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Omineca Miner Oct 30, 1915

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 M     iT-^-H     _-eV-/Vw'^,/\���...
-"
THE LEADING WEEKLY NEWSPAPER OF NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. V, NO. 9
HAZELTON, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1915
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
WILL DEVELOP THE
REDROSE GROUP
The Red Rose group on Rocher
de Boule mountain, recently bonded by Edmonton capitalists, will
be added to the list of working
properties in the course of a few
days. The Skeena Copper Co.,
Ltd., is now being incorporated
to develop the claims,  and  the
ENEMY'S GREW LOSS IN RUSSIA
GERMAN ADVANCE DEARLY PURCHASED
��� - - SITUATION IN SERVIA IS CRITICAL
London :     " Accounts   have.plished by us.     We took 2,517! Bulgaria.   A large army of Rus-
reached here," says a Reuter's j officers  and 100,392 soldiers as Isians has embarked at Odessa to
LOCAL AND DISTRICT
NEWSJARAGRAPHS
R. A. Grant,  of the P. Burns
Co., was here on Monday.
George A. Kerr arrived from
Prince Rupert on Monday.
Indian Agent Loring has gone
to Victoria for a couple of weeks.
L. T.  Kenney  returned  from
spectacular fight on the island of j and 445 machine guns. coast., which is defended by Ger- Thursday for his new station  at
Dalen, in the Dvina river, a few     This is the report of only one j man troops.    A strong squadron Eighth Cabin.
1 miles south of Riga, whither the
i
Russians   lured   the   Germans,
work will be under the manage-1 despatch from Petrograd, "of a j prisoners and captured 67 guns | invade Ferdinand's Black Sea 'Smithers on Wednesday and left
ment of Howard D. Thompson,
an experienced mining man, who
arrived from Edmonton yesterday and at once began preparations for active operation.
Mr.  Thompson,   who   is   well j allowing them  time   to   install
known  in   the   Slocan   district,  themselves   before beginning a
informed The Miner that he hoped! bombardment from  both sides,
to have half a dozen men at work jSpectatore saw the river choked
next week,  as soon as supplies
can be taken up to the property.
The cross-cut tunnel is to be continued, and  the superintendent
yesterday purchased a supply of
rails   for  the   necessary  track.
with German corpses and stated
that the German forces had been
almost wiped out."
The failure of the Germans to
take Dvinsk and Riga is attribut-
He will make his first trip to the j ec| j��� Petrograd, not only to the
claims today and   will make an
inspection before beginning work.
LATE TELEGRAPHIC
NEWS DESPATCHED
A great memorial service for
Edith Cavell, the martyr nurse,
was held in St. Paul's. London,
yesterday. An immense throng
attended.
difficult nature of the heavily
wooded country, which prohibits
mass movements of troops, but
to a German shortage of ammunition, which is said to becoming
critical.
King George was injured while
inspecting troops in France on
Thursday. His horse, excited by
the cheering, reared and fell.
The King was bruised severely
and is confined to his bed.
Six officers of the interned
Kron Prinz Wilhelm, who escaped
from Norfolk on the yacht Eclipse, had their buccaneering
voyage brought to an end on
Thursday by the British cruiser
Melbourne, which captured the
Germans and sank their yacht.
A despatch from Ottawa today
says Sir Charles Tupper, former
Premier of Canada, is dead in
England, at the age of 94.
Petrograd: Germany's advance
in Russia has been bought at the
greatest cost. A recent army
order issued by the commander
of one of the Russian armies
reads:
"Five months of strenuous
work has been   worthily  accom-
Russian army. Altogether Germany lost in September alone
300,000 in killed, wounded and
prisoners and Austria 250,000.
These figures include 80.000 prisoners. The armies of Von Mackensen and Prince Leopold lost
50,000 drowned or suffocated in
the Pinsk marshes.
London: The Liverpool Post
publishes a list of twenty German
ships, aggregating more than
38,000 tonnage, sunk by British
submarines in the Baltic Sea
between Oct. 12 and 23.
London: A despatch to the
Exchange Telegraph Co., says:
"It is learned from a good
source, that the French, after a
three clays' fight, have occupied
Strumnitza and advanced 32 kilometers (about 20 miles) into Bulgarian territory. The Bulgarian^
lost heavily."
Copenhagen: Russia is about
to   begin   an   offensive   against
of warships is convoying the
transports.
Paris: Joffre's forces have
made additional progress at Bois-
en-Hache, where German trenches were captured yesterday and
many prisoners were taken.
A violent attack by the enemy
in the district of Souchez was
repulsed with loss.
The French have advanced on
a 150-meter front in Champagne.
LonHon: The position of Servia- is daily becoming more difficult. Although French forces
have invaded Bulgaria on the
southeast, the troops of the latter
threaten Nish and in the north
the Austro-Germans are opening
the way towards the great arsenal of Kraguyevatz.
Washington: Secretary ban-
sing will inform the German
government that the torpedoing
of the Hesperian by a submarine
has been proved.
