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Omineca Miner Oct 23, 1915

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 THE LEADING WEEKLY NEWSPAPER OF NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. V, NO. 8
HAZELTON, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1915
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
TWO MINING DEALS
ARE CONSUMMATED
The Debenture group of four
mineral claims, situated in the
Babine range, some twenty miles
east of Moricetown, has been
bonded to T. H. Rea, of Toronto,
for a good price.
Henry Bretzins and A.H.Morten, the owners of this promising
property, have done considerable
work, disclosing a vein of high
grade silver-lead ore, and 0. T.
Ross, who reported on the claims
for Mr. Rea, was so pleased that
he recommended the purchase of
the group. Mr. Rea made a personal inspection of the showings,
with the resuk that the deal was
closed in Hazelton this week.
The price has not been made
public, but as the purchaser is
well satisfied with his bargain
and Mr. Bretzins says the vendors have no kick coming, it
is evident the deal is a good one.
Mr. Rea. who operated in Ross-
land in the early days of that
camp and has since been prominent and successful in the Porcupine district, has had a wide
experience in mining and his
entry into the local mining field
will be welcomed. He and his
associates are prepared to develop
the Debenture group on an adequate scale, and will inaugurate
work as early as possible in the
spring.
A number of other properties
in Omineca district are being
considered by Mr. Rea, and Mr.
Bretzins is now engaged in examining several claims on the
lower Skeena on his behalf.
The same purchasers have acquired the Basin group of six
claims, adjoining the Debenture
on the east and located by A. T.
and W. F. Harrer and 0. T.Ross.
Red Rose Bonded
William MacAdam, formerly a
newspaperman in Sandon, but
now of Edmonton, was here thi s
week to close a deal for the Red
Rose group, one of the best copper properties on Rocher de Boule
mountain. He and his associates
have negotiated a lease and bond,
the terms of which have not been
made public.
Peterson & Ek are the vendors.
An engineer is expected to
arrive next week, to make plans
for work on the Red Rose, which
is to be opened up at once.
ACTIVE HOSTILITIES IN SERVIA
USKUP THREA TENED BY BULGARIANS
~ FIGHTING IN RUSSIA AND GALLIPOLI
London :     According  to  the I Bulgarians from Vrayna, which
Times, one hundred miles of the they had occupied.
railway running from Saloniki to
Nish are in the hands of the
forces now invading Servia. The
Bulgarians, it adds, are threatening Uskup in strength.
A despatch to the Times from
Athens, in announcing that the
Greek government had declined
Great Britain's offer of Cyprus
for Greece's entry into the war,
says that in military circles it is
considered doubtful whether the
troops promised by the Allies
can arrive in time.
Geneva : A despatch from
Sofia received here today says the
Bulgarians have captured the
town of Kopvula, on the railway
line south of Uskup.
An Allied fleet yesterday bombarded the Bulgarian coast from
Dedegatch west to Port Lagos, a
distance of 48 miles. Italian
warships took part.
London: Two destroyers yesterday entered the Dardanelles
and bombarded Tsaca Tepe. In
the Suvla and Krithia districts
fierce attacks were made by the
Turks, all being repulsed by the
Allied forces. The losses of the
enemy were heavy. The artillery
action still continues.
Chief Constable Minty has
received instructions to deal with
Bulgarians and Turks as alien
enemies. All such residing in
this district must report at the
chief constable's office in Hazelton, or at some provincial police
office in Hazelton district.
Athens:     The Servian forces
have assumed the offensive  a
gainst the Teutonic invaders and
have forced them back.    Servian
troops   have  also  expelled   the
Paris: The official communique
reports that yesterday detachments of German Lroops attempted to advance from their trenches
at Bois-en-Hache and Givenchy.
Allied artillery quickly dispersed
the attackers.
Petrograd:    The official communication dealing with the sit
uation on the Russian front says:
MURDEROUS ATTACK
ON IMBECILE KLOOCH
George Lapointe, who has at
times given the police considerable trouble, is in the cells today
facing a charge of attempted
murder.
Last night, it appears, Lapointe
attacked  a  half - witted  Indian
"Southeast of Baronovitchi our, woman k"nown as Crazy Ann,
troops, in the course of the fight- inflicting terrible knife wounds,
ing, crossed to the west bank of Chief Minty learned of the crime
the Sara and occupied the heights
of the village of Mazourki, taking
in the course of the engagement
twenty officers and 1568 men and
three machine guns.
"According to laterinformation
the number of prisoners taken in
the different districts in this
region has increased to 67 officers
and 2025 men."
Vienna: It is officially admitted that near Kowow Alexinetz
the Russians have beaten back
the Austro - Germans over " a
length of three miles and a depth
of 1000 paces."
Stockholm: The Swedish submarine Hvalen, in home waters
and flying the Swedish flag, was
attacked by a German armed
trawler, which fired nine shots,
wounding the helmsman. An
enquiry is demanded.
PROGRESS OF THE GREAT WAR DAY BY DAY
MONDAY, OCT. 18
Germans Begin Shelling
London: A report from Amsterdam states that the Germans
have begun a terrific bombardment of the French and British
lines, preparatory to another attempt to force a way through to
Calais.
The Paris official report says
the French forces last night completely repulsed three fierce German attacks at Bois en Hache,
northwest of Souchez.
Attacks on the Belgian lines at
"Death's Highway," near Dixmude and Ypres, were repulsed,
the- Belgian artillery doing deadly
execution. German losses were
heavy.
