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Prince Rupert Journal Feb 27, 1914

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Array fXnptti fanxnal
High Clu*
Job Printing
in all Linti
VOL.  Ill
PRINCE RUPERT,  B.C., FRIDAY,  FEBRUARY  27,  1914.
Price 5 Cents.
RAILWAYS IN NORTH
WILL HELP CITY
The Extension of the P.G.E. Into the
Peace River Country Should Result In Drawing a Large Share of
the Trade of That District to Prince
Rupert-Should Get Coal Line Also
NO.   8 4.
Huerta s Followers Welcome
Japans Fighting Experts
FISHERY CENTRE
IN THIS CITY
INTERESTED      VISITOR       HERE
SEES A GREAT   FUTURE
FOR INDUSTRY/.
He May Luter Operate   Out of This
Port in the Slapping
Line.
Thomas Randels, of Seattle, who
Is one of the operators of the fishing company which owns the Zellah
May, which had to be towed in here
with her propeller out of commission, is In the city. He has come here
In connection with the vessel, which
is being repaired at the gridiron of
the Cold Storage Company, close to
the Cannery at the head of the harbor.
Mr. Randels. Is very much Interested with everything he sees here,
having studied the fishing industry
as it affects Prince Rupert. It is
probable that later on ha! may carry
out his business from this port to
some extent at least, realizing the
advantages that exist here in that
line. He will on his visit here make
full Inquiries into the whole situation.
SMALL CAPITAL FOR
THE  EXPRESS COMPANIES
Equipment in Express Service Largely Provided Out of the
Earnings.
"There is no escape from the conclusion that the establishment of an
express service by the railways concerned—chiefly the Grand Trunk,
Canadian Pacific, and Canadian
Northern—has not involved on their
part the outlay of any considerable
amount of capital."
This is a comment that appears in
the annual bluebook of express statistics, which was laid on the table
of the House a few days ago. The
report shows a capitalization for the
distinctly Canadian companies of
$4,805,000.   and   it  adds: i
"The returns made show that $2,-
865,200 was realized in cash for the
$4,805,000 common stock outstanding, but it is quite clear that only
an exceedingly small percentage of
the total was invested in physical
property equipment. Practically
everything needed to carry on an express business seems to have been
provided out of the earnings.
"Gross receipts from operations
in 1913 amounted to $12,827,478,
as compared with $10,994,418 in
1»12."
Express privileges are returned at
$5,708,408, this being the amount
paid to the railways and other carriers for the right to carry on business over their lines. Operating ex-
Iienses in 1913 were $5,743,344, as
compared with $4,844,120 In 1812.
Net earnings gave the    following
The northern part of British Columbia, like the southern sections,
depends upon the building of railway
lines for development. Without the
construction of these means of transportation the country will remain
barren to a large extent.
The  construction  of  the     Grand
Trunk Pacific to Prince Rupert centralizes  the  trade  of  the  north  at
Prince Rupert.    The    Grand Trunk
Pacific as a transcontinental line will
attract    trade from all    directions,
centralizing it at  Prince  Rupert  in
the Pacific shipping.    All lines    of
railway  that touch  the line of the
Grand    Trunk  Pacific will    provide
their quota    of trade to the Grand
Trunk Pacific and help to build up
great centre here.
This  will  be  true of  the  Pacific
Great Eastern. No less an authority
than J. W. Stewart, one of the promoters of that line, has   expressed
his unbounding faith in the city of
Prince Rupert and has further stated
that far from being a drawback to
Prince    Rupert, the line from Fort
George to Vancouver will be a trade-
getter for this port.
Much more will the other extension north of the Grand Trunk Pacific into the Peace River country
help to build up trade here. Prince
Rupert by that road will be brought
into touch with what is regarded as
oue of the richest territories in the
West. Without that line this port
would be left without any connection with that territory. It would be
left to roads that are projected from
Edmonton Into the Peace River country to draw the trade eastward to
Edmonton and other cities instead
of allowing Prince Rupert to get any
of it. The assistance which the McBride Government is giving to that
line to build is of inestimable advantage to Prince Rupert.
As time goes on and the surveys
are made for the projected railway
line into the Groundhog and the
Naas it may be found advisable for
that railway to build into Prince
Rupert. This city will be a great
consumer of coal and a splendid
port for shipping it to foreign markets. For that reason it. may become
very necessary for the company controlling the line to make direct connection with Prince Rupert rather
than open up a port of its own. It
will be up to the port of Prince Rupert to make representations In that I
direction when the time comes.
PROVINCE IS HELD
IN HIGH ESTEEM
Agent General of British Columbia
In Report to the Government Tells
of Good Standing of B. C. In the
Old Country—The Lectures Were
Beneficial  In  Every  Particular
The high regard In which ihoO
Province of British Columbia is held
In London, and throughout Great
Britain generally, Is graphically set.
forth in the annual report of the
Hon. .1. II. Turner, Agent-General,
which was presented to the Legislature the other day.
After     referring  to  the  fact   that
during the past year there has been
NEWS ITEMS FROM
SKIDEGATE
CAPTAIN    OLIVER     IS    LEAVING
FOR SEASON'S    WORK    ON
S.S. TIIOS. CROSBY.
The accompanying picture shows Huerta's followers' enthusiasm at
the arrival of Japan's experts on warfare. Japan's decisive victory over
Russia, and the Japanese aeuteness for culling the best fighting features
practiced by the armies of the different nations, has raised the Japanese
very high in the estimation of other nations as masters of the art of
fighting. When President Huerta negotiated for these experts with a
view of training his army in scientific warfare he evidently expected the
present fighting to be a long-drawn-out affair. But now that President
Wilson has lifted the embargo on arms, it is expected that there will
be such an overwhelming increase in the fighting strength of Villa's
Army, that Huerta's men will not have much time for the study of scientific warfare. Judging from what Villa says will happen in sixty days,
Huerta had better start training for a sudden and rapid sprint across
the border to safety.
fires that make the timber unfit for
lumber and have a large share in
causing the millions of dollars loss
which the nation suffers annually.
To attempt the wholesale control
of the insects themselves would be
a hopeless task, but by eliminating
fire-damage, wide-spread insect-
damage   may  also   be   automatically
BUOY AT PORT SIMPSON.
All Aid to Shipping Hat. Been Placed
-    Off Alexander Point.
Among the latest aids to navigation in these waters is the placing
of a buoy off Alexander Point, Port
Simpson. From the buoy Bath Point
a steady advance In the work of the
department, owing to the Increased
and more accurate knowledge regarding this province being disseminated among the people of the country, knowledge appertaining not only
to the province's natural resources
and her industries, but also to her
educational facilities, health statistics, climate and general attractions,'
the Agent-General says:
"The great interest taken in the
province at the present time is not
only by one class of people, but applies equally to all grades of society
and leads many to decide ui«in making our province their future home
The
Wircl,
IB  Agent  al   Keail  Tne  Point
Is Leaving Soon for
Treatment.
[Special Correspondence.]
