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Prince Rupert Journal Jul 24, 1913

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Array /
The Journal
$5.00
a year
rince
High Class
Job Printing
in all Ifines
VOL. II.
fKlNCE  RUPERT,   B.   C.  THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1913.
Price,  Five  Cents.
NO.  200.
G.T.P. BOND ISSUE OVERSUBSCRIBED IN TWO DAYS
London, July 23.—The Grand Trunk has disposed of its $7,500,00(1 issue of five
year, five per cent, bonds at 98. The applications for the stock which were invited only
on Saturday have been oversubscribed closing before the official time set for closure.
FISH EXHIBITION AT
THE TORONTO FAIR
Department At Ottawa Is Co-operating To Induce Displays At Great
Exhibition In Hope Of Inducing
Greater Demand For This Food
Mention has before been made of
the fish exhibit that the Dominion
Fisheries Department is co-operating
in to have placed on view at the Toronto Exhibition. The idea of this
exhibit is to encourage the use of
fish products In'the Dominion as a
food. The department is not taking
the whole of the task in hand, it
would appear, but is assisting materially' the various companies that
are engaged in the work to make a
good showing.
Further details in connection with
the proposition are contained iu a
letter received by the last mail by J,
Lome McLaren, the secretary of the
Board of Trade, from F. W. Cunningham, the chief inspector of fisheries on this coast. Mr. McLaren, in
response to the decision of the
board, wrote Mr. Cunningham in the
matter in order to get the facts connected with the proposed proposition.
The letter in reply to this contains
the information desired. It Is as follows:
New Westminster, July 18, 1913.
J. L. McLaren, Esq.,
Secy. Prince Rupert Board of Trade,
Prince Rupert, B.C.:
Dear Sir,—In reply to your letter
of the Oth Inst, re a Fisheries Exhibit at the Toronto Exhibition this
year I may say this exhibit is really
for the purpose of increasing the
consumption of fish food, and is being conducted, in the interests of the
fish trade. The conditions as set
forth in a letter addressed to me by
the Department at Ottawa are as follows:
"Keeping in view that those experienced in the business will be in
the best position to make a satisfactory exhibit and to demonstrate to
the public the desirability of using
more fish than the Department
could, and also that but few firms
are anxious to make such exhibits,
it has been decided best to largely
place the matter in the hands of
such companies, by allowing them to
go ahead and make their exhibits,
they to provide all the raw material,
and this Department to pay the costs
of transportation to, and,   if neces-
McCaffery & Gibbons
Lot 89
Block 20
Section 2
Moresby Avenue
$1300
$600 Cash, Balance
*    G. T. P.
McCaffery & Gibbons
-Third Avenue--
sary, from the exhibition, as well as
the cost of putting up the booths.
These companies will undertake to
have their own men at the exhibit
all through the fair, who will carry
out the demonstration above referred
to.
"To enable a thoroughly satisfactory exhibit of frozen fish to be
made, the Department is installing
an up-to-date freezer, which, will
have a cai acity for six tons of fish,
and which will have a glass front so
that the fish inside will be always on
view. Those interested will also be
able to enter the freezer, as doors
are provided into the sharp freezing
rooms and into the cold storage
chamber."
So far the fish companies have
not shown any great interest in the
matter, and what the outcome of the
Department's efforts in this direction
will be remains to be seen.
Yours truly,
iSgd.)        F. H. CUNNINGHAM,
Chief Inspector of Fisheries.
SUFFRAGETTES INVADE
THE TERRACE
London, July 23.—A band of suffragettes aboard a launch yesterday moored alongside the House of Commons Terrace while
the members of the House were taking tea. Miss Beryl upbraided
the members from the upper deck. When the police patrol appeared the women bombarded the Terrace with leaflets. They then
sailed away, showing their heels to the patrol.
NEGRO SHOWED
MARKED VITALITY
HANGED IN JAIL YARD AND Dfr
GLARED DEAD,   ill:
REVIVED.
Body Hud Been Placed hi  the Coffin When It Showed Signs of
Life.
Strake, Fla., July 23.—Percy Miller, a negro hanged in the jail yard
here for the murder of another
negro, was declared dead at the end
of thirty-eight minutes by two physicians. After the body was placed in
the coffin, however, Miller revived
and lived for three hours before life
became extinct.
COPPER MINES AT
CALUMET CLOSE
WESTERN FEDERATION OF MINIMIS GALL   MEMBERS   OUT
OF THE WORKS.
Estimated That 15,000 Are Affected
By the Trouble in the
District.
* MINERS LOST LIVES.
* Geiienkirchen,       Germany,
* July 23.—Fourteen coal min-
* ers  were  found     dead     this
* morning in a coal pit    here.
* They were   entombed   yester-
* day by a fall of coal.
..............
Calumet, Mich., July 23.—Twelve
copper mines in this neighborhood
closed this morning as a result of the
strike called by the Western Federation of Miners. Only a quarter of the
men belong to the union, but It has
been found impossible to run the
mines with these men out. The companies are determined not to treat
with the federation. They are prepared for a long period of idleness.
It is estimated that 15,000 miners
are affected by the strike that is
now called.
 o •
Meteorological   Report.
July 23, 5 p.m.—Bar., 30.087;
max., 66.0; min., 52.0.
FIFTY LIVES LOST
IN FACTORY FIRE
Binhampton, N. Y., Is Visited By Dis-
asterous Fire When Girls Employed In Overall Works Met Death-
Inquiry Will Be Held Into Causes
BASKET PICNIC.
The Methodist Sunday School picnic takes place this afternoon.
Launch and scow will leave the Government Wharf at 1:30 p.m. sharp
for Metlakatlah, returning for home
at about 7:30 in the evening.
Good weather seems to be assured
and a pleasant outing is anticipated.
