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Prince Rupert Journal Nov 10, 1911

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Array The Journal
$2.00
a year
ffcmci \%vmtti
VOLUME   II.
Published  Twice  a  Week.
PRINCE   RUPERT,   B.   C.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1911.
Price, Five Cents.
no. ,-nr t/ o
LAND SALE IS FIXED FOR NOVEMBER 29
WILL  TEST  COAL
Difference of Opinion Among the Members of Council on the Fuel
Question.
Difficulty   Encountered   Is   Decided
Upon the Tenders Received for
Electric Light Station
The council at its sitting on Tuesday evening discussed the question
of coal at some length, deciding
finally to lay the matter over for
fuller investigation. Three tenders
for 225 tons had been received, Lindsay Bros, offering the coal at ?8.75
a ton, Rogers & Black quoting $8.25
and the Union Transfer bidding
$6.15.
The electric light committee recommended the giving of the contract
to Lindsay Bros.
Alderman Douglas wanted to know
bow this recommendation was.made,
as it was the highest.
Alderman Clayton said that the
committee had prepared a form of
tender and expected all to comply
with it. Rogers & Black pul in a
note to the end of the tender that
it did not include sacking or boxing.
The experience with the Union Transfer's coal was not satisfactory. There
had been trouble before with It.
Alderman Kerr said it was felt
necessary to box the coal so as to
keep a check on it.
Alderman Morrissey wanted to
know how the supply from the Union
Transfer Company was condemned.
He contended that there should be
accurate records as to the work done
by the different kinds of coal before
condemning any coal.
His Worship, alluding to the note
in the Rogers & Black tender, advised looking very carefully into the
matter, as he understood this note
was for the purpose of measuring
the coal as was intended.
Alderman Clayton said there were
complaints before of the committee
from a previous supply from the Union  Transfer  Company.
Alderman Kirkpatrick thought if
the specifications called for a certain
class of coal they should be able to
force the delivery of that class. He
suggested that a five-ton sample of
the Union Transfer Company's Coal
be taken and put to the test.
Alderman Hilditch said that he
believed In cutting off a man when
the article supplied was not satisfactory. The committee should have
all the information and should be in
a position to judge of it. There was
little use of a committee if it could
not be trusted to do the work.
His Worship did not feel like
awarding a tender to the highest bidder without being well satisfied that
there were excellent reasons for It.
It was linally agreed to lay this
matter over for further consideration
and investigation by the committee,
'uuthority being given to purchase
coal as required for a week's time.
 o	
JOHN BLUME  DEAD
Well Known Prospector Goes to His
Last Rest—Regretted by
Many Friends
General regret is felt at the untimely death of John Blume, who
succumbed on Sunday morning to a
lingering illness, which culminated in
brain trouble. The circumstances of
his seizure at Groundhog and the
gallant behalvor of Bob McDonald,
his partner in bringing him to Hazelton despite almost Insurmountable
difficulties, are fresh in the minds
of our readers, says the Omineca
Herald.
John Blume was one of the best
known prospectors in the district, his
energetic and cheery disposition making him a general favorite. He had
been in Omineca for six years, and
had acquired Interests wnich would
In a short time have made him
wealthy had not his career been cut
short.
Tuesday afternoon the funeral
took place, Interment being in the
Hazelton cemetery. Omineca Aerie
F. 0. E., of which the deceased was
a member, attended in a body, while
many friends attended the service In
St. Peter's Church and joined the
funeral cortege.
David H. Hays Representing the G.T.P. Development Company Has Decided Upon the Date Upon
Which Section 2 Will be put up to Auction-Lots Will be Disposed of
in this City—The Exact Scene of the Sale will be
Announced in a few Days.
David H. Hays, the local repre-
senative of the G. T. P. Development
Company, is able today to give an
authoritative announcement that the
sale of lots in Section 2 will take
place on Wednesday, November 29.
The sale, which will be by auction,
has been arranged by Mr. Hays,
working in conjunction with the head
office of the company, to take place
following the arrival in port of the
steamer Prince Rupert from the
soutli. The steamer will bring a
large number of prospective buyers,
it. is safe to say, and as quickly after
the steamer reaches port as it can
be arranged the sale will start.
Mr. Hays will in the course of a
few days make an announcement as
to the exact place of the sale. He
is busy now making all the detailed
arrangements for the carrying out of
this auction, wliich will be one of
immense importance to the city.
The sale will be carried on on Wednesday and Thursday. As yet Mr.
Hays is not in a position to say how
it will be arranged for Friday or
subsequent days.
The company will have 585 lots in
the section and all these will be put
up. Corner lots as well as inside
ones will be included in the list to
be put up, so that all comers have
equal chances to get possession of
the property. The government has
196 lots in the section but they are
not being offered at this time.
Mr. Hays has a plentiful supply
of maps of the section in question
and intending purchasers may obtain
these and acquaint themselves with
the local  situation.
There are many inquiries from the
outside concerning the land in question and locally several buyers are
preparing to take part in the sale.
In several instances syndicates are
being formed among local men for
the purpose of pooling a considerable
sum and securing some of this desirable property.
The section is most desirable from
a residential standpoint. It is very
close to the heart of the city and
has a view of the harbor than can
never be obstructed.
WORK AT THE LAKE
Expert Timber Nan to go and Inspect
the Location and Report to
Council.
There     Will     Probably     Be    Some
Changes iu the Plans Respecting
the Clearing
It is probable that new tenders
may be called for the clearing of the
shores of Lake Woodworth owing to
changed conditions with respect to
the work consequent upon the delay
occasioned by the holding up of the
financial arrangements. As it now
stands there is not the same haste
deemed necessary in the work of
clearing the land as it will not be
possible to have it done before the
danger of snow falling and interfering with operations. When the previous tenders were called for it was
made conditional that the work was
to be wished so as to get the clearing all out of the way before danger
of interruption  from snow.
A suggestion from Mr. Thompson
of Seattle, the consulting engineer,
that the timber not required for the
work should be left standing was
put forward in a report received
from the city i ngineer, Colonel Davis,
who in his report to the council on
Tuesday night did not give advice on
the point, but suggested looking
into it.
The city solicitor, Fred Peters,
K. C, who has just returned from
Victoria, on this point advised that
he had no hesitation in saying that
the engineers of the public works department in Victoria would not approve of the undertaking if the timber were not taken off very fully.
From the standpoint of maintaining
the purity of the water In the public
health, objection would be raised.
He had discussed this very question
with the officials.
The engineer suggested that as
red cedar was deemed suitable for
the stave piping that an experienced
man should go over the ground and
ascertain the amount of this timber
that he thought wou'd be available
and also go into the question of
whether it would be advisable to put
In a mill by the corporation to do
tnls cutting If It was decided the timber was available and also to report
on all related question.
It was suggested lhat this would
interfere with operations and there
might be no work going on In connection with the scheme this winter.
Colonel Davis, however, informed
the council that blasting at Shawatlans could go on. He proposed also
to start work on rock trenching preparatory to putting in the pipes. The
earth trenching would be allowed lo
stand, however, until the pipe was
ready to be put In. Work could also
start on the reservoir on Acropolis
Hill, but he would not do any of the
cement work there until the spring.
There would be a lot of work to be
done In connection with the undertaking other than that of clearing.
He made the suggestion that a committee from the council might look
Into this matter of the appointment
of a man of experience to go Into
the   various   points   connected   with
the stave piping and the clearing.
Alderman Morrissey said he had
had a good deal of experience in the
matter of sawmills. He had for six
years had charge of a mill with a
capacity of 150,000 feet a day. He
felt, from the character of the cedar
along the coast here, that the trees
would in many instances be hollow.
He approved of the city engineer's
proposition,
It was decided to employ a man
for the work, the engineer being
given authority to secure one, consulting    with    the    mayor    in     the
 o	
Arctic Brotherhood
This year's convention of the
Arctic Brotherhood is to be held in
Portland on the 14th, 15th and 16th
insts.
 o	
No  Mains  Frozen
The city engineer states that no
city mains have been frozen up. He
does not anticipate any trouble from
this source anywhere this winter.
 o	
Telephone Directory
On the recommendation of the
telephone committee of the city council, the contract for the new telephone directory has been let to the
Pioneer Press. The new "volume"
will be out In a short time.
Storm in South
A terrific storm In the southern
part of the province has interfered
with the telegraphic connection with
this point. The government line to
Ashcroft is working but the C. P. R.
line beyond that is interrupted.
World   Beating  Potatoes
S. C. Weeks of Kitsumkalum is
again in the city. He brought with
him a display of potatoes which
speak well for the productiveness of
the valley. The potatoes would warrant being included in the Stillwell
Trophy collection. They are of the
Dorchester  Rose variety.
"A Stubborn Cinderella"
The Sherman-Cleveland Comic
Opera Company will return to Prince
Rupert tomorrow and will put on at
the Empress Theatre tomorrow night
"A Stubborn Cinderella." The company will be welcomed back by tbe-
atregoes, the former appearance of
the opera company having been very
satisfactory.
 o .
Death of Mis. Fortune
The death occurred yesterday afternoon of .Mrs. Emma Fortune, wife
of Mr. Gilbert Fortune. The deceased was 4 7 years of age and has
resided here for a year. She was a
native of Ohio. Pending the arrival
of her son, the funeral lias been delayed until some time early next
week. Hayner Bros, have charge of
the  funeral  arrangements.
TO  KEEP STREETS CLEAN
City Solicitor Will  Deal  With  Violations of the Bylaw Governing-
the  .Situation
At a meeting of the city council
held Tuesday evening J. H. Rogers
wrote complaining of the condition
of the sidewalk in front, of his office.
Mr. Rogers appeared In person and
was granted permission to speak. He
told of the conditions there and how
building operations had cut off communication with his office. He
thought the time had arrived when
contractors could give a side path.
His Worship thought the public
works committee could look into, this
matter.
Alderman Kerr suggested that the
public works committee might look
into other places where the street
was taken up with material.
Alderman Clayton could not see
why the rules followed in other cities
were not followed here and the ways
be kept open.
The city solicitor Fred Peters
K. C, said that he felt the Westholme company had not complied
with the bylaw and if it were left to
him he would see that the law was
lived up to.
The matter was accordingly referred to him.
Before the matter was finally disposed of Alderman Clayton took occasion to refer to a little red house
on Fifth Avenue that had been obstructing the way for some time. It
belonged to Alderman Douglas, he
believed, and as that gentleman was
very ready to complain of others he
thought something should be done.
Amidst laughter, Alderman Douglas attempted to explain the presence of his little red house.
 o	
ENGLISH   ACTOR'S   DEATH
THE   RICH NORTH
Vast Fields for Mining Enterprise Await
Exploitation by Prospectors.
Interior of Province In New British
Columbia Has Attraction for
Mining   Men
Kyrlc Bellow the Well Known Player
and  Writer  Passed  Away  at
Salt   Lake City
Death of L. Roy
The death of Lutger Roy, aged 52,
occurred early this morning at the
hospital. The deceased had resided
here since 1908. He was unmarried.
A brother and a sister reside in Quebec but he had no relatives In
Prince Rupert. The funeral will take
place at 10 o'clock tomorrow from
the Roman Catholic Church to Garden Island. Hayner Bros, have
charge of the arrangements.
Kyrle Bellew, ihe famous actor,
died at Salt Lake City a few days
ago. He was in town with a company at the time of his death, which
was due to pneumonia. His career
lias been one of the most interesting
In the annals of the stage.
Sewer Bylaw
The city bylaw to provide for raising $75,000 for the main sewer
along Hays Creek is to be voted upon
a week from Saturday. The bylaw
appears In this issue of the Journal.
 o	
Elect Officers
The Presbyterian Club has elected
officers for the years as follows:
President, Frank Ellis; vice president, Miss Mackenzie; secretary W.
D. Black. The club plans a vigorous season's work.
IN  FARMING BELT
Agricultural Experts Pay Visit to Kitsumkalum and Near by
Valleys
Messrs.   Heatherbell   and   Rive   Are
Well Pleased With Conditions
for  Fui-iiiiiig
Sturted Pump
The engineering department has
started the civic pump at Hays Creek
in order to meet the demands upon
the water works system consequent
upon the unexpected cold snap that
prevails.
 o	
N. S. Eby and wife of Kitsumkalum are In the city.
 o —
G. A. McNIcholl, superintendent of
the G. T. P., lias returned to I be
city.
The northern Interior of the province has only been scratched in the
way of prospecting, and the next few-
years following the opening up of it
by means of the construction of the
G. T. P. and the added interest that
must attach to it in consequence of
that will result in the unfolding of
immense values.
This is the opinion held by all who
have in any way come In touch with
the country. Within a period of ten
years from this date there will, It is
safe to prophesy, be recurring discoveries of mineral values that will
excel anything the province of British Columbia has ever before seen.
Hazelton district is being opened
up now and is giving a splendid account of itself. Aligns Stewart of
this city, who has been very favorably impressed with that part of the
province and has been investing
from time to time to a marked extent, has only within the past week
brought samples of ore from the Silver Standard that are expected to
give wonderful values, judging from
appearances. It has, in fact, been
possible to get samples from that
mines that reach almost incredible
values.
