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Ladysmith Standard Aug 26, 1908

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•l!'M I'M. -I IM I "111111'»' IIIIHil * 'I' 'Ir?l "I "I"»"i"l"H "M I■***■
, Choice and fresb Groceries
Let us Suggest for your First of tbe Month Order.    • >
^*-*»~m^~   Here are a few of them '"•'       %
■ m  .... '______'_ t •
Soyal Household Flour, per Sack 11.95
Wild Rr.«* Pastry Flour, p r Sack       1.75
Dragon Tea, per lb 50
Deckajulie Tea per lb 50
Cambridge Wafers, per tin     35
Oatmeal Wafers, per tin     .85
Graham Waterier til 35
Perries' S dm, per tin    .30
Mooney's Sodas, per tin. 30
Force, 3 packages for. 25
Wheat Granules, per suck    .35
Palm Bra >d tineap ile, 2 tins for    .?5
Mocha and Java Coffee, pur lb., 35c and. 50
Mactmochle Maltide, per Jul1. 25
•H. IfH-HWHIl I»l"M»r*»H"l'
$m oil s at $300 ape $3.53 at any
illur Pao in the City.   It pays
io Bny at Sickle's.
YOU CAN GET'    '•»
Clocks, Watches, Pictures, Books,
Razors, Etc., Etc.
for White Swan Washing Powder Coupon*
Send a Two-Cent Stamp for our Catalogue
B. C. »oaJ> Works, victoria, b. c.
Get Ready for   theDeer
We have the best
stook of
At? munition and
Bver Shown in Town.
»»»»%%_- «■•»♦■
i-'ou choice ens
I-una 7-i
Oome and Make To.r
Selection—new stook
fresh in.
Now it the time to lay in your
stock of winter fuel. Order
your wood right away.. __>
H. Thornley::
Ml   J. E. Smith,     Roberts Stivt
. |fall on P. ft. Nooti;
11 you ,have delectivo Eyo-sight
Qlassoa flttod to suit your vision alter caroful examination.
We have the Up-to-dato Frames
and the Best Quality Lonsos.
All kinds ol Repairs promptly attondod to. Watch repairing Our Specialty.
- •    If your watclt is troublesome \ [
'PHONE fl.
Reno Nov., Auguat 24.- Th* rallro ;; Watchmaker, Jeweler and   Op- - ■
ad town at Heron,   forty mile* ca»t - > ticlan.
ofHeuo?w_l  destroyed by fir* yes-A' Oatacr* Street.
Unlay lon I12S.000.  Th* homeless ^4.^4444+4+4.^4^^
w*ra Ukan to Fallon,
give ua a try.
-♦• ♦-
Local Conservative Candidate Delivers His Inifial
Address Lo Great and Enthusiastic Gathering.
-f -4-
Tho gathering nt Sidnoy ou Satur-
tluy wits from every point ol view tt
splohdid success, und the Inauguration of Mr. Shepherd's campaign
cutild not conceivably have boen stalled under happier und moi'O promising auspices. The day was glulious-
ly flno and tlie attondjince waB unprecedented for a political gathering.
Tho large numbers seemed to goner-
ate enthusiasm, nnd to rouse tho
speakers to their highest nights of
eloquence. Over all was tlie spirit
of harmony and of hope, and certain
ly fow candidates have iiiiuio thoir
debut under happier or moro distinguished circumstances nnd none ever
rocoivod a warmer welcome or greater encouragement. - .
Mr. Shepherd, it must be said,
mado a decided hit, nnd filled -mt
the political bill to everybody's satisfaction. His speech wus both adequate t-nd appropriate to tho occasion. It contained a general survey
of the political situation and clearly
enunciated tho issues al stake. Mr,
Shepherd surprised liis best friends
and received the very highest compliments from Premier Mcllrido, Capt.
Tutlow and Mr. A. E. McPhillips.
As a candidate Mr. Shepherd scored
a personal triumph and roused the
fighting spirit of his supporters. Con
fltlcnco is half tlie bottlo and, aftor
Saturday, the Conservatives in this
Constituency will work witli the liveliest hopes of victory.
Those who travelled from Ludysmith nnd Nannimo hnd a pleasurable day's outing at a minimum ex
penso. Tho boat was. not overcrowded, hut there was an encouraging representation from euch town
tho City of Nannimo at 7:30, anil
About 250 from Nnnniino boarded
when sho pulled out from Ladysinith
thoro were 150 more on board. The
triii was very pleasant and good
time was niado both in going and
coming. Unluckily after loafing Ladysmith tho captain of tho City
would not risk tlie narrows and put
out through the Gnp which, of courso
made it late when sho tied up at
Nannimo. Ilut oven thon tho dny Imd
beon so successful, so much hnd been
achieved and so much moro is now
expected that everybody wns still
it wns somowhero round 4 o'clock
whon Mr. Barnard culled upon Mr.
tors. Ho was followed liy Mr, Shepherd, to whose speech und reception
Phillips-Woollcy to welcome tho risl
reference hns already been made. A
strong fighting oration next enmo
from Mr. McPhillips, nnd thon Pro
mier Mcliride delivered a snge nnd
eloquent-address. -V fow quiet word!
from Captain Tatlow concluded tho
spcechmuking nnd the gathering dispersed nfter volley on volley of rousing cheers.
In tho sporting events Lndysmith
achieved somo honor. iler juniors
playod a draw with their old rivals
of Viotoria, nnd Mr. W. O. Simpson's
tug-of-wnr tonm broko the prido ot
tho Capital City. A bulkier lot of
mon have seldom laiil hold of a rope
than the burly Scottish giants who
ropresentetl Victoria on Saturday
Tho Lndysmith men looked liko boys
bcsldo thom, but thoy hnd grit, und
ns it turned out, strength nnd stamina. Almost tho men of Victorin,
hauled them over in the first pull
but onco they caught a footing thoy
hold their bulky antagonists, wore
them down, nnd slowly, inch by Inch
gained first tholr own lost ground
und finally tho pull. In tho second
bout thoy simply liuuled thoir men
ovor tho lino.
Shortly nftor six o'clock all roads
wero lending to tho limits, for tho
Irojuois wns in from the Islands,
Tho band wns down on tho wharf
and tho visitors hnd a cheery send-
off. Tho duy wns over. Tho campaign had been Inaugurated, the candidate linally tested und enthusiastically approved und it is for individual pnrty members to see thut the
splendid promise of Saturday's great
gathering Is fully realised.
Extracts from Mr. Shepherd's addross rend us follows:
"Probably iho most important reason Is, thut the administration -as
bocotuo lnx and allowod irregularities to creep Into the departments
contrary to all preconceived Ideas ol
purity of administration and good
government. This became so pronounced thnt a commission wa* appointed to probe these charges to tho
bottom anil this commission evidently went further thun the government intended thut it should, for it
exposed a state of corruption u-d
Inefficiency In tho civil service deplorable to cunlciiipluta.'lleur, hoar)
"In this connection I bog to refor
to a motion by Mr.  Borden,
draw the inference that tt great deal
oi it ls true.   (Hear hear.)
"Vou will purdon mo if I quote
two or three motions upon this subject. 1    I 1 1J
'By Mr. Cockshutt: 'That thu conduct of public business has not beon
characterised by reasonable foresight, cure and prudence.' —ejected,
CU to 50.
'By Mr. flurker.—Condemning the
unbusinesslike arrangements and lack
of public control in respect to tbe
Quebec bridge,   -ejected 90 to 50.
"Motion by Mr. Foster: 'That civil
fit after un examination by a non-
nppointments should bo made on me-
purtizun commission.' Rejected, 72
tions clearly in the interests of pure
administration and the protection ol
the rights and liberties of the people
were rejected with the usual governmental majority.   (Hear, hoar)
"The result of the royal commission, reporting in March, 1908, a-
mung other irregularities particularly scored the marine department by
stating that organization, discipline,
-teal for tho public service and rogard
for economy were all conspicuous by
their absence.   (Hear, hear.)
"The Country is demanding purity
of administration in all federal departments and this cun only be affected by an entire change of administration, and it is the duty ol evory
Canadian who is true to Canada t,
see that that change is effected. —
Oriental Immigration.
"A word or two upon a subject of
special importance to British Columbia, I.e., the Oriental immigration
question.   (Hear, hear.)
"Now, sir, I think that it will ba
conceded that the influx ol Orientals
into British Columbia and the rest
of Cunuda is detrimental both aoclal-
I; und luduslrl ill' to tha people ol
oua own race ami kindred. There can
be no question to this fact. The
only argument which may have been
advanced ln favor of cheap Oriental
labor was that thero waa not sufficient white labor to develop the resources of the country. This is a
good condition of things for tho present for it ahow* we hav. wealth
stored up for future development aud
we can afford to let it lie as a heritage for th. rising generation
and the healthy white immigration
which is coming to the country, and
lot the benefits accrue to thoae to
whom thoy of „ right belong. tAp-
"In hi* speech before tbe House
fDecomber 18th, 1907) on the question of Oriental Immigration, Mr.
Smith said as follow*:
(Continued on Pag* 3.)
Vancouver    Island     and    Mainland
Tracts Uo to America-
VANCOUVER, 11. I'., Aug. 21.—
Now York capitalists have purchased
sixteen thousand acres of cedar limits on tbo northeast sldo of Vancouver island. They will pay three
hundred thousand dollar*. Thoy have
planned to establish logging camps
this full, and may erect. n sawmill. -
Another timber deal today was
Hint throuch which Messrs. Somcr-
\ ilk- of Memphis, Tonn, have purchased three tracts, aggregating twenty thousand acres, between Jarvls
inlot nnd Grief point. The deal aggregates about four hundred thousand dollars.
MEXICO CITY,  Aug.  22.—Excitement was caused    at   Police    headquarters by the receipt of a   latter
ostensibly by a member of tho black-
April, hand gang there nnd throatjoning tho
life of Judge Juan Pen de Leon.
The envelope In which th* miisiva
was enclosed, bore   tho printed   in-
80th: "That the depurtinoutul Inquiry by Judbe Cussed* is loo narrow and in view of the royal commission's roport of the extravagance, scriptlon of n Pittsburg hotel.
waste, inolllcii-iicy nnd inul-iwlniinis- j J ttdgo do Leon was Uio magistrate
tratlon. public Interests demands the who recently sont two Amcrlonn mon
appointment of a commission with to prison charged with robbing a
full powers to investigate all depart- bunk mossenger. It is believed here
monts. This motion was dofoatod by thnt thoy were member* of a danger-
a vote of 99 to 18. (Hear, hear.) jou* criminal band who worked in
'Mr. Smith, tbo present member of; various cnpitols and that the alleg-
thls constituency, In his account of od block hand letter moa from th—r
his stewardship to hls supporters at confederates who neaped and re-
Niinalino. admitted that 10 per cent, turned to Pittsburg. The poHco- ol
bf It might bo true. I think that llltsburg will lie asked to trace the
from this admission wo may   safely sender. ,     ;
.'    A   if
By-Law   Will   Be Introduced to   R -
gulute Uie Hours of Billiard Saloons and Bowling Alleys.
The meeting pf Sho City Council
wa* held in the City Hall on Monday evening. In tbe absence of May
or Nicholson, Aid. Matheson presided, and there were present Aid, Roberts, Haworth, Ilrown and McKin-
A letter wus read from Mr. Mohun,
the engineer engaged Ly the Council
to prepare iPluns for u sewerage system respecting tho location of the
septic tank. In view of the difficulty in getting a site on the shore
line, he suggested that the tank
should be placed on a placo indicated on an accompanying chart somewhere between the shore ldno and the
Aid. McKinnell moved and Aid.
Brown seconded that iho connilunicu-
tion be Hod and Mr. Mohun instructed to go on with the work.
Alter a brief informal discus—un,
during which Aid. Matheson declared
himself in favor of the site on the
Esplanade previously agreed upon by
the Council. The motion was carried.
There were no accounts to be presented, a fact which provoked „ chorus of "Ohs"i from the Aldermen.
Fire Chiel Smith presented a detailed account of the recent bush fire,
giving the various calls upon J he
firemen and the work they had done
in lighting tho lire. The total bill
Ior all the work wa* $117.00.
On onotion of Aid. Haworth, the
report was referred to the Finance
fire Chief Smith also reported
that he required some hose coup]
ings and other fittings, the cost ot
which would amount to SD.OO and
on motion he was authorized to purchase them-.
Aid. Haworth thought that something should be done to repair the
cemetery lenoe, but Aid. Matheson
*ugge*tcd that tho Cemetery C0111-
ndtteo could bo left to look to that.-
The deferred request of Mayor Nicholson regarding the levels on First
Avenuo wa* again brought up. In tho
absence of His Worship,    it     was
thought best to lay the matter over
for another week.
