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Prince Rupert Journal Jul 24, 1910

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Array New Welllmton
Coal
is the best
ROGERS & BUCK
Sole Agents
''•■■■    L*J.
Ptinu Mnp&ct gmtwl
High-Class
Job Printing
In all Lines
VOLUME   1
Published Twice a Week
PRINCE RUPERT,  B.  C, TUESDAY, JULY 26, 1910.
Price,  Five Cents
NO. 12.
NEW VESSEL PLEASES
Prince George Proved Herself Very Satisfactory on First
Trip.
G. T. P. Steamer Closely Resembles
Her Sister Ship Named After
Tliis Port
The Prince George the newest G.
T. P. liner on the coast, reached port
on Sunday with a good passenger
list. Her Initial trip was a delightful
one according to all the passengers,
who speak in the highest terms of
the route and have nothing but praise
for the steamer itself.
Capt. Nicholson, the superintendent of the coast service of the company, was a passenger on the trip
and was accompanied by Mrs.
Nicholson, who has just arrived from
the east and is making her home in
Vancouver. W. P. Hinton, the general
passenger agent of the company, accompanied by Mrs. Hinton, also made
the trip. Mr. Hinton is a frequent
visitor to the coast where he is engaged constantly in looking into conditions with the object in view of
developing trade and inducing settlement in the territory io be served by
. the G. T. P. The company, unlike
some other transportaion companies,
has no land to sell along the route
of its line, but takes its part in advertising the country as a whole for
the sake of the indirect advantage
that it will be to them in the way of
increased trade.
Some of the officers of the new
steamer express the opinion that she
will be a little faster than the Prince
Rupert, although for all practical
purposes the two steamers are duplicates.
One of the most interested travellers on the Prince George was R. L.
Newman, the designer of the steamers. He naturally takes a fatherly interest in the new steamers and is undoubtedly very proud of the way In
which they are behaving In actual
service. No man was in a better position to design vessels for the trade
than Mr. Newman, who in addition
to a long service in the designing of
all kinds of ships both in England
and in the United States, was acquainted at first hand with the needs
of the coast from a residence of
several years here. He stands at the
top of his profession, and the sister
ships of the G. T. P. service are undoubtedly the last word in the coasting trade.
A lour about the vessel reveals the
fact that in the scheme of decorations and furnishings a lady's hand
was not absent. This is explained
from the fact that Mrs. Newman took
supervision of the choice oi the
hangings and other accessories for
which her admirable taste is everywhere in evidence.
The absence of vibration in the
new steamers has been the subject
of much favorable mention by all
who have travelled on them. This
Mr. Newman explained to The Journal representative, is accounted for
by special pains taken by him in the
construction. The steamers are specially heavily stanchioned throughout. This feature was the subject
of remark uy Lloyds' representative.
It has had its desired effect in
making the vessels very rigid.
The dining saloon of the Prince
George Is finished in blue Instead of
In red as is the Prince Rupert. The
general design of the room Is very
similar with Hie heavy cut glass
similes giving a brilliant effect when
lighted up.
Mr. Newman, who Is going to remain on the coasl for some time, is
staying over in Prince Rupert, until
the Prince Rupert goes soulli.
Capt. Nicholson, the energetic
superintendent, was not an Idle man
on the trip. It was no pleasure outing for hint. He was engaged all the
time he was In port perfecting arrangements for the more expeditious
handling of uie freight so as to avoid
all chance of loss of time.
Speaking of the business, Capt.
Nicholson said there were still some
details connected with the service
that had yet to be worked out, but
they would be attended to at once
and the whole put in first class order.
Captain George Robertson is In
command, while Captain Saunders,
formerly of the Camosun, is pilot.
Chief Officer Dan O'Brien was formerly on the Princess Beatrice, Second
Officer R.   Griffiths comes  from   the
Princess Victoria, and Purser E.
Cridge comes from the Princess Charlotte originally although he has
been with the Prince Rupert since
that vessel went on the run.
Chief Stewart Newey, formerly of
the Cunard liner Campania, is in
charge of the interior arrangements.
 o	
HITTER CREEK  PROPERTIES
Victoria Syndicate is Still Negotiating
. . . For Delgrove's Claim
C. N. Tubman, representing a Victoria syndicate, and C. Delgrove, the
locator of the Bitter Creek claims,
after a short visit to Stewart, arched last night by the Prince George
on  their way  to  Victoria.
They have made a further examination and taken additional samples,
and will lay the whole matter before
the Victoria syndicate.
If the property is taken a company
will he formed to develop the claims
on a large scale.
PREPARING   FOR TRIP
(Special (o The Journal)
Selkirk, July 26. — Major
Moodie, of the Royal Northwest Mounted Police, a sergeant and three troopers are
here en route to Norway
House to prepare for Earl
Grey, who leaves Ottawa for
Hudson's Bay in August.
*************
CONSECRATED HISHOP
Impressive   Ceremony   Observed   at
Vancouver Yesterday Afternoon
(Special to The Journal)
Vancouver, July 26.—Rev. A. W.
De Pencier was consecrated Bishop
of New Westminster at an impressive
ceremony in St. Paul's church here
yesterday afternoon.
There was a large gathering of the
Anglican clergy and laity, while
representatives of other denominations were in attendance. A luncheon
waB served in the afternoon.
WATER POWER
Members  of  City  Council  Made  Inspection of Sites for Dams
On Saturday a number of the members of the city council made a trip
to the falls of the Hocsall River, and
also to Wolf Creek and examined the
water power there.
The members made the trip for the
purpose of acquainting themselves
with the conditions there in view of
the fact that an offer has been made
by a private corporation to supply
power for city purposes from these
sources.
A report has not been made by
the council on the visit yet.
 o	
,IOI,\   THE   UNION
City Council to Affiliate With Other
Municipalities
The city council endorsed at its
meeting last evening the proposal to
join the Union of British Columbia
Municipalities. This organization
represents the different municipalities in the province, the object being
to discuss at a convention held yearly the amendments required to the
municipal clauses anil municipal
elections acts. The organization being composed of the men who arc actually engaged in the active work of
conducting the affairs of ihe councils
throughout the province Is admirably
adapted to give good advice to the
legislature in the matter nnd has
become recognize as being an au-
thorltlve body on that point.
A letter was read last evening from
to join and pay the annual fee of
$25.
Aid. Naden urged that the Union
of British Columbia Municipalities
had come to be looked upon as a
very valuable body. It had, In fact,
become the practice that the municipal committee of the legislature
would hardly consider a proposed
amendment to the municipal, act until It had been passed upon by this
body. He thought it would be wise
for the council to join.
Mayor Stork thought it might he
wise to lay the matter over until next
year.
Aid. Lynch moved that the city
council join the Union and pay the
annual fee of $2 5.
This motion carried.
PRINCE RUPERT WILL
BE TOURIST CENTRE
G. T.P. is Preparing for Handling Immense Trade—Land Secured for Grand Hotel to be Built in Victoria in Conjunction With Similar Building to be Put Up in this City-
Company Preparing for Gigantic Trade When Line is
Thrown Open for Traffic.
As the plans of the G. T. P. are
being more fully evolved there can
not fail to be general satisfaction
with the vast scope which the enterprise is to take in. The latest feature of the great undertaking is in
connection with the hotel system and
the facilities for handling passenger
trade.
In this scheme the city of Prince
Rupert will be put in a most enviable
position, being right on the line of
the tourist trade which is to be developed by the company on this coast,
in connection with this work a grand
hotel is to be erected in this city
to accommodate the immense business which is to be developed. In
conjunction with it there will be
hotels in other coast cities and with
the ideal equipment in the way of
steamers to cope with the carrying
trade there should be a tremendous
number attracted to the city. It is
presumed that the exact location of
the hotel here will be delayed a little
until all the other arrangements
have been made, so that the most desirable site may be selected.
Victoria is to be the location of a
fine hotel in the system that is to be
established. A site for it has already
been secured at a high price. It will
be directly across the street from the
C. P. R. hotel, and will be exactly
opposite the parliament buildings as
well.
The hotel will be on Government
street and will occupy the wnote
frontage on that thoroughfare, extending from Belleville St. to Elliot.
The position is an ideal one for the
purposes intended.. The ground is a
little higher than that occupied by
the C. P. R. hotel and lends itself
readily to being laid out in excellent
style.
The company had other places to
select from, but finally decided upon
this site. The structure to be erected on this site will be in keeping, it
is announced, with the general architectural scheme of the place, and will
be a credit to the company. The
cost of the land alone for the building was $281,000.
With a model hotel erected at Victoria, the recognized summer resort
of the Pacitic coast, the G. T. P. will
be in a position to handle an immense
trade in this line when the railway
is completed. Tourists coming west
by other routes will be accomodated
by the company at the new hotel and
then taken by the company's own
steamers north along the scenic
route to Prince Rupert and after a
stay nt ih,- modern hotel that will be
pin up here, will be carried cast over
the route of the tl. T. P., the scenery
of which is not to he excelled anywhere on the continent.
On the other hand, by this chain
of hotels thai is to be erected, provision will also be supplied for the
passenger trade that will take the
other route coming by the G. T. P.,
and after a stay here during which
time side trips can be made to various points-of interest close at hand,
will proceed south by way of the
steamers which the company operates
on the run to the south. They can
then be accomodated at the company's hotel in Victoria and make
their way east by one of the other
lines of travel or take the G. T. P.
route back again.
