BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The District Ledger Sep 28, 1912

Item Metadata

Download

Media
disledfer-1.0308863.pdf
Metadata
JSON: disledfer-1.0308863.json
JSON-LD: disledfer-1.0308863-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): disledfer-1.0308863-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: disledfer-1.0308863-rdf.json
Turtle: disledfer-1.0308863-turtle.txt
N-Triples: disledfer-1.0308863-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: disledfer-1.0308863-source.json
Full Text
disledfer-1.0308863-fulltext.txt
Citation
disledfer-1.0308863.ris

Full Text

 >   " ._       .•   *        -71- ,"^' , ~     " ■(..-.',<- v      ...   - ->.- , .  .,__   .. -    ^.   •""'.,*   *- ._  -      .     -      '     ",     -   ,1'
.•' l y"s"''ry--
-.*>
- y. '-.* - --
■• "  "'. - i
Industrial; Unit; is Strepgtb,
a • - t?r
The Official Organ of District'No. 18, U. M. W. of A.<>
^6ivi.,m'iQ.y
THE DISTRICT LEDGER, PERNIE, B,; C., SEPTEMBER 28,' 1912
GefymdnXSpcidlists
'''"""•■ .y.X'y.-r-''-" 7s :' •' :.•'-'■ '••
. •:•■»' "":• .      y   in
£>
ress
Great Prbgress Reported,    Strong-
sly Opposed to Militarism.   •
CHEMNITZ,    Sept;-   15.— To    the,
> , strains rof revolutionary alrB and with
. cheers for International Socialism the
"annual convention of the' German So;
clal Democratic party opened in this
city today. Delegates from every parti
of the nation were on hand to answer
•the roll call which was called before
the-convention was formerly organ-
.' . lied. ',"    •;. ' ' • ■'    S ,   .
The 'Annual  Report
The annual .report of the executive
committee, .which was distributed >.fo
.   the  "delegates   Clay,   consisted \, of
sixty-four printed yges.-'
It.-commences0'with a general" re-
view of political.conditions during the
past-year,,, especially, the , relation, of
' those conditions, to the results "of the
".Reichstag elections in' January. 7
The" second section of- this report
.deals mainly .with questions of propo-
-, ganda-methods and .local disputes.
■   Under the, head of "Organization"
,  the committee reports a, membership
on June 30, last,.of 970,112, of whom
-130,371'were women.     On June 30;
/■■ 1911, the total membership was 836,
J$2. (107,693 women), and accordln's-
fy the galn: in party 'membership dur
ring the past .year was.over--15 per
cent.  ;Of 390 organized election dls-
,', tricts,. 316 show a gain In membership, seventy-one a loss, and three no
.change.     The party  claims '119,769
dues paying members ln Greater Ber-
-''lin7    '     ."-'•■'.'■      *   '"     •
The report also deals with elections
'. to the Laudtag'and municipal "elec-
; tions. Aii interesting portion of this
y, section, shows the growth" In Social
7Democrtic,'representatives' In muHlcl-.
7 pal governments.* 'In' 1910.there were
-~#4,813—Socialists-representatives—Ini-tli©
■ legislative assemblies  of° 396 .cities,
7 5,720 representatives In 2,009' village
governments, .   114 ° magistrates'   in
■ y forty-one', cities/ and eighty-two- exec-.
utlve  officials, lh Jlfty^)fte}, villages,;
The resulta'^f; the>iiotfSbs','of.-l?13'
show 2,531 Socialist^ .representatives
In the legislative assemblies ot 470
cities, - 7,593. representatives Iri ; 2,680..
.l village"' governments, 104 v magistrates
In' fifty cities, "and . 204   executive
officials In 157'vlllages'7   f     ..
i> '
: y The Party Press       ,   ~
' The number, of dally newspapers
controlled, by vthe party at-the end
of'tho yoar 7(juno so,   1912)    was
,k eighty-, nine,,-.' ',.' -    -   '■';".
Of these eighty-nine party control-
-led papers,' eight aro printed ln private establishments,, aud all the. rest
■ ln tbo fifty-nine printing. shops   of,
the party. . ,
Tho Press Bureau, tho purpose of
whloh is to furnlBh nows to.tho party
papors, Is praised as having dono excellent work.' _ Its finances are in n
, healthy condition,
.■ Vorwnrts reports 165,500 subscribers on July 1, 1912, aB against 157,000
ln tho previous year, Receipts reported nro 2,258,151.30 marks, ov-
ponsoB 1,050,803,30 marks; profit,
307,348.20' mnrliB.'
Dlo Nouo Zell reports 10,300 subscribers, as ngnlnst 9,800 at tho ond
of 1910. ' Receipts, 05, 340,77 marks;
expenses, 02,040,15" marks; profit,
_I,.I06,02 markB.
' The report states the number 'of
subscribers to Der Wahre, Jacob'as
380,5000, as agalnBt 307,000. In'the year
preedlng. The - receipts. were * 336,-
906.77 marks; .expenses, 284,164.85
marks; profit, 52,741.82 ..marks., ,
-Die Glelchheit reports 107,000 "subscribers.- 'Last, year there, were 94/
500. '',. Receipts are given as 79,590.10
marks, expenses, 67,772.09 marks;
profits, 11, 818,01 marks.  • -' ■       0
/Party Schools and Education -
The party school courses > and the
usually extended courses of lectures
aiid -educational classes were considerably affected by the lively electoral
campaign work: however, although
late ih commencing;, good • work was
accomplished. The educational work
was extended over the entire empire.
National Treasurer's Report
' * '" y\ Marks.'
On hand July .1/1911."..; 739,626.22
Receipts  —"--..■—17..' 1,931,588.30
TOM LEWIS PUT ON OHIO;7\
G. O. P. SLATE
COLUMBUS, O.'.Sept. 14,—Republican" state central committeemen today
filled the vacancy on the state ticket
caused by the resignation of. J."'L.
Sullivan,', nominee for .secretary' of
state, who-went over to the progressive party recently. Thos, L. Lewis
of Belmont county, former president
of the United Mine Workers was nom-
Inated and accepted.      *      „".
Presidential/ electors in five dis-'
tricts were also to be selected. The
vacancies were caused by defections
to the" bull moose ticket or failure of
candidates to pledge themselves to
Taft.   -     "' '
•'.,.■"     "1,971,214.52
' y t- a    -•'•'■      ,.     ^   y,
Total "Expenditures..7. 7. .1,763,656.26
On hand June 30,-1912.7..° 217,558.26
The amount of casti "on hand would,
have been much greater were it not
for. the sumB expended on the electoral campaign (910,977.82 marks)
and the sums donated to. various
party newspapers . (79,684.27- marks).
Of' the receipts,.' 399,317 30,. marks
were contributed by-the party,owned
papers. Vorwaerts, 7 Wa.hre .Jacob
Neue Zeit, and Glelchheit; ana. the
Vorwaerts; publishing'., establishment.
Those portions of the'report ^hich
indicated. the astonishing growth" of
+Tl__a_npY,frv_/liirt«<*—iLTi_i_iri_ar> 4«ot_s._«-._;l___if1.
were received, by;the convention with
enthusiastic and prolonged .'applause.
8000 Goal Miners on
Strike in Pennsylvania
POTTSVILLB, Pa.. Sept. 21.-8,000
men employed at the collieries of- the
Lehigh Coal and Navigation company,
are on strike to .determine whether
the mines bf the anthracite district
shall be operated as closed or open
shops..   ,7 . a   '.   -
The refusal of two men to join the
United Mine Workers' "union is responsible for the tie-up at a time of heavy
demand for coal., Three weeks, ago
John<and William Miller of J Nesque-
honnig refused positively "to join the
union and the entire' force emhloyed
at this one colliery,'went out on a
strike: The offer was made to the
Millers to pay their iniation and dues
if "they "would sign the constitution bf
the union, but they^declined to do so.
„ CHEMNITZ! .'Sept.- 20.—Reaffirming
Its "stand' against _ capital punishment,
the Socialist *Corigress;ln" session;'£0^'
today decided to Issue a pamphlet' condemning the1 legal execution of human
beings. ..>■<'■'      '     ( *    •
A motion by G. Noske, representing
the Chemnitz district, resulted'in a
discussion on the calling for international action to halt the present insane
rivalry in armaments, which is driving
mankind toward a terrible catastrofcho
Freedom of International Intercourse
and lho abandonment- of, protective
tariffs, which, the resolution declared,
tondod to enrich capitalists and landowners at tho expense of the proletariat, waB'also.demanded,
August. Bebel, the veteran Socialist
parliamentarian, representing the 1st
Hamburg District, Ib sick at nis hotel.
Strike on Vancouver
Island Is. Spreading
' !wv "        •   j   1, -   .
Fire Bosses, Engineers, Chinese
and Japs All Out.  Premier
-- -Refuses to Intervene.
Calgary Double, Suicide
Parties are Known
in Fernie.
The startling story! of^the double
suicide tragedy in the\"Qde'en's hotel,
Calgary, Saturday "of7 last, created
great interest here owing to the recent residence here of thes two who
so suddenly ended their lives Friday
night. The Inthouts lived in Fernie
for about a. month, leaving here after
midnight Thursday on the eastbound
flyer for Calgary. They came' here
from Spokane, where they were married on the 20th of August, Just one'
month before ■ the fateful 20th, when
they suicided iii the Queen's Hotel 'n
Calgary.' . Inthout had been .working
as a telegrapher in the Great Northern station here, but had/been discharged for irregularity of cat tendance to
his business, and was despondent.- K2
at first boarded with his young wife
at the Northern hotel,-but later went
to a private boarding, house. -   ..
Last Wednesday - afternoon he and
his wife called at the'Temperance.ho-
tel'and asked for a robin. Mrs. Cbar-
don, after, some consultation, .assigned
them a room and they!-paid for a day
or two- in advance. Wednesday- evening both went out-and were-gono
but a short time and returned, going
direct to. their room-and retired. They
did:not rise the. "next morning until
late and went'out for their m^ais
- May Have Aroused ;8)Jspiolon
On Wednesday Chief Kfall of the city
police,-called at the" Canadian hotel,
where the'couple we're; then staying,
and-made inquiries regarding-a man
who wore a- light-colored hat and carried a straw-colored' suitcase.' . It Is
possible thit this .inquiry, while me}
ant for a man wanted5in.Regina, m-iy
have aroused,Inthbut's'suspicion and
caused, him to-hasten ,his departure
from town. "v*"- " '';"" 7 ^ -,;"
■ .-.The supposition that the Mrs, Henry
Burnell of Garfield," Washington,' is the
•NANAIMO,-:Sept -22l—The organ-
Ized miners of Vancouver Island are
Idle.' A'Nanaimo telegram to The
Federatlonlst •• briefly. summarizes:
"Mines, stopped ia Cumberland on
Monday;;7.chIne8'e; JaTs'and'7ail miners arV.Idle7 Company offered" Chinese $1" per day increase to do work.
Refused. . Company offered- Stationery and Brotherhood of Engineers, 20
per cent. Increase and recognition of
their union to1 work. -'' Both-refused.
Company offered fire bosses Increase
nnd recognition of union to work and
they refused. Fire bosses will Btop
work Thursday, as will engineers.
Ladysmlth men will come out In sym1-
pathy with Cumberland men. ' Looks
llko a fight to a finish, We are out
to'win. Advise workors to remain
away. Will keep outside workers
Informed.
CHEMNITZ, Saxony, Sopt. 20.—Tho
Social Democratic congress, today
adopted r.,a resolution looking, to tho
termination through international ■ a-
grooments of tho competition In armaments. The resolution doclm-os that
tho present rlvnlry among tho nations
throatens the poaco of tho world, and
Is driving humanity towards a'"fright*
ful catastrophe The enrlchmont of
tho great land ownors, the resolution
adds, must bo stoppoil through the
abolition of protection,'
- Mr. Burnell left Monday evening for
Calgary. , The stub of an order found
in one of Inthout's pockets .was from
a money order given Inthout by Mr.
Westby; clerk in the^Great Northern
station "here, and ,was the amount of
wages due him when he left the employ of the company."
A Yukon'Telegrapher 1 ■• ,
"- Mr. Burnell knows nothing of Inthout's history previous to his arrival in,
the neighborhood of Garfield. 7 The
boy had been In the Yukon country in
the telegraph service and was trying
to get back to that country, hence the
telegram from Vancouver stating-that
there werejio vacancies.
Ireland Threatened
by Civil War
Army Officers to Join Insurgents.
Men Arming.
carrlod
LONDON, Sopt, 18.—A romnrkablo
story cornea from Belfast that lloioio
embarking on tho present camiolKn
against Heme Rulo, the loadors had
received tho nsBiirnnco that In tho u-
'"veut of Homo Rule bolng pressed to
Its final stnge, a cortnln numbor of
, army   officers   representing   ovory
.  ltinUL.lL ul Uiu miuv Viuuiu Uhuv,  ;u
llulr Jo! wltb Uio Tbloj' wwi,
Tho list Is said to include many of-
flwrs of high rank, with (wonty-slt.
colonels nnd lieutenant-colonels, forty*
throo majors, alxty-nlno cnptalns, thlr-
V.-VniU   iiitiuVfc't.AliUft   AliU     VliVl   ..'umU_)(i
and elghty-olght mon hjpldlng tho rank
of sorgonnt-major or sergeant.
Ulstor's campaign ngalnst Home
Rulo will open with a big mooting today At Knnlsklllon. This la the first
of n unrt^n ot dr>mon«trflHnnii wliWi
will culminate In, Ulster today when
tho rn-irnhnr* of th* Vntonint vrtnimun-
Jty will bind themselves by u solemn
league and covenant to refuse submission to a Nationalist Parliament
Many Art Ouylr.g Plrdtrnu
The authorities tra perfectly veil
*w«r»» thai the tmlfie in ftrwirmt Is
bolng
tho, Government.
what stops could
on nnd somo tlmo nsto
actually dluciiKSod
bi! tnkon to donl
with thn Importation of these arms,
It wiih then doodled to take no action
ut tho moniout mid thus matters have
boon allowed to drift.
A. Fn OF L. CONVENTION CALL
The call for the thirty-second nn-
mini convention of tlio American Fed-
oration of Lnbor, to bu hold at Koch*
etitor, N.Y., beginning; Monday morning, Novomlwr 11, 11*11', has just bocn
Issued at headquarters. Tho meeting
will bo held in Convention Hnll, A
list of hotels nnd tho per dlcm
clmrgo at ench is glvon. Ilcadquar*
t-trs of the Federation will be at tho
Seneca Hotel. Hcacrvatlon* ,.t any
of tho hotels can be secured by ad*
di'iuulu.. tho _u.ii.4i_....' u( co.wtji.Uuu
committee, Peter Bo|(rer, 17i> Will-
Urns street, Rochester, N.Y.
NANAIMO, B.C., Sopt. 22,—R. Footer, president of the local district' of
the,United Mine Workers, embracing
Nanaimo, Cumberland nnd,Extension
collieries, returned to Nanaimo this
afternoon from Cumberland. Ho said
that tho Cumberland colllorlos are
completely tied up, Tho' trouble ls
caused by tho discharge of two men
who were prominent ln tho organization of tho union at Cumberland.
Tho company officials claim the mon
woro dlschargod for cnuso, but tlio
union claims tho boIo reason for tholr
dismissal was tholr nctlvo interest 'n
union mal tors, and demand tholr ro-
liiRtatPmont. This tlio company vo-
fiiHOd nnd the union called out all Ub
members.
Tlio mlnos nro completely tied up.
Tho Chinese nnd Japanese rofiiBo to
go bnck to work, oven though offered
an Incroaso In wngos, The engineers
and flromon havo also quit and tho
men declare tholr Intention of staying
out until tho two mon nro reinstated.
At -U0 o'clock this nftornoon tho
Extension miners In a mnsn mooting
nt LndyHinlth by a. voto of 21 ri to 103
doclded to stop work until Oscar
Mottlshnw and Jnmos Smith, the two
men alleged to bo discriminated a*
Kiilnst nt Cnmborliind are rcinslatod.
Tho resolution enmo Into effect at
onco nnd tlioro will bo no work In tho
IJxtonslon mines on Thursday, Tho
gonornl Impression n't tlio mooting was
ono of, sympathy with tho Cumberlnnd
<ii iitffir u'-'iiiuku mat 1110 men (its*
..■..;.-• (■<! ba aiuiilulvfl J/J' llni C'n(iu«ila(t
Collieries, Lid.
motherT^proves" "to7~he correct. ' The
father of the girl, Mr/ Henry 'Burnell.
arrived in town Monday, from- Rexford,
en route to Calgary,,and stopped over
between trains."--Mr. Burnell states
that the couple .werec-marrled 'against
the wishes" of'her parentsfin Spokane
on the ,20th of last month and that the
girl was just past 22 yeara'of age. She
had been in the employ of the Tiler
Millinery Co. In Spokane, but resigned
her position and joined her husband
here soon after ho came and secured
a position at the Great Northern station: Mr. Burnell would say very little, about the affair as ho knew so
little of tho circumstances leading up
to tile tragedy, but ,waB sure the girl
could never have been the author of
tho awful .deed.
,    Woman 8unday School- Teacher
She and all tho family were members of the Baptist church'ln the best
of standing. ■ HIb daughter was a general favorltb and was noted for-her retiring disposition. ■■ Slio was a' loodor
In tho Sunday school work'of lho Gar-
flold church, This rotlconco was noticeable hero In Fcmlo, the young
'woman scarcely ever going on the
street.   '   ■
Mr, Burnoll also stated that the
man mentioned as Dutro, whom "Billy" klllod because ho had Hod about
tlio dead woman, boarded with hlra In
Gnrflold and ho slates thnt thoro Is 110
foundation, tor such a Btory bo far as
ho Ib aware.
Reception to Italian;
• Consul General
. The Consul-Gcneral, Marquis Carlo
Durazzo," arrived^ in-Fernie on Tuesday, and'after making a'visit to. the"
mines at Coal Creek, accompanied
by W. R, Wilson/ R- M. Youatj'A.
J,. Carter and A, F, McNeil, he ws>$
accorded a most enthusiastic reception, the Italian cbloiv ■mar.1....; in
force, headed ,by„,the ban, ic, ih<!
Orpheum Theatre; Mr. Fran!: Sa'i-
toni introduced His-Excellency, who
upon rising was'" greeted " with loud
&nd .vociferous' applause, whilst' the
band: struck.-up the national marclj.
The "guest.,of the evening called attention to the .Turco-Italian war- and
the need-for .Italians to show in
some way or another their appreciation of-the mother country- He suggested that' as a subscription is now
being raised for an aeroplane or dirigible it would-.be a fitting tribute if
Kernic would take up a similar subscription. He ,said he' had visited
the i mines .and noted, that the work
was both hard and dangerous, accidents 1 occurred • frequently, and ur_r-
ed upon them that when an accjdtnt
occurs to "any of. them, or if there
was any. other, matter they should
need adVkaf, they should "write lo
him,-and the government • v. ct Id
"supply^l^l^ssi^-Tnc^foTTlie. iVr-
pose of looking into their .case3.'' In
conclusion,
upon their
also
Inquest on La te
Henry; Walters
fury bring inX Verdict of "Death
Due to Heart Disease A cceler-
ated by Shock."
The inquest on,.-the late Henry
Walters was held on Monday evening, Coroner Bleasdell presiding.
Thc jury sworn were: Messrs, James
Robertson, William Mills, Con.
Whclan, ' Thomas Robertson, Fred
Ingram, H..C.'McDonald.
-The first witness called Was Edward Holingshe'ad, 'who stated that
on thc morning of- the accident at
3.20 o'clock he heard the fall of
rock, and started to run out when he
heard the deceased call three times,
"Hurry up, Ned." He then went to
the rescue, and. found Walter's' two
wrists jammed fast in thc rock and
rock all alongside of him'. There was
about^three carloads of1 coal'and
rock around him. After they had
shovelled some of it away and got
Walters out,he,.was unconscious. He
was then taken on a stretcher tojhe
doctor's surgery. '      ;   <
Fire Boss W. R. Puckey' gave evidence of his hearing of the accident'
and rushing, to the scene, where he
found.-Walters unconscious.    >
Dr. Workman-gave evidence as to
thc deceased being brought to his
surgery. After > examining him^.he
found au abrasion on the chest and
his.extremities were co!d.7He examined "his heart, but could get . no
response. "However, thlnkingo there
might still be-life in the body," said
the-doctoral gave him a hypodermic of half, a grain of strychnine,
and got the" pulmotor to work for
respiration, but' after about 15 min-
utes, as I got. no response,' decided
he congratulated tliem
unity, , Speeches' were,
made lyr, .[Messrs.- Nicollettl,
Albo, Delu^I^bicastro, ,'and :jn re-
spbnse-'Ho.".he ". request' |tha't^nyone
who had 'anything to bring, to the
notice of the Consul-Gcneral should
come forward," Mr. Scalzo addressed'
thc audience. Mr, Scalzo' began his,
speech'by .lifting up his empty sleeve,
and pointing to it said that here waa
his tribute to capitalism, and hoped
that the Consul-Gcneral, as he had
stated, would give him some legal
advice regarding what. should be
done with one who, like himself, was
practically a subject for the'scrap
heap, as he wasonly now a part of
ixk man,   <
In the evening a banquet was tendered His ExcolUmcy at the Nap-
anee Hotel, when a thoroughly - enjoyable time was spent. Speeches
were interspersed , with toasts,
amongst those taking part being:
Messrs. Ppllock, , A. F. McNeil,
Mayor Bleasdell, Fisher, Dack, S,
Herchmer, Dr. Bound!, Whlmstcr,
Bennett,, Molt, P. and L Carossclla,
Geo, L, Pedlar, AicHo. The prlnci-
pay suggestions made by both
English speaking nnd Italian, was
the necessity for appointing a con-,
sular agent here to look after thc
interests of so many nf the subjects
of ihe House nf Savoy.
chest and abdomen. The organs of
the chest were healthy, except the
heart; this was enlarged and dilated^
There was no disease of the blood
vessels of the heart. There was no:
disease of the abdominal organs that
would .cau.e sudden, death. My
opinion is that thc man died of heart
disease. The , heart in condition - as
above may cause death as a result of
a slight,shock-or might die suddenly
without -any palpable reason. His
death, in my«opinion, was d,ie to
shock,occasioned'by the accident in
the mines." ''-
The, jury were then left to orlng" in
a verdict, and after about 20 minutes
they arrived at' the following decision: "Henry Walters came to - his
death on the mo.rning of Friday,
September 20, 1912, at or about 3-15
a.m. in No.'s.Mme at Coal.Cretk,
from heart disease accelerated * by
shock occasioned by an ac.idertt in
said mine." t
The late Henry Walters was a
native of Wingates, County Duriiam,-
England. He served'21 years and.8
months in the Durham Light Infrn-
lry( thc greater portion as bandsman,
having "enlisted as drummer in J889,
and retired on a staff-serge l'.it's pension. He leaves a ,wifc and child' in
London, England, and a brother
holds the rank of arum-major Inv the
-somerset Lfght Infantry. A' life-
lung friend of the deceased living in
Coal Creek" is Edi English.' '   "
that life^vas extinct.---!.,found" nothing previously td<cause death. At
the time'I considered his death was
due to heart' failure-occasioned ;by
the shock, andil have "no reason to
changei^my^mtnd";'."--'-_..■' "-._• ,y -.»
