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Prince Rupert Journal Dec 15, 1914

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 ,   '     *     ■
*" tV.',' 'JlV'tW'-'"!■'!'■','-.'
The Journal
f 5 00
laimwi
VOL.  V.
PRINCE  RUPERT,  B.  C,    TUESDAY,  DECEMBER   16,   1814.
Pric* 5 Cents.
NO.   21.
Servians Retake
Belgrade And Have
Turned The  Tide
London, Dec. 14.—The Servians,
after a fierce battle, have reoceupled
Belgrade, according to a Nish dispatch.
The Austrians admit a defeat at
the hands of the Servians. In an official despatch the Austrians say:
In our offensive movement directed
in a   south-easterly   direction   from
the River Drina we encountered
southeast of Valjevo greatly superior forces of the enemy. Our ad
vance was not merely stopped but
we were compelled also to make
more extended retirement.
Our troops which have for
many weeks fought obstinately and
brilliantly suffered many  losses.
CHOICE MADE OF
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
After Long Discussion Last Night Jas,
Black Was Selected As Chief With
RGendall And G. Waddell As Assistants — A Ballot  Was Taken
At the Council meeting last   night  if the local  engineers could  be   em
the matter of the selection of engineers for the electric plant at Shawatlans again came up. The superintendent of light reported that he
had placed James Black as engineer
in charge. He had also put as assistants R. Gendali and G. Waddell.
Mr. Dryer had been secured temporarily as an operator until the permanent governor arrived. The report
further recommended that four men
be employed if the best work was
to be done. There was also submitted
the report on the applications of engineers made by Air. Duncan. The
steam plant, it was reported, was in
charge of A. Sinclair, with Valentine
and Gordon as second and third engineers.
A discussion at once followed upon
the general subject.
Aid. Dybhavn moved that the report be adopted.
Aid. Kerr seconded Ibis motion.
Aid. .Morrissey said that this report was not asked for. He thought
this was taking steps that were not
warranted.
Aid. Montgomery said the Council had authorized the superintendent to start up. Ho reported whom
he had to put in charge. He contended that if Mr, Duncan was to be held
responsible for the work it was only
right he should name those in
charge.
ployed. He had, in view of the reply
of Mr. Ross, come to the conclusion
that the local men were qualified.
He also felt now that Mr. Duncan
was right in contending that four
men should be employed. The only
objection ho had to Mr. Duncan's report was in so far as he said he had
installed the staff. He would have
preferred to have had the Council
pass on It.
Aid. Maltland wanted a vote by
the Council on applicants.
Aid. McClymont felt like endors
ing the report of the engineer as a
competent man. On the other hand
there was much to he said for those
who favored taking a vote after they
had advertised for applications. If
(Continued  on Page Two.)
HAYSPORT WANTS PRICE
,     FOR POWER AT THAT POINT
The Quest ion   Will   lie    Looked    Into
by the solicitor and   Superintendent.
The Skeena River Syndicate has
written the mayor relative to getting
a supply of electricity for the cold
storage plant at Haysport. This was
read at the Council last, night.
Aid.   Montgomery   suggested    that
as this might require a special franchise, being outside the city, it should
Aid. Maltland contended that   the be referred to the city solicitor.
Aid. Morrissey thought the matter
was one in which the Haysport people should be prepared tn take the
supply at the city gates and transmit
the power itself.
It was referred to the city   solicitor and the light superintendent.
 o	
people on the street said the Council had pets. What they wanted In
this Instance was a hydro-electric
man. He wanted to know what these
applications were. He wanted these
applications read.
The mayor explained the reason
why he took part in having the applications received.
Me had wired to Mr, Boss In Scuttle for Information In order to see
"Something different" In blouses
and neckwear jusl received—Wallace's, tl 1 21 f
Propose Water On General Levy
At. the Council meeting laal night Aid. Dybhavn announced
thai the Board of Works would likely bring In al the next meeting
a bylaw in provide that the water rales of the city be paid nut of a
general levy the same as tho sewerage was done, li was pointed out
by others thai this matter was ii"t In shape yet. There were othel
aspects that hail to be taken up.
lKrt#W*>#«H»iW&iK>#iKH«*
Harry Atkins - Family Butcher
Has rented a market stand nt
Cor. of Third Avenue and Second Street
in store of Stalker & Wells
Has opened will) a choice selected slock of Meats. Prompt attention to phone orders. Prices moderate to suit the limes. Will appreciate  everyone's  patronage.
»IKH»<8WHWKHMHWW»#l^^
British Captured Merchantman
Tokio.'Dec. 14.—It is reported that the German armored merchantman Oxford has been captured by the British in the Indian
Ocean. The German converted cruiser Cormorant has entered the
harbor of Guan in the Ladrone Archipelago.
STEALING CASE IS
STILL UNDECIDED
THE COUNTY COURT WILL LIKE-
LY  HAVE   THE   DISPUTE
BEFORE IT.
Mr. Justice Clement   Allows   Money
to He Retained I'mil Suit
Is Entered.
NEW LAUNDRY TO
BE OPENED HERE
CITY    COUNCIL    GIVES    PERMISSION TO OPENING   ONE   IN
BUCKLE?   BLOCK.
Allies Making
Ground In Belgium
And In Alsace
Paris, Dec. 14.—An official statement says that in Belgium there have
been several attacks by i lie French
troops which resulted in progress being made along the Ypres canal to
the west of Hollebeck.
There have been several .violent
counter attacks, all of which have
been repulsed by our troops.
A railway station was bombarded
yesterday, the batteries firing at a
very great distance and insignificant
damage was dune.
In Alsace a movement of the enemy has been repulsed,
 o	
Useful and economic gifts of
many kinds—Wallace's, dl2tf
The Question of the   Regulation Was
Discussed at Some
Length.
The County Court is likely to have
the Comox Avenue stealing case to
dispose of. This was decided in the
Supreme Court yesterday morning,
when Mr. Justice Clement heard an
application from L. W. Patmore representing Lily Harris, who had been
acquitted of the charge of stealing
last Saturday.
Mr. Patmore took objection to the
application that the money be retained in court until a civil action
should be disposed of. He contended
that this matter was not properly before the court. He had not been serv.
ed with any notice in the matter.
Mr. Justice Clement said he was
not going to give the money over. He
felt very strongly on the matter of
the decision.
Mr. Patmore argued that the woman had been acquitted in two trials.
After further discussion His Lordship said that in a criminal case the
situation was different to what it was
in other cases. The jury might have
been unable to decide and agreed to
give the accused the benefit of the
doubt.
Mr. Patmore reminded His Lordship of how he charged the jury.
His Lordship said, "I know; but I
also mentioned the matter of reasonable doubt."
A letter relative to obtaining
power from the city for a laundry
in the Buckley Block was read at the
Council last night from Messrs. A.
McDonald and S. Holmquist. It was
pointed out in the letter that there
were objections in the matter of the
city bylaw which worked hardships
in   various ways.
Aid. Morrissey said that this was
something that should be encouraged. These men were both practical
men in that line. He did not see why
hardship should be put In the way of
these people.
Aid. Montgomery seconded the
motion.