These moves on the part of the
G.T.P. cfearly show that the management is alive to the demands of the
times. It is going to keep pace with
the best of the transportaion companies on the continent. In that line
the accommodation in the matter of
hotels has coJne to be looked upon
as a matter of first importance. With
a line of high class hotels across
the continent, such as the G. T. P.
evidently intend to maintain, with
the besf'of equipment in the carrying trade, including steamers as well
os rolling stock on the railway, with
a line opening up a new world to the
traveller, the traffic from the tourist
standpoint alone will be exceedingly
heavy.
In that trade Prince Rupert must
ha\* a most important part. At some
stage of the tour practically every
traveller by the route will be in this
city and make a stay here. The
company's plans, it is said, call for an
hotel here second to none in the
whole system.
With this as a base there will he
scenic trips to Alaska and other near
by points arranged, and the city
should all summer long be thronged with tourists in addition to the
commercial business that is done.
SHIPPING OF SALMON
Trial Consignment  of   Frozen Product
Has Proved Successful.
Profits  From  This  Form  of  Curing
Nets Fifty Per Cent on the
London  Market
(Special to The Journal)
London, July 26.—Trial shipments
from British Columbia of frozen salmon to England have turned out a
decided success. The profits on tills
line are placed at fifty per cent. The
salmon reached England In excellenl
condition, proving that the trade dan
lie developed. The market is a large
one nnd with such large profltB
should be fully exploited.
The development of this trde will
have a marked Interest for this port,
which Is destined to become the
Gloucester of the Pacific coasl. The
trade in salmon and other varieties
of fish will become one of the big
features of this city's business.
ELUSIVE DR. CRIPPEN
Reception Preparing for Him on Arrival
of the C.P.R. Liner
Nontrose.
Suspected   Murderer   Believed   to   be-
on Hoard Steamer for Montreal
—Arrest   Planned
PLEASED WITH CITY
Popular  Hank  Malinger  of   \ ictoria
Pays Visit to Northern Port
T. Drysdale Veitch, manager of
the Victoria branch of the Royal
Bank, was a very Interested visitor
to Prince Rupert this week. In company with Mrs. Veitch he made the
trip by the Prince George. In a
week's time -Mr. Veitch leaves for
Halifax to take a position in the bank
there.
He is very popular in Victoria,
where he has resided for several
years and has done much to make
the Royal Bank popular among the
business men of the capital city.
Speaking of Prince Rupert he said
he was very glad he made the trip
to this port before leaving for the
East. He was impressed with the
importance that the new port was
to have in the business of the country and was exceedingly pleased with
the embryo city.
NO SETTLEMENT
(Special to The Journal)
Montreal, July 26.—With no
hope of a settlement in the
Grand Trunk strike, botli
sides are confident of winning.
The company asserts that
traffic is increasing, while
the strikers declare the claim
in this direction is exaggerated.
TO PROTECT INTERESTS
British Cruiser Sails lo Blueflelds—
Revolution   Dying Out
(Special to The Journal)
Bluefiulds, Central America., July
2 6.—Two towns captured by tile
revolutionists have been retaken by
the government forces without re-
sistence.
British Interest
Kingston,    Jamaica,     July    26.—
The   British  cruiser  Sc.ylla  sajils  for
Bluefields   today   to   protect   British
interests there.
MINTO CUP REMAINS
New Westminster Shows Its Superiority
Over the Easterners in
Natch.
Pacific Const  Lacrosse Men Are Too
Much For the Montreal
Visitors
By a score of 13 to 6 it was decided on Saturday that the Minto Cup
should remain in New Westminster.
l"li»* Montreal lacrosse players, although boasting before the match
that they would reverse the situation
on'Saturday, played from the start
ol' the gam.- as thoughl they realized
they could not cope with New Westminster's fasl  team.
There was an immense attendance
at the game and Interns! was iuiense.
Throughout the match the home team
had the advantage and were never in
danger of losing to ilie visitors.
 o	
IN   NEW  QUARTERS
Royal  Hank  Has  Moved   Into  Better
Offices in  Helgerson  Block
The Royal Bank has made an early
move into the new Helgerson Black,
occupying the corner of Third avenue
and Sixth street. The change Is an
agreeable one for Manager Wilson
and his stall', the new quarters being
much more commodious and belter
supplied with light than the old
premises were.
In their new building the Royal
Bank has quarters second to none
occupied by the money institutions in
the city.
Local News
SHRINERS' ship
Large    Party    Reached    Port    Lnst
Evening on Way to Dawson
TO   SETTLE   STRIKE
(Special to The Journal)
Winnipeg,  July  26.—Premier *
Rohlin  will  try  to arrange a *
meeting of the striking Cana- *
dian   Northern   carmen   with *
the company. *
*
**************
(Special to The Journal)
London, July 26.--That Dr. Crippen and Mile. Leneve are aboard the
C, P. 11. liner Montrose, ot the Atlantic bound tor Montreal, Scotland
Yard men are convinced. Inspector
How hopes to reach Rimouskl in
lime to arresl  the fugltiie.
Inspector How of Scotland Yard
lefl hurriedly for Canada last Saturday, lie admittc il thai his purpose was to find Dr. Ilnwiev ii. Crippen, the American dentist, whom the
London police accuse of the murder
of his wife at their home in Islang-
ton. lie said lie had received Important information which makes
him believe Crippen is headed for
Canada,
Inspector Dow's departure follow-1
ed the receipt of a wireless message!
from a vessel in mid-ocean declaring
that a couple resembling Dr. Crippen and Mile. Leneve was aboard.
The vessel Is bound for a Canadian
port. The name of the vessel has
been withheld up to today when announcement was made that il was
the Montrose.
 o	
Alex. McDermott, of Victoria and
Mrs. McDermott made the round trip
on the Prince George this week.
With a flag flying from her masthead bearing the emblem of the
Shriners the Princess Royal entered
post last evening. The unusual ensign for accounted for from the fact
that the steamer carried about fifty
Shriners, many of whom were accompanied by their wives and daughters,
all bound for Dawson, where a session Is to be held. For the time being they had forsaken the way of
the desert and travelled by water.
Close connections will be made at
Skagway with a special train and
river steamers, so thai the party may
not be delayed. They will catch the
Princess Royal at Skagway on bei
next trip on the way out.
At this port the party was met by
a number of local masons and members of the Shriners, and shown about
the city. Frank Burd, of Vancouver,
who had been here installing the new
Masonic lodge, was on the dock with
a warm welcome for the southern
friends.
On Thursday evening, Prof. Duncan Macdonald will give a free lecture upon phrenology and self-improvement at the Methodist church.
Begins at 8 o'clock.    All are Invited.
* *     *
The G. T. Williams case in which
the accused is charged with arson,
has been postponed again until Friday in order to secure further evidence.
* *     *
John H. Lewys, of The Journal's
force, was elected secretary of the
local branch of the Typographical
Union at its regular monthly meeting
last night.
* *     *
In the city police court on Saturday afternoon Lie differences of C. O.
Rowe and John Brownly, who got
mixed up in a quarrel a few days
before, was settled by the police
magistrate imposing a line of $6 each
on the men.
* *     *
A move is on foot to have a class
of at least fifty new members initiated Into the F. O. E. on Wednesday
evening, when the local lodge occupies its new quarters in the K. of
P, ball. Dr. Slocum, the organizer
of the lodge, has received a letter
from headquarters announcing that
Prince Rupert has the banner lodge
among those organized ill llritish
Columbia.
II. t". tiailsliy, editor of the Canadian edition of Collier's ,\ eekly,
whose brjghl writings are so much
read, is in (he city. He Is making
a tour of ihe Pacific Coast, securing
copy, Mr. Gadsby is one of t|1(?
of Canadian sketch wrlt'-is
His political work as correspondent
of the Toronto Star for years was ol
' icic'1! t; pe niid won hint ihe- position
"'•  m iples    On   his  way  east
torla; Steve Jones, proprietor of the  ,„ w,„ „„ , , ,ne      (|f ,.,,. W|,fr|d
Dominion    Hod i.   \ li loi la;     S In   Ifl   K ,,,, ;. ,  on lh(
Armstrong, of Ni w  u eHimlii i- i;  it
The party was  made up  from all
over    the   pro\ Ince,    ami one cams
from as Ini- clislanl as M.-\ic ei.   uncut:
them  were H.  P,  Gren and  wife ol
Victoria, 10. I-;. Leeson and « if. . \ le
un ia ;   Georgi    Pel due,   the   i ilai
head  of the detei Ihe  foi  ■     ..   (
prali les.
Jardlne and  wife  >>r N'ew  Westminster;   ('.   A.   iVelch    I   wife,   \v«
Weslmlnslev'; ('. II. Richmond ami
wife, New Westminster; ('. I-) I
and wife, Vancouver; Dr. Smiili and
wife, New Westminster; VV. il. Han
ley, Victoria; s. D, Wales, Victoria;
C, .\. .Man..-, Victoria; li. P. Williams, Victoria; Theo Hlchel, Jr.,
Vancouver; W. VV, Burke, Vancouver.
 o	
A HOT WAVE
(Special in The Journal >
Philadelphia,  Pa., July 26.—Four
deaths are reported ot Monday from
the   heal,   which   has   been   most   Intense.
In Ve»  York
New York, July 26.    Heal caused
nineteen deaths here on Monday,
The  Prlnco G ge cm h/jr Initial
trip in this, her home i ort,   lemon-
siraieci  thai  tills route- in becoming
"   a   mosl    popular   une-.    Visitors   from
all pans of the world wore Included
among   those.who   made   the   voyage
ami all were delighted, \v. ii. Hay-
ward, the popular member of the
local legislature for Cowichan was
aboard and with him was his father
whii has just pome from his nome
In England to pay a visit to the Pad-
lie coasl. Tiie trip was made In order to show Mr. Hayward senior
what Northern British Columbia was
like. He was delighted, it Is needless to say, wilh the voyage, and goes
ha.-k lo England to spread the glories
Of a trip along the coast of British
Columbia. Miss Hayward, daughter
'if the member for Cowlchnn, was
also one of the party.
r   i
t
j
■'    L. THE   PRINCE   RUPERT   JOURNAL
Tuesday, July 26, 1910.