Beyond that, In the direction of
Manson Creek, there has been considerable development and rich returns are now looked for, with the
possibility of getting supplies in at
a much lower rate than formerly j
prevailed.
Along Portland Canal Ihe Granby
Company has shown its faith by
planning for a large smelter at Goose
Bay and by investing heavily In the
Hidden Creek mine.
Near the headwaters of the Skeena and the Naas the Groundhog
Mountain coal has been Investigated
this summer lo un extent thai seems
to place it among tbe largesl coal
areas on the continent.
But beyond that district lies what
mining men claim to be a most alluring country from a miner's standpoint. This is in the direction of
the Turnaguln River, where it Is expected rich gold deposits and other
mineral will be found. Some stories
•of the probable riches are received
from time to time by miners who
have gone far into the interior and
there seems to be a very rich districl
awaiting even the prospecting stage.
At present this dislrict is too far remove! from the regular channels of
communication to make it possible
to exploit it. With lhe fuller development of the northern interior,
however, this will be overcome and
lire riches will be brought lo the
front. Those who were in the
uroundhog Mountain coal area this
summer beard a good deal about this
district and have expressed a desire
to get Into the country at an early
date to test what it is callable of.
(Special Correspondence)
The officers and members of the
Kitsumkalum Farmers' Institute
have been specially favored during
the last ten days by having as their
guests Messrs. Hetherbell and Rive,
who are connected with the department of agriculture, and at the request of the institute sent up here
by the worthy superintendent of institutes, Wm. E. Scott, for tlie purpose of holding lectures throughout
the district. They arrived a few
days in advance of the Kitsumkalum
meeting, wliich was held on the evening of October 30.
Upon their arrival they at once set
themselves about to familiarize
themselves with our various soils and
general conditions so as lo assist
them in their addresses. Tbe Kit-
sumkaluin meeting was largely attended, also the two meetings that
followed at Terrace and Kitselas. Mr.
Rive took for his subject, "Soils and
their Treatment " while Mr. Hetherbell chose for his subject "Fruit,
Frutt Culture in General." They certainly acquitted themselves in a masterfully manner, and the ranchers
who were fortunate to watch their
demonstrations and listen to what
they had to say must certainly profit
very materially, and It goes without saying that they without a doubt
will.
They spoke very high , 0f what
they saw o" Lakelse ar.u Kitsnmku-
lum Valleys. They also tell farmers
here that they have the soil here in
abundance to grow most anything
and grow it after the proper cultivation just a little better than It can
be produced in any other part of the
province. Mr. Hetherbell, who has
lived nearly forty years in British
Columbia, a gentleman with wide experience and very practical from a
fruit standpoint, thinks they have an
exceptional climate for the culture of
fruits of nearly every description, and
predicts with a little care that the day
is not very far distant when these
valleys will become very prominent
and likewise the land will become
very valuable. He says the rancher
who owns 160 acres of this land
should consider himself very foriu-
nate.
Messrs. Hetherbell and Rive made
many friends here and al) hope they
will return their visit In lhe near
future. They left for Victoria Sunday morning, with the assurance of
having spent a pleasant time besides
doing ihe ranchers a vast amount of
good.
Conservatives
Attention!
The  Annual   Meeting of the
Conservative   Association   will
he   held   in   Mr-INTYRE   HALL
on
Wednesday
Nov. 15
at 8 p.m.
for' the election of officers for
lhe ensuing year. Admission
will be by membership card
for tbe year 11)12. Applications for membership, and all
dues for the ensuing year,
must be in the hands of the
Secretary not later than 6 p.m.,
Saturday, November 11 1911,
in order to take part In the
proceedings.
W.  J.  QUINLAN,
Secretary,
•
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PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 10, 1911.
—        <
T;   Suy S&tiifottory'HivQt
Good, Sound Reasons for
MONARCH Economy
Monarch Ranges are built so that they can
never have "air leaks"—
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 and stay air tight.
If these other ranges were built in this way
they might be economical too.
Investigate this matter of rivet construction
^S     versus stove  bolts  and  stove putty.    It's
important to  every  one  using or  buying
a range.
SOLD AND GUARANTEED BI' THE
Kaien Hardware Co.
Telephone 3
Third Avenue
SIX ROOM  FLAT—On Second Avenue near McBride.
THREE AND FOUR ROOM FLATS—In  Stephen's  Block,  on  Third
Avenue.    Steam heated.
MM. Stephens & Co. Ld.
Real Estate, Insurance,
Office Third Ave. P. O. Box 275.
Phone 222. PRINCE   RI'PERT,  B. C.
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ENAMELWARE
HAVE JUST RECEIVED A SMALL SHIPMENT OF HOTEL
ENAMELWARE ESPECIALLY ADAPTED 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.
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THIRD AVENUE
PHONE ISO
SlB.HeB SEE E EE,E E;E!E:E E BE EBB 0'3 E B!E
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, ENAMELWARE, und GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHINGS   COMPLETE,    Largest  Stock in the North.
F. W. HART,
HART BLOCK
Entrances 9nd Avenue rrrrel Oth Street
•KWiwewofrooorioootfoo^frGaaco
THE CANADIAN  BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President
ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager
CAPITAL, - $10,000,000 REST, - $7,000,000
DRAFTS ON FOREIGN COUNTRIES
Every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commerce is equipped to issue drafts am
the principal cities in the folio wing- countries without delay :
Africa Crete
Arabia Cuba
Argentine Republic Denmark
Australia
AiMtru-lIuoffary
Belgium
Brazil
Htilraria
CevUn
Ch3i
China
Egypt
Panic Inlandi
Finland
Formosa
Fiance
Fr'ch Cochin China
Greece
Holland
Iceland
India
Ireland
Italy
lapan
Java
alta
New Zealand
Norway
Panama
Persia
Peru
Philippine Island*
Portugal
Roumania
Russia
Servia
Siam
Siberia
Soudan
South Africa
Spain
Straits .
Sweden
SwHxcriaad
TuAe'
TuAey
United Stataa
Urueguajr
Wait 11 id ten, etc
Germany Manchuria
Great Britain Mexico
Tfce amount of these drafts is stated in the money of the country where they are payable; that is they arc drawn in sterling, francs, marks, lire, kronen, florins, yen,
taels, roubles, etc, as the COM may be. This ensures that the payee abroad will
receive the actual amount intended. 233
J. M. CHRISTIE, Manager, Prince Rupert Branch
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.
Angoire, Oswald P Lot 3, D of 17, Simpson. Map 401	
Allardyce, 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 Sr05	
Lot 18, Block 13, Stewart   Map 905	
Lot 20, Block 7, Stewart. Map 905	
Ablett, u Lot 14, Block 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 1150, Range 5, Coast;  94 acres	
Baker,   Mrs.   N Lot 6, being part Lot 9, Block 15. Map  413   	
Barnard, G. H Part  Lot  96,  U.D.   1-6.     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  	
eanchard, John P Lot 21; SD of Pt. Lot 5, of Pt. Sec. H, Tp. 1, Range 5, Coast. Map 784.
Baker, Adelaide H , Lot   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,  3,  4, B of  1, 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, Sinpson. 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 11  &  12   C of 22, Simpson.  Map  401   	
Bridge,  Wm Lots 4 & 17, C of 37, Simpson. Map 401   	
Bannerman, A. McL Lots  13   e&14, Block  2, Stewart.  Map  818	
Brown, Irene Lot 20, Block 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  11,  Block  13,  Stewart.  Map  818a   	
Lot 3, Block 16, Stewart.  Map 81Sa	
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, Block 21, Stewart. Map 818a	
Barnes,  H.  T Lot 9, Block 23, Stewart. Map 818a	
Babbington, Hume Lot 15, Block 4, Stewart. Map 905	
Lot 10, Block 13, Stewart. Map 905	
Bevans & Gore   Lots 19 & 20, Block 6, Stewart. Map 905   	
Barlow. W. J Lot 379, SW 1-4, Queen Charlotte Islands;   160  acres   	
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8.05
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2.30
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2.60
4.20
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5.25
1.20
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2.95
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1.00
1.95
5.80
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2.00
8.15
2.10
.25
1.00
3.35
9.80
.80
1.00
11.60
.45
.03
1.00
1.48
24.00
3.60
2.00
29.60
1.20
.10
2.00
3.30
.90
.06
1.00
1.95
11.20
.65
2.00
13.85
2.70
.30
1.00
4.00
4.80
3.90
.75
1.00
10.45
1.20
.70
.30
1.00
3.20
.60
.60
.05
1.00
2.25
.90
.90
.10
1.00
2.90
2.70
3.10
.55
1.00
7.35
6.90
11.10
1.20
1.00
20.20
3.15
1.80
.90
1.00
6.85
3.00
3.00
1.10
1.00
8.10
.45
.05
1.00
1.61
2.70
2.10
.55
1.00
6.35
14.95
1.40
5.05
1.00
22.40
1.35
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1.00
2.45
.60
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1.00
1.65
.60
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1.00
1.65
1.20
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1.00
2.30
1.50
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1.00
2.60
3.30
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1.00
4.50
1.95
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1.00
3.05
1.50
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1.00
2.60
1.35
.10
1.00
2.45
1.35
.10
1.00
2.45
1.05
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1.00
2.10
1.35
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1.50
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4.05
2.70
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Crippen, Lionel   Lot 2285, Range 5, Coast District; 20 acres  	
Church, Kate Douglas .S 1-2 Lot 4, Block 16, Essington. Map 537   	
Cameron, Louise W N 1-2 Lot 4, Block 16, Essington. Map 537	
Cnancey, Paul R Lot 12, B'ock 6, Essington.  Map 765   	
Clifford, Lawson   Lot 58, S.D. of Part Lot 5, E 1-2 Section 11. Map 784	
Caldwell, Mrs. Hattle Lot 9, Block A;  Part Section 21, flange 5, Township 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	
Cnambers, W. H Lots 9 & 10, B of 25, Simpson. Map 401  	
Crosby, Haliburton C Lot 12, C of 37   Simpson. Map 401	
Calkins, Mrs. Christine Lots 15 & 16, Block 17, Stewart; Map 818a  	
Lot 19, Block 22, Stewart.  Map  818a   	
Cameron, Agnes Deans Lots 8 & 9, Block 20, Stewart. Map 818a  	
Clarke, W. H Lot 12,  Block  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. NE. 1-4)  except 30 acres	
Dagland, Olaf M N 1-2 of SW. 1-4 of NE 1-4 Sec. 6, ip, 1, Range 3;  146 acres	
Hinner, James    Lots 7 & 13, Block 73. Map 781a  	
Davey, Robert N Blocks 129 & 92, Skeena City. Map 811a   	
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	
Demille, 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. Map 401  	
Eliot, Victor A.  G Lot 21, Block 8, Stew.* 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;  174 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  	
Flewin, Eliza T Lots 7 & 8, Block 4. Map 413  	
Flewin    Helen    Lots 1 & 2. Block 4. Map 413	
Findlay, Jas. and J. D. Mann   Lot 100, Range5, undivided 1-4 interest	
Fowkes, G, T Lot 324a, Range 2;  102 acres  	
Flewin, Walter and George Rudge . . Lot 189, Range 5; 75 acres	
Frizzell, Mrs. G. J Lots 42  &  104, Essington.  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, Township 1, Range 5.    Map 784
Lot 3, Part W 1-2 of SW 1-4, Section  14, 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, Township 1, Range 5. Map 784   	
Lot 5, Part SW 1-4 Section 22, Township  1, 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    Township 1, Range 5. Map 444  	
Lots 2, 10, Block C, Section 21   Townshp 1, Range 5. Map 443	
France,  Walter    Lot 5, B of 17, Simpson. Map 401  	
Fairson,  E.  J Lots 11 & 12, C of 19, Simpson. Map  401   	
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	
Flllpovich, S. M Lot 20, Block 17, Lot 9, Block 22, Stewart. Map 818a  	
Falkner, Jas Lot 2, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a	
Lot 13, Block 14; Lot 14, Block 26, Queen Charloote, Map 934   	
Fltzherbert, Cecil H Lots 1, 5, 16, Block 2; Lots 10, 12, Block 3, Stewart. Map 90o	
Fox, C Lot 7, Block 6, Stewart. Map 905  	
Fraser,  Henry    Lot 10, Block 7, Stewart. Map 905	
Fox,  Jno.  B Lot 8, Block 26, Queen Charlotte. Map  934   	
Glendhill,  S.   .' Part Section 27, SW 1-4 Township 6, Range 3; 160 acreB	
Grand Trunk Lumber Co Lot 53, Range 5, Coast; 10 acres 	
urayaon, J. G Lot 4, B of 18, Simpson.   Map 401	
Galloway,  E Lot 21, Block 17;  Lot 10, Block 20.  Map 818a	
Garick,  Arso    Lot 3, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a	
George, Gustave Lot 4, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a	
Goldsmith, A. and Capt. Buckman. .Lot 9, Block 7, Stewart.   Map 905  	
-.Continued on Page Seven)
6.40
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3.60
1.20
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Friday, November 10, 1911.
