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The District Ledger 1919-05-16

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'    /    / ■> /       r      f       y      '
i   ' A. •*
VOLUME 1    NO. 40
Printed By Union Labor
Why The Returned Soldiers
Should Get a Bonus
By Comrade G. W. Waistell, First Vice
President G.W.V.A., Provincial
Command of Alberta
land and the government loans him
a sum of money for the purpose of
purchasing and developing the land,
and the contract provides that the money so loaned shall be repaid with in.
After a careful reading of the reso-jterest at certain stated intervals.   I
lution there is no open.minded person
but who will admit the fairness of the
prject under review, to all concerned.
therefore repeat that there is no gift
to the soldier under the soldier settle,
ment scheme; it is just a hard and
Major It. B. Eatpn, with whom the | fast business proposition of which but
idea first emanated, had studied for a very small- percentage of soldiers
several months the various repatria. can avail themselves. If, however, the
tion and settlement schemes of the prespective sbldier.land-settler bad the
government, but found that the very
results desired were beingOnly super,
flcially dealt with, and did" not em-
."$2,000 bonus" in cash in his pocket he
would not only be a far happier and in.
dependent man, but would get away
brace a real settlement which would be j to a bettor start in his struggle for re
universally acceptable and equitable. establishment than is at present pos.
to those whom Canada desires to bene.1 Bible *      .
The "$2,000 bonus" was in his opinion, the grand solution to the situation,
wliich resulted in the presentation of
the project to a general meeting of
the Calgary local of the Great War
Veterans' Association on Feb. 23, 1919,
which stands on record as having'en.
dorsed the" resolution, it being felt by
all members present that not only vet:
erans, but the public of Canada would
stand behind it Since that date hun.
dredfe of endorsafions of tlie resolution
have been received from all parts of
Needless to say, the faithful band of
workers who have rallied round their
leader, Jjajor R; B. Eaton, in the ad-
Who Would Benefit?
2. Who will benefit? The forego,
ing paragraph has very largely covered
the ground, but further points are also
to ba considered. All men do not desire, nor are all men qualified by exper.
lence'and physical capacity to take up
farming as a future life occupation
In fact it is only a small percentage
of soldiers who will actually become
farmers, and the remainder are as
surely entitled to a corresponding
"settlement scheme," which will meet
their particular abilities and nspira-4
The adoption, therefore, of the $2,.
000 bonus project would at once place a
fund in the hands of Canada's soldiers
vancement of his "$2,000 bonus" pro, '
ject are being continually bombarded j initiative to carve out for themselves
with   vital  questions  and  criticisms,! ,i,ejr future career.
discharged fnr good; but the process
referred to undoubtedly built up the
grand total .'of 550,000. It is generally
conceded, therefore, that not more
than 500,000 payments of bonuses
would-have to be provided for, and the
following table may be taken a3 a fair
100,000-served in Canada only ........ .....$100,000,000
100,000   did   not   get -       -
beyond England ..... .$150,000,000
300,000   served  in   a
theatre of war $600,000,000
Total cost    .. $850,000,000
Where it's to Come From
4. We are then brought down to
the greatest question of all: "Where
is the money to come from?"
To finance such a huge proposition
is a'truly staggering task, as few
amongst us have the faintest idea what
such a colossal sum of money means.
But these are the days of millions and
billions. During the war we became
accustomed to hear of "millions of
men," "billions of dollars" and so
forth, so that the terror of these
phrases passes into insignificance
from our impossibility to grasp what
such stupendous figures actually
meant. For instance, the national debt
bf Canada at the outbreak of the war
is stated to have been $300,000,000,
which amount was regarded with
alarm in the country.
Since that time war has added its
toll by $1,300,000,000, and it will take a
further expenditure of $500,000,000 to
clean up the expenditures of the war.
In other words the grand total ot the
national debt of Canada stands today
at $2,100,000,000.   Confronted by these
Union Principles Will Govern District
181:v Its Rejection of Order 124-Statement
Made By President Christophers-General
Strike Ballots To Be Returned Next Week
which ln this article it s my desire to • iny tho mon hav4J had everything pro-
meet and answer.   The following four i v,ded for lhem> but upon their return ;<
Th9 District Ledger has secured from President Christophers a
clear statement regarding the situation which has arisen in District
18 in connection with Order No. 124 of.the Director of Coal Operations. It is not .in accordance with precedent for the membership
and the public lis well to be so fully acquainted tyith.all the facts
but District IS has entered upon new days. There was a time when
District IS'took its cue from the Indianapolis methods and left all
negotiations in the hands of the officials and treated, the rank and
file as a body lacking in intelligence. Today the rank and fiile is in
^he saddle and the overwhelming vote they cast in favor of the ONE
BIG UNION shows that hereafter an injury to orte is to be the'Jon-
cent of all and that dealings with coal operators or. governments
must be conducted in the open with all the cards on the table.
• It is true that Order 124 affects only a few hundred members in
reducing their wages but the ONE BIG UNION idea is not the pro-
tection only of the majority. It is further true that Order Np. "124
is a direct application of arbitrary and compulsory arbitration, endorsed by the minister of labor in his refusal to consent to an investigation or to allow the miners' side of the case to be presented.
No amount of camouflage can rid this important fact from an intelligent rank arid file. ,.-'..'
The Director of Coal Operators and the Labor Department have
iSfr^r.s'ripeS: VXS^ J*™*>t «» ~* ttd file * District 18 will not stand
■•--* behind ..the policy committee inthe rejection of Order 12+.   We Have]
conficlenee%that Uie rank and file will convince the Director and the
Minister of Labor tliat the information they have is incorrect. It is
necessary that they be so convinced.   As we have already said nDis-
An absolutely solid front
is the money to come from?"
Let \is suspend the question for a
moment and look back only 12 months
...     ..... 13 ,  , ito the spring of 1918.  Those were dark
with which they could use their own | days ,ndeed 0ur enemfes were making
wSL inlhe  TIa desPerate «^tempt to reach the chan. j trict 18 has entered upon new days.
!nel ports of Franco for the. purpose of
\ dividing our forces and taf the pur.,
points cover the main ground of on-; t„ clvU Hfe that condj-tlon aml: pose of gaining greater scope for their , ^     * hove is one tdgnjiieant J'act to whieh The District Ledger would
qnlry and speculation: ; k ,8 to thmsclves thev mUBt look fop' submarine
Four Points of Speculation
-   1.   What is the necessity for such
must''be maintained.
Tli ere is one j>igi
warfare against the «,p. ; direct the attention of the rank and file and that is that tlie few men
J.   If adopted, who is going to bt>ne
There is the glow of vitality in President Christophers tele
How nracb is lining tri cost?     j    ,, ,B ou(,.nM ,„. thp $0,..,, .       .,!far fr°m "■ inclusion today, with the
Where   's   the   money   coming'      ,     outlinod in the *2',j0° bonUB !added misery that thousands moro of
' '            i**r.°.3.ec.t l,,at ^'boa tt s<Mler*<>3 die* onr  gallant  men  would  havo  boen I to Commissioner.-Armstrong,    "hi the event nf ■/««,, >r.1 «.•   i
 I *«' ^ w*«tJ^-2.fi5! %V Chmtoph^, ^?:,Iftil draw<,ll 'fl^i all t^^r
in the hopes that peace would be signed in tlie near future, and in
consequence the following telegram was sent to Mr. Armstrong;
May Gth, mil).
" W. II. Armstrong,
815 Bower Bldg, Vancouver, B.C.
"Unless you can assure me by noon tomorrow that the
investigation asked for will be held, I shall summon the policy Committee for the purpose of calling a general strike.
In event of a general strike being declared we shall draw
all fires in all mines throughout the district."
(Signed) P. M. Christophers.
This wire was sent because we considered that a climax had been
reached in the dispute, and though the Director could name any date
he might see fit to- hold an enquiry, unless we were assured of an enquiry being held, the strength of the organization would be thrown
away in a series of small isolated strikes'"'which would render the
organization impotent in the near future.
In reply to this wire the following was received from Mr. Armstrong:
Vancouver, B.C., May Gth.
P. M. Christophers,
St. Regis Hotel, Calgary.
"Have wired your demands to the Minister of Labor
and have asked him to wire reply to Mr.■ Harrison."
\     (Signed)       'W.H.Armstrong
We now had the spectacle of the Director passing the buck to
the Minister of Labor ancl on the 'tli we received the following from
Mr. Harrison:
"The following telegram has been received from tlie
Minister of Labor which I am forwarding to you for you information:
'Mr. Armstrong's wire received. .Recognition and ac-
"tX^mradea wbrx proceed! I Jj««Y .*» f^^W^
ed on actlve^ervlro made huge Unan-i hur WW™T: f0^4' — U? ty*
rial and other larriflcea to do so, nml j J™M wh <* todtt.v »« ""«««»« tat
now-upon hi* return to civil life, per.!11 •»" evence would at lew have
napB maimed and a physical WK,ckli'K'ven to them a flghtli,a cUanoo.
Is dlBchort-red from the army into tho     T1»o commercial and Industrial
battle of hfo nt a great disadvantage of Canada would aho benolll, ns tho
when compared with his fellow laborer circulation of such a large sum ot mon.
who was not called upon to tako *tW!«.v" w-Hhlii the country wguld stimulate
lyuardH  which overneas sorvlcw en. j building, educatlou and production, In.
tall*.    Reference haa been mado to'cldcmally   providing   occupation  for
financial goeriilcps, and In explnnatloii tUqunaiids who might otherwise go un-
of that nolnt ywi ken onkeA to rSeall employed.
■^Jnd«irtri.!«.ndtttoMwblJPMv.^ What i, the Co.t?
vd In ranaUft ot lhe ontbronV of th.
BTpnt war.   Serious thinking peoplo\„.
viewed tho approach of the winter ot
 , the^ilr "dregfcod »on 'anoth*
Sear, br two, thl'ee, or four yeors raor«,
ttaeg'ftzp-one suggest that Canada could
the also can find the money to promote
thc bitter end for tba honor of our j
country? Were we on th<^ verse of
bankruptcy' when the armistice wa^
Ufa j signed?   .Vot n hit of It,   Cannda eould
avo- ilieifghtlf^refuso. to wMt MlVWii
ernment supervision in District 18 is to be of any use, .Mr.
Armstrong was assured that the government would require
. compliance with his orders because it was in accord of the
parties interested. .Consent to further investigation is not
•consistent, and unless the employees comply with Mr. Anri-
flnd the money to carry on tho war:
Rhe nlso can lind tho money to promote
the blessing" of peace.
