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The District Ledger Jul 27, 1912

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IndustrialUnity is Strength.
No. 49,^ol..V.:
- .a-
'   'U
Defence Has But Two Witnesses to PrasenNDarrow
Himself Will be Chief
}-;i      Witness-
>-,;,LOS ANGELESAjiily ,22.—The del'
fens© in th© trial of .Clarence Darrow
charged .with jury-bribing, - expects to
,'close-its* case by-the end'of the, pre-*
sentsweek. according" to Chief Counsel
? Earl '-Rogers today. -> JJnless unfdr.
seen ©vents compel'a change in?*plans;'
the defense has'but two more witnesses to, present—Lecomptes Davis,, ,who
" was associated with Darrow'in tlie.de-
' fense:of the-McNamaras,'and'Datfow
.himself. .-Davis represented Detective
'Bert H' Franklin following''h'l's,arrest
for bribery,, and the'dofense? expects
• I Davis' -■' testimony to 7 go .'far ^toward
impeaching the state's'^ star* witness. A
\; Great interest'is manifested-in" the
rebuttal testimony, owing to. a possible.'
renewal by..t__e^prbs«cu__ph, "of!'its ef.
forts to" Introduce Into "evidence,-the
' so-called dictagraph'. .statement, pn£
, cured, when John R. Harrington; fori
mer associate of the, defendants,* in-
duced, barrow  to  go,'to "his  room,
"where an'attempt was made to carry
.into execution' plans to .trap the ac-
, cused attorney.     '.   v \" •'"*\
TheVOfficial Organ of District No.,18, U.-M_,W_ of A.
$1.00 A TEAR.
A '-   r   <-,"'  •'.—r— ;   ■ y7.::,j.yy
Commission May Rescind Regulation
AThe C.P. R..has protested to the
Railway Commission against., being
practically compelled under the new
regulations of the Brfitieh Columbia
Government to .burn oil" instead of
coal,., with.. thev result that'- the _ commission has expressed itself' forcibly
on the-subject, and the "obnoxious regulations may be rescinded?   9. J? .
No'Clemency for'the Pole Sentenced
'<*  -to" Hang in Macieod        >   -.
'7y ]S worse" than anarchist*
- In. his.evidence' on' July"20th, Lincoln, ,Steffens "and District 'Attorney
' Fredericks,-the"two ineri who-claim to
have'-brought' about' the. terminatl-m
7 ot • the MeNamara" case'," faced each
other1? as antagonists for? nearly- four*
-B. Darrow.  , *;  " *      ''    '-    .;   .   • .
.'^Introducing himself,at the very-'beginning of his croscj examination; as
'" ".worse than an avowed anarchist—a
^. mail who believed 7 in'., Christianity,"
Steffens ^discussed" h'is' economic M)£
.liefs;      '.   , ■; „y'   7y "--■>"'  --^>vy
'Asked" on   r^directy examination
' what"he meant,by,his reply" as tb his
belief, .,.Steffens Bald he was worse
;than an anarchist in the sense that
ho was more radical,- for while anarchy
demanded   justice, .Chrlstalnity   demanded love and charity in addition."
* Prosecutor' .Fredericks, sought '.to
havo th© witness shy'that the culmln-
. fition of the MeNamara case was cans-,
"od by tho arrest of Bert Franklin for
. bribery, but Stoffons insisted that*tho
"party,concorned In tho defense- had
. agreed ,'to the settlement boforo tho
bribery oxpoBO.. ' " ■
. "You .wero willing, woro you not,
...■Mr. Stoffons?" askod tho District, At-
'■ "tornoy,'"tlmt Jnmos B, • MpNnmara
v should ho hangod nnd J. J, MeNamara
go freo?" ' , / A . "
' "No, sir, novor for a moment," was
-   tho emphatic roply.
•The witness surprised , tho prosecution whon ho said lt was understood .by him that Judgo Boswell
would not hang Jnmos B. McNnVmirn.
"Tho, Judgo was vory, particular i*
. huu lt appear that ho know rio-hlng
of llio ngroomont," ho said,
".*..ov did von know th.r?" domain-
od frrodcrlcks.
",Wcll I saw llio Judge."   ' x
"And ho would not talk lo you,',', In-
torrupt-oci tho prosecutor,
"Yes, ho did," doctored Stoffons.
"ITo talked with mo for n long tlmo in
his room nt IiIh own club nnd I oxplaln-
od fully to him all tho negotiations."
IIo snld ho know tho Judgo would
not hang Jnmos 11, MoNrimr.ni becauso
: ho know tho magistral's franio of
In a controversy which followed tho
publication of a nowspnpnr artlclo hy
Stoffons soon nftor tlio plendlngs or
tho MoNnmaras, thb writer wns denounced In published Interviews by
both Hord woll nnd'Prodorlclts both of
whom asserted thnt the bribery expose wns the solo cause of lho, do-
Darrow Depressed
Stoffons was asked by Juror Gold-
j; lng afl to tlio manner in which Darrow
was much depressed nnd was pacing
.J... [Im of liit.iittiiMs,    l'noy discussed. thopoMble effeef Qt lho settle-
1 ment nnd lho witness «M<! be advised
that lt'would be woll to Include the
Frnnklln   prosecution In tho settlp-
lutui. .. u 'tiuin noi. tor we .net thnt
tho public might construe it ns nn
admission of Harrow's guilt.
"At that/' continued the witness.,
•"Darrow turned nnd enlrt, *01i, If thoy
think that, tell them to loavo this care
out of the «flttlem.<n.,' T cotiM not
but interpret thnt as the act of nn In-
no-wit mnn,'* eoiiMnned the witness.
. OTTAWA,■■ July 22.—The Governor-
in-Couhcil has declined^ to, interfere
.with the ■ death' sentence * on Samuel
Willinsky, a Pole,' at Macieod, Alta.
■? Willinsky, was condemned to hang
on;July 2 for.the murder of'a felfow
countryman.., The .prisoner in- the
shooting 'wounded himself in the hand
and,the explanation of the wound was
that he'hadrfallenj and sustained\in_'
'jury^ln-ltaf'way.' -;?-.'* y'. ', •" \y y 7
v Half?a-dozen -'other, applications, for
clemency are"before the government,
three frbm.Kamloops,.vB.C., two from
'Montreal, and' one from Sydney, N.'..S.
saVs*captain.'smith is alive
. -      '    .   > '' <    s '     .
-*0j. ' "    " ,     i   , - *>, 1 * '
Marlrier,". Sane .and Temperate, Says
y 'He Spoke to Him Last Week
BALTIMORE, 'M.D., July 22—Peter
Pryal; a wealtny retired mariner of
this city,' declared sane by his. physician and an active, church member,
swore today that' he -saw' and ■ talked
with Captain Smith of'the Titanic on-
Thursday morning.??Pryal was a shipmate and,close friend of'Capt,Smith'
for "seventeen years'. '• Last Wednesday morning the mariner swears-, he
saw the commander of.the Titanic ap.
proaohing him. , Walking ;up to him
he''said--"Cap.. Smith, how are "you?"
Then, according to Pryal the* man answered, *' "Very well, -Pryal; ? please
don't ^delay^me^I am bn4business."',
Miner's Widow
-Is Hefusel
ending 'at - a- -railroad "station - where
Smith.purchased a* ticket for Washington? . ■ '■ " ■• 1 V . .*'. "
As he passed to board, the car he
turn ed to-' Pryal and^said !'Be;. good,
shlprntite,' until ye"jne'ef again.""; ^ "
,. Pryal is a.total abstainer and swears
he ':is.Celling•-'the .truth,' He says
Smith was probably, saved through
Providence and was then: afraid ,'tb
face ,tho; world. Capt., Smith's nephew lives in Baltimore but no one has
seen him for soveral days',
♦ '♦ ♦ ♦ ♦.♦♦<♦'♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
♦■ -.'>y..y     ■   ♦
♦ COLEMAN A •   ♦
Word has been' received,
from Coleman that the mines-
of the International.Cpal and
Coke.Co. are temporarily Idle
but as we are,without more
explicit details, hardly expect
that we shall be'af)le tor furnish Information-before our,
next* Issue. ■'■,...''■ ,".
Got Best Sites
Frank Business Men Deprived
of Choice Locations in
New Townsite
Spasmodic reports from Frank go
to show that moving is not oxnctl'y
conducive to poncpfu! relations nmong
tho citizens. Tho now ..townsite
whloh hns been Rolootod to which to
movo CTlo" buildings of tho0old town
Booms to ho creating somo local dis-
turhnnco in tli<\ llttlo conl town, , An
oxocutivo commlttoo hns boon nppolnt
cd to limped tlio lots- on tho nov.
tolv'n'slto nnd roservo tho host locations for tho Frank business firms.
Soirle'cnuBtlc 'c'ommont Is Indulged
In hy the oltlzons of Prank ovor, the
action of tho Canadian Consolidated
Coal Co, In' rosorvlng for thctriBotvos
six of the best lots on the now town-
site, for their own purpofiou. The
opinion sooms to be that tho compnny should have nllowoil tho html-
now* men to mnko tholr solcctloni
first, nnd tho mnttor has ronched such
n hont that'somo of tho cltlzons do-
dnro their intention of refraining to
movo to the now town If the coal
company porfllsts In. Its action.
CUMBERLAND, B. C., July 23.—
The odlons. record of the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir),, Ltd., of - Vancouver Island, is too well known for
any recital, of it tobe necessary, here.
The successors of the Dunsmuir crowd
are. the, Mackenzie and-Mann people,
and from the' following, it is evident
that they intend to keep up the,unsavory reputation of-their, predecessors. '.  -
On May 23-Jast, a miner named ,WiI.
Ham Logan was killed in No. 5 mine,'
Cumberland, B? C, by-a fall-of rock.
The verdict of the jury at the Inquest
was' "accidentardeata?"
.He left-behind'him-a .widow about
30 years of "age, a girl about ^years'
and'a boy-of.6 years.  ;
. Mrs.'Logap, since]the death of her
husband,-' is .without  means of support, and with the .object' of ^securing
some compensation for the loss' of her
husband, she went to the company's
office in - Cumberland and, was there
received by: Mr.*-I_ockhar_,' the local
superintendent, and .Mr. J. W Clinton,
the cashier. -These two"officials, who
must do, their utmost to keep down
expenses in order -toehold their jobs,
would not consent to a representative
of the, Miners1 Union* being present
with. Mrs. Logan   at , the   interview.
They told her that- she had no.claim
upon' them whatever/, but that' they
would let. her occupy   a.. four-room
house in the village bf Cumberland,
rent free, so that she could, sublet to
boarders, that _ portion of. thb house
which _.he did riot need for the accommodation bf herself and family    ..The
commodious nature , of   their   offer
would he more fitting?for the accom-
erosity than for? boarders"? ?y     .   ,
•  However, during-the course of the
Interview, these officials    were    informed by Mrs. Logah?that the local
doctor.had told her, she "must go,, as
early as possible to the Old Country
in order ^that she might be operated-
upon hy. a skilled surgeon.   Then our
friends were carried away by a flood
of charitable feeling, and in the momentary weakness of'their sympathy
they .offered to pay for her a third-
class, fare, and .that of her children
to the Old Country. ,. They also said
they would make hereon allpwance
until sho had recovered.'', At tho same
tlmo they thoughtfully   omitted   to
stato any amount or to offer any guarantee that thoy would pay anything,'
' Haying thus opened the floodgates
of Charity thoy recommended hor to
go home and think about it and call
again tho noxt day.
,' Meanwhilo, the officials of   District
28, United Mlno Workors of Amorica,
of which William Logan was a mom.
bor,' wore cnrofully following tho at-
tompt to forco this   poor   widow' to
sign away hor legal right to compensation, nnd on'tholr ndvlco, Mrs. Logan   has   refused   to   accept,   tho
wretched offov, mndo to,,hor by tho
compnny, ,!'r   ■ [
At tho final Interview tho officials
told her that tho U. M. W. of A. hnd
no money rind could do nothing for
Sho has, however, decided to leave
hor caso In tho hands of tho Union,
which,him a membership of]400,000
nnd nn International troaBiiry of
Thoy will onilonvor to socuro her
legal rights for hor nnd at tho snmo
tlmo provo to nny minors who nro
not In tho Union that lt Is ln tholr In-
teroot to join.   <
MINER8' HEAD   . .
J, C. Kolsem, head of, the' Indiana
Coal Operators' Association, is the De.
mocratic. candidate for.senator from
Vigo county, andW.'D. Van Horn, pre-,
sident of- District 11,' United' Mino
Workers, is \ii& opponent.on? the .Socialist ticket." A? Catlin,. who has
been, employed" around the county offices, is the -Republican candidate.
,-. U.° S., ARE/INVOLVED     ,,,...
- :    -: \       _IN(LABOR.WAR
.,' NEW;BEDFORD,VMass.,. July,,22.—
A disorderly demonstration-, : by ' a
crowd of.1000 strikers'and strlke/sym-
pathizers .occurred- today , before the
gates bf the Butler, mill'in connection
with the strike' arid Tlppkout affecting
twelve cotton cloth''mills of this'^city,
and resulting'in" 13,000 persons being
out of work.'*'* i '. • .A
: For more than an hour strikers and
their sympathizers refused . to allow
operatives ■ to'"enter the''gates. During the "disturbances' .three - arrests
were-'made?,'one of the offenders^being a woi_.an,'.:who resisted being taken into-custody.'       ','
Fourteen Strikes in SS
, - ELKO, Bi C, July 24.—A daily mall'
service for Elko,has-now been put iri
operation by the , Great, Northern in
competition with "a similar-service of
the C. P.* R. in effect for some time
past. This move of the Great North.
era is regarded, as-a timely recognition of the increasing Importance of
the district as a production and distributing centre for a wide extent of
territory. - Situated as it is within
18 miles of-Fernie, and only 155 miles
west of Lethbridge, besides.being in
the heart of a rich fruit growing and
mining' region, Elko has recently attracted widespread atentlon on the
part of capitalists and investors, who
have been chiefly impressed with pre.
sent rapid increase in values through;
out the district. - - Elko fruit growers
express - special satisfaction with the
move of the railway officials. Fruit
farming arid- market gardening have
been greatly stimulated , in recent
weeks by the arrival of a large number of fruit growers, from West Kootenay "and the United States. The fact
that "the, district'is-served by three
lines of railway, is proving a strong
drawing card; while it.is also pointed
out-that'the Elko fruit growing dis.
trict, is- in, closer • proximity- to the
best, Alberta markets than any of the
other'..producing districts of British
Columbia.  .    ' -
,- PITTSBURG, July 23.—Peace for
another year - in tho Pittsburg ' coal
fields was assured Monday ,5 when a
special session of District No. 5'. U.
M, W. of A. approved by a two-thirds
vote, a neAv^wage schedule.
The action affects'45,000 men. In'
addition to an increase of five cents a
ton, the miners secured a number of
important concessions regarding work
ing conditions. .
Fine Seam of Coal.of Splendid Quality
Which Equals Best Steam
Industrial Accidents
At Pernio on the 20th ln<t. Mftltbew
Lftbtl, €2 years of age. The remain*
nro lying In Thompson and Morriion'a
titutartaVIng parlon., awallbff partita-
Mm from n-.lfiHr.H- nt thf» rfvM**..,
li NlflW Y01.TC. .Tnlv {•_•.—\fomhr>r« nf
the Commercial Tolographors' Union
ot, America mot hero lfiBt night to discuss the discharge last Friday ot 43
employes of tho Western Union Telegraph company. A commlttoo of flvo
union men wns appointed to disrtins
tho situation with tho manflg-cmont of
tho company. This commltteo, It U
■aid will domnnd tho reinstatement ot
the men discharged, It will also he
empowered to demand that the telegraphers bo not discharged without
Jutt co'ubc. A rewlutlorv adopted re-
quoitcd union men In 8t Louis,. Denver, Chkuiio, K..UMU.. City, HMm ut.nl
Atlanta to aaalat thb local men by
sending delejratM lo thl* city to aurno
thdr grievance.., Another mcetltiK of
operator-Twill he heM next Sundny
lo hf-ar the report of the commltloe
Hiaf tt to watt on ttw Western XMim,
■WASHINGTON, Juty 20.~SoundlnB
tho Soclallut koynoto for tho coming
presidential campaign, Congressman
Victor Horner, of Milwaukee, today In
tlio ITouao vigorously denouncod both
tlio old parties and In addition took a
hard fnll out of tho "null Moo«o" fur.
tlon. which in tiupprtrtinr. Thonrtoro
noonovelt.    Rorgor fnld In part!
"Capitalists aro as willing to deal
with tho Democrats as with tho Ilo-
puhllenns. Tho latter nro consor.
vatlvi., thn former rr>nottnnnrw wi
one glnnco at tho honest 'Progressives' who are netting out to purify
politics ilomonB.raU.fl t|mt Robin
Hood's famous'jisnomulngo of outlaws
had nothing on the gang rallying
around Roosevelt,
"Wllaon'a eltiotlon would porpetunto
tho boasos* powor and would lna»w»r-
ftUi another 'era ot pro«pcrlty'--for
men like nelmont and Ryan,
♦'ft Is nnn«*«aary .o explain where
Taft tattmda. It ft natural for a man
of .hla'typo to bo a.!.id wllh Root.
Crane, Guffitenlielm and John Haye
-.-.UUUOUll."    ... -«
. OTTAWA," ."July - 18,K<-The"0record
maintained in the department belabor
shows'"Industrial conditionsv to have
been disturbed to a considerable ex-'
tent by trade disputes, and the number.of the preceding month ,was also
greater than those of June, 1911.'
There were altogether 37. disputes
reported to the department as hav.
ing been in' existence during Juno, as
compared with.29 during May and-2V
in existence.during June, 1911. About
300 firms and 15,000 employees were
effected) by these disputes,, the majority of.which wero not terminated
beforo the end of tho month, Thci
loss, of'time to employees through
trade > disputes during.. June, was approximately 205,000 working days,
compared with C0,000 working days
lost In May nnd a loss of 355,000 work
lng days in Juno, 1911.
A feature of lho month was tlio unrest prevalent nmong-workers In tho
building,trades, fourteen strlkos.actually occurring during Juno among em.-
ployecs in those trades and throwing
out of employment moro than four
thousand men, Two disputes, those
of 'tho garment workers nt Montreal,
affected moro than 3,000 men ench
nnd wore'hot terminated before lho
ond of tho month,
Industrial Accidents
According to'tho Industrial nccldent
rocord of the tlepnrlmont of labor, 02
persons woro killed nnd 2-I0 Injured In
the courso of tlielr lOmployment, A
comparison wllh the records ot tho
previous month and of Juno, 1011,
shows that tlioro woro 28 fewer fatnll-
tios lliliu In May nnd 30 lm.fi thnn lu
Juno, 1011. Of'tho non-fntnl nccl-
dents, thoro wore eight more recorded
thnn In May and 137 moro thnn In
Juno, 1011,
Thoro woro hut two nrcldentn recorded Involving tho death of moro
than ono workman, ono of which occurred on June 1, by which eight con.
Btructlon laborers wero killed during
blasting operations on rnllwny' work
noar Stono's Corner, Qnt., nnd the
other a hond-on rolllnloir of railway
trnlnH nnnr Nlplgon, Ont,, which cost
four railway employees tlielr IIvob.
Believing that' there' is room among
ourselves for a movement to represent the acme ! of -social reciprocity
among 7oung people of all ages we
have.organized.' and hereby pledge our
allegiance to'"The Bellevue Bachelor
Forward Movement," being a collec-
-tiylty. of bachelor men and women organized "for the," purpose of mutually
and reciprocally assisting each other
to.. 7 '.', ys . . : -\
Forward interest?In'"Life";
, Bring*Life interest Forward;   '
.   %.Forward.Mutual Aid;
" Aid Mutual .Forwardness? „'
,,,For the "purpose of pushing the For-
■TV-ira'Movement^specialTiniliation fee~
will be in effect?fqr one month commencing.' 'AugusTJ_Bt," -'■ during, which
time .our. able'organizer.Mr, .Henson,
will be. pleased to "explain1 in'detail
to any enquirer tjig .advantages to be-
gal'^d ■.byl?'th'is"*move_nent.2 •■ ClasseB
wlll^be started'as soon as.convenient
for the purposeof teaching the -vital
principles-of Prof. Zuggassent's remarkable discovery which is one, of the
Movements Classics. '
(We do not" quite grasp the significance of' the above, but surmise that
"Every little movement has a meaning
of its own" and perchance its purpose lfl "to advance tho Incroaso of Nature's most glorious, publication "Woman," nnd that every man ls anxious
to obtain 'a copy,—Ed.)
,COAL CITY, July 22.—The Enterprise mine is now being .worked by
the Elcan Coal Co. •' The mine is located in the coulee to the. northwest
of the town. „' The seam is three feet
in.thickness./ The mine*has'a'clean
sandstone roof and the mining ls done
on the scientific method of shooting
the fire clay from under. -' The pos.
sibilities of the mine are from 40, to
100. tons of coal per day. .The coal
mined is of the finest quality, two
companies in Moose, Jaw .using this'
coal say it compares, favorably with
steam coal.      *   * '     .
Havoc Wrought by Cloudburst in Pennsylvania
Miles of Territory iRudaled-
Scores Homeless-Pleasure
Seekers Marooned -
Deputy1 Sherrlf  Fatally  Shot 7'During
Fight With Striking Coal Miners
'    l     at Peytona   '
CHARLESTOWN, W.'Va.',"July'22.—
gun* squad left here early tonight for
Peytona, Boone' County, where a deputy'.sherriff was fatally shot today
during a fight with striking "coal mln-
_ers. ..Sherriff,White called upon Gov-1
Ui-nONTOWN, Pa.. July 24.-H
Caught like rats in a trap when water
rushed into tne manway of buperba
No.- 2 mine,, at Evans > station',' three
miles north of TJniontpwn, 13 men
were drowned and 37 escaped after a
most harrowing experience. '
The men were drowned about ,4,000
feet from the mouth of the mine their -
only avenue of escape.'   All but one
of the victims were married and had
large families.
The men whq_.escaped were forced'
to half swim and half walk to the pit-
mouth through water ranging in depth
from their waists to their necks. The'
majority were knocked down by the
timbers sent down the mlne^with great
velocity In the raging current.
Bodies Must Remain
Officials of the' Superba company ■
say it will take' at least 60 days to
clear the mine,of water and,until that'
fime'bodies must remain*in the water.
Superintendent J;-W. Buttcrmore was.
ernor Glasscott for the troops, declar:
ing he was unable to handle the sit'ua:
tion. Except that deputy sherriff
Southpiri was-shot, no details have
been received from that scene. "Peytona adjoins "the Paint Creek region,
where miners have been on strlko for
some time. Adjutant-Ganernl Elliot
accompanied tho troops. > .
uienrst man to' see the high .water
start in' the manway. He rang the.,
alarm and the men- on*. the outside
rushed into the mine yelling-loudly as
they went. , In'that manner more than
half of the miners were saved.   ,
On Monday, July 22,, Dominico Cos-
itlosso, a minor employed nt No. ,1
South Mine, Coal Crook ,was brought
up beforo Magistrate Alexander" for
stealing a car of - conl belonging t,o
II, Lancaster, at Conl Crook, on Friday
Inst. From tho ovldonco it nppoars
that ho .substituted Lancaster's check
on tho enr, and put, on his own, When
arrested and sonrched tho complainant's chock waB found on thc prisoner.
Ko plcndcd guilty, nnd in sontonclng
him lo throo ninnlliH* tlio magistrate
sounded a note of warning thnt nnyono (Wight at tills gnmo In tho future
will bo glvon tho full limit of the law.
. Complaints of enr stealing have beon
frequent of lale, nml It i» hoped that
the practice \vlll conso, olherwlHo it
Ih hoped thnt Magltilntto Aloximdor
will do uh he promlHOd nnd show no
" IlEOIXA July 22.—Unlon painters
went on strlko at noon today. Thoy
nro fiircd now under a ihaxlmum wago
nf 1ft r-.M.f'. nifil il/ifnnn.v o .'"■?<',•;?♦;;,-,'£:   j'
•iiiioonifi per hour, The strlko camo
practically without notlro and the
master painters denounce the action
because it comes at n time when thn
city Is In sore atrnltH.    ,
nimMffl, July 20.—Vlro-Proslilont
.Tones, U. M. W..of A., Uistrlct IH,
has been hero tho past fow dnys.
During his visit ho mndo a thorough
canvns nf tho camp, m,i\ wns miccosn-
ful In bringing ovory minor, with Ihe
exception of two, Iii thn enmp Inlo
tho organization. . Tho TlurmlH boys
Jlll<_.iiW   tu   jl!..   ilJVir   SIIOtlillCTH   Ul   lilO
nlm-] .'..Ml l.uj._3 m> a lfj\.if} (...it tii.i'
ho a credit to District Mt.
LONDON, July 23.—Upbraiding tho
British govornmont'for its refusal to
intervene In tho dock workers strike,'
JnB, O'Qrady wnlkod out of thb houso
Monday, swearing thnt ho ..'would not
kooj) his seat nmong tho lawmakers
whllo women and children starvod to
O'Grndy hnd boon asking Premier
Asquith what tho administration pro."
posed ns'ri' sottlomcnt of tho strlko
Hltuntlon and had rocelvod a reply
thnt further efforts by tho govornmont
wero Impossible, ITo tlien demanded
n debate on tho subject,
"This Is a damned snandul," ho
cried, tcnrlng up hln nolos nnd scattering them broaden st with furious gestures, Ilcforo tho Hponkor could call
him lo onTor ho had loft tho chamber.
8trlke on 10 Weeks
LONDON, .llily 2.1,—Monday completed llio tenth wook of tho dock
Htrlko, ono of tlio most disastrous la.
hor RlruggloH fn England's history,
Sixty thousand workers nro still out
und 2fi0,000 womon nml children nro
living on chnrlty. Tho labor mombors
of parliament ore urging a lr.w cront-
lng wngos and hoard for tho poor of
Winnipeg truck handlers get an ad.
vnnre from 12% rents por honr lo *2
p<>r dny nftor six: monthi' service, to
$2 nnd 12.10; storers from 2Jc, to 2l.c
cherkeri. from |52._,0 and |6S to $57..,0
nnd $70 \nr month. Thli Is tbo second
increase In 10 months. All roads entering Winnipeg Aro paying: tho ad-
van-wl s«'i*»l«.
Government Likely to Act Againit
Thoia Who Ar« ThoUflht to be Dlr.
eetlno the Actions of Suffragettes.
y-; ".Women'.SvFrantlc'Efforts;.-{-■ '..*.. ~
"The wives and families of the.miners and drivers ln the mines rushed
to a large hole made by the rushing
waters at the manway and frantically
threw sticks, stones, bushes, poles and
whatever other timber thoy could find,
into the water to stop its rushing into ,
the mines where their loved oiufj were
earning thoir daily broad.   Failing in
that'they rushed to tho mouth of'the
mnle,and would havo continued-tholr
mad rush Into tho water in tho mine .
had thoy'flot been   Btopped   by   cool
headed persons'who guarded tlio'entrance,    The womon and chlldron re-,
malned nt tlio mouth of the Blope late
tonight, refusing to'return homo un- '
til an attempt hnd booh made to roscuo tholr husbands nnd fatliors,   Several largo pumps will bo placed In tho
mine tomorrow   nnd   everything  possible will bo 'dono to get at thc bodies.
