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Prince Rupert Journal May 26, 1912

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Array The Journal
$5.00
a year
twice
High Class
Job Printing
in all Lines
VOL.  I.
PRINCE   RUPERT,   B.   C.     SUNDAY,  MAY  26,  1912,
Price,  Five Coins.
NO.
E J. CHAMBERLIN
OF G. T. P
MANY ADVANTAGES
OF PRINCE RUPERT
George Ross Chief Post Office Superintendent
of the Dominion Looks Upon this City as
a Place of the First Rank in the
whole of Canada—Has Watched
Other Places Develop and
Expects this City to
Surpass them all.
George Ross, the chief post office
Inspector of the Dominion, left a
few days ago for the south to pnfri"
an inspection of the work ii. some of
the southern cities. He will return
to this city a little later and make
a longer stay here, in order to get a
full grasp of the whole situation
here. While In Prince Rupert he
made a very thorough inspection of
the townsite and took occasion to
look fully Into all the conditions
here with respect to trade and the
probable growth of the place.
All this is necessary in order that
he may keep well informed upon
the situation' here and thus be in a
position to advise his department
at any time as to the needs and the
prospects in the place. Mr. Ross
left the city more than delighted
with the outlook for the port.
He says that he has In the course
of his public service had the opportunity of watching the growth of
such cities as Winnipeg, Vancouver,
Edmonton, Calgary and other points
. that are now most important places.
He has studied their development
and he has no hesitation in saying
that the city of Prince Rupert has
advantages over all of these places.
To be more specific, he pointed to
the fact that there are fisheries off
this coast that will make the place
one of the Important markets of
the coast even if there were nothing else upon which to depend. But
there are other things, including the
railway of easy grades, and the immense country that is back of this
p'ace. These will make the city, he
thinks, one of the great commercial
marts of the world. There is In his
opinion nothing that can stop the
growth of the city.     He expects in
a very short time to see the city one
of the great commercial centres of
the Pacific and one of the best cities
in uunaua.
 o ■
STOCKING THE YARDS
The Lester David Company Has Received from Mills at Ocean Falls
Half Million Feet of Lumber
The tug Chieftain, now owned by
the Lester David Company, has arrived in port from Ocean Falls with
a scowload of lumber from the mills
there for the yards here. There
were half a million feet of mixed
lumber In the consignment.
It will be placed in the yards of
the company on First Avenue for the
local trade. The intention Is to supplement the stock still further in
the Immediate future.
' o	
Is  Going  East
Dr. Tremayne, who is quarantine
officer at this port, has been called
east to go into the eastern quarantine station at Grosse Isle, where
he will have the opportunity of
studying the methods that are employed there In connection with the
work, and which will be of invaluable assistance to liTm in the work
he  will  have  here.     The  fact  that
.'
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E. J.
Chamberlin appointed to succeed   Charles  M.
continental System.
Hays  on   the  Trans-
CHILDREN'S SPORTS
Programme of Races Arranged for the
Little Ones on Empire Bay
in the City.
Interesting Events on Second Avenue
on Friday Forenoon Through
Efforts of Cliief Vickers
MOVING TO CANADA
Standard Oil Company Nay Made Its
Headquarters in this
Country.
PERMANENT HEAD
OF GRAND TRUNK
Former Vice President and General Manager of
Line Assumes the Position Vacated by the
Death of Charles M. Hays-New Appointee is Most Capable Railroad
Man and Closely in Touch with
Whole work—Is Decided
Friend of this City.
Winnipeg, May 25.—A cable from
London announces officially the appointment of E. J. Chamberlin, who
has been vice president and general
manager of the G. T. P., to fill the
position of president of the G. T. R.,
succeeding the late Charles M. Hays.
Mr. Chamberlin has been acting
since the death of Mr. Hays as president of the G. T. P. and the G. T. R.
systems.
Mr. Chamberlin arrived in the city
this morning and assumed the new
duties as head of the G. T. P. He
occupies the offices of the late
Charles M. Hays.    He announced the
to the work from his earliest days.
During the greater part of his career he has been identified with
roads that were or have become
parts of the G. T. system. He has
therefore been very closely in touch
with the policy of that road and il
is well known that when the Canada
Atlantic was taken over by the
U. T. P. in 1906 It was the wish of
Mr. Hays that Mr. Chamberlin, the
general manager of that line, should
take an official position in the management of the G. T. He did not
do it at that time but later, on the
retirement of Mr. Morse, he was
persuaded to become Identified with
In spite of all the Other attractions there was a very good turnout
of children on Friday morning to
take part in the Empire Day sports.
The races were held on Second Avenue between Sixth and Seventh
Streets. Chief Vickers, always conspicuous   in   connection   with   these
Keninrkuble Activity Is Sad to Mark
Imperial  Company Since Dissolution of Parent Organisation
he has been ordered east is taken sl)orts, was absent, having been
as indicating that it is the intention j ca']e(i j0 Victoria as a witness in
at a very early date to open the j a case. Before he left, however, he
quarantine station Here for incom-1 had arranged for the carrying out of
ing vessels. Mrs. Tremayne will ac- ■ the 3p0rts by. having a subscription
company her husband east and take j taken t0 1)rovide prizes. Mayor New-
advantage   of   the   presence   of   the , t0D| w. R. Whitely, ,1. H. Thompson
doctor in the east to visit friends in
Toronto and elsewhere.
C. H. Gillingham, road superintendent of Stewart, is in the city for
a few days.
RIVERS ARE HIGH
Dozens of Places in Manitoba Have Suffered from the Floods that
Prevail there.
Bridge,  Grain  Elevators   and  Other
Works Hnve Been Swept Away
in  Destructive  Floods
Winnipeg, May 25.—All Manitoba
rivers are experiencing the highest
water in thirty years and dozens of
villages and towns are partly submerged. The burning of a dam on
the Red River caused a mill to fall
off Its foundations and crashing
down the stream carried away
bridges, n power house and grain
elevators.    The loss will be $75,000.
Champions  to  Meet
What promises to be the greatest
sporting event in this city this season will take place on the evening
of Tuesday of next week, May 28.
It Is to be a race for the championship of the north between "Dad"
Dubbe of this city and "Curley"
Hamblin of Lome Creek. Both contestants are young and in good condition. One has seen only 72 years
in the world, while the other is
about four years his junior,
Hamblin has a record made In Re-
gina to live up to, although it is
not announced how many decades
age it was made. Dubbe is somewhat
of ;i dark hor.?e but'is known to bo
able to hit a fast pace. He will,
however, in view of the record of his
opponent   be   given   a   handicap   of ' 0f
and G. S. Fitzmaurice acted as a
committee in charge.
The prizes were awarded as follows:
Girls' race, under five years of
age—First, Helen Bennett; second,
Bessie Pace.
Boys' race, under five years of
age-—First, Douglas Ffrizzell; second, Peter Black; third, Fred Mac-
donald.
Girls' race, five to seven years of
ag'e—First, Dora Adams; second,
Helen Bennett.
Boys' race, five to seven years of
age—First, Bobby Watson; second,
Clarence Pace.
Girls' race, seven to nine years
of age—First, Thelma Nehring; second, Reta Grove.
Boys' race, seven to nine years
of age—First, Tommy McKay; second, Leonard Sherman.
Girls' race, nine to eleven years
of age—First, Lena Slirulisall; second. Hose Adams.
Boys' race, nine to eleven years
age—First,    Tommy    Sherman;
Sarnia, May 25.—Following the
mandamus of the United States supreme court for the dissolution of
the Stanard Oil Company the remarkable activity and enormous development of the Imperial Oil Company of Sarnia, generally understood
to be a subsidiary company of 111?
Standard Oil, bear indications of a
transference of the Standard's headquarters to Canada beyond the reach I
of the United States courts and tlie
Sherman  Anti-Trust Law.
Since last October the Imperial
Oil Company has increased its staff
here from 450 to 870 persons and
are advertising in Toronto and London papers for more. Purchases and
options on land totalling thirty acres,
said to call for the expenditure within a few years for $10,000,000 in
improvements, are already in hand,
at a cost of $5,000,000. Two hundred and fifty workmen are engaged
in the erection of new buildings, including a $75,000 office building of
the latest modern style.
Fifty men have been brought to
the Sarnia office of the Imperial
Oil Company from Buffalo and New
York.
policy of the latter would be carried! the company as general manager of
out, which provides for the comple-lthe G. T. P. In this latter position
tion of the G. T. P. by 1914. he has been eminently successful.
  Originally,   Mr.   Chamberlin   was
The selection of Mr. Chamberlin' connected with the Central Vermont
as the permanent head of the 1 Railway, now a part of the G. T.
G. T. P. and the G. T. R. was not i Railway, and which will be extended
unexpected. He has been so prom-; into Boston and Providence. He
inently identified with the construe-, was assistant to the general manager
tion of the G. T. P. that it seemed of the Rutland. Ogdensburg & Lake
but   natural   that   he   should   be   se-  Champlain   Railway.      He   went    to
16  yards In  the  200  yards course
J The race will  be on Second Avenue
—o —
Empire Day Drunks
In the .police court yesterday
morning there were two drunks who
answered the charge of celebrating
the holiday In too hilarious a manner.
