BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Daily News 1911-09-18

Item Metadata


JSON: princero-1.0227820.json
JSON-LD: princero-1.0227820-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): princero-1.0227820-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: princero-1.0227820-rdf.json
Turtle: princero-1.0227820-turtle.txt
N-Triples: princero-1.0227820-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: princero-1.0227820-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Twenty-four hours ending 6 a.m.,
Sept. 15
MAX   TI'.MI*.     MIN.TUMI*.    BAR.       IN. RAIN
03.0 60.0     30.000
VjJ. Lewsiai^S
Formerly The Prince Rupert Optimist
For south
Prince Rupert Friday, a.m.
for North
Princeas May... .Thursday, Next
VOL. II,  NO. 212
Prince Rupert, B.C.. Monday, September 18, 1911.
Price Five Cents
In Strong, Straight Talk Rev. W. H. McLeod Tells the
Conservative Candidate that Reciprocity in Men
Already Exists between Canada and U.S.A.,
and Commerce Will Do Likewise
Mr. H. S. Clements with Mr.
M. M. Stephens .attended the
llaptist Church service last night,
and heard a broad minded address
mi the essential necessity for reciprocity in all human relations
which if he used his mind at all
fairly, must have shaken his mental
opposition to the great progressive
measure considerably. But judging from his expression at times
he tlitl not enjoy that excellent
"Reciprocity in Religion" was
the subject of Rev. \V. H. McLeod's
sermon in thc Mclnytre Hall last
night. His address took a strong
practical turn with a marked
bearing upon the, present national
tariff question. "Reciprocity in
men already exists between the
United States and Canada," said
the pastor, and he gave many
notable instances of .Americans
giving their skilled services to
Canada to help her railway progress, men such as Van Home
and Shaughnessy of the C. P. R.
antl C. M. Hays of the G. T. P.
'He might have mentioned City
Engineer Thompson of Seattle, to
bring the argument still closer
to   I'rince   Rupert).     He  showed
too how many Canadians hold
high office in the States.
"Commerce there will be, between the United Stales and Canada," declared Rev. Mr. McLeod
with certainty, "It will climb a
high wall. In fact, the wall will
need to be very high one indeed
that commerce will not try to
get over between Canada and the
l'nited States."
Rev. Mr. Mcl.cod spoke of
conditions in the Maritime Provinces well known to him. "If
reciprocity comes," he said "the
people of these provinces will be
glad lo send their products to
Boston or New York. If reciprocity does not come, still lhe Maritime Provinces will prosper for
they cannot be kept back."
To the splendid administration
of Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his
Cabinet, Rev. Mr. Mcl.cod attributed thc continuance of peaceful relations between the States
and Canada. "Our only war,"
hc said, "has been a commercial
war. I attribute that prosperous
peace to the Canadian leaders
and notably to those who arc
now in  |iower, and who will  be
Sensational Incident at Kitsumkalum Follows the Debate With Anti-Reciprocity Candidate���Liberal
Speaker's Room Was Entered and His
Notes and Papers Stolen
Every worker and every member of his family will wear that smile when the returns come
in on Thursday night
Able Speaker Shows it to be in Direct Line of Progress
and of Great Economic Value to all the Wage
Earners of Prince Rupert
and no one to vote for. "Vote for
Beans," someone shouted, at which
there was a hearty laugh, ami Mr.
Montgomery said he wanted something better than beans for his
Mr. Gosden made the speech of
the evening. He said he was
surprised   lhat   the   last   speaker
had no candidate.  Evolution was
slew bin reciprocity was a grcat
stride forward and any student
of economic conditions must be
in favor of it. It was the tariff
w;dl erected by the monopolists
that w;is the chief obstacle to
development. Reciprocity was a
real benefit to humanity.
Take Chinii as an instance. She
arrived at a stage of development
far ahead <>f other countries and
she said, its some of these politicians were saying today, "Let
well enough alone." Then she
enclosed her kingdom with a wall
to keei) other nations out. From
that day the Chinese dynasty was
doomed, but today, forced by the
advancing civilization outside of
them, they were throwing down
that wall.
Thc throwing down of the tariff
wall between this coimiry and the
United States was a step in the
direction of progress. Wc want
cheaper Commodities ill Prince
Rupert, and if reciprocity would
bring this about let ihem all go
after this reciprocity and gel it.
(Immense applause).
Thc house stood up and cheered
as Mr. Gosden took his scat
but throughout the discussion there
was no mention of candidate! and
reciprocity was treated on its
merits without, reference to candidates or party, and upon its
merits seemed to have the hearty
support of thc meeting.
After discussing the question
of station work versus day labor
���it the Majestic Theatre last night
die crowded meeting of working
men resolved into a meeting for
tin- discussion of the reciprocity
question of the hour. This was
Bt the suggestion of Mr. Coy.iey,
who pointed out that while any
discussion of party politics might
lie out of place in a union meeting,
the question of reciprocity not
being a party question, but one
which thc working men were more
directly interested in that others,
'night very properly be taken
into consideration.
Mr. Hunter thought the suggestion was a good one and moved
that it be carried out. The
motion was pul by Chairman K.
Morse and unanimously carried.
Among the speakers on the
subject were W. II. Montgomery,
Mr. Hunter, Mr. Shaw, Mr. Lc-
BlanC and Robert Gosden, all of
whom thought reciprocity a good
thing but with the reservation
that no matter which party was
lhe winner in thc campaign thc
working man was bound to get
the worst of it.
Mr. Montgomery said that for
himself he was for reciprocity
for thc reason that they were told
it would reduce the cost of living
25 per cent. That would be a
good thing for the working men
and they should all endorse it
right away. But it had been
made a party issue and hc did not
see how thc laboring man was
going to get any benefit from
either party. The tariff really
made no difference to thc working
man. From an educational point
of view reciprocity was a great
thing, but he found himself in
the position of a man with a vote
Conservative Candidate Who Has Been Issuing Challenges and Running Away,
Cornered at Last, and Made to Eat His Own Words-Took Back His Offer
to Meet in Debate Again-Meeting Though Packed by Provincial
Govt. Employees, Finished With Cheers for Ross
Kitsumkalum district, by rcducirg
The long deferred platform
meeting of Mr. H. S. Clements
and Mr. J. S. Cowper took place
at Kitsumkalum on Saturday night.
It will probably live for some
time in the memory of those who
were present and enjoyed the fun,
and of at least one gentleman who
was present and who did not
enjoy the fun. The debate lasted
until near midnight, and in its
latter stages was Socrarie in tone,
with the Prince Rupert man in
the role of inquisitor and the
Vancouver gentleman a reluctant
and angry witness against himself.
Mr. Cowpcr was ably seconded
iu the debate by Mr. Frank
Anger.    Mr.  Clements was sup-
ported by Mr. William Manson,
M. P. P., and a large following
of fire wardens, road foremen
and Provincial Government employees, who at thc cue from
Mr. Clements that he had had
enough, endeavored to have the
meeting closed prematurely.   To
wards the close there were cries
and COUntercries of "Close the
meeting." "Make him take his
medicine," "Leave him alone,
he hasn't a feather left," etc.,
while the ladies left the hall in
a body for fear of further excitement. All ended happily, however,
with Mr. Clements publicly withdrawing an offer he made at the
outset to meet Mr. Cowpcr in
debate again before election day.
Conditions were Equal
As thc meeting was arranged by
thc Liberals of Kitsumkalum, it
was decided to offer equal terms
to' the visitors, Mr. Cowpcr to
open  with  a   lo minutes s|K*cch.
Mr. Clements 45 minutes, and
Mr. Angers and Mr. Manson to
have 20 minutes each, after which
Mr. Cowpcr w.is to reply.
A Constructive Speech
Mr. Cowper's opening speech
was entirely devoted lo showing
how reciprocity would develop
the  lands and  industries of  the
the cost of imported foods, by
increasing the salmon canning industry, by helping to clear the
pre-emptions through opening a
profitable market for pulpwood
and lumber, and finally by o|K*ning
a grca.i market in Alaska for fruits
and produce grown in the Kit-
siimkaltmi valley.
Mr. Clements Ideas
Mr. Dements' speech was more
general in tone.   He attacked the
reciprocity agreement, its negotiators, ami the general policy of
the Liberal party. Hc Went into
lhe Saskatchewan land deals, thc
outfitting <>f the Montcalm antl
Antic several years ago, and insinuated that Mr. Cowper's expenses to meet himself in debate
wu. paid by thc trusts. He
explained his refusal to meet Mr.
Cowpcr ill Alberni after challenging
opposition, by saying that he did
The debate at Kitsumkalum
on Saturday evening between Mr.
J. S. Cowper and Mr. H. S.
Clements has had a sensational
aftermath. In closing his speech
amidst the clamor of Mr. Clements'
supporters who were all trying
to save their candidate from further
excoriation, Mr. Cowper said, "I
have here five pages of notes of
Mr. Clements' speech, and I have
used but two, but I agree with
you that he has had enough. 1
will save the other three for use-
on another occasion."
Next morning while at breakfast, Mr. Cowper's room was
entered by someone who abstracted
his  notes,   together  with  all   his
papers and campaign material. A
search was made without avail.
Mr. Cowper remarked that it was
probably an evidence of the keen
deisre at Kitsumkalum for exact
information   about   reciprocity,
"Found some of your notes
in room used by Clements
last night with some quotations cut out."
The incident seenis to give Mr.
Clements room for explanations.
Stolen Bank of Montreal Notes
Circulate - Police on Track
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Vancouver, Sept. 18.���Though
the police say there is no definite
clue to the men who got away-
after robbing the Bank of Montreal
of S258.000, more of the bills on
list sent out by the bank have
been passed in Vancouver. Four
tens were paid into the Merchants
Bank on Saturday night by thc
accountant of the Independent
Liquor Company who states that
he got them from a man who
works on Fraser River.   Detectives
though   in   a  district   where   the
settlers arc accustometl  lo leave hire following up this clue.
their doors unlocked, the incident
was looked upon by the local men
as a serious matter.
After reaching Prince Rupert
last night, Mr. Cowper received
the following telegram from Kitsumkalum.
The Kentucky tobacco crop is
a failure, antl 'tis well, since with
reciprocity Canada can soon grow
and export enough British Columbian cabbages to make up thc
Decision to Shut Down  on Day of Opening of McNamara Trial at Los Angeles���Meeting at Empress
Theatre  Yesterday Afternoon
(Continued on page -*.)
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Vancouver, September 18. Before a crowd numbering fifteen thousand, Vancouver on Saturday, for the first time in it's history won the famous Minto Cup, emblematic of the world's lacrosse championship, by defeating the famous New Westminster team six to two. On th* two game series the locals scored ten goals to their
opponents five. The Salmon-Bellies for the four past yean have been Invincible,
holding the trophy that length of time against all the champions of the eastern union.
The best team won Saturday, Vancouver outplaying the Red-Shirts in the field
while their defence was impregnable. The play was fast from start to finish but the new
champions showed superior condition and finished strong. There was but little
rough play and few penalties were handed out by Referee Joe Lally. Only during the
last half were the Westminsters able to score, the locals, with three goals lead in the
game and four series easing up somewhat after the interval.
The weather after the rain of the past week cleared up and the sun shone, with
a cool breeze blowing across the field. Vancouver supporters were wild with delight.
After the match Captain Godfrey was carried shoulder high from the field, and prevailed upoh to make a speech from the grand stand. The Tecumseh lacrosse team
of Toronto leaves that city Tuesday for the coast, to play Vancouver for the Cup, meeting the locals in two games on September 30th and October 7th.
Thc labor unions of Prince Rupert represented at the meeting
at the EmpreM Theatre yesterday
afternoon, decided upon a general
strike on or about October ll'h.
for one day. the day of the opening
of lhe trial of the McNamara
brother! for complicity in the
destruction ol the Los Angeles
Times building, in which main
lives were lost.
W. II. Montgomery presided
at the meeting and the story of
the Los Angeles tragedy, the kidnapping of the McNamara brothers
by Detective Burns and the preliminary Investigations was well
mil dramatically told by William
Denny. As lo the kidnapping
he --'id that all labor unions should
be united in one solid body in
the demand that those guilty of
this outrage upon popular rights
should receive proper punishment.
