BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The District Ledger May 15, 1909

Item Metadata


JSON: disledfer-1.0182759.json
JSON-LD: disledfer-1.0182759-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): disledfer-1.0182759-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: disledfer-1.0182759-rdf.json
Turtle: disledfer-1.0182759-turtle.txt
N-Triples: disledfer-1.0182759-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: disledfer-1.0182759-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array r,.
)   t
Industrial Unity is Strength
Tbe Official Organ off District No. 18, U. M. W. of A.
Political Unity is Victory
VOI*. IV,  No. £*f tl^
FERNIE,   B. CM   May 1*5tH, 1909
$1.00 a. Year
.     •     ' ■    -"   '7.     "\-     '   •     ■       .-;/-'■ L*      .* ■
••■     /'       ■ * ■' .    .     . •' 7"   -
Jury in the Kinrade Case Had Sortie
J t * *
Name  in Mind—Stood Ten
to Twelve on Count
HAMILTON, May 12—That tho Kinrade jury was laboring under a misapprehension is now apparent. Pore-
man Spera gavo out an interview today iri which he said that had It not
been for tho .fact that the crown In
concluding tlle investigation' so suddenly, gave the jury., the impression
that Important developments were to
take place If an open verdict were,
brought in, it would .have been more
specific in its, finding.' He said that
the jury was contemplating holding a
meeting to, pass a vote of censure on
the attorney general's department folks, inactivity in UVe case1: An informal
meeting of a number of the jurors was
held this morning, he said, at. which
the reported movemets of two Important witnesses in the case were
commented" on. Foreman Spora said
that the jury had; come In' for any
amount of obloquy for bringing in a
verdict such as they did. Tho jurymen are anxious to place themselves
on record ln some definite way. Thoy
were' anxious.tb give the crown every
opportunity. A letter has been sent
from the jury to the attorney general
in which their stand In tho; case Is
outlined. The foreman said that at
one time the jury stood 10 ttto 2 in
favor of mentioning a namo in the
finding but the majority were persuaded, to refrain from doing so on " the
ground that the crown's* actions might
thereby be hampered.
BUFFALO, N. Y., May ' 11—Unless
the strike, on the'Great Lakes is settled before Saturday next, employers
will have .to pay their, engineers more
when work is resumed.finally..
The, Marine* Engineers' Beneficial
association has determined to demand
an increase in wages,of 15 per cent,
the same to take effect on May 5th.
Up to this time the question of wages
' has not entered the controversy which
has "existed between the marine engineers arid the Lake Carriers association, the former only objecting to the
so-called general welfare plan, or open
shop clauses in the contracts, which
were offered by, the association. „
*' Indications are that there, may be a
general strike of marine workers to
aid those now out, though nothing
definite can be learned .■
Minister of Arbitration Board—Notes
" of Winnipeg        7
WINNIPEG,--May ia—The board of
conciliation which is to Xsonslder the
differences between'-' "the->WinnIpeg
street railway and its employees will
begin taking eyidencotomorrow. Rev.
C. W. Gordon (Ralph Connor) is the
chairman,  '.
, Rain., has been falling over a great
part of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta today and will prove a great
boon to farming operations and It Is
hopes it will extinguish prairie fires
which have been prevalent^In some
districts. .
LONDON May 11—Shut out of the
House of Commons by police especially detailed to circumvent their ingenuity,11'the suffragettes1 today found a
new method of getting their literature
into the hands of the nation's legislators. Chartering a fine steamer launch
which they aggressively labelled' the
Dreadnought, and putting a band on
board,' a party of suffragettes steamed up river this afternoon until opposite, the house of parliament. Here
the boat stopped and the women attracted attention of members on the
terraces-by singing the . Marsellaise,
then suddenly there, was fired from a
launch a broadside of rockets. This
bursted over the terraces and a snow
storm, of pamphlets'fluttered over "the
waiting members. 7' *,-■
.    ' , **■*-,        . ■■'"'''
 SI1V1LA. India: :.MayA'i2—As a precau-
tion against/the'possible' development,
of hydrophobia, Lord Minto, Vicerpy.'of
India.and, .Lady Minto, are undergoing
the Pasteup treatment. ,'
__ While th<V .viceroy..arid his •ty.ife" were
out walking,-Lady-MIntote lap doa was
harassed by a wandering mad dog.
Lord and Lady M Into went forward to
the rescue of,their-pet and while neither were bitten their hands were covered with the saliva of the rabid beast.
-' They submitted to the treatment on
the advice of their physician. Two of
the viceroy's servants-were bitten by
the mad dog and also are taking the
Pijs'teur treatment. *
SAPULPA, Okla. May 11—Alexander Hnrjo, a nephew of Chlttl Harjo
(Crazy Snake), after, his arrest, today
for horso Bteallng told Sheriff King
thnt his*undo,.ringleaders of tho. recent Indian trouble, was hiding oast
of Henrietta.   	
The Snake Indlnn lender was wounded, ho snld, and would gladly surrender
to Sheriff King.
Harjo was threatened hy a party of
Indians todny, Tlioy 'feared ho was inciting another uprising.
■a******  ''
.   •       WANT GAME8
Moylo, B, .C. May 11
Editor Lcdgor:
Doar Sir: Our tonm would bo vory
much obliged If you could find space
In your paper-to say that tho Moyio
football team would Too pleased to
play homo and homo mntchoB with nny
of tho toams In tho Crow's Nest.
Yours truly .
  nfc' -*~
NEW YORK, 'Way 12—Fifty. ' eight
thousand dollars for tho loss of both
legs was the verdict awarded ln tho
supremo court today to Miss Addle
Hunt, a trained nurse, against 'the
Long Island Railroad company. Somo
tlmo ago she obtained a verdict of
$25,000, but the court sot this asldo as
InadoquatO( nnd ordered a now trial.
Tho company will appcnl.
. ■■ _...   m
.-VUCAOO, Mny :2—YnunK womon
ns cab drivers mny bo iiaod In nn effort to break tho striko ot tho Chicago
cnrrlngo nud cnb mot, Innugurntod at
bIx o'clock Sunday morning, At a
minting of the Uvorymon roporls pro*
Hontod showed that tho first day of
tho striko hnd boon conducted without
viol an coi niul plans woro dlscussod
whoroby. lho voliloloB could bo kopt In
Following tho mooting Frank B,
Linos, of tho Jnckson Park Livery Co,
Insortod nn ndvorllsomont ln tho morning pnpors enlllng for twonty flvo
young women to lake tho plnco of tho
strikers. The Jackson Park Co. hns
n mnnnpnlv on tho "University of Chicago business nnd tho manager, uo-
. liovoit that tlm co*Uait> will not uliiuii
to lido In cabs driven by mombors of
thoir own sex.
Chlof Slppyjihns Issued Instructions
to nil policemen thnt disorder must not
be tolorntorl.
Union officials aro confident of ul*
tlmato victory.
" ■**«**
QU15BNSTOWN, May 10—Tho steamer Mntirofnnla arrived off Daunt's
Rock at 10.34 this morning, beating
hr>r own previous racord and* all other
' rbconJs by 24 minutes. 8be would
havo dono still bolter had she not been
delayed by fog off Pastnet. The ri-
erase speed waa 25.7 knots per hour.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., May 11— Not
bolng ablo to swim, Goorgo Hall, R.
II. Swoot, Sweet's wife and four chlldron, woro drownod In tho swollen
watorB of tho Chippewa rivor on Saturday night whon Hall's launch
which thoy woro trying out for tho
first*** ,tlmo, cnpBlzod In mid stronm,
on account of striking somo hlddon
_ r-S-i
WINNIPEG, May 10—Reports from
various,sections of Canada woBt show
thnt whont soodlng has progressed nil
wook undor. the most favornblo condl*
Up to dato 70 por cont of crop Is In
tho ground aiid by noxt Wednesday
night tho soodlng will hnvo boon com*
OTTAWA, Mny 10—Tho nallway
Commission to-dny Issued formal or*
dors for tho adoption of regulations
requiring railway companies to olonn
nnd dlulnfoct enrs, stations nml wnll*
Ing rooms ln order to prevent dissemination of tuberculosis or othor Infoc.
tlous illnonHOH.
Cnlgnry Albortnn* Tho thoator go*
Ing public will no doubt'rogrot. to hoar
thnt this will bo tho last wook of the
Doloy Musical Comedy company now
nlnvlnn* nt tho Lycoum, Tho manago*
mont.of this theater offered specinl
illaiUCUlllaillaa.     (U     ilia..-,'     Dil'lii     Sla**)'    I'l't*
weeks moro but as thoy nro going on
a tour, It wns ImposBlhlo. During tho
fow wcoks this popular compnny woro
hero thoy mot wtlh such pronounced
nuoposR ns to endear themselvos to
tho pooplo of Cnlgnry. They are offering a very laughable bill this wcok
"The Thrco Married Men," with on*
tlroly now costumes and sconory. Tho
8pnuldlng Brothers, comedy acrobata,
aro constdorod by vnudovlllo managers
tho greatest net of Its kind on tho
stage today, and In reference to tho
net put on by Prod Lawrence and
compnny, It Is so tiiH.lt. cltuu that all
should take advantage of seeing thorn,
At the Fernio opora bouse Wednesday
and Thursday.
Suddaby's for musical instruments
of, all kinds.
• 'Saturday specials   in hats.   TDon't
miss this chance.   The Misses Euler.
Now is the time- to stock up with
cigars and tobacco; $1 worth for-90c.
at the Fair during, the big'removal
A line of fine ladies skirts, net and
silk waists, at. greatly reduced prices
for Saturday and Monday only., The
Misses Euler.
Mr, J. F. Pinkham, manager of the
Imperial bank at Cranbrook .arrived
iri tho city on Friday and is registered
at the Ferule. ,"
' The Imperial bank of Canada aro
looking for a suitable location to open
up at onco until their new premises
are built, which aro to^be started at
Mr. Deen, the inspector of schools,
arrived In town on. Wednesday and
made the usual rounds. He expressed satisfaction at our accommodation
considering the difficulties we. have
been up against.
,, Mr. W. G. Stephen who has been
connected with Messrs. Lawe & Fisher, left on Thursday evening , for
Lethbridge." Mr. Stephen intends going into tho financial business for himself in that thriving city. His■ many
friends in this city wish him the best
of luck in his new venture.
The law in' respect to discharging
firearms in the-city limits'should certainly be enforced. One of our young
men had a narrow escape last .Tuesday evening owing to some man practising with a revolver, the bullet just
grazing the young man's head.
An incipeint blaze occurred at 1,50
Monday afternoon in a * small sliack
in the east end of the town. The boys
responded promptly to the call of the
bell and did good work in preventing
the flames from spreading. Little
damage was done as there were very
few things of value in the shack.
' O. N. Ross and T.A. Ambrose have
formed a partnership to carry on the
work of general contractors, including
excayating,team work, building and
concrete work, -and are prepared to
give estimates on all classes of work
along , their line. To those having
work to do in any of these lines, a
call on the new firm will be to their advantage.
■ Monday night witnessed an' import
Masonic circles, when Grand ■ Master
W. K. Houston'of Victoria and Deputy Warden. Burd of Vancouver were
present to assist, in* the-dedication of
the new lodge"room., in,.jthe'Hender&o,n
block. '"A large number of Iyjasons attended the event.*. - The visiting brethren highly complimented Fernie. Masons ori the equipment of the'uvnew
quarters.    ' .',.,,..;
. The: special meetings -.which have
been held In the Baptist church will
close* on Sunday night. Rev. J. H.;
Webber left for Spokane on Thursday
morning and the closing meeting were
conducted by the pastor. On Sunday
night Mr, Williamson will preach from
tho text "They Crucified Him," and
the male quartette will sing ."How
they crucified My Lord." Mr. WI1-
llamson has also organized a new
chplr rind *they will be In nttendanco
on' Sunday night and after the ser*
mon" the ordinance of BaptlBm will bo
administered. Everybody welcome,
The ■ "Babes , In the Woods" was
pathetically onactod by a musical comedy company recently Incorporated,
with Monslours Lockhartee, Forsytho,
and Jacquos do la Vulumo, as loading
men, Tho scono of tho first-night was
near a small lako on McDougall mountain. First act: "Throo men on a
plank, and tho middle'ono said Turn
Over,"; after this vory rofroshlng
sloop tho finny creatures of tho doop
woro tackled. In all two fish woro
landed, tho third bolng so smnll tlmt
Johnnlo throw him back to grow, for
which ho must bo thoro waiting ns ho
hasn't boon soon around town slnco,
Sovornl .thrilling rescues woro pulled
off as a rosult of which nil throo nrn
James Boyle Goes to Jail
Serve 25 Years
Local News
Boyle   Will  Appeal   and
Spring  Promises A
1 Sensation
' MERCER, Pa.' May 11—Jas. Boyle,
who was sentenced to,life . imprisonment in the, penitentiary for'kidnapping Willie Whitla, and his wife, .who
received a sentence of 25 years with a
fine of $5000 and costs, which means
to stay in jail,till paid, were returned
to their cells. •-.
Both Boyle and his wife collapsed
completely on hearing the sentence.
When they • had ctarted back to jail
Boyle managed;to walk with assistance down the stairs. Then he, became Ump and was lifted into the old
fashioned bmriibus and conveyed.
When placed upon the seat inside
the bus he nearly fell out. ■ He was
utterly unable to sit up.
Mrs. Boyle was even in a worse
condition and. unable to,, walk a step
and had to be carried and wept violently. It was not necessary to handcuff either of the prisoners.
MERCER,; Pa. May 13—Notwithstanding the fact that James Boyle
was :not permitted an opportunity in
court "to disclose the name of the person who he alleges, planned the ab
duction for which he and his wife
have been convicted, he. declares the
name and all the "details of the .case
will be made public very soon. Boyle
has retained a lawyer of high standing to, presenthiscase to the" court
Suddaby carries a stock of sheet
music for pianos.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Lundie returned
from Spokane Wednesday.
"Suddaby sells the best pianos, "Williams New Scale"—-call and see'it.
- Watches, watches, at great bargains
Saturday and Monday at Wright's jew-
elery, store.,.
. How is your watch today? Everybody says Wright the jeweler must
fix my watch.
, See Suddaby's window for violins,
banjos, mouth organs, etc.
Mrs. B. E. Taylor and Master L.
Dudley arrived In town on'Thursday
from Los Angeles.
Messrs. R. E. Beattie, president of
tlie Cranbrook Electric Light Co., J.
A. McKenzic and R. J. Young are registered at the Fernie.
Get a. watch this pay day, from
Wright tho jeweler. He will soil you
one cheaper thaii any person else and
he guarantees every watch he sells.
The Athletic association have decided to hold a monster sporting programme here on July lst. Further particulars will be forthcoming' shortly.
Drop in at the Fair., and treat yourself or someone else to a pound of
those delicious chocolate creams usually sold at 50c per pound*. 40c while
removal sale lasts.
On account of the continued absence
of,Mr., G-„L. Pedlar, the*school board
has declared his seat vacant, and nominations for the said vacancy will be
accepted by the city clerk on the first
day of June; election seven days after.  ' °       7-  .,
Miners  of Idle Camps Unanimously
Give  the  Lie, to  Campaign
of Misrepresentation
of appeals.
CRANBROOK", May 10—A council of
the ICnlgh'tS'pf- Columbus is being.established here to-day, about one hundred visiting knights from Spokane
Calgary, Vancouver, Nelson,. Lethbridge and other,points' are In the
"A banquet will be tendered, the ..visitors this evening at the Cranbrook hotel.
Tho Lodger ..will issue on
Aug.1 1 a mammoth Souvenir
Booklet of over 100 pages, ln,
. which will bo shown scones of
Fomie before- tho great flro,
dining' tho flro "and what a
' year of untiring effort has accomplished for thiB thriving
city, Anyone having any good,
photoB, or desiring space ln
this magazine - of Information-
should notify the manngor at
once, as wo nro now working
on tho edition, Besides tho Information, a splendid opportunity will bo afforded advertisers, as tho lssuo will run up.
to 0000 copies or over, and
the extent of* tho circulation
-will bo probably to ovory
city nnd hamlot of tho Domln-
, Ion. Watch for further particulars wcok by woolc,
A^very large and enthusiastic gath-.
ering spent Monday evening singing
songs and playing "Button," button,
who's in the packing box," with the result that the gent's furnishing establishments did a rushing business in
hats next morning.
Walter Jeffries, who has lately arrived in the city will appear in a short
sketch which will be presented in the
Fernie opera-house in the near future.
He will introduce his latest song: —
'Don't throw the lamp at father or,
you'll waste the kerosene."
The football match between- Bellevue and Fernie resulted in a tie, neither side scoring. Jack McEwan, one
of the best players-.on the- Fernie
team has been laid up owing to, a bad
In shape, for the match on Saturday.
Michel vs'Fernie,     _*, ■
High school examinations will' he
held In JuneTand all ^vho--wish to enter
should Immediately-. iriform..Mlss„Hogan. , The'exams will be held toward
the end ofjiune and the fact that the
pupils wlll'not have to-go out of-town
should materially increase the number
of those who write.
The Williams Jubilee singers were
a treat. The Fat Men's Baseball club
are to be congratulated on getting
sueh artists to appear. The singing
was tho best heard in Fernie for a
long time. Financially the boys did
not do as well as they dese-cvod, bo
they have arranged to bring tho great
Norris and Rowe circus hero noxt
month when they hope to mako money enough for iiow uniforms and outfits.
• 11
". A meeting of citizens will bo held in
the Methodist church oh Tuesday evening next May l'Stli, for the' purposo
of organising n branch of tho Temper*
anco and,Moral Reform league. Tho
meeting will bo led by tho Rov, W, Ti.
Roid of Montreal, an eminent minister of tho Presbyterian church, All
who havo tho Interest of tho community at heart are Invltod to attend,
Tho now combined chemical and
hose wagon nrrlvod in town on Friday morning. The chief and flro lad*
dies now wear nn elongntcd Rmllo nnd
say that thoy will glvo an oxhlbltlon
as soon ns posslblo, Tlio chlof assures* us that wo havo now one of tho
bost, equipped flro department's In tho
provlnco, furthermore that wo have
flro protection now that tho town of
Fornio novor had boforo.
The "Fighting Squad" of District 18
has boldly thrown down the gago of
battle to the corporation hirelings who
under iho mask of names borrowed
from air' honest calling have been
wearying thc public eye with allega-
■ tions of discontent and lack of spirit
among the locked out miners.
And the hirelings hn;*'5 lgnominou>,
ly failed to come to tho scrntcli ami
take up thc challenge.
At two monster meetings— ono a
business men's" meeting thrown open
to the public, and the other a union
meeting in which the chairmanship
and gavel and right to conduct tho
meeting were frankly and freely offei
ed to any disaffected member or group
of members—the local champions of
organized labor proved their- serene
confidence in tho justice of Labor's
cause by giving every opportunity for
the presenting of open arid public
proof in support of tlie secret aifd
anonymous lies by means of which the
enemies of labor have been trying to
poison the public mind.
The first of these meetings was held
in the,big town hall at Frank, Alberta
on Sunday afternoon, and was a public
gathering, attracting crowded attendance not only from Frank itself but
from the'neighboring towns of Coleman, Blairmore, Lilie) Passburg, Bellevue and Hillcrest.
This meeting was for the express
purpose of* affording opportunity "for
argument to any and all persons opposed to the position of organized labor,-but hitherto prevented from addressing Labor bodies by reason of
not themselves being members of organized labor.
Not a.single representative of this
class came to the front by way of giving proof that they had confidence in
their case or that even.-the class itself
Crow's Nest Pass. '' -    -
which had been expressly arid unanimously forbidden by the Fernie   con- ,
ventlon of April 12-14.
The feeling of uneasiness which had
been created by the attitudo thus
displayed from south of tho line led to
a strong speech from a prominent
member of the Frank local union in
which he urged the summary ending
of all relations with the International
union. A minister however, who
happened tb be present in the audience, proceeded to point out' in a few
earnest sentences that care should .be
taken not to sever tho bonds of brotherhood with their fellow working-
men residing south of,that international lino, which "cuts so littlo ice" In
the struggles of the working class with
the exploiting class. Finally advice
on the/ question was' taken .from
.Mr. .Taxon, the visitor from the prairie
and that gentleman solved the problem by commending both the democratic principles favored by the first
speaker, and the regard for International comradeship evinced by tlie minister, and suggesting that the proper
course would be to not withdraw from
the International but rather to appeal
to the comradeship of the rank . and
file of local unions, if after a fair play
testing of the situation; it should prove
that the enitre International board of
26 members was bent on practicing or
supporting those autocratic ..methods
which prove such, a curse to all uplift
movements that fall into them. This *
advice was accepted as providing a
middle course which would conserve
de-^ocraUc.princinles without disrupting organized strength, and resolutions calling upon the district board, to
prepare consecutive appeals, .first to'
tlie International board, and'then to
the local unions generally throughout
America, were unanimously adopted.
On behalf of the miners the meeUng
was addressed by Acting District President Robert Evans1, Coleman -local-
President. Harry Smith-and Convention
Delegate - Clem Stubbs, and- tbelrJogi;
cal arguments and , straightforward
mariner made a winning Impression
from the first that was manifestly evident from the tense attention and repealed applause that was given by tlio
vast audience.    °
The only representative of the outside world who came forward was
Honore Jaxon, the Saskatchewan Agricultural Society map, who Is making
a personal and Impartial Investigation
of tho coal difficulty; and ho was
compelled to acknowledge the Impression produced upon him by the unity
of thought and sentiment evinced by
the horny handed men beforo lilm.