Another Disaster
ft was reported tonight thnt three
men had lost their lives In Lnmont
No. 2 mine of tho II. C. Frlck Colliery
compnny nbout hnlf a mllo from tlio
Suporhn mines.   About 100 men .worn
ciught thero but nil oscapod but Unco.
' Miners Saved'
WASHINGTON, Pn., July 2-1—Tho
most severe rnlnstom In   20   ycar.-i
rail..oil widespread damage through nit
WuHhlngton county today. All stronmi
nro out of their brunts, many Iiomiom
ii ro rlnodoil and crops havo beon dum-
usod greatly.   At Mlllsboro 75 minora
hnd n narrow oscnpo from doatli when
tho IIohco mlno of th* llotmoinor Coko
compnny wns flooilod,   Wlino tho wntor began lo enter tlio mouth of thn
mlno u crill for help was noun-led nnd
80 rmiii oulclcly formod n roscuo pnrty.
After vnllnnt work omhnnkmontH woro
erected nhout the mouth of tho mino
nnd  th<>  wider  whk held  hack Jong
enough to pormlt the men within to
r.'iirli lho mirfnro.   Mnny liomes »'<r.
struck by llnhtiiliiK mid in addition to
being riouilcd, woro dumiigvd hy flro.
Tho loss In thlM vicinity Is estimated
lit $.10,1.100,
LONDON, July 23.—Tlio govern-
ment lo seriously considering erlmlnnl
proceedings against tho persons who
are. believed io bo dlrerHnp Die «uf
frngettn campaign of vJolowo nnd
murdor Against tho cabinet minister*.
Tlie |Killc« aro now satisfied thnt
the outages In Dublin and other
plaeew wer* not the artlon of Individuals. Imt were nrranffed nnd flnnneed
from London.*
Vififl-Hrasident of American
Federation of Labor Sentenced by Court
ASIIINOTON. 1). C, July 23.-John
Mitchell, vice-prosldeiit of tlio American Federation, of Labor, 'todny was
sentenced in the supremo court of the
nistrlet of rohirnhli to nine moult."*
Imprisonment for contempt of <ourt
Kroivlmr out of the Ituck fltmu and
Itungo Co. tatc. An .i[>ix;al wits tnk.
en. nnd lt.000 hull fuini.bed to nbl.Ie
by lho deel-lon of tho upper rourf.1
in the samo caso President Hnmuel
(;omtM>r» rc-.f-i.tly trj.* ft.nt<nf«'-il to
one vesr, nnd _tWri*Mrj* Vr.tnFr .for-
liMii to six months.
WILKKSIIAHHH, P«., July 21.—T*o
nillUT"!   M'nt*e   1flll/i,!   nti,|   Mi».r...   Int...     I
onn prohnhlv fntnllv, hv nn <>vftln^o>.
of giiH todny nt the Tilllmnn Rlo'-e nf
Ko l colliery, opornted hy the Dcla-
wiiui h I in linon Compnny nt Ply-
mouth. The dond are—John Mi'fJuIre,
-t." v. ars of nre nnd "tltrhnot Mf,"i-ii.
so,', aval ..'I j-Mrs.
SMATTLB, July 22.—Ihiltcd State.
'.'.f'.l-'.it Jui'.K<- «'ii( itflltl-x) II. hll.llf.H i,
the Antl-_tor-lall.it <vhosn rnnd'ict i)t>
''. •< Lii.i-I, liKh iK'.iii ur.der invemi^a-
ti«,n ny rt sub.commlttoo of the h,.!i<o
cdlrlarv ronimltt*-*', tnttltuted by So
elfillnt Congressman llergar, today telegraphed his resignation to President
Ju^t-   ttuufbtd Klvv*  ill-health   fit.
Iho reason for tho resignation.
< Jg^gW5>ffl«Biy3iyC>HfiS
i » *
'VA *
•**Y *
. -^ ....
fv. -
<_! '
.. There is considerable speculation us
to what effect, if any, the opening of
the Panama Canal will have upon .our
coal industry. That the productive
capacity of our coal mines far exceeds
the., consumption, is too well known to
require discussion here, arid it is the
opinion of many of those well inform,
ed on the situation that the opening
* of the canal will be a'large"contributing factor, toward providing a market
for this excess-iiroduction.*
It is certainly reasonable to believe
that the development of our merchant
marine would materially Increase our
foreign coal trade, and undoubtedly-
the opening of the canal will witness
a substantial Increase, in this service,
not only as regards the.foreign trade,
but the coastwise as well.
It- is almost -impossible to conceive
the enormous changes in established
channel of traffic, which must necessarily follow the, opening of the
canal. These changes can only be
toward the United States, or closely
contiguous territories, and will present unlimited opportunities for establishing coaling stations to market, our
'" The United States is now supplying
about nine million long tons per an.
num for' bunkerage purposes, while
Great Britain is furnishing about 20
million to vessels Pin the foreign trade
and 2% million to those in the coastwise trade. Thus the two greatest
coal- producing countries of the world
are supplying' over , 30 million tons
"directly for bunkering. Since we are
by far the largest producer in the
world',"and with our position strengthened by an intimate connection
with this new sea highway,,it seems
hut natural that we should supply
the greater proportion. of this tonnage "The opportunity afforded the
producing companies for entering into
competition for this trade ' will ho'
doubt be eagerly grasped, but in do.
ing so, they should not lose sight of
the possibility of developing coaling
stations as before mentioned.    " •
To what extent the coastwise trade
will be "developed by the' opening of
the canal is still in some doubt,' but
close students of economic conditions
are agreed that the changes which
will be effected in the present transportation routes will be enormous. In
fact, it is believed that these changes
may be sor great that they will make
serious Inroads on the business of the
transcontinental railroads. A further probable change in 'traffic conditions will be that on inland waterways
especially those emptying directly into
the ocean, as the development of the
coastwise trade will materially stimulate traffic on these natural highways.
Thus the Mississippi River, even at
the present time an important factor
in the transportation of coal, will'
with the advent of this new,, trade,
probably double or treble,its present
The opening of the canal will doubt.*
less find many coaling stations established on both the. Atlantic and
Pacific Coasts, convenient for coaling
vessels in these trades. . Care must
be exercised in the selection of, the
location of .these stations to insure that
they not only -be placed at the, most
convenient points for the vessels requiring them, but most advantageously, to the producing fields' as .well.—
Coal Age.
to .checkweighmah. * At, the age,of 17
he*' joined' the N North „ Staff or dshire(
Miners' Association,. of ;*'a ' lodge' of
which he subsequently became treas.
urer. and .five years "later, in-1877,he
was appointed secretary of tne association. -*. '/■ "., ' , ,*-", • ..A'-.
, In-, that capacity he .'played'a promi-'
nent "part'in organizing.the Midland
Miners' Federation.' In 1888 when the
Miners'" Federation of, Great ■ Britain
was, formed, Edwards,. who was even
then coming into prominence as a national 'asset of the labor .movement,
was chosen for.the responsible post of
treasurer of the new organization...,
.- Sixteen years of faithful service in
that, capacity was "rewarded-in 1904
by "election to the presidency of the
Federation—a position he occupied up
to his death. He entered parliament
in the labor interest in'1906!      <•■
,A rainimpm weekly "wage of $6.36 to
all workmen in the war office and admiralty departments' ls to be askod
for as the result of a resolution passed
at the United Government Workers'
Federation conference,. held in Hoi-
born Town Hall. It was contended
that the'government had refused -to
put into effect the'recommendation _of
the advisory committee of* the board
of1 trade on the question of wages
paid. ■ The government workers' parliamentary committee' have resolved
to" ask the Deptford Workers' Protection lieague to1 get?the parliamentary
candidature of, W. H. Cheesman en.
dorsed by the Labor Party. The
Government Workers' Federation will
pay Mr Cheesman's election expenses:
Bwtt tin ReippAt;?
: .A: lies, MoriiEirdhies', A
:'.'/ ;. anritRatHoti^rri
Tho principal' speakeyat' the, Rossland Miners' AnnualJ; Celebrations
which .was > held in Rossland ''on-the
16th,and 17tl\_of this mo^tli/was J.
W, Bennett,' late 'editor of tile District
Ledger.. In his,usual liappy.and humorous ' way." he dealt .-with", conditions
nearer" home so far as capitalism'and
lahor is^cohcerened and then^touched-
upon economic .questions' in general:
Dealing with -Republics and monarch:
ies, as it effected the working" man>
he" said:   \ '   '■•-      .      •  -'
The'question of Republics' and Monarchies, made no difference to 'the
workers whatsoever, citing ah,, instance of'his own which occurred during a visit to Paris, where although-a
Republie^the workers.wore compelled
to move on at the command of the
police, who evidently saw a menace
in every gathering. Liberty, equality,
and* fraternity ls blazoned "forth on
the outside of the prison as well as
on other public buildings, but any attempt .by "the - working class" to exemplify i^'is likely to cause them to find,
themselves within the prison walls.  ■
He touched on the question of ref
forms and said that they were merely
for the purpose of giving, the working
class a sop, so as to keep them quiet,
illustrating "this point?with a story of
a .donkey and a steel'.worker, who instead bf' putting the*load1 on the donkey's back, put lt on his own back and
upon the'fact that by'labor ik meant
not only.' those ."who" work "in\mariual
ocupalioiis,-but likewise -those rwho
performed" "useful r_hental'./.work;* in
fact each and .."every \'one. :Aw'&<pther
with-, brain^ orVbrawn,'. who • performed
necessary effort,? must;- W. {included
under .the"'term- labor. ?,. The speaker
then reiterate.1'his ;>remarks about* do-
ing their own ^hinking^, thus, winding
-up .a speech. that* was^eagerly, listened
to by the large throng" in? attendance.
He was loudlyCappl^dea'and'heaVtily
congratulated' foi*,?tie, .finished, and
thoughtful', address 7which \ - he', 'had
made.       " "-, • , -,'■''- \ A A.-" '. •'- .
A well-known English miners' lead-
, er has passed away with the death of
Enoch Edwards,,  president    of' the
Miners'4 Federation* of Gerat, Britain*
• „ and a - labor member of Parliament.
He was sixty years old. ; Like other
labor leaders who'have passed away
-    in recent years, Enoch Edwards has
..' falle"n_X vic_tiro_lto_his_izeaLin-the_aer-_
vice of the men who honSred" him by"
electing him ■ to high . office in the
Federation. All' through the anxious
days leading up to and following the
recent, miners' strike no. man toiled
more earnestly to further the'interests of the men than did the miners''
dead leader. .
' The personality of Edwards was "a
picturesque one, and the strenuous
life he had- lived from his boyhood
was reflected in the outlines, of. his
rugged features. - At the age of nine
he began work in the;lmines,__passing,
through all?the stages, from' pitboy
Haul orric*
Capital Paid Up? . % 2,870,000
Reserve and Undivided Profits..:   3,500,000
Total AssetB ,. 44,000,000
Just as a successful merchant makes every
effort to give his customers courteous, efficient attention, so do the officers of the Bank |
of Hamilton endeavor to render to depositors |
every servlse consistent with, conservative !
banking practlco. •   \
No deposit is too small to assure the de- j
positor considerate treatment—the savings '
accounts of-thoso in moderate circumstances
are welcomed with courtesy, and with absence of undue formality which makes banking a convenience nnd-a pleasure.,
J. It. Sloan, Affent
lumber for all
hero at any timo aud In auy
qunnlty. You cannot swamp
us with a largo order, or give
. us so small a ono that wo will
not attend to lt,
, for any kind of building you
may bo at work upon, Hnvo
us Bend you what you want
when you want it."
s..,i'    iii1™   i>   "y-fl      .
. The chief .interest of the fifteenth
Abstract of Labor Statistics for,the'
United "Kingdom lies in the evidence
'which it affords that the increase in
the .cost of living and the rise of
prices'are continuing.
• The figures given* " for, wholesale
prices show .that 109.3 cents were 'required-in London "-'to buy the same
quantity-of,-articles ' wholesale" that
could be'obtained'for, 100 in 1900, or
for 88.2 . ih.. 1896.. Thus in ,the last
fifteen "yea,rs>, prices and' the cost; of
living;generally'have advanced,25 per
cent?. •.What'cost 12 cents *in 1896,
costs'15 cents in 1911; oi*, to put it
in another way, rather more .than one
dollar tby an invisible process was
deducted from every 5 dollars'- wages
paid.        \ . j ,,    , ;
in "foodstuffs the rise in prices? has
been remarkable. 113.4 cents were
renuired.-in 1911' tn bnv ' the Rnnia
quantity of' foreign .corn that .-could
have' been, bought for 80.3. in' 1894.'
Potatoes and rice have'altered ^little
jn price in recent years, but the'ad.,
vance..in the price of hops has been
more than 100 per cent. In 1911161.^
cents .would only buy the same quantity, that could have been purchased
for 71.3 in 1896.' Beef and' mutton
have,changed but slightly in price;'
bacon and eggs, however, have soared.*
Bacon ■ touched its lowest figure in
1896, when 82.7 cents would buy that
quantity for- which 142.3 .had, to-be
paid,In 1911. Eggs were at' their
lowest'in 1897, when 96,9 cents would
buy1 as many as 130.4 ln 1911.
Taking the figures for the wholesale
prices of the chief, articles consumed
by man.,'in this country thoy were as
follows: •
. 1896 (lowest recorded)  ..,.   88,2
1900'.?. 100.0 '
1905  ...A,  97.0'
1909 _.....' 104.0
1910 ..,.'.' 108.7
1911   ), 100.3 -
The Board of Trade flguros -stop
with 1911. But from the calculations
published by Sauerbeck, tho statistician, St is known that the rise In prices
has continued at nn oven moro disquieting rato during tho present year.
Thus what 80 centB would buy In'1911
cost In May this year 86.3, a further
advanco during the five months of
nearly 8 por cont,' Thus It ls certain
that the cost of living has risen since
1890 by about ono-thlrd, so that four
dollars today only, buys what could
bo obtained for throo dollars In 1890.
Thnt wngos havo not kept pace with
tho advance In tho cost of living Is
shown by tho Board of Trado figures,
Where 89.9 conts woro paid to tho
workor lu T80I1, tho yoar of the lowest
avpriigo prlcoH, In 1911 100.il wero
pnld. Thus In tho flfteon years 1896?
1011 wagos i'obo 11.5 por cont, nnd,
prices 2fi por cent, Consequently the
workor Is worse off today thnn ho was
fifteen years ago.
immediately ?jumped on the donkey.
Instead of relieving the donkey, as he
Intended to,' he" added?,his weight- to
the load.' (Applause,"loud and long.) -
-'_-> , ,.*'-"- -■
■Next the speaker spoke'of the folly
of-blindly, following1 leaders, and said
workers' must - do their own'thinking,
but, hear whatwais said and read^whaV
was written and-analyze* and "dissect
it before they ?accepted ,it?() It' is only
by. following this method, and the'pow-
er of organization and education, that
they can achieve'the object of emancipation, from- the. thralldom of capital':-
ism'.' .The motto of the,mine workers
is that-labor'producesdir wealth and,
to- labor .it -justly belongs, andj that
when'this is, thoroughly grasped.'when
the recognition that mental and phy-
sical'labor "'applied 'to natural' resources are the'only' real factors in'pro-
-.   . - .        _, -i
duction,'-and, that capital is a derived
factor, .then;'and then only .will-the8
present administration of affairs-give
place to the full fruition of socialist
philosophy.  _!_,_,■'.   '-?  '    '* -.;/    A,'
-   By, Herbert Kaufman'.'
'".Coal strikes in England and, Am-'
erica—revolution? in *; Mexico—anarch j'
in China—Italy at the' throat of Tur-,
""key—women,clamoring for the vote!
Wat of it? There's no cause to be
pessimistic—nothing's really the mat.
ter with , the _ world—Just growing
pains!       A "   '
Progress has set for herself a sudden and terrific pace. The earth' has
been spinning faster in the last twenty
years ?than it ever before whirled.
Naturally, there's .a bit of displacement in spots,' buf nothing to hunt.
Old viewpoints' are "sure to shift,
old  creeds  must  give  way  to" new
ideals, society is bound to readjiust
it's divisions."''
j    ' - -    "        '
' The ancient molds of thought and
economics,  religion' and  government
are splitting."   Our eyes see truths
which ■ our anchors,could not behold'
and by? their. light we perceive -Ue'ir"
errors,? and their ^inadequacies.   "'   -
The-greatest revolutions that 'have
ever- swept,*1 the universe • will break
within the coining hundred'years'?. •
„  Before''this; century is closed, the
last king shall have lost his throne,
tne last battleship shall be scrapped,
the last army shall-have junked Its
.-, -e -■
"'General Dealers
G o; o d s
Living jPrices
Dry Goods, .Boots, Shoes 1
-    ,- 'Men's^ Furnishings , - -..
Groceries, Fruits and *" .
A  Provisions.
Bellevue, Alta.
We have just opened our, large spring ship-,
ment of of these famous .shoes and have the  .,
x  best range of $4.50, $5, and $6 shoes ever,,
- shown m, Hosmer.. 'See the, new styles displayed this week in south window.'
A0   MirXS   As   SON
guns.,;, East'and West, shall meet in
a .thousand common causes and the"
Five- Races, join 'hands in- brotherhood.
Perfected wireless',,telephony and
telephotography' mile-a-second trains
and .airships will condense the seas
and continents "into ponds "and back
lots!'1- ' , - /„    "    ■'   "
•Africa'will become a week.end.re-
sort^'for the New' Yorker,.',and .'the
Canadian^, farmer will'■press, a buttom,
lift'* his.-receiver and. exchange crop
gossip, with his son in Siberia. •'
Pain _?w(ill\ be banished; Surgery
.shall have .accomplishecL.the, relief of
insanity .arid "blindness. ,- Cancer, .tuberculosis',' paralysis,' will be as easily,
cuied as" sprains and lumbago.' -' -'
<•' There'.will? be no waste ih food hor
;   Hillcrest, ^Alta. V °
,-*    -   .^-..   .      -.i.-      -     .   ...
,   " ■      1c -       r       -   " '  '      i -      ■ ,, .--
~   ' '-.--','    """■"■"■"""^ t,
'•.',       > ',".*■' '■  ., - "     ,   "'     '*      ' ■   '       ..
Glean ;an?d Gomfprtable
Tasty Meals       -
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars
.:;    sa.]; Cunningham, Proprietor
Dr. Kelley Cures
Diseases of Men
By Modern Methods
006" foe Blood Poison
Coal Mining Conditions
Conl Ago snys:
ii ■ ii    i '    i
-He", said* that the ordinary conception of patriotism* is how "sweet it Is
to-die.for one's country, when,;as a
matter of-fact" the ".working class really'
has ho country?''" He Illustrated'tbis
by ,stattngsthat here in Rossland were
representatives of many diverse nationalities who h'acl been- compelled to
leave the country1 of their birth for the
purpose of selling their only commodity—their labor-power.- . The latterj he
said, is a commodity,, and the sooner
this is understood the better,'because
it is subject, to;.the'same economic
laws as'other commodities, the'work:
ers'only getting merely the cost; of
substance o"nd reproduction as a general average. *. The Breaker then quoted-from tho statistics,of tho United
States, giving the figures of $477 as
the average per capita'wa..c> nnd the
value of a worker's products at two
thousand flvo hundred dollars a year.
Put it in round ' flguros,', the worker
received two dollars whllo producing
ten dollars. While thrift does ln Individual casos accomplish a Blight
boneflt, so far as tho clnss as a whole
Is concerned lt Is utterly Impossible'
for them to buy back out of the market nny moro than tholr portion to bo
used aB a means of Biibslstenco; In
othor words, hay'and oats and tho
.lubrication necessary lo produce moro
.capital.     Special emphasis was laid
>tm nnd Wnhn cipitr..M.< vpjut. .-iiU*.!' Vnni-nnvr-i   p.p., .v.i.i n vlt w in rrnrh
with a largo output noxt winter. Re-
tall- yards will be established In ovory
town between Edmonton nnd Saskatoon, It ls Bald, and n large distributing yard will bo established In Edmonton.
"Calgary, Alta.—-According to Information from Now York, tho Chicago,
Milwaukee and Pugot Sound Ity., the
Pacific Coast extonslqn' of the St.
Paul, Is considering plnnn for building n line from Hutto, Mont., through
tho Plrtthoad Valley Into Canada. The
proposed lino, It Is stated, hns already
boon surveyed, but no definite tlmo
has been announced for tlio beginning
of tho work, Tho St,-Paul has valuable conl deii0j.lt*. just across the
line lu Cnnndn, which Is assigned is
n ronson for building tlio proposed
extension. Thrt rorid would bo within
eaiiy reach of Itoglnn and Calgary.
Tho dlmi'ton. of lho Pngot Sound nro
said1 to hnvo nlso decided Informally
.uiiiiijifc   fji   .IU   l..,\l.f,.lLt>l\llt    HIILI .
iri land. r. The air jvill yield its wealth
of*- nitrates  to  the  condensers  and
'every arable .acre "will luxuriate with
vegetation?''  A ''■" "'■'
-■ Eugenics "will regulate.society; men"
and'women wil mate .by definite law's f*
efficient organization will check economic spendthrlfty and eradicate pov.
erty; engineering will solve the problems of competent housing,' ventilation
arid,,sunlight; the standardization of
health' and of welfare will extirpate
prostitution and crime... ■- - • y . A
*   A dream? : Not'a"bit'of'it,!    ''
A far-fetched. vision?'' You are
wrong!      ' ' », '   •'' '   A-
'• No .Imagination can' pierce, .he horizons that clonk the tomorrow from our
sight.- -    ; 7      ;   •
Turn'back and .view' the fifty yonrs
behind yoii. What prophet in'.your
father's youth" would have dared proclaim the many magics.of today?-'
- Strikes, revolts and wars are but
ohlps that- fly beneath the chisel of,
There will bo many wars, mobs will
rage,' battles, will' wage, tyranny will
clutch with strangling fingers, blgo.
try will'plot, avarice will scheme—but
to what avail?   -,
Man ls thinking—for tho first time
—really thlnkling. Tho will of numbers must bo dono. Tho fow must
glvo ground to, thb many, and naturally we must first endure a few petty
' Sooloty cannot bo shaken to ' its
foundations from a hundrod tangents,
n multitude of revolutions cannot
break upon ub nnd find us all calm.
Wo aro dropping habits of mind nnd
of body  that havo porslBtod  from
father to son for century piled upon
It will tako a fow more years before
we find our polso and custom our-
solvoB'to tho pew, ordor, Growing
pains—that's nil.—Woman's World,
A     '   ' '   We'-carry a 'full line.of !-    . *.-     A ^ "
Red Feather & 'Tartan Canned Goods
Prices Right
. Satisfaction guaranteed or money back
Phone 103       r:        IJrahk, Alta.
" i
Special Sale of Flatware
Bone-handled .Tea, or Dinner Knives,<*nt $1.25 per half doz. '■
1835 Wallace Bros.- Tea or Dinner kniveB, $2.00 per half doz.
' -V4 Doz. only Dinner Knives, best plate, $1.75 .
% Doz. only Toronto Silver Plate Tea Knives, ,2.25.
1847 Rogers' Dros. Dinner Knives, $2.00 per half doz.
Rogers' Bost Plated Tablo Spoons at 45c. oach.
Wm. Rogers and Son Table Spoons $1.75 per half doz.
1847 Rogera' BroB. Table Spoons, $2.75 per half doz. >
1847 Rogers' Bros. Dessert Spoons $2.50 por hnlf doz.
Tea and Dinner Forks,' best,' plate, $1.75 per halt doz.
Wm. Rogers' and Son,Dinner Forks, $1.50 per halt doz.
Wm. Rogers' and Son Al Tea Forks, $1.75 por halt doz.
*• . 1       , .,
And Nothing but the Bast In Fresh
and Smokod Meats, Fresh and
Smokod Fish, Dairy Produce, Poultry
Etc. Etc., go to
THE 41    MARKET   CO.
Hillcrest  Co-Operative
Society, Limited
Groceries,  Dry Goods, and General Merchandise
i>« rial Irtalri-.t j.t f.,r <A'..tt <3S-i ,i»( .<_, (,J twn: .Nrr«U» VTt-«Wn.-<i*r,i,
Vnrlrnnf Win*, II. ilriK-i-lr, /llimil nml Skin IHn-ir-li" rn, ttarrn -Mil-..*, I till-
iiry, llli.iltt.r nml Hi-i-IhI DUoi-ili-m, fir., nml (.<mtrn«trit AHiiikiiIh,
I'r.iutnO tllnnit   Inflnmiinilliin.  1.1,1  rl,ronli-  f.....llflonu
Museum of Anatomy
In Ihiii ttrrul Mimcum U uliuwn hy llfn mIxo, inoilolu, moiutroxitlcm,
ii'niiml itnil abnnrmnt conillllonH <>t tho vitrloim imrin of tho body, IIIuh-
luilliitf fully Ih.iIi iit-u.ts mill clirfiuli* illafiui-n ol iuvii.
Free Consultation nnd. Advice
m turiTiM m'H'K, i.Aitrix- <ir.<n.v.\Ti:i:i. vmiK* at moix.ii.
ati: rntr.
K(|irrt JlrrtlfBl l.intnluaHuit Vrtr. Vr*» l!«MmlH«<lon ot Vttn*
fm%*» nrctva-irr- C«h«uII Mf^—I'ltr:!.. Don'. U«l»rl l)»l«m nr«
4a»Ki>r«i.it. r*ll «r w.llr. Vrtr llMtk. l.trrylhlBK <-*afld*n<UI. Il«nr«i
9 M.w, t« N p.m.i Hiinday*, 10 a.m. lo 1 p.m.
Dr, Kelley's Museum,. 210 Howard, Spokane
hy Chns, 1!, lloll. of Himkane, nnd C.
