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The District Ledger 1909-06-19

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a/     .
Industrial Unity is Strength
VOL. IV.   No. *6 ■,-Q
• , 17 — ;^rov- library ."   "j-une 30 jJiTr
Tbe Officia.1 Orgr-an of District No, 18, U. M. W. of A.
Political Unity is Victory
FERNIE,   B. C,    June 19th, 1909
$1.00 a Year
A, Local  Man  the  Choice fo^
7 ,the Work-Operations to
Commence Soon
TO GOST $100,000.00
Building to be One of the Best
and Most Handsome in
The Interior
► ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦  a*. '♦ W-
,  v      'MINERS 7 ' ♦"
I— •'.♦
Michel iioeal Union No. 2334 ♦
U. M. W. ofA.   ,To Union ♦
miners:        ',6 ♦
There   aro at the   preseit •*•*►
time more miners in Michel "■*•*►
than the Crow's   Nest   Pass ♦,
Coal Company can find em- ♦
ployment for as per our agree- ■•*•>
ment with this company. Min- ♦.
ors stay away from Michel un- ♦
til further notice. ♦
Fraternally yours,    ' •*•*►
1         '   CHAS. GARNER, •**•>
'  '               o   Secretary ♦
J. A. Broley has received the contract for the new provincial court
house. The building will he rushed to completion.-* The contract calls
for a concrete foundation, .brick walls,
British Columbia slate roofing and
copper cornices. The expenditure including the'furnishings will be over
Mr.- W. R. Ross K. C. has been
untiring in his efforts to bring to
the attention of the McBride government the need of a- building in this
place that would not need to be altered to keep'pace with the rapid growth
of Fernie. The board of trade also
deserve credit for the way ln which
they have kept after the government
for the building.
With.the completion of the municipal building, the post office and the
government building, the public centres will be.quite in keeping .with"a
• real live city'.  ,
, ♦
Local News
Supreme Court Sittings in Fernie—Many Cases are
Disposed of—Lockhart's Case Goes to Nelson-
Black Hand Gets 14 Years
MONTREAL, June 16.—The C.-P.
R is just completing the biggest locomotive which has eyer been built' in
It,Is being built at the Angus-machine shops. The monster locomotive is seventy feet from end .to end,
and with tho loaded tender will weigh
nearly 200 tons.
It will exert, a tractive force of 36
pounds, as compared with 30 of tho
largest consolidated freight engines.
The boiler, whicli Is about the size of
two ordinary engine boilers, contains
tho .equivalent of 4000 feet of heating
surface nnd will develop 2200 horso-
powor >.
It will'bo tried out this weolc and
sent west for some of the heavy grides
of the Rockies. If It proves a succoas,
a number of similar slzo engines will
bo built.
Born—On Saturday Jurio 12th, to
Mr. and Mrs. F.'H. Shaw, a son.
Hordes of the little feathered creatures have taken up their residence in
the eaves of the fire hall.  .
The girls in this city certainly have'
very winsome ways. If you have any
doubts about this assertion ask Pete,
Murphy. *
Frank Bean and some friends took
a trip up to the lake in Hosmer mountain on Saturday and report a very
strenuous time. "        ■
The miners hall, and opera house is
very rapidly nearing completion and
when finished will be a credit'to the
miners' and the city.
On account of the ball game between the Ledger and Scouts teams
on Monday night the usual meeting of
the Trades and Labor'council will be
held at 9 o'clock and all delegates are
requested to be "present. ' , ■,
' The Western Union Telegraph Company have leased the ground floor of
the L. P. Eckstein building, now in
course of erection.. .The company
have just completed the poles along
the G. N.
The management of the Fernie opera house are giving a benefit in aid
of Miss Mabel Seariion of the Frisco
in the hospital here.for the last two
weeks."The benefit'will be held on
Tho Mossago from Mars Company
performed here on Wodnot-fday, and
it waB without doubt one'of the best
plays put on hero. Tho actors and
actresses wore all excellent and ev*
oryono ,was more than sntlBflod,
In the city league Uio Scouts got
away with tho Carpenters on Wednesday night, and tho Fats woro carried
away by tho Commercials on Friday
night. Brilliant playing was lamentably ubBont on both occasions. Say
don't, forgot, tho Lodger nnd Scouts
Monday night,
HoBinor took tho moauuro of a pick
up tenm hore on Thursday night by
IC to 0.
All lovors of good football should
romombor tho gnmo to ho played tonight nt the football grounds botwoon
Fornio nnd Coal Crook, tho old-time
rivals. Tho game will bo cnllod at
0.30, Neither of thoso teams lmvo
beon beaten UiIh your ho a liattlo royal
Ih promlsod. Tho Fornio club Is
making a great allowing •*•»•! looks a»
though thoy would bo nil to tho good
at tho ond of tlio soasot., Thoy aro
deserving of fur better support than
tlioy hnvo had bo far. Bo romombor
the -same on Sstunlny crenlnj-; At 6.30
sharp—-nnd aUo remember that a col*
lection will bo taken.
Sunday evening at 9 o'clock. '
7 Both tlie by-laws' carried ...on Tues
day. Thero were only four
cast against the park bylaw and none
against the fire hall bylaw. There
were- very few votes cast as nearly
everyone Is particularly, busy just at
present, but. the fact that both bylaws
passed Is good nows.
It Is suflfclent for some peoplo that
they drink anything called tea. Others
prefer a standard brand like "Salada"
which has a reputation for being good.
The later got more enjoyment out of
life. In buying tea for tho satisfaction you expect to got from its use,
It, will pay to purchase "Salada,"
Avoid anything just as good, Imitations are Invariably of poor quality.
"Is Christianity True?" will bo the
subject „ for dlscourso by the pastor
at the Baptist'church on Sunday ovoning., Tho male quartotto of the
church, Messrs, Hunnablo, Kennedy,
WlllIaraBon and Ayllng will sing. Tho
Sunday ovoning BorvlccB will he cut
short on account of tho warm weather.
A hearty Invitation Is* extended to all
to attend.
H. Clark, who has beon with the
Dominion ExproBB Company horo for
hoiiio time loft on Friday with his fa
mily for Victoria, Mr, Clarko has a
largo clrclo of frlondB hero whoro ho
1ms proved htmsolf rollnblo, steady
nnd trustworthy. All unlto In wishing him much succoas In his new
homo. His wife's Ul health waB tho
cniiBO for the chango.
Tho Tlialcn Duo and thoir little girl
aro the boat all round ontortninora wo
lmvo had tho pletiBiiro of listening to.
The crowds havo been smaller than
might hnvo boon oxpoctod owing to
the fact thnt tlio Biimmor huiiboii ' In
on, but lho porformnunti wan excellent
nil"the tlmo. Mrs. Thnton Ih a vory
winsome* net ram and Ih making hontH
of admirers during lior stuy hero.
Mr. J". 11. Turnoy Ih offering a reward of $25 for tho uiTost. and con*
vlctlon of tho dnHlarilB who wantonly
broke thu tops off Ihe young trees that
are plnntod ut the edge of tho Hlduwalk
on linker avonuo, It Ih n dlsgraco
to whoever did tlin ilnotl. ' Tho trees
were Junl rocoully planted with the
Idoa of helping (o beiiiillfy tlio plnco
ami to hnvo thom broken down In a
lew ua)e In bUtJiUitiaiim. 'ti.u ....•»'
ux-uiilu; IS i-jjui'Jjl, iabinjlfl 1'P Pfvcrrlv
punished In order lo warn others of
llko deatructlvt-) and foolish minds.
After being twico adjourned, tlie
Supreme Court opned oeforo Hin Honor Judge Morrison on Tuesday morning. Thero was a large attendance «r
the bar and general public. Tho members"' of tho bar present were W. A.
MacDonald K.C., Vancouver; M. A. M-*.*:-
donald, Cranbrook; S. T. Taylor, JC. O .
Nelson; A. Johnson, Nolson; G. Thompson, Cranbrook; L. P. Eckstein, W. It
Ross, A. .1. Fisher'and H. Herchmer
of Fernie. G. II. McMullen was clerk
of the court, M. A. Kastner, deputy
sheriff and G. H. Playle stenographer.
The members of the grand jury wore
A. H. Cree, foreman, AV. A. Bleasdell,
A.' ,B. Trites, F. J. Johnson, "W. G.
Barclay, E. Wriglesworth, F. White,
John Barber, L. B. MacDonaJ(J,.N. E.
Suddaby, W. J. Blundell, H. W. Tren-
holm ana G. Quail. His lordship ln his
•charge to the grand jury said there
were two cases out of the five on the
list which were serious. The first one
was Rex vs. Lockhart. He said lt seemed that' Lockhart was secretary of the
relief fund, appointed on the 10th day
of August, and acted as so until Sept.
10th, when he resigned. During that
time he handled large sum of money.
Just previously to his resigning a request was made for some security, and
shortly afteT that he resigned, and a
successor took over, and that successor
states he received .$11000.00 odd, but
Lockhart said he received more. The
committee thought It advisable to audit
tho books, and get some expert people
to audit them ,and that expert reported
a shortage of $900. He was also charged on some ■ counter charges, charging
him was appropriating to himself specific amounts, one of $122.50, and another of $318. In these two charges
there appears to be some sort of evidence, and he did not think they would
have any trouble in arriving that there
was a prima facie case witli these. He
also spoke about the cases of Rex vs.
Jos. Rameira, charged)with intlmidat-
iorf, more commonly known as thc
Blackhand case.
Rex vs Petersen. Tills is a case where
5S?,SIi'dfi.r*'",=-nrA^—Q —',,'OIria M-='frrt='',rtriia='l'0-=ll *! n=
shack on tlie pretence that he had some
washing—gave the woman liquor and
then  assaulted  her.
Rex vs Sacramota. The prisoner was a
ap charged with stabbing at Cranbrook
votes"an(l the othor case "was one of forgery,
viz. Rex vs Geo. Leach*.
After outlining their .duties to the
grand' jury they .retired and in about
an hour's time returned with true bills
against Rex vs. Lockhart, Rex, vs Jos.
Rameira, and Rex. vs Goo, Leach and no
bills against Petersen and Sacramota.
H, Herchmer acted as crown prosecutor. Tho flrstcase proceeded with was
that of Rex, vs. George Leach, charged
with forging the name of It. Sorchose
to .a cheque drawn by Mr. Henderson
onntha Homo Bank of Canada In favor
of Sorchose,' The first witness Called
was F. J. PhlncRon, Sworn, he said
ho, was teller at tho Homo bank and
had acted na such last December. Ilo
knew-the accused, Last December ho
camo Into tho hank and presented a
cheque for paymont. Ho Identified tho
choquo.produced as being tho ono, Ho
refused paymont of the choquo-. on Instructions from Mr. Henderson. Prln*
oner who noted aB his own counsol asked witness a few questions. lie asked
him If when lio prexontod llio cheque ho
did not toll him tho choquo wns not his,
but belonged lo a Chlmimnn at . tho
Cuthanks. Witness, Bftld lio romeni-
herod somothing to tills effect, Frluonor
also said that he salt! to witness that
he would bring tlio Chinaman along,
but ho would not como,
R, Sorchose, sworn, said ho did not
know accused. Tho cheque produced
was IiIb and payable to himself, A littlo wlillo after receiving tho cheque ho
lost It, lie then went to the bank and
Ktopped paymont. He did not wrlto IiIh
nnmo on tlio back its ho could not
wrlto, Ho did not authorlzo nnyono to
ensh It for lilm. ITo lost tlio clioquu al
about two or three o'clock on tho dny
ho received It, which wns nbout. Dcoom-
bor 4th.
Prisoner asked .the wltneFi-, when he
lost the cheque and ha replied that he
did not know.
Tho Judge"asked.witness if he received ^cheques from Mr.* Henderson oetore.
He replied yes. The-judge then asked
how he would endores them. Witness
answered that lie would go to the
bank and put his mark on.
Hong Sang, a Chinaman ,was next
sworn by holding a picco of paper and
burning It*. He could not speak any
English and an Interpreter was used.
Hong lived at Hosmer. He knew accused and recognized the cheque. He picked, it up In front of a machlno shop.
He,was coming down by Napanee hotel
when he saw accused and gave the
cheque to him. The endorsement was
not on when he picked It up. He remembered giving evidence .at the preliminary hearing. Ho picked the cheque
up two or three days before giving evidence at .that hearing. He gave the
cheque to accused to find out who the
owner was, but perhaps he did not understand him. nor did he. understand
what prisoner said to him. Prisoner
put several questions to the Chinaman
Robert N. Clerke sworn, said he ar
rested' the accused on a charge of for
gery. He cautioned him. After'caution-
lng him accused said he received
cheque from a Chinaman living at the
Robert N. Clerke, sworn, said he arrested the accused on a charge of for
gery. He cautioned him. After cautioning him accused said he received the
cheque from a Chinaman living at the
Cutbanks. He said he understood the
cheque belonged to the" Chinaman end
he wrote the name on the back for him.
This closed the case for.the crown:
Prisoner in his own defence was
sworn, and said he was entirely innocent of the charge. He signed the
cheque and took lt to the bank because
he knew the man. He had known, the
Chinaman,for many months. The Chinaman handed him the cheque and he did
not know what ho wanted.- The Chinaman took his finger and motioned that
HF"wan te"d'i tTsl gnea. Pri s o n or"sai"d"th"a t"
the Chinaman understood English. The
Chinaman sald^lt was his cheque, and
wanted prisoner to sign It for him. He
again reiterated that'-lie was entirely
innocent.    , . V-
Cross examined by H. Herchmer as
to whether lie did not know that Sor-
chese wns not a Chinese name, prisoner
said he did not give lt a. thought. Hnd
he done so he would probably not have
signed tho choquo'. Asked by a juryman why 'tlm Chinaman would not go
lo the bank with him" ho replied .that
the Chinaman would not go back with
Tho Judgo .in summing up said that
if the Chinaman's story was correct,
which was most probable,'then there
was no doubt that tlin, prisoner was
. Tho jury aftor retiring for about 20
minutes returned with ' a vordlct ot
guilty. Ho was sentenced.by tho judge
to seven months imprisonment from tho
tlmo ho was arrested, which was Doc,
The'noxt caBo' called   was   Rex vs.
Loekliart. S. T. Taylor K. C„ Lockhart's counsel, rose mid ankod that tho
ctiBO be adjourned to nnotlior plnco with
In tlin county according to miction 8. 84,
His lordship said ho had no powor to
ndjourn it to another plnco in tlio county, as Fertile wiih tlio nnslzo town appointed by tlin nltoriioy goneral, but If
Mr, Taylor could provo that justlco
would not bo done hero ho would grant
a chango pf vonuo. Ills lordship said
ho did nol want nny lnuondoes thrown
out about Fornio pooplo, and bo ho
thought tho beitl thing would bo to
change tho vonuo to NoIhou, Taylor
said that if Lockhart wore convicted
hero lm folt Hiiro II would ho by a
clique. Ills lordship Haiti that enough
hnd boon unlil for lilm to chango tho vonuo pf tlio trial. If tho man wan guilty
lm would lm puulHlK'd and If Innocent
lie would bo illHclini'Keil,
Ills lurilslilji lien.: dl.imln.ii.Ml the Jury,
In ii fow worilH lio told thum thoy had
Miners and mine laborers of
the U M. W. of A. are warned
to keep away from the mines
of the Nicola Valley Coal and
Cole Co; ■• at Middlesboro; a
strike is on for recognition,
the management being unfair
to organized labor.
You will be notified when
this Company is again placed'
on the fair list of our organization .
the power to Inspect'all public buildings and asked them to see that such
were in proper order.
After lunch H, G. Lockhart was arraigned and put ln the box and the
charge read over to him to which he
pleaded not guilty. Ball wns askfid
for by Taylor, and he was bound over
Iri the sum of $2000 In two suroties of
$1000, J. It. Wallace and R. E. C.
Hammond being his bondsmen. Lockhart himself was also bound over to
appear at the next quarter sessions at
The next case taken was Rex vs. Rameira. Rameira was charged on two
counts, one with writing intimidating
letters and another with jail breaking.
The first charge was proceeded with.'
Prof. Myers, professor of languages,
acted as interpreter lor Italian and
French witnesses. The Indictment was
read out to the prisoner by Professor
Myers, to which he pleaded not guilty.
The first witness called was Frank Sir-
rano. Sworn, he said he was a mine
worker1 at Coal Creek, and lived in the
Annex. He knew accused. When accused came, to Fernie from the States he
came to his'house. They had supper
and after that'went to the mines. He
last saw accused one Friday In May, a
couple of days before his arrest. He
was not put to any cross examination.
The judge asked him If he was single
or married and elicited the Information
that ho was single and was batching in
the Annex.'
Louis Carosella, sworn, said he was a
merchant of Fernie. On May'28th he
went to the post office and there received a letter demanding money which
was In the box. He described the envelope and letter paper and Identified
them when they were produced In the
court. The letter began: Dear friend:
If you wish to live happy place $300 ln
an envelope in the basement of the Roma hotel otherwise the hotel will be
blown up."
On May 29 he received-another letter
beginning: "Ugly Swine: I have been to
tho basement and found only a ,whlte
handkerchief.. Yon must nlnno- s->on tn
an envelope .under basement by nine
o'clock Monday morning, otherwise you
will be killed."
As a result of these letters ho' went to
to the mayor and got permission to carr
ry a revolver,'and. ho also showed these'
letters to the police. He had a man to'
watch the stairs but- he did not see tlie
prisoner. On Sunday the 30th' I saw tho
prisoner at the front door of tho, Roma
hotel. He went to the basement and
came up again. When he received the
second letter he took every precaution
in going around, On-the Sunday ho was
sitting In tho Roma hotel office and
accused came In and' inquired if ho
could got a bed. Accused was Hhown to
the ono who was looking after tho beds,
and secured a bed nnd was told to sign
his nnmo In tlie "register. He sat
down for a few minutes' and then wont
to bod. After ho went Lo bed CaroRella
took a look at tho register to see what
name ho had registered. Tho nnmo wns
■los, Rameira und tho word paid was
beside It. That night Cnrosolla slept
at,tho hotel .Instoad of at thc store,
Thoro woro several persons present at
tho tlmo tho signature wns .signed, Ho
was asked by tho night portor If ho
wanted to got up early but replied that
ho was not going away until alato
train, Cnrosella did not seo ncctiHCd
again until aftor his arrest, Examined
as to how long ho stayed In the hotel
aftor accused camo In ho said that ho
replied that lie stayed ull night. Ho
was nlno there hoiwi tlmo on Monday,
Ho got up and went to tho storo about
7.15 and then returned to the hotel
about 8,30 a.m. Ho had seen accused
three or four tlmoH boforo coming to
tho hotel. Ho did not havo much huh-
plclon on tlio mnn.
Antonio Rizutto, sworn, said ho wan
a brother of Alexander Rlz/.uto. Ho
wont to the pont offlco and received tlio
lottorH. Ho oponod tho loiter nnd
gavo a dcHcrlptlqn of it, After rend*
Ing tlio lottor hn gave It. lo IiIh brother
(Coi.tlmioil  on  pngo  ri,)
Local News
JUST $11,500
A Former Fernie Boy Wins an
Important Case Against
Electric Railway
Mutz's beer is now on the market.
Win. Eschwlg visited Spokane this
Finest in the. land—Ingram's bath
room.   ..
Special sale of post cards now on at
Mr. Pollock is exoRct-ii to bo about
In a few days.
George L: Doyle of Michel spent
Sunday in town.
'   Mr. Williams of Frank was in   Ihe
city.on Wednesday.
„ Maurice Quain of Telephone   fame,
Cranbrook, visited Fernie Tuesday.
Mr. Charles Garner, secretary uf
Michel union was in town on Thursday
A. W. Bleasdell, agent for Draper's
Permanent Indistructable acid proof
S. S. Taylor left for the coast bn
Thursday morning's flyer via Spokane.
George Burroughs, ex-chief of police left for Calgary on Wednesday evening. *n
Mrs. J. L. Mclntyre returned this
.week from a visit,to friends in Pincher. '   ■ .a       ' '
Miss Clara Morris left Wednesday
afternoon for Kalispell, Mont., on a
short visit. ■«  - I
__Fo_r_S_al_e:^Second_liald sewing_ma-_
chine in first class condition. - Will
Seccombe. ■   ' , 2t
Chin Toy, interpreter from Cranbrook, was In the city on> Wednesday
attending,court. '
E. A. Whitmore, "yard agent- for
C. P. R., left on Friday for a visit
to Eastern Ontario.
Andy Good and his genial side stepper are taking ln tho sights of this
great metropolis.
Mr. Peters representing the Mainland nnd British Lion clgnrs arrived
in tho city on Wednesday.  ••
We are pleased to say that Jack
Bates Is now ablo to b<> mound again
having been laid up uv some timo.
Robert Duthie loft Monday morning
for Vnncouvor, whoro ho will attend
the mooting of tho grnnd lodgo 'Masonic ordor.
Mrs, Bnrnes, who hns been visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Reading
for tho Inst two months left, for hor
homo ln Nanaimo Tuesday.
A snap ln hand bags and valenclon*
noK lncos, nnd a linn ot benutlfu' hats
nnd skirls at clearing prices. Tho
MIbbob Euler.
IIoBmor Is progressing rapidly. On
Thursday a loiter was sont to Chief
McDougall of thlH city asking for a
copy of tho rules iih thoy lnlorul lo
brgunlzp a tire brigade jn Hint burgh,
Tho Kootonay Telephono Co, have
started tho orontlon of tliolr now
offlco on I'ollut nvuniiu. Thi-Ii* now
switch hoard was shlppod on Monday
from ChlcitKO,
Suit the" Result of an Accident
On Company's Line-Injuries
'*- Are Permanent
Vancouver, June If.—A verdict for
the heaviest damages for personal injuries that have been recovered in a
Vancouver court for many moons was
awarded to James Farquharson by a
supreme court jury this morning.
Farquharson was suing for damages
as the result of injuries sustained in
the tram collision at Cedar cottage
last fall. The verdict was" for $11-
The evidence of three doctors who
examined Farquharson was that the
hip bone was permanently injured.
He will never be able to engage in
his trade of outdoor tinsmithing at
which work he had been receiving
good wages at the time of the accident, „ The plaintiff said he had only
received an elementary education andi
would not be able to do much of anything else. He is twenty four years
of age.      '» .' ,.    7.
(The man    Farquharson    is  "well
known in Ferme, at present being in
the city visiting relatives.)
PAYNTON,.Sask.*June 16—A .gold
and silver mino was discovered seven
miles south of here last week and a
largo number of claims have already
been staked.
The town Is practically deserted today and everybody has gone to stake
a claim, Tlie gold and silver Is in
quart!, and gravel; lt was analyzed by
A. Forber M. D.-of Duluth.
One sample of quart/, assnyed $999,-
10 In gold to the, ton and $C In silver,
and a sample of gravel went ?2C10
to the ton.