Balkan Operations
London: Allied forces from
Saloniki have begun operations
against the Bulgarians with unexpected zeal, and already the
Serbo-Anglo-French forces have
penetrated into Bulgarian territory just north of the Greek
boundary, occupying Strumitza,
according to advices received
from Saloniki. The despatch
continues, "It is learned from
diplomatic sources that Von Mackensen, the German commander,
and sent out three constables and
several competent specials, who
spent several hours in search for
the guilty man, with the result
that Lapointe was arrested early
this morning in a blacksmith
shop where he had hidden.
The victim is in the Hospital.
Collected Good Sum
Trafalgar Tag Day, in aid of
the British Red Cross, was most
successful in Hazelton, the total
collections being $170.80. Of
this amount $115 came from the
Rocher de Boule mine and Skeena
Crossing. The collectors who
obtained this sum were entertained by BR Jones at the Copper Tavern during their stay at
the Crossing.
The young ladies whose efforts
resulted so well were Misses
Constance Goddard, Jean Grant,
Maggie All^n, Dorcas McDougall
and Florence McDougall.
Changed Steamer Schedul e
Prince Rupert, Oct. 21.���The
new steamer schedule of the
G.T.P. comes into effect Thursday, October 28
Steamers will arrive on Thursday at 9 a.m and Sundays at 8
p.m. and will leave for the south
has demanded reinforcements.": repulsed,   and  the  Montenegrin
Roumania has ordered the class forces are advancing,
of 1916 to join the colors, and  is      Paris:     The  French  steamer
completing the mobilization   of [Admiral Hamelin   was torpedoed
all forces. ��� by an Austrian submarine in the I on Saturdays at 9 a.m. and Mon-
The King of Greece has order- Mediterranean,    the   submarinejrlays at 7 p.m.
ed  the   disbandment   of   eight bombarding the  sinking   vessel!    It Js not expected that there will
classes of auxiliary forces.    Pre-. while the passengers were taking
mier Radoslavoff, according to a to the boats.     Forty shells were
Zurich despatch,says that Greece fired, 71 being killed.
be any change in the train  ser-
: vice.
will not enter the war until the
Allies succeed i n completely
checking the Teutonic advance,
when she will immediately attack
Bulgaria.
Russians Make Gain
Petrograd: The capture by
Russians of Gated farm, midway
between Lake Demmen and Lake
Dreswiaty, from which they
drove the Germans, with great
slaughter, besides capturing many
prisoners, gives the Russians
command of the lines southward
from Dvinsk, through Dreswiaty
and Lake Boginsky, a line of
natural defenses, thirty miles in
length.
War Notes
Rome : Italian forces have
stormed Pregasina, an important
advanced position of the Riva
defenses in Trentino.
Austrian attacks against the
Montenegrins on the Drina-Gra-
hova front have been completely
London:   A large German tor-
Hallowe'en Social
pedo buat was run down and cut! O i Friday evening next, Octo
in two by a German steam-ferry j ber 29, a Hallowe'en social will
which left Trelleberg, Sweden, be held in Sc. Andrew's Hall,
at 6 o'clock Friday night with all | Refreshments will  be provided,
and a good   program  of  concert
numbers and   amusements   will
lights out. Only five of the torpedo boat's crew of forty-five
were saved.
r
TUESDAY, OCT. 19
"1
Italy's Position
Rome: The foreign office has
authorized the statement that
Italy will co-operate with the
Allies in dealing with the Balkan
situation. The exact date of
active Italian support, as well as
the direction which the support
will take, are withheld for the
present for military reasons. It
is stated, however, that Italian
troops will not be sent to Servia
or Montenegro, but elsewhere.
Authorization was given at the
(Continued on Page Four)
ensure the enjoyment of all who
attend.     Everyone  is cordiallly
J) I invited to be present.
For Fire Prevention
The town fire wardens are
about to make their inspection of
all premises in Hazelton. It is
desirable that citizens take measures to have their buildings in
proper condition, as the fire wardens are required by law to take
action against any persons who
persist in maintaining defective
flues or whose premises are in
such condition as to increase the
fire risk. THE OMINECA MINER. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1915
The
PlItll.lSHED EVERY SATURDAY  AT  HAZELTON.  THE  CENTER OF THE
Great Omineca District of British Columbia.
A. R. Macdonald, Publisher and Proprietor.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: CanmlH and British Possessions, Two Dollars a
year; Foreign, Three Dollars a year.
ADVERTISING RATES: Display, $2.50 per inch per month; Reading
Notices, 'JO cents per line for each insertion. Legal notices inserted at B. C.
Gazette rates.
Vol. V.
Saturday, October 23, 1915.
No. 8
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��� ���
In view of the somewhat garbled reports of the proceedings
before the submarine commission, which have appeared in opposition
newspapers, the following editorial from the Vancouver World, an
independent journal, will be of interest, expressing, as it does,
views which are held by all right thinking people. With regard to
the question of the regular cost of submarines, which the World
assumes should have been taken up more fully by the commissioner,
it may fairly be held that the business of the commission was not
to decide whether the profit made by Paterson and the builders was
excessive or not; but merely to decide whether commissions had
been paid, and to whom.   The World says:
The submarine enquiry at Victoria has excited the political
newspapers to elaborate for their readers unauthorized and
unofficial returns of the Commissioner's findings. The World
eschews this; but there are some points which may be touched on
without pretending to knowledge we do not possess.
One fact seems curious. It is that the commission seemed to
have no information as to the regular cost ol' submarines.
