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Prince Rupert Journal Oct 21, 1910

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New Wellington
Is the best
Sole Agents
Prince  Bttjxert Imtnwl
Job Printing
In all Lines
Published Twice n Week
Price.  Five  Cents
NO.  37
No Move Made By the Council to Stop
Work Below the
Question  is Brought   up by Aid.  Mil-
ditch liui Mayor Expects Additional Money
The question of street work in
section one came before the city
council again on Wednesday evening
when Aid. Hildltch sought some information relative to transferring
work from below the iunction to the
business  centre.
Aid. Hilditch said he had met Mr.
Watson and asked him why he did
not give a figure for the work below
the junction as he proposed. Mr.
Watson said he had been given to
understand that this was all off. He
did not state who told him it was
"all off." Aid. Hilditch wanted to
know if there was any ground for
this statement by Mr. Watson.
Aid. Pattullo suggested that the
call for tenders, on Third avenue
might have prompted him to believe
It would not be required to change.
Aid. Lynch pointed out that there
were tenders called for the work on
Aid. Hilditch thought if Third avenue was provided for there were
other parts in the centre of the city
where the work could be done, on
First avenue for instance.
His worship said he fully expected
all the money to be forthcoming to
carry out all the work in section one.
If they were to switch Mr. Watson
to First avenue it was probable the
money would be forthcoming so that
the whole of the work be done.
Aid. Barrow thought in view of
the fact that work was in progress
on Second and Third avenues it
would be just as well not to "plug
up" First avenue also
Aid. Hildltch pointed out that
First avenue was pretty well plugged
up now.
The matter was then allowed to
drop, his worship feeling sure that
the money for all the work would be
President Tuft  Decides to  Lend  Al
Assistance   Possible
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Tiie fact that this Is an age of
specialists is being put forward as a
reason for patronizing n printing
office that is to be controlled by men
who ace not practical printers nor
newspapermen, Surely nothing could
be more ridiculous In the eyes of the
discerning public
It is true this is an age of special-
ists and the public are more and
more content to refer their work to
men who make n specialty of one
line. The Journal was founded and
is conducted on just such lines. It is
absolutely under the control of one
who if he does not know the newspaper business should be ashamed of
himself, for be ought to know it and
bus a reputation to live up to in that
respect. In the mechanical department of The Journal nothing hut the
best of printers me employed and the
work turned out by the office has
never failed to give satisfaction in
There are two classes of newspapers — those   that   arc   run   as   a
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business proposition, like any other
legitimate commercial concern, and
those Hint, exist for the purpose of
furthering some fad, cult or party,
and which are in nine cases out of
ten  not  business propositions ill  ull.
The Journal belongs to the first
class nod will continue to lie so run.
It was surely a daring suggest ion to
advertise u printing office—to finance
which stock is being peddled in small
lots—as the home of specialists.
Someone surely blundered at the outset.
The public arc, therefore, admonished not to forget that The
Journal is the office of specialists,
where their business will be transacted purely as business and when
there are no interests represented
that can have any reason for giving
other than the best of service in
every line entrusted to its care. The
Journal exists to serve the public
and to serve that public well. It Is
not under public ownership however
but is conducted by specialists.
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Aid. Hilditch Makes Plea for the Resident Workmen in City
Queen Charlotte Islands Will Have Important Bearing Upon
This City.
List Will lie Opened nt the City Hull   Interested   Capitalist   Tells   nt   the
Where Those Seeking Employ- Riches of  the   District
incut May Register Referred to
Concentrator at  Portland Canal Mines
is Separating Ores in Fine
W. J. Elmendorf, the Manager of the
Company, Has Gone South
On   Business
President Taft is going to do all he
can to help Colonel Theodore Roosevelt to win victory for the republican
state ticket in New York. :The president will ask two. or three members
of his cabinet to go to New Y7ork
and assist  in  Ihe campaign  there.
Mr. Taft, il is said, "takes absolutely no slock" in the story that
Colonel Roosevelt will oppose him
as a candidate in  1012.
Subject Stands Over Until Committee
Can Confer With Engineer
The sewer question was the subject of an inquiry at Wednesday evening's council meeting when It was
explained that the engineer had not
made a report yet.
Aid. Hilditch thought it would not
hurt to have the streets committee
go Into the plans and propositions
with the engineer before the matter
was discussed.
In this the mayor acquiesced and
other members of the council felt It
would be a wise course so the subject was allowed to drop.
Date While Not Officially Fixed Will
In All Probability be June 21
London, Oct. 21.—There is no
doubt that the coronation of King
George V. and Queen Mary will take
place In the week commencing June
18, probably on Wednesday, 21st,
which Is the anniversary of Queen
Victoria's flrst jubilee.
No official announcement has yet
been made, but It Is significant that
the opening of the Royal Ascot race
meeting, which was to be ln that
week, has been fixed for June 14, and
the Royal show, of which his majesty
Is president, and which he has signified his Intention of visiting .at Norwich, has been postponed from June
26 to the first week ln July. June
23 will be the seventeenth anniversary of the birth of the Prince of
W. J. Elmendorf, the manager of
the Portland Canal mines at Stewart,
was a passenger soutii last evening,
having gone on business connected
witli tiie mines. The new concentrator is eminently satisfactory. It is
in fact doing better work than ,''e
manager expected and in consequence
tiie company is elated over the prospects. The provincial mineralogist,
to. Fleet Robertson, who is also on
his way down from an inspection of
the camp, speaks in eulogistic terms
of the concentrator that has been put
in. Mr. Robertson says that he must
admit that he never expected to see
the concentrator running as smoothly as he found it. The table where
the separation takes place is described by the mineralogist as presenting
a very pretty sight. The different
ores are separated so sharply that It
presents the appearance of a painted
table as the ore passes ovr It.
Mr. Elmendorf says that the separation of the ores is most satisfactory. The Iron pyrites carry nearly
all the gold values in the ore and the
silver values are almost exclusively
carried by the lead. The compete
separation of these ores is attended
by the very best of results at the
smelters and the company will derive
a great advantage in the placing of
the concentrates.
At present the concentrator is
running along steadily working up to
its capacity on two shifts which ensures twenty-four hours work a day.
The mine Is being worked to the
capacity necessary lo keep the concentrator running steadily only. By
means of the aerial tram line the
question of handling the ore Is simple.
In the mine itself there is a vast
body of ore which has been mapped
out for the future and the outlook
is of the most promising character.
Speaking of the reports that have
from time to time been sent out with
respect to the ore in the camp, Mr.
Elmendorf speaks in a condemnatory
way of them. They had the effect of
attracting inexperienced men to Invade the hills and had it not have
been a very favorable season with
respect to weather, there would, he
says, have been loss of life as a result of these men pushing aimlessly
Into the hills In the wild search for
H. E. Lawrence, coal merchant at
Stewart, is in the city on a short
business trip.
In order to facilitate the
registration of householders
the city hall will be open from
7 to S In the evenings for the
rest of the month, when the
assessor, Mr. McLennan, will
take all applications.
The subject was brought up
at last, night's council meeting when Aid. Hildltch pointed out that with the office
hours at the city hall as at
present, workingmen could
not get a chance to register.
He thought the hall should be
opened at night.
This was agreed to and the
hall will be open every evening. All who pay the $2
head tax who are otherwise
qualified to vote as British
subjects and have complied
witli the regulations as set
forth in the advertising columns of the paper, are able
to vote as householders.
Provincial   Mineralogist   on   His  Way
Back From the Portland
Canal Country.
W. Fleet Robertson Examined 1 cop-
cr'Jes For Purposes of Reporting
I'pon For His Department
Connection  to  Be Given   By Way of
Cariboo Trail With
Important   Policy   With   Respect   to
Opening I'p the Interior of
the Province
An interesting announcement of
the government's trunk road building programme in the province was
made at a recent meeting of the
board of trade In Victoria when It
was stated that the minister of pub-
lie works had given the information
tbat not only would transprovlncla'
roads be connected so as to make a
continuous highway from the coast
lo Alberta, but also a north lo South
transprovincial road would be built.
The latter will be a continuation
of the old Cariboo trail, which will
follow the east bank of the Fraser
river to a point opposite Fort George,
thence by the Nechaco valley to the
divide separating the Nechaco valley from the Bulkley and by the
Buckley valley as far as Hazelton.
The north and south road would
be between BOO and 600 miles ln
length. The provincial trunk road
building policy involved construction
of over a thousand miles.
Dr. Large, who for some years has
been in charge of the hospital at
Bella Bella has been transferred to
Port Simpson where he will have
charge of the work. He has moved
to his new field of labor.
W. Fleet Robertson, the provincial
mineralogist, and one of the most
conservative of the mining engineers
of the country, spent a few days in
the city tliis weeir on his way soutii
from an inspection of the mining district about Portland Canal. In his
position of provincial mineralogist
Mr. Robertson did not care to say
much with respect to his tour, awaiting the appearance of his roport,
either in the regular way or it deemed better in the form nf a bulletin in
Which form the Government lias seen
fit to have published quite frequently
of late years the reports of the experts.
Enough was learned from a conversation with the mineralogist to
know that lie regard the camp as a
permanent one. He says that for the
most part the mines are to be classified as low grade, tbif statement
being borne out by Mr. Eimendorf,
the manager of the Tonland Canal
mines, who was also present during
tiie interview. Both if the experts
agreed that it was possible on most
of the properties to get the most
widely varying values according hi
the samples taken. There are very
rich samples and there are low
grade samples. When the whole body
of the ore Is taken It Is generally
low grade. The fact that It separates as easily as has been proven by
the concentrator at the Portland
Canal mines Increases materially the
value of the output.
When Mr. Robertson left the camp
the Red Cliff company vas in 1006
feet on the low tunnel. They are
able to make a distance of about 160
feet a month so that It will e Bome |
little time before the point soughl
directly under the higher workings
Is reached. The distance that that
point will be reached Is 1,280 feet
from the outside. The tunnel which
is double tracked as tbey proceed is
a model in point of workmanship,
the rock of the district lending itself
to excellent cutting.
The subject of workmen who have
families being given the first opportunity to find employment under the
city was introduced last night al Hie
council meeting, Aid, Hildltch, as
might be supposed from bis close
connection with the labor interests,
was the one to bring it up. A somewhat acrimonious discussion followed, but on the motion of Aid. Hilditch is was decided to open a waiting list at  the city hall.
Aid. Hilditch in introducing the
subject, said that there had been
complaints of hard times and lack
of work. Residents of the city
by whom he was approached
had asked if they could not
be given the opportunity to work
for the city. He thought they
should be given the first privilege of
labor. With Ihe contractors the
council could not do much but the
city work should be carried on so as
to give the first employment to these
citizens. He was going to lake this
up with the streets commitee. He
thought the other committees might
well make an effort along the line
of giving the preference to married
men who were paying taxes and
building up homes here.
Aid. .Mobley said that in every case
.here instances like this complained
of had been brought to his attention
he had seen that they got work.    If
.1. Hildi'A would take occasion to
bring these men's cases forward,
work would be found, be was satisfied. He told of men who had tendered on work coming to him and
complaining that they were not given
cont' ..cts even if they were higher
than th< ;e who got It.
The "Vitclics"
Aid. Hilditch said it was not the
men who were competent to be contractors  that   he  spoke  of.     It   was
the men who sought work. His attention   was  attracted   lo   the  city   pay
rolls where mosl  of the names ended in "vitcli," which showed the nationality.     The    contractors    could
well take care of themselves.  Foreman Thompson hud been approached]
on the question and he said thai men
had been scarce at the time they were
taken on.    Mr. Thompson had agreed
to   alter   this  and   he   believed   had
done so.
Aid. Mobley said thai because a
man's nam ended in "vltch" was
not sufficient reason why the council should  refuse  him  work.     Many
The Kaien Island Club is to give
the first of a series of informal
dances this evening at the club quarters for members, ladles and siting
friends. The committees ha • everything In readiness for the event, and
It Is anticipated that many of the
members will embrace the opportunity of having a very enjoyable social
lime together. Gray's orchestra has
been engaged  for the evening.
(Special to The Joun. .1)
Victoria, Oct. 21,—Premier
McBride is considering the
advisability of introducing
legislation during the course
of the coming session which
will deal with the regulation
and control by the government of all trust companies
catering for Briiish Columbia
business. The transitions on
such companies and necessary
guarantees of absolute solvency, etc., will lie looker;
carefully inlo.
of these men had lived long enough
on the North American contlnenl to
become citizens,
Aid. Pattullo took strong exci -tion
to Aid. Hilditch's remarks. He said
that as to the ending of the names
of these men, the Dominion nf Canada was spending hundn is of thousand of dollars in bringi i in immigrants. He thoughl ii us lot Ihe
duty of the city to emploj the least
desirable class of these,"but the most
desirable. As far as these complai* ,s
of Aid. Hilditch's were concerned,
lie suid il was strange thai they did
not come to him (Aid, Pattullo),
Did Not Go to Aid, Pattullo
Aid. Hildltch was surprised that
Aid. I'altuiio should say tint the
labor men did not come tn him
There was a good reason or that.
The situation as between the Domin-
(Continued on Psge Eigl.t)
James C. Shield, who has returned
in Vancouver from the Queen Charlotte Islands where he recently
bought a tract of ten thousand acres
of timber, had considerable to say
aboul. the country In the neighborhood of .Mussel harbor and Naden
harbor and the Islands in general.
It will be, said Mr. Shields to tbe
News-Advertiser, one of the greatest
pulp producing countries in the world
for there are millions of aires ofe
spruce and any amount of water
power. Further, lie says, that the
land when cleaned will be the finest
kind of agricultural land that can be
found, much superior Indeed to lhe
small acreage which is available on
the .Mainland. The soil is very similar to that of Vancouver Island, is
very deep, and has already produced
the best quality of small fruits and
vegetables. The ultimate result will
be that the Queen Charlotte Islands
will bear the same relation to Prlucs
Rupert that Vancouver Island does
to the .Mainland.
The Dominion government lias already improved Masset Harbor, and
is now building a wharf there. There
is already quite a considerable tonnage of shipping, the cargoes consisting for tiie most part of lisli and lumber. Mr. Keefer, the government engineer, was there quite recently and
is greatly impressed with the country.
The timber consists chiefly ot
spruce and yellow cedar, the latter
Ijeing very valuable and bringing as
high as $100 a thousand feet in the
market, because of its scarcity. There
are large coal areas near Masset and
the whole country near there is staked for coal lands. There is a huge
amount of what is called floating
coal to be seen in the harbor sticking up all round the edges, and a
great deal of money is being spent
in tiie vicinity.
11 was only live years ago that t lie
first timber claims were taken upon
the islands by a man named Taylor.
This man tried his best to get local
capital and local men interested, but
In lain, nnd so had to go to New
York wliere he found the money, but
at the sacrifice of liis own interests
almost entirely.
The Dominion government, Mr.
Shields said, is aboul to give u bonus
to a railroad which will puss north
and soutii tnroughoul the length of
Graham Island. People arc rapid'y
flocking in to the two towns and
there is much prospecting being
Real Estate Dealers Find There is an Increased Demand  for
The  Prices  of  Local   Realty   Should
See Very Marked Advance Within
.Next Few .Months
The local real estute den.en-, re-
■on that th 're is every Indication ot
a marked revival in that line of busl-
■ ess,     The   summer    months   were
a what quiet due no doubt to the
fact thai there were so man} oilier
lines of Investmenl in tliii northern
Within the last few weeks, how-
Mr, there has been quite a change
evident, Many Inquiries are being
received and the prospects are exceedingly bright for the coming
Prince Rupert real estate, it is
recognized is too low at present, The
future prospects of the place are such
us to warrant very high increases and
as soon as the outside world realizes
what the opportunities are for Investment here there will be a decided
moi e in real estate.
Permission has been granted to
the Westholme Lumber company to
build a dry wal In front of lots 65
and 06, block seven, on Second a*-
Friday,  October  21,  1910
Liberals Buy Local   Paper to Promulgate the Policy of That
Loral .Syndicate Appeal' in Transaction,  Paying  High Price to
Former  Owners
The Optimist newspaper has
changed hands, passing now under
the control of the Liberal party and
will in future be conducted to further the cause of that side of politics.
The negotiations which resulted In
tiie transfer taking place have been
in progress for some little time past
and were closed only on Tuesday last
when the business was disposed of a'
a very lucrative figure as far as the
sellers were concerned.
The purchase of the Optimist Is
in line with the policy of the Ottawa
Liberals to organize Britisli Columbia thoroughly in an attempt to restore the party in the most western
province. For some time a party
organ has been sought in Prince Ru
pert, and the arrival in the city of
Sir Wilfrid Laurier and the other
leaders of the party was made the
occasion of further representations
along the line suggested by previous
representatives to Ottawa.