Tho country Is rough nnd hilly nnd
full of gold nnd nil ver.
Ono of tho cheapest things wo hnvo
heard pf this year happened during
tho week whon a bunch of cheap
skates from tho Pernio club wont to
a hotol tn tho city and after brluulng
fn it pint: bnt.ffrt of beer In each nt
their pockets asked tbe attendant to
mipply jjlnnflet, nnd onen^rn nt fh/»y
wished to take tho booto wiib their
lunch. And the hotel men pay .a
hint) license (o the city.
W. N. Hold, secretary of Morrltt lo*
ertl No. 872 lias written us to say he
was misinformed as (o David Crawford
as ho now understands that ho did not
nrtmnir to that. Union, nlno Dtivlrl Only,
who belonged to Middlesboro instead
of Morrltf. lloxvever, the enntenUon
is that both these men aro unfair to
organized labor, no matter to what
locals they it-nce belonged.
Owing to Continued Illness He
Compelled to Step
Down and Out
It will bn nows to mnny to know tliut
I'Vanlt a-Uierntiui, who linn boon l'r«nl*
(Unit of DlHtrict No. IK for tin* Inttt llvo
yonrs, Iiiih r<.'Hl(?nod owing to cont In-
mul ill licnllli.
The following offlclitl nolle..) wuh
rocolvod and uccuptcd by Socrotary
Cnrter on \Vediic*H(lny;
i'KUStt; UOSriTM,,
Juno 10, I'M)!)
To lho  DltMrki Kxffutlvc Hoard   of
DlBtllct  No.   IS  U.   M.   W.  of
Owing to tho t-tftt-;* of my lionlth, 1
fool myself tinnhlo to continue my
work an your President. I thoroforo feci It my duty to place my resignation In your hnniln, to tnko effect
fmmfrffftff'Jy my mcconenr In nppolnr*
V«*itir« frniornallj',
Prosldont District 18 U. M. IV. of A;
The hi llko situation still    renin Iiib
IIIIHOttll'll, IlllllOimll   IllOI'O  HDI.'IIIH to lm
more chnnn* now (ban nt nny oIIkm*
tlmo of n flnnl (lispoHltlon of tlm Ioiik
drawn out coutrovi'iHy, Tlio roncllln*
tion honrd ondod Itt* labors on Wed*
tii'Hiluy nnd adjourned uftiM' hnviug
honl ln.it majority iind n minority report .
Tho innjorliy roport Ih hIimiciI by
Hov. Orimt, I'hnlrmnn nud Knitilt Hhor*
id mi, while Colin Mnclood innkcrt tin;
minority roport.
Tho innjorliy report roiiiinmonilH
priU'tU'nlly tho adoption of tin nnvi'i-
mont IhihoiI on tho old (tgroomont with
M\n  Mmioil   otimi nUrrttnntrxl
Mr, Mol.onil'H roport In i*. ""nown I
yot. but nil nnlto In iho hopo thru n i
settlnmont will bo nrrlvod nt,
Rev. Wilkinson united In marrlngo.
this week Charles H. Lowe to MIbb
Ellen Mnrllmlnlp.
On Juno 10th at. tho homo of Mr,
nnd Mrs. George Kills, Pellnt avenue,
Hov. Wilkinson united In marrlngo
John I,, Thornloy to MIhh .Omnia
lOliza linker.
A mnn (?) by tho nnmo of Ambroses
was i'enpom*lblo for ono toC tho mout
brutal uHsnults over witnessed In out
city, according to the Htnrlct. told by
HC'vernl oyo witnesses. Tho not-mult.
happened on TuoHday when nppnronl*
ly witlioul retiHon Ambrose aHKitulted
a wonltly WohI Indian mimed Omoor.
Thoro are vnrloiiH iiccotmtH of lho uh*
Hatilt. uh tho Amhi'OKo porHon hnd .'I
pulH with Iiim, and Onion' in hardly
itlik* to talk ..ugllHli. Hut. Judging
by tin* account-* of othor wIUK'HX'h tho
troiiblo wan Htartod mul flnlshi'd by
Anihi'OHo. Tho niHo In ln'ln*., finished in court today.
llIK ll HOVI.M'O HlcldieHH for IlimitllM JKIHt
ami imi) ui Kim* hi dunivii.ii., ,ii i,ir.1
nt his physicians told him most dlHhim,
tlnrtly that iiiiIohh h« mndo an Imm*;
odlnto chntiRo ho would not llvo throo •
months. It wnn with much rogri-t thnt!
Ito handed in IiIh roHlf*nntinn nn ht* j
hnrl tho fniHlnoH-*t nf fho mlnorH nt •
heart nil tho tlmo and hntod to drop in,,. i:
otlf   of  fho  tteht.   Tlio  .lfK'rl,',   hnnrd'     A.rlv
No. ;
!    (iliulKioiie |,ond union No. 'Sill him
jflrcliloil to Ku to |'**l((i nn .lny li    Tho
jl'llloll     llllVl*    I'lllllll.jl'll    tWO       Hpl'l'llll
iraliut In carry nil iuIiii'I'h nml thoir
(fauillloH iiiii! ttli'iiilH ami nro giving it
l nee rule to hliio.     A Iuiko ami vnr*
1* '•' i'n'trii lUiiUO' "III in lull ilii, i'li'
herli-Uliy   TllOtllUS   Ml|*Ki<,   will   lliHttlll*
«tt«. fr<v trip tlrti.'iB nil Aay Tlutrfdny,
.dine. 21 nt Fertile, mid on Friday Juno
'J.r.  nt   Conl  (,reoU.      All  wlflhlng  lo
ui ni-  ,)■ 'On--, te iiMiVimi 'ii|* (Milium  mi:
bus boen failed loj-eihor for today lo,
nrranco  about  a  HUcroRMir  for   Mr. j
President Sherman hat boon fiuht* jfiliorman. |
No, 1  1,1-nv<- ('it'll ("rrt-W 7.00 ii.iu.
Arrlvi* Klko «•. 15 n.in,
No. 2: l.invi" I'Vi'iL* fi.iio n.m.
Arilv*.* Klko in.tm ii.iu.
l.i-.'.vt- Klkn ft |i,m.
i* l-'fiiili- 7 nn pin.
! I.*"av«' Klku **.5fl p.ro,
Arrlvat FVriilo 9.SO p.m.
l^-.iv.- Wnilf Iti.tw *i,m.
i.'rci-k  io.K. i«.m.
arrtvt- C«*l PAGE TWO
Conducted under the direction of "Proletarian"
Address all matter for this page to "Proletarian" District^ Ledger
Steam heated throughout.
Hot and cold Baths.
The King Edward
Fernie's  Leading  Commercial  Hotel
A certain daily iri Sunny Alberta,
conspicuous for its advocacy of land
shark ethics in combination with evangelical piety, has been lending itself to
one or more individuals whose sole
aim and object, is to disrupt the miners' organization.'
A close study of a number of these
'letters of protest' by the constant repetition-of phrases, shows an intimate
relationship with a disgruntled aspirant to' legislative fame.
Past history has revealed the depths
'of doceil to which individuals can descend for the obtaining of material
gain, and from the time when Judas
brought real estate to the canonization (?) of Harry Orchard traitors have,
not been a scarce commodity.
Speaking of "St.' Orchard"    brings
to notice ihe famous trial of Haywood,
Mover and Pettibone, which apart from
the  tragedy  underlying,  brought    to
light some of the methods by which
."Brer  Capitalist"  manages    to    give
"Brer Labor" a jab on the solar plexus. .        ,
As ihe trial progressed we   learned.
1   about "Pinkertoii thugs" being engaged
for the express purpose of breaking up
' the Westenr Federation of Miners, and
Ihe average unionist   was   somewhat
" staggered when the cross-examination
showed the principal witnesses for the
prosecution     were    "staunch     union
men" holding responsible positions in
the W.  F.  .M. and SPIES. -
Now the tatics adopted by American
capitalists are not alone peculiar - to
United States; they are used, though
perhaps not so glaring, in this country
■ The.- strikes  of  the  street railway
. men i'n Hamilton and Winnipeg      is
proof sufficient.
One glaring case was in Lethbridge,
Alta., where a "Thiol agent" performed an explosion stunt, tried io blow up
a "scab" house. The damage done was
trivial, but the moral effect hoped for
■ was that 'something*: called "Public
Opinion" might be brought to regard
*'   the miners as a lawless body of work-.
Are the men -whom you vote into
office so corrupt that you fear to
If so, why don't you - pass a law
making no public or elective offices at
. If public employment is such a bad
thing, so repugnant to human nature,
why don't you abolish government and
have anarchy at once?
Take your brains out and have them
examined and find'out what's the matter with you.
Xanseti, the famous Arctic explorer,
is a Socialist and carried his Socialism
toward thc North pole*On May Day,
Niuisos planted ' the red flag of brotherhood on the ice and delivered an
address on Industrial freedom the first
to expound the gospel of the New
Time in tlie Far North. A writer in
the Labor World of Oakland, Cal., describes the scene:'
"A-ship in the frozen sea of the Arctic region! Thousands of miles off
from (heir homes, the explorers were
caught- in the ice arid delivered to the
mercy of the ocean current, which
drove them to the North' Pole, ' Ihe
groat, unknown.
One day they planted a big pole on
the ice and hoisted an immense red
flag. In the super-zero weather they
formed a circle around one tall intelligent looking man, their leader, and he
spoke to them about the great futuro
that is promised to all mankind,"about
the comrades., in Norway, and their
struggle for national and industrial
They did not work that day not more
than feeding their dogs an .extra holiday meal ancl sweeping the deck off
."All day long the red flag floated on
the feeble wind, blowing through the
icy regions pointing south to.all the
comrades, in all tlie world. This is the
way Comrade Narisen, the great Arctic
explorer, celebrated-May Day and kept
the international holiday even iri the
Farthest. North."
ingmen.. ,
■ Every big industrial organization
employs secret agents. They are
sent into districts where there is some
' "Labor trouble," or what is better, aro
hired locally.
Theso human vermin are unknown
to each other,, or the corporations requiring r-their services, but they are
known to the Pinkerton (or Thiol) agency by a number; they send a daily
report to some arranged place and the
agencies in turn notify their clients.
Every prominent worker, in the union is markod, and details even of his
private lifo aro recorded and filed. Nothing transpires In the unions effected
ubut a careful summary of the proceed-
* Ings finds its way to tho corporation
officials.    ' A number of such  men
nro actively at work in British Columbia and Alberta, but thoir effectiveness
is largely offset owing to the fact that
thoy are KNOWN.
Owing to thoir failure to'bring lm-
.   mediate results thoy aro now turning
to thnt ever convenient medium     to
roach tho public, a capitalist subsidised press, with the hope   of spreading
discontent among tho  minors, knowing that dIssnllflfaction pormoating   a
body of strikers is a forerunner of do-
fen t.
Tho miiioi'B would do woll lo notico
thn vnporlngs of these calamity mongers aro not. nr-conipnnlcd by tlio nam oh
—ronl nninoH—of tho writers,
. Tho veiled hint, tlio covert, minor, llio
subtle Htiggoslloti Hint enn iiioaii sti
much nr so lit Ilo, coinlm.' from siioli
n Htiureo in Hiieh an ond, Hioko individuals nro, In tint word!) of Klit'llu;1.
Tlio rofllHO of Htu:|i!l>
Tho ilroj-H of all tha'. Is itioxr. vllo,
llowaro iho IMiikui'tooti
Sonic fifty years, ago there was not
a "hobo" in America. , Now they tell
us that there are fifty,thousand. Yes,
fifty thousand men who would rather
beg or steal a living than enter the
ranks of the wage earners.*
I am not including thc rich parasites, but just the plain, ordinary
"hobo" who comes begging a handout at the back door, year after year,
As the unemployed question becomes
more acute, as tho competition for
jobs Increases, hundreds are, added to
the ranks of this vast army,
And what is going to bo done about
It? Some people say that they aro a
lazy lot of worthless cads who would
not work If thoy woro glvon an opportunity,,
I admit that a groat many of them
aro of this stamp, but the quostion Is,
what has mado thom hobos? Thero
must bo same cause for thoso mon
taking to this roaming lifo which Is
flllod with many hardships and dangers,
It Is bocauso they were not. given an
opportunity lo onrn n decent living;
bocauso thoy woro llrod of uncertain
omploymont, which at. best only mount
starvation wages.        ''
No, those mon are not a worthless
Int. Tho day Is coining when those hoI-
dlors of fortune aro going to rise, and
bo rockonod wllh and that, day Ih coming hooii; when I hoy aro going tn join
hands with thoir own cIiibh.
For wo aro oomitiiloH, Don't, juilgu
thom loo hnrd, I'or noxt your, tho noxt,
mont li, perhaps tomorrow you mny bo
a hobo,
harvester and thresher.      And so we
might continue indefinitely.
It is estimated that one worker assisted with the modern means of production could produce one hundred
times as much as did our forefathers
\vtih their crude and their > simple
tools. ,
Though in those days he produced
far less with his simple tools he made
a wholesome living. Does the modern workers who produces many times
as much.receive a hundred times as
much as did his forefathers, or does he
have as good a living?
A cursory glance at present day
conditions gives us "Xo" for an answer. ( What Is the. renson for this
seeming contradiction? This we will
try to answer. ' ■<
Along with the appearance'of those
vast social tools has nppoared a- new
form of private property—namely, the
private ownership of Foclal needs. The
machines, railroads, tolographs, factories, so vitally necessary in modern
industrial society have tsjllen into the
hands of what' is called the capitalist
class, and it is for this reason that
every time a new labor saving machine
is invented that it acts us a boomerang
against the workers who invent and a
great'source of profits for the capitalists. -      .       "
This form of private ownership'is,a
monumental injustice and just as tlie
human body in order to continue existence must rid itself of its vermiform
appendix when it has lost its function
and" has reached a certain stage, so
must the capitalist class, the modern
vermiform' eppendix, of society be cut
off for it performs absolutely no useful function and its existence spells
danger to the well being of mankind.
The capitalist ownership is wrong.
We cannot return to the old form of
private'ownership as would some foolish reformers—it order to do this it
would be' necessary to tear up all railroads, pull down the telephone and the
telegraph wires, break all the machines
and go.back. to.the-days , of stage
The   Socialist, not aftor anything so
_'..««« y-a_« »-wl_l«-l1\rtcrMl-ll fa f\f fflVC—*. \\ C* — K d C f_
"lllaciil'C-u,nu—ii.iiiJ\jboiUJ*«-.j— vii-a* - u-nic-ij-ajua-
and most logical remedy, namely that
progress continue, that, railroads arid
machines be still further improved but
that their private ownership be substituted,with collective ownership, that
they be deiriocratically managed ancl
that the producers shall receive the
full social value, of their labor.
What" sonslble objection can you offer to this program?
millions    of workers to curtail thei
use of luxuries, comforts and necess
ties. This they will undoubtedly do i:i
the next few years.     That they wi
become  discontented -and  rebel  an i
strike against their sad fate, will n
alter the fact.      The upper crust
the industrial world will, in the   nexi
Rates $2.50 and upwards.
few years, almost certainly have greajt
prosperity, at the expense of the under
crust. This is the only kind of prosperity that will or can be produced by
rising prices cause by a depreciating
standard of value.
"Not understanding tho.underlying
cause of their economic troubles tho
workers will strike out blindly at existing political, social and religious
institutins. Socialistic ancl anarchistic
uprisings will bo frequent. Thrones
and dynasties will be overturned. The
ferment1 of discontent even now Is at
work in-all civilized countries, particularly in Japan, Russia, Persia; Turkey,
France, Germany and England. , We
see signs of it in this country."
nerve of a young Italian girl who feels
the part she is portraying.. She" has
fine.breath control and admirable tech-
rilc. Her artistic efforts in the strenuous role were.fully recognized and applauded by a critical audience. Signor
Gherardi, the tenor, is another remarkable singer. ' His voice is full of musi-
.cal metal. He sings with artistic feeling and embodies his own natural temperament tn the role he,fills,
Signor Cantor! is a baritone of tho
first water with a rich vibrant voice.
His declamation Is superb, and he Is
filled with a dramatic energy that carries the very element of life into the
scenes In which he .appears.
The basso of the company, Mr. John.
Macdonald, wns perhaps as great a
.revelation to his hearers as was Signor
Glienmll.. His voice .is of ,that deep
ret'onant timbre that thrills every fibre,
and though ho is still quite young with
little more than n year's experience In
grand opera, he has a delightfully powerful stage presence. The Boston Grand
Opera company will present II Trovat-
ore in  Fernie on Wednesday June  23.
A. Rizztjto
J. Crawford
Fernie Livery, Dray & Transfer Co.
A clipping from the Brandon -Sun
le'.lsi of the,Boston Grand Opera,Co.
Voi- the -first time in tlie history of
Brandon the citizens were last night
given an opportunity of hcai-ln? as a
community, grand opera of-'the highest
calibre; when Mr.G.'S. Starling presented the Boston Grand Opera Company in Verdi's world famous "II TYo-
In the first instance let It'be said
that the performance was brilliant in
its success. No finer-or more pleasing Introduction into tlie beauties of the
reat Italian-operas could have, been imagined than the-performance given' at
the auditorium. . The audience was
literally carried away and its approbation was expressed with a, lavlshness
that knew no bounds. Madame Francinl
has a soprano voice of beautiful quality,
and  she  sings  and  acts  with  all'   the
SUFFERING n      ■ *;
Rheumatism causes.more pain and
suffering than any other disease,' for
the reason that it. is Ihe most common
of all ills, and it is certainly-gratifying
to sufferers to know that Chamberlain's Pain Balm.will afford relief and
make rest and sleep possible. oIn many
cases the relief from pain which is at
first temporary, has become permanent, while in old people subject to
chronic rheumatism often brought on
by dampness or-changes In the weather, a-permanent cure,cannot be expected; the relief from pain whicli
this liniment affords is alone worth
many times its cost. 25 and 50 cent
sizes for sale by all druggists.  .
Contracts Taken
Including Stump Pulling, Land Clearing and Ploughing.    Let us
figure on your iiext job
Rubber Tired Buggies, New Turnouts
Get The Ledger
Be Sure  and  Attend the f
A full line of shelf and   heavy   Hard-
,, ware iii stock together  with' a ,
complete range of Stoves
Furniture Department
Our- Furniture Departments-embraces 'the
*   most unique and up-to-date lines.
Come in and have a look
You   ..'iiimot c'hiiiiKi) Iimntiii im'tire,
Tlifii whnt do yon want in destroy
lliu niiltiiiii for?
You  ('iiiHml  chiuiKii liumiin  nntun.),
Ilut you eiiilinu' io P'ihh Iiiwh iikuImhI
Hltiiillim, iigttliiHi fni'Ki-ry, itWilnHt niur*
der, itKiiliiHt blgniny ukuIiihI ov.-rytlilnK
you don't 111!*'.
Mm you nny you ciiniiot (■Imii***'- •■•■*
mnn niitiire? ||
.,   , . it,,,.,    it,     hulld   ''Minnl
hiiti-i-   '•ii\-**'-v t-'fi-'h-'n-*, nppnlnt truant nfl'icct'H, limpfc! food proiliicm, nnd
liy Kmiiiiiicl .litlitis!
Private h\viiiu*h1iI|) it conltiry iti'.o mul
lotlny curry tllflVi-oni menu in kh. When
IH'mlut'liou was cai'i'leil tin Individually
by ilm worlter himself, ho owned llio'ia
slmpln IooIh Unit were nerem-mry In IiIh
work. The private ownership of Mioho
IooIh In Hull Hni" wiih perfectly right
nml Juh! for It in no manner nffcniud
tiii'illu'i*- -It tetiileil in no wny to niitlte
one Hie mtiHlei' of niititliei'.
L'oiulllloiiH Imve clmngetl. Ttnlny Ihnl
form or prlvnle properly hns tllHiip-
pi'tiretl. The Worker tines not own tho
tools hi' iihoh. in fuel tho form of llm
tools HieiilHolve.H have (iliilllgeil, Whoro*
iih Hid IooIh wci'ii Miupln llieti limy niii
"A heavy dray broke down ln tho
street and a man was crushed and held'
captive beneath it. On top of the dray
was a load of merchandise and on top
of tho merchandise were sitting a lot
of Monopolists.
A crowd of men gathered ubout and
began to discuss how to relievo the
man who was bolng crushed by tho
They stayed so long and dlBcusscd
so hard that the people finally created
them Into a Legislature.
Thon tlioy callod In a lot, more men,
callod Political Economists, who decided tlmt the man hnd always boon-so
crushed; lt was his natural condition,
and It wns useless to think of '•oloas*
Ing him.
Other profossors snld It would overturn civilization to lot tho man got, out
from undor tho dray—-nnd it suroly
Noxt, chairs woro endowed In unlvor-
hUIoh io tench ihnt. tho mnn wur thoro
Ijociuiho ho wns not. fit to survive, or
thnt lio hnd too mtifh overprodticilon
on top of lilm; Hint ovon if ho got
out. hn could not wnlk bomuiHo ol' luck
of oxpoi'lonco In wnlltlug.
Then cnmo tho Theologians who snltl
tlin mini's lii'iirt. wiih bad and he hhihI
lio suvoil boforo tlio Bluff could bo ink-
on off; I'liinlly liuil If IiIh liourt could
lie got right ho nood not. lmvo iho loud
removed nl. nil I
And tlio TlnmloKliiiiH Hecuretl n life
Job for conlurloH, JuhI for preaching
Hint tlio mnn could nol possibly be any*
whom Until whero ho wiih,
Finally n 1111111 ,'imio along and
Hiiid "Why lnko tlio muff off mul lm
the num wo free,"
Tlmt nimi wnH*n HocIiiIIhI!,
July 5 to 10
Western Canada's Greatest Fair
B. C.
Case Works
A Very Liberal Prize List
$80,000   in Prize Money
The Great Historical Pageant
Monday morning July fith,- worth going
around tho world to see
build rliurelies mul employ livenchei'H complex now.
mul eX„ort the people. I    Think of bow li.slgi.lfinmt the crawl-
Wlinl do vou do It for? I»**K «•'» ■■w-"- «h*' ori"'-,,,1K «* imm
,■    ii,!,,,,   1.,,,.,  it,*,-   would   eill*1 lill.i   tlie  Hlinll   llko  NllIKO  Willt'lK'H  are
ploy'people to .'Oi.Htn.et good Iiihib.'B eoinim.eil to Ihe gigaiiiie riiilmiui *>*••-
to liv.. In. build modern f..(*w.rl.-s io';tem, auinmobileH and fust milling ocean
niitko tlilnKH In, buy and operate fnrniH;Hic'iimorH
to employ people on, ruiiltl lint I'*' "I11"'
ntfil JiihI as well ns the IlilngH ynu am
now doing?
llfi-ntiKf- human nntun- .*iiuiioi lm
chunked, do you supposo Hint nobody
would he willing to iiccepl K''*"l •'"■*•
ployment nt throo or four times whnt
Ihey get now?