Ho expressed tho sentiment thnt
what the farmers wanted was to havo
tho question sottlod right In order that
It might bo sottled permanently, and
thereforo with fair prospect" that for
tlio future tho farmers would not bo
cut off from thoir, conl supply ns rt
result of tho whims and caprices of
othor Interests that after all aro dependent In turn upon tho groat farm*
Ing Interest. In his own Investigations ho had hnppcned upon Htrong In*
dlcatlons thnt a powerful railway corporation for exorbitant transportation
profits or for a monopoly of torrltory
ngninst rival railroad Interests should
thus provo u nionuco to the holm! time
and harvest nctlvlttos of tho fnrinor,
tho farmers would bo compelled In self
dofonco to domnnd govornment control
of lho railroads nnd nlso the opening
of govoriiinmit. conl mliios. In fact,
ho vory Htrongly hinted that tlio farmers might Holvo thu problem In n co-
up-inillvu way, even without government Intorvt'iiMon, by building the H.
II, Hy. iih a fnrmni'H rond from salt
wiit'ir to tlio mnuuf-f-liif*, nnd then opening ro-opornilvo conl mines on nil'
oqiiltnbln agi'iieiiioiit. wllh llio coal
inlnei'B' unions. Ho Iuul boon Htudy-
Ing tho proiii'iit iiogotlntliuiH wllh nn
oyo to tho possibility of mtcli u mutually ndviintngemiH compiii--- being stum*,
ilny tinder cotiHldoriitlon, nnd lio fell
Hint ho conlil cnugrnttilatd tho ronl
nilnei'H upon tliolr pri-Heiii dlHplny of
a spirit of miin-to-miiii domocrncy
which iniRiiii'il woll fur iho tiunnuny
nud consequent porniimeneo of any |„,n,|,v
such voluntarily cooperutlvo engage-1
nientH Into which thoy might outer nt |
snmo fiiiiirit dny wllh their follow pro-!
ducors on tlio grent  prnlrlo. I
At tho conclusion (if the mooting ihii
nnlrnnteil dlNriiHH'on took plnco ns to!
whether or no It would bo to the inl--
vuiKtiK,'* of (de pu'i'i. fur ili*.u,a( is,
to withdraw from llm International
union hnd Initiate a purely Ciitindlnii I
organization. In iho courso of Dw\
mooting union men hnd mnile Hirongl
rHilelom of nn nnnnn-nt tendency on!
(Photo Spalding)
tlio part of rorlnln element--: from '
south of thn Iriternatlonnl line to ''butt
In" without request from tlu* district
honrd nnd crcnte nn appoaranco of
weakness by nn nppnrcnt nt tempt to
practically Inveigle the district board
Into yielding to the opr-ruton-' demand
that negotiations, If renewed, should
be conducted, nor with the expired
agreements of .Mnrch Aitl as n Imnlt.,
but with tho Maeleod tentative prop-
tMials as a basis—a potltlon aud polity
union1 miners, held'on the Monday afternoon following the , Frank . publio
mass meeting, the, chairman 'offered
chair and gavel tb any member •,' or
members who might bo'disposed to
criticize either the stand taken by the
Fernie convention or tho present attitude of the miners in standing by
the'mandates ofrthe-Fernio convent-
Ion. To this frank invitation no response was forthcoming. The hall
was packed to its utmost capacity,, and
if any disaffected element we're really -
in existence It was perfectly evident
to everyone present that its constituent members had no confidence in
their ability to give acceptable reason
for such disaffection. The entlro
situation had been thoroughly thrashed out by speakers of all nationalities,
and beforo tho meeting adjourned the
entire packed membership unanimously reaffirmed the Frank resolutions to* -
geLlior with additional clauses calling
upon, Mr. Jaxon, tho speaker of tho
previous day's public meeting, to prepare a statomont. of tho caso of dls*
trlcl IS for distribution among farmers and tho public goncrnlly.
A strong resolution taking ground
ngnliifit. nny sacrlfico of tho union
principle and affirming continued sup-'
port of tho action taken by,tho Fornio convontlon wiib also unanimously
.  Tho reaffirmed, resolution.) read    ns
Resolved Hint this meeting horoby
culls upon tho executive officers of
District 18 U. M. W. of A. lo propuro
without dolny a statement of tho prosont situation hi tho coal terrltoiy *
covered by district 18, nnd of thn
onuses lending thereto, and forwnrd
Hint statement, to the Iufornntlonnl
Secretary of lho V. M. W. of A. to-
goihor with u requi-Ht for fliiniiclaf nu-
hIhIiiiu'u for consideration by the In*
tenia!Iniinl lloiinl; mul
Uu It fnrthor resolved that, lu r-y.Bo
Hie Inieniuiloiinl honril shnll not give
due nml proper consideration to sueh
Ktnleuieiil and .nppenl, lho executive
officers of district 18 am hereby cull.
I'd upti) to Mihiull Hie ciihi, of district
IS nnd its nppenl for iihiiIhiiuh>i> to nil
the I'diiHtltueut local unions iittiulieil
to the 17 M. W. of A. throuKhout
America; niul
He It furl her resolved Hint Ihe executive officers of district 18 nre
culled upon tn irnnsnilt the
uliove meiiiloin-il iitutemeiit and nppenl
to the liiteninll'uinl bonnl In clmu'c
of a Hulttibly rlmin'ii uicmienger - to,
flu- 1'iid Hint iho nppenl mny be enforced nml HMeiigHieiieil by (inch verbal
,..-,a1',»i»i* lean*   ,,,*    m»|,'      tin    „iini„int\y\"
Ho It further rennlved Unit n Mitie-
nieiii of Hie ease of dluuict IS be sub*
Milted   to  ihe  ron-tldernlinn   of our
How (iiiffeieiH nnd brother producers, the fnrmers of the throe prnlrlo
I       I'  11,.    •
"titlfP".   .
He It further resolved that Ml*.
Houoro Jnxon be requoKted tn prepnro
this statement of the position of district IS in the controversy.
\V« hereby nckmiv.l.-dK.< the rtnlpt
of one of thoso bin figured calendars
fiiiiu Uk.*. CaUiiUluu Dunk uf Commerce.
with many thanks. Hotter Jute than
never. Hauny. a
Recent Questions in Miners'
Examinations EEEE-EEEEE—-
A  Complete  List  of  Successful
.   '   ''   '  ,  Candidates ——	
. The following Is a copy of the ques:
tions, percentages required, etc., submitted to the candidates at the recent mine managers examination, held
throughout the province:
Second Class Candidates
Tuesday April 6, 1909. Timo.9 a.m.
to 12.30 p.m. 70 per cent required.
Note: The candidate must sign each
sheet with his usual signature.
1—What are the duties of the Overman under the Special Rules? 10
2—What does* the Act require relative to the mine officials examining
the working places of the m'ine, and
what should be the nature of such
examination? 10
3—What do the general rules require as to ventilation? 10
■1—-What aro the requirements of the
Act as to the use of explosives in
mines in which inflainable gas has
been found within the preceding three
months? - 10
5-—What does the Act specify as to
the hours of employment underground? 10
6—What are the regulations as to
the use of lights and tobacco where
safety lamps are required to be used?
7—What are tho Overman's special
duties regarding the inspection and
examination of machinery? 10
8—What is required by the Act as
to the watering of dry and dusty
mines locally and generally? 10
9—What, does the act require as to
fencing both above and below ground?
10—Make an.imaginary report covering an examination to be made by
the competent person in accordance
with Rule 30. . ,"    10
10—Ventilate the plan given-using
the conventional signs shown?        ■ 20
Second  Class  Candidates
50 per cent required.
1:— Describe the Pillar ■ and Stall
and the Long Wall methods of'working coal fields and under what conditions you would apply either of these
systems using sketches If necessary?
'*'   —12
2—Explain the different systems of
mine haulage, and state under what
conditions each of these systems
might be advantageously applied.    12
3—How would you deal with a'
creep which has been induced by pillars being too small and having a hard
roof? , 10
•4—What are the dangers to be guarded against in transmitting or using
electric power in mines?
5—What systom or systems of watering would yoa Instal In a dry and
dusty mine? , 10
G—What."Is the horse power of a
pumping engine capable of raising
450 gallons per minute from a shaft
550 feet deep. Show computation in
full? 15
7—From a gangway which is driven
S 75 E the rooms are driven N 50 E
60 feet, what is tho "distance on the
gangway from centre to centre of
room? 12
8—What instruments jiot necessarily
Instruments of extreme- precision,
should an overman possess in order
to give direction, grade or level to
the various underground drivages?—
9—Show by, sketches the general
method of timbering through running
ground? 12
10—-Give a sketch of track arrangements of a pit .bottom for caging on
both sides?-     '" , ',   .12
Second Class Candidates
Tuesday April 6th, 1909, Timo 2.p.m.
to 5.30 p.m..     70 p-ic ,cen!- re
1—Name- and describe the various
gases met with In coal mines, giving
symbols, specific gravities, where they
are found and under what conditions
may they become dangerous to human life? *'. , '20
2—What is the lowest percentage of
fire damp the ordinary safety,, lamps
will indicate? Do you consider that
dangerous conditions may exist in a
mine where a lower per centage   of
fire damp may exist in the mine at-
, mosphere than that indicated lu the
ordinary safety lamp? State the conditions if any?
3—How would you deal with accumulations of gas over falls in pillar
workings? State what meth9ds you
would adopt,* to keep the working
faces free from gas during the withdrawal of the pillars?
4—Is It possible that an explosion
of gas could take place within the
gauze of a safety lamp of sufficient
force to pass the flame through the
gauze, assuming the gauze to be
clean and cool and the lamp not at
the time exposed'^o a high velocity
of the air current?' 10
5—What precaution** wouiid you take
to prevent. explosions and fires ■ in
coal mines?       ...... .10
6—-How would you enter a mine" after an explosion and conduct rescuo
work? What are the dangers to be
encountered and how would you overcome them? 10
7—In a ventilating district thoro Is
pnBBlng 25,000. cubic feet of air por
minute, A foodor of marsh gas Is encountered;, giving off 2750 cubic feet
per minute, what additional quant!ty
ot air must bo added to render thc
mixture harmless? 15
8—How would you doal with a heavy foodor of gns In the mlddlo of a
ventilating district with a view of
continuing tho work In the remaining
portions of tho district? 10
.'■—In a mino which Is bolng workod
with opon llghtH, describe whnt conditions might bo oncountorad which
would necessitate tho use of safety
10—Would you consider It safo to
work with opon lights lu any portion
of a mine gunoratlng explosive gnn?
Kxplnln why? 10
Third class Candidates
1—What are the duties of the fire
man under the special rules? 10
2—What are the requirements of the
Act with regard to the use of explo
sives  and blasting?'- *       10
3—How would you proceed to make
an examination of your distirct? ,
Make a report of the same giving
some defect found and sign with
your usual signature. 10
* 4—What are the duties, of the fireman with regard to miners attending
'to : the    security of their " working
4—What are the duties of the miners and other workmen?. 10
5—What does the Act say with reference to the division of the mine into parts? 10
6—What certified , officials are required in every mine to which this act
applies? What are the several qualifications required and under what conditions are exemptions allowed? . 10
7—State what is required by the act
as to plans of mines to which the act
applies. 10
8—Fill out the accident form given
assume an accident and supply an Intelligent sketch as requested in.the
form. 10
9—What are the requirements of
Rule 9A with regard to the use of explosives in mines in which inflammable gas has been found and \yhat are
the requirements of Rule 9 b with regard to the watering of dry and dus
ty mines?
10—Fill out schedule, form 4.
First Class Candidates
70 per cent required:
1—Name and describe the various
gases met with in coal mines, give
atomic weights, symbols, specific gravities and properties, where found and
how produced, how detected and under
what conditions do they become dangerous to human life? '* 20
2-—Explain fully the law of the dif-'
fusion of1 gases, giving rule. Explain
the terms of "effusion" and "occlusion'
as-applied to mine gases? .10
.3—To what extent are the following gases soluble in water: C02, H2s,
and CH4? . ■. 10
4—How would you determine the.
quantity and percentage of fire damp
in the mine air using an ordinary
oil burning safety lamp for testing
purposes? .10
5—Explain the action of the Shaw
Gas Testor?
6—What volume of dry'alr is requir
ed to completely explode 400 cubic
feet of marsh gas? What percentage
of the mixture does the marsh gas
form and what volume of fire damp
is exploded?
7—What, is the weight of 250 cubic
feet of marsh gas, barometer, .30 in,
ches and temperature 65 degrees F?
8—How would you. overcome the
dangers which arise from the presence
of coal dust-in a mine which is giving
off inflammable gases? What percentage of fire damp in the general-mine
5—In your examination you find
necessary   to work a working'place
wlht   "safety   lamps,, what other-precautions    are required in this case?
■'■■''' .       *'   —10
6—What are the general rules as" to
ventilation? ,10
7—What are the regulations as to
the use of lights and tobacco where
safety lamps aro required to be used?
, a        _10
8—What are the requirements of, tho
Act as to fencing underground nnd
what are the regulations as to brat-
9-r-Wliat does the act stipulate with
regard to manholes? 10
10—What are the provisions of the
act with regard,to a shot which,has
missed fire? 10
Second Class Candidates
1— Tlio (jiuintlty -of nlr passing Is
1 Hii,000 sublc feet per minutes and llio
horse power Is 40, whnt J» Iho wntor
gunge? If the nlr coui-ho lu this ciiho
In 9x11 foot,   whnt Ih tho velocity?
2— Whnt nro th" uses of the following iiiHtiiimonts, tlin uneiiioiiieter, bn*
romoter thermometer and wator gnut?o
us applied to mine vontllntlon?      10
;i—Whnt proHHiiri) will be required to
pliHH 7.1.000 cubic feet of «lr \w mill*
iite through an nlr*way fl x 7 foot nnd
i'fiflfl feof Jong? If)
•1— 1,-eHorlbff two methods'by which
nlr In mines Ih set In motion? 10
i", Qlmw liv nl'oteh lew vnu would
construct, un nverrnHt and Btnto tho
material you would tiiio in such count met Ion? 10
•*".-■ For what p.irpw*-* are ra't*')latoi'fl
U3"i| Iii mlnon nnd how mnny   kinds
of regulations pro there? 8
»    \\'\ i,.i.    I., ",x,„   ,„„,■!    ,itffif„,li   (,,
.•i-nfilute, rlHH or dip workings? 10
8—Are ventilating doors nbnolutoly
necessary to efficient ventilation? is
thoro any ndvnntnRO in reducing tin*
number of doors in n mine? How
would you accomplish this reduction?
5—In drivlii(j; an intiy whero larKO
volumes of flro" damp is generated,
whftt prorftuuonn uwiM you take to
eniuro safety to the men. At wnftt
dl-stftnoa". unuM )«u mak» ttotte connection*? How would you prevent
nn accumulation of (Kant at   tho fnr.??
Third class candidates, fifty per
cont, required- nnd not less than 65
per cent, upon tlio whole.    ,   ,
l--Namo und doscrlbo tho various
gases mot with ln coal mines, whoro
found and how detected. Glvo specific gravities, 20
2—In a mine gonorntlng oxploslvo
gas where mixed lights aro usod,
what precautions would you use to
prevent explosions? 10
■ 3**-Whnt Is tlio highest, percentage
of oxploslvo gas In the mino atmosphere in which you would doom it
snfo to carry on blnstlng oporntlons,
and how would you dotoriulno this
percentngo? 12
4—Doscrlbo tho precautions hooch-
snry In gonornl shot firing nnd nnmo
some of Hie conditions undor which
you would rofuso (o flro a shot or
shots? 10
5—What methods would you adopt
iu timbering rooms whoro?
(a) The roof nnd floor nro hard,
(b) The roof hard and thu floor soft
((*) The roof nnd floor t-ott,
Uso   rough! Hi-etches If nocesHnry.
fl—At tlio commoiiconiont of your
shift, us flroniiiu, you find the burn
motor unusually low   inula tho water
Ktiiige   unusually high what conillllou
In the mine In thin* Indicated, nml how
would you proceed? 15
7~IInw would you romnvu a largo
body of gas from n pair of headings
when the iihiiiiI ventllatlug current Ih
tumble to remove It?    It lu immnnoil
Hint somo tompnrnry stoppnge In the
ventilation    Iiiih allowed tlio gun to
iKTiimiilnlo, io
8—I'xplain   the uso of tho bnronio-
im-   ntul      lunfc.**   i,n!i<»n   ,*o   mint trail   i,a
mini ventilation?
li**-Kxplnln the principle discovered
by Kir Humphrey Davy nml embodied
Jn tho t-.;ifH,v lamp. What is the
stnndnrd mesh In the gunze of the
ordinary safety Inmp? 10
the conventional signs.
First Class Candidates
70 por cont required:
gerous in this case? ,    .        10
9—Describe with sketch a good type
of safety lamp . and explain -what
principles are involved in the construction of a safety lamp which
would render one lamp more sensitive
to the detection of fire damp than
another. '     10
10—Is it possible to havo an explosion ln a mine where the safety lamp
gives   no indication   of fire   damp?
; ■   '—io
First Class' Candidates
50 per cent required; "', <■
1—Show clearly by means of sketches the two common methods of working a coal field, giving conditions favorable to or requiring the application
of. each of those methods.   - 15
2—Under what conditions -would you
prefer.the panel system of working a
coal field .and mention its advantages
under certain conditions. - 10
3—Under what conditions would you
consider the use of mining machines
advisable?   - :
What conditions call for the use of
punching machines for mining, and
what conditions would make the use
of chain or bar machines advisable?
4—Give a brief description of the
geology of the coal filed of your district, giving the geological age or period and any other distinctive features.
State how you would arrive at the particular age In which the coal measures
occur.-" , 12
5—In a mine where safety lamps' aro
used exclusively would you Install electricity for any purpose, and If so
state for what purpose and the precautions you would take to ensure safety.
„      —10
6—Briefly describe surface arrangements to properly prepare the output-
for market so as to reduce the breakage   of   the product-Mo a minimum.
: —io
7—ln a single haulage plane where
tlie trip "consists of 18 loaded , cars,
each weighing 4250 lbs., and the haul
rope weighs ,0.9 lbs per foot, and is
4600 feet long,-grade of incline 3.33
per cent, what is the tension at the
moment of movement, the friction being l-40th of the load?       ,    •
If the trip is hauled at the-rate of
9 miles per hour,' what is the required
horsepower of the engine?   ' 20
8—Sketch a system of timbering for
a pit'bottom 22 feet wide avoiding
centre supports.
9—What system of haulage would
you lnsta! in a dusty' and fiery mine
and give reasons? • 10
10—Describe the various safety appliances that, you would use on (a)
Inclined plane, (b) on cages in shafts
(c) .and on hoisting ropes, giving
sketches if necessary.     "' 10
First Class Candidates
50 per.cent required. _7
What-is the direct bearing and distance?    '      '      .--      ';''    _. •    '"■,;-
(This question must be answered by
computation' . only and 'the work
shown.)        -' .,'   ••*'
, 6—Plot the following courses and
distances to a scale, of one chain to
one inch, and take out the area,,by
any convenient method? .
East 4.25 chains.   7-- ,.-■   .-■
S70 00'E 4.10 chains;
S50 00'W 4.90 chains.    ■ '.-' "
N 80 00'W 5.00 chains.
-N8 52'E.3.73 chains., - '-"   „ ,
-\ 7—From the following level notes
get out elevations in field book form
as shown and plot a profile to a scale
of .100 feet to one inch horizontal and
10 feet to one Inch vertical: -
Station-B.S.   H.I.   F.S.   Elevation
•   4.32
2'.*.   .
5.10  ■'
4.20   ..'
.   6.40
Steam heated throughout.:
Hot aiid-cold Baths.
The Kmg- Edward
Fernie's Leading .Commercial Hotel
Rates $2.50* and upwards
First Class Candidates
■■ 70 per cent required,
1—In an air course .the velocity Is
550 feet per minute and tho wnter
guage Is 0,85 Inch,, what will be'tho
water guago If the velocity Is increased to 675 foot por minute? 12
2—Doscrlbo tho several forms of
centrifugal ventilators and state how
you would proceed to dotermlno tho
efficiency of each. Also glvo your
opinion as to tho ndvantngo of a
forcing fan over an exhaust fan under certain conditions. 10
3—What Is meant by tho term
"mnnomotric offlcloncy" and "mechanical efflcloncy" ns applied to mechanical vontilation, and what Is meant by
tho form "oqulvnlont orifice" as np*
piled to mine ventilation? Glvo tho
formula for calculating tho equivalent
orifice. 12
4—M5,000 cubic feot of air Is dollv*
orod nt tho foot of tho downcast Bhnft
and thoro divided Into three splits ns
Split (a) 0 x ,S feot, 4500 foot long,
Split (10 7x7 foot, 5750 foet long,
Split (O fi X 0 foot, 3750 foot. long.
Whnt quantity will pass through each
split? 20
fi—What Is tho rolatlon botwoon tho
quantity of nlr required ln a flory
mino and
(a) Tho number of mon omployod,
00 Tho output of conl,
to) The quantity of gas given off?
Would you consider It neenssnry to
Increase tho quantity of air In n mlno
If It was worked a double shift anil
putting out double the quantity of
conl thnn If working ono shift only?
0—Whnt pressure nnd powor would
bo required to produce nnd maintain
nn air volume of i:ir>,000 cubic foot
pei minute through nu nlr wny A x S
foot nnd 3250 foot long, nnd what
would bo thn totnl power exerted by
tlio fnn englno If 70 por cent of the
powor wns expended In the nlr?      lfi
*7—Name rind doserlhn tho different
Instruments used tn examine the con*
tiff foil ut Un) vuiu fill, foil ttiuj xiC titu
nliiiOHpliere of a mlno. showing tho
principle   nnd the application nf onch.
8—Describe briefly with skotchos, a
.. .! eenrt  rn*eren«t   n   i»nw1  mntn  ntr «tnn-
10 j ping   und n regulator.     State   what
j material   you would employ in    Dm
construction of onch. 12
9—In i-mlecMn-**- n site for a vontllat-
Ing fan, what arrangements would you
make nml what precaution would yo>>
"8—Give an e.\-ample of keeping the
notes of an underground survey covering 400 feet of level showing three
courses and give side notes for 4 stalls
working to the right. 10
The personnels of the Mine, Examiners board is as follows:-
Mr. A. Bryden, (chairman), Mr. Till*
ly Boyce, (vice-chairman) and Messrs.
