BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The District Ledger Oct 29, 1910

Item Metadata


JSON: disledfer-1.0182920.json
JSON-LD: disledfer-1.0182920-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): disledfer-1.0182920-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: disledfer-1.0182920-rdf.json
Turtle: disledfer-1.0182920-turtle.txt
N-Triples: disledfer-1.0182920-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: disledfer-1.0182920-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array rt.
.v.. --.
Industrial Unity is Strength
The Official Organ, of District No. 18, U. M. W. of A.
Political Unity is Victory
VOL. VI.   NO. 13
$1.00 A YEAR
Ii    -
H:     '-1
On Wednesday   of   this week the
court opened with Justice Clement on
the bench and Mr. Moore,' K.C., representing the crown.
The most Important case, * on   the
' docket is .that of Enrico Francisciello,
, an Italian, from Campo Basso, charged with the murder of a: fellow countryman named. Petrucci at Jaffray on
-July 16th.    -'-'''.
From the. ovidence brought forward
it appears "that as a result of overindulgence in fiery liquids, a dispute
arose in the section house where
these men wero living over' a trivial
20 cents, and from words it was an
easy and quick transition.to blows.
Mayor    Sherwood   Herchmer'  was
.counsel for the defense.
Just how the murder was commit-
, ted has not been ascertained as there
_ were no eye-witnesses to the stabbing
as far as known, but it was elicited
in the examination of the various wit-
. nesses that    bad    blood  existed  between the two principals.   When ..the
body    of - Petrucci * was   discovered
■tliere were several gashes found upon
**■ it, but the one that produced death
in Pernio' if the mayor of the city
appears for.persons charged with offences, and as happened this morning
cross-examines the chief of police; it
seems ,to me that the outside public
will simply, curl "its lip in scorn when
administration of justice in Fernie is
talked of'.' '*
. Mr. Herchmer—It is well known
that in many cases, against the liquor
license act for instance, in whicli I
have been retained and have refused
to act; if I am wrong in this case it
is purely becauso I had not given the
matter proper thought.
The Court—I accept your statement
unqualifiedly. But 1 think tho only
thing I can do in this case Is to adjourn the trial and allow other counsel to be retained.   .._
Thc trial was therefore adjourned
until Friday morning to give opportunity for other counsel to-be secured
and ,to prepare to carry on the defence.
Tho Court—And I think you should
decline all criminal business, even
outside the town, because the outside
police are brought into close relationship with the authorities in the city;
.if 'you aspire-to the chief magistracy
I think you will have to forego your
criminal practice. ,.
The .Palm restaurant is inaugurating a new idea in restaurant keeping by,way of tea*rooms. The,opening event is announced for (Saturday
(today), andis in charge of the Ladies
Benevolent society, when tea will be
served from 4 to G. . Mr. Waylett's
offer is doubtless greatly appreciated
for "we are told all the proceeds of
this opening will be turned over to
the Benevolent society. The venture
is a new one so far as Fernie is
concerned, but'we think it ..should
prove successful." ,,"
r -//
~was~"cIose to tlie~lieaFtT. • ~   ^
The prisoner, who is of exceptionally
small stature even for a southern
Italian although giving his age as 23:;
does not* look more than 19 and was
- quite self-possessed while the case
was being tried. ,.
On Wednesday night the jurors
were placed In*- the-•.-■custody-, bf the
sheriff.  *
,Tho judge in his summing up practically instructed tho jury that in
view of the evidence given that It
was-their duty to weigh carefully and
with duo deliberation that their veiy
diet would mean either that this
man would bo considered guilty of
wilful murder or else acquitted. Tho
jury, after, a long session, returned „to
tho council chamber and, to tho surprise of mnny thoir vordlct was'manslaughter. Sentence hns not yet beeii
Quito n sensation was created  ln
court on Thursday morning and has
boen,quito'a subjoct for popular discussion regarding    tlio    sovoro strictures passed by Justice Clemont rela-
tlvo to tho fiction of .Mayor Sherwood
Horchmor occupying tho position of
'chief mnulRirato of the municipality
•■' and als'-.*. official Ing as counsol for Individuals charged * with crlmos.
v     Tho'specific case was that, of King
-'vh. Soreno, in  .which  tho defendant,
" an Hnllan, on trial for tho wounding
of-a Slavonian nainod Janclio on tlio
ovoning of July l.st, in order thnt our
renders  may obtain  u bollor under-
Htniidlng of lho elrcumslnnoas below*
Is  n  report In  dotnll  which Is  Rolf-
King vn, Sereno, Oct. 27, 1910.
* Mr. llerchmor In erosH-cxiiniiiilng
tlio chlof nf polico quoti'Ion him an
to whol lior previous to lilt* (hieing tho
accused anil ot hor Itiillnim to lho hospital for Idenlll'lciiiloii by tho man
who was hurl, lho clilof ol' polico hnd
nol Keen Mr. llerchmor ul tho Jnll
Honing Ihi' uccuhoiI. Tho chlof,.ol' polico snld ho had, Mr. Ilorelmior
iihI.imI' why in Ihul vnno lliu chief of
polico liml not. notified him boforo
Inking tho licensed In tlin hospital,
In* rc-r-Miinliinlloii Jiml prior lo tho
noon adjournment Mr, Mooro, for tho
..crown, asked: "In Ihero anything un-
UKiuil hi tho mayor nf tho city going
to tlin prlHonV"
When court riwiHseiublcil after adjournment Ills Lnnlslilp said: "The
fnct brought out thin morning Is ono
whicli I do uot think I can piihh over,
I undorslund you nro mayor of Fornio,
Mr. Ilcrrliiiit-r.
Mr. Iloi'cliiiici'--Voh.
Court—I would llko to know how
,  ., i,, iic i. ,. f „ ii    ..   ,,    i
in  this ontto, thnt liMui*. mi,
Mr. Horchmor—Ah I novor nccopt
any ciibo Involving municipal roguln-
tion.1., It did not occur to mo that
thoro wuh anything to Justify In my
nppoiirlng In such a eime iih this,
* «.\*   V\iu* _     vmi..i__    *-.-*...    **-*■. Wv-cli.   Xuil
whale, burden of prosecution of crlmo
commit toil within a city, up to commitment, Ih laid on the municipality,
therefore I cannot iindorHtiintl how tlio
ninyor can act for persons aecusod of
.crimes committed within tho city.
Mr. H-. roll mer I in-'v'or uiulcrw'tood
thnt It is not dono olsowhoro, A lawyer wnft employed by tlw probate
prosecution lo press lho ease, I hnvo
refused many enscs thnt Involved
elly ordinance*'-, but chscs under tlio
criminal code of Canada I hnvo not
thought my poHltiau required nn*' to
Th.-. Court-I v-u'tliely iltiumu. willi
you. I think It Is highly reprehensible,, mil will Imvc lo hn stopped. How
cnn Mio public have anything but nun-
pick.' of iho Administration of justlco
"A man who is "willing to'work and
cannot get work has a right to steal
bread."—Cardinal Manning, -
W. H. Taft when asked what a workingman could do .if *whenv willing to
work and unable to find it,' replied,
"God   Knows.!____V.ervi_noQi_- satisfac**.
all. having*' empty), stomachs.   ' .    '   .
' Joe Falvo, the shoe repairer' in the
How' Foon block has requested to inform all who have left, work with
him to come at once and get their
property as, he intends to close up
temporarily on tho 10th of November.
An Application for an Investigation Under
The Industrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907
o o . * ...
In the matter of the Iu'clustrial Disputes Investigation Act, 1907, and Amending Act, and in tlie
matter of certain disputes between The Employees of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company,
Limited, as represented by District No. 18, United Mine "Workers of America, "whose, headquarters are at Pernie, British Columbia, and tlie said Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company, Limited,
a body corporate, having its head office at Pernie aforesaid.       7   '   .
AVe, "William B. Powell of Pernie, in the Province of-British Columbia, President of District
No. IS, U..M. \V. A., and A. J. Carter*of Pernie aforesaid, Secretary of District No. IS, U. M.
"W. A., do solemnly declare:.
^ '71. That the Employees of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company, Limited, are members- of a
Trade Union, and that we are members.of a General Comiiiittee-of"such Trade Union authorized to
carry on negotiations in disputes between Employers and Employees, and that sueh General Com-
,mittee is so recognized by the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company, Limited.
2. . That failing an adjustment of thc disputes at present existing between the Employees of thc.
Crow's Nest Pass' Coal Company, Limited, and the said Crow's* Nest Pass .Coal Company, Limited, as
set out in the statement attached to the application for the appointment of a Board of Conciliation
and Investigation; dated the 22nd day of October, 1910, to the best of our knowledge and belief, a
strike of the said Employees will be declared.       *""
3. That the said disputes have "been thc subject of negotiations betwee nourselves' on the one
part and the proper officers of; the Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company, Limited, on the other part, but
that all efforts to obtain a satisfactory settlement have failed, and that tliere is no reasonable hope
of securing a settlement by further negotiations.   . „ , ,
And we make this solemn.declaration conscientiously believing it to be true and knowing that
it is of the same force and effect as if made under oath and by 'virtue of the Canada Evidence Act.
,      *- ,
"   , "    „ ' -     WILLIAM B. POWELL, President.
A. J. CARTER, Secretary Treasurer.
.    '      ■ '   \. . District 18, U.M.W.* of A.
Taken and declared by .the said William B. Powell and the said A. J. Carter before me at the City
of Pernie in the Province of British Columbia, this ,22nd day of October, 1910. " . ,
A Commissioner for taking affidavits within British Columbia.
scale no matter    what    their former
scale was..
Another,, thing that   has    caused a j
great  deal of- dissatisfaction  is  that
the scale when'agreed to by the convention  was not, submitted to a referendum   before   being   signed.     Our
district officers    have    preached ' the
referendum    aiid    Organized    MeCullough when addressing a mass-meeting
of the miners of this field assured us
he favored a referendum.   In fact ho
stated "he did not believe' any officers j
or delegates should  have  the powpr j
or authority to sign up an agreement j.
binding the men  to work without it I BUSINESS
was submitted to a  referendum votoi
of the entire membership for accept-!
anco or rejection. j
Under the circumstances the miners |
of Montana were justified in expect- ]
ing an opportunity    of    ratifying  or
vetoing the action of their scale convention.
Yours truly,
Capitalistic     Reforms     Have     Been
Proven Ineffectual for More, Than
, Fifty Years.
Tho 39th annual report of tho London government board has now been
issued, and as usual, It offers a mass
of material for Socialist agitation, It
deals with pauperism "and poverty, and
sols out in'dry, but none the less ox-
presslvo figures, tho "extent, of the
misery of the peoplo In" this, the
wealthiest country ln tho world;
Thoro wore on January 1, the present year, S2n,2S," people in England
and Wales who woro in receipt of public relief, nnd on that nccount stigmatised as "paupers," To" (hose must
bo added a largo numbor of "casuals"
and Insuno In poor law Institutions,
bringing lhe total up to !M:_,8-II. On
tho snmo day last yoar llm total .lumber of such happy cillzomi of tho
glorious UrlllHli empire was OnO.S-lS.
ho (lint, tho compilers nl' tho report
woro nblo lo congratulate themselves
on tho diminution of iho number of
paupers by some 10,000. What a l'lin*
lu.hlovoinoiit! II. Is roniiirknblo, howovor, (lint excluding lunatics In asylums, olc, lho proportion of paupers
lo the tolnl population was Ihls year
11(1,1 per 1,000, whilo Insl year II. was
_rt.:j per 1,000, In* oilier words, the
number nr paupers in this, most pros-
piM'oun year, Iiiih relatively IncreuM-d!
Of Ihu total number of paupers on
■Jniiuiiry 1, MHO, no fewer than liS-l.-
■Ill wore1 children under the ngo of
II, Ol' Uioho over 70.000 were re-
llovnil "Imlnni'H," Hint Ih, In work-
lioum-K ami various ptior |^w cducii-
tliiiial IiihI It nt Ions, ami IK I,mi.' received
rellcl' In their hnnioH. The former
flguro Ih (hn lilglnwl yet recorded
Hlnce lhe llll roductlon of (ho present
pour law In IS'll, ntul tho hitler Ih
the highest on record hIiico 1S0S, with
the exception ol' 1 UOTi nml limit, A
very proud dlHtlnetlon, indeed,
That popular company known as
tho Allen Players, headed by Miss
Vera Felton, will play a three nights'
engagement, at    the    Grand ■ theater,
The company is well known here, having played to good houses on two.different occasions last winter.
This,; season they are far stronger
than ever before, and.they aro carrying their own special baggage car of
•New scenery will be used for each
production during their stay here.
The opening bill will be "The Tie-,
fiance of Doris," which Is a new comedy drama in four acts, written especially for Miss Felton's use during tho
present-season by Herbert Bashford,
of San Jose, Cal.
Tho plays for the other two niehts
will be selected from among the following: . "Zazn," "House of a1 Thousand Candles," "Dad's Girl," "The
Three of Us," "Man From Mexico,"
"Miss Hobbs," and "When Wo Wore
Twenty-One."    ,  ■
Largo audiences aro expected, and
those wishing good scats should secure
their tickets without delay.
Kxtrnct from tho roporl of tho
exocutlvo council pf lho Trades and
Labor Congress delivered by Secretary-Treasurer P. M. Draper at the
Fort, Willinm and Port Art hur convention.
United Mine Workers of America.
The best trlhuto to lho utility of
international trade unionism is furnished , by lho nctlon of (ho "Dulled
Mine Workers of Amorlcn In its great
fight In tho oast orn conl fields, Nol-
wllliHtiinilliii; every effort made to do-
feat the mlno workei'H, Ihey have carried 011 a wonderful flghl In the In-
tornHlH of tho inlnoi'H, nnd Ihe demon-
strut'.on thus mnde will undoubtedly
have great Influence upon mosl of
thoHO who ho far hnve nnl seen their
way to Join the United Mine Workers. Despite every iiilvcri-io Influence
Ihe Dulled Mine WnrliorH' union Iiiih
■■one nn Hh wny flulillng fnlrly nnd
lioneHily niul wo believe lhe in-ipiln'.-
(Ions dully made (0 their rniikH nre
due In a lnrgo iiion.-mro In llu- itwtil'-
ening nf the inlnei-H In the eiiHt to
the futility of 11 iintioiiiil iirgunl/.niloii.
We ciml'iili'Illly linllclpiile 11 (-iiiuplele
victory for lho United Mine Workern
of Aiini'lin ami tin.* diminution nf lhe
Kii-cnlliwl    "niillniiiil"    ■■"•lenient     nlm-
meeting held on the" 8th inst., it was
decided "to make application for an
Investigation" Board under the "Industrial Disputes Act, The Crow's Nest
Pass Coal'.company',' Ltd., have during,-ilie present management,, continually raised trivial technicalities,
in order to defeat the men, out of
thoir just rights.
During thc many grievances which
have been taken up for'adjustment by
tho general manager and the district
officials, the company have endeavored
to placo a false interpretation on tho
agreement, and it would appear that
tho agreement is only useful to thom
so long ns they nro permitted to place
their own construction on san'ie.
Thoro-are customs acknowledged between omployer and employeo thnt
invariably are looked' upon ns un unwritten law and are oven held just,
ns .sacred as though embodied in a
legal document; these the company
see fit to Ignore with Impunity.
It is with great, reluctance Hint tho
district feolH compelled lo tako this
action (lint thoy may ensure its mem-
bors that Iheir rights will bo safeguarded.
Roundup, Mont., Oct. 10,  1910.
Editor   Mine" Workers'   Journal.    ' ' -
Seldom seeing anything in the columns of the Journal from this field I
thought I would' wj-lte ■ a few lines.
' Prof. I-I. von Starck's new book,
"Thirty Years' Observation of Eczema," contains much that will interest
the layman as well as tho scientific
"In July, 1908," he writes, "there
appeared at the Institute'a woman,
23 years old, with hair unusually interesting. It was abundant and long,
but upon close examination two distinct growths of hair were seen.
"She said that up to four months
previous her hair was thin, straggling
and brittle, with a tendency to fall
out. Dandruff and eczema of the
scalp had developed, which she treated with a simple solution made by
dissolving two ounces of quintone in
one-half pint of hot water—let cool.
"The result of the treatment was
that the eczema and dandruff were
eradicated, and apparently the hair
follicles were revivified, for new hair
"For years I recommended quintone
in any case of eczema on any part of
the   body."—Chicago   Examiner.
VICTORIA, Oct. 2G.—A large fire
involving a loss of close upon half a
million dollars is raging in Government street, Victoria's principal artery.
Up to the present it has destroyed
the ■ David Spencer Limited building,
the largest department store. Through
a weak water pressure the brigade
is unable to cope with the outbreak..
The Five Sisters block, the Times
building, the Driard hotel, the Royal
and Dominion banks as well' as a
number of real estate offices are
threatened. .The wind is from the
north and is carrying showers of
sparks over the southern section of
the city. Buildings hundreds of yards
away from the outbreak have caught
fire. , Stores within, the fire section
have been dismantled of ' all then-
portable values and; crowds of people
are carrying trays of jewelry and
other goods to places of safety. Tho
Victoria theater which is .within tho
fire zone, closed its performance. The
streets ' are crowded with excited
throngs. Spencer's block, where the
fire started, has now collapsed.
'"Min";uai'i-ci~pi'eggtam"o_Ui nuornranT
tli  stare via di  Michel, B'. C.l quello
che siete fuori, essendo che nel tempo
presente vie* molta gente dissoccupata.
Segretario    di    Finanzn dell;   Unione
Localle n. 2.33-1  Michel, B. C.
Similar Troubles In Connection
With Strike.
Closo of Election Day Should Not End
Socialist Campaign;   but  Merely
An Opener For Next One.
Tlle"'contract, for the ensuing, two
years has been drawn up and signed.
While it carries some advance' oi er
the old contract; still it is very unsatisfactory to the men of the Roundup field.
, We expected and believed we were
entitled to and would at least .secure
the Cincinnati advance over and above
prices called for In the old 'agreement. Instead of securing the Cincinnati-advance straight, we got 3
cents por ton advance on mining, 5
cents per'day on the highest paid day
wagos, or on tlie wages of thoso receiving $!!.7.-j, making $3.80, and noth-
•lng at all for insldo and outside'' men
receiving less  than  $3.75  per day.
Wo also received the semi-montlity
pay to take effect January '!, J911,
and control of the hospital commission,
If the reports brought back by tho
delegates from this field nro correct,
and they aro corrohoraled by tho ills-
tiiet officers, II. is a wonder we received oven this.
Tliey told us the delegates from
Cascade and Carbon count Ies wore
highly elated, in fact' somo of those
delegiues mated thoy cnmo 10 the convention lo flghl a reduction and wero
highly elated to secure any ndvnnco,
If Ihls Is truo, ihnt. Ih, if lho sentiment., of lhe men nf thoso fields was
correctly represented In tlu* convention, II speaks very ill for the prog-
roHSlvenoHS of tho men of (hoso fields.
Aro ihey satisfied to allow tluilr earning capacity to romnin at a standstill
wlillo lho cost of living is ennui nnt ly
soaring skywardH? If ho II In' time
they Hhould wake up and hustle for
holler wages nnd working conillllons,
The miners nnd working classes
ihrniiRhoui the entire country are do-
Il'linillllg lllld  receiving Wllge llHTi'MM'!-*
and the uilneis ef Montana nml
Wyoming are net receiving Increases
propni'llonaio In the cant  ami  Kouih-j
WliHt. I
If lhe miners of Mniiliiuu nnd Wyoin- j
Ing i-xpeei to advance with Hie rest 1
of ilie nlgiilil/iitlnii, they niUHl will, i
up iind en-ate n iiiitlnii'iil nnioii:;,*-*! j
iln- I'-eiiilii-rnlilp ileiKiiiiilliii! mur-"' pay
'•ml I'tili'i- wnrli'ng -oinIJ'ti-.ii:-. Ther--
Is  no u^e  In  s'l-ndlii:; delei'incH  to n       Irwin   Sli-hvn-'i.ii    who  I"  mn   in
convention.   Iuhii'iiciIiiu   or  expecilng | leciiirlm. teui. will nililiv--. the rurnln-
Ihem   In   secure   iiii   Improved   si-nle, IiiIiih nt'  llnmui-i   Hiunluy  ii"M  mi   'In-
iiiili-hn ihe hi'iiiiini-ui nf the in 11K mul • iiiieriiiitiniiiil win Inn*', riims nniM-tiieni
file    ik-lllilllils       till'*-.!.-      tlilllK-..-       The, IliT   lilntliir   Mj I i._il;r,\    i.**   II   pliruliii
npciiit'ii'H know  JiihI   iilniui   what   lhe j '.w Dw feriresii nf Siunihlm
miners as a whole will nccepi, as well ihiu cffoiin    tn    i-nlli'lin-ii
A farewell, smoker, was * given on
Wednesday ovoning in the parlors of
the Hotel Fernie to Mr. Thomas Cal-
ilon on the occasion of his transfer
I from the loc'nl branch to (he Vnn-
Jcouver brunch of Ihe.Imperial Bank
j of Canada.
I    Thero were about 30 of his intimate
bUlLIT Ur IVIANoLAUbHltnil>'esso'l  regret  at   his  departure but
  ! congratulated him upon his promotion
and  wished him every success In his
Is   First   Conviction   Resulting   From! new poslllon.
(■:■■   "
On behalf of his many friends
Mayor Horchmor made the presentation of u handsome suitcase and in n
very appropriately worded speech
voiced the sentiments of all those who
At (IroeiiBburg, Pn., a jury roturned l]{|10W-(llj's  Vfirv popular young man.
a    verdict* finding    deputy    HhcrlffH j Sr,00(.]M.H In similar strain were given
guilty    of    voliiiiinrj**    manslaugliler.,
Ho wns accused of killing Paul Kona, I
a  minor, In  a strike  riot   Insl   May
The  cane  is  the  first   conviction   re
by    a    number    of,, guesth  including
Messrs. Lawry, Adair. Hell, et nl,
Al the nuiiiial illKirlliiitloii of pri/.en
at   IlnlHOver  In  cnniiocllon  wllh  the
lllilillig   iilltl   illlllJlllillK'H   ciithM-n,   ,1,   I'.
Tlnnftfin rub! If join'i,' im-ii wfiiiji'j <,._]_,■
use their lmiliiH    in*    well  ns Iheir
muxclc-K they had a great, future boforo thein.    Ilo wiih glad the tiiubii-
lniice movement had iiiidlmliiHhoil Intercut   for   the   men.    When   he   reminded   ihem   Dun   during   ihe  1,-ini
yoar ono out of every four men employed  In the  Holdover colliery had
men with nn accident, thoy would, appreciate tlio work (he clnHsoH  wore
doing,    Tlo hoped  tho    tlmo    would
como when no mnn nbovo tho ngo of
20  v.unlil be iilli.wi-il  lo go  into Die
mlno without IiIh hnvlng obtained nu]
amlmUuii'-i mtlfh.'.it'j.   lie le.|n;«| thoy ,
would glvo of ihelf tlmo to tho newly-j
formed ambulance dlvlnIon. and nnlil * <*«11
thnt no far nn IiIh Influence went wiih
tho directors* of the colliery company |
hn hoped lu obtain for lliom a great'
menmiro of financial ntmlRlitnce.
There In umially a noisy l*ysterlcal
period ihnt comes during - the last
dnyH of a pi'lllicnl cniniiaij.il, fur llm
(wn old purl Ich try in mnko up for
lent time by mnklng a littlo evtrn fur-
moll, by flooding iho. vol em with
printed mal ter and distracting them
with appeals. Itui vules nre pretty
well Hindi' now, 1'ew ure turned, except by direct bribery, during the Insl
few dn.VH. The best' Uiu| can be dune
Is ciuil'lrm thein, er prepnre lhe wny
for 11 (Ilffereui vole ai Ihe next --ler-
Hop. The IiiihIs I'm* voles Ih nln-iiily
laid, linlesH Iln- ni-gnnl_.nl.mi Ii.-im
worked H.vsieiiiiiili ally und ■ well during llm jeiir It chi hop" In lu-cuni-
pllsh but  IHlli*.
Ill the (iihii uf llm Sin lallnt pin ty
IIn-i-e Is one thing that should alwiijn
be (ibKcrvcd, After Mm voting there
Hhouhl be renewed nnd lutein... activity lo draw the vnlei'H Into Ilii* j nr even belii-r 1 tin it ihe ili'li-giiif. i|n
riinl.H iih meinlieri.. .Iiihi previous tnjim a rule, nnd Ihey worn ginni any-
lhe voting, all lie-1'in'iikern and meet-1 thing more to Mm mali,- roriimliu-i-
lugs Hh'eiild be followed up by llielihnu thev feel Mint Ihe men will >le-
wide ifiHiribiitiini m iiii-iaiiiie.    il  it j main!  unit  light   Inr nml  takn  by   :.
i.i   j.ii.'    ..-/nf     ,'.'1   ■',      ..   »'-'     ,'■   .'■    tl i..1'<     1'!  ..'....A-    m   ,,' . I ,-,,,,.1 ),      Wun:   i.i   nil  .n li-i-
money. Hul If the efforts nf Ihe speak-[ih.-in   10   Hide  ngiveiii.-iii...    J(   |(,   ,*
null Ing from many similar (roubles in
connection with the Hli'lko, In this re-!
glon.   Only two nf lhe deputy sheriffs;
found guilty were nblo to furnish ball. J
Tho others were sent to Jnll pending |
(leniences nnd efforts lo obtain 11 new-
trial.    The   conviction   of   the   Hhu-h;
wnn secured heeituso    11    great  ninny'
public-spirited people   in    the strike-!
bound region are disgusted  wllh thei
pluincnil methods pursued hy llu- conl!
opoi'iiliirs, and houm- of
I'lltsbiirg and oilier places have tnkon '
up (he ciiune of tin- miners niul  i!e-
iuiiimI justice for Ihem,   Mother ,lnnes
has gene Inlo the strike region  und
it may be taken for granted that the
oporntors and  Mielr methods will be
i-howii up,
Ili'iiji-niln I-1, I.esiei' nf IlnMiier mul
Mis. Allen M. l'e-1-iiivoii nl Wii-di-
Ini.tnu, ]),* (.'„ were niari'li d M-ry
i|isletly 'ii I**ci*i*(o on riiiiui'fliiy c.ciiing,
Oil. :_'.!, 101 (i, hy iln- Hew Mr. llinn!
nf tin- I're.sliyieriiiii chun-h.
ers are HiipplemeiHeil by (he dlHlribii-
(Inn of lenrieiH, piimphletH ami piipers,
Mien 11 ureal deal Ih accomplished
even If It Is uiu ..Iinwit in the vn'e,
i-iiM> of the miner -.'ellliiir all he can ■
niul lhe operator give Junt ax Utile I
lis possible. A cnhl-blnmled prnpnsl-1
11 fir* of buvliii' ntul  si-llln-.' I.ihnr nn-v.
m&V*HtW'' UN* ri r. - {
By "Old Bill."