Are thoy mfiiHliiK employment now
when thoy rim K"t U?
Imagine the grout wim of Hie Hoe
prcHM imd wonilorful linotype nim-hliioH
cmnpnreil lo sol ting type by hnnd and
■.rii.tli'v, on pr«"-""-i* Hia' wen- mnslil-
ereil good that could print a hundred
I,U|ll<:.-.!.Imii,   till   llt'tlt*.
CoiiHliler what u funnel' iikIiik tlm
old fuHhloiied ulckle. hoe ami plow
ffttid do noiiRHlde of the modern "K*1*
rulturlHt who mnUf-s uso of meam plow.
A Wnll Ht root, mni'lmt older IhhupiI
liy Wurioii W , fti'xxiit tn «..'*., iiii.ih1-i.i-j
mI ll,,: r.»ii.*,.#llal«l(.'d ."-ifi'lt H-achm-iire.
New York, contnlim Hit* following:
"While Wnll si root Is probnbly not
nilHliilit'ii In tblnltliiK Hint wn am on
Hie verge of prosperity thnl will put.
, ,   i       ,»    i* .*t.t
MIM  UB   'ill   ll'ltllal   jlna.....-.,    -'      ,.,.-
not to bn overlooked that onr prospective prosporlly will bo largely spoctil-
ntlvn and duo lo rising prlens. It will
not be wliolosomn nnd brondy nntl evenly fllHtrlbiiUitl. Wago nud Hillary onr*
iierH, as Hiieh, will not participate In It,
at nil. Tho cost of living will In the I
next,  nn  II   did   In  tlm  l>nHt  decade, |
ili'i! fully iwlf-o ns rnpltlly *ih will lln7
wiii;i-H nnd Hiilnr!un.
"In  tho  inltlHt of  great   apparent
prosperity   It will BO hnrd with our
Co-Dora in the Golden Globe
Tho Greatest Loop-tho-Loop Act
in the world Unlay
The Eight Mirza Golems
Acrobats direct from  the courts of tlio
-.Shah of Persia
Wm. Eschwig, Proprietor
New and up-to-date
Handsome  Cafe Attached
Manufacturers   of
Calgary, Alta.
a***** *»♦■■»■■»•» ■»♦♦♦•»■» **>■»-*»
I Fernie Dairy
delivered , to all
parts of tho town
Tho Famous Navassar Ladies' Band, New York
Howard's Dogs and Ponies
Rube Shields, the Comedian
C. W. Parker Shows
niul ntlH'i'Inti'i'i'Hlliiu* IVitliireHiinyof -which fimiiia
lie exeelleil even 111 New York city
niti-H and
»e till!
Knti-icH cImhi- June 10!h
liiri.i-i--iit.mi   lewiinlliiK  l»w   jmHwiiip-r
H|)i>cliil .•xcwi'f.l.iiif* In ihe exhibition luity he ohliiinetl
from h!ut foi) AkciiIh,
Send for Illustrated pamphlet to
ft. L. RICHARDSON, iiUna^-ji', Calgary   g
Great Northern Rail'y
Fast Time and
Good Connection
To All Points East and West
Leave Fernie 1.35 p. m.
Arr, Spokane   11      „
Only 24 hours from Fernie to Seattle and Vancouver
For Coughs— I ake This
Do you know a remedy for coughs and colds nearly seventy
years old? There is one—Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Once
in thc family, it stays. It Is not a doctor, does not take
the place of a doctor. It Is a doctor's aid. Made for
the treatment of all throat and lung troubles. .Ask
your own doctor his opinion of it. Follow his advice.
1 No alcohol In this cough medicine.  /. c. AuetCo.,Loweii,Mm, \
8 ii. l. blackstone; A$t.
Singer Sewing Machines Co.,
•Fornio, B. C.
Why be without a Sewing Machine when you
pan get one for $3.00 a month?
J. P. HOULAIIAN, Agont, opposite Coal Co.'s olllce, Pcllat Avo.
4 4
Tlie Official q
■vTen  Married and Leave
¥*»^L>MUf¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥¥»¥¥>/»*»¥■?¥
A pure grape cream of
tartar powder. Its fame
is world-wide. No alum,
no phosphatic acid.
There is never a question as to the absolute
purity and healthfullness of the food it raises.
"When you are ln Rome do "as the P.o-
George liardsley, the Loon lako ran-
tih"r,  was  in   Klko  Sunday  from     the
-*.ifc   Red  Apple   country.   Geo.     Ha-.n-
l.nij   arrived   from  Brandon, Xan.,   to
isi-aJi'.d thc summer and wl'l con h    tlie
tu-'ili.Si«"..l)aseba!!  team  or.-lo'   vie
*   '**f sninljH
Why is it a ct'ime for a man to get
Why tlo most drunkards g^et drunk
in the night, or away from public
Does the drink habit generally lead
to the other four grave evils mentioned" in verse thirteen?
. Verse 14.—What is the sure remedy
for " the drink ii'abit and all kindred
evils of tho flesh?'
Does putting on Jesus' always
mean putting on strength so wo can
control .ill the, passions of the body,
and the ambitions of the soul?
■ Less6n for'Sunday, July 4th, 1909.
Paul's Second Missionary Journey.—
Antioch to-Philippi. Acts xv.36 to
xvi:15. ,,
; Lethbridge   Herald.—The   treacherous Belly river yesterday claimed two
lore victims in the persons of -Mike
'almchuck ■ and a companion    whose
ame is unknown.    These t,wo men
>ith three others who are miners-at
he No. 6 shaft'went lo the river yes-
brday  morning  to  fish.      The  two
jnfortunate men waded out, into the
fater to get to a. better place. Both
Uddenly got out beyond their depth
iid. went down.'   One of them never
ame up.      The. other rose a couple
;f times before finally disappearing,
flie Mounted police were notified'and
about 12.30 three men went down to
search for the bodies with grappling
hooks.      Although grappling     irons
were and aro being used up to    the
timo of going to press, neither of the
bodies has been, recovered. *   One of
the men leaves a wife and three children residing here and the other has a
wife  and  large  family  in  the      old
country .
Three   Men   Killed   and
Nine are   Seriously
,   Injured
DENVER, Col. June 17—Three persons are known to be dead, one probably fatally injured, nine seriously injured and three missing as the result
of an explosion of a 200 ton boiler in
the power house of the Denver Gas and
So terrific was,the explosion that
the heavy boiler was blown high into
the air.
Ic crashed through the roof of the
plant completely wrecking the walls.
The electric lights were cut off for
over two hours and the city was in
darkness. One of the first bodies lo
be taken out was that of Joseph Perri,
aged 7, who was playing hi the alley
behind the plant and was crushed under tons of debris. The property damage is $250,000.'
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  others  for- the transaction of   their hanking
Sales notes will be cashed or t.-iken for collection.
equal facility.
Accounts may be opened by mail and .monies
deposited   or   withdrawn :Mn this way willi
Manager, Fernie.
I Sunday School q
*r     (Tir   ®n ^te Lesson by the Rev. Dr. Linscott for the International    "J
£   .   iff - Newspaper Bible Study Ohib, ' $
?. ; : , , _   J-
JUNE 20 1909    '
Review   -
, Golden Text—With great power gave
the apostles -witness of the re.iurrd..-
tion'bf the Lord Jesus.—Acts 4:33,
The following review is planned for
all who are taking up   these   Bible
" Studies, whether having' actually studied the eleven lessons here reviewed
' or only a part of them. • Even if this
is the first lesson which has captured
a reader's attention it can bo made a
profitable lesson in itself.
May 23—Acts .xv: 1-35. The Council
at Jerusaem. Golden Text. Acts xv:.ll.
"We believe that through, the grace of
the Lord Jesus-Christ we shall be saved, even as they.
Verses 6-17—Is actual experience of
God,' and his dealings with us,- conclusive proof of the will of God in the
maters whicli.the experience covers?
May,30—Jas. ii: 14:26 Believeing and
Doing. Golden Text. Jas. ii:20. Faith
without works is dead. • ■*-
Verse 1-1—Can a' man have true faith
~^"TliFt3He~anaTiIle-oF"eacinesson and"
where found, tho Golden Text and one
question for each lesson follow:
April 4—Acts x:l-48.. Peter and
Cornelius. Golden' Text Acts x:35. In
every nation he that fcareth Him, and
'Worketh righteousness is accepted of
Him. '   ' ,       .
•Verses 1, 2—Can you give a . good
reason why God today, is not as well
pleased with a devout Roman Catholic,
. as ho is with a devout Protestant, or
vice versa?'    .      *
and doing all he can to
April 11— I. Cor. xv: 12-28, Easter
Lesson. Golden Text. I. Cor. xv:20:
Now Is Christ risen from the dead,
aiul become the first fruits of tliem
that slept..
Verso, 12—Can,you mention a single
nation or trlbo, or pooplo In tho past,
or the present, that lias not. believed,
'or does not be.lovo in lifo after death
ln some shape?
April 18—Acts Ix: 1-30. The Conversion of Saul. Goldon Toxt. Acts ix.M,
He foil to the earth' and heard a volco
saying unto him, Saul, Saul, why por-
socutosl. thou mo?
Verses 1, 2—How do you account for
8aul's bitter hatred for Christiana before his conversion, and that after he
became a Christian he showed such a
spirit of love toward those who were
not Christians? (Thla question Is to be
answered In writing by members of
the club )
April 25—Acts.xl: 10:30; xll:25. Tho
Gospol In Antioch. Goldon Text. 'Acts
xi:20. Tlio dlficlploH woro callod Chris*
tlniis first ln Antioch.
Vci'boh 2l», 30—Should tlio Church of
Christ today bo a practical brotherhood, coring for ono another, nnd
helping 'onch other flimnclnlly and In
ovory othor way as lho need mny
» May 2—Acl.H xlll: 1*12. I'mil's First
Missionary Journoy—Cyprus. Golden
Toxt. Mark xvlilfi, Go yo Into all tlio
world and jiroacli tho*gospol to overy
Voi'ho 3—It is cloarly tho duty of lho
printout day church to suntl mission*
nrlos to forotgn counti-los nntl Into now
districts; Is It equally tho duty of nil
men to help Biipport. such missionaries?
Mnv f>—ArtH vlft: 13-RH. Pntil't* Firm
Missionary Journoy--Antioch In Pis*
Idla, Goldon Toxt, Acts xlllMD. Tho
word of tlio Lord was public-hod
throughout nil tho region.
Vorso 1*1.—Tf  a professed Christian
} * r-e*    xnl      fi * r- f\ tt d     /ill ItlVitt     ?*** A     o rti    111'A     r\
Christian whon awny from homo, Is
ho a real Christian whon at homo, no
matter how ho may act whon thoro?
May 10—ActB x.v.J.28. Paul's First
Missionary Journoy—Iconlum. floldon
Toxt. Pu. xc.vi'.ti. All thi' gods or thn
nations nro Idols; tut tho l/ird mio
tho heavens.
Vorsos 1, 2—Was tho unbollof of tho
Jews a matter of tho Intellect through
lack of ovidoneo; or was tt a mat-
tor of tho hoart; that Is, a result of
thoir rebellion against Godf
his fellows,
help .them? • .      ■
.June 6—Jas. iii: 1-12. The Power of
the Tongue. Golden Text. Prov, xxi:23.
Whoso keepeth his mouth and his
tongue keepeth his soul.from troubles.
Verse 2—Is the control of the tongue
the key to the control of the entire
man? Give your reasons.
Juno 13—Heb. xi:l-40. Heroes of
Faith. Golden Text. Hob. xi:l. Faith
Is the substance of things, hoped for,
the evldenco of things not seen,'
Verses 1-3—If a desirable thing is
firmly possessed-by faith, does that
givo as much, or similar satisfaction
ns the possession of tlio thing itself?
Lesson for Sunday, Juno 27th,, 1900.
—Temporanco Losson Rom. xlll:8-14.
,    '   JUNE 27 1909
Temperance Losson. Rom, xlll;8*1*1.
Goldon Text.—Put yo on tho Lord,
Jesus Christ.—Rom. xlli:14.
Verso 8.—Is It always Binful 'to go
Into dobt, when you havo no visible
means of paying It?
Is It right, or wrong to go Into dobt
when -you havo nothing to pay with,
If your crodltor knows your circumstances?
Is a businoss man who has honestly
failed In businoss and glvon up all ho
has to his creditors, undor moral obligation to pay tho balonco of tlio
dobt If ho makes enough monoy lo do
so out of futuro businoss?
Undor modorn huslnoss conditions,
and tho iaw of lovo and rlghtoousnoss
whon wholesalers soil on limn or glvo
an ndommto dlHcount. for ensh to retail-
oi'm, why aro not tho dobts of an lion*
est bankrupt rot ill lor, tho loglllmnlo
loss of his creditor., lu common with
Whoroln consisth lho folly nntl hIii
of n wago earner In constniit work,
-.rotting Into dobt?
Is It tho duly of everybody lo love
cvoi'vliody, tho bud nnd the good, ono
in I oh nntl friends?
What Is tho ndvnntngo of loving ov*
orhody, (o ourselves, nnd lo thono
whom wo lovo? <
Verses 0*10—Give reasons, outside
of the Bible, that will cover alt circumstances, why It Is always wrong to
disobey these five moral prohibitions.
(This question must be answered in
wrltlnn by members of the club.)
Must nil such acts, ns nro horo tor-
bidden, contravene tho law of lovo lo
mnko them sinful; for example, ll
you had to kill a man that was about
to kill ono of your lovotl onos would
that bo sinful.
Can nn net bo wrong Hint works
out for the 'rw.il of nil parties?
Vorsos 11*12—If you know yon had
to dio Inside of a month whal effect
would tliut havo upon your Intentions
and actions, so far ns Coil Ib con-
corned; ond If It would change these
"Commenting on* the merits of the
Boston Grand Opera Company's production of "II Trovatore," which is to
be presented in,, Fernie opera house
next Wednesday night, - the' Calgary
Herald has tho following notice:
The Boston Grand Opera' company
inaugurated a short season of grand
opera at the-Lyric theatre last night
before a highly pleasedand enthusiastic audience-. The one selected for
the initial performance was Verdi's
famous masterpiece "II Trovatore," an
opera which Ts liberally enriched with
'delightful melodies, the last act of
which, In patricular, may successfully
challenge comparison , in point • of
beauty, variety and dramatic- effect
with any other, opera in the purely
sic, much of it so widely and intimately known, was increased, last night by
its rendition in English, IMme. Fran-
cini being the only singer who retained
I lie,Kalian. Tlie excellence of the performance will not readily be forgotten.
The organization scored an unqualified success from an artistic point' of
view, One is not often privileged to
listen to a cast of such unusual brilliancy, supported by a chorus of more
than average merit. High praise
must deservedly be given for the admirable arrangement of the staging.
The orchestra is a very capable assemblage of musicians, who entered
into the spirit of the music with artistic appreciation In the matter of its
interpretation. The company is an
excellent one throughout especially as
regards tho principals. Mme. Judith
Franclnl, In the role of Leonora, sang
wltli a depth of feeling that showed
tho rich' ancl beautiful quality of her
mezzo-soprani volco, Sho was loudly
applauded for onch number, but the climax was reached In the last act In tho
recltatlvo and aria and In tlio omot*
lonal duets with Manrlco (tenor) and
Count dl Luna (barltono.) ■ Tho aud*
ionco was prnctlcally captivated with
hor duets with Mnnrlco during her
fnrowoll diiols with Manrlco during
hor farowoll visit to her lover's prison. Slgnora Groca illccl, In tho part, nf
Azueonn, showed hor remarkably rich
contralto volco, with nn nlmost perfect1
rnngo of soprnnii, honco sho wiih nblo
to express ovory sliado .of fooling with
case, Her'strength ns nn ne'resfs In
moro than ordinary, nntl sho look hur
pari as n vengeful, pnsslonnl.'* ol'l gypsy In a manner that''aniii/nd her ht-nr*
ers. Slgiiom Ulccl will,' without doubt
boeomo a popular fuvorlto In"this city..
Words, of highest commniidatlon aro
duo Signor Gliornrdl who look tho
pnrt of Manrlco so woll, and to Signor
Aelilllo Albortl, who iniporsountnd lho
Count, dl Luna. Signer (jliorurtll Ih hii
optirntlo singer pnr excelleium, nnd huh*
liitiicil tlio i'l no quality nntl i'IcIiiiohh of
IiIh tenor volco ovon when ho i'Oho lo
tlio heights of real tragedy as In lho
famous Inst. act. Signor Album's roson*
nut bni'llono wiih shown io iiilvnnlngo
In dopletliiK tin* character of Count
dl Luna, nnd tho fervor of npp'aiiHo
showod Hint IiIh exceptional ublllj,y
wiih thoroughly appreciated. Too high
a trlbuto cannot bo paid to liiHt night's
performance, It is seldom that ono Iiiih
iui uppoitiiuit) ul u-Jitijug a pi.*i.ii>~'.io(i
of grand opera of tho uxcelluiiio given
by thc Ufwlorf Grand Opera Company
last evening.
Moyie, B. C. June 15
Tho Editor Fernie Lodger:
Dear Sir: Enclosed find $1 for renewal of my subscription to the Ledger for ono year. Allow me to con-1
gratulate you on the enterprising manner in which you are endeavoring to
give the people along the Crow's Nest
Pass an' up-to-date paper for their
money. District 18 U. M. W. of A.
made a wise move when they took over
tho paper, in order to lay before the
public in a fair and impartial manner
their views on labor matters, and at
the same time make it interesting by
giving us all kinds of news on general
topics.    " "
Wishing- yourself and the paper every success in the future,"
I am, yours truly,        ^     *
Secretary Moyie "Miners
Union W.F.M.
The Indians held a big pow wow at tlio j
village last night, which ended in a j
melee in which several were Injured, j
The Indians objected to the many j
white spectators and after they refused •
to leave an Indian struck a team, of j
mules with a long stick. Tho mules'
ran away and four occupants -were',
thrown out. Five carriages were run:
into and completely demolished. • j
| A white man and an Indian got in-|
to a fight iind the former struck the1,
red with a piece of wood, inflicting a |
serious wound. '.
LIMITED       ,,
Always a. choice supply oHice^Pork, Veal,
Mutton, and Lamb on hand.    Hams,
Butter and Eggs
"Progressive Fernie" will be issued
on or about August 1st.It will contain
over 100 pages-of-profusely illustrated
information about,public life in this
thriving city. Advance orders should
be placed at*.once. Price within reach
of all, 50c. Apply Ledger Office.
NEWARK, N. J. .rune 15--A dining
room table valued tit $15 is the sole
bequest made to an only daughter in
the will of Mrs. Frances Hartley, widow of a' millionaire gun manufacturer
which was probated here today. More
than $1,000,000 in cash is, distributed
among other relatives and friends and
several bequests of from $1000 to $5,-
000 are made to servants who attended
in' her home at West-..-Orange    N. ,J.,
where she died in April.       ""
Our Specialties
Fresh, Smoked and Salted Fisli, always a good
assortment.-   Try our Mince Meat,
0     ,   Saurkraut and' Oysters.
The 41 Meat Market Limited j
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
NEW BRUNSWICK, N'. J, June 15—
While on his way from South Amboy
N, J, to New, Brunswick with his
sweetheart to be married Joseph Ko-
batch of South River walked into the
open draw of the New York and Long
Branch railroad,bridge.across the Ra-
ritan river early yesterday and was
Thc girl,. Miss Anna" Kish bf New
York, who*was visiting friends in New
Brunswick, was only prevented from
throwing herself into the water after
her betrothed by one of the bridge
tenders. , "
Miss Kish was taken back to^ tho
home of friends.
BELFAST, June IC—In view of the
renewal of rumors that he was pre-,
paring to challenge for the American ]
cup, Sir Thomas Lipton in an inter-1
view today made it 'quite clear that j
he had no intention of challenging un-!
der tho *?*'C"C"t cc!-dit'•?'":
"No man will build a' boat to sail
under conditions that are or should be
past," Sir Thomas said. "I am always
willing to give the Americans the advantage of their "own universal    rule
under which they have had experience
in building and sailing and I am ready j
to challenge thereunder, but I will not |
try again under the rule of fifty years |
ago.     If I challenged under the International rules governing Europe thoy
would say I had n pull."
Stores in all the  Principal Towns in British Columbia and Alberta
; Mutton
Salt Fish-'
Our Motto "Civility, Cleanliness and correct weight to all"
SCRACUSE, N. Y. June 15—Chas.
Chafee, convicted of stealing chickens,
was today sentenced to Auburn state
prison for life. The judge had no
discretion, as Chafee hnd been convicted five times of burglary.
Two are also Fatally Injured-Militia Called to
the Scene
and   Accident
Beck Block
Room   3
Some of the Strikers Now
Under    Arrest ' in
BROOKHAVEN, Miss. June 10—It
being fonrod Unit serious rioting would HONOLULU, Juno IB—Sovonleon
result In Moadvlllo, county seat of Japanese lenders In tho strike of tho
Frnnkln county. Miss, ns tho result of >panoBO labor plantations, of whom
n bloody street duel thero lato yostcr-^l-out 8000 aro out, woro Indicted by
day In which two men woro killed nnd | tl*o Brand jury today on chargos of
two probably fatally Injured tho Brook* | hnvlni! conspired to Inclto disorder In
havon company of militia loft last ov*.lho Hawaiian Islands. .
onlng for tho sccno of tho trouble by! Among iho corrospondonco botwoon
ordor of Gov, Noel. ["strikers   and somo of   tliolr londors
Tho killed wore Dr. A, M. Knmnii,!hoIzcmI by tho officers In tliolr Hoarch
chancery clork of . Friinklln   county, of which translations;woro submitted
Andy  Hamilton
Tinsmith and Plumber
and Silas Reynolds.
Dr, Lenox Nuiinii, a son of the slain
chancery court. clt*rk, Is bollovotl to
hnvo boon fntally Injured, ami Attor*
t>(iy Ilorbort Applewhite rocolvod also
woiiiids from which ho mny novor recover, *..