Geo. Williams, T. R. Stockett, John
John, A. Dick and R.G. Drlnnan.
The examiners were:
Fernie: R.G. Drinnan, C^ Simister,
Inspector Morgan.
Nanaimo: Geo. Williams, A. Colville,
E, Priest and F. H. Shepherd.
Cumberland: Messrs. Tully Boyce
and W. H. Wall.
Merritt: Messrs. B. Browatt ar;d
Inspector Dick.'
Those, successful in securing certificates were:
First Class:
James Holden, Bankhead. .   ,        .
J. W. Montgomery, Nanaimo
John Shanks, Coal Creek
Henry Devlin, Nanaimo
B.' Caufield, Coal Creek,.
W. A. Davidson, Coleman
,. H. ,N* Freeman,' Nanaimo
Samuel Shone, Coleman
Sam McVicar, Michel
Wm.°Lockhart, Nanaimo
Second Class
Moses Johnson, Michel
David Gray,a Middlesboro
J. W. Dykes, Nanaimo
T. Cunliffe, Michel
George Rogers, Michel
,   T.  Parkinson, Nanaimo
J. P. Bushell, Coal Creek
George O'Brien, Coal Creek
R. Falrfoull, Middlesboro .     ■
Fired Jarratt, Cumberland '_ (
„ Jos. Worthingdon, Carbonado
.   Enoch Francis, Nanaimo
Wm. Ecclestone; Michel
David Crawford, Middlesboro .
Johii Virgo, Fernie
J. McKelyle; Hosmer •
J. Musgrove. Hosmer        -   *      _'
1—Explain the advantages and the
disadvantages' of the use of compressed air in mining operations.
What is the advantage of compounding air to a'high pressure? 12
2—What is meant by lap and lead,
as applied to*steam engine cylinders?
Make a longitudrial section of a steam
.engine cylinder, showing the slide
valve In Its relative position to the
piston, and Indicate by arrows In
which direction the piston Is moving.
3—Explain tho various horse powers
used to express the horse powers of
steam engines, giving formula. Explain the steam engine Indicator, and
the formula for obtaining the mean
effective pressure. ' 12
4—In a mine slope 1200 foot long,
and dipping " 20 degrees and making
250,000 gallons per .day of 24 hours,
what siez'steam and water ends of a
duplex pump will bo required to remove the water In 0 hours assuming
tho mean effective steam pressure to
be 50 pounds, the piston spood 100
feot per minute and the total efficiency 60 por cent? * 20
5—Glvo tho breaking strain of 1.1-8
Inch crucible cast steel hoisting ropo
and nlso stnte the safo working load,
6—How Is tho electric curront gen-
orated and how converted Into power?
Flncl tho work dono In foot pounds
whon a curront of 2.7 amperos flows
ngalnst a curront of 40 ohms for ono
hour? jc
9—How would you nscortnln ti e
horso powor of a boiler?
8—What nro tho advantages and dls*
•Klvtr.iiiges of balancing .iout*iig ropt?«
T P 50 per cent roqulrod.
1—Doscrlbo whnt Information should
appear upon a modorn mlno plnn.
What scale would you oonsldor suitable for a mine plan when n scalo is
not spoclflod In the Mining Act?      10
2—Doscrlbo tho advantages and tils*
iidvantngoB rnspoctlvoly of transit
and magnetic stirvoylng?
Undor what conditions would yon
connldor mnunoltc mirvoylng permissible In mine surveying? 10
3—Doscrlbo the various methods of
plotting survey notes for a mine plan
and which method do you consider tho
most accural.)? jo
4—Doscrlbu the vnrlou8„mothods of
connecting the underground and surface surveys down tlio shaft? 10
fi~-If. Is proponed lo Hlrnlglilon a*
main   bending,   the bearing nnd ills*
"•""-. v*  nil.iii mi; «tt iu.ii/iin,
N77 ,WF, ,''l(. feet,
N77 lR'W 410 foot.
N7I J6*K 510 foot.
N76 00'E .'JO toot.
A. Matuskey, Michel
L. Cawthorne,-Cumberland
J. Biggs, Fernie
J. M. Stewart, Fernie
Third Class '•■■'
James McCulIoch, Merritt
N7 Howells," Michel /'
'' H.n'Massey, Michel
George Luck, Michel
W. McFegan, Coal Creek
Ed. Heyes, Michel
J, Caufield, Coal Creek
L, Shearer, Middlesboro
,' R; Adamson, Coal Creek
A. G. Horrocks, Coal Creek
James Sharp, Michel
M. McGarry, Michel
E. Roberts, Michel
F. J. G. Dollemore, Merritt
G. Spencer, Michel   \
L, Shearer, Middlesboro
J. Shortman, Coal Creek
M. Robslnson, Mlchol
W. Plcton, Michel
W. Simister
J. Moore, Coal Creek
A. Manifold, Nnnalmo
D. R, Barlow, Merritt
D. II, Boeton, Nnnalmo
W, Davis, Mlchol
J, J. Doherty, Nnnalmo
L. Parker, Conl Crook
T, Owen, Mlchol
W. Hnlllnan, Mlddlosboro
T. Skolton, Mlddlosboro
T, Leon-inn, Cumberland
B. J. BnrnoB, Coal Creok,
LETHBRIDGE, May 11— Tho rnto*
payors yostordny pnssod by-laws totalling ?200,000, of which $153,000 Is for a
power plant, $44,000 for cement walks,
street grading and boulovarding and
$15000 for plank sidewalks..
A. Rizzuto -
"J. Ckawford
.     '*    -, V' ' - ■ '     ' *■" -'       ■ a    \ S
Fernie Livery, Dray & Transfer Co.
*   ; Contracts Taken
Including Stump Pulling, Lund.Clt'iinng and Ploughing.    Let us
„ figure on your next job '
Rubber Tired Buggies, New Turnouts
A.full line, of shelf and   heavy   Hardware in stock together  with a_
",       • complete range of Stoves
Furniture Department
Our Furniture Department embraces the
most unique and up-to-date lines.
* Come in and have a look
IN TIMS mnttor of an.application for
tlio lut-uio of a (lupllcnte uortlflRiit.o of
Title f'r J.ot 3'DlocH 3 of lot S...5
Oroup ono Kootonay dlntrlct (Map
NOTICI'. Is lioroliy ulvim that lt li
my Intontlnn tn lamia nt tlio oxplratlon
of mio month nftor tho flrnt publication li-Toof a ilupllcno of tlio Cortlflcato
of Title to lho nbovo montloneil lot In
tlm nnmo of Kdi-n Hnrpor which cortl-
(lcatit li dated tlm JOtli of March 1900,
and numbered 7'|)5A,
II, n. .VOIUNa
District llonlitrar
Ap 2*1-41
Notice In .ieruby given that 30 Aay*
after (Into I Intend to apply to Hupor-
lllU-liUi'lil u( i'luvillflm j'uilcu lm « (ii-
ih-v.-nl nf niv rctnll l'<nifir llf*i*m<> for 'lm
Knur Hntol, Krtttx II.  O.
Mm. Sf. l'dlmrr.
Kratr, II.C. S-tth April, lOOt. .   61
tako to protect tho fnn from
l—Wliat   doc* the Act stipulate In! wroclmd by nn explosion?
rr-KMM to th,- paymunt of waKcn, nlitoi    How would you oon«truct * fan to
usoniptlon* if nny? in; prevent It* -loutruction by flro?     ii
2~Whnt nrt» tho p-*nalttc» for offim-j    show by ikotchoB   whiu, ftrrnngo*
ci:% ax to thw Act? lOrni'iitr, yoa would mako to enable the*,
*»--Whnt   nn» thi* provldlonn of tlm I vcntlnlfln*? curront tt) hi? ravortod,   12 j
Act with r«Mip«ci to Corcmnfa Inquo*in 1    10—Ventilate the plan ntven.   uaintc
o» *i!*»th from a<M-!*3***nt# In saints?   !■*' 11*-.■** •f'M.V'JWlojial alien* thown? 20
Does not Color the Hair
Stops railing Hair
Destroys Dandruff
An Cfaflrani Dr-Malng
Makes Mnlr Grow
ItwrtdHttitemt  ?«•»•*,*■•'• ctm-v.Odd*. uttmo,ietu
Mi-firoi-anai    teptkue. S*i«. Atcattal, Wator, r-trftmt
A hair prttunHoi. trait from thb formuU Is harat-ttt, ytt fomuet po*ltlv« merit A
luir food, i halt toflU*: * hah* dreuln*--. CtMUultyourdoctor about theu h-drprobhau.
   J. O. iviB Cnntxi, Uwwll, Um.
Stoves!    Stoves!
We have the cheapest and
best line of Ranges, Kitchen
Stoves and Heaters. ',.
/'STORE   7'
New and Second-Hand Goods
Painter and Decorator
Glvo mo a ehiuioo on voui' work
Fernie Dairy
i. .
dolivororl to all
parts of thb town
Alborta Show
1      i* if
Case Works
Mimufiiofciu-ors   of
Calgary, Alta.
Wm. Each-wig", Proprietor
New and up-to-date
Handsome Cafe Attached
Great Northern Baily
Fast Time and
Good Connection
To AH Points East and West
Leave Fernie 1.35 p. m.
Air. Spokane 11     **
Only 24 hour* from Pernle to Seattle" and Vancouver
Twenty-five Men Returning from Work
, * a        >* '
In Overloaded Boat-Boat0 G-oes
Down With All
"PITTSBURG,. May 1*3— Twenty persons are missing, and.all of them are
believed to have been drowned, when
a gasoline launch sank in the middle
of   the   Ohio.-river, four miles below
; Pittsburg tonight. Of the "thirty occu-
* pants of the boat only' ten are known
to have escaped,- _     --
The Boat Was Swamped
••' All of the- men were employees of
the Pressed Steel Car,;'Co. at McKees-
port Rock Plant. The'men had been
working overtime and left'a few minutes lifter eight to cross tlie.river in
1 a gasoline launch. The boat, is said
to have been intended for not more
than twenty persons.
Albert Graham, the pilot of the boat
is said to have told one of the occupants that the boat was safe as he had
had twenty, in It last night, but when
the boat reached the middle of the ri-'
ver -which the -water is perhaps twenty
feet deep it sank. There was no explosion". The .boat simply sank beneath the weight, it had been bearing
and went to the bottom. . As it sank
itcasued a suction which took many
of the men down 'wltli it. Others attempted to swim ashore but were
chilled by the cold water and became
exhausted before reaching land. So
far as is known but ten of the men
shot a number of times.- He showed
how he stopped Tommy Burns and
how he proposed to fight Jim Jeffries.
He showed numerous poses and the
photographer was busy for an hour or
more'. n ■      7- ■
Then Mr. Johnston.went down- the
elevator and stood on -the crossing of
William street admiring himself and
waiting for his friend "who had been
delayed. He occupied much spaca
on the crossing and made no efforts
to move.
One of the stereptypers of the Journal came along and tried to-get by
him'. lii doing so he bumped against
him and the negro champion took,offence.
The stereotyper did not know the
champion. He only knew that this is
a white' man's country and he'talked
The argument began to grow interesting when two husky Italian newsboys came along and chipped in. They
did not like negroes either and drew
no- color line.
• Johnson-made some ugly remarks to
one of the Italian boys 'and received a
blow . in the stomach that surprised
him. That young street urchin is not
a prize fighter but he has learned.to
take care of himself in emergencies,
and he hit hard and promptly. At
the same instant the other boyhanded
Mr. Johnson one in the jaw and in
staggering back the champion tripped
and fell backward.
A third newsie in the Newsboys
Home raised a window and dropped a
flower pot on the head of the champion which ciit an ugly gash above
The'two who were*with him on the
ground kicked him two or three times
and ran just as reinforcements in the
shape of the champion's friend who
had been detained upstairs arrived on
the scene. . „   '
Johnson left for Pittsburg that Highland Is-appearing in vaudeville the-.«
this week. But he is wearing a patch
of court plaster over one eye. Somewhere down on the Bast side Uicr-j .ire
two Italian boys and they do not know
that they \yhipped Jack Johnson, .the
great black heavyweight pugilist. —
Nelson -News.  *
Contention of Counsel of
Murderer Hains in
Annis Trial .-'-
Unwritten. Law  is   Line
;      Of Defence in this  ..
Pamous Case
Newsboys Lick Him For
Playing Bully     ■'■'," •
Without purse or side bet minus sec-'
onds, and shy of a referee, -with. not
. and no money on the issue among the
sporting fraternity, "Mjstah" .Johnson,
champion priz.e fighter of .the world,
was beaten' to a' pulp last, Sunday afternoon by two Italian newsboys at
William and Duane streets in Philadelphia and no person heard of the affair
until yesterday. '.'   •
'"Mistah" Johnson had been down to
William R. Hearst's office getting his
picture taken. Mr. Hearst erupts his
newspaper from the bowels of tho
Rhinelander b-iilding, at'William and
Duane streets. He was anxious to get
Mr. Johnson in numerous poses—fignt-
ing poses— for use iri his sporting
pages. ,,      "'.'-
-, PARIS, May 10—The postal situation in Paris was unchanged tonight.
The leaders in • the movement for a
general strike apparently wish the act
of parliament tomorrow before taking
an irrevocable step. The federal committee has placarded the city with a
manifesto stating the case against the
government, claiming that the government is trying to force the postal employees to war. It asks parliament to
do its duty. A meeting was held last
night at which,the question of'striking on" Wednesday was discussed
on   the Hearst Journal photographers'
Sunday    afternoon and  had  himself
WINNIPEG,. May 10—James Steen,
a prominent Winnipegger, and former
editor of the Commercial.'is dead.
PUSHING,  NV Y.   May  10—When,
court opened today John F. Mclntyre,
chief   counsel for Captain Peter C.
Hains Jr,  on  trial  for killing    William E. Annie, began his last plea to
the jury for his client. Mr. Mclntyre
said his  summing up.would  occupy
about four hours.     There is a possibility that the case may go to the
jury late to-day7but it Is more likely,,
that   Justice Garretson will   adjourn
after both sides have said their last
word to the jury and will deliver his
charge tomorrow morning., In opening bis plea Mr.. Mclntyre said:
'It was,the act'"of God that directed
Captain Hains and* when he. took the
life of the men who ruined his home
the meeting'between Annis and the
defendant was accidental. There was
no indention,to kill.,"
Taking up the question of Captain
Hain's sanity Mr. Mclntyre said: '
"The burden is now on the people
to convince you beyond reasonable
doubt that he was sane. The law does
not require us to convince you beyond
a reasonable doubt that he was Insane.   ' .
■ The State's Argument
"The' state intends to show that he
was In a normal state of,mind by a
few cursory observations abstracted
from a mass of matter, and even
though his actions may have.seemed
rational at times, medical science will
show that insane people often think
arid act rationally at times. Was it
a mental shock sufficient to unbalance
his mind when this unfortunate man
learned* of his wife's infatuation from
her own lips?" -
It was then that melancholia seated
herself, beside the throne of reason,
and" afterward taunted and tortured
his brain, accelerated his mind and
altered the emotions of,his heart."
Mr. Mclntyre criticized the state's
hypothetical question and ermarked
that the speech and conduct of the de-
from unimportant incidents which
might have occurred to any man sane
or insane.1
"I do not deny'that this man had
lucid Intervals and rational moments
when he talked and cated like a normal man.. Many insane persons have
such periods of rationality," said Mr.
Mclntyre.   „
Seattle Hotel and  Resturant. Keepers
Pledge Themselves Not to Raise the
:• Prices before or during the Fair.
SEATTLE, May 11—Visitors at the
Alaska-Yukon Pacific exposition'which
opens at' Seattle on June 1 and closes
October 16 will be able to line to their
satisfaction at the city's leading cafes
and. restaurants at normal prices. To
leave no 'doubt as to the working out
of this commendable spirit on the
part of Seattle's caterers, they recently met and voted as a body an agreement binding .all resturant, cafe, grill
and hotel men to maintain the present
prices through the exposition time, and
no member „of the organization to
which the caterers belong will be allowed to' take advantage of the opportunity ,. to, reap additional profits
ag has been done, despite protests in
previous exposition cities. i
The action was taken after I. A.
Nadeau, director "general of the A. Y.
P. had addressed the cssembled restaurant men, showing them how the
increased crowds that would follow
reasonable charges. would not only
add to the credit of tho city and the
success of,the exposition but would
mean increase in business.
To the hired help must be given
much of the credit for the continuance
of low prices. Waiters,.cooks and
helpers of all kinds have entered into
an agreement that the present scale
of wages shall not be tampered with
during the fair.  *   -,.
•-Seattle will not only have a remarkable "exposition but will be able, to accommodate thc influx of visitors in a
way that will be a cause for lasting
satisfaction. Hotels are many and
reasonable ,and with fixing of normal
charges at the eating houses from
the most aristocratic' to humble lunch
"counter, tourists'may have no fear-of
not finding accommodation.
B. E. WALKER, President
Paid-up Capital   $10,000,000
Reserve Fund    -    6,000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in United States and England
Every facility afforded to fanners and oth-
ers for the transaction of   their" hanking
business.   Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection.
Accounts may be opened by mail and monies
deposited   or   withdrawn-  in this way with
equal facility;
*"■ ■       it'
Manager, Fernie.
NEW YORK, May 10— Wednesday
evening May -26, has been selected by
the People's Institute as the time for
William Travers Jerome, district attorney of New York, to give account
of his stewardship, that is to answer
any. questions' that may be submitted
regarding the conduct of his office. Mr.
Jerome, who proposed the plan himself . several days ago, has agreed to
the date.     „   ,
RUSH LAKE Sask., May 11— The
seven'year old daughter' of L. Kline,
residing north of here and an infant
of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Moyer, were cremated in a prairie fire..
. Kline's wife and two.children were
badly burned. Fifteen families in-
this locality were rendered destitute.
 :—^**" '—
MOOSE JAW, May 10—John Howe,
a farmer of Baildon, Sask., died in the
hospital here today from injuries , received—whilel,fighting_a7praine^lrg,
which threatened the destruction of
his home. ' '
I    . ■»■ -
"In February our daughter had the
whooping,cough. Mr Lane of Hartlarid
recommended Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and said it gave his customers the best of satisfaction. . We
found it as he said, and can recommend lt to anyone having children troubled with'whooping cough," says Mrs.
A. Gobs of Durand, Mich, For.sale by
all druggists. .     ,
A   Big Removal Sale at   The Fair commencing Saturday, May 15th.
We expect to remove our store to another location
outside the Fire Limit about June lst, and rather than
go to the trouble and expense of removing the stock we
have decided to let the people of Fernie have the benefit and while this sale lasts we will make a reduction of
Jrm  I *m*£__ jr* k       I*****--'** Y I I
tbml\J dm     \***-JL \+tf\s-2-A I/O
on Confectionery and Fancy Goods and 10 per cent,
on Groceries, Hardware, Crockery, Cigars, Tobaccos
Do Not Fail to Gallon Us
Mrs.' Birdie Ellis 'Johnston of 168
Christina street, Sarnla, Ont,, gives
the following testimony of what Zam-
Buk has dono for herself and for hor
."Some time ago my husband was
touring through Michigan on the c.r
"Herald of Hopo," as a Rl/ifelng evangelist. Tho minister 1 ntho car had
a Bon who In somo manner contracted
a serious skin disease and my husband, unaware of lt, caught this from
him, Ho was all broken out In sores
and ho tried first ono remedy and
thon another, but nono of thom did
him any good,
"Whon all else failed wo finally decided to try Znm-Biik, nnd see if this
halm would succood In healing tho
soros and stopping the Itching Irritation. I am pleased to say that a fow
applications of Zam*Bul: mndo a marked Improvement, and perseverance
for a short tlmo with Znrn-Lluk offected
a complete cure.
."About tho Hiuno time soruu also
hvokn out nil over my liaclc, rind (hoy
Hproad rapidly, until my back Roomed
ono big Horo, This wim vory painful
and nH Hnnvlluk had proved no bono*
flclnl for my lnmlmnd I ilotermnlod to
glvo It, nnotlior trlnl, My nurso rubbed
my brick woll with Znm-lliik. Wo
continued with thlH trait mont, nnd lu
n roinnrknbly Hhort. tlmo, cnnftldcrliiK
till)  HUl'loilHllOHH of till) ciiho  niy. bllC'lC
wiih iiultn clonri'il of tho awful soros.
"On Htlll niiollior occtuilon I Iuul
nood to hho "•.iiiii-Hul.. Wlillo cook*
liiK Homothliig on tho Htovo I liii|)])oiiu(l
to burn my flnn"i* very badly. I applied Huni-lluk nml bound up tho fin-
KIM*. . Iu tho morning Dw pnln hail
ewiHod and tho burn lionlod nicely,"
KOI* Hit 111 (llHl'IlHI'K, CCHI'IIUl, ringworm
blood iioIhoiiIiii; nml nil ]*1im1h of onip*
lloiiH, 5.iiiii*Iliilf In aliHoIiiloh* wltlioul
I'lliml, It iilRfi euro's ciitu, I. *nii, mul
,    . . . ,       . *        .,
Ul  litilt.i,,    i?),,  ,...,.>,    .'It. «41V   I.i..,,     ,44       ,«*-.     |4l.t.   .J
•■.nit rheum, prnti'l" Itch, etc. Ml ilnn'-
•rIrIr nnd Hloron will at. fiOf. a box, or
pout, froo from J.nm*Iluk Co,, Toronto,
for iJilco.
In   Riots  Over Manning
Boats With Non-
.     Union Help
More Trouble is Expected
Strike-breakers are
LIMITED        .
Always a* choice supply of Beef, Pork, Veal,
Mutton, and Lamb on hand.    Hams,
Bacon, Lar-d, Butter and Eggs
Our Specialties
Fresh, Smoked and Salted Fish, always a good
assortment":   Try our Mince Meat,
i . Saurkraut' and'Oysters.
The 41 Meat Market Limited
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
Stores in all the Principal Towns in British Columbia and Alberta
Mutton   .