That the amount paid for the vessels was exorbitant seems
fairly clear. Mr. Paterson, of Seattle, who has been defended as a
pro-Ally in sympathy, nevertheless did not allow his sentiments to
curtail his profits on the transaction. He secured $40,000 for
himself.
But even admitting this, what does it prove? Simply that Sir
Richard McBriue, like the British Admiralty and War Office wlien
emergencies have faced them in the war, have secured what was
vitally necessary, regardless of price. There is no doubt there was
an "emergency" on this coast twelve months ago; and it was an
em-rg-mcy that simply had to be met. One or two of the enemy's
ships in the North Pacific within easy reach of Victoria altered
even the public taste for dollars. Protection was essential; for a
few shells from German warships thrown into Victoria would have
been more expensive than half-a dozen submarines.
The public mind in Victoria, too, was exercised���in fact it is
not too much to say it was panicky. There were scores of self-
constituted "field-marshals and "admirals" in those days, whose
activity varied inversely as their wisdom or efficiency. These men
made life miserable for everyone in responsible office by their
divided counsels, unnecessary advice and unilluminative criticism.
They broke the health of a dockyard official. In conditions such as
these it must be admitted Sir Richard McBride kept his head,
worked with decision and despatch, and when invited by the naval
authorities, gave his best endeavors to meet an admittedly difficult
situation. He met it, we think, adequately on the whole���more
capable than any of his critics. And the evidence of the enquiry
brought out no fact that touched his personal honor. There is no
gainsaying this, and we can point to it with all the greater force
because we have no political views to uphold and no brief where-
from to speak on behalf of the Premier.
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The Favorite
Shopping place
SARGENT'S
We Lead���
Others Follow
MINERS' PROSPECTORS' and SETTLERS' SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY
FALL AND WINTER
CLOTHING
 SAMPLES NOW IN	
Every garment is tailored by skilled craftsmen
with the most painstaking care. Every
operation is personally supervised, from cutting
to completion, resulting in garments that will fit
perfectly.
Broken Lots of
Men's   Underwear   at   Special   Prices
It's time to look over your stoves and chimneys.
Cold weather is sure to come.     See our Cook
Stoves? Heaters, Stovepipes, Etc.
Fresh  Fruits   in   season:   Apples,   Bananas,
Oranges, Lemons, etc., now on hand.
fiSi R- S. SARGENT, LTD. rtrtton
Hints For Fruit-Growers
The following hints by A. H.
Tornlinson, assistant horticulturist, will be of value to many of
of our readers:
Fall Treatment of Fruit
Trees���To aid in the maturing
of the fruit tree wood, I would
recommend tipping the trees.
That is to cut away two or three
inches of the new wood.- Later,
matters may be facilitated by
stripping the tree of its foliage.
In some cases it will be necessary
to support the trees against a
heavy snowfall. Either tie the
branches to a stake or tie the
branches of a tree together.
It will be wise to protect the
trunk from sunscald, etc., and
attacks by rabbits or mice, by
either placing tar or felt paper
around the trunk, or mosquito
bar. Or instead of these a wash is
recommended,   made   of   lime,
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***************************************
kerosene, used in the following
proportions. For a gallon of the
solution use a pound of stone
lime (unslaked if possible). To
this add 2 ozs. of Paris green or
arsenate of lead and a table-
spoonful of carbolic or kerosene.
If only old or slaked lime can be
procured, use hot water. In case
ihe above ingredients are difficult
to procure, use one-quarter pound
of soap instead of arsenate of
lead or Paris green.
A mulch of leaves, etc., is
advisable about the middle of
November until late in the spring,
in the first place to protect the
roots and lower part of the trunk
from frost, and in the spring to
retard the growth of the tree.
If mice are very common a mulch
is not recommended, unless the
trunks are protected.
Speaking of this district, Mr.
Tornlinson said:  "I was pleased
Paris green and crude carbolic or to see the splendid crops and the
splendid condition the fruit trees
appear to be in. For all intending fruit tree planters I would
advise early maturing kinds, as
Yellow Transparent, Duchess,
Red Astrachan, Keswick Codlin,
Liveland Raspberry, and Wealthy
and Hyslop in crabs. For cherries I would recommend Olivet,
Morello and Bing.
"I am hoping to visit the district later and hold meetings in
conjunction with my colleagues."
^
\&
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
Lowest rates Prince Rupert to all Eastern Points via steamer
to Vancouver and Canadian Pacific Railway.
Meals and berth included on steamer
S.S. "Princeu Alice" or "Princeu  Sophia"  leaves Prince Rupert every
SATURDAY at 6 p. m.     S. S. "Prince.. Maquinna" leave*
Prince Rupert every Sunday at 6 p.m.
For VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA  and   SEATTLE
J. G. McNab,   Cor. 3rd Ave. and 4th St.,  Prince Rupert, B. C.
^
The Omineca Miner is two dollars a year anywhere in Canada.
The rivers of Europe are estimated to be capable of supplying
46,000.000 horse-power, Russia's
share being 12,000,000
Naval guns have longer ranges
than land weapons of the same
sizes because it is easier to reline
them and heavier charges may
be used.
Iron, nickel and copper compose a new white, non-corrosive
alloy that can be rolled, drawn
and cast that a Philadelphian has
invented.
Designed chiefly for automobile
windows and screens is a flexible
glass made in France that is
light, unbreakable and perfectly
transparent
^
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.id up c.piui $i.boo.ooo. VANCOUVER, B. C.
