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Omineca Miner Aug 2, 1913

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 THE LEADING WEEKLY NEWSPAPER IN NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. II, NO. 48
HAZELTON, B. C. SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1913
r
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
TRUCE CALLED
1NBALKANWAR
Roumania Apparently Holds
Balance of Power and Protects Bulgarian Rear
PEACE CONFERENCE MEETS
Proipecl That End of War Will Be
Reached Within Term of Truce���Albanian Problem Solved by Appointment of Prince as Ruler of New Nation
London, July 31:���Roumania
has become the arbiter of the
Balkan situation, by reason of
her occupation of Phillipopolis.
She is guarding the rear of the
Bulgarian army, preventing the
advance of Greece or Turkey.
A five-days truce is now in
effect, and before it expires it is
hoped the peace conference, now
in session at Bucharest, will have
been successful in bringing about
the end of the war. This is the
more likely as the result of recent engagements has favored the
Bulgars, the Greeks being heavy
losers.
London, July 30:���The ambassadorial conference has settled
the status of new Albania. A scion
of one of the royal families will be
made ruler of the country, relieving the British government of
the necessity of coercive measures. There is today no official
news of the Balkan war. The
situation appears quieter.
Constantinople, July 28:���
Trustworthy reports of appalling
massacres by Turkish irregular
troops came from districts in
Thrace, which the Turks are re-
occupying. The country about
Malagara, northeast of Gallipoli,
according to reports, has been
converted into ahumanslaughter-
house.
The Bulgarians pillaged and
burned the Moslem villages and
massacred the inhabitants, and
now the Turks are wreaking
dreadful vengeance on the Christian villiages which the Bulgarians spared.
The Turkish government issued
strict orders to the officers to
avoid reprisals by the troops, but
they have been unable to restrain
the men.
Favorable Reports
On New Gold Strike
Vancouver, July 30:- Advices
received here from officials of
the White Pass & Yukon railway
say the strike of rich placers at
Shushanna, Alaska,   is genuine.
Local and District News Notes
The Union Bank has opened a
branch at Smithers.
E. J. Hill, of Smithers, was in
town on Thursday, on business.
A  girl  was  born  to Mr. and
Hundreds of stampeders are go- Mrs. James Morgan on Tuesday,
ing into the new field. The first
gold, 200 ounces from the discovery claim, has arrived at
Dawson.
Vancouver, July 31:���A despatch to Vancouver board of
trade from the board of trade of
Dawson confirms the stories of a
gold strike a Shushanna, in the
White river district.
July 28.
J. M. MacCormick and Walter
of Rivers Inlet, including Queen
Charlotte Islands, vice A. E.
McMaster, promoted.
Road Superintendent Williscroft has gone to Prince Rupert,
for a conference with the district
engineer. Mrs. and Miss Williscroft accompanied him to Hazel-
Noel  returned on  Tuesday from j ton,   where they  are guests of
a visit to Smithers. | Mrs. Dan Harris.
The opening of a  postoffice  in J    A.   C.   Bate,   of   the   Kildare
Smithers is likely to be announc-j Mining Company's   staff,   is  in
Confidence Returns
To British Investors
CANADIAN WINS BIG
PRJZHT BISLEY
Bisley Camp, July 26:���Private
Hawkins, 48th Highlanders, Toronto, won the King's Prize of
1913 with an aggregate of 330,
out of a possible 355, earning
with it the National Rifle Association's gold medal and gold
badge and $1,250 in cash.
The finish of the last range of
the final stage was very exciting,
being a keen contest between
Color Sergt. Fenney, 5th Royal
Warwick, who finished second
with 329, and the winner. Penny
finished his shooting some minutes before Hawkins with an aggregate of 329. Hawkins made
a magpie in his fourteenth shot
and required a bull on his final
shot, which he obtained amid the
deafening cheers of the Canadian
team.
Col. Sergt. Perry of Vancouver
won the King's Prize in 1904 and
Private Clifford of Toronto won
the trophy in 1911.
The Association cup, ten shots
at 1,100 yards which carries only
one prize and has the alternative
of the cup or $100, was won by
Staff Sergeant F. C. Hawley of
the 90th Regiment, Winnipeg,
after a tie shoot-off. ' Corpl.
Mortimer won it for the Canadians last year.
Great Britain Stands Aloof
London, July 31:   Washington
has  been  officially  notified that I tending to  close the  public sit
Labor Commission Returns
Vancouver, July 30: The labor
commission has returned from
its northern trip, which extended
as far as Hazelton. Sessions
will be held in Victoria, after
which the commissioners will go
to Ashcroft and Fort George, in-
Great Britain has decided not to
participate in the Panama exposition. No reasons have been
given. The United States government is hopeful that both Great
Britain and Germany will reconsider their determination to hold
aloof from the exposition.
Port Arthur, July 31:���The
British parliamentary party of
twenty which is on its way to
visit British Columbia arrived
here today.
tings by the last week in August.
Battleship Welcomed
Vancouver, July 30:���The reception accorded the dreadnought
New Zealand, the contribution of
New Zealand to the British Navy,
which has been in British Colum-
ed within a few days.
After spending a few days in
the Bulkley Valley, Shel .Robinson has returned to Hazelton.
E. H. Hicks Beach and G. O.
Graham will leave tomorrow for
a visit to Vancouver and Victoria.
J. L. King, the surveyor, left
Thursday for Prince Rupert, to
attend to the registration of
plans.
Manager Charles Reid, of the
Bank of Vancouver, returned on
Saturday from a vacation trip to
the coast.
Contractor A. L. McHugh expects to leave in a week or two
for a prolonged vacation trip to
the coast cities.
R. C. Sinclair returned yesterday from a trip through the
Bulkley Valley and into the
Fraser lake district.
The railway bridge over the
Telkwa river is practically completed. The rails were laid to
the east side on Tuesday.
Astronomer McDiarmid is expected to return today from the
Groundhog district, where he
has been engaged in establishing
base lines.
Mrs. Douglas and children arrived from Nelson on Saturday,
and have taken up their residence in the cottage formerly
occupied by S. H. Crum.
W. W. Wrathall rode his motorcycle to Telkwa in less than four
hours on Tuesday. After visiting Smithers, he returned to
Hazelton on Wednesday.
As trains are now running to
Moricetown, all mails for the
Bulkley Valley leave on train
days, closing at Hazeltcn post-
office at noon on Wednesdays and
Saturdays.
