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The District Ledger 1919-07-06

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Si v
v.   V
PERNIE, B. C. JULY 6,, 1919. ..
Printed By Union Labor
Successfully Passed
Mines Examinations
Province of Alberta
Following is a list or tbe candidates
wbo were successful in the recent examinations toeld under tbe provisions
or Tke Mlnea Act for the Province or
bxioceaeful Candidate* at First Class
Examinations on May 7, 8 and 9
VV. B. HeUerington, Calgary.
Thomas (Brown, .Edmonton.
iW. Foster, Kdmonton.
J. J. Mclntyre, Kosedale.
<M. omnatoo, tfdmouton.
T, t¥. iMoUooHle. Calgary.
iW. ti. aeetey, Wdmonton.
K. H. Wateoa, Mountain Park.
Thomaa Wrm-ace, Nordegg.
Successful Candidate* at Second Class
. .€xamilnat,l*osi en May 7, 8 and 9..
*\ W. UUey, Bellevue.
J. U. Turner, Coalhurst
iM.-0. Kmbrae, ISvansburg.
J. Armstrong, Nordegg.
A. Jl. Saadioo, .Hillcrest
U. W. Pembleton, Uvansburg.
F-Scarplno, *^ernie. B, C.
William Adlam, Hlllcrest.
<W. K. Kerr, Nordegg.
J. 'Murray, Coalhurst.
Thomas Bad'ham, Coleman.
'Richard Hedges, Beverley.
John G Irons, Pocahontas.
A. W. Ashman, Calgary.
J. IU. iStratton, Taber.
P. -Hutchinson, Bankhead.
•D. 0. Roberts, Wayne.
r! Holme's, Coleman.
Thomas Carr, Nanton.
«. M. Taylor, Mountain Park. •
Vf. T. Worthington. Kdmonton.
A. McCulloch, Coleman
N. S. Dnncan, Wayn«.
tj, stall, Minh&l. B.C.
.7. Fyvte, nrnmhelle'*.
tt it. Otartstone. -Vernic, B.C.
■n'ltitit** <^nnHiiirnt        	
IS. Thomason, Coleman.
J. Balnbrldffe. Medicine Hat.
Richard Martin, Taber.
0. H. Cartvrrlght, LundbrecK.
J. W. MaVln, Hlllcrest.
-   ' 3. M. 'Wfetklna. Taber.
J. V. Brown. Kdmontoi*
-Vf. R. Williams, Hev'rley.
T. Thompson. C-oleman.
T. -Vlnnnaer. lethbridge,
II, Mnrsh. Tflb«*'r.
j. CanfloW, Ooal Creek, IM3.
Successful Candidates for Third Class
Certificates—Examinations Held
During April and May
p W. UUoy, Bellevue.
u! McQueen, Nordegg.
A, J. briggs. Calgary.
K. UjScott, Big Valley.
Jamec Lindsay, Coalhurst.
T. O. Kvana, Blairmore,
1. a. inmtn, -Coleman.
A. Uirao, Coalhurst
A Thompson, Aerial.
j.'McPhenon, toalhurit,
T. Uupen, Kdmonton.
John Hlgney, Coalhurst.
J. Miller, Aerial.
J, McDIclUiii, Coloman.
J. Hunter, Edmonton.
J. Hunter, Kdmonton.
J, Chalmers, Kdmonton,
T. Kirk-ham, aherncss.
iW, i, ijee, Nordegg. '
«. Jones, Nordegg.
T. (Jordon, Clover -Bar.
J, T. Hopkins, Coleman.
B. Richards, Drumheller.
A. Hall, NaUl. B, C.
B. lleyei, NaUl, B.C.
i. Brennan, Long Coulee.
m, Fisher, Bellevue.
r. Tluwkrey, Taber.
H. Ftonct. Nordegg.
D. A. tlrant, Hlllcrest.
Wlllam Preset*, Brttlo Mines.
Jos. Blutson. Champion.
U 8. Oonlar, ttstrodi-ts.
r. tx, Tbialn, Brnle Minos.
43. M. Taylor, Monnttln Park.
Ala*. Vtntnr, Carnwngtf.
F, Ilrown, Cool t't***. «■**•
,1. ftoWnftsnn. I*thhrtd«p.
j. n»»lw. l*oU»wsn.
t. mm-nbtllt, Lawtt
H  n/tfjtnttttnp, Prni* Mln*a.
% ve*i*mtm, BrtH-ffgf*
T   irtw^K M«nP!1f nib*
$tib* MMllT. CosTKilfl-t.
, p  Pn■****. Ilalltfrt,
fttrtrmn »t#o, llanna.
,loi*i* intinr*, Roaodslt.
Th«-m»*» C»tt, Ntuitnn.
j4bi** tt**i*mnn, t-athWrtdf*.
.     , **. ,.9t.1m  **.*&
OTTAWA, JULY 2—In view of his majesty's recent proclamation and having regard to the desire expressed as to a general celebration of peace throughout the Empire, the government has appointed Sunday, July 6th, as a*dav of general thanksgiving for the
blessings of peace,, and has also concurred and is appointing Sunday.
July 19, for peace celebrations in all parts of the Dominion.
>♦♦»»»-»♦» » »♦ »♦» » ♦ »!»,» m mm
"Peace, Peace," when there is no peace; ♦.
When Mammon sits enthroned, ♦
And he who tells ot a world for all ♦
Is driven forth aad stoned. ♦
For there's little ot calm or friendship balm    ♦
Or Joy of a kindly fiend, ♦
Where man ia sold for a piece ot gold ♦
And bound In the chains of greed. ♦
t "Peaeev Peaco," wher^ there is no peace,
When the battle for work,means life,
And men-must tear at each other's throats
fiy the law of the club and knife,
Etor they gather slight yield ot the forge and field
Or spoil of the mine and mill,
And the pittance of each but helps to teach
The fear of his brother still.
Dist.18 Asks
For a Mew
District 18 Offices Raided On
Search Warrants From
"Peace, Peace," when there is no peace;
When themllllons shout, "How long?"
And the armies rise at the masters' will
To keep their kingdom strong;
Por the rifles flash and the Maxims crash,
And the gleaming swords descend;
And woe they bear to the hearts that dare
, Their birth rights to defend,
"Peace, Peace," when there Is no peace;
When the people drink salt tears,
And feed on their hearts that throb with woe
And break with the cruel years.
.For the children cry, and their mothers die
And the fathers droop witb care,
And curse each day In a dumb dismay
Till the night comes with despair.
"Peace, Peace," when there is no peace;
When the whole world reeks with war.
'By  the soul of man that awakes at lost,
The Director of Coal Operations
is still holding to bis position and
no statement has been made in regard toi his relinquishment
District 18 officials have signified a willingness to enter into negotiations for a new agreement
now that'peace has been declared
and the old agreement , become
obsolete. '
There seems to belittle desire
on the other side to qpen negotiations and there has been considerable quibbling.
A   direct   telegram   has been
sent to Mr. Armstrong from the
Board    and    Policy    Committee
which met in Calgary   this week
and up to the time of our going to
press no reply has been received,
A number of the smaller operators
are very    anxious   tn have their
mines reopened but President "Wil-
json controls very effectively tlie
Western Coal Operators' Association together with the C. P. and
other interests and they seem pcr-
Un.der the hope of ''discovering
a plot in connection with the strike
at "Winnipeg" there has been a
wholesale raiding carried on by
the Royal North "West Mounted
Police in Alberta and British Col*
At Vancouver the Labor Temple was raided and visits were also
made to tbe homes of Midgely,
Pritchard. Wells aud others connected with the One Big Union
movement. A search was made
in the offices of the Federationist.
Everything which carried the name
One Big Union^or which referred
in any way to'the radical phases
of tbe disturbing conditiona in
Europe was carried away.
In Calgary the Labor Tempi*,
the headquarters of District 18
and about a dozen homes were
raided and, as given out by the
mounted police to the Calgary
Herald, a number of publications
which are "prohibited for circul-
tion" in Canada were discovered
including copies of The Western
Clarion, of Vancouver, a paper
which has not been published for
over a year.
. At- District 18 headquarters
there was a scarcity of literature
but all letters whieh referred in
any way to the One Big Union
were taken and also the documents
whichi go to show that thc coal^
mine workers of the District voted
for the One Big IJnion by over a
ninty per eent vote. The District officials had no hard feelings
towards their visitors and gladly
relinquished to them full possession of the office, even the safe
(the stofy of which is told in a-
nother column.
When Robert Parkyn's house
was visited he urged upon the
mounties to take also a copy of
the Bible. I'm sure," said Mr.
P^rkyn, "that if you will read the
Sermon on the Mount you will
find some things that Ottawa
would like to put the ban on if
they have not already done so."
The search warrants executed
by the mounties" were made out at
Ottawa and included one for the
residence of Secretary Ed. Browne
but at the time of the raid Seety.
Browne could not be located at
his hotel and he feTt rather annoyed at having missed the visit.
Since he sticks close to his office,
however, the mounties felt that
there would be nothing very sinister that they could unearth in
the privacy of his bedroom.
Conies a noble fight, 'tis a fight for right; O
W©.are ready to our last breath; O
There shall be no peace till our wrongs may cease >
Though ve battle to the death. -4
Mounties Disappointed
Opening Safe Sent
From Fernie
How nearly *$e Royal North
West Mount.nd police, acting on instructions from the "statesmen"
at Ottawa, oame to discovering a
deep, dark plot for the overthrow
of Canada and thc establishment
forthwith of a dependency of the
Trotsky-Lenine government in
thii country is an interesting
story for District 18 reader* and
ctmbcially so to Fernie.
Some weeks ago Dave Gash was
seen to take a heavy iron safe from
the District ledger oflice in Kernie
and   transport   St to the   depot
where he billed it to 8e«retary
Browne, 316 Beveridge Building,
Calgary. Dave was innocent of
the contents of thst safe and the
combination was locked. He was
told that it eontained a vast sum
of money, bnt he had his doubt*.
Tlw word "Bolshevik" money
man not twed for fear it. mijrht
eome to the attention of Senator,
the honorable Gideon, whrme
chief end is to keep Ottawa "in*
formed" regarding labor.
The safe reached Ca!g»ry snd
ita destination. On Saturday lnmt
District Board member Frank
Brindley left for Calgary and took
with him the "eomWnatioii." On
Monday Secretary Browne. PriMt-
dent Christophers and Hroilu r
Urindley Irii'd to *n»nx the Mf<- but
the fombination wouldn't work
They Inborod diligently ovor tho
inspector had lived within sight
of the window thrun-t1! whieh it
could bo seen in the District Ledger oflice.      Ktnilthily after the
midnight hour thoy visiPid Secretary Brown's Kuhctum and Ihen
Ihey sent for' President (,'hrinto-
pin-rs to open t't safe.   '"Chris"
U<\1 litem ho eoul(,.i't do it nitd of
lh.' troubles they h.vl ha.l but hi*
story was too   'MWiy"   i*,i' the
sliuths.  They <lu'we*l mercy however.    Instead   of ..putting   the
thumb screws on   "Chris"   ihey
called in a profusion*I "cracker"
who tumbled the rollers skillfully
and soon the door flew open, The
officer iuchucge of the squad fell
sure thst nothing   less   than   a
knighthood would reward him for
the discovery he had made and he
diligently prepared to go through
the   contents   of that safe.   He
found it jirst as   HeeMt-iry thud-
Carter had left it when he vacated
ll M.   W.of A.   headquarters in
Fernie   some    three years ago.
There was a   bunch   of "dead"
cheek*, a tattered necktie, a frayed sheet of earlton paper and some
ntiscellanoiift   junk   ami used up
pass book* hut never a    Riiknihii
■c j.] t-i;.i.i.. i .... *  ti... -t..:i..
I"l7cny "iieiigmvii-ni_ium—i iic-r»i rnvrr-
Today, "Friday. JF. E. Harrison, assistant director of coal operations arrived hi Fernie with thej
intention, it iK^uiider^uod. of cap-1
iieity of President of the operators.
The active part of the work of tlie
director's office has been almost
entirely in Mr. Harrison's hands
for some months, Mr.": Armstrong
being nt his home on the coast.
Although the British Columbia
eight hour law led up to the present cessation of work in District 18 the British Columbia govern ment has evidently decided
upon a policy of "hands off".
The deputy minister of labor at
Ottawa has made the statement
that the matter is absolutely up to
the provincial government. Some
weeks ago it was announced that
Minister of Mines Sloan was coming to Fernie to look into the situation. He only got as far as Nelson and on his return wired he
would be here "shortly." Ho has
failed to appear.
Months ago the same minister of
mines   promised   in writing to
"shortly" commence the enquiry
into the Coal Creek disaster.   "'"
favorite word is "shortly."
