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Omineca Miner Jun 5, 1915

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 \    Victors'
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THE LEADING WEEKLY NEWSPAPER OF NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. IV, NO. 40
HAZELTON, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1915
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
TIGERS TO PLAY BALL
AT PRINCE GEORGE
The Prince George team is negotiating with the locals for a
series of games in Prince George
on July 3 and 4, following the
Dominion Day game at Smithers.
The local boys are anxious to
make the trip, as the George
team i s reported to be very
strong this year, the latest acquisition being a pitcher from
the Chicago Federal League
team. Negotiations are also under way for games with Prince
Rupert.
Aerial Raid Threatened
American residents of London
yesterday received anonymous
telephone warnings to leave London, or not to stir from their
houses during the night, and to
fill all bathtubs with water.
King of Greece Very 111
Athens, June 5:���King Con-
stantine's condition is worse. A
new operation, requiring the removal of several ribs, will now
be necessary.
Three Trains a Week
The new schedule for passenger trains, effective tomorrow,
will give three trains a week.
Eastbound trains will arrive at
Hazelton station on Mondays,
Thursdays and Saturdays at 6:08
p. m., while westbound trains
are due at 10:46 a. m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Cronin Resume! Development
Work on the Cronin group, in
the Babine range, is to be resumed at once. Mr. Cronin,
who was in Hazelton on Monday,
is arranging for continuous development, and will have a crew
at work within a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Birchall arrived
from Babine recently and are
sojourning at Hazelton. Mr.
Birchall is an official of the provincial fisheries department.
Henry Bretzins returned on
Thursday from a visit to his
claims in the Babine range,
bringing splendid samples of
silver-lead ore from the Deben-
vein.
U. S. MAY BREAK WITH GERMANY
ITALIANS SUCCESSFUL IN AUSTRIA-
FRENCH TROOPS MAKE NOTABLE GAINS
London, June 5:���A despatch
to the Exchange Telegraph company from Amsterdam says. "A
message received here from Berlin states that the American colony in Berlin has been warned
officially that diplomatic relations
between Germany and the United
States may be broken off in
forty-eight hours and people
should hold themselves in readiness to leave Germany."
Denver: Adjutant - General
Chase, of Colorado National
Guard, today received orders
from the war department in
Washington to be prepared to
mobilize upon an hour's notice,
according to reliable information.
Paris, June 5:���The capture by
the French of the sugar refinery
at Souchez reveals the basement
of the factory to be filled with
German dead. The German batteries were demolished by our
artillery. Furious at the loss of
the base for attacking Ablain,
the Germans made a desperate
attempt to retake it, and at midnight succeeded, but aided by
reinforcements and artillery the
French again recaptured the lost
position. In three weeks the
regiments engaged buried nearly 3000 dead Germans and took
over 3000 prisoners.
Rod. McCrimmon is back from
Owen lake, where he was engaged
in work on a group of claims
owned by local men. He thinks
well of that section of Omineca
district.
Chief Minty returned from
Rupert on Wednesday, accompanied by a surveyor, who is preparing a plan of the vicinity, for
use at the re-trial of John May
for the murder of Bert Taylor.
F. W. Dowling, superintendent
of government telegraphs, arrived from Prince Rupert on
Wednesday and went north to
inspect the section of line which
it is proposed to repair this
season.
The auction sale of packhorses
and outfit, formerly used by government survey parties, was conducted on Monday by Jas. Latham. All the animals were
sold, the reserve price being exceeded in each case.
London: Hostile airships
dropped bombs on the east and
southeast coast of England, but
did little damage.
Geneva: Reports received here
from Pola, the Austrian naval
base on the Adriatic, confirm
previous assertions that a large
part of the towns and docks and
naptha reservoirs which were
set on fire during the recent
Italian aerial attack were destroyed.
Rome (official): Along the
whole frontier of Tyrol and Tren-
tino there have been no important engagements. Continuing
our operations against Rovereto
we have occupied Mattasone and
Val Morbia, in the Val Arsa.
Our artillery has silenced the
Austrian forts of Luserna and
Spitzeverle and seriously damaged the forts of Belvedere and
Busaverie. In the middle of
Isonza our attack against the
spurs of Monte Nero and Tolmein
met with great difficulties owing
the nature of the ground and the
formidable entrenchments occupied by strong Austrian forces
with machine guns and artillery.
Results of the fighting fluctuated,
but the summit and slopes of
Monterno are firmly in our possession.    Our  losses were  not
serious. The battle continues
with fresh troops, with which we
hope to obtain a decisive result.
Petrograd (official): In the
Shavli region on June 2 3 there
were skirmishes of advantage to
neither side. On the evening of
the 2nd the enemy bombarded
Ossowetz with heavy guns. On
Narew and the left bank of the
Vistula there is nothing to report. In Galicia, on the left
of the San���to its confluence with
the Wisloka���we had a fresh
success, notably at the village of
Nowosielitza, west of Rudynk,
where our troops continued to
press the enemy, who was in
orderly retreat. On the right
bank of the San the enemy continues to attack. Between Przemysl and the Dneister, in the
region of Mliewaba we again
repulsed the enemy, inflicting
heavy losses. During the night
of June 2-3 the enemy attempted
to rush our entrenchments, but
our troops repulsed their assaults,
when they retired, abandoning
heaps of dead in front of our
trenches. In the course of our
counter attacks during the nieht
we took 700 prisoners, including
17 officers, and captured some
machine guns.
