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The Daily News 1911-09-13

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Twenty-four hours ending 6 a.m.,
Sept. 12
...r TUMP     BIN.TBMP.    BAB.        IN. BAIN
till) 49*0    29.789     .16
The daily News
Formerly The Prince Rupert Optimist
\ i>
rincess Tftyt^Thuwldjjr-R. m.
VOL IL NO. 208
PrtceTive Cents
Frank R. Angers, French-Canadian, Loyal to the Core
to Canada and Laurier���Makes a Magnificent Impression   at   Ross   Reciprocity Meeting Last
Night-Nails the Disloyalty Lie
\ surprise and treat for the
big audience gathered in the Empress Theatre at the Ross and
Reciprocity meeting last night,
\i,.s thc speech of Frank R.
Angers, the popular French Canadian who addressed his comrades
in Prince Rupert in his own
language at the recent French
Canadian smoker held in the Committee Rooms. Mr. Angers spoke
with all the brilliancy and fire
of the great leader of Liberalism,
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, towards whom
Mr. Angers expressed unswerving
allegiance on the reciprocity issue.
Enthusiasm greeted him.
"I had hoped to have seen Mr.
Clements here," began Mr. Angers
looking round the hall, "1 am more
than disappointed. I thought he
would have showed sufficient respect for the people of Prince
Rupen, after issuing even that
repeated challenge to have appeared here tonight. Bui since
In* is pot here let me for a moment
assume what might have been his
rule, and rea.d a few words from
his own lips as recorded in Hansard thai unerring record of lhe
WOtds >.f all s|K-akers both Liberal
antl Conservative in ihe House al
Ottawa. While I am a Liberal,
.'- staunch a  Liberal as any on
this platform tonight, I say that
Mr. Clements used agruments
showing him to lie as favorable
to reciprociiy as we are ourselves.
(Loud chcerf)..
Quoting from Hansard Mr. Angers read the following words of
Mr. Clements. "1 remember how
the Prime Minister used to declare
in every district where he spoke,
that if he and his party came
into power they would cut across
the border and with their sunny
ways would make an arrangement by which we should get ;-
mutual exchange wiih our American neighbors, not only of agricultural products but of other
products as well.    .    .    ."
"Mr. Clements sneered ai Sir
Wilfrid's 'sunny ways,' " exclaimed
lhe speaker wiih fervor, "saying
that the promise was not fulfilled.
It will be fulfilled after September
2lsi. (Applause). Mr. Clements
may sneer at Sir Wilfrid and his
'sunny ways' but an ounce of
conciliation is worth a ton of
coercion any day. That is why
the Liberals in iheir dealings wiih
lhe l'nited Slates over reciprocity
do not look like the mendicants
the Conservative pany looked like
Large Meetings at Kitselas, Hazelton and  Kitsumkalum���Ross and Reciprocity Awaken Great Enthusiasm All Along the Line
Duncan Ross addressed several
in..tings up die river during the
past week. The one at Kitselas
held last Wednesday evening, was
quite enthusiastic for Ross and
Reciprocity.      Frank    R.    Angers
presided and made an excellent
Al Hazelton the hall WSS crowded, a litrge number Standing at lhe
rear, George Swan wss the chairman Btld C. W. Peck one of the
���pcakersfrom Prince Rupen. Mr.
K'.ss is said to have made there
his best speech of the campaign,
and he was several times Interrupted by applause.
He gave a scathing rebuke to
Editor Jo.ies of the Inland Colonist, who had published a scurrilous article about .he candidal!',
.mil the roasting Jones gol at the
hands of Mr, Ross was cheered lo
��� he echo. Mr. Peck proved a
pleasing .speaker.
The people of Kitsumkalum
turned out in great force last
Monday evening to hear Mr.
Ross. R, Brown, farmer, presided,
���mil made a strong speech in
favor of rcciprociiy. Hc said he
had travelled extensively both in
'In- United States and Canada
'"'fore settling down at Kitsiini-
Kaluffl, and hc wanted to know
what was thc use of the government spending money advertising
for settlers and trying io extend
��^Ionization if ihey were shut
"in  of the great market  of  the
United States.
Mr. Ross showed lhe actual
benefits reciprocity would bring
,(i local farmers, and several who
���H first seemed inclined lo disturb
the meeting were before the close
applauding vigorously.
Germany's Counter Proposals
As to Morocco Received
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Paris, Sept.  13.��� The reply  to
Germany's counttr proposals concerning Morocco will be prepared
and considered by the cabinet
today. Although not made public
ii is understood ilu- Governmeni
has   determined   to   siaud   linn
in its attitude. The German press
is optimistic in iis lone, believing
these proposals cannot fail of
Aviator Fowler Starts Journey
Across the Continent
(Canadian Press Despatch)
San Francisco, Sept, 13.���Aviator Fowler, who slartcd his flight
across the continent yesterday afternoon, reached Auburn, at the
foot of the Sierras shortly after
six o'clock last evening, covering
12(1 miles of the journey. He
rested for the night Snd started
at seven ihis morning for Reno,
Vancouver, Sepi. 18.- Practically the whole detective force
of the city is working on lhe
���.hooting of William Urquhart, but
so far no clue has been secured
as to the identity of lhe "*������*���" who
did the killing.
Duncan  Ross in a  Splendid Speech Last Night Before a Magnificent Audience
Proves that Reciprocity Means for Rupert Alaska's Trade���Clements, Fugitive Challenger, Hoist With His Own Petard-That Bomb About Beans
of his challenge and resign from      duty   of   45   cents  a   bushel
"I am sorry to notice thai so
many have lo stand at lhe back
for want of seating room," remarked Mr. Duncan  Ross at  the
outset of his address in ilu- Empress
Theatre last night, "but I am
glad tlnii such a magnificent audience In"- turned out. It is a
tribute to the people >>f Prince
Rupert���an expression of thc keen
interest they lake in a subject of
the utmost Importance to them���
reciprocity.    In a new city ihe
subject is of more vital Importance
than   even   in   lhe   uhler   settled
parts of Cansds and Prinoe Rupert
is rightly interested in it; but,
tonight   I  am not going  lo dwell
on the general question of reciprocity. My text is going to be
Beans. I find chapter and verse
for my text in Hansard���the report of debates in the House of
Commons at Ottawa.
Clements' Own Words
"I find ihe reference in a speech
f my opponents, Mr. Clements,
when he was a member for East
Kent, Ontario. East Kent looks
across the lakes to the eager
markets of Buffalo and Chicago
and   with   the- demands   of   his
onstiltiency of producers for larger
markets In view, Mr. Clements
then    expressed    himself   so   iii'-
mistakably In favor of reciprocity
that he said 'While I am not a
free trader far from it ��� I would
be ready to favor reciprocity as
between   the   United   Stales  and
Canada on some natural products'
Clements in Tall Timber
"Mr.    Clements   made   several
statements in different  speeches
in favor of reciprocity Which are
neon led in Hansard. I am not
particularly anxious now thai he
should be forced lo fulfil the terms
the contest as he said he would,
for I think that the electors will
take care of that on September
21st. (Loud applause and redoubled). Still it is up to him
lo make good his promises made
during   election    time   as   every
responsible candidate would���and
I ion sorry that he is nol here
Clements   Beans Talk
"Mr.  Clements has said  he  is
a  protectionist.    So  he  is���the
most enthusiastic one I ever came
i.cross.      I li*-   talk   about    beans
proves it for In  si'id:
'If it iB fair that we in the
Province of Ontario should
buy millions of dollars worth
of lumber and shingles and
nsh from British Columbia
and pay them their price for
their products, is it not equal
ly fair that the British Col-
umbians should pay the producers of Ontario a fair price
for their products. I submit
that it is only fair play that
we   should   put   the   same
aal.il. ���>.* I ���-. ..a* .>���*** '.�������� ��.****..^...^ ���*>
Northwestern League
No games;  rain.
National League
Chicago 3, Cincinnati 2.
Brooklyn 11, Philadelphia 0.
New York l), 11;  Boston (I, 2.
Pacific Coast League
Oakland 2, San Francisco l.
American Laegue
Det mil l), Cleveland ii.
New York ii, Philadelphia i<>.
Boston ,r),St. Louis tl.
against American beans that
they put against ours. Indeed I would make thc Canadian duty 60 cents a
bushel and compel the British Columbia people to buy
our beans.'
"I was in the House at the
lime and must have smiled when
1 heard thst for he goes on to say,
'I see a Briiish Columbia member
over then smiling.' Very naturally
a  ll. C. member would smile al
such a statement.
Applied to Rupert
"I   want   to   pass   over   thai
instilling suggestion of the Conservative party's that the Liberals
are disloyal because they want
reciprocity. 1 want to take this
Statement of Mr. Clements' about
beans  because  it   is  the  most
perfect sample of high protection
I ever heard. Just apply it to
Prince Rupert!  A sixty cent duty
Empress Theatre Packed to the Doors Last Night-
Clements in Tall Timber Failed to Show up Even
by Proxy���Crack Shots in Campaign Fire
Off   Telling Speeches
Dr. Kergin presided over last
night's bumper meeting for Duncan Ross ar.d Reciprocity. One
of the biggest audiences ever in
he Empress Theatre packed the
house till the wt.nl "Standing
Room Oris" was p.sstd to the
crowd outside. An exhibition of
line films amused the audience
before   the   meeting  opened,   and
the distribution of the pamphlet
entitled "What Mr. Clements Will
Do   for   Prince   Rupert"   caused
huge merriment for when opened,
its   eight   pages   were   found   to
contain���Nothing!     Many   Conservatives were present, but Mr.
Clements   himself  had   taken   to
the tall limber ar.d failed to face
up   to   Duncan   Ross  and   make
good   his   "done-over"  challenge.
Disappointment was expressed by
the speakers but the enthusiasm
of  the   meeting   for   Ross   ar.d
Reciprocity   ss.s so evident that
the name of Clements need hardly
have  been   mentioned.  The huge
audier.ee was there to hear Ross.
Clements in the Bush
In a straightforward and well
received   speech   delivered   in   his
usual quiet style. Dr. Kergin drew
attention   to   the   fact   that   this
meeting  had  been  arranged   for
lhe express purpose of giving Mr.
Clements his chance to make good
the challenge he repeated on his
arrival al Ruperl after his Alberni
defeat. Mr. Ross's programme
had been announced up river
by that time ard he could not
wait to meet Mr. Clements then,
but Mr. Clements had had full
and ample time in which to
arrange to meet Mr. Ross had he
desired to do so. The Chairman
regretted that Mr. Clements had
seen his way io go up river at
this time, but hoped some one
elese in the hall might be there
to represent him, There was no
reply, and Dr. Kergin went on to
draw instances from the present
campaign showing how the rcciprociiy issue is nails apari from
party policy or prejudice, and
how vain is the cry of disloyalty
used by anti-reciprocity men
against .he loyal Liberals standing
up for tluir country's commercial
Our First Mayor
A good speech was given by
Fred Stork, first mayor of Prince
Rupen, fresh from his tour of
Europe. Very aptly he qqpted
in reference to the absent challenger Clements the rhyme:
Slid Off Reef Into Deep Water Fifteen Minutes After
���Passengers and Crew Picked Up by Steamer
Northwestern on Way to Seattle���
$105,000 in Gold Lost *
on beans will compel you to buy -' total wreck,   un ision.ias mom-
your beans in Ontario.   There is ing nothing svas left of her above
no doubt about that. If you
rear a tariff wall high enough il
will certainly divert trade into
unnatural channels. How does
that apply to Prince Rupert?
