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Prince Rupert Journal Nov 3, 1911

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11
Print* Unpttt lanrtutl
i     I
High Class
Job Printing
in all Lines
VOLUME  II.
Published  Twice  a  Week.
PRINCE   RUPERT,   B.   C.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1911.
Price, Five Cents.
no. ur.
l,i
SUDDEN AWAKENING
AU. Newton Suggests Undoing Work
That Was Decided Upon by Last
Year's Council.
The Futility of His Course Is Clearly
Pointed  Ont to Him at
Meeting
The council meeting on Wednesday evening for a little time took on
all the characteristics of the meetings held over twelve months before, when last year's council fought
out the proposition of the method of
doing the work for Section 1. At
that time the discussion was practical and had for its purpose the
devising of the best meansn of carrying out the work. As introduced
on Wednesday evening, its only purpose could be to allow seekers after
office next year to get cheap advertising as watchdogs of the public
interest—but watchdogs long after
the purpose to be served was passed.
It will be remembered that when
the scheme of Improving Section 1
was brought up before last year's
council, there were two distinct principles set forth; one was to do the
work as it is now being done, as a
work of local Improvement; the cost
to fall upon the lots in Ssection 1
only; and the other scheme has for
Its object the carrying out of the
work from funds raised on the credit
of the whole city, and repayable out
of a general assessment covering the
whole city. The matter was fought
out and the decision reached that
the work should be done as an undertaking  of  local   Improvement.
Each method of work had its advantages and its disadvantages, but
it is needless to discuss these here.
Alderman Hllditch was the most pronounced opponent of the local improvement plan that was adopted, but
when defeated he fell in line and
assisted in every way possible to
work the scheme out in the best
way.
One of the strongest points raised
against the local improvement plan
was that ,there was to be a very
heavy expenditure upon the streetB
beyond the Junction, where many
felt that there was non necessity for
spending any large sum at the present time owing to the fact that the
sections beyond had not been put
on the market. On this very point,
It will be remembered, that at times
Alderman Hilditch and Alderman
Lynch almost came to blows over the
point, so bitter was Alderman Hilditch's opposition to it.
The bylaw passed, however, contracts were let and the work has
been In progress all this year. Members of the council who were opposed
to the plan adopted had nothing else'
to do but follow out the plans adopted and see them to a successful completion.
On Wednesday evening, with all
these facts ancient history, Alderman
Newton, after a stroll about the city
on Sunday, took exception to some
of the work going on on Park Avenue. He Bald he had found a retaining wall being erected there that
seemed to him to be a waste of money in view of the fact that part of
the city was not likely to be used to
any great extent for the present.
There were other more pressing
works needed elsewhere and he could
not see why this Should be carried
out.
Alderman Hilditch said Alderman
Newton ought to know that this work
had to be done as a part of Section
1 local improvement scheme. Alderman Newton had sat for ten months
in the council and he was surprised
to find that he was only now waking
up to the facts. It was childlBh for
Alderman Newton to take the course
he did. The local improvement
scheme for Section 1 had been put
through In opposition to his (Alderman Hilditch's) efforts but when'
passed upon It had to be carried out
In order to raise the money. When
he (Alderman Hilditch) was putting
up a strong fight over a year before
against this proposition on the very
• ground that this expensive work *e-
yond the Junction was a waste of
money he did not have the support
of Alderman Newton and the Empire.
On the contrary, Alderman Newton
was ready to lend his support to
the scheme.
Alderman Newton denied that he
ever gave his support to the scheme.
Alderman Hilditch contended that
if he had given him the proper support when he was fighting'against it
some good could have been accom
plished.   Now it was too late to come
forward with this talk.
His Worship pointed out that this
council was in no wise responsible
for this work. This council had to
carry out the undertaking. The council faced this last January, and must
face It now. This council was not
responsible for the plan adopted. The
work had to be carried out.
Alderman Newton thought the
council could leave this part unfinished.
Hir Worship asked how it would
be possible to face the court of revision with part finished and part
unfinished. He could not see how
the council could do other than finish the whole undertaking. If it
did not there would be the proposition to face at the court of revision,
that one man had the work in front
of his place completed and another
had not.
 o	
NEW PLAN IS UP
Method of Financing Small Sections of
Local Improvement Undertakings.
It Is Suggested That Pressing Needs
May  Ue  Met   by   Introducing
Different   System
At Wednesday's council meeting
the question of street work came up
for some discussion, the public works
department recommending a new
system for carrying on works of local improvement. This recommendation was in response to demands for
roadways that it was found impossible to carry out under the present
system owing to the banks being
averse to doing business on the short
loans which are necessary in the case
of wooden planking. Such a petition
had had to be refused from residents
about the Junction at the meeting
previous and the matter was referred
back to the public works committee
to see If some plan could not be devised to carry out this work. The
report came In last night and was
In effect that works like this should
be allowed to proceed upon condition
that the contractor take the debentures in payment. This would relieve the city from the necessity of
floating the debentures.
Alderman Hilditch explained that
this proposition was intended to overcome the difficulty met with in
financing small work where the debentures  were  not  sought.     Under
*   OHTAIN8 ORDER-IN-COUNCIL
Mayor Manson has received
from Fred Peters, K.C., the city
solicitor, a message which states
that an order-in-council has
been passed with respect to the
hydro-electric bylaw of the city
and that the government agrees
to the introduction of a private
bill to ratify the bylaw at the
next session of the House. ThiB
will overcome any technical difficulty that has been met, it Is
hoped, with respect to the bylaw
and should allow the advancing
of the necessary money to proceed with the work of construction.
i/lr. Peters Is expected to arrive home on Monday, when he
will report fully on the situation.
this plan, which, he believed, was
followed In Seattle, the duty of negotiating the debentures was left to
the one who took tl\e contract. He
would have to negotiate with the
bank or with any one else and arrange a basis upon whlcn he could
carry the work out. It was Intended,
he said, to carry out certain necessary works of local improvement that
it was Impossible to have carried out
In the regular way.
Aid. Douglas advised proceeding
slowly in such a matter.
His Worship suggested that this
might be referred to the finance committee for report. This system was
a new one here, and might be looked
Into.
It was decided to refer it to the
finance committee.
 o	
8. A. Corley of the Royal Hotel, on
a hunting expedition up the Skeena,
shot a mountain goat weighing 400
pounds. The skin of what is one
of the largest of its kind Is on exhibition at the Royal.
BORDEN'S RECEPTION
First Minister is Given Ovation at a
Banquet in His Honor in
Halifax.
He   Advocates   Reciprocity   Between
the Empire as Rest Policy for
the  Country
(Special to The Journal)
Halifax, Nov. 3.—Hon. R. L. Borden got a wonderful ovation at the
banquet given here last night in his
honor. A thousand people were present and an unparalleled scene was
enacted when he rose to speak.
His speech in the main was confirmatory of his pre-election address
as to the mode to be employed in
his administration. He advocated the
best policy as one of reciprocity
within the Empire.
 ■ o	
Hallway Inspectors
Messrs. G. B. Watson, Walter F.
Loveland, Robert E. Allen, R. J.
Long, W. A. Wilmot, Allen F. D.
Maitland, G. K. McLean, J. H. La-
tremouille, W. H. McGregor, W. H.
Smith, W. C. Gladwin and George A.
Kerr have been appointed Inspectors
by an order of the railway commission. They are to examine and report on the condition of locomotives
and right-of-way in British Columbia
of locomotives under the board's jurisdiction.
 o	
Mrs. Kergin will receive on the
first  Tuesday of each  month.
*****
NO TARIFF CHANGES
* (Special to The Journal)        *
* Toronto,     Nov.     3.—Finance *
* Minister Hon. W. T. White, in *
* his nomination speech at Leeds, *
* said he was safe in saying* that *
* there   would   be  no   immediate *
* change in the tariff. *
********
*   *   *   *  •
TRAINING SCHOOL
Hospital Board Recommends Taking in
Probationers for Instruction
as" Nurses
Institution   Is   Crowded—May   Have
to  Rem   Additional
Accommodations
The hospital board, at Its last
meeting, took up the question of taking in nurses for training. This was
forced upon the board in view of the
fact that at the present time it is
necessary to "employ special nurses
from time to time at an advanced
rate. The board felt that the time
had arrived when a few probationers
might be taken In and started on
this work. The house committee was
therefore given authority to take
steps to employ a few.
An additional nurse will be added
to the permanent staff, while one
extra will be maintained at the present time.
The house committee was also
given power to have a wooden structure erected on the east side of the
building for the purpose of disinfecting articles that are used In the
building. This is done under the
advice of the city medical health officer, Dr. Reddle.
Rev. Mr. Des Banes, for the donation of an office table, was voted
the hearty thanks of the board.
The kindness of P. Burns & Co.
In donating turkeys for Thanksgiving
was made the subject of a vote of
thanks.
In recognition of the valuable services rendered by the secretary, Mr.
Wright, it was decided to increase his
salary by $10 a month. The president, D. G. Stewart, and other members of the board expressed their
satisfaction at the way in which the
business was being transacted by Mr.
Wright.
In view of the overcrowding of
the institution the matter of securing
a cottage near by to be used as a
nurses uarters or as a convalescing
house If deemed wise was referred
to the house committee, which was
given  power to act.
 o ■
Want  Coal
The city is calling for tenders for
225 tons of coal, at the electric light
plant bunkers.
IMPROVED SERVICE
H.S.
Clements Tells of His Plans
Advance Interests of This
Constituency.
to
He  Wants to See Better Postal and
Telegraph  Arangeiiients  in
the  North
That Britisii Columbia and the district of Comox-Atlin made no mistake in returning a federal representative in H. S. Clements, M.P.-
elect, and that Premier McBride has
In him a staunch supporter of the
policy of a white province, was made
clear to a representative of the Colonist yesterday in an interview with
the gentleman who won a notable victory in the northern constituency
when he defeated the Liberal candidate, Duncan Ross, by the creditable
majority of 188, says the Colonist.
"I have no desire to make uncomplimentary reference to the former
representative of my constituency,"
said Mr. Clements, "but I have no
hesitation in saying that it has been
shamefully neglected in the matter
of postal and telegraphic services.
It is my intention just as soon as I
reach Ottawa to press upon the government the necessity of making such
appropriations as will place those two
services in shape adequate to the
needs of the country.
"I presume that the government
will have charge of all the wharves
and landing stages, and in this respect the needs of the constituency
have been much neglected. If the
country is to be developed along
lines commensurate with its undouted
great resources, it will be necessary
to afford better means of access for
the settler, and in this connection
the need of wharves becomes apparent. This matter I will also take
up at once with the government.
"I have just returned from a trip
IMPERIAL  FEELING
(Special to The Journal)
London, Nov. 3.—Earl Grey,
at a banquet at Newcastle, said
all his fears as to the future of
the Empire were now dispelled
by the evidence in all the overseas colonies of a firm belief in
a greater ruture in than out of
the Empire.
(Continued on Page Five)
CITY'S  PROMISES
Example Afforded by Kelly, Douglas &
Co., of What Can be Done
in Trade.
Local Resident Heturns Enthusiastic
Over  the  Opnortunitties
Here
J. C. Halsey of the firm of M. M.
Stephens & Co. and Mrs. Halsey returned this week from their wedding
tour among the Coast cities. They
went as far south as Portland.
Mr. Halsey, who is regarded as
one of Prince Rupert's brightest
young business men, returns to the
city more than ever satisfied to cast
In his lot with and stake all on the
future of this city. When he sees
what has been done in some of the
southern cities In a very few years
he is satisfied that Prince Rupert lias
opportunities that surpass all other
points on the continent.
As an Instance of what can be done
by push and enterprise In a new city
such as Prince Rupert Is, with the
future opening up as it Is, Mr. Halsey Instances the case of Robert
Kelly of the firm of Kelly-Douglas et
Co. of Vancouver. During his visit
to Vancouver he had the opportunity
afforded him to go all through lire
premises with Mr. Kelly himself nnd
Mr. Halsey was astonished to find
that there was the amount of business contained within the walls of
the Immense establishment. The local visitor could not help picturing
to himself the future of this firm
In Prince Rupert, where already Mr.
Kelly has opened up a large branch
house. With the completion of the
G. T. P. and the development of
trade In the north there Is no reason to doubt that. In a few years
Kelly-Douglas & Co. will have In
Prince Rupert just as large prem-
slBes as are now to be found In Vancouver.
It Is only about twelve years ago
since Robert Kelly organized the
company at Vancouver In a very
small way. Today, as Mr. Halsey
points out, he has a seven-storey
building of Immense floor space,
crowded from the basement to tbe
roof, and a hive of Industry. Over
100 are employed in tbe Vancouver
house   Independent   of   the   branches
(Continued on Page Eight)
Express Thanks
The Ladies Aid of the Methodist
Church desires to thank all those who
helped to make the Thanksgiving
banquet a success by contributing
financially, or to the programme, or
to providing for the table.
APPOINT NEWLEADER
N.W.  Rowell  of   Toronto  Has  Been
Selected to Lead Ontario
Liberals.
Well   Known   Barrister  of   Province
Will  Assume  the Task  of
Reviving Party
Toronto, Nov. 3.—In response to
the reuest of the Liberals of Ontario, W. W. Rowell, a prominent
barrister of this city, has accepted
the leadership of the Liberal party
in the province. He succeeds Hon.
A. G. MacKay of North Grey in the
position.
Mr. Rowell is well known throughout the Dominion for the interest he
has taken in church matters. H
is a prominent layman of the Methodist Church and has been Identified
with the missionary movements of
late years, being a prominent leader
in the laymen's missionary enter
prise. He is also a strong temperance advocate.
While not a brilliant speaker, Mr.
Rowell Is very logical and impresses
his audiences.
*********
NEW  KING'S PRINTER
* The   appointment   of   a   sue- *
* cessor to the late Colonel Wol- *
* fenden as King's Printer for the *
* province of British Columbia has *
* been made.    The new appointee *
* is W. H.  Cullin, who has been  *
* assistant to Colonel  Wolfenden  *
* and  as  such   has  had   a  large *
* share of the responsibilty during  *
* the last year. *
Mr. Cullin Is a printer of long *
* experience and  thorough  train- *
Ing.    He is a brother of Frank  *
* E. Cullin, foreman of the Jour-  *
* nal news and job rooms, and of *
C.   L.   Cullin   of  Stewart,   also *
* well known here. *
Wedded in Victoria
Mayor Manson is In receipt of an
announcement of the marrlge in Victoria on October 23 of Miss Emily
E. Pearse and Mr. Frederick W. Pbil-
llmore of H.M.C.S. Rainbow.
Advertising District
A very interesting display of vegetables grown on the norlh end of
(Irnhnni Island, near Mussel, It. ('.,
was  noticed   In   tbe  windows  of  the
Grand Trunk Pacific offices on Granville Street, yesterday, snys the News-
Advertiser. Harry (!. Smith, tho e-nm-
pany's local manager, Is an enthusiastic booster for British Columbia,
and his zeal lu bringing to tbe notli'c
of tourists und others this province's
wonderful natural products deserves
special mention.
Capt. John Irving, after a visit to
his mine at Alice Arm, left for the
south tbls morning.
GET HACK CASH
(Special to The Journal)
Vancouver! Nov. 3.—The sum
of |26,000, pari of the loot
from the New Westminster
branch of the Hunk of Montreal
In lhe robbery a few weeks ngo,
was found under the sidewalk al
New Westminster yesterday by
civic workmen.
ATTACKS ENGINEER
Aid. Hilditch Takes Strong  Exception
to the Attempts to Defame
Col. Davis.
On a  Mutter of Privilege,  I'linir-irrriri
of Public Works Committee Explains  Sil rial ion
At the council meeting on Wednesday evening the subject of an attack upon the city engineer came up
for some discussion.
Alderman Hilditch, on a question
of privilege, took occasion to refer
to an editorial in the News attacking the city engineer. Alderman Hilditch said as an aldermen he did not
care bow much he was criticised.
Alderman Davis, as city engineer,
had no chance to defend himself,
however, and it was cowardly to attack him.
Going into the matter, Alderman
Hilditch explained that an apology
had been made at the council meeting because it had been overlooked
under the stress of other work to
have a bid put in by the engineer.
That was made clear and no one lamented more than he did that a
price had not been submitted by the
engineer's department. The estimate
which he had made with the city
engineer as to the* cost of clearing
was lower than the lowest figures
submitted. When the matter was
referred to the engineer after the
bids were received it was for the
purpose of ascertaining whether
these figures were too high or not.
It was time to defend the officials.
Colonel Davis had a reputation
throughout Canada. His reputation
was worth dollars and cents to him.
It was cowardly to attack a man who
had not the opportunity of defending himself. He felt that city officials ought to be above such malicious slander.
His Worship said that the city
council had advertised for tenders in
the usual way, the lowest or any not
necessarily being accepted. The city
council would be lax if it did not
take pains to see that any tender
accepted was reasonable. He appreciated the force of Alderman Hilditch's words relative to attacks upon
an official like the city engineer.
Alderman Newton wanted to know-
how the city was to know whether
the figures were exorbitant or not
when the engineer did not submit
figures.
Hir Worship said that was a matter for investigation.
Alderman Newton contended that
unless the city engineer submitted a
tender there was no way of ascertaining this. He did not wish to cross
words with Alderman Hllditch, but
for months Alderman Hllditch had
the city engineer by  the  throat.
Aid. Douglas explained that the
criticism was due lo the fact that
there was a feeling that Alderman
Hllditch exercised too much power.
Alderman Hilditch said that he
was ever ready to cross swords with
n man like Alderman Newton. If he
were as smart a man as Alderman
Newton represented him to be be
would not be here. If be were so
lever that he had the city engineer
under his power, was certainly representing nlmself (Aid. Hllditch) as
a very clever man. Colonel Davis
hud a reputation as an engineer, and
was well qualified to look after bis
own work. Ile differed very often
with Colonel Davis, as the council
well knew. The city engineer bad
been plagued by two of lire dirtiest
papers that any place ever had. As
fast as the citizens boosted these
two papers proceeded to knock the
ly down. While llre'se reports were
not believed locally they hud their
ffeel on the outside. If lhe city
did its duty it would drive these
editors that slandered the city out
of It.
Alderman Newton contended that
the biggest curse the council groaned
under was tire influence of Alderman
Hilditch.
Alderman Clayton felt that tbe editorial In the News was a cowardly
attack upon a man who could not defend himself. It showed the cowardly stuff the writer  was tnnde of.
The matter was then allowed to
drop,
 o	
J, E. Merryfield has returned to
the city after a business trip to Vancouver. While bis old home city has
been making rapid progress, Mr.
Merryfield Is well enough satisfied
to remain with Prince Ruperl, which
he looks upon ns the coming City of
lie Coast,
.
*a
*•—.-*■ PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 3, 1911.
Thi "Sray SMe5f&c!ory"R&ngt
Good, Sound Reasons for
MONARCH Economy
Monarch Ranges are built so that they can
never have "air leakB"—
For around every opening into the body there
is a   Malleable   Iron frame to which the
steel is riveted.
