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The District Ledger Feb 1, 1913

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/;!_ffie;pf_ficlal Organ of District No. 18, TJ. M. W. of A.
2.HIA,. B;
Political Unity is Victory.
, * __J__   "   • *-   L *f "■* J        k *
>>_ t'
$1.00 A YEAR.
Roasts Premier Warmly-
ijack.Place Makes ;
■*- *\.    C'-^ ^ *
"     '" PRICE UP TO $8.50 TON
The, House  Money Trust Committee
Closes |ts Investigation Sine Die..
TS^i*  ^'As/an.ahtidote to,-the"sb'ppriferbus
' - ^ " '■ •- atmoBph'eretof. the provincial House,'as
r;'  ,7:'at ""presentVconstituted,'"Parker ' Wll-"
y ,:. Oianis, member-for^Neycastle, ",1s !lri-
_< ^ ".* *"valuable.' 'Tor.well over" an hour' yes-
• "X? .f't^ctay he>tiarangued/theJ, government
,' \;. ■ ln his best and most biting tmaririer,'
"Shy' •' interspersed 7with",flashes;''of; 'wltvahd
•*   "' '" *Miumor'that'set7theVgallerles.a-ch»lck-
/ling,- and;«ven .brbug__t7a'sraire,;td;the
, unsmiling lips ot the" Attorney-General:
It -was, .however, .when-,the champion
w,'        v '"of Sb'clalistic-'doctrines turried^the f«il,
^    ';., .^, "'battery ;ofJhls;'_nbfdant,.Tronyiand'{re-'
, , \!-"morsele__s."logic -onvthe.*Premier' that
;,,;,  7, the house really began 'to; sit- up and,
;rT'   -~ take notice^ 'Leaning "slightly .forward
y'. ■'',; his'head out-thrust and>h_mds'gripping.
«etho,desk before him, the memb'er.'fof
.^Newcastle directed- his  attack- 'rigfit-
^ _ '.: across the'floor"of the'House and gave
, y -no" quarter.,- 'At first "the broad baclt.bf
_   -'the,Premier expressed naught'biit*in-~
■ -j. effable boredom, but as'the.attack be-'
.'-.,   ..'-came.Increasingly, personal;bo <Uit.his-
..."  restlessness .become aggravated,,until
X".'at'times he literally, Squirmed "in'his
^chairi-     .   >' '     ■. ' '"-;.S"   -  .•,,*'. '
*,.V'^'- No' Meaningless Compliment'..
". „■ Jn taking - up -the' -.thread'of\ the • de-
■ *bate-<p'nv't_ie1, addre'ss'-of ^His-JIonbr .the
',»Lleutenant-Govern,br.,the.'member, for
,/Newcastle'made it-clear at .the outset,
. 7-'. that 'It -was ?not his, intention", to1 waste"
-jthe.time bf.the'.]H6use in the utterance1
_'~bf vapid 'compliments.'-' "The memher.
7* for Skeena;,ha^i;dqne'' quite-enoughyoi
- .„,that -at: the •previous' .sitting.,, He * con-
y 'gratulat^'/McVManson- for" the elp.--
j*J'4queiice. with •yvhicli he .had .iierfbrmed"
,  <;his!Jduties in ' niovipg^the ^address of
■-" '-tlianks to His Honor,.but for'all-that
' WASHINGTON, Jan. 28—Accepting,
an^argtrment, a lengthy statement hy
Henry P, Davidson,'of J. _?.' Morgan
a'ndCbmpany, denying the existence or
a,money trust,'and charging the co-'
operation of the,financial interests to
the' "weak banking > law," ..the house
money'trust committee - today closed
for the time being its if lnancial probe.
f, The statement of Mr-.'Davidson, presented by',hlm as he left.the' witness
stand, swasv an ,£rgument .based on the
table.'1 chart, presented • to , the committee", /'"purporting to ishow; control of
$225,000,000,000 of resources of 180 directors."' ..."'•';' ^ --'''''■" '"' -"
'•..The statement'denied, this conclusion and sets forth .specifically that
the'tirm-of Morgan" arid Cpmpany believes . that,;.there is no such thing,
either in form or-in fact, "as a-money
trust." . TheJ,c'ommittee,did not'allow
the statement* to go into the record
as testimony, but at an exclusive meeting, voted-" to. allow Ut*to be recorded
as an*"arguments " " y'
', -Mr.. Dayidson-differed', with "Mr. Un-
termeyer, -.counsel for the, committee,
.in his asseVtions'as'to the,concentration and'control of- money and. credit';
aiid'. the lawyer,'-_was -.unable" to shake
the positiori'bf-ttie financier'.    ' :  /  5
'.VANCOUVER, Jan. 25.—Fbr weeks;
during the severe weather there has
been a marked shortage of coalsbere.
The primary cause is the strike in
the Canadian 'collieries on Vancouver
Island, where work has' practically
been. tied"' up" for montns.':',.r"'Sbft'. coal
has been refailing»in Vancouver from
seven dollars to eight dollars' and a
half a ton."" *    . -'     ' • ,'' \
For I many, years the government of
British • Columbla'„has been'expected
to appoint a commission to look into
tho question of price for supplies, for
colliery put on scow at the mines and
to be sent directly,to a point in Vancouver.; Recently members of the legislature -from Vancouver put the
question up very forcibly to Premier
McBride, and'it is asserted unofficially today that a commission will be
appointed next; week to go into the
whole question.      '     .
$500 Fine for Men Who Urged Silver
Miners to Go.On Strike
"^President—Christian    Sivertz,   1278
Denman. Street, Victoria.' Vy "'
,;,_ Secretary- Treasurer-, -^ 'Victor
SUDBURY, Ont., .Ian. 22.—Severe
sentences were Imposed yesterday on
labor meii connected with the,Porcupine ' mining strike. '• Wm.- Holowatsky
and Peter- O'Leary, convicted ".of urging employees of tliei Hollinger mines
to go on Strike ,were fined $500.00 or
60 days "in jail. P. Crofts for going
on strike, was fined $50.00, or GO days.
Decision in other cases was-postpon-
ed'    ,        .,    ':'.:'''      '   '        ■•
Appeals" are being prepared in the"
cases'of the convicted men.   '   "
One Man Killed and Many
Women Injured.
PITTSBURG, Jan.;x 28, '—"Deputy
sheriffs and strikers'from the,, Rankin plant of the American Steel and
Wire Company, a subsidiary of'the
United States Steel Corporation, clashed tonight, one man being killed and
twelve-persons Injured, several' fatally.        "",'." "' s -
All the,wounded, except'two deputy
sheriffs and a policeman, were spectators. .-Not a striker;'was injured, so'
far, as "can be learned.        ''-.-_
Among the Injured are-several women and a"'sjx months' old child.   ,
LONDON, Jan. 29.—Albert -T. Bill-
ingham,. miner of Old Hill,,"'Staffordshire, has 'drawn the winning ticket
in a Hungarian $225,000 lottery.   '
About 3,500 Employees Affected torn-
.';    pared With 3,900 in 1911".,   :*
fir lunate friends. This shortage of
c.oal at a time like this is a "serious
proposition.", •  * •
Inquiries at the offices: of the Gait
Collieries this morning confirmed the
report, but" the officials laid the blame
at the door of the coal dealers of Raymond. The dealers ,do not keep a
large enough supply on hand, and, as
the Gait. Collieries have as many orders as they can pbsslblyi'handle, the
dealers who do not have tbeir orders
booked in advance find themselves
without coal, while waiting their turn
to'get' their orders filled,
Tliere are about 750 men- employed
at the mines of the Gait Collieries.
The mines are working only one shift
—but this is owing' to the fact that
enough miners cannot be obtained to
put on a double shift,
- However, more coal is being raised
than'ever in the history bf the mines.
More coal is going out of this division
of the C.P.- R. than ever before. , But
the. country is rapidly filling, up with
settlers, with the result that the market ls-grbwing wider and the demand
increasingly greater. The absence of
American cbal, owing to strikes "in
the coal fields -ih the United States,
has alBo increased the demands on
the coal-fields of this section of the
country,* and the J 912-13 season will
be se't down as the most prosperous
year, in the history of the coal mines
of the Southern Alberta field.—Lethbridge Herald..
■ \
.WINNIPEG, Jan. 30.—By 7a vote of
22 toMl the' Manitoba - Legislature today rejected the'resolution .which fa-
Referendum,    y "
r ' he had^n'otLbeen 'ftbleV to ^detect ^any,
'"'plira'so^or sentenc'e^ln.the' speech.of-
.' the honorable* .memtfer.'''that''might,
• even.remotely, Infer that,the.'honbr'able
'■•" memberliad-. any^idea^whatsbeyer- as
'" tp the'jegiSlatlvp'needs of the district
,  ho_.was.Bupposecf^tp"represent. , > •
"Ho ")s .hero* to/get', the. stuff,".' Bald.
. ' Mr,' Will lams:-'. ""To "roach 'out his hand
for all that ho ban grab in the way,of
.ffunds fo'rjils district/'.'ifHhat Is the"
brisls..on-whlcli he^hepame. a momber
'' of this House, thon':I think; Mr. Spoalt-'
or, thntjfluch a. flagrant ^breach of all
■ that is meant by 'fair, play' should not
,be allowed."    ■   , \ •  •'.',: , ->'  ,-'    '[
, ' | riojlurnort, his Attentiony, ffom .the.'
movor to tho seconder, whereupon .tlio
mombor for Alborni wlltod'llke'a: raw'
recruit undor flro' for tho first tlmo.
At'first ho'dealt lightly with "Corry,"
who1'Is u now member of tho House;
lio praised ..'tho ■ manner' In whlch-'ho
lind carried out .the'dutlOB7assigned
, "him, nnd roforrod to thb fact that
'among all tho govornmont' officials
,-   who had ovor .'boon ln Nowonstlo, ,thb
, munibor for Alborni was tho only ono
•;' of whom ho had novor folt obujjw'd to
complain. ';
,. ' ' "I, wonder," romarlcod Mr, WlllInmB,
,o Hhowlnff tlio mulled flat bononth. tho'
Kloyo for tlio first timer Vlto'ho will bo
nn modflflt In IiIh rnaulflitlon for public
fiinrta for Alborni ns lib wivb for Now-
Ami halMunilng townrdn tho mombor for Alboml, who, eat llko a delinquent Bohoolboy oaiiRlit In tho net, tho
lohtlor of tho opiioHltlon .oontliiiiod:,
■ ",Vot, lm too.'lH out for tlio Hturf, IIo,
watlfH fiiiulH for ronds Into Btrathcona
Park, ' I womlor If tlmt Ia tlio ohlof
idoftl of thfiBo lionornblo momlior», Did
thoy wnnt to not Into thin Hoimo Just
for tlio trnlto of wlint tlioy could tako
nway from Itf
"If bo, Mr, Spoiikor," continued the
mombor for N'owcautHi lit lionoyud
tonoR, "thon I think a good onorROtlo
boRRtir would bo nn Idonl man to sond
down, <
"l ImnRlnod nt.ono tlmo," lui "pro-
onodod witli a wltliorlnir glnnco behind
him, "that tlio mombor for Alborni lind
n;^l ';.;•,  u.iluuk tint uu lilu podltlon I
"trtnt \ now hr.il   i ima^mn. ho tirt*
sont down nn n n'orl of 'whllo liopo'
ftgalnit tho oxponont of Boelnlltm.."
Soelai.it Mtmbart SllgHttd.
Hnvlnj? vroutnd tho mover nnd hoc-
onrtw fff Pr.'Jsj-»4 a_iJtc»*, Tuilitti Wn-
Kami pro<Miad«d to nlr n grievance, 0
perional one,' whloh ho nnd h|| col-
lo«gu« had witli regard to tlio vlilt of
tho 0ov«rnor-0«ii6rnl, Othor mombora
of tho Ifouio bad rooolvod tho cuilom
Midgiey, P.^O.- B0X7IO44,' Vancouver.".-
'7 ",V,-^""~   Vlce-Presldehts: , *' ^ ,
■;|:''GVA/p3urne8, Sub.'P.:0.'Nb.' 2„ Victoria:,'    •'.. "   " './,'-   '.  ■' "'' "'
; (.J.-'Cuthlbertson, Greenwood.
}'.' J.J-Ferris,' 874, '39th, -Avenue
Vancouver." '        •'., \.' '
J.,W.7Gray,   co.   District   Ledger,'
Fernie!; ';'-' ■"   ' <, 1*   ■"'•',    , •   y-
i J.'Kavnniigh/P. O. Box .1253, Vancouver. ' -.      'y y •'    r  ■    . .", \i
,SJ. J. Taylor, Ladysmlth,    ,
'.'''A.,Watchman,'-Haywood ,P.. O.,'' Victoria;)        '   :'''      * S,      '. ,t   .7
- kALiPAX, N. S., Jan." 27.—Thomas
Baxter, a miner, was killed "by a'fall
of "cbal In the, Arcadia mines, West
vllle; yesterday," beljig suffocated un-
d"er tons of'coaT arid! stone..      •' -. -
"'.:.   MORE PAY
.-TORONTO, Jan. 27.—It Is Bald here
that the conductors, flromen and engineers, Infact, everyone employed on
the railways throughout Canada will
demand an Increase of'10 per, cont.,
OTTAWA, Jan:' lT.^-TDuring "December the number of labor disputes in
existence-in Canada was 13. - While
this number is^ greater'by five/ than
that of ttie corresponding periods of
last year, it represents only about half
as many as'were in existence in'November, when"25 were reported to-the'
labor 'department. There was also improvement over •;November conditions
from the ^standpoint'of/working"days
mate number' for December, as compared with about, 68^200 fbr'November.
The Important disputes in existence
were those of coal" hiin'ers on Varicou-
couver Island, miners at Porcupine,
and freight clerks, etp., on the O. P. It.,'
nil of. which comnienipd; before Decern-
bor and continued throughout' thai
Two disputes only commenced during tho Inst month of the year, neither
of which Involved a great number.
About 3,500 cmployoB wore affected by
disputes In December, 1912, compared
with 3,800 in November, 10H. '
Nlnety-Seven Killed   -
' During December, 97 Cnijpdlan work
men wore killed and 367 Injured, as
compared with 114 killed and 359 In-
Jured during the month of November.
BRISBANE, Jan. 27—One man killed and nineteen injured is the result
of an explosion "of dynamite in some
excavation'works at Balmoral..-
•_,Forty, workers -were caught in a
shower of rocks, and it is regarded as
miraculous that more were not killed.
Seven of the men were seriously injured; and. will 'probably die. • ■
_ Indianapolis, Ind., January 18| 1913.
To-the Officers and Members of Local
"Unions under the Jurisdiction of U.
OM.' \V. of A.—Greeting:,,
- Brothers,—In accordance with.Art.
9, Section 36, of the International Constitution., we, your International Tellers, having canvassed the'electlon returns, cast for International Officers,
in the recent election, held on December 10, 1912, heg to report the number
of votes'cast for each, and every, candidate as follows:, ji   -''
-For President:     ' ''
John P. White ..' '...«. .'.134,036%
A... Bradley  '.'.'38,367
For Vice-President:     '(  .
Frank J. Hayes .......; 152,804%
For' Secretary-Treasurer:
Edwin   Perry    '...' 75,534 '
Wm. Green   l...'. 69,8fl%
Joseph  Richards,'  20,851'
For  Auditing  and  Credential  Com-'
John J. Mossop  73,878 ,.
Albert Neutzling   67,032 ''
Wm.  Donaldson     63,479' '
Arthur Blakely -.. 35,632 "'
Ed. Maloney  ?.... 50,403 ,
Matthew  Barr    _... °.. 25,329
T. G. Morgan  33,335
Patrick Calla^han .-..'.-..  21,568
Jas. Gillespie' ■  27,473
John ,R. Schafer..'......;.'  37,023%
John  Price   ..........".  31,517
x   For^Tellers:     '
 :.;...'.'.114,622 •
NEW YORK, Jan, 28,—The Airier..
can says: Governor Fobs, beforo tho
Massachusetts legislature, fulfilled his
progressive pledges and vindicated his
progressive record.
■ Pointing forcefully to tho , government's successful building of tho Panama Canal, tha government's Irrigation work, Its conservation work, tho
parcel post, and othor gront nntionnl
enterprises, Governor Foes saysi
. "if It Is clear to somo mon that tho
commonwealth cannot control tho railroad systom by ownership, It 1b equally- oloar tlmt ,lf tho commonwonllh
does not control tho railroad syetom,
tho demand for control by, regulation,
ownership* moroly, or by ownership
nnd operation by,, tlio federal govern-
mont will eoon bocomo irrQ»la„11.1o,
Tlio govornniont could not, possibly
sorvo tho country worse than tlio pro-
sont master.) of tho railroad systom
havo dono,"
'LONDON, Jan. 27—Tho British cab!-
not decided todny to drop the franchise bill: This decision was, ln do-
ferenco' to tho speaker's ruling that
the form nnd substanco of tho .measure
would be so materially altered by tho
nmondment granting the voto to women that lt ought to bo prosontod In
tho shnpo of a now bill. ,
If so There Will be 8orlou_ Danger bf
a Bread Famine     <"•
LONDON, Jim. 27, — London Is
throatonod by a broad famine Bhould
tho manifesto Issued by tho bakoru to
tholr omployorB calllngjor bottor pny
nnd shortor hours ho not compiled
-Tlio mon demand that 48 liotii'R' bo
n wooHs' work, with a minimum of
$8.00 n wook, or tho penalty of striking At prosont, It Ib fmlil, tlioro nro
many cases of mon working 0110 hundrod hours for $7,00,
VlCTOItlA, B. C„ Jan. 20,—A tola-
grnm was rocolvod by'tho promlor today, frqm Sir Thomas Shnughnoasy ro.
plying to the mosHogo aont a day or
two ago nt tho ronuost of Vnncouyor'fl
prlvnto members and Cnrtor Cotton,
In tills tlio railway prosldont was aak-
od for a roducod rato upon coal from
tlio Nicola mlnos to vol lovo tho prcn-
out fuol Bhortngo, Sir ThomnB ro-
piled: "Our prosont rato on coal from
Morrltt to Vnnrouvor, a distance of
225 111II0B, Is only $1,80 por ton, Thin
loavoB no margin for roduotion,"
On Sunday "afternoon last the funeral of-the" late'-Wm. "Atkinson took
place. ■ Quite a large number of people'turned out to.pay their last respects,1 In addition,to the members of
his family. Four .representatives.of
the Socialist Party and two of - the
members of, the" Foresters, acted as
pallbearers, and those, who,made up
the procession wore members of. the
Gladstone Local Union, the Socialist
Party, the Fernie Co-pperatlyo Socloty
and tho Forestors, with all of .which
organizations thc deceased had beon
Identified. After the service ln the
Mothodlst Church the procession proceeded .to" the graveyard whoro the
concluding ceremonies wero preformed
by the Unltod Mlno Workers, and tho
Foresters,' bosldos a fow words, spoken
by W. L. Phillips on behalf of tho Socialist Local of Fornlo.
Wm. Young ..
Thos. Holliday
.-Vm. Foster .v
Frank J. Hayes ! .104,353
John H.' Walker ... •■  95,988    , •
Wm. Green   '  85,176
Duncan McDonald  81,502%
Adolph Germer - '  b2,402% 'f
W, D. Van Horn S... 37,316
John  Moore     43,784
Francis Feehan ' o.... 32,032
Frank Farrlngton   ,.".... 39,206%
Thos. 'Kennedy.  33,205%
John.Fahy .....'....'  30,954%
Janies Morgan /.....  31,599%
James Lord   i .'.....'.'.. 30,451%
Michael Halapy'......'..;.. .22,650%.
J. F. Bowden 7.77 16,928
Robert Harlan V ;..'...- 19,649%
Frank Hofferly ...'... \ 22,304 ■
Joseph Riphards  20,467%"
Joseph Smith  ,. 28,S$5_8
"We, the undersigned, hereby declare
the following officers elected to the
several offices, as follows, for tbe" term
commencing41 April 1, 1913, "and ending
March 31, J 915:
President—John P. White:
- Vice-President—Frank J. Hayes.
' , Secretary-Treasurer—Edwin Perry,
Auditing and Credential Committee '
—John J.   Mossop,  Albert  Neutzling,
William -Donaldson.
International Tellers — .William
Young," Thomas Holliday, Thomas Pas-
kell.      y    ,.
,   Delegates, to the American Federa- _
tion of Labor—John P. White, John
Mitchell, Frank "J.   Hayes, John H.
Walker, Wm, '"Green, Duncan. McDonald, Adolph Germer. •' " r.
...'. 113,231%
.....r...... 80,478 :
For Delegates to the American,Federation of Labor:   " •
John P. White ..'..,'......*.. .122,028%
John   Mitchell ' T7..7. ,112,440
Note.—A- complete -.report in detail-
will be mailed to'each'Local Union
as soon as printed.
, WM'.",YOUNG, • '
WM., FEENEY, Alternate.'
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.—Investigation of conditions in the garment working industry in New York was propos*
ed in a resolution today by Representative Eorger, Socialist member for
Wisconsin, The resolution will authorize the appointment of a special
committee of sovbn members to'Inquire Into tho conditions,surrounding
tho garment workers' trades and tho
recent strlko,
The Inquest
The lnquoBt on the late Wm. Atkinson" was hold on' Friday ovonlng last,
Evldonco was glvon by H, Gnythorpo,
working partner of tho deceased, who
gavo ovldonco as nppoarod ln our last
Issuo. Harry Ilnghos and Robert
Smith, both on tho Gns Commlttoo,
toBtlfled lo having exnminod tho place
on tho Saturday previous nnd found
tho timbers In good condition, although
somo of It wiih alrondy two yenrfl
thoro. Flro TIohb Thomas Hadcllffe,
timberman David Gash also gnvo ovl-
donoo, but ndilod llttlo tn what Ih
known. The jury brought In n verdict of "Accidental floalh."
A deal was just closed last week
whereby Spokane capitalists. becomo
the owners of the Adams' coal mine,
four miles north-of Royal,City. The
mine was owned by the Farm' Socurlty.
Co., of this city,'and the deal was put
through byO. Ti Lnthrop. through his
Spokane,, agent. The price was ?17,-
500, Tho Adams' mlno is ono of the
moat valuable undeveloped conl landB
Jn the district, thoro bolng forty ncrOs
underlaid with an, eight foot vein.   -
Former Candidate for Pretldent of the
United State* In Hands of Law
•—Gives Bonila
TIBWlll. NAUTW, Ind., Jnn 9*1—Wi.
gono V, Dobn, candidate for pronldnnt
of Hut Unltod btntoB on tho 8oolnll.it
ticket nt tho recent olootion, wan ur-
rested horo today, charged with.obstructing Jufttloo by .corrupting tx wit*
new In the government's can*, nunlnfit.
the Ajifion! to Reason, TJto nowflpnpor
waa attackod by t|ia' govornniont for
violation of tho poatnl lawn.*
Theodore pobn. brothor of tlio no-
cuiod loader, and Arthur nnuor, hla
brotboiMn-Iaw, furnlahod  a bond  of
LONDON, Jnn. 27—.Tom DrlBcoll, tfio
British foathorwolght champion, nnd
Owon Aforan/n nntlvo of Cardiff,
fought a 20-rouml draw tonight for tho
title Tho oontost took plnco nt tho
Natlonnl Sporting Club, whoro n great
crowd wl.m»««m. 1 fn*. ''pttle.
But They are in Complete Sympathy--Officer6 Not
Given Hearing—Farmers' Misunderstanding
Results in Hasty Conclusions
ary form*. Invitation   to ' mmi.   Hla $1,000 for Doha and ho waa released,
Hoyol Hlgbneia; tho mombor for Nanaimo and blmaolf voto not iWitort.
Ho did not tnem io any1 tbat tboy
wduld bave acooptod even had tlio ld<
viutloa arrirod, , .,
"Hut," m|(J Mr. Wllllatni, "I object
.0 loin* Ignored, t dont propoto to
allow tho Premier, or whoevor draw*
, (Continued on Pago 8)
Beforo agreeing to Doba' rolenee, V.
B, CommlBatbuur 0. M, Hull ittlimlAtod
tbat Deba ahoold appear at the May
term of the United Btatea court In tbo
third Kanaaa dlitrlot „
Deba waa Indicted two iribnthr.ago,
bnt aervlco of tbo writ waa delayed
tiocnttni) the United Gtateo uu/aWl'a
offlew In Indlanapolli waa b'nay with
tho dynamiting eaaoa.
LONDON, Jnn, 28,—An Interest In 1?
dlnplay of dfibntos bptwnon noor7ft
Uornnrd Shnw and Hllnlro Holloc drew
orowda to Quoon'a Hall laat nlgbt.
Hundrodn woro unnblo to gain ndmls-
alon.      *
OTTAWA, Jan. 28,—Toronto capital-
lite aro at the bead of th'o Northern
Alberta Coal Co,, Juit Incorporated,
which propoi'ea to develop, cool mln*
oa throughout Canada. The company
haa a capital of two Million dollari.
, Tbo lean bralna a man baa to apnro
tho,moro likely ho la to low hi* head.
Busy" 8eaaon And Some Placci are
Suffering from a Fuel Shortage
, Ono yoar ajjo thoro woro nilnorH
nplonty In tho Southern Allxu'ln conl
floldB, who could find no worlc during
tlio wlntor montliH. Tha mlnnn worn
worldn^t, hut during tlio Htrlko jinrlod
tho wholo prnlrlo country had boon
floodod with Amorlcan ooal, nnd the
mining coinpiinlon woro unnblo to find
a market for tholr Hiipply, *
TIiIh wlntor It Ib different, „n«d In-
Ktcmd of Idlo nilnorH, It Ib nlmoNt lm-
poHMlblo to find <mou_.h mon to moot
Tho domnnd. All thn mlnra ttirniinh
mu i'ttHH aro working to full ontmclty
,.1.1} uii) minor in uiiiploycd, Tho
dfihlnfr down of a fow of tlto inlnoa
Iuih nol lind any Effect ofi tho labor
rcnrlrct, for lintnodlntnly tho 111011
thrown out of worlc nro t.nuii|i<i_l up
b> otnv.f utiiu.tun.
ThlB plonalng condition of nffnlra
nmong thn minora waa ahown, whon
tho Harold todny Invoatlgntod a complaint from Raymond thnt a acnrclty
of ooal prevailed there during tbe ro-
cont cold nnftp, Tn thia «*onoctton,
tho Raymond Leader, in,an editorial
nrtld-i Fttntour
"For tbo paat two weeke, the people
of Raymond havo been very much Inconvenienced owing to the faet that
there haa been practically no ctal In
town. Per ten daya both dOatiN were
out of ooal. and thflM nnlnrfry people
who happened to be out at tha earn*
ttme either burned their neighbor's
ol-lcken coop or lived with "their more
NICW YOllK, Jan. 28,—Tho Halo of
n Htoolc oxchango mombnrflhlp for $10,-
000 wan roportod today. Thin Ib ox-
net!)' half tlio record prlco obtained In
tho boom porlod of 1003 and tho low-
cmt fluuro quotofl In flvo ynnrn.
