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The District Ledger 1908-08-01

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:. 3*4-4 -,
4 - ,
Itt'dustrial  Unity; Is*.; Strenjgrtn
<l Jl   .     W.     .**„ .*       ,\-
The. Official   Orgein^ of District  No.   18, -;U-, M. W. of A.
vol. in no. 49/
Fernie, B. C>,\: August 1, 1908
?    4
•.:■ M   .   «
^,J-*{       ■<
Profits on   a;  holiday
this month ih;Joiir
Fu rn 11 u r e:
Ttepartmc^it v    :
i •■ClfRT'.
Furniture and Undertaking:
British Columbia
1 i.."'--^j
Get our
then we
Suits $6.00, $7.00, $8.00, and $9.00
Fine Shoes, $2;00, $2.*50, $3.00, $3.50
Fine"Shirts, . 85c, 90c and $1.00
i^Vorki^Socfe . . 12 l-2c ', 2 pr.. 25c
U under wear; from 50c to $3.50 a suit
E-ockkalrt Sc Gillespie :..
Worfcingnmn's .Store
Death and Destruction Comes with Awful Suddenness Friday Morning—Twenty-Uiree Miners
v lEntoiied in No; 2 Mine—Rescuers; i
at Work---AII But four Men Out   ;;
You will say, Is it Possible?
That I win buy (rood fruit lands with a good supply,water within 30 miles of Fernie, on the installment plan.
$5.00 Down.   $5.00 per Month.   No Interest or Taxes
For a five acre tract during life of contract.   This offer will
not last long. Write for clrculur of "Koo-tenia Irrigation Tract"
D. W.  HART, Af-ft. K. R. X«. Co., Baynes, B. C.
Three Gun Plays Daring Week
But Happily no Fatalties
•■> Another terrific bump occurred yesterday morning in number two mine,'
Ooal Creek, which resulted in the
entombment for ;'j hours of twenty-
three miners., This is pne of the
worst that has * occurred for years:.
-The bump occurred-at eight o'clock
and was'terrific, 'ihe dust shot,1 out
of the mouth of the entry fully a
quarter of a mile uway - from the
bump or cave. The terrible news
spread rapidly, and, Anxious, -, eager
people rushed up to learn whether or
not    their loved, ones were amongst
the entombed.   .    '&''"     ■  '
'-'   •,  ',  *.-;■   . '. ■      ••**!.
The management,of the company
did all in their power to- get to the
men, but it took;'hours to get
through the. immense,,cave in.
'      " "■ "' ' h - , •■>
Among the first lo enter the mine
was President P. H. Sherman and
Vice President John'Galvin, who'just
arrived on the 'morning train. President, _ G. , G. S.,Lindsay, Manager
Hurd,' Thos. v Biggs,", mine superintendent Simister/Dr.iBonnell, W. H.
Evans "and, Mr. Wilkes, did all that
:a mile0into the mine the way. ' was
was possible to reach:the men but
found that after going a quarter of
i)adly__blocked,_^TJiey-th en-.tr ied-to-
go in by the return' way, but could
not go as near, that'.way as by the
main' entry.*. Besides these men    a
-T. -\ i?
large force were working hard    and
willingly to effect.:^!rescue.j.,   -.
The' city , is cast' into .deep gloom
over this sad.1 catastrophe, and it
will be days before,the full force
will be at. work.   ,
C. N. Pass Coal Co. to Make
Many Improvements
Tho Crow's NoBt Pass Ooat 001*1-
pany are going to upend over six
hundrod thousand , dollars tn and
around Fomie. The Improvements
contemplatod will mean a lot to tho
city in moro ways than ono. Thoy
Intend to build twcnty-olRlit more
coko ovons hero, and twenty-two at
Michel, Two of tho ovens to bo
built horo will bo what Ih known as
tho longitudinal stylo, which aro bo*
Inft built an an experiment and tho
rout will bo tho hoc hlvo stylo, Sov-
oral additions anil nncoRsory alterations will be made at Coal Creek,
nnd a now tipple Is also contemplatod for Michel. This will considerably
help tho output of their lmmenwo
supply. Most of this work Is ox*
pocted to be completed this year.
Chicago, July 30-The police be-
llvo they at last have In custody ono
of tho leaders of the Ulncl: Hand society, who is iicniHt'Ci ot \mtiK a
manufacturer of bombs, a murderer
and a white slave agent. The aub*
Ject Ib Jos. nufllno, whose capture
nt Milwaukee -was made yostordny.
nufllno, who la n native of Italy, Is
snld to be wanted by the police of
many cities in this country and
Italy. Information leading to the
arrest was furni»lied to police of
Milwaukee by Chicago detectives,
wbo had been •Marching for Itufflno
and his wife since July is.
THAT Critic hopes tho commlttoo
who havo tho choosing of a recreation ground in hand will lose no
time,1 Tho placo should bo started
at at onco,
• • . *,
THAT onco moro tho correspondent
Ior tho Nelson Nows has strayed
from tho paths of truth. Whon will
ho get wlso and scud in true reports,
• «   »
THAT lots of pooplo saw snakes
this wook. When eight pooplo can
Ilvo off two Biinkos their must bu a
lot of suckors around,
• ■ '•
THAT rumor say's mat both Dill
and    tho    Postmaster nro on tho
water waggon now,
• •   »
THAT if. Bomo of our city knockors
would got their hammers and drivo
the nails down that aro sttcklnR up
In thr sidewalks thoy would bo nolnj*
a goody act.
• «  •
THAT a certain party wns hoard'
to    remnrk   that police work was
away ahead of attending to horses,
• •  *
THAT all games will havo to be
played before August tho 10th, hh on
thnt date the grounds will bo torn
to pieces. Oh' Fernie where Is thy
I'lenmire ground,
Chief Gook had a rather exciting
but uncnvlablo exporlenco early    on
Thursday    morning.    He had   just
como from   the flyer when a    man
who gives   his   name as Stambuck
started to abuso him and used some
very   strong language    Tho    Chief
cautioned   tho man, whereupon    ho
whipped out a 41 revolver and cov-
orod tho chief.  Tho Chief grabbed at
tho revolver nnd the man flrcd  and
tho bullot Just grazed his hand.  It
was    so   noar   that   his hand was
burned    by . tho powder.  Tho man
flrod    ono moro and thon ran,    Tho
Chief followed nnd locatod him in a
room in tho King's.  Tho Chief and
Stove Podbiolnnslk had to forco opon
tho door, und tho man' was   found
undor tho    bod,   Ho was thon takon
to the   polico station whoro ho ro-
fuoos to toll    what part ho Is from,
He had a bolt of 41 cartridges   and
tho royolvor.   His wlfo was stopping
at tho    hotel also,   Sho refused    to
toll    what thoir   buslnoRH was    or
whoro thoy aro from,
Jack , McNoll Bhot at a woman ln
ono of tho hoiiBos of ill roputo, nnd
has boon nrroBtod.
Frod Varlow, tho Jailor got a
nasty bruise ln the stomach while
arresting n rufllan in' ono of tho red
light housos on Wednosdny night.
Tho man pulled u gun on Frod, nnd
Fred knockod it out of his hnnd, the
mnn then kicked him vldouBly in
tho stomach, nnd made his escnpo,
Fred was unable to move and had to
bo brought up In a waggon. He Is
still soro an a result of tho kick,
The following is a list of the men
who were entombed:
VICTOR KONTA,:20 years, single.
WALTER HEAD,, 25     years, married, two children.
ZEN. WOODYGA, 17 years, single.'
FRANK BEEVER, 24 years, single.
BERT HITOI-IMOUGH, 23     years,
single. *     ,
■ PHILIP  CALDWELL,    40    years,
married, six children.
single.       l „   ,' '
.  B. B. HANSON, 22 years, single.'
ARTHUR HOOTEN, 24 years,
single.   "
DAVE POWELL, 32 years, married.'
married, four, children.
'  GEO.* BOOTH,'30 years,  married,
one child.,
*■ r '     "        ( ' '      I
JOE ^RADFORD, 26, years, married. ' .' .', '• - 9 -',-,; .
• WM.; LAWRENCE, 28 years; married,' three children. "
JOHN HODGSON, 40 years, married, three children.
■JOHN'WILLIAMS, 33 years,1 married, three children,
WM. MONCTON, 25 years, single.
JOHN TAYLOR, 34 years, married, six children...
DAN-BRISBO, 29 years, single,    m
PETE ATKINSON, 33 years, married, two children. ' °
R.   R.   MCQUARRIE,' 27     years,
single,      „    ■ "i    • ',
. JAS.   ..BLAKEMORE,     38 , years,
married, six children. - J
JOHN DUNN, 24 years, single. '
One particularly sad feature was'
when a lad of sixteen met^Tom Biggs
at-the entry and tearfully asked him
if he had seen his father. Tom answered that he"had not as yet, and
the boy said he,knew,his father "was
in there.        ". •   .   , "' v
Tho glad tidings that the men had
been reached spread almost-as rapidly as the first report, which stated
that there was ,no hope of recovery.
There are four men still' in the
mine and it is feared these will not
bo rescued alive, as the gus is , too
strong to permit of tho rescuers getting to them. The names ot these,
four unfortunate men are: ,
' The other  ' men have all been rescued aud aro safe.        .. ,,
Every Shirt  Waist in Stock at big reductions for one
!"*.'' *■ ■"- *• < ' Vw. »    i*--1
1 t   ' * v,^*: *•". q    *        i
week.   See prices below
Ladies'   White Shirt Waists   regular price $1.00
Now   75 cental
Ladies' White
Ladies' 'White
Shift Waists   regular
Now    $1.10
Shirt Waists   regular
Now   $1.25
price $1.50
price $1.75
"Ladies' White Shirt   Waists regular price $2.00-
*.. ;Now;$'1.50.   ;
.. • •   •      ~i. -      '     > '■   '  i ..'.. .   '• ,..-.
Ladies' White . Shirt, Waists' regular  price  $2.50 .,
;\   Now   $1.85   ".„;
'      li' 4- '      ' « '    ',1- V'
^ .    ' *■• *      ' 1
'" "   '.-'.. ' -  " , . ' „,.,■
Ladies" White Shirt   Waists regular price $3.00"
„ Now   $2.25
These £oods are all* new this season and up-to-
& - ' x        '      f
,, •   ,     t-   date  in  every particular   ...
Twites-Wood Go.
and' others particularly interested In
the important subjects of irrigation
and irrigation colonisation.
It is hoped that irrigation, and irrigation colonisation" companies,
agricultural! horticultural, forestry
and live stock associations, municipal corporatlonss, boards of trade
and similar organisations, will lose
no' timo In appointing the number of
delegates to which each is entitled.
There is scarcely a section of Canada
which Is not directly intorestcd in
problems cohnccted with'tho distribution of water, forestry, etc., and nil
should mnko a point of taking advantage of their right of representation at this Important convention.
Dologatofl and their wives mako the
return trip to Vernon, tho centre of
the premium fruit growing district
of British Columbia, for single faro,
trades and iabor council | Proclamation
A mooting!!of tbo TrniloB and Labor
CouiiVW      'MkM     U«4li     UH      -.»4JUU4i4>       44,444,4.4.
Rome bUBlness of, Importance was
brought up. The next mooting will
bo hold on Monday, August 10. All
deloeatoH aro requested to bo pro-
sent.' The Trader* nnd Labor Council
are going to hold a labor celebration, Prl?.eH will bo nlvnn for tlio
best parado and also forsithe h«st
lloiitn, Aftv." tins iiuiadu a buAul
picnic is being arranged for Baynes,
II. C. A special train will be char*
Michel, July 29—Tho flrst fatal ac-
cldont on tho eastern British Columbia railway, lenown as tho Gorbin
road, now bolng built from tho
Orow's Nost lino to tho Flathead
occurrod yostordny morning claiming
as its victim Allan McPhco, a native
ot Nova Scotia, agod twonty-sovon
years. ,
McPhco had started to work at
Murphy He Miller's camp ut sovon in
tho morning and wltli othor mon
was ongngod in cutting down troos,
clearing tho right of way, whon a
suddon gust of wind promaturoly
blow down a lnrgo troo that was bo*
ing cut down by somo of tho mon,
Whon warned by tho othor men Mc*
Phoo Jumped, but ..instead of Rotting
away from tlio falling troo he Jump*
od straight in Its path. Tho falling
troo HiniiHlioil bin , huad to a pulp,
killing him Instantly. Tlio nccldont
happened eight miles from tho railway and hlu body had to bo brought
out ovor an old "prospectors' train
 and was brought horo for interment.
:Ott&O^]tf0^ *"B tluccwhuu i •.ui. iii> mcniio ui  »ii-
'" *    iutiVvIn at,."* all-*  liuii.i.'.-,- m Uu.iWti i)l
Nelson, July 30--Word has been received from Phoenix that the well
known Snowshoo Mino of that camp
Is about to resume operations. Up to
tho middle of last November 125,000
tons of oro had boon shipped from
tho Snowshoo, but slnco that dato
all shipment coasod, It 1b understood from unquoBtlonablo sourcos
thnt a forco of at least 150 men will
be immediately engaged for tbo operation of this famous property and
it is oxpected tho output will bo ro*
sumed on tho scnlo at which it loft
off, that Is to say, on a scale of
about ten thousand tons weekly,
Mr, Oharlos IIlossol, who for somo
timo past has boon noting as purchasing agent for tho Consolidated
at Trail, will loavo for Phoenix
about tho beginning of next month,
to resume tho siiporintondcncy of the
Thoro Is a gcnornl fooling In this
camp that tho resumption of the
flnowshoo means tho final clinching
of tho renewed good fortunes uf tho
dlHtrlct. Ono result of tbo Snowshoo
starting up will bo tho blowing in
of another coppor-gol«l furnaco at tho
ComiolldatoirB big nmolter nt Trail,
and thin will bn dorm at once.
UtitMiATiUiN   XsU,\\ imbuxji*.
him except
! Scotia.
tliut ho is from    Nova
In response to tbo w'hIh'H ol
the citizens of F-*rnlo I hereby
dcclnro and sot nsldo Tuesday
tho   4th day of August, as a
civic holiday nnd respectfully
request all   good   citizens to
observe the same,
W. W. Tt'TTT.T*},
Topeka, -July 31—Tho Santa Vcc
piti.Hcni7.or train No, 3, enstbound
tho California Limited, went Into tho
ditch at Wakarusa, 14 miles west of
here today. Tlm flnj-lniinr wni kill-.'!
nnd several passengers injured. A
relief train vrnn mm\e tip nt Topokn.
The nccldont Is snld tu have'    been
Are Safely Lodged in lail-To
be Sent up for Trial
Thrco of tho four Italians who
broko jail wore captured noar Hlk-
mouth on Sunday. They wero trailed and finally surrounded on their
way across the bridge, Policeman
Clark of tho city forco got in front
of thorn and hold them at bay whilo
Constable Kempton of Coal Crock'
and Laccy. closed In and captured
them, Constablo Kempton was bad*
ly hurt in thc search as ho slipped
on a largo boulder and foil down tho
rock, falling on his arm, bruising It
Tho fugitives mado desperate at*
tempts to got away, but tho police
wore too hot on thoir trail to allow
them to do ro, Tho polico hud a
vory exciting and thrilling'exporlenco
At ono timo the fugitives wero seen
and when tho polico got near ono of
tho mon ho jumped Into tho river und
swam down stream toward the other
side. Constable Bob Clark jumped
in after    htm nnd had an exciting
timo. Whon captured tlio man wns
utterly exhausted and had to bo
helped Wlong, Great credit in duo
to all tho pollro who assisted in the
capture, who were as follows: Chief
(look, Hob Clark, Fred Varlow, Peto
Murphy, special const able Jackson,
constablo Kempston of Coal Creek
and constable Lneey Tbe men were
captured at 2,1 (i o'clock on Sunday
of | morning, Just about nine mllns from
In I tho    boundary   lino.  The fifth man
our city , Obviously they am unfit T5rnont    Hantoro    h»H not been crip*
asRorlatofi   for young girls, or mnr* | tared    up to   the, hour of golnf* to
ricil women.   romuiiHiiy, J nav* ior-, »"*■■'
I/i-Wc*. mt ir.lt  Ic* .'it 1 ind nnj'
An "Indignant husband" writing to
tho editor ol tho Victoria Wcok says:
Blr—You aro to bo congratulated
upon tho Hovoro robuko you havo ad;,
mlnlstoted Miss Murcutt ovor hor un*
warrantable falsehoods regarding
momllty conditions ln our HritlBh
Columbia towns. It is with ploasuro
that I nolo that your views aro supported by correspondent** of tho
dally ju'cuB—ovcn In tho Victoria
A foattuo of tli In disgusting affair
which Iiuh Hcarcoly been touched upon
is tho criminal indlfforenco with
which other women who formed MIsh
Murcutt's ii.ldlnnccM and listened to
hor fnlsoliooils. This is not a new
thing. When Messrs, CroHiiloy n and
Hunter mmlo ccrtnln indecent atnto-
monts n low months ago in rogard
to, 'lunclni*, these samo women Bat
and listened in nilen«v\ though thrlr
own datiRlilcrs in many rnnei- wore
the victims of insinuations.
Under   tlicse circumstances people
arc beginning to iihIi what kind
women   cnnipopo the«e rotorien
caused   by  fast running,   All    the
#O*<>O.->^0:^ coaches left tbe track. „
Present Indications aro that Uic '• ,,f \]ir.\r mnWnKtt, nnd T lmve with-
Irrigation convention to bo held ' In I ,irnwn my nnnunl subscription to thn
n.   0„    during the wcok beginning' w. c. T, II,
10th,    will bo ono of tho most Im-     No resiMtnliln    woman would  re-
Tuirtnnt rntbrrlnfR of tbe kind that   mnln fnr n mnmcnf In n rrtfim v?!-,•Trims over lieen held in Western Can-; hiicIi flltti In brine Inlkid.
nda.   Among the notablos, 'whoso nt- ]   You arc   dolnir a good work, sir.
tendance will conilrlbutn to the prm* j by nxo-mlni! Uio*m who find pleaaure
tlgo of tho gathering are thn T.leut-. in allnwlni* their thnuchfn nnd Oti*lr
onat Governor Dulyoa ol Alberta and | tontmci In wallow In Insclvloin   dr-
Llcutcnant Governor Forgot of Has- j »alln    undor Hip guise of "ien\    tor
icntehemn.   linn. F. ,7, FilUon, rh\et ■ reform " l1'"''  the enite nl our pnro*
commiNHioner of lands and works. It
(.I r-irir-HH nl«o tbnl Ibclr will 1>p a
pnrtlcularly strong reprpaentntlon of
I forestry experts, officials, members of,
land and colonisation organisations,   f*»mnlo Ir•■!••« driven rut *-f ViHor'a. jfor trial
41.44.     44.     .V444     f,C     4.... 44     ,4,4      ,»..*.      4 4/
cot fiVft-f. VTIId TopoTtr* eixmn In
from time to time that he was
neon, wns shot nnd raptured, but
nono of these are true ns yet.
The report In tho Nelson News that
tbov wr-re <*nt>tiiTfd bv tirnvlrn-'M
pcillcr? only, was (as usual) falHo as
tho city polico did most of the work,
while constables Kr-mpston nnd Lacey
alRo did thrlr share.
w-iinilf1''    Mid
nnd  ilnii'dilor-i
MlflJIP  *io  I.. ■
I hr» .HsnoNPil
The last of tho witnesses In    ron*
nortlon with fhls fane woro. h*ard on
Tliuri*ilay    morning, and Magistrate
WblniHtfr    hns to look ovi»r tbr *'V|-
' mr-rni wri^ifn oflid.' \ lienee,    and    romand<-d the re-e till
and tbr-lr rente     nnd : 2.80 today whi-n Ihey will be «ent up
t-trnlght   llvlni* wlve«
1^ would "lie xx't-W     jf
dbinc in the Pass.  Condensed items of interest^
The Coal'Company team'and the
Leans met on Tuesday night on the
local diamond. . The game was fast
from start to finish, and, both teams
showed up in good form. The Coal
Company team however, were, l the
stronger team, ami beat tbe** Leans,
by a score of 10-7. Chas. Davey
umpired the game to the entire satisfaction of . both teams. Charlie is
about the fairest umpire we have
seen at. the' game.' The following
-was the lineup: Coal Company, Quin-
lan, p; White, c; E. Kirkpatrick, lb;
Tuthili', 2b; Montetibit, s.s.; Brown,
3b; Black,1 l:f; Barclay, cf.; ,„Ubbous,
LaMotte, "lb; Edmunds, 2b, Smith,
s.s,; Armstrong, 3b; Gillespie, 1 f.;
Gates, cf.; Kenny, r, f.
best of feeling prevailed. After the
game a smoker was iri order at
Gourlay's hotel, at which a good
number attended and nothing but
words of praise are heard of the
treatment received:- " ,
Hosmer team' plays here to-day
and'a rattling good game is assured,
as .the visitors are sure that Fernie
has none tlie best of them'.' A ■ win
for Fernie puts- them that many
more points to'the good and a more
sure hold on the championship. .The
kick-oil,is at 6.30 and it is to be
hoped a record crowd will be in attendance to encourage the local
boys, .   '
Dutch People Enraged at Vcne-
zuela-Pqlice Unable to
Maintain Order.
Dorando; Decides to4 Give aU
the Proceeds to Charity/
No    other     games were
last  Saturday.
■ t
The Fat men journeyed to Cranbrook   on Tuesday to play the fat
.men-of that city. They wc*,? .-ibte to
beat the Cranbrook men by a score
of 14-13. The game was snappy
throughout, and was witnessed' by a
very large" crowd. The * Cranbrook
team arc going to come up here
shortly to play a return match. The
boys report a very pleasant time,
and are well pleased by the way
they^were used.   The following was
.the lineup of the Fernie boys*. T. H.
Whelan, p.; Scott, ■ c; Ross, lb;
Blackstone 2b; Dr. Wriglesworth, s.
s.; Brown) 3b; Moon, r.f.; Jones, c.
f.; Pollock,- l.f.       '       ■     •      *■
Michel goes to Bellevue to-day and
are going prepared to win.
' Elko baseball team played at Hosmer last Sunday and' were rather
badly beaten. We heard .what'"- the
score was but would rather not publish it, Any.oone over anxious can
find, out by communicating with
Spence Lyons," the'manager at Elko".
Coal Creek was to have
Coleman to-day, but the
been postponed.
Michel  6      4"
Fernie  6 ■   4
Hosmer   ...  5     3
Coleman ...   "... .'..5     1
Coal Creek ...   ...5     0
Bellevue ....    5'   ,0
0 2
1 1
2 0
2      2
4 1
5 ■ 0
'   6
The "Fats" and "Leans" will come
together at Elko next. Tuesday, civic
•holiday and a good crowd of rooters
.'for both teams,will be in attendance.
0 Baseball enthusiasts are eagerly
watching ' the race in "the western
league series and many a bet is ^ already "' made that Vancouver will
land-the pennant. Here's success to
the Beavers.       . *„   .. \ ., •
Hosmer .ball team is supposed to
play" here vto-morrow but ,we, cannot
verify the report. $
Montreal, July 28—In a very <,fast
and exciting struggle the New West-
ministers defeated the Shamrocks by
6 to 2 here today, iri the second series for the Minto cup.
As the majority of goals in both
games are to count) the New West-;
minster* team are thereby winners',
and take the,,cup.
The Shamrocks, were .strengthened
by Howard, their point man,, who
was,out of last week's-game on ..account of an injured wrist.
.- New Westminster played hard and
with a'dash and kept the game well
in' hand from the start.. * Their- passing and running was excellent. '
The Shamrocks worked hard and
attacked . frequently, but. New Westminster blocked their nets, or their
All sporting events will have to be
' rushed from now ■ till the tenth     of
.August, the last day, on which     the
present grounds will be known     as
Fernie recreation ground.
Willemstad,    Island   of    Curacao,
July 28.—The relations between Ven-
ezula and the people of the Island of
Curacao,   Dutch   -West Indies,   .' are
strained to,the breaking point.   Following a long series of what the.resi-'"
dents of Curacao regard, as antagonistic actions on the part of President
Castro," directed  against themselves
and   the   Dutch " government   njobs
gathered in- force in this capital last-
night and to-day and expressed their
resentment   in an'   attack upon the
homo of a Vevezuelan who had published    statements    in     Venezuelan
newspapers derogatory to the island,
and   . later held violent demonstrations in front of the residence of. the
Venezuelan consulate, surrounded .the
German "" consulate,    where    he bad
taken refuge,  and compelled the ordering out of armed troops so that
the consul might be protected from
injury. _ ' - „
The demonstration before the residence of the Venezuelan consul Senqr
Lopez, occurred late last, night,1 and
although no actual attack was made
it is stated that two shots were fired
from the" consul's house, no one,
however, being injured.'1 .  .
, Prior-to this, about ten o'clock at
night a mob .numbering about, ,.one
thousand gathered" iri front of the
dwelling , of a'Venezuelan 0 resident,
who*, it is alleged, had insulted: Curacao in .the*Venezuelan papers,.broke
down the doors with stone and .seizing the man, compelled him to" sign
a paper which set forth' an "elaborate
excuse' for the publication ,' of the'
statements ' with t which he* * was-
charged. ,.  . . - •-'•-,
The leaders of the populace also
forced Kim tb make a public apology
from the balcony of his home, while
the crowd_below hooted-and groaned
in accompaniment.- "'Furthermore,
members of the-man's family ' were
compelled to play the Dutch national
anthem, • - while the _,people below'
shouted "down with Castro" '■ and
"long may Wilhelmina live."'
The police were entirely unable, to
cope with the demonstrators, and
their efforts in this, direction were
futile.'.-No bodily, harm was done to
anyone, .but the shouting 'and cheering, continued for a time,. and. then
a procession-was formed'and a march
The Printers' team and the mighty
fat Leans met on the diamond     on
Thursday     night.    It     was ,a' good
gamo in spite of tho score, and   the
Prints had it all their own way until
a eou'plo. of rank errors wero, mado
by' two   of the   ink slingors   which
started tho hard luck story for  the
newspaper men.   Owing to tho Leans
not coming down early enough    the
gamo had to be called at tho end of
tho fourth • innings when tho     score
stood 17-16 in favor of the Ink pasters.    Tho   , Leans   put   in a striped
biped to do tho twirling, but.as    ho
was     touched   up too  freely,  thoy
whistled    him ovor to tho flrst bag
and put LoMotto in tho box,     This
was    a  change   for tho better. Mc-
Namara on third got disgusted with
his bad catching and played sick so
as    to    got another Loan (?) called
Pollock   to   tako his placo.    Pollock
changed to second and played a good
gamo,   Ho was also thero with   tho
hit.   For the Prints tho battery was
ln good shapo, and If thoy. i had boon
accorded hotter support would have
shut   out   the fat-loan combination.
Tho   Prints   wnnt   a return  match
noxt wcok when tho gamo will    bo
called for 6.45 sharp.  Tom     Wholai.'
kindly umpired tho gnmo to tho entire satisfaction of both teams. ,Tho
following   was  the   lineup; Printers,
Walluco,' p.; F,, Kirkpatrick, c;     E,
Kirkpatrick,   lb;   Buckley, 2b; 0tan-
loy, s.s.;    Brown   3b,;   Garrott, r.f,;
WoodhoiiRo,    cf,;      Robertson,    *.f
Loans (?) Hcntly, p & lb;  McGulrc,
o; LoMotto, lb & p; McJntyro 2nd l»i
3rd b; Armstrong, h.h,; McNamara
nnd Pollock, 3b; Gillespie, l.f.; Gates,
c.f,; Kenny, r,f.   Attendance, 2,000,
Tho Cranbrook Fat mun are coming down noxt Friday to play our
Vat men. Turn out everyone und
help boost for our Fatties.
defence would relieve. "
The game was rather rough at
times, but no one was seriously injured. ' The penalties "were handed
out to both sides', the Shamrocks
being the chief offenders. The officials were fair and impartial.
