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Prince Rupert Journal Jun 28, 1910

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Array Subscription
During June
$1.50 a Year
Ptinu
fmtrml
High-Chisa
,t-.lj. P...,;.. ng
,itr all -bines
VOLUME   1
Published Twice a Week
PRINCE RUPERT,  B. ('.,   TUESDAY, JUNE 2S, 1910.
Price, Five Cents
NO.  i
TO IMPROVE WHARF
Dominion Government Will Build  Approach at Stewart to Heel
Demands of Trade.
1). I). Mann's Lauding Place Is Being
I'm in Shape lo Handle Mis
Trade
The wharf at Stewarl is to be put
In good shape al once, according to
arrivals on the steamer Princess
Beatrice yesterday afternoon. The
Dominion government will have tho
necessary work done to connect the
present wharf built by Hie provincial government with the land and
put in a condition that it may l)-.',
used to advantage.
When the provincial government
had the wharf constructed the work
vas done in sticli a manner that the
Dominion might, according to arrangements, it is said, have the approach built, thus putting the wharf
in good shape to take care of the
trade.
According to the latest advices
received in Stewart, Hon. W. Tem-
pleman has had arrangements made
for the carrying out of this project
and the result will be that tlie wharf
when this proposed work is done will
be in shape to handle the trade offering.
In order to meet their own demands the Mann interests at the port
will also rush work on their wharf.
A pile driver is already in place and
the landing place for all the railway
supplies will be rushed forward. Sol.
Cameron, of the West holme Lumber Company, who has the contract
for the putting into shape of the
right of way for the railway for Dan
Mann is also in Stewart making the
arrangements for the carrying out ot
the work. His brother, Thomas
Cameron, who will have charge, is
on the ground organizing the staff.
LOST  LIFE IX  MISSISSIPPI
1'OU!
Are Believed to Have Perished
in Steamer Accident
(Special to The Journal)
Lacrosse, June 28.—Four are believed to have perished in the burning of an excursion steamer on Saturday night 24 miles from here
on the Mississippi.
Mrs. Emma Crandall was drowned
and fifty more were Injured. Throe
men are missing and are believed
•o have been lost. The beaching of
■ he ste     - ' prevented an aw
ful  catastrophe.
 o	
ROBBED  TRAIN
Oregon Short Line Express Held l'j
New  Ogden   And   Hilled
AVIATORS   ARE   COMING
Molitienl   Meet   Will   Being   Tog
Some   Good   Machines
■the
(Special to The Journal)
Montreal, June  28.—At. the  aviation meet hero, Count Delessepa will
fly   in   the   machine   which   crossed
the  English  channel.
 o	
COURTEOUS HEARING
Members of Government Will Take Up
Water Case at Later Meeting
of Executive.
Prince  Rupert Deputation Presented
Its Case Before Attorney General
And  Provincial  Secretary
Mayor Stork, Aid. Barrow, Engineer Agnew and City Solicitor
Miinson have returned to the city
from Victoria where they were engaged in pressing the claims of
Prince Rupert to water rights at
Woodwortli Lake.
The deputation met members of
the executive but a quorum was not
present. Premier McBride was absent having gone to California, and
other members of the cabinet wore
likewise absent, leaving only lion.
W, J, Bowser, the Attorney General,
and Hon, II. 10. Young, tho Provincial Secretary, present to hear the
representations of those In attendance.
Mayor Stork says that I ho members of tho cabinet gave them a very
courteous reception and a careful
hearing as they presented the claims
of tho city for consideration before
them. C. M. Woodwortli was also
present in person and put forward
his side of -.ho case.
The consideration of the claim of
the city had to be laid over until a
full executive would be present.
 o	
DIAZ IS  PRESIDENT
(Special to the Journal)
Salt Lake City, June 28.—Three
i obbers held up the Oregon Short
Line train six miles north of Ogden
yesterday morning. They beat the
brakeman insensible and threw him
from the train, then clubbed the passengers with revolver bults and looted the express car.
The loot consisted of $333 in cash
and $1,000 worth  of jewelry.
A posse is in pursuit of the robbers.
ZEPPELIN'S NEW LINE
An Airship Service is Proposed Between
New York and Boston by the
Count.
Hinted  Over Success  in  Germany—
May Try it on This Side
of Water
(Special to The Journal)
New York, June 28.—So satisfied
is Count Zeppelin and his friends
with the result of the dirigible airship In Germany that it is being seriously considered whether it would
not. be wise to put one into service
here.
The route proposed for the aerial
line is from New York to Boston. It
is believed that the new mode of
travel would take more readily on
this side of the Atlantic than in the
Old World.
NOT PRESSING CASE
Again  Elected   to  Position   at   Head
of Mexican Republic
(Special to The JournaP
Mexico  City,   June    28.—Porflno
Diaz was re-elected president of the
republic    yesterday.     SIgnor  Corrai
was elected vice president.
There was never an/ doubt tha
President Diaz would not be reelected to the position he has held
since 1884 continuously.
Authorities at Home Are Not Anxious
to Have Charlton Extrndicted
(Special to The Journal)
Rome, Italy, June 28,—It is not
likely that the authorities here will
press for the extradition of Porter
Charlton' who is charged with the
murder of his Wife.
Question  of  Sanity
New, York, June 2S.—The proceedings in the case of Porter Charlton, confessed slayer of his wife in
lialy, promise to turn largely
on the question of the defendant's
sanity. It seems probable that
Charlton's fate is to be decided by
a quartette of alienists.
Judge Paul Charlton of Washington, tbe prisoner's father, declares
that he purposes abiding entirely by
the decision reached by the experts
he has retained to examine n!s son
and pass on his mental condition, Ha
belioves Porter to be mentally unbalanced.
Alienist Arlttz declared the prisoner is insane.
— o	
ON THE  RED CLIFF
Work   Is   Going   Forward   Steadily
Preparatory to Smelter Building
Among the passengers on the
Princess Beatrice on her trip from
Stewart was A, D. Tonnnnt, who is
at the head of the Red Cliff Mining
company. He has been on a lour of
inspection to the mine and says all
is going forward in ma most satisfactory  way.
The tunnel Is in 350 feet now and
Is in most promising ore. For the
past three weeks the tunnel went
forward 52 feet 8 .ucnes the first
week, 38 feet 4 inches the next
week, and last week 46 feet S Inches.
The tunnel Is 8 feet by 8 feet,
double tracked. The company Is
about to sink a shaft now and Intends to keep steadily at work developing.
Speaking cf the future, Mr. Len-
nant said a smelter would be build
at the mine to handle the ore. In
the meantime it is being put on the
dump.
WILL CELEBRA TE IN
MOST ROYAL STYLE
Prince Rupert is to Hold a  Gfrond Gala Day in Honor of the
Federation of the Provinces of Canada—Elaborate
Preparations for il-c Street Parade.
Prince Rupert  will on Friday, the
day which m i !
Dominion of '
ate    In     n     ■ hion
creation of the
s n federal loi
le   Ruperl   v:
if floats, etc., and
11   in   consi q
;m\ thing e\ ei
;   .■■ In the past.    The ut-
committee In i if tin   arrang alntalned bj
ments  will   hold ting   tonight is tal lug part, but lar
when It Is. sub'-dOmmlt I   by them  In gelling
tei s will  le . well ad\ anci d       itly for t - ade,
and be In a pi   Itii     : - Anally decide]     In the afternoon there will be the
on the ;,;  g for the day.        Ian    sports.    In addition to the bet-
The regatta will commence accord- ter known athletes here several new
ing to present    plans at  9.30 in the     •   ■ i    I    the cWy are in active train-
forenoon.     The   different  races   will     ig and will be found among the con-
be held on the waters of the harbor: • istants.
In full view from the waterfront.   ''       vVith  fine weather there promises
At noon the parade, which will he;.-' be a good many visitors come to
a special feature of the celebration,
will be put on. Many of the local
firms are making elaborate prepara-
1 city. Excursion rates are being
htained from near-by points and the
irospects are for a grand celebration.