Dr. Wrinch has a display of
mammoth vegetables from the
Hospital garden, in the window
of the Up-to-Date Drugstore.
Mr. and Mrs. Birchall returned
on Thursdsy from a trip to Babine, where Mr. Birchall was
engaged on fisheries business.
R. G. Cunningham, head of
R. Cunningham & Son, Ltd.,
arrived from Port Essington on
Thursday's train, and will spend
a few days in town.
James May, the popular old-
timer, who is one of the very few
surviving pioneers of the Cariboo
placer mines, received many
congratulations on Thursday, on
the attainment of his eighty-
third year.
PROGRESS OF THE GREAT WAR DAY BY DAY
MONDAY, OCT. 25
\
I docks and much shipping,   doing j turned the flank of three Bulgar-
enormous   damage.     It  is said ian  columns  while the Servians
Inspector T. G. Wynn, formerly
chief constable here, and now
deputy head of the provincial
police force, arrived on Thursday
on his annual tour of inspection.
He was warmly greeted by his
many friends.
Bombardment Successful
London: The bombardment of
Dede - Agach, Bulgaria, caused
the death of ten civilians and
over one thousand soldiers, and
also there were large numbers of
soldiers wounded, says a despatch
to the Exchange Telegraph Co.,
Wm. Fortune, a suspected! from Athens. A large portion
footpad,  was shot in Vancouver of the military   casualties,   the
this morning by a detective. The
wounded man and two others
held up and robbed two Japs.
Fortune tried to escape after
arrest.
. Four Months for Indian
In the police court this morning
Pete Angus, an Indian, was sentenced to four months in the
lockup for breaking the window
of a cabin in New Hazelton.    On
correspondent adds, were in the
barracks which housed the Fortieth Bulgarian regiment. The
barracks were crowded with
soldiers, who were preparing for
their mid-day meal, when the
bombardment was opened at one
o'clock with accurately aimed
shells, which demolished the barracks, burying the occupants in
the ruins.
THe troops engaged in digging
trenches around Dede - Agach
also sustained very heavy  losses
Fires
a charge of housebreaking, he
was remanded until Monday. The I during the bombardment
police believe Angus has been'caused by the exploding shells
responsible  for  several    thefts destroyed the railway station and
from New Hazelton residents.     (surrounding buildings, with the
that the entire loss from the
bombardment, which lasted four
hours, will be several million
pounds sterling.
The correspondent says the
bombardment was directed by
aeroplanes, which flew over the
town. Twenty warships took
part. Bulgarians are now preparing defences on surrounding
mountains.
Porto Lagos was bombarded by
eight warships on Thursday and
again on Friday.
German Cruiser Sunk
Petrograd: A British submarine, operating near Libau, sank
a German cruiser of the Prince
Adalbert class, according to an
official announcement last night.
The Prince Adalbert is an armored cruiser 393 feet in length,
and with a displacement of 8,858
tons. She carries a crew of 557
men.
Franco-Servian Success
Paris: A brilliant success was
gained by the French forces in
Servia   yesterday,    when . they
attacked in front, causing the
Bulgars to retreat. The French
and Servian forces effected a
junction atKrivolsk. Bulgarians
Snffered heavy losses. Four
guns were taken.
It is now believed the Austro-
Germans will not resume their
offensive against Servia until able
to effect a junction with the Bulgarians. Authorities maintain
the engagement demonstrated the
inferiority of the Bulgarians to
the seasoned troops of France
and England.
A profound impression has
been created in Greece by the
success of the French movement.
Other War News
Paris (official): A German
salient of one mile, in the Champagne district, was captured by
French troops on Sunday.
Berne: General Joubert, the
Boer leader, is on his way to
Saloniki, where he proposes to
join the Allied forces.
Rome: Further successes for
j Italian troops in Austria are
(Continued on Page Four)
Well-Known   Railroader Killed
In a rear-end collision which
occurred yesterday, near Mile 43
from Prince Rupert, Train Agent
Tippen, of the way freight, was
killed. The engineer of a fish
train, which crashed into the
caboose of the freight, was also
killed, according to reports received here.
Assailant Committed
George Lapointe appeared before Magistrate Hoskins on a
charge of felonious assault, in
connection with the wounding of
an Indian woman last week. He
was committed for trial and will
appear before Judge Young for
election on Thursday next, when
court will be held here.
Red Cross Social
On the evening of Friday,
November 5, the Misses Grant
will give a social from 8:30, at
their home, at a charge of 25
cents for each person. All are
invited.
"Please to remember the 5th
of November���Guy Fawkes." THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1915
Th�� Omrilinieca Miner
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 al
year; Foreign, Three Dollars a year.
ADVERTISING   HATES:     Display,   $2.5(1  per  inch per month;    Reading j
Notices. 20 cents per line for each insertion.    Legal notices inserted' at Ii. C.
Gazette rates.
Vol. V.
Saturday, Octoher 30, 1915.
No. 9
AN APPEAL BY THE KING
To My People:
"At this grave moment in the struggle between my
people and a highly organized enemy who has transgressed
the laws of nations and changed the ordinance that binds
civilized Europe together, I appeal to you.
