanels.
CommencinK nl a peest plante-ei alseut   H milf-s
west mill 2 miles south  eef the west e-nel eef Cha-lecc
lake-thence neerth Kll chains, west HII chains, south BO
ehnins, enst Hel rhnins,<to polnteef ceemmencement, I
kneewn ns claim 47. George M. Beirnes.
Aug. 9, 1912. |
OminecaLand District.    Districtof
Coast Range 5
Take notice that Joseph Keller of
Prince Kupert, hotei clerk, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following descrilied lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
N. K. corner post of A. 1.. Clorea location, thence soutli 40 chains, east 40
chains, north -1(1 chains, west 40 chains
to point of commencement, containing
16(1 acres more or less.
Joseph Keller
July 11, 1912. 6
Omineca Land Distiict.    District of
Coast.
Take notice that 1, Jeanie S. Gilmour,
of Glasgow, Scotland, occupation stenographer, intends toapply forpermission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
northeast corner and being at the southwest coiner of Indian Reserve No. 3,
coast District, thence south 40 chains,
east 40 chains, soutli 20 chains, west
50 chai ns more or less, north 60 chains
more or less, east 10 chains more or
less to point of commencement, containing 140 acres more or less.
June 24, 1012. Jeanie S. Gilmour.
4 James Gilmour, Agent.
Omineca Land'Dlstrit't.   Districtof
Coast Hange V.
Take notice that William J. Lynch of
Hazelton, accountant, intends to apply
for permission to pun hase the following
tlese rbetl lands.
Commencing at a post planted at the
Northwest corner of Lot 4779, Coast
District, Range V; thence east 20
chains, north 45 chains, east 22 chains,
north 30 chains tee bank of Skeena river
thence southwesterly following bank of
Skeena river to point of commencement, t ontaining about 150 acres, and
being ungazetted Lot No. 4780.
July24, 1912.       WilliamJ. Lynch.     5
OmlneCO Lanel Dislrict.  District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Marie Hums of
Gitwangak, B, C, married woman, intentls to applv for permission to purchase the lollowing tlescribed lands:-
Commencing at a peee-t planted ubout
20 chains north of the southwest corner
of the Aniliniaul Indian reserve on the
left bank of the Skeena river going up
stream at high water on thr said Skeena
river, thence north about 25 chains to
the south boundary of the G.T.P. right
of way, Ihence west about 60 chains
along the saitl beiundary of the G. T. 1'.
right of way, thence south to thc high
water mink of the Skeena river, thence
along the high water mark of the said
Skeena river in an easterly direction U>
place of Commencement and e ontaining
about 80 acrea.
Sept. 2, 1912 9        Marie Burns. THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,1912.
COAL NOTICES
COAL NOTICES
Omineca Land District.     District of Cussiar.
Take notice that George M. BeirneB, of Hazelton,
miner, Intends to apply for a license to prospect
lor coal and petroleum over the foUowinff described
lands.
Commencing at a post planted on Falls ereek
about 2 mile-* west of the west end of Cha-nee
lake, thence south 80 chains, east 80 chains, north
80 chains, west 80 chains, iu point of commencement known as claim l. Geur-j-o M. Beirnes,
August B, li'lli. ���!
Omineca Land Dislrict        District of Cassiar.
Take notice that George, U.Belrnes, of Hazelton,
miner, intends to apply fora license to prospect
for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands:
Commencingat a post planted on Falls creek
about 2 miles west of the west end of Cha-nee
lake, thenee north 80 chains, east 80 chains, soutli
Hi) chains, west Jsn chains, to point of commencement, known as claim 2. (Ieorge M. Heirnos.
August 8, 11112
OminecaLand District.     District ofCassiar.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes, of Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for n license in
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described  lands.
Commencing at a  post   planted   on   Pallfl creek
about2 miles west of the wesl end of Cha-nee
lake, thencesouth BOchains, west 80 chains, north
sn ehains. east so chains to point of commencement, known as claim ;(. George M, Beirnes.
August B, 1H12.
Omineca Land District.      District of Cassiar.
Take notice that Ceorge M. Iteirnes of Hazel-
ton, miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect forcoal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted tin Palls creek
about 2 miles   west of   the  west  end   of  Cha-nee
lake thence north  eighty   chains,    west   eighty
chains,   south eigbty chains. eaBt eighty   cliains
to point of commencement, known as claim 1.
Augusts, 1912, George M, Beirnes
Omineca Land Dislrict.    District of Cassiar.
Take notice thnt (Ieorge M. Beirnes. of Hnzelton. miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing nt a post plnnted about ���!
miles    west      of    the    west    end    of    Cha-nee
Omineca Land District.        Districtof Cassiar.
I    Take notice that George M. Beirnes, of Hazel-
i ton,   miner,   intends  to   apply    for   a license to
1 prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted about 8 milea
west and 2 nules north of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, tlience north 80 chains, east 80 ehains,
Bouth 80 chains, west BO chains to point of commencement, known as claim 20.
August 8, 1912. George M. Beirnes,
Omineca Land District.       District of Cassiar.
Take notice that (Ieorge M. Beirnes, of Hazelton
B. C. miner. Intends to apply for a license to
prospect foi- eoal ami petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted about ti miles
west ami 2 miles north of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thenee south HO chains, west HO chains,
north KO chains, east 80 chains to pointof commencement, known as claim 21.
August s. 1912, George M. Beirnes,
Omineca Land District.       District of Cassiar.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes. of Hazelton
B, 0., miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
descrilied lauds.
Commencingat a post planted about li miles
west and 2 miles  north of  the  west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence north 80 chains, west ho cliains,
south su chains, east Ho chains topoint of commencement, known as clnim 22.
August 8, li+12 '1 George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.       District of Cassiar.
Take notice lhat George M. Beirnes, of Hazelton
B. C,   miner,   intends to apply   for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum overthe following
i tlescribed lands.
| Commencing at a post planted about 6 milea
west and 2 miles north ef the west end Cha-nee
lake,   thence  south   811    chains,    east HO   cliains.
��� north  HOchains, westHO chnins to point of eom-
I encement, known as claim 2.'f.
August 8, 1912. George M. Beirneu.
Ominecn Land District.       District of Cassiar.
Take noticethat George M. Beirnes. of Hazelton
B. C. miner, intends toapply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commeneing at a post plantetl about 0 miles
west  and 2 miles north of the west end of Cha-
COAL NOTICES
Omineca Land District.      District of Casaiar.
Take notice that Georgo M. Beirnes of Hnzelton
B. C. miner intends to apply for a license to
prospect forcoal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted about 4 miles
west and 2 miles south of the west end of Cha-
nee lake thence north 80 chains west 80 chains, south
HOchains, east HO chains, to point of commencement, known as claim 39.
Aug. y, 1912, George M. BeirneB.
Omineca Land Diatrict.       District of Cassiar.
Take noticethat George M. Beirnes of Hazelton
B. ('., miner, intenda to apply fora license to
prospeel for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a poat planted about 4 miles
west and 2 miles south of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thenee soutli HO chains, weat HO chains,
north HOchains, east HO ehaina, to pnint ofcommeneement, knuwn as claim 40.
Aug. 9 1U12. George M. Beirnes.
lake,   thencesouth 8U chains, eastSOchains.   north ] "����� jfkft   thence north
ho chains, west B0 ehains to point of commence-   fiOU,h *' i;1,.'u.,,s'west. K?..V.hal."3'to poInt ol COm
ment, known as claim fi. George M. Beirnes
August 8, 1912
OminecaLand District.     Dislrict ofCassiar.
Take nolice thai George M. Beirnes, of Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands:
Commencing ut a post planted about I miles
west of the west end of Cha-nee lake thence
north HO chains, easl HOchains, soulh Sn chains,
west HO chaina, to point of commencement,
known as claim ti. George M. Beirnes.
Auguat H, 1912,
mencement, known at
August 8. 1912
chains, east HOchains,
lins
claim 24.
4
George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.    District of Casaiar
Take notice that George M.   Beirnes,  of Hazelton  miner,  intends    to   apply for a   license   to
prospect   for coal and petroleumover the following descried lands. ��
Commeneing at a post planted about 4 miles
west and 2 miles north of the west end of Cha-
nee lake thencesouth 80 chains, weat 80 chains;
north 80 ehains, east 80 chains to point of commencement, known as claim 26.
Aug. H. 1912, George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.      Districtof Casaiar.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes. of Hazelton, miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted about 4 miles
west of the west end of Cha-nee lake, thence
south HO chains, west eightychains. north eighty
chains, enst eighty chains to point of commencement, known as claim 7. George M. Beirnes.
AugsutH, 1912. 	
Ominecn Land District.       District of Cassiar.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes.  of Hazelton,  miner, intends to apply   for a   license   to j
proapect for coaland petroleum over the following
described lards.
Commencing at a  post planted   about   I miles
West of the west end  of Cha-nee  lake,   thence
north HOchains. west BO chains, south 80 chains, \
east   80  chains  to    point   of     commencement,
known as claim 8. George M. Beirnes.
Augusts, 1912.
Omineca Land District.   District of Caasiar.
Take notice that George M, Beirnes, of Hazelton, miner, intends to npply for a license to
prospect forcoal and petroleumover the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about 6 miles
west of the west end of Cha-nee lake, thence
���outh eighty chains, east eighty chains, north
eighty chains west eighty chaina to point of
commencement, known as claim 9.
Augim 8, 1912 George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.       District of Cassiar.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes, of Hazelton, miner, Intends to apply for a licence to
proapect for coaland petroleum overthe following described lands:
Commencingat a poat planted about ti miles
west of the west end of Cha-nee lake thence
north 80 chains, east HO chaina. south 80 chains,
west HO chuins to point of Commencement,
known as claim 10. George M. beirnes.
August H,   1912.
Omineca Land District.        District of Cassiar
Take notice that George M.   Beirnes,  of  Hazelton,  miner,  intends   to apply  for a  license to
prospect for coal and  petroleumover the following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted ul>out tl miles
west of the west end of Cha-nee lake, thence
south   HO chains, west HO chains, north HO chains,
east ho chuins   to    point   of    commencement,
known   ns claim 11. George M. Beirnes.
August 8. 1912.
Omineca Land District.        District of Cassiar.
Tuke notice that George M. Beirnes. of Huzelton, miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
descrilied lands.
Commeneing at a post planted al-out ti milea
west of the west end of Cha-nee lake, thence
north HO chains, west HO chains south 80 chains,
eaat HO chnins, to point of commencement,
known as cluim 12. George M. Beirnea.
Augusts.   1912.
Omineca Land District.    District of Cassiar
Take notice that George M.   Beirnes, of  Hazelton,    miner,    intends   to apply  for a license to
prospect for coal und petroleum over the fullowing
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted about 4 miles
west and 2 miles north of the west end of Cha-
nee lake thence north 80 chams, west 80 chains,
south Ho chains, eaat 80 chains, to point of
commencement, known as claim 2ti.
Aug. H. 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.       Districtof Cassiar
Tuke notice that George M.   Beirnea, of Hazelton,  miner,   intenda to   apply for  a  license to
prospect for coul and petroleum over the following
described lands:
Commenoing at a post planted about 4 miles
west and 2 milea north of the weBt end of Cha-
nee lake thence south 80 chains, east 80 chains,
north 80 chains, west 80 chainB, to point of commencement, known as claim 27.
Aug. 8, 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land DiBtrict.      District of Cassiar
Takenotice that George M. Beirnes. of Hazelton. miner, IntendB to apply for   a   license   to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the follow -
\ ing described landB:
{    CommencinK at a post planted about 4 miles
'��� west and 2 miles north uf the   west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence north 80 chains, east 80 chains
: Bouth 80 chains, west SO chains, to point of com-
j mencement known as claim 28.