1<3. Morwln,' of Mohcow, [dn.. him
hoiiRht tho Dunn ffial mines nt I.nho
Wdbnmum, AHn.    Although ihe prlc-k
Mini,    fir.1    vrl    ln.r n     ..,,,<.     ,,,*ill        tt    ',.
r<-|iortod to ho tho lurm-at «vcr paid
for norllnvcBlern iirojicrty, Tho Sr>-
rtirlty Conl MIiicb Co., hul, of I-Mmon-
ton, n million clollnr c-orponitlon, win
dnvolop tho nilnon on nil oxtennlvo
srnlp, Tho projM'rty Ue» n mllo north
of Wabtmuirn auuion nnd luns than a
mito from tho firund Trnnlt .'nolflr
R. It., nnd fongWta of «S«» tcrvt. The
»pnm, which Ilea nt n dcj.t of nhout
to ft., is dtstiiU-d nn »6ml-bUuralo-
oim, or hlgh.Krndc llgntio, and, nccprd-
Ing to l)owllng'» icpori, I« ovor 20
feet in thlckneM, Dovelopmunt work
will h»*Rin «t onrn in order to ho rondy
Ins thnt port ,oou "after the. openlnu
of tlio Piin.'inui Cnnnl,
"Oitnwn,--Attontlon lm«  heon  dlr-
ortfld rri'nntly to tlio mlnliiR vpnourc,
r t    f P   \w I . ft »|«I i"t M
"      •'    . _-•»     ....l.t.'.Li.i fcp.i'-_     V.-^.-.'J.<* v    fc*
l'aclflc Ilnllwny linn lonaod from the
provlmlnl Rovornincnt the hrnnch
from Minto lo Norton on tho Inter-
rolonlnl Hy, nnd widnrtftkoii to carry
over thc lino :,o,ooo tons of .ronl oach
year for ten yonr*. Thli will mean
u coiuhk-ruhle onlftr._ori.ont of optm-
tions nt thf> mines, hut n mtlrh Inriro-
<*r ih-vi-lojirni-nt is niitlcljiritod. Outside Intrrt'stH have boon looklni. ovor
tho <oa) i It-Ma and among other ru.
mors its one Unit the Allan Stenmihip
Co. deftlr.-* to retire % iourc« of eotl
aupply there, as anothor ateamahlp
ftorapnriy hag already done.    \\\       hi
The People's Store
Owned by
the People
Managed by
the People
For the- Benefit
of the People
Saturday, July 20
a       - 	
1 lh. Tins I_oy.il Shield llnltiiiK lVuvdor, por Iiu 25
Frank's Chicory Sticks, per slick 05
Horseshoe nrnntVPippkina, 3 for , 60
Wino Sup ApploB, 3 lh. for 20
Oijr Best Flour, per 08 lb. Back  .$3.15
Tctley'i. Ten, 3 lb. cnn  .$1,15
Ti.t,l«y*H FftWij\j» Ten, }ic?r Hi 30
Welch** Grnpo Julco, largo bottle     .70
Roses' Lime Juice, Vi. litres, per bottle 45
Rose*' Lime Juice Corcltol, % litres, per bottle 45
Steel IIolloi-r.wQro Preserving Kettles  .$1.25
A fine Stock of D. C. Potatoes on hnnd, per sack  .$2.50
a n
•   ,
f   *!*■'* i»^w-i**t 1
"i^arwt v ■,*'*.r>J"'-  t
>    V^I^M'T,    ■-'   *|1*<Sfc'-»    »* H I,
SS '.IV!^ so.easyAo^isp'ose'otthe argu-
7  . metn that ^Socialism? is impracticable
-,   . because "it coiiid not be made.to.work
;    ^'without,  changing' human'-, nature."
■ ■ Some men believe,we,____._.t forever go
;-■   ,',°.n Sobbing, grabbing, grabbing, while
•__ others go starving, starving,, starving.
. * 777. Human, nature', will "change".* just * so
" rapidly ascbnditions are-changed.-  Tf
A   one.sits.on'a red-ho't stove,-it'is'-"hu-
.    man nature" to. afhse.    'But'if the
'   :,; stove ,be - permitted. to ■. cool, one who
•v.sUsi on. it will-not-arise until'other
- reasons "than heat have made him wish"
- ;  iodo so.    Yet. the human nature of
man in each case is the 'same.   It has
■ >. nowise changed.     ll is the stove
,. that has changed.  ' .-   .*   .'.    -
y ' '     Changing "Human Nature." ,
,   y   Precisely so will the action's of men-
0. change' with the production of the
necessities of life by' the people's go-
- vernment„ has,, demonstrated that no
'   ..one'need ever fear..the lack of'the
;, •  means with .which to live.    The-very
knowledge that the. stomach is taken
V for granted—that with free opportuni-
.-  , ty to labor,;the material necessities
'   ;and comforts-'or life', are as assured
y as the air itself-will' destroy the-in-
• centime ,.to  accumulate  more  wealth
\    than is needed. Even the richest now
;. consume, an'd .waste but' a. fraction''of
.„-,   the;wealth"theV possess. ''.Yet they
.„   are ■ spurred * on* to.seek still further'
,; accumulations; .because" it is*, only so
recently, '-■ comparatively,- .that- the'
...race, was, fighting for the, means of
.life,- that"the madness for money is
- .? still in th*, air. .*,-*'. P „;, > y y
;. ' • The  madness', roi* 'money  will" not
.    always be"in',the1air.    Human nature
,   ;is wonderfully, adaptive.. As soon as
;the workers,fake control of the-gov-
•ernment for'the.'benefit of the indus-
, trious And.ldemonstrate'  the-perfect
■ease1 with which enough wealth can
' be produced to" enahle everybody to
,    live as well as'.the $5,000 a year* man
*■    now-'lives", the-"scramble for-.wealth
' will quickly subsided- "It will not'sub
■ ' .me instantly, but.it will .subside;
.-<'.7„A..f«w,may grumble, as'their indus-
'; - tries are' -bought...and- taken' over* by
••.the-government,-but they will have
A*0. A31.* It'' out , in, grumbling/   7They
• '.will not even^have' to, work if" they
,- ,, don't- want to? .. 7'They will-have et'
;'.-- ough ■ money ■ obtained,. from' the •- sale
" ? of theiiV-.plantB'to'cnabie tlietrTto live
^without.working.-7 ^ut none.of,.their.
„ -wiinever7be-able~to,.*rive'
fi without:working;-;b'ecause no 'bpportii-
> nity will, exist- for anyone to .obtain
,, the'products--of another's I. labor. -'■; .*■
.1^ ..Goods will-be'-made and sold by
the government at, cost
ist- will stand between, producers and
consumers; ...Trt'E PEOPLE -WILL
Will the People , Be, Equal 7to. the
, y-V . '       Requirements A"*    ',
Those who are oppb&ed to Socialism
,ask\what assurance we'have'"that,
under Socialism, "the people/would be
ahle to 'manage -their 'government.
Others ask why we Should .not be' as
likely to have grafters"in office'under
Socialist government'as we.'are'' how
under ..Democratic or Republican government? Still -others believe' that a
Socialist government would inevitably
become tyrannical and" despotic, destroying all. .individual'* liberty and
eventually bringing down civilization
in a heapj,    ', "     "'*■*•   7
Let us answer these"objections one
by one. 7   And  let-uso first'- enqufre
why the''people are not now able to
manage^andfeontroi their government.
-   In.the'first place,'-our form of government . does 7 not'- permit' '-the people
to control,..y;Ttfe rich  men who
made'our constitution—and they were
rich for'their.'day; not a working man
among- them—purposely h made' a constitution "under.which ^nothing- could
be' done.to which -this-rich' might object.. n'-That'is "why the United States
'senate .was created.?.   It'was ?frankly
declared.In ttie constitutional conven.
tion. that'the' senate was intended ro
represent'wealtli.,''. The' house of representatives 'was"to  represent  the
people, but the'senate was to'repre-'
sent wealth,-arid ihe,house of representatives couldvenaci no legislation
without the .'consent of, the senate.
,   Moreover,, the  United. States    su-7
preme court ;over, which the' people
have .absolutely no .control, was creat-
ed to construe the law's "made by con.
gress.- ;'•'    ,. ','A ,''■•"- - y .\     ?, "
-,' That Is the?, first' reason why the
people do not now..,coritroP their gov-
ernmentAthe farmers of the'eonstitu-
tion .did notjntend "that they should
control it, and.- the' rich - men . of our
day; are taking advantage of 'their op-'
portunity to' control it .^themselves. •*■
The secondreason .is that thecapi.
tallst '.system,- based.fas It is,- upon
private" profits, makes it highly pro-
fitabje for'the capitalist class to con-
trol the goyernmentA^TheArobberies
of ^'capitalism are committed-through
laws,- and control of the government is
necessary ,to 'obtainand'maintain.-th'e
laws..".'" '    <    '     ,'    -,'■'-'
* Socialists would abolish^'the senate,
thus,vesting the   entife^legisiative
power, in the house of representative's."
They would take.from th'e president
the power to appoint justices' of 'the
supreme court,' and *giye".th<5 people
the right to elect, all judges.--They
^youId take from ihe .United ' States
supreme court the.usurped.power to
declare acts of congress .unconstitutional, and give to the people the pow-
er to say what actsof "congress ."should
be set aside.     They would maT_e the
constitution of the Ulnted States am-
endable by a majority-vote,.and they
would make, every public official in
the; country,  from  president * down,
submit »to immediate  recall  at ■■ any
time hy the vote of tho'people. -   ."'.
Socialists   respectfully  offer .these
reasons, among others, for. believing
that undor/Socialism; the people.would
be able-to control their government.
Another reason Is,that, under Social.
Ism, there wouid be no trust senators
or representatives,*- no representatives
of great private banking Interests 6r
other, aggregations of-private capital,
because there would be no" such pri-
yate Interests. ■        .*•' *
The reasons are equally plain'why,
under Socialism, we should not be as1
certain to have Socialist grafter's' m
office as we. are, now to have Democratic' and Republican grafters. - But,
not one of these .reasons is -.thai' Socialists believe themselves 'to"be.more
nearly honest than anyone else. Socialists- have .no such" delusion. ^Socialists', simply point'to the fact that-all
of the present grafting is to'secure
private profits...When the profit syj__"
tem, is abolished, and goods .are made
for use instead, of-for profit,-nothing'
.wlll'be\left to,graft for. Public officials could still steal,' bf course; they
could falsify pay .rolls'," and probably
in-'manyrqtherways rob the .people.
But, in the' first place, public 'officials now ,do /'little.-,of" this? sort, of
clumsy, stealing,, and in the second
place,'whatever-stealing of this;*sort
that may. lie done . under Socialism
will be punished'in precisely, the;same
way that it'now is, except more, vigorously. , And so',far as grafting lis
concerned,'.when- the profit, system
that makes^grafting is abolished, graft
ing wilfdlsappear automatically nlnnf
dual liberty, and thus destroyCeivili-
zation itself.   ,.'?.-",'   : ■-   "* -'-•
■ With all the legislative poweFvestl
e<3 in the , house of representative's
which is elected'-W the people, all
judges elected by the people ?and. the
.United .States' supreme court, shorn
of, its usurped,power to declare laws
unconstitutional? it is difficult to see
how the government could -become
tyrannical.     It is still more difficult
Free Competition aiid
Ssory Organization
';■ No less person than1 Carl Marx defined in, his characteristic' mariner
the/double task of the 'trade unions
when it is considered'that ".un'd"^"^ I ?n^.rrk > MiS€re de la Pliil°-
Socialist government til lllli" j?*J" ^ SaW that th« workingmen,'
m order^to compete with the capitalists, first must do away with competition , among .themselves. Theoretic-'
ally these words seem • to make the
ocialist government the people would
have these additional powers:-
The power to recall at. any time any
official. ,'   *
The power to enact, by direct vote,
any laws that their legislative bodies
might refuse to,enact.
, The power, by direct vote, to repeal'
any law that their legislative bodies
had enacted.
And the power,? by direct vote, to
amend their constitutions, both federal, and state, any time they wished
to do so. "'_,'
If there could bo any tyranny or
despotism under such a form of government, gentlemen who profess to he-
Heve so are entitled to make tlie most
cf lt.
•Many good' persons believe, hjw-
p,ver, tliat if Socialism were tp' como.
all individual'liberty would be, lost.
Such persons lack,, not only a know,
redge of "Socialist plarib, but a sense
of humor. They assume that we now
have individual liberty! They do not
seem to'realize that the average boy,
as soon as he1 is old enough to work,'
If noAbefore, is.grabbed off by ne.
cessity and chucked into the' nearest
job at hand. _-,The-'boy may have
preferred to-work at something else;
perhaps even .he is"better fitted for
with it.
*'•*.** ,   _.
, - *       < -„   t~ - * .
, Let us now- examine the charge that
a'Socialist government would become
tyrannical,  despotic, . destroy , indivi-
something else.; ,'ButNthe pinch'of
necessity, both compels him to woift
and to take wh'at he' can' find.' He
may rattle around in two or'three occupations before lie finds one in
which he stays for. life, but the other
occupations,, like the first one, are
not of his choosing.;; He"takes each
of them .simply because he must have
/work. ',<-.■ ,.',..
, If Socialism would enable the' head
of every family, to earn as good a I lying.as the.$5.000 a year man now gets,
the head of no family would be com:
pelled to send his children out to work
until they had completed, at least, the
high school.course.'--If boys were not
compelled'" to," go to- work so young,'
does'if not seem' likely that with
added years they'would be better able
to choose an occupation that would be
more nearly suited both to their tastes
and-their abilities'?? And if. we-should
destroy the .poyver' of poverty to,push
. ,       -. r 'T'  -*        *'
-l\/V»T_-<_-_»T.l_r.^__41%.» _......... — Ai  . .	
-UV.JO— iiiiw-r wc- oCCupriLiuu- iiearesipto
-     - '       *- •       , i
them, should'..we;be,justly subject7to
the charge-that we had destroyed or
even' impaired,  the  boys'' individual
liberty?' ' "A"'' .  ■
phrase sacred, . to ' capitalism about
"free competition" ineffective as far
as the working class is' concerned.
For the workingmen' there can he no
free competition, such as is * greatly
injurious to the interests of the worker, and the trade unions have apparently put Marx's theory into practice.
*_*       tam**
Much criticism has been _ directed
against tlie workingmen for being tho
first' to break with the principle of
"free competition" which for so long a
time has been part of the capitalist
creed, but soon the reason became apparent why tlie capitalistic w.orld was
so angry; by constant preaching and
advocating free competition the capi-
talists believed they could weaken
organized labor, "disrupt their organizations and then by organizing themselves make the defeat of the workingmen complete. '       -   ., ' ,
Because, the trade/union fs endeavoring to establish a standard working
time and a standard wage, the organization of the "workingmen was demagogically declared to be an unwarrant-
•3d restriction . of personal freedom',-
while, on the' other -hand the very
same demagogues took refuge in organizing;- they found that organization was necessary to be in a position to fix prices for all commodities
and otherwise take care of their interests unhampered and undisturbed
by any outside'influence, ' The workingmen, who combined in trade unions
for the purpose to fight for standard
wages and working conditions' do nothing else-but ,try- to gain exactly
what trusts'and other capital' combinations are endeavoring to gain for
themselves./'But in the same degree
as. the trade unions succeeded, criticism against labor organizations "as 'a
"restriction of personal freedom"- became stronger.*     ' '-        ,,
?^ 7* ": * - .'* ■ ■* *'~ * ' *
, The road from'free competition to
organization was/not an easy one to'
travel.', A great'amount of educational* work had to.be'done. But having
finally, succeeded,' that' work has not
been done - in "yain, ,,.as the working
class has, been greatly benefited by
tlieir .organization's. .The doctrine of
free competition originated, during the
early times of, capitalism.     Having
freed itself from oppressive feudalism,
capitalism?   proclaimed    unrestricted'
freedom its gospel; above all freedom
of competition.-    Everybody for himself!     That became the fundamental
doctrine of the new era of capitalism;
let everybody enrich himself as much
as he can at the expense of others,-no
matter how many human beings were
being ruined.  '-The oppression of feudalism which had been a burden to all
People alike had,-, to give way to the
capitalist freedom of "the ' individual.
-The capitalists declared that for the
workingmen also, who could and can
compete only with members of their
■own class, free competition must be
•established.and maintained. Tho capitalists knew very well what tliey were
striving at.     with the unequal distribution  of  power  between  capitalist
and workingmen, free competition of
worker against worker can, not bring
about an increase of the price of their
commodity—their   working'  power-
but must lead to the opposite, a decrease of the price of working power
—their ,wages.     Competition of the
workers   among    themselves   never
benefits anybody but the capitalists.
*     *_      *#*♦.♦
In  the  trade  unions  the workers
have found the means to protect themselves.     The trade union is in Itself
a refutation of the doctrine of free
competition; every organized worker
knows that his conditions improved
considerably since-trade unions-were
formed.   , To  prove-that,  "compare
wages and working, conditions of'the
organized workers with those of the
unorganized.      Of course,  the  ideal
trade union, or the trade union as if
should  be,  excludes  personal ' ambi.
tion.^ 'The trade union does not fight
for  better conditions for  the individual, for.the reason that better conditions for the individual are worthless
as  long as tlieir fellow-workers are
compelled to work under inferior conditions. '" The endeavor of the trade
union, therefore, is to better the conditions of the-membership in its en
tirety; individual interests'can not be
considered. - Free - competition finds
in. the  solidarity  thus' exercised  ah
unsurmountable obstacle.     A worker
as. an individual may sometimes succeed in im'provihg his condition thro'
iree  competition,  but  to  retain  improved conditions and make" the success, a lasting one is only possible for
the organization.
,  Free competition-is for'the work-'-
er synonymous with renunciation of^
all claims-'to" better conditions, while
on   the  other  hand,   compulsory  or- 7
ganizatioD., which.does- away' with free '
competition is the means, to .improve ■
.the conditions for ^tlie masses.', The'
trade-union does not deprive anybody.'
of his freedom; it can not take away
from the workingman 7what he does'
not possess. And the freedom to compete with each other can ,nbt be a-
compensation   for   the  real   freedom "
which the worker will gain after capitalism will be "conquered by the or. '
Sanitations of the class-conscious proletariat. ■ .
The  abolishment  of  free  competition and the establishment' of compulsory organization is part of tbe strug- '
gle of the proletariat against capital,
ism.—Brewery Workers' Journal,
Because of'the disparity^of- interests and of the contrasts'between the
classes of our present society, organization is'ari indispensable neces
slty.   -. ■
Upon  resigning from  the Chicp.go
police  force  not  so Aery , long  ago,
tlie wealth of a canny policeman prov.
ed to be ,about four times as much
'as his total salary during twenty years
of service.     Graft!     Xot necessarily
—not in the sense in which you mean;
not criminal graft.   At any rate ho •
didn't get caught.  " .His graft seems
to have been quite legal.     He bought
building lots and sold   them as Chicago grew, thereby legally putting into
his own pocket profits to communal,
growth.    This is graft, to be sure,' but
it'is a kind of graft that the law allows.   "I have paid $50," said this policeman in explanation, "for niariy; a ■
lot that I have sold only a year or'
so later for -.oOO."    When you realize
that this profit of ?-150 a lot means
food, clothing, shelter—labor in some
of its manifold forms—and that the
fruits* of this labor, go not to those
who do it, but to the thrifty police-',
man who bought a space on the planet'
for $50   which" he sold for $500, you
begin  to recognize the grafty character of his profit. ,   Somewhere' in
the-,complexities of business' the'$i!o0
which that policeman   gets   without
earning it, others earn without-getting
it—The Public.
In  modern history, "at least, it' is
therefore proved that all, political contests are cla_.s contests, and that all
fights of classes for emancipation, in'
spite  of  their  necessarily    political
form   Cfor every class struggle is a-
political struggle) finally, are'directed toward ■■ economic . .emancipation.
Here, at least, therefore,  the state/
the.political arrangement is the sub-,
ordinate, burgeois society, the rule of
^conomlcTeiations,  .luTdeclding.ele-
ment—Frederick 'Engels;' -    *    ,
i    "■-> !_____ *- * ,   •
-There  are  plenty  of  people  who
can't   live   without, work—done    by
others. .
ohr Vancouver Island
. PORT.AI-BERNI Ib tho confer of an Immense timber dlulrlct possess-
ing tlmbor for a cut of n million foot a day for forty years,
PORT ALBI-RNI'iB underlaid with coal, nnd is tho noarost port to tho'
Panama Canal posBolaslng good utoum coal.
PORT .ALBERNI is thirty-six mllos from tho opon soa and ls situntod
• on n nnturnl and safe waterway on tho logical trado-route from
„ tho -Panama Onnal, Australia, Now Zealand and tho Orient.
"      «a AI"RKIi;NI hns a harbor ono and a half miles wldo ranging from
... .00 to 300 foot doop, poHgoBBlng natural dockago and wharf ngo facilities unsurpassed on tho Pacific Coast
PORT ALBERNI has practically a freshwater harbor.    Ships coming
into Port Alberni will clear thomsclvcB of hnrnaclea wltnout having to navlgntq a difficult and dnngoroua chaunol.
Why the Railroads
Build to Port Alberni
nEOAUSEof tho Timber wealth of the district which has already lod
totho oroctlon of ono*largo gawmlll and tho Bcloctlon of Bltoa for
BECAUSE of tho largo valley of which Port Alborni ls tho outlet.  Ono
of tho larjjoBt and moBt fertile on Vancouver Island.
BEOAU8I0 of tho undeveloped deop Boa flBhorlou of tho Wost Coaflt of
whloh Port Alboml Ib tho centor.
DEOATJSliJ,tho mineral roBourcoB of tho district, comprlBlnK Copiwr,
___»_-, i^W30?1'. Mnrblo, Iron and othor mlnorals aro unlimited.
BECAUSE of tho magnificent harbor on which tho town atnnds-ono of
tho flnoflt on tho Pacific seaboard, itiltabio for tho largest shins
•afloat.    "Tho Liverpool of tho Pacific." .       • ,pB
BECAUSE Port Alborni Is tho ncaroBt railway port in Cannda to Aus-
•   , tralla, Now Zealand, and tho Panama Canal, nnd I a tho nearest
■ «»l Wrt In tho North Pacific to tho Pnnamn Canal.
BECAUSE from olght to twenty hours can bo waved on iho prosont mall
limo to tho Orlont by tho Port Alborni routo, via Vancouver or via
Fort Qoorgo,
BECAUSE Port Alboml Is tho center of a dlBtrlot rich In gamo, door,
..      i.     mr it        .   *  -"'--•■•Ol »•■>>■ ...»...«>  k.w»« a..u  iuLLUUH 14 fjlllllli,   OlUUltlli
■ up to 75 lbs. In weight aro enuRht duvlnf. tho nonRon.
hhLAUtat: all tho»€ advantagoB mnko Port Alboml tho natural gateway
.   too mainland nnd tho Prnlrlos.
Port Alberni has made good in every di-
rection and no one denies her future
greatness as an important shipping centre for the Panama Canal
Glorious Climate,! Unrivalled Scenery, Hunting, Pishing (Doep Sea, Stream and Lake).
Opportunities for Everyone, for YOU
, <■..,_
Building, Streot Grading, Sowerago Work, Logging,  Sawmilling,  Teaming,  Railway
Construction,Bush Clearing, and many othor works are proceeding.    Tho first passongor
train reached tho townon Decobor 20th last, and sinco thon tho population has doublod.
Think of it!   Within Six Months
Tho population has Doublod.    Real Estato Values aroadvanoingsteadily, andoponing
prices aro a   Thing of tho Fast.
If You Intend to Invest There, Do it Now
00 II, Lulu uy ioo it., *b00, ^ou,    .terms: $10 down; $15 monthly, 7 p.c. interest,
SPECIAL NOTICE—Terms ami priCog on an $300 aH(i $450 lots will bo advanced after
lot July,   RoBorvo yours at onco,
$300 and $450
Has Today
BAI^«™Ti° Dn!,k of y°"ll'oal n'"l »io Roynl name ot Canada havo
'       acJSSSd b"!o°b h!ii °f ^°r0,ll° ftnd Dom,nl011 Unnk havo
Con'mnvhc" ' »v«  n,8°i b0.0n., 8r!»ntod  filt0H  by  th°  Alljor,»  Ltiml
babl?h?-h« oK?' ]\ttu 1 2°,w giornonlary school and will pro-
school1 nro tn^Ji^ ,fi,B,,u,ftt,C(1 ■« Alberni nnd two more
schools nio conveniently plncod for farmora nnd settlors In tho
8MononkLiS7i?«10 Cft"n,,l,l» rn,olf'c lumbor Comnimy linn spent $100..
K " I'10 oroc ,0" °f.(l ,nrS° raoilorn sawmill In Port Alborn .
wenroi\\Ll mM nW' "ml B0VC>rftl olhor ™"»l»««l°" >'»vo
Nmp55t a'CT*1 vii.orf Mli?yl New" ,B P"w,»,,od «oml.woekly In
1 ort Alborni.    Victoria nnd Vancouvor dully pnjwrs cnn bo hnd nn
llI Alborni.Publlc"tlcn'   T"« Alborni Advocate Is publlslicd lolkij
8TOn,!iflSmii?v'JI?7.KiLBrT,,,oro nro two «00(1 ,,otcl9 ,n 1,orf Alboml
MStnurnni. « ™i !I™*' ."If,? " 0,ltfltl<,r«< «"HorB. DiiKory, laundry,
olio?" '   '   nrrt nnrt ,'001 roo,nHl 1,!l,',,''r' ,hf',ur','
OPPUl2Stali5B«m>,li "'"'AnMBn-Tbo noil In tho Alborni Vull,y
&_•£?fnf. L"    c<1 f,or1rr,,,t «"nU rulxml furmlni.'.     I'rnrlioH nnd
SS» to fffio       Cl,lck0""- ,'0»'». cnttlo nnd sheep nro very profit-
1Wlnt!¥S-lRfiMii-^Ti? rtVp "Cn f,B!,<'r,°8 of U'° W*1H» ^onB,• C0'"iw»«"
"ih_!..«„.   '#_• •'' Horrl"K "»"» Snlmoii. will prarl.li. u llvlnff for
iiHff;a.n«sw;S!/0,"°n,lmo"nn",ro,,t in ,i,c K,r",mis
IlVDtIi7_liS^Sn?P ?'!V8 eaM l'° !'il,, from U,° »M»W'>-V ooinpnny, nnd
at owMflWh h   V '«;v«,"V;"',0,,r(VYrt °S Ulfi dMrki <e«lmnt«l
iiih. sioilh.KMiPKH'hnd IiiihIiipbh mnn.    Tho crowili of thn AtatrM
CniTlOH W|H» It thn nnnnln- fnr .«ft;«-"V. ..' " 'S    <<"    ' J"0 <llgtrlct
■nil* tTriT1 •?"nrkot'    Vom,]n flrfl fl0CknlK •"' n«w-  "' *""*"""
iJ..1 - 1   l .. *lvinv ,,,»l'ln>'"",nt to law- nun..*'.--, of lo^Kcra and
-run W'n Cn fll1 th0 year roun,,•
lJ»«„ ,S 1 T_}° 8t't,"It; '»«««tro« of Vnncouver Islnnrt cnn ho must
oMlly rcnclied from Alborni which i» aim the km "wny to Jho mw
I'rovlnclnl Pnrk nt Duttlo'a Lnko-Tlio VdlowUonl of CBnldi
The Union Land Company, Limited,
_■ i *
-?-. %.
. :l-, Vi
.. . j - -<        / , .,. ■>. ^ -  -..
Published every. Saturday 'morning-iV its office,
;Pellat Avenue, Fernie, B. 0. , Subscription.$1.00
per year in advance.    An excellent advertising
v" , ' k "   *5l *    *
medium. Largest circulation in'the District. ,Ad:
, Vertising.rates on application. Up-to-date facilities
for the execution of all kinds of book, job and
■ color work.   Mail orders receive special attention.