We do not seek' lo run n bluff—for
Mint   ihe Tone;** ure  lhe stuff—for it
would seui-ely be ii sin lo Kay we're,,
glad   Mini   ItosH  Is  in;   bill,  it  would
surely be as bad tn sny Ihat  we am
very"i sad, for  wo are not   at  nil  depressed, nor have we losi our Interest
In fighting In the workers' cause, so
we'll go mi wllhriu; n pause nml flithi
Uu- papers ofi t|m,   fiKh,   wm, „u  ,„„. powers,--mucins..'  cause  Ih  nlso  ours.    No,  we'll
;,!'.n !•;•" we do not care, Inn Mils we'll
!nuy,--w'e don'i   despair, for    we    nro
optimists; you see,'imd we nre sure of
Tin-re  mny  be  those  who'll   weary
, grow,  Mhnse  henris nnd  spirits nml;
, :;<>  low   Mini   they   mny    never    rls--
•i*.*.iii:,   whw e  ci-j   uiiiy  !>*•,  "All   hope
'li \uiu," bin  for each inn- wlio -linpH
I Mn' Red, n iliizi-n  will --ii ti ml forth In-
■i-'ieiid.  who hu-her s'111  Its folds  will
!wn\e,  nnd   Hi-rii-r   vol   iheln  mantels
liru\ e,  ;-ml  I'n-itei   ;, i-i   our  r-in'.-i  w 1 I
fill, umi sieadler w-t will tn- uur drill.
innd   hb.-cor uur hai'ulllnmi ;-.iiiv,', ,-isnl
Mlrnngei-   l-i-  the   front   we   show,   Mn]
•■wilier   lie    li-hiilii'i-   Wi-   linl'.e   upon
Me'  fori I i'l'-  We  Will   Ink'-  el'e  liilll.',   for
We   MU'  lieiii   lo  l;iPi-   Hie   |-'ii|-|   of I'nv-
eniinen'   iiiiiI   in/.'-  If-   walhi  rlrlii   in
lhe   ctiiiiiiil,   or   peiiiapM,   •->   ihiu   li-<
I.llll*-     illlllllnl     llll     Hill**!'     Willi  M-      In |ll
llii 111   nil     il.,     li,;ii*i ■[     .'■. 11   ll.\   Hni!
when  111"  foil   is  giilm-'l.
The 1'inl m-i-iiih well wilhln nur
reneh. iili'i-inlv wi- Ikmc iiuiiie ,-i Inr-iu-li,
nin! In Ihul  Iiiiui Ii in.- ineii of inlghi
wlii.o'ie   |ili;Ulu;   lip   ,1    .,*lwi)i!   I'i);lil ,    il
U  lor ie-  tin- i-iinie  in ilo  11ml   -erhi-
liecauve of
hiH    fellow ,
Anybnily cm illmrlbuie literal uic j or.
It does not reipilre special Hklll or! Aimiher thing appears -.rlmgi. to
eournite. The only thing neceBHiiry i us here, Aecordlng lo some nf our
Ih llm will, and thai Ih a thing every joruanl/erH, the (.liicliiun.i ilcmtmdK
Socialisl should pohhchh, At every! did nol apply to the unii Invent, but
meellni* allended- no nml I or wlio ] mily to Minse -IIhIi-IcIh where the ion-
runs It--have ready n Utile hunch of j Kudu evplreil April 1, nml that If we
leiiileiH iiiiiI give ihem mil,   Tliey will' wanted ihe Cincinnati dcinniiil.1, !*_.7u
do nonie good, nml at (he present time
the limn who is noi working is criminally neglectful of    bin    iluly.—Tlio
Fernie's Coming Member,
iniiii > r> ;o i-  u-eiii-.lt.il    to    hlav
from  Michel, 11. C until fur-
RcRiiliir Hcrvln.11 on Sundny nt tin
Imptlst chiircb ot  11  n, m. nnd "..'lol'1"'1 •■",*<" "H n"'n' :'ro min* '»»"l'l<
p. ni.   Sunday hcIioo! nml adult Hlblpl"1 <»!''•'<»> •A0-"l* Dion-,
clnnn nt  2::n) p. m. | MAl'ltlCK HUHUKLL. 8cc
■ per day wnijld  lio nil   we could  n-k -
i lor. 1
: |i has always been my opinion ami;
! tin- s.-mic Ih the prevfllllng opinion In1
lihi.t field, funt the flnclniifirl do- ;
iiu,'iii<ln wan to apply to nil ili-<triit ;
' wie 1. !■ M-wlnp' w&p.o agr^-m^nt**, Tl..-*
Ifhe illfft-rcnt district* shoulil lw -m).-
•perif-i! by the Infernntlonul orgai-I/.i-j
i Mnn in Mielr f-fforln to Bfciire Dw 3 *
, «■• _«fk pel' ion on mine run conl r.in! ■'
'.*.'■. j.<-r '■■fi', nilxuntf- nn All ja •-!-'
Inge,  ill-nil  work  nml  tin.  day w;t<;-j
■ li'l-.'i
l.ihl    lliell      llllll      HUe,      \Sheil
*■:«tii«- lm  ,i
King hlnli
,  .   W 1    11   1 .1:
1  :iw:iv   am
to siav.
■I U,-- inn-,
phini   Mi1
11-    I -r    /M I ri f* *
"ll slifiiihl In- ii uii-iuIm-ii-iI ;tlw:n.<
Mint wcnlih I-i not i-l.ii-riy ihe print-
mi of ihi' Individual, but largely tin-
Julni pi'inliu t of (he cnmtiiuuUy.'--
Andrew Canici.'ie.
"!ri   lh"  I .-iit   Mi'ilvnij   Mie   i-'ifPe'eN
1 llll
fu-   people   Mill
'■   l'a\'.<!   Sijin-
&t ,
!*.y J^ef^''
W^mV '*■• rv;*
f.^**—_V-- >i.t, HI    '
W. R. ROSS. K. C.
Mlnitter of Lands.
lh<- 1 11 Mill es ii|
owi,--i] l.v 11.e penpb
.'etitil,     l'tl"
"Thf -.-t.-M 101 |iiii,-ii!oiiH nre mole
i-i-tip. ;■ il lie in--i|iiitii,!,* i'.ie. ].ti\;tt,.
piiM-rty."   f.enrgr  IV.  I'.-il-.ln-i,  i.iin.
"Hi-iognlzlng Mu- wiifrrs nf the
iiiuiiin   ;i-   .1  _;;i ,'ii   iiaiu.-.i] ;■ -hum --.
M'e   .-ipr>r,ne   mu)   Iti-lni-e-   •!■-•   eplr'nn
that   iill   lhe   n.tleiB   b-.-limt;   lo  lull  Mm
P'-npIe."   VuMniifil  f'onseiAiiiloii  Con-
gll-hS,   \'M».
"\    fttli    UUi-til-    <if   tl,«-    |i(njit-ft)     of
ntht-ri».'V John I . tIfMT.efi'lh-r. ''_,•'■'. ■
Trades and Labor
Congress to B. C.
Victoria, B. C. July 27, .1910.
To the Officers nnd Members of. the
Twenty-sixth Convention of Trades
and Labor Congress of Canada:—
Gentlemen:    The executive committee for the province of British Columbia submits for your consideration the
following report for 1900-1910:
.   Many matters of importance respecting   the   welfare   of   organized   labor
in British Columbia have engaged the
.attention- of the provincial executive.
The formation of a Provincial Federation of Labor together with the
amalgamation   of   the   United   Mine
'Workers of America and the Western
Federation of Miners bids fair lo
mark a long stride in the onward
march of organized'labor in .this most
westerly province The combining of
the last two mentioned forces for mutually protective measures should be
productive' of good  results.
The expediency of lhe formation of
a Provincial Kedcration of Labor has,
.for some length of time, been a ipies-
tion engaging the ^attention and commanding the most serious consideration of the members of organized labor in this province. The frequent
discussions arising therefrom culminated in the calling of a convention
by the Vancouver Trades and Labor
Council after receiving the opinion of
the different unions .and central
bodies throughout tho province relative to the advisability of the forma-
. tion of such a provincial body., The
convention was held in Vancouver,
May 2, 27 delegates being in attendance, and by a unanimous vote the
new organization was launched. The
policy of the federation wns by unanimous agreement, to be based on strict-
' ly international trade union principles.
The matter of securing a charter was
■laid over till after the convention of
the Trades and Labor Congress was
held,' in order to. permit, if deemed
advisable by the members of the
convention, of its constitution being
amended to provide for the chartering of such bodies.
Through the judicious distribution
among non-affiliated unions with the
* congress of the circulars sent out by
the executive council, an effort was
made to arouse the interest and enlist
the sympathy and support through affiliation with the congress of such
The information supplied by the ex-
ecuiive 'council re legislative matters
at Ottawa was commendable in tho
extreme. By being'kept In touch, particularly, with the progress made on
A. Verville's Eight-hour Bill and Senator Belcourt's bill (C. C.C.), i'n conjunction with the Trades and,Labor
councils . of Victoria and Vancouver
through writing, to the - committee
having the former. bill under consideration, and an effective protest
was, together wiih organized, labor all
over the Dominion, ottered against
the latter.
Early in February when the provincial legislature was in session a
largo delegation representing or-
ganized labor from Victoria, Vancouver and Xew Westminster, bended
by the provincial executive committee, memorialized the government,
urging I he en nel men 1. into law of tho
diff-.reiit sections-.embodied In the
memorial. For fully .two houi;s the
delegation was accorded a most, respectful hearing, Tlie bearing of the
members of the cabinet towards the,
delegailon was openly frnnk and
courteous. The Interest evidenced by
th<jm  In  the  matters presented  was
* greater than usual on such occasions,
Tlie following* is the memorial presented and the premier's reply thereto:'   ■
"To the lion. Richard-McBride, Premier, and Members of the Exocutlvo
"Gentlemen: ' We, (ho undersigned
members or tho British Columbia
Executive or the Trades and'Labor
Congress of Canada, and representatives or Organized Labor In Ihls province, beg leave to submit for your
earliest consideration and favornblo
action  tho  following  manors  touch-
ber leases be refused and restricted
on. hand-loggers be removed.
"11. The amendments'to School Act
submitted by Vancouver school board.
"12. Extension of^ the free text-
hook principle to Include'' all, school
supplies,    ,
"13. The st-Mct enforcement of the
Steam-boiler Inspection Act and no
amendments made with tho view of
reducing* the' qualifications required
for engineers.
"1*1. The government ownership of
coal mines, lumber industries, telephones, and all public utilities.
,*'.]. C. WATTEltS, Chairman.
ment with the British Columbia executive, are to be congratulated. It was
freely admitted to the chairman of
executive, by* members of the government, that never, before had a delegation handled the subject matter more
ably than on this occasion. These admissions emphasize the necessity of
tlie same class of men—constituting
the delegation—to be in a. position,
through united action by the wage-
workers at tho ballot box, to enact
measures in"the interest of the working class into law, Instead of mem-.
orializing any government with most,
unsatisfactory results. '
Respectfully submitted,   "
J. C. WATTERS, Vice-Pres.
Executive    Committee,    Province    of
British Columbia.
ner post ot' the Richard' Gain claim;
thence 80 chains South; thence SO,
chains East; thence SO chains North;
thence 'SO chains West to the place
of commencem'enC containing 610 acres
more  or less.
Located  the  28th day' of September.1
SUSAN   GOOD, Locator. ■     ■
Per James A. Good, Agent.
Witness:    William Pigeon.
"Prime   Minister's. Office,
"Victoria, _3. C, March" 12, 1910.
"J.  C.  Waiters,  Esq., Vice-President,
Trades    and    Labor Congress, Victoria, B. C.
"Dear Sir: Owing io the many important subjects dealt with in the
memorial presented by the delegation
representing the executive of the.
Trades and-Labor Congress of Canada, and representatives of Organized
Labor of British Columbia who wailed
on the government on .lanuary 31st,
I regret that I have been unable
sooner to communicate to you the de-
cis*ons arrived' at.
"The executive council, has, however, carefully considered the various
matters' set out in the memorial and
I beg to state as follows:
"With reference to sections 1 and 2,
asking fo rthe aboliton of property
qualification.for holding public office
and fo rthe abolition of the election
deposit, it. is not the intention of the
government to alter the law in this
respect at the present time.
"Xo. 3. ,You will note by tho
amendment to the Assessment Act, a
copy of which is enclosed, that while
the ' exemption on , 'incomes still remains at $1,000, the tax has been decreased at the session just closed
from IM. per cent, to 1 per cent. It
has not been found possible to* abolish
the poll-tax; and I might point out
that, without such tax the great majority of Asiatics would escape taxation altogether.
"No. 4. Tho government does nol
see its way to'interfcre with the present arrangement as to' the .hours of
labor. ' fr-   _ *"*
"No. 5. At the present time there is
In government contract a provision
that the contractor, shall pay all persons omployed by him not less than
the wages current in the district in
which the work is being carried on
for competent workmen and laborers.
'Xo.,0.   Provision was made in the
._._._:.____' ,_« 11.1 r. ..__n%, frii- n _._'«_n . rtf-.
con Hint-Co—liii._-~_ .ui—id, *.*—— c.> ""■-~ "----■-"
$20,000 to the Tranquillo Sanitarium
and'the government has decide lo give
that institution the same aid towards
maintainance ■ as hospitals receive
under the Hospital Act,' * Tho erection
of a building for advanced cases of
'tuberculosis, is- now receiving attention from the government.
"No. 7. At the session just ended
thp government-brought-In legislation
providing for the Inspector of tramways nnd a copy of thc bill is herewith enclosed.
"No, S. Tho question as io bakeries
will be taken up with the inspector.
"No. 9 Afler carefully considering
this matter, the exocutlvo has decided that thc provisions wiih reference (o tho holding of inquests are
sufficiently stringent to fully safeguard the public Interests,
"No. 10. The amendment to lho
Lnnd Act passed nt tho present session deals principally with the tenure of special limber licenses. Tho
government is awaiting (he final report, of the commission before dot
elding on lho general policy lo be pursued regarding timber.
"No. 11. The government does not
nt present, contemplate tho establishment of parentnl schools. Legislation has beon , passed bringing Into
forco tho Juvenllo Courts' Act and tho
government deslrofl observing tho
effects of Kh workings,
Hillcrest, Alta., Oct. 23, 1910.
To, the Editor of The District Ledger.
Dear Sir: I take this course of
answering the different and many
letters I have received from new
aspirants as officers of both international and district, also "their numerous boosters, to ask me for my vote
and influence in their favor and as
they all pretend that they desire to
hear from me I thought it would be
courtesy on my part to express my
views regarding same.
I might state, Mr. .Editor, that, In
these letters, they don't forgot to try
and make announcement if they have
done little acts or duty to the organization as an officer, member of a
committee, or if they have been a
member of organization for eight
years. They seem to think that that
is .enough of a qualification to hold
responsible position of president, vice-
president, otc. ,In my opinion you
need not point out your virtues, (unless there are so few of them that
(Continued on Page Three.)
after the expiration of thirty clays
from this date I, Lucy McDonald, intend to apply to the Honourable, the
Chief Commissioner of Lands, for
a license to prospect for coal and .petroleum on the following described
and, situate within Lot -1593, Group 1,
Kootenay District; Commencing at a
post planted SO chains North of the
Northeast corner of thc Richard Gain
claim; tlience SO chains West; thence
SO chains South; thence SO chains
Enst; thence 80 chains North to th'e
place of commencement, containing 040
acres  more  or less.
Located  the  26th day  of September,
■  LUCY McDOXALD, Locator.
Por  .lames  _\.  Good,   Agent.
Witness:    William Pigeon.   ,
HY-LAW   XO.   J 01)
A by-law to expend the sum of Six
Hundred Dollars ($600.00) on the
grounds surrounding the School building on Block 28 in the City,of Fornie.
WHEREAS by by-law No. 91) of the
City of Fernie,. the sum of Seven
Thousand Dollars .?7,000) was raised
for the purpose of constructing a
Ward School in „ the Fernie' Annex
within  the  City  of  Fernie:
AND WHEREAS it has been found
that the sum of Six Hundred Dollars
(?G00) will, not be required to complete
said  Ward  School   in  the  said  Annex:
AND WHEREAS It has been deemed
necessary to level up and otherwise
fix the grounds surrounding the
school building on said Block 2S at a
cost, approximately, of Six Hundred
Dollars   ($000):
AND WHEREAS, under Section 72
of the "Municipal Clauses Act,"* of the
Province ot British Columbia, 1906, it
lias been deemed advisable to expend
such Six Hundred Dollars ($GO0) on
said  Block  28:
AND AVHEREAS a petition ,has been
presented to tho Municipal Council of
the Corporation of the City of Fernie
by the owners, of at least one-tenth
of the value of, the real property iu
the City* of Fernie—as shown by the
last revised Assessment Roll—requesting them  to  introduce such a by-law:
AND  WHEREAS  the  amount  of  the
M-linlr, v.-. I i..*i hi(____]_._! ._,___._}!-=*.Im*")!__.!_!f--.1.-.-
or real- proporly In the sa'l'd" Ci'tV"of
Fernie—according to the last revised
Assessment 'Roll—Is Two Million and
Sixty-six Thousand, Three Hundred
and   Nincnly-Five  Dollars   ($2,0GG,39fi):
AND AVHEREAS this by-law shall
not bo altered . ur repealed except
wllh (he consent of the Lieutenant-
Governor in-Council:
NOW. THEREFORE, tho' "Municipal
Council of the Corporation of the Cily
of Fornie enae(,s us  follows:
It shall and may be lawful for llio
Municipal Council of tho Corporation
m' llio Cily of Fornio to 'expend (lie
sum of Six Hundred Dollars ($000),
bolng the amount over and abovo the
cost of coiistruetlon , of the Ward
School under aforesaid By-Law No, J!)
for tlio purpose of leveling and otherwise fixing up tho. grounds surrounding tlie school building on Block,, 28
In" tlio said City of Ferule.
, This by-law shall tako effect on the
Fourth  day  of 'Novombor,  A,   D„   1910.
This by-law n'msy be cited for nil
purposes ns the City of Fornio Public
School Improvement of Grounds By-
Done and passed In open council
this   13tli  dny   of. October,   A.   _").,   1910.
deceived   tho   assent   of   tho   people
Ihls   ,,,  day of  	
A.   I*).,   HHO.
Ro-consld.ii-oil nnd finally piisscd nnd
adopted   this       dny  of
    A.   I").,  1910,
 , City Clerk,
after the expiration of - thirty days
from ihls date' 1, Atfgie Pollock, Intend
to apply to the Honourable, the Chief
Commissioner of Lands,, for a license
to prospect tor coal and petroleum on
the following described lands, situate
within Lot 1593, Group 1, Kootenay
District: Commencing at a post planted at or near the Northeast.corner of
the Lucy McDonald claim; thence
North SO chains; thence West 80
chains; thence South SO chains; thence
East 80 chains to the place of commencement, containing, G40 acres moro
or less.
,* Located  the  26th day  of September,
AGGIE POLLOCK,  Locator.    t
' Per James A, Good,  Agent. ■
Witness:    William Pigeon.
■^.cefiets.Ji. "*
August 6-11.
Beware of
Sold on tiie
Merits of
'45 Steam-Heated  Rooms
Hot and Cold Baths
The King Edward
Fernie's   Leading  Commercial  Hotel
The Finest Hotel in East Kootenay
J. L.   GATES, Prop.
after the expiration of thirty days
from date' I, Emma Pollock, intend
to apply to the Honourable, the Chief
Commissioner of Lands for a license
to prospect' for* coal and petroleum -on
the following described land, situate
within Lot 4593, Group- 1, Kootenay
District: * Commencing at a post
planted, at or near the Southeast corner of the Aggie Pollock claim; thence
East 80 chains; thence North 80
chains; thenco West 80 chains; thence
South SO chains to the placo of commencement," containing 6-10 acres more
or less. i,
Located  the  2Gth day  of September;
-,    EMMA, POLLOCK,   Locator.
Per. James A. Good,  Agent.
Witness:    William Pigeon. "
after tlie expiration of thirty days
from dato I, George Hutchinson, intend to apply to the" Honourable, the
Chief Commissioner of Lands, for a
license"to prospect for coal and petroleum on ■ the following described
lands situate within Lot 4503, Group 1,
Kootenay DistricL: Commencing at a'
post planted at the Southwest corner
of tlie Emma Pollock claim;  thence SO
chain s=_. ast--=-th on pq .so nim 11 _s___s q u tli --
tlience SO chains'AVest; thence SO chains
Nortli to the point of commencement,
containing  G10  acres, more  or  .ess.
Located the 20th day of September,
Per James A, Good, Agent.
Witness:    William Pigeon.
'No. 12.   With roKiii'd lo llus ninond*
I nn tho welfare of tho wiiKo-i-ani'-n*   montB  to  tho  School  Act   mihmlt.toil
of nrlllHh Columbln:
"1. Abolition of proporty qunllfl-
cut lon for holding offlco.
"2.   Abolition of election deposit.
",'!. Abolition of poll-tnx nnd ox-
i-mptln;. tax ou Income-* less than
$2,000 por your.
"I. l-.l-rht-hnur dny on nil ..nvorn-
incut worlc.
'Ti. The Inner!Ion of n clnuso In nil
p;ovi-riiuieiit contractu for work to bd
done cniiipolllni; cniitraclorH lo pay
woikni'-n nut leKH than lhe ivook-
iii/i-d initio union rale of wiiki-h.
Tin*   Kovi'i'iiiiu-ut   to  (nice  over
by the Vnncouvor Hchool bonrd, It Is
tho Intontlon of llio Hducntlon do-
piirlmont In extend lho p'rinclpln of
iKsiilm? free w-hool hoolcH ho as lo
oventuully Includo all (in hi In nnd liluli
Ht-hoolrt. The cent nl lhe present lime,
howovor, Ih loo m-imt lo do ho nil nt
"No. ill, An iiinniiilliionl to tho
Stonin-bollor'M Inspection Acl, llllll,
ban been piiiwd al Ilie pri-sonl hoh-
sion, lo nicol certain hihi-h, but iIokh
not nfl'ect the efficiency of the net
I'KiirdliiK ipiulil'lriitlnii for minim-en-*.
"No. 11.   Tlio execiitUe council does
the Trnmpiille Kiinlluriiiiii nml oper-inot coiilemplatn unvoriiiiioni owner-
nie nml iiiiiliiiiiln iho hiiiiio an a I'roejfihlp of coul iiilncs, lumber Indus!rleii
pnblli- Institution. and  telephones, as reipiesied  In  this
"T.     The   IIIIH-Illillielll   of   tin-   Hritish   M-otl-lll.
Culiiiiitiia Knlluay An mi ux in apply i    "I  lake  pleasure   lu    hoimIIiii; .vimi,
Take notico that lho nbovo Ih a true
copy of llio proposed by-law upon
which tlio voto of Uiu muulclpnlliy
will bo takon nt' tlio ' City Hull,
l-'ci-iilc, B, C„ on Monday, lho Thirty-
first dny of October, A, 1")„ 1010, between thn hours of 10 n, m, and 8
p.  in.
H, fl. WOMAGIC,     ,
City Clerk.
tn   Iniei-iii bun  eli-i-lrlc  Hues.
' ,--. Tin 1'in in.> Ail io ,"ipp!;» to
"'.'. Anii-liiiiiii-lil lo Ciniiiii-i..' Ail
malum.',  it   nminlniniy mi  (-nmui-ri*
mnile  cover,  cuples  of  the
' pilbll*   bill.-  1*11 ''"'I  II'   M>e  *'Vi"*eiil   '■■<"■.•
'S'tlli    jll'-l    elllKI'll.
!        'Vuiiis 11 uly,
to- "llll'IIAUD   McHlllHK."
nftcr thn expiration of thirty days
from ilnln T, Willinm flood, Inlond to
apply lo tbo Honourable, thn Chief
Ci'iiiuiliiHloiii-r of I.iuuIh for n IIci.-iihh
lo ])i'ii,u|iiM-t fur cniil nnd petroleum on
tin- following ili-Hcrlhr-il InndH nltunto
within I .nt ■in:i:i, firnup 1, Knulnnny
IilHtrlrt: (.'iiiniiii'iu-liiK at n pest plant-
■ •il ni er iii-iir IJ io Hmiihwii'iil cnriicr
uf llu- .liKibniinn AnilfTHini clnlm;
ibi-iii-ii .-.uni ho dniiim: thi-iico Houth
SO chnliiK! Ihcni-e Went R0 cIiiiIiih;
llii-ni-i- Nmlh Su i-hnliiK to tlm pliii-o
|nf iiiiiiiiiiiH'i-ini'iit, cniitnlulng fi 10 acri-H
i lliiil'e   ii|-   li'Ml-.',
I,ma I id  thu  '.'iiIh  ihiv  nf Sep! I- ni lior.
i :> i n,
WILLIAM   (llinl),   l.ui'iitiii-,
I'd'   .liilni-H   A.   (ioml,   AKcnt.
.Vitiii-Nn:    William   I'lu'i-iui,
liml,,* !i,i'iii-M   In i-lrri   eiii-.i- ol  :,i|ilili-li
or  .lull-tit  iIiiiih.
"in.    Tl..- chi- u-.i'iiii of  I'lii'ller  llm-
111   lOIU'lllMUIl     lhe     vaili-nn   UllllHIM
■■Ahlell   IlielllTOll   the |i\pnllMeH   (l|   m-llil-
■lim i|i-l"niiii--' in Interview lhe nnvern-
XiVI'K.'t: IS III'.I.I.ItY CUV UN that
iiiii'f (in- i-\|i|intlnii nt ihlijy dnyii
finiii  UH" ilaif.  I,
! in n'i|il*,-  In  ll-i'  T r 1111«i ii ri 11,1 (■,
I 1'iiJllllllni-llltll'l'    III'    l.llllllH,     fill
aftor flic expiration of thirty days
from dnte 1, Jlanrlee Connors, Intend
to apply lo thc Honourable, the Chief
Commissioner of Lands, for a license
to prospect for conl and. petroleum on
(he followirip. described larids,- situate
within Lot -15.13, Group 3, Kootenay
District: Com me nc In ft- nt a post
planted 200 feel North of Lot No, 1003,
thence North SO chains; tlionco Enst
80 chains; thenco South 80 chains;
tlience West 80 chains to tho, place
of commencement, conlnlninjj; 0-10 acres
more or'loss,
Locntod tho 2711*1 day of September,
Porn.Tnmos  A.   Good,   Agent.
Witness:    Willinm I'Ibooii,
after tho expiration of ' thirty days
from date I, .lohnnna Anderson, Intond to npply to the Honournblo, the
Clilof Commissioner ot Lands, for n
license, to prospect for coal and polrolonm on , the following described
lands, Hltunto within Lot 4593, Group
1, Kootenay District: Comtncnclnp. at
a pout plan toil at tho Northeast corner of the Goni-RO Hutchinson'olnlm;
lliencn North 80 chains; thenco Kant
80 chnlns; thenco Houth 80 chains;
thence West, 80 clmliiH to lho plnco of
eonmioneiMiuinl., contnlnliiK (110 acroB
more nr Iohh.
Lncnted tho 2(lth dny of Hoplcmbor,
111 10.
Per  Jumps  A,  flood,  Affcuit,
Witness:    Willinm Piinioii.
--Exp. Nov. 12.
should be the aim of every young
man. Real estate is today, .and
always will be, the safest and best
paying investments. ..We have
with houses erected thereon that
can be bought right. If you have
money that is .not earning its prop-
. er interest, you will do well to
look into these'offerings. . '
Insurance and Real Estate
PAID-UP  CAPITAL,  $10,000,000.
RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000'
Interest at the current rate,is allowed on all deposits of $1 and
upwards in this Department. Careful" attention is -jiven to
every account.   Small deposits are welcomed.
Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons,
withdrawals to be* made, by any one of them or by the survivor. Pull and clear written instructions as to who is to
make the withdrawals should always be given to the Bank
when opening accounts of this nature.
FERNIE  BRANCH L.  A^ S.  DACK,   Manager.
We Give Away
Absolutely} Free of Cost^
Ibe l'copk-S lliiriiinon .Neriiip Mi-diml Adviurr, in JMnin   "**"
I'.nHli-ih, or Medicine Simplified, by !(, V. I'inrce, Nt. IJ.,
Chief Con*uliim. Physician lo th« Ir 'alii!*' Hotel ond Sur*
■(ical Iiuiitiile nt HufTulo, n hook o   10DS lur.'e pa-Jen and
over 71)0 illu-itrationi, in -.troni. pa* ir coven., to uny one »emlini( 31 one-cent
Hump* lo cover cint of mailinit only, or, in French Cloth binilin-J for SO tlnrnpf.