Aid. Kerr said there were Chinese
laundries in the city that had not
complied with the bylaw. He could
not see why these men should not be
encouraged.
Aid. McClymont felt that there'was
a good deal of force in what was
said. They should not ride roughshod
over the reports of the sanitary Inspector and the health inspector. Ho
thought they should give a little attention to this and investigate.
Aid. Dybhavn pointed out that no
laundries could be operated in the
laundry block set aside on Ninth
Avenue.
AGREEMENT REACHED
JJNJUTCHIE SEWER
The City Will Take Over the Undertaking At A Valuation Of $308—
Bylaw Will Be Introduced To Deal
With The Subject At Later Date
The Ritchie sewer question has
been settled amicably. The sewer
will be taken over by the city at a
cost of $308. A bylaw will be introduced later to cover this and tbe
sewer where it passes over city property will be owned by the corporation.
Mr.  Fisher  in  outlining   the   case
said tiie claim  was   for $(!,"SU   preferred against the defendant for the
erection  of an  hotel  at  Xew    Hazelton. McKInnon had come on April I!
and got rough specifications for the
building, which was to be a hotel, 72
ieet by \\2 feet. A large building hud
This  was the agreement   reached  l" lK> Planned  to comply   with   the
at  a  conference between   the   com- Act' Tlle work lu"1  been Proceeding
mlttee of the   Council   which   met under the plans, the price being $19,-
with J. Fred  Ritchie and  David   H.  900'   McKInnon   then    after    making
Hays last Friday. The city engineer certain payments got out the matter
fixed  the  value at  $30S,  which   was aud induced R. J. McDonnell to lake
agreeable to the other side. iu over' McDonnell became  responsi
ble and a new contract syas made.
He agreed to pay for the building
and for the extras.
The first  witness  called   was    Mr,
The City Council last night endorsed tiie report and the bylaw will
be brought in.
 o	
A CIVIL ACTION
OVER HOTEL EXTRAS
After  further   debate    as   to   thel"01 offer any serious objection.
right   practice  His  Lordship   agreed:      A!<1-   McClymont said   in   view   of
that, he would not tie up the money."1'8  be  would  withdraw  his   opposl-
unless security for costs was put   up|"on-
in view   of   the   verdict.   Ordinarily
the court put the money back after
\ld.   Morrlssey said   Dr.  Cade  did |hA55ELTON CASK IS BEING THIRD
IN  THE SUPREME  COURT
HERE.
acquittal In a criminal court to where
it was before.
A. M. Manson, counsel for Daisy
Lee, said it was quite evident now
that the jury went astray. The jury
apparently had been giiided by the
bank book to some extent, which
book should not have been before
them.
His Lordship said that this phase
was not before him. He thought that
if the woman could not put up the
security for the costs they had better
drop it.
He suggested that he direct that
the money remain in court for one
week. If at the end of that time the
case had been transferred to the
County Court nnd $150 be put up foi
costs the case should be disposed of
(Continued   on   Page   Four.)
The motion carried.
 o—
G.T.P. Water Supply.
The water committee reported
last night to the City Council thai it
endorsed the proposition made by the
city engineer that negotiations
should be entered into with the G.
T.P. looking to arriving at a rate to
be paid by the company for Its water supply by putting it on a meter.
It was estimated that a quarter of a
million gallons was used by the C.T.
P. The city engineer was authorized
Evidence  Mas  Been  Heard   All    Dnj
Before Mr, Justice
Clement.
Crum, He testified to his knowledge
lot' the contract. lie contended that
the contract had been taken over by
McDonnell .-.nd carried out. The do-
fendanl Had not taken exception to
the work as it progn ssi d. Extras
were made from time to time ;n his
ggi -lion.
A. E.  Player, the bookkeeper   for
Mm- plaintiff, gave evidence io having
asked    lor   the   remainder   of    Hie
(Continued on  i'age Two.)
I.
In the Supreme Court the case .^JWWWWWWWtWWetHWC-
to enter inlo negotiations.
Ladles' desks, air, that Is appreciated, furnished in fumed, golden aud
mission, ill George D. Tile's.
 o	
Every  50c  purchase gives   you
(10
chance to win the $2
lace's.
doll al    Wal-
dl2tf
German Cruiser
Dresden Repairing At
Punt a Arenas
Cm in vs. McDonnell is being heard
by Mr. Justice Clement. This is a
civil action connected with the construction of Ihe hotel operated by
the plaintiff in New Hazelton. The
case arises out of the contract for Ihe
building. The contract was originally
entered Into by Mr. McKInnon. II
was, however, taken over later by
Mr. McDonnell. The dispute has lo
do with extras in large part, the defendant claiming that the details of
these are lacking, contrary to his demands. The case is rendered more
complicated by Hie fad thai the
death occurred of Mr. Stephenson
"f ihe contracting firm while the
work was in progress. Mr. Stephen-1
son, in facl. bad more to do w Itli
iin- i ontrncl   than  his   partner,   Mr.
Crum ii would appear from the ei i
Thi    ti ii   is still  in   progi •
W. I-:.  Ffshei  appeal    foi   I  c.
ind  l..  W,   Patmore  for the de
fl   in!     III.
FOR RENT
Modern House, furnished $30
5-rooni House, 5th Ave. S27.n0
5-room   I'lut      S.'lo
I-room House with bulb Slid
Store on  lib SI SKI
FOR SALE
l'ive and Icn-nere tracts in the
Lakelse nnd ICilsiiniknliini valleys. Wo have several choice
acre blocks jn Terrace, close lo
railroad station, stores, rhurch-
es, schools and hotel, on very
easy terms, Insi Hie thing foi
a summer home.
Insurance in all branches,
McCAFFERY
GIBBONS &    |
DOYLE
MODooo-oooooooosooisaGUD-aaa
Buenos Ayres, Dec, 14.—The minister of marine bus been Informed
thai   iwo  British    warships   entered
Lights Out  and  On.
Fred  Chandler   complained   iii   a
the straits of Magellan in piirsuii of hetter  to ,|,0 Council  last    nlghl    of
the German cruiser Dresden. ,, ,   ,.  , ,    ,   . , ...   ,.
I the street  lights  being out  on  .Ninili
At   Piintn Arenas. Avenue    for   continued    lengths    of
Santiago,   Dec.   14,—*t   is  officially'time.   Aid.   Morrissey  suggested    thai
announced Hint the Germun cruiser
Dresden is now at I'lintu Arenas
damaged. She will be allowed to
make repairs but will he compelled
to sail from the port Immediately after the repairs have been made.
me lights were on all day. Aid
Montgomery said this was due to
private persons not turning off the
switches as agreed to. This would be
righted with Ihe receiving of the arc
lamps.
«ooDooooaoiJOoa<>aaooao<i<i-oa<ii.;oc)Oooa-i>ODo-ooooaaooo-ooCH500i;
a t
Road To Seal Cove For Post
Office j
The City Council will recommend to the next council thai Hie t
roadwaj across G.T.P. property be built nut of general revenues
Members of Hie Council had been consulted by Assistant Inspector
Haynes of the Postoffice Department. Mi. Haynes said thai ii was
Impossible to establish a sub-jostofflce at Seal Cove without a road.