NIOLflO.V, n. C„ Jnn. 28.—Nolaon's
municipal olcctloiiH, dolnyod through
the dwitli of AlfWmnn T> T nio«.».ri
took, plnco todny. MupIi Intornut wnn
tn lion in tho elections owing to thn
fnct that tlio iMInlHtorlnl Aanoclatlon
made tho Jusuo one of moral reform,
and carried on n vlgoroua nnd bitter
campaign, holding maun .newtlnc* nnd
iKDulng pamphlnta and circular... Aid-
ermnn H. Koefo Who waa opposing tho
theortea of the Mlnlatorlnl Aaaoclntlou,
wna oloctod mayor by tbo largoat majority ovor known In the hlatory of
Nolaon, Kenfo'a wholo anti-moral ro-
i'orm slate of Aldermen wore elected
by onormoua majorltlea, polling prac
tlcully Joublu votu* of minlatcrrial aa-
aoclatlon candidate*. „
Tho Ki.rtiier»' Convontlon In Cnl-
gnry last wook wns fiiflt flrauiiiK to a
ojofio whon a roHolutlon brought In by
Sourotnry Kroiim, In connection with
affiliating with tho Albortu Fodorntlon
of Labor, which llvonod up tho pro-
coodingH. The wholo troiiblo hooiiih to
hnvo boon In tha fact thnt lho ronolu-
tlon called for the iimalKaniallqn of
Iho two bodlofl undor the niirtio of
"Tlio Alborta FodiSrutlon of Lnbor," In-
Blond of uniting with tho lot tor,
"UiiIobb you want to voto yournolvoH
out nf oxliitonoo, you ennnot adopt tl)Ih
r«i«olut.1on," Hitld Mr. li'runiii, "mid I
don't think you Want to do that."
(Icruld Lively offurud iin huhmmIiiidij.
tn (ho roHolutlon, to provide, thnt tho
convention ondorao tho federation and
nutliorl/n local unlonB io nfflllato wllh
tho lnbor body itjion tlu-lr own Initiative.
Following tlio offering of tho amend*
:..«.: 1 .. y,,.lV._.. ...uii.-i hull- uiu rtiiuR'
mutlor \\f lu'lrfltiltd;; j.oHjiu'w ] .jj.J ,■,
voto wan tnkon.   AkiiIh ihe vote wnn
lng tho action which tho oxocutivo hud
provloiiHly taken In relation to tho
U, F. A. working with tho fodornl Ion,
but Ihfa did nol provo to ho the cns<\
for although tho mnttor had boon p.ihh-
od upon, (lisi'iiHHloii' vein on iinild
iniich dlHordnr, which the chair found
difficulty in controlling,
At length Dolegnto Snillli IihiuIiwI
of flncrulnry Frcinn If It wiih not truo
Ihnt It wiih tho I nl Hit Ion of lho .ixdcii-
llvo 10 Join with Iho.fodorntlon, why
nlrculfirH |iivltln*,iin oxpronHloii of opinion from local union.! nnd boon wnt
"It Is trim finch elrculni'H wi>ro aont.
out." wild Mr. Fran in, "but I only ro*
ctilvoil roplli-H to hIx of them, nnd wo
roimldrirpd  tlmt eottlcd tlio inntt«r."
T. L. 1'hiRllHh, HiMTflnry of'tho fod-
I'liitlon of labor, iiHkctl to bo heard, In
nnlur thnt Ik; 1111i-1 lit c<J_|ili\ln what \w
torinod houio mlHcoiicoptloiiR. He* wbh
|.i!i/i)i-it!!l lo laKti tho plntform, nnd
..SliI fl,ilinm,h itw. Sll»- uuitulivu Ktopx
tali..11  In  (lie direction uf affiliating
LONDON, Jan. 30.—After a Tour
iixytt,' (Uttcunatou tbu Huu**» U I_otd»
tonight rejected tbo Home Rule Rill
by * voto of ISO to 00. Tho reanlt
waa a foregone eonehttlon.
ngnlnnt tho ronoliitlon, nnd boliiB n«]lhfl 1*0 ..ydl*"*, h" Intimated that tbu
bKforo, Homowhnf cIoho, tho fhitlr onco offlrera of tlm ftdointlon lind lu-on
more decided to nllow the dl«<'imnlnn j Invited to como to the convention with
to   iirnenfl   1-r   ■}"]:.:'. :.r,   i_.      ... iL'.v,.    ..   , a .,   Uj   . i.lsLUllK  llll   H f (IHlK'H 1X1.11 lOII.
lout, "Now," doclnrod tho apcakor. "wn
Dolegnto Clark dorlurod lilmmilf In
full accord wllh all thn mplrntlona of
orgunl'ied labor, but said bn did not
wlah to boo tho tl. V. A. a wallowed up
or disrupted.
Declared Out ef Ordtr
rind there Ib aomc kind of n movement
behind tho ncoiion to defeat tho plan,"
Prorwdtng, Mr. Kngllalt continued to
voice tho Monument thnt tho federation wnn tiofrur Aotthlo rmin1'!, nnd
ohnrgi'd that Presldont Treglllua and
At length the point of order wnn >Vlr#»-PiY>iiliJ«nt Qnlnrtoj' hml ap;'c_in.d
made that tbe r«»olutlon wnn out of
order for tho reaaon' that It waa un-
oraatltuUontf,' and could not be con-
aldered by the convention without
propor notice. '
Tno chair held tho point well taken
.it th<. (oiivi,ntloii of tho federation nt
Lothbridgo and bad advocated rioror
relatione botwnen the two orgnnlxa*
tlona. lie v. Bitted te know why Mr.
Treglllua had changed hla vl**-"*. and
Chairman Tr<*(f»lf»« w-pFMd fh.tr  he
and rata, ont further contlderatlon of and Mr. Quinsy had gone to Leth
tb* reaolntlon.
The matter waa dlamlaaed, auppoaed-
ly, by Ihe ptasage of a motion endorv-
brtdge on tholr own (utttatlv.., and not
(Continued on Pago I) &yy:.<
.-  i    •-   ■ ■   r y     -  \ -,,      •    y   . .*■ .-       y - ,_-      •    - .    ;,'.\_yj^ , y ,, ■„        -, >
'■.., - \      v.-,        < •fi^>;-?'yvy .      yy
!, S   •  y?7r:'J~7y    '     ^i7&-$~$Sy'.\:i,--   ■■ S-XT-ry 7
Stephen L. Ifumble
; ,    ,'      Dealer  in     7$y •   - ,..'
Hardware, Stoves & ^Ranges
Fancy Goods and Stationery
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Bar Unexcelled
All White Help
Everything   .
Call in and
see us once
P. V. WHELAN, Manager.
Rates $2.00 and up
Hot and Cold Water
Electric Lighted
■  Steam  Heated.
'Phone in every room.
Sample Rooms on Main
Business Street.    /
■ yr
"By Robert^ Hunter (Courtesy' of the
National Socialist) ',    . ' -
Femie-Fort Steele
Brewing Co., Ltd.
y '    o
Bottled Goods a Specialty
Meal Tickets/.$7,00
Special Rates by the week a/id
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Coffee and Sandwich
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FERNIE, B, C.       Phone 34
Livery, Feed
and Mi Siabies
rtrtt dm Horm tor Salt.
8ar' supplied with  the   best Wines,
Liquors and Cigars
Large Airy Rooms &
Good Board
Ross & MackayPE»
Nowhere in the Pass can be-
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We have the best money
oar. buy of Beef, Pork, Mutton, Veal, Poultry. Butter,
Eggs, Fish, "Imperator Hams
and Bacon" Lard, Sausages,
Wolners and Sauer Kraut.
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Phono 56
Buys Hones on Commlslon    fc
George Barton    Phone 78
tvtry eerwen.tr.ee and comfort. Jutt
Ilk* belno tt horn*.   On* blot*
from Poit Office.  C«ntr>
ally located
H. A. WILKES,   •   Prcprtstof
ffiLLAT AVI.    .    •    •    rtRHIt.
A Flash of
.4   Juii.   ma   likn.it    _o   *C(.'.U'
lho hound of tha uninsured
man na that of lilt more prudent neighbor.    No building
i._ „ _
Better Have
Us Insure
you aiU turn a ' ll|ih.i.(ni.
eltuM attache^ to th* policy.
Thtn you needn't worry every
tlmo thero It a thunderstorm,
Solo Ag<mt for Fsrn to
- Direct action aad anarchism have
much in conurion. 'Both lay1 emphasis
uri a series of opposition's. Both' are
anti-parliamentary, • anti-patriotic, "anti-
militarist, anti-votes, anti-dues, anti-
insurance,'anti-contracts. Both believe
in a vague federalism of' ill-defined
and hastily-groped workers! The revolutionary unionists declare, for the
general strike, which is a form of the
Insurrections urged by the anarchists.
The sabotages of the revolutionists
bears a-striking resemblance to the
anarchists'- propaganda of the deed,
evon when it. leads to assassination.
Leadership is abhorred hy both, .but'
an inner circle of daring revolutionists
is advocated by both. "Wo must
form," said Bakunine, "not Indeed the
army of revolution—the army can nev-'
er be anything but the people—but yet
a sont of staff for tlie revolutionary,
army    No very great,number of
such men is requisite. A hundred revolutionists, firmly and- seriously
bound together, are enough for tlie international organization of, all Eu-'
rope." ' "'  ■
This idea of an inner clique to lead
the ignorant and inert mass 'plays-a
groat part in both the anarchist and
i syndicalist v movements. Bakunine
formed a secret society jn the midst'
'of the International Worklngmen's
Association, and after that organization was abandoned in 1871 the "anarchists continued to advocate the
same tactics in subsequent conferences. Today we find Pouget, the
leader of the French syndicalists, insisting that the enlightened minority
in the French labor unions should be
tho unrestrained, guardians of the organization. ' He says: "The conscious
minority will ,act without taking vac-,
count of the. obstinate mass or, of
the unconscious' who. have not yet
bee?) animated _by the'spirit of revolt and may be considered as human
zeros." And Bouget concludes: "Thus
appears the enormous difference in
method" which distinguishes syndicalism from democracy, ,t__e latter,' by
the mechanism of universal suffrage,
gives direction' to ■. the ' unconscious
.". . and stifles the'minorities who
bear within them the hopes of the future: The~syndiCaIisJniietliodTgives-a"
result' diametrically opposed to this:
Impulsion is' instilled into the conscious, the rebels, and all favorable inclined are 'called upon, to act and to
participate in the movement." , The
position hero jtaken by Pouget*Is in-
corporated into the'very constitution
of'the French Federation• of Labor,
which makes it poesinie for a closely
organized minority to completely control the organization. The trade union
with a score of members has the same
voting power in the federation as the
trado union with 10,000; members Opposition to majority 'rule has alway^
been as much a cardinal prlnclplo of
tho anarchists as lt is of Tammany
Hall, and It today stands as tho policy
nnd practlco of the French unions!'
Tho anarchists In tho International
fought, as tho revolutionary unloulsts
do .today, for what is called purely
6epr.omlo action. They had no faith
in political parties, In parliamentary
methods, or ln fact, ln any effort to
enpturo 'public powers. For Instance,
tho anarchist, Bordat, said before the
Lyons tribunal ln 18113, what most of
tho revolutionary unionists today)
would thoroughly ussont to: "To sond
worklngmon to parliament," ho do-
clared, "la to aot like a mother who
would tnko hor dnughtor to a brothel."
"working class candidates," said
Unkunlno, "transferred to hourReols
conditions of llfo and Into an ntmofr
lilioro of completely bourgcolfio political Idons, censing to bo nctiinlly
workors In ordor to becomo statesmen,
will boco.jio bourKools, und pusulbly
will become evon moro bourgeois than
tho bourgeois, themFolvou. For It Ib
not'tho mon who mnko positions^ but,
on tho contrary, positions which make
Uiu men," Such havo been thc crltl-
rlgms of tlio nnnrc.il_.tf. levied against
working class political nctloti. Any
ono who will turn to tho lltornturo of
revolutionary unionism will (Ind again
nud ngnln tlio snmo thought, In advocating trado union notion, howovor,
tlit> nnnrchlsts nlwnyn opposed offlolnls
nnd sought n decentralized federation
of groups. Tlio chlof purpofioof tho
vnseuo organization tboy, advocated
was llttlo more than to onablo tho
workers to koop in touch with ono on*
olhur und to flurvo tho ncods of a
Quick and widespread Insurrection.
Thoy bollftvcd that tho world waa on
tho vontn ot nn upheaval, and tbat
moro agitation would suffice to croato
ii violent revolution Knit viuiiUf under
In the new order of eockty.   rarlla-
Kakunine and •Kropotkiti: - "The revolution, as to 'understand it,"-- said'
Kakunine, "must on its very first day
completely and'fundamentally destroy
the State and,all State institutions."
The workers must then' proceed t6 the
'confiscation' of alb productive capital
and instruments of labor in favor of
the associations of laborers, which will
use them for collective production."
"Tlie,first act of the social revolution,", says KropotKin,,"wlll be a work
of destruction. ....   The government
will .be' overthrown  first"- And following that ."the people wdll also, without waiting for, any directions from
above, abolish private property by1 forcible   expropriation. . . .   'The. reorganization of: production -will not be'
possible, in a few days,' especially as
the revolution   will   presumably   not
break out in all Europe at a- time. The
people, will,'consequently, have to„ take
temporary measures  to  assure themselves, first..of all, of food; clothing,
and shelter. First, the populace of the
ihsutgemt cities will-take possession of
the .dealers' stock of food and of the
grain 'warehouses and the. slaughterhouses.; Volunteers make an inventory
of the provisions.found and distribute
printed tabular'statements by the millions.   Henceforth, fr^e taking of all
that is present in abundance; rations
of what has to be measured out, with
preference'.to the sick and the \veakj_
a supply for deficiencies by importation' from   the country'(which   •will,
eome in plenty if we' produce things
that the farmer needs and put;them
at1 his disposal), and also'by* the inhabitants of the city entering^pon; the
cultivation of  the   royal  parks  and
'meadows "in the vicinity. , The .people
will thke possession of the dwelling-
hodses iri' like' manner.   Again, volunteers make,lists of'the available dwellings and distribute them. People come
together by streets; quarters, districts,,
and agree"about,the allotment of the
dwellings'. that were on han'd will'be
first have to be borne are soon to be
done a.way; the artisans of the build-,
ing trades need only woTlc a few hours
aa day   and soon   the,, overspacious
dwellings' that were on hand will he
sensibly faltered arid model houses/entirely new, will, be built.   The'.same
procedure will 'be followed with-'re-,
gard to clothing.''   The people1 take
.possession Jn|=,the„greayclothi'ersl7e91_
tablishments and volunteers list. the
stocks.   People take freely what, is on
hand In abundance, in rations what is
limited Jn-quantity.   What''is lacking
is,supplied in'the shortest of time by
the'factories :wlth their perfected machines." i *. ;"''    ■,'   '
I quote the above statements of the
two chief anarchists to,illustrate the
similarity between their view and
those advocated- by/'tho syndicalists.
The latter are extremely' vague regarding the actuar procedure of, the
general strike, Some of them believe
that the general strike may be solely
a peaceabje abstention-' from work.
Most of ,th0m have, however, been
forced in discussion to agree that a
peaceable general strike'would surely
meet wth'defeat, Ab' BuIsboti says:
"If .tho general nBtrlke remains tho
revolution of folded -arms, If It does
not degenerate Into violent insurrection, ono cannot see how'a strike of
fifteen, thirty, br even Bixty clays could
bring Into tho Industrial form df government und into the' present- social
Byatorn changes groat enough to determine tholr fall," ■ To bo suro, tho
revolutionary unionists do not lay so
much emp.ii.Hls on tho abolition of
government as do tho anarchists, but
tholr plan loads to nothing less than
that. If the capitalist class Is to be
locked out—whatovor that may moan
—ono must conclude that the workors Intend lu somo mannor without
tho uso ot publlo poworo to galii con-
trol of tho tools of production, In any
paRo, tln.y will bo forced, In order to
achieve any possible success, to tako
the factories, tho mlnos, and tho mills,
aud to put tho work of .production
Into tho hands of tho masses. If tho
stato Intorferos, as u undoubtedly
will, In tho most vigorous mannor, Uio
strikers .will be forced to fight tho
stato. In othor words, w.i shall boo tho
gonoral Htrlko hocomo an' Insurrection
and tho peoplo without arms carrying
on a civil wnr agalntt tho armies ot
the government, Wo might, of courso,
pnB» ovor with light hearts muoh af
tho abovo Interesting and harmless
sp-ioulntlon wero it' not for the violent
nnd bitter attacks made by both an-
arohlBtB and syndicalists upon nny
form of political party action. Wo
can afford to bo tolorant toward wny
positive proposition, nnd ovon advnvso
criticism, except when thoy monnco
0rti<iUU4liV|l.   -IVUVI., IJUWts.vl, rt t>iUU|< i ^^^^w^?".^"
<_■.'   HUM   <._>...._■'!__    lU   IJtJjll'   -/Ui^iJllMl    ————————
i*_;of course; a'rialiwaCand'.iegitiinate:
union, and we must^ expect-to Bee; in
the near futufe -under ."its1:: new 'guise
an 'extensive -'gro^thl^^fSnarchiBt'
propaganda.-So" long as, the'fajiavchistl'
were excludedVfrbm^theVimioris.'iand
divorced f romeveryi s'ectiou'df .the;la7
l,or movement 'bys,'the .Marxian?, ele-'
ments, they could only.'keepValtyc tfieir,
doctrines i by individual: acts' -'of, vlo-,
lence.' But in' recent 'years ■■' the ,;, anarchists have riot only gained a- strong'
position in the labor,movement of.the
Latin countries, they have also gained
a hearing, in. other countries ^through
policies which, however ohTin,their
philosophy,. bear'.'-new'"and..striking
labels.     ■     ■• - /  ','.   " ;™".v>.'tJv ' ■ .
^- And it is,' .perhaps, inevitable ■ that
the .views of the 'anarchists^should'
gain a larger and larger "following.
Political action is" slow, arid many .of
the younger, the, more* petulant aiid
impulsive,",are Itapatient. .Furthermore,' the.Socialist'movement has' become so,extensive that while it is fun-,
da mentally more revolutionary, it ,no
longer appears revolutionary. Its tone
is quieter, Its reasoning Is saner, and
Its members" include a multitude who
are no .less determined because they
are "less giveri to fanaticism. Great
halls, theatres and lyceums are 'now
the common, meeting places of the
paity, and such assemblies have, not
the irresponsible recklessness of.the
the',back' 'rodmi'about1ithe:'stove.T, The",
discussions ° are',vkept:-?tp ;jwel_ - defined'
<p'olnt_f and,., IeadTtp ^'defiriite,>*'c6nci$te";
forms''- of'..action^5instead;7Qf pranging
over Ihe1 entire'gamut-'of Jhu_nari|;prob-,
lerns'rnd !leadirig^£o'ii6£actioi- what{
ever.'''" Jln^he'ilttiej:olr"cles'of- reyolu-,
'tlpnarloE. -iri; the early/ aays/ther^waa,
room, for, every'"point'7 of.; viWyFreef
dom- ofi thought was;_unUriiited,v.th"e
play of wits had no endr;Every.theory,
of economics,, | sociology, ~ ethics,' Teli-^
gionVand politics was handled without
gloves' ,• It ,.was a never ending day""of
nevsf ending'talk'.'But the^ee'ds'thbae
little circles "of se'ciarlans dlstrihuied
throughout'the. world are today-bear-;-
lng'fruit."/*' Men-are] settllng,~down to,-
ihe cold" proposition ,of^-massing, theii
armies and winning' their .bathes, "and
philosophies and tactics 'which^consist;
of endless" oppositions .and1 the denunciation of every action of the or.
ganized bodies are passed over and
ignored.' .7. To1 be sure, celebrated Hitl.r
circles and lphilosoptiers, will still'hug
to their hearts \tiie, memory-of "what"
they consider the glorious .imperishable act bf the assasslrio'r the,'marvel
of a few hungry rioters facing.trie'violence-of the world,witli flamihg.rage
and hatred,' but the labor movement,
imperfect as it is, plods along its way
educating and organizing the million's
into the most, irresistible s>ppwer! the
world hasWer known
SIR EDMUND .WALKER,'C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President,
^',   General Manager      '''
JOHN A1RD   ■=',"■.      y
-; 'Assistant General- Manager
CAJPITAt.; $15,000;000 y     REST, $12)500,000
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" y    -        *   , ' - :   ':'•■'   i
r,.-y,,      L. A.,,S. .DACK,  Manager. FERNIE  BRANCH
/ -
Capitat. Paiu Vi'\.i-;...:.y:.i:	
KiiS£|iVB and Undivided Paoyrra .
Totai, Assets.'. , .,'_.';_,..,.,,-.,.
Haad Offlco
Just as a successtui mercbiint makes every
effort 'to give 'his' customers ^courteous, efficient "attention, so do the officers of the Bank^
of Hamilton endeavor ;to rfender to depositors'
every'serylse" consistent'with conservative'
banking-practice.-,'   •   '  ; ,';'*. -      -   s   '*.<,
,'NTo deposit, is too'" small to assure the dev
posltorconsiderato' treatment—the savlngB^
accounts of those in moderate circumstances
{ire-welcomed with courtesy,'and with e.'o:
sence of undue formality which makes bank-;
ing a convenience aiid a. pleasure,       ./• ,V-
W. J. Stanley,  Agent    * .,';
Head Off that Cold
Do not let a cold run awny with you.   Assert your -.
■ rights by fighting a cold with thc proper weapon,
Tho host way to liondoff a cold nnd overcome it' ■
is by taking ., ' '•
i i
Laxative Bromide Quinine Tablets ,
The handy and convoniont form in which these
tablets aro mado' render them pleasant to tako and
offoclivo in results.    Fifty chocolate-coated tab*
'   "  lots in each box.    Will break up a cold in less than
' 2i hours, < 25o, por Box,
v. First >class*7fruitrland' on Kobte^
nay liiver,1 opposite town ^o.f Gres-\
ton watei* frontage,'.-a¥out 4' miles-
from town,Vsplendid,  supply-;'_of.'
good ■ .water,'^yory. light' blearing.
Bridge across'Koo.tenay River will
be built, this'Spring.   ,-. ,"   ,.
Opr Price: $35.JB0 per Acre
X:i"On• Easy Terms '''y ,-
s ■'.Here'isVreal good'buy,-situat-j   7"-
ed!- hf'^lYyndell:Valley,■ ,abouf- 5" ..-_
miles'-from; Cre^tpn"; gppd.road-'to"  w .
property j, splendi&-:,'»vatei,}:'Unex--v 7. "7;\
"SeiifdYffflSt^oii^acy^lifHircigaTr"'' ..:j
ing'./'TAdjoining.land is s.ellinig for , '■
$150"'per acre.>;-'Ay. v.v "   ; -:■;'' ■,';" '-
00r Priced >^95.00 per Acre ;;
.,  Oh Easy Terms *  I.
■7l S:S .y;/ .     ■■-   ov '• ''
40 ACRES /.;■
' This is only^-.P/o ^miles from '
Creston Station;on;Main'Govern-',
ment,Road„and,dose to C. P..R,.-
'Qf acres cleared-.*and fenced; 10;
acres lit.le'jfbr..ib.'giwd;' balnndo,
splendid fruit-land; good water.
*"■ ' i i
Our Price:' $110 per Acre
y,;   Oh Easy Terms
ware the FIR8T PRIZE and tho GOLD MEDAL
at the Edmonton Exhibition, awarded to
Bocausethey are THE BEST ON THE MARKET, that's why.
Buy thorn all the time at
8AM GRAHAM, Managir PHONE 41
-»*■»_.,__»,—i ,.____,,,____>, <___., *mivm,mmi*mxmu*m4m*mnmi0i*Bm
20 ACRES 7\
. Located, iii Canyon City, .about
3Mi 'miles from'Creston', but' will'
have its own depot this yoar; good
storo noarby, Vory easily clear-,
,ed; over 10 acres slashed and
HOUSE, wntor. etc.
Our Price: $3,000 •
Write for Fuller Dotalls
Bitter wire pr reservation
on either of these quick.
Won't last long >t the price's
(.(.fond CMMwIvnii, but ovon to put tht
proponfilR   of   our  oppo-Nsntft   uwAoir
■     * * *       ' i     . * .       «      mi     1
kit It >,U'V4.lt       «■»< wvj: 4i,A't •'WU>4|       ***^<w       (i „.*-.. t .
*trlk« of tho syndlcaltiils It only the
insurrection of the antrchliU In dla*
Tndend, syndlcnllftm, «» n'whole. ha«
been defined us anarchism In dligulirt,
tVrtalnly tlio ontlre forcea of Bl.a^
cIi.mii Imvo bc-t»ti turn«d to tho *crv-
\r« nf thn ayndlciMftt tnl.ri.w«rtt
Hmitin (lolflmnn, Alexander Ilwrkman,
and other nnnrrhUta In New Work.
h»vo r«f«t.tly f^rm«d « »r_.d.c«Hat
educattatiat league, and from now on,
ftven In »hl» <• wintry, every atumult
made by tho anarchlaU upon the Soclnllst movement win Da I«t>*l«. "ayn-
oiid to promoto dlRtru.t of all BodiillHt
jnnuta would then dlaappcar bot trado P«P»V action, wo aro forced not only to
jiinlum. wore nocoRsary, for, ua Profoa*
I nor Hlnli declarod at Ilualo In 1800.
limy rcpront'iiH'^ in tno gcren urn ot-
irnnUatlnn of the new social system.
"Ilftkunlnfl glorlflos," aays 1'lechanoff,
"tho 'oHsontlally economic' tactics of
tlio old Kngljali trado unions, and had
not tho faintest Idea that it was these
wry  t.art.ki thnt. ninrlfl  .h*  Knpllah
woikora tho Udt of tho.l.lboral party."
Tim  rov-u.utlonArr nnMnMs  tnAoy
Uiiovo, aa tbe anarchtNta »>«-«)« have
beloved., tbat thi* world ta ready for
« trf»mendout upheaval.  Tbe new order Is watting to be bom, and the sole
ir oik to ** «3<«.e l» to awflMMi, t» th*
p.;rij]((5 fliW wflf to tftfirt tb# r^tfoletloa
How wfteh like the view* of thftytyn-
rtkallata as ulvtm In an oartler Paper, dlrallsm" or "Alrott artfon.* The »ar*
vrt   the   followln*   detUratloni   <rfirUt_re of aaartlslsn. *u<l ayndteallam
Luinber for all
bare at any time and In any
quanlty.     You cannot «wam»
uj with ft farp orAor, or (fir*
ns ao small a ona tbat we will
uuiatUuil to It.
for any kind of bnlldlnc yon
way ba at wort ntfon. Ha?a
u* tend yoo "hat yen vaitt
wb** you waut. IU
errret *n« vaa», Mef-Htaeo* ave., 6pp. aw. HW, rasstt
CO. Box 4B Fernie. B.C. '"i'.V
'*»' jKS
_v S-. ■
». y
V _$
X • f   "V- v. "> \ '*' :" ' •    b>^ -*A 1 I - - ■
K-. .     -   ..   f-.~~,   .       t.i     ts: * --
-'■V-7   ,7   S-tr-XS-
-  V 1     (? If-
X7X Pianoforte ,.
: "0 y:- r'Pupils preparQd.for Academic, Examination    ,
'.»">   • V   '■"S.'^ at reasonable ternisS\:;- ,    .',
'.'>  Miss M. H. Williams, X. A..B..
V w Box 531.'
_• ' Care'bf W.'P. Williams   >.
Parket^Wfflltdmsy Speech
i —        •_,    i   ,- fr' __. *^_   - i •.   ,',-.
\\7™ •?<*.'
_.    ' ..(Continued from Page 1)
^wh£^$0tj: want
v. r,. ■■ '    '^'- '\ ,7, •'     *- ''  ' y,'i        V "•      .-'.,.    ' -
y :';[• ;, ';the^Best>pfvV';\ s "
;>   "'"  '* ';'-"?. ii      ',,"''' 77s ' "r  V 1     • '• "'°  7
Fine.;^eckwear,fSox, Caps^ Underwear, Shirts; Suits, >;
'.-' '.     Trunks,.Grips,' Boot's & Shoes, come.to; \
7i*~%- vy-,- Sr-    "   -'\-!.-'yr '    '     • .>'       . ,y'„ w •.