Tho irnrcody Is thought to lmvo boon
rt dlrofii vf-milt of tlm killing of Car*
ilulltiH I'rlclinnl seven wnokH ago ami
Dr, Numnn'H nctiiilttal recently on iho
chnrgo of murder,
The fi'iillng hoiw-non Applewhite nnd
Ntminn Ih snid to have lieeii bitter,
Applowhlto wns wounded In iho Num*
nn nnd Frlclmrd r-iir-nnnlnr.
liMll'l    JiiiU'Ct    XX]    \,iV\,,\iV.    ku.     iii...   Xt*
July BportB. Tho Athlotle Association
nro RpminK nnlthor tlmo nor monoy to
mnko It n succoas,
"In Fobruary our dmightor hnd tho
whooping couk.i. Mr Lane of Ilartland
rocommondcid Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and uuld It nave hia custom-
ers tho bost of satisfaction. We
found It nn ho said, and can recommend It to anyone Imvlng chlldron troubled with whooping cough," says Mn.
A. dong of Durand. Mich. For sale by
all druggliti, .   >
RARKATOOV, .limn li—About mid*
iil-nlit on Thursday severnl bunk clerks
nmonn thom Walter Bhorwood, toller
In tho Hank of Nova Scotia, crossed
ovor tho river with tho Intention of
stirnrlnlnf oi-verril other linnk clerks
ono of whom was H. C. Lnno of the
Dank of Hamilton,:
Tho midnight visitors sinrted pulling tlio ropes uround tlin lent, nud
woro challenged by llm cnmpnrH. (.fitting no response Lnno fire a shot from
a revolver which pusseil tlirouuli Sherwood's nbdomon coming out nt tho
bnck. '
Bhorwood was taken to the hospital
whoro he now lies In a precarious
condition. }
Lane Ib grief stricken ns ho nnd
Sherwood were t?rcat frien''*.
to tho grand Jury, Is tho following:
"The Japanese strikers aro facing
lho planters with enough powder, lend
nnd food to mnko victory suro In the
ond. Now is llio tlmt) In oxnlt. tho mmm
of your nation nud tint with blond the
flag of the fining sun.
AgnliiHt t hose who oppose our net Ion
we must lie ready, wllh lirtitimer or Iron
and ruin of blood lo iiialte tho obst lnnd' und blind plniiteiH reflect nntl ox-
li'i'inliiiitf Homoliiro Shelui, the nnit'ir
editor of the Hliltupo anil his followers,
"If higher wages are not obtained,
Ihe sword mny visit Kilobit ul any time
and lite Hhould provide for lho livelihood of his family which will lie
V>f»  "
lloml fnr the nppenrnnro nf the mon
nrrested wns quickly furnished and
the,.sovonleon men were relensot), The
territorial nuiliotlilos Imve not yei
communlrnted wllh the federnl move*
ment nt WnKli'lnRton nrcordliiK to Attorney (iener-il Meiiilnwuy, Governor
of the situation.
High Sheriff Win, Henry, Sheriff
Jnrrot, lho A*Morney General nre lifting together.
They express themselves ns confident ihul Uio dlsclonuri-is nrnl tttrunt*
mndo todny havo Menred tho nlttintlon
nnd hftvii given them eiiiiin nmUol ol
thn situation.
Public   feeling hn* been reflH.itired,
by lho prompt and entergetlr action
of tho authorities nnd the stock mar*
licet remained firm today.
We can furnish you with estimates in
$ anything in our line
Hi ■   • H
Tho Hotel of Fernie
I'Vl'llle'n LendliiK ('tiiiiiiiel'i'lnl
niul Tiiiii'IkI. IIiium'
S. P. WALLACE, Prop.
Hni* supplied with   llie  ln'.it Wines,,
I.tf-iinrN nml (Mgiux i
dining iioom in <oS.\i:rrioN:
liar Unexcelled
All White Help
Gall in and
see us once
C. W. DAVEV & CO., Props. '•ft
®lj* Mzttwl £tb$w
?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 to be 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
•ransactlon causing the complaint;  that Is we must
have notice within that time.     In all cases in writing
< n i
to advertisers say "I saw it In The Ledger."
Phone 48;-Residence 9
reins and step down and out from the position of
trust and honor that he has held for the last five
Of .course Prank Sherman has erred, we all do.
but he' erred more-in trying to do the right thing
than any other-way. He is only a. human being,
and to expect him to govern the vast district without making mistakes would be idiotic in the extreme.'
In closing *we would say that , for five years
Frank Sherman has given th'e best of his ability, the
best of his life, to the cause of labor, and principally to the cause of the miners, and through his efforts many changes for the better have been made
during the term of his office. ..
"Wanted :A night school and Mining Classes in
Fernie aiid District.
Governments give large grants, millionaires
build ami endow colleges and universities in order
to educate the sons and daughters of the well to
do class. But when it comes to educating the sons
and daughters of thc working class, the village
school with its poorly'paid teacher and its skinflint tax-raising trustees, is generally the lot of the
poor man's child.
Few can tell and nono can estimate the self sacrificing efforts of the parents of the poor man'.s
child in, order that Johnny or Mary may get an cd-
■ucation. Many a poor mother has denied herself
to that end, and it is gratifying to know'that in
many instances such efforts have been crowned
with success. In-Fernie.and district we have a
large and growing mining population, and the facilities for acquiring technical knowledge of mm-
.ing outside thc daily toil of the miners are-almost
nil,., What we require for our aspiring youth is
a series of classes in charge of a competent author-
' ity on mining, who should be able to give lectures
<■ on mining and kindred subjects during the long
winter months.
Our coal fields are fiery and dangerous,   and
the men whose lot it is to face these dangers   iri'
order to earn their daily bread cannot get   too
,much knowledge of Dame Nature and how to meet
her unyielding laws.
Could not the department of Education at Vic:
toria and Edmonton be stirred up to take some
action in providing more educational facilities for
the lad that toils.   •
In due course the. members of District 18 U. M.
\V. of A. will be called upon to exercise their
constitutional right in the election of one of their
number, to act as president, in the vacancy caused
by the retirement of President Frank Sherman.
The Miners' organization is essentially democratic, and the office of president is open to competition to all alike. ' Great care should be taken
in the selection of this man, and the members ought
to think carefully and well before committing
themselves in the disposal of the highest gift' in
their power.
District 18 covers a wide field, embracing many
men of nianv different beliefs, and holding many
varying conceptions of the most successful ways
and means of administration—all of them possessing merit in greater or lesser degree;
The President should therefore be a broadmmd-
cd man, yet not so much so that he will ever loose
sight of .District 18, which must, always remain
large on his mental horizon. He must possess administrative abilities, for he' has to cope with men
trained in* the arts of craft and industrial trickery.
The future has in store for district 18 strenuous'
times, the ever-encroaching attitude of the operators proving this beyond doubt.. Our new leader
must be a man of stamina and courage, preferring
peace' to strife, but not peace at any price, and
ready when the time comes, to call out the dogs of
war and fight—fight to a finish for a fair deal for
the mine, workers
No District can possess many such men—labor
leaders are few—but there are men in District 18
with thes6 qualifications, though undoubtedly they
are few in number.' ' It is up to the membership
to think it" over well,—weight your man; - size up
his abilities; if he squares up well with your ideals
vote for him—and,last,"but not least, if you' elect
him, see to it that you back him up after.
Don't forget to prepare for 1st of
July sports. The Athletlc,Assoclatlori
are sparing neither time nor money to
make It.a success.
"Progressive Fernie5* will be issued
on or about August lst,It will contain
over 100 pages of profusely Illustrated
information about-public life* in ^this
thriving city.! Advance orders should
be placed at once. Price within reach
of all, 60c; Appiy Ledger Office. ,..
A Detroit printing office,', says the
Printer and Publisher, has the foi-
lowing notice posted up reguarly at
this time every ..year: "All requests
for leave of absence on account of
toothache, severe colds and minor ailments and on account of funerals, or
church socials and so forth must be
handed In to the superintendent before
10 a.m. on the morning of the game.'
"« c»
,  ■*   >
The Fernie Pressed Stone & Concrete
B 4 Sfwer Pipe Company 7
.'.*•-,■ A11 id-ids of concrete work done, excavating, sewer ditches, concrete side walks, iron fences, and; concrete lawn rollers, also
Fire Proof Dwellings from $1,000 up
Over 70 different designs to choose from. Before building have
a look at our designs and prices.   . '..',_
P.O. Box 266        ,W. M.   DIOKEN,   M-giv       Fernie, B. C.
nervo of a young Italian girl who feels I
tlie part she is portraying. She lias'
fine breath control and admirable tech-
rilc. Her artistic efforts in the strenu-j
cms role were fully recognized and ap-1
plauded by,a-critical audience. Signor-
Gherardl, the tenor, Is'anollier remark-j
able singer. His voice 13 full of must-'
cal metal." He sings with artistic.feeling and embodies his own natural tem-i
perament in the role he fills. \
Signor Cantorl Is a barltoiie of    '*
first water wlth^a^J*1''-- \"*" *-*?""
His declarant
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 Concret-
, ing a speciality. Estimates given.on
all Contract. work. All work guaranteed satisfactory.
O. N. ROSS       T. A, AMBROSE
"While Prank Sherman held the position of President of this district, it was a vory hard matter
for the editor of this paper to ever express . his
public opinion of Sherman, Init^iow that Prank
Sherman', through continued illness, has been compelled to step down and out from the highest position that the members of District 18,'could give him,
we can say what before would have been put down
as "paid matter. "        ...      • .   ,
, in a district such as this it is an impossibility
for any oneman to please and satisfy every one of
the si.x thousand members, hut Frank Sherman has
always done what he thought wns best for the common cause and good of the men he represented.
■ He has been misunderstood on several occasions,
and mostly by men thnt should have been his
strongest supporters, but he lias always done what
lie thought wns honest and right.'
Insinuations to no end liave from time to lime
been hurled,al him, when ho was working over
zealously for the ciuino, and yet he toiled faithfully
on, knowing in his own heart that he was true.
Enemies have sprung from ovory corner to try
and thwart his plans and ideas, but on most occasions he has held on straight and true, until now,
worn to a thread by the ever pressing demands of
friends unci enomies alike, ho has boon forced to n
sick bed, and finally hns hnd to throw down   the
, The time table at present in vogue on the G.
N". railway, militates against the growth of Fernie
as a market-town for the many towns to the wesi;
of us on that line. The train arrives here about
eleven" in the morning, and leaves again ' about
one in the afternoon'. This city is naturally the
market centre for many of these smaller places, and
the city officials should see to it that nothing is
allowed to stand in the way of our growth as a
disributing centre. Passengers from the G-. N.
cannot get down town much before 11.30, and to
catch the train must leave thc business portion
before one o'clock. If they put up for dinner, as
most of them do, what time have they to „trade
with Fernie merchants? Mr. Board of Trade,
what thinkest?
A few years ngo thc grent rush wns from the
east to the.northwest to take up land nnd fnrm.
Now tiie rush seems to bo to get to Vancouver and
open up a real estate office.
Crows Nest Trading Co.
General Merchants
The   Store   of  Good Values
Victoria Ave. -
Fernie, B. C
• j--"*-as,
Boots & Shoes
At Cost
While They Last
W. R.  McDougall
.Come' and see or write for circular of what
• .We havo to offer- in .fruit lands -at .Baynes.
'.within 30 miles of' Fernie. . Lots of water,
sure' markets and easy terms.
Kootonia  Irrigated   Tracts
D. W. HART, (Agt* for Canada) Baynes, B. C
■* -■■■".
Workingman's Store
The Slaughter
Sale is still on.
Call and get a
supply of your
summer needs.
...._,.„ em_m
Advertise In The Ledger
Andrew Carnegie still affirms that lie wants
to die poor. Let him .my a couple of lots on thc
business street of Prince Rupert.
The business mannger of our esteemed cotom
showed good for $1000 in court recently. Wo
had suspicions thnt he was immensely wealthy, but
never dreamed thnt his pile had reached the throo
All kinds of
Give us a trial
Local Nows
SwIiik mo Mnry, owing ma In ono or
SiHldnby'n lininmocl.-..
Soo Suildtiby'H window for vlollim,
linn'oh, mon tli orKnn**, etc,
If yon wiuii lo win Mio Rlrl, liny lior
a hnmniock nt Biuldnby'H. You not your
vuliio out or It nftorwnrdu.
Koop ton]. Onl a refrlKorntor nntl
Hni'M'ii door. Tlmy urn (ilit-up nt Triton-
Wood Co.
Sweet cream at Rochon's.
Vou don't ror-ulro mucli monoy to
buy furnituro nt Triton-Wood Co.
Thoro Is no uhq tnl'tln*** —tlio spot to
buy furnituro la al tlio Trites-Wood
I'lopnio for llio firat of July, -and
mnko It ft record -porting ovont for our
city.   .
Deef, mutton, pork, veal, heme, (*)■•
con, lard,, etc, only of the very belt.
Phone 41.
Drop In nt tlio Fnlr nnd tront your-
Holf or norm-min nlno to ft pound of
tIioho iIoIIcIouh oliornlnto cronniH us*
unity noli! nt 50c per pound. -iOc while
romovnl milo Jftsla,
For a good comfortable imoke get
Dorenbeeker't brand*. They are
home product,
flood Bonornl Horvimt wnnt.*'!. —
Apply Mm. J. K. Lnwry, Vlctorln
Ax,:.:; .
ftnrdm nnd P\tY>n*r Hee.de; Clover,
lawn _ratt and timothy, grown In the
Northweit, The only kind suitable for
thla climate, Take no other. Bleaidetl'a.
Tlio imtlro $3000 stock of   W. It,
Mc'IfeHll'.'ltt'ft   W>">>«   .*»..*J.    »«a*«»   a*....'*   a I,,   j )Ulb
thor Rood* will bo sold by public auction ijuKlnnliiB Monday nftornoon. —
Wntch for poHtorH,
Tlm momliortt of th« Dnptlat church
-Iftriik'd nt tliolr mooting on Wedneg*
Any i.tel.t tu bulltl' Um*. church by day
labor. It wna docldod to ptiah tbo
-work lo .(M-ii-latHou un ({ulcldy A3
po««lb.«, and Mr. W. Huonnblo wm
appointed forftman of the brick and
atonu work wbllo Mr, ,T. P. Olddlnua
will tuiporlntend nil other work. It la
hop*;d thai tlio clH/tli will he rtkir
(or .UaUtiilUui. before thi ond of Hep- ,v[c> jw  -,,*••.{■•• entpttrtl
terobcr. hardware atoro.
Wanted to purchase: Young duel™,
npply nt J.odfl-or.
Importnnt Notice: Wrlto to tlio Lo*
due Produce Compnny for prlcoH on
cronntovy nnd dnlry buttor nlno frouh
orris. Proprietors of Lnkosldo Cronin*
nry, Loduc, Altn.
nnlKtima, JilnlnH, Wnll Flowora, Vor*
tioiina, AHlcrs, DlnntliUf*, Btockfl, Pan-
hIosj, Colotm, nlno colory nnd tomnlo
plnntH, grown by Koolonlu Nurnorlca,
K. II. II. Stanley, IJiiynca; for anlo
It wiih nt flmt coiitvilod Ihnl W. .1.
lllimdoll hold tlio trophy for *novln«
biilltlliiKH, but ho lm» boon bonton nm!
■11,11 nl   \ir,m\   lllo't|.f(*i1tv  OVf'P   to   AI    OW.
Mr. and Mra, .•"rod Vance returni-d
from n trip to tlio CoriHt eltloK Tlmr*
dny, Thoy hnvo tho hlghoat worda
of prnlan for tlio A. Y. V.   oxposlt*
On Wodnoaday aftornoon a picas*
it nt ovont. took plnco nt tho homo of Mr
Wnltor Hnynca, whon Rov. I. W. Wll*
lliiniHon unitod In marrlngo Mr. Herbert Hnynes of Fomie nnd Mlstt Kdlth
I roajgaja- of Drtdport, Fn gf.1 nd, Thn
bride arrived on Tueadny from Kng*
laud. 3uc waa aupportcf! by Mrs.
Walter Ilaynea and Mr. W. ll&yuts*
-stood up "with hli brother. Tho party
n.it down to a aplondld wodillriR aup*
per nftf-r tha ovont. Mr. and Mra.
lltyiit.s will rsftlia** their homt*- in P*r-
,*it   thi* Qt»*rll
ORKAT PAULS, Mont. Juno 10- In
n conl mlno r.«'ir litre voi.tordny, n
miner uncovered tt llxaul nnout uinr
feet from trio i-tuViW ,iH'l ■»•.'..!>■.'/)<.''«}
In tint Kolltl ruck.
There is r.0 way In which tho ll»ard
could lmvo ontorod llio cnvlty nlnco nn-
lure cloned It lliouannda of yonrs nRo,
'Wtieii lirtrl unwiU-ifU H.i.a5 ,\:v>v..'« '„**
stupid but when brought to light
Allowed moro alffiia of life.
I J]   .   ..Mi IM   ii       ill Jill I  ■ I' II. ..!     ->"■'
Furnituro Moving a Spocteity
BuiiJi.i.'iBX.'j.amfJuiiiii-ijjiL jiii/a iD.ii-1
Iwnvo Or.li>i'H with W. Ki'iiy
CAlinSTON. Juno Ifl—At cloven
o'clock thin mornlnf n honvy thunder
atorm paaaed over CflrdBton.
I.lghfnlnfi' utnick tbo barn of B. Ml
Wooira farjffl.
In ten mlnutfia the barn and tho con*
tenta were burned., Xo anltaala wor**
In tho barn.
About t'-W worlh of machinery waa
tU'*1 royal. The Ion will be about
115(H) <.n which there waa partial In-
A OQMiildQ )\tiii ol smpks o!
Fall Suitings and
Worsteds, Serges
and Tweeds
Up-to-dat-o Workmanship
Moderate Prices
People trade here . because they know
the Satisfaction which conies from so
doing. Those who trade here find
everything Right     ,'.
The Goods
The Price
The Service
WiUicms and   Colgate's  Shaving   Sonpa,   Creams  and
Powders, Gillette Safety, Keen Cutters and Broker Razors
Brushes, Strops, Etc.
N. E. Suddaby - Druggist
AgftntJ* for Spalding Post Cards, Kodaks, Photographic Supplies, Wall
Paper, Toilet Articles, Huyler's Chocolates
^-^^^^^^((^^^ --a   D    "■     t
Ttac. Official Organ off District No.  18j U. M. W.   off A.
Fernie, B. C,    June 19th, 1909
From our own Correspondent
No.   5 mine on'1 Friday morning dlsor-
, ganized  the  regular working  of    the
Bill Alexander Has resigned his post
'    as outside superintendent and finished
on Thursday last week.' Bob Johnston
and a helper are attending to the work.
Friends  of  Mrs.   Jim  Bushell,    who
. has been vory sick will welcome    the
news that sho Is now recovering.
A woman^belonging to West Ferule
has Durham Jack Smith to thank for
rescuing her from a perilous position ln
the Elk at Fernie-during the recent
heavy floods ;
.Born: On Friday Juno, Ilth, to Mr.
and Mrs.  Billy Bell, a daughter.
Dan Stewart was connected with this
camp for about 11 years, .for many of
which he was foreman of the carpenter.*-
and car repairers. Sometime .ago In
these columns wo reported that his
health was tn a bad state'. He has continued since to get gradually worse, anil
on Friday he left here for Arnprlor,
Ont., where some- of his brothers are.
• He has always been known us a conscientious and fair dealing boss and It
Is gratifying to know that an effort to
■* cheer him In his adversity has already
taken .tangible "form.    .'* '7
Sam Fisher, teamster for Trites-Wood
store, and who the women folk reckon,'
has always something new to tell them,
has quit his job. Billy Ireland now. handles the ribbons behind the fine looking
dark greys.
Mrs., Jenklnson and Mrs. ' Spruston
from Michel were visiting friends In
Coal Creek on'Monday. .-
Remember the Ico cream social- wltli
vocal and Instrumental music in tho
Presbyterian church on Wednesday evening. „, .
The Coal Creek branch of the S.P.C.
put on an intellectual feast at the club
■ hall -on Tuesday night when Comrades
Lester and his wife    from Manchester,
'.. England, were the speakers. The audience, whicli was sprinkled with many
of the gentler sex, was mostehthuslas-
"'tlc, if not"large.   Comrade'Jack Smith
presided, and to wile away time in ex-
.pectation of late comers, Comrade Lester  - gave" two    humorous'   recitations
. .which went down In fine' style.* ,Mrs.
Lester in a short and lucid address placed' prominently   before   us   the     rapid
strides that woman  has  made in    hor
advancement In the industrial    world.
She pointed out the evils of the capltal-
to' the   Industrial   world.       She-urged
; her sisters in ,Coal Creek to come out
and fight for"trie caus'elwhi'clralon'e can
.   emancipate them -from -the- awful- stigma^ of   bearing   children   to   supply   a
mb're' necessity for "Ttfelplng along  the
Capitalist's" profit making   machinery.
Comrade .Lester-', spoke for almost    an
hour on The Coming Change.'    He com
.   monccd a long way back and'gradually
worked up to the present age, showing
right along tha * many* ,phases.,pr ' the
question.   The speaker displayed   .the
happy knack of convorting'obscurlty Into a real living fact by putltng ln    a
good  story-to .Illustrate  any  difficult
. point  he  was  desirous     of  thrusting
.- home. Question's or discussion wero Invited but It, was ovldent that all present
wove favorably Inclined towards Social,
ism.     A conflab botwoon tho. speaker
and  several  in  thn  audionco      which
touched on somo of tho stereotyped posers which often besot llio young student of Socialism brought lo n close an
intellectual and  decidedly   educational
Whilo working up In 47 dlstrlcl No, 5
mlno on Saturday aftornoon Jack Mun-
castor had his foot run over by a loaded oar, Tho big too waB Rpllt and lho
foot bruised. Ilo is progressing undor medical attention. *
MIrr Bella Thomson of Mlchol visited
hor Hlstor Mrs, Duncan beginning of
tho week,
A special men tin ir will take plnco In
the club hall tomorrow (Sunday) afternoon when Dr, Boniuill will attend and
oxplaln why tlio doctor's monthly contribution hns been raised to $1.50.' A
good attondanco is roquostod, ,
1'nddy Mulgrew wont to Hoamor on
Saturday to roforoo a gamo of football.
A special moating of tho local whn
hold In Pernio on Sunday aftornoon at
which It wnH docldod to lmvo nn oxcur**
fllon to RlkO'.'iii Dominion day July 1,
A special train from hero nftor dinnor
carried n ruiiruMuntatlvo number duwu
to tlio meeting.
An Italian you tli had IiIh thumb ho-
voroly, crushed whon ut work In No, 6
mlno on Frlilny aftornoon. Ho wiih
putting n ohoolc holilnd n enr whon IiIh
hand somohow got tinnVr tho wheels,
Dlttlng nonr tho hour of midnight always glvoH i'Ihii to miHplnlon, It Ih n
mr0 cicourroiioo In Coal Crook, but tlo-
uplto tho bluol.noHH of tin* night a pair,
known to ho nt nil tlmo oultlvntlng tlio
grnb nil spirit, woro Hpntlnil In tho not
tho ollmi' night.