MINISTERS LONG TRIP
Hon.
Fiank Oliver Reaches Dawson By
Circuitous Route Overland.
FOUND GOOD ORE
eported   Strike  on   the   Lead    lunt
Group   Near   Hazelton
He Ha- Travnllcd 8 Odd Mile-- on His
Way From Ottawa to the
Yukon
Hon. Frank i (liver, minister of the
Interior, has reached Dawson on his
eight-thousand-mile tour of the wilds
of northern Canada, sinning from
Ottawa In- wc-ni to Edmonton, ihencel
down the Mackenzie river 2,000 miles
to Fort Macpherson on the Arctic
ocean. He made a portage from
Fort Macpherson, walking 90 miles
over the tundra to the headwaters
of the Porcupine river, where be
went by canoe 700 miles to Fort
Yukon, where the Porcupine empties
into the Yukon river. There he took
a packet for Dawson.
The Minister of the Interior is accustomed to the western methods of
doing things and his trip should be
of inestimable value to the government at Ottawa when questions affecting the north come up.
Prank   Brown,   formerly   foreman
tin  Silver Cup, and new in charge
operations ot the Lead King group
Nine  Mile,  came down   from  the
II wiili the new* thai there is a re-
arkably fine showing of ore in the
it of the lower tunnel, amounting
nol less-than four and u half feet
ore,    says   the Omlneca   Herald.
ghteen Inches of this is solid high
ade galena and ihe- rest Is of good
ipearance  but     mixed     with  more
less quartz.
NEWS OFJTHE PROVINCE
Items of General Interest From Centres in British Columbia.
4IHII
'■
HAYNOR BROS.
ai:
AFTER COAL
ADMITTING LABOR
Ottawa
Government    Cancels    Old
Regulations
Realizing the need of rendering
what assistance it can to enable railway contractors to secure a supply of
labor, the Ottawa Government has
modified the immigiation regulations
that were so bitterly complained of.
The immigration department Ins
furnished the following memorandum
to the press: —
"Owing to the great scarcity of
railway laborers, it has been decided
to admit from all countries except
Asia, railway construction laborers
who are mentally, physically and
morally fit and willing to work and
who are guaranteed employment by
railway contractors or railway com
panics, irrespective of money quail-
fications or direct journey.
This means that for the time being
railway construction men are placed
in practically the same position insofar as immigration regulations are
concerned as farm laborers have been
in the past. It also means that contractors In the prairie provinces and
on the Pacific coast will be able to
secure large numbers of Scandinavians and other first class construction
men who, under a strict interpretation of immigration regulations,
might be debarred either for lack of
the'required $25, or for not coming
from the country of their birth or
naturalization. This alteration in
the regulations is of especial importance to railway contractors, in view
of the fact that operations have been
considerably curtailed across the border, and first-class men are, therefore
easily available.'
 o	
A post office has been opened at.
Meanskinislil, forty miles below
Hazelton, under the name of Cedar-
vale, and Mrs. J. W. Graham has
been   appointed   postmistress.
A race of three railroads for the
Behring River coalfields and «.he development of that section of Alaska
is only awaiting word from the government that the coal may be mined,
says the Daily Commercial News.
According to, Stephen Birch, president of the Morgan-Guggenheim
Alaska syndicate, the Copper River
& Northwestern Railway will build
an extension to the district as soon
as the government makes some arrangement for the mining of the coal.
Harry White of Los Angeles and
associates say that they have the
money raised to build from Controller
Bay to tap all coal mines in that district.
John Rosene of the Controller Bay
& Behring Coal Railway says that
he had men clearing the rignt-oO-
way for the railroads his company
intends to construct to Canyon Creek.
The Roland Rooms
Splendid  Accommodations
Newly Furnished
Hot   baths;   right   down  town;   good
table  board  all  round
HATES, FIFTY CENTS AND UP
LADYSMITH	
COAL
H. B. ROCHESTER,   -   Centre Street
Hallway  Companies  Seek   to  Secure
Hauling in Alaska
COAL IS IN DEMAND
City Keeps Cheques
Vancouver. — Adhering to theii
policy of retaining the deposii
cheques when successful tenderers
withdraw from contracts, the city authorities have refused to give Mr.
.I,lines C. Kennedy hack his $1,60»
cheque for a tender on a sower on
Tenth avenue, or Mr. W. I. Paterson
some $750 which he had as a deposit on a bid for n sewer along Victoria drive.
Mr. Kennedy's figure of $32,000
was far and away lower than the
others, the nearest of which stood at
$53,232. Mr. Kennedy wrote to the
board of works stating that, a clerical error had been made in his tender reducing it some $11,000. He
added that as he did not think the
city would care to accept his bid under the new figure he would like his
deposit cheque returned, as he did
not care to go on with the work for
$32,000. The board decided to retain the cheque.
The Paterson tender was made in
October, 1909. It was much the lowest and was accepted, the figure being in the neighborhood of $16,000.
Later the firm, Paterson & Grant,
withdrew, but the city would not
give the deposit of $750 back. Another application was made last night
Mr. Paterson asking for leniency on
the ground that it had been granted
to others. The chairman of the
board of works stated in council that
all cheques had been kept by the
city in such cases, and the council
therefore decided to file the letter.
The city clerk will call for new tenders for the sewer on Tenth avnue.
Repored   Sale  of Nanaimo  Properties
to English Capitalists.
Western Fuel Company of San Fran.
Cisco Believed to  Have
Sold Out
The properties of the Western Fuei
company of San Francisco, embracing
35,000 acres of coal-bearing lands
near Nanaimo, have, according to
generally credited reports, passed into the hands of a British syndicate,
the deal having been put through by
Mr. ohn L. Howard, the president of
the company, during a recent visit
to London. The purchase price of
the properties is put at  $3,500,000.
The Western Fuel company was incorporated on December 12, 1902,
With a capitalization of $1,500,000
and has, during the intervening years
carried on an extensive business in
California, acquiring the reputation
of controlling the market in that
state. It is said that the price paid
by them to the New Vancouver Coal
Company for the properties involved
in the present deal was approximately $650,000, thus showing a magnificent profit apart from what was
made by operation.
It is stated that the shipping facilities of the plant will be enlarged
by the new company with a view of
extending their business along the
Pacific coast, and it is further stated
that they have entered into large contracts for Australian coal.
It is expected that the British company will take hold of the business
in the course of a few weeks. Although the details of their organization have not yet been worked out,
it is believed that Mr. James B.
Smith, of San Francisco, the present
manager of the properties, will be retained In that position.
Native Sons
New Westminster.—The annual
conference of the Grand Post of Native Sons of British Columbia held
here elected officers for the year. Mr
Sol. Oppenheimer, of Vancouver
Grand Factor, presided. The following officers were elected: Grand
Factor, J. Stillwell Clute, New Westminster; Deputy Grand Factor, W. C.
Moresby, Victoria; Grand Secretary,
A. E. Haynes, Victoria; Grand Treasurer, J. R. McGill, Nanaimo. There
were a number of other delegates
present from Victoria and Nanaimo.
The party were entertained at lunch
at the Hotel Russell and in the afternoon were taken up to Pitt Lake in
a launch. This evening a banquet
was served in the K. of P. hall and
a pleasant evening was spent.
lor I in; purpose of using the buildings for the recovery of gold from
black sand by a new process of extraction by electricity. The dynamos
are now in position and will be worked by water power. A series of new
bins have been built and are holding a few ions of black sand from
the hydraulics in the district, which
will he treated during the next few
months.
.May  Employ Sprinkler
Victoria.—Telegrams to Premiei
McBride from officials of the C.P.R.
at Calgary contain assurance that
that railway company Is considerably
augmenting its fire patrol In tha
Crows Nest Pass District, where the
present fire danger and loss is thl
greatest in all the province, and is
doing all possible in co-operation
with the provincial fire wardens and
private interests directly affected, to
keep in check the dangerous and
still spreading fires.
The government has communicated
with all the railway companies operating throughout the province, with
the millmen, owners of timber hold
Ings and others, requesting their assistance to the fullest possible degree
in  combating the flames.
The present period is one of exceptional risk in consequence of the
unusual prolongation of dry weather,
and the situation is an exceedingly
difficult one to deal with, despite the
fact that the protective force is this
season both larger and better organized than ever before.
The suggestion that a water car
should be operated on the Kootenay
railway lines in much the same manner that the electric sprinkler Is by
the British Columbia Electric Railway company in iVctoria and in Vancouver is receiving consideration.
House Furnishers.
Located temporarily, since the fire, j
in  Dunedlii  Block, coiner of Second _
Avenue  and   Eighth  Street. ■
|   Some  snaps in slightly damaged   goods   which, we   want   to   clear §
>ut  before moving
ito new quarters in .Manson Blk., Third Ave.
FUNERAL  FURNISHERS
Grand Trunk Pacific  Steamships
For VANCOUVER, VICTORIA, SEATTLE.
Connecting   with   Bastbound   Trains
"Prince Rupert" sails every Thursday, S.30 p.m., and after July 25
"Prince   George"   sails   every Monday S.30  p.m.
FOR  STEWART:
"Prince Rupert" sails Wednesdays S p.m., and commencing July 24
"Prince George"  sails  Sundays at S p.m.
Steamer for Port Simpson, Klncollth, and Masset, Sundays, 3  p.m.
