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The Prince Rupert Optimist May 6, 1910

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Array ,  .. ' /*     S ' *"��� jy
The Prince Rupert
Daily  Edition.
VOL. I, NO. 5
Prince Rupert, B.C.. Friday, May 6, 1910.
Price, Five Cents
A 3000 PER CENT. PROFIT
That is What a Piece of Prince Rupert Property  Brought One
Man-Cost $35, Sold
for  $1000
An investor put $36 into Prince
Rupert real estate last May. Yesterday he sold it for $1000. ..That was
pretty easy money. The property
consisted of lots 14 and 15, block 6,
section 8. They were sold at the big
auction for $70 each, and did not have
many bidders at that. The purchaser
paid one quarter down amounting to
$35. Yesterday they were turned over
at $1000, a profit, in round figures,
of nearly 3000 per cent. The buyer
considers his purchase to be a snap,
and would not sell at a big advance..
The deal was put through by Mr.
Planitz of the B. C. Real Estate syndicate.
The Mack Realty Co., report the
sale of four lots in Section 1, blocks 5
and 7 for $7,500.
CANDIDATES GIVE THEIR PLATFORMS manson or stork?
Cetriana's  First Trip
The Northern Steamship Co's steamer Cetriana arrived in Port this morning at 6 o'clock from Vancouver and
left again at 9.30 for Stewart. This is
her first trip north and her first trip
since she was overhauled and refitted
She was previously on the North Sea
run but in future she will make the
Rupert and Stewart trip from Vancouver
The Cetriana is one of the' tidiest
ships that have come into the harbor
season. She is well built and is speedy.
She left Vancouver on the 3rd and was
delayed six hours while taking on her
reserve cargo of coal. She made good
time coming up and had a good voyage,
the weather being fine-nil the way.
On her first trip the Cetriana brought
up half a dozen passengers for Prince
Rupert and several tons of freight. She
also had several passengers and freight
for Stewart. She will return to Rupert
Saturday night about midnight on her
return trip. Captain Dick is in charge
and Bert Robson is purser.
Petriana in Port
The steamer Petriana arrived in
port this morning with a full cargo
of coal and lumber. The coal is for
Prince Rupert and the lumber goes to
Stewart. She also brought up two
Easthope launches one being for service in the Skeena River in connection
with the telegraph system, and the
the other goes to Doctor Large, the
missionary at Bella Coola. While in
the Vancouver harbor, the Petriana
met with an accident which did some
damage to the wharf. On the evening
of May 2nd. she was pulling into the
Evans, Coleman dock and she came
along until Capt. Botrell got her in
position and he then rang for full
speed astern but to his amazement,
the vessel kept on going. The way she
was heading meant disaster for the
steamer Oscar, which was moored at
the wharf, and seeing that he had to
hit something, the skipper put the
helm hard-a-starboard and sent the
Petriana along at full speed. So quickly
did she answer the helm that she swung
off sharply to port, ran by the head of
the wharf on which stands No. 0
shed and just grazed by the west corner, but the anchor caught on a stringer
pile and the corner of the dock went
out with the Petriana. Under the circumstances, congratulations are in.order that so little damage was done. Two
young men stood on the wharf watching the boat and narrowly escaped
going out with the ship.
i
,/
As a result of last night's meeting
there are two candidates in the field
for the mayoralty, viz,��� William Man-
son, M. P. P., and Fred Stork. Fifteen candidates will toe the line in the
aldermanic contest and the race is
now on. Eleven candidates mentioned
on  Tuesday night  have  withdrawn.
The meeting was orderly and all
the candidates were given a square
deal. The audience applauded their
favorites.and the strong planks in the
platforms. Both mayoralty candidates
were enthusiastically cheered.
As there were so many speakers
on the line, some of the candidates
who wished to have something more
to say promised to engage the hall
at a later date and fully present their
platforms.
Chairman Smith opened the meeting
with the statement that this was an
adjourned meeting from Tuesday night
for the purpose of giving those nominated an opportunity of presenting
their platforms. He then called all
the nominees to come forward on the
platform. As the candidates approached
the stage the crowd wildly cheered
and applauded.
At the suggestion of Mr. W. J. McKenzie the audience was requested not
to smoke. The minutes of the last
meeting were read and adopted.
WILLIAM MANSON.
Mr. V'illium Munson, M. P. P.,
was the first one called upon. He
said he was present at the request
of the secretary, for the purpose of
answering whether or not he would
accept the nomination. He stated that
he would accept the nomination, and
if he did so, without apology to anyone.
He was in the field at the request of
the citizens and so far as he was concerned
personally would never seek the office.
He had prepared a platform as requested. There was a nother platform that
been published for several days and to
which Mr. Stork had subscribed. There
was nothing specially in that platform
which he himself would not subscribe
to, but it was not specific. Jack Beatty
could drive his team of horses through
it. A platform of that kind is very
dangerous to adopt. Mr. Manson
then read his platform and explained
it clause by clause. The platform will
be found in another column.
In conclusion, Mr. Manson said
that that was the platform upon which
he went before the people, hi reference
to his municipal experience he said
that if the citizens wanted him to assist
in the affairs, he was not going to sit
down and refuse. He served seven
years in the council of Nanaimo, three
years as alderman and four years as
Mayor, at the end of which time he
volutarily retired. He served 12 years
on the school board. He said that
as a candidate for the mayoralty, he
asked for the citizen's support upon
his record and platform. He was a
citizen and would work for the benefit
of the city.
FRED STORK.
Mr. Fred. Stork was the next speaker.
He congratulated Prince Rupert upon
its splendid growth during the past
two years. He was a pioneer of British
Columbia having come here 21 years
ago. He had helped to cut many trails
through the Province. He said he was
still doing pioneer work in so far as he
had brought out a platform upon which
was based Mr. Manson's platform.
His programme was not brought out
in haste, but was carefully considered
by himself and the aldermen running
A PUBLIC  MEETING LISTENS TO
THE MUNICIPAL CANDIDATES.
The Empress Theatre Jammed
and Hundreds Turned Away-
Enthusiastic But Orderly���Seven
New   Candidates   in the    Field.
with him.   He still stood by that plat
form  and  so  did  his  associates.
Mr. Stork then presented his platform which has been published in these
columns before.
In addition to his platform Mr.
Stork dealt with the liquor license
question by stating that he would issue
liquor licenses to as many hotels in
Prince Rupert as can qualify under
the license act. He favored high licenses and the men who got licenses
he would see kept hotels.
According to the assessment, the city
has a borrowing capacity of $3,000,000
He would borrow *2,000,000 and spend
it judiciously upon sewers, water works,
and electric light, as soon as possible.
In conclusion he said that he did not
come before the electors because he wanted the job. He was not tied to any
clique or party. There were no strings
attached to him. If they wanted a
good square honest administration he
would give it to them. If they i^.l not
want to it then leave him at home.
V. W. SMITH.
Being the third nominated, Mr.
Smith came next. He said he wished to
express his gratitude for the confidence placed in him by nominating
him for the mayoralty. At the same
time he wished to decliae.
T. D. PATTULLO.
Mr. T. D. Pattullo thanked his mover
and seconder for placing his name in
nomination. He wished to retire from
the field, and in doing so retired in
favour of Mr. Stork. Hs reasons he
would give at a s ubsequent meeting.
CANDIDATES FOR COUNCIL.