Since that time the move lias been
more actively put forward with the
result that the Optimist was purchased.
The paper that has just changed
hands has been recognized as the
organ of G. W. Morrow, who was instrumental in launching it. Mr. Morrow, who played an important part
in the Liberal party in the province
at one time, broke away from tha
control of the recognized guardians
of the destinies of that party and in
the conduct of his paper gave an independent support to the McBride
government, which he felt had done
what was right by the city of Prince
Rupert. The securing of the organ
by the Liberals is welcomed doubly
by that party inasmuch as it removes
one who was looked upon as a
"recalcitiant" from their midst.
The acquiring interests are represented by a local syndicate. The
names officially announced as the
provisional directors are F. G. Dawson, who conducted the negotiations,
A. .1. .Morris and A. M. Manson.
By the aid to be given by Ralph
Smith, as organizer, and a party
press under control of the party, the
work of whipping the forces into line
again is to be attempted.
corps at the Kieff headquarters are
taking leave this autumn.
The remarkable success of Russia's military flying men at the St.
Petersburg aviation meeting aroused
the enthusiasm of the masses, who
never expected to see anything successful done by the men in uniform.
Over 100,000 persons were present
when Lieut. Rudneff flew for an hour
and three-quarters and landed accurately inside a twelve-meter crease
which had been marked for him. Another officer remained in the air for
an hour and a half, while fourteen
flew for over an hour.
 . o	
South  Africa's Aui to dipt.  Scott is
Subject of Criticism
An interesting event which the
elections have over-shadowed has
been the visit to South Africa of Captain Scott.
A good deal of interest exists in
South Africa In the voyage of the
Terra Nova, and vigorous protest has
been raised that the Union government should have seen fit to make
a grant of only $2,500 towards the
expedition. It is pointed out that if
it had not been for the daring and
restlessness of the explorer, South
Africa would never have reached her
present position on the high road to
The expressed views of the mayor
of Capetown, Sir Frederick Smith,
upon the position may serve as some
indication of the feeling in the colony
Sir Frederick stated to,a newspaper
representative that everybody was
"bitterly disappointed and surprised
at the feeble response of tbe government, but further representations
might probably cause a more worthy
donation to be made." He understood
that "at least five of the ministers
were in favor of more liberality."
Further in a leader on the subject, the Cape Times wrote: "We can
afford free railway passes to ex-members of vanished state parliaments;
we can also afford an illegal $300 to
each of the members of one of these
parliaments; and we can give to ministers salaries unparalleled ln the Dominions of the king's majesty; but
we can afford only £500 for an enterprise which, apart from its scientific
interest and importance is a moral
tonic to the whole Empire."
Great Company Will Give More Attention to its Many
Altered  Conditions in This Country
Has Led to Change in Policy
of Organization
the   1
Condition   in
of the Czar
A despatch from St. Petersburg
states that Grand Vizier Hakkl
Pasha's quest for gold for Turkey
has provoked from Finance Minister
Kokovtzeff a categoric declaration
that Russia lias no intention of raising any foreign or internal loans and
that the current financial year
promises a surplus of 200,000,000
rubles (about $103,000,000) over
the estimated revenue. He says he
will not have to go to the banks for
the operation of converting Russia's
highest interest loan of 5 per cent
Into one of 4% per cent, as this is
now practicable because of Russia's
improved economic condition.
This declaration is regarded at St.
Petersburg as primarly addressed to
the financial side of the Austro-Ger-
man alliance and its Turkish policy.
Germany has never ceased to press
for a quotation of her securities on
the Paris Bourse, which she flrst
sought when she settled amicably
the Casablanca incident. There Is
now a movement in Berlin, which is
supported by the new foreign minister, Baron Kinderlin-Wnchter, to
try a fall with M. Pichon, the French
foreign minister, somewhat similar
to that by which the Kaiser and
Chancellor von Bulow engineered
tiie downfall of M. Dalcasse over
Morocco. M. Pichon has taken a
much stronger stand than wns expected in resisting Ihe advances upon
French capital from quarters which
tire nol politically co-operating with
M. Kokovtzeff lias let it. be known
that Russia, which used to take all
the money that France had to spart,
does not need It any more. To that
extent Russia can support the policy
of holding France's savings as a
weapon in tiie present European
duel. Tliis is regarded as of Immediate Importance here, whore there is
a widespread conviction Hint the
present Turkish regime and Young
Tiirkism will collapse inlo chaos
within  throe months.
No members of the headquarters
siaff of Russia's southwestern  army
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The high waist line is with us
Raccoon was never so fashionable
among furs.   .
Short-haired furs will be freely
used for trimming hats.
Brocades and tine velvets are the
leaders among silks.
Satin, in black and navy blue, Is
worn more than ever.
A return of the bolero and Eton
jacket is prophesied.
The peasant style remains the
most fashionable for separate blouses
Bishop and puff sleeves are the
favorites at present for shirtwaists.
Men's neckties this season are all
slender and mostly in plain colors.
Many of the blouses for wear with
the early fall suits are of striped
Small buttons are used in great
numbers for trimming both gowns
and suits.
Face veils appear In much more
open mesh than has been seen for
many years.
Skirts promise to retain their narrowness, whether for walking or dr
rowness, whether for walking or dre
rowness, whether for walking or
dress modes.
Overdresses of sheer fabrics are
popular for afternoon and evening
Some of the new ostrich feathers
have tips tinged a darker shade than
tiie rest.
.Most fashionable new shoes are
very high cut, and heels are higher
than ever.
Bracelets, In plain and chased
gold, will be much worn, but few will
be jewelled.
Bolts of patent leather are still
much liked, but the now ones are
quite narrow.
The striped suits of the early fall
arc already yielding to the plain
colored fabrics.
"I have it, girls," exclaimed tbe
lady with the sharp nose and the
cold eyesT rising in the suffrage meeting. "I have a plan that will show
the men we are in earnest, in our
light for tbe ballot."
"Let us resolve that we will not
marry them unless they give us the
vote,"  cries a militant sister.
"No," exclaims the sharp-nosed
one, "I say let us declare that If they
do not give us tiie ballot we will
marry  them."
In the development of this country
there has been ever on the frontier
the representatives of that ancient
organization the Hudson's Bay Company. Generation after generation
it has bad its traders well in advance
of the general trend of civilization,
doing a lucrative business for the organization by trading with the Indians and with the hardy class of
prospectors and explorers who have
made the country known to the
world. As the frontier receded the
company feil back with it.
The result has been that in Canada the old company of adventurers
trading in Hudson Bay has found the
scope of its operations now so altered
that an entirely new programme has
been arranged by the company in
conjunction with its work. The trade
on the outskirts of civilization is to
take a secondary place to another
branch of trade, that of the great
departmental store meeting the demands of the great centres.
This latter part of the business is
now to be fully developed. In consequence of this C. C. Chipman will
administer the lands and furs department of the company's business.
The stores from Fort William to
Victoria, 170 in number, will be under Mr. Herbert Burbidge, son of the
manager of Harrods, London, as general manager.
Mr. H. T. Loc.kyer, who for the
past fourteen and a half years has
been manager of the Hudson's Bay
company's interests in Vancouver,
has been appointed to an executive
position in the services under Mr.
Burbidge, and has gone to Winnipeg to confer there with the members of the directorate now in Canada in connection with his new official duties. Pending the appointment of Mr. Lockyer's successor, Mr.
A. P. Watkins will be acting-manager of the business in Vancouver.
It Is generally supposed .that Mr.
Burbidge will introduce a system
which will make the Hudson's Bay
the great rival of the Eaton interests
in this country, meeting the fullest
demands of the buyng public.
 o •
the usual order, he would give them
the text at the end Instead of at the
beginning. It would consist simply
in four words all beginning with
"f," filth, fever, food and files, and
they would find that all were connected.
At the conclusion of the address a
vote of thanks was moved by Mr.
Thomas Cunningham, Inspector of
fruit pests, and Dr. McKee, city bacteriologist, both testifying from their
own experience to the value of Professor  Hewitt's  remarks.
Advice of J. J. Hill—Falling Off of
Production Cause of High Prices
Danger From Insect Pointed Ont by
Dominion Entomologist
The perils of the common housefly
were vividly set forth before an audience by Professor Hewitt, Dominion
entomologist, in an instructive lecture in the Aberdeen school in Vancouver. Professor Hewitt's address
was illustrated and clarified by a
fine series of lantern slides, many of
them taken from miscroscopic views.
He showed that the common house
fly, with its smooth1 blue body and
beautiful gauzy wings, is, when magnified to ten. times its ordinary visible proportions, a hairy monster capable of carrying the germs of disease and death in every fibre of its
body. That it does so with dire effect, he also showed very clearly by
means of charts, which demonstrated unmistakably that the death rate
from enteric diseases rises with the
number of files.
The professor deprecated strongly
the carelessness often displayed by
dealers in meat, candies, and confectionery in allowing flies to run all
over their goods, defiling them and
depositing the germs of disease
wherever they travel. The pollution
of milk and its infection was also
largely due to files, and infant mortality would be senslhly diminished
if flies were kept out. The fly and
the mosquito were akin as the carriers of disease, and it was possible
to fight the danger from flies as it
had been from mosquitoes by removing their cause. The building of the
Panama canal by the American government had been made possible by
eradicating the mosquito and the disease that followed It. While he had
no hope that the housefly could ever
be exterminated, the pest might be
greatly diminished by the burning of
nil refuse and excrement and by Improved systems of sewerage.
In conclusion the professor said
that there was in Canada a great
movement for conservation, and
righlly so; but the conservation of
health was more important than that
of timber and minerals and water-
power, as al lthese would be useless
without people to enjoy them. The
gospel lie would preach was the pos-
pel  of public  health, and  reverting
Perhaps the most sound advice
which has been given to the people
of the northwest, in many years was
'.hat conveyed h tie message of
James J. Hill, th< "umpire builder,"
read at the Portland Fair and Live
Stock Exposition. A keen student of
national economic problems, Mr. Hill
ln his paper sounded the cry of "back
to the farm," but in a more logical
and practical manner than it has
been presented by anyone in the
Northwest. He pointed out the falling off in the production of cattle
and hogs as one direct cause of increased prices.
He showed that the export of food
stuffs in this country has decreased
by ha'f in the last ten years, and that
it will not be long, under present
conditions, until the United States
will not be producing enough food
for Its own people, not to mention
for export. He pointed out that the
raising of live stock was not only
becoming more profitable each year
and more necessary to the food supply of the country, but that by the
scientific use of the fertilizing agents
produced, the raising of good crops
is directly benefitted by the raising
of live stock. He expressed the belief that the acreage now under cultivation in this country would produce almost twice what It now does
if properly farmed, and pointed to
the raising of live stock as one
means toward the desired end. His
advice is summed up in the words,
"The cattle and hogs and sheep that
are needed for home use and for export, to feed the world and reduce
the prices that impair our standard
of l'ving, are needed equally to diversify our farm industry and maintain the fertility of the soil.   Nature
Prince Rupert
Houses, Stores, Offices to Rent.
Real Estate       Exchange Block    Notary Public
ma^es no mistakes, and to follow her
leading is to walk toward prosperity
and peace."
The death of Stanley Ketchell
from a bullet wound and the passing
away of this famous exponent of the
fistic art, now gives Billy Papke, the
Illinois Thunderbolt, the undisputed
right to the middleweight championship. The passing of the "Bengal"
will also seriously affect the plans
of Hugh Mcintosh, who bad matched
the deceased against Tom Thomas,
and a number of the pick of England's fighters.
Of all American fighters who stepped through the ropes and performed
in the squared circle, Ketchell,
through his gameness, ability and
clever work won the hearts of the
fight fans of the entire western hemisphere. A fighter by nature, a cool-
headed, daring two handed mixer,
Ketchell took a chance that few men
of his size cared to take, when one
year ago he met the terrible Jack
Johnson and was defeated by the
Galveston black In twelve rounds at
the Colma arena, San Francisco.
Ketchell did something that few
other fighters did with the black man
—he put the big ebony champion on
the floor In the twelfth round of this
affair. But Ketchel! was too small
to go long with the big fellow, and
Johnson ended Ketchell's championship aspiration by putting him to
sleep. Ever since that battle Ketchell has been deteriorating, and
though he failed to gain the heavyweight title and wrest the championship from the son of Ham, he was
able to retain the middleweight belt.
Thunder Is never heard more than
fourteen miles from the flash of
lightning. The report of artillery
has reached much greater distances.
The cannonading at the battle of
Waterloo was heard at the town of
Creil, In the North of France, about
one hundred and fifteen miles from
the scene of the conflict.
The Best
Publicity {$2.00
a Year
Is the Official Advertising
Medium for the City
of Prince Rupert
»j» a »*« •♦• ■;• ijt*j« »j»»;«♦;« «j« »j« t|t ♦!* *j« »j« *j» *j» *j» ►;■» »j« »j» «j« «j« ♦!« *j« ♦j» *s» ♦j« <% *j« *j«*;«*i*»;«►;« •t< *£« ♦!« »i* »j» »j» •j* »!• »j» »j» »j» •j« ♦;« »j* *j« «$• *&
The Journal aims at keeping Prince Rupert
and new B.C. ever before the public eye. Send
it to your friends and any whom you wish to
interest in the coming Metropolis of the North. Friday, October  21,  1910
Scouts Who are Being Given Instruction
for Navy of Merchant
Movement   is   Spreading in Britain
And Many Are Joining the
Although the public is not generally acquainted with the fact, there
exist in England at the present time
some 3,o00 boys who form a corps of
naval Boy Scouts. These boys, members of the Boys' Naval Brigade and
Training Brigs, are known among
themselves as "Sea Scouts," and
their duties and drills are very much
the same as those of the Baden-
Powell Scouts, only their training is
strictly confined to naval matters.
The movement has not been initiated for a very long period, but during the time the organizers have been
at work their efforts have met with a
ready response, and the idea is popular everywhere. The organization
has as its chairman Mr. R. A. Yer-
burgh, M.P., and Rear-Admiral Sir
R. Massie Blomfleld and Vice-Ad-
miral H. L, Fleet are vice-chairmen.
On the committee are many representative gentlemen, Including Rear-
Admiral R. W. Clutterbuek, Captain
J. W. Osborne, R.N., Sir John Cor-
rington, the Uean of Rochester, the
iDean of Norwich, Mr. H. W. May-
nard (of the Union-Castle Line), Mr.
J. Glynn (of the Glynn Line), Mr.
Alfred Read (of the Powell Line),
and Sir John Gray Hill.
The motives which prompted those
responsible for the inception of the
"Sea Scouts" movement are these:
There are many city lads who, having ceased to be errand boys, look
about them for something better to
do, but who look in vain, because
there is nothing for which they aye
particularly qualified. The need for
English young men in the Mercantile
service is shown by the fact that over
37,500 foreign seamen are employed
In the English Mercantile service,
representing an annual wage list of
2,000,000 pounds. If the "Sea Scout"
Is trained from youth to understand
mercantile matters there should be
little difficulty in getting into the
service. Here is the most important branch of English industry—that
of shipping—in want of English sailors, while ther are hundreds of boys
in every town and city looking for
some permanent employment.
"Sea Scout" depots are springing
up all over the country. At Reading
there is a fully equipped brig at the
disposal of the lads, and there are
brigs at Cardiff, Oxford, Gloucester,
Kingston, Norwich and such places.
Under the scheme the boy is attached to a local battalion. On the nearest river, or, in the case of seaports,
on the sea, there is a brig, which is
used by the boys as training quarters and a club. They are taught to
man and unload a gun, they are Instructed In all the duties which come
within tiie range of an ordinary A.B.
After they have completed their
training they are ready for the navy
or the mercantile service, and are
given much help In any efforts they
may exert to get into either. The
work of controlling the whole scheme
is undertaken by a central authority,
and the method on which they work
is as follows: Constant communication is maintained between shipowners and the different training depots
whereby boys desirous of entering
the Mercantile Marine will be
brought to tbe notice of ownersre -
quiring hands. Boys who have been
to sea will on landing be able to call
at the nearest training depot, and
there receive any help or advice
which they may want. Organizers
will periodically visit the different
depots for the purpose of examining
the boys, and generally to advise and
Instruct them. Special certificates
will be issued to boys who have completed their training, and medals will
be presented from time to time for
Good evidence of the efficiency of
this movement Is seen in the fact
that from the Windsor depot alone
146 boys have been found employment ln various capacities on the sea.