1
J> THE OMINECA-MINER,.SATURDAY,  OCTOBER 2;!, 1915
Advice to Prospectors
What prospectors want to remember is that British Columbia
ores are low grade ores on the
average,   and that the mining of
The World's Doings in Brief
News Notes from Many Sources
g3IIIIIIIIIIIICl!ll!lllllllinilllllllUllt03lllllllllllli:O3llllllllllllCO3!llllll|lllinilll|lllllllOIIIHIIIIIIIcS
iudson's Bay Company
them is a purely industrial  busi-! men at the front.
ness.     No prospect, justifies the I
, ,      .   , .      .  .     ,,   , ,     , Kenai Peninsula, Alaska,
staker in his opinion that he  has,
c      ���,      c   j.        .1        ���    .   u    shaken bv an earthquake,
found  a fortune  the minute he
HAZELTON, B.C.
Canada now has sixty thousand      A difference of opinion regard- |
ing British policy in the Balkans jj o
caused   Sir Edward Carson's re- |    Dealers in Groceries, Hardware, Boots, Shoes, Etc.    |
has put up his posts and recorded '    Premier Asquith has  been   ili,
his claim.    It takes the expendi-  but is improving in health,
ture of large capital,   high  technical  skill, time and patience to
make a mine out of a prospect;
and prospectors must  remember
signatioh from the cabinet.
A lively election campaign is in 2
progress  in   the Union of South 1
Africa, Premier Botha being bit- ��
Threshing has been practically  terly opposed by the Nationalists.  2
completed in Saskatchewan. ,,        , .,,. ,   ��
More than one million pounds ��
twenty their prospects will prove
valueless on development. Mining investors are not fools.   They
A   non-political   campaign   for sterling is   being  paid   by
British governmen
children of soldiers
the g
that in nineteen   cases  out  of prohibition  has  been  started in \ British government to wives and I
Mail orders promptly at- g
tended to.    Let us send |
you a trial assorted order |
of six bottles. ��
Ontario.
The Western Pioneers are now
svery week. |  gpfJCja] for Putting up Jellies:
President Wilson has approved ��
in Winnipeg, where mobilization ja plari for increasing the Unit:, cl I
know  the difficulties   ahead   of; v.\\\ be completed.
One dozen tumblers for 50 cents.
them,   and  the  prospector  who!
becomes the prey  to his fertile I     rhe capita
j removed  to  Prizren,   near   the  '"
States army.    An annual expen-
of Servia has been diture of $184,000,000 is called
SjiiiiiiiiiiiltJiiiiiiiiiiiicoaiiiiiiiiiiiioiiiHiiiiiiitojiiiiimiiiicoJiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiro
Servians say an army of 250,
imagination,   while  he may fool
himself and others for a time,  jg| Albanian frontier.
iri'the end his own worst enemy.     General  Swayne -says   Great
If those who control capital are  Britain requires  3,000,000  more
to be interested in  development, recruits before spring,
they   must be  given good terms
on a liberal bond and lease at a
reasonable price;  ami   the  pi*
pector must remember the posi
bility, if not the probability, thai      Fifty-two  were   killed   in   an I seVered spinal cord of a wounded
the man who undertakes to'dev-' explosion in a munitions factory |^nlditM-.
elop his strike may lose all the at Rue de Tolbine, France,
money he puts into it and prove1    Pl.jnce Rupe|1 is shipping at)
the mine  worthless.      No  pros- ;iverage oft wo and a half cars of ! by  a   conference   of   provincial
pector  has a right to be paid for
worthless property any more than
Several persons were shot and
bavonetted   in  a  strike  riot, at!     Vancouver  board  of trade re-
irijwaCTiBwMy.iwgi"iijUijjMjjj^ilAr".'!J iwi��iLi!I!!'i*iw'��ii'M'i!iwaw"'ai"a'"i''"*n' !���!������ iiiaiii ilaaaiiiig
A  Union  Pacific motor trainj| ExpfCSS,   ^tMU\  Dr^jge  M&  Freighting
plunged   into   a   washout   near 1 ~ , ���,�� 7**-,--��-C       i '
' lB   I J'6'/f-r   ?'/  r.*r.A   X. i A'I   *�������������   We  hi.' prepared   to supply private I
Randolph,   Kan., fifteen passen-11 LlVLelil  GUti Ji/lOJL-O and public conveyances day and
,.,.,,,, 'I nigrht      Our stages meet all trains ai South Hazelton or New-Hazelton. I
gers being killed   and   many   in
jured.
An unparalleled operation  was jjj
BIRCH, $5.50 A CORD
��  a 000 women will soon   be on  the!    A" unparalleled operation was l^^y^^mu^    R^dy & MacKay
,mr firing line in thai country. j Pe>,form*d '�� �� French surgeon, jl g��J��J^^ ���"%t     hazelton .���d new hazelton   |
issr   I who succeeded   tn   uniting  the ^^xr���,~n^;.,j^j^...Bap,.,^.,TB^TOa��u��^^
the average citizen should be the
prey of a bunco game. lithe
prospect makes goon the prospector will get the price he has
agreed upon, and he should be
willing to take up his share of
the risk along with the investor
who puts up the money for the
development. - - Mining, Engineering & Electrical Record.
Commercial Printing at
THE   MINER  OFFICE
fish a day to eastern points.
Plans for the care of incapacitated soldiers are being prepared
governors and military   men  at
Ottawa.
T
��r
i
From November 1   until   the
close  of  the
all saloons in
��� privately-owned ships, as a means '
of rehabilitating Canada's mer-'
: chant, marine.
Ontario must close at S p.m.