'1 rejoice in my Empire's effort and 1 feel pride in the
voluntary response from my subjects all over the world,
who have sacrificed home and fortune and life itself in
order that another may not inherit the free empire which
their ancestors and mine have built. I ask you to make
good these sacrifices.
"The end is not in sight. More men and yet more are
wanted to keep my armies in the field, and through them
to secure victory and an enduring peace. In ancient days
the darkest moment has ever produced in men of our race
the strongest resolve. I ask you, men of all classes, to
come forward voluntarily and take your share in these
fights.
"In freely responding to my appeal you will be giving
your support to our brothers who have long since upheld
Great   Britain's past traditions and the glory of her arms."
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The Favorite
Shopping place
SARGENT'S
We Lead-
Others Follow
KWMBBK
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MINERS' PROSPECTORS' and SETTLERS' SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY
CONTRIBUTIONS TO L. W. McCandlish, J. M. Mac-1
THE PATRIOTIC FUND Cormick, A. R. Made;.aid. A A.
McDonald, L. McDougall, James!
FALL AND WINTER
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.
M
ten
Broken Lots of
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.
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Treasurer    Hoskins   acknowledges  the   following additional
subscriptions   to   the Canadian
Patriotic Fund:
Dr. H. N. Whit ford . S 10,00
Thos. H. McCubbin . . 10.00
. 11.00
Mullan 29.00
. 2.00
. 5.00J
. 5.001
. 10.00
20.00
K
MacKay, G. VV. McKay.
J. Naylor.
Ralph O'Brien. J. O'Shea.
H. H. Phillips, A. E. Player.
Chas. Reid,  J. C. Rock,  R. J.
Rock.
John McLeod 3.00      R  A  Samparei j��  g_ Sargent,
Wm. B. Steele & J. Mullan 29.00 s> w_ N< Saunder8) j.o.K.Sealy,
P. Conigan     .      .      .     2.00 R> c< Sinclair, C. V. Smith, Miss
L. T. Kenny    .      .      .     5.00 E. J. Soal, Theo Salomo.
J. B. Germaine       .      .     5.00     Migg M_ Ward| Wi)|iam  Wan,
Rev. J. Field   .      .      .   10.00 H.Welch, F.Willett, C.V.Wright,
RG.Moseley & S.J.Martin  20.00 H c Wrinch.
Shel. G. Robinson   .      .    5.00     ykualiya (Paddy).
A majority of the people of the _ 	
town are  contributing regularly j Free Seed for Farmers
every month, the subscriptions A communication from Hi"
paid in this way now amounting; director of Dominion experiment-
to $107.50 a month.      Following al farms says:
same letter only one will be sent.
Applications on any kind of
printed form cannot bo accepted.
The destruction by fire of the
cereal building at Ottawa, which
contained grain cleaning machinery and a large stock of seed
grain for distribution, may make
it necessary to curtail the distribution to a certain extent. We
shall till as many as possible of
the  applications   which conform
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. "Princess Alice" or  "Princess   Sophia"   leaves Prince Rupert every
SATURDAY at 6 p. m.     S. S. "Princess Maquinna" leaves
Frince Rupert every Sunday at 6 p.m.
For VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   and   SEATTLE
Cor. 8rd Ave. and -ith St..   Prince Rupert, 15. C.
.1. <;. McNab,
are the monthly subscribers: By instructions of the minister
K. E, Allen, W. W. Anderson. ;of agriculture, a free distribution to the rules; but requests received
J.H.Benson, Henry Bretzins, of superior sorts of grain and after the end of December will
Gilbert Burrington. [potatoes will be made during the probably be too  late.     Samples
W. J. Carr, R. Cunningham &! coming   winter   and   spring   to
Son, Ltd., Richard Cusack, Canadian farmers.   The samples
The Omineca Miner is two dollars a year anywhere in Canada.
K. Dickenson.
J. R, Fuller, ��� Fukiyama, Sam
Fukiyama.
E. A. Goddard, P. A. Goddard,
William Grant, Howard Guest.
Peter Hagglund, F. J. Hall,
H. Hamblin, W. IL Holland, S.
H. Hoskins.
Pete Jensen.
H.' C. Kinghorn,  J. E. Kirby.
James Latham, Lee Chong,
Lee Jackman, Lee Tong, Arthur
Leverett, William Leverett, H.
H Little, R. E Loring.
H. M Mathews, S. J. Martin,
James Mead, A. C. Minty J. W.
Morison, It. G. Moseley.
will consist of spring wheat
(about 5 lbs.), white oats (about
4 lbs.), barley (about 5 lbs), and
Held peas (about 5 lbs.). These
will lie sent out from Ottawa.
A distribution of potatoes (in
3 lb. samples) will be carried on
from several of the experimental
farms, the central farm at Ottawa supplying only the provinces of Ontario and Quebec.
Each application must be separate and must be signed by the
applicant. Only one sample of
grain and one of potatoes can be
be sent to each farm. If both
samples are  asked  for   in   the
cannot be sent in response to
applications (no matter when,
received) which fail to state the
need of the applicant clearly, his
experiences in crop raising, and
lhe nature of the soil on which
he intends to sow the seed.