There are, of course, certain marine
training institutions existing today,
and many of them, such as the Navy
League Training Home at Llscard,
will co-operate with the new movement. If work goes on as rapidly
as It is doing now at the end of the
year there should be at least 10,000
"Sea Scouts" ln training. The committee desire funds to carry on their
work, and any contributions should
be sent to Vice-Admiral Fleet, the
Boys' Naval Brigade, 39 Victoria St.,
Alteration to be Made   at   Windsor
Before King George and Queen
Mary take up their residence at
Windsor Castle, certain alterations
and re-arrangements of the private
apartments will be necessary. These
apartments, which are never open to
the public, are situated on the east
and south sides of the Grand Quadrangle, and are connected by a corridor over 500 feet in length.
Many thousands of pounds were
spent on the royal rooms when King
Edward came to the throne, In order
lo bring the palace more into accord with modern requirements, and
a special sum was voted by parliament for the purpose. When King
George was staying reecntly at Frog-
more House he spent several hours
going over the private apartments,
but his majesty and Queen Mary are
to pay another visit before any definite instructions are given.
Very few structural alterations are
necessary, after the work that has
been carried out by the lord chamberlain's department during the last
ten years, but a rearrangement of tha
furniture and ornaments will have to
be effected. All the personal property of Kink Edward and Queen
Alexandra will be removed to Sand-
ringham; otherwise ft would become
the property of the crown. When
this Is done, the rooms will be refurnished to suit the tastes of their
It will, of course, be necessary to
provide additional accommodation
for the children of the king and
queen. The suite of rooms in the
Chester Tower has been set aside
for the younger princes, and here a
nursery and schoolroom have been
fitted up, with kitchen and every
other convenience, and a special staff
of servants will look after the welfare of the children. These rooms
were used by Princess Henry of Bat
tenberg's children, and adjoin the
Victoria tower, which served as a
nursery for Queen Victoria's family.
They command a fine view of the
long Walk and Windsor Forest.
There could hardly be a more ideal
spot for children. The rooms are
lofty, and from every window can be
seen a magnificent stretch of beau-
liful woodland scenery.
Just below the castle, towards
Frogmore, Is a cricket ground with
a handsome pavilion, which was constructed on the instructions of the
late king for the use of his grand
children. The Prince of Wales and
Prince Albert have often taken part
in most interesting and exciting
games on this delightful pitch, and
in the near future their younger
brothers will follow suit.
For the time being the king and
queen will stay at Frogmore when
the court is in residence at Windsor,
but the princes will have full access
to the castle grounds, as the two
residences are very near each other.
Their magesties are very fond of
Frogmore, and it is here that their
children in the last few years have
been chiefly brought up. Both the
king and queen take a great interest In all their children's games and
pastimes, and her majesty is never so
happy as when joining with the
younger children in their games in
the Frogmore grounds. Their majesties have always been generous
supporters of the local institutions,
and they have made a practice of
dealing with local traders as far as
As their majesties have no country residence apart from Frogmore,
it is expected that King George will
make Windsor Castle more of a private residence, especially as It is in
such close touch with London.
All things considered, Windsor
Castle is probably one of the best i
royal residences in Europe. There
are seventeen stale apartmnts, forty-
eight rooms, comprising the spacious
kitchen, pantry, confectionery, vegetable an dother store rooms, seventy-
nine bedrooms, sixty-five sitting
rooms, and rooms containing 231
beds for servants. The length of
passages Is about 1,700 yards. The
private partments include the queen's
boudoir, the private audience chamber, the oak room, the tapestry room,
the white, green and crimson drawing rooms, the state dining room,
the armory, and the gold pantry,
which contains a collection of gold
plate valued at £1,800,000.
Young Husband—Alice, these eggs
are scrambled.
Young  Wife—Yes,     dearie,     the
grocer  said  that  the  chickens  that
laid them were chased by a dog.
O'Guff (to cobbler)—O'd loike yez
t' half Bole thlm heels.
Cobbler—They won't stand It. The
uppers are all worn off.
O'Guff—Phwell, put new uppers on
thim too.
Information Given Out Relative to the
Climate of the
Frank J. P. Crlan Gives Valuable Information With Respect to Alberta and Saskatchewan
A booklet has just been issued by
the department of the interior which
incorporated two reports by Mr.
Frank J. P. Crean, C.E., of his explorations in Saskatchewan and Alberta, made in 1908 and 1909 at the
order of the Dominion government.
These reports contain a vast quantity of information, covering an area
comprising some forty-three million
acres in extent, and it will be found
of the greatest value to the prospective settler, whether he be agriculturalist, stockraiser, miner or com-
A very considerable proportion of
the area is shown by Mr. Crean's reports to be well adapted for mixed
farming and to possess natural resources of timber, hay, fish and
game, which will be of much value to
the newcomer. The results of cattle
raising in this vast district have been
most encouraging. According to the
reports of the bureau of plant industry, there have been found in Siberia,
Mongolia and Northern Manchuria,
three varieties of the yellow flowered alfalfa growing and flourishing in
a very much more severe climate
than that which prevails in this area.
To return to the actual report of
Mr. Crean, he says that the climate
throughout seems well adapted for
raising any cereal. The flrst part of
the report refers to that part of
Saskatchewan north and west of
Prince Albert, and as far north as
the Churchill river. He quotes from
the report of Professor John Macoun
which says that in considering the
possibilities of agricultural development, there is one fact which must be
kept steadily in mind, and that is the
.ow altitude, and the long day, which
are fixed conditions and will always
remain the same. As to the hours
of sunshine per day, the average Is
always greater than that at Prince
Albert and far greater than that at
At the time this report was made a
lack of growing crops was manifest,
but this is accounted for by the fact
that the native had found it less
laborious and more profitable to confine himself to the harvesting of the
natural hay which abounds, and
which he sells to the freighters.
The gross area explored in the
first report amounted to some twenty
two million acres, of which three
million acres is water Of the rest
fully five million acres is suitable
for settlement as soon as the roads
are Improved, and a large portion is
swamp land which could be readily
reclaimed at a moderate expense.
As to access, the travel at the time
of the report went almost entirely
via Edmonton and the Athabasca
the former town to McMurray will
Landing, .but the new railway from
facilitate matters to ap enormous extent.
The soil throughout the country
varies to a considerable degree, but
on the whole appears to be very fertile, while In some parts it is so to
a wonderful degree. Particularly is
this found to be the case around
Lake La Roche. The topography of
tbe country also varies considerably.
In the more southerly portion along
the west side the country is broken
up by deep coulees and the prairie
is rolling with round topepd hills
and is admirably suited for ranching.
In the northern part It becomes flat
and low and there Is considerable
swamp land which Is detrimental to
tiie making of good roads.
The climate Is most favorable and
the "frozen north"  Is  a  misnomer.
The winter Is cold, but    no    colder
than the settled portions of the province.    The first frost  registered  by
McCrean occurred on the second of
October, when the thermometer fell
to twenty-four degrees F., but this
did not freeze the potato tops in the [
least and garden truck therein was .
untouched. Lakes began to freeze on I
October  20th.    As to rainfall, It is'
ample   and   uniform,   occurring   for
the most part In the early summer,
nor Is the snowfall excessive.
As a ranching country this district
has much to recommend It, as the
report says hay abounds and water
and shelter are easily obtained. The
country is principally open and dotted with bluffs of poplar and hay Is
to be had everywhere. The grass
cures easily and the rolling hills nre
soon blown clear of snow. The valley of the Clearwater river woud furnish the finest kind of a catte range.
Letter Heads, Envelopes,
Statements, Business Cards
Visiting Cards, etc., etc.
Prince Rupert Journal
NOTICE Is hereby given that application will be made to the Legislative Assembly of the Province of
British Columbia at its next Session
for an Act to incorporate a company
with power to construct, equip,
maintain and operate a line or lines
of railway of standard guage with
any kind of motive power for the
conveyance of passengers and freight,
and with all the powers contained
In the "Model Railway Bill": Commencing from a point at or near
Port Simpson, or Work Channel, in
the Coast District, British Columbia,
by the most feasible, desirable and
practicable route to a point on the
Eastern boundary of the Province of
British Columbia, via the South-west
side of Work Channel to the Skeena
River; thence up the North side of
the Skeena River to a point near
Hazelton; thence to the junction of
the Bulkley River; thence up the
right bank of this River eight (8)
miles to the Suskewa River; thence
up this River by a low divide to the
head of Babine Lake; thence to the
north end of Stuart Lake; thence
north of McLeod Lake to the Mis-
nichinca River; thence up the Mis-
nichinca River by Summet Lake to
Pine River Pass; thence north-westerly to head of Pine River, and down
this River to Moberley Lake; and
thence by the Peace River to the
Eastern boundary of the said Province of British Columbia; and with
power to construct, operate and
maintain all necessary bridges, roads,
ways and ferries; and to build, acquire, own and maintain wharves and
docks in connection therewith; and
to build, acquire, own, equip and
maintain steam and other vessels and
boats, and to operate the same on
any navigable waters; and with
power to build, equip, operate and
maintain telegraph and telephone
lines in connection with the said
Railway and branches, and to transmit messages for commercial purposes, and to charge tolls therefor;
and to generate and to sell electricity
for the supply of light, heat and
power; and with power to expropriate lands for the purposes of the
Company; and to acquire lands,
money bonuses, privileges or other
aids from any Government, municipal corporation or other persons or
bodies; and to levy and collect tolls
from all persons using, and on all
freight passing over any of such
roads, railways, ferries, wharves and
vessels built by the Company; and
with power to connect with and make
-District of
Const Laud  ilistrict—District of
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. Adolpb
Perry, of Vuix.ui.ver, B.C.. occupation
book-keeper, Intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on the north bank of tbe
Skeena River, about a mile west of
Lot 31, thence north 40 chains,
thence east 80 chains to lot 31,
thence south 4 0 chains to bank of
Skeena River, thence west about 80
chains following nortb bank of
Skeena River to point of commencement, and containing about 320
Wm. A. Roney, Agent.
Dated July 10th, 1910. Jy22
-District of
Coast Land  District-
TAKE NOTICE that I, Mary M.
Roney, of Stillwater, Minnesota, U.
S.A., occupation married woman, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands.
Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of the Skeena River at
the  south-east   corner     of     oeo.   T.
Skeena Land Distrlct-
TAKE NOTICE that I, K. M. Mclnnes, of Prince Rupert, occupation
mariner,    intend      to   apply   for   a j
license to prospect for coal and petro- „.„.._  _„_ „,„„,,„„    ,,,„ . „„„.v
i                    .v      e ii     i        j       -i „,, I Church s  pre-emption,   tliencei north
leum    on    the   following   described \An „,,„,„„     (U '„   „„„,    An „,,„,	
lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the soutii shore of Crow Bay,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
SO chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to post marked
K.M.McI.'s S.E. corner.
Dated August 18th, 1910.
Skeena Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that I, K. M. Mclnnes, of Prince'Rupert, occupation
mariner, intend to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the soutii shore of Crow Bay,
tflence north 80 chains, thence east
0 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains to post marked
K.M.McI.'s S.W. corner.
Dated August 18th, 1910.
Skeena Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that I, K. M. Mclnnes, of Prince Rupert, occupfion
mariner, intend to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the soutii short of Crow Bay,
thence soutii 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to post marked
K.M.McI.'s N.E.  corner.
Dated August 18th. 1910.
4 0 chains, thence east 40 chains,
tlience soutii to the bank of the
Skeena River, tlience Bouth-west following the Skeena River to the place
of beginning and containing about
120 acres.
MARY  M.  ROENY, Locator.
W.  A.   Roney,  Agent.
Dated July Sth, 1910. Jy22
Skeena Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that William
Hume Grant, of Stewart, B.C., occupation engineer, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post marked W.H.G.'s S.W. Cor., and
planted adjoining Alfred Manson's
corner post, thence 80 chains north,
along W. N. Harrison's west line,
thense east 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, tbence west 80 chains, following Alfred Manson's north line to
point of commencement, and containing 64 0 acres, more or less.
Frank  R.  Strolm, Agent.
Dated July 2, 1910. Jy22
Skeena Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that I, K. M. Mclnnes, of Prince Rupert, occupation
mariner, intend to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the south shore of Crow Lake,
thence south 80 chains, thence east
80 chains, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains to post marked
K.M.McI.'s N.W. corner.
Dated August 18th, 1910.
Skeena Land District—District of
TAKE    NOTICE     that    Reginald
traffic  or  other  arrangements   with  Davey, of Vancouver, B.  C, occupa- emntlon
,-..11.,-.,,.        of™™!.....*        «..      «H,„,.      ««™        ..   , . '. 1-I1IJIIIUII
Skeena Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that The Canadian
Fish and Cold Storage Company, of
Vancouver, B. C, occupation mercantile and manufacturing, Intends
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—•
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-east corner of lot 34, Range 5,
Coast District, thence south 20
chains, thence east 40 chains, thence
north 25 chains more or less to the
shore line, thence following along
the shore line to the point of commencement and containing 90 acres,
more or less.
The  Canadian  Fish  &  Cold
Storage Company Limited.
J. H. Pillsbury, Agent.
Dated July 14, 1910. Jyl9
Coast Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that I, Ernestine
A. Roney, of Prince Rupert, occupation married woman, intend to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted on the north
bank of the Skeena River about half
a mila south of Geo. T. Church's pre-
railway,   steamboat,   or   other   com
Dated at Victoria, B.C., this 11th
day of August, 1910
A19.       Solicitors for the Applicants.
In Chambers before the Honourable
Mr. Justice Gregory.
John  Jacobs,    Frank  Johnson     and
Charles Carlson, carrying on business as contractors under the firm
name or style of Hawkins & Co.,
C. Peterson, C. Larson, and C. Anderson, Defendants.
UPON the application of the Plaintiffs and upon reading the affidavits
of James Allan Aikman sworn herein on the 20th and 21st days of September  instant,   and   filed,   and   the
Exhibits   therein   referred   to.   It  Is
tion machinist, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands, in the vicinity of
■Citwancool or Chean Wein Valley:-—
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-west corner and about 0 i/t
miles distant in a north-westerly direction from the north end of Kitwancool Lake, thence soutii 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
north 40 chains, thence west 40
chains, thence north 40 chains,
ichains,  thence  west  40   chains  to  a
ence west 10 chains,
tlience north 40 chains, thence east
to the Skeena River; thence southwest following the bank of the
Skeena River to the place of beginning, and containing about 80
to. A. Roney, Agent.
Dated July 7th, 1910. Jy22
Skeena Land District—Ilistrict of
Queen Charlotte,
TAKE   NOTICE   that   tbe   Queen
[point of commencement, and contain- jrjharlotte Whaling Company Limited
'ing 480 acres  (more or less). |of victoria,  British  Columbia,  occu-
REGINALD  DAVEY.     j  ation manufacturers, intend to apply
James W. Smith, Agent. |for  permission   to  purchase  the  fol-
Dated  May  30,  1910.
Skeena   District—Queen   Charlotte
To all to whom It may concern: —
NOTICE Is hereby given that I, the
undersigned,   Intend  to  apply  for  a
Icense to prospeet    for    Coal    and
 Petroleum upon the following lands;
ordered that service of the writ of situate on Graham Island, one of the
summons In this action upon the De-[Queen Charlotte Group, in the Prov-]
fendants C. Peterson and C. Larson, lnce of British Columbia, and  more
be effected by serving Lewis W. Pat- [particularly described as follows, viz:
more, Barrlster-at-law, with  a copy .Commencing at a stake planted one
of the writ of summons herein, and 'and  a  quarter  miles  west   of    the
a copy of this Order, at Prince Ru- jnorth-east corner of Louis Inlet, and
pert, ln the Province of British Co- marked "P. C. Coates' S. E. Corner
lumhla, and  by publishing notice of|GIalm No. 1," thence west 80 chains,
the said Writ of Summons and Order [thence north  80 chains, thence east ^^^^^    ^^^^^
In     the    Prince  Rupert  Journal,   a 180 chains, thence south 80 chains to described  lands:—Commencing at
owing described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about fifteen
chains south of a small creek on the
west side of Rose Harbour, Moresby
Island, thence west forty chains,
thence north forty chains, thence
east forty chains, thence southerly
following the sinuosities of the foreshore line forty chains, to tbe point
of commencement.
Queen Charlotte Whaling
Company Limited,
Per Sydnev Charles Ruck, Agent
Dated July 14th,  1910.
Rose Harbour, Q.C.I.       . A5
Skeena  Land   District—District  of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE   NOTICE   that    Arthur   A.
Wilson, of Fort. William, Ont., occupation  banker,  Intends  lo apply  for
permission to purchase (lie following
semi-weekly paper, published  in  the jibe place of commencement.
town of Prince Rupert, In the Prov
lnce of British Columbia, for six
Issues thereof, and that the said Defendants, C. Peterson and C. Larson,
be required to appear to the Writ of
Summons in this action within eight
days from the last publication In the
said newspaper or from the service
of the said Lewis W. Patmore, whichever shall last happen, and that the
same shall be good and sufficient service of the Writ of Summons herein:
Staked June 14th, 1911
Dated this 28th day of July, 1910.