The day is primarily for the children
of the Sunday School, but many
older people have expressed their intention of attending to enjoy the
trip.
Ladies of the church who bring
baskets as well as the scholars of
the Sunday School will go free.
Tickets for other adults may be had
at the wharf at 50 cents, and children 25 cents.
Parents are expected to provide
their children with baskets and all
who attend must make similar provision for themselves. Water for
making tea or coffee will be available on the grounds.
Binghampton, N. Y., July 23.—At
daybreak today a big force of city
employees began to search the
smouldering ruins of the Freeman
Overall Factory which was destroyed
by fire yesterday. A conservative
estimate puts the dead at fifty.
There are sixteen charred bodiei
unidentified. This is as far as the
search has gone, but many lost
their lives by falling and jumping
from the building. Most of the inmates were girls.
An inquiry will be held Into the
cause of the disaster and an endeavor made to fix the responsibility,
if any, for the loss of life.
MEXICAN SITUATION IS
NOW UP AT WASHINGTON
Repeal Of Neutrality Laws With Southern Republic May Be Carried Into
Effect—Ambassador Wilson Is Confering With The Leaders At The
Capital—Washington Does Not Recognize The Existing Government In
The South—Free Exportation  Of Arms  Is  Suggested As A Solution
RESULTS OF THE
EXAMINATIONS
PUPILS  WHO   HAVE   SUCCEEDED
IN PASSING   ENTRANCE TO
HIGH SCHOOLS.
Eight of Those Who Wrote ill Prince
Rupert   Succeeded  in
Passing.
LABOR BOARD
IN TIE DISTRICT
COMMISSION APPOINTED BY THE
PROVINCIAL      GOVERNMENT
ARRIVED YESTERDAY.
The Members Proceeded on to Hazel-
ton—Will   Return  at   End  of
the Week.
The Prince George brought to the
city yesterday morning the labor
commission appointed by the Provincial Government to inquire Into various aspects of the labor situation
in the province. The commission consists of H. G. Parson, ex-M.P.P. for
Columbia, who is the chairman; A.
M. Draper, J. A, MacKelvie, editor
of the Vernon News; John Jardine,
ex-M.P.P. for Esquimau, and R. A.
Stoney, of New Westminster. In addition to these members of the com-
(Continued on Page Four)
*  *  *    •   ♦   *   *
FIGHT TONIGHT.
At 9:30 this evening in Mclntyre Hall, Eddie Shannon
and Lent Kegg meet in a fifteen-round contest. Both are
in the pink of condition and
nn excellent exhibition of the
art of self-defence is promised,
Washington, July 23.—The repeal
of the neutrality laws and the proclamation prohibiting the exportation
of arms to Mexico is being considered by the administration here as the
next step in the Mexican situation. A
conference between Henry Lane Wilson, the ambassador to Mexico, who
is now here, and the congressional
leaders has been planned for loday.
The discussion will include this
proposal to which many of the leaders have already given approval.
It is understood that the belief of
the administration officials is thai
should the free exportation of arms
be permitted to all (actions in Mexico the present situation might adjust
itself. The congressionalists claim
that the lack of arms is the only bar
to quick victory.
The repeal suggested is proposed
on the ground that there is no recognized government in Mexico. When
the prohibition was enacted a regularly constituted government, recog-
i.ized by the United States, was In
existence.
The administration will make no
Move In the Mexican situation and
h;ii reserve announcement of Its future policy towards the Huerta government until after President Wilson
ami Secretary Bryan have hail an opportunity to confer with Ambassador
Henry Lane Wilson,
Upon the advice and report of
conditions which Ambassador Wilson
presents will depend whether he will
return to the Mexican capital, No
answer will be made to any of Hie
European   powers   as   to   conditions
THE NEW ZEALAND IS
APPROACHING COAST
in Mexico until the Washington government has been able to learn the
true state of affairs In the southern
republic.
No criticism is advanced against
Ambassador Wilson for failing to
supply all the Information desired by
the president and his advisers, the
difficulties of communication being
taken Into account, While it was said
reliably thai the i resilient had hoped
after personal conversations with
the American ambassador to formulate a definite policy toward Mexican
affairs, officials by no means are
une that ills opinions would in- crystallized immediately, us the uncertainty and constant changes In the
situation may produce additional
complications.
The results of the High School
Entrance Examinations have been
made known. Prince Rupert centre
passed eight out of the twenty-three
that wrote on the examination. Of
the eight one, Doris Campbell, trained at the Georgetown School. There
were two of those who wrote here
who took their training at the
Georgetown School, so that Prince
Rupert passed seven pupils out of the
twenty-one that wrote here. Quite a
few of those who wrote at the examinations were not recommended to
take the test by Principal Hunter.
The High School   Entrance Exam-
I Inatlon was held on the 2f.tli. 26th,
and 27th ult., at tho thirty High
School centres throughout the province. The total number of candidates
was 2101. out of which 1214 were
successful.
At the Prince Rupert centre tho
results stood as follows: Number ol
candidates, 23; passed, 8. Katherine
li. Pillsbury, 795; Marjorle i-. sing,
674; Grace Shockley, 662; Madeline
A. Nelson, 696; Esther s. Naden,
573;  Thomas II.  Black, 564;   Phyllis
Ie, .leans, 668;  Doris   tf.   Campbell,
1555.
The honor of securing first place
ri'sls with Veta M. Steel, of Arm-
Btrong,  who secured  819  marks out
. or a possible  11""   Katherine Pills-
tContinued on  I.as*  Page)
WEDDED AT LAWN  llll.I..
For the past two days the wireless station at Digby Island
has been hearing the wireless message flashing from the battle
cruiser New Zealand, which Is now approaching the coast of the
province preparatory to entering the ports in the southern part of
the'province. The cruiser, which is the gift of the South Seas Dominion to the defense of the Empire, is on a cruise to this coast.