Should it, then, be expedient and
nftceisary that-.Canada mine such n
huge sum of money upon her osvh rv».
source,*, whnt nro the ponHlbllltlt*x of
Bupcogs? Canada bun tho Wealth.
Each yonr nearly n Mlllnn dollnr' of
grpnt war.   Serious thinking peoplo!    '"   """,,"'"''",■" ",?",""" " inow wealth in produced from her for.
,1 tho approach of the winter of-  l   " ?''«* io» c™ ™\ ^c »"*«« oata, .talnea and pralriea.    Rach aoi,
in|4  will, apprehension and alarm..?"1' ft ,br,out .su   l) °r, m «»»Uttl» dler who went overaeaa to battle for
The Twom nf building, railway con. I ^^0^,Ji"••,1 >or »5 tl»™c .ctoswes of sor- j rteTOofrncy aml rtK)ll hm ht>m „ wajk.
utructlon, and other great public work*
carried on slnco 1911 and 1*912 waa np.
idlv piRHlng into a stage of depreaalon
and commercial atagnatlon,
The Call to Arma
With th? call to arma. however, UiIa
■rendition wan suddenly transfojrmed
Into hmlle and activity.   Aa the de.
name Ib now one of tho greatest In tho
history of the radon*. « fn^t *hui th»»
commercial and Industrial future of
Cftnndi hns boon enhanre>1 n hundred
old more than could possibly have hap-
penod hut for iho war.   The demand
to benetlt, The resolution provides
thut all members of the Canadian Ex.
peditlonary forces shall benellt Record.
!ng to whothor they served In Cannda
Kngland or In nn actual then tro of
war (France). It wtll be notcii that
,_ lenutb of that service" Is not a quallll. {Jor'her produce to supply war-worn
peditlonary Farces Increased, so also; #0|iow,.
did thc demand for supplies and wu*\ ' ,   „,     '  ., nn.
oittoon ol war. w.tl, Ui* r«.uU that,    *«*'****» "   /"!'   ,*     1
the value of Hbor soared tipwnnl toi   l0T »m,ce " '5nK,an,l f,'r5
nwt lhe tmnnt, and wttges hM lo b* *    *« »«»lw In >ranco »2.««»0.
paid for wrtaln classes of work wliich     »» «tNr words, a man entitled to
had never been prevloosly thought i **»«' «*» "f t<*™ badge rocelvw
-     t2,0tW; for lhe "It" badge 11.500; and
havo- theiTgJilfro .refuse. to'M^k.flfia'iTWulfl b^the^xtremwflSl^
foir faimien, tlremeh, pump men and oth<*r to remain at'nrork^Whtid
tho "other workers tjuit on an issue which more intimately affects
fanmen, firemen and pumpmen.
Tlio District Ledger editor had tlio privilege of hearing I'resi-
dent (liristoplicrs and Alex. Sus'iiar address a big meeting of Glad-
Klont? Loi'ulou Tue.-iday ni^lit.   On Jlonday niglit lln-y .spoke nt Michel and lwu'c also hail it iin-eiiiig at Coleman and oilier points.    The
im'tftiii».s are iiiianiiiK.us and ehlimsinstie in .support of llu* rejection,'
of lhe OrdeiMind it is regret a hie that the time is. too short und the
distance ton gieut. to enable all thc h-enl.s to he reached before the:
time of taking the bul Jot.*   The following (•..iiiiniiiiicati.mi. however, |
will -cive muy valuable iftJ'onnalioii:
To'the Ivditorol" The Dislrkl Ledger: I
Vour iNNUi'-oj.' two weeks ago eonlaiiii'd the application of the J
district policy com mil tee for an investigation into the'condition ofj
work ond rate of wngex pnid lo the men who formerly worked.tea |
and eleven hottrs per day and now work only eight. j
This commtuiieiilton w«nnent to thc Dirivlor of Coal Operations!
tut .April 2r>tli. On llie 27th I w«n informetl that it hnd been fitrvAird-i
wi to the Director who, nt I Imt time, was in Vancouver, On fhe same j
dale we received word Hint the Twin City mine compnny had posted J
__ , , notices of n reduction in wages to ro into effect on the 1st of May.!
^MncMTf^er''n'ttnT "wer"^? »"'• <»» the Wlowimr day Vice-president MeFttgnn went up to I-M-l
Car*(b^''? t^n ,r'MUh S r,"",,,!' f"M"VrMl on the 20th \\ Hi.:.:i**Ui> lii.nv.ic ami iii.vm-Ii'. j
ke multiplied by the number 4ueUBed j jng'ndvertlsement for Canada, and lur
Ksslbt*.  N'o ssne person will ever he. i
ve that any man gate up n IucmUv« \ *5»™ ««e attestation tortn shows that
position or a huslness for tho sahe of|t'*» "»»•» wVnttA In an overauia bat-
Semathlng from Indemnity
And what of Oermany? Shall the
criminal go unpunished for his crimes*
shall the robber not restore lhat which
hcj haa plll.ng«td? The proportion of
Canada's effort surety entitles her to
a generous consideration as far as in
setting tl 10 a day In the array, wMeh »,lw,« b" W8$ not »»r«MWt4 lo leave J dMn„|ty is concerfled.   True. It  nay
fhShout the entire war has re, j <****> »e »h»» »*^w »<m> I tahe several years for that Indemnity
ntalned at that itsodsnl.   Industrial'    At this Juneiiire It will be well tojto be paid, bnt If the ««curltj Is any
......t.1-. »„.i t.w rfinnnf*ti ■>» han. rwmemlicr that the matt whose n^rvlce; good at aM, an lssu-» of bonds to re.
troubles and labor disputes were hap. • rwnembt
p#nltii dally In th* eountry, each hav. was of only short duration was In the
It.jr'fer H» cIMf «h3t*tlv« •» l«cn*s*: vast w»;orHy of «<«*ef^dl««hsrg«d con-
In wntnt, Int t%% entire world would \ acquent upon wound* weetved at the
...__■ _^l_„. ..,.._, .,„„ ,),„„.*, -^rti.   ami   c-miMK-ntcntly   suffers   a
!de«nt the obligation* of the "I2.WO
Ihonus" ro»M b* m*t at th*lr mmurlty
lhy Ibe funds to ho wllected from n*r-
have Mow! tthnnt sHl«e very thought iWnt,   nnd   cohs««|nenlIy   tuffira   a!many.
of .oldlcr. "•Mmm" for su Inewaaagwaitr disadvantage in hia w.estah.) iContinood on Hag« *•*••
Mr wWttrt lh« dwpfcaWe Han too* ll*hm#»t Into Hvil life than dws his
■" -       -        •.   -..~-t .im. - ^—m9.*9 9,*.9t-999, Ukmi. mmavtto, than
In pnt whilst tht d«*pfcaM* Han too* ll**hm#»t into emi ihp io«n n,*-* "*- _ -
mil 'aittotitttttt auch a s««atl«alAl« wturade who aaw loagvrnptnm ihan ] M Ml All PiriUrfi F PAIlO
whon  that  contingency  Is  ^u.Mly doe* Ma comrade who lawlongar tet. ■ IWVIHVU1 IVVUI W a i www
faced lh* soldier bad just as *much»vU» Uut wan furtuuule ciiouah to pr
entise to "strllifl" na anyone else had; nrrvo hta physical fitness.
his wlfo and Mddle* were atill to he1! A ralr tatlmata
«,.,^*.^*.« ** :^. 9.^.9,^1, *.««;;. (   jmngsiM- n-puwn a<ww Muu toumm*
''mm.   '   ■ "* a       a  _•. rfM^. . * »*Md*tilivt»*'* wJ iU* iS.i,.i , ll.i*\i I *i*iitl*,k-t -til
We stic.-ecded ill nhtniiittig nu interview with the inine ut«iiiigct|
of ;\,e Twin < ily mine on the 1st of Mny, but, in he would not even!
talk of. or consider the payment of the old rale of w«ge» until the)
(federal expiration of the agreement the im-ii .ceased work «'»« th.' 2nd!
of the month, ,
The Cnn I iff Mine «t (.'nriiiff itlno made « reditciion in the xxsigt". j
of the loaders nt thnl mine, amounting ro Tc per ton, nnd the imsi ns ]
tlmt mine agreed lo work pending ;i decision from lhe Director. \„j
•leei«i«n hns yet bceti rcrtdere.1 in the matter. !
tin the :tr«l I receive! n wire Jhit t'ic men af HaiikJiejul tm*I p.u.i
on ulrikt, nnd «»n lite moriiiitff ot the 4th I arrived in Califnry hihI in
..*>.,..;,> v*i:i, >: i ii-,;.tt$ lU*mtm ',n**l nu iiiicrvo-w Willi .AwsistMiit
CoroiiiUstoiief |t«rri%on regHrrlinjf »hf H-mUlt, ,1 Mftwtioji. While.
di*ftjsiliiK tliis iio»ii<r Mr. llnrriisoii ii»form«| in ihat In* hml o reply
front Mr. AriHhli'ontf ivIhIi**' l« onr xpfdicfitmn for nr, 'rnff-xl^nlini
info the conditions of work nnd wnges nf the men formerly employed
ten and eleven hour*, und Mr. Arm*!ron*r« reply watt to tin- r-ffWt I
| tliat fie would I'titisitler llie rwi««it on his r*eltim to Cnlffary.    Mr I
.   'O i
, Ot^Slh'-f:*
-. ^H^e: ^^b^^^fi^^^^^-j^^ ,tv«v, *„*«». rwyj ,m.^
havt5 cvidcimc to sulbiritt which1 tlie* nrhiter refusei? to accept; ajti-df* !       *
still we are to he forced to aceepthis decision.   This eould of eox^tMf-^^-f]'*
not be accepted unless we'wished to forego the most vital principles
for whieh we were organized, and the following reply was «eut to
Mr. Harrison:
Dear .Sir:— He No. 309.
"Yours of today containing a copy of a telegram from
ihe Minister, re rhe a Imve,' is to hand and contents duly
vin reply I may say that, 1 presume*, lhat the Minister
was informed that we had evidence to,'offer in eonneelion
wilh tiie dispute wliich it Was impossible to present to (lie
Director of Coal Opcuitions previous to his recent order be-
inj,' issued.
"If the Minister wns in possession of this information,
then the only possible conclusion for tis to arrive at is, thflt
there are some other reasons than ihose stated U*r the refusal to receive the evidence ami investigate the disputed
"It has been on several occasions brought to yonr notice, that orders issued from your oftiee have not been carried into effect by some ot the operators in this district, and
appart ntly no effort bas been made to compel the operators
iti  . w.,»,/«_.    ,.,,.,  .iii,i.,  I   tti'MKi  tin*: uiso  iu  id .OH  !••   umi   tiih
the at this time that orders which were in onr favor and
ajjaiiisi Uie inleiesi»» ol tne operators, have imm changed
without this oftiee having been notified of any ittt cut imi. of
so doing    If th—'
feel that We sit ui I I
coiimiission has absolutely refused to accept evidence that
we have ttt offer in connection with the dispute, I fail to «»..«
nli'-re thc ciiiuiui.viioji .an in the future sustain its present
stand of trving each side a siptare deal.