All applications for grain (and
applications from  the provinces1
of Ontario and Quebec for potat j
oes)   should   be addressed to the j
Dominion Cerealist,   Central Ex-]
perimenlal Farm, Ottawa.    Such
applications require no postage.
If   otherwise   addressed,    delay
and disappointment may occur.
��� Applications for potatoes from
farmers in any other province
should    be   addressed   (postage
pre-paid)   to the superintendent
of the  nearest   branch   experimental farm in that province.
Bulkley Valley Farm
Lands For Sale
=^,
v=
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
Paid up Cpitnl $1,500,000. VANCOUVER, B. C.
=J THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1915
The World's Doings in Brief
News Notes from Many Sources
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j Hudson's Bay Company j
MAIL CONTRACTS
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until Noon, on Friday,
the 3rd day of December, 1915, for the
conveyance of His Majesty's Mails, on
proposed Contracts for four years in
each case, becween:
1. Burns Lake and Francois Lake,
2. Colley Mount and Francois  Lake,
3. Francois Lake and Ootsa Lake,
4. Francois Lake and Willowvale,
from the Postmaster General's pleasure.
Printed notices containing further
information as to the conditions of the
proposed contracts may be seen and blank
forms of Tender may be obtained at the
Post Offices of Francois Lake, Bickle,
Ootsa Lake and Burns Lake and of Mr.
J. Eastment, Colley Mount, Messrs.
Prosser & Reid, South Francois Lake;
Mr. W. R. Nelson. Willowvale, and at
the office of the undersigned.
Post Office Inspector's Office, Victoria, B. C, 15th October, 1915.
E. H. Fletcher,
9-11 Post Office Inspector.
NOTICE.
In the Supreme Court of British
Columbia.
In the matter of the Administration
Act and in the matter of the Estate
of Peter Dunnigan, deceased, intestate.
TAKE NOTICE that by an order of
H i s Honour Judge Young, dated
the 26th day of October, 1915, I was
appointed Administrator of the Estate
of Peter Dunnigan, deceased, intestate.
All persons having claims against
the said estate are hereby requested to
forward the same, properly verified, to
me before the 20th day of November,
1915, and all persons indebted to
the said estate are required to pay tho
amounts of their indebtedness to me
forthwith.
Dated 29th October, 1915.
STEPHEN H. HOSKINS,
Official Administrator.
9-10 Hazelton, B. C.
NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-
OWNER
To Georjre M. Swan, or to any person or persons
to whom you miiy have transferred your interests,
take notice that I, the undersigned co-owner with
you in the Cumberland, RuMeU and Sundown
(Russell Groutt) Mineral Claims, situated in Hunter Basin, in the Hazelton Minintr Division of Omineca District, Province of British Columbia, have
done the required amount of work on the above-
mentioned claims for the year 1914 in order to
hold the same under section 24 of the Mineral Act
and if within 911 days of the publication of this
notice you fail or refuse to ContributeS158.IS0,your
portion of Btich expenditure, together with the
costs of this advertisement your interest in the
said mineral claims will become the property of
the Undersigned under Se< tion 4 of the Mineral
Act Amendment At t of l!KMi.
J.N. OARK, Co-Owner.
Dated at Smithers, B. C, this .loth day of 0( toller, 191.1. 9-21
Vancouver will have a club and ber for the erection of temporary
home for returned soldiers. huts for the housing of inhabit
ants of the devastated regions in
Sir Robert Borden   will   visit France and Belgium.
British Columbia in December.
  With  800 places to hear from,
Nobel prizes will not be award-1 Ontario contributed  $800,000 to
ed this year, owing to  the  war. j the British Red Cross on Trafal-
New Jersey  rejected   women Igar Day'    Toronto ffave *505'000- \ |
suffrage by a majority of 75,000. j    It   is   reportecl   that   Eugene ��
Sandow, formerly known as the! =
HAZELTON, B.C.
H    Dealers in Groceries, Hardware, Boots, Shoes, Etc.    I
world's strongest man, has been \n
shot in London as a German spy. !y
S   LIQUOR:   Mail orders promptly at- |
I tended to.    Let us send I
" . 2
you a trial assorted order |
of six bottles. I
London now licences women as
omnibus and street car conductors.
Canada's  bank deposits  have;    Apples from a tree planted at j��    Rubbers---Overshoes---Gum Boots    I
increased  $46,000,000 in the last ithe Hudson Bay post at Vancou-1|
ver, Wash
  ibe exhibited
Lord  and Lady Aberdeen will show.
visit   British   Columbia   next. 	
month. The average monthly  receipts
year.
3h., ninety years ago, wiii ��  Splendid Line of Fancy Indian Moccasins i
Dited  at Spokane apple's       * J =
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The British government proposes a law preventing increases
in rents during the war.
of fish at Prince Rupert are now ]
1,723,000 lbs.���mostly halibut���
and 73 vessels touched that port'
in 30 days.