No putty is needed in such Joints.    They are
air tight when new aod stay air tight.
If these other ranges were built In this way
they might be economical too.
Investigate this matter of rivet construction
versus stove bolts and  stove putty.    It's
important to every  one  using or buying
a range.
SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY THE
Kaien Hardware Co.
Telephone 3 Third Avenue
M.M. Stephens & Co. Ld.
Real Estate, Insurance,
Investments
Insure in Companies with many years of successful and unquestioned reliability in writing insurance, and unstained reputation for
paying their claims, whose policies are taken as collateral by all
banks.
FIRE,  LIFE, ACCIDENT, MARINE,  PLATE GLASS,
EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY
Insure before it is eternally too lute.
Office Third Ave. P. O. Box 275.
Phone 232. PRINCE   RUPERT, B. C.
H|E!HiE!EIHiH)H|EiH!HlH:EB^
HOTEL
ENAMELWARE
HAVE JUST RECEIVED A SMALL SHIPMENT OF HOTEL
ENAMELWARE ESPECIALLY AD4.PTED FOR USE IN
HOTELS, RESTAURANTS AND CAMPS. WE GUARANTEE
THEM TO LAST TWICE AS LONG AS ORDINARY ENAMEL
WARE.
A CALL IS SOLICITED
Prince Rupert Hardware & Supply
Company, Ltd.
THIRD AVENUE
PHONE 120
E.E.BlEBeHEiBIEEiEIEIEIE.EIEeEBElEIEiElElElElE
<H*»*9*>*Ji*KHKH***»«^
THE BIG
FURNITURE STORE
—WE SELL-
DRESSERS, CHIFFONIERS, DESKS, BABY
CARRIAGES, BUFFETS, DINING SETS,
IRON AND BRASS BEDS, BEDDING,
BLANKETS, COMFORTS, DRAPERY, POR-
TIERS, CURTAINS, (in variety), CARPETS,
MATTING, LINOLEUMS, PICTURES, MIRRORS, MIRROR PLATE, CROCKERY of all
kinds, GLASSWARE in great variety, CUT
GLASS, CUTLERY, STOVES, ENAMEL-
WARE, and GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHINGS   COMPLETE.    Urgeat  Stock in the North.
F. W. HART,
HART BLOCK
Entrances 2nel Avenue rmel Btlr Street
Queen   Charlotte  Islands  L.and   Dls-
r trict—District of Skeena
TAKE NOTICE that Margaret A.
Merrill, of Chicago, Illinois, occupation housewife, Intends to apply for
permission to prospect for coal and
petroleum over the following described area:—Commencing at a post
planted on the west shore of Kundls
Island, Massett Inlet, five miles
south of the most northerly point of
said Kundls Island; thence east 80
chains; thence north 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains; thence south
80 chains, to point of commencement; containing 640 acres, more or
less.
MARGARET A. MERRILL.
Orland P. Merrill, Agent.
Dated August 28, 1911.
Queen  Charlotte  IslandB  Land  District—District of Skeena
TAKE NOTICE that Almee Merrill, of Massett, B. C, occupation
housewife, intends to apply for permission to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following described
area:—Commencing at a post planted
on the west shore of Kundis Island,
Massett Inlet, five miles south of the
most northerly point of said Kundis
Island; thence east 80 chains; thence
south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains; thence north 80 chains, to
point of commencement; containing
640 acres, more or less.
AIMEE MERRILL.
Orland P. Merrill, Agent.
Dated August 28,  1911.
Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Prince Rupert Assessment District, Province
of British Columbia.
  #
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, the 16th day of November, A.D. 1911, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon at the
Court House Prince Rupert B C, I shall offer for sale at public auction the lands in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said
list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by the said persons on the 31st day of December 1910 and for necessary costs and expenses, including the costs of advertising said sale, if not sooner paid.
THE   LIST   ABOVE-MENTIONED
Delinquent Taxes
Name of Person Assessed.
Short Description of Property.
-3
E
ft*  p*
*    a
2 " o
2 o S
5 eg
s
™    a
Angolre, Oswald P Lot 3, D of 17, Simpson. Map 401	
Allardyc'e, Alex Lots 1 & 2, D of 26, Simpson. Map 401   	
Anderson,' Chas Lots 3 & 11, C of 36, Simpson. Map 401   	
Andrews,'Hugh    Lots 22 & 23, Block 1, Stewart.   Map 818   	
Armstrong, W.J.C. and Elmhirst,
A   v  Lot 21, Block 4, Stewart. Map 905	
Lot 18, Block 13, Stewart. Map 905	
Lot 20, Block 7, Stewart. Map 905	
Ablett, u    Lot 14- Slock 6, Stewart. Map 905	
Atkinson  Jonathan . . .. Lot 9, Block 26, Queen Charlotte.  Map 934 	
Alexander, The estate of Jas. M Lot 121, NW 1-4 Section 29, Range 5, Coast	
Burton   David   Lots 19 & 20, D of 25, Simpson. Map 401   	
bradon'  Hannah   . .. pt- Section 32, Range 5, 30 acres	
Bradon, Hannah   Lot 5, D of 5, Simpson. Map 401 	
B   C   Canning Co Lot 6. Range 5, Coast; 15 acres	
Brewer, M. J Lot 115(). Range 5, Coast;  94 acres	
Baker   Mrs   N        Lot 6> being part Lot 9, Block 15. Map 413   	
Barnard, G.H. '. .'.'..'. part Lot -"-• UD-   •■•-••    MaP  783.  50 2-3 acres 	
Bartlett Geo    Block 125, Skeena City. Map 811a	
Baird Jas Gordon '.'..'.'.'.'.'.'..'.   ... Lots 1 & 2, Block 14, Simpson.   Map 765 	
-ianchard, John F Lot 21; SD of Pt. Lot 5, of Pt. Sec. U, Tp. 1, Range 5, Coast. Map 784. ..
Baker, Adelaide H L°t  4-  Block  5-  Simpson..   Map  412   	
Beaulino, Mrs. Nellie Sheppard  ... Lot  1,  Block  7,  Simpson.     Map  412   	
Boochine   C.  O Lot 16, A of l;Lots 9-10, D of 17. Map 401  .
Brown  Mrs  Mina Lots 2. s* 4. B o£ ■•> Simpson.   Map 401   	
.Lots 13 & 14, 19 & 20, B of 1, Simpson.  Map 401	
Lots 1 to 4, 17 to 19, a of 20, Simpson.    Map 401	
Lots 11 & 12, C of 20, Simpson.   Map 401   	
Lots 7 to 10, 15 to 17, D of 20, Simpson. Map 401	
Bergstrand, Florence    Lot 4, B of 3, Simpson. Map 401	
Benson, Dr. L. E Lots 1. 2. 3, 6, 7, 8„ D of 4, Simpson. Map 401	
Lots 2 to 5, D of 33, Simpson. Map 4ul   	
Braden, W. H. and J Lot 10, C of 10, Simpson. Map 401.  , , . ..-..,
Biggs  Geo. B Lots H & 12   C of 22, Simpson. Map 401   	
Bridge   Wm Lots 4 & 17, C of 37, Simpson. Map 401   	
Bannerman, A. McL.' Lots 13 &14, Block 2, Stewart. Map 818	
Brown, Irene Lot 20' BIock 2, Stewart. Map 818. •	
Bruce.Mrs. Marion O Lot 22- Block 11, Stewart. Map 818	
Barrow, Francis J.  . Lots 9 & 10- Block 12. Stewart. Map 818   	
Bennett   H   C  Lot H> Block 13, Stewart. Map 81sa        ....        	
Lot 3, Block 16, Stewart. Map 818a	
Bevan, R. G Lots 21 & 22> Block 13> Stewart. Map 818a ................. .\..,.'.
Brown   W   A  Lot 24, Block 15, Stewart. Map 818a . .. ...
Lot 10, Block 22, Stewart. Map 818a .' .' ,
Britton   G   R   H  Lot 21, Block 16, Stewart. Map 818a    '   ' , ,
Black   Fredk    .   . '. ,'.'. Lot 22> Block 20, Stewart. Map 818a. ,,,, ,	
Bianco  Victor . . . Lot 23> B1°ck 21, Stewart. Map 818a , , , ,
Barnes' H   T    Lot 9> Block 23, Stewart. Map 818a	
Babbington, Hume .............. *hot 15* BIock 4- Stewart. Map 9«B..'.,','. \', ',, ', ,',',',', \,,.. ■', \;.].,.,....,'
Lot 10, Block 13, Stewart. Map 905	
aevans & Gore Lots 19 & 20, Block 6, Stewart. Map'90B'.'!!.'.!!.'!!, '. '.'.'. !**!!.!!!!!',
Barlow. W. J L°t 379. sw l**4. Queen Charlotte Islands;   160  acres   	
Clifford, C. W. D Lot 312. RanSe 4, Coast, undivided 1.4;   Lot  88,  Rangt   5,  Coast,
166.60 acres; S 1-2 Lot 90, Kitamaat;   Lots 15-20, Map 783; Lots 9-14
Block 3; Lots 22-27, Map 10;  Lots   9.14, Block 5; Lots 1-6, Map 13;
Lots   1-14,  Block  7,  Lots   16-21,  Map 13;  Lots 8-13, Block 6;  Lots
23-28, Map 14; Lots 1-10, Block 15;  Lots 1-10, Block 18; Lots 1-11,
Block 20; Blocks A.B.C. Map 783.
Lot 1, Block 2, Kitselas. Map 875.
1.35 ?
3.60
1.20
1.50
4.20
1.20
■ .90
24.00
1.20
.90
11.20
2.70
4.80
1.20
.60
.90
2.70
Crippen, Lionel   Lot 2285- Range 5, Coast District; 20 acres   •	
Church, Kate Douglas s l**2 Lot 4, B'ock 16, Essington. Map 537   	
Cameron, Louise W N 1-2 Lot 4, Block 16, Essington. Map 537	
Chancey, Paul R Lot  12> B'°ck 6, Essington.  Map 765   	
Clifford, Lawson Lot 5g. S-D. of Part Lot 5, E 1-2 Section 11. Map 784	
Caldwell, Mrs. Hattle   Lot 9. B|ock A;  Part Section 21, -tange 5, TownBhip 1. Map 443. . .
Christie, Henry Austin  Lot 6, Block B; Part Section 21, Range 5, Township 1.  Map 443. . .
Cooper, David Havelock 286 Lots. being part Lot 130, Range 5. Map 856;  balance Lot 130,
Range 5, Coast; 235 3-4 acres.
Colwell Geo. O Lots 9 & 10, B of 14, Simpson. Map 401   	
Crowder, Jno Lot 16, A of 20, Simpson. Map 401. >	
Cuambers, W.  H Lots 9 & 10, B of 25, Simpson. Map 401   	
Crosby, Halibiirton C Lot 12> c o£ 37   Simpson. Map 401	
Calkins, Mrs. Christine Lots 15 & 16, Block 17, Stewart; Map 818a   	
Lot  19,  Block 22, Stewart.  Map 81sa   	
Cameron, Agnes Deans Lots 8 & 9, Block 20, Stewart. Map 818a   . . . .	
Clarke, W. H Lot 12- Elock 2, Stewart. Map 905	
Cave-Brown-Cave, E Lots 21 & 22, Block 6, Stewart. Map'905   . . . .	
Cuppage, Edith M Lot 8, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905 .	
Cunningham, Jno Part Lot 63, Group 1, Cassiar; 78 acres . .	
Cadwell, Mrs. E Lot 9, Block A. Map 443	
De Buff, Henry Lot 33, Township 1, Range 3  (Pt. Ng. 1.4) except 30 acres	
Dagland, Olaf M N 1-2 of SW. 1-4 of NE 1-4 Sec. 6, *p. ip Range 3; 146 acres	
Dinner, James Lots 7 & 13, Block 73. Map 781a .	
Davey, Robert N Blocks 129 & 92, Skeena City. Map'siia   . . ] :	
Dibble, Clarence E Lot 8, A of 18, Simpson. Map 401.	
Delage, Lepold Lots,   11,   12  &   13,  A  of  20,  Simpson.    Map   401    :	
Dibble, Chas Lots 8 & 9, C of 26;  Lots 7-9, B Of 42   Map 401  	
Dalton, F. and Fowler, Walter Lots 19 & 20, C of 36, Simpson. Map 401   	
Dugdale D. E Lot 8, D of 41, Simpson. Map 401 . .	
Demllle, Wm Lot 11, Block 15, Stewart. Map 818a  *	
Dunn, J. H Lot 16, Block 22, Stewart. Map 818a   .,	
Dolby, Dr Lots 15 & 16, Block 6, Stewart. Map '905	
Ellison, Wm Lot 327, Range 4, Coast; 80 acres. . 	
Erickson, J. A Block 29, Skeena City. Map 811a .	
Elliott, G. W Lot 1, B of 19, Simpson.   Map 401	
Erickson, A. J Lots 9 & 10, D of 24, Simpson. Maj '401 	
Eliot, Victor A. G Lot 21, Block 8, Stewi rt. Map 818 . . 	
Elliott, J. G Lots 13 & 14, Block 9, Stewart. Map 818    .	
England, D. D Lot 4, Block 20; Lot 15, Block 23. Ma   818a    '	
Evltt, C. V Lot 7, Block 23;  Lot 9,  Block 12. Maps 818a and 905	
Elliott, August F Lot 169, Queen Charlotte Islands; I74 acres  	
Evans, Eleanor   Lot 12, Block 13, Queen Charlotte. Map 934  . . ,	
Ewen, Estate of Alex Lot 49, Add.  1, Esslngton.  Map 537	
Flewin, John   Section 16, Township 1, Range 5, Coast' 25 acres 	
Flewln, Eliza T LotB 7 & 8, Block 4. Map 413  	
Flewin   Helen    Lots 1 & 2, Block 4. Map 413	
Findlay, Jas. and J. D. Mann Lot 100, Ranges, undivided 1-4 interest    ...',	
Fowkes, G. T Lot 324a, Range 2;  162 acres	
Flewin, Walter and George Rudge . .Lot 189, Range 5; 75 acres	
Frizzell, Mrs. G. J Lots 42 &  104, Esslngton.  Map 537
Frizzell, Sarah J Lot 49, Esslngton. Map 537    ...,..'.....'.'......'.'..'....'....
Foil, The estate of James F Lot 2, E 1-2 of SW 1-4 Section 11, T0^'ngnip V Range 5.    Map 784  .'..'.
Lot 3, Part W 1-2 of SW 1-4, Section Uf Township 1, Range 5. Map 784.
Lot 4   E 1-2 of NE. 1-4 Section 15, Townshipl,  Range  5.  Map   784. .. .
Lot 6  E 1-2 of NE 1-4 Section 21, Townsnlp f Range 5, Map 784   ....
Lot 5, Part SW 1-4 Section 22, TownBhip i, Range 5, Map 784	
Finn, Mary Ann   Lots 7, 8, 10, Block .., Section 21. Township 1, Range 5. Map 443	
Lot  9,  Block  B,  Section   21    Town8h|p 1, Range 5. Map ia  	
Lots 2, 10, Block C, Section 21   Townsnp 1   Range 5. Map 443	
France, Walter   Lot 5, B of 17, Simpson. Map 401 .	
Falrson, E. J LotB 11 & 12, C of 19, Simpson. Map4oi' ]]]!]]!!]]]!!]]!][!!].]']
Fletcher, Geo. P Lot 20, A of 22, Simpson. Map 401 .
Fuller,   H • Lots 4, 14, 15, 16, 21, Block 1, Stewart' ' Map 818   ..,.!..	
Futcher, A. C Lot 7, Block 1, Stewart. Map 818  .	
Floyer,  E.  W Lot 8, Block 11, Stewart. Map 81s '	
Foster, A. G Lot 7, Block 20, Stewart. Map 818a	
Fllipovich, S. M Lot 20, Block 17, Lot 9, Block 22, Stewart   Mai) 818a    ' ..." ' '.	
Falkner, Jas    Lot 2, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a
Lot 13   Block 14; Lot 14, Block 26 'Queen'chkrloo'te,' Map' 934 ' '. '. '. '. '. '.
Fitzherbert, Cecil H Lots 1, 5, 16, Block 2; LotB 10, 12, Br-ock 3   stewart  Map DOo
Fox, C Lot 7, Block 6, Stewart. Map 905 . J  t " '
Fraser, Henry  . , Lot 10, Block 7, Stewart. Map 905. ■'.'.','.',','.',','.',',','.',,''''
Fox,  Jno.  B Lot 8, Block 26, Queen Charlotte. Map'934	
Glendhlll,  S Part Section 27, SW 1-4 TownshiP 6   Range 3; 160 acre's	
Grand Trunk Lumber Co Lot 53, Range 5, Coast; 10 acres .	
eirayson, J. G Lot 4, B of 18, Simpson.   Map 401. ..   '
Calloway,  E.   . . ,  .Lot 21, Block 17; Lot 10, Block 20.'Map' 818a	
Garlck,  Arso    Lot 3, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a      	
George, Gustave  .Lot 4, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a] .' j	
Goldsmith, A. an! Capt. Buckman. .Lot 9, Block 7, Stewart.    Map 905 ., ,, \ '/'[ \ ] ''"[ '''   ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' '
e.CTt'nued on Page Seven)
6.90
3.15
3.00
.45
2.70
14.95
1.35
.60
.60
1.20
1.50
3.30
1.95
1.50
1.36
1.35
1.05
1.35
1.50
2.70
32.00
98.35
6.40
2.40
3.60
1.20
.60
.25
.40
115.85
.90
.90
2.70
.30
3.60
2.70
1.35
3.00
1.50
24.80
12]60
1.80
36.00
6.40
.45
1.35
2.70
1.20
.90
.165
1.05
2.70
12.80
1.80
3.60
1.20
1.20
1.20
2.25
2.40
34.80
.90
20.00
19.40
9.00
36.00
17.00
1.95
2.75
1.80
.6'0
.90
1.30
3.75
.75
1.65
1.35,
2.25
2.85
5.40
1.20
1.20
.90
16.20
26.50
.45
2.25
1.35
1.35
1.20
5.80
2.10
9.80
.45
.90
.70
.60
.90
3.10
11.10
1.80
3.00
2"io
1.40
.70
1.50
.30
.25
1.35
3.15
1.05
1.20
2.55
1.95
18.40
1.65
.30 $1 00 f
.70 1.00
.10 1.00
.10    1.00
.20
.05
.05
.35
.25
.80
.03
3.60
.10
i05
.65
.30
-75
.30
.05
.10
.55
1.20
.90
1.10
.05
.56
6.05
.10
.06
.05
.10
.10
.20
.10
.10
.10
.10
.05
.10
.10
.15
1.90
5.95
.40
.20
.45
.05
.05
.05
.05
6.95
.05
.20
.45
.05
.20
.15
.10
.20
.10
3.70
i.56
.20
4.30
.65
.05
.15
.35
.10
.10
1.10
.05
.15
1.15
.15
.45
.15
.06
.05
.15
.15
2.10
.05
.15
.15
1.55
.10
1.90
1.15
.55
4.30
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
.75
.10
.05
.05
.30
.25
.05
.10
.20
.15
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.45
4.60
8.05
2.30
2.60
5.25
2.95
1.95
8.15
3.35
11.60
1.48
29.60
3.30
1.95
13.85
4.00
10.45
3.20
2.25
2.90
7.35
20.20
6.85
8.10
1.5i
6.35
22.40
2.45
1.65
1.65
2.30
2.60
4.50
3.05
2.60
2.45
2.45
2.10
4.05
3.85
35.90
106.30
8.80
3.60
5.05
2.25
1.65
1.30
1.45
124.80
1.95
2.80
5.65
1.65
4.80
3.85
2.45
4.20
2.60
30.50
1.25
15.10
4.00
41.30
7.05
1.50
3.85
7.20
2.30
2.00
2.75
2.10
3.85
15.95
2.95
5.10
3.55
2.25
2.25
3.40
3.55
38.00
1.95
3.70
2.10
20.95
2.75
23.90
22.55
11.55
41.30
19.00
90.60        4.50       10.85    2.00      107.95
2.90
1.65
1.95
3.35
5.00
1.80
2.75
2.45
3.40
.16
1.00
■     4.00
.35
1.00
6.75
.05
1.00
2.25
.06
1.00
2.25
.05
1.00
1.95
2.05
2.00
20.25
4.70,
2.00
36.20
.06
1.00
1.95
.15
1.00
3.70
.10
1.00
2.45
.10
1.00
2.45
.05
1.0
2.25 mmm-  """"
■MM
Friday, November 3, 1911.
PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
BIRDS  AND   GAME
Efforts to be Revived to Have Importations Hade From Britain
for Province.
British Columbia Game Department
Taking Steps to Introduce Song.
sters and Red Deer
Intermittently, upon the initiative
of various individuals and societies
during half a score of years past,
efforts have been made to Introduce
song birds, such as are so largely responsible for the charm of the European and eastern woods, Into the
forests of British Columbia. To those
who are accustomed to the musical
bird life of other woodlands, the solemn silence of the majestic forests
of this province is something awesome and to be dissipated if at all
within the realm of possibility. Hence
the various spasmodic efforts in the
encouragement of songbird immigration—efforts not altogether without
auspicious results as evidenced by
the number and tunefulness of sky
and meadow larks, finches, etc., in
tne near neighborhood of Victoria
city. Besides contributing acceptably to the happiness of the inhabitants by their music, the birds are
the staunch allies of the farmer and
orchardist, being the implacable and
ever-active enemies of insect pests.
Hence there, is good reason on two
counts for perseverance in song-bird
Importation, and the mass of the provincial body will learn with gratification of renewed efforts in this direction, through the department over
which Game Warden A. Bryan Williams efficiently, presides. Mr. Williams is even now maturing a plan
for the importation of several hundred songbirds, with a view to their
acclimatization and distribution in
British Columbia.
"Generally speaking, there Is very
little difference in the climate of
British Columbia and that prevailing in mast parts of England," says
Mr. Williams. "But it is a curious"
fact that if you travel in almost any
part.of this province you will not find
any birds of the songster species
worth speaking about. Of course we
have one of two varieties, but .they
are not to be compared with those
to be found in Great Britain. In
a'most any part of England if you
take a walk through the woods you
will hear the beautiful songs of the
blackbird, the thrush, the finches
and many other species of birds in
the trees."
Continuing, Mr. Williams said the
suggestion to import several hundred
birds from Great Britain had been
made by several prominent bird enthusiasts in different parts of the
province and the matter will in all
probability be laid before the department for consideration.
The proposal of the provincial government to import several head of
red deer from the Old Country which
was turned down by the Dominion
government during the past year is
to be revived. During the visit of
Hon. W. J. Bowser to Ottawa, the
•matter will again be brought up and
an attempt made to have the question satisfactorily settled.
It Is the intention of the provincial game warden's office to import
about thirty head of hinds and stags
to be placed on the government's
farm at Coquitlam, where preparations have already been made for
housing them. These preparations
were made by the government before
the refusal to allow the importation
of red deer on account of the prevalence of foot and mouth disease
among the sheep in Great Britain.
This disease having been stamped
out, there is no apparent reason for
the continuance of the embargo. In
fact, it has already been removed in
respect of cattle, horses, sheep, etc.
As to the availability of suitable
food supplies for songbirds In the
British Columbia woodlands, it is expected that, necessarily, expert Investigations will be made before any
general distribution of the expected
and very welcome feathered immigrants Is carried out.
PEACE   RIVER  SKTTLEMKNT
One  of  the  Questions  to  He   Dealt
With by Premier McBride
One of the outcomes of the conference between Hon. R. McBride and
Premier Borden at_ Ottawa next
month may be the purchase by the
Bjritish Oolumbla government of
some three million and a half acres
In the great Peace River country,
according to the remarks of Charles
Tis dale,M.P.P., at an enthusiastic
meeting of the Conservative Club.
The provincial government, said Mr.
Tisdale, contemplated a railroad
through the district, but had been
hindered by the Dominion owning the
property, which was an old British
Columbia grant to the Canadian ygov-
ernment, given for the purposes of
subsidy. The country had been found
to be one of the most fertile In the
province, yet ihe Dominion had done
nothing to develop it. They had con-
trancted to survey and go through
it with a view of settling it, and for
a time did so. For that time they
hand picek it if one could judge from
the bills that have been sent in.
The provincial government was
ready to develop the country and for
that reason it would be good policy
for the local government to buy back
those lands. This question would be
decided by the meeting of the two
premiers.
Other subjecs that had been taken
up at the conference, said Mr. Tisdale, were the railway belt and the
Indian reserves. The "railway
belt" was a piece of property extending twenty miles on either side of the
C. P. R., owned by the Canadian government and administered by the
British Columbia government. The
Dominion government granted $100,-
000 a year to the province for administration, yet the province was
forced to pay many times that sum
for doing so. The administration of
the Delta and Chilliwack district
alone cost $150,000. The dual administration means the spending of
four or five times the necessary cost
of operation. It was probable that
Premier Borden would increase the
grant or make an arrangement whereby the province should have control
of the land.
 o	
"Is his financee fond of him?"
asked Maude.
"I should say so," replied Maymie.
"She thinks as much of him as she
does of her engagement ring"
ELDORADO IN BAFFIN'S LAND
Canadian Prospectors Sailed Ten Ton
Sloop to the Sixtieth Degree North
Far north of the sixtieth parallel,
in icebound and uninhabitated Baffin's Land, a young citizen of Ottawa, R. S. Elmsley, and a companion, Richard White of St. John's, N.
F., have found, they say, pockets of
pure gold.
About three months ago the two
young men chartered the Kite, a ten-
ton sloop, at St. John's, and told
friends that they were going on a
trading expedition up the Labrador.
A few days ago the vessel returned.
Neither Elmsley nor White would
would talk about their discovery, but
it leaked out through one of the
sailors in a "mellow" moment ashore.
The sailor exhibited a three-ounce
nuggest of almost virgin gold, which,
he said, he had dug out of a vein
with his pocket knife on the land
to which his ship had sailed. It
appears that the voyage had been
undertaken for the purpose of prospecting and that the- adventurers
found some of the great wastes of
Upper Labrador and Baffin's Land to
be a gold bed far richer and easier
of access and exploitation than' the
Yukon fields.
The return cargo of the Kite, as
shown by her entry at the custom
house, was five tons of mineral samples—gold quartz, placed gold, copper, iron, mica, plumbago, porphery,
dolomite, rhyolite, Labrodite and
schist. Gold formed the biggest part
of the cargo and some of the painting taken out of the creeks in Baffin's Land are said to be the richest found since the days of the gold
pocket of California.
The Kite went as far as Pond's
Inlet, but gathering ice blocked their
passage twenty miles farther north
to Elk River, a point which Elmsley
and White were trying to attain,
in arder to claim the wealth they
knew was there. Claims have been
located by them on these rivers, and
it is about such locations only that
they will consent to give the slightest information.
At Salmon River the gold averages a quarter of an ounce of gold
to the pound.
 o	
"She married him to reform him."
"And what's the result?"
"He's so good now that he's shocked nearly everything she does."
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
reserve existing over Crown lands on
the Morrice River, Range 5, Coast
District, notice of which bearing date
of May 5th, 1910, was published in
the Br'tish Columbia Gazette of May
5th, 1910, is cancelled in so far as
it relates to the lands surveyed as
Lots 3881, 3882, 3883, 3884, 3885,
3886, 3887, 3888, 3889, 3890, 3891,
3892, 3893, 3894, 3895, 3896, 3897,
3898, 3899, 3900, 3901, 3902, 3903,
3904, 3905, 3906, 3907, 3908,, 3909,
and 3910.
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands, Victoria, B. C.
September 12, 1911. s22-d22
Sale of Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes in the Prince Rupert Assessment District, Province of British Columbia.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 6th day of November, A.D. 1911, at the hour of 10 o'clock
In the forenoon at the Court Houbc at Prince Rupert, B. C, 1 shall sell at public auction the mineral
claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons In the said list hereinafter set out, for taxes remaining
unpaid by the said persons on the 30th day of June, 1911, and for the costs nnd expenses of said sale, if
the total amount due is not sooner paid.
THE   LIST   ABOVE-MENTIONED
Name of Claim.
Name of Onwer.
Range 5, Coast.
Lot No.
Unpaid   Cost and
Taxes. Expenses.   Total.
Four Ace Hickey, P. et al	
Golconda     Hickey, P. et al	
McKinley    Hickey, P. et al	
Laurier Hickey, P. et al  . ..
La  Tosca Singlehurt, The estate of S. A.
Ptarmigan    Singlehurst, The estate of S. A.
Range 3, Coast.
.165
.167
.168
.169
.153
.154
Sulphur
 ' Christensen, Hague B 179
Range 4, Coast.
Henrietta    Worsfold, Cuthert C. et al 109
$26.00
25.00
23.50
26.00
13.00
13.00
13.00
(2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
$28.00
27.00
25.50
28.00
15.00
15.00
15.00
.110
Margaret     Worsfold, Cuthert C. et al	
Queen Charlotte Islands
Bluebell    McMillan, John S  80
Copper  Queen McMillan, John S  TT
Modoc   McMillan, John S  »*
jteco    McMillan, John S  82
Onray   . McMillan, John S  84
Emma  . McMillan, John S  8I3
Dated at Prince Rupert, B. C, this 9th day of October, A.D. 1911.
19.50
2.00
21.50
17.00
2.00
19.00
3.75
.25
2.00
11.75
2.00
13.75
7.25
2.00
9.25
10.25
2.00
12.25
12.00
2.00
14.00
13.00
2.00
15.00
A.
CUTHBERT,
Skeena  Land   District — District  of
Coast
TAKE NOTICE that Hugh A.
Gourlay, of Vancouver, occupation
bookkeeper, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 10 chains distant
and in a northly direction from the
northwest corner of Lot 370, and on
the southwesterly end of an island;
thence following the southeasterly
shore to the northeast end of island;
thence following the northwest shore
of said island to the point of commencement; containing fifty acres,
more or less.
HUGH A. GOURLAY.
Mancell Clark, Agent.
Dated  Oct.   12,  1911. o-20
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that I, Anton Sal-
berg, laborer, of Prince Rupert, Intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on the
weBt side of Lakelse Lake; forty
t40) chains north and about two
(2) chains east of A.P 18787, and
two miles south of Lot 1733; thence
south 40 chains; thence west 80
chains; tlience north 40 chains;
tbence east 40 chains, to point of
commencement; containing 320
acres, more or less.
ANTON SALBERG.
Fred E. Cowell, Agent.
Dated Sept. 18, 1911. o-20
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that I, Hans Rus-
tad, laborer, of Prince Rupert, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post
planted on the east side of Williams
Creek, which flows into Lakelse
Lake, about one (1) mile from Kitamaat Branch right-of-way in a
southerly direction, and five (5)
chains from the creek bank; thence
south 40 chains; tlience east 40
chains; thence north 40 chains;
thence west 40 chains, to point of
commencement; containing 160
acres, more or less.
HANS RUSTAD.
Fred E. Cowell, Agent.
Dated Sept.  15, 1911. o-20
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that I, Lars Anderson, of Prince Rupert, occupation
laborer, Intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on tne east side of Williams Creek, a tributary of Lakelse
Lake, one and one-half (1 1-2) miles
in a southerly direction from the Kitamaat Branch right-of-way and ten
(10) chains from the creek bank;
thence south 40 chains; thence east
40 chains; thence north 40 chains;
thence west 40 chains, to point of
commencement; containing 160
acres, more or less
LaRS   ANDERSON.
Fred E. Cowell, Agent.
Dated Sept.  15, 1911. o-20
LIQUOR ACT, 1010
(Section 42)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the first day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Big Canyon Hotel, situate at
Kitselas, in the Province of British
Columbia.
J.   W.   PATERSON,
Applicant.
Dated October 6, 1911. olO
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE that Eliza Sutherland, of Blair, Nebraska, U. S. A.,
occupation housewife, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 2VS
miles north and 5 % miles west from
the northwest corner of Lot 992;
thence east 60 chains; theuce north
80 chains; thence west 60 cliains;
thence south 80 chains, to point commencement; containing 480 acres.
ELIZA SUTHERLAND.
George S. Mayer, Agent.
Dated August 25, 1911. s22
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE that Aimee Merrill, of Masset, B. C, occupation
housewife, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 2% miles north
and 5 % miles west from the northwest corner of Lot 092; thence east
60 chains; thence south 80 chains;
thence west 60 chains; thence north
80 chains, to point of commencement;  containing 480 acres.
AIMEE MERRILL.
George S. Mayer, Agent.
Dated August 25, 1911. s22
Skeena  Land  District—District
of Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that Thomas Stewart, of Prince Rupert, occupation
accountant, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at s
post planted 40 chains south from
the southwest corner of Lot 1733;
thence west 40 chains; thence south
40 chains; thence east 40 chains;
thence north 40 chains to point of
commencement; containing 160 acres
more or less.
THOMAS STEWART.
John Kirkaldy, Agent
Dated September 22, 1911.      s26
Form of Notice  (Section 34)
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that Edward Chesley, of the City of Prince Rupert,
B. C.i occupation trainman, intends
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described land:—Commencing at a post planted about half
way between Mile Post 77 and Mile
Post 78 on the Main Line of the
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway from
Prince Rupert and about fifty (50)
feet west of the right-of-way of the
said Railway; thence north eighty
(80) chains; thence west forty (40)
chains; thence south eighty (80)
chains; thence east forty (40) chains,
to the point of commencement; and
containing three hundred and twenty
(320) acres more or less and which
land was located by me on the 26th
day of August, A. D. 1911.
EDWARD CHESLEY.
Dated August 28, 1911. s5
Form of Notice (Section 47)
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that John A. Kirkpatrick, of the City of Prince Rupert, dry goods merchant by occupation, intends to apply for permission
to lease the following described land,
bounded as follows:-—Commencing
at a post planted about tliree hundred (300) yards west of Mile Post
79 on the 'line of the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway track from Prince
Rupert; thence north eighty (SO
chains; thence west forty (40)
cliains; thence south eighty (80
chains; thence east forty (40)
chains to place of commencement,
and containing three hundred and
twenty (320} acres more or less, and
wliich land was located by me on the
26th day of August A.D. 1911.
JOHN A. KIRKPATRICK.
Philip T. Chesley  Agent.
Dated August 29, 1911. s5
Skeena    Land    District—District   of
Queen Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE that Gwendolen E.
Burrowes of Prince Rupert, B. C,
married woman, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described land:—Commencing at a
post planted about one mile west of
post marked L. 1443, northwest
corner; thence south 80 chains;
thence east 40 chains; thence north
80 chains; thence west 40 chains, to
point of commencement; containing
320 acres, more or less. Said land
is situated between T.L. 42913 and
A.P. 11679.
GWENDOLEN E. BURROWES.
Gilbert Burrowes, Agent.
Dated October 11, 1911. 0-24
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte  Islands
TAKE NOTICE that Jens Hansen,
of Masset, B. C, occupation farmer,
intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted at the southwest corner of Timber
Limit No. 30901; thence north, following the line of said timber limit,
80 chains; thence west about 30
chains to Coal Claim No. 3582;
thence south to the shore line; thence
following the shore line in a northeasterly direction to the point of commencement; containing 300 acres,
more or less.
JENS HANSEN.
Dated Oct.  16, 1911. . 0-24
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that I, Mitchell
Albert, of Prince Rupert, occupation
manager, intend to apply for pennission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on the oast shorn of the
Exchunisik River, and being about
two miles northerly from the moutli
of the said Exchumsik River, and
which post is about forty chains
north from a stake planted on the
Exchumsik River and known as
"E9"; thence north 40 chains;
tlience east 80 cliains; thenre south
80 chains; tbence west 40 chains;
thence north 40 chains; thence west
40 chains to the place of commencement; containing 480 acres, more
or less. MITCHELL ALBERT.
John  R.  Beatty, Agent.
Dated  October  1,  1911. ol7
Assessor and Collector Prince Rupert.Assessment District.
The Thompson
Hardware Co.
—Second Avenue—
Paints. General Hardware,
Oils, Stoves and Ranges.
Skeena  Land   District — District  of
Coast, Range 5 /
TAKE NOTICE that I, George M.
Wilson, of Mountair, New Mexico, occupation farmer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing
at a post planted at the northwest
corner of Lot 698; thence south 70
chains, more or less, to Hell's Gate
Slough; thence westerly along slough
following edge of island around to
point of commencement; containing
220 acres, more or less.
GEORGE M. WILSON.
A. Wilson, Agent.
Dated August 25,  1911. 9-26
Form of Notice (Section 47)
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that Alexander
Faulds, of the City of Vancouver,
B. C, occupation mining engineer,
intends to apply for permission to
lease the following land, bounded as
lease the following described
land, bounded as follows: —
Commencing at a post, planted
on the south bank of the
Shamos River (sometimes called
Shames River) about three-quarters
of a mile west from the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railroad and en the south
bank of said river; thence south
eighty (80) chains; thence west forty
(40) chains; thence north eighty
(80) chains; thence east forty (40)
rhains to the point ot commencement,
and containing three hundred and
twenty (320) acres more or less, and
which land was located by me on the
25th day of August, A.D. 1911.
ALEXANDER FAULDS.
Philip T. Chesley, Agent.
Dated August 25, 1911.
Form of Notice (Section 47)
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that George A. Mc-
Nlcholl, of the City of Prince Rupert, railway superintendent by occupation, intends to apply for permission to lease the following described
land:—Commencing at a post planted about tliree hundred (300) yards
west of Mile Post 80, on the line of
the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
track from Prince Rupert; thence
north eighty (80) chains; thence
west forty 140) chains; thence soutli
eighty (80) chains; thence east forty
(40) chains to place of commencement and containing three hundred
and twenty (320) acres, and which
land was located by me on the 26th
day of August, A. D. 1911.