MAY   SELL  YUCATAN
Contract Has Not Yet Been Awarded
For Putting Steamer in Shape
(Special to The Journal)
Victoria,   June   28.—The   contract
for repairs to the steamer Yucatan
has   not   yet   been    awarded.     Tim
steamer may be sold.
JUMPED   IX   LAKE
iisaiic Chinaman on Way to Asylum
Commits Suicide  From Steamer
' tSpecial to The Journal)
Nelson, June 28.—Chung Sam
Hop, an insane Chinaman, yesterday
leaped from the steamer on Arrow
Lake and was drowned. He was on
his way to New Westminster asylum.
, o	
AUTO ACCIDENT
COLLIDED WITH  POLE
(Special to The Journal)
Oakland, Cat, June 2S.—Adolph
t'.els was killed, Mrs. Zeis critically
.'•ijured, and another man and wo-
:nan seriously hurt by their car
crashing into a telegraph pole.
Victim  Pinned   timer Capsized  fcJiu
And  is  Binned to Death
(Special to The Journal)
St. Louis, Mo., June 2S.—Roe
Abel was burned to death in the
wreck of an automobile yesterday,
lie was pinned under the car when it
capsized. Passersby were unable to
help him owing to the intense heat
 o •
FAIR  WAGE  OFFICER   HERE
ATTENTION   RATEPAYERS
In the public interest ratepayers
.ire asked to sign the petitions which
■'.!« to be presented to the city council asking that the telephone system
of the city he talt >ver by the city
(jo be Operated us a puniic utility.
The council js advised that the
ii. jy wi:y by which this can lie accomplished is by a petition .signed
by. property owners representing one-
tenth of the assessed values of the
l"l   il in the city.
"he  members  of the  city council
;■ "ss (ic-nisclvcs as ready to move
V^s   -.OOll   a-   tile   jletiii.,,!    is   pl-l St lit. <\
mhI ask in the public interest that
tin- petitions be signed. Foe the
convenience of all petitions have
been placed in (he City Hell, and all
the public is asked to do is lo call
ami sign.
PORTIGI ESE CABINET
BRIDE   FOR   PRINCE
Don
'     Mill
i'.   Nc
Prime
ter
pei Jo
A  new  cabinet
a formed  under
,' :
ol'    lili.i
DEATHS   FROM   HE II
Wcuther   in   Middle   States Has Improved  Somewhat Today
' ■ ilal to      i   Journal)
Chicago, -i'i        i,i".'.'
deaths result
i lie ay prom-
o be more moderate.
Emperor of Cermany Favors Marriage of
His Daughter With Heir to
British Tlncne.
i-i
i-d t      u   '.-'I- lie
jeeted Allianri   Betv een  Ro
Household-!
Pro-
al
l()i (HIT   THE   POLICE
Attempt   to   Arrest   Man
Followed   by   Many
in   Atlanta
Deaths
i Special i-i The Journal)
Atlanta, June 28.—\V. H. Bost-
wick held police officers at bay for
four hours. He killed two and
wounded three of them before he
was himself shot. Bostwick resisted
arerst and the fight followed with
these  fatalities.
 o	
MAY ASSIST FAIR
" T      J i   '■• ,il i
: '• are
rumors  in   military anil  BOCial  quar-
1-   William
ami the  Kaiserlne an   thinking of a
bet ween   their
only    da ighter    Pi Ini ess    Victoria
Louise an.] the Prince of Wales. They
I   Hi     -1   ie  In-   furthering    the
chances   of  such   a   matrimonial  alliance in every way possible.
For nils reason it is hoped that
when King George cm! Queen Mary
may \ Isil Berlin the Prince «ill accompany tl em. There is a doubt ex-
pressed "aether  King  George
would In- in favor of the marriage in
any event.
 o	
NEW  GRAND  MASTER
City Council Will Consider Request For
Aiding Fall Exhibition in
This City.
Asm
ssoe   is   Needed   And   iVill
Appointed at  Meeting on
July   1th
Be
VENTURE   ARRIVES
E.  B.   Paul, of Victoria,  Elected  to
linpoi turn  Post in .Masonic Older
(Special to The .journal)
Victoria,     June    2S.—E.  B.  Paul
has been elected the new grand master of the British Columbia Masonic
Grand   Lodge.
Mr. Paul Is superintendent of
schools in Victoria, and far years has
been prominently identified with the
Masonic order.
 o	
MANY  OX  STEAMER
Prince
Ruperl   is   Bringing
Crowd On This Trip
Large
I.' D. MrNivcii  Pays Official Visit to
Northern ('nasi Centres
J. D. McNiven, fair wage officer
under the Department of Labor at
Ottawa, is in the city, lie is here
on a regular trip to various centres
in connection with his office. He expects to visit Stewart before returning'and will leave by the Prince Rupert for the south.
Mr. McNiven will spend several
months on the Pacific coast this summer.
It is about a year since he visited
Prince Rupert before and would
not know it. as the same place 3C
rapid   has   been   the   Improvements
 o ■
BACK   FROM   STEWART
E. S. Busby Thinks Northern Camp
Will  Benefit   Prince Rupert
New
Vessel   of   Boscowitz   Company
Made Initial Run North
E. S. Bushy, Inspector of Canadian
customs, returned on Saturday from
Stewart, n here lie opened an mi' poi I
tributary to Prime Rupert. Ii has
been placed in charge of Mr. Miller,
'.\iio has  entered   upon   his  duties,
Last nlghl Mr. Bushy lefl on his inspect ion work to I lie more northern
■Kiiiils extending as far as the yukon.
It   was   Hire nlhs    since     Mr.
Busby Ii:.:; visited Stewart, and he
was agreeably surprised at the wonderful progress that has been made
in the time. The rush had not commenced when he was there in March
and lo see tin- substantial growth
since then  was  marvellous.
He looks upon Stewart as a promising camp which must be of great
benefit to Prince Rupert, being one
of the feeders which the north will
produce for the upbuilding of a
great port at this place.
—. o	
The seal of the city approved by
the committee who were to decide
upon it will be sent to the Librarian
at the Provincial Parliament buildings In order lo ascertain if it does
not clash with any rules of the College of Heraldry before being finally
accepted.
This week the new Venture, belonging to tin- Boscowitz steamship
line, paid her i'nitial visit to Prince
Rupert, passing up on Saturday to
Stewart, and on her return leaving
port at noon Monday bound south.
On board her was Capt. J. D. Warren, the rounder'of the steamship
company and still president, of It.
For years Capt. Warren sailed this
coast on the Boscowitz, but lie retired before Prince Rupert was
known. He was, therefore, quite Interested in the new city and tho
changed  conditions on the coast.
Capt. Warren made the trip on the
new vessel in order to satisfy himself as to her adaptability for tin.
run. Interviewed here, he said shi.
was a model. She behaved splendidly and ho was moro than satisfied
with  her.
The Venture has been described
in  these columns before.
Although a guarantee of eleven
knots was all that was asked from
Hie builders, Hie Venture can steam
thirteen limits. Capt. Goulding Is
Bkip'per, i,ml Chief Engineer Ai thur
who Buporlnti aded her construction
lias charge below. Air. Mayle Is chiet
officer, Mr. Walter ...-eitng, purser
and .Mr. Tblbe is chief steward.
It Is Hie Intention of tbe Boscowita
company i<> release the steamer si.
Denis, Which, Willi the Vadso, bus
been maintaining the service slnco
the loss of the old Venture by lire.
The St. Denis was owned by tho
.-lexican Land Company of London,
but was operated by a subsidiary or-
ganiaztlon culled the Lower California Development Company from San
Pedro. She was engaged eighteen
months ago by the Boscowitz peoplo
on charter, but she will be released
on August 1, when the agreement
expires.
The ladies' cabin, which Is situated right aft and equipped with
lounge chairs and very comfortable
settees, and the spacious staterooms
are excellent features of the steamer. For the work In which she will
be engaged the new Venture Is
eminently   suited.
tSpecial to The Journal)
Vancouver, June 28—The steamer
Prince Ruperl lefl today with a large
crowd   of  passengers  for  the north.