Express, General Drayage and Freighting
For skilled work, women muni- During the first eleven months
tion workers in Britain are re-j of the war, British orders placed
ceiving the same pay as men.      | in  the United States aggregated
��100,000,0'10.   Canada's total was
LIVERY and STAGES
night.
We are prepared to supply private
and public conveyances   day  and
Our stages meet all trains at South Hazelton or New Hazelton.
BEST DRY BIRCH, $5.50 A CORD
German schoolchildren are he-1 ��43 qqo 000
ing  paid  to gather  acorns and
chestnuts, from which oil is made,
Sir F. E. Smith has been appointed British attorney-general
in succession to Sir Edward Carson.
Consign your shipments in Our
Care for Storage or Delivery.
Address all communications to Hazelton.
Ruddy & MacKay
HAZELTON and NEW HAZELTON
Two bandits, who held up a
bank at Ren ton. Wash, are being
pursued by posses. They secured
$1400.
A 225-foot flagstaff of Douglas
fir, a gift from British Columbia,
is facing erected in Kew Gardens,
London.
Pennsylvania courts held a
saloon keeper responsible for the
death of a patron killed while
intoxicated.
Mrs. Burnyeat, the wife nf a
Liberal member of the British
parliament, is under arrest in
England,on charges of signalling
to German submarines.
Owing to a difference of opinion
with the Grand Duchess Marie.
the cabinet nf Luxemburg has
resigned. The country is still
occupied by the Germans.
Officers of the U. S. aviation
corps at San Diego charge that
rotten equipment and ignorance
of superio'- officers have resultrd
in the sacrifice of many lives in
accidents.
Standard
Canadian authorities have  received a report from Stefttiisson,
Canadian shippers have receiv- the explorer, describing the new
I'
3 TRAINS WEEKLY
MONDAYS, THURSDAYS. SATURDAYS at 6:08 p.m.
To Edmonton, Saskatoon, Regina, Winnipeg,
St. Paul, Chicago, Eastern Canada, Maritime
Provinces and United States.
Tourist Sleeping Cars and Parlor-Observation Car
Service.
2  BOATS WEEKLY  from  Prince Rupert.     S.S. Prince Rupert
every Saturday at, 9 a.m.    S.S.Prince John every Monday at 7 p.m.
UNEXCELLED EQUIPMENT ��� CHARACTER SERVICE
For full particulars, reservations on boat or train,
apply to Local Agent or to
ALBERT DAVIDSON, '        GENERAL AGENT, PRINCE RUPERT, B. C
Agency All Atlantic and Trans-Pacific Lines.
ed orders for six and a quarter
million pounds of beef for the
British army.
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.
C^OAL. mining riglttsof the Dominion,
v~l in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alherta, 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
he leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by the applicant in person to the Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district in which
the rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed
territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out by the applicant himself.
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 pier 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 lease will include the coal mining
rights only, but the lessee may he 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.
Canada's exports to France
last year were $25,000,000, as
against $4,000,000 for the previous fiscal year.
Liquor Act���Section 41
Notice is hereby given that, on the
first day of December next, application
will be made to the Superintendent of
Provincial Police for renewal of the
hotel license to sell liquor by retail in
the hotel known as the Hazelton Hotel,
He took possession Of   the I situate at Hazelton, in the Province of
British Columbia. 11
Dated this 9th day of October, 1915.
ROYSTON G. MOSELEY, Applicant.
land he discovered  in  Beaufort |
Sea
new territory, hoisting the Canadian flag.
A   fire, supposedly incendiary,
destroyed  liie  Blue Funnel pier
'at Seattle yesterday. Merchandise
I valued at $500,000 awaiting ship-
An  Arkansas moonlighter was! ment to Russia,   was .destroyed,
fined $153,000 and sent to jail   for Two previous attempts to burn
nine years.    He was the chief of j the pjer on Tuesday failed,
the illicit distillers.
The Miner is two dollars a year.
Contractors for Toronto harbor
improvements will be compelled
by the government to make good
defects in the work.
Numerous anti - Germans in
Btlgaria are under arrest for
alleged complicity in a plot to
kill King Ferdinand.
French troops in Tunis are
fighting with great bands of
marauders who have crossed the
frontier from Tripoli.
Liquor Act���Section 41
Notice is hereby given that, on the
first day of December next, application
will be made to the Superintendent of
Provincial Police for renewal of the
hotel license to sell liquor by retail in
the hotel known as the Omineca Hotel,
situated at Hazelton, in the Province
of Hritish Columbia. 11
Dated this 9th day of October, 1915.
JOHN C. K. SEALY, Applicant.
Hazelton Coffee
House
Opposite Police Office
BEST  MEALS IN TOWN
No other place
can surpass us
PRICES LOW
Fresh Bread Every Day
Assay Office and Mining Office
Arts and Crafts Building, 578 Seymour Street
 VANCOUVER, B.C	
The Estate of J. O'Sullivan
Provincial Assaycrs and Chemists
Established 1897 by the late J. O'Sullivan,   P, C. S., 26 years with
Vivian & Sons, Swansea.
