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Omineca Miner Nov 27, 1915

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 THE LEADING WEEKLY NEWSPAPER OF NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA
VOL. V, NO. 13
HAZELTON, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1915
PRICE $2.00 A YEAR
DOMESTIC LOAN IS
HIGHLY ATTRACTIVE
Canada's first domestic loan, a
war issue of $50,000,000, which
has been awaited with great interest, is now open for subscription. The prospectus, which
appears today in the advertising
columns of The Miner, presents
a most attractive security, backed
by the illimitable resources of
the Dominion of Canada, and
paying between 5| and 5i per
cent per annum, a rate of interest which, until these days, was
unheard of in connection with
governmental issues of such a
class as Canada can offer.
The subscription list opened on
Monday, and early in the week it
was evident that there would be a
large over-subscription, with the
possibility that the list would be
be closed before Nov. 30, the date
announced. The banks of Canada are subscribing for $25,000,000
or over, leaving only half the
issue for the subscriptions of
other financial institutions and
the general public. There can
be no better investment than the
federal government is now offering, while the denominations of
the bonds and the terms on which
they may be procured make it
possible for investors of even
small sums to participate in the
patriotic loan."
SERVIAN SITUATION IS RELIEVED
BULGARS FORCED BACK FROM MONASTIR
-VICTORY NEAR BAGDAD-ITALIAN GAINS
A Discouraging Sign
London, Nov. 24:���"I know
nothing more disheartening than
the announcement recently made
that the United States���the one
great country left in the world
free from the hideous, bloody
burden of war���is about to embark upon the building of a huge
armada, destined to be equal or
second to our own," said Lord
Rosebery, presiding at the Rhodes
lecture in the University of London today.
"It means," he added, "that
the burden will continue on the
other nations and be increased
exactly in proportion to the fleet
of the United States. I confess
that it is a disheartening prospect
that the United States, so remote
from the European conflict should
voluntarily in these days take up
the burden which, after this war,
will be found to have broken, or
almost broken, our backs."
London: The retirement of the
main Servian army to the borders
of Albania and Montenegro has
been successfully accomplished.
The Bulgarians have abandoned
their advance on Monastir, and
are now concentrating, apparently, for an attack on the Franco-
British forces advancing along
the Vardar.
The greatest attention is being
centered on the new army of
Russians, which is expected to
attack through Roumania or by
way of the Danube. Reports
say General Kuropatkin will be
in command.
Other Russian forces, from
Sebastopol to Odessa, will descend
on the coasts of Bulgaria and
Turkey.
Important additions to the
British forces landed in Saloniki
yesterday. Lord Kitchener has.
arranged with Greece for the
landing of Allied troops at other
ports in the Aegean.
London: It is stated that the
Roumanian government has refused a request of the Austrian
and German governments for
permission for German warships
Australia's Big Army
Melbourne, Nov. 24 : ��� The
commonwealth government has
decided to raise an additional
50,000 men. This will bring up
the Australian contingent for
war to 300,000.
to proceed along the Danube
river toward Galatz. It is supposed here that the request was
due to a desire upon the part of
the Teutonic allies to menace the
Russian concentration in southern
Bessarabia from Galatz.
London: The latest exploit of
a British aviator has cut communication between Constantinople and Bulgaria. The airman
planted a bomb which blew up a
bridge on the Orient railway.
Today's despatches report that
a Zeppelin was brought down by
Canadians in Flanders.
Rome (official communication):
"In the valley of the Concel,
on the evening of the 24th, the
enemy attacked our positions on
Mount Vies, This attack, which
was preceded hy an intense artillery preparation, was repulsed.
"On the heights northwest of
Gorizia the action continued yesterday, Stubborn counter-attacks, renewed several times,
failed to prevent our troops from
consolidating the positions they
had reached, and gradually extending them,
"On the Carso front yesterday
morning the struggle was accentuated along the spur which runs j
from the northern slope of Monte
San Michele toward Isonzo, between Peteano and Boschini.
This spur, which the enemy secured owing to his abrupt attack,
was reconquered By us, and now
remains solidly in our possession.
"We took forty unwounded
prisoners."
Delhi: An official despatch
received here shows that General
Nixon's British forces, having
secured a water supply, reoccu-
pied Ctesiphon, near Bagdad, on
the afternoon of Nov. 24, without
opposition. Besides prisoners,
the British captured a large
quantity of arms and ammunition.
British aviators, the report
adds, say that the Turks are
apparently preparing fresh positions at Dialah.
London: A despatch tells of a
victory by General Nixon's army
which is now encamped on the
site of the Turkish camp, after
taking 1300 un wounded and 2500
wounded. The advance under
General Townsend continues.
GROUSE MOUNTAIN
MINES LOOK WELL
Glowing reports are being received from Grouse mountain,
the new Bulkley Valley mining
district, where five claims were
recently bonded by R.P.Trimble.
Pete Powers and partners, the
contractors, are working on these
properties, with results of a most
encouraging nature. On Monday
last the shaft was down thirty
feet, all in solid ore, carrying excellent copper values which appear to increase with depth.
It is impossible at present to
judge the width of j;he lead, as
no walls have been found.
The present shaft .will be continued to the 100-foot level,
which is likely to be reached before Christmas.
Development on a large scale
is being arranged for and will be
started soon after the holidays.