Address all communications to The District Ledger:
,H. P. NERWICH, Editor. -
Telephone No. 48. Post Office Box No. 380,
T is time' that the people of Canada in general,
„" and -those residing in the West in particular,
raise their voices in.loud protest against the land
sharks that" are infesting the country and- spread-
' ing the gambling genii. - Tliis section of the country has of late been tlieir happy hunting ground
■■with a result that many a working man is today
paying the penalty of his folly by having to stint
aud starve his family,and himself in trying to keep
up the payments in the hope that he may someday
realize his dreams of selling his lot m "Timbuctoo','
at a tremendous profit. , Every pay day these land
peddlers fall upon the innocent and credulous worker (foreign preferred) and extract the last ounce of
'' blood from him.   ' With glib' tongue and glowing
promises they, point out to their victims the certainty of'his becoming affluent within a short time if
he will only snatch "this God-sent opportunity %i
buying in this particular, subdivision.    It is the old
game of appealing to man's cupidity aiid beating
him "with "jaw" about making fortunes out of-a
few feet of earth?". What chance has the ordinary
individual against a professional shark who has-laid
his,trap carefully? - What chance has the ordinary
getting his money back?     Very slim!     It is well-
, known that some of the sub-divisions on.the mar-
" ket are miles away from the town. ' There are suf-
" ficient sub-divisions pf certain towns that have.a
■ population pf some ten thousand .to hold a population of over half a million. -, Even within the town
limits nowadays is no guarantee of its value., In
'such instances the1 municipalities in order to increase its revenue annex portions of .surrounding
land, knowing full-well that the town does not.re-
 quire it for extension purposes?     It is estimated
their money back.    And'yet by sendingreal estate
rustlers equipped with proper maps and advertising matter, into distant parts every lpt 'in- Fernie
could bo, sold -at profitable' prices,', and" every lot
around it for.30 miles (including the inountains)c
could be put up .as. subdivisions and find^re'ady
buyer's.     They could put;up a.'"spi61".about the
great coal deposits; the thousands of men digging'
it (don't say anything'as, to the number of days
a week they put in), the-number'of'railroads that
pass through (that's about all they do), the'beauti-1
ful climatic conditions, tbe "splendidly graded roads
and  avenues, the splendid park'(which nobody
seems'to want), the glorious fishing and hunting,
the intelligent.pu—-A:- No!„,'tis enough!    They'd
"fall" for it every time.       "-'   _.     "'
* In justice,,however, to legitimate'real estate men,'
and we know-of no citizens more.highly, respected
than our local- friends, it "must be said that their
calling is as honorable' as any "other under the'present system of government.     Our object ik solely,
with those who send out drummers aiid" sell lots
which are either a-thousand miles from nowhere,
or so far out of tlio city proper that it will be many
years before the need to reside on them arises.   Instead of men buying lots they know nothing about,
as to locality, if they bought acreage with" a view
of extricating themselves'from their,existing slay-
Cry, and tilling the' soil, they would find'it more
profitable.     No objection'can be taken,to either
city lots at fair valuation, orflfarm lands.    The real
estate shark who sends oufr'druinmers, and especial;
ly amongst newcomers, who cannot understand-the
language of the land, is the one that are a purse in
the land, riot the iionest real estate vendor.   ■_    ;-.
The" LeagtKT competition now;' seems
.to drag?7and only,one,game'was played
im,' Saturday," July 20th,, Coleman /and.
Hosmer'being.the contestants.?'";" Hos-'
mer's" improve! form seems-to haye
been-,shortlived,- as'-Coleman put it'
over them to the, tune of. four goals to
nil.* -..The Coleman team^seepis to?be
invincible at; home, but..like the other.
League clubs, "they; seem "tft-Jall 'Mown
when they*have to travel:"*"' jThla..has
been-a peculiar feature, "of.the,league,
during the, present'season,-as not '-a
single club has won a game away from
hoine/except' where, Hosmer'" was, the
opposition. sS Ground advantage should
not-, be such" an important factor in
this Pass, as the playing fields; with
one exception,' present no peculiarities
which would; be likely rto favor the
home team. * * The explanation seems
to be that visiting teams; leave their
courage at home, as ability to play
the game cannot be otherwise afflicted, y
The standing of.the"clubs on the
League table has not undergone any
material change' since last.week, the"
relative position of the Clubs remaining the same.". The position of the
various clubs ls as;follows— , y
'    ■ " ..        .        .'-.Goals   '"' .
all performances^ arid- from -an educational standpoint alone are eminently,
worthy, were they'the^only <rinmbe_. dpi
the program.". The'.Troupe-DejLoul
yre proper .will appear,, on.the? stage
in the center, arid in tfie'ririgs ori'ea'ch
side of them will'be a" pair ;of Jno**/?
white Irab .horses , which, will?;al_s6
pose iri heroic, numbers'?repfe"sektlng
famous battle scenes.,?,_;..-,-. ."v.-..-■' -j
,- Sell's Plo)o, Circus is',Teputed:.to"' be
one of the greatest shoWori the?ro'ad.
and although the"lcharge.of admission-
is only 25c. the.concern is'evidently
.prospering, judging "by the ya'stness
of, the show.* and" its ^continued "long
existence. It- is no -doubt that" numbers-tell.        "       7, '.'•' •'• »*       *:     '-*'
that for every man who will obtain a legitimate
profit on "his investment in any sub-division,. one
.hundred will never see-their money back—their
children may.*   'As a contemporary remarks, it is
much safer to play poker, for in that kind of a gamble you can at least have some fun, and get a few-
Mrinks before the "kitty" swallows all the'chips.
In the real estate game it isa hundred.to oneshot
that,you never get anythingbut a piece of paper—'
1 nnd your oavii dreams about.easy money.
Business in.the Pass-is dull, and a sound reason
given for this, apnrt from the slackness' of the
work ai' the mines, is that the real estate pest has
'got hold of the little thc men earn. The wild and
, crazy gambling in real estate is having a disastrous
effect, both on the .wage-earner, and the business
man. Its evil effect ean he plainly seen in every
mining camp in thc district. Nay, not only ih the'
mining camps of the-.district, hut throughout the
country, nnd even as far us Great Britain, whoro the
Canadian lnnd shark has taken a firm grip. The
Canadian Chnmbcr of Commerce in London have
recognized this and are usipg every effort to put
a stop, or at least minimize the evil. At a recent
meeting of the Council it passed certain resolutions
hearing directly on tho 111 otter, nml any of its members dealing in Canadian real estate aro asked to
pledge themselves:
1. Not to offer for sale any land described as
Canadian lown lots, or similarly termed, a plan of
which has not been registered for' subdivision in
accordance with thc provisions of the locjal Land
Titles Aft in Cnnndn.
2, Not to publish or distribute nny map or plan
of any proporty intended',to promote tlio side of
that property ns town lots which does not show tho
whole of the town in or noar which the property is
situate, nud which dobs not benr on tlio fane of it
tlio following information:—
(n) The scalo, winch mny not ho loss thnn two
inches to ono mile. (Tliis applies to cities vvhieb
at tho last cpjishs hnd a population of 100,000 or
under, fn respect to cities having a Inrgor population ii Ntmi11i..i' scale key plan mny ho used,
(li) l.ndinl circles of distances from rocotrniz'vl
centre of thn town,
(c) The existing boundaries of tlio municipnlily.
<i\) The lnnd registered for subdivision marked
distinctively in eol/ir, shading or otherwise,
(e) Population of the town at the. Inst census.
/<f"l   -Tliei  Mililvctii- i.f t'n-iit  ti»1rw<  (sWif.o tftfi-ivif  if\i\n\
"Tin. j.b.i of »*.<.i!_.1.v."m>..i r*. filed
"llesojvcd: Thai Ibis council .shall Ksne an ...l-
visory notice m thc public pn-a.* urging prospcrlive
purchasers of laud or idols of lnnd said to ho in or
f_r.ni* truvno  in  Cnnfuli  tn  invMTiililx* renm-pn tbit-
« -
the person from whom .they arc buying the land
shall furnish' them with n mnp or plan framed ne-
" cording to the previous "resolution.
ff every individual in Cannda who is desirous of
having ft " flutterv' In real estate were to follow out
a few of tho above mentioned suggestions the lot
of the lnnd shark would not ho such a happy one.
If irenl odate investors would have a look round
nearer home they might not get stung w often.
How many Fernio residents invest in their own
townf Vory frw, wp vcnttin*-. yet, w<* haw no
rlntiht it is nt. lensf n f.ifr-r htiy thrrn htt in "TMci-
goland."    They, at least, have a chance of aeeing
THAT Socialism is "making remarkable progress,
is becoming perfectly, 'evident from the space
itv is-being allotted in the, magazines," and in many
newspapers. 7 It seems, to liave come-to the fore-?
front all'of a sudden, for one hardly can pick" up a
magazine without .finding it practically strewn,with
Socialistic articles, either for or against, more often
for. For many a long, day there seems to have
been a sort of an unwritten law amongst journalists
not to, breathe a word about Socialism—to treat it
with contempt. * Keeping-Socialism out of the
magazines was one big bigoter inspiration. Only
a- brain benumbed by -capitalistic "oil" and
"shrewdness "would be-capable of such a dream,
for magazines must have readers, and readers are
constantly .clamoring for something about the'world
in which they live. ? Tliat world *is filling just now
with'Socialistic thought^and the whole current his-"
tory is monopolized-by the march of "the'workers.
"Where hitherto? the- readers were satisfied with
D ;for
Bellevue   .
5   2
2'-; 16
— 12
Fernie   ...
5   4
— .16
Michel   .A
4   2
2" 13
— '8
4   3
1*   11
— 17
Coal Creek
3   3
3' -16 -
— 11
Hosmer  ..
0   7.
1   -6
— 22
CALL TO DUTY—YOUR ■    ;   7.
To   all    Workers   Working   Ih   and
Around the Mine of Blairmore
way some,.. Avronged child of really "noble "birth
finally obtained her "proper place" in society! today the leisured world is somewhat more serious,
and are beginning to see/that there is also a world
of enslavement. They have had their appetites
whetted by constant industrial upheavals and are
eager to get a deeper"insight into'the "other side'
of the question." r        f
, Some magazines thought they,would cater to tlie
demands, and'they.havc evidently -madcit a paying
proposition, others followed. )_' The first to start the
ball rolling was "Pearson's," and the latest notable
acquisition., is the "Metropolitan." The former
magazine lost a number of its valuable advertisers,
as was to, be expected, but its circulation jumped
up by such leaps and bounds that thoy did not. find
it difficult, to replace thoso soreheads. , Tho .advertiser is a business man, and to him it does not,make
an iota of difference what articles'the magazine
contains so long as he gets the benefit of its circulation, The Metropolitan has started out well and
is deserving of support. The, July issue contains
two features worthy of note. Tho first is a series
of articles on Socialism by Morris Ilillquit, and
the other is a department called "Tho "World's Progress," edited by "William Mailby,
'. Two points for a win arid one for a
draw:    - ''." ? •J       A   '  -
The Fo'rf Steele Brewery Oup competition (better known' as. the' Mutz
Cup) was?opened on Saturday last,
Coal Creek and' Michel^playing-their
first round Ue. ' This game tvas well
contested','and ended ln.a draw of one
goal each. "Coal Creek ."did the major
part" of the pressing, and were' thfe better team on the day's play; but were
very-unfortunate in their' attempts at
goal; Michel on severaloccasions having miraculous escapes."" Coal Creek's
goal, in this,Jgame was a beauty, Bob
Johnson, "on the extreme left, meeting
a long pass from-McFegan on the drop
arid drove atfast-ball .into, the net.
Moore touched .'the ^bali but tbe .speed
was too great for" him fo stop it.. -. -
Michel;, played better in the closing
stages and,succeeded in; equalizing
just,two miniites'from time. This tie
will be' replayed at Michel.
The other first round tie willobe
played in Fernie today, Bellevue providing the'opposition. ; This tie should
provide another exciting game, as the
teams' are _ evenly,, matched. ■ They
coriipetition, each side having'a win
to theTF credit?*'"*Today's gariieVill
therefore'be.in.the nature of a rubber,
and we'hope Sie" better team will win.
The committee "of Atie C. N, P. League meet today? the, 27th, in .Fernie,
much,, Important business .is to .be disposed .of.' . The draV.for ,the Crahan
Cup will also be macl-e at thls'meet-
ing, arid it is hoped tliat there will be
a large entry,-"--       ;!\ "'
Fernio will be at full- strength to
meet Bellevue to-day (Saturday) in
the first round for 7i\o Mutz Cup.
Como and "ro6tAthe~'team will "boot."
tflck off at G.15 p.ni'. A I
Fellow workers, realizing as**we ' do
how important it is that worklngmeri
should be united together at all time
for their own mutual benefit, and as
officers of.the Union we would he neglecting our duty if we did not draw
your 'attention to.the seeming*indif.^
ference of the men of Blairmore. t -
■ For years, and especially last "year,
you were .taught, the '.true principles
of Unionism; "you have had tbe.advice of some of the greatest men-in the
Labor Movement." You' showed ' the
world that .you .could stand together.
You know that men have been uplifted and'this can only be done again'by
the "'United efforts 6f-you. all. You
haYe been- credited in the past with
haying, a high standard of. Intelligence.
Because" of tliis you. should show the
riiiners and coal operators of this province that you mean-to retain;;the
name of. beingthe'best union men'in
Canada, and that you are going to pave
the/.way, for s your children* to be. free
men.and women.    ...       .        "*1"-'
.Fellow ^'Workers, ' Stop!' 'Listen!,,
After,, coming over, the years, pulling
hard against the1 s'trearii of opposition,
are you going.to lift your,.oars and
drift carelessly back to slavery. Why
are you so indifferent? Do' you think
you will receive some favor' by stay?
ing away from, the, union? •. If .so,
brothers, you are mistaken. >The boss
weirknows.the unionjs your only-pro-
tection, and if-you respect it'he„will
respect" you..   . .
Let us warn you again in the name'
of .tie-.martyrs who, fought" for-the
right"" to organize' and who made it
possible for you. Don't neglect"your
duty. ■•"  , ,;  y ,   _   ' -'       ~-    '"
.Let us" appeal to you, brothers,, in
we-are 'proud "to be -members of; in
the name of your' children,'.and your
"interest, to come rally with us; pay
your-dues like men" and attend"'the
meetings.;       . ;    ■„ .   « "'••
, "NOTICE.—We are going to.give you
a chance. During this-month the 'initiation? fees will' be $2.50 Instead,of
$1,0,00, so "we give<you,a warm invitation to accept this opportunity to become A MAN! ' 1 ' y '
■    JULES' LAVENNE,   President.
-    ' W/L.EVANS,' Secretary
nobles ot braves ouvriers luttent pour
THE London Dock Striko is still in progress, and
60,000 mon aro effected. .Thoir wives and children are literally starving, but so for thc British
Government doos not budge an inch to help thorn
True, tlioro is talk of n bill being brought boforo the
House which will hnvo tlie effect, if it becomes law,
of compulsory arbitration in ovory trado dispute,
modelled on tbo linos of tho T.omioux Act of thiH
count ry. In the meantime tho man, if wo may bo
permitted to give liim nuoIi a distinction, is Lord
Davenport, who is invested with tho Port of London
nuthorily. This tyrant has said, "T mean not only
to crush tho men, but to rub their faces in thc mud
before f nm done with them," And yet such a
horo "is invested with the Tort of Loudon authority," The olive branch'linn been held out to him,
bnt he is obstinate. Evon tho Conservative and
Liberal press is taking him severely to task, and
the party organs call upon the government to devise
some, wnys and moans of ending tins cruelty and
In'iriKing Davenport to his senses.    A fund for thc
I'M-mii'iiv1-"   lino  1-ionii   rini^orl   bv  TJovm-tlilp'  WnnVlv
t . . .
nnd il v- receiving geiiPTovii nuppor. from nil we
liniis of the community.
Sudj » victory as Davenport mny fjnhi in this instance will ultimately lend to disaster, lt is such
nctinmi it ♦br-.cin trhleh rmnrtsi the evec r,f the wnrlrer
to his own hopeless condition under tho present
system, It, is the bitter lesson of experience which
swells tlm ranks of Socialism, Tt is unfortunat.c
that tho dockers stnrtcd thoir fiffht without proper
organization and with inadequate funds*, but thc
<otpcricm.-tj will bo all tho better remembered, As
th*-** T.iboml pnpero sny, "An Mnpl.iyer-*.1 victory,
which has as a consequence thc smashing of unions
and the wholesale substitution of tmn-union'mt and
ensual for unionist and regular labor, and a return
of tho Port of liondon to the condition it was ip
before fft.» f'trtt dftejf «fril.t*. wmtlrl be tt rlfantfer tn
London ancMhe wholf country."
. The famous Troupo.,Do Louvre now
ono of tlio foatufou of tho SelU-Floto
Circus, which will "visit here on Friday,'August 2 for 'a single days' engagement, nre without- doubt tho
greatest living exponents of modern
ondeavor In this particular Uno. Thoy
glvo presentations oMiorolc Grecian,
Roman, and latter, day statuary, not
only marvolouB by rcmson of .the close
rosomblance to tho spirit of the mas-
tor's handiwork,' but also1 nuporb
from tlio highest standards of artistic
oxcollonco. "Tlio Tributo to .Cuplti,"
and la fact all- tlio -latest .classics aro
In tholr roportolro.    Thoy nppoar n\
.tii.Vi'M'au1... ..^<"
$3,50  RECIPE  FREE,
For Weak Men
Send Name and Address Today
You Can Have it Free and
Strong and Vigorous
1 have In my possession a prescription
for nervous debility, lack of vlmr,
woalconctd manhood, falling memory
and lame baolc, brought on by excess-
os, unnatural drains, or Uio follies of
youth, that, has curod so many worn
and norvous men right In their own
homes—without any additional holp or
modlolno—that I think evory man who
wishes to regain his manly power nnd
virility, quickly and quietly, should
havo a copy, So I havo doturmliunl to
sond a copy, Bo I li&vo determined to
charge, In a plain, ordinary sealed enve
lopp.to any man who will writ, me for
'This proscription comes from n physician who lias made a sprolnl fitti.lv of
Irion and I am oonvlnouil It Is tlio sur-.
ast-actlng combination for tho onrn of
deficient manhood and vigor failure
over put togctlior.
I think I owo It to my follow man to
sond thorn a copy In oonfldouoo so tlmt
any man anywhere who Is woak and
dlsoouraged with repeated falluros
may stop drugging hlmsolf with liarm-
Mil, patent medicines, socuro whnt I
bollovo Is tha qulokost-notlng rustora-
llvo, upbuilding, Hl'OT.TOUClIINO re-
mody over devised, and so cure hlmsolf
ut homo quietly and quickly, .lust drop
mo a lino llko this: Dr, A. 1*3, nobln-
son, <007 Lucie Ilulltllnir. Detroit, MI0I1.,
iiiiil I will hoikI you n copv of this
splendid reclpo In a plain, ordinary envelope free of ohargo. A grout mnny
doctors would fchargo |.l,oo to ir.,00 for
merely writing out a prrsorlptlon llko
this—but t send It ontlroly free,
»   ■ /   ■_<■'',■ • '"...-,    --■''       ■•".-*'*    , * * .    -     -   -*   <_   .■■'•_."'
■: o,
We make a specialty j of
-"   A* -',',    '.'  '' «   '" ■' \ -• 7    '   '    *  „v , 1     ' ' '
and turn' out very-good work
,_i     -   , ■*'      ,.       • !f , ^
Get your suit or dress cleaned
7 now. It will save ^ybu the price
-of a new One.
, Rememberwedoaiiour,.
-'? Laundry Work under the most   a
•. ? possible. -    Is such the case where
your work is done now?       ,'*"''■
.?A;-..   .*     ?*■"?  ■?.-  , ■- ■» ;.'■ '"■ ••;;• •' *.- ■
Let this Ppbvince be White
, pay more than you are now? doing,. taking»
.   ALL into consideration. /.
:A,     .     *.     'WE HAVE AGENTS AT A    y
,"; v::>IAT& -A.eATEW^^^O*;^
..   .... r ^ ... .,.,^^..      ^._.,1    ^.     ... , y
Ihsurance, Real Estate
and Loans
v       "" ' ' 1      '   *.
\    " , , . ■*      ■
y ,-. ''•■..      •   ' '  ■ *
Money to Loan oh first class Business and Residential property
.•■-> ^a
The Maple
Coloman, Alta.
Central location, close to
.   Football.grounds and ..
Tennis Court
When in Coleman give us
a call
Good assortment of candles
and fancy boxes
iiiii'-ii'/tji 11 «n»-i ..I*" •<„■•, n-i« '1
|i,|li|,i||i|iiiii|iniiiiiHII %S\l
Ullfh M-ilnllnn froin *ft oil Cncfom nnlntc
HltU   HIUItlMtiW    ..(_...   «(tf   UM   __MW-«-.-l»   |.t.O»t«.
Do not lot the. sraBB grow undor
your foot whllo wo mipply Lawn
Mowore, SIckloB, Qiabb'Shoars
nnd I.al.06.
T^o f,nt \c\ Mho (vrnw. rtl<» for
wiint of water whllo wo hnvo a
good (to-ok ct lUibUci- and Cot'
tou IlOBo'i aUo Nozzles and
liil"|il||i|iilM|iilMiin«U W^L'li.iimikl'imj.,!
sinks; clbs<
|,L1ii|,|,.U!HI||,li 1^ |M,|pl|i|,i|ll>li''lli',i
•LIMITED       M
Finest oquipmont and fast tlmo oil Q. N.
Railway and connections
Malnllno tralnt run botwoon Chicago,
8oattlo with no chanaro	
J. S. Thompson, Agt.
P.O. Box 305,   Tel. 161
J.D. Quail
tiwdwaw and Furniture a:
i  ~t
i .<-■
"-T* i-a.
- *"•«■'
- y, |»»™»;y*y^
;r:*\s-?__ii__m^^ '""'-' '''---^-VA^y A-:   ^ '   ;     •■'::'v'", AAA:y * -■•.    •.'.■-'>   -c-."v ■ °~ ■',"-" t"";7, ,'
,    "A ,-      f   .       - \ n
1.    «•■   ^^
;•   ♦ ♦♦♦♦+^^_-»<$K>^*»r»^»
y Mr, .Jack.Jones,"Vice-President"of
7 'District 18.  U, M. "W. of A., was»a-
"R'eek-end visitor, to Burmis.'.'   .* ..;- ;__ *
\. Magistrate,'.E.;,Disney was a visitor
.totbvvn Vr?,'i week? --.'    - y? : V
' wii* well.ltnown. Crjeekite in" the<per.
son of "Paddy..King blow.'Into camp
this week and'has started work in-the
mine here.   .' y       ':
Mr and Mrs. IL-CoBsbn, of Macieod,,
yvi'ro visiting friends in town this week.
^ largo, number of Burmis people
journeyed "to Prink on Saturday ' to
witness, the  re-play league fixture
,   "between Burmis 'and Lille, which resulted" In a draw of two goals each, o
,' The Burmis'Football Club'held a
very , successful smoking concert   on
• Saturday evening.     The music was
provided by different members of,.the
club and a, good program of  .ongs
was ably rendered^ and aitogetl.br> a
very enjoyable evening' waB .spent In
:,- liarmony.  ■    !      '  '        '." .'".   ,' r
-.'.'.    ...      "■ ", ■
. •'' Quite a lot of excitbment^prevailed
In camp on Sunday, the occasion beting the race for the.Guzzu__ Stakes
"' over san'efght "mile course.,- .There'
.- wero only' two' entries for this .rai^.,
,, Harold Smith's "Jlm'myV,andV Uncle
" Blllle's "Blule."     Quite a large am-
;.ount,of money changed hands on this
. race., rBoth horses.got a rousing "send
■off,. and their return", was *' eagerly
- awaited. '-. .Forty ■ minutes   from., .the
^ •startJHaroid>Smith's' ,"Jlmmy"--romped home winner-by'a good margin:
'  -., We'would like'to know who swiped
-."Uncle's/rooster?   • \T_ia'll'get purred
on't'ribs owd mon If tha coom's, back
..again.       7   .*.   A A'
.*. ."Mr - Robert' Fairclough,    of ■ Coal
'-.'Creek, ;was'shaking hands' with' old acquaintances this' week?, . »
A large • number of Burmls' people
. -travelled to Passburg on Monday even-
" ing.to take in the horse race between
Geo.* Carson's-""Queenie'.'. and R. Glover's "Nellie." but owing to Glover re-"
...fusing .to run on "a circular track, the
race*.was^noV-riin off," which caused
.. some.- disapppintment' to  the '{crovsd"
;-':that liad* gathered/-  However, a.race
■ was arranged on the,field between' A.
?>Darbyshire and G. Carson, in which.
-—1_ arson* s-norse wonT
-? race .was. then run off between W,
.-'.Scott,, of Burmis, and"W.^G.*Fraser','
-, -of-Passburg, the former winning 'by a
. - substantial .margin,   .-,-,.  r ,. .,     A „
,„.-♦,,      * COLEMAN   NOTES    , -   ♦
'•*♦♦<•''♦♦♦♦ ♦'♦ « ♦ <*♦
" -The Church of England Intend giving a subscription dance on the 2fith
for the purpose of rnlslng" funds to
build a parish, house In connection
with tho'Churoh of England, Every-
\ body'welcome.." Cqitio and bring your
best girl and Wjoy "yourself. Gonts,
*$2.00; 5LndleBr-free, ,
. Burke's Circus, advertising" "Undo
"Tom'p Cabin," is bookod for hero.on
August 1, and, If It is like tho others
.that have boon horo we think it had
bettor keep going, ns wo linvo had enough bum shows to last Coloman.for
sat least a yoar,or bo;
* Tho tunnol nt tho McGlllvrny Creole
Conl nnd Coko Company's mlno, Car-
bonclnle,. lu nenring completion,   and
when finished It'will ho a groat holp
towards increasing tho output. Evory-
, thing is running-flno undor tho now
malinger, 0. KUloclc.
Dreamland Theatre oponod a fow
nights ngo with n crowded houso,
but thoy nro not do'lng 'ns good nlhee,
ns'tlio pooplo think lt bottor to'support their own Iioubo than to mipport
atrnnRcra. Tho Colomnn Opora Houso
Is ownod by tho union, and tho moving plcturo mnchlno na woll, bo It is
up. lo tho union mon to support tholr
own liouso. Everybody Bhould go
thoro. Gobd ploturos, throo tlmos a
wook, nnd good muBlo; nnd tho prlco
Is within ronch of ovoryono. Admission ndultB, inc., children lOo.
Mr. Green, formerly of tho Btnff of
tho Woitorn Cnnnda Co-Oporatlvo
. Trnrilng Co., has roturnod from tltf
old land wltlf his hnppy bride, and
their many frlonds wish thorn many
hnppy nnd prosperous yonra,
Born to Mr and MrB, Hlgglnbottom,
on Himdny. July 2lHt, n daughter,
Mr, John qrogbry was a visitor to
Lothbridgo tho first of tho weolc, ro-
turning on Tuosday night,
Mr. nobb, of lho staff of tho Me-
chnnlcnl Company, hns movod Into Mr
.Tftlm   Prlfo'o'liniinn  <ivi   &r,r.'r*,f  ni...   i
.v..... fc,..^c*.
Mr. Pnddy Onln \n homn from Onl-
mont, nnd ho Informs uh that ht> \n
not vory woll plonsod with tho work.
, up, thoro ns It fs all tho mako-up syg.
torn, and It Is vory wot. Ho Intends
f.findlnr bin family to SnolrnnA fr»r th*
wlntar nnd ho will go. to Bankhead,
whoro ho has got a position In the
mlnos thoro.