Owing to difficulty in making
arrangements with the Great
Northern for terminal facilities
at False Creek Vancouver, the
Canadian Northern has postponed
the  inauguration  of its through
train   service   from     FVImontni.  I ""' '""V 5"h���i'1i.b* "���"' ",''",'.' """%"il ; for any period from one month upward atsi per
nam   seivitt.   uom    ciumonion, |sjtuatedat Smithers, in th�� Province of | month in advance. Thii rata inohfiea offlca co���.
scheduled for November 1.
Liquor Act���Section 41
Notice  is  hereby given that, on the
first day of December next, application j
will be made to the Superintendent of
Provincial   Police   for  renewal  of the   II 17CI TflM IJIIONITil
hotel license to sell liquor by retail in   nALLLlUDI lUl.ll I I AL
' the hotel known as the Hotel Bulkley,
ISSUES
TICKETS
Hritish Columbia.
11:
Wireless telephone messages
sent from the U. S. wireless
station at Arlington, Va., were
heard in Paris and Honolulu.
The Dominion house will probably meet in January, when the
question of extending the life of
parliament will be dealt with.
Brown sugar as the best dressing for wounds was advocated at
the meeting of the American
association of railway surgeons.
The timbered provinces of Canada will be asked to provide lum-
Judging from measures taken
by the Kaiser's government to
conserve the food supply, provisions of many sorts are becoming
very scarce in Germany. The
sale of meat is now prohibited on
two days a week, and restrictions
are imposed on three other days.
The consumers' league reports
that over 5000 families in British
Columbia have pledged themselves to purchase only such goods
as are produced in the province,
failing which they will give preference to goods made in Canada
and next to those made within
the Empire.
ultationB and medicines, aB well as all costs while
,,   ,    ....    ,,.,,     , ,. ,,   .   i ....-     in the hospital.   Tickets obtainable  in   Hazelton
Datetl this lbth day of October, 1915.    ���t the Post Office or the DruK Store; in Aldermere
,nIU1 ���,   ^..rtri     a      ii       .     from Mr. T. J. Thorp; in Telkwa from Dr. Wallace;
JOHN N. CAKK,   Applicant, i or by mail frnm the Medical Superintendent at the
 I Hospital.
Liquor License Application
The Japanese government has
adopted a plan of railway building that will require ten years to
Notice
Notice   is  hereby given that, on the
first day of December next, application
will be made to the Superintendent of
Provincial Police for a renewal of the
license for the sale of liquors by wholesale in and upon the premises known as
the  Hudson's  Bay  Company's   store,
situate  at  Hazelton,   B. C, upon the
lands described as lots 6 and 7, Hazelton townsite. 11
Dated this 9th day of October, 1915.
THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY,
WILLIAM WARE, Manager,
Applicant.
complete and add more than 1200
miles to the easting lines.
The invention of a flame derived from electric energy that
will not give off heat is claimed
by a French scientist, who is
keeping the details secret.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia
Land Surveyors
Offices at Victo.ia, Nelson, Fort George
and New Hazelton.
B. C. Affleck, Mgr.   New Hazelton.
DENTISTRY
DR. BADGERO
Smithera, B.C.
EXPERT
Watch Repairing
WATCHES   -   JEWELRY
O. A. RAGSTAD,    Smithers
Oiders nuy be left at Noel & Rock's, Hazelton THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1915
THE MINER WAR BULLETINS
(Continued from Page One)
officially reported. Monte Nor-
dica was taken and our forces
have advanced along the entire
front. Many prisoners were
taken.
c
TUESDAY, OCT. 26
=#
Servians Holding Out
London: The Allies have asked the Servian headquarters to
resist the Teutons and Bulgarians
for only five days more, by which
time effective aid from the Allies
will be forthcoming, says the
Daily Telegraph's Nish correspondent under date of Sunday.
The correspondent adds that,
judging by the fine spirit the
Servians are displaying, they can
hold out double that time.
A despatch to Reuter's Telegram Co., from Athens, says
"Reliable news received concerning the last battle near Valandovo
is to the effect that the French
pursued the Bulgarians to the
frontier.
The Bulgarians have been defeated in the sector of Krupuli,
to which three Servian regiments
from Strumnitza proceeded and
occupied the left bank of the
Vardar. The Bulgarians for two
days occupied a section of the
railway, but owing to a lack of
explosives failed to do serious
damage. The French occupy the
sector between Doiran and Grat-
20."
The Bucharest correspondent
of the Times sends the following:
"The Servian troops have withdrawn from the neighborhood of
the Danube and the Austrians
have crossed the river, traversing
the island of Odakale. Austrian
forces will now obtain free passage through Bulgaria from Ar-
sova, where fifty steamers and
trawlers laden with munitions
have assembled."
Enemy Occupies Uskup
Saloniki: French authorities
state that the Teutonic invaders
in Servia have advanced less than
twelve miles from the Danube.
Bulgarians have occupied Uskup and hold the Nish-Saloniki
railroad to Vernya, a distance of
fifty miles.