Mining men will watch with the
greatept interest the opening up
of this prospect, which shows
every idnication of becoming a
big mine,
CHRISTMAS GIFTS
FOR OUR SOLDIERS
The Miner is two dollars a year.
LOCAL AND DISTRICT
NEWS PARAGRAPHS
"Waddy" Laing, of Victoria,
was here on Monday.
G. V. Storkey, of Buck Flats,
was in town early in the week.
John Merritt.of Prince Rupert,
was among Thursday's visitors.
C. L. Cullin, pre-emption inspector, left for Prince Rupert on
Monday.
Born���At Prince Rupert, on
Nov. 21, a son to Mr. and Mrs.
A. C. Aldous.
Chief Constable Minty was in
the Bulkley Valley from Monday
to Wednesday.
Rev. Heber Green and Mrs.
Green, of Smithers, were visitors
here on Monday.
H. M. Mathews, of the Hudson's Bay staff, left yesterday
for a visit to Prince Rupert.
During the last two weeks dog
poisoners have been busy around
Hazelton. At least six canines
were victims. The police hope
to find and punish the culprits.
F. W. Dowling, superintendent
of government telegraphs for
the north, was in town on
Monday.
C. Henderson, representing
Smith, Davidson & Wright, of
Vancouver, was in town during
the week.
J. A Hume, one of Hazelton's
hockey stars, left on Wednesday
for Montana, where he will spend
the winter.
The ladies of Telkwa will hold
a bazaar on Dec. 14, in aid of the
newly - organized Telkwa Red
Cross Society.
The ladies of the the Methodist
Church held a very successful
patriotic social last evening in
St. Andrew's Hall.
Castanino Marzioni, an Italian
employed on the bridge gang at
Pacific, died suddenly on Sunday.
Coroner Hoskins, on investigation, found that death resulted
from heart failure and an inquest
was unnecessary.
Hetherington-Gray
J.H.Hetherington, formerly of
Hazelton and now office manager
of the Hotel Bulkley at Smithers,
has become a benedict. His
bride was Miss Ethel Gray.daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J.S.Gray, of
Smithers, and a social favorite in
the Valley town.
The many friends of the bride
and groom will unite in wishing
them happiness.
Will Interest Gardeners
On Tuesday, Dec. 7, lectures
on gardening will be delivered
in the evening in the Hazelton
schoolhouse by A. H. Tornlinson,
provincial horticulturist, and H.
E. Walker, provincial agriculturist. Their talks will be illustrated by means of lantern slides and
should prove of great interest to
farmers and gardeners. The
proceedings will open at 8 p. m
Those who desire to join in
sending remembrances to Hazelton boys in khaki are requested
to hand their subscriptions in at
the bank, the drugstore, or this
office on or before Tuesday.
Giving is entirely voluntary, and
there will be no canvassing. All
contributions will, be acknowledged.
School Needs Funds
The trustees of Hazelton public
school find it necessary to make
an appeal for financial support,
and would be glad to acknowledge
through The Miner any subscriptions to the school fund. Attendance is now larger than ever,
and increasing expenses necessitate the provision of a larger
fund than has been necessary in
the past. It is hoped the people
of the town, especially those
with families, will answer the
call.	
Red Cross
Mrs. C. V. Smith regrets that
she is unable to give a Red Cross
Tea at her residence on account
of her invalid daugher, but in
lieu of a tea gives a contribution
of $15.00.	
Hospital Sunday
Tomorrow is to be observed in
Hazelton as Hospital Sunday, and
special services will be held in
St. Peter's Church, the collections
being for the benefit of Hazelton
Hospital.
There will be no service in the
Methodist Church tomorrow evening. THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1915
Published every Saturday at Hazelton, the Center of the
Great Omineca District of British Columbia.
A. R. Macdonald, Publisher and Proprietor.
A******m*******************************
* ���
SUBSCRIPTION KATES:   Canada anil British Possessions, Two Dollars a
year; Foreign, Three Dollars a year.
ADVERTISING  RATES:    Display,  $2.50 per inch per month;   Reading
Notices. 2(1 cents per line for each insertion.
Gazette rates.
Legal notices inserted at B. C.
Vol. V.
Saturday, November 27, 1915.
No. 13
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The Favorite    CAPfFNT^
Sh9pping place  JAIUH-VH 1  J
We Lead���
Others Follow
MINERS' PROSPECTORS' and SETTLERS' SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY
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Canada's Live Stock Industry
In  competing for the markets of the world there is no branch : gg
of industry that exceeds in importance that of live stock  breeding! g}
and raising.    Paraphrasing the old Jingo cry, we have the land,we i K
have the will and we have the climate.     What is needed is the i *
I '&
means,   and  ever  more  means,   and  simultaneously the ways of I ~J
marketing.     However divergent in views and theories people may j g
be, it cannot be denied that they are all united in a common  effort| gg
to improve both agricultural and industrial conditions.     In helping! jg
the one the other is being aided.     The interests are inextricably i *
involved.     If either is especially prosperous both ultimately   must1*
be,  although  one may feel the benefits of extra demand and high
prices before the other.