Tho question of appointing a committee to interview the property holders on that section' of First Avenue,
who- would be affected by altering
the grado, was raised by Aid. Haworth.
Aid. Roberts suggested that they
would have to see the people on
both sides of the Avenue, but Ald-
Matheson declared that they did not
have to consult the property owners
on either side of the street. They
proposed to lntorvlew thom ns a
matter of courtesy, and in order to
avoid any possibility of future trouble. He himself had mado the suggestion, and ho favored tlie appointment of a committee.
Aid. Matheson, Haworth and Roberts wero appointed a committee for
this purpose with Instructions to report at the next meeting of the
AW. Haworth again raised tho
question of tho billiard saloons and
bowling ul'Icys which waa brought
ftp a iveok ago by Aid. Brown. He
thought that something ought to lie
dono with those places. There was „
lot ol gorabliug going on over thoso
■-"ool tables. Tho matter required
regulating. It was not fair to allow theso places to go on at all
hours nnd shut up other houses.
Aid. Matheson: It is up to some
of you Aldermen to give notlco of
Aid. Brown: Were we not to havo
a copy of a Victoria by-law dealing
with the question beforo us tonight?
Aid. Haworth: I do not see why
the Clerk should not write to Victoria and get a copy. Wo should
not have to wait upon the Mayor
doing overything.
Aid. Matheson: Hnvo you Instructed tho Clerk to do so? Had you
done so Inst week you would no
doubt have had a copy horo tonight.
Aid. Haworth then gave notice of
motion that at tho next meeting ot
tho council ho would introduce a
by-law for tho regulation of bowling
alloyB end billiard saloons.
The Council thon adjourned.
SYDNEY, S. 8. W„ Aug. 25.-
Tominy Burns, who yesterday defeated nil! Squires, state* that ho Is
anxious to meet Jack Johnson, and
that negotiation* looking to a match
are undor way.
Sydney, N. S., August 25—Flro nt
Bydnoy mine* today burnod off tho
roof washed coal.Storage damage estimated to be 12,000.
BANFF, Alta., Aug. 23.—The party of newspapers nnd magazine writ-
era nnd correspondents from tho United Statos forming tho largest nnd
moat distinct distinguished party of
American journalists that ever visited Canada, were interviewed tonight liy a Canadian reporter and
they expressed themselves In terma
-which indicate tho profound Impression which hus been made upon them
by tho country thoy have visited.
Robert Jones, of Chicago Inter-Ocean, said: "When nature begins
building a massive wonder she grow
more than generous whon sho reached Banff and the British Columbia
Rockies. The good friends of Western Canada have been telling In tlie
States about the fifty S-wltzerlands
in one. I must admit that there was
n littio doubt about accenting this
statement when see 1 ln tho public an
nouncements 11 ihe Canadian Pacilic
Railway guicT.1. Tile appiiennt of
old Missouri and Idaho hnvo boen
sufficient. I havo been shown und
am convinced. It is now thnt tbe
rVlpino Chtb.'i of North America have
selected these regions for their operations. But while the Canadian
Rockies offer ths field to their expert climber, it is to tho great aim
of nature lovers they appeal to most
Such magnificent drives into tho
hoarts of the mountains where at
closo range can be seen marvellous
beauties of snow cupped scenery aro
not to bo found anywhere else.. No
one can approach the chnnges in the
great continent without reverence.
"The whent fields of Alberta extend to tho gateway of tlie Rockies.
Tho source of tho How River whoro
from now until tho ond of time will
flow the waters pf the grent irrigation pro.'cct east of Calgary.
"While I stood in tlio shadow of
Mount Pundlo today and looked at
its mist covered summit I could not
but turn to the beautiful torrent at
its base thnt was carry-ing tbo
wealth of its wntors to tho whont-
fieltls on tho plains."
Richard H. Little, of the Chicago
Record-Hcruld suid:
"Between Now York aiid Shanghai
where I spont flve year*, there Is no
spot moro cosmoploltan than tbe
Rotunda of the Canadian -Pacilic hotel at Banff, in lho province of Alberta, in that room after dinner tonight. 1 found in vory correct evening dress an -Englishman I had
known as consulate in China and in
tho corner opposite I ran across Mr.
William E, Forrest, Northwest Moun
ted Police, and in tlie corridor loading towards the writing desk there
wna walking „ Cuban who hud just
bought ',l'2o acres of irrigable land in
tlie Strathcona district from the 0.
P. R, He is now having the buildings put up on his fnrm. The women in this group of pooplo iu the
rotunda nre dressed as attractively
as uny women in uny hotel on the
continent und when tho orchestra
pluys and tho people move about
talking to each other, I could imagine myself iu Buenos Ayt-ea, Bombay, Melbourne, Malta, Cape Town,
or uny other city In which the currents of the world truffle come together. ''
Elliott Flower, the noted author
and magazine writer, said:
"I have never seen any mountain*
before. I thought 1 had but I was
mistaken. 1 hnve crossed the Alls-
ghenny many times, of course, hut
they do not nearly compare' for
grandeur except in occasional spots
though they do for beauty. I am
not particularly familiar with the
American Rockies, although I have
crossed them two or three times and
havo had little buckbonrd excursions
with the end of the rnnge in Lower
California. Still I flnd that I roally saw mountains in the right per-
scop.tive to appreciate their grandeur today. Heretofore I have been
either too near or too for, but to,
day I saw real mountains in Just
right perscriplivo to enable me to
appreciate their grandeur. The American rockies may hnve a possiblo
beauty and grandeur equal to thla,
but it has not been my fortune to
seo it."
Toronto, August 25—Thomas Jonos and Hugh Stewart of St. Mary's
have been suspended for lifo from the
Canadian Lacrosse Union for having
played undor aasumoj names for the
Woodstock teum in the final C.L.A.
intermediate scries, and the somi-Iln-
al at Gait last Saturday.
MONTREAL, Aug. 25.—Mrs. Jane
Wilson, 42 years old, who arrived
in Montreal recently from tho Old
Country, nnd lived with her husband
in Enst St. Catharines Stroot, died
in the hospital last night from thc
llccis of an overdoeo of Bomo drug.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Aug. 25.—
The Grand Lodgo of the International ordor of Good Templars held its
annual convention hero this morning
with about 300 delegates in attendance. Tho day's program included
report* of com—tlttees and conforing
ol Grund Lodge degrees and nioiiior-
isl exercises.
FA\*ALVILLE, Ark., Aug. 25. -
Louis Luttrell, a fnrmor, was shot
and klllod at Savoy, yestorday 1 ■
tenant and Immediately after tho
killing the tenant was cut and probably fatnlly wounded by the son of
Luttcrell. The tennnt and the older
Luttrell, It iB stated, quarrelled over
i NEW YORK, Auu 25.-In a room
In Weat 37th street, where detective*
today arrested Mm. Minnie Curti*,
charged with complicity ln sevoral
important jewelry robberies ln thia
city, was found more than $5,000
worth of jewelry, fine silks, furs and
vurlous other articles of viae.ring apparel. The arrest v. as aald to hav*
lieen made on information given the
police lust night by Harry Hill who
asserted that ho was ft brother of
former Congressman Oeo. Hill, Ol
Patteraon, N.J., and who was arrested yostorday yesterday ln Pa*-
terson on a charge of robbery.
Heidelberg August 24- Baron Spao
Von Sternburg th* German Ambasa-
ndor to the United State* died quietly in the Hotel Victoria in thl*
city about midnight ln*t night. Th*
baroness who wa* Mis* Lillian May;
l-angham, of Louisville, Ky, waa
with her husband at the end. No
arrangements have been made for the
funeral of the ambassador. Th* baron's fnthor who is 80 years old, llvo
on tho family estate noar Dresden,
and it is possible that the burial
will take place there, Boron vou
Sternburg lett New York for Germany May 16th.
HAILSTONES KILL SPARROWS.!through tho street*.
Hundred, of BH-slonnd dead AfJ   "^ "*"« *"*££ T
cause, but there was no striking by
Recent Klorm. lightning   in th*   vicinity and   the
******~ [wire* ol telephone companies do not
A   singular  feature of   the storm ,.un through thoso trees.   Tbey must
of last   Sunday night   on   the East have becn    hlt by    th„   haltaton-(
Side," said I'pHcomen George Fix of knocked lnto the   watOT and drown.
Now York, "was tho killing of birds pjj"
by the hailston-s.     The area
which thu
fall of hail was heavy wns|
not laruo, but the   stones did   polt!
down in a wny that threatened   to     _j_w YORK, N.Y., Aug. 22.— Th*
br*ak the slato in the roof. ^ace meeting of eleven day* will b*
Tho English sparrows, as overy _eid by tho * Coney Island Jookey
one knows, choose thick, foliago trees club ot Sheepihead Bay, provided
as their rocstlng places, depending profesBionol betting can b. stopped,
on tho leaves to protect them from TmB announcement was made to-
the rnin. But the loaves, n0 mnttor riay at a m0etlng of the executive
how thick, wcro no protection from committoo oollod to consider th*
thoso hoaVy hailstones and tho spar- matter in view of the recent leglila-
row* woro klllod by tho hundreds in tion. Should it be found that pro-
tho vicinity ol Miller nvontto and Bry fessional betting cannot b. stoppad,
den rood. th* gates will be closed to tho pub-
•"In frtnt of tho Evnngollcnl churcu; ||c nnd the stakes run off ln prlva*.
thero aro a lot of thick covered mn-j Racing will oommenco August 20,
pics, which hnvo tormed a choice closing Sont. 12. omitting two Fri-
roostlng ploco for tho sparrows this days. The meeting will open wit-
summor. Thoro thoy caught It thick the Futurity handicap, one ol the
and heavy and lho slaughter of tho most important race* of fall,
birds wns foirful.   Monday morning! -., ., 4
we cour.tod 312 dond spnrrowe undor. CHRISTIANA, Aug. 25.—All th*
thi»o trees and nn doubt many that schools h'this city have been olos*d
woro klllod wero swept into tho se- owing to a seriou* outfcr*ak ol
war by the »torm   water that   ran small-pox.
.   -..      • . . .'.1 .' , . • -,iv. CONSULT ME
If You Require Any
Or If You Requlr* Any
Or If You Want to Buy a HOUSE,
or Sell Ons:   or If You   Want
Notary Public, Oonv*ya-c*r.
fjadysmlth   Standard
Published on Wednesdays ana _«tur-
clsys Afternoons by the
Until, it. Hindmarch,
Ou* Year  $1.50
_ix jloaths       76
Advertising  Hales on Application.
!!__"»„ j».i»» *^'v^^J*^^^^'^i^% +*5^''.^P***>:>"■ _■*-■**_' ■•■
Lft^ywaith wa* very creditable r*
presented in the sports nt Sidney ->n
Saturday, '-The juniors played a
draw game of football against a fast
picked eleven from Victoria) lu the
tug-of-war Mr.-'-'Simpson's-Tope-pullers, who heretofore have never pulled without cleats, proved altogether
too much for tho bulky, burly men of
Victoria. Owing to a stupid mistake on the part of the Colonist reporter, the credit of tho notable for-
formunee is given to Nanaimo,, Of
course this is no new experience fcr
us; but all the same it is sutllcMnt-
ly aggravating.
We are told by the Chronicle that
our surmises as to its political affiliations hnve proved incorrect, nnd
that if we keep on guessing we may
strike the mark a week after tho elections. We. don't remember indulging in any guess work as to tbe political policy of the Chronic... Indeed,
wo don't think thero is any necessity1
but we feel "sporty" enough 11 veu-
all about it the week BEFORE the
In tho lust issue of the Standard
editorial refcrenco was made to tlie
bush fires, and the suggestion was
made that the companies responsible
•for them should foot the bill of expenses incurred in fighting them. The
bill amounting to about one hundred
and twonty dollars was presented on
Monday evening and was quietly accepted ami promptly handed ovor to
the Financo Committee. On iho
snme night n similar bill was presented to tho Nannimo Council and that
body vory sagely decided to pass tho
nccount on to tho railway company.
It may be that tho Council will not
succeod In collecting the expenses but
thoro is wisdom in trying and nt
least tho Atdormon can claim thoy
have dono all they could.
8 goals tp a In t+vot of Non»imp. thn b»st of thf-} lighting at the call thtt control cf! the emigration ol he-
It wan 3 to nit at half-time and at of time, although Squires brought the' subjects to Cnnadn, and in thin con
one time it did hot loot that tho blood .again with a blow to the jUitiun this question remains totjay,
red and whites would ever score at
all, while the Nanaimo boys gave the
impression that they could score auy
time they wanted to.
half, hu.we.er, the play evened up,
and the game was again decided _y
the odd goal.