James -H. Naylor, Bellevue
Everything; sold'' witli a guarantee1 that;:, if' not'.satis-,
factory, you can return it atid get your; money back .
to Europe commencing Nov.
to Eastern Canada, Dec. 1
F^rnie-Mdhtreai; re$ii%;7£15
Fernie ■ Torontoi ^etiirn: 67.15
Corresponding Low; Rates'toppintsiin:   -
J. S..Thpmpspri3
P.O. Box .305. yTel. 161V:
Grand Union
.'     :v COLEMAN,, Alta. .',    :
Bestoj^ Acconiinpdation
.G.'A. CLAIR . i /-.; *'     y,;    Proprietor
up these lists, to anticipate my,actions
in this manner. The government service is getting too-much like "theVpro-
perty of the Conservative party,'or.the
Beaver Club, or what you,will." v'-- ■'"'
Mn other ways, too, thf. 'cold-Should-,
er had been turned-towards-himself
and the member for-Nanaimo.f In "the
.matter of reports and printed 'statutes
and regulations which 'should," have
Iteeh sent to them hot from theiiress'-
they had been ignored. He could not
see. why. partiality should be shown
towards the other members, and why
he should have to apply to* the'King's
printer before he.could,get anything
he .wanted. •        . . - y -
• Alleged Prosperity'
In his pleasant, discursive, yet
barbed manner the opposition leader
took up each clause of the Leiutenant-
Governor's speech"1 to treat of it. .His
Honor, had referred to the "unusual
prosperity" of/the province. _ What,
then, was the province in the opinion
of the. government, In his opinion the
only people who counted were the
wage-earners, and the farmers, ,and
prosperity had not accrued ,to them.
"Wet weather had spoiled many of the
crops; wages had. not progressed one
iota/in the last-twelve.months.
He regretted to see that the government was again' going to '/manhandle"
the Canada' Northern scheme. Every
occasion on .which it had had dealings
with this' corporation, the government
had been bested. What was coming to
it? Something in the shape of extended , privileges^ he supposed. . Already
the 'people of British Columbia were
beginning ^o reap the crop of disadvantages/ through ' their association
with.capitalists.- .The sooner they cut
adrift'from^ the Canada Northern,
Norton Griffiths* bunchy the better
would U be for the people' of this'province.        .    ■ '' '     .'
"The, government should go slowly-
in the way of granting privileges towards -that corporation," he rebuked
.solemnly.,    "''•.•■
'He was'-gfad; to see that the work
done by the ex-n^ember for "Alberni,
Mr. Brewster, was at last doing good.
After"three years "the attorney-general
had at least seen'the sense o' what Mr
Brewster had advocated; .atter many
days.lt' had" dawned upon his intelligence that there-was something in it;
consequently there ,was to be a"meas-
iire.put through for a new audit; act
and system;. • It was foreshadowed also
iT^~trienefislMWe°17ari:drbe asked
to! manhandle the' land act. That
"perfect" land act'of two years ago!
A1 curious thing that a measure so perfect should.require improvement.'Ae'
hoped sincerely'that JtTvas the intend
tion'of the ml_iiker;qf,.lands to pfovide
legislation bjf/^Kicli the land might be
preserved', for"'the actual settlers and
not be, frittered/.away by dropping it
Into the. hands of the ruthless and con.
scienceless speculator.
Lambasting the UjborCommisaion
• Seldom has a body of men received
such-a verbal lambasting as was administered by Parker Williams to the
present labor, commission. ' He-not
only" made it clear and convincing that
the commission' was absolutely unfitted for the work it was summoned to
perform, but was absolutely anomalous
In that its composition was diametrically .opposed to overything that a
The  Season's  Greetings
I extend rhy cordial good wishes to my many
friends and patrons with sincere appreciation of
their courtesies during 1912, and the hope that
continued prosperity ,a^d happiness may be the
portion of all during the coming year.
J. D. Quail
Write Ideas for Moving Picture
You Can Write Photo Plays and Earn 925
or Mo.oWeo_.ly   7
We Will Show You Howl
If you havo l^w-lf you cad TIHNK-we will ihow you tho tooroU of thli fmnlnntlnr «_»w nmrpmlnn.
i««H.»««> im <Mj.«nuuce or mer»iry oxoeli«nce nooemry,   No "flowory lanftuago" li wnntod.
Tin■ teuuuA tm° yluUwkyp,1*.yi-M-(icAli) uuiiuxUnii, l.j« big (Um manufaoturero nro "moving
honvon and wrth" Jn tholr attempts to get good ploU to supply tho over increailng domand. Thoy
are offering 1100 and mow, for tingle teenarloa, or written Ideas. ...".''
^ Wo havo reoelved many letters from tUo'fllm ruaniifacturora, such aa VITAORAPH. EDISON ES*
iim^im^^* ^ ^m'    V,B <*,fchl M,t"* ■*mu,r* Mld w*'u V^y iwicb-you the aecreti of success.
Perhaps m can do tho samo for you.    If you cfcn think of only on« good Idea every week and will
' write ft out asdlreeted ?by us, and It sells for only $26, a low flgws, ♦
PR CCT 8,n<- y°Uf name and addrsss at ones fer frsa copy  of
r-rtBiE.  our Illustrated book. "Mowln» Picture PU>wrltlno**'
commission should be. In effect 'the
commission had only been a plum offered "by the premier to the wag^
earners to keep them quiet for a while.
The premier, had run ftie changes on
hazy generalities year after-year until
they had become moth-eaten. ~ In ,tl_e
end he had given the workers a labor
commission. . c . ■ ■ >
'.^nd, yet the. great representative
iofly of labor men in this province,
the British Columbia'Federation, had
been entirely ignored. The Federation hadbeen led.to believe that'they
would have men of their choice on
that commission. On-inquiry the premier had looked wise and beneficient
and accommodating until they were
led to believe that.at last a desire of
theirs was to be granted1   ,
hy the labor commission had not
been appointed early in the summer
was a mystery- to him. His'under--
standing was' that a commission of
three, James Hawthornthwaite, John
Jardine and H. G. .Persons had been
So soon as an announcement somewhat, to this efefct appeared in the
newspapers, a delegation of miners
had visited the.Capital to ascertain
when1 the commission would take the
road, in order-to make representations to it, and tiiey h$d been informed that the commission had not yet
been appointed, or rather that the commission'had not yet'been signed. Five
or six weeks later a1 commission very
different Ln*its.makeup had been officially announced.
Declined to Act
His'own. theory, supported by a few
fact's in his possession, was that when
th^> Canadian-.Northern-Norton ..'Griffiths combination found out that-the
labor commission was likely to be one
that would cause it trouble, it had
brought pressure to bear upon. the
government, and one member of the'
commission, ' Mr. Hawthornthwaite",.
when he discovered that the commission -was to be made a sort of football
by the1 Canadian-Northern, declined to
act. upon1 it.:, He did not speak with
Mr. Hawthornthwaite's authority ,on
this point, but believed his information
to be correct. .  ' ,
"It is, in no sense a commissio'n a.
all," pursued Mr. '-Williams. The
municipal, agricultural" and even the.
taxation commission^ are ', and were
composed of men who' have devoted
time and' study..to the conditions jthey
investigai'in'gT^-They-are- compos-'
1843 Broadway
ed of men who understand
Have No Sympathy
"This so-called labor commission ia
no such thing. Four of the five men'
who sit on it have iio real sympathy
at all with'the needs of the wage:earn-
ers, the workingmen'of this province.''
He took each of "the component parts
in turn and drastically criticised the
choice. Mr, Stoney was the only skilled worker on the board. John Jar-
dine had sat for six years in the House
and the journals for those Bix years
would bo found to contain nothing at^
,tached to his name that would Indicate
any knowledge or synSpathy whatever
with the roal'needs of.the workmen.'
Ho could not in any sense' accept Mr.
Jardine as a representative of labor.
Mr. Parsons, the chairman, was sup-
posed to be the impartial item-in,tho
Hat; ho was tho ono who ought
to ho socurely aloof from ' any tinge
ot partiality whatsoever, and yot dur
ing six years he hn'd consistently voted
against everything in th© Bhape of lahor legislation that had been present
od ln tho House—against bettor sanlta*
tion, against shorter Injurs—In fact
against everything affecting labor
along those linos.        , ' -
"If you tako up Rule 104, Mr. Speak-
or," wont on tho opposition lender,
"you will notico that a man who has
alrondy expressed himself on a matter
ls precluded from any deliberation'*,
thereon, "as ho Is obviously not a dis*
IntoroBted party. Mr, ParsonB has ox*
proB&od hlmsolf against ovory mens*
uro that has como up In tho Interests
o_ tho working mon of this province
"And this Ib tho gold brick thnt tho
premier haB imsBod on to tho workors
of rirltlBh Columbia. Wo ashed for a
commission of men who know nnd un.
dorstand nnd havo some kind of sympathy with tho labor alms nnd Ideals.
As at presont constituted tho commission Ib an' Insult to ovory wngo*oarnor
In tho province .of DrltUh Columbia.
My objection, Mr. Spoakor, Is not to
tho individuals who compoHO it, bo
much an the Interests they roprosont,
The Only Wsy
Then with |innds outstretched dra*
mutloiilly and sponking vory clearly,
so that his voice could bo plainly
hoard In ovory cornor of tho hushed
KallorloH, ho null!:
"There Is only ono thing poiislblo for
Mossm. Jardine and Stoney to do, If
tiiuy valuo their own respect more
..._._. J.ttj fifj tim fcoa _/.•_. tirav., (hoy
will rf*!jyi thoir commissions Immo*
dlatnly. knowing on th«y do tho real
formation nnd what It Implies.
"So much for tho labor commission,"
_)«_    l _u MMM. V.W    *ifS    HUt    t«XJ»_lClUl){
anything from them."
Parker Williams went on to Inform
the mombor for Yolo ns to tho real reason he did not Ret the chairmanship
of the agricultural commission,
"I siiMost," ho said, "that If thn
member for Yale wants a job Ilk* that
ho rmmt br* wllh the prnmlor moro—h«
must travel with hltn. What could
he be doing to allow the Member for
Cowlchan to make that trip to Prlnoe
Rupert aiid -pour his little tale into the
premier's ear?- Why, he had three
weeks all to himself.", (Laughter.)
' "This government," he went on, still
applying > the lash, "has liev^r. been
able to break away from.-Tammany
Hall methods'. The merits,of the old
British way have never broken In.on
the intelligence of the honorable premier. .'.The members of commissions
are ol. good Conservatives — every
mother's son of them! I would like to
ask—are there not thousands of people
in ihis province who vote Liberal and
Socialist? ' Have these peopieonly got
tho right to pay the taxes and admire
the circus as it goes past.'\ -
The Navy Question
.The member for Newcastle went on
to show how the government had soft-
pedalled on the navy business, in demanding a; fleet unit along the Pacific
coast.       " y
- "Why is it," he asked, "that the premier's eye's are eternally glued to the
western horizon watching for the ships
of Japan that are coming to destroy
this province' of British Columbia to
make it a colony of Japan—of Japan,
supposed to be an ally and friend to
The speaker paid a glowingly eloquent tribute to the astuteness, skill,
daring and foreslghtedness of British
statesmanship "through the course of
centuries; showing-" how /Gibraltar,
Malta,' Cyprus, Aden, Hongkong—all
strong strategic points—had been collared by the British in a manner that
could not but elicit admiration.
'Considering this," said Mr. Williams, and he indicted the Premier
with index ..finger. "Consideringj.thls,
a man must have a high conceit, a
great ^conception ot himself, when he
comes to criticize British statesman-,
ship. Yet here Jn'British Columbia we
have an /intellectual giant' of such'
magnitude that'he pits his small wit
against the wisdom t"hat has controlled
the greatest' Empire the world has
ever seen.   " ', '
• "And he does', it," said the member
for" Newoastle, "with all the -lusty-
lungedness and thoughtlessness of a
schoolboy." - (Laughter.)
i 'In the British' Empire a man may
say" what lie likes—that is except, in
Vancouver City—(renewed laughter)—
but just whyhe=4(the Premier) presumed to challenge the wisdom of the
British ^Government would be hard.,to
say. .'I'hav^ no;hesitation in saying
that if the speaker had been juiy other
than the Premier, the chances are very
large 'that he ■ would have been put
under restraint,In one way or another.
Enforcement of Law.
The leader of.the opposition then
liad a tilt at the Attorney-General with
qillctty WW* cnn»lii,
the throat unJ luiurii
nrrtw eatd., ind httli
it      rt      as .frit*
"regard-to""the n6n-_mpnsonmenr~oT
certain women who had been found
guilty of misdemeanors, and had been
sentenced to incarceration for various
terms. He objected to the laws of the
province not being enforced; under
those conditions, they became a farce.
."I iiav.e no objection to-the Attorney-,
General looking after his friends,"
was his coioment, "but the right placo
to do.it is before tho police put their
hands on them, and not between the
court-house and the jail door." *
Scornfully reviewing the, worlcof tho
Conservative party, in British Columbia, he asked;
"What has this government done In'
ten years? Nothing that will live for
more than two years after thoy havo
gono out of, power, except it be that
"Insanity" at Point Groy, which" is to'
be called 'a ' University, nnd a few
motor roads, They have dono nothing
to put the peoplo In a bottor condition
to weather the storms of life and existing .conditions, They havo Bet go-
lng a horfae of Inspectors compoBod of
poor relations and party friends.
"Instead of doing soraothlng for tho
pooplo, they havo loft thorn In such a
condition thnt wore a financial crisis
to happen thoy Would ho as a ship
without a rudder, and all tho time tho
monThers of the governmont hnvo boen
travelling about tho provlneo, tho
Dominion, and beyond, In a maimer
moro boflttlng Eastern potontntos than
humble politician's." (I/oud and continued applause.) , . ,
Contrary to oxpoctatloiiB, tho Promlor did not reply to tho loador of the
opposition, but movod   the   adjourn*
'  Thursday, Jan. 23rd,
Dobnto resumed by Mcl.oan (Nol-/
Bon) who confined his remarks almost
solely to flaying, tho Dukhohorn.
Ho was followed by Place, tho now,
SoolnllHt member fir Nanaimo, who Ih
his mnldon .pooch mndo a vory good.
ImprcRslon. Prosperity wnB tho only
cry (said tho spoakor) thoy'scorned
able to rnlflo, and it would ho woll to
tmnlyzn UiIh nnd hdo what It moant!
Fully HO por cent of tho populntlon nt
II.,C. woro wngo-earnors lind farmors,
nnd, It was a Biiro thing thoy woro en*
Joying no prosperity wlmtovor. lie
himself'was a minor, and know nomo-
thing of thin mom Important branch
nf Itnrltiatrv 1n "1 P rf>l\n «tv.<in«r!'"
wns enjoyed bv Ihn onpllnllM. nlm.*,
nnd ho ohjoctort to thn unqualified
statement that I). C. wns prosperous
when only. 10 per cont of lu pooplo
enjoyed that prosperity.
Coming; to thn. Tftllwavn. hn ilerlnwd
ho fi/id vliliod tho cnmpB on tha C. N.
R., examined conditions, spoke lo tho
men, hnd soon their : apologies for
homes, which woro not worthy of the
nnrne, and ho did not wonder that
those men would rat hor go to jail and
work for no.hlr_K than ulave for such a
miserable existence. Working 10
hour* __ dny for i'LVn, where wiu their
prosperity f
These men msde a moit reasonsble
roqueit for a 0 hour day, nnd fS, and
Mr. Itowser sont his special frlonds,
ttie hired thugs or police, to cow them
dawu. Uuu wit.t. dcUfcu otf tho
places or told to get to work.
These were not the statements of a
-Wild-eyed Socialist, as they might
think, .but' were taken from the Chilli-
wack Progress, which he thought' wa£
a Conservative paper. That paper
said something was radically "wrong".
The thing was thought so grave thaf a
Toronto paper sent a special correspondent up .to investigate conditions
under •which men were shipped! in. A
full report was published, and'in view
bf these things he wanted to* go on
record against the cry "Prosperity.".'
The C. N. R.^vas not alone, th'e'G.
T. P. was every ,bit as bad, ijy not
worse. , The speaker then quoted from
the Conservative Prince Rupert Empire, an editorial which, said that tbe
shortage of labor was not the trouble
up there. Men wore willing to tramp
500 miles through the wilderness to
escape this modern bell. It was high
time, therefore, that the cry "'Prosperity" was cut out.
'Members should face things as they
are instead of ostrich-like, burying
their heads in the sand'. He was
forced to the conclusion that these
members knew these things existed,
and dare nots come out on the floor
and state their knowledge.
, Turning to the question of the Panama Canal, he asked the question, if
there was no shortage of labor now,
what would conditions be like in two
years, when 50,000 emigrants, if the
papers told the truth, poured onto this
coast. Wages were at the bare^sub-
slstence level now. It was a vital
question. (,
, Various suggestions had been
thrown out- as to Inducing capital to
come here, but no measures were contemplated to aid men who ownedSioth-
Ing but their labor power, which was
tbeir only property and brought them
nothing for its sale,but enough to keep
them alive and enable them to reproduce their kind. If conditions are
growing worse, as they undoubtedly
were, he asked the government to consider what results would ensure with
the'influx of 50,000 more settlers.   .
Mr. Manson (Skeena) had quoted
figures to prove the prosperity 'of the
country, but he would remind him
that the Ddke of Westminster was
worth $15,000,000, yot that did -not
prove the wealth of England, for there
were millions of his class there literally starving to death, who never had
eaten a square meal in their miserable
lives'. '
- Touching briefly on the Labor Commission; he noticed that Wood (Alberni) had suggested a woman- member for Jhat body, but in his opinion
no self-respecting woman would serve
on the affair. _ Also !it was the first
time the house liad_ recognized that a
woman possessed any. brains, and he
ity-by granting women the right to
vote. Heretofore "every .mother's son,
of them had voted against such a measure. .   • "
1 ■_ '
Coming to the Civil Service,' if he
had understood the premier right, he
was going to see the,members got old
age pensions. These soft snaps were
all held by Conservatives, and bo wondered the Premier didn't go further
and promise a front'seat' In Heaven
as well. Not that he had any objec-
tlon to old age pensions, but'ho hated
to see ,a privileged class get it alone.,
Ho wondered if it ever occurod to the
Premier to extend tho .pension to the
minors, for instance, who at tho risk of
sudden death, did hard and laborious,
toll'all tholr Hvos? Ho hoped some
day to see nil tho workers ln receipt
of "a pension.. This Civil Sorvlco affair wnB a cobo of "To tiio victors belong lho spoils," yet it seemod a brazen way of doing things ovon In poll-
Tho Promlor had stated that no
complalntB hnd ovor boon hoard from*
tho pooplo, yot his own district, Nanaimo, had asked' for an 8-hour ,work day
on governmont roads, nnd he hlmBolf
had sorvod on a delegation' to the
government. If any mombor In thc
houflo did not know of unjust conditions prevailing ho wns hot doing his
duty. On tho Island ranchers, who
lived on stump land, woro working on
Govornmont roads with tliolr own
toian.8 and getting. $0.00 a day, while
tho city pnld $7.00 for the samo work.
If thlH Ih tho only way ^hn prosperity
could 1)0 handed out, It wns up to tho
Socialists to tnko tholr plnco uh hooii
ns .possible.
Speaking on tho nnvy question, It
Boomed ns though thoro was n constant dread of tho JilpnnoBo swooping
down onto tills const, nnd thnt (hoy
would wnko up and find the Japanese
flng flying ovor thorn Bomo flno morn*
lng. Yot ho would llko thorn to linnr
In mind that th<>flo patriotic Koiitln-
men nt home, who ownoil building
yards, ware so busy building ships
for Japan and otlitr powers that
thoy lind no tlmo to build nny for U.C.
or nny othor llrltlnh colony. Tho
wholo thing wns a farce from end to
Thn Promlor lind* snld'It wn» moro
n quoHtlon of men than monoy, be,
M. r     i'„r"ilf,.   .,,...,   ■ .1 I *  . , , \
clVIlrtrnn wt>rc tntipht \w (<p..cr_V.f. ..r>
patriotic, to lovo thn flng, etc, Yot
thoro woro only two clnsscs In tho
world, ono owning everything, and do*
lllg nothing;  tho other doing ovory-
tlllTlf   ((nil  fiU'Tiltil' finlWm*   >mt   tin   nf
caslonnl job, nnd hn lind novor yot
seen a Job worth -'fighting for.   Thoy
worked from tho crndlo to tho grave,
..nd ynt thny wore nskod to fight for;
this other class,    Tho workers would j
aoon len'n to fight, not for their ooun- j
try, but for their chitm,   Kv^ry country :
has  got  to fnco  thlB  h!g question, |
"What will the workers do In cniio of
war?"  War talking   wns   dono   by
would-be statesmen, nnd In the near
futuro these gentlemen could dp their
own fighting.    Worker* everywhere
were «sk.ng themselves this question,
"Why should w« murder our lol low.
workers of another nation f"    If politicians will not. solve this qu.-_.tlon or
ganized labor will, in France a capitalist paper stated there* had'been
80,000 deserters; it was significant.
There was a problem for our jingoes
to .ponder over.
Coming back to provincial affairs,
the Premier had stated that the future
of this province depended on its
transportation service. If that was
so, all consideration should be given
to the workers in that industry, .as
they do the essential work, and are
fully entitled to it. Listening to McBride extolling - the engineers of the
province, one might think they were
the best in the world, yet the government had sent abroad for an engineer
to design ■ Strathcona Park, a very
back-handed way of complimenting the
civil engineers of this province. Coming to taxation, he touched 6n It
lightly, claiming that taxes came from
surplus, values and were of no real
concern to the workers.
He thought Tisdall (Vancouver) was
another man who had the prosperity
bug very-bad. Tisdall also got on'
dangerous ground when he suggested
n commission to enquire into the scarcity of coal. The machine would
have to hold him, in check. He had
also worked in the Britannia mines,
which Tisdall had thought so good a
place and would say that only last
fall trouble was rife there as to whether an organiser could visit there.
Touching on shortage of coal'once
more, Place said if more care was taken to avoid explosions, instead of
stocking up coal for fear there ahould
bo one, there would be no scarcity.
* Referring to'the recent visit of the
Duke of Connaught, he did not doubt''
that he and the member for Newcastle could find much better employment
than in kow-towing to this gentleman>
Concluding, Place said! as a Social- •
1st lie was prepared to stand on his
two feet at any time and defend- any
action of his, nor have anyone else
shoulder his responsibilities.     (Loud
applause).    .       ' '      '
Thursday, Jan. 23rd.
Mr. Williams moved the following
Whereas Rule No. 110 of this House
provides that.upon a division -the yeas
and- nays shall not be entered on the
Journals unless demanded by three
And whereas the enforcement of the
said rule will impose a hardship on0
the Opposition in this Parliament.   7
Therefore, be it. resolved, lthat the  '
said Rule 110 of this House be amended by striking'out the word "three" '■
where it occurs in the third line, and'
substituting the word "two"' therefor.
Williams, in moving tho above re:
that as the Opposition had been chiselled down to the number of two, a hard- „
ship would be worked on them.    Both
Alberta and Saskatchewan legislatures
permitted. two members to make this
demand, and the Dominion House in a '
legislature of 222 permitted five memT
bers to demand it.   So surely in this
house of 42 it was no unreasonable request to make.
McBride, in ' refusing.' the request,
said Jf Williams and Place really needed" any assistance to get tholr names ,
on ,the journals, the government
would loan them a man to make the
requisite' number.
Parker0Williams Indignantly refused, stating ho wanted'no help on those x
terms, ovon ,|f ho  was offerod  the'
wh<Jlo Conservative Party.
On. a division being called, a,faint
chorus of ,ayes ^supported tho resolu-'
tlon, and tho chairman declared the
motion lost.
Williams demanded a show of
hnnds, whereupon tho two opposition
members only hold up tholr hands, and ,
tho motion was doclnrod lost. It wns
vory evident that, tho fear of the ma*
ohlno hold tho sympathizers In chock,
This Is ono of tho most arbltary displays of power exhibited by tho Mc
Brldo govomment, and such nn un-
courtooim act should arouse a storm
of resentment'against this potty tyrant; drunk with political powor, Tho
two Soclnllst mombors will, of courso,
bo unnblo to have tholr names reglB*
torod on, tho Journals In opposition to
nny rnonstirn, but rognrdlcsB nf UiIh
fact thoy will 'unflinchingly oppose
nny act or monsiiro cnlcnlntml to bo In
the intercut of tho inasterH nlono.
The Committees
During the Hitting tlio Premier nn*
nouncod . the stnndlng commlttoes nn
Prlvnto ^.IIIb nnd Standing Ordors—
Messrs. Miller, McCluIro, Mnnson
(Downey), Shntford, Shnw nml TIh-
Mining—Messrs Cumpboll, MacLenn,.
Fraser, McDonnld, Mnckny, Wood,
Hunter nnd Plnco.
Railways—Messrs. Clifford. Cravfii,
Callanun, Jackson, Mnuson (Comiox),
Former, Hunter, Williams and Placo,
Public  Accounts—MfiBNrs.   WatHon,
Dnvoy, Pooley, Manson (8I«himi). Caw- .
ley,  MncICmis.!,-, MncLenn nml ScIiO'
-»e»t ....it,.'..,... ..Lfjinnn, o,««t.., l..««)»iv.
.TncVpnn. T.Nr.iv. V.'ih-i.. .1:n.._i'_
(Rkcona. nnd Williams.
Printing—Mensrs Schoflold. iMmscn
and Mason (Connox).
*T»V    K    I   ftfi/ffrt    UMII¥
Liquor Appotlto
It not Inherited
It Is acquired through Alcoholic
Poisoning whleh Ntal Treatment oraUlcattt In 3 days,
Kthlcal aid which takes away
liquor appetite—civen at the
Noal Institute.
The Neal Institute
Cranbreott, B.C.
Box 328. Phonsfftt -' >   "r
-  fr."
kTl &£fS<-"
. V-   v -1    -f^ i   .'Vfrs- ^ ;t * s: ,   ,y       L, _p    --*'■•    -4 v* tlV" _ *. - ' i'Jj---'* *_. o"   J'-X1if'   - *-  *
fjl     _-J_, \-i^,j_i^j i ■"___>-    ..' .^   ,*« -^        i .,      '*. ^     •■- r\ '■-.-.*.
    ._._ '    _____ _l ! . . _>     -     *■'*■    *     . r "     *
" \
■   ®Ij* lioiirfrj folder -.'>J ■
- Published every Saturday morning at its office,
Pellat Avenue, Fernie, ,B. C. Subscription $100
per year,, in advance. An excellent advertising
Medium. Largest circulation in the' Disl rict Ad.
w rertising rates on application. Up-to-date facilities
for the execution of all kinds of liook, job-and
Address all commtinications to The District Ledger,
jol'or work.' Mail orders receive 'special attention.'
H. P. NERWICH, Editor.
Telephone No. 48..       .,   Post Office Box No. 380
deal when he deeicles to give it tb-himself by "busting ".up the .old bunco gaine and, establishing a
totally new; game with an altogether^different set
bf rules,-where one man will not control the-job of
another, and hypocritically plead, when he "fires"
him, that he'had;only the good of the" community
in- view7 in doing -so/when .everybody- knows" that
his power to do so is unconditional."   -'
THE C. P; R. AND THE U. B. R. E.
SOME little time i\go public opinion was somewhat aroused by a despatch from the old
country to the effect tliat a railroad union had gone
on strike because a locomotive engineer had beef)
reduced to an inferior position by the company for
being drunk when off duty. This news item was
given full prominence and invariably' headed,
"Strike for the Right to Get Drunk." Labor men
' and others who know what to expeet from a capi-.
talist press, knew that this was but another one of
the tricks of the trade, and awaited'further developments, and news from unbiased sources. . These
.eventually came to hand, and what do Ave find.