In  the past few years especially, all provincial governments,
as  well  as the  Federal  government,   have bent  much  of their; ;a
energies towards the improvement and  extension of agriculture.   |gf
While a deal of scientific effort has been devoted tothe cultivation ' ftjj
of the land and improvement of productions of the soil,   sight  has  13
��� I IB
not been  lost of the needs and necessities of that other branch ot \ w
inestimable worth���live stock, meaning thereby horses, cattle, f **
sheep and swine. In the latter direction pure-bred animals have! ���
recently been placed in various districts where their services were. g
previously difficult to obtain, the registration of pedigrees has been j
nationalized, systematized and subsidized, grants towards greatly
liberalizing the premiums at exhibitions have been made, a special j
branch has beer, established in connection with the experimental J
farm system at Ottawa to investigate the cause of disease, to give!
counsel to breeders and to control outbreaks of infectious ori
contagious ailments. Judges and lecturers have been appointed, J
free of cost, cold storage facilities have been arranged and refrigerator cars equipped and paid for. Grants have been made under,
the tremendously beneficial Agricultural Instruction Act, with its
ten-million-doilar attachment, for the encouragement of veterinary
education and research'and everything possible has been done for
the development and increase of co-operation.
Important and valuable as are and have been the efforts above,
enumerated in the interests of live stock breeding, the devotion of
the Federal department and the provincial departments has ueen i
by no means limited to them. In fact, as far as present human
ken can travel, little has been left undone, But one of the greatest
lines of endeavor has yet to be mentioned, namely, the improvement
of marketing and transportation facilities.      VV
COLD WEATHER
Should remind you of
WARM CLOTHING
Such as Underwear, Sox, Gloves, Toques, Etc.
Woollen Goods have advanced at the factories,
but we still sell at our former prices while the
stock lasts.
Underwear, Woollen Gloves, Woollen Socks,
Leather Mitts and Gloves (lined and unlined).
RUBBER FOOTWEAR
Just a Reminder!
About Your
"E1"?
'DING
Spring Mattresses
Pillows, Sheets.
STOVES, HEATERS, PIPES,
STOVEBOARDS, ETC.
Flour, Oats, Hay,   Bran and Shorts at new
rices.
General
Merchants
J\G
NT, LTD.
Hazelton
B.C.
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asr.-jas aaaaafla-a hseuhss r:;��a��BMM��MHBB*i
siaraQjaa
Addressing Soldiers' Mail       i
In order to facilitate the handling of mail at lhe front and   lo'
ensure prompt delivery, it is  requested that all mail be address-j
ile this object has|ed as follows:
f~~
never been lost sight of, constant attention having been   bestowed;
upon  it in   various  ways,   it remained   for the present Dominion
minister of agriculture to take the matter boldly into bis own hands
and,  with  the assistance of a capable stall',  to devise a policy
calculated to lead to definite, distinct and permanent advancement.'
Without inquiry and investigation nothing can be methodically and
satisfactorily accomplished,   With this principle in view,a marketing
commission  was appointed,   the duties of which were lo ascertain
advantageous  points of sale and to effect and bring about the most
convenient and  economical arrangements  for disposal, shipment
and carriage to destination.     It  was in following this policy that'
negotiations were carried on for the purchase by the1 British govern-,
ment of six and a half million pounds of meat  canned  in  Canada.
(a) Regimental Number.
(b) Rank.
(c) Name.
(d) Squadron, Battery or Company.
(e) Battalion, Regiment (or
other unit). Staff appointment or Department.
(f) Canadian Contingent.
(g) British Expeditionary
Force.
(h) Army Post Office, LONDON
England,
Unnecessary mention of higher
formations,   -such   as   brigades,
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
=^
For VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   and   SEATTLE
S.S. "?rinccsj May" leavea Prince Rupert every SUNDAY, at 6 p.m.
S.S. "Princess Sophia" leaves Prince Rupert Nov.  19th; Dec. 3rd, 17th;
Jan. 2nd, 14th & 28th.
V
J. (.. McNub,   Cor. 3rd Ave. and 4th St.,   Prince Rupert, B. C.
���J
The Omineca Miner is two dollars a year anywhere in Canada.
Owing to high freight rates, disturbances in shipping and the divisions,   is strictly  forbidden,
scarcity of boats,  unwonted difficulties have been   experienced'anr' causes delay.
recently in exportation and even in handling across the continent.
It is towards remedying these and placing matters in a much
better light and on a greatly improved footing that the commission
has been created. In many ways there is evidence that this is
being accomplished, although undoubtedly there are obstacles to
overcome that will be continually cropping up.
Nor is the appointment of the marketing commission the only
step that is being taken for the advancement of the live stock and
agricultural interests, but a commission of influential, widely-known
and experienced business men has been appointed to go into the
whole subject and report upon the most advisable measures to be
taken for the advancement of farming, breeding and raising,
shipping and selling and financing, and for the aggregate prosperity
of the country.
The following is a comparison
of the receipts per acre of timber
holdings in the various provinces:
Under provincial administration���British Columbia, 32.44c per
acre; New Brunswick, 9.76c per
acre; Ontario, 4.52c per acre,
Quebec, 3.58c per acre. Under
Dominion administration���Railway belt, British Columbia, 10.52c
per acre; Alberta, 10.9c per acre;
Manitoba, 7.61c per acre, Saskatchewan, 4.18c per acre.
=\
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, Ul
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building
P.id up Capital* 1,600.000. VANCOUVER, B. C.
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��� ����� ���Wj THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1915
ISSUE OF $50,000100 5��|��� BONDS
1st DEC, 1925
REPAYABL'EJVT PAR AT
OTTAWA,  HALIFAX,  ST. JOHN, CHARLOTTETOWN,
MONTREAL. TORONTO, WINNIPEG, REGINA,
CALGARY, VICTORIA.