An account of the play is hardly
necessary. The game was never fast
and at intervals   was scarcely inter-
Round 4,—Burns   drew blood with
terrific    swings   to   the Australian's
In the second 110SO and nlouth- nnd nls" lnnded
other blows to hls head. ' Squires
attacked strongly with swings for
Burns' head. Both men were now
lighting terriiically.
Bound 5—Squires got in a terrific
left on    Burns'    jaw and    tho   men
Thore is no denying tho fact that
thc season has been marked by rather disastrous opening. True it is
that the players havo not found thein
form end that the weather was all
against good play, but even then,
Vnnaiino nre In precisely the same
caso as the home boys. And even
with nothing at stake, two defeats
in two weeks is rtitber -•* inauspicious beginning.
There was really nothing to the
first game a week ago, The goal
might just as easily have been registered for Ladysmith and, on the
day's play, neither club deserved to
lead. Tho case was altogether different on Sunday. Thero was a marked difference in th* play of the two
teams und Ludysmith supporters
have nover before witnessed such a
painful exhibition a* that of the
lirst hall. Why, in the lirst twenty-
lninules the champion* were all over
their rivals. The home halves seouii-
ud utterly incapable of holding   thu
Of gonoral intjr <t to tho I'nvir..-.-
and of particular concern to this dls-
trict is the speech of Mr."Shepherd,
which wo publish on unothor page.
Thc address is the opening ol Mr.
Shepherd's campaign nnd deserves to
bo road very carefully by all thoso
who have at heart the growing Inter
osts of tho locality, tho provinco and
the Dominion. Apart altogether from
its stylo and diction, tho speech was
w-holly commendable. In the briefest
possible compass couipntiblo with lucidity. Mr. Shepherd reviewed the
main political issues of the hour.
(Purity of Government nnd ofliclency
of administration, bettor terms for
tho Provinco, and a white Canada-
hero nro the throe chiof plunks of his
platform. Willi oach of tln-io questions ho dealt plainly antl frankly,
and scorning all political equivocations, committed himself definitely
and Irrevocably. This is the proper
attitude, tho honest front, with
which1 to face tho electorate. Mr.
Shepherd is convincingly sincere in
all his statements, nnd palpably honest in his intentions. Ho is, in short
tho very caiiiliilntc the voters in this
constituency havo been asking Ior.
More than this, ho is of proven intelligence nnd ability, and has all lho ....
attributes of popularity; He is with ll"'"'k'nS forwards and the last line,
out a doubt the most formidable gallant and skillful a* wus its do-
candldate Smith has evor hnd to fence, was swept off its feet,
face; his debut on Saturday was a| lt would h
magnificent   personal    triumph; and' •   ^^
the result of    his     candidature wlll.PurP°*> to enter into any individual
surojy   be a    glorious Conservative criticism of the playors.    But  ihere
is this to be said, and that is that,
while the halvos were only inditT-
oront and never at any time strong
the forwards were all the time indescribably off color, -lugr gave „ truly pitiabl* exhibition and compared
with .Nanaimo's vanguard, wero
worse than novices. There was nevor an attempt nt combination nor
any semblance ol cohesion. Fosses
were mulled in the taking and time
and again the ball uo* driven ahead
or over the lino from advantageous
positions. Even when a forward
movement was initiated ch* players
could never find their places to turn
Jt to account. In this line at least
there has got to lie some radical
Improvement if the c'.itij is to make
ony kind of a brodltable showing in
this season's competitions.
As for the halve* they again were
far from being aa strong aa they
might be. Main was unable to do
himself justice, and Blundell in consequence got all the rope he wanted
Strang, in endeavoring to cover tho
weakness, often left tho contre open
and with men of tho calibre of Hur-
ron, Hooper and Crulckshanks, «, is
inevitable disaster. The "Kid" as ho
hns boon christened is good with his
head and tackles well, but on Sunday his kicking was very erratic.
Wynno plovel his usual hard game;
but he got out of place on occasion,
a thing of which he Is not very of
ten guilty.
The backs woro great. Christian
was perhaps not sa safe as a week
ago; but this mny lie accounted for
by the fact that he had too much
work thrown upon Mm. As it was
he played a grout came and effected
Rome sensational clearances. Struthers playel up to his reputation.
There is not a cooler, header player
in the Province and he never loses
hisnervo at critical> moments, -The
lack division is alt right.
Sandy deserves a word or two himself. He has never lefused to play
in any position he has been aaked to
take, end he haa filled a. gap in
nearly every place in the Held. His
latest is tho goal, and it suffice* to
say that he is playing that position
as well as or better than any ol the
many others ha has tackled, If
some ol hi* clearances were lucky,
ho wu* decidedly unfortunate with
the second goal scored against him,
for he fisted the ball onto Hooper's
head, whence it boiind*d Into the
net. Apart from this he was always reliable, and wa* ln no wise
to blame tor th* adverse score.
The scoro, it should be said,   Was
.THE I'll ESS.
The platform at Sidney on Saturday was an elegant piece of work mul
left nothing to be desired so far us
tho speakers woro concerned. All -.ho
same thoro was n noticeable omission. No provision wus made for lho
press and its representatives. In tho
Old Country a reporter is a Journalist Just us much as tho leader-writer
or specialist, and, in fulfilling his
appointments, is always treated as a
gentleman. So far as wo havo bc5n
able to observe things nre rathor different out on this Western Coust.
The reporter is looked upon us something of a cross between a sneak
and a thiuf, scarcely respectable ind
certainly not reliable, and generally
his treatment is no concern of his
editor or of ' employers. Ultimate
ly, of course, the reporters are themselves to blame for this condition.of
things which to those pressmen who
havo Ijoen brought up with proper
.sentiments ns to lho dignity of thoir
profession is distinctly humiliating,
On Saturday' thoro was not even ti
bench or a table provided for the
press, and important as was tho
meeting wo only noticed ono roport-
or working. Surely tho press and Its
representatives nro worthy of a littio
moro consideration.
Ladysmith received hor usual mead
of praise anil recognition at the Conservative pTi-nk- un Saturday, Truo
It Is that the Colonist records the
prosenco of Mayor Nicholson, antl
ovon goes so fur ns to mention that
Ladysmith Is his homo. That, how-
over, is tho full strength to which recognition of tho town can tio carriod
by our friends down tho lino. Mr.
Barnard in his fow reuuitks overlook
cd entirely thc Luilysniith contingent who were grouped around tbo
platform nnd scattered about tho
Park. Tho "Colonist" again gives
a graphic account of tho tug-of-war,
and gives Mr. Simpson's team unstinted praiso. but spoils It all by
spooking of It as bolonglng to Nanaimo. Surely It is a most amazing
thing that our town should bo so
consistently overlooked by our friends
and disparaged by our foes
SK Billiard-and Pool $
Best Liquor* and Cigar*.
Cartwright & Barclay
eating.   The lesson of it all is  plain 0nneh0d, being separated by the   ro-
enough.'   The champions -have a woll- feree.    Squires     side ' stop-jed    and
balanced team, even if Kogors   does Uutna followed    him lo his   cornor,
go back to the Thistle*. The forward Squires dodging    and getting   away
line particularly is without exception until the gong sounded,
the strongest in the l'rovlnce.     Tho il0Und tl—-urns   goi    homo    two
mon are all good individually, undor- uomy blows tu     families   uody,   Uio
stand each other's play, and com^ns Australian replying with hard *w__ij
woll    together.      It   will require   a t0 jjiu-h-'     jaw.      Both    men woro
strong half-back line to break   thom Ceding whon the gong sounded,
up, and the club that disposes ot tho u0und ;— Squires opened the ruimu
cna_ipions    will have to play   good mU _ blo,v to ^^^   clliU| qU1Cl,iy
ball.    The homo eleven, if tliey   are ,oUowou with a S-cufiU to the same
to   recover   their    lost laurels, will s,JOt.   uunl3 uod.eu and siuosleiniou
have to get in and work,
There is another point arising out
of the game on Sunday which may
properly be roierred to hero. It wus
ui Iriendly game and was contostod
throughout in the fnonliest spirit of
rivalry.      .Vet along the line   thoro |
were quite a
throughout the round, inquires lul-
lowod him up and landed frequently
blows on the champion s face. Burns
was distinctly grosgy as the _oi_
sounded and tho round was strongly
in favor of Squires.
Bound S—Squires opened   with    a
numuor of sore-heads j tePrlUc straight arm blow (rom liis
left full in Burns' face. Both men
tlon oi faiiiplay is to hoot an oppon-1 l0U(.ht lieraolv UiroUd,hout tno routiu
ent.      Adam came in for his   usg^l lwchunglng iro,,ucnt staggering   lows
reception and Bradshaw, onco _n ido 'Uurn, mmu'e the round with a hard support  of   this  ussertion
reception on-Bra-shaiw,  once an idol n00li l0 allUireB   Juw. |(lUOt(i fram R S1)(,cdl |]V Ml,
around the Hold.   .Veti Jimmy played     Wouuu- -.-a.^irea continued on  tho'in which ho snys referring
an irreproachable game and Albert
wus absolutely impartial in his ruling*, -r
This sort of thing is simply disgusting. Rogers down here was . annoyed by boys inciting him with .pebbles and there wore also some most
ob.ectionable rooters. Still it was
not so bad as the exhibition on Sunday, it ought to. bo and must be
siopped. These outbreaks reflect
great, discredit upon the cluts, and
upon the town, and in the interests
of both clubs and both cities it is to
bs hoped that all good sports will
unite to put an end to it.
On this head tho Free Press has
the following pungent remarks to
offer :
Bradshaw i rofereed a most mpar-
tial game and is to be complimented on his work. And right here a
lecture, is coming to the senseless
numskulls who ar* doing their best
to kill sport in Nanaimo, the cluss
of boys and a few older ones, who
ore   well    known - to everyone,   who
bawled", out Bradshaw for some
of his decisions, and hooted Adam
on every silly pretext. Such tactics
ruin the game, create bad feeling
between towns and also among tbo
playors. The time has arrived to
cut out this sort of work, both in
Ladysmith, and Nanaimo, and the
sooner it is done the quicker the
real spurt loving public ol both
places will give unqualified support
tu their teams. Fair minded people are heartily sick 0I such notions.
They go to seo the gome played on
its merits not to hear acrimonious
ut tho head ol a referee or a playor who happens to
hold his own with anyone on the
fl*ld. The rowdyism of yesterday
wa* th* work of small boys moro
than anyone else and a* -hey wore
allowed ln, molt of them yesterday,
free of charge, the Iootball club cannot do batter hereafter, than exclude them from all ggtnes or at the
least collect from thetn at the gate.
There are time* when it may be
necessary to show disapproval ol a
player's action, but let the condemnation be withheld until it is necessary.
SYDNEY, N.S.W., Aug. 24.-Tom
my Burns, the champion heavyweight
pugilist, again defeated Bill Squires
the Australian here today, knocking
him out in the thirteenth round of
a fast battle, which was witnessed
by 20,001) persons, among them hundreds of sailors from the American
battle ships now In tho harbor.
The betting wus ti to 1 against
Squires when hs entered the ring
pitched in the big stadium which had
been erected by Rushcutter Bay lor
the fight, and faced Harry Nathan,
the referee. He received an ovation
ft n his country on his appearance.
Bums followed him into the ring,
and was received with cheers.
When ha removed hi* outer clothing and appeared in ring costume,
he appeal*- to be heavy and not
cloiely trained. The sun beat down
fiercely and'Burns winning the toss,
choose the northwest corner. When
the time was called and the men
came to the centre of tho ring they
indulged in considerable feinting and
quick footw ork, both being rapid
and accurate. Squires led his right
without landing, Bums coming back;
with a hard right to body. Squires
landed a right to tho ribs as the
round ended.
' Round 3.—Squire* rushed tho fighting, following a hard left to , tho
body with another to the head.
Burns retaliated with two hard
blows to Squires' ribs. Squire* drew
first blood with a hard punch to
Burn*' nose and had tho best of the
aggressive and undo the lighting in tour of .Mr. Uorden to tlie wesf,: The
the early pint of the round. Burns, loader of tho opposition * * *' * ar-
however, landed punishing blows   onjgued     before the British Columbian's
the report of Mr. Lenileux
more recent ono of Mr. Uruorj- 1" the
contrary notwithstanding. Japan
nnd not Canada now controls tills
question nnd J.npnn hits in a-linosl
so many words Intimated tlmt fuct
to us. (Hear, hear.)