T. Y. McKAY.
Mr. T. Y. McKay was the first
candidate called. He accepted the
nomination. He said that all knew how
he stood politically. If he was elected
to the council he would weign all
questions accordingly. He gave a talk
on socialism.
C. W. PECK.
Mr. C. W. Peck wrote the Secretary
that   he   would   not   be   a   candidate,
H. DOUGLAS
Mr. H. Douglas was called next.
He said that he would take any plank
in all the platforms read, and carry
them out. He served the city on a
committee in Victoria. He was at present on the water committee. He would
be an independent candidate and would
and support any mayor and council
so long as they were carrying out the
wishes of the people.
W. P. LYNCH.
Mr. W. P. Lynch was called and given
a rousing reception. He said that,
in asking to be elected to the council he
has been in the field for some time.
He said he would stay by the ticket he
went in the field with a month ago.
He went over the platform and gave
his   interpretation    of   it,   concluding
with   the   remark   that   he  considered
as specific as it could be made at this i
time.
Mr. G. R. Naden was out of the city. |
Dr. W. P. Clayton said he accepted
the nomination and would be an independent candidate. He adopted the
Trades and Labour Council':; ;'.it-
form in its entirety. He was a strunfjer
to a great many, but all would know
before the election was over. He said,
however, that the first thing for this
city to do was to find out what position
it was in in relation to the Government
and the G. T. P. He stood with Mr.
Manson on the liquor license question.
He advocated a juvenile court with a
woman on the bench, as they knew
better how to deal with children.
Mr. Mobley sent a letter accepting
the nomination. He was out of the city
but would return about the 10th.
Dr. A. A. Mclntyre said his remarks
would be very brief. He did not believe
in pre-election promises as they are
usually broken. His platform was his
faith in Prince Rupert, which has induced him to invest his life's savings
in Prince Rupert real estate. If the city
fails, then he goes down and out. He
was independent. He had no strings
attached to him. He believed in giving
all a square deal. In conclusion he
put in a few good words for G. R. Naden,
F. H. Mobley and M. M. Stephens who
were on the ticket, but out of the city.
A great deal depends upon the men
who are elected to the council and the
people must be very careful that they
elect the very best men  in the city.
William Hildridge accepted the nomination. He thought the city should
be proud to have two such men aspiring
for the mayoralty as Mr. Manson and
Mr. Stork. He supported both platforms because he could see very little
difference between them. His special
plea was the labour question. He thought
that if a man supported a family in
Prince Rupert on $3 a day he would
have to eat a lot of beans. He stood
on the labour platform.
Mr. G. W. Arnott was the next speaker.   He said that he believed the plat-
forme of Mr. Manson, Mr. Stork and
himself were about the same.    He be-1
lieved that labour should  have every |
consideration   and   he   supported   the i
labour platform.    In reference to the |
slate he did not believe that the rulers
should be selected by a few. The people
should be free to choose their own renre-
sentatives.   He promised that, if he was
elected he would watch that no graft
crept in.
Dr. Quinlan said that in accepting
the nomination he wished to state he
upheld Mr. Manson. He was like
Mr. Hildn'dge, he believed in Mr.
Stork's platform and then some, and
that some was Mr. Manson's platform.
Thomas Dunn thanked the people
heartily for their nomination, but if
he thought his business would allow
him to occupy any office, it would
not be for alderman that he would
run, but for mayor. He said he knew
what it was to be a mayor or alderman
of a new town. If a mayor did his duty
he would need to spend 24 hours a
day at the work. He supported Mr.
Stork for mayor because he came out
early and presented his platform
in a manly way Then he referred to
the Optimist nominating Mr. Kergin, an
outsider for mayor some six months
ago. He was very much opposed
to Mr. Manson's candidature.   He was
Fifteen   Aldermen    Will    Face   the
Electors  on   a   Number   of
Different Platforms
���Good  Choice
The electors of the new city will
have a good lot of men to pick from
en the first civic ballot. There will
be a two-man contest for the mayoralty, but some fifteen prominent citizens will line up on the aldermanic
list. They are nearly all good business
men. A few belong to the professional
or labor class, and they are eredable
representatives. Without doubt the
result will be a good looking council
on paper, ancl one from which good
work will be forthcoming.
. It is quite evident that the public
meeting has added some first class
men to the list of candidates and the
electors will not make a mistake in
selecting any of them on the basis of
personality and ability.
The Optimist is a firm believer in
publicity and is confident that the
men selected will lie six desirable aldermen. The candidates in the field are:
For Mayor,
William Manson
Alfred, Stork
For  Alderman
G. W. Arnott
A. R. Barrow
H. H. Clark
Dr. Clayton
J. H. Douglas
John H. Hilditch
W. P. Lynch
F. H. Mobley,
G. W. Morrow ,
D. W. Mcrrisey,
T.  Y.  McKay
.    Dr. A. A. Mclntyre
G. R. Naden
T. D. Pattullo
Dr. Quinlan
V. W. Smith,
M.  M. Stephens
Manson Committee Rooms
William Manson has secured committee rooms in Dr. A. A. Mclntyre's
block on End Avenue, where committee
meetings will be held nightly. Voters
are welcome to go there and register
and all candidates for the council
are invityd to make that their head-
quartei$. The public is welcome to
drop in at leisure.
Continued on Page 5.
Larger Water Mains
II. Douglas, on behalf of the water
committee, sent a letter to the secretary of last night's public meeting,
asking that Ihe committee be authorized to purchase pipe to enlarge the
mains from Fulton to 8th street. This
is the congested district and the present pipe is only a two inch one, and
of no service in case of fire. Mr.
Douglas addressed the meeting along
the above lines and Mr. Manson,
who had suggested the plan to the
water committee, moved that the request be granted and the work gone
on with at once. The motion was
seconded and carried.
The committee on the electric light
proposition are opening the tenders
for the proposed new plant. There
were some 20 or more tenders received
from all parts of America. The committee have a big job ahead of them and so
far have confined their labors to merely
opening the communications to see
if the certified cheques are enclosed.
South Bound. THE    PRINCE    RUPERT    0 P TIMIST
���fctJGAS & GRANT
Civil and Mfniiipr KiiRineers and Surveyors. Reports, planHblftelflcations, estimates, wharf construction, etc. Oilier 2ml Ave., near 1st St. P.O.
box 82.    Prince Rupert.
New Knox Hotel
ARTAUD & BESNER
P R 0 P R  I   E TORS
First-Class Service.   Best Accommodation.     All   the   Latest   Improvements.
BEDS 50c AND UP
First Avenue, Prince Rupert
Silver Cup Mines]      WM. MANSON TO THE CITIZENS
LIMITED
Non-personal liability.     Capital $1,000,000
A limited number of shares now for
sale at 25c, par value. Applications
should be made to company's brokers.
C B. SCHREIBER & Co., Ltd.
Prince Rupert, B. C, May 5, 1910.
To the Electors of the City of Prince Rupert,
Head of Centre St.
Little's NEWS Agency
Magazines :: Periodicals :: Newspapers
CIGARS   ::   TOBACCOS   ::   FRUITS
G.T.P. WHARF
STYLE,
COMFORT
AND WEAR
^wvYOO GET THEM ALL IN>
THE SLATER SHOE
LOOK  FOR  THE   SIGN   OF  THE   SLATE
J. E. LARKIN
Third Avenue
Vegetables
Of all kinds, including-
Choice Potatoes
$1.25 per Sack
Tomatoes, Celery, Asparagus, New Cabbage, Etc.
arrived in abundance on the Cottage City.