Th'- sub-postofflce is a concession that was obtained some considerable time ago for Seal Cove by II. S. Clements, .M.I', for ihe district, bin with no road for taking the mails our || has not been
made operative.
tfiKi«iKH>oowrtwi>o>t>t>a«^ mm
t-.
.v--„ -r .*.'-'■■ . .m _
«w
Tuesday, December   15,  1914.
PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL.
jj&rinr-c Uupcr* fournal
Telephone H58
O. H. .Si:.,SOX, Lditor
Office: 128 Third Avenue . East,
near McBride Street. Telephone 138
Postoffice   P.ox  607.
DAILY   EDITION.
Published  every   morning   except
Monday.   Delivered by carrier in the |
city at the following rate, if paid In j
advance
One    Your .?r..o"
Six   Months $2.50
Three   tfbnths	
One   Month    $0.50
.KI.'-  BDITIl
Publi   -■        i'ery Friday   u«: circulation    outside   the  City    of   Prince
Rupert at $2.00 a year, addressed t  ,
points in Canada; or $3.00 a year to
all  points  In  the   United   Kingdom
the  United  Statet or   other   (orel
countries.
Advertising   Dates   i'pon  Application.
' .
Tuesday, December  15, 1014.
A CIVIL ACTION
(Continued  from   Page  One.)
money due. lie testified that no complaint of any account was raised.
W. .1. Edgar, who bad been foreman at the last, gave evidence.
R. .1. .McDonnell told of taking
over the contract for the building
from Mr, McKInnon. Mr. Stephenson
and Mr. McKInnon met with witness
in the latter's room. It was figured
out that $3,300, $4,500 and $2,500
had been paid by McKInnon, making
$10,500. It was understood that if
witness wanted time for the last $3,-
500 he should be allowed a year to
pay it. The extras were to be paid
for as they went along. A payment of
$4,000 was made the next day by
agreement.
Witness denied that Mr. Crum had
ever asked him for money. For the
last three payments made to Mr.
Player, the bookkeeper, v
made complaints. Witness had finally
said he would not pay another cent
until the dispute! as to the building
between the contractors and Mr, McKInnon  were settled.
Asked  as to his financial  position
and as to whether lie were not able
to !•:.-.  the bill as suggested, witness
said  he had  $4,000 in  the bank   in
th and $6,000 In Victoria,
Mr. Fisher said it was not there
v 'hey garnisheed.
Witness said he look good care it
was not. there.
Cross-examined by Mr. Fisher,
witness said lie did noi buj otll Mr,
McKInnon. He believed Mi Kinnon
got the lots for nothing.
■I. E. Lindquist, who had been
foreman for Stephenson ft Crum at
the start, testified to drawing up
the plans. He contended that spruce
was substituted for fir in some instances. Some of the rustic was full
of knot holes. Some of the joists
were spliced where there were not
bearings.
His Lordship asked how be as foreman came to pass this.
Witness said that was all that was
given  him.
His Lordship during the progress
of the examination contended that
there wore a lot of things represented as bi Ing !"fi undone thai should
have been attenedd to at   the   time
Mr. McKIni vas there to look af-
■ for Mr   McDonnell,
Witness contended thai Ihe building .- .-i : worth I 1,000 less than if
con ti ucti tl ■-    di   Igned,
examlni '1 by Mr, Fisher, wit-
i - said he was nol dismissed. Another man was put In his place. He
admitted thai the spruce pillars :vi ro
• o1 ered.
Asked ir he though! Mr. Crum was
tricky, witness said he had nol form-
oil an opinion.
Witness admitted lhal there was
no store-room provided for and this
should be an extra, although be complained the walnscottlng should have
been  of fir.
The witness was still on the stand
when court adjourned at 5 o'clock.
Ladies'   furs,   muffa    and    stoics,
! — Wall    d' dl2tf
CHOICE   MADE.
(Continued  from  Page One.)
the vote were taken he could only be
guided by Hie report of the superintendent.
Aid.  Morrlsse)   (ell   thii    bad   noi
dow ii to a farce. The citj had adver-
ti led  for  un n and  befon
■ ,. - I decid
ed  who were to havi osition
Id   pi iad
guilty to in In   i lain ones
In advertising.    Hi
,    -    o be :i  ■■ on ti
- il i ■■■■   -•     ■   il IS
in  i! , II     lid   no      now   then
hether -■ ■      competen
■ Mall land waxed win m i vei
m i [on i il h res pi cl to em-
plo> in., men si lected. He wanted to
know If the man In charge could fix
the machinery If anything went
wrong,
Mr. Duncan said he could and if he
could not he would do it himself.
Aid. P.asso ■ llt-i-t thought the applications being in they should puss on
them.
Mr. Duncan said he had selected
these men from those whose applications were in. Mr. Duncan further
explained that while he had put these
men in charge it was on the understanding that the city approved of it
if they were to be continued in office.
It was decided to have all the applications read. They were as follows: Norman Short, E. M. Valentine, .1. Black, B. A. Chisholm, A. R.
Gordon, A. C. Sinclair, G. Waddell
George Klower, John Creen, and
John Gendall.
Aid. Maltland pointed out that five
of these men were hydro-electric engineers just such as were required
there.
Aid. Morrissey proposed to let the
question of salaries stand over for a
week. He said that from what he understood the City Hall staff would
look upon as reasonable a reduction
in  salary at  Ihis time.
"Nothing doing," interjected the
city clerk.
The mayor said that he thought it
might be wise to lay the salary over
until next week.
Aid. Montgomery did not approve
of flip City Council in its dying days
starling in on reductions.
The mayor did not approve of reducing salaries. He did not approve
of any increases.
Aid. McClymont thought that perhaps in view of the fact that then-
was a free house, the salaries might
be reduced a little, lie proposed $ 1H.""■
for the chief and $110 for the assistants.
Aid. Montgomery contended that
the placing of a person out there
with a free bouse was no asset. It
was a disadvantage.
Aid. Maltland believed the necessaries of life should be reduced first
before wages came down.
The motion of Aid. McClymont ns
to salaries was lost and the motion
carried that the pay be $150 and
$125 a month.
A ballot was taken, when il was
found   that   the  following   had   been
the result, counting the first name
as being a vote for chief where not
mentioned: Chief, Black 4, Chisholm
2, Gendall 1, and Waddell 1; for operator, Waddell 5, Gendall 3, Gordon fl, Shorl 2, Sim-lair 2, and
Klower  1.
It was decided lhat Black hod
l" i a selected for chief and Wadde'.l
for operate - ind al fl vole should
; operator be-
h dall and Go Ion. The \ ote
resulli I ii lend It" and Cordon :,.
when    : ndall   wai   declared  elected,
Phone 300
P.O.  Box  16Sf
Harrison W. Rogers
ARCHITEC1
Suite  1
Federal Bldg.       Pi-inee Rupert, B.C.