Over iVSO.OOU copict nf liiin complel    I'tmily Doctor Hook wero fold in cloth
hiniJiii.. at rcHiiUr price of $1.50.   A terwird*, one and n half million coplet
were tiven «w«y ta* above.   A new, np-to-ilutc revised eiiit'inn i» now rendy
for mailing.   Heller tend NOW, before all are (June.   Addreu Wnm.n'i Du*
riii-uAui Muui-i\L Aiiu'-.uvion, It, V. fierce, M. U., IVe-.i<l*-nl, fhi(Tn/o, N. Y,
mi. ii'n.nci:-8 i avoiu ri; imii.hcuiition
THK ONR RP.MF.rtY for nomin'i peculiar ailment* -food «not__.h
that iU inaLeri are not afraid to print on !(* outififa wrapper tt*
every ln*Jreilienl, Nn Secret*-—No Deception.
THK ONK HKMF.DY for women which contain* no alcohol end
no hab._iorm.iiA druftt. Made from uaUva raetlii.inak lorait root*
of wall citaMUhad ■euratit-a value.
llli-linnl (lulu, Inli-inl
iin- •"■iii.-r,
fl    llri-lliin
in  |,iu,-,|"ii  im   liml  aii,I  |ii'tr-il<-mn  mi -
till'    r.llluwllll*.    iliMfl'llK-ll    lumi.    Hlllltlll!|
Mill,lit      t.l'l       ,,t.f>>,      <.«!MI!'I      I,      ivnoll'lliiy  j
I ll, 1,1,1.     f',,-.l,.,, I I \, ,,*     ,,l     ,,     .,,,. I '
iilnntiii :i s-.'i iiilU-M Hnuti) iind oni» mlln I
insl   nl'   111**   SnliHn-ti.it   runii'l-   nl*   I.ni |
"■■'.'•',   «.r.-ii],   \,   _;*■-<.....»-.-   |i!r;r!i-t,   ui.A
l,■■Iim*- ;:il i-luiliih imrlli  nl' (In* t uiillii'iii'l
'•uihit uf thn  l-'.vn  ,Iiii-h clnliii,  KiiHt nf
il ,-   |.'!,ttlii-ml   tlvi-r;   l.ii-tn*i-   Sft   r-lifilni
l.',i-.|,   tln-iJi-1-   mi   HuiIum   Nmlli;   ilii-in-i-
mi    cluiliiN    Wi-kV;    ,l|ii'ti''c   yn    '-linlnn
Smith   lo   llu-   pliu-i-   nl  riiiiiiiii-iii-i-ini-nl,
riintnliiliiK Cil'i in 'ii it  iiiiui- ur  P-HH.
I.iic-nli-il tin- limn iliiy of Hi-pli-mln i-.
Hi Hi.
IMl.JfAItlf MAIN,  !,(i.-n_or.
I'cr .Iiiiiiik   A, fjinnl.  AKcnt.
Wllrii'H.«:    Willinm  l'liti'fiii,
NOTIf'K l!J Itr.l:t*UV MIVKN tint
rtft'-r the i-x|ilint!iin nf thirty ilny*
froni tW"-1 -liit"- I. Sttfiri fliM"*., Inl.'h'l
tn ■ 11>|• 1 >' In lti<> H-iiniUralilc, llu- Chl'-f
n?innnili-"liini-i- •if l.anili. fur Ilce-n**) ti>
|imi<|H't-t for rnul mul [i.-trulDiim uti
lh.* fulli.wii.k' -Ir-i*. iiln-.l lam.. tlluAt.!
ivttMii f.,ir t'.')'\ Mi*,,up t, Ifiiiili'iinj*
(iltilFlcl: i.'iiiiiiiii-ni'lnK nl a ihikI
]il(irilii1 nf  i>r ni-fir  Hip Moll III «•(■*<(  ror-
Notico In hiTc-hy rIv-sii thnt. llio co-
ptii'tnoi'Hhlp hoiotnl'oi'o hiiIihIhiIiii; Ihi-
Iwoi'ii lho iinilci'rilKiiod iih iir-'hlln-itH,
undor tho firm nnmo of 1-Ikk & Ilnlil-
iiiic, ul. I'Yrnli* und Ni.'Ihoii, 11. (!., him
I IiIh dny linen 'dlHiiolvcil hy niiiUitil
coiiHoiil, Tho IhihIiii-hh will lioroitflor
be riii'iii'il on hy Willinm llnldiiiiu
iiiuloi' IiIh own inline, hy whom nil
■h'hiH nf (he nM f 1 i-iii will ho pnld,
nnd to whom nil oiilHliinilltii*; ik-coiiiiIh
duo tho old firm nro to ho paid.
(Jli'OllfiH fi, K(K1.
Ki-rnlf, II, i:„ Oilohcr 10, 111 10.
Fernie Opera House
A, Pizzocolo,  Mgr,
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Authorised ... .$10,000,000.00. .Capital Subscribed .... $5,575,000
Capital  Paid  Up    $5,330,000.00   Reserve  Fund   $5,330,000
D. R. WILKIE, President HON. ROBT, JAFFRAY, Vice-Pres.
Arrowhead, Cranbrook, Fernie, Golden, Kamloops, Michel, Moyie, Nelson,
Revelstoke, Vancouver and Victoria.
Interest allowed on deposits''at current rate from date of deposit.
Lumber,   Lath, Shingles,  Sash, Doors
is what you get for" your money
when buying our lumber.    - -
and everything else that belongs
 . ._ ..._.____.,-__.___ _._! ____,.__ 1. __, , 1__
—IO—a—v. cn-aiuujveu—lUruuiu    J mu~
* can be had here. .
Builders appreciate our lum:
her because it's ' ■•
Phono 23    P.O. Box 22
o, Mcpherson ave., opp. o. n. depot, fernie
.   OFFICE and YAR
Tho District LedQor Is the plnee to
go for your good work In the Job
Printing Line,
Listen, wo ciih hiivo you from $20.00
lo $2Ci on n howIjii,' mnchlno, nnd glvo
you tho heal, "Tho Slnndaril," lho mnchlno tlmt hfiH thom nil heat, nml thon
Homo.    ..Tlio Triton-Wood Co,
Tlin CITV c^lcaiiy.
HI-'.VLI-M) TKNOKHH will ho ro-
fi-hi-d h;- the foiiinilflfllniifi's of tho
• 'Ity of Citlniiiy mid nddnmHOd lo (ho
,,,,.), ,...!,,, ,   I      ,.,.,,,1,, ,1
unlil lho huvimtli day of Novombor,
iii-xt, nt l:1 o'clock, Noon, for Hiipply*
ini' iho t-Ity with tlcH nnd polo» for
oxlcnsloii   lo   tho   .Municipal Stroet
Full pnitlciilnrK nud BpocIflcntloiiH
■'!:„'; )>-.' I;;nl uu application txi the-
foiiiuiLssiruuji-ti. (,'liy of Calg/iry.
iiiuiki.il ihi-ipio rovorlni. .r) por cent
of tho ■iincmnt of tlio bid must accom*
pnny '*.'irlt tt-nditr.
Tin- ln-i'iut nr any t-fndi-r not nee-
f-Hs.-irily nci-oplcil.
W. I). 8PBSRB, Cily ClorU.
I!>nti-d nt CnlKftry, Si-pli»mbor 2«, 1010.
I'.very ihiiii fimiincU-d with mining,
whothoi' ho Ih ii liihciivr, Hiipoi'lnlciui
i.ut, iiiaiia,*,! r, niliiliiK i.'ii*.lii(.i.r or own-
i:r, Ih lul ..-renti*il in hcciiiIiii* IiIciih Unit.
will hiivo hlm llmo iind iiinlio moro
monoy for hlm ,
, An (ii'Kiililx.iitlon lum hoon InillL up
nl. ii IiIk ,1'xpi'iiillluro Ihnl. In Honiirlni*;
tho niliiliiK world•!for iijonoy uiiiIcIiik,
lllOIH-y  -S1IMIIK  lllrllH,
Uio prouk-niB thai iniu mini Iiiih
I'lilli.-d to Hohu iiiinlhor mini Roinewhei.
l.ii.s Mihi.d, and It \s thu wotli of this
oiMiiiilzuiloii to Hi-inch out mlnliii! piu-
hh-tiiH iiiiiI llii.-li' liolullnut., lo cltii__i[fy,
inriiiifji' nnd HUnplify thein,
Think wlml UiIh monns—ll nu'iniH
Mint now ll In poBHlblo for nny mnn
to HC-ciiro Uiu IdciVH, tho Bchoinun, lho
very worliinn; pinna thnt nro building
rnlnliiB auccoDHOB everywhere.
Mine- nnd Miners Is bo well knowii
to -fvury mnnnRor, Biipcrlntendcnt nnd
conl niliiliiK offk-Inl thnl It In not no-
t-cKHitry io mnkc any explanation of lit
rri'rit for their 'benefit. There aro
many, howovr-r, who nro newcomer*
In tin.- country nnd n» thoy very probably would llko to got Ideas regarding
ninuerw rtenllnB with tho mlnlnf. In-
iltifltry, we can nny without fear of
I   Be Up-to-date and Equip' Your Works with  |
i Canadian General Electric Co.
Induction Motors
Full Information and QuotatTons Cheerfully Furnished
Calgary Branch Office:      325 A Eighth  Ave.   West
Mk*******************\.*******************************    ,   11
Prepare for Fall
and Winter
Wo havo jiiHt cleared onr Hinnmor Block out niul now wo nro
rendy to fit you up for tho winter from hond to foot. If you nro
looking for tho futuro nud Intond to hiivo your monoy purchnso
your KoodH from im, Wo have Juki bought tho stock of Mr, Jiiiuoh
llnddiul nnd now wo nro.currylnir u vory Iiii'bo stock of hullon* and
Konts' furiilHlilngfl. TriinkB and viiIIrch, In fact, ovorythliiB for
iiibn, womon nnd clilld.i'on.
Oiir $1,25 Swoutor CoiUb hnvo no oipinl. Our $1,7G Pon Anglo
Undoi'HiiItH lmvo thom nil boni un.
Our BiiIIh nro JiiHt. tho kind ynu nood for Htylo and durability,
Wo enrry u Iiicko iiHHorliucnt of lloiitH nnd Simon, lho host soloc-
tion Ihnl, monoy and hrnliiH cnn buy.  ,
Ni:.>t tu WlKWiini Cuiilj .-'Imi: S't si lu Niuth-ru llutii
wi^ffi>fiitw_-iTBCtniitiniBBt-Tri M^nif»(iiii<iiiit»'in_tt_r*wii<wii<M>
coiitriullctloii Unit ".IiIh pnhlli.-titioii Ih
tlio vory IiohI. of llu kind,
Wo hnvo inti'io uirniigoiiioiilB with
tin* puhlltihi'i'H ni IIiih iiioutiiiy lu iihiki;
nWIUO  .:M..cpu'ilfmii'>* •.liliililiifii.u'i'i ,.bib
lllllK Offfl'ti:
Milieu imd Mliitf.-tls oiif- yc-nr,...?2.r»0
Tho DlHtrlcl Ledger ouo yoiir..,. 1.00
lOxnniliiittloti QnoniloiiH for Cortifl-
ciiti'H oi I'ompctt'iicy in J\liiiiiiK..y,iiti
Combination price $5.10.
MlnuB nnd MlnornlB, for ono year   ,
12 big 132 pngo Irhucb, and  Tho
District Ledger for onu yenr, 62
tusiicH, regular   prlco   for both,
in.r-O,  for $3,00
Mine* nnd Mlnornls, ono year.,..|2.f>0
Tho DlHlrlct Ledger ono yonr.... 1.00
Conl t-nti Metal Minora I'ocUot
book .'.... WO
\ Fresh   Cut |
|  Flowers  \
House and Office *
FlanU, Funut'al Flow- j
ers, Wedding Bouquets.
Luim DUum-c ri.unu ill
Ymir onlt-i* will rt«*lvo f-nmiiit nt- J \
l.-iitlimniiil ymi will ln< vlciiwil with ,[
■Aluit w.-.Kenil yuu, i-
Seo Tbo Ledger for Job printing. THE DISTRICT LEDGER, FERNIE, B. C, OCTOBER 29, 1910.
Charles Garnqg, international board
member    ancl , former ' secretary   of
Michel local No. 2334, was in town on
official  business _tb.is" week  for' the
first time since "bis lively experiences
in   West   Virginia.    His   companion
who was assaulted by a bunch of corporation paid thugs, is now ..completely  recovered  from  the  severe. handling he received.    The actual  condition  in  the  Virginia  coal  fields   are
'simply past description. The coal com-
"pnnies, in view of the towns all bping
incorporated, see,that only creatures
who will dox their bidding aro in office and  when there is' any demand
because of intolerable conditions and
the growing-Intelligence of tho workers  becomes  evident,   these  puppets
are  sent out. to  round-up newly, arrived immigrants from Austria, Italy,
Bohemia and  other  South  European
countries.   They paint in vivid colors
tho   great  advantage  awaiting  them
and  these  people being  Ignorant of
the actual  conditions  accept., the offers with feelings of jubilation.
Once they have arrived at deslina-
.. tion and become dissatisfied, they are
held in bondage by the presentation
of a bill of transportation as the expenses of railroad fare, etc., are all
charged against them and thus they
"aro in all senses of the word bond
slaves,   If they do try. to evade payment arrest follows aiid as the company owns all the tools of power, it
can be readily understood' that these
poor victims are so firmly enmeshed
that escape is practically impossible.
The Fairmont   Consolidated,   oper-
' ating about 70 mines with all of the
. latest  and   most   modern   appliances
for winning coal and exploiting prop-
.  erties where the seams'-are seven and
eiglit feet thick, with excellent roof,
can quickly transform a raw laborer
into a profit-making miner.   Whatever
so-called labor laws are on the statute books are valueless' becauso their
legal - representatives  take  particular
pains to see that there is no penalty
clause  attached  and  thero  is* no  organization  to  enforce  the  demands.
Again if a miner makes more than $2
a day-there Is" ah excellent system of
docking   in   vogue against which,he
cannot prevail, thus intensified wage-
-  slavery obtains throughout tlie entire
• region'of  this company's  domain.•_•■
■Such is the state of affairs in the
• old Dominion state that, it* is impos-
... siblo for anyone to effect an organi/a*
along the boundaries and along the
lines. of tbe railway" passing through
the reserves. Some. of these guards
are" made by burning the * grass and
other herbage at the -season when the
snow has disappeared from, the surrounding districts and before it, has
gone from the forest, so that there is
no danger to the latter. Ploughed
guards are also made. Roads are being constructed iu the reserves, which
not only .make it possible to get men
to a fire more quickly' in order to
fight it, but 'also serve to slop small
fires and iu case of larger fires give
a. base from which to "backfire.".
Special attention has also been given
to the problem presented by fires
arising from the ,* construction and
operation of railways. The patrol'
along the route of the G. T, P. during
its construction west of Edmonton
has beon very successful. ■ During the
two years of construction work .not
one serious fire hus occurred along
the right of way. The prevention of
fires along tlie railway due to sparks
from engines is another ven**/ serious"
matter, ln some places in tlie forest
reserves the railways havo been 'compelled to make fire-guards along their
right of way.   Efforts are also being
manded that; it would remove some
of the difficulties about sinking shafts.
The green grass covered thousands of
men's graves, men who had been
slain on the altar of cost. The resolution was adopted unanimously.
The committee- were instructed to
prepare a scheme for raising funds
for parliamentary purposes. It was
decided -to support the claim of the
Northumberland miners for* a " minimum .wage of 30 per cent, on the
basis of '1879., Mr.-. Thomas Ashton
was appointed general international
secretary,* the representatives appointed to ■ the international committee
being Mr. Edwards, M.P. (chairman-,
Mi*. Abraham, M. P.- (treasurer), and
Mr. Robert Smillie (vice-chairman).
The appointments .to the executive
committee were: President, Mr. Edwards, M. P.; vice-president, Mr. R.
Smillie; general secretary, Mr. T.
Aashton; treasurer, Mi-. ' Abraham,
M. P.; hon. vice-president, Mr.
Samuel Woods.
President Hill, of G. N; R., Says People of Dakota .Will Suffer This
mado jto get the railways lo clear up
tlio brush from their lines. One
western railway this spring had a fire
arising from their neglect,, to follow
thc instruction's of the branch in this
regard and lost several miles of valuable timber through the firo whicli
started from brush along their track
having been ignited by fire from an
During,the year reported on a complaint, was - laid against the Great
Northern railway before the railway*,
commission for starting fires along its
lines in British' Columbia. ' The rail-,
way commission has also" been requested to give authority to officers
of the fire ranging staff to examine
locomotives at divisional points in
order to see ' tliat they have, the
equipment required by law in the
shape of spark-arrester, etc. "
Copies, of the report may be
obtained on application to R. H.
Campbell, superintendent of forestry,
Gttawa. ."
GRAND FORKS, N. D., Oct. 21.—
Chairman James J. Hill and President Louis Hill, of the Great Northern, passed through Grand Forks last
night en route to Superior., President
Hill lost no time in calling attention
to a matter of vital interest to the
people of Nortli Dakota, speaking of
the fuel situation, he said: "The people of the northvvest and particularly
North-Dakota, have laid in* a smaller
supply of fuel this year than in the
las: few years and unless they change
their tactics, some ono is going- to
freeze. It is a physical imossibility
for the railways to get coal into this
country fast during the severe winter
weather and there is every indication
that the present ■ winter will be
severe. There have been several mild
.winters during tho past few years
and people have become careless."
Analysis   of   the   Wage-Workers'
Position   by   Noted   Modern
, Sociological  Student. *
tion and the treatment meted out to
Garner and .Walkins awaits any other
individuals wlio go tliere for the pur-
'pose, of* endeavoring to alleviate the
horrible peonage that is in existence.
. Tho only remedy that may be tried
is to interest, the representatives of
the different countries from which are
drawn the men nt present employed
'as both state and federal authorities
of tliojUnited .States cither will not
or cannot interfere. .   .
Dominion Forest Service Keeping Up
Persistent Fight.
Tho annual report of the superintendent of Forestry, which forms pnrt
of lho annual report of tho dopartmont of. the- Interior, lately.,c".nod,
shows that tho Dominion forest service Is year by yenr enlarging Its staff
. of flro-flghtors and steadily Rolling
Into bolter slmpo Rs moans of protecting Iho public .-fores! r within Its
"  During Iho yoar IHO!) the numbor of
flro rnngoi'H omployod was    90,    an
ftgnliisl.  17 (luring lho previous yoar.
Nearly hnlf of theso (-15, to-wll.) Avoro
employed   In   patrolling   tho   Hooky
mountain 'country  from  tho  Inlorna-
tlonul boundary up lo tho Ponco, Allin-
baskn and Lessor Slavo regions.   Tho
Railway holt In British Columbln.wiih
guarded hy 117 rangers, wlillo In Saskatchewan M woro omployod,   Ah, In
most previous yoni-H tho lnrgosi, numbor of fires—(hoso,   at   len-st, whoso
oiuiHOH woro known—nroHn from tho
building nnd oporation   of   railways.
Next, lo I bono settlors clonrlng lund
and huiiiiiig brush wore most, culpable, wlillo rniiipoi-H nnd Irnvnlors woro
nlno to blnmo for n vory largo proportion of tho fires,   '
. CniiHtiuil   patrolling of    nil   pbi(*os
whom (lungiT    exists    Is    lho chlof
menus tnkon  for tho pri'vonllon  of
fires,    Ah opportunity offers, UiIh Ih
mipplomoiiti'd, cHpcdliilly on lho 1'oronl.
romiiTOH,   lho   oniiipiirnllvnly   llmllod
n mn h of which glvo bill lor opporlitul*
lIoh for ciircl'iil flro proloclloii,    On
ShiiHWiip lnko, 11. C. for Instance, n
■m sol I no launch Ih uhhiI, which servos
not only lo oimblo lho runner lo cover
liln bout moro quickly, hut iu ciiho of
f .-lima flro would prove Invuluitlili- In
gotllng mon nnd supplies tn llio Hr-eno
uf tho flro expeditiously,   On llm for-
o.nt   niK'-rviiH   I'lro-giinrilH   nro   mndo
Agitation for Working Men Inspectors.
■       . o
When the., annual conference of the
Miners'' Federation of Great Britain
opened at Edinburgh, Mr.- Enoch Edwards, M. P., president, was accompanied on the. platform by R. Smillie,
president of'the Scottish Miners' Federation. It was reported that there
were 167 delegates," and that 600.327
men were represented in the union.,
Mr. Edwards said one of the prob:
lems -that was, puzzling the world at'
the moment, was how best to adjust
the relations between' employersf''and
workmen. It would-be agreed that it
%a__nnlcir_etierr:-Tf"_hey coulcnioTf
—to adjust those differences ,by "conciliation.* (Cheers.) It was ' much
better to discuss' the question at issue
across the table, and it was much
easier to do that now than it was 20
years ago. It would be a great reflection on the intelligence and common sense of employed and employer
if those great differences could not
be settled without strife, strikes, and
stoppages, nijd warfare, of that kind.
(Cheers.)' The more he studied-and
understood the importance of the
question" the more strongly he folt tho
importance of preserving the peaco.
No man could talk glibly of strikes
and stoppages if he realized the misery and horror thoy brought In their
A resolution was' movod oii bohalf
of tho Scottish* min orn by Mr. Robert
"Far more demoralizing than even
poverty in its influence upon the
workingman, is the insecurity of his
position, the necessity of living upon
wages from hand to mouth, thnt in
short which*' make a proletarian of
"The smaller* peasants are usually
poor and often 'suffer want, but they
are less' at the mercy of accident;
they have at least something secure.
The proletarian, who has nothing biit
his two hands, who'consumes today
what earned yesterday, who is subject to every possible chance, and has
not the slightest guarantee for being
able to earn the barest necessities
of life, whom every crisis, every whim
of his employer may deprive of bread,
this proletarian is placed in the most
revolting, inhuman positidn conceivable for a human being,
"The slave is assured of a bare
livelihood by the self:interest of his
master, the serf has at least a scrap
of land* on which to live; each has,
at worst ,a guarantee for life itself.
But the proletarian must depend upon
himself alone, and is yot prevented
from so applying his abilities to be
ablo to rely upon them.
, "Everything that' the proletarian
can do to improve liis position,,is but
a "drop in thc ocean compared with
floods of varying chances lo which he
is exposed, over which he has not tlie
slightest control. He is the passive
subject of all possible combinations
of circumstances, and must count himself fortunate when he has saved his
life even for a short .time; and his
character and "way of living are natur-
ally. shaped by these condjiJons.
Trades and Labor
... Congress; to B. G.
(Continued from Page Two.)
they have got to-be pointed, out-, to
the rank and file "as I think ihat every
member of the United Mine. Workers
of America is intelligent enough to
know whether a man has rendered
any service and help to the organization or not, and whether his motives
were the success of the organization!''
or whether it was prejudiced against
the officers that are holding responsible positions in the international and
district and are striving hard to better , your condition. However, Mr.
New Aspirant % aiid Booster, if you
think that our present officers are not
capable nor up to your would-be
standard, why don't you help them out
with your ability, if any. Show to
them? Be a brother according to'*the
oath you take and not a knocker.
It seems queer being so good and
virtuous that none of you never point
nor tell us of any good act our present officers have done. LDo you think
that the.rank and .file-of the United
Mine Workers are blind enough not
to see your motives, and the depth of
your manhood? We, the members,
feel sometimes the great responsibility on our national president- leading* an army of over 300,000 without
counting the wives and family, "and
all depending to a certain extent on
hisjudgment, and also realize that he
could not expect nor depend on any
help from ■ lots -of his supposed
brightest men in the organization,
presidents and secretaries of district
Smillie.    II   was: * "That  Inspectors
Some,ladies always look
them use
_ *
A quarter buys a- big jur of
it. It soothes thc Klein nnd
keeps the complexion clear
iuul is nut urL"->**y-
FOU buy
wllh Hi*
will aha
Sold end a,uarenteed by
Pernio, B. 0.
who may bo appointed as per report
of  the  commission  on  accidents  In
mines  bo  engaged  for  n   period  of
lliroo yours    by   ballot, voto of tho.
minors omployod in tho area .covered
by  (ho  inspector  In. performing  l'--"*
duties, and that lliolr wholo tlmo bo
devoted   to   llio  work."    Mr,  Rmillio
snld .thnt, what wnR mount by tho resolution was not tho onllnnry Inspector
of mlnos, but n  dlfforont cIiihs nnd'
dil'forenl grade of liiHpoctor altogether,
A I, tho prosont tlmo miners woro.cn-
tiilod undor gonornl rulo flS'to appoint,
two of thoir niomboi'H who woro work-'
Ing miners to mnko nn Inspection of
llm mino, and thoy woro ontIIloil lo
mnko    Riioh    nn    inspection onco a
monlh.   Boforo tho roynl commlHHlon
ovidoneo wiih glvon from tho various
dlslrlclH thai    littlo    ndvnnlngn  wns
tnkon  of thnt  rulo,  ,Tho  law  coilrlH
hud docldod thnl lho mon nppolntod
must ho working minors nl Iho tlmo
of tliolr nppolnlmont, nnd tho ronHon
glvon boforo tho, royal    eniniiilssloii
why lho rulo whh not  tnkon  iidvnn-
lnuu of wuh booiuiHii of thn iln-nd of
viollml/ntIon,   Whnl llioy proponed In
tho resolution wiih llinl. llio workmen
omployod In tho mine or In uny hoi-Ioh
of  iiiIiioh  In  Iho  HIIIIIO (llHll'IC-l   HllOlllll
bi> onlliloil by bullnt. voir* lo appoint
one of llii'lr own n'uiiibor for a period
nf throo yenrs, who nhnuld lonvo off
working In lho iiilii*" mid devote IiIh
whole I lino to tlm limped Inn nf tlm
mines under IiIh i-liiirgf, nnd  Hhould
roport  to Iho liiHpci'tor of mines for
tho dlstrlcl anything Hint wiih found
wrong,   lie urgi'd llm necessity of being Hlrniig on this resolution, hr-cnuse
iho pi-'i'iiiiiinuit  ofl'lrluls of the lioiiu-
office were nit'llllHl. It.
The IuihIiiohh commltteo In lor pro-J
.  i i,. .i .,.-i .en.    ii ■     ... ■*,-,'    ■   '
j- "-"    " i
(..tu.ement  Dmt tho pnrvnu mil It Iod toi
mnko tlm nppolnlmont Hhould lmvo tlm
powor to end It by bnllot voto nnd
this was agree*.1 to.
Mr. WndHwo.rth, M, I\, (Yorkshire)
moved n nmolotlon demanding thnt n
»'.._'        ^..Sl*!*,.  *• '»-' ....-'I .....V**,.        1...-IJ        I ItV,
qtieHtlon of hotter facilities belt!-;
glvon to vnntllntlnK 'bo mines of UiIh
country; thnt with (IiIh objoct In vlow
thn noxt Mines Roifiilntloii Act Hhould
bo ho nltorod to mnko It compulsory
in nil onnon where lurgo tin-ns of conl
nr-' lieliiK u'orl'i'd under th-1 ■■•■;i nintv
mnln'romlH of IngronH nnd egrcHH Hhnll
ho cotiHtrii.-loil. Iln until tlmt tlw
question of cont ought nnt to fiitiuid In
tlio wny when tho safety* of tho llvos
of tho won was ffliici-nK-d.
In Hi-coiiilliig. Mr. Harvey, M. V,
nierbyshln-), mild that walking under-
ground was work, but it wan work
tliut v,;u nnt paid for. Tlmy ou-,-,1.1
to lm pnld for walking; othor peoplo
wi-re pnld fov walking.    If thoy. do-
"Either he seeks to keep his head
above water' in this whirlpool, to
rescue his manhood, and this he can
do solely in rebellion against thc class
which plunders him and then abandons
him. to his fate, which strives to hold
him in this position so demoralizing
to a human being; or he gives up the
'struggle against his fate as hopeless,
and'strives to profit, so far as he can,
by the most favorable moment.