PROGRESS OF THE GREAT WAR DAY BY DAY
London, May 31:���The official
note issued by the French war
office last night is as follows:
"In Belgium, on the right bank
of the Yser canal our troops have
occupied all German trenches on
Hill 17, in the region of Bilken.
We made about fifty prisoners
and captured three machine
guns, later repulsing a counterattack. In sector north of Arras the artillery engagement was
of a violent nature. We attacked to the southeast of Neuville
St. Vaast a large German work
called the Labyrinth. The action
was hot. We advanced 400
metres and made a number of
prisoners, among whom were
several officers.
"In the outskirts of Le Pretre
forest we carried some new
trenches and made fifty prisoners. In Alsace we repulsed an
attack, and in forcing back the
enemy, carried one of their
trenches. We also captured a
machine gun and two bomb-
throwers."
Queenstown: The White Star
liner Megantic, with a large
number of passengers, from
Liverpool to Montreal, was chased by a submarine off the south
coast of Ireland this morning,
but escaped.
London: The French vessel
Dixie has passed here for Brest,
having on board the crew of the
British steamer Glenlee. 2560
tons, bound from Cardiff for
Aden, which was sunk by a German submarine.
Barry, Wales: The British
steamship Tullochmoor, 3520tons,
was shelled and sunk by a German submarine today. The crew
escaped and landed here. The
Tullochmoor was in ballast from
Genoa for South Shields.
Rome: An official despatch
from Italian general headquarters
under date of Sunday says: "In
the Giudicaria valley on the
Trentino-Tyrol frontier (extreme
southwest) we occupied an important position, the summit of
Spezzia, near Storo. Our artillery destroyed the armored fort
of Luserna, on the Asiage plateau, which hoisted a white flag.
London: The Holt steamer
Ping Suey, twice attacked within
five hours, escaped to Plymouth.
London: Field-Marshal Sir John
French, in an address to the
troops who fought in the second
battle at Ypres, said that the
resistance against the huge concentration of infantry and artillery aided by the dastardly use
of asphyxiating gases, has done
a great deal  to shorten the war.
London: Heavy fighting on
Gallipoli peninsula, resulting in
a rout of the Turks, is officially \
reported. Turkiph casualties
number over 2000, against 800
British.
LOCAL AND DISTRICT
NEWS PARAGRAPHS
Judge   Young    returned
Prince Rupert on Sunday.
to
Sam   Heslip was among   the
week's visitors in Hazelton.
H. L. Gibbs. of Babine hatchery, left on Sunday for Vancouver.
R. G. Moseley returned yesterday from a trip to Babine
lake.
James Beaman started for the
Manson Creek placer field on
Monday.
Rev. J. R. Hewitt returned
from the Methodist conference
on Saturday.
R. D'Egville, district fisheries
guardian, came down from Telkwa on Sunday.
Chief Minty returned on Wednesday from an official visit to
Prince Rupert.
R. A. Grant, of the P. Burns
Co., was among the incoming
passengers on Saturday.
London, Junel (official):���Zeppelins are said to have been seen
near Ramsgate, on Kentish coast,
67 miles southeast of London,
and Brentwood, 17 miles east
northeast of London, and in cer
tain outlying districts of London
Many fires are reported, but
these cannot be absolutely connected with the airship visits.
Further particulars will be issued
as soon as they can be collected
and collated.
Petrograd (official): In Shavli
region the Germans continue to
resist our offensive with violent
fire, but fighting in this district
continues to our advantage. On
the front between the river Pilica
and the Upper Vistula we captured, between May 12 and 24,
109 officers and 18,617 of the
rank and file. In Galicia, the
battle on the San river also is
developing in our favor. Our
troops have successfully assumed
the offensive, and last night they
crossed the river Lubaczowki
and occupied the village of Monaster, inflicting heavy losses on
the enemy.
The offensive of the enemy
along the front from Jaroslau to
Radymno, in an easterly direction, has been stopped by our
fire. In the region beyond the
Dneister all hostile attacks on
Saturday were repulsed with
heavy losses to the enemy. On
Saturday night our troops assumed the offensive with great
success. On this front we captured over 7000 prisoners and
thirty quick-firing guns. The
enemy began a dirorderly retreat. On other sectors of our
front there were no important
changes during Saturday.
(Continued on Page Four)
Stuart Norrie, district fisheries
overseer, was here for several
days this week, on official business.
Hazelton Rifle Association will
hold a target practice tomorrow
afternoon, beginning at two
o'clock.
J. W. MacKendrick, of the
Babine hatchery staff, arrived
from his Bulkley Valley home on
Sunday.       	
Bert Schooling, in charge of a
road crew, started out on Wednesday to repair the Manson
creek trail.
A packtrain carrying supplies
for telegraph cabins north of
Hazelton left on Monday, much
earlier than ever before.
E. Gammon, formerly chief
constable here, and now chief
of provincial police at Prince
Rupert, was in town on Saturday.
J no. Newick, of the Up-to-Date
drugstore, returned on Saturday
from the coast, where he was
in attendance at the Methodist
conference.
The moving picture party
which left Hazelton during the
winter is still in the Groundhog;
country, and is securing some
good "nature" films.
A specimen of ginseng is displayed in Noel & Rock's window.