I). (). Keyset said there seemed
to be one law for the working
classes and another for ihe manufacturers. The workers should
acquaint themselves with the faets
in this McNamara case ami show
the manufacturers thai they could
not do just what they liked with
thc working men. It was up
to thc working men to protect
their two brothers now Unjustly
stiarged antl on their trial.
Robert Gosden made an able
and impassioned speech which often
evoked applause. He said wc
were   on   the   verge   ol   a   great
not the manufacturers' associations
would grind them into the dust.
It was not, he said, merely these
two men who were on trial, it
Wiis the rights of lalxir. If lalior
was defeated in this trial then any
man who got up on a platform
such as he was speaking from
would be liable to arrest. There
was a theory thai might was
right. This iluy had lo fight
against. They would rot get
justice in this trial of lhe McNamara brothers, but ihey must
make a light if only to show how
unjustly so-called justice was administered. He proposed that to
show sympathy the whole <>f Prince
Rti|K*it should stop work for one
day, and he moved thai on (>etol>cr
lllii, or the day these men came
Up for trial, all union lalw.r should
that day refrain from working.
He hoped similar resolutions would
be passed all over the continent
wherever I here was a labor union.
The motion was seconded from
lhe audience and when put Was
carried unanimously.
Racing Auto Slashes into Crowd
Like a Scythe Killing Eleven
(Canadian I'ress Despatch)
Syracuse, Sept. 18.���-Eleven persons ,ire dead and six dying today
at   the   result   of   Lee  Oldfiled's
, I racing auto crashing through the
industrial struggle between capi I all R ,
.  , ,            ii,                    i i' fanCS   anil   ploughing   a path   ot
and laboi  and whether it  would,                     *      *     B '
death here on Saturday. Olunclu
is virtually under arrest in the
local hospital where he lies injured.
be  felt  at   Prince  Rupert  or  nol
remained to be seen.    11 the work-]
men   would   only   hold   together I
they could "own this earth Bfull
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO the fulness thereof."    If they did!    Pantorium Pioneer Clsaners, Phone 4 THE DAILY NEWS
The Daily News
The Leading Newspaper and the Largest Circulation in Northern B. C.
Published by the Princa. Rupert Publishing Company, Limited
SUBSCRIPTION RATES-To Canada, United States ami Mexico-Daily, 60c
per month, or $6.00 per year, in inlvaiice. Wkeki.y, $2.00 per year. All
Other Countries-Daily, $8.00 per year; Weekly, $2.60 per year, strictly
in advance
affirmative; will not get ihe workingmeri's vote." Nine-tenths of
ihe workirgmen 1 krtnv, Bays a labor leader in the Fast, are ir favor
of reciprocity because it involves the removal of all taxe- from food.
This is nol a party figlu by any means. "It is an issue lar broader
and deeper than polities;  it is a question of humanity."
on application.
Contract  rates
Daily News Building, Third Ave., Prince Rupert, B. C.    Telephone 98.
New York-National Newspaper Bureau, 21.1 East 2or.i St., New York City.
SEATTLE   Puget Sound News Co.
London, Enoland-TIic Cloughsr Syndicate, Grand Trunk Building. Trafalgar
Daily Edition.
Monday. Sept. 18
**t* ************ ****>*x
' i
,*���***.* >-*<���-. 0.-_,..-***���_. ****** *���*,* *
IllpsWoUey j     j    ���
LD IN CARIBOO,   ETC.) ���������-������     1
By Cllve PlUlllps Wolley
A Conservative contemporary quotes Sir John Macdonald as
opposed to unrestricted reciprocity because it involved discrimination
against thc Morthcr Country. The quotation is correct, but it is no
argument against the kind of reciprocity that does not discriminate
against the Mother Country, the kind of reciprocity thai is perfectlj
consistent with tin* existing preference to the Mother Country.
British preference and reciprocity are parts of thc same jH-liov
The platform adopted by tin- Liberal convention of 1898 declared tha,
the tariff should be so arranged as to promite freer trade with the
whole world, and more particularly with Crc.u Britain anil the United
Siates. S> far as Great Britain was concerned, the Liberals carried
out their policy as soon as they obtained power. Their first tariff,
that of 1S.-7, was based on the principle of reciprocity. It was ir
effect a British preference because Great Britain was the only country
which gave Canada the favorable treatment necessary to secure the
preference; and it was afterwards specifically confined to British
The fact that the market t.f the United Kingdom was free made
it easy to carry out one jurt of the Liberal policy. The fact that the
United States maintained very high duties against Canadian products
Was an obstacle to carrying out the other part of the Liberal policy.
That obstacle is now removed. The United States removes many
high duties altogether, makes sweeping reductions in others, on condition that wc remove or reduce our lower duties. Laurier and Fielding,
therefore, siy that the time has arrived to carry out the second great
feature of the Liberal policy.
Reciprocity with the United States and preference for Great
Britain are not inconsistent or conflicting, because the*, cover two
different fields. The British preference affects manufactures almost
entirely, because we buy no food except a few delicacies from Great
Britain. Reciprocity applies mainly i��> food and natural products.
Sir John Macdonald favored reciprocit) in food at'd natural products;
he opposed unrestricted reciprocity because it covered manufactures
aad might have involved discrimination against Great Britain.   The
present  agreement is entirely free from  the objection  to which Sir
John Macdonald referred.
; Ross & Reciprocity
Liberal Rally
in the Committee rooms
nt S o'clock
Prominent Speakers Will Address the Meeting,
The Graham Island Oil Fields, Limited
CAPITAL STOCK $1,000,000
We are offering for sale a very limited
amount of shares of stock at 25e per share;
par value $1.00. These shares are going
quickly and will soon be off the market    :   :
How do women telegraph to one an*.   "B6"tliut there had seemed no reason
other?   Have they some subtler sense   why he should not love, and by and by
which we male things have missed, or; marry Kitty Clifford,
ls It that, through much practise, they !    There was no reason now, he almost
can really speak with their eyes? believed,  whv he should  not  propose
This deponent knoweth not, but this ; and be accepted.
he knows, that when the four horses!    Hut was It fair?
were steadied to a walk, the natural,    It was this thought that made him
tendency   of    them was to come to*  so rough with the colt that that lndlg*
gether, but at a glance from the glri,!     - t���  .   ",'CZ'X'mZ'm^A
Anstruther found himself In some un*   nant youngster hunched his back and
] drew* up a threatening hind foot,
explained     manner,    attached   quite j    "Whoa, boy, steady." Jim said, apol-
against his will to Mrs. Rolt, aud rid-1 ogetlcallv.   "Am I too rough with you,
Ing  ahead,   whilst   Kitty  and   Combe' \[.t\e fellow, and  wouldn't   I   be   too
followed them. j rough with her?" he added to himself.
When Mrs. Uolt had taken Anstru- Everything had changed since her
ther far enough ahead. Kitty Clifford's j T|gu 'I0 England. Before that she had
colt sidled up to Jim's cayuse. and put* '. jecn almost a child, now she was a
ting her hand timidly on the man's young woman, who had tasted of the
arm, the girl said: (ree    0f    knowledge,    and knew, or
"���I'm" thought that she knew, the good from
"Yes, Miss Clifford." tile eV|i.   Her eyes had been open so
"\V-hy not Kitty, as It used to be?"     fj,at 8he saw how rough and monoton-
He flushed to the roots of his yellow 0UB the ranch life was, and yearned
halr- after the  brilliant  life at   home,   of
"��!."y ',1!on-' which she had not seen enough to tire. , -���,,,.,,, . ,       .... ,
"Why did you get  in front of me worse than all for Jim, she had learn- ! SSfiX * Bt��P ' Tnm    ,1    T lT'*
when that Indian shot the dog?" ed ,0 9Ce his lack of polish  and the ; ^ftmSKaS ��     ���?.���   ***********
soothing-after Thai HariTtTTo "
The two went out, ana wh*. .
had gone the Doss stood ,,.",,",�����>
long moustache In a way ho ha-j ��., "
ho wbb annoyed.   Then he ���*,',.,. ,;'"��
"I do, sure."
"And you think that It Is ,af��� ..
leave Anstruther onlv with the 2"
men." He spoke in a low tone, anil h.
seemed to be asking more than I ���
words implied. "
"That's his place, sir."
"I don't know so much about tb.,
Anstruther is very much of a man it
he does carry a high polish But in
you wish It to be so?"
Jim looked squarely In the tsce aid
understood him.
"Yes, Doss, I think so."
The Boss threw his cigarette Into
the fire-place. He, too, had hla .:,;,*' -
and understood.
"All right, then, have It vour own
way. Tell the men quietly whs- yuu
mean to do. You can trust them all
I suppose."
"Every last mother's son of tbem."
"All right, then. Of course I i__]
come with you."
Jim opened his mouth to protest.
"My cattle. Jim," was all that wu
"Did I. Miss Kitty?   I beg your par* 'discords In his speech, which at home
Royal Bank of Canada
Heap Office: MONTREAL. Established 1MB.
Capital. J6.20O.OO0
Surplua, $7,200,000
Total Auett, S 100.000,000
Saving* Bank Department, tl will op-en an account.
Ur..; .*!.- throughout Canada and Banking Connections with ali parts of the
United States.
Agent*" throughout the world.
H. P. WILSON. Manager. I'rince Rupert Branch.
don.   Did you want to see him do it
"Don't be stupid.   Whv did vou do
"Didn't know as I did do It."
"Didn't you, Jim?   I think you did.
old friend, but I wasn't worth It, Jim.
I wasn't worth It"
What   he  answered  or   what   more
they  said, the   prairie   breezes   may
know.    This only Mrs. Rolt told me
that   Jim
might have said, and what Mrs. Rolt
hoped that he would say. because
when they reached the ranch that
night she did Kitty's hair for her. and
the girl had no secret to confide.
Perhaps Jim had scruples about hitting a man when he Is down, as he
would have put It, or may be did not
want any mistake made between love
and gratitude.
He was always a good sportsman.
_^        ,     , _,             _,                      _ **ke��na Land Diatnct���DUtrict oi ljM**n Charlotte
���aWca Land Punnet ���Putl-iet ot l oaat Rat*** 4 ...-:.
Tak* n��K��  that   Sarah  E.   I.���.on   of   FTine*. Tak. notie* that Austin V.  Broan ol Princ.
Rup*rt. iaee*upa-.H>n nun**. ir.t��n_ to appl*.  lor Rut-n.   exe-ur-aiion   aacldl*-.   .��*���*._   to   arp!>
P-tcwm  to  j-_-rs.au  tb* K^.o.i_j   daurited ,��� ltw ^lual CommMotMT ol Laada aad VIorka
land*, (or a tie-mc* i0 pn*p*ci lor coa*. oil and petr���euro
^ loinitwncirK at a po*: p-rt**ai at th* North- on ,-,- .���.,_�� _, (otlomnf dexritae-d Uada oa th*
mat corn*  Hi) chain* -rut-ret)'  ,ei*��hU.v  north' ��ut Coaat ol Graham laland
Irom th* no.-tb.nat eorr-er ol U>t 111* iHtrt-t} Ccamm*aon�� at a poat jdtnied thre* mil** *ut
would have meant want of caste
No. Jim was beginning to think
that even if she would be content with
the ranch life now, her content would
not last, and lives are long In the
When he went Into the dining-room
a little later, the long table was nearly
,  ,   ...     , ������  .,,..,    full.   As usual Rolfs family party sat
dV'uo, "ay Then what" h. ** ��-��� *** ��-���� �� *����� ^^ZxlV^
as It  were, sat the white men of the
establishment.    The  Indian  cowboys
messed by themselves elsewhere.
As friend as well as foreman. Jim
Combe had been accustomed to sit
where he pleased, one day with the
men when he wanted to talk cattle,
the next among the tyhees, as be called those who sat above the salt.
On this day when he came ln there
were two places vacant, one above and
one below the salt, and he saw Kitty
draw her dainty gown of   some  soft
chaptfh vi use green stuff towards her aa If she
'   '���'��� would make room for him.   Her action
A ranch house in the Far West is was In Itself an invitation, and the
not quite the same thing as a country dress, a combination of colors of that
house In England, though even that ls (treat cattle country he loved so well,
not always as luxuriously comfortable with Its soft dominant tones relieved
ln small details as many of the middle by a flash or two of the sumachs' fiery
class town houses of Canada. If we crimson, touched him. He himself had
are at the beginning of things out suggested the colors of It. on a ride
West, we grow fast, and solid comfort long ago. as colors proper for a "sage
Is not an English monopoly. brush girl." as he had called her.
