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Prince Rupert Journal Jul 20, 1913

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 VOL. II.
High Class
Job Printing
in nil Lines
PRINCE  RUPERT.   B.   C.  SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1913.
Price,  Five  Cents.
NO.  197
,n
ENTHUSIASTIC OVER
PROSPECT OF OIL
British Capital Is Interested And Will Put
Drill At Work In A Few Weeks Boring
On The West Coast Of Graham Island-
A. Stewart Satisfied with The Outlook
The enthusiasm with regard to
the oil prospects on Graham island
is increasing rather than diminishing. The report brought by A. Stewart, who is operating tor the British
Columbia Oilfields and for himself
is most reassuring. Mr. Stewart has
gone south to get, additional casing
for tiie bore that lie is pulling in,
but the operations just before he left
were of the most encouraging character.
Mention has been made of the fact
that hot water was struck, followed
by a gas pocket. These Mr. Stewart
treats as mere incidents in the boring. The character of the rock
through which the bore is being
pushed is indicative, as all along, of
oil. Already n depth of SOO feet has
been attained, but additional casing
must be obtained before continuing
and hence tbe delay..
But while there is a cessation of
work for a short tiin'e, this is only
temporary. Mr. Stewart, who has
bee'i in the spot, was never more
optimistic than ho is at the present
time  with  respect to  the outlook.
Not only is the company with
which he is associated satisfied, but
the reports obtained by experts in
the Old Country have been such as
to wan-ant tlie putting in of London
capital in the business of boring. A
complete new outfit to operate about
six miles from the location or tho
present bore is being despatched and
will be pin into operation in a few-
weeks.
Tiie introduction of this British
capital is on the strength of expert
information and it is regarded as a
most encouraging sign that this
should  be done.   With    two   testing
RICH DIGGINGS
IN NEW STRIKE
SUSHANA   DISTRICT    IX   ALASKA
IS REPORTED    TO  BE VERY
RICH  IX GOLD.
Large  Pans  Are    Washed    Out    by
Crude Methods by Miners on
the Ground.
Cordova, July 19.—The richest
strike since the Klondike, is the seiw
timent expressed by those who visited
the placer diggings at Sushana.
Twenty-five hundred dollars was
taken out. by two men in a day,
crude methods only being emplyed.
The pans run from 75 cents to $5.00
a pan. Hundreds are rushing into
the new diggings.
Returned by Acclamation,
Portage ia Prairie, July 19. Hon.
Meighen was returned here by acclamation.
McCaffery & Gibbons
Lot 89
Block 20
Section 2
Moresby Avenue
$1300
$600 Cash, Balance
G. T. P.
McCaffery & Gibbons
-Third Avenue-
BAXRiT  ESCAPES.
Bellingham, July 19.—It
is certain the bandit who robbed the bank clerks at Vancouver Island has escaped
from Shaw Isld. No trace has
been left behind of his presence. Tho chase is likely to
bo given up now.
outfits on the ground boring for the
oil the outlook is excellent for the
west coast oil fields this summer and
fall.
Those who have inspected the
place and have expert information
are more enthusiastic than ever over
the outlook and they prophesy the
striking of oil In a very few weeks'
time now with a consequent inrush
to  the new  fields as a  result.
PEACE REIGNS ON
SEATTLE STREETS
FIGHTIXG  BETWEEN  BLUEJACKETS, MARINES AND l'W.W.'s
IS OVER.
The Police Are Preserving Order in
the  Cily Again—Raid .May  Not
lie Repeated.
Seattle, July 19.—At dusk tonight, the police expected to be able
to preserve order in tho streets
through which ihe sailors and marines swept last night in their raid
of the Socialist's quarters.
Last evening a party of men from
the Pacific reserve fleet came ashore
and attacked the headquarters of Ihe
Industrial Workers of the World on
Washington Street, dragging out the
contents to the street and there making a bonfire of them.
Later on the mob re-formed and
proceeded to the headquarters of the
Socialists which they completely
sacked, destroying the furniture and
$.900 worth of literature.
PARACHUTE JUMPER
MET ACCIDENT
WHILE  GIVING  EXHIBITION    AT
SEATTLE   HE  LOST  LIFE   BY
DROWNING.
Dropped From Apparatus ami Went
(In!  of Sight, in the
Water.
Seattle. July 19.—Francis Thayer,
a parachute jumper, was drowned in
making a descent from the car of an
aeroplane as part of the Potlach
sports. He went up a height of six
hundred feet. After he dropped to a
height of five hundred feet he broke
loose from the parachute and fell
like a stone into the water. He was
never seen again. His wife witnessed
the terrible accident.
Breaks Canadian Aviation Record.
NARROW   ESCAPE.
Niagara, July 19.—Four
men joined hands and rescued
Trueman Chapman, of Hamilton, who was reached as he
toppled over the brink of the
falls.
Brandon, .Man., July IS.—"Dare-
Devil" Blakely, the aviator, broke
the Canadian altitude record, ascending 5600 feet above the sea level.
The previous record was 3 500 feet,
made al Montreal by Curtiss.
FAST TRACK WORK
ON LINE OF G.T.P.
By Noon Today It Is Expected ThatTelkwa
River Crossing Will Be Reached—Road
Is Now Considerably Past The Sniithers
Townsite—Rapid Laying Is Being Done
LACROSSE    MATCH.
Vancouver, July In.—In a
lacrosse match .today the result was: Vancouver Professionals, •"; Vancouver Athletic
Club,  5.
WELCH  WOX FIGHT.
Vancouver, July 10.—Freddie Welch defeated Jack
O'Brien, getting the decision
at the end of the fifteenth
round. Jimmy Hewitt was the
referee.
FIFTH    AVE.  SHOWING   STRONG,
It is easily apparent to anyone that
Fiftli Avenue is now and will he for
al! time to come the best street in
Section Six. This street is bound lo
carry the heaviest traffic, yet property is cheaper than on Sixth Avenue. We can offer for the next few-
days a Fifth Avenue lot for $2950,
with a cash payment of $950. Lots
no better have sold for $4000. This
is worth looking into. H.'G. Helgerson,  Limited.  Phone  96.
DRY DOCK DESIGNERS
ARE INSPECTING WORK
F. E. Kirby and W. T. Donnelly Of New York Arrived In Prince Rupert
Yesterday By The Prince Rupert —Arc Making Inspection Of The
Hays Creek Undertaking—First Steel Leaves New York Aug. 15 For
Buildings—By End Of Year Designers Expect That Some Of The Buildings At Least Will Be Completed--No Time To Be Lost On The Work
There reached the city yesterday
by the Prince Rupert two of the best
known marine architects on the continent. They are F. E. Kirby and W.
