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The Daily News 1911-09-15

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Twenty-four hours ending 5 a. m.,
Sept 15
uiay TMIP.    MIN.TUMP.    BAB.       IN. BAIN
al5 BO.O     29.507     .05
The Daily New
PrifjesikMay... ..^Saturday, a.m.
\**4      \ Fthp-NlVkTH
1'wnWss May.. ...Thursday, Next
Formerly The Prince Rupert Optimist
VOL.11. NO. 210
Prince Rupert, B.C., Friday, September 15. 1911.
Price Five Cents
Party Organizers in Prince Rupert Reckoned Without
their Guest, Hon. Dr. Young, Provincial Secretary, Who Gave   Rupert the   Go-By, to
Help Clements in His Bean Hunt
"Honorable Dr. Young will
deliver an address on the political issues of the reciprocity
campaign nt a smoker in Mc-.
Intyre hall at 7 o'clock this
evening. The provincial secretary is proceeding north on
the Princess Royal to take
pari in the campaign in Atlin
ilistrict, and sails at8o'clock."
What could have lieen more
di finite than the ahove announcement made in the Conservative
press, and placarded in from of
iheir committee rooms yesterday?
Everything even to the steamer's
-..liling hour is down unmistakably
in Mack and white, and the
posters displayed included a very
positive red in their get tip. It
certainly was rather a heavy drop
fur the staunch Conservatives who
Hinted out after hurrying over
tlicir suppers to find that their
organising leaders had reckoned
wiih.nit their guest, and that after
all tin- fuss there was "Nothing
Long Tedious Wait
First arrivals at the Mclntyre
11.ill sharp on seven o'clock found
the doors locked. They went
round to the Conservative committee rooms "Nothing Doing"
there. They went back to the hall.
Again nothing doing. The rumor
went round that the Royal had
been and gone, and that the
speaker of the evening had gone
with her. It was too true, but
not until after eight o'clock was
any effort made to inform the
audience   authoritatively   <>f   the
fact. In the Mclntyre Hall which
had been at last opened about
enough people to fill the place a
third full, sat amidst a wilderness
of chairs and a desert of sawdust
listening to lively enough piano
music contributed by young Mr.
Gray to beguile the tedium of
the hour. Mr. J. Russell also
sang his "Mountains of Mourne"
song very appropriately.
Basely Deserted
Meanwhile the Conservative organisers left in the lurch by their
speaker who under compulsion of
an inexorable C. P. R. steamer
schedule gave Prince Rupert the
go-by, were frantically rustling
for speakers to fill the gap. At
S p.m., M. M. Stephens rose in
the hall and with remarkable
nerve, endeavored to put a fair
color on the fiasco by giving out
the IilulT that "the hour for our
smoker has now arrived." (See
Announcement Above). Mr.
Stephens called on the meeting
to elect a chairman. They elected
himself. He then from the plat*
form announced that thc Hon.
Dr. Young had gone north ou the
Royal after vain efforts to delay
the boat by belated wire and
wireless messages below. Another
desertion was announced also. Mr.
J. Kirkpatrick was to have occupied the chair. He. was nowhere to be found. It was a fine
Scratch Platform
To start the meeting Mr. Stephens,   the  chairman,   looking  des-
- ���    -       ��� ������  ���   ���-��
Conservative Mis-statement   that   Canada's   Present
Prosperity is Not Due to Sir Wilfrid Laurier's
Policy   Nailed by Leading Conservative's
Words Recorded in Hansard
In his speech at the Conservative
fiasco or smoker, last night Alderman Newton attributed the present
prosperity of Canada not to Sir
Wilfrid Laurier's progressive policy,
though he approved Sir Wilfrid
Laurier's expenditure of money
liberally to develop the resources
of ihe country, but to the national
policy of Sir John A. Macdonald.
It is an excellent Tory doctrine,
and quite ill keeping with Mr.
Newton's policy of taking no
chances and summing up the
answer lo the reciprocity arguments in the Conservative war
cry "Let well alone."
This, however, is what Sir Charles Tupper said in 1897 when the
Liberal tariff was introduced. Hc
and   his   Conservative   colleague
wailed over that as thc abandonment of their national policy which
in fact it was. Here arc Sir
Charles Tupper's  own  words  as
recorded in Hansard!
"The result is that this tariff
goes into operation and lhe lion.
gentleman knows that the industries of this country are already
paralyzed in consequence, while
honorable members gloat over the
destruction of Canadian Industries.
1 was reading the wail, the sorrowful wail, of these industries in the
Montreal Gazette, where one manufacturer  after  another  declared
that those industries were ruined,
that their mils must close, and
that they saw staring them in
lhe fi.ee a return to the deplorable
State of things that existed when
the lion, gentleman who last addressed the House was in charge
of the fiscal policy of this country.
I say that a deeper wrong was
never inflicted upon Canada.
"I feel that so far from rejoicing
at it from a party standpoint, I
deplore from the bottom of my
heart the ruin that is going to be
indicted upon the best interests
of  Canada,  ami  upon   it*  Kr<-'al
Industries.  Still, I unhesitatingly
say that, from a party point of
view, the lion, gentleman undoing our work; they are showing
the people of this country that
no reliance can be placed upon
the most solemn declarations that
they make either in the House
or out of it; ihey are showing
the people of this country that,
having obtained power, which was
all they wished for, they are now
prepared to abuse that power at a
cosl of sacrifice of the industries of
Yet Alderman Newton and his
Conservative friends in Prince Ru
pert  can suggc
st that Canada is
prosperous because of the national
The Chairman at Conservative Smoker Rudely Terms Loyal French-Canadian "A
Rowdy," and in Face of Evident Desire of Audience to Give Brilliant
Young Speaker a Fair Hearing Dares Not Let Him Voice His
Defence of Sir Wilfrid on Reciprocity Issue
As a "Railroad King," However, He Works Only East
and West -Gives Pretty Miss Canada a Nasty Left
Hander Last Night,  but is Appreciated as
Amusing Fill-Gap
not a great speaker, and he thought
him rather an off-handed politician.
He said that reciprocity must not
be looked on as it applies to
to us as a community, but as it
applies to Canada as a whole.
Later on he said that he objected
to the reciprocity negotiations being carried on purely from the
Canadian point of view.
He expressed himself as against
ihe policy because it would make
tlu* railway companies, particularly
the C. P. K. build railways north
antl south as well as easl and
west. He picitired the new Ce. T.
P. track rusting on the ties for
want of east and west traffic,
while ihe C. P. R. getting in "as
it. always does" at the start was
corralling all the north ami south
traffic. His idea of railway enterprise is evidently nol constructed on the net-work stein of tracks
in all directions where there is
tra.tle, but only in parallel lines,
preferably from east to west.
Alderman Newton admitted that
lhe Alaski' trade would come to
Ruperi through redprotiry, and
that reciprocity would benefit Rupert. He was not enthusiastic
about it for he fancies that other
advantages may be lost to the
dty through the past, but lie
diired not deny il.
He reminded his audience that
some of them had once been
ragged and out at elbows begging
for favors, and asked them if
they would now gram favors to
those who had then refused them.
For the first time since the
commencement of the campaign
Alderman S. M. Newton has contributed ;i considerable speech to
the fund of campaign eloquence.
He spoke at the Conservative
smoker last night, ami in fact took
the honorable and onerous position
of gap-filling in ihe disappointing
absence of the announced speaker,
lion. Dr. Young, provincial secretary, who gave Prime Rupert the
cold shoulder. Behind Mr. Newton on the platform, wearing his
usual   somewhat   secretive   smile.
was Alderman John Hilditch, Alderman Newton's sworn foe in
the council chamber, whatever
he may be on the street or political
platform.   His expression during
Mr. Newton's speech Wiis interesting, not lo say amusing.
Alderman    Newton's   contribution to the anti-reciprocity campaign  though  rather halfhearted
because he admits that Rupert will
benefit from reciprocity, and that I
Alaska trade will come here through
reciprocity, was summed up by
himself in  his concluding words:
"The  whole  answer  to   the  reciprocity  pact," he said,  "is contained   in   the   words   'Let   will
alone.'"    So,  carefully,   did   Alderman   Newton  avoid   treading
on Conservative prejudices in his
sum-up.   Judging from expressions
on the platform during Mr   Newton 's speech, he did tread on quite
ti few prejudices in the main trend
of his remarks.
He said that while he regretted
that Dr. Young was not there
that evening, s.ill Dr. Young wasj
Sudden   and   sensational,   very
acceptable   too,   to   an   audience
weariedwith Cm s native dullness
and dilatorincssat their Dr. Young
fiasco last night in the Mclntyre
Hall, was the dramatic incident
in which ligured Prank R. Angers.
This brilliant young French Canadian speaker suing to the quick
by the assertion made by Alderman
Newton that his great leader, Sir
Wilfrid Laurier, had repeatedly
enunciated the Conservative |w-licy
of "Leave well alone," in regard
to Canada's relations with the
United States previous lo the
start of this year's reciprocity
campaign, rose in the hall and
asked Mr. Newton where Hansard
gave proof of his assertion. Mr
Newton answered that he had no
copy of Hansard, but having read
the Conservative press closely of
late he had seen the assertion
made there almost continuously
for the past few weeks. He
added that he thought the Independent press also made tin-
At this Mr. Angers exclaimed
with intense conviction "Sir Wilfred never said that" and WSS
silting down gain when loud cries
of "Platform! Platform!" from ihe
audience kept him on his feci
looking towards Mr. Newton and
Chairman M. M. Stephens, lithe midst of the excitement the
Chairman shaking his fist in the
direction of Mr. Angers shouted:
"This meeting shall not be interrupted by a rowdy like lhat!"
In the lull an instant: later
Mr. Newton addressing the audience said:  "Is it your wish thai
this gentleman shall take tin-
plat form?" There were instant
and insistent cries again of "Platform! (iive him a fair hearing!"
and one prominent Conservative
in the audience exclaimed: "Cer-
taiuly, give him a hearing."
"Gentlemen, do not be afraid
of anything that gentleman or
any other gentleman can say,"
exclaimed Mr. Newton anxiously.
Cries of "Let him speak. We
aren't afraid of what he'll say,"
greeted the remark.
"Am I denietl a fair hearing?"
asked   Mr.   Angers,   who  in   the
uproar had not caught the chair*
man's words.
"Of course not! We'll hear you!"
came the reply from all over the
Mr. Angers came forward quietly
to where the News reporter was
sealed at the press table, and
while Mr. Newton gave his concluding words askeil the reporter
whether the chairman had allowed
him the platform. "Mr. Newton
has asked the audience if they
wish you to take the platform,
and you have heard their reply,
but the chairman has not yet
consented to your taking the platform," replied lhe reporter. Mr.
Angers Waited until Mr. Newton
had concluded. Then he rose to
address the chair.
Instantly the Chairman sprang
to the front of the palaiform
speaking with furious emphasis,
'This Is a Conservative meedng I'
In- cried, "and called for Cor.-
KTVatives,     1   submit   that   tlu-
will go so far as almost to call one
of our speakers a liar to his face!"
A burst of mingled protest and
applause followed in the midst of
which Mr. Angers having heard
the verdict of thc chair, Immediately bowed to thc presumed
arbiter of the wishes of the meeting, however rudely his pronounce
ment may have been given, and
retired iu the midst of tremendous
Repeated cries of "Platform!"
and "(live him a fair hearing!"
"Stay with it, Angers!" "They're
afraid to hear you," etc., did not
shake Mr. Angers in his determination lo retire from the hall
where he had been treated by the
chairman to the insulting term
"rowdy," and denied the fair
hearing offered him freely by the
audience for his only natural reply
to admittedly mere hearsay charges
against the leader to whom litis unswervingly loyal.
Realising that their desire In
accord Uie young speaker a fair
hearing with true Western Canadian spirit of giving every man t
square deal, had lieen frustrated
by the antagonism of the chairman
to the presence on a Conservative
platform of so convincing and
eloquent a Liberal speaker, the
audience somewhat dwindled by
those who left in disgust, settletl
tlown to witness a clever exhibition of dancing by little Miss
Gray, and to hear speeches ..(
average merit  by  Messrs.  0,  11.
Play Selected is "Our Regiment," a Comedy Which
Carries Eight Characters and Lots of Clean and
Wholesale Merriment   Drummond Hall
Secured for Rehearsals
The Prince Rupert amateur the- classed as a success bui that it
left much to hope for.