What ordinary manor house ln Eng* As he had not seen the frock before,
land has a bath room aiached io every he argued that It must be one that she
bedroom, electricity ready to be turned had brought from England, and that
on at every possible point where light therefore some thought of this. If not
could be wanted. It's even temperature of him. had been with her there,
assured by a furnace In the basement. Hut he took the other place half
Its labor-saving appliances so com* way down the lower table between old
plete that one Chinese factotum can Al and Dan McGilllvray.
perform all the domestic labor which It was a stupid thing to do of course,
machinery will not do for him. I but it was done in obedience to a blun-
The want of domestic servants has dering Instinct of his which forbade
made western men use their brains for htm to force the running whilst she
the abolition of labor, and one of the   iad that ri.li.-ulous Idea in her bead
L. No. .���:. tbenee' pnct. so well arranged, that servants  ->ut It hurt him to see the pretty face   _
-  , ���.*��.  ; - at
Nirv*)' voart l>i��tnct. ha*nt* \. thne* !*��� chain. ^ ttt aorthe_��t come* �� C   _
****, thane. r0 chauv. aouth. thatm li) chain. M> ,-_,_ ,,,_*,_ lkaH jo ���._, �����,_ laKlt, m ������_,..,
"���>��� �����"_" *�� '*****�� eonlr **1*0** ********* chain, north, tame. M cha*:.. e*m to point ol' ����2 a-m0��- ** dispensed with
���* ^m*ei** *0 emmnsi  north to poet  ot ooo- comm.n����n.nt. But    a    wide   gap  divides   the   town
���* ��� "t conlalninj ���** acraa mor. or l��*e��.
.A cablegram received i'r. :.
International   Agricultural   I - *
lute at  Rome giyes prdimii
estimates <.f I'Jll wheal hai   -
a> f..lltiws:
Belgium 14.0J4.1MKI bushels 11 it.-
iwred with  12.440,000 las
Hungary    17:5,S8��i.lKM>   .-. -:*
���tith iy8.4S4.000:   Italy 191
compared  wi.h   l.">3.:-!3,.'.'��"'    *
year; S|v.in 154,437,000 o :��� ���
results has been small houses so eem-Jthat he had risked his life for hers, j ^th 137,440,000;   Roumania 121.-
roomLthe wife wants you.'
Reciprocity Natural
li is an Impossibility to keep
up   a   Chinese   wall   of  ex
along our l'. S. boundar)   tarifl
doesn't.   The reciprocal pressure
>f human conveniences and human
wants between two peoples speaking  one   language   forbids  ii���it
only makes consumers, both ���
pay more.    The map niaki -
procity natural���'tis only prejudice and greed that would pn
it.   Vote for ii.
Official Reports for the Wheat
Crops in Europe
l��at��d Jun. tl.-./-.-.. SARAH E. ALTON       L,**eat*>d Auniat tat. iVll
^    a - SI
I*uh. Jua> 14.
��-wd Bohkr, .\����-nt   i*aja, Au^. j:
Cum Jim :. isn.
The Tory part)' is asking for \otir support upon a lv-us of higher
protective duties.  What does this mean!  It means higher cost of living.
The leaders of ilu* Conservatives tell us thai we want ro tr.-dt
arrangements wish a nation in the present condition of the United
States, but they nevertheless ask us to perpetuate in Canada the
.in tariff which h.is brought a.vu: existing conditions in the l"; i.et!
States, a ���ariil the foil) ol which thc United State", arc at last them-
selves recognising as highl) iniquitous and designed sole!) to make
a few men rich at the expense of the many.
Tlie Conservative -,*.irt\ is absofutd) committed to higher duties 5iJId.��Mit>.i��tt
at-il it is well known that the campaign today is being financed, i
by the hot-.est manufacturer who i�� ready to live at-vi let !i\e. but
bj the grivih and avaricknis,heartlesa and moneyed aristocracy, who
arc determined to increase their wtalth and their ,>.wir b) compeilint
all the iH>��j*lc 10 pay tribute 10 them.
���ten light up. as he had I 710.1MHI compared  with   1H"��>.*
��� ������r seen it before, for that fellow  *hkI;     Gnat    Britain    61,351.000
house of Canada from the ranch house,  from  Bngiaad.    He knew nothing of it   -v or mm
That perhaps ls more like a very early   iromen. how should he. and he mis*   ��nparea WIUI o>...J-j.wu<. II
edition of the English manor  house,  read thc signs, and wondered what on , Brit.tin    and    Ireland    last   '
Sk�� Land I*^-D**-**** ot c^ to     talk | ,. ���
aiS ^Toe^^^LlI::., tSSS: T_a. nouc that A-r-fu. Brown ol ta' men may  gather together o'  nigh., about.   Of course Anstruther knew her , C OnditU UU ...  Russia -
muada to apply lor tianiiiiuu to purrhu. tb. Ri^nrt.  oecupauon ��aj_er.  intond. to app!>   when the work is over; in Its solidity, in England, and that made all the dlf-       France.��� I he latest re;*
****!*!*��*.f^****** ******i tjMU. _ltaM_ !o*.^_^toC__^0i?o_i.lo?tlj4^t^ii_-  whlch '-lve��� ������ ��srmth In the long days ference.   Loyal Briton as he was. how ,                  .    .   ..         .       .
m**mm-_*t * p��.^_,t��>n.b. north '* ��^~^ tfflSc^ *__^^_^ ��^   of winter: and in lu frank kln.hln to he h.to.1 En��!.nJ for the moment, and   ***>    optimistic,   ard   poll
Rinr about  thi*. .1 on and outer th. loOo-lac ilnciUiil landa
m_e> im*M   \xpt*t**a   in a ���Marty iLnrtion Has Cout ol Graham Wand.
tai *.-.   ����� - ,; *..-- ���:*... ..- ..��� *.*.i ;.. ���-     ..-. samami .: . tm ��� famt *.'-.-** bBb -.*-.
sad tb. main Z-Botj��e_> Ri.*rr. th-rec* north to ol th. nor.heaat comat ol C. L. No. 4IT1. lime.
aouth ��o M chain, mm, linn (0 chain, aoulh. thne. M
ot winter: and In iu frank kinship to he hated England for the moment, and
the Great  Out-ot-Door*. which   alone even if he had known her in England,
makes It habitable for men who must surely that  was no reason  why she
be in snd out all day long, and cannot should treat Anstruther like a brother.
it chain." to put ai com- ehaiu **m. urnc** eo r_u_ north to point oi  spare the . me to "change" every time or better.
it eootaimnf ItU acraa mon m ta.         eotsimesxresteaeat.                                                 ,��,��, ,h���� ,,_  �����������__,     o...  .��.!,* .t.. _
0��>. R. Putnas. \f*ex
that they arc hungry.   But after the
Tes. better: a good deal better.
Jim tried to break Into the conversation, and did so clumsily.
"That's a bad  racket. Boss, about
shed his working dress, so that when  ,h0se cattle thieves." he said, and his
day's work Is over, on such ranches
the Risky at any rate, the cowboy
Al'STIN M. BROWN. Locator
Loealaal A-af-M Iat. ISII.
Pah. \.t IS.
Ta!!^*<irfli.tt\,!^_? Sku��a Laad D*trkt-Di_n���� ol feNS CUrlotu   ���*>�� f*** ������* '�����������  house. Is supposed to
...��   . shed his working dress, so that when
\am\\.X*mmm**: SSSllL w?',k* "*_]��� ,rom  '_��� pre*:  *��* hou>4> own voice seemed hard and unnece^
uiana*��t��et,"d*rT��^"lrenra-tN_u��Cn__��T  to tn. Ch��i Commi_un*r oi Land, and **oca��  streamed   over   the   weSry   hunting sarilyloud.   "They will be making a
mart*d L. F/a S. E. Corue. tburn t* efiain.   I..- a MSM to pmp-n toe coal, oil aad potrabum   party, the  first  to greet  them   was a hole In vour olle this season "
,^i!TLflta*_LT--^b,:'_^r?: ^J^^affrAtmt'i^^ ����ulr' ln.hl, '1^^      "MrS.'Rolt tens mc that yon found   142.000.000 ir 1010.   The
' MM at mum si  containta** to aeraa sue*      Coounwctat at a poM fAz-.ml thr*. mile, east   *
> Lid of alx.ut 320.ihmi.inhi
gairst 258,000,000 bushels
Harvest has commenced in
districts, and the quality proi   ��� ���
... lie very good.
Germany.���The  lata
report  indicates an  out-turn
about 136,000,000 biisl-,.1- rg
Mrs. Rolt tells me
pumps   and a smoking  , branded hide in one of the Chllco
ten's old camps."
"Why.   my   girl." he cried,  "what      "Found    an   ear anyways, but I'm
brings you home in this fashion .'" scared that that li not all.    Davies'
"Didn't you want to see us, old man?  murderer ls out again with Khelowna's
Yes!   take  the horses. Jim.  and  let  band.   It means mischief.**
some one else look after them.   Don't     "What ought we to do about that?"
u-rtr ���Sk����>�� '-"^ D-ln,,T_^__,<1 ���' **���*~ Ctarlctw stay to change.   Come In to-nlght as     "If wc want to stop It we've got to
^Tm*s%m*x*miSm os tb. ra>.t teak     Tmto ,���_-. ,_,, ,����_%. _r.wn al Mae*  ���rou ��rc    w'"v�� rldden ^ d*-r- ���0lck-  c*,ch *��m' ot the thieves and make
I u * �����na.:_*;r��a_i_4o��u�� lawaaKt lnj-t ...���^���a��t  Rur-n. occupatioa ***d*r*. itxstts to arptr to  and most of the time at a gallop. Help an example of them.   You know what
sex* ice a
tt, contain*!**- to acraa mon      ..'omtMccias at a put plat..-.
ot ib. Doruaut eorn*r ol C L. No. 4471 tbenc*   Jacket
LEMt EL FREER aouth  S) chaina, Ibuc. **m t*> chaina, three.
1. U. Coilaoa. Acant north SO chain*, tbaca, aaat SS <���___. ta potnt
Sta-t Und DMnct���Dtotrtet ca* Coaat Ranf. V Al STIN   U.   BROWN.  Locator
Tak* nouc tbat tarn* tl. TaUmaa ol C-rdar Loeaud Aaafuat lac ISII.
R_T_a.   Iowa,   ore-uponon   la��)*r.   intaed.   ta Pub. Aaj IS.
apply lor iimiinl n  lo purrta*. tb. loUavta*
Cub. Aat. i:.
(S4CV Of *m**T***\     IiW-'fil   Imhm   7    If 11
V. the head of lhe Liberal *,vir;\  i> the jx>!i;ic.il B.-\..rd of ihe I Dim a����. ���. i��n.       BBb _Tt
age, without feai and without stain, a leader of iH-rsonal magnetism
unapproached aasoag living statesmen, ard s political general wh��>M*
peer is t*.. . living a: -.hi- momeni \ Pabi us biding his time, i
Napoleon tr, thc comprehensiveness of his nnteg) and a M iribornugh
in battle, hb part) are ready to fallow as ont a ��� wherever Ms white
plume leads 1 ike Napokan i to, he has surrourded himself with
men of the first calibre, ablest among whom i�� ,mr ,-wt* w s Fielding
ol Crrv Laa*.    T_a�� ��tU W ehaina. .bene*   ta,\tAtt ���'-^���mmtxiim ll I aaiai anil *X*A
���ut �� ehaiu mor. aa- ta to th. ahor* .ao. ol   ,���_.<�� _, peue-rt lar nai. t��l and r-trol-_n oe
fro.  Laa*. ilaeae-  nortbarly and ******���.>   M-, u4 fca__ _��� toOowni, da-sited land, oa Um
���   t   ���- ������ --    ���      ��� -���  .-���      -  ������ ������   ....      ..      . -.-.- :..-���
f Cm Late aad  kutaqrattua l*M to tte      Coxr-xmszr.za at a por. **~*nual thru m-u uat
-  lort)   acru   mt tb* �����>..���.su* cornar ea C. U No. ����Tu tbrne.
oa*. et���"*��� *
�� Sua
Staaa Laad DMnct���lutnrt ol Coaat Raa-c. 1
Tak. aotie. that R. F. MiUar ol laptuk, lar
land,  eeeupauo*   tar-r-er.   latroU  l*
termite ������  io purctau
C-siurru*. at a r��*��t platted ateeit **) chain,
wut tn-t it. N   ��   i.-na ol Lot 4��**l. ttete*
*.���.-.    .-*..- *  .    .*-t -..  -.-,-(>
aouth ��0 ehaina. tb**r* aut ID ehaiu to tte
p.*ir.-. of n itiinwitt eoatalaias ea(bt)  acru
taaud A*tm IS. 1*11. _   R  F   MILLER
Kitty upstairs.    I believe she  ls too Indians are if you let them get away
tired to walk." with you."