Skidegate, Feb. 25.—Captain William Oliver, after spending a few
weeks with his family at the Sand-
spit, has gone down to begin the
work of another season with the
mission boat Thomas Crosby, operated by the Methodist Church. This
work consists of visiting lonely
settlements, lighthouses, camps, canneries, etc. Mr. Lamb is the missionary in charge. The little lessel i:a>
conveyed    many messages of    cheer
Agent-General  recounts  theianrj numerous sick people to where
various successes attained by   prov- they could get treatment.
incial exhibits at the different shows j     This community is very sorry   to
held  in  the  United  Kingdom,    and. ieam that M
indcates  that  the effect of these iu' 0f the
arousing  additional   interest   in   thi
Hillier, now in charge
wireless station at Dead Tree
k." : Point,  will   be  leaving early  in  May
oountry  has   beeu   very' marked   in-|tor England and later for Germany
deed.   He  mnke* nn   ;.....-—-j— ---■
prevented, for healthy trees are not bears 87 deg. 20 min. I N. 59 deg. E.
susceptible to attack. By segregat- Mag.), and the north extreme of One
ing forest reserves, on which the Tree Island bears 27S deg. 20 min.
percentage  of  fire  loss  during    the   (s.     70   deg.   W.   Mag.).     It   is     a
.    —...v.l.   n>-j [0r England and later
deed.  He makes an interesting note! j0 have his eye treated 	
regarding the visit to London which Two cases recently went from
was made by Mr. W. E. Scott, depu-,tne Indian village to Prince Ruperl
ty minister of agriculture, and com-  tor surgical treatment.
pliments    that official  upon the ex-  0	
cellent     work   he   was  able   to   ao-  new ACT MAKES MANY
complish during his brief stay.
Referring    to  the  lecture courses
that have    been     inaugurated,     the I General Order EstaMisln
Agent-General deals with the agree-
OHAXGES IN GAME LAWS
last- summer was smaller than on
any similarly protected areas in America, the Forestry Branch of the Department of the Interior is taking
a leading part in the control of the
insect ravages.
 o	
POPULAR
YOUNG PEOPLE
WEI) AT LAWX HILL
Marriage    Was    Celebrated    a Few
Days Ago of Mr. A. Cliristcnsen
and Miss Iveison.
INSECTS DESTROY MORE
THAN FIRE DOES
The  Loss to Forests From  Pests  Is
Very Marked According to Investigations.
jirofIts: Dominion Express Co., 38.8
per cent.; Canadian Northern Express, 21.3 per cent.; Canadian Express, 18.4 per cent., and the British
American Express, a new corporation with headquarters at Sault Ste.
Marie, 10,4 per cent. The Dominion
Express Co. paid a 10 per cent, dtvi
As the result of recent scientific
investigations of insect ravages in
British Columbia It was found that
In some places forest insects have
I destroyed twenty-five per cent, or
the timber crop. In California, on
the Sierra National Forest, the dam-
! age done by insects last summer far
exceeded that done by fire. In East-
ern Canada ihe bark beetle on the
pine, the bud-worm on the spruce
and the saw-fly on the larch have
done so much injury to the forests
I hat special legislation for their
control has been passed by the fed-
icral and provincial governments.
Indeed, as a result of the continued
[Special Correspondence.]
Lawn Hill, Feb. 24.—At the home
of Mrs. Hubley, on February 15, Miss
Reta Iveison, of Wisconsin, was married to Mr. Andrew Chrlstensen.
They have the best wishes of all
who know them. Mr. Chrlstensen Is
well known and popular and while
Mrs. Chrlstensen Is a new arrival,
yet she has made a good impression
wherever she has been.
Subscribe for the Journal.
Port Edward has installed Its own
water system.
wooden spar buoy, painted  black.  It
Is in about 2  1-2 fathoms of water.
 o	
IN GRANBY SERVICE.
Former Sailing Vessel Gerald Tobey
Loads  ('like at Tocouin  for
B. O. Smelter.
For the first time since she wa?
converted into a barge, the Geraid
Tobey, formerly a sailing vessel, is
taking aboard a cargo of coke at
Tacoma for the Granby Smelting &
Refining Company, of Granby, B.C.
She is one of a fleet of this type of
craft that will be operated regularly
between Puget Sound and the British
Columbia port.
, o	
Fined by Magistrate.
The police arrested a man early
yesterday miorniiig and yesterday in
the police court he was fined $10
aud ordered to leave the city for being a frequenter. The women inmates of the house will apiiear this
morning on charges.
ment which was made oy the Government with a view to having a
series of clnematograpa pictures in
natural colors taken of the various
industries ami activities of the province.
"The operator." says tiie Hon. Mr.
Turner, "was one of the best in the
employ    of the Klneto Company,    a
representative of which company accompanied Their Majesties the King
and  Queen  on   their  visit  to  India.
The pictures are pronounced by experts  to  be  -"tiie of the best    ever
shown  In  this country.  I  have made
arrangements for them to be exhibited during    the comiug spring    and
summer    by  a  cinematograph  company   working  in  conjunction    with
the    Australian     Government,     and
they will be shown iu towns throughout Great Britain and freland. It   is
very   certain  that  these   vivid,   real
life    pictures  will  lead   to  a    still!
greater  appreciation   by   the  iieople
of the Mother Country of the    wonderful natural resources and business
activity    of our  greni   I'ai'it'ir  Prov-
'ince."
Close Season  for  Year—Exceptions  by
I irilci'-in-l 'ouiicil.
Keep your eye on  Port  Edward,
-O0-CH3-0
dead on $2,000,000 of common sioc* |lavages of its wom i,lsect    enem*
and the Canadian Northern Company   (the l&r*e ,arch saw-flj)  the larch'
paid a  dividend,  presumably out of|or "tamarack" is gradually becoming
^^^^™ commercially extinct  in  Canada.
accumulated net earnings, of $954,-
856. The two other companies, according to the report, did not pay
a dividend during the year. The op-
" erating mileage increased from 30,-
445 m/iles in 1912 to 32.537 In 1913.
The mayor and city solicitor are
expected home on the C.P.R. steamer Princess Beatrice this afternoon.
Port Edward offers Ideal
trial sites.
indus-
The present plethora of insect
pests in the forests of Canada is due
largely to the recent ravages of forest (ires, which killed or weakened
the standing timber and thus provided vast feeding grounds for these Insects. It Is for this reason that forest fires are so much dreaded by
timber-owners, for it is not often
that the Are Itself destroys the merchantable value of the timber. Usually it is the woed-boring Insects
which    follow In the wake of    such i
O4KH*tKKHKKKHKKH»«0«lil^^
Empress Theatre
TO-NIGHT
6 -To-Nights Programme Is In Six Parts-6
Part 1—Pathe's Weekly Review of Leading Events Throughout the
World.
Part 2—A Business Shark.
Part 3—Tony the Fiddler;  Pait  1.
Part 4—Tony the Fiddler; Part 2.
A   fine  feature  release from the Essaiiay Studios.   It  is a
tale of Canadian Border life. Cast of characters: Tony,   the
Fiddler; Carson alias "Big Bill";  Bud Mercer, the Sheriff;
Sue, the Sheriff's daughter;   Jack   Townsend,   Deputy;     Joe
Hall, Deputy; Stage Driver.
Part 5—Cairo, Egypt.  A  very enjoyable trip through  the city  of
Cairo.
The  Engineer's  Daugh cr;  A  Railroad Story.
Part 6—Suspicious Henry.  An excellent  comedy   from    Vitograph
Studios. H__
g
An Act consolidating the various
statutes dealing with the preserva-
tion ,-.nd hunting ol game In British
Columbia was introduced last, week
in the Legislature by Hon. VV, J.
Bowser. A general order has been
added practically maintaining a close
season for all game throughout the
year except so far as orders to the
contrary are issued by the lieufen-
ant-governdr-in-council,
The section which has permitted
farmers to kill deer which are trespassing on their land has been extended so as to include bear, in accordance with suggestions    made by
j many  farmers In  the   Kootenay Dis-
trict.