I "What was tho resuR, within mi-
month froi" Uio dato of tlio ratification of tho treaty liy tlie fedora!
government the Hood of inuni .ration
from .Japan commenced nnd iu     tlio
succooding  tin i it lis 8,125 Jnpun-
eso poured into   lirilisli  Columbia.—-
(iTcur, hear.)
"Shortly niter Mr. Lomloux's return from Japan, Mr. liortlon moved
'That Uio ratification of the trim,.
with .lajuin wns almost immediately
followed by n great influx of Japan-
ese luLorers into Canada,' that in Uie
opinion' of this House, Canada sli.iu il
not cut -r into any treaty which deprives parliament of the control of
immigration into this country. This
was rojoctod by tho usual government
majority, or in oilier words .Japan's
right to regulate Oriental Immigration as fur us Uio Japanese aro concerned was by this rojoctod- motion
approved by the Liberal govornmont.
(Hour, hear.!
"Uo have Icon told that tho Liberal fc.ovorniiii.nt is not in sympathy
with i;s upon this question und    in
1   beg   u,
to    the
'*:**.' ''---'"-'y .-'   "" .''v"H'!""mMB*—*-*lsw—IWW—as—MB
tui-les  of hard   struggling for exist-
'.'tico  under conditions  unknown     in 	
Uw history of tho white rnces. It Suit Lake , Utah, August 24- A.
would hu detrimental to the raco •!• Clark rode a half mile against
to allow tills competition to time la*t night and finished ln 50
loner our civilized standard  of lie- 2*5 which 1* new worlds record.
ing.   Uo would rather oaso the bui-j  *	
tlon of the worker by making tho -Lourdes, August 24- Pilgrims to
fund i lions of n ifood livelihood more the number of TOGO yesterday atto(t-
securo, |;y letter environment and a ll01' tho l-'olo,'l'ations of tho fiftieth
WW security ^l„st went. By „. ^T^^-Tt^^
jlnlier .reward loj'hls labor and by beon oroctod on tho spot where the
surrounding tlio raco with coudit ons' v,l's!n.is jald to*   have appeared to
which will muke for greater prosperity aud conlentmeut. (Applause.)
"Tho uplifting of the peoplo and
the betterment of tho classes by common sense nud rcusonn'do legislation
is -surely laudable am!  ' y    common
a child in lSfi8.   -Thirteen Bishops ot-.,
different nationalities presided at th
Squires chest followed with leit
hooks to the jaw and chin.
Round IU—Squires uttacked Burns
fiercely and punished him severely
with two nurd blows on Uio head.
Burns was bleeding freely but got in
terrific right swing to Squires'
head, following it with a vigorous
attac.i on tho Australian's body.
Both men were mixing it fiercely
when tho gung rang.
Round 11—Tho sun had gone under a cloud when tho round opened
and the mon wore onl only cooler,
but found it no longer necessary to
manoeuvre for positions, whero the
sun would not bother them. Squires
continued his attack, and scored of-
fectly with three right upper—its,
fallowing the blows with a staggering left to Burns' nose. Burns wus
decidedly groggy, and staggered to
his loot when tho gong sounded.
Round 12—Squirts again determinedly lorced tho lighting at the beginning of the round, Burns becoming quickly elusive, side stepping nnd
dodging as blows fell hurmloss, ho
steadied the Australian witli Itbhtn-
ing like punches, he then uttacked
vigorously and Squires, his fast
work having plainly tired him, was
on the defensive during tlie rest of
the round.
Round lil—Burns came up strongest and opened the lighting with a
torrilic right swing thut grazed tlio
Australian's chin. The men fell into
a clinch nnd as they broke, Burns
planted a half-arm blow noar tho
Point of Squires' chin, sending liim
to the floor. It took the Australian nine soconds to recover, and ns
ho roso i-r.u-gily Burns put liim
down again with „ short uppercut.
The referee had counted eight before he was able io rise and then,
swaying on his feet, ho landed o
light right to Hums' rib. The American cooly awaited nn opening, nnd
when it canto clipped the Australian
a right hnnder on tho chin that sent
him down nnd out, the referee count
ing Squires out as his .seconds-threw
up the sponge.
OHHC   l_iTis]ntt
on  r. i:
■ li .t   which
y 1'enson of
ts iVii
i ■ o
n I juslk'o
.s attninaljle.
I.o nu wait
ng'  for  ml: ne
no   reluxii-
tiun of the combined en'ort until
Canada is secured for ever for tho
white races who will bo ever wel-
coiiio to our shore. (Choors.)
lie Truo To Yourselves.
"To the young mon upon whom the
n of tlio duy is lulling, look
Uio heritage which is yours
1 •■iro only living this lifo once,'
''lore I implore you to bo
thoso dependent upon you
nil as   guardians of   lho
woll t
mul thi
true  tc
nd nliovc
(Continued Irom Page One.)
"That during tho period thut 1 have
stated from 1002 to 1000, there was
no public demand for tiny restrictive
legislation against Orientals coming
into Urltish Columbia or by public
petition to representatives in the
House of Commons'. He continues:
'So far ns I am concerned, I understand when I ondrvscd that treaty,
(Jan. 11107,) Hint It was In tho public interest. 1 endorsed that treaty
becauso thero was no demand mado
upon mo lu my district in favor of
increased restrictive legislation,' —
(Hoar, hear.)
"Now, Sir, I have bcon on this
const since 1870 and in all that long
Period there has novor Loon a timo
when the question ol restricting Oriental Immigration wns not acute and
Of vital interest to the community.
"I know of no ono who by reason
Df his long residence in Nnnnimo,
where Orientals have been steadily
employed for over thirty years, and
also by reason of his close connection with the mines of this district,
I *ay I know of no other man who
Bhould be more cognizant of this
faot than tho present member lor
this constituency, and yet ho raised
no protest but acquiesced In the
treaty and nllmwetl this all important question to go by the board.
Admits His Knowledge.
"Mr. Smith admits In his speech
that he is acquainted with evory
phase and Influence which Oriental
Immigration hns upon the social nnd
Industrial  condition  or British   Col
Round 8.—Squires loaded on Burn* urn-bin and yet becauso hc hail    not
botlv fro itiontlv and Burns countered received a signed petition he acqulcs-
unmerclfully  with hi* right,  having cad In tho treaty which gavo Japan with races which are inured by con-
tiint if be wcre in power liu would
huve n whilo British Columbia which
I understand to mean Uu- exclusion
of Oriental mho:- nnd which applied
to this c, so means Uio exclusion of
Japanese."  (Cheers.)
" 'Mr. If.  I,. Borden:   Might I as-.
the Ihn. .Minister whether his policy
is not for „ while British Columbia''
" 'Mr. Lemieux:   No, sir."   (Hear,
"Mr. Fisher in lho snme discussion
says: "I do noL know Hint there will
I.o uny groaj injury lo the people to
tako I",ii- ii acres of Uio northwest
and which is not highly cultivated,
and which is not highly productive
nd plnco it undor Jnpanosc methods
>f cultivation, 1 tio not know thai
it would hurt and I have confidence
Hint if a fow thousands oc Ifnfott
tons of thousands or 1 do not hesitate to say n l0tt' hundreds of thousands of Japanese camo into Canada
Uio presont Ciiniiiliiin pooplo would
Till rule this i -ml *.*'•- For
those re.,sons I uu. mil, very much
afraid of .l.-ipunes - Immigration.'
"Tliese ni'o the sentiments uf Liberal inini.tors towards tho Oriental
immigration ujuostion unil 1. there
lore, ask -.un voters uf Urltish Columbia lo draw your own [nforbttcos
und act accordingly nnd 1 havo no
fear of tho result.   (Applause.)
"The - r..wing Oriental trado is s.-i
down in Mr. Smith s speech us 85
million fur tho Unltod States and
half a million for Canada and wo
nro nskod to helium Unit in order to
preserve this trado il is necessary to
forfeit our control of out- Imuilgra*-
tlun. Yet Mr. Smith Informs us Uuu
tho I nitod Stntes havo dtiroil Lo insert in their treaty with Japan a
clause grunting tho United .States
such control, and no dire results
soonis to have Followed this bold and
independent .step. (Applause.)
No I-'oderul Legislation,
"It is beside tho question to license the C.P.K, and Mr. -Unsmulr,
or rnthor tho Wellington Colliery Co.
and 1 hold no brief for oithor of
theso corporations, for bringing the
Orientals to Brl-shv Columbia, for
Ihe glaring fuels remain that thero
's no federal legislation to prevent
thorn from doing so. The fget that Mr
lkeda und his Japanese associates
nro enjoying mining und other priv
logos upon Queen Charlotte Islunds
s not on nccount of any specinl ci ;.-
cession grunted hy the Mcllrido go*
rnmint, Mr. Smith to lho contrary,
notwithstanding, but fur tlio similar
reason Uut, there Is nu federal logis-
fation to prevent tho Japanese frum
onjoiing these privileges, privileges
conforrod upon thom liy tho treaty
roforr d to by Mr. Smith and any
provincial legislation covering this
lolnt would fur so called imperial
reasons bo disallowed.
"The terms of tho treaty ure     not
reciprocally     beneficial    to   Canada
I'llero is no ipl'aco in the industries
Japan for our nrtlznn or lubore
lho Jiipnnose havo everything to gain
by*   coming    to our shores.    11
"When you consider (lie fuct thut
there nro somewhere liotwoen 3,000
and 4,000 whilo people only In Japan and 200,000 Japanese n'waa
from thoir native bind oxpluiting other countries you can readily seo
which country is tho galnor by reciprocal clauses of this character. —
(Hoar, hear,)
"This question, sir, wlll not admit
of nnv tem'porat'v conciliatory solution. Thoro ls only ono solution und
thut is the entire restriction of thut
class of Oriental Immigration which
tntors directly into competition with
our Industrial conditions, (Applause)
"There must I.o no hesitancy by
tho party upon Ibis vital quostion.
this country nnd its wonderful ro-
Hourcos must bo conserved for our
own rac" nl kindred. Our workers
must not be thrown Into competition
lonttigo which must somo dny full to
thom, lie truo to tho rising genera
tion, mul if you do this, all will ho
well.   (Applause.)
Just a word ns to bettor terms
I'ho claims     for bolter   tonus woro
ry    dourly    put forth during   tho
last campaign by Mr. Cowan, and it
will not lie necessary to ontor   Into
elnils      now    which    aro probably
nown to you,     nnd which,' I believe
o bo correct nnd rolled grout credit
upon the compiler,   (Hear, hear.)
"Sufiico it to say that the Fathers
f Confodorafclpn mado no allowance
if Wu- furl that British Columbia is
no Misi sen of mountains, that communication     would    be difficult -ind
stly to osttiblish,   thut tho cost of
administration  would  bo grentor   in
proportion  than thut of nny   other
ovinco in tho Dominion, and that
the population is small in    com-
irison with the inimonso area   that
development would in consequence bo
slow nnd the burden heavy to   boar.
The efforts of our Premier, Hon. Mr.
McBride,  in this direction uro   still
fresh in your memory, und I havo ov-
ory rensun to    believe that he   will
i tlnuo his noble efforts to
cossfttl issue.   (Choors.)
"If the federal govornmont and tho
moro favored provinces would vlow
this quostion from a business standpoint alono, thoy would see that it
would bo ii good Investment to tho
Dominion to grunt hollor terms to
the Provinco of British Columbia.
Wo possess In our sea of mountains
n mineral -wealth which may invito
tho admiration if not the emulation
of tho wholo world, but wc aro crippled in tho moans wherewith to upon
up communication to tho rock ribbed
treasures which Iio thore. Our prosperity in this direction must Inevitably enhance our ultininto tribute to
Effective June 6th.
Trains Leave Ladysmith
Daily at 9:00 and 15:58.
Trains i\rrive at ladysmith
Daily at 11:57 and 17:1',
GEO. I. C0UHTff(/\¥
District Passenger Agent.
$102 Government St., VlctorU.
No Honing—
No Grinding
You know from daily cxpe- "
rience, at home or In the barber
•hop, that the question is—
•tWhjr doesn't-a razor hold
its edge uniformly from heel
to head without honing snd
grinding?" Whether it is a
safety, with the certain tax of
new blades, or the ordinary
open-bladed razor docs not
alter tho question. Vou want
the comfort and satisfaction of
a clean, smooth shave every
morning with the confident
knowledge that your razor
will be ready for instant use
the next time needed.
The Carbo Magnetic razor Is
the only rasor unconditionally guaranteed to do this.