"Shall  we carry her. Anstruther?" "Then you would organize a p^sse
asked Dick Rolt. helping his wife down and hunt them.   It might be as well.
_ ita-uVrtru." .te5�� tin*- "��* -*-0 'rou ,hlDk vou an mar. but could we leave the Indians to look
TALL-US  aot-u so eteiu, tbuu a��*t w rnaiu to poiatsi enough to do that yourself*" after the ranch for a week."
���nn.tirv ._.._      "������ thlnk ' "'-S1" lu,t *n��a.��S�� It. sir. "Might as well.   The work Is pretty
BROW V l_*��lor   ..  M)M Klt, y _..��� jjj.,. mt .. _fll for-._r(._ an(j M,   Anttru,her .-ul.
But Kitty was not -r.ir.led to give look after the ladles."
him  the chance.    Her eyes followed "What do vou say to that, Kitty?"
���mi Land I'unet-Pjow *t Q_M CbarWtu ��� ,he "hired man" som.wia* wistfully asked the Boss.
Tak. r<*tie�� that Aut- st  Bro-t ol rnte.  'or a moment, and the:*  putting her "Certainly, if Mr. Anstruther. whole
Rufam. ,-areupatiot aad���u. tatewda to apply to arm through Mrs. Ro'.t'i   the climbed soul ls not in the catile."
"^T^yTTlIi 1 ��Jl*S WW r.':M.lr  ��he stairs with her friend. Anstni:her  muttered  something  in
o�� tad und*. ta. ttOoa.tr dumted tend, u tte      "1 can t taCderstacd ;;= " she whls- his low drawling voice which the oth-
��ut ���..-- -uranam Uasd:                             pered. "and   he  has  *:iar.r��-*..    Wha' ers did not catch, but Kitty-s answer
Loea'.ad Aurut IN. till.
I*ut>  A-a*. *.��
the   g'..:.-'    it-..��-cr   of   finance   Canada    k  -   . \   r pr.^Iuctd ard a \l>uk' *"***��� ,   .,,___
diploma; of mir.v and greatest triumphs, a man who never catered ^-jy,lf'?[1t>tTT7tTH'J_"u"**l_ty,*��� r^iir^*      _ ""u     p-"
a Ivittlc. he did a�� win. who never ;.-ek:,d a problem which he d.xi ����j ***��-r ^[Tfi-cT^-!fr, ,Ti---^!��� ��� '-t��� .*l"ff'.x u
lb* tiiATmtnt duer.ted 'utn_ l*uha Aut*  1��
ki_-r.A4-a.  m _!f_S_^��'la-^earr^Nar.��?M*J^  *****��*** *-on�� **�� hla ***** ��>�� been  was sufficiently" audible.
'Ob!" she laughed, "that ls not man*
u - recently Ihxt very t. \
���:-d the quality promii -
bt ..cr than las; >.. r.
Russia. ���The weathi i ���
very hot in the Volga dis
very great damage haa I
and the yield i- expei
v**y small.   In meat ..'.lur
>f the empire fairly go
tc expected, and  if  theri
been   no  particular  decreaj
.he  are.-*   sown,   compel
las. year, a relatively :. r*
of wluat   may  -.'.il!   i*<   -
even if some l."> [K*r cent
.h.-r* l.->s: year.
Turkey.���The area - tn
.xirted   to  be  much   lar]
last   vear:    corditior.-   .
not solve, who t*t\t*r 'cued a toe or deserted a friend, a pariiamentarj
debater of the fir>*. ..rdtr. and who. through the vicissitudes of a K-.-g
and strenuous career, never made a personal enemy. Such are tht
Liberal accomplishments, such are the Liberal policies, such arc the
LilHrai leaders The) .\rv now appealing to ;hc people for a mandate
to --.���. the m*.iI of completion upon an agreement which ai one sitvkc
i a put p*at.d it tie 4 V
cv�����e e< pre ee-ptaot reeved til tteerr ��ut
of thc {H-ii doabka our markets and provide* opportunities for com- Eri^c*5SSt��5i*i^*?oraJwt ti "af-STii*
mcrcc whose profit* shall stimulate .his countr) to i development
which shall make ever the progress ���>! the *vist tn* \e.ir��. >etm like
a snails pace.
Opposed to all this, wha; x\** we fird1 We tii *l i lender tit-vii-fitxl
>*i;h hi- followers, and follow.re iii--.i:i-tittl with th.ir leader. W\
find a o'tulitiiii of Incipient rebellion and reluctant mbordiration
aasong the rank and file of the Opposition. We find a party differing
�����> the t>'lcs asunder on almost .\(r\ question uf importance during c
I xxt****t\4*tr*   tm*   m*\m**xm**TmAt**l    11
the past fifteen yean and split and rent by Jealousies, envies .
mutual dtsinist toda)    Ali unpopular captain and a mutinous crra
woul.l be a j*.-.'! .'utfit it*tlc\-tl with which to man the ship ol -
.\nd the Canadian electorate know -.   -
"Do you think *;.i- : ��� :s so SHMk ly. Mr. Anstrufber.    It's   cattle   tint ,,.... |H-.r favorable, ar.d I
tows- u*��.or changed?   I thought it rather like the and cattle . II the time with the men." "^ .K^'-    ,
old Jim to-day. when he put himself "Ca-t.e are naturally rather lmpor- promises to Ih- an excellent
between  trouble  and our little t_ad- tant on a ranch, my dear." put In Mrs.       Roumania.-The    W
B *^t^D^-GD:^-��������0taw��   *%���. but PolIj_- ^ for^eUr7a.nre-d��P.ndht-.et to '" **** Mddau in it, upper n.
rhai-�� i* aken ai lata, tter.e* t-_o-..-.t -*oe��     -^, ^.j-, itml A���Ul M  _,��� m ���?�����_,      Mrs. Ro.; saw that the girl was over- what the cattle mean to us." .  .   ,l,*,np   immen��<?   di    -
******* Rap        *��p.t�� tadta.  imm*, ��. ****  tired and all but crying Son-., p*oPie work in England." re- '   .                  ]           ,
'But me  no buts.' M:>s.    Ttere's toned Kitty, tossing her pretty head. P*Cially   to   "*   tinitK-r  irti
tt. your room and th* old man has lighted "tm* they don't bring their work to all The rrona are in danger.
��� the stove f*>r you. which means that their meals."                                                _,        '
rf u^!^S^Mt^?,/c"l^EWtaS ' \*��* *** u�� romln�� tn,J th*�� ****** IU I' *a�� a. near a slap In the face as       Tt"*' h ,rVl >! ,r  !,r' '-ri "
n�� >o c__t_ tbuu north s* rLama. ibe*e* . be a fire in my room. too. bless him. Mrs. Rolt  had ever received at her
nau tte Man* duer.t^i  ~_^J_*S__ ****** ""*** ** ***"" ~ ***"    ! ����.11? _nJ -2?r17- -n<* don', IWP d'"*5i" own uble. and for a moment an un
it,  reataiai���t SO acru. mote or ������
IHi-i S^,s ��. l��*.t.     THOMAS MeCLV-ONT
iaiput.   oerupt'.iot   uddj.
.- in* Ckiai rintumt
rus*. s-m. ��.
Sk**_ Land l>��tr��R -t**iat��n *t Cout Raa��* I
ot ���_������I, and aorta
tor t 1st**** te, uitim tot* coal, o* and r��trvv-i-r.
Kmutcok*. A(nt   �� a-ad a*ur tte lo8o��-_* .'
Weu tout ol liraham la-ad:
tt t |
Caamurlu tt t pom pittud at tte x
r ol ta ****. Uuw* ��ut ����� catat*. tte
w Carta
Loeale-d Atrut lac. 1>I1.
waiting.    Na man cares  two ��--^-. comfortable silence fell upon them all,
how a woman looks when he Is tun- but Anstruther saved the situation.
Mtaata. item tut 10 ea*da*, ttete. nonh so            .___,                      .         _.          1 STy*" "I don't think we should have done
;';:^1'',-;-^* -���-���-*��-���������� �� ftumtia-^Di-m-Dtaw-iqiaaMiiiiii      ,,...,,,,   .. .vc ...Ti~  j-.--. naM dmgtalrlsle-lg-t. MraB-tt
Ptwd Attut IK int        E H. c. miller '   Tak* aoueir lhai Auos vi. Bnat oi mne.  tod the tired horses slowly  to their Do you hear how the wind ls getting
r-ak tm t*.                     r u Miner. At-.   n*i**rx. *******. mmts** tuib to tb. ch-i  .tables, and though he had ben asked up*"
22Z,.."''r 2.A  'l-i'-.-~s22-2'%%. i'V'^2   to   hnlTJ     :��t'-   SBI  ���'*     Bai           *��� ���'   aSB4s_   M   f:r��:r.;r.r   Ol   ea^   to
Skuu Lttd r^tnet-Diatnct - Um Ctaiiett.   ,_. (^i,��_, ducnted _t��aaUt Wut Cout *t   his   chores      As   a   rule   h*   was   the hear It-
Tak. notie. that Au-Tu. Broat ol l*rlu,   U i^iSS m . put pteata thru m*. hoc   ___*_" m,'a ���bOU, \\* ?r  b' b'-" 0n f0r * !r"\!' 5_2 WOUid ** ��1]*nce or
R.r��et. o��eui>.t*a*��udd-ee. e teed, to applv io tte ,*W uartaSitterter at>C." S*. 44*1 ttete. w  *h'�� occask^r.  even the horses   grew only a thick whlsj-erlng round the cor-
tank, tbrne. >��  Impatient ar.d fldgetty under his lei- * ners of the old house, and then an
outs to putt c< i in-��!T handling. angry shaking of every casement In
They wanted their oats   Jim wanted the building as  if
to think.
at Laada tad Wut* lu t   ���..._ .mn.
'm teal. Ml tad turtle��� em   .a.,��� --.   ttete* ����� rte-M
tad under tte tmitemixm duerited lta-> ta tte
w��c tout W Ci
lewtereut tt t pul M
*t tte nonteut e*r*m et 0
aortk �� rteeu   ttew
mU M ete-ae, tteee aut tt eteiu t* ptetl et
���rlatiea! thru tatea tut
UN*. 44~i
BROWN. Ltcatoe
. u let. Itll.
I*aba Aat   IS.
Sku*a Laid Patftei���DtsUW at quite CStfMw
l-uniig th, rem ,.( th0 Prim,, Mi-i-tcr .1 dtput. :ion r.
the ��..tk.nc.nt,- rj, *.>.,  ,,,,������;���.,  �� . , t>l* v.,v,.. ,���,��� ,_ ,u{.^ tan\sitmmmn
with   the  followirB  il,.,,*,.        k..,*,.t-v,-,v   to   end.*,  (d   b)    N
thou��a,,-di., �� oi,*, ,-__ ot v-.tv���,, ��� ,,ril ..Tb(>u lhal. _ ;t m ;ht
bOd  ar HNCU    l  m.tnkind "    In   ror.-nto th,  CSmfidsUS t-r  P-rik-   ,
ment are bring ..*ak,Ai the qassdus      \    . .��� ���, tavns *i ntaaadl'
ftwxl for thc masses     Vnyone wh.* t
At'STIX  w
Located tiifut let. ISII.
rab.Aa<  la
BKiWN   Lt-tala-r
Tata attau ttet Au-a il. Br�����i m J*r*at*
Hwaat*.  R. C,  ��teii-Uaa  mtitte.  lataada w
I* tte Ctist Cut.
tome  strong man
was trying to find a place to make an
He had lo adjust himself to certa-a entry.
new pbas��< of thought, and the opera      Again there would be a pause, fol-
Hon was r.ot easy to him. lowed by a long walling cry. and the
Before Kitty Clifford went bark to  grinding and shrieking of the thousand
England, it had not seemed unreason*  branches    of   the   pines around the
t ka-au t* riuaect ur (Ml aS had puitteau ** ��� Z
���ad tale, tte M-*te( teurted _.<**, *a tte   J_
Wan teue *l C.rakeua Utaad
��Ft^%*^kmutt7��tepMrS��^uA*aS tad able tbat bf  -*t foreman of the Risky bouse, .-while again would come tbat
��� feuekta ta tad -tear tte Imitxaa daunted  Rarch. should aspire to her hand    She wrenching and straining at the case*
" c*** _1___*r\J_I,*__ __, I ~as of the ranch, a part of those wild menta.
iti7V*r*L I-'V*.i^Mkmn  Plains which.it dominated and had no v*1fs going to be
m�� m i-u m. iwk. tt other world to conquer.   Neither did said JUS. "I guess
iT.h corst  of Africa  U  -
jirnmiK*   well   in   Algeria.   \
hc   yield   of   wheat   b    -
upward of 35,000.000 and of I
..ver   t.VOOO.OOO  bushels:
trjch   less   impor..