By his Agent, Wm. Edward Laird
Skeena   District—Queen   Charlotte
To all to whom It may concern:—
_^^_^^__ NOTICE Is hereby given that I, the
And. it is further ordered, that tha i undersigned   intend   to   apply   for   a
costs of, and Incidental to this appll- j icense  to  prospect    for     Coal     and
- — -■--■• Petroleum upon the following lands,
situated   on   Graham   Island,   one  of
post planted about 7 miles south
from the soiithensl corner of lot 227
and 1 '/j miles west from shore line,
tbence west SO chains, thence north
80 chains, thence cast so chains,
thence south 80 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres,
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
-District of
cation be costs in the cause,
(Signed)       F. B. GREGORY
Skeena Land District-
TAKE   NOTICE    that    I,   William
David Allen, of Victoria, B.C., agent,
intend   to   apply   for   permission   to
lease the following described land: —
tne Commencing at a post planted at the
nm]  northwest corner of Lot 542, Range
1 won't sav baby Is I more   particularly   described   as   foi-'5  Coast  (Skeena),  tlience   east    60
'    'lows,   viz:—Comemnclng  at  a  stnko .chains to tiie Inner part of Klnnealon
planked at tho S. E. corner of P. C. IInlot. thence south 80 chains to south
!the   Queen   Charlotte   group,   In
Province   of   British   Columbia,
"Pretty? No,
pretty,"   declared   a   young   mother
"for I can speak of him Impartially,I(joates
even though he Is my own, and that's
more than most mothers can do. He
has lovely blue eyes, perfect In
shape; hair like the morning sunshine; complexion divinely fair; nose
just too charming for anything: In
fact, he's faultless; but I won't say
he's pretty."
Claim   No.   1,   and   marked
"Wm. Penman's S. W. Corner, Claim
No. 1," thence eaBt SO chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, tlience south, 80 chains to the
.lace of commencement.
Staked, June 14th, 1910.
Dated this 28th days of July, 1910.
By  his  Agent,  Wm.   Edward  Laird.
east corner of said lot, thence west
SO chains to westerly limit of said
lot, thence north and at right angles
to the southerly limit of said lot to
the shore l'ne, tlience nor'l, along the
shore line of said Inlet to place of
beginning: containing about 600
acres, more or less.
Robert Mason, Agent.
Friday,  October  21,  1910
prince ISupett journal
Telephone   138
Published twice a week on Tuesdays
*nii Fridays from the office of publication, Thira Avenue near McBride St.
Subscription rate to any point in
Canada. $2.00 a year: to points outside
of Canada, 83.00 a year.
Advertising£rate furnished on application.
o. II. NELoON,
Friday,   October   21,   1910
Tiie local hospital now Hearing
completion lias not been officially
named, we believe. In view of this
it might be wise to commemorate the
name of t lie late King in connection
with It. It, the Old Country thai
course is being followed and in most
of ciiies where it is sought to continue the memory of the late King
Edward it is being done in connection with hospital and other philan
trophic institutions. The King Ed
ward Memorial Hospital might very
well be adopted as the name of the
local Institution, we think.
The announcement that the Provincial Government has in view the
construction of a line of wagon road
through Cariboo up the Nechaco and
the Bulkley Valleys to Hazelton is
ot importance to the whole of the
northern interior. Railways have
their uses and play an important
part In carrying trade. There are
however purposes to which the railway cannot be put and which must
be filled by the more ancient way,
that of the wagon road.
Such a means of communication as
is suggested will mean that an easy
way will be found for the pioneers
and those Interested in the various
parts that will be reached to invade
the great domain tbat awaits explication.
The Liberal party of this city has
attained what it has long been seeking, a newspaper organ. This has
been accomplished by the purchase
of the Optimist, which will henceforth be devoted to the advancemenl
of the cause of Liberalism in the city
In an attempt to extend the scope of
its influence as far as possible the
general public is being asked to take
stock in the enterprise and thus become financially bound up to the
party. The move is certainly an Insidious method of propagating a political crusade.
The Journal, however, cannot help
but feel somewhat complimented by
the move which has been taken. It
is a move to introduce a system of
political force into the city which is
nndoubtedly traceable to the service
which Tiie Journal has sought to give
the public.
Towards the wide circle of managers who are now launching into
the enterprise The Journal has no
personal animosity. They are for
the most part, we believe, treading a
new path and will doubtless be richer
in experience within another twelve
months as a result of their newspaper connection.
JF. S. Willison Sounds Winning ns to
Feeling in the West
If Mr. J. S. Willison, editor of the
Toronto News, had the illusion that
the public sentiment on this coast
would change on the subject, of Asiatic labor, his recent visit has corrected this error. The Toronto News
jives this account of Ihe situation: —
"The east cannot afford to have
iny illusions as to the strength of
Ihe feeling on the Pacific coast
Igainsl Asiatic labor, and particularly agalnsl the incoming of Japanese.
The people of Vancouver and Victoria heard Sir Wilfrid Laurier with
respect, but he did nol change their
views nor dispel their uneasiness. It
Is folly in Imagine thai only the
labor unions are hostile to Oriental
Immigration. The feeling is common
lo the whole population outside of
Ihe canners and saw mill owners and
perhaps the financial Interests by
n'liicli they are supoprted. For the
Chinese as domestics there is an Improved feeling; the Japanese are the
Objecl of increasing fear and disfavor. It is not believed, although
Ihe News lias no conclusive evidence
to offer one way or the other, that
Ihe agreement with Japan limiting
immigration from that country is ob-
jerved, It is insisted that Japanese
llsembark al the upper ports, that
Ihe invasion assumes formidable dimensions, thai they are a social and
Industrial danger, and that falling
some radical reversal of policy, British Columbia must become sugstau-
tlally a province of Japan. Moreover, the Asiatics are extending into
the prairie country, and thus the
area of disaffection is steadily enlarged. The coast people recognize
the gravity of the labor problem.
They know that without a great supply of workers tho development of
the country must be retarded. But
nothing will avail against thede termination to have a 'White Canada,'
and parliament cannot afford to uiis-
understand or neglect the situation."
Local News
The Carpenters' Union has contributed $100 to the new hospital in
the city.
According to a letter received from
D'Arcy Tate, solicitor of the G. T. P.,
Ihe plans for the city streets were
filed In the registry office Sept. 1.
In   future  the    city    council    will
meet on Monday evenings, or in case
of pressing business a second sitting
will be held on Thursday evening.
The body of Charles Dake left
•ast evening on the Prince Rupert for
the south en route to Nelson where It
is the desire of his friends that he
should be burried.
to. T. Humble's request for permission to build a four-foot sidewalk
from Sixth avenue to his lot was referred on Wednesday night to the
streets committee.
An application made by the Westholme Lumber Company for permission to build a wall in front of lots
on Second avenue was referred to the
streets committee on Wednesday
No adverse petition against the
work proposed for Eighth avenue
from McBride to Hays Cove has been
received. Aid. Pattullo at Wednesday evening's meeting of the city
council said the matter of financing
this would be taken up later.
In the county court yesterday a
legal wrangle as to procedure took
place in the case of Rex vs. Rosang,
where Alex Manson appeared for the
crown, and L. Patmore for the defendant. His Honor Judge Young reserved judgment until Monday to settle the legal points.
The Young Men's Club of the
Presbyterian church was normally
organized on Monday evening at a
meeling at which Mayor Stork presided. An interesting programme was
given. The following were elected
officers of the club: D. McLeod, honorary president; H. F. McRae, president; T. McClymont, vice-president;
Mr. Ellis, secretary-treasurer.
The Savoy Hotel has opened up
a first class dining room in connection with its business and is prepared
to meet the most fastidious trade in
that line. As soon as all arrangements have been completed in connection with the dining room, lobby
and bar, the Savoy Hotel will be one
of the best first class hotels in the
The diningroom of the Royal Hotel
has been remodelled and rearranged
into a first class cafe. The lunch
counter which formerly took up considerable space in the cafe has been
removed to another part of the building, thus leaving much more room
for tables. The Royal Cafe has been
doing a very good first-class business, and It Is expected that with
this change the trade will be greatly
Excavations at Lesnes Abbey have
resulted in the discovery beneath a
neglected orchard of the ruins of one
of tiie chief abbeys In Kent, which
was founded In 1178, the effigy of a
knight in armor and surcoat ornamented witli paint and gold-leaf,
which apear perfectly fresh.
Hon. Clifford Sifton Says Fire Destroys
Nore Than the
Chairman  of  Conservation  Coiiiinis.
sion Gives His Views on Slums
in the Rig Cities
Color photography has been so
improved by a member of the Royal
Botanic society bhal three negatives
representing the primary colors can
lie laken simultaneously by instantaneous or lime exposures Results
in photographing flowers, fruit, sunsets, and autumn foliage are marked improvements on anything hitherto accomplished.
"There has been a great deal of
talk heard in Canada with reference
io depletion of our national resources
yet except as regards the wasting of
our forests that charge is scarcely
well founded," said Hon. Clifford
Sifton, chairman of the Dominion
conservation commission in addressing the St. Catharines Canadian club
"As regards our forests, we are
open to severe blame," he added.
"During this past summer, the present year remember, mort timber has
been destroyed in Canada through
fire than by the lumberman's axe In
the last twenty years."
Mr. Sifton blamed the railway for
wanton destruction and cohgratulat.
;d the country on the fact that legislation was to be introduced touching
on the question. Mentioning the fact
that the supply of merchantable timber in the United States would only
last for thirty years at the most, and
that if the United States were given
a free hand at Canadian timber after
this in five years more there would
be no more timber left in Canada.
Mr. Sifton declared that If propel
steps for conservation were taken,
and the question treated in a sane
and broadminded manner, Canada's
timber supplies would last the country for all time.
The speaker took a rather pessimistic view of things in the United
"There are many more rich men
in the United States today than there
was twenty-five years ago," he said,,
"yet at the same time there are many
more thousands of men in that country today who have not enough to
eat than .there were a quarter of a
century ago, and the United States,
not having made any provision for
its enormously increasing population,
that country is rapidly approaching
a condition in which the great bulk
oi its population will not have
enough to eat, or to properly clothe
"There is no country on earth
which is so rapidly approaching that
condition as is the United States,
which wil without doubt soon have
a population of 125,000,000," he continued.
Mr. Sifton declared that there was
nothing which should now prevent
Canada from growing into a great
nation. He touched on the subject
of slums, which seemed almost Inevitable in all great cities, but he saw
no reasons why Canada should not be
able to grow into a great nation without slums. It only required honest,
intellingent planning by the people.
Even Toronto and Montreal could rid
themselves of these festering sores
in their midst; it was not yet too
late. "We can have, if we choose, and
go about it right, a nation without
slums in our cities, or poverty in the
country districts, and peopled with a
population able to get plenty to eat
and wear," he said.
Mr. Sifton said that his commission placed the highest importance
on the matter of public health. Pollution otf rivers and streams with a
question that must be dealt with In
the most efficient manner, and tuberculosis must be fought scientifically.
While drawing attention to the
fact that in Canada today we have
water powers aggregating the vast
total of eighteen millions of horse
power, Mr. Sifton advocated the conservation 'of this splendid asset for
Mr. Alexander Sinclair, one of the
proprietors of the Glasgow Herald,
and a former magistrate of Glasgow,
Is dead. Deceased, who completed
liis 82nd year, entered the commercial department of the Glasgow Herald at the age of seventeen as a
junior clerk. He ultimately became
cashier, then manager, and later a
partner in the firm. Mr. Sinclair
was the author of a volume entitled
"Fifty Years of Newspaper Life."
In 1909 there were 430 labor disputes affecling 300,819 people. The
total loss of work amounted u>
2,773,1180 days or just over nine days
per head. The disputes settled by
conciliation and arbitration during
the year form a record, while the
number of cases settled by joint
boards of employers and men showed a considerable increase. The mil-
way boards were the chief cause of
Major Murray of Polmaise, Stirlingshire, lias presented a new flag to
he flown at the Borestone which
marks tho spot where Bruce planted
the royal standard, and near which
liis pavilion was erected on the occasion of the battle of Bannockburn.
The spot was originally protected by
an iron grating, but in 1877 a neat
and substantial flagstaff was erected
by the Dumbarton and Stirling Rock
of Hope Lodge of Oddfellows, and
was inaugurated with great ceremony.
The British Columbia Company
DIRECTORS:—Reginald C. Brown, President; J. C. Maclure, Vice-
President; H. E. Marks, Managing Director; Capt. E. Nash, William
McNair, R. A.  Bevan, and F.  C.   Williams, Secretary.       :-:       :-:
This Company acts as Executors,  Administrators, Transferees and
Secretaries to Public Companies.    Commercial, Industrial and other
business propositions underwritten.    Issues  made  on  the
London and New York Stock Exchanges.
Head Office for Canada, 203, 208, 210, 215 Carter-Cotton Building,
61 Floor Varnish
for Floors
Will not crack nor peel off.
Water will not turn it white.
Sold only ln sealed cans.
Ask for bample panel.
If your dealer does not stock It write
The Staneland Co. Ltd
836-840 Fort Street, VICTORIA, B.C.
Connecting   with   Eastbound   Trains
Prince Rupert sails every Thursday, 8.30  p.m.
Prince George sails every  Monday, 8.30  p.m.
"Bruno" sails every Sunday after the arrival of the "Prince George"
and returning Monday evening will connect   with    the    same
steamer southbound.
"Bruno" sails Wednesday after the arrival of the "Prince Rupert,"
returning Thursday evening, connecting with the same steamer
FOR MASSET—Bruno sails 10 p.m.  every Monday, returning Tuesday night, and for Skidegate  and  other  Moresby  Island   Ports,
Bruno sails 10 p.m. Thursday, returning Saturday.
Tickets, reservations and information    from
Freight and  Passenger Agent, G. T. P. Wharf.
Western Cities  of  the  United
Anxious to Show Large
Tacoma Was One of the Most Glaring Instances of Padded
Staggered by the enormous growth
shown by the returns of the new census for a number of western cities,
Director Durand, of the census bureau, ordered an investigation, the
result of which is the announcement
that gross frauds had been perpetrated.
Mr. Durand gave out also a letter
from President Taft, directly that
persons implicated in the alleged
frauds be prosecuted.
Cities speciiieially mentioned as
being affected by the frauds are Tacoma, Seattle and Aberdeen; Portland, Ore.; Minneapolis, Minn.;
Boise, Idaho, and Fort Smith, Ark.,
but it is said that there are many
The result ot a second enumeration
of Tacoma, Wash, was announced today. The city shows a population of
82,972, an increase of 45,258, or 120
per cent over the population of 1900.
The first figures turned in for Tacoma were 116,248. In other words,
tiie actual population was padded to
the extent of 33,296, which would
have meant a further addition of 40
per cent.
These additions were made in 34
out of the  73  enumeration districts
in Tacoma. In some of these districts the number reported proved to
be several times greater than the
actual population.
In ten districts enumerated the figures of the census showed 29,753
names whereas, the correct number
was found to be 11,646. ,
The statement issued by Director
Durand consists in the main of a letter from himself addressed to Secretary Nagel of the department of commerce and labor, dated October 8,
In which the whole case is presented,
and of a brief letter from President
Taft to Mr. Nagel, dated Oct 11. The
letter stated": "I have read Director
Durand's letter and agree with him
that it ought to be published. The
cases of all those who appear to have
violated the law should be Investigated by the grand jury and if sufficient evidence is found to justify
it they should be indicted and prosecuted at once. Nothing will so conduce to securing a proper census as
the prosecutions of those who attempt a fraud upon the law.
"I am led to believe that the present census has been much freer from
attempted frauds than any previous
Judge (sternly)—Three times in
a month! What do you make of that?
Rastus (apologetically)—Deed an'
1 don't make nufl'in, sir. You fellahs
up here seems to be de on'y ones dat
makes anything of haulin me up
If we could choose our own profession calmly, and set the salary, we
believe there is nothing in the world
we would rather be than a soothsayer.
Atlantic Steamship
Through tickets and excursion
rates to
England, France, Germany,
and all
Scandinavian Porta.
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.
General Steamship and Railway
Agent, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Union Steamship Co'y
of B.C. Ltd.
The new Steel Passenger Steamer
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
Office   ln    the    Westenhaver   Block,
Over Orme's Drug   Store.
Prince Rupert
WM. S. HAiJL,, 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.
Offfces, Helgerson 3k., Prince Rupert
Brokers, Forwarding Agents,
Storage, etc.