Bacon   -,
Salt "Fish
|— OurMotto-<'GiviIityrGleanliness=andeorrect=weighUo:all^
Fire   and
Beck Block
Room   3
kxxxxxs^xx -^^Kss^-^iKtasast
Andy   Hamilton
Tinsmith and Plumber
WAVItMf* r.npAT t UC**f
T. B. STRUTHERS, Prop. Tel. 17
N'AMOW, llrltlnh.Kant Afrlen, Mny
10—From ox-prekildont Uonnovolt'H
enmp nonr Macliukoo word linn been
hroiiRht down thnt the luck of thu
pnrty continue**, nnd Hint 15 var!ellon
of name hnd been Imiwd on tho Innt
expedition, Including tho capture of a
hull rhlnoreroH,
The rhlnnccrov wan charglnR Mr.
nooHovelt whon tho hunter fired. The
d.«Unc«*.wi« fourteen paces and the
animal foil dnnd, Tho nnturnllntn of
the enmp nro kept buay preparlni**; the
itrophlM which ere bro-ufbt in dully.
SUPIOIUOn, WiH. Mny 13—At two
widely nopitrntcd lnko port**, nnd within u porlod of n fow hour.*, I horo occurred Snturdny tho firm norloiw In*
h( nn con of hloodHliod n.'fiiiltliiK from
tho Btrllto of lnko nenrnon.
Superior, WIh, nnd l?rlo, Ponn, were
the HcencH of Htrlfe nnd nt onch porl
n lifo WrtH IohI,
Union mon i-.ttiick.--d lho crow of tin-
Htc-nmor clly of Horlln nt Superior,, hint
nlKht nml otic of the (it tne Id iik pnrty,
.InmcH O'Hnnrl.'*, thirty yenm old, wiih
Hhot (lend diirltiK ii fiiHllndii which Idhi*
oil Hiivotn) niliiut.'H.
HI* oilier piTKOiiH wito In'iitvil, Tho
moh then fled, ciirrltiK nwny their
Tin' Hcr'lri, which Ih munn-'d hy non
union men, pulled out Into the nl renin
to nvold imothiT niiuck.
Thin wiih the firm illHonlnr In the
hnrhor hIiico (he .■t'ulimlJiK of tho lnko
Htl'lhU   illlkl   il'ln   i .*<*■■.''•   lul''tlt.c   fAi.ic-
niriil. nil /iIijMK the Witter front nml nl
other plnefH.
Rlotlno nt Erie
At Mlro Pu,, tint polico received n
rtnr   mil  to  tin*  ilorliH nt  Ihe foot   of
(iorm.ui Html, whero non-union Hen-
men from the Htenmcr ("nHtnlln of the
llrown Hientrmhlp Co. of Clov'hlnnd
wero helim henten hy picket** ntntlon*
ed hy union fitrll'en*.
Tho men KOt nwny when tlin offlc*
orH nrrlved nnd no one could ho found
who knew nnythliig beyond the fuel
that Hovernl HhotB hnd heun flrod. Cnptnin .tones of the IWiilltt hiiUI I hut
ono of Mt crew wat mUiIng hut ho
refured to rIvc hit* name.
Thirty ntrlko breaker**, wero Import*
ed into Erie ytitenltiy ntul trouble U
We can furnish you with estimates in
anything in our line
Tho Hotel of Fernio
Ferille'H  Lcii'lini;  ''iililllli'l'Cl'll
(Hid Ti-iiiift IliniM'
S. F. WALLACE, Prop,
lint' Mi)i)ilii'd with  the  Ihi-I  Wine.**,
I,|i|iini>i nml ('Itfiii''*
Rnr IIiiPYrpllpfl
Ml Wiiite Help
Call in'and
seo us once
C. W.IDAVEY & CO., Props. t^^MjtMmtfiMWtrAI-sWaCft-MB
B. C. MAY 15, 1909
My MeifUl £th$tt
$1.00 a year in advance. Address all communications to the "Manager" District Ledger, Fernie B. C.
Rates for advertising on application.
We believe^ through careful enquiry, that all the
advertisements in this paper are signed by trustworthy
persons, and to prove, our faith by words, we will make
good to actual subscribers any loss incurred by trusting advertisements that prove toabe swindles; but we
do not attempt to adjust trifling disputes between
subscribers and honorable business men,who advertise,
nor pay the debts of honest bankrupts.
This offer holds good for one month after the
transaction causing the complaint; that is "we must
have notice within that time. In all cases in writing
to advertisers say "I saw it In The Ledger." ••
Phone 48; Residence 9
■   Manager
'■One of the noticeable features in comiectien
ivilh tlie different reports published from time to
time in various papers of the district is the apparent lack of cohesion in the statements appearing
from day to day.
The Lethbridge Herald has had its letter factory
working overtime lately grinding out letters minus
signatures, the purport of the.majority appearing
fb be an effort to throw discredit on the officers
of district 18, aud to sow seeds of discord in the
ranks of the miners.
For instance we reprint the following from the
columns of a li.' C. cotcni: Lethbridge, May 11—
This week will in all probability, see the ehd*bf the.
coal miners'strike. ' The men are getting disgusted with thc condition of affairs. Most of them
are running short.of funds. The mine owners are
prepared to hold out.for some weeks, so it is ap-
r (t        ' C
parent that the end of the strike is near. '•
From the columns of the Lethbridge Herald is
taken tlie following: "The local miners, when asked
by the Herald as to the accuracy of^the report that
they were going to open negotiations with the local
company with a view to returning to work at once,
said there was no truth in it. They will hang out-
whether President Lewis gives them support or not.
They have funds in the local district to last for several weeks. "
If discontent does exist in District 18, it is slow
atshowing,itself in any tangible form at the proper
time and place. , At two large meetings held in
Coleman and Frank, every opportunity was.given
indirectly to ,the wealth and prosperity * of the entire community. Of recent years the farmers of
the west have been organizing and concentrating
their powers for the protection and advancement
of their own. best interests, and today their sanction or disapproval; is a.matter of supreme, moment
in government halls.
The • agitation, not new or ill-timed by any
means, has been begun with fresh impetus for the
government ownership of mines, or at least sufficient mines to prevent any recurrence' of the present intolerable position. .The governments of the
western provinces have not been slow to. realize
the seriousness of the'situation, and the government
of .Alberta intimated in no uncertain maimer, that
the government cotild control and operate coal
mines as successfully as theyo could manage their.
own telephone business.
From its very democratic nature the government of any of the western provinces would grant
fair working conditions and common justice to tha
employees of the'mines, who would be civil servants, not hirelings of grasping and greedy, corporations. . '        '
Shylock, as-we have him recorded in Shakespeare, was after his pound of flesh, and nothing
else would he consider. In the end, through, the
pursuit of his, damnable and unalterable purpose,
he called down upon his head consequences more
dire than he had sought to inflict upon his happless
victim. v '
We are not prophets, nor yet the sons of prophets, but the present attitude of the operators who
still cling to,the Western Operators Association,
and follow at their beck aiid call, must appear, to
the careful student/of things past and present, as
the veritable handwriting on the wall.
Idr~any^miner, d"issatisfied.~with~conditions orTh?
actions of the officers, not only to state his grievances, but to assume control of the meeting in
place of the duly appointed officer. In neither case
didthe offer find a taker.. .;;    ■ „ ■;,
The coal operators perhaps don't realize that
in the present,struggle against an agreement, fair
enough for the largest concern in the Pass, the
Crow's Nest Puss Coal Company, they are uncovering 'for themselves a. veritable pitfall surrounded
with most disastrous results to their, corporate interests. The farmers of the prairie are perhaps
being hit. ns hard as any individual class through
the shortage of fuel. The.complete tie up of.-the
steam plowing and seeding-outfits, which lipve
come to lie part and parcel of present day agriculture in the west, is not a matter to be slightly or
easily set aside, and constitutes a .serious set hack
(The editor does not hold himself
responsible for opinions expressed by
correspondents.)   -*v- "'-'7V
To the Editor District Ledger'--'.'.;
The editor of a western paper recently, made tlie- -statement "Let'.'' me
write the headlines over the dispatches
Ih the dally papers and I can-create
any"sort of public sentiment."...
In the main thisis true. The more
influential- class""don't take time to'
think, and hence don't reason for
themselves, but take their newspapers
as voicing- popular sentiment, and desiring to be on the popular side of everything, the accept * the headlines' as
a sort of abridged gospel. Ifot reading
a given artiole, they - couple their
"headline" Impression with what they
glean from the remarks of those who
have read it all-and who-are of the
same kidney "as themselves, and in this
way they become mere parrots. They
have no justiflcable opinions, and are
always ready to praise or condemn
whatever is popular in their clique.
.Serious social problems'they have
no, use for, human sympathy is unknown to them save through the headlines: ' *•-'-'       * ■:'       , ,'-';.'*.'.'•-
Henry George once said: "Most people don't think at all.",; - I thought it
rather an extravagant statement, "but
when I hear'the man'of average'Intellf*
gence complaining of low wages I not
drily.conclude that such a man doesn't
think." but that he has nothirig^to think
with—more's the pity.     •>. y"    ' *.-
Wage's "must be paid from the fund
produced by labor applied to' land—if
half the land is field idle, the "head-
liner" may not know it but'half wages
will be the result. '. * , ",.
.,;;- .- C. 1). RAND .
May 4, 1909. 630 Superior,'street; Vices'torla, British Columbia.   <-;
We'guarantee .this", to be ^the best
flour'- ever sold in Fernie. Satisfaction guaranteed or
cheerfully, refunded.-;
your   money
W. J.   BLUNDELL      Oive us a call
7 HOSMER, B.-C. May 9—One hund-
dried and fifty men have been put to
work to build the new'station and
freight sheds and fix the grade at
There are pictures in the' papers of "TaftJs
Workshop," that will make those who use a workshop to work iii snort in scorn.' . A man.may do
some heavy work lying back in a morris, chair, with
his feet on afoot rest, but you can't makefile man
who labors believe it.
Editorially the'Calgary'Albertan saysr
"The Pass miners,   remembering   that   Frank
Sherman lias always' stood' loyally by them,   will
stand by him when it comes to the worst. "
That is just what we have been saying, and the
sneaks that were trying, to turn the.men against
him by'letter writing are. wallowing in their own
dirty tricks. ,
Now1 that the* eity has been authorized by the citizens ■ to purchase and, establish the' water works
system they "shbuIcTIose no fime~iiTrunnThY'WtW
through the recreation grounds and down the annex. The residents in. the recreation grounds (and
they are many) were promised a pipeline, and.it
is,an.absolute necessity-:in order to preserve health
during the coming/hot weather period;, There-is
at present only ono well, to ..supply the' Ropulacc of
that part pf the city and the"public health demands
water for sanitation." Several good houses would
be erected there at once if the,city,woult'l run the
valor to that part, Another matter that has been
in the balance for a long time is the grading of .the
hill, ,,' The city engineer surveyed the grade and
it was to have been finished long ago. Now people
nro vising it for a dumping ground and unless the
city gets busy and makes it nn accessible grade the
growth of thc aiine.x and the recreation ground
property will be stultified.
Crows Nest Trading Co.
General Merchants
The   Store  of Good Values
Victoria Ave.
Fernie, B.C.
Is it ~       "- ^
You  -will Say
.That I can buy choice fruit lands with
a good water supply, within 30 miles of
Fernie, on the installment plan. Such
easy payments are not offered, by any other
company. Write for circular on "Kootenai
Irrigation Tract"
U. W. If ART, (Agt. for Canada) Baynes, B. C.
A No. 6
New Carey
Fop Sale
W. R.  M c D o ti gall
For Easter Trade
Patterns and Quality
Unexcelled ;
■TIES .'" .' ' *
25c  to  $1.50  each
-      ■'      SHIRTS
75c  to $3.00  each
Z  for  25c
:    ■.:;,■. CO., Ltd;- -
■ I,- ■
Fernie's Big Department
;s|«;i   :>/-\-
8weet cream at Rochon'o,
JudBo Wilson loft, town on Wednesday mortiliiK.
Potted Plants at the Palm, .','•
MIhh dimly*-* Andrews roturned from
Mlchol on \V(-diicHdny.
For hotel accommodation the Nap*
anee Is the place.
Andy (Jood, ninyor of Crows NcBt,
was la the city on W-'di'i'.sday,
I'll spot you ten at Ingrams* billiard
room to-night.
Miu MntHold took n trip to Spokano
on WodnoHdny mnrnln-j'H Flyor,
Patronize home Industry and smokrt
Crow's Nest Specials and Extras
liit-irmitionnl Oi'Kiinly.(!r Thorn*.** 10.
Jumps nrrlv'-ri In Dw. city on WwIiiph*
New Sheet Music every week at the
Palace Drug Store.
Wc iir«' pl'-m-i'd in hi*'*  Mr.      Kroil
See Rochon, the Kandy Kid.
Sutldnby'.1118 a novel window dls-
piny In tho Hlnipo of a i-pgulni* garden
wltli n neat poncll fence.
The most Interesting place In town—
Ingram's bowling alley.
Flower and Garden Seeds suitable
for this country at the Palace Drug
Thu Chliiiiniiin who woi*lu,d In Mr.
I..1 P. IIckstoln'H Kardnnt waH iJoiiii'-.'d
the moment Mr. RckHteln found lilm
thoro. Mr. l!*el,ntoln iIoph not doom It
noepRHnry to rIvo pni'tlmilnrs,
For a good comfortable smoke get
Dorenbecker's brands! They aro
home product,
Co to Rochon's for Ice cream,
The Napanee hotel  Is prepared to
handle travellers and other guests,
When n reporter nio.'fH n tnnii on
tlm Hi root nnd iihIch "WHiiI'h llm iiowh?'
Midi nro-uiil uiiniii iilllioiiKh lio wiiIUk' •{''■', »»■■■* wl" Inviirliibljr reply "<■!., no
with n eiinu, J tlilliK new." When lie rendH tin
Every day Is bargain day in Trites*
Wood Co   Furniture department.
Julf-M Hurel of Mourner Motel -faint:.
relumed on Wediiemlny from mi <>••■■
tended irlp lo New York, Piu'la mul
oilier Kiiro/ii'/iii -kwiIh,
Stanley's hot house radishes at the
( r,     ,..„,    ,,„;    next
l«ta.i" of Mie pnp-r and finds (hat fotin-
.'ihlni; lm did know Ih not there lie won.
j'1-.'i'n what In (he mutter wllh ll.
i    Go to Rochon's for Ice cream,
There Is nothing to equal the stock
! ol stoves and ranges both for quality
and price at Trites-Wood Co.
' flavor
t ..tt ... a.     „ .a,.    i*/at .
in  an   f**".',iMn1
Tnko only fr-wli
i ..I.
Furniture for sale.. Address Ledger
Girl wan tod: Apply to mnnngor Lod*
ger for particulars, •
Lost: Gold Masonic charm. Return
to n«nk of Commerce.
Young lndy wnnts position ns stono*
S'ruplie-r. Apply LoilKor offlco.
Lost: Lady's olantlc bolt with buckle.1,, Hcwni'd nt Nnpanoc hotol.
Rooms Por Rent, bath, hot nnd cold
wator. Apply 39 Victoria nvonuo'
For nalc—Two well situated lots In
tlio Annox, Apply h. V. ISckHloln.
Lorn—A brooch, throe links set with
fliiphlroH. Return to LodRor Offlco,
South African script for snl(>.--Ap-
ply R. il. Marlow, Lothbrldfio, Altn,
Furnished Room to Lot,*—Apply to
Mir Stewart, Wood and Dnlton St. 3-t
Furnished Rooms to Lot.—Apply to
Mrs. Stewart, Wood and Maeph''r«on.
Wanted: Position by oxporlonied
lndy stenoffrnpher. Snlnry $00, APi>ly
thin offlco.
Wanted: A good lioncnt boy about
Ml or 17 years of n«o tn lunrn tho can*
dy IxihIiionh. Apply to Rochon's Candy
All kinds of
Give us a trial
^mmtmam*mmmmmm.mmmm*mt*t.    .     .  .'.
Furniture Moving a Specialty
Leave Ordei-N with .V,  Ki-ny
A Garden Worth Planting
Is Worth Planting Well
Don't Simply Ask for Seeds
Ask   for   Simmer's   Seeds
l lie ct-uinu'i tor iii>* I'Kiiui'H pium
for Dm milium hull and ojn*i*n lions*.',
wrr<>  let  Mils wf.'k to Mi<* Cann-llHit
FVilrbnnhH rompany a. r'ali.nry. ■:(im (). „„ ,,„„,,.„.„, H|runR||i R {I0U1I(,;uUhur JolnUy or _mTaiAy. For" par
The cuisine at the Napanee Is tne 0f "Siilndu" will ito na fnr as a pound j tlmilnrs npply Lodger offlco,
U»; *» :.' a. ...:,. „,„., „ Uiinn,.f ,,| wnci* u-a*. iKmnlm*,' house io rent—h.c*..*onhlt. h
nnd ll only In tho sealed lend pncltetHJ   For Rale: Two honshoM proporrtlos.
,«**, thu -Salada" Tun company.   Oiiac-jWliH fiiruliuie.      Will a«ll pioiwiy
Messrs. .1, II. Turney and Kd. Conh-
Inn left on Tuesday mornlm: In the Interests of the Conl Company, It Is
understood they nre ttnvelllni; east lo
buy horses.
Sporting goods all kinds at the Pal*
ace Drug Store, .
Deef, mutton, pork, veal, hams, bacon, lard, etc, only of the very best.
They're all talking about it.
V'/r.y  Ingram's boiling alley.
Mr. and Mrs. W. fiunlap df Rank-
livi-.il, uiilvuillu out' city uu \V.'iIiit:<A'
dny. Mr. Duiilnp (s hern as a i•••••..'•
senintlvu of rtiinkhend local, htdntt one
of tho board member* of IilBtri.-rt No.
Pr*par« for the hot weather and files
by getting your refrigerators and
screen doors and window screens at
TritesWood Co.
See Rochortt the Kandy Hid,
boardliiK liouso on Victoria avonuo to
rent nt onto. Tonant required to :(iiir*
clinso fiirnlshlnga. Apply (it houso, 2t
For salo: Pen of IX. C. llrown Lar-
horns, also okr* for hatching.   R. C.
R. Lep;fiorn» nnd Ruff Orpintrtnn*. —■
|l .so per sotting. Apply T. Kynnston,
WhaU| Phone 41
; A young lady went to Mirhel
And  wlillo  thoro  wns  considered
.    Hal.1 u young mnn from there 1    yQT mUt. Hoarding house buslntss
She had u, up m the air f ^ rm* r     fc «Cormmoi!atloii for fifty
Hut alios gone back lo FernW\ Oh.i.      ,             ,                 ,        ., ,
;    wt.|j boarders, Rood reason-*   for retiring.
j Full information, Mra. Taylor, no-mi*
Liquid veneer and all house clean-*.ng house, Coal Creek.
. inu  reciuUttes at the  PiUt,t    Qt\i_
Sweet cream »t Rochon's.
Advertise in the Ledger
A completo line of samples of
Fa!! Suitings and
Worsteds, Serge*
and Tweeds
Up-to-date Workmanship
Moderate Prices.
The time to correct mistakes is beforo thej;
can hap].)en. It would be a grave mistake to plant your garden witli second class
Seeds. Simmer's Seeds are dependable because they are tried and proven. Buy
Simmer's Seeds for your garden this spring.
We keep them fov the Flower *f*Wdfm. the
Vegetable Garden and the Lawn. A large
variety in stock.
N. E, Suddaby     Druggist
Ag-rrtts for Sp-Uding's Post Cards, Kodaks, Photographic Supplies, Wall
Paper, Toilet Articles, Huyler's Chocolates
. .!■
-Tlii <l   lulu* I— .1 •-'
*4 ajasii- *-, *.*■" ■* ;
-:f<:-.X   a^-av*-:'
V)  '''
The OfBclal'Orgaa of District No.  IS, U. PI.*W.Jof A.
.  4'1H"*t*,V**i--
Fernie, B.C., May 15th, 1909
»»••*-»»»»*»¥ ¥¥ ***¥¥¥»¥¥¥¥¥ VVf¥¥ **•»•**'¥¥¥¥ VV¥» V¥¥V»***¥*»¥¥»V*1*V»
*"v    -  -     -■  - - '" - --■■-!:
,,     4    .-.J..
.' J-
= J".
From our own Correspondent
■ Tom Jenklnson took a run,-up from
Michel to Kernie to meet the wife and
fainliy returning* from a trip to the <>id
country last week end. .He extended
his outing as far as Coal'Creek and
we were pleased to see' him looking
fit. 7 ',''"'■ '"
Billy, Henderson was struck In the
eye with a piece of steel shaving while
working in the machine shops last
weel^j This knocked lilm off work
for a* few days but he has' resumed'
again. ■ "       ,   . -
Jack Rydlard took a photograph-- of
Coal Creek football team prior to their
encounter with Fernie. It Ib a splendid picture''and a copy ■ can become
yours for Slic,
Sore throats, chests and all* sorts of
colds' are very prevalent.
Hector' Macdonald from Hosmer was
through on Saturday. ,
Another notice is posted round the
mine's' intimating to workers that they
mustf i. Immediately report any accident
they; may meet with, to, th'e" manager,
i- overman, flreboss or timekeeper. This
is to'.your Interest so see to it if occas-.
Ion arises. 7
Harry Huston, better known among
the sporting fraternity as "Liverpool"
returned to Michel on- -Wednesday; last
week'.* ■ We regret he- has slhco--*had
the misfortune to have a car run over
his foot. So far as;can bo made, out
there-are no bones broken but for thc
present he Is incapacitated.
Now   my' dear,   you   must   tell   that
young man to leave that dog at home
' when he comes a sweetheartln' you. It,
gives the show away and you, so bashful,  oh,  my!
On Saturday morning the stork .with
a swoop dived *-ight down the chimney
of Ed. Coughlin, the popular foreman
of the veterinary and stabling depart-
' ment.- Its mission was to leave a
fine bouncing baby boy, the first introduced' into the family. Mrs. Coughlin
and baby are doing    fine.'     Say,    Ed.