It was grown by Gustave Ger-
vais, who has begun the cultivation of the plant here.
Government Agent Hoskins
and Engineer Bell, of the public
works department, spent several
days in the Bulkley Valley this
week, on official business.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McPherson,
who have been resident in Hazelton since last fall, left on Thursday to return to Alaska Fred
Glendinning, who has been here
for some years, accompanied
them.
	 THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, JUNE 5. 1915
Published every Saturday at Hazelton, the Center of the
Great Omineca District of British Columbia.
A. R. Macdonald, Publisher and Proprietor.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Canada and British Possessions, Two Dollars a
year; Foreign, Three Dollars a year.
ADVERTISING RATES: Display, $2.50 per inch per month; Reading
Notices, 20 cents per line for each insertion. Legal notices inserted at B. C.
Gazette rates. \
Vol. IV.
Saturday, June 5, 1915.
No. 40
GERMAN IDEAS CHANGING
There is evidence of a change in German sentiment towards
Great Britain. Not so much is now heard in the Kaiser's'country
of the slogan "God punish England," which had been for months
on every'lGerman's tongue: instead, the leading newspapers of
Berlin are now publishing���undoubtedly"withTofficial cognizance
articles putting forward the view that, while the German army has
triumphedjn'the'field.'the British navy has maintainedjiits supremacy, and that England, having attained its object to a certain
extent, should be willing to make peace with Germany. Such an
arrangement, it is pointed out, would require of Germany the
sacrifice of many of her ideals, but she would receive in return solid
compensations in other directions.
This remarkable statement is made: "The course of events has
brought about the curious circumstance that England was today
the only friend which Germany possessed, although the friendship
was, of course, solely a matter of policy."
It would appear that Germans seriously think of the possibility
of detaching Great Britain from the Great Alliance, or such articles
as those referred to would never be permitted to appear in newspapers which are under strict government censorship. They seem
to believe the agreement by which Great Britain, France and
Russia bound themselves to continue their alliance until the end of
the war, and to which Italy has now become a party, is only
another "scrap of paper" which the British will feel free to repudiate as Germans repudiated the treaties guaranteeing the neutrality of Belgium. The fatuity of this reasoning should be plain, but
that it is now put forward in Berlin is only another evidence of the
inability of Germany to realize that national honor is a factor in
international affairs, and emphasizes the difference between the
incapacity of the Germans in world-politics and their great efficiency in military and industrial organization. In the latter respect
they are unsurpassed, but their material efficiency is more than
offset by the almost unbelievable lack of intelligence shown in
their diplomacy.
Notwithstanding German efforts, the war will be prosecuted
to the bitter end by all the Allies. What the result of the great
conflict will be, beyond the ending of Prussian militarism, it is not
yet possible to say, but some interest will attach to the folliowng,
which is published in Washington:
"The secret understanding on which Italy joined the Allies
involves remaking not only the map of Europe but a regrouping of
all the nations on that continent, according to information given by
an American who has been in Rome since the war started and who
enjoyed peculiarly intimate relations with the diplomats of all
nations who were stationed at the Eternal City.
Here are the plans of the Allies as outlined by him, plans that
arrange the future of the world:
"1.��� The war shall be continued until Germany and Austria
are forced to accept whatever terms are given them, and each of
the four great powers are pledged to continue the war until it is
abandoned by the unanimous consent of the four.
"2.���There shall be no arbitration by Holland, America, or
other neutral powers, but the four Allies shall dictate the terms of
peace.
"3.���There shall be three classes of nations established in
Europe.
"Class A shall consist of Great Britain, Russia, France and
Italy.
"Class B shall consist of Belgium, Holland, Servia, Spain, Portugal, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Switzerland, Roumania, Greece
and Bulgaria.
"Class C shall consist of Bohemia, Poland, Bavaria, Croatia,
Hungary and other minor states into which by racial affinities the
German and Austrian empires shall be split.
"Class A states shall guarantee the peace, of Europe.
"Class B states shall be entirely independent, but disputes between them must be arbitrated by the class A states.
"Class C shall be independent, but have no soldiers of their
own except for police duties and shall make no international-
treaties either commercial or postal."
These plans, said the Herald informant, have been talked of
daily for eight months among the master minds of Europe who
are agreed this is the only reorganization that will keep the world
at peace, and the politicians intend the soldiers shall fight until
they are enforced.
II1II91I111I1III11BI1IM1R1IIBHB��������������������
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The Favorite    SARGENT'S     We Lead""
Shopping place
Others Follow
MINERS* PROSPECTORS' and SETTLERS' SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY
Glad to show you a very strong line of
Men's Driving and Working Gloves
ODDS AND ENDS IN MEN'S WORKING SHOES NOW CLOSING OUT
AT  GREATLY  REDUCED  PRICES
A new and clean line of Ladies',
Men's and Children's Tennis
and Outing Shoes now in stock
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��� be ������������������ d as maca^HaniiBaHaBaHMBH ������������������!
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
A Carload of the famous Robin Hood Flour
arrived, and a guarantee with every sack to
give entire satisfaction. This shipment included
Porridge Oats, Oatmeal, Rolled Oats and other
breakfast foods.