7" Joe,',7P'awlis'7 'who^'\vorkY'wit_r Ed.
Holingshead as timberman, gave evidence in Slavonian, which was interpreted by ,Mr. John Podbiclancik;
In the main nothing new was brought
out and corroborated the evidence of
Mr. Holingshead.
• The Inquest was here adjourned
until the following afternoon to hear
'the evidence of Dr.. H. Anderson,
who held a postmortem on the body
of the deceased. At thc resumed inquest the following diy Dr, Anderson, being sworn, stated:  ,
"I    held    a   post-mortem on the
body of Henry Walters on 21st September, 1912, in the afternoon. 'This
I did on instructions from tlie cor
oner.
"I found the body of a particularly
well developed man. The only external marks of violence were two
abrasions on the right upper fort*
head, an abrasion on top of left
shoulder, some scratches on back of
the left upper arm, and n very small
abrasion on front of the lf;ft knee,
Nope of the Injuries were at nil
serious, and not sufficient, to cause
'death, There were no fractures or
dislocations on the body; there was
no hemorrhage on the brain or frnt
Hire of the skull.   I opened the skull,
Political Equality League
Meetings to be held
, ^inlTeinie:X-y.
' It has been decided by the headquarters branch of the Political
Equality League " in this province
that the time has" conic to organize
the movement throughout the land,,
forming local branches which shall
distribute Information, arrange for'
meetings and collect signatures to a
petition which is to be circulated
broadcast,, asking that the Government will introduce and carry a" bill
giving votes to women during the
coming session.
,As further propaganda the organizer. Miss Dorothy Davis, .will tour
the province, and is booked to be in
Fernie from October _)2 to Sl, Miss,.
Davis will be pleased to hear from
all those Interested in this vital question ou her arrival or before, Address 0.7 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C.
B0Y8   IN   BANK  OF
ENGLAND   8TRIKE
I
Don't Forget the Charity Match
Tho final for tho Aldrich Charity Shield bo*
tvvoon Hoflmor and Pernio will tako place on tho
local recreation grounds this Saturday at 4,15 P.M.
Procood.. to go to tho widow of tho late Owon
Joison,
»o«»ffi>c^o^a»oi®a»«t»«ft«Bid_»»e!2«4S»<_»«»i»<
LONDON. Sopt, 1!).—Ono hundred
nnd thirty boys employed in the nnnk
of NiiRlnnd's printing department
struck today for moro pay, Thoy created no miieh commotion about tho
bunk that tho pollco had to scatter
ilium.
VOTER  WA8
KILLED
IN  POLLING
BOOTH
tUrrv W.lmer is expected to   re
turn from his trip to the old country some time next week
VICTORIA,  R  C,  Sept.    2R.~Slr
niehnnl Mcllrldo, minister of mines,
.i_._,.*->.i,   vj   i__.ts.iihi.Vi   i«   tliu  vtlfinu  in
the Canadian Northern Collieries, Llmltod, oh Vancouver Island, jfo hns ro-
replied ,lo n deputation of the Unltod
Mln<* Workers of America thnt tho
govornmont doos not consldor tliere Is
nny ground for Inquiry. Ovpr D.ooo
men uro on strike,
Otory of a Trsoedy a Year Ago Today
Told In Government Blue-book,
OTTAWA. Sopt. 21.—A tolo or a
uirnuu stiu^io in u polling booth,
terminating In (he death of one mint
nnd the burning of ballots la get forth
In liiliif form in tlmt utnld document,
tlm "J.-'tuniH of the Tivelflh General
hii'.ui.ii in ine luniait til foinmoiiH.''
Tho tragedy occurred In Grio of llift
far north polls of lOdmonton, the constituency of Hon. Frank Ollvor, nnd
Is told or In the official record ns follows:
"foil Nn." IM, Lf'imin. Poll wa>'
held nnd 79 ballots were cast for Hon,
IViinl: Ollvfr. but oiv!n__ to a tlot and
llio death of onu man in tho, polling
bwtb and the nllfgpil burning of ballot* nH'SUbstnntlnfpi! by the affidavit
of lho deputy returning olflcor, Mr.
"*" w*« murrftd on Wednesday Prsnk Van Cannot, ibe frt.w_.n_r of-
h*t, Ttevt Wmmirk pi*rfarmfit__ th* [t^r-r dfrf not roiwt fh.> snlrf 7!» ha Hots.
cvremoajr. Iin his recapitulation."
Mr, Olivor'H totnl innJorUy win,
2228. Jn vlow of Um fact tlmt all tlie
votcH nt tho poll In question wore
.'Oiiiiied for hlin, It Is assumed tlmt
tho pitched buttle with fatal remits
wns pill up bv Hrriltlneoit. ot Um ntlmv
sldo or by somo who claimed that
tnoir imiiotM bad been tnmpornil with,
At »li t:\tiiiis tho ri'cord lu iho most
Hfilr;ifi. f.p|it.«/lni; In u parll<(mcmnry
dociiiueni of tlm kind.
Railroad Men
i
in Spain Strike
A General Sympathetic Strike is
Threatened.   Railroads will
give in if Government
Grant Subsidy,
WAGE8
BOARD  FOR
DOMESTIC
SERVANTS
Mr. And Mrs. Joshua Grav feft on
Monday for the old country via New
York.
George* Thoroion   and MUt F.dna
SVIWflY, N. 8. \V„ Sept, ao.—Tho
Kovornment of Now South Wnlc» con-
ffmpl.i^i In'rndiirlnr. N'jrhhMiM (Mnl-
ln« with t)i<> woiKlni: fonditlonB of do-
Dif^flr i-m>nf> ot nlf flasv.i. The
athlltlon to (bo ktutu'H Indiihirial lawn
will probably hn In the tllrectlon of
Inr-ltnling nil domestic servants In the
schedule of the stAte's arbitration <i.'i
whhh trill vrotldc ^Jhtm iiHb h nutt*
bnnrtt unit rfwittit* thn hour* nml ron
ditlong of tbeir employment.
1IAI-CULOXA, Sept. SO,—HU thou;.-
nud rnllrond omployi-es In Cntnlniiln,
In ntiHtem Spain, struck todny. The
.SiUiuiii.f Uiulwi.> Mens I,nion is n>-
lm, to limit (he aro.i ut thu u(niKKl«,
but luillcrith.rih an; li ^111 sprcid.
IIAU'CW.ONA, Sc|il. :%- Tlw «ior-l<
jaiinrcis ol i".ii!i-«')i'ii:i, \jiicmi-ih, Arm-
koii, nud HurnKO, uh well nn a number
of other ttadutt tinlmiH have nil decided to strlko unb'sn ilm dr-mntid). of tlio
railroad workers me Knil.ted ..Itliln
_.( bourd.
MAIMUI). Sept. 27.—Thn director* _>r
('■•' Hp.inh'h rallrj.i'!- ioiUy i.'ni<-l
(hat, they are v,ililiif. tn crant tho i|<i-
manda of tho mlkr-ro If tb<* {.ovcrn-
ment would help with n suli-tldy, or
nutho.Uw them tn lncn>itHn their rat-
tt. Thf- d*m»r,i1« tit thf r._m r^prt
iflnt 9*7,000^100 n v-*»r Th>» nwwn-
ni>nt I* considering the matter.
Ceibeiw,    Friinci>,    Sopt,   21.—Tho
*1|innl*th    cnl'M-mnndl    In    ni<ni,n..l<>^    'n
tnoblll/.e tho einnloveeM nf lho riillrnnd
brliii-liii; iIidiii within roach of tho
luiirtlnl lnw. This Ih tlie outconm nf
Um deiihion of Hit* rallroml workers In
Cuiiilijiilii to ko out on strike next
wi-«>k befiire the retilF!»l nf tin' rnltrmil
(uiiipaiilcH tu mani tlielr deui.iihlH for
an imjiiovement of rotulitloni1. It Jn
feared by the Ko\eriiin<-nt that tlm pre-
nom. Munition iuIkI.i develop a Kenur.
nl miike tbroiiuhfiut iho country.
iii, Kiiux t inirr'u i.aiiti-, A-ii will
ludd a natt- of Itonir cooked daintic*
.iu >a«iirilav ii» the *itore fiirm.r'.v •><•*
cuiiiiil liv Jeff the  Jeweller.
Tlie collect tun taken nn In Oul
Cvcik li. ln-lulf i,( N'i^Micimcri nn
5,-7 ^■»m*.!fi*,' rea!ir<-d ft^.lfl. Since
f..i*n fivfl r-finfriFiifffrin^ nf fl.fW) nrnf
$>.t»o respectively have been »«nt in.
'( . *■«
%y \
i'gf ;ji-.ivj.'
:. f-..-:.\ yy
.^ •
~-,v   ••   , ..-*'-l.7,  -;. K*   i'-
*7yy
■'.'•v^'.*'.:i.Vi-:-v-!",':"'-'-.^.'-'- "" ,*S7J\;-):„y,:-ySy-'i'
. v.-..-•■,.•'.--. .v. :.'7'^t.'',\.-.!--'i\V." >,V.y77, ■ V-'N'-:.!?'--: "■"-'f
,,v.
THE DISTRICT^LEDGER, FERNIEyB;. C., SEPTEMBER 28,1912;
PAGE THREE
Capital Paid Up.;........-..;........,.\.8 2,870,000'
Reserve arid Undivided Profits:-....... 3,500,000:
?"Total Assets... .V..5.....;...:.V.-.;,-.....-. 44,000,000.
■y' Just'as a'successful merchant makes every^
i effort'tp'give his customers,courteous, effi-'
>: cieht attention, so do the officers" of the Bank
'-'.of Hamilton endeavor tb render to depositors'
"every servise. consistent with "conservative,
. .banking..practice.. 7; 7 .', '* .
/S  No'deposit is too. small to assure the de-
...po'sltor considerate'treatment—the savings,
"   accounts of those in.moderate'circumstances
are "welcomed with courtesy! and»-with 'ob*
' sence'of undue,formality which makes bank-'
ing a convenience and a pleasure. \ ,"';.- '•
•>F. B. Robertson, AgcnT
ft
•   .ti
1.-I
;    ■["   .        ''    -    y ■                             '"-.      •       ,■'.',
A. C. LIPHARDT
1 .                I    1
ln
"-.'  JEWELER  AND   OPTICIAN
'■-.•'*<.'';■         '         "            -,        '.         .      '      ,     '   '
-•■ _   -v.' ■ .->,„'.     ..:''-.,-            .'.                 !. „
y-   "" " "'*■' •*.     7 "       '''.        ■■       S   - "          'y~
FERNIE,   B.C.
-.'
''v'_-,           '         .' y ■■*•'-* '"','
'   .'
ly
WHEN IN-BLAIRMORE GIVE US A CALL
J.vM. Thompson Co.
,;   .f\-.\    *   .The. Quality.Store'., -y. yX-X y„
GROCERY, DRY GOODS, CROCKERY, ;
CLOTHING,;BOOTS AND SHOES
-■■■<\' ■■'.    N OUR MOTTO       ,'.<-     '""     .
.The right goods. "' The right treatment. . ,-The right
_ ">'    .. prices, each and everv time.  '       '•    ■ .
' Pincher Creek . Creamery. Butter from tlie nearest
.'.,       . creamery, is always fresh and of the
;..'-■■  FINEST QUALITY    .
Burnetii M Lajn&
T~ '      "lj"enerair_DealerS
Quality
G o o d s
-and-
Living Prices
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes
'"*■'■•' Men's Furnishings :
Groceries, Fruits and
Provisions
Bellevue, Alta.
^ Wm. D. Haywood
"Conspired to get Good things of Life
■■■: 7 for: Mill Workers," He Says.
11. BLAIS
^     v» ' ■ X '
  'i
Grocer
We carry a full line of
Red Feather. & Tartan Canned Goods
Prices Right
Satisfaction guaranteed or money back
Phone 103       :':        Frank. Alta.
W H Y
woro tho FIRST PRIZE ctnd tho GOLD MEDAL
at tho Edmonton Exhibition awarded to
SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAMS, BAGON, ETC.?
Bocausothoy aro THE BEST ON THE MARKET, that's why.
Buy thorn all iho tlmo at
THE 41    MARKET   CO.
8AM GRAHAM, Manager
PHONE 41
I        nl0wm.tnnm*w»w+,%0
I^P M mm  mk  Pkw j^^t ifli  ill
Lumber for all
Purposes
hero at any time and In any
qunntty. You cannot «wam.>
ui with a largo order, or give
us so small a ono tbat we will
not attend to It.
THERE Afte BOARDS, BEAMS
J0I8T8, SHINGLES, Etc,
for any kind of bnlMlng yon
may be at work upon. Havo
us send you what you want
when you want It
orrioB>nd vauo, MeMUtfttotf avc. ot-p, a. n. dipot, rnrnn
7 LAWRENCE/- Mass.; ' Sept. - 22.—
William D. .Haywood, a general organizer of the'Industrial Worfers'ofUhe
World and a member of the National
Executive Committee of tlie Socialist
party, who was ' arrested yesterday
shortly after he got through' addressing a gathering, of more than ,12,000
persons on the Boston Common to protest against tho. further imprisonment
of Ettor and Giovannitti," two' of the
leaders' of tho strike of 22,000' textile
operatives which .took place here last
winter, was arraigned before Judge
Qulnn In the Superior Court' here, today.
' Hay wood, pleaded not guilty to two
Indictment^' charging .him with'"conspiracy" In connection with "the great
textile strike:- Ho was held for .trial
under $1.000-bonds.'' .No date'for the
trial was set. '   '   -   \
"The arraignment of Haywood took
only five. minutes. He waived the
rendirig of the Indictments which contain .twenty-two • counts, and when1
asked if he, was guilty said.
"Not' guilty., I am.only guilty.'of
trying to' get the good things of life
for. the mill slaves." .  "y      y
Prank Plttochelll, of Lawrence,
went, on Haywood's bond. Attorney
J.- C. S.. ..Malioney asked for an'immediate trial, but Judge Quinn - an-,
riounced thafhe would.first have to
confer with District Attorney Attwill.
This means that Haywood will not go
ot trial until after the Ettor and Giovannitti trials, .which start here two
weeks from today. '
The  Ridiculous  Indictment
Haywood is, jointly indicted with
Ettor, Giovannitti and Ettore Gian7
nini, it being charged that they and
other persons on January 11 and other
dates up to January 30, "contriving
and.intending tb injure divers persons
whose names are to. the jurors -unknown and who were 'thenand there
employees of the Wood worsted mills,
did unlawfully conspire, combine,
contrive, confederate and agree, together by", threats to' said divers per-,
sons, by the use of force, by intimidation and by assault to prevent said
divers persons from continuing iii the
employment of said-, worsted' mills,
against the' peace of the Commonwealth aforesaid>and contrary.to the
form of statute In such case made and
provided." ,     >    -
In a statement Haywood said: "I
am guilty of conspiring to get more
of the good things of'life for the people who work in the mills.
"If a man has to go .to jail for that
kind of conspiracy, I am willing to go.1
This charge of conspiring, to keep men
from working in tlie'niills.ls a terrible
thing. I wonder what is to become
of us if it proves to be. a crimej All
labor leaders, all. honest union offi-,
cials who lead strikes'against oppression, are in danger- of, going to jail
for conspiracy if ,they provo me *o
have committed a crime.
"I /have' asked for- a speedy .trial
because this, matter* ought to be
thrashed out quickly. . I intend to be
here for the Ettor, trial; I am going
to be a spectator at that trial. Then
I,liope to be tried myself."        • ■
."What0 about a demonstration .for
Ettor on the day of the trial?" he was
asked. / •   '       y
'.'There .ought, to be something like
this.".     • '
, "What' about the general strike?"
• "I hope there will be one'    I can't
say anything more how." ' "
Drives 20,000 Girls into
Wlite Slaveiy Each
Year
WASHINGTON,', Sept. 18.—"From
15,000 to 20,000 girls bet.ween the ages
of",18"and"25~yearsrSrmsjorityiof"Vvhom"
are native-born-Americans, are the
victims each year of the'white slave
traffic in' the United States..
"About 50,000 man and women make
an 'easy' living every year selling,
buying and living on the earnings of,
these gjrls." " ' .
.- Those are the conservative statements ' of Stanley W. Finch, special
United States commissioner for the
suppression of the white slave traffic,
made in Washington a few days ago!
Finch has 'been an attorney and official
in the department ot justice for twenty years. •   ■
;-Put8 Total at 250,000
"So easy Is the, living to ho made
put of the white slave traffic that con-
BcloncclesB crooks of all kinds in tho
country have turned to' trafficking ln
young glrlB," Bald Finch. "So great
has been the dotneBtlo traffic ln women in the last few years that today
scattered throughout the United Statos there.are, conservatively estimated
no less than 250,000 women living a
life of shame ln semi-public or officially tolerated places of disrepute."
THEATRICAL CZAR
AGAINST MARRIAGE
and England were'rea'dy to'fly at each
other's throat, last summer, it .was the
Socialist party of Germany that: assembled 200,000 men in Berlin one Sunday
afternoon and declared' that if there
were a war'the Socialists bf Germany
would not help fight'it.. It was generally admitted at thetime lhat the attitude of the-'German Socialists more
than anything else,.,was responsible'for
the avoidance of war. ' -   '    '-
Socialists are equally pacific when
considering the best means by which
Socialism may be brought about. Socialists are.; first, last and all the time
in.,favor only of political action and
trade union action. Wherever there
is a; free ballot, they, believe in using-
it, to the exclusion bfTbombs and bullets. , That is ,why ■ they begin- one
campaign the'next morning after the
closing of' another.;, They, are busy
with the printing press and their tongues all the while. ' For them, there is
no closed season.   -7 • >,   _
I know a good many Socialists,'but
I do not know one who advocates anything, but the, ballot and' the'trade
union, nor one who would not risk his
life, if necessar.', to prevent the uso
of violence. '-Socialists realize only too
well that Socialism can be reared only
u'ponr'understariding, and that, the use
of dynamite would turn the minds' of
■ne ,'_oi.le against th-.-m Lor a bundled
years. .M.y. Si.cia'i.-t v-ho belie'os
otherwise is the snmo sort of a po.nn-
Hal <.TU-.ir.a.i that can bf- fi't.nd in nny
other party—and eq..'i.lly is rare. T.-.r,
I.epub'icf.n party i__.il _.l>; Guiteau :.i..l
its Czolgosc;;. but it _eiiU'.i_/;edincit'-..r
of them ii tie quicl_.y__hi.n the.Sin.i!-
"st party would repndk'._« on., .if its
own members who should commit a
great crime. -
Socialists, as a party,', stand for'violence only in the samo way that Abraham Lincoln stood for it. If the-So-
cialists should carry a national elec-
.ion,in this country and, the capitalists,
refusing to yield, should turn,the regular army at them', the Socialists would
use all the violence they could muster.
While-they, are in a minority they are
obeying the laws that the capitalists
make, but if the Socialists should ever
become a majoritjj, they will insist,
even with bullets, that the capitalists
obey" the laws that the Socialists
make.,.'
each.-other,' and when they, quit the
union they.find that, non-union'men
also.steal from each other. So they
despair of< the working class ever emancipating itself. ' The scientific Socialist knpws that petty stealing among
the" workers, is due to the fact that this
social system is founded upon stealing. The capitalist class steals from
the working class everything that'they,
produce. ■ But the capitalist! class also
steals from each other in dividing the
spoils, and-.in that sense they are enemies to each other. But as a class
they have a common interest, namely,
to continue to steal from the-working'
class. ■ According to their own figures
thoy return-to the working class in the
shape of wages about one-fifth of what
they steal. So any stealing tlie workers do among themselves must at best
be very ipetty as compared with the
amount that the capitalist class steals
from the working class. In so far ns
the working class do petty stealing
from each other tliey are in that sense
enemies. -But they too have a class
interest in common,' namely to overthrow the system,that is based on
stealing., The scientific Socialist is
amused at tho petty stealing of the
workers from each other, and the
larger stealing the capitalist class
from each other, and does not dispair,
for the only stealing worthy of serious consideration j.s the force that is
digging the grave, for the rule of capital with its wage slavery—producing
for .profit, which is but a polite name
for,stealing. .      . . "   '
, The cure for thatt horrible, disease
called "Desiiair" is a knowledge of
scientific Socialism,—C. SI. O'Brien.
AN ODIOUS COMPARISON
George Edwardea Takes Action to Prevent Loss of Hla.Chorus Girls
,_ ^ _____
LONDON, Sopt, 21.—Tho poerngo
and stngo department of the matrlmon*
lnl market hns received n sovcro set
hack by'tho edict Just Issued by Goorgo
EtlwardC8, who controls most of England's chorus girls, thnt thoy must not
mnrry. This ordor Is tho roRttlt of
tho Inroads mado hy Hymen Into tho
ranks of tho chorus girls at Rdwnrds'
throo musical comedy Iioiibph, tha
(lately, Dalys and Iho Adclphl.
In future, all contracts botweon lho
mnnngor und tho slngors will contain
n clatiso providing that no girl shall
Im R'loiiHcil from on_r.inr-nioi.ty during
rnhenrsuls or the run of a piece on
(ho scoro or matrimony.
UdwnrdcH1 chlof henchman, Arthur
Mai'ono,' says tlmt the marrinpo of
chorus girls Is becoming a serious
question for musical romody producers, ' No less than 18 girls left lho I drnntH,
Adolphl during tho run of "Tho Qunk-
or fllrl" to marry. "II. Is not easy to
fill the va(.ai_t.le»," gays Marlono, "and
tho limo and monoy spout In rehearsing nnd training gtrls Is wasted wlien
l-lli)   -_U._-.UU)   ..WCMv   tU   Itldlf)    »vJ-i.r.
titled admirer, Hcik*. the now ttau«.>
In nil i-gwmcn.t, fw_nMlxlng mn.d-
mony."
Some.of them I found chewing tobacco. Many ,of- them are deformed,
hunchbacked,1'. bow-legged " and consumptive looking.- r found the greatest number of them in what is known
as the Cooledge Mill, built in 1911.
This ■• company employs about 16,000
persons, of which about 7,000 ■ are
women. These men? women and children work 24,000 looms and at 655^000
spindles. . They produce over 250,-
O00;000~yards~of'tcloth'-and"over~a^mii="
lion and a' half bags each year.  .