.Many  took passage al   Victor!,-..   The
trip to Prince Ruperl and Stewart Is
growing in favor and It Is anticipated
thai  there will be  >o i   ci ov ds lake
i   ut'    the    opportunity   to
moke the run by the palatial steam-
i  ■      !.    G. T. P. this i   miner
MAGNESIUM  DEPOSIT
By Steel Company at
Seattle.
The city council seems favorably
inclined towards aiding the exhibition which it is proposed to hold in
this city this fall. The Board of
Trade has taken the matter up energetically and at last night's meeting
of the council asked monetary assistance. The request has been referred
!-) tftfu finan-'" renimittee. bjrt 'the
genera! tone ot the council Meeting
rather favored aid.
On the reading of the communications, Aid. Pattullo expressed the
thought thai this was something that
the council might well consider aiding, He suggested that the proposition should be looked into.
His   Worship  suggested   re
it to the fianance committee to take
up   with   tne   Board   Of  Trade   w.
the Question of the amount to be de- ■	
elded upon mighl  be considered.
Aid. .Mcintyn- wanted to know Body on Atlin Lake Being Looked Into
why the request for lujl^i ,1'rom the
Publicity Club and from the Dominion Day Celebration should not;
have-been referred to the finance
committee. All of these had for their
objeel  the advancement  of the city.
Aid. i'littullo thought this proposition differed from the others mentioned. If the exhibition was to be
nothing but a plan io afford amusement to the citizens he would not
favor aiding it. On the other hand
he could conceive that it was something that would advertise the ciiy
well.
The communication was referred
to the finance committee.
Want   Sidewalks
A petition was received asking
for a sidewalk from Kays Cove,
Sixth and Eighth avenues and Kel-
liher street.
Aid.   Hlldltch   though-   thai   Aid.
Lynch should be as ready to consider
road   Improvements   on   Eighth   avenue a i | .■ ".!   [or another section
Beach avenue,
Ud, Lym I: said n  radi
cal  dlffi "' nci ,    Beach   i ■    lm-
provemei I ■■ ed tor on the local
Improvei ei      I latest  one
was  fur  Hi  i     ml   of
the genei al revei
The petition was referred to the
streets and  i roi erty  committee.
The (in an co - imlttee recommended  th" pay in  of  (300  to Mr.
Thomas   Kiddie Fo'-ni ii-ly  -.1   Hudlcy
Smelter,  Has Made  Kviiiiiiiiatioii
Into the Property
Cuthbert, as renumeratlon for his
duties as returning officer, which
was adopted.
Will  II.iv- Assci 5or
Aid. Lynch asked how the matter
stood  with   respect  to  the  appointment, of an assessor.    He believed It
Thomas Kiddie, probably the most
.-■in < essful smelier .manager In this
province, was In Prim.' Ruperl on
Saturda >. His \ Isil was bul a brief
me ■■- nil" the Bteanier Princess Royal
was in port on her way from SI g-
way. Mr. Kiddle was on . i i way
from Atlin to renin | to the steel and
smelter companj of which J, A.
Moore of Si attle Is i le head, on a
magnesium deposll on Atlin Lake
Mr. Kid v urn th lor the express           t°  making  a  c II leal
Hon  ot the property  which
; I    I lie       l i imi ai y to bo
lying the   Hi Ing    for
I in tho i      u-
i of t ho :    el at the worl
i ay, M .  Kidd e -ays, Is
.    I     : melting at Irondale.
Fori "■ ly manager of the ; I idley
Iter, Mr. Kiddle has an tint ni te
of the Poi Hand Canal
ores, ii- regards the camp as low-
grade i ro o lllons and does not look
for very rich bodies. The mines will
i:e tblnl :■. have te pay their di- tdends
-ni tho Immei  bodies that will be
taken out rather than on exceedingly rich veins. For that reason
tho camp should he a more permanent one than some of the richer proposition   have proved.
would  he  noces-tary   to  Ire  an   ns- 	
sessor    enter   upon  his  duties  very it   was decided  to deal  with   the ap-
shortly. plications on July 4.
It was explained that the applied-I Bylaws Advanced
tions   had   been   laid   over   until   It The bylaws relating to the duties
was decided when an assessor should of  the  city  clerk  and   city   assessor
be needed, were read a third time and  passed.
Aid.  Mobley agreed that an assessor would soon be needed.
After  some  further  consideration
Other bylnws Including the local
Improvement bylaw were considered
In committee. THE JPRINCB RUPERT JOURNAL
Tuesday, Jane 28, 1910
»— •<»
TELEPHONE PETTON
Alderman Pattullo Takes Exception to
Editorial Criticism on the
Subject
Importance of a Quick Move on Part
of Ratepayers Discussed at
Council Meeting
At Saturday evening's meeting of
the city council exception was taken
to an editorial in the Empire dealing with the petition praying for the
taking over of the telephone system
by the city council.
The question was raised early in
the proceedings by Aid. Pattullo, who
resented the imputation which he
said it carried that there was any at
tempi to hand the franchise over to
a private company, lie described
the article as most unfair. It was
crass in its display of ignorance, and
the writer was criminal in his negligence to inform himself as to the
true facts. The use of the word
"some" must refer to members of
the council, lie had never seen anything to prompt the belief that any
personal efforts were to be made to
transfer the franchise from the city
to private corporations. He ascribed
the article to ignorance on the subject on the part of the editor.
There must be a petition from the
people. That was the only course
open. At this time when every effort was being made to further the
interests of the city there should be
no such reference as this.
His worship was sorry to see this
telephone subject raised either in
the council or elsewhere. He had
before he left the city seen the president of the Board of Trade, who was
to circulate the petition.
Aid. Pattullo further alluded to
the fact that the members of the city
council were not supposed to have
anything whatever to do with the
seeking of signatures. The council
had, however,, taken precautions to
have petitions started purely in the
public interest.
Aid. Mobley said that there seemed to be a misunderstanding somewhere about this. Petitions had been
circulated and the papers had been
asked to advocate the early signing
of it. He could not understand this
reference to the city hall.
Aid. Hilditch in explanation, said
that there seemed to be ignorance
on the part of the citizens to know
where these petitions could be found.
He thought that the council might
well have a man sent about with the
petition.
Aid. Pattullo pointed out that
there was no authority given for the
council to hire a man for that purpose.
Aid. Lynch agreed with Aid. Pattullo. If Aid Hilditch's friends were
as anxious to sign as he said, there
was no difficulty about finding the
petitions. If the citizens were so indifferent as not to find the places
where the petitions were he feared
that a serious situation would be
created.
Aid. Pattullo said that if this
apathy continued, the committee
would be justified in throwing the
matter up, and allowing the British
Columbia Telephone Company to
come in.
Celebration Day
Aid. Mclntyre Introduced the subject of the Dominion Day celebration. He had been deputed to ask
the council what assistance could be
given. The committee was anxious
to have financial aid.
Aid. Pattullo thought in view of
the fact that the citizens were contributing individually it would be as
well this year not to contribute as
a council, especially in  view of the
fact that the question of revenue was
hot in shape yet.   .,
Aid. Barrow and Aid. Naden concurred In this, after which his worship announced that the sentiment
appeared to be against the contribution of any sum this year, but the
committee would be assured of the
fullest sympathy with the enterprise.
Eats  Sweet Peas
A complaint was received from
Summit avenue that cows were in
the habit of feeding on the street
and destroyed sweet pea plots and
other garden  plants.
Aid. Pattullo thought the gentleman had good grounds for complaint
if the situation was as described.
Aid. Mobley rose and gently remarked "The gentleman happens to
be a lady."
The communication was referred
to the health committee, although
His Worship intimated that he
thought there should be little danger
of any milk being contaminated if
the cows lived on sweet peas,
.street Improvements
A petition was received from residents of Ninth avenue in the vicinity
of Tatlow and Lotbiniere streets,
asking  for  street  improvement.
This was referred to the streets
committee.
Stenographer  Coming
Aid. Mobley reported that local
stenographers were very scarce. He
had obtained one in Toronto, who
would be here as quickly as possible.
Local  Improvements
The council considered the local
improvement bylaw in committee at
some length before adjourning.