Prince Ruperl is here because
it's here, as wc used to sing���bin
We are outgrosving that Stage a bit.
Prince Rui>crt is here because the
(',. T. P. is tO have its terminus
here on one of the finest harbors
in the world.
Not G. T. P. Alone
"But   Prince   Rupert   will   no,
become a great city simply because
ii is the terminus of the Ci. T, P.
Prince   Ruperl   depends   for   its
prosperity on  the development
(Continued on page 4.)
in boats and the Northwestern
svas in sight. They left the
captain and his companions standing by. The wireless operator of
the Ramona was at work until
the waler put out the lires and
cut off his power.
((peraior Northwestern
Triangle Wireless Station, Sept.
18, 11.80 a.m.    The wrecked Rain, i.ia   carried   1105,000   in   gold
dust snd a large amount of mail.
This  sws  not   recovered.    We
-poke the steamer Northwestern
in Milbank Sound al 11.10 and
obi.lined lhe Information that efforts  are  being  tn.'de   lo  recover
the gold and mail, and it is believed
these efforts siill  have successful
The wireless operator of the
Prince Rupen, which arrived this
Sunday night, in a thick fog.   No|morning,   had   not   heard  of  thc
svreck until lhe Steamer was tied
up here.
The   Ramona   belongs   to   the
Pacific Coast Steamship Company
and w;is put on the Skagway run
to take ilu* place of ihe company's
wrecked excursion steamer Spokane. The company has another
large steamer ready  to take the
place of the Ramona.
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Seattle, Sept. 13.���The steamer
Ramona   is  a   total   wreck   off
Spanish Island, Alaska. She struck
last Sunday, due, it is said, lo there
being no lighthouse on Cape Decision. All on board were saved.
Her isvcnty-onc passengers srere
taken off by .he steamer Northwestern.    Tin- captain and crew
remained ssith ilu* ship.
(By Wireless tn the  Nesvs)
Ai seven o'clock lasi night the
News received llu- following dispatch from Mr. Hallelt, wireless
operator of the steamship Ramona, gising nesvs and particulars
of the svreck of that vessel:
On Board Steamship Northwestern for Seattle,���We struck a
reef   off  Spanish   Island   i't   8.80
ives   were   lost   bui   lhe   ship   is
total wreck,  On Mon.I..s morn
waler bill her smokestack and
masls. She knocked her bottom
out and her timbers svere floating
all .'round her before We got the
boats inio the Water.
She slid off the reef into deep
water fifteen minutes aflcr she
struck. The captain, Steward,
pilot and chief engineer are standing by the svreck.
All the passengers and crew
are on board Ihis boal, steamer
Northwestern, bound for Seattle.
Shall arrive in Seattle, September
15th.   All Well.
HALLETT, Operator
Opening Announcement
Hamblin -St Company will open
their niw premises tomorrow with
a full line of Ladies' and Children's
Millinery,    Underwear,    Corsets,
Skirls, Waists, Raincoats, Gloves,
Hosiers .Hair Goods, Fancy Goods,
Notions, etc.
The ladies are cordially invited
Midnight. Fishing schoonerItu inspect our display. Hamblin
('.rant went to nssis*,-,,,.*.. of Ra-WX- Company, Third avenue, corner
iniona, but  passengers were  then lol Fifth street. THE DAILY NEWS
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Daily Edition.
Wednesday. Sept. 13
1   1    I
By Cltve Phillips WoUey
S~-S I
I       I     i
Why  do  you   fUlnk  so,
Cattle Thieves
"Are you men up?
In the pasi four days we have
told  many  hundreds ni dollars
iii -. leader and party against juns is in the air. but deeper and worth of wedding ard Christmas
Our friends who have looked
great opportunity.
The commanding personalitj of Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his
distinguished service to ihe Dominion and the Empire at large are
sufficiently appreciated i-i parts of Canada to insure an eager ami
enthusiastic reception. The magnitude of ihis enthusiasm and the
eager interest of the vast . -Mini lages that greet him makes .i fitting
tribute to Canada's foremost statesman. As a personal tribute the
demonstrations .ue lull and spontaneous, and strengthened by ilu
evident influence of a cause to tight for. The influence of leader
stronger by far i- thi ��� nviction th.u die issue is drawn between thi
cause ni Liberalism and the cause of reaction. Men may gross eagei
and enthusiastic over personal preferences in the choice of candidates
..I* ,ser charges ol incompetence or malfeasance against som< official
lure or there. Inn tp .-.ir the blood to red enthusiasm ii requires the
ir.uliiion.il conflict between progress and retrogression, between
freedom and restriction, between equality and privilege, between
���ill tha; is implied by Liberalsim and all th.u is implied b) Conservatism. Thai issue, of fundamental importance, must be fought in
���.'.is campaign.
I; has rallied ;he best elements in the Liberal party, tin* elements
apt ..' fall into indifference sslu:- no \i..il questions are up for division.
Those who cannot gross enthusiastic over personal preference as to
candidates, important .-.-��� ihis may be, are stirred to action by the
, ndii.. i i parties over the fundamental principles ol governmental
development. The iieoplc of Ontario know full well th.u the sameness! think.   You ssill be needing
between thi  parties disappears when \i-...l issues come io the front.'
The present issue has arism through .i greai opportunity���sn opopr-
tunity to throw off a load of uri-.ives-s.iry taxation .'.ml to secure a.
ihe same dme ilu* removal of American trade  taxation  now   highl>
injurious to the Dominion.   1. has arrayed ilu* Dominion i:-. hostile
i>,' ideal camps, the forces ot progress, equality, and freedom against
the forces of retrogression, special privilege, and suppression.   The
Liberals feel that they have not only a distinguished leader worths
of their tulles; confidence and highest esteem, but .. cause worthy
of their strongest efforts,   li i*- the cause that has aroused Liberalism
throughout the Dominion, and the earnest effort that is intelligently!
ami understanding!) directed ssill wit- on< more victorj for Canada's!
1 tin Indians
I Dick?"
"Me see old camp.   See plenty liule
sticks  go  this   way,"  pointing  scuth.
"You come along, Jim, 1 shoss* you.
The two   svent  away  together,  ar.d
The mist -vreathes of early morning,  after a short absence relumed.   When
l the  very  last  of them,   were   slowly   n,e}. did g0i even Kitty could see that
; trailing away  like dainty loiig-s*.rted   something had gone svrong.
i dames from the hollow below the ca- :    "What Is it, Jim?" asked Mrs. Roll,
bin. and the top half of the sun wai [    "Chllcotlns.      Khelowna's   band,   1
showing through the   timber   which I think."
crowned the rise to tlu east ot the "That doesn't matter, does it? Old
camp, when Mrs. Roll's head svas pro-iKhelowna Is all right. They won't
truded from ih�� cabin door to ask the   bother us?"
above question. -i suppose not.   No, of course, they
Uut no one answered her. The fire won't. Old Khelowua is as tame as n
had been made up and the men's blan- ������ wet hen. but I don't like that." and ne
kets were hung on the bars of the | held out for inspection a small piece of j
corral, but there svas no other sign of fawn-colored hide,
life If you except a grey bird Uke a j Anstruther took it and turned it
jay. svho was making a careful inspec- over in his hand. "A buck's ear," he
Hon of relics. Mia -n the tone 0. a Bqulre who had
a 2�� Znc e' '*'">'���" Mrs* Rolt cal1' I found a rabbit wire. "The beggars
ed back into the cabin, ".now Is our j have been shooting our deer, but you ;
chance to make our toilet, and of ; can.. prevent them, can you? There's
course that d<*ar old Jim has every- I no g^g law ln ,hlg ,ree country."
thing fixed for us. hash*, and water i -.jj0i ���-,. can't stop them shooting
and towels. Makes me (eel quite 'to ' deer and dont want to. There's plen'v
home' as he'd say." . f0T an, but   that's not a  buck's  ear. i
"Hoss* do you know that it  .as Jl n?" jThe Risky Ranch don't mark deer."
"How  do  I  know,   you   ungrateful |    Anstruther  saw  then  that  the  ear
girl?    Hasn't  Jim  done these  things I had been cut in a peculiar fashion, so
ever since  we  eame   ,o the country-. ��� as to make It ssvallow-talled.
You don't suppose that your new chum l    "Why, that Is' our mark, Jim," cri. . I
would ever have thought of It?" ] the Boss's wife.
"I think that you are very hard on I    "That's     what    I'm  thinking.  Mrs.
my new chum.'' said the girl, showing ! RoU,    Tlla,*8   our   mark   Burc.     The '
a de.ighifully rosy fa.e in a ml.t of. Boss will have to keep an eye on .hose
disordered hair. , Mlows     Tnere.s been , ,0, 0, stock
And I think that you are hard on I misslng lately "
y��oK 0id-(rlend" n****** M���* R��'t- I    "The Boss'wont like that.'
Bhe had almost said more than she '    "No, nor fn afraid you won't like
had intended to. but causht herself up , wha, ,.m go!. . ,0 gay  but ,hcre-s no1
tn time and burled her face hea thilr   hein for it    Wo-ve. m tr, bIvb nn our
over the splendid stock have every j in .he basin to hide her confusion.       | Jfiot  ^ go Uck     WeMl ha?e ?o
one  availed  themselves of  this
"Well?" blowing the soapsuds out ot I
her eyes and shaking the water from
her wet hfc.r.
"What an object you do look, dear.
It's lucky your fringe Is natural"
"Ii ihat all you wanted to say, Miss?
I am all natural and so were you before you went back to England. Now
you must needs wear that thine!" and
she pointed indignar.-.ly ;o a portion
of Kitty's looks which that charming1
maiden carried ln her hand."
., , ... "You must wear a toupee In Eng.
Means a saving ol many dollars.  land.   How would ycu keep your ht-i
Christmas   i-   rearer   than    sou  ��������������" '"VTm^'v     ���    *     ....
Mrs. Rolt held up bet hands with a
little gesture of horrcr.
"Spare me that word, Kitty, before
breakfast st any rati     Smart!    That
is your gospel nowadays.   Who aald
Buying To-Day
round  up  those  caul*  thieves right
Kitty's face feU. She had looked
forward to her shooting picnic and
bated to give it up.
"What should you do if we were not
with you. Jim"" she asked.
"Follow them right away."
"But   you   couldn't   take   them all
"No, nor don't want to, but I could
see who they were for sure, and maybe
get proofs against them."
"Why could we not go with you.
Jim?" suggested Kitty. "It would be
better fun than hunting. I'm a born
The girl c bright face was all alive
with excitement.   Tbe thought of tear
had never yet entered her head.    . j
tell the truth there are    In    British
ihat you must be s:* art.     I    loathe  Columbia no terrible legends of Indian
smart people." warfare  to  shake any  one's M."**-*. |
"You prefer���Jims. There, the ordinary Siwash Is a peace-
"Yes. Infinitely.   .'���-.-. ls a man."        able creature unless he ls drunk, and
"And Mr. Anstruth.r Is not?" then It Is the white man's fault for
"I did not say so.   I don't know. He  making him so.
may be one ln embry.\ but he'll take a      "Yes. It would be better fun, Miss
lot of making." Kitty, but not so safe,   i think we had
"Would you not ra:her that Jim had  better all of ut go back to ue ranche
some of your pet aversion's 'making*  and gel the boys out, unless you tblnk.
ln tbe English language for Instance., Mrs. Rolt, that you could find the way
Or   ls   It   necessary   to   talk   like a i back without me."
WeBt he was not very familiar svffli file
use of binoculars.