The man'was reduced for the reason stated, but
Knox (the engineer) denied this charge, and furthermore claimed that he was at all times fully capable of carrying put his duties. His friends 'of the
union, who know from past, experience that what
he said was true, demanded that he be re-instated,
and this being refused, promptly went out; on
strike. Thousands of men left work and matters
were beginning to get so scrjous that the government stepped in and made an investigation of the
case, The investigators found that,.the man was
not drunk and incapable, and that he'could not "in
any reasonable interpretation of the word be said
to, be anything like drunk." His rc-instatemont
of course followed.    So endeth.the first chapter,
The company was, however, not to be beaten, anc|
it was not,long before they were able to show their
u<.___;«-..-_..-l,-']~».,. i^A«_.«i i.i._i—i_.i i-i,— ;,-i-.L_	
-—-jiiiijuuvjjlir— u_iii„iiuJ,t;e»_Mia_-Liic,)~iili;-_iiiighLy~curi"
' poration, were running the show,"' aud it was but
_lwo weeks before they got even by suspending "the
trouble majcer'.'-for a month on a charge of endangering the lives of his passengers by running ,past
signals which were set against him. This time
the company'has every chance, of getting away
with this apparent frame-up, The suspension, so
far. stands, jfnd it looks as if it will stand for quite
a long time.
To anyone who knows the ropes it must appear
that the company set a trap for'the engineer—tbey
were going to got'him by hook br crook. 'This mnn
for years hns driven locomotives for thc company
and never ran past signals before;'two weeks after
liis vindication by' the govornniont he commits an
unusual offence. Passing strange! From whichever angle one looks at it lib must come lo the e._..
elusion thnt it is a fake, and this time, unfortunately, it looks as if Lis fellow workers arc unable to do
.u.yl.nng.       „ .
Tliis is but another illustration of«liow lilllo power tlio law lins, or enn have,- over a mighty corpora-
lion. ■ .The government mny got a mnn his'jql) bnck
but"il'ennnot keep him there. To tho employer,
especially if lie bo a big one, the governmont is no
Iin poet whose dictates, must be obeyed, but on Ilie
' contrary, look upon it as His servant.  An one wril-
or points out:
"Fn bucking the'wage system, tbo wane worker
everywhere'pfoos 'up against slacked nurds, loaded
dice, Thc.'btlicr' follow lias not only tlio power to
«lionl, but cnn nlwnyH get awny witli it ns woll,
Tlio striker is nlwnys wrong, nnd the employer Nil-
ways riglil, nnd the former will only get a squnro
TITE C P.Jit."has turned down,the award of the
Conciliation Board in the dispute of the United Brotherhood of Railway Employees. - .
This action of .Canada's mammoth;corporation
ought to be t! lesson to those simple minded,individuals laboring under the delusion'that appeals to a
metaphysical justice have the slightest influence
upon an Employer unless tliere is something more
powerful at the back of the demand. If that filmy
abstraction "Justice" had any value it would most
assuredly have been, effective in the case of, the
U. B. R. E., becauso many of the employees' are
working for less than sixty dollars a month, a figure so low that it is out of tlie question for any man
with a family to provide adequately for those dependent upon him.' "We have been informed that
there are mon in the Eastern departments of tbe
C. P. It. actually working for forty dollars a-month,
in the event of the recipient of'this, princely sum
being married his wife should be eligible for a Carnegie gold medal as a practical recognition.bf her
capabilities in the domain of'Domestic Economy.
It, may appear strange,'nevertheless'it, cannot" bfe
disputed, that there are many men wording in the
departments affected who ..would resent being called slaves that decline to join their fellows in a unit-
Qd effort to get a few more crumbs, consequently it
is futile to show sympathy' for these supine specimens of humanity. , "' ' ""
Evidently the company must know that there are
many of the type alluded to or they would not have
ignored the award of the Conciliation Board, therefore it is up to those who dp-: realize that-only by
concerted action can they expect to accomplish any
beneficial results to get after the hold-backs and,
point out, to them the importance of joining the
union. Very , likely many of these poorly paid
workers think that the other brotherhoods should
help,tliem but of the difficulty, but of this'they
might as well make up their minds that tjie^o'tlier
organizations will do nothing of the kind-until-they.
see that those'most affected are, more strongly banded together than they are fit the present time? The-
sister organizations exemplify the truth.of the'old
saying "The Lord Helps those who help' thcmsel-:
ve»." We have heard some of the men" say that,
because the Company is rich tliey should'be'willing
to pay more wages... This is childish talk,,for there
are not. paid because of sentiment, but'as a* profit
producing proposition, and thc. sooner the U.B.R.E.
'realize this and cut but the sentimental, the quicker will they have a chance to make their demands
hearkened to.
, So ;far as the other railroad organizations arc
concerned many of those that are active 'members
today do not appreciate the difficulties that confronted those who'had to stand the brunt:of the
fight in the beginning of their unions, and will talk
quite boasl fully of thoir abilities to compel the C.
P. It. lo take notice when they make"rt demand for
different conditions or better wages. To these we
would say that they might make a study of the
early struggles of their own organization, then tliey
will bettor understand nnd appreciate what the U.
B, R. E. is up against, ■      ^ ,
Ask any wngeworker if ho would not like to improve his position, nnd probably tho reply would
bo,'"T'd bo n big fool if I didn't," Yet in so many
instances when the word Socialism is meijtioned'
you'll find him so steeped.in prejudice absorbed
from thc arguments presented by tho representa,-
lives of the muster class that he will begin to'condemn before he knows anything at nil nbout tho
lAVo sny to the wngeworker of nil occupations-
got into lho union o(! your craft so thnt you mny
prevent your immediate needs boing ignored, but
nt the snmo time look into the nrguments of those
who know thnt lho real on.nncipi.tioi. froiu wage-
slavery is not possible th ron gli llio collective bar-
gaining method, hut through the collective ownership of lho moans of wonlth production,
r   ASsiilricM
. Nelson came,'to' Penile .Monday last
with an unbeaten' record;to play the
local boys'a series p.. two games". ^In
the afternoon the rink" resembled more
the' nature of a pond \than a skating
rink. However, the thermometer'be-'
gan to descend, and the hopes of the
local fads rose "wheri" they heard , the
game was to;be,played.. >
- A fair-sized, crowd liad assembled
R.-&.30 to see the game, which proved
to be'one of the best," if not the best,
ever" witnessed on -the local rink. By
the time tbe game .-was started the
ice had improved, _but was still in a
heavy condition.    ='. '     '
Referee, Jas. Miller, got them
started* and tho 'opening exchanges
were fast, both teams-playing,,excellent hockoy. ' Right early Gordon put
in an excellent shot, which the Nelson
goalie was unable to,save. The "excitement at this time wis at its height,
both teams working their utmost, and
by a splendid piece of,work by the
Fernie forwards,'McQuinn succeeded
in netting again for Fernie. The puck
was faced off once more, and .early on
Launders scored a beauty for Nelson,
bringing the first period* to "a close.
Fernie, 2 (Gordon and v McQuinn);
Nelson,1 1   (Launders). ,
Immediately on the commencement
of the second period Launders scored.
Launder all through had been playing
splendid hockey. ''The Fernie players were allowing him all too much
freedom, which they should not have
done, for he -proved himself a dead
shot. '7 After Launders' goal, Gordon
.went, through' "them all and scored
again for .Fernie, Both teams "were
showing effects of the heavy ice, but
were .still, playing fast hockey. Launders, scored again for Nelson,' after
which a brief' interval was called on
account of one of the Nelson boys getting slightly hurt. It. proved to be
'but a brief rest, ho.vever, and both
te_T_i_s were soon busy again, and once
more Launders; scorea, ■ getting the
puck when ihe laid unmarked on the
left. This brought .the second period
to a close with'the score:' Nelson, 4;
Fernie, 3.      .y
Score in .second 'period:1 Launders,
'3; Gordon,-1. ' ' v-
Right' from the commencement of
the last period'-the Fernie players
jurorked-like Trojans, but the Nelson
boys were,in no mood to ease up, and
went at the game .in -the same" style
and succeeded -in getting through; Cochrane, scoring a 'good goal.     Those,
~^?Tr.*v ~L.n* aj% 1 **<  ^i-1 a a /I    _n j\ __-* «a ^ J^^f A^riniih.^^ 1% n_
-nn/^buiiio^icflu- DGGUlvu—LO^Bpui—Llie"
Feniie players on, and, after a fast
midplay, McQuinn scored twice -for
fernie in quick succession, making the
score at tie, and bringing' the game to
a closer Fernie,'5; Nelson,"..
Score In'third period: Cochrane, 1;
McQuinn, 2. ^        '
-Both teams'played splendid hockey,
but'sjj«clal'meiition must be made ,of
Gordon, for Fernie, and Launders, for
Nelson, while the two goalies did fine
work. ;,
„ Fernie , Nelson
Cadden    goal .7..  Greyerbolth
Wallace'  , point ,."._ Atkins
Mllllne ...,".., .cover,,.._,. Williams
Gordon    rover    Cochrane
Dunlop  1, wing-. Launders
Thresher   ,,,.'... centra • Bishop
McQuinn-' r, wing...... Hacking
■'V-. •'}--*  „-»■'
•-r •'". #,
Minutes of 'meetijfg.held on Sunday;;
Jan. 26th,'IM^'V'^Vi^■":"': '"
The minutes of the previous "meet-'
ing were read.and" adopted. ;, r-,.■. .\.;\
'.-_ ,Report of_By-law'Committee y
- The committee appointed- to'frame a
sot of by-laws was next heard from,
and the proposed by-laws'.were read
by'the Secretary'.' \ After hearing'the
roport re' the movement'at Winnipeg,-
if was suggested that 7ourVj>y-laws
mifeht possibly conflict with', anything
that might, be framed at headquarters.
An acknowledgement of receipt' of
two. subscriptions of $25.00 and $15.00
from the Elk Lumber Co. ..and the
Jewell Lumber Co. respectively was
read and"'approved..1("
A'communicatlon from A. B.-Greer
and Co., ambulance. wagon manufac-;
turers, was' read, stating thWt the ambulance wagon - was shipped on the
11th Inst. The manufacturers stated
that-it" was impossible "to ship the
wagon1 before that date owing to their
inability to get a suitable railroad car,
as the ordinary box car was inadequate and therefore had to wait until
a suitable car could be procured. The
communication was filed.*  „
A "general discussion arose as to the
upkeep of the ambulance wagon. ' Various suggestions were offered. Finally it was moved1 and seconded that
a committee-be appointed' to interview the'City Council and find out if
possible their intentions regarding the
matter.. "(Carried). The following .is
the committee appointed:-Col. J. Mac-,
kay, G. O'Brien and E. English.
, A short discussion arose as to what
steps would be^taken should the ambulance wagon arrive before provision
had. been made for-Its reception. It
was moved and seconded that the^pre-
sident and, se'eretary be empowered by
this meeting to take any, steps they
see fit to place the ambulance, wagon
in a convenient'place should it arrive
prior to the.time any arrangement had
been made for Its reception. (Carried.)
A-short discussion arose as to the
advisability of having some form of
commemoration on arrival of the ambulance wagon. , Sorne of the members/suggested a smoker, while others,
thought a banquet would'be the most
appropriate thing. It was moved and.
seconded that an- annual banquet be
held, and a committee be, appointed,
to organize same. (Carried.)" > ,\\ -
\ The following is the committee .'appointed 'for ,1913:;' '.Col. J. JJIackay;,
Presidents, T.  Uphill, - J.J Minton; *Rf
7 RJOMAXib.—At Coruin,. ori January;
30;;Mlarino_'Romaio,' aged t'25^'years.J
FuherafViU take'place! from" the^R.tC.
Ohurch;;,Fernie;' oh' Sunday'onextj;-}*1'--
;^BCK_ffisi*Ei^At' tbV'F^nie^Hos^
pital, ont Friday,,' January.- 31i_t,*.Da,yid;
TBckersley. of, typhold'-fever^'*f^5i>
7 .'l^was dressing .my. lady's'hair, sir.'- -.--
•";'.The'-; barrister.^aned; forward and ".'"'
spolieEiowlyand'impressively:'-^'-, .S ■
:^'NQW,^hiik,'^ije "said^'rIi.wani>you. ,^-
to^be rvery..careful"iriiunswering AUis '. 7
question ^TWasj;.brVwas' W'' your .mis- \ ;
^sweh.^f^SS^-JX-'f^'S Xr 7. "• ,:'
-.Mmost-.'any^oman^is' apt ;iq- feei"^ ■*,'
badly .'run.. down-.'after   her'neigh^.v.-' ."
K^^-i.*-*!.'_:'_..._-_.-»_.t_^.:-_-.__ ul-." ;.y\'i\'-
'•:-::,'- r • js--:^
Any"man"whd shaves himself'l8va_>t
tbi;cuthis best" friend."   "*\i' '-'41 bQrs;7get;thfbughTdiscussmg her.- yr-v "jy.    '-■;-
• ^ '    •■ y • ■ * - y •• vv- *   . ^v5- >y47:SSyi*S7 7 ■',:- ^ T-^'S •-- 7'".'■^i* y^'
'•'  :! >
•■ >
n , Invest your money in local .propositions, thus affording you
. the opportunity dt seeing what is done with your cash from day
to day. Under Government supervision, giving you.ABSOLUTE
SECURITY on your money."-K: '-.
7„y7 in'jth'e
Crow's Nest
'^ - ''.'-'■"''   i';..."^LIMITED-.'.vy v
■■-* ,  v        '    give/you, this opportunity S
m-!V *"
Speirs; ^G. O'Brien, secretary..
lng adjourned at' 8.45. p.m.
Vote of 5 to 1 In Favor   .
.Capacity Home Appraclata Excellent
FohiIp nnd Coal Creek residents
turned out In full forco on Thtirnday
ov«nlnn to llHton to tlio oxcollent pro-
Kmmmo nrninRoil for tlio concert In
ulrl of Wm. flrl.fl.h. Ro gront wnn
Hin crowd tlmt a Inrgo numbor of poo.
plo worn HtundliiR. In the lobby nnd
,y„„. ,.  ,.  ,, ,i   , i\   ,i    i,  , t.,
1      -■ t  "'.J     •      - * .,    .1      v.    ...      .*,
*hnu!rtor« W 11 ■ Wll*mi wMfit tm
fflinlrmnn, nml both ho, nnd ,T. W, Orny,
tho .M.c.otnry of tho commltteo, ad-
(Irewind tlie In rim nudlonco nt tho con-
(.biiilon, nud t-innkml tliem, nn well m
' ut^. approbation of the later, on thn
uu^goBtlon of Mr. WIlHon, rounds of
nppinutio wqre nlvon.
.   The mnnnKomont 0( tlio Iiouho ran
off n film on tHo nernon to ntnrt with,
after which  tlio Fornle Hnnd' nnd
orchofitra rendered plonfllng fte|oction>_,
• Of tho many nrtUtoB who pnTtlclpate-l
V would hn dir.lr.uH to rhooso nn to
mcr)t, but tpcclal mention mutt he
intuitu nf .lohn, Hewitt nndl Archie |>r*-v
tlff«, borb of whom were received wt'h
•.reii.eiidoui upplauan. Tlio formor
wm awlstfcil ny yonnn Percy and both
tne flnglng onrl puller waa lar »l*»v«»
thei nvernflift.     Mr. Pmntlea .(•'w«H
known lmro, rud li Ih excellent Im'rn-
Hon of Hnrry I.ntidor iifjoils no pruWu
lier.o, The mouth organ hoIo by htiivo
Cnrdnmono wnn Bomotlilng miuounl nml
hlnlily plnnnliiB1, wli11st tlio violin solo
hy Wm, /Minn nnd the cornet hoIo bv
.1, Punto were IIIiowIho iipprnelntod.
Llttlo Nelllo Wood him h wweot voice,
nml If properly looked arinnuiil trained
Hliould, Inter, bo henrd of.    Mrs, A. Q,
come dlroct from tlio InrgoBt Kiiropenn
TIih 'openlni. feature tonlRht Is a
fqiir.rool pliolo play ontlllod "SbaiiR.
hnlo(l,',Va vory iioworfnl ilrnnin or tlto
nnnluh CoiihI, trills nml cllmnxcn follow ono nnothor tliroiinhout thn entire
play nml the dlvp from tlio mnstliond
or ii hu1IIii« v.ifiHol Ih, from all'accounts, n hcimh) imiinriillolorl In clno
WiitBon romlered  hor two solos' In . tniiteRrnpliy,    In inldltlon'to tho fen-
flno stylo, mul Mrs. Wm. Turnor,
Itfihort SimiHon, TIioh. HIkrh nnd W,
Owens were hoard to advantage.
The ninnnfirement Ui to bn conjrrntii-
Intoil upon tho excellent manner' In
whleh Iho crowd (wnn handled, nnd
much credit Is duo to tho commltteo
v.uu mul iiu. ..rntiiKviiiuuu. ler llio cull-
a.I la huiif] /..{' lhy>- i,:uuhhIuI M--
Thanks In also duo to Mr, WII«on
for hln courtesy In hftvln'i? a "spoelnr
nfter the concert for Creole residents,
turoi, which will 1io>shown sovornl
coniPillns will be prlven oneh o'venini;
nnd thnt nlnnir with tho .usual ffodd
mimic or the flrnnd nrohostra, shniild
onsiiro onpiidty houses noxt wook.
Ainonn   Hio   foiiiuveH comlnn novt
weolc may bo raontlonod tho "Sun
i (-od,'   a hand-colored , production  by
V, ..Id   I-'IXIVI,,        \\\i   UltlitiflfUUyi   (bat
this Ih one of tho most spcclaculnr
nrpnnrlns «v*r produced from the
Pntlie stiidld,
It Is tho Intention of tho mnnniror
i\» ..n**- m. rtiinvl«ut Siitni n^fciy inn-
dny, whon throo|,prlxoB will bo hung
AT THE GRAND •,,p' Thoae'<lo«lrln»j to compolo should
hnntl tholr names Into tho box offloo
not inter ihnn \"?odrJcmd«y ovenlng
ench week.
Second Game
tin Tuesdny night n .large'crowd assembled,, at tlio rink" to witness the
second game between tho locals mid
Nelson, The fnct that Mondny's gamo
ondod in n, tlo.being largoly responsible for such a flno attendance. J.
Miller wns ngaln the reforon, and stnrt-
the gnmo nt 8,1 r>| tho Ico bolng ln poorer condition than the night boforo,.
The oponlng oxchnngos woro vory
fast, Launders, the Nolson stnr soon
mnklng hlmsolf conspicuous, scoring
n flno goal, Shortly aftor this Mtllno
Avas foncod by tlio.judgo of piny, which
action, judging by the crowd, wns ifot
rocolvod with favor.
Xolaon, 1 (LuumlerB); Fornlo, 0,
Tho second period was one of goals.
Tho Pornlo boys were cortnlnly superior to tholr opponents, nnd during this
tlmo goals enmo in quick succession
by McQuinn, Thrasher, Dunlop nnd
Gordon. The whistle blow with
Fornlo •loading'by 3 goals.
Kornlo, 4; Nolson, 1,
, Hlght on the commencomont of tho
third porlod Gordon pulled off a magnificent play, mid ncorod amidst a'terrific ovation, This four goal load
soomod to spur tho Nelson lads on, nnd
two goals enmo In quick succession
from Launders, this bringing tho score
to C~3. Tho gnmo nt this polntVaB
cortnlnly ,fnst, tho Nolson boys striving tholr utmost to reduce tho scoro.
Wllllnms treated tho crowd to tho finest play of tho gnmo, going right
through thn hiineb and sforlnurs honu«
ty. Thus tho gnmo closed. Fernie
oomlng out tho winners by tho scoro
of G—4. Tho locnls aro to bo con-i
ftralulatcd on their victory, aa wo un;
dornland Nolson camo'hero with an
unbeaten record. The line up of each
team was wuno on on Monday.
WINNIPEG, Jan.. 27.—Moving pltf
ture theatre audiences lust week voted ' In favor of Sunday shows by a
majority of flvo to one; 20,241 voting
for, and 4,051 against. Ballots wllf be
continued to bo taken . during > this
week. •■        ■     , ' ,j  '',
The follqwlng was tlio petition:
"Manitoba ' Motion Picture Exhibitor's Association.—Owing to numerous
requests from' our patrons desiring
Sunday , onto'rtainnients,'' the association has decided.to tako a yoto of tho
(.enernl -public upon ' this question.
Ploase mark ballot and place in box
near exit door.
Classified Ads,-Dent a Word
FOR SALE—:Thrce-roomod Houso
and Shack ou Lot. Apply, \V. Stirrup,
Mason Avonuo,        v 3tp-24
eluding lots, buildings, fixtures, otc,
In an up-to-date town closo to Fernie,
flash price, $C,000. Apply for further
particulars, J, K„ I_ox'"380( Fornlo,
4th, 1013,'for all my buildings on lot
In West Pernio, Will tako highest
offer. Buildings to bo movod within
throo months. Il, Wright, Wnln-
wrlgbt, Alta, ,, Ht-82
1 Look over, our Provisional'Board of'Directors—you KNOAV
them all. Don't• you' tliink they would.handle your money
wisely arid well.   •-' -■ 7. '-■";,'   ,   / -\,    ->f.   -\ -     '    , y
Get your application'.fn"RIGHT NOW^. as the price
- will advance to. $12.50.,, vefcy- soon, now. -. .,    - _'J
.s.6 -^--s - -■ 'y\ • r • -s ■/. -i^-.Sf-" ...•/..   7  ^ ;■ V-*'*.
-To—B,—RosSs-Mackenzie JSisealTJ^^ent^-^rbw^Ss^est^ass^Tjrust-
". ■■' =Co., Ltd':, Fernie.'B. G> ::.'•-?-  '' -. - ;: -:: , 7 ' = \"-7''-. T.
' I hereby make application, to purchase .... .\.'. v.'."Shares'.-of
the Capital ,Stq,ck of We above Company at $10 each, arid'agree
to-pay therefor.$2.00.per'1 Share herewith, the balance at the
Vate, of'"$2.00. per Share'per month,   .',.   .-..' S -■  ..'
v .' ^ame 7-.."....... .'.''*.,..,..... .*..-.. .7...........        • ;"
l              '          '.               ••■' - •■•   .   y1
Address ■..'; :",'."..' ".'        *    '
No, Application rweived for less.-tban 10 Shates
Crow's Nest Past Trust Co,
■"■ ..'   '   ' '■ 'V./,y<*"" ■■.--'-" ■'"'',
yMltED *   \
CAPITAL, $50,000
Head Office: FERNIE,.
Provisional Board of Directors;
j, W. Bennett,  V. B. 'Wilson, • A. C.'Bowncss,
Vt. Roas Mnckenzio
', \
Believue Hotel
In the Pass.—
• Convenience.—
Best Accommodation
' Up-to-Dnte —"Every
, Excellent Cuisine.    , .   ,
Worn tho ndvnncfl notlnoii rn»pnMnR
tho TiIot'iroH to lx> Mown nt tho flrnnd
Ttafwtr.t, wo tiro IncUntnl to UiluVt Hint
tlio now roaniiRomnnt In wlnB' to m*\i« NOTICt
kooiJ.    'I'hn woRrniwi thin wook havo Tu MA* WHOM IT WAV CONCBUN
bwn o»e«ptlonmiy wod, «nd tlnco tho —I. »ho uiMorilKTiod B. KOS8 MAC
Inimilallon or Iho now "amain th<» tiro- KRXKIB, horobf jnnlro It Vnovii thai
Jftctlon Ua» boon Jtroatly Improved,   ; I nm no Jonitor fiaaoclntod with Tnmoa
Sinrtlng tonlBht tha (Inind rimnngor T>nv|tl«oii. Iifiroiofoffi known tmdor tho
aiiviaoa tlmt a aoild weok of featuro firm, name and title of "Martennlo ft
ll.ma will _.i.-»Wwn.    Tlvow. Illm» aro lV<.vU._utn."            .
nil tho very lAteat   prooorable   and VI. HOBS MA0KBN7IB
TAKR XOTICK. that tho adjournod
MortKrtirc Rule of thc J. I.. Mc-titv.c
property, bolng I_ot 2, Dlook i, Fornlo
ullUiitu lu lluwUml Asmiuw (u^iiunlUi
Mothodiat 1'nraonaRo) will tako vlnco
at wy office on MONDAY, 17lh PBB-
RUAn:Y, mil., nt tho hour ot 1J o'oloek
In tho forenoon. <
Dated this Uih day of JantUTT. I»13-
j. w. jwaroretT.
To Organized Labor
and Friends
ThlH will ndvlHo you of tho Agroo*
menta bolng duly ni«noU by tho Am*
erlcnn Fodoratlon of Labor anil tho
two flour mills, In T.ethbrldge, llio Taylor Milling Company nud llio Hlllaon
Milling Company, llotli mills employ
Union Lnbor oxcliiBlvoly on an eight-
hour day, nlthoitftl) tho nffroomenta
call for nt leant nlno houm. Tlicao
nro tho only mllla In Cnnatla rnrrylnij
tho lalxil or tho A. P. of I_.
It will bo for tho bonoflt of organic
ed labor to nttpiiort and buy the product of theso mills, now that tho Com-
putilp upcruUiiK Uicm Uavu uliuwn
that thoy ore fair toward! their employees by nlgn.ng tho agreements.
The product of these mills hns attained a high place on the market.
For the present tho stkker label of
tho X. P. of li. will bn pnii_..<t on tho
bags until another ia decided upon."
Dr. Wm. H. Thompson
.■' '(Fonnoply of Spokano)
Dentist and Oral Surgeon^
Tlto Extriuitiuii oi' Tuullt
Dental and X Hay Photography,
" Pyorrhoa and Dlsoasos of tho Gums       . '
Tho Twnl.i_.ftnt. of'MalfopmnfcioiiR.Tiiiurib* aiiJ Surgical
Disoosos of tho Faco, Mouth and Jaws, (including
Cancov, Fraotuies of tho Jaws, Clofb Palato,
Haii' Up. Noural^ia. Pb DiwuwQfl, etc.) •
Tho Adminiatratipn ot NitrouB Oxido and Oxgyon fop
' PninTpHft Dimtal and Surgical Operations.
(;o1d fnlay« FillingH, Crown, Bridjro and Pinto Work
Henderson Block,      Fernie, B. C. ^yy*y^?-:'y^b^N$fr ■~&^::;$$zti&^'':~%li''~~- ""i;t^fv->-rv
'..-■S-y-^i'. 7=y y.^y-j^y V-vC-c- ytyo-y -i\.£'-^7*y''.
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.v -. _. =
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xxf:^_f^^mm7X '»*>: ■ ^WXs,.. ^7Sm^_m" f:i
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»*^*¥ »¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥¥¥Y¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥V¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥'»■¥»»
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# *> ♦ ♦,♦ ♦"♦"♦; ♦:_♦
• ''V' • _ '. -'?\ y,- ■' .^'-'■''; ■■-•.._______
.-. ;\. ■•'"..'-'•"■',>--J'..,.-.,.'.--rJ .''A'.*
•'M|CHEL.:NOTES\- '^-V.v^
^y.^CH5?/~" '7«7^7 .'.y____
'  (Received 'too- late^for ^publication
._>     s
{lash; week.)      ,.   ,y.„ .,   , ;,.. .   ,_.
". Jabez; Raynor/ an" old "timer* oLMlc-
- hel,, but now! at Grassy,: Lake, Alberta,
•. paid'a^vislt-here last'PxIday,^,,-,' V ".. .
*;' A free dance w^t^eliiPln'• Martin's
,Hall, Monday night/and a^large num-
- ber attended, everyoneVeriJoying them-
■"' '■ solves Immensely..'. 3"..'.-;_-\- \.. ■ 7" ;.