The. machinery occupies 137 acres
of floor spao«», ..The buildings' look
like regular prisons, and they are.
There is not n single fire escape to
be seen on them.     In some of the
i . i
rooms the temperature is as high as
125 degrees In the summer. In-most
of the rooms It Is between 80 and 90
degrees all, the time. The works are
often closed on account of, overproduction and the workers find it almost
impossible to live on the wages they
receive. •  '' '
The Amoskeag Manufacturing Com-'
pany owns almost every foot of,land
of the City of Manchester, which has
a population of about 75,000 souls,
It controls almost everything in tho
city. They gave tho land on which
the armory, the Y. M7C. A., and the
county court house are built and have
contributed large sums to every
church In tho city.
They have kept their slaves unorganized and have laid their Iron fist
oh freedom of spooch. A short whllo
ngo tho local Chief of Police, M. J.
Henley, stowed a hnll meeting end
whon askod hy some one, "What will
the cltli-ons of Manchester say?" an*
swored, "I nm tho citizens of Manchester."      '      " '
Emll Seldel is billed to speak thoro
on tho 24th, Tho pollco chlof 'says
ho will provont Iho meeting from being held, Tho local Socialists sprond
lho rumor thnt thoy would storm tho
common wllh a muss mooting In splto
of the Amoskent.' Corporation and get
a permit,
A largo strlko Is hound to como thorn
hut when It docs come It will hnvo to
hn a small rovoliitlon to succeed, as
the corporation owns nil tho utreots
leading to tho mills nnd ran clone them
at nny tlmo, though thoy nre oiled nud
lighted hy tho municipality, There Is
no other wny to some or tho city build-
in gH,
The plnul Is Hiirroiinded on tho onn
sldo by a wldo cnnnl out of which nn
nvorngo of two suicides a month nro
drnagnd. On tho othor sldn thore Is n
fnnco twolvo foot high. Kvory gate or
j entrance Is protected hy powerful hy*
It looks like n prison.    It is
THE SYSTEM OF STEALING
The philosophy of despair- is
perhaps one.' of the' greatest., obstacles that, . we have" to contend with ■ in our effort to ■> unburden ourselves, of the superstition
and-ignorance that the master plass
and their representatives have loaded
us up with for thousands of years.'
" With the exception of the. scientific
SbTialiFts~memhers^of"buf~ciass-are"
troubled . with, various degrees and
kinds of desipair. - For instance, union
men despair of-' the union because
they find that union men steal from
The English Board of Trade issued
a report relative to the safety of travel
oh English trains, The comparison of
the English record with that of America presents a condition of .affairs that
is astounding. On an average only
one passenger was killed in England
for'every 94,700,000 journeys, This
calculation takes no account'of journeys made" by season ticket holders,
so that the risk.is really less than
the figures indicate. During the first
three months of 19J2 accidents on American railroads resulted in the death
and injury of 5,052 persons," 2G7 being
killed out-right. "
THEM   MILLIONAIRES AN' ME.
(Done in doggerel during the lucid
intervals of Old Slaii Trouble.)
Sly clo's is gittin' shiny an' my,, shoes
' is gittin' thin;
My face is gittin' peaked an' my belt is
"    *"caviir'"in7~       —.  ——
Sly family's gittin' bigger an' my wife
Is -gittin' sick,
An' time is gittin' short fer me. to call
. the doctor quick. •   '   .
My pocket's gittin'- empty an' my job
is gittin' slack,
With prices gittin' higher than fer sev- ,
eral centuries back: ' ■•   ,y  .
But my head is gittin',' dizzy, an'"my
,'   heart is gittin' gay,        ■ ... '
A-thiukin' 'bout the swath,I'll cut upon
election day.   '   '.
Them millionaires they comes along
an'takes me fer a,ride;        -  ''    -„
Sez they: "We takes yer hand today—
nex' week we lakes yer hide."
I sen: "Excuse my cio's,',' sez I; but'all '
them millionaires     •.  '
Tbey sez: "A man's a man today, no  '
matter what he wears." ,       >   •
We pokes along so friendly-like, you'd
think that"-.ye wuz brothers,
Election day is alius such a diff'runt0
■ day from others. "
"Who'he the proper, candidates?"  I
make so bold to'say;o .
They takes the pains to tell mc all they
, know—election day. r,    .
It gives a feller's  mind  relief from
,,    things that plague his life,
Like beln' out o' work an^ having starv--
in' kids and wife.
1 manage to forgit 'em when I-motors '
•  thro' the town
With all the men that owns the mills
"• they talk o' shuttin' down. _ ■
We gits so patriotic then—them' millionaires an' me,
Wc often joins right in an' sings "Sly
Country, 'Tis of Thee." .,
"Sweet land of liberty," sez I, "We love
. its rocks," ses they.     y. *'
"Its woods an' templed hills for us,"
they adds, election day.   -^
Then when the vote is counted an' we
git a chance to brag.
It's sweet to feel that victory is perch-
-   in' on'our flag.     •.       "       _    .''•
Sometimes we gits a drink or two an'
n  then we lifts a cheer
That shows the people who is who—
one day in all the year.    '  .
We knows there's heen a battle an'
wo knows that we has won it. ' ,,'  .
We knows we saved the country—if we
,   dunno how we done it.
The victory is ours, so we all goes
home to pray
That all of us won't' starve to death
'fore next election day.
tut "hen 1 starts to tell iny wife how
phi) ions.it'wuz, ' -
She only starts to grumble jest the
vtiy a woman does.
"V-, e won," sez I.     "Won what?"' sea
she, s fifittin' in a-stew. ■
;;t saved the State.V sez 1 to her. .She
only Etz "Fer who?"     ■ -
•'its j'isil, like tliis," I then'explains.
." 'Tw'll be like tliis,'-' sez she.- v
I wisht my wife could understand them-
millionaires an* nie:
I=wiH!:=she=cdu!d-appreciate=the=fr£-££*=*=
iiizin" -way
They coues, around to 'common fo'.k.
like t e—election day.   ,
.    . . —Schenectady Citizen.'
:»'X •♦•.•.<!•.v<«.\'»iv«i,v_.-\'«.\',»..v«.
I  Ms Kinleu i
V-     y ■"   '• -     y'
\l Isle of Pin03 I
m
;iuiw»
_#M
A.Cil ti of Oivinne Gioycs i
I* in .     jj|
eTtu-Amoncon District -A
oi      7.     r
Cuba        y,
SUM
#•'"-. I
/- -
.. v.
*•.     ■
a prison in which thoiisuudK of men.
womon and children slave undor awful
conditions for a starvation wntge for
tho bonoflt of onn of the most powor-
ful trusts In the world.
in
You Can Make
$3000 to $5000
A year from ten ncres of our fertile,
froetloss fruit and truck land, grow-
• lng or..'.-..', grapefruit, pineapple,
winter vegetables, lemon,*, limes, br.n-
anas, berries, grapos,, figs, tobac.o,
coffee, cocoa, coconnuts,
The Isle of Pines
Is 00 miles south of Havana, Cuba-
only four days from Now York by fast
steamer, It Is an iBlnu.l of eternal
Juno, fanned by ocean bveozes nud
protected hy the wnrm waters of the
Gulf Stream from tho bll'.liLliiK frosts
which dovestntc Florida'1) grows.
Frost Is unknown hero.
Irrigation for fruit Is unnecessary, Our climate Is tho finest In tho v.orlcl,v.!nter or
summer.     No coughs, colds, rheumatism or fevers-r-no sunstroke or heat prostrations.
Flowers, Fruit and Sunshine
ull yonr round In tho Isle of Thins.    Evory month is harvest tlmo.    You can grow three crops
a yonr,    No cold barren winter to endure while the ground lies Idle, bringing In no Income.
Tho Isle of I'lncs In In ovrnry souse nu Amorlcnn Colony. Von will fool at homo there. Ovor
.WOO Aniorlr'iuis nnd qulto n fow Canadians aro Intorostod thero, nnd ovor !>9 per cent of lho
html In owned hy thorn.    Canadian r.ott.cri. aro there to bid you welcome,
Land values have advanced 20;/, in last three months 1
WRITE FOR OUR FREE BOOK
!,<it iu semi you froo onr huge, beautifully Illustrated til piik*1 hook. "MrKlNI_I.Y IHI.ANI)
OF PJNT.S," «._nt»lnlng colored _ilftt«'« und nv--r 1«0 vIcwm of orange* :m«l i:ni|.ofrull urnv.'H, l'lnn
applu fields, tobacco limitations, vrgntnliln gnnlfiiH. tyf.lc.il homes or American nettlorn, good
roads nnd bridges, hotels, town hnll, Bchools, geiituul slorms, ole., nit n_roiniillithi_d lu six short
yonrs hy the untiring fif.orts of lho company mid tho " .
cO'Oliurntlon of enterprising Amnrlcm settlors,
Ton   ncres  of  land   will   cost you   VtW.   pnynble
SOCIALIST U8C THE DALLOTI
OONT WANT DULLET8
Vftifcrtt ^iii.vm.  -V>.\.
IN ACTUAL 8LAVERY
Life In th* Amotkeig Mills, of Manchester, N. H., Is Veritable Hell
Dy Slguard Russell
I went all through tho Amoskcag
Mmwfaeturlnu Compnny r-wnrlr and
found hundred* of chlldron of 14 «»d
under working there. These pale-
faced little fellows Mv«r go to school
and they do th* work of men from &
in tb* otornlnf to C at night
fi-    ^ll'iii   t, ' T> /ru'ru-i
♦ I.JI.kU   UU<aU   •»"«.
,#*_»*>..%
...J!'..'   „.,<.» Ui
A
4,H,
iMi'i-must
■w
fit ^o \,fr cent It' iillnwH
tnr cinli. .milclng the uVt ensh prlco of ten acres $t!ifi.
Mail Coupon Today
iSLfc. of HNES Co.
375 6th Ave., New Vor>, N.V.
5>.i.w    •-,:.*   '. ..   IT.)".'    s   '«r  U« ..
"Mr KliiW, i*1«< »f I'Iiii--," Mm'*, *■!••.
ili*i nlitiiH .'uuriit.ul.
Thosn who know little or nothing
nbout Hoclallsm hel lovo that SoclnllHU
differ ns to (ho advisability, of using
violence to hrlng about fiorlnllsm.
Never waa there a greater mistake.
Above all others, thn Boclnjisi party Is
the party of pear*.    When Germany
Shiloh's Gun
ouickiv »t»m eouom, CUM* COLD*.
HUiXB rut tM»0*T Um IVWftl,»« CUM*
' A few liiindM-d dollar* Inv«>«t4>d 'iow will make you
Independent In the noxt few yr.tr* The price cf our
land it advancing rapidly because of extensive Improvements we are making.     You ean save money by
buying "ow- 'r|11 out the couPon ,nd *end '* today
and nl tho shihi* tlni" '••! «» h"« ■"•»». .»>r*i .uu 'm,vi5,'. rt\t'.Uv»: if
you should purr has*", so that wc may »en<l you actual photographs
of land *■« would recommend tor your M.ii_..iUtri._......
No. * ml m	
U'll>  I'niv.
Jll.lri't l-nicr*, .'«Uiir, II. «'...».> I_
_^J ^-.t, .i^inlilfiTtV'
„y.-»m'»»i»»«i»y
a^Vr<v»-".'«*-
--f
vjr-'
•,"_   ;.- -
PAGEFOUB
THE DISTEICT LEDGER, .PEEHns/BitC,, SEPTEMBER 2S. 1912:
y-yks
y. ®i& fistml tttyw yy -
Published "every Saturday morning at. its'office|:
Pellat Avenue, Fernie/. B.C.- Subscription, $1.00
per year in advance. An excellent advertising
uiedium. Largest, circulation in the District. .".Ad-
'rertising rates on application. Up-to7date. facilities
for the execution of all kinds of book, job and
color work. Mail orders receive.special attention.
Address all communications to The'Disttict Ledger.
S. P: NERWICH, Editor.
Telephone No. 48. Post Office Box No. 380
FALLACIES OF FREE TRADE AND
PROTECTION kV
FREE Trade or Protection1 are of no material
benefit to the working class.    This is a bald
statement to make, but let us apply a little common
" sense logic to the question nnd see exactly where
it loads us.   . .       .
. Great Britain is a Free Trade country. . We
do not think that anyone will refute tliis statement.
. Poverty stalks broadcast throughout the length
and breadth of tlie United Kingdom. The Protectionist or Tariff Reformer points to this irrefutable fact as proof positive Dial it is tbe result of
Free Trade. We must not examine too closely or
we shall discover that poverty has a deeper root
and it is.NOT caused either by Free Trade or .Protection.
Tf the volume of business were-to-decrease, the
Tariff Reformer would exult to think that he had
his argument strengthened, but the statistics demonstrate otherwise, as Britain's trade returns most
conclusively prove. On this score the Tariff Reformer is bested. lie may call attention to the importations from Belgium, Hungary, Holland or some
other • country of manufactured articles that if
made in Great Britain would'have given employment to British workmen - and although this be
quite correct another point in his argument is conveniently overlooked, but his Free Trade opponent does not, as lie calls attention to the social conditions of the workers in the countries referred to
and makes comment regarding the way they live
and are governed "so that'again we see that'so far
as the working class is concerned whether they live
in England, Hungary, or 'Belgium there is not a
.marked- difference of conditions.    " " ■
At the present time an election is pending, in the
■> United States and the press is actively engaged
vrith the tactics that have heretofore had telling
effect. ' The Republicans ariTshouting themselves
.hoarse about the influx of goods.from'pauper lab-
orized Europe but the story,has been worn almost
.threadbare by constant use niid does not fall upon
such fruitful'soil as heretoWe. e The "great voting
mass have begun to take the practical lessons
taught to heart. The experiences gone through
m the Republican state of Massachusetts with the
Lawrence mill-workers, the action- of the governmental authorities in Alabama with • the lumber
workers and the coal miner;., although Democratic,
are more impressive than all the windjanni-ing of
' the spellbinder on. tho rostrum or the penny-a-liner
in the newspapers.   ,        '■' ■'' ' = /'*   ,
-   If Free Trade were the cause of the evils that
, the workors suffer from then Hie Protection policy
countries would not have Ilie difficulties to contend
against. Free Trade and,Protection to the pro-
dueing class nre as inucli benefit as Ihe smell'of a
savory porterhouse in n roslnnrant is to n hungry
man who hasn't got the price of n bowl of soup.
As tantalizcrs they serve tlie politician's purpose
of mnking the voter think lio is going to'got tho
porterhouse steak but so oflen has ho discovered
that it is a delusion and a si.nro that lie is in a receptive state to'listoi) to tlio explanation of the Socialist when he points out tlmt Free Trade, Tariff
Reform or Protection are beneficial to factions of
11m Capitalist class but that,so far as the workor
is nITwted no mnttor whether he be in Free Trade
Britain or Trol od oil Tariff U. S. thnt ho gets tho
miii'l.et price as a gonoral avorago that is paid for
Ihe only article he has to sell nnd that is his physi*
cnl and,mental ciiorgy,
The fact that there is n diffciviil standard of
•living on this side of Ihe _Alln...i.. to that, on the
other side is nol becausn'-'of whether 11m. ilioori.u
of Cohdeii and Bright or ..liimibiu'lnin and llnll'oi.r
arc operaliv<! hut that in rnnKciiuon.'e of the iiilon*
ail.v of eonipelilion among job seekers hns not ron-
clied Ihe same degree there in n higher slaiidai'd of
living lion' than in Kurnpe, iilthough il is (jradiinl*
ly (•lm nuring,
The superl'icinlist poinh to the improve.niMi.t.
in electric lighting, telephoning, lho postal system,
and a hundred aud one nicHiiiiiicil improvements,
Yd these are of minor importance to tho mnn look*
ing for a job giver.
One nf. lho ureal ost sliiinbliu^ blocks lo prog,
resit is I'Va.'.     There are tlionsuiuls of men and
wnmeit fvhn will ovnnnd 1heli' mmvrtiw* fi«»li1ln(» of
fcfi" vnlnly try.tvr 1o j.prH..ndo Ihomae.v.". Hm.
they nre aiding in the iinprovi'iiifiil of affair.'.. Ask
ll'fm to look into tlie cause by studying the economics ._•" lliu Socialist wrilui'H and knowing tlmt.
the nwtrtpf*. of bread Imve discTimitiatcil ;i<-..ni«t
men solely on account of their Socialist learning?,,
they are cowed into subjection,
The prenehers will launch forth diatribes n-
gainst 'predatory wealth,' deliver sermons upon
the 'white sluvo traffic;' the editor will clip ex*
tracts from llio spceeeliH of learned (!) Mill.oritur
Hint Aciimturo ^.tel/ili-mi but f;t._.> up tl,<> t,.ihj.<-*_
and dolmlo il coolly and oiilinly is the exception.
Why?
Probably, if lio be hori.»nlk Im will tell you h«?
^niiiiiit afford to nm the elwirfid* of ItHuw lm hroni
and butter arid will try; to excuse thOs aetibh by
calling attention!to the individual characteristic's,
of'some Socialist forgetful that he'himself is a .victim of the system, otherwise why should, he fear
an investigation of au argument,  ;.,_      '  ..-.   ■ •'   r
Instead of worrying so; much as, to .whether
there are more social ills under Free Trade or. Pro-
tection why not go deeper and endeavor ,tp, find
out why they exist at all,;     -' ,--
,i Today throughout the. world there "are millions in need of- bread;- not because enough wheat,--
barley, etc/have not been produced. , Then why
'is it?' ■"' 7<i>     - ■   ,   '   '■    ' -■
Today there are hililons badly housed or with-
out shelter of any kind, not because; of insufficient
building Material.     Then why is it ?
Today there are. millions iii rags, tatters and
shoddy clothing when there is no dearth of wool,
cotton, linen or other clothing'material. Then why
isit? "   y   • - • '
Let us look at some of the argumets advanced
by others that those who attribute it to Free Trade
or Protection'as we know that'poverty and misery
are rampant in countries where both these are in
practice., Therefore we can put.them aside as argumentative factors of real worth.
"Because men-drink too nm'eh," says your
pettyreformer. ' If drinking in .itself and solely
caused the evils, how is it that there-are many who
do overindulge that are neither poverty stricken
nor in constant misery. Oli! replies our would-be-
changer of •, conditions by fighting the,, effects,
'' They can afford it..'''. Then it follows tliat°drink-
ing alone is not the explanation.' If intemperance
were the .CAUSE, .those countries that'are most abstemious would (fo follow- out' the argument to its
logical conclusion) be the freest from degradation
and we naturally would turn our gaze to India and
China. Do'we,substantiate the statements of the
anti- drinking arguments upon an examination of
affairs in those countries ■ Not at;'all.' ' We.do
find that famines have: occurred in which millions
have died)'not because of lack of foodstuff in other
parts of the world and adequate means to transport
it to the people. Therefore DRINK alone is not
the' cause. -.■,"■■
"Man' natural depravity," says another apol-
ogist for the existing disorders. If men were na't-
urally depraved why. is it that there are more
crimes, in the winter time than in the summer?
Let' us answer the question for the reason that the
will to live is NATURAL in every sane, individual;
during the" summer months it is easier to get ac-'
cess to the products of nature and there is more em-,
ployment, but later on unemployment ensues, men
grow hungry and rather ,than starve, break the
laws framed for the protection of private property',
hence the prison'calendars'become more lengthy-^
L, * In short whether Free Trade'or Protection or
modified forms of either are in vogue'the working
class, shown by the maiiy- experiences ' of", past
years, have reached the conclusion that neither" of
these theories solve the problems .of life and .turn
their'attention to a study .of that which so vitally
affects their material interests; in other words study the philosophy of Socialism, AND DO THEIR
OWN THINKING.   - ■
A BRUTAL SYSTEM
♦"p HE upholders of-.the. capitalist system and
* tlieir henchmen when, it is suggested that the
laws'are not made for till classesand sections of the
.community',.or that it is not;'enforced against cer-
tain privileged classes, veli'emently deny this. Yet
cases, are not 'wanting "to prove this conclusively.
The most brutal'and revolting case that has come to
notice for many a day has, just come to pnss on the
international boundary line; of Canada tnnd the
United States. No more glaring illustration could
be found of the evil that may be wrought by a system that distinguishes between rich and. poor than
the ense in question. Tho facts aro as follows:
a .A miner employed in the Lucky .Jim mine,had
struck his pick into a missed .hole and tho discharge
of dynnmile had blown hundreds of fragments of
rook into his face and arms. Tho Nolson physician to.whom he was .taken arranged for him to
meet specialists in spokano,' as aid to bo. effective,
would have to bo prompt. Hurried on his way,ho
was stopped by the immigration authorities at Marcus on the boundary and refused entry.", His companion explained the eirmimstnneps and produced
abnndnnt,money to prove Hint tlm injured man
could pny nil his expenses, and was in no danger of
becoming n public burden, and a prominent lawyer
of Spoluine, who wns on the (rain, offered his best
assistance. Hut no reprosontnlions had nny affect
on Hie officials, who remained obdurate. '    That
FERNIE A RAILWAY-TERMINUS
tlie
on
■' The -first', train to; make -.its :„, trip
from Fernie over the new'Kootenay
Central' Hne .will-leave ; on "'Monday,
morning'"at J a.nv.; for Fort Steele',
and St is expected that :a - regular
scheduled train -will .leave";' daily7" if
circunistancss justify. ..This,,'-will be
a. great advantage ."for .the business
firms of; Fernie. as relations'can be
onened up'with the people .between
here and Fort' Steele -to' mutual" advantage   ,'.       •     '    '7. ■",•'•-'
y' 7   — q-7" -' L." s:
.Mayor BleasdeH'.has, accepted, the
cordial invitation extended" trT ■ him
by "the city of Nelson to; attend
receation-, to the' • Connauehts
.October 7,   '' '   ' '" y",",' '      ...
The Managing'Committee of the
Rebecca -Lodge, take- this opportunity
to thank all who assisted ih any way
to make'thc ball .a-success. '
President' Stubbs ,-and Secre'tary-'
Treas_iref, Carter' are in Hosmer to'-
day (Friday) taking up contract rates
for No. 9 -Seam, and for;' pillars in
No. 2 Seani.   . •,    '   ",
y R. G. McNeillie, district passenger
agont of,the'C P. R. at Calvary,-'was
in the city on Wednesday.-'
Keir Hardle , has promised Vice-
President Jones to pay thc coal fie-Ms
of Alberta'and eastern "'B.C. a visit
■next year.
Peter Patterson, of Blairmore, was
ia the city during the week in connection with, the sale of shares in the
International 'Gold Mining Co., which
is located' in Stevens County, Wash.