PRINCE RTJPBRT JOURNAL
When Turkey Ruled the Sea
It is difficult in these days of
Turkish naval degeneration to imagine that there was a time when Turkish seamen and Turkish fleets dominated the Mediterranean to the terror of the Christian nations that
bordered and traded upon it. There
are many famous seamen in the an-
many naval actions of great magnitude; intact, the most stupendous
maritime conflict of historic times
was the Battle of Lepanto, fought in
1671, in which the Christian League
of nations at the western end of
the Mediterranean finally overthrew
the Turk and practically put an end
to the period of his naval domination.
The first of the great Turkish sea-
klngB was Uruj Barabossa, who was
born on the Island Lesbos towards
the close of the fifteenth century. For
some time he cruised in the Archipelago, following the not unusual occupation of a buccaneer; but he soon
grew ambition, and, sailing with an
increased force along the African
coast, he fixed up an agreement with
the king of Tunis, under which he
had free use of that port on condition that he handed over a fifth of
his booty. The first exploit of Uruj
at this end of the Mediterranean was
the capture of two richly laden galleys belonging to the Pope Julius II,
whose crews were so astounded at
the sight of Turkish turbans in such
western waters—the affair took
place off the Island of Elba—that
they made hardly any resistance.
The Turk put his prisoners to
work the oars and set out for more
plunder. His next considerable capture was that of a Spanish galleon
carrying 500 soldiers; but the unfortunate people were so horribly seasick that they could put up no opposition to the Turk. In the course of
a year or two Uruj was at the head
of a squadron of eight ships, and
naturally began to turn his thoughts
to something better than the paying
of tribute to the king of Tunis.
Against the Genoese
He therefore set out to assist the
dethroned king of Bujeya to regain
his country from the Spaniards, but
thanks to a wound he himself received and to the arrival of the great
Genoese admiral Andrea Dorla, lie
failed, and his power was for the
lime broken.
Uruj had a worthy successor in his
younger brother, whose name is variously rendered Chiaraddin, Kheyr-
ed-din, or Harreddin Barabossa. By
a series of cunning diplomatic moves,
of wliich this period Is so full, Chiar-
raddin obtained much assistance from
the sultan, and gradually regained all
that had been lost in the battle where
his brother lost his life. Having established himself ashore, he equipped
a fleet of eighteen galleons, and with
these he scoured the Mediterranean
every year from May to August in
search of Christian booty, and so
greatly did he Increase his power that
in a few years he laid successful siege
to the Spanish port of Algiers, which
fell after a continuous day-and-night
bombardment of a fortnight. A couple of weeks after the place had
fallen nine transports full of Spanish
reintorcements arrived, and after the
Turks had watched them for some
time sailing up and down outside trying to locate the now unrecognizable
fortress, they pounced out and took
the whole flotilla, with nearly 3,000
prisoners.
From  Venice
Concurrently with these successes
in the west the Turkish fleet at home
KM been busying itself. Lepanto was
taken from Venice, Egypt was conquered, and, last rock of all in the
Christian rule of the Mediterranean,
the Island of Rhodes, garrisoned by
the Knights of St. John, was taken
In 1522 after a long siege, In which
were engaged 400 ships and over
100,000 soldiers.
Chiaraddin was then reca'led by
the sultan to undertake the rerron-
struction of the Turkish fleet. In
1538 a great fight was fought off
Preveza between him and Andrea Dorla, but nothing decisive occurred,
the Genoese sailing away and leaving the Turks In command of the
waters. The great admiral died in
1546, when he was about ninety years
of age, after adding greatly to his
reputation by daring and successful
exploits In France.
The year 1571 was a vital one In
the history of Turkish sea power. It
began with a great Turkish success
—the taking of Cyprus; It ended
with Lepanto and theh practical annihilation of theh Moslem fleet. Before Its capture Cyprus was a Venetian possession, and when the attack
was begun Pope Pius V set out to
organize a Christian League against
the Turks. On previous occasions
the Christian powers had been sorely hampered by divided command,
but on this occasion, however, the
pope succeeded In placing in chief
command of the Papal, Spanish and
Venetian forces Don John of Austria,
who, though only twenty-five years
of age, already had earned a great
reputation for leadership. On September 16, 1571, the great fleet
weighed anchor from Messina—a
force of 243 ships of various classes,
carrying near 41,000 fighting men
and 43,000 rowers, and armed with
1,815 cannon. The Turkish fleet
consisted of 274 ships; but 66 of
these were piratical craft constructed
for the undoing of merchantmen, and
not to stand up against legitimate
fighting ships.
Great Fight
The opposing flagships set at each
other—theh Reale of Don John and
the Fanal of All Pasha. Each was
boarded, each drove the boarders
back; and the fight waxed fairly even
until All's ship was rammed by a
third vessel with such force that the
crew were all thrown off ther feet.
In the confusion Don John found no
difficulty in subduing the Turkish
flagship; All was killed, and when
the Turks saw the Christian flag flying at the Fanal's masthead they began to lose heart. Everywhere they
gave way, everywhere the Christians
relentlessly  pursued  and  killed.
Lepanto was the death-knell of
Turkish sea power. In one form or
another—principally in the shape of
pirate colonies on the North African
coast—it survived until the beginning of last century, when European
powers — Britain included — were
willing to pay tribute to secure immunity for their merchant shipping.
 o	
BALFOUR'S   POLICY
Speaking at Haddington, Scotland,
recently, A. J. Balfour, leader of
the Unionist party of Great Britain,
outlined the future policy of his
party. He stated that those who held
the opinion that the Unionist party
were inadequately provided with a
constructive policy held that opinion
rather hastily. He was not going
through the programme, but he
would mention one or two items.
There was the increase of small
ownership—not a simple policy, and
one that would require all the resources of their legislative skill to
see that the increase of small ownership meant a diminuition and not
an increase of agricultural distress.
Then there was the Poor Law, and
he believed that out of the reports
of the royal commission a policy
could be constructed which would do
much for those whose lot cannot be
left entirely to provision for accidents or provision for old age or insurance.
The  Second   Chamber
Further, there was the subject of
the second chamber. The Unionist
party could never leave the constitution in the mur where the government had put it. It must be rebuilt,
but they ought not to attempt to
rebuild precisely on the old lines.
Their second chamber must be a
strengthened second chamber, having in it a representative element
strong enough to do the work which
in other countries was thrown upon
a second chamber; strong enough in
certain cases to say the people had
to be consulted upon this or that
great change. Nor must it be at the
mercy of a government which
thought, apparently, that the prerogative of the sovereign was in the
hands of advisers of the sovereign, in
order to coerce the second chamber.
Tariff Reform
Tariff reform was not a simple
matter. It was no more mere manipulation of duties. It was Intimately
bound up with foreign affairs. It
was a policy which was even more
intimately bound up with the whole
future of the Empire. Might their
people approach this question In the
same broad spirit which had animated the Canadian people! (Loud
cheers). The Canadian decision
going to be fruitful of great results
to the Empire. He wanted them to
Understand how Impossible il wns
after recent events in Canada to hope
that their present system could be
maintained. (Cheers.) He could assure them that whatever else wns
going to happen, it was impossible
that the present system could last.
Until a government arose which
recognized that they must bring the
colonies Into a commercial system,
as well as into a system of defence—
unless and until such a government
arose, he thought the commercial future of this country and the unity
of this Empire were most seriously
Imperilled.
Discussing the Insurance Bill, Mr.
Balfour said he believed the measure
was brought forward with the best
of intentions, but If It was passed
In anything like its present shape he
thought both the friendly societies
nnd the trade unions would suffer
a steady decay and become a mere
government department.
**************************
I     DUTY OF EMPIRE     %
* *
****************************
Speaking at a gathering in Victoria to celebrate the anniversary of
the battle of Trafalgar, Premier McBride expressed himself on the question of British Columbia's duty to
the Empire. He said that he was
glad to notice that each Trafalgar
Day celebration was better attended
than the last and that there was
added interest in naval matters in
Victoria. The premier, in passing,
paid a high tribute to Captain Phil-
Hpps-Woolley, who was ready and
willing to sacrifice money for the national welfare of Canada and the Empire. He was privileged personally
to be a member of the league, and
he hoped many others would become
his colleagues in that regard. Naval
affairs must rapidly come to the fore,
and the work of the league would
be appreciated. He was particularly
pleased to speaked to a resolution
couched in such clear cut English,
and as one who was in London at
the time of the conference, he could
safely say little value was attached
to the doctrine of "optional neutrality." The people of Great Britain
could not understand how one nation in the Empire could stand outside, if a struggle was in progress
in which the Empire was involved.
He believed there was little sympathy
for such a doctrine with the majority of the Canadian people. (Applause.) While they expected much
from the authorities, there was much
they could do for themselves on the
Atlantic and Pacific seaboards.
Might they not in British Columbia
show some tangible activity to assist
the federal authorities in their endeavor to construct a Canadian navy
by urging that "large employers of
labor in canneries, sawmills and other
industries on this seaboard, should
supplant in the next year or two the
Oriental labor they have now In their
employ, with white men. (Applause.)
Then, when the moment arrived when
these ships must be manned, recruits
could be obtained from our local waters, from our own environment, and
our own maritime ports and commer-
cialcial shipping. This would secure
the necessary complement of men and
boys being available to make up powerful ship's companies.
"I say, to the shame of British Columbia, that the fisheries in this
province, which should be in the
hands of the white people of B. C,
are almost entirely and absolutely in
the hands of Asiatics. I put it to
the people of British Columbia, without seeking to give offense to the
employers of labor in our sawmills
aud fisheries, to ask if they cannot
adjust the economics of this business
so as to provide at the expiration of
this period for white labor instead
of these Asiatics. They are building
up great wealth and if tomorrow international difficulties may arise they
could never look to the Chinese and
Japanese in their employ for protection. These men would then leave
them on the slightest excuse. That
being the case, would It not be better
for them to arrange so that they
could look to their own flesh and
blood, vhom they could count upon
in time of trouble. If there are
some to whom this appeal may be
directed in vain, may I put it in another way, as a matter of cold-blooded business to insure their wealth and
secure its protection. There was no
better insurance in Britisii Columbia or Canada than the protection to
property and life as that proveded
by the agency of a powerful and efficient navy. I say to you, that if not
on national grounds, then for simple
cold-Uooded reasons, is it not best
from an economic standpoint to assist
the construction and maintenance of
af a navy to protect life nnd property
on this Pacific seaboard of Canada?"
In conclusion, he hoped to assist
in the movement to have in their
own waters a powerful and efficient
unit as part of the Imperial navy,
i Applause.)
To remove a fresh mildew stain,
wet In strong suds, cover with a
paste of salt and soap, and put In
the rain.
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
reserve existing over Crown lands on
the Morrlce River, Range 5, Coast
District, notice of which bearing date
of May 5th, 1910, was published In
the Br'tlsh 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, 390S„ 39C9,
and 3910.
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands, Victoria, B. C.
September 12, 1911. s22-d22
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
west side of Lakelse Lake; forty
(40) 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; thence north 40 chains;
thence 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   Laud   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE NOTloE 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; thence 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. 0-20
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. 0-20
LIQUOR ACT, 1910
(Section 42)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on
the first day of December next, appli.
cation 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 Britisii
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 2 %
miles north and 5 % miles west from
the northwest corner of Lot 992;
thence east 60 chains; thence north
80 chains; thence west 60 chains;
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 Almee 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 992; 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 6
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  Klrkaldy, 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, 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 three hundred (300) yards west of Mile Post
79 on the line of the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway track from Prince
Rupert; thence north eighty (80
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
which 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. Q-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; Ihence 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 permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on the east shore of the
Exchumsik River, and being about
two miles northerly from the month
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;
thence east 80 chains; thence south
80 chains; thence west 40 chains;
thence north 40 chains; tlience 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
The Thompson
Hardware Co.
—Second Avi-'nuk-
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,
*3. 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 on the south
bank of said river; thence south
eighty (80) chains; thence west forty
(40) chains; thence nortli eighty
(80) chains; thence east forty (40)
ehains 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-
Nicholl, 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 three 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 (40) chains; thence south
eighty (80) chains; thence east forty
(40) chains to place of commencement and containing three hundred
and twenty (320) acres, and which
lnnd wns 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 soutli bank of the
Shamos River (sometimes called the
Shames River) about three-quarters
of a rnl'e west from the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway and on the sou.n
bank of the said river; thence north
eighty (80) chains; thence west
forty (40) chains; thei.ee south
eiglny (80) chains; thence ca~t forty
(40) chains to point of commencement, and containing three hundred
and twenty (320) acres more or less,
and which land wns located by mo
on the 25th Augusl, A. D. 1911.
PHILIP T. CHESLEY.
Dnted August 2 8, Hill.
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 soutli eighty (80)
chains; tlience west forty (40)
chains; thence north eighty (80)
chains; thence 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. s5
WATER NOTICE
THE AIN RIVER DEVELOPMENT
CO., LTD. of Prince Rupert, a Corporation, gives notice that it intends,
on the li7th dny of November next,
at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to
apply to the Water Commissioner at
his office at Prince Rupert for a
licence to lake nnd use 700 cubic feet
of wnter per second from Ain River,
a tributary of Massel inlet, io be
diverted at a point 2 Vi miles above
the outlet  into Mnsset Inlet.