������    ,.,,,, ,       I    Two Oakland,   Cat.,   counter-
Ihe French chamber ol  depu-fe|ter8   had   drcalated   half   a
tiVs passed a vote of 'confidence I mil,ion  ,!n!la,.s in  spui.i(���]K  |iv(,
in the government by 372 to 9.
Inree trams weesiy
To Edmonton, Saskatoon, Regina, Winnipeg, St. Paul,
Chicago,  Eastern Canada t��: U.S., Monday, I hursday
Saturday 6:08 p.m.
1EE BOATS WEEKLYs^SS^^tn
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 10:00 a. m. from Prince Rupert
UNEXCELLED EQUIPMENT ��� CHARACTER SERVK&
Full particulars cheerfully furnished by Local Agent or
ALBERT DAVIDSON, GENERAL AGENT,       ���   PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Liquor Act���Section 41 it
N itice is liereby given that, oji the S
i first day of December next, application
dollar  gold   pieces   before   they  will be made to the Superintendent of
Provincial   Police  for  renewal or  the
Bi'itishColumoia-manufacturers were captured.   . hotel license to sett liquor by retail in
.-._. the hotel known as the Hazelton Hotel,
have received orders for  660.0001     ,!���,������,���������,    ��� f    A ^v,,!!,,,^ situate at Hazelton, in the Province of
shells for the British government.
Department   of   Agriculture
British Columbia.
11
Officials believe Canada's exports '      Dated this 9th day of October. 1915.
Synopsis of  Coal Mining Regulations.
Seven men were killed at Butte ! of dressed beef to Great  Britain , ROYSTQN G. MOSELEY, Applicant. ��
,-    on Tuesday,, when a mine powder can be doubled, with proper as-:       Liquor Act���Section 41
house was accidentally blown up. i suranees as to markets and trans- Notice is hereby given that, on th
portation.
Twelve millionaire directors of
the New Haven railroad  are  oi
first day of December next, application
will be made to the Superintendent of
j Provincial  Police  for renewal of  the ,s.
Turkish authorities, itischarg- hotel license to sell liquor by retail in
th" Omineca Hotel
Hazelton Lortee
House
Opposite Police Office
BEST  MEALS IN TOWN
No other place
can surpass us
PRICES LOW
Fresh Bread Every Day
the hotel known as the Omineca Hotel, /V>,.,v   Ol'firc   nirl   Mirdno'   Offvf
fid,   have   tampered   with  cable-  situated  at   Hazelton, in the Province ^    ^      ,    r           -     -          \>
'       TT   ���     ,   a, .      of British Columbia.                          U Arts and &��ftaBmWw,57�� Seymoor Str��l
grams   Iron,   the  United  States      Dated this 9th day of October. 1915.  "���-VANWU'VhK. U.C___	
government to Morgenthau,  the         john.C. K. SEALY, Aoplirant. i!le Estate ot J. U Sullivan
Liquor Act���Section 41
Notice  is  hereby given that, on the
first day of December next, applii ution
Provincial Assayers and Onanist!
Established  1897 by th(  late J. O'Sullivan,   F. ('. S.. 26 years  �� ith
Vivian ��Jc Sons, Swansea.
COAL mining rights of the Dominion, |,
in Manitoba,  Saskatchewan  and trial  lor conspiracy  to  form   a
Alberta,   the    Yukon    Territory,   the' ,
Northwest Territories and In n portion   Monopoly,
of the  Province of  Hritish  Columbia,
may be leased for a terra of twentv-one      A   large   Ontario   concern    is   .
years at an annual  rental of ��   an    , ,,,-,,��� ,     t   ���     American   ambassador   at   Con-
i acre.    Not more than 2,660 acres will about lo establish lour plants in .      .
%','X'!,h' T al,|,,lil'iint-     , , ,    British Columbia for evaporating
^ntatoal,���r,m,sb,Mlla,lo \     ,       .        reDortg' i;  lt gince the | w||l be made to the Superintendent of
,*��h��,t V". J,l>rf.��V ^,^- a?'.""' vegetables. Lonaon  M'MUs "��i sin�� m�� h UftQDITA!    ��mM
to?SSfi^Wr&SlffiS,Jr,oh     m.           ."I         ��� ���      , beginning of the war seventeen hotel license to sell liquor by retail in If AZtlL I IlIM 1205111 AL/^S
L     t1     IS        i           ''     , Fifteen    liirls    were    njured, L         ,.           ,,          ,        ,, the hotel known as the Hotel Bulkley,  ,.,. any D8riodt���.onem.min itiL
In surveyea territory the land must ,,.,,..        .      . Zeppelins and ten other  German aituated at Smiibeir. in ih- Province 61 .=.. ,.ii. ir, ^.:l.��..".��.. "-?,."-..:..'V," i,-'.,.-  ..:.. .: .:'-.���-
be described by sections, or legal sub- several   fatally, in jumping from .,.,,,              ,   ,.,,. British Columbia                               11 '���:i,ations��ndm��dicin���.a��weii��. ,.n...��tt whi;��
divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed airships have been destroyed, 12o :      , ,. .     ,      ,,.,. in thuhmpitui   t,i:.i.�� .i.ui..n.. in iiiuaium
territory the tract applied for shall be the windows OI a burning  build- , ..               ,   .      , ...   ,      , .���,, Dated this 16th day of October, 1��15. ,;i ,i, ,1-mi :oiijm ..:���<>���..��� ;.<-,. ���.-���iu.-...., ^;;-���k
.   ,    I.,     ,i          5fi       . i ���       7* <tl    he eeew^ heme- klilpn linn l.,S               ..           iiioiii.Vii.     J. rho,'p:ln lelkwain-m Dr. Wallace
staked out by the applicant himself. .      .     ,  .     , ��> tne crews oeing Kineu unu ��qo                  JOHN N. CARR, Applicant,   t.rl.y mnllfi  i... .i.;i.-,is:, ..���,..���.���,..-: ,,ut���.