Tunis and Morocco,
crate outcome is expectcfl
Tiling 10 the Jure *>&
the yield on  the  1,880,000
of   wheat   in   Egypt   �����*
o U- "go��<l" in upper ha;-'
lr lower Egypt not quite i
hat standard.
Land t>e��net-t>-tn��t et gaum Cttrtett
>���**_*���_   _ . mm,        *nte��atte Wut Cuu �� tartteu baaad
AutJa st   He*** et rnae*      rumr iTfru tt
ill rate to apc-lir t*   _ __ unkiail urter
at.Ua*. aad Warte le*   JJ
luaaeut at a rut ateat-l una ate aut
m tteaanteut tenet e/c  L N. n't itee.   pak A* I
I-at* m t-t-alM IM tmp. 1*11.
aasVW this qtic-.ti.ut in tin   rCk'fu*T" * "U
Af���ns   ai   BROWN.
an early winter."
thats why all ths
she seem to need any. cattle are coming in."
Tbe ranch Uncuage was her ton No one heard her say anything, but
gwage. iu happinese her happlnees: to Kittys ma-.lnoas little face conld
bar as to him there had been no-hint speak without words,
-awth having beyond it. and as far as '���**��� ** t*T* 'oai�� nwsk.~ said Rolt
aach things mattered, he knew that if rising and opening tte door for the
Ms mans  lite  tad roughened  him  a   todies.    "It  is stormy  ouuide. and I
The Dejvrtmcr; of A*.
<f this province is to m
display of |>o;.".ix>s at Nea '
Ad yet  McBride lays ir re*
to  rcciprtx*ity:    "Wc  nn:-'
. ��� .hirg   tO  do  with   the   '
** . u- "    Not even sell '
ha was as w-U-boca aa ah* waa.  ta__- o_-
General Merchandise
Largest Stock     I   '
Lowest Prices in Northern B. C.
is.irAitv rum...*)
V. P. 0, tiAMULE
Samuel Harrison & Co.
; Real Estate and Stock Brokers
Prince Rupert - and - Stewart
louble Weekly Service
S. Prince Rupert, S.S. Prince George
AND ��� .
****** - ��� ******
-General Htrdwtre
Mondays and Fridays, 8 a.m.
Stewart. Thursdays at 8 a.m.
i Prince John sails for Port Simp-
I* NSSS Kiver, Masset, Naden
llliirlii.r. Wednesdays, 1.00 p.m.
Id fir:
)ueen Charlotte Island  points,   Saturdays 1 p.m.
Railway Service to Copper River
lixnl trains from Prince Rupert Mon-
I Wsdnssdan and Saturdays,   1
Cm., rcturniiiK Tuesdays, Thursdays
laml Sundays at 4 p.m.
|1 In- Grand Trunk Railway System
���meeting with trains from the Pacific
���I sparatM a frequent and conven-
t tervios of luxurious trains over its
uhlc track route between Chicago,
o,  Montreal,  Quebec,   Halifax,
brtlnnil, Boston. New York and Phils-
|l|)hia.   Atlantic Steamship bookings
nged via all lines.   Full informa-
kti untl   tickets   obtained   from   the
nee of
I Canadian Pacific Railway
Coast service ��� Famous Princess
Princess Royal
I Monday, September 18th, at 9 a.m.
I Victoria, Vancouvtr tm! Seattle
| G. McNab �� General Agenl
... r OR ��� ��� ���
Taks the fast light-draught steamer Inlander for Hazelton,
B. Rochester   -   Agent
Builders' Hardware
_ Graniteware       Tinware
Plumbing, Heating, Steamlittingniid
Sheet Metal Work
Olllci-: 3rd Av.
I'hone 174
2nd Ave. bet. Tin anil Hth Sta.
ii w. j. McCutcheon ii
Cur rii** complete ttock of Drugs.   Special
, i      attention paid to tilling prescriptions.
1. Theatre Block phonr no. 79 Second Ave. !
G. T. P. Transfer Agenla
Orderi promptly (Iliad.   Prtcaa rataontble.
OFFICE-H. B. lt.a*lir<n-r. Centra SL     Phont SS
AC Ir'   UC   If you  want to buy,
sell or rent   property.
IHaVA   buyers on hnnd for prop-
llttVC   crties   at   right   prices.
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
For Rent: 1''"""',""i "":"''
ment.     $20 month.
For Lease ���r"'',"," '"'"s"w,,h
bath, close in.    $28
a month.
Prince Rupert Lodge, I.O.O.F.
NO. 63
Meets in the Helgerson Block
Every Tuesday Evening
II members of the order in the city
are requested to visit the lodge.
J. P. CADE. N. G.
|Cumfortable 5 roomed houae with
bath, on Sixth Ave., near
McBride, $35.00
roomed cabin, near Government
office, $10.00
Pattullo Block.
Utile's NEWS Agency
Magazines :: Periodicals :: Newspapers
Windsor Hotel
Newly Furnished and
W. H. Wrighl, Prop       M box 3?
Second Ave, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Two Five Dollar bills to
be given away to bright
boys. See Mr. Munroe at
the News ofllce.
A, �����������^��fr
Fate of White Residents Unknown. Many Rebels Killed.
Foreigners Holding Canadian
Methodist Home Against Attack. Communication Cut
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Pekln, Sept. IS.���Rebellion rag-
cs iii Cheng Tu ard the fate <>f
foreigners there is unknown.   Oh
September 12th troops were firing
On the rebels many of whom were
killed. The Canadian Methodist
compound within the city has
open spaces around its walls and
i; is believed that the foreigners
may have taken refuge within the
compound which is considered the
strongest and most easily defended place in the city. No
communications seem possible with
Cheng Tu.
Reciprocity is rot a party battle���but a measure designed to
increase trade and reduce taxation;
and 1 am not prepared, through it,
to strike down any legitimate
Canadian interest. We must be
guided by the Interests <>f Canada
as n whole.���Fielding.
If Reciprocity Passes Newfoundland will Start Movement for
a Union with the Dominion.
Ottawa, Sep,. 18.���Word has
reached Ottawa that if Canada
ratifies the reciprocity agreemeni
a movement will be launched in
Newfoundland fora union with the
Dominion. Newfoundland has several limes souglii better trading
terms  with   the   l'nited   States
without success.
The proposed reciprocity agree*
iiiet'1, which would give free entry
io lish into the United States, has
aroused great interest in Newfoundland ar.d ii desire to share
with Canada in any advantages
of the great l.'tiiicd Stales market.
The banker who can loan his
money in New York, at a higher
rale of interest than at home, is
called a financier���a farmer who
sells, or wants to sell his steers,
his wheat) or his hay there, is
called���an annexationist, a traitor,
and oilier nice fancy pet names.
Clarke H. Smith of Vancouver,
Arrested-Leading Member
of Financial Firm There.
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Vancouver, Sept. 18.���Clarke H.
Smith, a prominent member of
one of the large financial firms
here, has been arrested by the
police in connection with th
failure of thc Farmers Bank, Ontario. The bank failed last year
and thc manager was sentenced to
six years penal servitude, while
Dr. Heal lie Xesl.il, a prominenl
director, is at present a fugitive
from justice.
Prominent Conservative Gives
Reasons for Conversion
At a Liberal meeting held in
Vancouver Robert Cassidy, K. C,
a prominent Conservative well
known in Victoria, occupied a
seat on the platform.   Mr. Cassidy
announced thai it was the first time
he had ever occupied such a
position, giving the reasons for
his conversion. He said: "With
many Conservatives I have looked
forward to the day when rcciprociiy should conic about and I
leave my party today because or
this question thc Conservative
party departed from thc prin-
riples of Sir John A. Macdonald
and Sir John Thompson. Sir
Joltn Macdonald's national policy
Included a bid for rcciprociiy of
trade with thc United States and
I intend to maintain the principles
which have always been advocated
and maintained by my party until
Thc obstructionists arc weak on
argument but strong on lip-loyalty.
a_.^ >i .... a.,, a..., a���... i<**.i .. ,, ��,,**,,%. . .. .. aa . , a. ,, a..,, .��,,, -a i, aa..'.. ���> * .
��fr. <���*.�����*. I. ���*���>**. I''** "'
This is a little section ot the paper, which from day to day will be devoted
to subjects of special Interest to women. Any und all of the huliiw of Prince Rupert
are invited to contribute to its columns, und to take part in ita discussions. Suggestions and criticisms are invited by the editor. The hope ia expressed that "The
Cosy Corner" will fill �� social need.
The cushion back of the Morris
chair has been found valuable
in lhe sick room tn place at the
back of an Invalid in bed.
���*0       O        O
Soft   soap   made   from   half   a
pound of shaved down soap and
tWO quart! of water will save the
soa.p bill at cleaning time.
If when frying onions a plate is
kept over the pan, the steam will
cook them quicker and the flavor
will be much Improved,
For a tired head after a trying
day nothing is more helpful I han
a cloth saturated in toilet witter
and laid across the temples.
Iii toasting biscuit they arc
much nicer if cut in slices across
the grain instead of being sliced
in the usual manner.
Skoona Laml Olntrlct -Diatrict o! Coaat Uanju V
Tuku iiollcii ih.ii   1,  I'titur KricluKin .,[  I'rincu
Huport. laburor, intunii tu apply tor purmiaaion
to purchaao tho [ollowinic doacributl landa:
Commoncinn ut u puut plantt.il on tho north
bank ot William, Crook whuro tho ruilwuy riaht-
uf-way i-ni.-.i-i untl II i-halns buck fruni thu cre-uk
bunk, tini*iicii auuth llll chuina, llionco oust -IU
chuina, thunco north ;I0 cliulna, tltnco woat 40
chuina to point of coiiitiioncntmint.
Daloil July 7, 11111. PETER ERICKSON
I'ub. July 'iii, li.-il Bi Cowoll, Agent
Skoona 1���ml Iliatricl -Diatrict ol Count Itunsu V
Tako noticu ihul  1, John  Evunaon  of  I'rince
Huport, lutiorur, Intend to upply fur purmiaaion
to purchaao tlio (ulluwliii- . 1.��� .-r11...I lunila:
Commencini* al u poat pluntuil ut the auuth-
oaat cornor ut I/it 411 r., thonco north SU chuinsi
thenco oaat  till  cliulna,  thunco auuth  HU  chuina,
thenco wool (iu chuina to point ut commencumont.
Datod July 111, I'Jll. JOHN EVENSON
I'ub. July 'io. Kruil K. Cowoll, Altenl
Skoona I���nd Diatrict���Diatrict ot Coaat Rango V
Tuku noticu thut 1, llunjutnin A. I i.li ul Townor,
N. li., m*i*ii|..itinn merchant, Inlund tu apply
(ur permiaaion tu purcli-iao thu lulluwing doacrlbe.!
Commencing ut a poat plunliid on the eaat
boundary and ubout livo chaina (rum the aoutheaat corner ol l...i :i ���:, ihenco nurth bU chain,,
thonce aunt IIU chuina, thonce aouth (3U Chain,,
thenco woat llu chuina lu point ot comtnuncomenl.