The wnter will be used at on near
the mouth of Ain River for generating power lor sale purposes.
It intends to apply at the snine
time for permission to store 75,000
j acre-feet of the said water in a reservoir at I-in-tsua Lake.
The copy of such parts of the Memorandum of Association as authorize
the proposed application nnd works
are: —
(j) The construction or operation
of works for the Bupply or utilisation
of water under the "Water Act,
1909."
Ik) To apply fen -ind erlilaln, under the provisions of the "Water
Act, 1909,' or in purchase or otherwise acquire, water records, or wnter
licences.
io) iii construction operate and
maintain electric works, power-
Iworks, generating plant, nnd snch
I other conveniences ns may be necessary for generating electricity.
(p) Producing power In any manner and of any kind.
(s) For reiiili'rliig water and water-power available for use, application    and    distribution    by    erecting
Form of Notice  (Section  34)
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range 5
TAKE    NOTICE    that    Philip    T.
Chesley, of the City of Prince  Rupert,   B.   C,   occupation   prospector,
Intends to apply for permission to! dams. Increasing the bend of water in
purchase the following described I any existing body of water, or extenil-
land:—Commencing at a post planted [ Ing  the  area  thereof,  diverting  the
about half-way between Mile Post
77 and Mile Post 78 ou the main line
of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
from Prince Rupert, and about fifty
(50) feet west off the Mid right-of-
way of the snid railway; thence
south   eighty    (80)   chains;    thence
waters Of any stream, pond or lake
Into any other channel or channels,
laying or erecting nny line of flume,
pipe or wire, constructing any raceway, reservoir, aqueduct, weir, wheel,
building or other erection or work
which may be required In connection
west forty (40) chains; thence north i with the Improvement and use of the
eighty (80) chains; thence east forty said water and water-power, or by
(40) chains to point of commence-!altering, renewing, extending, Ini-
ment, and containing th ee hundred ] proving, repairing, or maintaining
nnd twenty (320) ncres more or lessinny such  works or nny part thereof.
and which lnnd was located by mc on
tho 26th day of August, A. I). 1911.
PHILIP  T.   CHESLEY
Dated  August  28,  1911.
THE  ain   RIVER   DEVELOPMENT
CO., LTD.
By George S.   Mayer,  Agent.
Dated October 1, 1911. olO
4 r~~~T~
,wnmtj PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 10, 1911.
I
prince -Eupett journal
Telephone  138
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 out^ j
side of Canada, $3.00 a year.
Advertising rates furnished on
application.
O. H. NELSON,
Editor.
Friday, November Hi, 1911.
HARBOR  DEFENCES
Hon. S. Hughes, the new Minister
of Militia and Defence, has paid a
vlsil in the Pacific Coast for the
purpose of acquainting himself with
the needs of this part of the Dominion with respect lo matters of defence. The necessity for being back
in Ottawa before the House opens
made it impossible for him to come
to Prince Rupert. While it would
not. be expected that he would be
able to give very much information
yet as to the policy to be followed by
the new government with respect to
defence matters, the minister while
in Victoria did express the feeling
that the trade routes of the Coast
should be amply protected, which will
call for adequate means of defence
at strategic points like Esquimalt and
Prince Rupert. The minister visited
Esquimalt and was impressed with
the necessity of supplying adequate
protection there, instancing as a reason for it that the opening of the
Panama Canal would be followed by
very marked activity.
What is true of the southern
points is likewise true of Prince Rupert. The port must be a most important one in the history of Canadian trade on the Pacific. If Esquimalt requires forces to protect the
base of supply there and the immense
drydock that is to be built there then
this city will likewise require adequate protection to the docks that
must be constructed here and which
shall require in time to be quite as
large as any designed for Esquimalt.
The attention of the government will
doubtless be called to the points as
they affect Prince Rupert so that an
early start may he made along the
lines necessary.
here for the quarter ended September
30 was larger than for that for the
corresponding period in the two previous years. The total was 5,097,-
908 pounds, against 4,486,081 and
4,864 339 pounds for the previous
quarters of 1910 and 1909. Europe
sent only 422,020 pounds. Japan
Turnished the most — 3,503,695
pounds. The receipts from Europe
have been falling off steadily for several years.
The estimate of the world's raw
silk supply for the season 1911-1912
indicates 25,900,000 kilograms, or
.">7,1 43.0I1U pounds. This shows a
slight increase over the previous seasons. Crops in the Levant and Central Asia are expected to be larger
than last year, while those in Europe
will probably be smaller.
RAW   SILK   TRADE
NOT   DEFINITE
VANCOUVER—Mr. Marpole of the
C. P. R. says that while Hardy Bay
has been named in the application
for charter for the E. & N. line as
the terminal this is merely technical.
Some point had to be named in order
to secure the charter required. No
point for the actual terminus of the
road has yet been decided upon.
 o	
THE NEW GOVERNOR
Some of the Characteristics of His Royal
Highness the Duke of
Connanght.
The   Successor   of   Earl   Grey   Has
Qualities That Will Make Him
Popular  in   Canada
In the raw silk carrying trade,
Prince Rupert should undoubtedly
become the great port when the
G. T. P. is completed. With a shorter
steamship carriage to reach here and
a rail line unequalled on the continent, the G. T. P. should monopolize
that class of business. That it is
a lucrative one to the transportation
companies and is zealously sought by
them is borne out by the New York
despatch saying that interest has
been drawn to the transcontinental
race of trains bearing many carloads
of raw silk for lhe great market of
New York. It is a customary Incident in the silk trade at this season
of the year to receive large shipments
from the Far East, but the racing
competitions in railroad transportation has been a sensation.
One train recently came into New
York with about $1,500,000 worth of
raw silk. The material was brought
in baggage cars attached to the regular "flyers," which is a costly
method of transportation, as lhe expense is five times as much an that
by freight. The competition Is M
keen in the trade that If aeroplanes
could be depended upon to eclipse
the steam service they would be utilized by the silk merchants to get the
material to this city,
Raw silk is shipped in bales of
about one hundred pounds each. A
bale is worth $400 or more. When
the shipments reach New York an
elemenl of secrecy prevails, as the
consignees often ■!<> nol wish their
competitors to know exactly how
much they are getting. Generally
such a large sliiieiiH.nt as five hundred or six hundred bales is distributed riiirrniK several firms, not. however, by arrangement among tlie
firms, Inn because of the arrival on
the Pacific Coasl of a steamship bearing u shipment from Beveral consignors.
Heretofore it has been considered
rapid railroading of a shipment of
silk could be taken from coasl to
■einr-.t In seven days. Now it is done
in five und .1 half days. Not long
ago two carloads of the material arrived here exactly five days after It
had been taken from the steamship
Inahu Maru at Seattle. The consign-
,ment cost nearly $435,000. The rapid
journey ae-ross the continent cost
nearly $0,000. The freight charge
would have been about $1,250. This
Is a lucrative method of transportation for the railroad companies, consequently I hey are anxious to get the
business and are desirous of making
records In quick transit.
The quantity of raw silk received
The average man does not envy
the lot of the member of the royal
family. Perhaps the reason is that
the life of royaltt is so hedged about
with formality and ceremony that
the side of that life that is really
human is seldom presented to view.
The personality of the royal man
himself is submerged in the high position which he occupies, writes
J. E. in the Toronto Globe.
Nevertheless, with his Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught, the
people of Canada are likely to become intimately acquainted as with
a man of their own country.
Through all the splendor and ceremony of his reception in Quebec and
Ottawa as governor general of the
Dominion, apparent to all who spoke
with him, heard his addresses, or
observed him at close range, there
shone undimmed the personality of
the man.
The genial manner in which the
uncle of King George greeted all who
were presnted to him, and the way
in which, free from restraint, he
chatted, put all at their ease. He
has assured for himself a warm place
in the hearts of Canadians.
The Friday of his installation to
office in Quebec was a busy day for
the duke. True to his military
training, he arose at o'clock in the
morning on board the Empress of
Ireland. His duties for the day were
not over until long after midnight.
Throughout the entire day there
were continually happening little in-
e-idents which showed the kindly
man and the perfect gentleman.
When an obscure man, whose
name was unknown, committed the
breach of etiquette of approaching
the duchess without being presented
and handed her a few carnations,
his royal highness smiled in approval.
When a Irooper fell from his
horse in front of the vice-regal carriage, the royal governor expressed
a great concern, and requested that
a report of the man's injuries be
brought  to him.
Towards the close of the long dny,
when hundreds of people were one
ifter ihe- other presented to him in
the parllamenl buildings, it wns a
lieai ly handshake he gave to each,
with n few words of genuine greeting. He. wns glad to see each one,
and said so, rrini Bald the words as
though he meant them.
This is a man who, having been
raised In tho army, has an extensive
knowledge of military matters. He
has hud the reputation in England
of being something of a martinet In
insisting on the accurate carrying out
of orders, even to minor details of
the dress of officers under him. In
the army ninnoeiirves he has always
taken the keenest and most active
interest. It was he who a year ago
Inspected and addressed the Queen's
Own Rifles while they were on manoeuvres, and conveyed to them a
personal message from the king.
Will ho make good? Will be be
adaptable to conditions In the Dominion of Canada? There are questions which are probably in the minds
of many. From observations of
those who have already come In con-
tint with him the answer would be
an emphatic "Yes."
IMPERIAL   TRADE
Advocacy  of  Reciprocity Within
Empire is Set Forth by
Premier Borden.
the
The Advantage of Increasing Fucili
ties for Business Between Members of Family
claims, No. 7. They are supplied with
power from Treadgold's North Fork
hydro-electric plant.
 o	
INTERNATIONAL MEET
Tho speeches of Earl Grey and of
Hon. R. L. Borden, delivered the
same evening, one at Newcastle,
Eng., and the other at Halifax, are
the complement the one of the other,
says the News-Advertiser.
Mr. Borden holds that in matters
of trade the true reciprocity should
be between members of the same
world-wide Empire, with their wonderful variety of natural products,
which can be traded with mutual advantage to all. The varying zones
which lie under the flag varying from
the tropical to the arctic, lend them-
se'ves to this beneficial interchange,
while the Antipodean States are able
to produce at harvest time the fruits
and products which are scarce with
us at Christmas. The possibilties of
the natural exchange, even of similar
products, was strongly impressed on
a large party of prominent Australian and New Zealand newspaper men
who toured the country two years
ago. One of their number, Sir Rob
ert Kyffin Thomas, was specially
commissioned by the government of
South Australia to go into the matter, and his subsequent report to the
cabinet dwelt particularly on the
great trade which could be estab
lished between the port of Vancou
ver and the cities of the Australian
Commonwealth,
He pointed out, for instance, that
the native wines of his state were superior in (Jliftiity to the California
wine, which he found so popular all
over Canada. He .Mind that the
Tasmanian apple—supCTb In flavor
and texture—could be marketed In
Vancouver two weeks after plucking
and that it would come on the markets in March or April when otlf
own stocks were depleted and prices
high. Inquiry in Vancouver and Victoria showed that Australian "grass
fed" butter had come on to our markets in very limited quantities, and
that the only complaint of the consumer was that he could not get
enough of it.
And so with respect to Australian
mutton, citrus fruits, onions and dozens of lines which are as yet unfamiliar to our eyes and palates.
That the trade would not be onesided is already evidenced by the
rapidly increasing shipments of apples, potatoes, etc., which go from
thi* port on every steamer.
Here is the opportunity to develop
a kind of reciprocity which has more
than a commercial side; and Mr. Borden gave expression to a mational aspiration in laying emphasis upon this
point.
While Mr. Borden's Speech dealt
with an opportunity, Earl drey's indicated a disposition. Staiich Imperialist as he is, the earl confessed
to an apprehension a few years ago
with respect to the future of the
Empire, because of a tendency which
might develop of drifting away from
the Imperial moorings. Now he admits how groundless were those fears
and how Canada and Australasia and
South Africa comes the tide of evidence* which proves that the aspirations of the race find best expression within Instead or without the
Empire.
Such being the Ideals of our scattered peoples, co-operation among
their statesmen should result in that
internal reciprocity t'c; which the premier  referred.
It is announced that Oxford and
Cambridge Universities are planning
to send a team to America next season for an international match with
Yale and Harvard. Letters from
President Baker of the Cambridge
Athletic Club indicate that the Englishmen want to come early in June,
so that they can he home in time for
the Olympic games at Stockholm.
Very likely the first week in June
will suit the Yale-Harvard men, as
it will be just after the intercollegiate championships, when the athletes
will be keyed up to their best form.
«HW*<*"-'HKHX««»*-^^
The Paint Supply  House
of British Columbia
— IS
DREDGING   IN  V'VKOX
How tlie Work Is Progressing al the
Dliwson Mines
NOTICE
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
are open to receive offers for the
purchase of the building now occupied as the City Hall. In the event
of an offer being accepted the purchaser must bind himself to remove
the building on receipt of 30 days
notice from the G. T. P. Railway Co.