I     Among the protected animals are
| fox,   mink,    miiskra',    racoon    and
weasel, although  a special clause In
I the Act permits farmers to trap and
I kill   muskrnts  on   their   land.     The
song  birds    of  the province,  which
j have  hitherto  been  protected   under
the Birds Act, are brought under the
I Game Act.
Special  consideration   is  given   to
licenced   trappers  under  the  Act,   «
WEDDED LAST EVENING 1IOT 	
AT METHODIST PARSONAGE' clauge b^ng  |n9erted  that  prohibit-
any   other   trapper   from     operating
Mr.    Thomas MoMeekln    and    Miss  within a mile of an established trap-
sU'wini l niiiii in Wedlock in
Pivsciire of Few Friends,
per.
^^^^^ I     The provisions with regard  lo the
Icarylng of  firearm-  by  members of
marriage took place last even-  tne nillitia has been altered and not
only are the military exempt from
penalty for carrying arms, but such
exemption  has been extended In the
ng at the Methodist parsonage ol
Mr, Thomas McMeekln, of thi city,
and Miss (Catherine Peebles Stewart
a
who has been a resident of Prince CMe of civilians using rifle ranges
Rupert for some time, The ceremonj lann a|HO „, members of gun dubs.
was performed by Rev. Mr. Dlmmlck, The recent development of fox
the pastor of the Methodist Church, farming In the Eastern Suites has
There were presenl at the cere- called for special provisions being
mony only a few of the most Inti- made iii the Act for the development
mate friends of the bride and groom.1,,. the industry In Brltsh Columbia,
the bride being attended by Mrs.! permJts will be Issued to those deslr-
Hugh Killen, a most intimate friend  jng ,t) bree(. f„r.|)earlng animals and
of hers, while Mr. George Scott sup
ported  the  groom.
Following the wedding a reception
was held at the new home which
Mr. MoMeekln has built on Fifth
Avenue West. A number were present to extend congratulations and a
y pleasant evening was spent
I Mere.
 o	
Buy a lot. In Port Edward before
the railway Is completed.
no one will be permitted to import
or e-xport foxes from tli is province
without a permit. A prohibitory
clause provides that nobody under
16 shall be permitted lo carry a gun
unless he Is accompanied by an adult.
Ijii-gc  Reward.
Rewards amounting to 130,000
have been offered for the capture of
the Great Northern Railway bandits.
■., PRINCE RUPERT JOURNAL
Friday, February 27, 1914.
prince isuuer* 3Foutnal
Telephone  138
O. H. NELSON, Editor.
Office: 128 Third Avenue East,
oar McBride Street. Telephone 138.
Vontofflce  Box  607.
DAILY  EDITION.
Published    every morning    except
Monday.  Delivered by carrier in the
city at the following ra e, if paid in
tdvanc :—
One  "ear $5.00
Six   Months $2.50
•"hree   Months $1.25
One   Month $0.50
WEEKLY EDiTION.
Pul'ished ei ry Frld v for circulation outside the City of Prince
Rupert at $2.00 a year, addressed to
points in Canada; or $3.00 u year to
al' points in the Un'ted Kingdom,
the t'nited States or other "orcign
countries.
Advertising Rates Upon Application,
Friday, February
CIGARETTE CURE.
In Toronto they have been experimenting with ihe silver nitrate cure
for the cigarette smoking habit. A
considerable number of the boys
from 12 to IT years of the Toronto
Boys' Dominion have been treated.
Reporting on the satisfactory results
of the treatment, the superintendent
ol the Dominion says:
"The establishment of this cigarette cure clinic promises to be far-
reaching In its results. Hoys who
are very moderate users of the weed
seek enrolment as patients, but are
encouraged to 'cut it out' without
the treatment, and are doing so.
Boys who do not smoke are now
quite proud of the fact that the im-I nation,
pression has been created among the , products is often
boys that if those who smoke consider it a disease aud are willing io
undergo .a treatment for its cure,
that they had better not begin. It is
a striking illustration of the power
of suggestion."
The treatment is simple and consists of the application of nitrate of
Bllver to the mouth and throat, and
the use after each meal as a throat-
wash or gargle of a solution that is
given each patient, together with
gentian root to chew, A health diet
atiil   hot   baths  are also  advised.
mentation in the stomach. Overheating and rapidity of eating also
affect digestion, and therefore promote fatigue.
Secondly, fatigue is caused by anything that interferes with the carrying of oxygen to the tissues. This
may be a diminished ainoiini of oxy-
gen in the atmosphere, diminished
carrying capacity, or interference
wiih  the circulation of the blood.
Anything that interferes with the
general circulation of the blood,
such ns heart disease, tight clothing,
or the condition of the body, causes
fatigue. Where there is diminishing
lung capacity, as in consumption "of
the lungs (phthisis) there is Interference with the oxygen-carrying
power of the blood. In heart disease
the blood is not properly pumped
Ui rough the body. In the i-use of
obese persons the increase of the vessels and the distance for the blood
io travel make the heart pump harder. Tight clothing directly interferes
with the circulation. All these cause
fatigue. Age, sex, climate and seasons also have much to do with tbe
circulation of the blood, and therefore   with   fatigue.
The third great cause of fatigue 's
poisoning by accumulated waste In
'the muscles or by poisoning by toxic
substances. This accumulation may
be due to too rapid formation of
the products of waste, or it may be
due to the inability of the blood or
the system to carry away the waste
products.
Perhaps no means of lessening fatigue is of more Importance than a
proper supply of drinking water. The
products of waste are taken up by
the fluids of the body and carried
to the lungs and kidneys for eliml-
The accumulation of waste
due to Insufficient
use of drinking water, it has been
noticed in the army that the man
who falls from heat stroke is the
man whose canteen is empty.
ItADIUM AND ITS SOURCES
IN BRITISH  COLIMBIA
Whci
e the Supply of the Ores Conies
From   for This Vuliinble
Substance.
I
TRUE PATRIOTS.
his
col-
iiii
so
Sir Wilfrid Laurler and
leagues, who refused ip35,l
for Imperial Defence were noi
economical on Hie National T. is
continental Railway, says the Toron
to News.
MKIHIW.
EXPERT ON
(VISES  OF
.•'.V TIG.
Moderately ll.-uil  Work Not  Harmful
lint    liencl'icial—Insufficient   Supplies of Fowl, Water ninl
oli
.
I'I    eh jr.'.
ll
I
'.'.'lull causes fatigue? Almost everything bul moderately hard wor .
Dr. Thomas Darlington deliver' i
some time ago before the Araeric n
Iron mid Sieel Institute, nt n mci
Ing held in the Waldorf-Astoria,
address on ■What Causes Fatigue '
the conclusion of which was:
II r muscle Is fatigued from In )
rapid   movement   or from   too  Ion
: nn .1  use, or I!' ii  la pTlshed In
in'     when   ii   is  already    fatigued,
changes take place which affect  the
protein of the muscle and it  is long j i
In recuperating, After n double task ma
muscle  requires  four  times  as  long
as    oi nn I  to  rei ovi r.  Work that
'o"  hi rtl  inn!  'oo  long contlimed
hn infill,
Bin •   i to v
v. tial i-  pi o] . rl.-.  chargeable i
O r d 11 r e d n \
fforl   is    i
but 1 I, oi abllng
ninl dlge il  on i   food  nit
nml   recuperation   I
li
promotes loi gevlty.