The use of Drummond hall has
been secured for future rehearsals.
Preserving  Fruits
Juicy peaches, luscious Tokay
grapes, delicious plums and mellow
cantaloupe in great quantities form
the I.mil, of ti large shipment just
received by ShrubsaH's market
on Third avenue.   The preserving
-I ."-.in is iit hand���don't overlook this opportunity while, they
are fresh. They cost no more
than the ordinary varieties. Phone
27.r) and we will do the rest.
privilege of  Uic platform should  Nelson   antl   Altlernian   Hilditch
not be granted to a rowdy who Ion the political issue.
atrical society held a meeting
last night in Drummond Hall and
at once gol down to real business.
The play to be presented Was
decided upon, the cast selected
ami a first rehearsal had. Now-
thai the hard work of org.'iiixation
has been satisfactorily effected
everything promises to go smoothly
until the amateurs look their firsl
audience in the face.
The play selected is "Our Regiment,"  which  of course deals in
a light vein with  the feminine
adjuncts of a small section of the
British army. There iire eight
characters, "daughters ol the regiment," ami so on, and among litem
two civilians, an elderly country
squire, and his wife. The latter
naturally desires lo figure prominently in "army society," but
hubby is altogether opposed to
those sodger chaps, and the domestic   spills  on   the  subject   form
in Interesting part <>f the comedy,
Miss Johnson, the secrelarv,
said this morning thai the society
has urgent need of a couple or so
more of active members, and it
would be well (or those harboring!    For Rent    Furnished or un-
Thesplanasplratloi stolmmedlare*4*��*���d��l��ad    rooms   (bachelors
l>   communicate  with   her.    she I only) over Wallace's Dry Goods
says   thai   RS   a   Ins.    rehearsal I Store.    H.S.Wallace. tf
last night's performance could l��e     Pantorium Pioneer Cleaners, Phone 4
Injury to a Horse
One Of the horses of lhe Pacific
Transfer sustained serious injury
yesterday, It slipped on an iron
plate lying on  the wharf,  the
edge of the plate turning up and
badly cutting the fetlock of thc
other foot,
Don't forget the dance in the
Mclntyre Hall tonight. Dancing
from 9 to 12...0. Gray's Orchestra. THE DAILY NEWS
The Daily News
The Leading Newspaper and the Largest Circulation in Northern B. C.
Published by the Prince Rupert Publishing Company, Limited
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TRANSIENT DISPLAY ADVERTISING-50 cents per inch. Contract rates
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Daily News liuildint*;, Third Ave., Prince Rupert, B.  C.   Telephone 98.
New YoRK-National Newspaper Bureau, 219 East 2:!rd St., New York City.
Seattle   Puget Sound News Co.
London, BNQLAND���The Clougher Syndicate, Grand Trunk Building, Trafalgar
Daily Edition.
Friday, Sept. 15
While every other city iii Camilla, and indeed all over the world
has had something good to s;y about Prince Rupert, one city has
never missed an opportunity to knock our rising metropolis of Northern
B. C. That knocker city is, of course, Vancouver. Everybody it>
Prince Rupert knows that Vancouver persistently knocks Prince
Rupert, knocks her climate (though it is at least as good as Vancouver'*;) knocks her en lei prise, knocks her prospects, knocks her progress.
Everybody In  Prince Rupert  kt'.ows why.
Cities are referred to as feminine perhaps because they are always
a little jealous of one another's attractions even when they aren't
actually rivals in any other direction. But Vancouver is intensely
jealous of Prince  Rupert  bee;* use she looks on Prince Rupert as a
really dangerous rival. Vancouver is afraid of Rupert with thai
shorter route from her splendid unobstructed sea gate-ways to the
riches of the Orient. Vancouver is afraid of Rupert with her splendid
easiest-gradc-in-the-world railway route to the markets of the East.
Vancouver is jealous of Rupert, and so Vancouver and those
whose interests are wrapped up in Vancouver's never fail to knock
Prince Rupert at every possible opportunity. It need not be so, for
Vancouver has had a long start of Rupert, and has enough resources
at her gates and around her to ensure for her a rich and glorious future.
But Vancouver is not a very old city .vet, and has not yet learned to
be generous lo a rival. Vancouver is girlishly jealous, and you won't
find ii Vancouver man ever doing anything to boost Rupert when he
can boost Vancouver Instead.  Quite on the contrary.
And yet the Conservative party have the superb effrontery to
I.>isi um- of lhe most out and out Y.'.n.couvcrites who ever trod C,ran-
ville street���Mr. H. S. Clements, no less���upon Prince Rupert voters
as candidate for Comox-Atlin! No doubt they thought the fact thai
Mr. Clements had once stayed for a little while in Prince Rupert
wa- enough to make the citizens aid voters of Prince Rupert fall
into his arms. But as that sturdy champion of Prince Rupert���Mr.
Tom Dunn, pointed oul unmistakably, the very fact that Mr. Clements
once stayed in Rupert is his wmst recommendation to the Prince
Rupert electorate. Mr. Clements didn't stay here long enough. He
didn't want lo. He didn't like Prince Rupert. He couldn't find
words bad enough to knock Prince Ruihti with when he got back
to his beloved Vancouver. It rather looks as if he didn't make good
here;   but let us spare Mr. Clements th.it.
Ami this is the man the Conservative party would like to see
represent die interests of Comox-Atlin���the interests of Prince Rupert���
at Ottawa. A man whose Interests an- those of Vancouver which
is not in Comox-Atlin at all���to represent Comox-Atlin! A Vancouver
man to stand up for the interests of Prince Rupert when Vancouver
considers herself Rupert's natural foe and natural knocker amongst
cities! An enemy at court, in fact, for Prince Rupert if Mr. Clements
were by chance returned! Well, really! What do they lake the Prince
Rupert voters fur.'
One of the Conservative members who is now raising his voice
against the acceptance of the reciprocity agreement expressed, in
the phrase "it is too good to be true," the general feeling of his colleagues in January when Mr. Fielding announced that such terms
would never pass lhe l'nited Si. tea Senate. All former negotiations
for reciprocity had gone to establish lhe theory that the policy of the
United States was to require a considerable reduction iii the duties
on manufactured goods entering Canada from lhe l'nited States as
the price for the free entry of Canadian natural products into the
market- nf the  l'nited St.it.-.
It was believed thai it would be impossible to bring .ibout re.i-
priiciiy CXCCpl  by the making of a treaty rendering iis continuance
obligatory for a considerable term >.f yet-. Againsl ihe making
<>f -ui h .1 treaty not a few men prominent in the public and commercial
life of Canada and ihe l'nited S;..ii- protested on the ground thai
political conditions in both countries might so change that the treaty
would be an obstacle to the working out of large fiscal policies. The
Canadian advocates <>f mutual trade preference within the British
Empire were especially insistent on  the unwisdom of entering into
a trade treaty wiih the United States that would prevent Canada
from laking full advantage of lhe launching of a scheme of Imperial
It was believed also thai as a condition of a wide measure of
reciprocity, involving the free entry into the United Slates of the
products of Canadian farms, forests, and fisheries, the l'nited States
would endeavor to secure the removal  from  the Canadian  tariff of
the Briti-h preference and the acccptar.ee "f the imports of the United
States at the same rates of duty as those of the Motherland. These
three things a definite treaty for leu or twenty years, material
reductions in our duties on United States manufactures, and the repeal
of   the   Briti-h   preference    were   conduit.ns   thiit   Washington   was
expected to propose.
11 w.i- quite certain thai no Governmeni of which Sir Wilfrid
Laurier is lhe head ami Mr. Fielding, the Finance Mimister, Would
consent to tin* abolition of ilu* British preference as a condition of
reciprocity or of any oilier fiscal arrangement with the l'nited States.
The granting of better terms in the Canadian market to the products
of the British peoples lli.-m to ihose of any country outside the Empire
is th,* cardinal principle ..f the Liberal fiscal policy and will so remain.
Hut  the Issue w.i- never raised in the negotiations, nor was it found
necessary ..n tin* pari >.f Canada lo make any material changes ir
tin- larifl on manufactured goods or to agree to a treaty for a fixed
P<;n...l. Thus what w.is believed tn be "t-.o good to be true" is now
Within reach. Canada and il,.* United States put practically all natural
pr.Kluei- ,,( Importance on the [rt, rM.    There are a lew reductions
in in.* .ilu..- on manufactures, chiefly farm Implements, but they
have been made by mutual agreement.  There is no treaty, and either
nation may change its tariff and restore il,,* duties now lo be removed
without even consulting the other. The Impossiblshas been achieved
I   ���������
I   I    l
By Cllve Phillips Wolley
���* 0 *���**.**-**,, ****,* *-��*.**���***.* *m*m.* *
���-���el   I
! i i
Dining the past six days main
customers have visited our closing
sale and were completely surprised
at the rare bargains we are offering
on every line of merchandise we
carry. Many of them have purchased their Christmas Gifts
because they fully realize the
great saving of about one hundred
percent they are making.
Such an opportunity cannot
come to the citizens of Ruperl
again this season.
Specials for Friday and
$30.00 Ladies' Hand Bags $18.00
13.50     " "     " 8.90
9.00     " "     " 5.00
9.00     " "     " 4.90
6.00     " "     " 3.90
.75 Men's Purses     35
$16.50 Umbrellas $10.90
10.00 "      6.00
5.00 "      3.25
4.00 "      2.40
$72.50 8-Day Chime Hall Clock
for $44.00
$38.50   8-Day   Chime   Library
Clock for  23.50
$12.50   8-Day   Mantle   Clocks
for $7.50
$7.50   8-Day   Mantle   Clocks
for $4.50
$7.50 8-Day Office Clocks $4.50
$1.50 Watches 95
$2.00 Razors 95
We are displaying the newest
and prettiest line of Brass Goods
in our Fast Window, th;*t has
ever lieen shown in Prince Ruperl.
Just the thing for Wedding Gifts.
Our Cut Class. Silvcrplate ar.d
Sterling Silver, is being sold at
Watches, Chains, Lockets, Pins,
and all lines of Small Ji Weill ry '.ingoing at cost.
Do you intend buying a diamond?
Come in and save for  yourself il e
dealers profit
One New Heintzman Player
Piano, regular $900,000, to be
sold for $710.00
One Second-Hand Bell Piano,
like new $275.00
One Second-Hand Furnace.
One New Kitchen Range.
It Anstruther had not been young
land reckless, and tha ladles accustomed for years to look upon all Indians
as Inoffensive, there would have been
but little sleep ln the white people's
eanip that night,
Th Indians did not sleep.
ThrouRh all that long night the hunters of the Chllcotens sat round their
fire, smoking and muttering among
themselves, casting now ami attain
evil glanceB toward the spot where
the white people lay.
Constant contact with men, armed
with weapons of precision, litis taken,
the courage out of the grizzly: It has
had the same effect upon a tribe which
Is naturally one of the boldest and
fiercest In Western Canada, but the
Instincts of the savage remain, and
anyone with half an eye would have
recognised that dull glow In the forest
gloom as a storm centre.
An hour or two passed by. the night
deepened, the drone of growling voices
went on and then a figure detached
itself from the gloom and slipped without a sound Into the flrellt circle.
Just then Jim Combe stirred In his
sleep, and throwing one arm restlessly
from his blankets, turning over on his
side towards the Indian's fire, muttering ln his sleep.
Ab he did so, the figure glided back
Into the shadows.
The bushes which seemed to have
crept nearer to the fire listening, until
their black leaves were tipped with
red light, swallowed him up and for
a full minute the droning ceased.
The silence which followed was more
ominous even than that Incessant muttering. The Intent scrutiny of those
watching eyes made Itself felt. At last
tbe chief spoke.
"The white dog dreams In his sleep."
he Bald, "but tils eyes are shut." and nt
once the figure returned and look its
place In the muttering circle. Good
hunter as Khelowna was. he made a
mistake. Ills forest training should
have taught him that the bunted feign
often. If he had remembered that, Jim
Combe might not have recognized ln
the fifth figure Davies' murderer, an
Indian who had been wanted by tho
police for Hie last three years. As It
was. Jim Combe knew what kind of a
gang was travelling the Itlsky run that
fall, and the hand Which was bcnealh
the blankets rlosed quietly round thu
lock of his Winchester.