Re-lnforced Concrete a Specialty
Law-Butler Building - Prince Rupert
The Thompson
Hardware Co.
—Second Avenue—
Paints. General Hardware,
Oils, Stoves and Ranges,
Clarmont Rooms
Sixth Avenue near Fulton Street
Comfortable, Homelike Rooms; Newly Furnished Throughout; Bath
Rooms   with   Hot  and
Cold Water
Rates, $.'{.00 a Week   nnd   Upwnrds
Mi's.   Annie   .UcGiath,   Proprletoress
The Roland Rooms
Splendid Accommodations
Newly Furnished
Hot baths;   right down town;   good
table board all round
Corner Eighth and Fraser Streets
Clinton Rooms
Newly    remodelled    and    furnished..
Board   and   lodging.   Home cooking
a  specialty.     Mrs.   Anderson,  Prop.
Rooms, $8 Per Week
WANTED—To buy cheap lots in
Prince Rupert direct from owners.
Price must be right. Give description,
price and terms. Address X, Journal
Office ■ Friday, October  21,  1910
The future commercial centre and distributing point of the Bulkley, Kispiox and
Skeena River Valleys, is now platted and lots offered to the
investor on the most liberal terms.
Rogers' Addition to this new G. T. P. Town of Ellison is located on
high level land only seven blocks from the propsed station and depot
The G.T.P. Railway Company expects to reach this town early next
summer with the rails and property will then advance by leaps and bounds.
There is no investment like Real Estate; it is safe, certain and profitable. We have all had this experience in the past and have but recently
experienced the marvellous increase mnde on investment here in Prince
Cash $10.00; Balance
Easy Payments
Another opportunity is now before you.    Do not fail to take advantage of this; get in on the ground floor and reap the benefit of advance.
A limited number of these lots ore  now offered at the low price of,
$100.00 TO $125.00
for corner lots
Size of lots are 33 by 120 feet, street  alleys  and   blocks  all  conform
to the Main Townsite of Ellison.
The Christiansen-Brandt Company
Financial Agents
Corner 3rd Ave. and 5th St.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
»> »> 'I* •> »I« *> •!» <t* *> ►!• «£♦ <♦ *■>>£« *> C* *!« ♦!« »> *I« •S* »> *!• & *£♦ *2*
* *
i *
»:•************* ************
To Arrive
Friday,   Oct.     21.-—Camosun    from
Saturday,   Oct.   22.—Princess  Beatrice from Skagway.
Prince Albert from  Queen Charlotte City.
City of Seattle from Skagway.
Sunday, Oct. 23.—Cottage City from
Prince Geore from Vancouver.
Camosun from Stewart.
Monday,    Oct.    24.—Prince    Albert
from  Stewart.
Princess Royal from Vancouver.
Humboldt from Seattle.
Tuesday,    Oct.    25.—Prince    Albert
from Masset.
Wednesday, Oct. 26.—Prince Rupert
from Vancouver.
Thursday,   Oct.  27.—Prince   Albert
from Stewart.
To Depart
21.—Camosun for Stew-
-Priucess Beatrice
Friday, Oct,
Saturday, Oct
for Vancouver.
City of Seattle for' Seattle.
Sunday, Oct. 23.—Camosun for Vancouver.
Cottage City for Skagway.
Prince Albert  for  Stewart.
Monday, Oct. ■>.—Princess Royal for
Prince Albert for Masset.
Humboldt for Skagway.
Wednesday, Oct. 26.—Prince Albert
for Stewart.
Thursday,   Oct.   27.—Prince Rupert
for Vancouver.
Prince Albert for Skldegate.
Owing to some slight trouble with
her machinery, the Bruno was delayed at Stewart on her last trip and
did not get back to Prince Rupert
until Wednesday. She brought quite
a party of men who were obliged to
remain over until the Prince Rupert
sailed   last   night.
Part of the rolling stock of the
Portland Canal Short Line has gone
north to be used In construction
work on the road. The barges passed up after calling here on Tuesday
will be another link in the chain of
wireless stations operated by the Dominion government along the B. C.
At present there are seven Dominion stations between the Straits and
the international boundary on the
north. The building for the station
at Point Grey will be completed in
the course of about two weeks, and
a twenty-four hour service established there. Two sets of Marconi and
two sets of United Wireless Instruments will be located In the new
building, which will house the operators and staff.
D. D. Mann and his associates, who
have acquired the Pacific Whaling
company, will extend their business
into the Arctic, where a whaling station will be built at th mouth of the
Mackenzie river and two steam whalers will make their base there.
According to information received
the new Dominion wireless station
which will be established at Skidegate, on Queen Charlotte Islands, will
be completed in a few weeks and
ready for business.   This new station
According to a statement recently
made by Mr. Hugh Allan at the formal opening of the Allan Line's west-
end offices, the new vessels for this
well known St. Lawrence fleet are to
he rivals in size, speed and luxury ot
accommodation of the New York
ships. There are to be three of them
and they will each be over 700 feet
long. They are to be propelled by
means of Parsons' steam turbines,
and their sea speed will be between
twenty-one and twenty-three knots.
Their accommodation for passengers
will far excel that provided by any
existing vessel on the route, and also
that of many which are based in the
new world on New York. There is
something peculiarly appropriate in
this, because the Allan flag has
pioneered many progresses on the.
North Atlantic. There were notable
Allan clipper ships on the western
ovean before the days of steam, and
the earliest turbine-driven Atlantic
liners—the Victorian and the Virginian—were Allan vessels.
Mr. Allan's announcement was correctly interpreted to mean that two
years hence the Allan line will carry
out the Canadian mail contract without assistance. On the following day
at any rate, this Impression left by
his statement was semi-offictally confirmed. The Canadian Pacific Is,
therefore, prospectively free to develop its own service independently.
It Is assumed that it will proceed
to do this by transferring the Empress of Britain and the Empress of
Ireland from the Atlantic to the Pacific and ordering new vessels for the
St. Lawrence service. According to
some accounts, it has long been of a
mind to do so With 22-knot Allan
liners on the Atlantic and tbe Canadian Grand Trunk advantageously
based on the Pacific at Prince Rupert
the inducement to move in the manner indicated s obviously greater
than ever.
In a recent Issue of tbe London
Times Sir William It. White, K.C.B.,
had an intersting article dealing with
the growth of steamers, says Fair-
play. He gave the following particulars of the new Cunard, While
Star and Hamburg-American leviathans, with the corresponding figures
ror the Great Eastern. He adopted
the uniform draft of 34 feet, that
being the deepload draft at which the
Lusitania and Mauretanla are working, although the vessels could safely be loaded to deeper drafts:
Great Eastern
Length over all, 693 feet; length
between perpendiculars, 680 feet;
breadth, extreme, 83 feet; moulded
depth 58 feet; draft of water (laden)
34 feet; displacement at load draft,
32,000 tons; gross tonnage, 18,915
tons; horsepower, 8,000; sea speed,
14; type of engine, combination of
paddle wheel and single screp.
Lusitania  and  Mnuretania
Length over all, 700 feet; length
between perpendiculars, 760 feet;
breadth, extreme, 88 feet; moulded
depth, 61 y2 feet; draft of water
(laden), 34 feet; displacement at
load draft, 39,000 tons; gross tonnage, 32,000 tons; horsepower, 75,-
000 (shaft); sea speed, 25 V&; type
of engine, Parsons turbine, 4 shafts.
Olympic and Titanic
Length over all, 882 feet; length
between perpendiculars, 850 feet;
breadth, 92% feet; moulded depth,
64% feet; draft of water (laden), 34
feet; displacement at load depth, 50,-
000 tons; gross tonnage 43,300 tons;
horsepower, 40,000 to 45,000; sea
speed, 21; type of engine, combination of twin reciprocating engine and
low-pressure turbine, 3 propelleds.
Hamburg-American Steamship
Length over all, 910 feet; length
between perpendiculars, 879 feet;
breadth extreme, 95 feet; moulded
depth, 64 feet; draft of water
(laden). 34 feet; displacement at
load draft, 52,000 tons; gross tonnage, 45,000; horsepower, 60,000;
sea speed, 22; type of engine, tur-
tins, four shafts
Lessons to be Learned
Sir William states that the new
vessels of the White Star and the
Hamburg-American lines represent a
great step in advance of the largest
trans-Atlantic steamers of the "Intermediate" type previously built.
More than forty years after the
Great Eastern began her trans-Atlantic service (June 17, 1860) she
stil rema'',ed unsurpassed in size.
In 1903 the Cedric surpassed her
but her "under-deck" tonnage is
about 17,100 tons, as against 18,-
800 tons of the Great Eastern.
There is, he said, no reason for supposing that further increase cannot
lie made in the dimensions and speed
of ships if commercial considerations
should makes that course desirable,
and if the necessary financial provision were made for the construction
of suitable dock accommodation at
terminal ports. Shipowners nnd
dock proprietors, not naval arch Heels
and marine engineers, will ,he said,
have to make the decision where and
when increase of size and speed of
steamers shall stop. He added that
further increase in the size of steamers would undoubtedly be accompanied with economy in the cost of
over-sea transport of cargoes, but if
Increase in size and carge capacity
should be associated with longer
periods in port, made necessary by
the collection, shipment and discharge of larger cargoes, or if, as
a rule, full cargoes could not be secured for these very large vessels,
the consequent earning power, together with the increased cost of the
ships, the larger allowances for depreciation and interest on capital,
and the lessening proportionate service    al    sea,   might outweigh anyi
Provincial Electoral Act
TAKE NOTICE that I have received objections in writng to the re'ention of the following names on
the Register of Voters for the Skeena  Electoral  District,  on  the grounds stated below;
AND TAKE NOTICE that at a Court of Revision to be held on the 7th day of November, 1910, at the
Court House, Prince Rupert, B.C., at eleven o'clock In the forenoon, I shall hear and determine the said
objections, and unless such named persons or some other Provincial Voter on their behalf satisfies me that
such objections are not well founded, I shall strike such names off the   said Register.
Dated this  5th day of October,   1910.                                                      Registrar of Voters.
Tbe following persons are reported  absent from the District:
No.           |                              NAME                                                                              |
ALLEN,    THOMAS   A I Bella  Coola
BIRKS,  THOMAS   W    Rivers  Inlet
CAMERON,   NORMAN    : Bella  Coola
CAMERO\\ JOHN  ALLEN    I Bella  Coola
CHAMBERS,   ROB ERT    Rivers  Inlet
COLLINS,   THOMAS    I Bella  Coola
FIELD, ARCH M ' Rivers   Inlet
GRANT, DONALD : Bella  Coola
HAGE,   EDWARD  A     Bella  Coola
OLIVER,  ROBERT Rivers  Inlet
SIMISTER,  JOHN Bella  Coola
TODD, WILLIAM    BENSON    Bella  Cooia
The following persons  are reported deceased:
CHRISTIENSON,     HAGAN   B Bella   Coola
CLAYTON,   JOHN ' Bella  Coola
NORDSCHOW,   ERIC    Itagensborg
NYC,AARD, JACOB    J Bella  Coola
RAMSTAD,     PETE R   A     Bella  Coola
SANGSTAD,   OLE   O Bella  Coola
WILHELM,   HERBERT    ' Francois Lake
WILLIAMS,    RICH ARD  A Bella  Coola
The following persons are reported duplicated on the Register:
BARKE, JOHN L     I Francois   Lake
BLAYNEY,   AMRO SS : Hagenshorg
GORDON, OLAF Bella  Coola
LOKKEN, OLE J ' Bella  Coola
economics ln cost of transport obtained by increased dimensions. In
this way, he considered it possible
that a limit might be put to Increase
in  size.
"I believe I'll promote a transportation company."
"Land or water?"
"The latter, I think. For the former I'd need rails and right-of-way;
bul in a water proposition I'll have
an ocean to start with."
The Saracen's Head, Glasgow,
which long graced the Gallowgate,
might have voiced the claims of being the oldest tavern In Scotland but
for modern vandalism. Here Dr.
Johnson and the faithful Boswell,
'I obiash Smollett, Cray of Glegg
fame, Wordsworth, and many other
celebrities, are known to have rested.
In the absence of tills famous hostelry a passing reference is due to
the Hole P the Wa' Inn, which
stands In a quaint passage that runs
from tbe High street of Dumfries,
Apart from Its assoeiallons with the
convivial days of the eighteenth century, this old time tavern boasts the
largest private collection of Burns
relics thai is to be found in Scotland.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the seventh day of November, A.D. 1910, at the hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the
Court Room, Atlin, 1 shall offer for sale by public auction the mineral
cialms In the list hereinafter set out, of the persons In the said list hereinafter set out for Which Crown Grants have been Issued, for all unpaid
taxes accrued, due and payable on the thirtieth day of June, A.I). 11110, or
on any previous date, and for the costs of advertising ami other expenses.
if tiie taxes and expenses, including the costs of advertising, as set
out in said list, :>vi' nol paid to me before ihe day "I sale, the claims may
lie sold to the highest bidder, ami a  conveyani xi'iiitI'd to the purchaser
of all right  and  interest   in  said claims legally alienated  by   the    Crown
iiinnts thereof.
in the event of there being no purchaser, or the price offered shall
not be Sufficient to pay the taxes and expenses, the land shall absolutely revert to the Crown, and the Crown Grants thereof shall lie deemed
void and cancelled.
List  Above  MenfJ d
Name of Claim     Lot \c
Taxes Bay- !•
.  Registered Owner   aide 30th
|       or Grantee        | June 1910|
xpenses    Total
and      Amount
Costs         Due
'Etta Extension'!    276
"Al Last"           277
"White Baby" |     278
;   C. F.O. Boenme          JO.50
William Gass             6.50
William Gass             9.60
$2.00       18.BO
2.00    1     8.50
2.00    ,   11.50
Dated til  Atlin, B.
Atlin Posl Office, B. C.
C, this 30th day of September,
J. A.
Assessor, Atlin Ass
$6.00     $28.60
A.D.  1910.
issment District.
"Whip him up, Give him the gad, I An Englishman hired an Irish
Hit him in a vital spot." cabby to get him to the train.    The
"An' sure," said the cabby, "I've Irishman's horse was going very
hit him in every vital spot but the slowly and the Englishman stuck bis
ears, and I'm saving them for tiie head oul of the cab window and
Friday,  October  21,  1910
Items of General Interest From Centres in British Columbia.
Victoria.—A number of timber
dealers in the province are greatly
interested in the action of the United
States federal officials in Boston
against the Redeemable Investment
company, as they expected Rev. Mr.
Plass to arrive in Victoria to settle
some claims in connection with the
big timber area, covering 23 miles on
Alice Arm, on the northern mainland
of British Columbia.
The timber areas acquired on
Alice Arm were bought by the Norman Investment company, which lias
the controlling interest in them some
eastern financiers whose identity is
not known here being also intersted.
Rev. Mr. Plass stated here he Intended to turn the timber limits over
to the Redeemable Investment company. Local men who knew him
were surprised regarding the developments at Boston. They say Mr.
Plass, who has made a number of
trips here, asw formerly Interested In
mines near Darrington, Washington,
before the Redeemable Investment
company was formed.
Merrltt.—Rapid progress is being
made with construction work on the
thirty-mile section of the Kettle Valley line between Merrltt in the Nicola
Valley and Railway Pass. Ten miles
of roadbed soutii from Merrltt are
almost completed and the rails will
be laid next month.
Mr. James A. Macdonald of the
firm of Messrs. Macdonald, Gzowskl
& Co. which has the contract, stated
that the entire work has been sublet,
600 graders being employed at different points along the route. The
remaining twenty miles will be graded during the coming winter and the
rails will be laid early next spring.
The work on the southern portion of
the route Is heavier than in the
vicinity of Merrltt.
Work on the thirty-mile extension
of the line west from Midway in the
Boundary district is also being rushed. Grading work and clearing of
the right of way are being carried on.
The contract is being carried out by
Messrs. L. M. Rice & Co., Ltd.
the evidence against him shows that
defalcations have been going on since
1908, during which time as provincial constable and acting government
agent he collected in fines and revenue taxes some $1,800, which
should have been turned Into the
treasury of the province, but was
instead converted to his own use.
In extenuation of Woollacott's offence it is said that he has had to
support an aged mother and a blind
sister, besides the younger members
of Ihe family and that he used the
funds in their behalf, intending to repay them when his father's estate
was settled. Previous to his arrest.