SCALED   BLACKBURN
thirteen
Cohen:
thirl ecu
Naden;
Wedded in New York
The marriage took place in New
York on May 17 of Mr. W. C. Du-
rant of the Prince Rupert Hydro-
Electric Company and Miss Helois
Durant. Mr. and Mrs. Durant will
reach Prince Rupert in a few days
and make their home In this city.
Harry Dagget has taken the position of bookkeeper at the goveren-
ment wharf and has entered upon
his duties there.
second, (!. Donaldson.
Girls'    race,    eleven    to
years   of   nro—First,   Lena
second, Hoia Grove.
[   Boys'    race,    eleven    to
  i years   of   age—First,   Jack
(second,   .loo  Cavilieri.      M^^^^^^
Dora Keen of Philadelphia Last Sunday :    Big girls' race—Won by Margaret |
Reached Summit of j Sherman.
Benefit   Drawing
At a drawing held as a benefit
for Mr. Anderson, who lost his foot
in an accident some time ago, the
sum of $51.10 was realized. A rifle
belonging to Anderson was put up
for tlie drawing and tickets ranging
In value from one cent up were
used. The lucky number was 1,
which was drawn by .lames Watt on
;i   cent   ticket.
 , 0	
POWER PLANT BURNS
lected  to see to   the  completion  of I Ogdensburg as the general superln-
the  work  of  the   company.     In   the   tendent of  the  Ogdensburg  &  Lake
choice that has been made there is  Champlain.
no    question    whatever    as    to    the, Lived   in  Ottawa
ability of the new president, to bring For about twenty years lie was a
to completion the road in the most resident of Ottawa while identified
expedillous and satisfactory way. He ' with the Canada Atlantic, now a part
is familiar With everything in con-1 of the Q. T. He built that road and
nection with il and there will be no acted as general manager of it until
cessation of interference with the it was sold in 1906 by .1. R. Booth,
work In hand in consequence of the , who controlled it, to the G. T. Mr.
appointment. He is immensely pop- Chamberlin after a most active ca-
ular with all the employees that do reer as a railway man decided then
not want to shirk work and they I to retire from active work, and
will be pleased at the appointment turned his attention for the most,
of one whom they regard as so com-1 part lo construction work, with
petent as he is to conduct the work ! which department of the railway
to a successful completion. 'work   he   had   been   so   prominently
Creditable Career connected   all   his   life.     He  became
Mr. Chamberlin is a trained rail-   	
way man.    He has been brought up | (Continued on Page Three)
FRIDAY'Sl BASEBALL
American  League
Boston, 4;  Philadelphia, 3.
Washington, G;  New York, 11,
National     League
Pittsburg, 7;  Chicago, 4.
Cincinnati, 10;   St. Louis, 6.
Boston,   8;   Philadelphia,   5.
New York, 6;  Brooklyn, 8,
Const  League
Portland, 6;  San  Francisco, 11.
Los Angeles,  3;   Vernon,  0.
Oakland,  1;   Sacramento,  1,
Korthwestei n   League
Seattle,  3;   Vancouver,   I.   (Flrsl
game.)
Scuttle.    I
ond   game.)
Tlieoinii,        	
game.)
Tacoma,  6;   Victoria,   5.   (St
game.)
Spokan
FELL  FROM YACHT
Edward Muddell Went Overboard from
Lorna Doone in Burrard Inlet
Vancouver.
Young Man   Was a  Son of I
ncer Druggist of the South-
ern City
'Jo-
Vancouver,
Victoria
(Sec-
(Flrst
ond
North Vancouver, May 35, Palling from the yachl Lorna Donne,
near Roslyrt uu the north arm of
Burrard Inlet, Edward Muddell, engineer of the boal and ;i son of the
pioneer druggist of'Vancouver, was
drowned here yesterday morning.
Mountain.
This Is the First Time that the Peak
Has Ever Been Reached in
Alaskan    Mountains
Cordova, Alaska, May 25.—Dora
Keen of Philadelphia and a party of
six men attained the summit of
Mount Blackburn, 16,140 feet, last
Sunday morning. They arrived back
at Kennacott today, all well. This
Is the first ascent of the great Copper River peak.
Mcoss Jaw is Left Without Water or
Light Through Burning
Boys'   sack   race—First,  T.   Slier-1 of   Building
man; second, Howard Frizzell. 	
Boys' three legged  race—First, .1
Portland, 6.
SATURDAY'S   BASEBALL
American   League
Boston,  2;   Philadelphia, 8.
\ hum' parti t ame north on I he
Prince Ruperl yesterday bound for
Massel
Cavilieri and L. Donaldson; second,
G.  Donaldson and F.  Legget.
Girls' three legged race—First,
Reta Grove and Clara Knott; second,
Rose Adams and  Mabel Adams.
Boys' tiny tots' race—First, Douglas Frizzell;  second, Milton McLeod.
GirlB' tiny tots' race—First, Edna
Watson; second, Hilda Bennett.
No. 1 fancy eating Wlnesap Apples. Specials, $1.50 per box. At
McColl  & Robertson's, Grocers.
Washington,
| (First  game.)
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Washington,
  (Second game.)
Cleveland,^;
Loss of Half a Million Sustained  In j „ame i
Cleveland,  4;
i ond game.)
Chicago
New
New
the Prairie City—Great
Distress   Prevails
York,    i.
York, 9,
St. Louis, fi. (First
St.   Louis,  ii.   (Sec-
Moose Jaw, May 25.—By the destruction of the city power plant to-1
day by fire the city Is tonight without light, electric power or water
for drinking purposes. Great dls-
tress prevails. The loss will be half'
a million dollars.
, 5;  Detroit, 4.
National League
Boston, 2;  Philadelphia, 6.
New York, 11;  Brooklyn, 2.
Clncinatl, 4;   St.  Louis, 7.
Pittsburg, 4;  Chicago, 2.
Northwestern    League
Seattle, 2; Vancouver, 5.
Tacoma, 3;  Victoria,  1,
Spokane, G;  Portland, 1,
OPENING  LACROSSE
(Special  to The Journal)
Now Westminster, May 24.—
New Westminster defeated Vancouver in the opening lacrosse
match of tlie season here today,
the score being fi to 6, By quarters tlie goals  were as follows:
First     Quarter—New     Westminster, 3;  Vancouver, 1.
Second     Quarter—New     Westminster, 0;  Vancouver, 2.
Third Quarter—New Westminster, 1;  Vancouver, 0.   ,
Fourth Quarter—New Westminster. 2;  Vancouver, 2. TRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Sunday,  May 26,  1912.
\
^>ritTCC    UUpCt't    ^OUtttal | tween  tne  Mother Country  and  her
i daughter  states,   which   is,   that  we
Telephone   138 should  maintain  the sea  supremacy
___^___________^___  against all comers al decisive points
and that they should guard and patrol all ihe rest of tlie British Empire.
"I  am  certainly  not  going  to  attempt  to   forecast   or  prescribe  the
Office: 3 28 Third Avenue East,
near McBride Street. Telephone 138.
P. O. Box 607.
O   II. NELSON, Editor. .
DAILY   EDITION,
Published   every   morning   excepl
Monday.    Delivered by carrier In the
city at the following rate if paid in
advance: —
One Year $5.00
Six  Months $2.50
Three   Months $1.25
inn   Month $ .50
WEEKLY  EDITION.
Published every Friday for circulation   outside   the   city   of   Prince
backs, J. Currie (captain) and
Carss; half backs, Lamb, J. H. Kelly, S. Currie; forwards, O. R. Stewart, Gardiner, C. Paterson, McLean
and Williscroft.
Terrace—Goal,   Timmore;    backs,
Turnbull Nicholson; half hacks, Ferguson,    Dick,    Morrison;    forwards,
Livingstone, Allen, Little, Bell, Mar-
exact form which these developments' tin.
should   take,   though   ihe   march   of j     Linesmen—McMeekin   and   Holm-
opinion   appears   to   be   proceeding | berg.
Referee—A. Clapperton.
Eastern Excursions—Low Rates
PRINCE   RUPERT  TO   ALL
Points East
upon thoroughly practical lines.
This, however, I will venture to say.
the Admiralty sees no reason why
arrangements' should not bo made to
give the dominions across the seas
a full measure pf control over the
movements iu peace or any naval
iddressed to   r,m.P winch,win, out help, they may  put on  in   tlie  evening and  later  a
anToinD,sC?nnat"united   Klngd'on?   ™<*  "*>   eftectl-  «""««•■     '"I-""- ™  P~vW«  -"  the  hall  of
,    united   States  or  other  foreign   war, we know our countrymen over-
countries. ' seas  will  have  only  one   wish,  and
that   is   to   encounter    the    enemy
wherever  the  need  and   danger  are
most severe.     The  important   thing
is that gaps should be filled so that
while we in  the Old Country guard
the   decisive   centre,   our   comrades
and  brothers  across  the  seas  shall
keep the flag flying on  tlie  oceans
of the world."
Advertising  Kales I"pi
Application.
Sunday,  Mi
1912,
Goal Umpires—.1. Kelly and W. G.  (
Dennis.