GEORGE A.  McNICHOLL.
Philip T. Chesley, Agent.
Dated August  29, 1911. s5
Form of Notice (Section 47)
Skeena    Land    District—District    of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that Philip T.
Chesley of the City of Prince Rupert,
occupation prospector intends to apply for permission to lease the following described land, bounded as
follows:—Commencing at a post
planted on the south bank of the
Shamos River (sometimes called the
Shames River) about three-quarters
of a ml'e west from the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway and on the sou'.n
bank of the said river; tbence north
eighty (80) chains; thence west
forty (40) chains; lbci.ee south
elgbiy (80) chains; thenco ea-t forty
(40) chains to point of commencement, and containing three hundred
and twenty (320) acres more or less, j
and which land was located by mo'
on the 25th August, A. D. 1911.
PHILIP T.  CHESLEY.
Dated August 28, 1911.        	
Form of Notice (Section 47)
Skeena Land District—District of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that George W.
Kerr, of the City of Prince Rupert,
occupation butcher, intends to apply
for permission to lease the following described land:—Commencing at
a post planted about three hundred
(300) yards west of Mile Post 79
on the line of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway track from Prince Rupert; thence south eighty (80)
chains; thence west forty (40)
chains; thence north eighty (80)
chains; tlience east forty (40) chains
to the place of .commencement, and
containing three hundred and twenty (320) acres more or less, and
which land was located by me on
the 26th day of August Inst. A. D.
1911.
GEO.   W.   KERR.
Dated August 28, 1911. so
Form of Notice  (Section  34)
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that Philip T.
Chesley, of the City of Prince Ru-
pei*t, B. C, occupation prospector,
Intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
land:—Commencing at a post planted
about half-way between Mile Post
77 and Mile Post 78 on the main line
of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
from Prince Rupert, and about fifty
(50) feet west off the said right-of-
way of the said railway; thence
south eighty (80) chains; thence
west forty (40) cliains; thence north
eighty (80) cliains; tbence east forty
(40) chains to point of commencement, and containing thee hundred
and twenty (320) acres more or less
and which land was located by me on
tho 20th dav of August, A. D. 1911.
I'I ill-IP   T.   CHESLEY.
Hated  August  28,  1911.
WATER  NOTICE
THE AIN RIVER DEVELOPMENT
CO., LTD. of Prince Rupert, a Corporation, gives notice that it intends,
on the 27th day of November next,
at eleven o'clock In the forenoon, to
apply to the Water Commissioner at
his office at Prince Rupert for a
nence to take and use 700 cubic feet
of water per second Trom Ain River,
a tributary of Mnsset Inlet, to be
diverted at a point 2 Vi miles above
the outlet into Masset Inlet.
The water will be used at on near
tbe mouth of Ain River for generating power for sale purposes.
It   Intends   to   apply   at   the   same
time  for  pennission  to store 75,000
acre-feet of the said water In a res-
rvoir at I-ln-lsua Lake.
The copy of such parts of the Memorandum of Association as authorize
the proposed application und works
are:—
(j) The const ruction or operation
of works for the supply or* utilisation
of water under tbe "Water Act,
1909."
(If.) To apply for nml obtain, under the provisions of the "Water
Art, moil,' or to purchase or otherwise acquire, water records, or water
licences.
(o) irr construction operate and
maintain electric works, power-
works, generating plant, and such
other conveniences as may be necessary  for generating electricity,
(p) Producing power in any manner and of any kind.
(s) For rendering water and water-power available for use, application and distribution by erecting
dams, increasing the iread of water in'
any existing body of water, or extending the area thereof, diverting the
waters of any stream, pond or lake
Into any other channel or channels,
laying or erecting any line of flume,
pipe or wire, constructing any raceway, reservoir, aqueduct, weir, wheel,
building or oilier erection or work
which may be required in connection
with the Improvement and use of the
said water and water-power, or by
altering, renewing, extending, improving, repairing, or maintaining
any such works or nny part thereof.
THE  AIN   RIVER   DEVELOPMENT
CO.,  LTD.
Hy  George  S.   Mayer,  Agent.
Dated October 1, 1911. OlO
m.
***-*■' eMePiMM       '■■'. :■*
I'RINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 3,  1911.
-p-rtncc isupm journal
Telephone   138
[V*r
Published twice a week on Tuesdays and Fridays from the office of
publication, Third Avenue, near
McBride Street.
Subscription rate to any point in
Canada, $2.00 a year; to points outside of Canada, $3,110 a year.
Advertising rates furnished on
application.
0. H. NELSON,
Editor.
m>
Friday, November li, mil.
ELECTION SIGNS
There are evidences of tbe coming
election In the city in the proceedings
before the council. On Wednesday
evening 111ie-- was made very evident
when Alderman Newton manifested a
desire to have tlie work on the local
Improvement proposition for See-tion
One brought under review. He even
suggested stopping work on a part
of it beyond tire Junction at Lynch's
and so recalled the stormy scenes of
over a year ago, when this question
was fully fought out by last year's
council.
To drag the subject into city hall
discussions now was shown to be
absolutely useless as' the time has
long since passed when that can be
of any service. The Introduction of
it at this time, immediately before
election, when it should be known
that nothing can be done to alter the
situation, looks very much like indulging in "clap trap."
RURAL POPULATION
The results of the census will be
disappointing to tlie people of Canada because of the general belief,
fostered by official estimates, that
the Dominion had a population of
eight millions or more, says the Toronto Globe. We have never been
able to accept these pre-census estimates, and have on not a few occasions warned our readers that an increase of over two and a half millions was hardly to be expected. The
actual population when all returns
come In will be about 7,150,000, an
Increase of a little over one and
three-quarter millions In the ten
years. These figures, taken in conjunction with the steady increase in
Immigration, warrant the belief that
the next census will show a population of over ten millions, and give
Canada an assured place among the
nations.
It is not the relatively slow growth
of the total population that should
cause heart-searching, but the significant fact that in this new land,
where vast areas of fertile soil have
never been tilled, the increase of the
rural population Is not keeping pace
with that of the urban, and inmost
of the provinces is ar-tually dee-lining. The facts disclosed in the first
census bulletin are startling. In the
province of Ontario the total increase
of population during the ten years
was 336,955. Toronto supplied
within a faction of half this total.
The other cities and towns of over
4,000 population Increased 176,553
during the decade. There were 344,-
7"e3 more of the inhabitants of Ontario living in towns of over 4,000
In June last than there were ten
years ago. The number of persons
actually living on the land or in villages and small towns was 7,7.S!l less
than a dec-ado ago. It need surprise
no one to learn, when the details
are available, that there are at least
100,1100 fewer people cultivating the
soil in this province today than there
were ten years ago, notwithstanding
the fact thai a colonization railway;
has In the Interval been built Into
a great rertlle tract of virgin snil in ,
Northern Ontario.
While depopulation In rural Ontario is proc ling more rapidly perhaps iiniii elsewnere, tlie' same tendency is manifest In all tire- eastern
provinces, Quebec shows an Increase
ni :ir*.i.7!e!i during 11 > * - census period
The growth of Montreal is responsible for considerably over half ni the
total. Indeed, If to tire increase of
198,487 we add the Increase In West-1
iiieeinit, Longuell, Matssonneuve, and
other  suburbs,   Iwn-tlilrrls  eif  all   the
Increase of population In the province of Quebec during the last ten
years has taken place In tbe Montreal metropolitan area. The total
Increase of population in Quebec
cities and towns of over 4,00(1 has
been 272,293, leaclng 79,5000 as the
Increase of population on the land
and In the smaller towns. When the
fecundity of the habitant is taken
into consideration the census returns
must be far more disappointing to
the people of Quebec than they are
even to the inhabitants of Ontario.
The rush to the cities and big
towns Is ns marked on the Atlantic
and Pacific seaboards as In the central provinces. Nova Sr-otia shows
a total Increase of 2.27.". In population,   while   the  population    of   the
r-ities  and  towns  of  over  4,000   has
increased 28,033 in the decade, chiefly as the result of tbe growth of the
steel   industry   of   Cape  Breton.     in
British   Columbia  there  has  been   a
total increase of 184,109 during the
ten  years, and  125,299  of this  has
! been   in   cities   and   towns   of   over
4,000.    It looks as if Britisii Columbia were going to pattern itself after
the states of the Australian Commonwealth,  where a large proportion of
I the  population   is   located   in  a   few
ibig   cities.      Of    British    Columbia's
population considerably over a third
ils concentrated  in  Vancouver,  New
Westminster, and their suburbs. This
is   the 'most   undesirable   of  all   tbe
unhealthy conditions disclosed by the
census, and if Mr.  McBride lias any
of  the  Instincts of a  statesman   lie
I will strain every  energy to get  the
people of  iris  magnificent  province
out upon the land.
The bright sopts are Saskatchewan
and Alberta, where the rural population lias increased at least half a
million during the ten years, nnd
where the movement toward the cities
is not yet marked. The figures,
taken as a while indicate that the
man on tbe farm must get more of
the attention of national and provincial legislators that he has had in
the past. The greater efficiency of
farm machinery has no doubt had an
important part in bringing about tlie
decline of rural population in the
eastern provinces at a time when
modern inventions were making
cities and towns more desirable as
places of residence. Ten men on a
farm with the appliances of today,
and the co-operation of creameries,
cheese factories, packing houses,
cold storage warehouses, and similar
adjuncts, will probably raise twice
as much food for man and beast as
they could have produced half a century ago. But the greater efficiency
of the farmer by no means accounts
for the decline of the rural population of Canada. The conditions of
life on the farm have not improved
as rapidly as in the city. There
should be a systematic effort to make
the farmer's life a more desirable
one. Good roads; rural mail delivery; a public telephone system; really efficient rural schools, with a far
larger proportion of male teachers
than at present; reasonable freight
rates; light electric railways connecting the chief centres of population
with the farm; and, above all, a tariff more favorable to the man on
the soil, would do much to redress
the balance and tempt the people of
Eastern  Canada back to the land.
WATERWAYS  COMMISSION
Canadian  Representatives Appointed
on   Recommendation of Late
Government
His Majesty King George, acting
on the recommendation of Premier
Asquith, has formally ratified the appointment of Sir George Gibbons and
Messrs. Aime Geoffrion of Montreal
and B. Hill of St. John as the Canadian members for the international
watersways commission, established
under the treaty arranged last year
by the Imperial and American governments.
The personnel of the Canadian section of the commission was recommended to the Imperial government
on August 11 last. A cable was received from the colonial office stating that the names submitted had
been approved by his majesty, and
that Ambassador Bryce had been notified  to that effect.
A preliminary meeting for the commissioners was held at Washington
on September 18, and the arrangements were made to actively take up
the work. Since the general election of September 21 the formal papers had been received by the state
department from London announcing tire appointment of the Canadian
commissions by the Imperial governmenl.
 o	
Lumber Cul  in Ilritish Columbia
The rapid exploitation of lumber In
Hriiisb Columbia Is Increasing yearly and almost made the province the
equal "I' Ontario In point of lumber
production during 1910. Statstlcs of
the Dominion lumber cut for 1010,
collected by the forstry oranch of
the department of the Interior, state
that one billion six hundred and
twenty feet of lumber, worth nearly
$25,000,000 was cut in British Columbia In 1910. As a result of greatly increased cutting in the fir and
cedar forests, the total amount cut
was more than doubled in one year.
In 1009 the Britisii Columbia cut
constituted one-fifth of the total; In
1910 the proportion formed by the
western province was one-third, and
it lacked only 45,000,000 feet of surpassing tbe cut in Ontario. Seven
Important softwoods make up over
99 per cent of the cut in Britisii
Columbia—Douglas fir, cedar, western yellow pine, tamarack, spruce,
hemlock and jack-pine. Nearly 45
per  cent  of  the  total  was  made  up
by Douglas fir. This species was cut
in 1910 to the extent of nearly 750,-
000,000 feet and had the largest
actual increase shown by any species—an increase of nearly 250,000,-
000 feet. Cedar composed one-fifth
of the total and was the second wood
In magnitude of cut. The 315,000,000
feet of this species cut was an increase of 217,000,000 feet over the
1900 production. The cut of yellow
pine, amounting to 183,000,000 feet,
was nearly six times as much as the
amount cut In 1909, and was sufficient to raise it from fourteenth to
sixth place in importance among the
lumber producing trees of Canada.
 o	
"About a Mile"
If you take a notion to settle down
for a time, and after you have been
whisked out and back in a motor
car, you think to ask how far the
house is from the station, the agent
carelessly waves his hand and airily
remarks, "About a mile," you had
best take heed to what country you
are in at the time.
If it is in England, you are all
right, for the familiar 1,760 yards
is the standard; but if you have
taken a fancy to a some sod-thatched
Irish cottage, it means a tramp of
2,240 yards, and if you are moved
to linger in the Highlands, remember that the braw Scot calls 1,976
yards a mile. Considering the size
of Switzerland, one might expect a
mile to be about as far as one could
throw a ball; but the hardy mountaineers think 9,153 yards the proper
thing, even when, as it generally is,
it is very much up hill. The Swiss
is the longest mile of all, being followed by the Vienna post mile of
8,296   yards.
The Flemish mile is 6,896 yards,
they Prussion 8,237 yards, and in
Denmark they wald 8,244 yards and
call it a stroll of a mile. The Arabs
generally ride good horses, and-call
2,143 yards a mile, while the Turks
are satisfied with 1,826 miles, and
the Italians shorten the distance of a
mile to 1,766 yards, just six yards
more than the American has in mind
when the agent waves his hand and
blandly remarks, "About a mile."
 o	
JAPS  DENY REPORT
Japanese Declare That There is no Secret
Society of Fisher-
The Statement of H.  H. Stevens of
Vancouver   Is  Held  to  He
Incorrect
"I emphatically deny that any Jap-
arese secret society exists in British
Columbia," said Goro Kaburago, a
Japanese newspaper proprietor and
ex-secretary of the Benevolent Society
of Japanese Fishermen of B. C. in
Vancouver, in reference to the statement of H. H. Stevens, M. P.
"Mr. Stevens," he declared in a
statement to the News-Advertiser,
cannot be aware that secret societies
of any kind whatever are held in
abhorence amongst the Japanese people and members who belong to such
organizations are regarded by their
fellow countrymen as traitors. The
whole spirit of Bushido (the Japanese code of honor and morals) is
opposed to secret societies and whenever attempts have been made to
form such they have invariably met
with non-success. The Chinese have
such bodies; so have Europeans and
Americans; but such things are unheard of amongst  Japanese."-
Going on to relate the history of
the benevolent association for the
Japanese fishermen, Mr. Kagburagl
declared It bad been in existence for
twelve years and Its sole object was
to succor the sick. The organization had been formed in connection
with the Japanese Methodist Mission,
ami at the end of each fishing season
it was practically dissolved, Ils usefulness for ihe time being having
elapsed.
"1 myself," added Mr, Kaburago,
"have been secretary of the organization and I am stating the whole
truth concerning it and nothing else.
No other organization—secret or
otherwise-—exists among the Japanese in this province."
Passing to Alderman Stevens' remarks concerning the number of Japanese fishermen in British Columbia,
Mr. Kaburagi declared the total Japanese population amounted only to
6,500. They were the hardiest and
most adventurous of their race—-the
number of graves in the cemetery
of Japanese who have lost their lives
at sea would show—and they bad
bad secured predominance in the fishing Industry because It was most congenial to them and because they withstood the hardships and dangers of
their calling better llian white men.
Tlie Japanese bad not merely benefitted themselves by their exploitation
of   the   fisheries;   their   methods   of
treating dog-salmon and fish eggs
and exporting them to China, and
tlie boat building industry they had
established has been of advantage to
white men as well as to the Japanese.
Finally, in respect of the question
of naturalization, Mr. Kuburagl declared that there was a large number
of genuine subjects of the Britisii
Crown amongst the Japanese, and
they had shown their loyalty more
than once whenever the occasion had
arisen. The fact that such offers had
not been accepted in no way detracted from them as evidence of loyalty.
An Irish recruit was brought up
for breaking into barracks—that Is,
getting over the wall Instead of entering by the gate.
"But, Murphy," said the officer,
"though you were late, you should
have come In by the gate."
"Plaise, yer honor," said Murphy,
"I was afraid of waking the sentry."
Beggar—Please, mister, give me a
dime for my three hungry children.
Pedestri.au (hurrying on)—Don't
need any more, thank you.
Artist—This is my painting,
"Youth In  the  Melon Patch."
Critic—But where are the melons?
Artist—What a foolish question?
Coal Wanted
TENDERS will be received by the
undersigned up to 5 p. m., November
6th, for the supply and delivery in
the bunkers at the Electric Light
Plant of 225 Long Tons first-class
steam lump coal.
ERNEST A. WODOS,
n-3 City Clerk.
**£* -i**l* <i*''l**l*<vt »I*»I*« »;*«■> ►1**1**1*' •I«*J "I* •!* •B* *5* *!• ->S« *!♦ •£■• -*•*
*
*
1 Ferguson's
p
&
0
The Most Popular
SCOTCH
WHISKEY
in the World
* Sole Agents for British Columbia *
* *
CLARKE BROS.
* Nclntyre Block,       3rd Ave.
Phone 39
P.O. BOX 319
*
*
*
*
**************************
*
GRAND HOTEL
WORKWOMAN'S HOME
25c
Rooms 50 Cents
Spring Beds, Clean
White Sheets
Best In Town for the Money
FIRST AVE. AND SEVENTH ST.
J. Goodman, Proprietor
Contractors
We shall be pleased to quote you on all your requirements
for Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Window Glass
and Supplies for the
building trade.
The Staneland Co. Ltd
836-840 Fort Street, VICTORIA, B.C.
l''H*'tt'<Hr'**'»**>'»*^^
The British Columbia Company
LIMITED.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000.::  PAID UP CAPITAL $41,500
DIRECTORS:—Reginald C. Brown, President; J. C. Maclure, Vice-
President; H. E. Marks, Managing Director; Capt. E. Nash, William
McNalr, R. A. Bevan, and F.  C.   Williams, Secretary.      :-:       :-:
INTEREST 4 PER CENT. DEPOSITS
This Company acts as Executors, Administrators, Transferees and
Secretaries to Public Companies.   Commercial, Industrial and other
.      business propositions underwritten.    Issues made on  the
London and New Tork Stock Exchanges.
TIMBER, COAL, LANDS, and
COMPANY ORGANIZATION
Head Office for Canada, 208, 208, 210, 215 Carter-Cotton Building,
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Royal Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: MONTREAL ESTABLISHED  1869
Surplus        $7,200,000
Capital         $0,200,000
Total Assets $100,000,000
Savings   Bank   Department—fl Will Open an Account
Branches Throughout Canada and  Banking Connections  With  All
Parts of'the United States
Agents Throughout the World
H. P. WILSON, Manager Prince Rupert Branch
4 Per Cent 4
On a Checking Account
is what our depositors receive.    Start saving today by opening an account with us.
