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Prince Rupert Journal Apr 11, 1912

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Ptinu Unptt
mttwl
High Class
Job Printing
in all Lines
VOL. II.
PRINCE   RUPERT,   B.   C.     THURSDAY,   APRIL   11,   1912.
Price, Five Cents.
NO. 119.
WILL MAKE CITY
CENTRE FOR TRADE!
Ocean Falls Company will Ship in Carload Lots
to Prince Rupert for Distribution Along
Line of Railway-Dry Kilns will be
Erected in this Place-Shipments will be Made in
Large Quantities
MEETING!
The Ocean Falls mills are to make
Prince Rupert their great distributing centre according to present indications. Mr. Burrows, the local
manager of the company, is arranging for carrying on a tremendous
trade out of here. In the meantime
the yards of the company will be
placed near the corner of McBride
Street and First Avenue and from
there distribution  will be made.
Later the company intends to erect
its own wharves at a site secured
near Morse Creek. There will be
dry kilns erected here and distribution will be made from here to all
the points along the line of the
G.  T.  P.
Arrangements have been made for
handling the output of the mills over
the G. T. P., the company giving
means for transporting from tho
mills to Prince Rupert by means of
barges, the lumber loaded on car.
It will then be landed and shipped
without further handling direct to
the markets of the Interior.
It is the intention of the Lester
David Company to have an emporium
here  for  all  kinds  of  building  sup
plies,  including cement,  when  all  is
in running order.
The company has immense mills
at Ocean Falls and the evident intention is to make Prince Rupert
the centre for the greatest part of
the business that is to follow from
the sale of lumber. These mills will
become directly tributary to this
city and will become one of the important factors in the development
of the place.
CAMPS IDLE
Construction Along Line of Canadian
Northern Is nt a Standstill
Kamloops, April 10.—The camps
along the line of construction of the
C. N. R. are idle in this vicinity,
but here and there small gangs of
men are at work. At Lytton a meeting was held today by the strikers
and one I. W. W. leader said he believed too much haste had been
shown in calling the strike. He
thought that the grievance should
first have been submitted to the contractors, who, he believed, would
have  met   Hie  men   half  way.
COLONIZING WORK
STEEL  WORK  OX   BRIDGE
London Representative of Grand Trunk
Refers to What Company
is Doing.
On   His   Return   to   Old   Land   He
Speaks of the Development
of the  West
Fred C. Salter, the European traffic manager of the Grand Trunk
Railway system, who lias lately returned to London from .Montreal,
goes back with Ihe usual expression
of surprise as to the growth of the
Dominion.    Mr. Clark said:
"During my recent visit 1 did not.
go west of Ontario but 1 found
changes in the aspects of the cities
and towns 1 visited; old buildings demolished; new and handsome larger
one created, or in course of erection;
an amazing increase in traffic, especially in automobiles, and invariable optimism. During this visit I
have had the opportunity of meeting
many persons who went out to Canada through agencies of the Grand
Trunk System and who are located
near one or other of Its stations;
1 am glad to say that in every single
instance I found them more than
satisfied with their present position,
In several cases owning homes and
freehold lands, which under no conceivable oiroumstnnc ■• would they
have acquired In the old country."
in reply to questions, Mr, Salter
expressed the opinion thai the Immediate hindrance to still more rapid
di velopmenl was the lack of sufficient transportation facilities to the
markel of surplus farm products.
Much of the damaged grain of the
in ll harvest, unsaleable where It.
was grown, would have fetched over
10 cents a bushel as food for cattle,
could It have been rapidly and cheaply transported. Here Mr. Salter
dwelt upon the great relief which
the completion of the Grand Trunk
route from the west via Cochrane
to the company's existing network of
lines through Ontario to the coast
would afford. He also expressed the
firm belief that not only by the Atlantic route, but also across the
Rockies to the Pacific coast, much
oi the products of the western provinces would eventually find its way,
and thence to the expanding markets of the Orient from Prince Rupert, the shortest sea route.
"I also heard nothing but praise
for our new line so far as It is complete,"  lie said.     "The  roadbed  and
Actual Construction  Work  Starts on
(i. T. I". Bridge Near Hazeltbn—
Everything is  Now  Ready
The first of next week the actual
j construction of the steel part of the
j Skeena bridge will commence, says
, the Omineca Herald of last Friday.
| Ira Mann, one of the best steel men.
will be in charge. He has a large
j gang al work now, and for several
i days past, unloading the steel and
| getting  ready,   and   once  they   start
throwing the steel over the river
j they will make things hum.
No. 4 pier is now nearly complet-
; ed.     It was above high  water mark
on Sunday and thus past all danger.
The piers and all concrete work will
■ be completed before the first of May.
although tile steel workers can got
1 started  any  time.
It has been estimated by some of
I the officials that the steel  work on
this bridge would be ready for the
rails by the middle of May.    Almost
anything  is  now   possible.     All  the
contractors have been making new
! records.     The   steel   will   likely   be
into New  Hazelton early in July.
Prince Rupert Conservative Association
There will be a meeting of  the Association   in
McINTYRE HALL,
Tuesday Evening, April 16
AT S P. M.
For the purpose of amending the  Constitution   of  the.Association
and  if   necessary  electing  additional  members on the Executive
Committee.
/
Admission   will   be   by   Card  of  Membership.
GEORGE D. TITE, President.
0. H. NELSON, Secretary.
ANTHRACITE   FIELDS
0. P.  R. SHIPMASTERS
Surveyor  Returns  From  Groundhog   Several   Changes   Made   on   Vessels
District and Tells of Observation in That Company's Service
Railway Construction   Easy
A number of promotions of C.P.R
F.  S.  Wright,  who went  into  tho
shipmasters have taken place during
recently discovered anthracite coal-j the past tew days. Captain L. P.
fields in the Groundhog Mountain I Loci e lias been promoted to the
district from Stewart for the purpose j steamer Princess Royal and his
of compiling a  map for the Stewart  place  on  the  Princess  Beatrice  has
Land Company showing the topography of the mining field and route
from Stewart, has returned to Victoria, making the trip out from the
Groundhog via Stewart to Victoria
in the fast time of fifteen days. Mr.
Wright says that doubtless further
finds of anthracite would be made
near the headwaters of the Naas. He |
picked up conglomerate and noted
that the formations on the Naas
were similar to those whore coalfields have been located on the Skeena River side.
Mr. Wright says that undoubtedly
the best route to the Groundhog
coalfields is by way of Stewart, and
when the pack trail which is to be
constructed by the government is
completed the route will be a comparatively easy one, the distance being about 100 miles, or a little over,
from Stewart.
Snow covered  the ground  for the I
most    part   when    he   was    in    thei
been taken by Captain Hawes, formerly of the Queen City, while Captain Jerry Shaw has been moved to
the Queen City from the Otter and
Captain Harmston, formerly chief officer of the Princess Victoria, lias
gone north  on the Otter.
 o	
SILVER   STANDARD
Plant  Recently Installed in  Hazelton
Mine Is Working Well
The recently installed plant at the
Silver Standard is working smoothly. The No. ."i Cameron pump quickly cleared the shaft of water, says
the Omineca Miner. The workings
are being retimbered and straightened where necessary, and development will be actively prosecuted
with a full force of men.
 o	
STARTING WHARVES
FOR G.T.P. DRYDOCK
Contract is Let to Lester, David Company Represented by Mr. Burrows of this City for
Immense Supply of Lumber for the
Undertaking-Contractor Here
to Start Work at
Hays Creek.
F. D. Dow, representing the company that has the contract for the
putting in the wharves for the gigantic floating dock and works for
the G. T. P. at Hays Creek has arrived in the city and is already al
work preparatory to the construction  of  the  undertaking  bore.
The work is to begin at once and
Mr. Dow will make arrangements
for putting his plant and his staff
at work. There will be over 6,000
piles specially treated that will he
put in the wharves to be built. These
will arrive shortly. In addition to
this there has been placed an order
for nearly 4,000,000 feet of lumber
and timbers. This order has been
placed with Mr. Burrows, representing the Lester David Company, and
delivery will begin almost immediately. Within a very few weeks the
whole of the lumber will be on tho
spot.
The intention is to have the work
rushed to completion so that a landing place for ail the supplies necessary for the further works to be
erected in connection with the dry-
dock and iho machinery buildings
may  be   available.     This   will   over
come the necessity for hauling long
distances from the existing wharves.
From now on it would appear as
if the G. T. P. waterfront in the
vicinity of Hays Creek is to be tlie
scene of the greatest activity. Not
only is the drydock itself and the
immense workshops to be put under
construction hut there is a vast
amount of rock to be removed on
the  waterfront.
Notice has been given to those
occupyin quarters on the waterfront where the work is to be done
that they must vacate at once and
allow the rock blasting to proceed.
Within a few days the blasting will
be under way there.
The wharves that are to be constructed now for the dockyards will
be more extensive than the present
wharves used by the G. T. P., which
shows that there is nothing small
about the plans that tho company
have in view with respect to the
works.
The contracting firm for the
wharves that are now to be erected
at Hays Creek is the same one as
did the work for the company at
Victoria and at Vancouver.
