BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The District Ledger 1910-11-12

Item Metadata


JSON: disledfer-1.0182923.json
JSON-LD: disledfer-1.0182923-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): disledfer-1.0182923-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: disledfer-1.0182923-rdf.json
Turtle: disledfer-1.0182923-turtle.txt
N-Triples: disledfer-1.0182923-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: disledfer-1.0182923-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 :■ ^x^§^
l/i>'-1    il
* i-i
Industrial Unity is Stre_j7p'*J.v.   . .,„ "",*„,     •■-
• '_-.*.   i.^fP-U1**:1" Library 30 Jun-? 00
-The Official Organ of .District No. 18, U. M. W. of A.
Political Unity is Victory
VOL. VI.     NO. 15
$1.00 A YEAR
Accumulation of Gas
Causes Mine Explosion
-SEATTLE, Nov. 7.—Two explosions
--.  occurred within    a   few minutes of
• each other this morning resulting,in
the death of 16 men In the Lawson
mine at Black Diamond,'   30    miles
■ southeast of Seattle.
,   Eleven men going • down the shaft
and fivo coming .., up    were    caught
' between  the  first  and  sixth1 levels,
..and all perished. Natural gas combustion Is' assigned, as the cause. All
the men were foreigners.   '**'
;.The force of. the explosions was terrific, showers of earth, timbers and
bits of clothing being blown from the
slope of the mlne'i Timbers 16 Inches
thick and eight feet long were .blown
■about half a mile.   A big'section of
. steam pipe was blown a similar dls-
7 tanco and sank 15 feet in the ground.
As soon as the extent of the dis-
'[■■-aster was known rescue partlos went
to search , for any who. might be
alive. As far as known the 16 men
in the tram cars were the only ones
' In ■the mine at. the time of the, explosion.        ■ " 7
Great Reception in Vancouver—Musical Event of the Season.
The Vancouver News *■ Advertiser,
thus - describes the Royal Welsh
Ladies! choir concert;-' in the Vancouver opera house,on Monday evening last.
Great! One word, which is the es-,
sence of simplicity in its definition
of ' expression, sums up the festival
of song provided by the Royal Welsh
Ladles' choir at the concert held ln
the opera house last night. Prom the
rising of the curtain until the crimson
folds lowered proclaiming the end
the audience was held spell bound in
rapturous admiration. As a choir the
ladles emphasized their talent in no
uncertain way for both individually
and collectively they gave a precision
of harmonization which was truly
marvellous. The audience was
thrilled by the manner in which the
numbers were rendered and possibly
never before in Vancouver, had the
strings of emotionalism been touched
to such an extent.' The audience was
expecta-nt; .they devoured each "note
as the music*.proceeded with its harmonious swell and as each soloist
, finished or a choral selection concluded, there arose an applause insistent in its demand for an appetite
which, perhaps, was beyond appeasing. Like Oliver Twist they had the
temerity to ask for more, several encores being rendered  in response.
= i_ \-f rf A.'.fves-
On November the 16th the Welsh
Ladies' Choir wilT^ppeaT^irT'Fernie
and from .the,-favorable reports. :r»-,
ceived there is not a shadow of doubt
that their efforts will he greatly, appreciated and the^acknotrledgemont
gladly conceded tnat*' as a. -body; of
1 choral singers that they..'make a total
eclipse of any * that have yet, been
heard in this city.
Preceding tho evening's entertainment, weather permitting, thero will'
■bo a phenomenon which is likewise
of but, rare occurrences—a total eclipse
of the moon wo may add for the
benefit of bur readors that the Woi*»h
ladles are riot by any means responsible for this, although according ' to
tradition fair Luna Is reputed to havo
grent influence upon thoso that are
tunefully inclined and it is well
known ■■ that tlio lower animals also
ofton perform tliolr nightly sere.,
nudes "By the light of the moon."
, Moon enters ponumbra.... 1:37 p. m
Moon elites penumbra.... 2:FIG p. m
Total  eclipse  begins..... 3.-10 p. m:
Mlddlo of ocllpso     4:12 p. m.
Moon loaves shadow  5:49 p, m.
Moon loavos ponumbrn,.. 6:48 p. ni.
City Legislators Sit in Special Session on
Tuesday  Evening-New  City
Clerk is Appointed
The old-time down east melodrama,
"Along the Kennebec," was played at
the Grand theater on,Wednesday evening to a crowded house. .The story
is a very passable one, and depicts
a phase of life in which the peculiar
personality of the wood-whittling way-
down Yank is delineated in a way.
that is guaranteed to bring a smile
to the face ° of the sphinx. Miss
Minnie Christie, as Tr'yphenia Trotr,
was excellent, and her ■*_ portrayal cf
the"character is entitled to'commendation. .The loye.of tho two "Rubes,"
Zeke Dasher and Blmellck Tubbs, for
•this antiquated piece of rustic femininity, and their persistent efforts lo
win her-hand ' and ' incidentally the
William Gosnell Returns From Inspection of Remarkable Property-
Company Is Developing.
legacy'which she is supposed to have
inherited,' leads': to .many amusing
features, a. most laughable situation
being the exaggerated duel, .which was
well • sustained and certainly tickled
the risibles of the-audience. '
• Zeke's part of,, the Way-Down
Yankee was'well-played from first io
last," arid' his song, "I Never .'.Had
Such ;a Time in My Life," was well
received and met with a well merited
encore. The characterization of tho
postmaster * was exceptionally good;
the enunciation was clear and distinct,"
and the' part rendered with that
dignity whicli one would naturally expect from such an individual In real
life. Miss Ermn Weste, as Dolly,
made a charming heroine, nnd played
her part with a simple grace which
wns quite In keoplng with tho character sho assumed, Mr. Russoll El-
well, as Lewis! the hero of the
drama, acted throughout ln a most
praiseworthy mannor. ills linos wero
by no means heavy for a Juvenile
load, but thoy wore woll rendered,
and IiIb facial expression whon accused of tho theft of tho* lottor woro
particularly true to*'lifo. Tho bad
man* of tho* piny was C. Tl. MeCrnno,
as Jamos Harper, Wo fool oursolvos
Incnpablo of offering a criticism of
this character, but—Oh you villain!
To sum ■ up briefly, tho casto 1I003
riot loavo mueh to "cavil about, but
tho support of Its momborH ono to
lho other is decidedly weak. Thoro Is
altogether loo much attempt at Individualism, and the combinative offoct suffers In consequence.
On Tuesday of this week a special
meeting was held in the council
chambers and the several matters
brought forward were dealt with in a
business-like and expeditious manner.
The city's representatives were all
in their accustomed' places when', the
following matters were taken up and
disposed of:
1. . A petition was submitted from
tho members of Knox- Presbyterian
church asking that the houses in the
restricted district be closed.        .   >
2. , From a ' number of women in
Fernie asking for the theaters to be
closed on Sunday. •
■ 3. Two petitions from (1) prominent citizens and (2) from the members of' the Church . of' the*- Holy
Family that the theaters be kept open
on Sunday.
■ All of the above when they 'came
up for discussion were ordered filed."
As a result'-of a communication
from R. W. McDonald regarding the
auditing of the city booksthe finance
committee * strongly recommended
that the endeavor be made to have
E. B. McDermid make a final audit
for 1910:* ,
■ L.P. Eckstein addressed the'council * in writing advocating the holding
of. another public meeting to take -,up
and disquss city.affairs, hut this was,
deemed unnecessary^.as it is assumed
that the auditor will shortly complete
the audit whereby.- every, ratepayer
will be fully apprised relative to the
financial status of the municipality.
As a result -of the letter frorii the
local agents;.of the.; .United States
Fidelity & .Guaranty; Company stating
that they- do not wish to carry the
bond of Indemnity unless the ' audit
be made semi-annually, ,,it was decided that this • should hereafter be
done and that the ■ bonding company
be so informed.'. -     °    ,
The superintendent of light and
power was instructed to interview Mr,
Mutz about the extending of service
to the brewery;     |
In consequence of an error in the
estimates of the school board for tho
present year the city clerk was requested to notify the board that they
furnish a statement of expenditure,
together with a supplementary estimate, and to put in appearance at the
next' meeting to discuss the matter.
It was also recommended by the
finance committee that advantage be
taken of the 10 per cent, discount
for the prompt payment of the-bill of
t*he. Kootenay Telephone company;
also that R. H. Clerke be reimbursed
for the.services of. night policeman;,
and that Chjef McDougall's expenses
Fernie Campaign  Fund.
Moyie local,, S. P. of C $ 25.00
Hosmer local, S. P. of C.
Ukranian        10.00
Michel local, U. M. W. of A. .. 150.00
Corbin local, U. M. W. of A. ..    25.00
Nelson local, S. P. of C. .'     20..00
Vancouver local, S. P. of C.
Finnish      11.00
Vancouver local, S. P. of C,
English    .-  100.00
Corbin local, S. P.of C    16.00
Vancouver local, * No. 2,
S. P. of C    10.00
George Nlchels, Vancouver ...     2.00
Joe Lyon, Fernie      1.09
Walter Clarkstone, Fernio      1.00
J. C. Turner, Fernio '.,     1.00
Donald Blair, Fernie      2.00
John Strachan, Fernie 50
John Mackie, Fornie 50
James Higham, Fernio      1.00
H. Parsons, Fernie	
James   Galloway,   Fernie....
to attend the British, Columbia Flre-1
men's Convention   at   Cranbrook be
paid. ..
It was duly moved and seconded
that the finance committee, recommend that the following estimates be
passed:- * .. ,
John J. Wood, sanitary ■
'. sewer3    $1,477.76
Dicken & Horn, sanitary
sewers   ...........;   981.18
John.J. Wood, storm sewers 1,965.96
Dicken. & Horn, storm sewers 203.00
Ernest West, sidewalks, 1910    155.09
Motion carried.
As an evidence of the interest
taken in the position of city clerk,
there were no less than seven applications and after a number of ballots had been spread it was finally
declared favorable to S. W. Barclay,
and he was duly appointed to the
postion. The' duties will commence
on the 15th andv we know that we
echo the sentiments of the community in extending congratulations
to the successful aspirant who has so
ably conducted the affairs of the department in th'e Crow's 'Nest Pass
Coal company ■ in his capacity of pay
accountant. .
After by-law No. 109 had been reconsidered, passed and adopted, a motion to adjourn was put and carried;
. ' 1.00
William Watkins, Fernie......     2.00
Mrs. J. Lyons, Fernie -. ■   1.00
D. Sneddon, Fernie ' 25
A. Lees, Fernio  '.       .50
Anonymous, Fernie      1.00
O.   Erickson,  Pernio        ■ 1.00
J. Lancaster, Fornio       10.00
A. Friend, Fernie         5.00
T, Mott, Fernio        5.00
H. Ilaydock, Fernie       1.00
Joo Grafton, Fernie .'.     20.00
J. Edgar; Fernie '. '    1.00
T. H. Wray, Fernie ,
T. Roland, Feruie ..
A. Waser, Fernie ..
C. Pelakais, Ferule
H. Siwert, Fernie  :....
A. Salinek, Fernie   ,.
J.. Adamson, Fernio 	
J. Fisher, Fernie" 	
W. Stockholder, 'Fernio 	
J. Pitruk, Fernie  .'	
R. Puckley, Fernie	
J. Knowles, Fernie 	
D. Shearer, Fernie        1.00
R. Phillips, Fernie' ' '.      2.09
D. Paton, Fernio       5.00
H. Bentham, Fernie     > 2.00
A. McLaughlin, Fernie         2.00
T. Biggs, Fernie '   1.00
R. Tuttill, Fernie  ...._..     ■   .50
B. Clarkson,  Fernie ,     .50
B.- Clarkson,  Fernie    -..    7.25
J.-Gibbons,- Feruie   : ...       .25
B. Jones. - Fernie .__.___„._,_.        .25
Effort to Disfranchise
Proved Abortive
The Baptist Young People's society
will hold, their monthly jsqcial.pn Monday evening, 'November('7l4th',
mending' at 8 p. in.",'",_. *.' *
- An Interesting program including
Instrumental, and -vocal'•music, dialogues, etc., has been prepared; refreshments will be served during'the
evening.   Come and get acquainted,.
Work on the new edifice is going'
ahead rapidly and If is hoped to have
tho opening on November 27th, Tho
windows aro in nnd plasterers ('ave
busy on the Inside so that everything
Is being done to got In tho now building this month.
W. Qbanoll, president of the Onoyoos
Conl company, Mio fltock of whleh Is
hold In Nolson, lias Just roturned from
Princeton, whoro, lie mndo a thorough
Inspection of tlio eoal monfliiro ownod
by tho company. Mr. Gosnoll stales
tliat, extravagant ns the latest reports
regarding this sonrn of hard eoal have
Hooiiuid, thuy aro completely borno out
by tho facts. Tho outcropping Is ono
of tho largest known, and the Hontn
litis boen exposed Mum far for tt
wliltli of 310 foot. Tlio seam is 15
foot think, niakltiK It* tho lar-jost Korttii
of which anything Is known In Wo-it-
om Canada. Development to dato
cohhIbIh of an entry that has been
driven In nbout 100 foot, all of course
In conl, an Ilie Hoam tins vory little
Inclination. Tlio lilen of tho company
Ir to contlnuo to block out coal for
uomo time, Throo carloads nro rondy
for Hhlpmont, however, nnd will bo
forwarded to market with the opening
of Mio rnwlililo mormon. Tho work of
development Is under tho -supervision
nf  tut    \t    VT ">f(Ti      Vr**""-*'*''-*   r^nvnlnn. I
ment, rnprosontR two month's work,
In addition to tho mafcnlflccnt sub-
bituminous conl measure that, according 10 Indication!*, 1r*v*r«<!« a iood
pnrt of Mio 1,020 ncro tract owned by
tho company, tho company has tho
„,,„»..„    _....,.„        Tl.     -.,........   I,.    B,«ll
 ■* • -   ■ •«-_•-   "       *■••«   w'.-'-l    '*    " ••"
tlmborod aud tho soil (a adapted to
agriculture. A wagon road to the
proporty Is nenrlng completion.
Tho capital slock, of tho Onoyoos
Coal company Is $150,000.
As It Is,not known whon an election may tako place tho bost plan is
for all ologlblos to have their names
placed on tho voters' list. Is yours
already on? If not attond to It
Too many put this duty off and
whon tho tlmo comos to oxcrciso tho
right of suffrage find that not only
Is "Procrastination tlio thlof of tlmo,"
but'also doprlvos thom of tho oppor-
tunlty of giving expression to thoir
political bollof.
A. F. & A. M.
An nn ovidoneo of tho eJoeroaalni.
distance bctwoen Great HrlUIn and
1* ernle mny state th,»t a lottor mailed
In Miondda (which by Uic** way la In
Wnlea) tmarlnts. dato utamp October
28th, wna rend hero on the mornlm*.
of lhe 7ib,   Ten Ahft t/tiiy.   If Miy
Tlio Colorado Fuel and Iron com
pany hnn shown that, it Is master of
tho situation In tho southern coal
floldB of tho stnto of Colorado, Tho
Colorado Fuol and Iron company Is
controlled by Standard Oil and Binco
tho oxploslon nt Starkvlllo, wliich
Hiiuffed out tlio lives of moro than 50
minors and loft widows and orphans
facing hiinRor and waul, Mils morel*
less Industrial comblnntl1.11 hns drawn
a "dono lino" ancl IrbuocI orders Mint
no ono savo tho trusted iiKonts of the
corporation Rlinll cnmo upon Mm
promises whoro men wero plt|loiiHly
nlaitRhtered through criminal negligence.
It has boon known Mint Mio mlno In
which the oxploslon took placo had
not been examined for months ntul
thnn for moro thnn a yenr, tho mlno
was looked upon as dangerous.
Tho Question will naturally bo
iiBlced, why did men knowing Mio mine
(0 bo ilnnfforotiR necopt employment In
such ft donth trap?
■"p-|.fk   rtinn   r,'hr\   fnnX     t\io     -nflr."-*-"   cf
poverty nnd look upon tlin plnndlnK
fitcos of wives and chlldron oxpoc-tlnj*.
Miom to earn tho noceusnrlos of life
have- ll.Me -rholce In ■sole-ding their occupations or- tho place whero they
muftt work. ■
N,;r..-;'..'*" .V"7iiv.' ry I'.w .*;."■_! ?.J..
man who In practically penniless with
wlfo and children, must risk tho dan-
Rors In fighting tho murderous battles In ordor thnt thono whom ho lovca
may llvo.
tho Colorndo Fuol and Iron company hnn mined ovory barrier njrnlrmt
a rigid liivi-nllgntlon, and although
more than CO men woro murdorr*d
tlirouRh -criminal ne-RllRcMife of thin
company, yot, no ono rouponalblo for
tti.» condition ot the mine win bo
A special mooting of 131k lodge No.
35, A. F, & A. M., was hold on Friday' last In tho lodgo rooniR In tlio
HonderRon block upon tlio occasion of
tho official visit of District Deputy
Grand Master Boalo of Crnnbrook,
accompanied by P. M, Armstrong of
tho Bamo city, Thoro was a vory
largo gathorlng of tho craft In at-
tondanco and nftor degree work wan
exemplified on a enndldnto light re*
froshmontH woro partaken of.
In consequence,of our desire to get
the paper out early on Friday of each
com-.ljveek* ,'■ in .order the.!..,papers., to oiir
eastern subscribers •*, may be forwarded on the eastbound train* -.in the
ovoning, w© would 3trongly urge upon
all of our outsldo correspondents the
necessity of having their communications handed In at, this office-hy
Wednesday, at tho latest, a supplementary report being'sent ln for tho
purpose of chronicling any additional
events. ,-Tho vast amount' of work
which reaches-us during tho two days
previous to Issuo, makes lt vory difficult to havo the printing dono and
the papor set up early enough to
catch tho, mall train. At this season
of, tho year particularly, tho mail
trains are vory ofton lato, and In con*
sequence wo do not. receive tho mall
until the afternoon. As can bo readily
understood, this works a hardship upon
tho stnff, ■■-•cl whllBt wo are naturally
anxious to havo tho paper completed
at tho tlmo montloned abovo, ln ordor
to accomplish this wo must havo (lie
co-opernlioi of our vnrlous sub-editors.
Tho foregoing will perhaps oxplaln
Mio roaBon why thoro Is dolay nt
llmoH in publishing certain mattor
which has boon nonl In, and why
communications hnvo not beon published In the Issuo for which thoy
have boen intended,
Wo hope this notification will bo
perfectly clour, and wo would furl her
Htato that, should any Btartllni*; or Important ovont occur In tho various
districts our correspondents will mako
use of tlm phono, calling up the "District, Lodgor," No, 48 II,
Walter Jeffries, who • has been an-
sociatod with A. C. Liphart for the
past two years,' has established' hip-
self. in the jewelry, business.. In..the
store formerly occupied by C* C.
Wright and is dally ■ receiving consignments of new ' goods in tho
various departments'.      ' •■ 7
Ho has considerable ' practical" experience obtained both in Birmingham, England, and ln New York city,
whero ho was for ovor two years in
the employ of tho world-famous Tiffany. It is his intention to cater to
tho wants of tho discriminating pub-'
lie paying particular attention also to
repair work In which lino ho Is an
expert.        *    -   ,
THE   T|ME8,"
Wlntor is approaching, Coming
events cast their shadows beforo,
DiiBky natives of tho Golden Went
foroenst a sovoro season. It boliovos
all to mako necessary preparation:-,
for protection ngalnst tho chilly blast
buy a rod hot slovo, lay up a storo
of Lochnahar liquid, replenish your
slock of all kinds of wonr—both for
Intorlor, and oxtorlor covering, If
you fool llko donning Mio latest creations In headgear look at Mm styles
of hard-woar (Mug!) so tastefully displayed ami artistically urnu'Kc.l In
tho window of ,T, D. Qunll.
Tho effect, producod would bring 11
rlpplo of laughter to tho faco of Mm
man wltli lho Iron mask, yot tho hov-
eral art Idem on exhibition nro v:iln-
ulilo and Invaluable adjuncts In ovory
woll regulated fnmlly.
A Friend,. Fernie  .....,...'..
Ukranian- Comrades, Corbin,
per A. Kirkwosky ..-	
Henry Lehts", Corbin .......
Isaac Daniel, Corbin"	
John Williams,,Corbin ......
W. Warr.en, Corbin-(V\ ."7.'.
E, Shrudwlck, Corbin" ......
A.'Allen, Corbin	
R. Jones,. Corbin   	
Thomas Connell, Corbin ....*
The followng names objected to on
the ground that they wore repeated
on the list have been retained:
Joseph Dodd, Cpal, Creek.
John Jones, Coal-Creok.     ..
Samuel Orr, West Ferule.
The following names objected to on
tho ground that they were not qualified to be placed on the list,  havo
had their application accepted:   ,•
Poter Gaskell,. Coal Creek.
John R. McPherson, Coal Creek.,
Frank Lecker,  Coal. Creek.
Charles-Robert Sayle, Coal Creek.
Oliver Winstanley, Coal Creek.
Andrew Tweddle, Coal, Creek.     ,*
Jonathan Atkinson, Coal Creek.
Fred Worsloy, Welsh Camp.
The following names objected ,to on
tho ground that they have ceased to
reside in tho district, have been retained on the list:
No.     Name and Address. ,   ,
Henry Allan, Ccial Creek.
Abraham Alldred, Coal Creok.
Peter Atkinson, Fernie Annex.
Thomas Atkinson, Fornie Annex
Robt. Beck, Coal Creok.
Wm. Vaughn Bell, Fernie, McPherson avenue.
Herbert Booth, Coal Creole*
Wm. Bullen, Michel.
Wm. Cadman, Coal Creek.
Geo. Henry Carnell, Fernio.
Phil Leonard, Corbin         5.00
G. Luck, Cocbin     ,5.00
Frank Galiger, Corbin       5.00
Nat .Howoll s, Corbin       5.00
Toni Evans, Corbin   '....     5,00
- 68
bnvt*  noolvftd   leliora   In   !■»«■**»   thnn   pleiy-v*   on   Vrldny nf*?hf whnn thoy
this (pace of time wc abouM bo glad
to know, '
A bxmjttr htrnw ur-f-tlecJ Ibf Allen
prt-*onUtl "The Hou*** of a Thousand
At Iho Provincial House, on Thursday morning Inflt.the ensn of ThrminH
Dunnlflon, chnriicd wllh n violation of
tho oloctlon act, cnmo up for hearing
boforo his worship Mr, J, 8. T, Alox*
nnder, Tlio nollcllor for Mio ilofoniie
wan Mr, Ooorgo IT. Thompson of Cranbrook, who stated Mint (he accused
and for 1(10 piuit hov uu iiuiutlm 60011
engaged In a lumber enmp north of
Cranbrook, and that during that period
ho had boon saving up his monoy for
thf-i purpose*" of Rmdlne bin tbroo
mothorloBs children to bo brought up
under tlio caro of their grandmother
In Ontnrlo. On tho day of tho election, whilst on hia way to register
hin voto In tlto Fernio constituent'**--*,
ho had absorbod too much liquor, and
wnn In rontot\twnr:o prtii.fl.--.illy In a
■taw* of mental aberration.
Tho defendnnt plcndfd friillty tn tho
rhnrpo of Imperaonntlon, or repetition,
and nftr-r he-firing tho plea for the do-
fenae, the inaitlatrato Jrapoisod a fine
ot f 7S and costs, or tn default 30 days
Imprisonment. Wo understand thnl
ll.e yr._fjrj.jt lift* paid Into court by
Dc-nnfion'.-r i"mptoj"c*»r, .Vr, Ptorr.otx.
Owli'K to Mio unfortunato ctrcum-
ttfnnceH In connection wllh tho ca»«,
nnd Min fnct Mint Iifr.nUon hnd np-
pnrently been led, or mlaloil, Inlo tin*
affair; and Inanrnu'-li as tho purposo
of tlio prosecution was to put a itop
to Ruc-li Illegal prnoilcf-H by unearthing Mio alders and abnttors who wcio
moro to blnino tlmn lho mnn hlmiw-lf,
It wnn decided to withdraw tho chargo
,.,,!...,       .11      .11      ...11, •    1
v.     ,.. ,>...,,'    ........     .......       ,1.11..,..
otin who hnd, after nil merely neted
nn a stool-pigeon. It hnn been decided, however, thnt nil futuro canon
of this kind will bu taken up nnd
prouot-iitc'd to tho utmost oxtent, and
that wherever pci'inlblo tlio prlnelpnlH,
-.in.   ..i>i   vii-0  ',>\t,•.»*>.*.a,   1,,:,   v**C   __<_._...   .1*1
answer for their conduct. This admonition In given to all and sundry,
and hereafter no considerations, olthor
sontlnicutnl or othorwlso, will luno
tho slli.lit.Mit effect on tho carrying
out of this purpose to tho utriet
It wns not bocntiRn of nny lack of
tivtiloot-o thnt Dw per I nry rbnret, xvnt
wltlnlr*i\wi. but tho fc-ollriR Mmt the
renl eulprlt could not ho punished
nnd rather item jj_ni*h one moro finned iiK'titmt than Hlnnlim* Is thn only
r-.-nti.-in fir the course' pursued.