< Aug. 8,1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land Diatrict.      District of Cassiar.
Take notice that George M. BeirneB of Hazelton, miner, intends to upply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over thc following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about 2 miles
west and 2 miles north of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence south Ho chuins westHO chaina,
north HO chains, east HO chains, to point of commencement, known as cluim 29.
Aug. H, 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Ominecn Land District.      District of CaBBiar.
Takenotice that George M. BeirneB, of Huzelton. miner, intends to upply for a license to
prospect for coul and petroleum over the following described lands:
Commencingat a post planted about 2 miles
weat and 2 miles north of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence north Ho chains, west 80 chainB.
south HO chains, east HO chains to point of cummencement, known aa claim yo.
Aug. 8, 1912. GeorgeM. BeirneB.
Ominecu Land District.       District of Cassiar.
I     Take notice that George M. Beirnes, of   Hazel-
1 ton,   miner,   intends lo  apply for a licenBe   to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
j descrilM'd lands:
Commencing at a post planted ubout 2 miles
' wesl und 2 miles north of the weat end of Cha-
| nee lake, thence south 80 chuins, eaat 80 chaina,
I north Hu chains, weqt HO chains to point of com-
I mencement, known ua cluim 31.
Aug.s. 1912. George M, Beirnes.
Ominecn Ijind District.       District of Cnssiar. Omineca Land   District.     District ofCassiar.
Take notice lhat George M.   Beirnes.   of  Haz-       Take notice lhat George M.   BeinieB, of Huzel-
elton,  miner,  intends   to applv for a  license  to ton, miner,    intends    lo   apply   lor   u license   to
prospect for conl and petroleum  over the follow- prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
inK described lands. described lands:
Commencing nt a post planted about 8 milea I Commencing tit a poat pjnnted about i ^miles
est end of Cha-nee   Inke   thence
west and   2 miles  north of the west end of Cha-
nee lake,   thence north 80   ehains, cast 80 chainB,
south 80 chains, west <S0 chains to puint of commencement known as claim 82,
Aug. H. 1912. George M. Beirnes.
west of the
Bouth 80 chains, eust HO chains, north 80 chains,
west WI chains to point of commencement,
known as claim 1,1, George M. Beirnes.
August H, 1912.	
OminecaLand District.    District ofCassiar.
Take notiee that George M. Beirnes. of Hazel-
ten, miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospeet for COal and petroleumover the following deacrilx'd lauds.
Commencing at a post planted about s miles
west <if the west end of Chu-nee lake, thence
north HO chains, euat  HO ehains,   south SU chains,
west ho chains, to point of commencement,
known ns cluim  14. George M. Beirnes.
August H. 1912.
Ominecn Und District.       Dislrict of Cassinr. Ominecu Land District.        DiBtrict of Cussiar
Takenotice thut   GeorgeM. Beirnes. of   lluzel- Take notice  lhutGcoiKeM. Beirnes. of Hazelton, miner,  intends to   apply   for   u   license   to ton,  miner.   Intend!    to   apply   for   u license lo
prospect forcoal ami petroleum OVOT tho following prospect rareoal und  petroleum over the follow-
described landa, l �������; dfHer.ii.-d lunds.      ..,.,.���      ,
Commencing ata post plant.-d ubout s miles Commencing at u post planted about 2 miles
wesl of the west end of Cha-nee lake, thence west and 2 miles soulh of the west end of Cha-
south HO chains, wesl HOehahiH, north  HU chains,    "ee  lake, thenee south 80 chums,   eust HO chuins
sast 80 chains to pointof commencement, known  north BOchains, west B0 chalni. to point of comas claim 15.                                GeorgeM. Beirnen.   mencement. known as claim 14.
August H   1912. 4 Aug. 9. 1912.  Goorge M. Beirnes.
Omineca I.iinil District.       Diatrict of Cassiar
Take notice that George M. Beirnes. of Hazelton,   miner,    intends  to apply    for   a licenBe  to
prospect  for eoal and petroleum over the  following descrilM'd lunds.
Commencing ata post plunted nlio'it 2 miles
west and 2 miles soulh of lhe west end of Cha-
nee lake, thenee north HO chains, eust 80 chains,
south ho chains, wesl so ehains, to point of
i.ommoiii onu-ni, known as claim 88,
Aug. 9, 1912. GeorgeM. Beirnes.
Omineca lJUifi District.       District of CasHiar.
Take notice that GeorgeM. Beirnes, of Hazelton, minor, Intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal und petroleum over the following
described InndH.
Commencing ut a post plnnted aliout 8 miles
weat of the west end of Chn-nee lake, thence
north HOchains, weBt HO chains, south BO chains,
east 80 chnins to point of commencement,
known as claim 16. George M. BeirneB.
August 8,1912. 4 I
Ominecn Lnnd District.       District of Cassinr.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes,  of  Hazel-
ton, miner, intendB to upply for a license to pros- |
pect for eoal and  petroleum over the following
descrilied landa.
Commencing at a   post plnnted ul-out 8 miles
west and 2 miles north   of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thencesouth 80 chains, west 80 chaina.
north HO chnins.  enst 80 chuins, to point of com-I
mencement, known asclaim 17.
August 8. 1912. GeorgeM. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.       District ofCussinr.     j
Tnke notice that   GeorgeM.   Beirnes, of Hazelton.   miner,    intends  to   apply    for a  license  to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following ,
described lands.
Commencing ata post plnnted about K miles
west and 2 miles forth of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence ifurLh BO ehains, west HO chains,
suuth 80 chnins, east HOchains to point of commencement, known as claim 18.
August 8, 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca l>and District.     Districtof Cassiar     |
Take noticethat George M.   Beirnes,  of Hazelton.   miner,   IntendB   to  apply  for a license to
prospect for coal nnd petroleum over the following described lands.
Commencing at n post planted nhout 8 miles
west and 2 miles north of the west and of Cha-
nee lake, thence south 80 chnins, east 80 chains,
north eBO chains, west 80 chains tn point of commencement, known as claim 19. '
August 8,1912.             4          George M. Beirnes.
Ominecu [���and District.       District of Cassinr
'luke notice that George M. Beirnes,   of  Huzelton, miner,   intends   to upply   for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following dtsnrlbad lands.
Commencing ut a post planted about 2 miles
west and 2 miles south of tho west end of Chn-
nee lake thence north 80 chains, west HO
chains, south 80 chains, oast 80 chains, to
point of commencement, known as claim .'15.
Aug. 9. 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.       District of Cassiar
Tuke notice that George M. Beirnea. of Huzul-
ton, miner,  intends to upply for   u   license   to
prospect for coal und petroleumover the follow-
ing described lands.
Commencingata post planted about 2 miles
west, and 2 miles south of thc west end of
Cha-nee lake, thence south 80 chains, west 80
chains, north 80 chains, east Ut) chains, to point of
commencement, known as claim 81!.
Aug. 9, 1912. George M. Beirnes,
Ominecu I^ind Disi ,*ict.      District of Casaiar.
Take noli- B thut George M. Beirnes of Hazelton
miner, intends to apply for a license lo prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post plnnted about 4 miles
west and 2 miles south of the west end of Cha-
nee Inke tlience nortli HOchains, east 80 chainB,
south HO chains, west 80 chains to point of
commencement, known as claim :w.
Aug. 9 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land Dislrict.       District of CasHiar.
Take nolice Hint George M, Beirnes of Hazelton
B. 0.i miner, Intends lo Apply for u license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over lhe following
described lands.
Commenoing at a post planted about 0 miles
west and 2 miles aouth of the west end of Cnu-
nee lake, thence north HO chains, east 80 chains
south SOchains, west Ho chuina, to pointof commencement, knuwn us cluim 41.
Aug. 9 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land Diatrict,       Distrirt of Caasiar.
Take noticethnt George M. Beirnes, of Hazelton
B. C. miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect forcoal and petroleum overthe following
described lands.
Commencing nt a post plnnted nbout 6 miles
west and 2 miles south of the weBt end of Cha-
nee lake thence south HOchains, east 80 chains,
north HO chains, west HO chains to point of
commencement, known as claim 42.
Aug. 9 1912. George M. BeirneB
Omineca Land District.       District of Cassiar.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes of Hnzelton
B.C.. miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum overthe following
described lands.
Commencing at n post planted nbout 6 miles
west and 2 milea south of the west end of lhe Cha-
nee Inke ihence north HO chains, west 80 chuins,
south HO chains, east HO ehains to point of commencement, known as claim 43.
Aug. 9 1912, George M. Beirnes.
LAND NOTICES
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast Range 5
Take notice that Andrew Johnstone
of Vancouver, pilot, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
N. E. corner post of A. L. Olore's location thence west 40 chains, north 40
chains, east 40 chains, south 40 chains
to point of commencement, containing
100 acres more or less
Andrew Johnstone
July 11, 1912. 6
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Minnie Aldous of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, married woman,
intends to apply for permission to purchuse the  following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one
mile west of the south west corner of
lot 805, coast range 5, thence north 40
chains, east 40 chains, south 40 chains,
west 40 chains to point of commencement, containing 100 acres more or less.
Minnie Aldous
July 23, 1912. 6
OminecaLand District.    Districtof
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Harry N. Aldous of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, clerk, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one
mile south from the southwest corner
of lot 865, thence south 80 chains, west
80 chains, north 80 chains, east 80
chains, to point of commencement,
containing 040 acres more or less.
Harry N. Aldous
July 23,  1912 6
LAND NOTICES
LAND NOTICES
Omineca Land District, District of
Coast, Range V
Take notice that Gerard A. Murray of
St. Paul, Minn., merchant, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands;
Commencing at a post planted one
half mile west of the south west corner
of section thirty, township four, thence
west 20 chains, south 80 chains, east 20
chains, north HO chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more
or less. Gerard A. Murray.
Sept. 11th. 1912. 10
Hazelton Land District.  Districtof
Coast, Range 5,
Take notice that Margaret B. Frew,
of Quebec, P. Q., spinster, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following ((escribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted 4o
chainssouth and4o chains west of the
southeast comer of lot 738, thence
south 4o chains, west 4o chains, north
4o chains, east 4o chains to point of
commencement, containing 160 acres,
more or less. Margaret B. Frew.
June lo, 1912. 53
Hazelton Land District.  District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Joseph H. Reycraft
of Vancouver, broker, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southeast corner of lot 718, thence
south 8o chains, east 4o chains, north
8o chains, west 4o chains to point of
commencement, containing 32o acres,
more or less. Joseph H. Reycraft.
June 11,1912. 53
Omineca Land District.       Distriot of Cassiar.
Take notice that George M. Beirnes of Hazelton
B. C. miner, intends to apply for a license to
prospect forcoal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing ut a post planted about 6 miles
west and 2 miles south of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence south 80 chnins, west 80 chnins,
north 80 chains east 80 chains, to point of commencement, known as claim 44.
Aug. 9 1912. GeorgeM. Beirnes.
Omineca Land District.    District of Casainr,
Take notice that   George M. BeirneH of Hazelton. miner,   intends to    apply for permission to
proapect for coal and petroleum over the following
deacribed lunds.
Commencing at a post planted about 8 miles
west and 2 miles south of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence north 80 chains, eaat HO chains,
south SOchains, west 80 chainsto point of commencement, known as claim 45.
Aug. 9 1912. George M. Beirnes.