(tlmln Growers' ««il<l«>
Tho reports from London that tbe
authorities th'*re aro ylcUai; a new
Governor -Ueneral tor C'snsds hss
browtht «»«t w»»*rsl declaration* by
newspapers thst tbe Oownor General
of this self Kovernln* nation ot t .ie Km
p|r« should h« picked by the Canadian
Government. It ts further to be aato
thst the people of this rtcmotraey
would not at all object to bavin*, by
way of a ehsnae. a eoim»on«r eome
over from Knuland to take on the Job,
Before the officer had reeove-- The greatest names In Ilritlsh history
ed   frtttti   his   «*hngrin   "Chm" are th««« of rammoncra- tlsmpd n.
Ionehe.1    him   un   llu    kliiiuMer.|»flRh1.   Gladrfw,    U«r*   «e«rr»
"Hay, pard."   said the president1^ «st»«* only a f«w.
Strong For
The OM
(Seattle Unien Record)
ioo Acts St Features lOO
StXeon family Ae Silverton Trio
Holland Troupe jbSieffrist Sisters
Perfortnarees 2 & 8 p. m. Doors open 1 and 7 p- ro.
Free exhibition on Circus grounds at 1 and 7 p. m.
There will be a Lacrosse
practice on Sunday morning at
the ball park- Any player who
wants a trip to Lethbridge get
- busy and practice
«>f the *
ittjf t It tit
l!.*tri-t, "di*y-,"»t
twee"-**"*) CansuaiAlit* *( M<»* i*-' •'*>'
erfffsaminatitM nn Ma/  lb,
0. H. Qmtfrr* QootbotOb.
W. 1.0. Hill, C^smso.
W. fl. *Hnt**rinot*n* Cal«ary.
t, M. Tonttr, fe-Mtfttir**.
k. Hlffltn*. Calf try
■—■ •■ ■--« ■ -
^ pwees^on of wrttss wwties !»«■
ih* tmt, Bnl of Load-on, tttntom m
ZmotAbmto* jrsfirt JJ^jjt
wnetttm ems*. mt*m* to tio mom
nt ftssiww tm w#»h to carry » m**
nn,m to Mir, Riwm? Um. m »% ■
rt!* tlw* mtt. mtmmm ««•*«•*;
u^MMk»i« tt m *m*^^w« mo
«n immrnittf bot nthnned tmtsT ***
mmm tlws« SPWIm *m botm Jm
ZSmi m mnoKbn. **•«• *■*
tWt   vr* m« fM t« rMUM  m*
notnrtmoot «»t notWnt «°°* fTft
m,vstiR    fl*invs    and nifli*'» smiifj
fnn««tt»'  fommt'tits  ri*«»«i«lir»p  tlif. *,,---
ivoiyheadMlncM of th* !»»rty w!.o'M ^f! thnt «">' '» ^r'»»«* <? c,v#
Iuul lurked th.: »»to and tr,i-y\m tho «.rre..f nimlnnfltion.
Kfrilwl tho "I'iimliiitiilifiit," Fiit-j V, h. —Tin- thivo l»lauk«t in ♦!("
ally tlitiexf ntm*.-- it i'H'»< it.* » Iw4 i*****-*-, iit'i'i-nnliuK jiuntuntiilv* wiw tb'imly
lint tln» " Minini !*.««" had lin'ir! lliinir Riiiwinn that <»v«lvwl oiis of
ley* tin lh«» note.   K<ir   xxot-k*   niMthf wit«tl«- t*tn*tn\e.
nijid I■■«>.' l*'Hv ,"h'>,,,', ""' ('Bnada ,,a,*0 " <,,,na',
mn ti!''tt",0ov*,rB*r<J*,M,n,,?
Hit sfttto Its mn to
<m it*) \snmm rr*n*t* oertmrn*
m> As *<<iy tn Uy ymr bands n|K»n tlm sun <
♦ Anil try with lnwdlt to Mwl tlw momlnf Mitftt, <
♦ An vsll on ihe four wlo4s to sfteitd your talgltt. •
#» As well to ttrlvi» •KstBtt tl* streams ttmt ron,
♦ .1-,! w-;tl t't ft'ir th*.*.  lonmix", hid ho  .funo
■tp Tl« rein «Mel falls; w welt to Mlwlly tilt
■0* .K*,9.u*9 Um *li i*wi -*x >uat' full,"*^ U, -A-.*.
■m Anptra to make all   power ttmt ta On dette.
Minht we tmm»i> moontX hy wny
,»f h Cumiatsu nomination, tlr.- mm*'
nt »lr J«»» FIbvpIK hi* lw*rpldtc*t»t<ld
t.i he -a mid flit; potltwr. ,U mt n*l«"r
nnto "«5l«rv nf tl-wl" l*atton,
UUllV ■'*,r','t
w<nt nut nn iitrlto*.
On the awond <t»r of ihp utrlfcn tho
niir-»Hiii.|w-r-* «Ml pr«iK*m.it nn tlm Iiiii
(hilly x<''i"'""* tlmr***, tln-retiy ^h-uttlnir'
And som* <l«y!o»r all niodla nf Infnrniatloii nn an to|
fiifiltli- onlv th<* r-cvnlwtionary l.«l»nr!
St*m« to present nnly it* v«»relon of j
th*- «'.!"«!»',/*m ;
T*'M«hf»«f! o|>i»raior« atnl lifi«im*»n In;
•ho <-,orlo- rf th« fir»>vlnrt,il s:"v«'rn.
n,i*nt »i-n- raiUU i»ut
Tlm often < wi re cniiititi'''' dtnl '•'♦nirir-
er'.nt. ;
Dempsey Takes Championship From Willard In
Three Rounds
It hii** I
The eanmry la b*tntt Wtf*** w«,ft
tretnltnn* mo' "» of ***     "Winnli**
As w*U to ito sfl tht* ss to tmfM-fflwfi
Man's ttmvne and Md tt nnnwer to fl« srftoots;
At «'*» to *i this m fire «• rate*
Ai»4 iM m tvM *tu,t *ut»*U *UWkk ,t-**ut iutk.
As nan OH tito ns tiy to ttaln win's spiiti.
Hn nthern lenrnrd before & llred, O foolaf
1 Thrr* ran tw#»r tn th" tt\*rn**\nn
that %'H! tolinw tho hiR #trtHf t*> th«»
ti'iittx tii'i'i" th** 't'i *•***■* J"''' '• *«•'■'■*■> "*
not aa «ff«*ftlv« a* mlrhl !»• •«.Inh^t.
,,...    . .   ,   ,„*,*iri'itt.' «."w».t lot 'ih- ttt-m/imtrn'Uiti ol a }»*-*.-' r '*hhh h tn
ror'atn* nn .*.',h»i. «< ro»"os»»w re--l»w «« bn btm* In mti»4 IliMlore .s
nnmm t»i« eomptet^w, «f i*o tm- • po.«iwi»r «r «!• pm*j w«rs«
Tl« »tre#t rellaay trs.nnuom.tton In ont only in tew eltl#s twit m*r ih* m-
-mn efty renw to a sun4atill. i"« *»rM.
TH.1 n-itor *npplr wn* nbnt off ***: fb*r* ar* iMIH fl«fl*«* *ho h«M t«w«
i««t for a "ritton** of *» pemo&a pre** tk« nernt »»4 more ott>:i:xm way lur
f*~ * wnrhrr* tn oMatn wint tlw 4oalre In
ThePMimntHiKat,ddtl\^rytft-mm tfciwirli tl* Oemw* nt r-antawn? «nO
«•■ KBtlrelr aint off and tfco««inda from tfco dortort nnd Hwyern nU
f,t callMti mmot a% tbt tailwaf mn- t*nl wtat# alafta »»4 *itt' P^«^-
Flow »Wa ware aint *nrn and huh- ntnttn. WWlont on*** that jrtw at
.•to. *ttwm**tt ptemt". *# *t> n«d ib'.tt% •*•* af- *>m1**
TJTZZwit «. U«mI vmH "XM rarwr n»» * ^ "tr ***Z
nbma oi thai aie**~t at Wl»lltf*.« «tll
flown lorn reatanrenta meia rimed Mp to awaken oor loHtfsfore 1* tb*
Tl* ttmm ot m ttoa moppno. mn tfcat tl* iara of pwium ti* w«a
Tt* tmtnrw ttltwwW, Wettbtnymnt tbo ml pwiwore
iftvfjsinr:, muiim. ,\i lv i?S!i( ,ilJ(. vllili
.htfU   flriiii.**..^-   if..|V;i.i -4   .!.*.,.* [!>,!.•'**   f.-r thi.
Willard hi lli«     third    r«»ui»d    ni'i    The Mrui»i
;i *• intuit <t luetic    ro.iiit    until -.i*. O'li m iu*
iuul Im ii*-
>■' h)mI r<»ti!
roun*! \\h<* a rortet.
M-t*l, |»»-mj»*«-v liafi-er.
u« ; ■     , .*(.**>   .ii .t i
t tlittf*     )!,«'     Ij.-
Ut.V1.     »«  *
, i'l*
Sit*-    tt'JH    ||(*
i-!tdi i    fr<«u»   r
f!'.'t»ttfl'F       »!>«'
Willard »t \th iM*--r«»v
ri.iutd. kiiixkiritf hhn
tliu.-!**.    in    i|.,!i'.f:
*t ,,y      11. ,.,.,«. ,
»  whirtrmd hint5
if. t'.n   fli>t'
ilnvn tlir*
tii»i."» and ni'iuYntit liiin li-»ij>*«">»» !■«,
tin* r*i[M'»f»ii |*-«x thsiti wvfri tr*m#»*
WtShnl wna on the fhnt wli. ti thi*
;»"ll'4   Weill    Hllll   »"i   ••ili«e       wn*   tite
■eall that    |>-**rnj»***'    f-h»'t!i»?Ht   W
tiad v.-on ity* M0it a*i4*«-»it l-»*-ivsnf
»<t   **-> iitttni   uitui  tte  win* I'-Mif-rcd
miii t,it»„i tlu-nmu Iri.m Wiitard's
■ ■  "*:..      '7\ .Y..;S,\    '„ .,   . ».    .»,*»
i-I"'-i-»l  ;ii»..I  it   .-oitl.l  \„. <***,.* ihml
\\  A i.af.l    (,>.:*,*   .,»..!«.*     I, .......   ,,,:   .,*,«»       »*,.,
ttftf to ^v,'i<t«-- hit.-U nn i-.trly de!«'i4V
lf tho flur.I t*nwt\ th*- f|g»ht ht-
f.iUif dt*\s*t« fill {.ini i-r'it'-*, of "nt-up
'it.,' Ami "ilV murtlcr." <.'«n*i<>*«j|iiito
fr«'i|iifritiy from Iho nndiiTi^. W5I«
lard <*i*ilfit|»»«*d in hi* «*«->riM»r s«d his
•i-t-.iinj* tiiri-w tite sjxisiiji" 2iv*na
iho Worfd'a fTtamtHoftaht-o tittf to
.1  i,.,-'':'     ||,.H.;:|**..V
Pmui nnntto mm
tmt ooomtttM tal^replKO are about
See the Great HOODINI in "The Master Mystery'1 at The Grand Theatre,
Friday and Saturday, July 4 and i,. sk''
of the
Loggers of the Interior Country J'ake Notice
The Loggers of the Coast Districts have formed an organization known as,the B.C. Loggers' Unioii, industrial in its
scope, comprising all workers in the lumber industry, ahd con-
st ruction camps, affiliated with the Vancouver Trades and
Labor Council and the B. C. Federation of Labor.
We invite all Loggers in the interior to join hands with us
in a united efl'ort. to better our conditions, which can only be
done in this manner.
Organizers are now on the road and will pay you a visit
\Ah the near future. .
So get ready!
For further information communicate with E, Winch, secretary-treasurer, Gl Cordova St. W.
$2.60 per month provides you   against tiny accident and'
every sickness, and pays $40.00 a month from tho^day you are
laid up.
Particulars from
Bank of Hamilton Bldg. Fernie, B. C.
Claims promptly adjusted from this office
Reliable Used Autos
•—*.     — . —— , ——      .      _____     .       ,     _ ,        _____
Prices asked are very reasonable, and it will pay you to see me
before buying elsewhere
Special Bargain in a Ford Five Passenger....     ..... .$250.00
Special Bargain in a Gray Dort........ $825.00
Be sure and look this up.        Correspondence invited
Phones 770—469 S. O. E. Building, Tenth Street
*   * ' M
Copyright by
j      Frank A. Munsey Co.
j A Tryst by Proxy.
HANSON and his boy bad ridden
directly to the clearing.   It was
j already dark wben tbey arrived.
i Leaving tbo boy tbere, llansou rode
J to tbe edge of the plain, leading tbe
boy's horse. Tbere be waited. It was
0 o'clock before be saw a solitary flg-
{ uro galloping toward blm from tbe direction of tbe bungalow, a few mo-
ments later Meriem drew In ber mount
beside blm. Sbe was nervous end
Wben sbe recognized Hanson sbe
drew back, startled.
"Mr. Baynes' horse-fell on him and
sprained bis ankle," Hanson hastened
to explain. "He couldn't very well
come, so.be sent me .to meet you and
bring you to camp."
The girl could not see in the darkness the gloating, triumphant expression on tbe speaker's face.