Through ■ the kind assistance of
Messrs. Trites-Wood, P. M. Albo, Joe
Aiejlo, A. Rizzuto, and C.. Crisafio,'a
much needed-term of schooling for a
girl of 13 years of age, residing ai Mor-
rissey, has • been arranged ' with the
Children's Aid Society, and Monastry
of the Holy Rosary, "Vancouver, where
she is now comfortably domiciled. The
parents return sincere thanks to these
gentlemen, as also, the Postmaster at
gentlemen, as also to the Postmaster
at Morrissey for his efforts in this con-
Harvest, Thanksgiving Services will
be held in'the Baptist Church on Sunday'week, Sept. 2_th,„to which'the
public,' are. "cordially invited. ' Tlie
church is being decorated 'with appropriate emblems and^, there will, be
special,.music by the choirs, including
solos by Miss Nellie'- Woods and Mrs.
D. M. Thomson. ' \ K • '. ...
t On Monday' evening there will be a
socibjjn the. church "commencing at S
o'clock, which will-include,a musical
program, short speeches, refreshments
and sale b___^.Hc_ti.on__.Ql_ihar-V_est-_gifts..
All are. welcome. . A collection will
be taken, proceeds of which- will go
to purchase new., hymn books.  '. ■    '■
MINISTER NOT lA FAVOR
OF PERMANENT BOARD
■ OTTAWA,- Sept. 25.—The establishment of a "permanent- board for labor
disputes'Is not, regarded as a present
possibility, said Hon. T. W. Crothers
to'day.. Tlie main reason urged ,by the
minister of labor against Its formation
lies ln the fact that it would accomplish less than now done by the award
boards sitting In,different parts of the
country and negotiations In each case
nre In different .stages of development;
With. a^, permanent ■ board' It- would be
Impossible to deal with the cases-in
this .manner, The minister states that
confidence ls growing in tho manner
In whlcli tho department Is' dealing
wllh disputes on tho part of both capl-
tnl and labor. :\
Ilie victim of tlio accident might save bis eyesight
was nothing to thorn. Thoy would not give this
suffering fellow creiitiiro tlio one clinnoo that remained tn him. Had he nol .boon.,"only" a miner
—a Uwvvy Thaw, for instatuiOjOr noiiio millioimiri.
seiillii\viig,-"-lic) would have passed through unquestioned. The Immigration Uw is only enforced
when it is soma poor devil of n slave. When tlio
masters need ehenp labor or Htril.o-b_x.al-ors, no
sucli law is roiiogni/.od.
The injured miner is now in Vancouver to eon-
KllM   «noeiflliv'tc<  lliPi'e   hut ll   io  filfrtrviifliMi 7^^<_^l^.^^j(»
tbiit tbe dclny \v..V u.nl.e \\ i.npr_",«_.1.1e to Iron, hv;
case with success. If it docs, bis blindness will, iu
nil likelihodd, be due to tbe iitlnunnnity of tbe United Slates immigration officers at Marcus.
The Vmicniivpr Mnn in commenti>n» mi tMn incident, says:--"Tlio United -Slates immigration officials who wero guilty of this'net most bo regarded
as lacking tin. ordinary instincts of humanity, U
is useless, however, to rail at creatures of tbo typo
these men arc.. It is tho system by which Hueh
men are placed in positions of authority, whero
tliey cnn diiplny iwh inbiniiiMiily Dint i« at fault.
It is a political system by which j*,he most unintelligent of iiiui.).ii.-! nnd often, as in this ease, the most
brutal nre invested with a power tliey nro unfit pro-
\wr\y to exercisij."
Conditions in West Virginia
v,'        '  —;—
President White Gives Evidence!
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Sopt. 24.—
President J. P, Whlteof tho United
Mlno Workers'of America yesterday
testifying before the stato mining Investigation committee, ridiculed the
imugoHtton that „tho'international or-
Kanlzatlon had an ngroement with
tho Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Ponn*
sylvnnla coo] operators to organize
tho Wost Virginia, miners in tho In*
torest of oiitsldo stato to i._o uetil.
mom of tlio cou| Industry of'Wnst'Vlr.
glntii.
. Ho declared, „that tlio minora cf
Wont Virginia, woro groaning undor
opjirosfllvo methods for many yonrH.
Alluding (io tho fact tliat ho lind
beon roftiKud iioiuiIrsIoh Io (IIbouhr tlio
qtioBtlon 1'ioni the mlnorB' aide boforo
tho conforoiico Iii'hI Suturday bccaimo
ho wiih n noii-ruRldont of tho Htato, ho
Raid:
"No Ktutii cnn loc|t Itself uji In ItH
own coii.inoH and rtncldo swell nionion*
touu rmoHtloiiH. Wo havo only ono
motivo mul tlmt Is just as lofty In
Went Virginia iih In uny other Btnto,
Tho WohI. Virginia minora luivo np-
.iciilud to tho nilnorH In conventions
fo )it.-»|) ftsiu.vu couuitions iirovuiluig
Ju U-'o <v/.i_ tlfliii, uiu. »«.•.»»«. uuuiiJ Ui
our proiimblo or charter lo help iheso
mlnera."
lloldlnn tho mnttor to he outaldo
thn jnrlnilliitloH of tho United Btntoti
i.i.u., i*,   ,iu,I^v.   .nsklJAlUkll   A,   i'lWiittt,   rtt
Huntingdon, W<-Ht Virginia, yoHtorrtay
rofiuod to act on tho application of
.Tiiiiioh T. Akorn, a llnldwln mlno
gunrd, for n writ of habeas corpus.
AWora wna Bontoneod to Jnll by tho
mllltnry romintllen rronted imrlor tho
lirorlftimitloii of marttnl law on
Piilnt, Trcck for cnrylng flr/>nrmff,
Hla njt.dlcatioii \citn nicrcly'n tout.
The nppllrntlon will bo ronowod too*
foro the btnto nipromo court.
fn ciikc tho state tribunal dccldou
In Uvor of Wert, other aulU   wilt
CITY ^COUNCIL.MEETING.
'The regular meeting-of, ithe-City
Council was- held, on! Thursday .'evening,     y y^ ; i • Xy, 7- y y 7'X'.:~,
A letter-"was read frpm .the:H3lhe,
Bwik regarding':"the" ; school' deben^''
tures,, which-they.declined to ,tal?e
over, /fhe School "Board.;, wc'..understand, - will apply; .to - the; government
for an' increase'in "the grant, .and "in
the meantime wilt - go' '<aliead with
the new additions. y ..    --.' .'■
The Fire Chief reporfed" re the- Isis
Theatre addition,.. \yhich-"he;°Kas -approved of.';"     '"" -' •     ;■   'r ■
The Mayor, and' City Clerk-7 vcre
instructed- to execute' lease 'of pa-k
to Athletic. Association.'". '7; 7 "'"--' '-
:      '       j'  t    y-~0~.—;'—r   ;    . ■'■
The. German, consular ..'agent at
Vancouver, Mr. K. Lang, was ih this
cjty during the week;" ' .■
'.The postponed annual shoot.of the
Civilian' Rifle Association will ,take
place .on Sunday next, weather'-permitting.    ', ,7 ■ .."
Sir George Askith, the noted British strike arbitrator, is 'expected to
pay. a visit to this part of the,country within the next'few'nionthsr   ''
The monthly'tea of the Ladles* Aid
of the Methodist' Church' will be held
at the home of Mrs. J. S. Hamilton.
146 McPherson lAvenue. Tuesday,. Oct.
1st., from 3 to '6,p.m. ' ■   ..'"   . -  ■
THE ISIS.,
A \'cry interesting program will be
put Ibcfore the patrons of the Tsis i0-
night >ai.d .tomorrow'- night"• .is $•>]-
idws: "TOc Alibi' Club," " cornedv:
"Chamber of Fprgetfuln».<;s." drama;
"The Players," drama; "The' Clown"s
Triumph," drama,-and-, thc anl-intcd
weekly by" the" Sales' Co'., i'.I isi.-ating'
some .interesting' and ■ imp.'rt.iii:
events of-the'week-at home aid
abroad. Don't:,forget th;,. show or-
Sunday evening.at'8.45. 'The on.l-PF-
tra':is still keeping--ip i'o the'standa-.d;
and always give good seleciionL.''
|-7  'vsyyy ■"■:. y-'yS, - .:*
:' Our Letter Boxt
¥¥¥¥V¥,V¥¥y»¥¥^V»A.yy»¥¥y¥^R-
REPLY7JO LETT^ft 7 r 'V-V—■'
V  7' OF H. ELMER, DATER    7;   /
.• ' -       ■  ■' -•''      SEPT. 25
^The above letter-has been, referred
to me'by the Editor.. j7do not .feel
justified in publishing the. same as,
either consciously, or' unconsciously,
facts, have", been misrepresented-jn
connection ..with...the,--point' at issue.'
Regarding" other features of the", letter,,
the, disenssiohj in'my cipinion, were I
to1 enter'into it, would; be of such
small interest' to" the iinembership of
this District that"! refrain from doing
SO. .'.'"'•,.      -.   -
A. J. CARTER, ". .
Sec-Treas. Dist: 18"   - .
..     r-       •>   '. '     U. M.-W. of A.
V;F,OR:7SAL^FURNITURE ^.ofV;8V
roomed .house; going' cheap owing7to;-~'
partyo leaving to"wn.v-: ■; Apply, ;7Fawcett;iv.
corner] Hanson 'and "MePherspn TAven- *.'
ues.*%.-7;-?'   777-77 17 77'\7. 4-3-]
;. ';FOR' SALE—^Cham'pion- -pedigree ,'f
Toy Yorkshire Terrier : Puppies;   ex-- .;
ceedingiy small;;-, two •' months.. old; - ^y/
from' the best-imported stock. v Alab't'*-
sire io the above, at stud to approved •
bitches"; aotuaLweight'-'3'A-lbs.; long;7
silky. coat,.. s For particulars regarding "
same apply, to"Box"562,"or to view at''
li, .Hilton's, ,Wes.t. fernie.-'.- '■■'' 7 U-3t^"
■V
; Mr. and Mrs. H. Karnes and. children are spending a few. weeks holiday in Saskatchewan.      ". ' '"■-
Classified Ads,--Gent a Word
.VIOLIN  LESSONS
Mr. r. Destabelle wishes to inform
prospective students ,of the violin that
he is open to receive a" few more pupils.   Apply at the Isis Theatre..-
be filed immediately and the result'
would be the' release of all .the many
prisoners "sent-up' by the\ taiitary
commission.  ' .
CHARLESTOWN,' Sept. 16.—Hopes
of settling.the-strike in the Kanawha
coal fields of. West Virginia diminished today when the coal' operators re-
iusedto accept Governor Glasscock's.
plan of arbitration jointly offered'the
operators' and the miners. ';■; Tlie plan
was agreeable to the miners. ■>
.- The- executive plan was believed to
be a-solution-of the troubles.. .'The
_p_perators,ihowe-ver-,i.refused—to-acce"ti
it as such on the ground that all "men,
both union-and non-union'7would not
abide by the decision.  . ,',   •   ■ • * ;
The,.mine situation is the' same ,as
has prevailed for sometime. Governor
Glasscock, disappointed 'with' hisf ef-'
forts to bring a solution) .hag issued a
call- which is expected to bring together .the Charlestown representative of
the business,organizations throughout
West Virginia, the cbal operators and
the mlnerS..
' TO.'LET—S.ix-Robmed House, piped
with spring" water; in. Cedar Valley.-'
Fine location; sheds~and chicken
house; acre of,-ground. Kitchen
range and bedsteads for sale..' Inquire
at Mrs. Carlisle, on'premises'.    ,
. SNAP—Two-roomed House; plastered; water in. Alsotwo ^Stoves, bedsteads, etc... Lot 30 x 120'; $100 handles; balance terms;' Apply, H. M.,
Ledger Office. '   -',     '7
/ FOR SALE—10 Acres in the;,Isle cf
Pines, Cuba; tract 29, section 17; price
$550; $137.50 down; balance to"be paid
three equal instalments. Apply". W.'
Nutter,'.Bellevue, Alta....'"';
STORE FOR SALE—Doing a first-
class business in fruit,'vegetables,-con-,
fectionery, stationery, bread and cakes,
hold- i-Iazelwood. Ice; Cream agency;
have soda fountain and gasoline lighting; system; also horse, and rig;'$500
cash will' handle this. Balance'on
easy, terms. .Apply, Hopwood's Store..
Box 2, New Michel, B. C.'--',   "7,
FOR SALE.-rPedigree. Airedale Terriers "from finest imported stock.- ."W.
W. Parnell, Fernie, B.C.'- " ,-'.''. 3-5t
FOR~SALE—Pa_rt"T[55'*-_7l32)~0f-t_rg'
,North-East portion of'Lot 4, Block'2, of
Lot 5455, West * Ferule;'.7 Apply, Box
367, Trail, B.C. -."  T     -V--' V.        ' .'
.' CLERK "for. Lawyers'- Off ice,"Wanted
at once;-must be.well educated.t Apply,, A. F. Macneil,' Fernie.
First Class Resldentlal.LOT^FOR
SALE;-30 x 130. Price,.$350,- Apply,
W. Shilling, Victoria Avenue!        6-3t
Ladies, Attention!
Mrs. Colton has, now on display Ker new lme.of
.... FALL AND WINTER HATS >
Many beautiful creations among them. She extends a cordial invitation to all tho ladies.  ..  '.'. 7
MILLINERY, PARLORS;-
Upstai's, Liphardt Block Fernie
m^s~m^s^sk~i
Fernie to
Los Angeles
•     AND RETURN
$64.. 30
ON SALE SEPT. 4th, 6th and 6th
Qood for Sixty bays
FIRST CLASS EQUIPMENT THROUGHOUT
J. S. Thompson, Agt.
P.O. Box 305.   Tel. 161
mmSmmwmmmmWmmmm
' WANTED ;■ A- ^'GIRL',.for"7geperal
housework; "None under ;18'need api
ply".7~ Apply,-Mrs. ,Mutz, The.Brewery.
. LOST—One   sorrel , Pony;.\ weight:
about 800 lbs.; .white face and one hind.'
foot; mane,trimmed; .branded.on left
shoulder "V"; '$20 Reward.   F. Hutchinson. Michel. B. C- 5-6t
"A*
SYNOPSIS OF COAL SIINIKG       «
REGULATIONS .... ^
■ (PPAL mlninjj. rights of the Domln- •'
^»lon, In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North
West Territories and ln  a portion of "...
the Province of>Br.tish Columbia, may'
be  leased   for  a  term  of  twenty-one    -■
years at an annual rental of ?1 an acre.,
Not more than 2.5G0 acres wll be leased   '  •
to,one applicant.. ..    ■ *
Application for a lease must be made ■    \
by ,the   applicant.' in- person   to . the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district ln '
which tho rights applied for are situat-.
ed. ' ■. .  ,,
In surveyed territory the land must be   _   '
descvlbeo by sections, or legal sub-dlvi-
sUms  of sections,  and  in  unsurveyed -'-
territory, the tract applied,for shall be      ■
staked out by the applicant himself.
• Each aplication must be accompanied
by a fee of ,o which will be refunded if        .
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. ■ A royalty shall be "
paid on the merchantable output of the ■ '  - '
mine at the rato of five' cents per ton.'   .   .
_' The person operating the mine shall o     .'
furnish the Agont with sworn-roturns  '     '
accounting for the full quantltyot mer- '  '■ >.
chantable coal mined an dpay-thoroy-     '   *
alty   thereon... , If .the   coal   mining  ;. *=*•
rights   are   not   being   operated,   such
returns  should  be  furnished .'at  least     "' "
o^ncea year. '     s , , ,-
„ Tho lease will include the coal mtsing
rights only, but the lessee may.-be per-- -
mitted to' purchase whatever available ' *
surface rights may be considered- necessary for the working of-the mine     t
at the rate of ?10.00 ah.acre. ■ ,
For;   full  - information     application '    '.
should be made to.the Secretary of the   —*
Department-of the Interior,'Ottawa, or
to any Agent or Sub-Agent of Domin-,*
ion Lands; '   ■>,. -       ■      .
..,    '       ' ■ '    .        "W." W. ,Oory.
Deputy Minister or the Interior.
- N.B—Unauthorized publication of this '    .   ,
advertisement will not bo Dald for.      -,'     "
m
JOHN .BARBER, &.D.S.,, L D S.,
"'     DENTIST ..      /   ' "'
Office:"Henderson Block, Fernie", B.C.
.   (Hours.""8.30 to-i* 2 to 5.
.  Residence: 21.:Victoria Avenue.s."
ECKSTEIN &
MacNEIL
Barristers &' Solicitors;1 Notaries, &c.
Offices: Eckstein Building,
r; X  • -        -fernie, B.C. ;■
F. C. Lawe   ...   s .,   Alex. I. Fisher
LAWE & FISHER     '
ATTORNEYS     <
Fernie, B. C.
y L.   H.   PUTNAM/.
Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public, etc.
BLAIRMORE,    ', " ALTA.
y-
The Celebrated Richardson Bail-Bearing Skates
are Used Exclusviely in
the Fernie Roller Rink.
I
The Most Cheerful Amusement
in Town
Opon 7.30 to 10.
Sat. 7.30 to. 10.30
Admission Free, Skating 25c,
Shooting Season Starts Sept. 2 j    1
ARE
YOU
READY
Como in and hoo onr linn oF
Guns, Rifles, Antntunition
J. D. QUAIL, Hardware, Furniture M
'0;aortr    point .y.»_-
-y ,L-* :».'      o -_
' :i   r - "
THE .pISTRIOTl'LEDGER, PERNIE,' B. C.; SEPTEMBER 28,1912
page runs
7,T¥_ii-lifoy¥¥»^ '/'-/•   .f ,
"., 'tv
h •■■    S ,i.
- V *.
'- -'■>"<" ,-
y»yV_»yyV_yy-»yy»yy_yvyyyyy»»»^M^»»¥»¥¥V»4
Ml******** ^MMMM>-»»^M.¥V»'>»V »»»»»»¥¥ V»¥V¥V»»Vij!¥»»¥'¥»¥»y»»»»-¥V¥¥»»»J|
*
I -
rt
(;y
*
COAL CREEK
, All roads led .to. Pemie, last- Saturday, when, tlie. undecided final;tie in
:   the" Mutz -Cup' was played,COal Creel.
'.•vs. Hosiner. , - Coal Creek .won by t\?o
"'. goals to none/  We understand how*
- ever that Hosmer has lodged a protest
agaihst'B/Smith^who played for Coal
..Creek. ' Awaiting developments.  - .-■
, The football club desire'to thank
...Mr. W. K, Wilson'tdr the suppers pro-
'. vided, also W. Hlbghamfor cigars., '
- In spite of the heavy rain "on last
"■• Sunday, fully.250,people journeyed to
Fernie to pay a last tribute .to our two
departed co-workers,  William Agnew
. . and Henry Walters. ■      The cortege'
left the undertaking1 parlors.led by the
Salvation' Army:- band,   playing  the
.Dead March from Saul. , The funeral
party of William' Agnew proceeding to
the Presbyterian churcfh' and the oiie
\   of   Henry  -Walters- ■ to ,. the. English
'! church. -•■ After - the  respective . ser-
- vices were over the parties joined at
„ the Presbyterian churchy and. proceeded to the cemetery... William Simpson'
read the. union service' over the ,re-
' Jnalns.  .' _ '':      '.' -'
The sympathy of the residents gbesy
•out tq. Mr., and'Mrs. James Ireland on.
:,  -the f'death of„their infant son, aged 7
' days,/.\Vhich': occurred   on    Sunday,
■ ' .morning...   , ; " ;'.-
. -The stork must have taken a liking
to  Coyote  street-, as  he vlsjted  the
■ liou'se of Mr., and ^Mrs" "John Chester,
; leaying a fine daughter. -  Jack-'is still"
■ smiling in'spite of cinder tea, etc,,.
...    Mr,  and  Mrs..   Niedig '. .desire   -to
■_' thank .the neighbors for their, many
' ■'■ kindnesses shown' during the recent
illness, of, Mrs. Niedig. y
' Mrs^.George Crabbe arrived back on
.the "Coal' Creek Flyer   on"- Thursday
- "from-her-holidays, spent-in the land
>p of-cakes and .heather.     3
'7   Mrs. Nee and-family have left Fer-
•'   nie and come back ih canip to take up
■ their residence-amongst us.-  ; •• /
,-. .A little care on .the part of the, driver.,   from  East.,   when  . coming  off
'/.!shift'Is" greatly'*-to be dealre-i.  '  Or'
,   .".Wednesday lastwhat might have beeii
., a'serious accident- was only averted by_
• c   '"   '   ,- . . -f '♦
BURMIS NOTES ' ♦
>■»♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦
'a. miracle.    ,We would, like, it,to be
. . i - ^  -   i, -
known that the road' is used for pedestrians. *' Nuff.sed.   ■- /
- Some, eyilly'disposed person, or per
sons spiked 'the No. 1 East outside „in-s
"cflne rope;" to the™ planks' .oif the "fan
■ road" crossing _on   Tuesday   evening.-
The compnny hnvo offered-a reward
ho rho conviction of the lio.'son o""'iier'
"e'»(i«, '   . ,    .   ' .,'
. iivi''/!i', nn :, \:i* :'everjson _C .':'•
Presbyterian chu.ctli. , have lefl,, the
camp for-fields-and pastures.now.   7.
■ Mrs. (Bayrom of Welsh Canip, ,was
admitted to the, hospital on Tuesday
for medical treatment'. '"' ,_ •"
', Jnck Caulfield was discharged trom
iho hospital on Wednesday. . We
hope to -see" you' back 'at- work soonj
.Jack.     . |tf;*
Mrs, William" Hilton camo out of
, the-hospital on Wednosday. , She ];j
. 'progressing wonderfully. " ' ■      ' .' ,'
» Mike Scnrpino, n minor employer!1
'lu No. C mine, hnd hla leg ..rokon'ou
Monday'night, whllo Wowing his employ mont. .. Ho was removed to tho
hospital where ho is reported doing
well.    - -'/        • "■
7   Crowds havo boon round tho hoqso
-occupied by P, Mulgrow to soo thb
boar run down by Hnrry Bnlcer,   My
word, Jimmy, you aro easy,   "Billy lo
laughing yet. •   ; /
, Tho bonr stories In this cump avo
about.ns fierce ns'llio floa-Borpont uto-
Hcs In'tho old country,' But now
■that Prod .hnB'got his bull-dog, ho
•says thero won't lio nny honrs loft lo
talk about..   '
Tho concert hold hero ou tho IftUi
on bolinlf of .tho football club proved
a big hiic'0088, a goodly balanco bu-
lng tlio result. All tlio nrllelH noault-
tod tliomsolvos creditably. Owing to
iiiiforascen     circuniKlniicoH     Amnio
■ Prontlco could not fulfill |iIb appoint*
mont so Mr. Qulnnoy of Pernio kindly
flllod his placo on , tlio prognimmo.