Iiard i   i? not troubled with
Infill il Ion ur In on nlii     Sour
true  le  iii.   Baying  of    Ei    ■   In
"The    sleep   of  a   laboring   man   If
sweii. win  i il little ui much,
but   the abundance of the rich   win
not suiter him to Bleep."
The conclusion is that both fatigui
and efficiency depend upon the fundamentals of hygiene more than
upon  exercise  alone.
Overfeeding, underfeeding, improper feeding, ihe lack of sufficient
oxygen, and a number of other
things are the chief causes of fatigue
according to Dr. Darlington, and
hard work, provided it is not overdone, takes its place among tin
minor causes.
He goes on to show that food
which does not furnish energy may
lead to fatigue, For example, cab
bage Is a very common article ol
dl"', hut there is Utile energy In ii |
After food reaches the stomach there
is often much needless waste, par l|
licularly  of  the sugars,  duo  to   for-  I   'eifl
Since the announcement of tbe
presence of radium ores in the West
an'1 of the operation of plants for
tl i production of the metal in Colo-
i" io has been made, considerable
Interest In the subject ,ias been
;i nised and the Nelson Daily News
having been asked by a prospector
to describe the properties of pitch-
bleude or uraniiiite, the rock which
carries radium, prints the following:
"The Encyclopaedia Americana
states that pitchblende is a dark
green to black mineral belonging lo
the isolmetric or cubical system and
P usually occurs in a massive
v ml ion. li is brittle, Its hardness
is given ut 5.6, its specific gravity
at i .-:n 6.4 to 9.7. lis lustre is sub-
metnllic and greasy or pitchlike. It
is - peaked brownish black to dark
green.
ilchlilemle is an oxide of uran-
.iid may be considered n uran-
if uranyl, it frequently contains
lend.
egarding the treatment of pitch-
8 lo secure the radium values,
IJiimmer, a well known    con-
ng    electrical    engineer,   states j
ii   takes 5,000  tons of uranium'
mm
S. S. PRINCE GEORGE
FRIDAY 9 a. m.
S. S. PRINCE JOHN
SUNDAY 6 p.m.
FOR   VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA AND SEATTLE
For points east of Chicago and the Atlantic Seaboard, connecting with principal ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINES use the GRAND
TRUNK   RAILWAY  SYSTEM, the double-track route.
For full particulars and-through tickets to all points apply to
ALBERT DAVIDSON, General Agent, G.T.P. Ticket Office, Third
Avenue.
Extremely  low I bird-class rates now  in effect
TO AND FROM EUROPE
ALBERT DAVIDSON, General Agent, Hart  Block, Prince Itupcrt,
Agency    nil    Atlantic       Steamship        Lines.
C. P. R. COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
PRINCESS
BEATRICE
Southbound Sunday
8 p. m.
Cor. Third Ave. and Sixtl- SI J. G. MrNAB. Oeuern] Agent
in the same room with it. its action
is through invisible rays, which it
emits."     v
PACIFIC TRANSFER COMPANY
General Teaming
Office 000 Third Ave. ?hon" 03
Safe, Piano, Furniture and Baggage
Moving Carefully and Promptly Done
STORAGE AND FORWARDING
COAL AND WOOD
Skeena     Land   District—District     of
Queen Charlotte Islands.
TAKE NOTICE thai I, Wilfred
Charles MacDonal , of Prince Rupert, Prospector, intend lo apply
For :' licence tn prospect for con'
and petroleum oier the following described lands: Commencing at a
post planted, four miles east and two
miles souih of the north-east corner
of C.L. 9092, thence south SO
chains, thence east SO cl ains, thence
north SO chains, theuce west 80
chains, to point of commencement,
containing 040 acres more or less.
WILFRED CHARLES MACDONALH.
Dated 3rd Jauary, 1914. f27
"WATER ACT"    AND    AMENDING
ACTS.
Before  the  Board of   Investigation.
In the matter of Alder Creek, A Uin
Lake,  Alsek  River,  Boulder  Creek,
Birch Creek, Big Spruce Creek, Big
Horn Creek, Beaver    Lake,    Btnnet
Lake,    Carrion    Creek,    Consolation
Creek,  Chilkat   River,  Clear  Cieek,
Dominion Creek, Dixie    Rher,    Elk
Lake, Eureka Creek, Eagle    Cro k,
Eldorado Creek, Edgar Lake, Fourth
of July Creek, Gold uun Creole, Graham  Creek, Homan  River, Jo        on
Creek, Jarvls Creek,  KlohinI
Ledgewood     River,     Littli      Bp ace
Creek,    Lindeinann    Lake,
Lake, McKinley Creek, McKei      eefc
Nelson   Lake,     Pine     Creek,
Creek, 01 er    Lake,    Quartz     ,-
Plk    River, Ruby Creek, Ros   ■    ■•
Spruce Creek, Surprise Lak- .
Creek, Sloko Lake, Taglsh Lake      i ■
slii i atshenshini Rlvei
Creek,  Wright Creek, Wilso
and  all  other steams in  thi
Water  District,  as  defined  < .
6470 of the British Columbia finzi [te
of the 31st July, 1912.
HOTEL DIRECTORY
1     MEMBERS «F PRINCE RUPERT LICENSED VINTNERS ASSOCIATION
!■»♦♦■»♦■♦■♦-♦♦♦♦ -♦- «♦♦♦»♦■»♦♦♦♦♦•♦
WINDSOR HOTEL
Cor, of First Ave. and Eighth St.
VV. H. Wright, Prop.
HOTEL CENTRAL
First Ave. and Seventh Street
European and American Plan
$1.00 to $2.50 per day
Peter Black, Prop.
KNOX HOTEL
First Ave. Between Eighth and Ninth
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
Ai
mencan and European Plan
F. W. H
enning,
Mo
r.
►-♦- *--*!
WATER  XOT1CE.
Application for a Licence to take
and use and to store or pen back
water will be made under the "Water Act" of British Columbia, as
follows:
1. The name of the applicant is
Port Edward Townsite Co., Ltd.
2. The address of the applicant is
Prince  Ruperl,  B.C.
3. The name of the si renin is
IWolf Creek. The sin-am has its
j source  in  Lake    Mathews,    flows  in
NOTICE.
To Mr. Blankenberg,
Graham Island, B.C.
that unless amount
repairs and  storage
forme
Tak-
v        Ol |
ioti ie
incui ed   for
on eugine is
idue,   that  is,   pitchblende    after I soul.ce ln  Lake   Mathews,   flows "in I
iranlum has been extracted,   to a northwesterly    direction, and emp-
;i   kilo   (2.2  lbs.)   of by    no j ties Into  tide  flats about   2000  feet
pure  radium.     It    takes    a
ih to work ihe process and costs
in a ton in refine inanium resi-
, according to this authority,
kilo    of  i.  i: un, accord!)]    to
Curie,   who,   with   his     wiiv,
no  Cm Ie,     firsl   Isol ited
',    is sufflcienl  i" destroy    the
lit. burn "if i lie    I In anil prolyl     happen    in he
'■■■»
I Li 1
—ln  rin:-
I
& AS
VAI
fcl I
If you h    wire    to
Alyansb   wi ave a  boat
to  meet   ye Port     Nelson
any day In tl .eek. Regular
rip" made wan mail, paa-
;ng rs and freight e ery
iiniav from Porl Nelaon to
tin pre-emption - .- r • Fu I
Information given  tree.
Ike Naas River
[ T7 adlng&Traus-
^rtation CiMp.
Diiiiinp, Aiyansh, is.c.
east from Mile 8 1-8 G.T.P. track.