The highest or any offer will not
necessarily be accepted. n7-10
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Thos. L. Fay, of Prince
Rupert B. C, occupation miner, intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a licence to prospect for coal and petroleum on and
under six hundred and forty acres of
land described as follows: Commencing at a post planted about one
mile in a southerly direction from
mouth of Khutzeymateen Inlet;
thence east 80 chains; thence south
80 chains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains, to place of
commencement.
THOS. L.  FAY, Locator.
Dated October 30, 1911. n7
The Staneland Co. Ltd
836-840 Fort Street, VICTORIA, B.C.
***************** *************
% *
t
Fergusons
SCOTCH
WHISKEY
The British Columbia Company
LIMITED.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000.::  PAID UP CAPITAL $41.BO0
DIRECTORS:—Reginald C. Brown, President; J. C. Maclure, Vice-
President; H. E. Marks, Managing Director; Capt. E. Naah, WUIIaa
McNalr, S. A. Bevan, and F. C.   Williams, Secretary.      :•:      :•:
INTEREST 4 PER CENT. DEPOSITS
This Company acts •• Executors, Administrators, Transferees and
Secretaries to Public Companies.   Commercial, Industrial and other
business propositions underwritten.    Issues made on tha
London and New York Stock Bxohanges.
TIMBER, COAL, LANDS, and
COMPANY ORGANIZATION
Head Office for Canada, 208, 208, 210, 21S Carter-Cotton Bnlldlng,
VANCOUVER, B.C,
'*'8WHKW**-'B'B'H'8KHW^
Royal Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: MONTREAL ESTABLISHED  1869
Surplus         §7,260,000
Capitol    ,     160,200,000
Total Assets $100,000,000
Savings   Bank   Department—$1 Will Open an Account
Branches Throughout Canada and' Banking Connections With All
Parts of the United States
Agents Throughout (lie World 5j
H. P. WILSON, Manager Prince Rupert Branch     g
l#i*'HKH»<KHWH»#W'H'W^
4 Per Cent 4
On a Checking Account
is what our depositors receive.    Start saving trjdSy fry opening an accouni With us.
$1.00 is enough to begin with
The Continental Trust Company* Limited
Second Avenue, Prince Rupert, b"c.
r
in the World
Tire i'nkon Cold Company's two
fine new steel dredges em No. <•
above Discovery on Bonanza und No.
7 Eldorado", respectively, have been
running for n rew days and have
sleadied down to thell'long service
which they are to render the country
in tearing up ancient gravels and
recovering gold for shareholders of
the company, says the Dawson News.
These are the two finest dredges the
company has in ils fleet and the only
steel dredges in the camp. They eacl.
have buckets of seven and a halt
cubic feet capacity. Each machine
will handle 4,000 to 4,500 cubic feet
of material in twenty-four hours.
The machinery is from the Bucyrus
works, while the hulls were made
under special contract by a San Francisco steel construction company.
These two dredges are working
some of the most famous ground of
the Klondike camp. One is eating
up the townsite of Grand Forks, and
the other Is devouring one of/ the
most    famous    of    early    Eldorado
* *
* Sole Agents for British Columbia *
CLARKE BROS.
Melntyre Block,       3rd Ave.
Phone 39
P.O. BOX 319
■eWBBtfeiHBMMHeiMlMelHBMelMMMHBMMI
eHHraVBB^BeBHMete-r^BHBeVVMeteHeleMrMeie^eVHBiHHH
I  Replenish
I the
krMHHBHnHHnelWmteianBMHIBBWiJ
I
* *
si..:.***.;. ***** ******** * ********
GRAND HOTEL
WORKINGMAN'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
r1
i
High-Class....
Grocery
Stock
io choose from
EVERYTHING CLEAN AND FRESH
Goods for (he Table to Suit the Most
Fastidious Housewife
i
i
i
i
:
8
i
i
i
i
i
i
1 MERRYFIELD'S i
■1
i
i       CASH GROCERY
^■■■■■■■■■■earBBMMa
I
I
.J
1 9HSHHMMMH
eMH
■BHHHH
4"
Friday, November 10, 1911.
PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
NEEDS OF THE COAST
Hon. S. Hughes the   New Minister of
Militia Has Paid a Visit to
Pacific Corst.
He Recognizes the Importance of the
Proper  Protection  of  Ports on
This   Side   of   Continent
Colonel the Hon. Sam Hughes,
minister of militia, accompanied by
General Colin Mackenzie, chief of
staff, visited Victoria and Vancouver
last week. A salute of seventeen
guns was fired by the Work Point
battery as the steamer Princess Adelaide with the minister on board
passed into the harbor at Victoria,
Colonel Hughes stated that he was
visiting the Pacific Coast for the purpose of acquainting himself thoroughly, at first hand, regarding the
fortifications and the situation generally on this coast. He realizes that
following the completion of the Panama Canal in 1913 there will be a
great development on the Pacific seaboard of Canada, and Intends to see
that proper protection is provided for
the Canadian trade route on the Pacific.
"I realize that Esquimalt Is an Important strategic centre," said the
minister of militia in Victoria, "and
that it will be the duty of the Dominion government to see that its
requirements are properly looked after. I have every reason to believe
that the premier Hon. R. L. Borden, and my colleagues at Ottawa
are fully apprised of the necessity
of providing for the safeguarding of
this seaboard, and properly protecting its trade routes and its harbor
of refuge for the fleet.
"Hon. Mr. Bori'en, I am well
aware, is taking a great interest in
the proper development of everything
(that pertains to the welfare of this
•great western coast. What will be
done, It is to early for me to say.
I will visit the fortifications at Esquimalt during my stay with General
Colin Mackenzie, and will look into
what is required,
v Asked if the garrison would be
augmented, or if changes would be
made, Hon. Colotiei Hughes said he
could not make any announcement
in this regard at the present time,
but as he had stated, the importance
<of this strategic centre was realized.
It was too early yet for him to say
anything regarding the plans the government would adopt.
I The minister Of militia made an
Important announcement regarding
the arming of the local forces. He
said: "You may say that I shall take
Steps to see that the local forces are
armed With Ross rifles, Mark 3, double star as soon as they can be
turned out by the factory. The training of the men to shoot, whether
with a big gun or a small arm, is
•one of the chief considerations, and
•every opportunity will be given to
train. Any man who is carried on
Ithc strength who cannot shoot with
some degree of accuracy is wasted,
and T -will see that the local forces
are properly armed with the latest
type of the Ross rifle as soon as
the factory can make them."
 o	
I-
ROAD IMPROVEMENTS
Resolutions Introduced lit Meeting In
New Westminster on
Kiilijert
Resolution ui'g'liifi boe-'h the Dominion and the provint'ifi* AxwArnments
to direct their attention at fb* earli-
fest possible dale to the constritV.'fiiin
of  a  certain   section   of   the  Trans-
Canndian Highway in Britisii Columbia and to the improvement of the
r,oad  leading to  Seattle  from   Van-
«ou*ver 6o that the section will be one
,0f t^e finest  highroads on  the Pa-
■rlfli- ("'•oast we're passed by the newly
formed Canadian Highway's Association meeting in New Westminster.
The petition directed to the provincial government asks for the
opening up of the first connecting
link of the proposed All-Canadian
highway through lhe Cascades, commencing at Hope and continuing to
Princeton or some other point In the
interior accessible by easy gradients
leading down from the mountain
ranges.
A supplementary resolution will be
forwarded to Premier Borden at Ottawa. This points out that the Dominion government owns large tracts
which no taxes are paid. On this account the association Is of the opinion that (he federal government
should contribute very substantially-
to the cost of construction of the
highways in this province, as the road
will be constructed for the general
benefit of all the provinces of Canada.
Municipal Notice
TAKE NOTICE that the Municipal
Council of the City of Prince Rupert
has fixed Saturday, the 25th day of
November, 1911, at the City Police
Station, Prince Rupert, as the time
and place for taking the vote of the
electors on a Bylaw of the City of
Prince Rupert to create a debt of
$75,000 by the issue of debentures
for the purpose of providing money
to construct a main sewer to discharge in Hays Creek.
And further take notice that the
poll shall be taken by ballot, and
that the poll booths shall be kept
open on the said 25th day of November, 1911, from the hour of 9 o'clock
a. m. to the hour of 7 o'clock p. m.
And further take notice that Peter
McLachlan has been appointed Returning Officer to take charge of said
poll.
Dated at Prince Rupert,- this 10th
day of November, A.D.  1911.
ERNEST A. WOODS,
City Clerk.
Robert Jennings went south by the
steamer Prince Rupert this morning.
BYLAW NO	
A    BYLAW    OF    THE    CITY    OF
PRINCE   RUPERT  TO   PROVIDE
FOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF A
MAIN   SEWER   TO   DISCHARGE
IN     HAYS     CREEK,     AND     TO
CREATE AND SECURE A DEBT
FOR   THE    PURPOSE   OF   CONSTRUCTING THE  SAID SEWER,
AMOUNTING TO $75,000.
WHEREAS,     by     the     Municipal
Clauses Act and Amending Acts, the
City of Prince Rupert is authorised
to  construct,  operate  and  maintain
works for 8"wage purposes;
AND, WHEREAS, it has been considered necessary that a sewage system should be constructed at the
present time by means of a main line
from Man-hole No. 8, as shown upon
the plan now filed in the office of
the City Clerk, and running down
to Man-hole No. 28, as shown upon
said plan;
AND, WHEREAS, it may be necessary hereafter in some detail to
alter the line of the said sewer,
NOW, THE MUNICIPAL COUNCIL OF THE CORPORATION OF
THE CITY OF PRINCE RUPERT
do hereby enact as follows:—
1. It shall be lawful for the City
of Prince Rupert to construct a
main sewer from Man-hole No. 8,
as shown upon the plan of the said
sewer line now filed with the City
Clerk, to Man-hole No. 28, as shown
upon said plan.
2. And it shall be lawful for the
said City to divert from the said
plan in such way as the engineer for
the time being engaged by the City
of Prince Rupert may see fit, it being generally understood that authority Is hereby given to construct
a main sewer from the point marked
on said map, Man-hole No. 8, to
Man-hole No. 28, by the best possible
line.
ii. Atid for tli6 ll'iil'-pose of paying
fop llifc said sewer line hereinbefore
mentioned, II. shall be lawful for the
City of PriiH'fi Rupert to raise the
necessary amount by debentures as
hereinafter mentioned.
4. AND, WHEREAS, it ivi'll be required to raise the sum of Seventy-
Five Thousand Dollars ($7,1,000) for
the purpose of paying for the said
sewage line;
5. AND, WHEREAS, the City intends to issue Debentures for the
said Seventy-Five Thousand Dollars
($75,000) by the sale of which to
realise the moneys necessary for the
said purpose, the said Debentures to
extend for a period of Fifty (50)
years;
6. AND, WHEREAS, this Bylaw
cannot be altered except by the consent of the Lieutenant Governor in
Council,
NOW THE MUNICIPAL COUNCIL
OF THL CITY OF PRINCE RUPERT
further enacts as follows:—
7. That for the purpose of paying
for the construction of work hereby
authorised the City of Prince Rupert
is hereby empowered to create a debt
of Seventy-Five Thousand Dollars
($75,000), which debt shall be payable in Fifty (50) years from the
date when this Bylaw comes in force,
for which debt debentures shall be
issued to be secured In manner In
this Bylaw mentioned.
8. The sum of Five Hundred and
Seventy-Two Dollars and Fifty-Three
Cents ($572.53) Is necessary to be
get aside annually during the currency of the said Debentures for the
purpose of forming a sinking fund
with which to pay the said debt and
debentures at maturity; the said sum
of $572.53 to be raised annually as
a sinking fund; and. further, the
surii of Three Thousand Tliree Hundred' and Seventy-Five Dollars
($3,37") Is necessary to be raised
as interest during the said term, and
the currency of the said Debentures.
9. The siiirl sums necessary to pay
the said sinking fund and Interest
shall be annually collected as a lax
against the taxable property In the
City or Prince Ruperl.
10. There shall' be issued any
number of Debentures, to be made
for such sums as may Ire required
[or the' raising of the .said sum ol"
$75,000, and the said Debentures
may be either for currency or- sterling money for nol less than $100.00
currency or .C20 sterling each, and
not exceeding in the whole the sum
of $75,000; and the said Debentures shall be duly prepared, executed and sold for the purposes aforesaid.
11. The said debentures shall be
deemed to have been properly executed by being signed by the Mayor
and the Treasurer of the City, and
shall he sealed with the Corporate
Seal.
12. The said Debentures shall bear
the date of the passing hereof, and
shall contain a promise to pay the
amounts secured thereby and the Interest thereon at the rate of Four
and a half per cent (4%%) per
annum, payable half yearly on the
first day of January, and the first
day of July, and may be with or without coupons for interest; and if
coupons are attached same shall be
equivalent to one half year's interest
at the said rate, payable half yearly.
\TBJffl&
WEEKLY SERVICE
TO
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle
S. S. PRINCE RUPERT
SAILS   FRIDAYS   8   A.M.
S.S. PRINCE JOHN for Port Simpson, Xaas and Stewart, Wednesdays at 1 p.m. For Masset, Naden Harbor, every alternate
Thursday at 10 p.m., commencing November 9. For Skidegate, Jedwuy, 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.