Conl Creok football to urns p'nyn For*
nie UiIh evening nt ]*oriil<>. \ good
gnmo Ih a tittro thing to iirmllut,
The nntl of UiIh month brings with tt
the cloee of tho official term of OUd-
Htonn lncnl, At thn tiNtinl mont In (r In
"•/emit*! tonight nominations for officer*
and checltwttlghmnn for tho ennulng
torm will ho ivcolvoil,
."nltod Hfirvk'o In the Prnabj-tnrlnn
church tomorrow morning, Horvlcos
at both the church In the evening.
An It-Hun af tho Whltolinven Nowm, a
llwi III    nl    J.'lhlli'ia    KuWropiaJJur,    JUKI    ll>
hnnd, tfMii un thnt "flrtHvnv iiorvlnir once
ho plentiful, nro now no f.careo thnt limy
uro tootliHomo, Tho only cntohoa thi*
nt-arnn w^re at Maryport «hl» urtok, two
ono dny nnd two on another, Tho fortunate flahormnn wold tho four -.mall
H«hcn lnrnlly nt 6 Hhllllngs fffiitfcl to
fl.!.-.) wuh. Mnny Conl eroclclto*. will
remember tho tlmo whon thi* amount
of monoy would hnvo bought a hundred
P. C. Varlow wont through lo Mlchol
on Monday and on Tuo-nUy and Wednet*
day -wan on duty at tho court of aailio,
Imvld Athorlon Hr„ la now working
and rraldlna* In Coal Crook.
Our cluctitu light I111.1 been un the
bum over «lnr:« tho chango of voltage,
Jim Kempton, our old polico con-
«tat,lt, paid ut a brief vit.lt on Tuts-
day ovoning,
John Langdon, car ropalrori' helper,
got hli Ug enutettd btxwttn two can
on Tuesday and'had to "quit work.'
Charley Lovvery of'Coal Creek had a
narrow^ escape from death on Wednes-
day morning.' ■   He Is a digger in No.
1 mine and shortly after 11 o'clock'his
partner went out of the cross cut ln
which they were working for \somb
slabs, leaving; him boring. Another
place was being worked right towards
them., A shot was fired here which
blew out a quantity of small coal in
Lowery's room, all but completely
burying him. Ho was extricated with
haste and conveyed home, •' Ho complained of injuries- to his chest, but
medical examination proved that, there
were no bones broken. Ho suffered a
severe  shock  and  great  pain.
, About 1 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon a Slavonian namod Joe Vltlnovich
had the misfortune to'be'caught by a
fall of rock In the Deeps .district No."
2 mine. Ho was soon got outside nnd
put under the skilful care of „ Doctor
Workman. The injuries were severe
cuts at back of head, abrasions on forehead and cuts and bruises covering left
shoulder blade, with slight shock. He
was removed to bis home In Fernie by
the afternoon .train.
Tommy.Dunn has returned from tho
Fernie hospital where ho was treated
for appendicitis.
Billy McFegan is acting fire boss on
afternoon  shift in  No.   5.
Billy Smith, who had his leg broken
when coming from No. 5, is back from
hospital and doing well.
Jack Shanks left on Sunday for Michel  to  commence; his  new  duties    of
pit boss on Monday morning.-.
*•' The afternoon  train now starts near
the tipple'.       \      .   '
Ike Moore is now able to get around
again with the help of a stick.
Jack "Fleming and Ben Barnes were
mountaineering this. week. They confirm the reports that the crack is both
extending 'and widening.
A consignment of excellent books arrived from,the old country for the C.
C L.'.-A. A': library.,, Prof. Hughes is
busy classifying and preparing them
for the shelves. Jim Roberts is acting
Brewery men from Fernie'have been
busy this week all over the town hunting for empty kegs. It didn't take long
to rake up a box car load.      ,., o
Tho scrap and empty bottle seeker
was up on"*Thursday. He looks out, of
business-wltl.out-hisnScotch— bonnet-."7-
Mrs. Allan, Mrs. Neal and Mrs. Sto-
wart were visitors to the Creek, on
Thursday afternoon i"-*"' ''  '**'	
■*^¥¥¥»V¥VY¥Y'*fVV'*r¥¥¥'f ¥¥¥¥¥»
When you are In Rome do 'as the Romans' do. .    ■
George Bardsley, the Loon lake ran-
uh-r, was in Elko*Sunday from the
.'"■lis Red Apple country. Coo. Hu.*,-
I.mj arrived from Brandon. .V.an., in
si-ond the summer arid wl*l con h th..*
.vorth Star baseball team or to vie
tory. , ■ a '       '
= On account of the high price of spuds
in Elko the cooks are making their
Saratoga chips out of brown paper.
Keeping everlastingly at it brings
Mike "stolethcgrlpwhilerushingthe-
causke" passed through Elko Sunday
on his way lo'Crnnlu-ook.
Among thc big bugs hobnobbing    In
Elko Sunday was George.F. Stevenson
and Geo.  Boulton,'"two Fernie'capital
ists, wbo will both some day  be millionaires. „
Be'.broadmlnded and you will not regret It.
Mrs. H. Griffiths'of Baynes Lake
was in Klko Waiting with Mrs. J. M.
Jock Thompson completed the bridge
across the Elk river above'the canyon
and Bill Porman, the south Fork trapper, took the first pack train across
it.' ' " .    -
M. Mclnnes, the Lumber king,of Elk-
mouth, was visiting friends ■ in .Elko
this week.
George Boulton, Fernie's city clerk,
told the writer that one ofi thc most
interesting features of Fernie's big
celebration on Dominion day would be
the rollicking and humorous recitation
entitled "If I should die to'-riight," by
P. O.  B."
. Every knock's a boost; keep* on'with
knocking; tho harder you knock a man
down  the higher he .will bounce.
Death on wires, a noted Waldo character,'tells us that Kra**- is in line with
Spokane. An expert lady barber for the
regulation price will prune your soup
strainers, and block them out in ' any
pattern, lip tickler, fantalls, Billygoat
or peacherinos. Haircuts df all kinds,
from a woolly Willie to a ring around
a rosey and your cars washed without
extra charge.
If you want to get rich buy a ten
acre block near Elko.
Mr. Patterson of Okotoks is- visiting
his ' daughter , In" Elko, Mrs. J. M.
Report says the B*s are busy In Trt-
wood.  .-   ' '"''.•''-
'' The oFernie baseball team failed to
come to Elko Sunday.
The new opera house In Elko will-be
■¥c*¥¥¥;¥****,¥ ¥¥'¥>'¥'¥ ¥ ¥ *&*******
i';' "       ! HOSMER        .:■•'■ i
Hosmer had Fernie as their guests in
a league gamo on Saturday. Hosmer
team was Hutson, Wrlsht, Dalling, Dickie, Cornet, Sharp, Gordon,.Climle, Da-,
vis,' Baldorson'.'-Molo.    '7        •  ■'
Vice captain Hutson won the toss
and played with the wind at thoir back.
Fernio kickod off before about 250
spectators, and. they w.oro treated to a
flno7comblnat!on gamo by tho'homo
forward,-* who workod woll together,
and woro koon lo opon the scoring,
Howovor, aftor having hard luck In not
scoring, Fernie broke away and scored.
At this point Roforoo Mulgrow ordorod
Baldorson off the flold which, to say
tho least about It, was a vory wrong
declHlon, and "rqfereo admitted It af-
torward that ho was wrong. Hoamor
up till now hnd boen going great gunH
but with tho dlHrnlsiinl of ono of thoir
best men thoy foil to plocos. Half timo
arrived .wltli Fornio loading by 1 goal
to 0.
On roe liming Fornio took tho gamo
In hand and ought to havo scored 10
goalH, hut thanlcH to thoir own wretched shooting nnd tho brilliant dlHplay of
HulHon thoy.only soorod four, and tho
gamo finished In favor of Fornio by G
to 0; '     -
A rogrcttabln Inaldont occurred near
tlmo up whun Klnnalr wiih ordorod off
tho flold, ThlH player played n olnan
same all tho tlmo and only forgot him-
Hcdf for hnir n hocoihI, but hn wnn ordered off, Thon Wright and McF.wnn
got thtilr IioiuIh ti-gi'thur with Die roHtilt
.thnt chips woro kiioo'cod off both, Uo*
roroo Mulgrow mndo a bad moBH of tho
gnmo nnd IloHtnor pooplo nro dlHguntod
nt tlio r.'foroi'H wo hnvo had In our
homo mntohoH. Tlio tonm gnoH to Frank
noxt Hat ii nt ay nntl hopo to hnvo a good
Fornio baseball tonm played IloHtnor
nn Htindny nnd for a flicit game our
boyH cnrnit out all to tlio good with a
Hcnro of Ifl to 10, HoHtnnr! Ollvor, Cole.
Hamilton I'nttiirHun, Gordon, MuDonnld,
Miller Cox. Fernio: Klrkputrlok, .Ton•.•*■,
l'ntlerHoii, Hunlop, Mcnnugnll, Hmlth,
Hi'internnM, Glover, More,
Tho fire brlgndo hoy« hnd n prnctlen
run on Frldny night, tin to ll boyH,
nnd hopo thnt you will ho Hiipporteil,
Mr. I'mvlo, national nrgantxer visited  Homiier on ThtirHdny,
Tho tonm ngalnnt Frank will ho: —
HulHon, Ovi't'Hby, nulling, Dickie, Hnld-
ornon, Sharp, Gordon, Cllmlo, Woltlon,
DavlM, Mole.
VI»ltorn to Hoamor this week woro:
T      *.f     v,       .Mir,,       ..      r     a*,     .....
len, Winnipeg; ,T. It. Urn all, Vnneouver,
J, K. llowen, Vancouver, H. HoUon,
Winnipeg, T, W. Uawaan, Toronto; 11,
Cox, Michel.
Wo underatnntl thnt cntnplalntt hnvo
been made thnt the Ledger hn« been
void out a* «oon an thoy arrive; tho
uur*    (f.|(i»i)y   Hi   (oi   »-Vftyutiti   lu   Mill*
Hcrlhn for one yenr ^and Tom Climle
Iiiih a lot of nubHorl|ition cnriU that he
wnntn off hin hnmlH, Ho oomo on boyH,
a dollar n yonr won't break you. nnd
you will ho sure of getting your paper
every week and attvo dliappnlntment.
W, Cranaton, tlio advance maiiaKor
ftir th-*** nonton Oraml Opora troupe,
which will appear horo aliorlly, la an
old favorite, and ono of tho plonoora,
having: brought (ho flrat opora com*
pany tbat every played to a Fernio au-
dltne* tone jtt.it ago.
Steele  brldgemen
The .ball game between. Elko' and
Waldo played, at Elko on Sunday was
one of the games you read about but
.very seldom see. Tlie news on the
street Saturday.- night- was--that' the
Fernio Dodgers were,to meet Waldo on
the, Elko diamond and Elko to play the
winners. George Hanbury, manager of
tho' North Star team, was busier than
a one eyed boy .at- a three ring circus
(jetting his team in shape and calling
in the strays. Several of tho boys arc
working on the C. P. R. wore unable
to come and so several, of tho junior
team wore requisitioned, and put into
tho. sweat box and their hands sticky
flypapored and.the cataracts cut out
of their eyes and fed up with deer moot
wltli mulo dressing to develop their
kicking qualities if necessary. On-
Sunday morning—tbo day was Just the
kind tho doctor ordorod and Goorgo
had his bunch rounded up in tho Elk'
corral and fully explained all about tho
Incurves, stem wlndorB, glass arms, tho
holes In the bat and drop bnll that flios
through tho nir with tho greatest of
onse, thon drops on your nock and runs
down your -.lieve, which must ha>'i
workod wonders for betting was 0 to 1
on Waldo and, so much monoy— you
would go color blind looking nt tho
green all tho timo. Tho Waldos arrived from tlio south botwoon 11 and 12,
and vlsltoni drove In from Baynes Lake
Krag, Elkmouth, Jaffray, Wardner,
Galloway, Morrissey Junction, Fornio,
and llooBvlllo, tho nig Rod Applo
country and thoro wero Hovoral hundred spectators on tho flold, Tho gnmo
woh cnllod for 2 o'clock and Htartod
with railroad promptnnnii but without
prnyor, Ivan's Cayoyathohatskl; . You
13 Damnod Canyon MIhhoui'1 wns umpire
nnd callod bnll and tho Klko lightnings
look tho flold and Waldo to hat, Stan
Todhuntor pitched for lOIko and enn
throw It thnt chnln lightning lool.H
llko a funoral ih'ocohhIoii nnd never
blltikn an oyo, Ho Ih without doubt
tho host pltohor ln tho Pnnn nnd ho
mnkoH tho opposition Heoro look, llko
0 with the rlm torn off. Tho WaldoH
woro down nnd out fiuloker tlmn tho
scorer could mark It down, Ray Hlrt/,,
Klkn'H ornok oatoher, and all round
playor, when bohlnd thn bnt Ih grent,
Mr, .TohtiHon who Ih book hooper, for
tho North Htnr Lumbor oompnny, nnd
fiiplnln of lho team, at flrut bano,
can't bo bent nnd plnyed n flno game,
A.hnrl AinlHteud, tho. itnlnial painter,
mnde the cntnh of tho dny nntl matin
good both With tho hat nnd on btiHOH.
Tho Waldti wore gutting iiiikIouh nt the
play tha Klko put up nnd looked nbout
iik chilly iih tho top Hootlnn of an Ice
ohtiHl, Tho umpire wnn having a glor*
Iouh old tlmo of It but hung on lilm a
bull pup to a root. Tho Wnldo pitcher
Iuul nn attack of gout nml Curloy took
the box nnd then lho fun begun. It
wiih ti hIiuimh to do It Imi then Gunner
MoNoiili In In tho hnHehnll btiHlnomi to
play bnll nnd not tn do tlm AlphotiHe
nnd GnMnn net nnd the wnv he rmirtn
that home run would mnko Air Hhruhh
Jta-Ji liln, a i,IU<.i, 'i'!„xl l„iun: tun
broke the Wnldn'n heiirtH und Ihey ijult
thn gnmo, the umpire doolnrlng In favi
or of Klko t* to 0,
Mr. and Mih. . Itoeherori of Frank,
Altn,, nre vlnltlng In Klko UiIh week,
Mr. P I!*        111,,..;,.;,.    ..I     I..JI..       -.
coinpnnltiil by hor mother, arrived firom
Hen-Inn, Hunk,, nnd will reside in Klko
for the Mtimmer,
Hmlth of tho Woitorn Canada wiih In
town thlH week.
The young ladle* entertained Mra.
M'CbIic'h pile driver crow to a social
dnnrtx IIiIji* week nnd n very enjnynbln
time wan •.pent. The young ladlei
•ay thnt McCaho'a Hiring band la the
.>**Mt that viHltOil 101 ki) (or Hume time,
and thoy can alwaya depend on a royal welcome.
It paya to advertlio In the ledger.
Tor picnic* come to Klko.
Mlii May Itoo of Klko li vUltlng the
Big Tied Apple country thi* week. -
Mr. H. L. Adolph, .president of the
Adolph' Lumber*; company^ visited his
people at Baynes this week on his
way to the'exposition'at Seattle. He
was accompanied by his father from
Baynes, and they expect to return after a short time on the coast.
Miss Meta Klein and brother arrived
in Baynes' Tuesday morning to spend
the summer.
The ball game between Elko and
Waldo was a tie, the score standing S
to 8.' Tho next game is billed1 at Gateway for Juno 20 between Waldo and
Eureka. -   ,
Mr. Bennet of the International Correspondence school .was In Baynes and
Waldo Tuedsay looking after his correspondents.
D. A. Burnstelne was taking photographs in Baynes and Waldo on Tuesday.
Mr. Sterling of Regina arrived In
Baynes on Tuesday to visit his friend,
Mr. Arthur Barret of tbe B. B. Ranch.
Mr. Batson, a.friend of Mr, Pearcy
Stowe, came up from Spokane" Friday
with a view of buying land of the Kootonia River Land Co,
Mr. R. Telford, president of the Ross
Saskatoon mill has. secured a cottage
on the Kootonia tracts and his sister
and a party of friends are on their way
from Winnipeg to occupy it wllh him.
Mr. Telford highly appreciates <■- tho
beautiful scenery iri'this locality.''   ■
Mrs. Harry Griffith entertained a
large number of friends at tea Tuesday evening in honor of Dr. Ross of
Whitemouth.  '"■ .■'"■'
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Brown of Eureka
Montana, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Engham last week.
Miss  Cobb  and   Fletcher    took     the
train on Wednesday for Fernie.
■    Wild  strawberries  are  being  picked
,in   the  woods  by  the children.'      Now
how  does  that  strike you?
Jas. Fusee, the hustling foreman of
the Adolph Lumber company is' establishing a bush camp at the foot of
Sheep mountain. The G. N,. will put"
in a spur at that place and logs will be'
shipped to the-Adolph mill dally after
this month up to the cold weather.
Six additional teams passed through
Baynes Sunday toward v the, Kootenay
River Land Co. ditch'.' '
■ The first water was allowed ln the
irrigation ditch -on,-Monday, f, It .-was
brought down to the big cut aiid there
showed, that the levels-had been' well
maintained.   ■   '   , .
A large number of-people visited, at'
Rock ' Creek Sunday to see the ■ dam.
Strangers who had not been accustomed to the clear water of Rock'"Creek
were very much takenywlth Its spark-
The advance sale of seats for the performance of "IL Trovatore" at the Fer-,
nie opera house on Wednesday night is
now in progress .. at Suddaby's drug
store. Fernie peoplo can hardly afford, to withhold their generous support and demonstrate-their appreciation of tho cntcrprlso of..those who have
been Instrumental in bringing to this
city what is unquestionably tho most
Important musical organization - ever
seen west of Winnipeg, Grand opera
In English Is entertainment of the
highest .class and It Is seldom vouchaar-
ed music lovers of other than the largest cltlos. Managing Director George
S, Starling haH been moro than three
years perfecting the Boston Grand Opera company and the organization is tho
only complote ono properiting the master
works of-muBlc In tlio';';English language. It is really a doublo compnny,
for thoro aro two hoU of principnls, a
precaution quito .nocoHRary when tho
strain upon tho voIcoh In rendering tlio
groat works of tho mastors la' considered. Wlnnlpog orltlt'H have beon unanimous In prat.so of the company and of
tho splendid manner In which tho operas havo boon presented. Among the
principals of International renown In
tho Boston Grand opera company aro
Madarno Judith M, Franclnl, prima donna soprano, a woman young In years,
but who Iiuh devoted hor life to tho
study of the lending roles ln grnnd op-
orn, She linn a reperlolru of more
thnn thirty operas, nnd will bo Heon
horo on WednuHday evening nH Lenora
In Verdi's masterpiece I'll Trovatore".
nnd local lovers of all ,thnt Is bonl In
elnsHlcnl mtiHlo will hnvo thoir first
opportunity to hear nt homo tho wonderfully melodious ntimborn with which
Verdi's Hooro HclntllltitcB.
Complete,Hcnnlo productions, chorun,
and orohoHtra nre nn Important part of
tho performance nnd the ongngoment
will mark nn Important epoch In iniiHl.
onl affairs In this city.
Kditor DlBtrlct LodKor:
Dour Sin Pormlt mo to oxproaa In
your colurniiH my iiorubnal npproclnt*
Ion of your adoption of tlio Dr. Mn*
Hcott, nihln Study chili InNRoiiH, I fool
Hiiro that thin will ho u mount* of
cfiiiHltiK nioro Hlhlo nttidy nrnong thonn
pooplo who do not iittimrt nny Hlhlo
clnHH, l Hhnll hnvo -tlonauro In dia-
cuflBliiR these question.* In my own
WbJn eltiHH In tho Hitptlat church ovory Suntlny in tlio futuro nnd lmvo no
hoHltntlon In anyliiK Unit I hnllnvo tho
(■limn will ho# moro hoiioflnlnl to thn
momliorn hy lho adoption of.thoRo Htu*
dloa thnn It linn hitherto honn.i
'•fTr-*.!....   H,",.(   .1  t ,   ,1. .   ., I.       .1       *>   ,     ,
a.v4...4>    ...4,    a,,,J   la* | .*, ....a ,.a    ,1.   j\t-.t
pnper will find more npproelnMvv* ren-
dora, ,
YourH alncoroly,
V. 8.--1 ahnll'lmvo pleasure In'cnll*
tnf thr* nttontlon   nf *ny  ,.fir,'*r/.,t"iit'ir,
and workorH to thla matter noxt Bun*
day. ,
MONTREAL. Juno 10*-Dotoctlvo«
sue*. -Hi-bkliiK thn niunlorurs of John
Lnvorom-kl, Hugslnn, whono body wnn
found floutliiK in ••"-' rlv'-r oppoulte
Dominion park on Hunday. Ho wat
killer*! during ft lusrrol in s Rnnslan
boarding house ton daft ego and hU
body had biton tnk-**n to tho rivor and
thrown In.
(Continued from page 1)
when be came In to lunch. He knew
the accused from the 28th of May, and
he received the letter on the 29th. He
also saw'the accused on the following
Monday morning and spoke to him for
about ten minutes. He asked accused if
he was. going to work at tbe mines,
but he said no, that ho was going to
work at Jaffray.
Cross examined: What other letters
did you receive. He said he received
a lot of businoss letters and one from
the' old country. ' He opened some of
tbe business letters. He'was also nsked for a description of thc letter from
the old country which he gave. He saw
accused on Friday and he thought once
on Saturday and once on Monthly but
not on the Sunday. He saw him at
G.30 a.m.  on the Monday morning.
Fred Murray, sworn, said he was
running the Roma hotel. -■ He first-saw
the accused on the 30th of May. He
next saw accused coming In to breakfast next morning at 7.30. The word
Fernie was not on tbe register when
the prisoner signed. lie was asked a
few questions by Mr. Fisher for the defence.
Al Rizzuto was the next person sworn.
He said he knew the accused. He received a letter from his brother as he
was going into lunch one day. Ho was
asked for a description of the envelope
and letter and identified thc envlope
and letter produced as the ones he received. Tho letter stated Dear Friend;:
If you wish to live happy place $200 in
an envelope in "the 2nd water closet.
Otherwise he would have hs hotel burned and he would be killed. As a result of the letter he went and reported
It to the police and started, to look out
for suspicious parties. Next .morning
ho went over to the Roma hotel and
looked at the register, where he saw
a,name written in ink. He pulled out
his letter and he thought he could recognize his writing. He wenf to the
chief and gave instructions. As a
result the prisoner was called up to
the counter by the chief. The chief
spoke to him in English but he, did not
seem lo understand him and then he,
(Rlzzuto) spoke to him. The judge .asked Al if the accused appeared to understand the English that the chief spoke
to.him, and he said yes. > The* chief
asked accused if that was his name on
the register and he replied yes. He was
then asked to write Fernie City; when
he started to write It his hand trembled, and he (Rlzzuto) told him hot to
fear. Aftor writing the,chief arres't-
ed him and searched hiin." _^ Cr.oss_lex-.
amined: He lived at Victora avenue, but
went to the Imperial very often to see
how things wero going on.- He hadne-
ver seen the accused until the Monday
morning he was arrested, which.was a
little after 7 o'clock,
- George Burroughs sworn, said he was
chief of police for Fernio in May, and
arrested accused on .Monday the'31st.