A brigade of British troops has
left for Doiran, forty miles northwest of Saloniki, to advance on
Strumnitza in conjunction with
the French.
Russians Invade Turkey
London: Turkish troops are
concentrating at Burgas, Varna,
and other Black Sea ports, to
oppose the expected landing of
large Russian forces. German
troops have been entrusted with
the defence of the Bulgarian
coast, the Bulgar troops being
moved to the Servian frontier,
as it is feared they would not
resist the Russians.
London : The execution of
Miss Cavell, an English nurse, by
the Germans has aroused great
indignation.
I
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 27
attacked b y Bulgarians near
Doiran, but repulsed their attackers with losses."
Athens: A cabinet crisis has
culminated in the resignation of
Premier Zaimos, who was told by
.former premier Venizelos that
the government must depend for
a majority on a number of the
opposition, which is pro-Ally.
Sank Turkish Transport
Athens: A British submarine
on Sunday sank the Turkish
transport Carmen, laden with
munitions, in the Sea of Marmora.
The Austrian steamer Carmen,
of 4,424 tons, was tied up at
Constantinople at the beginning
of the war. It is probable that
it was this steamer, converted
into a Turkish transport, that
the submarine sent to the bottom.
She was built at Sunderland in
1911.
British Transport Torpedoed
London: An official announcement made public tonight says:
" J'he British transport Marquette
has been torpedoed in the Aegean
Sea. It is understood that only
99 of the personnel of the vessel
are unaccounted for. No further
details have been received."
The steamer Marquette before
she was taken into the service of
the British government belonged
to the Atlantic Transport Co.
She was a vessel of 7050 tons and
was built in Glasgow in 1897.
Must Assist Servia
London: Speaking in the house
of lords, the Marquis of Lans-
downe stated that the Servian
army, unaided, could hardly
withstand for long the pressure
of Austro-German forces on the
north with the "stab in the back"
of Bulgaria. The Servian premier appeals for speedy aid from
England.
��� Taking the offensive, the Servians yesterday recaptured Veles,
on the Nish-Saloniki railway,
which had been occupied hy the
Bulgars.
Russians Gain Positions
Petrograd: The Russians are
maintaining their positions, and
repulsed German attacks on the
left bank of the Dririu.
On the left bank of the Styr
our troops stormed the Austrian
positions, which were taken with
the bayonet. Many prisoners
and machine guns were taken.
Rome : Italian forces have
completed the capture of the
enemy positions on the left bank
of the river Ponale and have
occupied Mezzolago, Molino and
Bezzeca. taking numerous prisoners.
entrenchments and entanglements, our troops immediately
occupied the excavations. They
installed and maintained themselves there, notwithstanding a
violent bombardment and several
counter-attacks by the enemy,
who suffered serious losses.
Petrograd   (official):     British
submarines have sunk four more
German steamers in the Baltic.
Fighting on Congo Line
Havre: That there has been
heavy fighting between Belgians
and Germans along the boundary
line of the Congo Free State and
German East Africa is indicated
by despatches just received by
the Belgian minister of colonies.
These advices say that the Germans were beaten with heavy
losses and put to flight by the
Belgians on September 11, near
the Rusisi delta and on September 29 near the frontier station
of Lavingi. The Belgians are
reported to have captured ma>
chine guns, rifles, and a quantity
of munitions.
French Aerial Plans
Paris: The formation of a
supplementary air fleet of five
thousand aeroplanes, the special
mission of which will be to conduct a ceaseless campaign of
destruction on German factories,
is the object of the new French
aerial league, headed by former
Premier Louis Barthou.
London: Roumania is watch
ing Greece closely, and there is
a possibility, though there is no
treaty agreement, that the two
nations will act in concert in
entering the war.
f
THURSDAY, OCT. 28
-���4
Greeks and Bulgarians Clash
London.     Greek troops have
been drawn into the fighting at
the junction of the Greek-Servian - Bulgarian  boundaries,  according to a brief message from | the road from Arras to Lille,
the Daily Mail's correspondent!the southeast of
at Athens.     The message says: I Vaaste,   a   series  of  powerful
"Greek frontier guards have been mines which destroyed German
Bulgarians Defeated
London: The Bulgarians have
been repulsed in theTemk valley
after two days' desperate fighting. One regiment is surrounded and rnupt surrender. The
German drive into Servia has
now been checked. The railway
from Saloniki is repaired and the
Allies' trains are not interrupted.
British forces at Saloniki are not
very strong.
French Make Gains
Paris (official): After having
exploded in the neighborhood of
to
Neuville   St.
FRIDAY, OCT. 29    "|
Battles in Russia
Petrograd: "On the Dvinsk
front the enemy attacked to the
northeast of Gorbunako, and at
first succeeded in occupying some
of our trenches, but he was soon
dislodged by our vigorous counter attack. The fight was also
accompanied by an artillery duel
which still continues. During
one of the attacks the Germans
suffered severe losses. This
attack was undertaken by the
Germans only under threat of
being fired on by their own artillery in the rear.