Wheat - Oats - Timothy and Garden Seed
Hazelton
SSSL R- S. SARGENT, LTD. "rH1
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION
OF RESERVE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the reserve covering Section 10 and the
south half of Section 15, Township 1A,
Range 5, Goast District, by reason of a
notice published in the British Columbia
Gazette on the 22nd of July, 1909; the
reserve covering Township 4, Range 5,
Coast District, by reason of a notice
published in the British Columbia
Gazette on the 25th of October, 1900,
and the reserve covering certain lands
west of Township 4, Range 5, Coast
District, by reason of a notice published
in the British Columbia Gazette on the
Hist of July, 19111, are cancelled in so
far as they relate to entry under the
provisions of the "Coal and petroleum
Act."
84*46 R. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of LandH.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C,
18th April, 1915.
(T-
\.
CANADIAN  PACIFIC RAILWAY
BRITISH COLUMBIA  COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
S.S. "Princess Maquinnn" leaves Prince Rupert every SUNDAY at 8 p. m.
Connecting with G. T. P. train arriving at 6.30 p.m. Sunday
For VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   and   SEATTLE
Tickets to and from all parts of the world.     Atlantic and Pacific
Steamship Tickets
J. G. McNab,  Cor. 3rd Ave. and 4th St.,   Prince Rupert, B. C.
Certificate of Improvement*
NOTICE
BELL MINERAL CLAIM, situate
on the southeast slope of the Hudson
Bay mountain and joining the Zeolitic
Mineral Claim No. 4 on the north, in
the Omineca Mineral District:
Take notice that I, William S. Henry,
acting as agent for Hugh A. BlffeloW,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 83511011,
���lumen 8. Kennedy, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 83529B, James A. Macdonald, Free Miner's Certificate No.
83505B, GusA. Rosenthal, Free Miner's
Certificate Nn. 83294B, Thos. T. Dun-
lop, Free Miner's Certificate No.
795(1511, intend sixty days from the
date hereof to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further, take notice, that action
under section 37 must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
31-9 William S. Henry, Agent.
April 3, 1915, date of first insertion.
COMMERCIAL PRINTING OF THE BEST
^    CLASS AT THE MINER PRINT SHOP
<r
Bulkley Valley Farm
Lands For Sale
^
These Lands are close to the main line of the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway, which is now running trains through the
Bulkley Valley. There is a ready local market for all produce. Land prices are reasonable. Terms are easy.
Write for full particulars to
NORTH COAST LAND COMPANY, Ltd.
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building
p.ui ud c.pit.i ��i,5oo.ooo. VANCOUVER, B. C.
V. THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1915
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.
COAL mining rights'of the Dominion,
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and in a portion
of the;Province of British Columbia,
may be leased for a term ot twenty-one
years at [an! annual rental of $1 an
acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by tne applicant in person to the Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district in which
the rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territoryJtheyand must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed
territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out by the applicanrhimself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5, which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not
available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable
output of the mine at the rate of five
cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the] coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The leaBe will include the coal mining
rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at
the rate of $10.0C an acre.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of the
Department of the Interior, Ottawa,
or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid for.
-58782.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
Notice under Section 36
The World's Doings in Brief
News Notes from Many Sources
Steamers are now reaching
Nome.
A greater area is under crop in
the western provinces than ever
before.
A public meeting in Victoria
declared for prohibition during
the war.
The first detachment of Canadian aviators is nearly ready for
the front.
Severe frost last week did considerable damage to vegetables
in Ontario.
The Chilean steamer Errazuris
struck a reef and sank, with the
loss of fifty lives.
Alfred G. Vanderbilt, lost on
the Lusitania, left an estate valued at $30,000,000.
Twenty-five fishermen were
drowned in a hurricane off the
South Carolina coast.
TAKE NOTICE that an application
has been made to register John Edward
Bennett as owner in Fee-simple, under
a Tax Sale Deed from Herbert
Welch, the Assessor of the Omineca Assessment District, to John
Edward Bennett, bearing date the 4th
day of November, A.D. 1914, in pursuance of a Tax Sale held by said
Assessor on or about the 12th day of
October, 1912, of all and singular certain parcel or tract of land and premises situate, lying, and being in the
Coast District, in the Province of
British Columbia, more particularly
known and described as Southwest
quarter of Section four (4), Township
seven (7), Range five (5).
You and those claiming through or
under you, and all persons claiming
any interest in the said land by descent
whose title is not registered under the
provisions of the "Land Registry Act''
are required to contest the claim of
the tax purchaser within forty-five
days of the service of this notice upon
you. Otherwise you and each of you
will be for ever estopped and debarred
from setting up any claim to or in respect of the said land, and I shall register the said 'John Edward Bennett as
owner in fee.
Yonr attention is called to Section 36
of the "Land Registry Act" and
amendments, and especially to the following extract therefrom which relates
to the above notice:
"And in default of a caveat or
certificate of lis pendens being
filed before the registration as
owner of the persons entitled under
such tax sale, all persons so served
with notice, or served with notice
under subsection (6) of section 155
of the "Municipal Clauses Act,
1906," or section 298 of the "Municipal Act," or section 139 of the "Assessment Act, 1903," or section 253
of the "Taxation Act," in cases in
which notice under this Act is dispensed with as hereinafter provided,
and those claiming through or under
them, and al) persons claiming any
interest in the land by virtue of any
unregistered instrument, and all persons claiming any interest in the land
by descent whose title is not registered under the provisions of this
Act, shall be for ever estopped and
debarred from setting up any claim
to or in respect of the land so sold
for taxes."