He was sitting in a chair at tho offico
and I asked him his name. ' He came
toward the counter and I asked him
h"ow ho spelled his name, hut he did
not seem to undorstand. .1 then asked
him to write Fernie. After writing I
arrested him and cautioned him. Aftor
that I obtained a search warrant to
search tho shack of Frank SIrrano, I
found there 2 grips, 1 large one and 1
small ono, In tho grip I found clothes
a piece of brown paper, tho paper was
produced ancl a pass book and other
tblngH. I opened the grip with a key
found on the prisoner. Aftor that I
got tho letter from Cnrosolln and tried
It with tho papor which hnd boon torn
and aftor tbat I paHtod tho two together and found they fitted.
It, Anderson, survoyor, wns next
Hworn, Ho said ho had acquaintance
with handwriting for flvo years, Ho
had acted ns export In court on'Heveral
occftBlons. He was thon given tho lot-
tern togethor with the piihh book nnd
the hotol regiator and wiih nKkod. If
they ngroed, After looking at the
signature, Job. Rameira, nnd the two
letterH ho would Hiiy thoy were written
In tho namo hnnd and cxplainod Hiimn tn
tho court, CroHH examined nn to what
hand ho would call tho Hlgnaturo Jon.
Rnrnelrn, ho would Bny It wiih nn iln truth hand, Tho,Judge then enllert An*
demon to oxamlne the handwriting on
the grip, which Anderson Hold wiih prln.
J. V. Hpnldlng Hworn, nnld tho piece
of white papor produced to him wiih a
print off tho torn paper found In nreiiH*
od grip. The both were put Into tho
print-frame nnd the paper produced wan
I In* roHttlt, ThlH completed the enuo
for the crown.
Tho primmer elected to be Hworn. He
Hnld he hnd lived nt S|>ol.nno about four
monthH nnd came to Fertile In Mny,
He went to Cunl Creek ntul worked
thero nbout 20 dnyH, lie wiih a black*
Hmlth mnn nud n Job wuh pt-ninlHiid him
In the Hhop, He wnn working outHldi.,
nnd the dtiHt wiih too much for hint, nud
ho ho (linmclru) left to find another
Job, The writing on the p-glnler wiih
IiIh, Nono of the writing on lho en-
vi'lnpen or letter* wiih IiIh, Wln-n tit-
reHtei] he wn* going to Montnnn to look
for a Job.
CroHH exnmltiiw)  by  the pfuwn:    Thi'
Krl|>K lllld the p.iM, Wi'M hin. Tin* pitcki't
of I'Mvitlnpi-H proline.il wen* nut IiIh, nor
u paper found In llm muni! grip. On
Ihe dny he wnn iiri'itHtnl tin- grlpH wi'l/i-
In llio Iiouho of Frank Nlrrnno, He did
nut iituli't-Hliuul what ilu> I'lih'f mild tn
him before ho wiih nrri'Hteil. Thin com*
plcteil the ciiH)t, Tli«> Judgo In num*
mlng up nnld thn ciiho wiih very nhnrt;
In* hhIiI tho bent I'Viilt'iio' wiih the pliii*
tiiirriijih l.f tl.r tnrn 1,i ■ .m*m j.nj.i i 1tl'
Humming up of tin* mmm wuh HirmiK
ngnlnnt the prlNnnrr. The Jury nftec
rfllrlriK frtwrnr*. filth *«. wdtu of «*.»■
ly nnd he wnn itentmivd to If yvnri
      . ——M^fcn       	
ox a *4i:iuors (-iiiikih
VmnEN, Mnn, Juno l-V-Jamcs II.
WilllnniH wns nrrontod !ifr-> yoHiordny
far catmlng thn dnnth of hin nlno yonr
old daughter by noRlfCt. WilllnniH It
a Clirlhtlait 'fkli.i>tS*.t ami ln**.t« .nl of
calling In a phyalc-lnn tm sent for two
hftnlom of the faiih. Imi <lt-HplU* thwlr
treatment tho rhlld died.
Th*> awm wa* mtde at th«* Inrttanc*
of tho attorney (.onoral'B department
William*   will como   tip   boforo  tho
local tuHRfs.r.ito for prt>llBii.i.-«ry trial.
B. C.
General Merchant
Indian Robes and Bead Work  •
Souvenirs of The Great West ;
and   Indian  Curios
 -AND     ,
Real Estate That  Grows
Big Red Apples
The Nearest Fruit and Farm Lands to the
Crows Nest Pass Mines
See Elko,i Roosville and
Tobacco Plains
"Praise God Fjom Whom All Blessings Flow',
-   ■»♦♦♦♦*»■**•*>-   **-*M-**-.H*»-*.44*>H«4*»4+..*4+-   ♦»♦♦♦♦♦
Every hat will be cleared regardless of cost
REGULAR   $6   to   $12   HATS   AT  $4  to  $7    \
The tempting good values offered on theSe pretty
hats will sell them out quickly. Make your selection
early.    Every purchase means a biff saving to you.
AT.S1.00   TO   $2.75
►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ *#*#a^*»«.^^
Fernie Opera House
TliisiiH-Ns   Hlof-ks,   Oluii'choH
Scliool.H, and liciivy work a
pi   ,i   ii.——.,     ,   ■»-«■»■»■
-Al*oiitia fur ICilinonl'-m Pi-ohhmI Hrluk
mul   1 Im nl   Pulut   Common   mul
I'l'UKK.lil     Jll'lok, KhtlllllllOH     fur*
iiMiijiI fivu
Try tu for kooiI Port™ It urn, Prkf»
riiiHl'imtfl. ' Adilren PuIUtt Aventin
ni-l'fWITE     Tim     HOSPITAL
Rooms to Let
At H. A. Wilkes*
/**, t**." <r t , 11
Upp.  X'.JC   lieUl
An  AH   Modern    House
Including Baths
wishes   to  inform    his
customers  that he  has
moved   from   thc   Star
Barber  Shop to thc
and hopes to  have  tin?
continued    support    of
their patronage
LAI'ORTB Ind. Juno IC—In rcsponnH
to A Iftlfr from !n**r brother, Uty lAtn
filicre. Mm. Jfttiiou Flnttiy yesterday
hun-lei. to the MlrlilRnn City, ponlti-n-
tlary to •<*-«*) tlio prinouor notorlou* on
ft'Tfiunt of his nHhoclntlon wltli Mrs '
IJi'llo litilnt-KH, llm ,-inli murdnruRH for.
tin* InirntiiK of wliom* homo I^iini>hrn-
wns Mi'iilfiicftl to tlio (ii'iilli'iitlury fur
I.nni|>lifr<* In IiIh lottor Htntcti thnr
lift liml piconlly Hufforotl four hotnorr-
l.i.K'-h , M,A   l".U.">iil    tlii.*    ili'Utli    v.lth
'I'iiin bvlii-l *Aim tuiitiriiii'il In Un*
mind of Mm. Flnlny on vUltir.R; thi*
prison snil Jiolnt*; f.'fu*,'i1 pi'miUtlon to
vUIf, her brotln.'-r with thu atatomviit
thnt ho wat vory low nnd could roc* no
ones. ~.w=v-a.«4KH3?K*ffiL>.1i33a*a3-,::3tJ*v'« *i45£~iSri-aW*&
Sporting Items \
,■'■'- i
Football, Lacrosse and Baseball.   Racing %
Three more games were played- in
the Crow's Nest League on Saturday
last, and the results were in accordance with general expectations. Fernie
overcame Hosmer rather easily, the.final score being 5 goals to 0 in their
favor. ,   Michel defeated Bellevue,.the
., score Being 3 goals to 0. The peculiar
feature of this game was that the entire 3 goals were scored in the last 15
minutes. Up till that time the game
was fairly even although Michel had
a slight advantage in general play. A
high wind arose in thc middle of the
second half, and this was a factor in
enabling Michel to score their three
goals.* ' .
Frank and Coal Creek divided   the
- points, no goals being scored. It seems
.Hint goals are.a hard thing to get. at
Frank, as none have been scored there
this season. This result is a repetition of the^game a week ago with Fornie, thai game also ending in a goalless draw.. This is significant', considering the fact that Fernie and Coal
Creok meet today al Fornie. .The position of tho different clubs on the
league table is given below:    ,   ■
PI. Wn. L'st.' Dr. Pts.
Fernie         7 ,    3      0       I    .10
Michel         5       1       0       1'9
Coal Creek  ..4      2      0      2       0
Bellevue         (i       '2       3       I       F>
Coleman    .....".       2      3      0       -1
Frank ■     3       0       !       2       2
. Hosmer        -1       0    ° 4       0       0
Two polnisoi'or a win and one for a
. draw.
This game was played at Hosmer,
and resulted in an easy win for Fernie.
Right from Ihe start Fernie took the'
gamo in hand, and with the exception
of an occasional break away by the
Hosmer forwards they maintained a
continuous pressure.
Hary Hudson kept, a fine goal for
Hosmer and for tho greater part of the
first half defied tho best efforts of thc
* Fernie side to score. It was close on
7-alf time ere he was beaten and then
the shot was of thc unsaveable order,
Jack McBwing, who was playing right
half time ere ho was beaten and then
and running right, inside the penalty
line drove tho ball hard into the far
corner of the  goal out. of Hudson's
reaciu Tins was aTi^ivtrTccrrirrg-in-
the first half, and the teams crossed
over with Fernie leading by one goal
to nothing,
One of the Hosmer players was or-
• dered off the field during the progress
of the first half for jumping at. an opponent; he had previously been can-
.tioued by the referee'. „
The second half was largely a repetition of the first, Fernie continuing
the pressure, in fact'so one sided was
tho game that Ramsay and Bowliill,
the Fernio backs, were seen playing
up with the forwards and had an occasional shot at goal. Davie, Smith and
Klnnear added goals this half. IIoRnier
players began to mix things a hil,
and as a result the rough element entered Into the game and fouls wero of
frequent occurrc'iicc*. Towards (he
close lho roforoo ordered the Fernie
centre hair off the field for llircnlenlng
to strike an opponent. Thin was an
unfoi'liinntn Incident: ns Kliineiir lind
bean playing a clean, geiilloniaiily
game throughout, and ho only gave
wny to his feelings nftor receiving con*
Kldenible provocation, ' .Willi nil due
respect to Mr. Mulgrew, whom we
know to he nn efficient roforoo, In
fact one of thc bost In tlio country, we
think hu dealt harshly In (IiIh ciiho,
Considering the gonornl conduct of
ICInnonr, a .'(union would have been
sufficient, .-"ovule continued to have
the best of "the game to iho cIoho, and
ran out wliinot'H by tho liniiilHnmc hcovc
of i, to ('),
I'/itltiy Hughi-H turned out for Fertile
In this giinie, nnd took tip lho cenini
forward postilion, lie wiih not. an un-
'nullified mii't'oHH nnd his fnrm was far
from llnu lie illHiilnyod ti fow yonrs
ago when Hi'ovfing llio Coal Creok
colon*, AlHioiigh ho I'nlloil to scoro
himself In UiIh kiiiih- wo think IiIh up*
ponniih'u iii'i-oinitH for the largo Hforo
put tip by IiIh Hide, I'nilily iilwnyH
wiih an miKoiriHli plnyoi'H imd generally
iillowod the oi hor forwards to do tlio
lltihiiii'i' will lmvo to Improve; thoy
need new talent, as two successive defeats on their own ground 'portrays
something radically wrong with the
side as at present constituted.
This was tho final result in a hard
and well contested game played at
Frank on Saturday, .Tune 12th, Frank
team was strengthened by the inclusion of Tommy Chambers, late of Michel, while Coal Creek were short of
Johnston and Thornton. The opening stages of the game favored Frank
who had the hill in their favor, but
Coal Creek soon settled down and the
ground was closely contested. The
defence on both sides was strong and
prevented the opposing forwards from
becoming dangcrou**. Chances to
score were few, Chambers of Frank
having the only goaj try of the first,
half, but. his shot, went, over thc bar.
Hard play ensued up to the interval,
when neither side had scored. .
Coal Crook opened strongly in the
second half, their left wing made good
progress.and from a fine run the ball
wns sent across hut, the other forwards
failed to tnke advantage and a good
chanco was lost. Chambers and Hutton on the Frank left from whom
great things were expected, were well
held by Swecnie and Allan, and only
on one occasion were thoy really dangerous, ,but Chambers shot over from
a good position. McGechie was playing
x hard game against his old club, and
easily accounted for the right wing
opposed to him. The ground troubled
(he visitors considerably, and they
failed to control the ball, many well
intentioned passes going astray. The
game was fairly even throughout.
Join'son on one occasion .might have
scored for Coal Creek, but one of his
own side got in the way of ihe ball,
which was beating Adamson all the
v.ay. Both sides '.rled" hard f»* a
gonl which would probably have .been
the whining of the gamo, but the end
camo without either* side having scored. Final result Frank 0, Conl Creek 0.
Mr. McLean of Coleman.acted as
referee and he handled the game in an
able manner, his decisions being unquestioned. The league games for
to-day are;      • •       ■     ■
Fernie vs. Coal Creek at Fernio.
Frank vs. Hosmer at Frank."
Fernio will be the tit-bit of the season
at this end of the district. Botli sides
are determined to win and no effort
will be spared to attain thnt end. The
teams are evenly matched. The first
game between them ended in a draw,
and both clubs had the snmo result in
their visit to Frank.
Moth sides are strong in defence,but
Coal Creek has a slight, advantage forward. Tho result will he close nnd
I would not be surprised shoi Id it. end
In unotl-er d"aw
Frank ought to gain the points from
Quinlan c. and p.
Gibson 1. f. ■-.	
5   2   3   8   0-1
3   2   2   0   0   1
Tho Fat Men and Conl Company met
on Monday night nml both put up n
poor exhibition of bnll. On this'score
tho Fat .Men wore the worst, but three
or four of their best players were In
bad shape, Tho following score tolls
(ho tale belter Mian we could do. Umpire Pollock gave entire satisfaction.
One of the Coal Company players mndo
n bad break but was promptly cnllod
down, as tho League officials will not.
Htnnd for hnllyism of nny.sort,
FAT  MiiiN
A.U. II. H.O.A.B,
Scott 1b      1    1 11   fl 0 1
McMillan 2b      fi   1 5   2 0 2
Urowu  .'lh        1   0 1   0 0 3
Wiiglusworlli hh  .,    3,2 3   1 0 1
Doan   ti       •(   1 3   8 2 1
Lloyd, p    3   0 2   0 1 I
Wholan  i* f        -10 10 0 1
llliii'liutono <*. f     1    0 0   1 0 0
Slmnloy, I. f     2   I I   0 0 0
,36 21 22 IS   1 11
Summary: Three base hits, McMillan, Tuthill.
Two base hits, W, Brown, Kirpat-
rlck,  Leppard, Tuthill, Wriglesworth,
Sacrifice-hits: H. Brown, Wriglesworth, tloyd, Blackstone, Tuthill, Barclay,"
Stolen bases, Dean, Wriglesworth,
Leppard 2; White 2, Quinlan 2, Tuthill
Barclay, W. Brown, Patterson.
Struck out by Lloyd 5; by Quinlan
3, by White 2.
Bases on balls off Lloyd 3, Quinlan
3, White 2." ■      "'
Left on bases fat men 15, Coal company 5.
Hit by pitcher Lloyd 1, hit by pitched ball Gibson.
Time of game 2.05. Umpire: Pollock.
On Tuesday night the Fernie Juniors played a game with a picked team.
The juniors outplayed their opponents
at every stage of the game. Giddings
for the juniors played a fine game,—
throwing some curves over the pan
that would keep Doc Wriglesworth
worried. Young llovan of the picked
ttam baited like Tom Whelan and had
tlie crowd with him all 'the time.' A
corpulent gentleman named Dean umpired the game and ftooY Brown of
Coal Co. fame started to keep score,
but on giving, the juniors , a wrong
count, young Giddings (Con Whelan,
some fans called him) lit into Brown
and put his Sunday hat out of commission. Brown pleaded a pressing
engagement and got away safely. Tho
E.  Dudley l.f     3 1   2
W/ Quail,  c        3 2   8
L. Dudley r. f. "     4 32
R. Giddings p :     5 5    1
McLaughlin   s.s     3 2   0
M.   Giddings ?,'b        2 1    1
McLeod r f      4 3   1
P. Henderson lb     4 3   0
G. Dudley 2b ,.... ' l 2   2
29 21. 17
Gallighan ,'c,f     1    2   3
Hovan p      0   2   1
Dicken  r.   f     2   3   3
McFarkor 1. f '     1   1 ■:4
Minion  1   b    :...    2   3   7
Coste 2 b  '...:    0   1    4
Letcher s s   ; :. .■   2   2   1
Mansla c   -..."..    1   1 ] G
McLeod 3b    a     1    2 23
^ 10'17 32
."Henderson, Minton and Letcher each
,go._t\yo_bagser_s_.. The score is not of-
WINNIPEG, Man. June 15—Chas.
F. 'Ho'rnfeck, of Oak Bluff,' is under,
arrest charged "with the murder'of Mrs.
Louis Epeal James on afternoon of
April 22 last at her home on Dominion
street, Winnipeg.- The prisoner was
brought to the city last evening by the
provincial , police and is being, held
pending his examination whicli will
be held at once. -,      *
It is understood that the crown has
a strong case against him. The suspect is, a farm laborer.
This arrest follows a long term of
uphill work by the-city, and provincial
police, who have been found in. innumerable blind trails.' A month.ago
it, was first learned that Hornfeck
might Jtnow more of the murder than
he was'given credit fov, and he was
questioned but his answers were such
that no charge was laid against him at
that time.
ficial but Brown swears that it is all
right.      '     * ...      ,"
*   .10   ti 1!) 18
A,ll. 11.11,0,
l.i'ppnrd r. f    !l   'A   2 0
White |t, nud c,..,    I ' 'I   il :i
Tilllilll  2b        3   3   2 I
Hiirclny o. f     I   2   B 0
llrown  3 1     I    2   ','. 2
Klrkputr.i'k Hi ....   .1   1    1 'I
I'm tort-on hh    :.   2   •! n
;i io
The Moyie Leader works week in
nnd week out for the upbuilding "of
Moyie, and almost every dollar that
the publisher receives Is spent right
here in town. The merchant, tho hotel
man, the tailor, the wnter company,
tlie telephone and elctric light company nil get their share, and if a subscription is circulated the Leader office is seldom overlooked.
Yet. when n circular comes from u
Winnipeg, printing firm offering to do
work a little cheaper than can possibly bo done lh Moyie some of these
same firms almost break thoir necks
to glvo the Winnipeg firm their trndo.
This Winnipeg firm never spent a dollar In .Moyie nor never will. It has
novor paid a cent's, taxes here, novor
pnld n month's water rent or electric
light bill, Its empoycos never bought a
meal nor n mil of clatliet ln 'Moyie,
or novor Invested a dollar in an en*
terpriso thnt would benefit the town.
Thoy never put up a dollar for a celebration ov helped to build a sidewalk,
novor paid a month's office rout or
contributed a dollnr to charitable purposes, It earns not whothor Moylo
is in East Kootenay, in the Klontlyko,
or In hull just Ho long nn lt can get
n few ortloi'H from hero.—Moylo Leader.'
To the Editor of the Ledger:
Denr Sir: I notice with considerable
satisfaction the effort you are making;
in common with the board of trade, to
"boost Fernie," to draw attention to
the fact that we are a live city, with
a livelier future:
The Board pf Trade shows signs of
life, and a sincere desire to do something tangible for Fernie. , The trouble seems to be how and where to begin. Every citizen would like to
see Fernie an industrial centre, as well
as being a coal and lumber metropolis,
but how can this be -accomplished?
What have other places done that
have succeeded ? '",
From observation and travel I would
suggest that, several things are necessary in the way of "development" work
before Fernie is ready to hang up the
sign to come on and do business in
our midst. Ontario makes the boast
that, she is the "workshop of,Canada,"
that is, that in the cities of that province are produced the machines for
western use, not only machinery,' but
other lines well known and numerous.
In some of the most successful centres there, manufacturing sites are always "kept in stock,"'tliat is, either
the board of trade or the publicity committee,' or manufacturers committee of
the city council, have a line on locations for factories or mills that from
"Aii honored citizen of this town was
Hiifforlng from a tsovoro attack of dyH*
entry. Ho told a friend If ho could
oblnln a bottio of ChnmborlaliiH Colic,
Cholera niul Diarrhoea Hoinedy ho
full, confident of bolng cured, ho hav*
Ing usod UiIh romody In the went, Ilo
wiih told Mint I kept, it. In stock nntl
Iohi no tlmo In obtaining It, nntl wiih
promptly curort," Hnya M, ,1. Loneh,
tlriiKKlHt of Wolcolt, VI. For ftnlo liy
nil (IruRKlHtH.
Official City League Baseball Schedule
I.I I'M-: 11
I.M'l.Y  It!
Lll'LY 23
j.MII.V -i
Aimt'ST t;
M St: *.„
Jiii.X .w
.mini*: 11
MM Y   H',
n. , . ,   j.ih.y ii
District Lvi.t-fst is
.IVSK 18
jfly :■■!
M'LY 2
JJI-NK 2.r»
JL'I.V 30
.»i:ly n
Atr.rsT in
.11 ■NK 'J*
|.Vl.'««:.ST 2
I.IL'NB 21
jri-v zt
jJULY 111
j JL'LY .1
''A I "(JUST '.t
j.ii'xn as
lAlHirHT **
| JUNK 14
;.1l*XH 21
■JULY 20
'AUOU8T !»
AllUl'tfT  13
Ai:uvirr jr.
Jtl.VK .10
JAUGUHT l«      AL'GCaT tl.       ^UiUiiT I Ifl.Y 2S
At'Gl'ST !.*!
iJUSB 1«
JUNK i!3
their position aiiefa^niT5Ie~"tcrshlpp~
ing, water, handling of raw material,
etc. Thus in a very short time' any
one looking for a site to start a branch
factory or to embark on a new "line is
told very, soon arid very plainly and
fully, just what can bo _ done in the
way of securing a location.
Cheap power Is probably tho most
attractive weapon used in securing
factories, and with the arguments of
cheap power and suitable location to
railways, any concern is apt to stop
and think it ovor.