"They ai��'t no good to me. -juess
I don't savvy them properly. You take
a look through them for me. Aim
that smoke there to the west?
Anstruther looked and Jim watched
ll I 111 a ,    . . ,.       ., ���
"No   not there." he said irritably.
������Lord' a man could count the rings on
a  rattler that  far.    Away  beyond on
the next big bench towards the river,
near those clumps of pine."
Anstruther could not see the pines.
He saw a dark line, but that it meant
pines was not obvious to him (as It
seemed to Jim's naked eye.
Mrs. Rolt look the glasses from him.
"Let me try." she said. "1 know what
to look for. That is half the battle."
and then, alter a short scrutiny, she
"Yes. 1 believe that there is a column
of smoke or mist just to the right of
the pines."
"It ain't mist. There's uo swamp up
there. I'll bet my socks that's th. *
camp. Tell you what. Mrs. Rolt, If
you've a mind to come along, I've almost a mind to take you. They might
not suspicion anything if they saw-
ladies aloug and so give me a show
to see more'u I would If I went by my
Kitty clasped her hands and let her
horse go.
"Hold on," cried Jim. "You'll want
some blankets, won't you? We shan't
make it back to the ranche to-night.
I mean to camp alongside those fellows."
He turned, calling Anstruther to follow him. and rode after Pretty Dick's
svagon. from which they returned with
all the blankets they could carry.
"You and me will have to rough it
to-night, but It svon't nurt us any, if
we keep up a good fire."
The other made no objection. In the
warm sunlight the prospect ot a cold,
sleepless night does not seem very terrible. It Is whet the slosv hours gis-e
you time to think of your discomfort
that the pinch comes.
Then you row ihat you will for the
future leave your prub. rather than
your blankets, behind.
Skeen. L��nd District-District ol Q������r r.   ,
i.  . mat     yut" u*"*-*.t.
Tako notice th.t Austin M. Bmm ,
Rupert, occupsllon ssdaier, int.", ,' P,i����
to the Chid EommUsionnr il M\J�� 'Pply
lor a licence to prospect lor coal  *$ ,J,\**��**
................. a ���X    10   (aim   0|
'���'���Cu MJ
comm.nc.ment.   "     ""       ��� "*" ���u Mat nl
AUSTIN U, lllluW*.*   i
Locatod August 1st, 1911 "���*,��i Locator
Pub. Auj. IT,
Sk*��n. Und Dlrtrict-DUWc, ol (*-.*, Ch���|otu
Take notice thai Austin M. Broar ol By
Rup.rt, occupallon saddk*r. Ini,-.,'.' .! ""?
to the Chiel Commluioner ol ��,, v,*"">'
lor a licnc* to prospect lor coal, oil and ,�����."""
on and under tlie lolloainj dmcribed l.a'T k"?
We��t Cout ol Graham I.bind ***>' ** ��������
Commenelns at a poit planted Horn mJa. _.
ol the northeast corner ol C. L. No. *.l'i"ui-
ca su
l*o.i.t ot
-.   ....  ...........  ��.,�����.    ���   ,_.  u  iN0    .
80 chains east, thence 80 chain, ��uti
ch.ms went, thenc* bO chain, north
Located August I^Sffi* "' BR0WN. ******
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skena Und Ulatrlet-^UMet ol (,���.�� ,*t���|0,���
Take notice that Aunm M. Bran ol Trine.
o the Chiel CoramiMoner ot Und, and Wiffi
(or . licence to prospect (or coal, oil ar.d *..-rol.,l
on and under the (olloadng de.crilK.-l la* ,V0i7km
West Cout ol Graham Wind: n th"
Commencing at a pott planted thre.. mOa aaa
o( the northeast corner of C. L No. UtllhaS
****** 8 'v1^"** Vh��nM *"���<��� so *��****, 8SS
north 80 chains, ihence east 80 ehiini lo point
ol commencement. *^ l
AUSTIN   M. BROWN,  Ucaior
Located August 1st, 1911. "-ocaior
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skeena Und Dutrict���DUtrict ol Que*n Ctariott.
Tak* notie* that Austin M. Broar. ol Wine.
Rupert, occupation saddler, inunda io apolv u
the Chiel Commusioner ol lsr.li and Work, lor t
licenc* to prospect lor coal, oil and petroleum on
and under tb* lotlownig described [and, on lhe
SScsl Coast of Graham laland:
Commencing at a post planted thre* r.ae. eut
ol the southeast corner of C. L No. IITo ih,ne��
north 80 chains, thsne* east 80 ehatr.i, thenc.
south 80 chaina, lhance west 80 chain, to pcu-.l ol
AUSTIN 11 BROWN, Locator
Located August In. 1911.
Pub. Aug. IS.
BESNER &  BESNER.   Proprietors
Th* New Knox Hotel I. run on tb. Eur*ut***mn
oImi. FlrM-clai, earrvlc*. All lh* Uw. Sl..l��m
lmpr-.rn.rr.le. - BEDS SOC UP
31 Royal Hotel
Cor. Third Avenue and Sixth St.
Tht Finest Roomt.
Tn- boat equipped
and itMfn n��*t*d.
Hot and cold batht.
Dinins room and
Corley & Burgess, Props
Canada sivt-.il> annually something like $150,000 in supportinf
trade commissi liffereni ;\ir;s >.t' the world, workinj to secure
more extended mi -k< - I r the Canadian people.
C..:  da i lands ol *i.'!l.ir.�� annually in subsidies
to steamship lines in ordei      \ e Canadian market.
\ .1 Canada has only beg       \\ ::!*.!:-. the m \. ten >i,*.u? the ihrce
pr.ii: ii ;>r* s;  * - *.. i *. s as much grain as all Canad
is producing n s*.  We must I        market      our products.
There is a market ..      -        line.   There are '.I'J.iHXi.tKK) people
in thi I ���        -      - ���   .v. and ir. ten >.a-- according ... *hc ; - -
ssill l\  an i; g i    ion.    The *
of il*.. -      tai   already 1*        .       ut them for a futun food
supply and that is thi reas the tnulitional protectionists across
the border ha\*i ���     tented itj trea > with Canada.
Get them Now at About
Half Reg. Cost
In from P. R - nttle, i�� the notki
in larg   ��� -   k    ��� ��� rease Um prici ol Canadian
l     ���    1'  k ... r*|       || may n.-i lead
crease rig :.ir distant whet*
the land* ssill be that
Bri  ���   .      -iil.ia lands --   han hall ihe pri.-i
r land in Dak ...   Our landa are twici
inds in thi -      ��� * Ij -���. - r. thai "iir
-> . i�� limi;<*d.   Point
out \    ��� only are our lands halt the price and
twice as fertile, both of whk - and*, but thai w,
h,s-.   thi  -������-'   n d there will be a rful rii-h ... this
ever seei    - I'i-.. result will l��e
a sirs ,iui,-k i-       - rice of lands.
Doubtless the C. P. R. is rif     in its estin I mpany i-
a s.rs -!':, Id ki   a ssh.i- it i- talking about,
rhei ppearing       n the 1    P k ssirii.�� it. Seatth
��� .
We have --ill a p*--' assortment
broncho buster to be a man?"
Polly Roll hesitated. She did not
wan: to lie. Indeed downright truthfulness *vat one o( her occasionally
painful characteristics, but she did cot
like to admit any blemishes ln her
"Oh. well, fine English ts aa easy to
put on. for i man like Jim, as your
toupee Is for you. A mas must speak
the language of a country It he wants
to be understood ln It. You used to
understand Jim well enough before you
went home."
"And now I don't. He seems to me
to hare changed. In some way he does
not seem to be natural any more."
"I thought your complain: waa that
he was not sufficiently artificial-
smart I mean "
"He Isn't that, either. But hurry
up. Here taey tome." and the two
ladles whisked round the corner and
Into the seclusion ot their cabin, to
put on the last finishing touches.
A inlnu:*.* '.ater they were congratu-
. Combs and Anstruther upon a
fine buik *.*.;,t. :ht two slung to tbe
"Who shot tt. Jim?   You. of course."
I could try. Where ls the ranche
from here?"
"Come to the top of the rise tnd I'll
show you."
Together they rode to the edge of
ibe plateau, from which tbey could
see bench upon bench of grey cattle
land, bounded by low hills In tbe far
distance, near which s depression sug
geeted the bed of an unseen river.
"That's the Fraser and those are
tbe Oround Hog mountains." Jim
said, pointing to the bills beyond. "Il
will uke you eight hours' riding to get
to the river where those big red bluffs
crop up. You know them. You can
see the ranche from there. It's nine
o'clock now."
"Then ��o could be ln sight ot the
ranche by five."
"Yes. but there's no place where
you could camp."
"Once we saw the ranche we
shouldn't want to camp."
"There's no telling. It looks fine
enough now*, but ao it did this time
Certainly the day looked fine
enough. The storm of the day before
had cleared lhe air so that tt    waa
I/O     I OU    TT dill     '   Why not eat  luncheon  and dinner  {
j ut the (
Value for       j Exchange : Grill |
Your Money ?
The   Price  35   cent,
and the cuisine and service up to our  J
1 well established standard j
[  MILNER el BOWNESS     ���   PROPS,   j
T   ���   -I.   ssill
lays Ion gel
no   last  many
t- verv
��� ll. ti awa', .' *       *     lering Willie!
Ileri awa .iss.t'. baud awa' name,
lluiie t.> Prince Rupert, where duty .iw.'.it*- >"u.
\V.'.'-.i.: no '. -nger, tie Willie, for shame!"
Wi h apologies to the So    :-h Muse.)
\. v*e touching ballad vi  - lopeaddreM
"William Manson, Esq., Missing M       Missed Mayor >>!' Prince
Ruivrt. B. i" . care of Alderman Clayton, .wu- ���; H. >  Clements.
Cotnos-AtUn li*  \ is troubl   | -n*.    ffidals all ovct
im Province tl Aldennan D    .' ���- declares he knows ������
-i"t It, ami tii.      ' ,-.   %v   .... .. , ..,    ,, >��, ���,,| v,,.,t.r.
B xh* but li.   ��������   ���  M)   a'*,. ,i,;,..    Tliat'n a secret.
- Sui Chsmliet *,..,*, not to be divulged.    n��* story th.st
i .m.l hi* hcavenib. pic had gone up to Woodworth
lb0tt1 -      the big works there rams
Special Today
Ladies' Handbags
One   Second-hand   Hot
Furnace for sale at a bargain
If she had jus: parted from her ,h' lo1** '�� '"A1- ^Jf".!? IS
Id. though Mr, Rolfs fringe was morelna sunsh*����������*�������������� ��lthul*)l
I a *rfia .Is-nt  and straltt* ,*ron't *nM o( ,he '**' bru,h     tT*
n    uTAtS kiiwhim."      ����j^tiy,*W*mcat^otaisBs��    ,
a: I si Is a;; I had to do with it." V ��� ,0T*r- ���?'���"L1!!'/ ^"��5'"
_Jed AastrattMr. "Combe found his 5*rh,pi ��',h" ^1' ,' ***h S?,n ..
tracks: I went right away from ihem. f*��** ��bo)u.' ���n.d.*'u" V.��,n* ^i.^
walked all over the country until I ���>��� T��uM.$���'.i/ TUf *
was beginning to grow tired. He told ****** ,rom ,he Md<1-e'
me to ft* my rifle ready at the foot of Jims eyes dwelt on her hungrily,
a hogs back, and as we peeped over. That was how he loved to see her.
aald shoo::' That Is all I knew of Had he not taught her to ride when
our hunt." she was but the ten-year-old darling of
"Jim h��d him plcketted for you." the ranche. and was not the hand-
said the girl. some beast who carried her now the
Jim lathed   "Plcketted to his feed,  colt on which he had expended such
Miss Ki--v   Tain: much of a trick to  endless trouble whilst she was away
know when a buck would   be   this  in England*
time ln \'.e morning." I    '* **�� h��rd '�� *,r�� UP '*--��� bodday.