Alderman George W. Kerr, of
I Prince  Rupert, returned yesterday  from  the   Groundhog   coal
I field, where he has large interests.
He reports   everything   looking
well in the northern dirtrict.
The Foley, Welch & Stewart
sawmill at Sealy, which has not
been in operation for some time,
was burned on Tuesday night.
Fire Warden Cline found nothing
to indicate the cause of the
| blaze.
Doctor   B.   F.   Stanwood,   the
from Manson, for supplies. He
reports great activity in the
placer district, where a number
of big concerns are engaged in
hydraulic mining.
Two Naas Valley men, Parr
and Priestley, were drowned in
the Naas River, near Aiyanish,
on Wednesday, through the
swamping of their canoe. Priestley was one of K. C. C. Taylor's
survey party. Parr was a pre-
emptor.
Duke Harris returned on Wednesday from a visit to mining
properties in the Deep creek and
Hudson Bay mountain districts.
He was much pleased with the
showingshe saw and with general
conditions throughout the Bulk-
ley Valley.
Rev. John Field and Mrs. Field
left on Thursday for England,
where they will spend a year.
On the eve of their departure
they were presented with a substantial purse as a token of the
high esteem in which they are
held by the people of Hazelton.
At its organization meeting,
the newly - formed Caledonian
Society elected the following
officers: Wm. Grant, president;
1). McLeod, lst vice-president;
G. H. Graham, 2nd vice-president;
Rev. J. Munro, chaplain; A. Borland, secretary; C. J. McQueen,
treasurer.
A party went to Smithers on
Tuesday, in Wiggs O'Neill's automobile. After an inspection of
the new railway town, with
which they were much pleased,
they returned on Wednesday.
Included in the party were H. H.
Little, A. C. Aldous, O. A. Rag-
stad, A. R. Macdonald, L. H.
Campbell and W. E. Taylor. The
latter two are Vancouver men
W. J. Jephson, formerly of
Calgary, a barrister and solicitor
of British Columbia, Alberta and
Saskatchewan, has opened an
office  in  Prince  Rupert, with a
London, July 30: - The money
market is notably easier. The
Times announces that the four
million dollars of 4J per cent,
debentures issued by the Canadian Northern Pacific, for the
construction ol its terminals at
Vancouver and Port Mann; were
fully subscribed before the advertised time for closing the list.
The City of Vancouver bonds for
$2,500,000, also at 4J percent,
were fully subscribed. Among
other Canadian securities just
listed officially are$2,000,000 City
of Victoria scrip fully paid 4J per
cent, consolidated stock.
COLD BLOOD
"Denver Ed" Kelly Killed at
Burns Lake���Former Partner Arrested on Suspicion
INQUEST NOW IN PROGRESS
Victim and Suspected Man Had Quarrelled Shortly Before Murder���Prisoner
to Have Preliminary Trial at Aider-
mere���Murdered Man Well-Known
BURNED TO DEATH
AT NEW_HAZELTON
William E. Shultz was burned
to death in afire which destroyed
the Bulkley lodging-house at New
Hazelton on Tuesday night. The
fire originated in the kitchen and
spread rapidly. The proprietor
of the place evidently made no
attempt to arouse any lodgers
who might be sleeping in the
house, but was the first man out
of the building. The victim,
who is said to have been under
the influence of-Liquor, was sleeping in a windowless cubicle from
which escape was impossible
once the fire had spread through
the building. Shultz was a teamster and had come from Illinois.
He was a Philippine veteran, and
was about 30 years of age.
Coroner Hoskins impanelled a
jury, and an inquest was opened
on Thursday evening. Karruga,
the proprietor, admitted that he
had made no provision for the
safety of his lodgers, nor for the
extinguishing of fires. The inquiry will be resumed this afternoon.
Cyclone in Washington
Washington, July 31: -The
worst cyclonic storm in the city's
history occurred last night.
Three were killed and many injured. Houses were unroofed
and elm trees a century old were
uprooted. The property damage
has not yet been estimated.
"Denver Ed" Kelly, a well-
known character who had followed railway construction to
Burns Lake, was murdered at
that place on Tuesday morning.
On Monday evening Kelly had
an altercation with Jerry Mulvi-
hall, who was formerly his partner. Exasperated by Mulvihall's
abuse, Kelly gave him a severe
beating. About two in the
morning, as Kelly was standing
at the counter in Springsteen's
cie;ar store, talking to two
friends, a rifle was thrust
through the window and fired.
The bullet passed through Kelly's head, causing death two
hours afterwards. Mulvihall,
who is said to have threatened
Kelly, was placed under arrest
by Consta'oles Mclnnes and Munro, who were summoned from
Decker Lake. The prisoner is
now on his way to Aldermere,
where he will probably receive
his preliminary trial on a charge
of murder.
Deputy-coroner Wallace and
Constable McAulay arrived at
Burns Lake last night, and an
inquest will be held there today.
Chief Constable Gammon has
gone to Aldermere to take charge
of the case.
Opposes Russian Immigration
Victoria, July 31: -Mayor Mor-
ley has sent a protest to the
federal immigration department
in an effort to prevent the landing of Russian peasants, who are
shortly to invade the province in
large numbers.
Heat Wave in the East
Chicago,July31: Sevendeaths
from heat were reported here
today, with hundred of cases of
prostration. New York and
other   eastern   cities   are   also
bia  waters   since   Friday,   was
remarkable for its warmth and \0mineca minin* man- who has
W. J. Alder, a Victoria man
who has large interests in Prince
Rupert, spent the week in this
district. He went to Smithers,
and was much pleased with that
unanimity. In Victoria provincial and municipal government
vied with each other in entertaining the officers and crew,
while Vancouver spared neither
trouble nor expense in according
a welcome to the visitors.
been seriously ill of blood poison
ing at Prince Rupert, is recovering.    Mrs. Stanwood  is  now  in
Prince Rupert.
An official circular issued by
the G. T. P. traffic department
announces the appointment of
Albert Davidson, formerly city
freight  agent, at Vancouver, as
branch office at Hazelton. His i sweltering,
local office ��� that formerly occupied by Mr. Hovell���will be
open from the second Wednesday
in each month till the following
Saturday. Mr. Jephson's first
visit wil be on August 13-16.
No patients will be received
at the Hazelton Hospital until
August 14. A case of scarlet
fever has developed in the institution, and as a measure of precaution the medical superintendent has issued a quarantine order.