Tho oloctlon hold horo for thd vacancy on tho School Board cnUBod by
tho resignation of. Mr. Graham, ro-
■sulUid In n victory1 for II. W, Hyslop.
w-eeks.. ?;Men are being taken on "every
day and-a good many bf the old hands
have, left* city work and"? gone back
within the last''eight days.'' "v'yy
■.+The"'Slavonian'Society bf St. ?eter
had their.annual demonstration .last
week, forming in., procession, at' the
R. C, church'and, heaned by the.City
Band..they marchedAto -the'Miners'
Hall/where they~ held a' social'and
dance, 7whlch \v'as,>1 largely attended,
the-hair being taxed to its .utmost
capacity.   ,'"' /" :   .       . •■■        l   '
Mr and Mrs. John Larson and family
went to Macieod on Saturday last for,
an extended visit, j f *
, Mike L*}ampn_and John Tapuokus
both members of Local.574, were united in wedlock to their respective, ladles fair on Monday, morning at the
R. C_ Church, We wish them long
life and prosperity. - *, -
Kafl-.Theodorovitch,' International
Organizer,' is here at 'present helping
out.the local.secretary to,get all the
new comers "Join'tho union, *
, The ladies of St. Mary's" Church held
a jumble sale in, the Miners' Hall on
Tuesday, .which? was a great success.
The Sunday school class of the Wes
leyan Church held a picnic on .Tues
day afternoon," when all kinds'.of
games were' indulged In. ' During a
game of .baseball" an unfortunate, accident occurred, the bat slipping out
of the batter's hand and hitting David
Shorthouse on the forehead, knocking
him unconscious and causing'a deep
and ugly;1*wourid. ,He was at once
taken '■ to the doctQr, 'where it was
found necessary' to. pur four "stitches
In it. ' We hope to see Dave,about
again soon, y - ' . .>. . A A
'Since the passing of'v the by-l^w
granting the"franchise for the gas.to'
enter the city,, the'.company concerned has'not, lost any time in getting to
work. They.have got'two ditching
engine .at work on Westminster Road
and to all4appearance-two;days, will
complete' the "work' theire- right from
the railway \track'to Staffordville.
!_; The Trades and Labor Council has
decided, again this year to celebrate
labor day'out of. the."city Ind will, go
to"'Medicine Hat"-';.The secretary and
president.' are- .making arrangements
for? special train and fare tb the Hat.
••'-""  ,■', - ' "' ""X ■ - ■-" ' "s
♦ ♦ ♦,♦ ♦ <jf> ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ «.
^■■v-.'.' ' .*-rttc** '.?■■ s
♦ ♦
Work at Uui uitftei ta' koIuk full swing, and bas b««n for tbs last   two
♦ "• "     "',«•--.'  ." "i- ' A
^'♦.♦'♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ <►;♦ ♦ ♦-♦-
,.'0n nous" repbrte/ que Madame Hector U. Cer'vais et.Mdme. Chas Thiery
sont en orute pour Blairmore., * Elles
sont partis d'Anvers le 11 Julllet; nous
leurs sbuhaitons bon voyage .et la
bienvenue dans notre locallte.
I<e.CltoyenBlemoni;""a change do
lbgis, il restb en tente et comme 11
a achete, un"'grand lit nous croyona
qu'll va prendre une moltle. Qui est
elle?, . .
Le Cltoyon Charles fit vlsIto.a.York
Creek DImanche dernier avec plus-
lours do' ses omls. - On dlt qu'il a crio
"A b'as le collbat." ' • ,
. Notro Camnradb Camlllo Drouard a
ete blcsse a. la 'mine la somalno der-',
nleronvec une masse do charbon qui
8'est detnehoe subltemont, mainten-.
ant 11 commenco d'allor un pou mloux
^.os mclllours aoulmltB" qu'll ale uno
guorlson rnplde a Boul fin do le voir
parmls nous,
Lo combnt de boxe a ou llou eamqdl
soir dnnB l'Opord House, quand Sam
Granger n'ost cnBBCo la main a la Brno
rpndo. Lo jugo donna la dbclalon a
Charles .Burrows.   ■ ,,.,
Un cortnln nommo Maldry a !prla Ja
■poudro d'oBcampotto. • Son dopnrt
est regrotto par B. T, dlroctour gornnt
do's mlnoBdo Blairmoro,    -
Follclon Drouard do Frank n oto a
Blairmoro snmodi nccompagno" d'un
ami pour affaire aoriouso.
Ln grove genoralo mt doclnroo on
Bolglquo en vuo d'ohtonlr lo.auffrago
Tout buvrlor oat prlo d'nBBlator a la
rounlon' rogulloro do u Union Local do
Blairmoro qui aura lieu co Dlmanoho a
2 h, 30 d'nproB mldl.
II n'y a pas moyon ,do noyor Io cnn-
nrd db Colomnn, ^"B'ost stain tros bon
najou m'slou surtout dnna la ,hloro,
c'oHt Bt'Artur Ilormnnco qui l'n dlt."
FrnncolB C, a montb dans lo ballon,
noitrsousomonl II on oBt rotombo sans
sulto grnvo Bculomorit sn toto otnlt
uno pou lonriTo lo londomnln.
Amodo D. a nuasl prln soh voices
pour Colomnn'le samcdl mals comma
loa boiiB coulons II OBt rovonu n tomps
pour hruior lo enfo dlmnnehe matin,
Locteurs.—Voub otoa prlos do fnlro
votro possible pour fnlro nbonnor, vos
'nmli. n no Innrnnl TV*_t.r tnn«i r/v<v
solgnnmonts a'adrossej! n .Tuloi. Lh-
vonno n'Ulnlrmoro. Lo prix d'nbon-
noment oat un dollar pnr an.
Sl Mr. Green, lo superintendent dos
mines-do Ulnlrmoro, soralt un pou
rnolna sareaBtlnuft «t un t^u nlmi 1u«tr»
en ne Jul foralt pas do tort. Rcspcc-
tet vos ouvriers Monsieur sl vous
voulox otro respoctor par oux,
old job at the'-mlne again.".,.
What ls the<*,troubl9 about■'' all« tlie
secret meetings'" of the "football xclub;
have they turned 'into, .W-'secret• society? .What a pity the "scrubs would
not turn out and go?* to ;Colemari.,'. Be
spfirts and send the best-every_.time.
■We thought we were going to have
a picture show In town,-.but the. proposition fell through.-.: Jack took cold
feet so we'will have'to wait till the"
winterevehlngs come) then they might,
feel a little more confident. '
Miss J. Smith was'a visitor in town
last week. She is visiting In' Michel,
where she Is the guest of Mr and Mrs,
Henderson. .?
Frank Is more than a tonsorlal artist, these, days; when ho is not occupied with that he is a'.Knight of the
lirush.;..^  '       |    -.        ,.-..■
Mike Is trying hard to sell.his half-
Interest In his claim across the river.
He wants to start to develop it immediately and he reckons he has the
finest coal" in the Pass.,- If this is so
Hosmer will be the leading light in
the Pass.- We hope "you v will find a
buyer.- ■ ;' '_ A -'"
;rSo'me of the Fernie pool sharks
dropped down' on pay, day, thinking
they would pick up some easy;"money,
but they went away sorely disappointed, because there was nothing doing.
Steve was a little too slick for them..--*1
-"The local team went to .Coleman last
Saturday-and again tasted the .bitterness of defeat. "•They.seem to like
these pills pretty„good, they take them
so Soften.., Rankin, for Hutchinson,
was-the only change from-'the'team
Siat drew? with Coal* Creek, and tliey
were' defeated by 4 goals to 0.; ' What
chance have they in the cup?.. (To
get a drink buVof It?) .    ,,-
' The, miners held their first annual,
ball in the Opera House" "on Tuesday
and it proved, an-immense success.
The, committee' must be congratulated
on the very excellent manner in which
they decorated the hall and,their untiring efforts to' make it the most successful ball of the season., Jlr. J.', A.
Ferguson acted aa floor manager In a
very, efficient manner. The-music
was excellent'and? we are sure-that
all,present enjoyed themselves very
heartily. - Dancing,was continued till,
three "in the morning.''. _ ' 7 ■
- We aresorry.to hear about'two old-
timTrr^reTvihlT^Heyiamp, namely A.
Pollock and Jack''cPat'tersoh. . They
left for. Vancouver on Tuesday morning.    We wlsh'tbem the best of luck.
. Mr. T, H. Williams and,wife were
visitors here bn ..Tuesday.1 Mr. Williams was making his monthly'inspection of the mines.
Hosmer, is putting a strong team In*
the field to play Michel today. They
have succeeded ln getting the signature of D.'Balne, late ol,Fernie, who
will play center-forward, today. The
.following i. the team to represent Hos-
mer, and we hope,that they will bring
home the points from Michel—H. Hut:
Bbh;..E. Partridge and J. Wardrop; A.
Rico, G. McQueen and W. White; W,
Thornton, W. Balderstone, D.' Balne,
D. Thornton and T..Hutchinson.
"' Reserves—W. Rankin and W. Purt-
Mrs. Floyd Lang," of South Loth-
bridge, Altn,, was on a visit to hor
Bistort Mrs. T. A.' Cornell/ and attendee* the miners' big hall bn lho 23rd.
♦ ' 	
Mr. A. Mel* Fletcher Is iitetdUjr Improving after Ms recent operation.
Wo hopo to too blm up, and doing'before long. „' %.
ToH-my ti.ii not »Uy long *t th# fctWf*
otena.    He tblnkt ha will Uekl* bit
Mrs. Potrlo, of GrasBy Lake, waB
vlHitlng friends in town last week.
R. McGowan, of Calgary, camo to
town "on Friday night; His old frlonds
horo woro glad to boo him. Ho U
ataylng nt tho Sanatorium na ho la
crippled with rheumatism nnd la trying aulphur bntha for ii curvo.
Dr. Blake, of Blairmoro, waB In town,
on Wednesday,        o
A party ,of climbers wont up tho
Turtle Mountain on Sunday morning
laBt. Thoy hnd n good dny but r(e.
port-bolng,disappointed nt tho small-
noBB oT llio much talked of crack,
Ainongat tlio climbers woro Mra. C.
A. Itlchnrdson, MIbbob "L, nichardson
nnd M Boyd, MosBra Y\j Richardson
nnd II. Price.
* Mrs. J, J, Thomas spent Inst woolc-
orid visiting frlonds nt Diamond City,
Mr. 0, V. O'Hnra haa doaod down
his hotel. Mutz has completed tho
pulling down of tho rcmovcahlca In hla
nnd la now putting n fenco round It.
Mr nnd Mrs RlnlB, nnd MIrb Blnls, W
J nnd Mra, McGovnn attondfld the
Bellovuo garden party oir-Monday liiHt.
Rov. J. Wntltlna Jonos, of Colomnn.
,..      . Ut 1 ....
..^    f.,.,,i.t,    UH    Lt.Ltt,U-f.Ait    UL    Inn    ili/Sli
Voro on Tuonflny.
Thfl lothbridgo Sunday Schoiils* ox-
curslon to Crows Nosl l« .»xpr»ctcd on
Thursday. It hns hern nrrnngod tli.it
tho second section will stop h^tv, nud
■Ar>V<,*'lY   ^'•rt   r*r.l.,t.   I .   L«1. .   ,. 1,   .... »
Lnrrlo Ryan, ono of mir real «<*tnt<o
men, has a now topic now, advocating
Ihe "Homo Investmont Bcliomo." Tho
first thing wo know If his imihuilasm
continues, and ho mob as he talks, ho
iyIU hnvo a home of his own.
W. J, Mcflovaii's car of furniture arrival this woek . He |« now abln t'o
Hll»fy the longings of tht) homomnk-
A, B. llUls Is catering to the w*ds
of lh«» Irish, a car of spud* arriving
on Titvidny.
the* titalrmore Knterprlso haa got
• new   correspondent   for   Beard's
Camp,; and by his write-up' he has
missed, his calling—he should be on
the "Eye?bpener" .staff.'^ ' " A-
. Saturday evening's.train^bfoughF'a
large crowd to' town, and as usual
there'were'several attractions.' At
S7 J. Watson's o'ldAtaiid J. M. Cayer
was auctioning off the last remains
of his stock; AH' the, evening the
place was crowded, many-talcing advantage of tho bargains.', .Then there
was a game of football played between
Burmis and Lille, and although the
ground was, very muddy after the
heavy rain, the'game was very fast.
In the first part Burmis seemed to
have the best of the play, but Cooper,
of the Lille team, got away;with the.
ball and scored.-* Cooper also scored
again at the opening of the second
haif.^giving Lille a lead of 2—0.' Burmls got busy however and rearranged
tlieir "field and managed, to tie their,
opponents score, and a good game end-
ed In' a draw of 2—2.-, *    .
Some time on Saturday night wheu
the Bellevue bunch,, were returning
hofoe from the boxing bout at Blairmore the rig iff" which'they'were riding struck a, stump, with the result
that other means of locomotion had
to he found. '     ,
- The, work of - reorganizing the Cooperative Store is progressing favorably and afew thousand'dollars have
been collected- since pay day.- - '
\ ,Rev.- F.;S.-McCali; who" had been
pastor'.of the' Methodist Church-here
a few years ago, returned to town last
Saturday: His" many friends Welconi-
'ed hinrback to*'the pulpit on, Sunday
night. He spent a few days (amongst
his friends here. ,- He is out-, on a
tour, advertising"' Alberta College, Edmonton. , . • ,.„
,'A very sad death occurred on Sunday, morning last,- when little .Jack
McDonald, two years of age, passed
away. ; He was the son of Mr" and
Mrs. Jartc McDbnald, of Union Hotel.
On' E|ri(lay.he .had the'misfortune to
meet .with an accident, running against'a pot of soup,that the*cook in the
hotel kitchen was lifting off-the stove.
Some of the hot soup slopped onto
his back scalding him'severely,'-con-,
viilsions following,' and in%pite'' of?all
that wasl done. his life 'could not be
saved. "".The- burial .took place on
Monday- at Blairmore when a "large
number of friends, gathered/to show
theirsympathy. 7 .Father Summat had
charge of, the funeral'service? ' Mr.
and Mrs., McDonald have thesympathy
of the whole town^in their sorrow.
.Two -house-movers' hiive" been In
town'this week looking over,the town,
one frbm'Butte," Montana, and the other from,Calgary, Alta.    * ' '
Born to Mr and Mrs. J. McDonald,
ori Wednesday, 24th, a daughter.
, Mr. „Torrunco,' of Lethbridge,  has
been in town on business for a few
dayar      .     "' '
A. .McDonald and T.,Stewart, old-
timers in Ff(ank, left on. Monday for
Lethbridge, whoro they _ are ■ going to
worl..     ' ',,
Notes from Bohemian Town,
Frank Ruzlcka Is leaving Frank. H,a
Is-going" to .Vancouver, where ho will
leave his wife and-family nnd thon go
on to Now Hnzolton,.whore he owns
property,  ' '"   ''
' -Mr and,Mrs. John Cizc'lV'and family,
of Indiana, U.S.A.', are visiting at Von-
zll Iluzlckfi's. Mrp. Clzck Is the Int-
ter'H sister,
A flno milking cow belonging to
Vonzll Vorchek was killed. last Wod-
noBdny by tho C. P. R. train a llttlo
west of town. The samo fatb befell
Vonzll Ruzlckn's horso thnt ho hnd
bought only a Bhort tlmo ago. Tho''
animal wna feeding nnar tho limo kilns
whon' a, freight trnln took his head
At tho closo of tho union mooting
last Sunday the Bohemian pooplo of
Frank hold a mooting to orgnnlzo a
society thnt will work aomethlng on
tho same lines nB tho Y.M.O.A, doon
In our cltlos, Offlcora wore nominal.'
cd nnd aftor ono month oloctloiis will
tako plnco.
ProBliiopt Joseph Iloranok, Recording Secretary Joo Horn, and a com-
mlltoo was nlso appointed, comprised
of tho following: Frank Wejr, Vonzll
Vokradshy, Vonzll Mora'colc nnd ('as-
mine after a month'on'the C.P. R.
surface gang.'-, '
"Dave Ryan, pipecan at'tbe Canada
West, has quit the mine and secured a
job "on the telephone gang.
.'"Dave Jones has got tired of living at
the„mine houses and moved into towu.
'., Jim Wilson, bartender, at the Union,
has? taken a job at' the; Taber Hotel.
.On'Monday night a lecture was to'
be given in the Miners* Hall by L
Leclalr, but a rala storm "came on, and
very few people cared to 'turn out
However,, the few that came we.-c
well rewarded, by the few' remarks
that the speaker ,made., Mr. Leclalr
is n good speaker and his subject is
one tliat ought u> interest every on,
namely the union label. We hoi.e
thai his.vi8it here, will be successful
In creating a demand for ..that article.
The Macload baseball team played
af Taber on Tuesday evening. The
were -accompanied by quite a number
of "rooters." with plenty of money
to back their team. Needless to say
that their money was covered in jig
time. After the most exolting baseball game-ever seen in Taber'the
home^ team, wnnlng by a score of 12
to eight,iand:tlie,Macieod boys went
home, sadder, poorer, but wiser men;
Macieod, led" offl'in the first innings
with two runs. Tabe ream's'to?bat
and evened up.', Second innings, Macieod two more.' ' Tabor again evened
the score.' Thlrd,';the visitors brought
iri, three. Taber none. Fourth, Macieod one. The home team, with two
runs , in, two men at base, the left
fielder came to;bat and knocked out
a home'run.- ?The,local fans had all
along'been Exercising their vocal apparatus, but at' .this,'pandemonlun
broke .-loose. 'As'the batter flashed
over'the plate he wns seized by the
enthusiastic.crowd and carried round
the -field., The game had to be stopped'to get the spectators off the dla-;
mond,- " _ Macieod was now a , beaten
team. . "Spud"; Murphy,- hitherto their
invincible pitcher quit the box' in the
fifth?' In1; the'sixth Taber ran the
score up to" twelve. At the seventh'
what looked like, a' serious accident-
happened.-..One of Gray's curves connected with -a ..Macieod man's head!"
The ball was wet and glanced - off
without serious' results, although leav-
ing the, man.-stiff * for 'a wli'ile.--,, A a
5    -V-t|
'-   -t*\ .'.'-"• I
♦   ♦
Macieod "did.not add?to their score in
-this innings',/arid itvwas^gettlng dark,
the.'umpire ^called the game, which
leaves Taber the .winner of the pen-'
nant. . A feature.of the game,was.a
spectacular catch'by Judsbn, second
baseman for .Taber. . The ball, hit
fair,, was, going well over his head,
seemingly on* its way to the fence,
Jud; jumped for It, but just touched It
with, the tip of his fingers. It flew
up ln the air, and when It came down
Jud was there with the goods. It'was
one ofthe best stunts ever pulled ff
on tjhe^local diamond.     ',
♦♦♦<»»'♦,<»» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦ . -    -   ♦
♦ " .COAL CREEK ♦>
♦ ♦'
<_► ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*»*<fr *»
On Saturday., laat Coal Creek Football club had Michel Football Club as
opponents In tho first round of tho
Mutz Cup, A good fast gamo, ln
which tho Creole showed superiority,
resulted In Wscore: Coal Creek, 1;
Mlchol, 1.  v J, Cnuficld roforoo.     <
Aftor tho match tho smoking concert took place iri tho Club Hall, at
whloh thore woro 130 prosont, tho receipts bolng $32_R0. This will go
towards purchasing medals for tho
Juniors. - Tho following took part In
tho progrnmmo. Chairman, T. Franco.
Song,. >V, R. Puckoy, • Follow the
Crowd," encore, "Hnvo n Bit Moro";
song, .1. I lamer, "Moriri," oncoro "Man
In Dirty Coat"; song, G. Smith. "Bon-
doloro"; Bong, S, MoMurray, "Ploaso.
Mr. Conductor"; song, „.\V. Yates.
"Shanghai Rooster"; boii'k, J. Hewitt,
"Drinking"; hour. f{, Lnmonl,' "Mickey
Dunn's"; Bong; P. Dawson, "Two Llttlo riga"; song It. Iluhboratoy, "Comic
Sketch"; R, giimpson, "fiood-byo,
Swoothonrt"; aong Jack Hnwltt, "I
Lovo Myaolf," opooro "Jam* Tart";
song, J. McMillan. "Somol.ouy'H Bailor
Ilo.v'!^|;oellalttn, .1. Flnluyuon; Mohhu-s
IlnriWjind, Brown, of Mlchol, iiIho
giivn Horigii. GrnmophoiKi Hploctlona
Uy \V. Coiiotl. AccompaiilHt; Mr. 0.
Vwt-y of Fornlo.,
On Tuosday ovenlng llio monihoi'H or
tlm Hltilo Claaa In cnniinoilon with tho
MethodlBt Church held u t-lolhcB-iiln
ho-IiiI, nnd thoro was n vory largo
giithorliig, Tho first hulf of the ovon.
lng was dovotcd to bUikIiik mul rocll-
Ing.     Parlor gnmes constituted   the
Not much dolnu around thc iuIuch
In Tnhor dlolrlcl this month. Tho
Canada Wost Is working nbout two HP(,on(1 ,m,f
t'X nT"'* ^X T"1* UUi Um> W I   Mnmy flnrrlBon. J. Iln.ldow, nnd W
doing fairly woll as tho mlno wns !n
pretty bad shape after thestrike. and
thoro Is qullo n lot of repairs lo ho
done yet,     Tho Eureka Mlno Ih not
1,),,, ,i,   ii „
i.i i        .
--•few.*   l^.    uimV
nro employed there. The Qi)ldcn West
la running fftlrly well, as ,tho rocont
heavy rains have nllowod tho steam
plowa to keop going. This mlno
gota practlcully all the orders or (his
nature. II Seven men are now worklm:.
Shortage of box cars seems to be the
trouble nt the Canada West nm tho
orders nre coming In pretty well.
Robert Oakes, of Michel, was a visitor to Taber this week., , ne staje-l
wltl; bit brother-in-law. Jack Bastlwi
at tha Union Hotel
.''Ini-itgun hnvo loft ramp for flolds
and pustures now, hut mny come
back In the sweut Kiibi>ci|iitiutl>'.
A -.urtalu young man of thU camp
I Mgt'ttlug fainous for throwing off tin-
old loves nnd taking up with tlio new,
We wonder why tho gramophones nro
all playing flint touching song "Whoro
is my wandering boy to-night?"
The mines wero Idle up hero on
Tuesday and Thursday.
rrilly Riddle, at one time In t!.ts of*
fire up hpre was th<\ cause of the ro-
Sanatorium_at Frank
Rocky Mountain -;
at the famous vm
Sulphur Springs ,
Every  Cohvenieuce
Bus at all trains
The Frank Wine & Spirit Co.
Wliolesalo1 Dealers in
Wines, Liquors and
CIGARS'        ;;:
' „' *■ •°.   - Phone 83, Frank, Alta. .. '.
; .   AVe have thejargest and most up-to-date,? - 7-
Hardware ani Furniture Stock
in thePa^s. AEverythiWin -     ":    ■'
Stoves and Ranges
Granite & Enamelware
Carpets and Rugs
Plumbing, and Heating.      Special Attention to Mail Orders
Crow's Ni3st Pass Hardware Co., LimitedV
Phone 7 , FRANK, Alta.
P.O. Box 90
- ■ • ,_>*
,; Dealer In
Dry Goods,    Boots & Shoes
Men's Furnishings
1. ■ ' . i . ' '■       T.     _, ,   s      •
-Groceries'   Fruits,Flour  &/ Feed
Hardware, Tinware Etc.
Best   Goods   at   towest   Frices
Let us know your wants.
  ——_--— J    llll I   II  . ||
All Orders Receive Our Careful
-   Dealer in
Hard ware, Stoves & Ranges
Fancy Goods and Stationery
BELLEVUE - - Alberta
Grand Union Hotel
rV.T,FMAN.   AHn
Best of Accommodation
We cater to thc workingman \v trade
G, A, CLAIR .•-: Proprietor
much to us, and nil humanity,  tho
«rmio Ii up for tlio robbo.R..
The Soclnllst movomcr.'. Is tho only
icliool that tcaches this brand or modern thought, tho mr>tevUIl»t ....a-.op
tion of history, tho clnss itrtiKKlo nnd
i-ltlcnfa uf Uiu hOt-tilliiK lu'iiH.t lo-.ii..; j Utu IkIhh-  th«:ui>  of vuluu,—C,     M,
a fow hours sleep on Tuosday nl«ht.»O'ORIBM.
It Is quit* evldont nilly didn't rrtlnh
the Mm of \m\x\i locked In.     You
want to mako it upeclnl study of tho
_>._r._i__ rf..i.~ «... - _.  .       .   . y°()l ,n J>"°- * w»m. nmy, ucxt time
Char Ilo Carina has «on« to work at vMt rft    ft
the (Iqldcn Vr'«st mln«. ]!_ *
W, Tiateman has rotumefl to the'
Or. de Van's Female PI1U
' Ar«31»W« Ffwcli .«fuJ*lor;M»-rf*IU. TUta*
Villi »-• «ie««dt«fU novttlal In ittnbllar Hi*
tfiMikil. • mitUft oi th* itu.»U mum.   k»U«*
Evtry convenlsnes and comfort, Jutt
Ilk* b.lncj at homo.   Onu block
from Post Offlea.   Csntr»
ally leeatsd
(Contlnnad on pa fir- S)
|«twi».i .• uitUft oi lh» itu.»U mum.   k»U«*
•ll ttotp l«lt*ll«fl«.  Dr. 4* Tm'i art MM tt
******** tot** l«t V<\   M* IM .<-«iir*M»-*<>    n-nar  m.
j Th» ««•!>•» l.rng «:«., Ut. t mjiarlnM. Out   PELUAT AVE.
Proprietor   .
•     PERNIE.
__»__! v -.' v y* ■■ '■
■m»y*- i«_jff<^»"H;t;fi'l»» '—'■'»
- t*-
je*V ^•'vfl.w/ -~cy\*    -'"^,1-^' * i   'fvr- *
*   ... .'A. •[..-;-      .
' * *
5,. - ,y ■--.-.'.'-. -yy.' *;<'t-'"" . ■*"•:
..-.-y ., -,' u ;- ?' v- _■y *■;   - -.',
'■V'' •   ,          '-
n ~- c
v    '
;„ •..",.-.   .-.„."-i_._  ,;*'.■*,.,.   .;,*
*  *V-'        .    v   r„
"\-~: ", -l
-y tv
y.^"':- \.'.-.-.. '*.--%*,.'■£'■ ' '-*.'<;   < ••_--'>
fix*' .".   ' >■ V,'r'J, ■>     -
f^s the fcest», remedy
known   for., sunburn,'
heat*. rashes, eczema,
sore feet*, stings and.
Iftriisters.   A skin food!.{
MlDrunUtt and Stoni—fOcS' A
The Hotel
One of the
B est
C. J. ECKSTORM     . Prop;
Lethbridge, Alta.
- <
Cigar Store
Wholesale and Rotatl
Barber Shop
Shoe Shine
Billiards and Pool
Coffee and Sundwich
Hazjlwood Buttermilk
Victoria Avenue
FERNIE, B.C.      Phone 34
'*' -
BfeSK ffi
*.{?    N
%\.       v. -   A
1 *        -j
t •■■■■-'
it  ''
' 'V.
* _
l^lVtK^Mi'S.wi.**.-.!,...           *■
VA* ->
A Flash of
JV        ,      *-,      .
Is   just "as   likely  to  strike
■Js      -  '
the  house  of the uninsured
man as ttiat of his more pru
i- •
dent neighbor.     No ..building <
. ' is immune.   ,              '         '.
-V .:- '*
Better Haive
w: '  '    ■ •-
■%. "- ' r
Us Insure
A '.        ^ '
you  and  have    a    lightning
clause attached to the policy.