"In the Black Sea, on the 28th
our fleet bombarded the batteries
and harbor works of Varna, and
at the same time our aviators
dropped bombs on the port.
Enemy submarines attacked our
ships but without success.
On the Italian Front
Rome: More than 5000 prisoners, of whom 117 were officers,
were captured between October
21 and 27, during the Italian
offensive on the Isonzo river
front, according to last night's
official communication, which adds
that the Italians took from the
Austrians one heavy howitzer,
four trench guns, 21 machine
guns and other war material,
including 1,000 rifles, most of
which were quickly brought into
action against the Teutons.
Roumania is Ready
Paris: The Saloniki correspondent of the Petit Journal has
learned from a reliable source
that Roumania has mobilized
450,000 men, of whom 200,000
are concentrated on the Bulgarian frontier and the rest on the
Hungarian frontier, where impregnable defenses have been
constructed.
Dave Loughnan Married
Dave Loughnan, who left The
Miner staff on the outbreak of
the war, to go to the front with
the 16th, writes from England
that,after six months in hospital,
he has practically recovered from
a severe abdominal wound sustained on the night of April 22,
when the Canadian Scottish
charged the Germans after the
breaking of the French line by
the use of gas. Attacking the
Huns under a withering fire from
rifles, machine guns and shrapnel, Dave and his comrades
charged right up to the entrenchments of the Prussian Guards,
who, he says, "ran like hares
when we got up to them. They
called us the 'Devil Women from
Hell.' " The 16th lost 600 men
in the battle.
Dave has to undergo another
operation, after which he expects
his discharge, when he will return to B.C. He was married on
October 7 to Miss Daisy E. Rose.
Methodist Church
Rev. W.C.Frank, of Smithers,
will be the preacher on Sunday.
He will give an address at the
Hospital service at 2:30 p.m.
A mixed quartet will sing in
the evening.
London : One hundred and
fifty thousand French troops,
with one hundred big guns, have
been landed at Saloniki.
Before resorting to conscription, the British government will
allow a six-weeks' trial of Lord
Derby's plan, under which recruiting will be undertaken by
the parliamentary recruiting committee and the joint labor committee, which have made themselves jointly responsible for the
conduct of the work.
The Miner is two dollars a year.
NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-
OWNERS
To Georiro Fryer and H. A. Wllaon, 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,
Province of British Columbia, have done the
required amount of work on the above mentionod
claims for the year ending August 22. 1915, in
order to hold tho same under auction 24 of tho
Mineral Act, and if within 90 days of the publication of this notice you fail or refuse to contribute
*l:i>i.<;7. your portion of such expenditure, together
with thecosts of this advertisement, your interests
in the said mineral claims will become the property
of the undersigned, under section 28 of the
Mineral Act. 62-12
Dated at Skeena Crossing, B.C., this 28th day
of August, 191G. M.R.Jamleson, Co-owner.
A Successful Social
The Hallowe'en social last evening attracted a good crowd to
St Andrew's Hall, which was
splendidly decorated for the occasion. A good program of concert numbers and amusements
was enjoyed by all, and tasty
refreshments served by the ladies
added to the success of the
occasion.
Red Cross Tea
Mrs. Cline and Mrs. Grant will
give the Red Cross tea on Friday,
November 5, from 3 to 6 p.m.,
at Mrs. Grant's residence. All
are cordially invited to attend,
including gentlemen.
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
�� n���nn���-ii ii������ mi���iiii���nn���n ��
I Tread the Footpath I
J of Peace        |
This is the path of him who wears  f
"Invictus"
l THE BEST GOOD SHOE '
NOEL & ROCK
I Hazelton, B. C.
Kill���HP BM       i���MM   i       ��H���HH������
afc s.-a.-a.-a���a_-a.-a���a-_a_.a.-a-j-_j..a_ a    a    a    ���    |,.|    a    I  .a.  taMm
v'li'i"|M|i '|ii|ii|ii|iiii niifinpnnjnjnjnjnj"ifn|TTffijnjnjrC ,
Large Assortment of
Patterson's
CHOCOLATES j;
Highest Grade Ever Manufactured j1
Try our Noted Ice Cream
and Soda Drinks
Up-to-Date Drug Stores ���
HAZaTON       ::       NEW HAZELTON  '.'.
O .��������������, >..��., ���..��..��. .�����������, i ���..���.. a, ,a. ,a,,e, ��,.>,,��.,��.!��,.��. .a, .a.... t
-,...��...,--,. -���--v*"rlllV'llBlfMa|aHIIB^*T"^a"f*'f**fflsf**Va>"��lBai|H|4 y
"Everything in Canvas"
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Prime* Rmperi, B.C.
t
For Better
Walls, Ceilings
and Partitions
Why repair, re-
finish, remodel or
build in the old way
when you can get
better reaulta with
BEAVER BOARD
(the genuine) at the
aame coat or leaa?
Gat our estimate before going ahead with
any work.
Call and see the
Sample Showings
Another   j
Shipment
Arrived
This
Week
R. Cunningham & Son, Limited
Established 1870 . Port Essington and Hazelton, B.C.

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