^Mayor'Bcthune, of Vancouver, who
has been attending the Quebec celebration, stopped over here to watch
the New Wostminster-Shnmrock , lacrosse match today and was invited
to dinner by a number of his friends
and admirers. Ho left for, Toronto
by the O.P.R., having thoroughly enjoyed hiB eastern trip'.'
The Minto cup has gone on its first
trip to tho west and is likely to remain thero for it ,long timo. The
Now Westminster and Shamrock
teams met in the second match' for
tho trophy to-day and tho cup challengers were again ■ Victorious, winning out by. a score of G-2, making
tho score for - tho two matches 12-7.
With a load of ono goal tb thoir
credit from thc first match when thoy
took the Hold-to-day tho British Columbian team ran in threo goals in-
sido of sovon minutes. That practically Rottlod the fata of tho cup,
and put up a stubborn fight right to
tho ond of Iho match nnd had a
shade tho better of ttio play in the
second and third quartors they never
had a chance to catch up to tbo visitors, It was. tho fast work of thoir
field that won this gamo for tho British Columbia toam, and whilo tho
Shamrock dofonso wan as strong as
that of Now Wnslmlnntor and their
! homo was if anything a llttor better,
[ tho field wan too ffiwt for the Irlsh-
i mon,
I  ■_„     ,
made upon the consul's house.
In the morning, it was noted that
there .was no shield .-on-the building
occupied by the Venezuelan consulate It is not known whether it
was removed by the Venezuelans or
thrown down by Curacaoan natives.
There was a gathering again of the
mob in tlio morning, and when" it
was learned that the' Venezuelan
consul had proceeded to the- German
consulate, this " building was surrounded by tho over' increasing mob.
Thc attornoy general mado a determined effort to quiet'the populace,
which was becoming moro and moro
excited all tho whilo.„ A small military forco attempted to chock tho
demonstration, but for a whilo that
was found impossible.
It became necessary eventually to
call out additional troops; and these
at once proceeded to patrol tho
stroets and.stop-tho rioting.. Consul
Lopez' was escorted to the Vonezuo-
lan consulato by an armed forco and
he gathered up tho official documents
of his offlco and was escorted back
to his homo. Tho troops that accompanied , him wero compolled to
forco their way through tho crowds
that had gathered, and were joorlng
on ovory hand. Othor troopH continued patrolling tho city, An nrmod
guard was loft to protect tho Vcno-
ziiolan consulate.
London, July 29-The : London
morning newspapers -continue. to discuss the'" Olympic,, games from the
viewpoint- of- international - 'friction
developed,' with a, disposition more
freely to recognise that there is much
tp be said on both sides.      , *'"
- The Daily Mail says: After all, ttuy
number of unpleasant incidents is
surprisingly'"- small and the • initial
feeling may be removed by ' second
thoughts' and. fuller information.
Perhaps,with Olympic games as with
peace conferences, they may' not re-'
alise the-highest hope of their projectors, yet.they 'help the world forward." . * '. "
On'calm reflection, leaving opinion
takes tbe proper view that from tho
moment Dr: Muir, iri attendance bn
Dorando, ordered him' to be lifted
from the track he was out of tho
race. Dr.. Muir himself says: "Dorando had'completely'spent his energy when lie fell,,and if he had riot
been lifted up he must have lain on
the tracks long after' Hays and the
others arrived."" '
Some comment having been caused
by the signing of a contract :by Dor-1
ando to appear at music halls, v the
Italian explained yesterday that he
had signed the contract under stress
of his first emotion, and cannot
withdraw from;it, but', he added, he
will only appear,,for a single week;
and will devote the whole proceeds
tb charity,    i ,.      '<.,.
The Sporting Life calls for ", the
compilation of an international code
of rules to" government'such Olympic'
meetings.'' .'. *;' .-.•'■.--
. The. Times,   commenting    on the
Olympic games, says:    „    ., ,. i -
"We'" have learned some useful Ies-'
sons, especially that' in speed" and
strength .we'are far..behind the Americans and in field events our' men
were as children by the side "of the'
American and Canadian athletes, or
to put.it differently, they, are amateurs'compared with professionals. ,'
"Our" men have not been'taught so
well, in., many cases they "have not
been .taught at all, but;they run, and
jump and throw the hammer, simply
by the light of nature. >•
* "Our haphazard method of training
serve very well indeed so long.as we
had only each other, to contend with,'
If -we are -to compete against-'' the,
world,* especially- against such .business like athletes as the Americans,
with any, hope, of improving, we
must- be- businesslike too. Then the
■que8tion""""""'ariBes aB~to~whetbe^~it"'is,
worth "while to make,a'business - of
sport. Probably it is„not, "so we
shan't go far wrong in thei-cause- of
true sport if 'we stick" to our antiquated methods."
Earl Roberts' Western Trlp-The
■•'-Prince of Wales Among:
:    Quebec Clergy.
W.].   Wriglesworth;  D. D. S.
,.%'■-   -   ■'-•DENTIST  .'   ',    *    •
Office, hours.";.8.30' to. 12 a.m., 1 to 5
/.■**". p.m., 6.30 to 8 p.m.
, :    Office"in Alex. BeckVblock'."'- ./
. . over-Slinn's.bakery.   ..
FERNIE   ' '"-■? x     .,, • "B.-.C.
M.  A.  KASTNER  „
Insura.xtcea.ndl Custorrns
'   Broker *.
'■'Quebec,    July    29-The   prince   of
Wales this morning visited the Roman Catholic, seminary at the-quaint
village of St.,v Joachim and "strolled
quietly through the vast halls    and
spacious grounds chatting informally
with   the   fathers.-,, There   was „ no
speech making^ but a cold, luncheon
was served beneath the -'trees. .His
royal highness partook of.the lowly
fare, common to the reflectory.
' The seminary farms were then visited, the price's escort being father
Mathcw,   who presented him to pll
the old relators of-the seminary-   in
turn'.  ,The ,   prince expressed himself
as being delighted with the work   of
the institution and grateful for the
warm and informal hospitality shown
him., The return journey was mado
in automobiles, and at each of tho
parishes  through     which the party
passe'd a halt was made at the Milage church were the clergy  vere pie-
sented to his royal highness.
At Ste Anne de Beaupre a linger
stay, was made to enable the ]'ince
to inspect all points of interest    at
that remarkable   shrine.   No inkling
of'   this   program    was   a:li.vo.l to
reach the ears of any but1 the clergy
concerned, so that the passage of the
prince' attracted   hardly any   attention.      The   prince   returned, to the
city "in time to see some,* part of the
naval regatta thisJ afternoon. ,
' Lord" Roberts'has'" rearranged"' his
whole program for his western   trip
'and will,, visit the Rocky, mountains.-.
Sir Thomas Shaughnessyhas'tafieri
fail "charge of all arrangements^ I.or'd'
Roberts wilL leave  Quebec for .'.lon-
treaT."on Thursday, July 30, stopping
two' days at Montreal. (He will then
go' to J Ottawa and Toronto".'■•He will
remain at Toronto three days, Aug-
ust"r.5,v6 and 7, during which time he
wili-'pay'a-visit to Niagara   Falls,
and; theri go. back to'Toronto,, wnere
tie.'';will* take    a special'train and
travel'"as   the guest of Sir Thomas
Shaughnessy ■. 'to Winnipeg,  Calgary
and. Banff.   He will then return.directly east to Kingston and i take :  a
trip through  the .Thousand'- Islands;,
arriving in Quebec in time to sail jOn,
the Empress of Britain, for England
on'August 21". - , ./'    •'.'
Crow's Nest Trading  Co.
"       .-/ ."- Fernie, B. (V
,, Block,*
Contractors and Builders
> Barrister-at-Law, Solicitor:
Rooms 1 & 3. Henderson. Bloc]*, Ftrnie, I) C.
J. BARBER, L.D.S., B.D.S.,
5 Dentist
L. T. W. block,    opposite the Bank.
Office hours 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. "
Plans," Specifications' ans Estimates furnished on* application.
."'. 'r. Plenty, of .GOOD .DRY LUMBER; ■
-'  ON HAND.1" -.
- ' •<  .- '    o-V .    • V \  -.1 '.  -,'■■- -l
■"   "" R.; A. KERR.   '.   v "•      '
Architect and Superintendent^
;'    "       Office at Residence.'1 .   :'■''«
Amalgamated -
Carpenters. and
. Joiners.
riieets"in .the Mi*ers' Hall every
alternate' Thursday at,8 p. m.1
L. SNOW, I'res.
V. C. Lkym
Ai.kx, 1. KlSllKIt, 11 A,
'   i "  s        ■ - > j   ■
W.   A.
Estimates cheerfully given' and work.
promptly    executed, to the' satis-
-.       faction of our customers.' ,"
Crow's    Nest  .Trading  Co.
77s-- . \    Fernie, B. C,
Towns.le Agents   ,
-Fernie nod Kosiner
W. ll. Ross, K. O. J. S. T. AlKXASJIKJ!
Fernie, B. O. ,
' '** '      .     ....?.
Oifice in L.T. \V. Block, Victoria Avenue
Fire, Life & Accident Insurance
Henderson 'Block, Fernie.
Successor to J. W. H. Terry.
;Plan"s and Estirriates furnished.
'.   ,    Jobbing.   Sash and Doors.
Builder's Stairwork a Specialty
Satisfaction guaranteed.   ';
P."0. Box 133.:,, "Union Labor'.1
Employment    and
Estate Office
<- All', classes of men K ■
. r     /' ' -    c.. .     4
Bushmen        Lumbermen.
Sewer Contractor
Excavations taken out,  etc. J.
Henley, .July   iill-Lou   Hcholos, of
aro again leading In ;thn scorn
tho cup. Last Haturd'ay they Jour-
noyed to Uosmor and ln a gnmo full
of excitement, won out by a .'score of
2 to 1. Hosmer pin 'ii» n hard game
and played a good nrtitde of ball,
but wr-rc- unluc' y In J'frfrlnr* n r"*1'
The Kernie goal tender wnH In hlm-
BC-lf half n toti'm nn/l rfllfverf end!}*
many a dangerous looking jmHs. A
largfc crowd of oupportcrs of both
teams were on tli* grounds and the
If tfou Keaa This
It will bo to limn. that, tho loading moll*
cal writers e.nd teachers of nil tlio sovcra1
schools of vmctico recommend. In the
strongest terms ■iiisslb.", •■ik'I. and every
Ingrcdlont .-iiterlng Info thn composition
of Dr, IMnrco'H (loldnn JMi'dlcitl Dixcovory
for thu euro of wuak stomach, dyKpepslii.,
catarrh of Btomach, "llvnr complaint."
torpid llvor, or IjIIIouhhi'hs. chronic bowol
afflictions, nnd nil cutiirrhiil (Hhoiirci* of
whatuvnr roglon, nuiiin or nature, 11. la
iiIho r Hpofillle rwiicdy for nil hiicIi chrniilo
orlonRHtaiidlngciiKosof catarrhal iillcc-
tions and thoir ri'-uiltiiiii.**. n** lirrachlal,
throat find hum dlwirio (except conMimn*
tion)accompiiiilfd with wivi-rocouglm. It
Is not, ho iiood for iicutn colds and couplis,
Toronto, was beaten horo to-day by: lint for lliwrlni', or c-ltroiili; cuni'** It, in
I- „ n.,.., .,i ii... vitrini* nini> i,»". , runnel.'* v all ciii'iuut* In proditu nut per*
bou Gum of the Viking Olub, no.* ■ 'f(^t ,,„,.,,;,  n,cumins Hliu*UCIinrrybiirl<,
Iln,   whoso   time was (1.47.   HcholcH ' (j„i,jeii S.\nl rout, liiondroot, Ktonn root,
igot the water first and lod for the j ManilruKo root uu«l„^l»V,,''\^"fiT7"J,f°J
liirst ,'uartor, ..tcorlng a flue course, j n«!Z^
but on l-nHHlng tho island ho utoored | nmlnont medical writers und tonchcra an
RomowhuL widely.   Qiien hold HcIioIch   Prof, llurlholow, ofTlclTunon Med, Cpk
logo: l'rof. HnrouHi tlio Unlv, of Piuj
l'rof. Vlnloy-i-Jlltmrwooil, M. l.„ of lien*
Belt Mnd. Collogft, Chlcngoj l'rof. John
Klnpr, M. iKof Cincinnati j l'rof. .tohn
i M. HcnildorrM. I)., of Cincinnati | Prof.
Edwin AyTIuW. M. II., of llahnnmann
! Mod. Cj/news, Chlcnito, nnd   scores  of
i <io  I o»ti'>rfl/*^ni**fniv eminent, In tlielr "ftvernl
"«eho1en dofont hnt ennwed '-rent wir- I '^^ffltJln y%\ct\\ p^rnveryM*' ihe
' row In CJnnndlnn circle*-*, hern. A lurKo oi-ijy^irroi]|<*lUQ, JUlL.uuJtTOjUi^IirailKJi
'amount of monoy wn* lost on him.; i-f^^^Sl^^^^^
Kchiilcs wiih coiiti'lciit of winnlnK but, ■nWlT^ijiif  "^
at tlm ilnifih ho Hocmod dead to the i i*unm5JS~T_,...., —. v
n,,   world.   McholoH     remember nothlnw ! finJ™,^lfc^^^^
fori about bciri/t helped out ol 1i)h bom., . \.}^'\j,'ftt ""tToldoii' Mwllcfll UlH'Overy"
1 in fact liln honrlnff was defective for i contntiiH no polxniioni*. Iinr|tnftil or linblt*
two houm after tho race. ! foriniiiiidruiM nndnonli'oliiil-ylirmlcoliy
two noiiiH nuir ino rnco. , irljOis-iufliml «lycnrlno lwlntt ir^i
Tlio ari;onaut dp-lit oared    crow of > |„Htend,   Ulycerlnn Ifl ontlrnly iiiiobjw*
Toronto, tliiM mornlnR won tbo «"t j tlonMjonn.l)-«MMh»m^
victory "for tho Canadian oarnmen in j ^^f^ "JK^tl^tn.
the Olympic reirnttn when they won > {* the hifbem medical authority tor Iw
aw ln nil web ciisni. Tlin- Diwovery' l»
Michel, July 29—Another name was
added to the list of fatalities today
when Guy Laurella, , an Italian laborer, twenty-five years old, succumbed .to injuries received yesterday,       „,
, Laurella was one of a large gang
of mon engaged' quarrying rock at
the Orow's Nest- Puss Coal' Company's rock quarry for tho now batteries of coko ovens being built hero
by tho coal company. Tho rock Is
bolng brought down to the :' Groat
Northern track by* ropo haulago.
Yesterday "forenoon a loaded car
broke away going down grado to tho
track, where a number of' men wero
loading cars, at a torrlflc speed,
striking'Lnurella who was unable to
got out of tho way quick enough,' in
tho back, Ho was brought to tho
hospital whoro ho died this aftornoon. Ho had ono log broken nnd
two ribs fractured and internal in-
jurlcH which caused his death. Tho
deceased loaves a wife in tho old
country and a brother who resides
here, Ho was a mombor of tho local
minors' union and tho Italian
The s special postage stamps issued
in commemoration of.,the tercentenary celebration at Quebec are    now
on sale.   The stamps are ofthe most
artistic design, and are larger than".
the -> ordinary size, to allow,, of  adequate   representatation   of   -historic
scenes,    portraits, etc.   The description of each denomination is as follows:—-Half   cent, grey, picture     of
the" • Prince and Princess of Wales ;
one cent, green, portraits of Cham-
plain ■   and   Cartier; two cent, red,
King Edward and Queen->Alexandra;
flvo,   cent, , blue,   representation of
L'Habitation de Quebec; seven cent,'
yellow,  pictures of Montcalm     and
wolfo; ton cont, mauve, picture Quebec in 1700; fifteen cent, picture    of
the parliament of„tho west of tho old
regime;  twenty cent,  green,  picturo
of a- courier du sols with Indians.
■   . . ..,■        ■ *,•.!.«■ t>
All work gruarainteecl
Victoria. Ave.
Fernie,. B. C.
i* *\*
Rca.son3.l3le  Rates
- .    -.. •■   <> -
„■ ■:"'- y.      ■   •*■','
■:   • Cox* Street
Phones 94 and 147."     P. O. Box 417.
London, July 28—The vagaries of
Madame La Modo ucrosa tho channel
havo occasioned much hentod comment lately owing to the daring revival of Dlrcctolro fashions which
emanated from famous Paris housoB.
An illustration of tho mode In its
alluring form is sketched today exemplifying tho height which tho
crane has reached, lt was recently
skotchod by onr artist In Paris,
where ' it wns designed for a well
known actress, to bo worn at a privato reception.
It was carried out in tho very finest white satin fncod cloth, swathed
V Tho liont dollar n duy bourn in tho city
*l* I.lquirfi nml CiffiirH of tlio buxt ifiialtity
Woll stocked liar
r —■* -■" - * •■ .t.
Y     ■ Woll stocked liar **,*
A niniiift* room in BlnirRfl of P, P. Miller A
♦j* Only whito liolp omcloyud •        Y
%    UOSS BROS. PROPS,    y
Fernie Dairy
Delivered to all partB,of the   town.
Gorrie Bros*
,v •
Fort Steele
Brewery Co.,Ltd
!   A Nelson despatch says that the
IKootenay Kniit Grower's Association , ,. ...    .    ,, ,    , ,,    ,.
! which includes practlclly all of tho' "jhtfy to tie upper par   of the fig-
I principal ranches in Nelson and that' ™X„T „i«?   B„i 1 t °   i"
I vicinity, not content with arranging I * «™?<   « vl"B /' lton'1 «^uoBqu
with   the   1J. O. Kn.lt nnd Produce i ?/lt " °'   At tho loft side the    sk rt
liaxchango of lU.velst.oko for tho mar- j   'irt ,,unK plo,ltc(1 (,'om »om to WP
Ikotltig ot thoir fruit in tho Interior; l"°
j provinccH, now llnd that tho output i
, of fruit is yearly growing so large
1 thnt a ware limine will havo to be or-
l*enile.  IJ. C.
Spokane, .July 20--] n the league
bnsniml) game barn to-day Vancouver
lcnvof* tho Htnndlng of Vnncouvi*.
only  throe    points behind Hpokane,  .   ..,;t collUl ,lot ro,Jucc (jftZft-H iou,l.
wlilrb hr-ndo tlm lint in thn Vnrtbwc't ' ■ --
well and     at hall dlutiinco hud    a !
Hllght load,   l-'rom thlH out it was a'
inagnlUccut racu, biit Hcholcu     wan
finally boatnn.   Ilo tipurtcd Hplondld-
ectod In NcIhou for storngo purposos,
In order to control tho local markot
it In tlio intention of the ntisoclatlon
1 to ostabllHli Its own retail store for
j tho direct wile of fruit from the producer to   tho conmiinincr.~-Commer-
' cial,
Hrcwcrs  of Extra
niul   Aerated
llottlt'tl      CiOllllH      11
Fine I.!i|;er
caught ncroHN with big cloar
crystal buttons lo a fu\v Inches
! above tho ltncp, and from hero loft to
i fall open, Lo dlsclouo a daring nb-
> sonco of pottlcoats or undor frlllH of
, any, doscrlptlon, savo for white Bills
' cliiistic tights, which were moulded to
' the figure from the nock to the ankle
■ bolng boned at tlio waist to rnplnco
i the corset, and forming thn nolo un-
| dor gnrmont,
!    Thn hIoovoh and upper port, of tho
i hodico woro composed of whito ruck*
1 iM iTiniiifiooUnn iln entn   'lio fni'rt'ir.r tev-
i mlnatlnp; ln u full frill falllni*    over
. tho handa,
1 A Helm of tho material draped the
i shoulder.-, in a, mo«t becoming lino,
I and was I'mMicd with a big crystal
, buckle and long ribbon mtole ends,
urniiiiat.iii'; wifn cryMn, *i.hbmuh.
Han Krnnrisco, July 2'J—Jus, fort*
roth last night arranged for a forty-
Ave round bout between  Joe   Cans
I and    Hattllng Nelson, to tako place
on the afternoon of September 0    at
.. i ...       <i
I'.lt'. .'l4iaAll,i! fttl-t.^l,       y,!4*l 44.4,4.,     ^44,',
| srena of finns defeat July ■., r<'orfcltB  ___^__
; of twenty-five hundred dollars a side', o "°
jara to be    pouted.   Articles    wero j ,'
I aigned by Hon flollg for Onns, Willis,   * boujtUt a hnrBo with a supposedly
inrltt for Nelson nnd Coltrotb,    Ac-: incurable     ringbone for $30.   Cured
IUNIPORMl keenness
You wnnt comfort nnd sutlt-tu-Mon
I of clenn smooth shaves  ovory
morning;. ...
Tho Cnrbo Mngnetlc In tlio only
OUARANIBRD to *{lvo tills.
Theiecrot HlactrlcTamperlns;
positively merges every particle of cnrlvon (the life of
steel) ln'0 tho metal—giving
dlnntoiHl-IIko hnr.inc.js
tlirougliout tho blndo—Komo-
tliliiu alHolutoly Impositlblo
with flro tempered steel used
t.l    tllUnHtj.    4,44    444.4V,      4.-4.44*4.,
Hut tout "thU rnrnr  In your
own home-**or havo your barber
uso it on you-   Secure ono JO
DAYS TRIAL wllh NO Oii Li*
Fit for a King
Tho meats that you buy from
uh nro (It for a kin-;. Wo sell
nothing that Is not tho boat,
thnt Is why wo havo so many
plenHcd customers, Let us de*
monstrate this fact by a trial
1'ollto attention nnd prompt
Calgary Cattle Co.
conlinK to tlm articles seventy   per
him with one dollar's worth of Min*
J. D. QUAIL, Agent. Vetale.
thi-ir heat mtnltiHt Norway
from tbi* wtarl and were never
They led j
hnrd ! »M|
piiEbcd In nny jmrt of the race. Their
time wn» 8.06 for the full course and
3.SS for half tbe distante.
W1 .,,,... ,.,.„., ,   ,   -    cent., of the mte recelptu will go lu «r(l « Wnliw-nt nnd -.old htm for *«fBh-
«»ncentrstrtl8l>vrrlcp*trftel.of iiftllvo, ! the (.({liters: sixty per cent, of  tbat'ty-"v* onllara.   Profit on Liniment,
MMnnl.r .... end lV.-.f- and HlnMa. ' ^ ^ ^ ^ . my.,mr ,,„„„„,
loser.    The vtiabt will be J83 MOIB1B DBnOBCU.
A 1-ooklct <>f «-x1r»f1s from rmln'ml,
medical antlmrltlM. f-ndnmlnii Its jnKr»>
dientt mallM /n> on 'wic*  Address, j pounnB flt the Vinpi'We. "stripped.        I Hotel Keeper, St. rhlllippe, Que
Dr. B. V, Pierce, lloffslo. N, Y,
Havre, July ao-At the Interna*
tlonnl retratta here yeatcrdny. Sir
Thomas Lipton's Bharmrock won tbe
face for seventy footers,
1 Club   Cigar i
''U. •****
— Store —
lliu only reliable place ln
lawn whin you require any*
tiling In Tobnccon, Ci^nrn,
or Cfpiri.'fte<.
W. A.  INGRAM, 1'rop.
xym&mm9&mimmm§& .im n«wii4m,4i
4       V$    .. 4
I-     **-.'
.1.  '< ->   .
►-%^^V%^4^1%^.4^%^4^.-V^'V^-*-'**V*V V*4/^^»^14>%.i4V^^%4*VV%'
This   corner
reserved ..for.
discussion of ■■■
S ocia.lism
Be sure and
<f All manuscript must be type-written
and .signed' by'' th'e''-\vritcr,-*-n6t,-for-
publication, but as a matter of good
faith. All articles must of.course be
left to the editor's judgment; and if
not published will, be'returned upon
request. Owing-Vto space.'we must
limit articles'according to requirement
-Correspondence,must be
sent to this
•office no later,
than noon on
• •i^'V's/'V-v*1*1*-/*-*-*1''-^^
Supposing Socialism were established and everyone had sufficient for
all his needs, so.that a young man
like myself need not fear to, marry
on economic grounds, ..so'many would
get married that.iri, a comparatively
short time the population would increase beyond the food resources
available and; the condition of the
community be worse than ever.
I have bad so many letters on thiB
subject I. think.it is perhaps time "I
•gave tham a turn. ' "
The correspondent whose .letter I
nave quoted implies' that socialism
is not'worth the trouble because In
a very short time the pressure of
population-bn the means of subsistence, would.. , cause a return of the
very .evils socialism is intended to
abolish. ''.,". '    „
-. In doing so he omits two very important - factors in the problem :
"man's inventive faculty, and man's
intellectual and moral ideas.
. Assuming an increase of population
under Socialism, is there any reason
to. believe that we should, not be
■able to- increase.production to , the
■-same extent?,"
., Already, today one man is able to
produce the year's bread for a family, by less than one month's labor,
■ Productive power ' has increased
much- faster than the population.
- If-the productive power, of the- na-
.tiou were all, utilised, we should ibe
able' to increase" the supply of -food
to an enormous' extent. -Prince Kro-
- potkin and other r/mers have shown
.that, these islands would produce suf-
- ficieut food for eighty- riiillions^todayT
-And0 the    possibility of • increasing
'the productivity of-the soil are'_ by
no means   exhausted.\ Only recently
Professor Bottomley made a discov-
per   cent.' to the.yield  of    certain
•crops arid-bring into ..cultivation an.
enormous* area of waste" land,
Nearly, all the brains for.the    last
hundred years have been devoted'to
the   "creation    .and improvement of
•manufacturing appliances.   Had agri-
■  .cultural  methods»received  the  same
attention,  we should not no\v have
to bewail the decay of our prime industry.
•   Well, that is tho first, point. There
, is not    the  slightest necessity why
anyone should     not have abundant
'.food.   No     ono denies that.  It   .is
merely a question     of organisation
and distribution.
But, given the organisation, there
is still, wc are told, tho possibility,
of such an increase in population
that It would eventually outrun thc
productive capacity of tho people.
The    struggle for existence is     in
ceaseless oporation.   If you   abolish
thnt struggle, man will increase    in
numbers, and at .the aamd timo   do-
n tcrlornto,  physically,  mentally,  and
.morally. So that his productive
capacity would gradually decrease,
Just   at   the    timo whon conditions
-■called for an increaso. Tho result
would bo n terrific, struggle'for existence, nnd our last state would bo
worse than tho pronent,
I havo before pointed out that tho
champions of tho eternal Htruggle for
oxlstonce always phut their eyes to
certain portinent fricts, Thoy claim
thnt all progress to tho struggle for
existence ignoring tho history ' of
tho human raco, which In every lino
announces thnt, progress linn boon
caused by tho limitation of tho
struggle for existence.
Kvory man dona not strive with
every other "mnn for the mentis of
subsistence. It would be truer to
say that no mnn in our present no-
cicty could exist in a constant condition of struggle with IiIh follows,
To live today we must co-operato,
work tnjjollipr, consciously or unnon.
Rvery nation does not -drive with
every other nation. Many nntlonH
co-operate for ♦ho nrnd'ncttnn nnd ox-
rhnnito of good-; nml for other purposed, Pnmpi-I.lt.nn. wide nnd deep
ns It Ir, Ih ronntnntly giving wound
lo cn-onerntlon.
Tf tlio slrugale for existence, had
not. been chocked, society would hnve
been   impossible.   Without    socle!y
•4404.    I™    4,    ,-..,.,.    -I   „,,! . ft        ,, (        1   . •!
- .'        .( .■•,.      -4.-J
inteller*- nnd itmrnln, nml thr-m-***. Intellect man In forever lenrnimr that.
fo*nnerntlnn Is ths surest menns of
Incensing Ms nowor over nnfure and
of rilslnnt bin Intellectual and mornl
Prom the fnmflr to flio croup, and
from the proun to the tribe, from
♦he tribe to the nitlnn. from tbenn*
tion to the rnmmonwenUh—ever
larr-er and larrer prouns bsve
formed for co-operation for
p.irnnq*-. or other.