AfJ'-r the Uftinlytitt taut had li-son
(Il-pv-i'if of, Tlionin- j*'p"lm of Fcvuf/O.
whh l-rc-utcht up nn a charge of lm-
pri-i-naUni*; Thomas Kpenr of Morris
sey, nt M-nrrliiMiiy polling booth, on tin1
dny of the (--lection.   This yotitm mnn
mndo n very clear Mati-nieiii with regard lo his action In tho mutter,   Ilo
arrived In Mils country In Mio latter
part of August,  HHO, and  uindo application lo bo placed on M.10 voters'
list In the early pnrt of October,   On
*,«**. .......,...*. tit .in. ,-ti ...tiitt, utiii ,i, .__■..
re-Kit boH-i."*, ir, rhnrf-e of the I'ovorn*
ment work told the crowd Mint nil
Mioso who woro on tlio voters' list
could ko down to voto, This youiitf
mnn was lKiiornnt of tlio laws of (ho
country.   He lind proWounly mado n
\1i-1 i,_ir-u ii/**, V.lHi Hn l_i(-T,i   nrln tx ll'tllli'
similar to his own on tlm list, ho
asHiimed Mint he wns en til led to thn
prlvllogo of voting, Ilo was duly
Hworn, but thought that lie was doing
nothing wrong. Tho clrciimHtnnreR
wero extent-Ming, nnd while Ignornnco
of the law In not uuppo.n:d ts> he. an
pxc'tiHc*, the mrtRlHtrato dncldi-d Mint,
ft-i n s.il'i'orj* Mion to lw n-lnilnf *'e;-
oil to the ).'*'i.i, a flno of },*■ niul <t»ttu
Bhould bo Imposed.
V.'.- mny uty Dint In Mils can** •*.*.-
,'ui* perff-i-tly nati«fl»-d that thoro xvnt
tm wilful nor mullelmiR Intent u>
..iinnitt uroiii?. hut that the .M-n-t-
_..i u.'1'.i uliuvilji' Autliy i>f ixi, u>i. ..i
liiiic-»freiion by his rcimpllnricc uitli
In-nnictlcmH ri-erlv _l from othcrrs.
Receipts Brought Forward. .
Anonymous, Corbin   $ ■ 1.00
R,. Mlliio,  Corbin         1.00
Jnmes McCulIoch, Corbin  .'...     1.00
Collection,   Corbin        12,75
A.'Llnilley, Croston       1.U0
Collected, Bellovuo, per J, Oliphant—
J. II. Robertson, Bellovuo $   1.00
J. Woulln, Bollovuo       2.00
C,  Stubbs,   Bellevuo         5,00
It. Llvott,  nollovuo         1.00
T, Phillips, Bellovuo       1.00
J. Davidson, Dollovuo       1.00
J. Cnrcllo,, Ilollovuo       1.00
J. Burke, Bollovuo       1,00
V, Sula, Bellovuo   ..*■..'••     LOO
V, Ileiisonio, Ilollovuo       1.00
J. II. IlrownrlBK, Bellovuo ....     1.00
A. Bovlo, nollovuo       1.00
H. Lund, Ilollovuo       1,00
L, 10. Drake, Ilollovuo       1.00
T, Burnett, Ik-Ilovuc     -1.0*6
.1, Oliphant. Bollovuo        1.00
P. Paul, Bollevuo 5.0
J. Ulcivhio, lli'lluvuo r.o
.1. Lindsay, nollovuo 50
Loenl  Itiiiiitfoi'd,  pen' A, W.
Hnke-1*       * 2.00
Anonymous. Cnlgnry         2.Mi
.1. M. Andoi-Hon, Dewbury, Alta, 1.00
W. II, Andorson, Diiwbury, Altn. 1.00
Albert Tonkin. Uowhury, Aim. Loo
TIioh, Wiike.lii.ri, Colmnnn, Alia, 1,00
Thos, Thompson, foleiiian, Aim, 1,00
.1, Tiuley, I'lnili-cm, Houudnry., .'1.00
,T, ,St 11 in ton, l'liulsoii, lloiinilnry 2.00
I1'. Ilntchclor, Paulson, llouniliiry ..Oft'
M. Mrlvi'ii/,1.', Paulson, llniiiid'y 1,00
,!. II. Kiiiiiidi.Ii, l.ii*!yn!iil'h... .'1.00
('rillec-ili.il, Conl ('reek Meeting   11.(10
Lllonitut'-- sold  ,       2.(10
J, K, Hmlth. Conl Creek      r-,00
Collectl-.!)   HoMitM-r   M<-etliiK...    10.S0
Collection   Wnblo   Meeting      S.'.o
V7, HlKgln-c, Frank, Alta      1..JO
TIioh, Cli.'inibei'H, Frank, Alln...      .50
(.(•urge Komi, Fniiili, Aim fio
II. Hmltli, Colciinaii, Aim      1.00
J  XX (i'i
Voter"'   1 .',:•■
Printing     ir.7.10
Llternturo    "  12.10
SpctnkeiH'  Kxpi-iixt'n     ..l.'.'.j
Hull  Rents    fl'I.O-i
Hcnilliii'f.***' Kxpt-nwH  10J.0,*.
x.anouiiii(•h  i-_»pei;>.i-n   , ....,iu
Agents  KxpenseH    ,  22.SO
Hlatlonery and l'*>--,in,te  1*1.i'i
TolegrnniH nml Tt-lcplicmes.... 7.21
Llvory ,  4.oi
* 433
1 (Mi 8
1 :mr.
Tcjtitl  llcu-lpta   ..
Totnl Kipondlturc
•Ml.'i.'l i \\*i.l,
IJ*il*.ijfi.> In hnnd   IIW.miJ H'.o
: J nil
All miners aro rrqui*i.t<-d   to   Htny I    Tli--*-*
»»ay from  Mlcln-1, II.  t:., until fur-1 n-nm-ni
M.ii  ito'tUn u» Ux'iit hi*) iii..n>  uii.ilil--1 H1rovn.l1
10 obtain work there. ' Thomas
MAi:iUCK NVIWKU.. Sec.    i Lean, i-t ul
Wm. Walter Clarkstone, Fernio.'
John Cooper, New Michel.
Christopher Craddock,    Fornio,
WJlllam    Beaton    Cruikshank,
Thos. Cnnliffe,'.Fernio Annex.
David Davies, Michel. ,
Thomas Henry,Davies, Hosmer.
Ira L. Dowls, Michel.
Joseph P. Dixon, Michel.,    ,
John Donnachle, Coal Creok.
Thos. Douglas, Conl Crook.
John Dudley,,Ferule.
Jus. E. Easton, Fernio.
Geo. Edgar, Fornie.
Honry Edmunds, Fernio.
Wm,    Ilarcourt,    Evans,    Coal
John Fleming. Coal Crock.        .
Albort Goo. Wm, Foster,  Co,al
John II. Fuller, Michel.
Georgo Gnlllor, Fernie East.
Chas, Garner, Michel,
Joseph Gauthrlo, Fornie.
John Glovor, Fornio.
Joseph Gray, Coal Creole.
Joshua Gray, Coal Creok.
Joseph Grlbbin, Fernio.
Win. GriffIIlis, Fernio, Wost,
Isaac Hallo, Conl Creok.
Wm. Ilarrold, Coal Creok.
Thos. Goo, Hurries, Mlchol.
Thomas Harris, Mlchol.
Samuel .Inmns HnrrlHon, Fornio.
Albert. Edward   Ilnrlwoll,  Hosmor.
I/ivlson I Ionic, Coal Crook.
rotor insulin, Michel,'
Win. llodsmi, (.on! Creek.
Tlionuis Holmes, Mlc-I.ol,
Allien Holmes, Miehel,
John Wm. Peter Horn, Fornie.
John 11, lluitcili, .Mlchol,
Henry llutiion.'Conl Croek.
Jcinalliim V.. Jay, Coal Creek,
Frank Knpnl, Michel.
Wm. I.odk, Kernle,
Herman Lyne, Coal Crock.
Arthur E, .Marcer, Coul Croek.
Henry   Mnclilii,   Ferule,
Robert  Moon, New Michel.
Tims.  Miiii'head,   Michel.     ,-.
David Murray, foal Crock.
Herman A, Miinny, c'cml Crock.
Hector MellonnM, ('mil '.reek,
Alev .Mcl-'cHiiii. Coal Creek.
Henry  Mc-Qulrc,  Coal  Creek.
Mlek  McLean, Michel,
HoluTl  Mi-Leii hie. Coal Crt-idc.
Henry O'N.-III, Coal Creek.
Mainiicl NIcliollH. Coal Creek.
.Iim. Wrlicht Orr, Coal Creok,
Thomas  Owen,   Michel,
John Patter-con, l-'ernlo,
Mlclmlo I'-rfetto. Michel.
Percy Price, l-'ernlo.
Wm. Hamuli, Mii-ii-.*).
'.','..„ ... ..'..•!, ('-.il (.'■..)..
Chrlht llclnlsi, rernle,
Michael HnhltiHon. Michel.
John  V el calf Himblon,  Michel,
Danle] Rlmw, Coal Creek.
Wm. Slinrrncks,  Mich-*-!
Wm, Hilvcrwodd, Pernio.
John HIiiRleton, Conl Creek.
Tliomns Kpenr, Pernio.
Albert  Spear, Fornio.
TIioh. Wm. Stewart, I-Vnilo,
Jus, Tuber. Michel.
Fred Talbot, Fernio.
.lulin 'I minium,   Michel.
Itoberl Taylor. Michel.
('..UU k T-uloii, Mm-Iii-I.
<fc*or._e Wlinlloy, Kcrnlo,
John   Whlttslier.   Michel.
.f:tni(>M Olnf Wllllnms, Fcrnlf.
(ieornc WH.-.CI!., F..riil« Anno*.
nnine-i were r--t-_lt_«d nt  Mi*
of   Mm   Hovcrnl Individual*
tho  acency    nf     I)     Pnton,
(J,    llarrlcfi, nnd Nick Mc- <y
Grand Jury Indicts
Six in Land Cases
Men   Prominent   in   Public   Life   in
United States Are Involved.
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 4.—The
action of the federal grand' jury yesterday afternoon in returning six indictments charging conspiracy to defraud the United States government
out of approximately 20,000 acres of
coal lands, estimated to be worth between $150,000,000,, and $200,000,000,
has launched what is believed will result in a national scandal und il is
believed to foreshadow the intention
of the government to cancel all coal
land filings in Alaska. Should such
action be taken lands valued at one
billion dollars would be released.
Those who aro under indictment today are:    Raymond Brown and Wil-
. Ham It. Dunn of Spokane; Charles H.
Doughten, formerly of Spokano, now
a resident of Seattle; ex-Mayor Harry
White of Seattle, now a resident of
■Los Angclos; Charles A. McKenzie,
capitalist of Seattle; Donald A, McKenzie, capitalist    and    promoter of
^Washington, D. C, Seattle ancl Alaska.
r' involved in the formal accusations
made by a federal, grand jury of Spokane, are the names of some of the
most prominent men.in public life, the
president of the American Beet Sugar
company, governors and congressmen.
Special agents of the general land
office who have labored months ln the
northwest and Alaska, and ■- who
brought to Spokane literally a ton of
evidence, liave been well rewarded for
it is believed with the return of the
indictments today in' these new
groups the restoration to the government of thousands of acres of coal
lands valued at millions of dollars is
made possible.
MADRID, Oct. 27. Via Hendaye,
Oct. 28,—Doubtful of the loyalty of
the Spanish army to the government,
Spain is today bending every effort
to strengthen her civil guard, the
strongest bulwark of reaction-in the
country. Recruiting is going on everywhere for the guard * and' since the
revolution in Portugal, its membership has been almost doubled.
" The Civil Guard is distinct from the
regular police, corresponding more
nearly to the French gendarmerie, or
to the Mexican ruralcs..' In the vicinity of Barcelona alone the government now has 3,000 guardsmen* ready
for service  or.  an  instant's  notice.
While the troops aro recruited from
the people, ...share the latters' sympathies and prejudices and are saturated with Republicanism, the guardsmen are more mercenaries. They are
well paid and instead of being gathered haphazard by conscription, are
picked from just the material'the government wants. The prisons contribute largely to the filling of their
The Catholic Universe of Cleveland,
0.,-a strongly anti-Socialistic publication* in a long review of the Deitz
case, pointing out the injustices clone
the Deitz family, calls, attention to the
fact that "a Socialist* mayor, not ,a
Republican or a. Democrat, took
active steps to 'secure competent
counsel for* the prisoners that they
might have a fair trial. To,,quote: _
""•"'In the 'Battle of"CamefoinDam'~in"
Cardinal Logue, the Primate of all
Ireland, 'has paid another visit to the
shores of Young Columbia ancl being
a prominent man and an exalted
dignitary of the Catholic church, it
was only natural that the cardinal
should be interviewed by the representatives of the press.
No one will deny that the cardinal
is a Biblical scholar and that he is
well versed in., theology and moral
philosophy, but the student of economics will give but little credit to
the .intelligence of the cardinal when
analyzing his statements relative to
problems that seriously affect the material interests of the masses of the
people.   -    -
The cardinal, in one of his statements, declared: "The church, is'
strongly opposed to Socialism, because it is anti-Christian. Professed
Socialist leaders declare themselves
either free thinkers, or,atheists. Of
course, there can be no alliance between thc church and such. The men
and women who,do not willlngs submit themselves to God's laws and his
disciples are, not likely to regard human laws as possessing much binding
,fOnce.__ '    "    ,    ____ "   __
denies the ballot on earth to be particularly  favored  in  heaven?
If such sentiments are in conformity with the spirit of Christianity, then
we are forced to deplore that Christianity offers so little to the moneyless men and women of the earth.
, But the cardinal, continuing,' said:
"As for the schools,- the Catholic
church-has always opposed the principle of your public, school system."
It must be presumed ' from the
above statement that i the public
school system iri the opinion of the
cardinal is as anti-Christian as Socialism.
The public school has been the
only temple of education in wliich the
poor man could educate his child, and
yet, the cardinal is opposed to a
school system tbat disseminates learning among that vast army of children
who are the posterity of impoverished
The cardinal, closing his' interview
' "As I see it, there are a number'
of problems confronting thc American
people. Divorce, as I have said, is
one of the greatest lo be recokned
with. Then there's the negro question. Your negroes are not amalgamating, but they have been granted
political.rights; I think this will be
a serious problem to solve. Then
there are the trusts. I am of the
opinion Ihat they should be controlled so as not to permit, a few people to gel the whole trade of the
The cardinal in the above, acknowledges that there are a number of
problems confronting us and,yet, this
learned man of the church advances
no remedies by which those problems
can be solved.
The negro, divorce and trust problems are here, but the cardinal offers
no prescription to cure the evils.
Christianity and' the church have
been in business for more than, 1,900
years and yet, a cardinal is' forced:
to admit the infamies that load our
The cardinal says that the trusts
should be "controlled," but how?.
The trusts arc becoming more powerful every year and every intelligent
man is now" recognizing the fact that
the trusts control the governments of
the earth.
The cardinal and his colleagues
may use all their "power aud influence to stem the tide of Socialism,
but their efforts will ,be unavailing,
for the oppressed of the earth will
little longer remain on their knees
while a privileged few live upon the
wealth that is minted from the sweat
and tears of labor. .
my     wage-working
Wisconsin, between 100 deputies on
one side ancl an old'man named John
F. Dietz, and his family consisting of
his wife, daughter, son, and little boy
of seven on the other side, in which
upward of 2,000 shots were fired,
thousands of "honest, law-abiding and
God-fearing Americans see on the
one hand tyranny and despotism masquerading in the trappings of 'law
and order' ancl on the other a sturdy
pioneer with his loyal wife and chlldron fighting single-handed under the
stars and stripes the battle of humanity against illegal trusts and corporations—the most eloquent 'Con-,
servation Congress' since tho declaration ancl war of independence, proclaiming to the world In the immortal words of Patrick Henry, 'Give
us liberty or givo mo death!'
."Then Hie curtnl'n was rung clown
on n most, drnmatlc tableau. As tho
sun .sank behind tho trees, Mrs.
Dletz nt tended to tho feeding of the
chickens and Iho oilier domestic
animals, wlillo tho father and son
with mnnucled hands lowered the
Stars nncl Slrlpos which were no
longer able lo protect Mho homo of
tho brave' in the 'land of Mio free.'
"Is thero any subtle significance ln
tho 'fnct thnt after the ownors ot
Cnnieron Darn were nil s*fil_ly behind
the bars, u Socialist mayor; not a
Republican or a Democrat, look active
Htops to secure competent couimel for
tlio prlsonors Mint llioy might, have
a fnlr I rial? Perhaps neither In thin
do nnnins count for anything, for
'Justice Is blind' nnd 'a roso by any
othor name will smell sweet.'
"Doos lho Hal Ilo of Cameron Dam
spell' the death knell of Amerlcnn
liberty? II cortnlnly does uiiIohh Mio
church comes tn lis tile) and enn rnlso
tho republic, lo tho Iclonl plnno of
Christian civilization,"
why    your    troubles
NANAIMO, Nov. :>.•—UlHHilllHfncllcm
nmong the liudergrciund i-inpIoyoH -if
the Ciiiiiidlnii Ciilllr-rleH company
.lluiiwiiuln Ltd,, 111 (he PaIcuhIou
iiiIiick n-Hiilicil In it inuhk iiiei-ling being hold in Lndynnilih on Sunday
which ii|i|inliiii'il ii ccjinuiilti'i- In unit
ii|ii.iii (ii-iici'iil Miiiiii..oi* Coiilsc'ii nnd
nilcmpt a Mi-it lenient of the dll'fl-
(iillli-n, o.ii* ul the main grievance*-!
of tin- iiii-u 1^ the liii'-i'i-ii'-'cil rule
(■liiiri.c'il mi- powder xliic-i- the pii-nciii
cniiipiiiiv took over iln- inluo'i from
Mm* WVIlliiulciii Colliery cunipany. Mr.
Ciuilmin  wll!  meet
lilt.      t'eltltH      t'l'lllll
couple of weeks.
The cardinal has branded Socialism
as "anti-Christian" without producing
a'single atom of logical evidence or
argument to substantiate his statement.
What a Socialist's religious convictions may be relative to God or the
church have, no more to do with Socialism-than, a Republican's convictions of God and Christianity have to
do' with Republicanism.
It will not be denied but that there
arc Socialists who doubt the veracity
of scripture, but It likewise must be
admitted that men of all political
creeds doubt the Biblical stories of
God and refuse to accept the doctrines of Christianity as interpreted
by the church.
But because theso mon rofuso to
place implicit trust nncl confldonco in
tho teachings of the church, aro their
political creeds to bo arraigned on
such grounds and condemned?
Socialism is demanding that labor
shall receive tho full social valuo of
Iho product of its toll, and In ordor
that labor shnll rocolvo such remuneration It is necessary that the onrth
nncl nil the machines of production
and distribution shall bo colloctlvoly
owned by nil llio, people.
Is such a demand anll-Chrlstian?
The cnrclliial, on being Interviewed
concerning woman suffrngo snld:
"I hiivo not glvon It much thought,
Howovor, tho Indies in England, I
think, will succeed in iho end bo-
causo tlioy uro fighting hard for it.
Tho women who own properly and
pay ronl and Inxos Hhould voto tho
same as ot ho th do, but otherwise
they would bo better without lt. Women public, life, I think, do good work
as tuiichurii, us nur.scy ami iu some
other cnpneitlcK, but I bollovo women
wnro designed by providence for the
According lo lhe tilmvn, (he cardinal
would  r.onccdo the ballot to  women
"wlio own property,   pay   rent   and
laxcm," but tho homeless, IuimIIohh niul
poverty stricken elu not seem to he ho
favored by Mils iiiiui of Mod, who pro-
Ii-ikIh Io Imvi) fnlili In Mint Scriptural
quciliillciii;   "IHoHHi'il ho  lho pmn* for
Ihey Hhall noo Mod."
„ If Iho poor ii rn cHpiicliilly Hcili-clml
by Mod to    enjoy    "iuiiiikIciiih in the
Kingdom Ciiiue." and ure pnrMciiliirly
favoicil  by  nn   Infinite   Being,   th«ii
upon whnt  umiiiidH dcn-H Mio ciii'illnnl
iiihi- lilri objections Hi giving Ihu billot  lo llioKe without  properly?
lie lhe lawn nf Cod  iu  hnn en  per-
Mie c'liiiiiiillleo on   mealed   with   moro  JiiHticc   than   Mio
• 'unilc-i-laiid   In   n   laws uf Mod on  on i'l h 7
|    Are the poor whom   tlio   canllna!
Come,     listen,
, And     learn
Don't  think that kind Nature,  your
* r__.otuern7-===-=-= ■■ *=—~
"Intends such as you to be poor.
■'•   By. Bruce Rogers. ; -
Let the full" significance of "the Boy
Scout movement sink into the minds
of the wealth-producing class.
The worker who scorns this new
military enterprise, as of no concern
to him, Uiost pitifully deludes himself. • -,
A military establishment in its
very nature can never be* anything
but a despotism, and if we are to
have an enlightened civilization militarism must'go.-
. The super-rich of tho capitalist
class in charge of this government
and the governments abroad have for
the last score of years encountered
much difficulty in bolstering up the
profession of collective murder. Lurid
bill boards showing the boys in blue
and kahki, exhortations in the public
press by the paid liars.and apologists
of capitalist misrule have failed to
bring the necessary enlistments, nor'
has an increase of pay and nllow-c
ances enabled"'them to hold more than
a scant, one-fifth of the recruits they
have obtained for so much as one
term of three years. Then, too, the
world contagion of class consciousness is spreading like a plague
through the army and navy, and it
has seemed to the,, capitalists thai
they were but organizing the working class in arms to do the bidding
of the working class in civil life.
Even the"petty capitalists, the dear
taxpayers as they mistakenly assume
themselves to be, are ■murmuring at
the increasing burden which they >n
turn must shift to the shoulders of
the rebelling workers.
That most; despicable bit of legislation, ever enacted by the ■ American
congress, the Dick Military bill, it is
feared, will fall short of its murderous application.
"What must we do to beat the
workers into subjection when they
have perfected „ their industrial organization?" Counsel the ruling class.
. The Boy. Scouts is, the happy an"
swer ancl practically without expense,
related to its" tremendous proportions,
and with the lickspittle press and
pious retainers of the existing misrule
shouting approval, this crafty plan
originating in the brain of Baden-
Powell, English rough rider and militarist, has in the short period of
three months put five million boys in
military training. Simply by taking
advantage of,* the bounding spirits of
the healthy youths of the middle class
they make of them our future rurales,
Cossacks, constabularies, invincibles!
Let us examine, if ever so briefly,
the dreadful oath and law of the Boy
Scouts. ,
Before, he becomes a scout the,boy
Ir*.*-— LIMITED—     d
Beware of
Sold on the
Merits of
August 6-11.
On you lies the fault, if there's any;
Don't blame  men   like  Morgan  or
For how can the few rule" the many
If the many*refuse to be ruled?.
kneel   you'll   be
meek you'll
long   as   you
As  long    as    you're
moet scorn;
As long as you fear, you'll be routed;
As  long  as  you  yield,  you'll  be
Through   ups   and   through
stand together;
Be truo lo your leaders, liko men;
When you'ro beaten, don't show the
white feather,
But rally, for battle again.
Don't build up ii schemer's ambition;
Don't put a good man on tho shelf;
Don't glvo to a baso politician
Tho vole you might cast for yourself.
March      forward      with      purposes
blended; "■
And bettor bo safe thnn too fast;
Somo  day  tho   long  strifo   will   bo
A unionized nation nt last.
—Horbort N. Casson.
must" take    the
solemn oath, as follows:
I will give my word of honor that I
will do my best:
(1) To do my duty to God and
the country.
(3)    T6 'help others at all times.
(3)    To obey the scout law.,"
And this is the scout law: .-
(i)   A scout's   honor    is    to    b-3
trusted.   *  . ,
(2) A scout is loyal to the president, and his officers, and to.his parents, his country and his employers.
(3) A scout's duty Is to bo*useful
and to help others.
(4- A scout is a frlond to all, and
a brother lo every other scout, no
matter to what social,class ihe other
(.■"il   A scoul Is courteous.
(0)   A scout Is n friend to animals.
(7)   A scout obeys  ordors of his
parents,   pal roi   leaders," or   schoolmaster without question.'
.  CO)   ,A   scout   smiles,  and   looks
plonsnnt under nil circumstances.
(!)'.   A scoul Is thrifty.
Spoco allowed will not permit a
treatment of each of tho provisions.
It. will be apparent Mmt somo of thom
nre pure sugar-coated, wlillo others,
such ns No. 1 of the Scout law, nro
reversions to tho follies of medlaval
knight -errant ry.
Number throe of the onlh and mini.;
hers two, four and soven of tho Scout
law nro, of course, directly related.
Thoy are tho meat of tho Boy Scout
movonienl nncl ossenllnl to subjection,
Wo know how tho notion In provision number 1 of tlio remarkable oath,
duty to God, hns spattered lho con-
lurloH wllh blood.
We have In provision number 2, nn
Innovation In candor, loyalty to tho
president (Hounds much like the onlh
of fealty toji monarch) and to IiIh
officers, Tho president. Ih command-
or-ln-elilof of lho nrmy and navy, and
iih mi eh ban n number of officers.
I'lidcr lhe Dick lnw ho Iiiih Hhorlffs,
uiiifHhiilH, nnd deputies. The president nlno has tlie appointment of
Home r.00,000 civil office™, And loyally lo IiIh (Ihe hc-ouChI oniployoi'H!
Comment Ih cpillo unneeoHNiiry,
In number -I wo lmvo tho frank
nvuwul of Mie Horlnl c-Iuhh linen we
hnve been IiihIhUiik upon.
In provision number 7 wo hnve Mm
nbeilloiinn without cpieHtion, Mio clinch-
Ing oshciiMhI  of ilcupollc  rule.