Uut he did not stir in his place. He
wanted that man's life as every cowboy in the district did. who had ever
heard of poor old "Lofty" Hart, shot
through his cabin window as hc read
his home letters by lamplight, but he
was not prepared to risk the safety ot
the women for the chance ol taking a
So he lay still and watched, his
whole body crying out for sleep and
his half closed lids heavy as lead.
Just before the grey of dawn came
Into the sky, hc saw Khelowna hand
something to Ills visitor, who put tt
Into his shirt front and rising stole
One of thc dogs, which had lain all
night Just Inside thc edge of the firelight, rose and attempted to follow
him. It was his own dog probably, for
though It cowered at the chief's low
growl, It took no other notice of his
command. Stealthily one of tho
younger bucks, reached for a billet o(
wood, and hurled It with so sure an
aim, ihat thc beast rolled over screaming with pain.
With a well-feigned start Jim Combe
sat up In his blankets, but he was too
late. Davies' murderer had vanished.
"Cultus dog," said thc Indian who
had thrown the billet, and rising went
after the beast, which was crawling
nway on Its belly, dragging Us hind leg
after It and howling at every movement.
The dumb beast is not allowed to
complain In an Indian camp, and as
this one would not cease howling, tbe
bigger brute clubbed It over the head
with a great tent peg; clubbed it until
ll lay very still.
That Is the Indian method of making
n Blelgh dog obedient and one reason
perhaps why no Indian dog ever shows
any sign of affection for Its master.
When the beast lay still the Indian
passed a reps round Its neck and tied
It up lo a tree. The dog was not dead
yet. and ns it might possibly be mads
to work again, he did not want to lose
It, but li wns too nearly dead to bite,
so he took one of Hi hind legs and
moved It sideways. Tbe leg moved
easily from thc thigh in a ghastly
uiiniitiii.il fashion, aad the Indian
"lafg broke." hc said. Hts shot with
the pine billet had been a good one.
I'nder that grey blanket by the white
man's fire a lover of dogs felt his flesh
creep and his hands clench, but Jim
Combe, having been trained In a hard
school, had learned when to Interfere
and when to bide his time. He could
not help the poor beast now, and his
first duty wns to look after his boss's
wife and tlint dear curly little head
under the blue robe. After this the
grey dawn began to come, a sad weird
light, sitting through the pine trees,
whilst the fires died down, and the
liny chickadees began to call among
(be boughs, warning their woodmatet
that those silent footed things who use
the "fire stick" were moving again In
their lairs, nn.l would soon be creeping
up towards the high places whither the
full-fed stags were already sauntering
for a day's Biesta after a long night's
With the first hint of light, a busy
stir began In the Indians' camp, even
before that the women must have been
moving ln their lean-to, for Emma,
bent and old. began to put out strangely compounded packs, blankets rolled
and corded, and bloody parcels ot
Then the I. an tun came down, and
they tbo were dissolved Into packB,
and before the dawn had come, the Indian camp was completely dismantled,
the pack-horses loaded with hides and
meat, and everything ready for a start.
The Indians wero apparently not going to stay to cook breakfast.
It had been a successful hunt even
for the Chllcotens, and every living
thing In camp, except the braves, car-
rlod packs. Of course the braves
would neither pack anything nor allow
their saddle horses to be packed so
long as there was a tottering old woman, a child, or a dog ln camp, which
could possibly be made to stagger under another pound.
When the procession had wound
away Into the woods, the toothless old
princess leading, bending under a
mountain of rugs, followed by bundles
under which tiny bare legs tottered,
and doga upon whose backs clattered
pots and palls, by t he fire there still
lay one bale of cedar matting.
The young buck who had thrown the
pine billet came round, kicking the
charred sticks and peering amongst
the young pines stripped of their feathery frondage, and growing giants,
brutally gashed and wounded so that
their life blood would ooze slowly away
from them, leaving them dry and fit for
the camp fire, but though he turned
over the brush bedding and looked at
every extemporized peg on which anything could have been left hanging he
found nothing.
The camp was empty, nothing had
been left behind. Then his eye fell
upon the bundle of cedar matting. It
weighed nothing, so that he might
have tied It on behind hts saddle: It
was worth nothing, bo that he might
have left It where It was. but his eye
wandering around to find some one on
whom to lay the worthless burden fell
upon his victim of the night before,
crouching where It had been tied, Its
head stretched out along the ground,
not dead, but cowering to escape notico.
That was Just what the Indian was
looking for. Seizing the dog's rope,
he untied It from the tree and dragged
the unhappy beast towards the pack.
At the first Jerk the dog howled with
anguish, and Mrs. Uolt, whose ears
were always open to a beast'B cry of
pain, turned sharply on her heel. The
howl was of course rewarded with a
curse and a kick, and then, screaming
at every movement, thc poor brute wbb
Jerked along the ground, lis broken
bones grinding together as It went.
In Its ngony it tried to bite Its tormentor, and In a moment a club was In
bis hand again.
"Oh, my God. won't someone stop
the brute." cried Kitty, almost In tears,
but thc elder woman, white with rage,
said nothing. With her riding crop In
her hand, and her fine nostrils wide
and twitching, she was almost within
striking distance of the Chilcoten.
when a strong hand caught her and
swung her unceremoniously out of the
"You swine." she heard, as she was
pushed on one side, and though It was
not pretty English for Anstruther, her
heart went out lo thc boy for It. ns his
fist crashed Into tbe big Indian's face,
dropping him like a pole-axed ox.
Klsheenaw, for It was the chief's
son, struggled to bis feet. "Want more
do you," drawled the English voice,
now quiet and steady, and again tho
fellow went down and Anstruther
stood over him ready to repeat Ihe doso
as often as the man should require tt.
But a woman's voice cried to him.
"The rifle. Frank; the rifle," and ho
was only Just In time to put bis foot
upon it before thc figure at his feet
had got possession of it
At that moment a man who had
come running back from tending his
horses stepped, white lipped nnd stern,
In front of Kitty Clifford, so thaj she
���aw neither KinecBhaw nor the other
Indians who had relumed at the sound
of tbe fighting, but she heard a rifle
shot ring out. and if Bhe could have
seen from where she stood, she might
have seen Jim square Ills shoulders
and put his head back, like a man who
prepares to take a shock. Hut neither
Anstruther nor Jim fell. Khelowna.
though be had fired point blank Into
the group, had not dared as much as
that yet. It was only the wretched
dog which, with a strange Instinct, had
crawled for preservation to Mrs. Holt,
that turned over under her very feet,
and stretched Itself In death. Tho
blood of It splashed her skirt.
Then Jim Jumped forward.
"Drop them guns, you dues." he
roared. "Anstruther, cover those men
and stnnd still. If they stir, Shoot.
Now, Khelowna, drop that gun, or���"
and his rifle Bald the rest.
The cowboy's tense face was working with rage, but the Indians who were
fortunately In a group and unsheltered
by timber, saw Unit his Winchester
was as steady as a rock, and they knew
a white man's voice when it meant
They know too Jim Combe's reputation as a rifle shot, and when Khelowna dropped hts empty rifle the rest
of the band followed his example.
It taken a very brave man to shoot
when another and a quicker man has
the drop on htm, and except behind
cover Indians are not very brave men,
neither are they good shots, and this
they knew.
"Let him up. Anstruther," ordered
Jim, with his eye still on the group,
"and now. you dogs, git to hell out of
that! No! leave them rifles there.
I want those ln my business. If you
put a hand to them I'll Bhoot you,
J sure."
Sullenly, but without a word of pro*
j test, the four braves slunk away, leaving behind them at one white man's
| command, what they prized  most In
the world.
When they had gone Jim turned to
I Mrs. Holt
Read The Daily News
"That's a bad business, n bitter bad
biiBliiess, I'm afraid, I lost my hoad
a bit, so vou mustn't mlud if I (lid
Bwear, Mrs. Holt. We've got to git
now, and only lilt the high places between this and the ranch. Put Miss
Kitty up, Ansirutlier."
But Anstruther was busy collecting
the rifles.
"No! never mind them. Ill fix
them," snid Combe, and taking them
one by one, he smashed the stocks off
them against the nearest pine tree.
"Won't do much shooting for a while
with them thing-.." he eommented, surveying his work of destruction. "But,
Gee Whiz! it's B bad biiBlneBS. Let
'em go," and he put Ills foot In the stirrup nnd swung himself Into tho snddlo
whilst his horse galloped.
For six long miles lie gave thorn no
reBt until KUty was beginning lo feel
weak lu her saddle, though Mrs. Rolt
rode as if she would never tire, and
then he pulled his horse Into a walk.
"Take a bit of a spell now," he-said,
"and don'l try to talk. We are all safe
us long as It' Is light, and I don't suppose thnt they'll try to follow us any
way, but we've got to moke the ranch
before dark, and that will keep us
buai."  -
Skounu Luntl District -Dlitrlsi ,,i r
Tuko ������.*���, u���lt-.'*?!     ���'���<"���'������ Rung
Prlnco   Kuiiort,   It.   fi    ,'c-,,,,,i       ******** ��l
brol-a, Inlotiil to upply for w-r,,,1. ���"'   ''  :   ' Wtt
tho u 'owlnii iloacrifioil huui, " '" PUrcha,
Oommudni ut u not planted ���, ,,
curnor ol pro-oniptlon roci.nl 4|J  .!���, w*
chuins, thonco aouth .10 .Kilns   n     '���"��� '���'
chuina to Bhoro ol luko than** V"m . '*' * 10
o( luko in ��� northorly" iiiV.Vnil'.J' '.'V", *****
mencoment;  contulnlm; BIO ucroa  ,,, n    .   c'""'
.,- *��   ���* NT
Erenw 11,(. ���,i,,l,
Skeona Land Diatrict���Dlalrlct ol Queen Charlotte
Tuko notico that Auatin M. Ilrown of Prince
Hupert, occupation uddler, intonda to apply
to thu Chief Commiaaioner of Landa and Worka
fur a llconco to proapect (or coal, oil and potroloum
on and under the following doacribed landa on the
Wuat Count of Uraham laland:
Commencing at a poat planted three miloa east
of tho northumat corner of C. L. No. 4474 thonce
BU chuina aouth, thence BU chaina woat, thonce mi
cliaina north, thenco 80 chaina eaat to point of
Located Auguat lit, lyll.
Fub. Aug. 17.
Skeona Land Diatrict-���Diatrict of Queen Charlotte
Tako notico that Auatin M. Brown of Prineo
Rupert, occupation aaddlur, intenda to apply
to tho Chief Commiaaioner of Lands and Worka
for a licence to proapoct for coal, oil and potroloum
on and under the (ollowing doacribed landa on tho
Wuat Coaat of Uraham Islund:
Commencing at a post plantud throo mllea eaat
o( thu northeaat corner o( C. 1.. No. 4471, thenco
00 chaina eaat, thence BU chaina south, thenco HU
chains west, thence B0 chaina north to point o(
Locatod Auguat Iat, I'.'ll.
Tub. Aug. IU.
Skoena Land Dislrict���DUtrict o( Queen Charlotu
Take notice that Austin M. Ilrown of Prineo
Kupert, saddler by occupation, intends tu apply
to tho Chief Commiasioner of Lands and Works
(or a licence to proapect (or coat, oil and petroleum
on and undur thu following described landa on lho
Wost Coast of Uraham Island.
Commencing at a post planted throo miles cast
of tho northeast corner ol C. 1.. No. 4471 thenco
south BU chains, thonce wost B0 chains, thence
north BU chaina, thonce cunt BU chains to point
01 eommencoment.
AL'STIN   It   BROWN,   Locator
Located August 1st, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skeena Land District���Dislrict of Queen Charlotte
Tako notice that Austin M. Brown o( Prince
Hupert, occupatiun saddler, intends to apply to
thu Chief Commissiontr of Landa and Worka Tor a
licence to prospect (ur coat, oil and t>eiroleum un
and under tho (olluwnig deacribed lands on the
West Coast o( Uraham Island:
Commencing at a post planted throe miles eaat
of ihu southeast corner of C. I.. No. 4470 thonce
north BO chaina, thonce east BO chains, thence
south BO chains, thence wont BO chains to point of
Locatod August 1st, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 10.