"To savo is unavailing, for at the
utmost ho cannot, save more than,suffices to sustain life for a short time,
while if ho falls out of work, it is
for no brief period. To accumulate
lasting property for himself is impossible; and, If it were not,- he would
only cease to bo a workingman, and
another .would tako his placo. What
bettor thing caii ho do, thon, when ho
gets high wages, thnn live well upon
"Tho bourgeoisie Is violently scandalized at tho extravagant living of
thc workers when the wagos aro high;
yet It Is not only vory natural bill
very sensible of them to enjoy life
when thoy can, instead of laying up
IrcnsurcH which nro of no lasting uno
to thom, nnd which In tho end inolli
nnd niHl. (Ihat Is, the bourgeoisie)
got possession of."
In the vicinity of these two
places we have some first
class Fruit Farm Lands
that will bear the closest
inspection. The wise plan
is to examine before buying so B YYY. I am taking   parties  from  time to
time. If interested drop a
line to
P. O. Box 48
B. C.
Conspiracy of Silence Broken.
Tho prosH Is coming round. It Ir
no longer possible for the dnlly
organs to Iguoro sooliillHin, It Ih filling lho daily pross moro nnd more,
A letter from Moses llnrllz to tlm
Toronto Globo doctoring, Ihnl a so-
c'liillKt. could not he n Christ Inn nud
a Christ Inn could not. bo a Soelnllst
was the Incident thnt Iiiih stirred1 up
the gri-iit-j.it liimmnt of news-paper
controversy. .Vol only the Toronto
Wipers discuss the nuit I or, bul nlso
tho Montreal pnpors nnd lho wohIoi-ii
papers, lho l-.dmoulnn llullellu and
the Niinulnio Ilornlil hoih hnvlng editorials on the question,
The next (|IK*hIIoii of InU-rost Ih lhe
growth of Sni-lnllHin In (icriuimy, The
Xew WoHtmliiHtor News, the Vnn-
i-oiiver World, tho Vimcoiiver 1 .-ovliico
nud the SiiHkiiloiin I'hoenls* urn iiiuiing
tlio wcHtnrn papers who give spnen to
thin mil-Jed. The Monlreul Hlnr published ii long edlioilul In which ll do-
I'liirnil thut tho slgim of swiliil unrest
lu (Sormnny were onilnoir-ly like the
mien llinl preceded lhe oiilbrenk of
tin- ro.ululIon in l-'riuict'.
In the oust, hoih Uie Ilnllfnx Ilornlil nnd the Ilnllfnx 'Mull give n two,
i-i-Iiiiiiii iirlleli* on lho lecture or llim-jboHl  mi-u wi
coe   milium!,   provincial   iirgiiii.zor. jnrgiinlziiiloii
Imi""locals.    Mr. New "Aspirant,. d,id it
every occur to you to encourage our
officers  along; * to  lighten  their  burden?   Did it ever occur to.you to say
a kind word to them onco in a while?
Xo!   It's   not  policy    is    it?    You'd
rather make your officers the subject
of your most vicious attacks, and you
rather at all times question their honesty and integrity than question your
own  opco ln  a while.    Rut wo, the
rank   and   f|le,  appreciate  what  our
officers  havo  done  for  us  and,  wo
feel  thankful and  confident that officers, both International and district,
are men that can sail tho great ship
of labor  (tho U.  M, W. of A.), and
bring her to port successfully without any damage through- all storms,
Also you, Mr, Booster, you make an
ordinary healthy man sick.   Men that
could   not  hold  a  littlo   locnl  office
when thore   wns    littlo    opposition,
without threatening    to    resign, nnd
have the nerve to criticize a mnn llko
our  lntoriintlonnl  president  llinl   hns
stood llko a rock through nil storms—
you aspirants nnd boosters leavo the
rnnk nnd fllo alone, wo havo intelligence onough  to know  who to  voto
for   to   represent   na   ns   officers,.of
this district and inlornntloiinl, without
being Influenced by anyone.
I think honestly, Mr. Kdllor, thnt
thlK thing of trying lo influonco pooplo to vote for them on nccount of
their belonging lo tho Riune church
or siiino pnrty or rolntloiiH or personal frlendH, Iiiih heen the worst evil
In our organization nnd Iiiih cnuned
our dofent In district IS every time
by our opponents.
Officers nnd brothor member.* let's
wiikt! up    iih    undoubtedly Its timo;
lot's  idinkc  nwny  from   n._  thli,   pcr-
koiiiiI prejudice nnd don't. lot anyone
pull  tho wool  over our  eyoH us  we I
need our eyesight  this present  ehiKti
Htruggle,    I.oI.'h  not   ho  flntteroil  by
unyoiio;   IIiohp promises  nnd  smooth
words before (-lection dou't foimi, nud
will not hf-lli-r uur condition ns mine.
work'TH, nl I IioiikIi we ull know nhoui
lols of men running afler popularity.
They  lire  rendy  lo   he  unprincipled
un uiiJiiHl  rnther Hum iinpopuliir, In-
i-uuse  It's  so  much   cnsler  for  some,
men to slop to bow nnd flutter llinn
io In- munly,   l(i',-<oliiio mul nm-.-'.iiniii-
mous 'und to yield lo prejudice ilum
run   I'liiinler  in  iliein.  ti".  il   r<-'|iili-*.*w
strength nnd coui-uge lo swim ngnliiMt
Uie si renin whlh- uny dend  lli-ili run
iionl with ll.
Ilrother, I sny ngnln, l'-i'-t put  Hi'-
lm*.<! us ol'lh.-eiH nf our
We    hnve    ench  ns n
Lizard  Local  General  Teamsters  No.
■   141.    Meets every Friday night at
1 8 p. m.    Miners''   union    hall.    .1.
Jackson,  President;    13.   Marshnm,
Recording Secretary.
Bartenders' Local No. 514: Meets 2nd
and 4th Sundnys at 2.30 p.m. Secretary J. A. Goupill, Waldorf Hotel.
Gladstone Local No. 2314 U. M. W. A.
Moots 2nd and <lt.h Saturday Minors
, Union hall.     1). Hoes, So.i.
[ Economy
In good or hard times Is in buying tho bost and warmest wearing *
apparel  and   tho  best  quality of groceries on tho market.
Typographical Union No. 555' Meets
last Saturday in onch month at tho
Ledger Offico. A. J, Buckley, Sec-
roi nry.
Wo are hcndquariors for
convince you,
THK   HKST.    A    trial    order   .will
Local Fernie No. 17 S. P. of C."Meets
in MImp's Union Hull evory Sunday
at 7,-15 p.m. Everybody welcome. IJ.
Paton, Socretnry-Trensurer.
Amalgamated Society Carpenters nnd
Joiners:—Moot In Miners Hall every
nltornutc Thursdny nt 8 o'clock, A.
Wnnl. secretary. V. O. 1107.
United Brotherhood of Carpcntors and
' Joiners.—l.nenl 1230.     I). J. Mviiiih,
Trosldunt; . . II, Shaw. Seorotary.
R. W. McDonald
Accountant and
P.O. Box 1126 Calgary
Heforo placing your order for Ihul Overcoat thut you nro sure
to need cnll and Inspect our lur.-e range of Humpies. It. will'pay
| A. A. McBEAN
0  Opposite the Post Office, Fernie
_ <
nm    mniikliii;  regular  visits  in
this 'l|:*M*!(t I'll-! ','h'lll ■'• f.lll'l I'i !'•■
eelvii nny eiupilrle-i relink.* to mc
t(milium, work. ' Ki-ltp.
delivered  lu  Halifax  in  tlm  .Masonic  member of the lilted Mine Workers!
o.wtnU.im Pi for'-liM' It'-eH Into t.mIi-
llc** discussion, They enn't keep It
back much longer.—(Cotton's Weekly.
ia>.m>\).n, iiii. __,!,-— i'iliiihli inner
lenders are comtnunlciiiliig with col-
onliil labor lenders with u vlow to nr-
ranging n special coiiferetxo of tho
various lnbor parlies of the empire
to hn held In London next year nbout
the time of the -_olonl.il conference.
Tin- Idea I.*- to dUu.*..i llu- pi>.v*ll_Uil>
of Joint action between the parties
on nil ni.if''-'- nff'-<-fln_. (he iuu-.i.!..*..
of tin- .vorJ.ir.s of Ihe i.-jiipiro.
FOU J.i:a.SI:-<;i«ik1 Thealer. vloc-
trli-nlly llghte-l nml hf-ated; Keating
eiipfuily. ;;.".<. stugv iiicoirimodatloiis
adequate for large*, (rawling com-
pauU .*, u.'.r.iu_m.i .,*,*.U.il i.nu w-nr.
ApplPatlotiH ninst be In by Sav. ."..
l*i. Her-.*, Uox I!**.I, l-Yntlo, Ji, (.'.
«nhot*o of ltd- In 'vhti-h wi* hnve \\'-i*n !
plnceil nnd the Hues!  pleasure lu de-'
rived  from  the  i-oiihcIoiihiiosk of Its!
fiillfiliin ul.    liioihi'i.  Iit'-i  i-w-i)   nm-
of us do hls.diily this coining eh-r-
lion. Lei every ini-inber think .serious-
*i*l     ll.l     li.ll.r.i ii      ,il,u     Hill     in-    lilt'    III'..I
iuul most c'tpuble men lo nerve us ns
our ofi'irerN and not listen to the*-.!-
biased hliitliel'H,
Individual thought. Is llm only thing
tlint will uplift the workers; think for
yourself nml don't let others think
Pu- - ,,.- ,-; (]•,:.i »•■" m.-y ■ i-.J.ii i-. I!nU
more of tin- fruits of our Inhor.    SO
c.nvvr wm s'oim-: is nrn .vi-:i.T>
Tliiiiil'ln*-   yon   In   Dw   nnUc'pathui
Ihnl   ihiu   ■-*)!! Mil   be llillr-lttllfd  tO lhe
\.aMe |.,-i>k>t,  1  remain yours.
loot (on   of  tliolr   lives,  the   editor  of
Fuel    snys;   "WhnU-ver    rlghin    the
opi-l'llldl'S lire tJltlUi'll  In III  I Im- (null:.
time nml clrcumsliim-es mny di.ter-i
mine.. No one who hus nny renl j
knowledge nf lhe ItMIIITS OV;
I'A 1 IT IKS doiibis 'hu uiii-nuMltuiloiiul-]
Ily of tlle llnv  HieiHloiieil."     Yi'l,  ll|lilll '
whnt grounds nre ihe --nnl liiiei*-'.<ti. <
of   ihe  suite   ntini'Miu.   Un-   eonsillii-'
lloiuilliy of fill! Millers' qillllll'Irlll'iill ,
A'*!'.' j
Objections Arc Technical.
Are tliey iitliii-kin1/  ll   In  Hie i-iriiri-1
iipnu  the hiiiiiil nnd i-qiilndili- ihin,y;
thai   ll   Is a* in-*ilift'- "i   liiju-.il' e  in  nu
illili*, iijlllll    III     III    11    i'i'l llllll    t'l.l-,.-    nl
rlll/fii.',? Nu, * ih, ir oliji'i ili.iii". ,iii<
p'urelv ti-iliiilciil iuul uie ns Ii.IIiiwk:
Flint, Thiif there Is no eonsillii.
■Iliuuil piiwei- in ii-'it tin- appoint mini
; of members ol  llu- lloiinl of Kxamhi-
: «*i\s in loiiiits jiuici's.
I Second, Thai Ihe law tenolii"-- tin-
. plu-iiiiiK Ior nil ll Iiui <-s lo In- e-vittiiiii-
,-!<      I.i      .'ill.      lllllll.,I..       I-.IHIC      li|l   _>       (I-
| ,-uli-.
These lire lhe (lli)ecl Ions  Ihev h-ive
flb-d  lu eoini, /Hid we will leave II  In
.ibe judgment  "f the render whether
■or   not   tin   i-   iitif rtlnti---   Involie   Mu-
"light*   of   p.lli;i->,"   ul'   ivhelh'-i    the
peisonnl   lihm'iy  of   the   people   In   In
v. !,ij..I:
, I Ill-Ill    .1 |e.i.l' ii,      Ul    V. I.u.-.l:    Jllli..ili'*Ill,
lure ihi-Kn , Inws wrong? The i-oul
■'iipcruiors. of course! All luws Umi
proii'ci in it measure ihe employe,
from the cupidity of the emplnyi rs
nf labor nre "wuuig" and '.iiiiiv-ipii'iit.-
ly should be repealed. May ihe l'ntos
wlihhold us from tlm power of hucIi
.Ill-lifted   by   W.   K.   Welsh,  .liinusi
Keltey lillii .lolni 1..  Lewis,  liiglMiillHi.
..„■ ;.-.■ .. ;.,. ',*.■ .',.;■■■■.' .*,■;..• x..;. ,
CIS   III   IlllllOlil.)
The official organ of lhe Coal Operators of Illinois, in Its issue of Oct. I.
hns un ediioilal wilileii in Its usiinl
intentions met tirm.uiiitl<-nl nniniier,
de'illng ni seme length with a letter
n-ieiiily sent om by the Miners' l.eg-
, Isliiilvi-.Coniiiililo to ihe members of ijeopunly,
!lhe   miners'   orgintlzathui   throughout ! Tell  Thi-ir  Program,
11 hi- slate. ;    Purl her ou  the  n-itm- article xajs; '
' Attack   Labor'*   Good. 7'Aiid nihil- tlm li>■**,*> me winng, • '\<n
Ho long have ihu miners of Illinois1 If the conns should pnuiou-ire them
lie-in! tneir employers luliiiih:ii<- j coii.-uiliilloii.-il, then ll.e i mil t,;:, I
iiguliiHi   uny  .'ittempl   in  niciiie  KomA i ntors  would  hnve  n   ■..•i-fct   rlt-ht   tn
U   General   Policy.
ll I- III lhe ii.il J iipel'iilol s lo
l!ll!*ri'pre,'.e|il lhe 11. i 31 • -1.-.' ol Hjni l..itl Ion
of llli:-. :*ll|le before Hie relielill llllll
lie i.. i,iin|ilv iii Inn- -v*. till Ui" pulley
lldnpteil by i-Vi ry liiu-tii'liilinn nf eiil-
|i!m-e>-     III    I • 111: r m I • --       Tl* •;.*   n 'ill-,     f'lll
well   Ihnt   If   tlmv   nie   lo   tet.ml   fIn*
l,|l\V,l!i|     pill-".! I     ',    l,f    I.i,l,ll|.    Iiii ;,     lull ,1
employ   dil'l'ci   n;    i.'uii.,-,   iliiiii   hn\e
I-- a
i mpl'ivi'd  bi  il|,. p,<-',    'I'n
I le*.     in e    e\<l 1  hi;    lo    I lie
their     pnlP I'-.-il     Int'hi'-iii e
ll >
if   lip-   t-eiinloiiiil   dltsrh Is   nl'
a  friendly
1_1 i I >    i.Ai:-,:
llll-   Via-)    ol   Ibe
Is being dnii" 1
(nliii Ciiiiiplx-'ii, ilii. provincial
Ihi'iifn Inspc-i ior. Vancouver, Is in
the iliy on ofiiihil biiflrii'ss.
l,|   lie*  pliviii-*.i-«i  ID  Whirl)  111'-    I* _ 111(1 tl :
being in  piiinnrily entitled,  iii.it   uu
'iM'-iitbm would bo pnld to 'I,;-' l;-''-< '
, vitiipi-iaiiw-   iiiiucb,   wen-   li   tin!   .••>■
i e\iiiiiiriliiiitiil)   Urul-i-.it,  .nel   .ip',   t>>
' ml _i-:»l On* iiiiliiffirm. I.
Afii r a philippic iIIsiouim- n( ; nti.e
■ p.-irarrsph". ttfieftiMy »?evriii| of il nt '■
•lb-.  III   which  lhe mllleri-i !it«*  aluii ed
I for    Wil/l'lll..'    licMl'l-    (.-(WN    for    lhe    pl'l
ilppeill    In       ||il»      P".M* bl'llie    Inr    Ilie
simple jiiMlcr of  11 ;.'-,iliii-r tip lu,"
Tin- ftlni.e -stnii f:.. i■! ; vlfnjilv .1
public ileclnnitloii ef il..' runhii! pur-
j.iift- nf lhe coal .ipef.llm •> :mil then
i,:iirl'-«t i*o!*<*irl-i .o .-■',*' *i »«•..*
|ei-l*»laMir«- nnd atieintif tn ..p.-.it „r
Y.ulllfy th<> i \M\WA 1-iiv, lit-1 ;*:■■
llm "laws nr«> wrorii;" th<-v irt' lul to
. fl'ei I   Ibe   "-.ImpJc   Ju*-lli-c"   nf   I H'llll'
leirlupilin*,.   ul.i,   .,,-,.   i,,..ii.l , ,  ,   , f   I .....I  •
union!*,  inn!  othei«   who  hiive  kIidwii
ilihpoi'.liiou  lovvnrds lnbor.
n ie  Ihat   i ,n,  be  pi,ti id   ill
lliell   hei ll|i   rlci-U'd
'lu-  ludu Ii ;il lien* b-
i.e   1.    \i,      ■ ,,l      1.1,11>, , .., 1 ,,l *     i 11, pill ill ll if I!-*,
Tliey are pioiiiutiUi.- llm i nuipiili.m. of
eel lulu ■ ineii whd pitr-e iih frieliils of
liihui, bin wIiom* oicrwe iiIiik hypo-
crlny (it only inn pjileni, judiii-il by
tln-ir past reentd:-.
HllUCVi I*. tJlf'fe lM I'Tltote pli-H^lllll V
n| Mie i nioliiiiii pi •i,ib !,! Illuinl;, hcllIK
dllpeil bv Mii'h *-np|il-,t>'V ns mvpi-Hi'l
in i'liei .iiui iiiiui p.ip !« nt Hid v-rimri
f nliln r,
A '.I----, .*:.; !- -I,i ai-!--.- n* <1. ■ ;■.,],(!-
cilhKinr) nf 0,1.- imiuiii, Tlieiiiiiih
ti,nlii;iii'il      Inhor    fir-.'fiiil/.i»"iiiv     nre
.*'■    '■' *.*'• .*     ti-     H     ti   ,),' /I,nil    l-l   "li,1. ;.'■
•in-iii-ih ,-i'i-t jiii-n-f* .'i r - ■ f ".•!• .,■,.}.,•
day di.liu ilit fi i.aii. Tu p.n.iphiitM'>
,'i I'lenr be!'., i\e have jiisf b-i;i(n id
fb'l.'. //-
• /.
W& Sisffid £&$$$
Published every Saturday morning at its office,
Pellat Avenue, Fernie, B. C. , Subscription $1,00
per year in advance. An excellent advertising
medium. Largest circulation in the District. Advertising rates on application. Up-to-date facilities
for the execution of all kinds of book,"job and
color work. Mail orders receive special attention.
Address all communications to The District Ledger.
Telephone No. 48.
J. W. BENNETT, Editor.
Postoffice Box No. 380
TTt rE fought   a   straight   fight   and   have no
apologies to offer for so doing.
" W. R, Ross received the endorsation of the voters
and goes down to Victoria as the Minister of Lands
and the representative of the interests that so ably
supported him. While our opponents were rejoicing over their victory, strange to say, we, likewise were jubilant and the cause need no longer
be a source of perplexity to those who marvelled
Onr contention has ever been tliat between the
two old parties the difference was merely one of
tweedledee _and twce"dlcdum, and although some
have refused to accept this as correct the voting
together "with tlie remarks of tlie successful candidate now leave no room for dispute; hence hereafter the issue is clearly one between thc two
classes.  , •
'While we make this statement' it is not our intention to leave it without elucidating more clearly what we mean by Liberal. The Liberals who
are of the old school, with! but few exceptions,
voted for Mr. Ross, but. those of advance tendencies who are really not Liberals but Radicals
, or Democrats, but have not yet-reached the point
when they can accept in toto the truth of Socialist jihilosophy voted against the present administration rather.than for the Socialist candidate.
They are now no longer able to remain with either
the Liberal or.the Conservative party and may be
considered in the'liglil of either Free Lances*'or
importance of efficient organization and the need
for paying closer attention to the voters' list.
Several attempts at illegal practices were frustrated and some of those who' committed breaches
of the law will be brought before the competent
authorities.    -
■An information has already been laid, against
one Thomas-Dcnnison for having voted at East
Wardner after being duly sworn and then at Jaffray ' where he was likewise sworh, consequently
adding perjury to repeating. , There are several
other instances of wrong doing which will be
brought forward just" as soon as all the particulars
arc in- our possession. It is a total matter of indifference as tp .whom they may have voted for and
if there he any way of aiding in putting a stop to
these corrupt methods we intent to hew to the line
no matter where,ihe chips may fall. Any person
guilty of these practices merits the condemnation
of all parties and if-expediency Ijo allowed "to interfere we can.never expect that they'will cease as
theii the retort is in ado "That's all well and good
hut your party is equally guilty."
This campaign lias been fruitful already as man")'
who had heretofore not heard... or if thoy did hear,
not heed what Socialist philosophy really meant
obtained a clearer **understanding * last. Saturday
night, when the Miners' opera house was crowded
and many Lurned away unable to hear the exposition made in simple and lucid language by J. II.
^iliri-efereiice to "tlie various claims as (o~
losses or p:ains by both parties, wc will leave that
for'those who-delight to indulge in theorizing 1o
figure out the case of themselves as it is much
Ilie same kind of a problem as the one that was
given us years ago,'viz.: When the hands of a
clock point io 3:45 and it strikes 11 and you know
'by your own watch that it is half past five, what
lime will it bo a week hence if the clock gains
12 1-2 minutes a day when the haivds indicate 1 :2...
■ For those, however, thnt enjoy mental gymnastics
wo will propound tlio following problem.
At the last, election there wore Ihreo, candidates
aud the total list of vol ors was 2,7fi0 out of which
tliQi-e wore 1,800 who voted, whereas nt the recent
eli-clion Ihero, were but two candidales and llio
total poll was 1,.0O of which Ross received SfiO
and Bonnott fill, therefore did'the Conservatives
gain or did the Socialists bocauso of the. doorcase
in tho voting strength and the el im bullion of ono
This brief campaign lias boen of inonleuiiblo
bonefil lo tho Socialists as il has shown Ihoni tho
IIOU shalt not bear false witness against
thy neighbor."
We would strongly advise Missioncr Knight.,who
has been spending a short time at Wardner, to
study the full meaning of the above-quoted text.
In one of his lectures he is reported to havo belched
forth a string of abuse against Eugene V. Debs
aiid expressed his views as to where this,"gallant
fighter for the working class should be housed,
viz., behind the bars.
The entire community of the home town of Debs,
Terre Haute, Ind., regardless of political or religious affiliations, admire and respect one whom
tliey have termed "their most honored townsman"
and yet this gentleman (!) of the cloth attempts
by slanderous methods to belittle a man whose
entire life has been spent on the- battle' field -of
labor against the injustices inherent in the present
system. If abuse, slander and vilification constitute the weapons of proselytizing of the would-be
teacher of religion (!) they most assuredly will be
found ineffective in this section of the west among
those who respect men who are men regardless of
their beliefs. We understand that from Wardner,
B.C., it is his intention to visit Frank, Alta., where
it is.to be hoped he will refrain from the indulgence
in such reprehensible tactics as characterized-his
•eported, Wardner~addre'sses
Argument, even if based on false premises, often
affords an enjoyable mental recretation but slander and abuse themselves indicate the weakness
of the cause which the user is supposedly advocating and can be* likened unto u boomerang.
By Caroline A'. Lowe.
. With eyes opened wide in bewildered astonishment; eight beautifully
gowned women, tag in hand, gazed
helplessly at a poor little working
girl, trembling with indignation before them.      .'      .. ,7
Tag me! Tag me! No, you can't
tag me: Why should I give you my
hard-earned money? Look at you!
The price of that willow plume would
clothe me foi; a year; that tailor-made
gown I helped to make. Miss Fitchie.
Oh, I know who you are—it's your
father,_thai with 201* other- rich employers, • went to Springfield last
spring to fight a bill presented by
five poor working girls. All we asked
was an eight-hour day for women and
children; but because you bad lo have
silk underwear and hobble skirts and
motor cars, your father fought us to
the death. Some' of the legislators
were in sympathy with us, and had
almost'promised us a square deal, but
he bought 'em off—and , we lost.
Every day thousands of women and
children aro at thoir slave tasks before daylight until long* afler dark for
you—that you may live in idleness
and luxury.
What's that? You say that you
are sorry for us! That labor is honest, and that you respect us. Respect
us? You despise us; you look with
contempt upon us.' If you respect us,
why don't you respect our organizations? Where's the Union Label on
this tag? Why do you insult honest
labor by patronizing scab shops? If
you respected us you would respect
the only,'means we have of escaping
from vile, demoralizing charity. Your
churches and charity organizations
refuse to recognize our union shops
and ignore our union label, thereby
aiding our employers in. keeping us
in poverty rather than aiding us in
our liberation from the insult of
charity. •
If you were .truly sorry for the-
■wretched conditions of today, youJd
investigate wherein the wrong exists,
Is it fair to make us work ten hours
a day, six days a week, throughout
the year, piling up great.wealth, only
to take it away" from us? You
divide this wealth into two piles, one
four times as long as the other. And
then you few rich people take the
big pile and leave the little one for
us millions of working peaple—and wc
made it all! Then you're not satisfied -with forcing us to give up tho
big,pile to-you—you stand around on
stroet corner's, smiling at us so friendly like,,and beg from us the little pile
left for tis to'live upon.
Not begging it for*yourselves? You
are helping our poor little, orphan
boys? What, do you know about the
poor little orphans? I'm an orphan—
,my two .little brothers are orphans—
yes,' and in that very, institution
you're begging for. Why '" arc we
orphans, Miss Fitchie? Because your
father wouldn't let the men lake the
CCOT.DTNG to recent exchanges it would appear Ihat although the striko of Ihe iron
minors in lhe Bilbao region has boon settled by the
men gaining their objoct that.there is likely to bo
anothor trouble growing out of the mining'concessions in Morrocoo with the Riffs. This is the conflict which was so bitterly opposed by the people
of Barcelona and the real causo of tho downfall
of Bermior Maura. Unless Canalojns makes haste
to go slowly he will ride to a fall and possibly
with the public spirit affected by the recent events
in Portugal wo may have uprisings that will evon-
tunle in King Alfonso joining,his colleague Manuel
at the British capitnl.
.THE   TRUSTS   AFTER   1909.
(Figures from pngff* !> and fi of the
Report, of tho United Slato.* Stool
Net, oiirnlnjfH, nil operating cohIs,
employes' honiiti fundi*, provisional
allowance for (he corporation lax
(mnde law with thn prosr-nt tariff),
Interest on bonds and fixed ehnrgoK
nf subsidiary <-om|innion, sinking fundi*
on bonds of subsidiary companies, do-
preclntioii chnrj.-cH nml extriionlinnry
i'i-liliif.*iiiciit fundi Ini'luiU'd . . . ,
l-'iuiii above Kiini i$li*7.77'l,ii.l!).!.Hl
Mi'-re were i|i>diu-ii-d nil i-hiiri.'-x for
lll'i-H'M un bonds of Ihe I'lilleil
Slnteii .iti-i-l cmiiiiinllon, a Ininl of
?t',,r„M,177 "ii  paid  In  the  7  per cent.
ili.tilrlld   I'll    r.lill'it   HUlli-i.   Sli-i'l   pre.
I'i-rii-il   and   I   p'-r  cini.  mi   lie-  ruin-
itinii   ..iiii-l,-,   itlti-r   iiuili'iu.;   of   appro-
jn i'i',.-      fin   -ll   . vii.||.:tii|e!   ,*.t   liaiy
ill.ll   i I'.e .Vlli'll'.   ,'-,11   lllllll.','!,   Ini"   llllllill..'
I i,'. idl.i- -   'I,ele   li'liiiiilieil   mi   tllllllvidell
mm id a--, i I    ,    .    ,    $|."i.:,.*JI,'.ilS.ni.
(Hi   piii'i-  il  nf  il.i*  !•• purl   Hie   Inliil
in ,i,i,     '■.,(. '.'A    1'ni'i i   wn*.
ST.!,'':. I :.*J7.7.*..