<?''  -
Then you needn't worry every- ,
'-'A y. •  '
y > .
.*-_ •
i", *
-r; ?,
time there is- a thunderstorm.,,
Sole Agent for Fernie
Keir Hardie's Open?y ^
Letter to the Kitig
- LONDON, England.—Keir Hardie,
the pioneer labor leader and Socialist member -'. bf - parliament, issued
throu-gh the ' columns of the '- "Mer-
thyr Pioneer" the following: •" „
Your Majesty— - '
' I gather from' the public press
that t you, accompanied by' the
Queen, ■ are about to pay a visit, to
Merthyr. It is being reported that the
object of the visit is to enable you
to become better acquainted with
your people—a' most laudable object? "You will find the people of
Merth'yr and'Aberdare Valleys well
worthy of 'a better acquaintance, and
were it possible ' for you both to
spend a few days in social converse
with them, they would be able to
tell you many things which your ex.
alted position precludes you from
knowing. °   ,
For myself, however, I must say
that the ostensible object of your
visit does not seem very convincing.
T do not know .what reasons were advanced to induce you. to single out
Merthyr for ' this , special honor," although ' probably-you had no "real
say in the matter,' and I * certainly
should not have-, intervened were it,
not that' there -are "■ certain .. facts
y.'1-ich, *in fairness to yourself?" you
should know before giving ' final .assent to the' arrangements.' ;j V
"" ',        Reason of tne Visit. *
The lesser of these facts is that
a very large proportion of _ the elec:
tors of the Merthyr Burroughs ' are
good sound Labor men and Socialists. This, of'coiirse, is an evidence of
their intlligence, which I hope you
will fully appreciate. For some time
past, however, there has been a
movement on. foot amongst the re.
actionary elements iri the constituency to check the growth of the
working class movement, and, particularly, to oust' me from the' Parliamentary seat. Every eifort of this
kiiid Jn the past — arid' there, haye
been several — has failed lamentably, the working- class refusing ,'to
be weaned from their support of myself and tlieir allegiance to their
own-movement by any„"effort hither,
to ■ made. - '",,'.
Now, however, it. is hoped , that
you may succeed where all else has
failed, and that your presence may
be' taken' as, a hint that an,advanced
Socialist and Republican like myself
is not the sort of meinber'whom the
workers should send to represent-
"th em~in~PariiamenE—"I—'■ y?—*~
.No effort will be spared to -make
your visit as imposing and impressive as possible with this' end in view;
and those members of public bodies
who most bitterly oppose any' expenditure of money in improving the
town or relieving destitution'.will be
in the forefront of those who will
clamor'for expenditure upon decorations and the like on tlie occasion
of your visit. IL will, all be put down
to tlie score of loyalty, although I
shruwedly expect that your experience
of loyalty will enable" you to estimate
thl_j kind at its true value. Let me
add that I view theso efforts to use
you as a political agent with perfect
composure, and merely mention the
matter as a preliminary . to something else of far greater Importance.
That something else is this. Tho
management contemplated, I un-
derstand, Include a visit to Dowlals,
where you aro to bo shown over i.
part of tho Iron Works and bo enter,
tulned thereto lunch. It is this fact
which has led to this loLlor bolng
Millions In Dividends
Tlio Dowlals Iron Worlcfi, with thoso
of Cyfnrthl'a, which nro now blended
with Dowlals, havo been in existence
for over a century, During that period ,lhcso works havo yielded scoroB
of millions ,of pounds In dividends
and profit to |.iow» owners, who
hnvo thus bocomo wnnlthy to nn
armr/lng dogroo. Tho profltH and dividends havo enabled them to become
groat luiidod proprietors who now
rnnlf with tho country nrlntocrncy of
moro than ono shlrc ln ..iififliuid.
F/Von now tho public Imlnnno HhootH
provo tlmt thn profits oxcocd 1500,000
pounds n yonr,
It would nntuntlly ho ftsmimod
that a firm so proHpormiH would havo
beon noted for a fair, If not, a generous, trontmont of Its worldnj. pooplo,
mid nlno for ItH I.piio.hcIIoiih to tho
town In which Itn wenllh wna bring
miido, Tho vory opposltft of this la
tho mho, Tho whole of Morthyr nnd
DowIiiIb will ho MoiiiThod In vnln for
any ovldonco of public spirit or. tho
part of ,the, Guests, the - "Crawshays?
or (as'the firm-is now named), the
Guests, Keens, arid Nettlefolds..' .- '"
- There are no,,, public - buildings,
monuments, public parks or public
institutions due - tb * tlieir generosity
or civic' patriotism. 'Everyone famil7
iar with the Mstory,'of the place is
not only aware that such.things are
a-wanting, but that?-- every effort* to'
improve 'the amenities of the ? town
has been fought bitterly by the representatives of this great firm, if-even
the ? slightest addition to the niuni'ci-
pal rates were' involved. . *'.'.,
Pittance's*'as Wages"-n
That) of itself, would be a serious
Indictment, but there is a* 'much
graver one to follow. From the days
of Its inception down to a few
months ago this' firm had the unsavory notoriety of being'*" the worst
sweaters of labor in the whole of
Wales. Their unskilled workers
were paid Vates ranging from 14s. to
15s. a week—many- of them married
men with families. Their normal
week's work consisted of seven days
of 12 hours," supplemented by overtime, which, frequently ran to three
shifts .a week. ..Their skilled artisans' received from 6s. to 10s. ■ a
week less than wages paid by com-,
peting firms for similar work In the
same industry in other parts of
Wals5 and: elsewhere. No thought;
care, or,'consideration for *the'comfort, safety, or convenience bf the
workers was ever'given by the firm. «
In March, 1911, between 40 arid
50 .'Dowlais molders came out on
strike because bf "ah insidious attempt
"on the part of-the firm still further to
reduce the miserable pittance they
were .receiving iri the form'of wages.
You will be'driven through the main
street from',' Merthyr Station? up
through. Penydarren, to the 'Dowlais
Works. There will be gay buntings
and crowds to watch you-pass. Look
ait them closely, especially from the
upper end'of'Pendarren to Dowlais.
I' have, no doubt, they will ao their
best to make'.the'mselves look respectable, but even then you will find • evi.
dences of deep poverty to which'you
will not .-be 'able to' close your eyes.
Will* King Visit Slums? '
.Were it'possible for you to leave
your 'carriage and, walk around the
purlieus, the back closes, the shims,
the'.horrible hovels in Which hundreds
of the workers of Messrs Guest. Keen
and ■ Nettlefold__ar_e.__he__ded'-__together.
and .for which they, pay extortionate
rent in* Cyfarthfa;' Penydarren and
Dowlais, your majesty would be shocked. And these disgraceful conditions
are the direct outcome of the low-
wages—reduced still further by broken time—paid by .the firm. The Municipal Council is battling bravely with
the housing question,* and1 already has
made a marked improvement in, this
respect; 'but there is evidence enough
left to show you the' mass of unrelieved squalor* which was produced by
tlio miserable conditions Imposed,upon
thoir workpeople by'the great firm
which you are to honor with your
presence, whilst building up great fortunes for' themselves.
I mentioned'above that'the molders
came out on strlko'In March of Inst
year. In pioce'ss of- tlmo their ex.
ample affected other bodies of workmen in Dowlals, and tho agitation for
improvement became general, Tho
firm, however, turned a deaf ear to
ovory appeal imtl Itho government, con
vlnced by tho facts and figures which
I put boforo them, and which they
properly attested by tlielr own, Investigators, Informod Messrs. Quests, Kcon
and Nottlofold tlmt no further gov-
eminent contracts would bo given the
firm until they paid tho workers the
Trado Union rates of pay, • Thin' ex-
ample was followed by ovory ono* of
tho Holf.govornlng Dominions ovor
booh, nnd thus brought lo bay, the
firm had, of diro nficcsslty, to grant
tho workmen TrndofUnlon condition!.,
But the niuttor did not ond thoro.
Tho sl liking molders, with the execp.
tlon of tlio fow whom lho, firm eouhl
not do without, woro, on ona pretext
i-ftor another, refused omploymoiH,
nnd ovon now, fifteen months from
lho Onto of tholr coming out on 8lrll:.\
Homo ot lho mon nro •.till on .l.o
street, Tnltlnff advantage of iin
niiniTH' strlko, iho firm cioHOd down
tho works, nnd liotn thorn di^cd long
sifter tho minors' strike wm; over, pre
swdiftbly In order to penalize 11,<? wor. •
i <i)ii for linvlntf dar.d lo domsiml itmi
tlmy Hliould ho pnld nt tho niimc- rate
of wngoB na othor competing firm*
had beon paying for yenrt. pus).
• I iwoni   kaori \
i E.1WU1J9    i uuu
j and Sale Stables
fl      Firtt cta_» Horaet lor Sale.
2      Buy* Horm on Commlilon
1 George Barton    Phone 78
Lass Flifts -  Mora Cotnfnrf
\i you'll use somo of our poisonous or sticky lly-
|Mi|_or you will linvo Icsh Hum around tlio Ihhikc
an.I moro comfort.   VHor aro not only a croat
,....,,.        , 1 ..» il    r. i    V f    it   i^   i
.--_-....Wai-A' u.-i-  1.11^  rvjutau   •Utal'.fln-tt   V>l    .v.-    toil.In.
Join tho cruKado against this annoying insect hy
keeping your house absolutely free from thorn,
Bleasdell's Drug Store
.„ yro Whitewash the. Guests A t'-S-
> The-reason-why the "astute gentle--
men who are 'arranging'this1, trip rfor"
y'ou» have- decided*t to take-"you,-. to
I'<owlais and to "-have you-entertained
by'(;the firm inay .nowbe' clear ?7toVyou.'
lt is-that1, the'pripcipal shareholders?
bf the firm, who are leading lights In'
the'social' world^ of -London,. Binding-?
ham and_ elsewhere,'may be;.i*e__abli_,
tated;' .whitewashed," and once " .more
made to appear,respectable members'
of ■ society.-,-This does not "appear to
me to be'a'very kingly office.; - i/re-,
spectfully, ask' your Majesty,?' there-'
fore, before" consenting to visit bow-'
lais "Works or^to Be entertained'there?
to make .inquiries.- concerning these
facts;' and if-fyou'find—as youV'must
if'"you ,JnquireA.that they, are1 J true
both In. "substance and in fact; to re-"
fuse to be-a*party to the arrangement
of either visiting the-,worl.s"or'being
entertained there to lunch. ' ■"- "
From a people" so kindly ' as - the
Welsh,'you are bound in" any case,'as
the head ot the state, to receive a
warm welcome, but that warmth will
be turned to enthusiasm if you boldly
take your stand on the side of the'
workers and refuse io lend the countenance of your presence to :a, firm
whose whole-**record is -bad. The"
working classes can place-'but one In.
terpretatlon. upon a visit- to Guest,
Keen and Nettlefold at this stage, and
that will be that you, too, are against
them, and on the side of their oppressors. '  -' ■
Go to Dowlais" by all means.   See
the people"" and their homes, but shun'
the  Works as  you  would  a plague
spot.    ' ■        ' . ' * -
" ,        •      *•.,_'■'"'"'"'■   i
•   There I leave the matter.. - It is for
your Majesty, to decide whether with-
these facts brought to your? notice, it
is consistent with .the digniy, of your
high office that'you should accept hos-,
pltality paid' foi* out of the# blood' and
tear-stained wealth'of the'creators'of
Dimal Dowlais.' ' A '*"'/".". ' * ■'
- - "..ours, i-espectfullyA .'
London, June l\ 1912.
lost with the rescue'' party.'; ffr Sx/,
:' The garden party given?-'-b,y-r 'the'
Ladies' Aid of .the Methodist", Church.'
for the benefit'orthe.barid.'jwas.held
on' Monday. The', weather?, wa^ fine;
and there was a good,crowd in"atl-os.;
daiite. , The ladies' were ? kept' h-iiy
all the evening'handing'.but the good'
things which had been sent in, by''the'
people. ' The1 hand was: there-and'
played, some good music,. which'was
much,appreciated by,the large,at*e_il-
dance. Mrs. Rud kindly .gave some'
prizes .for the. races" for child-ch"
which furnished quite^ a'^ lot- of fun;'
The party broke up at.about-9.30 and
everyone went away , well ,? satisfied
with the evening's entertainment.-"' - "-
' Mr- and Mrs.'" Blais"""arid daughter,
were visiting in Bellevue on Monday
and look ed In at the garden-party. A
Campjews. ?;
Con." from preceding page
♦ '-    .. BELLEVUE'NOTES ♦
♦, A A., .. . ♦
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦,•♦:,♦ ,♦♦♦♦♦♦
Mr. Fred Padgett; has "been transferred 'from1'High"'River "to Wardner,
b. c.,'     ' •■,'. .'■' ':   ■ '  '■
■   Mrs^ William .'Chappell is visiting
.hpi'—fija'np'hi'.en*—^.Mrell AlKorf_.-Aln'rt^fH__ af.
— " *-«»» g.*^w.   ,—&.A* hf.-^d.^. h/^.   L— _L^i   ,. \JL   1,,., f VI.'
Royal Collieries,"' Lethbridge. She
was' accompaniedvjby/'Mrs. Alworfh's"
two daughters) who had, been residing
in Bellevue.* . '.'-'■.• <■ -.  .        \- .
Friday' was pay day, at,the Bellevue
Mines and things \'were. quite lively
around'"town" that day. -v,--.
"• Freddie Biel, .of Bellevue, and Kid
Britano, of , Vancouver,',, have signed
up for a.So-round bout.to take place
in the Socialist Hall at Bellevue next
week. Both men are in the pink of
condition and n good bout, is<expect,
ed.     .. ■';•' i.  m
There was nn Italian named Barney
loria' hurt while at work- in No. I
Mine, .Bellevue, Thursday.,'night. He
was employed as "a rock „miner and
while tightening up his machine ho-
fore*, starting to work, tlio bar ho was
.rising slipped, striking nm in tho oyo,
knocking It, out. They, havo taken
him to -Lothbridgo to bo examined by
an eye specialist. His brother, who
nccompnnied him, Ib staying with lilm.
Mrs.'Ioria also went, to Lethbridge to
see her hubsband. Ills frlonds In
Bellovuo wish him a speedy recovery.
Mrs. R, W. Goodwin was in Blairmoro on Snturday ovenlng soiling souvenir ribbons In nld of tho garden
party which took placo at Bollovuo
on July 21,
Mr. Thomns Russell, accompanied
by his father, of tho post-offlco staff
of Lothbridgo, ls visiting In Bolloviio.
Thoy aro tho guests of Mr and Mm.
Andrew Goodwin.' "
A big crowd of sports wont to Blairmore, Saturday night, to tako In lho
boxing match botweon Charllo Bur.
rows nnd Snm Granger, holh of Dollc-
vuo. Tho rontost wont six roumlH,
whon Granger bocomo cllnablod hy
hurting his wrist nnd hud to quit, thus
giving Charllo Burrows tho docUlon.
Sirs. Andrew Goodwin wns ln ninlrmoro on Saturday night.on lntRlnMg,
returning homo by tho local nt nlglit.
Quito a iiiimbor of pooplo woiit to
HlllrroDt to ntlend the funornl of Mm.
Jo-iiuton. who dlod Suddenly on Saturday last.
Tho Rov. Irwln Is leaving town on
Tuosday on a lecturing trip through
Kootenay country. He will ho lib-
sent from town about two weeks.
Mr. Thr.mns Tnpnlln, of Ikllovue,
Issued a challenge to tho winner tit
tho Uurrovss-GranRor bout nt Ulnlr.
mnn> nn Rntimlnv nMit Itto fhfll-
Icngo was neepptfld hv ..-im**-* nurrown
of Ulnlrmoro, who unid that ho would
meot any mnn in tho Pom for Uio
HS-it-welght clininplQnililp any time if
a bout could bo arranged.
Mr. Fred I-VdR-Mt wns 1n town nn
AV«dncsd/iy on his way to Wnrdonr, U.
C, whoro he has bwn appointed »tv
tlon agent, ills frlond* wUh hlro
suceeiB ln his new nppolftlment.,
Mr. Waller Scott and wife worn
vUltlng frlondi In Frank on Sunday
laat. reUunli.K honwi by tho local in
Mf. John Mills, who hat been an-
slouily wiltln* for news from Cadby,
vrhtn hh fatter vat pit bo»s at tbe
time of the explosion, bos received
▼ord thnt bin father haa «acapod, but
tbat many of Mr. IIIII.- friend* were
''      ', ♦
HILLCREST-^NOTES-  *■     ♦.
By "Rubber."'    , ,'♦
Mrs. Edgar Johnson died suddenly
on" Saturday after only a few -hours'
sickness. .The interment took place
at Hillcrest Cemetery, Sunday, July
21 .The Hillcrest Orange League had
the burial-in hand? , Our deepest sympathy is with "the family in their bereavement.       - ,y
The mine was idle here Saturday,
owing to' the men holding a special
meeting for the'purpose "of discussing
the' ventilation of the mine, which !s
none'too'good thesevdays, as,well as
taking up several other- grievances
which we hope=the management will
take notice of, as we'?would like to see
things ' going along , peacefully. Nuf
sed! . ' '?. <;',' y . v
' The football .team journeyed to Lille
last Wednesday' and" was successful in
defeating the" home team nby 2 to 1,
which" means Hillcrest has as good vas
won the League Cup; put'up -by ,P.
Burns'arid", Co..--':' " * ,-" ."',".•
' -Horse riding.is;quite the rage'-here
lately, among- the married women as
well as-the single. '"'T. "Eaton.Is kept
busy supplying Hillcrest with riding
skirts. , ,-;. '. '",. *
,* Mrs. Thomas Doyle is contemplating
leaving "soon to' join Mr. Doyle",at
Lethbridge, where they intend making
their home'in future.;
Quite a few" of'the young ladies are
practically' living on candy and ice
cream. ' "Oh; .you Jud!" . .,
■;, Mrs. D. Cameron was a Hillcerst
visitor last Sunday. "\ ' * ' ,"
* Mr. W., F.. McNeil, coal operators'
commissioner," paid - Hillcrest a* flying
visit Saturday, but 'did not use/the
safety lamp" or else" he would have discovered, the-source of - trouble.   "A
"Vice-President ?Jones 'attended the
aged to smother the fire until another
rush of hot air from the'"Hill" will fan
it. up agairi."', ";''       ■  .    -;*,-,
* •    *    * W~*  *^ -      ■" -       '*•-   *-/J-' -*■..--">    ,"     x   A-
• yt  **  V ^i1* .        %i   '''■? ,V'AA'  ,/    f1 ~S<r *," -1    r   "*- < * \ji    *
y-c y7'??Av' •*:,.'is~\--':'y\S -. ■
iw*--y ',A'V:rAv-:
yr^.-,y> -'^..li.-.i -yi-i-y>.,->•"*:
" ""li-.Cfe',M%%
■-   BWI-.?_.?'_'.>," "v k-"'-":-
if r      ■' .>'*■ v     ' * "
*■>-'• A- ' "'
i   •/'        .' e :   ' -
■i. ■ --Y-. •   •
Bottled Goods a Specialty
■r JOHN  BARBER, D.D.8., CDS.,"'
7 ''' <" DENTIST1, ' "'■   y <
*■",*..,.... , ^
Off ice:. Henderson Block)-Fernie, B.C.
.;-;■    Hours: 8.30 to' U'Z to 5;'     ,
  ,-    , --y ,* '.-  - .-''.' A«, ■*
Residence:.21, Victoria Avenue.'
The coal miners recently'Won" an In-^
crease in wages that will cause tne
mlne'owners to, pay about .five million
dollars more wages'this year'than
last. The coal barons have already
announced W1 increase In 'the., price
of coal that will bring them about
fifteen million'dollars more for. their
output this year than the last year's
output brought them. They, made
the miners' demand- for, moro wages
an excuse for adding ten million dollars to their annual profits.' A
Socialism will not tako, your farm
awny from you, but no maii will havo a
million'" acres, however.
St. John, N. B„ September 18,11)11.
•—My brother' wna a groat sufferer
from kidnoy,, stomach and bowel troubles aiid wiih glvon up by two doctors,
Ho was advlHed to try your Fig rills,
which ho did, and nftor taking flvo
boxes wns completely "rostorod to
health and Is bettor-todny than ho has
boon for yonrs. You enn't roeom-
mont thnt Soclnllsm Ih impracticable
Manvera.  ,
At nil doalors, 2.1 nnd SO conts or
The Fig, i'lll Co., St. ThomnH, Out.
Sold In Fornlo nt McLean's Drug nnd
Book Storo.
_- ECKSTEIN.&• MacNEIL '   "'
Barristers & Solicitors, Notaries, &c.
;,  , -Offices: Eckstein'Building," A
A" A,  '      Fernie, B.Ci*
F. C. Lawe*     f      ,  Alex. I.-Fieher
" ,_ A" '   "ATTORNEYS      '       '«    ?
i*." ■        *    ,-*," '-i    '-, *
-<  Fernie,' B.'C. *-
■    ' *•?'  -*!''      -   *•        -
*L.    H.r PUTNAM   ,
r        .     ..     i i
.,. -'.-'. .- *•'' • a    '• a-
Barrlater, Solicitor, Notary Public, etc.
' 'BLAIRMORE,    ...   ./.  7. ;ALTA.
1 k.
_^_ A. McDougall, Mgr,::AA?i
Manufacturers, of and Dekl-;-
''(■ - *• -    i„    **■- ■* i,       '• *-,y ^
=y erisinallkinds of Rougli-y
■-yy- - - ,  ..-*.■' -,,,
Send, us your orders
h o T E L
a   The New and
Up-to-date Hotel
* Every Wson Hltos to lio, comfortablo. Wo have tho latoBt
design of steam heating appa«
ratus In ovory room. Our menu
Is the host, Wo guarantee satisfaction. Two' blocks from .0.
P. n; Depot. ■ Old and now faces
welcomed, *
New Michel, B, C.
P. Zorratti - Prop.
«-*_-_-«_*   «.«,«-<___.<%_.____.    *■**■ »>*,,f 4,
Canada's Greatest Western Fair
To t»e held In
Edmonton, Alborta
August 12 to 18
7 _ _T„
$-K>,000 Offered in Prizes and Purses
New DepartmenU'thU Year.
Fine Arte Women* Work
Pfa-tocrapfcy     School Children'! Work
Entrlot closo July 20
Excursion Rates on all Railroads
'< Write for Print U*t
W.J. -TTAnjc. Mannovr
Hotel Michel
Michel, B.C.
"*        ~tmmmmmmm
Lighted with Tungiten Lampi '
Oitermoor Mattreaiea
Pure Food
Hate.  d2.60 per day
W. L. FOISY  •  Maiiager
How's This?
We «_■«■ On* Ilandrrd Itollir* II»w»M for «n*
mm «r CiUrrb tint wnoot b« tvmi by ifaU'M
Cttrrli fier.^ y ^^,1^ ^ ^^ 0
_Wt, tk* UBdfMlft)**!, fc«..   ksovn   V,   3.
<**_h7_ raf ,lM J?1'. '* X*V*f.tn* tMUtut him
SerftcMr ftiinorstiM m an tnntn«»n tr«iia«ctiuu»
M er.__jHi.nr »bu t« turf «-.(»ir tbiltnioni
m4e tu ktf tim.
w V      NIT, BAKU OF OMniUOR,
Wtda, OklA,
n<n'« C_t_rrt Out* Ii (ik«n tntMnillr. iiitlnr
Til* tltire rmttf mi* im eeaiUpiUoa.
"v-i i-s*. ^
y ■ P/V.'WH ELAN, Manager. A *
7r'-7 A .*.-y.''-'yA'y- i-.^y^
, - 7S Hot- and^icoid Water" ;/};
A.,. "-;ElectficVLIghteclx-'-;:;, 't\A
7; •■"     Steam Heated,;\y    ,~ ■-
'.. •  .   i-i .   i '**  . *^*, '-*-,..-.", t    '-■ -•
<-y   ,,'Phone'in every rooni. -
.,   y__-   Sample Rooms Ion" Main [y
..'Business'Street. S'-y '■
_,    M^__»__«_»_..»BWB *   "
, Meal Tickets. $7.00',,
Special' Rates by the week and
.the month and to-Theatrical par-1,
ties.,-Try our    ..'■    ''-   A "
'-" -      ' ,      '   "* , .      -   '    *   - r
Special Sunday
. *,"*-. -..
The finest of Wines, Liquors
and Cigars served by competent
and-obliging wine-clerks. ',     *l
Bar Unexcelled'
.All!White Help.,
„;   Everything, "
Up-to-date .
.;. Call in and
y; see.us„once
. ■*,:
Bar supplied with'the  best "Wines,      "l
,   '     - Liquors and Cigars',  \
y„V .       ■, .    ', *'   X 7"
W.MILLS,    '_, i    -, ,      ,Vni\tiiy\
Large Airy Rooms &
■ Good, Board
Ross & Mackay ftSMs
Nowhere In the Pass can "be
found In such a display of
We have the best money
can buy of Deef, Pork. Mutton, Veal, Poultry( Butter,
Ego* P'»h, "Imperator Hams s
and Baeon" Lard, Sausages,
Welners and' Sauer Kraut.
Calgary Cattle Co.
Phone 58
B.   VT.   WIDDOWSOK, Aiiayer and
Ohomlst, «ox O 1.08, Nelson, D, O.
plmrgesi—Oolfl. Bllvor, Loud or Cooper,
IJ.Mi. J'rlees for oilier metalii Oonl",
eiment, I'lreclay analyses on eppllca.
!""!_ ,_.TiieJ,.r'ra,.>- ouetom enay office
In Drltlih Columbl*.
Members of the Vlotorla Ileal
JBntate Kxohonge
Write vm for information about
homei and inrMtiueuti in victoria
•      P.O. Box 000
Oor. Vort sad Qoadrt Sitreete . ; ".-.*-
i.-.v-f.-,-."- ,
.-. r   . -\. ,*,
:... Just'received. ? a .'.shipment*, ofA
-7 " Hundreds."of.?latest  Records, ..
", Viol ihsA Guitars, AAccordeons, "
C Sheet Music, etc., etc.,' A ""'*-',
New; Michel   .
"THE REXALL 8T0RE."    .
You're always welcome, here
Clean; Rooms, Best of
Food and.every   C
attention ',A •"■ ,
^HOS/DUNCANr; Passburgi
1 y-n ■,
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes
•     A   ' Gents', Furnishings -'.   '*
'.branch;At hosmer, "b.c.
'•'< o
A delivered* to' 'all.- ■
.parts of the'town'
Sanders & Verhaest, Brothers.
I   ;     ' -      Proprietors
♦♦»♦♦♦♦-»•»-♦♦♦» ^ ♦<►♦
MoiiLs that tasto like
mother used to cook
Best in the Pass
7   William Evans, Proprietor
L E. McDonald
•y:;':" 'A*n^-'-". '' ''".''
Express and Delivery Wagon* a
V" !A "„        Speciality
hAkkAkA AA AAAAAAAAAA A A *' A ft *»
. .-1 .
< Aarent, Fernie   Branch
f Pellatt
•t,   "  ,,     -
'Ave.-- North,
W¥¥¥¥¥,¥.yyyyy »¥»»■»¥¥¥¥¥¥»»
W.Jv Cole
Hair Dressing
Pool      ;:
Billiards 7
Cigars        - y'V
Bowling Alley
Drop In
Liquor Co.