She will arrive In Victoria on Friday morning early, and will be
given a hearty welcome there. The cruiser has a most powerful
wireless   on   board   her.
5«*ftlKHKHKH*tt0lHHW»#i^^
Pi eclal Correspondence, l
Skidegate, July 23.—At
Lawn Hill on July 2 1 Mr.
Nicholas Si-liaffer and Mrs.
Bruce were united in marriage by Rev. Mr. Bigraves.
The bride and groom are receiving the heartiest congratulations of all residents.
The step that has been taken
Is held out as one thai mote
of the bachelor residents on
the Island should follow.
odao00000OO000O0O00O00OJO00
Our Special
Fifth Avenue Lot
In Section Six
$2950.00
Requires Only
$950 Cash
l.nts ncrOBB street    selling   nt
$4000
H.G. Helgerson, Ltd.
S Offices   llclgei-son    Work
3 Phone »(l
1 -Oi5<HKH>i«i<imKHKKH>tKHKKKHJOCH» \
Thursday, July 24, 1913.
PRINOB RUPBRT JOURNAL.
prince Kitpet* journal
Telephone  138
O. H. NELSON, Editor.
Office: 128 Third Avenue East,
near McBride Street. Telephone 138.
Postoffice Box  607.
DAILY  EDITION.
Published    every morning    except
Monday.  Delivered by carrier in the
city at the following rate, if paid in
advanc :: —
One   "-ear. .,..', -. $5.00
Six   Months $2.50
""hree   Months $1.25
One   Month $0.50
WEEKLY EDITION.
Pul-'lshed e\ ry Frid v for circulation outside the City of Prime
Rupert at $2.00 a year, addressed to
points in Canada; or $3.00 a year to
all points in the Un'ted Xin^dom,
the United States or other foreign
countries.
Advertising Rates Upon Application.
Thursday. July 24, 1913.
INTERFERENCE IN   MEXICO.
There seems to be an evident desire on the part of the United States
just now to take a hand in the Mexican situation. Apart from the feeling that tnere might well be -no further extension of the territory of the
United States and the fact that that
country has not been the most successful as a holder of dependencies,
it must be admitted that the effect
of the United States in going in and
taking Mexico would bo for the advantage of the whole continent. The
United States is more directly interested in the situation there owing to
the  proximity of  the  country.
There is no reason to doubt that
Mexico is a rich country, callable of
adding very materially to the world's
production. It is to a large extent allowed to lie barren because of the
absence of settled government or sufficient power to exercise proper control and allow the easy Investment of
money there. If the United States
were to take possession and settle
the conditions there, there is no
question that soon Mexico would he
<ino of tiie best States in the whole
union.
Under these circumstances might
it not be the best thing for all parties in any way concerned that Mexico as an independent state should
cease lo exist and the country should
be coupled up with Hie United
States? If at the same time some arrangement could be made for the
passing of Alaska to Canada, thus
shaping off the continent in a natural way, the .other move might be
regarded us still more welcome.
GARBAGE METHODS.
Garbage removal is as yet conducted along up-to-date lines in only a
very few Canadian municipalities,
says Conservation, issued by the Dominion Commission. In SaTanac, N.
Y., where a great deal of attention
is paid to sanitary matters, it is customary to wrap all garbage of a
vegetable or animal nature in newspapers before placing it in the
garbage tin. This deprives the flies
of their principal source of food and
has other obvious advantages in connection with the handling of tlie refuse.
This method was adopted by a
resident of an Eastern Ontario city
who had seen it in use at Saranac. To
his great disgust the garbage men,
when they did come, carefully removed the paper wrappings and
threw them carelessly round Ihe
yard. It was a sad outcome of an intelligent effort  to  better conditions.
Subscribe  lor   the  Prince  Rupert
Weekly Journal, $2.00 a year. |
GRAIN MARKETS
LOOK SETTLED
GENERAL MANAGER OF OGILVIE
COMPANY GIVES   VIEWS   ON
SITUATION.
Nothing Appears   to   Be    Disturbing
the  General   World   Market
Now.
Despite wars and rumors of wars,
Mr, W. A. Black, general manager
of the Ogilvie Flour Milling Company, who has just- returned from
a trip abroad, sees nothing but the
most optimistic outlook in the grain
markets of the world for the present
and coming year.
In an interview Mr. Black stated
llial the present outlook was very
encouraging. He said: "The London
Board of Trade export figures are
away up and th9 Balkan war has
had little monetary effect on the
grain situation abroad.
"The crop conditions in England,"
he said, "are very good this year.
Russia has more and a better crop
of wheat, while those of France and
Germany are also  very good."
The enormous increase in the exports of Canadian wheat thjs year
-Mr. Black attributes to the poor
quality of the grain raised in England last year, but as the quality,
if not the quantity, is improved, so
far this year, it is expected that
there will be some falling off in next
year's demand for Canadian grain.
It is not expected, however, that
the English crop will show anything
over the average in quantity.
Questioned as to the Bulgarian
wheat crop being somewhat smaller
than last year, Mr. Black said that
it was generally stated and believed
abroad that the crop raised would he
just as large as usual, if not larger,
as directly after the Balkan-Turkish
war, the men hastened back to the
fields in time to plant any that had
not heretofore been seeded.
As to the monetary situation
abroad, Mr. Black explained that
from his point of view he did not
think that the money stringency was
caused in any way by being entirely
tied up in investments as it was being held back by those who were
afraid to let go of it until the present political situation had better adjusted itself. It seemed, he said,
that everybody was holding back
waiting for some adjustment of affairs.
■In reviewing his time spent in
Liverpool, on his return journey, Mr.