I'l,' Iill- rtl-l-l (-ll'll-lel* 01" linn llll-
t'tlllll! ,-'(!|ll •''■ Wl' I'l fill [HII iltidll
I   I . -    ,
uiiiu I;*)    ,   ,   .   $.;T,r.uf1)ii,i»<ni.
'I'lie :,-Ki|,i| qlllll'tiT' ■■'Iir.Weil lh-'
;-ii.-.| i-.itliiii"-* to hi- li|)pri"\illlllle|y
,      . i'l.ll'l'i "■ ll.
l-.-illl'i-'ili-il i'i'')--* ealliili.'. i Inr the
.■tun-Til  ii'iaii-T /ire .*':!i;.."iii(i.iilin.
II. 11. .--, I',i\!u**, of I-iiis-hiit.., i-.-i'il i ;,'.;,*.: *,'.r >'.t-:\'i A:..'i :t .".ii Iiidu--
Hi'il ",!lf*;:-', Mieiillv vImIh-iI IMlixiu-
ton  v.I'll  a  vlt-w 'if startiiiK  lu-j-'oila-
'eld-,     '■!'.     lie*    l-lUil'llsfil'll ll'     "J    *'t    I"'."
'_"■.'■■'>■' I;*, tu- ".■!.*'I ■■nl.*'!'-* In  '!'."' ''I",'
'tbo rriiifR.* will maipy l.fiOo aires.
Tho St, Paul syndlcato, coucornod
in the coal and Iron deal, about two
miles north of Ihirmls, Alia., on tho
Crow's Nest. Pass lino, on tho Alberta
side of thn boundary, has $5,000,000
(.•iipllnl, chiefly llrltlHh. It. Is tnldiiK
luilf Inipros! In lho conl iiieasuros and
In (10 square miles of limber. Tho
syndh-atn KUiirnnieop $!l,iii*m,0fi0 fjir
lhe construction of n rnllwny from
Shelby JiiiKiinii, on iln.- (In.-.it North-
cm, northward, which will eventually
bu extended to Calvary, nnd $1,000,000
for tho development of tho coul floldR,
Tho lu-copinnco of tho conl nioaHiiros
was turned nvor lo Carney nrothors
& Hardlner with n Riiariuilco (hat
their IntoroHt would ho paid for In
cash or stock, Tho Iron inoaHiiros
will probably bo the basis of a
separate deal, ponding lho forniiitlon
of a i'i'iii|i;tiiy,- -Monetary Times.
^&^*'*T*^Sij|^^:::' **,
'.•St*"--,.        «l_'J I     ,',-'.   ,■__;«,.      ' ■      "    ..-Y_***W|. ".■*! ,-ln...
*■'  ■■*,'*, ...'■■.■•'■■■■  ."■■.i-Ji*.Vf«^^B»,B»rf--J':i,,--,'0,-.•./',;
'.- 'j". \v xwmmmmmxifx
j ,'   •-■ '•'■i-vn/v.-^
compensation'for-,the murder of my
father, the judge said that ■ your
father wasn't responsible—he said
that father assumed this risk when
he entered, the shop and we could
get no. redress]
. Rather than leave her children
alone all day while she was at work
in the* factory'where she had-worked
before she -was married, my mother
took in" washing. One cold day she
was .taken with pneumonia and the
next day she was gone.
That's why you build orphan boy's
charity homes. You murder their
fathers and mothers; you destroy their
home, and you think ..you're being
good to ■ them by putting them in a
big, cheerless bouse, where tlieir little
hearts hunger and grow'1' hard and
bitter, because you have stolen from"
them the love that only a parent
knows. .
Why don't you. go to .your farther
and the 200 other murderers' who
have robbed those orphan boys cf
iheir fathers and mothers, and tell
them it is a death tax you are gathering, and they are • the taxpayers.
No! You steal from us the wealth we
ourselves have produced; you murder
us, and then—thieves and murderers
that you are—you become beggars by
woedling us out of our paltry bread
money, and smilingly pin a tag upon
us as a token of our participation in
your crimes. Wero I lo lake that tag,
1 too, would share your guilt. With
you I become the murderer of my
father and my mother and the de-
stroyer of my brothers.
Some day the criminal ignorance of
the working class will disappear and
you. will not dare the Insult of today.
Not only shall the little pile- of the
wealth we' produce be ours," but the
large pile also. All of the wealth
shall remain iu the hands of those
who produce it. Then we shall protect our own boys and girls, and
when it so happens that nature robs
one of these little ones of both father
and mother, no despicable, degrading
charity' shall.poison his life, but justice shall be his' by- right of life.
Society ..will protect and conserve its
own life in protecting aud conserving
the life of its children.
Suddenly she became aware of the
growing' crowd, the light of righteous
wrath died in her tired eyes, a timid,
half-understanding cheer came forth
from the lips and hearts of the assembled workers, and she slipped
away, carrying with her the conviction
of a duty unexpectedly met and bravely' performed.
md Hallowe'en
time to repair"a wmFbut 15ell on niy
father's machine—a big . rush order
was on, and he workod the men long
hours overtime—and that belt snapped
and threw my father under the wheel,
and—they brought him homo, dead.
When thc lawyer tried to gel. some
Faney Fruits for the
Oranges, Apples, Bananas,   :
Cranberries, Grapes, Citron.
Squash, Pumpkins,  Eipe  &
Green Tomatoes,  Nuts Etc.
Red &  Green Peppers,   Egg Plant
Jersey S^veet Potatoes,  41bs. 25c
We are again offering the
following specials
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any
case ol Catarrh that cannot be cured hy Hall's
Catarrh Cure.
, F. J. C1IEXEY & CO., Toledo, O.
We, the underslKiied.  have Known  V. J. Cheney
for tlio last 15 years, .and believe' lilm perti-clly honorable  In  all  business train-actions and. financially
able to carry out any obligations made by Ills. Ann.
National Hank of Commkiick,
Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Intcr-wlly. actlni;
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent tree. 1'ilce 75 ceuts lier.
bottle.   Sold by all Drin.-.i-iis. ■
Take Hall's family Pills for constipation.	
lyory Bar Soap
Kice Straw Brooms
Ideal Silver Polish
, 8 for 25c
-     „     '20c-
Forestry Expert Atkinson, Ottawa,
connected with the federal conservation commission, paid tho district a
visit this week, While here -he met
Chief Fire Warden Gladwyn and reviewed   local   methods   of  protection.
l-THE     HAY8WG    SEASON    IS. HERE',-
Robin Hood Flour
Five   Roses   Flour
Our slock of linying tools is.r-oinjilcte. Fm-ks,' Ha nil Hakes,
Scyl lies anil Snaths, Grind Stones' Whi'l.Sl'ones, Wrenches,
^Machine Oil and Oilers, Dcoi-ing ;Mowers and Horse Hakes,
_\liiil op phone orders receive cirel'iil iiUeiilio'n.
J. M. AG NEW & Co. ELKO,   B. C.    }
t©ll^CI5<©<l_>fl2S'3B<S2Sfib^fcflD<©CI&<^C&<©<lffl(0'_&*Cli<© (S&(C'£4&C3m!B
•;       You are now going through this world for tho last time:
Why Not
Ilvo on tho best and nothing but tho host, and go to
The 41 Market Co.
for your roijuironiciits in Muiits, Fresh Killed and Government In*
HP'M-ti-d; Fish, nutter, Kggs, Ham, Tlacon, Klc.
S S. Graham, Local Manager
©CO<3£CDQ&C&4!kO<Q9>0CfeCS'<fl!l> <Q39*IS)CDQP<IB4D40>C&43MBK9MBMOk
The Two
_,    Now Under New Management
Catering to the Workingman's Trade
„ Large Airy Rooms and Good Table
BILLY ROSS                                BILLY MACKAY
""                                                              ,                                                                                                                                                 ■                                    1
HIS DOOR,"—Emeraon.
..*.*. _*^.*i,***r**»y ■»-•--* -i'--
i   ^v" mi re    *"h* fttr (» ficr tc?
y   o &     _   ij£» \r iu %m
A   High   Cla_3   Boarding   House
Electrically Lighted and Steam
Heated Thrau-irhout
R* FAIRCLOUGH, Proi>ri?ior
QI><J><Offl>*©4S>lB><OBt®CB*WB*HS'©CffiSlft<B>l©i3©<©C8C!6<I. (t9*_t>C3>CR
Electric Lighted Steam Heated
The Waldorf Hotel
First Class Accommodation for Travellers
Hot nnd Cold Water,. L. A,' Mills, Manager
Jl jlx,Lm*-xVks__!•*-*
Barber  Shop
Across from Fernie Livery
First class work guaranteed.
Drop 'In and convince yourself.
Razor  Honing a  Specialty.
G.   RADLAND,' Proprietor.
./ •'
G-sK&c.'-fflCftoiss'Oo*®^ T    T)    OUA.IL
a Shave, a Game of Pool or Billiards
or a Cup of Coffee
Drop in at Ingram's
Full Stock of Smokers* Goods Always on Hand
«. Jhernie
Hardware Furniture
! Tn"-"-*"* not'.co that nil cniiHiimcrfl nf
' clfcirlc Unlit undor Hut riitci will be
j dlnr't,nwct<-d on tho let dny of Nov-
jrinhr-r. lftlo, unless tlmy hnvo their
!promlnP8 no wlrr-d Mint n motor rnn
■ ho inntnllcd therein.
i City Clork.
j Fernie. D. C, Oct 1910. -lt-10
& Snow
& Builders
O-ii-n foi'all kimlH nf liiisiuchM
in tInii  line
Addronu Box 07 Fornio
NO. 551, I. T, U.
Acriii-iUn.- io "Thi' riniith Alhi-rtii
('onrli'i'," wo nolo Unit our frlond
Tin. kv, nil U a ciiiiilliluUi I'uji' iihlfj*.
niiinli! honoi-H, nnd hh ho wiih n kuohI
nt nur remit hrutf)ti(it wo know thnt
ho pohkphhoh iho necoHHiiry Kiisiro*
mimic (iitnllfU-ntloim wh well as thu lu-
toll-Tlnnl Piipiihllltlr-H.
M.-re'H to you Aldonnnn TiiPku'oll,
Tho hoys of Fornio sond you grcotlu-f.
. ¥¥¥¥¥»*** **_«.*-<ytt¥¥¥*¥W*_^.¥VV¥*f¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥»*^^
-*_ _        <■> *   " *..-., ..--,-•■ 'i -_k
* -■ ' -    ' '    -    '** '      '•   * -,-..•■■ - *
y. ■*<
>' ■*•*
? ■'
i******* * **********************************************************
•*•> ♦*♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦ ' - ♦.
♦ COAL   CREEK   BY   174.        ♦
O ♦
♦ ♦<►>♦♦♦♦*•-♦♦♦♦
Dick Fairhurst is. wearing a very
broad smile these days, and uo wonder after the arrival of such a' fine
bouncing son on the 17th. Mother
and child are both getting-on fine.
Tlie following -are the winners in
the secern, tournaments which have
been played* off . this last month.
Pool—Joe Dodds, first; John Mc-
i 1 _ierson* second. ,
*> Dominoes—Frank Coates, first; William Agnew," second.
Chickors—Thomas    France,    first;
Frank Landers, socond.
'    Crihbage—Joe    Hamer,    first; ,  S.
Cooper, second, <*•
Whist—John Combe, Sid Sanders,
first;  Tom Wilson, J. Sharp, second.
The masquerade ball held here
last Thursday evening was another
one of Coal Creek's unqualified successes. - The ninny costumes looking
splendid'and some very comical
which caused roars of merriment the
whole of the evening. About 40
.couples took part in the grand'march.
Charles Claridge and Robert* llnb-
bersty acted as floor masters. The
music was supplied, by Ramsay's orchestra of Fernie and a grand substantial supper was provided by
Misses Hewitt aud Mrs. Crabhe. The
, following is a partial list of those
present together with the prize winners;
- Prize best dressed gentleman, Dave
Lynn,, Romeo. <
Prize, best dressed lady, Mrs. Atberton, Gipsy Queen. ■
-. Prize, best dressed juvenile, Lottie
Grey, unknown.
Prize, best comic character,1 Jack
Puckey, Kelly.
Thomas Davis, Gipsy King.
Mrs. W. Atberton, red, white and
blue.   * ' * ,     *
'Dugald McGregor, William Tell.
Robert Liptrot, Miss Annie Win-
staniey, Hungarian' Hussars' officers.
r-   Cecil J. Minton,' cowboy.
Miss M. Tyson, cowgirl.
Tommy Martin, P. C, Shorty. °
Robert Hubbcrsty, suffragette.      ''
Miss Doris Newbury,,unknown girl.
Lilian Tyson, Spanish-girl.
James Davison, huntsman.
Mrs. J. T. Puckey. .Canada.
. Miss.   Stewart    Arbuckle.    Kelly's
Mrs. B. Fairclough, Night.
Mrs. Crockett, Waitress..
Morgan John, Naval officer.
Jack O'Brien, Infantry officer.
Mrs. ,J. .Worthington, Dutch girl.
' ..Miss Mabel Minton, Pierrot.*
Mrs. Swanson, Hosmer, Red Cross
Mrs.  Oliver, Mrs. Powell.
The judges were Thomas France,
Georgo O'Brien and George' Finlayson whose decisions were met with
loud applause. John Shanks' made
the presentation of the prizes on behalf of the committee and in a very
neat speech staled that it was a great
credit to the inhabitants ol" Coal Creek
lo get up such a grand affair as the
one they were enjoying that evening.
Coal Creek is a small place but it is
certainly right up-to-date when there
is anything on in the way of enjoyment.
We aro pleased to see our old
friend, W. II. Evans, back again,
but. are very sorry that he is still
looking ' so sick," and can only got
about with the aid of a walking
stick. Uo certainly has had a long
and tedious illness, but still hope that
he will soon be able and well enough
to take up his old position on the
tlpplo." ., '    '
Tom Moreland is at present spending a vacation in Montana. We don't
know whether he is going In-for
ranching or whether he is anticipating joining the large army of native
Americans and getting more land.
The postponed smoking concert of
the Coal Creek Football club was held
in the Club hall on Saturday evening,
the 15th of October. Harry .Fox was
elected chairman and he kept the ball
rolling along in fine_, style with a
good program of vocal and. instrumental music, which was <. attentively
listened to by, a, very appreciative
audience, every artist being loudly applauded. The following are some of
the gentlemen who contributed to the
evening's entertainment: Harry Bills-
borough, Georgo Smith, Ike Wattle-
worth, Jack Tyson, Joe Hamer, Geo.
Evans, Thomas Davis, George Crabbe,
Tom Davies, George Finlayson, Wm.
Puckey, John Combes, James Davison
was an able accompanist. Tho happy
proceedings were brought to a close
about 12 p.. m. The Mulzine .having
run dry .each and every one wended
their wny peacefully home.
Colin Campbell, Esq.; chief license
commissioner of British Columbia,
and Chief Constablo Sampson of
Fernie paid a surprise visit to the
club   up    hero    last    Sunday.     Mr.
sweetheart. ..
Mrs. I-I. Miard, good luck,
George  Crabbe,  Pierrot.'
Mrs. Crabbe, Bat.
Jack Thompson, clown.
Mrs. Foster, country' girl.
Miss Edith Langdon, heliotrope.
Gordon Pearson, Cavalier of Charlie
the First. -
Mrs. 13. Host hoih.        *   '        • ' '
Marjory Michel, Bo-Peep.
George   Hunt,   cowboy.
Harry   Gorrie,   cowgirl.
Mrs. lOwing. Hed Cross nurse.
Mrs. llubbesly, Michaelmas Daisies
Miss Hunt, District, Lodgor.     ;
Bella- Davison, school girl.
', Mrs, J. Lynch,, sailor girl.
Mrs, Cross, Japanoso,
fakes and humbugs which infest this
western country at this time of the
year. There' was a fair crowd turned
out to see the show and after sitting in the hall for a tiresome period
they, could hear murmurings aud
and shouting as to who was going
to -start the show. . And when they
did get.,.started" and the one turn
finished they started shouting, and
quarreling among themselves . as to
who was to go on next finally they
came forward with the old excuse that
thoy had lost some of the party on
the way.
The residents at the top end of the
creek are beginning to think the
lucky star is shining its magic rays
on "them as several houses can now
boast of having water taps iu the
house. This should prove a great
boon this winter, as the water' system has always been a trouble and
sadly needed the attention it has at
last been given.
Louis Proudlock ''left here last
Wednesday morning for, Vancouver
where he is going into' the brick
burning industry.
Bert Booth left last "Monday for the
Peace-River district, Alberta.
Charlie Percy is a new arrive] up
here last Sunday, coming from what
is known as the "largest city in the
Thomas McGovern and Jercy Johns
wore up from Michel taking in the
masquerade ball last Thursday evening.
Joe Scarpino, employed as a driver
in No. 1 North, was severely crushed
between some cars last Friday afternoon. He was attended to by Dr.
Workman, after which he -was removed to the Fernie hospital, being
taken  down  by  special  train.
A few remarks on the way the election was carried on in this camp will
not, we think, be out of place.
Punctually at 8 o'clock the polling
booth was open for business and the
first feature of the program was the
arrival of a couple of rigs driven by
an Italian and carrying a number of
passengers all evidently of the Ross
persuasion. The horses wero gaily bedecked with blue rosettes as were
also a number of the passengers. We
are at a loss to understand why theso
trimmings were not used in Fernie,
but possibly that, which is not- allowed by law in Fernie can be done
in Coal Creek. Before 10 o'clock-
came thore was evidence on every
side "that'some of- the voters had
been  imbibing freely of .some liquid
Campbell was greatly surprised fit
finding the club rooms so well stocked
witli   literature,- such   as   magazines,
_ .
daily and weekly newspapers, and' the
well-stocked library,- the billiard and
] ool room and also the games room
whore each ancl every member can
enjoy themselves in their different,
hobbies in tho long -winter evenings.
They; also inspected, thc spacious barroom, tho hall upstairs, furnace room,
cellar and all the sanitary arrangements, and reported everything up-
to-date as a club should he. They
nlso stated that it was up to every
member lo assist the* board of management In keeping Ilie club in order
so Unit it may always bo looked upon
as a second homo to all' tlio mnlo Inhabit ants of Coal Creek.
The vaudeville show which was
billed for* the club hall last Friday
evening proved lo bo nnolher of thoso
their walking than any of'the Creok
crystal unless strongly diluted with
■Too Seagram or some other well-
known V.rand of heather dew. The
women and children in the vicinity
of the booth were forced to witness
sights tliat passed the line-of common decency as the day woro on and
the effects of liquor deadened the
senses of the men unlil their condition was worse than brutish.
Thomas Davey, an employe in No.
fl mine, whilo riding up the incline
on tho fore end of a ear loaded with
cog-wood whon suddenly one of the
pieces camo'In contact with lho roof
throwing tho car upward and jamming
Davoy's arm with such forco that nil
tho muscles of tho upper right arm
woro torn away. Tlo was given first
aid hero and on Thursday morning
proceeded to Fernio for treatment In
iho hospital.
♦ ,♦♦'♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦ '»'•♦
•»»              HOSMER   NOTES. •»
♦ " "♦
<► ♦ -^ <■»• -^ <^ <#■ ■<►.   _*>■«►♦ *©►
Election day in Hosmer passed off
quietly although naturally the Conservatives were feeling good,,when 4 it
became certain that W. R, ItosWas
elected. Each side polled 14 more
votes than at' the last election, Mr.
Gourlay being away off in his estimate of Socialist votes.
Bob deserves a word of credit for
putting his dining room at the disposal of the "Socialists for their meeting.
A Bohemian concert was held" in
the opera house last Friday in aid of
the Catholic church. Local singers
rendered the program and the nice
sum of $44.75 was realized.
The local police unearthed,a blind
pig here lately, the principal being
fined the smart sum , of $200 and
costs hy Magistrate Alexander of
Wo hear Frank got a raw deal in
regard to the tie for the Mutz cup,
but we are not surprised. We got
anything but a square deal both in
regard'to league and cup and especially was this the case with the shield
presented by our president and put
up for competition. Whether of the
same value as the other trophies of
the district or not It was given in
the same spirit and might at least,
have been acknowledged. Football in
the pass will soon be a thing of the
past unless some different officials
are elected and things go on as per
schedule. There is far .too much
wrangling and jealousy between one
club and another, which is no doubt
due to weak officials.
It is rumored that the Hosmer fire
brigade will be presented with a set
of kilts for us this winter.   AVill our
local  Scotchmen  stand  for  this?
••-» ♦
♦ "' ♦
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ •<►•♦ ■«► «■ •*■?*> *»■ ■«►
Evening classes have been established here Mondays and Thursdays.
Mathematics teacher, Mr. G. R. Anderson, schoolmaster.
A mining class will he held on the
above days also ' after thc mathematics; teach, Ed Bridge. First Aid
on Friday evening's, teacher Dr. Mackenzie. English class on Tuesday
night, teacher Mr. .Anderson. The
coal   company  has  kindly  given   thc
use of the hall free,of charge.
Mr. ' Steve Manahan returned 'fo
town on Sunday night, from a'visit
to Fernie, where'""no doubt he took
part in the election.
On Wednesday at the Methodist
church here W. Tl. Chappell (Juno),
was married to Miss Annie Millai;,
oldest daughter of Mrs. Dcering of
Bellevue, Tho ceremony was performed by the Rev. Mr. Murray of
Qolemaii.* 11, Carney was host mun.
The happy couplo will spend their
honeymoon at Kdmonton and Calgary,
nftor which they will take up their
abode In a now residence situated
near tlie new Finnish hall, Wo wish
Mr. and  Mrs. Chappell success,
Edwin Barnes has loft Bellevuo for
parts unknown, probably,Coleman for
a little while, and then to tho coast,
JackJohllng left, for Morrill, B. C,
on Wednesday night.*
Preperations are being made to
drive a  stope in No.  1 South  entry.
A meeting of the Crow's Nest Pass
Football League took place at Coleman on Saturday, October 22nd. For
reports see Michel notes.
Mrs. James Calian arrived .home on
Wednesday from-the coast where she
has been spending a holfday with hor
President W. B. Powell was in town
on Wednesday.
Although the recent bye-election in
the Fernie'-riding has terminated in
the return of the Conservative candidate, it is safe to assume that the
gallant and strenuous efforts of the
Socialist parly have not been so ineffective as their political opponents
would have desired. Had tho issue
been a three-cornered one. as obtained
in the previous' election, tho result
would undoubtedly have been reversed, and the fact that the struggle
has been reduced to tho two most
antagonistic, factions.'leads one to
the ■conclus'ion that the. defeat may
possibly contain some element of victory.
There is one other phase of the affair on which "the Socialists may certainly congratulate themselves; they
have aroused the* minds of tbe workers in this district from the lethargic
condition to which they had to some
extent become habituated, and have
stimulated the more intelligent among
them with a desire to look more
earnestly into a question which so
closely (concerns their Welfare, and
which thoy 'have hitherto misinterpreted, or looked*-.upon' witli the suspicion which is invariably associated
with movements of an original ..or
revolutionary character, To the average man in the street, the doctrine
of the Socialist party has been of a
most abstract nature, a thing-, elusive,
too abstruse for ordinary comprehension, but thanks to the sensible manner in which the Socialist speakers
have expressed themselves in the recent campaign, their ideas arc now
grasped with intelligence; tho veil of
misunderstanding has been removed,
and the. working men of the Fernie
riding have at last come lo appreciate lo some extent tho philosophy
which' is slowly, hut surely material-
"Legal possession of the means of
production for the working class."
Shorn  of its embellishments,  terse
and simple in form, the battle-cry of
this    grenl     revolutionary  party  has
been  carried',on  the wings of every
breeze, and convoyed its message to
lho working class of all nations.    II.
has rung through this mountain pass
like a clarion  call, and left the  toil-
slained  sons    in    many    a  worker's
home with something to dwell upon, j
something to renson wiih, somethingi
thoy  are  ablo   id  comprehend   in   all i
the nakedness of truth. I
"What!" Wo hear the voice of the'
maslor clnss exclaim, "Possession of
tho means of production for tho working class! The merging nf lho wholo
of the present means of wealth pro-
duel lon into ono huge corporate body
controlled hy tho working class! Tho
consummation of such a preposterous!
idea, would shatter the industries of
the world; would strangle that competition which is so vital a factor in
economic production, and with the
same destroying grasp kill ambition,
fetter progress, and hurl the affairs
of the world back to the primitive
state from which thoy sprang. Your
dreams are visionary. Your argument advam.-ed by those whose interests are opposed to tlio evolution of
legislation along socialistic line. It
is really a very striking example of
that ponderous rhetoric with which
the champions of the master-class attempt to refute the principles of
truth, hut a little reflection will clearly prove that it, is entirely lacking in
that fundamental exactitude which is
so essential to sound argument; that
the deductions are entirely erroneous,
or intentionally,,misleading; and that
instead of disproving the .power of
socialism to improve the conditions
of the human rape, it proves conclusively thai,, their, own commercial
progress for' the last half century
has been of a socialistic nature. Let
us examine tlie point dispassionately..
The latter half of tho nineteenth
century marked an epoch in the annals of industrial undertakings, Competition had developed to its highest
point, and economy, always a vital
factor in commodity production', became the sine qua non of successful
operations. This question of economic
production claimed the undivided attention of the keenest intellects of
the financial and manufacturing
worlds, and as is often the case in
affairs of a similar nature, the trained
mind of the business men rose superior to the occasion. Larger profits
could only be realized by the elimination of that competition which was
the outcome of individual operation.
The economy and stability of consolidation was recognized. The competitive plants of industry wero
brought together in one huge ucorpor-
ate body, and th'e (rusts, those greatest of all economic machines, were
evolved. Some conception of the
gigantic profits resulting from the
consolidation of Individual interests
may be formed when it is realized
thai the net profit in the flotation of
the United States Steel corporation
wa,s, in -round figures, One Hundred
Million Dollars ($100,000,000.. These
figures represent tlie difference in the
amount actually paid by the promoters for the different competitive
plants in "that particular line of industry, and tlie amount, subscribed
by iho public for shares and  securi-
_i"-i__c=. \f_-_.-l I a=-n /__.!____.__. »_nr_».»_ tl....
«_    ...v.    ..-..,.     v.... ,,u. ..-w.u.i.
And yet these representatives of
th'o master class,, these men of colossal wealth,, whose enormous profits
in one successful oporation arc sufficient to finance* a„ small nation,
these men, I say, would have you he-
l'evc that such a system, tho very
system which thoy havo themselves
Insllfiilcd and carried out with such
phenomenal success, would send the
industrial edifice (ottering (o destruction; (hat. il would strangle compel i:
tion, while* the.- own present methods
of worlc have be-on instituted-for the
vory purpose, and their own stupendous results have proved that lho
elimination of competition is necessary to Insure the progress of productive industry. In the fiu-n of such
colossal prolits, (hey would nitenipt
lo refute lho doctrines of soclnlism,
which has for ils aim nnd object (he
instItin lon of the vory principles, con
trolled by the people, which they have
themselves adopted and control as a
class. The' capitalists themselves are -
the greatest demonstrators of the
wisdom of the' philosophy of socialism; their whole industrial edifice
is built" from that plank of the Socialist platform which supports the
question of production along corporate
lines, and reason throws their remarks back in their teeth: r "Your
dreams are visionary. * Your arguments are made from the wrong premises."- ,   ,
And now the question arises in' tho
minds of the workingmen: How long
are these conditions of class possession and c-pntrol going, to, continue?
For how long will (hv: only really useful class in society—-the workers—bo
deprived of that which they alone
have produced, and wliich, by every
law of nature, belongs to those who
have produced if? These aro questions which tliey must answer' for
themselves. In tlieir own collective
action lies the power to recover
possession and control of that which
nas been wrested from them since
productive industry was born to the
world. It is the mission of the Socialist parly to educate the minds of
the working class, to enable them lo
fully appreciate the evils of the present system of capitalistic control, and
point the way to a moro equitable
condition of affairs. So long* as the
present system of administration and
production continues, so long will,the
Socialist party protest and wage their
fight for the emancipation" of the
workers. Some day the reins of government will be grasped, and then
will be experienced such a revolution
in the administration.of affairs that-
cannot find its parallel in the history
of the world.