Thirty years of study on the
razor situation has perfected
a new secret-process of
provinco nl heart,
eeeive it fnirer contribution
Dominion treasury. Choors.
nv, ladies and gentlemen, I
the remaining momentous
Issues of tho campaign until I shall
hnve tho pleasure of meeting you in
various parts o'f^ho constituency,
and whon the lime draws nigh for
you to exercise Hint most iiiiporlnnt
function which devolves upon tho
cilizen of costing your vote; if when
that timo arrives you fool that you
enn place sufficient confidence In mo
to work- faithfully und earnestly iii
your hohalf by electing me to bo
your next 1-oprosontntlvo, I promise
you Hint 1 will, ns far ns lies In my
powor, see to it Hint your confidence
and trust is not misplaced. (Ap-
In conclusion, billies nnd gentlemen, I thank you most heartily for
your very kind nnd moat caroful at-
■   ,       ., title ui uuroun imc mcoistccii
i bus the interest | ln,0 ,he metal-giving a dla-
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ovory    person    who i">« ii>« !......«...,. ... . i     . . .. '
niidwelfiire of the
until in-
from tho
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mond-like hardness uniformly A.
throughout the blade—some- *
thing  absolutely   impossible
with fire tempered steel-used
In making all other razors.
But test this razor in your
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or call and see the "Carbo
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the correct razor position for
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Ladysmitli Hardware Co.
I Provincial
Exhibito-n I
British Columbia's
\. Premier Fair I
September 22, 23, 24, 25, and 26
Everything New, Modern and Up to
^_=___s-       The Minute       <_=__^.
New Grounds        New Buildings
New Attractions!
I hM Horse Show Every Evening
Cash Tombola Prizes Every Day°-3
4 Days' Great Horse Racing
Trotting, Pacing, Running, Steeplechasing.
Excursion Kates  from Everywhere.   For
Prize Lists or information, address
J, Bo SMART. Manager. SMITH-HAW1
Nnnnimn   Aiitr   22      more'use for him thnt he nctod. the house    and  remain seated  when
' A good sized cro™d StendSd [he HAWTHOIUJTinVAlTE'S SPEECH, thu Lieutenant Governor entered the
wordv combat held on Saturday on Mr- Hall-thorn thwaito on taking house. J say thu man that took
•tlie Green, when Hawthornthwaite the platform at onco plunged into thut oath that affidavit, luul aright
and Smith discussed each other's rc-hta BPjejh With such rapidity that it to show tho ordinary respect to Eta)
cords. Considering the long stand- "_«Rfl,d or a"'hUo ll.lut..I,D. ™ 4Qf; M$at» K roproaflntatlvo. (Jeers.)
Mng enmity between the two men tho io™ to say so much that he would Of course you don't like it, but it
speeches were very free from person- jot* able to say anything Ho is a fact just the same. The man
alities which must have surprised ajto<* up the Columbm and Wes tern that does this sort of thing is a
.rrnnt mnnv who did not think that deal» l,sinK the wo known Oonserva- cheap sort of man. Dunsmuir wos a
tto two Z_ ™Sld evercet togethet- tive arguments regarding that mat- bettor friend of the Province when
the two men could ever get   togetnei i^     Rq ^^    th(U fchfl ^   wM hQ ^.^ lo ^ a p^ ^ ^   ^^
made yoars beforo he (Hawthorn- by the government ministers, of
thwaite) had entered the lum.se, and large tracts of public lands in the
accused Smith of sitting in tho local Columbia and Western deal than was
legislature and not saying a word his honorable friend Mr. Hawthorn™-
against it, against tho deal which thwaite, who voted to glvo these
is now so strenuously attacked. In lands away. The Semi in Goveru-
tho bill when it had ilrst boan ment had done more ia one h-osrm
brought up there was a clause ,>t- for labor than Hawthornthwaite had
tached, that protected the rights of done in nil of his eight yoars in po*
the people. The bill came up again litics. lie (Smith) hud supported tho
but that clnu.se wus loft out. Smith Boiler Inspection Act which had bo?n
and M-Kechnie wero iu the house at put through by the Semlln Govern-
that timo and had tho government ment. The Eight Hour bill had been
by the throat thero being but two ol! brought in by Lhc Minister of Mines.
without shouting' each other's private history from the house tops.
Just what is gained from the debate
is not quite clear. Hawthornthwaite
laid claim to being tbe only true
'friend of labor and all his following
believed him. Smith did likewise and
'of course, all his following believed
him. Doubtless the impartial ones
received considerable enlightenment
into tho ways of politicians generally. Ilut whether any votes were
changed by tho debate or not is very
» questionable.
Tho Socialists were quite noisy nt
times and had thero heen a committee of judges would have injured
# tholr caso by thoir harrasslng of
Smith for a timo in his second
speech. Apart from this short period, however, everything was very
Tho account given below does not
pretend to bo a full report or the
speeches, but is simply a synopsis of
tho more Important matters touched
on. It is understood that a vcrba-
tum report of tho proceedings is to
ho published for distribution and
those who have a burning desiro to
wade through it way do so then.
Tho speaker said that ho would
not say a single work of Hawthtriv
thwaito that would he personal or a
private nature. His record as a pub
lie man was bnd onough. It was
not known to the people of Nam\i
ro who had not followed his course
in the Provincial house or olso it
would not be said so frequently on
the streets of Nanaimo that Haw-
V- jvthw.iito had done everything for
t!■■■ v'-r'-'nt, man and that Smith
h   '   !« c ii thing.
As a Socialist it was not possible
for Mr. Hawthornthwaite to have
any pnrty proclivities. Ho must
stand independently. I_et us exam
ine his record. He 'soparatod from
tho Independent Labor Party in 100 i
giving two reasons for that action.
First: "I cannot agree with Smith
as a repreS.ntativo of labor as he
usos a pass^pn the railways and no
man con be a friend of labor and
make uso of such privileges."
The same mnn today has a pass.
and uses it and has been using ii
for some time.
Socond: "I cannot support Smith
because he administers tho Government patronage and no man ran d >
that and bo n representative of lu
Todny ho administers, with his
comrade Mr. Williams, and has for
tho past throo or four years, tlie
patronage of tho Conservative government nt 'Victoria.
In 1001 and 1902 whito he (Hawthornthwaite) snt in the houso il
would take a political mlscroscope
to discover what ho had done for every thing that he did was at tha.it-
etigntlon and the creation of Smith
Curtis, tho present Liberal candidate in the Kootonay. Whon the
McBride Government came into power ho gavo it his lavish support, as
proof of which the sneaker ran over
all the woll known campaign' crys
ftgainst the Mcliride govornmont,
used at tho last election, giving the
history and dota.ll of each ono ut
more or less length, mentioning the
following matters in all of which thc
Socialist leader voted with the gov
Tho Fernie ballot box matter, .he
Assessment Act, which ho claimed
doubled the taxes on certain classes,
an Act to protect tho prospector for
■coal, which was defeated by tho gov
.ernmont, and in which the Socialist
liko in the other m aft tors, voted with
itho McBride govornmont; the School
.Act. which increased tho burdens on
tthe peoplo; tho increase on the Wild
S*and Tax, defeated by the Government and the Socialists; tho giving
of large tracts of land to manipula
tors, endorsed also by Hawthorn
thwaite and tho McBride govornmont
and finally the granting of 808,000
acres of land in the matter of the
Columbia and Western deal. The
speaker dwelt nt great length on the
went into all the well known Liberal
arguments on that quostion and ro
Columbia and Western land doal and
furring many timos to tho fact that
it was the voto of Mr. Hawthornthwaite aud his colleagues with tho
govornmont thnt mado it possiblo to
hand ovor to tho corporation S08,-
000 acres of valuable lands belonging to tho provinco. Hawthomth'
waito and Williams had voted consistently with tho government ou
this matter eight times, but Davidson, tho other Socialist, had certain
qualms of conscience and had run
away from tho vote and hakl not
voted either way. Davidson come
from that part of the country most
affected by the Columbia nnd West'
in favor of it for fear of what tho
em deal and dare not cast his vote
people would do to him at tho noxt
The Kftlen Island deal was also
gone Into and Hawthornthwaite „cnr
od for his support of McBrldo in
that matter. Said tho spoaker, more
lands had been given away by B. C
to corporation.,: than all tho rest of
tho provinces In Canada put togeth
er had glveh. B. C. had glvon away
hundreds o. millions of acres of land
25 millions alone to tho -C.P.*n., two
millions to the Island railway, aud
so on. TRho weak position of tho
province today was owing to the
amount of land given away to tbe
political grafters. In 1907 McBride!
got a big majority in the* house,
and Hawthornthwaite was cast aside
liko an old fag, the government hav-
Ing no more use for him. Then wo
flnd him doing the things that hc
should have done bofore when ho had
tho administration hy tho throat.
He brought up the resolution to
have tho Cumberland mines invostl-
government majority, Smith and
his colleagues could huve an-ved the
Ituntion for the province. I id they
do it?" No. Not.a word wail heard
from thein. Joo Martin brought in
resolution thut the bill should not
pass until thnt clause was inserted.
Whero wus Smith then? Ho savs he
voted for it. Hc never did. He
sneaked the voto ns he bus done
time and again. In 1901 when he
ontored the house un extension of
time wns to be made. He voted for
it ou tho strength of one clause
which stipulated that a largo portion of tr hind was to bo reserved
for the Province. But when tho bill
came up finally this particular clause
had been left out by tlie rascals, the
scallawags, Smith and his friends.
Smith accused him of having done
nothing in his first two sessions in
the house. First, ho hud introduced
tho bill to establish examinations of
miners in the Province. Second, Ue
has put an amendment to the Poll
Tax Act. In 1002 ho hnd brought
in a numbor of bills—an amendment
to the Trades Union Bill, the Workmen's Compensation Act — between
thirty and forty thousand dollars
had been saved to the workmen of
Fornio alono in one year by this act.
Thon thore woro 'the Boiler Inspection act, and tho Election Act, mnklng election days a genornl holiday,
In 1903 he had beon up against it,
Mclnnes ami Prior working against
him. He had introduced many bills,
only to have them turnod down by
the Grits and Tories. For instance,
another Trades Union Act amendment and several amendments to tho
Coal Minos Ilogulation Act. In Tact
he had introduced so much legislation that McBrldo had said thut he
was taking up two-thirds of tho
timo of the house with labor legislation. In 1901, by the way Davidson was not a Socialist, ns Smith
maintained, but nn independent lab*
orite. This was at tho timo of thc
Columbia and Western deal nnd both
Conservatives had been roturnod
from the districts affected by this
deal at tho rocont election. In HUM
ho had introduced an net to secure.
coal lands for the settlers. Tt carried and was mndo law. This ,vas
followed by tho act to further nmond
the Steam Boilers Act. Ho could
not get this through with McInno_,
but he got It through with McBlidn.
Other bills of his were the bill lor
tho protection of deer, the Eight-
hour bill, a bill for the Exemption
of tho small farmer from taxation ;
another bill iu connection with the
Elections Act, to reduce tho deposit
from ¥200 to SI oo. Thoro had been
moro labor bills passed in 1901 thnn
In all previous years of the legislature. Other bills tho spenker men
tinned ns being introduced by hlu
wero. Tho Smelter Bill, rogulntin:
tho hours of labor; tbe Ambulance
Act, tho Women's Franchise, amendments to the Eight Hour Act, In
spcctlon of Conl Mines Act. All nf
these bills could just as well havc
been introduced by Smith in tho Federal Houso, as that body had the
powor to deal with them. Ho had
demanded an investigation into the
Cumberland mines, owned ly Dunsmuir, the mnn who hnd been made
Lieut-Governor by the help of Smith
and his friends. It was suid nt tb
time ho asked for the investigation,
thnt large numbers of Orientals were
to bo taken to Cumberland to work
In tho mines and ho wanted to prevent this if possible. Ho hnd booi
dofeated in gotting this Investigation
through no fault of his own. As hi-
time was up he hurl not the privilege of going over all tho legislation
he hnd introduced in tho house for
benefit of the working men but he
wished to make this statement that
In nil of his eleven years as a representative of the people, he (Smith)
hud never introduced one single piece
of legislation for the benefit of lho
working man or for the benefit of
the small farmer for whom he now
professed bis heart to ho bleodjng.
Hawthornthwaite had answered
nearly all his own arguments. As the
Semlln Government had considered thc Columbia and Western matter
and as hc was not a member then,
tho matter was not worth considering, As a matter of fact tho land
was not granted until soveral years
later. Regarding tho Now Vancouver Coal Company's land deal, for
which Hawthornthwaite had denounc
ed him, and Dr, McKcchnlo,
he (Hawthornthwaite) had bcon his
agent In the matter. Ho had boeu
sent with him (Smith) to protest against tho action or Joe-Martin in
bringing an injunction ngniust the
company—that was when he was
learning Hawthornthwaite to ho
politician, and speaking nt Nolso-i
on May 23rd, Hawthornthwaite had
aald: "Another act of justice which
the Semlln government had dono wns
the granting to tho New Vancouver
Coal Company tho lands, etc. Hawthornthwaite was a Liberal thon but
now he takes the opposito view do?,
pite his attitude at that time, although the samo facts exist now ns
thon. He accuses mo of courting the
favor of Dunsmuir. My position t.s
a public man is to speak as woll of
overy mnn as T con.