■ we'll be round to drink its health
Humphrey Evans has come back after a. long stay in the old country .-He
- has brought a young brother out with
him.!' '   ~     -
■  .Found ln Coal Creek, a watch chain
pendant.       The  centre is  in  the  form
-. t\t  n   allvoi*   ahlolrl On   nno  stria   In .In--
. scribed. "Won- by.. Corp I- .aP. -Robinson,".
On the other side "2rd V B H L.IH Co."
. This undoubtedly will haVe. more'; tlian
Its,Intrinsic value to. the owner. .Apply
at thla proper quarters, Coal Creek,'
Take   in   the   ice   cream   social   and
'  bran-flip at the Methodist church    on
Tuesday      evening.      Admission      25
cents;.*children 15 cents.   ,    i     , ,,'
Bob'Spruston  came  through':,,fnim
Michel last week end and enjoyed our
„   sociability.
Some fellows when they-meet aprot
ty, religious girl have a feeling    that
„ they would like to embrace religion.
Bob StevenH came toddling up    tho
hill from tho afternoon train on Saturday as ln bygone days.     Bob has been
taking a prolonged vacation In   Scotland. -,'
W.' H. Robley has como to Coal
Creek to'reside'.'   ' "" -'-•
. , B, .T. Gook, lato chief of city pplloo
In Fernie, has beon appointed provlnc
lal polico constable at Elko.
Jim Bushell and tho wlfo entertained
a few friends to Kuppor on Saturday
evening'.' The occasion wan Jim's
birthday and ho was,also tho recipient
of congratulations from IiIh guests on
IiIh micfcoHH In getting his second class
papers in tho recent examinations for
mining honors. Among tho gucstH
were Mrs, UushoU's parents, Chris, and
Mm, UlngHdiile, Fernio, and Ted
Honlcfltl' and tho mlHHUs, Chris Ih ,*,
source of cnllvenment In himself and
Ills preHonco alono onHurod a Jolly social evening,
Signs of a hustle about tho car ro-
•■miring shops are nppuront, Wo '*•»•
llevo now cars aro being construuTcii.
Loner may thin continue,
Wo hndn't tho pleasure of, butilns
against ^tho mayor of Wont Fern1, .m
his recent nodal visit to Conl Crock.
•It was IiIh Iohh not oui'H, Nom IIiiiv*
howovor; ho should notify us Ivol'n.'?-
hand ho that wo can arrange matters
tn   avoid   liln   gotttnp;  stuck   ln      tlio
Jack Palmer was taken irom IiIh
Voardlng house to Fornio houpllni on
Hnturdny to bo treated for appendicitis.
Ho .Ih doing alright..
Wily Falrclough and tho wlfo arc
now In full charge of the hoarding
houso was novor known to ho ho full of
In accordance with custom which now
scorns to bo fairly woll ctsnbllshod, tho
new proprietors gnvo tho lioyH thu "uh*
mil" and thoy wont tn It in jovial
and good honrtod stylo, The wash-
houso wnnnover known to ho ho full of
UglitHomoneHM, Homo of thn boys
oiilurtatntMl tho r«*Ht with souks, and In
other ways, and everyone hnd a good
IM. Coughlin Is off to tho prnlrlo to
xoloct end bring tn horsus for the
in In oo.
Hilly '{vans wuh locatod In Coleman
on Hutunluy, Why dou't hu wrllu uh?
Wit aro fooling lun-dy. ,
Mob Tlionilon, brother to Alox, landed Iuth on Hnturdny fresh from Forfar-
oliti***    aSnnMnnrt "Me  rnrtinnn  wnrV t«
Hindi  where ho come* from.
Harry rtiiiid'n'Ut at iui * ii* Utxxa tut.
nlslicd A house up tho high side of tho
Creok and are taking In lmnrriors.
The Presbyterians aro luillding an
additional wing at tho back of tliolr
bountiful odlflco,      It Is Intended uh a
rote-it," for we o knowedet Bob was
wurking et .Michel, a.nudder collery
aboot 30. mile frae.-ere, ;but lt belangs
till .se'yam cumpeny es't yan ere dus
It waz a fella cawd Jack'.Moore belang-
Ing. til Enseegem.et put-rne on't scent
a fihddlng'oot wo'thu.'cud be. I hedn't
better be rltlng much mare till tha, or
thu'll mebbe be thinken Ah's w'anten
to mak luv till,.tha. Yah thing Ah ken
tell tha, if thu iyver'-'cuins till Coal
Creek thu'll be flur-j,, ev a gud cup a
lee, a 'gurt-luiiip a ye'yak, en yan et
best Cummerlan squeezes thu Ivver got
In 'the life.. Tell th'ee mudder thet
o er barns ets oot ere er In't best ev
helth en dee'ln weel. -Thu falrle flattered me wen.thu-sed thu lik'd ta reed
t'.Coal Creek notes In't Ledger. Noo,
so long." ':    . " /
.'Dan . Willis, 'who has been foreman
ofthe section'gang" for six years and
who Is highly respected by all classes
ln Coal Creek, has sent In his resignation ,to.M. F.. and M. Ry. We understand Dan -intends., ■' ■ leaving Coal
Creek. *   -
V\ have .sent another Chink, cook
about 'his business this week. He
commenced duties at-the beginning of
the month j ln one of,the boarding
houses. _The-'boys" strongly resented
his Induction from'the first, and now
their tastes are looked after by a cook
who Is. an Englishman. This is as
it ought'to be.'
More damage done by the storm, can
be' seen at one end of the new boiler
house. Many of the bricks immediately under,the root.-have been blown
clean out and the whole wall, which Is
a brick one,, has received such a severe
warping that it will have' to be lorn
down and rebuilt. Many ofthe stays
keeping the smoke stacks ln an upright position were misplaced' and the
stacks were, consequently ,;throwu out
of their usual plumb.
The men working afternoon shift on
.Tuesday in thc 3rd left old slope No.
9 mine, holed through Into the gravel.
This was a sure indication of nearlng
the"" outside:'* --Looking up the moun
tain" from the outside, a great volume
of water coming down and quantities
of gravel can be seen In Jhe vicinity.
As tifcre was a danger of'these rushing
into the mine .It was deemed advisable
are now-working-again,**. . - ,
/The decision .'In'the club house suit
is'notjto haftd'yet. - Patience Is a
-.virtue.'-'.    , i-  .'■   .5    .      ■
Tom Davis Jias quit and intends giving*; Frank a trial.-'
'i{*lIho -countenance of General Manager
Hurd has lately bespoke an anxiety to
obtain, an increased output. A strong
move has been made this week to bring
out this much desired consummation.
Additional men have beep started ln
most of the mines and'-wo can see a
bit more hustle around the' tipple, But
things are a long way from being brisk
and there" are still men hunting for
Ike Cartmell and Jack Hully returned
to Coal Creok on Wednesday after
hvalng boen In Whitehaven, England,
for l!i'months.     Ike brought a son out
with lilm:   ' '•■ ■ ;"'• '-:  ''-'•	
Jim Seddon has roturned-.from CaU
gnry. The eye specialist has announced that'he can do nothing for lilm; he
Ih also of tho opinion that tho other
oyo may, also ' became affected In tho
course of tlmo.
Alox, McFogan, of good repute as n
footballer, and his partner, Bob
Sampson, whoso namo appoarcd on al-
miist every concert programme since
ho camo hero, have gono to, Frank,,
Luck to them.
Jnmon Lancaster, secretary of tho Cooperative store, was busy round Coal
Creel, on Wednesday.
Troubles novor como singly. Jack
Thompson escaped what mlglit havo
boon Horlous Injury last week when IiIh
team bolted, Ilo had returned ' to
work feeling right again. On Monday morning ho rocolvod a telegram
from tho family doctor hearing the sad
Intelligence thai" his father wob lying
seriously 111 at IiIh homo ln Prince Rd-
ward Island nnd might pass away at
nny moment. Jack has been from
homo some four years and Iiiih often
tnlltPd of going bnck en»t to hoo tlio old
folkH, hut tlmo aftor tlmo ho hnH put
off. Tho sad newH gioatly upHot Jack
nnd ho left for IiIh homo with tho evening train, Tt "vlll bo a sorrowful
and tedious Jnuriioy ar.d our HlnooroHt
-.ympnthy  ncconipi.nl.-H   him.
Mrs, Grll'lien, of 231 proMi-ntod hor
good mnn with a llitlo daughter on
Monday morning. IVi'li aro doing
Three fellows walking from town nn
Saturday morning woro Hiiddoiily Htart-
Icil hy a loml lilNNlng hoiiiuI JiihI liufnro
rMolihig tho Hook Cut. On looking
uhiiut thom thoy oliHcrvod a formidable
looking Himltn nmongHt tlio hruHliwood,
Thoy Huccoedud In ending Uh enroor
on thU earth hy Htonlng It tn Oonth,
In Hh donth agony It* had embedded
fnngH doeply Into the Imrk of a tree,
Tt wnn found to bo about .'I l-'i feot ln
length nnd ltn gruiitoHt dliunoter a
littlo ovor throo Inuhvs.. Ono of tlio
followH Iiiih hoi'I, mnny HiinkfN In dlf-
fer'i'iit piirtH of 11. ... hut lm In unnlilo
to Ksy whnt particular xpoclon this one
liialiiiii'f.il   tn
A. Adamson, Hyd. Hunt, W, McFegan
,i*. .S,»,'i;ii> ), ,X, JfcJ <>,...,. 11'. I'm nt U,
A, Thornton, H. Phoenix, P. "JoIuhoii,
II. Hurtwull and O, JoIhhoii, TIiIh lenrn
repreuHi-tt'd Conl Crunk nl Coh-mnn nu
Haiurduy when Colomnn wiih henton 2
KoiiIm to nil,     Thin was a gront victory
the meeting."and those not being present will be fined- $1 and- this fine to
be strictly enforced" caused quite a
flutter in the camp and lots of sulphuric talk filled the air.   ""
Mrs.   Williams   has   returned    from
Spokane.   '' .*"...,' "
;The management of the club deserve
tlie thanks of Coal Creek people,for removing the eyesore and ugly spot, in
levelling the ground between _ their
premises and the doctor's house. If
they could but induce some grass to
grow here it would make a- better
show to strangers coming,in.
' Dave Bissett canie in on a flyingvislt
from .Moyie 'on  Wednesday." *''
*The sequel to a rowdy kick up on the
train Saturday night, took place before
Magistrate Booth on Monday when two
Coal Creekltcs were brought up charg
ed, with having been drunk and creating a disturbance which Interfered with
the comfort of passengers on the last
train from Fernie on the date mentioned-, " Constable Varlow related that he
was on the same train but not on > tlie
same coach as the defendants. He received complaints and on going through
and requesting them to desist one" of
them, made use of-obscene and foul
language. Many women were ln the
coach. Ho arrested this defendant who
offered such fierce -resistance' that he
was compelled to call'for assistance. He
eventually secured him by putting on
the handcuffs and on arrival at' Coal
Creek he locked him up. - The other
defendant was advised to go quietly
away, but disregarded this and persisted ln using obscene language.-He''also
locked him up. Both defendants pleaded guilty and said thoy were drunk or
lt, would not' haye occurred'. '.The magistrate very hesitatingly took this view
and said they-could go-on. each paying
a fine,of $5 and costs.   .-"' ,
We, iiate to see any man In trouble,
and we are always inclined to make
reasonable allowances but whatever the
cost and no matter whom we' offend,
our women and children must be protected from" the ruffianism and foul
and dirty oaths and expressions which
are becoming quite too common a feature, not only on the train but almost
in every part of the camp. It is a certainty' that if Magistrate „ Booth's
Idea, that the-case before him would
serve as an example to "others, proves
to ;be wrong, well we guess It would
come pretty stiff on any others charged ,'wlth a similar offence.
Charley O'Brien has had six months
In tho old country, He Is back, looking fine and dandy.' So Is the friend
he. has .brought with him, Ted - Edwards. /'.,(- '
Billy Alexander never told us about
the visit of the stork.to their house.
"Oii well better late than never, Billy."
The best of fortune to the kid and glad
well  and Is' around again."
For first- claBS. board, clean beds .and
sociable company, go' to' Shilling's „—
Best,in the Creek. Union Cook.
\       .    ..MICHEL I
* ' *
Football—The boys wont,to Cowley
on Saturday last and defeated Cowley
quite easily, the .score being 5 goals'
to 1. The game right through was
a one sided.affair and only one team
was in it from the-start. Weaver and
Jack Rushton the.two reserves playing .for ilichel, proved themselves to
Be very useful' men for the club "to fall
back upon; .their:play:on Saturday was
fine. - Michel plays Fernie today'and
will place one of the strongest teams
:of the season on the field. The boys
will have Millet and Foley in their
ranks today; both men arrived back
In town durlng\the week, and if they
show anything like their form of last
year things will look dark for Fer*
nie.' ' .. -„7 y     ■
The newly formed Canadian. club
will mean a big thing for Michel; this
club is not meant for Canadians only,
but will be open for "'all'"who'are In.
terested In the.welfare of the country. The club, has already, had three
meetings. The following gentlemen
were elected officers: Hon. President
J. D.Hurd; president?.-T. Baker; vice-'
president A. McCool; secretary treasurer, George McKay."The club intends
running ,the.folla^vlrig, teams of sport
for Its members: A baseball team, lacrosse team and a rifle club.. They
will hold a sports meeting on the 1st
of July on the Michel Prairie when' all
kinds of foot and. horse racing events
will take place for.;some good prizes.
Its now up to all lovers of sport to get
connected with this club. -,
Mr. Tom Crahan left on Friday for
Seattle on a business trip.
P. C. B.P. Bulger of Hosmer has
been appointed constable for Michel.
General Manager'Hurd was In town
on Monday. ,v
The dance held -under the auspices
of the local Oddfellows on Tuesday
night turned out a big success. The
hall was beaultfully decorated ' for
the occasion. "The'Michel* orchestra
provided the music; several visitors
were present from "Fernie ancl Coleman. .',*"''
, Lumber has arrived for the fencing
in of the new, football grounds. Work
will be commenced on^.the new grand
stand and dancing platform. It I?
the intention-of r the committee to get
these ready,for the-big-sports on tbe
.OHV ■-- :' '       •- " -'   " • •'■     ■
* ■.■-„*
constructed that ho can attend to his
•lutlm In tho church without leaving
his abode as It wero, Tho Mothodlst
minister' hns long enJoy#d this advnn*
tags over his brolhur, so that this attp
on tho part of lho Prcsbytorlans will
oven thlnrcs up tf one may be allowed
to use  the t#rm.
Charley Powell, formerly foreman In
lamp house here arrived on a visit to
his brother on Monday.
Well Ituth me lass. Ah' see thu'a been
Tlitr. tll't edlter ev this paj-.fr. Ah
may ae wetl Just tell lha noo that thee
letter he* boddered a lot ev Whlteheb*
ben folks.In Coat Cre<ik. They o sed
It mun a been rote he your Tioh. en ah
tr-il -Way nn, if r>»"" nnhhiti1 IttU t>t f
dale *l fop on It yell see Dob cud'nt a
cruih us right but, but science will
tell. Keep this form up hoys. A r<*-
grettnhlo Incident on ftatuntay was
that a player of t-ach team wns ordered
off the field for fighting. The Creek
team hns not nny fixture for today,
John Virgo, John Tllggs and Jnmes
S'hu'ii rt alee ohtnlnril rhelr 2nd elaen
certificates In the mining examination.
Th* namfH published last week wer»
taken from a list put up on the Coal
Co. office here and on which the foregoing were not mentioned.
. The special train on Sunday aftornoon nearly cleared the Creek of Its
male population. Those present at
the mtellttf; say It wa* well uUftiOfii
am? munv op In fen a were evpreiM»,f The
words at the end of the notice calling
* *.*, 4»»'aH|t*»¥¥¥¥¥¥'¥¥¥¥.¥¥»¥»¥¥
I   . oBAYNES |
fkirkkk k k k k k k k k k kkkkkkkkkkk
... - --• -.   '
A. dancing party \vas given at the
Krag 'hotel Wednesday ovenlng and a
very pleasant timo Is reported,
Mi-, Arthur,Barret of-Baynes spent a
few days In Cranbrook this'week visiting his  brother.
Mr. and Mrs. 13,' It. Mercer of Fernio, 'camo down to Baynes Friday, "
Mrs, Mercer has beon employed by
tho Kootonay River Land Company to
help look after their people.and Mr.
Mercer secured employment with tlio
Adolph mill.
A number of pooplo from Cranbrook
nnd Fomie havo. already engaged their
places In Baynes for the 2-lth of May,
Tho now Adolph will Is now rwinlnn
with a full forco nwi; .•»' f*rom fifty
to fifty flvo thousand a day,
Tho Whist club met with Mrs Flams-
burg on WednoBdny and tho,ladles woro
glad to welcomo.lbr. Robs,'Mrs, Camol
and'Mi'H, Macdonald. A happy afternoon wob spent and tho first prize, a
beautiful cut glass dish was won by
MIhh Pltblado, nnd second prize, a very
protty bridge whist set, by Mrs. lioaty,
. A social waR'glvon at tho Upper Waldo cook house lant Saturday night for
tho benefit of TU>v. Hobbins, who loft
for tho coast on Monday to attend conforonco which will docldo IiIh futuro
MIhs Macdonald of Cranbrook oamo
down to Waldo Friday and Ih now omployod  nt   thn   homo  of    Mrn,   IlnlOH
A bfiHOlmll team Iioh boon organized
by Waldo and Day turn, CoHtumoH havo
been ordered nnd the boy? will soon be
ready to challongo ouUldo tonmH. Thoy
aro fortunnto In having Mr, Itoy Hobby as cnptnin and through IiIh leader-
Hhlp wo antlcipato a lenrn that will ho
Hocond to none In ISiiBt, Kootonay.
Mr, lllolinnl.s spent Hundiiy on tho
Ingham ranch.
A good warm spring niln foil hero
TuoHdny nnd vegotntlon Ih growing ra*
pldly oh ii roHiilt, Wo uiulerHtiind
thnt the tlm With are now all ready
for tho flumlng iioi*ohh tho rnllroiu),
Mr. A. Khorldiin Ih frui'uontly neon
In Hay non with IiIh protty now driving
Mrs, .lujln Htrenter enjoyed a short
vlNlt from her aunt hetwoun trains on
Mr. H, J. Morrow Ih tho proud pdhh-
uHHor of n now Htumplng niiiuhlntt. Tin
first two hours ho worked with It ho
Huccecdcil In pulling 21 HtumpH. Ito iiIho coiitrncted  to work for other    now
vr-iitt-i.,,   n.wt   a»*U?l      **ai-,('f»v*i   o*.n*Mrim'',ai
plonoor lifo Is mndo onny In our locality .
Tr<-i* planting Ikin bcuu the order of
tho dny, Kootonia nurHorles hnve sent
out many orders to now siitllm,. The
freight houso at naynus bus not heon
roomy enough tu Iiouho tho freight ro-
■.'...-..I,     fa>     p,Wa:rf.'a.     ',.*.     a,x.<a.     *.a.v Aaa.t-
Don't forget the moi>nulto extermination, A little conl oil and the trick Is
done, ...
-. The following is a-part of the, pro-'
gramme: -   ,_ '. .        >>,'■' '
■ 100 yards open racev'^st prize ?10;
2nd $5.7.        .'    777.;'7;..;/...:;,
75 yards.-bld man's -rade 1st*' "pr'ie,
$5; 2nd $3.      f.^y'^tr- ■     ;. *■-
, 1 mile open-race,1st ^2; 2nd 8V
Sack, race 75 yards lst;prl7.e $6. 2nd
prize $3. "y '■■.•.
Potato race, 15-potatoes'1st prize.$8
2nd $4,   ''  ■' ••■'' .. /'■'. ■    •
75 yards egg and spoon race lst $5;
2nd $3.     "'
100 yardB boot race 1st 1*5   2nd $3.
100 yards Footballers xace, confined
to' members of the M'. P. C. lst $10;
2nd $5.
Refreshments open on the ground
at 12.
A grand ball will be lield In the
evening at the Michel hall; a full orchestra will bo in attendance,' Supper will bo provided. . Admission ono
dollar,     *. '■ i ■ .
Don't forgot tho danco on' Monday
night held under tho auspices of the
ladles of the St. Paul's church. A
good tlmo Is promised bvdryono who
will be In tlmo for tho grand march,
Alex. McCool of the Great Northorn
hotel went to Cnlgnry on TucHtlay
on a business trip.
Mr. Oscar S. Bowen of Spokane
who has sovornl conl claims on • the
Flathead country was In town on
Monday on his way to Corbin.
Mr, Bill Davlos.'a well known ' old
timer has boon nppolntod flro boss for
No. 8 mlno. '  -,
Tho family of Mr. T, 'SpruHton, tlio
woll known pit boss, arrived In town
last weok from tho old country, and
havo now Bottled down amongst, uh,
Just fancy n young lndy calllnR lior*
Holf porRoiinl property, ovon now boforo tho young man'a proposed. I'll
bet tlmt personal proporty will soon
docroauo In vnluo If ono b)'o'h IohboiI,
Mr. Wm, llldioy-8 G. H. coming
of ago was rolnbrntod In flno stylo on
Saturday Inst. Sovornl cahlnot minis*
torn arrlvod In town for tho oncnslon.
All tho i'Ikb In town were hired to can*
voy tho giiosts to Mr. Illdloy'H ran till,
whoro thoy woro shown around by tlio
host, In tlionftornoon. Thu guoalH
each took ono of Mr. Ultlloy's saddle, f .„ „„„„„„„
homofl and Homo vory flno rldliic wnsV•-0_"'*" oxpiphh.
soon onjnynd, llinhost tnliliiK tho limd
on Hint well known trottor I.lzzlo. A
bnnniiut wiih hold in tho ovonliiR at
thu ICnclo cafo in Nuw Mlchol when a
most onjoyahlo tlmo wns spent. Wo
nil wish Mr. Itldloy mnny happy ro*
turns of the day.