Grape Fruits, Lemons, Cranberries and Apples
$2.50 Per Box for Ben Davis Apples
This  firm  can  fill  orders  wholesale or  retail  in  the
vegetable line with the best goods at the
lowest market prices.
Select Fresh Eggs, $8.75 Per Case
Ladies and Gentlemen:��� In response to a communication received
Prince Rupert i from Mr! C. V. Bennett, Secretary of the Citizen's meeting held on Tuesday
evening, informing me that I had been nominated at the said meeting for the
position of Mayor of the city of Prince Rupert, and requesting me to attend a
meeting on Thursday evening to give a decision, I now beg to announce my acceptance of the nomination and wish to state that I have entered the field as a candidate.
It may not be possible for me to see each elector individually as I would
like, and therefore take this opportunity of submitting to you my platform, upon
which, together with my record among you, I would respectfully solicit your
support.
Yours respectfully,
WILLIAM  MANSON
PLATFORM.
The organization of all city departments and the appointment of such
officers as may be found to be necessary. Such officials not to be interfered with
in the performance of their duties, by members of the council, excepting by resolution of the council, or as provided by the Statute.
The levying of taxes for the current year, on the assessment roll of $12,-
000,000 recently prepared by the Assessor. Would propose to levy a rate of taxation of about 10 mills on the dollar, one per cent, which would realize $120,000
revenue.
Land values only to be taxed���absolutely no taxes on improvements.
The revenue proposed to be raised as above to be used for the payment
of standing charges, such as salaries to City Clerk, City Engineer, Police Force,
Fire Department, School expenditure and other salaries and expenses, Board of
Health and Hospital purposes, as well as the erection of a temporary City Hall
for immediate use and such other buildings as may be required. The balance of the
revenue to be expended on Street improvements, water extensions, sewer work
or other repairs and improvements which would require immediate attention.
The borrowing of at least a million dollars to carry out the foregoing
undertakings, separate By-Laws for each to be submitted to the people:���
A water works system from Woodworth Lake and to immediately acquire a record of 300 inches as reserved by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council for the City from that source.
Street grading and improvements upon a general plan to be prepared
and approved by the City engineer as work that would properly
be a charge on the whole city, such as the initial opening up and improvement of streets all over the City which would be of general
benefit to all citizens.
The installation of a sewer system.
Tlie installation of an electric light system, owned and operated
by the City.
The purchase and completion of the telephone system owned and
operated by the city.
The building of sidewalks, pavements, etc., to be done under the local
improvement or frontage tax system, as well as such other improvements as
may be demanded and required before the city is able to undertake the same.
The control of tramway systems and such other public utilities as the
city may not be in a position to own and operate.
An eight hour day for all city workmen, the minimum rate of wages for
common labour to be $$3.00 per day. Other wages to be at the current rates and,
in the case of unions, their scale to be adhered to, provision to be made in all City
contracts for such hours and wages. Whether work to be done by the day or by
i station or contract work, to be determined from time to time according to the nature
and extent of the work, ln the case of all contracts, the tenders to be opened
before the public meetings of the council.
The non-employment of Asiatics and all contracts to provide against
the same.
Before any liquor licenses are granted a plebiscite to be submitted to the
people, such plebiscite to be submitted immediately after the organization of
the Council. If licenses are voted for, then they should be granted to hotels and
restaurants. Absolutely no saloon licenses. A By-law to be passed by the
Council prescribing the requirements as to the accomodation and equipment
of licensed premises, and regulating the issuing and holding of licenses, with properly restricted hours, in keeping with the Statutes.
The passing of city by-laws without delay, dealing with the health and
sanitary conditions and requirements and such other by-laws as the public interest
may demand.
To act in harmony with the school trustees in making liberal provision
for school expenditures and arrange for the establishment of a High School when
conditions warrant.
To make arrangements with respect to the setting aside of Public Parks
and playgrounds.
To encourage in every reasonable way the establishment of industries
and manufactories within the city and the development of the resources which
we are surrounded with.
To provide in connection with the City, buildings, a room to be used
as a public reading room.
To adopt a thorough business policy on progressive.lines from the commencement and formulate plans on sound and permanent lines for the future requirements of such a city as Prince Rupert is destined to be.
Prince Rupert
3 Dozen for $1
WHY NOT?
L. Morrow & Co.
Why not get 15 per cent, or more on your money,   with   tlie  same  security
! that every conservative bank demands   well selected real estate ?   We are pur-
i   purchasing well selected Prince Rupert  Real   Estate,   which   we  improve  with
homes of moderate cost and SELL AT   A   PROFIT.    The  combined   funds  of
'  our stockholders are used solely for this purpose.    We conduct our business at
i' minimum expense, every transaction is conservatively and carefully handled in
order that the earnings may be as high as possible.    Our assets are increasing
daily and our stock is necessarily increasing in value.    Your original investment
begins to grow from the day you purchase your stock.    Write or call and have
everything explained in detail.   BUY STOCK NOW AT PAR $10.00 per share.
The Prince Rupert Real Estate Investment Co., Limited
0'th St., Cor. 3rd Ave.
STEWART
Portland Canal
BX.
We have a number of Stewart
Lots for Sale on easy
terms.
SAMUEL
HARRISON
&C0.
PRINCE RUPERT, B.C.
�� ������,
FISCAL AGENTS
The Main Reef
Mining Co.
Portland Canal
Stocks
a
Specialty
Daily Wires
Samuel
Harrison
&Co.
Real Estate and Financial
Brokers
Second Ave., Prince Rupert
Fifth Street, Stewart
Samuel Harrison Vernon S. Gambit THE    PRINCE    RUPERT    OPTIMIST
NORTHERN STEAMSHIP
COMPANY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Steamer
"PETRIANA"
Sails Fkom
Victoria 1st and 15th
And Fkom
Vancouver 2nd and 16th
Each month. Carrying General Freight
Gasoline and  Explosives.
The service will be augmented by the
First-Class PASSENGER   Steamer
"CETRIANA"
SAILING  WEEKLY
Commencing About April 15.
For  further particulars apply  at the
Company's office
Cor. Water and Cordova Sis., Vancouver
NORTH COAST TOWING CO.
LIMITED
Tugs "McCulloch" and
"Topaz "
Launch "Hopewell," fl&c.
General Towing and Passenger
Business.
Scows for Hire.
Office: First Avenue and Centre Street
For Sale
TWO-ROOMED HOUSE, Cost $150.00.
Burlapped inside. Come and make offer. I
Centrally located.
HAYNER BROS.
Corner First Avenue and Eighth Street'
J. Y. ROCHESTER
Prince Rupert
Sand
AND
Gravel
Agent for the Rat Portage Lumber    Company   of   Vancouver.
Lowest Prices quoted for
Sash, Doors, Mouldings, and
Lumber of every Description
G.R. NADEN COMPANY
o
Limited.
FFER THE FOLLOWING
CHOICE   PROPERTIES
Foreman Burned
John Smith, net boss for the Dominion cannery on the Skeena, met with
a serious accident on Monday. A vat
of tar used for tarring floats caught
fire and Smith grabbed a fire extinguisher to put it out. The top of the extinguisher had not been screwed on tight,
and when the liquid struck the acid the
top blew off, burning him severely.