4. The water to be div< ii from
the -in am on the nor,;; aide, about
1 00 fi el easl from easl b u dnry of
Porl Edward Townsite, u Lo 103,
Range   V,   Coasl   Disl I I
5. The purpose tor which thi water will be used Is municipal.
•:. 1 - land un > ■ h ii the n ati r is
in in> used I described as follows,
I'm i   Edw ,ii il Tow :i lie,
7. The       mtlty of watei
for  Is -'I      dlow   :   I - cubic I'
second.
8. The    i lanl - ■     of   \  iter  to bel
Bton d Is 1 '    io i   I      :i • ',
0.  The    resorvol Iocs    ■!     h
mediatel     lb   pi tnl  ol   dli ei li n
■    Loi 503, Range V, Coasl  IH trlct  j
10, This notice was posted ou the
ground on the 6tli day of February
I .im.
11, A copy of this notice and a
application pursuant thereto and to
the requirements of the "Water
Act" will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Prince Ru-
liert, n.C. Objectiiins may bo filed
with the said Water Recorder, or
with tho Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C.
PORT  EDWARO    TOWNSITE   CO.,
LTD,   (Applicant.)
fS By  Stanley Niven.   {Agent.)
not paid  within  thirty da
dale engine  will  he sold  i
costs.     Rupert  Marine   Ire
&  Supply Co., Ltd.,  H.  D
son, .Manager. November )
»"!5j7SISE!S5.1f9f93598SJigSJ?i
from
■  i r
Corley & Burgess, Proprietors
Third Ave. and Sixth St.
>pean Plan
Beaver
e
.corg
&
Steam Tug 'Nora'
For Hire or Charter
Can Furnish Scow Also
Apply Capt. Ronrik
Phone Blue 320. Standard Fisheries Dock
making  money    fi
 'sinis. T   .- I'lliIII v..
to  I'riiic.   (leoi; ,      em
mouth,  mid   •  i.:i     tin in     will
■ 'iiie nn Increase    iu
Don't    wait until Burl
siiy,  "That, lot is wor*
ami I could have l>oiii;li( il six
months  ago  for  (11000."     (iei
In now before the boom.
I am offering the nnsoM
portion of the Grand Trunk
Pacific Beveliiptnent Com.
pony's lots at AUCTION SALE
PRICES. The usual terms of a
quarter oash, ami the balance
In one, two anj three years at
O per cent.
I EDWARD F. DOYLE
Liper Co.,
Limited
Steam Heated
»"»♦»♦♦ »»■>■>■■<•'
Prince Rupert j
Importing Co.
Limited
Second Avenue and
Sixth Street
I
Phone 102
Fraser and Sixth
Streets
Phone 7
-*"♦♦
Km. 11, Smith nik., I'lio
Open evenings '. to 8
THE DAILY JOURNAL
50 Cents per Month
THE ONLY MORNING PAPER NTNORTHERN B.C. V Friday, February 27, 1914.
PRINCE .RUPEB.T..iOURNAt..
1.   W.   POWER.   L.R.I.B.A.
ARCHITECT     AND    STRUCTURAL
ENGINEER
Re-inforeed Concrete a Specialty
P.  O.  Pit  271
L.O.L.
Meets second and fourth Friday In
each month ln K. of P. Hall.
Helgerson Block, rd Ave. and 6th St
Recording Secretary, Box 324
HAYNER BROS
l-ioneec Funeral Directors and
Embulmers.     Oneii   Day   and
Might.     Ladles'    Assistant    if
Attendance
PHONE 86.    710 THIRD AVE,
Telephone 44S
P. O.  Box 1714
RITCHIE,   AGNEW   &   CO.
Civil Engineers ami Surveyors
Prince   Rupert, B.C.
Waterworks, Water Power, Wharf
Construction, Reports, Plans, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveying,
Electric Blue Printing, Negatives and
White Prints.
F. O,  Box 1635
Phone 300 ^^^^^^^^^^
Harrison W. Rogers
ARCHITECl
Snap
Park Avenue
Lot 36, Block 27,
Section 1
At $3,800, one
third Cash Balance
6,12 & 18 months
P. McLACHLAN
Suite 1
Federal Bldg
Prince Rupert, B.C
A. FAULDS, N.I. N.E.
Consulting Mining Engl.ee
Examinations  and   development
Coal, Metal, Oil, etc.
;u9 Dunsmuir St.       Vancouver, EC
of
J. H. H1LDITCH
Contractor and Builder
Ksriiiuites given on all classes ot
work, whether email or large. Pet-
coital attention given to every item
PHONE GREEN 221
J. L. PARKER
MINING ENGINEER
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Open for Consultation and Mine
Examination
Temporary Addiess—
Prince Runert Inn
Customs Broker
STORAGE
Forwarding,  Distributing   and
Shipping Agent
Special attention gl.en to storage  of   Household   Goods   and
Baggage
I) u I' (i I. A s   SUTHERLAND
606  Third  Avenue
P.O. Box 007 Phone 2B2
FOUND.
On  Sunday on  Second Avenue,
dinner ring. Inquire at this office.
GOVERNMENT WEATHER
REPORT.
Furnished by   F. \V. Dowling,
For 24 hours ending ii p.m.
February 26.
Bar. reduced to sea  level... .29.390
Highest  temperature 38.0
Lowest   temperature 37.0
Rain   2.5.6
Port Edward taxation will he very
low.
ilepiii'tiuciit  of \nv:il  Service'of
Canada.
Tenders will lie received at noon
mi Saturday, March 21st, 1914, for
the supply of Steaming Coal to vessels lying at Prince Rupert, B.C.
Forms of tender may lie obtained
on application to the undersigned.
The lowest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
iSgd.)   GEO.   PHILLIPS,
Naval btore Officer.
il.Ji.r. Dockyard, Esquimau, BlC.
William T. House
15. C. LAND SURVEYOR
215
Under New Management.
FREDERICK PETERS   Iv.C.
i Mi-i£lcr. Solicitor und Notary Public
,'' Office in
EXCHANGE  BLOCK
W. J. JEPHSON
BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR
Of British     Colunibin,     Alberta and
Saskatchewan
NOTARY PUBLIC
Phone 490       Room 111 Post Office
Prince Rupert and   Hazelton   B.C
Pioneer
Laundry
LIMITED
Successors to
Pioneer Steam Laundry
A FIRST-CLASS PLANT
Thoroughly  experienced    and   com
petent superintendence,  prompt
service
HYGIENE    —QUALITY    —FINISH
Solicits  your patrona£
Wagons  call   and   deliver  anywhere
in city,
WRITE   OR
HIHIl AVENUI
PHONE   Ho.
SIT AH MnliniDK
TRY A    WANT AI).
SHINGLES, MOULDINGS, SASH, DOORS
Prince Ruoert Lumber Co.     I
JO, ft
First Ave. mud McBride Prince Rupert  |
Phone 25       • Branch Yard at Smitljors  B.C.   ±
WhWhWhSO S CrtttMi HHWtfl CHKKHKHW ft* ft #<nJ aft-frft-9-fttBW ><XHJrt<i *6»i> rift
Second   Ave.
P. O. Box 518
Prince Rupert, II.
Phone   43
C.
TIMBER  SALE   \ IOO.
Sealed tenders will lie received by
the Minister of Lands not later than
noon on the "ith day of March, 1914
for the purchase of Licence Xlnil,
beiug 1,146,000 feel of timber adjoining T.L. 83914, nn the Scotia
River, Range 5, ('nasi District. Three
years will be allowed tor the removal
of the  timber.
Particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria,   B.C. fS
Corporation "f the City
Rupert,
uf   Prince
TENDER lull STEEL PIPE.
Sealed tenders endorsed 'Tender
for Steel Pipe" will be received by
the undersigned not later than 12
noon of Saturday, 7th of March,
11)14, for the supply of approximate
ly 10,000 feet of 45-inch and 12,000
feet of 18-inch lapwelded steel pipe
Specified form of tender, etc., may
he obtained at Hie office of Cily bin
glneer. Prince Rupert, 13.C,
The council does not bind itself ti
accept the lowest  or any  tender,
ERNEST  A.   WOODS,
City Clerk
City Hall, Prince Rupert, B.C.   2tfl 1
Pborvs  160
THE INSURANuE PEOPLE
Fire
Life
Marine
Accident
Plate Glass
Employers' Liability
Correctors   & Personal Bonds
Policies written direct
The Hack Realty ft InsuranceCo
P.S.-   Houses and Rentals
1 WEST
UEL CO.
Agents for
TH  WELLINGTON
UNDSAfS CARTAGE & STORAGE
G. T.  P.  CARTAGE  AGENTS
331    SECOND    AVENUE
JINGLE POT COAL
is handled by us. All orders receive
prompt attention  Phone No. 68.
For all kinds of
- good -
Insurance
SEE
GEO. LEEK
018 Third Ave. Phone MO
Pi Ince   Itupert
:'<:-
Tl      Coal I lat   made   British
Columbia   famous
Fifth  St.,     ne ir Third    Avenue
•    run   ^i   Hart   Block
Coasl  Land  District,  Range    5, District of Skeena.
TAKE "OT1CE that 1, Hume Bah-
ngton, ii Prince Rupert, occupation
Master    (nriner, intend to apply for
A   Real  Lever  Simulation
GOLD WATCH FREE
A  Btraliflitforward nenrr.niB
cider    i r, mi   n n   establlrhi<<l
(Inn      Wo nfo Giving kwfty
Watches   to   thousand*    < f
rciplo  all   over   tha
world    ns    a     hon
ihlvaitlstiincnt.     Now
is    your    flume'    to
obtain ono.     Write
now,    enclosing   ts
cent* (or ono ol   our
fasiiionaiita Ladles'
Long      Guards,     or
Gcnta'    Alliort',   pent
cnrrlnuo  raid to wear
with tlio watch, which
will   l>o   r.voii    l'rco
dh" c    watches    nr-j
simrniiti.'oii lim youra),
ehouM   you   ta]io mi-
vantauo ol oat marvel.
Ions   otTor.     wo  expect  yon   to   tell   your   friends
about   OS   and   bIiow   them    the    lieinitiful     ivatch,
't think this offer too cood  to l.e  tmo,  imt M-nfl
its   to-ilay  and  tain   a   Free   Watch      Von
"    WILLIAMS   ft   LI.OYD.   Wlio'i-alo
' ), 60, Cornwallta Urn*!, Loniio-i, K.,
7i 9.B   cent
14   v,   11    i       ill
} Jew.' e*H (
,.. Ermine I,
CMWW WHKWWKl W CKKIO CHp 0 D tvo ,1 rnKH>i>CHKKJ Cf-O-C fl CHS a O 00 C 8 Lrfl      !    •
Royal Bank of Cana
HEAD OFFICE:  MONTREAL' BFT.'i •!!. RHMD
Capital     Sli,,->(.(»,i,.i(l
Reserved Fund 812,500,000
Total   Assets    ',$175,000,000
da<-lnga    Ban..    Department—$1 W.li Open "n Aci mm
Branches Throughout Canada aud   Banking  Connectl«us  Wth
Parts of the United States
Agents Throughout the World
B. P. WILSON, Manager Prince Rupert Bran
OntlKH)HKHWMKHKHKHK«H>lK«ff S-ttHKHKHKHKHXHKttKW WHHWWOlWHKi HO
W4-**-++***+*4>f*lf*lf+*JW-^***************>(************>l
*
3
erniisi i
scribed
,. ith
13a I- I-
ajul  cc
Dat<
i ■ i  ,
C    Int
llowing de-
.»    sand-bar  at  the
Skeena, River known as
Hiked  on  February  IS,
■■  aboul   200   acres.
I.  B.   BABINGTON.
ary  I*,  1014.        f21
.  rlct
rlotte
—liistrict.
Islands,
of
LUMBER
Coal, Cement, Plaster and Brick
AND A COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
WESTHOLME LUMBER CO., LTD.
First Avenue       Prince Rupert       Telephone 186
WATER   NOTICE.
lor n Licence to Take mid Use Wmei
NOTICE is hejtehy given that the
Panorama Development Company
Untiled, Of Winnipeg, Manitoba, will
apply for it licence to take and use
fifty thousand miners Inches of water out of Ihe Naas River, which
flows In a south-westerly d action
through Skeena I.und District and
emi.ties into Portland Inlet.
The waier will be diverted al the
head of the S'alla aboul eight miles
below Panorama   Creek   and will be
'i I-: thai I. Mitchell Al.
r, of Pi [in .   Rupert,  B,
i| plj  ii. the 11 lef .-oni-
'li'lds        ■ .       ■   IO
coal and oil ovei thelused for mining purposei on thi land
described at i'.ml Licences numbers
3983 to 9014, inclusive, and other
near-by applications
Tl.e application will be filed In
the office of tlic water recorder jt
Prince  Rupert,  British   Columbia,
Objections may be filed with tbe
said water recorder or wiuli tbe
comptroller of water rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
Panorama Development Company
Ltd. (Applicant).
By George W. Kerr (Agent).
Ibi d li uds on tiu. wi
,i:   Islam!:     Coiiiim-n.--
planted at  the north-
' 0.1.. 8090, thence 80
n nee So chains west,
s   north,   thence   SO
a place of beginning,
cies located.
U8l  19, 1913.
Ill 'CHBLL ALBERT.
Filippo Panvinl, Agent.
A   WANT A I).
g<«HMHlHWWH>l>l»tt#H«KKHW^^
Subscribe
for the
JOURNAL
im«ii>WWl!«»i>t^^
The only morning paper
in Northern B.C.
The Journal is noted for
giving the NEWS—Its
columns are exact.
Fair reports of all
gatherings and all news
subjects is its unalterable
rule.
ooo waowwawiifttt^^
The Weekly
JOURNAL
circulates the
district outside
Prince Rupert
Sub     ifoe now for either
I the     dly or the Weekly
\
lO-(KKKH>fnKi<-• ■■"'- ' ..1iiCffO;-OOODD0 5 0Ci»DO'iOOCO-.;;-i:-5;.-.
Wl
J
OOW CKK 0 o 0 D OlWWlWW |»<H«KHWWH>1^^
if  -        x
STORES BUILT TO SUIT YOU
New business block Ib to be erected on
BANK OF MONTREAL PROPERTY
tornei  of Third Avenue and Fourth Street. Those wanting to rent
space apply early and  be provided for.
APPhX TO M. AliBEUT, VVBSTHOLME   LIMBER   CO.
Skeenu   Lai      ; it   i
Coast,   langi   I
TAKE NOTICE that Leo    Waugh
of Prince Rupert,   B.C     occupati   .
Telegraph Operator, Intends 'o a       i
for permission to purchase tin-
lowing  described   lands:     Com    .