T. Donnelly, of Xow York, the designers of the drydock that is being
constructed by the Grand Trunk Pacific at the cost of about two millions of dollars and which is designed to be the best dock on the Pacific Coast when completed, a few
months hence. They are members of
the Society of Naval Architects and
Marine Engineers. They have come
here on a tour of inspectiop in connection with the work and intend to
get away again in a day or two.
Speaking of the way things are going at the works, the two designers
expressed themselves as well satisfied. The work has been under the
charge of J. H. Pillsbury, of this
city, as their representative on the
ground and his work has been well
carried out, the designs being lived
up to in all particulars.
Steel   Soon   Leaving.
With respect to the buildings thalj
are to be erected on tbe ,spot and
preparations for which are already
under way, Mr. Donnelly said that
the steel for these would leave New
York on August 16. It will take
about a month or six weeks to deliver it here and then the work of
construction as far as the walls are
concerned can commence, Hut there
is plenty to do before that time, he
added, and there Is no reason for
any delay owing to the steel not being here. .
Asked how long it would take to
construct the buildings after the steel
was on the ground, he said that it
should not take much more than four
months If the weather is at all favorable.
Would Hurry rilling.
The designers of the building
would like to see the fllling-in- of
the rock hurried somewhat, as they
fear that there is some danger of
that holding back the work a little.
It will thus be up to Archie McDougall to expedite matters,  but in
view of Hie reputation that .Mr. Mc-i
Dougall   has   for   being  able   to   get I
A  Great   Shed.
The shipbuilding shed  that   Is  to
work rushed there is little to fear In
that direction.
The shipbuilding portion of the
works are the first to be constructed as has before been mentioned.
There is nothing in the way of filling to interfere with that portion of
the work so that before the year is
cut this part of the structure should
be well out of the way.
stand over tlie launching platform
will be a splendid piece of work, it
is designed to have a covered space
8K feel by .100 feel with a clear
height under the cranes of 50 feet
and under the girders of JIG feet.
Tbe shop section of this   immediately in  rear of  I lie shed  will  have
a' similar  size,   being  only  six  feet
| narrower  than  the    covered     shed.
VANCOUVER WANTS
A FLOATING DOCK
The Southern City Seems To Realize
That Facilities Will Have To Be
Provided There—Reasons Urged
For One Like Rupert Is Building
Here the most improved machinery
known in tho trade will be installed
and in the sited will in- buill the
pontoons that are to be used In the
floating dock section of the works.
Work on this will therefore be possible very early in the next year.
Satisfied With City.
Mr. Donnelly and Mr, Kirby have
gone to Granby Hay today to see i
what is going on there and will return by the Prince Rupert and com-1
plete their work here next week.
Mrs. Kirby accompanies her husband
on the trip.
Mr. Donnelly has been a more or
less frequent visitor to this city during the last few years in connect ion
with the work that is being carried
on. His associate In Ihe designs has
not been so frequent a visitor. It is
about three years and a half since he
was here lasi and in the time that
lie has been absent he notes very
marked changes in the city of Prince
Rupert, lie remarks upon the splendid progress thai the city is making
in spite of the facl thal the railway-
Is not yel connected up.
The Grand Trunk Pacific is being
I laid with excellent speed these days.
The weather conditions are good
again, and the track gang have in
tho Bulkley Valley a splendid course
open to them, ready graded, t'nder
these conditions the general superintendent, VV. ('. C. Mehan, has given
orders to make fast time and the instructions are certainly being carried
out.
By noon today the Telkwa River
crossing will be reached. This will interfere with further progress for a
while, as a bridge lias to be put in.
The bridge will nol occupy a long
tlmo in construction, probably not
more than two weeks, says Mr, Mohan.
The interval during which tho laying will be held up will be utilized
to advantage in ballasting up the
line that has lately been laid along
tite valley approaching the polnl now-
reached. Sniithers, which is to be the
freight and passenger divisional
point, was passed some days ago by
tin- track-laying gang. It is located
about Mile 226. Then Telkwa is at
.Mik- 236 and this is the point now
reached by the gang.
Tbe advancing of the rails Is n
double advantage in the work. Nol
only docs it carry the steel head itself forward, but it. facilitates the
work of further extension as it shortens the distance which the contractors must team their freight. General
Superintendenl Mehan is allowing
nothing to hold him back In the
track laying except bridge construction. Whenever the crossings of i he
rivers are encountered a slop must
be made until that work is completed. The gaps between the bridges
are closed In by steel with the least
possible delay.
It was announced some time ago
that there would remain but a very
short open space in British Columbia
between the heads of steel when the
work of track laying closed down
this winter. General Superintendent
Mehan is certainly taking pains to
see that this is lived up to and is
pushing the work to the limit.
 o— ■
Hi-
In-. Scliarsmidt Here.
Scharsmidt, of Vancouver,
In these columns at different limes
attention has been called to the fact
thai while the cities of Vancouver
and Victoria were straining to get
graving docks constructed in their
harbors, or near by them, this city
of Prince Rupert, through the enterprise of the Grand Trunk Pacific,
was getting docking facilities that
would excel those that the cities In
the south were seeking as practical
propositions and that would be ready
before the graving dockB were well
started.
It would appear now that the city
of Vancouver has awakened to this
fact and there Is a move there now
to have constructed In the harbor a
floating dock  somewhat    after   the
portance thai Is to attach to this as
a shipping port.
A committee of the Board of Trade
iu Vancouver has prepared a report
on the question of a floating dock,
and in the course of the report it
is so:  forth as follows:
"Ai the same lime we think ii
advisable to urge upon the Federal
Government the necessity and desirability of giving financial assistance to
the prompt building of a floating
drydock of approved type, 500 feet
long and 90 feet In breadth from
tower to tower and of a lifting capacity of 12,000 to 15,000 tons, with
cranes and air compressure facilities
at fixed charges for public use.
"The chief considerations for this
Plans of the one under construction view are us follows: 1, a flouting
here and nearlng completion. The dock can be built In six months, a
proposal of the southern city Is the! graving dock in two to three years;
construction of a smaller dock than; 2, a floating dock would cost $600,-
ls being provided here, which seems  noil   to   $750,000,   a   graving    dock
reasonable in vlow of the relative Im-
tContinued on  Last  Pase'
YESTKI! HAY'S BASEBALL.