13. Said Coupons shall be properly executed by having written,
stamped, printed, or lithographed,
thereon the names of the Mayor and
Treasurer of the said City.
14. Each Coupon shall be numbered with the number of the Debenture to which it is attached.
15. The said Debentures shall be
made payable at any place In England, the United states or Canada
therein set forth.
16. The said Debentures when issued and sold and any Coupons thereto attached shall be deemed a valid
and binding charge upon the said
City  of  Prince  Rupert.
17. The amount of debt authorised
by this Bylaw is subject to consolidation with the amount of any other
debt authorised by any other Bylaw
of the said City, and notwithstanding anything herein contained authorising and directing, the issue and
sale of Debentures for the payment
of the debt thereby created, the City
of Prince Rupert Consolidated
Stock may be issued in the p'ace and
stead of the Debentures to the
amount of such debt.
This section shall apply only in
so far as the City may be empowered
by law so to do.
18. It shall be lawful for the
council during the construction of the
works hereinbefore provided for to
borrow money from any bank at interest to be agreed upon willing to
advance the same for the purpose of
paying for the said works or any
part thereof, and for such loans to
hypothecate the debentures to be
issued hereunder provided that such
loans with interest shall be repaid
out of the sums of money to be realised upon the sale of the said Debentures.
19. The Council may sell the said
Debentures at less than par if it is
fouiiel  advisable to do so.
PASSED THK MUNICIPAL COUNCIL OF PRINCE RUPERT  (the 6th
day of November, A. D. 1911.
WM.   MANSON,
Mayor.
ERNEST   A.   WOODS,
Clerk
RECONSIDERED AND FINALLY
ADOPTED  BY   SAID  COUNCIL,  the
 day of ,,,,,  A. D. 1911.
Mayor.
TAKE NOTICE that the above is
a true copy of the proposed ByiaW
on which the vote of the Municipality
will be taken at the City Police Station at Prince Rupert, on Saturday,
the 25th day of November, 1911,
from the hours of 9 o'clock a. m.
until 7 o'clock p. m.
ERNEST A. WOODS,
City Clerk.
the credit of tbe Municipality, or any
bylaw to wliich the assent of the electors is necessary, unless he or She is
the assessed owner of land or real
property in such Municipality according to the last revised assessment roll as added to or altered up
to five clear days before the day of
voting on the bylaw."
TENDERS   WANTED
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the undersigned up to 5
p. m. November 13th, for: —
All electric wiring and plumbing in
connection with the New City Fire
Hall.
200 barrels first class Portland
Cement, as per specifications, for
New City Hall.
Plans and specifications to be seen
at offices of City Clerk, and Messrs.
Potter and Lailey, architects.
ERNEST A. WOODS,
City Clerk.
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. HI. HELGERSON, LTD.
REAL ESTATE AND RENTALS
Offices:  Helgerson Block
NOTE—Section 76, Municipal
Clauses Act, reads as follows: —
"Notwithstanding anything contained in any Act to the contrary, no
person shall be entitled to vote upon
any  bylaw  for raising  money  upon
Skeena    Land    District   —   District
Cassiar
TAKE NOTICE that ititgil We
Tooker, of Prince Rupert, B. C, Occupation civil engineer, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted at the
intersection of the westerly boundary of the William Pigott timber
limit No. 2 and the northerly boundary of the Frank R. Strohn application to purchase, surveyed as Lot
1507 Cassiar District; thence west
20 chains; thence north 40 chains;
thence east 20 chains; thence south
4 0 chains to point of commence-
meiit; and containing SO acres, more
or less.
HUGH  W.   lOOKER.
P.   M.  Miller,  Agent.
Date of location, October 11, 1911.
nlO
f
^•^
The
World's Greatest
Highway
Let us plan your
Trip East
OR TO
Europe
We like to answer enquires.
Agent for all Atlantic  lines.
Call on or write:
J. G.  McNAB,
General Agent.
NowisTHETime
To arrange 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
Atlantic Ocean  tickets  by all  lines
from New York or Montreal
ROGERS STEAMSHIP OFFICE
Phone 116 Second Ave
New Wellington
COAL
FREE FROM DUST
DOES NOT CLINKER
ROGERS & BLACK
SECOND AVENUE
PHONE 110 PHONE 110
E. L. FISHER
Funeral Director & Emhalmer
CHARGES   REASONABLE
THIRD AVE. PHONE  350
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
J. L. PARKER
MINING ENGINEFR
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Open for Consultation and Mine
Examination
Temporary Address: —
Prince Rupert Inn
FREDERICK PETERS, K. C.
Barrister, Solicitor and Notary Public
Office in
EXCHANGE BLOCK
WM. S. HAi-,L, L. D. S. D. D. S.
:-:   DENTIST   :-:
Crown and Bridge Work a specialty.
AU dental operations skillfully
treated. Gas and local anaesthetic!
administered tor the painless extraction of teeth. Consultation free.
Offices, Helgerson 3k., Prince Rupert
NICKERSON-ROERIG COMPANY
CUSTOMS AND MERCHANDISE
Brokers, Forwarding Agents,
Storage, etc.
J. W. POTTER
ARCHITECT    AND    STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-lnf orced Concrete a Specialty
Law-Butler Building - Prince Rupert
H.Gordon Munro   W.Nicholson Lailey
MUNRO & LAILEY
ARCHITECTS
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
P. O. BOX 14        PRINCE RUPERT
HAYNOIt  BROS.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS *!
and j
PROFESSIONAL   EMBALMERS
Free Employment
Office
For all kinds of help. Cooks, wait-
el's, dishwashers, hotel porters, all
kirUdet of laborers or mechanics, call
up 178 of eail at the
FREE EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
GRAND HOTEL
Headquarters for Cooks and Wnlters
DR.  W.  B.  CLAYTON
DENTIST
1
—0— 1
Office  in    the    Westenhaver   Block,
Over Orme's Drug   Store.       .,
Prince Rupert -i
Applications will be received up to
November 2,*>, 1011, by the Hoard of
Directors of the Prince Rupert General Hospital Association from women wishing to take a lull course of
ti-iiining in nursing. olO-dl
Skeena    Land    District—District    of
Coast
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
from date, I, Thos. L. Fay, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, occupation
miner, intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a licence
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and under six hundred and forty
acres of land described as follows:
Commencing at. a post planted about
one mile in a southerly direction
from mouth of Khutzeymateen Inlet; thence east 80 cliains; tlience
north 80 cliains; thence west 80
chains; thence soutli 80 chains to
place of commencement.
THOS.   L.   FAY,   Locator.
Dated Oct. 80, 1911. n7
—LADYSMITH	
COAL
ROCHESTER t MONROE. Phone 116
*************************
**********
Customs Broker
STORAGE
Forwarding,   Distributing   and
Shipping   Agent
+
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
it-
Special attention given to storage of  Household  Goods  and
Baggage
DOUGLAS       SUTHERLAND
*Y
First  Ave.   Near   McBr.'de  St.  *,
P. O. Box 007 Phone 202  *
*
t* * * * * ** * * * * ** * ** *• * ** ** ** * * ** * * * *
LINDSAY'S CARTAGE ft STORAGE
Q. T. P. CARTAGE AGENTS
Office at H. II. Rochester, Centre St
LADYSMITH  COAL
Is handled by us.   All orders receive
prompt attention.   Phone No  68.
c
For Neat Job Printing
nee the Journal Man
Tel. 138
>
v.
J
THE WESTHOLME LUMBER CO.
LIMITED
We handle all kinds of
Building Supplies
First Avenue Telephone I8fl
New Knox Hotel
AR'IAUD & BESNER
Proprietors
Tho New Knox Hotel Is run on tbe
European plan.       Flrst-clas service.
All the latest modern Improvements
TIIE BAR keeps   only    the    best
brands of liquors and cigars.
TIIE CAKE Is open from 0.30 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Excellent cuisine; first-
class  service.
Board, $1 a Day — Heels, 50c nnd up
FlrBt Avenri"   Prince  Rupert
- PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 10, 1911.
f
D. R. YOUNG HAS CONTRACT-
ED FOR THE PURCHASE OF
TWO BLOCKS OF SHARES OF
100,000 SHARES EACH, AND
THEY ARE BEING SOLD BY
A. E. KEALEY, FISCAL
AGENT, FOR THE PURCHASER.
NORTHERN ANTHRACITE COLLIERIES UNITED
=========^^=================      HAS   BEEN   INCORPORATED   WITH   THE   FOLLOWING   OFFICERS:     ■=============''==^^
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      n     ...    _  .        „
/m- • x-    r i n u i      Consulting Engineers, Vancouver, B.C.
Christian F. J. Galloway    J
F. H. Hepburn, Secretary, 317-317 Winch Building
Kenah & Nesbit, Auditors
$85.00 Profit
IN SIX MONTHS ON AN INVESTMENT OF $15.00 IS
GOOD ENOUGH FOR ANYONE
33,000   SHARES   HAVE   BEEN
ALREADY   SUBSCRIBED   FOR
The Diamond Drill on the Ground Today
Limited Amount of Stock at 15 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 cue 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 2 5c 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, three 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 lead 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 15c.
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 tho 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
H.F.McRAE&C0.S^S
APPLICATION   FOR   SHARES.
To Arnold E. Kcaley, Fiscal Agent.
Vancouver, B. C.
I hereby request you to obtain tor 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.
REMOVAL   OF   STAINS
Fingermarks and stains on porcelain, wood and windowpanes can be
easily removed with coal oil and a
sofe rag.
Remove grease stains on silk by
rubbing gently with a piece of flannel saturated with benzine.
Very bad grease spots can be removed by soaking them in benzine
and then placing them between double layers of blotting paper and
pressing with a rrredirrm hot iron.
To remove iron rust, dampen cloth,
rub on cream of tartar, rub well,
and let stand an hour; then wash.
Yellow spots on clothing arc often
due to acid; try immersing them in
a weak solution of ammonia and
warm water.
To remove stains and discolora-
tions from tinware, try rubbing with
a damp cloth, dipped in soda.
Ink stains may be removed from
wood by washing the spot with a
solution of oxalic acid. The deeper
the stain the stronger the solution
should be.
To remove paints from linens rub
with turpentine,, then clean with
French chalk dampened with alcohol.
When cleaning stained knives take
a piece of new potato, dip it in brick
dust and scour the knives; In this
way the most obstinate stains will
be removed.
Finger mark stains on doors aud
cujboards vanish as though by enchantment when lightly rubbed with
a piece of flannel dipped In kerosene oil. In order to take away
the disagreeable odor of the oil, rub
the door down with a clean flannel wrung out in hot water.
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 s'de
of Lakelse Lake in the Coast Dlstrie t,
Range Five. The water is to be taken
directly from the said springs and
Is to be used on Lot 684 for industrial  purposes.
0l3-nl4       HENRY NEWTON BOSS.
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; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN M.  BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27
Corner Eighth and Fraser Streets
Clinton Rooms
Newly remodelled and furnished.
Board and lodging. Home cooking
a  specialty.     Mrs.  Anderson,  Prop.
Rooms, $8 Per Week
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 northwest corner of C. L.
4471, Graham Island; thence south
80 chains; thence 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 (J. 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
NOTIeCE.
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
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; 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. 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 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
Slreena 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 south
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. s-21
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 a
post planted about 8 miles, east and
14 miles south of the SOUtfrerWt cb."
ner of Indian Reserve No. 11, Graham Island; thence south 80 chains;
tr.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   Land   District—District   of
Queen  Charlotte Islands
TAKE NO'ilCE 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 chalnB 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 as follows:—Commencing at post planted
at the northwest corner of C. L.
4474, Graham Island; thence south
80 chains; thence weBt 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains, to place of commencement.
AUSTIN M. BROWN.
Dated August 20, 1911. s-27
«% *5*r*
Friday, November 10, 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.
r-3
P
X
wtn
si
o S
m    I"****- M
Goldsworthy, F. T Lot 8, Block 12, Stewart. Map 905        1.35
Gore, T. S. and Silas S. Ramsay Lot 29, Queen Charlotte Islands;   46 acres          9.20
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Co.. . . Part Lot 608, Range 5, Coast; 17.60 acres	
Part Lot 694, Range 5, Coast;   43.90 acres        22.80
Heptonstall, Louis Lot 1006, Range 5, Coast;  176 acres      35.20
Hunter, The Honorable Gordon,
Chief Justice   Lot 186, Range 5, Coast;  168 acres     33.60
Hayes, D. H Lot 2275, Range 5, Coast;  497.23 acres      102.40
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 401	
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 O.J  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
3.00
.90
1.80
.60
3.90
3.60
9.45
.60
4.05
.46
.75
Hamilton, R. J Lot 20, Block 13, Stewart. Map 818a   .        1.65
818a
Hartley, J Lots 6 & 7, Block 16, Stewart. Map
Henderson, J. and A. C Lot 2, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905	
Harris,   H.   J Lots  3  &  4, Block 8,  Stewart.  Map  905   	
Hasweil, 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; 5-2-1 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,  Essington.  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.
1.50
1.20
2.40
.90
3.30
6.40
19.80
.90
7.20
7.20
8.00
 U.D. 2-149 interest Lot 99, Range 5;   5 acres        12.00
Johnson, Albert E Lot 980, Range 5, Coast; 160 acres
Jones, E. K. L. and Roy Tifflo Lot 2, Block 4, Kitselas. Map 875.