Ing at a post planted about 10 ch     s
westerly following shore li'.o an    2
chains south  from    a creek    whicn
flows  into  Deadm T,iict,  at  the
south-easterly end thereof, said posl
being about ill) ci iln south of the
north-west corner il appllc ion to
purchase No. 32380, being .ngaiset-
ted Burvey lot 2 i ■< v i.henc- south
4 0  chains, them 4 0    chains,]
thence north 4c chains, thence weslj
40  chains lo  t., - ,    contalnlgl
'60 acres.
WAUGH.
Dated  1st Bepti ml       1913.
NOTICE.
0. M
<Hj««i>iKH>iWiKH»iM<mttiStt«iw        o oawwio&ox&atm^
TRY  A   WAN'J   All.
H   THE M.' n'Ki: ul" an appllcn
tifn. for Ui^ IsBue of ii duplicate ci r-
tiflcate of title  tor Lol  29A,  Range
■I    '.'oust District.
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVE.-' thai
.   my intention to Issue, al the ex-
ilon of one month after the first
..plication   hereof,  a  duplicate    ol
the L-ertlfii   im ol title to the above-
mentioned   landi   in  Ihe    iiaini     <jt
'   ;. . IVallau        i Company, Limited,
wl  th  oeriificai    ol   title    is  dated
7tb May, 18111, uumhered 2302'»-
C.
"it. F,  Maclx'Od,"
District Registrar
Land Registry Office, Prince Ru[«rt,
B.C.
December  22,   1913. ja28I2S
wanted- -Position as stenographer.
Four years    exiierience.    Hoi 48fi
Fernie, B.C   Jessie 1.   Pobson. JnlS PRINCE RVPERT JOURNAL
Friday, February 27, 1914.
g a?4AOiHitH!H!Hi&ao^
25   Per   Oent. to 50   Per   Cent.   Off      25   Per   Cent, to 50   Per   Cent.   Off        ■-„   Per   Cent, to 50   Per   Cent.   Off      25   Per   Cent, to 50   Per   Cent.   Off     25   Per   Cent, to 50   Per   Cent.   Off
GREAT DISCOUNT SALE!
High Class Jewelry
8 j
Beginning Wednesday, February 11th
We shall hold our first Discount Sale, and it is going to be a real one. We require the money as well
as the space for incoming stocks in preparation for the larger business that will be here with the linking
of the Transcontinental.   We are going to offer the most phenominal bargains ever known in the city.
3
01
e
5)
Our entire stock consisting of Diamonds, Jewelry, Sterling Silver, Silver Plate, Cut
Glass, Clocks, Souvenir Goods, Etc., is at your disposal for the next twenty days
Do not overlook this opportunity to secure high grade goods while selling at such
an extremely low figure.   Everything goes regardless of cost.
Corner of 2nd Ave
and Sixth Street
R. W. CAMERON
Corner of 2nd Ave
and Sixth Street
?
3>
i-a&#OQ<wiHS04w>o<t^^
25   Per   Cent, to 50   Per  Cent.   Off      25   Per   Cent, to 50   Per  Cent.   Off      25   Per  Cent, to 50   Per   Cent.  Off       25   Per  Cent, to 50  Per  Cent.   Off       25   Per  Cent, to 50  Per   Cent.   Off
fiSSSh&c&oOQ^^
LIVERPOOL WINS
AT FOOTBALL
thi:   replay in THE CLP   miseries RESULTED IN UK-
FEAT OF WESTHAM.
Queens Piu-k  Will Meet Victors    of
Yesterday's Match in   Fourth
Round  of Matdli.
London, Feb. 24.—In the replaying of the English Cup tie game today Liverpool defeated Westham
United by a score of 5 to 1. Liverpool will, therefore, meet Queens
Park in the fourth round of the
match.
The following are the results of
Saturday's English Cup tie games,
being in the fourth round:
Sheffield United 4, Millwall Athletic 0.
Westham United 1, Liverpool 1.
.Sheffield Wednesday li, Brighton
and  Hove Albion 0.
Sunderland 2, Preston North End
0.
Manchester City -. Blackburn Rovers  1.
Burnley 'i, Bolton Wanderers 0.
Queens Park Rangers 2, Birmingham  0,
Aston Villa -, Wesl Bromwlch
Albion  1.
Tbe regular Saturday games resulted  ns  follows:
First Division.
Derby County 1, Bverton 0.
Newcastle United 0, Oldham Aih-
letlc ii.
Middlesbrough '■',. Manchester
United I.
Second   Division.
Barnsley .'!, Bristol City 1.
Blackpool 2, Notts Forest  i.
Fulliam  I, Bradford li.
I-Iiiddersfield Town 1, Grimsby
Town  2.
Hull  City  1,  Leeds City  0.
Leicester Fosse  I, Glossop 'i.
Lincoln City 5, Woolwich Arsenal
2.
Notts County 2, Stockport County 1.
Wolverhampton Wanderers 2,
Clapton Orient 1.
Southern   League.
Bristol Rovers 3, Coventry City 2.
Merthyr Town 0, Crystal Palace 1.
Plymouth Argyle 1, Southampton
1.
Swindon Town 8, Watford 0.
Cardiff City 3, Norwich City 0.
Exeter City 2, Gillingham 0.
Portsmouth   4,  South  End  United
Scottish  Cup (James.
Glasgow, fob. 24.—Following are
the results of the fourth round cup
tie games played Saturday:
Airdrieonians  I, Queens Park 1.
Third Lanark 4, Raith Rovers 1.
Hibernians  1,  Rangers 1.
Aberdeen 1, St. Mlrren 2.
Kilmarnock   1,  Partick  Thistle 4.
Forfar Athletic 0, Celtic 5.
Stevenston United 3, Peebles Rovers 2.
Broxburn  United 0, Motherwell 2.
Scottish   League.
Dumbarton  1, Clyde i.
Morton li, Hearts of .Midlothian 0,
Hamilton Academicals 1, Dundee
I.
Rugby  (.nines.
London  Welsh  I!, Old    Alleynians
Oxford S, United Service 6.
Old Merchant Taylors 17, St. Bar-
tnoloniew 0.
Richmond 0, Leicester 0.
Newport 10, Gloucester 0.
Swansea 8, Heath 0.
Coventry  22, Guys  Hospital 8.
Bedford 6, Old Blues 3.
Northampton 7, Cambridge 8.
Irish  16, London Scottish 3.
Cardiff B, Harlequins 5,
Liverpool 39, Birkenhead B,
GREAT YACHT RACE
INTERESTS ENGLAND
Funeral  Arrangements Changed.
The funeral of the late W. II. Kinkade will be held today from the
late residence, Fifth Avenue, to
Falrvlew Cemetery. The cortege will
leave the house at 2 o'clock. It was
originally intended to take the remains to Seattle, but this was found
inadvisable, aud Interment will be in
the city cemetery. Friends and acquaintances accept this intimation,
TOWING ON SHAWATLANS LAKE.
Sealed tenders, endorsed "Towing
on Shawatlans Lake" will be received by the undersigned up to 4 p.m.,
Friday, March 6th, 1914, for the towing of the City's freight on Shawatlans Lake. Full information and
forms of tender to lie had from the
City Engineer, the lowest or any
tender not necessarily accepted.
ERNEST A.   WOODS,
f27 City Clerk.
Sir Thomas Upton's Attempt to Lift
Cup Takes Leading Place
Among- Events of Year.