He will be round again in a few days.
CanadianPacificRailway FOR SALE
SAILING DATES from PRINCE RUPERT
S.S. PRINCESS BEATRICE
Leaves for Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle,
every Wednesday at 1 p. m.
S.S. PRINCESS MAY
Leaves for Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle,
the 10th, 20th and 30th of May.
S.S. PRINCESS BEATRICE
Leaves for the Naas and Stewart May
2 and 16.
DOUGLAS SUTHERLAND, Prince Rupert
Boscowitz
Steamship Co., Ltd.
Steamers
Vadso and
St. Dennis
i
1
1
1
i1
1
1
Leaves Vancouver every Thursday   night,   (from Victoria
the previous evening) arriv
ing here Monday night.
Weekly Bailings to Port Simpson and Nass River and
Stewart every Wednesday.
Southbound for Vancouver and
Victoria every Friday.
For further information apply
to-
Peck, Moore & Company
Agents
C444444444V4444444444M>��44
Lots Block Section       Price
1 and  2 18 1 $30,000
13 and 14 13 1 20,000
13 and 14 3 6 4,000
9 and 10 6 5 2,000
7 and  8 36 7 1,750
11 and 12 40 8 650
, - ALSO
A Few  Good  Stewart Lots
Georgetown
Sawmill Co. Ltd.
Lumber
and
Mouldings
Prescriptions
Are given more attention by us
than any branch of the business.
Remember this.
C. H. ORME,
The Pioneer Druggist
Corner Second Ave. and Sixth St.
See our
line
F. W. HART
:of Carpets and Drapery
Second Ave. and Sixth St.
A large stock of dry finishing lumber on hand. Boat
lumber a specialty. Delivery
made at short notice.
Our prices an? as low as any.
Call on us before ordering.
OFFICE:
Cor. Centre St. and First Ave.
FRED   STORK
Prince Rupert.
A COMPLETE LINE OF
Valves, Pipe and Pipe Fittings in Stock.
A First-class Metal Shop.
Plumbing and Steamheating.
Wireless for Stewart
Experiments are to be conducted by
the wireless department of the Dominion Government to ascertain if it
is feasible to connect Stewart, the
rising mining centre at the head of the
Portland Canal with the chain of
wireless stations on the B. C. Coast.
If the experiments to be conducted
by C. P. Edwards, superintendent of
wireless stations for the Dominion
prove successful, a station will be
established at Stewart. Failing this,
a branch will be strung to the Yukon
telegraph line.
Get your buttons covered at Hoffman's. ii-9-tf
Select fresh eggs at Morrow's markets; 3 doz. for $1.
For everything in the wholesale fruit
line go to Clarke & Ives. 1-7
Clarke & Ives, wholesale distributors
for Webster's Clear Havana Cigars. 1-7
Goods must be bought in the right
markets to get the prices. Ben Davis
Apples, $2.50 box. Select Fresh Eggs,
$8.75 per case; 3 dozen for $1.00. At
Morrow's Markets.
List your property with us. We buy
or sell; we get results. The Mack
Realty & Insurance Co., Royal block,
Third avenue.
For "everythingin canvas," go to the
Prince Rupert Tent & Awning Co. ii 9-tf
When in need of glasses, see Dr. Ellison. That is his specialty. Office, No. 7,
Annex.
^^^iiiiiiifliiiigi
Your New
Spring
SUIT
When looking- for
one come in and
let us show you
one that has both
STYLE AND
QUALITY,   at
$15.00, $20.00
$25.00, $30.00
I
I
MARTIN O'REILLY
i
I
i
Hi Grade Domestic and Havana
CIGARS
by the Box
Specialty
��� Cigars
CIGARS
hy the Box n
Specialty
Prince Rupert Securities, Limited
REAL ESTATE
Alaskan Cigar & Tobacco Co.
Central Building, Third Avenue.
Section 8:
Farm Lands:
FOR SALE  -REAL ESTATE
Law - Butler  Co., Law - Butler Building,
Third Avenue.
SECTION 8.
$50 cash handles lots in blocks 24, 25
$75 cash handles lots  in blocks 3, 6, 20,
21.
$250 each for lots 48, 49, 50,   51,   block
38.    These are choice and level.
$200 for inside lots to $250; for corners
we  have  about 35 lots left at
these prices
SECTION 7.
$75 cash handles lots in blocks 45, 48
$165.50 cash handles lot 23,   block  50.
Price $325.
$400-Each for 4 lots in block 10 -lots
7, 8, 9, 10; cash $208.75; 5th ave.
Fine and level.
$500-For lot 3, block 9; cash $3(18.75
$000-Each for lots 5 and 6, block 22;
cash $300, each;  bal. terms
$1000--Double corner, block 10, lots  11
and 12, cash $718.75
$1500 for lots 48 and 49, block 8.    Cash
$600.
$750 each for lots 48 and 49, block 3.
SECTION 6.
We have 15 lots that we can deliver in
this section
$3700 for double corner on  5th Avenue
and Cotton St.    Cash $1860.00.
SECTION 5
$1000--For lot 9, block 26, cash $500.
Fronts on Taylor St. and 7th Ave.
$1175--For lot 15, block 26; cash 850.
Fronts on Fulton St.
$1600--House and lot, 7th ave.; splendid
house; water connected.
$25(>0--House and lot, 7th and Taylor:
7 rooms and bath.
SECTION 1.
$2000--Lot 11, block 6; cash $1000. This
is below market price, and the
terms are reasonable.
$2100--Lot 1, block 7, Beach Place.
$7150--Buy lots 9 and 10, block 35; cash
$4150, Third ave., splendid business lots
$30000-Buys lots 1 and 2, block 18,
Second avenue and First, terms.
Agents for Fire Insurance.
We  have other  listings  and   would
like to handle yours.
This is where property is moving and turning good profits. We have the best buys
in the section.
300 acres of excellent agricultural land ;
front on Skeena River. The G.T.P.R.
runs through the property.
Timber Limits Cheap.
INVESTORS
Do you realize the absolute fact that property in all sections of Prince Rupert will
never be cheaper than it is to-day ? We
have an immense exclusive listing direct
from owners, covering all sections. We can save and make you money
Why not buy a lot that will allow
of an immediate turnover?   See us.
Snaps don't last long.
The Mack Realty and Insurance Co.
Royal Block, Third Avenue and Sixth Street
P. S.~-We are as eager to buy as to sell.    What have you to offer ?
Peck, Moore & Co.
Real Estate and Insurance.
EMPLOYER'S LIABILITY
BONDS
FIRE
cTWARINE
AGENTS FOR DOMINION WOOD PIPE CO.
BOSCOWITZ S. S. A.
Lynch Bros., General Merchants
GROCERIES,     HARDWARE,
MEN'S CLOTHING &
Sash, Doors and Building Material.
Sole agents for Carhartt's Overalls and Gloves
Junction of First, Second and Third Aves. THE    PRINCE    RUPERT    OPTIMIST
$>.
%���
The Prince Rupert Optimist
Daily Edition
Friday, May 5
THE MANSON PLATFORM
The Manson platform, published in this newspaper, so completely overshadows the proposition of Mr. Stork and his associates that electors who are
influenced by policy rather than by party will doubtless have no hesitancy in
recognizing it as a big factor in the future government of this city.