Each application must be accompanl- ing in Aiiania. 'taken Di'isoners                                                                                      uwniw
ed by a fee of $5, which will be refund-                ���         . '    ' " Liquor License Application
ed if the rights  applied   for  are   not       A distinguished partv  ot   east- '.                      .                                   M  ..                                     Cve>i��n Rrn.��    Rnrrlt��n & Co
available, hut not otherwise.   A royal-i ,-\, The new regulations governing' Notice
ty shall be paid ori the merchantable emers  arrived   in Vancouver on Notice is hereby given that, mi the
the sale of alcohol   throughout
3mi?rj�� tnn�� ""'"' "l the nitc of ^ Tuesday on  the   first   through .
cents pei ton. ; France prohibit wine shops from
The person operating the mine shall   t,-ain over the C.N.R.
furnish the Agent   with sworn returns  ..
accounting for the full quantity of mer-:     ���|M1,.pfl Phiivimen arp nn h<inl -it
chantable    coal   mined   and   pay   the        """      '"" '''"' "'   "
royalty  thereon.     If  the
rights  are  not  being  o|
    -inv form of alcohol before license for the sale of-liquors by whok
sale in and upon the premises known as
noon.    Sales to women and chil
i':vii Engineers
Dominion and British Coiumbii
Land Surveyor.?
first day of December next, application
will be made to the Superintendent of I
Provincial Police for a renewal of the  ,,_ ,,. .    ,    ., ,        ,-...,
Offices at victu.ia, Nelson, '"it ireorge
and New Hazelton.
the   lluilson's  Hay  Company's   store, IB. C. AFFLECK, Mgr.   NeW' Hazeltoa.
2 coal mining Shanghai   for   conspiring   withL..on   .,,  ...... iinill..,,.,, porhiddpn   f1*^ at ..Ha,zelt0.nv >Ba- C". Spff.*ie ���;
lerated,  such' uren  at any nqui are ioiomoen. |]an(js described us lots 6 and 7, Hazel- o~���-������~~...-��t�������-��.. ��� o
Dominion Trust, are in progress.
ships,   and  the canal may not be ,���, . .������. .,���.   A���
K' The companies contend that Ar-
returns should   be furnished at least; Germans to smuggle  arms  and
onceayear.     ����m,',���)fi���n 1��+a Tnrllo Suits over $443,000  insurance
The lease will Include the coal mining 1 ammunition into India. ^
rights only, but the lessee may he per-]   I Oil   the life of the late W.  R. Ar
retted to purchase whatever available      Continued slides in the Panama      ,, , e    ,,
surface rights may he  considered   nee- , ��� -1 nOld,   general   monager   ot     the
essary   for the wurking of the mine at  Canal ��� prevent   the     passage    of
the rate of $10.00 an acre.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of the
Department of the Interior, Ottawa,
or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
Deputy iLsteronhT.'interior.! donate  $2000  td  the   Patriotic,
th^adv^nlsement'wn. nffipaid for! I Fund if temperance people call off are considering a five-year pro-
"8782. I the local option campaign. gram providing for from   fifteen
re-opened for some time.
I nold committed suicide,   and   re-
Stratford   hotel  men  offer to | fuse to pay the policies.
Naval   authorities of the U. S.
��� i
11; 1
October, 1915.   ��.
DENTISTRY
DR. BADGERO
Smithers, B.C.
ton town.site.
Dated this ilth dav'of I
THE HUDSON'S HAY COMPANY,
WILLIAM WARE, Manager,   O
Applicant. |
to twenty  dreadnoughts   and 6	
battle cruisers,   nearly one him-
dred submarines,  about seventy j LArhKl
destroyers,    and   several   scout,    Watcll Repairing
WATCHES   -  JEWELRY
\
c
I
cruisers and a proportionate number of auxiliaries.
    ! O. A. RAGSTAD,    Smithers
The Miner is two dollars a year. I Orders may be left at Nod & Kock's. Hazelton THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1915
THE MINER WAR BULLETINS
(Continued from Page One)
same  time to deny the existence j crews of all  the steamers were
of   any   disagreement   between  saved.
Italy and the other Allies respect
f
THURSDAY, OCT. 21
1
J
ing the Balkans. This report
has been purposely spread, it is
stated, by Austro-German agents,
with   the object of delaying the A Futile Attack
intervention of Roumania. which1 London : Reports from the
it is stated will occur when the western battlefront are to the
Balkan campaign i-; fully devel-j effect that the Germans have
oped. A declaration of war by been heavily reinforced and are
Ita'y against Bulgaria is consider- showing a disposition to attempt
ed imminent.
LATER:     Italy  has  declared
war on Bulgaria.
Servians Repulse Invaders
London:     A  despatch   to  the
Daily Chronicle from Rome says:
over 400 soldiers and  two machine guns.
"Austrians and Germans on
the left bank of the Styr are
using explosive bullets.".