• •■fust ns competition between
•Hid men he* been ellmfrinfM
mnv comnetltlon "between i-toud ani\
pronn, or nntlnn ami nation. That Is
the object -ftf Rwlmllsni,
That man would il»(erfnral« In any
WAT If the *enne nt on»ratlon   wet*
if ' the - common means of existence
could be easily obtained men "* would
fall into idle arid dissolute habits.
, That this sometimes happens today
in cases.where people suddenly come
into possession of wealth is true,
but what is the-reason? John Smith
of Oldham, who has been grinding
out his life in a.mill for twenty
years receives a legacy. Would .' any
sane person work in a factory of to-,
day if he could get out of it? John
Smith gets out not having the slightest idea how to occupy his time, fills
it by spending his money. '
But this does'not always happen,'
even in Johri Smith's case; and
where a man who has had some education, a legacy is merely the opening up of opportunities to indulge,
his natural bent in some art or,.industry,     , * i    ""'.'.', :,'s
.There; are' ma*ny rich who from, generation - to generation are born into
conditions of ease. Are they all idle
and dissolute? Surely not all. We
are " continually, asked .• to admire
their industry, and to be greatful
for the , multitudinous. good works
ttiey perform for no payment.      •   '■'
Under Socialism every man-would
have to work; ' Under , Socialism
every child would be educated. 'Under
Socialism - opportunities'for occupation in artistic' and scientific pursuits would-be open to all. Under
such circumstances the man who
would, choose to live an idle.life after
he had earned his bread and butter
would be a rarity;        .      ■ "
: Why, to-day we are told tbat it is
a.,shame to interfere with, man's desire ■ to'"work as long as he likes.
We., are- given to-understand that
every, man, if.'he could thereby improve his position, would always' be
willing to-work longer than, eight
hours. Well, " under, socialism, he
would .be sure of getting ,the fruits
of his work.   .-   •
The New-York World the other day.
took a poll of the delegates of the
Central , Federated Union;.of New
York City. ■ '' '     -
'"" One was brave enough to. say he
would,. ...vote „. for Taft.. Eleven ,'Jtiad
sense enough to-say they would vote
for Debs.". Fifty-one .were "'foolish., enough to .say1 they would vote for
Bryan; ;■_.-'. 't    ,-     ■;     . ■;,*'.-,   .
* The record of,the. Republican party
is seriously obnoxious to , make it
impossible for a sincere labor leader
to support the party.'
To many workers, the Democratic
party has no record. They have forgotten Cleveland, and as Bryan runs
and never wiris they live on the hope
that he might do something when he
comes,to power.
' But if these Bryanites were wise
men they would look into the record
of the; Democratic party where ' it
has been 'in power." They would, examine the labor record at Tammany
Hall of Jim Gufley, of Tom Haggart
and of Roger, Sullivan.
, If after they had examined that record they chose to vote tbe Democratic ticket it would be time for
their unions to call in an alienist.
But perhaps they would consider
these-particular machines as democracy at its worst.,
■ Well,. then, let us take the south.'
There Democracy has ruled for nearly a century. The record of the Democrats there is long and clear and
terrible. * •   ' ' -
To keep its workers in slavery it
came very near destroying this republic. •     ■ •     t. '
To'* have the right to beat, club,
and. own other human :- beings;, to
liave the- right to take babies from"*
their mothers and sell them at - the
block.to have the privilege of owning men as they owned cattle; .this
democracy of the-south brought" on
one of the most terrible civil wars
the world has known. ' ■
But,this is an old story'. Go into
the south today and look at their
You -, will find peonage, convict-
labor, thousands of men and boys
working with chain and-ball Under
the eye and musket of a prison
guard;' -
Go into the' factories. Where     will
you find wages' so low? .Where, hours
so long? Where children, so tiny?
. Go into' the homes. And-where will'
will you find misery so hopeless?
Yet here the democrats rule. ' Had
they wished it there might have been
factory legislation ' in the ' south'.
There might-have been living wages.
There .might have, been, anl'eight hour
day arid sanitary homes.
- They have ruled absolutely, and
alone. No rival party has had - a
chance to interfere with their rule.
Thoy have denied-votes to "Niggers," and there nre not enough
Republicans in the south to .make
their opposition of any importance.
Yet after the rule of nearly a hundred years the Democratic party in
the., south has produced conditions
rivalling the worst in the world. '   .
I have been in Russia and I havo
been, in the south, and in my opinion'the condition of labor in^
southern Ptates is no better
that of tin x-tussian peasant.
Yet for a party with this kind of
labor record fifty-ono .trado union
leaders have decided to voto.
Tho' workingmen of tho north in-,
tend to mako common'cause with
these aristocrats of tho South.
Tho rule,of Tammany Hall and tho
other, criminal Democratic organisations of the north is not onough for
theso labor leaders. Thoy apparently want to go to tho very depths.'
Well, labor is strong enough to'got
what it wants; and if that is what
labor wants—well, that , is -what
labor wants.
. Man has a natural' instinct for occupation. That a man.employs his
time foolishly or wastefully is largely", the result of lack of education,
want ot knowledge\of what to do, or
how..to do. There are-millions 'of
people who do not kuow what to do
with a holiday". ' They have no interests, Is it any wonder so many of
them gravitate to thc pubs?
■ Socialism would change.all thatu  .
•Now it is common knowledge that
when ' a man has reached a certain
standard of living, he,is not.anxious
that his children should return to
the hard conditions from which ■ ,he
started. Ho does not usually plunge
into execssos and so deprive them of
the comforts to which ho himself has
been accustomed. ■   •'',.-       ..
There is to-day a strong nnd growing fooling that largo families aro
not always the blessing people have
been taught,,to oupposo.
Besides reducing thp standard of
tho parents, the children also have to
sutler; and there 1b nearly all'over
tho civilised world' a marked diminution in'tho birth' rato.
So frir ai1 this is duo to efforts to
raise , tho standard, it is bonoilcial
tendency, though there is much evidence, .to show that merely selfish
motives'of a lower kind aro.nt work
in some, elnsses,
,  Under Socialism this desire to pre-
vont suffering to the young would bo j
HtlU keener, nnd public opinion would• During tho coming days tho Dally
strongly rcprobnto any abnormal in- j Socialist will tako up ono by ono tho
crenso in tho population.' Whon i planks In tho gonoral demands of tho
evoryono understood thnt all must j' Soclalint Platform and point out
-*u(Ter from the unbridled Instinct of   their bearing on tho class Btrugglo in
j which wo aro engaged today,
' It must always bo remembered
| that each and ovory ono of theso do*
i mantis Is preceded by the preamble.
j of Hoclnllst principles and tho goner*
jal platform for tho present yeiu*.
i TIiohu principles aro tho leuii
! through which tho dciriumlu for im*
j mediate action nro to ho considered,
I Kneh and everyone of the noparnto
; plnnks nro parts of a symmetrical
. program having a» Its object tho
1 ownership and control of the earth
by * iho worker*-*. Hut wo aro in tho
' nildHt of a class iitriigKlo and it In
, through that class struggle that tho
' I'tiil net forth in tlio preamble numt
I bo attained, and for tho present, at
leant, the mnln work of nny Hoclallsl
icpio-, i must bo to light that cIuhh utrnggle
wltMn exliitlng society,
i This fact Is sot forth ln tho open*
{ Ihk nt-iiU'iiio ot tuts 'irogiiiiii     Willed
'•(.■•i'V;  Jj.1   lf'.]i.ir.;.
. " An incut-jurcs calculated . to
■ strengthen the working clam ln Its
| fight'for tho realisation of this ultl-
i mnte aim, and to Incrcano Its power
'     ,t 4.4...1..>n>,r>A 4,4.4,1.4.    4 „.     ,ll„ll       4
•    *■. - ,J^
\ proHHlon, wc advocate and pledge
, ourhelre* and our elected officers to
. the following program,"
, The first demand ol the platform
; is given to the subject of the unem-
; ployed because today this Is the one
vf.rt.kt pfoblfia confronting tlio woik
! ing class.
The. problem of the unemployed is
intense today in the midst,of.the
crisis.; .But-it is never -absent.^' The-
present bffers"tian opportunity to provide for the future,'.
So it is 'that' the Socialist party
speaks -. upon this subject with no uncertain' voice; '• It'd'eriiaiids:
"The.-, immediate government- relief
'for the -. unemployed workers ..by
building- schools,- 'by reforestirig' cut
over and waste lands, by reclamation
of arid' tracts, arid' the, building of
canals, ■ andi'by, '. extending. all., other
public works.. All persons employed
on such works shall be employed directly, by the'government "under ., an
eight hour work-day and at. the prevailing union wages. The government shall also loan.money to states
and municipalities without, interest
for the purpose of carrying on public
works. It shall, contribute to ' the
funds of.labor organisations for the
purpose of carrying on public works.
It shall' contribute to the, funds ■ of
labor organisations for the purpose
of assisting their unemployed ' members, arid shall take such other measures within its power as will lessen
the widespread misery of the workers
caused by che misrule of the capitalist class."
' This plank sets forth things to be
done , and the way, to do themi " It
proposes.great works of public interest and permanent need shall be undertaken at once, The things to be
produced are things whose need and
desirability are universally admitted.
Provision is made for the proper
reward and conditions, of employment for those unemployed.
Much""~ of suob work ' must be
done by. local governments arid assistance, to this end is also provided
for. .'■"•■
Where direct relief without work
must be .given, it provides, that such
relief shall /be issued through organisations of laboring men. This measure presents no experiment, since it
has been tried with marvellous success in other countries. .'.   ' l
.Such action would- meah'the doubling of the strength and influence of
trade unions of America within a
single year and • transform- thera into
an invulnerable bulwark against capitalist oppression.    -'
No other action within .,the present-
organisation of society would accomplish as much for the working class
as the carrying out of the provisions
of.this plank. ,
• No other political .party makes any
mention of the unemployed, although
it .is the., problem of "problems with
which - ' the British ' government is
struggling today, and the position is
even more pressing in America than
in Englaud. But the workers of Bng-
Consult this Bank with regard lo* Joint Accounts as applied to the
regulation of finances between Man and Wife, Parent and Child and
twe or.more Partners in Business. , A Joint Account may be opened
with this Bank in the name of two or more persons and in theevent
of demise the amount on deposit becomes the property of tlie surviving
participant without the expense involved by reference to any process
of law. ,-'■"' ' ,,
Head Office \ TORONTO    8 King St. W.
Fernie   Branch
W. C. B.   HANSON        Manager
Phillip Carosella
Wholesale k
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes
Gent's Furnishings
■ ,l-* .
"I then took an oath that bo long
as I am permitted • to breathe the
air of freedom I shall do all in my
power to prevent anyone from suffering the tortures of suffocation.. Air
is more abundant than water, on
land, and is the right by nature ol
every breathing thing. So I shall
make continued protest for every
prisoner, for every mine' worker, for
every slum child and weak man."
That thero should be one official so
lost to decency from suffocation ."in
any prison is a disgrace to the civilisation of. the twentieth century.
We are told that the political prisoners of Russia, suffer more from
lack of pure air, than from all other
causes.; Most of these prisoners'.aire
prisoners because they have aspirations . for'freedom and democracy.
That this torture should be • permitted is an. indictment against'- the
ruling, capitalist class. of the world
that, abundantly, proves their unfitness to control the affairs of society.
If civilisation means anything, it
means that the brutal man, or nation, has forfeited the right to control. ,     .       "
Every, life snuffed out for want of
pure air, in shop, in mine, in factory
or in prison, i3 an unanswerable argument against the present system.
Tyranny 'and'brutality are no
longerHo be condoned. The race has
already suffered enough from ignorance. .   ; .  .
If Socialism-means ■ "anything it
means the end of all' such ring.
This alone abundantly justifies its
adoption.     ... "   '
. o '•'. ';
Pretty Girl Poisoned Rich Young
Man and Forged Will
and Letters.
WINE   GO.   Ltd.
,   Wholesale Dealers and Direct
Importers of
Solo Agents in East Kootenay for
„. 'WATER '     " ,
vocated by the Socialists to such' an
extent that the ruling class.realises
that • it • must ' act if it will secure
even a temporary lease of .life - and
rulership. . -
.The things demanded in this plank
arc possible and' attainable, with no
fundamental change in our political
institutions, yet they would revolutionise for tho better the lifo of the
working class. They will be done if
the workers will it noxt November.—
Daily Socialist.    , ,
" o ;—
Freiberg,. Saxony,. July 30—Grete
Beir, the eighteen- year old daughter
of the mayor of Freiberg, was beheaded last night some timo between
dark and ? dawn, in punishment, for
the. murder of the man to whom she
was engaged to be married.   '
The executioner of this young woman reached the city, last night. He
carried a thin long box containing
the ax with which he did his work,
and "brought with him also a handbag with a suit-* of evening clothes.
The wearing of this garb is an official'requirement of the sombre occa-'
sion. The preparation for the execution at the prison had been completed and'the man did his work quickly
arid' . privately, jmd departed from
Frieberg as quickly as he came.
The executioner is an anonymous
person,.whp was sent here from Dresden on the announcement that the
king of Saxony had; refused to par-'
don Grete Beir for her crime. -
: Fernie Lumber
Co., Ltd.
. :§; ALEX. McDOUGALL, Pres. & Gen.* Mgr. j
reproduction, it1 in eale to nsBort
that restraint would become an cim-
tomary as restraint in the hho of alcohol,
lint there lu another argument
against tho probable lucronHn of population undor hocIiVUhiu. According
to Herbert Spencer thi; rate at which
organlsniH IncroiiHo Ih gum-rally in
Inverse ratio to tho worth of tho Individual lifo.
That Ih to Hay that tho higher or-
dent of organlKiiiH do not breed mo
fftHt jib tho lower, Homo fit-hen, for
limtiuico, dopoiilt million*! of cggn;
tornilto ants lay eighty. thouuuml
fiKKH n day; rabliltii havo enormmiti
(amillcii. Mnn U a hIow breeder and
thoro Is ovl'lonco to hIiow that an liU
uuMit'il oiiui'i'iutj lucmihu uu
iliielivfl nnori'lcn decrdiiH't.
Now,   HoclnllHm   would   Hot   free
4I44.44.UI   C44CI felln   VMHUi    Unlit}    iUv   iv
■ivc.-.Ti,, Wnrii r.f \hv j.hj-.lr.'il U.J)
which today in involved In ihe hIiiv-
cry of tho people to tho private ownership fotish would, under HoeinllNm,
bo nnnccoHnnry, Over much phyxlcnl
labor robn th*. brain of its r-mri-'V
iind Jt IN amongst the clans who
work entirely with their hands that
tlie largo families are to bo found.
If, then, flpenccr'n law of multl*
plication bo true, there Is little or
no danger of th<» population outrun*
nfnf* the mi'.in.'t of •*'thi|«tf>ri'V--.
We could produce now enough food
for double ttii* population. With t!u*,
resoucM at our command under Ho-
The old age pension bill has passed
the house of lords. ' It is not all that
the Socialists asked. It places -the
age limit very high and the pension
is too low. , ■•■ .'=,
But it is a big improvement on the
poorhouso, which is all the broken
gets in this country.   "
This measure was' not passed because the house of lords love the
workers. It was not passed because
English workmen bogged for it. It
was ■ not passed because English
workmen voted for Llboral or Conservative candidates.
All theso things Wero tried for
many years. A largo number ol
trade's unionists wero oven elected to
parliament on . the Liberal ticket.
But nothing hnpponcd. So long hb
laborers wero liberal or conservatives
it mado littlo.diflorenco how many ol
them went to parliament, So long
aa tho capitalists controlled tho poli-
tical machines that olectnd pucIi
members tlio members dared not do
anything to lioip their cIuhh.
Tn fact thero was never more Liberal-labor membcrH in parliament
than at'the time when tho houso of
lords rendered t.lio.Tn(! Vnlo decision,
a decision almost as bad as somo of
thoso of the United states Supremo
Then the trades unionists .stopped
trying to. elect members on the Liberal ticket. They began to voto as a
class with the Roclnlltits of Wn gland.
Tn a very short time that sumo hoiisn
of lords linseed a bill that not only
rnvorsiid thu Tall Vnlo cn«o but which
mndc nny such decision In tho future
lmpo?i-|blo, Moreover, a wbo|c mass
of legislation was passed that placed
irsnifi'ci'arers of and •'
Scalers in
Rough & Dressed Lumber
„ Dimension & Bridge Timber .J
'    Piling,  "Moulding.  Liu 1.3 -•>" -•
Shingles, and  Ties. *> .
I Telephone Poles a Specialty I
All Orders" Promptly
"Supply aud demand is tho producer
lifting himself by tho bootstraps, As
quantity increases vnluo fall ofi.
Why?   "...
Well, brother,- farmer, you should
know that you cannot control prices
undor,capitalism unloBB you can limit production.
If you cannot'limit production until it is no more than thei amount of
money tho peoplo havo with which to
buy you can.novcr control-prices.
Whilo there is moro product than
dollars piicos will l>o named by tho
fellow who sees that ho may not bo
able to soil his goods,
Why, of courso, ho will sell,for any
old prlco before ho will let'his products spoil. Now suppose you should
bring about an' ndvanco in prices
until farming would soemtii pay, do
you know that such a condition undor a compotltivo system would invito a calamity upon tho (farmers
from which it would tako years to
recover. Vox then tlio army of unemployed and farmers now working in
thn cities and living from'hand to
mouth would Immediately rush to tho
farniB, and prodtico a surplus    thnt  tho trade** unions of Orrat llrltnln in
who came of-a. good family, and her
thoughtfully arranged murder of her
fiance, Her Prefllcr, a rich young
civil engineer, attracted international attention. She was seemingly' a
happyv and fun-loving" girl. At - her
trial she admitted with the' utmost
simplicity that she visited her
fiance's houso one evening, gave him
cyanide of potassium in a drink she
mixed for. him, and then to'make
sure of his death sho "shot him in the
mouth with his own revolver. ' She
then' dropped tho" weapon at the
young man's side, placed a forged
will in lier own favor on ids desk,
together with a note of good-bye
also forged-saying, that ho feared to
lose hor lovo through the'revelation
of a dishonorable liaison. In addition to these papers the young girl
also left behind a packngo of forged
letters purporting to como from a
woman in Italy accusing Preffler of
desertion and threatening to tell
Groto everything,
These     forgeries wero so skillfully
dono that thoy successfully deceived
the- poli re  And  coroner.    Crete  fell
ilnder wispMon a month after
crime through n iovo letter to
X Tel. 3
Fernie, B. C. •
would flood tlio innrkota to overflowing.
Hinco it is easier to borrow a fow
hundred dollars nnd rent a farm than
it Is to quit farming it would re*
qulro yenrs to again level Hiipply
with demand,
1 n far better position before the law
I than those of this country,.
j nut the lAbnrnrs of Rnglnnd did
I not slop then, They kopt right on
j sending morn nnd moro men to par*
| Ilnmont, ami whereas at first they
j had been somewhat nlmry of nccept-
UccauHO capitalism can and     Joes! ing the Socialist position they    now
limit the   purclinslng   power   of the ' declare tbenmelves for floel'iHsm.
city consumers, nnd bocauso yon rnn.
not limit production, your caso, under capitalism, in a hopeless ono.
Hoelnllsm means thnt the purchasing power of the soeini nnitn of so-
doty will bo c'l'i'il to tliolr nodal
producing power and will apply to
both farmer nnd inerhiinle nllko,
I Then parliament begnn to do morn
land morn for labor. Tt linn now puhh-
; ed tbe old n(*o pension bill,   Tt    Is
■ tulcim* up tbe niii'stioti of thi unem-
| ployed, Tt has already granted nl*
! most everything for which the Am-
■ erlcnii Federation of Labor asks,
FERNIE, 2314—.Pres., J. T.Puek-
ey; Fin. Sec., Thos. Biggs.
HOSMER,     2494—Pres.     G.     0.
Cole; Sec. Wm. S. Reid.
MICHEL, 2!.34—Pre*., .Tag. Dou-p
las, Sec, Charles Cramer.        . j
COLEMAN,    ,5633--Ptes.,     Hin**
Smith, Seo, Wru   GtaliAjji,.
FRANK, 1263—Pres., Fr«d Allott;
Sec, George Nichols.
LILLE,    1233—Pres.,    T.   Evani:
Sec, A. W. May.
BELLEVUE, 43i-Pres,, F. L.wis;
Sec, Fred Chappell.
unworthy man, hinting nt what sho
had   done,   This   Jotter    was found
HILLCREST, 1058—Pre8., Robert
Livett; Vice-Pras., J. Lagaca;
Soc, Harry T. Cooper
tbo | LUNDBRECK, 2276-Prcs..    HǤ*
an ! cliol Kayo; Soc, Geo Tho«. Wright.
when    the man
was  arrested for a
WOODPECKER,  2200-Pros.,    W,
R. Hughes; Soc, John Fletcher.
| .Sutherland; Vin.
!   Alison
2378-Prcs., Jan.
Socy.,    G.   H.
( Hi. tiHU I AU t I «-/*• ttiWUMANG-t
A paHHcngcr recently gave his experience in crui-iig the lake, lie
"The   berth was cloao nnd atully
,114       tut;   .411,111.    '.,>:>    liVllln.     fl*C     'Htlfc
on   tho   opposite   side  of  tho boat
from what little breeze there was.
"rihortly after retiring I woke with
a start. It tu'cmnl that I would not
get my breath. I felt that I was In
a   tomb   or   a closed mine.   I was
RinothcrinK;   I    rwibl     not. iirent.be,
It concern* tho** who are I Half dreswd I rmiml out on th» deck.
at WUik. *,',.!,Unity will*. Ui>-t-,i) v,l»o tut. To fi^ly Im-uAhr m^a inum and culcU
siifferinre for lack of opportunity to j the cool bre*« of the lake around
dallitm, and with tho rnUlnj- of the * work. Tt lt the «lst*nc<» of th* i In me a **nte of Rratltude and
mor.il idea necensltafed hy th» adop- army of unemployed that b«*t« f nhami—shame for tin* little T hav**
tion of Rociult»m, there would ar',n# down warn, cruuhe* utriken, cripples, done to help the. condition o| thou-
•inch fondttloB"- tbat th-* f*>»r ot »tar-   th* tmion-j tnd ■*Bt*in*** tA the    em- '• wA* that hnv* to-*.-* and ar*    ntv*
l I ll.-.      l  4-*4 - ,.,-, t      ,.-,».,.    'IX      , ,
. m    4..,   ...
every more.', wron***, nf nil i*rrtft, rob-
bery, crime and dlKoitse Hos poverty,
Unless poverty and tho fear la for-
ex er (,'ouu from human thought j-reat
progress is impossible Poverty exlBts
iiolcly beeniino of Uh nntltlienU, nt-
iitiem-.i', il i.tiMe wmii no fxtdcutn*
tion thero would bo no poverty, but
plenty of riches for nil. Tho under-
lylnij cause of pourty, la exploitation. To remove poverty 1-xj.lolta-
tion miiHt cenne, Tho power to exploit lies In public ownership-private
ownerii'mp. Legislation .nRflinst exploitation is helple«« and hopeleim--
the ttuni? Mt lie removrt. in private
ownership for ifaln. When thin in no
more then, and then only, will uni-
verinl and f-tin**lnir poverty be for
e.er nt an end.  Only nn intelligent
Don't shake hands with a man
If It hurt you.
Don't allow-your clerks to fimolfc
whilo on duty.
Don't show many diflerent kinds of
goods at onco.
Don't work all tlie. time, nomom*
bor oven mnchliiury needs tost,
Don't bo satlslled until you bring
everything to a complete finish,
Don't wnuto valuable moments on
dctnllf-     that    a   subordlnato    can
Don't walk a milo to save n nickel
If you value your timo moro than
Don't wait for fortune to smile on
yui., For turn-., iiHiiaUy fnvon. „ t Iiok?
who liustlo. and mit those who ',v*iit„
Don't show yourself too anxious to
Kflt an order. The customer will nee
it in your m.'inner nnd lie will mnke
the Imn-nln, not you,
Don't bo   satiHlleil with customers!
vnii   hn'n   ii'It limit-   nt lom«tlni» tn   ,-r.t
more, Tlin RiiefenHful mnn uses tol-
low-up letter-* and other means to
n.rcoiiipllwh this piiri»..Hi>,
! DIAMOND CITY—Pros.,    '
|    Sec, T. Entwiitle.
'CANMORE,   1387~Pr«».     A.
ns  Thomas; Sec, James Clyuer,
BANKHEAD, S«~Pro8., Wm,
Fisher; Sec, F. Dyson,
TADER, 102—Pres., T, Boylt}
Sec, Wm, Murdoch,   -
■.ETHHIUDCIE, 57-l--Pres, B. G.
Hamilton; Sec, Charles Pea*
TAU1JR, ]*i5U—Pros., Alt, Rob*
erta; Sec, Robert Woodson,
CITY MINER, 2240, Edmonton-
Pres,, T. Jan»e»j,
STRATHCONA. 2248-rrei., John
.Saint; Sec, Jns, Poole.
Strathcona—rres., Jai. Cbtrl*
er; Sec, Neil Mc Cormiek.
BTJ4SII MINES, 2055, Edmonton—
Pi'tvi,., Chas. L. Bryce; See,,
i MERRITT-Pres.     Frank     Steel,
..., 44. 4     ,
44d*4W.      .MW.MM4     -444.44*. m.
, t.U.xtuSiuS, I'liu—l'ivi,,, A, ti. Jul'
'. inn; Vice I'lca., J. W. Houinan; J'CC
i    :>r . J. J. MeDnvltt: Via. Sec. H.
]    Crowe.
,   .    .,-     ?*JVr'*> e«i -Vj-fSftK and -rdr** *,<•» rem-
widened Is not. then, arobnble. Why 1 ration   would   never enter Into the  nloyer tbe nnxver nt exnloltlnte   over ■ entombed In mine* and miNne-    In» nU\- and ret *n nlnxpie n pri-.hF.-m-
ehonld he?  Home people nrf-ne that  people's eoneciommees, *   ; the workln-; daifti. ; cIo«"e and eUtly cellu. , Dallas Laborer.
President* and secretariat -wkeit
, .1 1,   11.1
".My    futlier has for years    been I a" requeited to forward them U
troubled with diarrhoea, and     tried   thl* «,me• !or •**««rt!o**- '
every means ■■dhhIIiIo to effect a cure !    Continued inquiriei reack tu fei
without   nvn.'l,"   writes   John     H. 1 the foreg-oin** information,
/irkle of Phllltppl, W. Va. "He
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea IH'inedy ndverntnnil in the
Phllllpi Ttepubllciin and decided to
try It, Tlie i,-«uit in one bottl** cured
him and be bni not eultercd with tbe
disease for elchteen mont he. Dffor*
tflklni? thli remedy be wns n enn.«t»nt
enflerer. He 1-. now pound and well,
Jit..! »i111 1.1-.-I-! -iitr 7+*it«, ftld. -fen do
in mrreh xt-ir* iv» it y-inrif* men "
Hold by all .!ru«Utii.
Ffou* rvRAvn^f.t vfRtr.tn rm:u.
"I'm Kind lUUy had the tense    to
: marry   a    nettled old maid," said
flrandrna Wink'im at the weddiri-*,
"Why, urnndnin?" a«ked the son,
"Well,  f*alR is htty tity, nnd wld*
, frs, 1.* " 3n.*3 of r-TtTT-r.liri' And ■n-j-»*ft-
tfa'.   Tint rxt.t mnfit* In th.inVfui end
\ «rillln to JiIfJ,#4.." ; '.i ,  v. v"-*-" ■■-.- v?-.'
47..*  "«-•*;-*,";=--v --:
•i1! •'*-_'*.:-■' '■    .,*•*.■*
-U .iV-A-.
( !.*>■•>. 4
;:; •■-■>'*;$ 1";.^ " ',.   '
Issued' everyVsSturd»y-from the*office of
-.   Publication, Pellatt Ave., Fernio, B. C.
- 0Chtuiges of-advertUements must be in »»
follows:—Pages 2.3, G, and 7, Wednesday atlu
,, -ft sfa.   Pages 1, *,, A anc*. 8, Friday at 10 a. xn,  -._
'-■*  L*ga,l advertising^ ,v' 'cents per n'oupariel
line first insertion, 8 cents iter line each subse-
quwat, insertion,.•..-, ..••>. . ...