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 proper interest, * you will .do well to
look into these" offerings:
Insurance and Real Estate.
I Fernie Opera House
A, Pizzocolo, Mgr.
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.
PAID-UP  CAPITAL, $10,000,000.
RESERVE FUND, $6,000,000
Interest at the current rate is allowed ori all deposits of $1 and
upwards in this Department. Careful attention is given 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. Full and clear written instructions as to who is to
make the withdrawals should always be given to. the Bank
when opening accounts of thiu nature.
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Authorised $10,000,000.00..Capital Subscribed $5,575,000
Capital  Paid Up.; $5,330,000.00    Reserve  Fund  ..*. . $5,330,000 "*
D. R. WILKIE, President HON. ROBT JAFFRAY, Vice-Pres.
Arrowhead, Cranbrook, Fertile, Golden, Kamloops, Michel, Moyie, Nelson.
1 Revelstoke, Vancouver and Victoria.'
Interest allowed on deposits "at current rate- from date of deposit.
Lumber,   Lath, Shingles,  Sash, Doors
that is well seasoned and. clear,
is-the kind you will get if we
receive .* your order.    We have
plenty of'.
, either hard or soft, ln quantities large enough for all builders' requirements; or small
enough - to complete some odd
job.   Our prices you-will find
' right.
    __ Phone 23 P.O. Box 22
Kiiiil/cjil iiii ii rlflo dub ami nffilltUcd
wllh tlio Nut lonal Rlflo AsHocltitiou of
Amorlcn, tlio iior-oHHiiry nrniH and por-
tnlnhiK eqiilpniontu mny ho Iuul
through tho Bovcriior ot tho stnto,
undor lho provision-*! of tho act of
March !l, 1905."
Valuable Deposit Reported Discovered
on G, T. P. Line on Coast
Stomach Blood and
r >
I    4CTif>1A
X-rl UV/l
7-. _>/vw7/*>-n
i \jx^Ui.L>*j
Much ■.ic-l.-n-j-.*'* -Mnri*-. with iu-.ll. »tonmcli, nnd conncqucnt
poor, iiiipovenMictl Hood. Ncrvcm*. anil pnle-pcople lack
jjood, rich, red blood. Their stomucli-. need Invitfc.rutins
lor, alter nil, i. nuin, cnn hu no _,tron£cr tlmn hii Ntomnch.
A remedy thai miiko llu* ..tuutciclt htronjl nnd lhe liver
active, nniLi.**, rich red Mood mul overcome)) and drivei
out diM-iiHf-'irodi.dri!,- h.irt.-rin nnd cure* n whole multitude ul di'.tus.--.,
■(.el riu nf vnttr Stnmnoli Wenltnr** nntl
Liver Law.lnmti hy t.x)<ln$ a eon mo ot
Ur. Plerct'a tint tlmn Mctftc.il Dlncavery
— the ireat iiliimnch llvaloratlve. Liver
InvlionUor and  lilnutl Qleanaer.
You cnn _ nlTcird to ncctpt nny medicine ol aalaetp*
C*mfttititn at • Mitrtliti.tr (or "TloliStn Mt*-.. it*l Diieov-
ery," which i* it medicine <_r ivo»s cnuHHmoN, hiivin-f
e complete h**t of inilrrdirnfi in plum l'.n|(l.*.h on it» hot-
lie* wrapper, time be in j* atttttt-J •* correct under onth.
Iir, Plen-t'* IteAtattt IXrlMi rrpilttt and Intiterat* Stomach, Liver anil llowtla.
Tho popular belief Hint a wound
from trondlng on u niRly null Ib V017
llkoly to cniiBO tntfiiiUH Ih quito correct,,. This is not bc-niusc It is n nail
or In runty, lmt bociiimo hy lying on
tho Krnuucl It linn become Infected
with tho RorniH of locikjnw. Moro-
ovor, iu; Hip punctiiroil wound c'luinod
by tho mill blcvrts hut little-, nncl UiIh
blood (1 rloh up nnd nxclmloH Iho air,
llio moHl rtivornblo condition for tho
dovi'lopmnnl of ti-lnniiH oxlHt, for, iih
KlUiHnto, tho .InpiiiioHo IntelPrlnloKlHt,
proved, llm nbnoticio of oxygon Ih iuohI.
favornblo to tbo growth of tbltt Rorm-
Tlm germ llHolf Icmkti very inneli
like 11 tnc-lc, neenrcllng In n writer lu
lliirpc-r'H Mont lily; II Ih virulent tlmt
Kh toxin In iIoh-'r of l.iiOO.nOOlb of 11
leiiHpc'otilul will kill 11 moiiHe, ft hut.
heen fouml by expei'lni'Mit tliut Dw
poliicui Ih curried tip to the nplnnl
cord not by tlm itliKni'linnlH or the
blond vc:'no|h, iih nro other i-olnc.ru-,
but  llirnugli tlm motor nervcH.
rorluiiiitoly, nn (tiitl-iiobcoit or null-
■loli* Iiiih boon develnned, lull so
lire-nipt Ih lho nctlon of (Ik* polHOii
iiim tu mi ,'iHi.iui i«u miiHut',*! iliiii
llu* liiji-clloii of 11 liil'il cIo,-.i_ of Iht-
■■•ilson twl.-o us much of tho remedy
Is ro'|tilr*'d  11 «i If It  hnd br-i-n ndinlii-.
hiKlon-d with the polHcm; nftcr o|-nlit |'llc-uulitr <'c.m-M)*ondciic_*. to tlm Pom-
t.il.mti*..   too   M.,.,.-.   tho   .....hunt    .mil I Ittti'lllgf-ti.-er.)
nil _■ till lillutll-'H III 1 lilies Iln- Ol'll-llllll ! W'lu.liliiiiUtii, .Sepl. i{.S'.-- Ill « reei-ni
iiiiiouitt Ih in||i-i**i*!*iiry. TIiIh mill- U-lrc■tiliu* l-*Mtcil by the dlvlHlon of
ii_ln  Ih entirely liiiniilesH. ! nillliiu of the win* depart incut 11 bronil
Aa n result of iinllncpllc inetliodH * hlm Is conveyed iih to tho ninnnor In
loi'l.Jii.v Ih now altnoHi unUnown <*x-j whiii. 1 <impniitc*_i of Tloy flcoutH mny
cept after neglected whuihIh, limtrncl Imm-iih- uniw and equipment. Tho clr-
of being frequent nn II formerly ivnu. icul.-ir Mtyn: 111
■When  It   la  feared  the anti-toxin  i-c |    "li. n-|d>   lo a r-.-quc-st for .u-rm.H- ■ ■■• -•'-, •• ■"''••* •'■• *---*"*"•*'--■'*
UHod n« a preventive ntul when It lm« ; -.lon. 10 orgatil/e 11 company of boyH.1 ~ ^rr
developed um a euro.   In nnkiniilH. lor* the i-iiu---.  iiti-torinK and  cither  eqitt-.- .SOLDIERS CALLED^OUT
itninrnlly boi>"H    Htiff.-r    e-normotihly j nu ut  to be supplied by llm depart-:
more firquuiil.- t».._.i man, the t,aine • men!, _i foimfition was given Ilia! the ('AlibiIT-', Nov. 7.—Tli<- ultnatlon
nnlMoxIn In hhim!. In lf-» horses thai lorgni)i?ittlon of Independent companies; lii tlu* .South Wnli-H coal field* whiM*«*
Iuul operations p.*t formed on thom, Iln u .i.h- Ih a matter of utaio nwila-', .lu/J'Hl mitten, are on strike b-oeaime
X-vlX we-ro jirc-ri-'e-l Uy tiw niMl-totln j<l _*. Tl i n** in no authority of law'of the employment of non-union men,
but  one i|e\eio-..-il  tftniitin,  whereas i for 1!_.- Nam. 0f nny nillltnry mipplle* jbecntue no threatening today that ibi"*
of eight en*es unprotected by the nntl- jof the  I'tilled Btnten tn nwb nn or-'Hiiiiioriii.i..    rtftv-f    i»pi>lbs_    lm*    lUu
toxin  five developed  tc-lnnim.—CoiihI  gitrib.-nii.t.. |«ervit-c-t. of cavalry to proaervo tho
Kennien'H Journal. "Hmw-Mr,  If  tho  company  Ih  or- pence.
Prepare for
and Winter
We havo just cleared our summer stock out ancl now wo aro
ready to fit you up for tho wlntor from hond to foot. If you' aro
looking for tho future and intend''to savo your monoy purchase,
your goods from ub, Wo havo just bought lljo slock of Mr. Jnmos
Haddnd and now wo aro carrylnp a very largo slock of lndlos* and
gents' furnishings. Trunks and valises, ln fnct, everything for
men, women nntl chlldron,
Our $1.21) Sweater Coats hnvo no oqunl. Ow $1.75 Pon Anglo
Undersulls hay;o thom nil bonton. ..   _      "
Our Suits aro jiiHt tlio kind you need for stylo and durability.
Wo carry a largo assortment ot Toots nnd Shoes, tho bost selection that monoy and brains can buy. ,
Next to Wlifwnm Candy Sl-oro
Noxt to Nm-lliorn Hoto
1'UINOK lUH'KItT, 11. C, Nov. :l-
A, (', Smith arrived Item with the lm-
' port tint aiinoiiiiceitieut. thnt.   ho   Iiiih
,   I. .1   . I Iocnled valuable! conl iiii-iihiiivh on the
Wo mny do more llinn noo to It thnl ,,|I|() ()f „,„ 0_ T( v   „,)01|t 3r, ,„-,,,„
we nre nol  deceived. „„„„, „f Hii/,e|lii!i.    n  w„„ f|,-hl, un-
Thc. Ymiiiu   .I'li-H Clirlntliin nHHOPln-, ,.0V|irilll  *,v M  „nr,y of r„„r swt-ili'b
Hon, who, iih mlKlit wcdl bo oxpected, 1 vlmriUK n'„, ,.|Kl)t of wny.
ate fiiHierliiK IIiIh movement, nuiy con*;    ^ Hln|1||( w||0 W||H I(1o){),u, ovor
OUILLLVNov. 8.—l)f. A. IL Htu'vlo
or Orlllln, chief of the llodliind Hunt
olub, wuh mltttiikon for a (lcit»r by a
guldo and Hhol through (ho loft foro-
unii on Saturday uflornoon In Longford' township, about 10 iiiIIch from
Orlllln, Uio wounds being mndo by a
high powor rlflo with uu oxpnndliig
btillol aro most hctIouh.
io*,- * .iim., ,>,
Nnllci* Ih heieliy kHi-Ii Ihnt lifter
llu* cxiilriiiliiti of thirty <Iii,vm ftuiit
dale, 1, David l-_r1.cl*n!i*y, Intend, to
apply lo tin- Jlnnoinlilc, lliu tlhlot
c'oiiimlHMnm-i' of Liitnli*. for 11 Iti'i'ti-ce
to proNpi-i-t fur coul nml |nnullum on
Hill   followllll-*   llONCI'llleil   lllllllH   Wltlllltl'll
wllhln   l"l   I•"<'•i'l 1  cW-'Oip    1.    Kooli-rmy
IiIhiiIi-i.    Ciiiniiu-iicliiir    nt    n    pom
,,i,,„ir 1   "nn    ff,*,t    novili   of   (lie   novlli-
ol   lot   ilii,,;,   tin-in 1-   not 1.1
i,,,l   11 -.-   'i   \ -,-   on)   t-it fin ill--it   It   no  n
fltdilltitr nri'iitilwitlon, llllt  tlin follow-
Iiik  illKpiiieli  enianntlim from  WitHii*,,,.,     „mi.rop,,|n|S lK „■,-,„,„  n qHnrtnr I'"'<"!' »» «■<"'«'•''■i,*1";"'"!;,"',rl..,1"MiWiViVS
Inutoii  Ih iih plnln iih tbo proverblnl  Jl...'„  , ,.,.1 , l.vvi'b'ee of_ coniiu. nci-mi-i.t,  tninnm
1.1 i- (ti tii.i 's face;
Fresh   Cut?
 •"   ••■'•■«'- '       -        iWi-ft   i-iiriii'l-   ol   lot   llih.i,   tin-mi-   no. 1.11*
:\\  cntce locrtieil     nine    Cfpttive   miles. ' <•„ ,t;<h,*-   ti-cm-i- fi-i "» i-lmltw, i|ihiii>i* I Jj.
House and Office
Plants, Funeral Flowers, Wedding Bouquets.
Long DiKtmiCfl Pliniio 577
YlHIl- Ot-tU'l-H Will I'l-l'ClVCI |i|CI)ll|lt lit-
It-Ill IOH llllll    .I'M   Mill   (1-    I'llitM-,!   O.lll
vX,,.\ wi- 'i ii-t ''nn
'.of ft mile from the rnllwny lino, nnd |--.-n -.h-i-hm iin.i-e ot- ii-kh.
iilie body exleiidh right, uii.ler tho Hue.!    «;;*'-"^-  " «-   -"'^  **'■' flf n'''",""••
The \ein  Ih   Ifi  feet  deep, nnd  the *   *    *   n,\vil) KCKI-'.UKl.r.V, Lm-iinu-.
conl icsi.-d here Ih ileclni*cd„ecitinl to'          \'''«un™m l'U'"'m' A&
conl icsii'd here In ileclni,i'd„eciunl to
110-    v .mi lilltfl    IM1II111   l-nmi'.i 1.
.Mr. Smith Ih one of tlm original
, hicnioi'H of the Crow's Nohi I'uhh conl
:,imd hnowH IiIh buslucHH wcdl. lie Ih
'Hated over tho find, and will at onco
'tnke stc-pH to hnvo It developed. It Ih
I legarded hh the mont Impoitnnt find
Notice Ih lurch)' given Hint tho co-
piirlnerHhlp boreloforci BiibslHtlng bo-
tween tho iinilorHlgneil hh nrchltcct»,
under Dw fluu nnmo nt Kmr .ft HnM-
iino, nt Fornio and Nelson. IL C.. Iinit
Hif-i dny Ii'omi illniolved bv mutiinl
coiiHcjit* The buhinc-hH will lirrottfler
be carried on by Willinm Hnldnne
under Ids own •name, by whom all
debit* of the old firm will bo ptlWI.
nml to whont nil outstanding nceounts
due the old firm aro to' bo pitld.
oforof: c. una,
Fevnle, \\, C„ October 10, 1910.
' No!lee. Ik hereby given that nppllca-
Hon will bo made by the Crow's N't-fit
& Northern Hallway company. 10 tho
legislature iiHHombly of tho Provlnco
of llrltlHh Columbia, nl Itti next hi-h-
hIoii, for an net to extend tho tlmo for
Me' commeneenieni> of Dw construction of Ub railway, nncl for the ox-
-lemUHiro r>r 1ft ;n-r cent nu the
nmount of ibe cnpltal r>f Hte i,ald company, na provided by sub-Rc-ctlon (ft)
of bc-cllon t. ot thc Hritish Col'imbia
Hallway Act.
llomVKLL  &  LA WHON.
Holleliorti for lho Applicants.
Dated at Victoria. IL C, thin 19th day
nt Octobor, 1!>10.
0 *i
____* It.
B. CXWillyGet
Five More M. P.'s
What   the ' British   North   American
Act  Says—Quebec  Is  Basis.
Difference in Men's Genius Much Less
Than   Is  Supposed.
* ..VANCOUVER, Nov. 5—The Dominion census," which will he, taken next
summer, Probably in June, will show.,
■'that  British  Columbia  has  at  least
, 300^000 people.    The census of* 1901
'showed British Columbia's population
" to be 190,000.   British Columbia is at
present represented in the Dominion
, House  bf Commons by seven members.    The  census  of next  summer
will,  according  to  simple  arithmetic
and Hie British North America Act,
which is not so simple, give British
Columbia 12 members in the House
of Commons.
What the   B. .N.  A. Act  Says.
.tTho- British   North   America   Act
made Quebec the pivotal province and
says: -* ,   ,
.(1).' Quebec shall always have 05
.- members;   '     l> '
" ■'. (2)   There shall .be    assigned  *o
",'ea'ch of the other provinces such a
number..of members as will average
the same proportion to the number of
its population  (ascertained   by   census)  as the number of 65 bears to
• the number'   of    the    population of
Quebec. -     .  , ■ '   '.
, (3) In the computation.. of the
number of members for, a province, a
fractional part not exceeding one-
half of the whole number requisite
'for entitling the province to a member shall be disregarded; but a fractional exceeding one-half of that number shall be .equivalent to the wholo
' number. .-.' *
(4) An any such readjustment
the number of members, for a province shall no't be reduced, unless the
proportion whicli""the number,of the
population of the province bore to the
number of the aggregate population of
Canada at the then last preceding
readjustment of the number of members for the province is ascertained
a\ the then latest census to be diminished by one-twentieth part or upwards.--     '   -
; (5) Such - readjustment shall not
take effect until the termination bf
the then .existing'parliament
The difference of natural talents in
different' men is,    in    reality,  much
less than-.we* are aware of;  and the
very different genius which appears
to distinguish men of different professions,- when grown up to maturity,
is not upon many occasions so much
the cause, as, the effect of the division of labor.   The difference between
the most-  dissimilar . characters, 'be-
tweeii* a philosopher  and a common
street porter, for example, seems lo
arise  not so much  from nature,  as
from   habit,   custom,   and   education.
When they came into the world, and
for the first, six  or  eight  years  of
their   existence,   they   were  perhaps
very,alike, and neither their parents
nor their playfellows could perceive
any    remarkable    difference.    About
that age, or  soon  after,  thoy * came
to bo employed in vory different occupations.    The difference of talents
comes then to bo taken notico of, and
widens  by degrees,  till  at last the
vanity of the philosopher is willing to
acknowledge scarce any resemblance.
But without the disposition to truck,
barter and exchange, every man must
have procured to himself every necessity and convenience' of life.   All had
the same duties to perform, the same
work  to  do,, and  there  could   have
been no such difference  of employment  as  could   alone  give  occasion
to any great difference of talent.   As
it is this disposition which forms that
difference  of talents,  so remarkable
among-men of different,,professions,'
so it is this same disposition which
renders that difference useful.   Many
tribes of animals, acknowledged to be
all of the same species, derive from
nature'a much more remarkable distinction-of gehius,  than  what, antecedent to custom, and custom appears
to take place among men., By nature
ii philosopher  is not in 'genius  and
disposition half so  different from a
street porter, as a mastiff is from a
greyhound,  or  a  greyhound   from   a
spaniel, or this last from    a    shepherd's dog. ..Those different tribes cf
animals, however, though all. of the
same species, are of scarce any use
to one another.   The strength of the
mastiff is not in the least supported
either by the swiftness of the greyhound -or    by , the * sagacity of the
spaniel, or by the docility, of the shepherd's dog.   The effects of these different geniuses and talents, for want
of the power 'or disposition to barter-
juggling,' thimble-rigging, card-sharping, swindling and adulteration.*   !,'
You can make money by advertising, by drumming up sales, by rebating, - but you cannot add iii these
ways one dollar to our national
wealth. - . _
You can make money, <by working
others, but only work Itself can make
wealth. .* -   .
You can steal the earnings of
widows and orphans,-the poor nnd
helpless, the slow and ignorant. You
can make money that way; .but «ou
labor '
i ■       .
can  only  make  wealth  by  labor  in
mills,- mines, fields and factories.
You can make money by selling
real'estate, by evading taxes, by
shell-games, by political knavery ancl
by public plunder.
.You can make money by excessive
prices, by rotten tenements, by child
labor, by political laws, hy smuggling,
but you cannot" make wealth.
And another funny thing is you can
make millions by working others, but
you cannot make millions by working
A man toiling through life for $5 a
day* makes very little money.
Harriman juggles stocks and in ten
minutes makes more money than Hie
200,000 steel workers can save after
their.lives of toll. "
Armour & Co. can mako more
money by increasing the price ot oil
than all his Italians can save while-
digging his pipe lines.
But Harriman ancl Rockefeller and
Armour cannot make wealth by all
this monkey business.
The mon who make wealth must
labor,in the fields, factories, mills
mines' and workshops.
Little children can make wealth' by-
ev'eii their feeble toil.
Mothers ..can make wealth by labor,
but these men, women and. children
make little money.
Twenty ...millions of men, more or
less, actually labor, in this country
and make billions of wealth, but they
have in the end little money.   '  ,
A few men juggle wealth and make
lots of money, while working men .who
produce wealth sometimes get enough
food, clothing and shelter to enable
them to keep out of the poorhouse.
If you. are interested, therefore, in
mines go to Wall street ancl monkey
with the market,, .don't go into the
mines and produce ore.
If are Interested in transportation,
go down to Wall street' and - juggle
with stocks; don't grab a switch and
think you aro the cheese.
If you are interested -in steel and
want to get rich, - don't spend your
lime sweating before the furnace,' get
busy in the market.
For there are lots of ways to make
money, but there is only one way to
make wealth.
Advanced Methods of Conserving Life
,'•   Through Preventative, Measures
and    Provinding    Effective
....   .-""        . Rescue  Service.
'52. The number of members of the
House of Commons may be from time
to time increased- by' tho Parliament
of Canada, provided the proportionate
representation of the provinces prescribed by this act Is not thereby
disturbed. t
Five  More for British  Columbia.
The population of Quebec in 1901
was 1,625,000. Quebec then has one
members for each 25,000 people..
Therefore British Columbia has 12
members.   Work it out for yourself.
Tho British North America Act
says that at tlio end of each decennial census, the representation of
tho provinces shall bo readjusted.
The readjustment next year will glvo
• British Columbia five moro members.
a"na~excnaiTge7_caTTnor De~i_roug_itrimo"
a common stock, and do hot in the
ieast contribute to the better accommodation ' and convenlency of ■ the
species. Each animal is still obliged
to support ancl defend itself, separately and Independently, and derives no
sort of advantage from the variety
of talents with which nature has distinguished Its fellows. Among ,men,
on the contrary, the most dissimilar
geniuses are of use to another; the
different produces of their respective
talents, by the general disposition to
truck, barter and exchange being
brought, as It wero,. Into a common
stock.-—Adam Smith.
Every once in a while some cheer-
VANCOUVER, Nov. 7,--Tho first
women to get u position on tlio executive of tho Vnncouvor Trndos and
Lnbor Council was elected tonight in
lho porson of Mrs. Ciardlnor, n dole*
gnto from thc Waitresses Union, wlio
was uiiiiiilnioiiHly glvon tho position
of HtutlHticlnii. Mi'H. Gardiner has represented lho waitresses on tho council for tho last, hIx months, nnd Iiiih
shown Htielt keen IntoroHt nnd power
of orgiiulzntlon Hint It wiih felt, Hho
Hhould bo given a plnco on Iho executive,
Union, wo cnn hiivo you from $20,00
(o $25 on a sowing mnchlno, and glvo
you tho hoBt, "Tho Stnndnrd," tho machine that linn thorn fill bent, and thon
some*.     Thn Trites-Wood Co.
By  Robert  Hunter.
There* Is only one wjy 'to mnko
wealth; but. thoro nro mnny wnys to
mnko money.
Por Insl mice, you cnn mnko monoy
by forgery, by mlsroprosentntlon, by
mendacity, by sham, by duplicity.
You oan muko monoy by humbug,
qunckery, bunco and flim-flam.
You cnn mnko monoy by murdor,
by lyliifi, by Rtnnllng nnd by tronnon,
but you ennnot mnko wonlth ln thoso
Tho only wny you can mnko wonlth
Ih by lnbor.
You can mnlie money by stocks,
bonds, Intcrosl, rout, nnd  profit.
You cun mnlw money by monopoly,
by, Hponlnl privilege, by high tarift',
by bribing ,leglHlnturos, by Hlonllng
public franchises, hul. you enn do nil
Hioho things nud yot. not ndd ono
dollnr to the wenllh of tho liuinnn
You cnn nuike money by client lug,
ful individual remarks to us:    "Well
now that the paper is out, I suppose
you can take It easy for three or four
days."   Yes, how delightful It is that
a country editor has nothing to do between -press   days.»   Business - runs
along automatically. When paper bills
come due money drops offcthe trees
with which to pay them. Subscribers
vie with each other to see who can
pay the farthest In advance.   Advertisers beg for additional space.   And
the way the news hunts up the editor
Is    also    pleasant   to    contemplate.
There   Is   something really strange
about the way the news Items act.
When tho paper   is    out tho. editor
simply goes to his  desk and  leans
back in his easy chair and looks, wise
and waits for noxt week's press day.
Tho clay beforo press clay the people
lino up In front,of tho office door,
nnd then they file past tho desk and
tell him all tho nows of tho week, He
writes  it up  In  15  or  20  minutes,
tn-tes It. bnc*. nnd hnngs It, on  tho
hook.   Tho compositors tnko tho copy
and -shnko It over the typo rnses, any
a fow mystic words,  tho  typo flieH
Into plnco,* nnd nftor a fow pnHflos by
the foreman the forms nro roady for
llio press ngnln.   And lho editor goos
down nnd deposits somo moro money
In, iho bnnk.   It, Is tho grontost snap
In tlio catalog.   Now   If   tlio editor
could only do nwny with pross dny his
Job would bo complete—Exchange.
Experimental work conducted in a
Yorkshire colliery, with a' view to
'solving the problem of rescue work,
where it was sought to produce such
conditions as prevail in a mine after,
a disaster, by he construction of a
large gallery filled with deadly fumes:
arid obstacles to imitate fallen roof,
sides'; etc., placed in the way of the
fescue corps, into which colliers, well
equipped with breathing apparatus,
safely entered, gave such stimulus to
inventors to devise improved apparatus that as a result six rescue stations have been established in England, one in Wales, oue in Scotland
nnd a dozen more in project in various parts of the United Kingdom.