Spoclnl lliontlon niiial ho mndo of tho
muelcijl ekctch given, W Mr. Jack Hewitt nnd Mrs, C. Percy, which took
tho Iiouho by Btorm, ■' Tho commlttoo
- doslro to thnnlc all who nflfilRtod In nny
wny.
, On Monday 40 mombors nnd,frlonds
of tlio PrflHlivtorlnn nlmrrli l«ft lim-*
on tlio 7.45 train for MorrlBRoy Town*
hub to hold tholr picnic HportH woro
hold during tho day, tho following bo«
ing'prko wlmiorg |n tho varloim ovon la:
'Mr. T. Fawcett,.fuel'agent" of the
C.P.R., was. a visitor to town last
wefck end.- ,,.-   . -   . - r      /' ._ I, „
.The structural .work on the new. tipple is progressing at a favorable "rate
under' the'" master hand i of the Blue
Print'Kld. : y   '..•"'', •>
Acting oh ■ information that-a. blind
pig^was being kept ih Passburg, Constable, Hancock of „the R.N.W.M. Police and .License Inspectors Whittaker
and Hewitson made a raid on some
shacks, and the result was that'quite
a few kegs of beer and.bottles of whiskey were brought to the police barracks at Burmis./- Nick Verstuik, a
Slavonian, Svas arrested as being the
keeper' of this place and was fined
$100, and costs. 7
Mr. Sam • Fisher moved his family
from Passburg to. town this.week. .
'. Quite a .large, number of people
turned out on Sunday last to hear O.
M. O'Brien speak. ' ■ y    ,    .
.. Mr.' E. ,T. Fitzsimmons went East
on a businessHrip this.week.
Blind Pigs and booze clubs amount
to much th,e7 same', thing in practice,
and itf would be. well ■ for the proper,
authoritie's to make another raid, on
some of the cither'-.Shacks ..between
here' and1-. Passburg,„• especially those
where" cellar accomodation is their
feature of construction. A-stroll
throughHhe bush and over the hills on
Sunday will impart lots of information
♦ -   ,COLEMAN   NOTES ♦
♦ . -'  ♦
♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦»♦♦»♦♦
The funeral of .our late brother. Em-
ile Gengembe, who.was killed on/fues,
day was held ,6n .the :19th inst. and
was largely attended Iby the Odd'Fellows and members'of the locals union.
There was also a large number of. vis-,
iting brothers from-Blairmore. The funeral services were, held in the Institutional church by,, the'Rev. Mr.'Hun-;
ter; of Blairmore./    -'./, "   " ,
•>We see-quite" a, number of'Old Cole-
manites.airound-town these'days.
ft . -
Mr. James - McLean and' Mr. Jack
Hunter are back''from Coalmont/'B.C.
They report"' everythinK__tioomin_g_;'a.-'
Mr. A. I. Blais and Stanley Rourke
attended the Conservative; meeting at
Lundbreck on Wednesday." \ ' /"-.
-,The moving of the town is progressing favorably. By next' week many
of" the company's-cottages.,will have
been moved and again the town7will
be"full.. /      ' ^:?'
• Stanley "Rourke has quit working
with H. Murphy and next week he is
to start work with-R. M.'Brlsco bi-
Blairmore. ..-'..
The Ladies' Aid of-the. Methodist
church was re-organized on" Thursday.
Rev. J." F. Hunter of Blairmore \vill
supply the pulpit- of - the "Metbtjdlst
church next Sunday while our pastor
here will be in Blairmore." '
'. Mr. and Mrs. Blais, Misses L. Blais
and L. Thomson and Mr. Patton were
among .those who attended the concert-in-the Socialist hall at Bellevue
on Monday, night, and report an. excellent time.   '7
Mr. Jas.'Kennedy left on Sunday
night for his home in Scotland." Before leaving he was.met by a few of
his friends' in the Calabash and a
good' time was enjoyed .till the' train
arrived/ -Mr/D.'Brown,,better known
as Jerry,'was the leading light along
with-another B.,' who insisted on Paddy giving asong.- 'Mr.-'B. treated the
company-ton a Highland'. fling, which
was much appreciated. The party
accompanied Mr7 Kennedy to, the station;' where ~ amid handshaking . and
good wishes he took the train. •
HILLCREST NOTES
we're $30.50.' Those who participated, in the programme were: , James
Quighley, Thomas' Wilson, Jno. Moor-
house, Fred Moorhouse.,   _'
Earl Dudley seems to be roary-eyed,
having seen his name published in the
paper, but. take ho notice of it if you
do you will often find it published, but
don't bother" yourself if you like the
old girl just sing "Everybody is Doing it Now."
BELLEVUE NOTES
round' there.
■'-'Mr. Scott . Campbell Ms back from
Ka'mloops were hq.has been for several months as-C.P.R.* coal .inspector.
' The, Lawn Tennis, club . held their
annual,.ball, oh, Friday., of .t last week
and an * enjoyable time, was spent by
thoso7who attended It..,., -,
.i.' There la'' quite-.a lot of sickness a-
r'ound town these days and' the doctors are. kept pretty Wy. '.  "
', Comrade C. M. O'Brien was a .visitor In town for the week.
Mr. Peter .Paterson of, Blairmore
wns a. visitor in ' town for the last
part.of" the week,
• Mr. L. Fletcher, foreman of tho
Summit lime works was/ in town on,
buslness'the,week end.
,-Mr. Auspiol, the District mine lri*
specter was In'town on Thursday ox*
aminlng the placo ln the McGillvray
mine whero the accident occurred.',
Tho Rov, Mr.' Murray nrrlvod, on
Saturday arid ■ occupied tho pulpit on
Sunday morning.and ovenlng. Ills
ninny friends nro pleased to soo him
back again.
Tho mlnos woro Idlo here .hose Inst
two days owing to scarcity of caiu
Mr. John Ainsworth and Mr. Harry
Bolton woro out on n hunting trip for
a couplo of weeks and wore successful
In bringing In throo mountain snoop
nnd a grizzly boar. Ono bf tho sheep
Ib about thb biggest ovor shot around
horo. Tho horns measured 191/,..n*
dies around,
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦ FRANK NOTE8    *■       ♦'
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»<■»
Rat hunting "Is becoming quite infectious these days. ° . The neighbors
have great sympathy for Father being
disturbed at nights from sleep, chasing around his ■ property with a club
in his hand. . .
- Mr. - A. P.' Hughes, manager 'of the
Union bank at-Passburg, .was aN visitor
in - town on,y Wednesday. He is getting very, popular with. Hillcrest people. • There,must be something tempting. . '- ' > , ' '
,'A large /auction sale took place .on
Monday, from 4 to 7 p.m. >' Auctioneer
Phillip,,-Morrison from Nova Scotia,
sold the property of Malcolm Link,
such as household furniture, crockery,
cut' glass/aiid other-useful articles, too
nuinerou3Tto7Meiitiony-~Kow-th~at tlie"
sale; is over" they "are going to b'bard
at the Union hotel." ■ > ' ' -
J. O. Jones, district'...vice-president,
returned in.,Camp on Monday from
Guelph, Ontario, where he represented the' miners at- tho Trades and La;
bor Congress of Canada."
. Mr. Thomas Bradshaw, band master of the Hillcrest- string '/band, received an injury, having his arm broken. Ai.-runaway" with the cars In
No. 2 stand was the cause. We hope
It won't be long before' lt ls in, good
shape again.    ''   -y     ,   ;    -  . ,.
Tho wedding took'placo on Monday
of George Hlcken nnd Miss- White. All
kinds of presents woro given to them
by'friends.
Mr, arid Mrs, Forbes arrived In
town'last night from Nova Scotia and
Intend taking up residence hero,
Mr. William Robinson'of Coalmont,
camo hero to sottlo down ln life in
our, llttlo burg last,wook. You have
to bo good now, Sam.
It ls too bad, Dyor, you had to have
..£_•_•.'  Iw*, >'.i.y.tsv  i'0A,  _>u.ll._.ll  i'Sll*
terson, Ilnrold, Puokoy, John David*
son, llnrnlo Bunch, Annlo Kopponhoo-
phor, (llo'vor and Dnvldion (thrco-log
rnco), Mrn. Wntion, Wm, Lnweon, and
, I.nmon|.   >
Tho picnic committor, deslro to
thnnlc tho reildont* of tho cttmn for
tholr Reneroim rcHponeo to tholr ap*
ponl for funds. Also fo Mr. John
Lnwson of Morrlioy for tho facilltlcir
offered thorn for a good day'w uport,
On arriving back In Pornlo Uio wholo
party, topk In tho plcturo show.
Mr T. Williams, of Llllo, loft hy tlio
noon trnln Wednesday for Toronto,
whoro ho.will rosumo IiIb university
work.
Mrs, II. C. Mooro loft for Ontario
on TuoBday.to visit hor homo,.
Mr, MoKny, school principal of
Prank, vlsltod Blairmoro on TnoBil.iy
oyonlng. '
Mr. Hood, architect from Mnrlond,
mndo a trip hotwoon tralim to town
on Wednesday. Ho Ib mnklng plaiiB
Tor tho now building lu rannnctlon
with tlio Mothodlst church, which is
to hnvo nn up-to-dntn gymnnHlinn In It,
Miu A. Shoring nrrlvod from Kng*
lnnd Monday ovoiifng 1iibI(, Mr. and
Mra, Shoring hnvo tnkon up tholr iob-
l-kinu u.vr 4_.tiiK b Hture,
Tier, W. T.'Youn, i-R-at-t'iiiii in Vol*
mnn luut Blindny morning and In Hill-
croHt, In the afternoon.
<Mr, Rvnn Morgan has commenced lo
build hln hmiBO on tho lot whero tho
Mr, Ii. AltchOBon, the car repairer,
wn» called auddonly nwny to Vancouvor liiBt wook. Ills brothor thoro hnd
mot with nn nccldent.
Mr. T, B. Martin wbr In town litis
wook looking nftnr thrt romoviti of Mn
bulldlngii to (ho now townalte, .
Mr. 13, W. ClirlHllo nf BoHoviia fn
working hero .ib n carpenter, preparing the house* for tholr emigration to
the (now lota.
Horn on Monday, tho 23d of Septem
your hnlr cut and not (bolng nblo lo
tnko your girl to the dnnco. You
Bhould supply yourself with a wig,
Somo of our towns pooplo attended
Iho church soclnlat Bollovuo on Mon*
dny and roport haying hnd-nn onjoy.
nblo tlmo. n
A groat crowd of Hlllcroet sports
at.on_.od tlio Slavdnnce on Wednea*
dny night.   .
Anyono applying for tlio uso of tho
Iliill, muBt do so by mnll or in person,
ns no biiBlnoBS will bo dono ovor tho
'phone. Address, Arthur Crowtlilor.
Mrs, Joseph Brnyloy nnd Mrs. Jno.
Orlmnhnw took n flying trip to Blair-
more 'on Snturdny night whoro thoy
pnld a v'lBlt to tho Chlnamnn'B Btoro
for a, llttlo rofrcshment of Ico cream.
Did nnyono boo Jimmy on tho war
pnth Inst wook? Tlo reports cnplur*
lng n fow Bcalps, (ItogB, I moan,) but
novor again. Poor Jimmy looked
icoily on Monday; ho Bays it Ib worno
thnn flailing.
Wllllnm Oullirlo, whllo working In
No. I Btnnd, mot with nn accident, nn
Monday, through ft fnll of rock. dlBlo-
eating hia hip,
Wnrlng ImB Jtitopod again, Ho lus
gono exploring, Tho noxt tlmo ho
comes around ho Ih going to rolnto hU
oxporloncoB In book form ontltloil,
"In a Ilox Car—Bound Rnst.*'
Tho mlllOB worn Idlo nn TuoRdnv nw.
lng to Bhorfnge of box enrs, Tlioro
arc ii uno a number of mon bolng hired
liorc for iho past two woolcg although
thore «r<ynot sufficient places for the
old han'dH,
A gout-Oman took hln wlfo nnd fnn.<-
.y io North Forks Inst weak on a fishing trip but Instead of catching flflh,
thoy caught *nowlmll«. Hotter luck
noxt tlmo.
On Wednesday last Hlllcroit foot*
hnll club, winnow of the flouthorn Al-
Tmrfn Tfdguc. played a tc»t numn v. Ub
Ikllevuo club, winners of the Crow's
Xott leufiiw, ou niltc..)»t KrouutlH.
The game wa« art exciting onn and
Ilollevue camo out iuccesufu) at the
flnlih by two goal* to one. After tho
rofttch there wa» « Bmoklng contort
bor. to Mr. and Ifn, O^orge I'atior- whkh wm attended by « big crowd of
won of Limn City, a non.
M*>)lAv»trt Bjt*"<*fnffln».
Paul Petrice of Fernie was visiting
some friends.in Bellevue on Thursday
and returned home by the local at
night. '..-,,
Thursday .was pay day at the Bellevue mines and things are, very busy.
Captain Bell of the. local corps of
the Fernie Salvation Army was a vis:'
itor in town on Friday last, accompanied by Mrs. D. "slack, in the interest of
tbe harvest festival.. They met with
good success.       '
■The.stork visited the home of Mr:
and Mrs. McGlllvery-on Wednesday
last and.left a fine baby boy. Mother
and child doing well."
Edward Beasley,' the jockey of Beil-
evueis now= residing, in Hosmer, looking, after some race horses.
, Mr. J.'" Marsh and Mrs. D. Davidson-
have been quite busy of late selling
tickets for the concert, on Monday,' 23.
. A well known lacly of Bellevue and
a man from Burmis had a little trouble over some oats which had to be
settled by Magistrate Greshan, Tues-'
day.' The lady paid the sum of $10
and costs "which .amounted to $17.50.
The gentleman has'anothei1 case pending-, "'   '■ ■    ,.    '  ,."   '     -     ' '.
Mr. Ralph.Maddison the well known
vocalist, who has been working at
Believue'for some time past, has said1
good-bye. and has left for; Chicago,
where -he' has secured a job with a
concert company.
A well -known citizen of Bellevue
was up before the magistrate onThurs-
day morning Jast and paid a' fine of
§9.25 for being drunk.,   , r.
Frank Beasley took-a'fisliing^party.-
to North Forks this week, and according'to Frank's report, they had a pret-
'fytough' time! ' They lost the trail
and, also their food, but they arrived
home'safe'and sound. They°brought
some godd specimens with them.'
Quite a "lot of visitors have been in
Bellevue lately and!a large'number of
them have'been in's^iectlng Mr. James
Aulsup's green house in which he- ia
raising some of the finest tomatos
that can be seen in the C.N.P. Anyone ' thinking . of going In for these
should call andysee Mr. Aulsup's arrangements. . '
The secretary of the Macieod sport
sport committee for Thanksgiving day
was lri Bellovuo on Wednesday last to
seo If ho could'make arrangements for
the Bellevue football team to give un
exhibition on thnt day.
Fred Wilstorhomo.had a very vnlu*
nblo cow hurt by, Tuesday's local
wost, The cow had to bo killed lator
in thtd night.
Miss Joslo McDonald of Blairmoro
was a visitor In town on Wednesday,
the guest of Mrs.-Mary Boasley,
Tho mines havo beon Idle hero slnco
last Saturday on account of tho company fnlllng to pny on tho rogular pay
day, the Uph of Sept. Tho men hnvo
now resumed work, tholr grievances
having beon settled. The mlneB began on Tuesday afternoon.
' The Bellovuo football club wont to
HIlIcroBt on Tuesday ovenlng to ,play
a gamo with tho I-IlllcroBt team on tho
ovenlng of tlielr smoker. Tho game,
which was a good one, was roforood
by George Copeland, Tho scoro was
2—1, In favor of Bollovuo, Quito a
mini hor of tlm boys Btnyod for tho
nmolsor at night.
. Jnmos McNeil, who Iiiib lately built
a now IimiBo on tha Conloy towns I to,
Ib now occupying It', his wlfo having
como down from ninlrmoro tl.Ih woe).,
Mr, Colo, tlio local pool and bllllnnl
mnn, Is putting nn addition to IiIh
building to enter to tho wnler trndo,
Ho Ib nlno putting In n fnrniico'tn
heat the building (IiIb winter.
Mr. W. tl. Goodwin wn» vtnlllng In
Pornlo on Saturday nnd Sundny nt
hint wnok.'ncrompnnlnd by IiIh dnugli-
Wr, MIhs MlllUviit. Thoy returned
homo by Bunilny night locnl,
Fred Clmiipcll was at Burmla fishing thlB wook-ond nnd nocurod somo
tlllO   H|)f.U'lmOIIH.
Aloe McLean of Colomnn was a visitor In Bellovuo this wook.
Doctor Cnrllirlfht- Mi* r^mtnf .•••>;.
In town thlH week, ll« Ih ntswlt.., rt
tho Bollovuo hotel nnd will Ibo doing
biiHlncBB horo till the 28th of Sopt.
Mll.0 Kohn wuh away fishing this
wook-ond nnd secured a 4-lh, bull
trout, at Hurvnlfi. Flohlnp mmst l.tivn
been good, Mlko.
Jnmos Dnvlrinon of Cranbrook was
a visitor n town this wook on buslnoBH
C. M. O'Brlon wa« In town on Sunday nnd gavo a locturo In tho floclnliflt
hnll to n fairly good crowd, which
■..a.. v«,M7 li-lmaUm;.
Gcorgo Turner, who loft hero some
Ut.iM liko in work tit Tuber; li now
linck In ramp again, N'o place llko
hom«. G*org<>.
Davfo Davidson tins now accepted »
posltlpn nt tho No, 3 lamp cabin.   ,
Mr.'John Ilution went, throunth a
eye-on. Sunday.- ' He'Will be, alright
in a day. or so. -
The concert slated'for the 23d-of
the month was held1 in the Socialist
hall on Monday night and a very fair
crowd turned up. The'weather was
not very good but the evening was an
ideal one. , The chair was taken
promptly at 8.30 by Mr. William Chappell and after a' few appropriate remarks, opened the programme with a
march by the Bellevue band.
Those who participated in the programme are as follows. v
J. Marsh, D. Davidson, Mr. S. Patton
of Frank, Luther 'Goodwin, Mr. Smith
of Hillcrest, J. Hutton, B.Davidson; £_.
Atkinson, D. Hutton, W. Newton, Mrs.
Marsh and the Misses May Taylor and
Thomas.
The Rev.'and Mrs. Young were visitors in town on Monday and dropped
In at the concert.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Blais were visiting iii Bellevue and took in the con-.,
cert.        •      '. -       .
Thursday or Friday.
There will-be moving pictures iu the
new hall twice a. week. Arrangements are also being made, for theatricals. ; ' * '.
■ Mr..A, W. Frost (the foreman) deserves credit, for having the hall finished so, well. ,
What about the new skating rink?
Are we going to skate on the Bow river next winter.     It looks that way.
EDMONTON CIVIC
'   LABORERS STRIKE
.♦•••,' ♦
♦ BANKHEAD NOTES ♦
♦ ♦•
Two Hundred'Men Lay Down Tools—
Demand Five Cents an Hour    '•
Increase.
EDMONTON, Sept. 23.—Demanding
an increase in wages of five cents nn
hour, some 200 laborers employed by
the city went on strike this morning.
Tlie city engineer's and telephone departments are affected' by the strike
In  the - engineer's   department about
150 men'have quit. ,  These were employed In digging sewer trenches and
others in general manual labor.
The Maple
ICE CREAM   AND
CONFECTIONERY
PARLOR
Coleman, Alta.
Central location, close to
Football grounds'and   7
Tennis Court
When in Coleman give us
a call
Good assortment of candies
and fancy boxes
ICECREAM
SOFT DRINKS
'M„
The reporter for Bankhead must
have met with the same trouble as the
bank clerks last week, just a few, days
late, and, if'.the same disappointment
was given our readers that was given'
to the pedlers and. real estate vendors
then it i§ too bad.
Mr. Toole and family have returned
from their trip to England after an
absence of four, months.
Wm. Hartley and W. Letcher attended the mine officials examinations m
Banff last week, . u >. - ■
' Alec Anderson has received the ap-.
pointment on the Board of Examiners
for this district.
The band is",to ,give a masquerade'
ball on October 31st. Prizes will be
awarded for .the best lady's comic costume, and 'the best home-made costume on the floor. An excellent programme of music is being prepared by
the band, and a good time is promised
Anyone wishing information can obta-v
in' itufrom the following committee:M.
Glover, charman; W." Cowan, secretary; W. Ross, H. Marzo, J. .Trono, J.
Cowle, G. Hattcliffe, and F. Wheatley.
-^.\lrr_an"d~Mr^'RojJer'rron_ Lake~Mln^
ewanka'have,opened the upper mess
house, and quite a number of the boys
have moved in. r,,      . s
Mr. George Pine left .this week for
Merritt, B. C George leaves a host
of friends .liere.
Miss Rosa'-Bussl is home with ber
■      i        ii »
parents again after a successful operation In the Brett hospital.
Dr. Knowles Is away oh business for
a week or so, and Dr. Elliott takes
charge of, the surgery in his absence.,
■ Deputy Past Master Stricklln arid
Mrs. Strloklln left for Calgary last
week.
4 tennis tournament between Can-
more and' Bankhead wnB held on the
17th, which was followed, by a dance
In the hall at night, to which ovory-
body was welcome. A pleasant evening was spent by nil prosont.
The pollco sergeant took possession
of the goods nnd.yalunblos of the Into
John Potorson for the purposo of handing-thorn ovor to tho public administrators In Calgnry, last week.
Josoph Scarr met. wllh a bad nccl-
dent on the 23d, A wntor giingo on
ono of tho boilers burst nnd a pleco of
glass onterod his oye. Ho wns taken
♦o.tlio Brett hospital but later In the
dny, was taken to Calgnry to, bo attended to by nn oyo specialist.
Don't forget to try Easton's
When you want    ' '
ICE CREAM, ICE CREAM SODAS & SUNDAES
PORK AND BEAN SUPPERS
FISH AND CHIP POTATOES SUPPERS
Coleman Bakery
Alex. Easton, Prop.   '
Dealer Ih.
o
Dry Goods,   Boots & Shoes
Men's Furnishings
Groceries   Friiits.Flour  &   Feed
Hardware, Tinware Etc.
Best   Goods    at   Lowest   Prices
Hillcrest
Alta.