**! am pl'i.-ing :h<-*e fa-1« ■■•Ti r<- y-u I-   ,iii"- 1 |'i-."..! "
ly think we etiriiiot recede from the |n»«itioa w«iiji<i.' tak«n
HI iiskiiltf io|* mi un . nl,gnl.-.i«. • «.,.< j" i »»ineo •>-.,(!,■» tinn
We   hflve   r..;tel|fii    t   Jeii»if   ivmo   t'.Hl-b   t"   \i',-oi*.   ihttt   fieitbpp
side fo the displlb  cnn tecib*.
In  eotieht*,"I'  !flb>W  it,*' In feiMfttU.
Votlt's Kill, efejy.
V. M. tlirislophens**
In eoittiwtioii with abut ik lootniiini vn tin*- iit»nv»* h'tt«»r if may
fa-)., aj-e plaei-d before th'» pnbli", tx**. I
e compelled to do in self-defense, that lhe
{Be* aim pmt* Si
tlOIIS. C-MIP-BW, »ra> ana www* •,»>»•«   ttMll  Ot  MO HUB  WHO  SSI1WI      ll  l>  ■ I
■t^t^WJrt^tomhbmbn bmontm that -any Man i»j   WA«IIUt€ITON.- ItaBtel srf' ifew auiS»
tnnt ot»llfe.Um* to dtveioffi, aad wnr ^^^1 tftef aischanw. that fttema. | •«» tototnl pmsecMtaa tot Inciting to
arum lb*tt rw*t»m to rlrtl llf* lfc»i»,„ tfcr- ,„,„„„,„„ ,ft„, -^^^^ )||( 1|t
TufVVvw   inwfft wi* fi*W!'l WP W I^WWfwIPf f |*^^| HHmtfiflf Oaf IMilil    felt!  tfUldt MN  #lilt#
oQl wflw IRiW B©y# OT fWil PwCWHBP om*   w*ntlt^imia   -ma   kinase*   *»^mmwJti%mm*m  tJt   i&*
lem by tm t9»omiMn^^omteninmhtr ^ mm %$ mn$m   thero
llMrrixoii, howevrr. siate-il Hint Sw did not kin»w when Mr, Arnwtmitp] nt this ti»n«» Im* well to efiumerate sotto* of the <»rdefs wht^h th*"
intended lo return. •* |«per«lHrs in some niin.s nre not putting into i-ffiH't.
Itt Crtwipitny of Mr. Harrison I went l« lUnkhcml mn the morning}       The operator** in tlif C'anliff Held hnx* never paid the ll.C. of'%
of the 5tl> and after a maws meeting of the Hankhead Lw-al it un*»|«u;ir.1-» and to all appeiii-*anee<t ib» romjrn.ion is p«»>i»«rb** t*i foai.
»lfrr«<t, IIMI ii Air. Armstmnfr tgrmt to nn investuration n« request-
ml tlw mini at H^nkload would retnrn to work pending Ihi- Iin li»g«
of Ihe foinmilt-t*.   Mr. IlarriiKKit at Ihjit firoe asked me if I would
' rtnt wwMr t, trt hi, -mut'-s** tun tr,   *%»
editors of the Mo*lag VHtnie World, n
•Vets Torfc magasJa*, tor iKfltorial rt»
ject beeomen adopted Inelndai to ihat toul, to whfcfc claaa tbn proportion of a eomtm >hotof»lay tlw » piir»nte« thnt the men would abMe hy f lie dcclalon re»ehdl
Umt ••«»>»»«**« tihem. 'iiamt t, m mmm* ot tin p»nat«t entitled -ttot»h*Tinn on THii." h tbo co»wille#.   I told bim I eoold not tfc» thb, lint that llie evi-
.ll^l^l^.!^!^ll^'nf ,wr !nm9*f.9hnn^lf W1W! *!T.^     "««««'.«>• *f UU«f Wllwtt t*ta>   »tcive that wa* wXiaxltU'.l wutitit h*' \iVMlf  k>uMU- m*\ If m** n,,*.***.***. l.,**l**~o r.-|..«t^lU .,.l»-d to tm- >*-■»
ISiSTJimMnio tta vmnot mt^lIISSTJ ISi rJ^JInllSw!*m# f* »«*W «»«*»« "wl*^| wntif In ottr enn^ntbn tfc#n tho pnWfe wold he the !**t JiMtrwt       Th- l»*»ltry Comwitf^ nn the «tth •ihI   md „ft*-r f„liv
•si mi tw »«It l«m, ibid nobtmn H ] lym^ tafl itaftng wmatetl \#ymn \ *** *«*«»»t «e»rai P»h»»r, iwium. j fn the mailer.
-'■■■-"- - ■ -  " ——«— — • *- —   i- .-^-i      Mr ifufHtun then wnt i wilt to Mr Arm«ir«inff r^ranling the
pel ihem nx do no, nor nr* ihey putting unt#r 121 into *»ffeef nnd tba
C-nrltffC'dli'rie* ha* |m**t«d tj*»ti<'«-« U* that fK**----l, y«-f \xo do not hear
of any anion to eoni|»l theni to do so.
f»r»lero were issued on the Ho*n!.,b   uuu*  m\*rttl moiitita ago
bnt never yet put into effWi althougb the attention «f tit C'owmia-
   to M mn* et
ailMMaiII, Ult r-rttoa tMitu Ukuv Cu Be,
who se«k to nO\\ thatr }*«-£ on tony
<ft» mif •** to atMlMwt m Omaaaf^^ «trmttk. a «rttMr out pfecemjMt that imwHiatf imtao ht fakan
mhkh provMiw l»««ftNfeM 1*4*4twtb wile* matt* to «mw l««N^aaatoat thepnMetmn <* ttoptoy.asa
mmnot tot IU "M*f. •«• ttwwtom* i» ««hw at«» to jrwaaatpttM mmmttm tmtm, ta hu m,
it.pnn\ybmln*MPtrit>et>A,0ftomtXiom_ tumti tlmt ^ mPto\mt to Mr. Bottenon, Um bottomry nt
trwasftrrH ih«r» want meat** at ui^r nt« titot iet*r is tn ■/ lit*
aw tontoktm to -bmC\Ufm<muU>attnSX.,^^ | ^^ fmm -^>t,,w,„lw etmmm
nwthanws*toUlWTwHt*a»ttoaltMTW lt to ^itnutmO: fe» my.. 1»
•gam.  Pom* men wara tjaasftrred prodetm vtotnnt dlmdmr w»««iier the
,„.„,**, mptmmttwtmt»mmmmttv pfcfa^f>»ai^toK|itl»easaamt
awwto a Mart af otlbotMm oitm-uotwwntonll'lpnimid:"
•lHhiton oft Ibe nw*n »t llankbead aiwl tw f be ttth rtammt n wire tmm
Mr. Arnwfmojr aaylnf thit he would consider mr reqa«t on:'W«'
ntnrn lo taiga 17. On ennninmr «a to the probable date of hia rrtnro
we were Informed that on one knew. Mr, Arnwtronf** ineummni-
of tbe nlBfe of-TWrecluT flf Cottl Operationa it supposed to eftpire on
Ithe declaration ttt f#or*. and it tortwd to foot dWlrict oWlrrtn a«
j though the r«pie«t for an inventigation wan Mnf iWiWrately af»l!«!
01s bfer- *
mt lh* tjue*tion dfrr-Hleil to T«kc ^ :-i'tortiiilnui ou th* order, «nd adfe m
vh*A tho toewl^llilti to r*j**% it ;t to*y !**> *tated »»y Mute tbat 3?
ordw mr.'. *%1%o or0*r shall m.f eivat* any prerettent for th*- fn.
tutv." Imt, I personally think that al! onl.rs eomiiif from Ihe rom
mmmnm' ttthrt will e^ale a firree«lent if a<v*pt«| nn.l mi «n# run
gain**? the Ui-X thai it IW ..i.W "to •.■.-^pt«| >a tW tenm* ot the Minister of T*lw»r, we »c,j.pt rutitpnlviry arbitration, frnm wMrh, it will
He a hard Sfht i« ever n«*in 1r*o ownmUtt.
jtfj. ■*«*-*. ^' l '     r
WfWv? «S|f.«?* c'Sf^S-" JiV» ».'."fKl '*;?!■'«
Brazen Conspiracy to Provoke Riots by Use oj
Red Flag to Boost False Photo-Play Misrepresenting Socialism is Exposed-*-Managers
of Movie Shows Instructed to Place Red
Flags at Conspicuous Places and to Hire
Soldiers to Tear Them Down
(From The Appeal to Reason)
Lies for. prolit!    Sensationalism for profit!    Mob violence for
profit!    These might 'furnish appropriate sub-titles for this article.
For overwhelming evidence is before us that the reactionary inter-
or get someone to do it for you, you can run for a couple of weeks in the
local dally, without ever suggesting that the discussion has any advertising
"Bolshevism is the question of the hour, 'it has spread, to every town
and village.     In some places Us adherents do not dare openly discuss the
ests, in their.desperate efforts to prevent social justice, propose toi matter, but they may have the courage to engage in an anonymous discus
embark upon a comprehensive, carefully calculated campaign of dc-Jsion Iu the lar-8er Places you will And circles openly run. You will find
liberate und*d;uimahle falsehood, sensationalism and excitation    to
mob violence. The* purpose i.s to link .Bolshevism and Socialism together in the most* odious and repulsive form, and to stir up all the
vicious passions of the .unthinking populace' against these artificial
Fran several widely different sources we have had brought
forcibly to our attention the past few days how extensively the forces
of reaction liave planned, to operate. The program is outlined in cold
print, where the common people ofthe nation would perhaps never
see it; but those who read the Appeal will be made aware of this reactionary conspiracy, because the Appeal makes it a business to find
out such things and expose them fully.