In Austria the law requires a pneu-
mataphore be kept in order and readiness for every 100 miners employed."
The government permits the coal owners the choice of four approved types
of breathing apparatus, but the mining office- may authorize the use of
any new appliance approved in future. -
In'the different states and districts
of Germany the regulations vary according to the natural conditions of
tlie. mines, but' as evidence of the
stringency of the law it may be mentioned that no fewer than 700 sets
of breathing appliances are kept ready
for use „ in the Dortmund district
alone, and in the Breslau-district no
mine has less "than two sets, the government, mining engineer being , empowered .to *■ order any number he
deems fit.
In France all mines employing more
than 100 persons under ground upon
one shift" must be ' furnished with
breathing apparatus, the number
ranging from two to six per inine0 according to' size, gassy nature, number of., workers, etc., and dodble
brigades of not, less than eight trained
men must be kept for every set of
rescue appliances. Some interesting
experiments in the utility of safety
chambers have been conducted recently in Franco, ancl as a result some
of the leading colliery companies are
putting "blind" galleries, supplied
with compressed air, water,' food, etc.,
and signal arrangements in their pits.
In Holland a number of mine workers must.bo trained to rescue work,
for evory ,50 miners employed.
In Belgium there must be a breathing appliance for every 200 underground workers in fiery mines of the
second third degree, with trained
rescue brigades of not less than four
men per set of apparatus. A leading
company is organizing a well-equipped rescue station, stnffed with 25
picked and trained men, who know
every Inch of the .company's mines.—
The Industrial Index.'
In the vicinity of these two
,i   ———    ■____*» _____________ «—_____________,
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 tak-
ing parties from time to
time. If interested drop a
line to
Joe  Grafton
P. O. Box 48
Fernie, B. C.
In view of tlio overwhelming
mnn of evidence nnUijonlillc to nlum,
it it recommended Out it* uie in bulling powders
be prohibited by lew,—Uniltd Stalti Smalt Commlltte Rtpott,
Approved by physicians and food
officials, both State and National,
Awarded Msftcst honors hy the
great World's Expositions, and
proved of superior strength
and purity by the
official tests*
Rome ilmo ago thoro woro cortaln
rumors going tho rounds that some of
tho TI, M. W. officials Unci rocnlvod
pnynicnt for ii'selUoniont of the Inlo
strike between the Dominion' Conl
compiiny and u portion ot Its om-
ployos. President. Dun MoDoukiiII was
ono of tlio moti no chnrgod, nnd tlio
Hlory witH/tnic-ed lo Mr, Honry Mc-
Klniion, of Hydnoy mlnoH, A writ
wnH IhhuoiI ngnliiHt tho Inttor nonl In-
mnn hy Mr. McDnugnll nnd resulted
In tlio following npology und rctrnc-
tlon being mndo:
"I hereby rclruc:!, nnd apologize for
nny thim; I hnvo mild concerning tho
eliiirni'lor of tho plnlntlff, Dun Me-
Dnugiill, In reference to tho rofc.it
Dominion Coul t-omintuy, Limited,
strike*, nnd If T wild tlmt, Dull Mc*
Hougnll mndo $10,000 or nny huh) for
Holtlcmont of utrlkci with tho Dominion tVml compnny, I hnve no proof of
Hftmo nnd bollovo tho hiiiiio Ih not
true, nml I ngreo to pny tho expensi*-*-.
nf mill,
"HitiX.,.    II* j,   H,    li;    <A.L   _.*.,    I III it,"
To hIiow tho Injustice of the organ
of tho Dominion Conl compiiny, tlio
flnzolto, of (Unco liny, Novn Hcolln,
after niiMNhl-nir nil the vicious slnn.
dors ngninst Dlnirlct President Mo
DohrhII, It refused to ptibllHli tins re-
t motion by McKinnon, print ml cm nnotlior pngo of UiIh Ihhuo, unions It wno
pnld for, ThlH Ih but n snmplo of tho
InJiiHtlco lumped upon tho Novn Scot In
miners by tlio linrples of tho Novn
Scutlu press.--Mmewciikcn*' Journul.
HniVness Is tho ono thing wo nil
desire. No matter whnt our religious
or philosophic views bo concerning
tho purposo of life, happiness wo ill
desire. Somo of us mny not regard It
ns thc end of life, Others may look
upon lt as tho solo nlm nnd purpose
of huninii existence.
Ono may say ho can get nlong
without happiness nncl nnotlior protest
thnt without happiness lifo Is not
worth living, hut this wholo talk
nhout hnppiness only -.hows how
much wo all doslro It.   ,
Many uro mnlmocl In the senrcli of
liiipplnoss, Mnny, willingly mulni thoir
fellows that, they mny gnl'ii hnppiness for themselves, Under such circumstances tho mnn who cnn tench
others how lo find happiness ought,
to bo proclaimed n bouofnelor of tho
Now T nm not desirous ot tho lillo
pnrllc-ulnrly Iicc-iuibc what I nm going
lo lell T lenrnod from another mnn,
The mnn, slriingn to sny, gnvo lho
remedy frooly, oven though ho Is n
bniilter. You would hardly expect, a
bunker to givo nwny anything would
you? Tills bunker did jusi. tho hiiiiio,
And ho Ih n ('hlengo llinn ul Hint, He
unbosomed himself nnd lold tlie world
how to gnln happiness. And It hi
very easy, too, Hero Is whnt you
have lo do:
"Marry onrly and mako your business your ploiiHiiro,"
TlieHi) nre his words, Simple nnd
dlrec-l. Tliey caiiiicii posHlbly be misunderstood,
Marry curly and innlco your bind-
nt'HH your pleasure,
You iiot'il an assured Income lo
niiirry early, did yon way? Now, Unit
Ih nliHOlulely Impolite. You must
never Interrupt it !-iin.*--r. No wond-i'
ko fow jtnnlcet-H and financiers enrn
lo talk to working poople—oxiept at
Hiieh times when ihey bring their
uilvIiikh t() the lilllikH. What Itt Hie
iiho Hpoillug Hiieh a fluo HOiitetieo and
hucIi good ml vice?
Mnny onrly and make your lnisl-
IUI.il   jtlUI    JIH.il-.UM . | '"<--«■    '*(•
11 ta"t:i"- liiiuic-v to, \\\\y Xww-tAwbX' •"onient,
gnmlH? What nf il? Tf ynu are n
banker you can eniilly find the monoy.
Not. nil are baitki.i'*., juu biiy? VWII,
whal right Iiiih iinyouo elno to look
ifor Juipp.iichh?   IIi'kIiIoh, you run buy
tlllllKClin.lt   gDlll.h  llll  Vlll.  -hllMV   pcolli'H'i
plan. You will hnvo to overpay?
Whnt of It? Thnt Ih, why you aro a
working nian that you mny help tho
world make i» living—1 menn the
world of iinrcprodiif-erH, of course,
Marry early nnd  mako your bunl-
li«*,-,n   .ii"ll*   J'lc-iU'.UV,
It menus double responsibility? Hot!
What business has a working man to
think of furnishing food, clothing and
shelter to his life partner? Let her
go to work and earn her own in addition to doing the housework. It Is
all very ensy. All you have to do is
curb your desires and remember that
you are a workingman, one wbo produces, nnd therefore have no right to
feel about this thing differently than
you should. All you havo, to do is
marry early.
What of the children?
Agnin I tell you ono of tho most
dlsngroeabio hnd annoying experiences Is to talk with a workingmnn.
Too mnny questions aro nskod. Children? Well, first of all, you have nb
business to havo any, But If you
hapiion lo hnvo somo there aro
enough Institutions and undor-age
kliidergartons and day nurseries, and
slmllnr plnces whero children nro
cared for—of courso, children of
workliigmon, because? lho inoLlic-rH
havo to worlc. Soon enough thoy cnn
perjure themselves nnd say they nro
two yenrs older thnu Ihey vtiro and
obtain "jobs," Km ployers nro not. as
cruel ns those crank Socialists would
havo you liollnve.   No, slree!
l-.mployorH say miffor tho lllllu
children to cnmo unto me, for T need
thom. My mnchinos cnn bo watched
by them und thoy do not demand too
much for doing tho work.
Kniployors nre never erne] enough
lo turn llllle children nwny just be-
ijuum* tht;)* aru young and might lo
bo nl. piny and not in tlm fnclory.
They enn gel nil lho work tlmy wnnl
—-those children, So you hoc children
nro really nn Inveslmcint nnd not an
expense, So our banker advisor sayi*
ngnln: Mnrry onrly mid make your
biiHliiess  your  pleasure, *
You    hnvo    no    IiiihIiiohh?     Well,
make your work your pleasure,   You
eaiinol  do II?    Why?    Oh, yes, you j
hn ve  let  look  for  a  Job  before  ynu
these things? The laboring people
have always been unappreclative
wretches. They have never-appreciated the men who enme ancl gave tliem
fine advice, even though happiness Is
so easily gotten. All one has to do
Is marry early and mako his businoss
his pleasure.
Are you going to ask again how one
can marry early under tho present,
system, and how ho can make work
his pleasure If ho has to work more
than Is good for him?
I would gladly answer you, but I
forgot lo ask my banker adviser
about It. In fact ho was too busy
making money to think of thoso who
have no money. IJut let mo* glvo you
a ploco of advice, you Impolite,
laborer*; you must nover lutorrupi
and ask too mnny questions, It Is
rntlior onibnrnssliig. nnd shows bad
manners.—Oscar Leonard. -
Lizard  Local General Teamsters No.
, 141. Meets every Friday night nt
8 p. m.' Miners' union hall, J,
Jackson, President; - B. Marshnm,
Recording Secretary.
Bartenders' Local No. 514: Meets 2nd
nnd -1th Sundays at 2.30 p.m. Secretary J. A. Gouplll, Waldorf Hotel.
Gladstone Local No, 2314 U, M. W. A.
Meets 2nd and -Hli Saturday Minors
Union hnll.    D. llees, Se.i.
Typograpltlc.nl Union No. 655*' Mools
Inst. Snturdny In each month at lho
Ledger Offlco. A. .1, Unckley, Secretary. "
Premier Briand Would Like to Apply
Lemieux Legislation In His
LONDON', Nov. 7.—Tho Paris cur*
respondent of, tho Siandnrd, referring
to tbo inenHiires lo ho taken by the
French government ngalnsi lhe strikes
of government, serviiuts, snys the (.minimi law providing for tlm seitle-
nieni of labor dlspnles ,1s very gen-
'•re.Ily quotrwl In fiivor of Ih-, |;o'--
erniiient'H views, Hut, ns a mailer
of fact, .lint lnw only Hiiliordliinif'tt
Hirlkes to nioiiiliH of delay, ll Is very
doubtful, tho correspondent remarks,
If, when ope hits if) deal with nn
organization,   iiindn   up  nf  miHi   ■■!**-
nif-lilH     iih     I hose     whlcl utprlse
l-Yi'iic-h trad.' unloiil-.ni, such n iiu-iih-
ure would lend lo any sal It-fact nry results unless It were -'tippli-iiii'iiicd bv
i Severe    penult lex   llf.'llllinl    every    lllllll
Local Fernie No. 17 S, P, of C, MccIr
in Minors Union Hull every Sunday
at. 7,-li. i),i)i. Kvcrybody welcome. D,
Put on, Sc-i-rotnry-Treasiiror.
Amalgamated Society Carpentera and
Jolnerm—Meet In MIihm'h Hall every
iilli-rnalo Thursday ul S o'clock, A,
Ward, Hocretnry. P. O, 307.
United Brotherhood of C,*ir-)cntt-,rs and
Joiners,—l.iicnl l\i'M. I). J. Kviins,
PrcKldeni; 17 II, Shaw, Sei.reinry,
can do work of any kind.   That cloesiof ■*■■-■ ■>•">■■ »K« ">' ln< il.-m.jii lc. hHIIci
not. mutter.   You cnn bo happy Jusi j; ■ -  - —,
Hin name. All you hnvo to do Is:
mnke Job hunting a pleasure. Think j
of the nuloniolilloK ol Iters have,'
Think of the flno vncnlloiiH—olbers!
enjoy, Think of tlm goods Ihlng*.!
of ibis life, and above all tho IhliiK*'!
of the life thnl. comes when yon nre j
gout, from UiIh eurlb. Oh, Ihero urn*
ninny wnyH of being happy, If one*
wauls lo bo ancl does not. Ilstei- to
LON in IN*
S.' N
-lllllll',     Is
know it   nt
war   itiflcn
Ilie   t'epeit
Ihiiii  Alln
Ihul   .Mil
Jor (leiii-ra
■ Peic\
ls to lie
ii  i
d  a  il
ivltilnn  III
And when you have work ynu can-1
not mnko   It    your   pleasure If you j
wui'l  Midi  long fiours ihat  you  be-,
conici exliaiintcd? Another of those In-i
foriuil lazy   mini's    Interrupt Iohh.    J-
ii mu  'om hiii-sitivii   nuni'i   it.i.ti   'mi,Diners,   You Just ro ahead and Interrupt a person when ho Ih about  to
spemk of tbo finest, things, of tlu. Joy
iuul dignity of labor—that Is the Joy
the   employer   has   In   seeing  others
labor for lilm nnd the dignity he as-i
.f.'.iv,-'.'. *'.l.''u tho employo.i uv- ubo'if.  '
Ilut  ivbat Ih (lio use talking nbout
lu good or hard limes Ih Itt buying ihe lie>t .-md w.-iiiin-Ht I'-earlm.
uppnii') and  the bust quality of giui cil<.-. on Un- uunKi-i,
We are Jicuiii-niirterH Jor
convince  you.
'J Hi:   lUCST.    A     irml    tinln'    will
MONTUKAL. Nov. L—Ncgollat Ions
which hnve been going on for sottn-
timet liet-Ateit tlu- U(*>al lttMik of (!nu
n<l-» anil ihe Dank of Hamilton l-.ive
reached a point which practically ■*.«.•
stires Dw r-onttolldntion of Dwno fnn
well-known chartered SmrtkH In tin-
nevt six iiicmiliH,
"m^^Jk ■*■*■***
4 « r*l**». V*Mfc*f fc.'w*'*., VP.««.f ■** •<■* «fc* »',i-|w^ **.f wtrtim*. Iiw.1ri_.iif %\l fn, _.w_'» til
*...,! I'M-ttrrfrMrTrt-l, fW.-. ., J,,, r. !._,_* I .w«, lt.— *t... ***,* to me** •*-*-.-* •*-' *■«--' *-"-* * ""-**-
/..-Mir*...*.. |« «»»*ri.._. tn^T , i-w.1 4. _ ,i».fi T ,"-»■-r4*t*-ri_*r», fl #*<■ lfi4*tL»* : .-*,
.,,.,it,' ,1 |: ut tin, M_4i.,i .*!-.' t l liAi-r* _",...' »• * .'.,, •(•«.*.. •' «ii«il, (llf -■ ■ r
(li.|«n,d»u™wu>«ti,t$i.. ItittulUKW. Aiiikm'll liruci thai. It}    -Hliaut-u^iifla.t)i.,Jlr
lleloie placing your order for that Oven out that you are -.uie
to need call ttiul Inspect our lutn* rnngc of sample-.,   It will pny
you. ,
Opposite the Post Office, Fernie
MB4p&4D(Bt{fl><9H£!l>  *Jftffli^><Pft*!^'*n^<j8**,'ty<i)).qi^-^^^.
.THE.DISTBICT LEDGER,- FBRlTCg,. B. C; KOV^MB_3t lfl, ltl07
®ije SKsitM _£jeih$er
Published every Saturday morning at its office,
Pellat Arenue, Fernie, B. 0. Subscription $1.00
per year in advance. An excellent advertising
medium. Largest circulation in the District. Ad-
vertising 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.
J. W. BENNETT, Editor.
under a protective regime, is so superior to that
of Free Trade England, 'wherefore object to Ger-
''-■.>'     . . '-'- - :" ■ -' ,-
many..-taking possession, ■*,-.,       .,   .v,....-.^. -----
Noi'these intellectual Tmpinaries are practically
at their wits' end what course to"pursue^ but" the
mighty forces that are at work will compel them
before many years have rolled by.to .concede that
nothing short of heroic treatment will, avail and
that all their piffling prescriptions-are•" as   in-
effectual as Canute's attempt to. sweep, back-the
incoming tide.        •   -■>      -     -   - - -
uiids you up and
It.V_fl*_-.  >
Telephone No. 48.
Postoffice Box No. 380
How do you feci to-day ?   Not quite right ?
Energy a little below - standard-^not strong
enough to make; much exertion?
IF TIIE QUESTION were asked, who is the most
prominent figure in the British political world
today, we venture to remark that the majority
would unhesitatingly reply "David Lloyd George."
As Chancellor of the Exchequer his utterances
carry far more weight than if voiced by "a less
prominent individual, and as an. evidence of tho
recognition of conditions that have been forced
upon him as a result of knowledge gained by his
administration of tlie Old-Age Pension Act, he
made a speech a few weeks ago at the City Temple
in London, regarding the distribution of wealth,
which furnishes excellent food for thought.
Dealing with the unrest that prevails all-over
the civilized world, he averred THAT' NEITHER
Furthermore, he urged the reduction of armaments all around—they, now cost £500,000,000
(Five Hundred Million Pounds) a year—and the
opening up of the land for agricultural and dwelling purposes.
.. Whatever is done, the remedy must be a bold
one.   Thc time has "como for a, thorough ovcrhaul-
A N ORDER chas been issued by the superin-
"** tendent of schools that teachers shall "act in
the capacity of truant officers to which great
objection is made. They have been requested to
ascertain the cause of pupils absences by making
either personal call at the homes of the delin-.
quents or calling up by phone. No excuses are to
be accepted from the brothers or sisters of those
who fail to put in appearance.
• * Some such instance may arise as did once in a
country school. The teacher, an old maid and a
strict disciplinarian, during an-epidemic of measles
insisted upon all absentees bringing a note to explain the cause of their absence and one .little
girl who had been away the day before and returning to school upon being asked if she had
brought a note replying in the , negative, was
ordered to be sure to come the following day with
the /required missive, and next. morning this was
the message received: * --    ■,
■ Dear Miss Smith: I kept Annie at home , day
before yesterday because I had twins, but I don't
think it's catching.
Yours truly,        MRS. SARAH BROWN.
ROM advices received from South Africa it
would appear that Canada, is not the only
country that has the bi-lingual controversy, as the
new confederation0 will be petitioned to have parliament opened with prayers'in both Dutch and
English and,advance as.a precedent for the demand that that is the way it is done in Canada.   ;
is what you need.   Dont get frightened about these
words "Cod liver."   You'd never know it from -the..
taste.   It's a real tonic, containing cod, liver extract,
extract of malt, wild cherry and hypdphosphites—
a   splendid  combination.   The cod liver extracts
build you up—so does the *^tract of malt.   Tlt-e
- wild  cherrv. soothes  the bronchial tract and the -
hypophosphites supply phosphorus * to the,. ncrvotts
, system—just the thing it needs. - And the taste is
pleasant.'  As an all 'round tonic, strength restorer
and  body-buikJer you'll, find nothing better? than,,
Nyal's Cod Liver, Compound—so why * look further P
You will be pleased.   The price is One Dollar.
- Anything y-tro,.- __\\^J^_t___%iE^.     will give yoai
with the Name    Mjjfi_____£V-S'^    satisfaction.
'"■'V "   i*5*."*-.:'
* - -     **__'_""_£
■ -*■■-•*■■■' ••^■^-''7-vi ;■..:..■.■.■.-n
____:___'-*___ '       <*_*    *'V ' ;L""
!__&__■  '^'v-**-*' "*-*•   *■■•■--■'■.'
Sold and guaranteed by
Ladies' Coats
■ _'.-. ":. \'..: '*...> ,* ...*"-.- ..■    "  " ■ '<--   -^' -:~
. .-The,, very newest in, style.    The best.cloths-
and highest class workmanship' $10 to $25
Ladies9 Suits
-*' ")y --
-"      i. A   "
The kind tlmt fit right and-.have the proper •
style, and designed., by the best makers ,in
'.. America -. ..     18.50 to $35.00
'"'Fernie, B. 0.
REPORTS from the eastern press deal quite ^extensively upon thc recent arrival of the first
unit, "The Niobe," ,'to the Canadian Navy, and
this fact hns so affected the* Cubans* th_t they are
seriously contemplating following suit. This may
probably become, so epidemic that wo;-shall have
to chronicle that Switzerland, Andorra and other
republics and principalities have decided that
their, glory and prestige may be tarnished uulesa
they, likewise, indulge in n naval programme.
~ing~ot~6ur^at"_mralHinu—imperial* (JoiraraoiisT"""
"Out of 420,000 adults that die in the course of
■a'year, five-fifths leave no property which it is
worth 'anyone's while to pick up—a few articles
of cheap clothing," and, perhaps a little furniture,
which would hardly pay'to rent if it were sold
by the broker's man.   Out of £300,000,000 (Three
Hundred Millions Pounds) that passes' annually at
death, about half belongs to something under 2,000
persons.    I saw it suggested by one able writer
that most of the destitution  that prevails was
traceable to the thriftlessness and waste among
the wage-earning classes.   I do* not know whether
' the gentleman who wroto that article ever tried
his hand at keep a family and saving up on'20
shillings a week."
According to his figures £8 is thc cost of the
up-keep oC armament annually   paid   by   every
ltoiiseliold in the British Isles..-
'.hi alluding to the popular fallacy thai, as lho
rich find employment and pay wagos, they nro
to Ihal, extent rendering a service to tho community, he slates that it is "quite the reverse.
Tliey are withdrawing a large number of capable
mon and women from useful and productive work,"
In this instance he* is referring more particularly
to lho idlo rich.
The above observations are certainly significant,
cioiiHiiloring Uie soun...; but tlio remedies advanced of rendering the occupancy of the hind
more easy to acquire will by no means improve
the condition., of tho producing class as n class;
and this Lloyd flcorgc ought, to know, as woll an
lho iIicmisiiikIh of bis support ors, that if lho Iking
•'.tpi'iisim are lessened, then tlio wagos paid are
subject, to I'liii-tualic'n cM-iiKf'C'Uent upon tho law of
Hiipply and demand. This arraignment, of existii.g
conditions is of but, little vnluo unless working
puriiHc! willi it the hot loin ■■■iiihi- Ih slinwn, To
diagnose a disease is one thing, to prescribe, a remedy is another proposition entirely,
Two dnys subsequent to the delivery of the
.piM'i-li alluded to ubovi* Mr. Balfour urged upon
,,,i >,'-. I*,.,.,.,, ,,t cm i .1. i}\n i\t fi\ ty„ ti\\\(t\-i\i' T-'ni',*
Jill,' I ]< ,-.lll|>,S,
lni*ori,sisteiicy, the politiiiiil jewel of turbid hue,
must lm th<> birthstoiii* of these irrent (!) men.
One li'lls US thai • li'i'JV'l.SC of ill'liiiimeiil would
menu thai four sliillin-.: a week i-niild lie added to
the wages of i-aeb worker but that it would not
be is a foregone eouelusioii.
The other that   greater expense should  be  in-
'•un'"1 '■' '■" K-l.:.r-.l f..r Sl i ih! ___._■■( ft i ,„.,   ,JKMorlaTS  nr0  (iui,i)ant    over   their
an otifMd- cti'-niy. while tho ever-present enomy j 1 „](ylltmit) fcW(.,.p .„.t the grwil wnwi of
"J'c.M-ri,*.*"' .st.-ilk•*. throughout the length and j workers will find that while tlie Kepublieaiis
breadth eif the bmil, 'skinned tliem downward and the Democrats will
The Tory politi.-mns talk glibly about the tier-! ,,,*,.v s!ii" •••■'"• "l-wml that* the process has only
man i._.-i_._,-_. and land ,,r.n.*rli.iii, pointing to the  "»i«l-rir«».- n -hange-
, .        . ...      I     Woo.lrow WiNf-Ti, former president of IVmeeton
f-ouciilions ol   1ne  working c-lnsses ot  tne  Waiicr* ,.  . ,    .   , ,,    .. w    „,
I niversity, was elected governor ot    tncy   Trust
ACCORDING to thc report of a special correspondent to "Mines and'Minerals" the death
toll of 78 would very probably have been sensibly
increased had not ten miners belonging to tho
night shift, been in jail for gambling. From this
wo might draw the conclusion that it is safer 1o lie
in jail for gambling than in a coal mine working
for a livelihood.
Another significant feature which must puzzle
our wliat inocnlivo-would-therc-ho critics, is the
statement, that when General Manager Ludlow
noted the fervor thc rescuers were removing the
debris from the slope and suggested that they be
paid by the car of dirt removed instead of by the
day,, they ceased work and refused to return until
thoy were told that thoy WOULD NOT HE PAID,
Tliey were incensed at tlio thought that thoy.wecc
working to save their follow-workers for a monetary eonsideratipn.   Theso mon wore Japanese,
THE ESTABLISHMENT of Labor exchanges
was heralded by the. Liberal press of Oroat,
Britain as a great forward stop, but like, all of
these reforms it has already demonstrated its react ionary character.
Instead of being advantageous to llio working
clnss it. hns resolved itself into   a    reserve   upon
which employers can draw for their supply of
i"senbs." or as they are called in England "black-
Megs," in ense of dispute with their employees.