"We had better hurry," continued
Hanson, "for we'll have to move along
pretty fast If we don't want to be
"Is bo hurt badly?" asked Meriem.
"Only a little sprain." replied Hanson. "He cnn ride all rlgbt. but we
botb thought be'd better lie up tonight
and rest, for he'll bave plenty hard
riding ia tbe next few weeks."
"Yes," agreed the girl.
Hanson swung bis pony about, and
Meriem followed bim. Tbey rode north
along tbe edge of tbo jungle for a mile
and then turned straight into tt toward
the west Meriem, following, paid little attention to directions. Sbe did not
know exactly where Hanson's camp
lay, and so she did not guess that he
was not leading her toward It
°AU night tbey rode straight toward
the west When morning came Hanson permitted a short bait for breakfast which he had provided in well
filled saddlebags before leaving bis
camp. Then they pushed on again,
nor did they halt a second time until.
once berore. wno haa shut ;ms companion, wbo would Imve saved ber and
from whom she bad lieen rescued by
His smooth face hud deceived ber,
but now, with tbe growing beard1 and
the similarity of conditions, recognition came swift and sure.
But today there would be no Bwana
to save her!
•       •       *       *       •       •       •
As Meriem struggled with Malblhn
hope died within tier. Sbe did not
utter a sound, for she knew that there
was none to come to ber assistance,
cllpplffg Beia Ber attention.
Where bad she seen that picture before? And then, quite suddenly, it
came to ber tfiat this was a picture
of herself, taken years and years before!
Where had it been taken? How had
it come into the possession of this
niuuV Why had it been reproduced in
a newspaper? What was the story
tbat the faded type told of it?
Meriem  was baffled by the puzzle
that ber search for ammunition had repealed.   She stood gazing at the faded
I photograph for a time and then be-
I thought herself of the ammunition for
I which she had come.  Turning again to
I the box, sbe rummaged to the bottom,
and there in a corner sbe came upon a
little box of cartridges.
A single glance assured her that
tbey were intended for the weapon she
bad thrust inside tbe band of ber riding breeches, and, slipping them Into
ber pocket, she turned once more for
an examination of the baffling likeness
of herself that she held in ber hand.
s As she stood thus In vain endeavor
tb fathom this inexplicable mystery the
sound of voices broke upon her ears.
Instantly she was all alert They were
coming closer. A second later she recognized the lurid profanity of the
Swede.   Malblhn was returning!
She thrust tbe photograph into ber
waist Quickly she slipped a cartridge
into each of the chambers of the. revolver. Then she backed toward the
end of the tent keeping the entrance
oaynes squattea in tne now, straining, bis eyes after the.men pulling the
otber canoes upon the bauU across
from him.. He saw Maibihn step from
the bow of the foremost of the little
craft    He saw him turu and glance
nnd. besides, tho Jungle training of her j covered by ber weapon,
Maibihn Dropped Hit Rifle and Clutched Frantically at His Breast.
back across ibe river lie could see
his start of surprise us his eyes tell
j upon the pursuing cunoe und called tbe
earlier life bud taught ber the futility
of appeals for succor in tbe savage
world of her upbringing.
But as she fought to free herself one
band camu In contact with the butt
of Malblhn's revolver where It rested
in the holster at his hip.   Slowly her
Tbe men stopped outside, and Me-  "Mention of bis followers to It
rlcm could hear Malblhn profanely Is- ■   Now   the   canoe   W,IS   within
suing Instructions. He was a long time |»l>eaking distance of the shore."
] about it, and while he talked in bis !. .'.That- dp you  wautV yell
Crashed  It
Down Full
In Malblhn's
fingers encircled the coveted prize ant
drew it from Its resting place. She
leveled it at his breast but tlie hammer fell futilely upon an empty cham-
ber. ' *■' ""*';"    '" ■    ,    ■■  ■■■      ' ' *
Wanted Tenders
For the whole of the lumber, etc., contained in the buildings of Queens Hotel, Hostile*, B. C.
The buildings arc large and contain a great quantity of
first-class material.
Tenders taunt lie received liy .Inue lhe 15th.
NATAL, B, 0.
Tony Derico
Communicate At Once With
809 McLeod Building, Edmonton, Alta.
Sole Af ent for the Pan for
M wno Afeni ior um ran ior t
Lethbridge Brewery Products |
liest Wh*>Ic*aif Price* to the Trade &
217 crz rsicss c;; «ll i^My-******* uiutxttou,
Ti-j.Vi.U. r,r,-i.w IV..-] 1,* &,..}+* 2»
B. HCE, "Tbt BotUi Wif "
The Albert* Hotel ItHairtmnnirt, Alberto
.t^W,*#.-ii.t...-*iff^t*tV'ti-tt*, , M^^.-^M,.w-9^^99-,M.'^»'Mi9.i9lt\,
i <!*H)rBr»ffMfiyaniiiuratiiigMgMi}'
S   ".&.£1tz,*^^?)Z&tXigl*L8SZ3SBk&t&MS*. WW m*J*mVmtmt
If lm Wait tht BEIT is MeoU Phone or Coll on
ee t-.^tP t-^-wMomtm .^^m^moo m
motioned the girl to dismount
"We will sleep here for a time and
let the ponies graze," be said.
"1 bad no Idea tbe camp was so far
away," aald Meriem.
"I left orders that they were to move
on at daybreak," explained the trader,
"ao tbat we conld get a good start I
knew tbat you and I could easily over,
take a laden safari. It may not be
until tomorrow that we'll catch up
wtth them."
But, though tbey traveled part of tbe
nlgbt and all the following day, uo
sign df tbe safari appeared ahead of
them. Meriem, an adept in jungle
craft, knew that none bad passed ahead
of tbem for many days. Occasionally
ahe saw Indications of an old spoor—
a very old spoor—of many men. For
tbe most part they followed tbla well
marked trail along elephant paths and
through parkllke groves. It waa an
Ideal traP ror rapid traveling.
Meriem at last became suspicious.
Gradually the attitude of tbe man at
ber side bad begun to change. Often
lhe surprised blm devouring her with
his eyes.
Steadily tbe former sensation of previous acquaintanceship urged Itself
upon her. Somewhere, eome time before she bad known this man. It waa
evident that be hsd not shaved for
several daya A blond stubble had
commenced to cover his neck and
cheeks and chin, and with tt the ae-
nraoce tbat be was no stranger coo*
tinned to grow upon the girl.
It was not until tho secoud day, bow-
ever, tbat Meriem rebelled. She drew
la her pony at last and voiced ber
doubt*. Hanson assured ber that the
camp was but a few miles farther on.
it wan intd&fteriioon wben they end*
demy broke out of the Jungle upon the
t«ntu of a hrmd and pla-Hd river. Beyond, opoa tbe opposite shore. Meriem
descried e eamp surrounded by a high
thorn home
"Here we are at laat." said Rsnaoo.
n» drew hi* revolver and tired In th*
air.  Instantly tbe camp across the it*
•r was astir. Mack men ran down to
tbe rlrer'a bank. Hanson balled tbem.
ftet tiiete waa so sign of tbe Ilea.
UorUuu Baynes.
le aomrtlanoe with tbelr matter's Instruction* tbe Marks manned a eaeoo
■nd rowed aero** Hanson placed Meriem la tlw mile waft and entered 11
Massif. Imi ing two Imyn to wstcb tbe
bonea. whleb tbe ranee was to return
for ead swim serosa te tbe csmp side
ef tbe river
Owe ta tbe camp Merteta asked fer
Bayase. For tbe moment ber tonm
Ond tmm mitntrett h* 10* «*«•»* nt ♦»»
nas9, which Ae bed eeaw te
apea aa SM«e wttutli ssyt*
see peteted toward the single taetihei
mOm * iJl  ttm  fttb^k ^^mA-ImmI* -—* ftluk ttUkftaillMft
IWPWPW Wi IOTP WWt-mowtr ml timtt t-mnFmmwmi
toward*.  At tbe entrance be bet* the
*,9  ft/***,  ff.-* ♦»•.»»•»«•»•» *.»• trijjilx,
Merles enteral and looked abeat, tke
feot wae empty.
tbe turned toward Baaaoi
wae e brood grtn ea bte fie*
i  -Where le Iff. Bayaaar
Wim Hm.*m*tm^m*mWm.
For a moment she eluded Maibihn
and rah toward the entrance to tba
tent, but at the very doorway nia heavy
band fell upon ber shoulder and dragged ber back. Wheeling upon bim with
the fury of a wounded lioness, Meriem
grasped the long revolver by the barrel, swung it high above her bead
and crashed lt down full In Malbihn'a
With an oath of pain and rage the
man staggered backward, releasing ble
hold upon ber, and tben sank unconscious to tbe ground. Without a back-
ward look Meriem turned and fled Into
tbe open.
Several of the blacks saw her and
tried to Intercept ber flight but tbe
menace of the harmless weapon kept
tbem at a distance.
And so she won beyond tbe ench>
cling boma and disappeared Into the
jungle to the south-
Straight Into the branches of a tree
sbe went, true to the arboreal Instincts
of tbe little Mangani sbe bad been, and
bare she stripped off ber riding skirt,
her shoes and her stockings, for ahe
knew that sbe bad before ber a Jour-
ney and a flight wbleb would not brook
the burden of these garments.
She had not gone far before abe commenced to realize bow alight were ber
ebsnees for survival without means of
defense or e weapon to bring down
meat, Why bad she not thought to
strip the cartridge belt from Malblha'e
waist before she had left his tentf
With cartridges for tbe revolver sba
might hope to bag small game and to
protect herself from ell but tbe most
bellowing, brutish voice the girl sought
some avenue of escape.
Stooping, sbe raised tbe bottom of
the canvas and looked beneath and beyond. There was no one in slgbt upon
tbat side. Throwing herself upon her
stomach, sbe wormed beneatb tbe tent
wall just as Malblhn, witb a final word
j to his men, entered the tent
Meriem beard him cross tbe floor,
and then she rose and, stooping low,
ran to a native but directly behind.
Once inside this she turned and glanced back. Tbere was no one in sight
; Sbe bad uot been seen. "
!    Aud  now from Malblhn's tent she
; hoard a great cursing.   Tbe Swede had
discovered tbe rifling of his box.   He
| was shouting to his men, and as sbe
; beard tbem reply Meriem darted from
the bnt and ran toward the edge of
the boma farthest from Malblhn's tent
Two minutes' start of any pursuers
was all Meriem cared for.  Once in tbe
trees she knew that, she could outdistance and elude them.
Her hopes were high. They could
cot overtake her now; she had had too
good a start of them!
There was a smile on her lips as sbe
dropped to the ground to cross a little
tlve village surrounded by its fields.
The huts still stood in ruins.
The deserted huts were to ber all the
better because tbey were deserted.; Sbe
dtd not see tho keen eyes watching
her from a doy.cn points, from tumbling doorways, from behind tottering
granaries. In utter unconsciousness of
Impending danger she started up the
village street because it offered the
clearest path wny to the jungle.
oiled Mnl-
bibn. raising bis weapon tliretiteningly.
The Hon. Morison Huynes leaped to
tils feet
"You. bang.you!" Jie;shouted, whip-
plng'but his revolver nnd firing almost
simultaneously with tlio Swede.
As tbe two reports rang out Mulbihn
dropped bis rille. clutched frantically
at bis breast. stiijiKered. fell, first to
His knees und then limbed upon bis
fate. Baynes stiffened: His head flew
back spasmodically. For an Instant
lie stood thus and then crumpled very
Kently into the bottom of the boat.
Haynes turned weakly iu the direction of the shore, to see Malblhn drawn
up upon his elbows, leveling his rifle at
lilm.   The Englishman slid to the bottom of the canoe as u bullet whizzed
[above lilm.    Malblhn, sore hit, took
j longer In aiming, nor was his aim as
j sure as formerly.
j With difficulty Bayues turned blin-
i self over on his belly and, grasping
his revolver in his right hand, drew
j himself up uutil he could look over
i the edge of tbe canoe.
Malblhn saw blm Instantly and fired,
I but   Baynes did uot flinch or duck.
' With painstaking care be aimed at the
target   upon   the  shore,   away  from
, which he now was drifting _wltJ>_ tha..
*T current    His finger closed upon the
trigger.   Tbere was a flash, a report
and Malblhn's giant frame jerked to
t he impact of another bullet
But he was not yet dead. Again he
aimed aud fired, the bullet splintering
tbe gunwale of the canoe close by
Bnyuea' face. Baynes fired again as
his canoe drifted farther downstream,
and Malblhn answered from tbe shore,
where be lay in a pool of hts own
I t»lood. '
j   And thus, doggedly, the two wounded
j men continued tn carry on tbeir weird
. I duel until tbe winding African river
east' 'mii cnrr,ed the Hon. Morison Baynes
nut of nlgbt around n tvuoded Mnt.
•       •       •       * m    •       *       .
.Meriem had tro versed half the
length or the village ftreet when a
wore of white robed ucgtiie* and half
...idea lou pod out upon ber from the
dark Intciioru of the surrounding Imt*.