For  Skidegate,  Queen Charlotte City,   and   other   Moresby Island
points, Wednesday at 3 p.m.
Tickets; reservations and information
A. E. McMASTER
Freight and  Passenger Agent, G. T. P. Wharf. B^^^
♦ »»»♦♦»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦■■»
from
■»♦♦♦'
NOT SOLD TO C.P.R.
Denial That Negotiations Are on to Sell
Pacific Coast Coal
Mines.
Superintendent   Pheiaii    Expects   to
Have Work Started at Early
Date on This Route
Has Bullet in His Head
Phoenix.—John O. Griffiths, of
Phoenix, has left for his home in
Wales accompanied by Thomas Williams. It is just two months ago
since Griffiths was acidentally shot
in the head with a 22-calibre rifle
bullet. At the time practically no
hope was entertained for his recovery, and a specialist brought in from
Spokane gave little encouragement.
Aside from the fact that the bullet
still lodges in his head and may give
him trouble in time, Griffiths was in
perfect health when he left on his
trip.
Died Alone in Cabin
Nelson.—The remains of ,/uiiu
Thomas, a miner reputed to he weal-
they, have been found in a cabin near
Phoenix. He had probably been dead
for ten days, having apparently gone
to bed and not awakened. He Is said
to have recently had a delusion that
he was accused of various crimes and
was being pursued by constables. Tie
owned a farm in Washington and
other property in British Columbia.
Gold  Expectation     ,
Ashcroft.—The Barkerville correspondent of the Journal writes: Mr.
J. C. S. Baker has the government
reduction works rented for five years
Fort George Buildings
Fort George.—Government Agent
Randall, who was commissioned by
Ihe government to select the site for
the new provincial buildings at oFrt
George, has chosen the corner of
Central and Winchester avenues, in
the original Fort George townsite,
owned by the Natural Resources Se-
curities Company, and immediately
Adjoining the Indian reserve lately
granted to the G. .T. P. Constrm-
tion of the provincial buildings proceeds immediately in order that they
may be completed before winter. The
selected site is about one block distant from the location made by Inspector Greenshields for the post-
office and federal department's offices.
Nickel Plate Stock
Victoria.—The Boston Stock Exchange has listed the share of the
fled ley Gold Mining company, which
is largely owned by certain officials
of the United States Steel company,
together with Pittsburg and Duluth
interests. The company owns the
Nickel Plate group at Hedley, with
reduction works af 40 stamps and
equivalent cyaniding plant, and also
owns the Copper Flat mine, near
Silver City, New Mexico, now being
explored. This is the company with
which M. K. Rodgers, now interested at Observatory Inlet, is connected. There have been three dividends
declared by the company, since the
incorporation of the company last
August, as follows: $35,520 on January 4, 1910; $36,000 on April 1st,
1910, and $36,000 on July 1, 1910.
Th directors of the company are: I.
L. Merrill, president; W. B. Dickson,
vice-president; C. D. Fraser, secretary-treasurer; W. D. Thornton, C.
A. Congdon, George E. Tener, Marcus Daly, F. E. Searle, and Warren
A. Akers. The principal office Is at
4 2   Broadway,  New  York.
MIXES NEAR HAZELTON
Vancouver Capitalists Rond Promising Properties in Interior
The report that the C. P. R. are
negotiating for the purchase of the
coal mines of the Pacific Coast coal
mines at South Wellington, Vancouver Island, and at Suquash, near the
northern end of that Island, seems
to be a myth. C. C. Michener, one
of the directors of the company, was
in the city this week, coming north
by the Prince George and returning
again by her. He says that his company, of which John Arbuthnot is tbe
president, is not negotiating with the
C. P. R. to his knowledge, and he
adds also that be would know if
there were dealings on.
The company which Mr. Michener
represents, supplies the G. T .P.
steamers with coal, which is taken on
at Coal Harbor on Vancouver Island.
He is making the trip to this city for
the purpose of seeing it for himself.
He is well satisfied with the general
outlook and feels that Prince Rupert
must become a great port.
Speaking of the work which his
company is doing, he says that they
have a ready sale for the whole of
the output at South Wellington. They
are mining about 800 tons a day and
all of it is being taken to meet the
demands. At Suquash the company
is not making any attempt to ship
any quantity. On the contrary they
are concerned in fully testing the extent of the body that they have there.
Tunnelling is being done for a mile
In the direction of Malcolm Island
under the sea and in a southern direction in the same way. This is to
fully satisfy the directors that the
body of ore is there. Already a full
test of it has been made by borings
but they prefer to have it demonstrated by actual tunnelling as well.
The coal at Suquash is superior to
the product of the mines in the south
of the Island. It is harder and burns
without smoke. It has been tested
from time to time and this characteristic makes it a model coal for household uses.
Mr. Michener, who has been living
on the Pacific coast for a few years
only, is greatly impressed with the
immense possibilities. He ts Interested with Mr. Arbuthnot, Mr. Savage and Mr. Wisliart of New York In
coal and timber propositions on this
coast.
Five claims on Four Mile Hill,
owned by James Dyer of Rossland,
and Thos. Stephenson, have been
bonded to a Vancouver syndicate represented locally by G. Lloyd Faulkner, according to the Omlneca
Herald. The price as given out Is
$45,0000, of which $5,000 is a cash
deposit. The balance Is to be paid
in instalments extending over ten
months.
Tiie group surrounds the Attrldge
property, now under bond to E. L.
Kinman, of Vancouver, on three sid
Kinman, of Vancouver, on three
sides, north, east and south, and
the prospect shaft now being sunk
Is within fifty feet of the end line
ot the Attridge claim, on the same
vein. There are other ledges of
line-looking ore on the different
claims, but upon which nothing more
than surface stripping has yet been
done. The best grade of ore from
the shaft on the Attridge claim runs
about 356 ounces in silver and is
in a streak about a foot wide next
to the hanging wall.
Mr. Faulkner left on Friday for
Vancouver and expects to be back
again in about three weeks, when a
gang of men will be put to work
to begin development of the property.
Four Mile hill lies east of town
and takes its name from the distance
from Hazelton on the Babine trail.
The Bulkley river separates the hill
from the line of the G. T. P., and
from the summit the gangs of graders can be plainly seen, working in
the cuts, at a distance of a mile and
a half or less.
 o	
Lord Lansdowne's entire estate at
Foxham, Wiltshire, has been sold by
auction. The sale, said the auctioneer, was a result of Lord Lansdowne's
desire to further the wider distribution of the land. His lordship hoped
the present teriants would avail
themselves of the opportunity of acquiring their holdings. Eight farms,
totalling  1,000  acres,  realized  £28,-
A despatch from Fredericton says
former Judge George F. Gregory of
Ihe Supreme Court of New Brunswick, who retired some months ago
on account of ill health, has died ot
paralysis. He was prominent in the
political life of the province some
years ago. Mr. Justice Gregory ot
the British Columbia Supreme Court,
is a son. Mr. Justice Gregory is at
present in Fredericton, having been
called there by the serious Illness of
his fa I her.
|       Corner 2nd Avenue and 6th Street Corner 2nd Avenue and 6th Street Corner 2nd Avenue and 6th Street Corner 2nd Avenue and 6th Street     I
j We Are Busy Arranging Our 5c and 10c Tables |
We have soiel the buik of some patterns ol' Dinner Sots, and we are almost giving the rest away.      Just selling an article for 5c or 10c that may be worth as much as 40 >    • "()•
-IF YOU ARE SHORT OF ANYTHING IN THIS LINE IT WILL PAY YOU TO STOCK UP
Bric-a-Brac
This is where we shine. There nre Figures of many kinds, Vases,
in variety, I j' cdlscent (Hjiss Trnys, rujis Mugs, ,*>ll of which we are
marking down.
REMEMBER
WE   ililiii
COMPLETE   HOUSE   FURNISHERS
Glassware
We are cutting these on some lines  we  don't  intend   to  carry  and
some broken sets, '
 rW+w*it « Ji -..^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M
There are WATER SETS and GOBLETS, and about 26 kinds of TUMBLERS.      We carry so many and sell thern so cheap that you can't help but buy when you sec them *
WE ARE CUTTING THE CUT GLASS DEPARTMENT.   WE OFFER CUT GLASS AT CUT PRICES
Opposite the Theatre    THE  BIG  FURNITURE  STORE    Opposite the Theatre | Tuesday,  July  26,  1910.
THE   PRINCE   RUPERT   JOURNAL
ALL  BRITISH  LINE
Improving Facilities for Handling Messages Across Canada From
Australia.
Pacific   Cable   Company   Will   Have
Splendid    Equlpmeni    Along
Route of C. P. R.
PUIS ARE SCARCE
Hudson's  Hay Company  Repeipts in
Northern   Interior  Art'  Light
Beginning this week the Pacific
Cable company will enlarge its facilities for the transmission of cable despatches between the Antipodes and
the Mother Country by the installation, and equipment of three thou-
sai d miles of land line between Van-
ci uver and Montreal.
This stretch of wire has been leased from the C.P.R. company uy I tin
cable officials, and this week the most
modern machinery and equipment
evailable will be in Vane mve.',
where one of the stations will be
situated. Mr. Carr, of the Lcudon
staff, and two assistants, will arrive
about the same time, and the Pacific Cable company, will commence
handling its own despatches across
Canada.
The present arrangements have
been complted by Mr. A. S. Baxen-
dale, chairman of the London board,
and Mr. Jos. Milward, manager ol
the Australasian end of the company's affairs, both of whom will be
in Vancouver. Mr. Milward came
in from Australia a few weeks ago
and went to Montreal, where he met
the chairman. The latter will make
only a flying visit to this coast, returning east tomorrow, his presence
being urgently required in London.