Has   Resigned   Post
Angus McKenzie has resigned his
Groundhog district,  but  the  forma-j Position  as  provincial police officer
tion is well known, and reports have j at   Kitselas.     He   lias   returned   to
been made by engineers showing the   Prince   Rupert.
great  promise of these vast> anthra-  o	
o'ite   fields.      Mr.    Wright    said   the Died   in  Goose  Bay
coal formation of the Groundhog mi-       Dan McKinnon of (loose Bay, well
douhtedly extends to the Naas. known  in   Prince  Rupert,  whore  he
Mr,   Wright   considers   that   rail-! formerly    lived,    died   yesterday    of
road construction  will offer no dif-  pneumonia.       The    body     will     be j
ficulties in this district.    After pass-  brought ,„ the city for Intern e; I.
ing  the Bear  River  Pass  there  is  a • -o •
splendid grade and no main divides Inspection Tour
are to be crossed until thai of the There arrived in tile city yesterday
Naas and Skeena is reached. There; by the Prince George, William Marls a pass with an altitude of 2."iO chant, inspector of customs, who is!
feet at the Blackwater divide be- making his regular tour among the
tween the Naas and Skeena, and '• offices. He is engaged in the in-
another pass that could be used at spection of the local office and will
Anthony River, but this has a trifle also go to the Queen Charlottes and
POUND   DEAD   BODY
Man Believed to Be II.  D. Wills of
Cornwall, Out., Discovered on
Roach   at   Victoria
Victoria, April 10.—The body of
a man, believed from papers which
were found upon his clothing, to be
Hugh D. Wills of Cornwall, Ont.,
was found on the bech at the foot
of Menzies Avenue yesterday afternoon. The police were unable to
find out anything about the man. lie
was five feet ten inches, of medium
build and light brown mustache.
ARRANGING   FOR   \ ISIT
Arrangements Being Made for Tom j
to Hie Wesl of the Duke
of Connaughl   .
SIGN OF PROGRESS
School Population is Increasing Rapidly
May Have to Engage Another
Teacher.
School Board Will Have to Consldei
This Question at Once in
\ lew  of   Influx
MEMBER  COMING
higher  elevation.
A number of splendid vallayes run
from the Naas and its forks and
tributaries, similar to ihe valleys in
II. s. Clements, M. P., the
representative of the district in
(he House of Commons, will,
It is expelled arrive here in the
course of a little over a week.
He comes north in look Into
focal conditions for the purpose
of better informing himself as
■ o i be needs of all parts of his
district.      He   expects   lo   visil    a
good purl of this section of
country before reluming to the
south.
Developed Water Powers
As a result of investigations undertaken by the commission of conservation, it has been ascertained
that there are 1,016,621 horsepower
developed from water power in
Canada.
much   goood   land  around   Meziaden
1 Lake.     Al   Ihe   mouth   Of  Hie   Rlaek-
1 water there is one of the finest
stretches of land in the north. There
is no wind in the tipper Naas country, and the weather is calm with
considerable clear sunshine, There
is easy rolling land from the Groundhog across lo the Stlklne, and the
Grand Prairie Valley ran be easllj
reached; in fact, a railroad from
Stewart   through   this  district   would
'open up a vast area of rich country,
Mr.  Wright  states.
farther north.
\<>  Evidence
In   the   police   court   yesterday   a
oman  from  the  restricted  district
I charged with selling liquor was represented   by   counsel,   Alex.   .Manson
appearing   for  her.    There   was   no
evidence to prove the selling and the
lease   was   dismissed,     The   mayor
ordered   thai   she   be   charged   with
being an inmate.
The Fraternal Order of Eagh
held their regular meeting lasl nlghl
and Initiated several new members.
The lodge la growing rapidly and
win soon rank as the banner one
In  poinl  of members,
permanent way are constructed on
Old Country lines and will carry
heavier trains; the curves are longer,
the gradients easier, and consequently the speed and hauling power of
our locomotives  is greater.
"I come back to find our head
and branch offices busier than ever
before, and have every reason to
believe we shall carry more of the
right sort of British emigrant to a
good borne in Canada in 1912 than
ui ■ . ',■■     year."
Winnipeg, April in. Captain
Waller Long, A. I). C. to His Excellency the Duke of Connaughl, ar- j
rived here today, lie will also spend
some time in Vancouver and Victoria
and arrange for the royal visit in
autumn. He will privately interview
certain high authorities bul no public bodies on the coast, He leaves
here tomorrow  night.
MAY  RUN  FOR  KOOTRNAY
Victoria. April 10, In view
of the many requests thrfl he
offer bimself for election al the
coming bye election In Koote-
n.'iy tor the Dominion House.
Robert !■' Grei n dnti il III •
Ingness to accepl the nomlnn-
• on If offeri d him by the Con
servatlves.
The school board will have to consider iho question of the increase
in the school population which is
in evidence now al the reopening ol
the schools. It Is probable thai an
additional teacher may have to be
secured  al   once.
In the Central School, Miss Martin, the teacher of the lowest grade,
has over sixty pupils in attendance
at present and there are ten or more
yel to come, In soup- of the other
rooms there has likewise been increases.
The school hoard will meol in a
day or two to consider the situation
and decide what action is to be
taken.
ARK Sl'PKKANNl'ATKJ)
Government Officials, After Years of
Service,   Retire—Recipients   of
Tokens of Rsteem
Social   Evening
The  social  evening  given   by  ihe
Odd Fellows of Ihe city on Thursday
evening  was  a  grand  success.    The
local   lodge   was   at   home   to   the
friends   of   the   members    and    the
Rebeccas of the city.    There was a
programme   of   music   and   speeches
followed by dancing and cards.    The
entertainment   committee   consisted
of   W.   G.   Barrio,  .1.   W.   McKinley,
S.   Wright,  J,   Keller  and   R.   .Moore,
and among the entertainers were M.
Davis, solo;   ll.  Daggett, recitation;
A.  Brooksbank, piano selection;  Mr.       The   Princess   May   which   called
Bain,    recitation;    A.    Gray,    piano  yesterday, had a number going into
solo;   Mr.  Kelly,  comic  song;   .1.  S.  the Yukon Territory with the open-
Gray,  violin solo, and addresses byiing of navigation,
Rev. Warren McLeod, George M. Na-| —o—
den and C. V. Bennett,
Judge Young is indisposed and is
necessarily confined to his home.
G. R. T. Sawle has returned to
the city. He expects to leave for
New  Hazelton  shortly.
 o	
.1. II. Plllsbury has returned from
Skidegate, where he was engaged on
survey work for the fishery buildings
for tin' Doughty Interests. .Major
Gibson  accompanied  him.
WKDDKD   LAST   NK.MT
Mr.   Id   .1.   Waterman   ami   Miss   l.u
Voile 1'nlted Ell MnrHugo
The marriage look place lust
evening of Mr. Ed ,1. Waterman, a
member of the printing fraternity
of the city, and Miss Zelia I!. La
Velio. The wedding was celebrated
lock last evening al the homo
Clyde Rogers on Second Av
al 9 o'
of Mr.
enue.
The
Choice meals at the Royal Cafe.
ceremony was performed by
Rev. Father Donnelley In the presence of a few of the Immediate
friends of tit" bride and groom.
Following the marriage a wedding
luncheon was served al the Royai
Cafe. Mr. and Mrs. Waterman « ho
are favorably known to a large circle
of friends, will be taken up their
:.,■:.     ,     \ Idi     til ick.
Three veterans of the provincial
Bervlce, "ll of whom have been engaged in the departmenl of lands,
retired upon superannuation in Victoria.    They  are  T   15    Woolrldge,
III lull   .   SI   )   n i,.,... neck  of
i ei ord, i nd E B. McKay, who
filled the bu e; oi generalship from
the retirement of the late Tom
Kains, until the present incumbent,
c li. Dawson, succeeded to the office.    Ail   three  have  been   in   the
public     service     continuously     from
twenty-two to twenty-six years.
At a typically fraternal gathering
the trio were made the recipients of
tokens of esteem anil souvenirs of
remembrance from their fellow employees, Mr. Wooldrldgo being presented with B handsome travelling
suitcase; Mr. Phlpps with a massive
j clock, and Mr. Maekny with a gold
watch and chain, the former suitably
Inscribed.     The   presentation    was
made by Hon. Mr. Ross, who expressed most folleitately the friendly feol-
! Ings and  sincere good wishes of all
attached to the department,
I enl ut the Roy.'. Cafe, ■ . . ■
1   J
PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Thursday, April 11, 1912.
prince Bupevt 3ournai
Telephone   138
Office: l^S Third A\enue East,
near McBrldi Street. Telephone 138.
P. O. Box 607.
O. H. NELSON, Editor.
DAILY  EDITION.
Published   every   morning   except
Monday.    Delivered by carrier in the
city at the following rate if paid in'
advance: —
One Vear $5.00
Six  Months $2.50
Three   Months $1.25
One   .Month $  .50
WEEKLY Km TION.
Published every Friday tor circulation outside the city of Prince
Rupert at $2.00 ii year addi essed lo
points In Canada or $3.00 a year to
all points In the United Kingdom,
the I'nited Stales or other foreign
countries.
Advertising Rates Upon Application.
Session at Ottawa
I
'5'W
Thursday. April 11, 1912.