The malady was contracted on
the coast, from which the patient
recently  arrived.
Future Looks Bright
Ottawa, July 30:- Government
financial statistics, as made public today, give occasion for optimistic views of the immediate
future. Revenues are increasing,
and the trade of the Dominion is
growing rapidly, while bumper
crops throughout Canada are in
prospect.
Chinese Rebels Busy
London, July 31:���The revolutionary movement in China has
created a serious condition. Despatches from Pekin and other
Chinese cities are conflicting.
Peking, July 29; The American consul at Hankow reports
Lhat a  Standard Oil boat and a
I British boat were fired on yesterday near Yechewhunan, indicating that the troops of that rebellious province  are still eon-
| tinning their murderous work.
The government is in a state of
chaos. Half the cabinet offices
are vacant and there are no applicants for the vacancies.
Men Badly Needed
Winnipeg, July 30: -At  least
forty  thousand    harvesters
Shanghai, July 29: Rebels to
the number of two thousand
started another fierce attack on
the arsenal yesterday and maintained a brisk fire. The government warship shelled the rebels'
Ottawa,    July   31:���The  construction of  the  federal govern-j general  agent in charge of pas- staff anticipates no  difficulty in
town and the Bulkley Valley as a | ment grain elevators at Saskatoon, senger  and   freight   traffic   in
whole, land Moosejaw has commenced.     Western British Columbia, north
are I position  and the  firing on both
The hospital I needed for the prairie crops.     It sides was intermittent for three
preventing  the  spread  of  the
disease.
is likely that the  wheat  record' hours.     Many  shells from  the
will be broken.   Cutting will be- ; rebels fell into the foreign settle-
gin about August 20.
1 ments. THE OMINECA MINER. SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1913
e ummeca
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 Dollars a 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
insertion.        Legal notices inserted at B. C. Gazette rates.
Vol. II.
Saturday, August 2. 1913.
No. 48.
The Omineca Miner ha�� the largeit bona fide circulation of any newspaper in the
Northern Interior of British Columbia.
Many visitors from outside points have looked over the district
tributary to Hazelton during the last few weeks, and one and all
have been pleased with the natural resources of this section, and
with the evidences of progress and prosperity which are to be seen
on every hand. Newcomers are pleasantly surprised to find that
the business depression, which apparently exists everywhere else,
is not evident in the Northern Interior. Here, while the financial
stringency in the money markets is felt to a certain extent, people
are too busy building up the country to think about hard times.
Nevertheless, the reassuring news which comes from London and
other financial centers as to the improvement of conditions; the
prospect of bumper crops throughout Canada, and the growth of
confidence among investors everywhere will be welcomed by the
people of Omineca district. When the men of money again loosen
their purse-strings, the Northern Interior may look for an influx of
capital such as it has never before known, for the development
of the great resources which will in time make it one of the banner
sections of the Pacific Province.
From time to time statements
appear in the press, relative to
the amount of standing timber
in British Columbia, its increase
by natural growth and the de
pletion caused by industrial op
erations and fire, and there is a
tendency to speculate as to
whether this resource of the province is inexhaustible. It may
be stated that according to a conservative estimate made by the
forest department the total stand
of commercial timber in the province is not less than 300,000,-
000,000 feet. At present the
lumber output is about 1,250,000-
(100 feet per year. The natural
growth of the forests of British
Columbia yearly is approximately 6,000.000,000 feet or nearly
five times the amount cut, so that
unless depletion caused by fire
becomes very much greater in
the future than it has been in
the past it is safe to assume that
the timber resource is, to all intents and purposes, inexhaustible.
The forestry department has embarked on a policy that intends
to keep pace with trade development in the matter of forest fire
protection. This province possesses an uniqug opportunity as
it has taken up the conservation
of its forests at a very early date
in thc history of the great natural growth, and it is almost certain, if the forest fire protection
service is increased with expanding needs, that the timber re-
surces of this province will remain inexhaustible. In addition,
the duty of the forest branch is
to establish an active and well
guarded policy for the utilization
of mature timber along lines
that will encourage legitimate
development and provide for the
utilization and improvement of
the forests.
The average life of untreated
ties as reported by the steam
roads is as follows: cedar, nine
years; tamarack, eight years;
hemlock, seven years; Douglas fir,
seven years; jack pine, six years;
spuce, :::: years. As recent statistics bear evidence, cedar is the
species principally used, because
of its durability, but the supply
of cedar is rapidly becoming exhausted. Unless preservative
treatment of ties is introduced,
the short-lived species will have
to be used untreated, which, on
account of the necessary frequent
renewal, will increase the cost
of mileage maintenance. If
treated ties were used, which
would cost thirty cents extra per
tie for creosoting and equipping
with tie plates, the inferior species, which are very plentiful and
cheap in Canada, could be used
with economy. With such a
treatment these woods would
last at least fifteen years, and
if protected from wear would
probsbly last much longer.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway officials say that complete
reports on the 5,000 tons of steel
rails, which the company
ordered last year with an alloy
of 0.6 per cent, copper, which
were laid in various sections of
the system, principally in the
north-west, show that not one
broken rail has been found in the
lot. This is considered a remarkable showing. The company has
ordered 10,000 more tons of the
same copper-steel rails and if the
result is similar, will adopt this
rail as its standard.
Forestry Regulations
Ottawa, July 28:���Even more
stringent this year are the regulations designed to prevent forest
fires along railway lines in British
Columbia, for by an order just
handed down by the railway
commission, following a hearing
early this month at which the
commission of conservation for
the province of British Columbia
and the railway companies were
represented. The order first
provides for mesh netting guards
over all smokestacks and fireboxes and requires the railway
companies to keep inspectors,
who must record the condition of
these meshes every month and
report to the commission's engineer.
The chief fire inspector will
each year submit to the railway
companies the measures which
will be necessary for fire prevention and the railway companies
are ordered to maintain from
April to November forces of fire
rangers in dangerous districts,
these gangs to be under the
supervision of the fire inspector.
Another new regulation compels
engineers, under heavy penalty,
to report by telegraph to the
superintendent at any divisional
point the existence of any fires
near or upon the right of way,
and if reasonably supposed that
fire has heen started through the
fault of the railway the superintendent must order out all available section men and other regular employees in sufficient numbers to extinguish the fire.