"It Is a -rick you will owe your steak snd harder to leave her to spend It
to. more :han to ray rifle." retorted "lib that haw haw young fool from the
Anstruther generously, and  then be-  Old Country.
tweeo ther. they set about   prepara-      "I don't half like letting you go back
tiocs for breakfast. by yourself. Mrs. Rolt." he said, "nor
Before that meal was over, the In* t don't like spoiling your pleasure, but
dlan. Pretty Disk, came up wltb the those fellow s will be out of the country
horses. before we can get on to their trail If 1
"Plenty mar. track In the swamp."  don't get a move on."
he said "Don't worry about us, Jim. we can
���Talrclough's bovs been hunting. I let home all right, only we must not
expect." said Jim. though Ifs a long - .tend here talking any longer. What
way for them to come tor deer meat-, ��re you going to do with Pretty pick.
I saw their tracks Didn't you notice , "Send him along with you with your
them going up -hat first rise to our -<"tss. * don-, want himi too near tn,.
Air right. Anstn** I He is a C. '.lectin himself. If he Is half
"No.   I saw nothing.   I was looking , civilised.    Jut hold on a minute,
for a deer " He stood shading his eyes and look*
"Not   Fair.-law   crowd. Jim.    Mllka ! ing far away to the west.
A First Class Restaurant & Rooming House
Fully equipped and ready for business���A low price
for a quick sale.   Apply
Canadian Loan & Trust Company
3rd Avenue   Mclntyre Block
CAPITAL - 510.000.000_ REST, - .57,000,000
Ererr branch cf The Canadian Pank of Cc-mmeive it equipped lo issue drxt�� oo
ibe pi-nopal cities in Ijie foilo-sing countries without detar :
Af*  a C<*t* tlirea*. Nr*. /*.l**��l
A*.' a Ch. HcalaiaJ N     *ar
A'-recti*** RcpuMjC IVn-rasrl- KnaraJ rasas*.
A*i.!--alva I .   :- traiia Te-sa.
A.a0tnm-llm*er*iJ    Fsr.<* tvarala t*r anal Peru
r-a-j lul*, pmstpm tAmm
T.rmom V-.ra. r.*et*ufwl
!'r��-a* la<* R.-
Fr rf* 0**rhin Ch.oa Vslta Hm
G*r~A   ��� Manrfari. S*r**��
Gr��.t B-jb Miu* S.S
The amount of these dr.if.. t. ��-ated in Ihe money of the country where fmf
able | that is thev are d-awn in sterling, franc marks, lire, kronen. n."~
Uels, roubles, etc.. a. Um ra*e may be. This ensures that Ibe payee abn
SMMSS the actual amouut intemic-a-L
J. M. Christie Manager Prince Rupert Branch
South Afric.
Sir.-ts SetXAtr*"*
Cut**.! St*!**
V,r.: I '
��� ��� ���
turn turn Ckllcotins." put In Pretty
"What does he say?" aaked Anstruther.
���-?sys he  thinks they were Chile��-
Tou haven t got tbat pair of glaue-s
wiih you. have you. JUiatnither*"
"Yes. here they are."
Jim fumbled with them for some
time.   Uke many outdoor men In the
Read The Daily News
I the Ug works then turns P** a**\ T\*T^ T%      W M */"XlkTT�� 1
-    "���������-       ��^ssgtl.fcfclli 50c PER MONTH
\ They -win do , wh���u ,,,. u.wwn thom ((>r PrimT VtaVa If Ol Rv OC VrU.
Rupe.r:. *.v   i      ;hty?
The Continental Trust Co., Ltd*
WM  T. KERGIS. M D   P-,s,dent DAVID H. HAYS. 1st V���e-P"'
It. f  HOBIN. 2nd Vice-Pee*, and Manager
JAY KUGLER. Secrefiy-Treamtet C. B PETERSON. Assi ���M***t'
Execute' *n*l Administrator Reeefmr **e* Assignee Farm Lands and SI"
Real E*<*le and Intwrance      Agenl For Care of Real Estate      Etcroet Af''
Fisetl Agent* Trustees Registrar and Transfc Agenl
Trustee I nde. Metlgat* arm* Deeds ��f Trail
Safe D*p**l Vault and Boxes CeW/r.''
S.-JI7.VG5 DEPARTMENT. 4 **, cent en Deposits
tie *riH b* sAetmmt to mam*, v., inatirs** rennlilw InreMSMVU la Prlne* B-r ���"'
.tal  N-*n*e***n Brltlsa Ca-lurnbe*.
The  Continental   Trust  Compam,   Limited.   JS?�� .*-VV<-' THE DAILY NEWS
!t ���'
j j
I 1
General Merchandise
Largest Stock
Lowest Prices in Northern B. C.
bkocnu Lund District���Dlitrict ot Const Hangs 5
lake nollci* that 1, Thomas McClymont ol
I rlttco Kupert, 11. C, occupation real estate
broker, intend lo apply for permission to purchase
the lollnwini* ilescribeil lumls:
Commencini! at a psot planled at the S. W.
corner ol pru-emptlon record 412, thence east 80
Chans, thenco south -10 chnins. thence west 80
chains to shore ol hike, thenco lollowing shore
ol lake In a northerly direction to point ol commencement; coiitiiinln-. :12(, acrei, moro or loss.
Dated Sept. 5, 1911. THOMAS McCI.YMONT
Pub. bopt. 8. Krenost Colo, Agont
Samuel Harrison & Co.
Real Estate and Stock Brokers
Prince Rupert - and - Stewart
BlldWeiSer Beer, W�� SN sole ugents for Northern B.C.
Double OO Whiskey
Guaranteed to be 12 years in the ss-ood before being bottled
Sole agents for Northern B.C.
Victoria Phoenix Beer
Northern B.C. Liquor Company,
PUt Ni.   7
P.O. Bo. S77
Skeena Land Dlitriet���District of Coast Rango 6
lake notico that E. H. G. Miller ot Falmouth
Lng., occupation survoyor, Intond. to upply lo
Permission to purchaso lho folluwing described
Commencing at a post planted at tho N. W. Corner of Lot I40(i, thence wral 80 chians, thonce south
20 chaina, thenee eust 80 chuins, thence nurth 20
chnins to the poinl ot commencemenl containing
loo ucrea more or lesa.
Dutod August IS, I'Jll. E. II. 11. MILLER
Pub. Aug. 20. i>. m. Miller, Agent
Skoona Land Dislrict--Dislrict of Coast Rango 6
Tako notice thut Herbert J. Mackie of Pembroke, Ont., occupation lumberman, Intends to
apply for permission to purchase tho following
described landa:
Commonclng at > iiost plnntod on tho left bank
ot the /.ymo.|uit/. or /im-u-gnldu River, al south-
Weil cornor of Lut 1706, thenco northorly, following
tho westerly boundury ol Lol 170(1, 80 chaini
moro or leeu, to the norlhwesl comer of snid Lot
1706. Ihenco westerly and southerly, following
tho left-hunk of.said river, 80 chaina more or loss lo
point of commencement cuntaining 160 ucroa
more or loss.
Located August 11), lint.
Datod August 21, I'Jll.    HERBERT J. MACKIE
Pub. Aug. 2(i. Frederick S. Clom.nta, Agont
Skoona Land DUtrlct���District ot Coast Rango V
Tak. notice that I, George Kimo of Towner,
North Dakota, U. S. A., larmer, Intond to apply
for permlasion to purchase ihe following doscribod
Commencing at a post planted at tho smith-
west cornor of Lot 2287, thonco eait 80 ehalni,
thonco aouth 40 chalm, thunco woat 40 chain,
thence south 40 chalm, thenco west 40 chalm,
thonce north 80 chaini to point of commencement
containing 480 acres moro or less.
Datod July 16, 1911
Pub. July 26.
Frod E. Cowell, Agont
Skeena Land DUtrict���District of Coast Rango V
Tako notico that I, Peter Larson of Townor,
North Dakota, U. S. A., farmer, intend to apply
for permission to purchase the following deacrlbod
Double Weekly Service
S.S. Prince Ruperl, S.S. Prince George
Mondays and Fridays, 8 a.m.
For Stewart, Thursdays at 8 a.m.
ii. Prince John sails for Port Simpson, Naas Rivor, Masset, Naden
llnrl-or, Wednesdays, 1.00 p.m.
anil f-jr:
lajut'cn Charlotte Island  points,  Saturdays 1 p.m.
Railway Service to Copper River
Mixed trains from Prince Rupert Mondays,  Wednesdays and Saturdays,  1
I'.m.. returning Tuesdays, Thursdays
ami Sundays at 4  p.m.
The Grand Trunk Railway System
connecting with trains from the Pacific
roast operates a frequent and convenient service of luxurious trains over its
double track route between Chicago,
Toronto,   Montreal,   Quebec,   Halifax,
Portland, Boston, New York and Philadelphia.   Atlantic Steamship bookings
arranged via all lines.   Full information and  tickets   obtained  from   the
ofllce of
-4) _*>.
-General Hardware
Builders' Hardsvare
Valves & Pipe9      Oxford Stoves
Graniteware       Tinware
Plumbing, Heating, Steamlittingani!
Sheet Metal Work
OITIcp: Srd Av.. Workshop:
Phon* 174 2nd A v*. bet. 7th .nd Sth Su.
w. j. McCutcheon j
i i   Carri-M eomplt-U ftock of Druirt.   Speed!
i i      attention pattl to Mim* preacripUona.
.. Theatre Block .'honk no. 79 Secood Ave.
a.-a.-a. .a. .a. .a.-a.-a. .a. .a-.a- a j .a\_-4V.
Canadian Pacific Railway
"������' Coast service ��� Famous Princess
Princesa May
Friday, September 15th, al 9 ��.m
Victoria, Vancouver .nd 8*��ltl*
J 0, McNab . General Agenl
a  . .  FOR ...
Take thc fast light-draught steamer Inlander for Haielton,
H. B. Rochester    -   Agent
Prince Rupert Lodge, I.O.O.F.
NO.  63
MeeU in the Helgerpon Block
Every Tuesday Evening
AH members of the order in the city
arc requested to visit the lodge.
G. T. P. Transfer Agenti
Order* promptly flllad.   PrtcM raaaonabla.
OFFICE- H. B. K< --...*��� iit. Ontra St     Phon* tt
Commencing at a post planted at tho southeast corner of .Lot 1721., thendu south 80 chaina,
thence west 40 chalnn, thenco north 80 chains,
thenco eaat 40 chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 16, lull. PETER LAKSKN
Pub July 25, 1911. I'r. .1 E. Cowell, Agent
Skeena Land District���DUtrict o( Coast Rango V
Tako notice that I. Adolph 11. Christianaon of
Towner. North Dakota, occupation attorney-
at-law. intend to apply for permission to purchaae
thc following described landa:
Commencing at a post planted about one and
one-half miloa (1 1-2) northeast of the head ot
Trout River on the west aldo of Lakelse Lake,
and about 6 chaina from the lake-front, thonce
aouth HO chains, thenco wnt 80 chains, thenco
north 80 chaina, thenco eaat 80 chaina to point
of commencement.