Wholesale Dealers in
s  Wines
Mail Orders receive
prompt attention
List of Locals District 18
.•a NAME SEC. and P. 0. ADDRESS
20, l-M-klioi-d j F. Wbentloy, ItonUhond, __!(n,
t 481 Doavor Creok..,,,. r. Qnughton, Heaver Croelc, via Plnclior
■Ml UpllPVltn  ,T. Tlnrlrci  T.olW..rt  Wnrtlf   AIM
*.J03 ninlrmoro  W. h. Evann, .-111*, Alta.
04U Htirmls  J. Mf-Rdf-ll, Pnonbiirir, AHn.
2227 Cnrnomlato ,, 3, I-Onsberry, Cnrbondnlo, Coloman, Alto.
13S7 Canmoro ...,, N, D. Tliao Inik, Cnnmoro. Alta.
20.13 Colomnn  W. Graham, Colomnn, Aim.
2877 Corbln    fl. M. Lnfferlv. flnrhln. T.. C. *
Jli'6 Chinook Wlnon ,.,. P, Jfcily, Diamond CJly, Alta.   .
2178 Dlnmond City Alhort Kale, DliimW City, Lothbridgo.
2311 Fonilo Thos. Uphill, l-'ornlo, D, U.
1203 Fritnlc jn8, Ken hoily, Froi. Jt. Altn.
2407..Ho»inor  ,, W. llaldorstono, Hosmor, D. C.
1058 Hillcrest..... J.0,Jonca,HUlcrost,Altn.
f.71 I/CtUbrldiKc L. MooTft.   CCl, 8l«.twmi.li St., North T_cilhbrl-lg«.
1180 Lothbrldw Colllerloi Frank narlnuham, soc, *vla„ Klpp, Alta.
. 1233 LtHu  \v. U Kvhhh, Mile, fc'rank. Alta
1829 Maple Leaf..,..,, J, Magdall, PAiiburf.AlU.      ,»
8334 Michel  M. nurreN, W|ch«l, B, C.
i.l4 Monarch Mlno 8. Moorcrott, Monafcli Mine. Taber, Alta.
J363 Paartnrr  J, Magdall, Pmsburg, Alia, A
«S3 .loyal View Thoa. B. ¥1 ilar, Roy»-l Colllarlaa, Uthtrldt-*. All*
l*J3_ Taber A. ralUstw «,' T*W, A1U.
102 Tabor  Jan. Wll un, Taber, Alta.
'   ""Z "-if( '*     "y. + - yj ^^; * <• , ■"    T .  ;'• 6     r-      < *    ■,',   '<■> -^ A     n /
v I
?."   '    PR ECO  SOW. SOCIALIST, --_. A-
y->    *.      tt— >yAr;- -;?•
^sJa„Bom socialist, lebo'sa* neho.im
v* jednom rade,s mojiinl. roDotnikici-
tratinl, bojovat' intelligenlhe^za",.rlep-
Siu'existericiu pracoyneho'naroda..._" ".
-; Ja' som socialist, leho yerim, ie rcf-
bdtnicl vSetkych "zemi su'.moji bratia
a'sestry, a ze ich jediny^-nepriatelVje
kapitalism. Ja- som -socialist,' lebo
chcem -videt' kazdeho muZa;-'kaZdu'_.e-
nii a diet 'a gt'astnymi;~a-'.aby-\mall
dost' zo? vSetkeho "■ bohatstva'VnaSej
'zeme.-- -  -A?'. '   V.'A'*'   ■ '* •'
"Ja som Socialist,' lebo ?sbm" proti
poniZovaniu a ignorovaniu.ja som za
zclravu a vzdelanu spolodnost'.', .
' '-Ja . som, socialist,' lebon verim, Ze
kaidy eioyek je -opravneny, na jeho
vyrobok, *'riie viae, am menej. '
Ja som socialist, lebo- verim, 2o
kaJidaosoba mafmat' pravo'na 21vot.
Ja som Socialist, lebon verim, Se.tl,
ktorl su sposobill "prace u_;lto5nej a
ju nekonaju—su nie - opravneni na
St'astie a ovocie prace, ktore druhl
vytvorlli.  " ,
, Ja som' Socialist, lebo som proti
trle'dam rozII-Snym v spolofienskom 21.
vite a uslliijem so1 pracovat' na znlfienl
tohoto, tak aby vSetcl l'udia -brail pod-
lei na neakeiu_Slto5nej,pracl.
.. Ja som '.Socialist, lebo som proti
d'alSiemu deleniu mojej vlastnej prace
a mojho vyrobku b kymkol'vek inym
a'chcem a pracujem na torn, aby tomuto bol.urobeny,konec 51m skorej.
, Ja 8om\Socialist, lebo? som proti
narokom jednotllvcov na Zlvot; a verim y keeperaclu: ".       , • ■ <,
Ja' som ^Socialist, lebo*Ja sa vynas-
naiujem'.pomahat' mpjim bratom a
sestram, ku ich vlastnym poziadav.
kam._-   \> .; . ? A' ''
Ja som Socialist, lebon *sa ml pro-
tivl nasllte, a verim, 2e len zdravou,
pokojnou a sluSnou cestou sa mo_.no
dostat' kujkyjienemu na§mu clel'u—k
vit'azstvu. '     •      '
' ,v Ja som Socialist, lebo verim v jed-
not nost' pracujucej trledy. .■■•-.
" Ja  som   Socialist,  lebo verim,   2e
v&etkyiine politlcke strany.su lenre-
flexie rozdielnych ekonomickych tried
a ich zaujmom "sluJSiace.
, Ja som Socialist', lebo verim v neod,
vislosf polltickej akc'ie na strane ro..
botnickej trledy? \... '    -
Ja som. SocialisC lebo verim. v or-
ganis'aciu,.a verim, 2e y organisaciije
naSa spasa. -       - - .- ■
Ja som Socialist, lebo serim y evolu?-
ciu a humannu, spoioSnost', a .verim,'
Ze buduci stupen. .v behu evohicie a
humanity je —}'Socialism. . -' - *'1 .
Ja som Socialist,' lebo verim, Je od-
borove organlsacie,';unle ,a* socialistic
,cui.759 seguiti'da :ihorte, 7936Vda'.lri-
abilit'a permaiierite;;e. * 219,073,"da';m-
abilUa temp'oranea ,"e , ad indenizzafli(
,'occbrsero 14 milioni,e mezzd di life.
Nelle leghe, di m'estiere si organoz-
"zarono S17.034 operai e 69,139". In.quelle
cattoliche;' vinsero,'\nel,19lb il 23Tper
.cento degli s'cioperi, industriali e il
39, di quelfi agricoli. •       :*       ■'' „ -
-Che' tfosa mangia'.ritalianb:
Frumento chgr. 155.41 p'er'abitante.   "
Granturco chgi*. 75^:per"abitante.   *
Olio.chgr. ?3,45 per abitante.'   '•■  ,j7.
Vino litri 127% per: abitante.    .-.''.  '
Alcol litri 0.51 per abitante. '   -       _
Birra litri 1.63 per; abitante.
Zucchero'cligr. 3.92 per abitante
Caffe'chgr. 0.67 per abitante.
Sale chgr. 6,7 per abitante '
Tabacco gr. 539 "per abitante.
.   Per chi troyasse un po' s'carso il
consumo degli alcoolicl, diremoche dt
100,00 abitanli, q'uaso 3 muoiono ,per
alcoolisrao cronico. '.' r
John D.'" Rockefeller posslede, la
raastodontlca, spaventevole, favolosa
somma cti 200 millonl dl dollari.'   ,
' Le sue entrate* ammontano.'a 60
milioni dl dollarl all'anno, 5 millonl al
mese, f 1,153,846.15 alia settimana,
•166,736.31 al giorno, $6,863.97 all'ora,
$114.40 al mlnuto, $1.91 al secondo.
.Durante 11 panlco del 1907 le sue
entrate salirono,, alia somma straor-
,dlnarla dl $137,500,000. Piu del dop.
plo delle sue entrate' ordlnarle.
,'" Le'rlflessionlfatele vol, lavoratori,
che in-una giornata. di duro ' lavoro
guadagnate spesso meno.di quello che
guadagna Rockefeller In.uh secondo.,
"ka strana su, _le~dve plecla robotnlcliej
trledy k docielenlu prlvzajomnej pom.
oci industrialnej' demokracie.'-       ', ■
Ja som Socialist, lebon som proti
valke,- a verim; _.evalka'jo len legaK
tsovane.mordarstvo. k,"docielenlu pro-
fitu vel'kyra kapltahstickym spoloc-
nostlam, a' jednotllvcom,, a vysledok,
mizerla a hlad v- mllllo'nocli robotnict-
va. 7   '      '       \    y .     "   ,
Naostatok a nie menej, ja som So.
clallst, lebo chcem stat' prl mojom
presvedCeni—lebo vioni zo zkusenostl
a slcumania historle .humannosti,, 2e
ja som'na pravej coste.    ..
Ecco unfatterello,.narrato dnl glor-
hnll, che ei mostra chlaramento quoi
oho valgn lo splrlto dl s'aerlflclo "cfls-
tlrino," ln questa guorra, die e bono,
dotta dnl proti como una nuovn cm-
data contro gll* infodell.
Nello enmpngno dl Mitl.enb, ' un
gruppo dl operal itallanl eepulsl dnl
terrltorlo ottomnno, crnnq In proda'ol
torroro, tomondo fortemonto por la
loro vltn. Gll opornt truchl poro od
I gon^nrml dlsscro loro clio polovano
trnnqulllamonte rlmanoro n lavorare,
porcho lu guorra vonlva fattn sola,
mento dal aoldatl.
"Vol Bloto povorl oi«.rnl, dlcovano,
o porelo vl rlBpottlamo. Quando gl-
ungoranno i noldati itallanl, combat-
toremo contro di loro."
Ma gPltnllnn!, proal dnl panlco, nn-  ._      ...v ,
dnrono a Mltllono od ontrarono In un  this opposition from eaptnlno ot In-
La. Fernie succursale della The
Canadian Bank of Commerce e pronta
ad emettere speclali Vaglla del Banco
dl Napoll i quali sono garantitl dal governo itallano e yengono pagatl a qua-
islasi ufflclo postale o alle principal!;
banche.d'Italla.-   ,„ .-.
I Vaglla sono emessl dietro( richlesta
senza rltardo e costltulscono U'mezzo
piu sicuro perspedlre il danaro in Italia polche vengono adoperatl larga-
mente per queato scopo dagll. emigrant itallani'ih tutto il mondo. Par-
tlcolarl plu dettagiiati circa I suddetti
Vaglia 'vengmurdati dalla Fernie succursale. della The" Canadian .Bank of
Commerce io da qualslasi consile italiano.  ..- ' ? ?'.  "• . .  "   .
Unions* Bar None Willing to Accept
-Their Principles.—Term  "Open   . ■
' ,.  _ .,'' Shop". IVIisnomer _   .
Theyterms * "open" and ^'closed77
shop applied with the view of pre.
judicing-the-public' against'trade unions are misleading and convey "a mistaken idea to those unfamiliar, with
tiie operation of workshops' and factories "in their dealing with the em.
ployees. ,. A. more fitting distinction,
conveying the" condition that prevails
in most cases, would be union ■ and
non-union shops, .
The term open' shop conveys the
Idea to those, not conversant with the
facts that" It ls an Industry where
every man is free to work regardless
of his membership or non-membership
ih a trade union,-^and, while In Isolated cases this Is true, yet Sn the great
majority of places operated undor this
system they are In fact closed shops
against union men and womon, Their,
ability ns workmen, their moral char,
actor or In fnct any numbor of human
accompllqliments that a.good citizen
might possess nro Insufficient to overcome tho objection to union mon nnd
Thoy toll you It ls tholr purposo to
gunrnritco to ovory man aiid .woman
tholr Inherent right to work—how,
whon, whero nnd for whntovor' wago
tho nppllcant may elect. Ib this true?
In tho first place, It cannot bo truo,
bocnuso mon aud womon aro dlBcrlml-
natod agnlnst nnd refused employment
for no other reason thnn their membership In a lnbor union. Do thoy bo.
rfionio undoalrnblo citizens when thoy
join a labor union,,or do thoy Injure
in any mnnnor the hucccbs of uplift
movements among the human family?
You must answer, No.     Thon, why
TpiFwlllTeTSeHeTable to tell usAvhy
it won't'. We 'are" always willing to
learn where our philosophy falls down.
nlbergo greco. L'alborgntoro dledo diutry?
loro dn tnonglara In im luogo nppar-
tnto mn non II nllogglo, anni ll invito
n non plu rltornaro nol suo onorclglo,
tomondo d'hilmlcnml I tnrclil.
, Allora I noHtrl connaztonnll ontra*
rono ospltnlltn ontro lit ohloBn, nl.
mono por I vccclil. Mn || prole, dli-
conilouto tllrolto dl Don Abbondlo, rl-
fluto. on onpulsl, In preiln, n grnmlo
BPormrglnmonto, poiiHiirono dl tomnro
ov« kII operal tiurhl si erano dlmo-
strati plu iimnnl o rraternl del na(>re.
itotl, c tola nvrobboro Bluuriimonto
irovalo OHpltallta. Mn pol vldoro on-
timo In porlo 11 plroBf-nfo "Sn^o" c
snllrono n bordo di <>nso.   '
Tlio groatoBt Invontlvo to tho nd
lioronts of the open shop Ib to kooj
a oompotlllvo labor mnrkot ovoroto^
od to tlio grontcBt oxtont—n mimboi
compntliig for tho same "job In ordor
flint tho cost of production, nn tlioy
think, mny bo reduced to tho mini,
mum, Kvon HioukIi It mny bo depriving women nml rhiidron of mnny or
tho iiece'HBiirh-H of llio, tlio god of pro-
fit num. first bo' «r>rv<v|, and the pro-
rliiflng rl^Nsr-n of Horloly tnko what
Ih loft, nml thiH t-oiiBumcd by gMug
mi little is k posBlblo tliroiigh tlio oil in.
Inntloii of rnrnpfiltlvo iiinrkr-ti.
tho nrrcNsnrlcB of life.
The _'loK(.d or union shop, ns nd-
Vfif«tf,l      >|-      Iv-lilf       Kill-.,.., I C 1       -I
nn liiwlep nml pqnllv to nil nUn, Tlir-
cluir.'li l« n rlnsr-d flliop Innamiirh n«
It rcqulrcB Itn mrmbcra to mibgcrlbe
the plant, and'while the wages of the
employes are higher than in the nonunion shop, the cost per unit of'production is' materially less, and'the
quality of, workmanship' - invariably
better. It is • furthermore a humane
institution wherein the welfare of the'
dependents of the,,employes are con.
siaered in, the-negotiations of' the
wages,'hours and-conditions—a noble
consideration in dealings among men,
as tlie future welfare of tne race is
receiving tlie protection necessary to
reproduce itself in more perfect form
arid prevent degeneration.
v The' wages, hours and ^conditions
prevailing ih union shops are universally better tlian- in the nonunion or
so called .open shop.. It is, however,
necessary for tbe proprietors of shops
closed "to union men to pay a scale of
wages"and maintain*hours and conditions closely' approaching those that
obtain in, the'union shop.,- This Is a
condition forced upon "them against
their will to enable them to get suf.
ficient help to man their Industries
and to discourage the unorganized
workers (_from joining the ' union of
their craft. '
The purpose that prompts the effort to' disrupt the trade unions is
very clear. It enables employers to
reduce wages to the minimum^ len-
gthen hours at will and impose ef.
ficieney systems to drive men and
women to the limit of physical endurance, wearing them out as they would
a machine; and finally cast them, Into
the human scrap heap In a condition
beyond repair.-     *    ■
There Is ample data under existing
conditions in many industries, to prove
the union shop produces' the ;maxi-
mum in output at less,cost per unit
when compared with** the nonunion
shop. - it must be .understood, however',' that wages can be reduced in
the nonunion shop to a point where
it* would be impossible to sustain this
argument. Therefore, if given a free
hand in the* labor market—universal
open shop and a closed shop in the
markets for the-products of labor—
the' ideal condition for the disciples of
the open shop will obtain. Property
will be enthroned and labor enslaved.
—W.-'E: Bryan in American Federa.
tionist. ,*   ' '    .
The Quain Electric Co., Ltd.
.'.''.' ■      -.    _        •,-■;•■    . \.•      - - -% - v  -,', ,
;: Electrical  Engineers/ \
* > .X.      Electrical Supplies 8c Fixtures  A ,,
Motors     -
& yacimi y
Systems  ..
.  .Electric
. Telephone and
Power Line
-. -  c'
I ■''.
Head Office
Cranbrook; B.C.
Branches   ,
Fernie & Medicine Hat
The investigation of tne "Money-
Trust" of the United States' developed
the .fact that the? IJ. S. Government
advanced the banks $25,000,000 to assist, them in stemming the financial
panic of; 1907, and ..hat the money
was used* on the stock exchange.
..Don't?'say that Socialism will   not
work. Study our proposition and,then
COAL mining rights of the Dominion, In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the'North
West Territories and ln a portion of
the Province of British Columbia, may,
bo ...leased' for a term of twenty-one
years at an annual rental of Sl an acre.'
Not more than 2,500 acres wll be leased
to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by tho applicant In person to tho
Agent or Sub-Agent of tne district, in
which tho rights applied for aro situated. , -
In surveyed territory tfie land must bo
dpscrlbod by sections, or legal sub-dlvl-
slons of sections, and ln unsurvoyed
torrltqry the tract applied for shall bo
staked out by tho applicant himself.
, 'Bach apllcatlon must bo accompanied
by a foo of $5 which will bo refunded if
the rights applied for aro not avallablo,
but not otherwise. A royalty Bhall bo
paid.on tlio merohantablo output of tho
mlno at tho rato of flvo conts per ton.
The person operating tho mlno shall
furnish the Agont with sworn roturns
accounting for tho full quantity of merchantable coal mined an dpuy Die royalty theroon. If tho coal mining
rights aro not being oporated, such
roturns should bo furnished at least
onco a year.
Tho loano will Includo tho coal mlslng
rights only, but tho lessoo may bo por-
mltted to nurchaso whntovor avallablo
surface rights may bo oonsldorod necessary for tho working of tho mlno
at tho rato of 110,00 an acre.
For full Information application
tvhould bo mado to tho Secretary of tho
Department of tho Interior, Ottawa, or
to any Agont or Sub-Agent of Dominion I.nndH,
 W. W, Cory.
Deputy Minister or the Interior*,
N,B-~TJnaMthorl8!ed publication of this
advertisement will not bo paid fnr.
RTATIHTICHP    nri i t|-r-\i_)n, '
1/Aniinnrlo -Rtntlntlof. rt'Mnlln or
orn publ.llen.onl c| da lo wguontl not.
Izle:           w
1/fialln ora conta 121 nbltantl pnr i to lu precepts and practice |(h prln
osnl chllomotro quadrftto, Soprn 100,-1 clp)c», Tin- trndo union nults no j
♦•••'I itnllanl 1874 omlcrnnn p im mnn. mnrn limit rite rtmrrh !»<. n-i n.tinf.-r, !
lono di tiihoifolosl okiiI anno. Sopra jnu-nu, mul iin iloora are open to nil \
IOH Iscrlttl nllf, leva 3» vengono scar-i n»w'«>« m*i willing to nccopt li>;
tat I. Ogni 100,000 nbltmitl 133 Horio! nrln«*lploii nnd hulmcrlbe lo lis pur
pn/zlj 22 ill plu dl 10 until fa. Xel
1M1 ogni 100 clttadlnl 52 orano anni
HIOAMOI) TION I till IH n-lilrawed to tb«.
uiidarHlgnt-d nnd i>iii)iii'Mi>i1 on tlm ciivu-
lopci "Tenilur fur tlm viiiiHtniciliiii of n
roKiilonoo for llio t.iipftrlnt«niliint of Uiti
l.xinii'lnii.iinnl Hliiiluii nl liivoi-nn'io,
nt'iir Atliulmor, ll. C," will lm n*colvnd
up to .....in,, on tlm l-'lrsl day of Aug-
nut, IIU*.', for Urn Hi-vunil wnrkN nml
runloi-litlN i-(n|iilii-il In tlm <-i-.-ctl<ni nf a
n-f.til.Mica for tlto Mii|iiirlnl«<iiili-iit of tbo
KxiinilincMiiil Htniluii nt lii.-nni-rc, ih-iu-
AllllllllIlT,   ll,   O,
S|irclfk-(Uli)IiM nml   |i)niut run   lm Hi-litl
•in ii|i|illi*n(lon to Mr,  nnm-uii  .Vm1<-r-
nmi. Atlinlinrir, H, O.
Kih'Ii ten.lor in nut \ic t.i i .,mjiAiil...| l.v
nn ik'(!0|HiiiI chiKiim on n «-hnitcri-il
l-Miili, imynbli- to tho lli.tim.-ilili Urn,
..llnUiic of AKl'Icultuif, ri|iiul in ii-n
lii'f ivnt of tlio wlioli> mnnuiit df iho
ti-iiilnr. which cln>f|ii« will In- .urrHt.-il I
If     (In-     IllflllVlllllll     Of     Cllll|]lllll>      H-||(||ll«   I
for I !t ili'i'llm-H in (M)fi'i- Inln ii i nun n-1 wllh
ih" I'l'i'tirimdiit or fatln tn rnmnli-d.
I. i- liHllillng.
Tlii» I»i>;mrlnifnl i1o<*h not Mini lt«"lf I
to lui'ipt tlm liiu-f-Hi .or fiiiviHitiilrti-. -    I
ilnnii-iH wltlmiit niitlifiiliv will nol  I..-1
A. U .T.MtVW, t
.\>-!<*UMU    l>"lllll>    .MK.IpI.T.   ItTlit       I
Hcrn-tan' of Atrrlf-nllnrc. I
Wi ...iiwuciit of Auiii-iiliiin-,
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Subscribed ..       6,000,000      Capital  Paid  Up  ..-..'.  5,996,900 .•
Reserve Fund .....;      5,996,900      Total Assets      72,000,000
,    ' D. R. VVILKIE, President      ,   HON. ROBT JAFFRAV, Vlce-Pres. :■
Arrowhead, .Cranbrook, Fernie, Golden, Kamloops, Michel, Moyie, Nelson,
Revelstoke, Vancouver and Victoria..
Irterest allowed on deposits at current rate from date of deposit.
FERNIE BRANCH '   , GEO. I. 3. BELL, Manager
Vw  ,, <*
John Minton
,   Repairs Neatly Executed
Send Post-card for, catalogues of following wheels:'
dominion, perfect;  B. 8.A.
Cycles on Hire       ::"     Accessories.
tu HOME °]ff_
of a Bank
A Chartered Bank exists to afford all persons
a convenient means for depositing their money in
safoty, and for collecting thoir accounts and paying
thoir debts, ' You may deposit your savings with
tho bank; pay your bills uy chequo through tho
bank, or send money anywhere out of town or
abroad; or,you may collect what is owing you by
a draft issued through tho bank. It doos not mat-
tor if tho transaction amounts to only a singlo dollar. Tho bank will wclcomo tho business just tho
samo.   That is what a bank is for.
J. F. MACDONALD, Manager,
Branches and connections
throughout Canada
Ftrnit Branch.
Confined to His Home for Weeks.
"Heavy worV, fler^r« ttmInlDffar.il oTlllmUdln youth liroiijlit on
Aarl-iiM) YuJiii.. Vhui 1 Vi'iUil haul il_o tivlmrj voiil I Uvomo
(im-i-ro i.n>) I w... of.<*<i 1.1-1 i.p f r n. <.■.-**!_ nt n ti. ie, My fuini.y
•jiliy.il.-Lm t.il 1 iimu i u;ivr.i!lu.i «•»» i.jy < ijly Iioj.i-l.iit I ilKi.nl.iiJ lu
I fr..<_l*iv_rnl •,«- i.i'|.. 4,l,i,i,. (,;i foi n I (...-I i ,i (!.< .'VMi'.r I va i n>
.o-t'iidHirnJ to lo- k ii,<jrtnlliJo. i-imtiti I.lib 1j, iter tlmn
' ' ' '        ■■■-•■       y worki»r>iieh«i__l
-.ii'tl t*. l.'i r.mx'y A
trriiiM. <.».{ul,\yn\yU>MiVi';nU. M.Uyl* anr>;r work not-nott «ml
" *"Mmuiyci1 ill I'ti.    llna'.\l* ilnnto en      '_
;.r.t._.iy,.._J..■).:.It .ta tf «*.::.<:.t *.... i ...,_j t.; ,*_.;r iml ki'nr
.Itiiu-, iji:.
fnboll; forso ora aaranno un j>o' nnno
for l.lcrii»r  lo TmLi- mul I »«• Unlcr.   {
K"ru*i: in ui:ri:iiv <iivi:.v h..-»i i.'
TIlnMAH  (IOHI1IK,  f;,im, ,.  i.i-itl-  l-'lilK- '
t..tn-. li, <;„ lult-n.l to unity Itir n ll< • '
.    •r.l...     .....1     .... ..in!     j « a   I
DD.r.u , < ""■ I" tnUn nnd »»,, mix riil,H- f_.»i nf
'   „,, ,   , , I «'•■• r |.i»r Kf-Ofind out ..f ihi,-.- •iitnnmi',1 -
lho liitlustry oprrntlnir    tinder    a i •*"'""';». mrmlniar In n wvcii-nv iiit«-i-I
ii .«      i       ,' •' "" t it'iiiBh Hull. I.ot  i! >.f I^.i  .r.s» 1
c-lortp.l or uniBri shop ilgreomont rt-, i.«i..i ..w-in-.i uv 7..V.. nn.i iink* ..« 1i...t*!
w sl u,f,t.,.W.rt\ <*Vie motilro In sjn-na ji-hmihh nu Intliihiry wlierein ihe (.-m-; 'i,ytMA Two V/f* tiin *«til*-'.mli"'wii.l-,'ii^ i
per ristrurlono pubblica fira nol 1 Sf*^ j yiloyer and flmiiloy<> ar« at poaro with ! ,,,.!,u".,uj'r nt ""*lr Miit. ii'*..i th«- f.tiif'r'
til lilt. U.tU) jK-r ablianto « saltta » Jlr<» ■ f-ach otlit-r, both .•ntrn«;ed in hoiu-ciU-; A,i will \7y,",y,\ui,U *.?\m7iV':.';.".'i \'.'ii-''
3,t*5 nol 100'. So pubMleano 30J2\netting out of tho btislnost tholr daily jJTi-n^OTwi"tli!"Mh'X.*** 'lu.V '
IMi-todkl. r#r Ojpitl joo.000 iitiitanti *uli»Ut«-ni'*. «n.1 <>,u-t. strlvlni: Jo rtt.- ;•; ■' "•'- si-.-HrMif.n *ju'- '■■■■'
vl sono i(il protostl camblarl. "A v-uykr service for vahis reived. it<«nhmni., nt ,h" SVnur
tllto ghidUlarlo. 5.T falllrafintl. l& t-lita. I   Tho union fliop promolca that liar. I J!"vli2?r.™£u}'% ™n, . w c -i1-* '
l'.r   11'.. A
Thn union fliop promolca that liar
dlnl In prlglone.   ,.   « imony amonx employe* so nwxjtitary
IW\ ISUli M.k>r<- _>kW,a«•» opf-ral *»».- • in •!>« ».to«lt»t.tlor. ol th* art .el** mnmi
euratl tl fuiono 227.TB8 Infortunl dl I facturetl. to approach ibe capsriiy of I V1**tu"*> «• c.
imony ftmonit employe* so nwxjtitar}',|j;;;)!r1;,(r„_1r',S'_»«j»f. hjirhi*',  jviriir.*.......
thoma.w f.or.nn:.
they wi"**i iv|uirn iii..l *U l.'i.l.   I ttrottt t >":.\ nwi rot T.ir New
M(.Ti>'iiiTi.f.ti n.'.r.   J',V i-r-'.-rm-mim ». >m""i.'-nt flow itinl ilnrititf
I lio |irnt month n trt-atm> 11.1 «(wk'u-u>w!iiii i!iic<(iiir«;»i-(|, ll-mi^iT.
ffiiiiijiin«ttiiMt:iM.!.ifr.r ttinff jnoti'In l--n-cr«nl vr.» rr-arclrd
villinr.iinrili-iiinir-11. lootiM only rum Hi n, w«-k h n mnclilno
Hlii'ii Ik fun-1 rci'l mi-ill, ti'i'V I eu i-,'irfiiiit( TJ1 ninl wivtr lutMH u Utiy,
1 vu.litiiltul-.itiuUjow ot jour \.tiu__l. trwi-.n-nt.