Hardware and Furniture
Wo have tlio largost awl most up-to-date
Hardware and Furniture Stock
,   in the Pass.    Everything in
CANMORE   NOTES
Furniture
Carpets and Rugs
Plumbing and Heating.     Special Attention to Mail Orders
Stoves and Ranges
Granite & Enamelware
Crow's Nest Pass Hardware Co., Limited
Phone 7     FRANK, Alta,    RO, Box90
iMIkh AlcDormott, molllnoiv wiih In
town and roUI qulto n fow lints; not!i>
inu lower tliitu $(> ami up to $!tu. Tlio
liulloa liopo sho will como iikiiIii.  '
Son.-, of tlm men nm movlnj. tliojr
lioiiHKb off tho ('Oiiipiiiiy'H lnnd to tlio
tOWllHlld,
Tlio Mlnoi'H1 hull Ih complotoil ami
thoy Intoml lo kIvu it publlo ilnncn on
Grand Union Hotel
COLEMAN, Alta.
Best of Accommodation
We cater to thc workingman's trade
G. A. CLAIR .•-/ Proprietor
Hillcrest  Cooperative
Society, Limited
Groceries,  Dry. Goods, and General  Merchandise
TUc i-uu-liiU.uUitUl (_yctJ.Uou .ui* a K.uwtb on thf
1    '
The People's Store
Owned by
the People
Managed by
the People
For the Benefit
of the People
Wo invito flio ...mj.poH.... of the
public to our stock which is absolutely
fresh and choice in everv n..rHei.b..\
We have one of the finest stores
in the Puss.
We are in. every way suited fo
supply the public with (piaiity floods
at living- prices. Could you expect
more V • .-r.'r.
- .->■■
s^r
PAGE SIX
THE DISTRICT. ^ LEDGER/ FERNIE, B.C.,. SEPTEMBER 28,1912
the TparikWine & Spirit Go.
",-'^Hiiolesale Dealers in. ,-^ - .
Wines, Liquors and.
\" CIGARS
FERNIE BEER ALWAYS IN STOCK   ;
Phone 83, Frank, Alta.V ,* '
Silent Mutiny in
'yr:X7SSy:-:-Q:
By. a Socialist bluejacket'.
Stephen L. Humble
Dealer  in, ■ • S '
Hardware, Stoves & Ranges
Fancy Goods and Stationery
BELLEVUE ,-- Alberta
(R. I.. Borden has ticen. inspecting
the British warships, and the' following article,-taken from.' the" British
Labor Leader, might be read with profit by the Canadian jingoes)/ •   \
I should like to thank you for taking up .one cause in your" paper. The
Unrest in the Navy," writ-
CLUB
Cigar Store
W. A. INGRAM
Wholesale and Retail
Tobacconist
Barber Shop
Baths
i 0
Shoe Shine.
Billiards and Pool >
Coffee and Sandwich
• Counter
Hazelwood Buttermilk
Nowhere ,in the Pass can be
found iri  such  a display of
Meats
7 We have the best money
car. buy of Beef, Pork, Mut-
.ton, Veal, Poultry. Butter,
Eggs, Fish, "Imperaior Hams
and Bacon" Lard, Sausages,
Welners and Sauer Kraut.'
PHONE OP CALL'
Calgary Cattle Co.
Phone 56
Victoria Avenue
FERNIE, B.C;       Phone 34
and Sale Stables
Feed
First class Horse* for 8»le.
Buys Horses on Commlslon
George Barton
THE PREMIER
FURNISie ROOMS
Every convenience and comfort, Just
like being at home.   One block
from Post Office.   Centr-
ally located
H. A. WILKES,  •   Proprietor
PELLAT AVE.     -    •     •     FERNIE.
A Flash of
Lightning
Is just as likely to strike
the house of the uninsured
man as that of his,more prudent neighbor. No building
is immune.    .
Better Have
Us Insure
you and havo a lightning
clause attached to the policy.
Then you needu't worry every
timo there Ib a thunderstorm.
M. A. KASTNER
Sole Agent for Fornlo
articles on
ten'by Comrade ,McTavish.' were very
much-appreciated by those who read
thenv on ithe lower deck, and it has,
I am glad to say, brought the Leader
Into great favor., .    «
I'am writing this at Spithead, where
we'have just assembled for the review
; by the M. P.'s. There is no. doubt
that .the ships asseinoied here are the
finest .and the most scientific means,
of destroying our fellow-man that the
human brain can conceive. No ..doubt
many will gaze on them with a feeling
of pride (I am glad that we,,as Socialists, have not that feeling., but
tho people who see them will not see
tho inner workings, ,the mass of corruption, and the methods that are diabolical in the extreme.
Today the navy is in< a state of silent mutiny. Discontent is on. every
hand. We are ground down and oppressed by regulations that are not fit
for dogs. For a long time we have
clamored for better pay and conditions
and for more freedom; time after time
we have received promises. But today we are not in a state to be played
with. The great teachings of Socialism have made us, realize our conditions; it has shown us that past'tradition will not keep us nor our wives
and children;" neither will loyalty fill
our stomach or purses. '. k
All the Dreadnoughts are of no avail
without men to man them who are contented, and .have an interest in tlieir
work. Today co-operation is an un-
unknowri thing in service; there is no
unity .between.officers and men; they
know nothing of how we exist, neither
do they care. _ We "are silent because
we are forbidden to speak or act, but
soon, if.our conditions are not better-
ed,"and we, are not treated as men,'we
shall burst through regulations. We
have sacrificed home, 'comfort, and
friends for the.'service of the country,
and we expect in'return to be treated
as human beings, with a right to live
decently. •    .       ,.       ''.•'" .,-,
„I would like to mention tha.t, while
wo are anchored at Spithead, where
mrv..-7nf_our.--homes_andlf_-iends—are.,
the leave tliat is given i sonly 20 per
cent a night, and as we are only here
for four days, that means that some of
us will not get ashore.' -The officers'
leave is not curtailed in the least. The
excuse Is that the boat accommodation of Portsmouth Dockyard js not
enough to take more than thai number
from Spithead to _ Portsmouth. The
ship I am in and several more have
hired" private steamboats to take. us.
ashore. ' We have .paid, a certain sum
between oyrselves for the"' hire, think-'
ing that a least, 50 per cent .would get
leave each night, and after1 hiring the
boat we have been told'tliat we are
only tb have the same 20^ per ;c'ent.
During Coronation if was'.practically;
thc same, "with the same e3ccu.se;: yet
on Review day these dooltyard boats
could' bring officers' friends and, guests
outHo .the fleet^and stop oiit till after
the illuminations? till 12 'o'clock "at
night, lo-bring them ashore, .burning
the nation's" coal to do so. Yet we
who man the.fleet could not get leave.
Can ono wonder at the discontent?
If the nation could only know,.tlie
stato of affairs' .and the perilous condition the service is in! The-life we
lead breaks any man who has spirit.
He is treated as a dog, and it teaches
him to live as such. ' All around you
can hear men say. "Hurry my time to
leave this life bf slavery." Imagine
what things'are when at the close of
a day1 you hear the best and fittest
men of the nation say, "the day has
driven our souls further into hell than
ever it was before. Let us get ashore
and drown our sorrows in beer."
I can tell you_.lt is a'hellish life. I
would aslc the readers of this paper,
should you ever" see a bluejacket the
worse for drink'don't condemn ,him.
It is not'his fault. Think of tlie' lite
he has to live in'the service.' The
fault and tne judgment will lie at the
foot of the powers thaf be—those/who
could alter bur conditions and will
not. Hundreds of our best men have
been physically and morally ruined
for life through them. No doubt you
have read in, articles' the number of
venereal diseases in the service.
These could be stopped if • we had a,
living wage to marry. ' N
I ask our comrades to fight for us.
to help us establish good conditions
aboard.'    , ,s   ' •'
We have many comrades on the lower deck. The. grand movement is
gaining a foothold, and I am, glad and
thankful that the comrades ashore are
taking our' cause up. I am proud that
I belong to the I. L. P.—a movement
that has thc spirit.and .teaching of
Christ for the uplifting of our fellow-
man, and one of tlie proudest moments
of my life was'a little while ago. when
I shoik hands with our grand old 'Vet-
ernn. Keir Hardle.,   ■
be political action in every sense of the
word. "-7 '"'■  "7 .,^.y7'y:s77
_, No economic interest .in-'-humW" sb;
ciety can be'"'- safeguarded ,: except
through the' organized -powers '..or ttie
state., 'Without' these pbwerfat its
beck and call it ;cahnpV withstand the
assault of opposing economic interests
that perchance are backed '"by .".thef
powers of government. -.'.That is>wfiy-
Ihe economic interest of,-tlie working
class": is absolutely /at the,; mercy,; of
capital in' the . world-wide-mdustrial
sii-imbles'of modern civilisation. 7 Al.
the powers of government are'" jit the'
disposal of, the capitalist'interests/arid^
consequently the working,, class -goes
down'to defeat in every battle on"the
so-called economic field.'... ".7'...- 7
7 Between conflicting6ecbnomiciriter-
esis tliere can be no compromiser Jl
i. complete mastery. ,or' absolute - defeat, • Victory can perch only"-upon;
the banners of the side that holds possession of the organized powers of.the
state, I.e., government."-' In the face
of that power every adverse "economic
demand must go down to'defeat. ' .
Political action, then,-upon the .part
of the working class, is a-struggle for
the conquest of. the citadel of government in order that its command of industry may ,be turned-to the advantage'of the workers and the beasf of
capital driven ignomihously from • the
industrial field.', . Any means to accomplish this "consummation.devoutly to be 'wished" is legitimate political action, and therefore worthy of
commendation. •> Go to it!—Western
Clarion.    .      '.'".'•■
system takes ori adevilishly malignant
aspect when we, see. it automatically
operating.to pauperize those-'who'produce, all the good "things of life.;yThe7
modern worker starves.in ".the midst"
of'.plenty.' , The-fable", of .\Tantalus is
told -again. -\ .  . y 'i^ vy"%^y":
'  It'should bV obvious", hat _.s~.ong as:
the.'Vages - system;', continues poverty
must continue." '.Manifestly, therefore.,
schemes of reform which are riot -designed directly to soften the asperities*
bf the competitive wage struggle/'and
eventually to"" abolish-the whole'horrible struggle itself, .is" foredoomed to
failure. ■   No man'can be a~real'state,s=
man who fails to .see in the,.wages sys-
tem'the central fact of all ^present day
■misery.   '.No public, policy, is worth
.while"thai does, riot aim "at "trie abolition of this central evil.' :No ideal of
public peace and .comfort ^realizable
which does not call~us.toward.ah industrial democracy .' in . which . thero
shall be' an equitable dtstribution^of
the comforts which, we all unite to-pro-
"duce.—The Masses'.,    y'.   "  /'"
and\transl_orm -.-.". -' .'
Rbmarishorh-lh Lake ConBtaricViuto'aC;,/\-_'
miniature batlefield; strewn witli dead',  y7S
and'dying. , -,   y. „ v;;7"7',7"".7, ,-V;r-7-,7 .7.
.7The.soldier is,a native'of'.the, town     ".//-:'
and-isTharae'd Schwartz."/-Suddenly, in/ _,.- '"
a - fit' of madhess.^he - seized-' his .rifle.'^ y  y
arid sh'of.everyohe within' range ,bf"they;   .," -■
wiridbws'of'his.house/killing.four and -    ^y
wounding' six-;men; -.   He, then'jbarri- ,-. ,y ■•'
caded himselt'iu-his'rpsidmice.". - . "y" ",,'_'
.. The house was surrounded bj'armecLf,   \'-y
police 'and. citizens^among'.whom an.
hour'or so':later'"a "panipi"broke ,out  ',';''
when "they heard a'shot". '•-"-.,/'. .,7 ;7   -■'•   \
•-'■The'besiegers, under .the impression ,'.-'. 7"--.
that Schwartz h'ad come among them.. ' _;^.
started.firing" and-shot one anotlier , •   ,; /
down until a dozen of[^thein lay badly-'.';   .
wounded on .the" ground/7 -:. 7'-- »-r'",.-/./-   .,/
Duririg" the scare trie mad soldier."    y  -'
escaped from the'' house and 'tlei'^io \- .;-• -°
the-forest,..where he is still at large    ''7,
and'armed."      ' '•.' '     __'-■■■._ '  . 'r
.ttki
ALWAYS MORE WORKERS   ,
•     .       THAN CHANCES TO WORK
By Charles Dobbs ",
CRAZED SOLDIER RUNS
AMUCK—KILLS FOUR
,' BERNE, Switzerland/Sept.  24.—A
Swiss soldier, ran amuck last evening
SOLD IMAGINARY LOTS
-■TORONTO, Sept. 21.—Ernest Bur-1
leigh, who posed as-a representative-
of a well known Winnipeg' firm, aud
sold several imaginary lots,' was today' sent ,to Central prison" for* six
months,by the magistrate.'- -''  -,,  ^ -
+i
fcf
I realize that our movement is going
to be interna!tional; our trials are going to be the"trials of those over ihe
seas,, and theirs;is going to be-ours.
"Forward"..is our motto, and we are
going to win; •  <■; •   -
When you read of'the review and
the splendor think what a farce' it is.
Think of the conditions'of the lower
deck. .
UNIFORM LEGISLATION
RECOMMENDED
An Illiteracy test ls also pro-
ASSAYER
B,   W.   WIDDOW'SON, Autmyer and
Choml»t, Box C 1108, N«l«on, D. C.
OharBos:—Oold, Sllvor, Lead or Copper,
11 oaoh. Qold-Sllvor, or Silver-Load,
h.EO, Prlcos tor other motals: Coal,
oemont, Klreolay analyHoa on application. Tho lamest custom assay oftloo
in Drlttsh Columbia.
SOWING HIS WILD OATS
REAPING A HARVEST OF SORROW
Iiow many young men
cnn look kick ou thoir
enrly lilu nml reRrct their
mlwdeiMli). "SowiiiR thi'lr
wild outs" Jn vnrloun ways.
Jlxcesscfl, violation of jrn-
turu's lnwfl, "wine, \soiucn
nnd hoiik"—nil lmve tlielr
victims. You lmve re-
forntuil hut whnt nbout tlio
fioeil you lmve sown—wlmt
nUiuttltu luirvci,;? Don't
trust to luck. If yott nre
at _>rt.fU'.iit within the
cltitchi'N of nny hccri-t hnblt
which Ih wippin^ your life
ty dL'Hrccn; if you nre suffering from the rcBitlts of
patit indlscrctionit; i( vour
bioot 11ms Ix-i'ti tninted from
*>;'***»»•' aiiyijnv.tleuiht-asL-uini jou
ihu- uU i'.vjjj',' U yi.iit MX- Juarrk-3 ond lire .nrtmiWil rviujitniir. Vrcn.rhu;'
out and exposing your jiast; if vmi nre i-iilTerlng nn thc result of n mlsupent
llfe-DRS. K, A, K. ARE YOUR REFUGE., I*y your cata before
tlicni oynfiiivntwlly ami t'dey -will tell you bon titty if you arc caulk.
YOU CAN PAY WHEN CURED
T»«l *-J C«-j VAWCeSS VEW?, NE»VOW !>5!J!!.!*n/.
BLOOD and URINARY COMPLAINTS, KIDNEY and BLADDER Oil.
«•_<• knd all Di.Mit* Peculiar to Men.
CONSULTATION rWF.F,. Book* Fr«« M DIuum «f Mm. W «ui»M« to till, write
for.Qo.iUoi.ni.i.k.or  UOltIK TIIKATHIKNT.
Drs.KENNEDY&KENNEDY
Cor* Michlffan Ave. and Griiwold St., Detroit, Mich.
ttHtiPl"NOTiCE AU tfttcfs from CnnmLt mu»t l>« 8<ldr_^.l to our
ll^V mmmmm—m Canadun Correspondence Department in "VVlmlwjr,
Ont. Ifyoudctlre to ne« us p*rton»tly call at our Medical Inttitute in
Detroit as we net and treat no patiaat* Jn <mr Windaor ofli«» wtikii *re
u«nl for corTMpondenee and Wjoratory (or Canadian busiucw only.
Adilrcsi all letter* fti follows:
ORS. KENNEDY ft KENNEDY, WImImt. OaL
WHMfrirrtnrprfn'iiMniMn'n*,  	
Tho American Bar Association at Its
Mllwnukoo meeting recommended the
enactment of a uniform law Intended
for adoption by all tho states to prohibit tho employment of chlldron un-
llor certain agee. The proposed.law
provides that no child loss than fourteen years of nge shall bo permlted
tb work In or about, amonf? other
places, "any boarding house, barber
shop, laundry, garage, placo of amusement or club," The roport approved
really embodies three new laws: A
uniform marriage law; a child labor
net, nnd legislation by states adopting
as tholr standards tho standards laid
down by tho federal puro food statutes. Tho uniform marriage law roc-'
ommonded loaves to ench state tho
qualifications of pnrtlos to a marriage
requires two witnesses; provides that
application for license .must be made
flvo dnys prior to tho ceremony, nnd
abolishes the old common law mnr-
rlngcH.
The child labor law Is practically"a
compoHlto of existing stnto laws. It
prohibits employment of child mi undor fcmi'leon years of ago hi mills, fao
tiirlPH, workshops, mercantile or mechanical establishments, tenement
houso workshops, stores, of(lc.m, rftH-
luiinitits, boarding houses, bnkorlos,
tmrbor shops, holds, gaiaKoa, laundries, bootblack stnndn, Hlnblci, am-
uecment places, clubs, distributing
merchandise, or lu transmission of
messages. A further provision absolutely prohibits employment of any
child undor fourteen In nny business
during hours when tho publlo schools
aro In session.
Children under sixiucu must not no
tl.HillO,)*.!.     iii     iiU,.-    liilulliiit,    liiLil^i'
from Machinery, carding presses,
atamplng, etc, or «t> boat*, and the
employment In connection with pro-
ceaiieH where dnngprouB adds or turn-
t'.h  111.1 ,v   im   u;n'ii,        i xu  Vjaii   to ))»AvUU
on broakor-work for children of thee©
years, also mlno work. A gonoral
prohibition ngnlnst stngo uppearanco
Is also Included, nnd tho Stato Hoard
of Honlth la empowered to namo other .'Inswi. nf work In which children
shall not bo employed.
-_r..I>ll>>l_H!lit,  ltill_fiu..*H, u(   ii  t_ttel>
Iflfd form, and which must bo avail-
»til0 for Inipftcllon at aH.timos. are
provided for. Bach must contain a
physlclnn'sgnaranfeo that tho holder
la « child of KufntMutly tobutl heaitJi
li* »Uad llic ULo.  Cui- whlcli Lu Is
hired,
vlded. :
Children under eighteen, the bill
provides', must not work at blast-furnaces, docks, wharves, electrical installation, aB elevator conductors, oilers of machinery 'in motion, buffers,
trainmen, telegraph operators, pilots
distilleries or breweries, theatres or
bar-rooms. No person under twenty-
one, tlio bill declares, shall work ln a
saloon, and no female under this age
shall bo permitted to work In any
mlno, coal breaker, or bo omployed
where she must constantly Btand,
The hours of labor permitted are:
Under sixteen, six days, or forty-eight
hours a week; undor eighteen,'fifty-
four hours, covering six days. Night
messengers In large cities'must bo
ovor twenty-one, . Prohibiten is
mndo ngalnot street Bales by children
undor twelve (boys) and sixteen
(glrla).
Tho penalties agalnBt employers violating lho provision rango from $» to
$200, with Jail sontoncos up to Blxty
days.
We are iiving^under a regime which,
by common consent/has come to be
called "* capitalism. ' This means tlie
private ownership and m'ore. or.less autocratic .'control of sociali necessities
such las the means of transportation
and communication, the factories, the
mines and the land.' ;
' Capitalism also means the-competitive wage system and out of this wages
system grow all the, burdens and disappointments which are at the bottom
of world-wide" discontent.   A moment's
reflection should be sufficient to show-
the. impossibility of .material Improvement in the status of the working class
as long as this wages system endures.
It means that every ;person who^vorks
for wages is, .so to speak, a merchant
selling.the commodity of labor-power.
In certain-skilled trades the workers
are able, by combination to .command
some advantages, in the .way of comparatively liigh wages—or -price—for
commodity of- labor power which they
sell/^ For'the great bulk'of the work-
i~ng"class,.however, effe^tive~_)ermanent"
combination has been impossible." The
result has been that the ..workers' have _
competed with one another in the mar-
ket to sell their labor power—competed for the chance' to work., •     •  ,,:-'
' It is characteristic of capitalism that
there are' many more workers than
there  are , opportunities ■ for  work-
there'are not enough   "jobs'.1.-.to   go
around—and   consequently  we" have
constantly ' an  over-Bupply of  labor.
Over-supply means reduction in price
and this ln turn means constantly low
wages. With' this competition for -Jobs
going on always It is obvious that the
great bulk of the' population will "receive ln wages—tho price   of   labor
power—only enough to provide a bare
oxlBtonco,
Under capitalism lt does not matter
for,the workers how greatly tho productive power of labor may be lncreas-
ed by,organization and Improved mac-
hlnory. „ If by Improved mothods tho
$1 a day worker increases his product
three-fold it doos not,mean that ho in-
creases hla own roturn throo-fold.
Compotltlon ln nn ovoratookod labor
narkot condemns the workor always to
a rook bottom prlco for his lnbor, Tho
constant Increase in his product goes
to tho owiior of tho job—tho employer
—tho capitalist. .
In vlow of tho marvelous advances
that, havo been mndo In mothodfl'of
producing necessities and luxuries,
and tho plain possibility of providing
enough and to spare for nil, tho wages
Impenal Bank of
v    y '       .headoffice,;:toro^to,       , ;
Ca"pital Subscribed ..  .    6,000,000      Capita! >aid Up-..7.".. 6,460,000
ReserveFund  .....'..    6,460,000      Total' Assets .;... y     72,000,000
D._ R^wYlkIE, President HON. ROBT JAFFRAY, Vlce-Prea.
IS    "...      », BRANCHES..IN   BRITISH 'COLUMB. A   7,,'
Arrowhead,' Cranbrook, Fernie, Golden, Kamloo'pil,'Michel, Moyie, Nelson,
'. /. >" Revelstoke, Vancouver and1 Victoria! ■'
,  7   7 /SAVINGS DEPARTMENT' y      '   \\ .:
>  lr.ter'est allowed ori deposits at current rate from, date of deposit.y-
FERNIE BRANCH   M '•* '" . ' .*      '     "    GEO.T. B. BELL, Manager
WHAT 18 POLITICAL ACTION?
HIGH GRADE BICYCLES
John Minton
FERNIE BICYCLE STORE
Repair* Neatly Exeouted
Send Post-card for catalogues ot following wheels;
-  CLEVELAND        'bRANTFORD.
. DOMINION,. PERFECT,   B. 8."A.
MA88EY SILVER RIBBON.   .