SPORTS
SCENE OF THE BATTLE
Reno,  Nev„  Where Jeffries-Johnson
Fight Will Take Place
Now that it is settled that the Jeffries-Johnson fight will take place in
Reno on July 4th, interest attaches
to what kind of place the new city is.
During the past decade, but more
especially since the alteration of the
South Dakota divorce laws abolished
Sioux Falls in that state as a "divorce colony," Reno has attracted attention as an oasis in the desert to
actresses and others who find the
divorce laws of Nevada very accommodating in an emergency. Right
now the "divorce colony" of Reno
numbers about 200 persons, although
sometimes the average runs considerably higher than that. These 200 are
of both sexes, but the feminine sex
predominates nearly three to one.
They are living there for six months
in order to establish a residence in
the state and secure the benefits of
the divorce proceedings that can then
be legally instituted to separate them
from incompatible life partners.
The people of Renoi look upon «I1
this as a very disagreeable hut unavoidable condition of affairs.. Tley
are hoping that some day In the near
future they will see the dawning of
a new era in Ne-vad* when the? stigma of being a resort for the matrimonially mislitted  will  be lifted.
In all other respects Reno- Is quite
an ordinary town—or city, as any
community of over 5,000 is called in
the west. It is a very pretty place,
continually bathed in the pure, rare
air of the higher altitudes, a center
of the Nevada stock raising industry
and with fertile expanses of land
sloping to it on either side.
Prom the standpoint of the moving picture experts who are vitally
Interested in the coming clash of
champions, the selection of Reno will
suit them better even than San
Francisco. The dry, clear atmosphere of Reno will conduce to better
HAYNQRBR&S.
House Furnishers.
Located temporarily, since the tire,
in liiincdln Block, corner ol Second
Avenue and Eighth Street.
Some snaps in slightly damaged  goods  which we  want to clear.
out before moving into new quarters in Manson BIk., Third Are.
■Ill
FUNERAL FURNISHERS
niiiiiwiiwiiwniiiinfiiBiiiKWiiniiiiiiHiHiiiHiiiBiniiu
and clearer pictures of the fight than
If they were taken in California.
The city enjoys good police protection, but that has been one of the big
problems, for it has grown rapidly.
In 1900 Reno was a village of 3,000
inhabitants. Now It has fully 15,000
and it has taxed the city fathers to
keep pace with needed Improvements.
Its hotel accommodations, so far
as they go, are quite adequate, or
would be for any ordinary amount of
travel. But the hostelries there will
he quite unable to cope with the
crowds that will swoop down on the
city for the big light. But there are
broad, expansive spaces where tents
may be pitched, and these hastily
erected abodes will have to accommodate the many hundreds, if not
thousands, of visitors that will
throng the city for at least a couple
of days prior to the big championship battle, to say nothing of the
thousands that will swarm in there
on July 4, and have to be fed somehow.
Reno Is the seat of the Nevada
state university and the state hospital for mental diseases. It can be
reached by the Southern Pacific, the
Virginia & Truckee, and the Nevada,
California & Oregon railroads.
 . o	
WILL NOT REFEREE
Charley Cullin Cannot Get Away For
Minto Cup Match
Charley Cullin, of Kitselas, well
known in Prince Rupert, will not be
able to act as referee for the lacrosse
match between the Westminster and
the Montreal Shamrocks for the
Minto Cup. He finds it impossible to
get away for the match. W. E. Ditch-
burn will take his place.
Montreal's acceptance of Ditch-
burn is contained in the following
letter:—
"I have your favor of the first
Insf., saying that you had advis%u'
Messrs. Chas. Cullin and Lionel
Yorke of their appointment as referee and judge of play respectively
for our games, but I understand that
the former gentleman is in the far
north and may not be available, and
should that turn out to be the case
we would accept Mr. Ditchburn, one
of the other names you suggested to
us. I may say, however, that we still
feel that we could have satisfied our
eastern people better than we have
and avoided considerable criticism
from them had we nrged more
strongly the selection of one of the
officials from the east. Personally,
I see no reason why western men
should not be eredlted with as much
fairness as the officials at this end of
the country, but unfortunately it is
the universial feeling in the east
that no team from here can get an
even break from western officials
audi I have been "knocked" pretty
hard in consequence of my having
agreed to men suggested by you.
Faithfully yours,
W. B. P1NDLAY,
President Montreal Lacrosse Club.
"P.S.—Kindly have the cup ready
to bring with us."
 o	
EXCURSION  IS OFF
Muriiina Will Not Make Trip to San
Francisco—Loss to Promoters
The steamer Marama excursion to
San Francisco is off. Now that Reno
has been definitely selected as the
site of the Jeffries-Jonnson battle
ground on July 4, Messrs. D. E.
Brown and Macaulay, who had the
big Australian liner chartered for
the trip to San Francisco, announce
that the charter has been cancelled
and the trip called off.
Next to the actual disappointment
which Governor Gillett's action has
caused to thousands of fistic enthusiasts throughout the continent,
there has been no locally organized
excursion in which so much interest was taken and over the cancellation of which such keen disappointment is felt as that Marama excursion. Aside from the fact that it
would have afforded devotees of the
glove game a chance to see the greatest ring battle of the century, there
were scores who were going just for
the chance to make the coast trip In
the comfort which such a big ocean
liner would afford with the added
advantage of having a week's holiday
with only three days' absence from
business.
Out of over 300 Vancouver sportsmen who had planned to go to the
fight if it was held in San Francisco
it is doubtful if there will be more
than a couple of dozen who will essay the tedious trip to Reno and
run the chances of famine prices for
things wnen they get there.
ATTENTION EAGLES
Meet Thursday at 8 p.m. sharp at
Carpenters' Union Hall. All candidates and members should be present.
H. F. MacLEOD, Sec'y.
HAYNOR  BROS.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS
and
PROFESSIONAL   EMBALMERS
DR.  W. B.  CLAYTON
DENTIST
—o—
Office  in    the    Westenhaver   Block,
Over Orme's Drug   Store.
Prince Rupert
WM. S. HAl,L, L. D. S. D. D. S.
:-: DENTIST :-:
Crown and Bridge Work a specialty.
All dental operations skillfully
treated. Gas and local anaesthetics
administered for the painless extraction of teeth. Consultation free.
Offices: Rooms 19 and 20, Alder
Block, Prince Rupert.
J. H. PILLSBURY
CIVIL    ENGINEER
Surveying,  Designs,   Estimates,  etc.
Room  7,  Exchange  Block,
Corner Third Ave and Sixth Street
Prince Rupert
G. W. NICKERSON £ rjO.
—o—- "'
CUSTOMS AND MERCHANDISE
Brokers, Forwarding Agents,.
Storage, etc.
J. W. POTTER
ARCHITECT ' AND    STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforced Concrete a Specialty
Law-Butler Building - Prince Rupert
GRAHAM ISLAND!— "The surest
sign of the progress of a town, ox
district is Its newspaper—live, active, hustling." "The Masset Review," Masset, QtC.I.
Seven jeen | egtfj a
W* AN
Oliver
Typewriter
This amazing offer—the NEW
M O D OL AMERICAN OLIVER
TYPEWRITER No. 5 at 17 CENTS
A DAY—is open to everybody, every
where.
It's our new and Immensely popular plan of selling Oliver Typewriters on little easy payments. The
abandonment of longhand In favor
of clean, legible, beautiful typewriting, is the next great step in
human progress.
Already—in all lines of business
and in all professions—the use of
pen and ink is largely restricted to
the writing of signatures.
Business Colleges and High
Schools, watchful of the trend of
public sentiment, are training a
vast army of young people In the
use of Oliver Typewriters.
The prompt and generous response
of The Oliver Typewriter Company
to the world-wide demand for universal typwritlng, gives tremendous
impetus  to  the  movement.
The American Oliver, with the
largest sale of any typewriter in existence, was the logical machine to
take the initiative in bringing about
the universal use of typewriters. It
always leads.
Trje.
OLIVE!}
Typewriter
And the possession of an American Typewriter enables you to earn
money to finish paying for the machine.
Mechanical   Advantages
The American Oliver is the most
highly perfected typewriter on the
market—hence its 100 per cent efficiency.