'. Bates for contract advertising on applioa
„. tion at office of.publication, Pellat Ave.
\'A.ddxess>aU">*i6nimunic«.tlons to tbe Man-
■f.t,e«r,;*Uibt-:ict.'Ledger.' ■
ytr* S.   STANLEY, Wgfr.
- On another page we print an    ar-
' ticle *in which <Lord Oronier- predicts
, trouble .in Europe.   He remarks that
while     the'   government   are   light
heartedly. embarking on an old   ago
pension system at enormous expense,
the     country is rapidly approaching
the deadly crisis of a European war.
We fail ,to see the good of this prediction. It is often such predictions,
' and * soVmuch ' talk     of war ' that
rarouse.sJ4.feeiings  of' war, and ultim-
* ,'        4«* -1""-- .
-;ately.brings.nations together in con-
. -flict."But the real reason seems    to
be an .-inclination ". on the part of
"*.-- Lordv ,! Cromer to put ai damper on
I ' rii?V.'*'iil$$*-old.ageipehsion'.syste.m;''"" '..
, -Ai>'- -VJ--'Vv'*--' «"".W-<v:->'"'' '°-s'--" -•■ '-.'--■, i.i
'' '■Miiy-iS^lfy^eneve^^y^eict is,-proposed',
them, and ttiat is by getting up a
petition, and. ..appointing a "live"
committee to look after it. The following paragraph taken from the,
city bylaws, will explain what.has
to be done. But get up and So it,
and; don't" , wait '.to-'be' dragged' to'
vote, or yoii will never vote. The
Ledger will be pleased'to have     a
"   i J* * *i '*-    *
petition " list\ in (their" office tend any
who like to do so can call and "sign
their names: • o        -
Paragraph 77— ' '        ,'.--.'
• If any. bylaw which requires the
',■.' assent of the electors' is rejected' by
them, no .other bylaw vfor the
same purpose shall be submitted to,
the electors during- the-: same year,
unless at least one-fifteenth in number of the .electors who are qualified to-vote on the bylaw petition
the. council," at an interval of not
less than sixty .days'af.ter the de--
feat of the by-law and request' that
it may again'be.submitted to the.
ratepayer?, binding "themselves, in.
such manner as the council may.
decide and approve of, .to. defray
the cost of placing-the bylaw-again
before the, electors," in the event of
it. not receiving the necessary assent to become law.'
 _-J q ■         ,   "   .,
ice is not a "greater menace to" liberty of life^and thought and action,
than are private detective agencies,
and overy credit is due the new state
of Oklahoma in passing laws which
practically - prohibit Pinkertons from
operating •*■ within its. liberty loving-
borders. , • .',-,.,'!,'.''■'•■,•■" =' ■„' '." -.
The' memories'of Homestead and
Boise, and "of the bullpens in Colorado, have had no little effect in directing such legislation, which is actuated by the highest, and most ad-
yanced; love of freedom.—Nome' Industrial Worker.       -.-;-.     .-     -*-',...'
The Artiste Millinery Emporium.
,   Victoria Ave., .Fernie, B.C. V-
A lot of the trouble and shooting
affairs that have occurred here have
<F« To make room for thS-.Fali. and' Winter season's
display, -tile'. Ladies*of.: Fernie* and ;district again have --
■■Vttie;!o£pbrtunit^ one half their-
V-values.from fresh aiicl^^da^e stock. ■ -        '■■:*■
Seeds, Trees,   and
Bulbs vor   all planting <?>
Catalogue ;.Fre«.< Larj-.ei-t Nurse- »
;>  ''    ries "oii11 he Pacific iSinpe-        ®
M. J. HENRY     Vancouver,  B.C.
SOW Westiiiin&ter. Ro*d    ", .5
been in the red light'district.^-
not hear ."rumors of wars," but the
•..-workers must'not have anything but
a, mere pittance while they( are young
and strong, and when they become
old and infirm "as a result of their
slavery days.=- for'these capitalists
and lords, then they should be cast
into a poor house or left to starve.-
Workers can ,you not see the anol-
■■ ogy. Be up- and doing, and put
these lords, in their place,. and put
your own "men in the place, where
they can legislate you some of the.
good things of. life" which arc yours
by the gift of God, and yours     by
police t have t more'. trouble, froin • .these
places than anywhere. ■ Why.* are\they
1 allowed to;-exist in -the face of*"these
well'-" known "fact's. ■' .They, are not-;} a
necessity"as some'.pebple.'claim. Have
houses'protected our girls? No.
Pacts - prove just the contrary. They
do , nothing ■ but degrade • and lower
the morals of the city^ They harbor
and protect a lot of useless, lazy
toughs who would "not think twice
about committing murder on anyone
who dares to interfere with them. It
is time these cesspools of crime were
removed from our midst.       ,       V1',J
|h'em. •
you "alone have produced
The. by-law to raise ten thousand
dollars ior civic improvements was
defeated by a vote of 32 against and
25 for.    '
To say this is a deplorable thing
'Is putting the matter very mildly.
^  This money was wanted badly  for
improvfemftfttfl. Tho peoplo from' the
annex especially wanted ieveUl improvements, in addition to tli6 grading through the recreation grounds.
But   they   ovldently   did not wnnt
thorn   bad enough to turn   out   and
voto for tho bylaw.   Just two peoplo
voted from thc Annex, and now the
improvements    have to co stopped.
The grading too, has to bo discontinued and is   worso ln its present
condition than boforo.   Hut tho most
blanio   should  bo put on   tho alder-,
mon who voted for the bylaw in thc
first placo, and then on polling day
did not think enough of, tho people's
interests   to walk ovor to tho city
,hall and cast a voto In favor of thoir
own   bylaw,     and for tho good of
thoir constituents,   It is'titrio ■ such
■loose, slip shod'methods wero   dono
away   with,     and   men    who   will
tako some interest in tho    affairs of
tbo city wero on tho aldermanic list.
But    tho pooplo aro to blame.  It
Ih ovor    tliiis.   In election timo half
tho peoplo who liri'vo a voto will neglect to mako use of it, nnd when all
is ovor and tho smoko cleared away
you will hear them ranting and kicking because tho man of their cholco
did not not In.   When will thn people
loarn to tako timo to voto. It tnkes
very  .littlo Diicnry, very littlo timo,
nnd ovoryono who ban a voto should j l,*°
uso It, wlinthr-r in civic alfuiiH or at.
nn elect Ion, ■
Wo heard «omn people kicking bo-1
caii'io     tbo    bylaw   voting was not j
moro    advortlHcd.    Thin is a    very
■small way to look ut it. Why do not
thene name pcoplr- nrr-ppt tho remiori-
nibillty and own up tbat thoy knew'
thore was such a bylaw to bo voted t
on.   It was their place, if they had ;
or havo nny Interr-nt In thu nftnirs of'
tho city, to find out Jimt when thi'
'iijviij<; ti-Aii,   ,i'.<i-.v.,   i'tut iuV] u\i v.....
bother at all till lt in lost, and then
unkindly blame tlio mayor, tho city
With the extension of population'
and the settling of the wide*acres of
the ' west, the days of the bandits
and desperadoes became numbered.
Property'became .more ..secure, trains
highway man became as < thc rara
avis.       . - , •
The great source of revenue of the
Pinkerton Detective Agency was in
the detecting of crime, When praise
is lavished upon such an assoelfttton
those who do. so should temper their
enthusiasm with ,thV knowledge that
the agency, existed primarily as a
profit, making concern. Tho more
crime was committed the more work
waa for those sleuths and accordingly tho moro money.   •,
With the passing of the wild and
woolly and desperate men thero passed also one of the most prolific
source's of their revenue and* all that
was loft for them to do was to seek
frcBh Holds and new pastures for tho
operation of their peculiar talents.
A profit making concern their ultl-
mnto roason was profits, tho moans
of procuring thorn a sordid matter of
dotall aud Immaterial,
Tho wealthy corporations of   tho
wostorn mining camps aflordod protty
plucking nnd It was upon thoso that
tho Pinkerton and such othor dotcc-
tivo ngonclcs fattened.   If thoro  was
no crimes thoy could easily manufacture them; thoy saw that thoro was
a diverge of Interest botwoon   labor
unions and- omployorB'  assoclationn,
und they bcdulouBly helped'in   min-
talninc thin natural dlvcrgonco, 1 ut,
the meiuiH they used wero not honcHt
moans, but methods as foul as   dark,
aH treacherous as any employed    by
tho most evil minded criminal    over
stood boforo a judo,
|    The proHHi BiibflidlHOil and capital-
| istic, ably nHBlsted thorn In tho din-
': Hfcininntion   of    tlio most malignant,
I calumnies and tho receptive mlndri of
pooplo was suitably Inoculated
with tho polHim nf hnto toward   all
organlnod labor, especially that iorin
known as the Western Federation nf
Miners.   Altor years of traducing tlio
nicniborHblp of that body, thoy, im-
RlNtcd by tho mino ownors, a corrupt
! coterlo of state ofllcinlK, land thieves
, 4 11
lllllt |lt4t.4.|4.|(4(H., |I4V|'444CU <4      .1.441,
!.,'..n iu Lie UihiJtllvii.
They fulled, and tho mino iwii'M
nnd state oiTiclalH nro feeling pretty
sorn over dofent. ,,
The ( Lemieux act was not passed
for the benefit", of the trade unions.-l
5    , **, \'    * ;-     -.    "■>   .,:-.:-      J
Some; people persist in-"discussing- it;
and estimating, its''shortcomings ..unr
1 "    •■•- ^     ^    *■      --r.itlV -f        1\ ' ,-4^,'     .4 ,„/    -», •    **
der the assumption tnat*it'was'-'';'so'''
. '       .<4* <*-•    J     •■.•.■   *        '  •     ■
passed. ■. 1 '    j     .■"-.'- '.,.'  -
1 Tlie act "was passed really- foi* tbe
third party, the public, "in order if
possible to ensure that different -pi b~
lie services should be carried on uninterruptedly. /        ; - *   .;
, It, was "a threatened tie:up of1 the
coai mines of -.British Columbia that
sent the- measure pell-mell through,
the parliament. The public' want ' a
steady supply of coal and want it
cheap, -this was-the real thought behind it. v' ' • ,
. I-   .   \  '   .    - '
Bach*    party., to a* case which has
been settled* under the provisions';6f
this act is entitled to .size If. up-
strictly . from; its own standpoint.
Has parliament * interfered with' or
aided him-in, maintaining a just position.       ' ■   - '    ' , .'
Tlie most recent case under the act
the report of which is contained in
this, issue, will have an important
influence  on opinions formed, of the
i. i l
aCt. " ,-;;__
/. Its sittings were held during a period of falling markets, which is always held to be the severest test of
such acts.     '- „, ,'.-,
,The "employees have to consider:
whether -, or not under tbe circumstances they would have been in a
worse position' if there had not been
any act.
It is patent that the company had
planned " to take advantage' of." the
condition of unemployment which pre-
^;:iSpecial.Ext^i.Cka^cc5^   Ladies' Lawn Waists
'V   "" Air.'Newr.Stpck.^; , No Auction Refuse;-,,"
<\     .^ "*    W "1     ' ' ^.    *l- 4^ ' J, 4 ^ N     - .' *7* '" ^ * ' "-       •
;:s.This sale' at' give-away;;prices has commenced
"and'" will last (until Saturday, August 8th, .1908.
W,   Stari'   Terry
; Practical Painter and
;. Paper: Hanger    .   ;
Estimate*   iiiriiii'ni'd- and "satisfaction
*   '..'-,"-        -,'i:iiar«'iiti-t'il     ,,        '"■'.'-"
Residence nnd chop 14 Howlniid Ave.
-JP. 0   Box' 842:    \ Fernie   i   ~
tions, regardless of the fact that "he-
snaps his fingers"' at failing banks
and ' railroads going, into .the hands
of receivers. If the"'former;is the
"monarch of all be surveys • on uhis
broad acres" it is somewhat strange
that the "purity of so many girls
from the farms are'sacrificed-in ihe
mills, factories and sweat shops. The
rhetoric,, of the News-Record cannot
smother , 'the\naked facts .'hat t-re
connected with the .farm,-and ue'n. cf
intelligence and' experience have .leel-
iscd long ago'that" the ■■'farmer is but
little above the wage slave in the exercise of independence'.—Miners Magazine. . - ,. .•': ' ., ...*', „
 o -——
The Motel of Fernie
. The centre ot Commercial
' .      anid .Tourist Trade    * •
Cuisine -lUnexcelled'   ,
♦ S. Fi^WalBace"
-Prop. ♦
- -A
•^H**>X«Kr^**:^ ,
- „   »''*'&}$■-Jrf&^'-x- ■': ° .'  ■-- >.
I am glad that love of country
can be portrayed in time, of peace.. It
does not need a„battlefie|d as!a canvass, and I confidently hope that the
time will come when our'-diiBculties
can be settled'by reason-rather -than,
'by the arbitration of the sword^Buf
when' this glad_day shall have ar-,
rived there will^yot be ample bppor-.
tumty for each citizen to give of his
own1 devotion to-his. government and
his fellow.men.       -'-        . ,  "    -■'
■ Lincoln''.said that" those assembled
Indianapolis, liid., July 13, 1908.;
To the''members of the local unions
.   of the United-'Mine, Workers   of
America.       ",-' •■' *•"
•' Brothers ': — Information ; received
from several districts .indicates that-
there is a feeling of indifference ex;
isting. among our, members in,' some
sections o ■ the country the.' members
are discontented for various-reasons.
In a few instances' complaint. . is
made that wage contracts are .being
violated and' the interests*' of the
member is not being looked after
promptly. '     '■'., ■'
■ You know,, that it.'will be impos:.
sible for me to visit,all, sections of
the country'and,"attend to every detail of the-work of the organisation.
I am' sure that you do not expect the
impossible to be done by anyone,.' •'
This means is taken to call the.' at;.,
tention of the members'of the Unit-'
ed Mine Workers to.tbe necessity of
everyone in tlie organisation taking
an active interest ;in,:the success ', of;
the union'. It is'the active work-, '.;of-
each .. and ■ every member *,that- will
make:the', organisatiohtioni*aVP9wgf
to "protect the' interests' of "• the^mine
workers of the ciouritr'y'."j','1,'?''i-'"''*-?*'"
OVganist of tlie Methodist Churcii
is taking pupils for Organ
^ or Piano
Satisfaction Guaranteed
■Jerms Arranged
Apply'bor-- 216 or 53    Jaflray St.,
--■;: ■-   "..'"'•  *, , FERNIE.',
Fernie,, u!G.
.•.Bar supplied with choicest of
Wines, Liquors and Cipars
Dining1 Ro*--m in coniiection
*♦♦ Proprietor
♦ ,   '
Y '■'
A ■"
llSimbcr Dealer
*»* .
vailed"toTforce "a contest■ wit!T^~the
shop organisations, expecting either
to seriously cripple or oven  annihi-   people and for the people should not
government of  the, people',' by    .the
late them.
, The period was the very worst in
the-experience of organised labor in
tho west to engage in a contest.
Recourse Was had to the industrial
disputes act, and the company was
called into court whether they wanted to or not. The emergency had
tho effect of bringing all the organisations together, and the publication
ol tho evidence taken at tho trial
Iiiir dono much' to acquaint tho public    with   tho   orderly, buslneBS-like
miinnor in which thoso labor organi-
nntions operate.
. The employees havo undoubtedly
got something tho worse of tho decision, but taking everything into
consideration this now troatment of
a' dispute, caused by a lock-out .notice practically in this caso, has left
tli cm in a bottor position than lt
found tliom.—Winnipog Volco.
v.'.-'V:' .Retail Dealer in    », ,,    'v
, koiigl.",;and   Dressed, Lumber   'j*
♦' .■'.Mouldings, Shingles, Laili      •">.
A ' \ "''  Sash  and   Doors * , ♦.*
A •'    X
,*,      office: Victoria.  Ave.      A
A North of Weitcrn Camii.a Wholesale y
••♦ ■', **'
study the laws arid constitution... of
the'organisation and read-the'terms'
of the" wage contracts -carefully:'
When a, dispute takes place in regard'-
to the wage agreements, .have" ^-'ihe
matter taken up promptly for settle-,
ment as provided in the agreement.
Avoid suspension' of work. Keep
mines in operation pending final settlement of disputes. Co-operate with
It can bo "turned against-the  each other and with the .officers     In
all local troubles.     Try
perish from tlie-earth. .This resolve
should' bo made' by each generation
and must lie kept for a "people's government, resting upon the,people's
will, is good only when th$ people
make it good. It .will be bad if the
people permit it to become bad.
Government is an enormous     machine
peoplo," and when so turned it. cen
bo manifestly profitable to those who
aro In charge of it. Blsmark, in addressing tho farmers of Germany,
onco said that tho farmers must
.stand together and protoct .thom-
solves from tho drones of society,
who produco nothing but laws. •Blsmark was right.. Thero ifi a legislative plow. It . runs deeper, turnB
ovor moro ground and cultivates a
moro profitable crop than any other
Blairmore, Alta.   '; **
-'. Fuiterai. ^Director  and
-:' '-^mbalmer'",' . "•
Office'", y.icioria' Street" :{;V,
, >-"*¥-/.-•    *! •   "     •-• - ?-.■.'•"■'*>,.'•
"' Pho'iiVo'v-'-''* Residence Phone 28;.-
\ Fernie'B, most , popular
Hotel '
. Every attention to the
v .    travelling  pubjic
Kooms  reserved by wire !
T. H. WheBasi
Manager      '">.
IP t 83
Tho happiest man in tho world today Is tho successful farmer.   Ho sits
undor his own vino and "fig troo,; undisturbed by tho maddening noiso of
tho great pity.   Banks fall, railroads
1*0 into tho hands of rocoivors, booming towns collapso, all buslnoss stagnates.   But tho wlso farmer can snap
Ills 'finger at thoso thingH.   Ho is tho
monarch     of   all ho survoys on his
broad acres,   And tho honesty of his
boys nnd tlio purity of his Rirls    Ih
Biinrdcd against tomptationn, and in
Ihom ho ia giving tho country
boHt manhood and womanhood,  Tho
'armor is to bu onvled and if ho    Is
not contented with his tot,
lacMnR'     In     wisdom, --Tho
Itocord, '
Editor Journal, ,
Dear Elir: I desire to call tho attention   of your readers to an incident
that occurred in tho city of Edmonton on Saturday last.   Mr. O. Lund,
of    tho   Pioneer   hotol, Scdgowlck,
Alta., arrived tn thc city and registered     at   tho Windsor hotel.  Mr.
Lund waH announcod to speak nt a
Socialist mooting Sunday afternoon.
Shortly    aftor   his     arrlvnl a fow
friends * of tho Socialist movoment,
nil citizens of Edmonton,  mot him
at tho hotol and proccoded to talk to
•tB him In a friendly way.   In a littlo
whjlo a policeman appoarod on   tho
ncciio and Infurmod tho bunch    tbat
lie    lH i ho had boon sent from hendqunrtors
Nows- I tci disperse a socialist mooting at tho
I Windsor   hotol.     Tho   nmttor   was
and be patient under all circumstances and* work for tho common good
"of each other and tho success of the
Tho union is strong in membership,
Whilo this Is true It takos moro than
numbers to make a powerful organisation. Each member should feol
that he has an individual responsibility and should at all tlmeB. bo an
actlvo mombor and attend all tho
meetings of.his local union.
If you have a friend anywhoro who
is not a mombor of the United Mino
Workers, write him a letter and urgo
him to Join. If ovory member will
do his duty, wo can increase our
momborshlp by tho thousands within
tho noxt few months,
If any prejudice exists bury It.
Wipe out personal fooling and remom-
bor that it is by united effort that
wo enn bout succeed,
In tlio nnmo of tho Unitod Mino
Workers permit mo again to urgo you
ono and all to work for tho upbuilding of tho organisation nnd tho protection ol our rlghtB as wage earners.
For tho buccosh of tho United Mino
Workers of America, I remain,
We hereby give you notice and'require   you to mako payment of, the
sum ol $1080.00 with Interest thereon
at the rate of 10 per-cent, per annum from the lst day of Juno 1906
until payment, being two instalments
of principal of $540.00 due on the lst_
day   of   December   In   each   of tbo
years of 1906 and 1907, by virtue of
an agrecmont datod tho 1st day   of
June 1906 and mado between yourself, W. H. Collins of. tho one part
and John Mott of Elko of the. other
part, by which you agreed to   pur-,
chase portions of lot 321,  group 1.
Kootonay for tho sum of $3000.00.
AND we1 lurthor glvo you notico,
that If you fall to carry out tho.
said contract by making said payment within ono month from this
date tho said agrecmont will bo cancelled and all payments hitherto
mado shall bo forfeited to tho undermentioned vendors as provided by
tho said agreement.
Dated at Elko, B. O., this ICth
day of July, 1908.'
Solicitors for John Mott, tho Vendor.
Willlam Henry Collins,
of Elko, B, 0„ Farmer.
Bar Unexcelled
All White Help
Call In and
See us ontee
P.   V.  WHELAN,  Mor.
President U.'M. W. of A.
•*•• - ■***■    C***-"W    *•* \ <*-*-ty t* *** ..*«.    n- - »   *-- ■* *•»* k    * *    • ,-
different; defent or success In thest.
elaborate plans is merely secondary
It is very easy to arrivo nt tho
conclusion that tlio individual 'who
penned the above, has never spont
much of bin lifts upon a farm. The tributes paid to tho indopcndcnco of tho
farmer will not stand Investigation,
Tho farmer is thn exploited victim of
overy exploiter who buys his product
and soils lilm the necessary machinery to carry on bis work upon the
„.,    > ,       1.... i
.4.4. 4-W.     4.4,4 4.444VV4     444l,.4>4—    4.1..4.4,    ,..■,'-,v
ryo, alfalfa, hogs nnd cattle, but tha j prft| 8ons engaged in largo businesses
clerk nnd others for not ^jWertl»ln*» to the Retting of profits, and ns thoy
the question more. Han It come to have bled the unfortunate state of
this that the city ban to go out nnd ' Idaho for a goodly amount, they
drag the people tn to vote on some eas-ily find solnco lor their nwril
thine that is lo their own tam-At?' Iom.
If so it Js 11 rrying f*bnrnr to the Hiill they continue their nefurou*
populace. '< uthemee, and every local and branch
There Is one tray left now for the of orgnnlned labor hnve their silent
citizens who desire the proposed im-! tools working for their own base pur*
provement* that the ten thousand | pom**, which in the destruction ol
dollar*    was    required   for to t*et j the unions,  The Hnwrtan s*«et pol*
treated as a joke. Dut upon Mr.
Lund retiring to his room about
twelve o'clock, ho wns survod with a
notico to lenve the hotol nt onco, Hn
did so undor protest, and nltl-ough
being nearly seventy years 01 --.go,
he walked tho street and fortunately
found a bed In anothor hotel,
Mr. Lund Is nn highly respectnblo
man, an employer of labor, and woll
Oil  .11 Vino 'liii*iii'* '<,'iK>,4ft,  w«*.'4'44*i; 'w*i'
fnrmer'11 voice in unheard in naming
the price tbat he Blmll receive for
the products of bis farm. The farmer
must buy mnchinery such a* plows,
harrows, wnggons, threshing machines, moims. and yet, the farmer
who "nits tinder bis own vine and ftp
tree." mu»t pay the yrlce of the machinery needed upon his farm as dictated hy the manufacturer's association. The farmer must pay the price (
derai»uiU.A   by  th« railioAd euvvotu.-
In Canada.
Surely wo Canadians who prldo
ourselves upon our broad mindodness
and freedom nre not getting so nnr*
row, bigoted and prejudiced that a
! mnn eennnt hn allowed to slay ln an
hotel in this fair city of Edmonton
if he happens to be * Socialist.
Yours lor a fr«« Canada.
-■ Edmonton .Tonrrml.
. 1
St. Paul, Minn,, July 2H-Tho In-]
tornntlonal Mnchlnlstfl' Union will ro- j
slHt tho nbrogntlon of tho agreement
now in forco with tlio Onnuuiitu *««;■
itic Uailway, or any iBv4*J-»t»<-"i ^
wages, to tho blttor ond. Thin movo
was decided upon by fifteen delegate*
to tho Northwestern Consolidated
7),,',,*r!"t i"1' *1'n 1 m'on "t n meet.lnir
here today. They represent »lx thousand machinists, employed on all tho
thirty-six American roads west of
Chicago and north of the Union Pacific system. Tho union's contention Is
Hint ll any road made a aucceiuiful
effort to ehnniro the present working
conditions, othtr roads would be certain to undertake the same experiment. Vitce President J, H. MeVety,
of Winnipeg, Is represents the Canadian rodde system for the nuehla*
Inttt ot that territory.
Shareholders Notice
Tako notico that tho flrst mooting
of tho shnroholdcro of tho Crow's
Nest & Northern Hallway Company
will bo hold at tho head ofllco of tho
company In Orow'B Nest, B.C., on
Tuesday, tho eleventh day ol August,
A. D„ 1908, at tho hour of ten in tho
foronoon, for tlio purpose of electing
directors, considering the Isbuo of
bonds for construction purposes and
! Buch other necessary business as may
•como boforo tlio meeting. Dated,
I .Tuly 8rd, A. D„ 1908, by order of
I tho provisional directors.
Coai,.-OouI niininit rlulitH mny lio lonecd for
11 imrlipil of t.wniityono .voiim ut un unnuul
rental of n rmr iinrn. Not. more tlmn St.ftflO'
Huron Hlmll lio IhiihwI to one liiillvliliisl or
oompimy A ro.viity nt tlm rato of ilvo ooijtH.
per ton hIiiUI Im nollootoit on tlm mtrulmiitiuilo
conl mliiod,
QlUii'i7..«A iinrtion niuliteen „«iirii of nun or ,
ovor. liAvlnir ili»«ov«roil minora! In plnco, may
lnpiitn 11 olnlm l.lhiO x l,(iHfl fwit,
Tho foo for ronnrrtlnB iv olulm m <n,
At IciiHt * loo tmiHt bn oxtmiiiloil on tlin nli.lm
iiiu'livuiirnr imlil to llii> niiiiiiiK rtwonlor In
lion t'liiTOof, WI1011 tftoo lis* iiimii flxnomlvi't or
puiii, the looutor mny. iinon liaylnn n miri'iiy
mmlo, r.nrt upon,comiilyline with othor ro-
nulromimtH, imvohmo tlio lund At fl per iuto,
Thn patoiit provlil'iH for tbo piiymont of 1.
royalty of KJ por omit on tlm milim,
I'r.ACKiiiiiliiliiifoliilm'iKiiiinriill.viitH Ifiifcut
Mqniiro; ontrv foo *» roiiowuiMoynrirly,
An iipplli'imt   mnv  fbtiiln  two Ioiiwm lo
ilrrilKefiiriroldoftlvniiiili'noiicBforii Iorin of
iwoiitv vim*!., reniiwnlili'iit tlin illiiiiriiilon of
tlioMliiix'oriif Dm [ntnrior
Tlio lor-fcoo -.bull liiivi'iulri'dRii In oimriitlon
•wltliln ono »(iHt»ou from tlio iliitn of tliu U-itto
tor wioli |lvo milo**. II011111I xlii imr milium for
nimli milo of river leMiinil, Kovnliv Ht tlin
rnti'of ■*' pini'iint nnlli ctml on tlm mil put uf.
Ur lt oxciii.iU d;ii,i'/«.
W, W.Ciuiv,
Itopuiy Miiilnt«r of tlin liiinrior.
N. H.-r»iHiiilin»lt'i'il pnlilli'iitlon of till. Bit-
viirtU«m«Tit will not Im puld for.