Mr. Milward, who is charged with
the work of completing the arrangements, will remain on the coast, alternating between Vancouver and
Banfield station on the west coast,
until the middle of September, when
he will return to Sydney.
The move now being made is a
great Btep forward in the history of
the cable company, and it is the
opinion of Mr. Milward that through
it the efficiency of the whole service
will be greatly increased.
The improvements are of a double
character. The first has reference to
the safety of the code. Hitherto although the continental code was employed on the cable itself, when It
was picked up by the C.P.R. for
transmission across the continent the
American code was employed. The
characters of this code are regarded
by cable men as not sufficiently distinct to safely employ in handling
important cabh? matter. The more
precise continental characters leave
less room for errors or confusion,
and these will henceforth be employee throughout.
The other improvement relites to
speed. The Wheatstone machines for
rapid transmission will be installed
at the four relay stations—White
River, Winnipeg, Calgary and Vancouver. At each of these stations two
or three experts who have been
brought from the London office, will
watch the automatic relaying of all
messages, their intervention being
necessary only on emergency. The
equipment in the Vancouver office
will he capable of handling 300 words
a minute, although in actual operation Messrs. Baxendale and Milward
do not anticipate that they will transmit more than thirty-five words per
minute. Even this, however, is an
increase of fifty per cent on ormer
averages, and it may be speeded up
to even a much higher figure.
About a score of trained men have
been brought out by Mr. Baxendale,
and they will have complete charge
of the new wire, which Is leased from
the C. P. R., which also is charged
with the maintenance of It. At Montreal messages are turned over to
either the Commercial or the Anglo
Cable companies, with coast stations
at Conso and at Sydney, for carriage
across the Atlantic.
Doth gentlemen report tho business of their company as growing
steadily and gralifyingly.
 o	
TO   DEVELOP  POWER
Receipts of furs from interior posts
oi' the Hudson's Bay Company are
very light this year, there being
practically no lynx at all, says the
Omlneca Herald. This is attributed
to the scarcity of rabbits which were
killed off by a plague four years ago
and are only commencing to show an
increase  in  numbers.
INSTITUTE LOCAL LODGE
Masons of Prince Ruperl  Have Only
Organized—Officers are Installed
Tsimpsean Lodge No. 5S, A. P. &
A. M., was duly instituted on Saturday night under D. G. M. Frank J.
Hard of Vancouver, who was assisted by G-. W. Burke of Vancouver.
The following officers were installed: W.M., F. W. Dowling; S.W., M.
M. Stephens; J.W., A. J. Jorrls;
treasurer, D. G. Stewart; secretary,
F. T. Bowness; S.D., A. W. Edge;
J.D., D. M. Moore; D. of C, W. T.
Thompson; chaplain, W. Manson;
organist, P. Kauffman; I.G., G. R.
Sawle; L.S., G. L. Peck; J.S., Dr.
McNeill; tyler, J. M. Munnis.
 o	
EXTENDING THE LINE
each serves its own field. The new
system opens a constituency of iis
own, being particularly valuable in
marine work. In its own field wireless acts as a feeder lo Hie older
systems and in that way tends to
ncrease business rather than re-
stricl it.
 o	
MEMBERS OF CITY'S
FIRST COUNCIL
Muyoi—Fred  Stork.
Aldermen—F.  H. Mobley, Dr. A. A.
Mclntyre,   T.   D.   Pattullo,   W.   P.
Lynch,  A.   R.   M.   Barrow,   V.   \V.
Smith,  J.   H.   Hilditch,  and  G.   R.
Naden.
STANDING   COMMITTEES
OF  CITY COUNCIL
''lnniice—Aid. Pattullo (chairman),
Aid. Smith and Aid. Hilditch.
Streets, Works and Property—Aid.
Lynch (chairman), Aid. Barrow
and Aid. Hilditch.
Fire and Water—Aid. Mobley (chairman), Aid. Naden and Aid. Pattullo.
Light   and    Telephone—Aid.    Smith
(chairman). Aid. Lynch and Aid.
Mobley.
Health, Relief, License and Police—
Aid. Naden (chairman), Aid. Hilditch and Aid. Barrow.
Telegraph Route to Stewart Will be By
Kitsumkalum and Observatory
Inlet.
Director of Company in Prince Rupert Says He Knows Nothing
About the Deal
An English company, of which Sir
Ernest Shackelton, the explorer, Is
at the head, have bad the falls of the
Bulkley river at Moricetown staked
with the intention of putting In a
huge power plant, says the Omlneca
Herald At present the project is in
a formative stage, but an engineer
will come to report on tbe proposition within a month. If bis report
Is favorable active work will he commenced ns soon ns their legal rights
are fully protected.
The development of the Moricetown falls will not only mean the expenditure of the greater part of r.
million dollars in Inbor and plant,
but wil make cheap electric power
available for mines, smelters and industrial purposes. The falls are
twenty-eight miles from Hazelton.
The extension of the Dominion
Government telegraph line to oPrt-
land Canal seems now assured, and
the route to be followed will be by
way of Kitsumkalum Valley, the
Naas Valley and Observatory Inlet.
This is the way advocated by the residents of Prince Rupert and- which
will give this city better connections
with the different points mentioned.
J. T. Phelan, the superintendent
on his return to Vancouver from a
tour of inspection, outlined the
course he would recommend. It will
follow the oPrtland. Canal to Observatory Inlet and the various mining
properties and canneries along it to
Maple Bay and will then strike
across country to Kitsumkalum. In
this way the line will serve a much
greater territory and a territory in
which great developments are expected In the not very distant future.
Mr. Phelan is now making his report to the Dominion authorities, and
will commence the construction of
the line as soon as the necessary preliminaries have been put through.
Al throulgh the Hazelton and Fort
George district necessary extensions
are being made in order to keep pace
with the advance of settlement in
that district. At Fort George the line
is being connected up with the local
telephone service, thus giving communication with the outside. This
local service will he complete in
about two weeks.
All through the province there
has been a large increase in the
amount of business done by the service. Throughout the upper Fraser
the business has been doubled. At
Prince Rupert and Hazelton the returns are also very good.
About a dozen additional stations
have been added in various parts and
others are contemplated with a view
to keeping pace with the many additional settlements which are continually springing into existence. The
staff has been materially increased,
both at the operating end and among
the field construction and repair parties. At the present time four construction parties are in the field, most
of them being engaged In reconstruction and repair work.
In reply to n question relative to
rate Mr. I'll::' did not hold out
much hope of reductions In this direction at present, pointing out that
under the revised code of last November the present rates were very
reasonable for a pioneer line, particularly when it is constructed and
maintained under such disadvantageous conditions, practically all of the
work having to be done on foot, with
mountains to scale, forests to hew
through, and rivers and ravines to
cross.
Considerable trouble has been
caused in some districts by obstructions incidental to the advance of
settlement. Clearing of right of way,
blasting, etc., has done damage to
ilie line. Forest fires are also an
ever present source of trouble during the dry season, although very Utile damage has been done from Hi is
cause during the present  year.
The superintendent is apprehensive
of no danger of competition from
wireless   telegraphy,    declaring   that
BOARDS OF COMMISSIONERS
Police—Mayor   Stork,   Aid.   Mobley,
and J. Charles Halsey.
License—Mayor   Stork,    Aid.  Smith
and J. E. Merryfield.
Municipal Notice
TAKE NOTICE that the Municipal
Council of the City of Prince Rupert
has fixed Monday, the 8th day of
August, 1910, at the City Hall, Prince
Rupert, as the time and place for
taking the vote of the electors on a
by-law of the City of Prince Rupert
to, create a debt of $40,000 by the issue of debentures for the purpose of
providing money to take over and
carry on the plant, pole lines, equipment, and entire assets of the Prince
Rupert Telephone Company, Limited,
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that the poll shall be taken by ballot, and that the poll booths shall be
kept open on the 8th days of
August, 1910, from the hour of 9
o'clock a.m. to the hour of 7 o'clock
p.m.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that Ernest A. Woods has been appointed Returning Officer to take
charge of said  poll
Dated at Prince Rupert; this 21st
day of July, 1910.
ERNEST A. WOODS,
City Clerk.
BY-LAW  NO.  11.
A By-law of the City of Prince Rupert to create a debt of $40,000
by the issue of Debentures for the
purpose of providing money to
take over and carry on the plant,
pole lines, equipment and entire
assets of the Prince Rupert Telephone Company, Limited.
WHEREAS, by Section 27 of the
City of Prince Rupert Incorporation
Act, 1910 , the City of Prince Rupert is empowered to construct, erect,
operate and maintain a telephone system, and to pass by-laws dealing with
the same;
AND WHEREAS, it is deemed ex.-
pedient and advisable to take over
from the Prince Rupert Telephone
Company, Limited, all their plant,
pole lines, equipment, fixtures, and
other assets;
AND WHEREAS, the said Prince
Rupert Telephone Company, Limited,
is willing to convey and transfer all
its said assets to the said city;
AND WHEREAS, a petition has
been duly signed by the property
owners of the said city, requesting
them to introduce a by-law to take
over the said assets of the said Telephone Company;
AND WHEREAS, to complete the
purchase of the said assets of the said
Telephone Company, and to carry on
the same, it is necessary that the sum
of Forty Thousand Dollars ($40,00(1)
should be borrowed upon the credit,
of the city by the issue and sale bf
debentures therefor, and that the proceeds of such debentures should be
applied   for  the  purposes  aforesaid.