Whon I was secretary of the Mln-
^_^___^^^^^___ ors' Union I spoko of Dunsmuir pub-
gated as to how many Orientals wero Hcly as I have always dono. I did
working in them. Did ho do that not, as Hawthornthwaite did, tako a
In 1904? Search the records—not a private oath in a private room of
word? In 1908 not a word. It was the legislature, swearing alloginnce
only when the Government had 'no to His.Majesty and thon como out in
Hawthornthwaite—It was Introduced and put through by me.
Smith—He mado the umendinents,
and it was put through by tho house
Smith, continuing said; When
man supports a bill, hc is deserving
of as much credit us the num who
introduced it. Premier Laurier had
introduced the Chinese taxation, i)id
he say let me bring that in; it
be a boost for me? No he believed
in letting the best man bring in the
lill, Those who gavo them thoir
support wero deserving of ns much
credit. Tho Semlln Government amended the Election Act and also the
Masters and Servants Act which Haw
thornthwaito talked of. He Smith,
hnd brought in tho Big Screens Act,
and it passed thc house, being an
act that was of more value to tho
miners than nil the legislation that
Hawthornthwaite hnd brought In the
house put togethor. Other legislation
that he hnd introduced wus a measure making it compulsory for inspec
tors of mines to hold equal certificates of equal value us tho manager
of the mine to be inspected, and another measure that no man bo employed underground who could not
rend and write thc l-'mrhsh language,
Tho old Trades Unionists of the
town had been responsib*-: for the
passing of thc Eight Hour aw. not
Hawthornthwaite Hawthornthwaite
had simply got the law confirmed
which hnd always been law. Dwelling
on the churge that the Federal Gov-
hills Hnwthorntbwaite hud introduced in Victoria, Smith asked Hawthornthwaite: "Do you think I eould
havo brought in an 8-Hour Law?
Hawthornthwaite:   "Tf not, why did
you bring in the Eight Hour bill ft
Smith: "The telegraphers are li
tor-Provincial nnd enn only bo go
ernod from Ottawa."
Continuing, the speaker said ho
hud introduced nnd hnd passod tlie
Couplings Act, an act affecting
eiy railway man in the country mi!
nu act that overy railway wns opposed to, nnd also the Union Label
BUI, affecting overy mnn in the
country. In conclusion, Mr. Smith
rend the certificate of character that
Mr. Hawthorn thwaito hnd given him
In bis mniden speech yours ago, reading as follows :
"1 come to represent Nanatmo antl
intend to follow in the footsteps of
that grand man who sprang from thc
I dns of labor und lias attained me
■ f the highest positions in the stato
Ihrough his own enterprise, and nas
nlwnys stood in Ihe interest of thn
s msses, Ralph Smith."
lie defies me to give  him nil     the
■!ntcs of tho bills 1 hnd boforo    ihe
l.ouso.    I hnvo hero n  copy of every
me of them, printed over the state-
went of the  King's printer.    I    introduced in nil 09    bills    into    the
houso und time does not permit   me
to go over them nil.   Smith's Coupling Act we:-       •    ■   bill to   compel
tho few smnll    companies remaining
in Canada who hnd not already adopted the nutomnlie    coupler to   do
so.    Be the Telegraphers' Bill,  t introduced  the same bill into the Victoria house, I did not as my friend
did, put it in    tho     waste basket, I
rot the rocord of tho members on it.
Smith's Union Label Hill wns killed in the Sennte, a Senate control.-
.-nid to the elVect that he wns   born
?d by tho Liberals themselves.    The
j bill was no good anyway.   There was
'.i rider attached to it that it would
i :iot bo effective unless the manufacturers consented to it.    I Introduced
[in nil  09 bills, 80 of which   became
.'aw.   The spenker then reminded the
udience of his opponent's love    for
ho Britisher, quoting from his
cut Vancouver speech in  which    ho
i Kngland, married in England, etc,
nit would have boon a  prouder   man
ad ho been born a   Canadian.
Tho Dig Screens Act he never    introduced.    Mi'Kechnie had dono that
and    It  was openly stated that    he
caucused against it.    Here wus    hit
rocord in the houso :
1901—Voted with Lniirier, 8; -.g-
ainst Laurier. 2; snoakod vote, 5.
1902—With Laurier, S; against 2
sneaked vote 2.
1908—With Laurier ">; against, 2;
sneaked vote. 20,
1904—With Laurier, In; against 2;
sneaked vote. 5.
190B—With Laurier, 2; against, 0;
sneaked vote,  18.
1900-Wlth Laurier, 11; against, 0;
snonked voto,  I I.
Tn 2IU votes T hnve hnd In the
houso, I voted 101 times with tho
government, and 184 times against
tho government, During 8 years I
hnvo been absent only on nn average twice every yeur. T huve voter)
70 times with Uie Mcliride Oovern-
mont on labor legislation nnd SO
times against il.
Tho speaknr (hen went into the
Railway Tux question, accusing
Smith of putting through tho Ottawa house a bill thnt permitted the
O.P.U. to esrnpe taxation. Tn the
cross firing thnt took place at, I his
juncture Smith claimed thnt he bad
simply voted for a hill that, permitted tiic company to offer moro stock
for sale. The Settlers Rights Dill
wns gone Into at groat length. Haw
thornthwalle quoled extensively from
lognl  documents  to  prove hls  noinj.
men had not pat in their applications for their* rights under this hill
acting on the advice of Smith. Some
| thirty did, As a result these thirty
got their rights, while the others did
not. lie denounced 'Smith's actions
I in the matter as degrading, contemptible, and so on. Smith hud
told them that the Liberals hud nav-
glvon away au acre of land to
the corporations, but he did not tell
that they had given many thousands
of acres to themselves. Smith bad
told tbem thnt there was no agitation on the Oriental question up to
Was thero ever a deputation sent
up to your houso In this matter?
Smith—"Don't remember uny.
Hawthornthwaite — Don't you remember -Aitken, Woodman nnd 1 he
Trades and Labor Council of Vancouver? The Orientals hnd destroyed thc fishing on the Eraser for the
whitemen and protest after protest
had been made from Nnnnimo ro the
locnl hnrbor nnd tho .Taps fishing
there. Where wus Smith at the time
of the Japanese treaty? He sent you
n beautiful speech on the matter,
mudo ten months after it was i 11
over, The party lash was on bis
hack, thc bnlt held out ahead of him
a place in thc Sennte.
Speaking of tho land steals, the
speaker said thnt the betrayal of
Christ was not in It with somo of
the millions of dollars stolen from
the country in order thut somo fow
would get a few thousands of dollars to themselves.
Thn spenker concluded his remarks
with a challenge to Smith to meet
him in public debate on the question
of Socialism.
Vancouver, August 22. (Special) —
The ten-year-old daughter of William
Holden, a prominent capitalist, was
assaulted yesterday afternoon in a
horrible manner in Stanley Park,
Tho child was coming home by path
towards Nelson Streot, through thu
Park, from the bathing beach when
she wns overtaken by a man who insisted on accompanying her. In a
few moments tho man grabbed her
by the head and dragged her behind
a log. The last sho remembers is
he was choking her. She was probably unconscious half an hour, for sho
was found wandering in a dazed condition on the road, The scoundrel
who attacked her 'probably feared
that he had killer! her and Uud after
disarranging her clothing.
President and Managing Director.
Count Zeppelin, the inventor of the
famous airship that was recently
destroyed hus announced that he intends to found an institute Ior ths
investigation and solution of the pro
blem of aerial navigation, in the interest of the Oerman industry of
commerce and science. The contributions made by the public, he says
are not fur beyond the fund noces-
sary to replaco the destroyed airship and beyi nd the sum he intends
to accept towards the recuperation
of his private fortune which was
spent in airship experiments. All Iur-'
ther contributiuis will be added to
the endowment of the institute.
The hand at Stuttgart,. which is
receiving the subscriptions has S500-
000 deposited to Count Zeppelin's
credit, and this amount is probably
$250,000 less than the amount subscribed and which will be available
later. Word has been received by
the Count that the Derlin City Coun
cil ha* given the name Zeppelin to
a public Square in that city.
OTTAWA, Ont., Aug. 22.—An order in Council has boen issuod making changes in tho Customs tarill
I'rassin rods, strips or shoots, unpolished, when used in Canadian manufacturers are to be admitted freo,
us aro also iron and steol rods not
undor live-sixteenths of nn inch and
in manufacturing chains, and asplia-
Itum oil for use in paving. Tho uso
tinsel thread for manufacturing of
braids, cords or tgssols is reduced
to 8 J per cent, preferential; 7*r pel
cent, intermediate, and ten pcr cent,
general. Finished parts of st»el or
iron for repairing farm engines is reduced to 10, 17J and 20 per cent.,
und on Hat steol for making ballbearings, tho duty is raised to 5 per
cent, and made freo undor proforun-
Morphine and opium and their derivations,  are added to the prohibited list in patent medicine act.
CHICAGO, 111., Aug. 22.—Dr. Antonio Lagorio, founder of the Pasteur Institute, and conqueror ol hydrophobia lias become innoculated
with tho disease lie bas long fought.
Tlio famous sj-eciulist became infected with hydrophobia germ while
experimenting on a rabbit in his laboratory horo. Ho is now a patient
at his own Institute undor the caro
Of his assistant Dr. 0, B. Bruno,
end testing the olbciency of his own
Although tho disease has reached
on acute form, tho physicians suid
Inst night that lie wns not nt nil
The Vuncouvor Rugby Union still
pursues its course of slandering Nanaimo sportsmen. Not content with
its unsportsmanlike altitude ol last
season when slander upon slander
and lie* were heaped on the Nanai
mo public generally as a, result of i
rugby mutch played here with the
Vancouvor outlit, the retiring secretary at the annual moeting hold iii
Vancouver last mght bunds down
this precious document which ii it is
a sample of how tho rugby game is
to be fostered in the Province, does
not spea.i much for the future of the
game, especially if the Vancouver-
ites ore to exercise much induenco:
Mr. Henry Boll-Irving, the retiring
socretary, in his annual report,
pointed out thut the representative
team hod captured the championship
of the l'acilic coust, whilo the Wanderers had annexed tho city championship. Mr. Boll-Irving dwelt
briefly 0n the record of the local
teum, and incidentally referred to
the disagreeable incident that had
occurred in connection with the visit to Nanaimo.
1 regret to state," said Mr. Bell-
Irving, "thnt the Nanaimo team and
spectators behaved in a very unsportsmanlike manner, und after due
consideration your committee has
passed a resolution that no Rugby
team undor its Jurisdiction will be
allowed to play against Nanaimo unT
til proof is forthcoming that they
can conduct themselves as sportsmen and gentlemen."
It would well behoove the rugby
men of Nannimo now to get together and pass a similar resolution
le^ardiug tho Vancouverites. There
would he jUBt about as much senso
in it and it would have Just about
that much good elloct on tho game.
There were doubtless faults on both
sides in connection with tho regrettable incident of inst season but for
tho Vancouver sports to strike c
Pose of lho holier than their order,
to say the lon»t of it, excruciatingly funny.
Head Office • • - Toronto
Capital $10,000,000  Rest $5,000,000
$5 and under    3 cents
Ove: $5 and not exceeding $10,   6   "
" $!0        " " $30, 10    "
" $30       " " $50, 15    "
The,e Ordors are payable al par nl any office in
Canada of a Chat—rea Hank, pxcept in tile Yukon,
and at tlie principal uankiny points in the United
They are negotiable at $.t-.|.» to tiic £ slcr'inir
form an cv.-cli.-iit
money with safety
Great Uriuin and Ireland,
method ol' remitting small sn
nnd nl small cost, and mnv I
lav at auy ollii-e of the Iluiik.
Russian     -ovornment   Doesn't  Like
Preparations for Celebration
Of Famous Count's   Anniversary.
St.Petersburg, August, 22—Tho i-ro-
parallons for tho celebration of tho
eightieth birthday of Count Tolostl,
on September 0, are strongly disapproved by tho Qovornmont and somo
of tho authorities aro bringing pressure to boar to check tho celebration. Tho ministry of otlucn.tion has
votocd tho decision of tho University of Kazon to confer upon Count
Tolstoi an honorary membership
wlllch corresponds to Uio honotary
di-greo of tin- American Unlvorsitlos
London, August 22—According to
nn I'stinutto of Sir Alfred Jonos,
Cirait Britain will benefit to tho
of the now Patents Act, which is to
tent of _2o,()U0,000 liy the working
beconio fully operative next week.