Although many months must
elapse before the challenging and defending yachts meet in the races
which will decide possession of the
America Cup, the international regatta has already taken precedence
over all other sporting events among
English sportsmen. It is apparent
that the polo and tennis invasions
of the United States iii 1914 will be
considered secondary to Sir Thomas
Lipton's efforts to regain the famous
cup which stands for supremacy in
ocean sailing competition. Already
the chances of the challenger, just
beginning to take form, are being
weighed and discussed by yachtsmen, and the man in the street Is
beginning to test, his tongue in nautical  terms.
The impression appears to prevail
in the general sporting circles of
England that the chances of winning
the America Cup are better than in
the case of either the polo or tennis
trophies, due to the fact that tiie
question of physical equation wlll
ber educed to a minimum. England
Is not willing to concede that iu the
handling and sailing of a racing
yacht the Yankee tars, either amateur or professional, haw any ud-
vaniage over the English salt.
In other respects the general opinion is to the euect that, the edge Is
with the defending nation. Although
hopeful, It Is poliued out by English
..ac! ting authorities that Sir Thomas
In the role of the challenger will be
handicapped by conditions which do
not need to be considered by the defending yachtsmden. The question of
type and towing loom large in English yachting circles, and much space
is being devoted to a discussion ot
these points. A prominent authority
recently expressed the following
views on these subjects:
''This year, notwithstanding anything that may be said to the contrary, we consider the contest wlll
proceed in the same groove in which
It has run since 1894, that is to say,
it will be between extreme vessels.
"In these circumstances. Sir
Thomas Lipton cannot fail to find
himself at a great disadvantage. He
must   butlld a very light vessel and
Skeena    Land District—Coast    District Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I. Thomas
Henry Tracy, of Vancouver, B.C.,
Civil Engineer, intend to apply for
a licence to prospect for coal aud
oil over the following lands: Commencing at a post planted about two
hundred yards north of the northeast corner of Lot 4369 marked T.
H. Tracy N'o. 1 Claim; thence north
8u chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence south SO chains, thence east
80 chains, comprising 640 acres.
Located   February   14th,   1914.
THOMAS HENRY TRACY.
f27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I. Thomas
Henry Tracy, of Vancouver, tS.C,
Civil Engineer, Intend to apply for a
licence to prospect for coal and oil
over certain lands: Commencing at
a post planted 40 chains west and
160 chains south of the south-east
corner of my No. 1 Claim, thence
80 chains north, thence 80 chains
west, thence 80 chains south, thence
80 chains east, comprising 640 acres,
to be known as T. H. Tracy's No. 2
Claim.
Located February 14th,  1914.
THOMAS HENRY TRACY,
f27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range ».
TAKE NOTICE that I, Thomas
Henry Tracy, of Vancouver, B. C,
Civil Engineer, Intend to apply for a
licence to prospect for coal and oil:
Commencing at a post planted 40
chains east and 80 chains north of
tbe north-east corner of my No. 1
Claim; thence 80 chains north,
thence 80 chains west, thence BO
chains south, thence 80 chains east,
comprising 640 acres, to be known
as T.   II.  Tracy's No,  3  Claim.
Located   February   14th,   1914.
THOMAS  HENRY  TRACY,
f27 Per P,  Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range 6.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Geoffrey
Francis Monckton, Intend to apply
for a licence to prospect for coal and
oli over certain lands: Commencing
at a post planted at about two hundred yards north of the north-east
corner of Lot 4369, marked G. F.
Monckton No. 1 Claim; thence 80
chains north, thence 80 chains east,
thence 80 chains south, thence 80
chains west, comprising 640 acres.
Located   February   14th,   1914.
GEOFFREY FRANCIS MONCKTON,
f27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Laud District—Coast District
Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Geoffrey
Francis Monckton, intend to apply
for a licence to prospect for coal and
oil over certain lands: Commencing
at a post planted 40 chains west, and
160 chains south of the south-west
corner of my No. 1 Claim, thence
norih 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence south SO chains,
thence west SO chains, comprising
640 acres. To be known as G. b.
Monckton'8 No.  2 Claim.
Located  February  14th,  1914.
GEOFFREY  FRANCIS  MONCKTON,
f27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
tuuo her up in British waters, he
must then unrig her and lose a lot
of valuable time sailing her across
the Atlantic under a jury rig. In
America she will have to be re-rigged and tuned up again in time for
tho first  match on  September    10,
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Geoffrey
Francis Monckton, intend to apply
for a licence to prospect for coal ana
oil over certain lands: Commencing
at a post planted 40 chains east and
80 chains north of the north-west
corner of my No. t Claim, thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80
chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, comprising
640 acres, to be known as G. F.
Monckton's No.  I  Claim.
Located February 14th.  1914.
GEOFFREY FRANCIS MONCKTON,
f27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Hugh Maclean, intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil over certain lands: Commencing at a post
planted about two hundred yards
north of the north-east corner of Lot
4369 marked H. Maclean, No. 1
Claim; thence 80 chains south,
thence 80 chains east, thence 80
chains north, thence 80 chains west,
comprising 640 acres.
Located   February  14th,   1914,
HUGH MACLEAN,
f27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range" 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Hugh Maclean, intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil over certain lands: Commencing at a post
planted 40 chains east, and 160
chains north of the north-west corner
of Hugh Maclean's No. 1 Claim,
thence SO chains south, thence so
chains east, thence 80 chains north,
thence 80 chains west, comprising
640 acres to be known as Hugh Maclean's No.  3 Claim.
Located February 14th.  1914.
HUGH MACLEAN,
t'27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Philip
Chesley, intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil over certain lands: Commencing at a post
planted about two hundred yards
north of the north-east comer of
Lot 4369, marked P. Chesley, No.
1 Claim, thence 80 chains south,
thence 80 chains west, thence 80
chains north, thence 80 chains east.
comprising  640  acres.
Located February 14th,  1914.
f27 PHILIP CHESLEY, Locator.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range 5.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Philip
Chesley, intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil over certain lands: Commencing at a post
Planted 40 chains west, and 80
chains south of the south-east corner
of my No. 1 Claim, thence 80 chains
south, thence 80 chains west, thence
SO chains north, thence 80 chains
east, comprising 640 acres, to he
known as  my  No.  2  Claim.
Located   February  14th,  1914.
127 PHILIP CHESLEY,  Locator.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range "•.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Hugh Maclean, Intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil over certain lands: Commencing at a post
planted 40 chains west and 80 chains
south of the south-west corner of my
No. 1 Claim, thence 80 chains south,
thence 80 chains east, thence 80
chains north, thence 80 chains west,
comprising 640 acres, to be known
as my No. 2 Claim.
Located February 14th, 1914.
HUGH   MACLEAN,
f27 Per P. Chesley, Agent.
Skeena Land District—Coast District
Range 6.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Philip
Chesley, Intend to apply for a licence
to prospect for coal and oil over certain lands: Commencing at a post
planted 40 chains east and 160
chains north of the north-east, corner of my No. 1 Claim, thence 80
chains south, thence SO chains west,
thence 80 chains north, thence 80
chains east, comprising 640 acres,
to be known as Philip Chesley's
No. 3 Claim.
Located  February  14th,  1914.
f27 PHILIP CHESLEY, Locator.
Subscribe  for  the  Prince  Rupert
Weekly Journal, $2.00 a year.
when the great contest
place."
will    take
Christian Science Meetings.
These meetings are held    In the
Hays Block, Second Avenue. Sunday
service at 7:30 p.m. Sunday School
meets in the afternoon at 2:30.
Testimony meetings Wednesday at
8 p.m. Reading room is open everyday from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m., except
Sundays and legal holidays.

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