Cycles on Hire      ::      Accessories,
Wo nre living In an ngo of government'by pollllcnl pnrtlos. . Whatever
mntorlnl or economic Intorest In human Roclnty has possession of tho
machinery of government at nny glvon
tlmo Ih In a position to HUCcoHsfully
defend llHolf ngalnst nsfiiuilt nt tho
hundH or any opposing Interest.
Tlio protectionists nro now in control of the governments of Canada
nml tint United Statos, and nro, ther..-
fore In n position to enforco tholr tariff HdioiiHiH ngalnst all opposition. Tlio
"free trade" Intoroatfl In Oront Britain
urn In control of government and consequently nblo to detormlno nu to tho
flgcnl policy of that country, whether
It IIIH)  mill Opl/OBIIIg ill«.U;».l- Ol   IIU..
U'i.dum Uiu contioi of uovtinuutii.t
iwlthcr protectionists nor free trader*
could Mt nd their roatorlftl Ih<*m«(*
and imforcu their oconomlc piognun.
This iKTountH for their activity In tho
_.o..niiiil mniKKU'. ,,
And wlmt Is tbis political strugglo?
It Ih tho Rtrugglo to obtain posset
slon of tho coveted point of vantage
(government) and tho utilization of IU
powum to enfon-o tho particular economic pvuni'ttiH Ir. mie-Atton. Go Ion., o i
tha conquest of thl* point of vantage)
U tlm olij-int touuKhl, u>-> actUtly, ua
matter how expressed, fomm w'lhin
tl.« (iii. wry of po'.ltlcal notion. * Tho
billot In tho wctpon of ro-fallad poM-
t.'csi warfare; but lit ease of 1»« abro-
KtVtii, tiny othar w*»..r of at-ronifi.lA.j-
Inn th>s dcaltcd uuv^'iw'j. wuuM ttfccwfd';
I
Save over $25
when bdyino your
RANGE
THIS FALL.
7^7
TO
$49^
Xnd WE PAVTirE FREIGHT!
Von Can Buy "DOMINION PRIDE" RANGE Al Factory Price
. w ...,''»    ,.,_,_! h,iii.«m« inmiifufi. ^nfrtflr* tn faun niin
tiH'tSUl ***>ii_ iu.* *<*»iyt-* *..**»•'•....»>• -.-•„-    •-
.xt ijic .'.w.sl wlJ^aclPjj'lJU-lif-j ran^emndr, rrlte
would have to pay
-which Mould »dd
\
•Tht EvolPliaa ol
theCw»kSt«ve"
TttLW »J'OMt
eooklsffrow
Ihe lira* the
C»»« Dwellers
dropped hot •lo»*»
Inloihtpotinbo
II, It»l_ol«U_tll
about "oumtitmi
Pride " Rtscr*.
Wh(thtryoa<««d
* Votro ]n»l •»"«'
"«r »4 }»« wltt
»«io}-r-»dlt|UiU
tMOk.
Write It* Vrrt (•»*
_.__. ___,__.__.___.__■ -r __.___.___.__. __.__. __.__.___.__. __.__.__. _»___,____■
fas to $yi to the cost of your range, hut absolutely nothing to
its vnlue, '
......   ^    l.r,    ,!.«..    »H....    -r..^^#    If,     t,«     ^>1«««      |1l#
il
_______•
"DOMINION I'RIDK" tl mncli more uU»l*ctorr.lt H _n»tle of IjurK
•_raii»Vm»l'«»V'« '">" 'j"1 ,h* t*" Mu* P«II*li*d »U«l-w»UlUU,whlch w Ul
Mtwi_rpiCt«ckorU*»V. ,„
Th*poll.hed «ti.»l deti not rieedlilicklti|r-«lni|>'/riihttOT«rwUh » ,
eJoih. Wllh III cold rolltd H«rI pistep»_n-«ellon»l frejj Are tio*ll»l_f,
wllh air e!i_.m.xr»-ind douM«-w«Ucd fluti lined with ttbeiloi-tlit
Itili" «V» proved lhi.lt htm ovor 90» of fuol, t>«n>Ug tllhtr wood
or tool,
W« PAY tUK V8E1GWV
JL "DOMtMIOK MttT.«" ts«|t, *U!i Mth doMl rttlftodilmlti.
U»k of flwl. I**»I»UU, Willi i.l.« »u«t lo go ua'l«r MBje, » tfy«ion«
blue Mdlrt'ed M««t J''P* »»* two elbow*, will \* drllrtttd to toy oUJloo a
tat four wtit#r« Provlaer • for ||»-<J lo b« aeal will- order aad battact I*
bt Mid wbto iho Xa*Kt It dtllmtd »t year »tatlo«. U Ml trnmrntmi im
»*y «a*h w« wfiB arrooto (• aoeopl row nolo.
Canada Malleable & Steel Range Mfe. Co^ limitea, dhawa, Ont
WWW_UlM ft *tet« * iSMftwl fn**** •»**** **»mmttlm tUt*o»m ■ -■?-.-'
'''I'S'Sj,
THEyDffTEICJT LEDGER, FERNIE,. B. C; SEPTEMBER 28, 1912
Beware of
.Imitations
Soli, oh the
Merits of-7
. Minard's ,
'Liniment
v..y
/."
Pissbupg
.. You're always welcome here
Clean Rooms; Best of
Food and;eyery
j. "i      attention
/TH0S. DUNCAN1 • Passburg
$&£lMs
C. J. ECKSTORM '    .Prop;
7 Lethbridge, Alta.,
The M^cHin€ C-
'and the 'Worker
■y-r
L. E. McDonald
HORSESHOEING, ly'
GENERAL    BLACKSMITHING    ;
*,.      •     .-•   ' ' <   "
y 7'   l     "<•.  and
'        CARRIAGE 'BUILDING.'
i    '" '  -i   )
Express-and-Delivery Wagonp a/
. y      - -     Speciality <•-,    7
N Cr E R
P;
Wholesale* Liquor. Dealer
,, Dry Goods, Groceries* Boots and Shoes
^       Gents' Furnishings'
.'BAKER-AVENUE
BRANCH "AT, HOSMER,*. b'.C;
^ ♦ ^ ♦ ♦ <£ -*. +■+ *. ■*'♦ V
\
\Sl
t
E WI N G
{MACHINE   CO
t
| Pellatt    Ave.
* ■ .'„.•,
* -- -      -   '-       ",-   .-
MM
BELLEVUE
. 7 FRESH,. MILK
delivered ,,,to •'all •   ■
, * -parts of, fyp town    7
Sanders &  Verhaest  Brothers., x
I Proprietors '■', m
Southern
H O "T E L
BELLEVUE, Alberta
Every
convenience
find
attention
Meii.H tliat taste liko
inotlior used to cook
Best in the Pass
Joi. Grafton," Proprietor,
*-. »r-"•¥■* 1-J1
Hair Dressing'.
Popr:."H-- "7;;
^Billi&dff^-y,
, Cigars". ;,,:V 7 v
Tobaccos
Bowling' Alley
D
1
fop In
COLEMAN
Liquor Go.
Wliolosalo Dealers in
Wines
Liquors
Cigars
Mail Orders receive
prompt attention
List of Locals District 18
..a      • NAME SEC. nnd P. 0, ADDRESS
20 nnnkho.id  Pi [Whontloy, Dnnlchonil, AllaJ
481 Boavor Crook,,;... D.1 Komp, Denver Crook, via Plnohor
1_, ..........v. ,.,..,., ,.   w.  *JuiA«, liCllU.UU,  ft.-Hit., AllH,
MR Wnlrmnrd , W. L TEvnun. IJ.Jc. AJli.
040 nnrmli ;  ,T. Masdnll, Panbur*, Alts.
C227 Carbondalo J. Mllehell. Carbondalo,; Coloman, AUa.
1887 Canmoro ,.,.,,.... N, D. $bnQ hnlf, Cnnmoro, Alia.
2638 Colomnn , W, Qrahnm, Coloman, AHn,
no*"* p*». l I.* »»»    »%   *•• *i     i •       «   .-_
*_■■*►_ ^v^»«.    ,,,,.,,,,,,,        _,«!_,    MdUfchhk&i   V^fcWfcti*   H>A>.
1126 Chli-ook Mines .,.,. P. Kolly, Dlsrnoud City, Alt*.
2178 Diamond City Albert Zak, Diamond City, Letbbridgs,
2314 Fornlo Tboo. Uphill, Fornlo, D. C.
1268 Frank......., Jas. Kennedy, Frank, AUa.
2407..Iiosmor , W. Dalderatono, Hosmer, B. C.
1058 Hillcrest    Oeorro namborouah, Hlllcw.it, Alia.
'674 Letbbrldte L. Mooro,  804,Blrteenth BU, North .l*thbrld««.
USO Lotbbridw Oolllerles Frank Barlneham, me., via.. Klpp, Alta.    "'
1228 Lille W. L. Erana, 1.11k., Frank, Alta
1829 Maple .Lett....... J. Magdall, Paiabarg, Alta.
mt Mlebel.. -. M. Burre!.. Mlebel, IX (5.
1382 PaMburc ,*« J, Magdall, Pataburg, AlU.
2589 Royal View (too. Jordan, Itoyal Collieries Lethbridge, Alta.
1280 Taber A. Patterwn, Taber, Alta.
m Tabor, ?. .v  wm, Fonyth, Taber, Alta.
• In malting, b'raad boxes, three^ workmen cando t__e';work'of''thh,_.ee"n;b6-_
makers by old methods.<,V'V7; . ' /,
''In leather manufacture,; modern methods haye ' reduced . the ^.necessary
number of workers.'from *5 to 50-per
cent, . "   .,   "  .'    -;«'".-> 7 . .
A' carpet measuring, and ' brushing
machine, Nvitlj, one- operator," wili**'do
the work of 15 men/by the,'old method.
In' the J'manufacture.of ;fiour,' .modern improvements save 75 per pent of
the manual labor.-that once was necessary,    'y -;      3       •'-:.   -. :'7 «
By tlio use of coal mining- machines
160 miners can-mine as-much'coal in
tbe same time as 500, miners by tlie
old methods.      - - 7.
One boy, by machinery," in' turning
wood, work and materials for musical
instruments, performs the work- of 25
men by the old methods, y    ■ 7'  '
In the manufacture "of'boots, and
shoes,; the work of 500 operatives' is
now, done by 100—a displacement of
wage earners of SO per cent—by aid
of machinery. « f/
In stave dressing,'' twelve co-laborers, -witli a machine, can address 12,000
staves in hie same time that the same
number of workmen, by- hand, could
dress .2500 staves.v. • •/>■ ■
'- Iri the cotton mills tlie labor, has
.been reduced about 50 por cent. Now
one weaver manages from two to'ten
looms; where one loom was formerly
tended by one worker,"   ■ ' ■   .
In "the manufacture of • bricks, improved devices save one- tenth' of the
labor^ and' in the manufacture of fire
bricks, 40. per cent of the manual la-
bcyis displaced.  ?
„ In. the" manufacture, of. agricultural
Implements, 600. operatives,, with machinery, ,including 18 classes' of wage
earners do the work of 2i45 wage earners, ^without . machinery, displacing
1545 workers.   '■ '   ■>  .
■. The .introduction'of machinery in
the _ manufacture of children's' shoes
during tlie last, thirty years has dis-
pla'ced six times- the manual labor, now
required,1 and'the product of the manufacturer" has been reduced 50 per cent
to the consumer.
'In the manufacture of wall paper,
one,worker,' by the aid of machinery,
does the' work.of 10 workers by manual
laborl and-in cutting and drying paper by^machinery four men arid six girls
do.the wo'rk>of ,100 .operators by the
old metho'ds."   ■ •,"" -" ,""
'-■' In manufacturing-.gun stocks, "one
man,-by "manual labor, was able to turn
and";fit,'one gun'.stock'.in one day'of
ten hours, .while three^'men'by a divi-
, '. * . .
.ainn-rtfilnlin'- nn_rl_+h_^_«t«__^«4,_»«__*_>i*!«_,_-_.__t__!
—-.w»»-v_u—iwwUi.-**iiM--*<jLH7- uj_nrui~iuavJumci ) 7
can turn-and fit 125 to-150 gun stocks
in • ten. hours. .'_ This, displaces" the
worjc of 444 to 49 wagenearners.
Do you. know-what'this means'.for
•the worker, this constant, this almost
miraculous; improvement' in, machinery? When thousands of men are displaced by the Instalment of a new machine In a factory, it means thousands
of men out of work, thousands of men
tramping the streets looking for'work.
Thousands of -men ' lengthening the
bread lines of our-great'lndustrial centers, y.   , "<      -'.-',
And thousands of men out of work
and clamoring for a Joo means the lowering of wages for thoso wllo still hold
tholr jobs because compotltlon always
cuts down wages'. , .
Tho Invention and improvement of
machinery today menus hunger- and
misery for great armies of working
mon and womon. ' . ' ,"
, And yet tho machines are not to
blamo. Tt ls tho private ownership of
tho machine that Is to blamo. '.Tho
factory owner Is ln no wny to blamo,
Mo only provides tho mnchlno that
doos tho work of n hundred- skllleti
workmen and enn bo opernlod by unskilled workmen. Ho saves llio \viip.
es of the -formor nnd cuts down the
wngos of (ho latter. ' He is "milking
monoy." Thnt Ib whnt ho Is In business for.—Brewery Workers' Journal
that society > today • rests --uppn. the
same basis that -;it did- a hundred
years ago, and ..who-try to paint .'in
rosy colors" the picture of the small
producer. -.Indeed,, a. .revolution has'
taken place in the-make-up'of society,
the same as itJ has-in the system of
production.- - The capitalist form of'
production'has overthrown all" others
and become \he dominant one.in,the
field of industry." Similarly 'wage labor is today the dominant form of la-'
bor. A- hundred .years, ago the" farming peasantry took the first" place;
later, the small city industrialists;"'today- it- is the wage earners, or" proletariat. , -'•
In all civilized,countries the •proletarians are today tlie largest class;
it, is, their condition and modes of,
thought that control those of all the
other subdivisions of labor. This'
state of things implies a complete revolution in the condition and thought
of the bulk of 'the population. The
conditions - of the" proletariat differ
radically from those of all others
fft-mer categories of labor. The small
farmer, the artisan, the- small producers- generally; were the owner, "f
the product of their ow__ labor by reason of their ownership of the means of
production; contrariwise, the product
of the labor of-the proletarian does not
belong to him. it belongs to the capitalist,, to the purchaser of his labor
power, to'the requisite instruments''of
production. -True enough, the'proletarian is paid therefor.by'the capitalists, but the value of his .wages is far
below that of his product.
- When industry' (and let it'be here
said, once for, all, that, at the present
stage' of economic'development, agriculture is as'muclian industry as any
other branch of production) the capitai
ist, purchases .the'"only commodity,
which the proletarian can offer for sale
—to wit, his labor power—he does so
only for the purpose of utilizing it in a
profitable way..- The, more the workingman produces, the larger the value
of his totalproduct. If the capitalist
were to work'liis'employes only long
enough .to produce the"' worth of the
wages he'pays ihem, he would clear no
profits.. -.But however willing the capitalist is to pass'as the "benefactor, of
suffering humanity," his capital cries
for, "profits,"" and finds in him'a-willing' listener. The longer the time is
xtended during which the workmen labor .in 'the .service of the capitalists
over'and above the time needed to cover <their wages, the larger is the%.value,
of their product tlie larger is the surplus over-and above the capitalist outlay in- wages' and the larger the quan-,,
tity of'exploitation to which these
workmen are.subjected. This exploitation or'fleecing of labor finds a,-limit;
only-inrthe-powers'uf'eirdurancTlfi'tlil"
PAGE SEVEN
working people, and, in the .resistance"
which-they, may be able;.to offer to
their exploiters. '    -  , •  'J !
GAYNOR LAYS BLAME
'""'OF  PROSTITUTION  AT
"   DOOR OF EMPLOYERS
Scores Reformers—Says   Those- Who
Pay.Wages of $3 and $4 a Week
Force Girls to the Street
THE CAPITALISTS SYSTEM   ,.
,     AND IT INEVITABLY
CRUSHES THE PEOPLE
By Knrl Knutsky
In nil coiinlrlos In which tho capt-
tnllst nystom of production   iirovnlls,
.'Hpoclnlly In such countries   nn   (ho
United Stntos, whoro capitalism linn
ronclicil lho point of production on n
IIIwro Hculo, wo find tlio population ill-
vliloil miilnly Into two cIuhhch; flrnl,
tho rnplinllsts, who pdhmohh Din mount.
of production—toolH, mnclilni.ry, land
otc.,—but who Iillio no purl In produc
Don itsolf; mul, secondly,   tho   wiiro
workors, tlio prolotnrlitt," who-possos
nolhiiiK but tholr lnhor-powcr on tlio
salo or wlilcih  they llvo, nml whoso
lahor nlono brings forth   tho   wholo
wonlth of tho lnnd,
,   CnpltnllslB neod n-lnrgo supply   of
prolotiirlniis; originally, In olhor countries nnd In somo ngos gono by, ford,
uio meuioda woro rogoriod to, to fur*
aiy.i ...... Uniiitfit.fi auiuiil). '.'oa.i>, hoi.-
pvor, In tho United States capcclally,
such mothod-, arc no longer needed,
Tho auporlor powdr oof fiipltnllst pio-
ductlon Is mifflclout, without doing
\>^._ ti.i.iiu! u» Uiii ijiw or io pnvii.o
proporty, but en tho contrary, with tho
very nisfitanco of theso, yonr In and
yonr out to strip of ell property n sufficient number of small farmers and
Industrialists, who nro then thrown
upon tho atreetn, who mnrtrn with tho
mass of the proletariat, ani. who
thfn'hv SHtisfy thn over Incroftolni?
capitalist demand tor more human
flesh.
That tho number of the proletariat
U ateadlly on lb« Increaae In the
United Statet la tucb « jmljmMe tm
that It la oven no Ini^r ttcntM hy
those wbo would make   ui   believe
NEW * YORK, Sept. 17.—Applause,
such as is heard at public' meetings
when the speaker scores a particularly
good point, filled the Aldermanlc Cham
ber on sevornl occasions yesterday afternoon at tho' probe which Is now being carried on by tho City Fathers
Into vlco conditions in this pity and the
connection of tho PolIco,.Departmont
with these conditions.'
Tho npplnuso was provoked by re-
marks which wero mndo my Mayor
Onynor, who ni>peiired to testify without being summoned, but who wns
sworn as a wltnoBs at 1.1k own re-'
tjuost.
When asked regarding his altitude
toward Iho women of thb strcot, pny-
nor snld;
"1 hnvo ono policy, nnd (lint Is lo
keep tho'slroolH clean, ' I will not permit my> policemen lo degrade' thorn-
solves In collecting ovldonco by going
to hotols with womon."
- Somo ono In lho crowd lnimhoil.
Jumping to his foot tlio Mayor
slwnilwl;
"ThlH Ik a mournful thing—ono lo
ho wopl over, not to bn Inuglnvl nt!"
"I cnuld lock up tlio whole __.">,000
Immoral womnn In this city, but ihclr
plucoH would ho filled Iminodliiloly by
othors,
"Wn miist put II In Hip IipiuIh of
mon not to hciIiico thorn. Wo must put
H In,(ho lionrls or nil slorolioopors and
mnn who buy womon'h labor to pay
Ilium living WIILCH,
Rlpi Up the Reformers
"To pay womnn nml glrln |2 or ?;ijih-nl. nnd ns you tnnvi< nlmnt nmong
nr $1 n wook und Dion to nenmo run jHn'm nt homo Hponk plciiHinitly lo tboni
HOW TO DEAL WITH
THE FOREIGNER
By the foreigners, I mean the men
with'whom'real conversation is'impossible because they speak a language
alien from our own.- The temperament pf these men' varies. You cannot expect:to deal with the Southern
Italian as you would with a Philander;
the one'is as excitable and voluable as
the other is incapable of undue emo-
tion'7       - ■ , y
Some foremen would exclude men of
certain nationalities .from their" mines.
I have never felt so" disposed. : A little patience and''study make it possible .to understand and .succeed in
handling them all. ' Tliere are good
and bad to be, found from all countries
and to draw a racial line is .clearly ridiculous. - •   ',
It is not' well tondecide arbitarlly as
to what is the best method of dealing
with men In general; each case must
be treated individually. . -One thing
which wo should not forget is that civility becomes evory man, nnd to havo
certificate as a mine foreman does
not authorize any man to be a brow-
beatei'.and bulldozer,
It must be humiliating to a man who
has just come to this country and, who
has spent soveral days or weeks in
learning to ask for a job, if when he
goes to the mine boss, he gets nervous
and says: "Jlr. Job, give me a'Boss."
This .not Infrcouelly happens, and the
boss breaks out in a loud guffaw. „
-■The man'does' not realize he has
m.ule a mistake and thinks he j* be-
ins? made a butt lor ridicule. .Witur-
ally in his.loneliness in a strange land
lie does not,feel drawn to the boss
who is guilty'of such senseless-hilarity. '' If the boss is humane, he will not
take any notice, of the blunder, but
will give the man a civil answer.
When making your rounds among'
the miners, - do; not find fault with
everything and everybody. " You may
scare the foreign workman Into., a-
grudging compliance so that he may
do what you require. At the same
time he "does it, not because he sees''
that it is necessary. He only thinks
you want to show your'authority by
making trouble.
There is a better way. ' If, for, instance,' the,-man has not set his props
or if they are wrongly placed, or if
1'ou see any danger,- stop the workman
at once and" show him what danger
he is in if he continues to work under
the hanging rock.--"Caution him not
to-be so careless'again; or he will be
disciplined. " Always be careful in his
working p)ace, and help him in any
cold; stand inJ among a mass of inen
on a street car hack platform, where
every grouch push against her tired
body, her "swollen, "feet caused her
anguish. .  .
- In her' bare little dollar-ana-a-half-
week bedroom, without, the possibility
of food or warmth, and worst of*-all,
with" no one to welcome 'her or speak
to hor, she would set the alarm clock
for G.30 the uext morning; drag .off
her clothing "with fingers "almost too
tired to obey her will; turning out the,
gas, grope' her way across the room
to the small iron bed and'.drawing the
covers over her, shed those tears of
hopelessness and fear, of weariness
and loneliness, which1'only tlie helpless and the .weak can shed.      .    :
More than this, she would know
what it1 meant when she has just managed to hold out to the closing hours
of factory, -through what seemed' to
her an endless day of "speeding up "
noise aud rentless work—to have the
word sent down from the office that
a "big order has come, in and all the
girls are to 'stay and' work overtime
f.nigh_."
She should learn to know tha'i thero
are two codes of' moials which men
hold. One set of moials for thc protected girl who has social position and
wealth. ■ Another code for the working girl who bas no protection,, a"nd
who can therefore be exploited.