INTEREST PAYABLE HALF-YEARLY���
1st JUNE,   1st. DECEMBER
A FULL HALF YEAR'S INTEREST WILL BE
PAID ON 1st JUNE, 1916.
THE PROCEEDS OF THE LOAN WILL BE USED
FOR WAR PURPOSES ONLY.
In the event, of future issues (other than issues made
abroad) being made by the Government, for the purpose of
carrying on the war, bonds of this issue will be accepted at
the issue price, 97*. plus accrued interest, as the equivalent
of cash for the purpose of subscriptions to such issues.
THE MINISTER OK FINANCE offers herewith on
behalf of the Government
the above named bonds tor
subscription at 97i payable
as follows, -
10 percent on application.
7J " " 3rd Jan., 1916,
20 " " 1st Feb., 1916,
20 " " 1st. Mar, 1916,
20 " '��� 1st April, 1916,
20    "       "   1st May, 1916.
The instalments may be
paid in full on and after the
3rd day of January, 1916,
under discount at the -rate
of four per cent per annum.
All payments are to be made
to a chartered bank for the
credit of the Minister of
Finance. Failure lo pay
any instalment when 'due
will render pi e\ ious payments liable to forfeiture
and the allotment to cancellation.
Applications, accompanied
by a deposit of ten per cent
of the amount subscribed,
must be forwarded through
the medium of a chartered
bank. The bank will issue
a provisional receipt.
This loan is authorized
under Aft of the Parliament
of Canada and both principal
and interest will be a charge
upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.
Forms of application may
be obtained from any branch
ol any chartered bank in
Canada, and at the office of
any Assistant Receiver General in Canada.
Subscriptions must be for
even hundreds of dollars.
In cassof partial allotments
the surplus deposit will oe
.applied towards payment of
the amount due on the
January instalment.
Scrip certificates payable
to bearer will be issued, after
allotment, in exchange for
the provisional receipts.
When the scrip certificates
have been paid in full and
payment endorsed thereon
by the bank receiving the
money, they may be exchanged for bonds with
coupons attached, payable
to bearer or registered as to
piincipal, or for fully registered bonds without coupons.
" Delivery  of serin certificates   and   bonds   will    lie ���
made through the chartered
banks.
The interest on the fully
registered bonds will be paid
by cheque, which will be
remitted by post. Interest
on bonds with coupons tyill
be paid on surrender of
coupons. Both cheques and
coupons will be payable ! eo
of exchange at any branch
of any chartered bank in
Canada.
Holders of fully registered
bonds without, coupons will
have the righl to convert
into bonds with coupons,
payable to bearer or i egis-
tered, without payin mt of
any lee, and holders nf
bonds with coupons will have
the right to convei I, without
fee, into fully registered
bonds without coupons at
any time on application in
writing to the Minister of
Finance.
The issue will be < xempl
from taxes -incluilinir any
income tax imposed in pursuance of legislation enacted
by iliePaiiiameni ol'Canada.
The bonds with coupons
will be issued in denominations of $100, $500, $1000.
Fully registered bonds without coupons will! be i i ued
in denominations of $1,000,
$5,il(l() or any authorized
multiple of $5,000.
Application will be made
in due course for the listing
of the issue oh the Montreal
an d Toronto Stock Exchanges.
The loan will be repaid at
maturity at par at tho office
of the Minister of Finance
and Receiver General at
Ottawa, or at the office oir
the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax. St. John,
Charlottetown , Montreal,
Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina.
Calgary or Victoria.
The books of the loan will
be kept at the Department
of Finance, Ottawa.
Recognized bond and stock
brokers will be allowed a
commission of one-quarter
of one per cent on allotments
made in respect of applications which bear their stamp.
Subscription Lists will close on or before
30th November, 1915.
Finance Department, Ottawa, 22nd November, 1915.
THAFIF RAI ArMTF IIU 2J||||||,|||||CJ|,||||||||,|M,,|,||||||||Iol��||||ii"��tw��0iiiHiiiwiiiiii��niiiniiiiiiiHiiinHiiHiiiiiitg
'   s favor I Hudson's Bay Company j
Ottawa. Nov. 22: - For the1 If
month of October, for the first ��
time in Canadian history, the g
exports are double the imports, ��
giving balance of trade to the =
Dominion of some forty million Ig
dollars. This is the feature of ��
the monthly statement of the -J
Canadian trade issued today by .<}
the Hon. J. D. Reid, minister of j|
Customs, for the month. 3
Canada   exported   $80,000,000  ��j
Order your Liquors for Xmas NOW.