Datod Juno 14, 11)11. IIENJA.M1N A. FISH
Pub. July IB, I'n-.l E. Cowell, Agont
koona Land DUtrict���Diatrict ot Coaat Range 6
Take   nutice   that   Stanley   Union   ol   entire
Rupert, II. t.'., uccupatiun miner, inlenda to apply
(ur pormlaaiun lu purcliaao the lulluwing deacribed
Commencing ut a puat planted 40 chaina aouth
and in chuina wuat ot tho nortliwoat corner of
Lot 17:11, I...I..-1 -.- Valley, Dlatrlcl ol Coaat Range
fi. thonco woai in chaina. thence aouth SO chaina,
thence oaat 40 chaina, ihence north SO ehaina to
Second aveiue and Third street
Over Westenhaver Bros." Office.
Reciprocity is not so much a
matter  of  getting   higher   prices
from the U. S. for natural product
but,   of   giving    the   people   the
privilege t<> buy and sell there when
presented Io iheiii, and is to their
advantage only.-Premier Sifton.
Stork BuilditiK, Second Avenue.
Law-Butler Building       Phone No. 280
Prince Rupert P.O. Box 351
of Brlttah Columbia of B.C. Ontario. 8aa-
and Manfluba Bar*. katchawun  and Al
berta Bara.
Barristers, Notaries, Etc
Ofllcc-Exchano-e bluck. curner Third avenue and
Slith atreet. Prince Ruoert. 8
golnt o! ccmmunccment.
taked .lunu tluth. lull
Pub. July I.'..
A rather striking model in black
and while stripes and checks.
The former is used for bodice and
skirt, while the checked silk forms
the deep foot abr.d <>f skin and
makes cuffs on short kimono
sleeves. The only oilier decoration is a while lace collar. Sash
ends are also finished with the
checked material.
Reciprocity should help lhe manufacturers by making iheir customers more prosperous. The reason
for Opposition lies iu the motto���
anything to beat Laurier.���Sir
Wilfrid Laurier.
Latest Lore from London, Paris
and New York
Royal Commission Appointed
to Go into Matters of Assessment and Taxation in
Province Fixes First Dates.
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Victoria, Sept. 16.���Although no
date das as yet been definitely
announced regarding this particular point there is practical certainly that the Royal Commission
appointed to investigate conditions
of assessment and taxation through
out the province will sit in Prince
Rupert about the end of October.
The Commission, the appointment
of which w;.s announced at the
last sittings of the legislature will
commence its sitiings at Victoria
on the 24th and 25th of September, and will continue them
throughout tin- province. Members of the Board are the Hon.
Price Ellison, Minister of Finance,
ihe Hon. A. E. McPhillips, President of Council, Mr. W. H. Malldn,
Vancouver, and Mr. C. II. I.tigiin.
Skoena Land Diatri.*l- Dlatrlcl of Coast Kanjto a
Tako notice that Percy M. Miller of Prince Rupert, B.C.. occupatiun Civil Engineer, intenda tu
apply fur permiaalon lu purchaae the fulluwinit
dcacribtad landa:
Commi in in,-, at .i poat planted un lhe left bank
uf McNeil Rivur at nurth west curner of lot 4400
R. V., thence eaat H chain, more ur leaa tu weaterly buundary of timber limit 54.1 told number
40616) thence northerly following aaid woaterlv
boundary of timber limit till chaina muro or leaa
to north weat curner uf suid timber limit, thenc.
weutcrly 20 chain, mure urte��a lu loft bank of
McNeil River, thence southerly folluwlnir aaid
left bank uf McNeil River 60 chaina mora ur leaa
to point of commencement, cuntalnlnir 100 acrea
more ur leaa.
E. 1 1.Mil.111. Ak'i'iii
Date June 19.1911
Pub. July 19.1911
Skeena Land District-Diatriel..' I mil"
Take noUco that I. Thomaa Carter, of Prlnco
Kupert. occupatiun carpenter, intand tu* apply
fur permisaiun to purchase tht* fulluwtns docrib-
od land.
Commencing: at a poat planted about une mile
��� -nit, from the mouth uf Fall, creek and about
l" feet back from the beach, thence HU chaina
north, thenoa 40 chain* weal, thence Si. chaina
auuth. thence eaat 4U chain* tu pulntof tximmencc-
ment, cunulnlng: XM acrea mure ur leaa.
Dated July 7th, 1911.    Charlea Webater Calhuun.
Pub. Aug. 6th. Agent.
Skeena Land Diatrict���Dlalrlct ul Coaat Rani* V
Take   nolic.  that   I,   Paul   Hagen   ol   Princa
Rupert, laborer, inlend lo apply lor permiasion
lo purchaao the lulluwing deacrllitatl lamia:
Commencing at a poat planted on tho north
bank ol W ilium. Creek about 60 chaina aoulh
eaat from It. It., thenco aouth 40 chaina, thenc.
Mat 40 chaina, thenco north 40 ehalna, thenc.
weat 4U chaina lo point o( cummencemont.
Dated July 7. 1911. PACL HAGEN
Pub. July 25. Kred E. Cowall, Ag.nl
Skeena Land District.
District of Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that Win. Francis Nicholson, of Prince Rupert, B.C., occupation
locomotive fireman. Intend to apply for
permission to puri-luise the following
described lands:
Commencing nt a post planted on the
north bank of the Zinvo-got-itz river,
about two miles up stream in u westerly direction from the junction of the
little Zim-o-got-itz river anil the main
Zim-o-got-itz river, and marked Wm.
Francis Nicholson's south-east corner,
thence north 40 chains, thence wesl 41)
chains, thence south 40 chains more or
less to shore line of river, thence east
40 chain*, more or less along shore line
of river to post of commencement, containing l.'iti acres moie or less.
Wm. Francis Nicholson,
Geo. R. Putman, agenL
Dated July 17, 1911.
WM. S. HALL. L. D. S., D. D.S.
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty.
All dental operation, .Wilfully treated.  Gaa and
local anaathettc, admlnlatored fur the painleaa ex-
tracllun of teeth.      Conaultatiun free.     Office.:
Heliteraon Block. Prtnce Rupert. 11-12
Mex.M.Manson B.A.,     W.K.W'illiiinis.n.A..l..l..u
Barristers, Solicitors, etc.
Box 285
Prince Rupert, B.C
P. O. BOX 23
i*i*i*ii. or wm. roxoN, esq.. a.r.a.m.Tion..bnq
Third Avenue also Water Street,
Repairing a Specialty.
Complete Stock Carried.
Outside Orders Promptly Filled.
2nd Ave. between 10th and 11th Sts
English and American Billiards
Twelve Tables SECOND Ave.
This is the position of thousands
of Tories who are now waving ihe
flag and shouting "Beware of annexation." Theyare burning American coal, sleeping in American
COtton   sheets,   wearing  American
Clothes and underclothes, smoking
cigars made of American tobacco.
Hat crowns may be high or
low; the majority of hats bhowing
high crowns arc narrow of brim,
a feature which emphasises the
There is a great "feeling" for
having all dress accessories to
match, even the handbags following the fashion and the uppers
of shoes as well as the stockings.
For elegant day dresses white
embroidered nets are fashionable,
thc skirts being very chic when
finished with a band <>f black net,
soutached in white.
For children Utile coats of taffeta
are in vogue.   A pretty little mode
of dark navy blue silk has collar
and cufTs of brighter blue, edged
with silver billions.
Pale-colored parasols are much
seen in lace or plaited motisselinc
dc soic, edged with a wide silk
border or wiih one of flowered
pompadour ribbon, or of black
Wet shoes should be Stuffed
with paper before they are put
away. The paper will absorb the
moisture and keep (he shoes from
becoming hard.
When packing, lie bo,tic corks,
and put the bottles in the middle
of the trunk.    If packed solidly
in this way they will carry around
the world.
Cold water, with but little soap,
should be used for washing colored
silks. If the color runs vinegar
should be slirred in the water
until the color sets.
When coal is nettled on lhe fire       . , .
.       . , iiii A workingninn in favor ol pri
in   the  sick  room,  n   should   be ��� '
brought into the room in paper ~��tlon���a system that protects
bags, which should be laid gently everything but labor���it hard t<
on the fire to prevent noise. I find,   Don't be found easy.
Skeana Land DUtrlct���Dlalrlct ol Quaan Cbariotla
Take nolle, that Auatin M. Brown ol Trine.
Rupert, aaddlor, Inlenda to applv to tha i'ht.-f
Commtaaton-er ol 1���nda and Worka lor a licence
lo pro.ii.ct (or coal, oil and petroleum un and under
the following deecribed landa on the Wwt Coaat
"t Uraham laland:
Commencing at a port planted three milea eaat
o! the northeaat corner of C. I. No. 446*1 than;.
eaat 60 chaina, thence aouth BO chaina, thenc*
weal 60 chaina, thenoe north SO chaina to point of
comment*, rn.nl.
AUSTIN 11. BROWN, Locator
Lv.t.al Auguat Iat, ISII.
I'ub. Aug. IS.
Skeena Land Dlatrlct���Dlatrlct ol Qu,*��n Charlotu.
Take notice that Auatin M. Brown of Prince
Rupert, aaddler, lnt.nda to apply to tha Chiel
Commlaaioner of Landa and Works lor a licence
lo proapect (or coal, oil and petroleum on and
under tne lollowlng deacribed landa on the Weat
Coaat nt Graham laland:
Commencing at a poat planted three milea eaat
i-l tha northeaat enrnar ol C. 1. No. 4469 thene.
aouth SO chaina. thence SU chaina weat, thence SU
chaina north, tnence SO chaina eaat to point o(
r.,miii.-r -.iih-iiI.
lairal.-d Augual 1.1. 1911.
Pub. Aug. I*.
SkMna Land Diatrict���Diatrict ol Quean Charlulle
Take nutice thai Austin  M.  Brown ol Prince
Rupert, occupation aaddler, Intenda to apply lo
the Chief Commiaaioner of l���nda and Work, (or
t    ��� _ .la licence to prospect fur cual. ml and petroleum on
What British Secretary Says Of land under the lulluwing di-ecTibed landa on lb*
I Weat Coaat of Graham laland:
Commencing at a poal planted three milea eaat
ol tha southeast corner of C. I. No. 4476 thenc.
north HU chaina, thonce eaat 60 chaina, thence aouth
80 chains, thence weat 60 ehaina to point ol commencement.
AUSTIN 11. BROWN, Locator
Located Auguat Iat, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
Skeena Land Dialrlct-Dlatrict ol Quern Charlotta
Take notice lhat Austin M. Brown o( Princ*
For Beginners and Advanced Pupils
Miss Vera Greenwood
Pupil of Frant Wllcaek. Pari, and Berlin.
Room 28.  Alder Block Upstairs
===_E.   EBY   CB,   Co.==
Kitsumkalum Land For Sale
S. O. E. B. S.
The Prinoe Rupert Lodge. No. 318. Sona of
England, meet, the iirai and third Tuaedara In
��ach month in the Son, of England Hall. 2nt) Ave.
at S p.m.
F. V. CLARK. Sec..
���,���...--..   ..,��� P-O. Box 612, Prince Rupert
ERNEST A. WOODS. President. Box 23
Teacher of Piano, Violin and
Voice Culture.
Between^th ft 8th Sta.    Prince RuPert
Funeral   Director and   Embalms*
ciiahc.es heasonablg
third avenue    phone 3ss.
open day and night
Funeral   Director*
:tr.l Ave. near nth St. Phon. No. 8*
"The policy of the Government
is to give every facility to Sir
Wilfrid Laurier and the people <>f
Canada to do the best they can
for themselves, to enter into ihis
agreemeni, and, as they think
and we believe, to take thereby
the best step they can for thc
development of Canada. (Hear,
hear).    We hold that  it is not a
disadvantage for us thai Canada
should develop by the growth of
trade relation! with the United
States.  Wc hold ihai an enlarged
Canada���a Canada with a greet
trade "f this kind���cannot fail
to be a more prosperous Canada,
a Canada which will be a better
market for our goods, and which
will do more trade with ourselves.
Therefore, from every point of
view, we look upon the step which
Canada has taken as being probably a very good step in our own
Interests, a* well as In the interests
of Canada."���Lord Haldalc, Briiish Secretary of State for War.
..Grand Hotel.
Worktnfpnan's Home
Free Labor Bureau in Connection
Rupert. ONgpfttSft aiddTer, 7nUntil"to "apply"in   Phone 178 lut Avp. and 7th St.
tha  Chief   ('ommlMioner  of   Lands   and   Worki
for a licence to proapect for coal and oil and petroleum on and under the following doecrll>ed lamia
on the Weal Coast of Graham Island:
Commencing al a poat iilanted three miles eaat
of the aouthwest corner of C. I, No. 4477 Ihence
80 chains eaat, thence 80 chains north, ihence HU
chains west, thence 80 chains soulh to point of
Date of Location, Blst July 1911.