Woollacott was considered one of the
most efficient officers on the force,
and more than once did notable work
in tracking down criminals in the
Union of England and Dutch Represented  on  New  Issue
Victoria. — Capt. Clive Phillips-
Wolley has left on a tour of Canada
on behalf of the Navy League .of
Great Britain and the branches in
Canada. He was asked to make the
trip through the Dominion by the
officers of the Navy League and consented some time ago, Arrangements
have been made for addresses by the
well known imperialist at Winnipeg,
Montreal, Hamilton and Halifax and
probably speeches will also be made
at other cities in the interest of the
Navy League,
Capt. Wooley said before leaving
on his eastern tour that he was not
going with any party affiliation whatever. His views on the naval policy
were well known. He believed that
the Dominion naval policy should be
,i pported as a policy in that it was
right as far as it went. The people I
should accept what had been given,
but seek to obtain much more. He
did not seek to find fault with what
had been provided for the Canadian
navy, but he proposed to ask for
something more than had been accomplished.
The special postage stamp issued
in commemoration of the South
African Union is of the size of an
ordinary Transvaal revenue stamp.
The head of King George makes the
central feature, framed in an oval
and at the Corners are the coats-of-
arms of two of the old colonies, the
Cape and Natal, and the shields of
the late republics of the Transvaal
and the Orange Free State. The underlying principle is to represent
the union of the two great races, and,
therefore, the coat-of-arms of the late
Orange River colony has been ignored. The color of the stamp is dark
An idea of the minuteness of the
detail engrossed on the stamp may be
gathered from the fact that under
the shields of the republics and the
arms of the two colonies are their respective mottoes. The only other letterpress on the stamp consists of the
word "postage" in English and Dutch
The preparation of a general set of
postage stamps for use by the Union
has not yet been put in hand, there
still being a large stock of stamps of
the old colonies to be used up.
Proposal to Make, up Fund for Children nnd Grandchildren
Vancouver. — Walter Woollacott,
formerly provincial constable at
Alert Bay, who was to have come
up for trial before criminal assizes,
changed his mind and elected for
speedy trial. He came up before
Judge Mclnnes and pleaded guilty.
Sentence was reserved till October
Woollacott was arrested in August
last and committed for trial at. Alert
Bay, but has since been out on bail.
While he is indicted on three charges
■—two of $50 each and one of $100—
Victoria.—Mr. Harry Hemming,
formerly lessee of the Driard hotel,
of this city, has sold for $50,000 the
patent rights for Great Britain, Canada, France and the United States
in his loose leaf indexed hotel cabinet recently patented by him and the
purchasers, including E. A. Stark, Dr.
A. R. Baker, J. A. Smith, J. T. Hillis,
J. E. Hall, J. D. Scott, Victor Spencer, A. E. Woods, John McLeod, H.
C. Clarke, J. W. Weart and Y. M.
White, all of Vancouver, intending
to form a company capitalized at
$100,000 to carry on the business of
manufacturing and supplying the index lo all the principal hotels west
of Winnipeg in Canada, and west of
St. Paul in the United States.
%       Household Notes       $
*...... -  *
If bureau or pantry drawers stick,
rub the edges with damp soap.
Salt mixed with vinegar Is excellent for cleaning copper vessels.
Almonds chopped fine and browned in sugar make delicious Ice cream.
Boiled starch is much improved by
the addition of a little salt or gum
Rustic hanging baskets for the
piazza are more practical than the
zinc-lined ones.
To test beef, press it down with
the thumb. If it rises quickly, the
meal Is good.
Oil of lavender, sprinkled about ln
the bookshelves, will prevent books
from mildewing.
I'otato parings, dried in the oven,
are good to kindle fires, as they
light more easily than wood.
A pair of scissors Is infinitely batter tor trimming off the rind from
ham or bacon than a knife.
Grease on top of a hot stove can
he quickly rubbed off by putting salt
on the scrubbing brush.
To polish aluminum, make a mixture of borax, ammonia and water.
Apply with a soft cloth.
Tiny ends of candles should be
kepi to add to the starch on wash
days.    They will add to the gloss.
To remove fruit stains from table
linen,   moisten  with  spirits  of  camphor,  and,   when   dry,  wash  as  one
would wash the article ordinarily.
 ,—o —
Mrs. Backbay—Wny are you leaving us, Bridget?
Boston Cook.—Me reasons are
philanthropic. I want to give some
wan else a rhancet at the joys of
living with yez.
It  is  Now  Before tbe  Courts in  the
City of Vancouver
A. S. Levine, a contractor, from
Prince Rupert, came up for speedy
trial before Judge Mclnnes in Vancouver a few days ago on a charge of
false pretences. It was alleged that
he had obtained $1,800 from the
Stewart, Mercantile company of the
town of that name, by representing
that he was the owner of certain
horses and other property, which it
is now alleged that he does not possess. The case, It will b e remembered, was first brought up in this city.
In the course of the proceedings it
was found that an essential witness
as to the ownership of the horses was
now In Fernie, and at the request of
Mr. McKay, the crown prosecutor,
the further hearing was adjourned
till October 22 In order that the witness might he brought. Mr. D.
Donaghy, who appeared for Levine,
objected strongly, as his client had
been balled out for $2,000 by citizens
of Prince Rupert, and as the ball
would not hold good here It would
mean that Levine would have to go
lo gaol for a week.
Judge Mclnnes agreed that If ball
for the same amount could be secured here be would be glad to recognize it. The bail was afterwards secured.
The late Mr. W. Thomson Brown,
formerly of California, a native of
Musselburgh, has left £10,000 to the
town for the establishment of a dental parlor where the poor will receive skilled treatment free. The gift
becomes available on the death of
the  widow.
In proposing to make amends to
Dickens' children and grandchildren
for the loss of income because of
their not benefitting by the modern
copyright law, the Strand magazine
proposes this method of raising "deferred royalties."
"It is estimated that there are 2 4,-
000,000 copies of Dickens' works extant, allowing for loss through wear
and tear. Were it conceivable that
every possessor of one of these volumes were to pay one penny in super-
royalty it needs little knowledge of
arithmetic to arrive at tbe sum of
£100,000.    But this is inconceivable.
"Many might have copies of Dickens' works on their shelves and yet
feel no sense of personal gratitude
toward the author. Were a quarter
of the number to consent that each
volume should bear a Dickens' stamp
certifying that a 'deferred royalty' of
one penny had been paid, a very
large sum might be realized without
trouble, without expense and without
"This is the scheme which we propose and which, unless some unforeseen obstacle arises, will be duly car
ried into effect. In itself this Dickens stamp will be a work of art, yet
unobstrusive, small, simple and of a
tint to suit the character of the
"Numerous famous Dickens lovers
—and am'ong these are numbered
some of the most exalted in the land
—have already been approached in
the matter and have promised that
each colume of the works of the master they own shall bear a copy of this
Dickens stamp. The stamp will be
on sale all over the world during the
year 1911, and then on the 100th
birthday of the creator of Pickwick
and Weller, Tiny Tim and Little
Nell, the Dickens fellowship would
be enabled to hand the total sum to
the representatives of Dickens' fam-
iy to make such use of it as they
"Today there survive three children and seventeen grandchildren ot
Charles Dickens. Some of these,
bearing his name, are through no
fault of their own, in circumstances
which must deeply concern, not to
say pain lovers of Dickens. Three
are in receipt of trifling civil list
pensions. It is not that any of these
complain of their lot.    Far from it.
"The fact that they are obliged to
earn a precarious livelihood each accepts with cheerfulness. No, It is not
that. The question is rather, What
would Dickens himself say were he
alive today—were he to behold hundreds of thousands of his books
teeming from the press, millions
turning to him for comfort and entertainment and spiritual refreshment, laughing at his fun and weeping over his pathos, enjoying to the
full all that feast he so bounteously
spread before them, while those
grandchildren whom he loved are
driven to accept a government pension of £25 per annum."
Coast Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that we, George
Hie and Robert Corlett, of Little Canyon, B.C., occupation farmer and
farmer, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted at the south-east portion of an island situated and lying
about two miles below Little Canyon,
near the south bank of the Skeena
river, Range V, Skeena Land District,
District of Coast, thence northerly,
thence easterly, thence southerly
around the shores of the island back
to the point of beginning and inclosing 30 acres, more or less
Dated August 1, 1910. A19
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Thomas Samuel Smith, of Fort William, Ont., occupation contractor, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 7 miles
south of the southeast corner of ot
227, and by2 miles west from shore
line, thence east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land  District—District  of
Queen  Charlotte Islands.
TAKE  NOTICE   that  Charles  Ru-
bldge  Dunsford,     of   Fort   William,
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Nelson Noel
Smith, of Winnipeg, Man., occupation
contractor, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 9 miles south of
the southeast corner of Lot 227, and
5 '/2   miles  west from     shore    line
Out.,  occupation  retired,  intends to.,'*   ""'". «„ „,','"     *' ,,'
apply for permission to purchase the^llsf thVcf east^chX
thence north  80 chains to point of
permission to r,
following    described     lands:—Com-
£S2S,nJthit J iii'^r  Hlanted iwU{ <=°«>mencement, containing 640 acres
seven  miles  south   of  the  southeast ™.m» unm   «mith
corner of lot 227 and iy2 miles west
from shore line, tlience east SO chains
tlience south 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Norman M.
Patterson, of Fort William, Ont., occupation grain merchant, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 7
miles south from southeast corner of
Lot 227, and 1% miles west from
short line, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence east
80 chains, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres|
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
•Arthur Roberlson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that E. N. Ens-
worth, of Fort William, Ont., occupation accountant, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 9 miles
south of the southeast corner of Lot
227, and 5 y2 miles west from shore
line, tlience west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence south 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Edward Robert Wayland, of Fort William, Ont.,
occupation grain merchant, intends
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted about
7 miles south from southeast corner
of lot 227, and 3% miles west from
shore line, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena  Land  District—District  of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that William Curtis Lillie, of Fort William, Ont, occupation agent, intends to apply for
permisison to purchase the following
described  lands:—Commencing at a
post  planted  about  7   miles     south
from  southeast  corner  of  Lot   227,
and 3%   miles west from shore line,
tlience west 8 0 chains, thence south
80   chains,   thence   east   80   chains,
thence  north  80  chains  to  point of
commencement, containing 640 acreB.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
A romantic incident in the life of
Florence Nightingale Is mentioned ln
a recent telegram from Fox Lake,
Wis. It states that Miss Nightingale
in her girlhood was the sweetheart
of William Shore, her cousin. As
the church canon of consanguinity
forbade them to marry, they parted
with mutual vows of constancy.
Shore left England for America and
settled ln Fox Lake, Wis. He remain :u single there. He died In
1868, and was buried  in Waushara
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Benjamin Os
trander, of Fort William, Ont., occU'
pation grain merchant, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 7
miles south from southeast corner of
Lot 227, and 3y2 miles west of shore
line, thence east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containinfi
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena  Laud  District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE  NOTICE  that Mary  Smith,
of    Fort William, Ont.,    occupation
married woman, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 7  miles south of
the southeast corner of Lot 227, and
uVa  miles west from the shore line,
thence   80   chains   west,   thence   80
chains south, thence 80  chains east,
thence  80  chains  north  to  point  of
commencement, containing 640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Omlneca Land District—District of
Coast, Range Five.
TAKE NOTICE that E. Lucas, of
West Carnie, Ont., occupation banker,
intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted at the southwest corner of lot
2287, District of Coast, Range Five,
and marked E.L.'s N.W. corner,
thence east 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres
more or less.
Steven McNeill, Agent.
Dated Sept. 22, 1910. S27.
Omineca Land District—District of
Coast, Range Five.
TAKE NOTICE that W. G. White-
sides, of South Bend, Ont., occupation bank clerk, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described Iands:—Commencing at a
post planted at the southeast corner
of lot 1729, District of Coast, Range
Five, and marked G.G.W.'b N.E. corner, thence west 40 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence east 40
chains, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
320 acres, more or less.
Steven McNeill, Agent.
Dated Sept. 22, 1910. S27
cemetery, near the village. The Angel of the Crimea in her English
home waited patiently for the messenger that has just taken her to her
Mary had been greatly interested
in watching the men ln her grandfather's orchard putting bands
around the fruit, and asked a great
many questions.
Some weeks later, when In the city
with her mother, she noticed a
gentleman with a mourning band
keep them from crawling up his
around his sleeve.
"Mamma," she asked, "what's to
other arm?"
Visitor (consolingly to Tommy,
who had upset a bottle of Ink on the
new carpet).—"Tut, my boy, th'ere Is
no use crying over split milk."
Tommy.—"Course not. Any duffer
knows that. All you've got to do Is
call In the cat, and she'll lick It up.
But this don't happen to be milk,
and mamma will do the licking."
At Princeton efforts are being
made to have a smelter locate In
that town.
Skeena  Land  District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE    NOTICE    that    Frederick
Babe, of Fort William, Ont., occupation  barrister,  intends to apply  for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about five miles south
of the  southeast corner  of  Lot  227
and two miles west from shore line,
thence  80  chains east,     thence     80
chains south, tlience 80 chains west,
thence  80   chains north   to  point of
commencement, containing 640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that James Murphy, of Fort William, Ont., occupatiou coal merchant, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about five miles
south from the southeast corner of
Lot 227, and two miles west from
shore line, thence east 80 chains,
thence north SO chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south SO chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that John Russel
Smith, of Fort William, Ont, occupation grain merchant, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about seven
miles south from southeast corner of
Lot 227, and 3% miles west from
short line, thence west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence east
80 chains, thence soutii 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land  District—District  of
Queen  Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Agnes Smith,
of Fort William,    Ont,    occupation
widow, intends to apply for permission   to  purchase   the   following  described  lands:—Commencing    at    a
post     planted  about  9   miles  south
from the southeast corner of Lot 227,
and 3 %  miles west from shore line,
thencflc east 80 chains, thence south
80    chains,    thence west 80  chains,
thence  north  80  chains  to  point  of
commencement, containing 64 0 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena  Land  District—District  of
Queen  Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Sidney Smith,
of Fort  William,   Ont,    occupation
gentleman, intends to apply for permission   to   purchase   the   following
described  lands:—Commencing  at  a
post planted about nine miles south
from the southeast corner of lot 227,
and 3 y2  miles west from shore line,
thence east 80 chains, tlience north
80   chains,   thence   west   80   chains,
thence south  80  chains to  point of
commencement, containing 640 acres
Arthur Robertson, Agent
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land  District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE   that    Arthur    A.
Vlckers,  of Fort William,  Ont, occupation agent, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about five miles south
from the southeast corner of Lot 227,
and two miles west from shore line,
thence west SO chains, thence south
80 chains, thence    east    80  chains,
thence north  80 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that John C. Murray, of Fort William, Ont, occupation capitalist. Intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about five miles Bouth
from the southeast corner of Lot 227
and two miles west from shore line,
thence west 80 chains, thence north
80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Alexander C.
Moffat, of Fort William, Ont, occupation agent, intends to apply for permission   to   purchase   the   following
described lands:—Commencing at a
posi planted about Beven miles south
from southeast corner of Lot 227 and
1V4   miles  west  from    shore    line,
thence east 80 chains, thence north
80  chains,   thence  west   80   chains,
thence south  80 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena  Land  District—District  of
Queen  Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE thai Ardagli Smith,
of Fort   William,    Ont,    occupation
agent, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted     about    nine   miles   soutii   from
southeast corner of Lot 227, and 3\f2
miles west  from  shore  line,  thence
west   80   chains,   thence     south     80
chains, thenee east 80 chains, thence
north     SO    chains  to point  of  commencement,  containing  640  acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Date'd August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena  Land  District—District  of
Queen  Charlotte Islands.
TAKE    NOTICE    that    John    L.
Davidson, of Victoria, B.C., occupation agent, intends to apply for permission   to   purchase   the   following
described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted about 9 miles south of
the southeast corner of Lot 227, and
3%   miles  west  from    shore     line,
thence west 80 chains, thence north
80  chains,     thence  east  80  chains,
thence  south  80   chains  to  point  of
commencement, containing 640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that Josephine J.
Davidson, of Victoria, B. C, occupation married woman, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 9 miles
south of the southeast corner of Lot
227, and 5% miles west, from shore
line, thence east 80 chains, tbence
south 80 chains, thence vest 80
chains, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres.
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 20th, 1910. S30
Skeena Land District—District of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE that James Henry
Smith, of Victoria, B.C., occupation
agent, intends to apply for permission  to  purchase  the  following  described lands:—Commencing    at    a
post planted about 9 miles south of
the southeast corner of Lot 227, and
5%   miles west   from    shore    line,
tlience east 80 chains, thence north
80 chains, thence west    80    chains,
thence south  80 chains to point of
commencement, containing 640 acres
Arthur Robertson, Agent.
Dated August 2uui, .. . •P
Friday, October  21,  1910
Now comes the positive announcement from Hugh Mcintosh, that our
own Tommy Burns, and the Pride of
the Bean City, Sam Langford, have
been matched to meet sometime
within five months. Tommy has evidently forgotten that bad ankle, and
is now willing to go on with the Tar
Baby. This fight will be held ln
London, and will doubtless be one of
the big events of the sporting calendar for the coming year.