Black said that it was most wonderful to see the change in the class of
immigrants embarking there for Canada and biottnd for the great northwest. There were fewer of the lower
and illiterate classes such as have
formerly come from abroad, and it
seemed that the more intelligent of
the foreign classes had awakened to
the fact that Canada was in need
of their assistance as skilled laborers
and they were coming here full of expectations.
 o	
NOTED DIVINE HERE.
Rev. Mr. Vance of Latimer Hull Is in
the City—Made Trip Yesterday
to Terrace.
GET A HONE
—IN  THE—
NAAS VALLEY
If you send a wire to
Alyansh we will have a boat
to meet you at Port Nelson
any day in Hie week. Regular
trips made with mail, pas-
Q sengers and freight every
Sunday from Port Nelson to
the pre-emption reserve. Full
information given free.
The Naas River
Trading&Trans-
portation Comp.
Myers * Vanlap, Alyansh, B.C.
W       __
There is visiting in this part of
the province at the present time
Rev. Mr. Vance, who is connected
with tbe educational work of the
Church of England, being connected
with Latimer Hall of that denomination. In addition to his work in the
college Mr. Vance Is also deeply interested in the literary side of the
church's work, being a constant contributor to the church papers.
lie has come to this part of Hie
province lu tho Interests of his college as well as for the purpose of
Btudying tin- conditions that are prevailing here Yesterday in company
witli Bishop UnWini! he made a
nip alum; tin- Grand Trunk Paclfli
as far as Terrace ami Kitsumkalum
where Rev. I' Marsh "ill he visited
They expert tn ri t ut n u thi '.- to
day.
LABOR-COMMISSION.
Sittings of the Provincial Labor
Commission will be held as follows:
Hazelton—Wednesday, 23rd July,
8 p.m.
Prince Rupert—Saturday, 20th
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.
11.   G,   PARSON,
Chairman.
F.   R.   McNAMARA,
Secretary. J19-2C
IN THE    SUPREME    COURT    OP
" BRITISH COLUMBIA
(In Probate)
IN  THE   MATTER   OF     THE     ADMINISTRATORS   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 of 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.
E.  L. FISHER
Funeral  Director & Embalmer
CHARGES REASONABLE
317 THIRD AVE. PHONE 350
OPEN  DAY AND NIGHT
3.   W.   POTTER,   L.R.I.B.A.
ARCHITECT     AND    STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforced Concrete a Specialty
—o—
P.  O.  Box  271
J. Ii HILDITCH
Contractor and Buildei
Estimates given on all classes    of
work, whether small or large.   Personal «(lent ion  g1, en to every item.
PHONE GREEN 321 ...
FREDERICK PETERS, K.C.
Barrister, Solicitor and Notary Publii
SUBSCRlBBt FOR
THE JOURNAL
Office in
EXCHANGE BLOCK
J. L. PARKER
MINING ENGINEER
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Open for Consultation and Mine
Examination
Temporary Address—
Prince Rupert Inn
A. FAULDS, ML M.E.
Consulting Mining Engineer
Examinations  and   development    of
Coal, Metal, Oil, etc.
ri 09 Dunsmuir St.       Vancouver, B.C.
L.O.L.
Meets second and fourth Friday   in
each month in K. of P. Hall.
Helgerson Block, rd Ave. and 6th St.
Reabrdlng Secretary, Box 324
HAYNER BROS
Pioneer Funeral Directors and
Embalniers.     Open   Day   and
Night.     Ladies'    Assistant    in
Attendance
PHONE 86.    710 THIRD AVE.
RITCHIE,   ACNEW   &   CO.
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia Land
Surveyors,   Mine  Surveyors,  Reporls
Estimates and Surveying
OFFICE—McBride  St.,  near    Third
G. L. PROCTOR
—ARCHITECT—
Concrete and Steel   a   Specialty
609 THIRD AVENUE P.O. BOX 657
Phone 300 P. O. Box 1635
Harrison W. Rogers
ARCHITECl
Suite 1
Federal Bldg
Prince liuiiei t, B.C
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦AM
»»»¥¥»¥»»»»»¥»»»¥¥¥¥¥»¥¥¥»¥¥»»»»»♦
LUMBER   \
I * *
i Coal, Cement, Plaster and Brick :
l AMD A COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDERS' SUPPLIES J
1 WESTHOLME LUMBER CO., LTD. i
Prince Rupert       Telephone 186   *
J First Avenue
********** **************** *********************.******
OUR   BEST   LEADER
Rexall Glycerine Soap
15c the Cake.   You will come back for more
HOTEL DIRECTORY
MEMBERS OF^PRINCE RUPERT LICENSED VINTNERS ASSOCIATION^
Prince Rupert Inn and Annex
Owned and Operated by the Grand
Trunk Pacitic Railway
Geo. A. Sweet, Manager
WINDSOR HOTEL
Cor. of First Ave. and Eighth St.
W. H. Wright, Prop.
+.»♦ »»»♦««♦♦«♦«■»♦♦♦♦♦«»♦♦»♦»
HOTEL CENTRAL
. First Ave. and Second Street
European and American Plan
$1.00 to $2.50 per day
Peter Black, Prop.
KNOX HOTEL
First Ave. Between Eighth and Ninjh
European Plan
Rates 50c. to $1.00 per day
Besner & Besner, Props.
EMPRESS HOTEL
J. Y. ROCHESTER V. D. CASLEY
Third Ave. Between 6th and 7th Sts.
European Plan
5oc. to $l.oo per day
>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦<♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
PREMIER HOTEL
American'and European Plan
F. W. Henning,  Mgr.
KKMEMBKIi THK GUARANTEE
FIFTH   UK,   SHOWING   STItOXG.