By the victory tlie Caledonians |
become the custodians of the Over-j
seas Cop.
There  were   several   boxing  bouts!
the hotel, the train being delayed in
order  to  allow   the  holiday  seekers I
Montreal   ond   Return $139.00
Toronto     and     Return   . . .8125.50
New  York  and Return   ...$142.50
Chicago     and     Return   . . .$10(1.50
St.   Paul    and    Return   .... $04.00
St.   Louis   nnd   Return   . . .$104.00
Frequent   Selling   Dates—Final   Return  Limit  October  31st.
EQUALLY LOW RATES TO OTHER POINTS
TRAVEL SOUTH
THK  NEW  PRESIDENT
The announcement that Mr. Chamberlin has been made president of
the G. T. P. in succession to the
late Mr. Hays should be good news
to Prince Rupert. It will mean that
there will be no disturbing of the
general plans of the company. Mr.
Chamberlin Is closely in touch with
the policy of the company as it was
being carried out by the late president. He may be expected to follow very closely the line of policy
that nils been pursued. It is well
known ,lint Mr. Hays thrust upon
Mr. Chamberlin a great deal of the
work in connection with the G. T. P.
As the general manager of the company he was called upon to outline
the policy to a marked degree and
thus he was more Intimately acquainted with the actual construction than was Mr. Hays himself, he
knowing that the works was in such
capable hands allowed him the fullest license.
Mr. Chamberlin Is a worthy successor to Mr. Hays. He knows every
foot of the G. T. P. intimately and
there is no doubt that he will as
president exercise a very active over-
Bight In connection with the work.
Those who have ever had the opportunity of discussing with him relative to the plans for this city know
that he had the Mery closest acquainted with the terminal work, tie
realized, moreover, the immense important that this city was to the
system as the Pacific terminus and
there will be no curtailing of the
plans for its development.
During the most of his life he has
lived in Canada and is therefore
closely in touch with the sentiments
of this country and its ideals. He is,
moreover, a man uf very broad views
and at the same time an inveterate
worker. There should be no delay
in the completion of the road in
consequence of the snd occurrence
that has befallen in connection with
the management of the company.
SPORT  AT  TERRACE
the opportunity of taking part in it.
. o	
ELEVATOR    SITUATION
Sale of Govereninent String of Elevators by Manitoba Government
Is Practically Impossible
via
The Famous "Princess Line
??
S. S. Princess  Royal—6   p.  m.  Sunday.
S. S. Princess May—9 a. m. Sunday morning.
J.  G.   McNAB,  General Agent. .   PRINCE RUPERT
Agency for all Atlantic Steamship Lines.
iii iiMWinmrmrTOfn
First Excursion to the Interior Point
Was Enjoyed by all who
Wade the Trip.
Model  Ground  for (imnes  Is  Located nt the Place—Many Lots
Were Sold as Result
O.N  Till: NAVY
Mr.  Churchill  Speaks of the Development of the Empire's Fleet in
the Past ;»ml Refers to Future
F.   L.
Shea,
In an address In London Rt. Hon.
Winston Churchill said events had
lately led up to the greater concentration of the British fleet in home
waters, which meant a relative reduction In its mobility. In this,
Mr. Churchill said, "is to be found
the great opportunity, the great
opportunity, for the self-governing
dominions—those strong young nations which have grown up all over
the world under the shelter of the
British flag and by the stimulus of
Its protection, They have begun to
seize their opportunity already. We
have seen the development in Australia of the strong modern fleel
unit. \'e\v Zealand ha - i ontrlbuted
a noble --hop to the British navy
1 I'.: ado nn n ol ill r i es and all
partli s are deeplj   st i    irding
■ lie pi 'i ! ;' the share which  Hie
Doi ilnlon -1 o lid take In the protection  of the British  Empire and  the
mei us by which it and all parts of I '-''1'
t!i"   British   Empire  are  to  be  kept
free   from   harm,
"We are soon to receive representative s, I understand, of the new
Canadian   administration,   who   are
Empire Day -was marked by the
running of the first excursion over
the line of the G. T. P. from here
to Terrace. There was a good crowd
made the trip and in addition to the
enjoyment of sports at the interior
point there were many who made
the trip one of business and located
land upon which to have orchards
planted at a later period.
At Terrace Mr. Little has a model
ampitheatre for the holding of
sports. He has levelled off a baseball ground and in good view of the
whole field is a natural grandstand
where a hill rising abruptly from the
level is admirably adapted for seating. The seats have been placed
there and from this the crowds had
the opportunity of witnessing the
matches that were played.
Shortly after the arrival of the
train at its destination the baseball
match was played . m
Baseoall Game
Prince Rupert defeated Terrace in
a seven-inning game by a score of
3 to 1. It was a pitchers' battle
all the way, honors being about even,
the difference in the score being
largely due to the fact that Johnson
for the Prince Rupert nine had almost faultless support in the field,
while the Terrace team, so called,
at times showed a disposition to play
football with tlie sphere, with disastrous results. The lone tally for
Terrace was the result of a Ty Cobb
feat by Doc Evans, who, after smashing a single to left, pilfered the
next two sacks and scored on a wild
pitch. The score was as follows:
PRINCE   RUPERT
AB      R      H
Landis,  lb.,   4      1       1
2b       4       0       0
Brooks ss  .    3       1       1
Henntng,    3b,       3       0       0
Vance, rf      3      0       0
Christiansen, cf  . . .   1      0       0
Landis,  If      3      1      1
Champion,   c       3       0       0
Johnson,   p     3      o      o
29
TERRACE
AB
Embleton,
Q
Ramsay,
•f   ...
. .   3
Pooler,  e
. .  8
•>
Evans,  c
. .   '■',
liniiiiii'iiii,
ss    .
.. ::
Earsman,
Ill  ..
Morrison,
3b   . .
. .   2
Lee.  If   .
2
R
0
1
Score by innings—
Prince Rupert  ..20001
Terrace    0 0 0 0  1
Two base hit—F. I.
0  0—3
0  0—1
Landis. Home
out—by
The gravity of the elevator situation in Manitoba would be difficult
to overestimate. Many of the the
elevators purchased by the government were In need of repairs and
remodelling at the time they were
bought. During the whole of 1911
practically nothing was done at remodelling and very many of these
elevators were not even kept in repair.
Now the commission is to be
wound up and the government is endeavoring to lease or sell the elevators. It is highly improbable that
a sale can be effected for more than
half of what was paid for them.
Indeed, anybody who had been approached in the matter has no hesitation in stating that they are not
willing to pay even fifty cents on
the dollar of what the government
paid. It is not likely that Mr. Rob-
lin would venture to sell for $500,-
000 what so recently cost the country $1,000,000 to buy. Immediate
sale of the "elevators, therefore, may
be considered as almost if not quite
out of the question.
The proposal to rent them, which
is really the one being seriously considered, is not very hopeful. If the
government will rent them cheaply
enough they will probably find
lessees, but if, as has been suggested, they rent the for the interest
on the money invested, namely 4
per cent, while the $40,000 thus
earned would carry the loan, it would
provide nothing for depreciation and
nothing to take up the bonds when
they fall due. It is not likely that
any one company would rent all of
the elevators and if they are to be
rented out to various elevator companies or grain firms the last state
of the farms of Manitoba will be
very much worse than tlie first.
Lessees of evelators would not be
prepared to do any remodelling and
would not be likely to spend even
much on repairs, the proposition
would be too uncertain. Again,
many of these elevators are at points
where they are not needed, while
at new railway points which are being opened up elevators are badly
needed. Lessees, however, would
have neither power nor Inclination
to tear down elevators in one place,
move and rebuild them in another.
Not only is this the case but the
uncertainty of the situation is likely to deter private capital from venturing Into the field and erecting
elevators where they are badly
needed.
The farmers of Manitoba, the oldest of the western provinces, are
face to face with the situation, the
like of which they have never known
before. The crop of 1912, judging
E  by acreage being seeded, will be the
0 j largest In the history of the prov-
0! ince  and   not   only  will  no  propara-
1 tion lie made to increase the present
0 storage capacity, bul everything
11 points to a large percentage of that
"   capacity being unfit for service when
1 the time comes  10  thresh the crop.
While   Ihis   is   going   on   In   the
.Manitoba province, which has so
many years led the vanguard of
progress in farming, in Saskatchewan the Farmers' Co-Operative Elevator Company has 100 new elevators under contract. In fact, some
of them are already under construction.     During   the   past   winter   the
C. D. NEWTON
REAL    ESTATE
'' To Rent front offices in Exchange Block, lately occupied by Carss & Bennett.    Also inside offices;
 STEAM  HEATED	
!! Exchange Block 3rd Ave and 6th St
"   P. O. BOX 220.
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
For all kinds of
- - good - -
Insurance
SEE
GEO. LEEK
018 Third Ave.        Phone 200
Prince   Rupert
JEREMIAH H. KUGLER, Limited
SECOND  AVENUE
Prince Rupert, B. C.