Leaving all prejudice and race antipathy aside, it must be said that
Tommy is going to have no easy time
and that If he does beat Langford
it will only be after a long drawn
battel. Langford and BurnB, however, will be able to put up the proper kind of a fight, and It should be
well attended by England's sporting
A glimpse over the fistic happenings of the past week shows that the
present champion, Jack Johnson, ln
addition to being the best man of
the ring today, Is really something ot
a financier, and that if J. Pierpont or
John D Rockefeller do not hurry the
Galveston Black will be grabbing
some of their loose change. Jack is
something of a manager, too, and at
present handling his own affairs, is
keeping the sporting public guessing.
Jack Is still dickering with Sam
Langford, but no more progress toward the making of a match between
the two dark ones has been done
than on the day when Jack laid low
the "Hope."
Johnson wants a side bet of $20,-
000 before he goes on with Langford,
and in this he shows good business
sense. Should the two colored men
go on together, they would not draw
a very big house, as a great deal of
race antipathy still exists In the
States and Australia. If the two do
go on together, the only place where
they would draw anything of a house
would be in London, as the race feel-
ingi s not strong there. There would
not be much in it for any promoter
to attempt to put this pair together
in either Australia or the States.
For this reason Johnson wants the
big side bet and according to all
principles of the sporting game is entitled to It. Should he go on with
Langford he would be risking his
title and before he attempts anything
like this he wants to see that he is
well paid for It Jack would not
consider a fight unless there was
something like a $25,000 purse in it.
Two world's records were broken
and two others equalled at the meet-
lug of the Kentucky Horsebreeders'
Association at Lexington, Ky., a few
days ago. Native Bell set a new
world's record for three-year-old
trotting fillies by going a mile In
2:06 1-4. The new mark was made
in a trial against the record of 2.07,
made here in 1908 by Leading Lady.
Earl Jr. furnished the other sensation by smashing the world's record for the three fastest last auar-
ters ever paced In a race. This happened In the 2.05 pace, when he pac.
ed the last quarter of the first heat
In :28 3-4, the last quarter of the
third heat In :28, and the last quarter In the final heat In :29 1-t General H. equalled the record for the
fastest third heat trotted in a race
when ne negotiated the mile in 2; 0b
3-4 in the 2:07 trot. Senish Queen
equalled the world's record in a race
for the fastest fifth heat trotted in a
race when she negotiated the mile
in 2:07 3-4.
Silent Brigade won the Lexington
stakes for two-yearolds In straight
heats and established avnew record
for the event when he went the mile
in 2:10 3-4. This was 2 1-2 seconds
faster than the record for the race,
made by Helen Hale in 1907.
Captain Tommy Gifford, of the
New Westminsters, has made his
"positively" last apearance in a lacrosse uniform. Hereafter his
brothers, Jimmle and Hugh, will uphold the reputation of the family a9
lacross players while Tom will probably occupy a seat on the side lines
or near the dressing room door with
his brother Billy, also a past master
in the game, and his father also an
enthusiastic past player.
"Farewell! Good luck to you all.
Now, then, boys, buck up!"
These words written on the menu
cards by Lord Hawke himself, to'd
the Yorkshire cricketers, who were
entertained by his lordship at Wig-
hill Park, that the captain who had
led them for twenty-five years, and
had played for the county since 1881,
had retired from first-class cricket.
No .official announcement has yet
been, but it is understood that at
the meeting of the Yorkshire committee this week Lord Hawke's retirement will be formerly known,
says the Sheffield Exchange.
Lord Hawke's retirement is the
most notable,  the  most  interesting
and will be the most regretted by
cricketers since W. G. Grace said
good-bye to important cricket. Bince
he had played hardly at all for the
county during the last two seasons,
the Yorkshire captain's retirement
was not unexpected, but nevertheless
the announcement strikes a distinct
note of sadness.
Not only does Yorkshire lose a
great captain and sportsman and a
fine cricketer, but another member
of what was called the "old" Yorkshire team—although it is actually
only ten years since it was in the
height of ItB power—has dropped out
The late Frank Milllgan, claimed by
the South African war, was the first
to go, and then followed Frank Mitchell; T. L. Taylor, Wainwright, the
late ack Brown, Huncliffe, and, as
recently as last year, David Hunter,
now Lord Hawke has gone, and
Hirst, Denton, Rhodes and Haigh are
the only members of the old band
Lord Hawke, who, after getting into the eleven at Eton, received his
Blue at Cambridge in 882, flrst
played for Yorkshire when a freshman at Cambridge in 1881. He was
then the Hon. Martin Hawke, and
the team, of which he became captain In 1883, consisted entirely of
professionals. From that time until
1908 he played regularly for the
county, with the exception of 1885,
when he only played In one match.
His highest aggregate for Yorkshire
in a season is 1,005, in 1895; his biggest score, 166, against Warwickshire in 1896.
Altogether he made ten centuries
for the county during his career, but,
needless to say, no statistical statement of runs scored can give the
slightest indication of the real work
for the county. He had been, perhaps, the greatest captain the game
has even known.
Miss Combe, daughter of Harvey
Combe, the well known golfer, of
Victoria, won the Pacific Northwest
woman's golf championship by defeating Mrs. Everett G. Griggs, of
Tacoma, 6 up and 5 to play at Tacoma a few days ago. Miss Combe
played much the better golf and won
without trouble.
Herbert S. Griggs, of Tacoma, and
R. H. MacLeay, of Portland, qualified
for the finals In the men's championship by winning their matches today.
Mr. Griggs defeated A. S. Kerry, of
Seattle, 5 up and 4 to play, while Mr.
MacLeay won handily from C. W.
Russell, of Tacoma, 7 up and 5 to
Well Known Railway Contractor Who
Died Recently Had Interesting
Some   of   the   Successes Which Attended His Short Experience
as Builder
M. J. Heney, the well known railroad builder, who went to his reward
at the age of forty-six years, settled
flrst in Victoria when he came west
from Ottawa in 1888 and moved afterwards to Seattle. He was one of
the best known railway contractors
in the west. He was born in Pembroke county, Ontario. His first work
in contracting, and the basis of his
fortune, was the construction of the
north end of the Seattle, Lake Shore
& Eastern railroad, between Sedro-
Woolley and Sumas, about forty
miles, and he made money on the
work. After completing tliis contract he embarked In the general contracting business and went to Alaska
in 1S96, two years ahead of the
Klondike rush. He installed a hydraulic plant for Ihe Anchor Point
Mining company on Cook inlet. He
completed this work during his first
year in Alaska.
His next big contract was the construction of the White Pass & Yukon
railroad, and when the last spike had
been driven in the band of steel that
marked the completion of the road
he made an extended trip around the
His work in the construction of
the Copper River & Northwestern
railroad, the largest cotnract of his
life, was liis last undertaking, and
death broke in upon him while the
last part of this work had been mapped out. .Mr. Ileney was a stockholder in this road, in the Alaska
Steamship company, and i he Harbor
City Railway company, of San Francisco.    He was a heavy owner of San
Francisco real estate and Seattle
mortgages and leaves a fortune estimated at $2,000,000.
His death occurred about two
months before it is estimated that his
greatest achievement in railroad
building will have been completed.
The Copper River & Northwestern
which will have a complete line from
Cordova, to the Bonanza mines, was
virtually a personal achievement of
Mr. Heney. While the Guggenheims
were experimenting In trying to build
railroads from Katalia and other
points to the Bonanza mines, Mr.
Heney decided that the most practical route to the Bonanza was from
the site of Cordova. He therefore
started the building of the railroad.
Later in 1907 the Guggenheim syndicate decided that Mr. Heney was
right and contracted with him to
build the road, giving him an Interest
Engineers of national repute studied the route chosen by Mr. Heney
and declared It Impossible to construct a railroad there. They asserted that It. would be impossible to construct a bridge over the Copper river
below Miles glacier thai would withstand the Irebergs breaking off the
glacier. Mr. Ileney, however, went
ahead, built the impossible bridge,
which has been opened since last
June, and proved his judgment to
havo been correct.
Mr. Heney's first contracting work
in this country was done some twenty-live years ago on the Seattle, Lake
Shore & Eastern, later the Seattle
International. lie later had a contract on the Canadian Pacific. Later
he decided that Alaska offered great
prospects for construction work, and
he entered that country, built the
White Pass & Yukon, one of the
greatest feats in railroad construction In the world, which was completed in 1900.
In 1907 he contracted with the
Guggenheim syndicate to build the
Copper River & Northwestern from
Cordova to the Bonanza mines. Tliis
road, when completed, will be aboul
197 miles long.    All    the    difficult
construction has been done. The road
is 'finished to Chitina, and all the
heavy rock construction sixty-five
miles from Chitina to the Bonanza
has been completed.
Mr. Heney is survived by his
mother, Mrs. Thomas Heney, of Ottawa, Canada; four brothers, of
whom oJseph lives at Ottawa, John
at Packenham, Ont, Thomas at
Green Bay, Wis., and P. A. Heney, in
Seattle at 414 Thirteenth avenue
While Mr. Heney's employees always regarded him as a man requiring ceaseless activity and work finished on contract time, they speak
of him also as a man of most kindly
disposition, who faithfully served
those who served him.
It is related that after the wreck
of the Ohio, nothing daunted by the
hardships he then underwent, he
started back to Alaska, and worked
with the strentgh of many men to
complete the railroad to the contract
point by the first of December. From
that labor, which was performed in
the open, with the wind blowing at
times a hurricane, Mr. Heney returned to Seattle, appearing well and
hearty. From there he went to New
York, where the breakdown In his
health occurred.
Whether weakness or the heart,
which finally brought dissolution,
was caused by the privations endured
In the wreck of the Ohio, or whether
Mr. Heney had called upon his reserve strength in furthering his
mighty projects until nature's dynamo became exhausted, is a question
liis friends cannot answer.
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 all classes of buildings.
we Are sole agents
carload just arrived
Ready Nixed Paints,
Paints Ground in Oil,
Paints Ground in Japan,
Varnishes, Shellac, etc.
Water Stains
Prince Rupert Hardware & Supply
Company, Ltd.  thos. dunn, u».
Seventeen Cents a Day
Please read the headline over
again. Then its tremendous significance will dawn  upon you.
An Oliver Typewriter—the standard visible writer—the most highly
perfected typewriter on the market
—yours for 17 cents a day!
The typewriter whose conquest of
the commercial world is a matter of
business history—yours for 17 cents
a day!
The typewriter that is equipped
with scores of such conveniences al
"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
Yours For 17 Cents a Day
Washington Cafe
Seats For Ladles
Everything Clean and Tasty
Prices Reasonable
.Second Avenue, near Seventh Street
H. B. ROCHESTER,  -   Centre Street
In the matter of the Estate of Thomas D. Kearns, deceased, Intestate
All parties having claims against
the above Estate are required to forward the same, with full particulars
thereof, duly verified, to the undersigned, not later than the sixteenth
day of February, 1911, after which
said date the Estate of the said deceased will be distributed amongst
those entitled thereto.
Dated at Atlin,   B.C.,   this    nineteenth day of August, A.D. 1910.
AS-OS Administrator.
We announced this new sales plan
recently, just to feel the pulse of the
people. Simply a small cash payment—then 17 cents a day. That
is the plan in a nutshell.
The result has been such a deluge of applications for machines
that we are simply astounded.
The demand comes from people of
all classes, all ages, all occupations.
The majority of inquiries has
come from people of Known financial
standing who were attracted by the
novelty of the proposition. An Impressive demonstration of the Immense popularity of the Oliver Typewriter.
A startling confirmation of our belief that the Era of Universal Typewriting Is at hand.
A Quarter of a Million People are
Waking Money With
Portland Canal Short Line Railway
Pursuant to Section 7 of the Navigable Waters Protection Act (R. S.
Can. cap 115) notice Is hereby given
that there has been deposited ln the
office of the Minister, of Public
Works at Ottawa and a duplicate In
the Office of the Registrar of Titles
at Prince Rupert, plans and description of the site and side elevation of
a proposed railway wharf and trestle
approach thereto to be constructed
near the mouth of Bear River at
Stewart, British Columbia, and that
one month after the first insertion of
this notice the Company will apply
to the Governor-in-Council for the
approval thereof.
Dated at Victoria, British Columbia, this 16th day of September,
Chief Solicitor.
S23 Agents at Victoria, B.C.
Company Interested in North Holds
Annual Meeting in Victoria
The Pacific Metals Company, Ltd.,
of Victoria, which is well known here
from the fact that its directors are
frequent visitors and Important properties are held near the city, has held
its annual meeting when the following were elected directors for the en
suing year: AIvo von Alvenslehen,
Vancouver; Harold M. Daly, Vancouver; J. Ilerriil! McGregor, Waller
Walker, Philip Oldham, C. Arthur
Rae, and Wm. M. Brewer of Victoria.
The directors later mejt nnd elected
Ihe following officers for Hie ensuing
year:—President, Wm. to. Brewer,
M.E.; vice president, Alvo von Alvenslehen; secretary, C. Arthur Rae;
treasurer, R. F. Taylor; general manager, I. L. Parker, M.E.
The report of the president showed
that the Dean group of six full claims
and a fraction on Prince of Wales
Island, Alaska, and the Red Wing
Group, ai Goose Bay, Observatory
Inlet, were promising excellently.
Avoid those who are always wauling to borrow money—and those
who have none lo lend.
Graham  Island   School
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
Tender for Graham Island School,"
will be received by the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works up to
and including Monday, the 10th day
of October, 1910, for the erection and
completion of a small one-room
school building at Graham Island,
one of the Queen Charlotte Islands,
Skeena  Electoral  District.
Plans, specifications, contract and
forms of tender may be seen on and
after the 12th day of September,
1910, at the offices of John L. Barge,
Secretary to the School Board, Queen
Charlotte City; the Government
Agent, Prince Rupert; the Mining
Recorder, Jedway; and the Department of Public Works, Victoria.
Each proposal must be accompanied by an accepted bank cheque
or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, made payable
to the Honourable the Minister of
Public Works, for the sum of $125,
which shall be forfeited if the party
tendering decline to enter Into con-
trac. when called upon to do so, or
if he fail to complete the work contracted for. The cheques or certificates of deposil of unsuccessful tenderers will he returned io ihcm upon
the execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered un-
lless made out on the forms supplied,
/signed   wiib   the  actual   signature  of
the tenderer and enclosed in the en-
i velopes furnished.
The    lowest    or    any    lender    not
: necessarily accepted.
Public Works Engineer.
■ Public Works Department,
Victoria, B.C., September 7, 1910.
"7'     .
u •"' '■
The Standard  Visible  Writer
The Oliver Typewriter is a moneymaker, right from the word "go!" So
easy to run that beginners soon get
in the "expert" class. Earn as you
barn. Let the machine pay the 17
cents a day—and all above that Is
Wherever you are, there's work to
be done and money to be made by
using the Oliver, i'be business world
is calling for Oliver operators. There
are not enough to supply the demand.
Their salaries are considerably above
those of many classes of workers.
"An Oliver Typewriter In
Every   Home!"
That is our battle cry today. We
have made the Oliver supreme In
usefulness nnd absolutely Indispensable ln business. Now comes tbe
conquest of the home.
The simplicity nnd strength of the
i ollvor fit it for family use. It Is be-
Icoming an important factor In the
home training of young people An
educator as well as a money maker.
Our Dew selling plan pulB the
Oliver on the threshold of every
home In America. Will you close
tiie door of your home or office on
; iliis remarkable Oliver opportunity?
Write for further details of our
"asy offer nnd a free copy of the new
Oliver  catalogue.     Address:
Prince llupert Agent
General   Offices:    Oliver   Typewriter
Building, Chicago, 111.
Examinations for the position  of
Inspector of Steam  Boilers and  Machinery,   under  the   "Steam   Boilers
Inspection  Act,  1901,"  will  be held
at    the   Parliament Buildings,  Victoria,  commencing   November    7th,
1910.    Application   and   Instruction
forms can lie had on application to
the undersigned, to whom the former
must  be returned correctly filled In,
| not  later  than  October   24th,   1910.
Salary $130 per month, Increasing at
i the rate of $5 per month each year
to a maximum of $ 180.
Chief lie pector of  Machinery,
New Westminster, B.C
NOTICE is hereby given that the
reserve existing on Crown lands In
the vicinity of BublrJe Lake, and
situate in Cassiar District, notice of
Which hearing dud' June 30th, 1909,
was published In the British Cnlum-
bla Gazette, dated July 2nd, 190S, Is
Deputy Commissioner of Lands.
i ands Department,
Victoria, B. C, June 16th, 1910
(First insertion July 5.) THE   PRINCE   RUPERT  JOURNAL
Friday,  October  21,   1910
D.  D.  McTavish, of this city, left
for ihe south last evening for a short
business trip.