When tlie Stork platform came out The Optimfst criticised the vagueness of
practically every plank in it. There may be a meaning behind it; but until that
is shown, it appears mostly as a string of platitudes to catch votes with now,
and juggle with later. There is no such indeliniteness with the Manson policy.
Anyone reading it knows where he stands, and even though in some points some
electors may differ from it in opinion, they cannot but admit its frankness and
business-like form. For instance, compare Clause 5 in the two platforms. Each
deals with the question of public utilities. The one may mean anything or nothing; the other is clearly defined and shows a plan of action. The one completely
absorbs the other, and shows how it is proposed to work it out. There is no
room for hedging or shuffling on the Manson plank.
The liquor question, which the Stork platform sloughs, is fearlessly dealt with
by Manson. This question has been one of the liveliest issues in Rupert civic
affairs, and the Optimist has advocated, along with many public citizens, a
referendum of this question to the electors. This was one of the clauses submitted in the proposed City Charter which came to grief. Mr. Stork at that time
was a member of the Charter Committee, along with two other members of his
ticket, and they all approved of it.   They shirked the question in their platform.
It must be admitted that Mr. Manson has embodied all the good points of
the Stork platform, but he has done more. He has made them solid boards instead of a veneer which may be twisted into something very different later.
The Optimist may differ with Mr. Manson on some minor points, and would
like to see one or two more planks added to the stage; but, taken as it is, this
paper is willing to support such a policy.    It is one which invites confidence.
Probably one of the best features of the Manson platform is the man upon
it. The citizens know him to be honest, straightforward and sincere. What he
advocates he stands by. If he is elected, the electors know just what they will
get in the way of a civic policy.
Appreciation From Island
Leonard & Reid
Real  Estate Brokers
P.O.Box203.    Prince Rupert,B.C.
Keep Your Eye on Prince Rupert
Some choice Lots in Section 1 on First, Second
and Third Avenues, for sale or lease.
For sale at a bargain two lots on Third Ave., bet. Sixth and
and Seventh Street.
Also Residence Lots for sale.   Will build stores to suit tenants
Apply to
Co-Operative Real Estate Co.
Queen Charlotte News.
The Prince Rupert papers report
that our member, Mr. Wm. M anson
has returned to Prince Rupert after
spending several months in Victoria on
parlimentary business. It is quite evident from these reports that our member has not overlooked the Quuen Charlotte Islands, and we feel that our natural resources are worthy of his every
consideration.. The vast area of coal
and farm lands that have been recently
acquired are providing such a revenue
for our government that there can be
no further excuse for not extending
to the Islands all the assistance they
require.
Over thirty thousand acres of coal
land and fully twenty thousand of
farm land have been located within the
past three months, and it is certain that
the coming season will see considerable
development in the coal fields on Graham Island. Two, if not three, diamond
drills will be in operation within a
radius of ten miles from Queen Charlotte City, and while the Government
Government has so far assisted in
building trails,, the time has come when
we must have wagon roads to get heavy
machinery to the coal fields.
We are informed that Mr. R. 0.
Jennings has been appointed general
road inspector for the district, and it
is to be hoped and expected that he
will give this matter his prompt attention
on his arrival.
BANK OF B.N.A.  OPENS
Box 693
Third Avenue
Prince Rupert
FQ       1       ��� J. G. WESTON
Q Y   |3 fit 1 6 ��� Transfer & Cartage and Messenger Service
Baggage Delivered to All Parts of the City
Orders Receive Prompt Attention
Office: Exchange Block, Cor. 3rd Ave. and 6lh Si.
Chickens and
fresh Eggs
Apply Cor. 8th and 9th Avenue
or Box 178 3-11 <i
JLiquor License Notice
NOTICE Is hereby (riven, that I, R. J. McDonald,
will make application fur renewal of a retail
lUluor 1 iconse for the prcmiHCH known as the Ks-
nintfton Hotel, Port KssinKUm, B.C. B��lm
MAPLE LEAF
ROOMS
Third Avenue and Second Street
Rooms, $2.50 a week.
Beds,    $2.00 a week.
With Board, $7.50 per week up
J. YOUNG. Manager
JULIUS LEVY
Jobber of High-grade Havana Cigars
Tobaccos Wholesale and Retail
The bank of British North America
was formerly opened for business yesterday in pioneer style. The new building on Fulton Street, south of 3rd
Avenue, is not yet completed, but Mr.
Ernest Stonham was not content to
wait. He got a desk in one of the rear
rooms and put up a bed spring for a
teller's cage, and there he is doing
business and will continue thus until
the main office is completed in about
a  week.
Mr. Stonham came direct from Montreal to open this branch. He -vent
a day or two in Vancouver anu then
came here, bringing Mr. A. W. McLeod
from Vancouver with him, who will
act as teller and accountant. Mr.
Stonham is not a novice in pioneer
banking in Western Canada. He
has been in Rossland, Ashcroft and
Kaslo. He has been stationed in Victoria three times and he was also in
San Fransisco during the  earthquake.
When he received notice to come to
Frince Rupert he was more than
pleased and his greatest expectations
have been realized since his arrival
on Monday night. He expressed himself to the Optimist as delighted with the
City and with the people, who have
received him very cordially.
Mr Stonham was only sent here
temporarily and expects that a permanent manager will be appointed about
the 1st August. When that time comes
he feels that he will regret to leave here,
as he likes this City and would like to
remain and see it grow.
Although the bank of B. N. A., has
just opened, the manager states that
he has received considerable business,
and he looks for a rapid increase and
the staff will be increased as required.
The bank building is well located,
and is substantially built, and when
it is completed it will be one of the
finest in the City. Provision has been
made for two bedrooms at the rear,
where the members of the staff will
sleep. These quarters may be enlarged
in the near future as the staff increases.
The Bank of British North America
is the fourth to open here and they will
no doubt receive a large share of the
present, as well as the future, business.
THE IROQUOIS
POOL
English and American Billiards
Eight Tables CBNTIIE STREET
For Sale:
Sect
on
1, Block 13, Lots  9, 10 $12,425
"     1, "    13,    "    21, 22  18,575
"     1, "    27,    "     9, 10    3,150
"     1, "    27,    "    42, 43    3,675
"     1, "    34,    "         47    3,990
"     1, "    34,    "         42    4,725
These are only a Few of the Many Snaps we have to offer.
No Government or G.T.P. payments to make.
We own the lots ar.d can sell on easy terms.
Atlantic Realty and Improvement Company, Ltd.
W. S. BENSON, Agent, Third Avenue.
REAL ESTATE
Do you know that Prince Rupert is
shortly to have a large Cold
Storage Plant ?
We have several choice lots in close
proximity to the proposed site on
SIXTH AVE., AND IN BLOCK SIX.
See  Us for Particulars.
)l
F. B. Deacon
Open Evenings
!xxxx>oooocoo<5
CENTRE ST.
/V^^��A^^����>NWV��AiVWM��AW^WSAV
MOVING
TO OUR NEW OFFICE
Exchange Block, 3rd Ave.
STEAM-HEATED
Offices to Rent
IN EXCHANGE SLOCK
REAL ESTATE
C. D. NEWTON
'���������vTvvTvvTTTinnnrvvvvvvvvirvyv'r P"W"
THE    PRINCE    RUPERT    OPTIMIST
Professional Cards
WALTER & DURANT
Consulting Engineers
Plans, Estimates anil Civil, Electrical,
Specifications Mechanical
Lots Cross-sectioned. Room 27. Alder Block.