Ii in easily apparent to anym - thai
Filth Avenue Is now nnd will for
all time to i-oino the besl Bireol In
Section Six. Tills street is bound to
carry the heaviest traffic, yi t property Is cheaper than on Sixth Vvo-
nue. We i-an offer for the rinxl few
days a Fifth Avenue lot for -52950,
with a cash payment of $050, Lots
no better have sold for {4(him This
is worth looking into. If. G. Hclger-
son, Limited.  I'hone 96.
For High-Class Office
Stationery
Try "The Journal"
C. H. ORME, The Pioneer Druggist
Telephone 82      The 1fexai& Stt
ROYAL HOTEL
Corley & Burgess, Proprietors
Third Ave. and Sixth St.
ore 14
CKKHKWHWWOT WO-IKHWfllKWiigiTOO-a«a<KWCHKHKKHKH^^
Royal Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE:  MONTREAL ■8TABLI8HKD  1869
Surplus      $1^,500,000
Capital       $11,500,000
Total   Assets    $175,000,000
SavliiKs    Ban a   Department—$1 Will Opau an Account.
Branches Throughout Canada and  Banking Connections With  All
Farts of the United State*
Agents Throughout the World
H. P. WILSON, Manager Prince Rup»rt Bran^i
SeHHHHHKHKHttKHJOOTKHKKHKHKH^^
THE DAILY JOURNAL
50 Cents per Month
THE ONLY MORNING PAPWt IN NORTHERN 3.C
European Plan
Beaver
Wholesale
Liquor Co.,
Limited
Second Avenue and
Sixth Street
Phone 102
Steam Heated
Prince Rupert
Importing Co.
Limited
Fraser and Sixth
Streets     **
Phone 107
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PRLSCB I*Pg*'fl  J«ORN II
Thursday, July 24, 1913.
MANY ARRIVED
BY G.T.P. BOAT
THE PRINCE GEORGE    BROUGHT
LARGE    COMPLEMENT   OF
PASSENGERS.
Unusual Experience in Port .Account
of  Pog   Han^iiiK    Over    Waters
of the Harbor.
The Grand Trunk Pacific steamer
Prince George reached port yesterday morning with many on board,
'lhere was a delay of about fifteen
minutes in making the landing owing to the fact that the unusual condition of a bank of fog hanging over
the waters of the harbor prevailed
as the steamer came into port. Mariners have come to regard the port
of Prince Rupert immune from fogs,
and certain it is that it Is seldom a
mist hangs over the harbor. Yesterday, however, as the steamer came in
there was a rather dense bank of fog
lying across the entrance and the
farther side of the harbor. On the
city side the fog was not nearly as
dense. The steamer came in at the
usual time, but was held In the mist
for perhaps ten minutes before the
fog lifted and the boat was able to
see the wharf. In ten minutes more
no mist was anywhere to be seen.
The experience the Prince George
had is one of the most unusual that
any vessel has had In this port. The
steamer carried a very large number
of passengers, many of them, being
bound for the interior of the district,
leaving by the train half an hour later. Among those who arrived were
a number of tourists. The passengers
included the following:
Miss J. Allen, Mrs. A. Hughes,
William Dixey, Mr. Kelly, Mrs. Mil
ler, Mrs. L. C. White, Mrs. B. West,
Mrs. B. F. Stanwood, Ed. Aldonard,
SAILINGS OF STEAMERS
THURSDAY, JULY 24.
Arriving—Prince  Albert  from  Mas-
set and way ports.
Departing—Priace George ror Stewart 8 a. m.
FRIDAY, JULY 25.
Arriving—Prince George from Stewart, 6 a.m.
I'tIllness Mary from Vancouver and
way ports. 9 p.m.      z
Camosun from Vancouver and way
ports at (! a.m.
Departing—Prince George for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle, 9
a.m.   \
Primeas Mary for Skeena River and
Naas River ports.
Camosun for northern ports at S
a.m,
SATURDAY, JULY 2«.
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,
Prlncs Rupert for Granby Bay, 12
midnight.
Princess May for Vancouver and
Victoria.
Camosun for Vancouver and way
ports.
SUNDAY, JULY 27.
Arriving—Prince Rupert from Granby Bay, 6 p.m.
Arriving—Princess Mary from Naas
River points, 4 p.m.
Departing—Princess Mary for Vancouver, 6 p.m.
MONDAY, JULY 28.
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 -»•
Arriving—Prince Jolm rrom Ikeda
ind intermediate ports, Queen
Charlotte Islaud ports, ti p.m.
Arriving—Chelohsin from Vancouver
anil   way  ports.
Departing—Chololisin for Granby
mid Intermediate ports.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 80.
Ilep.n iing ' I'riiice .John ror Port
i-lmpson, Masset and Nadeii
Harbor, 8 p.m.
Arriving—Chelohsin from Vancouver.
Arriving— Prince George from Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle, 9
a.m.
Steam Tug'Nora'
For Hire or Charter
Can Furnish Scow Also
Apply Capt. Rorvik
Phone Bin 329. Stwiird Fisheries Hi ck
P. D. Gill, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ed-
rington', Mr. and Mrs. .1. E. Lalonde,
R. A. Stoney, John Jardine, J. A.
McKelvie, F. R. McNamara, H. G.
Parsons, A. N. Harper Mr. and Mrs.
George Stockland, Master Cameron
Stockland, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Miller,
\v. Meyerstein, E. Mitchell, J. S.
White, C. D. Holmes, A. Charles-
worth, V. Locke, F. Parkinson, II.
Cunningham, Miss Hazel Cunningham, J. A. Kirkpatrlck, Mr. and
Mrs. D. J. Dunn, Master E. N. Dunn,
Miss 1. Newton, Miss F. Newton, Mr.
amp-Mrs, I-.ee Jackman and son, .las.
Train, .1. G. Randall and wife, YV.