Martin O'Rielly and E. Ford Doyle
have returned from an extensive
business trip to the south.
Miss Mae Calkins entertained a;
number of her friends at her home |
last Wednesday evening.
Dr. Tremayne has returned to the
city from the soutii where he was ai
witness in  the  Richer murder case.
* *    *
Rev, Father Bunoz lias returned to ,
Prince  Rupert after a  trip  to Dawson.     He  wil    occupy     ihe     Roman.
Catholic pulpit on Sunday next.
C. A. Carmen, traveller for McKay,
Smith & Blair, wholesale drygoods
merchants of the south, is in the city.
Mr. Dent, of Toronio, representing
the old established Confederation
Life Assurance Company, was in the
city on business this week.
* *     *
Albert Davidson, travelling freight
agent for the G. T P. coast steamships, was in the city for a few days,
and left for the south last evening.
Aid. V. W. Smith has returned
from the prairies after an enjoyable
holiday there. He resumed his duties
at the council board last night.
* *     *
The city clerk, A. E. Woods, is now
making rapid recovery and will be in
his office at the city hall again in a
few days to resume his work.
J. J. Calkins, of the Stewart Transfer & Transportation Company at
Stewart,'is in the city for a few days.
He will return by the Camosun tonight.
* *    *
E. M. Saunders, of Winnipeg, was
a visitor to the city this week. He
was interested in forming an affiliation of the different Boards of Trade
of the West.
B. George, of the Hudson's Bay
Company's store in Victoria has been
spending a few days holidays in the
north. He visited Stewart and also
Prince Rupert.
* *    *
Dr. Mosely, of the Portland Wonder mine, was a visitor to the city
this week on his way north to Stewart. His company has prohecuted its
work so far underground that it will
be continued all winter by a good
force of men.
* .       *
A wedding of local interest Is announced io take place in Victoria on
Tuesday, November S, when Mr. J. F.
Lins, proprietor of Hie Empress
Hotel at Stewart, will be united in
marriage witli Miss Edith Emily
Wilkerson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
G. E. Wilkerson, of Victoria. Mr.
Lins is well known here.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. Jewitt, recently married in Vancouver, arrived on Wednesday bv the Prince Rupert and are
spending their honeymoon in this
city. They are visiting Mr. Jewitt's
sister, Mrs. Priestman. Mr. Jewitt
is connected with the B. C. Electric
Railway company in Vancouver, and
is very popular there. The couple
will spend a few weeks in the city.
+     *     *
Miss Marshall Saunders, of Hall-
fax, whose interest in animals has
made her widely known, has been In
the city for a few days this week.
She Is the author of "Beautiful Joe,"
a book that has done much to Inculcate a love of animal life among
children. During her stny here she
took occasion to address the children
of tiie public school in an interesting
Queen Alexandra has sent the following autograph letter in response
to a message of condolence on the
death of King Edward sent to her by
a number of Hindu and Mohametan
women in Bengal:—
"Lady Minto has conveyed to me
a large number of messages of grief
and condolence with me in my overwhelming sorrow. These are so numerous that it is impossible for me
to answer each individually, and I
trust that my kind Indian friends
will accept this acknowledgment of
my grateful thanks.
"1 am deeply moved by the profound and universal sympathy which
the sad death of my beloved husband
has evoked ln all parts of our Empire. Your own tribute to the wisdom
of liis rule and to the effectionate
solicitude with which he watched
over the interests and concerns of
his people touches me deeply. And
j the assurance that you take so great
a share in my deep sorrow and that
i your hearts have gone out to me in
my great loneliness is a precious
comfort to me.
"The king-emperor had an abiding
affeotion for India and an active and
' practical sympathy with all that con-
} rerned the welfare and happiness of
! her princes and peoples, and the mes-
. sages that you have sent to me across
i the seas will be my constant comfort
; and solace."
Miss Dorothy Campbell, of Hamilton, Ontario, retained her honors as
women's national champion golfer,
when she defeated Mrs. G. M. Martin
of Tavistock, England, in the final
round of the sixteenth annual championship, 2 up and 1 to play, at Flos-
more, Illinois.
Miss Campbel also holds the Canadian championship and at one time
held the British championship. Mrs.
Martin gave the Canadian lady a
harder battle than was expected and
the match did not end until the
seventeenth green had been reached.
Mrs. Martin seemed nervous and
missed shots ordinarily easy for her,
while Miss Campbell's nerves were
steady, but she did not seem to be
able to strike her usual gait.
(Continued from Page One)
John Wallace is Sanguine as to the
Future of Prince Rupert
John Wallace, one of the best
known cannerymen in the province,
was a visitor to the city this week.
He has been looking after the winding up of the season's work in the
Of the future of Prince Rupert no
one has a more sanguine opinion
than Mr. Wallace. He says the fishing industry alone will be sufficient
to ensure a great centre of population here.
The past season has been a most
successful one for him at tiie Claxton
cannery and also on the Naas. While
at the latter point there has been an
absence of the cheaper grades' of
salmon the red salmon output was
ahead of the general run of seasons.
Member of Guggenheim Party states
That  Prospects Ale  Bright
Mr. F. Howard Turner, travelling
auditor for the Northern Commercial
Company, who has just come out;
from thi' Idltarod, says with regard
to the northern mining camp that It
is a good permanent one and that It
will easily support 2,500 men. There
have been claims staked Ihere which
arc as rich as any in Fairbanks, and
they are just as easily worked, In
fuel in most eases a mi'oal deal easier.
Whereas in Fairbanks it is necessary
in many cases to sins shafts as deep
us 175 fiit and then t mike drifts;
in no ease is Hint necessary In the
Idltarod. There the pay dirt is never
lower than flftepn or seventeen feet
end it is not necessary to drift.
The march of science has made
possible a remarkable development
In the use of wireless telegraphy in
the British navy. Within the last
few weeks the wonderful system of
radlo-graphy has been adopted for
use in submarines, and the experiments with the aparatus have proved
beyond doubt the enormous value of
this form of communication between
one submarine and another or with
the parent ship. Undoubtedly the cooperation of these two modern Inventions will have an Important influence on naval warfare.
In the police court this morning
but one drunk appeared and was
lined the usual amount.
ion of Canada as a whole and Prince
Rupert were entirely different. The
Dominion of Canada was bringing in
men, transients, to build railways,
etc. it was different with the city.
The city of Prince Rupert wanted
citizens who would build up a city.
The workmen did not go to Aid.
Pattullo as was easy to understand
in view of tbe opinions expressed by
that aldermen. The same might apply to Aid. Mobley.
Aid. Pattullo said he believed Aid.
Hilditch was attempting to make
capital out of this. He did not believe the situation existed to the extern  Aid. Hildltch suggested.
His worship said no man applied
to him as a labor man that did not
get employment. Only one instance
had he in view and that.was a case
of a skilled mechanic.
Aid. Hilditch said three men had
come to him in two days. He had sent
them to the foreman. He had never
interfered with the foreman In his
work as he believed he had no right
to do.
None Turned Away
His worship suggested that the
names of those seeking work should
be deposted at the city hall. No
man had ever been turned away.
Aid. Hilditch said that there might
well be a list kept and then these
men would not have to go to any alderman  to secure  work.
Aid. Pattullo resented the insinuation that men had to go to the aldermen.
Aid. Barrow said he had been attracted to the names ending in
"vitch," on the city roll. These men
were good, bad and indifferent. He
said he had consulted Mr. McMordie
who said he did not discriminate ln
the matter of workers. The English
speaking men as far as Mr. McMordie could follow their movements,
had foimd other jobs, such as helping carpenters and left the service
not wanting to work on the streets.
Aid. Mobley said he would see that
any man seeking work would be
given a job. He would do it without
trying to make political capital out of
Found Employment
Aid. Hilditch said he had tried to
get work for men and failing to do it
had employed the men himself, although he did not really need them.
Aid. Pattullo wanted to know what
steps he had taken to get work for
these men.
Aid. Hilditch said he had applied
to the streets foreman who was the
Municipal Notice
Taxes and licenses as follows, became due on August 12th, under By-
\a\v No.  12: —
A Road Tax from every male person between the ages of 21 and 60
years, who is not assessed for real
A dog tax from every person, owning or . harboring a dog over six
months of age.
A license from every person conducting a wholesale or retail business
or practising any profession and from
every master tradesman,
These taxes and licenses are payable at the City Hall.
Section 30 of the above mentioned
by-law is as follows:—
"Any person guilty of a breach of
tliis by-law, or who carries on any
profession, trade, occupation or calling for which a license or tax is provided for In this by-law, without having first taken out such license and
having paid the license fee. or tax
herein provided, shall be liable on
summary conviction to a penalty of
twenty-five dollars ($25.00) together
with the amount of the license fee or
tax which should have been paid, and
in default of payment to Imprisonment for sixty (60) days.
NO.ICE is hereby given that from
November 1st, proceedings will be
instituted under Section 30.
Prince Rupert, Oct. 14th, 1910.
014-018. City Clerk.
Carpets, Chairs,
Fruit Jars
Second Avenue and Sixth Street
Entrance on Sixth Street
Sealed Tenders will be received by
the City Clerk until 12 O'CLOCK
3rd, 1910, for the grading of Third
Avenue and adjoining streets, from
McBride street south-westerly.
Plans and specifications may be
seen, and forms of tender obtained at
the office of the City Engineer from
10  a.m.  to  4.30  p.m.  daily.
The lowest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
Wm. Mahlon Davis, City Clerk.
City Engineer. 014-N1
TAKE NOTICE that all persons
wishing to have their names entered
on the Voter's List of the Municipality of the City of Prince Rupert, as
householders or as holders of a trade
license, must, during the month of
October, apply to the City Clerk to
have their names so entered on the
Voter's List, by delivering to the
City Clerk a statutory declaration as
required by the Municipal Election's
Act. Copies of such declaration may
be obtained from the City Clerk.
All persons who are not assessed
owners of property, must make a new
application in order to qualify as a
Voter in the coming election.
014-028 City Clerk.
Prince  Rupert   Private   Detective
N.  McDonald, Manager
All kinds of legitimate detective work
handled   for  companies  and  individuals.     Business  strictly  confidential.
P. O.  Box 8f>:5 — Phone 210
Some Rock
See Us For Investment
Rupert City Realty & Information Bureau, Ltd.
triplication will be made by the City
of Prince Rupert at the next sitting
of the Legislative Assembly of the
Province of British Columbia for an
act amending the City of Prince Rupert Incorporation Act, 1910, so as
to enable the City to borrow and
raise money by the issue of inscribed
stock to convert debentures already
issued into such stock, and to consolidate debts provided for by individual by-laws so that consecutive
debentures or Inscribed stock may be
issued for such debts as consolidated.
Dated at Prince Rupert, this 14th
day of October, 1910.
Solicitors for the Applicants.
Coast Land District—District of
Skeena—Range Five.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Chas. F.
Perry, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation
contractor, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted on the north bank of the
Skeena river at the southwest corner of Lot B30, thence north 40
chains, thence west about 40 chains
to line of Cassiar Cannery, thence
south to the Skeena River, thence
east about 40 chains following the
shore of the Skeena River to the
place of beginning, and containing
about 160 acres.
CHAS. F. PERRY, Locator.
R. F. Perry, Agent.
Dated Sept. 28, 1910. 018
only one he had an opportunity to
Aid. Hilditch moved to have a list
opened in the city hall.
Aid.  Mobley seconded the motion.
Aid. Naden suggested that the men
should call every day or every second day.
Ills worship suggested also that
there should be a note made of how
long these men had lived In the city.
Aid. Hildltch said he meant that
the taxpayers should be given the
Aid. Barrow thought the payment
of the ?2 tax should stand as well
as taxes on land. Incidentally he
thought there might be an opportunity taken to collect the taxes.
The motion carried.
John Jacobs, Frank Johnson, and
Charles Carlson, carrying on business as Contractors under the firm
name or style of Hawkins & Co.,
C. Peterson, C. Larson, and C. Anderson, Defendants.
To C. Peterson, and C. Larson, of
Prince Rupert, in the Province of
British Columbia:
\OU are hereby required to take
notice that a Writ of Summons was
issued in the Supreme Court of British Columbia, Victoria Registry,
against you, C. Peterson, and C. Larson, and C. Anderson, at the suit of
John Jacobs, Frank Johnson, and
Charles Carlson, carrying on business
as Contractors under the firm name
or sty'e of Hawkins & Co., on the
29th day of November, 1909, claiming to have it declared that the Defendants on or about the 15th day
of January, 1909, withdrew from the
partnership business then being carried on by the Plaintiffs and ceased
from said date to have any Interest
therein, having abandoned the same
and that they thereby forfeited all
right in or to any of the monies
earned by such business under and
by virtue of a contract entered into
with D. A. Rankin in or about the
month of August, 1908, and completed on the 13th day of November,
1909, to do certain work upon a portion of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railroad near Prince Rupert in the Province of British Columbia, and for an
account and for a receiver, and that
you are thereby required to cause an
appearance to be entered for you at
the Victoria Registry of the Supreme
Court aforesaid and that in default of
your so doing the Plaintiffs may proceed therein and judgment may be
given in your absence.
And you are further required to
take notice that by an order of the
Honourable Mr. Justice Gregory
made in the said cause on the 22nd
day of September, 1910, Bervlce of
the said Writ of Summons upon you
C. Peterson and C. Larson was ordered to be e'ffected by serving Lewis
W. Patmore, Barrlster-at-Law, with
a copy of the Writ of Summons herein and a copy of the order now being
recited and by publishing notice of
the said Writ of Summons and order
ln the Prince Rupert Journal fpr six
Issues thereof. And that you be required to appear to the said Writ of
Summons within eight days from the
last publication in the said newspaper
or from the service on the said Lewis
to. Patmore whichever should last
happen and that the same should be
good and sufficient service upon you
of the Writ of Summons ln the said
Dated this 23rd day of September,
Yours, etc.,
Solicitor for the Plaintiffs, whose address for service is at the office of
the said J. A. Alkman, Imperial
Bank Chambers, corner of Yates
and Government streets, Victoria,
British Columbia. S27
(Don't Forget |
I THAT CLARKE BROS.          |
I Importers and Wholesalers  of   %
I Wines and Liquors §
i> .>
■* Are making a specialty of the £
:• FAMILY TRADE    We a'e sole  *
J agents in Northern British Co- .♦.
I lumbia for                                     T
Budweiser *
, the acknowledged champion of *
;* American    Beers.    For   those  ,£
• who prefer a local beer we have *
L Nanaimo Beer         *
» •?*
• the best loca' beer on the *
', market. We also carry a coin- .;.
; plete stock ol all standard J|
' brands of *
; WHISKY,   BRANDY. GIN,       *
• etc.. etc., and our •:•
', are   selected   by   an    expert. !>
%        Christlansen & Brandt Rid.
» Third Avenue
K«.;. »♦* $ ,j« »j« .j.»;«.j.»;. •> # ♦;. ►> ►;. # »■:• •> * »> »j» $ «j. »>
Office at H. B. Rochester, Centre St.
Is handled by us.   All orders receive
prompt attention.   Phone No   68.
Skeena Land District—District of
TAKE NOTICE that The Canadian
Fish & Cold Storage Company Ltd.,
of Vancouver, occupation Mercantile
and Manufacturing, Intends to apply
for permission to lease the following described land:—Commencing at
a post planted at high water mark
on the westerly side of Prince Rupert Harbor and distant about 110
chains from the north-east corner of
Lot 443, thence west 20 chalnB,
thence soutii 20 chains, thence east
B chains, more or lesB to high water
mark, thence following along the
high water mark to the point of commencement and containing 20 acres
more or less.
The Canadian Fish and Cold
Storage Company, Limited,
J. H. Plllsbury, Agent.
Dated June 20th, 1910. Jyl2
Fred Stork
General Hardware
...Complete Lino of...
Pipe and Pipe Fittings
NOTICE Is hereby given that the
reserve existing on Crown lands ln
the vicinity of Babine Lake, situate
ln 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,
1545, 1549, 1550,  1520, 1521, 1522,
1523, 1524, 1525, 1526, and 1551.
Deputy Commissioner of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C, June 16th, 1910.
(First insertion July 5.)
There's nothing about a set of
harness that requires Buch careful
ttentton, 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
Jobbers of Leather, Harness, Saddles, Whips, Trunks and Valises,
Pads, Blankets, Rugs; Harness Soaps
and Dressings.


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