Mrs. C. EABtorbrook' left on Monday for Boston, having received a wlro
nlntlng thnt hor mothor was Horlous*
ly 111.
UaiO'l-.    (SOC    lilliOU'l,    Pipt.-.'
■Many a man is lonesome. because
other men are panici'lar about their
Conductor C. Kriocki and wife oj
the Jersey Red Poultry farm, Cranbrook, were rusticating in Elko this
week end.
. Old Crazy Snake, the. big Indiii.i
chief down in Oklohoma, seems to
have started out like a boa constlctor
and finished like a tape worm.
C. M. Edward's party of C. P. R.
surveyors are camped on Sheep Creek
Grlzzley bear canyon.
A man ln Medicine Hat had a plumber working all day trying to find a
gas leak and found out later that there
wasn't any7leak, but a full grown-
skunk under the house.'
Pauline, a Tobacco P'tlns Indian,
came'' ,into Elko Saturday with , four
coyote pups. Ladies ^desiring pels
should write to Fred Roo for a coyote,
they come cheaper than bull pups and
.are good lookers.
Mrs. J. Kelleher of the Great Northern section house is visiting in Kal-
ispell this week.
Roadmaster Whitney of, the Great
Northern brought in a carload of Russian noblemen to work on the, track at
Elko and Baynes lake.
None but the brave deserte the fair,
for   it takes a hero to pay their bills,
Parents should remember that they
owe far more to the school house than
the school house owes to them.    "
Game" Warden Lewis is gathering
them in right along.
Mr. Taylor of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce Fernie, is spending his
vacation at Roosvllle, the Big Red
Apple Country.
A Society note from Wisconsin says
a young lady played post office and
yelled and shrieked and howled* and
ran behind the door and scratched the
young man's face in five places, and
when he finally kissed her on the* tip
.of the ear she fainted dead away and
said she could never look anybody In
the face again. They * led the' bashful, modest, sobbing creature home,
and the next day slle ran away with a
married lightning rod peddlar.
Mr. and Mrs. Blundell we're Elko
vlsitorson Sunday. -/   '„
the well known General Merchant.
pleased to make
announcement that he. entries all kinds of Merchandise
and just received the .
stock of fishing tackle,   the * new kind with afflninity
adjustment—bound to bite—can't drop off.   Some
zealous competitor might call him a ■
but Fred Roo is Happy
. knowing that he has a reputation in
for veracity which is worth more to him than untold
gold '      ■
, Keep your eye on this  advertisement   and
we'll give you somethinjc to write home to
your aunty about
• ♦*»♦♦•*»♦*»
some"times come undeF
the heading .,of .spring novelties.
Steve Wallace, - wife' and ' family
spent Sunday in-Elko.   - ■./-••'   '■>'■
No.':.,that the,'.*j**a.,ither isrjwarr.in^
up a ,litiip..artifii i.il leg; is,,general;y
what it is cracko 1, up tp bo.
Charlie Fyfe/the genial and'popular
ticket agent of Fernie was seen In ihe
cottonwood groves last Sunday.
The brldgemen's dance was postponed bn account of some of the riv-
etts getting, chilled before they reached the arrangements committee.
Cap Cnrruthers," the hero of, 17
shipwrecks, aiid.-one buggy accident,
was In Elko this-week.
The variety of weather we are getting leads to the conclusion that the
hopo man Is trying to please everybody with the result that he is satisfying nobody, ' ■ v
There's some good business opnn-
ings in Elko but it-ain't selling dried
prunes gum shoes or overalls.
It's not much for a,man to say thnt
ho never had nn enemy." You could
write thnt over a cabbage hond. It
would be npproprlnto In nn essny on
mush or. a panegyric on putty. It
makes a'first class epitaph nbovo tho
grnvo of nn ox. If you novor did
'anything to mako anybody mnd nt you
you hnvo been called n mnn merely
through courtesy. You should npply
for n placo as a dummy,In,a window
of n clothing store,
Howard. Mngulro, one of the bom
rustlers on Tohncco Plains, wns In Elko this week; niul took out. 300 applo
troos to plant on his ranch, lie nlno
grows cnbbngo nnd ships to Fornio
hy tho onr lond. Ilo Is prosporotiB
becniiBO ho Is n luiHtlor nnd ho Ih showing thc people what can be raised on
Tohncco PlnliiH, tho host advertisement tho plnco enn possibly col, Uo
owns ono of tho host rnnchos In the
Elko Is tho gntoway to ono of tlio
most bountiful stiotchus of country In
llio wost, possessing unsurpnRROd fncl*
lltlos for mixed farming, poultry rnls-
Ing, dnlrylng and especially for llio
growing of big tod npplcR,
W, S, Btnnloy pnssod through Klko
this wook on tho Great Northorn Cof*
On Wednesday, the 19th May,
I will have on display a, splendid collection of the most-up-tp
date and latest production of
Summer Millinery in. the most
approved   styles    at   moderate
prices.   Invitations, are for all
Ice Cream  and Cake will be served
* t i \ .
. from three* to six* o'clock
MRS.   E.   TODD
^s^^P^P^F^F^P^F *
• ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•-■•'•••♦••-^♦♦■•fr
Rhubarb Roots
Also Cabbage and Cauliflower
Plants and Flowers for
planting Out
On account of tho Horlfiy cdlior being on n horrible drunk nml Mrs, HHck
Her Xoiui Into Kvoryhndy'H IIukIiii'Hh
bolng out of town tlm It'-mH will np-
: pear noxt, wcok, .
. C, A, Cnrinnn, the blanket nil wool
nnd 00 InrlioH wide wiih In Elko this
i wcok, soiling lhi> K<'iiiil»'' fuiicy Niivn-
'Jo Indian blimkHn, tlm very thing for
in don, nosy corner, loun**,'* cover,   200
John McLachlan
West Fernie Greenhouse
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ++++4P.
lillsllll'NH    Hloi'laH,     ('lllll'''lll'M
Schnnls, and heavy work a
Aut'iil" for Kiliiiniilon I'l'-Kicil llrli'lt
mul   Hand   I'nliit   ''onmion   iuul <--
I'iiihi.-nI   llrlck.      Kialhnuti'M   fur-
nWn'il film
Fernie Opera House
Wednesday and Thursday
DeLoy Comedians
"In Hogan's Alley"
Complete   Change   of
Program Thursday
Admbsion Wednesday nn.l
Thursday .50.75 $1.00
-.WINNIPEG. May 10—J. O. O'Dontv
huo of. Toronto, nrbltrotor for lho employees of tho Winnipeg street railway
arrived from tho cast today and had
a ronf<*renro -with W. J, Christie, the
company's representative They were
unable to aere« on tbe appointment of
a chairman nnd havo nskod thn depart
ment of labor to make a choice.
nOCIircflTTim, Mny 10—iRimt Tnbb-
d.a.a_\>   ba   ilk   aa   \>> ajUaaJ. .1    U)kt.(,   •a..J..a4*..a7.»
nt tho hospital from drinking a quart
of \vh)Bkoy on a wager. Ho bet one
dollar that hn could do It and llvo.
lie Is 19 yonm old.
Vrmi lino's Ktnro In Klko.
A Hwnllow wnn noon in Klko tlin
othor day hut thon ono swallow dotmn't
make a Hummer. Hut tho cuckoo Is
nlno limuil In lilku nud thnt huiiiiih to
Bottio 'Hint Biimmor lmn qpmo nt Inst
l.u   kiit-tVlvt    '<, liAV    a..*.-   a.,-...,.<»..,.'.U >    u.
barometer hat to sny about it.
CIicoho Is movlnK.
Klko Ih tho host plnco on tins
Crows N'oiit branch forholdlriK picnics,
Sunday Hchools, Labor nnd Frntornnl
sodding como to Klko, tho Switzerland of the Koofnay-t.
.  .j     t-4,   (V,    1,4
•\JJi«ii  J'','.'*.1! Avti.v-
Keep away from Nicola a*
tnere are too many men thero
now, and tho market Is over*
Hlxty dtiys nft<r tint*'  I. tin* unihr*
slfrned, Int-cn*! i« »M>ly <<• tin* <*l-l«*f "f
I'rnvlnrlsl  r(ill**<* fur .»  imowsl of lny
lintel Itrfnse nt natewny, It. «,
Ixittil UiU M ilio  ,'t M-"i' 1 .***■»
,t|.\|(t.V  DltAllO.V
Qatcwsy u.c,   *v*
Rooms to Let
At H. A. Wilkes'
Opp. Fire Hall
An   AH   Modern    House
Including Baths
, SWil*:ii it, ln,„:ii) rih.-h t.nic tbo
] partnorslilp horc-toforu nuI'SIh(Iiir Ix-
! twenn us, tho undr>rslRnr>d. ns Plant-
i orers nnd CoritrnrtorK. nt Fontlo nnd
■ j Hosmor, llrlllsh Columbln, undor tlio
'firm minif of Kunimor Itrnthi-rt* wru*
,'dlSNolvnl on or nhoiit th« IGth day of
I Dwinbor. 1909.
All dolus owlnpc to thr* Haiti part*
J nershlp am to bn paid to Ainu j|. Wat-
noil, deputy rt-Klstrnr of Ihe County
Court of Knst Kootenay, Fernio. ll, c.
and all clnlniH nuralnst fh#* snld part-
tK.THhlp are to bo pri*H(*ute«| to Ihe
snld Ali'x, 11 Wataon forthwith by
whom Hu* «nm<* will be <M*tll<>d *o far
ns poKMlhl-*.
Dat, d at the City of F.-rnle In Iho,
1'rovlnrii of llrltlnh Columbia, this 81 h
dny of Mny, A, n. 1909.
I.. O. K I' MM Kit jaaaastf-v.'t.'saa:
uni '-y:\~i. ».,T-a^.".TiTii!?»i
And Call General  Strike—Postal Service
Totally Demoralized—Masses Are ,
Greatly Angered
Paris, May. 11—After four hours of
exciting debate in the chamber of deputies today the discussion of the pos
tal situation went over to the 13th of
May.    '
The response of the postal employes
was quick and decisive. Within half
an hour the federal commission   had
. issued an order for a general strike
and railroad mail clerks walked out* in
a body. An hour, later a. meeting of
6000 postal employees at the Hippodrome took up tho gage of battle and
unanimously voted to strike. There
was no great enthusiasm shown, but
determination and, a resolution to
force the hand of the government were
The government Is playing for time.
"Wc must not be, caught napping," was
the spirit of the meeting as expressed
by Paurol, a dismissed postman, and
one of the most active organizers of
the movement. During the debate in
the chamber, Messrs. Sembat and YVil-
Jim, socialists, defended the position
of the strikers, affirming their right
to organize themselves into a syndicate, the only' way of reducing their
grievances,-* and charging the government with failure to keep its promises
at the conclusion of the previous strike
and especially with regard to the retirement of M. Simyan, under secretary of posts and telegraphs.
' M. De Channell considered the crisis
very grave. He laid the responsibility
for the present .situation largely upon
"parliamentarism," which ho said was
working in a vicious circle and he considered that the only remedy, would
be the introduction of a real civil service whicli was based on merit, and
to end favoritism and the spoils system.
M.'Barthou, minister of public works,
insisted that neither he' nor the pre-
.mier hadt promised .Slmyan's dismissal. He produced the official journal as
proof of what he had said. The minister reaffirmed the government's unalterable opposition to concede the
right of state  employees to form a
-syndicate  as  there  was  no  analogy
-against stoppage of work and no guarantee of promotion and pension in old
"It parliament asks us to revcrseour
-attitude,—continued~M Barlhoji.TlffiL
will retire and leave' others the abdication which would be a mortal blow
to the imprescribable rights that parliament holds from the nation and to
the essential, permanent vital interests of the'nation itself." '
■ Towards the close of the meetings
of thc federal commission the spectators, became more and more excited
in their denunciation of the government. A caricature of M. Clemen-
ceau was carried into the hall and
amid the hooting and jeers of the
crowd the premier was denounced,in
violent terms.
"You are fighting for liberty of opinion and liberty of association,' yelled Panron, "and you must not resume
work until you have obtained the right
to unite as a syndicate.'"
A permanent striko committee and
branch commissions were created and
delegates were despatched to the provinces to pursue an active propaganda
to make the striko complete.
Despatches received f/om a great
'many cities give sympathy and support, to the employees and to unions ia
general. The miners congress now in
session at lens, also promised aid.
The president of the commission announced that tomorrow not a letter
must leave Paris. M. Pauron, assured the meeting that they could
depend on M. Pataud,the leader of
the electricians to find a way to upset the wireless system. The meeting closed with the adoption of a report condemning the disloyalty of the
government and binding .all present
to remain on strike until full satisfaction had been given. The, general
opinion,of the fight is that the govern-
'ment with the aid-of the soldiers and
the co-operation of the commercial
bodies, would be enabled to maintain
a crippled service. The .main danger is
that violence may.be aroused on the
appearance of ths general federation
of labor.
The Paris chamber of commerce tonight sent out a letter to all chambers
of commerce in France with full instructions relative to ii scheme for a
better service which is to be carried
out in the event of the railroads failing, by means of-automobiles.
The officials of the various depart-
jn.ents.have already arranged for this.
In the Great, International
Marathon Race at
New York
The French Runner Once
ain Shows His
NEW YOPaK, Mny 8-Great International Marathon, distanco 20 miles, 885
ynrilB tor purse of $ 10,000—fl«t soven
to flnlBh to Blinro In prize' with ?r»000
to first, $2,000 to Hocond, $1200 to third
Winner—*Ilonrlo St. Yvoh, Franco,
tlmo 2.44.05.
2nd—.John Svnnborg, Sweden, tlmo
,3rd—Frod Cook, United Htates
tlmo 2.",2.10.
•Ith—l-'red SluipKon, Canadian Indian
tlmo 2,1.4.13.
nth—Fred Appleby England, tlmo
flth—Hornndo Plotro, Italy, ■-...'ifi.lfl,
7th—Eilwiinl Clhot, France, H:03;20.
Attendance 20,000.
In n uni'-lHiif,' nice In tho coiirso of
which runner nftor runner colliipiiod,
only to Htumblo on again with nlniost
Kiipt'thiimiin .ffort to the end, Henri
St, Yvi-h, thc Block y lilt In Fr.'tirh
Miirnilinn runner, who Jumped Into
fume n month ngo by dotonDnrs mich
rissey of Yonkers only, recently professional, running under American colors, collapsed early In the sixteenth
mile and had.to be carried off,
St. Yves' time '2.44.05, was almost
four minutes slower than the mark'
set by him In the Marathon Derby of
a month ago. The pace at which the
first ten miles were run was faster
tlitm has characterized events of a
similar nature of this kind, the first
flvo miles going in 27 minutes and 56
seconds nnd the ton miles In 50.02.
The race brought to the Polo ground
a crowd of about. 20,000 enthusiasts, a
great many, of whom were In their
seats ho'irs before tho time set for the
start. The weather was ideal. The
air had just enough crispness to make
the terrible strain of running as light
as possible.       c
Nevertheless tho heartbreaking pace
set for tho first ton miles soon told on
tho runners and man after man sank
to tho turf exhausted only to go on
again, spurred by trainers, tho shout
of spectators and tho lively music of
a band.
At the crack of tho starting pistol
Marsh took the lead, with St. Yves,
edging lilm strldo for strldo, tho littlo
Frenchman pattering on llko a steady
Shetland pony, never moro than a fow
feet behind tho Canadian.
Tho two procticnlly run together for
15 miles, for although St, Yves assumed tho role of pneo mnlcor In th • 4th
and ran tho pneo up to n rack'ng m'U
tho man from Canada liunij* on, Behind
thoBij two, illHtiincoil dsni'j tlinen hy
n fow ynrds, sometimes by a tew laps,
tlio low pt'dlod Svnnbery strliloil hin
way along wllh Scandnnnvlnn phlegm.
In the sixth mile St. Yves had killed
his man and Marsh began to fall hack
slowly at first by Inchon nnd thon hy
yards nnd then by oomploto laps.
First, 'flvnii.i-.-ri*,, then Apploby, running wllh long graceful strldo, pasned
him. For a whilo tho plucky Canadian fought ngnltmt Dorando pasnlng
him, bu' thn Italian would not be do
tiled, nud mnld lho hIioiiIh of IiIh almost frantic Ktipporter/i, rushed by
with u fine IiuihI of npeei|. Thin theatrical burnt of Hpi'cd on the part of tlm
1'iilliiri wnn not follow up however, and
One bleak winter morning a cold
looking individual walked into a small
"Morning," he said cheerily, addressing himself to the white aproned
attendant behind .the'bar.
"Morning,", was the reply.
"How'd you1 like a sherry and egg
this morning?" continued the stranger. '    ,
"Well, now that does sound good
to me. Are—are you going to —
"I'll, furnish the eggs* if you - will
contribute the sherry.
"Done," agreed the proprietor.  *   =---
"All right. I'll be back in a min*
ute," the frosted( one called over his
shoulder as he walked around to the
door. i
Into the street he made his way
and halted before a grocery store in
front, of which the clerk was sweeping tlie, steps.
"Morning," he said good natured-"
"Morning," came the reply.   . "'*
"A little raw this morning," he pursued.
"How'd a sherry and egg go this
morning?" he asked rubbing some beat
into his hands.
"Best thing I've heard to-day," announced tho clerk. Interested.'
"Tell you what I'll do," the stranger
continued; "I'll furnish the sherry if
you'll furnish the eggs."
"Sure."    •
"All right; trot outathree eggs and
follow me."
And the stnrnger led the way back
to the cafe.
"Here's tho eggs," he announced to
the proprietor.
; "Here's the sherry," replied the proprietor, mixing the drinks..
"Here's how!" the three exclaimed
in unison and they drank the concoction and replaced the glasses on the
"By the way," said the proprietor to
the grocery clerk, ."you contributed the
eggs, didn't you?"
"Yep," said the clerk smacking bis
lips. '
"And I furnished the sherry didn't
I?"   '
"Well then, stranger where do you
come In?"     *     ' *-.
"Why, gentlemen," replied the stranger as he bowed his way out, "my position is easily explained. I'm the
promoter." '-",■'•
EDMONTON, May 11—Premier Rutherford and Hon. C. W. Cross, who
have been east for several weeks, returned yesterday.
As a result of a conference between
the Premier and Earl Grey, the Governor General of Canada it is probable that, he will lay the corner stone
of the new provincial parliament build-
in g_du'r,ing.Jhe_mpnth_oi_Jjin^_*a_ext^
It is, not known whether Sir Wilfrid
Laurier, or other Dominion cabinet
ministers will be present upon that
"An honored citizen of this town was
suffering from a severe attack of dys-
entry. Ho told a friend if he could
obtain a bottle of Chamberlains Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy he
felt confident, of being cured, he having used this remedy In the west. He
was told that I kept It, In stock and
lost no time in obtaining It, and was
promptlj cured," says M7 J. Leach,
druggist of Wolcott, Vt. For Bale by
all druggist's.
Thence running south SO chains;- ..-
Thence running east SO .chains
to a point of commencement, , making-
040 acres more or less.
Located this 28th day of April, 1909.
W.   H.   DARBY,  Locator
Commencing at a post planted at" or
near 1 mile east of the 23 mile*post of
the present C. P. r.. survey line, and
being the northwest corner of A. S.'-
Farcjuharson claims; ,
Thence running east 80 chains
Thence running south 80 chains;   '^
Thence running west 80 chains;
Thence running north SO chains;
to a point of commencement,    making
640 acres more, or less.
Located thls*28th day of April, 1909.
A.S.PARQUHAR30N, Locator
Commencing at a' post' planted' at or
near 1 mile east of 23 mile post of, the
present C. P. R. survey line, and being the north west corner,of *W. H.
Darby, claim;
Thence, running east SO chains •    '
Thence running north'.SO chains;
Thence running west'80 chains;    '
Thence running south SO-chains;    ■
to a point of, commencement,    making
640 acres more or less.
Located this 2Sth day of April, 1909.
NAT  BABCOCK,  Agent "
W. H. DARBY,-Locator
Commencing at n. post planted at or
near 1 mile east of 23 mile post of the
present C.  P.-It.  survey line, and being    tho north  east    corner  of A,   S.
Farquharson claim;
Thence running west SO chain's;
Thence running south SO chains;
Thence running cast 80 chains
Thence running north SO chains;
to a point of commencement,    making
640 acres more or less,
' Located this 28th day of April, 1909.
NOTICE In hereby (riven that thirty
(30) days after dato I Intend to apply
to tho Hon, Clilof CommlsHloner of
Lands anil WorkH for a llcenHo to pros*
poet for coal and petroleum on tho following described lancln Bituntcrt ln S,
B. Kootenay, British Columbia, Block
Commencing at a poot planted at or
near 1 milo east of 29 milo post of tho
present C, P. It. mirvoy lino and being
tho north cast corner of Nat Babcoolt
Thenco running .south 80 chains;
Thenco running went 80 chains;
Thonco running north 80 chnlnHj
Thenco running east 80 chains
to a point of eommoncomont,   malting
fl-10 acres moro or Icnn,
Locntetl thin Bfit-h dny of April, 1003,
NAT   HAHCOCK, Locator.
NOTlCfi Ih hereby given that thirty
(30) ilny« after dato 1 Intend to apply
to the Hon. Chief ConimlnHlonor of
Lands nnd WorkH for a llconBO to proH-
liict for coal and pot roi cum on (hn following (UiHorlhpil InndH Hltnntoil In H,
■•-*.   Kootenay, llrltlHh Columbia, lllock
4 mi 3,
Commencing at a poHt planti-il at or
iK'iir 1 milo miHt of Sill in Ilo post of tho
prfBont C, 1'. It. mirvoy lino, and bolng
tho south caBt cornor of W. 11. Darby
'J'hencn running north 80 chain**;
TIh'ihmi running went 80 cIiiiIiik;
-   a-oticl-:
NOTICE is .hereby given that thirty
(30) days after dale 1 Intend to apply
to the Hon. Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum on tho following described lands situated in S.
E. Kootenay, British Columbia, Block
iuSS, ,
- Commencing at a post planted at or
near one milo east of the present C. P.