BUSY TIME PROMISED
There is now every indication that
the summer is to be a most prosperous one in the city. Prince Rupert
Is nearing the time when the G. T. P.
must be completed. With the approach of that time there is every
indication that there is to be a decided activity.
The assurance that Investors have
had as to the future of this place
has been one of the hindrances to
a movement in real estate so far.
There is little or no property offering in the business sections of the
city because there is no owner who
does not feel perfectly satisfied with
his holdings and realizes that the
holding on to the lots will in the
very near future bring rich returns.
The G. T. P. is beginning in earnest with its plans for the development of the city as a terminal point.
Undertakings of the most gigantic
character are to be commenced now.
These include the drydock, the terminals and the hotel, all of which
mean much to this city.
To keep pace with the requirements of the place there will need
to be a quickening of the pace at
which civic work is carried on if
the city is to be In even an approximate way ready for the population
that must quickly follow the era of
development of the railway company. There is no time to> lose if
the place is to be ready. Too much
time has already been squandered
and faster time must of necessity
have to be made in the coming seasons if the city is to be ready for a
big influx of population.
LOWERY'S EXPLANATION
For the first time in the history
of the world the Liberals received
a complete whitewash in B. C. last
week. They can now sit down on the
back seats, and sass the umpire, says
Col.  Lowery  In  the Ledge.
SPEECHES OF HON. B. BLAKE
Will Made thai Selections Should Be
Made and Published  in  Popular
Form  by  His  Executors
Among the interesting features of
the will of tl i late Hon. Edward
Blake, dated December 23, 1908,
which was filed in the Surrogate
Court, is the naming of Samuel
/erschoyle Blake, sou. and Professor
George M. Wrong, son-in-law. as literary executors, In order thai some
selections from Mr. Blake's political
despatches, end writings from his
political, university, local, and other
speeches may be published In popular  form,  towards  which   a   bequest
of $4, i is left.    He requests that
tin atone be placed over his grave.
Tho  total  value of  the estate as
to   $299,491.1)4,  and
Includes   $170,092.50   In   stocks,   of
ii   more  than   ■' 1 IS eon   h   |n   u-
ron   &    Erli        I Of]    19.44  Ii     eenri-
largi   i   Item   being  Rio  de
Janeli o   bonds,    worth    more   I In n
(90, :  $ 18,500 in real estate, an 1
i 05t    In     i usehold   goods.     There
Isn i      lertles sel tied
Mrs. Blaki   and Samuel Hume Blake
on August   I.  1885, now  held by the
Toronto General  Trusl   Corporation.
A life Interest In the property at
i !" Jarvis SI rei I goes to his wife,
Margaret Blake; also properties al
Point-au-Pic, Charlevoix County,
Quebec. Tho other beneficiaries are
Sophia Hume Wrong, daughter, Edward Hume Blake, son; Samuel Ver-
schoyle Blake, son; Gerald, Margaret, Verschoyle and Constance.
children of Edward Francis Blake,
deceased son; Florence Blake, wife
of S. V. Blake, and the children of
K. W. Blake and Sophia Wrong.
and certain other Individuals, The
executors are Edward Blake, Mrs.
Sohpla Hume Wrong and Samuel
Verschoyle Blake.
 o	
Dr. Reddie has returned to the
city from Victoria.
The first session of Ihe Twelfth
Parliament of Canada, and the first
under the leadership of Mr. Borden,
has come to a close. Notwithstanding the fact that parliamenl met
within a tew weeks after the present administration tool; office the
session lias been fruitful in significant legislation, and would have
been more so bul for the action of
ih - Senate. Three of the most im-
portant measures Introduced were
there Grain Act, with the provision
for establishing government elevators at terminal points, the act establishing the tariff commission, and
tne measure extending the limits and
determining Ihe boundaries of the
provinces of Manitoba, Ontario and
Quebec. All these measures involved some difficulties, says the News-
Advertiser.
The Grain Act is designed to
amend and improve a great mass of
previous legislation, and to remedy
many existing grievances. It has
never been possible to legislate on
these matters to the satisfaction of
the various interests, and it is hardly to be supposed that this bill will
suit everybody. But Mr. Foster has
steered the measure through Parliament with consuniate skill and great
patience, considering carefully all
suggestions and accepting such as
seemed valuable and feasible. The
terminal elevator scheme is connected with the Grain Act as a matter
of policy, but it has a wider bearing
as part of the national transportation programme.
Tlie tariff commission is the fulfillment of a promise made in opposition by a party and a leader whose
platform were meant to be taken seriously. It appears that the government has not vol been able to carry
out the intention. Mr. Borden undertook to make the commissioners
as far as possible independent of
government or party control. The
Tariff Commission Bill as introduced and as passed by the ouse,
provided that the commissioners
would hold office for a fixed term,
This provision was amended by the
Senate, under the guidance of Sir
Richard Cartwright, so that the commissioners might be dismissed by
the government at. any time. Thus
the government had thrust upon it
an authority that was not desired,
and the commissioners were deprived
of one safeguard to their independence. Other changes made in the
Senate and not accepted by the
House seem to have caused the bill
to be dropped.
The late government allowed years
to pass without settling the boundaries of Manitoba and Ontario. It
was a question of some delicacy.
Both provinces desired access to
Hudson Bay, and there was also
thrust into the question a claim for
special separate school dispensation
for the added portion of Manitoba.
All the resources of political strategy were employed to embarrass the
government over this matter. But
Mr, Dorflon refused to be embarrassed. He lias simply followed the
course that he advocated in respect
to Saskatchewan and Alberta, and
has left Manitoba to settle her own
school question. New Manitoba will
have the same school system as old
Manitoba, while Ontario and Quebec
win project their school law into
the added territory. Sir Wilfrid settled the Manitoba school question
one way and that of the other prairie provinces another. Bul that regime lias disappeared, and with it
the diversity of method.
Besides   these   measures   we   had
legislation   Introducing    a    national
li ultural   policy   and   a   national
highway   policy.     These   have   I
di itroyed bj the Senate, but the real .... Imps,   be   reached   in
er    way    through    the   Supply
Tin   uavy   question   has  been
cleared    up    !(■    the   eXtl lit    thai    till
improv Ident and usele ; r >i r n mi
e lati minis] ry is eancelli d, and
the government is taking up with
tho Imperial authorities the discussion of measures by which Canada
may make some genuine and effective contribution to imperial defence.
The   long   standing   grievance   of
shall reach out over the whole army
of departmental officers throughout
the country, is an undertaking of
great interest and value. At present a commission is collecting information and making inquiries Into
tin- state of the departments, so that
the required legislation may be introduced   next  session.
Tho Supply Bill is one of the legislative acts which should be mentioned in this connection. It con-
tains provisions for natural harbors
and docks, and may be read with the
amendment of the statute, whereby
tho size and maximum cost of subsidized drydocks arc greatly increased. The militia estimates contemplate a large increase In the force
of men under training. There will
be better protection for the fisheries.
The rural mail delivery system is
extended. Canada is to come out.
to the front street at London, and
will have official headquarters at
least equal to those designed by
Australia. Steps have been taken to
bring Canada into closer commercial
relations with the British West India Islands. Construction work on
the Canadian Transcontinental has
been rescued from the hands of a
commission which has been found
extravagant, improvident and ineffective. There is a chance now that
this work, on which the country has
expended nearly two hundred millions, will be brought to a completion within a reasonable time. Meanwhile the Dominion has supplemented the activities of this province by
arrangements whereby two trunk
lines shall be pushed on to the chief
Pacific port of Canada. We may
fairly say that this has been a remarkably productive session, and
would have been so considered even
if the government had been allowed
many months to prepare for the
meeting of Parliament.
Prince Edward  Island  has been  set
tled by a generous additional allowance, and the undertaking to bring
the island railway into close relations with mainland systems by a
ear ferry. Several questions at issue between British Cplumbia and
the Dominion, which have Impeded
the growth of this province have
been adjuster and arrangements
have been made whereby the other
disputes and differences will shortly
! bo settled.
Tho extension of tho civil service
commission  system,  so that It may
1 include  promotions  as   well  as  ap-
I polntments in the inside service, and
TENDERS addressed to the undersigned at Ottawa, and endorsed on
the envelope "Tender for Holland
Island Lighthouse" or "Tender for
Point Atkinson, B. C, Lighthouse"
will be received up to noon of the
TWENTIETH DAY OF APRIL, 1912,
for the construction of a wooden
lighthouse and dwelling combined on
a Concrete Pier and Protection Work
on Holland Island, Chatham Sound,
B. C., and also for the construction
of a reinforced concrete tower, double dwelling and a fog alarm build- i
ing, at Point Atkinson, in the Province of British Columbia:
Tenderers may quote for one or
both jobs, but in any case a separate
price must be indicated for each one
of the two jobs. The Department
reserves the right to accept an offer
for one or both station.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
Canadian Bank equal to 5 per cent
of the whole amount of the offer,
which cheque will be forfeited if the
successful tender declines to enter
into the contract prepared by the
Department or fails to complete the
work in accordance with the plans
and specifications.
Plans and specifications can be
seen and forms of tender procured
at this Department, Ottawa, at the
Agency of the Department, Victoria,
B. C, and at the Post Offices, Vancouver and Prince Rupert, B. C.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Newspapers copying this advertisement without authority from the Department will not be paid for same.