Skeena Und District���DUtrict of Queen Charlotte
I sis n da
Take notioe that Auatin M Brown of Prince
1 iui>.*ri, occupation saddler, intends to apply to
tbe Chief Commiaaioner o( Landa and Works for
a licence lo prospect for coal, od and petroleum
on and under the following described lands on the
West Coast o( Uraham Island:
Commencing at a post planled three miles east
of the aoutheaat corner of C. L. No. 4476 thence
HO chains w*est, thence B0 chains north, B0 chains
east, ihenco BO chaina south to point of commencement.
Located Auguat 1st, 1011.
Pub. Aug. 10.
Skeena Land DUtrict-DUtrict of Quoen Charlott
Islsnds 0
Take notice that Austin M. Brown of Prince
Hupert. occupation aaddler, Inunda u apply
to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a licence to prospect (or coal, oil and petroleum
on and under tne (ollowing described lands on the
West Coast o( Uraham Island:
Commencing at a post planted three miles east
o( the suutheasl corner of C. L. No. 4470 thence
west BO chains, thence north HO chaina, thence
east HO chains, thencs south B0 chains to point of
Located Auguat 1st. 1911.
Skeena Land DUlrict���DUtrlct o( Quoen Charlotte
Tako nolico that Austin M. Brown of Prince
Hupert, saddler, intends u spply to lho Chief
Commissioner of Lands and "Works for a licence
to prospect for coal, oil and petroleum on and under
the folluwing doscribod lands on the Weat Coast of
Uraham laland:
Commencing at a posl planted three mites (rom
the southeast cornur of C. L. No. 4472 thonce HO
chains wnt, thence HO chains north, ihence HO
chains east, thence HU chaina aouth to poinl of
Located August 1st. 1911.
Pub. Aug. 10.
Skeena Land DUtrict���DUtrlct of Coasl Range &
Take nolice that H. F. Miller of Tipton. England, occupation farmer, intends to apply for
tH-rminaion lo purchase the following dt-scrihed
Commencing at a post planted about 60 chains
wost from the N. W. Corner of I*ot 4106, thence
north 40 chains, thenco weat 20 chaina, thence
eouth 40 chaina, thence oast 20 chains to the
point of commencement containing eighty acres
more or Inu.
I>ated August 10, 1911. It. F.  Mil.I.Kit
Puh. Aug. 26. P. M   Milter, Agenl
Skeona Lund DUtrict    DUtriot of r,m . n
,  Tuku notice thut B* ll.   ; ne*\*   ,.    "' >nge 5
Lng.   occuputlon surveyor,'.,,,.ft    ,   lW
[wwWon to purchase tho tollowtna &\\%
Commencing ut a post planted ll the \ w .
nor o( Lot 4400, ihence went BOoMai 'V   ��� "
chuins to thu point of NmMwSS 0 5
IN urn* moru or tutu. " "I*��� ������'
Dated August Hi, lull. K. II. Q, uut, .,
Skeena Und UUtrict���Dlauict o( Qutar Chai    -,
Take notico that Austin M. Urown ,.! Ms-
Huport occupation saddler, intend, to 1 ','     '
Chlul  Commissioner uf  Lunds und  Worka
licence to prospect (or coul, oil uml |,(..r���".,.'    d
und under the following described Lid..'. I ..
Wost Coast of Uruhum Ulumi '" '* "P *���
Commencing at u post planted three mil* ,,���,
of thu northeast cornur of C. 1.   No   u   ��� ,.
north HO chains,  thence east  n, ciuiin," th ,!'
south B0 chains, thuncu wost HO chains to oo      '!
commencement. r   il "'
.    AUSTIN M. BROWN, Locator
Located August 1st. 1011. **********
Pub. Aug. IU.
Skeona Und DUtrict-DUtrict ot Queen Clmrluite
Tuko notice that Austin M. Brown of I'rii,,*,.
Hupert, occupation saddler, intends to unto to
the Chiof Commissioner o( Unds und Works lor
a licence to prospect (or coal, oil and petroleum ���.,
and under the following deacribed landi on tli��
West Cuast of Uraham Island:
Commencing at a post plantod throo miles m
ol tho northuuat corner of C. L. No. 417.: thanea
SU chains west, thence HO chains nortii, then.v n
chains eaat, thenco B0 chains south to puint ol
Located Auguat 1st, 1911.
Pub. Aug. IU.
Skeena Und DUtrict-DUtrict of Coaal Huge I
Take notice lhat Herbert J. Muckiu o( Pent-
\ broke, Ont., occupation lumberman, intends to
upply for permission to purchu.se thu following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on thu left bank
of tho Zymotiotis or /.im-a-got-iti Hiver, at southwost corner of Lot 170H, thenco northerly, faUawlDI
thu weaterly boundary of Ut 1700. B0 chains
moro or less, to tho northweat corner of said Ut
1700, thence westerly and souther!), following
lho left bank of said river, HO chaina mure or li-a.1 tn
t point of commencemenl containing ItiU acres
more or less.
Ucated August 19, 1911.
Dated Augual 21, 1911.    HKHBKHT J. MACK IK
Pub. Aug. 26. Frederick S, Clements, Agn.t
Skeena Und DUtrlct���DUtrict of Coast IUnge V
Take notice that I,  Uoorgu Kime of Tow tier.
North DakoU, U. S. A., (armer, Inlend to apply
(orpormUsiun to purchaso lho (ollowing described
Commonclng at a post planted at the southwest cornor of Ut 22H7, thonce eut HU chains,
thonco south 40 chains, thencu wuat 40 chain*
ihence south 40 chains, thenco weat 40 chains,
thence north B0 chains to point o( commencement
conufning 4HU acres moru or less.
Datod July 16, 1911 UKOHUE K1MK
Pub. July 26. Kred K. Cowell, Agent
Skeena Und DUtrict���DUlrict of Coast IUnge V
Take notice that I, Peter Ursen of Towner,
North DakoU, U. S. A., (armer, intend to appl)
(or permission lo purchase the (ollowing ���:.������--..:
Commencing al a post ptanted at thu southeast corner uf Ul 1729, ihence soulh BU chain*.
thenco west 40 chains, thence north Ml chain*,
thenco cost 40 chains io point of commencement.
Dated July 16, lull. ll.TKl; L\HSKN
Pub July 26, 1911. Fred K. Cowelt, Arm
Skoena Land DUtrict��� DUtrict of Coast IUnge V
Taku notice thai 1, Adolph II. ChrUtisnuon ol
Towner, North Dakot a, occupation ittoraq -
el-law, intend to apply for permiaaion to purchase
the following described lands:
Commencing al a post planted about one and
one-half mllos (1 1-2J northeast of the head of
Trout Hlvur on lho weal sido of Ukelse Uke,
and about 6 chains from the lake-front, thenre
aouth BU chains, thence wost 80 chains, thence
north HU chains, thence east HU chains to point
ol commencement.
Dated Juno 30, 1911. Fred E. Cowell, AfMt
Pub. July 26.
Skeena Und Dislrict���District of Coasl IUnge B
Tako notice that Frank S. Miller of Lasm,
Kng., occupation civil engineer, intends to appl)
for permUsion to purchase the following deoenbed
Commencing at a post planted at the N. K.
Corner of Ul 2B, thence north 20 chains, thence
west 20 chsina, thenn south 20 chains, thence
easl 20 chains to point of commencement, containing 40 acres more or leas.
Dated Auguat 16, 1911. FRANK S. MILLKR
Pub. Aug. 26. P. M. Miller. Agent
Skeona Und DUlrict-DUtrict of Coast IUnge V
Tako notico lhat Joase M. Tallman of Cedar
lUpida, Iowa, occupation lawyer, intends to
apply for permission to purchase tho following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on the southerly
shoro o( Kutsymateen Inlot on the right bank
of a amall stream flowing into said Inlet just east
of Crow Uke. Thence south 20 chains ihi-ncv
west 20 chains more or Inm to the shore Hue of
Crow Uke, thence northerty and easterly following the shore lines of Crow Uke, the Inlet
to Crow Uke and Kutaeymateen Inlet to the
place of commencement, containing forty sere*
more or less. Locatod August 7, lull.
Dated Aug. 9, 1911. JKRSE M. TALLMAN
Pub. Aug. 12.
Skeena Und DUtrict���DUtrict of Queen Chsrlottc
Take notice that Auatin M. Brown o( Pr.rcv
Rupert, B. CL occupation aaddler, intends to
apply to the Chief CommUaioner of Unds and
Works for a licence to proapect for coal, oil and
ftetrolcum on and under lho following dei*crit>��d
anda on thc West Cout of Uraham Island:
Commencing at a post planled three mile? *���***���
of the northeast comer ol C. L. No. 447H thence
HO chaina south, thence 60 chaini eaat. thnnfu K
chaina north, thenco HO chaina west to point ol
Date of I .oration Ulst July, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 17.
BESNER & BESNER,   Proprietors
The New Knox Hotel is run nn tho European
plan. Flrst-claa. service. All the taint Modern
Improvements. -:��:- BEDS 60c UP
���yt*a: it-*-***.!'
i   THE
Royal Hotel
Cor. Third Avenue and Sixth St.
The Finest Rooms.
The best equipped
nnd ateam heated.
Hot and cold baths.
Dining room and
resUurant :
Corley & Burgess, Props
is what our depositors receive.   Start
savitifr today by opening
an account with us.
The Continental Trust Co., Ltd.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
Second Avenue THE DAILY NEWS
it "
General Merchandise
Largest Stock
Lowest Prices in Northern  B. C
..��-aa...y ������
, ���..ITALY ITUI.K*)
V.  P. 0. GAMUI.E
Samuel Harrison & Co.
Real Estate and Stock Brokers
Prince Rupert - and - Stewart
Double Weekly Service
S.S. Prince Rupert, S.S. Prince George
AND g-. j
Mondays and Fridays, 8 a.m.
For Stewart, Thursdays at 8 a.m.
it. Prince John sails for Port Simpson, Naas River, Masset, Naden
Harbor, Wednesdays, 1.00 p.m.
ami for:
���>; -i ii Charlotte Island  points,   Saturdays 1 p.m.
Railway Service to Copper River
Mixwl trains from Prince Rupert Mon-
days,   Wednesdays and Saturdays,   1
p.m.. returning Tuesdays, Thursdays
snd Sundays at 4 p.m.
The Grand Trunk Railway System
connecting with trains from the Pacific
coast operates a frequent and convenient service of luxurious trains over ita
iloul.lt- 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
Officii of
Canadian Pacific Railway
B.C. Coast service ��� Famous Princess
Princess May
Saturday, September lQth, at 8 a.m.
Victoria, Vancouver anil Seattle
J. G. McNab
General Agent
���  I  ��� FUK s a ���
Take thc fast light-draught steamer Inlander for Hazelton,
H. B. Rochester   -   Agent
Jfred. stork
I -General Hardware���
Builders' Hardware
,t, Valves & Pipes      Oxford Stoves  7
Graniteware       Tinware ��
Plumbing, Heating, Steam lit ting and
Sheet Metal Work
OIHce: 3rd Ave. Workshop:
Phon. 174 2nd Ave. bet. Tth and sth St..
j w. j. McCutcheon ;;
i i  Carries complete stock of Drugs.   Special , ,
i ���      attention paid to Ailing prescriptions. ��� ,
.I Theatre Block pho�� no. 79 Second Am. !
Gasoline Launches, ^cts:
For Hire by Hour or Day
H. Johuloa Co* C.eek P.O. ki 187
rinisi*. 269 iihit.n
G. T. P. Transfer Agents
Order, promptly tilled.    Price* rea.on.tile.
OFFICE-H. II. Rochester. Centre SL    Phon. M
A C V"   UC   If you want to buy,
sell or rent   property.
I   Ha Vt*   buyers on hand for prop-
llaVC    erties   at   right   prices.
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
For Rent: ���������"-���������"���'���������J. ������������������������.
ment.     $20 month.
For Lease f'r"""" """s"wi,h
bath, close in.    $28
a month.
Prince Rupert Lodge, I.O.O.F.
NO. 63
Meets in the Helgerson Block
Every Tuesday Evening
All members of the order in the city
are requested to visit the lodge.
J. P. CADE. N. G.
Pattullo Block.
little's NEWS Agency
Magazines :: Periodicals :: Newspapers
Comfortable 5 roomed house with
bath, on Sixth Ave., near
McBride, $35.00
3 roomed cabin, near Government
office, $10.00
Second Ave, PfWe Rupert, B.C.