IMPERIAL MACHINE W8RKS
Engines   Installed   ami    General
Repairs
Oxy-Acetyiene   Plant    in    Connection
Phone lied  150 Third Avenue
Christmas  postals,  2   for   •">  cents
—Wallace's. dl2tf
Corporation  of the   City   of   Prince
Rupert,  B.C.
PROPOSED    PLANK     ROADWAYS.
SEALED TENDERS will bo received up till 6 p.m. Monday, De
comber 21, 1014. for (lie construction of the following plank roads
and sidewalks:
' ') Bacon Street, Tenth Avenue
and Alfred Street.
(2)  Borden Street.
(.1)   Frederick Street.
Plans may be seen and specifics
tlons obtained at the city engineer's
office.
The lowesl or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
W,  McC.  .MASON,
City Engineer.
MINERAL AVI
Certificate of  Im
NOI W.
"HERBERT,"   "SADIE,"   "BARN-
EV," "MOSQUITO," "RICHARD II,"
"SADIE      FRACTION,"     "BARNEY
FRACTION," and "MOSQUITO
FRACTION" Mineral Claims, situate
in Hie Portland Canal Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located: — On Glacier
Creek.
TAKE .NOTICE that Portland
Canal Mining Company, Ltd. (Non-
Personal Liability) Free Miner's Certificate No. 80453B, inlend, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply
to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of
the above claim.
And further take notice that action, under section 85, must be commenced before the issue of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 30th day of September,
A.D. 1914. ocl7
NOTICE OF   DISSOLUTION OF
PARTNERSHIP.
TAKE NOTICE that Hie partnership heretofore existing between
Robert J. D. Smith and Alfred J.
Mallett, carrying on business as
plumbers and beating engineers under the firm name of "Smith & Mallett" ln the city of Prince Rupert ir
the Province of British Columbia
was this day mutually dissolved.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that (he business shall be carried on
by Hie said Robert J. D. Smith, who
has assumed all the debts and liabili.
lies of the said firm and to whom all
accounts due to the said firm are payable.
Dated this nineteenth day of November, Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen.
ROBERT .1.  I).  SMITH.
ALFRED J,   MALLETT.
DAVID C.  STUART,    witness   as   to
both   parties. 4wd2
j. H. HILDITCH
Contractor and. Buiktei
Esliniates given on all classes of
work, whether small si- large. Per.
sonal  utterftion  given  to every  item.
PHONE GREEN 321
G. T. P. S. S. CO
SAILINGS
S.S. PRINCE GEORGE
For Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle, Fridays at ll a.m.
For Anyox (Granby Bay), Wednesdays at midnight.
S.S. PRINCE JOHN
For Massett aad Perl Clements, November 2, 16, 30; December 14,
28, al   1(1  p.m.
For the Naas, Mil) Bay, Kiuclth and Stewart, November IS; De-
comber 2, IB, 30, at !)„a.m
For Refuge Bay, Skidegate, etc., November 5, 10; December 3, 17,
81, at 10 p.m.
For  Vancouver,  November   10, 24;  December 8, 22, etc., at 7 p.m.
G.T.P. RAILWAY
Passenger trains leave Prince Rupert at 10 a.m. Wednesdays and
Saturdays, foi Edmonton Winnipeg, etc., connecting at Winnipeg wit.li trains for St. Paul, Diiluth, Chicago, etc. For
through   tickets,   reservations,  and   full  information   apply   to
G. T. P. TICKET OFFICE HART  BLK.,   Till 111) AVE.
AGENCY   ALL   ATLANTIC    STEAMSHIP    LINES.
FREDERICK   PETERS,  K.C.
Barrister. Solicitor and Notary Publi.
Office in
EXCHANGE BLOCK
DR. GILROY, DENTIST
Crowu  and  Bridge  Work  a
Speaialty
Office:  Smith   Block,   Third   Avenue
J.  W.  rOTTRH,  L.I.R.B.A.
ARCHITECT     AND     STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforced Concrete a Specialty
P. O. Box 271
A. FAULDS, HI. HE.
Consulting Mining Engineer
Examinations   and    development    of
Coal, Metal, Oil. Etc.
709 Dunsmuir St.       Vancouver, B.C.
UIBIirS GHTHE ft STDMH
G.  T.   P.  CARTAGE  AGENTS
331    SECOND    AVENUE
JINGLE POT COAL
I» handled by us. Ail orders recelvi
prompt attention   Phone No. 08
HOTEL DIRECTORY
Members  of the Prince  Rupe. t
Licensed Vintners' Association
WINDSOR    HOTEL
Cor. ol  First Ave. and  Eighth St.
W. II. Wright, Prop.
HOTEL  CENTRAL
Firs)  Ave, and Seventh St.
European   and   American   Plans
$1.00 Ui $2.50 Per Day
Peter  Black,, Prop.
KNOX HOTEL
Firsl    Ave.    Between    Eighth    nnd
Ninth
European  Plan;   Hates  50c to $1.00
Per Day
Besner   &   Resucr,   Props.
tf^l?^
5#
EMPRESS   HOTKJj
i. Y. Rochester V. D. Casley
Third  Ave.  Between Sixth and
Seventh  Sts.
European Plan;   50c to   $1   Per  Daj
ROYAL  HOTEL
Corley .V-  Burgess, Props,
Third  Ave. nnd  Sixth  St.
European  Plan Steorn Healed
BEAVER     WHOLESALE     LIQUOR
CO..   LIMITED
Second   Ave.  and   Sixth   St.
Phone 102
P.O. Box 1714 Telephone 44S
RITCHIE,   AGNEW   &   CO.
Civil Engineers and Surveyors
Prince  Rupert,   B.C.
Canadian Pacific Railway
PRINCESS SOPHIA Southbound
SUNDAY, AT 8 P.M.
PRINCESS MAY for Alaska
DECEMBER 14, 1914
3. G. McNAB, General Agent, corner Third  Ave.   and   Fourth   St.
THE UNION STEAMSHIP CO. OF B.C. LTD'
S.S. VENTURE
Southbound Tuesdays at 9 p.m.
Sailings for Granby, Simpson and the Naas
Sundays at Midnight
For further particulars apply to
JOHN   BARXSLKV,   AGENT U:51 Second Ave., Phone 508
Agency   Atlantic    Steamships.
G«HjiHH8HW*p)iatwi*i^ rxrooo oik>-ikhkhxkbkhh£
CHH-HKHKHTCHKHKHKKKKHW 000 Q0 O M-000000O00O0 0000 0O000000 Q00
ank of Canada
Waterworks, Water Power, Wharf
construction, Reports, Plans, Domin-
on and Provincial Land Surveying,
Electric Blue Printing, Negatives and
White  Prints
The Queen Charlotte
Oil Fields Limited
Office will open today in Law-Butler
Building for sale of a limited
amount of   Treasury  Stock
GEO.  F.    MACDONALD,    Sec.-Treas.
? HEAD   OFFICE:   MONTREAL ESTABLISHED  18110
% Capital    $   11,560,000
Reserved  Fund $  12,500,000
§ Total     Assets $185,000,000
i Savings   Bank    Departncnt—$1 will open an account
o Brunches  Throughout  Canada and Bar-king Connections With   All
g Parts of the United States Agents Throughout the World.