!    The  fact   that, these, individuals   must,   bo   in-
j formed of the purpose tlioy are engaged for has
'but little wdlight when they and their dependents
need tood hce-Misi* Uie prima) law ol sell pre.scrra-
lioii makes I hem oblivious to ethical codes.
of the benefits thereof which makes to laugh were
it not so tragi*?.   If thc condition of the* workers
Manufacturing stato of New .lersey and is n prosi*
_t-iitt.il possibility for 1912.
The Good People
of Fernie
" "Have no doubt "seen our win-'
■ dow df latest Fall Creations'
.in Ladies' Hats; these were
,.,*•!" made up'from goods in stock
of- wliich two lines , are here
illustrated '*
We hold that we can fill any
'order complete no matter how
-,-■, "• * '*
'large  or    small   in   Tin   or
Enamel Ware ,
Hardware       J a Da   v£UAIl_       Furniture
- .See the, new Muslin-. DeLoies,, Lace,and
Taffetas — style' and   quality.-cannot *be
.surpassed;-..'. .'..*._._■.-'.   $3.50 to $15.00
8.—Our officii boy hus'suRRostocl putting a washing outfit in the window unci our Mr. Lovl Hohhui* Is figr
Jabots, Collars,iBows in.Paisley Silks, Lace .• =
Embroideries and Velvets...'   25c to .2,00
lriiigonit.        JJJ
Workingman's Home
Large Airy Rooms &
Good Board
Ross & Mackay E_2E
Tho quality is
&'oo<l and, the
prico is light
Dldsbury      -      Alta.
Barber  Shop
Across from Fernie Livery
First class work guaranteed.
Drop In and convince yourself.
Razor Honing a Specialty.
O.   RADLAND,   Proprietor,
Airtfghts,  Coal   Burners, Coal    7
or Wood Burners, and   -
Wood Burners
Ranges and Cook Stoves
J. M.   AGNEW fit CO.,  ELKO
Vou aro now Rolhg through'this world for tho Inst tlmo;
Why Not
llvo on tho host and nothing but tho boat, nnd go to
The 41  Market Co.
for your requirements In MontB, Fresh Killed and Government Inspected; Fish, Butter, Eggs, Ham, Bacon, Etc.
8. Graham, Local Manager
Mcintosh, McDonald
& Snow
& Builders
Open for nil,kin-It* of IuihIiiphh
In llu-li* Unci
Address Box 07
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
flow's This.
Wa cifffr Oni. liumlroJ Dotlin ItfiWil tot mv
mm tit c.Miirrli tint nnnol bo ttirvd liy IWPi*
Cnurrh IM.f.
, V. 3. CIIK.VEV * CO., TolMJ-l, O.
Wr, thr .inilr-n-fwHl, bnvr Inrtwn V. J, tlwfify
for lh« la«t I li yrsrn, nnd Mm* lilm iwrtrfll-r h«v*
ur«lil« In nil lnninna i.tnurtloni »n«l rUmiuUllr
L\Ue xu mtiy out nay nUiuVon. nude liy din tnu.
Suvosii |un« ur coMwtxrr.
    „ , UMi_.OI-.li-.
TUII'I r»i»_Tl» (*uf* U Ukm tnUruUly, MfJnii
dlrr-rilr uiv>ti iiif M.mxI ind moeoui •urticfi of tht
•>>t1i-m.    Ti-Mliimnliila tchl lr<-0.   I'tlM IB C«DU [Ht
botni*.  Piii.i hi* nil iinwiriiM.
Ttlu llitl'* fatttUr I'M tut eoMUptUcn.
Electric Lighted
Steam Heated
The Waldorf Hotel
First Class Accommodation for Travellers
Hot and Cold Water _ , L. A. Mills, Manager
____i___i____i___HH____i VO
TES DISTRICT LEDeiB.rgBlEg, B. C*. KOVEMBBB; 13, lfttO... -,,
*      sx * ■ .■ < *i ft *• •*-   - - - ■#        .".-   ,   i --?-_•:-■.      • .-..-- , - .-.■ • H
;<   ■   _ ft ;   '       • -       .     *,. . ,.;. Mur    i-rr-   -,-^i   vy- ..,- • ; ■     ..      ._ _       _- .     ._    , -.   '-. , .J;
*■*, ■'    •'■**- '* f1*-. ''-*'-*■■ ■
. ■
-\ 1
«■ •*>•+* * *-.<#> <•*>-&* <•**> *f>
♦ ♦♦'♦.♦:
174;    <♦
*..*& "•*
**•►_.•♦ ♦,«*
. -.;\.j, "r->_    -.- \;>     "'^.-.i '
Services .are-"**• held every'Suaday
morning and evening ia the. Methodist
and - Presbyterian churches. * Everybody made ..■w^lQ.om.e. ...,.,......"., .-..^ .. ..
No. 5 mine-was- off on - Wednesday
afternoon,. owing to the fan being
stopped about 1 p.* m.
All the" mines;-were idle up her-**.
,on Thursday, owing to a shortage of
box cars.- "■-'"■ 7     '   '     *
James Davison, employed as a
driver in..No'./l .south., got his.left
hand, hurt > with .the coupling . of , a
car last Saturday afternoon. A few
days' rest will put the Injured member all right.
The electric lighting system at the
Creek is wretchedly inefficient.. The
lights are very poor indeed, and are
constantly playing at* hide and seek.
This is a -matter, that calls fori the
immediate.;; attention ;of .'the', land department.-
The dancing class held their monthly social" in the Club hair last Wednesday evening. There was a .nice
crowd    present,    including    several'
couples   from   Fernie.   Refreshments
i -   •    - -
were served at 12* p: m., and da'nciag
was continued till 2 a.'m.' A practice
dance is held every.Wednesday even-
■ ing, ladies free. '    -
William Arbuckle left here last Saturday evening for a trip to Cape
James Davis arrived back in camp
last Thursday, from Michel, and can
be heard playing that popular melody'
"My Fiddle is'My-Sweetheart;''-  •'*
Miss Bella Thompson of Elko wa3
a visitor up here. last Saturday.
7 -.Ralph Milne arrived, back in camp
last week-end, and he reports-that* a
big bunch of- men have been, laid off
work at Corbin, where he; has been
staying this, last'few .week's.    7.'
Thomas "Duncan','..of -^the- Passburg
hotclj Alberta,'paid a short visit.to
■ the Creek on Tuesday last.
■*»> -4»>- *> ^ «- + «>♦•»♦+- +
♦ ■-. ._.'*.♦
♦ . COLEMAN BY 22.    '.'■' ■ }*>
.♦.'0        *_: '.V .-V-7v*';;   **-7;-*
-*_»-*-_► '♦♦<►♦ ♦'♦''*■♦.♦
--    _ *,1-*^-' ;*.-   - 7 -,'*■'■''. ;; ■   .-.»   *-
•^The slogan   of 7 many •..towns and
cities" is "Watch us" grow/' We'In
Coleman are so busily engaged grow-
lag that we have riot time to do more
thf-d mak^a;nbte'btfth?*:incr?a__e^'';-"
Mies Chambers made her debut on
life's stage at the home of Mr. ani
Mrs. William Chambers, both mother
and, daughter.."are progressing favor-
•'t,*. ■.-**.."> '    7     "* •*! C>~- *£   .-*    '""'        '
Jack Derbyshire, while at work last
Saturday is the mine received severe
injuries affecting the 'muscles of his
back, but after receiving medical attention he was taken home where we
are glad to learn he is resting an
easily ae can-be expected. under the
Organizer Wilfrid Gribble delivered
a very interesting lecture Sunday evening last to ,a small but attentive
audience bn "Elementary Socialism."
He interspersed- his • remarks with
some witticisms which kept his hearers willing listeners for two hours
On Tuesday evening a .special, meeting was called 'by the local of the So
cialist. party here when Gribble emphasised the necessity of activity on
the part- of those assigned to their
various tasks and that; the only reward was the. knowledge of being a
factor in the greatest movement, for
the emancipation of the working
class of the world that history has
yet recorded. T. Steele was elected
local organizer,,,-T../Boyle-assistant
and'D. Hlslop'"secretary." *"'■'• "'   *■"■-'
At a special meeting of the town
council J. Sargent of Lethbridge was
appointed council'clerk- and chief
constable at ,ar.salary. of $1,110 per
annum to be Increased $50 each year
until the"' maximum of $1,200 be
reached. '       -> ■■
The Coleman Liquor "company is
anxiously- awaiting, the,, arrival of the
lumber in order to build their. new
store. - Since, my previous communica-
.tion.;I, find that Mr?'Manley.has' withdraw from the company.'^-'; . '*■ -
y Mrs.-M.,MojrrlBbn-,has gone to Banff
for a trip! *' *   "'-   '- **" "'■"* '*"
*.*** *   .   l   ■■**••-■ •...■■-•(■■ *■*. ■>  .;•-.;
on in the minee than iit a race meet-
ing; but it Is hoped that the .contents
of the circulars which are*-' being
posted around will put a stop to euch
practices to a great extent' /   "*"""'
■'Our eyrapathy goes out, t& the.: Hosmer fire .brigade.- -,-They7;*aiuw>unce
another dance, and consequently another night of sleeplessness.
Letters To:
The Editor
The editor Is   not   responsible Jor
article* that are sent in. ■'-.-.■•
~"M^7I5_-\icKari-■ .bf^>flc£el7:7was/ a
visitor up here last Sunday,   -j
' Tommy Morcland arrived back "from
Montana last Tuesday, andYsays he
. had *a right '; good"   time aES,ongs' the
"natives.    -'''•       -'•       -. ■' "'•1' '■'■
e. *>
In 'our last Issuo wc reported that
Benjamin, Barnes was injured on the
log with . a "blow-out.!!■? ^This •. was
somewhat inaccurate; we should have
informed our readers that he had sustained a blow on tho log .with .a pleco
of rock. Wo nre glad to state that
the nectdent-did not result-In.serious
consequences. Jt was d: typographical
'error'." '• *'  *;*■'
Mr. Jay, tho school master, is confined to tho houso with a severe cold,
ancl in consequence the school has
beon • closed for tho last woolc or so,
Wo trust Mr. Jay will soon be back
lo his duties again, as wo understand
tho yomiKStors of tho Creole a'ro running wild.*   ' '„'.■
Tho board of management of tho
C. C. I.I..& A. A., are making arrangements 'to hold n concert' In tho second week In December, for" iho pur-
'•'poHO of rnlRiiip- funds to provide lho
children of tho Crook with a-good
treat at, Chrlnlmas tlmo, It Is hopod
that tho honrty co-oporatlon and support of tho inhabitants will bo forthcoming, in ordor to mako tho affair
a comploto mir.coBR.
Wo understand that a Borlon of
Ramos lmvo boon arranged to tiiko
placo botwoon lho C. C. L, & A. A.,
ancl lho Fornio club, during tho winter months, * „ **   '
All those who Intend taking ln the
WolRh choir concort ploaBo note tlmt
thoro will ho a charge of 25 conts
for train faro from Fornio.
♦ ♦♦,♦♦
' Messrs Brovey'' and 7Ja'mes, • international organizers, paid' Hosmer local
a visit nt their last regular meeting,
and opened the eyes of the members
to a, great extent.In.connection, with
affairs' at' Mali-more. '    '
•Hosmer local is to be congratulated
on tho manner ln which they took up
the ' question -"of deceased members'
graves, which are in thc future to be
properly cared'for and marked, lt is
to he hoped that' tho committee appointed for this purposo will do their
work thoroughly; as things-are at tho
prefe'ent tlmo, thoy are a positive dis-
grnco to the community.
It is noticed that Gourlay's moving
picture '. expert Is working at, tho
mlnos. Consoquoiilly wo were deprived .of tho. pleasure of our usual
free show last Saturday ovoning.
, It Is proposed by tho Hosmor local
to hold a smoking concert'In nld of
Iho Blckund bonoflt fund. Thero Is
overy reason .to bollovo that, tho
program will ho an excellent ono, and
wo will glvo pnrtlculars°lator.-
It Is rumorod that tho government
Intonds'to install lho now Draeger life
saving apparatus In tho old Hchool-
house, This movo would ond tho
controversy In connoctlon with tho
ownership of tlio building, and necessitate tho finding of frosh quartors
hy tho hoard of trado ancl tho minora'
7 Our local union Is alivo to tho lnrgo
amount of 'swiping of tools in tho
mlno," and aro taking stops to hnvo
this nvll rom ocl I nd. It Is safo to wagor
That thoro Is moro "swiping" cnrrlod
- ' Seymour," Altai," Nov.;'1,-1910.
Dear Bennett:. Thought**a few
lines to let you know that-1 am still
well and kicking would not be out of
place. I did not- make the Grand
Prairie as . expected as there* has'
been so much rain'that the roads, are
top bad so I turned and' crossed the
main line of the C. N. R.,t struck Into
the Peace valley,' west pf .the landing-
where I am now .and intend,to stay
until  the  freezeup  when  I'll  move
again;    .v"*"- ■-■■   ''■-■ ,■     ", - * "
■. They have' good; fcr'ops' north; ;df -.Ed^
montp4;'>T" 'saw 'boats' '"thrash", "110
bushels an acre as well as,big yields
of-_ barley, talkj about your , potato
countries, but this,.is,sure a winner—
400 aiid 500' bushels, an .acre besides
any quantity of good hay. Oats sell
for .25 "cents a bushel .potatoes 30
cents* a bushel, hay , $10, .per -ton,
butter? 25  cents    a    pound, eggs, 30
■       -   T, «
cents a dozen, so you see there's no
reason for anybody starving,.. Jbijt
wages.also are low, $1.75 being,about
the average, and if you ever came'
across a bunch of slaves that are an
easy .lot they are not in it-with'the
bunch'that Is on the G. T. P. The
grub is fierce and as for a place to
i v *  •
sleep;" you'd hate to put a dog in* the
bunkhouse, and what's more lb,e brute.
w____l______h _**.'__, tr, ho vat-v hiinirr.v __n__
fore "he would tackle' the "food"
these men are expected to eat. The
conditions are better on the C. N. R.
You 'might drop iii at the postoffice
and tell them to forward my'rnail'to
this!"'placo until such time as' I change
my address. -'•.'"..-■ ••".-..,•
.'-Give: my regards "to the boys.* So
long for the present..    . .   ■  "'
Yoiirs truly,
7 _' J. E. GRAVETT,
;' Seymour, Alta.
fere" of Coleman "would also be lm
danger-of being* deprived of its, thousand a month from pouring into them.
A great' lofis th* people of Coleman
..would..suffer if..(hey would lose a
wholesale Bouse here or _ose a .wholesale supply altogether. They would
decidedly lose the gracious chance of
giving r away their money so as to
have the pleasure'* of . making one or
two individuals rich and; fat, at the
expense of their own comfort and the
nourlBbment of -their children." This
may;be.a step-in advance-as. far as
illgotten gain. is: concerned, and who
ever they are that deem themBefveB
fortuhate.to get it, I wish them to he
far-away'from Coleman. '
;. Yours truly,,'   ,.
• ' Fort Steele, D.'C.V Oct' 31, 1910.
Mi*. J. W. Bennett; Fernie, B. C.
■   , '*, * *, -        0 _•
' Dear Sir:- In your paper of October
29th you take me to task for something
of '.which'I am^-notr guilty.'^ I-'quote
your editorial: "ln one* of his lectures he is ■ reported* to have belched
forth a string of abuse against Eugene
V. Debs." Please-permit me to say
that the one who reported me as saying that told an- absolute .falsehood.
Never..Ik. the .ten years„that Ihave
beejx. upon..the public., platforme have
irever'.'mentlonedrMr^D'ebs' . name.-
Also that I have never learned the art
of "belching forth." Trusting you will
give this ,my denial, as prominent a
place -in..your paper;:$s you did my
accusation, I am, '    '
Resepectfully yours,
'"' "-    GEORGE   E.   KNIGHT.
(The Correspondent.)
.Tho first copy of this bl-llngual
publication reached tho exchange
tablo on Monday ancl no doubt will bo
tho medium for making some young
heart, HkowlHO old ones glad, as Its
purposo is to advcrtlso for wives for
lonely bachelors and husbands for
aplnstors. This . is printed ln Montreal and as its prlmo objoct Is that
of. increasing unions it should bear
tho Insignia thereof—-tho labol.       o
„ Editor—We find •'" on investigation
that the statement that the diatribe
against. E. ,V.. Debs :was not made
from. the. public platform and therefore It was inaccurate to that extent, but our i informant states that
Mr. Knight'upon being spoken to regarding Debs' qualifications as •-. a
labor leader remarked that he should
be behind'the bars. "If this latter be
correct, then, the mis-statement is one
and girls; a" fully equipped hospital,
capable of receiving 400 patients; an
elaborate eystem of*water works and
pleasure grounds; and in fact many
other features for. the physical and
mental welfare of their employees ind
their dependents.
The foregoing is a description of
only one concern,' and typifies what,
has been done by a nation which, but
40 years ago, emerged from the feudal
state.   -.- - .-..;.
There are. many . more mines and
other industries which we will describe in future Issues, as we feel
sure that many of our readers will be
greatly Interested in the development
of a country which has; until the last
few years, been looked upon as backward.
A ipeclal - meeting was held on
Monday, Nov. 7th, in their hall over
the Aiello store to arrange for the
holding of a Jollification gathering
when speeches, Eongs and smoke' will
be the order of. the evening's-entertainment The several committees
have been appointed to look, after the
various matters. Invitations will be
issued to the mayor, the local parliamentary representative and other
notables both local, provincial and
extra-provincial. The different members are working with. zeal to make
this event one of the most successful
of Its kind that has ever taken place
in this city and from present Indications there Is every reason to believe
that their expectations will be fully
'Thursday,  Nov.  17th,  is  the  date
fixed for this celebration.
Japanese   Developments.
♦ Notice to All Mine Workers.. <
♦ .All miners are requested to *
♦ stay away from Irwin, Madison, .<
♦ Greensburg, Latrobe' and other -
♦ mining towns ln Westmoreland-•
_► county, where a strike has been •
♦ ih effect since April 1, 1910, the'-
♦ coal companies having refused -
♦ to recognize    the    miners' or- •
♦ ganizatibnor enter Into a work- ■
♦ ing agreement.   Agents of the
♦ coal corporations are shipping
♦ men from various parts of the
♦ country_tQ_take__the_plac_e_of_th.e_
Tho Sluyok Canadlo nftor a brief
and unovontful caroor hns departed
from this lifo and Is now an inmate
of "Suspension" comotory. .
Tho quostion of Incorporation Is
already agitating tho minds of tho
peoplo of Creston and vory probably
In tho not dlstanct futuro wo nmy bo
ablo to spoak of this fumoiiH fruitgrowing community as tho clty-cf
"p fj uy
High   Class
Boarding   House
WANTUD—Six young Indies lo
comploto class In practical donna-
tology masfiago for reviving wanted
Uhhuoh; rnmovlim wrltiklcis, hluclt-
lioails, mul blcunliilioB of tlio hIcIii.
Maiilciirliig, wig making and hair
work In all ItH ..ranches, (irailuiitoii
c-imlly Hocuro good positions nt lilghoHt
wngon, Full puttlciilarK on application to tint HiH-n-tary, MIkh Eva
I'owoll, Cnnndlnn College- of Derma-
'ology, 723 Ponder street, Vancouver,
li, C. - Yti-it
Electrically Lighted and Steam
Heated Throughout
Mr   P.lltnr*
Aftor proml-Mm' nnd ntmurlntr thn
it wo dnloKotoH of tlin Moral Ileform
l-onguo, whon tlioy prow-ntcd their
(irtit •!--|i(itntion -ij-ulriiit Dw drink cill
heroic llm mayor and c-oujic-ll, that,
thoy would do nil that was ponsllilci
Ui   v'iiiii>*ir..'M.   Wn.,   .Wwi... ,   \:.\.j   kMu'iiv',
ft wny to cure? it hy lncrenBlnR It nncl
driving It nwfty hy brliiRliig It iionror.
Out of klndiiOHS to Iho pooplo of
Colomnn who dctpended upon tho good
qualities thnt are c-ontnlnnd In liquors
to BiiMtnln nnd c-.iri-ni.tli them, the men
nt thei lit-lm fci_.-i.__v_ llm diihut-r ci.
hnvlng thc-ir rc-KUlnr supply of bec-r
niul v.tiU_v> cui off hy Dw. tuuiiu)
montliH of winter, kiiiilly HupporUil
the providing of a who! ok ale liquor
linccso. m that «hati-vor may happen
thry would run no rli-k of losing their
iK-or. Tin* fullness of a homo according to Dw dcKtrlne of nomr* of tho
colemnn -*rU«*ri.. U -t-_it__i.htt_«_ by the
tiipply nml the regularity of liquor*
Iproviilfd there; falling that, tho cof-
We are in receipt-fy>i}-j.qn_e exceedingly well gotten *,'up; . publications
showing the truly wonderful developments that are ln' evidence ln the
many industries of. the land of the
Mikado. As ' an illustration of the
progress that has been effected in the
staplo product of this district, we will
give a short " description of tho
Karatsu coal fleldB: •
Tbe discovery of theso fields dates
back 180 years, ancl some 30 yoars
ago tho Imperial navy, recognizing
the superior quality of Its coal, reserved it for its own uso and worked
It to a cortaln, oxtont. •■ However, It
later fell Into tho hands of tlio
Yoshlnotani Coaling company, and ns
u consequence, today the uron covered Is 3,GG0 acros, and tho annual
output 300,000 tons, Boring is going
ou, and thore Is not ho sllghtost doubt
thnt tho tonnage will soon ho increased. It Is of tho tortlary formation, consisting of sandstono, shnlo,
and conglomornto. Of IS sQ'ams of
coal, appoaring In H00 feot of tho
moasuro, but two (respectively known
oh tho throe-foot and tho fivo-foot
seaniB), nro worthy of oxtractlon.
The seams dip nt an angle of Buvon
to olght degrees. Tlio throo-foot seam
actually monaures four foot doop, with
ono foot of shnlo band. Tho flvo-foot
seam measuron six feot, with two
strips of shnlo aggrogntlnK ono foot
In thickness, which divide tho coal
Into   throo   lnyors.   Longwnll faces
nro holng ndvnnrod for taking out tho
conl, nnd pitch plno Umbom support
tha roof behind.    HiiUh aro laid nil
over lho nilncm, ntul wlro ropo IwiiiIh
tho  tuliH  up  to  tho  sorting  hniii-o,
whoro, hy monns   of   four   slinking
Ht'ioonii nnd 11 hciUi of holt convoyors,
the conls nro picked, <*liiHHlfl*"d, nnd
finally dumped into turn to bt* hnulc-l
ngaln to tho stiitln.i ciiio nnd nno-hnlf
miles away, on  rails by nu  hiiiIIukk
rope.   At tlio stntlqu tho contetitH nrv i I
illfichiirgi.d  into  rnllwny  wiigeiiiti  for 11
ti-ntiHportiitlon  to  Oslilnin,  which   Is':
eight iuIIch iIIhIiimI.   In cn-ili-r to fiH'lll-'
lalo trnnHportntloii, however, It Is tho J
lllltlllK.il    tit    till!    111,|>l Mill    lllllrtilj     '«
c-ciirtiuc-t   ii  hrniuh  )\v.o  r\'A\\   up  in'
♦ he mine!'. :
Thoro nro piiic-tlcally .1,0(10 mi-n om*' I
ployt-cl, tlicHc ln'ing liivided .tn iol-\\
lown: |
M_>(-hnti''-nl •lopnriiHi'iil  i!'li!'
l'jnii'f','1 ciitiii   lien    i,ii«
Surfnce   men     71 111
The iiiiiililiic-iy toiikIwIk of lho loi*
lnivlns: ■
12 l_n_ir.-i-.ltlr.*** hollerfl Olfi 11. P.
',\ Wln.lhiK  l-hlf.ilie.-t    IO,™ II. V..
2 Kii'll"-,*' rope h;iiilliii{ i
i-n,..i.i,-.   iiii it. '■'.
.1 V-r.iilcitlii.. titnn   120 11. V.
;; a. 17 *''' ii- i"."i'ui",.. 1.10
K. W. liuil   -MO K. U7
1 |».t\ Cfiiernt'ir     fi." K.W.'
i'i hif tm MMM*   ;:,*■,«. n. i:
A- un Insfaii'-e of >h" wny tn whlrhj
the , miiloyi*i*_t un- hciufird umi t-meil,
for, .f may Ik» ii;Mitloii-nl that the.
<r-)iii>i^>i<_> li.!*.!- lisi.-.Ul.aU" »i ItcAh a •
romm-in tthooi ainl n traclr* *-thoiil,
furnl«hlnR fret* i-ilmnlI'm to fttm tm-yn' I
♦ strikers by misrepresenting' the ♦
♦„true condition of affairs. ♦
♦•                       ■.... President'  ♦
♦ <  •   T. DONOVAN,'      ,. *. .       ,.♦
♦ » Sec'y-Treas. ♦
♦ " ♦
+ «- ♦ ♦ *>+"+. + + + ♦ ♦ ♦
Fernie (Dudley) ,.
Fernio (Rare-lay) .
Fernio (McDonald)
Conl Crook 	
Hnrmor's Ranch  ..
McDougall ';	
Fruit Lands  	
Now Mlchol 	
EiiBt Wardnor ....
Morrissey Junction
Crow's Nest 	
/j 12
"A Uacholor's Honeymoon," under
llm munagc-monl of Oilson and Dind-
field, tho gnmlOHt laugh play over
wrltton Ih tho offering nt the flrnncl
tlieator on Mondny, Novombor 11. It.