The new law stipulates that foreign
ers who may obtain British patents
must manufacture the patented goods
on British soil. On nftor after next
Friday anyone, on application to
tho Comptroller of Patents, nitty
cause to bo revoked any patent grant
ed four yenrs or more ago in this
country to any foreigner who manufactures the goods in tpiestion "exclusively or mainly" outside tho Url
tish Kingdom.
As American and German manufacturer are doing, a   large business   it
England, they stand to bo forced   to
expend millions of dollars in tlio con
slruction of plants here as provided
by tho new act.   Last year England
granted    2.00S patents to Germany
and 2,7112 to the United Statos. Oi
20,000 British patents havo   bom
grunted within the past threo   yoars
to foreigners.   Not ono of theso   pa
tents   has hitherto   been adequately
worked" in lho  United Kingdom.
Among    American    manufacturers
who are particularly bard hit by .oc
now. law are tho   makers of     typewriters, cash registers, nil kinds    of
fine steel   working machinery, elevator and pneumatic tube pnrts, .n addition to a  thousand nnd ono ?minll
articles sold by Atnorlcnns under tho
Many American nnd Gcnnun firms
luivo arranged to open branch 'nc-
torlos lu England to comply with
tho law. Othors wlll ovorcomo tho
dlfllculty by menus of agreements
with British firms, by tho tortus
which tho latter will manufacture
tho gootls on n system of royalties,
ln oithor cnso Great Britnin will ro-
ceivo material benefits. Several Ger
man manufactures of aniline dyes,
pottery and steel tools arjj^orecting
factories in London and vicinity. An
American safety razor compnny hns
acqulrod a selection, nnd tho outlook for British workpeople ls oxcol-
The Jones Hotel
Gatacre Street.
immm b. o.
L. M.  do GEX,
t «
London, Aug. 22r-Th_ Daily Mail
says it has discovered Izzel Fasti-i.
formerly secretary of the Sultan uf
Turkey and father of iMeluned Alboy,
ex-Turkish minister at Washington,
rafugeeing in London. In the beginning ofthe recent reform movement E: I
Izzel Pasha fled from Constantinople I f
and took refuge aboard the steamer jl
Maria which, despite tlio protests of;:;
tho Young Turks party to the 3*'l*l_l
tish ambassador, sailed for the Me
diterruneun with the Sultan's form-
secretary as a passenger, Iu au
interview printed in the Daily Mail,
lzzct Pasha gives the palace view ut'
the revolution in Turkey. He claims
that tho commission sent to investigate tho revolution was composed ot
unolectiable men, but the situation
was such that great delay wasy dangorous nnd therefore the council i f
ministers advised the Sultan to
grant a constitution in prefernce to
risking civil war by sending troops
to suppress the alleged mutiny. The
•Sultan willingly agreed, ns hc always luul, as likewise Izzot Pasha,
favor of a parliamentary government. Izzel Pasha added thut lie
md long wished to retire but uul
wuilod for the completion of his favorite project, the Mecca railway. The
inunediiilo reason for his departure
from Constantinople, according io
the interview, was that the Sultan
himself counselled him to go to Europe. Uo shipped aboard a British
vessel, hc said, in order to ensure
protection against the Young Turks.
Arriving at Genoa, Izzot sent his
family to a place of safety ami himself proceeded to Paris and thence tb
Loudon. Ho intends to mako i'.ng-
laml his home.
P.O. Box 54 'Phont U
Denier in All Kinds of
*4eats Delivered fret; of charge on thl
Shortest Notice.
Union Brewing Co.
Mini ted.
;.-. _;: j.: ■ __,.- __>■__,i______E___Vi
DRESDEN, Aug. 22.—The fourth
lOspornntn Ooncress which hns been
In session In this city for a. week
past, camo to nn ond to-day. Before adjourning, It was decided to
hold two congresses ln 1909, ono nt
Chautaxua, New York and the other at Barcelona, Spain.
BHIl-LDEU'HJA, Pa., Aug. 22.-
John (lunxghn, who Is wonted on n
chnrgo of ombo!mling $20,000 from
the merchants and traders' bank of
Buffalo, was arrested here last night
aftor a tight with the pollco ln a
cellnr whero hnlf starvoti he had boon
hiding for threo days.
Covered with dirt, emaciated and
weak from his throo days' enforced
fast, ho was tgl<en to the city hall.
A short timo after ho was placod in
tho coll he liegged *o hard to be
Itlvon food that ho wa* taken out,
nnd handcuffed by n detective, and
fed at a nearby restaurant.
Follow Safe Blower* Several Weeks,
aud Uuu I'o.wi Criuiiuals at
Their   Work.
, ——
Ni_W V01U-, N.Y., Aug. 22.- Alter following three men from Now
V'ork City through Providence, Boston, and Philadelphia, and theu
hack to this city, so\en deleciives
from police headquarters only today
arrested theso men as they were about to blow open a safe in Newark,
N.J. Weeks wero a;ient in trailing
the men, who are suspected of a sor-
ios of daring safe robberies in Now
York City.
Inspector McCaflterty finally assigned his keenest detectives to tho job
with   instructions    to keep on    the
track until  lhe band wcro Caught in |
tho act of blowing oi»en a aafo.
Tho detectives learned that tlio
mon -iisi oft.-,I had headquarters in
Urouklyn and lloboken.
In the house in Brooklyn was na
extensive counterfeiting plant. Two
of the men arrested today in Newark, ii'eor_,o Willi.tins and Richard
\ uu-jjinn, boarded in this house,
whilo tho third num, Murtin Tofanny
lived in tho lloboken house.
BUFFALO, N.Y., Aug. 22.-T. S.
Uattelle, private detective for the
Manufacturers' Sc Traders' Bank, re-
turnod from  Philadelphia today.
Speaking of tho arrest of John
Oaughan thero, he said that only
Si'00 was involved in tho cnso ond
that ho had recovered §100 in Philadelphia.
Supt. of Police Regan, says the
local police haw not been looking
for Onughnn. Gaughan is alleged to
havo passed n bad check on a hank
here for $000 ond $-100 of this wos
stopped in transmission through
express office.
Full Stock of Miners' Tools, }
Ship Repairing Work ,i
A Specialty (
All  kinds o.'  Blacksmithlng i
Bone at Short Notice. i
arid Pastry
Always Fresh on Hand.
Wedding  and   Party  Cakes  Blade
'   Order.
Fruits and Candles of All Kin..i
Prices nre    very   reasonable.     AU
Customers treated alike.
On the Elsplanade.
Ladysmith,   B.  O.
Tl^e Best Butcher Sljop
In Town is
Roberts St. Butcher
and much arguing onsuort liotwootl tlio I Out of ovory 1,000 weddings 145
two mon In which tho Socialist load-1 tnko plnco In Juno nnd only 41 In
or scmncd to gel tho bottor of tlio nnlucky Mny; thoro nro In l*!ngtnnd
nrgumont, ns fur an the lojrnl tooh- SH8 married people of ovory 1,000
idealities went at least. Hawthorn- they spend on an nvorngoUvonty-sav-
thwallo, continuing, snld.   Hint  150   on years In this hnppy, condition.
Brussels, August 24-   Tho Indopon
donco Bolgo   published     a statonwnt
thnt Klnir.   Edwnrd    will meot King     ...._.„
Leopold on his   wny baok from Mnr-  ed in tho Porter Houso hero twonty
ienbad. years ago.
r.OJvTJONVlUJO, O., Aug. 22. —
Tho authorities yesterday found pavers In a secret drawer in tho Porter homo whoro Miss Hester and Miss
11. Stein, of Pes Moines wcro found
dond lost Friday which Indicated
that Miss Porter hnd loaned considerable money to relative* In Iowa
It also dovoloped today that Andrew Humphrey was mysteriously kill-
Uidybinith.. 11. C.
Now York, N. Y. August 24- Tony
Pastor, tho theatrical manager, who
hns beon Rorlously ill at liis homo
at Elmhurst L. I. for two weeks,
was reported vory weak today, following a relnpso late Saturd*|y. jf_M_*a_________a
I)cw Jlutun)!} Skirts Jtawed
Very Special Vata
Just to hand by express
a shipment of Skirts direct from Ntw York.
Mr. and Mrs.  Steve Docker    hnve
rone to Sun Francisco on n   visit.
Mrs. L. Tncc
ing Mrs. M. A.
of  Seattle,
H. Road.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Forrest roturnod
from a trip to Victoria on Monday.
New Tug Boat is Fitted Up to Ac-. ■ •
comodntu Passengers. I.,
It has been a standing complaint
with the town that there has been n0
direct water communication with
Vancouver, Of course there wus alL
ways the Transfer barge, but besides
the slo-v time made there was the
fact that there was no accomodation for passongers. Tho dlscdm-
forts of the trip weighed even more
than its slowness, so those whoso
business called them to Vancouver,
preferred tho inconvenience of
Nnnalmo route.
All this will be ohanged now. The
•V^A new tug, t-o Nanoose, was   in    the
^r\^t^**r harbor yesterday nnd will henceforth
■ ^ " , be regularly on this r-in. The Stand
ard man took a walk down to see
her and wae kindly shown all round
by Captain duns. '
The Nanoose, it may be said, is
blggor and roomier Uian an lther
tug on tho Coast, nnd she has been
fitted '■« with nil tho very latest
mechanical improvements. This applies to the crew's quarters as much
ns to the othor accomodation on tho
boat. Tho forecastle, said the captain, has "ore t oom proportionately
that he has seen on any other   boat
_.  _.         on the coast.    The boiler and engina T
Just arrivod a   shipment of fresh 'rooms are also    large and spaceous,,. i 1)0 1",!'
fruit at Gear's Ideal Grocery Store.x with lots    of light and ventilation. L ,
♦   ... The .engines    are   from the    Bullon',
Tho    following wcro the prl—wvln- shops, but the boilers came from
ners at Peevor's bowling alley    last' Clyde firm.     '
week:   At ton pins: Messrs. McKinley I    '
White und Ross, with 151, 201   and!
176, respectively; nt flvo pines, Mes-.best end latest fitting*,
srs Thomas,     Scobie, and Portrey,   steam steering gear, the very
with 51, 56 nn'd 80, respectively,
Whether you
buy or not—call
want to
anil see
■ • I,
HATS iji bright
i      ~
Our Fall Stock of Men's
Hats are here.   Tlie largost ;
the ' \ and most up to-date stock of ,
, Detbys ond Softs ever shown •
in the city.
Oome in and   look fieni
I i over as it i-i no trouble to !
;' show HATS
»^«*_-^%%-^«%T.   '
^•A*W| Come and
AU Work Ouan_t*_l
Patterns H
1 are to be fouii \ hire now in >j.
stock    A'so fashion Sheets "f
i—the Doliroi—or ami  Metro- 21
Captain Troupe  was  in  town
Tuesday morning.
Mr. P. Fraunland returned home on
There 1* nothing like lt tn th*
smoking line. Tho Orand Duke I* a
■moking hot suocoss. It i* on tale
*11 over town. Try it and be convinced. X
,      .-.     Jnrvinen,    tho photographer,
Mr. Balagno went down the line on whoso     studio w(lg    locate(t in tho
Tuesday morning. Bank Building,     has left there.     He
, ■'   ♦    " is now busy    erecting a new studio
Mr. J. H. Hawthornthwaite   went on First Avenue, on the site of the
down to Victoria yesterday.
Mr. F. C. Fishor returned to
City yestorday morning.
Mrs.    C. Mortimer    came on tho
morning train Tuesday.
Mr. R.
ing on i
Barclay left yesterday morn
i-trip to Clo Elum.
Mr. .J. A. Knight and daughter
returned home from a trip to Victoria on Monday.
Messrs. .las. Adam nnd .los. Sanderson attended the meeting of the
B.C.F.A. in Now Westminstor on
Monday cvoninff.
During Mrs. S. Decker's absence
Mrs. Beid will look after the dining
room of tho Ladysmith Hotel and
generally All Mrs. Pecker's plnco.
burned-out Central Hotel. Mr. Jar-
vinon will soon be ready for business again and meantime craves a
little indulgence from his patrons.
The best Smoke in town is ths
Orand Duke Cigar. Remember, it 1*
made in town and don't forget to
call for  it. X.