5 H.   P.  WILSON,  Manager        - - Prince   Rnpert   Branch   a
CH HKrfl oc i>rttHJiw<Kro cw a^oriw
«HS8BS5K«'.StK'i
JAMES GILMORE
ARCHITECT
Second  Ave. Near McBride  St.
Phone Blue  183
Res.  Phone 393
UP-TO-DATE
HAIRDRESSING
CLEAN UP AND PAINT UP NOW
O-CEDAR    MOPS,    O-CEDAR MOP   POLISH
ALABASTINE SANITARY WALL COATING
WATER HOSE, GARDEN TOOLS, WATERING CANS
MARTIN-SENOUR    100   PER CENT.   PURE   PAINT
PAINT BRUSHES, LAWN MOWERS AND GRASS SHEARS
CARPET PEATERS, GARBAGE PAILS
WINDOW SCREENS, SCREEN DOORS
—AX   THE—
KAIEN HARDWARE CO., eos Third At.
Massage,   Manicuring,   Scalp   Treatment,  Electric  Treatments,  Etc.
Mrs.   N.  L. Handasyde, Prop.
211  Third St. PRINCE Rl'PEBT
PRINCE RUPERT IMPORTING CO.
LIMITED
Fraser and Sixth Sts
Phono   7
GRANITE
GRANITE of best quality and thoroughly tested  for sale
Cut  Stone or Crushed  Hock  in
Quantities
< GIL ,T, McLEOR     Phone Green 217
HAYNER BROS
Pioneer Funeral  Directors and
Enihalmers      Open    Day    and
Night.     Ladies'     Assistant    in
Attendance.
PHONE 8G.    710 THIRD AVE.
DOMINION
FUNERAL  DIRECTORS
CiinorU and   Undertakers Supplies at
Wholesale Prices
Shipping Cases a Speeialty
TERMS REASONABLE
A. ALLET, Mgr.        Phone   II.
tt#OtUQ&X&#Mm^^ '.HWKHKBKHHHWSIMtMt
Prince Rupert Transfer Co.
-FOR-
Coal, Furniture Moving, Baggage
and Heavy Teaminf
W. J. CRAWFORD, Manager
PfJONE 56fy 0IIice and Residence;
1001) THIRD AVE,
LUMBER
SHINGLES, MOULDINGS, SASH, DOORS
Prince Rupert Lumber Co.
FIRST AVE. AND McBIMDE ST. PRINCE RUPERT
Phone 25 Branch Yard at Srnitheri. B.C,
mmmmmmWmWmmam}
-■■■ >-
1    ^ .... -   ...
PRINOfi RIIPBRT J«*Hf*AL.
Tuesday,  December  15,  1914.
How The Japanese
Lessons Read To The Occidentals By
The Orient-Germany's Position Is
Bitterly Attacked By The Writer
The Japanese Magazine Benl to
tbe Younk Men's Christian Asso la
lion ot this city by Mr, II. s. Sneyd,
the local representative In the Orient, contains In the f\o\ ■ tuber i
a most Interesting article on the
European war by Count Okunia, tbe
Premier of Japan. The article is
worthy of careful perusal, both lie-
cause of its own worl b and the eminence of the writer, says the Edmonton Journal, lie begins:
"As one who has been a life-long
friend of peace, I profoundly deplore tbe unwelcome fact thai   man-
In        '- - .  I  am  Inclinei   l i      Ink
kni ss of i he.
Peninsula,  i   Ice ' hina   i1  is a     el■-■
lug cri        In I In   ii i rld's di]     n c
The unen.uu] civilizal Ions of i lial pen
insula arc In constant  clash and antagonism. Disruption would long ago
have ' tune   bul    for   the   imp iti     :
pressure of I lie great  Euro]     n    - ■■•
its   The  small  nations   of   the  llul-
kan  Peninsula  are either  - oni tanl I
clamoring aboul their own rights, oi
disputing  with    the    larger   nation:
who press them. Consequently from
conditions apparently insignificant in
kind somehow seems unable as yet thetnselves half the world can be set
to avoid war. Bul war, it seems to on lire alHl Plunged into distress and
me, is always due to an unevenness declination. Europe is today a hell
of advancement in the progress of of exploding shells and poisonous
civilization. I have often said, and [Powder fumes, all emanating from a
now repeat It, that civilization, like
water, must find its level; and where
its force is obstructed, there will be
violence and bloodshed. War is a result  of   the  pressure  offered    in   re-
qnarrel   between    little    Servia   nnd
Austria."
In    regard    to    England,     Com".
Okunia says:
"Britain  exerted   herself  mightily
sistance to  the growth   of   civiliza- in tne eauBe of peRCei trying to bring
tion. Anything that tends to destroy about    an ' understanding     without
bloodshed,  but  the  trend   of   events
was against her, and she was oblip-
a jpi lance of power   among   nations
will lead to disturbance.
"The root of the present   trouble
ed to face the conflict   against   her
will. As was seen from the speech of
Hie British foreign minister, Sir Edward Grey, Germany violated the
neutrality of Belgium and of the
Grand Duchy of Luxemburg, both of
which Great Britain had solemnly
guaranteed, since the possession oi
sncli countries by a sinister power
would be a menace to the independ-
; em ■ of Britain, As the resull. therefore, of great provocation Great Bri
tain  was forced  to rise to the sltua
i Ion and defend her honor and
i
lion   by  arms.'
Coming  lioine  to Japan, the   pre-
m ludes his able   and   llluml
nating art li le, and voices as foi h
a stand  for   national    honor    whicl
Qermany   lias   not   learned,   thougl
j Imperiously and unctiously reflecting
on Britain for being in alliance with
.a  heathen  and  pagan   nation.   Listen
I to this you German   professors   and
; theologians   who    have   issued    your
inianlfesto In defence of Germany:
I     "Japan   must  maintain  the    peaci
of Hie Far East at all costs; and as
i Germany   lias  begun  to  capture  and
interfere with shipping in these waters our duty is  plain.   Such    is tbe
meaning of the   Anglo-Japanese   Alliance;   it    was   concluded   for   just
''such an emergency as this. We owe
lit  to  ourselves  and   to  our   ally ' to
take  the  course    we   are   adopting,
Japan   has  no   desire   tp   resort    to
arms   without    undoubted    necessity.
But we must do our duty and sustain
peace. We are the on'y people at this
moment who can guarantee peace in
the Far East, how great then is the
mission of Japan!
.—    1
"It will be our one   ambition   ,.: ' QtXVOQQOOXW
this time to show tl tvhat It is ?
*S|
Kn
THE HETfiODiST CHURCH
P rsonage: 832 Ctb Ave. \V.; Clurch: 6th Ave. and Masgrave Place.
i-   :-       Columbia   ('(inference;  Rev. J. I'.  Dimmick,  Pastor.
Prince Rupert, B.C., April !>, 1'914.
MR.  HARRY  HANSON',
"Tiie Reliable  Plumber," Prince Rupt      .   .'.-
Dear Sir,- ■ l hai e gi  al , '   lure I» certif ellenl    ot
water and - s   u Insti  : d In oui
iliat after
on.