Among its scores of conveniences
are:—
—the Balance  Shift
—the Ruling Device
—the  Double  Release
—the  Locomotive  Base
—the Automatic Spacer
—the Automatic Tabulator
—the  Disappearing  Indicator
—the Adjustable Paper-fingers
—the Scientific Condensed Keyboard
Service Possibilities
The American Oliver Typewriter
turns, out more work—of better
quality and greater variety-—than
any. other writing machine; Simplicity, strength, ease of operation
and; visibility are the cornerstones of
its towering supremacy in
—Correspondence
—Card-Index Work
—Tabulated Reports
—Follow-up Systems
—Manifolding  Service
—Addressing Envelopes
—Working on Ruled Forms
|    —Cutting Mimeograph Stencils.
Can   yon   spend 17 Cents a Day  to
better advantage than In the
purchase of this wonderful machine?
Write for Special Easy-Payment
Proposition, or see
R. C. BEAN
Prince Rupert Agent
General   Offices:   Oliver   Typewriter
Building, Chicago, 111.
T=rrAgency-
■■h.« .- *»••„*•)*
Through tickets and excursion
rates to
England, France, Germany,
and all
Scandinavian Ports.
Call or write for rates to any
part of the world. I am also
agent for 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.
Northern Steamship Co.
of British Colombia.
Tbe Steamer
"Petriana"
Sails From
Victoria  1st and  15th
And From
Vancouver 2nd and 16th
each montn.    Carrying general
freight, gasoline and explosives.
The service will be augmented
by the first-class Passenger
Steamer
Letrtana
Sailing Weekly
For further particulars apply
at the Company's office
Cor. Water and Cordova Sts., Vancouver
Union Steamship Co'y
of B.C. Ltd.
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
Canadian Pacific R!y
Steamers leave Prince Rupert for Vancouver,
Victoria,, S—ttle
Princess Beatrice,  every Monday at 1 p.m..
Princess May or Princess Royal
every Saturday morning.
Steamers I
' Vancouver
Princess Beatrice every Thursday night.
Princess May or Princess Royal
every Saturday night at 11
o'clock.
A Good Chance to Re
We are Overstocked in certain departments. We are going to close
out in certain lines. We have many
broken lines of goods.
The Big
Furniture Store
Offers Startling
Bargains
J SPECIAL PRICES TO FOLLOW
»j.       ,
* We will later specify some   of   the   tempting offers
%     A   FULL   LINE TO  SELECT FROM	
We have now a stock of odd Dishes for sale.
Everything Needed in House Furnishing is Carried by us
In every department we are going to offer *
REDUCED PRICES in reorganizing the store I       „     _   _
* V »T T
""        " -     —     -       —       Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
Call and Inspect Goods
 ................. .._..........._-..  ...,....,..,, ***************************
F. W. HART, Corner 2nd Ave and 6th St. Tuesday, June 2S, 1910
—m i«	
THE   PRINCE  RUPERT  JfJUR'N'AL
BPSKIOSSI
River Port la Kept Busy With Trade
Between Here aad the
Interior.
Accommodation   at   Hotels   is   Constantly Taken.—Dissatisfaction
With Fishing Rule
(Special to The Journal.)
Thomas Thornhill, of Thornhill's
Landing, has been spending a fortnight at the Canyon.
Dr. Traynor is busy at present
getting the company hospital, at
Foley, Welsh & Stewart's upper
landing, in shape for the treatment
of patients.
Fresh garden stuff is appearing
on the tables, just a slight indication
of how early the season is at Kit-
selas.
N. R. McDonald, In charge of the
Foley, Welch & Stewart tunnel camp
at the Canyon, touched off a big
"coyote" a few days ago. It was a
great success, moving thousands of
y&rds of rock. The shock was very
perceptible in town. Two or three
more holes are nearlng completion
and will be set off in a few days.
The  wovl?  is  progressing  favorably.
The compression plant for the
ti'nnel camp is being drawn up from
the steamboat landing and will be
placed in position as quickly as a
largo staff of men, intelligently di
recteu, can do the same.
McDougall & Rankin's steam
shovel, to be used on the "mud"
tunnel on the upper end of Mile 103,
is about ready to dig. This firm of
contractors are losing no time.
Henry L. Frank, deputy fisheries
inspector on the Skeena, passed
through Kitselas a few days ago. He
notified all parties of the new ordinance regarding the catching and
selling of salmon. No steamboat,
hotel, restaurant or railway camp,
according to the new law, may purchase salmon for table or other use.
Much dissatisfaction has been expressed as it works a very great
hardship on many people on the
Skeena. It is difficult to get fresh
meat during certain seasons and the
salmon, the natural food supply, is
now cut off by law. Citizens will
probably have to sit still and suffer
the desire for fresh food—and see
thousands of fish pass the door, so
to speak.
There is a dearth of lumber in
town. The mill at Hardscrabble sent
down two or three rafts of lumber
during the early part of the season
and landed the fourth on a bar about
a mile above the upper end of the
Canyon. In the meantime the citizens
of Kitselas have to suspend all build-
operations. Depending on the prom
ises made by the saw mill manage'
ment there was very little,' it any,
lumber ordered below. Now the
saw mill cannot deliver, and the result  is—no  building  and  no work.
The Foley, Welch & Stewart aerial
tram Is doing splendid work sending
the goods over the .uad In such
quantities as to keep the steamers
on the upper river busy.
The new river steamer Inlander
which arrived at the Kitselas Canyon for the first time Friday, June
10, and made a most successful run,
manoeuvring the upper turn with the
greatest ease. The new boat makes
a good Impression. She has' good
carrying capacity and her passenger
accommodation Is second to none on
the river. As to speed, those who
know say that when she Is "opened
out" she will surprise more than the
natives. This place wishes her all
Success.
The town takes on a busy appearance every day. Sometimes as many
as three steamers arrive dally. The
freight moving and the passengers
passing to and fro make It quite a
bustling little port. The hotel anil
the lodging houses are taxed to their
capacity and the other places of business seem to bo doing a very fair
volume of trade,
Prospectors are hitting tor the
hills every day, Some very fine
specimens of rock are being brought
in.
J. T. Phelan and daughter passed
through Kitselas June 1G.    Mr. Phal-
ah is on the usual tour of inspection
of the Yukon Telegraph system.
""'Foreman Wm; Doyle'and his road
gang arc doing excellent work grading the roads and putting in ditches
where most needed. Already a decided improvement in tbe appearance
of the townslte can be noticed.
Kinds" was in town last Thursday and entertained his friends in
the usual way.
—■ o	
MARINE NOTES
The Princess Beatrice called oi
the way north on Saturday and agalnfl
on her southward trip at noon Monday. She had a good passenger list
each way to and from this port, and
also at Stewart.
As the Princess Beatrice and the
new steamer Venture both cast off
their lines at the same time yesterday, there was an excellent prospect of a sharp race to prove which
was the faster. The Beatrice steamed out a little in the rear owing to
her position at the wharf. The Venture, however, showed little disposition as they passed out of sight
of encouraging a race. Capt. Whitely
on the Beatrice, on the other hand,
seemed to relish the idea of a test.
An interested group watched the
progress of the vessels as far as they
could be seen from the wharf.
LURE OF THE NORTH
How the City of Prince Rupert Appeals
to Visitors From the
South.
Importance of This Port is Recognized Uy Those Who Come
Here
The
Washington Cafe
A PLACE TO EAT
Seats For Ladies
Everything Clean and Tasty
Prices Reasonable
W. F. CARPENTER, PROPRIETOR
Second Avenue, near Seventh Street
Those who believe that the
romance of British Columbia passed
with the Cariboo and the Atlin gold
rushes, require for their disillusion
ment just Buch a trip as the trial
run of the G. T. P.'s new palatial
steamer, Prince Rupert, which was
completed on Sunday, afforded, says
the Victoria Times in a recent issue.
For six days its passengers had on
every hand the evidences of the de
velopment of the new north, which
is giving to the upper portions of
the province all the thrill and glamor
which In the old days attended the
search for, and the discovery of,
gold.