AND WHEREAS, it is intended to
issue debentures by the sale of which
to realize the moneys necessary for
said purposes, making the said debentures extend over a period of
twenty years from the Issue of the
same;
AND WHEREAS, it will be necessary to raisp by special rate in each
year, for the period of twenty years,
beginning with the year 1910, and
ending with the year 1930, tbe sum
of Eighteen Hundred Dollars
($1,800.00) for the purpose of paying interest upon the said debt at
the rate of four and a half (4%)
per centum  per annum;
AND WHEREAS, it will be necessary to raise annually by special rate
lor paying the new debt, namely, the
said sum of Forty Thousand Dollars
($40,000), during such period of
twenty years, beginning with the
year 1910, and ending with the year
11KI0, the sum of Fourteen Hundred
and Fourteen Dollars and Forty-five
Cents ($1,414.45), the computation
for the reinvestment of tlie said sum
Icy way of sinking fund, being based
\iicon an interest percentage of three
and a half i.:'L. I per centum per
annum;
AND WHEREAS, the said two
sums so required to be raised annually by special rale for paying the
new debt and Interesl make a total
of Thirty-two Hundred and Fourteen
Hollars and Forty-five Cents
($3,214.45);
AND WHEREAS, the amount of
the whole ratable- land and improvements of the Municipality, according
to the lasi revised assessment roll
thereof, being that of the year 1910,
is Twelve .Million Seven Hundred and
Twenty-one Thousand and Six Dollars   ($12,721, i);
AND WHEREAS, the amounl ol
the existing debenture debt of the
City of Prince Rupert, inclusive of
local improvement debts, and school
dents, is nil, and does not exceed
twenty per cenl of the assessed value
of the land and improvements of the
Municipality of the City oi' Prince
Rupert, according to the last revised
assessment   roll;
NOW THEREFORE, THE COUNCIL OF THE MUNICIPALITY OP
THE CITY OF PRINCE RUPERT
ENACTS AS FOLLOWS: —
1. This by-law shall take effect
on the 12th day of August, 1910.
2. The debt hereby created and intended to be created, namely, the
sum of Forty Thousand Dollars
($40,000) shall be payable In twenty years from the 12th day of August,
1910, namely, on the 12th day of
August, 1930.
3. There shall be issued any number of debentures to be made for
such sums of money as may be required for the purposes aforesaid,
either in currency or sterling money,
payable in gold coin for not less tuan
$100 currency or £20 sterling each,
and not exceeding in the whole the
said sum of Forty Thousand Dollars
($40,000), and the said debentures
shall be duly prepared, executed
and sold for the purposes aforesaid.
4. The said debentures si all be
deemed to have been properly executed by being signed by the Mayor,
and Treasurer of the said city, and
shall be sealed with its corporate
seal.
5. The said debentures shall bear
date the 12th day of August, 1910,
being the date on which this bylaw
takes effect, and shall contain a
promise to pay the principal of said
debentures and also the Interest
thereon at the said rate of four and
a half (4%) per centum per annum,
and shall have attached to them coupons for the payment of said interest,
and the said coupons shall be for an
amount equivalent to one-half year's
interest at the said rate of
four and a half (4 %) per
centum per annum upon the amount
of the debentures to which they shall
be respectively attached, one coupon
being made payable each six months
from and after the date of the said
debentures.
0. The said coupons shall be
deemed to have been properly executed by each one having written,
stamped, printed or lithographed
thereon, the names of the Mayor,
and Treasurer of the city. Each coupon shall be numbered with the
number of the debenture to which it
is attached.
7. The said debentures shall be
made payable at the chief offices of
the Canadian Bank of Commerce in
the City of Prince Rupert, or the
City of Montreal, Canada, or the City
of London, England, or the City of
New York, U. S. A.
8. The amount of the said coupons,
namely, the interest, shall be payable
at any of the chief agencies of the
said Canadian Bank of Commerce in
the following cities, namely: Prince
Rupert, B.C.; London, England;
New York; Montreal; Toronto; Winnipeg, and Vancouver, B.C.
9. There shall be raised in each
year during the said period of twenty
years, beginning with the year 1910,
and ending with the year 1930, by
special rate sufficient therefor, on
all the ratable land of the City of
Prince Rupert, the following sums
respectively, namely: the sum of
Eighteen Hundred Dollars ($1,800)
to pay the Interest of the said debt
al the rate of four and a half (4%)
per centum per annum during the
currency of the said debentures, and
the sum of Fourteen Hundred
and Fourteen Dollars and Forty-
five Cents ($1,414.45) for the
forming of a sinking fund for the
payment of the said debt, the computation for the reinvestment of the
said sum by way of sinking fund being based upon an interei percentage of three and a half (3V&) per
centum per annum during the currency of the said debentures as aforesaid, tbe said two sums making in
all the total of Thirty-two Hundred
and Fourteen Dollars and Forty-five
Cents ($3,214.45) to be raised anil nally as aforesaid.
la. The total of tbe said two sums
for the payment  of Interest  and debt
!as aforesaid shall be raised and
levied in each year during the said
period of Iwentj years and currency
of said debentures as aforesaid by
special rate sufficient therefor, on
all the ratable land in the City of
Prince Rupert, as provided tor In the
next preceding sect ion.
, 11, Tiie said debentures when so
issued and sold, and the said coupons
attached   thereto   when   ihe   deben-
lures aforesaid have I a issued and
sold, shall lie deemed a valid and
binding charge upon ihe City of
Prince Rupert.
12. Tiie amount of the debt au-
tboriezd by this by-law is subject to
consolidation with the amounl of any
other debt to be authorized by any
culler by-law or by-laws of the said
cily passed for the- issue and sale of
debentures, and notwithstanding any-
Ihing herein contained authorizing
ami   directing  the  issue  and  sale  of
[debentures for the payment of the
debt   thereby   created,   the    City     of
I Prince Ruperl consolidated stock
may be issued in the place and stead
nf debentures to the amounl of such
debt. This section shall apply only
insofar as the city may be empowered
by law so to do.
TAKE NOTICE thai the above is
a true copy of the proposed by-law
Ion which Hie vote of ihe Munlclpalitj
will be taken al die City Hall, al
Prince  Rupert,  on   Monday,  ihe  8th
day ot  Angus!,   1911'. from  Ihe limns
of 9 o'clock a in   unlil T o'clock  p.m.
ERNEST A. WOODS,
City Clerk.
Fred Stork
General Hardware
...< lomplete Line ut...
VALVES
Pipe and Pipe Fittings
Atlantic Steamship
 Agency	
The
Washington Cafe
A PLACE TO EAT
Seats For Ladles
Everything Clean and Tasty
Prices Reasonable
Through  tickets and excursion
rates to
England, France, Germany,
and all
Scandinavian Ports.
Call or write for rates to any
part ol' the world. I am also
agent Cor all American steamers
to and from Prince Rupert;
Northern Pacific Railway; Alaska Pacific Express.
J. H. ROGERS
General Steamship and Railway
Agent, Prince Rupert, B.C.
\\. F. CARPENTER, PROPRIETOR
Second Avenue, near Seventh Street
Some Rock
Bottom
Prices
Sec Us For Investment
Rupert City Realty & Information Bureau, Ltd.
PRINCE RUPERT,
B.C.
Canadian Pacific  R'y
Steamera leave Prince Rupert for Vancouver,
Victoria, Seattle
Princess Beatrice, every Monday at 1 p.m.
Princess May or Princess Royal
every Saturday morning.
Steamers leave Vancouver
Princess Beatrice every Thursday night.
Princess May or Princess Royal
every Saturday night at 11
o'clock.
Union Steamship Co'y
of B.C. Ltd.
CANCELLATION  OP  RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
reserve existing on Crown lands In
the vicinity of Babine Lake, situate
in Range 5, Coast District, notice of
which was published in the British
Columbia Gazette, dated December
17, 1908, Is cancelled in so far as
said reserve relates to lots numbered 1519, 1518, 1517, 1516, 1515,
1510, 1507, 1506, 1506A, 1503 1501,
1502, 1512, 1511, 1505, 1504, 1513,
1514, 1509, 1508, 1530, 1527, 1528,
1529, 1531, 1532, 1533, 1534, 1535,
1537, 1539, 1536, 1538, 1540, 1541,
1544, 1543, 1545, 1546, 1542, 1547,
1548, 1549, 1550, 1520, 1521, 1522,
1523, 1524, 1525, 1526, and 1551.
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Commissioner of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C, June 16th, 1910.
(First insertion July 5.)
DISSOLUTION   OP   PARTNERSHIP
TAKE NOTICE that the verbal
partnership heretofore subsisting between the undersigned, Arthur F.
Rowe who was to furnish the
Planer, and F. E. Cowell who was to
furnish the Power, at the site of the
B. C. Tie & Timber Company's sawmill at Seal Cove, in the town of
Prince Rupert, B.C., has this day
been mutually dissolved, A. F. Rowe
collecting all accounts and paying
only expense of labor since installation  of  plant.
Dated this ninth day of July, 1910.
ARTHUR F. ROWE
FRED E.  COWELL.
For Diamonds,
Wedding Rings, Wedding
Presents, High-Class
Jewelry, and all makes
of High Grade Watches, go to
C. B. WARK
The Reliable Jeweler.
Watch Repairing a Specialty
The new Steel Passenger Steamer
"Camosun"
PRINCE RUPERT every Sunday at 9 a.m. for Vancouver,
arriving Monday afternoon.
For Stewart City on arrival from
Vancouver Friday night.
Northbound, leaves Vancouver
Wednesdays at 9 p.m.
Steerage Fare $5.00
The "Camosun" is the only steamer
on the run having water-tight bulkheads and double bottom, thus ensuring safety of passengers in case of
collission or wreck.