Vortlnvestorn   League.
Vancouver,   l 6; Victoria, 7.
Spokane, 7: Taconia, 8,
Seattle, 6;  Portland, 7.
C'tMiHi League.
Venice -I;  Los Angeles, 2,
Oakland, "; Sacram8nto, I.
American    League.
Philadelphia, 3; Chicago, I.
Second     game    Philadelphia,
3;   Chicago,   ■).
St.   Louis,    1;   Washington,
Detroit, 3', Boston, 1, Second game—Detroit. L'; Boston, 6.
New York, 1; Cleveland, 2,
.National League.
Cincinnati, 2; Philadelphia,
3.
St.  Louis, 3;  New  York, 6.
Pittsburg,  6|   Brooklyn,  3.
Chicago, 4; Boston, 6.
In the city on his way to Atlin on a
trip. The Doctor formerly lived in
the north, spending several years in
tho service of the White Pass & Yukon Railway Company. He has always maintained a deep interest in
that part of the country and follows
the trend of events there continually.
Atlin, he feels sure, will have a continuation of good days for some years
to come. On his way back Dr. Scharsmidt win atop off in Prince Rupert
for  a   while.
< LABENU: GRAVF.S KILLED.
Vancouver, July 1!>. Clarence Graves, well known in
tite i-ily, was killed in an autu
collision today mi Lulu Island.
2*o«o><H>«H3CKi<Ki<ia<i<iooi><>oiKH»
Our Special
Fifth Avenue Lot
In Section Six
$2950.00
Requires Only
$950 Cash
Lous ncroM street  Helling   at
$4 O(H)
H.G. Helgerson, Ltd.
Offices  Helgerson   Block
Phone 110 Sunday, July 20, 1913.
PRINOB RWBRT JOUBHaL.
prince ffiuvetf journal
Telephone  138
is   me  additional  interest   attaching
to the bout that the winner of the
event    is  to be  matched  with     the
~ ^= I champion of Canada in this city in
O. H. NELSON, Editor. I September.
Office:     128 Third Avenue    East, |     This  will  carry  with  it  an  added
JSTt'Sf Telei'hone 138'interest'as the st-vle of the nian thiU
to go  into   the  best  company   '-
DAILY  EDITION.
Published    every morning    except
Monday.   Delivered by carrier in the
city at the following rate, if paid in
advanr i:—
One  "ear. . , $5.00
Six  Months $2.50
""hree   Months $1.25
One   Month $0.50
WEEKLY EDITION.
Pul-'ished e\ ry Frld v for circulation outside the City of Prince
Rupert at $2.00 a year, addressed to
points in Canada; or $3.00 a year to
all points in the Un'ted Kingdom,
the United States or other "oreign
countries.
Advertising Rates I'pon Application.
Sunday, July  20,  1913.
is to go into the nest company in
September will be watched with the
most intense interest by all who intend to see the later contest.
Both men are working hard and
gelling in the very uest of form for
the match. The contest will start at
9:30. Tickets are on sale at all the
cigar stores.
HINDIS NOT ADMITTED.
Authorities Deny Report That   Relatives of Hindu to Be Admitted.
LIFE OF  PILES.
There lias sometimes been a disposition on the part of laymen In
the city to doubt the wisdom on the
part of the Grand Trunk Pacific in
putting in its wharves at tho dry-
dock of wood. The wood is creosoted
to avoid the destruction by the
toredoes, bul we have been inclined
to think that the life of the pile
would, in spite of this, be too short
to warrant its use. Mr. Donnelly, one
of the designers of the works, when
interviewed on the length of time
that these piles would probably last
puts aside ihe argument against the
use of them. Be says that the probable life of them is put at 25 years.
That is the estimate that was given
them by R. H. Thompson, now of
Victoria, formerly city engineer of
Seattle and who is known here in
connection with his work as consulting engineer for the city water
supply. That is the life of the pile
that Mr. Thompson fixed as a result
of experiments right on this coast, so
that tite designers felt in view of
this and on Hie recommendation of
such an authority as Mr, Thompson
that there was no mistake being
made In putting in the creosoted
Idles.
THE  DRYDOCK.
The wisdom of tiie action on the
part of the Grand Trunk Pacific in
providing for the floating type of
drydock in this porl is becoming more
and more evident. Tin's type was
adopied upon the recommendation of
eminent engineers like Messrs, Donnelly and Kirby, of New York, who
have made a careful study of the
whole question. The city of Vancouver is apparently coming to this way
of thinking now and are forsaking
Hi? graving idea and advocating the
floating dock. Vancouver is asking
for ti dock little more than half the
size of the'1 one that is being constructed here. The local dock will
have a capacity for vessels of 20,-
000 tons. The work that is being carried out here is one that will make
this port a gathering place for vessels that are lo undergo repairs or
be overhauled. The drydock will be
of inestimable advantage to the city,
especially in view of the fact that
this is to be created into an important shipping point.
The Canadian immigration authorities at Vancouver state that
there is no truth in the report that
the mother and four children of a
local Hindu, named Hakam Singh,
have been granted permission by the
Bon. w. .1. Roche, Dominion Minister
of the Interior, to enter Canada.
One of the head immigration officials, questioned by a .News-Advertiser representative, replied: "If such
permission had been given we should
have been the first to be notified,
and we have heard nothing. It is true
that efforts have been made to get
such admission, and, as a matter of
fact, these efforts have extended over
a period of nearly two years."
LABOR COMMISSION.
Sittings of the Provincial Labor
Commission will be held as follows:
Hazelton—Wednesday, 23rd July,
S p.m.
Prince Rupert—Saturday, 26th
July, 10 a.m.
The Commission is empowered to
inquire into all matters affecting the
conditions of labor in British Columbia. All persons interested are invited to attend and give evidence.
H.   G.   PARSON,
Chairman.
F,   R.   McNAMARA,
Secretary. J19-26
OF
W. H. HAYWARD HERE.
Chairman  of Agricultural   Commission in Prince Rupert on Visit.
There reached the city yesterday
VV. H. Hayward, M.P.P. for Cowich-
an in the Provincial Legislature. He
is accompanied by Mrs. Hayward and
their daughter. They have come
north on a holiday trip and will leave
on Monday morning.
Mr. Hayward is not making the
tour as a member of the commission,
but is here for pleasure. He has
made the trip several times before
and has come to look upon the coast
journey to Prince Rupert is one of
the most delightful that can be
taken. He therefore brought Mrs.