Fernio can certainly take a leaf out
of the book of the east, and profit by
the exporlonco of the prosperous cities
of the older sottlod portions.
Fernio is on the threshold of development work' in the lino of cheap powor, and wo havo reason to belle-,1 e
that we will bo able to offer power for
sale cheaper than any of tho centres
In tho Pass, As a favorable town
for shipping facllltlos we are woll Bitii*
alcd.for an inland eity. Tho one
thing .wo lack is somo systom of securing at a nominal .figure cortnln portions for prospective mfinufnctnrors,
I am not, advocating the bonus system
for sociirlng. Industries, but. thoro is
not much sentiment in business these
days, and when wo aro able to "show
you" that Fornlb Is THE placo for a
groat, many linos-of ontorprlso, thon
tho factories and shops must follow,
Wo have In our midst at present ro
voral shops that aro dolnp woll, and
their clilof IiuhIiiosh is confined right
hero In Fornio, Wo aro big enough
to roach out a bit. now,
I nm pleased to read that tlio LedRov
Ih working on a Houvenlr hook, "Pro-
groflslvo Fornio," with n vlow to placing UiIh vMy before tho peoplo of Canada, You aro to bo congratulated on
your enterprise, nnd rlBlit horo lot mo
Hlute Hint If your work provoH satlHfuc*
lory* to tho hour*, of trado, It would
bo woll for tlioin lo hwmii'o a inimbt-r
to forward to any enquiring pnrtloH,
Tliiiiiklni*; ynu, Mr. Kill tor, for your
vitliiiihlii Hpiifo, and liopliiK that you
and lho board of trndo will continue
to keep shoving Fornio to llm front, I
remain youiH truly,
Fernie, Juno 8 100(1.
C.  P'.  RB
Excursion Rates
Tickets on Stile Daily     -
■  „ -     May 20th to Oct. 14
Final return limit 15 days, '
0 but. not later than Oct. 31.
For complete information seo Agents
or write
J. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A., Calgary
present C. P. R. survey line, and being
the south east corner of AY. H. Darby
claim, •
Thenco running' north SO chains;
Thence running'west SO chains:
Thence running south SO. chains;
Thence" running- cast SO chains ' -
to a-point of commencement,    making
040 acres more or less.1'
Located this 2Sth day of April, 1909.
W.   Ii.-   DARBY,   Locator
Commencing at a post planted at or
near 1 mile east of the 23 mile post of
the present C. P. K. survey line, and
being the norlh west corn°r of A. S.
Farquharson claims';
Thence running east 80 chains   ,
Thence running south SO chains;
Thence running west SO chains; -    -
Thence running north SO chains;
to a point of -commencement,    making
640 acres more or less..
Located this 2*8th day of April, 1909.
: A-S-EAB-SIIHARgON, Locator
Commencing at a post planted at or
near 1 mile east of 23 milo post of the
present C. P. R. survey line, and being' the north west corner of AV. H,
Darby claim;
Thence running, east SO chains
Thence running north SO chains;
Thenco running west 80 chains;
Thence running south SO chains;
to a point of commencement,    making
040 acres more or less.
Located this 2Sth day of April, 1909.
NAT   BABCOCK,   Apcnt
■     AV. H. DARBY, Locator
Commencing at a post planted at or
near 1 milo east of 23 milo post of the
prosont C. J'. R. survey line, and being1 the north east -corner of A. S.
Farquharson claim;
Thenco running' west SO chains;
Thonce running south SO chains;
Thenco running east 80 chains
Thence running north 80 chains;
to a point of commencement,    making
(140 acres moro-or less,
Located this 28th day of April, 1909.
DENTIST.,{ .-     '.
Now doing business at the Johnsou-
Ff.ulkner Block. ' Office hours 9-12.30
1.30-6.   .   7-  " "
B. C.
W. R. Ross K.C.     J.S.T. Alexander.
Barristers and Solicitors.
Fernie, B. C.
FERNIE, B. C.   '
F. C. Lawe
Alex. I. Fisher
Fernie, B. C.
Office Henderson Block, Fernie B.C.;
Hours 9 to 1; 2 to 5;, 6 to 8.
Residence 21 Viotorla Ave,
Pioneer Builder and Contractor of
W  did.   We Ure firing away at'the
old busijiess
160 acres of land' for sale .
7 miles from Pincher Creek,
Alta.   SO acres cultivated,
rest all level.     First class
buildings, good water, iandT
free of stones.
.. ' Apply at   ,
The ledger Office
Secretaries of Local Unions
DISTRICT 18   U.  M. W. of A.
vrvpTr-t/* u iinrM.v iflvi*n Mint thirty
I (.ll*) iliiyi. after date I mn-mi tu itpji.-,
in llw ,l(.*\. filiiof 'IrimmlHHlonnr of
I l.ntulH unit WorkH fnr a. tiuuiuiu to intm-
■ iinM for cuul ami pulrolmim <>n tlin fol«
i low In if ilnMcrlhnd InnilH Nltmitml In 8.
V.. Koounny, llrltlnh Columbia. Illoclt
I 4Mil.
j (JoiniuaiicinK at it. puttt tiliuitoil nt nr
1 noar I milo cttHt of 20 milo poHt of tli«
inn.KMit C. I', ll. Hurvey Unn and Ix-inK
jinn norm wim cuim-.i in .a*v ..y...^...',:
'    Tlif'iico rutin I n if Houth $o clmlm.;
I    Thonco run n In it went RO chiilim;
TlH'.iflu runiiliiB* norlh SO nlinlnu;
Tl'enrr* runnlni), mint Ho clmlnu
tn it point of conimuiiccmont.   inaltliiK
tH0 net'iT. morn or lent..
Locntcil thU 25th -lay nf April, 1000.
NAT  HAnCOCK,  Aflrent
*-MT MAHOOOK, Locator.
NOTICI', li Imroby Klvcn thai llility
(30) de/e After date I Intonil to apply
NOTICB Is hereby Riven Hint tlilrty
(30) days after,date I intonfl to tippiy
to tlio Hon. Chlof Commissioner of
Lands nntl Works for a lloct.Be to pros-
poet tor coal niul potroloum on the fol-
lowInK described ■ lands Bltuatcd In S.
10. Kootenay, British ColumWn, Block
Commoncinpf at a post plnntod at or
near ono milo cast of tho present C. P.
R, survoy lino of 33 mile post and bolnf-r
the south cnot corner of Charles Vnu-
Klinn's clnlm;   n
Tlviiee running north 80 chnins;
Thonco runnlnB west 80 chains;
Thonco running south 80 chains;
Thenco ruiiTiliiE' east 80 chains
to n. point of eommoncomont,   making
040 acres moro or,less,
Located this 2'th dny of April, 1009.
.1. L1V1NGSTONR, Agent
CHAS,  VAUailAN,,, Locator.
Witness: Nat Qabcocl.,
Commonclng at a pimt plan tod nl or
nenr ono mile onnt ot tho prosont C, P,
H, survey lino at 31 milo poRt nnd bo-
Ing  tho north  west. corner  of 8.   II
Jackson's clnlm No, 2;
Thenco running onst 80 chains
Tlionco running south R0 chains;
Thonco running west 80 chains;
TheiiCa! running north 80 chains;
In n point nf commencement,   making
010 aores moro or lens.
Located this 2*lth day, of April, 1000,
,1. LIVINCSrONH, Agont
H. H, .1ACKNON,    Locator.
Wltnuss; Nut IJdbccck.
Commonclng at. a post planted at or
nonr one milo oust of tho present C, I'.
11. survey line at ,'11 mile pout and lifting thu north enst cornor of John Llv«
Ingt-lona claim: ,„.'..
Thonce running wiml 80 chains;
Thonco running south 80 chains;
Thenco running ensl 80 chalni*
Tlioneii'running nurth 80 chains;
lo a point nf cninmnnceinunt,   making
040 acres morn or. lexH,
l.ocutod thlN HUh day or April, 1000,
JOHN   LIV1NC13TON, Locator.
WltiiPHK! Nnt-Halicfiek
Commencing ut a poHt planted at <v
nenr one mile enst of tho present C. P.
11. survey llnu nl, 34 mile pout and being
lliu norlh cant corner uf A, IT, liullncic
claim, .     .   ,
Tlienei* running west 80 clinlns;
Thenco running nouth 80 clmlm.;
Thm-vi running enst 80 chains
'I iifiicu luiui1.,*. ii-/..!. '..i ..'...,'.:.-;
tn n point of eommoncomont,   making
tf40 nerI-** hum.' wr ii--.i.
I.oenteu* this 24th day of April, 1000.
A. U. nULLOCK. Locator
WltnMn: Nat. Habcock
CemniAiicJng a*, u post nlnntetl nt nr
1,V*.    a.*,-.'.'.    ,..''-.'     '•'-"'    "f   *'"'   P*"**1"1''*   c
P, U. Hiitvoy line at ill* mile pom, nnd
bolng the south emit corner of Alice
Kieilwell's claim;
Tliencn running west 80 clmlnu;
Thenco running north nn chnlnn;
"Thenco running oast 80 chains
Thenco running south Ro chains;
to a point of commiincement,   making
(140 jier*1* mom or \eun.
Located this 35th day of April, 1000.
J. LlVlNHhTuN.-*,, Agent
M'lln*'***.: Nnt liahcnck
■a . y .
A. McDougall, Mgr.
a i
Manufacturers of and Dealers in all kinds of Rough
and Dressed Lumber
Send us youp orders
Lumber  Dealer
All kinds of rough and dressed himbej
Victoria. Ave.        North Fernie
iti the Hon. ChUf Commlinloner of
Land* and Work* for e, llcem-e lo pro**
pect for eoal and petroleum on the following dencrllied lamia »ltuat*d In H.
K. KoAtenay. Ilrltlah Columbia, lllock
CuiiKutuclng at a p-inf nlnnt*A tit or
. .. ........    — If,, -4,   ..a._
Bankhead No.  29—James FlBher.
Bellevue No. 431—R. Livett.
Canmore Park Local 1378—James A.
Coleman,   No. 2633—William  .Graham.
Carbonado No, 2688—James Hewitt/
Cardiff No, 2387—A; Hammond.  -
Cardiff No. 279—F. K. St, Amant *
Edmonton  City  No 2540—A. Matthews, P.O. 1314,
Edmonton No,   1329—A St. Julian,
2 Frazer Flats.
Fernie, No, 2314—T,    Biggs
Frank, No. 1263—Walter Wrlgley.
Hosmer No. 2497—J, W. Morris
inilcrost No. 1058—J, O, Jonoft,
Kenmare N.D,    No. 2850—J.    E.
Lansberry. .
Lethbridge, No. 674—Charles   Peacock,
Lille No, 1233—J. T Griffith
Michel, No 233-4—Charles Garner.
Maple Leaf No. 2829—H, Blake.
(via llollnvuo)
Merritt Local Union, No. 2627—Chas
Middlesboro 872—W. N, Reid
Passburg, No. 2352—J, Covnch.
Royal   Collieries,   No.   2589—Wm.
Roche Percee No. 2672—Lachlan Mc*
Taber No. 102—Wm, Russell
T**h»*r He. 10K0—Wm, McClare.
Taylorton,  N-J.   2C43—JL   Poller.
Kenmare N. D, No, 2850—H. Potter
Corbin No. 2877—W. Ryan
■"■jt-fbiifj;, Nn- MM—A, flwanstcn,
WOODPECKER, No, 2290: William
Commencing at a peat planted at er
near 1 mile east of the preicnt C. 1'. H.
aurvey line at 31 mile poal, and being
the norlh weal corner Chariot* Vatifth-
an'a claim;      , .....
Thence running east 80 chains
Thence running nouih ft, tb*W,*;
   „ _...... Thence running we»t 80 chain*;
mar 1 mile easel of S3 mile pout of ilhe      Thenea rur,r.l..K nutiL i<i cUutnu;
to a point of commencement,   making
IHO ncrer, moro or lean.
Located thla 24th day ef April, 1009.
,1. MVINOrtTONK, Aft'tnt
Wltnm: Nat nnbeock
CommenelnK at a post planted at or
near one mile east of the present C. I'.
It. aurvey line »it S3 mile pott and being the aouth west cornor ot li. H.
Jackaen'a claim.
Thence running *>aat 10 chains
Thence running north *0 chains;
Theace running weal to chains;
Thcrti'** running anulh !&' chains;
M. A. Kastner
Fire, Life, Plate Glass
and Accident
Property For Sale in
all parts of the
■city '
i * ~   , ** a
H 6 us es   Fo r
Agent ,
New Oliver Typewriter
1 Machine given out on trial -
.... No Charge
Highest   Price    Paid   for
South African War Script
♦ ♦♦'•^♦♦♦♦♦■•atV ♦•♦♦♦♦•'I
1 Brdnze Gobbler and 3 Hens
3 White Holland Gobblers
Barred Rock and White Rock
♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
In Fernie  its
Hawthorne for
Painting,  Interior
Decorating -   .
Wood St. Si Pflllat Ave.
w-++++4>w ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
DflKgngn .l.*l.vp!'.-il   to  nny
(Ilii I llf  lilt   l/.'.J,
to a point of commencement,   rnnlclng
0(0 acrei moro nr lean,
Located thla 24th day of April, 1000.
fl, H. .TACKPON, Locator.
Wltneia: Nat Ilabcoek
Commencing at a pout planted at nr
near one mil* <m*it of the preaent C. I',
It, Miirvey line at 34 mile ini.u nntl being the north went corner A. H. Uul-
loc'U claim; ';
'1'hencu running uouth 90 clmlm.;
Thence running earn. 80 chalna
Ther.ce running north RO chalni;
Thanca running went SO chalna.
to a point ot commenaemvnt.   making
(40 acr«n more or leu-.,
Located thla 24th day ot April, 1000,
A.   II.  nUI.IaOCK. locator.
Wltneia; Nat nabeock
Remington Typewriter Co., Ud.
34-1 Pender St. Vancouver, B, C,
Full compound interest paid on savings accounts,
Start with one dollar and add to,your account as
you can savo. Mako your remittances . to Canadian or foreign points through through the Home
Bank. ..., Choaposi, and safest way to send monoy.
W. C. B. Manson
For Sale
1.00 tojis of good
Baled Hay
»""»i --**■■ f*"**1 , ■'	
W, E. Barker, Gayley, Alta.
IN THI?. matter of an application for
tho Isatio nf a tluplloiUo oorttflnu-lo nt
Title fnr Lot 3  nioolt  2  of lot    BiriS
nrn.,*.    f.-r,r.    Tfo^lr*? *!'•       V.':l,:,l -*       a.1! a ,
NOTICI!* la liorohy Klvon that It la
my Intention to Issue at tho expiration
«f one month after tho flrat publlont-
Ion hereof n duplies-) of tho Certificate
of Title to tho ahovo mentioned lot in
the name of Eden Harper whleh curtl-
liettte It rlnfArl the nth of March ttJOtJ,
•tvl numbered TiUA.
u. n. JortANi),    ,
District Ileglrtrar
Ap J<-lt
P. Carosella
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boot* and Shoes
Gents' Furnishings
00  VBARA'
c MA**!*.***
. Anrone aendlntf a nkoteh and iKiKirinil-in m»»
enfolrlf aiiwrt»f*r onr oplnlnn froe •hetliar »n
lent fraa. Qlrlait aiiano** for ioourljii
I'ttttnta tak**i .throuBli Munn.*.
r  nmu	
~ Vktittia ttitti IfironiirKuim A Co. leoelV*
tptmi notktt, without oLirge, )u tlio
opinion of any lelantino ]<
Owikna, fXK*. **»nr, pntta^i
ail aawMealtrt.
f**t, fici'tufiei fiMPJitd.   Hold by
Author of Tho Prisoner of Zenda
Co|tyright.i905.Anthouy Hope Hawkins
round me inner court of the castle. Tbe
whole was solidly built-of gray stone—
a businesslike old bill fortress, strong
by reason of its massive masonry and
of the position in which It stood. Considered as a modern residence it had to
be treated humorously, so Mas declared, and found much pleasure in It from
that point of view. The prince, always
Indifferent to physical comfort and ever
averse from luxury, probably did not
realize how much his ancestral stronghold demanded of his guests' indulgence. Old Vasslp, Peter's father, was
major domo—always in his sheepskin
coat and high boots. His old wife was
■cook. Half a dozen servants completed
tbe-establishment, nnd of. these three
were grooms. The horses,' in fact,
seemed to Max the only creatures
whose comfort were nt all on a modern
footing. But the prince wns entirely
satisfied nnd never so happy anywhere
as at Praslok. He loved the simple,
hardy life, lie loved even more, though
perhaps loss consciously, the sense of
being ainong friends. He would not
yield an inch to court popularity in
Slavna. but his heart went out to meet
tbe unsought devotion of Volsenl, the
.mountain town,. and its surrounding
villages. Distant and self restrained in
Slavna. here he was open, gay and full
of an almost boyish ardor.
. "It's worth coming here just to see
its effect on you," Max told him as the
two rode back together from Volsenl
on the day of-Sophy's arrival. They
had been at work, and the recruiting
promised well. ,,
The-prince-laughed gayly. "Coming
here from Slavna is like fresh air after
an oven," he'said. "No need to watch
your tongue or other people's! You can
laugh when -you like and frown when
you like without a dozen people asking
what's your motive for doing it."
"But really you shouldn't have chosen a diplomatist for your companion,
8ir, if you feel like that'."
"I haven't," he smiled.   "I've left the**
..diplomatist down  there and  brought
tbe soldier, up. And now that the ladies
tire coming"—
. "Ah, now we must watch our tongues
a little bit! Mme. Zerkovitch. is very
pretty, and the baroness might make
me absolutely poellcal!"
-—-Least"-jjryjng of men, yet Max von
Hollbrandt could not resist, sending
with this speech a glance at his companion."-The visit of. the baroness com-'
pelled this much tribute to. curiosity -
But the prince's lace was a picture.of
unembarrassed pleasure. ■
"Then be poetical!   We'll all be po-
A srnall,
spare man
stood there.
Scientific Jwif-m
k handum*)*' UluMi-atad weekly. Mrvett elf
HtMlonj&enr •elemtno loumil.. "termatet
etlcal!" he cried merrily. "In tbe intervals of drilling bo it understood!" he
added, with-a laugh."'
Into this, atmosphere, physical and
moral—tbe exhilaration of keen mountain breezes, the brightness of a winter sun, tbe play of high hopes and of
high spirit—came Sophy, with all her
power of enjoying and her ardor in imagining. Her mind leaped from tbe sad
embraces of tho past to fly to the arms
of the present, to beckon gladly to the
future. No more than this had yet
emerged tnto consciousness. She was
not yet asking how for good or evil she
stood or was to stand toward the
prince, Fortune had done wonderful
things for her and was doing more yet.
That wns enough, and beyond that for
the moment she was not driven.
The mixture of poetry and drilling
suited her to perfection. She got both
when she rode over to Volsenl with
tho prince. Crisp snow covered tho
ground and covered, too, tho roofs of
tho old gray, hillBld© city—long, sloping roofs, with here and thoro a round
towor with a snow clad extinguisher
atop. Tho town was no moro than ono
long street, which bayed out at tho
farther ond Into ri mnrkot placo, It
stood with Its back against a mountain
side, defended on tho other throo sides
by a sturdy wall, which only now, aft:
or llvo centuries, began to crumblo
nwny at tho top.
At tho city gate broad and salt woro
brought -to tlio bailiff nnd his companion, and sho and ho rodo sldo by sldo
down tho long Btrcet to lho market
placo. Hero woro two or thrive hundred tall,' flno follows walling thoir
Jeador. Drill hnd not yot brought for*
mnllty. On the
sight of him
thoy gavo a
choor nnd run
to form a ring
nbout lilm.
M a n y caught
lilm bythehnnd
1111(1   pi'OSBOll   or
I'lHHf-ll   It,      llllt
Bop liy, too,
claimed t li o I r
eyes, It waH
vory cold, Sho
woro n Bliort
Jacket of mi lilo
ovor hor luiblt
find n round cup of iho nnnio fnr. gifts
of Lndy Mob's In tho days of hor ho*
iiovolonco. Sho wns nt tho pitch of
planmtro and oxcllemont,
In n moment a niile.£ wltlod follow divined who sho wiih, "Tho lndy who
saved lilm I Tlm lndy who hii veil lilm!"
ho cried nt tlio full pitch of his volco*,
Tlm pHt,'*(. dri"" Mnvc'lf up In the fad
tlio nntl saluted Imr. "Yos, tho lndy
who saved mo," lm snld, Sophy Imd
tlio cheers now, nml thoy mounted to
lior hond with fumes of Intoxication. It
mny bo guessed liow (he red Hlnr glowed!
"And you'll wive lilm If nood Itol"
,.!,,-,   „,.|,a.,    4,,,11.    f.     a, ,, ,,,,    _ ,
...    .....     t-..a..   »..*..,..<u.«.,,a,J ,      * ..a. ilat..a<a.
mulled and shook IiIh heml, but tho nn*
swer wns nn enrnpturcd cheer, Tho
lintroil of Binvnn wiih n rccoinmondn*
lion lo VoluonTB Increased rogilrd, tho
hint of danger n mutch to Iln dory on*
"A tnvor, bnlllff. n favor!" orlrrf ii
young unit) of distinguished nppcnr*
nnco. Tlo seemed io li«*» woll known
and to carry weight, for llicro were
•hou..*. of "Honr I.ukovlteli* Hoar I.uko
vltcli!" and one called, with a laugh.
••Ayo, Union lo tlio Wolfl"
••Wlint I* It, Lukovllr-h?" anked the
Ltihovltcli »;*r*i7i(' for-
ward nntl hitwil her
."Make tne ' lady of our., company,
bailiff." * New cheers 'were raised.
"Make her a lieutenant of our artll*
lory." '     ; -     ;   -
'Sophy laughed gayly.
"I "have his  majesty's authority to
choose my  officers,", said the prince,
smiling.   ."Baroness, will you be a lieutenant  and   wear  our  sheepskins  in
place of your sables there?"
'   "It is your uniform, monselgneur,"
Sophy answered,-bowing her head.    ,
Lukovitch sprang forward and kissed
her hn*a,d.
"For our bailiffs preserver as for our
bailiff, meu of Volseni!" he cried loudly. The answering cheer brought tears
to Sophy's sparking eyes. For a moment sbe could not see ber prince nor
tbe men who thus took her to their
Suddenly In tbe midst of her exultation she saw n face on the outskirts of
the   throng.    A   small,
spare man stood there,
dressed   in   unobtrusive
tweeds, but making no
effort to conceal himself.
He was just looking on.
a stranger to the town.
Interested in the picturesque little scene.   Tho
face was that of Lieutenant Rastatz.