So, on with the car of progress,
ever onward and forward until the
co-operative , commonwealth he attained and class arrayed against class
be transformed into a society of man-'
kind working only for the common
good. V. S. P.
Heroic Cabdriver Leaps Into the
Thames in' the Dark.
"His action was heroic," the Westminster coroner Said yesterday of
James Edwards, a cabdriver, of Kib-
worth street, Lambeth, who early on
Thursday morning, while driving ,on
the embankment, heard that a woman had jumped inlo the Thames, and.
leaving his cab, sprang into the river
after her.   It was dark at the time.
j " Tho tide was running strongly, hut
he' seized tlie woman and held her
, up until he was nearly sucked under
j a pier by tho water. He was almost
! drowned before two .men in a boat
| rescued him. The woman sank.
I Edwards, who paid thai he "only,
j did what anyone else would do," told
j the coroner ihal some one stole his
[coat wllh all his money while ho was
i in Ihe water,
j The foreman of the jury handed the
! cabman 10s., and the coroner said he
! would commend Iiim and two- pnllce-
liiioii lo ,"lhi*. noiU-o of' lho comni's-
j sioner.
Commits Suicide  Rather Than  Enter
ll was staled al. an inquest held nt
TnnkcTsley, near Harnsloy, recently,
on John Hague, a colliery laborer,
aged 03, thnl ho committed suicide
rut her than enter lhe workhouse.
mimi -
W^&™& ■».•#■■ -A
Miss Verna Felton
V, j      Ifgr.-™^ .mi. n-rvrKvara*!*.. ttp ■ j .aw aa .:\i™mi. nn ia wn
Three Nights Commend
The Allan Players
Presenting a Repetoire of Recent Dramatic Successes
. Opening with	
A"new coinepy drama written expressly for Miss Felton by Mr. Herbert" Bashford, of San Jose, Cal.
Prices 75c, 50c, 25c.   Seats on Sale at Bleasdell's
New Scenery,   New Wardrobe,  New Plays,   New Talent
',., tk.stmt*!** ti >w***m/i 4i^Mi)lr.MimtM^mHito>*«0m'W»#-<(h''
iv.iimmmmmmmwm am    ■' H' '■ uiiu.i.liP'Ui_-Ut_liniWl_iii i mtojjMMJIJ PAGE SIX
Exploitation of
Canadian Peat Bogs
In a country such as Canada where
independently of tbe continually increasing amount of fuel required for
industrial purposes, the people are
during tbe long winters, dependent
upon artificial heat in their homes,
the item of cheap fuel becomes one
of the most important, factors in ihe
prosperity of the nation. The coal deposits are situated iu the far east and
west, and tho long hauls to bring
this fuel to the contral provinces
Tender thc price of their own coal
prohibitive, and leave them dependent on outside sources for the necessary supply of fuel in the provinces.
Tho rapid industrial development of
Canada and increase of population
render the intelligent exploitation ef
the abundant and excellent peat deposits for fuel purposes of supreme
importance. They can at present, form
an estimate of the enormous extent
of the peat bogs. The "7.000 square
miles already known form probably
but a small fraction of the amount of
this valuable fuel asset in existence
in Canada. The necessity of utilizing
tho peat deposits scattered throughout the provinces in the more settled
portions of '"them has within recent
times been .appreciated, and efforts
have .been made by some enterprising
citizens (o establish a peat industry.
Much money, thought and energy have
been spent on this problem. Mnny
plants have been erected, but unfortunately so far without reaching
commercial results. .
To prevent failure in the manufacture of -peat fuel, an investigation
was made by the department three
years ago, and a report issued on the
manufacture of peat for fuel and other
purposes in the peat-using countries of
Europe. This investigation demonstrated that: (1) For the economic
production of fuel from peat, machinery driven by power must be Substituted as far as possible for man-,
ual labor. (2) Tliat processes so far
invented for removing the water* content of tho peat by pressure and artificial heat have not led to commercial results, and after trial have been'
Recent reports regarding two very
promising processes employing artificial heat in the production of peal
fuel, are very disappointing. Namely,
the process of the Eleetropeat Syndicate, with the head office at New-
castlo-on-Tyne, England, and the somewhat famous Ekenberg process. The
Eleetropeat Syndicate erected an extensive plant at Kilberg in the county
of Kildare, Ireland, for the production of a substitute, for, coal from peat
which they expected to sell at six
spared in trying to make the experiments a success, and most ex-
' pensive machinery was put down. Ex-
, perls were brought from Germany to
look after tho work undor the superintendence of Captain Verey, R. E.
Large shipping companies, oh the
strength of samples submitted, and
representations made to them, promised somo very largo contracts for
fuel, but tbe company, at the ond of
ovor one year's experimentation,"found
that their process was a failure. The
peal, made by them looked llko coal
and burned woll, but was hygroscopic,
and after a short, timo crumbled to
po-.ydor. All efforts to overcome (his
defect failed, and the project was permanently-abandoned In Juno last, The
Ekenberg process of the wet carbonisation of peat is exceedingly ingenious, and has aroused great expectations, but is* still in* the experimental stage after the-expenditure
of 200,000 kronor in Sweden to place
it upon a commercial basis. The endeavor to accomplish economically by
artificial means in a short lime, what
has heen accomplished by nature in
exceedingly lone periods of time,
namely, the change of peat into a
substance similar to coal, has so far
apparently' nol heen ■ attended with
To re-establish the confidence of
the people of Canada in the value of
peat as a domestic and industrial fuel,
and to stimulate renewed activity in
the development of their peat resources, the government has acquired
,'!00 acres of peat bog, with an average depth of nine feet, for the. purpose of manufacturing peat-fuel on a
commercial scale, and hy a method
which has proved successful in European -• practice. At. this plant interested parlies will have an opportunity
of ascertaining, for themselves the
working of the bog as well as the
suitability of the peat fuel produced.'
Tho capacity of the plant is a production of 30 Ions per day. For a
large commercial plant, mechanical
excavators should replace the manual
labor employed at our plant, if the
hog to be exploited is suitable for
this class of. labor-saving machinery.
The plant al Alfred is* to-serve as a
model of a successful process, and not
for the production of peat fuel on an
extensive scale. They expect, however, to manufacture during this seasons about 2,000 tons of peat fuel,
parL of which is to be used in the
peat gas producer at Ottawa. There
is nothing artistic about the appearance of the fuel produced at the bog.
It has not the regular geometric form
of briquettes nor their smooth exterior
but it serves the purpose for which
fuel is intended as well as briquettes,
and has tho advantage of being low
in cost, of manufacture.
Allowing 140 days for a "season's
operation, the cost per ton of, air-
dried machine peat, including interest, on capital invested, amortisTition,
oil and repairs, is as follows: Cost
of fuel on the field, $1.-10; -cost of
fuel stored in shed, 51.65; cost of,fuel
loaded on car, $1.65; cost of fuel in
stack, $1.70. -By the employment of
mechanical excavators and the manufacture of peat on a large scale, the
cost, of product per ton should be considerably less than ,the figures here
given. .   ,
.The   objection   to     the     air-drying
■pTocissirTTfactlsetTaFT lie plant, TsTHaU
it is not a continuous process, thai
it can be worked only during the
summer months, and that the amount
of fuel which can be produced during
ono season is dependent upon weather
conditions. These statements are
quite true, and yet* Sweden, Finland,
Denmark-, Germany, Holland, Austria
and Russia, depend for a'large part
of their fuel supply on tho simple
process of pulping the peat, forming
it into bricks upon the field ancl harvesting it as air-dried fuel. Tho
weather conditions ln Canada* aro as
favorable, if not. more so, for the
production of air-dried machine peats
as in the countries mentioned, To
prevent shortage of peat fuel on account 'of unfavorable weather condi
tions during a season's work, a year's
supply of peat fuel should always be
kept in storage. Russia is the
largest producer of peat fuel in the
world. In 1902, the production was
•1,000,000 tons of peat fuel, and' the
annual increase of production has
since then amounted to nearly 200,000
tons. ■ Many private plants exist in
in Russia in connection with - cotton
mills for the production for their own
use of 200,000 tons c-f peat fuel annually. One thousand three hundred
plants making machine peat are now
in operation in Russia.'    '
The hardness of anthracite permits
long hauls without much waste—the
small volume it occupies requires a
minimum of space for storage—and
the small amount of volatile matter
it contains insures a nearly smokeless flame.*' These aro such valuable-
properties of- this fuel that so long as
it can be obtained, it will be used by
those who can afford to pay for it.
Peal fuel is, however, admirably
adapted for use in grates during the
late fall and early spring, when the
heating furnaces are not in operation.
This fuel will compete in prices and
cleanliness with soft coal for the
purpose stated in the most .luxurious
homes. For* the inhabitants of rural
districts, villages, and certain parts of
the cities,.whose homes are not supplied with hot air, hot water, and
steam systems of heating hut require
the use of stoves, peat fuel will prove
a cheap and excellent fuel, far superior to wood, and far more con-
renient lo handle.
The economy which may be effected by the use of peat is readily understood, when it is stated that in
Ontario and Quebec the average price
of anthracite with a high percentage
of ash.is $7.50, and in Manitoba $10
per ton, whereas air-dried machine
peat, containing only about 5 per cent,
of ash can bo manufactured at a cost
of considerably under $3.00 for an
amount having the same .calorific
value as a ton of the anthracite we
import. This could be sold at places
conveniently situated* as • regards
transportation facilities and not too
far from the place of manufacture for
a little more than one-half the price
paid for anthracite 'in Ontario and
Quebec,' and for a little more than
one-third of the price paid for anthracite in Winnipeg. Some few
years back the labor troubles in the
United States taught, a lesson which
should be heeded,; enabling tbem to
conceive .what a real fuel famine
would mean for Canada. Anthracite
coal in Ottawa at that time was sold
at $12 per ton.*
The central provinces or Canada
have accumulated no stores of fuel,
ready to. be drawn upon in cases
emergency. They .import what they
need from year to year, and any
shortage of supply .from whatever
cause affects seriously the industries
and the comfort of the people.        	
, .        Waste Steam. „
At the annual meeting of the Institution of Mining Engineers, Mr. J.
Burns',  of Rugby,  spoke  of progress
in the use of exhaust steam power,
and  declared   that   it  was  becoming
evident  that    more    economical  use
must   be   made   of   our   national   resources  if  Britain  was  to' retain  its
important place amongst great industrial nations of the world.   As practically   all ■ steam   power   was   raised
directly from coal,* the question whether reasonable precautions were being
taken to prevent undue waste arose.
When all had been  said against the
use  of  exhaust  steam—and  its  very
success had called forth a host of detractors—the solid facts remained.   A
,°.reat waste of power was constantly
going  on,  and  practically  only waiting lo be utilized.    In the naturo of
things it was unlikely that all colliery
winding engines would run condensing
plants,   even   where   cool .water   was
available.   The difficulties of manipulation were too great to be counterbalanced by the comparatively small
saving that could be looked for, aud,
in  addition,    the    possibility    of  ' &
breakdown of the condensing plant at
a critical moment introduced  a new
element of uncertainty. lie hoped that
the day was nol far distant when it
would be impossible to find any steam
being exhausted directly to the atmosphere    from    stationary  engines.    A
considerable    time    would    probably
elapse, however, before the. immense
amount of steam required by-locomo-
t\ve? can be utilized to more advantage—During the debate, one speaker   affirmed   that  at  most  collieries
there was as much energy going to
waste, in the shape of exhaust steam,
as was    actually   utilized.    The low
pressure turbine was destined, to effect great economies.
"about 7d. for a load of 13cwt.," and
whilst the miner could turn out much
more he "invariably refused • to cut
more-than'one such load" in a day.
And yet' with the obstacles that .this
method of working brings, and ■ with
the delay that the antique practices
entail, thick seams and cheap labor
are causing Indian" coal to be sold at
prices which make1 il a competitor
with better fuel." Where India exported 16,000.tons of coal yearly towards the close of last century, it
sent out half-a-million tons a decade
later; and it seems from the statements by other authorities- that the
extent of the production has risen
more than concurrently with-the exports. There is no doubt that the
cheap Indian coal is finding its way
to some of thc colonies and countries
in which, by distance, tho cost of the
better-British coal is raised to a
much higher rale; but "it,, may be
looked on as tolerably certain thai
these antique methods of working will
be modified, and probably; the New'
castle Chronicle says, there will be
changes in the rates of pay which
will have an effect on the selling
price of coal, and therefore on its
ability to compete in neutral markets.
—Science and Art of Mining.
Office; Johnson-Faulkner Block.
Hours 9-12; 1-6 ft .   Phono 72
B. C.
Office Henderson Block, Fernie B.C.
Hours 9 to 1; 2.to 5; 6 to 8.
Residence 21 Viotoria Ave.
W. R. Ross K. C. W. S. Lane
Barristers and Solicitors
A. McDougall, -Mgr
rin-^f/Ml/ _■- f .    i*
/*'-■*_* /i******'   °   slitn d.
K-.i1*! 'it',1*'' -vr..    a ..i i.
Jf you ore
suffering from any form
tci/sc or injury, read! this!
S'fXif^*"        Mr. Ai-llii'i* l'';tirii(Uik, uf f*47 1..miivIi.\*--i..
^■iVir/.      Avi)., Tomtito, i.i tlv- .*p"t:l-:i»r, and lio .".•■•*,■■■ :
taNV ry      	
mH**yIX    "^ '),u*   ""ip'tion on  niy   iorohond  ■fjni-rs'.tiy
ii"■»••*>'-ivS\ Hin" ml mr.il n, •*.*i>vr'*d my hciiIp with umi Mini
j\***/.-.**\v        - * -        ..**.-
Vyf *-*V>\ P'imh.l '.on-H,    I Wi-ul. tou don't or wlw> trt-Htu'I \y
'' _\V*V.X mn for it,    litill tho noro.i upr- uu imul alii*■   "
".v.^tr*;. _ i... ...i.-.i     __. i     .... 1.......1        A...i   .
tho whoU) of uiy li'ind wan rUt'iiotud,    Am tint doctor''-j
^yjj U''-.n,n.---ii.' um inn v, iy niun ti^'u,.', iu. t it an  iniu llihu
****-V ' (  v!iri':ii'i"   .iiii:1,!*-  ri•iyi''.1..!"'      T   id"o tr'.f-r'i *-'-..■*■ r * ■""-vh-v."
_*w~J!J' iipi-rinnt, nindifinnH to try to euro tho rmtbroiik thrnuf-jh
tho blood,   Still it wiih iri vain 1
"Thi-u I tri-.'d blood mixUm**., l,_ut not, ono of thum did :»o
i any -lj' od.   I wan by Unit l.nm in u mIk--kin., condition, and an
| it liu-it r-iHouror-* i \vi_it to auk in Bpodalii't.   Ho troatna m't« for
Tnoy would itch and burn at timnn unlil I wan Hourly mud. I
munt havo Hpi-nt ovor $100 on u'wlrii-w ronu-dk-B, whon ono
day u friond nnkod mu why I had not triod Kum-Buk, and *giivi»
mo a littlo. That, lilt ii hit nf /unlink did mu morn pwd tlmn nil thn hmn
t'fi.tiininl I Ind hi'ul from il'<--t-.r« mid .im i»li-t<«, I ininudiilfly M-nt fur »
mii-ply nf ihnb.iliii iviii1hIiiiIi;,| ri,;lil in In »ivu itaiiriipiirtriitl. Vtirv«"'"' I h'-tfMi
In im '.in 1 finl ii an-it • liH'i-h-iii-ii hi tli' (hum, nml I knuw III it nt1* "I I lit'l (jut
•r i - u- n-.«. /_m '■, * -v.- 11»- a*. ■*. tiidi'i,-, -- '. it r i, i,*i
Ijnt it at liru it would havn h.ivihI mn dnlUr-*., nini hour* ntul li'mrn nf j.ini."
1*',*.. i'l f ri,n n. nlfi'i 'lnon''., nj r-r. tt', „._. . . . in. /!•, »■•*. ,r»i, l.lo*-, I ii- '<t .,><■] ,-. „-.• '/*r\.
II il i« 4 - ir • " I.'- Iill- id-_l< nl. I »■. _'>•!*, •- i'n. f.'i i* i. !,r'i!*_. .,p,)''l«iif«,*"l.»;,«, jn.|.-,ir,.«|.iln,
\ll ilrt.'_: .'•.tU'l HIaim*.* »l'•;':. Int, ur '/mi, jlwk Oi.. I'Wittia, io»|'l-1'-. iicfu.r • .Inli.i.tM nml
iliilui null,
The peat hog at Alfred was acquired by the government fori the
liurpose of --demonstrating to prospective manufacturers of peat fuel one
of tho known successful processes,
and to prevent failure from choosing
hogs unsuitable for their purpose, the
Mines Branch has recently undertaken a. systematic investigation of
tho more easily accessible peat bogs.
So far 12 hogs havo been investigated, mapped and reported upon. Tho
successful inauguration of a peat t'eul
industry in Canada maj* he looked
forward to with confidence If, content
to accept European practice they
establish peat, plants at. strategic
points on tho workable bogs scattered throughout the farming regions of
thoso provinces which require to Import coal and oporato them In the
Interests of tho neighboring communities. This will .avoid long hauls for
which air-drlod machlno peat la not.
filled. Railroad ^companies realizing
th'o Importance of an adequate fuel
supply for tho central provinces and
Its Intimate connoctlon with the prosperity and further development of
the provinces should grunt spoclnl
ratoH for the transportation of this
class of fuel. This is the course followed hy fid-many In thoso districts
which depend lo a largo extent upon
peat for their fuel,
Air-drlod pent. Is not nlono nn ux-
i-olloiit I'ui'I for donioKlic, use, hul for
lho production of powor lt. proves nn
idon]  fuel  In  the pont  gns prnducor,
which Is lodny as reliable and  olTI-
clonl In Its oporal lon as the conl gns
prodiicnr.    Tho pool  from niosl  hogs
In   froo   from  a   cllnkorlng  nsh   nnd
yli'ldq   nn   ''oii.bii.-fInn   a   flnn   while
1'cnliliip  which  roiiillly allows nf ilio
1 borough denning of thn flro, nnd tho
properly of noi   fusing or caking In
thr*  producer  hhsiii'I'h  rogulnr oporn-
(Ion.    Moronvor, slnec gns Ioiivoh, llm
producer with n high dngii.-n of sen-
slhlo hent, which numt  ho cooled  lo
lho   loinpornliiro   of   lhe   iilniOHiihore
before bdng uhpiI In the nt\n engine,
It   Im  exeef-dliu-ly   liiipnrlinil   ihnl   iih
iniieli of Ihiu Ki'iislhlo hen! nn pnimllilo
be utilized In  the producer llnolf, in
order to  iiii-rcii.io    Its    tlieniial effl-
ili-iii-y,   Thli' hi a*ri'(iiiipr,i.hi d In emil
gnu produi-i'i'H hy the Inlrniliii-llon of j
wnlnr vapor which pawji-i liivoiigh the !
I liieninli'si-eiil   fuel   wllh   the nlr  mip-1
; piled    for    •■(irnhjii-iloii,    Thl.-i  wnter j
1 wipur In deciinipiiKi-d, yielding hydro- J
' yen nml ovygen,   The Iniicr combine-; \
j wlili Ilie i*;ulum uf ihe fuel funning
iciirhun  iimiin-vlde,    Thin i-ln-mli-iil   re.
! fiction ■iiliHiirhn n large iiiiioiinl of heat
'.11 ,' 'ill , r     , l
' p-tu. hut tlm he.ii iih'-nvliivl In XXXxoy. '
lining llu* hydrogen Is to n lnrgo o\. \
Ment restored and iiiillzi-d when thei
, ...i;-. i-iiihhi'i) hy hydiogt ii is biirn..d in ■
I lhe y.iw i-nghe   or   nl Inr apparatus*. ■
With pent cnntfMnlng frnin 2,"j lo Ihi;
( ,,i.i, ...wiv, jn'i ivt,i, ui uiiji,*,!mi- nn ,
j moisture i:o|itenl Ik sufficient to nc-j
j i'0!ii|illnh nil that In rei-nlrcd without ;
i the Introduction of wnter In th-ti jim-'
ducer from an oul^lile nouwe. '
To ili'inoiiHtint.'  the vnluo of p'>rit j
for  lho  production  of power for In- ■
du. trial pur*,.'!.* .', a i>.ni-.U".n .< rinau ,
j pent grin power plnnt hn« linen i-reet-j
7*i|   bv Id,. ,1,;,:,, i?'|. iii   In   OMiMVil.     I'
i - • i
i apimiy l« tin hoci'-poui-r, mid con-,
IkIrIk  of n   double  fire  j-nm*   Kortlng;
' _V.ll    -I'.lr*.    pliiiilli .-('.    w ji ll    llll-    JK-I.I.-'
rt.'iry _ k.-i..i   i ii-milm,'   appnrn.nn,   find   it
Korllng   fii'ir i-y«-li*   slntfli'  m-ttiiK   K'l*-*!
ii-tlKil!*,' <il*'-<l   11.lit,n t.*i|  Id ii   U'.-ililig- j
. ( Antique' Coal Mining.
A lecture on "Coal Mining in India,"
given by Mr. George, at Cardiff, puts
into a graphic picture some of .the
features of coal-mining-as pursued
i-n that distant. land. The coal fields
are about 30 times the. extent of
those in South ' Wales; they have
been worked for scores of years, but
often in olden fashion; and the quality
of Bengal coal is often very poor, contrasted with Welsh or English coal.
The seams are thick, ■ the average
being given as about 14 feet, but
there are some .which are'' as much
"as 100 feel thick.-" It is not always
so easy to- get labor to work the
seams, for the native would rather
work on the land at a smaller wage
than that of "sixpence per day at the
coal mines." But*there are not men
Qt alone, but women and children working there—wholo families. "The husband hewed, or rather ,beat out. the
coal, and his wife and. children carried it in baskets, on their' heads to
the nearest tramline, say* 100 feet
Tile™miners- n_"TntIi<T-insiir
Thoy   go" down
ifway: rne-miners"
on personal rights,
ihe mine when Ihey will, come out
when they wish, and demand their
pay daily. They adopt- the practice
which used to be common at some
British lead mines—work, for some
days almost continuously, remaining
underground for the whole time, then
"take their pay, and go away" to
their distant village for perhaps a
week.    The rate of pay was usually
The board of the North-Eastby-
Southern Railway company was in
solemn conclave: The case they wore
considering was* that of Dodds, *> a
faithful servant, who had grown grey
in their service, and now become too
feeble to work. He was very poor.
Would they not do something for
him, etc.?
"How long has he been with" us?"
inquired one of the board.
"Over forty years,"0 replied another.
"And did he always do^ his duty?"
questioned a third.
"Never missed a day," responded a
fourth. ° ..   *        '
"And he is old'and feeble?" put in
a fifth.
"The chances are he will never
leave his ' bed again," responded a
The general manager coughed.
"Hem, poor fellow! We must do
something for him, then," he decided.
"Gentlemen, what do you say to giving him a free pass over,all the company's "railway system for life?"
Carried unanimously.
Fernie, B. C.
Cl   .               ' '                        '
L. P. Eckstein
D. E. McTaggart
Eckstein & mctaggart
Cox Str-iet
Fernie B. C.
F. C. Lawe :
Alex. 1. Fisher
& FISHER   i
Fernie, B., C.
,_ .
Pioneer Builder and Contractor of
Manufacturers of and Deal-
ers in all kinds of Rdiigh
•and Dressed Lumber
Send us your orders
Information has reached tho attorney-general that in Pernie and. Cranbrook' the provision of the new liquor
act providing that all barrooms shall
close at. 11 o'clock each Saturday night
is' being disregarded by the local
authorities entrusted with the administration of the law. As the strict
enforcement of this as, well as other
statutory laws rests with the* municipalities, the department 'is not directly responsible-to the same extent
law is, however, for the whole province,' and it. would be manifestly unfair to 'rigidly enforce it in ■ the unorganized districts and. permit its
evasion in the cities; consequently, if
Fernie and Cranbrook do* not take
such action of their own volition
Hon, Mr. Bowser announces that the
necessary steps will be taken by the
attorney-general's department to compel such a course.
Tho feeling of ease which comes
with the possession of' a bank-book
Is something not to bo despised—no
mattor what your position or prospects.
A bunk nccount eliminates worry
nud cure—ciuisoh you to feel that you
hnvo something to fall back v.i:on in
an   Inst mice of emergency.
Ono Dollar will slnrt an account,
J. R. LAWRY, Agent
of Canada,
\;y ■'■'''
Under New Management
Excellent   Table, and
all white help
Additional  Table for
28 More Men
Wm. Eschwig," Proprietor
New. and up-to-date
Handsome   Cafe Attached
Bar Unexcelled
All White Help _
Call in and
see us once
Rnr supplieil with   the  boni- Wines,
Liquors nnd (;i(,'nrs
.   The Hotel of Fernie
Fernie's Lending Commercial  .
nnd Tourist House
S. F. WALLACE, Prop.
Chartered Accountant, Assignee, LIq- ../
uidator and Trustee; auditor,to J#'
lhe Cities of Cnlgary and Fernie.'/
P.  O.  Box 308
On first class
business and resi
dentlal  proporty.
Real Estate & Insurance
Cree & Moffatt
£ WI N G
McLEAN CO., Ltd,
7 %X-r'
Au account may ba opcueii with tho Homo Bunk in
tlie mimes of two or more persons, each having the
privilege of withdrawing or depositing monoy ovor
their own signature. In thc case of tho death of
one of tho parties to a Joint Account tho balanco ro*
maining on doposit with tho Homo Bank may bo
withdrawn by the survivor, or survivors, without delay or appnnl to nny process of law.
JOHN ADAIR, Manager Fernie Branch
A nr <u nt    Pernio    n rait eh
t $
ft/cmitt    Ave.    Nortli
*************************y>COMmG THROUGH THE RVE1
and Transfer
Wood and Hard Coal §
for Sale
•■ ,t:.
!!>•   1
i  •■li*..
V.. .U^a
.Iill   _!.•     Dl*
nml An
i,,,ii ni  >»• ii
lltirmcl.   Pit.
>f Mliilnu.
George Barton    Phone 73 |
Im tlio "Auld Lyno By no" molody
Hint l-rlnKS rlir-cir 1ft tin* limrt nf
Minn. Jf you don't l'c-Uovo it, jut-it
from nu ntul boo for yourRolf.    If
yon don't nny It'H thu bont ryo you
x'.sor vi:*.r__ U.-.U Vin iuIa.i our Knuiiii.
nv C/V3K ONLY,
Ledger Ads Pay
■t "j
' ii
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes
Gents' Furnishings .
-Nowhere in the Pass can be
found .      ..
We ■ have the best money
can buy of Beef, Pork, Mutton, Veal, Poultry, Butter,
Eggs, Fish, "Imperator Hams
and Bacon" Lard, Sausages,
Welners and Sauer Kraut.
Calgary Cattle Co,
Phone 56
Fernie-Fort Steele   •
Brewing Co., Ltd.
• *•      " ■   •'    '
| Bottled Goods a Specialty g
f. "-_ ..__   _ *     ■ •■*■*-
Dining- Room and Beds'under
New Management. *
First class table  board
Meals 25c.    Meal Tickets $5.00
Provincial Elections Act.
TAKE NOTICE tliat I have received objections .in
writing to tlie retention ofthe following1 "names on thc register of voters for the Fernie Electoral District on the
grounds stated below,
And. tako notice that at a Court of; Re vision to be held
on the-Seventh day of November,'1910, at 10 o'clock in "the
forenoon, I shall hear and* determine the said objections and
unless such named persons or,some other,provineial voter on
their behalf satisfies me that such objections are not well
founded, I shall strike such names off said Register.
'■-'   W. II. WHIMSTEli,
-   .Rt-oistrar of Voters.
Dated at Eernie this 8th day of October, A. D., 1910.