CONTRACTORS, and MINING MACHINERY, and SUPPLIES, BUILDING MATERIALS, Gasoline Engines, Marine Engines, CONCRETE
MACHINERY, Rails, Wheels, Axles, etc. CANADIAN RAND CO.'S
PRODUCTS, Motor Vehicles & Trucks, Wire Rope, Steel, etc. Boilers, Agricultural Implements, Hoists, Teaming &■ Dump Wagons.
Third Avenue ^iStH^?' "— '31
P.O. Box 436 prince rupert, b. c. Blue 326
I The Club
a
>S Au    up-to-date    Barber    Shop
S whicli caters to the fastidious.
X The  most modern shop  north
5 of  Vancouver
5- Six Chairs                Experienced
6 ISnllis Barbers
| THE WESTHOLME BLOCK
jj Secind Avenue
g "DOC"  WEMERS,  Mgr.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President
ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager
CAPITAL. - $10,000,000
REST,-   $8,000,000
DRAFTS ON FOREIGN COUNTRIES
Every branch of Tin Canadian Bank of Commerce is equipped to issue drafts on
Ihe principal cities ta tho fbilowia&T countries without delay
Africa Crata
Arabia Cuba
Argentine BspwbttC Deamufc
Australia
Kcrypt.
Austria-Huacaiy    Faroe Ial
Belgium
Brazil
Bulgaria
Cf v Ion
Chili
China
HriuuaJ
loeUaJ
India
lreUW
Italy
Japaa
New Zealaad
Norway
Panama
Persia
Peru
Philippine lalamk    Sweden
Siberia
Soudan
South Africa
Spain
Straits Settlement*
Portugal
Koumania
Russia
Scrvi*
Siara
Switzerland
Turkey
United States
Uruguay
West Indies, etc,
Finlaiui
Formosa
Francs Java
Fr'ch Cochin China Malts
German/ Mancfiurla
,  Great Britain Mexico
The amount of these drafts is stated in the money of the country where they are payable ; that is they are drawn in sterling, francs, marks, lire, kronen, florins, yen,
Uels, roubles, etc., as the case may be. This ensures that the payee abroad will
receive tlie actual amount intended. ( A233
J. M. CHRISTIE, Manager Prince Rupert  Branch
GASOLINE ENGINES
MdNTYRE BLOCK
ASK US ABOUT THEM
PHONE 245
CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY, LTD. GrahaLKrney
,i
f See our MAHOGANY BEDROOM FURNI-
l TURE with Sanitary Mahoganized Brass
|   -   -   -    Bedsteads to match   -   -
2 NEW  SHOW  BOOMS  ON  SECOND AVENUE
9
In every branch of house furnishing we are well equipped.     Call
and  see  our stock.
The Big Furniture Store
Skeena Land District—District of
Coast
TAKE NOTICE that Robert Un-
ger, of Elbenstock, Germany, occupation Farmer, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on the east bank of the
Hocsall River and situated about
three-quarters of a mile in a northerly direction from the northeast corner of Lot 121; thence 20 chains In
a southerly direction following the
shore line of the Hocsall River;
thence 80 chains east; thence 20
chains north; thence 80 chains west
to point of commencement; containing 160 acres, more or less.
ROBERT UNGER.
By Emll linger, Agent.
Dated  April  18,  1912. a26
Skeena    Land    District—District    of
Cassiar
TAKE NOTICE that I, George W.
Kerr, of Prince Rupert, B. C, occupation Butcher, intend to apply for
permission to prospect for coal and
petroleum over tlie following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on the left bank ol Panorama Creek about one mile east of
the northeast corner of Claim No. 6,
being the southwest corner of Claim
No. 10; thence north Si) cliains;
thence east SO chains; Ihence south
80 chains; thence west SO chains to
the point of commencement; containing  640  acres.
GEORGE  W.  KERR.
Date located April 6, 1012.     mlO
Knt:
2nd   Avenue
Corner of 2nd Avo.  &  6th St.
O<HJ<HKTO<WflaflW!Jt»CBJSliJlTO<I-aiK>0lK100Da0-U.-. .^..CiO-'iOan»DO<tOCtnOa
OCHKW-CHKKKI0-IJOO-CH3O O-O D OMHXHW-D CHHUKHHK! <KH3 IKW-DCKKI OOOnnoO
NOTICE TO LEASE
coming here to consul! with the Admiralty   upon   the  course  of  policy |run—Brooks. Struck
whicli   is   to   bo  adopted   In   future.  Tobey, 11J by Johnson, 8.    Bases on j construction    department    was   ably
II the main naval departures of the | balls—Off Tobey, 2; off Johnson, 0. J organized.    Lumber and material of
last t'M years have been the concen
tratlon of the British fleets Into definite forces ii seems to me not unlikely thai  the main naval develop-
llii by pitcher—By Tobey, Christian-J all  kinds  was   secured   nnd   got  on
sen.       Umpire—Mackin     (manager j ihe ground and not a moment Is be-
Prtnce  Rupert   Hardware  Co.). Ing lost In preparing for the storage
Following  the baseball  there  was  of the next crop.    This storage will
linn, s   of   the   nexl   ten   years   will   a   spirited    football   match    bet ween, he of the latest design and the farm-
be growth of effective naval forces
in the great Dominion overseas.
Then, I think, we shall be found to
make what I think will be found
to be the true dh Islon of labor be-
tho Caledonians and a team selected er will be nblo to preserve the iden-
to represent. Terrace. The former tlty of his wheat while at the same
won by a score of 4 to 0. The teams lime he will be able to sell by the
lined up as follows: j load If his circumstances require him
Caledonians—Goal,  R.  C.  Killin;  to do so.
Skeena Land District—District of
Coast, Range Five
TAKE NOTICE that we, Geo. A.
Young and Fred E. Juggins, intend
to apply for permission to lease tlie
following described foreshore: —
Commencing at a post planted at the
portheast boundary of Lot 992, on
Ice Berg' Bay, Naas River, and about
two thousand feet north of Chamber's'Creek; thence south 60 chains,
following high water mark; thence
east 10 chairife; thence north 60
chains, following low water mark;
thence west 10 chains to point of
commencement.
GEO. A. YOUNG and FRED E. JUGGINS.
Located April IB, 1912. m3
I  THE IDEAL \
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte 'Islands
TAKE NOTICE that I, Filippo
Panvlnl, Engineer, of Prince Rupert,
B. C, intend to apply for a licenee
to prospect for coal and oil on the f
west coast of Graham Island, on the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted one mile
east from the northeast corner of
coal licence 5582; thence 80 chains
east; thence 80 chains south; thence
80 chains west; thence 80 chains
north, to the place of beginning; containing 640 acres.
m3 FILIPPO   PANVINI.
Located  March 16, 1912.
Men's
Furnishing Boot
House
and Shoe
Harry Smith,
3rd and 7th Streets
* Corliss Coon Collars.   Everything *
* for the Working Nan *
* *
Subscribe  for  the  Prince  Rupert
Weekly Journal, J2.00 a year.
HAYNER BROS
Pioneer Funeral Directors and
USmbnJmers.     Open   Dny   nnd
Night.     Ladies'    Assistant    in
Attendance
PHONE 86,    710 THIRD AVE.
Skeena    Land    District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte  Islands
TAKE NOTICE that I. Filippo
Panvinl, Engineer, of Prince Rupert,
B. C, intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil on the
wesl coast of Graham Island, on the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted one mile
east from the northeast corner of
coal licence HriS2; thence SO chains
north; thence SO chains east; tlience
80 chains south; theuce 80 chains
west, to the place of beginning; containing 64 0 acres.
m3 FILIPPO   PANVINI.
Located  March 16, 1912.
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE that I, Filippo
Panvini, Engineer, of Prince Rupert,
B. C, intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil on the
west coast of Graham Island, on the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted at the
northwest corner of coal licence
6092; thence 80 cliains north; thence
SO chains west; tlience 80 chains
south; thence 80 chains east, to the
place of beginning; containing 640
acres.
m3 FILIPPO   PANVINI.
Located March 16, 1912. Sunday,  May  26,  1912.
PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
*C* *** ■*** *J» *!• *I* *I* »I
v v v •** *•■* *»* v v v *** **♦ v v *.* *
* *
I "MADE-IN-CANADA" TRAIN |
* *
* *
•I* *»• *Z* *Z* *";. *!' •«* 'I* *I* *.. C* •** ♦ -»* C* '7' *!'*». *i* .*. •!.... *l* »!• *t* *J
To the Duke and Duchess of Con-
naught and the Princess Patricia will
officially open the "Made-in-Canada"
train which will leave Toronto shortly for the Canadian west. The mayor
of Toronto and other prominent
will be present. The Canadian Home
Market Association some months ago
concluded that an exhibition of Canadian factory products in a "Made-
in-Canada" train would be an admirable method of proving to the
people of the western provinces that
products made by Canadian artisans
are equal in quality, variety and
value to the best that can be produced anywhere in the world. The
idea was immediately set in motion
and after much careful study has
found expression in the special train
of twelve cars which will leave Montreal  for the west very shortly.