Hayward with him to share in the
enjoyment.
Passed  Through  City.
There went south yesterday by the
Princess May, Rev, Dr. Milliken, one
or Hie best known clergymen of the
Methodist Church. Mr. Milliken is
now stationed at Regina and before
entering upon his duties I here made
a trip to the coast. He had been to
Skagway with a party of friends,
making the round trip. Rev. .Mr.
Djmmick and others of the Methodist
Church tried in vain io induce the
visitor to stay over Sunday and take
the set-vices, but lie found it impossible to do so owing to the fact that
it would Interfere wiih the plans of
his travelling friends, lie has taken
a deep interest in Ibis city and promises to visit it before long. F, G. Dawson and Mrs. Dawson, who are old-
time friends of Dr. Milliken, were at
the wharf to greet him.
AD-
IN THE    SUPREME     COl RT
BRITISH COLUMBIA
(Iii Probate)-
IN  THE   MATTER   OF     THE
M1NISTRATORS  ACT,   and
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OF WILLIAM THOMAS HODGES,
DECEASED,INTESTATE,
TAKE NOTICE that by order of
His Honor Judge Young, Local Judge
of the Supreme Court, made the 8th
day of July, 1913, I was appointed
Administrator of the estate of William Thomas Hodges, deceased. All
parties having claims against the said
estate are hereby required to forward
same properly verified to me on or
before the 29th day ot July, 1913,
and all parties indebted to the said
estate are required to pay the amount
of their indebtedness to me forthwith.
Dated the 14th day of July, A.D.
1913.
JOHN  H.  McMULLIN,
Official Administrator.
SUBSCRIBE FOR
THE JOURNAL
E. L. FISHER
Funeral  Director & Embalmer
CHARGES REASONABLE
317 THIRD AYE. PHONE 350
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
J.   W.   POTTER,   L.R.I.B.A.
ARCHITECT     AND    STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforced Concrete a Specialty
—o—
P.  O.  Box  271
J. H. HILDITCH
Contractor and Builder
Estimates given on all classes ol
work, whether small or large. Personal attention «" en to every item.
PHONE GREEN 321
FREDERICK PETERS, K.C.
Barrister, Solicitor and Notary Public
Office in
EXCHANGE BLOCK
J. L. PARKER
MINING ENGINEER
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Open for Consultation and Mine
Examination
Temporary Address-
Prince Rupert Inn
HOTEL DIRECTORY
MEMBERS OF'PRINCE RUPERT LICENSED VINTNERS ASSOCIATION
Prince Rupert Inn and Annex
Owned and Operated by the Grand
Trunk Pacinc Railway
Geo. A. Sweet, Manager
WINDSOR HOTEL
A. FAULDS, M.I. M.E.
Consulting Mining Engineer
Examinations  and  development
Coal, Metal, Oil, etc.
11)9 Dunsmuir St.       Vancouver, B.C
of
RITCHIE,   AGNEW   &   CO.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia Land
Surveyors,  Mine Surveyors, Reports
Estimates and Surveying
OFFICE—McBride  St.,   near    Third
L.O.L.
Meets second and fourth Friday   in
each month in K. of P. Hall.
Helgerson Block, rd Ave. and 6th St.
Recording Secretary, Ilox 321
TO MEET CHAMi'lOX.
Tbe    Contest in   liinj.
Evening Will  Re
on
lilt)
Thursday
testing.
In addition lo the fact that the
boxing contest in itself between Eddie Shannon and l.em Kegg on
Thursday evening in Mclntyre Mall
will be a closely contented one, there
GET A HOME
NAASVAFLEY
Skeena    Land     District—District of
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that gliomas Wil-
lian Spencer Webb, of Vancouver,
B.C., occupation Accountant, intends
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted about 11
miles south and 9 1-2 miles east of
End Hill, B*nks Island; thence 60
chains east; thence 20 chains south;
tlience 60 chains west; thence 20
chains north to point of commencement and containing 120 acres more
or  less.
THOMAS   WILLIAM   SPENCER
WEBB,
Dated 8th June, 1913.
HAYNER BROS
Pioneer Fnneral Directors and
Embalmers. Open Day and
Ni^lit.      Ladies'    Assistant    in
Attendance
PHONE 86.    710 THIRD AVE.
G. L. PROCTOR
—ARCHITECT^-
Concrete and Steel
609 THIRD AVENUE
Specialty
'.O. BOX 65
P. O. Box 163E
Phone 300
Harrison W. Rogers
v ARCHITECT
Suite 1
Federal Bidg
Prince Rupert, B.C.
;.*-}+4+++++++++++4+++4*-4*-*-±*-*-**-*-*-******++***-'t-***H-***''
LUMBER
Cor of First Ave.
and Eighth St.
Coal, Cement, Plaster and Brick
AND A COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
J WESTHOLME LUMBER CO., LTD.
% First Avenue       Prince Rupert       Telephone 186
If you send .1
Aiyansh w< s-ill lit
to meet you a Pi
any day in thi wet
trips made with 1
engeru and frel
Sunday from Pert
tiie pre-emplIon res< 1
Information given >
ire to
- a boat
Nelson
Regular
i!, pas-
1 every
■Ison to
e.    Full
'
The N&as iver
Trading transportation 0)mp.
Myers iV Dnnlnp, Alyau
.-li, B.C.
NOTICE,
NOTICE is hereby given that
meetings »t the Provincial Agricultural Commission will be held at the
following places:
Terrace—August Oth, 2::in p.m.
Prince   Ruperl    -August   tlth   and
12th, lu a.m,
•Hazelton-   August  13th, 7:30 p-.m,
Aldermere—August   Ifith,  lu a.m.
The Commission will hear evidence
-ui all matters affecting agricultural
■ ondltions in the province.
All persons Interested are requested 10 lie present,
\V.   I'.   HAYWARD,  M.l. A..
Chairman
C. li. Christensen, secretary.
****** ************ ******** *••***•*•****•••••***••*•■* •**
OUR   BEST   LEADER
Rexall Glycerine Soap
15c the Cake.   You will come back for more
REMEMBER THE GUARANTEE
C. H. ORME, The Pioneer Druggist
Telephone 82      The 9©xo£C Store
W. H. Wright, Prop.
HOTEL CENTRAL
First Ave. and Secon 1 Street
European and American Plan
$1.00 to $2.50 per day
Peter Black, Prop.
KNOX HOTEL
First Ave. Between Eighth and
European Plan
Rates 50c. to $1.00 per day
Besner & Besner, Props.