$1.00 is enough to begin with
The Continental Trust Company, Limited
Second Avenue, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Replenish
the
Pantry
■»..
High-Class....
Grocery
Stock
to choose from
EVERYTHING CLEAN ANI) FRESH
Ooods for the Tuble to Suit the Most
Fastidious  Housewife
1 MERRYFIELD'S I
i
i
■
Li
CASH GROCERY
I
I r
Friday, November 3, 1911.
PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
**"—
FINANCIAL   HELP
Canadian Home Investment Company is
Prepared to Assist in Building up City.
Easy    Terms    Arranged    by    Wliich
Money  Can  Ue Obtained  by
Local  Residents
The Canadian Home investment
Company of Vancouver has lately
opened offices in the Melntyre Building under the superintendency of
A. J. Tate, who states that the company is now ready to place before
the people of I'rince Rupert and vicinity a means of securing money at
6 per cent per annum, In common
■with the leading cities of the Dominion. The company is an enterprising one and during the last few
years has pushed its business in
many directions.
The plan of this company is the
most liberal one before the people
of Canada, being what is known as
the accumulative plan, and is certainly well worth investigation by
either borrower or investor.
One of the important features of
the loans made by this company is
the fact that the company is prepared to loan anywhere on real
estate, and loan more than can usually be obtained elsewhere at a much
higher rate.
The Canadian Home Investment
Company is backed by some of the
oldest and best known business men
of Vancouver and other parts of British Columbia. Such men as J. R. Seymour, J. J. Banfield, A. McKechnie,
Lieut. Col. Duff-Stuart, W. J. King,
and others as well known, are In
themselves a sufficient guarantee of
the soundness and standing of the
company.
The Canadian Home Investment
Company now has a line of offices
extending as far east as Winnipeg,
and W. J. King, the general manager
of the company, is now in the east
completing the line from the Pacific
to the Atlantic Coast.
Mr. Tate will be glad to have an
opportunity of explaining or discussing the plan, either at the office or
by appointment, with anyone who
may be interested in making a sound
Investment, void of all speculation,
or of securing a 5 per cent loan.
IMPROVED SERVICE
(Continued From Page One)
along the northern coast and I am
much impressed with the vital need
for a more adequte fishery protection
service. The few small cruisers
which have been operated heretofore
are grotesquely inadequate and the
matter is one which must receive immediate attention, I have no hesitation In saying that millions upon
millions of dollars have been lost to
the assets of Canada through the
failure of the government to take
measures for the protection of the
fisheries of this province.
"Speaking as a representative of
the one constituency in the province
wheh has more largely to do with
the fishing industry than any other,
I may say that I am utterly opposed
to any policy which will aid aliens
in getting a further predominate hold
upon the industry. I well appreciate
the disadvantages under which the
cannerymen and other operators
work, especially in regard to labor,
but we must encourage the employment of whites as far as possible.
Personally, I will not agree to the
Issuing of more licences lo Japanese?
flRhermen either now or In the future, whether these licences be for
herring or salmon or otherwise."
HACK  OX  DUTY
Alderman    Morrissey    Has   Returned
lo prince Unpen From a Trip to
Prince Edward island
Alderman Morrissey has returned
to Prince Rupert, after a protracted
visit to his old home In Prince Edward Island. On Wednesday be took
his seat against at Ihe council board
and was given a hourly welcome by
the members of the council.
His Worship, during the evening,
expressed his satisfaction at the return of the olderman, and formally
welcomed him back.
Alderman Morrissey said he had
a good time bul was glad to be back
again.
Speaking of his trip, Alderman
Morrissey expressed bis satisfaction
at coming back to the west again.
There were some advantages in the
far east, but the west had charms
that It was bard to draw away from.
He certainly preferred life In the the
west and was well pleased to be in
Prince Rupert.
Nines and Mining
DEAL   IN  COPPER
The B. C. Copper Company has
recently made a deal in the Similka-
meen. The Princeton Star has this
to say about It:
With the recent conclusion of the
deal which finally disposes of Voight
camp, owned and developed by Emil
F. Voight, M.E., and associates, the
largest transaction in an ore proposition that has ever taken place in
Britisii Columbia has passed Into history. The magnitude of the deal may
be inferred, including, as it does,
some sixty-three or sixty-four mineral claims, besides 2,000 acres of
land, timbered and grazing, and also
available in portions for smelter
sites, etc.
Although the price paid has not
been officially announced, the
amount Is well understood to be
$2,000,000, this, owing to terms and
conditions to be supplemented with
expenditures, bringing the total cost
upwards of $3,000,000. A smelter,
tramline and all the equipment necessary for a large copper producing
plant are Included in the plans and
outlay. A gang of men will be Immediately employed in the development of this vast property, the company's engineer, Frederick Keffer,
being now on the ground making a
preliminary examination for that purpose.
Ed Berryman is superintendent in
charge of all the B. C. Copper Co.'s
work in Voight camp; Robert Har-
greaves is purchasing agent, and Jim
Fredin is accountant. With the staff
organized and machinery ana supplies on the ground, mining will be
begun in earnest. Two steam hoists
wiil be transported to the camp at
once, and ore miners from Greenwood
are arriving daily.
As a result of the B. C. Copper
Co. establishing large mining operations at Voight camp, it is expected that an early move will be made
in construction of the V. V. & E. up
the Similkameen River to Ashnola.
George Aldous has recently taken
a contract from the B. C. Copper Co.
for driving a tunnel 100 feet on the
Duke of York mineral claim, Copper
Mountain. He will also erect a log
cabin to accommodate a gang of
miners.
Fred Keffer, expert for the B. C.
Copper Co., went up to Voight camp
last week and is gradually getting
things in shape for development on
a large scale. Contracts for tunnelling, etc., are being let, besides a
lot of work in the main camp is being done by the company by day's
labor.
RED CLIFF'S WORK
The third annual meeting of the
shareholders of the Red Cliff Mining Co. Ltd. held in Vancouver was
harmonious, although the shahe-
holders were rather expecting news
of ore shipments, but on the president explaining conditions at the
mine, and handling and treatment,
it was early realized that under the
circumstances bis advice "to mine"
and not gut the property was the
most advantageous. He pointed out
In his annual address that though
railway transportation facilities were
to be had from the mine to tidewater, the cost would be $1.75 per
ton for a thirteen mile haul, the
steamship charges were $1.25, smelter charges $1.50 and loading and unloading 35 cents or a total of $4.85
per ton. In addition to the above
the smelter deducted one per ceut
for loss in slag, when four-fifths of
one per cent would leave the smelter
an ample margin, and that this item
alone meant an unnecessary loss of
$1.20 per ton, besides other charges
for marketing and refining. His advice was to continue legitimate mining until such time as the company
hud blocked out sufficient ore to wnr-
ranl the building "f their own sinelt-
er at lhe mine, and he Intimated thai
this proposition was already being
looked into by the company's engineers. Embodied In the president's
report was that of the superintendent of the mine, rl. Nell Smith, which
was as follows:
"I herewith submit my report, embracing the past twelve months'
work, the last six months of which
was done under my supervision. On
October 0., 1910. your main working
tunnel was In 1,013 feet. When I
took charge in April the tunnel was
in 1,450 feet. This and a crosscut
driven 204 feet northwesterly represented all the work done on this
level, the raise being then up 147
feet. Shortly after the lower level
passed vertically under the rich ore
body exposed In the upper workings,
a body of iron ore was met with
assaying from $7 to $9 In gold, and
at the 1,400 foot mark a body of
copper ore was broken into with a
well defined footwall. It was at this
iroint that the raise was started, going up a total distance of 250 feet.
At a point 210 feet below the lower
WEEKLY SERVICE
TO
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle
S. S. PRINCE RUPERT
M SAILS   FRIDAYS   8   A.M.
S.S. PRINCE JOHN for Port .Simpson, Nans and Stewart, Wednesdays at 1 p.m. For .Massel. Naden Harbor, every alternate
Thursday at 10 p.m., commencing November 9. For Skidegate, Jedway, etc., every alternate Thursday at 10 p.m., commencing November 2.
RAILWAY SERVICE to Vanarsdol—Mixed trains from Prince Rupert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at  1  p.m., returning Thursdays  and  Sundays  at  4  p.m.
On your Christmas VISIT EAST.    Travel via the Grand Trunk
Railway System from Chicago. The   finest   and   best   service   over
Double Track  Route.    Connections  with  all  roads east  and   west.
Atlantic steamship bookings arranged.
Full Information and tickets obtained from the office of
A. E. McMASTER
Freight and Pasenger Agent, G. T. P. Wharf.
tunnel we drifted from this raise
130 feet, then raised another SO feet,
making connections with the upper
working on June 26. At least forty
feet of this raise was in solid cbalco-
pyrite, and it is this same body of
ore we are now opening up on the
intermediate level. On the intermediate level we now have 500 feet
of development, erosscutting and
drifting, and besides the good ore
body mentioned we drifted on another shoot of fair grade ore farther
to the east. The upper tunnel was
extended twenty feet before getting
through the ore, proving this body
for a width of eighty feet. This tunnel has been driven another 206 feet
westerly, or a total distance from the
portal of 280 feet,, with two crosscuts, nortli and south, representing
235 feet of work. The north crosscut intercepted a vein of copper four
feet wide. The total work on this
level to date is 640 feet. On the
lower level we now have 2,150 feet
of development. One drift is In good
grade of ore, continuous for over
100 feet and varying in width from
four to twenty-five feet, being the
latter width In the present breast.
This Is a distinct ore body to the one
exposed in the upper and intermediate workings, thus doubling the
value of your Red Cliff property. The
total development to date is 3,620
feet, represented by raises, crosscuts, drifts etc.; 1,680 feet having
been done since my taking charge of
the mine. Electric lights have been
installed throughout the mine workings and buildings."
, o '■	
STEEL VESSEL
The Britisii Columbia Marine Railway Company at Esquimalt announces that it has practically closed
a contract with the C. P. R. for the
construction of a steel single-screw
steamer, to cost In the neighborhood
of a quarter million dollars for tbe
Britisii Columbia coast steamship service of the C. P. R. off the west coast
of Vancouver Island between Victoria  and   Holberg and  way  ports.
The steamer will be the largest
steel steamer built on the Britisii Columbia coast. She will be about the
size and somewhat similar in type
to the Princess Royal of theh Skagway service, which was bui't at Esquimalt, being the largest wooden
vessel constructed there. The new
Princess for the west coast run will
have one deck less than the Princess
Royal.
Mr. Non - Resident
Write us regarding the value of your
Prince Rupert property.    We will be
pleased   to   keep   you   posted   as   to
conditions here.  •
0. Nl. HELGERSON, LTD.
HEAL ESTATE AND RENTALS
Offices:  Helgerson Block
NOTICE
Commencing Monday, November
6, train No. 58 from Prince Rupert
.Mondays, and No. 57 from Vanarsdol
Tuesday, will be cancelled. See
regular advertisement for schedule.
A. E. McMASTER,
o31-n3 Agent G. T.  P. Ry.
MANCHUS IN CHINA
Professor Jordan, Noted Scholar and
Peace Advocate, Thinks Deign of
Dynasty Is Ended
That the reign of the Manchus is
ended, was the opinion expressed by
David Starr Jordan, lecturer, peace
advocate and president of Leland
Stanford University, upon his arrival
from a seven weeks' tour of Orient.
Mr. Jordan visited Japan and Korea
in the interests of the "world peace
foundation." "There is no question
but that the Manchu must go," he
said: "Although no trouble has occurred during my stay in the Orient,
it would appear that the people are
displeased with the imperial go*
eminent and are disposed to overthrow it. In Japan I found the people in much the same frame of mind
as people in other civilized nations.
There is little of the spirit of war
for war's sake anywhere among civilized people The love of strife is
satisfied with baseball and football.
In Japan there is less danger of war
than in most nations. She still feelr-
keenly and must feel for years to
come the loss in manhood and money
which a great war brings and the
present burden on the working people, who mostly pay for wars. Japan
sees  In  America  her best customer
m
"v
The
World's Greatest
Highway
Let us plan your
Trip East
OR TO
Europe
We like to answer enquires.
Agent  for all Atlantic lines.
Cull on or write:
J. G.  McNAB,
Geu,eral  Agent.
Nows™ETime
To iirrange for that trip EAST or to
the OLD COUNTRY
THE GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
Offers the Best Service
First and Second Class Sleepers,
Observation Cars and Dining Cars
by their celebrated
ORIENTAL LIMITED
Atlantie'  Ocean  tickets  by all  lines
from New York or Montreal
ROGERS STEAMSHIP OFFICE
Phone 110 Second Ave
New Wellington
COAL
FREE FROM DUST
DOES NOT CLINKER
ROGERS & BLACK
SECOND AVENUE
PHONE 110 PHONE 110
Free Employment
Office
E. L. FISHER
Funeral  Director & Einbaliiier
CHARGES   REASONABLE
THIRD  AVE. PHONE   350
OPEN DAY AND MGHT
J. L. PARKER
MINING ENGlNEFIt
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Open for Consultation and Mine
Examination
Temporary Address: —
Prince Rupert Inn
FREDERICK PETERS, K. C.
Barrister, Solicitor and Notary Publlo
Office In
EXCHANGE BLOCK
WM. S. HAi^L, L. D. S. D. D. S.
:-:    DENTIST   :-:
Crown and Bridge Work a specialty.
All dental operations skillfully
treated. Gas and local anaesthetic!
administered for the painless extraction of teeth. Consultation free.
Offices, HelgerBon 3k., Prince Rupert
NICKERSON-ROEKIG COMPANY
—o—
CUSTOMS AND MERCHANDISES
—o—
Brokers, Forwarding Agents,
Storage, etc.
J.  W.  POTTER
ARCHITECT    AND    STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforced Concrete a Specialty
—o—
Law-Butler Building - Prince Rupert
H. Gordon Munro   W. Nicholson Lalley
MUNRO & LAILEY
ARCHITECTS
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
P. O. BOX 14 PRINCE RUPERT
HAVNOR  1JR08.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS
and \l
PROFESSIONAL  EMBALMERS
For all kinds of help. Cooks, waiters, dishwashers, hotel porters, all
kinds of laborers or mechanics, cal)
up 178 or call at the
FREE  EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
GRAND HOTEL
Headquarters for Cooks and Walter*
DR.  W. B. CLAYTON
DENTIST
—0—
Office  in    the    Westenhaver   Block,
Over  Orme's  Drug    Store.
 Prince Rupert
and nearest friend. Her own Interests lie In Asia, In the costly task of
the permeation, and absorption of
Korea and in the safeguarding of her
investments In South Manchuria.
Finally, she needs every yen she can
get by taxation or otherwise for her
own projects of development. She
has nothing to spend on international
war."
-LADYSMITH	
COAL
ROCHESTER & MONROE, Phone 116
*:•■•>*:..:..>.> »> $.;«►•, „j, ^♦<„„■», .j, .j,».,,., „;
Customs Broker
STORAGE   |
Forwarding,   Distributing   and  *
Shipping  Agent *
Special attention given to stor- %
age of  Household  Goods  and T
Baggage *
DOUGLAS       SUTHERLAND +
Mr. Morrison, from Alice Arm, was
in the city this week.
H.I.O
First  Ave.   Near   McBr'de   St.  *
P. O. Uox 007 Phone 2(112  *
*
,.;..;..;,.;,.;..;..;. * * * * * * * * * * * * * ******
LINDSAY'S CARTAGE & STORAGE
O. T.  P. CARTAGE AGENTS
Office at H. R. Rochester, Centre SL
LADYSMITH COAL
Ig handled by us.   All orders receive
prompt attention.   Phone No   68.
For Neat Job Printing
.ee the Journal Mun
Tel. 138
\
v.
J
THE WESTHOLME LUMBER CO.
LIMITED
We handle all kinds of
Building Supplies
First Avenue
Telephone 18ft
New Knox Hotel
ARTAl'D & BESNER
Proprietors
The New Knox Hotel Is run on the
European  plan.       Flrst-clas service.
All the latest modern Improvements
THE  BAR keeps   only    the    best
brands of liijriors and cigars.
THE CAPE Is open from 6.30 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Excellent cuisine; first-
class service.
Doard, Sl a Day — lleds, 50c nnd no
i       First Avenei"   Prince Rupert
,/'•
Se        111
■   i
'i
L PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 3, 1911.
NORTHERN ANTHRACITE COLLIERIES LIMITED
HAS   BEEN   INCORPORATED   WITH   THE   FOLLOWING   OFFICERS:
D. R. YOUNG HAS CONTRACTED FOR THE PURCHASE OF
TWO BLOCKS OF SHARES OP
100,000 SHADES EACH, AND
THEY ARE BEING SOLI) BY
A. E. KEALEY, FISCAL
AGENT, FOR THE ITI|.
CHASER,
T. S. Gore, President, Victoria, B.C. A. S. Innes, Victoria, B.C.
J. C. Keith, Vice-President, Vancouver, B.C.
Arthur E. Hepburn 1
Christian F. J. Galloway    J
F. H. Hepburn, Secretary, 317-317 Winch Building
Kenah & Nesbit, Auditors
Consulting Engineers, Vancouver, B.C.
$85.00 Profit
IN SIX MONTHS ON AN INVESTMENT ' OF $15.00 IS
GOOD ENOUGH FOR ANYONE
113,000   SHARES   HAVE   BEEN
ALREADY   SUBSCRIBED  FOR
The Diamond Drill on the
Limited Amount of Stock at 15
Ground Today
Cents—5 Cents Cash
Read this offer over carefully. Be
sure that it is right, then don't wait.
The owners take a chance with you.
They put up the coal lands and you
put up the money to prove the coal,
one-half of the stock for you, and
one-half for them. This is one of
the fairest and best offers ever made
to the public under ironclad conditions. A business proposition from
start to finish, there is nothing on
the market like it. Leases and Crown
grants to over 3,500 acres of the best
coal lands on Queen Charlotte Islands
are being conveyed free from all encumbrances to the Northern Anthracite Collieries, Ltd., capital stock
1,500,000 shares, par value of $1.00
each; one-half of this stock for the
treasury and one-half for the owners
of the land. The first 100,000 of
these shares of par value of $1.00
each, non-assessable and fully paid
up, are to be sold at 15c, 5c with
application, 5c in 30 days and 5c in
60 days. The proceeds from this
block of stock will be used proving
these coal lands with a Diamond
Drill under special contract, and in
charge of competent management. It
is expected that the proceeds from
this first block of stock will be sufficient to put down at least three or
more boreholes of 1,000 feet .each.
This will undoubtedly cut one or two
seams of splendid coal—then see
your stock jump. Satisfactory tenders have been accepted and a contract let to the Diamond Drill Contracting Company of Spokane, Wash.,
for the boring and drilling operations. As an emergency, and to be
absolutely on the safe side, a further
block of 100,000 shares of treasury
stock will be offered at 25c per share,
5c on application and 5c per month
until paid, as soon as the first block
has all been subscribed.