The Moving Picture World is our first exhibit in the exposure of
the lying agencies of capitalism. This is a professional and trade
journal that, circulates, as its title suggests, in the moving picture
world. In an issue of the Moving Picture World that has just appeared on the newsstands, confidential advice.is given to moving picture managers how to ''work up" excitement and interest over a
photo-play that i.s soon to be Hashed on the movie screens of the
country—a play lhat purports to "'show up" Bolshevism and Socialism, picturing tiie Socialists in a hideous and horrible light as veritable devils capable of the darkest deeds. This photo-play, is to be
a masterpiece of mendacity, it will not represent aetual events or
conditions. Xo real scenes of Bolshevik or Socialist activity will be
shown. Tlie whole rotten story is simply the envenomed product of
the wild, unfettered imagination of a Socialist hater, Thomas Dixon,
the preaeher-noveHst.who has as little regard for the truth as any
man Jiving in these states. The photo-play is based upon this lurid
and libelous novel. "Comrades." which many of our readers may
have seen. It deals with an imaginary colony established by,Socialists, and portrays all sorts of imaginary wickedness and perveision
supposed to be characteristic of Socialism. The scenes for this play
are to be arranged on the Florida coast.
Tliis play lias two Oobjeets; to create prejudice and passionate
no lack of opponents in the larger towns.     Save all of the clippings for
lobby work when your open campaign starts.
"You can get the ministers to take this question up. The subject, is
timely and most ministers know that a Avell.advertised topic will draw the
crowds. Announce the sermon on your screen for threo or four days in advance.
"This can ho done before you start your campaign or perhaps the min.
ister will be willing to preach on the topic the Sunday before your opening,
in which case take the advertising for the church directly into your house
advertising. Have a lobby frame announcing that the Rev. John Blank will
preach on this powerful play at the Kirst Christian Church.
"If you have any factories in town do not overlook the suggestion at
the top of page nine of the press book. There is not a factory owner who
is not at least secretly afraid of the growth of Bolshevism, and he has cause
for fear. Go to him with the private viewing or even with a good talk on
the film and he will buy blocks of seats for his employees and their families."
The final touches is a revelation of. the uses to which this false
photo-play will be put. There is no doubt that the factory owner will
be the best source of revenue. He is always interested in any brand
of mental chloroform for his workers. It is certain that if the movie
manager goes to him "with the private viewing or even'with a
good talk on the film, he will buy blocks of seats for his employes
and their families." Surely he wouldn't miss such a grand-chance
to humbug his wage slaves. He needs such things in his business. He
will be the most effective booster for the picture. If it should be—
this is perhaps a wild supposition, but we use it for an illustration—
if it should be that the local ministers or the local press prove recalcitrant and unwilling to join in the advertising campaign, a word
from the factory owner who contributes to the church collections
and controls newspaper advertising will undoubtedly be,more than
sufficient to remove any such possible, though not probable: obstacles.
Depend upon it, the factory owner will be on the job. Ite. may even
consent to bear the whole expense, including the putting up of flags
and the hiring of soldiers to tear them down. Perhaps it would be
too much to ask "him to pay the funeral expenses of any chance victims of mob violence; this last item of expenditure would not be.ne-
halred against, Socialism among the millions of movie fans throughout
the country—that is, among the masses of the plain people—and* to
make profits for the producers of the play and the'managers' of moving picture houses that display it. To accomplish these two objects,
to debauch the public mind and to fill their pockets with the plethoric
fees of falsehood, this unscrupulous reactionary crew will, stop at
nothing. The 31 o,vmg Picture World j'1 tips off" movie managers,
tells uiiftifJiow to engin£er*an unique advertising e.«inp;ygp. *y    "' .
'fhe big idea is to get the whole community stirred up—get the
people excited, get tliem to arguing, get their passions aroused, play
upon their prejudice and hate. Curiously enough (but not so curious
when you reflect upon it) the ministers iu each community are to be
induced to pause in their preachments of the Christian gospel of good
will among men that tliey may help to further this hate campaign.
I'm- weral weeks in advance of the appearance of this anti-Bolshevik.
anti-SneJnJist play lhe ministers will be asked to preach sermons de-
no'iiieing all things socialistic and radical.- They will be requested to
use all their peculiar genius for portraying the horrors of hell, in portraying the bonus of Socialism.
<>f eoii.rs.' thi- press will not be overlooked. The press is rccogniz-
f-.i :<s 1 f•.- <j>'. at.-t instrument for advcrtis'iiuj purpose?.. The Moving
Pi")iu'e World advises the local movie manager to start a eoijtro
.■..)'.-.;. '.-■ 'iii, !.■:::! papers >*< 1 Im- i;u:--;tioti ,,\' I'm*- l*ev;*."n and No.-ialkni :
if iie i> l<><> igldiHilu lo Wl'iie any f iiiii'/ on llu- subject, il is sug-
gcO-d tii.it. he i<e|.Miade miii'.o mie to \vr;lc ;;rtji-l.-s for liitu. The idea
for !•.*■ iiihii;..'/
Attuekilig tlie
■mo-,1 i'ci i.i.ii l
s agent to "write a couple of letters
anil then, ii  is staled, "there is al-
...is   A A i.igli ;li'.;il;.i r,'"    After >,ev-
:;... i:     *.-. '•!! !■ • run-    I'm- tb •    uv
ho I'liiii'y.iM, phnto-pby.   Tl.''- poi/ple will Hem be nuts-
pi'.-h. end may be espe.-ted lo patronize the impos-
r oi- lib- hired pr
nej.distie theory
Uf   li   i >  |'i,,    I 1 o;'.i
■ II ',) I f- t'-'.v. <.'-•
leoile e;nt :><  oi
ed   )'» the   nylt
,.,'■!,.     tt
HU'"    l.'l     i.ill...
Hm too Minnim' r-ird in the roiispincv lit to brim; the red /lit?)
into u?e '*;* an advertising "'ttuit."   The Moving Picture World tells}
*•. t r ,;-..-.. .*-,,.'*-. nv--.*-*-„•;*..•■•■ trt • • r,i*t "« ved liw'-K 'Atc,\',\ the town rnd<
hire koUMcj ... to tear them down if ncocawry."   Thtn they should dir-
anti-Bolshevik,   ariti
*an argument ioi* •
cessary toFTiie success "of nie pfctitTer,-Oiree a tew mom-rare set Tiito-
operation and a number of victims made, the trick will be turned.,
Every reader of the Appeal should watch for this play's appearance in your town. You ean tell several weeks in advance when it is
due to appear, because you have the "dope" on the preliminary advertising Oitmpuign that will be pulled off. When the ministers begin
to*aim.their poisoned arrows of vituperation <\t Sot^alipn, wfoen the
'focal papers begin fo gnu -space' to anti-Socialist tirades, when red
flags begin to appear around the town or eity and indignant soldiers
tear them down and somebody starts a scrap and thc local papers
point to the treason of the "damned" Socialists, you'll know by these
signs that Thomas Dixon's great flim-fiam picture is coming. Show
your friends and neighbors this article. See that the people'' in
your community understand this play nnd the happenings that unplanned to precede its appearance. You can help to destroy the effectiveness of this malicious, lying attack upon Social ism. When you
explain this play to your fellow workers, they may md be so readily
Inveigled into paying a dime to see it.
The article in the Moving Picture World is not the only evidence
of the campaign of violence and falsehood    that is   being   directed I'
against the Socialists,   You must bear in mind, that th" Socialists, who
used lo be called "anarchists," arc now called "ISolshevists" instead.!
I'.y spreading the most lurid lies about 'Bolshevism,    aiid    then by \
branding the Socialists as Bolshevists, the agents of reaction hope toj
frighten the people into rejecting all radical ideas.   They also hope to j
intimate the Socialists into silence and inactivity    by    throalenit.g
them with slaughter and assassination.   There is plainly a deliberate.!
well-plauned movement on foot to    encourage    wholesale    vink-.ice j
against all citizens who dare to condemn the crimes of eapiiuH-on aud *
to espouse openly the cause of individual liberty.   You have read tin- j
Hchemo of the moving picture magnates.   Xow read this violent in-1
j ceiidinry editorial taken from the 1'nragould (Aiki, lmil\ Pm s. i'lbu *
"t\\  t'i,. ).....*'   I|i>.i,'..,i  Mh,? tjinlews  ifli'itelitiM'ts- *o  l|i-il) ..<• 'I'll) !>•(' ■•i)i>>. ■       I
used by hellish Huns. They are spies within our own borders. We permit
them to learn our methods and to understand our ideals, and they do all
within their power to turn the government over to anarchists and public
plunderers. Bolshevism, is being organized in Paragould TODAY. Shall it
spread, or shall the free men of the city, who have wives and daughters
whom they would protect—whose virtue they would not have peddled out in
order to make a holiday for ruffiianism and afford the blacklegs nine hours
of sensual satisfaction each week—rise up in sufficient force to blot out the
contagion before it gets a footing?
It is timely to again suggest that General Lloyd England's request for
the creation or rifle clubs in all of the counties of the state is a pertinent one.
The finest method of dealing with Bolshevism, aside from the sawed.off shot,
gun, which is effective at close range, is the machine gun or the new Springfield. There are several hundred boys in the county now, or soon will be,
who are rather expert with these instruments of modern civilization, and, to
uso an expression of Arthur Guy Empey's, would delight in 'treating 'em
rough.' If there is one thing more than another that a returned soldier de.
lights in, it is pumping steel.jacketced bullets at a Bolshevist. Hunting
Germans is a mild form of pastime, but pattering the Bolls is real pleasure.
Dozens of Faragouldians would take advantage of the very first opportunity
to join "a rifle club if they felt the time would ever come for a brush wlfti
"No man's daughter or wife i.s safe so long as even the seeds of Bol.
shevism are permitted to be sown. We are all contemptible cowards so
long as we permit this form of governmental mania to even be whispered,
much less talked boldly in public places. The citizen who has no more self,
respect them to stand on the street corner and allow these Bullshevists to
uphold the doctrine.-' Lenine and Trotsky is himself an arrant shirker, and
should also be classed either as a moral and physical weakling, a lunatic o-
an enemy to the U. S. A..     „     ■■
"Let's get astride our energy, shift our aggressiveness to high gear and
start the rifle club to work. The first man who detects a real dyed-tn.the.
wool Bolshevist engaged in the dissemination of propaganda and fails to
call hi mto time should be adjudged guilty of treason and dealt with, while
lhe said Bolshevist should be made to face a firing squad at forty paces.
This is no time to light matche sand Imagine, just for the sake of argument,
that patriotic wluds will blow out the flames before they spread to your
neighbor's haystack. Men who have families and who love their homes;
men who appreciate the blessings of free citizenship under the flag of the
greatest republic on the face of the earth, should stop and consider these
facts, and try to determine in his own mind just how far he could be sure of
shooting out the black in the eyes of a Bolshevist. •
"Let the slogan be:    "Treat 'Em Ro\igh."