The following names are repeated on the present   Provincial
List of Voters
.  79 Bailey, William Coal Creek, Hs. No. 29	
443 Davey, James  Fernie, Old Town-	
499 Dodd, Joseph Coal Creek, Hs. No. 230	
591 Fairhurst, Richard Michel, Hs. No. 100 '
834 Higginson, John Michel, Hs. No. 122	
949 Jones, John Coal Creek, Hs. No. 179 .._....
1411 Oakly, Thomas Edward ...Fernie  .\ .... ..
1427 Orr, Samuel ...Fernie West	
1550 Riches, Frederick Arthur ..Fernie .. ..	
1648 Savage, William . Fernie East	
1758 Spencer, George .... .. •_ _ Hosmer '	
1909 Vickers, George .. .... .. Coal Creek 6
Application has been made to place the following names  oh
the Provincial List. These names are already on the List:
Beswick, John *. ..Michel, Hs. No. 125	
Higson, Peter .. ' ..Michel, Hs. No."3.. ...	
Dixon, Joseph Proctor .... .. Michel,, Hs. No. 123 . _ .. ..,...,
Lyne, Herman .. < Coal Creek .    .
Thomas, Thomas , Fernie, Hanson St	
Johnson, Karl .. .. .... .. .  . Fernie ..  ..
The following are reported deceased :
64 Atherton, David .'_ Michel, Hs. No. 109 ..
554 Elley, M. Wilbert . Fernie .".	
586 Faille, John Norbert Fernie, Queen's Hotel ,
962 Keefe, David Fernie, Napanee" Hotel
1368 McPeak, Larry Crow's Nest'	
1434 Palmer, William .*.. Coal Creek
x'551 Richey, John Frederick-.. . Hosmer ..... .. 7.
1746 Sorkee,; John .7 Fernie -.,.. .
1804 Stubbs," Edward ., .Hosmer	
1904 Varty, Calvert1,. .........Fernie	
374 Connor, Josepn ,. .. .. ..Michel ..	
379 Cook, Alfred . .* ... ....... Fernie, Lindsay Ave;1	
381 Cook, William .. ." Hosmer- _. .	
383 Cooper, Jonn New Michel, Lot 2, Blk. 4	
388 Cornett, Henry Casson ..  . Fernie, Wilkes Bdg. Hs	
391 Corp, David  ".. 7 .Crow's Nest '	
404 Courtney, Albert Warren . .Coal Creek Mines, Hs. No. 182 .
406 Cowan, Anson Clark Fernie'; Lots, 237 ..  .'	
408 Cox, Fred W. : . 7 .'7 Fernie .. *■ 7 . .... .
411 Cox, Thomas York Hosmer, Main St *.,..'..
412 Crabb, Robert *.." Michel, Hs. No. 45 .. ...... .,
415 Craddock Cristopher Fernie, Annex .. ..*..   .".  ..  .
421 Cronk, He'rbert ..  ....  ..Michel .'..'.'	
424 Cruickshank, Wm. Beaton. .Michel,,Hs. No.'40	
430 dimming, Henry Lyon ... .Fernie .'_	
433 Cunliffe, Thomas Fernie, Blk. 66, Lot 8, Annex v
434 Cunningham, Pat Fernie, The Park ".
445 Davey, Chas. Wesley ..  ..Fernie, Royal Hotel ..  .. .,.  .
447 Davies, Alfred Geo Fernie, West, Blk. 1, Lot 13 .'. .
449 Davies, David .. '.' Michel, lis. No. 105 '. "_
452 Davis, Thomas Henry ,..' .. Hosmer, Queen's Hotel	
453 Davis, Robert  .... .Fernie, Fire Hall ..  .. '	
4C0 Dawson, Silas P. Fernie, Fernie Mfg. Co	
469 Delaney, Rankin...' _ Waldo	
481 Dewis, Ira L ' Michel \. .-. .... .
489 Dickson, Wm. Henry '..  ..Hosmer, Royal Hotel ..' .; .. _,
494 Dixon, Joseph V. .... '....Michel, House 12	
502' Donnachie, John .; Coal Creek, House 104	
509 Douglas, Thomas ..  .. ... Coal Creek, House 193	
510 Douglas, James ... • Michel, House 75 P	
512 Douglas, Henry -.'.Fernie Annex, Manson St	
514 Doyle, George L Fernie	
522 Dudley, John Fernie	
526 Duncan Ninian .Coal Creek, House 179	
537 Easton, James, E Fernie, House 23	
545 Edgar, George Fernie, West .7.7..	
548 Edmunds, Henry .. ...... Fernie, Walmsley St  .. .
550 Edwards, Fred. Chas. O. ..Fernie, Bank of Commerce .. .
560 Elynik, Frederick Michel G.N. Hotel, New Town.
581 Evans, Wm: Harcourt *.*. . .Coal Creek, House 165 .."'	
585 Ezy,Asad.; Hosmer, Blk. 15, Lot 5	
The following are not qualified to be placed on the Provincial
Voters' List :   - , *
Crowther, John Coal Creek	
Gaskell, Peter .'.'..  ....-.' ./..Coal Creek, Hs. No. 191
TtfcTherson77ohh"R77T";'. ".TTTCoaTCreelvHs7"No7 I75~T,
Lecker, Frank .. .".' ". ... Coal Creek, Hs. No. 317 ..
Worsley, Fred ..'..« '.Welsh Camp".. ..,	
Sogle, Chas. Robert Coal Creek, lis."'No. 220 .
Winstanley, Oliver Coal Creek, Hs. No. 206 .
Tweddle, Andrew .. Coal Creek, Tep.ee Bd; Hs.
Atkinson, Jonahan Coal Creek, Hs. No. 19 ...
Flanagan, Wm. .. Coal Creek, Tepee Bd. Pis.
Hughes. David Evan  .. Fernie, Cox St	
Norris, Stanley .. .. * Fernie, Hanson St.* ..  ..
Rates $1.00 per day        J
' R, Henderson,  Dining Romn M 1
♦♦♦ ♦♦♦«*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
1 X
♦ Fernie Dairy i
delivered to all
parts of thc town
Ganders & Verhaest  Brothers.
<►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■♦♦ ♦<
592 Fairhurst, Timothy Michel, House 137'	
599 Fancher, Joseph Hosmer, Alberta Bdg. Hs	
614 Ferrari, Battista Michel, House 206	
626 Fleming, John ..  ....   ..Coal Creek,'House'152	
628 Fletcher, Levi ..  .*' Fernie, King Edward, Hotel	
639 Foster, Albert Geo. Win. ..Coal Creek, House 212 ., ■..  ..
641 Foster, William Russell ...Michel, Thompson's Bd. House.
643 Fowler, Thomas William .-. Fernie, West	
645 Fox, George „ ...Fernie, West  ....
654 Fuller, John H  ..Michel, House 77 .. .. .. ....
664 Gallier, George ". .Fernie,' East C.P.R., Hs. 124 ....
668 Garbutt, Wilfrid Fernie, Northern Hotel •-
670 Garner, Charles Michel, House 74 _*.  ..  ..'.."..
674 Gauthrie, Joseph Fernie, Lot" 10, Blk. 28 ..
678 Gibson,*Monroe.Manrise ...Coal Creek, The Batch*	
688 Glover, John  Fernie, McPherson A., L. 7,Bk. 24
703 Gower,' Alfred Henry Fernie ..' ..'	
704 Gower, Walter Charles .. .Fernie '.. * .. ..
714 Gray, Joseph .'.  .. .... . .Coal Creek, French Camp	
715 Gray, Joshua .-. Coal Creek, French Camp .. . _ ;
726 Gribbin, Joseph 7 Fernie, McPherson Ave	
725 Gregory, John Henry .'. .. .Hosmer, Lot 6, Block 32	
732.'Griffiths, William Fernie, West, Riverside Ave. ...
735 Griffiths, John Thomas .... Fernie	
737 Grosso, Alexandre Michel, Shack C.P.R	
741 Guppy, John 7 Hosmer, .Royal Hotel .' ,..
742"Gusty, John'S: ..' Fernie, Victoria Ave'., Hs. 47, .'..
1247 Murphy, Peter J	
1248'Murphy, Frank ..  .... ..
1254 Murray, David .. '. '.
1255 Murray, Herman A	
1258 Musson, Fred W	
1261 Macaulay, Ronald James ...
1272 Macdonald, Allan H	
.1273 Macdonall, James A	
1277 Macdonald, l\.-gus Richard,
1281 McDonald, Samuel	
1282 McDonald, Fred W. .. _.
1285 McDonald, Hector	
1286 McDonald, David Alex. ...
1301 McFarlane, Mack	
1305 McFegan, Alexander	
1306 McFeUridge, James ...	
1307'Mclnnis, Ernest'O	
1312 -McGuire. Henry _.•......
1320 McKay, Murdoch	
1337 McLaughlin, James	
1346 McLean, Nick	
1349 McLeod, Andcew ..  . .* ...
135.4 McLetchie, Robert	
1358'McMillan, Gilbert	
1359 McMillan, John Ronald .7.
1360 McMullen. John Hugh .. ..
1374 McVannell. Duncan	
1378 McSorley. Hugh S	
1383 McVey, John	
1384 McVicar, Dan ..	
Fernie *	
Hosmer ....  ..'...._	
Coal Creek, House 194	
Coal Creek, House 107	
Michel, House 90 '.  .. ..
Fernie Fire Hall '. ..
Coal Creek, House 149 .. ......
Fernie ..	
Fernie,* Park, House 2.. •..
Coal Creek, House 1,18	
Hosmer, Block 12, Lot 9.	
Coal Creek Mines	
Fernie, Lot 15, Block 45 .. .. ..
Ferine, Fernie Lumber Co. Mill.
Coal Creek, House 178	
Fernie, Lot 5, Block 51	
Hosmer ....'.-.	
Coal Creek, House 105 .. .. .-..'.
Hosmer. Hosmer Hotel .. ..  ,
Michel, Thompson's Bdg. Hs.-.,
Michel, House 93	
Coal Creek „	
Hosmer, Queen's Hotel .; .. ,
Fernie, Block 23, Lot 17 ..
Coal Creek, House 175	
Michel, House 59	
Michel, Thompson's Bdg. Hs.
Michel ,
1390 Neep. George Fernie Annex	
1392 Neaill. Henry O Coal Creek, House 163
I40r Nicholls. Samuel Coal'Creek. House 203
1403 Noble, Reuben George Fernie	
1426 Orr, James Wright Coal Creek, West End
1432 Owen, Thomas Michel  ,
747~Tlaile71saac ' ., Coal Creek, Flouse 153	
750 Hall, Wm.. Lashley Fernie, Howland Ave., Pis. 18 ...
751 Hall;-Ernest H.\. .. ".. ..Fernie ...;..' .-. . ;
753 Halton,' Hem y .... .^ Fernie, Lot 9, Block .24.	
,704 Hancock, William .' Coal Creek, House 195 .. ..'...
765 Hancock, Mane .Coal Creek, House 195	
768 ■Ha'nington, F. F Fernie, Bank of Commerce ..
. 770 Hanley, Kenneth Martin .-.Michel, House 2.
1438 Parkinson, Walter Robert .Coal Creek, House 235	
1445 Patterson, William Fernie, Victoria Ave., Hs. 25 ....
1446 Paterson, John Fernie, Victoria Ave ■.-. ..
1449 Patterson, John ,  .. Fernie, Recreation Grounds .*. ;'.
1460 Pemberton, Samuel New Michel, Lot 8, Block 13 ...
1462 Perfetto, Michelo Michel, Shack 30	
1474 Pickering, George ..  ...... Wardner P.O. Bull River Valley
1491 Porter, William Lythgoe .. Fernie, McPherson Ave	
M93 Powchuck, John Anthony . Fernie, McPherson Ave	
1503 Price, Percy   ..Fernie, West, Riverside Ave. ...
1521 Rankin, William Michel, House 193  .'*.
1531 Rees, John Coal Creek, House 222 .. .'. ....
1232 Rees, John G Coal Creek, House 222	
r537 Reid, William J. .. Coal Creek, House 201 ..'"	
1538 ,Reid, Henry Nicholson Michel, Trites-Wood Store .. _.'.
1539 Reinis, Christ .-.Fernie .. ._	
1559 Riley, Daniel ..... ....  . .Fernie, West .. .... 7.	
1560 Riley, Louis Dorr	
1262 Ringham, John William .. .Fernie, West ..  ..*	
1569 Roberts, Ebenezer /. Coal Creek, Palmer Bdg.'Hs. ...
1578 Robertson, Robert Stevens.Coal Creek, House 298	
1583 Robinson, Michael .. . Z. ..Michel, House 44- ;
1589 Rogers; James Robert .. ..Coal Creek, House 161 ..  .'.  ...
1593 Rogan, John Michel, House 137	
1599 Ross, Owen .. - Fernie, Lot 13, Block 14	
1619 kuffell, Thomas Stanley .. .Fernie, Beck Block
1620 Rushton, John Metcalf
i6_5 Saconanna, Guiseppe-.. ,
1626 Saggers, Walter Edward
1640 Saunders, Harry	
1645 Savage,_Charles
The following voters have ceased to reside   -in   the    Fernie
Electoral District :
No. Name.
Ml    •   «        •   •       •   •
•    •        t   •        t    •
Ui'.sl, iiiiilci-inlrt unly iim-iI
and lli-Ht eliisf* work
iniiiiHliiji (-iimii'-'h
A Good Job
JOE FALVO     How Foon Uloek
2 Abraham, William ". Michel, lis. No. 68 .. ..
xo Adshead, Edward Evgc*on.Fernie, 67 Howland Ave.
11 Agnew William Coal Creek, Hs. No. 224
17 Alderson, Robert Dunn ...Michel, Hs. No. 75
19 Aldred, James .... ,-. .. .Fernie,, Lot 63, Chipman Ave.
24 Allan, Henry ..Coal Creek, Hs. No. 173
27 Aldrec1 Abraham Coal Creek, Hs. No. 104	
28 Alldred, John Michel, Simister's Bdg, Hs	
29 Allan, Francis Michel, Thompson's Bdg. Hs. ...'
30 Allen, Charles ".Hosmer, Hosmer Hotel .. .."...
31 Allon, Jos, Leonard .. ... .Fernie, West	
38 Anient, Albert .. -Fernie, West	
45 Anderson, Robt. Sierton .. .Coal Creek, Hs. No. 308	
46 Anderson, David  ..Fernie, Victoria Ave. Hs. No. 34
47 Andrew, William .. ..' ...Fernie, Wood St	
50 Antonychuk, Alexander .. .Fernie, No. 45 Victoria Ave	
55 Armstcad, Albert , Elko •	
63 Aston, Gafrcy Harcdalc ...Hosmer ..
66 Atkinson, Peter Fernie Annex
68 Atkinson, Thomas ..
t*    ti    ••,•(    ■■
i*    *•    •*    • • • t
..Fernie, East, lis. No. 104	
• *   t • • t
■ t     • •
81 Baker, Daniel Elkmouth ..	
83 Baker, li. B  ..Michel, Imperial Bank ..
' 89 Banlicld, Thomas Henry .. Hosmer ■..
99 Barclay, Joseph Michel, Thompson Bdg. lis	
I2X Bates, John Edward Fernie, No. 15 Pellatt Ave	
122 Bateman, William .-Fernie, Old Town, Hs. No. 14c*..
134 Bcaudris, Moses Hosmer, Alberta Bdg. Hs.
137 Beck, Robert Coal Creek, Hs.. No. 227 ,.
141 Beham, Richard Michel	
142 Belanger, Thcophil Hosmer, Hosmer Hotel ,.
147 Bell, Wm, Vaughan Fernie, McPherson Ave
149 Benjamin, Ernest F Fernie, West	
179 Blundell, Win. James .. ..F<
. n_      v.     It I 1 . j   . i _
781 Harrald, William
782 Harries, Thomas George
7S5 Harris, Thomas .... ..
786 Harris, David .. .'. .. .,
7S8 Harrison, Samuel James
797 Hartwell, Albert Edward
807 Head, Walter ■..  .. -.. I',
809 Hcathcock, Samuel Coal Creek', House 168
810 Hcathcock, Elijah Coal Creek ..  .'.  ..  .
S12 Hcbb, Samuel Coal Creek, House 308
Coal Creek, House 154
Micliel, P.O. Box 136 .. .
Michel, House 75 ..
Coal Creek, House 154 ..
Fernie, Old Town	
Hosmer, House 22	
Coal Creek,. House 167 ..
• •      • » •
Coal, Creek, House 163 .. .
•Fernie, West	
•Micliel '	
•Michel. House 159      ;. ,.
•Coal Creek, House 204 .. .,
•Michel, House 197	
• Michel, Balmoral Bdg. Hs.
• Fernie, Old Town, 144^ ..
816 Hecle, Loveson ..
822 Hcpwortli, William
S29 Hewitt, Leon	
S36 Higson, Peter ..  .,  ..
S42 Hodson, William	
851 Holmes, Thomas	
852 Holmes, Albert	
856 Horn, John Wm. Peter .
861 Howard, Alfred ,. , .Michel, House 1	
S65 Howilen, Thomas Branch . .Fernie, Waldorf Hotel .. .
871 Hugh, John Hutton Michel, Thompson Bdg. lis.
876 Hughes, Frank Coal Creek	
877 Huish. T-Ta'rry Michel, House 19	
882 Hunt. Ernest Edward Fernie, Pellatt Ave	
880 Tiurcl, Tulius    Hosmer	
8qt Hutch in son. William .... Phillips. Edward Lake .. .
894 TTiilton. John li Michel, House 22	
895 Hutson, Hen ry Coal Creek	
* •     * <
.Michel, House 130
..Fernie, House 45 **.
..Fernie * . .*	
 Hosmer, Darby's Bdg. Hs. .,
Fernie, Pellatt Ave., lis. n .'.
1654 Schofield,. Wm. Dawson
1659-Scott, Walter .. .."..... . .Coal Creek, House 300 .
1660 Scott, David William ..   ..C.C. Parsonage ..
1661 Scott, Marcelle ".. Hosmer, Pacific Hotel'.'.
1675 Shaw/Daniel Coal Creek, House 170 ..
1679 Sheppard, Charles Wesley .Fernie, Block ,|, Lot g..
16S4 Shorrocks, William .
1687 Silverwood, William .,
1688 Simister, Charles ..  .
1693 Sims, Robert	
1696 Simpkiu, Isaac .. .. .'.
i6yS Simpson, Arthur John
Michel, House 14 ..
Fernie, House 148	
Morrissey Mines, House 9.
Fernie, East C.P.R;	
Coal Creek, House 104 .. .
Carbonado, House //
1702 Singleton, John Coal Creek, House 122
1703 Sipoz, Joseph .
1706 Slade, Arthur .. ■>	
1717 Smith, John	
1723 Smith Peter D	
1732 Smith, Geo. Washington
1748 Southward, Robert ..  .
1752 Spear, Thomas	
1753 Spear, Albert	
1754 Speer, Thomas Robert,
1761 Sproat, Quinton .. ., *.
1771 Steetlen, George ....
.-.Michel, Micliel Hotel	
. .Hosmer "..,
.. .Michel, House 49	
..Hosmer, Darby's Bdg, House ...
...Ferine. McPherson Ave	
..liusin i*, Block 19. ..ot .(..■* -.,■ ..
...Fernie, Near C.P.R. Station ....
..Fernie, Pellatt Ave	
. .Hosmer, lllock 12, Lot ._.    ., ..
• .Coal Creek	
...Hosniei, Black's Siding	
. .Ferilie, cor. Baker and Cox Sts...
1 1     * •     • 9     it
00   YEARO'
Trade Marks
Jlnf one lending it mic-lf u mid <t«»ci.i<n..ii ut*)
qnli-lilr Mdnrlnlir-rKiroiilnlnn fruo wluitlier »n
llmT.Kirli.l rlvmn.loi'tfnl. HANDBOOK on IMtimu
unit lm*. «i).ii*»_ •j.i-iji-y fvf/wuiiufrjwidiii*.
I'ktQiici tAkim ifirnuvh Munn A to, recelfl
tp.. W *MXt; «iih_.«i(.cli*r_r«. in Ilia
Scientific American.
Alunilnoiimly UlunrntoiJ wuouly.  I_nriiii»t clr-
Jt,C.i. r. , t „'.,. •riiiniiri.i iMiri,*-.!     'I <...n« fnr
tntlH lit
COMie^-i,,, New York
RiiihIhv lnxt n now tlmr-cnnl '•vent
inlo fth'fi ntul lur-l'w wo Rive Dw
chnriKfm thnt affect this point:
tIJS- -*_ :20 n. r.i. Local, cniihounil.
.11.".—10:00, RcRiiIar imnBonKcr went*
7—11 :Vj, Ylyor, vonxboutit..
?,1l -I,?:.'.,     RtiJ-ip     rittn%or\r^r,
nit—20:39, Loral, weiiUiound.
g~24;aa. Flyer. cMtbou-nd.
182 Bobbo, Peter Fernie, Old Town, Hs. No. 143 ,,
191 Uuuth, Herbert Coal Creek, Hs. No. 155	
193 Jiorthwick,  David  Ritchie. IIosnier, House 96 ,, '	
202 Bowser, Benj. Franklin ...Krag, Krag "Hotel	
206 Bradbury, Horace Fernie, llowlaud Ave .,
213 Branston, John Michel, Hs. No, 27	
214 Bridget-, Wilfrid Coal Creek, Hs. No. 201	
221 Brooks, Titos. M Fernie, Victoria Ave. Hs. No. ft..
222 Brooks, Wesley Fernie, Victoria Ave. lis. No. 6..
235 Browning, Archie Coal Creek, French Camp	
243 Buglass, Peter Fernie, Victoria Ave	
24C Bullen, Wm Michel, lis, No. 207	
240 Burgess, Fred Fernie	
251 Burknii, Guglietno .Micliel, lis, No. 42	
257 Cadman, William Coal Creek	
259 Calabras. Fred Hosmer, Darby's Bdg. Hs	
261 Cameron, Alexander Fernie, Hs. No. 22	
70 Campbell, John William ..Coal Creek Mines, lis. No, 139 ..
,    r* 1     ii    -N      • I 1- mt      ,    t I       VI        ,  .
J  A.       *\^l',_.l J»l_   l _ _ ,     *J ,_,   *   h'Ut       ,    .        .    ,        .    .        «.»-,..*,,.>, ..-....,      •!._.,      .V,.,      *     A       ,    .        ,    ,        ,    ,
75 Campbell, Graham Fernie	
276 Campbell. Jas. R ...Fernie, West ..
284 Carncll, Geo. Henry Fernie, King's Hotel
.... 1''ernie, West *»
...Fernie, Lot 1, Blk. 11
. . .Michel, Hs. No. 182 ..
....Ferine, Blk. 24, Lot 7. .. .
.,. .Hosmer	
. ..Fernie, Waldorf Hotel .. .
3.12 Clark, Robert Michel, Balmoral Bdg. Hs.
335 Clark, Robert Michel, Hs. No. 8	
34b Clark***tonc, Ocorge Fernie, near Central Hotel
343 Clarkstone. Wm. Walter ..Fernie. near Hospital ..  .
,14*; Clements, Harrv Albert .. .Fernie. McPherson Ave. ..
/*,„ Congden. Marshall L Coal Creek, lis. No. 298 ..
3/5o Congden. T.ntiis Marshal! ..Micjte! TTs. No. to	
370 Conn, John Robert llosmcr, House 96	
900 .Ingram, Thomas .. .,',... Coal Creek, House 237	
905 Irvine, Frederick John .. . Fernie, Waldorf Hotel	
911 Jackson, Frank Michel, House 79	
920 Jay, Jonathan E Coal Creek   	
939 Jcnner, Thomas Coal Creek	
944 Jones, Joseph Vernon Michel, Mouse 13s	
946 Jones, William Fernie. McPherson Ave	
953 Joyce, Fdwaru Michel, I louse 207	
052 Kapal, Frank Michel, Balmoral Bdg. Hs	
98.) King, William B New Micliel, T/it 10, Block 10 .,.
9R7 Kinney, F.dward Hosmer, Queen's Hotel	
279 Carbcck, Josepli
296 Cartlidgc, James .,
307 Ccsarini, Atrcstinc
310 Chambers. Thos. ,
3ifj Che-quin. Martin .,
3;'8 Chippendale, Tims,
••     • 1     ft     * #
*•       *    •       •    t        ft       fff       Uf
* »     • f •  •
* •     * o e t
100S Lalondc, Arrsan Hosmer, Pacific Hotel	
uno Lambert, Gabriel Paul .. .. I'crnie, lllock 21, Lot 3	
1051 Lewis, Fred I'crnie, Drinnan St	
in.»4 Lloyd, Noble li Morrissey .... 	
iut>.S Long, William Ferine, 1 louse ,|o	
10S5 Lumi, l**iah I'ernic, Ci. Northern Tiolcl    . .,
loS!***- Lvne, Herman Coal Creek	
1094 Malvin, Jaint-.-i Homiii.t, Hosmer I lul el ;.
1099 Mansell, Leonard Maxwell. I losiiier	
1101 Manson, \\ in. Chas. B hemic	
1, <   • 1 • ■,   1 - 1   :. 1 •    ii'.    '    11,,
/     *    tKJ0        •"•••>••■', ......... A.li.,,... .    .    ,    .. ...       V-,    ^   -■ ■, W      ~JJ        f    . , ....
■11'-;- M:irht\,.\'-""i'vi r.h(W-.ue..t''"aUV.'l-	
Iiiofi Man*, Benjamin Butler .. ..Corbin	
11120 Martin, Frank A Michel	
turx Maskery, John Coal Cieek, House 199	
11J9 Mason,'Herbert lloiiner	
. . ■>.  "M* .1.:.,   n,....-r 1.' *.,.  1 \x,i T, ..-..
- *.n    1      ' '    '  *   * 	
1130 Mather, Mallliew Michel, House 21 ..  ,.	
113S .Matheson, James S Coal Creek, ili-iiie 1,-.8-1	
ti.|o Matheson, Charles Win. ...Coal Creek, llou.se 180 ,,	
u<\] Metcalf, John Joseph 1'Yrnic. lit. Northen Hotel	
1154 "Meyer, Herman Vaughan ..Fernie, Opera House	
1 1157 Michic, John Fernie, McKenzie Ave	
jii-i*.*; Miller, hdmund Louis .. ..1*ernie ,, ; ,	
iiioo Miller, David Hosnu-r, Kagle Restaurant	
« 11W1 Mitchell, John (\,:iU"i*.-.-l_. Hou«c 170	
t!».2 Mole, Arthur , .. IloMiii-r, Ri.y.il Hotel	
i_'u.| Morgan. Il-mvcll John .. .. .d-al Cm*k	
12.17 Moon, Robert ,, ._ ., ,,,,.\'cw Mirhel	
!2im Moore. Charles .. ,. .. ... I'.-niie        ,,
T.M2 Moore, Joseph Robert .. ..Conl Creek. Ifdtise lo^	
iz:* Morrison. Allen Mirln'l, Tlvimpsort's Bdg, Hs. ...
t.M7 MnirliM'l, Thomas Michel. Thompson's Bdf-;. II*. ...
1240 Mullcr, James Hostucr, Queen's Hotel	
1775 Steele, Harry
17S2 Stevens, James Coal Creek, House 208
1788 Stewart, John B Coal Creek, House 208
1789 Stewart/Thomas William .Fernie, next Fire Hall	
1796 Storey, Frederick ..  Fcrnic Annex	
1798 Strain, William ., '. Fcrnic Annex	
1801 Stricthorst, Harry Michel, Balmoral Bdg. Hs	
1809 Sunstrom, Oscar Fcrnic Annex, Lot 1, Block 47 ..
1811 Suthrcn, Henry Ledger .... Fernie Annex	
1812 Sutlis, Richard W Fernie, Hs. 57 Howland Ave. ...
1814 Swan, David .: '. Michel, Thompson's Bdg. lis. ..
1818 Taber, James Michel, House 82	
1821 Thompson, Harvey Hosmer   Viinp ny's IH:;   II,*. ..
1822 Talbot, Fred Fernie, Hast C.P.R., Hs. 24 .. ..
1823 T,v-rnicr, Jonn Mary .. .. I'crnie. Block 18, Lot 15	
, Michel, House 1	
182C' Tantrum, John
1828 Tattiee, Warren .. ..
1832 Taylor, Robert ....
183.J Terrion, Patrick .. ..