Windsor Hotel
Newly Furni.hed and
Steam Heated Room.
W. H. Wrighl, Prop       po. box 3?
Two Five Dollar blllB to
be given away to bright
boys. Seo Mr. Munroe at
the News office.
r��� *-*������-���
Probably Chief Miller, now with
the Ponies, has made ?.s unique a
record as any ball player in lhe
Connecticut circuit this season.
To date he has hit the bull sign
three limes and is about to receive
this third check for $.ri() from a
well-known tobatvo firm,
One of the bright and shining
lights in the Eastern league this
year is Johnny Dubuc, the Water-
bury boy now pitching for Montreal. The former Notre Dame
star, after a trial by Cincinnati,
failed to come up to standard.
Up to August 8 he had won 10
straight games and at thc last
big game he pitched, r.o less than
15 major league gumshoe workers
observed his work. Montreal
wants 810,000 for Dubuc.
Peaches Graham is being congratulated on all sides on the
shift that sent him from the Boston Nationals to the Chicago Cubs.
Graham is a good batsman as well
as a strong backstop and is naturally elated over going from a
tail-end team to one that has a
chance for the championship. He
was one of the men concerned in
the trade by which Boston got
the veteran catcher, Johnny Kling.
The latter is one of the men who
has found that it is hard to "come
back" in baseball.
Tom Longboat, in one of the
best races of his career, won the
twelve mile professional race at
the Island, Toronto, from Abbie
Wood by one loot in 1 hour 2
minutes and 2 2-5 seconds, with
Shrubb half a lap behind and
llefferson a lap away. The pair
never had a chance to finish, as
the crowd swarmed over the fence
and carried the Indian around on
their shoulders. It was by far
the best professional race ever put
on at the island.
Hundreds of New York baseball enthusiasts on their way from
ihe Bronx to the Polo Grounds
lingered for half an hour on a
bridge spanning the Harlem River
to watch two men in a motor
boat battle with a giant sturgeon.
The crowd grew as the fight continued, and in twenty minutes
ill traffic was tied up. The fish
was eight feet seven inches long
and weighed 400 pounds on the
scales of a dealer who jvaid the
two men $11 for their catch.
Jack Thoney, once the idol of
Toronto baseball fans, is not doing
any throwing with his right arm,
which still shows thc effects of
his Toronto accident. Thoney
says his arm was not set properly
in Toronto, and lias given him
trouble ever since. Thoney looks
to be in fine condition otherwise.
Picture a man stripped for
the play, constantly on thc ball,
and giving his decisions with an
astounding quickness, and you
have Joe I.ally, the Eastern lacrosse expert who came all the way
from Cornwall, Out., to referee
the Westminster-Vanvourer lacrosse match on Labor Day. Dr.
Irvin, of Montreal, and Lally are
generally conceded the two greatest referees in tlie business. Both
men have an unimpeachable reputation and players know when
they appear on thc field that il is
a case of the "square deal" all
round. In 1908 both the famous
referees officiated jointly at thc
Shamrock-Westminster games in
Montreal, when New Westminster
brought the Minto Cup west.
"I hate to be referred to as a
brute," says Tyrus Cobb, greatest
of ballplayers, and now in the
zenith of his grand career. "It
isn't very pleasant for a fellow to
be called a rough performer, and
a deliberate crippler of his fellow-
men. I wouldn't intentionally
hurt another player for twice my
salary, and yet, whenever somebody bumps up against these
spikes of mine, they all say I do
it intentionally, and discuss which
would be the better way-to eliminate the spikes, or to eliminate
T. Raymond Cobb.
. ,a^a��-
mn in .1   '    '"       ' i    i       i il a is*1,, a n a .. *i I. a .. * li *a n a n a ..
���.I-* I.*... ***>���>
This ls a little section of the paper, which from day to day will be devoted
to subjects of special interest to women. Any and all of the ladies of Prince Rupert
are invited to contribute to its columns, and to take part in its discussions. Suggestions and criticisms are invited by the editor. The hope is expressed that "The
Cosy Corner" will fill a social need.
The all white lingerie blouse of
the present season is an exception,
as in almost every instance a
touch of color appears somewhere,
pink or blue predominating. This
model in white batiste was elaborately trimmed with embroidery
bands, the design of which was
run with coral threads.
Demonstrations by Women aa
Protest Against High Prices
of Provisions.
Processions of women, numbering 2,000, are marching through
Northern France, protesting
against the high prices of pro-
\ isions.
At Lille, Cambria, Douai, Valenciennes, Bethune, Lens, and at
many smaller places a species
of anarchy prevails because the
police cannot protect the dealers.
The processions in some of the
northern departments are marching
from village to village running
over farms and damaging dairies
antl vegetable gardens to indicate
their sense of grievance.
As each village is descended on,
the ranks of the manifestants are
steadily augmented and occasional
incidents are reported ol conflicts
between the inaurauders and farm
ers armed with pitchforks.
Because reciprocity reduces
the price of provisions the
measure has the support of
-wise wives���and the vote of
their husbands.
Cucumber and Potato Salad
Peel the cucumber, remove the
seeds and cut it into Julienne strips
about an inch in length. Prepare
an ecjual quantity of new potatoes
which have been carefully boiled
in thc same way, and dress the
ingredients with whipped cream
which has been slightly sweetened
and mixed with a small quantity
of vinegar. Scatter some finely
minced chervil and vinegar over
the surface, antl garnish around
edge with thin slices of red radishes.
Raspberry Queen
A quarter of a pound of breadcrumbs, a small teaspoonful of
carbonate of soda, a quarter of
a pound of beef suet, a tablespoonful of caster sugar, two table-
spoonfuls of raspberry jam, a
piece of butter the size of a walnut
ard two eggs. Mix thc ingredients
together. Half fill a well buttered
mold with the mixture, tie down
with buttered paper and steam
for two hours. Heat a little of the
jam with a little water and lemon
juice, strain it round thc pudding
and sprinkle a little sugar on top.
Delhi Toaat
Two hard boiled eggs, one dessert
spoonful of curry powder, a few
drops of vinegar, butter, salt and
cayenne. Work thc yolks into a
paste with the other ingredients.
Then spread on hot buttered toast.
Scatter chopped white of egg over
and serve.
Vote the taxes off your food.
An ounce of flour equals  four
level tablcspoonfuls.
A teaspoonful of extract will
flavor a quart of any mixture.
Potatoes should boil slowly to
prevent the skins from curling off.
Polish windows with paper instead of cloth to avoid lint and
Thick blotting paper under doil
ics will  prevent  hot dishes from
marking the table.
To kill burdocks, cut off close to
the   ground   and   pour   a   littl
gasoline on the roots.
A   tablespoonful   of   water   or
milk should be allowed for each
egg in making an omelet.
Allow two level teaspoonfuls of
baking   powder   to  each   cup  of
flour when no eggs arc used.
A piece of fungus, broken from
an old tree, is a splendid buffer
for magohany furniture.
Paris Fashion Tips
All the early autumn hats are
rather small.
More fancy feathers and less
Illumes are worn.
Widcwale diagonals will be much
used in tailored costumes.
Velveteens and corduroys will
make up many handsome skirts.
Three-quarter length coats pre
vail in Paris tailored costumes.
Rich and gorgeous blues have a
masterful place in millinery.
Taffeta has a stronger place in
fashion than for many years.
All fashion indications point
to a still larger use of embroideries.
The large collar has evidently
come to stay, as well as the side
Probably more wash silk waists
arc worn this summer than ever
The all-white hat continues to
hold an important place in summer
Trimmings placed directly at
thc back are seen on many of the
smartest hats.
White Layer Cake
Cream together a half cup of
butter and two cupfuls of sifted
sugar. Add the white of four
eggs, a half cupful of sweet milk
and a teaspoonful of vanilla. Sift
togther one heaping teaspoonful
of baking powder and one and
one-half cupfuls of flour. Stir
into the mixture, beat well and
bake in layers.
Russian Sandwiches
Slightly butter thin slices of
bread, moisten fine chopped olives
with mayonnaise dressing and
spread upon thc buttered slices;
spread slices with neufchatcl, or
any cream cheese, and press together in pairs.
True Tory Statement
The Colonist never published
a truer statement of fact than
thc following sentence appearing
in its daily worry column this
morning: "If we adopt reciprocity,
Canada can never return to thc
position which she occupies today." If Canada adopts reciprocity on September 21st, which the
country intends to do, the future
government that talks of re-
imposing the tariff taxes on natural
products would last about as long
as an eclipse of the moon. Once
give the people of Canada a chance
to escape  from  thc  Iniquitous
interference with their trade liberty
and they will learn what Liberalism
stands for. That is what the
Tories fear and that is all they
fear.���Victoria Times.
Skeena Lund District���District ut Coast Ituniiii V
Take notice thut 1, Pater Erickson ol  I'rlnce
Rupert, laborer, lutein! tn apply fur permission
lu purchase the (ollowing il.wcrllwil lunds:
Commencing ut u poat pUnli.il on the north
bank ot Williumu Creek where tho ruilwuy right -
ot-way crosses und II cliuina buck Irom thu rruek
bank, thunce south 80 chutim, thuncu east -10
chains, thenco north ill) chuins, ll.nce wost -10
chains to point of commencement.
Dated July 7, 11111. PETER ERICKSON
Pub. July 25. FrM B, Cowi-ll, Auent
Skeena Land District-District ol Cnust Kunite V
Take notice thut  1, John  I-'vimisoii ol  I'rince
Rupert, lutioror, Intund tn upply for permission
to purchase the lullow lag1 ili-si-rklied lunds:
Commencing ut u post piunted ul tho aoulh.
east cornor ot Lot llifi, thencu north 80 chuiiua*
thenco east  CO  chuins,  thencu aoulh  HO  chains,
thenco wust 60 cl-.uins tu puinl uf commencement.
Dated July la, llil 1. JOHN EVENS0N
Pub. July 26. Fred E. Cuwell, Agent
Skuna Land District -District ut Cuast Hullgu V
Take notice thut I, Iteniumin A. Fish uf Towner, ;
N.   !>.,   occuputlon   merchant,   intend   lu   apply
tor permission to purchuau thu fullowlng described
Commencing ut a post plumed un lho oust
boundary and uluiiil live chuins from lho southeast corner of Lot 41N4, thunce north tiO chains,
thenco east 30 chains, thence soulh 00 chaina,
tlu'iic* weat "10 chuins to point uf commencement. '
Dated June21, 1811. BENJAMIN A. FISH
Pub. July 25. Fred E. Cowell, Agent
keena Land District���District of Coast Range 6 ]
Take   notice   thut   Stunley   liroen   of   I'rlnce
Kupi-rt, 11. ('., occupation miller, intends tu apply
lur permission lu purchase the following described
Commencing at a post plumed 40 chains aoulh
and 40 chuins west ot tne northwest cornor c!
Lot 17113, i.;ii,,-ls,- Valley, District o( Coast Itange
6. thence wost 40 chains, thunce sr ith HO chains,
thance east 40 chains, thence north B0 chains lo
point of commencement.
Staked Juno 30th, 1011 STANLEY GUEEN
Pub, July 15. Locator
Skeena Land District-District of Coast Ramie 6
Tako notice that l'ercy M. Miller of Prince Itupert, B.C., occupatiun Civil Knitinecr, Intends tu
apply for permission to purchase the followinK
descrilied lands:
Commencing ut u poat planted on tho left bank
of McNeil River ut north wesl corner uf lot 4400
R.V., thence cast 2tl chains mure or les. to westerly boundary of limber limit 545 told number
40616) thenco northerly followim: said wosterlv
boundary of timber limit 60 cbains morc or lesa
to north west curner of .aid Umber limit, thence
weaterly 20 chains more or less to left bank of
McNeil River, thence aoutherly fulluwlntf said
left bank of McNeil River li.) chain, moro or less
to point of commencement, contalnlnK 100 acres
more or lea..
E. Flexman, Altcnt
Date June 19.1911
Pub. July 19.1911
Skeena Land District-District of Cutler
Take notico that I. Thumn. Carter, of Prince
Rupert, occupation carpenter,  intend to apply
for permiaalon to purchase the fullowlnic described land.
Commencing at a post planted alsiut one mite
south from the mouth of Falls crock und ubout
150 feet back from the beach, thenci* HI chain,
north, thence 40 chain, west, thence HU chain,
south, thence east 40 chains to pointof commencement, containing* 32.) acres more or leas.