This train itsolf is a striking example of what Canadian workshops
can produce. Everything from the
enfine to the dining tar was made
in the Angus shops of the Canadian
Pacific Railway. Even in such advanced lines of manufacture as locomotives and modern rolling stock it
is not. necessary to go out of Canada
to obtain the best. Every exhibit
will be Canadian made and will
benefit by comparison with similar
products from any country. Thp
ten exhibition cars are electric lighted throughout, and have side aisles
wide enough to allow visitors easy
passage as they move from car to
car inspecting the exhibits. The wall
areas will be used by exhibitors for
posters and other decorative effects
associated with their exhibits.
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta are many thousands of
farmers who have come across the
line. They are accustomed to American products and naturally continue
their use in Canada, but are ready
to hear and see what Canada is
producing. The exhibition train will
give them this Information. At first
hand fhey will inspect Canadian
goods. They are ready to accept
the Canadian-made article but as yet
have little or no information on the
subject. In their case, seeing will
be believing. The "Made-in-Canada"
train will be their object lesson.
They will find a car fitted up as
a modern house, consisting of parlor, living room, bedroom, dining
room and kitchen. All the furnishings in this house have been made
in Canada. This will be an object
lesson of the fact that a home can
be furnished throughout with Canadian-made  goods.
The train will also contain evidence of the fact that the west is
already taking a creditable place in
manufactures. One car allotted to
exhibits west of the lakes contains
goods from factories at Port Arthur,
Fort William, Winnipeg, Indian
Head and Moose Jaw, and will be
attached to the train at Fort William.
It is proposed, however, to demonstrate that there are unlimited possibilities west of Winnipeg for factory development. This will be accomplished largely by lectures Illustrated with over two hundred first
class limelight, views of typical industrial scenes. The people of the
west will be given first hand information 'as to what factories mean
to a community, how they add to
the /population, benefit mercantile
life, and increase enormously the
home market. These lectures during
the day will be given in the dining
car, which has been fitted up for
demonstration purposes, but where
there are night stops, some civic hall
will be used. This series of limelight, lectures will be one of the most
interesting and instructive features
of the trip. The lecturer will be
T. H. Race of Mitchell, Ontario, who
has represented Canada at world's
fairs in New Zealand, Australia, Belgium and Scotland. He is a fluent
speaker, thoroughly conversant with
This idea will lie promoted still
further by about twenty manufacturers and their representatives, who
will he on the train, and will be glad
to leant of tlie natural resources and
other advantages of western land
districts for manufacturing. In fact,
the manufacturer of the east is depending on information gleamed on
this trip to give him an idea of what
can be done along industrial lines
in the prairie provinces. The exhibition and the various features in
connection with it will be thoroughly
in accord with the policy of encouraging industries to locate In the various western districts.
— o	
Farmer .Indians (with newspaper)
—Wall. I swan! how that boy of
Si Faxon's is gittin' along. Last
year he was made a furrln' ambassador, an' now, by crlckey, the paper rays he's apersona non grata.
PERMANENT HEAD OF
THE G.T.P.
(Continued From Page One)
president of the Pacific Construction
Company,  with  headquarters at Ottawa,  and   with   him   in   this  were
associated Fauquer Bros.
Joined G. T. P.
He was not allowed to remain out
of active work in the management
of roads for very long, however. The
retirement of Mr. Morse from the
vice presidency of the G. T. P.
brought that company into touch
with Mr. Chamberlin again and he
was persuaded to enter the service
again. His work in the new position has been eminently satisfactory,
as is attested by the fact that he
is now asked to take the highest
position the company has to offere,
and one of the very highest posts
that can fall to a railway man in
the Dominion of Canada.
The selection of Mr. Chamberlin
will be highly satisfactory to the
residents of Prince Rupert. It is
known that he has at heart the interests of this city, recognizing the importance of this city as the terminal
point in no uncertain way. He may
be depended upon to see that the
plans of the company with respect
to this city are In keeping with the
importance that the point demands
in the carrying out of the plans of
that great company. Mr. Chamberlin is affable and agreeable in his
manner but is essentially a worker.
His mind is always' on the task he
has in hand and there is nothing
done for effect by him. It is safe
to promise that the work of completion of the line will not be delayed one hour longer than is abso-
lutely necessary under the presidency of the new head.
 o	
JAMES  CRONIN .HERE
Well Known Mining Man Arrives in
City and Goes on to Hazelton—
Will Later Go to Salmon River
Among the recent arrivals In the
city was James Cronin, one of the
best known mining men of the northwest. He was the original owner of
the St. Eugene mine in the Koote-
nays and ever since there was mining in that part of the province he
has been following the fortunes of
them.
For some time past he has become interested in this northern section of the province, holding mining property in the Hazelton district
and in other parts. He early became interested in the Indian Mines
in the Salmon River territory near
Stewart and so well satisfied is he
with the property and Its outlook
that he has invested heavier in the
stock. He will, after a trip to Ha-
| zelton to look after his mine and
' his farm there return and go to
the Indian  Mines.
WM. S. HAi^L, L. D. S. O. D. S
•.-:    DENTIST   :-:
Crown and Bridge Work a specialty
All dental operations skillfull}
treated. Gas and local anaesthetic;
administered for the painless extraction of teeth. Consultation free.
Offices, Helgersoa ^.k.. Prince Rupen
H. Cordon Munro   W.Nicholson Lailey
NUNRO & LAILEY
ARCHITECTS
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
P. 0. BOX 14        PRINCE RUPMRT
r
*\
For Neat Job Printing
see the Journal Man
Tel. 138
V
J
of
J.
M. M.  STEPHENS & CO., LTD.
Offer   the   following   subject   to
prior sale without notice:
Section One
Lots 7 and 8, block 5; $6,000;
?2,000 cash; 6, 12 and 18 months.
Lots 3 and 4, block 8; $10,000; one-
third cash;  9 and 15 months.
Lot 4, Block 9; $6,500; $1,500 cash;
1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 years at 6 per cent.
Lots 30 and 31, Block 29; $6,000;
one-third cash; 6, 12 and 18
months.
Lot 46, block 29; $6,250; half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Section Two
Lots 50 and 51, block 12; $1,100
each; $415 cash; balance G. T. P.
Lot 26, block 12; $1,800; $675 cash;
balance G. T. P.
Lot 1, block 15; $1,650; $650 cash;
balance G. T. P.
Section  Five
Lot 39, block 22; $1,600; $800 cash;
6 and 12 months. Has house rented  for $12 per month.
Lots 41 and 44, block 27; $750 each;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
Lot 8, block 29; $600; $350 cash;
C and 12 months.
Lot 6, Block 13; $2,000; $500 cash;
1, 2, and 3 years at 6 per cent.
Section Six
Lot 38, block  22;   $950;  half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lot 27, block 29; $1,000; half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lot 30, block 29; $1,100; half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Section Seven
Lots  11  and  12,   block  5;   $1,000;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
Lot 27,  block  5;   $750;  half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lots   5   and   6,   block   11;    $1,500;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
Lots  3   and   4,   block   19;   $1,700;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
Lot 18, block 30;  $600;  half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lot 16, block   35;   $800;  half cash;
6 and 12  months.
Section Eight
Lot 10, block  4;   $600;   $200  cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lot 31 and 32, block 15;$600 pair;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
Lots 29 and 30, block 15; $650 pair;
half cash;  0 and 12 months.
Lot 13, block 27;  $550;  $450 cash;
balance 6 months.
Lots 29 and 30; block 46; $750 pair;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
FOR SALE
Steam laundry with buildings, machinery and two lots; complete and
in first class condition; $9,000; one-
third cash; balance 1 and 2 years.
A bargain for the right man.
FOR LEASE
50  feet,  Second Avenue, between
First and  Second Street.
50 feet Third Avenue.
Phone  222
FOR   RENT
Steam heated offices in the Stephens Block.
Offices in new Post Office Block,
now under construction.
FOR  RENT
The best steam heated apartments
in the city; 5 rooms, bath, private
hall, and all modern conveniences,
in Campbell Block. Walls are deafened. Excellent marine view. $.50
and $45, with range and hot water
equipment.
FOR  SALE
160 acres finest land in Kitsum.
kalum Valley, $12.50 per acre.
See our lists.
Insurance written in all its
branches. See our new B. C. Life
policy.
M. M. STEPHENS & CO., LTD.
Office  623%  Third Ave. P. O. Box 275
P.O. Box 436
Office Requisites of Every Description.
"UNDERWOOD" TYPE^S!
"MACEY"
Phone 131
Typewriters for Hire
Inter-Inter Filing  Systems
Office Furniture
Call or Send for Catalogue.
C. H. HANDASYDE, Jr.,   Third Avenue,  Prince Rupert, B.C
OUR   BEST   LEADER
Rexall Glycerine Soap
15c the Cake.   You will.come back for more
REMEMBER THE GUARANTEE
C.H. ORME, The Pioneer Druggist
Telephone 82      The ^lo*ad!JL Store
INSURANCE
Fire Insurance in Board Companies.-  We Never Handled Any Other
Norwich Union Fire Ins. Society, Ltd., of Norwich, Eng. (Founded 1797.)
London Assurance Corporation, of London, Eng. (Founded 1720.)
Alliance Assurance Company, Ltd., of London, Eng. (Established 1805.)