Dated at the Land Registry Office,
at the City of Prince Rupert, Province
of British Columbia, this 17th day of
May, A.D. 1915.
H. F. MACLEOD,
District Registrar.
To JOSEPH F. HANNA,
Aldermere, B. C. 38-42
Mines and Mining
Good Properties for sale ��� Cash or on
Bond.       Development and
Assessment Work.
Carr Brothers
Ten Years In This District.
Uaaeiton,  II. o.
Canadian losses in" killed,
wounded and prisoners have now
reached a total of 6,500.
Many alien enemies employed
in the Vancouver Island coal
mines, have been interned.
Lloyds reports that the French
liner La Champagne, ashore near
St. Nazaire, is breaking up.
er Mackinaw was extinguished
after the vessel had drifted helpless for twenty hours off the
California coast.
Speaking in London on Thursday, Mrs. Pankhurst, the suffragette leader, urged women to
demand compulsory military service for men and women.
Fire last week destroyed the
terminal yards of the Hudson's
Bay railway at the Pas, Man. A
dozen buildings and a large
amount of timber were burned.
The provincial government will
build a road between South Vancouver and Burnaby, to afford
relief to the unemployed of those
places, five hundred men being
employed.
A Port Townsend despatch
says the breechblocks have been
removed and the loading apparatus destroyed on four big guns
at Fort Flagler, on Puget Sound,
nearly opposite Victoria.
The steamer Kestrel, formerly
in the government service on
this coast, thought to be lost in
the South Seas, has arrived at
Honolulu, after being delayed on
her voyage to the Gilberts.
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! Hudson's Bay Company j
| WHOLESALE LIQUOR HOUSE 1
�� HAZELTON, B.C. |
I Whiskies on Draught  :  Rum on Draught |
g          Excellent brand of Scotch Whiskies in case goods. g
=          Rye   Whiskies,   Irish   Whiskies,   Gins,   Clarets, |
|          Sherrys, Champagne, Beer, Ale, Stout, Grape-juice, ��
E          Kia-Ora. Kop's Non-alcoholic Liqeuers, Raspberry, =
2          Ginger, etc.                         Montserrat Lime-juice. ��
g   Don't let the War Tax scare you���it only applies to   9
|   SPARKLING   AND   NON-SPARKLING    WINES   |
o]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiico]iiiiiiMiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiEO]iiiiiiiiiiiico]iiiiiiiiiiiirjiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiito
Express, General Drayage and Freighting
/ JVFRY /!��// VTA CFV We are spared to supply private
lalVLeiyi IinU JJ^ULJ iln(| public conveyances day and
night.     Our stages meet all trains at South Hazelton or New Hazelton.
Best Dry Birch $7 a Cord.
Consign  your shipments in  Our
Care for  Storage or  Delivery.
AddresB all communications to Hazelton.
Ruddy & MacKay
HAZELTON and NEW HAZELTON
The American submarine F-4,
sunk off Honolulu, has been
raised nearly to the surface.
Juneau, Skagway, Haines,
Petersburg and Douglas voted
"wet" in the Alaska local option
election.
Victoria citizens have accorded
a hearty reception to the officers
and crew of the British battleship Kent.
At Sydney, C. B., the manufacture of toluol, the new explosive, has begun, for the first
time in Canada.
United States Presbyterians
are agitating for a constitutional
amendment prohibiting the teaching of polygamy.
Among the names on the
King's Birthday honor list
are those of nine Canadians who
receive knighthoods.
The bodies of nineteen victims
of the Nanaimo colliery explosion
have been recovered. The disaster was caused by coal gas.
Rev. Dr. McGillivray, of Kingston, has been chosen moderator
of the general assembly of the
Presbyterian Church in Canada.
The Canadian steamer Mor-
wenna was torpedoed off Hie
coast of Wales, one of the crew
being killed and three wounded.
Fifteen tons of dynamite, loaded on a scow at Seattle, awaiting
shipment to Russia, was exploded
on Sunday morning. It is believed some German sympathizer
was guilty. Property damage
was over $60,000.
fiflf   Through Train Service between
WINNIPEG & PRINCE RUPERT
TRAINS LEAVE HAZELTON, Westbound, 10:46
a.m. Monday, Wednesday ami Friday. EASTBOUND
at 6:08 p.m. Monday, Thursday and Saturday. Westbound trains connect at Prince Rupert with steamers
Prince Rupert and Prince George, leaving Prince Rupert at 10 a.m.,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.
Eastbound Trains connect at Winnipeg for St. Paul, Chicago, Toronto,
Montreal, New York, etc. Electric-lighted Sleeper and Parlor Cafe
Cars. Monday's train carries Electric-lighted Tourist Sleeping Car
through to St. Paul. For points east of Chicago have your ticket read
via the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, the Double-Track Route. For
full information, through tickets, etc., apply to your Local Agent or to
ALBERT DAVIDSON,    GENERAL AGENT,    PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.   I
>-
The British commissioners who
are engaging Canadian workmen
for English ammunition factories
will visit the Pacific coast this
month.
A fire in the hold of the steam-
It is reported that Great Britain will begin conscription next
month, dividing the new organization into four classes, viz: 1,
unmarried men, 18 to 35; 2, married men, 18 to 25; 3, married
men, 25 to 35; 4, unmarried men,
35 to 45.       	