The Paragould paper and its editor arc not important except as
they influence their immediate community and are typical of a very
general attitude revealed in a considerable portion of the press. Is
such an attitude typical! Let our readers all over the United
State? note the expressions of the capitalist press, and judge for
themselves. .True,-.ordinarily thc purpose is not so plainly stated as
in this Arkansas paper. Thc Arkansas editor blurts out his incendiary intent; other editors, more skilled in the art of words, resort
to ingenious innuendo and efficient suggestion. But one and all
strive to create an ignorant prejudice, an unreasoning hatred against
Socialism and all radical movements which they lump together under
the label of Bolshevism. One and all denounce Socialism and put
forth covert though.easily understood intimations that stern measures are required to suppress the "Bolshevists." The Appeal makes
the solemn and deliberate charge that the tone of a very large and
viciously influential portion of the American press is calculated to
foster violence against Socialists and to make utterly impossible a
fair and reasoned discussion and settlement, through lawful and
peaceable political channels, of the great social problems that press
jipoiuil ijL=%sc restless juid turlmlcnt_tiiues.   We leave it to our
No letter should lie. mailed without
the return address to the sender and
one dolhu-we will print your address
ori one. hundred good envelopes and
send theni to you post paid.
Cash With The Order
Send us $1.00 for a* trial order. If
you prefer a* better envelope send us
$1.25. Prices for larger quantities are
proportionately lower.
cos Siaimi £fb$tr
Miners are hereby notified to
stay away from Grcenhill Mine,
Blairmore, Alta., until further
Manv miners on the spare link.
rod Mcdonald,
Secretary 2163,
Blairmore, Alta.
readers to determine-in tlieir"own" judgmmiT^viretimnms~tonr-^>r
deliberately and knowingly used with the specific object of fostering
violence aud preventing fair discussion.
Repeat "Free Love" Lie
That lie about thc Russian •'nationalization of women"!   How
■'..'■'..'".' (Qoiitintied op Page Threo)   ,*
Solicitor for District 18, U. M.
W. of A.
*. < MacDonald Block«.«      ,,■
> r Lethbridge, Altai
.Teacher of
Piano anc( Organ
I Directory -ofUJLW. of A.
Theory, Harmony, Counterpoint, j p
I    K-*
Transposition, Composition.
SYNOPRiti or
lano act a:.v:«dwe?;t
>'•.*       :i  llu.I*   Unit   f    .,n> .*.«   I,     -(.r-l-K-Mj
Headquarters, UIO Uevcridge Building, Calgary, Alta.
President, 1'. M. Christophers,    Vice-President, Alex McFegan,
Blairmore, Alta. Brule, AH«,
.Secretary-Treasurer, Kd. Browne
Internationa! Board Member, IJ. Liven
District Board Membera
Prank Brindley, Fernie, W.C., Sub. Dist. No. 1
John ■Brooks, Bellevue, Alta. Sub. Dist. No. 2
*,'!.;»*>. l'eacot]., ucliiiu-idge, Alta., -Sub. Dist. .\». '.I
Prank Wheatley, Bankhead, Sub, Dist. N'o. 4
Joiai Kent. \\\\ ne, Alu., Sub. Dim. No. ,7
David Fraser, Brule, Alia., Sub. Dial. No. tt
.V Bei.Mm, Sub, Dist. No   7
Steve Bei.Mli*. I»s«irict Organizer
DUtri.-t Solicitor, II. tbiiluml, Lethbridge. Alta.
"Wh. ti >oa r.:al the lii« headline* tolav and ni.irvel nt the iin^re.^ Hnl. j
Me-.ini I.:.*- (ii.iite in  Ftiri'ipH, dori't ii..tt.» ibr* t*ii-*it«k'» t>1 ln»t!(»vIott lhat  t'io!
•rail si  'tn- .--■■! r|t«'tit 1.** t-iit'.Dni'd exchi-'ively v,    the other   hi«|.» of (lit- ocr-iisi I
i:Ur'-t h'-r.   In I'anmouM -unlay- v* e huv««   men with   smir lUoaciehH    and'
•!.*■ j . ; >'t   l>r..;•••-  vh". arc jtrea'-l Ine i\\i* tkj(..,!*ltv„>n n» !!,it,tn-.vi>.ni    >n»n wlio;
'tri:...U '\''.v..irg luudl-ilh" advertising tho
Socir.IUt I**' nnd stating clearly that tt ii not    *-*. ,..a ,  , jm„ hv>,n pn,M,<>#1 ,„. .„„ povm„nr,m lh„y „r„ ,mrtntm.. „, nr,rv,t ,,„, w|t„
anarchy.",. By thin time tlie community will no doubt bo in a stale; ,flfl.,,v „„,, ,,H1 „,„,„,_, nr„ (U|V,1(.n,;lnr „ »i;,mM..|.OTor.the,i i»m r um.
of wildest cxcit«mtllt--tlnt,':,it ka:4, 13 the hopo Of these profit-! |i;)|.:,,ti:iii ;iuh ni* tint which |s Imthl'UT Kiirojtc In |tuio«-ci»t hhotl Two
imnirct\ plotter- i.gninst thp peace tuid order of Anierieftn commnri-j i.^ui in t>«r;i*ui<r -ho e ui*um»« ivt\<- boon n-i iuM*. tar ta'cre reier-ina
tie-j.   Perhaps the red flag •'gtunf will rcvult in street riots; thertsj *'"'» '>■«• *Hm»* i* r.-*'ho.i. i.re iNiahium ..r their »,;i..-r..inv «,. !;,.ish.usii».
>t  Loeal
amy be fistre fit.lit*; somebody may he killed; the flag business will of;
:a. Itill-tM, or tlniK'.ii   tti'*}   wer**., unfit netitt llitiif*- wnr-.e tmhhft!
«1<, aod wo  thev f,re hstra aer and fA-wriio* for li-i'i-liei wr>    Ttiev are Jiowl-
course l c blamed upon the Socialist*, and there may b« a lynching ori |n,T lbBt |lH, wcr)j! u nfivrtmwd hy rtt,„a,„w. Ttu,y UrMi »!tl„ former ,m„w.
two* yoo rcv-^r ^ttn tell -and If thh bloody rlinmx should ensue, then! *r«.,i ,.,,,1^,^ ,„„,, „ v<»lih «.d>iM'f»m -in«i refinement, are today wrslti;? »n
ths advertbhig campaign of thefe lying vultures will be complete ' h»d i->rr\tr*t in Mo^ow, whil<* tho fnrm<»r *ire*t,*wt*ept*r* nre rlrtlnis in auto-
Everybody will want to see the picture in that case! I •»»"'"•«"•• *m'»kinu h'>nh«Ijh.h T«rki»h «imtr*.ti.■■* uM ire pvnniiutt   to *»u.-«^
,. ,,   , ...    , ,       ,        ,  , i  ;,   ,*, ,, ,u      i,,., , ;    «.,i with th»» former when of th<*  "eliiwen."   Th«» llnl«hevi*U »r«> adherinK    to
Al«i\ Itlii       i'itil'e    ">iiM   lil.lhi-"*   it       !;*IH   Tailt   llie   ul>je,.l   |s   I.t
t the thf'orr thnt wemnn In jnthtlf praj»»rty nod thm th»r*- l*t nu )»rl*«t*» owner-
(*hlr>.   Kollowln-f rut this prnrtloo. In i»er»»ln rttwttt nt l»en)*hied ItiiMnlii   »1I
,(j»ers In imprest ii|«i<ii the peuple Hint thi* pbffn.play "o* n><i    ,* ts*k*\ mnnim, rentraetn have twon annulled ami man ass In han lmouie n roving
i a.
r r | r   m,f*> ».'H
*' *
\ i <>
It wi
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"Th- new inmer work nlwutd twrln well In ailvanr* «f th«> RhowliiK. lt\ |»I*» of aovi>ramental urotertlon.   Ther *re ont It M to no b«H#r connWam.
.o»*»hlo thr«mRb » «mtr«n.-r > on HocUIimi.   Ut thc mansgemfnt wrltfj tbm thtn th* wntlwni<»*! Mir awl ntlfht jnut aa wrtl be shot on nlxht and
t, coiiRlB nf lutfr* attarliitK the aoclallatlr theory an4 linking li up with j havt IhHr mlwrabtf *«lm#n^ #nd«il.  Th« people of Taragould aro not going
.   ' .       ,.      -,*i,  ..     .,'.,**. ..,■■ ,t.i  hi '*.■ -i   rent'*- fr-iw «om* Vwtit hlirh * fn on* tip wifh thN pr.tt-ilro      Ml hwi r-nnrted bjr Iho »ovortim*fnt for   th»
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'im ilniw^^^rlinnn m...te bv fpton SlnH.Ur aom^ y^ira agn at Halcyon j The ItaMtoviata »H«iiM keep thi* fact betor* th»ai. and remember wtat
Hall obei* tb* *Ottii»iiuHy l«J « fell beetmw n'.t wanted f« li»«» w*th'»'i» work.. h«!rp«-*«t to Hmeixo V. r*b« and mbet em.mv aymyotbtanta.    It 1* J«al a*
im * All of thl* nho-M be *mtk*d m,4*t a fM*-«.i..H.M»t \ dnne*iimi tt, ibe ftt-M* s*d fcufplw** ot <b* mttm tm bnthmr within tta Oor   aaam*-- ^S^r^SSZJTmSa Z, 12   VA.*,
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ttdft f«r th*** ftihixmitni* t* nm>'<*<( »*• lv
!h* l« dar of Mr?, IMt   An,   '    '
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i 'iirboiitlnlc,  \ ift * '.il-eituui
l'.|U!"!|].'»f.',     ,M'':t
Kmtik. Altit.
iW'iieVUe,  A lis*
llil].-iv..t, Altu.
Lclbbn.jgr. Alia.
I'V.Ii'j-ii! .Mine, l.eihbjitlirc
f'tiilbur^t, Ab»».
I'tniitiii'iw, liiittiMtitil Cily. Alia.
Talwr, Alia.
Until! Iicml, A ltd
Onntorff, Alia.
Nor'legjjf, ,\tf->
Wayue, All*.
Ibuinhcller,  Attn*
Ibiwilnb', Alln,
Aerial. Attn.
i* ... i  it ,    * it
\*t*.i),,\tt,tt1}t*i*   KMn
}*\(\vir<'h Min*». Alta.
Ycllottheml. (ivahpur. Alia.
Lovrtt. Alt*.
Oliphant Mtimwin. vi» Coahpur
1Y. , X t"\1*-    Mil
Mountain I'ark, Alia.
Mile 22. CoaUpnr, Alta,
|Vnhrtnta«, Altn.