Dated July 7th. 1911.    Charles Webster Calhuun.
Pub. Aug. 6th. Auent.
Skeena Land District���District o! Coast Range V
Take noUce th.t  I.   Paul   Hagen  ot  Princ.
Rupert, laborer, intend to apply lor permission
to purchase tbo lollowing described lands:
Commendnf at a post plantod on tho north
bank o! Williams Creek about 60 chains south-
east Irom 11. II., thonce south 40 chains, thence
���sat 40 chains, thonce north 40 chains, thenco
weart 40 chains to point of commencement.
Daud July 7, l'.U I. PAt'L HAGEN
Pub. July SS. Kred E. Cowoll. Agent
Skeena Land District.
District of Coast, Kange 5.
Take notice that Wm. Francis Nicholson, of Prince Kupert, B.C., occupation
locomotive tireman, intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted on the
north bank of the Zim-o-got-it7. river,
about two miles up stream in a westerly direction from the junction of the
little Zim-o-got-itz river ami the main
Zim-o-got-itz river, and marked Wm.
Francis Nicholson's south-east corner,
thence north 40 chains, tlience west 41)
chains, thence south 40 chains more or
less to shore line of river, thence east
40 chains more or less along shore line
of river to post of commencement, containing 160 acres moie or less.
Wm. Francis Nicholson,
Geo. K. Putman, agent
Dated July 17, 1911.
Second avetue and Third stieet
Over Westenhaver BroB.' Offlce.
Stork Building, Second Avenue.
I.aw-Butler Building       Phone No. 280
I'rince Rupert P.O. Box 851
of Brltl.h Columbia of B.C.. Ontario, Sa.-
iiii.I Manltuba Bara. katohewan   and Al
berta Bar..
Barristers, Notaries, Etc
Office-Exchange Mock, corner Third avenue snd
Sixth air.a-l. I'rince Ruoert. 8
WM. S. HALL, L. D.S., D. D.S.
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty.
All dental operation, .kllfully treated.   Gas and
local annsthetics administered fur the palnle*. extraction of teeth.      Consultation free.     Offices:
. Helgerson Block. Pnnce Rupert. 11-12
I _^______
Alex.M.Manson B.A..,     W.E.WIIIIam..ll.A..L.L.D
Barristers, Solicitors, etc.
Box 285
Prince Rupert, B.C
P. o. BOX 23
1*11*11   OX- WM. FOXUN,  I Kg.. A.K.A.H..TI.ON., CNQ
Third Avenue also Water Street,
Repairing a Specialty.
Complete Stock Carried.
Outside Orders Promptly Filled.
2nd Ave. between 10th and lltli Sta
English and American Billiards
Twelve Tables SECOND Ave,
For Beginners and Advanced Pupils
Miss Vera Greenwood
Pupil of Franz Wilciek. Perla and Berlin.
Skaena Land DUtrlct���District of Queon Charlotu
Taka nolle* that Auatin M. Drown of Prince
Rupert, uddler, Intanda to apply to the Chiel
Commissioner of Landa and Worka for a licence
to proapect for coal, oil and petroleum on and und?r
the following deacribed landa on tho Weat Coaat
of Uraham. Island:
Commencing at a poat planted three milea ea.it
ot the northeaat corner of C. I.. No. 4469 therco
, 80 chaina, thence aouth 80 chaina, thence
weat 80 chaina, thence north 80 chaina lo point of
Ucated Auguat Iat, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skeena Land Diatrict���Diatrict of Queen Charlotto
Take notice that Auatin M. Rrown of Prince
Rupert, aaddler, Intenda to apply to tho Chief
Commiaaioner of Landa and Worka for a licence
to proapect for coal, oil and petroleum on and
under the following doacribed landa on tho Weal.
Coaat of Uraham laland:
Commencing at a poat planted three mllea eaat
of the northeaat corner of C I. No. 4460 thence
aouth 80 chaina. tt-'nee 80 chaina weat, thenee 80
ehalna north, thence 80 chaina aaat to point of
Located August 1st, ISM.
1Mb. Aug. 19.
Skeena Land District���District of Queen Charlotte
Take notico lhat Auatin M. Rrown of Prince
Rupert, occupation aaddler, intenda to apply to
the Chief (aommisaioner of I*amla and Worka for
a licence to prospect for coal, oil and petroleum on
and under the following deacribed landa an tbo
Weat Coaat of (iraham laland:
Commencing al a poat planted three mllee east
of the aoutheaat corner of 6, I. No. 4475 thon***
north HO chains, thence east HO chaina, thence aouth
80 chains, thence weat 80 chaina to point of com*
Located Auguat Iat, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skeena Land DUtrlct���Diatrict of Queen Charlotte
Take notice that Auatin M. Rrown of Prince
Rupert, occupation aaddler, intenda lo apply <������
the Chief Commissioner of Landa and Worka
for a licence to pr.w.pect for coal and oil and petroleum on and under the following deacrit>ed landa
on the Weat Coaat of Graham laland:
Commencing at a poat plantod three mill's east
ot the aouthweat comer of C. L. No. 4477 thence
80 chaina eaat, thence 80 chaina north, thence 80
ehalna weet, thence 80 chaina aouth to point of
Date of Location, 81st July 1911.
Puh. Aug. 17.
Skeena Land DUtrict���DUtrict of Queen Charlotte
Taka notice that Austin  M.  Urown of Prince
Rupert* occupation aaddler, Inlenda to apply to ,
the Chief Commlaaioner of Lands and Worka for a i
licence to proapect for coal, oil and petroleum on and
under the following dnacribod landa on the Went >
Coaat of Graham Island:
Commencing at a poat planted three miles eaat *
of the aoutheaat corner of C. L. No. 4472 thenre
north 80 ehaina, thenco eaat HO chains, thence south
80 chaina, thence weat 80 chaina to point of com
Located Auguat 1st, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Room 28.  Alder Block Upstairs
==E.   EBY    CR   Co.==s
Kitaumkalum Land For Sale
S. O. E. B. S.
The Prince Rupert Ludg*. No. .IIS, Son. of
Ena-lantl. meet, th* tlrat and third Tuesday. In
������-ii-li in- mill In thc Son. of Knglar.,1 Hall. 2nd Av..
at 8 p.m.
F. V. CLARK. See..
P. O. Box K12. Princ* Hui.rri
ERNEST A. WOODS. Prckl.nl. Iloa 23
Teacher of Piano, Violin and
Voice Culture.
Between"��� & 8th Sts.    Prince RuPert
Funeral   Director and   Embalmer
Funeral   Director.
3rd Ave. near lith St. Phone No. H
..Grand Hotel..
Worklngman's Home
Free Labor Bureau in Connection
Phone 178 Iat Ave. and 7th St.
Rims of HaKcllon, It. <*.. railway contractor,
iiimiiiui!.-'! as a canilaiilatc (or tho llousc nl Common, ol Canada at thc lorlhruming election, has;
appointed as his ndlclal agent. X.. V. Bennett
ol I'rince Ruperl, II. C*, harrl.ter-al-law.
DATED at I'rince Rupert, II. 0., this fi.h day
ol ScmU'pber, A. D. 11)11.
F. (i. DAWSON,
Returning OfnctT.
8. Clements et Ti'tti Penilir St. West, Vancouvfr,
B. ('., liroker, nomlnatul as a candidate tor thel
House o! Commima ot Cnnntln nt tin- totthPOIBUIt I
eicclinn, ha. appointed as his oHiciat auent, George
11. T. Sawlo ol Prince Rupert, II. t'., pulill.hcr.
DATED at Princ* Ruperl, II. C., this tith day
ot Septomlicr, A. D. Itlll.
Reluming OlUccr,
...Whites Portland Cement..
Phone 125      (Men Block      Seen. Ave THE DAILY NEWS
(Continued from Page One)
It was so, he thought, with Canada
and the reciprocity pact, This
SL'iuinu'iit was his strongest card,
and won him applause, He wenl
on however, with a most unfortunate metaphor In which he
pictured Miss Canada "making
overtures to Uncle Sam during
the years in which sin* was not
in society)" and now, "when sin-
is moil* beautiful letting Jonathan
throw bouquets ai her to break
down her sentiments," Here and
there someone laughed but for
the mosi part freezing silence
greeted the unfortunate picture
of Miss Canada" making overtures,"
Aboul this point Alderman Newton filled up the platform tumbler
from the caraffe remarking "I am
awfully   dry."     (He   was).      His
audience, however, exhorted him
to "stay with ii," ;>s he was here
and there amusing and they had
been dom- out of Dr. Young.
Om* point in Mr. Newton's
speech was greeted with loud
applause. That was his quotation
of Sit* Wilfrid Laurier's famous
saying "Tlu- twentieth century
belongs to Canada!" His application of it was in connection with
a retaliatory policy n> pay the
United States out for not having
accepted Canada's offers of reciprocity before through the Conservative government channels. Alderman Newton said Sir Wilfrid
Laurier's governmeni looked to
him extravagant, bui he approved
thai in a newly developing country
so rich as Canada.   "Let them k"
p the
Towards the end of his speech
he s.iid thai as ;i family man his
policy was to move along on a safe
basis, and not  take any chances
hc could help for fear he should
wreck   himself   completely.     On
these lines he iiroeee.lrtl to make
the  statement   that  Sir  Wilfrid
Laurier   himself   had   advocated
this "Let well alone" policy frequently  in reference to  trade  relations   with   the   United   States
right up to within a year of the
present reciprocity campaign. This
statement broughl forth the pro
test of Mr. Prank K. Angers which
gave   rise   to   the   sensational   incidents described on page one.
Vancouver Man Says Electlion
is Called Merely to Put Government in the Right Light.
Thai the reciprocity measure
will pass the Canadian Parliament
is ihe opinion of Charles E. Brown,
of Vancouver.
"Because the government has
dissolved Parliament, ami called
a general election, many people
this side of the line jump to the
conclusion  that   there is  io  lie B
hard light in Canada on tin
measure,"said Mr. Brown. "Some
even think the new election is to
lie held because there was ;'
doubt as to whether or not tin
measure would pass at Ottawa
under present conditions. These
;ire entirely incorrect. The government realizes that thc reciprocity agreement is one of the
most important measures that litis
arisen in Canada in many years
and does not wish to lay itself
open  lo  the charge of passing a
measure which is not sanctioned by
public opinion.
"At the election thc voice of
lhe people will return a verdict
from the AI Ian tic to the Pacific in
favor of reciprocity."
"The News"jClassified Ads.
^One Cent A Word For Each Insertion���
Mt-wwo**^ m^ii *mgA*am
Is a Persistent "Influence" Exert-    ^g*"
ed in Your Behalf)
Phone ISO
The Insurance People
.    Life
Plate Glass
Employer's Liability
Contractors' and Personal Bonds
Policies Prepared While You Wait.
Mack Realty & Insurance
P.S.���Houses and Rental*.
to it, and spend  to devei
country," summed  up hit
Better Alaska Conditions
Seattle, Sept. 14.���At a dinner
,it the Commercial Club Secretary
Fisher forecasted the legislation
which he would recommend for
the amelioration of conditions in
Alaska. The United Suites governmeni owes it to Alaska, he
.-.till, to light the rocks, shoals
and channels; to build roads and
trails, especially in the interior.
and to make larger appropriationi
for surveys, in the interest of the
homesteader and mineral claimant.
Large juicy oranges just received by Shrubsall's market on
Third avenue will be sold tomorrow
;it 15 cents under their value.
Don't miss them.   Phone 275.
From Hazelton and Way Points
to Prince Rupert
The following passengers arrived
by the Inlander Friday: Mr.
Ilarr.ip, Mr. Wllliscroft, Mrs. Williscrofl, Miss Williscroft, A. Jackson, Mr-. Galbraith, P. A. Gus*
t.if-in, C. ('.. Hegstrom, R. 0.
Jennings, Mr. ami Mr-. A. I*..
Price. Mr. K. F. Price, P. K.
Hansen, Tim Gun, Mr. and Mrs.
McKcnxic, Mr. Ellis, Mr. ami
Mr-. Palmer, Mrs. Nugent, I'..
R.    I..    Jones,    Mrs.    Join*-,    Miss
Davis, Mr. and Mr-. Hansen,
Mr Carl-, n, T. c. Boyd, Miss
Dineen,  Mr.  Davis,  Mr.  Kirby,
Mr and Mrs. I). C. Stuart.