■'-..-■ iii Hon
no after the fin
the for baklni
ch you placed in i d  svltli
' i I log    Hi
with ting throui lion  the wii Ing : cost of a
> : Euel. I in.,:-:  be; rtily ...
encj  i -' s our -1  tern and j i    oi . II
.
I    ,i J. T. DIMMICK.
[50 LEI i'EUS I.IKK 1 ills. |
HARRY HANSON
THE   RELIABLE   PLl'MBER
6    For the Besl  In  Plumbing and Healing Phone  ISO.
tKtfHlW&QftQftttOWVOaW^^
Coal, Cement, Plaster and Brick
AND A COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
WESTHOLME LUMBER CO., LTD.
First Avenue       Prince Rupert        Telephone 186   S
a00&O0O&Q00O0tH100H30O0000Ol^^ •
A. E. Rand, President. J. S. Pearce, Manager.
THE PRINCE RUPERT SASH
AND DOOR COMPANY, LTD.
MANUFACTURERS
DOORS,   SASH,   MANTLES,   MOULDINGS.     SCROLL   ANI     BAND
SAWING. A\D ALL KINDS OK FINISHINGS,   BiCBE   AND   OP-
PICE I I.VI    RES, HOUSE FINISH a SPECIALTY
Factory and Oilice: Seventh  Avei    3,  Hays      ov     Circle
Telephone 218 P.O. Box 2„.       Prince .lutjcrt, B.C.
iW<H>lKH*WlW#«HHKi^ 00
For the Househoi
Delivered to your kitchen
door, like groceries
V
iV"oH>'
- -—    ■"'.--
Budweis
175,000,000 Bottles Yearly
That was the demand for Budweiser last
year.
The Anheuser-Busch Plant covers today
more than 1-12 acres—equal to 70 city
blocks. It gives steady employment to
6,000 people, and to 1,500 more In its
branches.
Every process, every room, It) Immaculate,
Every bottle is Pasteurized and inspected.
This Quality-Plant, started nearly 50 ..-.
ago, Is a model of modern facilities.
The hundreds of visitors who go through
every day know that nothing o< i:s kind
could ho madu any better than Budweiser.
Anheuser-Busch, St. Louis
The Largest Plant of Its Kind
in the World
I
the Pri
ildings
■icipal
VrVfB,
frrtrt
m-t '•-
Ml
] ,l IB u r,
. !-v:-i
PRINCE RUPERT IMP. CO.
Distributors PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
slow to believe, thai we can wort
harmoniously with gi it occidental
powers to suppoi , eci    t i,   J.
highest  ideals ot civil       m, evet
the extent of il.\: in.   Not
only in the Far  i inywhei
jelse that may be ,., [s
read;   to : ly dov ■ |      :,
principles -: I l
will die tor. it :
tin  ,  nation,' thai
and   Bghring
lieves to Be opp
ctpl s   She enten ,    .. ...
Britain  to :
for   ...  ll     \:i   !.
where ready te ■ : nd ■ .. n unto
death.   It is Japi - , ,   .,, , .
tlcn   to    i iii-tii-;: au    wori,j.
movements towai I .;. diplomai y
international relations and the principle of equal opportunity and peace,
nnd to prevent by the proper mean-,
the outbreak or continuance »,• jJHwStJiW^
bloodshed between nations. Japan't|)
relation to the presenl conflict is as
a defender of the things that make
for higher civilization and a more
permanent peace."
The following editorial is from the
same issue:
"The European war now lilottiiij;
out western civilization with human blood is doubtless the greatest
calamity that has befallen the world
since man arose above the beast, ii
he really has done so. It will take at
least fifty years to recover from the
moral and material decimation
wrought by the blundering hate of
man; and it is a question whether
complete recovery is possible then.
It will depend on whether the future mothers of Europe will be able
to produce wiser children than are
now being killed. If the war strike
a fatal blow at despotism and militarism it will, perhaps, not have
bvjen wholly in vain; for we have to
face the fact that a few individuals
have been able to lay the whole of
Europe in moral und material ruin,
it shows us the immense responsibil-I O000O00^O0&&000&tti}O<Mt00l00tt0m
ity of the educator, especially   those  8   ann Ff » /I T-'
entrusted with the education of the | iR0IRpS<M -fiamWare CO., Ll
representatives of the people in Europe. The rulers and representatives
of the people have plunged them
into this holocaust of blood without
their will or consent. The Emperoi
of Austria set the blaze, the Raise
fanned the flume, and no efforts ol
other powers could stay the conflagration, On a few Individuals lies
the  burden  ui   the   greatesl    crini   [$#awMtt&onuootGnewn
ever committed against man. Vet the
people cannot rid themselves ol  the
responsibility   of   ha-, ing   permitted
I system of educal Ion calculated   to
inspire officialdom with a false ideal
of national progress. Education tha
makes   possible   the   outbreak    and j
reign  of  brute  forte   and   savagery
over a whole continent is hopelessl}
retrograde.  A  nation  that  can   produce  nothing   more   powerful   than
war lords is a doomed  nation,
way of progress can never be throuj
the valley of blood. Perhaps this war]
will see an end  of the  war lords.  II
will prove beyond all doubt   to mankind  that  millions   Of  human    lives
cannoi  be safely entrusted to a rev-
men. One tool can destroy In a brlel
space the good thai it has taken ml
linns of honest men centuries to com. I
plete.  li   Is only common     -   e thn
ihe few should nol  be i i en  I  e o
porl unity     bus    to    -   tl ing        the
many  Tin  Hi ■ of life Is tho   ihi
should Hire lhen   - ' •     tor   ili
sake of I h      ■  nj.   Euro;
-,..i ed tin   li w of lit' . in Irj In
in save her soul she will  lo
few individuals In  Europe have   de
llberately    demolished    a    ihousand
years of civilization and sent unnum-
bered     thousands   of   their   fellows
in agonizing death    What  a  fearful
price to paj  tor a few years of gay
and     devil-may-care     materialism!
Drive  the  divine  out   of  life and    il
must   fester    and    decay.    Nletzschi
sneered  al  the slave   morality   Intc
which  Germany  had  turned  Christ!
(Continued on Page Four.)
i
seines   .
.if
Lamping
upplies
PIIOMO   101, P.O,  DEAWEIl   16*3
.'Wi) SECOND AVE.
The Morning Journal
Everything     for    the    Chrlstmai
3t.oclClD.g-    '.Valla- e'S. d I 21
Send for Five Roses
COUPON
tVriu  N.mr  .nd  Addmi   pJ»Wy
pom t Upi ro iikIom Ten Cent*
MtJZ _-—— ■•——
Cook Book—
BEING A MANUAL OF COOD RECIPES rwrfuUy
r.Dosen from ihe contribution* ol over r-w« -!--r"»l
tiKceWul u**t* of Fivfl Rosr* Flour thrc>ut.r.uuf Canona.