Lloyd George Speaks Out
Declaring that the German
victory in Galicia was due to an
overwhelming superiority in
equipment and that if the Allies
in the west had been as well
equipped, the Germans would
long ago have been driven from
France and Belgium, David
Lloyd George, the new minister
of munitions, made a stirring
appeal in Manchester on Thursday to employers and workmen
to supply the British army with
the necessary munitions. "I
come to tell you the truth," he
said. "Our Russian allies have
suffered a severe setback. The
Germans have achieved a great
success, but not because of superior valor. The German triumph is due entirely to an overwhelming superiority of shot and
shell and munitions and equipment. It was a battle won by
the use of their skilled industries,
and especially by the superior
organization of German workshops."
-iiOii-
�����0��"
.uO��-
-mi������in
Thorp & Hoops
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Brokers
ALDERMERE
B. C.
on-
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.
If you desire information about the Bulkley Valley write us.
^��� mi������hip���mi���noil���mn���������ion-���"ii������ "Oil������ mi������llll������ llii^���
Assay Office and Mining Office
Arts and Crafts Building. 578 Seymour Street
 VANCOUVER, B.C	
The Miner is two dollars a year.
OF
EVERY
DESCRIPTION
FOR EVERYBODY
AT THE
The Estate of J. O'Sullivan
Provincial Assayers and Chemists
Established 18117 by the late J. O'Sullivan,   F, C. S., 2(> years  with
Vivian & Sons, Swansea.
HAZELTON HOSPITAL���
fnr any period from one month upward at $1 per
month in advance. This rate includes office consultations and medicines, as well as all costs while
in the hospital. Tickets obtainable In Hazelton
ut the Post Olllce or the Drttn Store; In Aldermere
from Mr. T. J, Thorp; in Tclkwu from Dr. Wallace;
or by mail from the Medical Superintendent at the
Hospital.
HAZELTON, B. C.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia
Land Surveyors
OITices at Victo. ia, Nelson, Fort George
and New Hazelton.
B. C. Affleck, Mgr.   New Hazelton.
"Everything in Canvas"
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Prince Rupert, B. C.
WILLIAM P. OGILVIE
B. C. L.
BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Fort George
B.C.
EXPERT
Watch Repairing
WATCHES   -   JEWELRY
O. A. RAGSTAD,    Smithers
Orders may be left at Noel 4 Rock's. Hiidton
	 THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1915
THE MINER WAR BULLETINS
(Continued f
Rome (official): One of our
dirigibles flew over Pola last
evening, dropping bombs on the
railroad station, a naptha depot
and the arsenal. All the bombs
burst with full effect. A big
fire started in the arsenal. The
dirigible was subjected to a violent fire from the land batteries,
but was not hit and returned intact. This morning our destroyer flotilla bombarded a shipyard
at Monfalcone, causing considerable damage.
Rome (official): Our forces continue to advance beyond the
Tyrol-Trentino frontier. They
now occupy the height of Zugna,
dominating Bov��rto. The Austrian fort of Belvedere is weakening. Our infantry is solidly
established. Mount Belvedere is
in our hands. Our Alpine troops
repulsed five attacks of a machine-gun battalion in a defile at
Mont Croce, putting the enemy
to final flight.
London: A despatoh to the
Times from Mitylene dated Sunday says: "An enemy submarine
shelter has been discovered in
the vicinity of Aiwali, on the
west coast of Asia Minor, to
which place British warships
proceeded today. Sixty shots
have since been heard coming
from that vicinity, leading to the
belief that useful work has been
accomplished.
Paris, June 2:���Bulgaria and
Roumania have agreed to enter
the war.   The former will attack
NOTICE.
In the Supreme Court of British
Columbia.
In the matter of the Administration
Act and in the matter of the Estate
of Raymond W. Shaw, deceased, intestate :
TAKE NOTICE that by an order of
H i s Honour Judge Young, dated
the 21st day of May, 1916, I was
appointed Administrator of the Estate
of Raymond W. Shaw.
All persons having claims against
the said estate are hereby requested to
forward the same, properly verified, to
me before the 26th day of June.
1!)15, and all persons indebted to
the said estate are required to pay the
amounts of their indebtedness to me
forthwith. ,
Dated 4th June, 1915.
STEPHEN  H. HOSKINS,
Official Administrator.
40-2 Hazelton, B. C.
NOTICE
In the Supreme Court of British
Columbia.
In  the matter  of the Administration
Act and in the matter of the Estate of MikeTrkulja, otherwise Mike
Babich, deceased, intestate:
TAKE NOTICE that by an order of
His      Honor     Judge     Young,    dated
the   21st day of  May,   1915,   1   was
appointed Administrator of the Estate
of   Mike    Trkulja,    otherwise   Mike
Babich.
All parties having claims against
the said Estate are hereby requested
to forward the same, properly verified,
to me before the 2tith day of June,
1915, and all parties indebted to
the said Estate are required to pay
the amount of their indebtedness to
me forthwith.
Dated 4th June, 1915.
STEPHEN H. HOSKINS,
Official Administrator.
40-2 Hazelton, B. C.
NOTICE
In the Supreme Court of British
Columbia
In  the  matter of the  Administration
Act, and in the matter of the Estate
of Yukan Kanppila, otherwise Yupa
Kduppila,    otherwise   F.   KonfTi   or
Kanfh, deceased, intestate:
TAKE NOTICE  that by an order of
His   Honor   Judge   Young,   dated  the
21st    day    of    May,     1915,     I    was
appointed Administrator of the Estate
of Yukan  Kanppila,   otherwise   Yupa
Kduppila, otherwise F. Konffi or Kanlli.