Slip tried to tlw, hut heavy hand*-* wit*
cd her, ami w lion slie turned at lust to
plead with them her eyes fell upon the
f«<o of a tall, grlin old man glaring
down upon hor irom the fold* of hi*
At sight of blm *he stuggered back
in shocked and terrified surprise. It
mm the sheik!
Tho sheik and bla party bad been
Morison Squaras Aooounts.
AM I LB away toward (he
lighting his way through tbe jun
gle along the trail taken by Malblhn wben ho bad brought Meriem to
his camp, a man ln torn khaki, filthy,
haggard, unkempt came to a sudden
stop aa tbe report of a rifle resounded
faintly through the tangled forest
Tbe black man just ahead of blm stopped toa
"We are almost there, Bwana," be
aald. There was awe and respect tu
bis ton%and manner.
Tbe white man nodded and motioned
his ebon guide forward ouce more.   It j
was the Hon. Morison Bn.vnes, tho rns- I
tldlous, the eiqulslte.   Ill* face and '
bands were scratched aud smeared
with dried blood from the wounds he ! „„,.„Mn„ .ft„,i„,.„«j „!„„„ ,i,^ rf„.
bad come by I., thorn and thicket. Ilia , ^SiTSl? dl.Zn* *J It
Clothe* wen- tatter*. But through the ^' nTU JS?* iStt" \uLt
blood aud the dirt and the rug* a now ! llM t0 Melt wotor< ,md ,eeu Mwleni
Baynes shone forth 'ii huiidsomer
Baynes thun the duudy and fop of
Aa the two forged ahead toward tbelr
waa taking great chances of recapture.
But without means of defense and of
obtaining meat ahe felt that sbe could
never hope to reach safety. And ee
•he turned ber face back toward tbo
ramp from wbleb she bad but Jost eo-
tflp#a* i
She thought Malblhn deed, ee tee-
rifle a blow hnd she dealt him, aud abe
hoped lo And an opiwrtunlty after dark ■
to enter the camp aud search ble lent
for the cartridge belt Bet scarcely *
had sbe found e hiding place In e greet
tree at lb# **1*i* et the h«ma. wfeere
tm eeaM wetrk wttbiwtt danger nt bo
Ing  Olsc-uv-m-it,
tangled tban before.
; Swede entente from Ms tent wiping
; blood from bk face end bertiee e vol-
ltaya«s tree arm** tb« deed village
I mh tad Owe* Moo*, tm, PooHrr, lottor, Igg* tu 7
Delivery IVcuaapt Vruto Skmo to All        '**
Pbont ]f3 Corner of 7th Ave. ami Victoria St   7,
mtty^^kl^^motmmmtm^m^m*     ABBiAaw*ii
tuoxnoowo, tutmtM
•Be ehrf
l«ee>t aee b
end rm e
Ohhi tbat tfttet ever
rar ber.
be tripped and fell Twice the black
followed e blind trail, and tbey were
forced to retrace their stepa, but at laat
tboy came out Into a little clearing
near the Ui all, a clearing tbat once
bad held a thriving village, bet now
lay desolate In decay and ruin,
lo tbe Jungle vegetation tbat overgrew what bad once been the main
Tillage etrvet ley the body of a Mack
man, pierced through the heart with a
bullet and still warm.   Baynes ami bt*
ceospanlea looked about fat all dlree-
ttmm, bet ne ttga ef a living being
tban  sbe saw  the «Mld they discover, Tbey stood hi td*
" lenea Betentog Intently,
w- ~*    ...     a      _.       -...   . ^.     ,*h*t was that!   Vokee aod the dip
I *',*!n,,b" ,"4 ,*vmUm* at ble ten*, irtf ptMmm „„„„ »„„ rtmT
: fled follow «tr»
;   Shortly after tbe entire eamn •«',,„.„-» ,*
tutte m nwano et Oot. not wben Ue-« hw"* brim    Tlw M*rtr wn* ni hta
Hiii. i.ur (K.,,;,-)* .Ui ai* **** *^***.nnte.  Together tbey forced tbelr way
•he descend*,! tnm lm hMing ffeeoiimegb tbe emeateg foliage «nt« tbey
!.*..!!• ,'^My "w" ,fc* ****** J* *"■* «*W* * '** ** «*o rtw. ead
MelWbaem% a ***9*m*tf tbo thtm, .im** te the other ebor* tbey
interior rtrnem no amnentttoe, hot «nw MstMbn's canoes making rapidly
-la •■* eetwer wa* n tmt 1t» whirl* we** >       . _ •
I     H«**M|^i<
tbe f»vrede*o personal heleor«   fhe Mee* rervmtsed Me CMBpeatoeo
tbat be bad eeot along by Ma \ mmoSmmy.
oeno mnn to tble westerly coma. I   -.■■(_ M> __ *-,^**r- «,i*y ■.,.—
tiarttM   -.-9-.-M   -.    .... ...... I      w- »•**■ ^w w*-^i   »*i»**iw wmfm^n.
mw.m-m hiww wp^a taw mwiwaem,   Yh* mack ^m^o. hi* t**A    TOmm
^J^!.rm^A^tfmfr".*£** *y 1 wee wn mm, end tbe rwcnditee made
nwBHHm.   yWCKty MM MM*M UO OMVO* H ■■■■■■■I-mi t« ilrlil« t* .mt*m *hm mm.
l^lmeZmmmmVam t.iJtV.A IS   MP to *tt *tMm«,« ,4 »WlUV *'»S*fc
in« dqb ■no m mnwini itier umm iummi 1   j^ t^M t*m futAw
tti^m  IMUl   ——■■*   ^iaa   n-^^^^*^^ m^^^^^^ §      *WP*    Id-^PV    oWW    two-mom
um ne aee wae i«as«ag»f terewgn ^^  downward
ua   <Mi-uit*weMMMMM   »cvumvt«tMB   et * hedged among tbe hrnufht<a
I lee ecanee.
Tke oogn greeyed ■oyose" arm end
Tie IIn«
< making for tin* vlllago. Tho fellow had
'"tilled   the  *helk'n  attention   fn  the
, strange slght-a white woman alone In
• •Mitral Afrini-aud the old Arab had
,..».»%» ..«™.. *.**,*. ... w ...» «.—. , mM. t. „.„„. «-„,_.■ ... . _„„„„ „« - i«W«len his men bi the deserte<l village
ferocious of tbe enemies that would K/SiJi ?r llZ* ri,L ™Z 11 "• ^iun b«r'
beset ber way back to the bejoved ! JJ" ^.,1°,r J*", V^'VZ' ^id when at ia.t the woman had
hearthstone of Bwana and My Dear. I 'PT *"'' J.J*.„rpfmf,K 8"mc *arBSC * alked into tbe trap lie bad set for
With tho thought tame determine. , „",. " „.„ ,„,,..,,, „. „„ ,„,,„.„. i ««'r «"d »•« had revngniaed her as the
tion to return and obtain tbe coveted f ,„H."i"!!« "„"..»«!.,„" ZTSZZ ■ ^»»» »"«• tM he had brateUted and
maltreated ««>»r* l«cf<»rc til* i,iatlfl(*a
i Imi bad lieen Inure    Now he lost uo
"    4 **-»"■    '9,
tdeoh wn*
^9^^ W^m   Jt^^t*       9~m        m. ... nm:.* " *"■        *w%»-.i
waa,   I'M *sis» _ aOm eoO ends wttidk.
*„**.?*'*JS? 1   fbom srere isttere eed
My mot tmmm; llirl>>, rms m oewe
-y-n-f- -i :$:j:j ts*,
'Subscribe to The District Ledger
k m ttm tvotU tm ttootom
■ ^--uiktt M^MtaM ^riUO tm ^w^tUt*o.m ^m^**m3m^&_m/^nmn' mte
fnMr Ww%^ Wfttr w tttttWf^r nP^ffffPTUffl tf%
A ilttllif Nmi In wUA ifc^ Iwii feMI
*^^^^^ta^^t^^^^^^jgt j^^^^k  ^mtLWlmm ttb  imtti
pnrrmmmt wnw wia* t* n*
Hen ef htr aoooBaot*   Be
j^m   *wJl^^ - 'it-mn^w oomj^m   nx*m^mmbo   ^mettoom^o  o^^^oo^^^p  no
WW   t-WmWTm
a Perls
■" ^PBH^f m mnmw^m&tt %mm% iw mni Wfr fimv
and handbag.   But som-tdileg ebont
litia mit .*_»_ ._ .*_ _ __**-_
"^ ^^ * "" itt otmonbto,   ttokbtt tbn t«» am
down lba tltmiokm i**amime m/xm tbr
■ mtmmmmml     MMbk m^^^s* n^y&^m^s |i*|^u|k j^^^^^nt^^  a-mh^A
p*» ws maaa aasssa> m mmom. arm
Rayaea eboved th*w oot fnen benwii-
m^^ g^j^H*-**^ ^g *^^ ^i^ mt** wuyk | wi IVNt m *SPMNMl IHNM11 WNI TUttHmf •wf
f: o^m piW^^vpw Wf Mmm WtMml P»l m-^^w s ^^ ^^^^ #1^, ^^^^^ ^m mm^ ^*mtttm ^^^m
i*» fM^A m^w g^^g^j^*^^ e^ t|^ ^mm^^^^ : ^Vf W^fm WW VHRMi mt   Hi WooWW mmm
p W^ m^m -wl^^^mm^mm "■ w^m \\^m^t^^m^W , toomf^t tom&^M fk«
t ^ tbe eoan ef tie
A doten times nimo In e*labll*hiug the old relations
> >if father ami ilHiishier that had et*
' Html between them In Ihe past-
\ two dsy*' innnli brought tbem at
< ,i»t t<» the familiar «oenes uf ber child
I >tood, and lha first face ufion which sbe
j ot her eye* as site wa* driven through
! Uh> gale* Into Hi* atronn *u**-kade wa*
i ttiMi of tbe loot life**, btdeon* M*bimn,
. iior oue iiuio uurne. ll was a* tbough
s nil ibe yeara tbat bad Intervened were
imt a dream Had It not iwen for her
' ■ Mhing *ivj the f* t tUt tbn bed
) .'r»wn In statnr* *h* mlitht well b»v«
| i*-ll«v*d it no.
i   Pot a lime tbe InhsMtanta of tbe
tiolk's villaxo who bad uot ut>u upon
ibe march with bim amuwd tbem-
' -nlvo* by limpoofItm t ln» Mtru*uw>ly ida«l
j <vblte girl whom mane of tbem bad
„„,,*..■ m 19 *t. S  ,.,.9*  , 91.^*9.
' Mn-mif the \rr,tf- **-\n, httti innit1 In
■o* abeence was n intt yonng fellow of
twenty. a,hand«»me. riaiater looking
uMiib. who Maimi m tm to open admiration until tbe sheik tame and ordered blm away, and Abdul Kaaub
9****.   **.»*9*1**L.
At laat, tbeir cortesfty setMed. Ma.
Horn wae left alone. Aa of oM, abe
wae permtttftt tbe freedom of tbe vtt-
tato. tm tbe rfoHiede was big* aad
•trettf and the nnly gatea were weB
cnaried by dey and eight Itot, oa of
uUI. aha intmi mt tnnt tb* cutui^aioMo
ebijFor Ibe ernn Arabs aad the e>>
Bcneatfi him. tntlHI M«*«n» wfio tumult the foBaw
ittos ot n tree,   btt bl tbn abefk. and ne. on bad hew
bi tbe eed daye ot ber thBi-
^JO   ia^*^^   k^^^sn^^^^^^^^   g^jjj*^^^^-*-^   <gi^^&
tm   URr  W-fosmmnmW  mtoWwm  WPw
bad often played at honsoteepiag wltt
otnom ^^wywW ^mt^oym^m*
tfettctu ucsaiad has ti*mi& ah**a
tawt ea4 sttO^ a algh.
eo Oho felt tbe hard outllaee ef Um pho»
ita she sat gazing at the picture aha ..
suddenly became aware that she waa,
not alone; that some one was standing*
close behind ber, some one wbo had
approached her noiselessly. Guiltily
she thrust the picture back Into her
waist A hand fell upon her shoulder.
She wca sure tbat it was the sheik,
and she awaited in dumb terror the
blow tbat sbe knew would immediately follow.
No blow came, and she looked upward over her shoulder—Into tbe eyea
of Abdul Kamak, the young Arab,
"I saw," he said, "the picture that
you have just hidden. It Is you when
you were a child, a very young child.
May I see it again?"
Meriem drew away from him.
"I will give It back," he said. "I
have beard of you. and I know tbat
you have no love for tbe sheik, your
father. Neither have I. I will not bo-
tray you.   Let me see the picture."
She drew tbe photograph from Ita
hiding place and banded tt to blm.
He turned the picture over, and aa
his eyes fell upon the Old newspaper
cutting tbey went wide. He could
read French-with difficulty, it la true,
but he could read it He bad been to
Paris, He had spent six monthe there
on exhibition with a troup ot hia desert
Slowly, laboriously, he read tbe yet-
lowed .cutting. His eyes were no longer
wide. Instead, they narrowed to two
slits of cunning. When be bad done
he looked at the girl.