Auk Mil-flm
Thoro are but fow editors in thin
, 1
province,  sayu  t»i»   ex*,uuut,x.,     "••f
have not nw'-'S ««■ tlkvw '•*•'« *t'WJ
tinuous flRlit mtaiUHt the mall order
houso. This has been done In the
Interest of tho homo morchant, nnd
■rlfnont mnnev nnd without price. II
the editors of tho land had received
regular advertising rates for ull they
hail said atjolnst these enemies of thc
country morchant thoy could now bo
wearlm? diamonds. Now tha department store man appreciates adver-
tUilnR ouac* and in wHHn**-* to tnkh
all the average country editor has
for ti-t!rj, find ttt a rood price. What
other elasj* of business or professional men would refuse business to help
their friends, especially as many of
aatd friends never seom in th* least
to return the compliment or to even
appreciate It.
1 aamMMtl
AA   VKARft '
_     OMIONO
AnrnnO enndlng a ikMeVi unitdM-Fi-Hi/m tn*1,
nlcUlr na.-iTtuui riiir opinion frvojrlictlicr mx
wilt free. »IMe.t ttttnrr.tir •miniiiipetciiii.
I'Mrm* twim •.Fif<iuu>i iiuim ilm t«o«lr«
tfnti-xxitu*, wltlwatcbiiTfctotlm
Sdctitlflc RMpXl,
AJaiftrtw-noIr UlwtnUiJwMlilr. *bii«Mt«i*
imutIon of MIJ »*A««itUlo Joiuntl,   Ti-rma.fpr
C44wi.>,ri4,i"i 1* yitu.tMi4U«i> ^imU,  tMul br
-' V/
Official  Orjran  of District. No.  18, U. M. W.  of  A.
fW".' ••WCilB!
!\ '
FERNIE,    R, C,    AUGUST    1ST,    1908
• ..-',''■
The Bankhead Mines,1 Ltd.,' worked
lull time last week".,. This is the
■second ' • week* tor the mines to run
every day, -and there is good hopes
for full time 4n future, ,
There was -a^good crowd out^to.the
■ show on Saturday night' last.' "'• Mr-
Wklter Porlish'has a good collection
of moving ■ picturi3S,.- Miss Gloria
Dave was a splendid, feature in the
■evening entertainment. She, has a
fairly good voice, and^s very dramatic. The critics, of Bankhead .<■ were
, well pleased with the show and hops
'to"see Mr. and Mrs. Forbish pay an
other visit to" Bankhead in the near
future. >    ■<.    '   •• • •      '   - '
• Local union No!* 29, U.&LW. of A.
held their regular meeting on Monday week lifter'the regular,'order - of
business had been gone through. District President P. H. Sherman addressed tlio meeting.   In his opening
' remarks he, complemented the Bank-
' head local in tlie ,way which     they
conducted their business'matters. He
1. also stated that the district officers
had had less trouble with Bankhead
* local than any other local In the district.   Mr. Sherman gave a condens-
. ed'report of his work during the last
twelve^months, after, which he spoke
on legislation and its effects on    the
working class.   One striking remark
,   of Mr. Sherman was, he 'chirms that
'  ' it -would take the people of the west
■five years to^consnme what theyjpro-
duce   in one.    If this statement   is
..'true it i8.easy«to<see the cause of.all
.'. the hard times wo.have, been and are
' '.passing •* through.    'Mr.- Sherman's
closing remarks were along the lines
., of  Sdcialism.    President■',- ■„ Sherman"
.-.claims that-.the Socialist party is the
-.'/..one and only .party., a working man
';   should   .belong-to.   He also pointed
.out    that.the working" man's salva-
,   tion was in his vote.   Therefore\",let
,    us be wise and cast our vote ..in 'the
' r'trht direction, arid tbat is for- thc
- - Socialist, party. ■- " .."■
Pre's.".,F.    H. Sherman left'BaW
- head     on     Thursday morning     the
...   2tst, for Canmore.  '
..JTlie .Bankhead brass band     picnic
which was held on Sunday.last -was'
.the picnic of,the season.'  The   party
. -left Bankhead at eleven a.-m.,--* .for
," Banff in rigs, arid at one o'clock the
.*■•   party   embarked  '' on  H.- My Yatch
Italiana for a cruise' up "the .-'.Bow
river. . After-'cruising on ' the-' * river
Cowen- Island     where  refreshments
" were served.   The band,  under.,'-  the
conductorship of Prof. Wm. De'.Billy
played . a few of their "select pieces.
At five p.m. the party.-embarked for
their- 'homewurd;-- -cruise.-^ At-- £.30
:.: Bo You Owe for &
Your Paper     %
t       - i
,*>.    •   Look at the data on address . V
♦j* of your papor. If il has expired .j.
**.* send us a renewal ut once and *•*
A    gel the benefit of thc reduced    ,*>,
(•I1 "l" ♦I* •J* »I* •*>* »I* »!• *I* •I* ♦!♦ »J* ♦I" »i* ♦I* *J* •J****'*.''**!'' ^* *••
they dlsombarkod at tho Alexandra
wharf. Thoro was a big crowd ou
tho wharf who gavo several chours
for "the band. Tho band played ' a\
fow plecos on tho wharf, aftor which
thoy boarded thoir rigs and drove
homo, Mr, H, Lang Is to bo corapli-
nientod on his arrangomontH for tho
party. Mr. Lang did hia best to soo
that ovoryono got u good timo, ■
Tho crickotors dnnco which wns
hold in tho Company Hall .on July
21th was woll patronised by tho
Bankhead pooplo, but I'must Bay lt
wiib vory moan, of somo of tho Banff
pooplo In treating tlio Bankhead
pooplo in tho way thoy did. Tt hns
always been tho custom botweon
thoso two towns to support ono anothor In all thoir dunces nnd social
gothorlngs but In this Incident .tho
BanlT pooplo hnd a show in thoir
town which could not bo avoided, Its
not tho show wo nro kicking about
but aftor tho show thoy went to
work and put on a danc'o, which I
think shows anything but a frlondly
spirit townrds Ilankhead. Unnfl
Hhould romomber that thoy got tho
support of Tlnnlthoad all thn yoar
round, not llko tho tourist support
Just nbotit four months In tho yoar
so Banff had bottor act more squarely In future; thnt is if thoy want tho
Bankhoad patronntjo which 1 know
fnr a fact thoy do,
/j'rtlli.iie.tnj Xn, Itoutt (i.e.-/. on SuLut-
day ,*, evening last on tbo Bankhoad
("rounds. The namn wns plnynd under rather unfavorable conditions,
fain fallinir all the time tbo    name
•Pin    nn       —ihnyli       U""l    t\     ttf,r\fl     fTOWll
out to watch tho game, considering
the bad weather. At the commencement of the gamo, Bankhead played
In fine form. Thoro was a irood wind
«p which was in Banklioad's favor.
Banff KOt a eronl In the first half, In
thc iw-nnd half *nniifrheafi f-ll ewrxv
In their form of plavj in fact they
lont henrt when they hetrnn rdnylntr
against tha wind. Hcottv Johnson
played tbe game of his Ufa on Saturday. T*nU of the Bankhead hoys
have been    running away with the
idea that Scotty couldn't play football but he. certainly gave them the
goods on, Saturday. 'Final-score'3-0
in favor of Banff.        '
"        .       '   BASEBALL.    . . ' *
-' Banliheajii vs. Banff met on Saturday afternoon last on. the Bankhead
football grounds. The weather '/'■ was
poor.during the greater part of the
game, ..The two teams were evenly
matched but Baakhead. was determined'to .win and.would have given-
the Banff .boys an awful licking only
tliey "wanted to meet them again and
so -.Bankhead just kept one'ahead,
they didn't like to-break their hearts
Final score five to four in favor of
Bankhead."';,' ■'.- ' ' ■' - ' ' ■*-:,■', j •?
There is*a'rumor about.town that
Alex. McDonald is likely to leave
Bankhead. Tho representatives of
the Calgary- baseball team interviewed McDonald last week and made
him a good offer. We hope Mac will
refuse tbe offer,and stay with his
home, team, ■ because the Bankhead
team will go'to ruin if he-doesn't
stay with 'it.\,    - ' ',,- ., .  ■'*  ,.
' Neglect in mailing correspondence
without stamp is responsible 'or nonappearance .of same in last week's
issue.. Correspondence'has been ''returned opened'through; the dead letter.; office. > '.',''/'■- , '; '.     .'    ',-"'
The minister of" labor at Ottawa
has -at last; concluded 'to recognise
Lethbridge-as a, labor centre. -T. S.
Harold, President of - th'e local Printer's "union, has been appointed .official correspondent i'to.-the, 'Labor
Gazette'-'for this district. 'Brother'
Harold vis-also organiser of the A.
F. of L.'j .and will be in a position
to gather - reliable information - con-:
corning the different trades.
- By their action, the government' intends,, apparently, •to recognise the
rights of trades unions to representation in the Gazette, as the name." of ■
Bro. Harold was submitted to.the
minister by the' Lethbridge Trades
and Labor council. **    '*" '""
.The Belly' .river nas.claimed another victim in the,person of.,Gregory Ursulirk, --- a" ^Roumanian youth.
Tne,young man was in bathing;when
he plunged into' a deep' hole, and be-,'
ing unable to .swim- the current carried him away-.       - ■ ■
hours--lateiy by "a friend-of the de-.
ceased, ,wlio swam around;the spot
where the body was last seen and by
diving repeatedly, finally succeeded'
in locating the body, and' bringing
it ashore,      "       ...       '••-..-
Two young men have been committed to trial by Inspector West- on a
charge of attempting to-murder „ a
young girl named Mary Fereng, a
waitress at the Windsor hotel.
Graham (whose tongue belles the
name) is held on the charge of attempting to murder, and Rudiak, the
other, Is hold as an accomplice. The
only reason that can be ascribed to
the act is jealousy,'
The contractors on the. city Improvements nro all outsiders, and
have brought in outside teams and
toamsters to do-tho work, and aro
paying wages that no self respecting
citizens of Lethbridge would work
for. To offset thiB condition of affairs tho city council aro collecting
a liconso for all teams engaged In
tho work. °
Tho ratepayers will bo called on
to voto ou a now bylaw on tho seventeenth of August, Involving un expenditure of $190,000. If the bylaw
Is carried tho monoy will bo usod for
tho purchaso ot tho plant ot tin*
Lothbrldgo Electric Light Co,
Tho corner Btone ot tho new Presbyterian church was laid nn Tuesday
evening by tho widow ol the first
minlstor of that denomination in
Lothbrldgo, Mrs. McKlllop,
On an invitation from the trades
council, Mr. Magrath tho Conservative candidate for thla, riding, nd-
drossod a gathering ot labor mon In
tho labor temple on Monday last.
Tho subjects discussed woro thoso
that touched tho laboring cIiibscb
clonoly, Hitch as Orlontal labor, tho
eight hour bill,' tlio, compensation
act iuul tho Loinloux bill. Mr. Ma-
Utrath statod' that ho was, in sympathy with tho bills and th'bught thoy
could bo Improved. Ho also urged
tho worklngmon to sond ono of their
own to Ottawa, if thoy folt that
thoy woro xtrong enough to do so;
if not ablo to do so, lio asked thorn
to Judgo between lilm and his opponent, nnd voto for tho ono that thoy
considered would further their In-
tcrosts most.
Mr. Magrath wan ably assisted' by
Aid, Tvoh, and it is phasing to mpto
that neither of tlin /■onl.Iomen Indulged In tbo pnstlmo of slinging mud Kt
I'  ,      T   "1      ,     1 *,'*,.   I    "
4.44.      ttt.lt.t*.      ........i .i.fci ,
Tlie j,;).)*-. here In now working '.*.lx
days per week, nnd will continue to
do ho, providing ths supply of railroad cars holds out,
A lively flnclnllst mooting was held
In the club hall on (-Sunday night.
Mr, David Patton occupied tho chair
and nft.er a few choice remarks culled
on organiser Kvans to address tho
smell compnny present, Drawing the
nttrntion of his audience to the
pending Dominion election, he called
upon the workers to unite and to
make the nation throb with the fact
that" ^cialism was a living, power
which -aimed at production -.being for
the "use of the human family and not
for; personal gain. He also pleaded
for -a greater spirit of harmony and
brotherhood among the toilers, after
which Mr. Minton; .Fernie, delighted
the audience with a remarkable
speech, full of choice and apt,illustration- of the'^ imperfect' and-unjust
conditions of the present day system,
proving'that he who gets the least
of this world's goods are they who
provide the ease .and wealth for
others, quoting the old story of the
priest who says "he prays for all,
tbe soldier who fights for all and the
toiler who works for all.". Then
drifting into the increasing produce
of'modern machinery; he asked- who
•was reaping the benefit of this increased production, asserting that'
the workers were in no" better position today than they were in olden
times with hand labor. All they got
then, as now, was a bare existence.
'• He strongly advocated the necessity" of every worker being a member
of a trades union for ,the protection
of,.hia present day rights, but even
this was not sufficient. ,We must organise for political purposes and seek
by constitutional ■ methods -"t'oV dp
away with a system that was favorable ', to the few and-- unjust to the
many, concluding with the fact that
a*crisis would surely come and-that-
the workers must awake to'.a';"sense
of their duty and vote square -v-arid'
plump for their own well being. . -
' ■ Many , question's were - asked by
Messrsi-'.Eilbeck, Limb 'and' Bambor-
pugh, mostly-on the. moral and re-
religious aspect. of,^Socialism .* to
which,Mr. Minton replied!very"favbr--
'ably..-,'; '.' . '.,'', V"        .   ''    -  ;
The ' next meeting of the above
party is ,,on Friday night, August
14th, at which the Rev. Isaac Steen-'
son will speak.
There seems-to be a great deal, of
'misunderstanding, between^ certain
parties of the Socialists who think
Christianity should have' no place in
Socialism, and ^certain christians,
whose vision is not large enough to
see that Christ's „ mission was to'
make this liie. worth' living in ' and
an abode of peace and plenty. May
the time soon come when we- shall
unite our. forces, not "for sectarianism, but, for "righteousness and-, the
uplifting of humanity. Such can
only be by the crucifixion, of" narrow
mindedness and prejudice. ° ■"■
•-Mr." Minton- on Sunday night as-
that after two thousand-years of
Christianity, the world was'' worse!
but bis* assertion was .so emphatically contradicted and there it was left
without definite'proof on either side.
This' is a . sidelight of ■ Socialism
that 'demands attention, scrutiny,
and debate. '
An excellent program consisting of
solos, trios and *, choruses was rendered in the Presbyterian church on
Tuesday night before a large and appreciative audience. Miss Gray, the
young cornet soloist also pleased
everybody,by her choice rendering of'
favorite, airs. The soloist were Mr.
R. Sampson, who, in his best form
sang, "Alice whore art thou?" ■ and
"The Holy City," Miss Cissy Mc-
Court, "Gathering shells upon tho
sea slioro1* nnd "Coming'thro' tho
ryo." The othor singers woro Mr.1
John Hughes and Mr. Roborts.
In connection with the above'
church the Sunday School are holding thoir annual children's day tomorrow, Sunday, whon tho children
will sing special hymns and solos
and recite portions of scripture,
poetry and dialogues. Rev. I, Stoon-
son, B.A,, will speak morning and
evening and in tho aftornoon tho
Rev. W. Boulton, of tho Methodist
body, will occupy the platform.
Gront crowds aro bolng oxpocted to
hoar tho children,
Mr. David Murray, wifo and family
leave to-day for Bonnlo Scotland. A
pleasant journoy nnd good luck to
yo Davlo lad.
Pictures preach wonderful sermonB
nnd could somo of tho boyH only see
themselves uh tho camera has shown
them up, probably, thoy would not
lio    lured Into tho snmo trap again.
Tho plcturo rofonod to depicts
thorn on a drunken oproo and Is bo-
ing handed around Fornio with tho
romarksi "What a lino pet of boy's,
aren't thoy?" Yot many of thoso
hoys have tlio larucst of hoarts and
of tlio tondorost nature. Who says
that such a moral condition cannot
bo Improved,
Tlio pulpit of tho Methodist church
Hundny morning at cloven nnd evening nt 7,30 will bo occupied by tho
pastor. Mvoninjr subject, "Throo
Looks"-—Outlook, bncklook nnd up-
Tho children's hearts aro all aifluw
In tho expectancy of, a happy d»y on
August -1th, sufficient (undtt havlni*
hcon soourod to give, thorn a free
treat to iilko, and a small balance
•eft for •.tt'itj.t*, m.tit (.a, t1-.*;, Tl,o i\
N'.P, Coal Co., havo kindly consented to. put on an extra coach on a
reasonable chnroe, train Icnving tho
Crook at 7,30 a.m.  Tickets aro now
tn.. <.n"« t,n,\  „r\r.nr\y irtnlliKiflnn nbnnl.1
be made for thorn as there Is only a
limited number. Apply to Rev, Wm.
Boulton or any of the Methodist
people. Many thanks to tho boys
and nil who hnve bo readily responded to the appeals for help.
Blue berrying is ntili tho rago,
scores of well packed buckets ond
baskets ot this delicious fruit lifting
hrouftht down from the hills. Cupid
Is also busy in his universal agency
an the young men and mnlden*    go
are what western Canada needs most
of all for, its purification and welfare. ' ;   .•.„ ';"'
A correction—The *'Jockie" referred to in,.the last week's issue should
have read *'Yorkie,"..that well known
good .naturerd, humorous and corpulent gentleman who is such a favorite-'with the ladies throughout the
C. N. P. • His humors cannot be ex-
Jack'Stewart gave'some of his old
celled in the Pass.1 *■ '   '..-'
boys a flying visit on Tuesday. He
gave glowing, accounts of • the fruit
lands, ih Arrow Park district and
says the climate is the best in Canada/ Mrs.' Stewart,' children and
sisters were never in better health.
Good luck to our old friends.
Joe . Morgan', the gallant little
Welshman is visiting or taking up
his abode at Coleman.
Owing to changes in methods of
working certain places in No. 2, a
number of. men have-been temporarily laid off work, but other places
are being found them as quickly as
possible. Methods are being' devised
to allay the danger of bumps occur--
ing. ' i   -
Our injured comrades, Maynor' and
Evans;' are progressing very favorably in the hospital at Fernie, all
hopes being now entertained for*, the
saving of their legs. '       ", ;'
• Dougall Mitchell got himself pulled
oyer.- to, the Presbyterian church on
Wednesday night leaning heavily on a
stout stick.        -'
Save   Your
Dollars by
with us
Bargains in
£,a.dies' Shirt Waists and
Shirt; Wa.ist Suits
Special Prices in Silk
Shirt  "Waists
Gent's F-ursaishings, Boots and. Shoes
1   Dry •■ Goods,   Etc
146, Vietorbi Ave. " .- *       .77 Baker Ave.
„ a
Hammond *& Mcintosh.
*•< -i* -..« -.'-j*'
On Saturday last the B'emie foot-
bairteam.and Paddy Hughes.came
up,, to" Hosmer to play the return
game in the Crow's Nest League. The
Hosmer iine„ up was as' usual with
the addition of White and Chambers.'
Fernie" wen the toss and played with
the wind which was very strong and
shortly scored the first goal.1 Hosmer
pressed strong and played by far the
strongest game. In fact the ball
was continually at the Fernie end
and it was by the merest fluke that
tlie-game ended in favor of Fernie,
score two;to one.'
Mr. and Mrs. Stockett returned
from the east today. .
The Ladies -Aid of the Presbyterian
church hold > an ice cream social. in
the' Oddfello-y's hall 'on Saturday
evening; ,  •: ■/■"■/'■
-There was a large gathering of
'i"a"uies_and~gentienien7presentT~* —
The , coniection department,'. was
under the direction.of Miss Christie
Petblado while Mrs. J. K. Miller.
Mrs. Petblado and Mrs. Gourley'ably
officiated at the, ice. cream stall...
The committee,beg to thank" the
ladies who kindly undertook to furnish the cakes and ice cream and
also,Messrs, A. McL,'Fletcher and
Archie Matheson for their donations
of confections and fruits.
Selections °on the gramapbone were
given, during the eveniug by Mr.
The rubber man who cinched the
fire hose racket at HoBmor enterlain-
ed the board of trado after tho
Tho entertainment was prolonged
woll into ' morn of tho' noxt day.
Some Giddy indlvio\al had strayed
from tho scat of war and was seen
hatless but not gownloss wandering
in tho bush. Tho Mnrsclalso, tho
highland fling, sword dance, hoocho
coocho and enko walk woro spoclal-
tios at tho boan feast.
jl'Uo eiiiui'ttumneut proved vory buc-
oeHstui, tuny thirty dollars ueing
1't.ibeu, wmcu goeH uiwuru uio uuim-
uig iuud ot tne cuurch.    ,
'1*110 mcrosso boys luivo a very goou
executive uoniuiiituo. luoy run
tilings to tho Hitter una.  nut   say,
WUUl'B   tUC  UBUf'
Trio businesH herototoro "conducted
by Auo lienuroti will in future bii
run uy'rniup uw'osoua 01 i<'oruio.
Tlio uaue'iuli cuuiuHiuBts go to
Uoioman Saturday to buow ttie Uoio-
mim uoys How lo piay uati. Thoy
will also play a ruturn gamo wita
ii'ornto wnoio tup mobing 111 prucotiB
will bu coiiuuiiuu.
In .tho coko'ovcu diBputo uldiand
linally got hiB own way, paying lu-
uoreru only M.'iii pur day, iiotwan-
utaiiiling ilia promiso to pay *.2.D0,
This uliould show mon tlio advantage
of organising when tlion* would lie
no need to throw rocks,
Ono mombor of llio hlluriuf board
ot trado was hoard to rcinnrt that
it wdB too bad that thoy could not.
buy lire ltoso at every mootim,,
Tho hoard had a Horo head all day
Tuonday, but the bank und soma of
tho largo irorcninllu establishments
woro open for bUHinosu at tho uuuai
hours, and wo emphatically deny the
rumor that llioro wiih a shortage In
tlio supply of linndaclio wafers at tliv
drug stores 011 Tuesday last.
Electrical   Contracting
of    Every    Description
Box 348
Fernie, B. C.
Mr. and "Mrs. J. Stanley, of' Calgary, arc spending the week with the
Adolph and Griffith families.
The " three members ol the Black
Hand captured at the railroad crossing of the Elk*below Kreg were taken through 'Baynes Sunday. They
were making for the border.
Mrs: Gladwin''and Mrs. Bergois, of
Elko,'were callers at the club house
this week.
W. H. Griffith,, left for Lethbridge
Tuesday and will be gone for a few
days. ' - . - *
\Mr...:*Alex."'Urbshr came home from
Fernie Wednesday ^ for a short time.
The-railroad company has - the
"wn^fegTP^Ijut cleared iTp~beiow""
Baynes. Fourteen cars ot coal, make
a great show when scattered by a
D. W. Hart reports fifteen five acre
tracts sold thiB weeek, a number to
Fernie and Coal Creek.'
Rev. Williamson, of Fernie,: was a
business caller* and guest of D. W.
Hart from Tuesday, evening till Wednesday morning. He expressed himself as very much pleased with, the
prospects of Kootonia.
D. and J. F. Saunders purchased a
tract of Kootonia lands Wednesday.
*, Cheapest House in Town
Cook; Stoves  from ,5n.00 up
Beds complete from  S7.00 up
Single' Cuts from -VI).00 up
1    Dressei;s from ?9 00,up
Couciies from 55.50 up
Dresi-crs, Commodns, Rockers,
iCitcncii chairs, . Gimp, Rifles,
Hand Painted Chiim Ware. Grips'
Complete House Furnishers
Next to Imperial Hotol   VM Baker Ave
lord Cromer S-ays England is
Rapidly Approaching War-
Significant References
London, July 29—Not for a long
timo has England boon disturbed by
no grave a warning from an eminent
statesman as that uttered this week
whon Lord Cromer gavo his ultimate
reason for opposing tho policy of the
prcflont government. Ho frankly»affirmed his belief that while tho govornment ln light hcartodly ombarking
on an old ago pension system at enormous oxiichho, tho country is rapidly approaching tho doadly crlflls of
an Ttluroponn war, HIh words havo
boon read throughout Wuropo with
apprehension and alarm. CoiihoIb
fell sharply when they becanio public
and now thoy aro being (HhcuhhoiI
with1 the HorloiisnoBH thoir Import do-
It Ih thiB excerpt from IiIh speech
that Ih attmctlng universal attention:
"What, in thc prosont condition of
Nuropfi, Ih tho main duty which devolves upon the government of tills
country? For my own part 1 havo
no sort of hcriltation in replying to
this question. Their main duty Is to
mako pioviHion betline-* for a l.uru-
pnan coiilllcL which may not Improbably bo forced upon us boforo many
years havo obipsml,
"I sny Ir, is tho duty of tho government,    gifted  with both patriotism and foresight, who have means
tuts    I.H-.-IIU     uiii« oi  wmo.*,   nf     <"'nrmn«nn   nt     thrlr dlsposnl
ki   n     lU'irc \nv.\h Arc rnglnr,' w'•,<*,, •" not "Vnllablo to the general
south of IIoBmer and a strong wind ■ ,)n*'*tc' t0 Provi'l« beumea tor Unit
danger, danger of which, I in common, f helleve, with most people
who can speak with ronl authority
on foreign nffulrn, urn llrmly ennvinc-
,  tli    tl.ilV4.ft,
„...,*,. .     "J w"> f'nly Hfty that ,ln order to
The board of trade hnve purchased. juHtlfy my opinion it li "quite unne-
llvo hundred   feet of flro hose    with j c<mnry to impurn the good faith of
two nos-nles, This iu a stop in   tho; those high authorities abroad ,1 who
right direction.  The hoard of trado' constnntly   reiterate    their peaceful
Hhould now approach tho government j intention-*.   Neither In It neeewinry to
about throwing tx log  aero.*,-,     the .hold that any Intentions dcMmratr*
creek on main street, if they can't I ly hostile to thla, country exlstn."
alT«ml tit build a bridge.. Hay, boyu,     It i.i.    of cuur'iic, perfectly under
keep the st-ikes in your boots.    Cut stood that the    peril I,c,rd Cromer
out the boore for we are «tlll in the  toreneen lies In the direction of Oer-
woods, mnny.
blowing /toward Hosmer. Thoro Ih
n purty out keeping tab on tho instructive olomont.
*riin  i.r.iri!  r.f  trndp  iu  now  think
ing of orgaiiisiiig a gloo club.
Dealers  in   Wagons, ' .Sleighs,
and Dump Carts
All'kinds of Spring* Kigs and
c *
Office      Waldorf Block
Phone 41,      Res. Phone 7G "
The Alberta
Boarding House
Board and Room .$26
per month
f-1 •**# 1 »    ■■■■■•■■■-■■^'■•■■■■'ity^^
Mrs. Deslcaurcs. Prop,   jj
No ChinoHo Wmployod,
B. C'sJUBIltt
AugiiHt 18th this yoar Is tho Jubilee
ot tho oHtabllsbmunt ot llrltlsh Columbia as a colony, her Into mn|csty
Queen Victoria on August 18th, 1858,
Hlgning tho act bringing it about.
Tlio old colony of llrltliih Columbia1
did not include Vancouver Island, itself n separate colony, formorly
known as Vancouver, Just ns Cuba Is
known as Cuba and not. Cuba Island.
Whon tlw mainland was crcatod a
colony tho Into Qiicon Victoria nam*
cd New Westminster mi tho capital—
• '* •' I' 4^ 44*41,
HCllCL       4.X.        Ul.l.4>..444|U.4        «444j,.t 1,4} .4
dimity which thnt port mnlntnined
until lSfitj, whon tho two colonics
which hnd hnd ono governor botweon
them, woro finally united, tho mainland giving its name to the wholo
and thc Island securing Urn capital.
In Hill tlie colony enten-.i tbo Confederation as the province of flrltish
Columbia.—KeremoB Trumpet.
... SUMMER     ?'
,  ..   EAST
From - Fernie  to
Winnipeg:,   Duluth.   Fort
William, and St. Paul
*1W ' ''   .*f*4-**.W..      .4-4...   M«.M44-4i
Chicago  73 50
New York  108 60
Montreal  105 00
St. John, N.B...1  120 00
St. Louis   67 50
Toronto   '. 94 40 .