R. survey line of 33 mile post and being
the south, east corner of Charles Vau-
ghan s  claim; -    .
Thence running north SO chains;
Thence running west SO chains;
Thence running south SO chains;
Thence running east SO chains
to a point of commencement,    making
640 acres more- or less.
Located, .this 24th day of April, 1909.
CHAS.  VAUGI-IAN,  Locator.
Witness: Nat Babcock. ■
Commencing at a post planted at or
near one .mile east of the present C. P.
R. survey line at 31 mile post and being   the   north- west  corner  of  S.   H
Jackson's'claim No. 2; ■
Thence running east SO chains   '
Thence- running south SO chains;
Thence running west SO chains;
Thence running north 80 chains;
to a point of. commencement,    making
640 acres more or less.
Located this 24th day of April, 1909.
S.  H.  JACKSON, ,   Locator,
Witness: Nat Babcock.
Commencing at a post planted at or
near one mile east of the present C. P.
R. survey linelat*31 mile'post and being the north east corner of John Livingstone claim;
Thence running west SO chains;
Thence running south 80 chains;
.Thenco, running east SO. chains
Thence running north SO chains;
to a point of commencement,    making
640 acres more or less.
Located this 24th day of April, 1909.
_  , JOHN ' LIVINGSTON,  Locator.
Witness:,Nat Babcock  - ■■■   >  '
Commencing at a post planted-at or
near one mile east of the present C.' P7
R. jiurvey_line at 3-1 mile-post and being
'ihe north east*eurner"of_A—H—Bullock-
Thence running west SO chains;
Thence rurining south 80 chains;
Thence running east SO chains
Thence running north SO chains;
to a point of commencement,    making
C40 acres more or less.
Located this 24th day of April, 1909.
A. H.'*BULLOCK, Locator
Witness: Nat. Babcock
Commencing at a post planted at or
near throe miles east of the present C.
P. R. survey lino at 29 mile post, and
being tho south east corner of Alice
Stedwell's claim;    ••
Thence running west 80 chains;
Thenco running north 80 chains;
Thence running east .80 chains
Thenco'running south' So chains;
to a point of commencement,   making
040 acres more or less,    n
Located this 25th day of April, 1909.
Witness: Nat Babcock
Commencing at a. post planted at or
near 1 milo east of tho present C, P. R.
survey lino at 33 milo post, and being
the north west corner Cliarlos Vaugli-
an's olnlm;
Thenco running enst 80 chains
Thenco running south SO chains;
Thence running west 80 chains;
Thenco running north 80 chains;
to a point of commencement,   making
640 acres moro or less.
Located this 24th day of April, 190D.
Witness: Nat Babcock
Commencing at a post planted at or
near ono mile cast of the present C, P.
It. survoy lino at 83 milo post and being the south west corner of S. H.
Jackson's claim,
Thenco running oaHt 80 chainB
Thonco running north SO chnlnn;
Thonco running west 80 chains;
Thonco running south 80 chiilim:
to a point of eommoncomont,   making
040 acruH moru or Ibhh,
Located t.ilH 24th day of April, 1009.
H. H. JACKSON, Locator,
WltnoHs; Nat Babcock
Commencing at a pout planted at or
nour ono milo cast of tho present C. V.
It, .survey lino at 34 mile poet nnd being tho north west corner A, II, Bullock clnlm;
Thonco running south )>0 chains;
Thcnt'ii running cant 80 chalnH
Thcncu running north SO chain»;
Thence running weM 80 chalnm
tn a point of commencement,   making
040 acres moro or less.
Loeati'd this 24th day or April, 1909.
A.   II.   DL'LLOCK, Locator.
Witness; Nnt.llabi.uck
The Name of
Black Waich
On a Tag on a Plug of
Black Chewing Tobacco
:  Stands lor Qnality.
Canadian Pacific Ry.
Ave you contemplating a, trip' to
The Orient 7
Australia '
New Zealand
Are you contemplating a trip to
Or any Pacific Coast Point?
Or Is It a trip to ■-=
Winnipep, „ Detroit "
St. Paul , Toronto       '"*
Chicago       , Montreal
Boston        ,, New York
Or any European point thought of.
,Tho line Is equipped with unexcelled flrst class cloaches, tourist and
standard sleepers, and dining cars,
coupled with, safety, speed and comfort.   '
For folders and complete information apply to R. Reading, Agent, Fernie.
. J. E. Proctor,
Districc Pasiengcr Agt
Calgary, Alta.
NOTICE is hereby given that thirty
(30) days after date I intend to apply
to the Hon. Chief Commissioner ,. of
Lands and Works for a'license to prospect for coal'and petroleum on the
following described lands, situate In
South East Kootenay, British Columbia, Block 4593, commencing at t. post
planted at or' near 2 mile east of the
30 mile post ot the present C. P. R.
surveyed line and being the north east
corner of-W. J. Pearson's, claim;
thence running south 80 chains; thence
running west 80 chains; thence "running north 80 'chains;' thence running
east 80 chains to the point of commencement making 640 acres more or
less. ' '
-•Located this 7th day of April, .1909.
7    ,        ,7    DENTIST,        '.'.'' '    .. i
Now   doing business at the, Johnson-
Faulloiei* Block.     Office hours 9-12.30
B. C.
W. R. Ross K.C.     J.S.T. Alexander.
.     .        ROSS & ALEXANDER
Barristers and Solicitors. '
Fernie, B. C.„
F. C. Lawe
Alex. I. Fisher
Fernie, B. C.
Offico Henderson Block, Fernio B.C.
Hours 9 to 1; 2 to 5; 6 to 8.
Residence 21 Victoria Ave.
Pioneer Builder and Contractor of
W  did.   We are firing away atthe
old business
runnorfc oh Iminmlo, lliiy*'H, Hlirnliti.| t-r* tho illMiiny of il.-juh-iu-lt, of hia aup
ntul Lom.liiKit, in tin* flrul km at jno-. pcrU'rn lie Htoiip.-il opponlti* hlu quar-!
fcsHlfiuiil finldoor Marri'lii-in In Ihi'lici-K, AfN-r three minium of f<ifin*|
l.i-rhy held In Sew York, todny tonic] in-.' niul ruhhliiR hi; wiih ukiiIii lu thuj
tin' iiiciKiir*' of inch'-' nlunly rimi'irnce hin twin- nuiilii, lu thu HUti-ruth |
P'>rlr*.f'H In an Itil'Tiiniloiml Mnrnlhon nml nlm-'lowilli mIIi-h, h*.' ri'lhrd frnm\
lii'M lit the pnln Kri-iinriti niul n-mpt'ijl j th.* umtcRt, oni'f U'livlnn fh** KrminilH'
■'"""• •* ■vintH.r i,v tin. oimrimniM tni.r*l iilimn-tlwr. From llm lilllh mile to llm'
run in sfijcfiiiiu tmm, hua.-hi,.
.>',..,   a,.,',   ll,i.:,'kl:  .\'    ^J/Ji'il  V.Ji  -iflir
hlnc l.'iji ujmui i-Va-rynnc of hin cnuijii'tltiin-v
HIT*! not -•xci'piInK S'. Yvt'H, IiIh ninny stops;
-.•In of flv<- hi|)8,   or tlxtt •jixtht* ot .i(i*mi lu
inlli', , >>.,.  a ,
John   .Swiii'ii-ik, t.tM>l'iK Hi.-
ar.,1 •*.•«•!!<■•,•*• ot Sn'clfi). flnlnhi'il
*<n<l aft'*** on*-* of Hi,* pluddfut uphill!In thf rnro doomed to failure hin .<f.
fitthiH fv<*r wltm-fH-'il on lho iiiniiliiiijforlH to mnko up IiIh lout (.around. j
"... ', - ■ ■' ••"-••" •"*•■"<-.'.• 'in •in*--w,,vn ' ,\<i thr* mo* won* on tlu* runwrH *■>.•• ■
runner fiom New Kiiiiliuul. sl«KC'-reil j (*/hi to bhnxv HlffHS ol rtiBirci****-. Virxi ■
our th<v tape ln thin! pl-ue. Thi'' Mnrrlnscy, then Appleby, then Svan*.
mlKhty' Dornndn, totiHlilereil a HMy!here, two lnp« only behind St. Yves,i
winner before the Mart of the race, I toppled over on tho urns* utterly, ex*1,
provltiK loo great a hnmllrap for him | lirniHietl. All hut Morrlfisey HtniKKleil i
to ovorrnmn nt the end. Ito Iheir feet ncaln nnd went on.   The
Tin* fourth ami fifth men. Fred 1 suirprlee of the day wob Crook, the ■
HlmpHon, lh«-* Indian ami Fred Apple-1 Fall Jther runner, un «m« end \,i-,u, A.
by, the F.iiulUh entry, plodded their]who, rtmnlnic ae it e«rh lap would he,
patient way to M.e rnd, a% did Kd-ihla lam, mni»t.Ked lo uei-p lib way to'
ward Clbof, the French elx dny run-j Hi** front, pas' Dorando, p.1fct Harsh, j
tut, *ho finished wx+titb. John MArt-h!S p«»t Appleby, past Btmpnon and onj
the Canadian riirry, after runnlnir •*«•<••'!to the very heels of 8vanber**. tho imi,1
ond to Ht. Wen for tlttfi-n ml.«**» fonml j m*n. [
thtt pate lot*- rr,'i",th ftvr "Mra w-4 Aropfr*    At   a ■•'•KNillonal finish   to an a!*!
cd nitf .-if the -?.',»h milo after he hndi ready  ttlrrir.r race, Crook, Svanbeiit.
no .har.ae to come In on thr- money t nnd Appleby Ml rnim*-*..-)*..* up allies il.**
(■section. tro-MlBR tho flnUh and had to b« ear*
Of Iho other conteitantu, Tom Mor* rled off the !l*ld.
Singer Sewing Machines Co.,
Fertile, B. C.
wkim u' i
Why be without a Sewing Machine when you
can get one for $3.00 a month?
TttAUf   Iflltl
9 *..ft.af-
, .U,
"f ?? Point flv*
NOTICE Is hereby given that thirty
(30-) days after date I intend to apply
to the "Hon. Chief- Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a license to, prospect for coal and petroleum on ttic
following described lands, situate ln
South East Kootenay, British'Columbia, Block 4593, commencing at a post
planted at or near 4 milo east ot 29
mile post of tho present C. P. R. surveyed- line and being the south west
cornor of Miss Lillian Eschwlg's claim
and marked tho south west cornor of
Miss Lillian Eschwlg's claim, thence
running .east 80 chains; thence running north SO,,chains; thence running
west SO chains; thenco running south 80
chains to tho point of commencement,
making 040 acres more or less,'
Located this 7th day of April, 1909.
•    Locator,
NOTICE ln, hereby given that thirty
(30) days after date I intond to apply
to tho Hon. Chlof Commissioner of
LandB and Works for a llconso to prospect for coal and potroloum on iho
following described lands, situate In
South EaBt Kootenay, British Columbia, Block 4503 commencing at a pout
planted at or near 3 miles east of
tho 20 milo post of tho prosont C. P. n,
surveyed lino and helnur tho north oaHt
corner of 8' M. Moore's claim, and
marked tho north cast cornor of S, M,
Mooro's olalm, thence running woBt 80
chains; thenco running south 80 chains,
thenco running east 80 chains; thenco
running north 80 chains to tho point
of commencement, making 040 acros,
moro or loss,
Located this 7th day of April, 1009,
S. M, Moore, Locator.
160 acres of land foi* sale
7 miles from Pincher Creek,,
rest all level. ' First class
buildings, good water,*land'
free of stones.
Apply at
The Ledger Office
A. McDougall, Mgr.'
Manufacturers of and Deal-
''a J ' ,*      ' I 'll
ers in all kinds of Rough
, and Dressed Lumber  ■
Send us your orders
E, A. Kummer
L. O. Kummer
Estimates Furnished
Lumber  Dealer
All kinds of rough and dressed lumbei
Victoria. Ave.        North Fernie
Secretaries of Local Unions
NOTICB In hereby itlvon that thirty
CIO) days aftor dato I Intern, lo npply
to thn Jinn, Chlof Commlstloner of
Land* and Works for a llconno to prospect for coal and potroloum on th«
fullowlni** ilcFerlbfil Intuit*, Rlturtto In
Houth I"u»t Kootenay, l.rltlHli Colum*
hin, nine*-. -triO'l, cmnmcnchiK at a pout
jiliintcil at or ni'iir 1 mlln want nf iili
milo pout at tbo pn-wnt C. P. It, mir-
vnyoil lino nnd holmr tho iiorthw.<m
rumor uf Mri*. Ull* Ha*:hI*>y'H claim and
ninrlu-d thn north wi*»t corner of Mm,
Kill. Hnekley'n claim; thrncr* runnlnK
rant SO (•.mini.; thi'iioc ninnlni** nouth
so clialm.; tliwicc runnlnir wont. Hn
clialui*; tliouci! running mirth to chain*.
In the point of cnmrm-nconu'nt, maUlinc
MO ncnix nttirti or 1*-h».
T.nented thU 7th day of April. 101!>,,
NATHAN!"•*!. HA.'COtiK. Ar-ni\
Mt..-'. i:i.l..\ JJ.if-'lCI.ir.Y r.r.cnti-r
The Ross Ambrose Construction Co,
beg to inform the citizens of Fernie
they are prepared to carry out all
classes of work. Heavy Draying,
Excavating, Building and Concreting a speciality. Estimates given on
all Contract work, All work guaranteed satisfactory.
Oe N. ROSS       T. A. AMBROSE
NOTICI*. In horetiy Riven that thirty
nr)*) driYft ftfU'r Aete I Intend to at>;>ly
lo tho Iiim. Cnit'l Cfurini.*,*.,!.,.,..' -.,.
Land* and Work* for a Hcmae to prospect for conl and iietrtAettm on ihe
frill owing dcxcrlhod lundi, ■Ituata In
Houth T**R«t Kontcnny. Ttrttlih Coluin*
Ida. lllock 45S3, comro.'nclnir at a pout
planted at or noar 1 milo tftt-t of tho SO
mll«» pott of tho pr(--i«nt C. )'. It. en'-
vcyed lino and huHiis tV.*? uuuiV. -wt-sl
cnmtr of J. A. Flaher'a claim, and
•.iUlUct the "■'.lit'. V-'itt corner of .*". A
Klilicrt ilnlrn, thince runntnB t**t Hi
chain*; thence running north to chain*;
ty-mr-r* rainntng *w*>*t t0 ehalnt; then*!*
running iouth *tt) chain* to ih« point
of eomm«nc*tmnt making tlCt acne*
rft.ru* *t Ut*.
Uocattd thi* 7 th day of April. 1541.
NATHAN.!"*!. HA.XXtCK. Agont
J. A. HflHEK. I^ocator
BANKHEAD, No, 29: Jamea Fisher
BELLEVUE, No. 431. Fred Chap-
canmore, park local 1378 —
jas. a. Mcdonald.
COLEMAN, No, 2633: William Gra*
CARBONADO, No. 2688: James Hewitt,
CARDIFF, No. 2387: Q. H. Gib*
DIAMOND CITY, No. 2587: Goorgo
»   EDMONTON CITY, No. 2C40: J. II.
FERNIE, No. 231*1: Thos. Biggs,
FRANK, No. 1263: Walter Wrlg-
ley. ■>
HOSMER, No. 2407: 3. D. Both-
HILLCRE8T, No. 1085: Hairy i*!oo*
LETHBRIDGE, No. 574: Charlos
LILLE, No. 1233: J. T. Griffith.
LUNDBRECK, No, 2276 — .1, D.
MICHEL, No. 2331: Clmrlos Gar*
MAPLE LEAF, No. 2820*. II. Bloke.
—-Charles Brooks, secret nry.
I'roRliIont W, (I. Ward, W. It. Ilrowir.
socrot itry.
METFORD, No, 2608; John Curran.
nupon, Box 490, Lethbridge.
ROCHE PERCEE (Bask) No. 2672:
Lnchlnn McQuarrlo.
Tan*"*-**,. Nn. 102: Joshua Cralf(,
TABER, No. 1050: Wm. White.
TAYLORTON, (S»ik.) No. 26.8:—
Uchlan McQuarrlo.
TAYLORTON, (Silk.) No. 2519:—
im, T«Ut.
TABKER, N. D., No. 2863:*- J. B.
WOODPECKER, No. 229*): WlllUm
M. A. Kastner
Fire, Life, Plate Glass
and Accident
Property. For Sale in
all parts of the
 .7,; ''.--city vi •
■ *
Houses   For
New Oliver Typewriter
Machine given out on trial
No Charge
Highest   Price   Paid   for
South African War Script
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ +++++++
1 Bronze Gobbler and 3 Hens
3 White Holland Gobblers
Barred Rock and White Roclc
In  Fernie  its
Hawthorne for
Painting,  Interior
li'c>**H at Jt CAlInt tut*.
Uagnago Mlvmti   to   any
pnrt of the city.l
V**4*>**>*4>^^  4N»- THE DISTRICT LEDGER, FERNIE,        B* C. MAY 15, 1909
■oocoooooooo Qy oooootxtcooo
I ' li
Author of "The Prisoner of Zenda
ooooooooocoooooeeeooo       - '
CopyTightiaori Anthony Hope Hawkins
•„.. Remington Typewriter Co., I#td.
344 Pender St. Vancouver, B. C.
"Well, who
he cried.
then to duty.
Suddenly a young man of aristocratic
appearance rose from a table nt the
end of thi* room,, where he had been
•eated In company with a pretty and
aoaartly dressed girL.   A graceful gesture excused him to hia fair companion, arid he threaded his way deftly
between the jostling tables to where
Mistiteh sat.   He wore court dress and
b decoration.    Markart recognized ln
tbe  young -man   Baron
von  Hollbrandt,  junior
secretary of the German
legation in Slavna.
Hollbrandt bowed to
Mlstlteh, with whom he
was acquainted, then
bent over the giant's
burly back and whispered in his ear:   ,
"Take a friend's advice, captain." he said.
'Tvo been at tho palace,
and I. know the prince
had permission to withdraw at half past 0. He
was to return to Slavna
Come, go back. You've
had your 6*>roe."
"By the Lord. I'm obliged-to you!"
cried Mlstlteh. "Lads, we're obliged
to Baron von Hollbrandt! Could you
tell me the street he means to come hy ?
Because"—he rose to his feet agnin-
"we'll go and meet.blm!*'.
Half the hall heard him. and the
speech was 6oon passed on to any out
of hearing, A sparse cheer sputtered
here and there, but most were silent.
Rastatz gasped again, while Sterkoff
frowned and squinted Villainously.
Hollbrandt whispered once more, then
stood erect, shrugged his shoulders,
bowed and walked back to his pretty
friend. He sat down and squeezed her
hand ia apology.' The pair broke into
laughter a moment slater. Baron von
Hollbrandt felt that he, at least, bad
done his duty.
The three had drunk and drunk.
Rastatz was silly, Sterkoff vicious, the
giant Mlstlteh jovially anil cruelly reckless, exalted not only by liquor, but
with the sense of the part be played.
Suddenly from behind.the glass screen
rose a mighty roar:
"Long live Mistiteh! Down with tyrants!   Long live Captain Hercules!"
It was fuel to the flames. Mistiteh
drained his glass and hurled it on the
"Well, who follows me 7* he cried.
Half the men started to their feet
The other half pulled them down. Contending currents of feeling ran through
Any £two jjor Jmoro persons may conduct a Joint
Account Jut tho Homo Bank and either may deposit or withdraw money in thoir own name. In
cage of the absence or death of any of tho parties
to^jTirointJJAooount tlie balance on doposit may bo
withdrawn without delay or expense by tho survivor^ or ^survivors.
W. C. B. Manson
warning, to another instigation. They
seemed poised on the point of a great
decision. Yet what was it they were
deciding?   They could' not tell.   .
Markart suddenly forgot his caution.
He rushed to Mlstlteh, with his hands
out and ."For God'a saker loud on his
"Your cried Mistiteh. "By heaven,
•what elso does your general want?
What else does Matthias Stenovics
want?  Tell mo that!"
Amid a dead silence be went out, his
two henchmen after him. He and
Sterkoff walked firm and truo. Rastatz
lurched in hia gait. A thousand eyes
followed their exit, and from SOO
throats went up a long sigh of relief
that tbey were gone. But what had
thoy gono to do?1 The company decided
that lt was just as well tor them,
whether collectively or as individuals,
not to know too much about that Let
it. be hoped that tho cool air outoldo
would havo a sobering effect and send
thom homo to bed) Yot.from behind
tho glass screen thero soon arose again
a busy murmur of voices, like tho hum
of a bechlvo threatened with danger.
Outside, big Mlstlteh had crossed the
canal and como to tho cornor where tho
Street of tho Fountain opens on to'St.
Michael's squaro. "What say you to a
call at the Hotel do Paris, lads?" ho
"Hlstr Sterkoff wblsporod. "Do you
hear that step coming up tho street
thero?"    .
Tho Illuminations burned still in the
■quaro and aont a path of light down
tlio narrow street, Tho throo stopped
•and turned their heads. Sterkoff point*
cd. Mlstlteh looked nnd Rmnckod liln
pondorous thigh,
the window sill. The room was dark,
for the path of. light from the illuminations, which made the roadway below
white, threw hardly a gleam on to its
somber walls, but Sophy, had no need
of a lamp and every need to save her
money. She sat in the gloom, busy in
.thought, the fresh evening air breathing soft and cool on her brow from the
open window. •, '     ■
Suddenly sbe raised her head. There
was a wild, quick volley of cheering.
It came from the Golden Lion, whose
lights across the. square a sideways
craning of her neck enabled her to see.
Then there was silence for a few minutes. Again the sound broke forth, and
with lt confused shoutings of a name
Rhe could not make out Yes—what
was it? Mlstltch--Mlstltcb! That wns
her flrst hearing of tho uaroe.