G.   W.   ARNOTT
Notary Public Auctioneer
Valuator
Drawer 1539 Prince Rupert
DR. H. S. ALLISON
Eye-Sight Specialist
(Optometrist and Optician)
Eyes scientifically examined and tested;
Glasses carefully fitted; al   work guaranteed.    Consultation free.
Temporary office: Room 7, G. T. P.
Annex.
W. L. BARKER
Architect
Room 4, Westenhaver Block
Second avenue and Third street
DR. W. BARRATT CLAYTON
Dentist
Westenhaver Block, cor. Second Ave.
and Sixth st.
T. MOORE FLETCHER
Consulting Mining Engineer
Examinations and advice given on Portland Canal properties.
Post Office : Stewart.       9-13t
A. F. HAMILTON
Architect
Room 8, Westenhaver Block, corner
Second avenue and Sixtli st.
Box 359.
QUEEN CHARLOTTE NEWS
is published at
Queen Charlotte City, and tells of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
MUNRO  &  LAILEY
Architects,
Stork Building, Second Avenue.
Alfred Carss C. V. Bennett
CARSS & BENNETT
Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, etc.
Office: Third Ave., next Empire newspaper.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
A. W. AGNEW
Civil Engineer and Surveyor,
Reports, plans, estimates and surveying,
Street grades set out for building.
Lots surveyed and permanently referenced.
Office: Rand Block, Second Avenue.
Alex. M. Manson. B.A.   W. E.Williams, b.a., i.l.b.
WILLIAMS   &   MANSON
Barristers, Solicitors, etc.
Box 285
Prince Rupert, B.C.
T.   J.   VAUGHAN-RHYS,
Mining Engineer,
Premier Hotel,   Prince Rupert.
Advice given on Portland Canal investments.
WM. S. HALL, L.D S., D. D. S.
Dentist.
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty.
AM dental operations skilfully treated. Gas and
local niiasllirtirs administered for the painless ey-
iructiiin of teeth. Consultation free. Offices! in
and 20 Alder Block, Prlnco Kl t- ��-12
1'RKDKIC S. CLEMENTS,
Civil Engineer.
Dominion and B.C. Land Surveyor,
Mine Surveyor, etc.
Second avenue, near McBride.
P. 0. Box 19. Prince Rupert, B.C.
MISS E. A. PROUD, A.L.C.M.
Teacher of
Pianoforte, Violin and Singing
Second ave., bet.Seventh and Eighth sts.
G. W. NICKERSON
Custom Broker
Office: Third avenue, % doors from The
Optimist block
DR. M. E. KEELY
Dentist
! Granville St. Vancouver
J.   H.   PILLSBURY,
Civil Engineer.
Surveying   -:-   Designs   -:-   Estimates
Room 7, Exchange Block,
Corner Third Avenue and Sixth Street
CANDIDATES GIVE THEIR PLATFORMS
Continued from Page 1 .
I    , -
representative to Parliament and that
was enough.
Mr. H. H. Clarke said he was nominated with Mr. Stork a month ago and
he was still there and would stick to
it until the 19th May. He would not
ask anyone for a vote with any promise.
If the people wanted him they could '���
elect him. If not leave him at home.
He supported the labour platform as j
it is.
Mr D. W. Morrisey said he had been
approached by citizens to be a candidate,
for which he heartily thanked them.
If he was elected he would do his best
to serve the city. He came here three
years ago and started in with pick an
shovel. He would support the laboring man. He supported Mr. Manson and
his platform and in addition he read
some of this private promises and
pledges.
Mr. A. R. Barrow was out of the city.
Mr. John A. Kirkpatrick was not
present, but sent a letter declining
to be a candidate.
Vernon W. Smith accepted the
nomination. He never talked much,
but he tried to do things honestly and
conscientiously. He heartily concurred
with Mr. Manson's platform and he
hopes that if he is elected to the council
Mr. Manson is elected mayor. He
siiid it was a great advantage to have a
member of the government as mayor
of the city at the present time. In
reference to the license question he
believed the referendum should be
taken but he would work for a license
system
J.  Y.  Rochester was not present.
Dr. H. E. Tremayne sent a letter
regretting that he could not stand for
election to the council.
T. D. Pattullo accepted the nomination as a candidate for the council,
with pleasure. He then read the platform upon which he would run. It
included waterworks, sewers, electric
light, roads, walks fire department,
publicity of the city, the abolition of
thieves thugs, etc Many other points
were included, most of which were in
Mr. Manson's and Mr. Stork's platforms. He took up the union platform
and said he could not adopt it in its
entirety, he would not adopt the
typographers union label clause. He
would engage the hall at a later date
and speak further on the question.
J. F. Macdonald regretted to say
that he was not in a position to accept
any nomination. J. E. Merry field
sent a letter declining the nomination
and Mr. McLennan did likewise.
G. W. Morrow said that as the hour
was late he would detain them a very
short time. He should be known to
everyone who has been here any length
of time. He has been slandered in
business, socially and every other way
right up to the hilt. He was still here
however, and he would remain here for
the balance of his days. He had been
criticised unjustly, and' up' to. the
present he, was glad to say he was
big enough to ignore it. He is associated
in many enterprises in the city. He
has a few dollars to invest and he invests it where it will do the most good.
He had been asked by both sides to
stand for the council. He only decided
to stand at 5 o'clock to night He was
now in the field and would support
Mr. Manson's platform. It was a sound,
concrete platform. Mr. Manson states
emphatically what he will do; the other
platform does not do that. As to the
liquor license plank, he was in favor
of it. He had money unvested in the
hotel business here. Yet, he said, the
people had a right to vote on it. If
they wanted licenses they should have
them, and he favoured not only hotels
licenses, but also first class retaurants.
He thanked his mover and seconder
for his nomination. If he s elected
he will do his duty faithfully and
honorably. He had all faith in this
city. Every dollar he had was invested
in Northern British Columbia. He had
his family here. As to ihe union platform, he supported it entirely.    Give
the workmen good wages and they can
spend more money.
For five years he had charge of the
Indians on the Pacific Coast and he
left his record to Bishop Du Vernet, or
any other clergyman in this district. He
said it was all right to make senseless
charges and to slander a man, hut if
there was anyone present who had anything to say let them come onto the
platform and make their charge. This
was the place. Mr. Morrow then took
up the charge in the Empire, that he
interfered in the awarding of a contract
in connection with the hospital. This
he denied and proved it to be false
by other members of the hospital
board. In conclusion he said he would
transact the city's business in the same
thorough manner that he did his own.
Mr. McMillan sent a letter declining
the  nomination
Mr. F. W. Hart declined to allow
his name to go before the people for
election.
Mr. Pattullo took occasion to explain his own and Mr. Manson's
attitude on the hospital foundation
contract question. So far as the editorial in the Empire was concerned it
was not in accord with the facts and it
was also highly libelous. In reference
to himself he said that he voted against
the carpenters getting an eight hour
day, because the contract which would
effect the men working on the foundation was already awarded.
A number of questions were asked
some of the candidates, and the meeting
was closed with the national anthem.
Cancellation of Reserve
"VTOTJCE is hereby given, that tho reserve estab-
���*���' lished ever those portions of Lot 170, Queen
Charlotte District, by reason of the surrender of
said portions out of Special Timber Licenses Nos.