1827 Taschereau, Phillip A.
18.17 Thompson, William .
1850 Thompson, James ,. .
1826 Thornley, Seth ....
1857 Thornley, Robert ... .
1858 Tliornlev, |*imes .. ,.
iS?j« Toner, William .. ..
1871 Tvaccy, William ., ..
1874 Travis, Frederick .. .
i-S"7>*t Tr.-oi--,  l-'n-d	
iPMn Tucker, Robert ....
l.SHj Tucker, ....la-rl	
i-So,* Twining, Albert ,.  ...
1002 Vant, John Robert ..
1903 Varlnw, Frederick . .
, Michel. House 21 ,,
Ferine, Victoria Ave.
losmcr ' Miec'if
. .Coal Creek, House 179	
..Fcrnic. Ils. 8, McPherson Ave,
,. Ferine	
.. Fcn.ie	
., Michel, [louse I .i'i	
.. Fll,", Huffman Hotel	
1, .Ci-al Creek. Ilnuse t.\'	
..M.i-lwl. li.ilmonl Vy. IK , ,  .
...foal Creel* "	
, , , Cn.il  Cierk	
.. Michel, 1 luiise o	
i 1
1 *, w..*.,. *-■
.1,1   \v: 11:.
i»^i;< Wa!;!eni, Thomas .. .
I'--7 Walley, Sydney .. ..
1931 Ward, William .. ..
1937 \Valerhoii-.e, John N.
■ 1 ' 1        ?    t 11
_ I    j       * II     llllll'-'.l,       li,       1   .   I    V    I I      _   t I   >    .
19(1 Wat-.on, William .. ,
19-15 Watson, Isiae Miller
H)7o Whalley, George
.l\.:il Creek*	
• Cal Crol:	
1,', ..,.:,   yy-A.\ ,-t 11  o-i
.Ci al Creek, Ib-u-e 173 .
.Cn.-il Creek, I li-ti^e 201 j .
. Ferine, Burns Block , . .
. Fernie	
* •     » • »
..Coal Creek, lli-une 223 ..
,, Fenlie, Lot 5, Block 9.,
,.. l-Yrnic, next Dairy ....
1^77 Whiddingloii, Win, Arthur, Ferine; I,in i***, Block i.|
mS-i White, David Coal'Creek	
HO*') \Vhi«'.'il..-(*-r. Jnbn        Mirhel. IN  oN    	
1990 Wickham, jnmes Ralph ...Michel, Klk Prairie	
1'Ht   vViMc, Wiilram 1*. rnio, f »! . Town. IN  .v|	
-'cot Williams, Janus Olaf .. ,. Ferine, ( j]<1 Town	
;'i-/i Williams, Frank' Michel, Simister's Bdg. lis	
,"?nj2 Wilson, Norman Havrlork. Klko	
:m»i5 Wil=nn, George ..Fernie Anncv ,	
.■1130 Wood, Frank Jiahii-.l.ury . .Ibsmer	
.'-.-. Vatd. Jutm .". ..'Micl'ct, !f-"i-*c to-	
2r/n Young, Charles B hemic, C.P.R. Station	
21/13 Xahka, Katzcr h'crriie, Victoria Ave., lis, [82 .. MP *-_-*> ■•»«_■ —■»».   _
Leave the gates alone on the 31st
and come to the Kirk.
Goods' at your own prices at the'
Fernie auction room on Saturday.
Mrs. Grundy will be at the Kirk
Monday evening.   Come.
Don't forget the auction sale on
.'Saturday at the Fernie auction room.
If • you   are   thankful   on   the   31st
come and see Mrs. Grundy.
Come   to   the   witches'   frolic   and
leave  the worst at the Kirk on  ihe
Grand roller skating carnival Tuesday, Xovember ist, Bruce's Roller
Rink.    .
Remember the dress carnival Tuesday ■ night. Deautiful prizes will be
Don't forget lo hear the Welsh
Female Choir on November lGth at
the Grand theater.
The treat of the season, November
ICth, at. the Grand theater. See1 the
Welsh Female Choir.
The "school grounds sadly need' fixing. Tuesday !s the day to express
■yourself on the subject.
Tuesday next, is the dny for voting
on the by-law to put the school
grounds in propor shape.
, A social evening will be held at the
Presbyterian church Monday, October
31st. Come and hear the Ghost
"Cap" C'arruthers, the doyen of the
Benevolent. Brotherhood of Bagmen,
of British Columbia, was a visitor to
town this "weok.
Hello! boys and girls don't forget
to tell everybody you see that tho
by-law for the fixing up of the school
grounds will come up to be voted on
Monthly Tea of the Methodist church
, Ladies' Aid will be held at the home
■ of Mrs. Hamilton, Macphersou'avenue,
on Tuesday, November 1st, from 3 to
C p. m.
The choir of the Methodist church
are holding one of "Ye Old Hal-
iow'eens on Thanksgiving night. Fun
to commence at 7:30 p. m. Don't forget to come and bring along your best
girl. -7
Please remember that the Oth of
November will be one of great interest and importance to all wearers of
the; three links in this district as
Grand Master Webber will mako an
official visit, to* Fernie Lodge No. 47,
I. 0. O. F.f when' the first degree will
be exemplified. . -    .
A banquet is under "way and. there
is' not the slightest doubt Ihat the
affair -.will be one of the* most suc-
cessful  that  hns   ever  been* consuin-
mated  in this locality.,
rjXext  Monday    night    inilalory degree-will be conferred on"" upwards of
half a dozen candidates.*
Has the Presbyterian church chan.
gcd its teaching or belief, regarding
baptism of children, In the last 15
Answer—Rev, Hugh Grant of tho
Knox Presbyterian church informs us
that there has been no change.
X Letters To
|       The Editor
The editor is   not   responsible for
articles tlmt nre sent in,
mimical lon that appeared In The District  Ledger  of  lho   1st  inst.,  show-
Aliloriniin Johnson In the Free Press
of  Un'  ,-iiii  in'*,t„  ri'pllc'.*,  to  r.'.y  coin-
liiK  Kcani. court i-sy    10    my way  ofi.-mints  oiiiinol   i,0  loloriifr-d   fo
tliliil.inn in llm niiinoriHiK renders and
supporter!, of (hu lulicr pnpor.
Hi'   docs   nnl,   however,   answer   or
Furthermore I stated, that were the
municipal plants depreciated as they
should be, under the present management, they would show a loss for the
year in the neighborhood of ?8,000.
This is surely a' matter of vital importance to the taxpayers, but Mr.
Johnson dismisses it with the assertion that it has nothing to do with
matters that are now interesting the
ratepayers of. this city. " •
.Surely such statements affecting
the ratepayer's pockets as they do,
and will * do for years to come, are
entitled to some consideration, in
fact, very much more than they received from Mr. Johnson. "
Such statements must be either correct or incorrect, Mr. 'Johnson, however, leaves them severely alone, for
in place of ' denying or discussing
them, endeavors to hide the real issue, and fills his letter with a tissue
of  insinuations.
These are, however,,to say the least,
untrue, for this, defeated candidate
is very well satisfied to remain the
defeated, candidate, and will so remain for all time to come.
As for my criticism being prompted
by any personal ill feeling Mr. Johnson states what is absolutely untrue.
*•*_ have absolutely no cause or reason
for same.
The provincial and municipal taxes
that my company* paid this year
amounted to roughly ?S0O, that they
will, be' higher next year and for
many years to come, owing to the
spend, spend policy of this present
council, Mr. Johnson cannot deny.
.This then, Alderman Johnson, is
the reason of my complaint, and like
many other ratepayers, I think that I.
havo very-good reason, I, as ' an
alderman last year, was in favor of
the expenditure then mado, BUT WAS
OF ALL THB PROPOSED EXPENDITURES. This', however, does -not
make- mo responsible far, or in favor
of tho expenditure made this year.
Last year a tremendous amount of
money was spent on a light and water system, sidewalks and other necessities. I took the stand at the end
of the year that it was time to call
a halt, true a certain amount of work
would still'be necessary, extensions to
water and electric light would have
to be made, and'other necessary work
done.' Our general revenue, however,
would have taken care of quite a lot
of such work, and debentures to a
reasonable amount, say 20 or 25 thousand dollars, in place of • $103,500,
might have been sold to complete thc
balance, that; is, until such time as
we could afford more. The mayor's
often expressed policy was to borrow
to the limit of the city's credit, and
as Alderman Johnson at no time has
any opinion other than- the mayor's,
it is quito. in keeping that he should
how defend such policy."
In regard to Mr. Johnson's statement that I was 'invited to the plat-
-1.0 rrn—ano—cou _ ti—. 1 ave—a d dressed tire *
meeting had I so desired. This .110
doubt is'verS' true, but he does not
state that* the time would have been
close to 11:30-p. m., for. tho reason
that his worship, the mayor, held the
center of the stage until 10:-30 p. m.
Also that Mr. Eckstein, who certainly had a .prior right, owing to the
attack thnt had been made upon him,'
was unable to fully roply owing to
the lateness of the hour. For Mr.
Johnson's information I would say
that many ratepayers In addition to
myself were prepared.to address the
meeting, but owing to tho. brilliant
gunoralslilp exhibited by his worship
in giving no opportunity until close
to the midnight hour, none availed
themselves of such opportunity,
I have uo doubt hnd tho opportunity boen given to tho ratepayers ono
of iho riuestlons asked of Mr. Johnson ns chairman of tho finance committee, would bo to explain the reported signing of a cheque for In tho
neighborhood of J? I HO,* for ono ,1, W,
.Morris, when no such person exists,
yet alone could have a claim ngninst,'
the'clty for any mic-ii amount of
money. Mr, Johnson will surely agree
with 1110 lllhl falsifying names and ae-
momont, iinl'ortuniiloly tho citizens
are nol in a posi Hon to know wlieilmr
or not,  or  to  whnt. extent,  this  Iiiih
eoiilradiot tlw stiiieim-nls made there- j i,,,,.,, ,,ono, nr tho reason why Alder
In,  '■■■' ■      .........
ho il.al many readers of the Free; ,„,,„ MimuH vr(it{.rH w„yH „,.„ „,.„
Press hnvo but a limited idea of the ■ lllirk .„,., InyK,orIons to doing things
merits of llio _-uko, or the mailers ,,-,„,„ nn(] ,.|*..vr-.i,onrd,
undor discussion.- Fnrlliormori- ll. up-, Thei-o Is something mdicnllv wrong
pours lo bo his endeavor to befog; when such mot hods aro resorted to
lhe Issues and' allow as Utile light , |„„ ■„ wlml ,.,.,„„■ -Mfl 0i-illnni-\- oil 1.
as possible to peuolrnut tlio -w-h.U ; z.-ii does nol. or ennnot know'
municipal darkness, |     will   Mr. John-••"in  Inform  (he  ml---
This, however, |H quite In keeping j pnyors the reason for such Hvstem ol'
wllh llu- miik- tactics employed nt I high I'limnee and male how iong ami
the la.-.* public meeting, where t\w',Ul what exleni ii hns been in forco,
riitepiiy-.r-- exported piibl!..- dl-.oKslon.ji i„,]|ov,. ■- wnH suggested by Mr.
011 public, mallei's, bill rei-elved In j Mektiloln that a 1 omuillten of replace  of s.-uiif.  largely n   fr.-e p\1i!!j!-i hll(i|-|.||-.|., enl/.en.s he a|i|iolul*'*d lo lie
11,111 (,f ■>■•■■  ttwrn. If nnt worm*'.   I \ ve.il-milo    lie-    condition  of cllv af.
made ihe niali-meni  In my Insl  letter'
mid gave I'lgni'i-H In siijiporl of same,
liuil lhe ii.M-s for next year will he; m„ worship, the mayor. Informed
r.O per renl. higher thnn thb* yenr. i|„. ■.,,-■ ,,-,,-,11,. meeting t|IMt $::„',oi)
iiiuiiely, !!u mills In plan, of *jn, Siii-h'ii,,,! been expended on Hlrool Improve.
11 trivial iiinllei- as this Is dismissed „...,„■■, |„ ■-,,-, i„„„.x;, fm-iher Hint the
by Mr. .fr.iitiM.iu. wllh the remark that 7,,,„m|is -..„■ •*„.,,„ |-,.,|10V,,,| ■*.( „ ,.„M
MlV Hlnleiiii-nl i-aiinoi be inki-n seriously, Lei me miv, however, thai ll Is a
serioiih' iiialii-r for the ordinary lax-
|ill>el, niul ullli all ihe- I'l-porl 1.1 nil!-
worthy nldi-nimn'.. opinion, I have
verv much more ronfld"ine in m>*
fli'urr*-., Hian In hi*- opln'on,
The  Store   of Good Values
We can    fill    your    grocery wants
"with tho highest quality of table supplies at prices that save you money.
White Star and Magic "Baking. Powder,
per tin    15c
Winter Apples, fancy wrapped stock,.
■i lbs. 2oc> per box $1.75
r. Christies" Cream Sodas, 2-lb. tins...30c
Staon Shoe Blacking, 3 tins ..... ;..25c
Cream* of Wheat Breakfast Pood, per
packet ......'...." 20c
Ogilvic's Rolled Oats, S-lb. bags...35c
Canada   First  Cream,  large  20-ounce
tins  10c
Blue Label Ketchup, per bottle*.-,. .30c
Seal Brand Coffee, 1-lb. tins 40c
Barrington Hall Coffee, Mb. tins. .40c
Reindeer Condensed Milk, 2 tins.. ,25c
Royal    Household    Flour,    25-pound
sacks  95c
50-lb.  sacks    ..$1.85
■100-lb. sacks' .'. '.....$3.60
Imported Italian Macaroni and Vermi-
cilli, 25-lb. boxes .'..... .$2.00
3-lb. tins Kitchen Molasses, per. tin, 20c
Pearline   Washing   Compound, 'large
packet 15c
Pearl Hard water Soap, 4 bars..... .25c
White Swan Laundry Soap, carton of
6 bars ..7.  : ...20c
Table and Gloss Starches, 3 pkgs.-.- .25c
English 'Malt Arinegars, quart
bottles  - -. .25c
Hartley's 1-1V. frocks Jam 7.20c'
5-lb.   tins   Greenstuff Sweeping Compound, per tin 35c
3-lb. Packets' Washing;Powder:... :20c
3-lb. Tins Old Country Tea..... .$1.25
Quart Tins Maple Syrup  .30c
., This is the season, and now is the
opportune time to purchase your Patent Leather Shoes. AVe invite your inspection of the latest snappy fail
styles, all made of genuine Sterling
Colt, which is the only patent leather
that will give satisfaction.
Regular. $5.50 and $G.OO values for'
Saturday  $3 95
Men's Fall Caps in a pleasing assort'-,
ment    pf   Fancy Tweed and Serges.
Exceptional value for Saturday
selling  20c
Men's clothing of the well known
Fit-Reform and Faultless Makes. Spe-.
cial offering in Blues and Blacks for
this week-end." Attractive values well
worthy of your consideration.
Faultless, reg. $10.00, special $ 7.90
Faultless, reg. $12.50,*special..: .$ 9.50
.Fit-Reform, reg. $23.50, special, $18.00
Fit-Reform, reg. $25.00, special, $19.50
' W. G. & R., Crescent and Tookes
Negligee Shirts, regular $1.25 and
$1.50, special   7 .95c
Our windows reflect but,, a few of
the sterling values now offered .'by our
Furniture Department. A visit will
convince you' that Ave can furnish
either the spare room or the home complete with furniture to suit every taste
and at prices that mean a saving to
you. 7 -
Ladies' Wool Delaine and French
Flannel Blouses in a variety of styles,
some plain and others with lace yoke
and insertions. A large assortment of
colorings. Also Black and White. Reg-
ular, $3.00 and $3.25, Saturday.. .$2.35
Ladies' Allover Aprons made of
English mercerized prints, and Butcher's Linen. These aprons are cut with
square yoke and frills over shoulder.
Regular $90c'and $1.00, Saturday. .65c
Small Rugs suitable for parlor or
bedrooms in Velvets and heavy Tapestry in a large, range of patterns with
Green, Red. and Fawn grounds. Regular $1.75 to $2.00, Saturday $1.25
v   Comforts with heavy,  cotton   filling
. and Art-Sateen ■ and Chintz covering,
60x72.   Regular $1.75 and $2.00,..Saturday  • -.. ..$1.45
- 36 only 104-AVhite Bed'Spreads in
a heavy quality, free from dressing.
Regular $1.25, Saturday ". .85c
Children's Sleepers made of Fabric
Knit with heavy AVool Fleece; a garment^ i-ikiug the place'of gowns as it
covers child's body and feet Sizes 1
year to 8.   Saturday _. .55c
Ladies' Dress Skirts made of the.
best quality Panama,' Serge and Venetian in the latest styles and of the best
workmanship. In Navy, Brown, Gray,
Fawn, Cardinal1 and Black. Regular
$6.50, $7.00, $7.50, Saturday...., .$4.85
.," A wide- heavy ribbed woolen stocking, just the thing for. school and
winter wear, in all' sizes 5 1-2 to 10.
Saturday, 3 pairs for  .....$1.00
making Department.
our   Dress-
mayor, for in place of the cost of removing such stumps belns 35 cents,
an investigation will prove the cost
to be $1  or more.
There were, many .other matters
that I was prepared to touch upon at
the last public meeting but to do so
further would be to trespass" too
mil c]i_u 110n___ou r__go o_d__najai ne__an d v al -
uable space...In conclusion allow me
to express the hope tbat at the next
public meeting an Independent chairman will preside, thereby giving the
ratepayers an opportunity to air their
views in place of being forced to avail
themselves of tho columns of the public press. *
.■ Thanking you, Mr.".Editor, for your
Yours respect fully,
I'dlr.s, Honii-ililiiK, if nil repoi-lH ho Inn*,
vi'ry iiiiii-li iH'.'dril,
of 'Mi renin flich, Mr, .luhliHilll In
ilie i-nni-'ii' of liln rciniii'lis ii(1vIui>k
llinl my Htiili'iiicn! i-i.iic.M-Jiliif*' Hired
IniprnvepieniH be not lal.en iierliiii.i-
ly. Kui'i-ly Mr, .loliiit-nn n.i.I.e.H a ki-iivc
iii-iliii.e, for '.neh remark hIiihiM
nil her In- applied In hin wnr^hlp, lhe
Just Received
A  lull   line dl
Strings for .ill musical instruments
and  all   nr.ce-iii.iry  parts
Marked at prices that will sure sell 'cm
825 Main St., Winnipeg, Man.
October 6th,  1010.   "
Editor District Ledger, Fernie, 13. C.
Through the No. Ei!)9 of a Western,
Clarion my attention was called to
your 'report about tho JJkranlan Socialist convention, As tho roport Is
nt variance with lho facts and doos
Injustice (o mo personally, permit me
to mako a" few correction and glvo
Ihnm duo publicity.
1.—Tho main purpose of tho convention was not lo decide regarding
the future policy to bo pursued as lo
coiiiliiiiniR-o or not with lhe S. P. of
C. As you probably know lho
rkranliVn locals of a, P. of C, formed
n fodorntlon for lho purposi.' of supervising (lie propnganda In lho Ukrnn-
Inn language. Onr plcn for constllu-
tionnl recognition ns a federal Ion,
however, was strangled by the Dominion iixecutlvo commHton of lho S, P.
of C. Therefore, tlm convention wiih
culled In order to ..onulilor wliother
wo shnll dlsbiuul or pursuo bo mo
01 lior coiirr-ie, The cull for llio con*
vont lon published In No. II of "Hob-
olehyj Nnrod" of ,'lune Is!, Is nullo
plain nhoiil  II  lo he inlsliiteriiroled,
2.—The '"Ur-Kllni) of withdraw!-*.:
from ri, I', of C, had never been ag1
tilted by "Hob, Nnrod," Thoro. wns
never wild in "Hob, Nnrod" 1. loin
11I10111, II, neither iik editorial nor as
a mul rlhui lon, alt hough llioro .wnn
among lhe iiieinbei'shlii of mir locals
11 considerable sentlmi-nt agalnsi Dw
hiiinlllnilng iilllancri wllh the S, P. of
r, The policy nf "Hob. Ntiniil" lh
proimuiiiidii, not ill" Inieriinl --trllii
wlihln Hie 1'iuil.H of the pnrly.
I!,- The decision on Hcvorinn-o from
the S, I', of (', was not 1111 represi 111-
eil In your paper. As n mutter of fi.ci
f'oinrnde O'llrlon, repr-wnlm-vo of
Ilolillliliin eveeullve i-iilinnlllee, wum
i.ive|i a most fair lii-nrlng, He opi-md
the illm-iiH'don up r.iitloiiH wiih ihe
H. I'. of ('. and he concluded ll. The
iniiveinloii linn oven gono mi fnr mi
10 Ki-li-i'l fur hlm a 11101.I able nud lion-
pnrllxnn    liid-rpri'lc.',      NevcrHM-Ien-*
Coiiunile O'Hrlcii  mnde only a   very
1,...    1 , ..      11,     . .      . 1 ,■
. . ,.. . ■ ,   - ,
hl«lorv, wlili-li did nnl prove jiiivMiItii"
* _
! Now Open for Business
With a new Stock
Boots, Shoes, Trunks
J & F Block
y\ (X£&t\
fiy?:% w
and a few insinuations, which he was
not willing to prove, although he was
requested to do so. Now as none of
our delegates spoke a word in favor
of remaining in the, S, P. of C, it was
visible that the convention was unanimously in favor of severing the bonds
with-the S. P, of C. and joining, the
Social-Democratic party, as the only
representative of the true spirit of
international socialism.-' Ono-delegate,
Topo.lncky, however, voted for "be it
as. it. Is," and, asked for tho reason,
oxplalued that ho does not. want the
decision to bo unanimous. That's till!
Somonik voted, against, tho S. P. of
C. not for il, and It. can bo proven
by lho minutes, He wroto as secretary of Iho convention. Tomashnvsky
did nol vote only becauso ho was tbo
chalrmnn, and there was no need for
his vote, yot as boforo tho convention ho was prncllcally tho western
lender In tho Insurrection against, tho
S, P. of ('. lt was obvloi.s for htm
lo sialo his position.
As to your anxiety about tho fading
of revolutionism of Ukrnnlaii Socialists, I mny assure ynu thai If will
romnin nono tlio loss aggressive than
It was one or lwo yenrH ago. In fact
(lie courage to^onounco tlio niiloerius
of S.iP. of C, was nt iho present. Uic"
most revolutionary action that could
bo expoc.li.-d.
Yours  for  revolution,
WANTl'lll—Tn buy (wo or four
f.nlgnry siibiirhim lols for cash, direct
from lho owner, (llvo exnc.l location
und price. Apply P, O. Uox IfiM.,
Cnlgnry, Alia.
WANTIOn—Young mnn wimls position ns helper to engineer or dec*
Irlclan. Willing lo work for board
lu (H'der 10 lenrn I rndo, AddnM**
P, O. 7.1. Fornio, 11, C.
I VVAN'TKI) !M.\ll-.MfATI-M.Y»-.lfie,-n
kndtil' fiends lo work nl polling booths
liiiiifirrow,, Apply HooIiiIIhI commllleo
moms, .Minors' bull,
TO IJ-.T-Koiir-rootiiPil Iiouho Victoria avenue; rent, Including witter,
-flO.r.O.   Apply .1, .1. Hughes, Uox !:_(.,
MINIOK.H - Keep nwny from Corbin.
11, ('., as ihey nro   laying   men   off,
... <-.. tl,* ,*      ,f .       I'.M..'),      •».»„».   i LI1.1 J ,
(S'i-iiI nf T^i-iit X
' FOR RENT—The storo known as
the Heintzman Parlors, in tho Miners'
Union Block. For further particulars
apply D. Rees, P. O. 3G1, Fernie,
B. C.
FOR RENT—Rooms for light housekeeping near the school on Victoria
avenue. Address "G," caro Ledger
offlco.   '       r, .' 3t-p
FOR '' RENT—Comfortable shack,
pnrtly furnished. 'Apply Mrs. llutch-
oon, McPherson avonuq botwoon Rogers and .Thompson, np.
TO' IH-Jn't—Funiishoii"ono"or"two
rooms, kitchen and bath. Apply
Lodger office,   * lll-SIp
•10 acres of fruit land at Creston
for snlo, Wntored nnd woll located.
13.  T„  caro Lodgor  Office. Il-lp
FOR SALE—Furnished boarding
houso. Property known, ns tho 0111
Hoarding House. Apply Ross & Lane,
.FOR SALE—-Th roe-room colt ngo on
corner lot, C0.-.120, Mason avenue.
Price, $575. Terms. Box 1171. Fornie,
It. C
FOR SALE—Ono genuine YViilnui.
bookcase; ono oak sideboard, Apply
at tho Dullilo Hard ware compnny.
FOR HALI-.—Ono-fnnrtli aero lnnd;
l.wn sides ,fencedi West, Feriile; J1H0
cash,    Apply "JV I.odKor Offlco.  '
more Ilum half clearod; pnnly culll*
viiir-il; large hunt and chicken house,
Situated nt Cnknto, Address- "M" caro
FOU SALE, CHEAP—Team general
purpose horses; price $*--■*» cash. Can
ho seen al A, Maciloiiiild'H camp nenr
Haulmr}', II. C. For othor partlcularK
uddrcHK .1, W, Weston, P. O, Hanbury,
nr call at A. MiK-ilaiinld'H & Co.,
''*   i
The "AUTO" Overcoat' is
not confined to Automobilists
You'll see it wherever gcn'.lerncn :r).c. _. Desi.;;:iC''l
primarily Ior protection, l.;o '■/_U .<J L:'.s quit.... y
caught L.j fancy of lhe younger set for every cay
There's ataost n military oir about thc " AUTC:'
that lenc> dignity and distinction lo the wearer.
,$£'J'^k        Made of imported Scotch ai.-.l
//' FIT- 'vfo   ^l ^wec^s l^at are'n p**^^1
kt REFOEMF    l^rmony wiih lhe style.
v_ ,.*-;
*vg.h   X <
$20, to $30.
am  mme-m-te     *-*>  J- *W# +*J   V-/   iH   i.    _    XmAt    X        A     Xm*
Veterinary Surgeon   .
Calls promptly made, day or night
and satisfaction assured
Office, Fernie Livery.
Fernie. B.C.
VV.\NTI._> TO KENT -Two or .hu-c-
rooni Iidiihc; muni bo partially' fur-
ulKlii'd; or w'nl talto two or tlirco fur-
1,1,1,1. c 11    I  1     1 , I
    * *>■    *■-.-,-*•   "' ' * *.'.'.....,r,,
close in.   Iiniulro nt LodRcr office or
mldre.w "K. ll. V." mro Ledger.
Tho mayor nnd corporation of Colo*
mun, Alia,, insld. application., from
hiiltnlilo mnilldntcH for tlio position of
T-iwii f'tiu-.tabh', which duty will lie
coi;il.i.'K-il iiiih that of Sanltmry In*
Kjiofior and Clork ntul TrcnHurcr to
Dn- ifjiiinil. Ajijillc-ntlons with (imM-
fl _iiIomh, otc, to lio forwarded not
Inicr llinn tin' 'Sl.it of Octobor. 1D10, to
11. W. CLARK.
Chalrmnn of Wntch Committee, City
of Coleman. 12*2t
The Crow's Nest Trading Co,
Sole Agents in Fernie	
«HRT P"     1
Us pay money to white labor |
mmmmmmmmmm ^
^JrhtrlrjklkmK^fF&tirik A AJfcrAA A JlA A A A A A A A A_fc A A A A ___ A'-A __ __ A A ifc A ___. _lr ___* A XA -AAA-1


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items