Omineca Land DiBtrict.      District of CaBBiar'
Take notice that George M. BeirneB of Hazelton
B. C, Miner,  intends to apply for a license to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted about 8 mileB
west and 2 mileB south of the west end of Cha-
nee lake, thence south 80 chainB, eaat 80 chainB,
north SO chainB, west 80 chains to point of
commencement, known ai claim 46.
Aug. 9 1912 George M. BeirneB.
Omineca Land DiBtrict.      District of Cassiar.
Takenotice that GeorgeM. Beirnes of Hazelton,
miner . intends to apoly for a HcenBe to
prospect for coal and petroleum over the following described lamia.
Commencing at a post planted about 8 miles
west and 2 miles aouth of the west end of Cha-nee
lake thence north 80 chains, west 80 chainB, south 80
chainB, enst 80 chains, to pointof commencement,
known as claim 47. George M. Beirnes.
Aug. 9, 1912.
Omineca Land District.       DiBtrict of Cassinr.
Take notice that GeorgeM. Beirnea of Hnzelton, miner, intends to apply for u license to
prospect for conl and petroleum over the following described InndB.
Commencing nt a post plnnted about 8 miles
west and 2 miles Bouth of the weat end of Cha-nee
lake thencesouth SOchains, west8ti chains, north 80
chains, east 80 chains, to pointof commencement,
known as claim 48. GeorgeM. Beirnea.
Aug. 91912. 4
LAND NOTICES
Omineca Land District. District of
Take noticethat (Mrs.) Elizabeth T.
Hutchinson of Louisville, Ky. U. S. A.
widow, intends to apply for permissiem
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commeneing at a post planted at
the southwest corner of lot 846, thence-
east 80 chains, south 80 chains, west
80 chains north 80 chains, to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres
more or less.
(Mrs.) Elizabeth T. Hutchinson.
Aug. 19, 1912. 10
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast Range 5
Take notice that Montague Bate of
Ottawa, Ontario, clerk, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted one
mile south from the south west corner
of lot 865, coast range 5, thence south
80chainseast 20 chains, north 80chains,
west 20 chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more or
less. Montague Bate
July 23, 1912. 6
Hazelton Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 6.
Take notice that Robert McDonald of
Hazelton, prospector, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 738, thence
north 4o ehains, west 4o chains, north
4o chains, west 4o chains, south 8o
chains, east 8o chains to point of commencement, containing 48o acres, more
orless. Robert McDonald.
June lo, 1912. 53
Hazelton Land District;. District Of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Eva A. Welch, of
Quebec, P. Q., spinster, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
followingdescribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 873, range 5.
coast district, thence west 40 chains,
south 40 chains, east 40 Chains north 40
chains to point of commencement, Containing   160 acres  more or less.
Eva A. Welch
July 19, 1912 6
Omineca Land District.    Districtof
Cassiar
Take notice that James E. Freeland
of Vancouver, B. C, accountant, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:-
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 2163, Cassiar
district; thence south 20 chains, east 80
chains, north 20 chains, west 80 chains
to point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
August 19,   1912.
9 James E. Freeland.
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Victoria M. Morison
of Port Essington, B. C, spinster,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the south west corner of lot 865, coast
range 5, thence south 80 ehains, west
80 chains north 80 chains, east 80
chains, to point of commencement,
containing 640 acres more or less.
Victoria M. Morison
July 23, 1912 6
Omineca Land District      District of
Coast Range 5
Take notice that William P. Murray
of Hazelton, broker, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described lands.   ,
Commencing at a post planted one
mile west of thc south west corner of
Lot 865, coast range 5, thence north 80
chains, west 80 chains, soutli 80 chains,
east 80 chains, to point of commencement, containing 640 acres moreor less.
William P. Murray
July 23, 1912. 6
Omineca Land District.   District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Jane Disque of Vancouver. B, C. married woman, intends
to apply for permission te) purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the north east corner of pre-emption
No. 1027. thence east 40 chains, north
40chains, east20chains, north 40 chains,
west 10 chains, more or less, to bank of
Skeena River, thence following bank
of Skeena River in a southerly diretiocn
to pointof commencement and containing 160 acres more or less.
Aug. 19, 1912. Jane [)isi|ue\
10
Omineca Land District.    District of
Coast Range 5
Take notice that Joseph Keller of
Prince Rupert, hotel clerk, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
feillowing described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
N. E. corner post of A. L. Clores location, thence south 40 chains, east 40
chains, north 40 chains, west 40 chains
tee point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
Joseph Keller
July 11, 1912. 6
Omineca I.and District Distrie't of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Kenneth Hulbert
Disiiue of Vancouver, mill owner, intends toapply forpermission to purchase
the   following   described   lands:
Commencing at u post planted at
southweBt corner of application to purchase number 18147, thence south 40
chains, east 20 chains, north 40 chains,
west 2n chains, to, point of commencement containing 80 acres more or less.
Kenneth Hulbert Disque.
Aug. 19, 1912. 10
Omineca Land District.    District of
Coast.
Take notice that I, JeanieS. Gilmour,
eef Glasgow, Scotland, occupation steno-
[ emptier, intends to apply for permission
I to    purchase   the   following described
: lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
northeast corner and being at the BOUth-
i west corner of Indian Reserve No. 3,
coast District, tlience south 40 chains,
east 40 chains, south 20 chains, west
1 50 chai ns more or less, north 60 chains
more or less, east 10 chains more or
less to point of commencement, containing 140 acres more or less.
June 24, 1912. Jeanie S. Gilmour.
4 James Gilmour, Agent.
Hazelton Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Allison E. Fawcett,
of Hazelton, clerk, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 8o
chains west of the northeast corner of
lot 737, tnence north 8o chains, east 4o
chains, south 8o chains, west 4o chains
to point of commencement, containing
32o acres, more or less.
June 11, 1912.   53   Allison E. Fawcett.
Hazelton Land District.  District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that William Gosnell of
Vancouver, butcher, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
4o chains west of the northeast corner
of lot 73o, thence north 8o chains, west
4o chains, south 8o chains, east 4o
chains to point of commencement, containing 32o acres more or less.
June lo, 1912.     53     William Gosnell.
Hazelton Land District. District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that William James Eakin
of Hazelton, farmer, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 738, thence
west 80 chains, south 80 chains, east 80
chains, north 80 chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more
or less. William James Eakin.
June 10. 1912. 53
Hazelton Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that William Eakin, of
Hazelton, farmer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 80
chains weal from the northeast corner
of lot 737, thence south -ill chains, west
40 chains, north -10 clinics, cast 40
chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres, more or less.
June 11, 1912.       53       William Eakin.
Omineca Land District. District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Elizabeth Doming
of St. Paul, Minn., U. S. A., spinster,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands;
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains east and 20 chains south of the
southwest corner of lot 221. tnence
east 80 chains, south 80 chains, west
SOchains, north 80 chains, to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres
more or less. Elizabeth Deming.
Aug, 19, 1912. K)
Oeeeieee-e'ie leenel Diatrict.       Diatrict eef Caaaiar.
Take- notices that OsofffS M. Ileirnea of Haze-lion
neieee-r. intenela to apply feer a llci-nae? to prees-
peet feer e,oal and potroleum over the followinK
deacribed lanelee.
CommencinK at a nost planted about 4 milea
weat anel 2 milea eeouth of the weat end of Cha-
eeee- lake thence aouth Hi) chains, east -��� chains
nurth Stl chaina, weat 80 chaina, to point
of commencement known aa claim ffl.
Auk. �� 1912. GeorKeM. Beirnes
Omineca Land District,    District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Caroline Deming
of St. Paul.. Minn., U.S.A. spinster, intends to apply for permiasion to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains east of the southwest corner of
lot 221, thence south 20 chains, east 20
chains, north 20 chains, west 20 chains
to point of commencement, containing
40 acres more or less.
Aug. 19, 1912       Caroline Deming. 10
Omineca Land District. District of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Elmer Cameron, of
Hazelton, occupation painter, intends-to
apply for permission to purchase the
lollowingdescribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted 80
chains south from the southeast corner
of lot 1967, Cassiar, and being on the
west bank of Kitwancool Lake, thencesouth 80 chains, more or less, meandering the lake, thence west 40 chains,
more or less, thence north 80 chains,
more or less, thence east 40 chains,
more or less to pointof commencement,
containing 320 acres more or less.
June 14, 1912.       53      Elmer Cameron.
Omineca Lanel District    District Of
CoastRange V.
Take notice that William J. Lynch of
Hazelton, accountant, intends to apply j
for permission to purchase the following
described lands.
Commencing at a post planted at the
Northwest corner of Lot 4779, Coast
District, Range V; theme east 20
chains, north 45 chains, east 22 chains,
north 30 chains to bank of Skeena river
thence southwesterly following bank of
Skeena river to point of commencement, containing about 150 acres, and
being ungazetted Lot No. 4780.
July 24, 1912.       William J. Lynch.     5
Omineca Land District. District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Marie Burns of
Gitwangak, B. C, married woman, intends to applv for permission to purchase the following described lunds:-
Commencing at a post planted about
20 chains north of the southwest corner
of the Andimaul Indian reserve on the
left bank of the Skeena river going up
stream at high water on the said Skeena
river, thence north about 25 chains to
the south boundary of the G.T.P. right
of way, thence west ubout 50 chains
along the said boundary of the G. T. P.
right of way, thence south to the high
water mark of the Skeena river, thence
along the high water mark of the saitl
Skeena river in un easterly direction to
place of commencement and containing
about 80 ucres,
ept. 2, 1912 9        Marie Burns.
0
Huzelton Land District   Districtof
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Ernest Lofquist,
of Hazelton, clerk, intends toapply for
permission to purchuse the following
described lunds:
Commencing ut a post planted ut the
southeast corner of lot 718, thence
north 80 chains, east 40 chains, south 80
chains, west 40 eehnins to point of commencement, containing 320 acres, moreor less. Ernest Lofquist.
June 11, 1912. 63
WATER NOTICE
For A Licence To Tuke And Use Water.
Hazelton Land District.     District of
cassiar
Take notice that Elmer Cameron of
New Huzelton, puinter, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lantis.
Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of Bear River about one
mile from its junction with the Bulkley
river, thence west 80 chains, south 40
chains more or less to the Bulkley river,
east 80 chains more or less along the
Bulkley river to the Bear river mouth,
thence north 80 chains more or less
along the Bear river to point of commencement, containing 500 acres more
or less. Elmer Cameron
August I, 1912. 7
Hazelton Land District     District  of
Cassiar
Take notice that Hattie Cameron of
New Hazelton, married woman, intesds
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted at the
S.E. corner of Lot 2173 Cassiar thence
south 80 chains more or less to Bulkley
river, west 80 chains more or less along
Bulkley river, north 60 chains more or
less, east 80 chains more orless to point
of commencement, 600 acres more or
less. Hattie Cameron.
August 1 1912 7
Notice is hereby given that David L.
Purvis, of Hazelton, B. C , will apply
for a licence to take and use One Hun
dred inches of water out of Four Mile
('reek, which Hows in u Southerly direction through S. E. cornerof Lot 43, und
empties into Bulkley River S. W. near
Lot 621. The water will be diverted at
a point 300 feet North of Lot 621 and
will be used for irrigation purposes on
Ihe land described as Lot 621, Cassiar
District.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 6th day of August, 1912. The
application will he tiled in the Office of
the Water Recorder ut Huzelton.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C.
David L. Purvis (Applicant).   53.
Omineca   Land  District.     District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Antonia Friend of
Anaheim, Calif., married woman, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands;-
Commencing at u post planted 3 miles
north and 1-2 mile west of the ne. cor.
of lot 1062, thence 80 chains north, east
80 chains, south 80 chains, west 80
chains to point of commencement; 640
acres more or less.