'Ton have read this?" b'e asked.
"I bave not bad the opportunity,"
she replied.
A wonderful idea bad sprung to Ab-
dul Eamak's mind. It was an idea
that might be furthered if tbe girl
were kept in ignorance of the content*
of that newspaper cutting. It would
certainly be doomed should she learn
its contents.
"Meriem," he whispered, "never until today have my eyes beheld yon,
yet ot once they told my heart that it
must ever be your servant You do
not know me, but 1 ask that you trust
me. I can help you. -Tou hate tbe
sheik. So do I. Let rae take you away
from blm. Come with me and we will
go back to the great desert where my
father is a sheik mightier than is
yours.   Will yon come?"
Meriem sat in silence. Sbe hated to
wound the only one who bad offered
her protection and friendship, but abe
did not want Abdul Kamak's love. Deceived by her. silence, the man seized
her and strained her to blm, but Meriem struggled to free herself.
"I do not love you!" she cried. -Oh,
please do not make me bate yoo! Ton
are the only one who baa shown kindness toward me. and I want to Uke
you, but I canuot love yonT'
Abdul Kamak drew himself to hie
full height
_ jTou^Hl learn to love me," he aaML
"for T 8hairtake you, whether yon win
or no. Tou hate the sheik, and ao yon
will not tell him, for If yon de I will
tell him of the picture. I hate tho
sheik, and"-
"Tou hate the sheik?" came a grim
voice from beJiIud them.
Both turneffto see the abelk himself
standing a few paces rrom tbem. Abdul still held the picture In hia hand.
Now he thrust It within bla hurnooae.
"Tes," be said. "I bate the sheik."
And as he spoke be sprang toward the
older man. felled blm with a Mow and
dashed on across tbe village to tho Une
where bis borne was picketed, saddled
and.ready, for Abdul Kamak had beea
about to ride forth to bunt wben he
had seen tbo stranger girl aloue by the
Leaping into tbe saddle. Abdul Ra-
anik dashed for the village gates. The
sheik, momentarily ntuuuwl by the
blow that bad felled lilm, now staggered to bis feet, shouting lustily to bla
follower* to stop the escaping Arab.
A dosen blacks leaped forward to Intercept the hormeinau. only to be ridden
down or brushed 'aside by tbe tnutale
of Abdul Knntak'a long musket which
tto In shod from #)dc to aide about him
a* lie spurred on toward Iho gate.
But here be must surely be Intercepted. Already the two black* stationed there were pushing the unwleld-
ly portals to. T'p flew the barrel of
the fugitive's weapon. With reins flying (ooiie and hi* Uomo at a mad gallop, tho son of the dewrt flred one*
and one keeper of the gate dropped In
bis tracks. An Instant later the other
had been ridden down
With a wild whoop of imitation,
twirling hi* mu*ket high above bis
head and turning tn tit* vanMle to langh
back Into the faces of hi* pursuers.
Abdul Kamak dashed out of tbe village of tbe sblek and was awallowed
up by tbe Jungle.
?Ta be eonllniei?
"Flu" In Mouth Afrtta,
Believing lhat thousands of liven
could have !»<-*•« *u\ni doting Iht
terrible infltKitut epidemic In South
Afr|r» hud the rrmntry been at all
pttpareil for Aghting the spr*«d of
rife-twit**, (efforts ar* botnn mnd* *♦ tho
InaiMMtt* CowimlMlon l« Joh-snnee-
burg lo perfect a "skeleton orgaata*
tion" which ronlrt be mobilised wtth
HitmX tip****! *ti*t't'i*i ihv tint In* n*t re>
«>ur A in»Wc Health Wil. before
t'attUmt in In IVbru*i>, ptwvidod I he
nuuhinery tor dealing with aucb out*
bwakit and strcng»hrne<l thi* maritime qumutttlne, whkli, it in generally though!, was nor severe enough
during lhe epidemic. Vw tba rami
•Harriet* tinw-ww nlwwv* to* wmet'
eat auferem. the eommlesMa aeeow
_*] 91 h-itt* ith' itJJ,** t,i,t/-,     "iitW tUitMtey
equipment of Ihe I'nlon haa hew
curved in tbe past," aaya tke JotOft*
aoftburg IHmee, "end reforssa a«fbt
to be Introduced without waiting lot
another calamity.**
cbaared te
aa|j-^^^^-^^^A*<^^^fe   att^^h   l|M^H|iaAo,*m
MlNnil  mmmm Vt^mm%^o
"Ton siaptd maar exelalmed Oo
eoaapemted lady, "why la tbe world
did yon get aeata for 'Madame Butter-
ty* whoa I dhMlottly laid fan I waat-
ed to bear PagUafct'T" "W#ll. my
d*ar," waa ib# eeplaaetkMi, "I imt te
preserve my digalty. When I raaeb-
ad ibe ticket window I fetwrt bow lo
IMOU-ttttMC* x***x xi**i*n'."
tm^mmM ***ASM^ttl,to i^^a.    OSwm m^rn*
tm tt^m^  **mM  *^^^^^^^^k m^ m^
too wfmMa't play o gaaee ef My
ktad wtibrnki determttdoti wba wee
tb* wlaaa*  wh«i li
ve«M yws? ibrattag wttbeat
ttm yww are HaMe to web* ap tmm
moraine am! tnd that yon bave In*!
the gata* when yen bod tbeetbt yoo
*«f* wiaafag. \Jb
Owned, controlled and Published by District 18, United Mine
Workers of America. Subscrip-
Advertising rates on application,
tion price $1,25 a year in advance.
Thoroughly equipped for high-
class job printing of every description.
Phone No. 0 P. 0. Box 380
The war is over. Pea ee has been
signed. Britons never, never, never shall be slaves. Democracy has
been made safe. The fear of Kai-
serista has been banished from the
world; liberty sits - enthroned.
These are the days for patriotic
orations., the days when we are expected1 to get out and shout, for
our newly found freedom, none
daring to make us afraid.
Down through tho ages there
has been a cry for freedom, for
full liberty of speedi»and an un-
trammeled press and now, surely
we must be near the "golden
age" of which prophets and poets
have spoken and sang.
.How easy it is to exult! How
glibly words can roll from tongue
and pen when Ave keep in harmony
with those who would rule over
us! But when we want to speak
our real thoughts how careful we j
must be for never were* there so
many jails and penitentiaries,
never se many armed enforcers of
the rules under which we may
Those who write the laws of
Canada' say that we must hot
read abont what is going on in
Russia nnless we read the stories
as tliey are written by those who
would possess Russia,*.her mines,
ker forests, her factories, her power te produce, We must uot read
what the Russians themselves
write er what those wh-.> are tlK;ir
friends write. We must not read
both sides of the story of Bolshevism for our minds are weak and
must take only the stories that
come tons through-the regular
news channels, the channels eou-
'trolren'by^ir^proTttiieTOTvho have
amassed wealth greater than the
For years wc read of the cruelty of the Czars, of the Siberian
mines and tortures, of the knout
and the sabre and the slaughtered
peasants. Wc read of the corrupt
courts at St. Petersburg and Moscow and of the outrages of the Rus-
sail nobility and our blood boiled
at the inhumanities.
Then came the wars and the
millions dead nnd the revolution
and we read that 'ninety per cent
of the masses of the Rusians arc
Bolsheviks". The former nobility
and task masters tried to stem
the tide but human hates and pan-
eiotis eould not be subdued and
turbulent mobs swept down opposition. All over tbe world the
rulers became afraid—and mark
you all rulers do not bear the bad-
Ite of royally. The Rockefellers,
the Morgans, the Northelift'ea. the
rUveDee, and tho "gloiy ol 0 * "
PutoiiH with their control of tno
ueeeeaitteo of Ufa are as jwteut in
their power aa wa* ever  Czar or
• —- .     * •  • a
"Vale of Tears" and strike.
Some of the most pronounced
"Sympathisers with Labor" have
shown their sympathy by scabbing
on the postal employees. As these
same postal employees; who are
on strike,'mostly returned Vets
who had the sympathy of the
bunch while they were at the
front fighting for a dolar ten a
day, it seems a pity that the sym-
pathetis bunch are now showing
their sympathy by trying their
best to get boys out of a job after
their return home.
The C. P. R. following lead of
Ithe government, notified the men
of the Odgen shops that all men
who did not return to their work
on the morning of the twenty-
third would not be reinstated to
their former positions.
Out of eleven hundred men on
strike one hundred atad sixty returned to work, the others will be
fired.   I don't think.
Labor here Is disgusted with the
capitalist peace terms. "The conditions out of which came the old war
are there, waiting to make the new
war," says the London Dally Herald.
While the Jingo press, here as in other
countries, merely lament that the
terms are not harsh enough, all decent minded men are aghast at a
treaty which, as the well-known war
correspondent, H, W. Nevinson, says
"will reduce Europe to a barbaric
welter of misery and tribal conflict,
only to be followed by a nnlversai war
still more barbaric than the last."
 o ,
♦ '♦
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦«••♦
Three weeks ago the management of Michel approached the
man who had been working on
sanitation previous to the strike
and asked him if he would return
to work for the sake of maintain
ing the necessary sanitary precautions, as the ash barrels, toilets, etc
needed attention. This worker, before giving his consent, came, accompanied by the police constable.
Lewis, to the strike committee and
after a very short cliscussion it was
agreed that he should go to perform this work only and Superintendent Williams was accordingly
Now, very strange to say,when
this man went to work he was told
there was no horse for him in the
bam and, up to date, notwithstanding the fact that both the Fernie
and Michel police have had this
matter iu hand for about three
weeks nothing has been done. In
the meantime of course, the refuse,
etc., has not diminished.
We eanot help asking one another such questions as, "Who i.s
really controlling our destiny f
We are pleased to state that the
strike situation is having no visible effect on the morale of those
engaged in lhe fight, though it
might be said that the fish hooks
are playing it very important pnrt
in the game. We don't anticipate
nny worker starving for a month
or two at least. The workers here
in Michel don't understand why
If the Manufacturer, Wholesaler, and Retail-
* er are to add to the increased wage cost, their
usual percentage of profit, and compel you to
buy back the commodities you produce with
with three scales of excess-Profit added?
Protect Wage Values
by organizing Co-operative distribution and ulti
mately Co-operative production of the merchandise for which your wages are exchanged.
Incorporated 1907
The   Peterloo Massacre of 1819        .,
Peterloo massacre—the popular name—sugested by the name Watcrloo~r
given to a disastrous incident of 1819. A large assembly ot Lancashire work
people gathered on St. Peter's Fields, Manchester (where the Free Trade
Hall now stands),to express their views. on the matter of parliamentary
reform, was, by the magistrates' order dispersed by troops of horse. The
lulled numbered live or six, and the wounded betwen 500 and 600—Nelson's
The distress caused by the war and taxation towards the end of the ISth
and the beginning of the lMh centuries, led to bitter discontent, and the
anomalies existing in the parliamentary system of representation afforded
only too fair an object of attack * * * The popular discontent was met by a
policy of repression.culminating ln the affair of Peterloo, which may be regarded as the starting point of the modern reform agitation. This was in
1819, when an immense crowd assembled on St Peter's Field, (now covered
by the .Free Trade Hall and warehouses) to petition parliament for a redre-s
of their grievances. The riot act was read by aclerical magistrate; but in
such a manner as to be quite unheard by the mass of the people; and drunker
yeomen cavalry were then turned loose upon the unresisting mass of cpec-
tators. The yeomanry appear to have used their sabres freely; several people
were killed and many more Injured; and although the magistrates received tho
thanks of the prince regent and the ministry, thoir conduct excited the
meeting including "Orator" Hunt, with Samuel iBamford and other
working men, were Imprisoned.—Encyclopaedia iBrltannlca.
(Thomas Carlyle In "Past and Present."
How many shots were fired? Very few in comparison! Certain hundreds of drilled soldiers sufficed to suppress this million-headed hydra, and
tread it dowu without the smallest appeasement or hopo ot such, Into Its
subterranean settlententB again, there to reconsider Itself. Compared wilh
our revolts in Lyons, in Warsaw and elsewhere, to Bay nothing of Incomparable Paris eity, past or present, what a lamb-like insurrection!
The present editor is not here, wtth his readers, to vindicate tbe character
of insurcctlons* * *In passing, however, let us mention that, to.our view, -this
wits not an unsuccessful Insurrection; that as lnsurectlons go. we have not
heard lately of any that succeeded as well.
A million of hungry operative meu as Jllusterowskl says, rose all up,
came all out into the streets and—stood there. What other could thoy do?
Their wrongs and griefs were bitter, Insupportable, their rage against tlie
same wan just; but who are they that cause these wrongs, who that will honestly make effort to redress them? Our enemies are, we know not who, or
what; our friends are, we know not where! How shall we attack any one,
shoot or be shot by any one? Oh, If the accursed invisible nightmare, that
Is crushing the life out of us and ours would take a shape, approach us like
the Hyrcanian tiger, the Behemoth of Chaos, the Archliend himself; in any
The   High  Cost  of   Living
And What Is The
•   Canse Thereof
(Bj- W, J. Curry iu "The Critic," Vancouver.)