In this new movement, gold still
holds a prominent place. But it no
longer predominates. Land and lots
hold the place of prominence. Men
still talk of claims and assays, and
produce from their pockets reports
of mining engineers to substantiate
their veracity. But they more frequently talk of preemptors, of town
sites, of valleys of alluvial land, of
power and light for new towns, o.'
trade "up the river " "to the islands"
(i.-d to "the head of the arm." Blue
pr'nts are in ewfv man's satchel;
th'.i talk of the 3moklng room is not
only of Bitter at.d Boar creeks and
of Alice Arm, but of Telkwa and
Bulkley and Masset and lKtsunual-
lum. The whole north Is athrob
with life and hope and opportunity.
Of this great activity, Prince'Ru
pert Is the centre and the Metropolis.
The Whole district is so remote
from Victoria and' Vancouver that
they can only indirectly control its
trade. The wharves 'at Prince Ru
pert are flanked constantly with a
fleet of vessels which Is astounding
and a considerable number of which
have It as their home port.
The fascination of the life is hard
to resist, with its color, Its movement
and Its quick rewards. Northern
British Columbia Is today pre-emin
ently the young man's country, and
will for many years to come form an
outlet for the energies and enthu-
siasm of British Columbia's vigorous
youth.
The two towns typical of the new
north are Rupert and Stewart. The
Grand Trunk Pacific terminus possesses a wonderful harbor, hut, morn
Importanl still, an enthusiastic belief by the people or Its potentiality,
When the Prince Rupert reached
there mi Wednesday the town was
on fete, a band playing in the streets
mill the whole population coming
down to the wharf. Mayor Stork
headed a deputation which welcomed
the new vessel and to his felicitation
Capt. Nicholson suitably responded.
The boat was then thrown open and
all afternoon a reception was held to
the inhabitants.
It is wonderful what substantial
progress has been made on what was
an unpromising townsite. Timber
and rock are being removed rapidly,
fine plank roads radiate in all directions and sewerage and water systems provide the necessary conveniences of life. Prince Rupert la fast
taking on metropolitan airs and the
obvious climatic disadvantages are
being lost sight of in the improvements mentioned.
****************************■><•****************************************•:■*********
Stupendous!   Sublime!   Surpassing !
CELEBRATION
Most Gigantic, Dazzling, Bewilding Festival Event  in the North !
Mammoth Magnificent Free Circus Street Parade Rain or Shine Positively
Without Fail.       See the Beattyomous-The  Dunniraff,   etc.,   etc.
ALLURING AGGREGATION OP FREE ATTRACTIONS
Nearly $5,000 in Prizes Given Away
UNSURPASSED AQUATIC SPORTS
Spectacles  in  Land Events Heretofore   Unknown.
EXCURSIONS ON ALL RAILROADS AND STEAMSHIP LINES.
<"H"HhM">»'H"HhH">">><'* ****** ***************************'}!*******<*******************'.
/"I /     f^~.mr. f      /~*s\-w% t ®ne  hundred smaller events,   including
K^Ome I      KsOTnei       y^Omei      Theatre Stock Company,  Roller Skating,
Rifle Shooting, Moving Picture Shows, Drills, Racing, Dancing, Roiving.     Not one idle moment.
********************************************************************************
BANDS!
Plenty of Music by Prize
Winning Musicians.
BANDS!
Fred Stork
tit  i      i   I.
General Hardware
...Complete Line of...
VALVES
Pipe and Pipe Fittings
July 1—Prince Rupert—July 1
INTERESTING LETTERS
Well Known Financiers Were Anxious to
Invest in the Prince Rupert
Townsite.
Correspondence     Between     Moreton
Frewen and Charles M. Hays
Explains Mult
In the case now before the Supreme Court of this province in
which Moreton Frewen seeks damages from Charles M. Hays and the
Q. T. P. Land & Development Company, some interesting correspondence hag been put in evidence. They
all tend to show that the financiers
regard Prince Rupert as an excellent
..eld for Investment.
In May, 1908, Mr. Hays wrote Mr.
Frewen as follows:
"For the purpose of having a
record of our talk about Prince Rupert lots, will say f explained'It "was
difficult for us to arrive at any specific conclusion as to Just what shape
your holdings should take until our
townslte plan has been approved and
accepted by the government authorities, and we had reached a determination covering the division of the
water front lots and 40-acre tracts,
and knew which belonged to each
party, I slated, as an indication,
that your holdings would he taken
From tho 40-ncro tracts Immediately
adjoining the 2,000 acres wo were
laying out under the agreement with
the government, and while 1 could
not say definitely, Hie prices for these
Mi-acre lots would approximate
somewhere near $500 an acre. You
expressed a desire for 1,000 lots from
those covered by the 2,000 acres,
acres, and while I said I could not
let. you select those lots, I thought
we would be able to treat you well
in assigning you a number of lots
at the prices we have talked of, $100
per lot less 25 per cent discount.
Will keep the matter before us and
let you know when we can deal with
the matter more definitely than In
done In the foregoing."
Again in September, 1908, another
letter was sent by Mr. Hays to Mr.
Frewen reading as follows:
"The agreement with the government of British Columbia relative to
waterfront lots being now practically settled, I am able to supplement
my letter to you of May 8 th. One
important matter I must leave open.
I canont fix the prices for the thousand lots you are to select with o«r
concurrence in the 2,000-acre town-
site. ' The prices will be decided by
our officials as sOon as the surveys
are completed and at prices so fixed
you are to have the lots, we to return
you or your commission 25 per cent
of the purchase mon.>. ton will have
no fault to find with our prices. They
will be at least no higher than the
publlfc will be asked to pay. I may
say for your protection that should
you regard the price of any lot or
lots as too high you are under no
obligation to take that lot or those
lots, providing you notify us within
sixty days. As to the 40-acre blocks
that are adjacent to the townslte of
2,000 acres, the agreement Is that
you shall Belecl with our concurrence
as ninny as will make Up the lliou-
sand acres or any less area, Including
thai 1,000 acres before referred to.
The prices you are to pay for those
forty-acre blocks we fix al $500 per
acre, which sum we reduce by your
- ommlssion of -•"- per cent."
Mr.   Fri
uimmnrizi
wen's  claim
il in a letter
written
well
By
THE;
\ Majestic Theatre
THIRD AVENUE AND 6th STREET.
NEWLY OPENED
[ High Class Pictures,
t
Special Programme
This Week.
»♦♦»♦»»»
hiin to Mr. Hays which reads as follows :
"Dear Mr. Hays:—Your letter of
the eleventh reaches me this morning. As matters stand none of us
are satisfied. Sir Edgar (Vincent),
whose solicitor has returned to him
from here, cables that the prices are
'absurd' and that he will stand on
his legal rights. You can hardly be
surprised that my associates in this
matter are greatly disappointed. You
make me an offer of a thousand
acres, I to select; I write to you
September 10, 1906, and you cable
deferring, on the sole ground that
surveys are not completed. Then,
months after, at the Savoy, you again
confirm all the details set out in mine
of September 10, in the presence ol
a business witness, again asking only
for time until the surveys are completed. Then In a letter of Sept. 1,
last year, you withdraw the entire
agreement made in your Interview
with Mr. Baker and me, and you
substitute a fresh agreement more to
your liking. Now again you have
equally receded from all the conditions set out In that written agreement, so far as they relate to the'
townsite lots. Instead of my selecting, and you concurring, you have
selected, I protesting; Instead of the
prices being 'decided by our officials
as soon as the surveys are completed
and at the price so fixed you are to
have the-lots,' you and your officials
refuse to fix any prices whatever until the pick of t'lie town lots and all
the corner lots,  Including the very
Lumber for Plank Roadway for the
City of Prince Rupert.
Sealed bids will he received by the
City Council up to JULY 1st, 1910,
addressed to the undersigned, and
endorsed: "Bids for supplying lumber for plank roadways for the City
of Prince Rupert." Said bids shall
be for supplying 500,000 feet B.M.
of Spruce Lumber in sizes and
lengths as required for the construction of plank roadways or varying
lengths and elevations.