JohnBon, Ruth E Lot 4,
1.80
1.05
.90
1.35
1.20
C of 2, Simpson. Map 401
Johnson, Ralph Merrill Lot 5, A of 7. Map 401  	
Johnson   Wm Lot 4, Block 6, Essington. 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     32.00
Kerr, A.  T Lot 973, Range 5, Coast; 160 acres      56.00
Knight, Reginald Arthur   Lots 7  &  8, Block  B.  Map 443        1.20
Kendrick, Miss Esta Lot 5, B of 14, Simpson. Map 401          1.80
Kelly,  Wm.  A Lots 1 &  2, C of 23, Simpson.  Map  401    '        4.20
Kutchka, Carl    Lot 8, B of 26, Simpson. Map 401    .45
Kutchka, T. and J Lots  6&7, B of  26, Simpson.  Map  401           3.60
Kirk, The estate of Louis Lot 4   D of 26, Simpson. Map 401        1.20
Knight, C. W Lot 18, Block 2, Stewart. Map 818 90
Klrkham, H. O Lots 5 & 6, Block  12, Stewart. Map  818           1.20
Lome,  C.  A Part Lot 9, Range 5;  1 acre          4.00
Longton   Joseph    Lot 2078, Range 5;
acres        17.20
Lallaemonde,  C.  F Lot 2,  Block  17,  Essington.  Map  537           6.60
Lelser, Simon and Max Lots 11, 12 & 13, Block 62. Map 781a           3.60
Larson, Louise K Block 70, Skeena City. Maps 794 and 811           1.80
Logan, M. S Block 127, Skeena City. Map 811a        2.70
Loden, Anette    Lots 2-5, Block 11, Simpson. Map 412           7.20
Leask, John et al   Lots 1-10, C of 3, Simpson. Map 401           6.00
Loder, A.K. & H.H. & E.B. Butler. .Lots 6 & 7, C of 18, Simpson. Map 401           1.80
Lagourge, Chas Lots 11-12, B of 22, Simpson. Map 401    90
Lord, Mrs. Josephine    Lots 11-12, A of 36, Simpson. Map *-l           1.20
Lunn, Wm. A Lots 9 & 10, B of 43, Simpson. Map 401           1.80
Lamb, Chas.  M Lots 19 & 20, Block 21, Stewart. Map 818a        3.30
Laycock, Mrs. Bessie Lot 7, Block 7, Stewart. Map 905         1.20
Lander,   M Lots 17 & 18 Block 26, Q. C. City Map  934         12.00
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 «-12 & 15-27, Block 4. Map 933
Lots 1-18 and 4-27, Block 5. Map 93
Lots 1-27, Block 7. Map 933	
Lots 1-27, Block 8. Map 93.,	
Lots 1-31, Block 9. Map 933	
Lots 1-14 & 16-31, Block 11. Map 933
Lots 1-31, Block 10, Map 933  ...
Lots 1-31, Block 14. Map 933	
Lots 1-31, Block  15.  Map 933   ....
Lots 1-31, Block 16. Map 933   	
Lots 1-29, Block 17. Map 933	
Lots 1-31, Block 19. Map 933	
Lots 1-31, Block-20. Map 933	
Lots 1-31, Block 21. Map 933	
Lots 1-3-,  Block  22.  Map  933   ....
Lots 1-31, Block 24. Map 933	
Balance Lot 312, Range 5, Coast;  10 acres
Balance Lot 315, Range 5, Coast; 15    acres
McEwen, Walter   Lot 12. Block 14. Map 820a	
McDanie'l, Mathew G Lot 1, Block 13. Map 783   	
McPhatter., Capt. Mather & J. R.
Patton     538 Lots in S. D. 641, Range 5. Map  850       120.10
McLeod, Margaret Lots 3, 4,  5, B of 7, Simpson.  Map 401
McKinley, Mrs. Margaret Lot 6, A of 15, Simpson. Map 401	
McKay, Harriett   Lot 2. Block 1, Stewart. Map 818	
McKay, Harriett   Lot 8> Block 1, Stewart. Map 818	
McrjSnell, R. J  . .L°ts 1 & 2, Block 11, Stewart. Map818   . .
^^M-reix, W. R Lots 19 & 20, Block 12   Stewart. Map  818
Mcmrtin, T.  A Lot  22, Block  17,  Stewart.  Map  818a   ...
McLauchlin, T. A Lots 2, 21 & 22, 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, Block 4, Stewart. Map 905  	
McKlnnon, Wm. J Lots 2, 3 & 4, Block 6, Stewart. Map  905
McMillan.  Major   Lots 20 & 21, Block 13, Stewart. Map  905
i.,cKenzIe, J.R. and J. J. Shields . . .Lots 15 & 15a, Q. C. Islands; 333 acres      70.00
Mcintosh, David Lot 232, Q. C. Islands;  640 acres    128.00
KicPhail and Pollard Lot 11, Block D. Map 443	
McKay   Kay Lots 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,  Range  3,  Coast  District;   80 acres          9]60
Magneson, Theo. H 1-3 interest Lot 471, Range 5, Coast District        10.40
Magneson, Theo. H. & W. Murray. . . 1-6 interest, Lot 471, Range 5, Coast District          3.00
Magneson, Otto   1-3 interest, Lot 471, Range 5, Coast District       10.40
Moron, John C Blocks 119 & 19, Skeena City Map 71.4           3.60
May, The estate of David B Lots 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; Lotsjl-10, B of 24; all Simpson. Map 401        27.45
.45
1.80
.90
Moy, Ed. C Lot 6, C of 27, Simpson. Map 401.
Moore, Arthur E Lot 6, C of 29, Simpson. Map 401.
May, James    Lots 4 & 5, A of 34, Simpson. Map 401
Myers,  Alice    Lot 5, B of 36, Simpson. Map 401        1^30
' " '"   i!so
.45
1.05
2.55
1.50
.75
1.20
1.05
2.10
Murray, Archbd Lots 19 &    20, D of 36, Simpson. Map 401
Moorhouse, J. W Lot 9, C of 48, Simpson. Map 401	
Mearns, W. H Lot 13, Block 1, Stewart. Map 818	
Munro, A. K Lots 8 & 9, Block2; Lot 4, Block 6;   Stewart. Map 81
Mongomery, Ethel N Lot 23, Block 8, Stewart; Map 818	
Martin, Miss E Lot 6, Block, 15, Stewart. Map 818a	
Miller, Percy M Lot 20, Block 24, Stewart. Map 818a	
Mott, A Lot 11, Block 20, Stewart. Map 905	
Moore, L. B Lots 10, 11 & 12, Block 26, Q. C. City. Map 934  ....
Mathers,  Jno Lot 163, Queen Charlotte Islands;  105 acres        21 00
Miller, J.  R Lots 1-10, C of 43. Map 401  	
Noot, Bertha   1-2 of Lot 8, Range 2, Coast District      lo!oO
Nell, Wm. Mayne   Block 1, Section 8, Range 5, Coast District;  26 acres          6^40
Newberry, Annie Gertrude Lots 975  & 976, Range 5, Coast District;  198 acres        83.20
Nicols, J.  D Lot 1725, Range 5   Coast District;   320 acres         51.20
(Continued on  Page Eight)
1.40
.60
2.60
3.35
7.70
.60
3.10
.45
1.45
4.25
1.40
4.20
.75
1.05
.75
.75
.45
1.20
2]70
.45
2.75
•1.00
5.50
4.90
4.00
.75
1.40
1.50
13.40
.10
.55
1.35
3.15
2.00
6.15
.55
.05
.35
.05
.95
.85
1.50
.05
.60
.06
.05
.10
.10
.06
.15
.06
.20
.35
1.20
.05
.10
.35
.15
1.20
.45
.70
1.45
.10
.10
.10
.25
.15
.05
.05
1.90
4.30
.10
.20
1.05
.05
.70
.20
.05
.05
.25
1.55
.55
.40
.15
.30
1.05
.95
.75
.10
.25
.30
.20
.05
.70
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
2.00
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
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.50     1.00
16.80
26.85
'!»0
i'.io
3.00
1.00
.85
.95
.20
.95
.30
5.10
.05
.20
.10
.20
.35
.05
.05
.15
.10
.06
.05
.on
.15
1.25
.20
.60
. .5 5
5.90
3.05
1.00
2.00
2.00
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
2.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
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
23.00
1.95
2.55
5.60
2.55
13.60
9.65
10.70
15.45
3.90
2.15
2.75
3.65
3.10
1.80
1.45
35.90
62.20
3.50
3.00
8.95
1.95
8.05
3.40
1.95
C.25
5.25
20.75
8.15
5.00
2.95
4.00
14.75
12.85
7.55
2.75
3.85
4.60
4.50
2.25
13.70
15.00
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-
B. ti., 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 80 chains; 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 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 on the
west bank of Borcupine Creek about
one mile northwest from G. T. P.
Ry. survey hub 6855; tbence north
80 cliains; 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 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 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. 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 cliains;
tlience 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
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
i^jvE 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. T. P.
Ry. survey hub 6855; tbence north
80 chains; thence east 80 chains;
tlience south 80 chains; thence west
80 chains to p'ace of commencement;
containing 640 acres, more or less.
R. D.  RORISON.  S.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked September 18, 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. T. P.
Ry. survey hub 6855; thence south
80 cliains; thence west 80 chains;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 char, s to place of commencement;
containing 040 acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON. N.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked September IS, 1911.      ol7
55.00
6.10
2.00
63.10
.90
.05
1.00
1.95
6.30
.75
1.00
8.05
20.10
7.75
1.00
137.85
3.00        2.40          .60
1.00
7.00
1.95        1.30          .50
1.00
4.75
.75
.05
1.00
1.80
.75
.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
6.40
.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
28.00
7.68
2.00
137.68
45           .05
1.00
1.50
18.80
13.4 r.
13.35
5.20
13.35
4.90
61.40
1.50
3.00
2.90
2.50
4.55
1.50
2.10
3.70
2.60
1.80
2.25
2.10
3.25
24.25
4.20
12.60
8.95
91.10
56.25
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Rori-
son, Financial Agent of Vancouver,
±j. 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. survey hub 6855;
tlience 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  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 of commencement,
containing 640 acres, more or less.
R. D. RORISON. S.E.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent.
Staked September 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
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 cliains 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. 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
north bank of Lome Creek about one
mile west of (!. T. 1'. Hy. survey
hub 6788; thence soutli 80 chains;
tbence west 80 chains; tlience north
80 chains; thence east 80 cliains 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.     oi7
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 south, and one-
eight of a mile west, from the G.T.P.
Ry. tunnel above mouth of Porcupine Creek; 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  September  20,  1911.    ol7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that R. D. Rorl-
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 soutli, and one-
eighth of a mile west, from the
G. T. P. Ry. tunnel above mouth of
Porcupine Creek; thence north 80
chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
south 80 cliains; 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   oeptember   20,   1911. ol7
Omineca   Land   District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that I R. D. Hori-
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 south 80 chains:
tlience east 80 chains; tlience north
8" cliains; thence west. 80 chains to
place of commencement; containing
64 0 acres, more or less.
R.  D. RORISON.  N.W.C.
Per T. E. Muir, Agent,
Staked September 19   1911.      ot7
Omineca    Land    District — Hazelton
Division
TAKE NOTICE that 1, R. D. Rori-
son, Flnanclnl 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. Hy. tunnel above mouth of Por-
ctipine Creek; thence south so
chain:-; thence west So cliains;
thence north SO cliains; thence east
su e-liaiiis to place of commencement; containing C40 acres, more or
less.
Per T. B. Muir, Agent.
R,  li.  RORISON.  N.E.C.
Staked September 211,  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 south, and one-
eighth of a mile west, from the O. T.
P. Ry. tunnel above mouth of Porcupine Creek; thence south 80 chains;
tbence east SO chnlns; thence north
80 chains;  thence west 80  chains lo
place of commencement;  containing
640  aires,  more or loss.
R, D. RORI80N, N.W.C.
Per T. B. Muir, Agent.
Staked September 20, 1911.      ol7
< PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, November 10, 1911.
LARGE DRY DOCK
Arrangements are Said to Have  Been
Completed for Building at
Esquimalt
Undertaking Will Rank With Great
Ones    in     the
World
Financial arrangements are now
being made by the B. C. Marine Railway Company of Esquimalt with a
view to getting under way next
spring the construction of the largest drydock on this continent at
Lang's Cove, adjoining the present
yards of the Esquimau shipbuilding
and ship-repairing plant of the company. It is expected that early next
spring ground will be broken, says
the Colonist. The new dock will not
only be larger than any now in existence on the American continent,
but will equal in dimensions the
largest docks of the Motherland. The
drydock will be 1,000 feet in length
and 100 feet wide—120 feet at the
top—and 36 feet deep, these dimensions being practically similar to the
new graving dock at Southampton,
the largest in the world, where the
monster steamer, the Olympic, was
recently docked.