From time to time governmental commissions have in numerous countries
been appointed to investigate the high cost of living, unemployed ancl other
disturbing influences but so far no concise or satisfactory explanation
of these conditions have been made public in. Canada.' Many are of itie
opinion that these inquiries are made for the purpose ot obscuring the
issue rather than to solve the problems in the interest of the public.
The factors resulting in advancing prices are somewhat complex and
yet it is safe to say that the reason the public is still in the-dark regarding
this matter is mainly because the masses of population who sufffler from
this condition, did they understand the cause, they would take steps to remedy
the evil and in so doing would abolish the special privileges of those cuter-
prising gentlemen who profit oft' the misfortune and misery of the common
It is the same old story of the forbidden fruit, of tho tree of knowledge:
"iLest their eyes bo opened and thoy be as gods knowing good from evil."
It was a crime to teach the chattel slave to read. Undor the autocracy
tho rudiments of education were not possessed by ninety per1 cent of the
people of the Kussian Empire.   * " *. ■
Our world's unrest and suffering is all this result o'f ignorance, tiocia!
forces act just like natural forces, blindly and destructively when not understood but once understood they may be subjected to man's control and become
his obedient servants.
Understanding is the only sure preventative of anarchy, lt alone can
save Canada from chaos and so the class and our so-called statesmen who
deliberately cloud the issues of tlie day segarding the high cost of living
and unemployment will be the most responsible if anarchy and chaos should
overtake this country.
When men and women are brought face to face with famine and death
the law of self preservation, tire instinct to live which'camo iip from tho
flrst forms of life cry out; social and moral developments, which are relatively
superficial, fade away, and men when driven to tho last extremity become
once more beasts fighting with their enemies in the jungles for life.
This is the position to which millions on this continent are slowly but
surely being-drawn ..today, and if the master class was wise it would lose
no time in turning on the searchlight of understanding instead of crowding
this "under dog" to the last extremity. Were the privileged classes wise
they would be warned by the fate of past rulers and would do all in their
power to assist humanity to. pass quietly into the next phase of human
development, even the co-operative commonwealth which we must,.enter soon
if our race is to survive.   In this they benefit as much as the workers.
.Various Theories Advanced to Account for the High Cost of Living	
For many years a local school of economics which claims to be strictly
Marxian and scientific, advanced one lone cause for the continued increase
in the high cost of living.
Although this is extremely simple it is unfortunately unsound. It does
not today account for this increase in the cost of commodities.
This theory was that the cheapening of gold value in its relation to
other commodities was the cause of this and this was supposed to be due
to the discovery of such enormous deposits of gold in the Klondyke and
South Africa and In the cheapened processes of its extraction from ores
or alluviated deposits.
nW that gold has practically disappeared and that credit or "promises
to pay" in billions floods the world, It seems that this theory cannot function
aa the cause of Increasing prices and there are other objections to this
exploration as well.
by the day
Wm. Robson
Kootenay Granite and Monumental Co,
P. O. Box 865 Nelson, B. C.
The only Monumental Works in   the
Solicitor for District 18, U. M.
W. of A.
MacDonald Block
Lethbridge, Alta.
Will meet regularly
•very Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting members
cordially welcome.
W. Pennington, Alfred Baker,
C. C. K. R. S.
Dp. W. H. Pickering
Bank of Hamilton Bldg. .Opposite
Suddaby's Drug Store
Phone 188
™—XlfhoughTSiirFlse In the price of goods has steadily taken placo for the
last llfty years it has been greatly accelerated since the beginning pf the war
and this increased price Is partly due to the enormous demands of the war
and the fact that combines were able to command prices in these "ITomise*
to Pay" in gold when tbrere is no gold with which to redeem the promises.
Any Individual who had the power to Issue checks, and even altho he had
no backing but "confidence," and could at the same time have these check*
honored would not object to paying big prices and the "profiteers of Canada
and elsewhere no doubt considered themselves real patriots In as much as
they exchanged their real wealth, their food, clothing and munitions, ror this
legal counterfeit realizing perhaps at the Bame tlmo they, were taking risks
and that revolution might develop and their mils never would be liquidated-
Anyono wno understands tho nature of capitalism and has coiisiden:.1
the colossal debts of the nations mmt. realize that these debts will 'now
and can never be paid. Britain carried much of her old debts since the Napoleonic wars. At tbe beginning of the war this waa -i 1-2 billion dollar*
Sho had paid tho interest for a ceitury, paying in this way tho principal
five times over without touching the principal, Today Urltain has a national
debt of 35 billions- France has aliout the same and our Canada with its eight
million peoplo has about two billion an a national debt and hi addition io ibis
wo have provincial, municipal liabilities on which Interest muct bo met by
more borrowing, and the debts of ult nations nre Increasing rapidly and iiium
do KO.
Our financier* know something ot this gaina they play and we can hardly
blame them if they do take advantage of ihe needs of thoir country and the'
financial status of their customers nnd charge pawn brokers' charges for the ■
Barrister.1; Etc.
shape that we could see, and fa»ten on
Thot the Manchester Insuroctlon stood mill, on the streets, with an
tho government does not slep in j indisposition to Are and bloodshed, wan wisdom for it eveu m au liihurrection.
Atxl tako ovor the mined, pay tho j insurrection, never so necessary. Is a most sad nwii-mity; and governors who
lilllt! half wot nml settle far flll I Wttu jor ibut to lnslruct tliem. uro surety getting two the fnmllrt i-ourww- , ....Hvi,,.,... u «„„„„,,,,,,. ., ,,»„     ,      , ,
li,.,., Ik.    «.!«,•    1,11.1   rt.rr.tk. j ,,,»,■„, M. .ou. o, ». u* Ctar. „. MM «- «*>»£ --W, „„ £?™£?J: £??% -     "      '"" ""'*"
Uiul. is often llu- result of long*! valor. How can there ba any remedy in an msurreci .ton.' It is mvre anwouno ■
Kaiser. They control by subtle 1 drawn-out strikes. Wit know tlio \ ,n«iit of the diiease--visible now even to sons of night hisurrtx tion usually
means, m»ii our thoughts which government    would   fnree   mien j -gains" little: usually wastes, how much«   One of the worst kinds of waste.
rre-troptloa mw «onflao4 to aurvaysS
«ui«ls only.
hocords vt8 fea graatat oorartna only
land Multahl* for acrleultural ptupnnoe
and uhleb to non-tlmbor land,
1'artnernMp pre-emtniena otolith***,
bui iiurttea of not moro ihan four mav
*mi's* for adjacent ura-amptlons. with
Joint re--.ld.Bm-t*, till I »m-h MMting n*COO>
■tan itntu'ivdmeiiin un rnopMBvo cl*nr.s.
rri>.«'iii|iinr* mum uixufT rt»lmn for
f)v« if.ir*, wnd ttnnU* imoteteminx* to
-tulut «i III) i«r awe, t!iciu4!n» -closulrg
ami cutllvnllnn nt lit Ir tut S »cr*"i, bo-
fort- rooelviiB Crown lirmit.
WIiito" i>tv-«.-m|iu>r In iifpuiiatlon not
.os* thnn 3 j»Hr«. and han inndt prnpor-
:lii',*t*H lrti|ir»Vfm<iiifN, h* may. becauao
it I.i healili ur uIIht caune, tie yrtntod
.i u-riTx'dlfit* *c«rtlfli'ii|o ot Imiirovomont
mil trariKfir hie claim.
Ili-cord,**. without t-vrmiiiienl roaidonco
mu* lit. in**if'1 pruvtded applicant makao
lmiirov«m«iitH t« exioiit of ISOO por an*
.mm .ind inurds »iini« each year. Kail*
sre to miilip trnpru'Vvnioiiln or r*eor<l
•iim« will I'l'i-ratr **» furfoliura. TIUO
oaiiiut lit- obtained on th««o clalma III
lane than -5 y*ar», with lm|iruv#ni*»nta et
IIA -per net*. Including S acraa el*ar*M
an.l I'vilttvalvd, and renidonco Of at
*n -i  '' ytiiTu
Cre-.-riM -v holding Crown orant may
rf, nH 1I--..HHT j!t>-«mptlon, If ho re.
,'i'ri«N   ircl   in   coriitinetton   with   hit
f.-.MIl.      *Wi:!,.:lll     »<*tt|tt.    OCICUpttltOn.     p|».
vxinl i»tniii''.iy invrovomontB m*4o an*
tn* ni.••*(•'• ir.ntriiitri'i! ni frown grantM
j'■«!  a*rc>;i«*
* ■    l,f   !«•
■ •i|ttai>t>'>!
,» dnpri"'!
Teffttllna   St
•tit.g *•» •.«!(.-» m»y
fiol* *„ -- „ -
•' t,' hom**Mtoa:
■•"t lulfttttng roal*
.'..-.ii (wmdltlora.
they Mold by a controllwl press, triflinur mnm In wartime, but now j to aay nothing of the paat, la that of Irritation and exasperating men obiuiuu
Ihey sre nlnrnicij ovor tito «row-|t|mt tlio war in over botli workers. each other by violence doue, for vtotiiito doe» not even Justice unjustly,
inU number of those who ehafe un- j during war time mu\ koItiters who J Who Khali compote the waste and losu, the olwmtctltm of every aort lhat
-tier Control itiyl Who seek truth, (,]id the,seratiping must now tight, iwas produced In Iho Manchester region by Peterloo ttloue:
liRht antl real liberty Ati" &* a jov««ii nt the risk of their families ' How >e came among xx», In your truel »nn«l bllndneas, ye unatwaitahle
«poeisl blow nt such rebcUiOUKjS|„r,.jnff f0P a j|(l|f wnt *imi(, yj, J,.0;iI1,y Yeomanry, aabrea flouriahlng. hoofs prancing, and •lashed u* down
spirits they Have had lawa( P8^ Domoeraey thon art a bitter pill! :**»< your brute pleatiure; deaf, blind tu all wnr elalnu and wo*-a md wton,^;
i I vrH'lt vuik,,' it jintitsliMlile tn : >o\u. ^,,,^u ut i\l.\lt\ Vj*,,,.., ;l jinw. | <vf .^tipif, ,|,y*ht n,tlff „„„,,*, tn Vnur own elnlms only' Th«'re lie pour sallow work-
read tin story ofltUHSia. | iiiMltieftl success. There was quite I worn weavers and mmplaln no nwri! now; wom<»n tht^naelves are slashed
QURER HAP1PENIN03 -..-^..-.-*-.
v     ^^^n^.^    ■*■ *Ma**j»ia *#>. mm
nncivn ntsrnAl ftTTlTKTl i «««•»'•««»• eventsof the tlay.
a large nttendanee to wH«os« tho md n;»hr«l. howling terror BIIh the air; nnd ye ride prasperouit, very »let>r.i»i»»,
•Toe j--}'*» unspeakable: give us sabres, too, and then rowe on a Utile: iiuili ur«-
reierlwu.   In all hearts that wltne«ed t'eterloo stcmls writen, ns tn tlrt-
uiiit'U tutu.inu v,..s iie.in»*ai v i \.' characters, «tr smokeehanicters prtintpt t« become fire again, a legible bulatu.
a< count of grim vongesne-n; very unjustly l>:ilsnt«nl. much «>Miggeratefi, as ta
ih<» way with sueh accounts; hut payable readily «t sight, tn full with rone
tiliMed on the strike   iH»mmittn:. I, \\m,r l«»"» ^*rxnl iit tlie f».»f * i**mn«l lnt«rest
The strike was iu prugre^ nnd the |»»" ^wpetitittn whieh w.ts v..ry i 	
In a town in Northern Alberta
three ministers of th*? ehureh woro
pliVTil on
The strike was in pro
eept the old man"-* ritfo wKwlx was1
won by .loe Twit Sr '
I    tl!'.*
Tho broker may udvanw anventvlivo or lifiy tents on tho dollar or Iip I iJ*^
may not nceept the risk ai all. This is soniowhal the ronilltlon of th<» gov- • »»£",'
ernment today and iluuhtleiis an lni|inrt;iiit t;u-!i»r in the nttviuielin; price nf'' ,v "'' !""' '"' "' "l,,«'**n'f'     	
Tht* i'onfederate .States of   Anurita   at the time of th*. rcvniutloii and' orKni;; *»,tyy<*!* -I'.'J"!"?. •"4J!«*IX*|
iithor ttiuiitries Mith aS'-M-BXtfo and lliixttta in tliiMs of rt'vnliitioii and nailiiti- j
ul tlistrwts, luiv« iasuitl paper ntojiny or liomU whltii only vxrhtnut-tl fur gold i
a* a Kinall portion of ltd fart* value und In being exchatiKt'ii for toinmoditii-s'
It was found that eoriws^dlil*>« had *>|<ti|htw| »**«! 'r-i-b|-<| h, pri ••    To .. fruit. '
extent this rise to day Is din* I* *hi>* kiimh tondllloji Th*:n- is lm uni i »u:i-
t'.lt .*i*»»*tj.*>i.d, li.ti .««..■ Wi-juid ■* ui m. t,,*t,„it' i .i)iiiiiii-iii nml tn utt rn ttn:>n*"i!