When women realize that tne most
helpless thing, in'all this earth is* the
woman who must labor to earn hor
bread, and who stands alone, without
home, or money, or organization, with
nothing to see but her separate aiid
unprotected power to- work; when
women realize the tragedy, the hopelessness of this struggle, then the
words "working women must organize
to survive" will have' a
them.
strong," for their hearts will    teacli-
them. 7
, We will then have that' comradeship'among women which t.-iif enable
us to have the substance of a'"civilization where now we have but its shadow.—-Helen"'M. Todd, Illinois State
Factory, Inspector.'
, meaning to
■witypossi D"ie~ ^y ^    -,       ~_r—
. Many a time I go into a man's place
and see him undermining his coal.- * I
do, not like'the way he handles .his
pick, or I can'see by the way he is
sitting ,or'lying that it, is fatiguing
to him, and,he is not,'getting enough
coal for his exertion. I ask him,lo
let ine d'"g'a bit for him, and, at the
snmo,tlmt; I show him tLo.proper method"   ',
'.J olwpys find it best to treat film of
a basis as nearly equal as possible- 7'-t
the.same time I like to''.K.e.lnm'lmv<-
respect for the' mine foreman's authority. If a man is caught doing anything against whlcli ho has been warned, I do not neglect to discipline him
ln somo,wny; ho a]w/iyn„rospects one
more for It nftorward.
^Always call the workman by his
own first name; do not labol every
mnn'John. It's not his namo nnd'ho
does not like your Indifference ns >o
his Individuality, Always rcfu'so anything ho offers you. Mii'lio him feel
Mint ho ls working for his own good
and Hint. If ho follows tho rules ho'
will bo justly treated. What you
have lo toll him hay in a kindly way'
and do not on any nccnunt show nny
fnvorltlsm.
When you hire a man lot blm know
prcclRoly where lm In' |0 work nnd if
ho Ih now to tho mines boo that he
goes along with someone who hns Ijpph
In tho workings for some tlmo nml understands Uio customs, iwuro he
gons into Hi" mine he nurc lo bIiov
him tho mine lnw iu IiIh own language,
mul warn lmu about tho duuger 'if i
touching Dip iroll«y wires), j
Alwnyn ]_;i,y him nil in, ims t-anu'd,!
ami do not take ndviuiliiKO of IiIh bo-
lng it grppiihorn. Let hlin wo thut
yuu liavij un liittn-phi In him, nnd nlno
HtnpH oul or ton It w||| i-opny you for
nil your troiilik*.
I    llll VO   World'll    Willi    foi-I'lKIMM-K   of
all nulJoiiH ami I Iiiivp IiohhimI tliem, io
that J iiiiili.i'Hliuul niflHi of tholr p0»-ii.
llnrlllPH,     (lho every man n kiiiiiuo
Out of this sense of kinship will
spring .the battle cry of woman for
woman, "We.are of one blood, I and
thou." ,
'1
Then-women will understand and
feel what the organization of women
means. , You will not have,to convince
tlieir intellects that "alone they
helpless    and    together
they
are
are
.*' fro yo^l****-
'jQteutt oSMy,
Overheard in a Street-Car.
There's a lesson right there!
Little blemishes of complexion, small sores, eruptions;
spots, are not only unpleasant
to the person afflicted, but are
the first thing noticed by other
people.
A little Zam-Buk applied at
, night to spots, eruptions, sores
of any kind will do wonders.
Zam-Buk is not a greasy
preparation which will go rancid on your dressing table.
It is made from healing, herbal
extracts and essences. Always
pure, fresh and ready for use.
Doesn't lose its power. , Keeps
indefinitely. Healing, soothing
and antiseptic all the time.
Try it!
60c. box all druggist* and sioret,
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosphonol restores cvrry tiene in th; bidy
 .—;—; to its proper ieu.tioii { restores
vim and vitality.  Prematui _ deciv nnd nil cuxila|.
weakness   averted  st once.    Phoaplin-ol w|l|,
mate you a new man.   J'. jce *r) a l-,,v. -, tv- - f~t '
Si.   Mailed to anv addrrcr.    T?»o EoobtSJ Urn*
Co., 81. Crttliai-inci. Ont. T
DR. FOWLER'S WILD STRAWBERRY
Be sure to guard against the ills of August 7
-weather.-  They come frequently witli change"
'   of. food, air and drinking water,8causing dread.
summer comprint:'        y   ' ".-    - '  ■      ' ""-
Dr. Fowler's Wild Strawberry
Js a veritable life saver; Relieves colic pains,
stops diarrhoea and quiets ■ abdominal pains.
A popular and .effective •remedy.-     -
35 cents the bottle
Bleasdells Drugstore
DRUGS AND STATIONERY FERNIE, B.C.
HOSMER
INDUSTRIAL ASSOCIATION
Limited
Let  us know your wants.
All Orders0 Receive Our  Careful
Attention.
or nllowliiR i-roHtllutlon Ih nn onl-
ifiKO, Bomo of tlio«o Ho-calleil re-
tormi'i'B who nro now erltlclHlns nie
nro BollliiK their vllo tlniRH lo glrla
on tlie Kn.it Hlilo to <.un!i.vti thorn.
"ThoHfl nilnlRtorH. notoriety gookori,
with ncilhliiK but \inchorlty in their
hcartB! theso nowHjuipor Rfoiin.lrolfi,
nomo of thorn ox-convlctt., nro nii.mll-
im, mo, mul ( ii.oiio.-o lo mako a pub.
lie Htntomcnt on this subject."
When ftslMxl why ho did not enforce tho oxclso lnw tho Mayor snld.
"Mnny of thono who aro erUldxlw.
hip ...ivi. me Hdviintiigoi ot tholr lm-
muno cluba, but Ihltik tho poor mnli'ii
Riiloon Bhould bo closed. An long tin
lho reformer* «lt, In tholr claim nnd
theorize. If thoy think thoy can on-
forco the cxcl^o law b«ttor than I do,
lol thfm dn It,"
Thli wos loudly chMred by
and hIiow roB|iccl ici iholr wIm-h.   ■
If you am help iHpiii In nny wny,
'io not noRlftft lo do it. If tho tuino
fo-cninn would trout Um> fortdmifu-H tif
lie would u Kiintr. of l.'iiKlUl-.MM'iiklny
nifii, thoy would,ntny lonucr in on.,
plr.co and become law-abldlut; eltlzuriu
find tlio coitnlrv would hr» tii>ni»ntf»d
by tliem to n Iniwr oxtont thnn li »n
ut lufuiml.—Co.il Ako,
C. E. LYONS
Insurance, Real Estate
and Loans
Money to Loan on first class Business and Residential property
ORIOINAU-j Qg4
CHARTER I
n n * m n m
ernwA  nnd  »hr-  rhmlrman  iad
dlfflciilty In rcuioiing ordor.
THE LIFE OF A WORKING QIRL
I wlflh thnt fv«>rv wifp r«TtifnTTnhlo
nnd proicot«d womnn tnlulit ho forco.i
If only for ono month to live the life
pf n working girl In a great city. I
would hnvo lior work tho name lioiim
eat tho aamo food, llvo exactly und«>r
the snnio condition! that womon work-
lnw In lavidrlM. n;»iauriint* ami tne-
tbo torlca live.
Krcat
Dr. do Van's Female PHI*
A rttl«M» Frtntli f.fiiUlor i na*tr UIU. Thtu
sli»> Mould know what It meant to
long for moro food to put the atrontt'.i i •hiring a linnk.np day.
*].*■ nffdw.  for work Into lw«r body,'
en*' not to dure buy r; tweauac   n1'. i! jJfta(j
UaUpDiiiii     I"
8 SuiVil BANK ^ w AnAuA
A CONVENIENT FORM OF INVESTMENT
l-'or pitwiiw wjio )mvf u»t tin* liiuv t<i worry nl.ont their invest,
menu thoro i» no mure convenient, no sufer iiu'tlu.,1 of M>(-uritiK an iulo-
quale rotuni upon «iirplij« cnrfi. or fumln, than thn>iiKh ft <lepo_.it ne.
count in n Chnrtiwl Hnnk. TIip Vr)tu>ipn) n-mn'ms nhtnUiUly voeuw,
nnd nvntlnli!i> with w>inpo.n... intereM mldfil. npmi d..in.in.> nny ^ot!r
wann't earning onongh money to cal
.■ill hlv ..-tnU'd."
t <.'uuld luvu Ufct, ktt.<r \ur
waa done, daxad with   fatlRuc
: Office
<*i>tk i
and i
TORONTO D,MtX^r
3. T. Mflfdonnld, Muna^r, Perafe.
_■__■ yyyyyr y .-_.. y .y^y.'y S;y" :-y *yi . r'-v- -7y, 7yy y"", ' ;.- yy.;-';y :yt7/y-7y \\<r y-~,yyy "ySy, '•'■""- •"-;4'"7,7?V'rjH=tr 7 - '7<77^ ^'!#7.>y-7Ms,'"-'#i*,-77:
■ >."* "^7.77./-: 7v -7r.,yy- '7 7 "7-, <-"1. > . -7 7, •-<;,." y y ... A-V,^-->^- '•;;/77:-*:iy 77^.-yi>. - . ^" ^'4,..ifyf;C7y7y7^.,..74
>•- ?<7 ; , \.'■*-•• "v « "7'y.-7yy 17    S'yy*yVyi%:yy--,yyyy!'yyy-y yyy:yyy;yyy^ht^yy,yyy,^y^^yy^yy y'^-ySyyMyiS^yfySS-Sy.
PAGE EIGHT- >*:*3" ,<',*? 7 ,,.,
'iy v>->. ■ 1" '■*',•- '--'.'"v "■
TTO DISTRICT j>LEDGl!t;7FERNIB,yBl C;, SEPTEMBER 28,1912
>n ,.
-" ».;"  *   "'.7'r.'   .' ' -its, 7 -•"   ,■","
-„'-   ,. -'« '-___'"-    7.'7 " .„ _____ »'v"
rt-i.-vi*. '."v1.  *'<   a--" -*,"'f .'   *7:'"'i-!-'    -';";••., . i ' .(VV _■"'..'     v't"  y  -ySyiisy^y -i  ,• '   "V:      "   s7s*yi''«i- :'r7l'f§-?,..'"[;," .r^i'v,,'"
-.-„ y _?_, -5; v - 'y..<-j'?_;,-.'pw ',-.-.-_. •-.-'-: .,..>,-., r--w->   ■!•--jr. ■>>'.' '■*g-7   -w -.-v  .    >   .v.. .y s»*f.-:.' %,feyy-'
K_________'/____%-' __■-____-  _______________.______________.>, s ''!___________■'''-''_________■ - _■___________. ■;y->____hy^->. __■_________<-, ■_______■
ppn.?n\ --ii j8*9_."•->7<    ' •7■PUfc*;iflfiii'____h^  ___»•  __P*WkhBB
_£l_u___!____.;____________.^^a^.- .- ,.«...- .' - > ,».s ..;•»'«-> -.- <•.!..> 1,il..,.'8'v.» T -v.-. v» v. -:_^±Lj±-L£ii^—jrLL."--y*r$'~-'
yy. yyTSTS v$*-£-•'7..", y;.--v - ^77-7,,\ '-fe'-syvy■ Ac ?»-* \ v ■> y^. _,.. #'-„?wcA^yy^.7. S^y:--y IA?y*; '..•' ■•
A  tf^ ___*■■___ M nm h* ■ a_w    *s7'
7'ilPB^^RIwll ____p-__1ImI1^ syy
____tt%__M__T>^''v' _■ 7 ■;'■»'■ »m.Br M >___—■< >Wr,^yu.?'.:■ :1 ;,yyV'
:-;,y;y,-y ,  -   ; ;.    ••   r--:.-; w-y-i R.r.'S;--.-'^.'.'  , \ -• '-• -.* -^ -7:1-,. y y-.--:y-; i77*t-^fySy y   yS^y-ryy/yr.yu.y
y^y4 -7r:yi yy  .-  777, 'Lyry-y7yyy^yy, yy yy-^yyry^yyyS. %/(^>'y 6"--'7^;_^' ;^S7?-ii
..:mxcl£art$y^Mom$& .. ,..
■:7i«y7771,\7 ^777::-'^S::>::*v>-fA7-7V''V;;{t^:*'v77vi*'«77:yM7-     »SM
moMs atytmym7mhymmi7my%iXMy
Crockery & China .Dept,
A 7complete .range   pfyChinaware, 7
Glassware and Crockery just
taken Jnto  stock.   -      l „
5ee om^ Windows for Special Display
,   „    awoJ »ofe values offered for
one week's 1 selling.
'   7 '  S-     ',   -    '
•Brown- Stone Tea Pots, Reg. .25, for...    .20
J"   ' "     "„ ■;■"     .30   "  .....V... .25
"    7   "    -<y     «". ;«  ',40    ". ..'<....-. 7.30
:' "-    ' " .'. f"   "   . '•;   .50 "",... ..*...  .40
Fancy , *     "' ° " -      7',  .    .40 ; ' \  .:... X I' ..30 '
'• ; «'<_     y^    ''-.   <«.      ";".45   "  ;'   ,35
•.«<-*".<        <i    ,   ii    ;    '11,    ' hij-<i c       40   •
' ,   _     ' - ,  ' ' it '   " ■ ' ' it ' '   '
Bayi.Lamps, each .... • • 7 •.  .....'.....'  .. 1.00
Students' Lamps .."....?..;.." .'. .COO
, 6 only, 96-pieceJtDinner Sets, special _ .8.75
2 only, 96-piece Dinner Sets, special ... .15.00 ^
20 "only, 10 piece Toilet Sets, special ■.'.•.: 2.75
-• 1 - " ,      .if, <■ '
Jardinieres. Fancy Lamps and our
entire stock of Fancy VJiindware
'„       at a Reduction of 20 per cent
*',•   ;      from Regular Prices. x
Christmas and Thanksgiving Pudq ing Bowls ^
• * X  in all Sizes. y
In Men's and Boy's W&dri
icularly careful to^akk;6i4r!stock c&fn>
1 r •■ a   .   • ,       _> <> .5 ,    '6 ' f ,     - ••,',,
» , . "   ,   '  , o     , "t ',   • 1   ' »■ - - "* „       ,  H
plete in every detail.    yWe" have
aritici,
a/f your wants in
S V ?7,
••\:S:y V;>'
v1"^*-.      1 ;■_ v*'%*i''
^(^i^:, mmmimimmMmmsy mm
'• -I !-yyyy S„y'- ■ >4 ^i ( »    , >,,•.- "'-..,v„71""7't7-,y,,   .  -'-;",^^-?y •, • -r'--•:: -t'-y-.' . yt-,--.-.js!._-,"■%'-•'-'r''i  :- , '-yy   ,s.viiw;|
7--v^iyJf:gy;   y.   _;   y77 ^^V^U^'V'.'? *Tr;y:: 7:^7l 7 r^^;iy^;;| ^J;f^7 ;■' ?4"   ^i^l
idfiwShave '1>een;$ttW^
}^myx': -:,- m'- ^'^^^ :v;--;Satupda|rS^        •l^^l
ta^e ou,r!stock^ com-y c ,;.,•/ ,^;^;;7';;~^--;' lyi'^'.V* ::-|:^.;^ilJ
-,' ^"v..'v*-; 7 -„- •     '.'..v.';.,/" -'V:*r   Peaches i^^.^Pridiesi "Peaches!   y ■\,;:-:;;SM
V
the following lines /
i^7^'-"(
Men's^ and Boy's Dnderweap
;   ;"    Sweaters;;
I/i ;^y; ■Caps.?«:("rV
«■ 7-; '7
y. ' -• "
_    -,t| '!,
-<
(i
_(  .
. k \l
-    111.
*  ii -
Men's and Boy's German Sox ! ;   "
Felt Hkts ^ •;f;^;
Md(P^7^y\y^
Suits and Raincoats
<<
u
nt1;
<<
v -«<y-!\,
* ^ 1. "^ **i
Sit
Mitts and Gloves
Shirts    "x     7xs, 7*. Trunks and Bags: of all Kinds
!f ./: '; ':'■■ ;-y  yXyx'S-XiyiX-ys yyy'   ,-77,7yyyy yX'sy
i •        • " ■> •        '        .  * *$   ,l' _-    "•,    ' * s-i'     ,*, -    "i   '   ,    "   '.' -»   •,;•-,'"-•,'     • -1 1     ,     -'
1       . ',••--'   v- 1   ■ ,i,   w '   't,    *v... . --,•„.   «r^ri i,'1 i4^ , ^     -,/'      -7*- '7,> -, ' ,'■  -,'    . *>
We ivill show soMe* Martiingi values in
Peaches!   7,\ Peaches! /; Peaches!
a NextVeek will close fruit preserving,,.-
season and we have something big to offer \>'
Selected Okanagon. Freestone
Peaches, per box
.t ■'
»«^,< -
$l$;OQ;Stitisffil^S&
^«
S^yyy
, O     - 5H
.?. -    ' 1 y * Ji,*-.
y
We make Clothing fo "Of'der^fdnd^Guai^ani^
'    7 ,-   *' */•;•" ,;-,   „ ' .■:*•.   ..*-'  y.,y   ,. 77,7.   ,, ■' .,-f "7'y'7»,,'- .V   .^  -r >-^, „ '. ySyyy:
Peffect;S0isj^
A, •*
\ Italian.1 Prunes 77..... '.y.. .....*.... ?-".f.y. y   .85t
Washington Tomatoes, 20 lb. box",.. SX yX. \$) -.
^Washington'Pears,'50;lb.''box .'..<'.';,'. .\ .;.7,77 '2.50''. '
Okanagon Wealthy ^Apples, per boxi. 7.... .y.*1.85 ,,
Kootenay. Hyslop Crabapples.V..._.-;..'..'. 7,-. 7 1.4Q -'.
Green Tomatoes! per lb,.f. .'.J; l'7yS7....-.. ..*».;.03
,,'Okanagori Oniqris, ;10r.........'. 7... .7.1.;..;. 1'55 -,.
;B'.C. Granulated'Sugar, 20'•.7......;.-.,'7.'.v.:(i;35 °v
" ,• ,,*■>!•   *" ,,  7.-1       Wit,'0-, '■.".I -, -    ., -,.{ . t-y--i.* .'*<"iV
,ffiCowen's Cocoa, V^jlb. tin, 2 for;...;. 7.,.7.i,7 >457..
Queen Quality Pickles,-. 20;ozl, sour aiid chqw,.;;557
oQueeh Quality Catsup, pts......... i._..... 7. vl ^.25-\
' Fresh „Eggs,'"per7do'z;.'. 7i 7. .\'.' ."<• /..-7.->...' .7 .7..740n
Ontario Eggs,.3 doz.;for.l*_ .V.. ^SlX . .7; 7'fl.od^
3.65.
;.V 1.857,
V:/;60,t
I',       V     -. ',    i
Robin Hood Flour,, 98 ...'. .'i.'....".
. Robin HoodciFlour, 4o ....:.....-, 7
'; Cry'staf Lard, 3 lb? tin.-.;. '..•.. ...*..
■',Crystal I__ard, 10 lb] tin.t.-:; !v;": .v.*:*...3.;. .».-l.'86;J
./Swift's White Laundry,Spajj; 6 bars.. .7 ; .V.. '".25y
7White Swab. Laundry Soap, 12.bars..... ly.... >t745.-,.:
: "White Swan Washing Powder,; 3, pkgs.\.S-i-;,7;;: .20y
■Speciai'Bulk Tea: 3 lbs:.:..:..;.. 3.'. 7 . ;;'.V 1.00 \
English Malt Vinegar^ qts....-..;...... -^:. .7-. * .25,, *
7"i 'v,-*'    v '■'. V. 7 : ?, H/?- •;, ,y ,-s; -,t ;,u        >- _:_ ,..7/
a ^.,
7:7'#
{.«v"«7 v "■
7r ■• 17
^     7     i6. "T
_■_   -h
i'a .r 7'*
-•: .'V ^
Srk _■
y, •"'/.,"
: .77^7-7
7^:^>
... 'j,', '..'Ml »
,*'  * ,.'>*
!»'      ** ►-' !i
3   ,"'%' "'is
I- f   .t'  iHl   .
1 ., ,1*   *v
•    A ,•■      t,   <*       I
- •   -g «".    .   ,
:     '.. »\„ A1'-,
- ,:'; 7 y 1
■7 yS't
^;y>7yy
'Xm\sXssm
~.   C C '
WmWmWM '"--''7ryi-A
y7my]
,/
I
^.n .. >yy  *y
t*y k
fj -l  */t ,   y
• "..- "..11 -.•'■'.7   7v.     ,'.- 'm°7 A   A y -,7"- 77..- .\_K#~u
*--v *
,    •'   *!'•
■'>> '-,.     «•
,\ - *.
.     'I,
»     rt ,  ,•     '!     ,   '*'.
. 1       ' s,    •*
ROUND PRAIRIE ON THE UPPER ELK RIVER, ari exceptionally desirable 112 acre tract with
half mile of river frontage.     About 75 acres of tillable land with rich deep soil^^ of
hay to the acre. ^
-,\y
'I, 1
I
I
500,000 FEET OF SAW LOGS along riyer bank.     An excellent investment at the price asked
"'"■/■        ■ • $18.0Q Per Acre.
406 ACRES ADJOINING "WILDCAT RANCH" on the south with about 350 acres of fine
tillable land and about one million feet of saw timber, together with a fine tract of tie timber arid
mine prbps.   Enough timber on the land to more than pay for it at the price asked. $17.00 Per Acre.
-IIO   ACRES ■half mile north of "Wildcat Ranch" with about   1,300,000 feet of fine saw timber
and nearly three hundred and fifty-neves of oxcollent hay ■ liind.   $17.50 Per Acre.
,   , - '        '     . ■     •      «. . ' • ,  ,      "    „ "   , , .     ■   y
' 'it) '        ( •
75 ACRES adjoining' the Town of East Coleman,  doep black soil and adapted to  tho growing   of
hay or garden truck.      Can be platted into 750 lots and sold as' residential tracts.      The boat' buy in Alborta
today, at easy terms. * $7S.OO Per Acre.
i    , *      ' , ii ''
I, - „ i •
l-i, I) 4, , 1 „ , ', I >r I |l « .,
$30.00 EACH for all unsold lots in the Town of East Coleman, if taken on b,loc, - Quo fourth
cash,  balance  in   throo equal  annua]   (jhyjuoiiLs. , / „    , ;
PARTICULARS OJv REQUEST
•<>
' 7 ■'>,
txyxii
'xyy
'<• > ty
,(."i-7 V'
"■-'"'• 'v* L
•'    -i '..Vtl
: (.i
I
:
n». \
-I
#>  AA(»vAJ*AA/
I
maam
nomas <L.t*stHH,ti - JnLiciici9 is* <L.«
 *'.. ...<i ' *.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.disledfer.1-0308863/manifest

Comment

Related Items