Charged with Supplying
William Wollacth was arrested
tlii- morning, charged with supplying Indiana with liquor. The
hearing of the case was adjourned
until tomorrow morning.
Miserable Political Humbug
I-'red ('. W.tde, K. C, for some
time Crown prosecutor in Dawson,
at a recent meeting in Vancouver
denounced the annexation cry as
"a   piece of  miserable,   partisan,
absurd,   contemptible,    political
Feeling in Alaska
Telegraphic and other advices
from Alaska are all lo the effect
that the people of that territory
are -.. exasperated over the |>ar-
alysis of ihe development of resources that they are talking revolution. Senile weeks ago they
were eager for annexation with
Canada, bm ii is evident from the
display of revolutionary spirit that
they have come to the conclusion
thiil ihey would do better to set
up for iheinselves anil manage
their own affairs. Vancouver Province.
Ross & Reciprocity
Liberal Rally
in the Committee rooms
at 8 o'clock
Prominent Speakers Will  Address the Meeting.
g*��**����***��****��R*|!*��ft*ftk** ft ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft ftftftft
The Graham Island Oil Fields. Limited
CAPITAL STOCK $1,000,000
We  are   offerinn  for sale  b very   limited .
amount of shares of stock at 26c  per share;
par   value  $1.00,     Tliese   shares   are   go{fxg
quickly ami will soon be off the market     :    :
On S.S. Prince George, tomorrow morning
(Continued from Page 1)
paringly   around the hall, sum*
mtined to the platform a scratch
bunch. He called on Alderman
S. M. Newton, antl with him of
all persons, Alderman John Hilditch, also H. Doyle, G. R. T.
Sawle, 0. 11. Nelson and W. E.
Fisher. The last two did not at
first appear. Mr. Joseph Swift,
however, took a seal on the
platform which, with chairs for
about twenty presented an irregular appearance at best. The
audience, however, was good*
humored, and waited developments
patiently, and applauded the Chairman's announcement that the May*
or and Mr. Clements might possibly   be   in   Rupen   by   Sunday
afternoon, and that Mr. Clements
would thereafter devote his attention to the cily until polling
date. Mr. Stephens then called
upon Alderman .Newton to address the meeting. His remarks
are reported elsewhere in this
Issue, as also ihe circtimsta ices
of Mr. Frank Angers' effort to
obtain a fair hearing which was
refused him by lhe Chairman in
lhe face of the demands of the
audience that Mr. Angers should
take lhe platform.
Mrs. Frizzell Will Feature Open
ing of Fall Millinery Season
With Special Attractions Tomorrow and Saturday.
On Friday and Saturday this
week Mrs. Friz/ell will feature
the o|rt'iiing of her Fall Millinery
Display. New and daint) it. ins
of the mosi attractive ; i d Incoming style are to hand b) the
last Ixiats from the south, and
ladies can count on B splendid
choice from a large . i .1 varied
stock of all the vi ry latest in
millinery and ladies' wear for the
season now opening.
Mrs. Ftizrell hits received a new
shipment of evening dresses which
every society woman ought to
make a i*oini of seeing I - they
are deft expres-iots of prevailing
modes and range from the quiet*
toned to the mosi elaborate.
Don't forget the dance in the
Mclntyre Hall tonight. 'Dorcir.g
from !�� to 12.80.   ('.rn> 's (Irchestr.i.
To Visit Friends
Mrs.   McNeill  went  south   today
for ii few weeks visit with Mer.dl
in Vancouver and Victoria.
Sea Food
Fresh salmon, halibut, snappers,
and   sea   cod   just    received   for
today and tomorrow at Shrubsall'i
market.    Also shrimp and crabs
if you order them at once.   Phone
Kric Ciistafsoii and James Mao
dotiald were taken in 0U1 of the
rain  last night,  both  being well
saturated with liquor, and pul in
the Vicars' hotel. This morning
Magistrate McMullin fund each
%!> and costs.
For row boats and launches
telephone 320 (rreen. Davis'
Boat House.
!���"���***..*-*** ��' -a ..���**... ****., a^,.^^^aa...a��aa.-aa...^^a^fc.*
Help Wanted
���****a-.-a-a*a^...afc.,.w.���^.���.^,,^,. ���..a~.-aa...-aa...|.
Wanted o/oncral aorvunt.
Mra.  L. W.
Apply t
Boy wanted at once.   Apply Newa Offlo*.
Woman wants work by dav. Bnqulr. M.��. John-
��or��� 'iu, Ave. and Tatlrnv St. W7409
Wanted woman to cook am! tales .'lire of two
children. German woman pri'd'rri'il. State
wam expected and apply ill TH Ml Ave.       tf
Wanted- A party seeks eiiiplnvmcnt. Cn*.*l commercial experience both in Afni-il and this
country. Speaka French. Tniltworthy. Box
���'-ii. Dally New.. 209-214
*a*.^.�� a*,, raw .,a*,,,^,,.��,.,, ^a,,....^.. a.,,.a* l.^. .���������.*>
For Rent
Furni.hed room, with  bath,
the week.   Talbot Houm*.
Special rate, by
Njatly Furnished rooms, nnttaUn preferred.-
Apply Mrs. Mullin, over Mitjcstic Theatre,     tf
Nice Furnished Rooma, Mrs. Greenwood, Alder
Block; Third Ave. 178-tf
For Kent-Furnished room.. Uut and cold water
with bath. Dla-by Rooms, tith Ave. and Fulton
Street. tf
For Rent-Son. of England Hull. *!nil Ave., for
Dance.. Fraternal Socicti.*., Suci.la, etc. Apply
Frank A Ellis, Box 869 ur phone 08. lsi'-if
Ci ��i a ., a fi
For Sale i
Do away with this.    Patronize a white-
laundry.   White labor only at
Pioneer Laundry. Phone 118
I'lioNR'101 i-.o. mix sm
Batfiruro. Storage and Forwnnlinu Awnta.   Fur
Kigs or Motor Car day or nlubt
Seventh Ave. and Fulton Phone .:-���!
For tiulck sale, lot 33, block \l
twoatrects.   Price r-1"* ��� ���
Balance one year.    Add res
L. Daily Newa.
, aectlon fi. facing;
Term a $550 caah.
immediately  Box
For Sale-Chicken Ranch..! Storey houae, house-
hold goods. Near Print''1 Rupert. A anap if
taken at once.   Address Box 368. tf
i Insurance \
*^***x****m)M ****** *amH ttttii ^ i r-^ii-^M ���*���*����� i��*SfcM****^ I ��*****w^
OUR Companies are noted for prompt and jjst
aettlementa. We write every known claaa of
Inaurance. The Mack tteallv and Inaurance Co.
Wnni.ii room and board, ojaasj in. by yuunir ladv.
Apply Box M . News ofT.ce. 2W-2I1
Wan lul - Hand laundering.     Prices moderate.
2\ Thin) Avenue, near Newa office. tf
Wanted piles loo feet long.   Inquire at the Atlin
Conatructlon Ca. Seal (ove, or Phone 220    tf
Wantnl-Cheap Iota in section 7 and H.   If price
i- rijht will pay caah.    P.O. Box 106.    305-211
-Cleaning and pressing, dresamaking.
plain sewfnir, children's sewing, repairing and al
termtli>ns-M**ns' and ladies' varments. Canadian
Cleaning and Pressing shop. (00 Third Avenue.
Phone Red 294. tf
English woman, capable, educated and experienced, destrea engagement In hotel or private
house-manajwss. housekeeper, or companion
help.   Am u h II ..--,, Miss Davis. 19 Mtunt
Edwards. Victoria* B.C.
PSKAI.KI) TENDEUS addrnned to the under
���ignr-d. and endorsed "Tender for Wharf at Sur
Inlet. 11. C." will be received at this office unti
4.00 P. XI., on Tuesday. September 26. 1911. tor
the construction of a l'ilr Wharf at Surf Inlet.
Pri new Royal laland. Coaal Diatrict, It. C.
Plana, specification* and form of contract can
he aeen and forma of lender obtained at thia
l)epartmenl and at tbe offices of (.. A. Reefer,
Kou,, DUlrict Engineer. New Westminster. II. ('.,
and on application to tha Postmaster al Princ*
Runert and Victoria. M   C.
Persons tendering are notified lhat lender*
will not be considered unices made on the printed
form* supplied, and signed wllh their actual
���ignatiirc*. atatlng their occupations and place*
of residence. In Ihe case of firm*, the actual
signature, the nature of the occupation, and
place of imidence al each memli-er ol tne firm must
be jMven.
Kach lender muet bt accompanied by an
accetited fi.i -in*1 on a charierad bank, payable
lo the order of the Honourable tbe Minister of
Public Works equal to ten per cent OO p.c.t of
the amount of tender, which will be forfeited
tf lhe person tendering decline to enter Into a
contract when called upon to do so. or fail to complete ihe conlrart. It the lender be nol accepted
tbe cheque will be returned.
The Department doea not bind   Itself lo accept
the lowest or any tender.
1 I ��� order,
Department of Public Works.
Ottawa. August 2R, 1911
Newspaper* will  not   be paid  lor (hi* ad ver*
iisetmt t if the> insert ll without authority from
the Department.
Sept. 9 16
SEALED TENDERS will be received hy
Mr. CnIW riifton Perry, lndisn Agent, st
I'rince Rupert, up to 12 o'clock noon on Tuesday.
September Iftth, 1911, for the construction of a
residence snd office st Metlakatla, ll. 0*
Pland and specification* may be seen at the
Post Offlce, I'rince Ruperl. A certified cheque
equal tn 10 per rent of the amount of tender,
drawn in favor of the Superintendent General
of Indian Affairs, must accompany each tend***,
which cheque will t-��* forfeited if the party tendering
fails In enter into a contract when called upon tn
do so; or if he, hi* heirs, executors or assigns, fall
io complete the coniract.
The lowest nr any other lender not necessarily
Indian Agenl.
Dated at Prince Ruperl, B. C, this 13th day
ol  September   1911.
The Big Furniture Store
Main entrance 2nd Ave.; 6th St.
entrance, laat 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*., nt Collnrt'*
olg F*ed Store, Market Place
I'i ompl Delivery Thone* 41 or 'Ktl
Two Iota, Block 24, Section 5, corner
with two front*., Seventh avenue anil
Lothiniere street. Price $J600. $1000
One lot, Block 22, Section 6, Seventh
avenue.   Trice $800.   $400 caah.
One lot, Block 20, Section 5, Sixth avenue. Price $1365. $800 ciuh. Fine
view lot.
One lot, Block 27, Section T, Kiuliih
avenue.   Price $287.   $250 cash.
Two lots, Block 12, Section 7, Ambrose
avenue.   Price $1000 each.  $800 cash.
Two Iota, Block 49, Section SsVSB,
Ninth avenue. Price $750 pair, one-
half cash, balance 6 and 12 months.
Two lots,  Block  3, Section 8, Tenth
avenue.   Price $700 pair.   $200 cash.
Two story house, 7 rooms, 4 rooms upstairs, 3 rooms downstairs, painted,
kalsomined, newly finished, fine view
on Ambrose avenue. Price $2625.
$1000 caah.
Five room house, water, pliisterrd, pn-
I'l-ri il, 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.
l'riii* $22.50 per month.
Stores on Second avenue.
75 x 100 feet on Third avenue. Good
Five and ten-acre tracts fur garden
trucking at Kitsumkalum, only $65
per acre.
Jeremiah H. Kugler, Ltd.
b-1 "Sunn,
pool*  ini-
Every bit of printing that goes out to serve vou maki
Kind of an Impression."     Poor printing will leave u ���,,
predion Of its user aa surely ua would poor elothes ���r ������
store or shop or olllce     "GooJ " printing will leaveup'on i'v ��� ���
mini! nn impression wholly favorable of its user. '
Even if but one in a tlioa-miiil of these "Impression's " reallv ti
thc scales for buaiiiesa, for orders, for you "Gootl Print!no ������
...fit       la  .....  .       I    I .  I  ���  . ,       * J       ��'. a .���      .  4   .... 1   I'       f *  " 'k.
will huve thus paid for itself !