Silence fell again, nnd she sank back
Into her chair. "The lights, the stir, tho
revelry, were not for her, nor the cheers
nor the shouts. A moment of reaction
and lassitude came on her, a moment
when the. present, tho actual, lapped
her around with Its dim, muddy flood
of vulgar necessity and sordid needs.
With a sob, she bowed her head to meet
her hands—-u sob that moaned a famine of life, of light, of love. "Go back
to your scullery, Sophy Grouch!" What
voice had said that? She sprang to her
feet with fists clinched and whispered
to.the darkness, "No!"
In the street below Mistiteh slapped
his thlgn.
Sophy pushed her hair back from her
heated. forehead and looked out of
the window. To the right, some twenty
yards away and just at the end of the
street she saw the flgures of three
men. In the middle was one who
bulked like a young Falstaff-Falstaff
with his paunch not grown. He was
flanked by two lean fellows who looked
small beside him. She could not see
the faces plainly since the light from
the square was behind them. They,
seemed to be standing there and'looking past the sign of the Silver Cock
along the street
A measured, military footfall sounded on her left. Turning her head, she
saw a young man walking, with head
bent down and arms behind him. The
line of light struck full on him. He
was plain to see as by broadest day.
He wore a costume strange to her eyes
—a black sheepskin cap, a sheepskin
tunic, leather breeches and high unpolished boots—a rough, plain dress., Yet
a broad red ribbon crossed it and a
Btar glittered on the. breast The only
It  was  the  ancient costume of the
shall 'have no such plea at the court
martial," be said. "Gentlemen don't
waylay .one another in * the. streets.
Stand aside!**
Mistiteh laughed, and in an Instant
the prince sprang at him. Sophy heard
the blades meet Strong as death was
the fascination for her eyes—aye, for
her ears, too, for she heard tbe quick
moving feet and the quicker breathing
of a mortal combat But she would not
look—she tried not even tb listen. Her
eyes were for a man.she could not see,
her ears for a man she could not hear.
She remembered the lean fellow hidden in the porch, straight nnder her
window. She dared not call to warn
the prince of him. A turn of the head,
a moment of Inattention, would cost
either combatant his life. She took the
man ln the porch for her own adversary, his undoing for her share in the
Very cautiously, making no sound,
she took the heavy lamp—the massive
bronze figure of the girl—raised it
painfully in both her hands and poised
lt halfway over the window sill. Then
she turned her eyes down again to
watch the mouth of the porcb. Her
rat was in that hole! Yet suddenly the
prince came into her view. He circled
halfway around Mlstlteh, then sank on
one knee. She heard him guard tbe
captain's lunges with lightning quick
movements of his nimble sclmlter. lie
was trying tbe old trick they had practiced for hundreds of years at Volscnl
--to follow his parry with an upward
ripping stroke nnder the adversary's
sword, to strike the 'Inner side of hl3
forearm and cut the tendons of the
wrist uThIs trick big Captain Mistiteh.
a man of the plains, did not know.
A jangle—a slither—a bellow of pain.
of rage!    The prince   had  mnile  his
stroke; the hill men of Volsenl were
justified of their pupil.    Mistltch's big
sword clattered on the (lags.' Facing
his enemy, with
his back to the
porch, the prince
crouched   motionless on  his
knee,    but    it
was   death   to
Mlstlteh to try
to   reach   the
sword with his
n n ma Im e d
it was Sophy's
minute.     The
.message    that
had   come   ran
fierce    through
all   her   veins.
Straining to the
weight,,    she
raised   the   figure in ber hands
and leaned out
of the window.
Yes, a lean hand, with a long knife, a
narrow head, a'spare, long'back crept
out of  the darkness  of  the porch-
crept silently. .The body drew itself
together for a fatal spring on the unconscious prince for a fatal thrust   It
,would be death-and to Mistiteh salva-'
tion torn from tbe jaws of ruin.
"Surrender   yourself.   Captain   Mistiteh," said the prince..
Each oi the chief or**
•{ana of the body u *
i link ia the Chain ol
llife.' A chain t* no
stronger than iti
weakest link, tbe body
no.<»tron*<er than it*
weakest organ. If there is weakness of stomach; liver or lungs, there is a
weak link in the chain of life which may snap-at any tune. . Often this so-called
" weakness " is caused by lack of nutrition, the result of weakness or disease
cf the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and
weaknesses of the stomach and its allied organs are cored by the ose of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach is
cured, diseases of other organs which seem remote from the wtormtc-h but whkfe
have their origin in a diseased condition of tbe stomach and
Other organs   of digestion and  nutrition, are  cued  also.
The sir--*r} man has a strong stomach* •
Take the tbove recommended "Viacov
err" and yoa may have a atroni atom*
acA and a atron& body.
Givbn Aw*!?.—Dr. Pierce's Cocnroon Sense Medical Adviser,
new revised Edition, is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the
book in paper covers, or SO stamps for the cloth-bound volume.   Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Suit of Clothes, $5 and up, Hats $1.00 and up,
Shirts]50c and up, Underwear $1.00 per suit
Temporary building between Northern Hotel and Henderson block
The prt.tce saie n
bronze ' figure at
his tceu
Alf. Shrubb Wins   Easily
Fifteen Mile Race
at Montreal
CO.,   LTD.
Wholesale Liquor Dealers
Mol-hornon Avo,
Fornio, 11.0,
For Sale
100 tons of good
Baled Hay
W. E, Barker, Cayley, Alta.
P. Carosella
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes
Gents' Furnishings
'<**■ vxPfMrnmn
CoFVAiawT* die.
Scientific HwcrkemJ
LTuadrMMltlf iiwinwi ™*i*i
ufatTpn otettr *f**ttite* •Mm*.!.  „
%£u*,%x.lf*. reu,po$u$e v*t*ia.
T*mu tn*
Bold by
TUTKV13R Mario. Zorkovltch't*
feelings might bo, fate, hail
itri hand on hor nnd turned
hor to IU U808. It wns sho
who had dlroctod Sophy's steps to tho
old botiRO ton doors down tho Street of
thu Fountain from St. Michael** square.
It was no moro than half a mile from
hor own villa on tho south boulevard,
from which the street ran to tho square,
nud sho hnd long known the docont old
coiiplfr-Qerraau Jow«-*who lived nnd
carried on their trade ln tho house over
whoso front hunt* tho slim of the Silver
Cock. Tlio faco of the nulidjug w«*j
txj\invxl xtUU cwrcJ UmU-ra c7 t'mil
age. Tho door of tho
Bhop stood far back
within a black and an*
dent porch, Behind tho
shop were o couple of
rooms where Mi-yersteln
and his wife lived;
o lin v o It, one large
room, with a window
which Jutted fur out
over the narrow street.
In this room, which was
reached by a tw-patate
door In the left side of
Umi porch uihI u cruxy dlK.it uf a down
••rinding stairs, lived Sophy.
Dy the window she sat on the night
tf tli* king's name day on a low chair,
tbe heavy figure of a girl carrying a
lamp-a tpeclmcn of ber landlord'* am-
Nrflootia stock-stood uoemolotedl on
Ol/ thr wta-
ttoto  Sophy
bailiff of Volsenl, the head of that clan
of shepherds who pastured their .flocks
on tho uplnnds.   Thc Prince of Slavna
held the venerable office and had been
to court In the dress appropriate to lt
He had refused to use his carriage,
sending his aids-de-camp homo In It,
and walked now through the streets of
tbe city which he had in charge.   It
was constantly his habit thus to walk.
His friends praised his vigilance; bis
foes reviled bis prowling, spying tricks.
Sophy did not know tho dress, but
the face she knew.   It had been but
lately beforo her dreaming.eyes.   She
had seen lt in thc flesh tbat morning
from tho terrace of the Hotel de Paris.
Tho threo came on from her right,
one of tho. lean men  banging back,
lurking a littlo behind.   Tbey wero under her window now.   Tho prince was
but a few yards away.   Suddenly he
looked up, with n start—ho bad becomo
aware of their approach.   But beforo
bo saw them the three had melted to
ono.  With a shrill cry of consternation
—of uneasy courage oozing out—Rnu-
tatz turned and fled bnck to tho square,
heading at bis top speed for the Golden
Lion.   Iu tho eud he wits unequal to
tho encounter.  Storkoff, too, disappear*
ed, but Sophy know the meaning of
that.   Ho hnd slipped into tho shelter
of tho porch.   Her faculties were alert
now.    Sho  would  not  forget  whore
Sterkoff was!   Mist Itch stood nlono In
tho center of tho narrow street, his
bugo framo barely leaving room for n
man to pass on cither side.
For a moment tho prlnco stood still,
looking at tho giant Then ho stepped
briBkly forward, and Sophy heard his
clear, Inclulve tones cut tho air;'
"What extraordinary omorgoncy has
compelled you to disobey my orders.
Captain Mlstlteh?"
"I wanted a breath of fresh air," MIh*
titch answored in an oasy, Insolent
Tho prlnco looked again, Ilo seemed
oven more disgusted thnn angry now,
Ilo thought Mlstlteh drunk-moro
druulc than In truth ho wan.
"Return to barracks at onco nnd report yourself under stringent nrrost. 1
will dent with you tomorrow,"
"And not tonight, Scrglun Gtefnno*
vltch?" At least ho was being as good
iih liln wortl-bt» was acting up to tho
vaunts ho had thrown out to boldly In
tho grunt hall of thc Golden Lion,
"Tomorrow wo shnll both ho cooler."
Ho wan almost up to Mint Itch now,
"Stand out of my way, sirl"
Mlstlteh did not budgo. "Tboro'u
room for you to puss by," he said. "I
won't hurt you. Rut the mlddlo of thu
rond belong**, to me tonigni."
Ills t'iih'v ntn'tiivd hi ■,*«'»' tH'nn-r
wllb every word. The critical encounter wan solx-rlng blm. Yet with
sobriety camo no diminution of den-
nncc. Doubtless he saw thnt bo was ln
for the worst now, that forward was
th*** word and retreiit .Mpowdt-.-**. l'ro,.'i*
lily from this moment lie did not Intend
tlw prlnc** to pat*** olive. Woll. what he
Intondod wnr* tin* wish of mnny. !!«
would not In Ht ahf-lter, friends or par*
tlmini If hi* dnred the donperate ven*
For a moment after the big man'***
taunt the prince stood niotlonlean. Then
he drew hit w-liulU'r. U looted a poor,
weak weapon agulnst the sword which
sprang In answer from M Utile Vs twab-
"A duel between gentlemen "thacap*
t«ln cti*d
The prince gave a abort laugb. "Ton
—Misttteh'iTeyes wentTby"hls~cbriquer*
or and saw a shadow on the path, be*
side the porch. .
"I surrender, sir." he said.
"Then walk before me to th© barracks."    Mistiteh did'not turn.    "At
once, sir!"
"Nowr- Mistiteh roared. .
The crouching .figure  sprang  and,
with a hideous cry. fell stricken od
the flags.   Just below the neck, full on
tbe spine, bad crashed tbe virgin with
the lamp.   Sterkoff lay very still save
that bis fingers scratched tho flags.
Turning, thc prince saw a bronze figure at bis feet—a bronze figure holding
a broken lamp.   Looking up, he saw
dimly a woman's white face at a window.
Then the street was on a sudden full
of men. Rastatz had burst Into tho
Golden Lion, all undone—nerves, courage, almost senses gono. lie could
stammer no moro than, "They'll light."
nnd could not sny who. But be bad
gono out with Mistitch-and whom had
they gono to meet?
A dofcen oflicers were around him in
an instant crying: "Where? Where?"
He broke Into frightened sobs, hiding
his face in his bunds.. It was Mas von
Hollbrandt who made blm speak. For*
gottlng his pretty friend, he sprang in
among thc oflicers, caught Rastatz by
tbo throat and put a revolver to his
head. "Where? In ten second**, whero?"
Terror beat terror. "Tho Street of tho
Fountain—by tho Silver Cock!" tho cur
stammered and foil to his bluhboting
Tho dozen oflicers and more wero
across the square almost beforo bo bad
flrilshod. Max von Hollbrandt, wltb
half the now lesueued company In the
Inn, was hot on their heels.
For that night all was at an ond.
Sterkoff was (flckcd up, unconscious
now. Sullen, but never cringing, Mlstlteh wnB marched off to the guardroom and thc surgeon's ministrations.
Rvory soldier wns ordered to qunrtcrH,
tbe townsfolk slunli off to their homes.
Tho street grow empty, the glare of tbo
Illuminations wiih quonched. Rut of
nil this Sophy hiiw nntliliig. Hho had
mink down In her cbnlr by tlio window
and lay there, nave for her turaultuoun
breathing, still ns denth,
The commandant hnd no fear and
would havo liln wny. Ilo stood alono
now lu tho Ntroi-t, looking from the
dark nplni.li of MIsilUh'H blood to tho
virgin wllh hrr broken lamp nnd up to
the window of tho Silver Cock, whence
hnd conic nnlvntloti.
MONTREAL, May 8—Alfred Shrubb
the great fifteen mile runner, this afternoon defeated Tom Longboat in a
fifteen miel race on the M. A. A. A.
track. , ,   -'
The English champion won out by
a lap all but'thirty yards. At the close
he sprinted hard to make it a full lap
but failed. o
A storm of enthusiasm greeted the
runner as he came down the course at
at the finish. •        •    ,
Shrubb's time was 1.23.57. '
' Longboat rah in 1.25.44.
, From the point of view of the spectators the struggle was a heroic one,
the Indian putting up a splendid race.
As was expected by the maiority the
Englishman was Invincible at the distance.
The time for_each_mile_jvas7as_foljLi.
lows:.       .
lst mile—Shrubb 4.44; Longboat,
4.51. 7
2nd mile—Shrubb 9.55; Longboat
3rd mile—-Shrubb 15.14. Longboat,
4th mile —Shrubb 20.32; Longboat
5th mile— Shrubb 25.56; Longboat
6th mile—Shrubb, 31.24; Longboat,
32.35.,, :
7th mile—Shrubb 36.45; Longboat
Shr.ubb leads by a lap all but 130
8th mile—Shrubb 42.15;    Longboat
44.00.     Shrubb leads a lap all but
80 yards. Longboat tiring.
9th mile— Shrubb 48.01; Longboat
49.56. Shrubb leading by a lap all
but 50 yards,
10th mile—Shrubb 54.00; Longboat
55.57. „
Shrubb leading by a lap nil but   15
Ilth mile—Shrubb, 59.45; Longboat
'61.26. Shrubb leads by n lap,
12th milo— Shrubb 1.05.34; Longboat 1.07,34. Shrubb still leads by
a lap.
13th mile—Shrubb 1.11.30; Longboat 1,13.44. Longboat braced up a
bit and hangs on fifty yards back.
Waldorf Hotel
Table Unexcelled
brands of Wines, Liquors
and Cigars
(Formerly of CentralJHotel)
The New
Will opon for business tho firBt week
In March. Built oxprosBly for
It's a dandy, como and see Ir.
Workingmans Trade
ROBICHAUD,   R088  BROS.   &  CO,
(W, A. Rots, Manager.)
14th mllo-
boat 1,19.52,
Shrubb 1,17.5.**)',   Long*
jr   II   ■
(To bo continued.)
Hosmer, B.C.
HonH nnd Tt/>.>in, .•H'.M.mi per month
BRANTFORD, Mny 9—Another new
pluiSL- of tho case in which Mra. Car-
olln charged Patrick Jonoa niul Win.
B. Dunno with removing tho romaitiH
of hor boh and ilaughtor from tho
Roninn Catholic comotory wns pro-
Hunted lit tlie.polico court Saturday.
Tho bodies roplncoil In Iho gi'iivn had
boon oxliumod nnd only pint of llm
romnlnn woro found, wlillo iwo gold
rings nnd u largo ponrl rnwiry, hy
which Mrs. Ciirolln hopod to Identify
tlio dnughtor. woro iiiIbhIiib, Urim*
Digger Jones denied Booing tlm Jowol*
ry and stntod thnt whon lm fist
rnndi-' tlm removal tin* roiimliiH wuri*
iincoi'i'iiioiiloiiHly placed in n holo lm
RhoiimntlBm eniiKOH moro pain mid
Buffering thnn any otlmr dlaeaau, for
Mm ronnnn Mint It In th" mont common
of nil Ills, nnd It Ib cwtuliily gratifying
io Muirurun. lo hiiovi t.».r.(. (..'Intl.)*- ■
lulu's Pain lliilm will afford rtli-f und
mako rout and sloop prntnlhlo. I" m«i>>'
ranoH tho rollof from pain whloh Ib nt
flr«t  temporary, has lmcoino pennon*
r.nt        nrlilld   III   ntfl   •trannlo   miMoot      in
chronic rhuiiiiuUlKiti often brought on
by dampness or changna In llm woathor, a pcrmanont euro ennnot lm <•*«:•
poctod; tho relief from pain whloh
this liniment nffnrdH Is nlono worth
many tlnma lit cost. 2.1 and !-l> cont
slims for snlo hy all druggists.
Mrs.  Dealaeaures,  f*icop,
District Ledger
For Good Printing
Notico In horoby given that pursuant
to tho "CredltorB Trust Deeds Act
1001" and amending Acls, Harry M.
Terry, currying on IjubIiiohb as a bcc*
ond hnnd denier, at thp City of Fernio, "
In the Province of IIiHIhIi Columbia,
did by deed dotod tho 7th day of May,
1(109, nnalgn unto Frank O. White of
the fifild City of Fornio afnroHiild,'auditor nnd iic'coiintnnl, all his puiHonnl
property, renl entato, ci'imIHh nnd effects which mny ho sel'/od nnd sold
undor execution, for tlm purpose of
paying mid HiitlBfylng nitenhly and
proportionately, nnd without prefer*
mice or priority nil the creditor**, of
llm wild Hurry M, Terry their Junl
AND nol Ice In hereby furl hor glvon
Unit n mooting of tho m-dltoi'B of tlm
hii It] Harry M. Terry for llm giving of'
directloini with feft.roiui' lo the din-
po:«il of the a'Htnii* w|l| bo hold at tho
offices of llm uiidorKlgiiod In the
('rowB Nohi Trading Company Hulld*
lug, Victoria iivi'turn, Ferule, 11. C. on
Tuesday the isih day of .May, lsmii, at
tlm hour of four o'clock. In the afternoon.
AND nonce ih h'-M-ny giien mat. all
'I. ,.*..,,'..s  hltl'.l.l, .Iiiii,.-, .Irillll.ttt   D.<   .■-.ll'l
Harry M. Terry are required to forward pnrtlculnrH of the name, duly
verified to the n«slgnoo nt l-'ernlo, II.
f!„ on nr before the let dny of July
AND notice In liorchy ghen tlmt niter that dnte the iiHslgnee will pro*
M.-eil to dlHirlbutti the pnifoodRof tlm
osuite having regard only to the claims
of whleh lie Bhnll then have n-celved
notice, nnd he hhnll nol bo reflpoutilble
for the nsHi-ts or any part thereof, ho
distributed, lo nny pernnii or pcrcnim
of whoso debt nr claim he Hhall not
then  btixii tff'Axx'A liuiUe.
Dated at Keiiilu li. C, thin 7th day
of May, I.*''.*.
Solicitors for the ABSlgnoo i.B^4.7. sa^agas»ytyarwa«fcEBamg..tca«r^«4a
tWSBttefit^ltl^^mimierK^l I
-^^yyx>";.y yyiy,*.,> .-!**-,-*• ' ,a>>.-:.'>■-*:y..-'<y.i'  -v-•*-,*,'•>*. - . ,.. -   ;-..,-"    "
I    a**     "        ~»»
Men's Suits-
-Regular $8.00 Sale Price..
..$   5.85
Men's Suits-
-Regular $10, Sale Price,.
Men's Suits,-
—Regular $12,-, Sale Price .
.."     8.95,
Men's Suits-
-Regular $15, Sale Price..
.. - 10.95
'    Men's Suits-
-Regular $18, Sale Price.0.
..    13.95
„ Men's Suits-
■■-Regular $20, Sale Price..
..' 15.95  ,
Men's    Clothing,    Furnishings,
and    Boots    and
. Men's Suits-
-Regular $25, Sale Price..'.. t
'5    i
Men's Shoes-
„Men's Shoes-
Men's Shoes-
-Regular $3, Now ".,....'..!-:$
-Regular Price, $3.50 Now..
-Regular Price $4 and $4.50
t<   ,
Men's Shoes —Regular"$5 and*$6 Now..     4.20
Regular. $1.25; Shirts—Now, ......,.....'...:$ .95
Regular $1.50 Shirts Now .* : .-.■'  1.15
Regular $2 Shirts—Now. f  1.55,
Call in and see me be-
for  buying  elsewhere
,,**. -.'Aft.
Next Door to the Hptel
Fernie. Victoria Avenue
•HT This well assorted Stock is being sold
yK at the old stand., Now is the time to
purchase High Class Furniture at low prices
Everything Must Be Sold Look at These Prices
•R00 Now , .  ..".., $3,00
iji'i i'O Now ,,  .,  4.30
ijiK.iin Now   5.00
$ 12,ou Now ,  7.00
■♦M.OO Now $10.00
0,00 Now , 'I  6.60
ifiil.ou Now .  ...   *.    3.L.0
$15.00 Now ...$12.70
sj*H Now ,..,,.,  11.00
i(i2,.r)() Now $1.76
fir.!-..! Now  3,00
#5.00 Now 3.35
0 foe,.... .,. .,, , • , $3,40
5 1'cet .. .N  3,00
r'rtt AfnltrnqHiN    ..,'..,   .. $1 to $1.50
7HC now  ... ].     .55
Jf*2.50 Now , $1.65
(jUnOO Now ', $3,00
.■jffl.no Now  .' $3.50
♦J 3.00 Now ". ". $8,00
$16.00 Now.'. $11.00
#18.00 Now , ... $13,40
H.20.00, Now $15.00
i((21.00 Now  ,f,, ,$lai,2d
Come   Early   and   Cret   Your dioice
:: '!
ft aWO—t       —^__     ^^h^    i^^i. |mm m_^_m _^_^—^^^ __ _y_^m_^_.     _*am_^_    j_—_m.__


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items