Instruction to this effect must be
published in the operating orders
book previous to April of each
year. All engines on any division must burn nothing but oil
fuel under conditions approved
by the railway board. The latter
can relieve the railway of any
portion of the new regulation if
it sees fit, but every railway can
be penalized $100 for each offence
for failing to obey these regulations.
U
���Ui
���-!'
LAND NOTICES
Hazelton Land District. Distiict of
Coast, Range V.
Take notiee that Benjamin Hallom,
of Vancouver, B. C, occupation laborer, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following descrilied
lands:
CommencinK at a post planted at the
south-west corner of Lot 6426, Range
V., Coast Dist., thence west HO chains,
thenee south 80 chains, thence east WI
chains, thence north 80 chains to point
of commencement, containing 640 acres
more or less. Benjamin Hallom.
July 3rd, 1913.
wmi
xsui^iut. j = the Favorite Shopping Place
MINERS' PROSPECTORS' and SETTLERS' SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY
NOTICE
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRIT   I '
ish Columbia  and in   the   Matter  of   S
the Administration  Act,   ai.d   in  the   |jj;
matter of the estate id' Edward God-
yard, intestate.
TAKK NUTICE that hy an order of
His Honour Judge Young, made tin;
8th. day of July, 1918, I was pppoinl I
Administrator of the estate ol Edward
Godyard, deceased. All parties having
claims against the estate are hereby
required to forward the same, properly
verified, to me, on or before the  19th.
day of August, 1913, and all parties indebted lo the said estate are required
to pay the amount of their Indebtedness to me forthwith.
Stephen ll. Hoskins
46-7 (illii ial Administrator
Dated 14th. day of July. 1918
We beg to call our customers' attention to our
Shoe Department
We have a full line of good serviceable  lines,   including   the  famous
Leckie
Amherst
English "K"
Penetangs
Chippewas
A FEW BROKEN LINES SELLING AT
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
New Stock of Guns
and ammunition arrived. Included in this shipment are
Shotguns
Rifles
and the famous 22 you can't
get along without when bird
season opens.
Hazelton Land District. District of
Coast, Range V.
Take notice that Mary Anne Hemlde-
ton, of London. England, occupation
spinster, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-west corner of Lot 4264, Range
V., Coast Dist., thence west 4(1 chains,
thence south 20 chains, thence east 40
chains, thence north 20 chains to point
of commencement, containing 80 acres
more or less. Mary Anne Hembleton.
July 3rd, 1913.
Tents! Tents!! Live in a Tent
We carry a full line���from the one-man tent up  to  the  larger
sizcs-FLYS, WAGON COVERS, DUNNAGE BAGS
We are agents and carry
in stock the famous
Carhartt's Overalls
and Jackets
New Shipment
Trunks and Valises
Umbrellas, Etc.
Groceries and
Provisions
Fresh arrivals every
week
FRESH FRUIT
APPLES
ORANGES
BANANAS
PEACHES
PLUMS
CHERRIES
CANTELOUPES
Hard
ware
HEAVY
AND
LIGHT
SHELF
HARDWARE
TINWARE
GRANITEWARE
GENT,
General Merchant
Hazelton
w^mmmWLW����*��^
REGINALD LEAKE GALE, J. P.
Deputy Mining Recorder. Financial and Insurance Agent
"^
Agenl for
Phoenix and Liverpool, London and Globe Fire Offices
Dominion of Canada Guarantee and Accident
Insurance Co.        -       Cary's Safes
Farm Lands
At Prices to Suit Every Buyer.
Townsite Properties Town Lots
Gun Licenses Issued
Conveyancing   Auditing   Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent
TELKWA,   BULKLEY VALLEY,    BRITISH COLUMBIA
V
Sash and Door Factory
Full stock of all kinds and sizes of Window Sash, Doors, Office Fixtures,
Interior Finishing on hand and made to order. Large stock of Lumber
and Building Materials, Tinsmithing, Plumbing and Steamfitting.
Job and Shop Work a Specialty. Plans and Specifications.
Stephenson & Crum
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
Hazelton
Up-To-Date Fly Dope
A perfect mosquito dispelling mixture.      Prevents the biting ol
mosquitos, black flies and all Bummer pests
25 and 50 cents a bottle
The "Up-To-Date Drug Stores
I EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE
PRICES RIGHT QUALITY, the BEST
(Our Ice Cream is made from Fresh Milk and Cream)
L. D. Fulton, Mgr., Hazelton and New Hazelton
���������.��� �����!��������� 111������.��� .
BULKLEY VALLEY FARM LANDS
FOR SALE
'T^HESE LANDS are located close to the main line of
*-J the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, which is beinj?
constructed through the heart of the Bulkley Valley, one
of the best farming districts injBritish Columbia.
Trains are now running to a point within 35 miles of Telkwa, and
there are good roads from the end of steel to all parts of the country.
The Bulkley Valley is an ideal dairying and mixed farming district,
with a market for all kinds of farm produce.
We own all the land we offer for sale, and can give a guaranteed title.
Our lunds were all very carefully selected several years ago by experts in the land business.       We sell in tracts of 160 aeres or more.
(lur prices are>easonsonale and tcrms.are easy. Write for full information to
NORTH COAST LAND COMPANY, Ltd.
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building
Paid up Capital $ 1.600,000.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
-J
����**-
/f=
Miners, Prospectors, Surveyors and Settlers
GET MY PRICES B^JZt!^2T<
MY STOCK IS COMPLETE
Staple Groceries       Gents' Furnishing Goods       Stetson Hats
Leckie  Boot! and Shoes
Camp Stoves, Tenia. <'<>ts, Pack Saddles, Miners' Tool Steel, Anvils,
Bellows, Wheelbarrow*, Dynamite, Puis and Capt.
Saddle Horses nnd Pack Mules  for Hire
B.R. Jones,
==5v,
Cham Skeena Crossing, B. C.
j
Ingineca Hotel
McDonell & McAfee, Props.
The only family hotel in the district.      Private dining rooms.
Night andfday restaurant.     Modern conveniences.
Reasonable rates.    Good Stable in connection.
Hazelt
on
Choicest of  Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always on hand.