Ninth
J
Th
EMPRESS HOTEL
V. D. CASLEY
. Y. ROCHESTER
ird Ave. Between
European
5oc. to $l.oo
6th and 7th Sts.
Plan
day
per
PREMIER HOTEL
American and European Plan
D
ank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE:   MONTREAL
Surplus	
Capital    	
Total   Assets   	
Savings    Ban 11    Department—
Branches Throughout Canada and
H8TABU8HKD   1869
. . .   $1^,500,000
. ..    $11,500,000
...$175,000,000 §
-Jl Will Open an Account 8
Banking  Connections   WOh   All   S
Parts ot the United States i
£ Agents Throughout the World J
II.  P, WILSON, Manager Prince Rupert Brandt *
5 ' i
IKIl^imwKHKiWwroiWJaiKHKHJO 0 ■OlKHWaoWJljiK'TOSHMHJ-oafl-Sisti.t,;-
THE DAILY JOURNAL
50 Cents per Month
iTHE ONLY MORNING PAPER IN NORTHERN B.C
F. W.  Henning,
Mgr.
ROYAL HOTEL
Corley & Burgess, Proprietors
Third Ave. and Sixth St.
European Plan
Beaver
[esale
Limited
Second Avenue and
Sixth Street
Phone 102
Steam Heated
Prince llimrt
Importing Co.
LimL-J
Fraser ed Sixth
Struts
Phone 107 PIUNCa RVPK'T JOURN IL.
Sunday, July  20,  1913.
FIRST REGISTERED
DEEP SEA SCHOONER
THE  VESSEL  IS  LARGEST   SAIL
ING CRAFT Tt) RE REGISTER-
El) IN THIS FORI'.
Many Passengers Arrived by  Prince
Rupert— Princess    May    Bailed
South—Other Shipping News.
The Albert Meyer, a three-niastetl
schooner now discharging salt at the
wharves of the Canadian Fish &
Cold Storage Company at Seal Cove,
is the first vessel of the kind to be
registered here. The schooner is n
magnificent one and bears in addition to her name the name of Prince
Rupert as the port of register. The
necessary papers in connection with
the transfer of the register to this
port are'now being taken out and
before many days pass the vessel will
be duly entered here.
The Meyer is being admired by all
the marine men in the city. She is a
beautiful schooner, well appointed in
all her details and a credit to the
fleet that is operated out of here in
the fish trade. Before being acquired
by the local company the vessel was
engaged as n lumber carrier on the
coast. She is in splendid shape, having been kept in the best of order by
'her former owner.
The schooner is callable of carrying 800 tons of freight. She came
north from San Francisco with n
cargo'of salt for the local company,
having 600 tons of it aboard. At the
wharves she is discharging about
half of this, taking the remainder to
sea with her to be used in the caring
for the cod that will be taken on
the cruise upon which she Is leaving
ill a day or two.
The purpose of the company is to
exploit the cod banks of the north
very fully with this schooner as a beginning. The vessel has been a little
late getting on the ground and the
cruise will be shortened somewhat
in consequence of this. She will proceed to Alaskan waters early next
week and will start in on the banks.
She will not proceed, it is anticipated, to the Behrlng Sea this time, but
will make her headquarters nearer
her home port.
Upon taking the cod she will salt
It down in her holds to keep for the
full curing on the return to port
here. Thus will be^in the new
branch of the industry that is to
make this port famous. The Meyer is
tiie first only it is expected of the
cod fishing craft thai will make its
home porl here. The Canadian Fish
& Cold Storage Company, iu fact, intend lo ;uhl materially to the fleet
that will operate under iis -house
flag in tills department of ihe industry as soon as ii is learned what the
business warrants.
After towing the ship Buy of Biscay to Vancouver, the tug Lome proceeded to the Wallace yards, where
she will be turned into an oil-
burner. The Lome is the most powerful tug on tiie consl, and was built
at Victoria in 1SS1I for the Dunsmuir interests. She is well known
here. Her builders were Middleton
& Booth, and the engines were installed by the Albion Ironworks.
About four years ago a new boiler
was installed at Seattle. The Lome
has a speed of 11 knots and can tow
a ship almost as fast as she goes
light.  She draws 17  feet.
John Hutchinson, Mr. and Mrs. R.
H. Merritt, Archdeacon and Mrs. W.
H. Collison, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Wright, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Campbell, Henry Berry, Mr. and Mrs. W.
H, Hayward, Miss Sutherland, Miss
Hayward, Mrs. H. D. Miller, Father
Bunoz, Mrs. McLeod and child, H.
Frion, Miss Fell, M. McKay, Mr.
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Cresch, R. F.
nay wood, F. Watson, F. Sinnott, J.
R. Starrett, C. Riddle, C. S. Judge,
Mr. McDonald, Miss O'Neill, Mrs.
Prudhoninie, Mr. Berry, Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Kirby, Russell Kirby.
HAD MANY TOURISTS.
The tourist trade is now fairly on.
This is indicated by the increase in
the number of round trip travellers
that are coming in on the steamers
that are calling in this port or making it a terminus as the Grand
Trunk Pacific steamers do. The
Princess May of the C.P.R. service
reached port yesterday afternoon
from Skagway on her return trip.
She brought among her southbound
passengers many of those who had
made the northbound trip on her.
They report the weather as being
exceedingly disagreeable in the north
and were glad to get back to the j
sunshine and warm weather of this
port,
BROUGHT IN SPRINGS.
The W. R. Lord brought in 1000
spring salmon from the Skeena yesterday, She reports very few sockeye
running as yet. The springs are running very well, however.
A Few Good
Buys
One Lot, Block 27, Section 1, Park Avenue;  good terms  . .$4200
One Lot, Block 2, Section 2, Atlin Avenue;  good  terms   . . . .$1500
One Lot, Block 4, Section 2, Atlin   Avenue,   62   ft.   frontage;   good
terms    $2000
One Lot, Block 7, Section 2, Second  Avenue;  good  terms   . .$11150
Double Comer, Block 11, Section 5, 75 ft. front on Seventh Avenue,
good terms; pair $4000
One Lot, Block 30, Section 6, corner  lane,  Eighth   Avenue;   good
terms       $ 1800
Two Lots, Block 24, Section 7, Sixth  Avenue;  good  terms;     price
each    $11100
One Lot, Block 10, Section 7, Sixth Avenue; good terms  . .$1250
Two Lots, Block 35, Section 7   Seventh Avenue; good terms;  price
for pair $2200
One Lot, Bloc* 36, Section X, Eleventh Avenue $500 Cash
P. McLACHLAN
PHONE «:$2. THIRD AVENUE.