Ottawa  105 00
Halifax...  131 20
Sydney, C. B  ... 136 90"
Tickets on sale May 4. and
18; June 5, 6, 19 and 20 ;
.July 6, 7, 22 and 23, August 6, 7, 21 and1 22, 1908.
First class round trip, ninety day limit.
Routes—Tickets ait ,, good
via any recognised routes la
one or both directions. To
destinations east ot Chicajpo
are good via the Great Lakoa
.For Rules, tl"serv(itions «nd nny In- .
- .formtuion desired cull on or write
'J. MOE, Q'.E MoPHEBSi'lN, ;. '.'
. D. P. A. , O. P. A.
'  NeUon  •*■ Winnipeg '
■Goto:-':'-,; ^-'y
Tlie Rinman Kaminski Co.
Groceries; Dry Goods
Boots and Shoes
West of Queen's Hotel
HOSMER,     B.: C.
& ■..-■:•'.
I Dray & Transfer Co.
All kinds  of    *;
I Draying,
* Teaming and
Transfer Work
I Clapp & Letcher, Props.
<fc   Oil". Tel. 6 Resiclenci. Tel. 149
& . i'. O.  Box 326
•<§' *' 44
M cE wing's
Table Queen Macliine-inado
Is the kind you can enjoy three
limes 11 day and kcv-jii days in tlio
week. Don't deny it ,lo tlie
children between meals, they
lire KrowinK.
Our calces and pastry are of
thi* finest t|uality.
Ice Cream, fruits, etc.
London, July 23 -lit. Him. .Tum-pI,
Chamberlain, who arrived (rom the
cuuUueiit i'ii Tucudu)', in icmiitnlun
in London (or a few days, on hie
way to HlrmlnBhnm. Ho In reported
to he In a very urave condition.
I'hoiH' 138      Ki-k. in IVIIal Ave
and Embalmer
of the city
(tliiitli'i  Sit-ini-vr ol M.miioiM  ;inrt
Alluvia L'mUvlnld'iY tt KiiiImI .ior%'
AxMici.ition) "
Satisfaction Warranted
Picture   Frainin-f and   Furniture
Repairing: In connection
Office &   Parlors
2(fi Vifiorin Avr.
* y *« * v *> x\ DISTRICT LEDGER,   FERNIE, B. C., AUGUST 1, 1908.
(X > ' ,
  A Blunder or -an Insult?
-.' ,,-,, .,- -   . ■   -    ■ ■  ■ 'S
The  "Manchester Guardian"    comments on his case in these terms:    •'
The case of Mr. Arthur Ponsonby
. is perhaps the most remarkable   oi
of all.   He was elected for'the Stirling' Burghs only a' few weeks ago.
'   He has given only one conspicuous
vote.   He went   into     the     lobby
against the proposed visit of     the
king to Reval.   It is inconceivable
that the ■ king should have considered that a vote on'an open question of foreign     politics—on which
the opinion of the house of"  commons was invited—implied any disloyalty to the throne^'
But yet, with a self contradiction'
almost equal to the Chronicle's, it
remarks:    , ,-,  .
The action suggests that    a new
element, and ono of .-.which account
will have to be taken, is being introduced' into the relations of par-
, liament and the crown.
' .British .Socialism has hitherto -dj.s--
tihguished itself from its' continental . connections by an all but unanimous .adherence to the "monarchic'
•principle. A head of the people being essential as a national, .representative, at public functions and as an
entertainer of foreign guests, we
have argued that a professional specially bred and trained for the work
was in mauy ways preferable' to an
amateur, and considering the intrigues and. chicaneries of Presidential elections iu - France and America, we have concluded that heredit-
' ary. kingship though absurd.in  theory
.•was attended in practice under
British", conditions with advantages.
But, this view was always conditional on the. British king's genial
acceptance of the figurehead conception, of his position and duties. We
never for a moment surrendered the
vital     principle that any and every
kind of executive function and power
must rest upon the basis of democratic election. We were content to
waive the divine right' of the people
.only on-'the condition that the king
1 gave up all • divine right to the
throne. *
Until now this implicit, mutual, un-
•standing has seemed to be cheerfully
realised'and Joyally obeyed by King
Edward with ,the result that'"the
-monarchy has won a popularity more
genuine, and widespread • than in any
-other country. "We had all ;become
■genuinely attached to the king. We
were prepossessed,by his hearty bonhomie. We believed him to be not
only kindly and good naturcd, but
•also shrewd and tactful. We chuckled in comparing him gleefully with
his bombastic, meddling, cant'anker-
. ous' nephew of Germany. Our king,
we boasted was an English King, a
royal democrat, a prince of good fellows, a loyal and able first servant
lL*(l 5ate*   And -we  did  not be-i phatically of Keir Hardie "and" Victor
grudge  the affectionate homage,    of.'Grayson.   Both are men of deep con-
wSSn"   ' PlayCd "G°d ' ViCti°nSl  high P^lei'and unmis-
,Sa-.e the King.        , . j wkable ■ sincerity.   Their   outspoken
-Ent now this entente-cordiale is in ■ utterance . of    'extreme opinions hus
■• dan-svr of rupture. '   " ,     j provoked bitter "-.prejudice, and   hos-
'-Phe least of our fears is a growing' ■ tility..   amongst,  'their many oppon-
, uneasiness lest0 the king,  in his ad- . en,rs has eVer imputed dishonesty or
mirable zeal for peace: should outrun-, any kind 0o£- dishonor to, either     of
Driver Mistook Alley for Street
and Drove Full Speed to
The .'.'Daily  Chronicle's'
up is also worth quoting:
The only conceivable reason why
Mr. Ponsonby did not receive the
"king's     commands   to Windsor is
• that he voted with the minority in
favor of the motion for.the reduction of the Foreign Office vote   as
. a    protest against    his Majesty's
visit to Reval.   That visit was    a'
legitimate, topic .for public discussion, and there was room for honest difference of opinion as to   its
wisdom ' in   existing  circumstances.
Some hon. members who depricat-'
ed it did 'so because",   of the high
honor and respect" in which   ' they
hold the king.   That they     should
be penalised , for thus doing   their j
duty,  as they     conceived     it,    is j
wholly     repugnant to the doctrine '
of the freedom of parliament.  The
' 'Royal uarden party 'for 1908 will
be remembered for a piece of tactlessness for which",there is no precedent in the reign of King Edward. ■ .-  ,
0 "'
What the Liberal" Papers say     of
Mr.  Ponsonby  we  say  no  less    em-
Rochester, New York, July 28—Edward . S. Bartlett" president of the
Trebert Gas, Engine company, of this
'city, accompanied by Miss Geraldine
Tumilty, daughter of a wealthy Ply-"
mouth avenue family, and driving a
new automobile, mistook an alley
for a main thoroughfare and drove
(at full speed into the Erie canal. .
The body of Miss Tumilty was recovered at 10.30 o'clock today; the
body of Bartlett was found nn hour
later. Tho wheel tracks on the bank
of the towpath indicated that just
as the water waa reached, tho driver
saw his mistake and tried to turn
aside. The impetus or tho Heavy
machine was too great, however, and
the automobile plunged into tne canal. The machine was first seen about
five o'clock this morning with the
top cover sticking up above the' surface of the wnter of the canal. A
boatman also found a "Merry widow" had floating in the water. The
police, raised the sunken automobile
with a1 derrick, obtained the number
and a letterin the pocket of a raincoat on'the seat. The letter was addressed to R. S. Bartlett, and led to
the identification of the parties!
A man by the name of Dick West
gave the police considerable information.- He met Bartlett, lie says,' on
Monroe avenue after midnight.' He
said Bartlett ottered to take him*to
his home on Broadway. Oh entering
the automobile '' he. saw a young
woman, who he said was'Miss Geraldine ..Tumilty, whose-parents live on
Plymouth avenue. On being left at
his door he stopped aud watched
Bartlett turn-the corner. .The-police
and * coroner believe that Bartlett
mistook ' a short thoroughfare . for
Clifford street, and on making the
corner had the machine wide open.
Bartlett.. was ' known ' to be a fast
driver and had been arrested once
for violating,the speed ordinance. ."  '
Wm. J. Keefe, No '51 Donning'St.,
at 1.50, o'clock this morning' had
heard the "chugging" sound of a
gasoline motor apparently from the
direction of Denning street, a mo-"
ment later there was a; loud'splash.
over these noises, but thought that
they must have been caused by a
motor boat on the canal and did not
investigate. n -    ■
Bartlett was thirty-eight years old:
nis-conslTtufronaHngirts^The     ■r7-Ttnemr~.Ana"~amongst   tiiTr~^woTking
".ports, perhaps false and meant to be i nlasses°f the north, where they   are
'flattering, 'of his active participation ;.,-e.st known>' the admiring' regard of
in the shaping of, our foreign policy   tlle  men'    tlle  foml  affection  of  the
are disturbing..  They establish a pre- i ,vora(m* and  *•■'■••' love of the children
cedent   which    hereafter  may  cause ' overflows f°r these two men as the
trouble in divorcing nationalactions ; p°Pu-*ar  sentiment seldom   overflows j For four years he has been .president
n from,, democratic responsibility.'        1'"   Enelat-a   for   any .man.   In the } of the Gas Engine compsiny.  He was
Already our foreign' policy, whether' h.earra   of    tnc moa^ intelligent sec-; ti millionaire.
inspired by the king or his" ministers ] tion. oi the workInS classes, Hardie j       ';,-     ' —b	
gives   - cause for 'anxiety and   criti-' a"(''  Grays0n    „ai'e  'enthroned  also '
. cism.   In    our   eagerness   to   make Iam0n? kings*      - ..      '
friends: with France we make show of I    In slighting the members for Mer-
dispositions which'easily may be and [ thyr Tydvil and' Oolne Valley, some
-unfortunately are, construed as hos-; one   hay slighted tho thousands who
•tile to'^Germany.   Oui1 king's osten-J elected, them.   Tn flouting  Ihcse   devoted servants of thc people's cause
tious' entertainment  of'M.  DelcasseJ
"tho avowed anti-German minister  of
'France, on the morrow of 'tho Kui-
-ser's insistence on .M. Delcnsse's resignation, distinctly savoured of    do-
-tlnnce   and   challenge    to Germany.
Last-week *a-. bellicose utterance     by
the Kuiser was followed again     by
King   Edward's   boldly     advertised
'.'reception" of(M. Delcasso In official
audience'  These',' are. outward     very
visible ovidences' of a tendency which
■wo,'bolng friends,of Oui ninny as well
•of Franco, oliBerve with much alarm
• and quietude '
An   cntjnlry
some one has flouted tens of thousands in whom that .cause has kindled a flame so sacred as that which
burned in thu bosoms of christian
I martyrs,
1 4 '
| For the king's sake, because wo re-'
I spect the king, we hope it' was not
j.tho king.
I    But, anyhow, who was it?
i The question, snid Kolr Kardic at
; Stockport an Sunday, must he answered, Every-yoar since he bcca.no
{<i member of piirlinment ho has   ro-
, 'Even    moro disquieting  was     the i colved all the official Invitations   to
king's visit to Rovnl and his bliiHon-'j garden    parties    and other i-imilar
ed-fellowship with the.nssassin     of ; 'unctions.   Tlm change in tho'prosent
Bloody  .Sunday.   The purposo again ; instance will not he allowed to pass
was-obviously tlnV thickening of   our ' without challenge,
■alliance with France and tho dlscour- !
agciriunt' and isolation of tho one ob- '<
staule rtt The Hague conference     to :
' tho   principle of international nrbi- >
tratlon. 'The  purpose    wns laudlhlo
but   tho moans taken to secu'ro     it '
worn so full ->.' piM-ll nivl -o unhappily contrary to the 'spirit and sontl-
mont of our ik-nph*  that (he policy
was omiiu'iitly    Himcpptible to qucs-'
'tion and ••i,ili<:i,iin.
Crltlel.-m in  parliament und     the
country onmied   accordingly,  and In
thnt crltinmn v\n rcT'if'-f.nifitlvi'u of '
tho people loomed into t-p'.ei'ii prominent ii,   Thuw wore Mr,  Kolr Hal'1 '
die and Mr, Victor (iruytnn.
Now,   n fow diiys later, the country Jenrnn will: varied freliin-h    thnt
•the iinnirs oi  K>ir Mm die nnd   V|e-'
'tor l.nijMon  were, by  accident     or
-otherwjHo, ormiiltti-il from I lie list: of
purliunientury   invitnTlnnw    to    the:
(.Uilit   ,'indeu     puttv n»   \Vinfl,-..|. ui)
dune 20-n purely oillMi-l f unci Ion to
which  it: Ik i!iuroiiwi''V  to Invite,   nil
mnmlii'i's oi purlinim-ni.
Home (iiic i-viih'iitly !»m|  Muudi-iv,'
—on purpoi-c.   wim was tho1' bungler?
.•Tlio .J'uily i.'liroincln •.■*»>■■•■
it in xeiiMKiiiy ivsHumt'd thnt llih
•Mnjcbt-y,  A'lio luih nivi-n hu     tniiny
OVidcni*-'!   -,(       W';„*(.;„   j,),,J   tactiul
nrsH,      i;; nut   i-i..-.p'iri,.lM<j .f.,r  thin
very mr.rKrM   ■li;*hT. «.•) M.P.'n wlinm..
- Employees .in the postal-service   of
Great Britain are getting     an,   all j
round increase   oi wages amounting |
to five million dollars,a year.
At Cedar, Rapids, Iowa, the contract .obtained on the new government building provides for union
labor in tlie construction of the
The .largest of tho international
unions, with the- exception of .the
United Mine Workers is tho United
Brotherhood of Carpenters nnd Joiners, which will hold its annual convention in Salt Lake .City iii September. .   •■ ■   .
Tho .International Brotherhood of
Teamsters will have its annual convention in Detroit in August, when
it is expected an agreement will be
reached for' a settlement of the difference between that organisation
and the United Teamsters "of' America.
The Montana State, Federation of
Labor is initiating a .petition for
submission at the next general election for the Employers' Liability
act and-an act exempting labor unions from injunctions.
The Bakers', union of Snn Francisco has appointed-a committee to.prepare a recommendation to the international convention that is to meet
in October to erect a "home for aged
and disabled members of the organisation.
In Austria, when an", unemployed
wage earner cannot obtain work, he
registers nt a government labor bureau and lie is supplied with food for
himself and family by the government .until employment is found for
him. " •
The . national joint, arbitration
board of the Granite Cutters'' Employers' Association and the Granite
Gutters' union has adjusted all the
points- ih dispute at Quincy, Mass.,
and there can be no strike Or lockouts for the next three years."
===l.T-TY,4l4\»^^==.n„ J-1^4\T,i+.T1
 PTC 44V4U4. CI.44 4,44 4/4 i L, V
Eskimos Provide Food and Clothes For
Returning Ghosts.■> •
- .The natives of'the Yukon river region
hold'a festival of tho, dead every year
.Shortly'before Christmas and a greater
"festival at intervals,of several .years.
.At these seasons\food, drink and
;clothes are provided for the returning'
ghosts in the clubhouse of tlie village,
; which is illuminated for the' occasion
;*tvith oil lamps. Every man'or woman
■■who wishes to honor a dead friend sets'
'up a lamp on a stand in front of the
place which the dead one used, to occupy in the clubhouse. These lamps.1
filled with seal oil. are kept "burning
day and night until the festival is over.
They are'believed to light-the shades
on their return to their old home and
back again to the land of the dead. If
any,one fails tb put up a lamp in'the
clubhouse nnd to keep It burning, the
shade whom he or. she desires to honor
could not find its way to the place and
so would miss tho. fc-nst. When n person has been, much disliked his ghost
is sometimes purposely ignored, and
that is deemed the severest punishment
that could be inflicted upon lilm. After
tho songs of" Invltution id the dead have
been sung the givers of the feust take
n small portion of food from ovory dish
and cast It down ns un offering to the
shades. Then ouch pours a little, wnter ou tho floor so that it runs through
the cracks. In this way thoy believed
the spiritual essence of nil the food and
,water is convoyed to the souls, , With
songs and dances the feast comes to nn
'end and the ghosts are dismissed to
■their oven'.place. The daucers dance,'
not only In tho clubhouse. 1,-ut also nt
the graves and on the ice if the dead
met their deaths by drowning. On the
eve of tho festival the nearest male
reintive goes to* the grave and summons tlie ghost by planting' there d
small model of n seal spear or of a
wooden dish, 'according as the dead
was a mnn or a woman. The totems of.
'the dead are marked oii these' Implements. .The dead who have none to
make .offerings to them are believed to
suffer great destitution; hence the Eskimos fear to die without leaving behind them some ono who will sacrifice
to tlieir spirit, and. childless people
generally, adopt children lest, their
shades' be forgotten at the festivals.
with a
- H1C^"X».111D1 l-wtlli"
Federation of Labor; and within- the
jurisdiction of the International. Alliance of Theatrical,'Stage Employees, enrollment has begun in a local
to be known as the Picture Machine
Operators, of Greater New York,
Recent advices from Christiana are
to the effect that strikes, lockouts,
and labor conflicts arc numerous iii
Norway at the present* time," Tlie
lumber, building,' woolen and leather
industries are.particularly .affected,
The Diamond Workers union of
Autwerp, hy a vote of 5,00-1 to 390
decided on complete . cessation ' of
work. The"decision affected ten thousand men in the polishing and allied
trades.   When work is resumed     the
  union     intends to itsk higher wages
.  j for its members,
, Hartford, Conn.,, July '2S-Wm, F.! TIl° flrst notice of labor -unions
Walker, the absconding treasurer of j,was when Plutarch wrote of.various
the Now , Britain savings hunk ana]'0l'«lft RwUds as having existed in thn
: tho Connecticut Baptists' Associa-1 Komi and Greek dominions. Fl-oin
! tion, pleaded guilty In tho superior! Homo the idea was passed on to the
court horo today and was sontonood I youncr nations that .followed; nnd in
Absconding Treasurer Hakes
full Confession.
to    spend   from   sixteen to twenty
years in tho penitentiary.
Walker was brought to tho city
last night, tired und worn out .from
his trip from Mexico. He was placed
in a steel coll in lnudoror's i'ow nnd
watched like a murdorcr all night,
because it was feared that, lie might
tako his life,
tho middle ages tho .guilds woro. to
hn found 'everywhere.
Moro tlmn flvo, -hundred-ninnngorH
of Chicago's places, of amusement, in-
eluding theatres, concert halls, nickel
shows nnd public amusement parks,
received circu'nr lfittors of warning
from State Factory Inspector Edgar
T. Davies as bin first step in a crusade '  against   tho    employment  of
Tho   Tumbo   Is   a   Monstrosity   of  tho.
. African  Desert.'
The mature tumbo'is a tree
trunk ■■•"about two feet long,s
much like an inverted cone. Almost'all
the, trunk is •■below tlio surface of the*
ground, the visible part rarely exceeding a few inches. -But'the remarkable
feature of the stem is that it is'often
fourteen fecjtMn circumference and becomes more or loss a two lobod image.
of "the burned crust of a ^lpaf of
bread." to quote Dr. Wei witsch's letter,
than the trunk of .••. tree. Tho.underground portion becoinus, greatly elongated, and its continuation Is the top
root of the plant. This goes down sev-.
oral, feet In its effort' to got the few
drops of water that the arid conditions
of the country permit. .
There are' never more .than two
'.eaves after the soed loaves drop off,
and very curious leaves thoy are. Starting from n groove on opposite sides of
tho depressed muss, thoy stand straight
,out on both sides of the plant. Thoy
are often six foot long and two feet
wide and usually split Into ribbons
that undulatoover tho Kj'oii'nd'ln ti way
strikingly suggestive of tho tentacles
,of nn octopus. With It's great ugly
body nnd Its tentnclc-IIko loaves it Is no
wonder Hint It has boon tlie'most re-
innrknhle plnnt novelty ofthe' last century, The' flow.ors aro bomb in scarlet
cones on a oyinpsc Inflorescence coming from' tho crown of the trunk.
Tmnhoii bnliiosll belongs to tho joint
fir family, or gnotneone, and Is known
only from Poi'tuguoso West Africa to
Dnninrnliind, This Is a region that
seldom gels nny rain, and desert conditions prevail almost completely, except
for' the son fogs, The tumbo Is thus
a dosoi't plant par oscullnnco, and It Is
only hy u clnso approximation of thoso
vory. arid conditions that wo can cnl-
tlvnto It.
B. E. WALKER, President . .,
ALEX. LAKH), General Manager,
Paid-up Capital,"$10,000^,000
Reserve Fund, -   5,000,000
* Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States arid EnglandK:
' Deposits of $1 and'upwards are received and interest allowed at current
rates.    Accounts may be opened-in the riairies- of two or more
persons, withdrawals to be made;,by any one of the :
a   L; ,    number or by the. survivor., •" -    114' u *
Fernie Branch »'    "
H.   L.   Edmonds,   Manager
•»♦»»♦»♦»»•» •»»»»0**»»-»»»»»»-»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»(Mi
♦  *   ' ; ' - »,
Have You Connected
with, the Sewer?
1  1
-,   ■
Two Cars of Sew-:
er   Soil   Pipe   and
Plumbing Supplies
Please     call     and
set prices
u    '
'   4                                                                                                   ,1                                                                                                                     U                                                                                                                                                                                                                                    '
'.'J;.- n.'.QUAllm.  '.
, Hardware    and    Furniture
•»4>»»»»t»»»»»»»»»»>»»»»4»<»<» »•»♦♦•»♦•»•**•»♦«•«♦<»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
i Today ho' mailo a olqan liroast of
Booi-eKi-v wn« i,f, " priv*te" «vorythI**B In tlio court'room, Ho j children Inlhooo dIiicph. Parana aro
ne rlv a Jl n ' u",ll,,J!frcr?;1 iov ; «Md that ho had hoon pomundod Into ! Mao to,.,o hold to account by lh!
. * d „ , \ Mf; lI,l"1,0-r°- Htonllni? tho monoy from iho bank j chW Inimoctor whon it is onnd' i I, J'
u v , ou ! .TT ult W? ; £in" th0 "W""'"' Association by Pom.lt iho ohlldron to work n SZ
' v ■ »avo »«on ft(ldrt.HKud|Wjro tnppors, who induced lilm tolPln-M whm thoy nro undor sixteen
>o u.i<i 4 immberliiin. no ha*, now ■ Hpociiliito In WnH Htreot nnd ntnle bin ! y<*nrn nf niro.
uijiciifd im-, iijijiiicaUon to that of-  money                                               ■ '       ■■
llcliil. i  „  ;  —o	
ii iiu aiihWor in forthcoming llardlo
will ic-slKii bin aont at Tydvil nml
link for re-election on a straight in-
,iui: uf KIiik v, Pooplo, On that cno
wholo of the labor members and
nil MipiirirtiirH of conytltutlonnl freedom will mirely Muck to IiIh Htnnil-
uid, The matter may hoijiii trivial
bm tin. principle at nt.ii.co Ih fuuda-
nicntfil, and iih John Htiinrt Mill
Hi'lil; "I'-ternnl vlulhuieo Is Ihe iirleo
n|, libcity."
Quobec, ,Iuly 29—An amiislnn Htory
Ih told of Mayor Oliver, of Toronto.
1Mb wornhlp and u number of olll-
clalH, roproHontativo of Toronto,
wont out to pay their renpontH to
Admiral Curzon liowo, of H.M.ri.
"In tho preimvatlon of nil. mattor"
Hiiid a retail nmn recently, ono who,
by     tlm way,   <1och a conHldenible
, amount of  advort.iHiiiK lilinHelf,    "a
; uront ninny retail men nro apt    to
; overlook tho Importance of n   pro])«r
Whilo on Iniiml tlio IIukhIiIp thu j 'l'"1 ""K"'-1!'" border, A mnn who
iililormmile party wan taken In tow ■ w!m "t1ll!n''lH'.' fanHlemdy dnmned nnd
by a middy and Hlmwn ovor tlio bat- i     , .V"nt ""t"without a cnllfu-    and
Question of Nntionolity.
An IHiif,rllHbuiiin, u French mnn nnd/a
Gorm'tiu Hlttln« to«c'ihui* ln tlio miiok-
JiiB room of nn oceuti liner, the.conversation turned on tliolr nutloiinllty, nnd
onu of llioiii iiHlti'd what ouch of llio
throo would clinosi' lu In.' If ho woro not
of IiIh own mil Ion, Tlio Froneliinnn snld,
"If I wore not n Ki'oncliniiin. I would
bo an HnKlMimuti." The KiiKllshmnn
Raid, "If 1 wore not nn KukIIhIiiiiiiii, I
would wIhIi to bo ono." The ijonnnn.
"If 1 worn not n (lunnnn I would wish
not to bu n floniiun."-Cnrl Pclei'H In
DlMllKC'lll) MolllllSI'llllft,
ic Retail
Always-a choice, supply of Beef,'Pork,'Veal,"
Mutton,   and  Lamb on  hand.    Hams
Bacon, Lard, Butter and Eggs.
Our Specialties
■, •
Fresh,, Smoked   and   Salted   Fish,  always a,
g^ood .assortment.    Try our "Mince
"•     Meat, Saurkraut and Oysters.
All the leading: lines of
nigh class Chocolates
and   Confectionery
; Uurihlp, KvLTythiiiK went woll until
j tho end, when tho mayor iiisiiitod
iiipon "tlppliiK" tho midHnlpmnn with
■ half a dolln'r,
The bid who bnppened id he n
: tidim of one of ICii-s'land'n prntiileHt
: fanilHeM, tried to avoid tuklnu the
: Hn wHI'nnt pnilinvrn"oln>- Mownr
I (Jllvor, but tho Intter IiihIhW
I'-'   "' '  ■ *'   • .-•■       4'.11',ll>>>1<   II
Hhln,. ''
Hut iho very next, .soutcn.-o lunorew
mid <r»ntrml|vt*:-» this m-mirnptlon by
-May In it that:'
Mr. Kulr Uiirdic and Mr. f'tay-
'  hop will nut he rendf-r.-d lew p<ipij.
Inr   iimnn-i?   the BixiullHt.n In the
eountry by IHinr tlm • mnrked .vi»
riH objc-rtu ;.t the llnyr.l di:nd''n-nir».
It     mill.t   be added thnt the omtR-
J-ionn «!.--> im*!1: led  tin-  '..'itiit1 .,!  M'r.
Arthur I'/m-'nni'V.  k'hi  nl thn     bit"
Queen Vir*ni*.l;i'-* M'lvn'i- r.»rretnry, it
nifmlier new to parliainint.
Ka-t St.. I,nu|«, July J*!'---While her
twin iiiuthci1 wnH belntj Hiielted t,n IiIh
death in the quick wind* of    Long
I.lllll"     l"TM-   Mltelmll      TIL-       ..i.Mlr.,.,1,,4.
Merle llubei*,. Ilftenn yearn old,     who
witt. ttti-ivo inlli'H ii way nt homo nlono
•iliii'iied mid fell, to the front porch
In ,-. ! .int.   NeH'hbort- ran tu her m-*-.,
-.i-tai.tu and revived lier,   "Kroil   Ih '."°. 'Ufflculty In oocoiitJng It
•lyinr; I can henr him culllnir to mo. !  — o	
•      >        I.-,',4ii,is,    l.vl   IIIH   KI.I   1.U   llllll,"
inci.-iiicd     the «lrl   She mnde fnmtlc!
■•iTtiiiy to leiivn the hoiiHO but  wan i
held hack by   frlemln, who nHmireil!
Iht thnt Fred wns nlrlpht,   Tlin e;|rl
eoiild  not bo quieted,   Kivn mtiiuten
later a meRimsn renehed Mitchell nay-
that    Kved    llnber  hnd   been
upon i
linn uikiiiK tho money, and llnnlly |
the lad d|c| ko, n moment later hatiil- j
In*." the booty to a .mnrlne, who hftd
a i'Winn-VL nuKNi).