Also
500,000    feet    B.M.   of     3     Inch
Spruce  Plank,   S   inches,   10   Inches
or 12 Inches In width, and standard
lengths as  required.
Also
500,000 feet B.M. of 3 inch Fir
Plank, S inches, 10 inches, or 12
inches in width and standard lengths
as required.
All lumber to be manufactured
from sound stock, free from large,
loose or unsound knots, and other
defects which would Impair the
strength of the piece. Said lumber
to be delivered F.O.B. wharf, Prince
Rupert, The City reserves the right
to reject any or all bids.
ERNEST A.  WOODS,
City Clerk.
LAND PURCHASE NOTICES
Coast Land District—District of
Skeena.
TAKE NOTICE that Elijah
Hounds, of Victoria, B.C., occupation
Stewart, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following de*
scribed lands:—Commencing at a
post planted one-half mile north,
and one-half mile east, of Nettie A.
Lairds N. E. corner of application to
purchase, and 300 feet east of Ana-
ham Lake trail, marked E. R.'s
south-west corner, thence 40 chains
east, thence 40 chains north, thence
40 chains west, thence 40 chains
south to point of commencement,
and containing 160 acres, more or
less. ELIJAH  ROUNDS.
Vincent  M.  Schibner, Agent.
Dated May 25, 1910. Jn21
prices. The English language is
elastic, but not sufficiently SO for
your purpose here. This I stated to
you at Montreal when we discussed
It with Mr. Bonthrone, acting for Mr.
Hammond. Even if you now put a
thousand lots to us at the Rand
prices, I do not think It at all completes your agreement of Sept. 1.
There will be little more doing in
Prince Rupert real estate until your
recent great sales have been digested—a matter of many months. That
at least is tbe view of my friends,
and as they were to find the capital
and take the risks, I must accept
their view.
"I make the following sugestlon
as the lawyers say 'without prejudice.' Let the matter be arbitrated
by a friend of either party. Mr.
Choate will, I know, act for me. He
and Sir Rivers will probably settle
the matter In an hour. Or, falling
that, give us the lots at Rand reserve
prices and give us until the opening
of the railway through to make
sales. Do not let us get Into the
courts. Thai will be a great disappointment. Hut you will, I am sure,
lots I had selected, have been sold. I recognize thai t am in th- hands of
Now il;-- lots are priced and offered ni'v friends i» 'I'" matter, They urn
to me when the public appetite i.i very much out of pocket, and I may
sated, nay. bo gorged thai already say, out of temper. Why you should
prices have fallen Immensely, ami
i lie prices offered are the prices established by a l"i of Western laud
gamblers at an ami ion sale. The
priei's ai which tin- lots were t<> t»i
offerdd to me before, ami mil after
the townsite was sold, was,  in  your
have thrown oul such a valuable con-
on as ilammond ami my friends
by preferring a lol of gamblers, 1
can nut Imagine. We agreed in writing thai every dollar of profit wo
reiizei] we would expend in developing your town. Your company had
own words, 'at least no higher than|" '"' °' 'and which cost them $3 an
the price at which the public'—mark
you, 'will have been asked to pay'—
you use the future tense, showing
that even if as by your prior agreement, I was not to be preferred to
the public, I most certainly was not
to be put entirely behind  them
' All the prlcts which the public
wa-j asked to pay wn-j the reserve
.■•id s; Rand's values. There can hn
li. t'nubt of this, for in ui"iny Instances the reserve price was not
reached and the lot was withdrawn
It is impossible to argue that the
prices which the public was asked to
pay was any other than your reserve
acre. At your own proposal a portion of this was underwritten by mj'
friends at $S00 an acre. And, too,
your company had a prodigious
amount of advertising from my pen,
such advertising as they never could
have secured by any commercial
methods whatever. Look at the editorial page, lor example, of the New
York Sun or December 11. The excitement and eucocss of the sale was
largely, 1 believe, the result of my
efforts in  this line."
The case Is to go to the Appeal
Court In any event It has been
pointed  out  during  the  proceedings. ■■
■■■■
Ml
the prince"rupert "Journal
Am
  Tuesday, June 28, 1910
1
>
prince IRupert journal
Published twice a week on Tuesdays
ami Fi i i : he office of publica-
tioi . ui ar McBride St.
rate   to an;
i ■ a year: to points outside
of i
: on .1 j >j il i-
c
. N'ELbOX,
Kun' ,'.
■
(Hi   TKLMPHOXE
-1.-. 11
teleplu stei be
,. ill ii! due com
■ -'inii ■
ell
Dther ■ i    : ■ ;    tin
Cran-
pl  by
way o ■ Itlon.    If the citizens
wish   munii I] al   owne; ■ (    this
util In         i     and    act
promptly.    The   petition    musl     be
a ting ten per
cent  of the I   value  of prop
erty in the town
The lethargy shown on the part
of the citizens Is somewhat Inconsistent with their'activity along the
line of securing municipal ownership
of all utilities a few months ago.
Without at this time going into the
merits of the dissatisfaction felt with
the provincial government because
the charter of the city was not allowed to he so framed as to give
Prince Rupert special rights in the
matter of municipal ownership, is it
not reasonable to suppose that the
city that was so enthusiastic over
the principle of municipal ownership
a few months ago should be willing
to put forth an effort to secure the
telephone for the city. Of all the
public utilities the telephone lends
itself perhaps the most readily to
municipal ownership. There are
fewer complications connected with
its administration than there are
with some other systems such as the
lighting and the tram service.
Surely the people who wished the
Attorney General at Victoria to alter
the principle now recognized by the
Legislature of the province, that all
municipalities shall conform to the
general municipal act, have not forsaken the principle of municipal
ownership in such a short time. It
remains with the ratepayers to decide
whether private corporations will
control Its various utilities or that
they shall be owned and operated by
the peo le
 o—	
A GREAT FRUIT CENTRE
opinion of all who have, made an
j inspection of the districts and have
seen what these areas 6an produce,
of yielding the heaviest of crops of
.small   fruits.
Against  the danger,of overproduction  this districl   is tuliy  protected,
humidity of the climate ensures
a very plentiful crop and being somewhat  later  than  the   fruit    in    the
south, shipments will be possible to
soul hern   pat ts of this province
II is ever necessary to find an outlet for the surplus.    Then again on
rairie mat ki - the ci dp from this
trict will not be brought Into comet itlon  with  that from  the  United
Siates and the southern i arts -
lirovlni e.
Coupled   with   the  excellenl   local
i        • bj   the
ol   a   " •■ al   mat i  sup] lem   it   I
by  thai   whii h   will  be  pro; I '   ;   bj
 ny minim
eai h, there will also 'be the prairie
tions  lying  within easy  reach  by
rail, and which will consume all thai
possibl     o produce.
NEWS OF THE PROVINCE
Items of General Interest From Centres in British Columbia.
ADVICE TO HINDOOS
ii Is acknowledged on all sides
th the j : t : 'itish Columbia Is to become one of the best
finii  pi<«:'. of the con
tinent.    There are excellent reasons
I"   thl I on the part of thosa
who ha '   m ide a study of the sub
ject.
The rich valleys of the Skeena district, from an horticultural standpoint will occupy a position alto-
get iter her own and giving the riches' o'f return's. The valleys of the
SKeeiia. ih.il is, those that open up
from the Skeena and will be served
by the G, T.  P., are capable, In the
When the Gaekwan of Saroda, one
of the mosl powerful princes of India, passed through Vancouver last
veek, he gave advice to his fellow
countrymen.    He is re] Drti '1 to have
id: "Put aside your caste prejudices while you are here. Become
Identified with the customs of this
country. Do nol drink, do not light,
but behave quietly and then you will
find the people will he good to you.
Treat your fellow Indians as brothers, for you are far from home, and
try and get the Canadians to think
well of you."
If correctly reported the Prince's
advice alters the views which we
Europeans have had of the caste
systems in India. We have supposed
(hat there could be no breaking with
the customs which caste entailed.
Either our conceptions have been
wrong or the caste system is altering.
Personals
W. M. Brewer, one of the best
known mining engineers on the coast
is in the city, reaching hero by the
Beatrice yesterday.