Now, use your own judgment, but
consider carefully what your chances
are of making $85.00 on an investment of $15.00 in six months, or
$1,000 on an investment of $150.00,'
for as sure as the sun rises and sets
this stock will go to $1.00 at least as
soon as the drill cuts through the
seams of splendid coal that are surely
there, according to all experts' reports of the highest obtainable authority, who have reported on the Queen
Charlotte Islands coal measures as
follows: T. R. Marshall, F.C.S., 1902;
Dr.    George    M.    Dawson,    D. S.,
A.R.A.R.S.M., F.G.S., 1878; H. E.
Parrish, John J. Langdale, 1867;
James Deans, 1872; James Parkinson, 1888; R. W. Ellis, 1906; T. B.
Cory, of the State of Washington,
U. S. A., and our own expert, C. F. J.
Galloway, B.Sc, who Is among the
best authorities In B. C.
These reports cover first the Wilson-Robinson coal fields, tliree miles
north of this coal land; second, the
Old Cowgate coal fields, almost adjoining on the west; third, the Alfred
Bay coal fields on the south; and
fourth, the company's own coal, all
of which are positive evidence that
this is one of the best coal fields on
the Queen Charlotte Islands. Situate on Graham Island, Bearskin Bay,
one of the best harbors in the north,
at the gateway of transportation to
all points of the world, and at the
very doors of Queen Charlotte City;
in fact, a portion of this coal underlies the townsite. No railroads to
build—just load the coal from the
mines to the boats. These are facts
that defy contradiction, and within
five days the Diamond Drill will be
on the ground and in operation. This
is the only way anyone can tell how
many millions of tons of coal there
is in the property.
All applications will be filed In
order received, and only 100,000 will
be sold at 16c.
How many times in your life have
you had a cnance like this? A square
deal for once at least in a stock
proposition, with almost a certainty
of the stock being worth $1.00 before
you have made your third payment
at 15c. Do not hesitate. Send in
your application today.
For further information call or
write to the head office of the company, 506 Pacific Building, where the
report of C. F. J. Galloway, B.S.C.,
on this coal land can be seen. His
report Is all that could be asked,
practically saying that the coal is
there beyond a doubt, with sufficient
evidence in sight to warrant drilling
and development work at once.
Paragraph From Mr. Galloways
Report
"The easiest seam to prove will be
the Cowgltz, as its horizon is known.
I should, therefore, recommend you
to put down a borehole near the eastern end of your easternmost section.
At the point marked C on the map
the position of this seam should be
passed through at a depth of about
500 feet, the Camp Anthracite seam
being probably passed through In the
same hole, if it occurs at all in this
locality."
All promoters' stock is to be pooled
until $200,000 has been raised for
the purpose of developing the mine.
In conclusion, you will have the
satisfaction of knowing that your
money is all goinng into proving the
coal is there, not into the promoters'
pockets nor to pay for a dead horse
of any kind, as the coal leases and
titles are all paid for and clear of
all encumbrances and will always be
a valuable asset. Fill out the application form for any number of
shares you want and address your
application to H. F. McRae & Co.,
Second Avenue, Prince Rupert, who
are the authorized agents to receive
applications and receipt for same.
All cheques, or money orders should
be made out to them. You are requested to make any enquiries not
answered in this advertisement,
which will receive a prompt answer.
The solicitors for all concerned are
Burns & Walkem, 415 Winch Building, Vancouver, B. C.
Capital $1,500,000—1,500,000 Shares of $1.00 Each
ARNOLD   E.   KEALEY
Fiscal Agent, Registered office, 506 Pacific
Bldg., 743 Hastings St. West, Vancouver,
B.C.       H. J. Heal, 125 Pemberton Block,
Victoria, B.C., or
ILF.McRAE&CO.S^?:
APPLICATION  FOR   SHARES.
el
To Arnold E. Kealey, Fiscal Agent.
Vancouver, B. C.
I hereby request you to obtain for me  	
shares in the NORTHERN ANTHRACITE COLLIERIES LIMITED, of the
par value of $1.00 each at the net price to be of 15c per share, and I
now hand to you the sum of $.  being the first payments of five cents on each share now applied for; balance I agree to
pay as follows: Five cents on each share in thirty days from date hereof;
five cents on each share in sixty days from date hereof; being payment
hereof; Deing payment in full, and I hereby agree to accept the said
shares or any less number of shares allotted to me, and also pay for
same; and I hereby authorize you to register me the holder of the shares
allotted to me.
This application is made by me subject to fifty thousand (50,000)
shares being subscribed for and purchased.
Skeena   Land   District — District  of
Coast, Range V.'
TAKE NOTICE that Alice Munro,
of Vancouver, B. C, occupateon married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on the west shore of
Lakelse Lake and about one and one-
half miles distant In a southwesterly direction from the southwest
corner of Lot 3982, Skeena Land
District, District of CoaBt, Range 5;
thence west 40 cliains; thence north
40 chains; thence cast 60 chains,
more or less to the shore of Lakelse
Lake; thence following the shore of
said lake to point of commencement;
containing 200 acres, more or less.
ALICE MUNRO.
Dated August 12,  1911.
WATER   NOTICE
I, Henry Newton Boss, of Victoria,
B. C, occupation broker, give notice
that on the fourteenth day of November, 1911, I intend to apply to
the Water Commissioner at his office
in Prince Rupert, B. C, for a licence
to take and use three cubic feet of
water per second from the Lakelse
Hot Springs situated on the east side
of Lakelse Lake in the Coast District,
Range Five. The water is to be taken
directly from the said springs and
is to be used on Lot 684 for industrial  purposes.
ol3-nl4       HENRY NEWTON BOSS.
Corner Eighth and Fraser Street.
Clinton Rooms
Newly remodelled and furnished.
Board and lodging. Home cooking
a specialty.    MrB.   Anderson,  Prop.
Rooms, 98 Per Week
Skeena
Land    District--District
Queen   Charlotte
of
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
saddler, intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described as follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the northwest corner of C. L.
4471, Graham Island; thence south
80 chains; tbence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN  M.  BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27
Skeena    Land    District—District    of
Queen   Charlotte
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
sadd'er, intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described as follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the southwest corner of O. L.
4472, Graham Island; thence north
80 chains, to place of commence-
thence south 80 chains; thence east
80 hcains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN M.  BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27
NOTICE.
A book is kept in the City Clerk's
Office In which to enter the names
and addresses, etc. of citizens of
Prince Rupert desiring employment
on City work. All desiring employment should register at once.
ERNEST A. WOODS,
City Clerk.
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte
TAKE NOi'ICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
sadd'or, intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described as follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the northwest corner of C. L.
4469, Graham Island; thence south
80 chains; tlience west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN  M.  BROWN.
Dated August 20, 191-1. s-27
WATER  NOTICE
TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles M.
Wilson, of Prince Rupert, B. C., occupation broker, give notice that on
the 25th day of October, 1911, 1
intend to apply to the Water Commissioner at his office in Prince Rupert, for a licence to take and use
3 cubic feet of water per second
from hot springs on the border of
Lake Lakelse in the Skeena Land
Division of Coast District. The water is to be taken directly from the
springs and is to be used for sanitarium purposes on the following described land:-—Commencing at a post
planted at the northeast corner of
Lot 684; thence west 30 chains, more
or less, to the east line of Pete De-
boers suveyed pre-emption; thence
north 40 chains, more or less, along
said Deboer east line; thence west
40 chains, more or less to the shore
of Lake Lakelse; thence following
the lake shore north 20 chains;
thence east 70 chains; thence south
70 chains, more or less, to place of
beginning.
CHARLES M. WILSON.
Dated September  25,  1911.
The Journal (twice a week), only
$2.00 a year.
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTICE that I, Martin Peterson, of Towner, North Dakota, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the east bank of Williams
Creek, a tributary of Lakelse Lake,
forty (40) chains In a southerly direction from John N. Kuhl's Initial
post; thence west 40 chains; thence
north 80 chains; thence east 40
chains; thence south 80 chains, to
point of commencement.
MARTIN  PETERSON.
Fred E. Cowell, Agent.
Dated Sept.  15, 1911. o-20
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE that Theone
Gange, of Lindsay, California, occupation housewife, Intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 8 miles
east and 14 miles south of the southeast corner of Indian Reserve No. 11,
Graham Island; thence north 80
chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains to point of commencement;
containing 640 acres.
THEONE  GANGE.
A. S. Christie, Agent.
Dated September 13, 1911.      olO
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
saddler, intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described as follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the southwest corner of C. L.
4475, Graham Island; tlience north
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
80 chains to place of commencement.
AUSTIN M. BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen  Charlotte
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
saddler, Intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described as follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the southwest corner of C. L. 4470,
Graham Island; thence north 80
chains; thence west 80 chains; thence
south 80 chains; thence east 80
chains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN M.  BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen   Charlotte
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
saddler, intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described as follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the southwest corner of C. L,
4473, Graham Is'and; thence north
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
80 cliains, to place of commencement,
AUSTIN M.  BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27
Sl'eena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
saddler, intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described as follows*.—Commencing at post planted
at the northwest corner of C. L.
4476, Graham Island; thence soutli
u0 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN M. BROWN.
, Dated August 20, 1911. 8-2*1
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte Islands
TAKE NOTICE that Miner Converse, of Peabody, Kansas, occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at %
post planted about 8 miles east and
14 miles south of the southeast corner of Indian Reserve No. 11, Graham Island; thence south 80 chains;
ti.ence west 80 chains; thence north
80 chains; thence east 80 chains to
point of commencement; containing
640 acres.        MINER CONVERSE.
A..S. Christie, Agent.
Dated September 13, 1911.       olO
Skeena   Laud   District—District   of
Queen Charlotte Islands
TAKE NO'UCE that Oscar M.
Brown, of Vancouver, B. C., occupation salesman, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase tne following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 8 miles east and
14 miles south of the southeast corner of Indian Reserve No. 11, Graham Island; thence south 80 chains;
thence east 80 chains; thence north
80 chains; thence west 80 chains to
point of commencement; containing
640 acres.       OSCAR M. BROWN.
Dated September 13, 1911.      olO
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Austin M. Brown, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, by occupation
saddler, Intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under 640 acres of land on
Graham Island described aB follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the northwest corner of C. L.
4474, Graham Island; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thenpe east
80 chains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN M. BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27 Friday, November 3, 1911.
PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Prince Rupert Assessment District, Province
of British Columbia.
(Continued From Page Two)
Delinquent Taxes
Name of Person Assessed.
Short Description of Property.
e-9
g
Is
H
n    *
§ p g
g o*B
ma*
CD
03
§
Goldsworthy, F. T Lot 8, Block 12, Stewart. Map 905	
Gore, T. S. and Silas S. Ramsay ... .Lot 29, Queen Charlotte Islands;  46 acres  	
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Co.. . .Part Lot 608, Range 5, Coast; 17.60 acres     	
Part Lot 694, Range 5, Coast;  43.90 acres  	
Heptonstall, Louis Lot 1006, Range 5, Coast; 176 acres	
Hunter,  The  Honorable Gordon,
Chief Justice   Lot 186, Range 5, Coast;  168 acres	
Hayes, D. H Lot 2275, Range 5, Coast;  497.23 acres  	
Herring, Mrs. R Lot 1, Block 14, Essington. Map 537	
Henderson, M. A Lot 103, Skeena City. Map 811a	
Holmes, Ada    Lot 8, Block 13, Simpson. Map 412	
Hulett, Mrs. Elizabeth   Lot 8, B of 13, Simpson. Map 40i	
Hart, J. W Lot 1-2, B of 17, Simpson. Map 401	
Harrison, C. A Lots 1 & 2, D of 18, Simpson. Map 401   	
Hardy, Sarah Isabel Lot 6, Block A; Lots 2, 6, 11, Block B;  Lots 7, 19, Block C;  Lots
2, 5, 8, 10, Block D; Lots 1 to 10, & 12, Block E; Lots 1-9 and 11,
Block F (All Map 443)   	
Hibbard, George J Lots 9, 10, B of 22, Simpson. Map 401   	
Hockstra, Frank   Lots 6, 7, 8, A of 43, Simpson. Map 401	
Hanson, G. E Lot 7, C of 44, Simpson. Map 401	
Hamilton, Alex, and Wm. A. B Lot 20, Block 1, Stewart. Map 818	
Hamilton, R. J Lot 20, Block 13, Stewart. Map 818a   	
Hartley, J Lots 6 & 7, Block 16, Stewart. Map    818a   	
Henderson, J. and A. C Lot 2, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905	
Harris,  H.  J Lots 3 & 4, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905	
Haswell, J Lot 23, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905	
Home, Amedee Piercy   Lots 13 & 14, Block 13, Stewart. Map 905   	
Harrison, Chas Lot 234, Queens Charlotte Is; 32.90 acres   •	
Haynes, the Estate of G. W Sec. 31, Tp. 6 part NW 1-4, Q. C. Islands, 5-24 Interest	
Sec. 6, Tp. 7, SW. 1-4, Q. C. Islands, 5-24 interest  	
Sec. 1, Tp. 8, E 1-2 SE 1-4, Q. C. Islands,  5-24  Interest  	
Sec. 36, Tp. 9, E 1-2 NE 1-4 Q. C; 5-2* interest	
Henwig, H. H Lot 9, Block 24, Queen Charlotte. Map 934   	
Hickey, Pat  Part Lot 9; E 1-2 12 acres. Range 5   	
Heptonstall, L. N Lot 2, Block 17, Add. 1, Essington. Map 537 	
Holmes, C. A Lot 7, Block 13. Map 412    	
Imhoff, Henry  Lot 1, Block  12, Esslngton. Map 537   	
Johnstone, Wm. J Lot 543, Range 4, Coast; 60 acres	
Johnson, H. D Part Lot 9, Range 5, Coast; 1 acre	
John, B. H U.D. 2-149 Interest Lot 99, Range 5;  5 acres  	
Johnson, Albert E Lot 980, Range 5, Coast; 160 acres	
Jones, E. K. L. and Roy Tifflo Lot 2, Block 4, Kitselas. Map 875	
Johnson, Ruth E Lot 4, C of 2, Simpson. Map 401  	
Johnson, Ralph Merrill Lot 5, A of 7. Map 401 	
Johnson   Wm Lot 4, Block 6, Esslngton. Map 537	
Johnson, Jennie Lot 5, C of 2, Simpson. Map 401 	
James,  Mrs.  W Lot 12, D of 20, Simpson. Map 401	
Keith, James C Lot 131, Range 5, Coast; 80 acres	
Kerr, A. T Lot 973, Range 5, Coast; 160 acres	
Knight, Reginald Arthur Lots 7 & 8, Block B. Map 443	
Kendrick, Miss Esta Lot 5, B of 14, Simpson. Map 401 	
Kelly, Wm. A Lots 1 & 2, C of 23, Simpson. Map 401   	
Kutchka, Carl   , . .Lot 8, B of 26, Simpson. Map 401	
Kutchka, T. and J Lots 6&7, B of 26, Simpson. Map 401   	
Kirk, The estate of Louis Lot 4  D of 26, Simpson. Map 401	
Knight, C. W Lot 18, Block 2, Stewart. Map 818  	
Kirkham, H, O Lots 5 & 6, Block 12, Stewart. Map 818   	
Lome, C. A Part Lot 9, Range 5; 1 acre 	
Longton   Joseph    Lot 2078, Range 5; 85.8 acres	
Lallaemonde, C.  F Lot 2, Block 17, Essington. Map 537   	
Leiser, Simon and Max Lots 11, 12 & 13, Block 62. Map 781a   	
Larson, Louise K. Block 70, Skeena City. Maps 794 and 811   	
Logan, M. S.  . . .' B1°ck 127, Skeena City. Map 811a	
Loden, Anette   L°ts 2-5, Block 11, Simpson. Map 412   	
Leask, John et al   Lots 1-10, C of 3, Simpson. Map 401   	
Loder, A.K. & H.H. & E.B. Butler. .Lots 6 & 7, C of 18, Simpson. Map 401   	
Lagourge, Chas Lots 11-12, B of 22, Simpson. Map 401   ....-:	
Lord, Mrs. Josephine   Lots 11-12, A of 36, Simpson. Map *»-l   	
Lunn, Wm. A Lots 9 & 10, B of 43, Simpson. Map 401   	
Lamb,  Chas.  M Lots 19 & 20, Block 21, Stewart. Map 818a	
Laycock, Mrs. Bessie kot 7, Block 7, Stewart. Map 905 	
Lander,   M Lots 17 & 18 Block 26, Q. C. City Map  934   	
Lombard    Ada    Lots 1 to 11, Block 12. Map 412 	
Lots 13 to 24, Block 11. Map 412	
Lot 6, Block 18, Map 412  	
Lucas, F. G. T Lots 1-31, Block 1, Copper City. Map 933   	
Lots  1-27, Block  2, Copper City. Map  933   	
Lots  1-4,   Block   4,  Copper  City.   Map  933   	
Lots 6-12 & 15-27, Block 4. Map 933 - v
Lots 1-18 and 4-27, Block 5. Map 93 ---•-—•-.• 	
Lots 1-27, Block 7. Map 933       '■"'"-'..., .".    .   '        . "•
i. :•''•■••> Lots 1-27, Block 8. Map 93.,         ---:.V. ...-:"'  •   ..'    '     -■•■-.•:,•:,
■■•.-'•   ;■   •• • Lots 1-31, Block 9. Map 933   "-ol"
! Lots 1-14 &  16-31, Block  11.  Map 933 —e   •
.       •-.'-■ Lots 1-31, Block 10, Map 933  -v
• Lots 1-31, Block 14. Map 933  ' ">'T; ,.,„•..
i' *    '•       I- Lots 1-31, Block 15. Map 933   .... ":
Lots 1-31, Block 16. Map 933  .. .. '"""'
i       r ■-,■ ■■:■>•- Lots 1-29, Block 17. Map 933    '.*• *"'*.
Lots 1-31, Block 19. Map 933    "i. ■"'  :
Lots 1-31, Block 20. Map 933  	
Lots 1-31, Block 21. Map 933  '   r   ! <■"' ',.    ' '
Lots 1-3-, Block 22.  Map 933     t    . ■
Lots 1-31, Block 24. Map 933     ".    <     ■ , v  ,
Balance Lot 312, Range 5, Coast; 10 acres
Balance Lot 315, Range 5, Coast; 15    acres  ,,..,.	
McEwen, Walter   Lot 12' Block 14* MaP 820a  	
McDanlel, Mathew G Lot •*•> Block 13. Map 783  	
McPhatter., Capt. Mather & J. R.      „„„ .       ,    „
Patton    538 Lots In s- D- 641. Range 5. Map 850  	
McLeod, Margaret Lots 3> 4- 5> B of 7, Simpson. Map 401   	
•'McKlnley, Mrs. Margaret Lot 6, A of 15, Simpson. Map 401	
McKay, Harriett   Lot 2, Block 1, Stewart. Map 818 	
McKay' Harriett   Lot 8' B'ock 1. Stewart. Map 818	
McDonell   R  J            hoia 1 & 2. B'ock 11, Stewart. Map818   	
McFarlan'e  W  R        Lots 19 & 20> BIock 12   Stewart. Map 818   	
McMartln   T   A . . .Lot 22e Block 17, Stewart. Map 818a    '.	