Aug. 31, 1912.     9    Antonia Friend.
Omineca Land District, District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Alex Morales of
Anaheim, Calif., prospector, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:-
Commencing at a post planted 3 miles
north and 1-2 mile west of the ne. cor.
of lot 1062, thence 80 chains north, 80
chains west, 80 chains south, 80 chains
east to point of commencement; 640
acres more or less.
Aug. 31, 1912      9      Alex Morales.
Omineca Land District, District of
Cassiar
Take notice that John B. J. Moe of
Hazeiton, B. C., prospector, intends to
apply for permission to purchuse the
following described lands:-
Commencing at a post plunted 2 miles
north and 1 mile east of the ne. cor. of
lot 1062: thence 80 chains west, 80
chuins north, 80 chains east, 80 chains
south to point of commencement; 640
acres moie or less.
Aug. 31, 1912     9      John B. J. Moe.
Omineca Land District, District of
Cassiur
Take notiee thut John K. Friend of
Anaheim, Calif., prospector, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:-
Commencing at a post planted 2 miles
north and 1 mile east of the ne. cor. of
lot 1062; thence 80 chuins north, 80
chains east, 80 chains south, 80 chains
west to point of commencement; 640
acres more or less.
Aug. 31, 1912    9      John K. Friend.
Omineca Land District, District of
Cussiur
Take notice that Cossuse Morales of
Anaheim, Calif., cook, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described lands :-
Commencing at a post planted 2 miles
north and 1-2 mile east of the ne. cor.
of lot 1062; thence 40 chains east, 80
chains south, 40 chains west, 80 chains
north tee point of cummencement; 320
acres more or less.
Aug. 31, 1912    9    Cossuse Morales.
Notice to Creditors
E/.ua Evans DtOOBABBD:- Notice is
given that E. H. Hicks Beach of Hazelton, If. C. Notary Public, has been
appointed Executor in the Estate of
Ezra Evans lute of Huzelton, storekeeper und miner, who died at the
Hazelton Hospital, Skeena River, British Columbia on the 24 day of June 1912,
and all creditors and other persons having ��� laima against the estate of the
lute Ezra Evuns ure required to sqnd
them forthwith, with particulars, to
the undersigned.
And take notice that after the 1st.
day of October, 1912, the said Executor
will proceed to distribute the assets in
the estate, und that he will not bo responsible nor liable for the said assets
or any part tkereof to any person of
whose claim he shall not then have re-
eived notice.
E. H. Hicks Bench.
Dated   at   Hazelton, British Columbia
this 29th. day of August 1912. 4
COAL NOTICES
OMINKCA I.ANI) D1STUKT       DISTUUT OK
CASSIAR
Take  notll a that  Frank A. Juckson
of Huzelton,   miner,   intends  to upply
I for u license to  prospect for   conl unci
! petroleum over tlie following described
landi.
Commencing nt a post planted at the
northwest corner of lot 985, theince
soulh 80 chains, westSOchains, north
80 chains, east 80 chains to point of
Commencement ond containing 640
acres more or less. Known as claim
No. 96.
July 19, 1912.   5   Frank A. Jackson. THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1912
Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Omineca Assessment
District, Province of British Columbia.
I Hereby Give Notice, that on Saturday the 12th day of October, A. D. 1912, at the hour of two o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Court House, in the Town of Hazelton, I shall sell at public auction, the lands of the persons in the list
hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes remaining unpaid on the 31st day of December, A. D. 1911, and for interest,
costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising Haiti sale, if the total amount due is not sooner paid.
LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.
Name of Person Assessed
Short Description of Property
Taxes
Interest to
date of
sale
Statutory
Costa
and Expenses
Barrett, C..
Vallee, Peter 	
Crandell, F 	
Deppe, Florence E. H.
Spencer, J. V. N	
Spencer, V	
Ellis, Burns & Bond .
Richardson, A. E.
Brenchley, Arthur...
Allaire, Fred'k	
Livingston, J. H. ...
McDonald, Angus...
Maidment, Harry H.
Larkworthy, W. J...
Pearson, T. R	
Hall, Matthew A. ...
Hamann, Francis W.
Johnson, J	
Strutt, George H..._
Hanna, Joseph P....
Dresser, F. J. D	
Spina, E. M	
Spencer, J. M. E. ...
Sutherland, R. R. ...
Dockerill, Frank M.
Ainstie, Beatrice...
Peters, J. A. H. ...
..Lot 273, R. V. Coast District $ 8.00
.. "  274,    "      "          "       8.00
.. "   275,     "       "          "       8.00
.. "   276,  8.00
.. "   277,  8.00
..S. i Lot 280, R. V. Coast District .
..N.I Lot 282, /   '-60
..Lot 288,   R. V. Coast District  8.00
... "   290,          40.25
.. "   297A,          4.00
.. "   349,          8.00
.. "  721,                 7.60
.'. "   281,          16.00
.. "   292,                 9.48
.. "   618,       '  32.00
.. "   789,       '  16.00
.. "   790,       "       "          "         16.00
.. "   791,       "       "          "       ���  32.00
.. "1231,                 32.00
..S. i Lot 1233, R. V. Coast District  16.00
..S. i of the S. E. i Sec. 35, Tp. 5, R. V. 8.00
..Lot 827,   R. V. Coast District  14.85
.. "   827A,  6.50
.. "   828,       "        "          "  2.00
..  "   829,  3.10
.. "   856,  16.00-
..E. jLot880,  16.00
.Lot 1143,  14.55
.. "   1206,  16.00
,. "   1225, '  32.00
. "   1232,  4.60
.N.|Lotl288  16.00
.E.1   " 1241  16.00
..Lot 2104,  24.00
.. "  2106,      "        "          "       82.00
..S. E. i Sec. 1, Tp. IA, R. V  1.60
..S. i Sec. 8, Tp. 6, R. V  29.00
.N. E. i, Sec. 29, Tp. 6, R. V  18.00
..S. W. i, Sec. 4, Tp..7, R. V,  16.00
.N. W. i, Sec. 6, Tp. 7, R. V  16.00
.S. E. i, Sec. 6, Tp. 7, R. V  16.00
..S. | Seo. 8, Tp. 8, R. V  8.00
..Lot 1150, R. V. Coast District  16.00
..S. W. i Sec. 2, Tp. 6, R. V. and Lot 1228
Fr. N. E. i Sec. 3, Tp. 6, R. V  27.80
.. N. W. i Sec. 4, Tp. 7, R. V  16.00
..S. W. ' Sec. 6, Tp. 7, R. V  16.00
..S. t and N. E. i Sec. 8, T. P. 7, R. V. . 48.00
..S. i Sec. 17, Tp. 7. R. V  32.00
..Sec. 12, Tp. 8, R. V  64.00
..Sec. 13, Tp. 8, R. V  63.20
..Sec 24, Tp. 8, R. V.  64.00
..N. i Sec. 32, Tp. 8, R. V  32.00
..W. t Sec. 18, Tp. 9. R. V  32.00
..W. J Sec. 19, Tp. 9, R. V. and Fr. W. 4
of S. W. i Sec. 30, Tp. 9, R. V  24.64
..N. E. I Sec. 28. Tp. 9, R. V  16.00
..I Lot 147, Cassiar District  8.00
..J Lot 148,       "         ���'         14.00
..f Lots 294 and 297 Cassiar District  24.00
..Lot 604 Cassiar District  16.00
TELKWA TOWNSITE
Sub. of S. W. ' Sec. 35, Tp. 5, R. V.
Coast District.    (Map No. 817)
Lomax, George  Lot 8, Block 16 25
ALDERMERE TOWNSITE
Sub. of N. ' of N. E. J Sec. 26,
Tp. 5, R. V. Coast District.
Spencer, V., Broughton, L., Lots 1 and 2, Bk. 2.    Lots 1 to 10, Bk. 4
Ouellet, J. A., and Fink, H.     Lots 4 to 20, Block. 2.      Lot 13, Block 4     6.62
Lots 3 to 20, Bk. 3.   Lots 15 to 20, Bk. 4
Lots 6 to 15, Bk. 6a.    Lots 1 to 20, Bk. 9
 Lots 1 to 20, Bk. 7.   Lots 4 to 13, Bk. 11   10.25
Lota 1 to 20, Block 8.      Lot 15, Block 11
Lots 18    Bk. 11.       Lots 5 and 6, Bk. 16
" "  Lots 1 to 18, Block. 14.    Lot 8, Block 16     6.75
Lot* 1 to 20, Bk. 15. LotB 11 * 12, Bk. 16
Lot 14, Block 16. Lots 11 to 20, Block 17
Lots 16 to 20, Bk. 16. Lots 1 to 8, Bk. 18
Lots 1 to 8, Bk. 17. Lots 11 to 20, Bk. 18
Lots 1 to 20, Bk. 19.
Lots 1 to 20, Bk. 20.
Lots 1 to 20, Bk. 21.
Lota 1 to 20, Bk. 22
Lots 1 to 20, Bk. 23
Lots 1 to 5, Bk. 24
Lots 8 to 10, Block 24. Lot 9, Block 26
. Lots 13 to 20, Bk. 24. Lots 11 to 19, Bk. 26
Lota 3 to 6, Bk. 26.  Lots 1 and 2, Bk. 26
Lota li to 20, Block 26.
Blocks28, 29, 30, 31. 32, 33 and34	
Lukens, W. D Lots 11 and 12, Block 4.
Phelan, Oli Etta Lots 4 and 5, Block 26..
HAZELTON TOWNSITE
Swan, Geo. M. and Parker, W. H Lot 10	
Mcintosh, Angus Lot 55, part of Lot 62	
Hunt, Alfred Lots 1 and 2, Sub. of Lot 61,
Part of Lot 63	
Kennedy, Wra 1 Lot 64, part of Lot 58	
HAZELTON CITY ADDITION
Sub.   of  Lot 38, Cassiar  District
Plan No. 785
McAmis, John. Lot 32, Block 16	
Mcintosh, D. 4C Lot 3, Block 20	
Harvey & McKinnon. -Lot 14, Block 20   	
Peters, Charles Lot 25, Block 20	
6.37
13.12
3.94
3.62
.60
4.00
7.50
3.00
2.60
2.60
Sub. of D. L. 102, Cassiar District
Plan No. 812
Perriard, E. M Block 1	
Perriard, R. G Block 16	
Perriard, A.J Blocks 18 and 19	
Smith, J. F  Block 26 ,	
Shellshear, J. W Block 30	
$   .38
.38
.38
.14
.38
1.90
.19
.38
.38
.76
.47
1.62
.76
.76
1.62
1.52
.76
.38
.70
.30
.10
.15
.76
.76
.70
.76
1.62
.23
.76
.76
1.14
1.62
.14
1.37
.76
.76
.76
.76
.16
.76
1.33
.76
.76
2.28
1.52
3.04
3.04
3.04
1.52
1.62
1.18
.76
.38
.66
1.14
.76
.06
.19
.19
.05
.19
.38
.14
.14
.14
$2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
Total
$10.38
10.38
10.88
10.38
10.38
3.64
10.38
44.15
6.19
10.38
9.88
18.76
11.95
35.52
18.76
18.76
35.52
35.62
18.76
10.38
17.55
8.80
4.10
5.25
18.76
18.76
17.26
18.76
35.52
6.83
18.76
18.76
27.14
85.62
8.64
32.37
18.76
18.76
18.76
18.76
6.16
18.76
18.76
18.76
52.28
35.52
69.04
68.24
69.04
35.52
35.52
27.82
18.76
10.38
16.66
27.14
18.76
.02 1.00 1.27
.35 1.00 7.97
.47 1.00 11.72
.28 1.00 7.03
.28 1.00 6.65
14.78
6.13
4.81
1.55
5.19
8.88
4.14
3.64
3.6-1
.25
.02
1.00
1.27
.26
.02
1.00
1.27
.26
.02
1.00
1.27
.25
.02
1.00
1.27
.62
.03
1.00
1.68
.62
.03
1.00
1.66
1.25
.06
1.00
2.31
.60
.03
1.00
1.53
.62
.03
1.00
1.65
Name of Person Assessed
Short Description of Property
Taxes
Interest
to Date
of Sale
Statutory
Costs
and Expenses
Total
McCoskrie, Edward -
ee ,.