"I have lined Chnmherlnin'H Oolic,
Cholerra and Dlarrlioua llomody over
lieeMlo   on,   or   vvho   WOI'e   hlldl   tllllt
were in no wive correct in in no way
wormi droi'Kod limn nn advertisement
Unit Ih not properly equipped with n
"Ho I. always malm It a point- In
preparing my own ndvortiuonionts to
bn pnrtlmilnr nhnnt the imrdnp ti^t
Kous with them. Of co-irno, them nm
(in no riiiu iur the UHo.ol a border,
but I flml in a cenonil way that thev • * ■
wnrk woll i,v -,.™.i IL! 7 T.ixuloil AliHwei'K,
woric wen uy contrast.   J-or example,   _
If I nm Ufllnj,' un ail with heavy fi.ij.i
ed type nnd lotn nf It, I will uniinlly I
., ■?.   ..    ii.i.    ,       i        .. , !',        .
 '..^i,   H..C,   vntu-t:   ti   iii> i
n«l Ifl llsht faced typo I tnl;e tl.»|
other tnck and uso a lienvy border, j
biit t.hlH nlweyrt-BiibJcctto a varla
On Ynwnlnfj.
I hnvo eoiiiu to the coiioIuhIoii thnt If
a mnn ynwim nml you don't wnnt to
yawn, ton, llio only way tn prevent It
Is io blow your iiuhii, A mini of my
ii'.'fltinliilfiiu.'O lioiixtH (lint ho enn net u
whole railway caniiiKi* full of peoplo
ynwnliiK by merely tnUlim lime over lt
hliuseir, iuul 1 bellevo he ean.—Kry'ii
The Rulna,
Flrnt VlHltor—Mont luierenHiiK country round about hero.   Hnvo you hooi:
tho ruiiiN'r    *Si>i.-oml Visitor (who hn**
Ju-l i'M hli !■!»(   Vcs; 3 siw^/sc )<n)
nionn (be buohIm lenvln« this hotel.—
Hlnco it. was fiiHt Introilucod to thei tion, but It. l« always a jfood rule to
public in 1*»72, nnd have never found i Htudy what your advert lain*: nelf-h
ono iiifitance wero a cure was    not}born nro dolnir, and thon friim'o
Berne Old Reaten.
"I've iilnviMi tin* iiiitticH to mv urle*
your In, .veiir nut, dny nl'tor dny."
•"I'lien wliyilo you keep nt irV"
"Wei), I'vc'iiot n -,'ood thing for tomorrow "
I The Time is at Hand
I The   Season   is    Here
|  Screen Doors, Ice Cream Freezers,
% Boys* cind Girls1 Wagons,
%  Garden Hose  and  Fishing Tackle
Aiulins usual wc arc right on deck with thc most
complete and varied assortment of these lines
carried in Ihe citv. Our policv is fairness to everv
one and our congenial clerks only live for thc
pleasure of showing1 and demonstrating the merits
of our various lines.
Call and see us when in need.
drowmd.   When thc news ranched bin
(.'ni.'i   hi.n iiv.iiiu (ninted,  nnd up to-
lute litfct nli'ht she wan in ft Hcrloun j
Hpeedlly niT-er.-.i |iy ttn lU'.c. I hnvt
been a cummeicinl travelliir for 18
years, end now- .;(ftri 0„t on ft trip,
without tbi;i, niy flthful friend,".'
BayH II. H. NieholH of Onklnnd, Ind,
i Ter. When n mnn Iiiih iih-ed ft rome*
;dy for Mi)rt.y-tive y->iu*rf he l.now'a lt«
i value and In i'iim)lftPnt to Npcak of
| It.   For cale by aU driiRRlslB.
yiur own odvirtliilni:, for i\ border
in really nothing hut a frame1 for!
your nnnoiincer.icnt, ::i> Unit it will
be m, unlike tholrfl an It In poHt-ihla
mnko It. Thin i?lven you the ndvnn-
ta«tf of enntrnst, nnd contrast upon
Homo Rlrlfl are very touchy, A
youriK chu]i nmtiHed btm»ell by throw-
Inn tho fliin'B ray« from a mirror
Into the bedroom window of a young
lndy who lived opposite, nnd she
a pntse upon which there arc other promptly brought nn action again**.**,
add mentii prominence, and promin- him for canting rcflfttlons upon her
ence mean* succms."—Commttrclal.     ■ prlrnte llfi*.
Whimster   &   Co.
$  Headquarters   for   Hardware   in   Itast   Kootenay  §
Subscribe for The Ledger
mm -A.
Statistics Show Great Increase
y. in all Branches-
!n Macedbnia^Custoiii of Cen-
■'—--larics -"Dropped—Koran's- -" :
" Command.    y.
stieuo, last Sep
..carried on by H- 1'-
A-summary .report covering     the-
.'.work of the'mines branch for the first
'"" year of its*co-operation, carried into
;- effect 'in May, 1907, has just been is-
.' sued by;"Hon. Wm. 'Tompleman, min-
•'-later of the'department. ■ The report
■''"rovers-" the results.of investigations
. ,S"by officials of ,t* depart=
Sto mineral deposits, and proces.es
a'every part of the Dominion.,
;     Zn regard to the nported occur-
Wl      oi   Ion ore nearTenetangui-
tember, investigation
it   F   Hannell,'shows
2 district, Onkials ot the dep^
ment * were sent to each of the pro
vinci with a view to gathering full
'   a istils and information regarding
the  mining  metallurgical  Industrie
■„f Ponod'a    ii. B. Cannes,.in nis re,.
Jor? on the Yukoiv territory, states.
JS, Although the days cl:jjdW*
uai placer mines are P^^cfy ^
an end' at least on the-older cieeks,
^country i.=by no means nearly
worked out, and continued large-gold
production may be ejected foi
many years to come. Newer systems
-of working are being discovered and
new?.fields are being found. Stewart
riverv and -its tributaries, will, judg;
ing -by the last year's-prospecting,
yield -much more than heretofore. ,■
' The: repoft of 'J. J- Headlyfor
British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan; and Manitoba, shows that in
1907-there, was much activity ,m, the
, mining.and - metallurgical industries
ofthe western provinces, until November, when the financial depression
caused a serious check in new enterprises.' In'British Columbia individual' placer ^industries are being super-,
seded by: companies ' working .low-
grade areas' of gold' bearing gravels,
on a large' scale and with more mod-.
.■ p.rn appliances all having a    promise
of am increasing, profitable industry.
■ The new pioneers'"camps'ih the .'northwestern interior are said to be very
encouraging'.'   An increasing supply of
;coal, .both bituminous and* anthracite
is,anticipated from the,exploitation
- of - promising ' areas  throughout.; Alberta and British Columbia': '
'.." The. . report  of  tho Fritz' ..Crikel]
    0»*"W'/Ha-1"-4l*J-4*V-rVl~'" •.»•— —-—■ jj ■*-      —       =  -,—
gical* industries of Ontario are in   "a
I The   Ghost  of  Loehrain \
i Castle t
- By Mrs.C. N. Williamson
Author of, "The Princess Passes,"
Berlin; July. 28v-Despatches' received here today from Monastir state
that the women of all Macedonia are
parading the'streets unveiled, rejoicing in the granting of the new constitution, by the sultan. *
Tub parades are the result of. an
order issued by a Moslemt priest cancelling -the command 'of the Koran
that, all women must wear veils in
public, and. for the first time'in centuries, the women of turkey have exposed their faces to the public eye.
The Koran commands absolutely
that no woman of faith can: appear
outside her house without a veil covering her entire face with the exception of slit for the eyes. The fact
that the Moslems have taken' it upoi'
themselves to cancel the sacred commands of the Koran indicates that
the advocates of the "young Turkey"
idea has thoroughly entrenched themselves before beginning operations.
With the .religious element on its
side,, the revolution in Macedonia assumes a more serious aspect nnd it
is thought it will be hard for the
sultan to overcome the 'disaffection
without completely yielding to the
demands of his European subjects. ,
According''to the best information
obtainable here, the whole' of' Macedonia, * instead of being quieted by
the iradeof yesterday, calling , for
the re-establishment of 'the' parlia-
ment.of, 1876, is riotous because - of
the realisation of the leaders of- the
"Young. Turkey" movement >■-that
they have frightened Constantinople.
A statement, given out here today .by
the leaders of the movement' announces ' that 'the victorious rebels
will not.-lay down'their arms until
they are assured that, the'call"for
the parliament.means that the representation will be-fair, that the press
will lie free arid that, thc great army I
of exiles of ..their partyc is granted:
! Lightning Conductor," Etc., Etc.        _'      !
Copyright 100G by Mrs. Q.N   Williamson t
1iv,-WVVVV«4'*-VVV'vWv*4VV^ *
.As "tlie housekeeper was on the
point of leaving hfci alone, having
promised that dinnei should be sent
up at 7.30, the old woman turned on
the threshold. "I hope you won't' be
timid here," she said. ' "Ttvis a bit
lonely, for the room under-yours has
.been'turned into a place for storing
"luggage nnd odd* and ends of fui\,
niture that aren't wanted and the one
undor that is wheie the cnrpentei of
the hotel does his'work. So there's
nobody but you in tlie tovvqi' at night.
Yet it's all the quieter, and better foi
Sleepinp because of that, and you
have aiv electric boll,-just like-anybody elf>e, which you've only' to touch
as you lie :n b?d. if yoifluive a fright,
and tlio nipht poi-f-i, would be at your
door inside of.twf minutes But there,
you won't have n fright. Why should
vou? There's nothing to frighten you
here." <!
"Of course not, and shan't be in
the least .afraid." answered Klspeth
Even when Mrs. Warden hnd gone,
sho was still  ot the same    opinion.
eis; Elspeth knew that, and she was
not afraid..Still, she had to tell her
.■•elf again and again that she rather
lilted tlie queer noises, tliot they
"vere companionr.h'.e, here in this iso-
'flourishing condition.   There are now
.established in' Ontario seven     blast
* furnaces, ,,-With . a total capacity     of
* thirteen hundred tons of pig iron per
. day," an     Increase   of -four hundred
production of;pig iron for 1907   was
275,558   tons,   Tho total production
of Cobalt camp for 1907 is approximately twenty-eight million pounds,
having tlie estimated value of  about
'six million dollars,   The copper and
nickel  industry of tho sudbu'ry  district' continues in a nourishing condition, the smelting -works of     tho
Canadian Copper Company, with tho
addition of thc new Bessemer plant
now in course of erection, .will he tho
largest   of   the' kind in-tho world,
Now oil and gaR fields near Tillbury
on   the Niagara peninsula", ■ aro producing now moro oil from about 250
wells   from   tho old Petrolca    well
fields did from 6,500.  The total number of producing companies ongaged
ln mining, metallurgical, and allied
IndiiHtricB in Ontario is given ns 721,
" Tho report of J. \Y, Doll for   tho
province   of Quebec indicates    that
the mining and milling of asbestos
in   tho province  ovor six thousand
men now being engaged in tho    in-
" dustry.   The output for thn year was
90,537 tons.   Tho copper oro production   of   tho   provlnco amounted to
30,000 tons, 250 mon bolng employed,
The   mica industries, employing 275
mon havo a total output of 550,000
W. F. Jonnlsoii, dealing with conditions in Novu Bcotia, siij'B that tho
roputatlon of the maritime provinces
in tho matter of mineral production i
is being woll mistnlnod. Tho gypsum
'dopon|tn as rogards (■uaiitlly mid variety of quality, aro said to ho tho
mont oxtoiiHlvo in oxlHtonco, and nro
only In the primary stage of development,    ln   thn manufacture- of stool
Berlin, July 28—A queer genealogical tangle is reported from Mayence.-
A' sausage maker of that town, Fritz
Fluhrer. by,name,' mairicd a'widow
had a .daughter .eighteen years   pld,-
Madame Garrecht.'/      '
His father, George Fluhrer, a wid--
ower, of sixty-one, then appeared on
the scene, fell in love with Madeline
and'married her, so that at one and
the same time Frau, Fritz Fluhrer
became daughter-in-law and mother-
in-law of George Fluhrer.
But things did'not end there. Geo.
Fluhres had a son Hans, who iB at
once.' 'brother to Fritz Fluhrer and
grandson through Madeline Garrecht,
his stepdaughter. To make confusion
worse, Frau Fritz Fluhrer also had
a son, Johan, and so Fritz Fluhrer
became brother of his own child.
Thus Fritz Fluhrer is his mother's
hrotlier-in-law,     his     wife     is   hor
own   son's ■   aunt, Johan Fluhrer is
grandson     of   George   Fluhror and
Fritz Fluhrer is - his own  fnther-in-
ln,w, „ .    ■
Chicago, July 28—Whilo Mrs, Nellie Stuart was sitting in the rear of
Judgo Crowo's courtroom in tho Harrison Htroot station, waiting to appear as a witness against hor husband, David Stuart," she gavo birth
to a child.
Dr. Wall, an ambulance surgoon,
was notified and tho mothor was hurried to a hospital.
When Judgo Orowo heard of tlio
birth of tho child ho callod Stuart
boforo him nnd dinmlBBcd tlio charge
which had boen made against him hy
IiIr wife. Stnnrt wont to thn hospital whoro ho and his wife soon nindo
up their differences,
Vancouver, July 29—A cable    was
on n largo scalo, and hy approved | received thla morning that on thn up
modern methods, Nova Scotia Is plication of tho British Columbia
showing groat enterprise. Thn out-1 goyornmont, thn appeal in tlio Walk-
put, of conl for tho province for tho|om p.nH0 wiih   dlsmlnHoil.   Tlm judg
'0/ course not. and J shouldn't be the
■ trust a/raid." / '•
ing there-was, a deathlike silence Ih
the tower, which' seemed strnnge1 in
a. crowded hotel, full from cellars to
attics of lively., people,
It was a large -room, - circular in
shape, "with twe extraordinary . deep
set windows', opposite-one another,
so retired in the thickness of the tower wall, that each one had tlie'appearance of being .at the far end of
another and smaller room; but the
windows were so wido and so high
that despite this* peculiarity they gave
plenty of light.
Under each wns a cushioned sent;
and tho alcove of the eastern window
had doovs on ench side, in Uio black
oak wainscot. These- doors concealed
spacious wardrobes, but the west alcove had doors of, glass on either side,
opening into large recesses. The one
on tho loft wns n bathroom, while in
tho ono on thc right stood n bed, apparently carved out oi.one piece, with
the oak wall behind it. This bed was,
of  courso,  invisible  from  the  oiitei
room, as the wainscoted wall   ud it
from the alcove,    therefore    hlspoth
was  practically  in  possonHioii  of    n
separate sitting-room. Thc glnsmloorij
were sliding doors therefore*thoy did
not interforo in  I'USBing, to and fro.
and could alwnys bo left open. Ihe
furnituro of the big outer room wai-
admirnblo, Klspeth thought, although
it was of many dilfeient periods and
had perhaps been relegated hero, because it  hnd inndci plnco  for somo-
thing better oipf.wliore.   There   were
two or throo wonderful old chairs, a
chnrmins table  with  claw  foot,    an
ancient, "secretin'}' book-cin-ci bureau,
with  glnHs door*,  behind  which  the
covers of old-t'iifihioned bookn »liowed,
and a tail wcreen ol beautiful, though
fii(lud.,einl«w*v*il leather, which hid n
too modem dremuiig-tii bio "from view,
The girl  thoroughly    enjoyed    the
tasli of uiipiu'l-iiig'imd -Hitting'away
her  few  mndi-ut   hnlnnplngn    ill    the
great  wiill-oiiphimnW ono  of  which
hIiu discovered was lined with cedar;
am) buloie hhc Iuul finished all she
had tu do In nettling in, dinner nr-
rlved-quito a littlo fom-t, it scorned
to hor, on a large diiniiislM.prtmd tray,
with .diver covens for the dixlum,
* Thorn was a rMc silk-bhadod lamp
on tho table. x<*\uc.\\ tho servant who
brought in the tray obliglni/ly lit; hut
ated room, where no sounds- of hu
iinn life rave liei own could c:!:ie.
She read, ii:!;!'}, un:i' n Eoit voic:0
clock on the" narrow mantel over'the
big fireplace had, ati i;c.. il. and il
was nearly'12 beiore siie lu'd Cud
died into the great bed in the -i.c^vo.
Lying there -between tile coOi liiu.ii
sheets, the girl felt very wideawa.-.e,
though after'the long, exciting day
she had passed, sluep oug.it to have
come" quickly. She had leU the g'.-s--
doors pushed wide open, and tin. alcove which she faced a» ssuo lay wiii-
white with the light or ii late-rising
"I'm    glad    I    don't - believe    in
ghosts!"  she said  tc    herself.    "On
such a night*-! Tlie sentence broke
off short in lilspeth's thoughts, and
her heart gave a leiip. Just behind
her head there was a new .sound,
which neither mice not rats could
have made, a queer, metallic sound,
like the clinking of a chain oi ii. jingling of keys one against- another.
Once and again' it came;,-then,-..the
top of a high heel on a stone stair.
The girl's blood knocked .at her
temples. She: sat up in bed and, .listened .through'the thick'beating in
■her ears. The sound, was fainter now,
as'if farther away.- With hands that
sliook a little she found -the candle
and matches on a smnll table by the
bedside, and struck' a light which
glowed small and yellow in the white
moonhaze.' ''    .
. All was still now, as she waited,,
and the impression she had had "of
something strange and horrifying be-,
gan to fade. She must have imagined
the jingling, andjhe-tap, tap of, lit-'
tie heels. It win-.'well known that
mice could make alJ kinds of extra-,
ordinary noises, scuttling about in
the walls of the tower,' a glorious
playground for the mouse tribe. How
stupid she was to have a fright, she
who hnd"boasted of her courage, and
said that she "hoped tlie tower was
haunted!" Now, she would blow-out
the candle and force herself to sleep,
or she would not be at her best to begin work to-morrow morning.
Down she flung ?herself among the
big pillows again, but- scarcely had
she begun conscientiously to count
sheep jumping over a gate, when a
soft, heavy weight' brushed against
the wall which'was. one with the head
of the bed.   ,*W faint    cry ■ followed,
side which hao'Uin hexf the floor,
some one had sketched the face of -j
young boy. The penciled "lines had
faded, the paper was tlie color ,of old
ivory, and the collar and tie suggested by a few light strokes were ' of
quaint fashion. But the face was
strikingly handsome, and so individual as to convince Elspeth that as
a likeness the little sketch must hav.e
been a success.' In one corner there
were initials, and a date, but they
had ,been blurred either deliberately or by* accident, and Elspeth held
the paper close to the light without
being'able to "decipher them. Suddenly as she studied the faint lettering,
something seemed to fall from above,
past  her eyes—something swift and
small, from which tlie liglit struck a
gleam as ii from' a ruby, and at the
same instnht the ruby wiis shattered,
in a red splash upon the sketch.'
With a cry Elspeth sprang to' her
fret, still mechanically, holding tlie
bit of paper. Tlie .pictured face of the
boy was stained red; there was a red
. liquid smear ou net thumb and fin-
j ger, and as she stared, horrified,'
dumfounded, ai'iui there was a
swift, ruby, ii-isli  bsfore her eyes.
j ■ <,-
;     Instantly  tlie words oi the house
\ keeper  leaped   into the  girl's  mind.
| The bell!  The bell by which she could
""summon the night porter-—where war-
it?' Ah, she remembered, and almost
as quickly* as the thought had flashed into lier mind her finger'was hov
ering over the electric button.
A second • more',' nud the'summon!-
would have gone flashing over the
wire; but something seemed to restrain Elspeth's, hand, as if it hud
been seized and forcibly held back.
"No!" she said, half aloud. "I won't
do it." And with-great force of self-
control, she turned her back on the
bell, which meant help, and human
companionship, if she chose to have
'it.   ■ -      <
'.'Very likely they hnve had thtf same
kind of, trouble, here before with their
secretaries," ■ the girl, thought.   "Mi.
McGowan told me ihe one from' tlie
neighborhood whom, they had had before couldn't  mnnnje  the  work,  but
I'm sure he   looked -. odd,  when   he
said it, and perhaps there was more
behind.    Probably- they're , expecting
me'  to make   a   fuss   of.-,some .sort
though T don't come from the neigh-,
borhood.-and am'not supposed to .have
heard the storv of'this Tower, whatever it is.   Maybe the other girl knew
it beforehand.   But it doesn't matter,
I won't'make" a fuss!,, I boasted that
I was brave, and T'm going to .stand
it somehow, if it,kills me.'  It can't
be ghosts;-ghosts don't, have blood.
The  chances are  that ;some one tonight has been playing a horrid trick
on  me.1 Well,' they  shan't get-.any
satisfaction - from  it!    I'm   going   to
stop on,here, and in this room, if I
have to'"stay   awake  all* night,-and
work nil day! every day, till whoever
it is nets tired."
This forceful determination poured
courage into .Elspeth's chilled veins,
as if'she had been drinking strong
wine. Instead of completing the hnvo..'already made -in her spirit by
terror, as for a few seeonds it had
threatened to do.- the fall of ruddy
drops-'from the ceiling had undone
the work of the strange sounds behind
the walls. The girl. was, even calm
enough now to regret-the damage to
Every Treasurer of Church, Lodge
or Association Funds should at once
open a SAVINGS ACCOUNT for these
Trust Funds.
We specially, invite this class of
Accounts and pay highest current
total Assets, Thirty-three Million
Fernii Branch
■%^s%^*/%<%^%/V***x- ^t,f*if%f%/k\n*ti%-%t*^kr^'9^%^n\ -V%/<^V%%1
C.  E.   LYONS
Auditor, Accountant, General Afjont
Life, Accident and Employer's Liability Insurance
Books  cpsned;   closed,   audited, and accounts  kept in the
' * .     ■■-.   . mQSt Up_to-date manner. , i
Office,   Burns'  Block.
l.'»4^%^^|4/%.^%^^^^. %-%-%%-
■: Fernie,  B. O. ■
where above, and again the tap, tap
tap of heels". •
Elspeth did not sit up in bed this
time.. She lay still as if frozen, her
eyes staring wide, her ears strained
to catch a ■ tioubled murmur, of
voices, It was as if a man and woman talked together, and then came
' footsteps mingled , with the metallic
clinking in which the girl had tried
to disbelieve.
Sho no longer struggled to be
brave. Cold-and shaking with terror
6he sprang out of' bed, and ran, pattering on her bare feet, out into tho
tower room.
There in-the moonlight which filtered through tlie two windows left
uncurtained, she could see the objects which hod already become familiar to lior eyes. Somohow, thoy
did the details of lifo, soon to be her
overydny lifo,
."Nonsense-— nensonso — nonsonRe!"
alio repented angrily, half aloud, glad
to hear tho sound of her own voice.
"It's nothing. What "could it bo tin-
loss I dreamed Hi* Oh, why can't I
got this lamp liphtedP"
Soon sho had tlio rosy glow shining
through tho fleecy silk of tho lamp
shade, but not satisfied with that,
sho must have all tho candles as
wore n comlort, suggesting as thoy
woll, The light wai like a friond. Sho
could think now, ask horBoIf questions, and answer reasonably.
What had tho housokeopor told harp
That she would bo nlono in tlio tow-
or at night. In a room on tho ground
floor, the hotol curpontor worked by
day; in the 'loom above that, furniture and luggage woro stored. Noxt,
camo hor own fl'im, and ovor it—
what? Mrs, Win'dun's oxplaimtioiiR
had gone no furthi'i; but Hlspoth had
noticed thnt the nowly rostorod,
winding KtiiiiTii-i- ended outside her
room. Tho way ln>yunri was blocked
up with brlcl.! therefore there could
have bi'i'ii no voices; no'footsteps, no
lapping of IippI*- Sh-? must have
dreamed the Bound.*. Hosidos, ovon if
tho Htiiircuiio k'lulinp to tlio floor
above wero nut dbsdnielnd, tlio walhi
woru'far too thiel. (or iioImoh Mich a»
hIio had fancied to ponotrato to her
room; and, al all nvonts  that alcovu
whoro tho bed iduod was not a place
PHone   No.  52 Mouse  No;   174
o i
Fernie's Most Home-Like House .
King Edward Hotel
'  J. L.  Gates,  Proprietor, ' \s
though  i'liu  liniiio" witliiii'iiiiido  tho | people would  |mw in  going up thu
thin Hill* look lil'o a bouquet of rosod, 1 Htairs, lint—If tliH'« woro rui'Ii thingi*
ment of   tho   full court for
trial will Btoml.
With   Iocnl ittipllcatl
ynnr endliig Hojitmnbor 30, 1907, wns
4*1,720,01,0 trim*,   This
employment io 11 .P00 minora alone
The   now   Ilriiimwlek   production o(
WtumlnmiM coal for 1907, wob •IR.OOO
tons,   Ah ln tlio far went, ho in tho |
<mnt, more up to date apparatun and   Cftn|10t roacl| tho HOUt
•modern machinery nre helug Innlnllod
in connection wltli tlin gold mining
indiifltrv,   It l« predicted with moro
economic    product Inn,    coni,iilnra'*ln
ImpntiiH will hn given to tjic     pold
li.ilitJ.h  iutiuniiv   ai  4*i4/4(4  .-'>wi.iii,   4 «.i;
IntM     ■v^r^lf1lur,■ of Irrm n'pi for   "■.''I'V*'
wan R7,27fl tonn. j C(| hy on(j of tj,e ))(,Bt, phyHlclana    hi !
A   nt'atlBtlcal  report covering thn | thin conntry for yrnrfl and Ih a regit-'
wholft Dominion, nhnwn that tho totnl j lnr priwriptlon.   Tt. In* composed    of I
value of tho Canadian output, of mln-1 tlio    licet    tonlCH known, combined I
rrnlfl  -wrm   nltoiit   "***fl IM Wlfi  for Inot ' with  th". hent   htnnr]   TmrllW''    nMInn1 '
n „»,,. I the wailiHColing drunk up tl'« IM*'- > n« kIiohIh, after iiir-"
and it BnniiiPil 'to Klt-polli. fittim? nl •'    "- -• ■«■ •■■*-
No, oho would not let hor thought*
thu liihli.' with a  volumo of   Scott. ! turn thai way. H rho did—if hIiu onco i
oIii-hoii fi'iuii the (.eorutary book-ciiM', ■ indulged hiuvi-lf in Mich foolihliuohs, .
that tho iilncl* walls worn closinp In | thero would he an end to tho peaco
around   hci   an  fliirkiH'BK    full.    She • niul pleiiHiire in iliU towor room, to
Catarrh Ih a blood or constitutional
dlHoiiHO, und in order to euro It you
nuiHt tako Internal remedied, Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on tho blood nnd miic-
otir miiiiicfjH, Hali'H Catarrh Cure id* ■
,'nil 4*4 «iUM.l* litcilil'iiiii.   IL lit i>l,,;ii-lih
Mom,   as they ! jumped up. and .istriivagantly lit the ; whleh she
t iif tlm illi-PiiK..  • tw,f) fiuidlf*1  "'•  'I'"  l»i;**1 ty.  (thl-fiihh- i would he
L or tlio •Jlbuibt.    ,u||ei, (I|.(„,Hill(MM|,|0i |,„t tho   dlffor- ; UBI, |n go
volume of Scott, and to attempt re
pairing it by pouring a stream of water, over the paper while the red spot
was fresh and wet. . In .spite.of*her
efforts, however, a stain was left, but
•th'e vivid red was changed.to a pale
pink, which gave, an effect as if the
■smiling face of the boy had been washed over with"a, faint flesh color.  The
penciled lines, faded before, were still
moro faded by the application of water;  still,  they  were  not, obliterated,
and Klspeth was vaguely glad.   Sho
did not know who the boy had been;
if  he lived, ho  must'bo an elderly
man now, judging by the 'fashion of
his dress; sho would probably never
learn   anything   more   of  his  story,
,oven if it, had  been  worth ^hearing.
Nevertheless, sho was,interested, and
snid to herself that, as bIio was apparently . connected  in  some  distant
way" with tho Loehrain family, through
her  father's  pooplo, the  Deans; the
boy of the sketch waH perhaps a cousin of hers, far removed.   This„houso
had always  been   tho   homo of the
Lochrains until lately, when' it had
boon  bought  for  an .hotel,  ond  as
everything in it, furnituro, books and
i)if.'luroB.  had  been  tho  property  of
Iho LnehraiiiR, it wns likely that the
hov was a member of tho famly.