A. JOHNSTON,
Deputy Minister of Marine and Fisheries.
Department of Marine and Fisheries,
Ottawa, Canada.
March 1,  1912.
—1S979. m20
BRITISH COLUMBIA COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
Famous
Princess
' Line
Safety
Speed
Service
S. S. "PRINCESS ROYAL"
Daffodil Luncheon
Tlie ladies of the Anglican Church
arc going to provide a daffodil
luunclieon In tlie church ball on
Thursday, April 11, from 12 noon
until 2 o'clock. Tlie ladies will not
serve daffodils at the table. Far
from that. There will be nothing
but home made dishes and in order
to allow the business men no excuse
for not patronizing them the service
will be of the most expeditious character. The admission will be 50
cents each and the best of everything
will be provided. The proceeds will
be devoted to the building fund of
the church.
 o	
Don't forget the big Advertising
Masquerade in Mclntyre Hall Thursday evening at 9 o'clock. Two handsome prizes for costumes and two
prizes for contests. Gray's orchestra.
WANTED
Position by experienced stenographer.    Apply M. J., P.  O.  Box 878.
WANTED
A large quantity of piles. Specifications can be obtained at the cold
storage plant  at Seal Cove. 3-7
A Regular Meeting of Tyee Lodge,
U. 1)., A. F. & A. M., will take place
in the Masonic Temple on the evening of Tuesday, April 9, at 8 p. m.
sharp, Visiting and sojourning
brethern   invited.
.IAS.   M.   CARMICHAEL,
Secretary,
April S, 1912.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT
TAKE NOTICE that an application has been made to register James
Alfred Roberts as the owner in Fee
Simple, under a Tax Sale Deed from
William H. Vickers, assessor to
James Alfred Roberts, bearing date
the 9th day of November, A.D., 1910,
of all and singular that certain parcel or tract of [and and premises
situate, lying and being in the Province of British Columbia, more particular known and described as:—
Lot 556, Group 1, Cassiar District.
You and those claiming through
or under you and all persons claiming any interest in the said land
by virtue of any unregistered instrument, and all persons claiming any
interest in the said land by descent
whose title is not registered under
the provisions of the "Land Registry
Act," are required to contest the
claim of the tax purchaser within
forty-five days from the date of the
service of this notice upon you, and
in default of a caveat or certificate
of lis pendens being filed within
such period, or in default of redemption before registration, you and
each of you, will be forever estopped
and debarred from setting up any
claim to or in respect of the said
land, and I shall register James Alfred Roberts as owner thereof in
fee.
Dated at. the Land Registry Office,
Prince Rupert, Province of British
Columbia, this 20th day of May,
A.D.,   1911.
WILLIAM E. BURRITT,
District  Registrar.
To J. L. Parker, Esq., 523-24 Pacific
Block, Vancouver,  B.  C.
Block, Vancouver,  13,  C. m2S
—FOR—
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle
J. G. McNAB
Every Sunday 6 p. m.
General Agent
C. D. NEWTON
REAL    ESTATE
'' To Rent front offices in Exchange Block, lately occupied by Carss & Bennett.    Also inside offices;
   STEAM  HEATED  	
' Exchange Block 3rd Ave and 6th St
P. O. BOX 220.
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
♦   ♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦
CONTRACTORS, and MINING MACHINERY, and SUPPLIES, BUILDING MATERIALS, Gasoline Engines, Murine Engines, CONCRETE
MACHINERY, Kails, Wheels. Axles, etc. CANADIAN RAND CO.'S
PRODUCTS, Motor Vehicles & Trucks, Wire Rope, Steel, etc. Boilers, Agricultural Implements, Hoists, Teaming & Dump Wagons.
Third Avenue °;=: ^^Tl™ Phones 131
P.O. Box 436
Manufacturers Agent
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Blue 326
*MEi»¥¥.¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥■»¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥
'       LEVNICK & CO.
SOLE AGENTS FOR
UNION DYE WORKS
A. F. Levnlck has bought the business known as the Union Dye
Works, and has the same registered at the City Hall. Take notice
that Mr. C. G. Muller has no interest in  the business whatever.
UNION : DYE : WORKS
141 Second Ave. Telephone Green 302.   J
*•****••*•*•••••••******••*••••*••**••*•**•••***•***•
EVERY PACKAGE OE
Burr ell's White Lead and
Linseed Oil
IS MARKED "WARRANTED GENUINE" and is
guaranteed absolutely pure,
Sole Agents in Western Canada
Skeena    Land    District- District   of
CobbI ■   Range   five
TAKE   NOTICE   that   George   M
Wilson,   of   Mountair,   New   Mexico,
occupation  Farmer, intends to apply
for permission  to purchase the following  described   lands:—Commeiie-I
ing at a post  planted at the northwest corner of Lot 680; thence south
7n chains, more or less to Hells Gate
Slough; I hence westerly along slough ;
following edge  of island  around to j
point of commencement!  containing!
220 acres more or less.
GEORGE M, WILSON.
W.   J.   Goodwin,   Agent.
Hated  March   15,  1012. aG
TO CANADIAN ARCHITECTS
Competition    for    New    University
Buildings lo lie Erected at Point
Grey',    Near    Vancouver,    British
Columbia.
The Governmenl or British Coluin-1
bia invito Competitive Plans for the j
general  scheme and  design  for  the
proposed   new   University,   together
witii   more  detailed   Plans   for   the
buildings to be erected  first at an J
estimated cost of $1,500,000.
Prizes of $10,000 will be given
for the most successful Designs sub-
mitted.
Particulars of the competition and '
plan of site may he obtained on request from the undersigned.
Tho designs to be sen', in by July
81st,   1012,  addressed  to  the
MINISTER  OF EDUCATION,
Parliament Buildings,
f27-a0     Victoria,   British   Columbia.
The Staneland Co. Ltd
836-840 Fort Street, VICTORIA, B.C.
SKHKKUKttKHKHJ 0-0-0 Ofl-TKiOTiKWOttO-aowo-OWKBKI a Oa«-0-00 0-OWWKH3 o»
OOWWO OWJOO-OO -UIKKKHJ0O-P V EtC-B m»o« CHKHKi O-a-0 P-0 0 0 O OOIKW OOt)
'JL^mmitjntirjx-wvKiffiijauucrx'anmMmm^
PRINCE
11 PERT    ASSESSMENT
DISTRICT
HAYNER BROS
Pioneer Funeral Directors and
Kmbnlmers. Open Day and
Night.      Ladies'    Assistant    in
Attendance
PHONE 86.    710 THIRD AVE.
mm
Subscribe  for   the  Prince  Rupert
Weekly Journal, $2.00 a year.
NOTICE is hereby given 'that a
Court of Revision and Appeal, under
the provisions of the "Assessment
Act, 1003," and the "Public Schools
Act, 1905," for the Prince Rupert
Assessment District, will be held at
the Court House, Prince Rupert,
Monday, April ID, 1912, at 10 a. m.
A. CARSS,
Judge Court of Revision and Appeal.
Prince   Rupert,   March   20,   1912.
20-16
The British Columbia Company
LIMITED.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000.::   PAID OP CAPITAL $41,800
DIRECTORS:—Reginald C. Brown, President; J. C. Maclure, Vice-
President; II. E. Marks, Mauaglng Director; Capt. E. Wash, William
McNalr,  R.   A.   Bevan. and   P.   C.   Williams, Secretary.       :-:       ;.;
INTEREST 4 PER CENT. DEPOSITS
This Company acts as Executors,   Administrators,  Transferees and
Secretaries lo Public Companies.    Commercial, Industrial and other
business propositions underwritten.     Issues   made   on   the
London and New York Stock Exchanges.
TIMBER, COAL, LANDS, and
COMPANY  ORGANIZATION
Head Office for Canada, 203, 208, '210, 215 Carter-Cotton Building,
VANCOUVER, B.C.
GASOLINE ENGINES
MelNTYRE BLOCK
ASK US ABOUT THEM
PHONE 245
CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY, LTD. GrahT±rney Thursday, April 11, 1912.
PRINCE  RUPERT JOURNAL
INDIAN   TROUBLES
Residents   of   Newtown   Explain
Causes of their Difficulties.
the
Effort, It Is Alleged, Is Made to Stir
Up Strife Among the Natives
Located There
The following letter from the Indian village at Newton gives some
facts concerning the reported trouble
in that part of the district:
Newton, Kitselas, B,  C.   '
To the Editor of The Journal.
Dear Sir—As there are several rumors of friction existing among the
Indians at Newton being reported
along the river perhaps a few facts
will help to clear the air.
We had our Indian agent, Mr. Lor-
ing from Hazelton on his regular
visit to our reserve last fall. He
appointed "a committee and constables to regulate matters regarding
the preserving of morals and proper
conduct of the village."
Under hiB direction the committee did some good work and got
several things straightened up on the
reserve. But, alas, Mr. Loring had
not appointed the "coronation
chief," .Wedildahld, on the committee. This did not suit him; as you
Prince Rupert People say, he wanted to have the whole thing in his
mitt. But by the good sense of our
agent he was not in it at all.