ee ��i
ei .1
tt tt
Sub. of D. L. 103, Cassiar District
Plan No. 805
Lots 21 to 25, Bk. 2. Lots 33 to 37, Bk. 3
.Lots 3 to 12, Bk. 3.   Lots 20 to 24, Bk. 4 $ 4.37
Lots23 to 27, Bk. 3.     Lots 2 to 6, Bk. 6
Lots 8 to 12, Block 7.      Lot 19,   Block 8
Lots 18 to 22, Bk. 7.    Lots 1 to 5, Bk. 12     3.13
Lots 9, 10, 13, Bk. 8. Lots 7 to 11, Bk. 14
Lots 22 to 24, Bk. 14. Lots 7 to 11, Bk. 18
..Lots 1 to 12, Bk. 15. Lotsl7to24, Bk. 18     6.74
Lots 14 to 18, Bk. 16.   Lots 28 to 48, Bk. 18
Lots 1 and 2, Block 19.    Lot 8, Block 22
..Lots 18 to 27, Bk. 19. Lots 1 to 4, Bk. 24     4.74
Lots 6 to 9, Bk. 20.   Lots 20 to 84, Bk. 24
Lots 40 to 44, Bk. 24. Lots 13 to 22, Bk. 27
..Lots 42 to48, Bk. 26. Lots 9 to 13, Bk. 28     4.37
Lots 1 to 3, Bk. 27. Lots 19 to 23, Bk. 28
Lots 15 to 19, Block 30.    Lot 1, Block 32
..Lots 1 to 5, Bk. 31. Lots 17 to21, Bk. 32     3.26
Lots 21 to 24, Bk. 31. Lots 13 to 17, Bk. 34
$   .23
.14
Lots 14 to 18, Bk. 35.
..Lot 24, Block 35.
Lots 3 and 4, Bk. 36.
Lots 20 to 22, Bk. 36
Lotsll to 15, Bk. 38
Lots 30 to 39, Bk. 38
3.37
tt I*
Lot 48, Block 38.      Lots 35 to 39, Bk. 39
_.Lots21to24, Bk. 39. Lotsl5 to 18, Bk. 43     2.51
Lot 29, Block 39.   Lots 42 to44, Block 43
Lots 1 and 2, Bk. 44. Lots 7 to 11, Bk. 45
.Lots 8 to 12, Bk. 44. Lots28 to37, Bk. 45     3.88
Lots 28 to 32, Bk. 44. Lots 43 to 46, Bk. 45
Lot 1, Block 47.     Lots 3 to 12, Block 51
Lots 17 to 21, Bk. 47.    Lot 22, Block 51     3.25
Lots 1 to 5, Block 49.     Lot 28,  Block 51
Lots 1 to 4, Bk. 52.   Lots 22 to 26, Bk. 53
..Lts 25 to 28,Bk.52. Lts 16to 19 & 23, Bk.55
Lots 7 to 10, Block 53.      Lot 6, Block 56
Lot 10,   Block 56. Lot 46, Block 56
_Lots21to30, Bk. 56.    Lots 1 to 4, Bk. 57
Lots 36 to 40, Bk. 56. Lots 45 to 46, Bk. 57
Lots 11 to 13, Bk. 58. Lots 20 to 28, Bk. 62
..Lotsl9to23, Bk. 58.   Lotsl2to21, Bk. 63
Lots 7 to 11, Bk. 60. Lots 18 to 22, Bk. 64
Lots 19 to 23, Bk. 66. Lots 16 to 20, Bk. 68
..Lots 10 to 14, Bk. 67. Lots 4 to 8, Bk. 70
Lots 1 to 6, Bk. 68.   Lots 19 to 22, Bk. 70
6.00
3.12
4.63
3.62
Lots 3 to 6, Bk. 71.    Lots 8 to 12, Bk. 73
" "         Lot 22, Block 71.      Lots 10 & 11, Bk. 74
Lots 1 to 4, Block 72.
McPhatter, Matthew Lots 22 to 24, Block 8  	
Taylor, Eva M Lots 18 and 19, Block 31	
Dutcher, Howard K Lot 10, Block 38.   Lot 15, Block 56	
Sub. of D. L. 506, Cassiar District
Plan No. 902
Vachon, Alphonse Lots 23 and 24, Block 9	
Coleman, J. C Lots 22 to 24, Block 9	
Pemberton, Annie Lot 17, Block 15	
Leduc, George Lot 1, Block 19	
Emerson, Einar Lots 16 and 16, Block 20	
Lundgren, Adolf Lot 17, Block 23	
Morrison, H. J  Lot 32, Bk. 27. Lot 8, Bk. 29. Lotl. Bk. 31
Barton, Thomas F Lots 1 and 2, Block 34.	
Sub. of D. L. 607, Cassiar District
McPhatter, D. A - Block 5..	
2.13
1.00
.60
.60
3.45
1.15
1.15
2.30
1.16
.75
2.30
.37
.33
.24
.19
.14
.14
.14
.19
.14
.14
.14
.24
.19
.10
.02
.06
.03
,03
.10
.05
.05
.10
.05
.04
.10
.03
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
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
$ 6.60
4.27
8.07
6.98
5.56
4.40
4.51
3.65
5.07
4.39
4.14
4.26
5.87
4.81
3.23
1.40
2.06
1.63
1.68
4.65
2.20
2.20
3.40
2.20
1.79
3.40
1.40
t*
Hazelton, B. C, 27th August, 1912
W, ALLISON,
Acting Assessor and Collector
Omineca Assessment District
Ollllllleeeei.
iiiiiiliiinnmineieieiiiini
eneiellllM.
The Value of
Printing
*
is not in the
price you pay,
but in the
QUALITY
You Get
���A Straight Tip.
Xff^Tf!sl|:fflll1lSlllll!llB
MINER PRINT SHOP
Opposite Government Office
yjjfBBOmiiarj.
)j��i**��i*ftM->rtft^^
M*ls��>4s>s*(jMs^yMsJs-s^^
���Mtis-MinnuM Ma i * u n My,*.y-j THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,1912.
THE
KODAK DRUG
STORE
1
We   are  the  sole  agents at
Hazelton ancl Telkwa
for
Eastman's Kodaks
Films and Photo
Supplies
J. Mason Adams
Druggist and Stationer
UnseUnn, H. C.
OF FORESTS
Prominent Official of Provincial Forestry Department
Explains New Regulations
THE NEW ORGANIZATION
Causes and Prevention of Bush Fires and
Means Adopted Under Recent Legislation to Conserve Timber Wealth of
British Columbia Timely Warning to
the Careless
jl|!l|*'|'ft''|''|t*|'*|,'r*rT"*T*'*V*^V*'HTH",fr^l**l' 'P*t*'*(*Q
Skeena Laundry j
Lee Jaekman, Prop. 1
Our Work is (iooel ami our Rates  f
Reasonable-. x
Baths In Connection ;-
I   Call and see us.       Next door to   T
y Telegraph office. 4
0**-;-+-M-.;.-,--i--;--;..,";.-;--i--;-.i--,--,'.-;--;..i.-r-i.6
AUTOMOBILE
STAGE
Hazelton  to  New Hazelton
Lvs. Hazelton Lvs. New Hazelton
10 a. m. 11 a. m.
1 p. m. 2 p. m.
3 p. m. 4 p. m.
Pare,  One Way $1.50,  Return $2.50
Flanders "20"
One Day
Motor
Passenger and Freight
SERVICE
between
Hazelton **>���*���
Aldermere
and Telkwa
Fare $15. Make reservations at
Aldous & Murray's office. Perishable freight promptly delivered
Bigelow & O'Neill
I Laundry and Baths j
I  YULSAN
Suits Cleaned
I
|       Next door to Sam Lee       j
f
I
Ilnercllnii,   II.   C.
Mines and Mining
Good Properties for sale ��� Cash or on
Bond.      Development and
Assessment Work.
Carr Brothers
Six Years In This District.
Iluit-Uiell,   II.   c.
...-^..-^..-^..-^...j.
r-���:���~
j  For Fine  Cigars,  Cigarettes
| and Tobaccos go to
j      G.T.P.
| Cigar Store and
Pool Room
Soft Drinks, Confectionery,
Books and Magazines
Baths In Connection
J. B. Brun,   - -   Proprietor
The forest fire prevention
clauses of the new Forest Act,
placed on the statutes at the
last session of the provincial
legislature, are of the greatest
importance to the general welfare of the forest and wooded
tracts of the province, says
Wynard C. Gladwin. Supervisor
of Fire Wardens. They provide
a solution for doing away with
several points that constitute the
danger, offering a remedy which
���when applied by a proper system���cannot but result in a successful conclusion.
First comes the composition of
the staff under the minister of
lands, which carries into effect
the meaning of the act. At the
head of the different branches of
the Forest Branch is the chief
forester with an assistant, who
has the supervision. The province is divided into sections in
charge of supervisors, the sections divided into divisions being
in charge of individual men, and
the districts patroled by district
men.
One of the most important provisions of the act is contained in
the clause provided for trje  disposal of debris left from logging
operations  along right-of-ways,
pole lines,   and  around mines,
camps and mills, etc.    Such debris can,  by section 123 of the
! act, be declared a public nuisance
I by the minister or forest board,
land  must  be  disposed  of   by
I companies  or  persons   causing
same.
Second-Railways must patrol
their right-of-ways in a satisfactory manner to prevent the
spread of fire that might be
caused by their locomotives, and
must keep the right-of-way clear
of inflammable matter.
Third Settlers clearing land
must obtain a permit to start a
fire between the first day of May
and the first day of October of
each year, and are responsible
for preventing the fire from
spreading off their premises.
Fourth���Male persons between
the ages of 18 and 60, excepting
trainmen, telegraphers and dispatchers on duty, doctors and
persons physically unfit, can be
called on to help extinguish a
fire by any official appointed by
the lieutenant-governor-in-coun-
cil to enforce the act. . Penalty
for violation of act not less than
$50 and not more than $300, in
addition to costs.
As the province becomes settled
and its industries increase in
number, so is the danger from
fire more and more pronounced.
With a stand of timber, magnificent in its quantity and quality,
supplying work directly to twenty to twenty-five thousand men,
and bringing into the province
$25,000,000 annually from the
production of lufnber, and adding
to the revenues of the government two million six hundred
thousand dollars from royalties
and rentals with these facts before us, we can say that the best
laws and regulations that can
possibly be conceived, that the
best system and organization
that can be provided, are none
too good.
Many destructive fires in the
past have been caused by extreme carelessness on the part of
the operator in not providing
proper equipment, guards or
watchmen to prevent a fire from
getting a start, and becoming
beyond control. Neglecting these
precautions, parties thought they
were saving a few dollars, but
in the end risked being ruined]
by the loss and causing large
areas to be destroyed. Settlers
in a deliberate manner, for the
sake of clearing a little' patch of
land, will allow their fires to
spread to the adjoining timber,
and think nothing of the loss
which follows. Railway companies cared nothing about their
locomotives scattering fire broadcast and destroying  thousanc's
' acres of wooded lands on the
mountain side. Campers in the
woods and prospectors after
mineral did not appreciate the
greatest of all crops that the
earth can yield���the forest, and
destruction too often marked
their wandering trails.