Brandv: XXX Hennessv per bot. $ 2.10
XXX Marion "    " .75
Champagne: Mumm's Extra Dry, pts.        "    "       2.00
Claret: Chateau Breillan .60
Navy  50
Gin: Finsbury, Sloe, Gordon Dry    "    " .85
"   DuKuyper "   "       2.00
Port: Old Duke "    "       1.00
,"     H. B. C. "   " .50
"    "        .75
press, General Drayage
eigiitingi
Whiskies: Scotch, per bot,   $1.75, 1.50, 1.25, & 1.00 ��
Rye "     " $1.25, 1.10, &  .75 =
Rum: H. B. G, Negrita per bot.      1.50 ��
~    The  War Tax on Champagne is 25 cents and on Claret, =
worth oi goods, or nearly double % port and Sherry, 5 cents per bottle. |
the exports for the corresponding,!    Please remember we cannot sell in quantities of less than 6    |
'month   last   year      There   are- bottles (qts.), but we can assort them for you! ']
I. ... ..       ,,     s    On  the   1st   December  we coramenca giving coupons for    ��
.increases  all  along the line, the 2     .... .       .. , ��� ,    ��� , 3
, . ���    the nice dinner service with every aouar you spend with us.    =
i chief being: Agriculture,S37.333,- j s =
lo:iiiiiiiiiiiini(!iiiii:iiicu.-;iEiii:iiiiiii:;i:i;!iiiiiiiccJi!;iiiiiiiiiE03iiiiiiiiiiiirjiim!iiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiico
000,   compared   with ttiq.onn nnn. __
for October,  1914; animals and hi'
their products, $12,000,000; 1914.!I
$8,000,000;.manufactured goods,  ��
October, 1915
her,   1914,
$6.600,000,compared with$5,104,- ft1
1000, while there is a substantial f I
'increase in the expert of fisheries I Consign your shipments in our
J; Care   for  Storage  or   Delivery.
and lumber. |, Address all communications to Hazelton.
The e\norts for October iust ^r-^^ia'*a^,';B:?^'rv'E"i:n:,rv^j'^
ended doubled the imports for
the same period, the-imports being $39,000,000; made up of
$22,800,000 dutiable goods and
$16,700,000 free-goods.    The total
15. $12,800,000; Octo-I  ffTO'f nnA   STACF^ VVt' are Prepared to supply private.
. H LllVLilM    and  OlfiULlO  and   public   conveyances   day   and
$7 100.000;   mi  erals, '3 night,     Our stages meet all trains at South Hazelton op New Hazelton.
BEST DRY-BIRCH, $5.50 A CORD
hiddy & MacKay]
HAZELTON and NEW HAZELTON
9
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Canadian trad- for ��� 'Ctobpr, 1915,  Standan
was $150,000,000 compared   will
$139,000,000 fori!
month last vi or.
.ION DAYS, 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.
S.S. Prince Rupert
corresponding 2  BOATS WEEKLY   from   Prince Rupert.
��� every Tuesday at 9 a.m. S.S.Prince George every Saturday al 9 a.m.
lhe .tatemeot, UNEXCELLED EQUIPMENT ��� CHARACTER SERViCL
���-..���     ;        Canadian trade Jorl For full particulars, reservations on boat rr train,    "
apply to Local Agent or to
ALBERT DAVIDSON, GEN��RAL AGENT, PRINCE RUPERT, B. C
Airency All Atlantic and Trans-Pacific Lines.
i n t b s, ending ,~ i   V   * ^!^3����b
������exports  of|   t^^^^^^^jf
i lie seven months ������ndieg October
last was $709,000,000, compared
with $640,000,000 for the corresponding seven months hi 1914.
For i he seven   months  endi
with October hist il
agricultural     products    reached Synopsi,, of CoaI Mining Regu-
$100,000 000,   compared   w i t h lations.
$75,000,000 for the corresponding
.   , .    ,,., .        ,,      ,, f^OAL mining rights of the Oominion,
period in 1914,       tfOi'   the   seven   V_,   in   ���ianit0ba,   Saskatchewan   and
months of the presenl fiscal ye��r|Alb?rta- fth��   \";��.m   '1'';1'rit0,i'' ,thl'
1 ��� Northwest Territories and in a portion
the exports were largely in excess of the Province of Hritish Columbia, j
I may be leased for a term of twenty-one
Of the imports, (lie latter being years at an annual rental of $1 an
.������ ������n ���,,, | ,, . ,. acre. Not. more than 2,660 acres will
$258;000,000,   and   the   domestic  ,K i,..,,,,,, t ,0 applicant.
,,..���   ,      ..,���. Application for a lease must lie made
exports :..���>(>.nn,i,(M,,i. hy the applicunt in person to the Agent j
or Sub-Agent of the district in which Assay  Office  and  Mining Office
Red Cross Concert                the rights applied for aresituated. Arls ind Cufts Building. 57S Seymour Street
In  BUl'Veyed  territory the land must VANCOUVER   1! ('	
Next Friday, Dec. 3, should be  be described by sections, or legal sub- ���,      _   '           .   ,    ,-..0   .,���
. divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed lhe  estate  or J.  (Joulhvan
U   red   letter  day   in   history   ol   territory the tract applied for shall be Provincial Assayers and Chemists
ii.     lt           r,,       committee    in  staked out by the applicant himself. Established 1897 by the late J. O'Sul-
11"/ lcon'      "u    commncea    in     Each application must be accompani- livan, F. C. S., 26 year3 with
charge of the  arrangements   for ed by n fee of $5, which wilr be refund- Vivian & Sons, Swansea.