McLauchlin  T  A        Lots 2. 21 & 22e Block 3. Stewart. Map 905   	
McPhee  A *D' ....Lots 15. 16' 17. Block 3. Stewart. Map 905   	
'      Lot 11, Block 12, Stewart. Map 905	
McCaffery  M  P  Lot 16' BIock 4. Stewart. Map 905 	
McKlnnon' Wm   j       ......... .LolB 2, 3 & 4, Block 6, Stewart. Map 905   	
McMillan 'Major  hots 20 & 21- Block 13' Stewart. Map 905   	
re.cKenzie, J.R. and j. J. Shields . . .hotB I5 & 1Ga. Q- C. Islands; 333 acres 	
Mcintosh  David     Lot 232, Q. C. Islands; 640 acres	
mcPhall and Pollard  hot u> Block D- M|>P 443  	
McKav   Kav . *hota 1. 2, 6 & 7, C of 5. Map 401
''       "      Lots 1-10, B of 9. Map 401
Lots 1-10, A of 48. Map 401
Lots 1-6, 8-10, C of 48. Map 401
• Lots 3, 7, 8, D of 48. Map 401
Lots 1-20, D of 22. Map 401	
Morrison  J R        Lot 33* Ranee 3, Coast District;  80 acres  	
Magneson   Theo   H"'. 1'3 Interest Lot 471, Range 5, Coast District 	
Magneson! Theo. H. & W. Murray. . .1**6 Interest, Lot 471, Range 5, Coast District  	
Magneson   Otto  1_3 lnterest, Lot 471, Range 5, Coast District 	
Moron   John C  Blocks 119 & 19, Skeena City Map 7t4   	
May, The estate of David B hot* 6, 7, 8, B of 2; Lots 3, 6, 7, C of 2;  Lots 4-10, D of 2;  Lots
1-10, D of 7;  Lots 4-7, B of 14;  Lot 11, B of 19; Lots 1 & 20, C of
19; Lots 1 & 2, D of 19; Lots 1-2, D of 21; Lots 7 & 8, C of 22; Lot
4, A of 24; Lots 4-10, B of 24; all Simpson. Map 401  	
Moy  Ed   C  Lot 6| c of 27> Simpson. Map 401	
Moore   Arthur EI.'! '. '. ','.'. . . '. . . ■ . '■ ■ ■hot 6- c of 29' Simpson. Map 401	
May, James    . Lots 4 & 5> A of 34, Simpson. Map 401    ,	
Myers   Alice ''.'.'.'..'...... i,ot 5' B of 3(i' Simpson. Map 401	
Murray   Archbd   !!!!!.'!........ .Lots 19 &    20, D of 36, Simpson. Map 401	
Moorho'use   J   w']!,"!i Lot 9> c of 48> Simpson. Map 401	
Mearns  w' H      '..    Lot 13, Bloek 1- Stewart. Map 818	
Munro 'a  K LotB 8 & 9> B>ock2; Lot 4, Block 6; Stewart. Map 818 ..........
Mongo'mery, Ethel N Lot 23, Block 8, Stewart; Map 818	
Martin   Miss E    Lot 6> Block> lf>, Stewart. Map 818a	
Miller 'Percy M          I,ot 20' BIock 24, Stewart. Map 818a	
Mott   A         ... .Lot -*-1' Block 20- Stewart. Map 905	
Moore   L." B.' !!!!"„'... Lots 10> li & 12> Block 26> °-- C. City. Map 934   ,........!
Mathers   Jno  Lot 163' Queen Charlotte Islands;  105 acres  	
Miller   J   R     !.'.'..'..... Lots 1"10' c ot 4a- MaP 401   ...'...'...'..
Noot   Bertha 1_2 of Lot 8, Range 2, Coast District .,..!.'.!'.,,
Neil,' Wm   Mayne Block 1, Section 8, Range 5, Coast District;  26 acres ...........
Newberry,' Annie Gertrude Lots 975 & 976' Range 5, Coast District:  198 acres  	
Nicols, J. D Lot 1725, Range 5   Coast District; 320 acres  	
(Continued on Page Eight)
1.35
9.20
22.80
35.20
33.60
102.40
3.00
.90
1.80
.60
3.90
3.60
9.46
.60
4.05
.45
.75
1.65
1.50
1.20
2.40
.90
3.30
6.40
1.40
.60
2.60
3.35
7.70
.60
3.10
.45
.10
.55
1.35
3.15
2.00
6.15
.55
.05
.35
.05
.95
.85
1.50
.05
.60
.05
.05
.10
.10
.05
.15
.05
.20
.35
1.00
2.00.
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.45
11.75
26.15
40.35
37.60
110.55
4.55
1.95
4.55
2.25
8.45
8.80
19.65
2.25
8.75
1.95
1.80
2.75
2.60
2.25
3.55
1.95
4.50
8.75
19.80
1.20
2.00
23.00
.90
....
.05
1.00
1.95
1.45
.10
1.00
2.55
4.25
.35
1.00
6.60
1.40
.15
1.00
2.55
7.20
4.20
1.20
1.00
13.60
7.20
....
.45
2.00
9.65
8.00
.70
2.00
10.70
12.00
1.45
2.00
15.45
1.80
.10
2.00
3.90
1.05
.10
1.00
2.15
.90
.75
.10
1.00
2.75
1.35
1.05
.25
1.00
3.65
1.20
.75
.15
1.00
3.10
.75
.05
1.00   .
1.80
.45
.05
1.00
1.45
32.00
1.90
2.00
35.90
56.00
4.30
2.00
62.20
1.20
1.20
.10
1.00
3.50
1.80
.20
1.00
3.00
4.20
2.70
1.05
1.00
8.95
.45
.45
.05
1.00
1.95
3.60
2.75
.70
1.00
8.05
1.20
•1.00
.20
1.00
3.40
.90
.05
1.00
1.95
1.20
.05
1.00
2.25
4.00
.25
1.00
5.25
17.20
1.55
2.00
20.75
6.60
.55
1.00
8.15
8.60
.40
1.00
5.00
1.80
.15
1.00
2.95
2.70
.30
1.00
4.00
7.20
5.50
1.05
1.00
14.75
6.00
4.90
.95
1.00
12.85
1.80
4.00
.75
1.00
7.55
.90
* *.75
.10
1.00
2.75
1.20
1.40
.25
1.00
3.85
1.80
1.50
.30
1.00
4.60
3.30
.20
1.00
4.50
1.20
.05
1.00
2.25
12.00
.70
1.00
13.70
13.40
1.50    1.00
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile north of Fiddler Creek near
G. T. P. Ry. survey hub 6705;
thence south SO chains; thence west
80 chains; thence north 80 chains;
thence eait 80 chains, to place of
commencement; containing 640
acres, more or less.
D. R. RORISON. N.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked October 4, 1911. ol7
Omineca   Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile north of Fiddler Creek near
G. T. P. Ry. survey hub 6705; thence
north 80 chains; thence east 80
chains; thence south 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains, to place of
commencement; containing 640
acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON. S.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked October 4, 1911. ol7
Omineca   Land   District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile north of Fiddler Creek near
G. T. P. Ry. survey hub 6705;
thence north 80 chains; thence west
80 chains; thence south 80 chains;
thence east 80 chains, to place of
commencement; containing 640
acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON, S.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked October 4   1911. ol7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rorl-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on the
west bank of Porcupine Creek about
one mile northwest from G. 1. P.
Ry. survey hub 6855; thence north
80 chains; tlience west 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
80 chains to place of commencement; containing 640 acres, more
or less.
R.  D.  RORISON.  S.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked September IS, 1911.      o!7
1   :
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
i^i\E NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, Intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on the
west bank of Porcupine Creek about
one mile northwest from G. T. P.
Hy. survey hub 6855; thence nortli
80 chains; thence east 80 chains;
tbence south 80 chains; tlience west
80 chains to p'ace of commencement;
containing 640 acres, more or less.
R.  D.  RORISON.  S.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, A'gent.
Staked September 18, 1911.     o!7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division ;
TAKE NOTICE that 1 R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on the
west bank of Porcupine Creek about
one mile northwest from G. T. P.
Ry. survey hub 6855; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chaii s to place of commencement;
containing 64 0 acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON. N.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked September 18, 1911.      ol7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B.* C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile north of Fiddler Creek
near G. T. P. Ry; survey hub 6705;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
80 chains; thence north 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains, to place of
commencement; containing 640
acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON, N.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked October 4, 1911. ol7
15.00
55.00
6.10
2.00
63.10
.90
.06
1.00
1.95
6.30
.75
1.00
8.05
120.10
7.75
1.00
137.85
3.00        2.40           .60
1.00
7.00
1.95        1.30           .50
1.00
4.76
.76
.05
1.00
1.80
.76
.05
1.00
1.80
6.60
.45
1.00
8.05
2.25
.15
1.00
3.40
1.20
.05
1.00
2.25
3.30
.20
1.00
4.50
5.40
.25
1.00
6.65
1.35
.10
1.00
2.45
3.60
.20
1.00
4.80
3.00
.20
1.00
4.20
70.00      ...
4.20
2.00
76.20
128.00
7.68
2.00
137.68
 45           .05
1.00
1.50
16.80
1.00
1.00
18.80
9.60
.86
2.00
13.4 5
10.40
.95
2.00
13.35
3.00
.20
2.00
5.20
10.40
.96
2.00
13.35
3.60
.30
1.00
4.90
27.45
26.85
6.10
2.00
61.40
.45
.05
1.00
1.50
1.80
.20
1.00
3.00
.90
.90
.10
1.00
2.90
1.30
.20
1.00
2.50
1.80
1.40
.35
1.00
4.55
.45
.05
1.00
1.50
1.05
.05
1.00
2.10
2.55
.15
1.00
3.70
1.50
.10
1.00
2.60
.75
.06
1.00
1.80
1.20
.05
1.00
2.25
1.05
.06
1.00
2.10
2.10
.15
1.00
3.25
21.00
1.25
2.00
24.25
3.00
.20
1.00
4.20
10.00
.60
2.00
12.60
6.40
.55
2.00
8.95
83.20
6.90
2.00
91.10
51.20
3.05
2.00
56.25
Omineca Land District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on
the west bank of Porcupine Creek
about one mile northwest from the
G. T. P. Ry. Burvey hub 6855;
thence south 80 chains; thence east
80 chains; thence nortli 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains to place of
commencement; containing 640
acres, more or less.
R. W. RORISON. N.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked  September 18, 1911.    ol7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on
north bank of Lome Creek about
one mile west of G. T. P. Ry. survey hub 6788; thence north 80
chains; thence west 80 chains; thence
south 80 chains; thence east 80
chains, to place ot commencement,
containing 640 acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON. S.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked September 19,» 1911.     o!7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rorl-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, Intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of Lome Creek about
one mile west of G. T. P. Ry. survey
hub 6788; thence north 80 chains;
thence east 80 chains; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains to
place of commencement; containing
640 acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON. S.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked October  19,  1911.        ol7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rorl-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
lo prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of Lome Creek about one
mile west of G. T. P. Ry. survey
hub 6788; thence south 80 ehains;
thence west 80 chains; thence north
80 chains; thence east 80 chains to
place of commencement; containing
640 acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON. N.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked September 19, 1911.      ol7
Omineca Land Dislrict — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, Intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted on
north bank of Lome Creek about one
mile west of G. T. P. Ry. survey
bub 6788; thence south 80 cliains;
thence east 80 chains; thence north
80 chains;  Ihence west 80 chains to
place- of commencement; containing
640 ncres, more or less.
Ft. D,  RORISON.  N.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agenl.
Staked September 19   1911.      ol7
Omineca    Land   District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I. R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, Intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted about
one-eighth of a mile soutli, and one-
eight of a mile west, from the G.T.P.
Ry. tunnel above mouth of Porcupine Creek; thenee north 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains; thence soutli
80 chains; thence east 80 chains to
place of commencement; containing
640 acres, more or less.
R.  D.   RORISON.  S.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked  beptember  20,  1911.     ol7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that R. D. Rori-
son, Financial .-gent of Vancouver,
B. C, intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted about
one-eighth of a mile south, and one-
eighth of a mile west, from the
G. T. P. Ry. tunnel above mouth of
Porcupine Creek; thence nortli 80
chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains to plac,e of commencement;
containing 640 acres more or less.
R. D. RORISON. S.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked   September   20,   1911. o!7
Omineca Land District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that 1, R. I). Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, Intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Commencing at a post planted about
one-eighth of a mile south, and one
eighth of a mile west, from the G. T.
P. Ry. tunnel above mouth of Porcupine Creek; thence south 80
chains; thence west 80 chains;
tlience north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains to place erf commencement; containing 640 acres, more or
less.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
II.   I).   RORISON.  N'.E.C.
Striked September 20, 1811.    o!7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that 1, R, D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
B. C, Intend to apply to Chief
Commissioner of I.anils for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
over the following described lands: —
Comniene'lng at a post planted about
one-eighth of a mile soutli, and one-
eighth of a mile west, from the G. T.
P. Ry. tunnel above mouth of Porcupine Creek; thence south 80 chains;
tlience east 80 chains; thenee nortli
80 chains; tlience west SO chains to
place of commencement; containing
64 0  acres,  more or less.
R. D.  RORISON, N.W.C.
Per T. B. Muir, Agent.
Staked September 20, 1911.      o!7
ii;
_H?r*5_ PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 3, 1911.
FOREIGN    POLICY
Mr.  Churchill Gives  Interesting Facts
Relative to International Affairs
at Present.
Atlitude of the British  Cobinet Ex.
plained   Before  the  Electorate
by Minister
Mr. Churchill, in a speech to his
constituents at Dundee on October
3, dealt with the ominous aspect of,
European affairs.
The aspect of European affairs had
become more harsh and terrible than
it had been for years. A strong
tremor of unrest had passed througti
the great structure of fleets and
armies which oppressed the nations.
Force certainly did not play a less
predominant part either in the policy
of nations or in the equipoise between them. They must, however,
perceive that the nations of the twen-
tieih century, when these moods
took them to their ruler, awoke to
find themselves in a very different
position to the states and governments of even fifty years ago. They
found themselves bound together, interlaced and interwoven one with the
other by a tenacious network of trade
interests, commercial transactions,
and intercommunications, reciprocal
insurances, and friendly connections.
They found themselves standing
on a dizzy platform of international
credit and complex, artificial industry—a platform which were it to be
overturned, would produce consequences wliich no man and no monarch could foretell. A day would
surely come when those restrained
forces would be found strong enough
and widespread enough of themselves
to guarantee the security of the
world's peace.
It was satisfactory that the forces
of restraint were strongest In the
strongest nations ( and that Great
Britain, Germany and France, leading powers, dwelling, as they did,
in the full sun blaze and glory of
the world, were the very powers
which would find the greatest difficulty in breaking the peace with one
another, and who would have most
to lose and furthest to fall if a rupture occurred.
Meanwhile, continued Mr. Churchill, de are passing through an anxious and critical time, and it would
have been far more anxious and more
critical were it not for the fact that
the British navy, thanks to the ample provisions made in the House of
Commons, Is strong enough to secure
to us beyond all doubt or question
the effective command of the seas.
The dispute between Italy and Turkey has passed into a stage in which,
unhappily, words are useless at the
present moment; but in regard to
the difficulty in Morocco the policy
of this country can be clearly stated.
It is the policy declared by the prime
minister and the chancellor of the
exchequer. It is a perfectly straightforward and honest policy. We earnestly desire to see France and Germany reach an agreement about Morocco satisfactory and profitable to
both of them, and not injurious
to us.
The members of his majesty's government have never uttered a single
syllable publicly or secretly which
could retard or obstruct such a happy
conclusion. We want to see a settlement effected once and for all,
and which, far more important than
anything that could happen regarding Morocco, would enable those two
great nations, each of which has rendered and is still to render inestimable services to mankind, to dwell together on terms of mutual respect.
That Is the only sure foundation on
which to build the peace of Europe.
It is the desire to secure that policy, and having secured it to maintain it, that directs the whole policy
of Sir Edward Grey.
FEAR IN CHINA
Massacre of Natives  at Hankow  Has
Arroused Feelings of
Distrust
Barbarous   Acts   Attended   Retaking
of the Point by the
Imperialists
Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Prince Rupert Assessment District, Province
of British Columbia.
(Continued From Page Seven)
Delinquent Taxes
Name  of Person Assessed.
Short Description of Property.
e-3
8-
X
aw
a o
Opts
all
g e-" m
e-3
O
(Special to The Journal)
Pekin, Nov. 3.—The massacre of
natives by the Imperialists at Hankow when it was retaken has roused
fears for foreigners from that source.
A most barbarous murder attended
this episode.
The national assemb'y continues
its discussion of the constitutional
programme for immediate adoption.
At a secret session today the members discussed what attitude the assembly would take toward the rebels. It was decided that if revenge
upon the Manchus was the motive of
the revolution, the assembly would
not support it, but if reformation of
China was the object, the assembly
would devote all its energies to attaining that result.
 o —
ENGINEER ENGAGED
W. George Muson Will Take Charge
of the Waterworks Undertaking
The city council has made selection of W. George Mason as waterworks engineer for the city to have
charge of the carrying out of the
Woodworth Lake scheme. Out of
about forty applications Mr. Mason
was the only one who applied personally, and the council decided to
give him the position on probation
at a salary of $175. If his work
proves satisfactory, as is expected,
he will be employed permanently.
Mr: Mason has had a good deal
of experience in South Africa and in
the Old Country. On account of his
wife's health he prefers to live on
the Pacific Coast and has come to
this province. He is well recommended for the post.
 o	
FIREMEN  APPLY
Many Seek Position  on the Department—Selection  Is  Deferred
for Report
CLEARING DELAYED
No Contract Has Yet  Been Let  for
the Preparing of the Shores of
Woodworth  Lnkc
The letting of the contract for
clearing the shores of Lake Wood-
worth have been delayed by the
council awaiting an estimate from
the city engineer as to whether the
prices asked are higher than should
be reasonably expected.
At the meeting on Wednesday
evening his worship said that the
lowest tenders were considerably
higher than the estimate of the engineer. The matter was not, therefore, In shape to be let yet. The
original estimate for the clearing was
$14,000, while now It amounted to
about $24,000. It was a matter to
consider whether the original estimate was too low or not.
The matter stood over accordingly.
The council last evening opened
applications for the position of fireman advertised for a short time ago.
Many applicants sought the work.