Dated Juno 30, 1911. Fred E. Cowell, Agent
Pub. July 26.
Skc-cna l.uml District���District of Coaitt Rango 6
Take nolice that R. V. Miller of Tipton. England, occupation farmer, intenda to apply tor
fiormlwiion to purchaae tho following doacribed
Commencing at a post planted aboul 60 chaina
weet (rom the N. W. Corner of Lot 4406, thence
north 40 chaina, thenco woat 20 chatna, thence
aouth 40 chains, thence east 20 chaina to the
poinl of commencement containing eighty acre*
more or leaa.
Dated August 19, 1911. R. F. MILLER
Pub. Aug. 26. V. M. Miller, Agent
Skeena 1.4ml District���District of Coast Rango 6
Tak* notie* that Frank S. Miller of l.ondan,
Eng., occupation civil engineer, intends tu apply
(or permiaalon to purchase the following described
Commencing at a poat planled at tho N. E.
Corner ot Lot 28, thence north 20 chaina, thence
west 20 cnains, ihenc* aouth 20 chaina, thenco
east 20 ehalna to point of commencement, containing 40 acrea mor* or loss.
Dated August 16, 1911. FRANK S. MILLER
Pub. Aug. 26. P. M. Miller. Agent
Skeena Land Diatrict���District of Coast Rango V
Tako notico lhat Joaao M. Tallman ot Cedar
I Rapids, Iowa, occupation lawyer, intenda to
apply for permiaaion to purchaae thu following
diwrribed landa:
I Commencing at a post planted on the southerly
shore of Kuts>^naleen Inlet on the right bank
of a email at ream (lowing Into aald Inlet jual eaat
of Crow Lake. Thenc* south 20 chaina, thence
woat 20 chaina mor* or leaa to th* ahor* line of
Crow Lake, thance northerly and easterly following the ahor* line* of Crow Lake, th* Inlet
to Crow I.aki- and Kulaeymateen Inlet to the
place of commencement, containing forty acraa
more or leaa. I^ocated Auguat 7, Ivll.
Dated Aug. 9, 1911. JESSE M. TALLMAN
Pub. Aug. IS.
Skeena Land Diatrict���District of Coaat Rang* 6
Tak* notice that Sarah  E.  Alton  of   Princ*
Rupert, occupation nurve,  Intenda to apply (or
permiasion  to purchaa* tho following  daacribed
Commencing at a post planted at the Northweat corner 140 chains eaaterly (slightly nortb)
from the northeast corner of Lot 1116 (Harvey
Surveyj Coaal District, Range V, thence 80 chains
east, tnence 80 chaina south, thence 40 chaina
weet, thenc* 40 chains north, thenc* 40 chains
waat, thenc* 40 chaina north to poat of commencement containing 480 arm mor* or leas.
Dated June 14, 1911. SARAH E. ALTON
Pub. July 16. Frtd Uohler, Agent
Skeena Und DUtrict-DUtrict of Coaat Range 6
Tak* note* that Llnford Sowed Bell o( Prince
Rupert, B. C. occupation locomotive engineer.
Intends to apply for permiasion to purchase the
following daacribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted on the north
bank of the /.ImogotiU River al>oul three (3)
mllo* distant (upstream) in a westerly direction
from th* Junction of the Utile Zimogotiu River
and the main Zimogotiu River, thenc* north 40
chaina, thence woat 40 chaina, thence aouth 40
chains, tnence east 40 chaina to poat of commencement containing 160 acrea more or leaa.
Datert June 7, 1911. LINKtlRD SEVYALL BELL
Pub. July 8. G*o. R- Putnam. Agent
Caaslar   Land   DUtrict -District   of   Skaena
Take notlc* lhat L Lemuel Freer ol Vancouver,
occupation hroker. Inland lo apply for permiaalon
lo purchaa* the following deerilK-dr landa:
Commencing at a post planted on the shor*
In a northerly direction from Port Nelson Cannery
marked  L. ��.'��� 8. E. Corner, Ihenee 20 chain*
I Have
huyers on hand for properties   ot   right    prices.
For Rent:
north, thence 20 chains west, thence 20 chaina
aouth to ahor* line, thanca along th* shore to
point of commencement, containing 40 acrea mor*
If  VOU   Want   to   buy,   or leaa. �����������-���  ���������������
./ *     Datad Jun* 10, 1911 LEMUEL FREER
Hell or rent   property.   |.ub- j,llv H< j. m coilUon. AgMt
Skeena Und DUtrlct���DUtrlct of Coast Range V
Take nolice that I,  Peter  Erickaon of  Prince
Huport. laborer, intand to apply for permlasion
to purcnaae the following deacribed landa*.
Commencing at a poat planted on the north
bank of WUliama (.reek where the railway right'
of-way croaaoa and 8 chains back from th* cr**k
bank, thenc* south 30 chains, thenc* eaat 40
chains, thence north 30 chains, ih* ic w*at 40
chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 7, 1911. PETER ERICKSON
Pub. July 26. Fred E. Cowell, Agent
Skeena Und DUlrict-DUtrict of Coast Range V
Take  notice that  I,  John  Evenson of  Print**
Rupert, laborer,  intend to apply  for permission
mrchaaa the following deecribed landa:
'ommendng at a poet ptanted at  the aoulh-
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
Furnished  aport-
ment.     $20 month.
Est*,   laasa   -"--room  house with
rOF   LeaSc    bath, close in.    $28
n month.
Pattullo Block.
J. P. CADE. N. G.
Little's NEWS Agency
t-KHzlnes :: Periodicals :: Newspapers
Comfortable 5 roomed house with
bath, on Sixth Ave., near
McBride, $35.00
3 roomed cabin, near Government
office, $10.00
to purchase the following dracrl
Commencing at a post ,.'_
east comer of Lot 4416, thence north 80 chains.
Second Ave.,
Print* Rupert, B.C.
thence eaat GO  chaina, thence aouth  80  chains,
thence west ��0 chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 18, 1911. JOHN EVENSON
Pub. July 26. Fred E. Cowelt, Agent
Skeena Und District���District of Coaat Range V
Taka notioe that I, Beniamin A. FUh of Towner,
N. I*., occupation merchant, Intend to apply
for permlasion to purchaae the following daacribed
Commencing at a post planted on the eaat
boundary and about five chains from the smith
east comer of Lot 4484, thenco north 60 chains,
thence eaat 30 chains, thence aouth 60 chains,
thence west 30 chsins to point of commencement.
Dated June 24, 1911. BENJAMIN A. FISH
Pub. July 26. Fred E. Cowell, Agent
keens Und DUtrlct���DUtrlct of Coaat Range 6
Take   nolice   that   Stanley   Green   of   Prince
Rupert, B. C, occupation miner, Intends to apply
for permission to purchase tb* following deacribed
Commencing at a post planted 40 chaina aoulh
and 40 chaina woat of the northweat corner of
Lot 1733, Uk*U* Valley, District of Coast flange
f., thence weat 40 chains, ther.ce aouth 80 chains,
thence east 40 chains, thence nortb 80 chatna to
Ii..ii.' of commencement. ._  mmmmt.
inked June DOth, 1911 STANLEY OREEN
Pub. July 16. Locator
Skeena Und District-District of Coast Rehire fi
Take notice that Percy M. Miller of Prince Rupert, B.C., occupation Civil Engineer. Intends to
apply for permission to purchaa* the following
described landa:
Commencing at a post ptanted on the left bank
of McNeil River at north weat corner of lot 4409
R.V., thenc* east 10 chains moro or less to westerly boundary of timber limit Mfi (otd number
4fWlfi) thence northerly following aald weaterlv
boundary of timber limit 00 chains more or less
to north west eorner of said timber limit, thence
westerlv 20 chains more or less to left Imnk of
MrNetl River, thence southerly following aald
left bank of McNeil River (K) chains more or less
to point of commencement, containing 100 acres
more or less.
E, Flexman. Agent
Hate June 19. lflll
Pub. July 19,1911
Political Matinee at Empress Theatre Yesterday Afternoon���"How Reciprocity Cuts Down Household Expenses" the Theme Which Interested Large Audience
maintain the household. Reel
proclty therefore means much to
her because its object is mainly
the reduction of the cost of living.
"Reciprocity means nothing
more or less than a reduction of
taxation, and especially on food
supplies. It therefore appeals will
irresistible force to every house
holder, and particularly those of
the working classes. It means
that when it goes into effect we
shall get 18,500,000 worth of such
goods which we are now importing
from the United States much
cheaper than at the present time.
Means   More   Than   That
"There are those of you in
the habit of gelting nic-nacs sometimes from the great stores of
the Mother Country. When the
Liberal party went into power
it showed its loyally to the Mother
Country by reducing the duty
on all British goods by 3 1-2 per
cent below the goods of all other
nations. This is called the preferential tax.
But when the reciprocity treaty
goes into effect every Briiish possession will enjoy the same reduction of tariff on lhe goods they
import to this country that the
United States will enjoy, and the
duties on goods from all other
nations having friendly  relations
with Great Britain and Canada
will be reduced under reciprocity.
Entails a Moral Issue
Mr. Ross went on to give
figures of' thc cost of ham and
bacon and oilier household necessaries under the present tariff and
under reciprocity, and found lhat
this developed another phase of
the home government. "You are
not only minister of finance but
also minister of justice, as you
have to sec that order is maintained in the household. Then*
is more or less of a morality issue
in this reciprocity pact under ;>
corrupt government taxes or duties
might be imposed to an enormou
extent, and on certain articles,
in order that thc manufacturers
of these articles may become immensely rich at the expense of
the consumer. Then the pcopli
rise under and protest thai they
will not pay these enormous duties
in order that a few may become
rich St the expense of the many.
And this was the invariable Fact
that these manufacturers by subsidizing the press, hy corrupting
if possible the members of parliament and others, and in all
sorts of ways, as they are doing
now in regard to this question of
reciprocity, oppose the people's
will for their own personal profit.
Build up Prince Rupert
"There is another point of view,"
said Mr. Ross, after running off
a lot of figures lo show how the
manufacturers were raising the
cry of loyally and annexation in
order to protect the profit they
had   in  a   protective  duty,   "and
ihis point of view particularly
appeals to the ladies of I'rince
Rupert as pioneers. Sir Wilfrid
Laurier has created another transcontinental railway and he has
made Prince Rupert its terminus.
"The Grand Trunk Pacific is
going to be the most magnificent
railway in thc world for the
carrying of freight because of its
low grades. This greatest frcighl
gatherer of the world will pile
up your city with freight and the
only thing you will need will be
a convenient market. What about
your next door neighbor, Alaska,
also peopled wit li pioneer winner
like yourselves.
Alaska's  Trade   for   Us
"Under this protective policy
every new industry is discouraged;
every new country is discouraged.
Alaska today has to send for
everything in the way of supplies
to thc United States because if
she made her purchases here she
would have heavy duties to pay,
"Under reciprocity she would
get her goods here Cheaper than In
the United States, and every trading point from Ketchikan to Nome
would be sending its vessels to be
laden here instead of sending
them, as they do now to Seattle,
Portland or San Francisco some
two or four days journey farther
"Madam Chairman," said Duncan Ross as he began his address
io the ladies at the Empress
Theatre yesterday afternoon, and
then he excused himself by the
observation: "Thai is what 1
intended to say, thinking up my
remarks to you as 1 came in on
the boat this afteri n, because,
as it was to be a meeting of the
ladies called by the ladies and
for the ladies, I nfUurr.lly thought
there would be a lady chairman
for such an important gathering
of the fair sex."