�������        Ml I     m        tn        mtm       in        m     "111      III        ���        ��� TT7F OMINECA MINER. SATURDAY, AUGUST 2. 1913
MEN'S WEAR
that gives Satisfaction,
and Reliable
Boots and Shoes
^
are Specialties at
LARKWORTHY'S
STORE
Hazelt
on
^=
-.^f
New Hazelton Livery and Stage Line
Regular Stage Line to Old Hazelton daily
Freighting and Cartage.      Rigs and Horses
for hire.      Feed Stables.      Hay and Oats
for sale.
Hankin & Lacroix, Proprietors
Frank Card's Place, Thirteenth Ave.
Cii-
-llQll-
-IIO'I"
-lion-
Thorp & Hoops
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Brokers
ALDERMERE, B. C.
-HO
���
I
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.
Notice
NOTICE is hereby given that meetings of the Provincial Agricultural
Commission will be held at the following places:
Terrace, Aug.   9,       2:30 p.m.
Prince Rupert, Aug. 11, 12, 10   a.m.
Hazelton, Aug. 13,       7:30p.m.
Aldermere,        Aug. 15,       10   a.m.
The Commission will hear evidence
on all matters affecting agricultural
conditions in the province.
All persons interested are requested
to be present.
W. H. Wayward,  M.L.A
Chairman
C.  B. ClIRISTENSKN 47-50
Secretary
The World's Doings in Brief
News Notes from Many Sources
LAND NOTICES
In Canada last year 972,000,000
cigarettes were smoked.
Stephenson & Crum
Undertakers and
Funeral Directors
Special attention to Shipping Cases
Hazelton, B. C.
On.
We Can Locate You On a Good Pre-Emption Near the G. T. P.
If you desire information about the Bulkley Valley write us.
__,im���un���un���nO" wn���nOn������iiii���.'lOn������nn������llll���llll���
iiO
I DRY LUMBER
Ready for building, delivered
in the New Town.
^
Before building, get prices from us for all kinds of
ROUGH and DRESSED LUMBER
v^
Interior Lumber Company
Hazelton
-J'
SHEET IRON, TIN and COPPER WORK
of every Jescription
PLUMBING and IRON PIPE WORK
Galvanized Iron Air Pipes and Other Mining Work A Specialty
Promptness and Satisfaction Guaranteed
KX McLauchlin, Hazelton
tr
\z
CANADIAN  PACIFIC  RAILWAY
BRITISH COLUMBIA  COAST  STEAMSHIP SERVICE
Twin Screw Steamer "PRINCESS MARY"
Splendid Accommodation     -:-     Superior Service
Leaves Prince Rupert for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle every
Sunday at 6 p. m.   -:-   Hazelton to Vancouver 48 hours
Three Transcontinental Trains Daily.    Tickets to and from all parts of
the world.     Atlantic and Pacific Steamship Tickets.
For tickets, reservations aud information apply to
J. G. McNab,   Cor, Brd Ave. and (ith St.,   Prince Rupert, B. C.
=*\
ttf
RUDDY & MacKAY
Transfer,
Storage and
General Freighting
Express and Passenger Service To All Trains
Special Conveyance   Furnished On Short  Notice
Office in building formerly
occupied by C. P. Willis
Blacksmith Shop
HAZELTON, B. C.
���	
A   destructive  forest  fire   is
raging in Yellowhead pass.
The Buffalo Bill wild west
show has gone into bankruptcy
at Trenton, N. J.
Four men were killed in riots
caused by the copper miners'
strike in Michigan.
France will give $10,000,000 in
subsidies for families of more
than three children.
A United States immigration
o'licial was killed by Mexican
soldiers, near El Paso.
Strikers estimate the cost to
the unions of the eastern railroad
strike at $8,000 a day.
The world's peace congress
will be held at The Hague from
August 18 to 23.
Two thousand Intercolonial
railway employees threaten to
strike for increased pay.
A shipment of 125 live foxes,
destined for eastern silver fox'
farms, arrived in Vancouver,
from Alaska. They are valued
at $100,000
Taking advantage of the improved schedule of the new
C. P. R. steamer Empress of
Russia, John II. Mears, a New
Yorker, expects to travel around
the world in thirty-live days.
Two suffragettes were arrested
in Glasgow as they were about
to set fire to a large mansion.
Two others were taken in charge
while trying to hold a meeting
at the central entrance to the
house of commons.
Omineca Land District.    District
of Coast. > Range 5.
Take   notice  that  Jagat Singh,  of
Vancouver, B. C,   broker,   intends   to
I apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one
mile west of the N. W. corner of Sec. 3.
Tp. IA, Coast, Range 5, thence 80
chains north, 80 chains west, 80 chains
south, 80 chains east to point of commencement, containing 640 acres more
or less... , .. , ,. _ Jagat Singh.
May 14, 1913. ������ - ..  ���       48
Hazelton Land District.   Districtof
Coast, Range 5
Take notice  that Donald Formby of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation gentlemen,
intends to apply for permission to pur-
��� chase the  following described lands:
Commencing  at a   post   planted  at
j the   east  quarter post  of  section   17,
township IA, range 5,   Coast   district;
i thence north 40 chains, west 40 chains,
1 soutii 40 chains, east 40 chains to point
of   commencement,    being   northeast
quarter  of  section   17,   township  IA,
range 6, Coast district, containing  160
acres more or less.        Donald Formby.
April 19, 1913. 46
Twelve Canadian riflemen
qualified for the second stage of
the King's prize at Bisley.
���-~~.o
Union S*S* Company of
of B, C, Ltd.
SS. CHELOHSIN
FOR VANCOUVER
Wednesdays at   2   p. in.
SS. CAMOSUN
FOR VANCOUVER
Saturdays  a I   10   a. m.
FOR   GRANBY   BAY
Tuesdays and Fridays
at & a, m.
Phone 116
ROGERS' STEAMSHIP AGENCY
Prince Rupert
oiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiico]iiiiiiiiiiiitoiiiiiiiiiiiiitojiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiico
"  =
^
THROUGH SERVICE TO
Vancouver, Victoria
and Seattle
1 WI
fc>]Td\l^S
Train No. 1 on Sundays and Thursdays connects at
Prince Rupert with the Safe and Luxurious Steamers
"PRINCE RUPERT"   and   "PRINCE GEORGE"
sailing Mondays and Fridays, 9 a. m.
Purchase through tickets from any Kailway Agent or the Train Agent
and holders of through tickets are entitled to check baggage through to
destination   and   on   Sundays  may   board  steamer on arrival of train.