Also LWful Note* on the various cl.ii.t--* ol (juod thingi
to <-nl, (JI <>( which ha**' brct. cap-fully cf.ci.iVcd Mid
n: . I tclted hy fom,>Cfrni   a   '!,.:.'.-
AMtess vour Envelope to UK£ Of THE WOODS MILLING CO. IIMIIEO, WIW1.IPE6
1 "T. IH*»»Hl*»»Ji
mwmwm
mm
Tuesday, December 15,  1914.
PRINCH RU-FERT JOURNAL
.         . _ i'."i
Skeena Land  District ■— District of
Coast, Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Beoffrey
Francis Monckton, intend to applj
for a licence to prospect for coal and
petroleum on the following described lands: Commenelng at a post
jlanted one mile south of the southwest corner of H, McLean's Mo, b
olaini, being about 1 1-2 miles north
of tho Beaver River and li inlle« went
of the Cedar River; thence south SO
chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
.north 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, to the point of commencement, containing 040 acres, to be
Itnown as G. F\ Monckton's No. 11
claim.
GEOFFREY  FRANCIS  MONCKTON,
Locator.
Located August 21st. 1914.        olO
Skeena    Land    District—District    of
Skeena, Coast R. IV.
TAKE NOTICE that I, William A.
Preston, of Winnipeg, Man., occupation Lumberman, intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted on the north end of Fin
Island, SO chains west of Inlet,
thence south SO chains, thence east
80 chains, thence north about 30
chains, thence Travel's Inlet lo the
most northerly point, thence west
about 80 chains to point, of commencement, containing 640 acres
3iore or less.
WILLIAM   A.   PRESTON.
J. P, Meehan, Agenl.
Dated August 22. 1914. s2G
Skeena Land District — District of
Coast, Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Geoffrey
P. Monckton, intend to apply for a
licence to prospect for coa' and pe
troleum over the following describ
ed lands: Commencing at a post
marked Monckton's No. 12, S.W. Cor.
planted one mile south of the southwest corner of P. Chesley's No. 8
claim, being about 1 1-2 miles north
of the Beaver River and 4 miles
west of tho Cedar River; thence 80
chains east, thence north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence south
SO chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres to be
known as G. F. Monckton's No. 12
claim.
GEOFFREY F. MONCKTON,
Locator.
Located August 19th, 1914.      ol6
Skeena Land District—District of
' Skeena, Coast R. IV.
TAKE NOTICE that William A.
Kerr, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation
.aborer, intends to apply for per-
nission to purchase the following described lands: Commeuciug at a post
planted on the east side of the mouth
of the Inlet on the north side of Fin
Island, thunce east about 60 chains
to the bench, thence about SO chains
in a north-easterly direction, thence
Travels Beach back to point of commencement, containing about 3c '
acres more or less.
WILLIAM   A.  KERR.
J.  P.   Meehan,  Agent.
Dated  August  22,  1914. s26
Launchmen! See To Your Lights!
Launch  Electric  Lighting Sols at prices that will pay   power-boat
men to investigate. The
CELEBRATED FULLER STORAGE BATTERIES
Switchboards mid Instruments,   Dynamos,    Dumps    mid    Fittings.
Large new stock of STANDARD GAS ENGINE PARTS for en-   J
gines up to 50 h.p. Complete   ugincs in stock or to order. Standard
and  Columbian   Propellers;   To in Ilronze Shutting, Bronze   Marine
Fittings, Copper Pipe and Del ills for Gasoline Engines.
RUPERT MARINE IRONWORKS AND
SUPPLY CO., LIMITED
WATERFRONT ■ PRINCE       RUPERT
Agents  for   liritish   Kromhout Semi-Diesel   Engines
GOVERNMENT WEATHER
REPORT.
furnished   by  1-.   w.    bowling.
For 24 hours ending 5  p.m.
December 14.
Bar. reduced to sea level. . . .30.167
Highest   temperature 37
Lowest temperature 32
ST. JOHN AMBULANCE
ASSOCIATION   WORK
 I
The Rexall Stores of Canada
CONTRIBUTE TO
The Canadian Patriotic Fund
THE Rexall Stores of Canada. 400 of the lending Drug Stores
iu Canada have unanimously .agreed ' to contribute to the
Canadian Patriotic Fund, FIVE PER OENT. of their total purchases of nil Rexall Toilet Goods, Rexall Remedies and other merchandise manufactured or sold by he United Drug Company, Limited,
Toronto,  from October   15th   o December :11st, 1914.
This nclion of the Rexall Drug Stores of Canada has beeu
undertaken co-operatively, because as a co-operative organization, they realize o\v much more can lie done unitedly than individually, and it has, been taken for two
reasons—to fulfill a humane duly In raising a fund for the
relief work of the Canadian Patriotic Organization, and a
patriotic duty in an endeavor lo keep a large staff of
Canadian employees busy.
The -too Rexall Stores of Canada make an appeal to your
sympathy and support In their doubly worthy cause for
increasing the funds of th Canadian Patriotic Organization ..nd for the support o Canadian workmen because:—
The fund that would be raised on the basis of last year's
business can be tremendously Increased if every man and
woman In Canada will help a little by the simple process
of purchasing Rexall Goods at the Rexall Stores.
No need to give spate In this announcement to emphasize
the high quality of Rexall Toilet and Medicinal goods.
Sufficient to say that 7,00 of the leading Drug Stores in
Canada, Great Britain, and the United States place their
personal and collective reputations behind them; that the
public in these countries endorse them to the extent of
several million dollars wor:h of purchases a year.
Belter goods are not made, and you lake no risk In buying, for every Rexall Store will return you your money if
any Rexall Product Is not entirely satisfactory end do it,
too, without  the slightesl objection,
At tho recent examination of the
Ladies' First Aid class the following
passed: Miss Anna Ilirnie, Mrs. T.
C. Duncan, .Miss Alice Du Vernet.
Miss -Aland B. Enson, Mrs. B, ]|,
Humble, Mrs. C. E. Ling, Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. V. 11. Mobley, Mrs. .1. II.
McMullln, Mrs. .1. C. McLean, Mrs.
B. V. Peterson, Mrs. A. T. Parkin
-Miss M. E. Ray, Miss Jessie Scott
Mrs. D. Strang, Miss E. A. Suttaby
.Miss L, .7, Tallander, Mrs. G. A.
Woodlands.
The examiners remarked upon the
excellence of the ladies' work and
there is no doubt this class has been
a  most enthusiastic one.
 o	
Pay a small deposit and we'll put
anything aside until you need it—
Wallace's. di2tf
STEALING CASK.
tContinued  Irom  Page  One.)
In three months unless on order or
the County Court judge.
Mr. Manson said this was agreeable to him except as to the matter
of costs.
His Lordship would not alter this
however. He might be wrong In Ihis
ease in view of the fact that the
magistrate had dismissed the case
and the jury had done so.
Mr. Manson pointed out that the
case before the magistrate differed
very materially from the one in the
Criminal  Court.