ed If the rights applied  for are not
this concert have been working available, but not otherwise.   A royal- ���,... miPniTii
hard during the past  six   weeks j 0^tpUat of ^"mineV the^rate'of Ave iIAiLlU IJIl SlUdrl I ALt?ckS
.,n,l l���.li,>>.,. I huu buna anmafViina  cents per ton. f��r any  porlod from one month upward at SI per
ana Delieve tnej   nave SOmetning              ���                                                      ��� month in advance,   Thi��ratelnclude�� ofllco con-
,. lhe person   operating  tne mine Sliall ,ultatl,.ns and medicim*. as well ;i�� all i���M�� while
I'eally gOOd tO Otter. furnish lhe Agent   With sworn returns In thuhospital.   Ticket! obtainable In   Hazelton
������         ,.             ..,, ,,           l . I   accounting for the full quantity Of mer- "tlhol'oSlOm,;..,,rih(. llrtiir Su.tv; inlAMermere
he   farce    Hans von Smash'    ,,...���.,.,.ll,r coai   mined   and  oav   the  CrTMr;?,���T-TS.orSil5iTci1nwaf��?mDJ-WaH��f
Cn.UH.lllie     (u.ll     luiuto     mm    }M,\     loc , ()r Dy m.���i prom tm, MrIii'iiI Superintendent at th>
is truly a laugh   from   beginning | X^r'To^be,"* ^erated""^
Hazelton Coffee
House
Opposite Police Office
BEST   MEALS  IN TOWN
No other place
can surpass us
PRICES LOW
Fresh Bread Every Day
by r
Uointtal
g oper
to end and  has   been   performed  returns should   lie  furnished at least
once a year.
oftener   throughout   the    States     The lease will include the coal mining
.. ., ,. rights only, hut the lessee may be per-
than  any  other   amateur   tarce Ltftted to purchase whatever available
���;,.n-fa��� surface rights may be  considered  nee-, , , ,
Wl ttten. , essal.y  fo�� the wm.uin(, of the mine Bt  Ofnces at VictoJa, Nelson, Fort George
"Documentary Evidence" is a the rate of ?10.0C an acre. _
j    For    full    information    application
rattling good dialogue,guaranteed   should be made to the Secretary of the
,  . .111        r t,     I Department of the   Interior, Ottawa,
to drive away the blues from the! or't0  any  Agent 01.  Sub-Agent of
most doleful. Dominion LandiL   w  cqrY|
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
Other items on the program
are right up to first class standard and the orchestra is in fide
shape.
The committee particularly request all to be in their places on
time, as the long program will
commence sharp at 8. A dance
will follow the concert.
Green Bros., Burden &. Co.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia
Land Surveyors
and New Hazelton.
B. C. AFFLECK, Mgr.   New Hazelton.
NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-
OWNERS
To George Fryer and H.  A. Wilson, or to any
N.R.��� Unauthorized    publication    Of  person or periona to whom yon or cither of you
this advertisement will not be paid for. I may have transferred your Interest*.  Take notice
that. 1. the undersigned co-owner with you in the
5S782.
Commercial  Printing at
THE  MINER  OFFICE
dren 25 cents.      Money's  worth
guaranteed.     Come and help to
Price  of admission $1.00, chil- swell the fund.
North Star Nn. l nnd North Star >u 8 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 mentioned
claims for Liu; year ending AuKnat 22, 1916, in
order to huld the same under section 24 of the
Mineral Act, and if within 90 days of the publication of this notice yon fail or refuse to contribute
$186.67, your portion of Buch expenditure, together
with the costs of this advertisement, your interests
in the said mineral claims will become the property
of the undersigned, under section 28 of the
Mineral Act. *    52-12
Dated at Skeena Crossing, B.C., th:s 28th day
of August, 1916. MJt.Jamleson, Co-owner THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1915
THE MINER WAR BULLETINS
f
V
MONDAY, NOV. 22
would be
t Servian
Servians Victorious
Athens: The Servian legation
here reports an important Servian
victory at Leskovatz, in the Nish
district, after a battle lasting for
several days. The Bulgatians'
losses, the legation adds, were
enormous.
Claim Many Prisoners
Berlin: The Tageblatte's correspondent at the Austrian press
headquarters in Servia wires that
the number of Servians taken
prisoners reached 80,000 and that
500 guns have been captured.
Notwithstanding their heavy
losses, he says, the Servians are' r^
fighting bravely. |l
British Reach Monastir ' V=
advance on  Monastir
explained    by   such
success.
Another  report current is that
the German   general   staff   has
! forbidden a Bulgarian occupation
of Monastir, this operation being
reserved  for the Austro-German
army."
German Dreadnought Sunk
London:     A  despatch  to the
I Daily Mail from Rotterdam says:
"One   of   Germany's   newest
[dreadnoughts struck  a mine on
j Friday in   the  Baltic  Sea,   and
. went to the bottom.     All the
members of the crew were saved,
except  thirty-three,   who   were
��� drowned."
passage across  her territory of | storm, a Russian warship shelled
the enormous army which Russia German  positions in   Courland.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24
J
is assembling at Odessa, for the
campaign in the Balkans.
Britain and France are sending
600,000 men to the Balkans and
Premier Asquith has told Servia
that France and England were
preparing surprises for the enemy
in the Balkans.
New York: In the government
enquiry proof was given that
Germany had a war fund of
I $40,000,000 in the United States,
of which a considerable part had
been spent under the personal
direction of Boy-Ed, the naval
attache. The money paid for a
fleet of ships sent out from New
York and San Francisco to coal
and provision German   warships.
An Austrian regiment, crossing
the Styr on the ice, was annihilated, the Russian artillery breaking the ice and causing the
drowning of the enemy.
New York : That sixteen
steamers were chartered after
the outbreak of the war, at a
cost of $2,000,000, to provision
German warships from American
ports was shown in the inquiry
today. British vessels captured
all but one.