5 D
=    STEAMER SERVICE also maintained to (iriinby Hay, Stewart, Queen   t
= Charlotte Islands and Way l'orts. =
THE INLAND EXPRESS CO.
STAGE
ONE DAY
Passenger and
Express Service
Leaves Hazelton Mondays and
Thursdays at 7:30 a. m.
Leaves  Aldermere Tuesdays
and Fridays at 7:30 a. m.
TICKETS AT
Hudson's Bay Company
Haielton, u. c.
Victoria sealers have filed compensation claims aggregatingover
three and a half million dollars.
A $650,000 pearl necklace recently disappeared from the registered mail between Paris and
London.
There has been a recurrence
of volcanic action near Kodiak
and llliamma, and reports from
Alaska say the sky has been
filled with vapor and) volcanic
ash, as was the case after the
big eruptions of last year.
An explosion in a dynamite
factory near Hilaire, Que., killed
seven employees, four men and
tliree girls.
United States government reports show that half a billion
dollars of American money is
invested in Canada, largely in
manufacturing plants. Many of
these have been established lately, owing to the defeat of the
reciprocity proposals.
Hazelton Land District.   Districtof
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Philip C. Chapman,
of Vancouver, occupation broker, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
miles west of the N. W. corner of Section 22, Tp. IA, Coast, Ranged, thence
south 40 chains, east 40 ehaina, north
40 chaina, west 40 chains to point of
commencement, and containing 160acres
more or leas. Philip C. Chapman.
May 2, 1913. 46
Hazelton Land District.   District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Abraham Cowherd,
of Vancouver,   B. C,  broker,   intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following  described lands:
Commencing at a post planted  two
miles west of the N.W. corner of  Sec-
i tion 15, Tp. IA, Coast, Range 5, thence
I 40   chains north,    40 chains east,   40
chains south, 40 chains west, to pointof
commencement,   containing   160 acres
more or less, and known as the  southwest quarter  of  Section  28,   Tp.   IA,
Coast, Range 5.       Abraham Cowherd
I May 2, 1913. 46
ISSUES
TICKETS
"K" boots at Sargent's.
HAZELTON HOSPITAL
fur any period I nun one month upward at $1 per
month in ndvance. Thin rate includes office consultations and medicines, as well aa all coats while
in the hospital. Tickets obtainable in Hazelton
from E. C Stephenson, .or at the ,Post Office or
the Drug Store; in Aldermere from Mr. T. J.
Thorp: in Telkwa from Dr. Wallace; or by mail
from the Medical Superintendent at the Hospital.
The Hudson's Bay Company
will establish a system of mortgage loans, to assist settlers on
its lands.
It is now winter in New Zealand. Stockraisers have lost
many cattle and sheep owing to
the severe cold.
The number of telephones in
use in Canada has increased from
200,000 to 400,000 in the last
twelve months.
Thirty-five negro prisoners
were burned to death in a fire
which destroyed a convict cage
at Oatley, Mass.
A new industry for Prince Edward Island is the raising of
caracul sheep, for the production
of Persian lamb fur.
"Everything in Canvas"
f| SUMMER EASTERN EXCURSIONS            |
I Special low excursion rales in effect May 28th   to  September  30th       I
Kj Return limit October .'tint
p HAZKLTON to TORONTO and return $117.10                        i,J
��� HAZELTON to MONTREAL and return $130.00
I HAZELTON to NEW  YORK and return $133.60
Q HAZKLTON tn CHICAGO and return $97.60                            p
��� To other points correspondingly low
H Your choice of any route in connection with  the   famous   trains  of  the   |
(IRANI) TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM FROM CHICAGO
���   J5
0 Through tickets, reservations, etc., from
1 ALBERT DAVIDSON, General Agent, PRINCE RUPERT, B. C. |
| AGENCY  ALL ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINES                                    =
O3iimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiiro]iiiiiiiiiiiiro]iiiiiiiiiiiiro3iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiint3
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Prince Rupert. B.C
ALEX MICHEL
Good Store and Road House
MORICETOWN
Halfway between Hazelton and
Aldermere
Meals 50c
Bedi 50c
52
The Churches
Ottawa officials are working on
the details of the new parcels
post system, but rates will not be
made known for some time.
A native "Messiah" in Panama
has proclaimed the approaching
destruction  of  the   world,   and
advises tho building of an ark.
Dr. Robert Bridges, a retired
physician, who has written several
volumes of poems, has been appointed poet laureate of Britain.
Mr. Business Man
USINESS lots on Main Street in
Smithers are now being reserved,
prior to the general sale, by the Wil-
liams-Carr Lumber & Investment Co.,
local agents for Aldous & Murray Ltd.,
for actual business enterprises. Many
applications are already in but the preference will be given to people in Old
and New Hazelton and Valley towns.
���I Anyone desiring a location should see the Williams-
Carr Company at Smithers, or Mr. Aldous at Hazelton,
within the next few days if they wish a site on the Main
Street, among or near the firms already located. Prices
are low and on a five-payment plan���one fifth cash, balance
in six, twelve, eighteen and twenty-four months.
CHURCH OF ENGLAND
HT. HKTKH'H.  IIAZfcl.TON
Sunilay Sen run: Morninu al 11 o'clock! Sun,lay
School ai 8.18 p.m.:   Nutivo lorrtct, bMO p.m.1
Evening Service, 7:'UI p.m.
Hkv. J. Kir.i.n.
PKESHYTKRIAN CHURCH
IIA/Rl.TON
Sc rtptfl   heltl   every Sunday evening"   In  lhe
Chuii'li ruuml ol 7.30o'clock.
Kiv. D. II ,M' I i an.
Wisconsin has passed the Eugenie marriage bill, requiring all
applicants for marriage licenses
to undergo medical examination.
A placer strike is reported from
Shushanna, Alaska. Stampeders
are trying to obtain passage to
the scene by aeroplane from
Fairbanks,
It is reported that Dr. Sun
Yut Sen has had to leave China
hurriedly, in consequence of his
sympathy with the southern revolutionaries.
FACTS for the FARMER
1 his is how your Machinery Affects your Bank Account
Good Crops | McCormick Machinery=
Good Returns
Good Crops | Unreliable Machinery���
Loss of Time
Now loss of time means Loss of Money and
good returns Prosperity,so it is to youi interest to
Buy Machinery Marked:
#
INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO..LTD.