All parties having claims against the
said  Estate  are  hereby  requested  bo
forward the same, properly verified, to
me  before  the 26th day of June, 1915,
and all  parties indebted  to  the said
Estate are required to pay the amount
of their indebtedness to me forthwith.
Dated 4th June, 1915.
STEPHEN H. HOSKINS,
Official Administrator,
40-2 Hazelton, B. C.
rom  Page One)
Turkey, while Roumania will
declare war against Austria and
will cede the disputed territory
of Dobrudja to Bulgaria, to remove present dissatisfaction.
London: The government has
ordered the registration of all
men in Great Britain. This is
believed to be preliminary to
conscription.
Petrograd: Russian forces have
captured 16,600 prisoners in the
last three days. The enemy's
gas on the Galicia front spreads
over twenty miles of ground.
London, June 2: ��� A Reuter
despatch from Athens says it is
reported from Constantinople
that a British submarine has torpedoed two Turkish transports,
one of them laden with troops,
in the Sea of Marmora. Later
despatches from Athens say that
a British submarine sank at
Constantinople the Mahussein
steamer No. 26, carrying Turkish
troops to the Dardanelles. It is
stated that because of the activities of a British submarine, Turkish troops are now being despatched by rail to the Gallipoli
peninsula. The correspondent of
the London Mail says it is believed there the Germans have
ten submarines around the Dardanelles.
London: A despatch to the
Daily Mail from Rome says that
all the Italian newspapers hail as
an accomplished fact the approaching entry of Rumania and
Bulgaria into the war.
Paris (official communication):
Very spirited actions have extended in the sector north of
Arras and we have realized new
progress. Notwithstanding several violent counter attacks, the
enemy was not able to dislodge
us from the trenches conquered
in the wood adjoining Aux Noul-
ette.
We have also maintained our
gains to the northeast of Chapel
of Lorette. The violent engagement of which the sugar refinery
at Souchez had been the center
for two days, has ended to our
advantage, and we have occupied
the refinery. During the course
of the night the enemy recaptured it, but at daybreak we
drove them out and we are masters of the positions in spite of
all counter attacks. We have
inflicted heavy losses on our adversaries. In the "Labyrinth,"
southeast of Neuville, we continue to carry one by one the
German works. We have made
important progress in the northeastern part of that fortified system and have taken about 150
prisoners. All the ground gained
has been conceded.
Rome (official): A series of
engagements fought on May 30
in Carnicla, west of Montecroce,
definitely ended in the defeat of
the enemy, who left thirty dead
and numerous wounded in front
of our lines. During the day of
May 31 there were small actions
all along the frontier as a result
of a new disposition of our advance troops. The bad weather,
which continues to create serious
difficulties, has not had the
slightest effect on the spirits or
the health of our soldiers. An-
cona authorities state that the
damage to the railroad bridge
over the Maresca, near Rimini,
on May 24, was not caused by
enemy warships but by an Austrian dirigible which was flying
the Italian flag.
Washington: President Wilson,
in a note to Mexico, orders that
peace be restored. This is probably the first step towards intervention.
London: An official announcement in Vienna today is to the
effect that Przemysl has been retaken from the Russians, after a
bombardment of twenty days'
duration. The fortress was taken
by the Russians on March 22,
after 201 days' siege. The Austrians surrendered 120,000 soldiers with the city. It is believed the expenditure of men
and ammunition by the Austro-
Germans in the Przemysl campaign has exceeded that in the
attempts to break through to
Calais.
\ The Russians will make a determined effort to recover the
captured stronghold.
Paris (official): In Belgium
British troops have carried at
the point of the bayonet Chateau
Hooge, near Zonnebeke. Southeast of Neuville St. Vaast the
Germans have delivered a counter attack in the Labyrinth. We
have repulsed them and made
progress, taking some prisoners.
It is interesting to note that between May 9 and June 1 the
French division which took Carency, Albain St. Nazaire and
the sugar refinery at Souchez
have made 3100 prisoners, of
whom sixty-four are officers,
buried the bodies of 2600 Germans, and have themselves lost
in killed, wounded or missing
3200 men, of which total two-
thirds are slightly wounded. In
Champagne the Germans attempted a night attack near
Beausejour but were immediately
thrown back on their -trenches.
In the outskirts of Le Pretre
forest we repulsed two violent
attacks.
Rome (official): On the Tyrol-
Trentino frontier there has been
no fighting of any importance.
Our troops advanced in the Valley of Guidicaria and occupied
Storo. and pushed on until near
Condino, linking up with the
strong Alpine detachments which
had made a descent upon the
Chiez river from the Valley of
Caffaro to Volcomonica.
London: The admiralty announces that one of the several
British submarines in the Sea of
Marmora sank a large German
transport yesterday, in Pander-
ma Bay.
Rome: As the outcome of an
effective reconnaissance, extending beyond the head of the Val-
dogna, we captured some enemy
stores. The bad weather which
prevailed throughout the whole
of the day prevented more extensive operations.