H. Ludington, Leslie Fisher, Mr. and
.Mrs. T. A. Burrows, Arthur Burrows,
Mrs. Barrett, A. G. Giles, Frank A.
Ellis, Percy Brady, A. G. Brady, Mrs.
F,. Smith, P. E. Hill, G. F. Allen, G.
urasett, T, G. Stewart, C. W. Peck,
W. F. Turner, R. Bayley, T. A. Mc-
Martin, L. Steadman, Mrs. Rankin,
F. T. Lucas, Mr. and Mrs. George
Van Breyman, A. Brooksbank, Miss
M. Moore, Edith P. Stewart,- Miss M.
Hilaire, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Melbourne, J. T. Hillis, Captain Anderson and wife, E. B. Nash, Mr. and
Mrs. G. A. Mclntyre, W. Peck, H.
Mann, J. P. Ford, Mr. and Mrs. J. ,1.
McKay, A. 0. Oldershaw, Mrs.
Downey and two children, Mr. and
Mrs. T. G. McLaren, Mrs. Toambes,
Mrs. R. Toambes, Mr. and Mrs. R.
W. Cameron, R. J. Cameron. J. H.
Fleichstein, W. Noble, Mr. and Mrs.(
A. E. Tulk, A. Erskine Smith, Arthur C. Bruce, C. R. Young, H. G.
Parsons, S. P. McMordie, W. A.
Matheson, J. A. McLean, Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Mc-Keen, .1. E. Wilkinson,
A. Forbes, J. A. Moena, Mr. Snell-
ing, Mrs. Williams, .1. A. Millichamp,
Frank Dewar, J. E. Craig, H. W.
Smith, 'G. Beandry, F. Lescongh,
D. McLean, A. Williams and 74 deck
passengers.
A Few Good
Buys
One Lot, Block 27, Section 1, Park Avenue;/good terms  ,.94200
One Lot, Block 2, Section 2, Atlin Avenue;  good terms   . . . .$1500
One Lot, Block 4, Section 2, Atlin   Avenue,   12   ft.   frontage;   good
terms   $200(1
One Lot, Block 7, Section 2, Second  Avenue;   good terms   . ,$8100
Double Corner, Block 1?, Section 5, 76 ft. front on Seventh Avenue,
good terms; pair 94000
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    91300
One Lot, Block  10, Section 7, Sixth Avenue; good terms . .$125(1
Two Lots, Block 36, Section 7   Seventh Avenue; good terms; price
for pair .$220(1
One Lot, Bloc* 36, Section 8, Eleventh Avenue $500 Cash
P. McLACHLAN
THIRD AVENUE.
*8»a tMHWKH*JKHKHWMHH8KH*ttiMHK^
.^4SBHiiB«HHHaHaBiMHUiBinaRHHB>SBi
ISUMER EXCURSIONS
May 28 to September 30
Return Limit October 31
.NEW YORK anil  RETURN   $108.5(1
The Daily Journal For Quick Returns
SHORT SEASON.
The season of navigation on the
Stickine River was a very short one
this year. High water on the river
allowed the four trips of the. Hudson's Bay steamer Port Simpson to
be completed in short time. The vessel is back again at Port Simpson
ai d tied up. The amount of freight
handled this year on the Stickine was
not great. •-.....
LEELANAW IX.
The big steamer Leela'naw, now on
the run to Skagway from the southern ports, called here yesterday on
her way north. She brought for here
shipments of cement for the dry-
dock and other heavy material.
 o	
MANY HOLD STOCK
IN CRAND^TRUNK
IT     IS ONE OF  THE     RAILWAYS
THAT  HAS SHAKES   WIDELY
DISTRIBUTED.
NO MORE DOCKING.
Over  (10,000  Hold  Interests in   the
Great Canadian   Transportation
System.
According, to a statement given to
the Monetary Times this week by
Mr. E. J. Chamberlin, president of
the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway,
the number of Grand Trunk shareholders on the company's register is
02,740.
The number of stockholders naturally varies from day to day, and
the figures mentioned are the number on Ihe occasion of the issue of
the last half-yearly reporl of the
company.
This number Includes the holders
of the Grand Trunk five per cent.
debenture stock and of the four per
but not the registered holders of
the Grcai Western and Northern debenture stocks, wiiu have no voting
power ami consequently do nol receive the report,
The holders of the last mentioned
stock may be taken at approximately
51,000. In 1H11 Grand Trunk shares
were held by 42,624, against 52,200
In 1912. The shares of this road
are held almost exclusively in the
British Islands. The late' Mr. Chas.
M. Hays told the Monetary Times In
1911 that from 7!i to 90 per cent.
of Grand Trunk shareholders were
resident in Great Britain.
It will be remembered that Sir
Thomas Shaughnessy gave out that
the total number of Canadian Pacific common stockholders at present
is about 27,000. The number of
Grand Trunk shareholders probably
comes second only to the Pennsylvania Railroad in America, which recently reported 64,689 shareholders.
Horses  Will  Not   Have Tails Amputated Much Longer.
In reply to a question by Mr.
George Greenwood, M.P., in the
House of Commons, recently, Colonel
Seely, secretary for war, stated that
as few docked horses as possible are
bought, for the army, and that after
three years from that date no remounts with docked tails will be
bought.
A special circular to this effect
has now been issued by the War Office.
Further, the army council have issued orders to officers engaged in
buying army remounts in accordance with this decision, and dealers
from whom remounts are usually
bought have been informed.
This decision is welcome news to
Mr. Winans and those who have
been working with him to stop the
practice of docking. Mr. Winans recently drove a team of undocked
horses in the presence of the King.
WANTED—A young woman for
kitchen and housework. Wages
$30 per month with room. Apply
Superintendent, Prince Rupert
General  Hospital.— tf
COOK WANTED,
WANTED—A perfectly capable cook
is wanted for a young men's mess
in the city. Applications sliould be
addressed to Box 580 at once.