This winter there was a revived
Interest in church work under the
ministry of our missionary and
teacher, Mr. Edgar. Wedildahld
saw his chance and decided to be
/good. Then he organized a band of
workers of his own and make himself president so could be a big man
again. This proved to be more than
he could carry through and he dropped it. Then he formed a private
council in antagonism to the committee appointed by the Indian agent.
He could not get this scheme to work
very well either, so he decided
to try the Salvation Army.
About seven years ago the Salvation Army started work on the reserve. They promised to do big
things for the tribe but as there is
not a large number of us we decided
to stay with the Methodist Church.
Adjutant Gosnell visited us at that
time and in a special meeting of all
the village people the situation was
discussed.
As he saw the people did not want
to be divided he promised them that
the Salvation Army would not proceed, nor send any officer to this
reserve. A year ago one of the Es-
sington men came up to stay here
and started Salvation Army meetings
in his house. This has been going
en quietly and no objection was
raised. Now Wedildahld joins this
man and starts an agitation for a
Salvation Army barracks in spite of
the old agreement. He takes this
as the best way of opposing the Indian  agent.
At this time there were serious
trouble brewing between the Kitsum-
kaltim and the Newton people owing
to accusations of witchcraft being
made b.' this Salvation Army man
against the chief of the former tribe.
Indian Agent Perry had Chief Owen
send up two constables to look into
the matter. They called a meeting
of i lie people here and in their presence this man confessed that lie had
told lies about tlie Kitsunikaliun
chief. The people, angry al Buch a
matter, asked him not to )ireach
again on tlie strccl. Provincial Constable Ilotklnson advised him not to
do so, ai least 'ill everything bi -
tween him and the 'Kallum people
was pal right, lie Bald he would
follow the constable's word. All
seemed satisfied that wore thankful
lo the provincial constables for the
way they had Bettled the trouble.
Enter Wedildahld again. Dominion
Constable Phillipson, on his way up
river, was accosted and told by this
worthy thai all the people wauled
the Salvation Army—only the chairman of committee was against il and
had ordered them nol to march. "By
all means, march if you wanl to,"
said Mr. Phillipson; "none can hinder you." This suits Wedildahld
Al. Provincial constables couni tor
nothing. He can get what be wants
for the asking, so he claims, and
now he Is riding bis high horse but
Ihe judgment day is coming by
and by.
This statement should help to
clear the air of the rumor that we
are fighting here about religion.
Such Is not the case. It Is the moral
conduct of the people we are interested In.    (Signed by)
COMMITTEE  OF NEWTON.
PORT OF LONDON
In    Addition    to    Building   Another
Deep Water Dock Authorities Will
Construct Rig Jetty at Tibui-y
Concurrently with their decision
to build an additional deep water
dock, of which the King has graciously consented to cut the first sod
in July, the Port of London Authority is taking steps to extend in other
directions the facilities offered to
shipping. One of the features of
modern trade In London is the Increasing number of vessels which arrive from oversea with cargo destined for part discharge at particular
ports. A large proportion of such
ships does not need the full benefit
of enclosed docks, with their spacious transit sheds and equipment.
The Port Authority, having regard
to the growing demand by part cargo
vessels for the means of unloading
at riverside berths in the Thames,
and being satisfied that the provision of some such accommodation,
would be at once a convenience to
trade and a method of, to some extent, relieving the congestion which
the docks frequently experience,
has resolved, after careful investigation of the subject, to construct a
riverside petty at Tilbury.
The site which has been chosen
forms a part of the Authority's riverside land, which is convenient for the
special purpose, inasmuch as a large
portion of the part cargo vessels now
coming to London use the Tilbury
dock, and al1 the existing railway
and other facilities at the dock wi'l
be available for vessels using the
jetty. The size and design of the
new jetty are to be finally determined after consultation with the shipowners and the trades who are likely to use, and steps to ascertain their
views are now in progress. It is
believed (hat this provision for riverside discharge, while enabling the
dock accommodation to be more re-
I muneratively occupied by vessels
: landing full cargoes, may in some
; measure attract business which at
I present goes to continental ports.
The return showing the net register tonnage of the vessels entering
and leaving the port of London and
prying tonnage dues during the first
ten months of the Port Authority's
financial year indicate that up to
January 31 last the tonnage had increased from 24,798,319 in the corresponding period of 1910-1911 to
25,081,496, or an advance of 283,-
177 tons. Tonnage dues have correspondingly increased. It may be
noted that this improvement has
taken place despite the fact that during the months of July and August
last the port was detrimentally affected by the labor troubles in connection with the transport trade of
the county. But for these labor disputes the figures would have been
much more favorable.
IN   LIQUIDATION
NEW   DIAMOND FIELD
Average Output Is $100,000 n Month
hut the Diggings Are Already
Well Occupied
Owing to the exaggerated reports
of the new alluvial diamond fields
in the Blociuhof-Mootfontein district, Transvaal, Africa, U. S. Consul Edwin N. GunsauluB of Johannesburg, has reported on the finds
(Daily Consular and Trade Reports,
Fell. ::, 1912). 'the original field
was near Bloemhof, a small village
on the Vaal River, about 200 miles
south of Johannesburg, The surface
gives no indication of the diamonds,
i lie gravel everywhere being hidden
by a cloak of soil, usually, however,
only six inches to one foot thick. The
diamond bearing gravels at. first.
sight resemble a lied of dirty potatoes, will] a few big boulders. Tin'
mo : i :.:■• eti i i i Ic torn are handed Ironstone pebbles; known as the
Bloemhof "bantams." Mobi of the
diamonds are small, and in the -ix
m'onths ended September 30, 1911,
the output was 10,576 carats, of
$2815,000 value.
The original area ai Moolfontoln,
seventeen miles from Bloemhof,
was thrown open September LI.
1911, and it is estimated that there
are at. least 10,000 white diggers at
work, and as many Kaffirs. Willi
an output of $100,000 per month,
the average yield per digger would
be about $8. Consequently, despite
the great area of the diggings, probably over 11,000 acres, it seems foolish lo go expecting lo make a fortune. Sanitary conditions are bad.
and it seems probable that it will
be highly dangerous for unacclimn-
tlzed whites during Ihe hot, season.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
a meeting of the Creditors of the
above named Company will be held
at the office of Fisher & Warton,
Second Avenue, in the City of Prince
Rupert, on Saturday, the 20th day
of April, 1912, at the hour of 2
o «Iock in tlie afternoon.
All persons, firms or corporations
having claims against the said Clarke
Brothers, Limited, are required to
forward particulars of same, duly
verified to me, the undersigned, at
P. O. Box 361; Prince Rupert, B. C,
on or before the 25th day of May,
1912, after which date I will proceed to distribute tlie Assets of the
said Company, having regard only
to the claims for which I will then
have received notice.
Dated April 10, 1912.
GEORGE   STEWART,
lla-lt Liquidator.
Skeena    Land    District—District   of
Coast—Range   Five
TAKE NOTICE that John V. Rit-
tenhouse, of New York, occupation
Broker, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a
post planted at the northwest corner
of Lot 5051; thence south 68.96
chains; thence west 44 chains;
thence north 20 chains; thence
east 20 chains; thence north
48.96 chains; thence east 24 chains,
more or les3 to point of commencement; containing 205.50 acres, more
or less
JOHN  V.  RITTENHOUSE.
A.  P. Chenette, Agent.
Dated March 22, 1912.
Skeena   Land   District—District   of
Coast, Range Five
I, George W. Ledingham, Contractor, Vancouver, 13. O, intend to apply for permission to lease 640 acres
of land, bounded as follows:—Commencing at a post ' planted at the
southwest corner of Lot 3997;
thence south 40 chains; thence west
80 chains; thence north 80 chains;
thence east SO chains; thence south
40 chains to point of commencement; containing 040 acres; staked
by me on the sixth day of April,
1912.
GEORGE W. LEDINGHAM.
Alexander  Faulds,  Agent.
Dated April  0,  1912. a9
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Coast, Range Five
I, J. A. M. Faulds, Passenger
Agent, Vancouver, R. C, intend to
apply for permission to lease 320
acres of land, bounded as fol'ows:—
Commencing at a post planted 40
chains south and 80 chains west of
southwest corner post of Lot 3997,
on the northern bank of the Skeena
River; thence west 40 chains; thence
north 80 chains; thence east
40 chains; thence south 80 chains to
point of commencement; containing
320 acres; staked by me on the
sixth  day  of  April,   1912.
J. A.  M.  FAULDS.
Alexander  Faulds, Agent.
Dated April 6, 1912. a9
Skeena   Land    District—District   of
Coast, Range Five
I. Jonathan Rogers, Builder, Vancouver, B. O, intend to apply for
permission to lease 320 acres of land
bounded as follows:—Commencing
at a post planted at the northwest
corner of Lot 3997; thence west 80
chains; thence north 40 chains;
thence east 80 chains; thence south
40 chains to point of commencement; containing 320 acres; staked
by me on the sixth day of April,
1912.
JONATHAN ROGERS,
Alexander  Faulds,  Agent.
Dated   April   6,   1912. a9
S.  S.   PRINCE  GEORGE
Sails
Friday's
9 a.m.