They were as follows:
E. Waynard, Andrew Scullay Walter Wicks, W. S. Sweet, E. L. Morgan, Alan Fraser, George Martin,
W. B. Cornish, F. B. Clarke, James
Forbes, Arthur Burratt, Frank C.
Peck, Thomas Hall, J. Duncan, A.
McNeill, John Lloyd, James Forbes,
Thomas Kirkham (Victoria), Neil
McDonald, Leo J. Curtin, H. B.
Thomas (Owen Sound), J. A. Couture, John F. -McLeod, Andrew McKenzie, Thomas N. Hodges (Victoria), L. B. D. Drummond.
Alderman Newton suggested referring these to the commissioners,
who should be obliged to select a
fireman from the city.
Alderman Clayton objected to the
commissioners being treated like
children. He favored employing a
local man just as much as Alderman
Newton did, but he did object to
the commissioners being tied down
like children In a matter of this kind.
If the committee was not fit to act
without such methods being adopted,
why give the committee any authority whatever?
Alderman Newton explained he did
not intend to reflect in any way, and
the matter was referred to the committee.
.90
.90
1.65
2.70
1.80
1.80
2.10
2.25
4.05
4.05
516.50
228.50
1.35
22.60
Nelson,   L.   P Block 106, Skeena City. Map 811a	
North Yakima Produce Co Lots 9 & 10, D of 23. Map 401  	
Nixon,  S Lot 23, Block 9, Stewart. Map 818	
Newcombe, C. P. H Lot 23,  Block 3;  Lot 19, Block  13.  Map 905  	
O'Keefe, Ellen   Lots 8, 9 & 10, C of 2, Simpson. Map 401   	
O'Keefe, Mary    Lots 1, 2 & 3, D of 2, Simpson. Map  401   	
O'Neill W. J Lots 1  &  2, Block 3   kitselas.  Map    875   	
Ogden, Jessie F Lot 5, C of 17, Simpson. Map 401 	
O'Reilly, Martin Lots 17 & 18   Block 4; Lot 14, Block 7. Map 905	
Peachine, C. A Lots 1 & 2, A of 18;  Lot 19, C of 1. Map 401  	
Port Simpson Land & Impmt. Co. . .1145 Lots in Simpson. ,uap 765        Lot 10, C of 7, Simpson Map 401
Paton, Dr. J. R. et al   476 Lots—S.D. Lot 642, R. 5. Map 864   	
Prolaz, Pierre    Lot 11, B of 1, Simpson, Map 401	
Pollard, A. H Lot 185, Range 5, Coast; 181.72 acres	
Pollard, A. H. et al Lot  99.  Range 5, Coast;   12-149  interest          28-80
Pacific Pulp & Power Co Lot 199, Range 5, Coast;  114 acres       22*80
Peterson, B Lot 2, Block 12, Essington. Map 537         1-j-jJ
Pearse, A Lot  3,  Block  12,  Essington.   Map  537            b*00
Parent,  H.  J Lots  1-11, Block 2, Cloyah Park  (Map 646a); Lots 6-10, Block 13;
Lots 23-31, Block 14;  Lots 34-44, Block 14; Lots 1-11, Block 15—all
Map 820a  	
Porter, Jas. Lawrence Block 90, Skeena City. Maps 794 & 811   	
Pouarges, Armond D Lots 75 & 76; S.D. Lot 5; E 1-2 Section 11. Map 784
Pederson,  Jno Lots 1 & 2, Block 10, Stewart. Map 818   	
Pennock, W. H .- Lot 18, Block 12, Stewart. Map 818	
Percival, Spenser Lot 9   Block 13, Stewart. Map 818a	
Prince Rupert Agencies   Lot 14, Block 17, Stewart. Map 818a	
Lot  11,  Block 8, Stewart.  Map  905	
Potts, Arthur G. H Lot 9, Block 21, Stewart. Map 818a	
Perlch,  Miknglo    Lot 8, Block 3, Stewart. Map 906	
Palano, Pete Lot 15, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a	
Payne, F Lot 13, Block 6, Stewart. Map  905	
Palmer, C Lot 16, Block 8. Stewart. Map 905	
Powers, Robert P Lot 10, Block 24, Queen Charlotte City. Map 934  .
Port Simpson Townsite Company. . .Unsold Lots—Simpson Townsite. Map 401   	
Perry Bernard J Lot 989, Group 1, Cassiar; 380 acres	
Quirk, John   Lot 3, B of 17, Simpson. Map 401
16.20
1.80
2.25
1.35
1.05
.60
2.70
1.20
1.20
1.20
1.20
.90
,90
60.80
.45
Queen Charlotte Oil & Packing Co.. .Lots 2, 3 & 4, Q. C. Islands; 330 1-2 acres      48.00
(Do)      (Simon Leiser & Co.). .Lot 20, Q. C. Islands; 5 acres
6.00
CITY'S PROMISES
(Continued From Page One)
In New Westminster and Prince Rupert. Coffees, teas and spices are
received in bulk and the teas blended and all the goods packed on the
premises. Jelly powder extracts are
prepared right within the walls. Butter Is brought in bulk from the prairies and prepared ready for retail in
the specially prepared warehouse.
Similar means are adopted with other
lines of produce and the business under the enterprising eye of Mr. Kelly
is constantly being extended.
A restaurant for the use of the employees has been opened In the store,
where those working in the house
may have meals served them at a
cost just sufficient to cover the cost
price.
The tour through the premises was
a revelation to Mr. Halsey, who Is
prepared to confirm the boast that
has been made concerning this
house, that It Is the largest of its
kind in the Dominion of Canada.
Mr.    Kelly    has    an    unbounding
Stoesiger,  Earl  H S 1-2 of SE 1-4 Sec. 12; N 1-2 of NE 1-4 Sec. 1, Tp., 8, R. 3.
Skeena Land Co. Limited Lot 370; Range 5, Coast; 256 acres	
Sloan & company, J. J Lot 17, Block 2, Essington. Map 537 '.	
Steelo, Jas. L. & Jno. Dinner Lot 22, part SW cor. Lot 83, Range 5. Map 781	
Smith, J. P Lot 26, Simpson Map 457a;  5 acres	
Steffen,  Clara    Lot 2, Block 10. Map 765	
Sheridan, R. P Lot 2, Block 5, Simpson. Map 412 :	
Schooling, Mrs. Eva   Lot 6, Block 10, Simpson  Map 412 ,
Lot 9, Block 11, Simpson. Map 412	
Skinner, E. B Lot 7, Block 11, Simpson. Map 412	
Simon, H. and H. Cohl Lots 11 & 12, A of 1, Simpson. Map 401   	
Sanders, E. B Lot 1, B of 14, Simpson. Map 401	
Sanders, Mrs. Marie Arvilla Lot 2, B of 14, Simpson. Map 401	
Sawyer, Mrs. Isabella Lot 14, A of 19, Simpson. Map 401	
Scott, Kate Lots 9, 10 & 11, A of 20; Lots 19 &  20, B of 20. Map 401   	
Shields, Jno Lot 3, C of 23, Simpson. Map 401 	
Shumway, Jno Lots 6 & 7, D of 24, Simpson. Map 401    ,
Swanson, Chas. A Lot 9, D of 41, Simpson. Map 401	
Schaup, Aug Lots 9-10, D of 48, Simpson. Map 401   	
Smith, W. R Lot 19, Block 1; Lot 15, Block 9; Lots ±9 & 20, Block 6. Map 818	
Sarglson, — Lots 8, 9, 10 & 11, Block 4, Stewart.  Map 818   	
Sherborg, Oliver   Lot 20, Block 8, Stewart. Map 818	
Smith, J. G Lot 3, Block 9, Stewart. Map 818	
Stewart, J.  W Lots 14 & 19, Block 10, Stewart. Map 818   	
Stewart, Geo Lot 18, Block 11, Stewart. Map 818 .'	
Spain, F. S Lot 20, Block 22, Stewart. Map 818a	
Sanders, Aubrey T Lot 3, Block 3, Stewart. Map 905  	
Stewart,  R.  M Lots 22, 23 & 24, Block 4, Stewart.  Map 905  	
Scott, Henry J Lot 7, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905.
Savage, Hattle  Lot 21, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905.
Stevens, Ed. C.
1.80
51.20
6.60
6.00
8.90
3.60
1.80
3.85
3.60
.90
1.80
1.80
1.80
3.60
.90
5.70
.45
.60
3.35
6.00
1.50
.60
2.40
.60
1.20
.90
3.90
1.50
.90
. .Lot 159, Moresby Island;   158.62 acres       24.00
Strathy,  E.  K Lot 159a, Moresby Island;  28.15 acres
Spike, W. D. C Lot 6, Block 11. Map 412  	
Skinner, A. E '. Lot 4, B of 36. Map 401 	
Tompson, Annie E Lot 974, Range u, Coast; 5 acres	
Thome, J. A. & Jas. L. Bethuren . . . Lot 4, Block 4, Kitselas. Map 875  	
Turley, Emma   Lot 10, B of 17, Simpson. Map 401	
Treen, J. F Lot 2, C of 17, Simpson. Map 401	
Turpel, Wm Lots 12 & 13, A of 21, Simpson. Map 401	
Thomas,  August   Lot 72, Skeena City. Map 794	
Taylor, Samuel B Lot 9, C of 35; Lot 10, C of 41. Map 401   	
Terry, W Lot 3, Block 1, Stewart. Map 818	
Tomorlvich, Mike    Lot  15, Block 21, Stewart.  Map 818a   	
Thompson, B. C Lot 23, Block 22; Lot 23, Block.22. Map 818a  	
i ownley, Cora  Lots 9  &  10, D of 25, Simpson.  Map 401   	
Vangunyon, Henri De  Lot 15, B of 23, Simpson. Map 401	
Vuosin, D. & Stevan Czarovich Lot 9, Block 3, Stewart. Map 905	
Wooten,  E Lot 124, Range 2, Coast; 20 acres	
Wright, Hamlet D Lot 102a, 1-6 of N 30 of S;  60 acres; R. 5  	
Weeks, S. C "Lot 1745, Range 5, Coast; 160 acres	
Westley, Chas.  et al Lot 3, Block 3, Esslngton. Map 537	
Wells, Joshua    Lot 1, Block 16, Esslngton. Map 537	
Wilkinson, J, T Lot 8, Range 5, Frac. Sec. 32. Map 457a   	
Walker, Alfred Ogilvie   Lot 128, Skeena City. Map 811a  	
Warren, Jno Lot 5, Block 10. Map 765  	
West, Jeremiah   Lot 30, Block 35. Map 784 	
Whitfield, T.  G 13-20 Int. Frac. Sec. 15, Tp. 1, R. 5
11-20 Int. Frac. Sec. 15, Tp. 1, R. 5
U.D.   Int.   Pt.  W  1-2   SW   1-4   of  NW 1-4 Sec. 15  	
White, Enoch L Lots 9 & 10, B of 2;  Lots 4 & 5, C of 29
Lot 4, D of 29. Map 401  	
Wilson, U. I Lot 5, A of 15, Simpson. Map 401	
Winterer, Miss Louise Lots 6-10, C of 6; Lots 1-5, C of 28. Map 401 	
Wagner, Jno Lots 3 & 4, C of 17, Simpson. Map 401   	
Westerner Company   Lots 8, 9, & 10, B of 31, Simpson. Map 401   	
Weeks, Hannah  Lots 1, 2, 5, 6, C of 37; Lots 18-20, C of 37. Map 401	
Williams, H. A Lot 4, Block 2,; Lot 16, Block 4; Lots  20  &   21,  Block  4;   Stewart.
Map 818  	
Williams, Mary    Lot 19, Block 2;  Lots 16 & 17, Block 15; Lot 13, Block 20, Stewart.   Maps 818 & 818a	
WilliamB, G. o  et al  Lots 2 & 3, BIock 6, Stewart;  Map 818   	
Williams, G. S Lot 13, Block 13, Stewart. Map 818a	
Williams,  Miss A Lot 22, Block 6, Stewart. Map 818	
Woodcroft, Alfred  Lot 5, Block 10, Stewart, Map 818	
Wilson, C Lot 23, Block 10, Stewart. Map 818	
Wetzell, O Lot    3, Block 17, Stewart. Map 818	
Ward, Hubert   Lot   7, Block 22, Stewart. Map 818a
Lots 3, 4, 7, 8, 9, 10, ulock 4. Map 905   	
Warton, R. I. B. & W. E. Fisher. . . .Lot  21-24, Block 2, Stewart.  Map  905   	
Wood, Wentworth F Lot 732, Group 1, Cassiar; 82 acres	
1.80
6.00
.60
.90
.90
1.20
1.80
2.25
.75
1.35
3.00
"«
.90
1.85
20.00
1.80
7.20
.45
4.00
2.70
1.20
1.80
24.40
2.50
1.45
3.10
470.60
i.05
3.45
2.05
105.00
Robson,  James    Part of Section 6, Township 10, Range 3;  319 acres  38.20        ....
R.chardson, Henry    Lots 17 & 18, B of 1;  Lot 13, C of 20.  Map  401            1.20        	
Reid, E.  Baynes    Lot 8, part of Lot 3, Block  62.  Map 781a 30        	
Reed, A. S Lot 94, U.D. 3-16 interest. Map 783 !  51.60
Reid, W. C Block 93, Skeena City. Map 811a    2.70
Rudge, Geo Lot 5, Block 4; Lot 6   Block 5. Map 875     2.70        ....
Radcliffe, Jackson Lots 5 & 6, D of 20, Simpson. Map 401     1.80       1.40
Rees, Wm Lots 1-10, A of 27;  Lots 1-10, A of 28; Lots 4, 5, 6, D of 30; Lots
1-10, B of 31; Lots 1-10, D of 31; Lots 1-10; A of 2; Lots 2, 3, 6-10
C of 4; 1-10, D of 6; 1-10, A of 8; Lots 1-10, C of 8; Lots 3-10, D of
8;  Lots  1-10, D of 9;  Lots  1-10, D of 10. All Map 401  102.60
Rhodes, Emma M Lots 6, 7  & 8, B of 17;  Lots 6, 7 & 8,    A of 6;  Lots 3, 4, 5, C of
16;  Lots 6, 7, 8, A of 17;  Lot 9, D of  16;   Lots 1-10, D of 44. All
Map   401  7.95
Rhodes, Miss Norma Lots 1 & 2, B of 8; Lots 1 & 2, D of 8. Map 401    3.90
Robins, S. A Lot 15, Block 2, Stewart. Map 818  .90
Rae, Robert   Lots 15 & 16, Block 20, Stewart. Ma  2.10
x.ankin,  Sidney    Lot 21, Block 25, Stewart. Map 818a  1.20
Rainer, J. L Lots 12  & 14, Block 4, Stewart. Map  905     3.15
Reardon,   Patrick    Lot 1, Block 25, Q. C. City. Map 934    90
Sim, James D Lot 49, Range 11, Coast;  Ilo acres  2.40
Sanstead, Jolloff P Part Section 14; 1-2 SE 1-4; Township 4, Range 3; 80 acres  10.20
3.25
1.40
2.35
2.75
L40
1.40
1.40
2.95
.75
3.65
1.05
1.00
.50
,1.05
1.75
.90
.45
7.55
.45
1.20
5.95
.05
.40
.10
.15
.15
.15
.20
.60
.25
.80
124.30
20.55
.25
1.35
3.45
1.35
.05
1.35
' 1.10
.15
.50
.10
.05
.05
.15
.10
.10
.10
.10
.05
.05
11:00
3.65
.05
2.90
.35
2.30
.05
.05
7.20
.30
.30
.35
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
2.0o
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1,00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.45
.40
.05
.15
.10
.20
.05
.15
1.05
.20
4.60
.55
.35
1.95
.80
.35
.40
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.05     2.IK)
1.95
4.80
2.75
3.85
2.95
2.95
2.30
5.30
5.30
8.95
1111.50
250.05
3.65
25.95
34.25
26.15
2.25
11.80
19.35
2.90
5.85
2.45
2.10
1.65
3.85
2.30
2.30
2.30
2.30
1.95
1.95
178.00
66.45
1.50
52.90
8.35
42.50
2.25
1.35
60.80
4.00
4.00
4.55
80.40       21.15     2.00      206.15
9.40
5.30
1.95
3.25
2.30
4.35
1.95
4.55
13.25
4.00
57.80
8.15
7.35
11.85
8.65
4.55
6.65
.75
1.00
8.10
.05
1.00
1.95
.35
1.00
4.55
.35
1.00
4.55
.35
1.00
4.55
.55
1.00'
8.10
.10
1.00
2.75
1.50
1.00
11.85
.15
1.00
2.65
.05
1.00
1.65
.26
1.00
4.60
.35
1.00
7.35
.10
1.00
2.60
.06
1.00
1.65
.16
1.00
3.55
.05
1.00
1.65
.10
1.00
2.30
.06
1.00
1.95
.25
1.00
5.15
.10
1.00
1.60
.05
1.00
1.95
1.45
2.00
27.45
.10
2.00
3.90
.10
1.00
2.10
.06
1.00
1.55
.30
2.00
7.30
.05
1.00
1.65
.15
1.00
3.15
.06
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
2.25
1.15
1.00
3.95
.50
1.00
5.45
.05
1.00
1.80
.10
1.00
3.45
.90
1.00
4.20
.05
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
1.95
.20
2.00
4.05
3.(10
2.00
25.60
.10
2.00
3.90
1.30
1.00
17.05
.10
1.00
2.00
.35
2.00
(1.35
.30
1.00
4.00
.15
1.00
3.55
.10
1.00
2.90
34.30
5.85
4.05
1.1(1.
1.00
12.00
2.40
1.65
.;>;>
1.00
:").«(I
3.30
3.30
.4(1
1.00
8.0(1
.60
.60
.10
1.00
2.30
1.35
1.35
.20
1.00
3.90
2.10
....
.10
1.00
3.20
3.90
....
.25
1.00
5.15
6.66
.26
1.00
6.80
2.10
.15
1.00
3.25
1.60
,  .10
1.00
2.60
1.50
.10
1.00
2.6i
.60
.05
1.00
1.65
3.60
....
.30
1.00
4.90
.76
....
.05
1.00
1.80
7.35
.45
1.00
8.80
4.65
.30
1.00
5.95
6.40
.40
1.00
7.80
faith in the Pacific Coast and with
respect to Prince Rupert he has as
optimistic feelings as the most optimistic here, says Mr. Halsey. To visit
his warehouses and converse with
him   relative   to   the   opportunities
offered In a business way Is enough
to encourage any one. When one
realizes that a business like this has
been bu'lt up fi'jni tradically nothing li. tbe lew short years sln'.o Mr.
Kelly   opened   It,    Mr.   Halsey   says
there cannot fall to be a feeling or
satisfaction engendered In any one
who has cast his lot with a city which
promises as well as Prince Rupert.
What has been the experience of
the firm of Kelly-Douglas & Co. will
be true of others In a place that has
the openings that exist here.
Mr. and Mrs. HalBey have taken
up their residence in the home vacated by N. S. Benson on Fifth Avenue.
(if

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