■-:■■      *      t
C. N. Tubman, of Victoria, paid a
visit to the city on Saturday,    lie is
on a visit, to Stewart before returning south.
'1: * :;.
A. Tatterfield, formerly of Masset.
who for a time acted as city clerk
here, has Joined the local staff of
the G. T. P.
* *     *
J. A. Young, representing Ford &
!•' '.'therstone, . who handle the Cary
sal'--, was in the city last week. He
left for the south by the Beatrice
yesterday.
* *      9
B. Wilson, of the cold storage company which bears his name in Vio
toria, returned south from Stewart
on the .Princess Beatrice yestenlay.
He spent Sunday in Prince Rupert
looking over the new city.
* *    *
Among the visitors lo the city on
Saturday was George Perry, of Vancouver, who was on his way to Stewart to look into some business propo-
Pioncer of Province
N'ew   Westminster.—.Mrs.   Thomas
Walsh,  one of the earliest   pioi
>.    Vi   l mins ter district and
Ii Col tmbia, celebrated b ir S  th
lay     last    week.     .Mrs.   Walsh
came out to British Columbi i in II 59
hip  Tin mes  City,  with  her
husband, who was a member of the
i Is among tl
last o   :  ■■  mrvl ot.  of that  me no:
0\ er  (it i v  ; eat i
dem"  in   British   Columbia   has  - n
deal   I thl In      ti     ' I
and  Bhe points with  Interest to tin
'liu.' ence  In   the   Fraser  river
valley today over Its appear ie hal
a      'iury ago.    Mr. Walsh died ovei
i lily   years   ago.     Three   children
■ ' ■      . John  Walsh and  Mis. <i.
13.  Mount,  of this city, and   Huberl
Walsh,   who  is  living   in   California.
Wants Damages
Victoria.- An action is now on
trial In the Supreme Court here h -
fore  Justice  Gregory  and  a  Jury  in
■ ■'"i ton Colleries Cora-
y,  owning  the  Extension   .Mines,
I e  disaster of  October  5
red,   are   held   responsible
it er through Ineffii lenl
tent. 1 lie suit  Is entered by
the  heirs of  William  Kesserich,  one
i of tl Ion, and
10,00  .     Tl : Ij    odd    other
await .tl of  this  test
(it. identally   the   i ■ n
illnc   Ini      lor   Frank   II.
d for hi   ri position
is to he called Into quest Ion,
Another Auction
i.     ij'   consequence   of   the
' md tlons  and   ury,.
building lots :.
■ rnni< ut  has decided to auction  the  remaining   Pus  In   the  old
a ime  I 50 in all i on August
se h ts are iii- by 60 feel  In
area,  and   are   the   only     available
properties in this Cariboo town, now
teeming with business as the base of
the exodus into N'ew Cariboo,
sit ions in that place, lie made a
tour about this city and was immensely pleased with the progress
thai was being made and the prospects for the future.
B. C. Webber, of Toronto, an official of the Meteorological office, is
paying an official visit to Prince
Rupert.
.1. II. Rogers, the well known
steamship agent, returned on Sunday
from a trip to Stewart..
J. Von Alvensleben, of Vancouver,
returned from Stewart a few days
ago. He has purchased the hotel
at the new mining centre. A report
is in circulation at Stewart that In
his purchase he represents really the
Mackenzie & Mann interests.
AXTI-TYPHOID VACCINE
Announced That Such Hiis Been Discovered Arouses Interest
The announcement from Paris of
the discovery of a new anti-typhoid
vaccine is likely to prove of considerable interest to medical men in the
United  States.
According to an announcement by
Commissioner Eugene II. rotter, of
the New York State department of
health there are more cases of typhoid in the United States than in
any other country. Thirteen lnm-
Ired deaths from typhoid were reported in-this slate in 1909.
Local News
The steamer British Columbia is
In port today.
*    -ii     * .
Thomas Winsby, of the Bank of
Commerce staff in .Victoria, is relieving for a few weeks in this city.
.        iii        *
C. B. Wark is opening a branch
jewelley store in Hazelton.
Friday being a statutory holiday,
The Journal will issue on Thursday
instead  of Friday this  we ik,
# *     ■:'
Friends   of   Rev.   C.   T.  Connor,
pastor   of    the    Methodist
church   here,  have  been  advised  ot
         h of a son to Mrs. Connor at
Enderby on June 17.
On Sunday two new pastors in city
pulpits preached their introductory
sermons. Rev. Mr. Sing, the new
pastor of the Methodist church, and
Rev. Mr. Ditch, who takes charge
of t lie newly organized Baptist
church,
* *     .
The local baseball team will play
in Stewart on Dominion Day. Tho
team is as follows: Riley, catcher;
McAllister and Reed, pitchers; h
Brin, first base; F. Helming, second
base; M. Eastman, third base; De-
vitt, shortstop; D. Lenstrom, left
field; G, Ramsey, centre field; B
Brin, right field.
Frank Flint, a teamster at  Foley,
Welch & Stewart's camp at Kitselas,
was  brought  before   Judge     Young
yesterday to elect  for trial, charged
Willi having made an aggravated assault upon Thomas Williams, anot i t t
teamster. Flint will lake speedy trial.I
before His Honor.  Judge Young will j
hear   the   case   on   his  return   from j
Atlin.    According to the information I
laid,  Flint  attacked, Wil.liams   with
a pitch fork inflicting a scalp wound
that  required seventeen stitches.
The firm of Clarke & Ives has been j
dissolved and in future the business
will he conducted by II. S. Ives. II.
H. Clarke, the retiring member ot
the firm, it is gratifying to know,
will not, leave Prince Rupert. He intends to live here and will enter another line of business. The wholesale
business purchased by Mr. Ives will
continue lo cater to the immense
trade that has been built up by the
house.
r
i
"WHERE   QUALITY IS  KING.'
T.m
kHM
■     3rd.  Avenue
D. TITE
e Dealer
Prince Rupert
An Inspection of our stock
nf House Furnishings will
convince you. For quality and
economj you will leave us a
satisfied customer.
I'iiiini1, Room Furniture, Sideboards,
Buffets, Ilinins Tables, 6ft.
and 8(t. Eitension
Dining Room Chairs, Quartered Oak Willi
Icillier Seats, Golden or Early English
finish. Prires rttglng from
Just Received a
Handsome Line of
- $22.50 to $50
Wicker Chairs and Rockers
Iron Beds, Springs and
11 Mattresses, all sizes
S   ■	
WINDOW BLINDS
g]     Manufactured here to lit any
jjjj      window   up   in  10   feel   wide.
1     ;	
H    Tapestry and Lace Curtains,
Poles and Trimmings
B	
Special orders for Upholstering
of any kind.
GEO. D. TITE,
Bai3!B!Ba9BBHBHBBIIMHI
m
INTING
j   LETTEE HEADS ■ ENVELOPES   j
BUSINESS CARDS
VISITING CARDS      STATEMENTS   j
Prince Rupert Journal
s m
RNAL
Annual
Ball
1!
a
YEA!
YEA
i—
Maclntyre's
11
SHERWIN & WILLIAMS
COVER THE EARTH.
WE   ARE   SOLE   AGENTS
CARLOAD JUST ARRIVED
Ready Mixed Paints,
Paints Ground in Oil,
Paints Ground in Japan,
Varnishes, Shellac, etc.
Water Stains
and
Decbtint
IN' A I.I. COLORS
1]  Prince Rupert Hardware & Supply
Ii]       Company, Ltd.  tops, dunn. Mir.
m
1
1
1
m
i
I
u
u
n
1
I
1
I
a
a
1
1
u
i
i
i
i
1
HI
j t
ig Evening,
1910.
1
>3
...GIVEN BY THE...
Prince Rupert
Aerie.
'"S ■■■''•■W'-V--"
vg <±m.
Music by Kauffmann 's
Orchestra.
Tickets $1.50, Admitting Lady & Gentleman
GRAND MARCH
9.30 sharp.
The Westholme
Lumber Company, LA
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 all^classes of buildings.
FIRST AVENUE
I2£
iS5S
OFFICE AND
WAREHOUSES]

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