HUMS! and :I1!I4S, surveyed respectively as Lots 638
and :tl7, Queen Charlotte District, is canceled for
the purpose of effecting a sale of said Lot 170,
Queen Charlotte Distt ict, comprising86 acres more
or less, to the Pacific Coast Fisheries, Limited,
ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Commissioner of Lands.
Lands Department, Victoria, B.C.
April 10, 1910. 17-3m
Tenders Wanted.
Wanted Tenders (ot Painting and Kulfcominintf
Three Houses. See Specifications at the oflice of
C. I). Newton. Tenders close at ii p.m., Friday.
May fi. The lowest Tender not necessarily accepted.
SOME BIG MONEY-MAKERS!
SECTION   8.
$150 each for lots 140, Ml anil 142, block
34   $250 cash.
27!i each for lots .'! and 4,   block 32
$160 cash each,, ��� i
!   ; SECTION   7.
$000 each for lots 5 and (i,  block 22-
$800 cash each.
680 for lot 3, block 24, Sixth avenue.
030 for lot21, block 34, Eighth avenue
$200 cash.
376 each for lots 28 and 29,  block 19,
Eighth avenue.
SECTION 6.
$900 for a 30-foot corner lot on Eighth
avenue, one block fronv McBride
$400 cash.
SECTION 5.
$1050 for lots 6 and 12, block 9, Fifth
avenue, one block from McBride.
1100 for lot 18, block 6, Fifth avenue,
one block from McBride   $400 cash.
900 for lot 54, block 14   $400 cash.
SECTION  1.
$300 will buy a five-year lease of 85-ft.
corner on Second avenue ; one of
the best hotel sites in Prince Rupert; low rent.
5500 for lots 32 and 33, block 7, corner
Beach Place and Eleventh street���
$3500 cash.
100 cash buys a float and cabin at Hays
Creek; float 16 by 3(1; cabin 10 by
26; or will rent.
Condensed Advertisements.
RIDS WANTED-For remooval of 2112 cubic
��J yards rock and ;��0 cobic yards earth. Bids
open till ii p.m. May 7, 1910. Walter & Durant,
rixan 27, Alder block. .1-7
T^OR SALE-Pianola, new. Easy terms. Apply
A     Hayner Bros. Furniture Store, lt-tf
POR RENT-Two-room Hoom. Sixth avenue
x Apply to F.J. Hobba, Sixth street, co, nir
Third avenue. g.;f
pOR SALE-Rok 9x12, $5.00. Phonograph with
x records. Enquire at house directly back of
Brown & Grant's Plumbing Shop, 6th Avenue, or
Box 687. 5-t!
POR SALE-Two P.hiI Tables,  cheap.   App'y
B. C. Pool Room, Third a/enue. 5-11
"POR SALE. ���House and lot on Second avenue,
x eightriHims. Price and terms moderate, App'y:
Mack Realty & Insurance Co., Royal block, Thli'P
Avenue. yi
PHONOGRAPH WANTED -Edison phonoeri ph
x wanted lor cash. Apply J. R. (,'., Optimist
office,
TO LET-Small cottage, close In. $16 a month.
x   Apply G.M., Optimist office.
WANTED.-Real Estate Hostler. Will make
TT liberal arrangement with an active men.
British Columbia Real Estate Syndicate, i.'j..  i. if
TAT ANTED- Stenographer or oflice man, im-
�����     meiliatnly.     Apply to C.B. Schreiber & Co.
T OST-A ring lost opposite Hart's store, on 6th
���*-' street. $50 reward by returning same to
Hart's Furniture Store. 1-7
\A7ANTED- Woman to do general housework.
YV     Apply P.O. box 1540. 1-3.
NOTICE TO VOTERS.
Applications from Voters will be received up to
MONDAY, MAY 9th, 1910, inclusive.
Application forms can be had at Registrar's oflice. A. Cuthbert, Reourning Officer.   1-7
GOING SOUTH
The Princess May carried the following passengers on her trip south on
Wednesday night:���
W. R. Whitley, A. Davidson, Capt.
J. W. Troup, O. U. Ryley, H. H. Clan-
ditt, A. B. Smith. H. Philips, G. C.
Emmerson, G. A. McNicholl, N. Kin-
sella, J. H. Bacon, W. T. Robinson,
L. H. Campbell, H. P. Simpson, F. E.
Mitchess, J. E. Larkin, G. H. Ferguson, C. B. Foster, C. A. Rainsford,
R. E. Honour, Wallace Grieve, M.
King, L. G. Munn, E. W. Davis, Capt.
Nicholson, A. E. Rosevear, K. J. Chamberlain, Sara Lincoln, Verner Cliffe,
E. W. Leeson, F. M. Praill, Robt. Hamilton, W. Manning, P. Brown, H. B.
Round, C. R. Stewart, J. H. Ferguson, L. Casey, J. G. Herald, Thos. Young
William Allen, W. F. Tolmie, J. D.
Mcintosh, Wm. Taylor, R. Covigan,
J. Cameron, G. P. Cathrea, W. Welby,
James Welby, Charles Heaton, P.
Calkins, W. P. Sloan, R. McKenzie,
R. S. Woods, Charles Benson, Alf.
McKay, G. Fitzgerald, J. Lewis, J.
Watkins, Angus McDonald, J. Woods,
J. McGregor, P. Hanley, .1. H. Smith,
A. Johnson, N. Phillipson, W. M. Cor-
kery, R. McDonald, Wm. McPherson,
N. Connors, J. S. O'Brien.
CHARITY or
BUSINESS
��� Which? ���
""THE germ of both  Life  and
*��� Fire Insurance had its rise in
the custom of taking up a collection for the stricken family. We
all chipped in in the hope and
expectation that if we were
snuffed out by either sickness or
accident, the neighbors would do
as much for us. Life insurance
avoids the uncertainty of leaving
things to neighbors. It is a business plan, founded on laws of
mathematics and sound economy,
to provide for those dependent on
us in case of death.
Life insurance is no longer a
charity, or quasialtruism, any
more than fire insurance is. Life
insurance is a duty ancl a privilege. To eliminate the distressing results of death, through insurance, payable to business
partners, wife, or children, seems
but common prudence.
Lord Nelson in his will left his
wife and daughter "to the tender
care of the British Nation, to
which I have given my life."
And the wife and daughter
gravitated to the Poor House;
for what is everybody's business
is nobody's business.
Don't leave your loved ones to
the care of the public or the
neighbors. The neighbors may
have troubles of their own.
Cut out the risk and worry by
insuring in the
Sun Life of Canada
The cost is nominal; the results
phenomenal.
Let us talk the matter over
witli you.
F. B. Deacon
Centre Street Open Evenings
Never Too Late to
Build
But Now is the Right Time
Buying your Material at RIGHT prices
is half the story.    If you want to make
pre fits on your building see the
Gilfillan Lumber
UJ.
COMPANY
LIMITED
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER
Plans and Estimates Furnished.
Sixth Street, Third Avenue.
Box 126. Prince Rupert.
J. F. MACDONALD & CO.
Wholesale and Retail House Furnishers
First Avenue, near McBride and First
Prior to dissolution of
partnership and stocktaking we will offer
our goods at COST.
NOW is the time to
save money by replenishing your Household
Goods at Macdonald's.