SOLE AGENTS
CHETTLEBURGH & SINCLAIR
HAZELTON and TELKWA, B. C. *gSSMBBS3|SSS3fe
THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1913
Phone 300 P.O. Box 1635 |
HARRISON W. ROGERS
ARCHITECT
Special Attention to Out of Town Clients
Suite One. Federal Block,
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia
Land Surveyors
OfficeB at Victoria, Nelson, Fort George
and New Hazelton.
B. C. Affleck, Mgr.   New Hazelton.
J. A. LeKoy
J.  Nation
Hotel Winters
Cor.    Abbott and Water Streets
Vancouver
European Plan $1.00 to $2.50
Rooms with Baths.    Hot and Cold
Water.     Steam Heated.
Motor Bus Meets  All Boats and
Trains.
F. G. T. l.ui'iia E. A. I.ucaa
LUCAS & LUCAS
Banisters and Soliiitors
Rogers Building
Cur. Granville unci Pointer
Telephone Seymour f.1.8 Vancouver, li. C.
.   ......   ..... , a    |    lul. .1. it,  I    t    l.il.ilnl, lulnlilr
'���"���'������"fr 'l"'I"("l"l"l"l"f "l"l"t'1' 'I1 'I "I 't '1 'I #>
McRAE BROS., LTD   ��
STATIONERS & PRINTERS     I
Architects* and Engineers' Supplies J.
4. Kodaks, Loose Leaf Systems i
4.   Remington Typewriters, Office Furniture   4,
J Prince Rupert, B. C. 7
��.ti,ln,.iti,*Mt,.ti iliitii*iili,,..,,.tiit,.i,.t,.tiitnint,.<n*i.t, u
^^r^TTTTT^rTTTl'TTTTTTT'rTV1
HIGHEST MARKET PRICES PAID
FOR   FURS
Locally Grown
Green Peas
10 cts per lb,
C. V. SMITH
GENERAL MERCHANT
HAZELTON
Mines and Mining
Good Properties for sale ��� Cash or on
Bond.       Development and
Assessment Work.
Carr Brothers
Eight Years In This District.
Haielton,  11.  C.
Spring
I Leaders
Qi on m ni iQ
-o
I
I
i
i
I
1
NEW BLUE    DIXIE GRAY
FAN TAN
These are some of the new
color tones for Spring Suitings.
They come in Worsteds and
Tweed effects.
This is what the stylish dressers
in the large cities are wearing.
We're showing a wide variety
of these popular weaves.
Made to measure by The Home
of Hobberlin, Limited.
Come in and have a look.
Hazen on Naval Bill
Vancouver, July 28.���Declaring that the action of the Senate
had only postponed the Canadian
naval policy advocated by Hon.
R. L. Borden and the Conservative party at the last session of
the Dominion parliament, Hon.
J. D. Hazen, minister of marine
and fisheries, roused his auditors
to a tremendous pitch of enthusiasm when in the course of a
speech delivered at the Conservative picnic on Saturday afternoon he definitely announced
that the original programme for
assisting the Mother Country in
defending the Empire would be
carried out when the house met
next session.
Brilliant speeches were made
by Sir Richard McBride, Hon.
W. J. Bowser, Mr. H. H. Stevens
and other parliamentary representatives, but particular interest
was aroused by the masterly exposition of the government's
naval policy and arraignment of
the Opposition given by Mr.
Hazen who, as a minister of naval
affairs, in conjunction with Premier Borden, had drafted the naval
bill.     	
Panama Tolls
Ottawa, July 28:���The question of toll exemptions on the
Panama canal andthediscrimina-
lion which it would involve a
gainst foreign shipping, despite
the opposition of a certain sec
tion of the Democratic govern
ment of the United States, wil
be submitted to The Hague for
arbitration. The British, along
with Canada's own case, will be
heard before one of the regular
tribunals in Holland.
The Dominion government has
received intimation from the Imperial government to at once set
about preparing briefs to be sub
mitted to the arbitration, and
also to name commissioners, who
will work in concert with the
British commissioners.
NOEL & ROCK
Hazelton, It. C.
���~-
giiiiimiiiioiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiimiiicgj
1 DRY LUMBER AND CORD I
1 WOOD ALWAYS ON HAND =
S Boys' summer suits, special price =
�� $1.00 to $1.50 =
s Men's    Zimmerknit   underwear, =
��� light weight,  per suit $1.50 w
to $2.50
Prince Rupert Fair
Prince Rupert, July 30: -The
directors of the agricultural
and industrial exhibition which
is to be held in Prince Rupert,
September 24-26, states that all
indications point to a most successful fair. Alderman Bullock-
Webster, secretary of the association, says that besides the
usual display of live stock, poultry, dairy products, flowers,
fruits, garden and field crops and
grains, there will be a dog show.
The initial undertaking includes
a most ambitious programme for
the three days. There will be
water and athletic sports and a
log-chopping contest in which
ex-Champion Murray of Australia
will participate. Ten Indian
bands will be present in competition, under the direction of J. S
Gray, who has successfully managed previous similar events.
A cup is to be given for the best
display of ores from any district,
and it is expected that the miners
of this section will make a strong
bid for the trophy.
Eberts May Be Judge
Victoria,   July   30:���It is be-
|  Men's hose, tan  ard black, per f |j    ed   that  Speaker Eberts,   of
��� pair, ^oc to ooc ��� r
f Ladies' summer waists, special = the  provincial   legislature,  will
prices, 75c to $1.00 rj r
2 Ladies'gauze lisle hose, pair, 25c 5I receive one of the new juoge-
��  Ladies' cashmere hose, per pair, ��    , .       ���      n ... ,   ��� ,  ���u-��� .	
I       50c �� 1 ships tor British Columbia pro-
1 Han$ik50ttoe$f2:25ilk'Spedal Priee I videdfp? during the last session
�� Blankets, all weights and colors, = 0f the Dominion parliament. The
�� per pair $3.00 to $10.00 �� '
= Towels, hand and bath, 25c to 5(>c �� appointments   will   be   gazetted
��� Men's dress  shirts,   from  $1.00 I .    ,, .     . .
5       to $2 50 g1 in the course of a few weeks.
I WM. H. HOLLAND I ���Sf?;S ^
on. A. G.
J
9; McKay, Liberal, was returned in
_ HAZELTON, B.C. ���
I GENERAL MERCHANT AND FUR TRADER lithe    provincial   by-election   at
Agent for Glen Vowel Sawmill ^ I Athabaska Landing.