Caledonian Insurance Company, of Edinburgh, Scotland. (The oldest Scottish Company. Founded 1S24.
Canadian Fire Insurance Company—as its name implies, purely Canadian.
Ask about our new policies in the British Columbia Life. They are
unequalled.
Our Accident policies pay  triple benefits of accidents in travel.
EMPLOYERS   LIABILITIY
Phone 222
M. PI. Stephens & Co., Limited
Office; 6 3 1-2 Third Ave.
LIGHT AND POWER
To supply all coming soon. Estimates given for supplying and fitting for
Light, Power, BellB, Phones, water Heaters, Etc. Stock of Lamps
Shades and General Electrical Supplies carried.
W. R. LOVE,   Electrical Contracting
P. O. Box 957
Fulton St. and Third Ave.
Phone 41
Skeena    Land    District—District
Queen   Charlotte  Islands
TAKE  NOTICE  that  Fitzhugh
O'Fallon, of Vancouver, B. C, occu-
patlon   Merchant,   Intends   to  apply
tor permission  to purchase the following described  lands:—Commenc-1
:>:■:' al   :i   [JOBl   planted  about   7   miles
oast   and    1   miles   soulh   from   the
southeast   corner  of  Indian   Reserve I
No.   11, Graham  Island;   thence  801
chains north; thence SO chains east; j
thence   SO   chains  south;   tlience   80 j
chains  west  to  place of commence'
ment; containing 040 acres.
FITZHUGH   O'FALLON.
f- Robert  Cross,  Agent
Dated January 3.  1912.
I WESTHOLME LUMBER CO., LTD.
COMPLETE   LINE  OF
*♦++*++¥*+***++¥*¥¥+**+************¥**¥¥**¥**+¥**+*¥»
BUILDING SUPPLIES
I COAL! Ladysmith COAL
$8.50 PER TON DELIVERED
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte  Islands
TAKE NOTICE that I Filippo
Panvlnl, Engineer, of Prince Rupert,
B. Ci intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil on the
west coast of Graham Island, on the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted three
miles east from the northeast corner
of coal licence G000; thence 80
chains east; thence SO chains north;
thence 80 chains west; thence 80
cliains south, to the place of beginning; containing 640 acres.
m3 FILIPPO   PANVINI.
Located   March   15,   1912.
t First Avenue
Telephone 186   J
*****************************************************
"     PHONE 17
''   WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF BOTTLED GOODS FOR RETAIL TRADE
TIIIIM) A\ i: .V  FIFTH
When replenisulng your larder don't forget
The Family
Wine and Liquor Store
4 A complete linr    ol all the best   Wines   and   liquors     '       in
i     Stock.    All orders delivered.
I J. A. SMITH,                      1
I PROPRIETOR                       I
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ •»-•♦-♦-
rCHIC
DAILY
MEMOP &NDUM
• Of-EN EVENINGS UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK
LET US LOAN
You the Money at
PER
CENT
TO   BUS
TO  BUILD
PAX OFF MORTGAGES
OF IMPROVE REAL. ESTATE
SEE   OUR   PLAN
WRITE,  PHONE OR  CALL
I
HOTEL CENTRAL
ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES
The largist, best app inted Hotel
in Prince Rupert. First Clasi
>.'. " :e. European and American
plan. Best accommodation iu tow*.
Suni dinner a specialty. Ask for
"liey  .0 the Cellar."
PETER BLACK, Prop.
First Avenue and Sexeuth  Street.
Canadian Home
Investment
Co., Ltd.
Branch Office       Phone 365
Mclntyre Block
F. E. IBBOTSON, Supt.
GRAND HOTEL
WORKINGMAN'8 HOME
Free Labor Bureau in Connection
GEO. BRODERIUS, Prop.
Phone 178 1st Ave. and 7th St
New Knox Hotel
BESNER A; BESNER
Proprietors
THE NEW  KNOX HOTEL Is  run
I on  the Eu-opean  plan.    First clast
service.    All the latest modern im-
| I'i'jvements.
THE   BAR   keeps   only   the   belt
j brands  of  liquors  and  cigars.
THE CAFE is open from 6:30 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Excellent cuisine. First
class service.
Rooms .-•<•<■ and up.
FIRST AVE. PRINCE RUPERT
PONY EXPRESS
Systematic Merchants' Deliver; Service. Baggage, Storage and Forwarding Agents.   For Rigs or Motor Car
DAY OR NIGHT
7th Ave. and Fulton Phone 301
Northern B. C.
Liquor Co.
The Leading Wholesalers of
Northern British Columbia
Exclusive Agents for
Budweiser  Beer
New Wellington
COAL
FREE FROM DUST
DOES NOT CLINKER
ROGERS & BLACK
SECOND AVENUE
PHONE 110 PHONE 11(1
Pioneer Steam Laundry
WHITE   LABOR  ONLY
DO AWAY  WITH THIS:
I'rompt Service      Reasonable  Rates
Cood-j Called  for and   Delivered
Phone  li«
IV WATEI! CONSUMERS
For the presi ui tho \<<^\i water
pressure ■•. 111 be >■■: 111 n 12 o'clock
noun in i p. in dally " atei consumers will thei ■ tore take precautions in . Ie I r a sun ■'■ i ai ol her
times. < ni ex DAVIS,
Snperlntondeni  Water Works.
A. FAULDS, HI. M.E.
Consulting   Mining  Engineer
Examinations   and   development   on
C ii'. Metal, Oil,   it
701) Duusmulr Si      Vancouver, B. C.
RITCHIE & AGNE1\
. nil  Engineers
Dominion nnd llrltlsl   Ci lumbifl Land
Surveyors.  Mine Surveyors. Reports
Estimates and Surveying
OFFICE:   Rand   Bldg,  Second   Ave
TRY   A   V.
.".:>
FOR   SALIC
High Class Bell Piano Player
(Autonola); practically new; in first
class condition. Can he seen at 618
Fifth  Avenue  East.
LINDSAY'S CARTAGE ft ST0RA6E
O. T. P. CARTAGE AGENTS
Office at H. R. Rochester, Centre St.
LADYSMITH COAL
ii handled by us.  All orderi receive
prompt attention.  Phone No. 68.
BOWLING. BILLIARDS AND POOL
4 Alleys, 7 Tables. A good exercise.
A clean sport. Ladles every afternoon. Newman Block, between 6th
and 7th Streets.
TED   MORRISON
Proprietor and Manager
? Customs Broker I
+
i
STORAGE
Forwarding,   Distributing   and
Shipping  Agent
Special attention given to storage  of   Household   Goods   and
Baggage
DOUGLAS        SUTHERLAND
First   Ave.   Near   McBride   St.
P, O. ISo\ 1)07 Phone 202
.1. VV. POTTER, L.R.I.B.A,
ARCHITECT     AND     STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforced Concrete a Specialty
P. O. Box 271
E. L. FISHER
Funeral  Director & Embnlmer
CHARGES   REASONABLE
317 THIRD AVE.   PHONE 35(1
OPEN DAY AND MGHT
J. H. HILDITCH
Contractor and Builder
Estimatea given on n.l c .tsses of
work, nnether sin 'I or latge.    Personal attention given to every Item.
PHONE QREEN 321,
FREDERICK PETERS, li. O.
Barrister, Solicitor and Notary Publlt
Office In
EXCHANGE BLOCK
J. W. SHIRLEY
Locator, Timber Cruiser,  Valuator
P.  <).   Box  908
A   few  choice   Farminc   Locations
left close In.
LAND   CLEARED   BY   CONTRACT.
Choice Nursery  Stock  for sale.
Taylor St. Prince Rupert
J. L. PARKER
MINING ENGINEER
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Open for Con. u! atlon and Mine
Examination
Temporary Address: —
Prince Rupert Inn x»
Tl
PRINCE RUPER1  JOURNAL
Sunday,  May  26,  1912.
\
FAVORS PROTECTION
R. F. Green Speaking in Nelson Explains
His Position on Industries of
Province.
He   Expresses  Himself  as   in   Favor
of Aiding Lumbering, Milling
and   Fruit   Growing
Emphasizing the need of protection for the three great basic industries of Kootenay, lumbering, agriculture and mining, but dealing with
the subject from a broad Canadian
viewpoint and sounding a note of
Imperialism, Robert F. Green, Conservative standard bearer in the Kootenay toy-election, speaking at Nelson, drew from his audience applause which for vigor and whole-
heartedness has seldom been equalled in that city, says an exchange.
With his hearers entirely in accord with "the principles to which he
gave expression, Mr. Green touched
upon his wide experience in poltical
life and displayed a knowledge of
disabilities under which Kootenay labors based upon his long residence
in the riding and an acute observation of conditions. He was frequently interrupted by cheers and
sat down amid a salvo of applause
which exceeded even the acclamation
which greeted him when preceded by
a piper, he stepped from the auditorium to the stage to commence
his speech. His remarks on public
questions applies in part to this part
of the province.
Mr. Green .dealt particularly with
all the Kootenay lumber industry,
which he thought capable of supplying the needs of the rest of Canada.