Pub. Aug. 17.
Skeena Land District���District of Queen Charlotte
Take notice that Austin M. Ilrown of Prince
Hupert. occupation saddler, Intends to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Landa and Works for a
licence to prospect for coal, oil and petroleum on and
under the following described Isnds on the West
Coast of Graham Island:
Commencing at a post planted three miles east
of the southeast corner of C. I.   No. 4472 thence
north HO chaina, thenee east 80 chalnn, thence south
chains, llipnce weat 80 chains to point of commencement,
I-nested August 1st, 1911.
Pub. Aug. 19.
GEO. BRODERIUS, Proprietor
Ross   of   HateUnn,   H.   C.   railway   contractor,
nominated as a randaidnte fnr the RioUM ot Commons of Canada nt the .-.iMhcomlng election, has 1
appointed  as  hi*  official  agent,  C.   V.   Rennett \
of Prince Rupert, It. C, harrlater-at-law.
DATED at Prince Rupert, li. C, thia f.th day
oi Bwntopwr. a. d. 1911,
Returning Officer.
S. Omenta ol Mri Pender St. West, Vancouver,
B. (*., broker, nomlnstid an a candidate tor the \ *���*
Houae of Commons of Cinidl at the forthcoming
eleeilnn, ha** appointed as bin official agent, George
11. T, Saw'.e of Prince Rupert, 11. ('., publisher.
DATED nt Prince Rupert, R. <   . this 0th day
of September, A. D. 1011.
Returning Officer,
Whites Portland Cement..
Phone 125      Niks Blsck      Secsad Are THE DAILY NEWS
(Continued from Page 1)
not know at the time lhat Mr.
Cowper was a Comox-Atlin man,
and saitl he was quite willing to
meet him in public discussion
every night now till election was
Supported the Leaders
Mr. Angers in a brilliant speech
met Mr. Clements' argument thai
Canada's progress was due to
the National Policy, quoting Sir
Charles Tupper as evidence that
when the Liberals came Io power
seventeen years after the National
policy was put in  force,  Canada
was in a state of bankruptcy.
Mr. Manson confined himscll
principally to a criticism of Mr.
Cowper's speech, charging that
it was theoretical, not practical.
He denied that England's change
from poverty to wealth after adopting free trade Wiis due to free trade.
The Fun Started
Thc best part of the evening's
entertainment Started when Mr.
Cowper rose to reply t>. the
speeches of Messrs. Clemen is and
Manson. After disposing ol Mr.
Manson effectively, the speaker
went on to say: "I have found
words to express my amazement
at Mr. Manson's amazing ideas
on reciprocity. In fact, 1 was
prepared for them; I have heard
Mr. Manson make speeches before.
But for Mr. Clements, I will nol
attempt to find words. He is
beyond words. But after listening
to him tonight I can sympathise
wiih that Porcher Island settler
who wrote to me saying. 'I have
been a Conservative nil my life,
and last week went to Prince
Rupen to bear our party candidate. After hearing him, 1 am
going back to Porcher Island to
advise all my friends to vote for
Duncan Ross.' (Laughter).
A Political Weathercock
"I have never witnessed a more
beautiful  example  of  a  political
weathercock.    Without any economic bearings, he has drifted all
over the map.    Every part of his
speech was contradicted by some
other   part,   not   merely   in   its
argument, but in the simplest facts.
"1   recall   to  you   that   in  one
portion of his speech hc told you
that hc had been a farmer all his
life.    In  another portion  of  lib
speech he told you lhat he had
devoted   many  years  of   his   life
to fighting the trusts in Parliament.
In another portion of his speech
hc told you he was a pioneer of
B. C.    In another portion "f his
.speech  he told you  he had  been
twelve yearsin lhc milling business.
And 1 think it is the truth when
I tell you, that in Prince Ruperl
hc is only remembered as the onetime representative of the Standard Oil Company.
Gave It the Lie
Springing to his feci, Mr. Clements exclaimed angrily, "I say
that is not true, and I demand
an opportunity to speak. I will
answer that lie so that no man
will ever utter it again."
Mr. Cowper���"I will give you
a chance to reply, right now. Ami
I will quota you my authority.
will read you the words of the
I'rince Rupert Journal at llu
time when Mr. Clements w.i.
nominated. It said, 'Mr. Clements
will be remembered as the represent;!,ive  of   the  Standard  ojl
Company   in   the   early   days   of I passing has to be removed.   Ken
Prince Rupert.'   (Applause, during j procity  is  necessary,   before  you
which   Mr.   Clements   subsided). I can   induce   your   capitalists   to
place. Hc asks for the votes of
the pioneers, saying he is a pioneer
himself. Well, I will tell you the
kind of pioneer he is. He is the
kind of pioneer who came here,
and then quit. He quit and went
back to West Kent, (laughter).
And he slaved in West Kent, until
tlie farmers of Wesl Kent decided
they had no use for him in Parliament and voted him out. Then
he quit West Kent, and came
to Prince Rupert. And a little
while after he quit Prince Rupert,
He said he bad had enough of
Prince Rupert and wanted to live
in Vancouver. That is the kind
of pioneer spirit Mr. Clements
is. (Laughter). And he only
came back when he heard that
there was a vacancy in Comox-
Mr. Clements���"I object lo this
sort of thing.    It is all false.    I
itl not quit."
Mr. Cowper���"I want to be
fair to you, Mr. Clements. Tell
the audience how long you Stayed
in Prince Ruperl."
"Ten months."
Mr. Cowper���".And then did
you stay, or did you quit? (No
response). You quit, You know
you   quit.     And   on   September
nd, you will quit Prince Rupert
again and never come back. (Applause).
Economic ��� Contradictions
"But Mr. Clements' economic!
ire as contradictory as his facts.
Hc wanted higher protection ai
one part of his speech, and in
mother abused the Government
for not taking the duty off agri-
ultural implements. He wants
both free trade and protection."
Mr. Clements���"You are mis-
preresenting me."
Mr. Cowpcr���"Then I will
change my tactics. I want to
>e fair to you. Did you or did
you not say that you would
build the tariff wall higher, and
then say to the United Stales
capitalists 'If you want our natural
resources, you must bring your
millions and your machines and
manufacture here in Canada.' Is
that fair to you?"
Mr. Clements���"Yes, that Is."
Mr. Cow-per���"Then 1 will proceed to show how absurd your
idea of economics is. (Laughter).
I will illustrate it to you. The
green cloth on this billiard table
represents the continent. Thi*-
line of liooks I erect is the tariff
wall dividing thc two portions.
On one side are natural resources
and eight million people, amply
supplied wiih manufactures; on
the other side iire ninety-two millions. Vou Want the capital ai-d
the machines of the ninety-iwo
millions to come to ihis side. Is
that right ?"
Mr. Clements���"Yea."
Mr. Cowper���"Then watch and
sec what happens. The machines
get to work and turn out manufactures. There is no market
0*1 this side. They goods are
needed  on   the other.    They are
taken to the boundary, and here
they come in contact with your
big high tariff wall. Explain to
ihe audience, Mr. Clements, how
they arc to get across."
Mr. Clements- "The l'nited
St..lev cat! remove the tariff."
Mr. Cowper���"Precisely.   And
the reciprocity agreement is a
joint agreement between the governments of Canada and ibe United
States to remove the tariff. Your
tariff   w;ill   to   keep   trade   from
"The News" Classified Ads.
���One Cent A Word For Each Insertion���
Phone ISO
The Insurance People
Plate Glass
Employer's Liability
Contractors' antl Personal Bonds
Policies Prepared While You Wait.
Mack Realty & Insurance
P.S. ��� Housca and Rental*.
o o o o o 0
ooooooo oooooo
In all Dominion elections the doors of polling
booths open at 9 o'colck
a. m. and close at 5 p.m.
All votes must be cast
between these hours.
In provincial and municipal elections the polling stations remain open
until 7 o'clock in the
evening, a fact which
sometimes creates confusion in the mind of
the elector. Do not forget that on September
21 the doors of the polling booths will be closed
sharply on the hour of 5.
< >���--~��.*~*a*a.*��_*��_^.^.-_~.~-��� ���
Help Wanted
* iia..***...%,,.*,,.��,,a_ a i     i    . a n .. i> ���� '���
Wanted general servant.
Apply I" Mr,. L. W.
Bov wanted at once.   Apply KtWI Olllce.
Woman want* work by dav Enqulra Mis. John-
aor., Sth Ave. and Tatloi St. ���.���07-2119
Wanted woman to cook ami take care of two
children. German woman pr.*f.*rr.*il. State
wairea expected and apply at 71 Mil Ave.       tf
Wanted���A party Becks eiiipl.iymcnt. Good commercial experience both in Africa and thia
country. Spoaka French. I'ruatwurlhy. Box
(8(1. Dally Newa. A'-.i-Jll
1   *****.**-**��***,
For Rent
m��r*Axmmyi    I
..-.a-   I
Furnlahed moms with bath,    Special rates by
the week.   Talbot Houei*. lia.-tf
Neatly Furnlahed rooma. Matin���I preferred.-
Apply Mra. Mullin, over Miij.'-lic Theatre,     tf
Nice Furnished Rooms, Mr
Block; Third Ave.
For Rent-Furnlahed room..
with bath. Dlsby Room..
. (irernwood, Alder
Hut nnd cold water
��� th Ave. and Fulton
For Rent -Suns of England Hall. 2nd Ave., for
Dances. Fraternal Soel.nr,. Socials, etc. Apply
Frank A Ellis. Box 86t�� or phone CH. 1M-If
n.*a..a.,,��,,��,,.., ^iia>...-i,.*,i-**i*>
For Sale i
For Sala���Chlck.n Ranch. 2 Slorey houae. household irooda. Near I'm- ��� Itupert. A anap If
Uken at once.   Addreaa Box 'iii. tf
Do away with thia.    Patronize a white
*    laundry.   White labor only at
Pioneer Laundry. Phone 118
PHONE 301 P.O. BOX M.l
Batrumve, Storage and Forwarding Aitonta.   For
Rim or Motor Car day or night
Seventh Ave. and Fulton Phone 901
i :
OUR Companies are noted for prompt and juat
aetUementa. We write every known elaas of
Insurance. The Mack Itcally and Inaurance Co.
Now what lias Mr. Clements lo
say to that?'
JMr. Clements���"I .say that after
listening to you, I wouldn't believe
a word thiit appears in the Journal." (Applause from the road
foremen, etc.)
Mr. Cowper���"But the Journal
is not my paper, The Journal is
the Conservaiive organ, which is
supporting your campaign."
Mr. Clements-"Well, I would
not believe a word it says, just
the tame. More than that I
think you've spoken long eno.igh.
If   you  speak  any   longer   I   will
insist on speaking again."
ls a Pioneer
Mr.   (:,)Wpcr_"ivir,   Clements,
who brought up these personalities,
also told you that he was a pioneer I Cowper   said:
of   Hrilish  Columbia,  twenty-two|{rom
md    their
(Loud ap*
years ago, before Mr. Cowpef
ever beard of it, nnd that he
lived in Prince Rupert before Mr.
Cowper  knew  there was  such  a
bring   iheir   millions
machines io Canada."
plause). U
That Printing
Mr. Cowper also called on Mr.
Clements   to   explain   bis   action
J In sending out of the consiituelicy
to Vancouver to have his campaign
printing done, in the light of his
statement   that,   "lhc  only   way
to build up .t commimil*. is to keep
all iis trade within his boundaries."
Mr.   Clements'   excuses   proved   a
source of delight to tha audience.
Which was It?
Referring   to   Mr.   Clements'
itatemenl that if reciprocity car*
ried all the pulp logs and timber
logs would l.e taken to ihe United
stairs to be manufactured, Mr.
"That   stalemcnt
ii   man   who    has   been   in
Parliament unfits him from public
life. Mr. Clements cither knew
or he did not know that there is
a provincial tariff to prohibit the
t*X]*ort of pulpWOOd antl saw logs.
If he did not know, his ignorance
is inexcusable: if he did know,
then be was trying to bluff you.
1 invite you, Mr. Clements to nil
the audience whether when you
made that statement you win
ignorant of lhc facts, <>r you were
trying to deceive them. Which
was it?"