The Esquimalt drydock will be
built with reinforced concrete with
granite facings. The dock will be fitted with tlie latest style of electric
capstans. The pumps will be electrically driven, and the boilers will
be oil consumers. The modern
pumps will empty the big
dock in fifty minutes. It requires
many hours to empty the present
dock. Standard-guage branch railroad lines will be run along the side
of the drydock and fitting-out basin
connecting with the Esquimalt &
Nanaimo's railroad at a point near
the Admiral's Road and Naval Hospital. These rails will be laid in
such a way that freight can be moved
on the cars to be stored in the respective buildings or placed on the
vessels in dock or in the fitting-out
basin.
A modern electric travelling crane
will be operated on the rairoad track
and with this heavy weights like pro-
pellors, shafts or boilers, can be
picked up and deposited on the vessels, in the dock of wherever required.
The fitting-out basin will be 700
feet in length by 250 feet in width,
and there will be two commodious
building slips. When the new shipbuilding plant Is complete and the
shops all in place the present yard
will be dismantled and the space
utilized to provide other building
slips.
The plans for the drydock have
been drawn to suit Admiralty requirements, and could accommodate
two cruisers at once, or, if necessary,
could handle a Dreadnought and a
cruiser at the same time.
 o	
A   BUSY   WINTER
at the Athabasca River and then at
Fitzhugh, to the construction camps
beyond the summit, supplying the
needs of the construction camps on
the grade as far west at Tete Jaune
Cache. As soon as steel has been
laid to Mile 27 a large number of
teams will be employed moving supplies from that point to the Cache,
where they will be stored until, with
the opening of navigation in the
spring, it becomes possible to ship
them down the Fraser River to where
they will be required for next summer's work on the last 410-mile
stretch of grade, the completion of
which will connect up the two ends
of the railway in British Columbia.
The only place on the whole Grand
Trunk Pacific line where a 1 per
cent grade will be used will be on
the twenty-mile stretch of line east
of Tete Jaune Cache. On this section the road takes a drop of more
than 1,000 feet. Both the C. N.R.
and the G. T.P. cross the Fraser at
Mile 27 B. C, the former road being about thirty feet above the latter at that point. While the G.T.P.
uses a 1 per cent grade to get out of
the mountains on the western slope,
the fact that the C. N. R. swings
around to the Albreda Pass, which is
at a higher elevation, makes it possible to use a seven-tenths grade,
and at the Cache the C'. N. R. will be
about 360 feet above the G. T. P.
Altogether the winter will be a
busy one for the contractors and the
opening of spring next year will see
everything in readiness for a big
summer's work.
MADE TRYING TRIP
Railway Survey  Party  Had  Difficult
Tramp From Interior to
Hazelton.
Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Prince Rupert Assessment District, Province
of British Columbia.
(Continued From Page Seven)
Name  of Person  Assessed.
Short Description of Property.
Delinquent Taxes
e-3        mm a
*        p 2- Z
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, .nap 765        Lot 10, C of 7, Simpson Map 401
.90
.90
1.65
2.70
1.80
1.80
2.10
2.25
4.05
4.05
516.50
Paton, Dr. J. R. et al  . . T. .*'."'. '. [476 Lots—S.D. Lot 642, r! 5. Map 864   . . .' '....." ."      228.50
1.36
22.60
28.80
22.80
1.20
Plans of G. T. P. in Mountain .Section
Promises Fast Work Being
Carried Out.
How  the Gangs  Are  Preparing for
the Carrying On of Operations
Towards Tete Jcune Cache
A whole army of laborers will be
concentrated this winter on the twenty-mile stretch of the G. T. P. grade
between the head of Moose Lake and
Tete Jaune Cache, or in other words,
between Mile 27 and Mile 47 west
of the summit of the Yellowhead
Pass, says the Edmonton Capital.
Work has been under way on this
section of the line during the past
summer but owing to the fact that
the heaviest work on the whole National Transcontinental is to be found
In that twenty miles there Is suffi-
elent blasting and grading yet to be
done to keep the sub-contractors at
work lining the entire winter with a
force of anywhere from 1,500 to
2,000 men as they can be secured.
At present it is estimated that the
grade to Tete Jaune Cache will be
completed and the steel will be laid
by June of next year. Tete Jaune
Cache Is at Mile 49 B.C. The grade
from Mile 47 to 49 already has been
built by Foley, Welch & Stewart
themselves. It was not let out by
sub-contract. The grade from Fitzhugh, seventeen miles east of the
summit, to Mile 27 B.C. will be completed within the next three weeks.
Steel is now seven miles beyond Fitzhugh und it probably will reach
Mile 27 on Moose Lake by December 1.
During the past summer freighters have been engaged In moving
supplies from the head of steel, first
Without Food for Sixteen Days They
Had  a  Strenuous  Life  Until
Reaching Camp
Clarence Hoard, representing, it
is said, Sir Donald Mann's interests
in seeking a railway route from the
Portland Canal to the direction of
Groundhog Mountain, has returned to
Hazelton, after a trying trip out,
made when the season was closing.
The Inland Miner, speaking of the
trip out, says:
"To travel for sixteen days
through an unmapped and untrodden
wilderness, without food other than
the country afforded, was the experience of a party of surveyors who
reached  Hazelton on Thursday.
"Clarence Hoard, the engineer in
charge of the party, left Stewart on
September 22, occompanied by W. A.
Boultbee, G. W. Morris and A. E.
Tutt, with the object of making a
reconnaissance survey of the country
between Portland Canal and the head
waters of the Naas and Skeena Rivers. The information the travellers
were able to obtain on the coast led
them to believe the journey could be
made in ten days, and only provisions
for that time were taken, as backpacking was the only means of transportation.
"The first part of the trip was
negotiated without difficulty, but it
was found that the distance had been
greatly understimated, and before
the party were half way to the telegraph line, where horses and supplies for the return were in waiting,
their food had given out, and for
the last sixteen days of the trip they
were compelled to live on berries,
save when they succeeded in killing
two porcupines and six grouse. Weakened though they were by hunger
and fatigue, the surveyors doggedly
followed their course, which they
knew must in time bring them to
the telegraph trail, and after three
final days of privation, when they
had to travel through snow, which
deprived them of the chance to pick
berries, the almost exhausted men
reached Sixth Cabin,on the telegraph
line, where they were anxiously expected.
"The party displayed remarkable
powers of endurance, Mr. Hoard especially showing plenty of stamina.
About the time the provision failed,
he was unfortunate enough to dislocate his ankle making walking extremely painful, but he made shift
to continue the trip, without allowing his mishap to delay the party.
"At Sixth Cabin, where VV. J.
Sweeney and an Indian awaited the
party, with horses and supplies, Operator Mooney, the explorers say, did
wonders for their comfort. In fact,
they state, it would be impossible for
better treatment to be accorded anyone than the men along the line gave
them on their trip to Hazelton. The
journey to this town was made in
twelve days, which must be considered quick time when the lateness of
the season Is taken into account. Owing to the lack of feed on the trail
and the extremely bad travelling, seven horses, out of eleven which left
Hazelton, died before the party reached  here."
2.25
1.35
1.05
.60
2.70
1.20
1.20
1.20
1.20
.90
,00
60.80
.45
48.00
6.00
38.20
1.20
.30
51.60
2.70
2.70
1.80
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
Pacific Pulp & Power Co Lot 199, Range 5, Coast;   114 acres	
Peterson, B Lot 2, Block 12, Esslngton. Map 537         „ m
Pearse, A Lot   3,   Block   12,   Essington.   Map   537            D*uu
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 S20a          16 20
Porter, Jas. Lawrence Block 90, Skeena City. Maps 794 & 81i           1rgj
Pouarges, Armond D Lots 75 & 76; S.D. Lot 5; E 1-2 Section 11. Map 784         t,\K
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 18, Stewart. Map 818a	
Prince Rupert Agencies   Lot 14, Block 17, Stewart. Map 818a	
Lot  11,  Block  S,  Stewart.  Map  905	
Potts, Arthur G. H Lot 9, Block 21, Stewart. Map S18a	
Perich,   Miknglo    Lot 8, Block 3, Stewart. Map 905	
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  	
Queen Charlotte Oil & Packing Co.. .Lots 2, 3 & 4, Q. C. Islands; 330 1-2  acres	
(Do)       (Simon Leiser & Co.). .Lot 20, Q. C. Islands; 5 acres	
Robson,  James    Part of Section 6, Township 10, Range M;  319 acres	
Richardson,  Henry    Lots 17 & IS, B of 1;  Lot 13, C of  20.   Map  401   	
Reid, E.  Baynes    Lot  8,  part of Lot  3,  Block 62.  Map 781a	
Reed, A.  S Lot 94, U.D. 3-16 interest. Map 783	
Reid, W. C Block 93, Skeena City. Map 811a 	
Hudge, Geo Lot 5, Block 4; Lot 6   Block 5. Map  875   	
Radcliffe, Jackson Lots 5  &  6, D of 20, Simpson. Map 401   	
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, Aliss 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
..ankin   Sidney    Lot 21, Block 25, Stewart. Map 818a         1.20
Rainer   J. L Lots 13 & 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;  lib acres         2.40
Sanstead, Jolloff  P    . Part Section 14; 1-2 SE 1-4; Township 4, Range 3; 80 acres       10.20
Stoesiger,  Earl   H  .8-1-2 'of SB 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	
Steele, 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,  Ciara    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 xJ  & 20, Block 6. Map 818. .
Sargis'on, — ...............'.... [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, Hattie  !Lot 21, Block 8, Stewart. Map 905	
Stevens, Ed.  C.   ................ .Lot 159, Moresby Island;  158.62 acres	
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 o, 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	
Turpe'l, 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, VV [...[[[.[ Lot 3, Block 1, Stewart. Map 818	
Tomorivich   Mike  Lot  15,  Block  21,  Stewart.  Map  818a   	
Thompson, B. C [[[.[[[[[[ [Lot 23, Block 22; Lot 23, Block 22.  Map 818a	
lownley, Cora   [ [ [ . .Lots 9  & 10, D of 25, Simpson. Map 401   	
Vanguny'on, 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 8, Block 3, Essington. Map 537	
Wells, Joshua    Lot 1, Block 16, Essington. 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 1S-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	
VVhlte[ Enoch  L Lots 9 & 10, B of 2;  Lots 4 & 5, C of 29
Lot 4, D of 29. Map 401   	
Wilson, O.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	
Williams, 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
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
24.00
1.80
5.00
.60
.90
.90
1.20
1.80
2.25
.75
1.35
3.00
"45
.90
1.85
20.00
1.80
7.20
.45
4.00
2.70
1.20
1.80
24.10
5.85
2.40
3.30
.60
1.35
2.10
3.90
5.56
2.10
1.60
1.50
.60
3.60
.75
7.35
4.65
6.40
2.50
1.45
3.16
470.60
i.05
3.45
2.05
105.00
1.40
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
4.05
1.05
3.30
.60
1.35
.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
3.05
.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
2.00
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
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.95
4.80
2.75
3.85
2.95
2.95
2.30
5.30
5.30
8.95
1111.50
250.05
3.05
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
60.45
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
.45
.40
.05
.15
.10
.20
.05
.15
1.05
.20
4.60
.55
.35
1.95
.80
.35
.40
.75
.05
.35
.35
.35
.55
.10
1.50
.15
.05
.25
.35
.10
.05
.15
.05
.10
.05
.25
.10
.05
1.45
.10
.10
.05
.30
.05
.15
.05
.05
1.15
.50
.05
.10
.90
.05
.05
.05
.20
3.60
.10
1.30
.10
.35
.30
.15
.10
1.95
Mil
[411
.10
.20
.10
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
1.00
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
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
l.OOr-,,
1.00     "
1.00
1.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.110
l.'lll
I. I'I
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.25    1.00
.25
.15
.10
.10
.05
.30
.05
.45
.30
.40
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
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
8.10
1.95
4.55
4.55
4.55
8.10
2.75
11.85
2.65
1.65
4.60
7.35
2.60
1.65
3.55
1.65
2.30
1.95
5.15
1.60
1.95
27.45
3.90
2.10
1.55
7.30
1.65
3.15
1.95
2.25
3.95
5.45
1.80
3.45
-■*'£«
; 1.93
1.95
1.95
4.05
25.60
3.90
17.05
2.00
6.36
4.00
3.55
2.90
34.80
lL'.till
."..lilt
8.00
2.30
3.90
3.20
5.15
6.80
3.25
2.60
2.6i
1.65
4.90
1.80
8.80
5.95
7.80
RECORD SALMON PACK
This year's pack of salmon Is over
half a million cases larger than in
any previous year, and witn a greater demand than ever before, prices
have been higher, the number of canneries operated larger and more men
and capita] employed in the Industry. The total pack on the coast
from   the  Columbia   River  north   is
placed at 5,350,000 cases, estimated
as follows: Alaska, 3,000,000 cases;
Puget Sound, 1,350,000 cases; Columbia River 500,000 cases; British Columbia, 760,000 cases. The
pack of pinks, or inferior grades of
salmon, this year is placed at
2,500,000 cases, over a million cases
in excess of the largest previous
year's pack, and due entirely to the
steady and vastly increased demand
for canned salmon.
■*,'■

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