Makes Fish Scarce   '
London: In consequence of
the British fleet hunting German
trawlers in the North Sea, and
especially on the Dogger Bank,
the Germans have entirely withdrawn their fishing fleet from
the North Sea, according to a
despatch from Copenhagen to
the Exchange Telegraph company. As a result, the message
adds, the price of fish in Germany
B. C. Vessel Wrecked
San Fran:isco, Oct. 17:���Losing
her way in a thick fog that hung
over the California coast early today, the gasoline shooner Alliance
No.2, bound from British Columbia ports for Guaymas, Mexico,
piled up on Malpass Rock, six
miles north of Point Arenas, at
2 a.m., with a loss of ten lives,
eight men and two women.
Rasal Medina was the only
survivor. One of the bodies,
that of a woman, was picked up
and identified as Miss Lena Mil-
W.A.
The Red Cross sewing party
will be held at the Mission House
on Thursday afternoon at three
o'clock. This is open to all the
ladies of the district.
the offensive.
Sir John   French  reports that
the  British   line   north  of Loos
was subject to a desperate in fan- is going up and the price of fish j ler, Vancouver, B. C.
try attack after a prolonged  and j in Sweden is rising in sympathy. I    N0 distress signals  were ob
heavy artillery fire.    The enemy
"According   to    a   Bucharest was completely repulsed,
telegram the Servians took 2,000
prisoners and four guns in the
Gornacco sector. The enemy's
losses in killed and wounded
were also heavy.
"The Servians were victorious
in the Timok region of Northern
LOCAL AND DISTRICT
NEWS PARAGRAPHS
Servia,  and succeeded in taking Ujje gty
300 prisoners."
New Army Landed
London:   The Allies nave landed an army at Enos,  a Turkish
port o.i the Aegean, and are now
in command of the railroad.
London : A German patrol
boat has been blown up in the
Baltic Sea. Il'-r crew of ten
men is missing sud is supposed
to have been drowned, according
to a despatch to the Exchange
Telegraph Co. from Copenhagen.
The despatch adds that wreckage
of the boat has been found ai
Marstal.
Violent artillery engagements
are reported from other parts of
the Anglo-French front.
In the West P- B. Carr, of Smithers,  was
Petrograd:   The Russian troops I in town for a few hours on Mon-
have met with further successes.day.
in  the  stubborn   lighting along
r river, taking the Zualia
I
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 20
j
Hun Offensive Repulsed
Paris: The French official
statement, issued last night says:
"To the east of Rheims the
enemy attempted an attack with
strong forces on a front of ten
kilometers ( approximately 6.2
miles) between La Pompele and
Prosnes, which ended in complete
failure. This attack was carefully prepared, being preceded by
a prolonged bombardment by the
artillery with the employment of
suffocating shells and banks of
chlorine gas.
"The enemy infantry succeeded at first in penetrating some of
our first line trenches, but was
almost completely driven out by
immediate counter-attacks.
"In theafternoon an immediate
counter offensive resulted in the
expulsion of the last of the enemy
troops, who were thus entirely
thrown back into the trenches
which they had left. German
infantry experienced heavy losses
in the course of their fruitless
attempt."
Italian Warships Sail
Paris: An Italian squadron
has left for the Near East under
sealed orders, supposedly to take
part in the blockade of the Bulgarian coast, according to a Brin-
disi despatch, which was delayed
in transmission.
Submarine Successes
Stockholm : Four German
steamers, the Pernambuco, the
Soederhamn, Johannes-Russ and
Dalalfven have been torpedoed in
the Baltic Sea, off Oxeloesund,
to the north of Stockholm, by a
British submarine. The Pernambuco and Dalalfven were sunk,
but the Soederhamn and Johannes-Russ arej still  afloat.     The
A.E.Player returned on Thurs-
Dine  farm, w'ith many prisoners j day from a business trip to Prince
and much war material.    In this Rupert.
district 700 prisoners, including
28 officers, were taken, with nine
cannon and many bomb-throwers. I
.      ! yesterday.
Stockholm: British submarines 	
have sunk   four   more   German'    Judge  Young will hold county
ore-carriers,   while 41   of these; court in  Hazelton  on Thursday
steamers are  taking refuge   in j next, October 28.
Swedish waters. 	
Thomas King, Martin Cain and
Pete Corrigan  left for the coast
Loudon: A German plot to
lake the Spanish island of Majorca, as a base for Mediterranean
operations, was frustrated by
Hritish action.
r
FRIDAY, OCT.  22
Born���At Courtenay, B. C, on
October 21, a son to Mr. and Mrs.
E. H. Hicks Beach.
J. R. Elliott, who is engaged
in government water surveys, is
here from Prince George.
J. S. Hicks left on Wednesday
Roumania's Position for his Bear river  ranch,   where
London:     The situation in the! he intends to spend  the winter.
Balkans   si ill    engrosses public I
attention, and especial   vigilance!    D��n '  forRet the s0,dier's to"
is  being directed to the state of j h;u'c'�� funrl-     Subscriptions may
affairs in Roumania.    According | be left at The Miner office or the
to   Petrograd,   the Novo  Vrem- j government office,
ya prints an interview  with the'
Roumanian envoy who has ar- Mrs- w- Grant entertained at
rived at the Russian capital on a progressive whist on Tuesday
mission from the Roumanian .evening, in honor of Mrs. Car-
foreign   office.     The   envoy  is, m]chze), of Prince Rupert.
quoted  as stating that the Rou
manian   army   and   nation   are
R. C. Sinclair and W. Leverett
wholly on the side of the Entente are preparing to open a cigar
Allies, and that he is convinced 18tore in  the pt.emja(,s formerly
occupied by the forest branch.