In a hlgli-cliiHH, c-loan out comedy, devoid nf anything vulgar ami Ih a play
you aru sure to onjoy,
Watch this
Next Week
New Michel
& Blairmore
One Night Only
The (hvnt Ilovt Thentre C'onieilv Success
♦' ♦
A Jbiacnelor s
A Clever Comedy Elaborately staged
]   Seats on sale at Bleasdell's Drug Store
Prices, 25, 50,75c & $1.00 PAGE SIX
An Apparatus to Demonstrate the Height of Flame,
Cap Produced by a Given
Percentage of Gas.
By George Hiram Winstanley, F. G. S. [not prepared ihe mixture himself, and
For the purpose of detecting and
determining the amount of firedamp
in mines, and with' the object of pro-
. viding a standard of delicacy and accuracy which ihe safety lamp is not
supposed to possess, various instruments   and   appliances   of   undoubted | ^"~g£ "0"n"  1!le   flam0   of  the
merit have been brought forward from
time to time.
Most of these appliances, however,
have been relegated to the laboratory, for the uso of experts under
special circumstances, and have not
come into general use for the purpose of thc daily inspections to be
made by colliery firemen ancl deputies.
A notable exception is the gas-detecting appliance which bears lhe
name of ihe newly elected president
n of this society; ancl thc explanation
most probably is that the Garforth
gas detector is tho simplest posslblo
addition to an ordinary safety-lamp;
which for obvious reasons is, and will
probably continue to be, the most
suitable gas-detecting appliance for
use in the hands of the colliery fire
A colliery fireman cannot De expected to encumber himself with a
variety of scientific instruments,
even if he possesses the -needful training enabling him to use them. It is
therefore necessary .that" he should
be ablo to use his safety lamp', as a
gas-detecting appliance, with reasonable intelligence and skill, • and that
he should know not  only how to de-
. tect the prcscn of firedamp, ,but to
estimate its amount with approximate
In tlie hands of a skilful observer,
one who not only knows what, to look
for,* but who is also able to appreciate tlie indications, that lie observes, there can be little doubt that
the safety lamp is capable of detecting and determining, with reasonable accuracy, comparatively, small
percentages of firedamp.
Nevertheless, amongst those who,
are familiar -with gas in mines, and
It's appearance on the flame of a
safety lamp, there is a somewhat wide
diversity of opinion as to the amount
of gas indicated by caps of a given
size, whilst very few—if any—colliery
' firemen know, of their own knowledge
what percentage of gas is indicated
by a particular cap. *,
It appears to be accepted somewhat
generally that the smallest percent age
which will produce a complete and'
clearly recognizable cap is about 2Vs.
On  this rpoint,  however,  there  is by
 Y.r\_..i__q ._<_____. qi_ 1 ini t.v .!___,•£_____ v_* I r___.___.
 _»,_■ — AA.W..... ...IM... ._..._.-_■-, .......   « ...   w— *.*.— ».  ._-
found those who do not consider it
to ,be possible to clearly detect 2%
per cent., whilst on the other hand
there are several authorities who
have given special attention to the
subject who affirm that they can detect ancl determlno 2 per cent, or 1
per cent., or even less,
It is not proposed to discuss the
, merits of these diverse opinions, nor
to enter Into any controversy as to
how much or how little can be detected with the safety lamp flame.
The apparatus has been designed
with tho object of avoiding such controversy, ancl an opportunity will
presently ho afforded for each one to
handle a safety lamp on tlio flame of
which a "certain gas cap will bo
visible. It. would bo most Interesting
and instructive If thoso who have had
experience in testing for gas would
express an opinion, or give on estimate of what, in their opinion that
cap indicates.* nnd Riibser-uontly tho
actual composition of tho gaseous
mixture will ho, revealed.
Tlie writer musi frankly ailmll that
when lie first brought, the apparatus
hi I o use, and obsorvod lho cap produced by a known percent oko of gns,
ho wos greatly Hiirprised; anil hod ho
therefore known its composition, he
would have given quite an. incorrect
estimate of the' percentage of gas
There can be very little doubt that
caps produced by various percentages
lamp do not appear the same to
everybody. A cap which may be
quite distinct to one observer may be
barely visible to another, or it may
present a different appearance. Every
one is said to be more or less colorblind lo certain colors or shades of
colors, and in firedamp caps one has
to, deal with the palest shades of tlie
colors most likely to he confused.
However this may be, the apparatus
now under consideration will enable
anyone to familiarize himself with the
caps produced by ' known percentages of gas as they appear to him—
not as described to him by some one
else. ' ■
The Royal Commission " on Mines
emphasizes this need for the most
careful study of gas Indications, and
recommends that:
"No man should be eligible for appointment as fireman or deputy unless he is over 25 years of,age, and
has had at least five years' practical
experience in a mine, and has obtained a certificate from a mining
school or other place, approved by
the secretary of* state, as to his
ability to make accurate tests for
It was In anticipation of some such
recommendation tliat the apparatus
now under consideration was designed
ancl with its help, when the time
comes, tlie writer thinks that the sec-'
rotary of state will be satisfied that
the mining department of the Manchester university is in a position to
give the needful instruction, on practical lines, * and to grant the certificates referred  to.*****
Recognizing that to be of practical
value for the purpose o£ training cql-
llery firemen—who cannot be expected to he familiar with the usual
equipment—this appliance, or any
oilier for the same purpose, must bo
free from all complication tending to
confuse them, the writer has en-'
deavored to devise a means of studying gas caps thereby the person
undergoing instruction could take an
ordinary safety lamp into his -own
hands and use it just as he uses it,
or ought to use it, in the mine.
In many appliances' for a similar
purpose the safety.lamp is contained
in a box or chamber, and* the observer,
,(,*,-n___c____ i !";=_tX, t*r,ii_...=a___u,jiwln-ur__.Hn £_**)„
may not handle it. The writer's experience of colliery firemen lead^n
him to the conclusion that very many
of them would look with suspicion
upon a safety lamp which they could
not handle; and one cannot blame
them. They want to be perfectly
satisfied with what they use, and If
the Instruction offered to them leaves
ony doubt in their minds, it is of
little value.
„It also necessary that thoro shall
bo extreme accuracy in the gas percentages In use. Those receiving instruction must bo able to follow the
whole process, They must see tho
mixture prepared, and In such a way
that they are convinced that tho mixture contains tho percentage' of gas
with which the Instructor proposes to
When tho apparatus Is usod in tho
daytime, It will also bo nocessary to
proyldo a room or chamber from
which all light con ho oxfcludod, to
ur.iihlo tho flumo to bo dourly seen,
although with tho aid of a pockot
loi-.s quite .small porconliiges nm bu
iioen, In tlie shadow, In a fully lighted  room.
Tlio gos holder Is n gloss water
bottle, or aspiration,  having a  hori-
Kill mm'-mm
I.-.'"!-.,'.'.■".■'__■_■   I.'t«A_,'.'._..'.____■ :l____>_'.'.__■____'(____________.','.'..'.'.:_________..
One thorough application of
Zam-Buk at night will bring ease
by morning, Zam-Buk steps the
smarting, heals tht cracks, and
makes the hands smooth.
I'HOOF— Mim Jl attic. lertrnwi, f_nli.-i.mrji,
''J    HJ*    llV.llfi     ......    A....j,,-.V.-„]
IimhIi and nrmi and   nothing  rvnr  tctMncul' "to  liml tylityfyi'ji:'1!
thorn  thoroughly   until   we  found    /.-uii-liuk.    It $;#!:'$!:l
!_!_» u__cl  theca.     My   texhrr   bu    •*.!»._    usvl   it iV.%i\{i;*!:.lji*jl
for  iovoral  ikln   trmihWn nnd   injuriua, mid thinks V'$...;.*i-#/
thorn in nothing lika Ziin•Ihik.'* »:&/#•$"/
, link-rlj. ily, cm tlmm ii iiotliing likn provonliot.. A littlo RWvf
1*| K-un-lluk lightly onx-uri-tl ov-or tlio lun-lt nnd wrUtf, i!iJ$&
V attar w-iiliin^, will pr-svant oh»p« nml cMJ lordi. vjvij
/*m-Ilut_ li »lio » mt* cur* f_r •kin itiMu.i, tci.ttn,
Itch, niu*oim, blaul-ro'jonl.'f, |>iIm, tii'l (or mu,
1n.r_iitn.il trunei, _/« Ui» tuliitorti »m. iirugg.it*. or
(<<*it Ut* If ,iii Z»m Huk Co., Toruuto, lor pru». UtlUM
bMmtul iul,»U.ti',«! tn,_ linluilnni.
zontal neck close to the bottom,,, as
well as the usual neck at the top.
This vessel is carefully graduated
with marks corresponding to Va percent of the volume .of the larger or
mlxing vessel. The mixing vessel is
a copper cylinder of such internal
capacity as to contain enough air to
keep the safety lamp burning for
about an hour. With the exception of.
a numbers of ordinary taps at the top
and bottom, a water-level gauge, and
a simple arrangement for thoroughly
mixing the gas and air, this cylinder
is otherwise perfectly plain.
The lamp may "be- any standard
safety lamp with the gauze protected
with the usual shield or bonnet. The
air-inlet holes, however, are carefully
closed up, w_hile a perforated 'ring
tube encircles1-the gauze,, inside the
shield, and delivers air al exactly
the same point at which it would
otherwise enter in the ordinary way.
Hy this means the lamp is prevented
fiom taking any air to support combustion, except that which is supplied
to it, and this is done,. of course,
fiom the mixing vessel'already mentioned.
Personally, the. writer has so far
only. experimented , with the Xaylor
bifold burner safety lamp, of the
Mi-saut type. He finds thai the dual
character which this flame assumes,
when reduced for gas testing, makes
it especially suitable for the purpose,'
whilst thc screw adjustment for raising ond h>w.'?ng the flame is i ,'..r
better arrangement than the common
wire  pricker.
Tho double flame (when reduced In
size the flame, on tho bifold burner
divides into two separate flames)
gives increased heating surface, which
increases its cap-producing capabilities; and when it is, viewed edgeways, the observer looks through two
separate and distinct- caps, and is
thus enabled to see the indication bf
very small percentages with doubled
intensity. ; .
A narrow strip of dead, black paint
on the inside of the lamp glass is.
one of the best and simplest aids
to the easy recognition of the cap.*
The  Apparatus* in   Use.
If it be- intended to experiment
with a 2Va per cent, mixture, tlie copper cylinder is filled, with water until
the overflow tap shows it. to be quite
full, when .of course, all air is displaced. Tho glass gas holder is now
connected with the copper cylinder,'
the upper neck being connected with
the top of .the cylinder and the lower
neck with one of the water taps al
the bottom. Doth taps are opened,
ancl water begins to flow out of the
mixing vessel into the gas holder,
displacing, of course, an equal vol;
ume of gas, which passes into the
copper cylinder to take the place of
the water.
The rise of water in the glass vessel Ms.* carefully watched until it
reaches the. mark indicating,--the de-
"sir^.-percentage, wlilcli-iTT-he-pfe§r
ent experiment is 2V_ At the same
time,la small water gauge enables"one
lo avoid any error due to increase or
decrease of pressure.. Both taps are
then closed, and the glass vessel may
be disconnected.
There has now been passed into
the copper mixing vessel a volume
of gas equal to-2Vs per cent, of its
capacity, ancl It only remains to draw
off the bulk of-water (of course letting in air) until the water-level
gauge shows that 100 .volumes displaced by the gas, In other words,
there have been drawn Into the cylinder 97Vi volumes of air, to be
mixed with tho 2V£ volumes of gas
hy a fow rapid revolutions, each way,
of the mixing arrangement,
Tho mixture Is then ready for the
lamp. This lias beon previously
lighted, and the top suspended above
the oil vessel, so as to mako lt
warm. It Is not possible to'screw
the oil vessel Into position until aflor
tlio lump has beon connected with
the copper cylinder and tho flow of
air stari od. Tho lamp cannot tako
air from tho surrounding atmosphere,
so, thnt It will not burn until the nlr
supply from tho mixing cylinder is
provldod. Thin Is dono hy connecting tho coppor cylinder with Iho wa-
tor'supply and allowing the water (o
fill it. slowly, thus displacing Iho gas
and air mixture, which Is convoyed
to ihu wifely lump by moons of a
flexible metallic tubo.
The air and gu-i enlor the shield
at exactly the some point ns that ot
which lho nlr would ordinarily ontor,
and there nro o mit'l'li-li-nt numbor of
perforations to enable the air to flow
gently into the lamp without cro-rillng
I'lidiicod ciiitpiiIk. It will thus bo
seen that whilst the lump Ih quito
free to ho lumilli'd jiiHt as ono would
luuullo it In llu> pit, the condition^
oro olhcM'wIi-ic"-. exactly us thoy would
bo if llm lump wc-rc burning In an
oliuoHphori' i-ontoliiliig 2,-i- iht ci-iii,
of HOB or any othor <l.'*nlri'-l proportion,
Aflor Mr, WliiHliuilcy's detccrlpllciii
of the oppornliiii and nxplniiotloii of
Its iiHi-, on adjournment was mini-- in
niioilior riiijiii, where pi'cpai'ii.loii.i had
bci'ii Hindi- lur ii ih-iiiiiiiHti'iilliiii. .Mr,
WliiHtniiloy Imd prepared, shorlly ho-
t'm-" tb" c'oiuiiicmh-c'Ih .it of th<> pro-
r-et'dliigH. iuul In the prc'Ki'iico of one
of tin- iiieiiibcrM, a coilain iiil-stiue of
gnu nml jcIr. A safely lamp was c-on-
iii'cii'd wllh llm apparatus, and In a
iliirlcciic'd c-htiiiilicM' llm iiii-inhorH wore
liivlleil to liiHi'i'c-l lho lump iuul draw
tlieir own conc-hiHloru* iih to tho Indl-
.i.l.l'.l..      .J.     tK*..-»     til.. 1 ,4     M_t J      «_!_|-.l_ .     Lit.
tth\« tn nhi'f'rvc,
The c-hnlrmrui (Mr, .lohn florranl)
Invited oxprnHHlmiH of opinion as to
tlm extent of lliu chip that liad bec.li
Hf.'U and Iho pyiccntiigo of firedamp
rf.nlalnc.il  In  II.    What   waH  desired
i-,,in   ill    }iiL      il      Hall..    t-j.pll-l.HKUI    111
opinion, and to soo how nearly It
agreed  wllh llm reality.
Tho Ih'IkIH or Hin cup was Judged
hy different nii-nihcTS lo lit* from oiitv
fourth to thren-elghtliK of an inch
high, and tho quantity of gas hull-
i ..in! ',;,xx '.',\\'U,\..-.\f i*..iij,i,_tt il .ii
from 1  to I per rent,
Mr, <lomr," El" (AM.aiti) **iM
ihat hi' hnd 111.-11-1* miulo .111 i-vpcil-
to*■ nt  wllh n  lamp burnlm; paraffin
the heavy-oil flame, or to that of a
volatile spirit, such as colzalene. He
did not think that he was in a very
good position to judge the percentage
because "his previous experience was
not with a lamp burning paraffin, if
he had seen the cap on a lamp burn-"
ing spirit-he would have thought that
there was no moro than 1 per cent,
of gas in the mixture. His point was
that he did not know from' his own
experince where, between the oil and
spirit flames, the paraffin flame
camo in as regarded .temperature,
which' must affect- the dimensions of
the cap.   -        ■    ,    * °
George H. Hollingworth' (Manchester)" asked whether there would
be any difference in the cap. caused
by the difference in the pressure outside a^d inside. Again, would hot
'the gas" given off by the combustion
affect the flame? -For instance, if
rape-seed, oil were being used as
against paraffin, would the result be
G. H. Winstanley, in reply 1o
various questions and comments, said
that his sole desire was to bring before the members, in an impressive a
manner as possible, the fact that
probably -no two individuals would receive exactly the same impressions
from the faint cap, imd that it would
therefore be futile for the authorities
to publish a statement or standard ,to
the effect that such a proportion of
gas would produce a certain size and
appearance of ■ cap,, The statement
might be quite true for the person
who was responsible for describing
tho appearances, hut the sense of
vision, hearing, taste, smell, and
touch differed in different individuals.
He was prepared to admit that \vh_i
he mado tho first experiment with
the apparatus, if he had not known
evening he considered that ordinary
coal gas would suffice;''but he mignt
remind them that recent investigations carried on- by Prof. G. II.
Thompson and E.t Bessell Whalley
seemed to. show that there was very
little,* if any, difference in tho caps
produced by certain percentages of
coal gas aud the same percentages,
of methane:
George H. Hollingworth , (Manchester), in moving a vote of thanks
to Mr. Winstanley, said that the apparatus which they had seen was distinctly educative, and "that there was
need for such education was shown
by the different views-which members—experts in --gas—had taken of
the percentage of firedamp in the cap
produced. It wa's clear that there
was a want of definite knowledge.
He did not think' that anybody who
had not gone through the previous
elaborate experiments could really
form an idea as to what percentage
of gas there .was persent' when they
examined the flame. However, Mr.
Winstanley had shown them a practical way of ..ascertaining what a
cap • really meant, and as such his
device was of a distinct educative
Georgo 13. Harrison (II. M. Inspector of Mines, .Swinton),* in seconding
the proposal, said that ho had had
that night an opportunity that ho
very much appreciated. He had often
read tho percentages, and was afraid
that he often forgot what he read, or
at any rate felt uncertain,,, when
forming an, opinion. Now," however,
he had seen 2 per cent, of firedamp
In something like three-eights of an
inch of cap, and he would be. better
able to judge in future. He was thankful to Mr. Winstanley for giving them
this opportunity.   He preferred to see
dr; wriglesworth, d. d. s.
Office: Johnson-Faulkner Block.  7
Hours 9-12; 1-6; -'"' Phono, 72
B. C.
Office Henderson Block, Fernie B.C.
;■     ' - -Fl
.   . 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
Fernie, p. C.
L. P. Eckstein D. E. McTaggart
Cox Street Fernie B. C.
the  composition  of, thc  mixture,  he  the lamP antl caP t" tlie °Pen> as tlieJ'
would have given an incorrect estimate. In fact, so far did he doubt
what he saw that ho went through
\be whole experiment again,,including
the recalibration of the apparatus.
Tho mixture used in the-demonstration' which they had just witnessed
had beon prepared only half an hour
before the commencement of the
meeting, 'in the presence of a member. ' It was a 2-per cent, mixture of
coal gas and air; namely, two volumes of gas and 98 volumes of air.
In reply to Mr. Eice, he said, that
there could be. no doubt that the
character, of the illuminating oil used
in the lamp had a considerable effect
upon the cap produced by a given
percentage of gas. The hotter the
flame was, the larger would be the
cap. ,. He could not at the moment
answer Mr. Eice positively, but he
believed that the temperature of high
flash-point petroleum compared more
nearly with that of the heavy so-
called ."colza',' oils than that of the
highly inflammable spirit "used in
some lamps.
As a matter of-fact, he ventured to
say  that'all    the    so-called . "colza"
oils" cohtained_a cerfaiiTliToportiorrdf"
petroleum. Indeed, ho believed' such
a mixture was advantageous, about
one'part" of petroleum to-two parts
of heavy oil. The result was a free
burning oil, giving a clean flame without tending to clog the wick.
Doctor' Cadman, in his report to
the Royal Commission, explained that,
in order to get a lamp which satisfied
him for his purpose, he had to procure colza oil. Now, pure colza oil
was most difficult to procure, except
In small quantities; but this was not
the only difficulty; there* was a far
more serious one; namely, that a
safety lamp filled with pure colza oil
would only burn for a very short
time, and would be quite useless for
practical purposes. Tho oil thickened and clogged up tho capillaries of
the wick.
All commorclol safety-lump oils,
oven those which professed to be puro
colza, contained a cortaln proportion
of petroleum, and it would always bo
possible, when lumps using those oils
wore burning In puro air, to find a
certain outer halo suggostlvo of the
presence of a small quantity of gas,
This In Itself wns not, a disadvantage,
It merely hocomo necessary thnt Ihoso
whoso duly It wns to tost for,gas
should ho able to distinguish botwoon
this Hiiggesllon of n enp, In puro nlr,
and tho cap produced hy a small per-
eenlngoof gns. That was tho object
of his appliance,
Mr. llollliigwoi'th's question reminded hlm llinl ho hnd omitted, whon
they wero In lho othor room, lo cnll
iilloiilkui lo a small wntor gaugo
which enabled the pressure inside
the copper cylinder to bo ascorlalnod.
Thr. Inc-i-c-asc: of pressure was only
thnl. nocoHHiiry lo onnblo tho mlxluro
of griH nnd nlr to overcome tho frlo-
lion*' of tho loading tubo, and Iohh
than a Vi-lnch wnler gunge wns suf*
flcloiil; but even Ihls pressure wna
not c-oniiiiiiiilciittMl'lo llio coinlnistlnn,
cliiiiiilior in tho lump, As soon oh tlio
mixture) Issued from Hip perfornlleniH
In lho ring Hiho Insldo tlio safely*
lniii|) Hhii'ld, lis prcHHiirn obviously
fell lo tlim n|' llio iitinonpliorci. Ilo
wiih quite KiitlHflc-d that UiIh hnd uo
lnf)iic*iic-c whali'ViT upon lho Indication given by the lamp fliiino,
Ilo I'ciuhl not I'onrolvo Hint tlio prod*
licit) of t-ninhilKlInn would of feet the
IndlcntlonH. The condllloiiH wore, In
Ihnl rr-.-ipi-c-t, i-xaclly Iho hiiiiio au wllh
a Hofety lamp burning In ft gaseoiiH
iiliiiOHplierc* lp lho mliin—-llio produ.-lH
of roinhiiHilcui wero nlwnyti thore, and
llioro wns nothing    In    IiIh nrningn.
mont which  In tho slightest degreo
,,.      .     1,     ,,       r     1 in
,.,, . 1 . ... ,  ,i        „t\tl Kilt. tt *, 4 >,,.*,♦        I*.   *.
which lho product a nf cn-mhuntlori
rnuld one-ape,
With regard to tho poimlhlo dlffor*
cure lu thu appearance- of caps uio*
diic-iiil hy cool huh nud hy acliiai flru*
dump, when lhe apparatus was used
Hii    illnlllll llllg   llfl-llh:ll,   ■ftp-.-llrtU'..    Ji.*-'
pared men linnet, of courso, would he
uhcmI. l-'or thet purpoHo of demon,
ntrntliig the uso of tho apparatus tlii't
had seen it that evening,    and    not
through a glass darkly.
The resolution was carried with acclamation.
■ George 1-1. Winstanley, in responding jo tho .vote of thanks, said that
he had been working on the ' appliance for some time. It arose, as
he had told them, partly in anticipation of some such' recommendation as
the one lo which he had referred in
the second report of°the Royal Commission on Alines, and partly out of
the experience1 he had gained in connection with the enquiry into the
only colliery explosion of serious
dimensions that had occurred in the
Lancashire coal field during the last
25 years. It was evident that something of the kind was hrgently needed, and having brought his appliance
inlo what he believed was a practically useful condition, he felt* IV to be
his duty to make the first communication "of his results, through the Manchester Geological and Mining Society, to the the institution of-mining
engineers, whose members were best
able to recognize any useful features
that the appliance might possess.
phasize the fact that his appliance
was not an apparatus to detect the
presence of gas. It was simply an
appliance to enable them -the more
intelligently' and accurately to carry
out the best-known method of gas
detection' with the ordinary safety
lamp.—Mines  and  Minerals.
F. C. Lawe
Alex. I. Fislier
HTATr. r,r Omn. fnr or Tni.r.mi, I
1.1 I AH t.um v. fH-
Vi.SU   J,   t. .I.K.I    l,,|<_, >   t.,1.1   Hul   I.C   li   iHi.'iif
imc-iir nl il,,. .i,,ji nf |*. j, inf.M.t A fn., ildr'K
buiint-M In Uu- cny df Tiilitln, Cuimly anil HUM
ir. r. -ii.l ,'.l -..1. ,,.) nri,i »lll rny tin- "urn ■>'
tiM. IH miiilii i.i.M.iim f',r i-ii-ti nm! 1'iTiy
mur nf 1 ti 111,11 ihu r._iilii,t In' nlml It}' ll»' li"* iif
IJ41 l.'n (ti .11.1. rt nr,
nusK j ntrs'i'.v
By  Rolla  Myer. ._
"Individualism is passing away.   Its
place is being taken by Socialism."—
Prof.  11.  M.  Wenley,  University  of
Michigan, 1908.    .,
"Socialism _s the next great battle."
Walter Wollmnn, October, 1908. "
"Tho most Important question Is;
Shall the chief and controlling means
of production bo owned by a billionaire four hundred, or shnll wo in our
collective capacity own the means of
production ourselves?"—Prof, H. F.
Giddings,  Columbia  University.
"Tho Republican niul Democratic
parties will hnvo to look out. for that
new pnrty, known as Soelnllst,"—
llrant Whltlock, Democrat, 1908,
"Many of us woro inclined 10 say
that Soclnlism would dio out. Fuels
do not appear to hear out tlilH assumption."-—Democratic, Stalo Commltteo, Oklahoma, 1909.