IlllllllllliC HIIIIHIIHE IIIHIIIIIIIMIIIIIIHIHC I
United Sfates Undecided
.Washington, July 28:-While
administration officials believe
that the crisis will not reach
Mexico until the northern rebel
armies press closer to Mexico
City and the federal strongholds,
there are indications that an effort will be made by the Washington government to pursue a
well defined policy before events
have reached that critical stage.
Ambassador Wilson is of the
opinion that a tripartite commission would be against the Monroe doctrine, as it involves the
calling upon outside governments
for help. He is reticent upon
the policy of American intervention and also upon the recognition of the Huerta government
by the United States.
Washington, July 31:���There
is no apparent improvement in
the condition of affairs in Mexico.
The United States government
has not yet decided upon a course
of action, it is reported that
Colonel Roosevelt is re-organizing
his rough riders for service in
Mexico in event of American intervention. This is not credited
in official circles.
Vancouver, July 30:���Mining
Engineers Bernard Macdonald
and Charles Beisel, who were
imprisoned under sentence of
death in Mexico, have been released by the Huerta government.
They are well known in British
Columbia, having been for years
connected with mines in Rossland
and Nelson.
Three Fall to Death
St. Moritz, Switzerland, July
27:���Three Alpine climers were
seen to fall 3,500 feet off the
Salliers tower of the Dent Du
Midi last night. They are believed to be Frenchmen, who ascended the peak without a guide,
despite warnings of danger.
Copper Strike Ending
Calumet, July 28:���Mine operators of the Superior copper district prepared today to follow
the advice of the militia commanders and resume operations
with every available man of the
15,000 miners who have been
idle here since July 23 as a result
of the Western Federation of
Miners' strike.
Forest Fire Films
Victoria, July 28: ��� Moving
pictures of the inception and
growth of a forest fire, the methods employed for summoning
aid, actual scenes of fighting and
subduing the (lames with the
thrilling incidents involved are to
be taken for the Provincial
government. An English expert
has been engaged to get films of
the system of forest fire protection that has been installed,
showing it at work in its various
departments. These will be exhibited at Eastern Canadian and
British centers of population. In
addition the film artist will take
a series of pictures of the logging industry of British Columbia. It is proposed to reproduce
on the films every phase of the
industry. Virgin forests will be
shown.
O. B. Eller, an insurance agent
who was on his way from Hazelton to Fort George, was thrown
from his motorcycle at Norih
Bulkley on Sunday, sustaining a
broken leg. He was taken to
Telkwa, where his injury was
attended to by Dr. Wallace.
Fresh fruits and vegetables at
Sargent's.
Highwayman Escapes
Victoria, July 28:���That the
bandit who for ten days defied
the posse of provincial police,
county officials and others who
sought to effect his capture on
Shaw Island has got clear away,
is the belief of the authorities.
The search and blockade of Shaw
Island came to a close Saturday,
when the provincial police were
withdrawn.
It was no secret to the police
that the settlers on Shaw island
have persistently assisted the
bandit, supplying him with food,
dressing his injuries and otherwise succoring him, while at the
same time misleading his pursuers by contradictory accounts
of his movements. It is the belief of the police that the man's
escape from the island was facilitated by some of the settlers,
the report being to the effect that
he was provided with a boat and
taken off' in women's clothing.
^l^H-^H-^11^.     |^��l j**.. f~m, I W+^S.**mm l^�� ffi
i    A. Chisholm
I General  Hardware
Builders'   Material
Miners'  Supplies
Hazelton, B. C.
2<I."r,!'fl**.!-rMtH-*r^<M**'t'+*tfr>l',*"!''f'+'I'0
j Skeena Laundry
I Lee Jackman  Prop.
I Our Work is Good and our Rates
i Reasonable
Baths In Connection
E Call and see us.        Next door to
���': Telegraph office.
0.!'^..i..i..i*.;'.*r";..;..|..i*.|..^.!.'i..|.^��H.|��+ih'l*+ti*C
'^
Stationery,   Photo  Supplies,
Gramophones, Developing
and Printing.
W. W. WRATHALL
Hazelton
tr
FOR SALE: Mare, three
years old, 1500 pounds, sound.
With new harness. A. Burns,
Kit wan gar.
^
SMOKE THE NEW CIGARS
i@ Baromi and Viscount
A PRODUCT OF B. C.
S",hse"le GALENA CLUB ���*��.
^=
W. F. BREWER, Lessee.
Jf
o]iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiitiiiiiuiiiiiii[iiiico3iiiiiiiiiiiito3iiiiiiiiiiiicoaiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiniico
Trunks and valises at Sargent's. ��
Harold Price J  Linkison King
HAROLD PRICE & CO.
British Columbia
Land Surveyors
HAZELTON  AND   SMITHERS
London Building       ....       Vancouver
British Columbia
PRISMATIC   BINOCULAR
FIELD GLASSES
Compasses.
WATCHES   -   JEWELRY
O. A. RAGSTAD,    Hazelton
j Hudson's Bay Company j
I GROCERIES !
I DRY GOODS I
I HARDWARE j
�� of Best Quality at Popular Prices 1
W. J. JEPHSON
BARRISTER and SOLICITOR
of British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan
NOTARY  PUBLIC
Room 11,PostofficeBldg.,Prince Rupert
Hazelton, D.C.
=.   A full Assort-
��   ment of
LIQUORS "'""'^k f
I     HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY     |
1 HAZELTON, B. C. |
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Established 1870
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Our Drygoods Department
Showing very Attractive Silk
Blouses In Cream and Navy
$2.75
White embroidered Handkerchiefs
three $1 and ...    . 50c
White. Fawn, Brown   and   Navy
Duck, per yard   .    .    . 25c
White Spot Muslins, per yard .    .
36 incli Silkaline, in pretty floral
designs, per yard .    .    .
White Collar Supports   ....
25c
25c
10c
White Sheeting, Sheets and Slips at Attractive Prices
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FEED-Carloads of Hay-FEED
Including OATS, CHICKEN WHEAT,
CRACKED CORN, BRAN AND
SHORTS, enable us to quote close prices
on Horse Feed.
Guns, Rifles and Ammunition
An import order of Single  and  Double
Barrel Shotguns enables us to offer
A Splendid Gun For Little Money
We carry a large and full stock of
Cartridges in all the popular sizes
Established 1870
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.
HAZELTON, B. C.
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