Well it is for the nation at
large that a new era has dawned
for the preservation and conservation of this great public asset.
May the people at large become
guardians, as well as the officials
that may be designated by the
government, to carry out the
laws in this respect.
LAND NOTICES
Forest Magic
The clinging habit of the cones
of the lodgepole pine tree in rare
cases causes numbers of them to
be caught by the expanding tissues, held and finally overgrown
and completely buried up in the
tree like a knot. The cones borne
during youthful years commonly
are the ones caught. These are
stuck a few inches apart in two
vertical opposite rows along the
upper slender trunk. Each knoblike cone is held closely against
the trunk by a short, strong
pedicle.
One ten-foot plank from the
heart of a certain large tree
shows twenty - eight imbedded
cones. The biograph of this tree,
which its scroll of annual rings
told in the abstract, is of uncommon interest. The imbedded
cones grew upon the sapling before it was thirty years of age
and when less than twenty-five
feet high. They appeared upon
the slender trunkstem before it
was an inch in diameter.
Twenty-six annual wood rings
formed round them to cover them
from sight as completely as the
seeds the cone scales clasped and
concealed. The year of this completed covering, as the annual
rings showed, was 1790. Then
the tree was sixty-six years of
age; it came into existence in
1724-and apparently, from the
forest history of the place, in
the pathway of a fire. This
lodgepole lived on through one
hundred and eighty-two years.
In the spring of 1906 a woodsman
cut it down.
A few weeks later two-inch
planks were sliced from the log
of this tree in a sawmill. The
fourth cut split the pith of the
tree���and the startled sawyer
beheld a number of imbedded
cones stuck along the one-inch
wood cylinder that enveloped and
helped form the pithy heart of
this aged pine!
Hazelton Land District. Distriot of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that Eva A.' Welch, of
Quebec, P. Q., spinster, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
followingdescribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 873, range 5,
coast district, thence west 40 chains,
soutii 40 chains, east 40 chains north 40
chains to point of commencement, containing   160  acres  more or less.
Eva A. Welch
July 19, 1912 6
Omineca Land District.    Districtof
Cassiar
Take notice that James E. Freeland
of Vancouver, B. C, accountant, intenels to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:-
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot 2168, Cassiar
district; thence south 20 chains, east HO
chains, north 20 chains, west 80 chains
to point of commencement, containing
1(10 acres more or less.
August 19,   1912.
9 James E. Freeland.
Hazelton Land District.     District of
cassiar
Take notice that Elmer Cameron of
New Hazelton, painter, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of Bear Kiver about one
mile from its junction with the Bulkley
river, thence west 80 chains, south 40
chains more or less to the Bulkley river,
east 80 chains more or less along the
Bulkley river to the Bear river mouth,
thence north 80 chains more or less
along the Bear river to point of commencement, containing 500 acres more
or less. Elmer Cameron
August 1, 1912. 7
Sealed Tenders addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tenders
for Wharf at Holberg, B. C," will be
received at this office until 4 P. M., on
Monday, September 30 1912, for the
construction of a pine Wharf and pile
bent Approach at Holberg, District of
Comox-Atlin, B. C.
Plans, specification and form of contract can be seen and forms of tender
obtained at this Department und at the
offices of C. C. Worsfeeld, Esq., District
Engineer, New Westminster, Ii. C.,
and on application to the Post master at
Holberg, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made em the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures,
stating their occupations and place of
residence. In the case of firms, the
actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of residence of each
member of the firm must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied by
an   accepted   cheque   on   a   chartered
Hazelton Land District     District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Hattie Cameron of
New Hazelton, married woman, intesds
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted at the
S.E. corner of Lot 2173 Cassiar thence
south 80 chains more or less to Bulkley
river, west 80 chains more or less along
Bulkley river, north BO chains more or
less, east 80 chains more orless to point
of commencement, 600 acres more or
less. Hattie Cameron.
August 1 1912 7
Omineca   Land  District.      District of
Cassiar
Take notice that Antonia Friend of
Anaheim, Calif., married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands;-
Commencing at a post planted 3 miles
north and 1-2 mile west of the ne. cor.
of lot 1062, thence 80 chains north, east
80 chains, south 80 chains, west 80
chains to point of commencement; 640
acres more or less.
Aug. 31, 1912.     9    Antonia Friend.
bank, payable to the order of the Honourable the Minister of Public Works,
equal to ten per cent (10 p. c.) of the
amount of the tender, which will be
forfeited if the person tendering decline
to enter into a contract when called up-.
on to do so, or fail to complete the contract. If the tender be not accepted
the cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind   itself
to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order
It. C. Deshochers
Secretary
Department eef Public Works
Ottawa, August 30, 1912.
Newspapers will not be paid for this
advertisement if they insert it without
authority from the department:" 26573.
HAZELTON HOSPITAL3
feee-   lleey   period I'e-eeeee eetiee month eeliwurcj let #1 pt-r
month In advance.  This rate Include! ollict- con-
seelteetieeieee eeeeil medicines, eeee well eeee nil costs while
In the hospital.   Tickets olituinieble let Hazelton
feeeeee K. 0. Htepheeeseen nnel Fret! Flelel; in Aleler"
eneerc, lYeeni Rev. P. I.. Stephensten, or at the Heja-
leiteel feeeeee the MedicalSuperintendent.
Artistic job printing���Miner
print Shop.
ISSUES
TICKETS
Settlers for British Columbia
(Special to The Miner)
Vancouver, Sept 5: The Duke
of Sutherland is in the city today.
He will go to Victoria to confer
with Sir Richard McBride regarding his colonization plans.
The Duke states that he will
colonize on a large scale in this
province within the next twelve
months, extending to British
Columbia the operations of his
recently organized British Canadian Colonization corporation,
which has headquarters at Winnipeg and which will begin next
spring to bring selected British
settlers to ready-made farms on
the prairies. The Duke will induce his son, Lord Alister, to
farm in this province. He states
that he has the greatest faith in
British Columbia, which is attracting increased attention a-
mongst the capitalists of the
Old Country.
Omineca Land District, Diatrict of
Cassiar
Take notice that Alex Morales of
Anaheim, Calif., prospector, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:-
Commencing at a post planted 3 miles
north and 1-2 mile west of the ne. cor.
of lot 1062, thence 80 chains north, 80
chains west, 80 chains south, 80 chains
east to point of commencement; 640
acres more or less.
Aug. 31, 1912      9      Alex Morales.
Omineca Land District, District of
Cassiar
Take notice that John B. J. Moe of
Hazelton, B. C, prospector, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands;-
Commencing at a post planted 2 miles
north and 1 mile east of the ne. cor. of
lot 1062: thence 8(1 chains west, 80
chains north, 80 ejiains east, 80 chuins
south to point of commencement; 640
acres moie or less.
Aug. 31, 1912     9      John B. J. Moe.
Omineca Land District, District of
Cassiar
Take notice that John K. Friend of
Anaheim, Calif., prospector, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:-
Commencing at a post planted 2 miles
north and 1 mile east of the ne. cor. of
lot 1062; thence 80 chains north, 80
chains east, 80 chains south, 80 chains
west to point of commencement; 640
acres more or lesa.
Aug. 31, 1912     9      John K. Friend.
Omineca Land District, District of
Cassiar
Take notice   that Cossuse Morales of
i Anaheim, Calif., cook, intends to apply
| for permission to purchase the following
described lands :-
Commencing ata post planted 2 miles
i north  antl 1-2 mile east of the ne. cor.
of lot 1062;   thence 4(1 chains  east,   80
chaina south, 40 chains west,   80 chains
north to point of commencement! 320
acrea more or lesa.
Aug. 31, 1912     9    Cossuse Morales.
Notice to Creditors
Ezra Evans DECEASED;- Notice is
given that E. H. Hicks Beach of Hazelton, B. C. Notary Public, has been
appointed Executor in the Estate of
Ezra Evans late of Hazelton, storekeeper and miner, who elietl at the
Hazelton Hospital, Skeena Kiver, British Columbia on the 24 day of June 1912,
and all creditors and other persons having e laima against the estate of the
late Ezra Evans are required to send
them forthwith, with particulars, to
the undersigned.
And take notice that after the 1st,
day of October, 1912, the saitl Executor
will proceed to distribute the assets in
the estate, und that he will not be responsible nor liable for the said assets
or any part tkereof to any person of
whose claim he shall not then have re-
eived notice.
E. II. Hicks Beach.
Dated   at   Huzelton, British Columbia
this 29th. day of Auguat 1912. 4
Ice Cream   Sundaes   at   the
Galena Club.
COAL NOTICES
OMINECA I.AND DISTRICT DISTRICT OK
CASSIAR
Take notice UiHt Frank A. Jackson
of Hazelton, miner, intentls to apply
for a license to prospect for coal anil
petroleum over tne following described
lands.
Commencing at a post planted at the
northwest corner of lot 985, thence
south 80 chains, west 80 chains, north
80 chains,  east 80 chains  to point of
 *    and   containing   640
less.   Knownas claim
Commencement
acres more   or
No.  96.
July 19, 1912.   fi
tr
Frank A. Jackson.
MEN'S WEAR
that gives Satisfaction,
and Reliable
Boots and Shoes
^
^
are Specialties at
LARKWORTHY'S
STORES
Hazelton and Sealey
J)
Sash and Door Factory
Hazelton's New .Industry
Full stock of all kinds and sizes of Window Sash, Doors, Office Fixtures, Interior
Finishings on hand and made to order.
Large stock of Lumber and Building
Materials, Tinsmithing, Plumbing and Steam-
fitting.
Job and Shop Work a Specialty.
Plans and Specifications.
Stephenson & Crum
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
Hazelton
e��r*>w-ia
||ll���llll���llll���Mil���llll���llll���III: II���llll���- IIII nil������iiii���llll-
Ingineca Hotel
McDonell & McAfee, Props.
The only family hotel in the district.       Private  dining  rooms.
Night and day restaurant.      Modern conveniences.
Reasonable rates.    Good Stable in connection.
9
Hazelt
on
1  Choicest of  Wines, Liquors and Cigars
| always on hand.
|2(]ii������ un���iiii���iiii iiii ��� iii���nee ii nu im���me un���nu���n[��
CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC CO., LTD.
Electrical Apparatus of all kinds; Compressors, Crushers, McKier-
nan-Terry Rock and Core Drills, Boilers and Hoists, Gasoline
Engines and Accessories.
Prince Rupert, Box 974, Graham Kearney, Mgr.
f DRY LUMBER
Ready for Building in the
New Town
^
^
Get prices from us before you build in New Hazelton.       We
are ready with the goods
Interior Lumber Company
Hazelton
J THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1912
FOR SALE���Ten acres of cleared
land, within two miles of Hazelton, with peeled log house and
enough peeled logs to build a
stable. Also 144 acres locally
known as Mosquito Flats -witii
60 acres sowed to timothy an<?
Alfalfa. All fenced and seeded.
Inquire of owner, Henry Coppock,
Hazelton, B. C.
THE INLAND EXPRESS CO.
STAGE
Passenger and
Express Service
Leaves Hazelton Tuesdays and
Fridays at 7:30 a, m.
Leaves  Aldermere Tuesdays
and Fridays at 7:30 a. m.
OFFICE
Broughton & McNeil's Warehouse
Hazelton. B. C.