"Tlio Issuo of mont Inipoi-tnneo Ih
(hn qiicHllnii of the preservation of
prlvole properly flu tlie moans of cio-
operutlvo production- or Its dc-slruction, ond tho HiibHllltition of So-
clallHni,"---Tnrt, .Tune, 1910,"
"Tho lime Iiiih arrived when tho re-
lotion of tho notional lifo to wealth,
Ik tho supremo problem."—Miles
Polndoxlor, August, 11110,
"lingular Republican., mul regular
lb'innerolH nro the siiiiii!,"—l'lnchot,
•Inly, 1910,
So nrn In-ngnlor Uopnlilli-iiiiH nnd
Irregular DemocralH tho hiiiiio,
"More denunciation of Scic-loHsm
will not ntiiy ll h inlvinico."—Cnl hollo
Kortnlglilly Review, AugiiHt, 1910,
"If tin.Tn Is nny power In thin
country to hi em ll, II iiliould bo the
trained uiliiils nf college mon. Ilut
four out of five* (of Ihe-sie men with
troliind minds, urn purely Sncl.illHtlp,"
l.c-KlIn M. HIiow, December, 1908,
"Thn moHt Htrllcliig foiitiiro of llio
prohont tJiuo Ih tho fcohlunoHH of thu
roHlHtimeo hy men nf wealth to Ho*
i-IoIIkIIc nii-iiHiin-H which 50 years ago
would havo hoon rcalHtod   by   ovory
|M.'lnu!l    .Win   ||,|U   «|   (OIl'llll/IU   IIK.UIIIU,
The V.'itlem. ro\ k-u-his. Wrh*im':- "Pat
lorn N'nllon.*'
"Thoro Is scarcely 11 HoIMtovorniiiK
country on enrlh tlmt has not reennt-
ly becomo moro or Iohh Hoclnlintlc,"—
Mayor McC.'lollnn, Domocrnt, 1908.
'VniiHcrviiiloii thcorlCH, in thoir lust
iinalyHlH, moan govornniont ownership
and operation,"—It. A. IlallliiBor,
September, 1010.
"Today's Industrial feudalism will
advance and grow until tho pooplo
own    it    nml    control    It."-—Chlcngo
AllH-l llllll,   AllgllHl,    llllll,
If    hi*    had    Mill    ii    4 ap   (in   ,1    _.4lj|<_j   . >"'"t.i I*, i, I..re 11,., 11 ii.l tui.Ki l„>il In it,)- |>.«**!'<'f.
1 1 1.1 1 11 .    ... thU "1: ill)- i,r |l, ,, i.ilirf, A.  |l„   IS-"*.
burning -flth'-r n l,<'-uy oil or vol'iille I .-•- . a. w.ot,i:A*-ON.
Hplrlt.  lut  could   funu  .,   lU'uh   morv 1 j 'J*J*," Nnui-r l-ii-ncr.
h.-ttlhfArrni-.   ii-.tlm.ip
l..i info, v,   li..*.
IU-     '.wmltl,       11 in*. 1
1      II L!        ''"*•■'' "I'
■Aim-Hi. 1    __>••    ,,..„.„,.   v
lenipcrnttiri' cf thf*- paraffin flame approximated    IIKltV    ln-!irl>    to   tlilit    nf
-ill fiiri' I* I1).'«  l.,tf*1t'..l_* Mut •fl*
1 ,.i.| r,,,|.,,i.|< u-iTi.-.« >-r it.-*
I I r i'.i|iii,i..t,p  fn*.
I. J. <JII.\I.V A t*C).. Tr-Jni . O.
.Mil!.-.' -ll TM--I-. |.r«, IV.
liiki- II ill » 1 .mul;, j'll). lm rim_i||_i|tUi,
MADRID, sp-iln. Xov. L—Tlin
KOiiaP' l»y ii trip' of l.'ift (o T.S pin-u-mil
thi- •■Padlock' IIIII," which prohibits
tin* (I'iitjdu of further religious n.-ttah-
ll.il.lnt i.i., in n'n..|. uu!.t ..it. tut thli. ut
of the fniir-nnlnt with the; Vlitkun
hut- In fit tompk-t.-d.
Fernie, B. C.
A. McDougall, Mgr    ,-
Manufacturers of and Deal-
ers in all kinds.of Rough '
.   and Dressed Lumber :   °
1 v rt
* , " *     '>   ■     1 .  -' 1
Send, us your orders
Pioneer Builder and Contractor of
Queen's Hotel
Under New Management
Excellent   Table  and
all white help
Additional  Table for
28 More Men
*   Bar Unexcelled
All White Help*
Wm. Eschwig, Proprietor
New and up-to-date
Handsome  Cafe Attached
Bar Kuppliml with  tho  bo.sb Winos,
Liquors ami Uigurs
Call in and
see us,once
The Hotel of Fernie
Fernie's Loading Commercial
and Tourist House "
S. F. WALLACE, Prop.
Chartered Accountant, Assignee, Liquidator and Trustee; auditor to
the Cities of Calgary and Fernie,
On first class
business and residential  proporty,
Real Estate & Insurance
Cree & Moffatt
Auront   Fornio   nrnticli
j-cllutt    Ave.    Kortfi
and Transfer
Wood and Hard Coal
for Sale
George Barton    Phono 78
P.  O.  Box 308
McLEAN CO., Ltd,
■WJpH'SWjff'^jISf'i-'i' (*W|*»™pp'lWl^
wn slmll lm vorv pi ml tn linvr. vim
uxoreiHo yofkr ability on our clr_r.-.,
jiort, sliorry, Durgunil)', otc. Tlio
ntrlfitor yonr tout, tlio Hiiror wo nro
you will comtnoncl llio wlnon.
Ih a rooiI iJiIhb to liavo both an a
refreshment for your Kueyii. ui* au
n Ionic In ciiho of illncHs,
P. Carosella
7- *.*'-•
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
.    / .■'■
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes
Gents' Furnishings
2 The Week ys News for j
Our Foreign Brothers %
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,
Welnsrs and Sauer Kraut.
Fernie-Fort Steele
Go,, Ltd.
-  ;, • ■ 5
Dining Room and Beds under    , *
New Management.   u ,
At tomu .12 v Kodani si romazd§nl
socialiste*' cMSji; nebo "ae, jedina
otazka, ktera by, molil:-. verejnost
zajimat, jest otazka *a_.ilit__rismu. Fran-
couzSti socialists se o tdto otazce.
vyjadrili zcela srozumitelnS ve Stut-
garte roku 1907, Obratili se na
socialist)'' nSmecke' a tazali se:
„My ve Francii jsme odhodlani.na
pripadnou mobilisaci odpovSdSti vse-
obecnou stavkou, lhostejno, ktera
zem5 bude uloCnikem; nebot v okam-
Ziku vypuknuti' valky musel by byti
ten vgevfidouci,' ktery by chtSl posou-
diti, kte}-a z obou vlad ic v nepravii.
A vy,' soc. dem. nSmeCtl bratri, co vy
v takovdm privailtS ucinite?"
Na tuto zretehiou otazku odpovStlSli
Bebel a Volmar vyhybavS, ale ,po
trech dnech diskuse'o tdto otazce dali
sve* schvaleni resoluci, ktera v neur-
5lto forme pravi, Ze i onl s jejich
strany v padu vypuknuti valky budou
hleclCt. privoditi socialni revoluci. To
znamenalo poloviCni vitfizstvl pro
francouzskou sekci v Internacionale.
Tenkrate mohly se jiZ podobneS reso-
luce schvalovati, aniZ by se vaini.
myslllo na uskutefinSni. Ve Francii
utvorila so tenkrate tajna organisace,
ktera mSla ten u5el v dancSm pripad§
staratl se b pripravy? aby "se hrozby
Stuttgartske. uskuteCnily. Co ale
ufilnila soc. dem. strana francouzska
od t<5 doby?   Zhola nlc.
V tomto roce tahla do KodanS s
resoluci o odzbrojcni, ktera nenr
niCim j'nym, neZH utrpnost budlcim
beCenim o mir. 0 stayce vSeobecnd a
povstani* v pripade valky —" nie. • Neni
tudiZ 2adnc5ho nebezpeCi, ktercSho by
se mohla soc. dem. n§mecka lekati.
A preco nebezpeCi konfliktu evrop-
skych nikdy nebylo vStSi. Hospodarska
konkuren5ni zavist trid kapitalistic-
kych jak Nemecka, tak Anglie'roste
den ode dne..
Cisar nSmecky jest smyslenfpanger-
manistickeho m-nohem vice, neZli drive
jak jeho posledni rec dokazuje.., N-5-
mecka soc. demokracie povaZuje sama
sebe za jedinou-prekazku, ktera cisare
a' tridu kapitalistickou zdrZuje uvrh-
nouti zemi do kravavych dobrodruZ-
stvi. Ale" aby takovou prekaZkou jist_
byla, jest nutno, aby v jeji radach
vzbuzen byl - revoluCnl duch. A musi
se konstatovati, Ze , tento duch ji
uplene chybi.
Jest pravda, ona ma'.obdivuhodnou
discipllnu, , ducha • pospolltosti, ktery
bychom ji mohli zavidSti; ma- veliky
pocet Siena a jeji finance rovwSZ
jsou znaCng.   Jejl tisk jest jednim z
jsou k uZitku a ze se tim dSlnictvo
ani o krok blize k cili _e'dostane tim,
ze vy v zakonodarnych sborech zase-
date, naopak, sledujete u£el, jak
nejl^pe delniky ve spanek ukolcibati.
Musite, to v<5d5t, fariseovg, ze dfilni-
ctvo nema Zadnych soc. demokratic-
kych purkmistru zapotrebi, ani Zadnych soc. dem.. ministru, kteri mohou
slouZiti jen tomu, kaZdou hospodars-
kou akci se-strany delnictva mariti.
Fariseove", vy vite," ze nezamestnani
zadaji si chleba, . ze trida dSlnicka
chce ciny.    A proto:
Pryc s politickym svindlem!
PryS s kazdou autoritou strany!
"At Zije pdim<5 jednani!
First class table  board
Meals 25c.   Meal Tickets $5.00
Rates $1.00 per day
R. Henderson, Dining Ronm m
++*- ♦*♦><+♦.+«-.
\ Fernie Dairy
delivered    to   all
parts of the town
Sanders & VerhaeBt  Brothers.
• Proprletoro
>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ++Z
Host iniitt'i'liilH only iiKt'il
and Ili'Ht cIiihh wcirk
niiin*dilp i-nHiu-cN
A Good Job
JOB FALVO     How Foon Wook
nejprednejsich vsech delnickych stran
a jejl ochota pri * pombcriych akclch
pro mezinarodni stavky. atd. byla jiz
Casto uznana. I fysicka zdatnost a
osobni zmuZilost Nemcum nechybl,
jak to valky z let 1870 a 1813 do-
Ale na ngSUSstl nezdaji so -tuSiti,
jakou cenu revoluCnl duch pro trldu,
dSlntckou ma.< NfimeCti, soudruzi se
domnivaji, Ze uplatnujl revolu&nlho
ducha jiz tlm, Ze vlade * odpirajl
schvaleni rozppclu a majl za to, Ze
spojeni se s nejraclikalnfijSlmkridlem
burZoasie jest, ji?* neco revolu&nlho.
A kdy?. k nim mluvlme b vSeobeencS
slavce a povstani, lu na nas zlrajl asl
b takovyml zraky, jako vul, kdy?. vldi
letGt aeroplnn. Anebo kdyZ se zdaji
pochopovatl, tak septnji tnjemnym
hlasem, „P8t, to jsou vCci, o nichZ
l(5po jest nemluvltl."
Ne a tlslckrat uo! Ncniamo-ll dosti
exlvnhy, abychom orovolucnl taktico
mluvlli, budomo jl mitrmnohom'm<_nS
k jednani, NoJlopSI prostro'dok, jak so
vyhnouti upolrobonl povstani nob
stavky vfieobocnG v prlpnclu valky
jest, kdyZ so iiojiropagiijo, Ze so lid
nn to nozvyka 1 kdy?, so proveilonl
tt'ohlo 1 del jednoho dno ukaZo
nuliiyin. M§1 so turn v Kodnnl l<5ch
panu nGUclo zeptati, jost-11 poCltajl na
to, ?.o siiiul s tfcml ' mllloiiy konnku
paplrku, kloro kaZdcJ ctyrl nobo pfit
lot liazl do urny, odstrnnl tak ostro
jlml odBiizoviinou RpoloCnost,
Mysllmo nlo, Zo by byl clostul od roz-
niyslnych a ehytrych NCnicu tu odpo-
vfiil, Zo Htat vuboc necht 1 odstranlt —
a rekll by pvavdu.
Dnl&lrn dokliiclom opoaliSnlho ducha
protl parlnmcninim HoelallRtum jost
nanlodujlcl Clanek, jlm/. ho dnnsky list
„Syiulll_iillston" nu iiCnsiniky lionsrcu-
hu Uoilan_iki.ho obrncl;
OpiMno jHto so hoSII, nbyfilfi pojocl-
null o onvc)bo'/,.>iil trldy .ifllnlckc.,
ubysto vymilcy.ll proBtreilky, jak
ilfdiilc.Lvo pnlltlrkym viihIiu fiojdlrRtvlm
ziiHlopltl. Zullni co ho HimZlto pomoci
Julio clomilinoiitl tufnyi-li mint, odkud
byhIo h polirdnnlin pohllzoll nn nun
tridu cU'liilckciii, Id oni viih poxdvlliln,
A vy lo vlto, fnrlHciovc.! — MuhIio to
vMfil,   Zn   kojklo   |»olll|ck("f  Jon   vain
Si calcola che il lavoro produca 21
bilioni dl dollari di richezza annual-
mente in questo paese.. Ma il lavoro
riceve appena sel bilioni di dollari.
La differenza tra la ricchezza prodot-
ta dal lavoro e la poi-'zione ricevuta
dal, lavoro in forma di salario, am-
monta a 18 bilioni di dollari i quali
vanno nei forzieri dl chi non ha
Questa statlstica spiega le cause
che producono il panico e le crisi.- I
18 bilioni di dollari di ricchezza sono
il soprappiu che ingombra il mercato
e che 1 lavoratori non possono com-
perare per il semplice fatto che essi
non hanno ricevuto che il 25 per
cento di quanto hanno prodotto. Se
per un dollaro di merce che voi pro-
ducete e lanciate sul mercato voi
ricevete solo 25 soldi, voi di questo
dollaro di merce non potete comper-
arne che un quarto, e ne lasciate i
tre quarti ad ingombrare il mercato.
Di quattro cappelli, di quattro paia
di scarpe ecc appena' un capelhv un
paio di scarpe, ecc. possono essere
comperati dai lavoratori, perche* essi
hanno ricevuto' appena il prezzo d'un
cappello, d'un paio di scarpe, ecc.
, I tre cappelli, le tre paia di scarpe,
i tre quarti' della- merce che riman-
gono invenduti fanno ■ eliminuire la
produzione, aumentare la disoccupa-
zione, nascere le crisi.
■Perche-, le fabbriche di cappelli
ddvrebbero produrre nuovi cappelli
dal momento che su ogni cento cappelli prodotti prima, 75 sono rimasti
Dunque le fabbriche rimangono in-
attive in attesa di poter smaltire i
cappelli accumulati nei magazzini. Ma
se le fabbriche" rimangono chiuse i
lavoratori non guadagnano piu nulla,
non possono piu comperar nulla e
sario, vanho scalzi e a sapo scoperto
mentre f .magazzini rigurgitano di
scarpe e di cappelli invenduti.
E    la    crisi finanziaria  e    ali-
mentare imperversa.
I lavoratori possono, volendo, ov-
vlare a questi dlsastrl finanziarl:
facendosi pagare.un dollaro di salario
per ogni dollaro di ricchezza prodotta.
Ma 1 lavoratori preferiscono far
battezzare 1 flgliuoli pagare i bosses,
e far gli scabs tn tempo di elezlonl,
per un po' dl birra.
- E le crisi d i panic! continuornn-
no 11 loro giro periodico, risplonda
suirorizzonte 11 solo repubblicano o
quello clemocratico.
.*■•. '»,;r >\
Trade Marks
TYfW*     Coi»vniOHTB 4c.
ft .      . . «r« tl.r. j,t ,,1. r< rl> pr,r} Ari*i,rlril\r\^ m.*
niitflkivWorciiiirfiiir bpiiiloii/rouwtioiiter »u
VnV-miilnn \n\,m\,ntiU\i'itmiiMn, -[lAiiiiniiiiliM*
tUiiiijiinoli»™iiBiiumi.kl..*i*A»_tu'y* <'•• *'*'_"*
tent frnn. cfMniit niitrnf:/ ffir nnrumi_r Ptiicinn.
  tfir-iuulJ iir  *- '-' "■'"■'■
_„,,„„, „,, ..jimtrntt'itwo—«. .... ...
MIMlMi nt liny vrloiitlllo jduiiibI.   'it-niiH fur
i.-_...i..._,. . ... j---"-*".;   '■■■•"*-' .""'■■"''■   '"•'«
nil uonxltnic-rx,
Alio G pom. del 18 corrento ln una
lniniera della llurk Company di Aid-
orson, Okla., avvonue una dollo solito
SI credo cho 1 duo "shot flrers"
Max Bardossono o James Cornolio,
siano perltl.
L'esploslono fu cnusata da un
colpo "voiHoho". I due ' dlsgraziatl
furono bloccatl nellii minlera dnlla
caduta dl una gran quantlta dl roccin.
Un altro "shot l'lrer", John Anton-
pill rluecl a mottersl in salvo.
• La  notizla  cl   rlomplo  I'anlmo   di
Bgomonto o dl doloro.     o
DardOHSono o Cornello erano del
buonl oomiingnl, vocchl fodoll abhonatl
dol nostro glomalo.
So 11 noHtro ardonto augurlo vhIobbo
a Bcongluriirci la grnvo sclnguru, lo
prezloso oslBtenzoilol buonl compagul
IlnrdoBHoiio o Cornolio Rnrobboro con-
Borvnto alio affotto dol parent 1 u
dogll nmlnl od .ulio biittnglle dol-
Dnl compagno Antonclll. Hcninpato
alia morto, uttcncllnino Inforiua?.loiil
Hill ciiho iloloroHo.--iriavnloro Itiilliino.
yyyj/   7
We Pay Delivery Charges on Every Article in this Christmas Catalogue to any Destination in Canada
How far will my Christmas Money Go?
You Will Be Asking That Question Soon
It will go much further than you think—if you order your
gifts from this Special   Christmas   Catalogue — just issued.
Suppose you could take your time about
your Christmas buying — -wouldn't your
money go twice as far as if spent in a few
hurried, crowded shopping hours?
Think of spending a whole day—a week—
in our great store—looking over our extensive stocks, comparing prices and making
out lists of the presents you would like to buy!
Thafs just what you do when you buy
through Simpson~s Special Christ-mas
We have a copy of thc catalogue for you,
1'ust waiting for your name and.address,
'.t's free—send for it now/
on every article shown «in our Christmas
Catalogue. You buy just as, cheaply as
though you lived right here in Toronto,
and you ship the goods back at our expe?ise
if you don't like them when they arrive—
and get your money back. This means,
of course, that we are going to be very careful about sending exactly what you order.
Our general mail order catalogue enables
you to buy—at Toronto prices—almost anything shown in our great store. We also
fay delivery\ charges on all goods shown
in our General catalogue with the exception
of a very few heavy, bulky articles.
Just write on a post card: "Please send me Christmas Catalogue No. 68
 . __ We-wittaend-it-by-returnmail.,prepaid,,	
Mlnatorl cl proKKliimo dl Informnrvl
ill Htnrn via ill Mlchol, 11. C„ ciuollo
cho slnto fuoi'l, (>hhoiic1c) cho nel tempo
proHonto vld moll a ptonlo illHHoccupntn,
MAimiOH mnmi-.u,,
HoKi-olnrlo   ill   Fliuiuzii dell; Unlono
Lociillo n. 2,:i:i-l Michel, 11. O,
List of Locals District 18
(onl frnn. cfMniit niiniw:y ffir (firiirlmr rnieni(.
fniouK lukon tiir-iuiil*. MuiitiA to. ruuolv*
lp. _WI nolle.*, without oni-irao, liUlio
Scientific Hitier can.
A finniWiimolT Uluntr-.ti-it wooUly. Ljirpcnr. olr-
■wili    ' ' " 	
nil .lunciiiiiii'"'' ,. .,     .
MUNN &.Cojr8(,,0ro"d*»vNew Ytirk
wiuch OOoo, bi V 6t, W*»btnuion. iJ. 0, ,
iWM  t.
■ Suiiclny IhkI a iinw tlinocnrcl >vout
into effc-c-t nnrt ho]ow wo p-lvo 'lu*
thniiRCH thnl Affect UiIh point:
312—_ :2ft ft. m. Local, onuThound.
?.ia—-10:0n, lU'Riilnr i»nimcnB-?r west-
7—11:10, Flyor, wcBthounrt,
31*1—13:10, ncKiilar pattsenecr,
311—20:38, l/ocnl, westbound.
ft—2*f:30, Flj'or, onBthonnd.
... i
Corroctuil hy Wulrlct Kocrotury i*i> to Novciiiln.'r 1, lDlft.
lliuil.hond  V. Whont ley, llnnltliond Altn.
llonvor Creek .. N.   .Mc-Ui-iiiii-ji,   1'cnu'r  <.u-uiii   w>» i imwi,
i/cHviiU-u    1.   H:i.y,  J!.-J1i-hi<-,  l.'inl:,  .Mt!i
Ilurniln     ThniiiiiM flri'Kory. nnrmlH, Altn,
Cnninoro   ,1. Nell, Cnnmoro. Alln,
('nli'inim     W. (ii-iihiini, Crilciiiiin, Altn.
Cnrhonclnlo   (1.  M.  l)nvlc*H,  ('iirlionrttili*.  Colomnn, Altn,
Cnrdlff      h.  llm-kluh,  Cnrdllf,   Altn.
Corbin  ......... "J Iioiu.'im Ki-jhih, Ccu-lun, M. r.
ninmnnd City ., (ic-ori?o Ilolmcm, Dlnnicinil City, I_othlirldRO,
Kdmonton   .....  Klrhnrd Thompson, Frn/cr KlntH, Kdmonton.
Kdmonton      M.  Uonlc, -131  l.onu.  utroot, Norwood, I-Mmonton,
Fernio    I), llcon, Fernio, 11. C.
Finnic  (J. Nli'frt, Finnic, Altn.
lloninor   .T. Ayic, HoHmor, H. C.
lllllcrc-fit    I   i.. .IciiH'H, UUIcri-Ki. Aim,
1._ tlibrlilRO ..... I*.   Mooro,  I>.  O.  113,  LolhliridKC, Alln.
1.111k   ,. \V, 1_, lAiiiih, Mih-, I*i.tn7, AUa.
Mnplo Lent .... M.  (llltlny,  Mnplo  l.**:if.   HpIIovup, Altn,
Mlchfl    M. llurrclt, Michel. M.'C.
Police* Flnts   N'cll   Dunc-nn,   l'ini«htir«.   Itnllc-vun, Alta.
1'aRnbiirK     Hurry Smith, rasKlmrp, Altn.
Hoyal Colll<>rl-pn. clutrloK Hmlth. Hoynl Colllory, l.olhhildgr*. Altn.
Strathcona   A. 8hnw, StruUiccuin, Altn.
Tnher   Wllhnm Itum-tiMI, 'l'nh«*r. Alln.
Tnher     B. llrown, Tuber, Altn.
By O. W. H.
"Don't go, Joe; don't go."
The words, spoken as they were in
a sick woman's weak voice, appealed
with almost Irresistible forco to the
man to whom they were-addressed.
For a moment Joe Collins hesitated,
oen hand on the latch and his face
turned towards the speaker.
"Don't go, Joe; for may sake, don't
"I shall," ho. answered, doggedly.
"As there's a God In llonvon It ain't
no crime. -Heavon knows I'vo looked
for work, begged for It till I'm sick,
an' I can't stnnd it no longer. Whnt
right 'as tho Squlro to ovorythin'. an
I with nuthln'? Ain't I as good a man
'as 'e? Ain't you ns much to mo ns
'Is flno lady Is to Mm? Ain't our kids
flesh nnd blood tho snmo as Ms brats?
Why should wo starvo 'oro llko dogs
whon thoro's enough out thoro for us
nil nn' to spnro,"
Ilo wnvod his hnnd townrdH tho
groat strotch of moorland and plantation known as tho Croft or oslnto,
"I don't wnnt -no phonsnnts," no
continued; "n couplo of rnbblts will
do mo, an' I moan to 'avo 'om, You'ro
ill nn' tho kids Ih 'ungry, nn'I—I'm
doHpornto, nn' monn to do Hoincthln'
or I Hhnll go innd, I wont up an' sn'v
tho vlcnr tills nftornoon ,an' what did
'o toll mo. Thnt I was to bo contented in tho station of lifo In which
It 'ml plcnscd tho Almighty to call
mo, I wonder 'ow long 'o would be
contented on nn empty holly, Soems
to mo tlinsn parsons forgot them's a
bit of Script tiro which sny 'food the
'ungry';   whnt, about  thnt, oh?"
Ho gnvo a grim, mlrlhloHH* liuigh,
nnd boforo nnothcr protosl could lie
iittnri'd had punned mil Into tho black-
m-Hi-V of tho night.
•   *   *
Hung! hum:! hang!
Through the hIIciico of   the   night
brolcn tho ropnrl of a gun fired throi-
tillU-H      |||      (|l|lck      MHTl'l.h|-.ll.      Tlllill
Hlh-uco, dc-iid hili-iic..-. It wns a glorloun
night, clenr nud frosty, with it nky of
bltilnh silver, find n gront full moon
Ihul Noc'di'd Uic count 1-yi.liln with llu
hi-niiiH, Down In Hqulro Crofter'..