Skeena   Land   district  — 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 Ledge 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 Oth, 1913.
Skeena   Land   District — District 6l
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
on the west shore of Gil Island abom
one mile in a north-westerly direction from Ledge Point, thence eat-l
80 chains; thence north.80 chains;
thence west to shoreline; thence following shore in a southerly direction
to point of commencement and containing 640 acres more or less.
JACOB FERST.
Dated   June  6th,   1913
NOTICE.
NOTICE Is hereby given Ihat
meetings of the Provincial Agricultural Commission will be held at the
following places:
Terrace—August 9th, 2:30 p.m.
Prince Rupert—August 11th and
I Jili, 10 am,
Hazelton—August  13th, 7:30 p.m.
Aldermere—August  16th,  10  a.in.
The Commission will hear el iiliti"
on all mailers affecting agricultural
conditions in the province.
cent,  consolidated  debenture   stook.B   All persons interested are request-
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 post
planted on the south shore of Gil Island about 10 chains in a westerly
direction from Ledge Point; thence
nortli 80 chains; thence west to
shoreline, being 80 chains more or
less; thence following shoreline in a
south-easterly direction to point of
commencement and containing about
450 acres more or less.
JAMES BAXTER.
Dated June Oth, 1913.
ed to be present.
W.  II    HAYWARD,  Ml.A.,
Chairman
C. B, Chrislensen, secretary.
Subscribe for the   Prince   Rupert
Weekly Journal, |2 per year.
ON1 THE .MATTER of an application for the issue of a fresh certificate of title for Lot 2014, Range 5,
Coast   District.
NOTICE is hereby given that it is
my intention to issue after the expiration of one month from the first
publication hereof a fresh certificate
of title for the above-mentioned
lands in tho name of Charles Con-
stantlneau, which certificate of title
has been lost or destroyed, and which
was registered on the 8th day of
June, 1912, as number 1391 1.
H. F. MacLKOD,
District Registrar.
Land Registry Office, Prince Ru-
j,ert, B.C., July 9, 1913.    . j>2 »UJL2
Skeena   Land   Districl — District
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that Douglas I'.
Loi-kliart, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Bank Clerk, intends m apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commonclt
at a post planted mi south shore ol
(Hi Island aboul Ini 'hains in a:
i isteriy direction from Ledge Point,
thence nortli mi chains; thence easi
su chains; thence south to Bhorellne;
thence following Bhorellne in a wesl
erly direction to point of commencement jinil containing 840 acres mori
or less.
DOUGLAS  l\  LOCKHART.
Dated  June  6th,  1913.
CHICAGO
$   72.5(1
Philadelphia     •"
$108.5(1
TORONTO
$  02.0(1
MONTREAL     "
"             $105.0(1
BOSTON
"            $108.5(1
Vancouver
OR FOR-
Seattle
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, reservation!, tickets, from A. DAVIDSON,
General Agent, Prince Rupert. Office on Third Avenue, near Hank of
Montreal. Phone 200
Are You Going
ICANADIANI EAST
«CI™/   This Summer?
Special Excursions Nay 28th to September 30th.   Returning limit October 31.
VANCOUVER 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. FAUT AND RETURN  $00.00
Other   po'nts   correspondingly low.
First steamer south—Princess Mary, Sunday, 0 p.m.
j. G. McNAB, General Agent
Cor. Third Ave. and Sixth St.
STEEL! STEEL!
A shipment of tool and drill steel has just aiuved at our wharf,
making our stuck the most complete in town. I twill pay you
lo get oui- prices sliould you ; eed steel.
Remember we carry a complete stock of wood pulleys and can
supply your wants immedln   ly.
RUPERT MARINE IRONWORKS AND SUP
PLY CO., LTD, PRINCE RUPERT
Box 515 Telephone 313
Agents for 'Frisco Standard Gas Engine,    Hoilldny    Gag    Engine,
Ivi-iiinlioiit Heavy Oil Engine
EstrswssEwnraB
Customs Broker
STORAGE
Forwarding,   Distributing    and
Shi) ping Agent
Special attention given to storage of   Household  Goods  and
Baggage
DOUG LA S    SUTHERLAND
60S  Third   Avenue
P.O. Box 007 Phone 202
Subscribe  for Tbe  Prince   Rupert
Weekly  Journal,   $2   a  year.
Pho.-i?   159
IHE INSURANCE PEOPLE
Fire
Life
Marino
Act id'-nt
Plate Glass
Employers'  Liability
Contractors' fi  Personal Bonds
Po!;. lea written dire tl
The Mack Realty RlnsunvcCo
P,g,_ .Houses and Rentals
LINDSAY'S CARTAGE ft ST0RA6E
G. T.  P.  CARTAGE  AGENTS
Office—Second   Avenue.
LADYSMITH  COAL
is bandied by us. All orders receive
prompt attention. Phone No. 68.
LesterW.DavidCo.
(LIMITED)
LUMBER
FIRST AVENUE & McBRIDE ST.
•Iiniii- 25 P.O. Box 80S
PRINCE   RUPfcRT
PortEdward
Prince   Rupert's
Industrial Annex
A Ilium li leaves  tin1  Government
Slip for Porl l-ilu.mi every day, For
pilliii llliirs        appl.l        In        ll.il-l iMin.
(Iambic ^ Co., Plume Bl, Third Ave.
Skeena   Land   District — District of
Coast, Range 4.
TAKE NOTICE that Midford M.
Robs, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation
Clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post
planted on south shore of Gil Island
about 180 chains In an easterly direction from Ledge Point, thence north
80 chains; thence east to shoreline;
thence following shoreline In a
southerly direction to point of commencement and containing BOO acres
more or less.