Mr. Clements mcrel) waved his
hand in resignation.
Another Bluff
Mr. Cowper then look him over
his statement that if elected he
would go to thc Railway Coin-
mission and have the 8*>l a ton
freight rate from Prince Rupert
io Hazelton reduced t Mr. Clements
had attacked Hon. William Temple
man on this point). Mr. Cowper
by questioning dragged from Mr.
Clements admissions that ilu- -Sal
per ton w;is largely for boal
freight, and that the Railway
Commission bad no jurisdiction
over steamboat rates.
The Montcalm Incident
Mr. Cowpcr explained the silverware  expenditure  on   the   Mont
calm by asking tin- meeting whether
if tiny invited Mr. Clements home
io supper I heir wives would not
bring mil the licst china and a
clean tablecloth.
"You bet we would." siid  lhe
road foremen, etc.
"Of course you would," continued ilu* speaker, "and that is
ju-t imw the Governmeni feels.
The Montcalm is used in slimmer
very frequently U) entertain dis-
tinguished visitors to our country,
and  the Government in  during
���2,000 worth of silverware for il,
knew thiii the people of Canada
Wanted them io entertain visitors
in a manner befitting the nation,
Mr. Clements' ideas of cheeseparing national hospitality did
not even go in the cent belt, where
the farmers of West Kent rejected
him at List election after be had
told   theffl   about   ihe   silverware
on  the  Montcalm,    I  am  sure
they will not go in Conuix-Atlin."
Another Bluff Called
Before concluding, Mr. Cowper
thanked Mr. Clements for agreeing
to iiice-l him every night for the
rest of ihe campaign, antl saitl
he  would   accordingly  arrange  a
joint meeting on Tuesday night iit
Mr. Clements pulling a wry
fact said: "There you go again,
You know I didn't mean that it
Mr. Cowper   "The audience are
judges. They heard your words.
Will you, or will you not continue
th.- debate on Tuesday night at
Mr. Clements���"No."
Wan ml - Hand laundrrinir.     Price moderate.
.v-l Third Avenue, near N.ws olHc tf
Wanted pil.-a 100 feet lone*.   Inquire at the Atlin
ConatmcUon Co.. Seal Cove, or Phone 210   tf
Wanted.���Cleaning ar..l pressing, drc-ssmaklng.
plain eewlaa*. chlktren'a sewing. repalrlnit.and alteration*���Mens* and lad:*.' garment���. Canadian
Cleaning and Preaslng shop. --'" Third Avenue.
I'hone 2M Rad. tt
Mr. Cowper���"Then thai is another blulT called."
He Had Enough
Mr. Clements showed himself
so ill at ease in the later stages
of the debate that his followers
kept calling out to close the
meeting, which was done with
ilire- cheers for Duncan Ross.
An attempt was made on the part
of the road foremen, etc., to move
a vote of censure against reciprocity bui it proved abortive.
*%*V*m ii ���^���������^ii'^4i*twii ^11 **m**M -fcii ��n ����� i'1** "-*��� ������
Northwestern League
Vancouver 4, Tacoma 2.
Seattle 2, 4; Portland 8,0.
S]X)k;'ne 5, Victoria 7.
National League
New York ti, Pittsburg 3.
Brooklyn 4, Chicago 2.
Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 2.
Pacific Coast League
Portland 1, Vernon I).
San Francisco 5, Oakland 2.
Sacramento 3, Los Angeles 0.
American League
Washington 5. 0; St. Lot-is G, G
Detroit .*,, 3;  New York 3, 4.
Boston G, 3: Cleveland 0,0.
(Continued from page ono)
returned." The pastor pointed
out the value of a sound principled
opposition as critics of even lhe
mosi beneficial measures.
Hc scored in the most scathing
terms politicians who sought election limply in order that they
might get in on grafts and secure
patronage. "No commerical i obey," he declared, "can wreck thc
affairs of a suite if there are men
iit  its bead of the  right  sort  of
ideali striving for the greatest
good of their country irrespective
of party or patronage. Men,"
,'s Mr. McLeod said at the very
outset of his address, "who when
iluy are persuaded thai a certain
policy is right for the nation will,
if need be, break from their
party, refusing to be coerced
Into giving a vote against their
convictions. Men, who if in
power wiih i'.n oflice to fill will
give that oflice to the man best
fitted for il no matter what his
political color or which party is in
"Let us go to the (Mills on
Thursday resolved to do what is
lust for our city and for Canada,
return if possible a man of the
right type, and maintain towards
neighbor and nation no matter
which man is returned to Parliament, the principles of reciprocity
in daily life contained in the text���
'Whatsoever ye would men should
tlo to you, do ye even so also
unto them,'" said the pastor in
oooooooo ooooo
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Quebec, Sept. 18. Sir
Wilfrid Laurier has been
elected by acclamation
elected by acclamation
for Quebec East, Leduc,
his opponent, resigning
this morning.
Ethier, Liberal, is declared elected by acclamation for Two Mountains, owing to the irregularity of his opponent's papers, Andrew
Fautex, Conservative.
New Styles for Fall
Our new stock of fancy iweeils
and classy worsteds jusi arrived.
Largest sunk north of Vancouver.
American or English Styles.
Our aim is to please everybody.
Call and sec our stock���it is full
of good values and nobby pat*
terns.���Sweder Brothers,high class
tailors, Helgerson Block. 3t
P. R. Indoor Baseball League.
The Brotherhood Crescents v.
?uill Drivers, at the Auditorium,
uesday, September 19,
Is a Persistent "Influence" Exert-    ^^"^
ed  in Your Behalf |
Every bit of printing that goes out to serve vou maki*-* "Soma
Kind of an Impression." Poor printing will leave a iioor Im.
prSSSion of its user as surely as would poor clothes, ot p ior
store or shop or ofllce. "Good" printing will leave upon svorv
mind an impression wholly favorable of its user.
Even if but one in a thoasand of these "Impressions " really tlw
the scales for business, for orders, for you " Good Prlntln * "
will have thus paid for itself I
Daily News Building phone 98 Third Avenue
is what our depositors receive.   Start
saving today by opening
un account with us.
The Continental Trust Co., Ltd.
Second Avenue
Prince Rupert, B.C.
50 of them 3 months
old $6.50 to $7.00 . .
At Uttla'a News Stand.      Centre St.
The Big Furniture Store
Main entrance 2nd Ave.; 6th St.
entrance, last door in block
Bigger and Better
than Ever
BESNER .*.*  BESNER,   Proprietors
Tii* N.w Knox Hotel la run on th* European
plan. Klr.t--.laaa ae-rv.ee,. All the Latest Modern
I iniir..\.-im 1.1. ���:-: BEDS SOe UP
called at 8.45 sharp.
25 cents.
(Canadian Press Despatch)
Vancouver,   Sept.   18.���In   the
game with Tacoma yesterday the
Vancouver ball team further cinched the pennant winning by six to
SEALED TENDERS will be reis-i*.*-! by
' l-arl.a. Clilton IVrry, Indian Agent, at
l-rlnee Rupert, up lo 12 o'clock noon on Tuesday,
September 11*1 h, 1911, lor the ronHlruction ol a
n-lilt* nee and "Mir.- at MetlaleaUa, II. C.
I'land and specifications may he seen at tha
Tost OtHec, Prince Rupert. A certified cheque
eeiual to 10 per cent nl the amount nl tender,
drawn In lavor ol the Superintendent (.encra
i nf Indian Affairs, muat accompany each lender,
I which cheque will bo forfeited if the parly tctlderini
tail, to enter Into a contract when called upon lo
do so: or II he. hla heirs, executors or assign., fail
to complete the contract.
The lowest or any other tender not neceenarily
Indian Agent.
Dated at Prince Rupert, R. C, thia lath day
ot September lull.
Fop Sale or Exchange
FORISALE      ���
Two Iota,* Block 24, Section 5, corns
with two fronts, Seventh avenue ud
Lotbiniere street. Price $2600. 11000
cash. .
One lot, Block 22, Section 5, Bttml
avenue.   Price $800.   $400 cash.
One lot, Block 20, Section 5, Sixth i��-
nue. Price $1368. $800 cash. Fan
view lot. ���, ..
One lot, Block 27, Section 7. ttfhu
avenue.   Price $287.   $250 cn*h.
Two lota, Block 12, Section 7, Ambroti
avenue.   Price $1000 each.  JsOOcuk.
Two lots, Block 49, Section Sevi-n.
Ninth avenue. Price $760 pair, out-
half cash, balance 6 snd 12 mortW-
Two lou, Block 3, Section S, Troti
avenue.   Price $700 pair.  $800 c��h.
Two story house, 7 rooms, 4 roomi upstairs, 3 rooms downstairs, paintM
kalsomined, newly finished, ���������������'"��
on Ambrose avenue. Price >-��������*���
$1000 rash.
Five room house, water, pissterN, papered, large basement, on NIstB ***
nue.   Price $1800.   $1000 rash.
FOR RENT .    ,
Four room house, comfortably fiirntjl**
hot and cold water, bsth and U*iii'lK"��
Hays Cove Circle ,
Five room house, water, DSpsfl ��� I****1*
tercd, large basement, Ninth t-vm**
Price $22.60 per month.
Stores on Second avenue.
75 x 100 feet on Third avenut. is****
Five and ten-acre tracts for t*.*ir��j
trucking at Kiuumkalum, only *-
per acre.
Jeremiah H. Kugler, Ltd
For Rent Furnished or unfurnished rooms (bachelors
only) over Wallace's Dry Goods
Store.    H. S. Wallace. tf
Did you ever hear of the re-
movil of taxation OH food increasing the cosl of living?���Hon.
George Graham.
Wark's Closing
Jewelry Sale
Still going on.   Select your wedding
and Christmas Gift to-day.
Souvenirs   and  Jewellery
Less than Cost
C. B. WARK & CO.
TlaM A.enue
Seven roomed house and lot, Section 7
Apply to
Continental Trust Co., Ltd.
SEALED TENDERS addteaaed I;' Jj����*��|
signed, and endorsed "T.nder for J
Inlet, B. C," will be received �����'���'!*';',,  lor
4.00 P. M., on Tuesday, September .'-. ' ' ��� ^
the construction ol a Pile Wharf at su
1'rlnr-ai Royal Island, Coasl District. H ��� ���       ���
Plana, ape-elfleatlone and lorm or cm.   '������   K|1
be seen and forma ol lender obtain**1 ��
Department and at the office* of I.-   '��� "j.  e.
Eaq., DUtrlct Engineer, New Weslmlm er. '���
We p��rry pverythlnff tn the fp*yj line. a.*ogar-
den HPerln nt the loweM market price*, at Colla.-t'i
olff Ftad fUore, Market Dace
Prompt Delivery
Phonea 41 or 301
For row boats and launches
telephone 320 green. Davis'
Boat House.
d'ra Ippiicalloa "to'the Poetma.i<*r a.
��� ", Victoria. B
tendering   I
. eonslderad <_���.
forma   supplied,   and   signed
_._ **9m.a a-      _
Runert and Victoria. R. C
Person, tendering alt notified <ha-
will not be considered unless made nn I'. T<
forms supplied, and signed wllh in���
signa.urea, stating their occupation" ��
of residence. In Ih* case of firms. .
signature, the nature of lhe t*f\t*
place ol realdenco of each member ol ti **
lie gl��en
Each   tender
accepted  cheque
'    lhe
a   muat   be   MH"^ *LS
,u* on a chartered bsnk   P     rf
of th. llonoursble the
���....i *�� ,*n -���r rent    ."!..._
eir.l���r  ���	
Public Worka. equal lo tern per rent   - .*,,,
the  amount  ol tender,  willed   will  he _l*_
inw ��
if Ihe person tendering decline lo en'" '**__
contract when called upon lo do so, or isn ._
pleta the contra-l.   II tha tender be n��i
contract when called upon l* ^^i^^isceeo'xei
lucll I" ""���''
the cheque will be returned.
The Doparlment doea nol bind
Ihe lowest or any tender.
Department of Public Works.
(II la* a,
Newspapers  will  not b* p���. ������.,..,
Ilsement II they Inaert It without aullmi
Ihe Department.
Sept. n-ir,
works. ...
a. August *'. )?",>.*���
be paid  tot Xb,.*'
i. -ilk-it autlii*"1' '"^


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items