Hrule Alia
ffnmWrstone Mine,
f|-trr<   Murt'ti
t   Uv'iiry I'.en nl
.1. t J lover
.bibii .f<nhiu*il*im
Umh Jiotfcr*
b'.t.f   >!-r»-tnabl
Kvjiit Murifiui
•bllilf   i;i*il:)li%
FiJiuk l.»*ti»
rtwrht*** IV.iei«fe
Mj;'1 lVtr.i»
IVrev Speiict»r
Mheit Zuk
Ah'S. .McK.ibefii
Frmttk Wliejtth'y
*\. i». Titachuk
•lnrif(«w Meiv^bcr
.'e»ll'l Ki'ltl
T. r Thompson
S. McNivi'ii
If. U.*i'Uk>
*     r*,',„X,r,9
.1   K   Af1*HW«
H«»M»rt l*«m*
J. I*. Uurrix
K. hum I
.loaeph Ormond
K. MfOillivM)
W. ('. Stephen*
L. A. William.
Mack Htifflfr
ftox im, Edmonton
TA. Easttutni
Will J. Keen
W. J. I'MOitttte
M*m, and adding that
whkh gt*ca
the rwt*m'wfcl-h b»* m*$4<d *t*ry tmrb wtxtTumt in ht*retnr   mat!, and at oth#r polnta in Arkanaa*.    Whilo th#» ai* ta th« minority, tbey
tSoSui 'mr titraitbi. «4?«ttMac **mnim     If jm can writ* cl*.*rty  Iiat# troth and claw* and thtlr tarnw at* fall of potaon mora deadly thaa gaa
tmnt mmmm.
Kvahxbtirgh. Alta.
r.ir-'nlT. Ailtt.
Twin »"iiy Minea. 9ilO-Sftth A»e., Sirathcona
JltAml .tonm
SJurttc.iu Miue. Xamao. Rttntonton D. A. Thomat
Dawaon Mine IMmonton, Ih»x 7*»2 Th»maa f'oxon
t'loverltor. Ktratbeont Klm«*r Boric
t'txnl fitjr. '-rnb-mr Vit-i-imm tmrbnm
l?*MT«1 fWH-wfea, Talwr O. H. tHoh
m IgS&^^e-Z
Brazen Conspiracy To Provoke Riots By Red Flag
(Continued from Page Two)
it persists in flaunting its false face. The Arkansas editor greedily
seizes upon it to lend spice to his tirade. Don't think that this lie is
confined to circulation by Arkansas editors, however. It is still being published in alleged respectable journals, although it has been
many times crushingly refuted. The Saturday Evening Post has an
article by Alfred Noyes, the English poet, in which this lie is seriously repeated and said to be based upon "authenticated reports."
The Saturday Evening Post has a great reputation as a conservative
journal,' and it may be presumed that its editor knows something
about the importance of accuracy in honest journalism. We can only
assume that he is inconceivably careless in what he permits to appear in the pages of the Post, or that he wittingly connives at the
publication of falsehoods. In another article in the same issue of the
Post—an article on the general strike in Seattle in January of this
year—we find another rid'iculous lie. This article speaks! of tho
Seattle general strike being planned "during those three overheated
days wherein Lenine and Trotzky tarried in the city's midst, en
route to Russia." Now the editor of the Saturday Evening Post, Mr.
George Horace Lorimer, should know well enough that neither
Lenine nor Trotzky was ever in the city of Seattle, and could not have
planned any general strike there. The editor of the Post should know
that Lenine never was as far west as Chicago even, and that he left
America for Russia from the port of New York City, and that he
was held up at Halifax by the British authorities until President Wilson, at the request of Kerensky, asked that he be permitted to proceed to Russia. These facts are well known to many persons, yet the
Saturday Evening Post ignores them. Really, there is no mouthpiece
of the present order, it seems, that will hesitate to stoop to the
meanest lie to discredit Socialism.
Violence everywhere is being urged or used, not by the Socialists,
not by those who advocate a change in the industrial system, but by
the reactionaries, by those who are determined to preserve the present industrial system at all cost. The reactionaries talk loud about
respecting law and order, yet they are the very first, to break the
law and disturb order when it serves their bigoted purpose. The Industrial Workers of the World come to Sioux City, Iowa, to hold a
convention, and the mayor of the city, elected by the labor union men.
extends them a welcome and gives them an address in which he counsels fairness to all sides and informs them that as long as they respect
the laws and keep the peace they can have the comon right of free
speech. The mayor of Sioux City spoke in the name of the law, he
was upholding the law, yet the reactionary elements of the city
started trouble—they denounced the mayor publicly, the sheriff of
the county joined in the attack upon the mayor and with a hundred
and fifty deputies at his back marched to the LAV. W. headquarters
and closed the place. Here is defiance of the law, here is violation of
ordor, not from the labor agitators, but from so-called "respectable'*
citizens. At the same time Wm. Z. Foster, an organizer for the
American Federation of Labor, writes in the labor press that in
Pennsylvania towns dominated by the influence of the Steel Trust
organizers for the American Federation are, not-permitted to carry,
on their work or to hold meetings. '
It is plain that thc policy of violent antagonism and suppression
is being carried out against all organizations that in any way repre
"setrrthT^emMU"foFa~newTocial oT3?rr^*TOionism7Hoeialism, Bolshevism." are made a combined target for calumny and even open
force. The press supports these lawless manifestations of reaction,
gleefully gives generous space to every lie against labor, and simultaneously suppresses the truth about the revolutionary happenings
that are the consuming interest of the intelligent world today. Upton Sinclair, on another page of this issue of the Appeal, tells now
the Los Angeles capitalist press suppresses the truth. The press in
every other eity is of similar caliber and contents. Columns for
buncombe, but net one inch for truth—such is the fitting motto of the
capitalist press.
Note well this fact: Violence is being openly advocated against
Socialists, every defaming canard that the slimy mind of slander can
invent is being industriously spread abroad, the organization of ritle
clubs is being counseled, managers of moving picture shows are
advised to put tip red flags and hire men in the uniform of the United
States army to tear them down, activities and agitations that may
conceivably culminate in'mob violence are being carried on without
.concealment, and the United States government, the state govern-
incntR, the county government*, the city governments, every official
down to the township road overseer and the village dog catcher,
maintains an absolute silence nnd a supine attitude in face of these in
cendiary efforts. Yet let a Socialist or labor paper utter the faintest
whisper of cirticism against any official of the government, against
any condition prevailing in our society, and see how snaringly it is
pounced upon. The Appeal says plainly—and it' says it for all to
heed and remember—that $: violence occurs in any American community, the reactionary upholders of ■ the present order will be responsible. The Socialists are peaceful propagandists. They have a
right to carry oh their propaganda in this country. Upon the heads
of those wlio would forcibly suppress them, without semblance of law,
let the condemnation for any possible future violence wholly rest,
'■■■■•■-■■'-■■ 1   -     ,--.  _   . -).'.-
O. B. U. Bulletin No. 5
Industrial Organization of Labor
In Great Britain
The following extracts are taken from an article by Leland Olds?
appearing in the April 19 number of "The Nation," New York. We
especially commend this article to the attention of those of our opponents who have contended that the proposal to form One Big Union
of all wage-earners, organized along the lines of industry instead of
craft, is merely the product of certain iresponsible radicals in Western Canada, and that the proposal is unworkable, and will only result
in disrupting the trade union movement, etc., etc.
Our answer has been that the new form of organization is the result of the changing methods of production in industry, that the
craft form of organization is no longer able to obtain for the workers
those improvements in their material conditions necessary for their
existence and well-being, and that the same changes in the methods
of production that compelled the 250 trade union delegates at the Calgary Convention to adopt a new line of action, are taking place all
over the world. However, we will let the following article on conditions in Great Britain speak for itself. We only regret that lack of
space prevents us from coupling up with the following article a
statement of the development of industrial unionism in Australia,
where the One Big Union is definitely established.
(By Leland Olds).
In order to see the British industrial situation in its true perspective, we must consider the Labor movement in England with references to its-effect upon modern machine production. From this point
of view there can be no doubt that it had been a real burden upon industry. Organized before the automatic machine began the reduction of all factory labor to a single semi-skilled level, the craft unions
had for years been enforcing certain rules which held up normal advance of modern machine production. The labor movement had, in
fact, served to protect tlie skilled worker against this very levelling
process; it had maintained him in what might be termed a privileged
position. By the rules of these skilled-trade organizations the introduction of certain automatic machines was forbidden, modern efficiency methods were prohibited, a limit to tho-production •-of-t.liq.
dividual Worker was tacitly admitted, and certain processes were reserved for the Skilled workers. In short, trade unionism in England
aimed primarily at guaranteeing the skilled worker a position at fair
terms against the competition of the unskilled worker as the mere
tender of a high-speed automatic machine. Only in the great organizations composing the Triple Alliance could one.,find, anything approaching industrial unionism.
But the English industrial situation prior to the war was really
out of date. High-speed modern industry was marching on, and the
productivity of British labor was falling far behind that of such nations as Germany and the United States.
Government Intervention
The war, with its tremendous appetite for the products of great
munition plants, forced the issue. It offered the employing class tx
plausible excuse for bringing Knglish industry up to date. Under the
guise of patriotism the Employers' Association called upon the trade
unions to surrender all the concessions which had been forced from
employers hy a generation of hard-driven bargains. Both sides,
knew that this wonld be n dangerous blow to the craft-union movement, that it would cause the skilled worker to sink hack into the
great sea of the unprivileged, and unprotected proletariat. As a result, the employers were unable Jo accomplish their purpose except
through the agency of the Government. The Committee on Production, appointed for this purpose, reported that the national emergency required the giving up by labor of its right to strike, of its
right to oppose the introduction of the latest efficiency machines and
methods, and of its right to maintain lines of demarcation between
various groups of workers. The trade-union executives had agreed
to co-operate with the Government, in the conduct of the war; they
were, therefore, bound to accept these conditions.
Old Trade-Union Effectiveness Destroyed
There was a semblance of voluntary sacrifice for the good of the
nation in the Treasury Agreement of March, 1915; but the real objects were obtained by the Munitions Act, through which the conditions recommended by the Employers' Association, and htter by the
Committee on Production, were given the force of the law. Violation
of any of these new conditions became a penal offence, apd special
tribunals were constituted to try cases under the act; violation of
factory rules likewise became a penal offence; and finally the right
of the worker to move freely from one employer to another was curtailed. In short, the effectiveness of the old trade-union organization
had been destroyed; the modern machine process with its homogenous proletariat was advancing. It is true that the Government promised the restoration of these privileges after the war; but only the
blind failed to see that once British industry had been brought into
line with the tendencies of world industry, it could not be turned
Organization Along Industrial Lines
The employers had thus secured the right to press labor to the
limit of production. Henceforth there would be but one class of
general factory labor, machine tenders, to be used as instruments of
the community. A great supply of such labor would exist after the
war—a sure guarantee of cheap production.