Call early and secure the bargains
Consult' the   "White-Haired   Lumberman," he can and will save you money
on
LUMBER
Siding, Flooring, Ceiling, Lath,Shingles,
Roofing, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Inside
Finish and every kind of Lumber in the
Lumber line.
Principal Office and Yards: Sixth Ave.
at Fulton and Tatlow Sts.
Branch   Oflice  and  Sample   Rooms:
Empress Theatre Building.
Scotch  Bakery
High-class Confectionery,
Baking,       Groceries.
Hotels and Restaurants Supplied
Second Avenue.      H. HAMBLIN.
Agents for HALL   & NORRIS   SAFES
Townsite of Old Fort Georg*!
All Active Stocks Bought and Sold
CHRIMES & JUKES
STOCK AND SHARE BROKERS
303 Winch Bldg.,Vancouver, B.C.
Members
Vancouver Stock Exchange
Prince Rupert Scavenging Co.
Prompt reliable service. Boxes for ordersor complaints are placed. Centre Street and Rupert
Road, Third Ave. and Sixth Street, Fifth Ave. and
Fulton Street. P. O. Box 803, Office, Second
Ave., 7!h Street
For Sale.
Two Boilers, one 4Sxl(i brickyard and one fi-lxf,
marine. Apply CARLISLE CANNERY, Claxton
P.O.. Skeena River. 16-20
Ask your groee
Bacons.
for B.C.
Hams  and
1-7 THE    PRINCE    RUPERT    OPTIMIST
NEW LICENSE ACT.
The following are the essential
features   of   the   liquor  license  law:
The superintendent of police has
the right to cancel or suspend any
license  in  the  province  at  any  time.
Every hotel must have a barroom
entirely separate and apart from
any other room, also a separate sitting
room, and a dining room.
Every hotel must have at least seven
guest rooms, with a minimum floor
space of 700 square feet, and comfortably furnished.
Ventilation and facilities for egress
in the event of fire must be to the
satisfaction of the inspector; also accomodation for the licensee's family; kitchen
and st* blirig for at least six horses.
No one may hold a license who has
lost such privilege within three previous
years, or who has been convicted of
a criminal offence.
No one in any part of the Province
is permitted to sell liquor, or to give
it, to any chaffeur operating any public vehicle.
No woman may be served with drink
in any public barroom.
No hotel may have more than one
barroom.
No gaming shall be permitted on
any licensed premises, nor any nickel-
in-the-slot device.
Licenses shall be requisite for observation cars, as well as diners, in British
Columbia.
No officer or member of the crew
of any steamship may be served with
drink at the bar of any such steamship.
No debt is recoverable under $5 for
spirituous liquors purchased at one
time.
No hotel sh?ll sell liquor in other
quantity than a quart bottle, except
for  consumption on the premises.
No liquor may be served in a hotel
even to a bona fide traveller during
during prohibited hours except with
meals.
All barrooms in the province must
close at 11 p.m. Saturdays, remaining
closed throughout Sunday, and such
barroom must be locked and so arranged that all may see that they are
empty and deserted.
No liquor of any kind may be sold,
given or bartered with: Any dipsomaniac, any person of drunken habits,
anyone addicted to sprees and debauches, anyone who notoriously wastes
his money in drink or riotous living
to the detriment of his family or others
dependant upon him, any vagrant
or tramp, any prostitute or any Indian.
In addition to the above prohibition
the superintendent, inspector, or chief
of police may, at any time, without
sworn information or proceeding, forbid by notice to licensees, the sale
of liquor to anyone who by excessive drinking missspends, wastes or
lessens his estate, injures his health,
or endangers or interrupts the happiness of his family.
No liquors may be rebottled or relabelled.
No sale of liquors may be made
to "joy riders", that is, pleasure riders,
motorists or drivers, not bona fide
travelers.
PORTLAND CANAL STOCKS.
Latest   Quotations   From Vancouver Exchange.
(As reported by S. Harrison & Co.)
BID     ASKED
Portland Canal   39 1-2 40.00
Stewart M. & D. Co     6.00 6.25
Red Cliff     1.80 2.00
Mainreef  .60
Roosevelt  .50
Portland Wonder 45 .50
Glacier Creek 40 .45
t As reported by Law-Butler Co.)
Redcliff Extension 50        .10
Portland Star     1.00    121-2
LOCAL
���o	
For a high-class smoke try Webster's
Clear Havana. 1-7
The telegriph line south of Hazelton is down to-day which explains the
absence of telegraphic news.
For real bargains in real estate, see
the British Columbia Real Estate Syndicate, Ltd., Second Avenue, nearMc-
Bride street. ii-4-tf
The steamer St. Denis arrived from
the north this morning on her way
south. She brought down half a dozen
passengers with her.
Only two more days for registration
of votes. After Monday night the
lists will be closed. Those who have
not registered should do so at once.
A general meeting of the Publicity
Club will be held in the Court room
to-morrow evening to consider the
advisability of getting out a new pamphlet.
It   is   learned   at   the   Government
j office that no application for a license
for   the   Prince   Rupert   Brewing   &
Malting Company has been made there
I as yet.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs
Robert Robinson, resident on 5th Ave.,
between Young and Cotton, died yesterday. The interment takes place today.
The Rupert City got away last night
at 8 o'clock after unloading nearly
600 tons of freight here. She took
down the big Indian canoe which goes
to Ottawa for the museum. Her passenger list was as follows:��� W. Alder-
ton, F. Crandall, G. J. Booth, John
McShane, William Kennedy, O. B. Bush,
J. S. Moore, George Hayes, W. D. Harris,
F. W. Brayford, Miss V. Cliffe, Capt.
Crandle, S. M. Filipovich, Wm. Andrews,
F.  Rainer,    R.  Malone,  M.   McLeod,
PERSONAL
Mrs. J. M. Christie, who has been
in the East for some months, returns
on the Camosun this evening. She is
accompanied by Mrs. H. W. Nelson.
Mr. and Mrs. Christie will take up
their residence in their home on Fourth
Avenue.
Mr. Kissock returned from Stewart
on the Princess May.
J. C. Mcintosh of the upper Skeena
left on the Princess May for Vancouver.
J. R. BEATTY
Will  handle  your  freight.
Covered  Van. Prompt Attention.
Prices Right.
Office on G.T.P. Wharf.
TH. COLLART
Feed Store
Hay. Oats.
Wheat for chicken feed.
B. &.K. Rolled Oats.
Garden Seeds.
BOX 514.       MARKET PLACE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
To the Citizens of Prince Rupert:
(LEASE  TAKE NOTICE, that I shall
hold a meeting at the Empress Theatre
Tuesday Evening, May 10, at 8 o'clock,
P
for the purpose of discussing public issues.
All candidates for Mayor and Alderman are
requested to be present, and will be given an
opportunity to address the meeting. The
public is cordially invited to attend.
T. D. PATTULLO,
Candidate for Alderman.
It: i
It?"
I*
IL
III < \3&*k) i fl <uijw] Iii i
CASH
OK
EASY
PAYMENTS
Your Credit
Is Good
THE BRIN FURNITURE CO
Watch for
Date of
Prince Rupert's Leading Furniture Store
GRANrJoPENING
of Our
New Store
-YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD-
Sole Agents
GERHARD HEINTZMAN  PIANOS
COLUMBIA and VICTOR  PHONOGRAPHS
A BIG HIT���" Black and White Rag."

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