FOR
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle
S. S. PRINCE JOHN
Maintains Bimonthly Service to
Stewart and Queen Charlotte Island-;
Triweekly Train Service  Prince Rupert to Vauarsdol
For Full Information Apply to
A. E. McMASTER,
General Agent, G. T.   P.  Wharf
Agency   for   all   Atlantic   Steamship
Lines
TO WATER CON SI MKKS
For the present thn high water
pressure will be on frcm 12 o'clock
noon to 1 p. m. daily. Water consumers will therefore take precautions to provide for a supply at other
times. WM. .JAHLQN DAVIS,
Superintendent Water Works.
J. L. PARKER
MINING ENGINEFB
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Open for Conrul'ation and Mine
Examination
Temporary Address:—
Prince Rupert Inn
FREDERICK PETERS, K. C.
Barrister, Solicitor and Notary Public
Office in
EXCHANGE BLOCK
J. W. SHIRLEY
Locator, Timber Cruiser, Valuator
p. o. Box on;;
A  few  choice Farming Locations
left close in.
LAND   CLEARED   BY   CONTRACT.
Choice  Nursery   Stock  for sale.
Taylor St. Prince Rupert
J. W. POTTER,  L.R.I.U.A,
ARCHITECT     AND     STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforced Concrete a Specialty
—o—
P. O. Box 271
A. FAULDS, ILL M.E.
Consulting  Mining   Engineer
Examinations   and   development   on
Coal, Metal, Oil, etc.
709 Dun3muir St.     Vancouver, B. C.
RITCHIE & AGNEW
civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia Land
Surveyors. Mine Surveyors. Reports,
Estimates and Surveying
OFFICE:   Rand   Bldg,   Second   Ave.
WM. S. HAL.L, L. D. S. O. D. S.
:-:    DENTIST   :-:
Skeena    Land    District—District    of
Coast, Range Five
I, George W. Kerr. Butcher,
Prince Rupert, B. C, intend to apply
for permission to lease 320 acres
of land, hounded as follows:—Commencing at a post planted at northwest, corner of Lot. 3997; thence
north So chains; thence east 40
chains; thence south Si) chains;
theme west 40 chains to point of
commencement; containing 320
acres. Staked by me on the seventh
day of April,  1912.
GEORGE   W,   KERR,
Alexander  Faulds, Agent.
Dated April  7, 1912. afl
Crown and Bridge Work a specialty
All dental operations skillfully
treated. Gas and local anaesthetic)-
administered for the painless ex
traction of teeth. Consultation free
] Offices, Helgersoa "-k., Prince Itupen
II. Cirdon Munro   W.Nlci Olson I.ailey
MUNRO & LAILEY
ARCHITECTS
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
P.  O.  HOK   14 PRINCE RUPERT
r  >
For Neat Job Printing
BO the Journal Mun
Tel. 138
.J
Skeena     Land     DiBtrid    -District     of
Coast, Kaii"(   Five
1, John A. Kirkpal i Ick, Dram ,
Prince Rupert, I'.. C, inti id to a
for permission to lease '■'■->> acre - of
land, bounded a ■ fi llov < lorn-
mencing al a posi lanted I chains
east and 40 chains "north from posi
p'anted at northwest corner of Lot
8997; thence south 10 chains; thence
west. 40 chains; thence north 80
chains; thence east in chains; thence
souih 4n chains lo point of commencement; containing l!20 acres.
Staked by me on (he seventh day of
April,   1912.
JOHN   A.   KIRKPATR1CK,
Alexander Faulds,  Agent.
Dated   April   7,   19 12. aO
Skeena    Land    Districl     District    of
Coast, Range Five
I, George A. Macnicholl, Railway
Superintendent, Prime Rupert, 11. C,
intend to apply for permission to
lease 320 acres of land, bounded as
follows:—Commencing at a post
planted 80 chains easl and 40 chains
north from a post planted at the
northwest corner of Lot 3997; thence
north 80 chains; thence cast 40
chains; thence south S'o chains;
thenc.o wesl 40 chains to point of
commencement; containing 320
acres. Staked by me on Ihe seventh
day  of April,  1912.
GEORGE A.  MACNICHOLL.
Alexander  Faulds,  Agent.
Dated   April   7,   1912. a9
J. H. HILDiTCH
Contractor and Builder
Estimates given on  n.l c .isses oi
work, whether sin  "I or largo*    IVr-
Komil attention Riven to evei*y Item.
PHONE GREEN 321,
p-o-p^ooaoap-q-aaoa-priCioaoooooij
The Club
An    up-to-date    Barber   Shop
which caters to the fastidious.
Tl e   most   modern   shop   north
of   Vancouver
■
-■'  Si* chairs Experienced
Hatha Barbers
THE WESTK0LF1E BLOCK
Secnnd Avenue
"DOC"  DEM EHS,  Mm*.
CHIC
•   ;DAI-L..V'' ..-,
?. .M E M OR AN D U M
■ OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9 OfcLOOf
LET US LOAN
You the Money at
DUD
ii :'..ih:.
TO   BUT
TO  BUILD
PAY OFF MORTGAGES
OP IMPROA E REAL ESTATE
SEE   OUR   PLAN
WRITE,  PHONE OR  CALL
The
Canadian Home
Investment
Co., Ltd.
Branch Office       Phone 365
Mclntyre Block
P. E. IBBOTSON, Snpt.
PONY EXPRESS
Systematic Merchants' Delivery Service. Baggage, Storage and Forwarding Agents.   For Rigs or Motor Car
DAY OR NIGHT
7th Ave. and Fulton Phone 301
Northern B. C.
Liquor Co.
The Leading Wholesalers of
Northern British Columbia
Exclusive Agents for
Budweiser  Beer
New Wellington
COAL
FREE FROM DUST
DOES NOT CLINKER
ROGERS & BLACK
SECOND AVENUE
PHONE 11(1 PHONE 110
Phom   l.'iO
THE INSURANCE PEOPLE
Fire
Life
Marine
Accident
Plate  Glass
Employers'   Liability
Contractors ,';-   Personal  Bonds
Policies    Written    Direct
The Mack Really & Insurance
COMPANY
P.S.-  Houses and  Rentals
E.  L.   FISHER
Funeral   Director &   Emhnlmcr
CIIARi  ' EASON \V.\.K
317 :   I1R1I   '.'. I     PHONE ilB'l
OPEN        V ANI
■   "  •'■   ""  /'"•■" "' '"-■-!
HOTEL CENTRAL
ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES
The largjst, best app inted Hotel
In Prince Rupert. First Claaf
Cuisine. European and American
plan. Best accommodation in town.
.Sunday dinner a specialty. Ask for
"Key to the Cellar."
PETER BLACK, Prop.
First Avenue and  Seventh Street-
GRAND HOTEL
WORKINGS! AN'S HOME
Free Labor Bureau in Connection
GEO. RRODERIUS, Prop.
Phone 178 1st, Ave. and 7th St
New Knox Hotel
BESNER & BESNER
Proprietors
THE NEW KNOX HOTEL Is run
on the Eu-opean plan. First class
service. All the latest modern lm*
provements,
THE BAR keeps only the best
brands of liquors and cigars.
THE CAFE is open from 6:30 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Excellent cuisine. First
class service.
Rooms 50c and up.
FIRST AVE. PRINCE RUPERT
FOB   SALE
High Class Bell Piano Player
(Autonola); practically new; in first
class condition. Can be seen at 618
Fifth Avenue East.
LINDSAY'S CARTAGE&ST0RAGE
G. T. P. CARTAGE AGENTS
Office at H. B. Rochester, Centre St
LADYSMITH  COAL
1b handled by us.   All orders receive
prompt attention.   Phone No   68.
L.O.L.
.Meets second and fourth Friday In
each month  in K. of P.  Hall.
Helgei'son, Ulk., 3rd Ave and Cth St.
Recording Secretary, Box 324.
BOWLING, BILLIARDS AND POOL
4 Alleys, 7 Tables. A good exercise.
A clean sport. Ladles every afternoon. Newman Hlock, between 6th
and 7 th Streets.
TED   MORRISON
Proprietor and Manager
| Customs Broker j
|   STORAGE   |
•;. Forwarding,   Distributing   and +
% Shipping   Agent %
5 *
* Special attention given to stor- J
■:•   age of  Household  Goods  and  *
Baggage
*    DOUGLAS        SUTHERLAND   J
First   Ave.   Near   McRr'de   St.  %
P. O.  Box 1107 Phone 202   *
*
i •!• •'.* -> •> -1* * •> •> * * * •> '!- *'•' •> *> * * * •> * *!• •!■ •>
<£
«»
&
Pioneer Sir:?!!.: Laundry
WHITE  : '     I.Y
ooaritottflaaoisaoaattwoDeittes-c
*
*
THE IDEAL I
$ Men's Furnishing Boot and Shoe *
House *
Harry Smith,    »
3rd and 7th Streets *
+ *
• Corliss Coon Collars.    Everything *
for the Working Han »
* *
lW.-*** ********** ***********
do AWAY WITH Tins:
Prompt Service      Reasonable Rates
Goods Called  for  and  Delivered
Phone  US
SYNOPSIS OF CANADIAN  NORTH.
WEST   LAND   REGULATIONS.