I nn> init-maMonal.
1 abe-' r?,t\tr the Chcspet: Cuii mi,j.i, m u,« World Today and vttt.nu
J Cheaper.
1        Thf MK'lal iuire.it and !«• miKinc |><»vt>rty »»f uri.'riit>|'»)'"!«*nf I** .fu»» **• t'i*- ,
11*''. thai 4lt«io |»fi*«» t»l IimmI .iini * ii» lung and oth»*r f-aspiiMal* of tifi* ar<» art
vntu-tng In prlw. labor piitu r is ,» dniK «n tin* initr.c*    li ,* ..iti.ttll
J ant that wtK'Wws fmsl ami floihiios hn* ailvannd «me htmarnt   p^r
pro*** durlnir tht* lai»i «*»■• y-i-ari*. ««r.»-«i h»* no* iuhatirv-,1 half thi
I      Tt..   *»;..i
rcvniutloii audi ii«-i<mi- «tl . . „_
*Olt U:.- M.j»*.iy'» t-':,rttr*. The tlfM
win,in wiil-h thi- hf'-rii iir d*vl**oa of a
An'**ft-tX im- -«Mi|iti>r may apply far
ri-u- ii.il-1 n.i- Ai-t in *st«n<l«4 frcsB
oim J.'.ii" fl«in tfi« <8«ath «f »tt*b pOfflM,
ait fi.r»(!»ri)- until on* y*»r aftar tba
K.I.UI,...*,., .f :„. iirnMi.t war. TM*
wriviivs<* t* 'ti-" mail-n r*tr«>activa.
*!.S       It!
n-«-t« fnr tho graat
...,...,     ),*   .l.j.      vi.,t-,*,ii*'**t*t     ' —
m*i.t» l« I'ur-v tiauw from tba C
»uih fitmtutttHi ot tba land, tf 4l»_
aa th* em ii.«-iit»   strsaSy   main
cot.t in i^i   t'Mlu tkn **i* prt«* i
U.» ■•:.... ,:;■"'. x*e «r mate pwwai
tmMii*-y ■■!«*. Afr»**fn.»nta mar IOWOO
th*lr ti.t.1--'    anil apply for a pt*OIO*
»t maul Mlfiitr     _M 	
tt»mttt*r<*4 a<l*>;««W« IO StVM* ISO
If «
«itjr wsrs without wster.     The
nmmW\oo    inem^mm^mw^, ^^ i}i {}u, sluVak .^ ,„ ;
i pet i tors.
We Irml there will he s good
.      • t*.^     ..-.I   ..i.ii   tvaa  it   »m iii-mit'>' »i» un   .-»»»»«» iiiian   i» . . , .,.,,*.*■.,,. *     .       , .«        11
T*?m£w «tt SL Ll   £'''<• h"M in flit floMitrs nntl Work-     finrimr -Irlke time lm   « i~k ,„,! ,h- l«.l .n.N wlj»« ih* ill,
lf^.^S^/S^I*K?%tl5i»«»,« <** »>»" «>» '«««r psrtllisss restful mlenre snd «i»-^.-tm..,! joke mm a,i*.-t«l hss »«*.,, rti.
leaiiiM'tl   tiy   the  "bribery"  tt'<**ipi |»r,««** tn April   tMxraiH* tht* law of ptipptv »*n.f *!<-^r**n.'l t* an
tn lh* Fro* Vr*"*** bs« pa******!! »»>1**** f *t,-*,H*h m mtirr«nl
Thi* t« a |«w thst tan bi* ,!it*i»!i>,|n>i| n« nmr*' lit i»r;nmiii<, ri-hf
bim nan* and Jaits, than taw a ot *ra illusion ot *d eh*-wi}*ml attinit}.
ffonnmir- i •
nt i
.^^^fnr.^^orthewster*"' «*« *«**•    ««»«* «»«    <* »«*n^» "T
ptmmrt wss Inewsswl.    tomoi^**
iiAuw   *ai*v-   tuv    Uv rt
iti't ua-i.
...r i
.to,**!** hy nit- «ii>ie*tKin tm a
it,.. .1-  ,. !-,Mi,*i !, an ftUotiMftt
4 *.,*.■„ »-»t«j* aotwfaMi U*m a*
• » -. i '..tut- in th* looalitr
tn*,,;? 'I it.*,* «ilnl»m>nta are t ""
,i i (un mont nf aJI tasaa tea
y, *i. -r I" anjr mui.l<Mj»a!lt». ,„
if-*-, *i (**r«t*# »<» wh*m tbn am-
*,* tt trim <(»* Crown haa am*! at
mh nr* »l.*-. t**»i*rt*4 TM SaMMHI m
,1.9 *.i,,'*,,,   t tannin la raapstl to tkf
»4/**#*,*..* ■ *   ft   J, *4t, ^^--
*(*» S?**l    T(H# tlm*
ttifi   l-.r   !«»,•*   »tit*t*
n* ■*., ami: <*1 Mar. tttt   kat_naaOtm.
Um, ffi*4r aft'-r <>.»» lata ifa Ut to
•ot.«ts*r*«t Thtm nltitmatiln atom ft
mtrmtt Hrfa »>..l  ,.iA. al t.%* Ctwatt MH
at amnttt- »w-u««.
PW tafarwatKwi apply I* am Vinm*
Uu tlwnntn mmm Agant ar W
iihmh •• HiwAai 1»
'*h V
*^-ji*i»»'     yv -,t T-.Mf'1 \o tio* tnl'-f* fttitJ-t' *t.. in,
wtSHrar. 7"" 'tXn^«iiu7"toJ|»r^«»w tmtk eontrol. \lbtb wwtttks ot tin- f\nrn eontrjvejJrr5vft!.     U* h^ h.-n ir, the air^
WM!lPidl^i?StrlJi  oSI**** ^«w«- «w*0»&a«». «•» time.   Onr
J^.,f!?^a^SJlte»lK-l-«y' »•*♦ ***** »»«**'* *» our'smuaenietit ls»"
■firrv•■■■''  »#r«iiti t   ' :*i    >,
III* -.ttotrom tit i*U t*1n*f
rhirfMt form off
amol!er.,' nnd stj
ttlw prwfterty
y it w only t»w» n»sttKM»««» io*** mi* ,*y ***■ "— **•■--***.
he pwptf esn iwwdJbtrsoo W«In«sdsy nifhtj«• tad|
C^onpMJ* * it *      •   ik*; now that tht
bom t»«tfd ss thsir f^w- hnndfM| ^fA% ftf ^ (mw rtripmk|Mltt   lUrnff r»n(WUI. wss|5n   r«rt»i
•p^Mfrf". who wss •» ntsHi hr|«N^fc «» ^rnktmnmlUm-id
nroPtieA to l»e v*ery qniet
  ,  »m   on the lat  of .Inly.
tbs ebsir sod ss s ««»ntewiKv.f>rybw«|y *ss ss setive   ss 4
humorous awwrlot*   *«m»1*Mihntrh of tlesd sots:   hut whst
evttu, ix* awti rei-m-if   '"onfenfmw^,^,  ,,au |v  ,.5.;t,...t.'.t th-'*-    f< >f
. rn>nonnee<l "rtd".   Tbt stwt
♦«ifMfi»fM, »b« "•• m tn«#b iirr
tttttterf m tbs pw. Jt«^ ^jifcigrffwilK* Tbef^pleof thM*iibj<*ts ho Wt stttwly   sk»n*.|d»^ with not *tm s   drink   of
.        Tb«  *T<-a1 r*.-: ttifiiHt-f-M" •tt'.Vf ■»! ("aaxi'.a .!>.
| tkm of Ih<>- etnmmio taw,. s«,»(n*» labor pot*or
j ttiodltt.*-*.
|       T*i* is tlw> dtt*rt nh^erl of ib* strtkm sM «1nr* ■mll^r'tv* Mrgairlng or'
k ' ' • ■*.      ' -*t   '* •■ •   ■    .***.* ., ,       .*!*..     ^i* ■■/* K *,.    ■ •* a»      ,*. tltlf-* -i •>*•*-*,* to-9 w   ■»*.-«.■.     »tv      ~     t*-t-     ,
■ cat «r wen K^ttm-wal *tO*te ted mtittty ii may aKmd it-mpntat. r. t..", tm "*■
ft**t ta!««t dl thm ttnfcit Is Hurattenal Kip«rl*w«*»» totrl*** e**n th»* *ef*t'ft
It is af-M the maBit**tation of 'br> gtwat wort4 aumtiM :•-, ft* • ' ■ 'a-
»i»»t»1«f» *** onr httat It-rn'm »his war»M»t i# not ii» if A**i ^ ' «!»'*»ri su*:
|lolsk**ist*«. tm: *trn**. aglUKirs aa4 IWilnfe*-!. »t* ar* xh* i,,t*t,u*ti,*- tm4mt*
nf warrnt, nt pm-trtr, ot aaO^rtnn and ed ornwlne tt***M**n**
D*w"t Mthtr wtili cmI One m ttm isyt
nrew mnrnant
Hn. t Tammtatk ttM pnt tm
Alas Wf Hack nt ftstf
Ut6LA0tllY SROt.
?2f*     J?. V^!!«^L   nZ i» *•** *»»»«»» f™h ** *>"*•"«* *^ ** •wmtifUitt^tt m*m.\*y  trip  s*j t»«tb ksd s bawl
omoHmw tbem mbm tbty «nwt this § ^^^ ^^ -w %^m ^^ fMmA     ^^ p^ lftw^ „ Uf r.m- mote n *\*od moot oym wsttr.
nt *>»ihHt* I'uvHi*!!'.*'i iMi ■wtoit-'a m»ra»<*a 'lw whni« ttt nm* tip***,
 —-                       eisl ragslaUawi mnt* tmtms tfcw wsr. j"
tjf>S"f»f»\*'- T*» wfctt l*wttt.b t*&ii..all*-   "ft %f*mM #*#» iltt» suttf gwr^flbiag';
tie iinwwBWi'it will gw m iherr paw-elas*   ewiflr in** m h-nrdmi.   nm *n:,   \t, tbe ftalvra* tymwdttum. si
l*Hfjr fe«r ef 'fwrwHM w*» IMr**** -a-lttff* ap te, tmm* nt ilN> h**i swS tatrem'e*t liy rsrltaiwirt. ertbnoea la
xb*i*W wUkmirttof. may %* vautmiit*4 tttrntintm* rt VboS&itnwt, '•m tk-}* mwh-" i-m firry Vant- M *yt* Ot tbt' Mh-iranssSIf
M*ntr Oohhwrrtr*, ttppo^r* fmm tn**hr f%* 0*wt*hm* »tf;t#^»«- tron '* *f ei-eh* hiPHif, trSfi** fs n"*tt*r**f nt*.
Imtkmioo S*«* M**» *pp*+tj*w m't^ntum tn .iM to *>p*ii'.***n tm tbe J«**a«fji eniy by tbo gfs*4 sf l-fct pOto
tio tsindon fttl- n*n«e that iMmb 'h*   war   f* .it'"t (|fi» for ««»«• hr«»s4 a«4 aowiet-ftBea «islf
"Thm xttmwom,   aa*>t**4   wax u* x'tmami all |«a*iiHHi)F «4 4a*«*r ltw% a , t*$ bad anatmoemmt *4 IbsM tsim lasw
*HrMMI   g**»#**aa**«   iw ti» Nw»«k«ift* OripH** tennMonwrn to   twton**4, *f mtot botbotot bttmo nbml
rt'.eg***  d*m*ts*4  m  ifct* t*wmir*iM tttft rot*"-* at* arttttsiNy as* *■■'' *«• a* bomm btitm*
| *,*«*,■*#t*wt*e n d**nn***t*l   +fnmb*   t* tnt* h"   *mt wmtnttttma   W» 0<*. 0*nd- •
tbn *tmoo*nmm tit womb pswrr nm *ftft k<
itottuotm' "US-IP
Results secured during the past year re-affirm the position of the Sun Life of Canada as
the largest life assurance organization of the Dominion.
.Fair-dealing and progressive business methods have given it leadership in annual New
Business, Total Business in Force, Assets, Surplus Earnings, Net Surplus, Total
Income, Preraixim Income and Payments to Policyholders.
—One of the Indians who attend
ed'the celebration on Tuesday
seems to liave celebrated a little
too ardently, and was run in by
the police and is waiting a hearing before Magistrate Whimster
on" a charge of drunkcness.
—R. K. Hose, acting chief game
inspector and secretary of the
Game Conservation Board of the
province was in town Wednesday,
and met the Rod and Gun Club in
the evening at the city hall, when
he addressed the members upon
the importance of safe guarding
the game of the district.