J. H. ROGERS,   Ticket Agent
HAYNOR  BROS.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS
and
PROFESSIONAL  EMBALMERS
DR.  W.  I!.  CLAYTON
DENTIST
—o—
Office   in    the    Westenhaver   Block,
Over  Orme's   Drug   Store.
Prince Rupert
WM. S, HAi.L, L. D. S. D. D. S.
:-: DENTIST :-:
Crown and Bridge Work a specialty.
All dental operations skillfully
treated, das and local anaesthetics
administered lor the painless extraction of teeth. Consultation free.
Offices: Rooms 111 and 20, Alder
Block, Prince Rupert.
.!.  II.  1MLLSISI UY
CIVIL     E N O 1 N E E R
Surveying,   Designs,   Estimates,   etc.
Room   7,   Exchange   Block,
Corner  Third   Ave  and   Sixth   Street
Prince Rupert
Municipal Notice
TAKE NOTICE that the Council ol
the Municipal Corporation of the City
of Prince Rupert, Intends to make
the following  local  Improvement:—
A sixteen-foot plunk roadway along
Hays Cove Avenue, from its Intersection with Sixth Avenue, thence
along Eighth Avenue to Kelliher
Street.
Also
The necessary grading to reduce
cut between Immanuel and Kelliher
Streets to sub-grade; and to assess
| the final cost thereof upon the property fronting or abutting thereon, coin im benefitted thereby, nnd thai a
statement and diagram showing the
hinds proposed to be so especially assessed for the said Improvements, or
work, is now tiled in the office of the
City clerk, and is open for inspection
during office hours.
The estimated cosl nf the worn is
$31,600.00.
Dated in Prince Ruperl this 22nd
day of July,  A.D.   1910.
ERNEST A.  vVOODS,
iJy22 ciiy clerk.
(.'. W. NICKERSON * <<).
ci
CUSTOMS AND MERCHANDISE
—o—
Brokers, Forwarding Agents,
Btorage, etc.
.1. \V,  POTTER
ARCHITECT    AND    STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-lnforced Concrete a Specialty
Law-Butler Building - Prince Rupert
GRAHAM ISLAM) — 'The surest
sign of tiie progress of a town or
district is Its newspaper—live, active, hustling. flic Masset Review,"  Masset,  Q.C.I.
The Thompson*
Hardware Co.
SECOND Avkm'i;
Paints  General Hardware,
Oils, Stoves and Ranges. 7
r
THE   PRINCE  RUPERT  JOURNAL
Tuesday, July  26,  1910.
prince Kupert journal
Published twice a week on Tuesdays
and Fridays from the office of publication, Third Avenue near McBride St.
Subscription rate to any point in
Canada. $2.00 a year: to points outside
of Canada, M.OO'a year.
Advertising' rate furnished on application.
O. H. NELSON,
Editor.
Tuesday, July  26,  1910.
THE  FISHING INDUSTRY
Telegraphic dispatches today announce not only that frozen salmon
may be shipped from this coast to
England and laid down in good condition, but 111it.t it is a remunerative
way cif handling It. Large profits are
to be made out of this way of handling the fish.
Prince Rupert, with its vast fishing resources, is deeply Concerned in
this. It means that by the time the
G. T. P. is completed to the coast
there win lie a demand for this way
of handling tbe fish. With returns
such as are Indicated there will be no
lack of capital to engage in the venture.
Il has been estimated by one who
has made a study of the fishing resources of these northern waters that
shortly after the railway is through
there should be at. least one heavy
trainload of fish leave this city each
day to supply tbe demand that will
be created. Willi such a condition
of affairs the fishing industry must
give employment to a vast population
here.
THE   OUTLOOK
Every day serves to unfold new
prospects for the city of Prince Rupert. The port is destined to prosper
not from any one industry but from
the diversified natural resources that
surround the place together with its
opportunities for trade it is to develop along many lines. Not fhe
least important feature of its development will be along the line ot
the tourist trade. It will be a great
centre from which the travellers will
seek out new fields for exploration
in the way of scenery and pleasure.
A new empire with its changing
scenery of mountain and plain will
be opened up by the G. T. P. This
will attract thousands to make the
trip to the coast and study the new
conditions.
B, C. AND ALASKA
Finances, it is Announced, Have Been
Secured  for  New  Railway
Eight hundred miles of railway
traversing the valley between the
east and west mountain ranges in
British Columbia and extending from
Vancouver to the Northern British
Columbia lines is the undertaking
planned by the British Columbia &
Alaska Railway company, according
to a statement made by Jean Wol-
kenstein,  president  of the  company.
"I have just returned from London," said Mr. Wolkenstein, "and
have made arrangements with one of
the most conservative banking institutions there to underwrite our
bonds. Already we have two parties
of surveyors in the field, and will
surely commense actual construction
work next spring."
The line as projected will extend
from Vancouver via Lytton and Fort
George and thence north. The com
pany is contemplating a line Into
Skagway by way of Telegraph Creek,
and Is now securing the right of way.
Mr. Wolkenstein is conferring with
Premier McBride regarding certain
concessions expected from British
Columbia. He estimates that the road
will cost $25,000 a mile and asserts
thai the financing of it Is completed
Associated with him is Harold G,
Vlllard, son of Henry Villard, who
built tie- Northern Pacific.
LARGE  STEAMER  COMING
Inverklp With Cement  Will lie Here
About  End of August
Personals
John Piercy has arrived in the city
from the south.
* *     *
Dr. Spencer, of Skidegate, paid a
visit to the city this week, arriving
by the Bruno.
* +    *
Oscar Bass, the librarian of the
Law Library in Victoria, accompanied
by Mrs. Bass, made the trip to this
city by the Prince George and en
joyed a very pleasant visit here.
* *    *
John L. Beckwith, of Victoria, the
well known dealer in rubber goods,
is in the city this week. He came
north on the Prince George and will
go on to Stewart by the Prince Ru
pert.
$     *    *
Thomas Gore, the well known surveyor of Victoria, who has been engaged in surveying timber lands on
Queen Charlotte Islands, arrived on
the Bruno on Sunday on his way to
the capitalfl
* * #
Mrs. Nicholson, of Sarnia, Ont.,
wife of the manager of the G.T.P.
steamers, has joined her husband in
Vancouver. Her husband met her at
Banff. They will now make their
home in Vancouver.
* *     *
G. A. Fraser, of Victoria, after
spending half a week in Stewart, returned south last evening by the
Prince George. He says Stewart appeals to him as promising the best
mineral camp in the province.
* *     *
Mr. and Mrs. P. Finch, of Victoria,
were passengers by the Prince
George. They were on their way to
Stewart where Mr. Finch is interested in a general store. They will
spend a month in the mining camp,
in all probability,
* *    *
W. P. Hinton, general passenger
agent of the G. T. P., and Capt.
Nicholson, manager of steamships,
are visiting the Queen Charlotte
Islands In the interests of their company. They will go south on the
Prince Rupert.
+ , *    *
Among those who reached port
last evening by the Princess Royal
was "Wings" Wilkinson, known from
the Arctic Circle to Mexico and from
the Pacific to the Atlantic. He had
come north with his brother Shriners, but did not go on to Dawson. He
will visit Stewart.
The Glee Club and friends spent
a very enjoyable outing on the water
last Sunday. The fine roomy stern
wheeler Hazelton left the dock at 12
o'clodk with a" merry crowd on board,
and made Its way to the head of
Tuck's Ihlet, thence to Metlakatla,
when a pleasant romp in fhe woocTs
was enjoyed by all. After a run
around to Zanardi Rapids the steamer landed at the wharf at 8 o'clock
with everybody on boaru- feeling
much the better lor their little trip.
Laden with 6,000 tons of cement
tbe British steamer Inverklp Is
scheduled to sail from Hongkong today lor Prince Ruperl. The cement
is consigned to Foley, Welch &
Stewart, Grand Trunk Pacific contractors, and will be used on con-
si ruction work east of Prince Rupert, The steamer is expected 10
reach this port toward the latter
pari of August. Captain S. F. Mackenzie of Vancouver was the agent of
the consignees in the matter of the
charter.
The Inverklp will be the largest
steamer ever In tbe port of Prince
Rupert. She Is 4,353 gross tons,
about 7,000 tons dead weight, and ft
owned by R. .1. Rowat & Co., of
Glasgow.
Hear
the
Truth
There's nothing about a set of
harness that requires such careful
attention, in both leather and workmanship, as traces and collars, there's
where the strain lies, there's where
we excel, though we are just as
watchful as to every other detail of
a complete set of harness, be it for
heavy or light work.
B. C. Saddlery Company
Limited
MANUFACTURERS OK  SADDLERY
Jobbers of Leather, Harness, Saddles, Whips, Trunks and Valises,
Pads, Blankets, Rugs; Harness Snaps
and Dressings.
5(1(1 YATES STREET
VICTORIA, B.C.
■> *> *> *> •:* -> »> •> >l-> »!« »!• *> ♦> ♦> *> *** »> * *> * *> ♦> *> •> »> *> •> * *> * »> •> <* *s* *> •> ♦>
Marine News of the Coast
-I******* *i<^^»J.t«»J»^.t.^.^«*^*t.»J..J*»J.*&^^«^«.J*»j.I*.t*.^^»J**i.^.*t.^*.Jc.I..!,*!.*J,*J***,*»4c'J..J.*t«.I.*!..Ic»t. •!
% .j.*.;..;. .j..;. .><..;. •:«}..>
KRUNO BRINGS TIES
The Bruno on her trip from the
Queen Charlotte Islands on Sunday,
brought a considerable quantity ot
ties for the G. T. P. line.