"Right at out doors," he said,
"we have If only it can be conserved
to us, a market for our lumber that
Is growing day by day and will continue to grow for the next fifty
years. I believe that with the experience I have had in the poltical
game in the province of British Columbia, and the intimate knowledge
I have of the people who compose
the government of Canada, and my
ing reopened and many rich strikes
are being made therein, and I believe the next movement we shall
see will be in the direction of a great
reawakening of the mining industry.
Those mines that are already developed have paid their dividends, hundreds of thousands of. dollars, and
they are not worked' out, but many
of them are showing themselves
richer than appeared before. But
we need some help, something in the
way of stimulus; and I say, let it be
a continuance of the lead bounty."
Honored tne  Day
On Friday morning the Earl Grey
Scouts turned out in force under
the command of Captain Stork and
after firing a feu-de-joie gave the
customary three cheers for the King.
The corps made a very creditable
appearance.
 o	
METEOROLOGICAL REPORT
(May  25—5   p.   m.)
Barometer     29.565
Maximum temperature 57.0
Minimum temperature    48.0
Precipitation     01
 o ■
Captain Raould Amundsen, the
discoverer of the South Pole, who
has arrived at Montevideo, announced his intention to start from San
Francisco in March or April, 1913,
on an expedition to the North Pole.
Double
Weekly
Service
vm
&&**&£
Double
Weekly
Service
S. S. "Prince Rupert" and "Prince George"
for Vancouver, Victoria,  Seattle,  Mondays   and   Fridays,   0  n.  in.
S. S. "PRINCE JOHN"—Weekly  service  to   Port  Simpson,  Naasjk
Stewart, Granby Bay and Queen  Charlotte  Islands.
Trains  leave   for  Vanarsdol   Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays at
1 p. m.    Frequent connections with river steamers for Hazelton.
For  full   information   apply   to
A. E.  McMASTER, General Agent.
Office on Centre Street. Agent Atlantic Steamship Lines.
A new metal has been discovered
near Nelson, in which scientists are
displaying keen interest.
The metal has been named "Can-
adium"   by   its   discoverer,   Andrew
Gordon  French;   and   it  is  possible
knowledge of politics generally and | that  "canadium"  may  prove  to be
of the way the country is governed, ! the metalllc missing link.    The dis-
FIND NEW METAL
Canadium  Discovered  Near Nelson By
A. G. French May be Missing
Link.
Some of the Characteristics of the
Find That Has Been Made
in the Kootenay
The British Columbia Company
LIMITED.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000.::  PAID UP CAPITAL $41,000
DIRECTORS:—Reginald C. Brown, President; J. C. Maclure, Vice-
President; H. E. Marks, Managing Director; Capt. E. Waah, William
McNair, R. A.  Bevan. and F. C.   Williams, Secretary.      :-:       :••:
INTEREST 4 PER CENT. DEPOSITS
Thl:i Company acts ai Executors,  Administrators, Transferee! and
Secretaries to Public Companiei.    Commercial, Industrial and other
business proposition! underwritten.    Issues  made on  the
London and New York Stock Exchanges.
TIMBER, COAL, LANDS, and
COMPANY ORGANIZATION
Head Office for Canada, 203, 20(1, aid, 215 Carter-Cotton  Building.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
ROYAL     NAVAL     COLLEGE     OF
CANADA, HALIFAX, X. S.
The next examination for Hie entry of Naval Cadets will be held at
the examination centre of the Civil
Service Commission in November,
1912; parents or guardians of intending candidates should apply to
the Secretary, Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, for entry papers before
1st  October next.
Candidates must be between the
ages of 14 and 10 on 1st October,
1913.
Cadets are trained for appointment as Officers in the Naval Service, the course at the College being
two years, followed by one year in
a Training Cruiser, after whicli
Cadets are rated Midshipmen.
Further details can be obtained
on application to undersigned.
G. J. DESBARATfi,
Deputy Minister, Department of the
Naval   Service. n-12
Department   of   the   Naval   Service,
Ottawa, May 6th, 1912.    —22868
NAVAL SERVICE OF CANADA
EVERY PACKAGE OF
BurrelVs  White Lead and
Linseed Oil
IS MARKED "WARRANTED GENUINE"
guaranteed absolutely pure.
Sole Agents in Western Canada
and is
as well as my long familiarity with
this portion of the province and its
natural condTtions, I believe I can
do as much at least as any other
man in  this province toward bring-
covery was made some weeks ago.
John Coggswell of the C. P. R.
publicity office in Calgary, who has
written of the new metal in the current number of Canada Monthly, de-
ing  about  that end,  and   I  believe; scrlbes the  properties  of  Canadiur
the time is now at hand  when  we|as follows:
shall get a better measure of protection for this, one of our main industries, our timber.
"A short time ago we heard a
great deal about reciprocity. What
has been said as to the need of protection for our lumber industry applies equally to another industry that
Interests you in this section, our
fruit, for which we have at our
doors a large and constantly growing natural market. There Is no
competition in the production of
fruit between us and our neighbors,
in the Northwest Territories, because
they never can grow fruit. Their
country is adapted for a different
class of agriculture. We cut down
our timber and clear our land and
planl fruit trees, and the market
for the products of our orchards Is
at our doors, and as your representative (for I believe this nomination
Is equal to election) I intend to do
all in my power to have that market
conserved for the fruit growers of
this province. We are paying, every
one, our share into the treasury of
the Dominion of Canada, but in return British Columbia must have her
rights preserved and her natural resources and her industries conserved
for the benefit of her own people.
"I may speak of one other industry in  which all we In this country
are    deeply    interested    and    which
needs some attention nnd encourage-1
men!   al   the  hands  of  the   federal '
•governmenl, thai Is our mining. Brlt-
"It is of a brilliant white color
and does not tarnish like silver when
exposed to tulphurous gases. It
takes on a highly polished surface
and should for that reason be very
serviceable for reflectors of astronomical instruments, gem settings,
etc.
"Its physical and chemical properties are Interesting, says a chemist who has investigated the new
metal. It has a brilliant white lustre, does not oxidize in the flame of
the blow-pipe, melts at a little lower
temperature than silver and gold
and is Bomewhat softer than platinum. From a chemical standpoint
it Is electro-negative to silver, is precipitated from Its solution by zinc
and may be separated from lead by
cupellation. It is easily soluble in
hydrochloric and uterlc acids, and is
not precipitated by chlorides or
Iodides. It does not tarnish in damp
air, sulphurated hydrogen or alkaline sulphides. Its easy solubility
separates it from the known metals
which generally accompany platinum
and its melting point is at least fifty-
degrees below that of any of the
platinum group. Sufficient data is
not at hand to locate it definitely
among the metals but its possibilities are somewhat sensational.
"One of the most impressive potentialities of Canadium is that is
may prove to he tlie 'missing link'
of the mineral world.
"Years ago Mendeluff worked out
The Staneland Co. Ltd
836-840 Fort Street, VICTORIA, B.C.
IKHKHKHHHKmJHK>«<HKH}<HKHKH><rooa#^^
Royal Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE:  MONTREAL ESTABLISHED  1869
Surplus   ....'.      $7,200,000
Capital         $6,200,000
Total Assets $100,000,000
Savings    Bank   Department—$1 Will Open an Account
Branches Throughout Canada and Banking Connectiens With  All
Parts of the United States
Agents Throughout the World
H. P. WILSON, Manager Prince Rupert Branch
ish Columbia is known throughout,„ taWo of motalR net ween gold
the world as one of the most richly and sllver nc decIded there mUBl
endowed portions of the earth so far j be a molaI| am und,BC0V6red, ,.,e
as  minerals are concerned,  but for
some years past our mining Industry
Ihis been In some measure lying dormant for various reasons--lack of
markets at a decent price, want of
capital to develop the properties, and
a general feeling of depression. In
my opinion that time has now practically passed away. Even today we
see many of the older properties be-
TENDER8 WANTED
Tenders for the tearing down of
the present poBt office building will
he received by the undersigned.
The building Is to be vacated Monday. The tearing down of It must
be done Immediately following the
vacating of it without delay.. Information can be obtained at the
post   office.
ROUT.   L.   McINTOSH.
went so far as to assign to the missing metal the properties that It
should possess. These properties
are strikingly like those attributed
to  Canadium."
In addition to the new metal, Mr.
French has made several valuable
finds. One is the discovery that a
great many dykes that intersect the
country in the vicinity of Nelson are
impregnated with precious metals of
the platinum group. Should these
prove of any great extent they will
be of large Industrial value since the
price of platinum has risen enormously in the last few years and the
world's supply is startingly short.
Another discovery Is that many of
the Ingeneous dykes carry the much
valued peridot gem. Some of these
are of a very pure and rich green
color.
Real Estate
Offering
Lot  on   Second  Avenue,   Section   1,
$2,500.
Lot on Beach Place, $1,900.
Modern house and lot on Fraser St.,
Block 32, $5,500.
Lot  on   Second  Avenue,   Section   2,
$1,500.
Two lots on Sixth Avenue, Section 5,
$2,250 each.    Easy terms.
Two  lots  on  Summit  Avenue,  $530
each.
House and lot on Seventh Avenue for
$1,800.    Easy lerms.