The  order stood.
 o	
Your Christmas Gift
Question Solved
at
Geo. D. Tite's, The Home Furnisher
USEFUL PRESENTS
LEATHER CHAIRS and ROCKERS, many handsome designs
Library Tables, Parlor Tables in Fumed, Golden,
and Mission Finish
Big Discount of 20 per cent, on these lines for Xmas Buyers
ANNUAL GIFT
For every $2.00 cash purchase during December entitles
holder to double cknee for Brass Bed, value $75.00
and Genuine Wilton Carpet, value $60.    See Window,
aoowooomoovooooo&ovmmvoi^^
Suggestions for Xmas Buyers
LADIES' DESKS in fumed  oad,   Early   English
and golden finish.
Indian  Leather,  Tapestry   and   Cretonne   Cushions,   from   $2 up to .$10
Oak Pedestals and Ottomans,    Sectional    Hook,
enses.
Just Arrived
Wilton, Brussels and Tapestry Carpet Squares
in many handsome designs and colorings; special Christmas reductions.
BUFFETS, CHINA CAUINETS, ALSO DINING
TABLES AND CHAIRS, ALL RECEIVE SPECIAL   CHRISTMAS REDUCTIONS.
Fine  chlnaware,   cut   glass,   etc
big   variety,    medium    prices—Wal- i
luce's. dl2tf
HOW  THE   JAPANESE.
(Continued   from   Page  Three.)
Early buying gives you the best choice.
Goods bought now will be reserved and sent to address
as instructed
GEO, D. TITE,   The Quality Home Furnisher
Phone 20 Prince Rupert
can be changed, peace cannot be assured. Reform the teachers and
preachers of the world, and the time
Phone !>3
Latest novelties In ladies' collars
and fashionable neckwear— Wallace's. dl2tf
PHONE 554
P.O. BOX 60
P
FOR
APERHANGING
AIMING
0LISH1NG AND
WALL TINTING
There'   D lull llsl of Rex ill products waiting
the Rexall Store in your town.
for  yon    at
Ask for It- kindly pass he word along to your friends.
li le the collective purchases of all that will make this
Rexall Store Fund for ihe Canadian Patriotic Organization work u big one.
The Fund will be collecie from each Rexall Store In Can-
ado bj tin i nlted Druf iJompany, Limited, Toronto, and
will be paid by them ,lrecl to the officers of the Canadian !'. trlotlc Organization, and Ihe amounl so collected
win  be published in   his paper when paid over,
REXALL HOODS ARE MADE IN CANADA and   you   can   procure
them in your town only from
C. H. Orme, The Pioneer Druggist
Two Stores, Phones 82 and 200
The Rexall Store
United Drug Company, Limited        -        Toronto
HIGH-GRADE    INTERIOR
DECORATING    A    SPECIALTY
Martin Swanson
SECOND AVE JTJAR McBRIDI'
The Morning Journal
50 cents per Month
unify. There is a worse slavery than j -will not be far distant when war will
service of God. It is the bondage of be no more: This may mean giving
free men to the yoke of masters i woman a larger share In the manage-
whose only ideal is material con- ment of mankind; but It must
quest. It is good for no man to be
lord of himself; for the lord of himself will have a heritage of woe, as
Byron wrote long ago. And this heritage he cannot keep to himself. The
evil he brings falls upon us all. Until civilization gives the puissance of
spiritual personality the right to
rule and guide, the future of mankind will be dark and uncertain. The
pity of it is that so few persons in
all lands see the Importance of this
side of education. They are too busy
with material concerns to bother
about It. Dut see what they have
brought upon the world by their neglect! A man cannot permit his neighbor to go wrong without suffering
himself. We are all individuals und
nations, brothers one of another; and
no nation van allow another to cherish  and  instil   principles   dangerous
ti inkinil. If this fearful war Is to
I teach us anything, It is thai in tho
pasi our Ideals, and therefore our
atlon have been wrong. We have
been fostering a system that does
nol educe the besl that is in man. We
an- making ii easier for youth to go
wrong than to go right, Mis educa-
! Ilonal environment draws out, nol
his besl, but his worst; his ANIMAL
'side. This ii- clearly seen in the fact
thai the entire world up to the outbreak of blood and murder was engaged in discussion of trifles, all un
conscious of the volcano on which ii
was silting. Even our peace movement, to which had been specially
committed investigation In the direction of causes if war, was largely
given up to superficialities, while
the real success of a peace movement
depends on education. Until the
schools and churrhes of the nations
P.O. Box :i«
Pacific Cartage Limited
MERCHANTS
We have Warm Storage
Reasonable  Rates
New Wellington
Coal
The Favorite Household Coal
Cleanest, Brightest nnd Best
Rogers & Albert
Second Avenue
Phone 116
#&000OtO0towo0mi&o<&oo0oaoo
MERCHANTS
LUNCHES
THE ROYAL CAFE
has    Initiated    n    system   of
Merchants'   Lunches   ul   noon
each   day
PRICE 35 CENTS
Service  in   keeping   with   stjin-
durd   established   by   popular
House
Qitootttooroo&oao&ooaooooiioob
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
For Rent
REASONABLE   RATES
W«HKHKi<«K«HKHJl>lKHKKjnorKiO
5   »^ GUARANTEED
American  Silk
HOSIERY
Free
THE
Continental Trust
Company
HE  HIGH (OST OK   LIVING REDUCED fiX BCCTNG VOl'H
Best Quality    Domestic   Lump   Coal
$0.50 Per Ton
Best Quality  Washed   Nut ("oal
$8.75 Per Ton
DELIVERED
—THE—
Union Transfer Co.
Prince Ruperl, B.C., Phone 3(1
TEN MORE PRIZES ADDED
1ST prize' kitchen
CABINET
.Next len persons coining
nearest to the number of Puffed Rice in the bottle we will
give each a box of Fry's Chocolates valued at $1.00. With
every $1.00 purchase you get a
coupon.
Fuller's Grocery
Phone 572 .311  3rd Ave.
tHJO<WHJ»l>«llHKHWKaKBK^
Subscribe  for Tbe Daily Journal.
50 cents a month.
Will   WANT   VOU   TO   KNOW
THESE  HOSE
They stood the test when all
others failed. They give real
foot comfort. They have no
seams to rip. They never become loose and baggy as the
shape is knit In, not pressed In
They are GUARANTEED for
fineness, for styls, for superiority of material and workmanship, absolutely stainl ss,a»d to
wear six montht without holes
or replaced by new pairs free.
Our Free Offer
To every one sending us 50c
to cover shipping charges, we
will send, subject to duty, absolutely  free:
Three pairs of our famous
men's AMERICAN SILK
HOSE with written guarantee,
any color, or
Three pairs of our Ladies'
Hose, in Jlack, Tan or White
colors, with written guarantee.
DON'T    DELAY—Offer    expires when  dealer in your   locality  is   selected,   tlive   color
nnd size desired.
The International   Hosiery Co.
21 Bittner Street
Dayton, Ohio - U.S.A.
0 0o 00 o 0000000a o-tmcoa whwhjS
l»»Wai>WlKWlM<HKH*^^
|    THE MOST COMFORTABLE
j TOURING CAR
IN THE CITY
Answers all calls day and night
Phone 99
Stand:    Hotel   Prince   Rupert
OCEAN FISH CO.
Fresh Fish Arriving Every Day
litslde Oiders Promptly Attended To
PHONE BLUB 259
I

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