STRIKE IS SETTLED
The strike of the men employed
on the wharf in unloading rails from
the Belle of Scotland, has been settled. They will be paid fifty cents
an hour as demanded. Work was,
therefore, resumed yesterday.
WILL ARRIVE EARLIER
A new schedule made for the G. T.
P. steamers provides for the arrival
of the Prince Rupert and the Prince
George from the south at 11.30 on
Wednesdays and Sundays. The vessels leave Vancouver at the same
time as formerly, but have reduced
the sailing schedule by two hours.
ANEMONE   SOLI)
The big ketch rigged auxiliary
yacht Anemone, well known in Vancouver as the pleasure craft of Chas.
W. Tutt, the Denver millionaire, has
been sold to W. H. Taylor, who recently reached tbe coast from Nova
Scotia. He will take up his residence in Victoria, and the Anemone
will be registered with that club. The
Anemone, which was sold for $25,000
will make her first cruise with her
new owner shortly, going to Northern
British Columbia, including Prince
Rupert and Alaska. The yacht arrived at Victoria on April 10 from
San Diego.
H.M.S.   SHEARWATER   HERE
H.M.S. Shearwater, Capt. Vivian,
the sloop of war that represents the
British navy in these waters, is at
present In port. She has been making a leisurely trip up the coast calling at different ports and running
into the various inlets. She will sail
on Thursday for Port Simpson, and
will call here on her way south a few
days later.
This fall the majority of the crew
will leave for England, their time
having expired, and a new draft will
come out. The Shearwater will leave
a little later for her southern cruise
to  South  American  ports.
shipping Guide
To Arrive
Tuesday, July 26—Humboldt from
Skagway.
Wednesday, July 27—Prince Rupert
from Seattle, Victoria and Vancouver.
Thursday,    July   28—Cottage    City
from Skagway.
City of Seattle from Seattle.
Friday, July 29—Prince Albert from
Skidegate, Jedway,  etc.
Camosun  from  Vancouver.
Saturdeay, July 30.—Princess Royal
from Skagway.
Princess Beatrice from Vancouver.
Amur from Vancouver and way
ports,
Sunday,    July    31.—Prince     George
from   Seattle,   Victoria   and   Van-
cou ver.
Camosun from Stewart.
Monday, August 1.—Prince George
from Stewart.
Prince Albert from Port Simpson,
Naas, Masset, etc.
Princess Beatrice from  Stewart.
Princess May from Vancouver.
To Depart.
Tuesday, July 26—Humboldt for Seattle.
Wednesday, July 27—Prince Albert
for Skidegate, etc.
Thursday, July 28—Prince Rupert
for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.
Cottage City for Seattle.
City of Seattle for Skagway.
Friday, July 29—Camosun for Stewart.
Saturday,   July   30—Princess   Royal
for Vancouver and Victoria.
Princess Beatrice for Stewart.
Sunday, July 31—Prince George for
Stewart.
Prince   Albert  for   Port   Simpson,
Naas and Masset.
Camosun for Vancouver.
Amur for Vancouver and Victoria
by way of Queen Charlotte Islands.
Monday, August 1—Prince George
for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.
Princess Beatrice for Vancouver.
Princess  May  for  Ketchikan,  Juneau and Skagway.
SPORTS
ATHLETE CRIPPLED
Alex. Rowan, one of the best
known long distance runners in British Columbia, who has figured in a
number of races in Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle and other coast cities,
met with a serious accident in No. 4
mine. His right foot was so badly
mangled that amputation was necessary. He was riding one one of the
cars and caught hold of a brake,
which gave way, with the result that
he was thrown to the track and the
car passed over one foot, mangling
it terribly. He is now in the Cumberland hospital.
MANITOBA VISITORS
For the first time in the history
of Rugby football in Canada, a representative team from another province
will play In Brit.ifh CI lumbia this
coming fall If plans mature.
A letter containing a proposal from
the Manitoba Rugby Union to send a
representative team out to the coast
was received by the Vancouver Association and very favorably commented upon, and it is altogether likely
that the prairie men, the majority af
whom will be Winnipeggers, selected
from the city clubs, will be seen in
the fall trying their strength against
Vancouver at Brockton Point, and
Victoria and Nanaimo on the Island,
and the full strength of rBltlsh Columbia at the Point grounds on their
return.
PROVINCIAL TEAM
Instead of sending a purely Vancouver Rugby team south to play the
annual exhibition series this fall, It
is probable that an all-British Columbia team will be deputed to make the
trip. At a meeting of the executive
of the Vancouver Rugby Union, communications relative to the annual
tour of California by the Vancouver team were taken up and it is
probable that a team will be sent
down to the Golden State, provided
us playing strength warrants it.
Messrs. Keith, Woodward, Tait and
.lenkinson, favored the assembling
of a thoroughly strong British Columbia team. The team will have
to leave about October 20.
Mr. W. F. Edwards' resignation
•is the union representative to the
British   Columbia   Amateur' Associa
tion has been received with regret,
and Mr. R. P. Woodward was appointed for the balance of the term.
The visit of the combined Oxford-
Cambridge team to the coast was
thoroughly discussed and it was felt
that some announcement of a definite
nature should be made very shortly.
METHODS IN TENNIS
In commenting on a new brand of
lawn tennis, A. Wall'is Myers, a well-
known English tennis authority,
says:—
"Where is the long low drive?
Has the art of hard hitting from
base to base been lost in the general
adoration of the Ameriov and
colonial volleyers? Are Lavful, the
Chaytors, Chipp and S. H. Smith to
nave no successors? These questions arise as one watches the modern singles in England at any rate
The conviction is forced upon the
observer that the players of today
hit with less vigor than the players
of fifteen years ago. In ground
strokes they are unquestionably
weaker, less enterprising, more difficult. The causes are probably twofold. The Dohertys not only left the
indelible mark on the annals of lawn
tennis—they also established a cult.
"It was a cult association with
graceful style and imperturbable action, with place, rather than pace,
witli judicious variety of stroke
rather than sheer speed. Pursued by
its masters, who had natural genius
this artistic method held is own for
nearly a decade. In that period the
Doherty methods as well as I be;
Doherty manner were widely cultivated; the influence exerted by tho
brothers was so deep and catholic.
But they had advantages which
others could not share—Inherent aptitude and facilities to develop their
game under the best conditions and
in the best company. Their army of
imitators was less favored by nature
and circumstances. The pupil had
failed to reach the same standard of
excellence as the master.
"There are one or two exceptions
to this rule. Otto Fritzheim and
Rahe come to mind, but both of these
young players are Germans, and
though ther game is undoubtedly
founded on that of H. L. Doherty,
they are products of hard courts and
have benefitted by constant practice
against the hard hitting school of the
fatherland. In England you have
t leaving the old brigade with their
individual styles out of count), a
body of what might be termed imma-
"WHERE  QUALITY IS KING."
GEO. D. TITE
Furniture Dealer
3rd. Avenue
Prince Rupert
An inspection of our stock
of House Furnishings will
convince you. For quality and
economy you will leave us a
satisfied customer.
Dlni ,j Room Furniture, Sideboards,
Buffets, DlniDJ Tables, 6ft.
and 8ft. Extension
Dining Room Chairs, Quartered Oak with
Lather Seats, Golden or Early English
finish. Prices ranging from
Just Received a
Handsome Line of
Iron Beds, Springs and
Mattresses, all sizes
WINDOW BLINDS
Manufactured here to fit any
window   up  to 10 feet wide.
Tapestry and Lace Curtains,
Poles and Trimmings
Special orders for Upholstering
of any kind.
$22.50 to $50
Wicker Chairs and Rockers
GEO. D. TITE,    -    3rd Ave.
g@II]@@@@@@@@@ffl@00@@^
ana
SHERWIN & WILLIAMS
-PAINTS-
COVER THE EARTH.
WE   ARE   SOLE   AGENTS
CARLOAD JUST ARRIVED
Ready Nixed Paints,
Paints Ground in Oil,
Paints Ground in Japan,
Varnishes, Shellac, etc.
Water Stains
and
Decotint
IN ALL COLORS
|  Prince Rupert Hardware & Supply
Company, Ltd.  thos. dunn, m*.
BBBBBBBBBEBEBBEEBBBEBEBBBB
The Westholme
Lumber Company,Ld.
We carry the largest stock of
Building Supplies in the North.
Quotations given on short notice in all lines.
Rough and Dressed Lumber
Shingles and Lath
Mouldings and Cases
Doors and Windows
We handle Plaster and Lime at reasonable prices
Get our quotations for alljclasses of buildings.
FIRST AVENUE
OFFICE AND
WAKEHOUSES
tare Dohertys. On this manufactured article the Impression of the
American and colonial volleyers is
now visible. The latter's influence
expressed in the play of Norman
Brookes, Beal Wright and other close
quartered exponents has exerted itself there in a curious yet obvious
endeavor to blend the two games.
The force of example In games,
especially In lawn tennis, has always
been powerful, but the effort to construct a Brookes on a Doherty foundation was doomed to failure; and it
is to be hoped the process will speedily be abandoned."
Frederick Lins, who has tiie Empress Hotel in Stewart, has obtained
a license.
The Pacific Coast Transportation
Company, with an authorized capital
of $50,000, has just been incorporated for the purpose of handling the
freight business of the Grand Trunk
Pacific railway at Victoria, Vancouver and Prince Rupert. The company enjoys very wide powers. The
company will be doing business very
shortly.
Clarmont Rooms
Sixth Avenue near Fulton Street
Comfortable, Homelike Rooms; Newly Furnished Throughout; Bath
Rooms   with   Hot   and
Cold Water
Hates, $3.00 a Week   nnd   Upwards
Mrs.  Annie  McGrath,   Proprietoress
I

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