Union S.S* Company of
of B. C, Ltd.
The new ateel Pasienger Steamers
"Chelohsin"
AND
"Camosun"
Leave Prince Rupert for Vancouver a��
follows:
"Chelohsin'-Wednesdays at 9 p.m.
"Camosun"-Saturdays at 10 a.m.
Arriving  at  Vancouver Friday Evening
and Monday morning, respectively
None safer on the coast than these two
fine passenger steamers
J. H. ROGERS, Agent, Prince Rupert
Do your shopping at Cohen,
Zackon & Co.'s store and
SAVE MONEY
mi
The Largest and  Best Assorted
Stock of
Men's Furnishings
In Northern British Columbia
We repair Jewellery of every
escri|
anteec
description.     Satisfaction guar-
We carry all the leading makes in
WATCHES
Mail Orders Solicited.
Cohen, Zackon & Co.
V
New Hazelton
���mmmmmimmm
J. A. LeRoy J. Nation
Hotel Winters
Cor.   Abbott and Water Streets
Vancouver
European Plan 1*1.00 to $2.50
Rooms with Baths.    Hot and Cold
Water.     Steam Heated.
Motor Bus Meets  All Boats and
Trains.
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i tTTTT"'" Tl  I  I 1 " " W *   '   ��  I '��� 'I"!1'!"!"!'*!
|   McRAE BROS., LTD
STATIONERS &  PRINTERS
Art-hit ecu' nnd Engineers' Supplies
Kodak*, Loose Leaf Systems
Remington Typewriters. Office Furniture
Prince Rupert. B. C.
j New Hazelton Hotel j
Open for Business
j       All Furnishings New       j
1
i
EUROPEAN PLAN
Rates:
Rooms $1.00        Beds60c
Geo. C. Hartley, Proprietor
New Hazelton
The Churches
OVER BORDER
Mexican Rebels Make Raids
In United States���Americans In Danger
INTERVENTION POSSIBLE
Additional Troops Ordered to Frontier
by President Taft���Tomorrow Night
Set as Time of Assault on Capital
by Zapatistas���Yaquis at War
CilllHCII OF KNOLANI)
BT. I'' 1 en ���'. 11 A/e I iiin
Sueeeleiy Service*: Moenlnir at 11 o'e-toek; .Sunday
Heteeeul  at  LIB  p.m.;   Native aerviee, U.30 p.m.;
Eveieieeg iJe'rvle-e, 1:'M p.m.
Hkv. J. Field.
I'KESBYTEMAN CHURCH
HAXRLT0N
Sa "eicca  held   every Sunday evening In   the
Auditorium at 1.80 o'clock.
A RetV. D. R. He tan,
Mexico City, Sept. 9;���News
emanating from Beverley regarding possible intervention by
the United States has created intense interest, but beyond the
briefest expression of the opinion
that Mexico is not yet unable to
handle the situation, it is impossible to obtain anything definite
from official quarters.
Emiliano Zapatista's boasted
advance on the capital has not
materialized. Bands of rebels
were sighted between Ajusco and
Parres, about forty miles south
of the capital, and undoubtedly
there are a number of other
bands east of Cuernavaca. However, General Overbo Delao is
still camping in the State of
Mexico near Toluca, the state
capital.
Colonel Batiz has just succeeded in driving back a big force
commanded by Delao, from
Tolecata to Halinalio and Miaca-
tlan. General Delao is reported
to be moving toward Tres Marias,
twenty miles south of Toluca,
where other rebels are known to
be.
Zapatistas Executed
Mexico City, Sept. 9:���Antonio
Serna and three of his lieutenants, who had aided him in forming a plan to open the capital to
the Zapatistas on the night of
September 15, were executed today by a squad of soldiers. Serna
confessed that he and his followers expected to engage in looting
on the national holiday next Sunday. They also confessed to
having raided and robbed villages
in the federal districts. The
prisoners were sent to Chalco
and placed at the disposal of the
military commander. The commander heard the evidence and
passed the death sentence within
twenty-four hours.
That trouble is still feared on
the night of September 15 is indicated by the fact that the
banks of the capital have agreed
to name one-third of their employees to act as guards on that
night, arming the men with rifles
from the government arsenals.
It is also learned that the big
jewelry houses are placing all of
the valuable jewelry in the banks
for safe keeping.
Americans Arming
Naco, Ariz., Sept. 9: - Mexican
rebels have cut all traffic and
communication between here and
Cananea, Sonora, Mexico, where
about 500 Americans reside.
A passenger train has arrived
carrying 500 rifles and 150,000
rounds of ammunition, sent by
the American government from
the arsenal at Fort Sam Houston,
San Antonio, Texas, to arm the
American residents in Cananea.
The rebels cut the railway in an
attempt to prevent the shipment
of arms reaching the Americans
at Cananea.
The passenger train that left
yesterday morning for Cananea
was captured by rebels a few
miles south of the international
line, the engine derailed and the
passengers allowed to coast back
into the United States on a passenger coach down the grade
from Naco to Cananea. Six
bridges were burned.
Care had been taken to conceal
the identity of the shipment of
armB, but news that the Americans of Cananea had requested
Washington authorities to send
them arms for self-protection
and that the request had been
granted is believed to have become  known  among the rebel
chiefs-operating in this vicinity.
Not only are American lives
believed to be in danger but the
mines must close down for lack
of fuel within four days, mining
engineers state. Cananea is one
of the most extensive copper
mining centres in the world and
the Cananea Copper company is
the richest corporation of its kind
in Mexico. The railway destroyed
by rebels runs from points on
the American border to Cananea
and is a part of the Southern
Pacific, of the Mexican system.
In Cananea are about 500
American men and about 50
American women. About 100
of these are cowboys from surrounding ranches. Recent threats
���of rebel leaders to attack Cananea now are taken seriously here
in view of the latest development.
There are no federal troops in
Cananea other than sixty left in
the hospital when the federals
evacuated the camp a few days
ago.
More Troops Sent
Beverly, Mass., Sept. 9:--President Taft has authorized Major-
General Wood, chief of staff of
the United States army, by telephone, to dispatch at once two
more regiments of cavalry to the
Mexican border. No authorization was given by the president
to have the troops cross the border. The president regards the
situation as grave.
Yaquis Break Out
Tuscon, Ariz., Sept. 9:���Yaqui
Indians have taken to the war
path, adding new terrors to the
rebel-harassed residents of the
state of Sonora, along the Southern Pacific road.
A band of a hundred Indians
raided Rialto, a hamlet on the
Yaqui river, and carried away
one of the village officials. Then
they attacked Colonia, near the
Southern Pacific headquarters at
Em Palme, and killed two men,
one woman and a child, and
wounded another woman.
Of the dozen federal soldiers
from Em Palme, who went out
to meet the hostiles, five were
killed and six wounded.
Will Copy N. W. M. P.
San Francisco, Sept. 10:���The
problem of giving Alaska a
thorough military police��system
may be solved in the near future
by establishing a constabulary
system modelled somewhat along
the lines of the Northwest Mounted police of Canada. Officers at
the Presidio say that such a
system of mounted police is being
.considered and may be adopted.
If so, it will be under the jurisdiction of the war department,
and the mounted men will be
recruited from the ranks of the
army.
Major McGinnis, of the inspector general's department who has
just returned from an inspection
tour of Alaska army posts, at the
Presidio, admitted that such a
constabulary was being contemplated.   He favored it himself.
NEW YORK'S GRAFTERS!
Evidence   Against Police in the
American Metropolis
New   York,  Sept.  9:     Some
startling evidence on the subject
Iof police graft is likely to be re-;
| vealed   in   the   reports   of   the
laldermanic investigation commit*
I tee, which is just   beginning to
work  here.    Evidence of graft
has been submitted to the com-
j mittee within the past 24  hours,
! covering a period of three years,
and involving, it is said, nineteen
police inspectors or captains and
, and numerous lesser officers.
It is said that two police inspectors in the Manhattan districts,
twelve   police   captains   of  the
I same borough, one police captain
in the Bronx, and four in Brooklyn, have been  enriched by  the
toll from disorderly  houses and
gambling dens.    Further,   it is
asserted that several  police officials  had  confidential   relations
with  pickpockets  and   thieves,
The criminals,   it is said,   have
been permitted to ply their illegitimate callings for a percentage.
| One-half of the proceeds of their
loot paid out at any of the dozen
I fences throughout the city is un-
j derstood   to have  been   turned
over to the graft collectors.
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Dry Goods
Dpi
From our  splendid  stock  in  this
department   the    following    suggest
themselves as winners:
NAVY BLUE SERGE, 44 inches
wide, per yard  75 cts.
WOOLEN   CLOTH,   black   and
white check,   suitable for fall and
winter  Blouses,  42  inches   wide,
per yard -  -75 cts.
NAVY and BLACK   LUSTER
44 inches wide, per yard 85 cts.
SATEENS,-all  shades,   also  Art
Sateens and Cretonnes.
APRON GINGHAMS,   a  large
assortment  of patterns at 25 cts.
and 35 cts. per yard.
WHITE   VICTORIA  LAWNS
40 inches wide,   at  15c to 25c
per yard.
WHITE  NAINSOOK, at 25c
35c per yard.
Children's
Boots
AT LAST
That long looked for shipment of
Infants', Children's, Girls' and Misses'
Boots have arrived. They embrace
the best values ever offered. Glance
over the list.      They are all winners.
INFANTS', all Choc, and in Black,
with patent tip, Kid Bluchers,
turned sole, at  $1.25
The same in Child's sizes $1.50
The same in Girl's, with three-quarter
heel at $2.50
and Misses' at   $2.75
PATENT PUMP, very neat and
and   attractive.        Infants, Childs,
Girls and Misses   prices
$1.25   $1.50   $2.00   $5.50
CHOCOLATE PUMPS,   Infants,
Childs and Girls - prices
$1.25 $1.50 $2.00
Another Shipment of
SMARDON BOOTS
for Women on
next boat.
CANVAS SHOES
for Men, Women, Girls,
Boys and Children
to hand.
Our samples from which shall be made the
Fall and Winter Garments of
" ART CLOTHES "
are to hand. They are all that we could wish; neat
and attractive patterns of suitable weights for Fall
and Winter. ART CLOTHES are in a class by
themselves; they are tailored by the Ait Tailoring
Co.. the largest wholesale tailors in Canada.
GOOD FIT        NEAT, ATTRACTIVE PATTERNS
A Few Walk-Over Facts
The hides from 700 cattle are used every day in
making just the soles for Walk-Over Shoes.
The skins from over 1,341,000 smaller animals arc
used yearly for upper leather to say nothing of all the
1,368,000 square feet of patent leather that is also required.
It takes eight mammoth factories with a capacity of
20,000 pairs of shoes daily to supply thc world-wide
demand for Walk-Over Shoes. That means merit, docs
it not?
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.
HAZELTON, B. C.
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ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft��������������������������� THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1912.
CURLY'S
CAR
A new, speedy and comfortable E-M-F 30, will carry
passengers between Hazelton
and all other points in the
district. Garage opposite the
Ingineca Hotel, Hazelton.
C. R. DURANT
7   Local and Personal
City Transfer
and General Delivery
Freight delivered to all Nearby Points,
New Hazelton, Road Houses and Mines.
AllOrders Filled with Care and Dispatch.
Residence and Barn close to
Blacksmith Shop
A. M. Ruddy
Haaelton, n. ('.
A. Chisholm
General  Hardware
Builders'   Material
Miners'  Supplies
Hazelton, B. C.
Wm. Sproule is sojourning in
New Westminster.
Dr. Wrinch returned on Wednesday from a brief visit to Prince
Rupert.