The change must have come inevitably in the course of years,
for the automatic machine will not be gainsaid. The day of the great
machine proletariat is coming. But the war and the employers' war
legislation have hastened the process in England. The Munitions
Act, dubbed the "Slave Act" by British workers, marks not only the
decline of British trade unionism, but also the beginning of new organization along industrial lines.
The Shop Steward
The shop committees have begun a new organization of labor.
The shop steward had been a minor official of the craft organization,
attending simply to petty adjustments between members of his craft
and the shop foreman. But a committee of shop stewards ceased to
be a craft organization, and a delegated works committee of these
shop stewards represented many crafts in a given industry. Here
was the neucleus of a new industrial organization. The workers no
longer looked ao the trade-union executives to attend to tlieir interests. Several successful strikes were organized and managed by
these new committees .of shop stewards. Shop committees were organized—with telegraphic code and a corps of motor despatch riders,
Employers, trade union executives and the Government all recognized the menace, and presented a united front against this unauthorized movement. A committee was arrested and deported, but labor was
merely antagonized, and the new organization was copied widely
throughout England.
Today this new industrial unity persists in lart?e"distiicts^£Vfli:
nationally. It is still opposed by the national trade-union executives,
but is still able to call large strikes in spite of this opposition.
Direct industrial action is gaining converts as the only means by
which the workera can achieve their immediate aims.
Kootenay Granite and Monumental Co.,
P. 0. Box 865
Nelson, B. C,
The only Monumental Works in  the
Barrister. Etc..
Twenty-three (23) acres of
Fruit Land, in Creston district;
half mile from Ericsbn Station; a
clear title. Will exchange for a
house, or good auto. For further
information apply
Bellevue, Alta.
For Sale—A Magnet Separator;
nearly new; cost $100.00; will sell
tor |75.00.—<J. Parnell, Flagstone, B.
C. Apr25-41
Piano Tuning—Jf your piano needs
tuning send a note to Box 498, Fernie
and I will call and do the work for
you  at a reasonable cost. L.  0.
For Sale Cheap.—A twelve seat
Ferris Wheel and Organ; In flrBt.class
condition; a good money maker for
this summer. Apply to S. Trono, Blair.
more, Alberta. 38.41*
Wanted to Rent—furnished house
In a good location for months of May
and June.   Reply Box 888, City .
The Committee on Tariffs and Taxation of the National Association of Cotton Manufacturers announces a new menace to the well-
being of the people of the United States. Japan is developing cotton
manufacturing to an extent that threatens to cut under American
competition. It is, therefore, necessary, for the United States to
come back with some kind of economic retaliation.
Japan "promises at no distant date to become a ner ions competitor of American mills, not only in foreign fields, but in our home markets." The Ways and Means Committee of the House will, therefore,
be asked to see that "the interests of the textile industry" are properly safeguarded.
Japanese manufacturers are threatening American profits, Trade
rivulriex breed trade wars. Trade wans lead to military conflicts
Here is a growing danger for the people of the I'nited Stales iim ,ve|l
as for the cotton manufacturing imluHfry—S<-ott Nearing.
Will meet regularly
every Tuesday eron-
ing at 8 o'clock.
Visiting mp-mhnrn
cordially welcome.
W. Pennington, Alfred Baker,
C/C. K. R. S. |
Dr. W. H. Pickering
Bank of Hamilton Bldg, .Opposite
Suddaby's Drug Store
Phone 188
by the day
Wm. Robson
The District Ledger has one of the finest equipments in tno Canadian  West  for the production
of high class printing.
We are  prepared to supply on short notice, at reasonable  prices,  business  stationery   of every
kind, books, catalogues, booklets, posters, invitations, programmes, circulars,   labels,   Lags,   cards  and
anything else that is printable.
We have a tine selection of papers and envelopes and will be pleased to submit samples and prices
P. O. Box 380
Phone No. 9
A^u-jJ-* «iJP*:tfi!if#PlMlii
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. 9 P. 0. Box 380
Who Is The Agitator?
(The Critic, Vancouver) I means leaving the work after a few
On Monday morning The Sun printed j monchs with little or nothing to carry
an advertisement of the Copper .Moun- j t-hexa through the winter,
tain Construction Co., which was a -ii. I     Yet  the management of  this  com.
rect invitation for trouble.       '
What are They Here
The advertisement indites all and
sundrj who are striking for an eight,
hour day as J.W.W. 'agitator.-! and alien
enemies,, and attribute ■ the strike to
the president of the 'Vancouver Trades
and Labor Council.
■As to what influence -Mr. Winch may
have'had in bringing on this strike, we
are in igribrance. We clo not approve
of some of Mr. Winch's .utterances,
sucii as "there is no common grouiixl
on which employer and enmioye*-? may
stand," we believe there i-3.
If.Mr...Winch,is somewhat radical in
his language, so is the company* that
! inserted the advertisement referred to.
; Two wrongs do" not make a ri^ht
\ Iii these critical times i: 'behooves
i the. niunagsmonts* of corporations to
; curb their language.
* Appealing to returned men and santi
I working men in this style does in: get
I the company anywhere.
j    There are''abusc-'S  iu* thi;-. ■ case, on
Scott Hearing's
Weekly Letter On
U, S. Conditions
On the front page of Thel.5rit.ish Co.
luiisbia P; .iyiitioinsl. appears a strlk.
ins canyon, it Is a large (?) circled
around the lijsure of a mounted police..
man. Underneath is the query; "What
are they here for?"
Thetf ui-'.- days of preached economies and of thrift Stamps. These are
days when we are told that rigid sav-{     ' y\      . ,        * ,        ■      ,. ,, i   „, ,  ,    .   . , ,.
lone side at leas!., -he side oi. the com-■ auto was used to bring soldiers irom
I puny
pany has the nerve to insert really
criminal advertisements in the press
in order to stir up animosity toward
the meu who demand an eight hour
day at 50 cents an hour.
At the same time classing the strik.
ers as I.W.W.'s and alien enemies.
lhe company says many of. the meu
are Austrians. The question naturally
arises: Why wfis tha company satis-
tied to employ elieu enemies iu the
first .place? The fact is, they were
glad to employ them, just so long as
they got cheap labor.
-Newspapers that accept and publish
! such advertisements prostitute them.
\ selves,* and only add tinder to the
i flames that now threaten British Co.
I lumbia.
;    It was un article iu the Sun last
July  that created  the  incipient riot
; between a few returned soldiers and
i labor, the master hand behind it being that glorious and patriotic company
'the  ,B.C.   Electric,   whose   manager's
When a reference is made to "light
ing a torch" there are always those \
who think of incendiarism and des. J
Iruct. Bishop Hugh Latimer, the great j
English reformer, who was burned at j
ihe stake in 1555, was the first to make j
the statement historic. The reading ot J
Fox e's Book of 'Martyrs will show how j
not only Latimer but many another!
man whose memory is deeply etched j
in enduring history used lurid figures i
of speeph which were quickly and |
wrongfully construed into utterances j
of dangerous malice. ; •
On Sunday night, .May 4th, Tom
Moore, president fo the Trades aim
Labor Congress of Canada and W. J.
Bruce, both members of royal commission on industrial relations, addressed j thefr demands for the passage of the
a big labor meeting in the Allen Thea. j Suffrage Amendment were subjected
tre, Calgary, ©oth .were opposed to j t,-> every indignity by tha police of
the ONE BIG UNION while tlve audi- j Washington and by the jail officials at
ence, to quote the Calgary Albertan ■ o-pcoquan. Many of the political prls.
were "frankly hostile,to anything that j oners, however, have met with kind,
did not favor the ONK BIG UNION." 111GSS   m,\   consideration.    .Mrs,   Kate
1                          INVITES VOUR PATRONAGE- {
sj Alberta readers of The District Ledger will find it to their 1
-g advantage when visiting Fernie to stop at the Northern.   The? jf
| will find it cosy and home-like. j|
The people of the United States are
beginning to get the flavor of political
prisoners arid political prisons. The
prison treatment accorded to some
members of the I.W.W. and to some
Conscientious Objectors has been
atrocious. The women suffragists
who picketed the White House with
ing is nesc'KSf.ry if we are to keep ttie
,      ;,„  the hospital, while other hirelings egg.
wolf iron, ine door. ; • I neae are days *    ^       ^ ^       o ^ ; ed ^ oft tQ ^^ ■   ^ ^ l&
xshev. Ottawa ,3 sending out warmng   ^ th|g ^^        , bcr      men_
after warning lhat the workers must I h. faJr ^ quesUon {q ^ mQxJ ..^ the returned . 80idiars- and the
save Jest, they starve ami ..lese    are j ^ Jg -flrst. Afp tJje m&i workinB on a j sane business men of British Coluitfbla
days * hen office-holders in Ottawa are; "'■"""""'" ,.       ..  .    ■ i     - ...
paying about forty dollars a piece for\*l?*UL >vns* workll,g 10 hours a |gomg to stand this sort ot vork on the
"waste-papcr baskets" rtccording to the! day? If so, these men are not receiv., part of unbalanced managers of cor
investigation into the Honorable Cal. 'ing as   argc
'der'a office.
•These also are the days when the
returned soldiers are being lectured on \
the enormity of their demands when'
they are asking for a paltry two thou,
sand dollars as a recompense for their
having gone overseas and risked their
all in a successful endeavor to overthrow German militarism and "preserve Canada for the Canadians.'
In view of all these things why is
the Government of Canada going to the
wasteful ridiculous expense of estab.
lishing mounted police barracks all
over the country and especially in
those places where the workers' or.
gauizations have strength?
The District Ledger has nothing
against the men who make up the force
of the R. N: W. M. P. Like the rest of
us they want a "job" in order to live
and a position in the mounties carries
with it comfortable clothing and good
shelter and in such a job there is no
necessity of raising blisters on the
hands or having "cricks" .come into tho
hack; neither is there any tiresome
mental work or financial worries such
a£ come to the less fortunate in other j
;e a wago as would appear j poratlons?
from the company's statement. j    Are sane men at the head, of big
Does the company consider common j affairs going to allow tlieir insane col.
labor in being paid 40 cents an hour is
receiving a fair wage?. Men working
ten hours a day receive $4.00, from
which is deducted $1.20 a day for
board. On account of weather con.
ditions men lose at least four days in
four weeks, working on an average
five days a week; counting Snuday, the
men are idle eight days in four weeks
but the $1.20 a day board is charged
them just the same. At the end of the
month the wages due the men are as
20 days' work at $4.00 $80.00
28 days' board at $1,20  83.60
Less hospital fees —
.    1.50
leagues to precipitate a crisis in British Columbia affairs?