FRIDAY, NOV. 19
=\
:J
Geneva:   .Press   despatches, Monastir Still Safe
from Bucharest say that British|    London:    Ten thousand Bul-
forces   have   arrived   near   the
Servian city
jgarians   have   been   killed   and
of Monastir and are J wounde(] jn the fighting at Mon-
being reinforced.
i astir.
A telegram from Constant!-1 The Bulgar forces attacked the
nople, by way of Bucharest, says, town on Saturday, Saloniki ad-
the first contingent of German | vices say- It was iearnefj today
troops has reached that city and j for the first time tnat the asaau|t
that Von Mackensen is expected j wag repulsed.     Repealed earlier
reports were to the effect that
c
THURSDAY, NOV. 25
Germans Retreating
London: A Petrograd despatch
to the Morning Post says: "The
Germans have commenced the
evacuation of Mitau, their forward base in the Riga-Dvinsk
region,   and   are   preparing   to
there next week.
Greece is Friendly
London :     "While  no official
the town had fallen.    The Serbs,
driven  southward   from Babuna
statement has bepti published, it j pass and Prilepe, rallied before
is certain the Greek government' Monastir and fought desperately,
has resolved to give the Allies | The struggle was at close quar-
everyassnrancerequiredconcern-Iters, The Serbs were heavily
ing possible treatment of their i outnumbered, but their reckless
troops in Macedonia and that a courage turned the tide of battle
basis of agreement satisfactory in their favor,
to all parties has been establish-1 On Sunday the Bulgars were in
ed," says an Athens despatch tol retreat.    Falling back about five
the Times.
Bulgarians Checked
London: An Athens despatch
to the Daily News says:
"Bulgarian troops have ceased
their attack on   Prilepe  towards
miles, they made a stand. This
position they still held at latest
accounts. That Monastir will
now hold out is believed here.
British   troops  are  pouring in
from Saloniki to help the  Serbs.
advance and encircle them."
Montenegrins in Action
Paris: An official statement
received today at the Montenegrin
consulate indicates that part of
the Servian army has
into Montenegro, joining the
Montenegrin troops on the Lim
river.   The statement says these
Monastir  because  they fear the! Big guns are being mounted ant)
Servian troops at Katchinak  will the town defenses are beingheavi-
ly strengthened. A fresh Bulgar
attack is expected hourly.
Servian Victory
Athens: Repulsing the Bulgars
who were driving them to the
retreated 'southward, the S"fbs have regained their Veles-Prilepe front,
I a Servian official statement announced today. They are rush-
u'wpswereaVtackedheavi-lvalo'ngt1^ reinforcements now in to the
the river on Friday. "Our troops :smal1 bands- whlch- even after
and the Servians sustained heavy ! tho Bu|8Hrs had takon l5itblllia
assaults on the river Lim on Fr[. P88S, have continued to defend
dav.    Our army in the Sanjak of I certa,n of the hei*ht8 dominating
of Novipazar was obliged to retire on the principal positions of
defence. On the other fronts
artillery engagements continue.
Several infantry attacks were
repulsed."
(|       TUESDAY, NOV. 23
the  western   extremity
Veles-Prilepe lines.
The Serbs   followed   their
of   the
Greece Comes to Time
London:   The Greek   govern-1 withdraw from the'now hopeless
ment  replied on   Wednesday to task  of capturing Riga and the
the Allied powers' note,  accord-j Dvina line.
ing to  a despatch  to Reuter's, j     "Janapol,   one   of   the   three
which adds: , points where the  Germans  had
"It is understood that the reply ; reached the Dvina, and whence
agrees not to disarm the Allied; they made attempts to cross,
forces, gives them liberty of j had been captured by Russians,
action on Greek territory for, "a good deal of the fighting
their own security, and accords which has occurred lately in the
railway and telegraphic facilities, j northern war theater has been
The government, only makes re-1 directed toward securing a better
serves regarding a further ex-j line for winter fortifications.
amination of certain details."      j The Russians  continue  to press
The blockade on Greek shipping 0n various points to prevent their
has been raised, releasing a large realization of the objective, and
number of vessels detained in German lines as now constituted
British ports. are  far  from    satisfactory    for
At Saloniki the Allies are con-; anything but defensiveoperations
Structing a power plant, enormous inasmuch as the Russians threat-
barracks, and workshops, en   the  flanks of  various
In Mesopotamia tions."
London: After the capture of; Genpv8. Germaily has again
Ctes.phon, eighteen miles from . ���, ,||e gwiss frontjet. fpom
Baghdad, and the  repulse of a; Bag)e |f) ConstancP>     lt is prob
able it will remain closed for a
posi-
Turkish counter-attack, the Brit
ish forces under General Towns
end were compelled to retire
three or four miles, in order to
secure water, according to an
official communication issued last
night.     The British losses in the
week.    The reason for the action
is unknown,
Russia Sending Help
London:   The Russian emperor
has addressed a personal telegram
fighting for Zenr (which was also; to the Sl?rvian Premier Pachitch,
taken) and Ctesiphon, are estimated at 2,000 Killed and wounded.
Russian Successes
Petrograd : The following
communication from the general
headquarters was issued  today:
"On the Riga front, in the
refion west of Lake Kanger, the
Germans  were again obliged to
in which he promises the appear
ance a week hence in Bulgaria of
Russian  troops,   according to a
Saloniki despatch of Wednesday
to the Daily Telegraph.