Mr. Manson Blushed
Alex Manson is youthful enough
to blush when the Madam Chairman was addressed to him, and
it occasioned a tiller in the audience; but his speech in introducing the candidate had been
neat and to the point. Women,
hc said, were taking so much
interest in this campaign, mainly
because' its leading question so
nearly affected household expenses, that upon the suggestion of
a number of them the Liberal
committee had thought it only
fair that a meeting should be
held at which the facts of the
question of reciprocity could be
liscussed for iheir benefit alone.
Mr. Ross, hc said, was well
qualified to state these facts to
the ladies as he was something
of a ladies' man and understood
them. He had been a school
teacher at one time and therefore
knew girls from their infancy up.
This quesdon of reciprocity was
the one uppermost in the public
mind at present, and no one could
explain it and how it affected
the household than hc.
Tribute to Modesty
There was ha'-dclapping when
Mr. Ross came forward, all the
same as in a man's meeting. He
said he regretted that the ladies
of Prince Rupert were so modest
thiit one of them could not have
been induced to take the chair.
Modesty was a noble trait in
woman, but too much of it was
liable to be a detriment in politics.
Then he apologized for appearing
al a matinee just as he came
from the boat and started in on
his political speech.
''I do not know why the committee asked me to address you,"
he said, "unless it is that while
selfish man denies you the privilege
of the franchise they cannot deny
that you exercise a mighty in-
llucncc upon the government of
every country.
Is for Woman Suffrage
"I believe woman should have
the franchise. They have a great
deal to do with ihe most beautiful
form of government of thc world���
thc home government, which is
based upon the -.nil1 natural lines
as governments .til over. Sometimes ladies hold cabinet positions
in ihis government, generally as
the minister of finance or chancellor of the exchequer.
The Lure of the North
"And 1 am particularly pleased
to see so many ladies here this
afternoon, and it leads one to
the thought of what has brought
so many here ai this very early
epoch in the history of Prince
Rupert. It is a something almost
undefinable; tailed in the Hast
the lure of the Wesl, in the West
the lure of the North. I think
it must be that down in the
bottom of the heart of every
properly constituted person there
is an ambition to have something
lo do with the making and dc-
vclopnicnt of  a new country.
"Women who brave these diffi-
cubies, oftentimes dangers, and
always manifold inconveniences arc
to be ranked among the noblest
of iheir kind. I believe il is the
duty of every government to make
it as easy as possible for the
people who are doing ihis grcat
pioneer work.
What Reciprocity Is
"In every properly constituted
home government the wife, or
the manager of the household, is
the minister of finances and thc
chancellor of the exchequer; As
such she has often, under existing circumstances, to endeavor
to make one dollar go as far as a
under reciprocity
just  as  naturally
of that wst tor-
for Alaska and
this city will
have the trade
Ten Dollars Off Grocery Bill
Mr. Ross concluded wiih figures
showing how ���> housewife whose
bill was from 8150 io $35 per
month wiih ilu- grocer would
save about SHI mi that bill under
reciprocity, and that he trusted
that when nexi lu* came before
them as a candidate lor Parliament
all would have been granted suffrage as, from tlie Battering reception they had given to him
he would confidently rely upon
most of tin it* votes, especially
it if were thin a question, as il
was today, of cutting down the
household expenses.
To Influence Husbands
Chairman Manson added a few
words to this which really served
to  drive   further   home   lhe   im
portant points made by thc can
dldate. Women believed, he feared
that  most  political  talk was hot
air, bill they had heard something
this afternoon that was not hot
air.   In fact it was upon a subject
better   understood   by   the  ladies
than by ihe men themselves���th1
cost of maintaining a  household.
It was for them now to tell iheir
husbands and brothers that they
found that this waa not a question
of   party   politics  but   one   upon
which every householder must be
agreed;    thai   reciprocity   meant
a reduction in the household ex
Skoena Laml DUtrict-District nf C Hilar
Tale, notice that 1, Thomas Curtiir, uf Prince
Rupert, occupation carpenter,  intend to apply
for D-armlailon tu purchaae tho following described Un-1.
Commencing nt a post planteel about one mile
south from tho mouth of Kalis creek and about
1.'" feet back from the beach, thence M0 chain,
north, thence .0 chain, west, thence HU chain.
south, thence cast 40 chains to point uf eummence-
in.-nt. cuntaining 3*10 acrea more or less.
Dateal July Till. lull.    Churl.-. Webster Calhuun,
Pub. Aug. 6th. Agent.
Skaui. Land District���District ol Cosst Range V
Tak.  notie.  that   I.   Paul   Hagen   ot   Princ.
Rupert, laborer, intend to apply for permission
lo purchaao the [ollowing doscribod Isnds:
Commencing at a post planted on the north
bank ol WUliam. Crook .bout 50 ch*Uns south-
out Irom K. II., thenc. south 40 chains, thence
e-ast 40 chains, thencu north 40 chsins, thenc.
w**t 40 chains to puint ot commencement.
Dated July 7, 1911. PAUL HAGEN
Pub. July it. Fred ��.. Cow.ll, Agont
Skeena l.'iml District.
District of Coust, liangi- 5.
Take notici'thalWm. Francis Nicholson, of Prince Rupert, B.C., occupation
locomotive fireman, intend tn apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of the Zim-o-got-itz river,
about two miles up stream in a westerly direction from the junction of the
little Zim-o-got-itz river and the main
Zim-o-got-itz river, and marked Wm.
Francis Nicholson's south-east corner,
thence north 40 chains, thence west 40
chains, thence south 40 chains more or
less to shore line of river, thence east
40 chains morc or less along shore line
of river to post of commencement, containing 160 acres more or less.
Wm. Francis Nicholson,
Geo. R. Putman, agent.
Dated July 17, 1911.
Skeen. Land District���District ot Qumn Charlott.
Tak. nolle, that Austin M. Ilrown ol Prince
Rupert, aa'l.lli-r. intends to .Pply to thi Chiel
CommlMioner ot LatncL. and Work, for a licenc.
Xo pruepect fur co.l, oil and petroleum on and under
the following described land, on the Wort Cout
ol Graham Island:
Commencing al a post pl.nted throe mile, east
of iIk* northeut comer of C. I.. No. 44SII th.nc.
usl SO ch.ina, thenc. south SO ch.in., thence
wut SO ch.ina, thonce north SO chains to point of
Al'STIN M. 11ROWN, Locator
Locst-vl August l.t, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skren> Und District���District ol Queen Charlotte
Take notice th.t Austin M. Ilrown ol Princ.
Rupert. H.l.ll.-r, intend, lo spply lo thc Chiel
Commissioner ol Und, and Work, lor a licence I
to prospect fur co.l, oil and petroleum on and
under the lulluwing dmcrilie.1 lands on th. Woat
Cout ol (ir.li.ni Island:
Commonclng .1 a post pl.nta*d three mile, eaat
ol th. northeut curner nl {'. I.   No. 4469 thenc. '
���oulh SO chaliia, tii.-nr.. so ch.ln. wut, th.nc. so
rhaina  north,  thr-nce  SO  ch.ins  east  to  -mint   of
AUSTIN It, linoWN, Localur
laonled Auguat tal. 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skeen. Und Dlelrlct���Dl.lrict ol Queen CharlolU
T.ke nolice lh.t Austin M. Ilrown of I'rlnce
Rupert, occupatiun ssddler, Intond. lo apply lo
tho Chiel Commbaioner ol Und. and Work, fur
. licenc in proapect for co.l, oil and petroleum on
and under lit* following described l.nds on tin*
W.*.. ('out of Graham lal.nd
Second aveiue and Third Btreet
Over Westenhaver Bros.' Office.
Stork Building, Second Avenue.
I,aw-Butler Building       Phone No. 280
Prince Runert P.O. Box 351
of Brltlih Columbia of B.C.. Ontario. Su-
and Manitoba Bar.. katch.w.n  and Al
berta Bars.
Barristers, Notaries, Etc
Office-Eichangc block, corner Third avenue and
Sixth street. Prince Ruuert. 8
WM. S. HALL, L.D.S., D. D.S.
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty.
All dental operation, skilfully treated. Gas and
local anaBthetlc administered for the palnlou extraction of teeth. Consultation free*. Offices:
Helger.un Block. Pnnce Rupert. 11-12
Alex.M.Miin-tiii R.A.,     W.K.William*,*..... 1.....D
Barristers, Solicitors, etc.
Box 285
Prince Rupert, B.C
P. O. BOX 2*
I'lll'll. OF WM. rOXON, ESQ., A.R.A.H.,?! ON.. EN 1*1
Third Avenue also Water Street,
Repairing a Specialty.
Complete Stock Carried.
Outside Orders Promptly Filled.
2nd Ave. between 10th and 11th Sta
English and American Billiards
Twelve Tables SECOND Ave.
For Beginners and Advanced Pupils
Miss Vera Greenwood
Pupil of I im,.- Wllciek. Pari, and Berlin.
Room 28.  Alder Block Upstairs
se-sE.   EBY    CBt,   Co.=
Kitaumkalum Land For Sale
S. O. E. B. S.
The Prinoe Rupert Lodge. No. SIS. Son. of
hngland. meet, the lint and third Tunday. In
each month In the Son. of England Hall, 2nd Av.
at B p.m.
F. V. CLARK. Sew.,
ERNEST A. WOODSPp?u'JfeX���,!:B���P,ri��r ^^
Teacher of Piano, Violin and
Voice- Culture.
2nd Ave,
Between 7th & Sth Sts.
Prince Rupert
Funeral   Director and   Embalmor
Funer.l   Director.
-Ird Ave. ne.r llth SI. I'hone No. M
..Grand Hotel..
Worklngman's Home
Free Labor Buri-aii io Connection
Phone 178 1st Ave. and 7th St.
north 80 ch.ln., thenc. usl SO ch.ina, thence ���..nil. | CEO. BRODERIUS, ProprUlor
80 ch.ins, Ihence west BO ch.in. to point of com-1 ������^��������� a-	
Ucted Auguat 1st, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Commencing .1 . post pl.nted three mile, eut
ol the eouthesat corner of u, L. No. 44711 thenco
Windsor Hotel
Newly Furnlahed and
Steam Heated Room.
P.O. BOX 37
Hotel Central ����;;,
Ktirnpean nnd American plan, ntcmr
iii'-m-il, mnd-nrn convenlrncci. Hut***
II.OOtofZ.GOperday. :
- HUck
Prolific lor
[savoy hotel
dollar   und   B   half   lo   feed   and'away.   This is the natural market
Two Five Dollar bills to
be given away to bright
boys. Se.-Mr. Munroe at
the News ollice.
Fr.ner and Fifth 8t.
The only hotel In town
with hot and cold water In room.. Ileal furnished house north of
Vancouver. Room, otic
up. Phon. 87. P.O.
Box 129.       I        :
Prudhomm. & FUh.r      Proprietor.
I ...Whites Portland Cement..
..^aa-waal. - PIlOM   125 N��al(!D   BlOClt StCOlIfl   kit
^mW*'****'***^'^^ THE DAILY NEWS
(Continued from page one)
also ni tlie interior country and
on the development of Alaska.