Any person who is the sole head of
,i family, or any male over is years
old,  may  homestead  a  quarter sec-
: Ion   < 160   acres    more  or   less)   of
lable   Dominioi    land   in   Manl-
I toba, Satskatchewan or Alberta.  The
Irani  must   ippen    In  person at
ihe Dominion l.amis Agency or Sub-
l   [or  the  district.    Entry  by
be i     ' agency,
in   ci . ditlons,   bj    rather,
1  '        on,   dnughti   .   brol her   or
e ider.
i ■ i "I IKS.- monl        ri I Idence
il   the  land  In
\ homesteader
if   his
tci tl on a fan     t al leail 80
Ij   ow i ■■ i and oi cupled by
aim  or  l>j   '::    fal  •      molher, son,
lifer, brother oi   lister.
In certain   '   I o tiomi stcader
.a   good  Btandtn i   may   pre-empt  a
luni '■■]■ bi ction  alongside Lis borne-
lead   Prii e (3.00   ai acre. Unties.—
musl  n  Idi • ■■  each of
-ix  years   from   date  oi   homestead
■ '.Iry (Including the time required to
•am   homestead   patent)   and   cultl-
a!o fifty acres ex'.ra.
a  '.' ■ ■ who i.as exhaust-
'I    li1      I omi      ad      ■ [hi    and    can-
noi  obi tin  a  pri -em] i Ion  may  take
p iri hasi il in.up   le td In cei lain dis-
cti     l'i Ice 13  i re.   Duties.—
re Ide bIx months in each of
hrec years, cultivate fifty acres, and
reel a house worth $300.
W,   W,  CORY.
Deputy   of   the   Minister  of  the   Interior.
N. Ii I'lici hoi i ■• >d publication
of this advertisement will not be
paid for. 1     ■ —^mrr~
i
MM
rv
'r'JlWr9fc««>!«. j,
.    . .*,*****&*   f^^^^^f
PRINCE BUPBET JOURNAL
Thursday, April 11, 1912.
SPORTS
CHAMPIONS BORN
Frank Gotch, world's champion
wrestler, holds the opinion that
champions in any branch of sport
are born and not made. The Iowan
admits there are exceptions to this
rule, but even in such cases he asserts the champions are born with
the latent ability which later marks
them kings in their respective lines
of endeavor.
The wrestling champion cites himself as an example. He says he
could wrestle almost as soon as he-
was able to walk. When he was
In his teens he threw boys and men
much heavier and stronger. Gotch
admits he does most of his wrestling by instinct, while the holds he
knows he has learned from close
observation of contests between star
performers.
Although the cnampion is the originator of tlie toe hold, he does not
know how he discovered it. The
champion always claims the grip is
not a toe hold but more of a foot-
lock. He has won most of his contests by working on his opponents'
legs, but says it was a mere accident that lie discovered the hold
which has been the downfall of so
many challengers.
J   /fflurry
Uj> Call
For all kinds of
good Insurance
See
618 Third Ave., Prince Rupert
Phone 203
George Leek
JOE  RIVERS READY
Joe River.s has formally an
nounced himself as a world's lightweight championship candidate, e
stands ready to box Ad Wolgast for
the 133 pound title, and has advised
Promoter Carey that he is ready to
talk business.
"Wolgast picked Rivers as his
next California opponent because he
knew that my boy was the greatest
lightweight drawing card on the
Coast," said Manager Joe Levy. "If
nothing else, Ad's actions saved us
from challenging him. Under the
circumstances Wolgast would scarcely expect us to chase him after he
has publicly put his tag on Joe, so
we simply rest our case by saying
that we are ready for Wolgast."
Unquestionably    the    quiet    little
.Mexican boy is the one sensatiloi in
Const   boxing  circles,  and   with  him
matched against the champion on a
holiday   date   nothing   short   of   an
armed  guard  thrown about the old
Vernon   arena   would   save   the   his- j
toric building from being wrecked by j
the mob which would storm the en- ■
trances.
When Rivers beat Jack White to j
the floor two weeks ago he finished
the twentieth fight of his career and
walked out of the fight with five or
six hundred men and boys following
at his heels, the idol of the hour.
The Rivers vs. YVolgnsi arguments
fill the air and Levy's statement has
brought a sigh of relief from those
who feared that the careful manager
might keep his protege clear of the
champion for another year.
"We might as well have it over
with," added Levy. "1 have offers
of stage work thai would net us a
fortune, to say nothing of prospective matches with Attell, .Mandot,
Mehegan and Weils, bul it is Wolgast that the pub'Ic wants, so we
will close the match immediately if
Wolgast will do his part. We have
pul the mailer squarely up to Mr.
McCarey. We will rest a couple of
days until the champion is heard
from."
BIRDS  CONTAIN  GOLD
In  Dominion  Museum,  Ottawa,  Are
Birds Whose Gizzards Have Yielded Precious Stones and  Gold
In the Dominion Museum at Ottawa are specimens of precious stones
and magnets which were found in
the gizzards of British Columbia
birds. Hunters all over the world
are familiar with the fact that some
birds, especially migrants, pick up
occasionally on their travels valuables of many kinds.
Ducks and geese especially are
prone to gather gold nuggets and
carry them out of the north to spread
them before the hunters who shoot
them. The surface gold bearing
sands the world over are forever
yielding a  small  toll to birds.
Long before gold was found in
Alaska and the Klondike the Pacific
Coast gunners knew that there was
placer gold in tlie north, because
every year geese and ducks were
killed in whose crops were found
nuggets of gold. Even domestic
birds In California to this day reveal (lie presence of gold in their
scratching beds, as was done by
geese on a farm near Santa Barbara, Cal. A number of small nuggets were found In the crops of
slaughtered birds, and investigation
showed there was a little gold in the
yard where the birds had been kept.
Occasionally there is a gem discovered In the crop of a wild bird.
Thus the wild geese which fed on
the mussels of the .Mississippi, Wabash, St. Francis, Tennessee and
other pearly streams ate pearls with
their mussels, but the hunters never
found a valuable pearl dn their
crops, the slugs—baroques—however, were common enough to find
place  in   hunter  talk  in  the  Missis-
LCNG   HEMORRHAGES
New  Serum Discovered Which Stops
the Trouble  Almost
instantaneously
A remarkable medical discovery
that is expected to rapidly cul down
the :"i i tallty from pulmonary
1 bet ■:' li n il other ailments Hint
. a i eti ■ kci Bstve hemorrhages lias
been made by physicians at Belle
vue Hospital,
After months of experimental
work thej have produced a serum
which they declare will prevent or
almost Immediately Btop hemorrhages,
Tl - ertim  is from the blood
of horses, from which the read and
white corpuscles have been removed, leaving a colorless fluid. Its application is based on the theory that
hemorrhages are duo either to a surplus shortage of certain constituent
elements of the blood itself. The
serum is designed to restore the
balance of the blood elements.
While the serum is not a cure for
tuberculosis, it will undoubtedly, In
the opinion of the Bellevue medical
staff, prolong the lives of many tubercular patients and give them a
better chance lo be cured.
METEOROLOGICAL   REPORT
(April   9-5   p.   m.)
Barometer      20.628
Maximum   temperature    afi.O
Minimum temperature ,37.0
Lots 12 and 13, block 20, section 1;
$S,000;    $f)00   cash;    balance   in
5  years;   interest 7  per  cent  per
annum.
Lot  13,  Block   14, section  2;   $000;
$400 cash;  balance (1. T.  P. over
3  years.
Lot  20, block 37. section 5;   $1,050;
$4on   cash;   balance   6   and   12
months.
Lol   24,  block  7, section  0;   $1,676;
$S00 cash;  balance 1  and 2 years.
Lots  IS   and   II1,   block   I!?,   Bectlon
7;  $1,600;   'i cash;  balance ii, 12
ami  is  months.
Lots   I   anil   2,   block   13,  section   8;
$860;   1-2 cash;  balance (i and   12
months.
FOR SALE
Rooming house.; besl location in the
city.
Restaurant on  Second  Avenue,  near
Sixth Street.
FOR   RENT
Store, 2nd Ave., corner of 6th St.
Store, 2nd Ave., comer of 7th St.
JEREMIAH H. KUGLER, Limited
SCHOOL NOTICE
Public School reopens on Tuesday,
April 9.
Parents desiring lo enrol their
children in the Primary Division
(Junior Grade) are reminded that
such must be enrolled during the
first two weeks. No oilier class for
beginners will be made during Iho
last quarter (i. e. April, May and
June). By order,
SCHOOL   BOARD.
sippi basin. tate.    He shucked off the oyster and
In the Choptank River, above j they broke the chunk with a ham-
Cambridge, Me., an oyster tonger j mer. He found in the chunk a Span-
brought up a bit of oyster rock ish piece of eight and ever since he
which excited his curiosity. The mes-1 has been dredging for the treasure
sels of the rock was a round, cob- j he suspects lies under the water
blelike   chunk   of   calcium   precipi- j there.
Provincial Elections Act
SKEENA ELECTORAL DISTRICT.
TAKE NOTICE that I have recei
tention of  the  following names  on
Electoral District on the grounds s
And take notice that at a Court
day of May, 1912, at the Court Hon
in the forenoon, I shall hear and de
less such named persons or some
me that such objections are not well
off  the  said  Register.
ved objections in writing to the re-
the Register of Voters for the Skeena
ated below.
of Revision to be held on the 6th
se, Prince Rupert, B.C., at 10 o'clock
termlne the said objections, and un-
other voter on  their behalf satisfies
founded,  1  sha'l strike such  names
112.