Daily News Building phone 98 Third Avenue
.tmam.tt'*****'***'****-^.*'-*****,**'***, * ****** T-�����ir-�� ii���*���**���*���*, *.-*. i*-** ,ss*m n ^ ,, *^,,
Skeena l.imd District���Diatrict of Queon Charlott
Tuke notice that Austin M. Drown of Prineo
Kupurt, auddlor, intends to upply to tho Chief
CummiNHioncr of Lands and works for a licence
to prosooct for coal, oil and petroleum on and
under tne following doscribod lands on the Wast
Count of Graham Island.
('ommenclng at a post planted two miles east
of the northeast corner of C. 1.. No. 4478 ihence
81) chains oast, thenco 811 chains south, thence 81)
chains west, thence mi chains north to point of
Date of Location :ilm July 1911.
Pub. Aug. 17.
Skeena Land District���District uf Queen Charlotta
Take notice that Austin M. Drown ol Prince
Rupert, saddler, Intends to apply to the Chief
Cammioaionor o( Lands and Works for a licenco
lo prospect (or coal, oil and petroleum on and
under tlie followinK doscr	
Coast of Uraham Island:
following doscribod lands on tho Weat
Commencing at a post plantod two miles cast
of ihe nnrtlifi'.si curner o( C. L. No. 4478 thence
aoulh 8U chains, thencu west 80 chains, thence
nurth 80 chains, thence cost 80 chains tu point of
l..'.'.it,-d 31st July, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 17.
Skeena Land District -District ol Queen Charlotte
Take notice that Austin M. Drown of Prince
Hupert, occupation saddler, Intends to apply
tu the Chiuf Cummissionur of Lands and Works
far a licence to proaj>ect for coal, oil and petroleum
on and under the following described lands on tho
Weat Coasl of Graham Island:
Commencing at a post plastod two mllos aasl
of tbe aoutheast corner of C. L. No. 4477 tbence
bO chains north, thonce 80 chains east, thence 80
chains aoulh, thence 80 chaina west lo point of
Located .list July, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 17.
Skeena Und DUtrict���District of Queen Charlott
Tako notice that Austin M. U.-own of Prince
llupcrt, saddler, intends to api,"
Commlaaionar of Lands aud Works (or a licence
io pro*m<ct for coal, oil and petroleum on and
under the following described landa un the West
Coast of Uraham Island:
Commencing at a post planled two miles aast
of tho southea t corner o( C. I. No. 4477 tn��nee
80 chain* taa) thvnoe 80 chains norlh, thencs 80
chains east, ihence 80 chains aoulh to pulnl of
I  .-.Ml-!     il    I   Jlllv.   1911.
Pub. Am:  17.
Skeena Land Dutrict -District ot Queet, Charlott
Take notice tbat Austin M. Drown of Prince
Kui-. ii. occupation aaddler. inlenda to apply to
ihe chief Commiasioner of Lands and Worka tor
a licenco lo proapoct lor coal, ull and pstroleam
on and under the lolloaing deecribed lands on the
Weal Coast of Uraham Island:
Deginning al a poal planted three miles out o
the northeast corner of C. I . No. 4474 thance 8(1
chains east, Ibence M chains south ihence 80
chains weat, ibence bO chains nurth to point of
l,ocatcd August 1st, Ivll
Pub. Aug. J ;
Skoona Land Dlstrict-Dinirict 0  Cout Kane, 5
Take notico that  I.  Thomas  Mcllv,uTo.
Prince   Rupert,   D.   C,   occuuuti -       '
���Wi. ����?& MV^**** &im8
Ihu lollowln*! iloacribed Unda: "..nue
Commonclnii at a paot |ilanl��l at lh, s *.-
corner o! pre-emption record 412, ti���.ril-��� ,.,, Si
cha na, thenco south 40 chains, tl���,���t. **2 S
chain. I. ahore ol lale. thenco (olio. in*. ,��������
ol lake in a northerly direction to iwini St rZ
niencumint; contalninn Kxl aero., more rjr lea.
Uated Sept. 5, 1911. THOMAS Mrt l.y Must
I'ub. Sopt. 9. Krenci Cot* Aje*,,
Skeona Land Dlatrlot���Dlitrict ol Coin Kane. 5
lake notico lhat E. H. (i. Miller ul Kalmouib
'Ply to
Eng., occupation surveyor, inlenda io lou. ,
permiasion   to  purchase tho  tollowtu dcicribial
Commencing at a post planted at thu N W Cur-
nor o! Lot 4406, ihence woat SO chiam, ihence auuih
20 chaini, thenco east 80 cbaina, thence nortb H
chain, to the point ol commencement eoniainun
100 acre, more or lou.
Datod August 16, 1911. K. II. ll. MtlXKR
Pub. Aug. *16. p, M. Miller. Agmi
Skeena Land District���DUtrlct ol Queen Charlolt.
Tak. nolle, that AusUn M. Ilrown ot Princ.
Kupert, occupation saddler, intend, to apply to Um
Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Wurki lor i
licenc to prospect tor coul, oil and petroleum oa
and under the lollowlng doscribod lsndi on lb.
Went Coaat o! Uraham Island*.
Commencing at a post pl.nted three mile, eut
ot tho northeast cornor of C. 1.  No.
SO chalm, lliene.
cliain. lo petal o!
Skeena Und DUtrict-Diatrict of Coasl Range &
Take  nolice  that  Sarah   IC.   Alton  of   Prince
Rupert,  occupallon  nurse.  Intends to apply  (or
[permission  to purchase tba following  deacribed
Comnwndnf at a poat planted at tbe North*
��� est corner 140 chaina easterly (allghlly nortb)
from lhe northeast corner of Lot 1116 (Harvey-
Survey) Coast District, Rang* V, Ihence 80 chain*
aaat, ibence HO chains south* tbence 40 chains
a-eat, ihence 40 chaina north, ihence 40 chaina
wool, ihence 40 rhaina north to post of com-
mancement containing 480 acres more or leas.
Dated June 14, 1911. 8ARAII  K. ALTON
Pub. July 1ft. Fred Dohler, AK. m
Sk��ena Und Dlatrict-Dlalricl of Coast Range &
Take notoethat Llnford Swell Dell of Prince
Hupert,   D. Cm occupation  locomotive engineer.
intend* io apply for permlasion to purchaae thr
following described landa:
Commencing at a post planled on Ihe north
north 80 chains, thenot i__
aoulh 80 chains, thence west t
Located August 1st. lull.
Pub. Aug. IV.
Skoena Land District���Dlatrlcl of Queen Charlotu
Take notice thai Austin M. Drown of I'rmct
Huperl, occupallon saddler, intenda iu spply io
the ChiUji Commissioner of Lands and Works lor
a licence to prospect for cool, oil and pstroleum as
and under the followlog described Isnds oa tbe
West Coast of Uraham Island:
M       , ,     Commencing at a poat planled three ratios cart
to tho Chief ' "' l'"' nurlhi'jut corner of C. L. No. 4472 throes
mi chains west, thence 80 chains north, theare tn)
cbains oast, thence 80 cbains soulh lo potnt ot
Located August 1st, 1***11.
Pub. Aug. IV.
Skeena Land District -District of Coast lUng* i
Taka notice that Harbert J. Mackte ut IVa*
broke, tint., occupallon lumberman. Intends to
apply for permission lo purchaae the foltowiai
described lands:
Commencing at a poat planted on the left bank
of the Zymoiioitx or /.im-s-got-iu (Over, at soutb-
weat corner of Lol 1706, tbence northerly, follosici
the westerly boundary of Lol 170t>, n) chair.i
moro or leaa, to the northwest corner ot ���**�������� i Ut
1700. thence weaterly and southerly, following
tbo left bank of aaid river, 80 chains more or .���*������ io
point ot commeoceraeDt containing \**M arm
more or leas.
Localed August 19, 1911.
Dated August 21, 1911.    HKKHKKT J. MACKIE
1Mb, Aug. 26. Frederick S. Clements. Agrol
Skeena Und District���District ot Coast Rang* V
Take notice that I, George Kime of Towaar,
North Dakota, U. S. A., farmer, intend to apply
tor porr.ilssion lo purchaae tbe following described
Commencing at a post planted at the south*
weat corner of Lot ?287, tbence tost M fhaiw,
thence aoulh 40 chains, tbenos wsat 40 chain*
thenoe aouth 40 chaina, Ihenee west 40 cluu&i
thonce north 80 chains lo point ot commenormrn
containing 480 acraa more or leas.
Daud July 16, 1911
Pub. July 26.
Kred K Cowell, Agesi
Skeena Land DisUict���District of Coast (Ungf ���
Take notice thai I, Peter Larson of Townff.
North Dakota, 0. S. A., farmer, Inlend to *?P-t
tor permission to purchase tbe following desentm
Commencing al a post plsnled at lhe souto*
e-aat corner of Ul 1729, ihence south nj rnsitw,
ibenn wost 40 chaina, thence north 80 chains,
thence east 40 chains lo poinl ot comm-pneemfni.
Dated July 16, 1911. PETER LAKM.N
1Mb Jul> 2:*, 1911. Fred K. Cowell. Ag����
Skeona Und District -District of Coaa" Rang* V
Take nollco that I, Adolph II. Christian-on of
Tnwnrr. North Dakota, occupation att-<rne)>
al-taw, Intand to apply for permlasion 10 purcbasi
the following described landa:
H.W.110U1 thre.-(j] CH^?,^,vy,*?^or?^jWfc%rt
mile. .li*.am tun.ire.rn) In . ��e..eriy aStiS I SfSWJSlW V.)**_*9**J*mJ'. -BJTiT
irom lh* -unction ���, the .Jul* ?.imo��o,it. KIg^ft sUS iTTm ttwJftSTiL-
.nd th* main Zimogotita Kii.-r, thenc north 40
rh.in.. thence ere-at 40 chaiiu, thenee -roulh 40
ch.ina, ihene. eaat 40 chaina to post ol cotn-
rnenciTncnl containing ISO mens, more or less.
Kai.-l J.ii. r, ISII. I IM HUH SKWAI.I. Ill.l.l.
Pub. July g. Um. It. Pulnun. Ag*ni
Csmust   Un.l   I ii-inn -District   ol   SkMna
Tak. notlc. lh.t I, Lemuel freer ol Vuneouver,
oecup.tlon broker. Intend to apply lor permuation
lo purcbas. the (ollowing dewribeadr lands:
l nniinennnil .1 a post planted on th. shor.
In a northerly direction trem I'ort Nelson ."snnerj
msrkesl U r.'s S. I:. Conwr, ihenc. 110 ehaina
north, thenre 20 rh.in. art-sl, thenre 20 chain,
���oiith lo .hora line, thenre along the shore to
potnt ol commsnoemeDt, containing 40 acre, more
Dale*! Jun. 10. 1911
Pub. July I.
J. M. Colltson, Ag.nt
-eoulh 80 chslna, thenc wet SO ch.lns the*"
north SO cbaiu, ttiemc eut SO chslni lo p����
o! commencmemt. _    ...
U.Xmi Jun. 30, 1*11. Fred K. Cowell. Al*'
Pub. July to.
Skeena Und District -District ol Tow. 't'***'-'
Tak. notlc lh.t Frank 8. Miller ol U��*��
Kng., occupsllon d��U ��iglne��, Inlen.U H "PPO
lor permUailon to purchae tb. lollowing deKTO*"
Unas: ..   *���
lummencing .1 . pet plsnud .1 the ������ **
Corner ol Lot 2��, Ihenc north 20 ch��iu. ;������"
wut 20 ch.in.. thsne *oulh 20 ehuiu. xfrm
eut 20 chalu lo point ol comm*nc**meni. emr
Lining 40 .ere. more or leu. t. ,.��
1J.I~1 Auguat 16, 1911. FRANK S. MH-U-"
Pub. Aug. 2B. P. He BUS *���***
III   \1
J. su-wiirt i.f Foley, Welch A
Stewart, left on the Prinn-  Ru-
|K-rt tliis iin.rniiiK.
***s\x\*c*s\\^ ���    ���   r
11   We are Showing Twenty-Two t
Styles in
Why be satisfied with half a dozen out of date styles
thrown at youT   Come where you can examine the
new styles - and all the new styles.
These 20th Century Brand Overcoats are bench tailored
by expert needlcmen.   They are the acme of style.
they fit faultlessly and hold their shape until
worn out.   We are exclusive
Sixth Street
Alder Block


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