The Daily Journal For Quick Returns
CAMOSUN  SAILED.
The steamer Camosun sailed south
last night. She was to call at the
Balmoral Cannery on the way out to
take on some shipments of fish.
PRINCE ALRERT OFF.
Tiie Grand Trunk Pacific steamer
Prince Albert left last night for the
Queen Charlottes on her way south.
 ' f
KELLY OFF TO BANKS.
The trawler Andrew   Kelly   sailed
yesterday for the halibut banks after
landing her catch which she brought
in when she towed the Albert .Meyer
to  port.
JOLLIFFE  IN.
The Fisheries Protection steamer
William Jolliffe reached porl yesterday and is lying over Sunday in
port. She is going south to coal and
will return to port soon after that.
The Jolliffe will lie in port al the
time of the visit of lion. Mr. Hazen
to the city.
SHIPPING SPRINGS.
The Canadian Fish & Cold Storage
Company has four carloads of spring
salmon  ready for shipment   today.
MANY   PASSENGERS.
The steamer Prince Rupert of the
Grand Trunk Pacific coasting service
which reached port yesterday morning had a good complement of passengers. Among those on board
were:
W. T. Donnelly, Daniel Doiigan-
Ueorge Heidman, -i. Howe, II. Silver-
thoriie, Mrs, D. II. Young ami maid,
Charlotte Young, Xola Young, N. II.
Beer, David Keith, Mali l.oi, C. It.
Cross, B, A. Peebles, I'. Scharsch-
midt, C. I'. Qassety, A. McLeod, Mrs.
i,. Mcl.eod, !■;. VV. Murray, I-". H.
„,oore, Beatrice Peel, flora A.
Cook, II. McKay, V-:. Beverldge, G.
D. Pony, C. t'. Bramble, Rev. W. II.
Vance, Mr. Hayward, il. A. I'hilpnt.
W, E. Davidson, G. W. Hurl, Frank
Watson, L. Seunott, F. F. Haniiigton,
C. P. Judge, Miss A. M. Neil, M. A.
Prudliomme, James Parks, John E.
White, E. G.  McKay,  A.  B. Griinpp,
SAILINGS OF STEAMERS
Steam Tug'Nora'
For Hire or Charter
Can Furnish Scow Also
A;)p!y Cap4. Rarvik
Phone Blue 3?0. Standar.I Fisheries Deck
SUNDAY, JULY 20.
Arriving—Prince Rupert from Granby Bay, 5 p.m.
Arriving—Princess Mary from Naas
River points, 4 p.m.
Departing—Princess Mary for Vancouver, 6 p.m.
MONDAY, JULY 21.
Arriving—Princess May from Victoria and Vancouver.
Departing—Prince Rupert for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle 9
a.m.
Departing — Princess Sophia for
Skagway.
TUESDAY, JULY 22.
Arriving—Prince John rrono Ikeda
and intermediate l.orts, Queen
Charlotte Island ports, ti p.m.
Arriving—Chelohsin from Vancouver
and way ports.
Departing—Chelohsin    for    Granby
aud intermediate uorts.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 2;!.
Departing—Prince John ror Port
Simpson, .Masset and Nadep
Harbor, S p.m.
Arriving—Chelohsin from Vancouver.
Arriving— Prince George from Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle, 0
a.m. <
THURSDAY, JULY 21.
Arriving -Prince Albert from Mas-
set and  way ports.
Departing—Prince George roi  Slew-
art 8 a. m.
FRIDAY, .11 LY 25.
Arriving—Prince George from Stew ■
art. 6 a.m.
I'lillness Mary from    Cantouver and
way ports. 0 p.m.      z
Camosun   from   Vancouver   anil   way
ports at 6 a.m.
DepnHing—Prince George for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle, 9
a.m.
Priniess Mary for Skeena River and
Naas River ports.
Camosun for northern ports at 8
a.m.
SATURDAY, JULY 20.
Arriving—Prince Rupert from Vancouver,   Victoria   and     Seattle,
9 a.m.
Princess May for Skagway.
Camosun  from northern ports.
Departing—Prince Albert for Skidegate and Moresby Island ports,
Prince Rupert for Granby Bay, 12
midnight.
Princess May for Vancouver and
Victoria.
Camosun for Vancouver and way-
ports.
Skeena    Land   District — District of
Coast Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that Frank Wallace, of Belleville, Out., occupation
School Teacher, intends to apply for
[.emission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted at the westerly northeast corner of TL356; thence west
along south boundary of said Tl.:!.".;
21.25 chains; thence north 34.17
chains more or less to W.P. south-
Oast "Gold Sovereign" mining claim,
the same being the high-water line
of Kumcolon Inlet; thence easterly
and southerly following said high-
water line of Kumcolon Inlet to point
of commencemenl , containing 3d
acres  more  or  less.
FRANK WALLACE.
W.  J.  Hatcher, Agenl.
Dated  3rd  July,  1913.
Skeena   Land   .Jistrict  — District of
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that Janet Henderson, of Edinburgh, Scotland, occupation Widow, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post
planted on the west shore of Gil Island about 2 miles in a north-westerly direction from I^edge Point;
thence north 80 chains; thence east
80 chains; thence'south 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains to point of
commencement and containing 640
acres  more  or  less.
JANET   HENDERSON.
Dated June 6th, 1913.
Skeena   Land   District — District of
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that James P.
Fisher, Of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Bank Clerk, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post, planted on south shore of Gil
Island about 100 chains in an easterly direction from Ledge Point;
tbence 80 chains north; thence 80
chains west; thence south to shoreline; thence following shoreline In an
easterly direction to point of commencement and containing 040 acres
more or less.
JAMES P. FISHER.
Dated June 6th,  1913,
ON THE MATTER of an application for the issue of a ft < Bh i ertifi-
cate of title for Lot 201 I, R ingi 5,
Coast   District,
NOTICE Is hereby glv< n tho
my  intention  to  Isa te after x-
pivatlon of one month from tl ill ■■■ <
publication bereof a fresh i i-lificate
of title for the above-mentioned
lands in the name of Charle C m-
stantineau, which certificate of title
11;i- been lost or destroyed, and which
was registered on the 8th day of
June, 1912, as number 1391   1.