Mrs.   R.   Dickenson   and   two
at Roumania's  delay,   says  the; children arrived  from  Nanaimo
paper, he points out that prema-:      .n,       ,      ,    ��� ���   ����    rv ,
..      ,   .,      ,        "   ,      i on Thursday, to join Mr. Dicken-
ture action in the absence of an |
son,  and   will  make their home
Roumania will soon abandon her
neutrality.
Regarding the Russian regrets
adequate   supply   of   munitions
might have placed his country in I here. 	
a terrible situation. Government Agent Hoskins and
"Now   that   we   am   almost I.,        T .      -,. ,,   .
,   ,,  ., .        .   ,       Rev.  John   Field  drove over to
ready,     the envoy  is quoted as
saying, "We can reckon on an \ New Hazelton yesterday on busi-
army of 600,000 men, which can j npss connected with the Patriotic
be increased to over a million' Fund,
but for the question of munitions
Our war office has already adopt
ed appropriate measures in the jto be known as the Dominion,
Carpathian defiles, where an; will be opened on November 1,
army of 320,000 is concentrated, "(opposite the Drugstore, by Mrs.
A new restaurant and bakery,
served at Point Arenas, but the
scene of the wreck was at such a
distance that in the very thick
weather which prevailed at that
hour even rockets might not
have been observed.
The Alliance No.2 left Victoria
October 9 for Guaymas to engage
in the coastwise trade of Mexico.
She formerly was the American
fishing schooner Levi Woodbury.
Methodist Church
Rev. W. M. Scott will preach
tomorrow evening on the subject:
"Lot's Choice."
Special music will be furnished.
All are cordially invited.
Flash batteries; fresh and full
of life���at Sargent's.
Red Cross Tea
Mrs. MacKay and Mrs. Hamblin will give the next Red Cross
tea at Mrs. MacKay's residence
on Wednesday, Oct. 27, from 3
to 6 p.m., at the usual charge of
25 cents. All are welcome, and
gentlemen are invited as well as
ladies.
Inspector Cullin Here
Charles L. Cullin, well-known
and popular throughout this district, was in Hazelton this week,
in his capacity as pre-emption
inspector.
OPEN NOVEMBER 1st.
A FIRST-CLASS
RESTAURANT
AND BAKERY
Opp. Drug Store, Hazelton, B.C.
A Good Home-cooked Meal
White Labor Employed Only
Private Dining-room for Families
Fresh Home-made Bread, Cakes,
Cookies, Etc., Every Day.
MRS. GLASSEY
Proprietress
For Better
:j) Walls, Ceilings
_v\   and Partitions
jlf^l / Why  repair, re-
fhiish, remodel or
bir'M in the old way
when you can get
better results with
BEAVER BOARD
(the genuine) at the
same cost or less?
Get our estimate before going ahead with
any work.
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.
Hazelton, B. C.
nn hack of
Every Panel
NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-
OWNERS
To George Fryer and II. A. WilBon, or to any
person or persons to whom you or either of you
may have transferred your interests. Take notice
that I, the undersigned co-owner with you in the
North Star No. 1 and North Star No. 2 Mineral
Claims, situated on Skeena mountain, in the
Hazelton Mining Division of Omineca District,
Provincp of British Columbia, have done the
required amount of work on the above mentioned
claims for the year ending August 22, 1916, in
order to hold the same under section 24 of the
Mineral Act, and if within 90 days of the publication of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute
$188.87, your portion of such expenditure, together
with the costs of this advertisement, your interests
In the said mineral claims will become the property
of tho undersigned, under section 28 of the
Mineral Act. 1)2-12
Dated at Skeena Crossing, B.C., this 28th day
of August, 1915. M.R.Jamieson, Co-owner.
���
Tread the Footpath J
of Peace        j
This is the path of him who wears  5
"Invictus"
THE BEST GOOD SHOE I
NOEL & ROCK
Hazelton, B. C.
I
811-
I       Large Assortment of       t
| Patterson's f
} CHOCOLATES}
f  Highest Grade Ever Manufactured ��
j, x
*   Try our Noted Ice Cream   |
| and Soda Drinks $
I Up-to-Date Drug Stores |
I  HAZELTON       ::       NEW HAZELTON  |
j.J.-^,;..T..t.*** ���*.*|**t.....*"M*****h*fc*l*-f**l'****** *t*'J**l*0
''Everything in Canvas"
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Print* Rupert, B.C.
ving   J
Russians Capture Many
Petrograd : Today's official
communication says: "When we
captured the German and Austrian positions in the region south
of Baronvichi it was found that
the enemy was preparing to use
asphyxiating gas against us.
"South of the Pripet marshes
we took by assault a series of
trenches on the left bank of the
Stry, below Rafalovoko.
"On our occupation of the village of Komovoko we captured
Glassey.
Bert Schooling, one of the road
foremen, returned on Monday
from the Lake Kathlyn district,
where he has been engaged in
extending the West Side road.
The nuggets donated to the
Patriotic Fund by W. B. Steele
and Jack Mullen were raffled by
Mining Recorder Kirby, bringing
$29.   S.J.Martin was the winner.
This Week We Are Showing
THE NEW
Dr. Jaeger goods to hand.
Women's, Children's and Men's Underwear,   Nightdresses,  Sweaters,   Sweater
Coats, Hose, Spencers.     Men's Caps the
latest.
Come and look the lines over,
they are sure to please.
f R. Cuti
I     Established 1870
. Cunningham & Son, Limited
Port Essington and Hazelton, B.C
0

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