The Italian government, according to this despatch, has
promised to send an expeditionary force of 40.000 men.
Victory Has Good Effect
Petrograd:     Advices received
by the Servian  legation today,
concerning the defeat   of   the I Athens,   the Morning Post's cor
Bulgarians near Nish last Satur- [ respondent says:
day, said the Servian victory! "The Bulgarians claim to have
was expected to delay indefinite-[captured Mitrovitza, but this will
ly the re-opening of the railway i not affect the Servian retreat,
to Constantinople. The real obstacle to the retreat is
Take Bulgars in Rear | the Bulgarian   wedge in   Uskup
retire at some points before the ,   .,        ,.,,
southern   extremity   of   Dalen
Island. The Germans attacked! Hudson's Bay customers during
vantage with furious impetuous- j yesterday morning and occupied December will be given an np-
ity, driving the invaders before Borsemuende farm. Reserves portunity lo win a handsome
them for more than twenty miles. who were hurried up e.nabled us dinner service.     See the adver-
to counter-attack and re-occupy tisement
the farm.     The same dav one nf
our    newly   formed   Lithuanian'
regiments, by an  impetuous attack on the enemy, again displayed the greatest courage."
Italians Take Forts
Rome:   Further successes have
been gained by the Italian forces,
The restored line places the
Serbs'right wing in touch with
the French before Veles and
clears a thirty to forty miles wide
strip of Servia of the enemv.
Bulgarians Hard Pressed
London;     Telegraphing  from
Resources of B.C.
An inventory of the land
resources of the province up
to date shows as follows:
The area of provincial land, namely, the total area less the C.P.R.
and E. & N. belts, and Peace
River block, which are under
jurisdiction of the Dominion government, and the lake area, is
219.859.116 acres.
Total area of provincial land,
219,859,116 acres; deeded and in
course of disposition, 13,006,601
acres, 6 per cent; remaining in
possession of the crown 206,852,-
515 acres, 94 per cent; under
lease or licence, 9,310,000 acres,
4 per cent; under various reserves,
4,671,795 acres, 2 per cent; balance, vacant and unoccupied,
192,870,720 acres, 88 per cent.
NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-
OWNER
To George M. Swan, or to any person or persons
to whom you may have transferred your interests,
take notice that I, the undersigned co-owner with
you in the Cumberland. Russell and Sundown
(KubboII Groupl 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 11111 in order to
hold the same under section 24 of tile Mineral Act
and if within till days of the publication of this
notice you fail or refuse to Contribute !168.50.yaUr
portion of such expenditure, together with the
costs of this advertisement, your interest in the
said mineral claims will become the property of
the undersigned under Set tion 4 of the Mineral
Act Amendment At t of 1900,
J.N. CAKH, Co-Owner.
Dated at Smithers, II. O, this 311th day of Otto-
ber, 1915. fl-21
RENFREW  DICKENSON
Graduate of Vancouver
Conservatory of   Music
Is prepared to take Pupils for the
PIANOFORTE
For particulars enquire at the
Hazeltui Hotel.
| Tread the Footpath
j of Peace
I
I
I
|   This is the path of him who wears
"Invidus"
THE BEST GOOD SHOE
NOEL & ROCK
Hazelton. 13. C.
i���mi-��� un������nn���.mi���un-���i
?-M"!-*-M"M--M'-t-*-M"M"M"!'>H"l"M-C;
J Try our noted
I "ANTI - CHAP"
I For the Hands
f Just arrived, a fine stock of !���
| NFILSON   CHOCOLATES il
f       Look out for our Xmas stock       ;'
| Up-to-Date Drug Stores !'
|  HAZELTON       ::        NEW HAZELTON  '.'.
0'-t.'i-:-:..:..:"^.i-.i..:..i..t..[..i.4.**^-4":..|.'i..i'( I
^hHB����J��IM��0
ANOTHER CARLOAD
London: The Times' Vodena,
Greece, correspondent,telegraphing last Thursday, says:
"The Bulgarian forces, halting
six miles from Prilepe, are reported to have been taken in the
rear by Servians advancing from
Katchinak and reinforced by
troops from the Albanian   front-
sector, where desperate fighting
continues. The Bulgarians are
evidently hard-pressed, as they
have withdrawn their forces
from the Babuna pass and the
French front in order to reinforce
this sector.
More Men for Balkans
London:   It is feared in Berlin
ier,    The pause in the Bulgarian i that Roumania will permit the
today's reports telling of the
capture of five fortresses in the
district of Gorizia.
Copenhagen: The Russian army
of 250,000 which has assembled
at Odessa is daily receiving shipments of Japanese heavy guns.
Berlin despatches say the force is
txpected to move shortly.
Fighting in Galicia
Petrograd: The Russian troops
have taken the offensive in Galicia, where the Germans no longer
have the initiative.
Taking advantage of a snow-
OF
FLOUR and FEED
Has Arrived
We are able to give our customers the advantage of
the lowest market prices.
OUR GROCERY DEPARTMENT
is teeming with every requisite for the Xmas Cake and Pudding.
New, Fresh Stocks.
\ R. Cm
I     Established 1870
LOOK AT OUR
Buster and Sweater Coats for Children
Cunningham & Son, Limited
Port Essington and Hazelton, B.C.
1

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