II.  F.  MdcLEOD,
Districl   Registrar;
Land Registry Office, Prince Rupert, B.C., July 9, 1913.       j: -'      !
Subscribe for the   Prince   Ruperl
Weekly Journal, $2 per year.
Skeena   Land   District — District of
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that Jacob Ferst,
of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Tailor, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted
in the west shore of Gil Island about
one mile in a north-westerly direction from Ledge Point, thence easl
80 chains; tlience north SO chains;
thence west to shoreline; tlience following shore in a southerly direction
to point of commencement and containing 610 acres more or less.
JACOB FERST.
Dated   June  6th,   1913.
Skeena   Land   District — Districl  of
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that James Baxter, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation
Bank Clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a posl
planted on the south shore of Gil Island about 10 chains in'a westerly
direction from Ledge Point; thence
north 80 chains; tbence west to
shoreline, being 80 chains more or
less; thence following shoreline in a
south-easterly direction to lioint of
commencement and containing about
450 acres more or less.
JAMES BAXTER.
Dated June 6th, 1913.
Skeena   Land   Distinct — District of
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE  NOTICE   that   Douglas     P,
Lockhart,  of  Vancouver,   B.C., occupation Bank Clerk, Intends to apply
for permission  to purchase tho  following described lands: Commencing
at a post  planted on south  shore of
(HI   Islam!  about   100  chains  in  an
easterly direct ion from Ledge Point
►hence north 80 chain.-;  tlience- east
80 chains; ihence south to shoreline;
thence follow In     '   n line in a i - si
erly'dirt - I Ion to    oint o     omn t nce-
.   ■ ■   ind containing 6 10 in n
Ie
DOUGLAS P.  LOCK]
I    i- d   [uno 6th,  1913
Skei n i   Land   Districl        D .
' v.i-i . Ran ■■•  I
I' \  ■.]■:  NOTICE that     Midi
I ol      ini on .it, B.C., occi
l i I in mis to applj foi
-:.,i. to purchase the foil iwl
scrlh -1 lands: Coraniem n nl
planted on south sbon of Gil
about !.so chains iii an <.. terl.,
i Ion i om Lodge Poin . Lin ne--
so- chains; thence easl u sin r
I . following    sho      • ■
r]y dlri        i to pa
n menl and i ontalnh       !  I
more or I- i
MIDFORD M. R<
Da ed Ji   ■    ■ I),  193 3.
■SEE"
SUMMER EXCURSIONS
May 28 to September 30
Return Limit October 31
Vancouver
OR
F0R--
Seattle
NEW YORK and  RETURN   $108.50
CHICAGO " " $  72.50
Philadelphia    " " $108.50
TORONTO " " $ 02.00
MONTREAL     " " $105.00
BOSTON " " $108.50
Above fares are via direct routes. We can offer you selection of
many optional routes over various  railways  in  connection   with  the
famous trains of the GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM.
AGENCY FOR ALL ATLANTIC STEAMSHIPS
Full Information, reservations, tickets, from A. DAVIDSON,
General Agent, Prince Rupert. Office on Third Avenue, nenr Hank of
Montreal. Phone 200
Are You Going
EAST
This Summer ?
Special Excursions Nay 28th to September 30th.    Returning limit October 31.
VANCOVVER TO TORONTO AND RETURN  $92.00
VANCOUVER TO MONTREAL AND RETURN $105.00
VANCOUVER TO NEW YORK AND RETURN  $108.50
VANCOUVER TO CHICAGO AND RETURN  $72.50
VANCOUVER TO ST. PAUL AND RETURN  $60.00
Other   po'nts   correspondingly low.
First steamer south—Princess Mary, Sunday, 6 p.m.
J. G. McNAB. General Agent
Cor. Third Ave. anil Si\th St.
SEE OUR STOCK
 OF	
BRIGHT STEEL SHAFTING, SPLIT WOOD PULLEYS, BALA-
TA BELTING, BRASS OR HABIT LINED BEARINGS, STEEL
COLLARS .VXD COUPLINGS, MIXE, MILL AM) MARINE SUPPLIES, GASOLINE ENGINES AND ALL ACCESSORIES.
i RUPERT MARINE IRONWORKS AND SUP
PLY CO., LTD.
j$    TELEPHONE 813.   WORKS AND     WAREHOUSE     ON     WHARF,
I MONT <;. T.  !\
Customs Broker
STORAGE
Forwarding,  Distributing   and
Shi] ping Agent
Special attention given to storage   of   Household   Goods   and
Baggage
DOB G LA S    SUTHERLAND
600   Third   Avenue
P.O.  Box 007 Phone 202
Subscribe  for The Prince  Rupert
Weekly   Journal,   $2   a   year.
LINDSAY'S GARTAGESSTQRAGE
G.  T.  P. CARTAGE AGENTS
Office—Second   Avenue.
.   LADYSMITH   COAL
is handled  by  us.  All orders receive
prompt, attention. Phone No. 68.
LesterW.DavidCo.
(LIMITED)
LUMBER
FIRST AVENUE & McBRIDE ST.
hone 25 P.O. Box 80S
PRINCE   RUPKKT
Pboa?   150
THE INSURANCE PEOPLE
Fire
Life
Marine
AcHdi in
Plate Glass
Employers'  Liability
Contractors'  &  Personal Bonds
Policies written  direct
The Mac'* Realty & Insurance Co
P.S.—Houses and Rentals
PortEdward
Prince   Rupert's
Industrial Annex
A launch leaves ihe Government
Slip for Porl Edward every day. For
particulars apply lo Harrison,
Gamble >V < ■ >.. Phone 151, Third Ave.
M.
, Ion
and '
t
ne
For all kinds of
- - good ■
Insurance
SEE
GEO. LEEK
ii!8 Third Ave. Phone ami
Prince   Ruperl
,'ndei- New  Management.
PIONEER
LAUNDRY
LIMITED
Successors to
Pioneer Steam Laundry
A  FIRST-CLASS  PLANT
Thoroughly experienced    and   competent   superintendence,   prompt
service
HYGIENE    —QUAJLin     —FINISH
Soliclls   your   ; .it.- < nag
Wagons  call  and  deliver  anywher*
in  city
I
■■ ttlTE  OR   PHONE   1 U,
Hlllli  AVENUE,  M-.\l(  McBKlDE. ■■
■■■
mmm
20.  191!
THE   PRINCE   RUPERT   JOURNAL
usmess
Do You Want
To Increase
Your Sales
There Is Only One Logical
Way Of Doing It
Let the Public know exactly what
you have to offer. The way to do
it is through the columns of the
Daily Press
Reading in these days is confined
to a large extent to the papers. Few
have time to read outside of that.