Mr. Robert Gour has opened out
his new grocery store and Is doing
business. The store was made ready
on a rush order, but a visit will
show everything both outside and
inside is fresh and clean. With a
new stock of the best quality and
ihis wide acquaintance Mr. Gear
should hnvo no dlfllculty in getting
Cud of Thanks.      I
Mr. and Urn. P. Malone take this
means of expressing their sincere
•» „,,, „,. ,„.ti..iu.   ;,.„ i thanks to all those friends who by
it will automatically give1,.      , , .,    . , .       .. . •   **
„ _ —s ,„ „.i* f,,„„i..n. n0,,al tnhutfs, and in other wavs.
showed their sympathy with tl • n
in the tr-igic death of thoir son
Miss Mercedes Bagattin, and Mr.
and Mrs. Hoskins who have been
staying with Mr. and Mrs. F. Cor-
sini returned to Seattle on Monday.
The Odd Fellows nre holding a
special meeting on Saturday ovonlng.
Fresh Groceries are arriving
at Gear's Ideal Storo.
Mr. McMurtrie, the proprietor of
tho Abbotsford Hotel, is building ah
addition to tho kitchin which will
doub.e its enpneity.
Mr. Jos. Cartwright hns now
quired tho sole interest in the Ladysmith bar, his pnrtnor, Mr. Robert
Barclay having sold out his share of
the business, .loo has always lone
woll in Ladysmitli and all his frionds
will wish him luck in his further ven
Tho Ladysmith Bakery company on
tho Esplanade is now opening out in
its new premises. Tho new store
has beon filled up in the very best
stylo, and is both roomy and commodious, with plenty of light. Above the storo nro living rooms nnd
altogether the premises reflect tho
grentest credit on this enterprising
Tho Rebekdhs arc holding a picnic
n Saturday over on Shell Beach.
They made arrangements for a launch to run between the Dominion
wharf and tho Beach. Tho first
launch will leave at 10 o'clock find
it will run every hour afterwards
until 2 o'clock, and then once more
at 5 o'clock. Evory effort will be
made to make the picnic a success,
and nil are welcome. Of couro, it is
a basket picnic.
Two brilliant men, intelligent.
Beyond all human wit.
Stood up to talk, while other men
Ware quite content to *it.
All Suits from $9 00 to
$12.50,   selling out at
If. Ill
William's Block
"You're wrong," said H. "I'm right"
said S.
The sun sank in the West.
lhe    stars    came    out, but no one
Which speaker wa* tho bast.
Reflectively ono hearer thought,
What i* it all about?
Another laid: "If hs can't speak,
He certainly can cliout."
And a* th* peopl* loft the Green,
They apok* about 'I;-- fray.
Th*y aald: "W« Ih»,hi that th*/ will
To tight another day."
 7+- '   .
WILHELMSHORE, Aug. 25.-f Em-
The steering- cabin has the very
There Is a
Lord Kelvin compass, telephonic and
tube communication with engine and
boiler rooms, and an electric searchlight. All these are within easy
reach of the steersman. There ls a
Walker-Thompson; windless and yacht
capstan, and aft there is a Chase automatic towing machine. This latter to the layman loo-s like an ordinary winch; but it Is one of the
latest and most costly towing machines, lt is so construct*— that in
out or take in rope lo suit the plunging of the barge.
Now, as to tho passenger accomodation. Next, to the Captain's cabin
is a double berth, comfortable and
roomy and nicely fitted up, with lavatory and bath attached. From the
end of the cabin there is quite a
deck space which can be turned into
comfortable lounging deck. This
deck and cabin will, of course, be
'reserved for flrstrclass passengers.
Below deck is the second class accommodation. There is a largo and
airy room which should comfortably
seat about thirty passengers, und afford fairly easy sleeping accomodation for about twelve. It only remains to be said that the rooms arc
steam heated, that tho boat is lighted throughout with elcctrioity, and
that meals will be served on board.
Of course the boat has none of the
lavish fitting of tho Princess boats,
or even of the Joan, but at least
she offer* easy and comfortable accomodation for a limited number of
passengers ond should prove _ groat
boon to those whose business calls
them to Vancouver at all often.
Tho sailing schedule and rotes will
be out in a few days.
The Nanoose, It may be said, is In
the capable hands of Captain T. S.
Guns. Captain Guns came out on tho
old Islander and has been 20 years
on the coast For the lost yoar he
has commanded the Czar and hls employers have shown their confidence
in him by giving him the charge of
their latest and best boat, tho Nanoose. Captain Guns has, as his
chief engineer, Mr. Geo. Brownies,
who also is well known here and
round the Coast.
Visit the Foundry nnd mako
your own choice. You will
save timo and money, and get
better satisfi :tlon.
Mclntyre foundry
Company, Limited
fi Afford I-i
Bo Without a
Heat Safe
Oil Stovos with one ond two wicks,
From   78c to $1.90
Tho Old Reliable Mason Fruit Jars.
. Gal., per dozen   $1.25
1 quart, pcr dozen   $1.00
1 pint, per dozon 76
Rubbers ot Best Quality pa- do—n,
10c and 15c.
6. Peterson
.   Phono 1-3,    First Avenue.
ray Stock of Latest Style* ln
—i of Latest St!
Wall Papers
Picture  Framing   a Specialty,
%, -Mm.
High Stress.
;for empress
'  AN)D	
Call aid Get
*<H*l*4+**H**1*fM*+***+    a
"New Idea" Fashion
Book for the Fall
20 CTS.
A Free Pattern
With Eaoh Book
Mr. and Mrs. ShelHto ava:l thom
jives of thi* mean-* of e_presri"j»'-.      __       -      _,.
theirs-cere thank* to all thos*'      -__00__.   SZOX2.
friends who by floral tributes  and lst Avenue. Ladysmith, II. O.
in other wa s showed their r»-m
pathy with them in tho sad los* < f -^—————
their b»v. -specially do they wii-h _rH44*H*f^-H4-H^-M*H«H-
tor,.coi'd their appreciation ff t' •
unreuiitt ng attention t' eir boy received from Doctors Frost a d
WillinmS. »26
:; Bull Lino of Ladies
and Children's
FOR SALE-21 foot Launch- "
h   p.   Triu-cott e si e; eanvai
cover und e-erythitif; in fine shape ■ ■
—prico, }350.     I y the Nanaimo ''
Development Co., Nanaimo,     a '6
HELENA, Mont., Aug. 25. — The
stage between Cody and McEt-tteshe
Wyo., ha* been held up and robbed
of $1,600.
Helena, Mont., Aug. 25. —A despatch from Cody, Wyo., stats* that
Uie stage running between that place
and Meetects, Wvo., nns hold up today by' a rot-tar, and th* passengers
robbed to the extent cf $1,500. Because of th* distance separating the
place*, tha robbery wa* *vldently
not committed by the highwayman
who had held up th* stngo In Yol-
lowatone Park yesterday.
_      —♦ '—
Winnipeg, August 25-Anothor  lad
peror William rode In the forosl -^ffii'St -.J^*""
morning   which   fact prove* as   ua- which Provincial Constable Joe '
report Houeten, Jr., and _raM~Burli,"on j]
D. McArthur's drive, lost their Uvea Houston and Burll were out sail
,lng when Uie boat upset in awhirl-
tt   w- I?0' men were '»    "1°
, boat at the time but they were un-
_5.— A able to rendor any assistance.
founded the widely published
that he waa suffering from a severe
Injury to ons of hi* leg*.
—'—- ♦ 7
specla] from Hornell, N. Y., tiaya:—' —
Thomas Hurley, a trick bicycle rldor rf„?„?%_lIS!S* 3*TTh8 "orrespon-
wa_s fatally injured th . morn-g.        «_?_$ _^J_?E__ft f*
Venezuela affairs with diplomats  ar-
Hurley was at the top of a six-
foot ladder, making ready for a
loop-the-loop act when ho fell to the
ground. At the hospital it wa*
found that both Hurley'* teg* were
broken and he I* Injured Internally.
Hurloy had Juat returned from Albany to see hia wife who 1* dying
from th* effects of a similar act.
rived at the conclusion that there
can be no question of war such as
advocated by those who aro calling
upon the Dutch Government to take
forcible action, because, says the cor
respondent, in tho flrst placo, Venezuelans havo no navy worth mention
ing ln the second place apart from
tho fact that the Monroe doctrine
would prevent the Dutch from land.
Ing: the Dutch
Telephone, 1 2-4.
Nanaino B C.    |
j. m. mo$GAfl,
Teacher of Voice Production and
Engagements may be left at the
Standard Office.
Pods and Lines
Flies and Tackle
For AU Kinds of Fi*hing.   .
I hotographer
First Class Photos.
j; Underwear!
!: for tall and
Winter Wear;
+4- :•v'^^'^•^*•^^«^-*.:4"l-^■^^•^.H•
i   Ideal   *
Grocery Store.
Has Commenced
M  Business   ^
Full Line of First Class Groceries at Lowest Selling
Give us a Trial Order and we
will guarantee you satisfaction
f_P Buy at tbe Ideal Store
and you will save money.
[Teacher of Music]
| Studio in Williams' Block i
Excellent Boarding
Evsry Convenience,   and BrwytUli
of the Best.
Jos. Nankivell. Pop.-
School Days
Begin ugain Monday
that means
Will bo in Ladysmith every Wednesday at the Abbotsford Hotel, Room
6. Readings and treatments will be
given. Best of references given as
to work dono In Nanaimo.
which would hit in the only
spot ln hls puree.
MONTREAL, Que., Aug. 22.— Th*
Scottish Agricultural Commission
leave tht* evening for Ottawa. Aftor
a tour of Ontario they nre schedule-
to reach Winnipeg Sept. Sth. They
will visit all the principal centres of
th* Wert, including Vancouver, nnd
expect to roturn to Winnipeg about
tb* 28th.
CONSTANTINOPL-,    Aug.    24.-
The flre which broke   out in   St__-
™ boul quarter of Constantinople yes-
We have had made specially for this trade a sturdy
line of Sohool Shoes that
will give satisfaction
Try us for a pair.
!    Dlss»lalHi oi Nrlicfilli.
The p rtnersliip heretofore ex
i. tin-; between the undersigned is
.-thin day dissolved by mutual consent. All debts due to and all
debts by the undersigned are pay-
"al-lo to and by Joseph Cariwrigkt
Ladysinith, B, C, Aug. 24th, 1908
| aug. -6th 1 m
Hotel Gecli
Best Liquor* and Cigar*.
Toe Pogorly
Bowiing Alliy
NEW. '
Cigars aad Soft Driak*.
-'    ■■ ' if-
BMse RcMlriij tr Hue
Cirpciler forii.___> ,
iJK   M O'BRIAN   %
warships could
Wlnnlpog, August 25—The body .of nothing   against    Venczuol's   steep
Miss Edith Turncock, the remaining cliffs and    that   the portion of the
victim of tho triple drowning accl- Dutch army destined for service In The house* In the ouarter were most-
dent at Winnipeg Beach, was recov- the colonies are far too small n~» in. »_, «.„,„ .„„,^, , . ..
orod today. Tho funerals of Herbert to effect anything. On the other if? , . ■ "If" carrlod by the
Lambourne and David MoOlfford, the hand an Insult of nationnl honor are g w"™- '* ls estimated that
other victims were held today and not matters for arbitration, there- moro than 2,000 buildings were dos-
were largely attended.                         fore   the course left   ls a blockade troytd.
HEIDELBERG,    Aug,   25. — Announcement 1* made thnt the funeral
MERLIN, Aug. 25.-A despatch received from Stras*burg lay* It is reported that the Imperial manoeuvres
And Billiard Saloon!
Pool and English
Billiard Tablet.
Daily PrlM for Hlgh__t
Bowling 8oor«. -
i    ii     '• -ir_*_r
tsrday was extinguished at midnight service* ond the burla' of the    late havo been postponed owing   to    the
Baron Speck v     Sternburg, German fact that   the   Emporor if j*uflorlng
ambassador to   the   Unltod Statos, from ttn injury to nil leg   Oonflrma:
will be hold at I—tzchena, the  fam- lion of this roport could not be had
Ily estate noar Leipzic.    Th* day for Inst night as it wa*   lmposslblo   to
the funeral ha* not yet been fixed. - communicate with Wllhelmshor*.
I, .Miner Mino,
Stn'l two -.-fi. .!sni|*.wi»l,V
.«,fnr. iHin.nf tnf brnil'
•Hull* I hi'lrn-mlIM'.klKi
'■f'millliy mul .finfii.nn
Mii'iie.," fit!! nf n--;r,ji •
Iny. v>T|.-l, . mi-', p H i'
<- ; III -ntirfunn ,|. n<> •-.
Ii-i l-l»c.
AlClllTlOT. »»I10 VMt.l,t,,


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