Hi;.*.iiyo. locust.
flT_OOD IVilssriV^ nm Vin m^t <prf»*tM'--nt nml wtut tti«rio««<1f«p<.w<i f^v <i»np !V«
•ittti ii.ii Ltfurfu. (..-i.« u„iiBi ni.A~*ri.i.uLi< i..o>.4C4t <i trvi't X.» »>'<t<*iit Villi c»u«»
((•rniiarnmjiliontt .'.I. l..-.-'.r«of Mt-rnury. It in iy mitiiiNM tin? Hymiiivinf—f.ur jti'.W
J Youva ors j.'imttr. A-nnt ?«r\v-t~yr3».<•<. »''■* <r in**- «-«•'•%••» Vt* }.*.._«
flown your »)*Htfm, 'k o\i (<w*l tho nvmnt-.t.j t ».* -II—f u .«>p <-ivt. jrr nf« w, t |i- ..ie*!;? nn.l
\itftlly yuum-y 1.1.1 thoinwiyouuvmlwIhjorujuulilm, \.*..youU*».<1 the(Ui.i;i>rwKoal.f
RFUnFP ^f0>T,l*n1,V:i:"n*,.^4,',V.'OUf?'l'i',t>,.'t ^"<y«uhUfl--_t_. Inr-wryr Its*
VuiiiTMrJrr'fi .leal--. )•_•.. \Vjj,_nt )aivi.'..oT 'r<. litriit v-1t'o f- r y..-ii Conn.ii.ttoti
Fr#4), No natfr -wlio his (rrnlt-i! y.ti, w;l'/» t<-r on lo-«st . t rl.n |>.ntCbut*.
Bsslur»«r-"i^)liJOl| }i*fih<XJj, l'*t_i_i_>«Kl."  {i;ijf,r_.l<-0;<« j l-^-x **v. _!«.__
fkeS ^nKoi^t TR^'^ewt.    Kl*1riU',* **-"" u,t *"d Cwl **T,otm,M
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Crlswflld St. Detroit, Mich.
,JU| ATIf* _\     AU lt'tters /p.ui G.-wJ.1 t-.u>l Uad.lrtw*»l
t<> cur CanAtl.«n Corre-poTiilcnce licrort*
,~     - 11■!■-*.■ ,-i    L-Ct.tia Windsor, O-.t,   Jl you <3t-Mtt. to
«« us pcrsotully call nt our Medical _w.l.tut* hi Detroit aa w« m« awI treat
M i-sHant* in wir \Vmd«or offices wlsiclt aw. te/r O»w«pon_lenee ami
laboratory tot Os-ulUa l«il_..\* <vs!,t.   AA&ttt* sl! 1c*.ter* as f&Ucn:
jWtfls Ut oa pdvttt tiUreM_ S  -,J.:
.  -»»<"«T-i T""~;<r
■ '\ i*
'\J<-' ■   ■
Percale Hopse Dresses
,(7000? Quality at $i;SO
.Just the thing for-hiorning Avear?"   "We are placing all our stock on sale Saturday morning:   Some "
are made in.a.good quality percale, the flounces    '
and'yoke being'.of contrasting material; ih colors
of grey aiid blue.  .  Other styles are in striped
ginghams, pink and white, grey and white, navy
and black.    Tlie regular price' for thesc~ garments,
is $2.50 to $3.50.   Saturday speoial $1.50.    .
New Stock of ChUdwnSs ClothTmg
-   Ao, y      :.-_•    ■   'A A      '      7 'AA   " A   '0"S''   -AV^   ■'   -    '"'A'-'A^V;1? -
'■■'iX*'. "'.     tLow Prices      :v-Av>
A Few. Wash Suits to be
Closed Out at $2.50 \
__ ^ *
We have a few wash" suits to clear,' they are in
colors of blue, champagne. " These have been marked down to the very lowest possible figure.
.    " ,..        Prices from $2.50.
, SU_JJSH¥_DES   ■
~-      '   A ' ~7?
The.remainder, of our stock of Sunshades-to'be
sacrificed. ' They come in colors of champagne
-.villi .contrasting borders, and in white embroidered
covers, etc. Regular values up to $3.00'. Special
from $1.25.      A- .     '   - ■ .„ >-,   .  '
* i , , -.        <■ Tl -l
-. White.and brown "Turkish Bath Towels.   These
are a very, special bargain.-    Regular 50c, 40c. pr.
" A   .Wp invite you to inspect, our new stock of Chil--
.drQu's'Buster-Brown Suits.     A new shipment just
•   <*  '■" ' ■*       .■ ' - - . , -
arrived embraces every new and' up-to-dato feature
in children's apparel. •>   " .       .
..." i _"" -**
..  New' Tweeds, Worsteds and Velveta • trimmed,
with silk braids to match, emblems embroidered on' ■
sleeyeand front, made up with military collar, or
large sailor collars.   Trices range, from $3 to $10.
•   t. ' ''    -i
, -  CHILDREN'S, REEFERS   -..:?7:? S,:..
',    Every mother should-see these. Reef ers,. they are .
necessary for the well-dressed child/   ' Our stock ''
this "season surpasses any'previous one in the .variety of style a'nd.price. ? Navy Blue,"reefer made,-'
with, velvet ^collar and trimmed with.hfass buttons;  '
also in a large variety of tweeds,-coverts"and shep-:1
herd plaids.     These have to be seen .to bfe appreciated.     Our, low price makes these stylish gar-?•
ments within the reach of all.      7   ,'    '
See the  Display of Children's Suits  and
A - '' , ' ' , ' •" .      \'  ';      .' 'j ,  " - A   ,     ,    .,    *'
Reefers in  Our Windows
Economical ; iffo^eivt^es-'i
h'Fiii'dr MdnyXOS^ortun'
*""' •• '"AA^5,.o 'sf-'if    +y<--y.y
itiesto ReduceyCdst
Living * byXPatfoHizing
Out : Grocery   Specials
■ -5.     . J-
tf '
r ii -'■
Clearance of Wash Skirts
■. * ** '    * .,**    '..-'.
, In white duck and drill? ' Some trimmed" with
br'aidery and others finished large pearl'buttons.
Specially reduced.    Prices special)' fromT$1.50.
Long Wash Coats
We' have quite a few of ..these-useful Coats to
clear.    They come in champagne, some plain tail-,
ored Coats? and some have pipings and-trimmings
of blaek.   -The regular .value of th,ese coats is from
' $6.50 to $8.50.    „ ,'    -     ,"   '       \.y
y, ' *■'
. ■■-A Special, from $3.50
New Arrivals^ in   Tweed
: and Whipcord Skirts X
, -. •    : \ ,.i-lr *'    "     ,'        ■•"'■*        ,
._ -Just"arrived a shipment'of Tweed Skirts. ;yThese ,
are the very latest models, and the styles are car-'
/ried out in the very newest' materials. - One speci- ■
oily good number,is made in a perfectly plain tail-
I    "■ ' '" L. •l
ored style, has heavy. outside seams.     The cloth
used in his model is a heavy grey diagonal Tweed. •
O.ur price $9.50.  ,  ,  ,       ' "
•    "       " '• 7    '    ",'        "'"..,'  '^
Other modelswe carry, out ih the new whipcord'
effect. .   The styles are extremely dressy and the
price is,right.,- They come in colors of navyWd.
■ brown.    Special $8.25. ■ .        ■.' ■    .
'i - . '   -   y * -,
' Jlrs.; Stewart's Liquid Bluing, 2 for,..:'.;:? _ -.;   , .25',
Gold Leaf Liquid' Bluing, per bottle ... '.    .20
;, Quaker.Oats,,5 lb. pkg., .............A .,.    .25 v ■
Corn' Flakes, 3 ^pkgs for yV- ;> "..... K..    .25  °
<i -""* '        "      A     ?,   "    '   '
Braid's Best Coffee; 2 lb tins, each* _...... ,■ ;85 -
7 ■ Patterson's .Camp .Coffee, pts.',' each-*..'. _■'.''. .7- ?20'"
• «  '      -\'  \y ■''-" '■ '?.. ,
,   Baker's Cocoa, % lb. tins .......'......"...." * .25
Lombard Plums, 2 lb.*tins,.2 for...../:?.?. ^:25;i
,„   Apples, 3 lb., tins, 7, for ....... .■.". 7\ . .$1;00
.•■' "^ "■'     -    ■',y .       *   .   '.- y   .v_• • -•--*    • "
7   Tomatoes. 3 lb. tins,2 for' .'.\~s'.';.'.. .•.*.'.'.
Cooking figs, 3 lbs. (lfor ....'.....,.'... y.
.Liquid Veneer, 4 oz.- .1... ...7 -.:..
' "Armours' Grape Juice.'qts. ..'.-.."..:.". '.'.•:.
■    ',     ,*„        ,- w     > "     .:,     -y   " >'"
.- ?Sherriff's'Marmalade,-1 -lb.;.glass .y..."....
. .Cooked Ham, sliced; per lb. •.;-....:-.. .*. 7..
. Veal Loaf,-2 tins ,..:.-.,
. ■ - . •.    '.    ■&*.
*-Ham Loaf, 2'tins ....
-.35 :■.
•?° ~7
;20 ,
.35 ...
.35 \
.35 X
; Queen Quality"Sour Mixed Pickles,' 20, oz...- 25 ,
< White SAvan Laundry Soap,'12 bars     .45
Com Sitarch, 2 pkgs; for .-'..*;. •. .- *...  -.15
;Tetley's Tea, 5 lb. tins, Blue-Label-..'.:-.... .'.$f.75,;'
Maraf at Peas,- 2 pkg.- for \ v. 7 : ? -: I [X'X ...
White Swan Washing Powder, per pkg. ..
1    <        *. 7/ , l-'-7' .'•"'.      " i'
~;  White Swan Yeast,Cakes,:6 boxes for"..7.
_" ,   , -i   • '   ','v   o      ,
»"          •    , t
1             '  ±>
- ;25 •-*
t\ ,      j       f
,            c ,
<_    ,
r y   -   f. ">y
■ "a   -              V ,
________________».     ,.
West Canadian Collieries Close Down
HILLCREST, July 2..—Considerable
talk was occasioned all along tlio
Crows Nest Pass when the news came
out that tho West Canadian Collieries, - Limited, had shut down , their
mines and coko ovens at Llllo for
This shut-down',1 Is ono of the belated consequences of the   Btrlko   last
Summer.   Before the slrlko tho company had rf ready mnrkot for all the
coko thoy could  manufacture,  prole-
tlcnlly tho wholo output of the mlno
boinj. used for this purpose. / DnrliiR
tho atrlke   tholr   lnrRost   customers
contracted for their supply   of ,cn_.«
olscwhero and since work was resumed last November hns had practically
no mnrkot for «lllicr. their'  coko   or
coal.    Tho loss to the   company   \»
oxtromo, us much of. tholr equipment)
Including Iho flno Holgtnn coko ovens,
will havo to ho abandoned ultoRothor.
It Is rumored thnt 'llio roihpnny will
Hthrt Immediately opening   up   tholr
properties either ul tho South Fork
of Iho Old Man lllvor   or   on   llyron
Crock.     Of I Ik. two It Is more probablo thnt the llyron (!r.;ol. property
will bu dove-loped fliHt, lt being   np.
proclitbly nearer tlio rnllrond.
Tho shutting down of tbo mines nnd
coko ovoiih ni-MiiiH that Llllo, nn a
lown, Is doomed ovon moro thoroughly than Its nenrest neighbor, I'rnnk.
which wns by the roport of tho lloynl
Commission Vogiinllng tlio unsnfo condition of Turtle Mount Mn, Lllltj In
situated nomo seven miles eni.1 of
I'Vonl. nnd the sninn illstahco from
tho rnllrond, tho town being served
by tlm rompany's own railroad run-
nlns from Prank Tho mines nnd
coke ovem have beun running slnco
moo. In 1003 tho groat Prank slide
out the town off from thn rest of
tho world, but tbo rnllrond wns ro-
built,   two "swltchbncka" bolng   no-
fffiavifvf iff   r.i>.<!iM-  Ir.   V>..t . „   ii
grndo. TU-forc tli«*> r«w<<.t «»rlVf IVr-
town boasted closo upon oi._> thousand Inhabitants, but during tho eight
months ot eniorcod Idlenets Inst summer tho population grontly derronsed
nt thf>i time nf ttw ntint.iir_.--n t.,.
numbering moro than three liui._Ir--.-d
In nil. Tho Conl Company employed
nil of tho male Inhabitants or tlio
town with tho exception of thoso en-
gaged In entering to tho rompnny's
employees In lho stores nm! hotels.
The, i-xodtm .mu nlrendy begun and
tho Into ernplovwi of tho Llllo mine
nml eoke oven* are enquiring for work
In all the camtis along tho Past. A
few of tii-MM. have obUlntd the employment nought for, but on or count
of tho coal market still being somewhat reatr-cle-t the majority wll) bo
t6mtx-}.<«. to lei-ve th<« .'«M.
LILLE, July 24—The Lille mine ls at
last, closed clown, only just a" few
working around clearing up.-and the
coke ovens will bo closed up at the
end of the week, which means every
one clearing out of the camp to seek
work elsewhere. It is feared that
Lille will, bo a thing of the past, and
that It .will bo" closed down for good.
It Is said that the coal at Grassy
mountain will bo takon „ out from
Blairmore which will be much nearer
than tho old way. Tho minors of tho
camp have been transferred to Bellevue mine nnd tho nftonioon men will
journey from Llllo to Bollovuo afternoon nnd n.lglit on tho flyer. The men
nro working under J. Griffiths nt
present until further orders. Tlio
storo will keep open ns long ns thoro
is nnyono in' camp, but It. won't bo
open long aB everyone is clearing out
for othor places.
A remarkable plcturo Is now being
shown nt the IhIs Theatre, It Is entitled "Tho Cry of tho Chlldron," nnd
vividly depicts, in two rools, tho .hardships nnd privations which children,
uni'oriiiiurto enough to bo rompollod
through dlro necessity, to sweat for a
Hiibsliiteiico havo to undergo. Jt IoiuIh
ono through tbo toxtllo mills, whoro
Kwnrms of, whnt nro rnllod In lho
world, hum ii ti bolnyn, tolling mul spln<
nlng foV tholr dally brend. An n con-
trtiHt tho homcH of tho rich, the mill
owners, Ih shown, nnd whnt a contrast! It Is such picture., as theso
thnt open the oyns of tho npntbotlc
and Indifferent, It Is Till-, llvo question of tlio day, nnd Indeed furnishes
much food for thought, A fow moro
eduenllc-tml films of this nature will
give tTTe world n bettor understanding
of wim. men, womon nnd children
strlko for. It is n remarkable Indict
ment of our capitalist systom, You
worklitg peoplo who voted tho ConHor-
vntlvo ticket, soo what your handiwork
In    nfi^i-.,-< II..I.I.... V,,,    ...til i
» J"fj .MS »t       »||,.U|
n!/« \\i\«i vnw hnvo vtMnfl Tor yoiir (-n-
emles, nnd ngnlnst yoursnlf, nil for a
hum flRnr nnd n glass of beer! liy
special rainiest, to glvo Creekites nn
opportunity of witnessing this renllw.
t!r' nlPtllrn   tti/i -rn'm»«./»• o* It-n tr,!,. -.,_...
made arrangements with tho film ex-
thAngo to hold tho plcturo for anothor
duy, and coniequcntly It will bo shown
at (ho Isis on Hnlurday afternoon and
evrnlng, ns woll oa tonight, Friday.
Tho prog]-amn_© for tonlght,nnd lo-
morrow night Is: "Lovo's Pour Staao
WaIIi." "City of Itatoum. TtiiMln" froi-
«>d for lt» oil-wll*), "The TTnirlHInR
nigamlst" (eomt-dy), "Dldums and lho
Xroaa Podding" {tomodj-).
Feature films from the famous novet
of Hugh Conway's "Called Hack" will
be shown Wednesday and Tlivraday
Coal Creek Notes
(Continued from? page 5)
The stork paid a visit to camp last
week-end leaving another son to Mr
and Mrs. W. Puckey, , Mother nnd
son doing well. .  Keep smiling Willie.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Puckey and family were renewing acquaintances up
hero last Sunday,
"We aro pleased to report that Mrs,
Hall isknocking'about again after her
Whilst J. Parry was bringing his
horso to tho stable' from' No. 3 mine
on Monday afternoon, It kicked him
badly about the fnco. . Aftor being attended to by-Dr. Workman ho was
able to proceed homo.     ■  '
Charllo Ward, omployed in No. '2
Mino, had tho end of IiIb linger taken
off last Saturday,,
, Nod Ralph is the possessor of the
winning number for tho camera draw
of Jack Tyson's. Wo tshnll probably
hear more of* his, "undeveloped" ability ns n pliotogrnpher ln tho nonr future,
The recent heavy mlns hnvo'playod
havoc with some of tlio gardens up
here. Somo of thorn look as If n hord
of cattlo hnd trumped through the*m.
♦ ♦
Now tlmt Mr, A, C. Murrny, hns
beon nppolnted as flro' wnrdon wo
guess It \vili bo nocoBsnry for tho proper authorities to nppolnt nnotlior
coroner In Ills stead, One woh will
bo on tho scene at nil tlmoH should
liny iti'i-ldeiit occur.
Mr. A Hopwootl, ot Now Mlchol, has
added another lino to l-U present business, thnt of selling bread, (llvo It
n trlnl nnd, wo nro sure you will bo-
come a regular;..customer.
Now {Michel lo being mndo fresh by
tho genlnl .Mr. Vnn Every. ltd" a
wonder tlio old town .Ioob not follow
. >..«, i i»..,|.n: £«.. -nu w.j hytum vl mil •
John Hogan loft Monday night for
Cumberland, England, whero ho Intends to stny. Ills mnny friends regret" hla departiiro nnd we wish Mm
      ,._.., ,1 !'     .      *       ,       , ,
*.    ,    .     -'._.   .... •   w*  ..,-n.. H^U*   ||.l.i.i_»|t.&h_,t
Mr/ MncNnll, of tho firm of Kckateln
and MacN'ell, Pernio, pnld n business
trip to Mlchol Saturday Inst
Tho wholo country, affording to report*, haa been In n stnto of floort,
However, wo aro sorry io »ay tho
wavcB nro not Billy nocn' wnvei of
A meeting of tlio Michel nnd Dlatrlet Angler*' Association will bo bold
tn tho hall of the Veneila Hotel, Now
Mlebel. neit Sunday, the 2.ih Inst, at
7.30 p.m. Alt members nnd thosn Interested are reciacntcd to be preaenL
Part^of the business of the meeting
will bo to arranga place for fishing
the annual competition.   _."„
We learn that Messrs. Wm. Ridley
and A. C. Murray have been appointed
as deputy fire wardens. .William Is
an addition for the,FI_--bead.1whiIst Mr
Murray's district will bo part of tho
Elk District.     Seems funny that" the
government should be putting extra
men on at this time', especially when
there haB been such a wet season.
Wonder If there's an election coming
on? (Tut, tut, man; Just a1 wave of
"prosperity!") -
Ono of tho best paying concerns in
tho country is a wash-houso. Wo
havo It in black and white whero o
mnn paid llilrly-flvo cents for tho uso
of samo for one shift. ' At that rnto It
would avorago about nlno dollars nnd
fifty conts por month,, .If you havo
any monerte Invest put bt in a wash,
_Tlio government nro erecting a now
brldgo.ovo,r tho creek lioro. . Tho
structure TIMo be im Improvement on
tlio ono now in ubo.  ,
. Tho Mlchol Footbnil Tonm went to
Conl Crook Saturdny to play for tho
Mutz Cup. The gnmo ended In a
draw, Coal Creole wllf hnvo to como
hero now, Bottor luck noxt tlmo,
Mr, .Tnmes Robertson, for a long
tlmo blnckBinlth for tho Conl Com-
pnny horo, loft on Monday nlqht'H paB-
songor for tlio lnnd of tlto (lBonny
Blooming Ilentlior, whoro ho expect*.
to spend tho rest of his dnyu. ficotty
lenvios a host of friends behind who'
wish hltn a snfo nnd plonsnnt Jonrnoy,
Mr. Ilnrnoy Caulflold, tlio siiporln-
tondent of Mlchol Colllorlos, Is (jultd
a football ontlimlnst, nnd on Saturday
Journeyed lo Conl Crook with tho
Mr nnd Mrs. Robort Onkea nro visit-'
Ing friends nnd relations In Tabor.
Wo wish them a plonsanl tlmo.
auRflsiNo coMPiiiTiTroN—wiio'a
tho mnn thnt stole tho kog^'of tycor?
  tlnsort namo
JujO. iX'.i'} ii l.o In, tU iiiiHilfiULxl
who drunk It?   Who!)
Mr. Thomas Hampt<to, bowling alley
proprietor, Is putting up n prlzo of 13
for tho best bowling score mndo on
4..V ii.* i.lun., „".M< HSi(i) Vxyis .Hilt. Kildjft,
Oet in nnd get your foot wot—tho
water's fine.
Messrs. Davison and Ruahton, from,
nil reports, nre giving the best of aat.
lafnctlon to their customer.., \v« nro
glad to henr of niin nnrF wish them n'iT
aorta or success.
Mr. Hnrrv Rvan nn ol<t resident of
Michel, pnld a, vjalt how laat w«ek
from tbo Yellowhead P^aa, at which
place lio haa been working for some
months. l(o,H-r>orta coMltlona to bo
«0€t faTomWe tn that j«.rt of the
country. We nre «Mif to ***> htm nmf
with ]ili» ill aorta of aucceta.
, J.-' W.' Wilkinson, President 'of,,tho
B, C. Federation of Labor, Wostern
Organizer for tbo Trades and Labor
CpngresBAwIll'reach Fernie early ln
August, when he wlH- deliver soveral
addresses on, Labor topics.,, Exact
dates will be given later.'        .
, Mrs. Dunn, wife of the Rov; Alexan*-
der Dunn, -died on Hednesda'y. at 3
o'clock. The deceased lady "was a native of Guolph, , Ont.,''and; leaves' a
family of llttlo ones—James,' 3 years
old.'a lit(.o girl "Tootslo," and a baby
girl of 0 months. Tho remains wero
Bhlpped to her native town on Thursday and wero accompanied by lior
sister, Mrs LIphardt, and tho bereaved
husband. •
The Voterans' Brigade will give a
concert on August 22nd In tho Grand
Opera House'for, the purpose of raising funds to purchase an ambulance
for tho free uso of tho city, This !s
sorely noodod In'a community llko this
whoro, unfortunately, there tir% so
many cnlls for Its uso, and It. is to
bo hoped,that ovorybody will aid ao
praiseworthy a project. Plan .on
vlow>nt MoLoan's Drug Storo.
Today (Snturday) Is tho last day tlij.
public will havo tho opportunity of
seeing thnt wonderful plcturo "Christ
and tho Shadow of Doath." now on
oxiilbltlon. In tho LIphardt Block, ovon-
Ingn only, 7 to _,
Classified Ads.—Gent a Word
FOR BALM — House nnd LoTTT
rooms, bath nnd p'nntry, Lot fl;
Rloclc K2, McPhorson Avonuo, directly
behind Court Houso. Apply nt rosl-
donee, ,0, O, Minns. p,._-3
POR 0Al.T-J--l.ell Piano, In uso only
six .months, cost |B0O, will Boll' for
»I00 cnsli. Apply B, W„ District
Lodger, , ' '■
FOR SALID—Two lots In Darnaby.
H, C; twenty minutes' wnlk from Now
WPBtmlnstor TtneVa* tvi\\ fm\\ ft.r tnon
ensh.     Apply, nistrlct LndRnr.
WANTHQ-Work ,by tho day or
housekooplng.v Apply, MIbb Shaw,
Box 0.
'■ The Press Convention b'elng^held In
Nelson^ Friday and Saturday of this
week will be attended,by.representatives of the Fourth Estate from 'Alberta and Eastern B.' C. Printer's' costs'
and advertising rate.., and other subjects of interest to the craft will be
thoroughly discussed at this session.
Friday, night ,has been set aside at
tho Roller Rink for the special benefit
of learners a'nd beginners, and all
who are Interested—-and there should
bo nono otherwise—in "rlriklng" and
desirous of becoming proficient in.this
graceful and'healthful exorciso should
not neglect 'the opportunity. *>,- Tlio
rink Is n great attraction thoso cool
evenings, and tbo management hnvo
got tlio floor down to perfection.
On Easy Terms
In Uio l'-Hiug town,oil Ellco
Ex'CG.lent f ronl ngo with, two Inrgc
windows, dining room, a sitting
room und 3 good l)cdroo,ms.
Mrs. E. B. Holkrook
Meet We at
the Roller Rink
This Is what you «oc
thoro ovory ovonlngf
J FOR SALT3—Fumlturo In . roomod
houso, good cocking bIovo and other
household utonslls, Apply, Mm Dough,
Recreation Grounds. 3-p.
SNAPS on Local and outildo pro*
pnrty.    Apply, B. Harper.       6 «-np
A $ ruoiucil Huukiu u> nml, fumlslieU
or unfurulshod. Apply T,. W. Bold-
eralon, Annoi Bxlenslon, Fornlo.
FOR SALE—Four-reoiiMd Hon«« on
Dfllton Awroe. boUi-room and olhcr
rrtnr^nf^nrM. -ippfr, Toaopfi Cui-
You Must Not Fail to See
WITH* 0mt,?otJ*
WON B^t^
ben* y
^^*Ha^r*-:i?ts_4.-_--Kii,-i«i-i. «a»i     wa.-a*
Free Circus Street Parade. 10:30_a.m.
d bands, W$wka;±^E&~£
pcopfe of all clirafc. in native costume will be shorm In paraded
,T<vo ghows daUy-tfternoonat 2,'nff ht at St doom open it V
and 7 wn. ^Waterproof tenU^Adralsslon 25.«nta to m« 11 all.
"    f. * ..I *


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