On the Freuili frontier we have
occupied the ridge on the left
bank of the Isonzo, about six
miles to the northwest of Tol-
mina. On the afternoon of May
31 the enemy tried to dislodge
us from the occupied positions by
means of violent counterattacks,
but was everywhere repulsed.
Amsterdam: German coast batteries near Ostend are put out of
commission by bombs from a
squadron of Allied aeroplanes
which raided the coast on Tuesday.
Rome: A fleet of Austrian
aeroplanes has raided the western part of Montenegro, bombarding Scutari, Antivari and
various other towns.
Petrograd. The war office says
"The battle in Galicia continued
on June 1 with the same desperation on the whole front, from
the Vistula to the region ol Nad-
worna. On the left bank of the
lower San our troops, after a
powerful advance on June 2,
finally pierced the enemy's lines
and captured an important posi-
on which the enemy had fortified in the region of Rounyick,
where we took about 4000 pris
oners, some guns and numerous
machine guns. Our offensive on
front as far as the mouth of the
Wisloka continues to develop
successfully. As Przemysl, in
view of the state of its artillery
and its works which were destroyed by the Austrians before
they surrendered, was regarded
as incapable of defending itself,
its maintenance in our hands
only served our purpose until
such time as our possession of
positions surrounding the town
on the northwest facilitated our
operations on the San. The
enemy, having captured Jaroslau
and Radymno and begun to
spread along the right bank of
river, the maintenance of these
positions forced our troops to
fight on an unequal and very
difficult front, increasing it by
about twenty-four miles and subjecting the troops occupying
these positions to concentrated
fire of the enemy's numerous
guns.
"West of Rudnik we almost
completely annihilated the second, third and fourth Tyrol regiments. On the Bzura, on Tuesday, the enemy sent out a great
cloud of gas which, owing to the
change in the wind, was carried
back into the enemy's trenches,
compelling a large number of
Germans to leave the trenches
along a wide front. Our fire
decimated them as they fled."
Russian forces south of Libau,
which is held by the Germans,
have cut the latter's line of communication with Memel, depriving the enemy of connection with
his base of supply. The Russians
are now attacking Libau.
London: Germany is completing a new submarine every week.
A considerable portion of these
comes from the Antwerp yards
and are being sent to sea under
the neutral waters of Scheldt.
Rome: An official statement issued tonight says reports of
preparatory movements along
the entire front shows that the
situation continues to develop
in favor of the Italians, who
have assumed an effective offensive against the Austrians, who
are strongly entrenched and supported by powerful artillery.
London: The Swedish steamer
Lapland and the Danish schooner
Salvador have been torpedoed in
the North Sea by German submarines.
Fired for Disloyalty
A naturalized resident of the
Bulkley Valley, who was in
charge of a road crew, was so
ill-advised as to express approval
of the sinking of the Lusitania
and make other disloyal remarks.
He was promptly and permanently discharged.
Canadian Lead and Copper
The production of lead in Canada for the purpose of the war
has now reached 60,000 tons.
The proposal to refine copper in
this country is still receiving consideration. It has been pointed
out that the freight rates on
copper matte shipped to the
American refineries is $10 per
ton besides the duty. Then there
is the freight charge and the
duty on the refined copper shipped back to Canada. The establishing of a copper refinery in
Canada would also serve as a
regulator of foreign combines.
J Tread the Footpath I
J of Peace J
I  This is the path of him who wears  J
THE BEST GOOD SHOE
NOEL & ROCK
Hazelton, B. C.
i
Kid������ llll���-llll���llll���.llll������llll������II ltj
O Ift1fw(1 *f**t*'��"t"��v *** *tT*P't' 'liffiTf' fftptf' i|h1m|i tfnftifiQ
FULL  LINE   OF
Fishing Tackle
Up-to-Date Drug Stores
HAZELTON       ::       NEW HAZELTON
Pi|nluliilii|iili i|< ill ili l|i ill ]i ili ill iiii tsshsli ill ill ill ill ill ill O
DRY GOODS
MEN'S FURNISHINGS
HARDWARE       GROCERIES
C. V. SMITH
HAZELTON
Hazelton Coffee
House
Opposite Police Office
BEST MEALS IN TOWN
No other place
can surpass us
PRICES LOW
Fresh Bread Every Day
FREE
TO FUR SHIPPERS
Tim most afcural*. rullulde and only Market Heport
and Price l.i,t el its kind puollulled.
"Ehr aijubrrt Styvpn"
Mailed  IBBK   to Uum  Inttirwtid in   Haw  Fuia
SEND US YOUR NAME ON A POSTAL TOOAt
It's not a Trajjitr-r* i.ul.lo, but a puUIcttloa Untd
tvery tw.. w.'.-fc.., v bit li fiv�� yon r.-purti of what u
doing]B tiltluUlrlnbi of ita�� World in American
���law Furs. Till* ..ifuriiialluu Is wurtbliondrwJs at
Juliani>> j i.ii.
Writ* for it-NOW-trs FREE
A.  B.  SHUBERT
TIM Largtii House in the World diaHaf. ucMilnlt Ii
American Raw Flirt
IHT W. jjjgjdU SI , CipI 62 CHICAGO, ILL, U.S.1
I
A Carload
OF
3
FLOUR
BRAN
SHORTS
CHICKEN WHEAT
FEED OATS
At Lowest Prices
[R. Cm
I     EsUUiifccd 1870
R. Cunningham & Son, Limited
Port Eutagtoo and Hazelton, B.C
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