J.  S.   Kennedy,   the  Telkwa
: poolroom man, was  in  town on
Wednesday.
Dan Olson is at present following the pay streak in the Iditarod
placer field, in Alaska.
Ernest Price, acting postmaster
here, has returned from a vacation trip to the coast cities.
Phil McDonald, of Prince Rupert, was among the in-coming
passengers on Wednesday's train.
D. V. Joinville, well known as
a chef,   has assumed charge of
; the popular roadhouse at 31-Mile.
George Lewis, C, W. Mitchell
and Ira Mitchell, of Ootsa Lake,
were in Hazelton during the
week.
Charles Barrett, of the Diamond D ranch, returned on Wednesday from a visit to Prince
Rupert.
J. G. McNab, district agent for
the C. P. R., with headquarters
at Prince Rupert, spent a couple
of days in Hazelton.
Ray Hamilton, operator at
Seventh Cabin, has come out for
his vacation, bringing a nice lot
which   he   caught   last
lfi We will sell
A Vi2n ��ur POOL
il L/11U|J  ROOM and
MT Fixtures for
$ 1,000, Including four tables,
private cue rack, seats and
everything to go with tables,
cash register, 9 - foot silent
salesman, etc.
Purchaser can either move or
run it where it is.
We will sell any of our stock
at invoice prices.
Overland Cigar Store
Slinger & Ayerde
Be Careful in j
Shoe Buying J
_���.       j
Carelessness is a Fault.   One j
who is careless in shoe buying j
always pays dearly for it. The j
more thought you give to the j
requirements of your feet, the j
more you will appreciate the j
high qualities found in
"INVICTUS"
FOOTWEAR
I
I
I
Noel & Rock
L
Sole Agents
Hazelton, B. C.
of furs
winter.
John L.Christie, accountant for j
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.,   at
Port  Essington,   is   spending a
couple  of   weeks   in   town,   on
business.
At Buffalo, on Wednesday,
Miss E. Purvis became Mrs. R.
McK. Pardee. Bride and groom
are well known and popular in
Hazelton.
The Hazelton Anthracite Syndicate, composed of local men,
has been formed to handle a
promising group of coal claims
in the Groundhog district.
Miss McDonald, for some time
a member of the Hazelton hospital staff, is now a graduate
nurse, having received her diploma on Monday evening.
W. C. Gladwin, supervisor of
fire wardens for the province,
was in Hazelton on Wednesday
evening, while on a flyiug trip
over the G. T. P. western section.
E. M. Hoops, of Aldermere,
was in town last Saturday to
meet his sister, Miss Hoops, of
Vancouver, who arrived for an
extended visit at the Hoops'
ranch.
Major C. F. Morison, who was
i a visitor here for some days, tells
i i of the capture by Port Essington
i I fishermen a short time ago of a
t i spring salmon weighing ninety-
I I five pounds.     The Major, whose
II experience runs back to the be-
eHMiBlxJx'n nnin it a a a a aa a a a a.�� a nil u
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MajttWul��ia��in�� Bin.ite.-ta��au.ttttiw.naiall
ginning of the salmon canning
industry, says the fish was the
largest spring ever caught in
Skeena waters.
The steamer Inlander, one of
the favorite vessels of the Skeena
river fleet, tooted her last salute
to Hazelton on Tuesday, when a
slight raise enabled her to sail
a | for the coast. The boat, which
is owned principally by Hazelton
men, will probably be sold for
service in southern B. C.
F. B. Chettleburgh, who was
on his way to Groundhog, was
recalled by telegraph from
Second Cabin, returning to Hazelton to make the necessary arrangements for a party of surveyors which is about to proceed
to the Copper river, to survey
the claims of the Copper River
��i! Coal Co., of which  Mr. Chettle-
j- j
M burgh is superintendent.
,U\ j
Jj A. C. Aldous has returned from
11 Vancouver, where he spent a
1: couple of weeks on business con-
1 nected with the South Hazelton
j|' townsite. He reports that every-
% thing is in train for big develop-
I ments at the railway town. The
I approval of the new plans by the
I railway commission is expected
1 to be announced before the steel
I reaches the station site.
M. G. McLeod, the Telkwa tie
contractor, was in Hazelton on
Wednesday.
Frank Ayerde is looking over
the situation at the new town of
Granby Bay.
Miss Ward, stenographer in
the government office, will leave
next for a vacation trip to the
coast.
H. S. Clements, M. P., is expected to reach Prince Rupert
on Monday, and may come to
Hazelton.
Andy Ruddy has brought from
the coast another good-looking
team of blacks, for use in his
transfer and stage business.
Sidney S. Jarvis, recently appointed chief clerk in the government office, arrived on Wednesday and has joined Mr. Allison's staff.
F. J. Smyth, favorably known
throughout this district, and
a newspaper man of parts, is
now assistant editor of the Queen
Charlotte News.
Solwa, an Indian who broke
jail at Aldermere a week ago,
was captured yestesday by the
local police. He had just reached the Haguel-get reserve.
J. K. and John Ashman returned on Monday from Groundhog. Their time for some weeks
has been devoted to prospecting
the coal exposures on a large
group of claims in which they
are interested.
Wm. Manson, M. L. A., accompanied by District Engineer
Baxter, came up from Prince
Rupert on Saturday evening, and
on Monday proceeded to the
Bulkley Valley, to inspect the
roads of the district between
Hazelton and South Bulkley.
W. P. Murray, of Aldous &
Murray, has returned from the
Bulkley Valley, where he completed the purchase of a large area
of land in the vicinity of Kathlyn
lake, taking up options which
his firm had secured for eastern
capitalists, who will shortly de-
develop the properties and place
them on the market.
T. Frame-Thompson, a London
capitalist of some prominence,
who is financially interested in
the G. T. P., arrived at end of
steel on Tuesday, by special
train, and spent a short time in
Hazelton, in conference with
board of trade officials. The
visitor declared that no part of
the world was progressing as
rapidly as the Canadian West.
A. L. Henderson, appearing in
the police court for the second
time within a month on the
charge of supplying liquor to Indians, was sentenced to six
months imprisonment, with an
additional six months in default
of the payment of a $300 fine.
He is on his way to New Westminster. The police are determined to stamp out the illict
liquor traffic.
Edward Attridge, one of the
successful prospectors of Four-
Mile, returned on Wednesday
from a visit to his home in the
Emerald Isle and a trip to his
old stamping ground in South
Africa. During an absence of a
year he visited many climes, but
declares the climate of the
northern interior is superior to
any he experienced elsewhere.
Ireland, he says, has prospered
greatly in the last few years,
the condition of the people being
much improved as a result of the
reformed land laws.
Bill Fox, for years past in
charge of one of the Hudson's
Bay Company's most remote fur
trade posts, Fort Grahame, has
retired from the service, and
will start a trading post of his
own near the mouth of the Findlay river, says the Fort George
Herald. Mr. Fox is now staying
at Fort St. James, Stuart Lake.
He is to be married shortly, and
then will return to the big Findlay river, which, flowing from
the north meets the Parsnip from
the south and forms the mighty
Peace near the intersection of
latitude 56 and longitude 124.
Canada's Trade Increase
Ottawa, Sept. 9:���The Dominion financial statement for August shows continued evidences
of gratifying growth in revenue.
The total for the month was
$14,445,849, an increase of three
millions over the corresponding
period last year.
For the five months ended
August, the aggregate was $66,-
903,167, an increase of fourteen
millions. Expenditures on consolidated revenue for the five
months was $35,351,137, an increase of five millions. In August $6,953,065 was spent.
Outlays chargeable to capital
in the five months totalled $8,-
701,167, a decrease of $280,000.
The August expenditure on capital was $4,803,811.
Between July 1 and August the
public debt was decreased by
$3,097,926. This is a decrease of
eight millions compared with a
year ago.
Omineca Land District. District of
Cassiar.
Take notice that Elmer Cameron, of
Hazelton, occupation painter, intenels to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lanels:
CommencinK at a post planted 80
chains south from the southeast corner
of lot 1967, Cassiar, and being on the
west bank of Kitwancool Lake, thence
south 80 chains, more or less, meandering the lake, thence west 40 chains,
more or less, thence north 80 chains,
more or less, thence east 40 chains,
more or less to point of commencement,
containing 320 acres more or less.
June 14, 1912.       53      Elmer Cameron.
Hazelton Land District.   Districtof
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Ernest Lofquist,
of Hazelton, clerk, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
southeast eorner of lot 718, thence
north 80 chains, east 40 chains, south 80
chains, weat 40 e'hains to point of commencement, containing 320 acres, more
or less. Ernest Loi'iiuist.
June 11, 1912. 03
Johnson's Wife Suicides
Chicago. Sept. 12:��� The white
wife of Jack Johnson, the negro
champion pugilist, shot and killed
herself here today. She had
shown evidence of depression.
The act followed prayer. The
dead woman was the daughter of
David Terry, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and had been divorced from her
first husband, Clarence Duryea,
a noted turf man, before her
marriage to Johnson.
For Sale
Portable saw rig, for cordwood,
for sale at a bargain.
J. G., care Miner.
LAND  NOTJCES
Hazelton Land District.  District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that William Eakin, of
Hazelton, farmer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 80
chains west from the northeast corner
of lot 737, thence south 40 chains, west
40 chains, north 40 chains, east 40
chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres, more or less.
June 11, 1912.       53      William Eakin.
WATER NOTICE
For A Licence To Take Anil Use Water.
Notice is hereby given that I, John
James Kenneth Frost, of Hazelton, B.
C, will apply for a licence to take and
use 1 cubic foot per second of water
out of un-nained creek, which flows in
a Westerly direction through P. R. 1063
(Ungazetted) Lot 2416 and empties
into Skeena Kiver near Hazelton. The
water will be diverted at N. Boundray
P. R. 1068 and will be used feer irrigation purposes on the land described as
P. R. 1063 Ungazetted Lot 2416.
This neetice was posted on the ground
on the 18th day of September 1912. The
application will be bled in the oflice of
the Water Recorder at Hazelton..
Objections may be filed wilh the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water I'ights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C.
John J. K. Frost.  (Applicant).
Ice   Cream.
Galena Club.
Sundaes   at   the
^
We are Ever Awake to the Necessity
of Filling Your Orders with
Care and Prompitude
W. J. McMillan & Co.
Wholesale Grocers
Represented by
J. A. Edwards, Hazelton District
P. 0. BOX 915,
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
���W
J>
Send For Catalogues
"UNDERWOOD" Typewriter.   "The Machine you will eventually BUY'
"MACE Y" Filing Systems,   Office Furniture, Supplies, Etc.
C. H. HANDASYDE, Jr.
P.O. Box 43i)  Prince Rupert   3rd Ave.
Complete Office
' Outfitter
. v_
V
McLaughlin Road Carts)
McLaughlin Buggies     Jq Be Cleared Out
Studebaker Wagons       )
Very Special Prices On These To Clear Out In Preparation of
New Stock
 r
C. F. WILLIS, HAZELTON
Blacksmithing and Carriage Work
r^fiMlM^^^
THESE COLD NIGHTS
will make you think of a warm
Comfortable
Bed
Call and see us for your NEEDS in that line.
In the morning you want some good warm
Shirts, Underwear, Sox, Etc.
We carry a large assortment of above at right prices.
Harness
Saddles
Harness Parts
Whips, Etc.
full stock
Big Assortment
Sweater
Coats
more coming
Samples of Fall and
Winter Clothing
are in, make your
selection now.
FIT GUARANTEED
A New Assortment of Work and Dress Pants Received.
ARGENT
General Merchant
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tmBwmm
mm^t^t*Mi?&$&

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