Alaska i*. .1 country equally rich
with Northern B, C. I. has
miiuils. gold, lish, and natural
products, Seattle depends for her
prosperity upon the development
o{ Alaska. Steamers run dally
from Seattle to Alaska. Alaska
belongs to the United States and
her trade passes freely to the
cities in the States,
Alaska    and    Rupert
"Now Jit* (',. T, P. will elite..nit-
one nl   ilu-  finest  carrying lines
those tariff walls and the trade
ol Alaska is yours, Keep them up,
and thai trade is si ill forced to go
into Seattle, (Loud and vigorous
All for Rupert
"Apart from the main issue ul
reciprocity is there not good reason
for the electors of Prince Rupert
to return a Government candidate?
Tin Dominion Government is fi.
nancing the great dry dock here,
making preparations for a great
porl and a great city. The Dominion Government is preparing
to build permanent Customs and
I'i.-; Offices lieie at a cost of half
a million dollars. They are not
being built very fast, I know,
Inn they ;tre lining to be built
(laughter). I don't think that is
the Government's fault.  The sim-
terminus will benefil and be a
good place to buy in. Apply the
Clements' bean argument���What
does Alaska consume? It needs
cattle, l.fff, nun ton, hay, oats,
produce of all kinds, draft horses,
provisions**���in fact Alaska is an
importing territory for all food
"Mr. Clements wants us to buy
our beans in Ontario. You can
understand the effect of that policy
upon Prince Rupert. Alaska buys
her I nans and supplies in Scat tie.
Thin* arc various heavy duties
on all thc things Alaska needs if
bought in Canada so Alaska buys
lur goods in Seattle. A protective
tariff will divert trade into un-
l'.t.iii'al channels, as I ahve said.
Rupert Nearest Alaska
"Prince Rupert is three days
nearer Alaska than is Seattle.
If Prince Rupert wants thai Alaska
trade it is absolutely necessary
to break down the larilT wall
between Canada and Alaska. We
break down thai wall l.y passing
the reciprocity treaty between Canada and the United States. (Loud
cheers prolonged).
In a Nutshell
"ll.re i-. the situation in a nutshell. In the whirligig of' the
world's politics it has become
necessary n. establish a closer
relationship between Great Britain
and thc United States. They say
the United States wants to annex
Canada. There never was an
emptier statement. United States
statesmen don't warn annexation,
for the United States is peculiarly
and particular!) interested in havi
ing the British flag over Canada
at this time. The maintenance of
the Monroe Doctrine is more than
ever important to thc United
States jusi t>...v. There is nol the
slightest danger of annexation.
"The situation amounts to this:
President Taft has said to Sir
Wilfrid Laurier by ghe terms
of ilu* reciprocity treaty 'We ofier
yon on behalf <>f your young . i,y
on the Pacific Coast, the it.'.li* of
Alaska withoul any restriction
whatever.' Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
having naturall) some intcresi
in Prince Rupert, has said on
behalf of the citizens of Prince
Rupert. 'Wc will accept tlii- princely gifi from President Taft.' Whai
are thc citia ns of Prince Unpen
going to a.'\ .'Inmi i: ne September
21st? An* they going to -.i>. thai
ambitious as they are for the
development of iluir city they
will not have ihis gifi ? I- thai
whin they iire going io say? I
ilon', ihink so, for I think I know
something about the people of
Prince Rupert. (Loud cheery)
Suppose the Ttei'.hvell Mines or
some of ilu* big canneries wim
100 tons of goods when theG. T. I".
gets through would they, do you
think, rather send a steamer the
lid hour trip to Ruperl or lhe three
days longer voyage i<> Seattle
for those supplies? The bean
argumenl worksclearly with Alaska
as with British Columbia. Tin*
only great poinl I am going In
lay sHrss on tonight in regard
to reciprocity is ihi i Break down
in the world today when complete
owing ii. iis easy grade. It will j ation was that owing to that little
be one of the cheapest in transport difference lietween the city and
ra.es.   Prince Rupert iis Pacifici t'**-' G.  T.   P.  the  Governmeni
tide deeds to the sites for these
buildings could not he cleared
until after the difference had been
adjusted. That has now beei.
done, and the buildings will speedily follow.
"The Dominion Government is
building a Marine Depot over at
Digby Island, and is distributing
aids to navigation freely where
needed on the way to Prince Rupert. It stands to reason that the
Government would not do this
antl spend half a million dollars
on this city of Prince Rupen
unless it felt certain that Prince
Rupen is going to grow into a
city of magnificent proportions.
The Government can do two things
to benefit the Doininio.i. Il can
make il its policy to extend trade
for Canada, and it can spend the
public money in such a way that
facilities are offered for the ex-
lansion of trade in the growing
cities of the Dominion. That is
what the (iovernment is doing
for Prince Rupert.
"l.ei me appeal to you���you
who have thrown your fortunes
and your lot into this new city
f Prince Rupert���are you going
to allow your party politics and
prejudices to interfere wiih something which means morc lo the
city of Prir.ce Rupert than to any
other dty perhaps in the Dom-
ll ii
The News" Classified Ads.
11 ���One Cent A Word For Each Insertion
Phone ISO
The Insurance People
Piute Glass
Employer's Liability
Contractors' and Personal Bonds
Policies Prepared While You Wait.
Mack Realty & Insurance
P.S.- Houses and Rentals.
amended as far as may be necessary."   (Applause).
A Questioner���"Do you want
him to compete wi tii the Oriental?"
Mr. Ross���"No, I don't want
him to compete with the Oriental,
but to have the best possible
conditions of trade, so far as a
government which I can support
can help him.    (Cheers).
"The white fisherman ought
lo be free to engage in this industry without restrictions on his
market or restrictions on his engaging in this occupation," added
Mr. Ross amidst applause.
Rupert's Opportunity
"In conclusion, ihe offer made
you citizens of Prince Rupert by
Sir Wilfrid Laurier is 'Will you
have the Alaska trade.' I know
that you are loyal in Prince
Rupert. 1 know thai you arc
ambitious for Prince Rupert. I
hope that you have the welfare
of Prince Rupert suffidently al
heart to drop party politics and
vote for reciprocity and larger
markets for Prince Rupert."
Mr. Ross sat down amidst i
tremendous outburst of cheering.
inion of Canada?    1   think not!
(Loud cheering).
The Fishermen
"I received a petition tonight
very largely signed, about a subject in which you arc all interested
in Prince Rupert. The people
want laws to enable the fishers
in these wealth teeming waters
ol ours to obtain fishing licences
under which they can work to
. dvantage and sell their fish in
the Ins; markets obtainable. I
have told you ol the fishery
situation in Canada when the
New England Fish Company sent
iheir vessels round here to the
Insi halibut fishing banks in the
world, caught Canadian halibut,
shipped tin in to New York market-, and even sent hundreds
of thousands of dollars worth of
Canadian halibut back into East*
.tii Qinada across the border
on which the Canadian consumer
was only too pleased to pay a
cent a pound duty! (Sensation),
"Critics tell me sometimes that
I am ioo frank in my speeches.
Well, I am going to he frank with
ihe petitioners in this case. It
would be absolutely absurd for
any governmeni on the one hand
to break down protection ard on
ihe oilier lo keep it up. For my
own part, I want to give the white
fisherman the best market possible,
and lo give him as unrestricted
a trade as possible. The only way
we can get rid of the Oriental
difficulty is by giving the white
man a chance lo fish ard to sell
his fish in lhe besi markcls obtainable. For my pari I want
lhe while fisherman to have the
best possible conditions, and while
supporting ihe Jovenunenl will
see to il   if returned  thai   lhe law
affecting the white fisherman is
Group  of  Claims  Near  Sheep
Camp are Sold
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Nelson, Sept. 13.���The 11. B
uroup of claims on Deer Creek,
near Sheep Creek, have been sold
by S. M. Ross, H. M. Billii gs,
J. A. Bet-son and P. F. Horton to
the Canadian Cot-solid: Led Mining
and Smelting Company for half
a million dollars. The claims are
six in number art! cor.tr.in vast
bodies of carbonate lead, much
i ceded by the Trail smelicr.
We beg to announce our opening
display of Fall Millinery���Newsel
designs i't'd colors in Sheik nd
We also wish to i'l't ounce that
we have secured the services of
Miss Lester who conns highly
recommended from the East.
Our aim, as formerly, will be
io please and give our customers
the correct and latest style in
Friday and Saturday, 16 ar.d 10.
A. M. BARBEAU   2t
P. R. Indoor Baseball League.
The Graham Island Oil Fields. Limited
CAPITAL STOCK $1,000,000
We   are    offering   for  sale   a  Very   limited
amount nf lharai of stock at 25c   per share;
par vniui* $1,00,    Thaia ihorw an- going
quickly anil will soon bt ufT the market     -.    :
Royal Blue Ribbons vs. Empress Maple Leafs, Auditorium,
Thursday, September 14. Game
called at 8.45 sharp. Admission
25 cents.
Sold Liqour to Indians
Four Chinamen from Naas Harbor were sent to New Westminster
on lhe Princess Beatrice last night.
They had been tired by Magistrate Lord for selling whisky to
Indians and sentenced- -ore 1<>
four months, one to three p.r.Q the
Other to two months' imprisonment.
TAKE NOTICE that 1 will receive
tenders for the land known as Lot 1106,
Range 6, Coast District, Province of
British Columbia. This is one of thc
choicest pieces of land lying along the
Skeena river (and contains about 155
acres. The land is crown granted.
Tenders muBt be in before the fifth day
of October, 1011. The highest or any
tender not necessarily acilepted. For
further particulars apply to the undersigned.
Assignee  of   H. C,  Breckenridge, Box
2<!.*j, Prince Rupert, B.C.
���V***** ' ******* *���**������
���I   ** ****** **r***tS*****  II -�� *l-ma*l  +.t*m_*
Help Wanted
..���^ii'^ii"^.'--"'^1' **��� >****> **r
Wanted ironcral wrvant. Apply tu Mm. I*. W.
Patmore. ftil-tf
Boy wanted at once.   Apply NftWI Office.
Woman wants work by day. Bnauirt M.i. Johnson, 9th Ave. and Tatlow St. 207-209
Wanted woman to cook am) taki- care of two
children. German woman prtfWTtd. State
wairea expected and apply at T:t Sth Ave.       tf
\ For Rent j
Furnished rooms with bath. Special rat0B s\J
the week.   Talbot Home. lia.-tf
Neatly Furntahad room., aenlti-nicn preferred,���
Apply Mra. Mullin. ov.r Majestic Theatre,     tf
Nice Furni.hed Room., Mrs. Creenwood, Alder
Block; Third Ave. 178-tf
For Rent-Sons of England Hull. *!nil Ave., for
Dances. Fraternal Societies, Social., etc. Apply
Frank A Elll.. Box 889 or phone lis. lHft-tf
For Sale
Do away with this.    Patronize a white
laundry.   White labor only at
Pioneer Laundry. Phone 118
(Continued from Page 1)
rilONE 301
r.o. box got
For quick sale, lot 3*1. block 27, section 6, faring
two streets.   Price 1688.7.1.    Term. $650 caih. I
Ilalance one year.   Address immediately Box I
L. Dally News. 200-2115
For Sale���Chicken Ranch.'J Storey house, houso-
beta roods.   Near Prince Kupert.    A snap if j
taken at once.   Address Box M. tf
Batrtraire, Storage and Forward int: Amnti.   For
Rlut or Motor Car day or nltrht
Seventh Ave. and Fulton Phone 301
I'll*. 11 'hl��-*K.'*-Vi''*^"*��a"^l4
surance \
��� *-*^ll**^l.'**^^.-**^t.-**l*l*.��l-**^.M'**^l^l
OUR Companiei are noted for prompt and juit
ftcttlemen-U. We write every known clast of
Insurance. The Mack Realty and Insurance Co.