; She watched the drilling of tho gunners and
then rode back with the
prince, escorted beyond
the gates by a cheering
throng, which had now
boon   joined   by   many
women.   Dusk was falling, and the old
gray city took on-a ghostly look.   The
glory  of the  sunshine  had  departed.
Sophy ■ shivered   a   little  beneath   ber
"Monselgneur. did you see Rastatz?"
sho asked.'
"No; I didn't see him, but I knew he
was here     Lukovitch told me yesterday."
"And not in-uniform!"
"He bas leave, no,doubt, and his uni-
i form  wouldn't make his stay, in Volsenl any more, pleasaut."
"What's he'there for?", she asked,
fretfully.- .-.,-" ■  *      ■
"Ah. baroness, you must inquire of
those who sent him, I think." Ills toiw
was light and merry.
"To"spy on you.* I suppose! I hate
his being there. E-Ie-rhe isn't worthy
to be in dear Volseni."
"You and Volsenl have fallen in love
with each other, I see! As for spying,
do. but I don't blame Stenovics for
keeping an eye on me, or Stafnitz either. I do my best to keep an eye'on
them, you know. We needn't be afraid
of Rastatz, we who have beaten Hercules Mistiteh in open fight!"       ■ '
"Oh. well, away with him!" cried Sophy. "Tbe snow's not frozen—shall we
canter home, monselgneur?"
' Merrily they cantered through the
fast falling evening side by side. Rastatz was out of mind flow. All was
out of mind save the fascination of the
crisp air, the silent suggestion of gathering night, her prince who rode beside
her. Tho dark mass of the tower of
Praslok rose too soon before her unwilling eyes.   Sho drew reign, sighing,'
"If life wero just all that and nothing
else!" sho said, as he helped her to dismount and tho grooms took thc horses.
Sho stopped halfway np tho steep wooden causeway and turned to look back
toward Volsenl.' The prlnco stood closo
by her.
"That's, good, but lifo has better
things," ho Bald softly. . '"To ride together Is good and to play together, but
to worlc together is bottor still, baroness,"
For n momont Sophy was Bllont
Then sho laughed In joy.
"Well, I'm to wear your uniform
henceforth, monselgneur."
lie drew hor linud and kissed lt
Vory slowly and gradually sho drew It
away, lior eyes mooting his, ns ho raised his hond. Tho honvy door ht tho
top of tho cniiRcwny opened, Mnrlo
Zerkovitch stood there; holding n lnmp
high In hor hnnd. Tho suddon light
flooded tliolr faces, For n momont
moro ho looked nt hor, thon went down
ngnln on his wny lo llio Rlnblcn, Sophy run .up to whoro Mnrlo Zerkovitch
"You henrd our horses?" sho nsked
nut thoro wiih no I'osponslvo Binllo
on Mario's lips, For her, too, the light
had shono on those two faces, and sho
wns sorely troubled,
Tlio noxt tiny ngnln Ihey rodo together, nnd lho noxt. Ou llio third dny Sophy rodo Inlo Volsenl In tho sheepskin
enp nntl tunic, n Hliort linblt or blue
hiding hor loiitlicr bri'oehos nntl coming
halfway ovor hor long boots. Tho
prince gnvo her IiIh linud an limy rodo
Inlo the market placo.
Mnrlo Zorkovltch trembled, Mux vou
llulllinnult HlmiRKi'd IiIh slioultlerH with
n litiigli, nnd littlo ItiiHintz tlrovo bnck
to Hlnvnn through lho night. Ilo
thought thnt lie liml noon enough fnr
IiIh piirpoHon. HIh report might bo urd*
ful In tho city mi thn Krath.
time was short! That was tlie rating
thought- and the governing fact It
might be very short, and the eud might
come.without warning. The secret was
well kept, but to those to whom ho
spoke at all Natcheff spoke openly.
The king's life hung on a thread, which
the least accident might break. With
perfect quiet and tranquillity he might
live a year, possibly two years. Any
shock or overstrain would precipitate
the end.o Countess Ellenburg and her
confidential friends knew this, the king
knew it himself, and Lepage, his valet,
knew it. There the possession of the
secret stopped. •   ,
The king was gay and courageous.
Courage, at least, he had never lacked.
He seemed almost indifferent The best
years were over, ■ he said, and why not
an end? An end swift without pain,
without waiting! There was much to
be said for lt Lepage agreed with his
master and told him so In his usual
blunt fashion. They; agreed together
not to cry about tt, and the king went
. fishing still. E.ut the time was short,
and* he pushed on his one great idea
with a zeal nnd an earnestness foreign
to his earlier habit ne would see his
son married or at least betrothed before he died. He would see the great
marriage in train, the marriage which
was to establish forever the rank and
prestige of the house of Stefanovitch.
Tbe Prince of Slavna must set forth ou
his travels, seeking n wife. The'' king
even designated a princess of most unquestionable exnltednoss as the first
object of his sou's attentions or pursuit With nn unusual pcremptoriiu'ss
and nn unusual Independence he sent
Stenovics orders to communicate his
wishes directly to the prince. Stenovics
received the royal memorandum on tho
day on which Lieutenant l.nstntz returned to Sin vim with the friilts of his
observation iit Volsenl in his hand
At first sl-iht the king's eominnndg
were totally at variance with tlie interests of a the Ellenburg rcoterle and
with tho progress of their-great plan.
Tbey did not want the house of Stefanovitch, strengthened and glorified iu tho
l>erson of Its present heir apparent
But the matter was more complicated
than a first glance showed. There were
the guns to be considered as well and
the gunners training at Volseni.' Thoso
would be sources of strength and prestige to the prince, nol less valuable,
more tangible, than even a great iiuitfh.
And now the prince was on the'--put.
Send him on his travels'. The time •".-•.is
short. When the short time eiidc.! lie.
might be far away Finally he illicit
go and yet take iiDthiu^ by his journey. The exalted princess would lie
hard' to win. The k'ng's family pride
might defeat itself by making Iiim
pitch his hopes aud his claims too high.
On tbe whole, the matter was difficult. The three chief conspirators
showed their conviction of this in their
characteristic ways. Countess Fllen-
burg became- more pious than ever;
General Stenovics more silent, at li'lt^t
more prone to restrict his ennversailoi.
to grunts; Colonel Stafnitz more irnv
and- Interested in life. ■ lie. Mo «**,!.«
fishing and in his favorite waters, and
he had.hopes of a big,rise. *
There was one'coutlngency lmpossl-
Df. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
Is the best of alt medicines for the cure of diseases,
disorders and weaknesses peculiar to women. -It is the
ooly preparation of its kind devised by a regularly graduated physician—an experienced and skilled specialist in
the diseases of women.     '
It is a safe medicine in any condition of the system.
THE ONE REMEDY which contains no alcohol
and no injurious habit-forming drugs and which
creates no craving for such stimulants.
THE ONE REMEDY so good that iu makers
ore not afraid to print its every ingredient on
"each outside- bottle-wrapper and attest to the
truthfulness of  the   some under oath.
It is sold by medicine dealers everywhere, and any dealer who hasn't it can
get it. Don't take a substitute ol unknown composition for this medicine of
known composition. No counterfeit is as good as the genuine and the druggist
, who says something else is "just as good as Dr. Pierce's" is either mistaken
or is trying to deceive you for his own selfish benefit. Such a man is not to be
trusted.^ He is trifling with your most priceless possession—your health—
may be \our life itself.    See that you get, what you ask for.
Suit of Clothes, $5 and up, Hats $1.00 and up,
Shirts 50c and up, Underwear $1.00 per suit
Kef oury  »*.w^»
.Temporary building between Jaorthern Hotel anil Henderson block
By Earthquake ---.Several
Dead and Villages
Wiped Out ,
CO.,   LT-D.
Wholesale Liquor Dealers
■'Ulil.   I.INR   ALWAYS   IN   STOCK
""•"OSa     J'' 5
Ble~to overlook. In spite of his father's
orders the prince misht, refuse to ro.
A knowledge of the stn'eof tlie klti'»*s'
health would afford lilm a very stion'..!
excuse, a suspicion'of the plans of the
coterie au overpowering motive. The
king himself had foreseen the former
danger and feared Its effect on his
dominant hopes. By ills express? i-om-
tnand the prince was kept in ignorance.
He had been amply reassured hy Or.
Natcheff. On the latter point the coterie had, Ihey flattered themselves,
nothing to fear. On what ground, thon,
could the prluce justify n refusal? Ills
gunners? That would be unwarrantable. The king would not accept the
plea. Did Rnstatz's report suggest any
other ground for refusal? if it did It
was one whleh to the king's mind
would Room more unwarrantable still.
Thero Is no big game without its risk;
but. after full consideration, Stenovics
nnd Stafnltz decided that the king's
wishes wero In tliolr interest nnd
should bo communicated to tbe prlnco
without delay. They hnd more chances
for tliem thnn against tliem. If their
gnmo lind Its dnngers—woll, tbo tlmo
might bo very short
In thoRO dnys Countess Ellenburg
mado n practice of shutting herself up
In hor private rooms for ns mut* ns
two additional hours every day. Sho
told the king thnt sho sought a quiet
tlmo for meditation nnd prayer. King
Alexia shrugged his shoulders. Meditation wouldn't help matters, nnd, In
faco of Dr. Nntclieft's dlngnosls of tho
condition of his heart, lio must confess
to a serious doubt oven about prnycr,
no hnd outlived Ills lovo for tho countess, but to tho end ho found In her n
sourco of whimsical nmusomont, dlvln-
ing If not hor nmliltlnns nt lonst her
rogrols, understanding how theso regrets, when they liw-arno vory acuto,
Iuul lo'lio met hy an access of ploty,
Naturnlly tlioy would bo ncuto now In
view of Nntclioff's dlngnosls, rio
llinnlted her for her concern nnd Initio
lior by nil means go imd pray.
What wiih Hie slufr of her iirnyors-*
tlio stuff behind the words? No doubt
slio prayed for hor husband's lifo. N«i
doubt she prayed for her son's woll lie*
Ing. Very likely sho oven prayed tlmt
sho might not lw led Into temptation olio do anthlng wrong by lier love for
her son. for It was hor theory thnt tlio
prince himself would mlu his own
chances and throw the crown away, It
Is not t-iisy nlwnys to bo suro of con*
scions liislneerlly.
Yoi the devil's ndvocnle would lmvo
had small difficulty In placing a fresh
face on lier prayers, In exhibiting whnt
lny below tho words, In suggoBlliig
lirtTa* It wnti tlin( ot*i» *»*\»n<*. ffirib frn-*\
I hor secret dn vol Ions not happy nml
{trnnqulllml, but with wenrjr oyes nntl
lior narrow lips closo sot In slern self
eontrol. ITcr prayer that sho might no
iLSUl'Ll 2D,*!F*YW-ilJI,r**.4L0P that tlio
PARIS, June 15—Deputy Baron received a telegram this afternoon saying 'that it is- positively itnown that
seventy persons are dead as the result
of the earthquake in the southern part
of France.
MARSEILLES,-Juno 15—Between 50
and 100 persons are known io be dead
as the result of an earthquake which
shook Southern Prance' last night, according to advices received here today, and it is believed the death list
will be much larger when particulars
are all in. . j
Seven.hamlets in the vicinity of La
Fare and Saint Sannat'were practical
ly destroyed and it is certain that   a
grcat_many_oLthe_mhab_i!-_auis lost,
their lives.. Warships in the harbor
of Toulon were broken loose by the
force of the shock which appears to
have reached its greater violence in
the vicinity' of that city.
Eight persons are reported dead in
the.Jown of Lambeso, and it Is believed that many-other dead or Injured'
will be found in the debris of houses
that collapsed there. A search of
the ruins Is being made by troops tlmt
were at once hurried off to the seono
of the accident.
The people of Toulon were panic-
stricken <nnd fled from their homes
and from the cafes taking refuge In
the public square.
Scores of largo towns and cities also
folt the shock and tho proporty dam-
ago Is expected to bo heavy. The
earthquake was severe at Cannes and
Nlco according to mossages rocolvod
from thoHO cities. Many woro Injured In tho larger cltlos through tho populace becoming panic stricken niul
stampeding for tho placoB of snfoty,
In tlio town of Lnmbes.mnny houses
collapsed and ten persons are reported
to hnvo boon killod.
It is thought that other dead or
Injurot) mny be In the ruins of tho
houses and troops hnvo boon Hont to
Waldorf Hotel
Table Unexcelled
"Bar supplied with the Hnesl
lii'.'inds of ".Vines, Liquors
and Cigars
.  MRS. S. JENNINGS, Prop.
(Formerly of Central Hotel)
Queen's Hotel
Built oxpressly for
It's a dandy, come nnd see ir,
I &  CO. Proprietors
(W. A.  Ross,  Manager,)
Sutnmor Is the liardost tlmo for Uio
timiin skin, Its dellculo tiny pores If
,'oi'kcd under the best condition---,
/mild hnvo n rough time beciiiise nf
he liaet, 'How when thoy have to
vorlt when Impaired or damaged hy
unburn and liont. HpoiH'.' No wonder
mo hns rough patches, freckles, nie.
7.nm*lltiU lieiils sick skins, When n
mlcli of skin nu fnco, nock nr arum
n blistered by the sun, npply Zitm*Unlit once,     Il will eool nud noodle heaii-
Ifnlly, and now hIiIii will he i-iii'-l'l*,'
'firmed.   When  you nro font son1,    or
Wive some chafed places, Ziim-I'uk will
i-lvo ynu (UtHft.  When the, mosqiilto-'Hl
raise lumps on ynu '/itin-lliik will stop!
Hint terrible Itehliig   und   Hiniirtlng. ]
Keep Xam-llnk linndy,  use It  freely,j
nntl this will be the luipplcsi liiniiiiifi*
you linve ever speiil, viewed fiom iln.
skin henllli standpoint.  All dnigKiHtH
and stores.
N Slnvno Dr. Niucboff continued his
rumiwii.liiu i'.|>.''m until tin* public
nt Inrgo wns -»'» renssurod a* to nnk
for no more reporta ovon of tho
most optimistic description, bat tht
xt'itc of mind of the few peoplo behind
llio tcenen wan very dlffeivnt flUf*
nlti'f conclusion held i»if llitm. Th*
CALOAUY, Altn., Mny B7—AJbortr
Provincial Exhibition. — I'lfpiirntor}
Work goes on spare nt (lie Alhiiln pro
vlnclnl Kxhlhlilon of (ices, nml hh thr
tlmo which will elnpso beforo lho ox
hblltlon wheels nro sot running on
July 6th drnws nhortor, It becomes np
parent that Alberta's nnnunl holltln.\
will bo A surceHsful nffnlr this yenr'
fnr surpassing in brilliance and mng-
TAKIO notice thin I Inieuil in apply
to the llonnl of I.lteii.iliiK ('(iiiuiil.ss
loners for lint Clly of Ferule nl llicir
IH-xl HllflngH in ripen court entitled In
'near stit li iijiplii'iitmii, in rihe irnim-
fer of tho reinll Liquor' Llceuso now
held by me In respect nf Ihe licensed
promises known ns the Northern Hotel
situato op I.e-tri six (<1) iuul kccii (7i
lllock H City of Ferule, to Willam
Dated nt Fertile Il.C. this St li dny
of June. 1300.
Read the Ledger
J Notice In hereby given that ptirsiinnt
to lho "Creditors TniBt Deeds Act
1001" and amending Acts, Harry M,
Terry, carrying on hiislneBs as it second IiuihI dealer, at. the City of Fernio,
In tho Provlnco of llrltlsh Columbia,
did by deed dated tho 7th day of Mny,
MOD, assign unto Frnnk 0. While of
I he snld City of Fornie aforesaid, auditor and nt-raiinintit, all his pon-nnnl
property, real estate, ererllls niul ef*
feels which may bo solzotl aud sold
undor execution, for the purposo of
pnylng and Huiisfylng niteably nnd
proporiInnately, and without preference or priority nil tho creditors of
ilie mild Harry M, Terry their Just
AND notice Is hereby further given
ihnt it meeting of the creditors of lho
Haiti Harry M. Terry fur tlm giving of
directions with rcferenei; to the iIIh-
ptiHiil of the estate will he held at tlio
offices of the uiidci'Higued In thn
Crown Nesi Trnillm* Coinpiiny Hulld*
In**;, Victoria avenue, Ferule, H, C.on
Tuesday the I Kilt day of May, IHO'.), at
the hour of four o'clock In the after-
persons having claims iigtilust llm unltl
Harry M. Terry are required lo for*
wind I'lii'iiftiliirs nf the sumo, duly
verified in ihe assignee ni Fornio, II,
C,, on or before the Ih! dnv of July
AND notice |s hereby given Hint nftcr thai dato the assignee will proceed io distribute the proceeds of tho
estate linvlng rt-j-nrd only in the rlnlnm
of which he shall Mien huvo received
notice, nnd lie ulmll not bo responsible
lot the Uhm'Ik or nny putt thereof, ho
distributed, to nny person or persons
Of V.I.O.u da:!il Ol' a.l.lUll lie hllitll llllt
llielt  have  IvrcHeil  HOllce.
Dated nt l'ernin II. ('.. this 7th dny
of May. 100.1,
Solicitors for the Atulfcni*** •        - -. <:-'   -v.   .  ■   ',.-'   -
I"-.     :   '. -*   *'      --'.; '  ■ >**"_ -.'
- - .       'a.        Arrive Fernie
No.-235 Local West  20.50
No. 7 West Flyer   10.40
No. 8 East Flyer   20.08
Change takes effect Sunday June 6.
213 West ..V..*.
214 East ......
"236 Local East
NO. 252
11,25    .
13.50    -
No. 251
For sale—Two well situated lots in
the Annex. Apply L. P. Eckstein.
For Sale: Two houshold properrties,
with furniture. ■ Will sell property
either Jointly or separately. For particulars apply Ledger office.
For sale: Pen of R. C. Brown Leghorns, also eggs for hatching. It. C.
B. Leghorns and Buff Orpingtons. —
$1.50 per selling. Apply T.' Kynaston,
For sale: A shack 12x21, well built
and completely furnished. Price $200
.cash. Apply Ledger.
For Sale—Frame -warehouse 30.\C0
in rear of Todd's block. Purchaser to
remove building from premises. Apply
at J. H. Ileid & Co. store.
For Sale—Flowers for planting out,
stocks, astors, balsams, pansles, daisies, marguerites, etc., 30 cents per
dozen. John McLachlan West Fernie
Lost—On June lo(, 3909 between C.
P. R, depot and roadrnaster's house, a
gold brooch, with four brilliants valued as a keep sake. Please return to
this office. A suitable reward will be
Miss Leota Pollock returned from
Portland last night.
Go to Rochon's for ice cream.
i Ci
Mrs. Stevenson and family arrived
in the city on Thursday.
Clean rags wanted. Apply Ledger.
,' Thanks to the Fernie board of trade
work has started on the post office.
Go to Rochon's for Ice cream.
Fire Chief McDougall left this morning for the coast with the Biack'.ianJ
man Rameira.
Potted Plants at the Palm. ..
No place in town just like it. Ingram's pool room.
-The .cuisine at tine Napanee is the
Applications requested for  the
position   of   manager   of  the '
Fernie   Co-Operative    Society ,-■
Limited, Fernie, B.   C.    . Applications to be in not later than
June 22nd, 1909.
BOX 164
%  <►
See Rochon, the Kandy Kid.
International board member Thos.
James arrived in the city on Thursday
from Nicola Valley.
For hotel accommodation the Napanee is the place.
of the busiest men in the city these
days. He is head over heels in work
on Progressive Fernie.
Hammocks, all shapes, makes and
prices, at Suddaby's.
If you are a particular smoker get
your smokes at Ingram's.
See Rochon, the Kandy Kid.
Miss Florence Davis is home from
Columbian College, New Westminster,
on a.visit to her parents.     ..     ;' .,
The Napanee hotel is'prepared to
handle travellers and other guests.
' Vlce-Pres. ,Wm. Powell and Sec-
Treasurer A. J. Carter made a flying
business trio to Michel yesterday.
Hon. Richard McBride is expected
in the city on July 1. The Conservative association intend to give a smoker in his honor. _    -
.McClary's famous ranges have all
the good' features found in other ranges and then some? . At Trites-Wood.
For unprecedented values in boots
and shoes arrange to attend the auction sale by W. G. Bruce at McDougall's shoe store. Monday 2.30.
Don't you like the swing, 'tis a pretty thing, but Suddaby's hammocks are
Window shades, all colors, from 50c
UE_at_T_rites-Wood Co.
All persons having in their possession tents belonging to the Fernie District Fire Relief fund are requested
to return same to the relief offico before June 22nd. After that date
action will be taken for the recovery
of same. E. F. Ambrey, .secretary
Relief committee.
Special Millinery Sale
TWrRS. Wagget aunounces a Special Millinery Sale to commence Saturday, June
* 19th. comprising Hats of the latest style, im-
1   ported  models and new creations from   her
own workroom at
Greatly Reduced Prices
This is a good opportunity to get a stylish Hat
at a very low price
Just Arrived
An import shipment ofvnew styles
and shades in Veilings
Mrs. CM. Wagget (Show Room) Howland Ave
4> ♦ *»**»**» **»-»*■»■»♦«
r ♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦ <
'7 Nice and Fresh in Thi*^ Morning
Onions, . Radishes,   Cucumbers,    Lettuce,,
Rhubarb,   Strawberries,   Oranges
and   Bananas
J     W; J.   BLUNDELL    ?l™ M a ca»
♦ *»»*»<»*»-»■»•»*»   ♦♦♦♦♦»V4*».
"(jcSt- iMTLiiC-^CiSy*.
Wednesday,. June 23
in Verdi's Greatest Masterpiece   ■»
"II Trovatore"
The first Grand Opera offering ever given  in Fernie.
A Distinguished Cast of Principal Artists
MME. JUDITH M. FRANCINI, Prima  Donna Soprano
~   Miss Lois Poschal, Miss Cora Hayden
Signor Pietro Gherardi, Mr, Henry E. Olds
SignoraGreeaRicci, Freda Corrison
Signor AchilieAlberti, Signor Daniel Cantori
Mr. John McDonald, Mr. Guisippe Luick
Grand Opera, chorus and orchestra
Orchestra under the direction of Roberta E. Francini
Presented under the artistic stage direction of Signor Achille
Prices $2.00, $1.50, $1.00
Have You Tried the
Big Shirt fop Work ?
In Black or Brown
$1.00 and $1.25 each
Best value in . town
Union  Made  Overalls
$1.00 per pair/
All-wool Cashmere Sox
25c  per pair
Trites-Wood Go. Ltd
Fernie, B. C.
<3 KHHHHffiHfflHMKfflHfflHffiH
at Fernie
July 1st
Prize   Money
Horse Races, Baseball, Football
H. W.   HERCHMER,   President
Ge H.   BOULTON,   Secretary
P-V   a*


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