"We see by ihe paper" is heard on
every hand.
Make the Paper work
for you
Increase your sales;by conveying to
the public information as to what
you have and do it now.
No business in these days has been
built up without publicity.
Advertise In The
Journal
Ask For Rates
Phone 138
Act Now And Get Results
+***-*-*-**-*-*444-*-*-*-4** ***■*■*■**       '"il-
i PERSONALS J1
••***•*-*•****•*•••*•*•*•*•*■•
It. D. Pinneo, western manager of
the Pacific Coasl Stean ship Company,  Is  in  ihe city.
\V. II. Beer, the general manager
nl the Wineland Construction Com-
i any, which has the contract lor the
buildings  at   the drydock, is in  the [ |
city.
VV. C. Howies, of Winnipeg, general freight agent of western lines of
the C.P.R., -.vein through the city yesterday on the Princess May. He has
hern making a round trip to Skagway.
Andrew Johnson, the head of tin-
well known firm of exporters and Importers ol fish of Hull, i'.hk-, lefl
yesterday by Hie Princess iiay after
nn extended visit here. His son, T, II.
Johnson, will remain here indefinitely, looking into ihe prospects for
business.
Robert Stalker and his family left
by the Princess May yesterday. The
children were accompanied by their
grandmother and aunt, who have
been staying in Ihe city since the
death of Mrs. Stalker. The family
will go lo Golden with Ihe grandmother. Mr. Stalker will accompany
them only as far as Vancouver.
Meteorolo
jical
teport,
3ai\.    30.3
Ill
July     19,   B   |
ix.,  00.0;   min.
,m.—1
, S-S.O
46;
*
«    *    *    .    .
FIX K MO
*         *
IE Dl
*     e.     *     *
: at us.
10.—Heat
victims lo-
»     *     .
t
_
New  York,
claimed  five
day.
•     *     *     *
July
more
*     *
•
VANCOUVER   WANTS
FLOATING   DRYDOCK.
(Continued  From  Page One)
$2,000,000 to $2,500,000;  3, a floating  dock   of  size   suggested   can   lie
made  a   commercial  success;     4,  a
floating  dock   of   width     suggested
could   be  lengthened    if   found     desirable  without   sacrificing  any  pari
of existing  structure;    5,  a  floating
dock is suited to this harbor, which
is free from  ice;   U, a  floating dock
can  handle ships more quickly than
a   graving  dock,  and   cleaning   and
painting ships' bottoms can be done
more quickly in a floating dock;  7,
well  established   marine  yards   and
works   already   exist   on   both   nortli
and south shores of Burrard  Inlet;
-.  tramp steamers vary from aboul1
•Mil   io  400   feet   in   length,  and   47 j
io 66 feet  in breadth;  9, the larger1
Blue Funnel boats entering this port
are 460 feet in length and 66 feet in!
breadth;  10, ihe Empress of Russia,]
the    largest    steamer   entering   this
port,   is  57P   feel   in   length   and   (IS
feet   in   breadth,     and   of     a   lilting ;
weight   of  14,000  tons;   11,    Lloyd's
repair insurance rates are the same
for either style of dock;  IL', a floating dock can be used to repair vessels
longer   than   its   capacity  by  raising
one end at a time;   13, large steam-;
eis touching at Hong Kong or other j
ports  where    labor     is  very    much
lieaper would    probably    not dock|
icre  except   under   damaged    condi-
ions;   14, the majority of boats us-
ng the dock would be tramp steam-1
is,  coastwise  shipping,     and    Aus-j
rallan  liners;    15,  we consider   the
idvantages  of  a   floating  dock  con-j
strucled at once overcome Ihe dlsad-|
vantages    of    deterioration    and ex
pensive upkeep."
Large Output <>f Pins,
In England every day there is an
• mlput of more than 54,000,000
pins. Birmingham, the greatest centre of the Industry in thai country,
alone produces 37,000,000 tuns a
day, The output of other pin manufacturers in England is only about
half thai of Birmingham. In France
the daily production is 20,000,000,
while Germany and Holland produce
10,000,000 a day. The total OUtp|l
for Europe each day is, therefore,
34,000,000.
W. J. JEPHSON
BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR
Of British    Columbia,    Alberta and
Saskatchewan
NOTARY PUBLIC
Phone 490, Room 11 Federal Block
Prince Rupert, B.C.
PACIFIC TRANSFER COMPANY
Phone 1. Office Suite 9 Federal Blk
BAGGAGE),   FURNITURE  AND
PIANO MOVING
UFNF.It.XI. TEAM   WORK.
£-~-^    L u—--fpffl
T
HE cool lunch for hot days.
Serve it in the country.  Take the motor car, the
family, a friend or two, some sandwiches^-and
iser
7,500 Employes to Make It
The Anoeuocr-Buach main plant and
branches give employment to 7,500 people.
The main plant covers 142 acres, cquu!
to 70 city blocks. There are 110 separate
buildings, a city in themselves.
Hundreds of visitors every day go through
with guides to inspect this immaculate institution.
One cannot see it without the conviction that quality is nn Anheuser-Busch rule.
Anheuser-Busch, St. Louis
The Largest Plant of Its Kind      |; '
in the World kj
,        ...,
Some of the Principal
Buildings
&k-;a-!'iTi.!-''.|SilMigj.
Wo '!■n ,:i a tfi n! n i .• (i-rtlwi-yS-,-
F .„.. A      P
PRINCE RUPERT IMP. CO.
Distributors PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
The Norning Journal $5.00 a Year
GEO. D. TITE,
The Quality
Home Furnisher
Verandah and Camp Furniture
Just Arrived-Hammocks, Folding Chairs, and Camp Stools
See Our Window Display
Hummocks,   full  sizp;   price $.'1.25, $8.75, $5.50 Folding Camp Chairs,    with  arms       $'2.75
Folding   Chillis,   hardivnod        $1.75 Folding  Camp Stools       05c
Complete Line of
Furnishings
In all grades
Buffets,   Dining  Tables,  Dressers and  Oheffon-
ipi-s.  Iron  Beds,   Springs    and     Matiosi.es
Upholstering To
Order
Having opened our new upholstering ware-
honse we can make what you desire witli
promptness.
Window Shades Hade To Any Size
THIRD AVENUE       PRINCE RUPERT, B.C.
PHONE 20

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