-Socialist meetings were heid in "New
and. Old'Michel on Tuesday "and Wednesday nights.. ,.   y ,>•• _.,;„-„ .,,"" ,'
' The 'speaker at both meetings.;was
.Comrade -Joseph Knlglit, of-Alberta,
'" WhllBt-the meetings were- riot large
those who heard Comrade Knight wero
,more than . satisfied" with;, him- as. a
.".speaker.- " -y7-7 T- V- -."-!"'-'.'Y y
s.   . The,.entertainment held in the-Methodist Church • Tuesday nlglit was a
', .success 'in every 'way., A good lengthy
programme  was-gone ^tli'rough  and
■' '«veryojie enjoying it..    Mr. Sid Hor-
>   ion filled the position bff,phairman'to
;' the satisfaction,of everyone;'; .   7 y
' Mr." Geo, Paton, of Content,- Alberta,
• brother of the jate1 David. Paton,. was
."si visitorMn.. Michel "Tuesday, leaving
'_ s>*hat' night for' Alberta.'.^.' .- ■ " ■   '' .'•
1 .A-meeting; ofj theA'',Mchel, Siootball
; Club.' is .called for,. Sunday 'next,' the
■,- 26th inst., at 7.30, p/m./'m'the'Band
.'• Hall.'. "All those interested are request-
-Ted ttfbe;present' ;^-'','1},; .„  - ;.■   ,>
'   • Artliur Howard;'returned here; Tuesday from England, after ^having speiit
•a..year wlth'his{relatIons. .;,Hls many,
' friends were" glad   to 'welcome.him
' l)ack';ag"ain., "_■' - '   •"'    '   r:, ■ ".'1-V'
.Evan L. Jones, who lias been suffering for' the -last four .wee___v' from, an
;  'attack of= quinsey, has-'now got; to' go."
'.   into .the hospital.        ].  \ ;,•,";,.„;    ..
,',.; ' Thos.,1 Williams/ District;''Mining In--
■ sp.ector, ..was  in 7-Michel •".Wednesday
■; leaking"the'usual inspection.;77-7
n  ' We are glad to'report, the'fast-re-'
covery' of Sam .Lee',..whovunderwent
' ,an operation for 'rupture, ;and hope to
,   see shim' around, shortly.' ;.f-~%T7 .'"-
■ :,;., Jarvis Haltbh^of-New. Michel,-EC.,
',. challenges to-'- wrestle-anyone,,in7 the
- boihtriion of •Ca-na'da^at/dSO'lb's.   He
- 7 -   would also be wllHng-to;me£t;.James,
M-rt i^ate^y^CoaJ__Creelf^M34-3
■/side, bet "of ?50.tb:$l6Qp7^v:.%f,--
a';/Mr.. John'..Todh'unter,";spf'-V'Fordlrig
■ River, was a:.vlsitor'in New.Mlchel last,
7'weqk.''."" XSf-pXy'X'-S. -"".'■'''".;
7 \. The7 ambulance, classes,' which are
-heldlevery'Sunday night'in'Lookhart's
^ljlalli'. are,"1, according Jto report's,, being
very Jpoorly-attended.  ■ - It'•'Is • to be
1 hoped that in future a' larger "attendance will be_,had.   ' ' ' /
;]' Albert' Allan; arid,Billy."Warren ar-
rlved-vln Camp last Fridayfrom Stett-
' ler, Alberta, at which place they woro
spending .a, vacation.^ .Tlielr present
■ address ls Peace and Ple...y,_Mlchol. •
" Kelly arrived In, catn^Jlunday and
,picked up. a few easy nickels from, the
"Mlchol sharpshooters.1. 'Easy money,
'.'ah' Kelly." . '*,'■ ','"..• . '"' "
■ Ed.'.Stacoy and Harry Gregory1 are
• onco again rosldonts. of Michel, hav-
" Ink had enough of Iillcrost.:, Rolling
'vstonos .gather no moss. :'
. ■ ■   - X1 7.. :'"S '  -r'
■♦       , '"■,''   , ♦
♦ !BELLEVUE NOTES.      *  ♦
♦ ...V7\ ♦
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ .*, '♦' ♦♦♦♦♦♦
of Frank. '■'; Some ;of,;the""B'ellevue boys
showed up very well and hopes are.en-
tertaine'd;for a Bellevue team in the
Crow's Nest'; Leagued next winter. -
• .At;the aririual.'meeting of the-Belle-'"
vue ^School, district on :Monday, afternoon, the nominees of Local 431 for
school trustees,were elected by acclamation. , — The new members of the
trustee board are Jas/ Burke and Steve
Humble.1',      .'. -"'       ";'_'
...E/J.,Chambers arrived in the camp
from-Ireland last week.    '   '"    ■'.: 7.
' A-farewelf banquet was tendered to
Mr. HIneline, who,is*retiring from the
proprietorship of the . Bellevue Hotel
on Monday < evening.,,
.r Mr, Morgan, of Moose Jaw, was a
visitor with Mr. .George Taggart ln tho
camp last week '
,Tim Boyle, of Kipp, visited Bellevue: last,, week. ' i-,;.',    ".
" "Jack. McCowbery, bf.Calgdry, visited
Bellevue on Monday.'   -'■     •    7-
o'. D, S. Barrett, of Twillirig'ate, N. F.,
late ^)f the Blairmore, Enterprise, was
a visitor. In Bellevue last Saturday.
7 The storlc again - hovered over
Maple. Leaf last week and dropped a
wee daughter at the home of"Mr. and
Mrs." Litherland, on Friday, .'..y   '
The Rev. Mr. Irwin is, preaching a
special series-of sermons • in /the Me:f
thodist Church on ."The Economic Aspect of-, the Life of Christ," which- is
exciting .considerable.- interest. 7 Last
Sunday he preached ,on the Last Supper, and next Suiiday" riight_.l_is subject • will be "The Forsaken. Christ."
Both these sermons.'are preached by
special request of,the.men off the
camp, and open discussion takes place
after every'service,"''"«'   /-.    .
The concert, and' dance on Bunis'
night in the Socialist Hall was a decid-,
ed\success from-start'to.finish.' The
Hall was _ taxed to, its capacity, and
the committee1 deserves great, credit.
Everything _. went ;wlthout;a" hitch.* The'
following took-part-in- the- program:
Dr. McKenzie .(chairman);-Mrs. Frank
Smith, Mrs.-Fred Wolsenholirie, Messrs
Geo. Huitori, Petrie, Logan,;Jas! Quig-
ley, Goodwin; Bradshaw, 'Wilfrid Wol-
senholme, D. Hutton, iSam. Patton, T.
Morgan,'F. Patton; A,1 Varley, G. Christie- an^d 'Ike Hutton.'/ Remarks jvere
alsofniade by James 'Quigley.-.super-
iritendehtjof'mines nt,Hillcrest... Liin-
the "viclnity-'bf two 'hundred.-'' 'Dancing
began at H and continued till the wee
sma' hours of the: mofn; >".   "     ';:/
1* ♦ ♦ ♦•♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦"♦"♦"
♦;.'; 7 ..- personal   7-y V*
♦ *>.-.    --   -     ~r, -. - '  '\--i\
,"'?. If Charles Warlaby, firoth'er-', 4
iri-lawofWinounskie (deceas-'.4
ed) late of Corbin,"B. C.,jwill7^
kindly communicate with bis-. <
trict Secretary A. J. Carter, '<
he will hear - of--, something., 4
which will be"tb his' interest.   4
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦♦♦♦♦
for a month with'la grippe has started
to work again.  V      - [   ,
Mr and Mrs. M. p. McLean paid a
visit last week end to Michel. ■ .
' There is about ten feet of snow ln
Corbin,' but' Mr. Sun showed his face a
couple of days this week arid the snow
Is slowly melting'away,
Mr. Albert Newihan has quit driving
John Krvinsky's team. 'Albert says
he does not want to pay for any calves
this weather. , -  '   .
Whkt with lots of snow and no beer,
Corbin is very quiet these days.
.  The'mines "are "working steady turning more coal out than ever.
Quite a,large number of Creekites
■journeyed' to town on Sunday to attend the funeral of the late, Wm. 'Atkinson. The company ran - a special
train for the 'convenience of Coal'
Creek, residents'. _' .-
Owing' to one" of the principals . in
the one-act piay, "The District Ledger
?500 Prize," meeting with an accident,'
the Coal Creek-'.Amateur- Dramatic
Clilb' could not fulfil' their engagement
at tlie Griffith's benefit concert.       ,
There will be a meeting of the Dramatic Club held' on'Sunday next" in
the 'Club Hall,' when all .interested,
and all'music lovers, are'requested'tb
attend. Meeting commences 3.30, p.m.
Business—important.. ' y\ , -'
0 Mrs. - Walter Campbell*,'' and_ Mrs.
Nield, of Fernie,. were visiting up- here
on. Friday. ,.What\thinl_' ,ye. of.- the
mountains? -"' "• '-'- . '. - V ;•" ',' .' '"■ ■
. A presentation of a handsome silver-,
ture of-Mr. Chas. Fuchs and family 'for
■Micl-el-'.; During his short stay iri Hillcrest he had made'many friends who
regret" to see him, leaving. ' •
.-■ Hillcrest is' a. dry "town since -the
closing down "of the bar over some
trouble between, the' proprietor and
the. Lethbridge Brewing Co.
■Mr. Angus Campbell paid us a flying visit from Bellevue on Saturday.
-, Mr.5 J. E. Upton', the tailor'from Piri-
.cher Creek, was in on Saturday. We
understand Joe ordered his wedding
suit.    ' "  .< -     ' * ;
Mrs Steve McKinnon paid her sister,
Mrs. J. A. McDonald/V)f Coleman, a'
visit on Tuesday.
. Mrs. Frank Boseley, of Bellevue, was
visiting'her sister, Mrs.-Dan Morris,
on Tuesday."".       ,r
One of•'Hlllcrest's most prominent
young men is considering a trip to
Boston in the near future. We are
told there is a honeymoon Inxonnec-
tlon with this trip. If you love her,
'Bill, go.'' You have our best wishes.
According to'the latest report'our
skating rink is to be converted into a
market garden in the early spring. It
is already-fenced and. sufficient water
is available for irrigation, and .the"
location'suits the purpose. Who said
that Hillcrest would, not prosper? -,
' Mr. Ooo. Copoland, of Kipp, wun In.
town on Friday'last for the Burns'
colobratlon, and roturnod' '■ homo   on
jUondny. y
■Mr.^Bob 8lmmB,<of;\Vlnifi'Id. was
In town . on ■ Friday and Saturday on
business. y /■>; ■  \
j Mr.-.John Hutton, who has.ljoon at
'Wlnlfrld for sonio" tlmo past, was-In
town fhis woek and took In thb Burns'
i anniversary,- IIo Is developing a llttlo
mlno,of his own at Wlnlfrld, and Intends .returning tills wook, .
Mlko,Boss was In town pn Saturday' ronowlng acquaintances.
Tlioro wns a bowling tournament: nt
Colo's Pool Room on .Bnturdny bo-
twoort Dr. McLeod and Bill Connors,
MoLood nnd Connors v. Ross and Mc-.
Lonni- Tho. match was for a cup.
which waft won by McLeod and Con*
nors. Tho losors fiirnUhod plenty'of
clinmpa_.no for tho crowd, Tho cup
was proRontod by M. II. Hlnollno, of
lho llollovuo Hotol,
On' Sunday nlRht thoro was a good,
floqlallst Ix>cal organlnod hero., Tho
local In tho futuro will moot every
'Sunday afternoon, nnd nnyono lnton.it-
od Is Invited to bo present!
On Sundny last nt the 'rogulnr moot-
«lflf of thrt P«llnvilrt T,a»"I^ '^Tr w yirt
Chrlstlo, who hns hw.Ti Tirntildflnt
slnre tho strlko, tendered Ills raslgna*
tlon, which, aftor some dUcunlon,»was
accepted, And as a token of reipoct to
Mr. Christie thoy .decided to present
him with n sulfahlfi pr*»iwnt unit no
Addross, Tlto presentation will bo
made at tho noxt regwlar mooting.
Mr. Hob Levitt wan oloctod to fill lho
vacancy.",     '      '...'•
Mr. V, W. McOuIre,. of Uthbrldgo,
was In Ibe enmp,on Thursday. 1i.it ,
A Currle, of' Fernie, wan a BoUevue
visitor on Friday        ;
Mr and Mrs, Albert Hallworth and
Mra. Will'Chappell   went  down   to
noyal View on flttnrday.
A fast itatob of hodcoj? was played
| between « strut) teAm from Uellovue
, and iho Frank Hockey tt>«m on Frank
/rUnlt/atl Itaudiiy ulgUL    Tin* xatae
resulted In *$cont ot 7 to 4 In fator
♦ , HOSMER NOTES >.   . ,  ♦
♦  (   -,'}'"■    " '■ '•' y     ♦
♦ <!*♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦-♦ ♦-,♦ ♦ ♦ .♦
Socials seem, to be the order bf the
day. Thero'.were- two .last week.'in1
tho Methodist Church. •, There wns a
farewell social, oiv Wednesday last.
Tho pastor, Mr. Rice, Is leaving Hosmer for .pastures new..'
Mrs. D. G. Wilson find an "at home"
hist wook."! '. y   ■', '    ' -     '
.Clarenco Hlltzhas gone on a visit
to Burton City.'    - \ *
■. Mr nnd Mrs. ,T. T, Grant nri'lvell, bc,ck
from tho Enst last week. '   .' ,
Ono onglriobr.. had a, row about a
shovol, another had,'«_ ro\y. about a
broom'and so they.__n.vo changed jobs.
Ono of _ thorn will-, be'.'tearing his
wnlstcoat In nnotlior two months or
so/ A six-hour shift, looked good to
Dont got mad, old lady, thoro wna
moro enjoyment at what you termed a
soda-wntor outfit than what would
hnvo boon at n boozo fight.
John's horso sooms frosli these duyH,
IIo brokb lopso on Tuesday last and
wont off on his own, Mr, Marlntt.
seoms to bo tho only ono who did not
profit hy It. Ho looks llko uomo war-
horse Just now, ■ . ,,
- A HiirpiMso party vlsltod tho noma
of Mrs. flnnklno last weok and spout
a vory onjoyablo ovonlng;
ul<    it V-J V    *'•<
Wo nro plonRoil to hoar that/ Mrs.
RIchnrdH Is recovering from hor 111-
Mrs, Thomas Owon arrived hero
from tho ranch. Tom Is all smiles
tho«o days,
Thoro wns a danco glvon on Friday
night in remembrance of Hobby Burns,
whleh was conducted by Made nail
Owen, .everything wont off in'grand
stylo. .
Mr. Robous, (•'oncrnl Manager of Ibe
iinnH thin work,
The' now master moohnnlc started
work on Sunday. Bottor tho' day,
bottor tho deed.
Wo nro sorry to hoar that'Mrs. Mac*
rtrmnlil l« sleV tint }fr\nn nti/i ldii f-,«f,
got bettor.1      ,'
Jack Iroson, who has been working
nt Corbln for the last fow months, has
taken up his bag and baggage and
gono to new quarters In Beaver Creek,
Jack Is greatly missed at tho dances,
Georgo Kpencor has moved into the
new Post Office, whleh has lately been
fixed up by thn coal company.
A, J. Carter was her* during the
weel; on union bnslnets, and the boyJ
were glad to see him,
Wo aro pleased to say that Mrs,
Sharp, who has. been afck for a few
llt-ya, la well again.
Mlkft.WJ.tl*mt_ who had been laid «p
was made by the District-Ledger staff
to Mrs S. Phillips-(neS'Lpttie Gray), at
lier home last, Saturday. ,-""'_ "\ "
Several slides .have occurred up here
during,the recent thaw. .":Fortunately
no damag^ has,been done. •-',•'" * * .
George Bell, of Vancouver, blew Into
camp .on""Tuesday: - He says'Coal
Creek looks good" to him. ■ '■ '    .
Three old timers;, by'the names of
Davy . Athertori,. Jimmy 'Dixon, . and
Scbtty, blew back" into ,camp during
fast week-end after an extensive tour
of the country.-,'Say, boys, when will
some of you publlslrthat book "Canada as viewed from a side-door Pullman." We welcome you back, „boys.
Jack Oakley, of Michel, was shaking
hands with friends and acquaintances
up here on Tuesday.
Say, Ted, do you think the horse will'
havo found Its way back'by now, after
ts good food of snow? Keep your,oyo
on tho Biitterifillk Kid's.'- -
Tommy Hutchinson', employed as n
company man In No,' 2 Mlno, .had his
foot badly crushed on tho'nlglit .of
the 23rd, -Ho was removed to hospital, whoro he is reported doing as well
as can bo expected,
Nick Copies had tlie misfortune to
get jammed with some mlno oars while
following his employment In ' No. 9
mlno, on Saturday 25th, dislocating h,ls
Bhouldor. After bolng nUondcd to.by
Dr, Workman ho was able to procood
to his homo In Fornlo,
Llttlo Charllo Jonos foil out of a
chair at homo and dislocated his ol-
how, on TuoRday, 2fith. Tie* Is roportod doing ns woll ns can bo oxpoctod.
Mr. nml Mrs. Jim Rbdgors desire
to thnnk tho nolghbors nnd friends for
tlio sympathy extondod to thorn In
their snd bereavement, owing to thn
dortth of their baby boy, Cordon, who
pnsHod nwny on Tuesday morning,
211th, nftor a brief lllnoss. Funornl
oolt plnco on Thursday attornbon, Rov,
Poara'on, of Iho Proabytorlnn Church,
Wo loni'i) that Harry Lancaster and
hla wlfo are soiling out and Intend going to New Zoaland noxt month, Wo
wish you luck.
Sovoral visitors havo boon up horo,
viewing tlio scones of the recent enow-
George Cody and his men Imvo com-
moncod work on tho now oxtonslonH
to tho Coal Crook schools,
A very serious accident occurred
here ori Monday-night. While Tom
Kennedy was boarding the west-bound
local he accidentally slipped and fell
between the cars, and' before*, any as-
sistarice could be given the wheels
passed over his arm, completelyTiev-
ering it near the shbuldeT., - He" was
immediately. taken to the hospital,,
•where'Dr. Ross' attended to the in-'
jury.'--. Mr.; Kennedy'was employed in
the' woods' at the' Crow's Nest.'
The hockey game, played here, between Frank arid Coleman- on Friday,
24th, resulted in a win for. Coleman'by
a score of, 3—2;     ■,' '. ',       *
The-first game of hockey to be play-;
ed by the ladies was played here on
Saturday* night between'Blairmore
and Coleman.", There wassome good
playing by both-teams, but the Cole-
m'an' ladies "proved too -smartftfnr t.he.4."
Blairmore team! the'.-, score - standing
3—1 in favor of Coleman.'. • '
,On Monday night there was a fire
in the basement of:,W. L. Bridgefofd's"
restaurant, but'with the, .timely arrival"
of the fire brigade very little damage
was done.       ' \^y' ,
- The weather has been -very mild
here this last four days and operations at the mines have somewhat Improved.
Everybody is going 10 the movies at
the Opera House these nights. TJie
house is packed to the doors every
night and every one is well satisfied.
Como ,to tho best, picture house in
the Pass and see five thpusamljeot of
good pictures, both entertaining and
instructive. Lots of ' g(ood music.
Everybody welcome. " Thb fifty cent,
rate^vlll bo on for February, 14 shows
for'fifty- cents.    Ono price'to all. .
(n) That $4.00 per day be a' minimum wage for mine workers.'
(0) That no person under the''.age
of sixteen years' be. employed-in or
around a mine.
(P) That all Orientals be.debarred
from "working iri or around a mine,  "
Re Employment of Females by Orientals.
We seek legislation tending to prohibit Orientals from employing white
females iii any capacity.
We'ask for amendment to Municipal
Act making it compulsory for Municipal Officials to appoint sanitary inspectors to visit hotels, cafes, etc.
Amendments to Provincial Elections
C'. Act,
(a) That „, at least, two calendar
months shall intervene between the
dissolution of Parliament and date of
election, ,        . ,
, (ib) That a Special Court of Revision
shall be held on the,first day of the
second calendar month .following, dissolution, the sole function of this
court being to place on the voters' list,
subject to the limitations provided in
the present Act, the names of all persons resident in the Riding,,who'are
entitled-to the franchise.
"(c) That'the Registrar of Voters
shall forthwith acknowledge' the receipt of every application to be placed
on the Voters' list. ,
(d) That a list of the names added
to the Voters' List by every court of
revision, shall be prepared by the registrar and be accessible to the public,
not later than two days, after the closing of every court of revision.
(e) If,' through inadvertence, the
name of a qualified elector has been
omitted from the voters'' list, the registrar shall issue to such an elector
a certificate, which certificate' shall
entitle such elector to vote at any polling sub-division in his riding, such
vote to be recorded on what is known
as a tenured" ballot, piper, and, his
certificate to be surrendered -to. the
deputy returning 'officer at the polling
station where the vote, is cast.
- (f) The abolition, of the election deposit. " .- - -     *   , - .
- .    ■  Miscellaneous1
- Legislation making it illegal to evict
persons engaged in industrial disputes.
To procure such legislatioi_-.as_-will,
A small boy with a rather, lost and
lonesome appearance walked intp the"
county clerk's office at the court
house. He gazed about him for a time
and finally approached Deputy Henry
Smiley. , "please, sir." the lad said
timidly, "have yo seen anything of a~
lady around here?"     "Why, yes, son-j ver times,
ny," answered ijlmiley; "I've seen several.'] "Well, have, you seen any
without a little boy?" the lad asked
anxiously.     "Yes,"   replied    Smiley.
'Well,"., said the little chap, as a re-
• ■ _
lieved look crossed his face, "I'm the
little boy'/    Where's the lady?"—Deri-'
1      * -
\ ( ^
_* - 1
We carry a full line of
Red Feather & Tartan Canned Goods
Prices Right
Satisfaction guaranteed or money back
Phone 103        :*: Franky Alta.
Don't forget to try Easton's
When you want
Coleman Bakery
Alex. Easton, Prop.
Amendments fo Coal Mines Regulation
Tf !
i'oi   .So ui
<UwU«Vl.t    iv.lv
Scotia latt Thursday night,
For the first tlmo this year tho
/nlno was Icllo on account of car short-
A largo crowd from Hllerost Journeyed to nelloviift to pnrtlrlpnt.) In
the concert and dance laat Friday
nlRht Thb hnll r*»»oundr>d to . hr»
hearty cheers fori Hobble Burins In tlio
"wee sma*" hour* of the morning.
Tho dancing lessons that were being
held In the Union Hall for the past
month concluded on Thursday night,
when Prof. Morrlion pronownr^d hi*
stQdenU ua first class dancer*.
Wo are sotf to report tho dopar
At tho rocont convention oT'.ho T), G.
Federation of Lnbor, hold In Victoria,
the following matters woro dlsoussod
and deolded upon:
(a) To compoliomployors to provide
baths for uso of employees.
(b) That tho mon roprpsontlng tho
mines on tho Boitnln of ICxituilnoru ro-
iniiln In offlco until removed by the
minora electing them,
(0) To provide'for a a bl-woohly pay
day for inlnoworliors.
(d) Any man appointed on the
Ilonrd of I'-xatnlners to bo a practical
minor engaged at tho face at tho tlmo
of his nppolntmont.
(0) Thnt tho word "fucllltiitoH"
shall moan eomil opportunity with the
eompiuilos' wolghmnn In vlowlng the
beam and sultnhle accommodation provided for tho necessary books' or
shoots of said clioclcwolghman; nnd thn
Ooal Mlnos 'Regulation Act bo amended accordingly.
(f) Chockwolgliman to hnvo equal
facilities with the woliiliniiin,.
(g) Monies colloctod for wnges of
checkweighmen shall bo handed to 11
committee known as tho chnokwelirh-
mon Committee, said commlttoo to he
rv)t.|iuii_.i01u 10 Uio mon for tho careful
handling of such, and who shall mako
a report of such to the men four times
a year.
(li) Chockwelghmon to havo pow«r
10 ii.idi 10 urn miners curs coming 10
tho surface without a chock,
(I) To protect mombors of gas committee against dl_.erlmtiin.lon,
(J) Firemen to bo practical mon
elerted by the minors and holding cor-
Mflrnfn* from nnd bpfng paid by thc
(k) A higher standard of technical
knowledge to be required of liupec-
tors and sub-lnipectors to bo appointed to nsHlst In administration of the
Act, wherever there are a thousand
tin-ti or \*n <mK»loy«d.
tt) fl.r fionri to oonntltnt/i a day'it
work underground.
(ml AhollHh nil plecowprk In mines.
insure to all men whose occupation ne-
essitates residence on company-ojVned
property, the right to belong to the-union of their choice. - To be visited, if
they desire it/by their lawfully elected
officers and to hold such meetings and
transact such business as their needs
Amendments to the eight-hour law
for smelter employees, to extend tho
acl'to apply to all men working in
and around said smelters.   _   '
Legislation for tho' purpose of'making It compulsory that allv, wages be
made ln legal tender.
We seek legislation making it unlawful for any person, persons; partnership or body corporate, to practlco
tho culling of dotectlvo for hire, gain
or reward, or to engage as a detective
for-hire, gain or reward within tho
Province of British Columbia,- provided-that this act shrill not apply to any
pollco or othor public officer acting as
such,       "
Protesting against nil grants lo any
organizations using samo for Immigration purposes.
■ Amendment to Municipal Act
(a) Abolition of proporty qualification for all municipal offices.    '
(b) To mnko provision for periodical govornmont municipnl audits, "'
Tlio Coal Miners' Strike on Island
WHEREAS, there nxlsts In thn Province at the prosont timo, nn iinnorofl-
s:iry .m'uKtrlal conflict between tho
minors of Cumberland and Ladysmlth
and tho Caimdlnii CoIlerluH Company,
which is bringing nnndloH.s Hiif.nrli._.
anil hnnlshlp to thnt portion-of our
cltl/.Qiin in the nbovo m.mtlonciil locnll-
Tlji_l.]3.''0.tl«_, bo It roaolvo,!-
TIIAT tho 11, C. Fodorntlon of Ln-
hor ask thn lion, Sir Richard Mollrlde,
K....M.O., Premier of HrltlHli Columbia,
to uho his good offices for tho juirpoHo
of bringing about a conference between the contending forces, In ordnr
that a Hottlomont may ho arranged.
* We- have the largest, and most up-to-date"' -
Hardware and Furniture Stock
in the Pass.    Everything in
Carpets and Rugs
Plumbing and Heating..   . Special Attention to Mail Orders
Stoves and Ranges
Granite & Enamelware
Crow's Nest'Pass'Hardware Co., Limited
Phone 7      FRANK, Alta.    P.O. Box 90
1 1
Every Night—8 to 10 o'clock
At least five reels nightly, Feature films,. Comedies, Educational, Instructive.
PHcob 10c & 25c
A  pleasant evening's entertainment, House
comfortable, commodious and well heated
F. ML Thompson Co.
The Quality .Store
Blairmore,  Alta.
In al! Hnes to clear our winter good
Men's Qvercoats from $6.95 Regular price $10.00 We will clear all we have,
at cost price. Men's one Buckle Overshoes, at cost price, $1,60 Lumber-'
man's heavy Rubbers, from $J.50 Men's Hockey Shoes size 7 to 10 at $2.75
Regular prices, $3.75 & $5.00 AH felt goods to be cleared at cost price Children's 2-Bucklc Rubbers, at $1.30  Men's heavy Underwear from $1.00 per suit
Soo out* window for Qrocorlos
Five Roses Flour per sack, $3.65    Apples per box, $1.50   B.C. Granulnted
Sugar per sack, $1.35 No, 1 B.C. White Potatoes, $1.20 per 100 lb
Try our Dairy Butter at 30a-Our Groceries aro lets 5 por cont foreath T-S-y
>•   S    ■- ■',S'-SiX'SS-Sy.:yAir-ySyyrryj7i y.^._.-YYt^K^^Y^ ^
-   .   •     ,. ,~1..,-..,,.; ^   '"",.'.   ■-!).';".'.■;" ■:;..'^,.t-.''." ■ ;.     ' - y> '•■-•'*"/TV. Y*-.   : 7 .-;'.':'- iv v••■ • '-   :\-■  y'7-
'•■■''    y;<\.--"    --vY r. yv-" '*''* ..r, ,--•' '-''-"'-,>• .^"7'-, '7 ;"! T '"'- - 'Y(-\^NJyVr'<V "■■•",'*:",'^-:i:icr'"'"i.-. i'-^'".'-7 '',-,7 •■
»* 1, ivi-o. j., ■',-;, y,..-, --,;.-;r-;:-: .£,'-,.,,.,, >-y;77>----v,y-   -    ■<     -;{;■;.- ?.;>■ /; A-Yv tY.Y^'   '•- T - >v • -.y.