]iliiiitiiilc.n It wus ns-. Htlll ns I he i.iiivo,
Slowly llio biiHhoK pnrloil unii the,
wlilii-, Kliiiiuiiil imv oi ,l(i(i Cui hnn |
.'...■J.- I ...a -,    ;.■■ .'.'.'IJ- tl.i..;.-.«.
lie hnd nlinliieil IiIk olijcel. Two j
fat bunnies were buttoned Hecii.-elv'
bc-nentli his cont, mid his one niixlc.iyi
now wiih tci return unnoticed, ■
lb- llsieni'd  Inii-iiMv.    Not  ti 4chiiii|
I fell mi his (,-ir.   .\xxi\y )n Die dlMliui, o,
! a lluht twhiKli'd. tho Unlit of his ow.i
I CCltlllgl*.
"('c)inlii', Polly Iiihs," ho whinpored.
nud Mippi-d out Into the opening. An
he did tin then* wns u shrill whlstl",
n  hhoiit, nnd  dnrk  flgiin-n  brenklng
i Ihiiii licii'i- nii<i 'iiiih riihiii'd Kiw.iiiUi
i hlm,
• ,ll,l-    •*,.!. I-    'I    flnlliil      llllll.    lllllllll.       Oil
Ii-mt..  Iiiiiid In- uaw Minoumled.
I    A lil«r t-iimckci-per ni-lzcd hlm.   "tint
I ><ni, my "
lh- nc-M-r fitil.dn-,1 the Kt-ntc-nce, fu:
'■ Iim-'s flnt stopped tin- flow of wnnl**
■ Then, like a King fdmking off ih ■
■ imiwhIh,  hi*  tiriilii*    nwny    nncl    rrie,
j A*Auy ovf>r ditch nnd fence, through
tracts of mud, across heather-covered,
moorland, ancl clown ln wooded hollows. ,
Suddenly he stopped. A cry of exultation broke from the men behind.
It acted on the hunted man as nothing else would have done.
He turned sharply round and faced
His rifle spoko, nnd the big gamekeeper flung up his arms ancl tottered
forward on h|.s face.
DaiiK!  bang! biVng!,
Throo answering'shots, nnd Joe
reeled, clutched wildly at the nlr, nnd
fell senseless lo tho onrth.
And away on the moorsldo a nick
womnn prayed for her hinjbnnd's safe
In.due course Joe wns brought beforo the magistrates—four of them,
filled with wisdom and a vast souse
of tliolr own Importance. „As Joe was
hustled In'io tho dock he looked a
moro wreck of his former sturdy Helf.
Tho shot ho had received had beon
merely a flosh wound whleh Iuul
quickly yielded lo tho Hklll of lhe
police surgeon, but he was still weak
and 111, and seemed half dazed, Ills
thoughts wero far a wny; thoy hnd
soared beyond tho nnrrow confines of
lho court, and wore fixed on a ill tlo
noi'lectod portion of tho village comotory whoro the puupers wore hurled.
Ills wife lny thoro now, killed hy the
shock of Ills rupture, nnd us h"
thought of It. everything Hcoined to
grow hlnck, black, blnck, When Meiy
hnd told him the news, upon his recovering conscloiiHiiOHs, IiIh splrli hud
broken, nml ho cared not whnt mnn
did to him.
Ilut. lhe worthy JustleeH worn in
grout form. Having JuhI. pnrtukoii et'
;i heni'ty hrenlcl'iiHi the four exponents of Justice, ns tliey understood It,
were delormlnecl to discharge their
duties wlthoiil fi-nr or fnvor, IIc-hIc]-"),
their rights hud boon Invaded, unci
llldll pll. Ili-gci. Ilhlilpei), The Sin I cd
ground of one of theii' c-In-ii hnd boon
trodden liy ploliclnn feet nml uvn
ruhliliH slioi. ruhhltH, murk you,
which hud liei-ii created noU-ly fur
their liioiiiiioliH,
No wonder lh<-y fumed.
Mul  ll  was so fortiinnte, Ihey lold
tlielllSl'Mc-H,  Hint   lilt-   M-npi-r  imd   li'-iMi
n<„..', .'■-!.   i*,;::.    .■.:_.:■:.-, ;-. -. .- ■■
as It wim. inl.:hi oh|i'i-t in n t'c-vi-i-o'
sontonce for rabbit sioiilltig, hul uo|
one could .Im-tll'. woiiiMlim*:, ouo nii.-iii i
filiiiciMt sny tilti'iiiptod iiiurdc-r. ,
Am tlio idiiiri'.'' wiim iiiiil mil to di"
j-i' iiiiiilcioi| 'Cniliy,"
Pli'MC-ntly they nsked llllll had lie
iiiiyllilim to suy,
"Anyihbig to niiy," he iniiitori-il,
thickly: "whnl food would thnl do?
Tin poor an' down. You're rich un'
I'n* law's ou your hide   You've kill* d
lll\      'A lie,    )•-,.,    \lX     lll-ll.ll*     Mill     ii,lw.
lny childii'ii nie iiiiiipiiH liv now, nn'
.iin'.e iiiii.i,; im, Tina., .ii.l, ,,>i,',,
an' the luw hays nuililii'. I fnul, t\\n
ilibhlt*-:   to   feed   toy   f.'imll>.   re.   ,iny
i innn would 'nve lUme, iiii' tho l:nv
inuns down tm nn*.   For th<  -.-h-io'ln'
' I'm "orry. I wiih mud. I .•uiu-on", l-ut
.1 f.'iy thin," he Kte'ipetl fotwan! nud
iofuteil over lii-** dock mil, 'nun   u  I
jwn» 'ungry I'd i-uni-li ngaln.   .lu-iice'.
Quarterly Dividend Notice
Notice is hereby given that a dividend at tho rate of SIX
PER CENT, per annum has heen declared upon thc paid-up
capital stock of the Home Bank of Canada for the three
months ending* tho 80tn day of November, 1910, and tho saino
will be payable at thc Head Offico or any branches of tho
Homo Bank on and aftor Thursday, tho First day of Decern-
ber noxt,
The transfer books will bo closed from thc lGth to thc 30th
day of November, 1910, both days inclusive,
liy ordci of thc Board.
Toronto, October 26th,
General Manager.
Tllltll-'T    Is   rightly   described ns
"l!( (iiioinlciil  Miiuiii!omi>n<."
A  shrewd huisiiieHH mun  In spoken
Of   IIH    llllllly    Ill'Oilll.-iO   he   •MU'n,
I'i-i Imp--, onl.   n ilolliir nt  a tlm-
pi-limp* tni'ie -but the real secret of
111-:    ■■nei."*-:    lies    III    Iln-    prinel|i|"   'il
un Ini',
Oi'ii   iIiiIIiii-   will   ,-!:nl    nil   iii'i'iiiilit
willi Hn- PiiiiI: ol" Hamilton.
J,  n,  LAWFiY, Acjtiit
ir-.-« (-
HEAD orr-icE
.'.*-. MILTON
You   lull,   ul   j    ui-!     Il'_    jii-'i-'    I vldi-i-ilj   Im. I: m'iii ilw,     pur   i,|,(*   ieiiM>
wnnl,    Vu'i                                    „ un,nn nt   tin-   mini    w„ii||id.   I,r. alh-
1;,;,    '"'    ,'"'    '*"   ,,,",,i,;,'■      TV"-".    ""' I-*-   U.   II..-   *1|U;-.*I..   Ill   II..*   .I.,li    The.,
Htnhl.-S   .ei/.ll   I..I..  Mild   lie   WI.H   l.-n-i-l „„,.,;,„,      ,,„   ,1|llilJllllh   ,,,,„,,   ,,„,,.  ,1UT
U:»'l   '.!•',' ,                            •                   .                                                           ,
„           .  ,       ,                       ...              . 'I"      I'l ui-.      I  .-'      i-iii  < '   Iui   I,    I-   illil'iliK  ,.'■_
"My ii»,|.." : ni.l :!..* ,iM-Mdii.i* .lu-.m- „11>lr ,„,„.,, ,„,,,, ,„, „     ]t(,.l)Mlil
i-ii-v,   '•• ii, h   I" I   ■■ '•        i-!il*      le-n 1 - I,,                   i.     ,                    ,
\nili   elu,*-,    I   thill,   .■'    inr.   i.iVe   i
,     , „    ,, luniilJi-il   up    ,ii,d    lu.ui.'iil c   llm
you  hnvo no dc-nfeie,- in o f.-r n,,.,,- Ilf  „„   ,,„.*k.     WiU.   Mi_l.inii.---I
Mart. *•_._■.!  1.)   I.b   «..:,      .1 .   ':..,.- M,,,  ,jl(,  ,„,„,,  Mtl >t  |t(ini(.ij  ((](1.
rom  Iln*  n-Htmloi.u' I..11M  il.i.i   l.-l.l ,„.,.,„,„._    -,-,„..   ,,,„, „„ ,.,...,, ,,, ,,.)tH
"     \              ,                                     .     . *-"tili-ini'. 11 hlclii'i* nnd iiniii- ini-ii-iful
,    XiT ■•«!■    -It J"".. * "T','.."' »'"*,,r '""' ">'•-»•■«»«'« •*'""' »»»« had
.      a.'A''1          .                  "._.            :i '          '    '   ' -'tie-Ill.       S*.imm->1    M-lllfl.i l'.        I'll.        .Win
Jtmtic-o for tho fioor!
AkhIii   h<»   wiih   hi-li-i d   nud   f'iii'1,
wine deml. PA6S EIGHT
"*% •:^^^r*^w^<"*w','*i,*,-,,-'-'l'-*-'u*1- ■" •L'
■J-,--' S-*
Despite the inclement weather prevailing on Thursday night, which
naturally had a tendency to make one
inclined to stay indoors, over 200 paid
admission to the Miners' theater to
see the moving pictures. The old
adage "too many cooks spoil the
broth" was fully exemplified, but with
this differen "too much brandy
spoils the pie."
* The Pathd Gazette, consisting of
such films as the Mauretania leaving
New York dock, Aquatic Sports at
Lowestoft; fragments of play between
Tottenham and Sheffield Wednesday;
may be said to be an augury of the
days when the printed newspaper will
bo obsolete! The effect of a visit
by a chronic grouch to Dr. Makeulaff
, was decidedly contagious as the ex-
■■• aggerated facial expressions flashed on
the canvas. ■  .,
The Tyrant of Jerusalem." .
The chief feature, however,- was the,
— "TyrantT)i^JeT*irsaienn"~a~TatlicS   film"
of 1,500 feet, clone in  colors, which
produced an effect that    was    truly
marvelous.   The cast of this religious
drama from the most talented Paris:
ian theaters, consisting as it does of
, world-famous actor's, and actresses,
delinfated the respective characters in
masterly style. The stage settings,
and the costuming of the dramatic
personae, were so artistically arranged, so vivid in color, that the eye
was completely dazzled with brilliancy.
.Orlando received courtesies at the
hands of two young Christians,
Aladin, tho. Tyrant, as a punishment
for the profanation of .tho mosque by
tho Christians condemns thom to
death on flic* funoral pyre. Sophronia
and her lover are being martyred
when Orlando brings word to Aladin
that the Infidels havo been defeated
by the Amazons ancl noting the awful
predicament of tho two young Christians, In return for favors rocolvod
alio Intercedes on their behalf and
thoy aro saved.
This film will bo again exhibited
tonight (Frldny land nny who have
not aeon it will miss a treat if they
do not nvnll themselves of this opportunity to witness one of tho mont
wonderful and oxqulslto specimens of
tho colored clnomatograplilo art.
(he strongly emphasized the Clerke-
and he collared him, the Slave, I
mean. No, we didn't see the Chink,
but we saw the other feller coming
oiit. He had the handcuffs on, and
his face was all scratched and everything, and one eye was black. By gee,
bis face WAS bleeding. He looked
pretty bad, you bet. A big .knife?
You bet it was a big knife, as big
as this* (this time he stretched his
hands to indicate something in the
neighborhood of a foot). I guess that
Chink must have skidooed when the
other fellow let go of him, and I
reckon I'd have skiddooed too if ..'d
had a Slav after me with' a knife
about 18 inches long. Yes it was 18
inches for a cert. He worked for
How, Foon, the Chink did. When Bob
Clerke took the Slav to jail he kept
hollering: Mamma! Mamma! No,
no, not Bob Clerke; the Slav. He
tried to jump back when Bob Clerke
took him in, but Bob said: Come on
now, this way.'. I guess ■ he • didn't
know where Clerke's hotel was. Yes,
thy've, got bars there, sure, but they
want me for a, witness. Well,.I don't
care anyhow. Some people say they
get bread and water in jail, but when
a fellow, got locked up ono time-. I
looked through the bars . and they
wero having all ckinds of, food. • I
reckon some of'em think Bob Clerke's
hotel is not such a, bad placo after
Tho name of tho Slav Is Charles
Bouchuk, recently arrived from Crom-
ford, Alta., whero he was employed
on the railway as a section hand.
SN ES"£ TRAD I NG CQ., Li m ited
■* > - .-i "^ ' *, '■*
' The Store  of Good Values
You will' have no reason to complain* about;" The high cost of living,"
or "The cost of high living," if you
allow us to supply your .Grocery
wants. We .handle exclusively the
highest quality of table supplies and
offer you in addition a store service
full of satisfaction, together .with
prices lower than all competitors. Investigate and lest our claim that we
can save you money.
Royal Household Flour Specially
Priced for Saturday.
The highest quality and highest
priced Canadian Flour in the market,
but sold regularly by us at a lower
figure than is asked elsewhere for inferior grades. If you arc not a user
of Royal Household the special Saturday* price is the inducement offered to
test it. We ■ know that you will be
more than delighted, and at-the,special price you effect a substantial
..100-lb. .sacks   ..$3.40
50-lb. sacks ..'' $1.75
25-lb. sacks   7.........90c'
Canada First Cream, best by government test, and recognized as the
standard of quality, specially' priced
for Saturday.   Large   20--unce   tins,
n for .: $1.00
New Season's Canned Pineapple, a
dainty and pleasing dessert, preferred
by 'many to the fresh fruit.   Regular
20c per tin*, special 'for Saturday,
2 tins   .... .25c
' We endeavor to excel and offer such,
values as to -make you a* pleased and
regular customer. This then is the
reason why we offer-Barriri'gton* Hall
Coffee, the coffee without'a peer, at a
price that fully maintains our reputation as'the-"Store .of .Good Values."
You deserve the best and as a favor
to yourself, we invite you to sample
"Barrington Hall," the Steel Cut
coffee.    1-lb.. tins '.  .40c
Fancy. Table and Cooking , Apples.
Four and four'and one-half tier wrapped stock. Now that the price is the
lowest had you not better lay in sufficient for your winter requirements?
*,Per box  ..' $1.75
10 box lots   $1.65
Big values in Stove and Shoe blackings for, Saturday selling. Special 4
tins   ../...' .'.  .25c
Special 4 Tins 25c.
2'Tins Big 3 Shoe Blacking
1 'Tin Staon Stove Polish
1 Tin    Bright-Light  "Stove
Huntley & Palmer's Assorted Biscuits, regular 40c per pound; special'
for Saturday, pqund .25c
Bananas, "special per dozen 30c
Sleighs for the Boys and Girls, not
forgetting the Baby..' Our window display reflects but a few of the many
styles that we are now showing in our'
Furniture Department, second floor.
Our prices, as usual, are right.
35c to $8.50
An opportunity, to save" money in the
Men's'Ready-to-Wear Department,' If
price is an object coupled with all that *
is best'in men's clothing, then without doubt examine our showing- of the
latest "Fit-Reform^- and* "Faultless"
models, specially priced to fit your
your poeketbook. ■ - ,
Fit-Reform,*reg. $25.00, special $19.50
Fit-Reform, reg. $22.00, special $i?.25
Faultless, rog. $18.00, special.'...$13.75
Faultless, reg. $16.50, special. .'.'$12.25
Faultless ,reg. $12.50, special... ..$9.50
Faultless, reg, $10.25, special... .$8.25
A ^special Dress Shoe offering for
Men. Broken lines of regular $5.00,
$5.50 and $6.00 values to be cleared
at $3.85. ' New season's model*? and
lasts in Patents,-- Vicis, Box Calf,
Velours, Tans, Ox Bloods.' All to be
cleared at, cost and less than cost.
Special ...i ' $3.85',
" iO pieces colored Flannelette in a'
variety   of   colors and stripes. . This
Flannelette is suitable for Ladies''and
Children's Skirts,' Gowns and* Underwear.   Saturday 10 yards, for $1.00
Slightly soiled Linen Tea Cloths and
Sideboard Runners., '.These cloths are
all linen finished plain or hemstitched.
Regular 85c to $1.00.   Saturday.. .65c
. Ladies' colored Waists, made of
English -Colored Flannelette in dark"
and Light grounds.      Regular    $1.25
and $1,507 Saturday *.:  95c
- Ladies' Corsets, made of good English Coutil in a variety of shapes "and
styles. -Suitable for all-figures. .Regular $2.50 and $3.00, Saturday. .$1.95
• Boy's and Girl's White Flannelette
Gowns, made of a-heavy white material',*, ages 4   to   14.   Regular $1.00,
Saturday _ 75c
Charming one-piece dresses for afternoon or evening wear. New and exclusive-, designs in- mo& of the new
seasonable shades. Some trimmed with
Velvet, Braids, Allover Lace, and deepo
Velvet Flounces $11.50 tb $22.50
We are showing a com-
'plete ° and
range of
C h ildren's
Winter Coats
made of Diagonal Coatings,- Basket
Cloths, Beaver s a„_i d
with Velvet
Pipings, Silk
Braids and
Buttons, i n
both plain
and Military
effects. Colors Navy,
Red, Hunter's, Green and Brown, Sizes 3 to 16.
Froiii : $3.75 to $9.75
Love."   His" voice is admirably, suited
to this class of songs.
It is fortunate for those who wore
turned away last night that there is
another performance,.tonight and,also
a matinee this. afternoon. Those who
have already seen the play will
friends.—Saskatoon Phoenix, October
15th.   '""",.
VA Bachelor's' Honeymoon," will be
on Monday, November 14.
It had- been expected 'that ■ ,Com-
Lestol* wOuld 'address>a 'meeting next
Sunday, but word has been .received
that owing to tho dangerous illness
of his wife he is compelled to remain
in Vancouver.
Wo woro Bitting In Dw cdllorlnl
fiftiietum, mriHtlcalliiB lho end of n
pon, nnd In various ways IryliiK to
luro tlmt pIuhIvo Imp enllod Inspiration, Suuddouly thom wns a nihil ol
foot; the rush developed Into n rog
ular Kliimi-c'di*, nud in tho twinkling
of nn oyo our torn pin of wisdom wno
Invaded by ns ruthless n hordo of
.mr-rlll'.lniiH young HcnmpK as ovor
playod truant from u school. They
wore a foiii-Hoinn crow, Imnclpcl hy that
rodoubtablo enfant torrlblo, Hint chip
of tlio old block nud huddltir. Journalist
Morvln Ibmlilny.
Got out 7 Mo? (Joo Hint's whoro
you ought to havo boon a bit hIii.-.*.
flop, thoro v/iin a murdor, I menu
thoro might hnvo boon a murdor. If
I hut Hluv had Muck tho Chink hn
would hnvo died, iuul then ho .1 havo
boon munh-rod, wouldn't ho? and
pc-rhaiw the* 81;.v \wml.l huvu bi-on
liangcd. What cini I giving you? Why,
nowH, news for a i.inrli, A (.hlnnmnu
nnd ti Hliiv were flBhtlrift in thn
Itoynl hotol. Jiml bcdilnd I'nddy Hurmt'.
How do I know? Wo woro pltiyltiK In
■Quail's tttirohoiiHc and we .heard two
hip. liollorn. (loo, that. Chink can hni*
inr, um. .*-.-.. xxn didn t mud tho flghl,
but :i llitl* j-t.) .-_...- _., T„o XUt
took a knlfo about thin long (ho
stretcliod hit, hands nbout rIx Inr..-*-*-
apart).    Thon   wo  naw  Hob Clorko
Many' theatergoers," who Intended
seeing "A Bachelor's Honeymoon,"
last night had to be turned away from
Starland. Not ofton has auch a full
houso been seated ln Saskatoon.
Comedy well staged will generally at-
ract, ancl while this company play
comedy tbey will bo assured an appreciative nudlonco.
Benjamin Bachelor, possessed of a
slstor, MInorva, who is his moral
guardian, marrlos nn actress namort
Juno Joyco on tho sly. Bachelor's
two daughters and MInorva think ho
Is nwny from home but ho returns
with his newly mnrrled wlfo who Is
undor tho impression ho has no cbll-
dron. Juno Is Introduced to MInorva
iih a governess nnd tho situation roIb
moro tnnglod llinn ovor. Dr. Ludwlg
Schwartz, n frlond of tho fnmily, np-
ponrs to hnvo known Juno boforo, nnd
Mlnorvn's grief nncl confusion nt the
pnrt hor brothor-Is playing ciiubos
hor to place horsolf nnd Bachelor In
mnyrnliiK; nil throo of thom making
up tliolr mlnilH that Umy will know
Bachelor ns a rolntlvc. no moro. Stephen Houston, a very busy man, who
trios to mnko hurrlod mnrrlngopi nnd
Anthony (lumby, n private** detective,
mid grontly lo tho general humor and
tho confusion of MInorva.
Mr. Chun. A. Wllllnms, us Dr.
Schwartz, Is a gronl ncciulsltlon to
this ploco, Being supposedly of Gor*
mnn oxtrnctlon In Ihls pari, tho v/ny
ho tloH up tho MiirIIhIi langtingo In Ir*
rofilstlbly funny. "Somotlnk h-ihw-m-h
mo nodlnk." If you lovo mo as I lovo
you, nodlnk can cut onr lovo to-
gcthor," "And Hho followed aflor mo
mit n doc'llv." Mr, J. 1!. Wilson iih
Hcnjnmln Ilaeholor, ntul MIhh Kunico
Ki-llliiK- an MInorva, mnko a great lilt,
both nctor nnd nctrcHfi being woll
milted to tliolr parts,
lint worm tho first nnd socond nem
an i*xci*ll('iii iliini'liiK nud hIiikIhk por*
formnnco wiih given hy MIhh Mnny
Will, who taken the part of the muld-
mirvniit. In tho play. Botwoon tlio hoc-
ond mul third item C. A, William**"
*.-<-. .'. I _.-.-/ li.lfiUli'i.'lK l:xb)blDl.'!i ol
art drawing. In thr* oourw- of the
first net Mr. Dim-mux sings quito n
protty rnolody entitled "Swc-ot Itnllan
TO LET—Furnished room in private
family. McPherson avenue. Apply
Lodger office. 14-3t-p
TO RENT—Furnished, ono or two
rooms, kitchen and bath. Apply
Lodgor offico. *    1-3-IUp
TO LET—Four-roomod houso Victoria avonuo; rent, Including water,
$16,50.  Apply J. J. Hughes, Box 120.
FOR RENT—Six unfurnished rooms.
Apply to W. Minton, Fornio Annox.
FOR SALE—Ono-fourth ncro land;
two sides fenced; Wost Fernio; $190
caBh,   Apply "D" Lodgor Offico,
Veterinary Surgeon
Calls promptly made, day 01*7 night
and satisfaction assured
Office, Fernie Livery.
Fernie. B.C.
FOR SALE—Doslrnblo all-modern
Hovon-roomod bungnlow on Thompson
stroot. Reasonable terms, Apply
Ledger offlco.
LOST—Botwoon BloasdeH'f*. storo
and Prior street, on Thursday, Nov.
3rd, gold fob, with gold modal with
rod cross contor attaohod, Finder
will bo suitably rowardod on prosont-
Ing tho fob nt lho polico station. 1&-tf
Boy, M yenrs or ngo, honest nnd
Industrious nooks omploymont, Dnvld
Thornton, Old Rocroutlon ground, f-nil
MiihIcniI Part Ich nncl DmiicthciiIctc'iI
for.   Tho lii'Nl mul very Intent
nuncio in Um iliMtiicl,
l-'nr pni tlnilnr npply to
Thom. Mmianobllo, Don 13*.  rornlo
or Slir. Zaccnrro
Grand Theatre-One Night
Wednesday, November 16th
.1. (.osjjmv-u presents Mwlnm Ihighes-Thomns
iuul tlio
Royal Welsh Ladies' Choir
Id «.t viil Hint* S-'.'-O, fcl.-Yl (itni rat AilmMi.ri SUO
ii,.; —l v '  „—j
at once
Apply to
Crows Nest TradingGo.
Just Received
I' .**■!■
*    A full lino of
Strings for all musical Instruments
*.,    and all necessary parts
Marked at prices that will sure sell 'em
Time and Tide wait
for no man—I do—Call
and inspect my stock
of Watches, Clocks, &c
Repair Work a Specialty
Victoria Ave.,. Fcrnic
Fit-Reform has created many
notable styles for winter wear
The founders in Canada of high-grade, hand-tailored
garments have added new laurels to their fame by
the styles they have created for this season.
Our showing of Overcoats embraces the latent and
handsomest models designed by Canada's foremos.
tailoring organization.
Let us show, you the two Overcoats illustrated
above-the single and double
breasted "PRUSSIAN" Style,
in many new and exclusive
$18. to $35,
The Crow's Ne3t Trading Co.
,     Sole Agents in Fernie
t *k*******k****k*******k*k**k****k******************^
Us pay money to white labor
*****kkkk kkkkkkk kkkkkk*****kk*kkkkk*-k***********k***y •
. >
_ *


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