Wonted piles UK) feet lonjr.   Inquire at thc Atlin
Construction Co., Seal Co>e, or Phone 220    tf
Wanted-Chcap lota In lection 7 and 8.   If price
la right will pay caah.   P.O. Box 106.    205-211
Wanted. ��� Cleaning and i-- ��� ������"ink', droni making,
plain sewing, children's sewing, repairing and alterations- Mens' and ladies' garments. Canadian
Cleaning & Preasing shop, >20 Third Avenue,    tf
Mussallem & Company
..Good Fre.h  Groceries at Cily Price..
and First-Class Goods only.
Give us your next order for a
Mussallem & Company
Phone .'J- Hlack
5th Ave.. East of Mcllride
KKALKD TKNDERS addressed to the under
signed, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf at Sur
Inlet, D. C," will he received at this ofllce untl
���1.00 P. V.. on Tuesday, Sentcmher 26, 1911, for
lhe construction ol a Pile Wharf at Surf Inlet,
Prince* Royal Island, Cout District, B. C.
Plans, specifications and form of contract can
lie m-i-ii and forms of tender ohtained at this
Department and at the offices of 0. A. Keefer,
Ksq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B. C.,
and on application to thc Postmaster at Prince
Runert and Victoria, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that tenders
will nol he considered unleas made on the printed
forms supplied, and signed with their actual
signatures, stating their occupations and places
of residence. In the case of firms, the actual
signature, the nature of the occupation, and
place of residence of each memher of the Arm must
ne given.
1 ;u'!i tender must be accompanied by an
accenti-d cheque on a chartered bank, payable
to tne order of the Honourable the Minister of
Public Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p.c.) of
the amount of tender, which will be forfeited
if the person tendering decline to enter Into a
conl ract when called upon to do so, or fail to com-
plelr the contract. If the tender be not accepted
the cheque will he returned.
The Department does nut bind Ino.f to accept
On- luwt-H or any tender
By order,
U. *"    uESROCHERS,
Department of Pul.lie Works.
Ottawa. August 28, 1911.
Newspaper*  will  not  r��e  paid  for this advertisement if il. >- inner' it without authority from
the Department.
Sept. 9-lfi
SEALED TENDERS will be received by
Mr. Charles Clifton Perry, Indian Agent, at
Wince Rupert, up to 12 o'clock noon on Tuesday,
September 19th, 1911, for the construction of a
re^idenre and office at Metlakatla, B. C.
I'l.iml and specifications may Ih* seen at the
Post Office, Prince Rupert. A certified cheque
equal to 10 per cent of the amount of tender,
drawn in favor of the Superintendent General
of Indian Affairs, must accompany each tender,
which cheque will he forfeited If the party tendering
fails to enter Into a contract when called upon to
do ho; or if he, his heirs, executors or assigns, fall
to complete the contract.
The lowest or any other tender not necessarily
Indian Agent.
Dated at Prince Rupert, B. ('., this 13th day
of September 1911.
Tenders will be received by the under
'gned up I
A supply
i   imii  in   Will   *���'     ���*  *��� '  * * * **   ny    it"       ihih. .
gned up to 4 p.m.   September 14, for
)ly of
15,000 First Quality Common Brick and
1500 First Quality Fire Brick
Full particulars and  form  of tender
from the city clerk.
Ernest A. Woods,
City Clerk.
The Big Furniture Store
Main entrance 2nd Ave.; Gth St.
entrance, last door in block
Bigger and Better
than Ever
r. W. HART
We carry everything in the feed line, also garden seeds at the lowest market price*, at Collarl's
olg Ft ed Store, Market Placa
Prompt Delivery
Phones 41 or 301
Two lots, Block 24, Section 6, corner
with two fronts, Seventh avenue and
Lotbiniere street. Price $2600. $1000
One lot, Block 22, Section 6, Seventh
avenue.   Price $800.   $ inn cash.
One lot, Block 20, Section 5, Sixth avenue. Price $1366. $800 cash. Fine
view lot.
One lot, Block 27, Section 7, Eighth
avenue.   Price $287.   $250 cash.
Two lots, Block 12, Section 7, Ambrose
avenue.   Price $1000 each.   $800 cash.
Two lots, Block 49, Section Seven,
Ninth avenue. Price $750'pair, one
half cash, balance 6 and 12 months.
Two lota, Block 3,  Section 8,  Tenth
avenue.   Price $700 pair.   $200 cash.
Two story house, 7 rooms, 4 rooms upstairs, 3 rooms downstairs, painted,
kalBomined, newly finished, fine view-
on Ambrose avenue. Price $2625.
$1000 cash.
Five room house, water, plastered, papered, large basement, on Ninth avenue.   Price $1800.   $1000 cash.
Four room house, comfortably furnished,
hot and cold water, bath and telephone.
Hays Cove Circle
Five room house, water, papered, plastered, large basement, Ninth avenue
Price $22.60 per month.
Stores on Second avenue.
75 x 100 feet on Third avenue. Good
Five and ten-acre tracts for garden
trucking at Kitsumkalum, only $65
per acre.
Jeremiah H. Kugler, Ltd.
For all occasions can be
purchased from our up-
to-date stock of        :    :
Watches,    Jewellery   and
R. W. Cameron & Co.
G.T.P. Official   Watch   Inspector.
Cor. 6th St. and Second Avenue.
on   the  same   errand   nine   dines
in succession fruitlessly.
"Mr. Clements said in the same
"It will be enough to say
generally thai thc American duties
are about two and a quarter 'limes
as high as our duties against them.
. . The tariff as arranged a
year ago seemed t��i me a tariff
arranged to bleed the people for
revenue. The necessaries of life
are unduly taxed to the disadvantage of every mechanic and
labourer in Canada. . . If our
government had said to the Ameri
can government: "If you will
give us a fair exchange in certain
natural products, if you will give
our farmers your markets for beans
and barley in return for the
market we give to your corn,"
that would have been a fair
exchange. You may call it free
trade if you like; if that is free
trade then I am a free trader ir
regard to some of the natural
products of Canada and thc United
Stales. I would give 100 per cent,
for 100 per cent., I would rot
give 200 per cent, for 50 per cent,
as our government are practically
doing today under existing conditions.'
Give Him Beans!
"You sec hc mentions beans
again. He is always talking about
beans, that man. I don't know
why, but I ihink the only way
the people 6f Prince Rupert will
refer to beans and Mr. Clements
will be to say after September
21st 'He is a Has-Been.' " (Tremendous cheering and laughter,
renewed again and again). Mr.
Clements talks of giving 100 per
cent for 100 per cent. I say
that in reciprocity we are giving
only 50 per cent and receiving
100 per cent in return."   (Loud
The speaker pointed out thc
one good thing done by Mr.
George Foster, "the man who
gambled with the Forresters' money." As Minister of Finance for
tie Dominion, he took the duly
off American lumber and let the
settlers in the Kootenay district
build frame houses when before
there was a danger of their be-
i.miirg a community of mound
dwellers for want of wood.
Hc attacked the Conservative
'.'disloyalty" allegation with all
ihe fire of his patriotic race.
"Do you think," he cried, "that
ihe French Canadians who repulsed the attacks of lhe Americans In early days will be any
less loyal to the Dominion of
Canada because they happen to
trade wiih Americana in potatoes
or hay, or beans? That attack
agains. Sir Wilfrid Laurier amongst
his own race in his own province
is worked by the Conservative
party in the same way as thc
betrayal of the Christ was worked
in the garden of Olives by the
Pharisees. The Judas they employ for the black work is Henry
Bourassa, thai traitor!"
Referring to thc actual advantages of reciprocity to thc French
Canadian farmers of Quebec, he
pointed out that they can see
for themselves the price of hay
812.80 in ihe Montreal market,
818.00 at Boston, and 821 at
New York per ton. Were they to
be considered disloyal if they took
advantage of that?
With emphasis Mr. Angers refuted the Conservative insinuation
thai French Canadian lads would
be impressed into the service of
the Canadian Navy against their
will. The French Canadians had
fought   for  their  lard  before,  he
said.    They   would   fight
for it.
"I am a French Canadian,"
Mr. Anger concluded passionately
"I am proud of it. And 1 am |,j
favor of seeing the British flag
fly, and Briiish Institutionsflourish
over the northern part nf this
continent because the British rule
has kept my language for me, ami
protected my nationality for nu*.
I will not see the noble linn ���(
Liberalism baited by such traitors
as Monk and Bourassa. Loyalty
and Liberalism are as one." (Terrific applause).
For row boats and launches
telephone 320 green. Davis'
Boat House.
(Continued from Page One)
"Hc who fights and runs away
May live to fight another day.
But hc who is in battle slain
Will never live to fighl again,"
Greeted with laughter and applause the rhyme hit right home
to Hazelton where one could almost
see the fugitive Clements���the
challenger who didn't make good,
hiding in the tall timber.
Mr. Stork pointed out unerringly
the significant fact that Premier
McBride while extolling the policy
which had secured his famous
seven million dollar surplus forgot
to mention that most of the
dollars of that surplus were American dollars introduced by Mc-
Bride's practical belief in financial
reciprocity with the States. Another point brought out by Mr.
Stork was thc fact that in his
road making policy which all
parlies in British Columbia would
have extended, he had arranged
that fine roads should run north
and south as well as cast and west,
showing his appreciation of the
relationship of our American
neighbors with us. The main
road from Seattle to Vancouver
for instance. (Cheers). Concluding Mr. Stork paid high tribute
to Sir Wilfrid Laurier and hi*,
policy, the expressions being heartily cheered. Mr. Stork Introduced
Mr. Duncan Ross whose s|K-cch
is given in full elsewhere.
Another capital speech was
given by L. W. Patmore at thc
conclusion of the meeting. Mr.
Patmore picked out the Conservatives in the hall, and addressed himself to them. "It
is a pity," he said, "that this
reciprocity treaty was ever made
a question of party politics. Ii
has been on thc program of both
parties for a long time. Sir John
Macdonald kept it in view until
thc day of his death. Sir Wilfrid
Laurier made it his policy also. I
dare not predict- too," said Mr.
Patmore, "that the Conservatives
four or five years after ihis campaign has been carried for rcciprociiy, will be trying to throw
Sir Wilfrid out on some other
point, but saying 'Let well alone!
Keep this reciprocity treaty alive!'
"Ever> one in this district ��i.li
thc development of thc district
at heart is in favor of reciprocity."
went on thc spenkcr, "excipl
perhaps Daddy Weeks at Kit-
sumkalum. (Laughter). Hcthlrkl
it may hurt his strawberry pit' h.
Well, I venture to predict thai it
will not hurt but help Daddy
Weeks' strawberry patch, lh'
won't lose thc Prince Rupert market, that's a circli, and he'll find
that he'll gain the Seattle market
for his late season crop and K1 -
big prices there, too!" (Loud
Mr. Patmore concluded with an
appeal to Liberal and Conservative alike to remember history and
play up loyally for the welfare ol
thc Dominion.
Pantorium Pioneer Cleaners, Phon.' 1
Is a Persistent "Influence" Exerted in Your Behalft
Every bit of printing that goes out to serve vou makes "Some
Kind of an Impression." Poor printing will leave a poor Impression of its user as surely as would poor clothes, or poor
store or shop or office. ' 'Good'' printing will leave upon every
mind an impression wholly favorable of its user.
Even if but one in a thoaiand of these "Impressions " really tips
the scales for business, for orders, for you " Good Printing
will have thus paid for itself I   .
Dally News Building phone 98 Third Avenue


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