Farmers Turn Down
Affiliation wtth Labor
(Continued fro-n Page l\)7r
as representating the U. P. A. What
they had done they did on purely personal grounds, and they were not sent
by. the association.!, Mr. Tregillus
further stated that after he left the
Lethbridge convention ne was elected
a vice-president, and he knew nothing
about it until advised later.
Continuing, Mr. Bnglisir declared
that he had understood that a movement to consolidate would be favored
by the convention, and as justifying
that belief, stated broadly that he had
been told by the secretary that Clem
Stubbs and J. O. Jones, officers of
the United Mine Workers, would be
invited to address the convention.
An impassioned appeal for greater
co-operation between the United Farmers of Alberta and the Mine Work-,
ers of America waa made by Delegate
Wheatley, representing the mine workers, at the opening session of the U.
P. A, convention Thursday morning..'.
"We need' your co-operation,"' he
declared. •-''.'We want you to band with
us.' You can help us demand, a. wage
that is sufficient to enable us to''kee_p
up with the standard of living.'", l
Mr. Wheatley said he was one of the
miners at Bankhead who dug coal at
wealth, and. tiy,no just law, contract or
rule oT-orileVcanj'be entitled.to receive a rate of, Interest greater in. proportion than,the risk incurred in its
operations; and- -, ~ -
'"Whereas when such rate .of interest is drawn from :the brains and industry of those .engaged in making it
productive .it" can- have, no further
claims upon labor;^ arid-
,"Whereas,- the. production of Uabor
is now "utilized to'not only pay excessive interest on actual capital/.but-also
to 'pay the same' rate on watered
stocks whibh. represents no true value
and often in excessMif the actual- capital involved, and,      ■-, • •      r,"   .,.   -
. "Whereas, <we belleve..the ceaseless
30Vents a ton.'  That coal was sold to conni<rt   between .capital   and   labor
g'Where'as tlie tariff is a most <xri-
equitable,'"qnfaif - and. unjust method
of ralslng,,jublic-revenues, as it„bears
more iheayiiy; upon tlie poor than the
ric,h;r"an^ (whereas we believe that the
"best* lnterejjW of the' public would be
served" by'^absolute' freedom of. trade;'
"Therefore, .be.it resolved that this
conventibn^represeriting 14,000 farmers
of AlbeftaYplaces'Itself on record as
in favor qf .tbe" complete abolition o£
the'customs tariff of Canada as soon
as possiblVand the collection of public
revenues by a direct.tax upon land
.values.- _ w k> . .' •'   Y     '     ' ,-_
"And; further-that we condemn utterly the attempt' being.made to,tax
the British°workman'for the benefit
0. the Canadian farmer."-       '"       • .
Ii you w.ere told of a new
discovery for the treatment of
coughs, colds and bronchitis,
as certain in its action on all
chest troubles as anti-toxin b
on diphtheria, or \ accina: ion on
small-pox, wouldn't you ieei
like giving it a trial ? Especially
if you couli try it for fifty cents!
Peps is the discovery!
Fepaaio little tublcts, noatly v/rap-
pcd iu air and germ-proof silver foil.
Thoy contain certain ni -(liciii.il ingiu-
dients, wliich, when pi icod upon tlio
tongue, immediately turn into vapour,
and are at once breathed down the air
passages to the lungs. On their journey,
they soothe tbe inflamed and irritated
membraues ol the bronchial tubes, the
delicate walla of the air passages, and
finally enter and carry relief and healing
to tha capillaries aud tiny a r sacs iii the
lungs. '
[n a word, while no liquid or solid
can get to the lu gs and air pa-sages,
these 'Peps fumes get there direct, and
at once cymmenoj tneir work of hoaliiiL'.
Peps aro entirely distinct from tlie
old fashioned liquid cough cures, which
are merely swallowed into the stomach,
and never roach the lungs. . Pepatreat-
Inentof coughsond eoKTsis direct troat--
If you have notvettriod Peps, cut
,9 out this arlii'le, write across it
the name and <late of thi< piper,
and mail it (with lc. stamp to
pay return postage) to Peps Co.,
Toronto. A free trial packet
Will   then    be* sent    you.
the farmers at around ?6 per ton and
the beef that the farmers produced
was sold to the miners around 30
cents. a' pound. - That, he said' was
As the farmers had helped tho miners ln their successful efforts to get
better appliances in the mines for the
guarding of life and limb, Mr. Wheat-
ley thought they could help In the getting of better wages. When he had
concluded the delegates 'applauded,
The strong appeal for the "Navy"
motion (viz opposing Borden's bill)
was made by G. F. Lively in an eloquent address to the people of the
west as a means of protection, and
everything which came under the
guise of protection was worth watching. He asked a reason for. the expenditure of ?35,000,0O0 for the purpose,
of protecting oats that sold-_at 16
cents a bushel.. #"'- ■
"Who is trying, to ^run this'gag on
you," asked Mr. Lively. , - "There was
never a bigger fraud than tlie gag of
War had never .settled a great problem, the speaker emphatically declared. Tn evidence' lie said, that in
South Africa' when the war was ended Great Britain was facing a greater
problem than she ever did during the
fight. He had been through that'time
and saw the ragged side of it, with
homes laid desolate and families destroyed, while the once comfortable
buildings were laid in smoking ruins.
As he concluded,the oration Mr Lively was greeted with a demonstration
of prolonged cheers which lasted for,
some little time.
An effort at rebuttal was made by
A. E, Cox, of Pincher Creek,'who was
howled down with jeers and hisses. He
said that he bad never heard so many
contradictions as those given by the
last speaker. If -the Boers had armed
themselves better, Great Britain could
never have beaten them. This statement called forth shouts of "rubbish"
and_.lond_jeers_and_Jaug_iter, Tie-
closing words before he'was compelled
to take his seat were,. "You-re rock-,
bottom .free traders, and unless you
support the only flag that represents
it you've lost free trade for ever."
Amongst the resolutions adopted by
the U. P. A', at their convention "were:
For Organized Labor
. A resolution 'pronouncing, the complete sympathy of the delegates with
the cause of organized labor and
pledging the U.P.A, to the support bf
the labor unions in their movements
for Increasing compensation, was
adopted without discussion. It readB.
1 "Whereas capital doeo not produce
arises from the aggrandizement of cap
ital to take from labor this unjust
hire;,        . .      '  , ■  ' . \ •
"Therefore be it fully resolved by
this" union that we are ,in full sympa-'
thy with the cause of. labor to secure
Its just reward and that we will use
our united and Individual influence to
help them obtain the same."     r
The Navy Resolution
"Whereas, among the Christian nations^ of the earth tliere is an ever'1 Increasing desire upon the part of the
common people that war and preparation for war which entails such a fearful harvest of human lives and'places
such a crushing financial burden upon
the (taxpayers, should be' brought to
an end, and that this vast energy now
devoted to purposes of destruction and
death be utilized- in' the cultivation of
he arts of peace, and that instead of
.promoting distrust > and  .hatred   be7
tween nation's, _a spirit of confidence
and brotherhood should be encouraged.    , ,, , •  . l    -
"And whereas, both the Conservative and Liberal parties in parliament
have each proposed that $35,000,000 or
more of the public revenues should be
devoted to the construction of naval
armament without   a   mandate from
the people;'    .                    \-
"Therefore, be it resolved:
"That this convention of delegates
representing 14,000 farmers of Alberta
places itself on. record as firmly opposed to any expenditure whatever of
public monies for the construction of
naval armament, but decidedly in .favor of Canada encouraging to the utmost  the ■ movement   towards' international peace and disarmament and
the settlement of International, difficulties by arbitration. ,
"And, further, this convention is
strongly of the opinion. thkt parliament' is 'not justified in making any
further-move on'the'naval question'
until the same has been submitted to
an actual referendum of the people." ,
"Abolishing the Customs     _,
■by-affiliation; 'and It seems ttf me that
it', is only a matter! of "time when the'
United''Farmers:will.be compelled to
deal" with this !questlon,;'a__d..that';.they
will' resolve^themselycs" to'an attilia.
tion on -comm^.__{^oun"dsYof ".'ali'thje
wealth ^producers '^bf-^tfiisY- "prpylncV
which would en^bl©;us to .present" our
demands! withYopV. sbljdTf^
legislature!""; V".'-' ,"|'. -'.'y.-'""■-'';" *"?; 7
1  '•   Y   7Mr.'StubWlSpeajki'P-Yy,^
\.Mr; Stubbs,in'expressing his>!views
said: ;Tn"t)ie!"flrst place!iwant-ta state
very 'definltely^that I>,hold'. nojoffidjal
or executive'lpbsltlon with' the!Alberta
Federation oft Labor;" and that my visit
to, Calgary, on "'this occasion js" in "con-.
nection .with ^business', af .alr_..- 6f/my
own organization.,"'I YYYYYv;"Y-'T','.'.
"."True,. I had -"anticipated. from.- the'
■ . ~ *v r^   ... > 1
promise given .by President Tregillus
of the U.'F. A.; thatrmightsome time
-  .        ■ •■ *'   y ..■   ' -•.-.;-.
LONDON, lJah.' 20.—As the result'of
End 78trets>. of YLqndbn ,oik, Saturday.
*apd" offered ..genuine- f lvfrpound,vnotes
for a pehweach*"'-''./")--; ■•',.'} S7?&%"7i
,'. Although, he offered his -e.ira6rd.i__.
ary, .bargains? for!1 an";' hour,' -flourishing'
\heYnbtes • ip! his _''hands;-(*ahdi'-jcrying"
and > even"! permitting ^people ^tp'.exam-
ine; tliem;. the Ape'ddlar" sold': only;- two.
The'^-Scbttlsh!T.Farm. ^Servants' nil-.
ion ip.'a^tiypg'ibr^afweeldy, halt holi---vY y-,jr
dayr-^i^jbilft&i'iti^.ief^^^^ C:*;
shortyYlntf6duc^^in^th_v:.Hous'e' of!_i.Y *ri;;, •)
Commons,h^.the.deader ofCthe4 labor*1, :-.7.\
i^^7S:^jfy^^s^S--S^7S y :'Sx-*
*"    **  -      "» 'j  •   ■ -*      * 1      T* ^-"1^,^   ■  - ,    .   "i. h    *      *'(
^r>7S7^S'r!%7tyi*-'$"< ''■\-x-t7■•*Y."-;tY;,V-':..;..:7,'y---.
v^Fivethoupan^'men,.during,the>past'">^ • '"
few!:weeks,7have^repplhed:the Federa-'t" .
tlbnYofjMiners" at<'Rlib--_ia/ as.a. result',;'
of7a' ;cami.aign\against7.pon-unipnist8-'.V,   '■$,•:*■
•■7\- ■ V 7;^ ;y -^'v. -.•y &■?-'?. r*TT& 7 y> ■' v ;< ■'.y,*
-i'y. .: t'~:-"y■■■■■": .-" ■ '"?>r<Yf »>'"t.-'^'. "" \
"-^Better laueh-at neonte'sviokes:;>voui'" V. .ijyy
J. O. Jones and Clem Stubbs Think
_ They VVere Badi'y Treated by U F' A
* Convention —"They Think They
Should Have Been Heard.",
In view of the,uproar that occurred
at the close of the U. F, A.- at'Paget
Hall yesterday afternoon' when a motion was made, to affiliate with the' A1-!
berta Federation of Labor, a representative of the Herald had- an interview
this morning with J.'O! Jones, the president'of, the latter organization, and
also C. Stubbs, president of District 18,
of the mineworkers" union, whom L Tt
English, tlie. local labor representative
alleged1 had been invited to,address the
convention. -' ,'     , ": ■   ,    .-  -
""Our attitude in coming here,',' remarked Mr. Jones, "was on the understanding that.an invitation would have
been given to.me and Mr English,'the
secretary of the federation, to address
the meeting. This was given to,President Tregillus, of the U. F.' A., and "he
gave us to'uhderstand that the matter
of affiliation'would be one of the questions that'would be before the convention. He.also suggested-that both of
us would have the floor,to explain the
purpose of the Alberta Federation of
Labor on! the understanding that, we'
did not occupy too much time on" account of the large number of matters
that would be discussed. . .*,
- All In Favor Then
"Mr Tregillus and Mr. Quinsey, with
other six"" delegates were present during the -convention at which the federation • of labor was organized In
Lethbridge in June last,-and all the
delegates of the U. F. A.', were heartily,
in favor, of forming an Alberta federa-
tlon."    .    .   y '   ,_.,   ' .'.,.
"There is not the slightest, attempt
during the" convention be"allowed vto
extend,tb thVdelegates;bf the U. F. A.
ah Invitation to. co-operate with ourselves for the'^be'tterment of all.the
wealth producers'of this.province, and
in doing so would naturally, toucti upon
the affairs of -the .Alberta Federation
of Labor.^-^-Calgary Herald.' ,-
'^anu, -:•
i%t*. 'fffi*—  '■•'-•
«*£■ ^"J'"' ■■ M 1 \ '-
■,.t,.c- .,__,,
Financial ,Statem^rit■;of>|hfe|New atid
r -i
Hon.,Mr. Crothers Is Giving Attention'
To Industrial,.Disputes Measure «y
Wm.'  Shorrbcks $ 1.00
Pfuil'Miru' ...:...;........,   .50
, Geo.  Surgeon    ."..'' '' .'25
S. Zorattl   ...'.'. .;.!■■ .25
"~T__S~_.ircus.oms, tariffs should be
removed was the stand taken by the
union in considering the question:
Amid cheers, and enthusiasm ■ the following resolution was passe'd:
"Whereas the protective tariff was
designed to encourage infant' Indus-'
tries for a few years until they became
established, but has in-reality proven
to be an lnstrumtnt, of extortion taken1
advantage of by a, few manufacturers
to levy tribute from the people of Canada and has produced trusts, combines
and mergers by which tlie cost has
been greatly enhanced, with no corresponding advantage ■ to' the public,
and .    ■
■ OTTAWA,' Jan. • 27.--The" amending
of some of the, clauses and "sections of
the .Lemleux Industrial Disputes Act,
It Ts.understood ,is engaging; the'attention of Hon/ T.' W., Crothers; ■ minister of .labor, at the present' "time.'
The legislation will bring'into effect
such .changes as are deemed advisable'
and will In'all-probability.be .'Introduced-in, parliament this session.  Y-
It is irnderBtobd, that some, of the
clauses of the old labor disputes act,
which, in,a great many"respects^are'
claimed lo be good will be in-corporat-
ed in (lhe" present act. •- . '
Other.amendments are being draft-;-
ed"'.with''object of giving some'ot the-
clauses' .g'reater effect, so that • they
may.-define more, clearly and attain
more easily their real Intent and purpose. ,0 'Sr. • . j ,' '■'•<
7'.Y    \ '— lY--yy
^ v-, ' Heavens, Henry!
.' Romantic Wife:. • I wonder If the old
oak tree under which you proposed is
still standing? y ,,'" 'f':- ■■ S\
7 'Mean Husband: . .Naw! I went,back
the next week arid chopped it down. '
on our part to/capture','the'jj.;F.'.A„"
said.Mr. Jones. "Our only desire is,to
adopt some ways and meanB of "getting
closer together where we can come, to
an "understanding" on common gjround.
as we feel that Jn passing'resolutions
at a conference without having enough
force behind them do .not serve any
practical purpose.
"I jvant to state that I-feel that' had
the promises, or the understanding
whhih'was given to rob, been carried
out, by granting ihe privilege of «z
plaining, the purpose of - tho Alberta
Federation of Labor, that the UV F. A.,
would "have come to a thorough understanding of the great benefits accruing
$100 Reward, $100
■ "The readers, of this paper will bi» plottscil t»
learn thin there, ls at leaBt on" dreaded dlseam
thut science bas been able to-cure In all Its
BlaRcs, and, tliat ts .Catarrh Hall 8 Qatarrh Curt
Is thc only positive cure now known to the mcij-
leal fraternity. - Catarrh being » constitutional
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken.internally, acting
directly upon tne blood and mucous surfaces of
tlie system, thereby destroying the foundation
of the lUscnso. nml giving the patient strength
by buUdlnc up tbo constitution and npslitlsg nnturo in-'doi'iR its worm The. proprietors, have
so much 'fnlihWn Its curative powers that they
offer .One.'Hundred Dollars for any-esse that.lt
fulls to we. S<-nd for Mat of Jct'iuonluls. . t
, ,.Ad(Jre.s P. J, CHENEY ,&,'CO., Toledo, O, .
/'Sold by nil Druc'i't'i.  7nds   \ '.'     ,,   '.
-'Tako/Ilull's fatally r'U«'for'constipation."
. Did You Ever Consider'. .
 =—— p .   '.'■' :■  ■■
How Much your Earning Ability Represents? What is yonr incomo 1 Is it $1,200, $8,000 or
$5,000 per year? How "much capital nt fi per cent, interest would it require in order to. equal your
present incomo?   $50,000 at 6 por cent intoroHt equals $3,000 ppr year,
Your Earning Capacity is Your Parally'B Capital. How long would it tako to accumulate a sum
which, at intorest, would provide Hufi'ieicnt income, in tho ovont of your death, to support your hohio
and educate your children? , '
You, no doubt, holiovo that if you do not die you will ho able to cronto an OHtate:     Statistics
show that tho majority of.peoplo born die leaving nothing,     Aro you positively suro that you will
' live to create this estate?
Lifo is uncertain—men apparently in the host of health tlio suddenly. In ordor to mnko provision in tho evont of your death tho Sun Lifo Assurance Company of Canada will, by yonr depositing a comparatively small amount each year for a definite number of years, pay to your wife or
child, or estate, immediately upon receipt of proof of death, a certain amount of money. This offers
you tho moans of creating an immediate estate in the event of your death.
«"lf T had my way f would write thn word 'Insure' on tlio door of ovory eottngo and upon tho
blotting book of ovory public man, liocatiso I am convinced that, for sacrifices'which aro inconceivably small, families can be secured against catastrophes which otherwise would smash thein up for-
over. It is our duty to arrest thc ghastly waste, not merely of human happiness, but of national
health and strength, whiclifollows when, through tho death of the broad-winnor, tbo frail bont in
which thc fortunes of'the family are ombarkod founders, and the womon'and children nro left to
struggle hopelessly on the dark waters of a friendless world."—WiiiBton Churchill.
tt»   ll    y, j    vy. ** * yf
wouca iou oonstaer
A Proposition making provision for your family in the event of death, or, if living, provision for old ngo?
Full Particulars will lio cheerfully given by addressing:
Y ,    .,' Dentist,
COLEMAN, Alberta.
Office In Cameron Block
. All' Work Guaranteed1'"-*
F. Zorattl
..Calgary'.Brewing Co.
. .JYBastaln. ., ',...
Mrs. Carr" ;.v.;,..,.,
' R. Gasklll .V.-....Y;,
' Ed.- Turner'. .*-,,.;,.,
• J. .Harrison, .:..'-,,'.'
... Mrs. Beech .......Y
'  Andy',Frew    .'
J. ■ .Toulvey. . .•	
,?E. -Royle. ;....
•' R.,Spruston  ,'-,-.
" W.,Oakes  i
-R.   Oakcs   	
•J.-,Littler ' -.
■ .W. Abraham    .k
-• M.-Littler '.:.:[
. Wm.-'Whitehouso ,.
Ed.,Lawrehson. .7..
• M. -Greenop-..'... .\
"W/'Touliey .':...\-7.
■'  W.  RothweH'".	
C.":Lavezelli » •
' B.- Plcco'... Y ...'...
G. 'Lulgi ' .YY..'....
'. ■' "J.' Altimare , ...:...
G.' Pefsello1'	
-.., Tho'sYTravis' .."....
1    £!. LetassiY.-.-r.'.	
:, A'. .'Makulc ....	
-•' jYRatricak.
•   j. pictz  .;:"..';..::
" -,3. ,Babin, ....../..'.
R...Jones'"... .Y .•.'...
S., Dominica^ ".:..S.
Mrs. Feltrin  ....-..'.
.; ;S. Montalbet'ti /..,..
," ^Tony Mar,t' '••'...
.  .J.-'JeramaY-...... ••
'c A'. Cheisa  ..'.-.';.....
'"it. Benvenuttiy..'..:
-.   G.'.Baratelli ._."'.
v J6hn;,Bllly,.:'."...•...,:
,L.- Naggy -	
y. . J. Josegi'V. ..:>'.
."'(Chas.- Salmo ;,...*.
", ;MrB.fHrfyes'-.;.-,
Y Mrs. Clarkson^..,
,  Albert Medve .L..
John Kortii's ",f.-,
-. J.  Meddeas; ....
Mike ,{Poproskl
,_, ..25
, 2.00
. -M7.00
;.? 1.00
. " :5p
;" 1.00
.:. l.oo
. ' 1.00
.\: .25
; i'.o.o
. 2.00
Y.- 2.00
." 1.00'
.- -1.50
. 2-.00
. Y.50
'.' 1.00
.' 2.00
-. i. .50
.. , "50
. ^ .25
\ • .50
" ..r.'oo
. -•• .50
.'-, .50
. " .25
-. • .25
.7- .50
. ■ .50
.    =y.25'
.    2.00
,. '•'■  }50
,.--   .50
.. \2.00
.    1.50
. ■ 1.00
. ,,1.00
. ,1.00
.  ,1.00
. . -.50.
.-' 1.00
.   1.00
Wm. .Wilde  '..-..    1.00   '
H. Brown,.:...".,..'..,..'...-' 1.00V.
Jas., Moor©  ;.;     1.00,   ■
Mrs. JenkinB '.  -1.0O •
Joe Krall  ...:..."..' .v.   1.00 - -:
George'-Elms '.
V. Podrasky '.'..
Joo Mora, .?.'.
C. Koslca ..',.;
M. Slapak,.,-.."
F. Fischer '.-;,
H. .'.Evans "„..'.-:
J. Lozza/ -...",.
C.' Venza' :...'.,-....
J;, Brandies.^;:'..'.."; .-
A, VV1111am,£i':;Yi'..;..
S.7 Stephenson' -.".;.
tY Yates „:.,.,..-:;;...
E.'-Roberts ;.v.y..,'
John, St'offa- :":."..'..
P.'t GrlasesspV; L: r.':
Franks A__pe'(_y6'. y.Vs
Thos.V Brown-. ."V'.-V.
R. Yates,y:.vJ-..Y.
Mike Gallav;iY-.::.:
John. Vassak:,'...-."..
A. -Newton!'.'. *.,:.".':.
J. Adainsl-i>'.'..,.;:.
Thos. Horrocks .:':'..
Robert • Simpson^ : V
T. Eaton '-,& Co.". :'-.-
D. Iiowcroft ..y:'..:'.
P;Higsonl ...,-....".
W.Walkden '.	
Frank Dickie- \;.y.\
Thos.' Winters -..;-..
W. R.-Wilson 7.-.-.■■.
F.' Carpenter ,..';•.'.
W.-' Lewis .'...."...'-.
Mrs. Gamage .'..:,
J. Robinson ;..v..-
Jas. •;Mercer|.;....',
Charles Thomas ..
J. P.,Dixon-y .v*-ti
Sim' Weaver"Y...7"
d. pietroj?v:;j\...:■;.'
John-DISon ".".'.,'..,
S. .Tho-nas'.'-.Y ..
D.' Gangeni-','."."■'.::
Thos. G.rHa^les'..
Hon. W..R.-.ROS8 V
M.-.Bobroskyl-;. ..'I.'.
M.-sobei-. .■..; M:v
Mrs. Wh'ttlng.:,".',.
Imperial Bank'...'.','
Frank,'Lewah Y. ..•'•
John De'WUdeY. .'*..
DENTI8T      ■>
Office: Johnttone and Falconer Block
"   (Above BlensdeH's Drug Store)
Phono 121.
Hours: 8.30 to 1; 2 to B,   -
Resldonce:' 21, Victoria Avenu*. '.
Barrister) 8ollcltor, Notary, etc.
Offices: Eckitein Building, -
Fernlei B.C..
C. Slrotek' ..'.-....." >.-.•. ..75
:V.~Brandies .'.,....'  ,1.00
] F.i. Trovanek » .-    -.60
.. V.. Porkorney,:-.....". -•., .75
-7-Mark' Gasklll ■.'..-.'.. .".'. -1.0Q
. Percy Allmond  ..; ;   1.00
L. Little" Y\. ..'•..".. ;Y'1.00
Jabez Weaver  .•,.'..„ 1.00
> W. Blayney  .,.' .-.' -1.00.
J.Qulnn ...;' '.,   1.00
- J.  Scales   ."...',-, '.;.   1.00
Chris, Maurer     1,00
■ A. luco .;: ....,;,', 1.00
'Frank Kano  '....'...'i;,.     .60
Goo, Kometz   _.....,.' 1.50
,  Mlse'Meldrum .,,2.00
Mrs. Hovan     \50
Mrs. Mansfield, :   1.00
R. B. Mckeowh .,.'    1.00
W. C. ■ McKeown •..,'  1.00
Mr. Carr - j.«.    1.00
' T. H, Crnhnn .,.;.,',:,.'.';.. 1.00
ThoB. Crahan   .,-,,.,'..'.■'....20.00
' 0, T. Spencp ..',,.,.:.....,• 6,00
C, A. MoCnskltf    2.00
A, McLood   ;,,,."...■.,   5,00,
J.^Tu'rriey  ,....,'....   1.00
,-1.00 ■ v\
'1.00 '.- <<
' i.oo'.,_   ,
• i;oo  . • '
Yi.oo,v* -'
l.OO'v ,
-,.50'v Y
• '1.00. -.y
■V.\.B{.;; Y
, - lv.00   .  -'
,; l.oo.   -
;" l.oo' - Y
." i-.oo, '
,  '■-.50 ■-.;)•
;•-. -1.0O--"-
.Yl.QO S
,    1.00-V-.7
."•   ';50 /-','' ,-
.-'•' Y50 r - ..
.' 1,00 '> . "
. ' 1;50 ■ *-.'
-. 'i.oo": -
Toys'   v-
• Toys
.' 1.Q0'   •
,    1.00'   ", .
.   ,1.00  --
.'Y1.00' '   ,
v , 2.00 • , "
:- l.oo _' r
;.'ii.oo- -.
.''  5.00    '
.-'.'1.00-,     -
:° -.wr •
; ^'1.00 . -
.'•/ -'.so"5* ,•;
y, l'.p,: .;..
"' ■> OK^
-.-,— ■ T— W U- ^
.- --.so;,
.: l.oo *,
'.' -.r.oo y
.v;j5.oo :•
'. -1-.0OJ-,
Geo. -'Melkle!.''..». ;,.>.Printing, y •
Thos.1 Corkhlll .S.y. ..;A. ' 2.00 /
M. L. Taylor ..,,;'-..;., ;.;i -1.0O, .
Wm; Mooii,., Y'.Y. 177y,:,'ri.. 2.00 • '
John Crahan ■?. ,\ ..,,.".,■..., 15.00 Y
Geo. E. Oliver :..'-...>.'.;...."  2.00
Jas. J.. Scott -.,'".,..'..'..'  , 5:00 '.
Hop Wa'f.',';.;.'..,;,-.;..,.,Ti 1.00.-"'
AI- Hopwood *'.";;,.. A'..V;'.».', 2.00 ,/
Frank Farano.' ,tt    2.00 '
m.' Burreii;;.:';'.:','..;'..'.,'.. 5.00
G. B.- Steadraan '..;..;.. Y..,..   5:00
J..Wagner .....\'.v,'...' " 5.00 ..