J.  H. McMULLIN,
Registrar of Voters.
Dated  this  9th day  of April,  191
The following persons are reported  absent  from  the  District:-
NO. j Name.
1067jGrant,  Donald	
1106jHaakenson,   Christian.
2 57 5|Rettie,  Andrew	
3266|Young,  David	
Place.
Bella  Coola
Bella  Coola
Bella  Coola
Bella  Coola
THE CANADIAN  BANK
OF COMMERCE
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President
ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager
CAPITAL, - $10,000,000
Afrira Crete
Arabia Cuba
Argentine Republic Denmark
Australia Hgypt
Austria-Uunc*)y Faroe hltada
Belgium Finland
Brazil Formosa
Bulgaria France
Ceylon Fr*ch Cochin Chi
Chili Germany
China Great Britain
iu
-   i"
ina M
Greece
Holland
Iceland
India.
Ireland
Italy
"apaa
ava
alta
Manchuria
Mexico
New Zealand
Norway
Panama
Persia
Peru
Siberia
Soudan
South Africa
Spain
Straits Settlements
Philippine Islands Sweden
Portugal Switzerland
Roumania Turkey
Russia United States
Servia Uruguay
Siara West Indies, etc.
TRY   A   WAXT  AD
The amount of these drafts is stated in th« money of the country where they are payable ; that is they are drawn in sterling-, francs, marks, lire, kronen, florins, yen,
tacls, roubles, etc., as the case may be. This ensures that the payee abroad will
receive the actual amount intended. A233
J. M. CHRISTIE, Manager, Prince Rupert Branch
LIGHT AND POWER
To supply all coming soon. Estimates given for supplying and fitting for
Light, Power, Bells, Phones, water Heaters, Etc. Stock of Lamps
Shades and General Electrical Bupp lies carried.
W. R. LOVE,   Electrical Contracting
P. O. Box 957
Fulton St. and Third Ave.
Phone 41
| Among the New Arrivals the Newest Things
in the Larger Cities are:
CHILL-LICS BRASS BEDS OSTERMOOR MATTRESSES
MORRIS ROCKERS LEGGATT  SPRINGS
Carpel Square in Wilton, Velvet. Axminstor and Brussels.
The Big Furniture Store
Entrance   2 ml   Avenue
Corner of 2nd Ave. & 6th St.
INSURANCE
Fire Insurance in Board Companies—We Never Handled Any Other
Norwich Hnion Fire Ins. Society, Ltd., of Norwich, Eng. (Founded 1797.)
London Assurance Corporation, of London, Eng. (Founded 1720.)
Alliance Assurance Company, Ltd., of London, Eng. (Established 1805.)
Caledonian Insurance Company, of Edinburgh, Scotland. (The oldest Scottish Company. Founded 1S24.
Canadian Fire Insurance Company—as its name implies, purely Canadian.
Ask about our new policies in the British Columbia Life. They are
unequalled.
Our Accident policies pay triple benefits of accidents in travel.
EMPLOYERS  LIABILITIY
'llOlli
M. M. Stephens 8c Co., Limited
M. M. STEPHENS & CO., LTD.
Otter   the   following   subject   to
prior sale without notice:
Section One
Lots   7   and    8,   block    b;   $6,000;
$2,000 cash; 6, 12 and 18 months.
Lots   33   and   34,  block   5;   $6,000;
$3,000 cash; 6, 12 and 18 months.
Lots 3 and 4, block 8; $10,000; one-
third cash;  9 and 15 months.
Lots 23 and 24, block 23;  $35,000;
$10,000   cash;   balance  arranged,
or 10 per cent less for cash.
Lots  30   and   31,   block   29;$5,250;
third cash;  6, 12 and IS months.
Lot 46, block 29; $6,250; half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Section Two
Lots   50   and   51,  block   12;   $1,100
each;  $415 cash; balance G. T. P.
Lot 26, block 12; $1,800; $675 cash;
balance G. T. P.
Lot 1, block 15; $1,650;  $650 cash;
balance G. T. P.
Section  Five
Lots   12   and   13,  block   2;   $4,725;
$2,735 cash; 6, 12 and 18 months.
Lot 27, block 9;  $2,100;  $900 cash;
6, 12 and 18 months.
Lot 39, block 22; $1,600; $800 cash;
6 and 12 months.   Has house rented for $12 per month.
Lots 41 and 44, block 27; $750 each;
half cash;   6 and 12 months.
Lot 8, block  29;   $600;   $350  cash;
6 and 12 months.
Section Six
Lots   6   and   7,   block   21;    $2,000;
cash.
Lot 38, block  22;   $950;  half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lot 27, block 29; $1,000; half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lot 30, block 29; $1,100; half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Section Seven
Lots  11   and   12,  block   5;   $1,000;
half cash;   6 and  12  months.
Lot 27,  block  5;   $750;   half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lots   5   and   6,   block   11;    $1,500;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
Lots   3   and   4,   block   19;   $1,700;;
half cash; 6 and 12 months.
Lot 11, block 21;  $750;  half cash;!
6 and 12 months.
Lot 18, block 30;  $600;  half cash;
6 and 12 months.
Lot 16, block  35;   $800;   half cash; •
6 and 12  months.
Section Eight
Lot 10, block  4;   $600;   $200  cash;!
6 and 12 months.
Lots 15 and 16, block 4;  $900 pair;
half cash;  6 and 12 months.
Lots 29 and 30, block 15; $650 pair;
Lot 31 and 32, block 15;$600 pair;,
half cash; 6 and 12 months.
half cash; 6 and 12 months.
Lot 13, block 27;  $550;  $450 cash;
balance fi months.
Lots 29 and 30; block 46; $750 pair; ?
•  half cash; 6 and 12 months.
FOB SALE
Steam laundry with buildings, ma;..
chlnery and two lots;  complete and
in  first class  edition;   $9,000;   one-
third cash;   balance 1 and  2  years.
A bargain for the right man.
FOB   BENT
The best steam heated apartments
in the city; 5 rooms, bath, private
hall, and all modern conveniences,
in Campbell Block. Walls are deafened. Excellent marine view. $51)
and $55 with range and hot water
equipment.
FOR  LEASE
50 feet, Second" Avenue, between
First and Second Street.
50 feet Third Avenue.
50 feet Beach Place.
FOR   RENT
Steam heated offices in the Stephens Block.
Offices in new Post Office Block,
now under construction.
FOR   SALE
160 acres finest land in Kitsum-
kalum Valley, $12.50 per acre.
See our lists.
Insurance written in all its
its branches. See our new B. C. Life
policy.
Phone   222
M. M. STEPHENS & CO., LTD.
Office  623%  Third Ave.
P. O. Box 2 76
P.O. Box 436 Phone 131
Office Requisites of Every Description.
" UNDERWOOD " ™S£™ for „„
"MAfFY"   Inter-Inter Filing  Systems f
I IrtVL. 1 0ftice Furniturei
Call or Send for Catalogue
C. H. HANDASYDE, Jr.,   Third Avenue,   Prince Rupert, B.C
Royal Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE:  MONTREAL ESTABLISHED   1869
Surplus        $7,200,000
Capital          $0,200,000
Total Assets $100,000,000
Havings    Bank    Department—$1 Will Open an Account
Branches Throughout Canada and   Banking   Connections  With   All
Parts of the United States
Agents Throughout the World
H. P. WILSON, Manager Prince Rupert Branch
iKHKHKhKHKHKHKHKHKHKHKHKHKHJ IKBWKHKKKBKKKHKH* CBKKHKHKKHj
REST, -   $8,000,000   J
DRAFTS ON FOREIGN COUNTRIES
ETery branch of The Canadian Bask of Commerce is equipped to issue drafts on
the principal cities in the following countries without.delay :
Office; li 3 1-2 Third Ave.
| WESTHOLME LUMBER CO., LTD. [
COMPLETE LINE  OF J
BUILDING SUPPLIES        t
I COAL! Ladysmith COAL! f
$8.50 PER TON DELIVERED J
* First AveRue
it****************************************************
Telephone 186
O     PHONE 17
THIRD AVE & FIFTH    "
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF BOTTLED GOODS FOR RETAIL TRADE ''
When replenisning your larder don't forget
The Family
Wine and Liquor Store
A complete lin'    oi all the best   Wines   and   liquors   alwaysi   in   . >
stock.    All-orders delivered.
J. A. SMITH,
PROPRIETOR
•»♦♦»»♦■»♦»»♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»♦■»♦♦<
OUR    BEST   LEADER
Rexall Glycerine &
15c the Cake.   You will come back for more
REMEMBER THE GUARANTEE
C.H. ORME, The Pioneer Druggist
Telephone 82      The ^OXOilUi Store
SMOKE!
Is your House full of it ?
Call in a Chimney Sweep
Razors Honed, Saws Filed, Grinding   of  All  Kinds,  Furniture  Repaired
Job Work.    Prices Reasonable
GET YOUR WORK  DONE BY AN EXPERT
Five Doors to left of Norfolk Hotel II    D AIYP1 TCr'UE'Ii
Sixth Ave. and Fulton il.  DAuLR 1 SlrflCK

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