Double   corner  on   Seventh   Avenue.
Section  6,  $3,600.
Lot 9,  Block  19,  Section   6,  $2,700.
Easy terms.
Lot  8,   Block   8,  Section   6,   $1,265.
$715   cash.
Two lots on Eighth Avenue, Section
6,  $950 each.    Easy terms.
Lot on Sixth Avenue, Block 15, Section 7, $1,275.    Easy terms.
Lot 14, Block 7, Section 7, $635.
Lots 2 and 3, Block 40, Section 7,
$1,800 pair,    Easy terms.
FOR RENT
Furnished  house  In  Section  1,  $50
per month.
Furnished  house on  Borden  Street.
$60 per month.
Four-room house with bath, Section
6, $25 per month.
Terrace
We are sole agents In Prince Rupert
for Terrace townsite lots.
Ten-acre   tracts   adjoining   Terrace
on easy terms.
INSURANCE.
McCaffery & Gibbons
THIRD AVENUE
FOR  SALE
Household goods, and house for
rent. 919 Ambrose Avenue. Phone
ureen   321.
Sale by Tender of Steamer
"Kestrel"
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned and accompanied by
a. certified cheque for $500 will be
received up to noon on Wednesday
the third day of July, 1912, for the
purchase of the Canadian Government Steamer "Kestrel," lately employed Fishery Protection duties on
the British Columbia Coast and now
lying at H.M.C. Dockyard, Esquimau,
B.  C.
Forms of tender, conditions of sale,
full particulars of the Steamer and
permission-to inspect her may be obtained on application from the Officer in charge, H.M.C. Dockyard, Esquimau, B. C.
Unauthorized  publication   of  this
advertisement will not be paid for.
G.  J.   DESBARETS,
Deputy Minister.
Department   of   the   Naval   Service,
Ottawa, May 3, 1912. —22725
SYNOPSIS OF CANADIAN NORTH.
WEST   LAND   REGULATIONS.
Any person who is'the sole head of
a family, or any male over IS yearB
old, may homestead, a quarter section (160 acres more or less) of
available Dominion land in Manitoba, Satskatchewan or Alberta. The
applicant must appear in person at
the. Dominion Lauds Agency or Sub-
Agency for the district. Entry by
proxy may be made at any agency,
on certain conditions, by father,
mother, son, daughter, brother or
sisier of intending homesteader.
DUTIES.—Six month's residence
upou and cultivation of the land in
each of three years. A homesteader
maj live within nine miles of his
homestead on a farm of at least 80
acres solely owned and occupied by
lm or by his father, mother, son,
daughter, brother or sister.
In certain districts a homesteader
in good standing may pre-empt a
quarter section alongside his homestead. Price $3.00 per acre. Duties.—
must reside six months In each of
six years from date oi homestead
entry (including the time required to
earn homestead patent) and cultivate fifty acres ex^ra.
A homesteader wno nas exhausted his homestead right and cannot obtain a pre-emption may take
a purchased homestead In certain districts. Price $3 per acre. Duties.—
Must reside six months in each ot
three years, cultivate fifty acres, and
erect a house worth $300.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy  of  the  Minister  of the  Interior.
N. B.—Unauthorized publication
of this advertisement will not be
paid tor
MAIL CONTRACT
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa uht-1 noon, on Friday, the 9th August, 1912, for the
conveyance of His Majesty's Mails,
on a proposed Contract for two (2)
years, fortnightly each way, between
Aiynansh and Kitsumkalum, from
the Postmaster General's pleasure.
Printed notices containing further
Information as to conditions of proposed   Contract   may   be   seen   and
bland forms of Tender  may  be obtained  at  the  Po§t Offices  of  Kitsumkalum,   Terrace,   Prince   Rupert
Naas   Harbour,   Kincoltth,   at   Mrs
Ross' Dominion Telegraph Office, at
Rev. J. B. McCullough, Aiyansh and
at the office of the undersigned.
E.  H.  FLETCHER,
Post Office Inspector.
Post  Office  Inspector's  uffice,  Victoria, B. C, May 10, 1912.
"CIVIL SERVICE ACT"
The qualifying examinations for
Third-class Clerks, Junior Clerks and
Stenographers will be held at the
following places, commencing on
Tuesday, the 2nd July next:—Armstrong, Ghilliwack, Cumberland,
Duncan, Golden, Grand Forks, Kam-
loops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith,
Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster,
Peachland, Prince Rupert, Penticton,
Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm,
Summerland, Vancouver, Vernon, and
Victoria.
Candidates must be British subjects between the ages of 21 and 30,
if for Third-class Clerks; and between 16 and 21, If for Junior Clerks
or Stenographers.
Applications will not be accepted
if received later than the 15th June
next.
Further information, together with
application forms, may be obtained
from the undersigned.
Section 7 of the "Civil Service Act"
provides that temporary clerks and
stenographers, who have not been
regularly appointed by Order in
Council, must pass this examination.
P. WALKER,
Registrar, Civil Service.
Victoria, B. C, May 1, 1912. jyl7
NOTICE
FOR RENT
Desirable four-room suite in Rand
Block, corner Fifth Avenue and Fulton Street. Also large airy store and
offices on Second Avenue. Very reasonable rent.
O. D. RAND
311 Second Avenue
L.0.L.
Meets second and  fourth Friday iD
each month in K. of P. Hall.
Helgerson, Blk., 3rd Ave and 6tb K
Recording Secretary, Rox 324.
Phon?  150
THE INSURANCE PEOPLE
Fire
Life
Marine
Accident
Plate Glass
Employers'   Liability
Contractors &  Personal  Bonds
Policies    Written    Direct
The Mack Realty & Insurance
COMPANY
P.S.—Houses and Rentals
Coast    Land    District-—District    of
Skeena, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that William
Nicholson Lalley, of Prince Rupert,
B. 0.i occupation Architect, intends
to apply for permission to purchas'
the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted at the
southeast corner of Lot 76; thence
60 chains east; thence 20 chains
north; thence 60 chains west; thence
20 chains south to point of commencement; containing 120 acres,
more or less.
WILLIAM NICHOLSON LAILEY.
D.  C.  Whlteford, Agent.
Dated  January   27,   1912. £2
TRY A WANT AD
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE that I, Filippo
Panvinl, Engineer, of Prince Rupert,
B. C, intend to« apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil on the
west coast of Graham Island, on the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted one mile'
east from the northeast corner of
coal licence 5582; thence 80 chains
west; thence 80 chains south; thence
80 chains east; thence 80 chains
north, to the plate of beginning;
containing 640 acres.
m3 FILIPPO  PANVINI.
Located March 16, 1912.
Acting under instructions from
the City Council, I call attention to
tlie necessity of lot holders, under
agreement from the Grand Trunk
Pacific Development company, to
complete their titles, and have the
same registered in the Land Registry
office before July 1st next. Owners
whose lota are not registered by that
time run the risk of being unable to
vote in Municipal matters, or being
eligible for the office of Mayor or
Alderman. The Council considered it proper that this question should
be brought to the notice of the whole
public.
ERNEST A. WOODS,
8-14 City Clerk.
Skeena    Land    District—District   of
Queen Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE' that I, Filippo
Panvinl, Engineer, of Prince Rupert,
B. C, intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil on the
west coast of Graham Island, on the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted one mile
east from the northeast corner of
coal licence 5582; thence 80 chains
north; tlience 80 chains west; thence
80 chains south; thence 80 chains
east, to the place of beginning; containing 640 acres.
m3 FILIPPO   PANVINI.
Located March 16, 1912.
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range Five
I, J. A. M. Faulds, Passenger
Agent, Vancouver, B. C, intend to
apply for permission to lease 320
acres of land, bounded as fol'ows:—
Commencing at a post planted 40
chains south and 80 chains west of
southwest corner post of Lot 3997,
on the northern bank of the Skeena
River; thence west 40 chains; thence
north 80 chains; thence east
40 chains; thence south 80 chains to
point of commencement; containing
820 acres; staked by me on the
sixth  day of April,  1912.
J. A. M.  FAULDS.
Alexander Faulds, Agent.
Dated April 6, 1912. a9
Lot Owners Attention
COMPANIES ACT
Re Grand Trunk Development Company,  Limited
NOTICE is hereby given that after
one month after the first appearance of this notice, the above named
company, Grand Trunk Development
Company, Limited, will change its
name to "THE CHRISTIANSEN-
BRANDT COMPANY, LIMITED."
Dated at Vancouver, B. C, this
23rd dav or April, A.D.  1912.
CRAIG,  BOURNE  &  McDONALD,
Solicitors for Grand Trunk Development Company, Limited. m2-lmo.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Northern   British   Columbia   Liquor
Company, Limited, Intends to apply
one month after the date hereof to
the Registrar of Joint Stock Companies at Victoria, B. C, to change
the name of this Company from the
"Northern  British  Columbia Liquor
Company, Limited," to "The Prince
Rupert   Importing   Company,   Limited."
Dated this 25th day of April, 1912.
J. COOPER,
Secretary  of  the  Northern  British
Columbia  Liquor  Company,  Limited. a27-m27

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