Peto'Zorattl ■■;.'. .v"."f ;,<,;',, ,?.10.'00l
Collected ;by'\y. Beddlngton. 8:50 '"
Elk Valley, Browing Co. 25.00.',
Jas. Montavannl ,.,...,.,',,   s .50 '
L. Andrewhelle  .-....'.'..... ' .50
R, Rlchonfl' ; ....,'...   1,00
F. PodraBky^,.....';•..,,.',.   l;00"
J.,R.-BurtQn>;-;...;>.i '.   2,00 ''
B.-caufioN.'..:....,. '.■*,;•..',. .,io. oo
T, Jonklnaon•.;,:'.    1.00 .
Jas. Stephenoon, 1:,,   1.00
R. Sinclair".-....,.,, ;.   1.00   '
p. C. Lawk   . Alex, l, Pisha*
Pernle, B. C.
L.   H.   PUTNAM
Barrister, Bolloltor, Notary Public, ate.
»visum* av ooal minino
OAl. mlnlnir rlslita of tho Domln-
JIlL . 	
be leosou for a term of twoniy-one
yuarv ul an annual rtiittnl of ll nn acr«.
Not more than 1,5(0 aorta wll be leased
to one applicant.
Appliontlonfor a leaie mi>it tie mafia
by   the   anitlloant   In   n«mrin   tn   th»
wlileli the rfr	
FiIbIi the rli.hu appUiid fnr mu litim.-
• . A*   JRk-AO JL Jrl JtmfMK.
Agent for
Sun Life Assurance Co.
In ivirveyoi. territory-the lend muit be
ili-n-iMii"! i.y ncuurii, or leital luh.dlvl-
ttnne of leetlone. and In umturveyeil
territory the tract applied for shall ba
-tftju'd out by tlw appilaant l»lm_»lf.
, IBteli aplloatlon muit be aeoampanled
by a fee of it whloh will l>» refunded If
'.».-»  ...(kiiiAAnt"."* k'»«  4..* k.ul. A^iktlAbkti,
but not otlierwfie,    A royalty shall ba
Raid on tha merchantable output of tha
line at the rata of rive eeruia per ton.
M The.perion operatlfif the mine ehall
rnrniHti tha.Annt wltn awo.m returna
_£ Hnt for the full quantity of m«r-
charitable coal mined an dpay the roy-
alty thereon. \[ the eoel mlnii'i
rlfhta are not being operated, cue
returns ehould be furnished at lea*
once a year.
Tha lease
rhts ont
tied lu.
J,. AmbroHO
J. B. Stowart
D. HondorBon
A, Bastaln
: J. Slmraona
O, Pnrko
MIbb Brodlo
C, J. Tylor
Thos. Cunllffo
» i i i
►  Still
I i t » I e e e •
i s , f i I i • « e e s
t s  .   I | i »
I M  I 'l I M < M i M I
Ml   I M Ml ■'•••  i   |
M t I I i « i e e •* I t
I I t I t I I i
.H.-G. Lockhart . 7r, ?    fi.00
T, IS, Murphy .,,,,	
S, J. Morton, ,,,	
W, Robinson ,.,, t ,
E, l.obliiHon , ,',-„,,,,,,,,,.,
It, Stnoey     1.00
TwoIlumB.....    2.00
I » I e » | i I <
*».•*.  il tieti
i * * *
J, Dnwo
Mr. Hnll .
8, n. Hall
D, Grundy
Tom Sovftda
.Tub, Watson
Goo, FlBlipr',,.
Rnm Loo ,■>,.*>, >,,,,.....
Wm, Powoll ..,,,	
D. Davies
John Cookram
Joo MnHou  1.00
Goo, Wlldo  ,..,;,,,,   1.00
i • • e e f ■
tniMMittin i
Mini il iMiitiii
It, - Ecclestone
Mrs. Wm,.BcctoBtono ;>....   i',00.
1.00- \
John Newman
Hiss, Gregory .,
Frod Hutchinson
A, Nnrduiszl
P. Bnrnzlnnl
Thos, Jenklneon
A, -Montalbottl \.;-...
P., Emacnro ..'.•.,    1.00
Jpo Col paa  ,    1,00
John Mooro',.....',,..,, 1.00
R. Ilnmpflon ''....:    i-.50
MIbb Mnkln  •;••••     -l"'Q
Mlko  Halko    2.00
John Mnkln     1.00.
Mlko-Dtidnali .,•'. ■,.,   1.00>
TIiob, Prloo  ; RO
R, Prlco ,,,,...; 50-
J, Prlco .,  ' 1.00-
Tlios, Parsons  .'    1.00-
Jolm Wnddlngton ,,,.. ' 2.00
A.  Konnody
Wostorn Grocery Co,
P. Rurn s ft Co.
Alex Nnggy
P, Plngno ,
Or. Woldon  ,.,,.
Trltos-Wood Co Cnndlos
i t e e i * i i i
I  *   »   I  f   I
llllltlll) l
Trltes-Wood Company
. i i *'e * * »'i * * i i * i
„,,.,,, nun.a*
,... j will Ineluda the aoal mlslni
rlahts only, but the teeaee may be per.
muted lu uureliiuu wlia.uv«r r.vt.U_.ble
eurfaoa rfghta may be considered ne-
-MM— -—     -   -
t th
rm< t
eesaary far tha working of the mlns
at Jha rate of ilW» an aare. ,
natlen    ap»
the fleeretari
Taterfer. Oil
ib-Afent of
W,*W. Corr,
>r fait InfemaUen
Id be mad_e to the fie
Oepufjr JflnfsYq'r^t ttiaAnuria'.'.
N,B-rUn»utlMr]ie4 publleaitea of this
I advertisement will net be hII for.
should be made to the ffeeretary or the
Department of the Taterfor. Ottawa, et
to apy ^ient or Bub-Afent of Domln-
All Diseases of Men
I am a uraduato, licensed
and reentered \l,T)., with a
JoU_(\-   U_    .«   . **.»'    V»»    fftfj-
e«ssful j>rftctlc«> In went' dl*;,
eases.  I was tb* first reliable,
mens' specialist to locatd In ,
Ojkjktne, and have b*on lot 7 •'
yaare In tho same location,
' No case Is too complicated,
for my methods of tre*tm*nL
No matter how M&ny but
tried yonr casa, let ma have *
fi«_.#%_»" i
' The New.'
Oarmap p*m
ttr f«MaHI«
mo* Qleaaaea
al! the fatti\l« "and 1 will gitaranto* n onto .hat will atiiv.
I have treated hundreds of patients bf mail and am now treatlnf
many wbo cannot oome lo-aa* ma. All l«Uera art kept strictly confi-
dantlal aad considered Just aa carefully ae the esses that I deal with
personally.    Writ* for my free hooWot
210 Ho^nH $t{' PR. KPM.EV   fvjb™*x WmI».
i!f___hi*,_»iA*  !._V^»i^«*'fcMK^-^*««^^*^eiwWJ!rti4^^
•r -«j m*£ ** Jh*i u ji
* x i*vj?**tf« l> Vy^Y^alen* Blk;,sRoom S^Poatvan^Rlver-"-
fa-1- :-Y'.YY.K y ,;elde, -Spokane/Waith.Y'-.-;.v.- ■/
. i^1
' s^r'*-.'"   •'■'-.--■ 'rtv.,,,
One-of the
•i.. *M,'
.'Lethbridge,-Alta. "V';
Beware of
Sold on the
Merits of
, ,-u »■ -     *
YiDrVde Van's Female Pills
v 'l- A reliable French regulator! never fails. These
.,  pills nre exceedingly.powerful in regulatincr.the
. .generative portion of the female system.   Refuse
all cheap, imitations,  Dr. de Van's are sold at
' «?_.al_?x•5^t.hEc'o,■*,0•• Mailed to any'address.
- , Ihe Scobell Drug Co., St. Catbarlne*. Ont.
You^ealwayswelcome here
CleanV Rooms, Best of
■-;. y! Food .aridTeyeryY
:   "•-'    ■-   rir' y.'ii'1--:-; -  .', "
:V       attention   -i •
, 'sr  . '^ V % * > '■
Y''■WholesaleLiquor Dealer
■".■■■", 7     '  ''.;■■'       .OY'Y''-        '
Dry Goods; Groceries,,boots and Shoes
' Gents'.Furnishings-' \
''•'., ■,   L' > <'-i ■',,.'";, .".,,
•"■    ' • •''■•- ';,*    -
'',■■.     r  "■    ■ ,. " ■ .if'
.777\ ..
BELLEVUE, Alberta"     .
 i' 'T .       .
..._.   _   ..,..._,. 1, .     ■■-
;." Every  :Y., ■;■'*' *
coiiveniei,ice    *,
Moals that tasto liko
•mother lined to cook
Best in the Pass
Jo«. Grafton, Proprietor.
»   .<■*■.
A. McDougall, Mgi
7 ' l ' i    ..   ■ .
.   . 'i i
• , i ,        . . i ' ■> , >   ■ '
Manufacturers of and Deal-
J,,, ers in all kinds of Rough
&   and Drassed'Lumber '
$X ^ ,■■.- '- .'■"'■' ■■•.'   .
Send. us your orders
Fernie Hotel
: Best ~ Commercial House
■ ■:.' '-^y;' 'in the Pass-^ -    -
'7 '?-.yS \,«    •'     y   . ;..■-
Y-' "Excellent Cuisine 7
Fernie Cigar Store
and Hairdrassing Parlor
Billiards and Fool     l
Lunch Counter
Wallace  - .Mgr.
Liquor Co.
Whblosalo Doalors in
Mail Orders receive
prompt attention
List of Locals District 18
NO. NAME   .     . SBC, and P. 0< ADDRRB88 .
20 Dankhoad ■  P. Whnatlny, nanttheiK.. Altn.       .
481 Bcavar Croak,.,./... I), Kernp, liaavar Croek, via Plncher.
»   ^31 Dellovuo , James I).irke, Uox 36, Bellovuo Alta.
1IC3 Blairmoro , W.LK vans, Ulnlrmoro, Alta.    <
.   040 nurmls  J.  Dorbyrli.ro, IHirmls, Altn.
2137 Carbondalo... J. Mitch all, Oftrbonilnl*.. Col«mnn. Altn.
1887 Canmoro.  N. D, Thnchulr, Canmore, Alta,
2631_ Colomnn..,  VV, Ora Lam. Coloman, Alta.
- 2877 Cdfrbln ,,..'.,.... J. Jono s, Corbln, D; C,
11*6 Chinook Mints,,.,,.. J. Bantonl, Chinook Mlnos, Alia.
1178 Diamond City,,,,.... Albert55ak, Diamond City, Uthteriduo.
. tm Parol*...., Thoa Uphill, F«rnla,D.C.
««$ Frank .\. Evujv vror^ua, F.s_nk, Alt*.
'   2497 , Hostnar ., ,';. W. Iiald eratona, Hosmer. a C.
102& Itllki'kii.1 Jti*. liuttlou, HUknsst. Alta.
*74 Uthbridi(a.,■»,...,.,,. U Moora, 1731 Sixth Awnua, N. Uthbrldw.
\\%t Lehbridae Collieries.. Frank flarrintham. C_ullinrat, AHa.
2M» MaptaUar,,.- ', Hobert Taylor. Maple Leaf, TJcIIovuq Alta.   .
\ KU Michel ;.-,, ji. norTell, Mtfhal, Xi, C,
H Monartb Slliio Wo, Ileod. Klcan V. O.. Tabor. Alta.
,.   WW. Paujtmrs, ..*'. %. ,A,„ Juakw. rj*__.u.i_. jauL
\. ^** "•J*1 yty*f< • Geo, Jordan. Itora! Colller.es. I»thbrldto, Alta
^   103 Tabar ....:.  A Patterson. Taber, Alia
,;CIanek, k{. ga je- prinesla"'" bratgka
-"Zarja'' Y Ljubljani, in ki ga "Prote--
tarec" tu iionatiakuje, bo hud ''poper
za iiaie srborlte amerlgke "domoviijce.'
Zato ga jim kar najtopleje priporo-
5'amo, ..Claiiek se'glasi:       Y '■_.-'.-Y '■"
'"Narodnost v nevarnosti"—to je.bp-
jnlkllc, s katerirai gSujejo nasprotnlki
fahkoyerno" ljudstvo. protrs'ocialni de-
mokraclji. ■., "Narodnost je v hevar.
nosti"—in "zato prl nas hi Cast cla"bl
se1 delavstvo bojevalo za svoje prn-
vice, zato "socialna demokracija na.
Sbvcnskemniraa tal," ■   ^
'Co. so-demagogl kdaj lmoll'geslo,
izmlSljeno, prazno, noresniCno,- s kato-
rliii so sleplli ljudstvo, vendar ni moglo
nikoll doseCl one hlnavSCine, ki tl6i v
narodnjaSkl boj-nl paroll Voper social-
no demokracljo.    "■   ' • ■ '
' KakSen, je pa5 "poloZaj slovenskega
naroda? Njegov nacionalni obstanek
je res v nevarnosti. • Ce se le pomisll
na malo Stevilo Sloveiicev, ne more
bltl to mfi.Cudi-ega.' -. Deset miljonov
ljudi se vselej laBje ohrani.-kakor pold-
rug miljon. Ce bi teoretifini recepti
imell praktiCno vrednost; bi bil nauk
za Slovence zelo enbst'aven: PomnoZito
se'Toda tose lahko ukaze,'tezko.pa
lzvrgl. ,Na§i l narodnjaki nlso-§e ni-
koli lu nl'kjer dokazali.'da l)i imelimoc
tak«ga '6ude % a." Na ■ nobenem 'kbncu
se ni'slovenski narod poveCal „vslcd na-
rodnja§ke polifike ali narodiijaskega
gqspbdarstva, pi.5 pa se je na' domafiih
tleh skrCil. ;r Sene govorimo'o nek-
danjih ^slov.enskih ob Cinah, ki so:' pri-
Sle v nemske rbke ali 'italijansko last,
to nazadnje ie ne St'eje kdovekaj, ker
s-to ali ond vlado v obCini Se ni doka'-
zano, .da je preblvalstvo te ali o\ie na-
rodnosti. Tehtno je pa ze izeljevanje
Slovencev,v'Ameriko, ki Se neprene-
homa naraSCa in nedvonino, slabi mo5
naroda. ■    , ',     y ,. •   ',
Tako kakor' so doslej ravnale mes-
cansko stranke naASl6venskem, torej
rie-gre. Ali je zato sploh'-nemogoCe,
ppmnositi narbdno mo6? ■'
• Edina socialha demokracija je "doslej
odgovorila.na to vpraSanje tako, kakor
je bilo treba:, Slbvenski.narpd steje
pa6 na papirju poldcug miljon'duS, ali
v praktichem-Ziv_Jjenju'se nasteje ko-
maj nekoliko tiSofi Slovencev. OgVom-
ne mnoZice" se ne more yooStevatl.' ker
temviS vegetira bedno iiV,taZno,' kakor
hp5ejo drugi.-pa nima ne ritofii, ne raz-'
umevanja, ne volje za deboj-kl'bi slu-
2ill "drugim narodom aiajprimitivnej-
§im, najbliJjlm in za'sploSnost liajmaiij
pomembnim ciljem. ",   "'   _
Ako bl imeli reV:Poldrug miljonov
Slovencev, tedaj to ne bl bil veC'naj-
hen narod, kajti tako zavedne 5ete tudi
ninogo veCjlh .narodov ne postavl na
plan.       ' ":
; AU je pa mo^goce najravlti iz slovenskega naroda'tako mo6? Po potih
naclonalizma ne; to dokazujevsa dose*'
danjn, zgodovlna, kl bele%l Bkoraj
same Izgube In poraze, Vprasa se
torej, co nl nobene druge potl. ■
Cesa bi bilo -treba; da bl mnsa slovenskega naroda. postiila'zavedna in
mobilna? Ta masa je sestavljena - Iz
poljedeljskega, obrtnlSkega ln duSev-
noga proletarlat'n-rs'.kratka: I/, prole-
tarlata. To rcsnlco nl mogoCo pobitl,
VCobL piihajato tronotkl, ko prlznavajo
to tudl nasprotnlki. Ker nlmnjo' stal-
noga naCela, sufiojo reBnico tako, kakor
jIn_vkn2o momontna korlet. ,VCasl pao
cltlmjo.fitovllko h Bvojlh hrnnllnlo In
posojllnlc—sevoda onostrnnBko — prl»
j)ovqi1uJoJo, kollko donarja M\ tam, lz-
vnjujo, dn Imajo preinoSno kmoto, obrt-
nlko In trgovco In fnntazlrajo o polltl-
kl srodnjoga jstnnu. All Co nanose
HtrnnkarBka potreba In 60 so Jlh no-
tono v lcozjl rog, tcdnj povodo, da ja
BlovciiBkl nnrod Blromasoii, da Jo kmot
zndolSon, da obrtnlk propailv, Da Jo
pololnj do lavBtva na Slovdnskom
naravnoBt noznouon, smo ?,o ne5toto<
krat dokaznll.
nosnloa jo tn, da bo jo tudl na Slo-
vonnkem razvlla burUvnzIJa —• prnva
plutokmtlSrm burSvnzlJn, da imamo tudi prl,nan rnzmoroma voliko boRiitaio
nn onl strnnl, nn drugi pn noprono-
homa iinrftBCnJo Co volsko p/olotnrlatfi
v katero se od dne do dne bolj pogreza
yelik"del srednjega staiiu.
Bogatini y civilni obleki ih v talarju
«o ysi povprek narodnjalii, to'se -pravi
po svpjih besedab nimajo druge skrbi,
kakor blagor naroda. Napaka je le v
tem, da indentificirajo sebe z narodom,
Njih cilj so baje "narodni cilji," njih
profit je "narodna korist." -Kar dose-
Jejosami, to" je "narodna pridobitev."
Pri' vsem tem pa naraSCa in propada
proletariat.      . v ,
Povzdlgniti narod; se ne pravi, napol-
nlti fie nekoliko kapitalistiCnih in pol-
kapitalistienih moSenj, temvefi reSlti
maBo\iz gospodarske in dugevne bede,
v katerl U6l; ter ji pomagati na tako
vlSavo, da po nele lahko 2ivela od
danes do ^utri, od jesenl do zlme, am-
pak ji bstan'e pbleg syojega lastncga
iivljenja §e dovolj sredstev, Casa in
mofil za sploCno potrebe.
NlkCe razen socialne demokraclje ne
Izvrfiuje tega dela. Nobeni stranki
na' Slovenskom ni mar, knj pofi'no proletariat—razen,Co so volltve in se rabl
njegove glasove.
,Kaj pa hoCe socialna demokraija.
Njon nnmen je, zbolj§ati gmotnl polo-
Zaj.proletariata In konCno mu priborlti
popolno gospodarskoncodvlsnost. 'Iz
sedanjih brezpravnih hla pee v . In suZ
njev ho5e napravlti- enakopravne sod-
ruge." Ker to ni ,raogoi.e brez boja,
organfzira delavstvo za gospodarskl
boj in je tako odkritosrCna in/pravie-
na,'da'ne taji.razrednega znaCaja tega
boja. Bilo bi neumno,' 6e bi ga_ tajila,
ker. mora "Clovek z zdravimi mozgani
kmalu razumeti, da potlaten razred nima pri.Cakovati niCesar od milostl vlad-
ajoCega razreda. - Ker je pa za ta boj
treba znanja, bkretnosti in jasnih mis-
li, *je socialna demokracija prislljena
izobraZevati proletariat. Tudi Ce.bi ji
bila vsa omika Hekuba, bi morala vendar Ze v 'lastnem interesu storiti vse
mogoCe zanjoi
, Ze tukaj srefia potreba socialne de-
mokracije0 potrebo naroda. Menda ni
treba-dandanes sele dokazovati, da je
omika nujen pogoj za obstanek katere-
koli skupine. Ce torej socialna demokracija skrbi za ■■ izobrazbo prole-
tariata; torej za izobrazbo tistih slo-
jev,- kine dobe omike od nikjer,' stori
Zevec za sloveriski narod, nego so sto-
riie- doslej'. vse .narodnjaske stranke
skiipaj.      Y - '       ,
Kako vaZno je.delo-'socialne demo-
kracije ravno v tejymeri, jokaZe pogled
na katerokolistran",'zlasti pa ha'peri-
ferljo onega ozemlja, n'a katerem pre"-.
— - . Wj \J U.V. . v..v..—. ~i   U....LL* J.li^ll J is*"—LC.IJ--
■brazbe je vzelo slovenskemu narodu na
tiso6e In.tisoCe njegovih Clano'v direkt-
no in indlrektno. ..Na/aiani je, da je
neomikan Clovek v visakem oziru," tudi
narodno, stokrat bolj indi'firenten, nego
izpbraCen. Narodnjaki naj se hikar
ne motijo. Ce so im vCasi posreCI, se-
se bo nasprotnikom" posreCllo, vzetl
jim celo Ceto in jo porabiti proti njlm,
film zaplha drug veter. Nekoliko .naj
se spomlnjajo, pa bodo priznall, da je
tako. Pomanjkenje omike Je tudl na-
jveC krlvo, da ni prl nas nobene poll-
tiCno stalnosti, ampak da prehajajo ce-
le trume iz tabora v tabor In da brez
vsake kritlke preklinjajo, kar,bo fie
vCeraj povollCevnll In blag'ostavljall,
kar so vCernj obmetavall , z blatom.
Ljudstvo, kl tako lahko ulde iz liberal-
noga tabora v klerll«ilnl ltd., pa ravno
tnko lahko zbeZl izpod slovensklh zas-
tav pod nemSlce, pod itnlljanske al! pa
pod kltajake,
Razumeti pa Je treba, da meScanske
stran'ko, naj bo llbomlno all pn klorl-
kalhe, no morojo In v lastnem tytoroBU
no smojo dajatl ljudstvu ono Izobrazbo,
kl jo potrebujo,, No morojo, kor no
rnzumojo pravih ljudsklh potreh: no-
Binojo, kor Jo srajen telosu bllzja od
Buknjo, Vsnlco roflnicno znanjo v
glavnh dolavskoga ljudstva so izpre-
monl,y moCo, kl sokajo rano IzkorlSCo-
valcoui, torej onlm, kl Jlh zaBtopajo
mofiCnnsko otrnnko,
Tako so naftl naclonallBtl v zatratl;
nko bl — lo lo duAovno — pomogall
prolotnrlatu, bl ikodovail svojlm laBt-
nlm goHpodarBklm Intorosom, Co bl
hotoll roSltl Blnvonskl narod, bt moral!
pomnKatl pro'lotnrlntii, Knr to«a no
smojo, pomagajo—anbl b tem. da Joml-
J0J0 s.ni.0 od prolotnrlnta profit, dnjnjo
mu pa bobnoCo frnzo, Nad prodlrnjo-
<!lm Rornmnlzmom prntaknjn hrldkn
boIzu, narodu, ki nnj hi roSII svojo nk«
BiBtonco, i>a Jomljojo v«a nrodstvn n
boj, Soclnlno demokriieljo pobljnjo,
nil Hoclulnii dnmokrnrlja jo ml In I fnk-
lor kl v rnzmornh Unpllallstlf no drutbo
lnhkn roM Hlovonalci narod,
Mni'Rlkdo, kl Jo iIiiiioh iu H<op. in Ao
IzproBlodn-fo lo no lio propozno.
The Strongest
Men on Earth
V , 1
r.uip.oy olecuicUy In boily-buildlng.
Bandow, Hackcnschmldt (the wrestler), Lnkops and many others maintain
tholr perfect poise, robust manhood
and physical development by the une
ol una iifft'itt of health.
Is a wonder ot tho age—a lusting bono-
lit lo mankind. It comes As a boom to
all mon weak or ailing, and on the
path to physical despair. It pnfs en-
or«y Into Uio weak, makes the strong
man still Mrnncpr and /-urns mom. dU-
«aa*ji to which men uie subject,
Wrlto nt price for particulars to
the umm mum battery co.
Cernsr /th Ave. and Srd Street E„
Are wo drifting Into Rorln1i»m? Is n
question nniilyzud by ProfoHHor 0. D,
Skolton, of Qnorn'H University, KIurb-
ton, Ontario, In thn annual numoor of
ii.v muiHtiui) niiivd. in tOiiemainK
b'-= .-irllrie, it- mi)-!,: "TJ.c UU^i »Ulf.U
will prfivnll, tho Idrvsl shared by Social- j thousand, arid that tbo other ton thou-
tRts and Individualists reformers nllV-r*. | trnnd dollars b* ptv^n to the depen
Is tho nrftnnltntlon of Industry In tho
Interest of tho massos of tho people
ti , .   . 1 1 1       ,1       •«,     .
" ••     ■*■■ r. '<»i«~.   *._i( v..»\i,\; k» i\ \ jlu
l-e made, and can he shown, to be truo,
thnt prlvato proporty Is a better means
ol Attaining this nnd than colloctlvlst
rropertv.     It  must he  shown , that
talk on things as they appear; not as
they are. There are a few slaves'
in .the Rocky Mountain district of Alberta who are. not yet -sufficiently
class conscious ,to resist these plaus-
able, and to them, apparently logical,
arguments. The capitalist politicians
in'said riding are at tlieir wits' end
trying to devise means "to defeat the
sitting member," as tho district is
populated almost wholly by wage slaves, and,the "sitting member", has-not
only used the legislative assembly to
spread the propaganda of the uprising
wage slaves, but has also many times
appealed to the Liberals and Conservatives, who number forty of the forty
one members of that assembly, to support bills that If they- became law
would' assist the slaves in their struggle against the rule of capital. But
on every occasion Liberals" and Conservatives voted against said bills,
and now they must lie as "to why. The
fate of the bill to make legal the fortnightly payment of wages, now known
in^newspaper circles as O'Brien's annual, for I have introduced it every
session, and I will continue to clo so,
has,been told in this paper. Years-
agio Comrade Kingsley wrote in one
of his editorials In the Western Clarion. "The long suit of the wage slaves
is his short memory," and I am even
more convinced that a short memory
is the greatest weakness of most slaves that are not yet Socialists. The
capitalist,politicians swat them in the
face with coarse vulgar insults'" and
humilate them in every conceivable
way. When the election is over they,
for a time, feel quite indignant. By
the time of the next election they
have not only forgotten, but actually
go-nosing about in a half or less conscious state, seeking for, and are dis*
appointed if the dose is not repeated.
That's why my 'comrades have asked
me tb write -a short 'history of the
I firmly believe tliere are more well
signed petitions in favor bf, and none
against thc Fortnightly, Pay Bill than
fnr-all- fh__»__ r\+l._r__.,__Wll«_,__..-T___*_i,n..a-L~~.^-
-iij* • ui.i—..i.v—*_,w..ji^-*i_,i___.o—LJ.O.T,— uavfu^cir
before that assembly. A few members of each party, those representing
constituencies where most of the electors'have made known that they are
in favor of a legal fortnightly pay,
were allowed to - support It—-that's
what they,call good politics. It Is
amusing to listen to.-the baby-like arguments, most of them put up either
for or against such a bill. Only a
fow of tho Honorable Members are
wholly conscious of the Interests they
aro' Ber,vlng. The few leaders of both
parties havo always bitterly opposed
my bills, "      " '
I will now write the gist of the discussion on this bill nt tho'last session.
Somo''opposed It becauso they said
It would work a hardship on farmers.
I said farmers are a part of the gront
whgo slave class; I would not introduced bill that would do Injury to any
of my clnss* This Is the oldest bill
boforo this assembly. It Ib tho host
known bill In- the Province,, Tho
farmors havo many unions; thoy hold
annunl conventions; thoy,havo tholr
roproHontntlvos In tho Spectator's Gal-
lory, and not 0110 protest from Individual farmerBB' union at convention
ngalnflt. this bill, has yot como forward,
A roport Ib bolng clreulntod Hint I
could havo had a legal fortnightly pny
for minors, but would not tako It, bo-
cauBo I could not got It for nil tho
BlnvoB, It Ib a baro-fncod Ilo. No
Bitch orfor'wns ovor mado by nnynnn
who'had tho power to give It, The
Honorable Arthur ftlfton, Fl"*t Minuter of tlio Government, mild ho wnn
opposed to tho hill on principle, but
particularly opponod to Hiich n hill for
mlnorB 11 r thoy had lately slffiind 11
contract with their omployors In which
tlioy nf.ii.Qi_ to ncropt thnlr pay onco
a mouth ror tin* noxt throo ami 11
half years, and IiIh govornniont would
nol Interfere wllh tlmt' contract. It
Ih truo Uio Honoriihlo ChurloH CrosH.
tlicii a prlvato inoiuhor on the kov-
urniwmt sldo, Hold hn would support
tlio hill If It was confined lo inlnorn.