MIDFORD M. ROSS.
Dated .Tune 6th, 1913.
For all kinds oi'
- - good ■
—   — . V	
Insurance
SEE
GEO. LEEK
018 Third Ave. Phone XOfl
Prince   Itnpert
Hill*-- New  Management,
'I  I'lOi EER
AUNDRY
LIMITED
Successors  to ,f
Pioneer Steam Laundry
,V  IlitKT-CLANS  PLANT
Ti.  roughly  experienced     and    com-
pi tent  superintendence,  prompt
service
HYGIENE    —QUALITY    —FINISH
Solicits  your  patronag.-
Wngons  call  and   deliver  anywhw*
In city.
WRITE   OR   PHONE   IU.
HUH) AVENUE, NfiAR Mc Hit IDE. NPWMW
i
;
m
Thursday, July 24,  1913.
THB   PRINCE   RUPERT   JOURNAL
Is Business
Dull?
Do You Want
To Increase
Your Sales
Tbere 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 the 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
r\
++++++++++++++++++++++++++
I PERSONALS l
**************************
.1. A. Kirkpatrlck returned yesterday from the south after a visit with
Mrs. Kirkpatrick and family, who
are spending the summer at Sidney,
near Victoria.
C. W, Peck returned to the city
yesterday morning after a visit In
the south. He is accompanied by his
father, of New Westminster, who will
visit the sons here for some weeks.
It. .1. Brickdale, well known as
steward on the Hudson's Day steain-
ers on the Skeena lor years past, Is
in Ihe i-ily. He has just left the Port
Simpson after her summer trips on
Un- Stickine, lie is leaving for the
south by the Prince George on Friday.
RESULTS OF F.XAMS.
Continued  from  Page One.
=\	
bury, who headed the list here, came
within   24   marks    of    the   slandard
reached by Veta Steel.
The winners of the ten bronze
medals which are donated annually
by His Royal Highness the Governor-General, and distributed by the
department among the head pupils
of the ten city municipalities having
the greatest number of passes to
their credit, were the following:
Veta M. Steel, Armstrong; Hilda M.
Fox, Chilliwack; William Mordy,
Cumberland; Mary A. Munro, Grand
Porks; Jeanne M. Leatherdale,
Kamloops; Lucille E. Stephenson,
Nanaimo; Lillian Innes, Howay
School, New Westminster; Sadie Edwards, Strathcona School, Vancouver; Leifur Leifson, Central School,
North Vancouver; Audrey E. Rant,
Uirls' Central School, Victoria.
Examinations were conducted at
the following centres:
No. of Can.    Passed.
Armstrong        25 19
Bridgeport        66 44
Chilliwack      52 41
Cumberland         30 21
Duncan         21 8
Enderby,        16 10
Fernie         19 20
Grand Forks         22 16
Kamloops       42 34
Kaslo            8 8
Kelowna         29
Ladner        25
Ladysmlth         26
Mission         33
Nanaimo         49
Nelson          62
New Westminster...  145
Peachland           7
Peutictou         21
Prince Rupert   ....     23
Revelstoke         20
Rossland         22
Salmon   Arm         24
Sunimerland         25
Trail         10
Vancouver       764
Vancouver, North ..     5 2
Vancouver,  South   .   174
\ ernon      24
Victoria        2 65
Totals    2101
 o
17
3
12
15
21
21
75
5
14
8
15
13
6
14
4
442
30
102
12
174
1214
LAItOK HOARD.
(Continued From Page One)
mission there is also the prominent
figure of the secretary of the board,
a newspaperman who is well known
from one side of the continent to the
other, Frank R. McNamara.
The party left by the train for
Hazelton immediately after landing
and will hold sittings at the interior
point. How long they will remain in
Hazelton is not yet decided, being dependent purely upon the nuniuer of
witnesses that appear before the
body there. It Is expected that they
will return to Prince Rupert on Sunday and begin investigations here
next  week.
This will call for some changes In
the Itinerary of the commission, hut
the train schedule was not fully
Itnown to tin- commission when the
limes v.cii' set. Any change that may
he made will he duly made known
to the public before Ihe sittings here.
It Is expected that the first sitting In
Prince Rupert will he on Monday
next.
W. J. JEP|HSON
BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR
Of British    Columbia,    Alberta and
Saskatchewan
NOTARY PURLIC
Phone1 490, Room 11 Federal Block
Prince Rupert, B.C.
PACIFIC TRANSFER COMPANY
Phone 1. Office Suite 9 Federal Blk.
BAGGAGE,    FURNITURE  AND
PIANO MOVING
GENERAL TEAM   WORK.
T
cool lunch for hot days.
Serve it in the country. Take the motor car, the
family, a friend or two, some sandwiches ■<- and
•
weiser
7,500 Employes to Make It
The Anheuser-Busch main plant and
branches give employment to 7,500 people.
The main plant covers 142 acres, equal
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 an Anheuser-Busch rule.
Anheuser-Busch, St. Louis
The Largest Plant of lis Kind
in the World
Some of the Principal
Buildings
■ill
PRINCE RUPERT IMP. CO.
Distributors PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
(S)
■■
■■
The Morning 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 hI/.i-;   price $it.'J5, $.1.75, $5.50 Folding Camp Chairs,    witli arms       $2.75
Folding   Chairs,   hardwood         $1.75 Folding  Camp Stools       fl5e
Complete Line of
Furnishings
In  all grades
Buffets,   Dining  Tables,   Dressers  and   Cheffon-
iers,  Iron  Beds,    Springs    and     Matresses        |
Upholstering To
Order
Having opened our new upholstering warehouse we can make what you desire with
promptness.
Window Shades Made To Any Size
THIRD AVENUE       PRINCE RUPERT, B.C.
PHONE 20

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