'TH ho worthy of thoir blood, if
it's really in my veinB," Elfipcth
thought, "and I won't bon coward
In thoir houso,"
As If for a reward of courngo, no
further sounds came, and no moro of
those rubv drop-i foil from tho coiling, find' it not boon for tho pink
itiiin on tho nkoleh the girl might
have begun i« fnney by nnd hy that il
had nil been n hnd dream; but the
l.inctionl side of her nature wns in
ti:e iisoendaiit now, and she did not
limey that. She realised, and acknowledged lo he raid f thnt bIio hnd hud
/ood fimw Ui be frichlcuod, but hor
lighting blood wiis roused, nnd hIiu
infciiiit Hooner or Inter to hnvo nn ex-
piniirtii n of ■■v.-rytliin" Unit Imd Imp-
i"'1"-"11 .. ,. .
"I will find out for myself II I ran,
witlurd. eoiiildin1:  ill  anybody,"  else
I'lie one tliin-j tlin girl could not
lo. linwevei. .*."!.* to eo lmck to bed.
She *nl up In her drcHHing gown until iiKionlli'lit Ind -d into dawn. Then,
whon th» "towor room wim smy with
ninriilnt! li'.'hl. >*l'" l'*)' <'iavn "m' '"•''"
millv   went   to tdeep,
It' wiih  nit"i   7   nVloek  when  bIh«
•Alike,!,    1  i-he   hnd   h-enra-ly   more
tlmn thi'i't' Iioui'm of rent. Novertlie.
In> felt well nnd htninffely buoy.
, Centrally   Located
Fernie,   B. C.
Saw  your   Cordwopd
By Power and
| save money
Cost of operating*
vary trifling
Circular Saw Frames
Drag Saw Machines
Stationary and Portable
Sawing Outfits
Canadian Fairbanks Co., Ltd.,
Vancouver,   B. C.
Montreal, Toronto, Wlnnlpejj, Cnlgary.
io had  looked  forward, Hho j unt,   helpeil   by   exriieiiiont   to   go
KiHiHliie, lint tliorn wiik no J thriiii*.'h   wh.iti'Vei    new   cx|icriisncei»
 .,.,.       ... going Inn:1.' tn bod, until ulio ' mjiiht l,,- in Moie for her,
pn'pn" tii'ey iiuidp wiih RCnrcoly notice* j Hhould  fool sleepy,  Hho  would  grow ;
nhiv, Thev looked like Iliu-flicH in the ( more and more imivuiiK lying thorn,' To be Oontlnuod,
gloom, mid the nn\ begun to wonder j iniuginingHtupi'i tilings. Jiint  for Him, n	
wliethoi1. ufli'i' nil. t-lie worn <j.uito ho ' ono night hhe lunihl allow liurnnlf to
liiohj,1 ns kIu> had thought, jn having j sit uy nnd rem), and^to.r^iorrow^phe . onu0Kia DIARUHOKA IlKLlIGVUD.j
(."fucif'.   ' i fcpt'lv   'clinplrt*  '■•iiiliiiiiitlon    of    tlm
She could  in»t    romi'iulwi    iuiviuu j houikIh whieli lino mm!|iii*U mi uiiOrttly.
hucIi a dainty  nml  •.u'll-.-i.'i'Veil  din- J Shu would «.\pl(in* u litlle and und
(I . = ■—, 4
ti     ***--***.--.--* .    ■    ■    *
Iivcrythiiig in tho trade now in stock.
Examine before, purchasing. Also
Lacrosse, ft a se ball and other Sporting  Goods.
Phone No.   \Z
year. Tt Ir thn Inn-cut output tho
Canadian mlnlntr Induntry linn ypt
attalnc-d, ho|n<r nn InPrcaBf! of $2.r»f>0,-
000 In flllvsr, $1,828,000 in coal, t7R8.-
000 In cappnr, tB8G,000 in nickel,
1258,000 In pier Iron from, Canidlan
circ, And .t2*)5,nfl') from Petroleum
T)m\rtannn of I2.-105.000 in Yukon i?ol<!
nnd *SI!rt,000 in Vnfl prodnrtlon ne-
directly on tlio mucouu nurfacca. The j
dlcntn iu what produrcs such wonder- ;
perfect cnmhlnntlon of the two Inure. I
ful remiltR   in curlnpr cntarrh, Bend j
for testimonials free, j
V. .1. Cheney & Co., Props., Tol- j
etin. Ohio. '
Ho'd bv druiwlutn, price lot,.        j
T/il-p r-Tftll'« Family Plllu for   eon-1
'jlipntlon. 1
npr. nud it oi'iphl lo huvi< been deli-
PiniiH i<» think thnt hIhi could do n»
hIio pleinied willi hor iluio until tomorrow tiiorniiiii nt ii. II«w idee It
WOUlil Ue I" leliil niilu i-ie* •n*.'1
nloepy. nnd th«» to drenm in that
wonderful old tu-d with
rufllitd linen nillown!
Hut when tlie tray had been Inkon
away, then? lieitnn to bu utriinpc, little crccpiiip f-ound.i behind the waiiic-
potinc. Muindu like litrht, hurryiiiR
fooilnll**. ruptlirij.' ol utill i-iii*, inp-
plnpn of un«oen flnBftr*., Only mico,
ij,l couitc, Loti.umii; tliuir night rev-
dtiind   Ikt   uiirrii'uulliipa   tlinrnnixhly,
before miothnr iiudit Hhould (nil.
She toolt up tl" volumo of    Hcnlt
which -he hnd Iceiiii to ivinl at din-
lli'l,   I'll'i.   H"   ll  *i"  I'MiV"  1lii,iJ   mm  .,4,(n
not niiHtri'h-i of her uervch, ulio cturU'd
tho jrrcnt ; na nharply at the tinlmi of n hcmnpur-
I in,' nil behind the wainscot, that the
book foil to the lh>nr. It lay open, on
ito fiico, and n -iiiimro hit of Wnuk
|tn|n*r cMpoped fixiu Homo liidinj.' placo
iiiiionu;   the   yeli<,w,   imiKty-HnioHiiiB
pngert. u
KlHjw'th picked up tho fccrnp. nnd
lu'ti" "ll it un- n d blank. I'pon fie*-
Mr, lidwnrd hi. Henry, with    Uio
o'nitcu htutci, xaXLjuttt, v*j., ciuufrj, t y^,
writes, "Our Ctneral Suptrlntundint, , tfj
Mr. Quick, handed mo ii bottle of
tJhamhrrlnln'R Colic, Cholerft nnd
Diarrhoea Ilcmedy. Bomo time ni?o
M..ni' »in .iihA r,t the old plirrinl"*
diarrhoea. I have utied it wince that
time and hnve cured many on our
trnlna who hnvo hern nick. T nm nn
old noldlor who nerved with Rutherford II. Hayes nnd William McKinUy
four yenrs ago tn the 23rd Ohio rec-
Irwin*., nnd barn no aliment e.ie.e.ot ] ^f*
\ chronic diarrhoea, which this remedy
pinntt at onre.   For eaie hy nil druc
, Kil-itH.
MioT  a ! (TT! r pnnn  Amnor S
Ll I I LL.   uuuu   niiVIUL
Say ! Why not have your plumbing
done now before tho big rush. We
havo the larwst stafl'of experienced
plumbers, steam fitters and tinsmiths
in the city.    Prompt and efficient.    '
A. T. Hamilton, Proprietor
Telephone  1 Not King Edward Motel
; jjAi -i*,;^* -.V-II-S>-^?-*i?--^->.?-tit-S)-M-M-Sf-?l>~x.t-1
/ *+? J" t^ty'lfyWyT*^~'^W*i£*&yi3iJ%l$!KJ 'iVi'iin-tiW.Vx-r^ir—^V
*HW-4      ',*'
»4«■«■>;;,;' --i-
TJ*   •*---J
. district ledger', fernie,- b.;;c:> august3i;-yi9og/.
News of the City
• i, SKack. and large lot for sale cheap;
in West Fernie. Furniture for, sale
also.   Apply Ledger office.. r- ; .   j2t
' r«uinily dwelling house ior sale,
S rooms.. Good well of water; nice
•firden...    Will be sold  ' cheap   on
■easy:.terms..., -Apply Manager, Dis--
'trict Ledger.
■iWanted-—A . good live' subscription canvasser. Very liberal com-
■ I mission, paid.l Anyone who is
willing can make a" good, salary:
Apply manager District Ledger.
:.T        .--,---*      " •-     s2fc
'For Sale—Three good milking cows
eheap;   also, young   pigs.   Apply to
'    •        "  S. J. HARRISON
-ir'   .    '' Bex, 5, Wardner, B.C.
ii'i                ,      '     4               - - ■   i r.*o.
..-'See Liphardt's window for watch
"bargains.      '•        -"' / --
;"  '."Con," Whelan is in Pincher playing ball this week.
. „Mf. Mitchell leaves this' evening for
° Glasgow.     v -     "' - ■ . ■ •
. The baud gave an* open air concert
on-,Wednesday evening.
Andy Good, of Crew's Nest, was in
town on business this week.
Liphardt has a large stock of loose
diamonds/ Call and get prices. ■•
Dr.-Bell and James Bates, of Crnn:
' brook, were in thefclty on Thuraday.'
./.Patronise home industry, smoke-
"Extra and Crow's Nest Special.
Wm. Watson, C.P.R. agent at Hos-
,,-mer, was.in the city last Saturday.
, Special prices on all watches     at
'   Llphardt's Saturday only.
'.- , "Sliss B.»Macdonald and her brother
.' Jack were Hosmer visitors'!over Sun-
j  day last.   .
•; -■ Dan McMillan, . **•- opularly knowo
-' around' Fernie, is in the city Irom
New pictures three times a week at
'..'the opera house; Monday, Wednes-
1   day and Friday,,; '     .' *
- -  The brick work is being rushed on
- the Miners' Hall.'    A large gang' of
.-^ men are employed. \
Watch Rochons' little, store grow
into "the "finest confectionary 'store in
.Canada. •>•>..-
See the Crow's Nest special   ofier
on page 8. . . • •
1 Mr. and Mrs.'Todd leave to-morrow
for Vancouver oi**. a holiday trip.
Rev. Williamson will, preach in the
Baptist, church '' next Sunday on
"".'Patriotism and,poUtics.", •*-•"
• Krummer. Bros:£ have been given
the contract for building the.vault
for Bank of Montreal, Hosnier.1    ■ ■"--.
" Preident F. H\ Sherman and' Vice
President. John Galvin arrived in
town'Friday morning.. &    ;   -.
" You don't need much1'money to
furnish a home here. A dollar, goes a
long way at Trites- Wood 2nd floor.
.J. D. West has .been given the contract for clearing the grand "stand,
etc, in the present recreation, ground.
We are just a little tickled,   that
we are not working at the Freel'Press i
this week.   They have snakes   down
there—just across the way. ■
See the special ad of the Crow's
Nest Trading Co. on page 8. It is a
premium offer on Blue Ribbon goods.
$1.80 worth for $1-00;
Fernie people have eaten three tons
of Rochon's Candy'in three months.
Tony Kusk, the night dispenser at
the.Fernie hotel, left for Spokane on
Monday morning. It is rumored he
will not, como back alone.
A. C. Liphardt and wife left last
Monday on the flyer for Guelph, Ont.
Mr. Inghany is in. charge of the store
during Mr. Liphardt's absence,
No more sour milk or soft butter
if you use one of our refrigerators.!
Pays for itself in one season. See
window display-at Trites-Wood   Co.
Don't forget "the Sunday
School Picnic, August 4th.
■• i
Satisfactory progress is being made
on* Wm, Ingram's new building and
when completed will greatly add' to
the appearance of Victoria Ave.
Blundell's Saturday Specials
Weirs' Tar' Soap, regular price 8 for 25e
Special for Saturday, 4 \mr> for ,.
Gulden -West Washing; Powder,. Kei'iil-ir-Joe
Special'for Saturday, '2 for	
Pay Cash
W.   J.    BLUNDELL      ! Prompt Delivery
<&$>AyAyAyAyAyAy®6yAyAyAy&y $$AyAyAyAyAyAy'AyAyayAyAy^ '.
They're Here Now
And shrewd and careful housewives are preparing to do battle
with these'dangerous pests.    There''has been so . >
much -written of late of ihe ,"
Domestic   Fly
as an iij-erit in spreading Typhoid Kever ana other diseases^ that
people realize the necessity of quickly 'destroying     .,'
airy" that find an entrance "
We have the best destroyers iif I he market
Specially Fine Insect Powder, ioo per cent, -pure
Wilson's1 Hy Pads, , 10c per pa.clca.ge
Tanglefoot,"''3 ''double  sheets'.' lOc
for $1.00
The Elk Drug & Book Stores
Bwi Rimom Trial As«o»tmicnt''  $1.80.worth tor »!.*»
Trial Assortment
David Murray and family of Coal
- Creek,  leave to-day on a trip     to
Glasgow, Scotland.
Mrs.. Gourley and Mrs. Sherwood
Herchmer left for the coast this
1 week to visit relatives.
( Swell your ■ bank account. Others
are doing it. They huy their furniture and stoves at Trites Wood Co.
Clerks be sure and attend the ■ or-
- ganisation" meeting Monday night in
the,Miners'. Hall at 7.30. ■
Watches from " one dollar up     at
'   Don't forget that the moving pic-
v pictures change, three times a week.
^They^aTe_w"eU"TvOTth—seeing. -;" ■
A. '   McL.   Fletcher, "the hustling
. merchant of Hosmer, was in town on
Tuesday doing business.
„   Fernie people have eaten 600 gallons of Rochon's ice cream in three
months. -
Dr. Wriglcsworth has a daily *■ rc-
„ minder   ,■ of 'his   trip, to* Cranbrook.
- Just watch him goingidown street.
There is a bush fire burning south
'   and east of   Hosmer which will do
- serious damage to the timber in that
section. - ,. .    '
Mrs. '(Dr.) . Wrigiesworth and   son
• arrived home from 'the const on Wed-
' nesday    over the G;- N, after several
weeks visit.- ,   •.
Senator Jaffray anda! G^ S, Lind-
■; say, of tho Crow's Nest Pass Coal
Co., arrived in town on Wednesday
from Toronto. '
1 Contractor'Council has,been given
the contract for the extensive alterations and improvements to tho Coal
Creek Litornry and'Athletic Association's promises.
..•jAn incipient blaze wns discoverod
laBt Saturday afternoon in tho Elk
Lumber Co'h. yard. It was soon extinguished and very littlo damage
waB done.
* Jep. Scott, ono of the "Fats" was
•heard to remark tho other dny that
ho roada u double play going to tho
* pbstofflce. Ho ,-ituhhed his too, hurt
his nnkle and iipuke "in French at tho
name time,
■'For a free and easy smoke try
an Extra or Crow's Nest Special.
The Rev. JR. S. Wilkinson, English
church minister, left this week with
his family for Vancouver where they
will spend several weeks on a vacation. " •
Fred Vance has arrived home from
Spokane, where he purchased. some
new furniture for his barber shop.
All the articles* are of the latest and
best, which goes to say that Fred is
prospering. - ,
The moving pictures at -the opera
house * under t the management of
Messrs". Dick and Miller are drawing
good houses. The improvement in
the pictures, and also the singing, is
-, ci j—iiOuivicaDicT^ ■ ■ "-	
the   Dominion   Neat  Co.
Saturday Specials
Choice  Dairy  Butter, per lb.  ■ 25c
Strictly New Laid Eggs, per dozen 30c
Beef,   Mutton,   Pork   and   Veal at the  lowest
' °... possible    prices.' ■ ,        '.'.'■
Chickens killed to order
1 lb. Blue Ribbon Tea.
1 lb. Blue Ribbon Coffee.
1 Tin Blue" Ribbon Baking  Powder.';
3;pkgs. Blue Ribbon Jelly Powder.
1 Bottle Blue Ribbon Extracts. \.
Blue Ribbon Concentrated Essence.
* J. C. KENNY *
Cheaper than ever. Just opened
another shipment of steel folding go
carts with hoods.' The most complete thing on the market. The kind
that sells. Don't wait. ' Get yours
at Trites Wood Co.
Tea is more susceptible to foreign
influences than'even butter. This is
why it should never be exposed to
the air or sold in bulk form. The
sealed lead packets of. "Salada" Tea
preserve the tea in all its native
goodness,   Insist upon "Salada."
Pat Miller held another of his enjoyable dances on \Ycdnosday evening, and as usual an enjoyable timo
was reported by all present. .
The railway from McGillvray to
Flathead which will 'open up a very
rich mining country is making good
The Kootonia Land Co. with Mr.
J. A Tormey in charge have leased
a window it*. J, D, Quail's store and
nro showing views of plucos in and
around Dayncu, 11, C; also sovoral
kinds of fruits grown thore. A lnrgo
number of Fomie peoplo have got
fruit tracts there, and aro enthusiastic ovor their deal,1
The privato car called "Lothbrldgo" with Mr. W. B. Lunnlgan,
W, D, fVArcy, ,T. Halstoad nnd n, L,
Lurmoiir, olUclals of tlio. freight department of tho 0. P. R, woro in
town on Wednesday and Thursday' on
business in connection with thoir department, nnd loft on Thursday's
local for Cranbrook.
WhatH tho U807 You can't mako
candy,   Rochon In tho Candy King,
Phone *-& --
Victoria. Ave.
To'let you tiry.these high; grade goods, we.'have arranged;
•with the manufacturers, to make this remarkable-trial offer.
Cut out this acl, pin a dollar! bill to it, fill in your
name and address below, and mail to BLUE
They will'deliver to you, through us, the complete
.assortment of full size packages as shown.
. , Do not dely. . Send at once to address given.    Offer expires Aug. 31st.., Only one assortment to a customer."
Thftfrflw's Nest Trading Co. ltd.
"'." '-:>■' .     Fernie, B.C.     ;
the Crow's
©GXjXsXsXsX^^ ®®(54<s)*S4KSxSXsX^S)®®®
'Hamilton Times: Robert Kerr, the
populnr Bobby, the idol' of the path,
is an Irish-Canadian,, and has spent
almost   all   his    days in Hamilton:
His father is George Kerr, who   for
the past, eighteen years has been   in
the city's service as board of works
foreman for No. 7 ward, and who is
a.fine,brawny specimen of Irishman.
Bobby was educated hero, is in tho
early twenty's in ago, and occupioB'a
position of responsibility1 in the employment department of tho International Harvester Co,, with which he
has been almost ever since it established its Canadian branch horo, Ho
has been    running'soveral years flrlt
coming into prominence aB tho crack
sprinter of tho Harvester company's
firo brigade.   Ho Ih a fine typo     of
young mail, elonn In lifo nnd character, woll educated, • intelligent .  and
trustworthy.   Ilo is a member of tha
First Methodist church, whoro ho is
to ho ween nt evory Horvlno..when. in'
the city, and of which his fathor is a
leader  nnd member, nt tho quarterly
hoard.   Bobby is tho sort who, win
or lose, will ho n credit to himsolf
and city, and    will leave any sport
better for having been in it,
Rcgina, Sask., July 29—Both sides
are lining up" for the political fight
which takes place on AugiiBt 14, and
many candidates are in tho field.
Conventions aro already scheduled
for districts whore no nomination
has as yet taken place,
^Following is the list of mon in tho
■H.  Milos,  Conserva-
High Class
Merchant Tailor
Opens August 31 Bt, tn nil do-
pnrtmontH of tho Onrbutt
lliiHlneHH CoIIoro, Cnlgary. Our
prospectUH explain11 our miper-
lorlty in equipment, HtnIT,
mothoilH and rcmiltM. Hend
for It today to tho principal,
V. tl. Onrbutt.
Tine     vShoe     Sale
still coi&tii&t&es
'.GO  SlhLoes
Selling    for tfl
W. R. McDOUGALL ™ ym°* •*■•*•
Here's an Iron
Bound Bucket
iiii' in \,-i ii.*.'!,'iu-i "-I'll.   \\v>v h*4
iniilfh  nil tin- |iri"ill»i'N, di-ipp'unr wiih
Anil- niii.s, filled with iiniii-iti'lmhlt'
Ice Cream
In'it •>!
r >
t  ,      I      4    •  .1,    4.4
v.lWU will
!,*•..i-r   >o,i
--,    nil litdj
lo iV.I   s ,|,
pmliir *»Hi- l^,' l '•
tin' |i (.',l(..-t Im!
.4 14    ...    "  ..« ' '-   '-.,   ".
4H»| y««n   li*v«'i"fil
ii'll'|H'■'.<•>-,'     tO
Vim  tiid il.'li.'ini'i'
\Vi!l  i.'iii  widk iiiln our
iii 1,-r «(»try'.'   'Tin
l>ii*nr tlml 1'ivr you
»!ni-.pi.   Willi ,ui   will you? To-Dav"/
Rochon's Ice Cream
„ Lloydmlnster-
North Battleford—A.   • L.'1   Craig,
Ooiiservatice,'' -
"  South Battieford, ■ Archio Denver,
Conservative:'-' '•
Prince Albert—county—S, J, Donaldson,  Conservative.
'' Prlnco    Aibo'rt—city—J. '"iS.'Brad-
slmw,   Consorvativo;    A,    Turgcon,
Liboral, *     ..',',.',■.   .
* * *    .
KiniHtlno-G. B. vTohnson, Consorvativo; T. Sanderson, Liboral,
Rosthern—Dr. Stovar, Conserva-
tico; G. Ens,, Liboral,,  .,
Saskatoon City—Mayor Wilson,
Saskatoon County—W. 0. Sutherland, Liboral,
Humholdt-Dr. D. D. Noely, Lib-
Wadona-H, H, Nicholson, Conservative; L, L. Krnmor, Liboral.
Touchwood—Joseph Hollls, Oon-
Yorkton-W. D, Dunlop, ConHorvii-
llvo; T. II. Garry, Liboral.
►Salt OoutH-T.  McNutt, Llhuial.
Mnplo Ureok—D. J. Wyllo, Conner-
vatlvo; VI. It. Abbott, Liberal.
Hwift Curront-W. Ouwatd Hinlth,
CotiHorviiUvo; Hon. W, Scott, Lib-
Moouo Jaw City—J. WoUlngton,
Consorvativo; J. R. Green, Liboral.
UoKlna Clty-H, W. Laird, Cooser-
vatlvo; J; K. Dole, Liboral.
MIlcHtono—A. IS. Wbltmoro, Con-
BorvntlVi-" .1    A   fnldnr   T.llinrnl
Wnyhnrn—ti. Tlitlnhnl, flonR^rviitivi.;
Dr. Mltcholl, Liberal,
South Qu'A|»peUe~F. W. G. Haul-
tain, CoiiHorvntlvc.
North     Qu'Appello—J,  A. McDon-
nli!   fnuonn-ntlvp- W   Tl. Mothi-rwpll
Moose Mount***.!*!—Dr, Elliott, Con-
I'lpc-itoiic—A. U. GIUIh, Conservative.
Moo«omin-D. D. Ellis, Conservative.
fnnnlnt-ton—P. Mcl,ellan, Oonser-
vativr, .T. 0. fltewivrt, Liberal,
Kutovnn—H. Ynrdley, Conservative;
Vonda-W. Grant, LiberaLi
Bean Bros. v. Merchant's Bank-
There was a special sittings of- the
county court last week for the trial
of an interpleader issue. The bank
claimed all the lumber which the
sheriff had seized under executions.
The case stood over until fourth , of
August for further evidence, Mr,,W.
A. McDonald, K.C., of. Nelson, appeared for the plaintiffs and Mr. L.
P. Eckstein, assisted by R.nB. Ben-
nott, of Calgary, represented the
Frank Perkins1 was committed for
trial on tho chargo of .theft of sundry articles from Lena,Bell at " tho
red light district.     **
The hearing oftloyidonco in the
Black Hand case was concluded on
.Wod'nosdrty, The polico magistrate
took tho wholo 'enso into consideration und announced that he would
-{,'lvo his.decision on .Saturday. The
case was prosecuted .by, the, Chief of
Polico and L. "Rckstoin,' while S.
Herchmer defondod. " ■„
 -o r
.\.   RlZZUTO
J. Crawford
The Fernie Livery, Dray
y ■        \
Transfer Co.
Now is ilietimo to make arrangements for your summer ice.
* Contracts Taken
Including Stump Pulling,; Land C earing iuul Ploughing,
figure -cm your next job * ,,
Rubber Tired Buggies, New Turnouts
See us
Let us
PIUVNI'S 7  &'f)4
13, J. Tamblln, o( this city, who
wont to tho Socialist convontlon
which was hold in Chicago a short
time ago and later vliiltod Now York
and Boston, has returned to tho
city, Whilo in Chicago Mr. Tnmblon
saw thc famous pictures which Chief
iihlppy tried to suppress—tho same
pictures which aro to bo shown in
Spokano. He Btatos that thoy woro
not displayed by anardilntB but woro
put on exhibition hy a socialist
paper of that city. Those pictures
show shnrp contrasts of wonlth and
povorty. Tho ftlmH aro oxpoctod * to
nrrlvo * i flpoknno noxt wook and
will ho put on exhibition hy tho In-
(ItiHt'rlal worker*, of tho World.
Mr. Tamblln predicts that the ho-
pliillfitH   will poll ono million votes
this yoar.—Spokane Chronicle.
 o ■
Wantod-HalcBinon to Introduce our
New Survey ot Canada und the
World. Those Biirvoya aro a nfllondld
compilation ot facta, fl«ures ami
drawings and ol wonderful value,
Canada's Imperial domain is treated
iu tktail, iiJi.ii Utii-.it, iulusnudltm <*x
lo tho enormous development of tho
western portion: All railroads nro
shown up-to-date, new towns, boundary lines, etc.  In the world portion
•n-i/intni       ittoitlnn     In   irivrn   to  thn
British poiiBCRsinns. Every country
In the world is located nnd indexed;
area, population nnd mnny other fen-
turen too numerous to mention, A
splendid opportunity for energetic
men. Rnnd, MeNally ft ..Co.,
Hilrico, Til,
...        o
An UiLcva'pU'd   v.iivlctii.. "Jluuuic,
did you put sand in the mignr?  Yes,
■ir:—dirt you put chedk In the flour?
—Yes, *Ir;—Old you put nhot In the
A ' -'
Causes of   Scarlet   Fever
C| There iH no wonder wlien you sond
your liiiinilry work to the dens of thn imsitnl-
turv CIiIiiUh to he luundrlud cuusliig the
flprciidiiiK of llio dreadful diseiiKc,
Cf Why not patronize .the Sleiun Liuindry
where nil Kouds nro uuli-scpllc und diHinfcctud
receiving lliei"*** back nice, frot.li nnd hwcci,
tf Gel ihe ChlnU niiicII olVymi hy calling up
MS-   Our plant Ih nhvnys open for iiiHpeiHlon
Depot  Rcstatirant
,I.K. nOMKHrt, Proiirlctor
Open Night and Day
l-ii|m( ilunUliruliI
.    »4A44A**.A A^^A^A/NAA**./. A
-^■4^.^,4^/-^ ^rVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVy
h, A, KA MMr.lt
U vJ,  IvlMMIvK    <i)
peaH7--YoB, slrj*—oukbnrk in tho pep-
•nnrl—Ven, Blr;--pehhlos in the beans?
—Ycb, sir;—and did you water the
mlllt?—Vci, c|r;-nll right thon, Ifit
uh go to the nuslui'Si.men'fl Oospd
mectlnc, and lenve the store in
charge of my wife." .
Kummer Bros.
J 'Bsllden sad CosfracJori
<|    Fjitlmaten Furnlulii'd  nnd
%,     Satisfaction  Guurnntccd
A, X~$' I'ihro Plaster kept in Mock \
I IV*^. Ilia -JJ7 |
LFernio and Mo&mer %
,\ *..
,. j&sls-sW*.**-*1-"-'
-'  <~ .«AwS«.!.*i«(<nSM\,4»*((**!a4{Bir!,-.'.,
'44^»J,«4#4V«i4M* 144,1
.;      \t
w4M..4i4kM44>4«4j, ,.^4,.
''■"      "''-1*"'**—*-^


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