I proved ihnt ho wns only*play|ii(j poll-
Ites, Wlit'ii I Intordiieed a hill strlrt-
ly In thp InterestH of minors ...mend;
ments to tho Coal MIiioh Act) lie did
not support ll. Whon thoy'were voting thirty thoiiHiind dollum to build
tho foundation for a houso for tho
i._t!u«.._nfiK_ow.r_H.r l nmilo it motion
t.'.,'.i lliil (Wi.u.i'ui iVt tv.i<i_t,_..J  ii) (»tullt>
within the existing framowork of so* mlne»,
clety we *-nn combine prlvato Initiative
dnntB of the thirty-one miners who
lout tholr lives In tho Ilelleviio dlans-
v....        * .vl.   n\t„\)LA\>,fs  \.\\jkh  flu)   mil
support my motion. If this bill U
riKf-ln defeated I will Introduce Into
tho Now Coal Mlnos Act a fortnUhtly
pay for nil who work In and nroumj
When my romrnr'«s Introduced    n
nnd irlvcte energy with nodal control fortnlahlly pay bill In the lejcltlatlvn
nnd H-irlfll Justleo. F.very t«*-dml«- 'asremWv nf 1. r Mu. rnnnerrnflw
wr ...l!IW»!r<\ every city Blum, every ]government voled it down quick, und
|ns««n,e cf shady high finance or of ifor the same reason thai tho Liberal
ovr*i01 ><«■<! and underpaid employee. :«Jo»eminent of Alberta votrd down my
Is a potent nrirument for Socialism. |bill. Th*. Kmi torv»umilM_si whom
lifinove the arlevsnces—ami they ari> Mhev W«h wrx* den« «,*ei *<irh % W|1
ttianv. fvr-n ihoufih etaatorated by tho !to Wcomo l*w. An wo srow ntromt
Sorlallsf ont of all perspocthc-and lllho power of tho rule ut .aides.) dt*-
Oie Roelnlfst hss Tost Ills hotit emmu- eryinses. Arcu»e, ye «lnve»!
ttHlon." y  -        ■ \ C, M, O'llRIKS.
« , !»'
Are your hands chapped, cracked
or sore ? Have you " cold cracks "
which open and bleed when the skin
ia drawn tight? Have you a cold
sore, frost bite, chilblains, or a "raw"
place, which at times makes it agony
for you to go about your household
duties ? If so, Zam-Duk will give you
relief, and will heal the frost-damaged
skin. Anoint the sore places at night,
Zam-Buk's rich healing essences will
sink into the wounds, end the smarting, and will heal quickly.
MrB. Yollon, of Portland, says: "My
hands wuie so sore and cracked that )t
w.ia egouy to put tliem near water.
When I did so they would smart and
bum &% if I had scuttled them. J. seemed
3uiU) unublo to get relief from anything
pub on them until I trie i Zam-Buk,
and it succeeded when alt else, had
failed. It closed tho big cracks, gavo
me ease,-soothed tho inflammation, and
in a very short time luuled my hands."
ZarruBuk also curti c\afing, rashei, wltittr
(czema, yiles, uVr>•», 'entering sortt, ion he.ctilt
and bach, a(i»c«»,'w, pimpltt, rirvj-fcorm, iiic.,
cult, burns, bi-uwt, scalds, ijiraint. Of all
drugguU a nd floret, or^poA frit from tht Zam-
Buk Co., Turonto,   J'nce 60c a box.     .
.;    When you can own
your own home?
We have for sae
Lots in town and Lots
in subdivision in Coe-
-man it a prices. We
can suit your income.
'Ca and see us.
Realty Co.
Fire Insurance and
Oliver Typewriters
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Subscribed
Reserve Fund  	
6,000,000      Capital Paid Up  ....        6,460,000
6,460,000    „ Total Assets       72,000,000 '
..   D. R. WILKIE, President HON. ROBT JAFFRAY, Vlce-Pres.;
Arrowhead, Cranbrook, Fernie, Golden, Kamloops, Michel, Moyie, Nelson.
1 Revelstoke, Vancouver and Victoria.  - S '   S.
.n     -•'; ' ,     SAVINGS DEPARTMENT    ,-■,''      „
Interest allowed on deposits at current rate from date of deposit.
Insurance, Real Etate
and Loans
1 ' '"
Money to Loan on first class Business and Residential property
ome dank* Canada
.Start « BnviiiKH account for 1(113 by (lejioHiting one dollnr with Uic
Home Hunk. ' TIioho dollar iujcouiiIh arc most wolcomc—Uicy aro
solicited by the Bank, A Hiivinpn ncoonnt thnt iH regularly added to
by a dollnr at a timo soon mounts up. Kull compound inloroHt paid
on deposilH of $1 nnd upwards.
Head »pf^ 131^ TVT T^^     Benches and connection*
throughout Canada
l<\ MAODONAl.l), Mfiiijifffr, KKUN'IK, H.C.
Statement), nude by patients taking the New Method Treatment.  They know tt Cms
tV No Ntmi. er TtillmonUli und without wrllUn cormM
rallont Ne. I0«T4. '"Tlm tpeti nr» sli
Kruin front tnf hut And nnin nml 1 till
I'fiM-l niiw. I om vi'i'y pratt-ful lit v-^
anil, almll nover forget llio favnr ytiiir
mudli liu-i Imvo <li j no for mu, Yuu <jii
u»c my nfttrin In n-comni-inllim It in
mi)- »u_Tirnr, I om isolnt to Kit miu>
t-ii-il unnn. TlmnUInu ynn uncn inon-,
I'Allrnt No. llHIW,   Acta J.i.  -Bind*.
)>(nlt In "urine an>1 <tr*l_i» >t iiliht.
\.i.. *. \ *: .* .. i r. *. >_, ,..!. _, ...
lmrk, wank ■cm(ill)-. Ilo wrllrii:—"f
icvcl««d yuvt l*lti-r <-f r'«.-nt .Ule uri.J
in rrply I am pImimii! tu »uy (>,»t After
toktiiK two montlii' tt.aliiKiil I tumM
ronililer niyirlf ff.niplctnly oiiy.), m f
tmvit tutu nn »l«rj» of tliem cumin*
luck (una yc«r).
r«ll.nl No. UMl, "I Imvo not liml
t regular f.mlulon I ilon't knnw u_i«n
ind «m ft«lln« fllin, Thi> world «<>.ntii
tlt(Hr*th»r ill(Tf..nl In mo aud I llnnU
Oftd for dlr^rtlau m» lo ytwt. Yuu h«v*
b«tN %n kon.it dott.r wit). m»,"
(uto No, I0HHH,, Hymjili.mn when hit
Hiirti-d irofttmenti—Ann 31, tltmlo. In-
iliitftvil Iii lmiiH'rnl lui Mm »Avi-rul )'i>ari.
Vfirl'-ow Wlria on botli *|.|.»—j»linpl*«
mt llio fact), nl(t. After two miti_li»'
iii'iliiii ht Iiu Virtu* u> fullum. -"Vnur
miliuiim I. Hit tn limn! mill inn v<ry
ltlii'1 to rniv tlmt f think in».ir rui-ixl.
My Vnr|i'i!ii(i Vi'lin havo cirilliliiKily dlt*
u|i|n-nri-d for (|tnti> n Aiiiln nml It «'-min
it   l-Utli,     I    Willi   llll.lul'   ||i|i|   fcul   linn
limit, t Imvu no dr-nlrc (ur tlntt Intblt
uliilitir mul ll I tiny lilu- ililu. wIili>)t
I li'ivo rvrry ri-mon to tn-lluvii I will.
ThuiiklriK you for your klo.l *tt#ntl»n."
«. wm ji rofvjvi j\* ont montji.
I'ltlrtil Nn, 1111.. Thli prttlont (iiiri-il
Stl ImU a iHrnnlu (aio \,t Srr\out l)c-
lllty and Bixual W«aknfU and wai run
tluwti In vigor and vitality, Aftt-r «in»
iiiimtIi'm lr<-atiiiciit Iiu l-rpnrta a* ful*
tuut:—"f am forllnir vrry well. I Imvo
ikIiii-iJ 1< puuitili In onr montii, m tint
iitto.l.'—"! am lii-itlnlilnr tn ff»l mora
like • intn. I fori my condition l«
crttliit Utt*r eviry w**k;r III* tail Tf
|H.it.—"l)(»r liot-tora—A» I fr«l till* It
tlir tail month'* treatment that I will
lm i.i- to tn, I thought at nun tlmo t
\\<u!'l nrvrr tm rurod but t put run-
ti.ifin-f in you from th« itart and jriw
Imif totnl ran."
W« twat «i»J «•« VARfCOSR VtlNS, Nr»VOUI_ DKItntTV. BLrtOt» ANO
URtNARVCOMrtJU_.r$. KiOM.Y AND OUOOW Dt3__.l_.t3 «J. «U OIhuu
MculUr ta m»*.
*Y CONSULTATION HI IE.  BOOKS ntEC If uaibl* to call w.1. lar * QmMImi
Blank lar Ham* Tr.ttMtat.
KlrtTTI _T* tm Afl latitti intm C*fi«!t m»l Im mMntmA to «w Ca».
I^\«r I IV^Ki aill%nC««r«iBAnd>n«« D*B«Hm»»t ufollow.!
wmmmmmmmm   dhs. k£nnu>y a nUtntov. Windsor, ont.
Cot. Michigan km. and GHiwold St, Detroit, Mich.
_.____i_ "o i^t.;-
,. Sr.
-H-- ~y '*-"-' 'y-^m'w^ff^i^^^''-'!r^^^j-^'r'-^\ -v^-iy^^^y yx&$^frj&&2j&-~"'y?j<*~- y-.■,'•*_._*,-'-- ^i^^hj
-    -    _. "     _ ....v^^^^^^ V^^f ^* .- :;;r^-?S^p^^-,v->y,y^V^: ,, -3 ^??;y-
■'   ~.'"     ^,1-'^^^-v-:>v:'Y5S^^^^y--N-' X:-7yKSry:sX,^sXX;.y^ :$V:---':~^ _X'!;- -T
our sm^iSoN&ms-M
Special Values in
yjf. "ivill continue the special
reductions in Men's Hand-tailored Suits for one week loneer
, i
m' order to give everyone ' n
chance to get n first-class Suit
worth up to $25.00 for
$15. 00
Pit and wear guaranteed.
This will be your last opportunity to secure these great reductions. AVe still have a "good
choice of patterns in all sizes
from 36 to 42 chest ' -
See Our Window for $15 Suits!
Mackinaw Clothing^
"We are giving great reductions in all lines'of Mackinaw Clothing,
don't fail to see this line if you intend buying in the near future. "We
have all sizes from 34 to 48 chest, in 7 lines of celebrated Carss' Mackinaw Coats, and a full range of sizes in both the long and short'Pants.
i t-
Lumbernien's Sox
For Saturday we will put all our lines of Heavy' German Sox in
one pile to clear at 75c. pair. These sox retail at $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50
per pair.   Special  '  75c. pair.
'*{' s*y JRor :.Satur.ddy-
Sirs. Stewart's.Liquid Bluing.. ir.....:. ,y... X. 2 for ,.
Wheat 'Elates, 5 lb .pkg, with China .......
Shredded Wheat Biscuits'.......Y ■., X .'.'...... 2 for
Laurentia' Cream .....'.._...' : per bottle
Laurentia Milk .:.'....'. v .'„ -. per bottlo'
B. C. Milk, 20 oz .....'. \ -3 for'
Lowney's Cocoa ■,..?.... .. V_. lb." tin
Flavoring Extracts ■ i y  2 oz.
Peaches/ 2 lb. tin .,.\ '. .-. '.' -2 fdr
Seeded Raisins, 12 oz. ., .,-..'.". ( 3'for
Domestic Sardines '....- : 6 tins
49 1b. sack 1,65
Robin Hood Flour ; '	
Ontario Clover Honey Y . .\ ;  12 oz,    .20
Upton's Jam, 5 lb. pail v     ,b5y
" Crosse and;Blackwell's Red Currant Jelly 1 lb. glass    .20
Lamp Glasses, no. 1 and 2 ■ ^ 3 for    .25
Swift's Lard  :  5 lb. pail/ .90
Empire ,Hams t. \\ per; lb.    .22
- Crosse and Blackwell's Marmalade '4 lb. .tins    .70
"Weilleys' Mincemeat .,.;'..: 1 lb. pkg.   ^.10 '
Mixed Nuts - : -.-..,'.. per lb.    .20
Colombo Olive Oil • .....;.; \/s gal. 1 15 -
Dill Pickles - '.'.... per dozen    .25
Aylmer Pork and Beatfs, l-'s ' ....,.'....' -4 for. ,. 25
—White Swan Laundry Soap -.-  2 pkg.    . 45 -
Pears' TJnscented Toilet Soap -  2-for    .25 ■
, Baby's Own Soap X'. :.7i per box-, .30 "
', Corn Starch-..' *. X.. T. 7. 7..Y. .2 pkg. \.15
Gold Standard.Salad Dressing "... / v., X pints    .50 ■
Heinz Tomato Soup ,, '...'..- 2-tins. .25
Imperial Maple Syrup ■. ■....- /. \"i/2 gal. ' .65
Tetley's Bulk Tea- -'. .'.... ,"3'ib. 100
Tomatoes, 3 lb. tin '. ' \..'; 3 'for'
Pumpkin, 3's '. Y .' /  2 for
Corn, 2's \ .\....'. ',,.......'. 3'for
•Turnips. ..'.... X X' 16;lb.
Carrots ; '. ' ,..-.'..'.. -14.lbs.
White Swan Yeast ; \..'....- .- :...".. 6 pkg.'
Cooking Apples -.." -..-.-.'..... per box
Northern-Spy Apples %...-.-. _:,, ...<_... .per box
Footwear ammw^Rmces
.' .7"For'theiiian^tliat;wants a^heap.i"".
'• '• ai.~;Y.vi> &:■>'-■■ -.•!_-:>' i-^.c.^ •_:.. y-\.
y? J'Men.'s;f^6x?Calf,YBlucher .cut/ /Y
-•' heavy/sole;vair sizes];/ 6'Vto;A 11.'! -
■Trice3v/; X.y. .-./?>.'X-7. ,''.$5.00  -'
1 \ ■> „ i; r*       Ti" 'i>    \7\. ■* ""*
Men 'b Yelou^fpialf, ^Blucherr ^cut, '.,
'" all sizes; 5y2 to 11:7 Price Y.$4.75.   ''
- *\* i
„ -i 1.
"';''Menjs ;Gun^Metal; Blucher. cut,
' heavy; sole^fe"to liyPricef;'$4.50 [■
Men's Sweaters
•■'-VV--.  ■ Out Pricesy    XT
i t •   f •* ' ;n • .     ■       * ,   - t f   b»    i)ii f,
"   -      J ^ "    *", '   ' " ""'  ——        (f ,.      "_\.        )
S —-    -     . l1 '     , ,     I-        ^       .  j     ' * .   "*""■• I '    '       'l       'jr   . ' ^
We do not'intend to put any Sweaters^awVj-'all'.must^go now' to
make room7foi;new Spring.goods. ' Jf you.'want<a Sweater;rioAy or
for next summer.'s, wear, buy now and saye from 20 tQ 50.'per, cent. •
*^AU sizes in Coats with' or .Avithout';collars,-also^JYVrieok/arid roll
neck'.Sweaters, in all shades and all sizes. '{.      '. ■■''--■■'. "-^   f 7
■   Y, '■' ( 7 „- '\      " ' "*,.   '-     "r  y 7'' •"< '' • 1 ■' •      • _ "v' • ■' 7-
Ladies1  Gaiters ;
YFor the remainder.of the s'eason,.:or7Avhile they'last,-we \Vill sell our\
stock,of Women's Misses':and Children's Gaiters- at".prices' that no--,
•body cariafford to-overlook.   ? ,'"vv'" Y-7'7 .'  ' '! 7S~' ,-y
Women's 24jnch7Leggings, all'sizes, 3 to,7.7,.Special./-.:.';
-   Women's 15 inch Leggings,'sizes 3 to 7.'   SpecialYiiV.YX.7
Misses 20 inch Leggings,- size's ll^o .2.   Special;". /:." V.'.;.
• • Children's 18 inch.Leggings/sizes 5 to 10. jSpecialy'."....
.Y .95
.! .85
•    r-    y. -•   - ■      Y\ -- :,    „ '".:■■.-■■ Vy   r.
, We have prepared1 months ahead;to make this'Sale a "success".'.
All-the new-ISIS'styles are. here!- ^The^largest selec'tUhlof.
styles and prices evpr carried.' *'",", ''■-. -. •■    -,...» 7 ■„ ■ 7* ■   , y.
Watch Our Window- £6rf Daily Special
Miss Rosie Wearmoutli, of Medicine
Hat, is spending a few days in the
city, :
The services on Sunday next in
Knox Presbyterian Church is especial
ly for young people. Special music
und n good crowd.   7.30 p.m.
W. L. Phillips, of Fernie, will speak
at the Socialist Social, and-Dance at
Passburg, on Saturday evening next.
The rink to represent Fernie at the
Cranbrook Donspiel next week will
comprise Messrs Sherwood Herchmer,
J. F. Macdonaid,' M. A, Kastner and
E. K. Stewart,
Wm. Dickon will preach In the Mothodlst Church next Sunday evening
on "Citizenship."
The monthly tea of the Ladles' Aid
of the Methodist Church will ho held
at tlio homo of Mrs, C. 1<3. Lyons on
Tuesday afternoon noxt from 4 to 0
Commencing Sundny evening noxt
tho Economic Class will moot in the
Imuemont of tho Miners' Hall nt 7.30
Inulond of Iho nftornoon, as formerly.
All thORo interested In tlio study of
working clnss politics iiro cordially In-
vlted^o lio present to dlscuas tho various questions,
Ilov. Dr, Shearer, Socrotary of tho
Doard of Social K.rvia. ami ISviingol-
Ism, will address a public mooting In
tlio I'rnshytflt'laii Church on Monday,
Folmmry llrrt, nt s p.m. .All luteroHtod
nro Invited to attorn], A similar.moot-
lng, especially for Indies, will ho hold
In tlio iifturiiooti nt. 3.30 in the huso-
rnnnt of Mm church, ut wlilnli Dr.
flhonror will also spoiili,
On Snndiiy nljilit last« rail' audlonco
occu|ilod tho Oranil.Thfatro to hour .1.
II, ICnhtlit, of Kdrnontnn, Iwlupe on
"Tlio lied Pnrll," or BopIhUhtii.' Ills
ndilroBM proved Jutonsoly hitorostlnj.,
preHontlng nn ho did concrete fuels to
Imclt up nny thoornllcnl mnlomontB lio
mndo. Mo nlHn polntml out thai un-
lass tho workors In IlrltlHh Colmnliln
n»Af   n    *,Tr...f.   r...    If,       f-,,.,,   1       l»    * .1 1
•" 1-       '  i *   I    u.    .L,   H ,L.,
nm I'olnr. to dlMplnco tuott. ... tho ,.m.\-
lior of RoclallKt ro|irfisimtatlvoH In tho
provlnclnl pnrlli.n_c.ntH. Tho fnrm-
om1 oconomlo position Is n\\c]\ that tht*
old finrty polltlclnns cnn no longor hull*
ItOIP     t>10m      "'llll      ll'lnily     f.fill n*y       ,nn,J
«vory SoclallBt mooting 011 tho prnlrlo
!■ crowdod wllh farmers who aro «n-
quiring un to whoro thoy stand In tho
dlvl*lor. of the wonlth thoy produce.
A lucid explanation 0r tho rising cost
of llvlnir wnn alio shown, nnd tho
, speaker concluded with nn optimistic
stAUwnftnt an to thn very faRt nppronch*
Ing revolution for which tho workers
•ro srouilng thomscitvok tho world
orer,' A few questions w«ro _aibmltt-
«d ind Mtlnfaclorlly simwered, aftor
which tho audlonco dtiporsod, well
pl«M«d with tho enllKhtenmont they
hsd Toeo\toA.
Any donation for tho Funoral Fund
of tho Socialist Party will be received
by the Secretary, Albert 'Hart. Various expenses havo neon Incurred in
connection with funerals, and thoso
members who may not havo yot contributed to this fund nro kindly requested not to overlook \lolng so.
Water,   Light   and   Power   Schedules
Revised—School Finances
Discussed , • •
Tho relatives of tho.lata Wm. Atkinson hog ' to thank their numerous
friends and acquaintances for expressions .of sympathy ano condolence In
tholr rocont bareavomont.
In thn socond round-of tho Consolation rontPRl of the nmisplnl, Miller's
rink defeated Johnson's lllnk by the
scoro of 1!> to 13 on ni| awful groggy
Ico. This gnmo wns llio hardest
plnyod or tho wholo Donspiel scries,
tlio stnto of tlio Ico cnuslng tho piny-
oi'B hnrd work to get lliolr rocks with-
In llio lieu ho.
The following marring.' Ilnnnros'
worn Issued nt the Provincial Government Offlco during lho week:   "
SmiiiiioI Ilnnry Prion, of Fornlo,'nnd
l "dlla Moyer, of Dnliilh, Minn,! Anton Kriuw nnd Agnes Dotrich, hotli of
Mlchol; Chris, Drown, of ntittonmt,
Wis., mul Mngglo Tlnrns, of Molroso,
Minn,! John Clins McQuinn and Nolllo
HoberlHon, both of Fernio,
THE 1818
• Tho efforts of lho mnnngoment nf
thlB house to please tho public Ib hearing good fruit, and In, judging hy the
largo audloncos nightly, bolng fully
nnnrootntPd Mr Mtllnr Is mnllnnnily
Bchomlng to make the thoatro a comfortablo ond commodious plaro to
spond tho evoning In. nnd ho assuros
ub that lio IntondB to mako it ono of
tho prottlcBt llttlo houses In tho country. Tlio programme for to-night and
tomorrow l«:
"If T)r«i_m» Como Truo," "1 . O. TT.
Ten Dollars," "Ben Not to Your Wife."
"Curing Hubby," "A Had Tunglo," "A
Ilronx Cocktail," all comedies; "Ren. ly
Awskoning" (drams), "Now York Flro
Fighting" (educations!), and "Filial
I-ove," 11. two-roe! Eclair child-drama
An important special meeting ot; lho
City Council was hold on Thursday
evoning last, those present being Mayor Gates, and Aid YMncdoniild, Robi-
chaud, Graham, Morrison and Rizzuto.
Tho first quostlon that enmo up was
that ln connection with tho ainhulnnco
whloh the Veterans' Association are
desirous of 'prosentlrig to the city, mid
which will be hero next wook. Col,
Mckny, presldont of Ihe local brigade,
and Geo, O'Diien, tho socrotary, woro
present. ,"Tho Colonel explained-the
position, and alter a slight discussion
It was docldod to leavo It ovor until
noxt, Thursday's rogulnr mooting, and
In • tho meantime' a commltteo consisting of Aid. Macdonnld and Graham
will look into the matlor nnd roport,
Tho culprit who cut down -10 largo
and about 100 smnll trees In lho olty
park, tho clnmngn'of which l$ estlmnt-
od at about $120, appeared boforo the
council and oxplnlned that ho was not
awuro of tho fact tlmt. ho wiih doing
wrong Ilo offorod the olty $50,00
This, too, wuh held ovor until tho noxt
An Important communication wns
rond from fl. 11, Ilanil_.rf.nn, clialnnnn
of the School Hoard, who pointed ont
tho urgnnt nnnoHHlty for further funds
to ooinplolo tho school/addition, Mr,
Henderson rippcnrnd lu pcirHon nm]
suggoHtud IJ1.1t n <l..|ii.tntloii bo sum to
Victoria to Intorvlow tho govornmonl
wllh n view of getting a Iqiui until
such Hmo us the city's debentures'
could ho sold, Mo also Biiggo»tod that
Dr, Ilonnell nnd A, TlYTrltOB ho sont,
as hnvliiR somo Influence with the
Kovn/niiiont. Eventually It was do-
cldcd to net upon  Mr. ITondorsoh's
,-ii.hhuai.iuit an U> numliliK U uui'llluliull,
Inn It 1171!' Ir-fl Id tin- nmy or io mviko
Ihe selection, which lie will do after ho
has hod an Intorvlow with W. Jl: Tioatt,
who Is expected two In a day or two,
TrusteoB Lancaster and Wll Ices nlno
The rocommondntlons of tho Wator.
Light nnd Powor Committees rovlsliiK
tho schedules of rate* wob thon road,
nnd finally ndtptod. Bo fnr ns houso*
holdors aro concorned tha ratos remain
about tha same, but <i small discount
will bo allowed if accounts nre paid
by the 2Rth of tho following month.
Tho moving picture houses' in Uio
city mado application' for permission
to ro-opon on Sunday nights, 1119 mo-
jorlty of the aldermen so mod to favor
It. but 'eventually it waa decided to
tablo the request. This concluded tho
lMINTON.—On  Monday,  Jan.
to 'Mr and Mrs. T. J. Minton-
■a son.
Official notico lias been received-by
President Stubbs to atteAd and give
evidence before the Old"Age Pension
Commission at Ottawa on tho nth
Thomas  Kennedy's Bad Mishap at
Coleman—Had-Arm Crushie'd   '
Off     7      '   -      '.
COLEMAN, Jan. 28,—While endeavoring' to board the westbound train
in the local yards,;shortly after" nine
o'clock Mpnday - night;'' Thomas "Kennedy was thrown under the, wheels of
the train and his right; arm'almoVt'severed, from the body. 'Y
L ' ' . *
1 Kennedy, who owns a homestead
on the banks of Crow/s Nest Lake, is
one of the old-timers in the Pass and
is well-known among the Pass towns.
. An'amputation. was;p,erforiiie<i,about
midriight; Dr.-'Ross clearlng-awaythe'
ends, of'the,bones and 'tissues and'endeavoring'toaave a few'Inches of the'
arm. below the shoulder. •' _ ' ••'• '",
-,' ■ -I '-.ypQ - .sy-. ■■-,-,■ ': Y- ■'■ „■• -
1 Tonlght','lie.was resting "easy, and unless cpniplicatldns arjse.'.nis recovery
Is altogetlier? probable.'YY ■ .
Harper fy Mackenzie, Lessees.
*     E. RoSfii Mackenzie. • Manager,
The Grand Theatric
The Universal Verdict?'
"Tlio prnndluiR iriwlo pootl!"    "Best pietm-en over scon in l^rniul" ■ Thoso nro just n Hiunplo of
Uio fluttering rcinarltfi nmtlo on ovovy hnnd since tlio now nuuingonioiil took ovor lho 'Grand Tlionlro. •
' ' ' * * 1 ',
Special!   Today & Tomorrows
Foaturo Photo Play—diroot from Europe
A powerful Story of tho Sea.
Thrilling Drama»ln Four Reels
See ttomling Noticos for dot'ails. <     , ,1
1 '
This is only ono of mnny features to bo shown nt tho Grand, during the noxt few woofa.
and ovoryono is a iiiiiHtcrpioco ot tlio iinoM Jduropoan producers. ■ '   ,
SHOWS   NIGHTLY  .:•   IAS & 9 -fi.m.
Matinee Saturday at 3 -p. mr ;Y;.    ,
Gent's 20c, Ladies JSc, Children 10c,    Matinees: Children. Sc, Adults JOc
The Rosary"
A Human Merest Play


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