—The family of Inspector Owen
left for their new home in Vancouver Thursday morning. In-
gpector Owen will follow to t*ke
up his duties as Inspector at Vancouver as soon as his successor
arrives to relieve him of his duties ree.
—Major Sims, the newly-appointed territorial young peoples'
secretary, will visit Pernio on
• Wednesday next, July 9th. He
will conduct a cn;eeting for children and young people workers at
2:30 p. m. and a'public meeting at
eight o'clock at the Salvation
army hall.   You are cordially in-
V t.'.l.
—The eight hotel -men found
guilty violating the prohibition
law a few weeks ago. were
brought before Magistrate Whimster Wednesday and each sentenced to six months in jail. Their
mer at once applied for bail which
"*w3S &eeCjn.*i;u 111 tllTHSttlU Ot ■Tis-n-Snr
each and the men are out ponding
the hearing of a stated case to lie
tried before the supreme court.
The point raised is as to the power
under the It. N. A. Act, of a provincial .legislature* lo impose, by
law, a prison sentence without the
option of a fine.
After an absence of five years
due to the war the small boys and
kiddies of Fernie are at last to see
a big tent show. Bangers' Greater
Kuropean Shows will appear in
Pernie Monday July 7th. The
coining of the big show is hailed
with delight by the "small boys".
Few tented organi/ations arn
better known in.Canada or England than the Great Sanger Show.
It is promised that the same high
standard of excellency maintained
in other yearn will be eclipsed.
Many new and novel features will
he seen this season. Among tliem
being the famous St. Leon family
of aerobsts; tho Silverton trio,
daring snd intrepid wire walkers;
the Siegrist Sisters, aerial ists and
the Holland family of acrobats.
Por the delight of the little folks
there will be a score of highly ed
ing an hour earlier to permit a
concerts of popular and operatic
music 1)3' Prof, Carl Clair and liis
military band. VA series of free
exhibitions will take place on the
show grounds at 1 and 7 p. in.
Kenney Stewart took first prize
with his elaborately decorated
—Hales Ross and C. D. MeNab
were vigorous backers of theWal-
do ball team on Tuesday.
—Mrs. Le Roy, came down from
Michel and spent a few days with
her sister, Mrs. E. K. Stewart,
taking in the 'Dominion Day celebration.
V. Jenkins has resigned his position as vice-principal of the High
School arid with Mrs. Jenkins
leaves for the coast on Saturday.
Mr. Jenkins is not only a student
of the science of education but has
the gift of being able to impart
knowledge. His going means a
distinct loss to Fernie.
—Mrs. Bell, sister of Mrs. Wilkes, is visiting the Wilkes' home
for a week or so. Mi's. Bell intends to extend her trip to the
Okanagan, where she will visit
other friends before returning to
Medicine Hat.
—Mrs. Bonnell and family have
returned to Fernie to remain permanently, after a sojourn of nearly two years in Vancouver. Their
many Fernie friends are glad to
welcome them back to their old
home again.
-•—Cranbrook_ has a new	
1r~iK e^led^'liFTJranbro-fik Courier and its publishers are fr. P.
van has just severed almost a
Sullivan and F. M, Satre. Sulli-
year's connection with The District Ledger's linotype and is a
printer and newspaper man of
long experience. Satre recently
returned from three years service in France anil knows the
printing game from start:■!<» finish©.
They make tt good combination
ami our hope and expectation is
that tho Cranbrook Courier will
be a journalistic and iinnncial
success. The first issuo looks well
and the editorial declaration that
the paper "will be firm and independent submitting to the dictates of no cliques or factions"
will doubtless bo maintained.
—Alhongh we are rending from
day to day in the press that the
strike at Vancouver in not very
effective we are inclined to believe that everything is pretty well
tied up. The District Ledger has
a contract with the Columbia Paper Company, of Vancouver, nnd
haa been reeeiving regular ship*
ments of print paper every two
months. A shipment was due the
first week in June and we now
uestetl Shetland p<mm, monkcy«!have s letter from the eomnany
. h*   ''stating that it "is impossible to
get anything earted down to the
depot," and in eonaeqiipnee our
The United Church
Rev. C. E, Batzold. Pastor
J; Whitehouse, Organist
Services, Sunday, July 6th 1919
11.30 a.m, "GOD'S MEDITATION"
12.15 p.m.
Sabbath School
A Cordial Invitation to All
■Se-iled tenders will be received
by the Board of Trustees of Fer
nie School District at the oflice of
the City Clerk up to noon, Saturday, July 12th, for painting and'
calsomining the interior of the Annex School. Pull particulars may
be obtained from the Secretary at
the City Clerk's office. The lowest
or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Fernie, B.C., July 4,1919.
NOTICE Is hereby given that no
milk may be sold, within the City limits of the Municipality of the City of
Fernie unless and until a permit for
such sale has been obtained from Dr
D. Corsan Medical Health Officer-and
no licence will be issued by me in
future for such sale until a penult
from the Medical Health Officer is
KJIndly govern yourself accordingly.
City Clerk
—The, services at Christ Church
on Sunday next will be Matins at
11 a. m. and evening at 7:30 p. m.
Tlie Rev. Norman Larmouth will
officiate. The Rev. F. Yolland
I will be away during the months of
July and August .on vacation and
Mr. Larmouth, who is residing at
132 Howland Ave., will atterul to
Waldo sure did need tliat little old
75 dollars. For it cost them about 250
dollars to bring five ball players from
Ereka. Kind of takes'the joy out a life
to pay 05 dollars for one man a what
Stay with it Waldo you will soon be
broke then Fei-ni§ will beat the boots
off your home town boys,
Fernie's red headed Scotch baseball
player had an off day in the outfield
and over run a few high flies.  Cheer
up Seotftie we all get em.
The boys sure had the bug on the lst.
Forthe way in which they yelled for
foivthere own boys was a credit to any
City. Even Sergant Pass got excited
when the bases were full and the batt
er had two and three on hiii'i.
Altho Manager Spence pulled a bone
head play letting one or two with
handles on slip by second. He sure
was there with the stick four hits out
of five timas up. Is good enough for
any ball team.
George Sofko's pitching on Tuesday
was real good and with a little more
support from his team mates will be
a hard boy to beat. If some pro team
dosent sign Sofko Fernie will havo a
all star bull team in a year or two.
That'last game of-footlnill G.W.V-
A. vs MICHEL is still a thorn in the
flesh of MICHEL. Any one would
think that was the reason that they
would not take part in tho football i»
Fernie on July lst.
all baptisims,  wedings,
etc., during that time.
nnd dog* along with a eongnm of
filowtiM headed hy Harry hit Pearl,
th© veteran jester,   Kddie IjewU.,    .
I.b* I'biimpiiin rtiidilffwefpht wrimt-'Jitne «dilpmr»nt ?« <HU1 :it ll\n nn\ui\
ler of Enirlanil will be one of thej The   strikers  havp  our   cordial
biff feature*.   frwis will appear I amod w'mhf* for makino ll\o «trik<>
twice daily in a friendly «*ateh as'aa effective and eomplete an pern*
notch ean wrestling match meet- lihle and rather than have the pa-
injr all mmer*. jper carted hy   neabs   we will be|sufficiently intereited in the %ti\-
There will he two performances quit* willing to Minpend public*, erol moral np-lift of onr town to
•t 2 and * p. m„ th*> doom opi n- tion for ona or two week*. »*kc*p thia home fire burning.'
—Dr. Bonnell, M. P., returned
on Tuesday evening with his family and will remain in town during the absence of Dr.,Garner who
is leaving next Tuesday on a visit,
accompanied by his children, to
his old home on the N'iagarn p«?nui-
The fine new Ileintzman & Co.,
Concert Grand piano has been installed in the Grand Theatre. It
is simply a tone wondor. By means
of this superb instrument and two
other pieces, a gem in the music
world has been produced in our
midst The committee of management deserve the thanks and cooperation of tho people of Fernie,
in their determined effort to give
vn what is 'best' in music and
what ia correspondingly elevating
in the subject matter of their Dims.
Kvery evening in future, the
Grand Theatre has in atoro for you
a musical and dramatic treat,
equal to any regularly produced
in the large cities. Earnestly
realiising that thc moving picture
ix one of the most potent educational agents among us, the committee determined to save no ex.
p<ni6<< in gftin their objective.
They havo already dono their
part, nnd it remains with tite
theatre going people of Fernie to
ahow   whether   or   not they are
The Dominion Day celebration
was a record breaker in the history of Pernie. Several thousand
people were in attendance from
all parts of the district, hundreds
of autos being in evidence. A
slight shower early in the morning
laid the dust and cooled the air,
thus rendering ideal weather.
The big feature of the days for-
mai proceedings was the procession whieh formed at the Central
School. The feature of the parade was the five or six hundred
school' children who inarched
through the city and returning to
the school were addressed very
briefly by A. I. Fisher, M. L. A.,
and by secretary Claridge, who
announced the prize winners a-
mong the floats and decorated cars
which made up the show. '
The Army and Navy League
float, representing s, man of war,
manned by school boys in the
Navy uniform, was easily the winner of the %at prize aud the ear
labeled "Fernie Wolf Cubs"' got
away with the prize for the best
decorated ei-?. ■ Spiieial menii-n
\v?s made of t;i i old carriage re-
presenting Co'or.ial times and.'il-
eld with young ladies dressed in
old time Costumes.
The procession was under the
command of Sergeant Pass of the
R. N. W. P.. a detachment of which I
headed the parade. The Btfgle
Band furnished the music.
Space will not permit of giving
the prize winners in the sports
contest. The three ball, games and
the foot ball contest between the
G. W. V. A. and the Coal Creek
teani attracted much interest.
The G. W. V. A. won from Coal
Creek team in a hard battle by a
score of 2 to.l.
Wardner and Fernie opened the
base ball battle and the home kids
won by ia score of 10 to 9. Then
Wydiff faced Waldo and went
down to defeat after a royal battle by a score of 7 to 4.
The closing game of the contest
was between Fernie kids nnd the
fine team of players which Waldo
brought'into the play. The game
was reduced to seven innings, owing to lateness of the hour andWal-
do won by a score of 7 to 3.
All the visiting teams displayed
clean sprtsmanship, and all were
loud in their praise of the plucky
playing of the Fernie boys. The
Waldo battery was, perhaps the
finest on the field, but Wycliffe was
not far behind them. The first
twirler for Wycliffe Went off the
mound in the middle of the game,
but the man who followed him
was knocked out of the box in one
inning by the Waldo 'batters. The
short stop of the Wycliffe boys
tben finished the game and showed
ah'lity as a pitcher, but he surely
shines as short stop. A feature
of the game was the grand slam of
the sphere out to center field by
the Waldo catcher, for a three bagger, but not being content with
that he tried to reach the plate and
lacked but a yard of doing so.
Scottie Wilson, of the home team
made a strike while second arid
third bases were full, bringing in
two tallies and geting second himself, v
Kastner umpired the first two
games and Kussoff did the last,
Stanley, an indian from St. Eugene won the fifty_dollar_j>EiM_iiL
The~mde run and the first in the
pony race also went to the "noble
red men'* .who had 'the horse racing field well covered.
Charles Spence. of the Co-op, was
secretary of arrangements and'to
his love for the game the excellent exhibitions of base ball aro
The G. W. V. A., under whose
management the whole programme
was conducted, and the ladies of
the I.O.D.K., who did the catering
at the grounds, are to be congratulated upon the success which rewarded their efforts. The profits
of the day aro to go towards improving a swimming pool for the
boys and girls of the town.
Saturday Matinee 2.30.   Saturday Nights First Show at 7
Friday 0c Saturday July *th. and 8th.
Io the adaptation of Edward people's famous stage success
A story that touches, the heart and stirs the blood
In the5th chapter of  THE LURE OF   THE CIRCUS
Monday and Tuesday July 7th. & 8th,
Essany special five part feature
One Reel Comedy
Wednesday & Thursday July 9 th&lOth
In "The Panther Woman" From the Novel
A strong emotional drama of superb directing teeming with
suspense and thrills. The story of a girl caught up by the
swift rush of life and made the innocent victim of circumstance born of malice
Mrs. £• Todd
British Columbia
Seasonable Millinery in the Latest Styles from the
Great Fashion Centers
Coats, Capes, Suits, Gowns, Dresses, Whitewear, Hosiery, Fancy
Work Materials, etc,
Special attention to Mail Orders.
** \-^x~
1 * x»ilWV    s*
One Reason Why.
Latest Production
Conceded to be one of the most dramatic photo plays of great power
On th« name progranim we hnve
AlPtt* ff*m ftmt fQjptacMle of the Houdltil Serial    2$Aster My*l«try
tont mbs \h\$ Slow HHs, Every Boy and Sir! ilsi atUsds thd owning of ihe
Houdini Serial will be given free admittance to the Eddie Polo Serial the Bulls Eye on
Monday and Tuesday.
Monday and Tuesday Wallace Reid
In the Source also the second Episode of the
Bulls Eye   And a HacK Sennett Comedy


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