Are sane men in labor organiza.
tions going to allow insane leaders to
do likewise? The sane men of both
parties can arrive at a common understanding. Young ,Mr. Coughlan has
set the example, others should follow.
Mr. .Hardy; who has been refused a
place on the Trades and Labor Coun.
oil, has set an exemple to such men as
can reason out these matters for
i\Ve warn the public against taking
auy stock in the glowing pictures of
this earthly working Paradise as
(shown by the Copper (Mountain Con.
struction Company at Princeton,
them in forcing men to work at their
Their bombastic threats amount to
j nothing.   They have called upon the
Here is one paragraph we quote com.
plete from the Albertan's report;
"A speaker, n stranger in Cal.
gary,  said  he had  travelled  all
through the States, and he was
glad   to  see,   that  after  hearing
all the seethings and rumblings all
over  the  continent,  that it was
breaking out in Calgary, lie said
the sentiment as shown here, was
indicative of labor as any place in
the country,.   He urged the audi
ence on toward the ONE BIG UN.
ION.   Never mind displacing a
few small cogs in tho machinery,
for   they   were   putting   in   n«.w
wheels    whero   necessary.     On,
brothers,   on,   he   cried;   as   the
cheers   rolled   around   the   hall.
'You will light a torch in Canada
that will never go out, and  on
every hill on the continent, the
answering  signal  will go  forth.'
The speaker was cheered to the
echo, and the audience wanted him
to speak again." .     ^
. O'Hare, ,the descendant of an honored
j American.. family;   a  mother of four
l splendid children; a widely known and
imuch beloved lecturer writer tor the
; American Socialist'Movement;  inter. I
* nationally famous as a socialist organ- j
j iv.t-'r, writes her Easter letter from the
'■penitentiary   at   Jefferson   City,   Mo.,,
i where she is serving a term oi flvo
j years for a < speech that she made in
North Dakota in 1917.
i    Her cell is not so bad, sho says.  She
.has  been  able to arrange  it rather
. neatly with bed linen sent by several
i of her friends.   However, "there are
i SO girls here, and there is not a book
a magazine or a particle of reading
matter supplied to tihe women."   Mrs.
O'Hare, therefore, requests that new-
books he sent to her direct from pub.
Ushers, as the rules of the penitentiary do not permit inmates to receiye
second-hand books.
The kitchen is three blocks from the
women's dining room, so that every,
thing is stone cold by the time It
reaches the women prisoners,   Things
License No. 10-1770
High Class Day aud Night Cafe in Connection
See Us for Special Rates
Private Booths
'ty *
j§ European and American Rotes.
Si Phone 29
Nugget Jewelry
This for ten hours' work a,day.
If a man chooses to work but eight | Northwest  Mounted Police  to assist
hours, the result of his labor for four j terms.
Uuless a great change takes place in
.$64,00    I our local economic conditions .before
33.60    | winter, employers will be obliged to
adopt the six hour day in order that
weeks is as follows:       „
20 days work at $3.20...
28 days' board at $1.20..
I,pge linanitnl fuss. . . .
And then there came a sequel to the that do not require cooking may do
storv Tho "stranger of Calgary"'sent in from the outside, and Mrs.
Moved to be a man by the name of j O'Hare writes, "Tell the women com-
Benjamin Legere, a member of "The | nyies that I will be very glad to have
Bird of Paradise company" which had, any sort of home.made jam, jellies
nlayed in Calgary and was booked in, and pickles—in fact anything that is
lethbridge On the arrival of the\put up in small containers., Tell Mrs.
company in Lethbridge Legere was ar J Wagner to send me some of her nice
rested by the mounted police and tak- cookies and the Jewish comrades to
en to the barracks where he was found , send me a box of Matzos."
to have in his possession a copy of Some of the women prisoners at
Lena's banned book, "Political Par. Jefferson City find it difficult ttr do
Ues in Russia." It is also alleged that the necessary "stint" of work Mrs.
Legere was a member of the I.W.W. | O'Hare reports that she -to had no
He was brought, before the magistrate j trouble in that^irectlon.
and then put in the provincial jail un
all men wishing to work may obtain
it.   Again we say that the earth and
Out of these wages the men must
provide working clothes, boots, etc.,
tobacco   and   other   little   luxuries.
Should a man for any reason quit the
job and return to the coast the C.P.R.
takes the lions share of what is left,
The men are well within their rights
In demanding an eight hour day at 50
cents an hour.
The company announce that the roan
may by choice work either eight or ten
the fulness thereorBeT6ngs~to all WOT
inhabit it at any stated period.
The Creator of it all never intended
that the people should starve; there
ls plenty for all; but some corporations, such.as the Copper Mountain
Construction company, think that these
natural resources belong to them, be.
cause a government has alienated them
from the whole people. Things are
changing very rapidly.
If a state of anarchy occurs in B.C.
the people may thank the company
that Inserts such advertisements, and
hours.   It's Mobson's choice with the
men; working eight hours at 40 cents the papers that publish them
All the thrift stamps sold in British
Columbia will not pay the expenses oi
the R. N. W. M. P. barracks during the
coming year. It Vvlll be far from, doing
so when the machine guns and ammun.
lUon are patd tor and the tear.gas
bombs (which the Toronto Mall and
Empire says are to lie used On "mobs"
In Canada) are purchased.
As far as The District Ledger   has
been able to discover the "mounties"
In this part of British Columbia   are
likeable young men,   most of whom
have done their bit overseas.     They
have entered the It. N*. \V. M*.' P.    to
make their living and on entering that
body they had in mind the traditions
of the force as they had gleaned them j
from the school hooka and the news*.)
papers.. They believed the mounties to j
be organized for the purpose of pro-!        Industry is slowing down,   l-'iioinploynu'iit is iucreaKiiiR.    lens
toe-ting ihf? dofenjteless ogiilrmt ttuliiiiis, j „f thousands uf .soldiers nro ln'tng demobilized oiudi month. Thero art1
outlaws and all ,m«lesiwble cltlseMJ,   8 - hs t„ ,,„ ,IIM, }„„•„,,. ,h, Ka,e and there is a longer line outride
and on ranting to Femle   they have; «     .
been unable to ilnd an Indian or un! uniting f«»r jobs.
outlaw nnd are fast l-wtruing to believe i
thnt none of nur Httzr-n* «re twd-pKir.'
able tmleKH l* should happen to be a
few prostitutes? who   are   scattering.
nyiittllis jjttnns    among    (lie    unwary,
youth ami  milking  il   uo.enMU'y     lo ■
have a parents* int?etiiu euiU-d to pro.
teet even the children In the sehools.
Why, then, are tbo !»min'i»-„ in Fir.'
nie?    Why  ar*!  tliey   In   Lethhrlilge"
Why are th<\' tn V;.n<-.-n;\vr?   V^*y tir
til Wednesday of this week.  XTp to the
moment of writing this article we have
The work
in the factory does otn trouble me at
all. I understand that I have broken
all records for beginners iii making
nTlea ned what further punishment, W».. I tool a little stiff and sore,
^any was fe out to Legere. but it is nothing serious    I feel sure
,w« klow nothing whatever regard, that I will be able_to make the 'task
Come in and see the most beautiful display of Solid Gold Nugget
Jewelry at the Fernie Optical Parlors this week.
infi i^Be'0 iu»«*= _.._t „.„  Aany,"     Anrmai-fintlv    Pomrade   Kate
at the Calgary meeting and what we
each."    Appparently,  ComradeTCate
learn in the press regarding. Wsw;| is, in a way, to succeed as admirably
It isevident, however, that his at jumper making as ahe has succeeded
reference to lighting a torch in Canada
led to his seeing the Interior ot a Canadian jail and may possibly lead to
more Intensive* punishment. These
are days when one must be careful ot
the thoughts one thinks or the Ian.
guage one ubob. Those who have the
"enforcement of the law" in their
hands are serving masters whose
heart beats arp thoso of big business
and who are Wind to the teachings of
history. It might do some of these
masters and some of these "law on.
forcers" good service to read Foxo's
Book of Martyrs and other historical
works for therein they would learn
at Socialist lecturing
Official opposition to Socialism in
the United States is gaining ground.
The Board of Education of the city
ot New York haB gone on record,
through Dr. St. L. Tlldsley, associate
superintendent in charge of high
schools, against the employment of
Socialists. At a meeting where the
activities of the Teachers' Union were
being discussed Ur. Tlldsley sad, "No
person who adheres to tho Marxian
program, the program ofv the Left
Wing of the Socialist Party In thia
country, should be allowed to become
a teacher in tho public school system,
be a teacher
ZtLnresflors of liberty and curtail, j ami  If  discovered to
w of ZlrSSS must give my-to',.ho*M be compelled to sever his con-
the over.progressing. though slowly.
movInK mass of seekers aftor ltbert>
$2.60 per month provides you   against any accident and
every sickness, and pays ^40|DD" a month from the day "you are
laid up.
Particulars from
Bank of Hamilton Bldg. Ferule, B.C.
Claims promptly adjusted Trom this office
industry Being Carried on at Normal
X»\V YOHK—The laternetlonal
Federation of Hotel Workers ia about
to end its convention, which bas been
in session since M&y 1. Their general
j strike of last winter, though a failure—on paper—is really considered a
Have the horrid Bolsheviks invad
ed the sacred predicts of the British j success by them because of Its re.
nection with the gchool system, for j government and slipped propaganda j suits in bringing about greater solid.
It Is impossible for such a person to (n(0 „ie miMx white Hook on Bol.! arlty among theBe workers and m es
sts.™ " * - •»-«-!^«-- - =re -jsjeu*..
y,„,.»■;,,,,„».•••« •*>■»«,,mi»»;»s,,,,,,„-.tm«»,„.,i„y.,•!„■„l.„..,,„n««.*j.«■«;«k;;«s;,S'zZ*2«Zr7, n^m.»......«»......»™.:S.r,: ™,»,
you ni'i \'*uv <'iivt'li»pi', v(»u av'iII ho tol<|- "no work for yon aftor UiIn j the truth or ftU^'",:    wor,(jnR c\mi any  country   should   the  expression th<! linen industry In Central nussia Is Waihlngton, X
'.,„,..».'                        *                                                                            iwtiy of *n **uJi.   iu  emtpnclpatlonlof the country's Ideals, the purpoie of r,o per cent of noruial, «he \*ooltm >o'» lluwu.
wi't'k- ImnfcWnR   towtvrnw   »«   """'"r.i   ......    .    , .'    .,.j .».» „Mi™Bni». 1,1   ...        .        Th* Mmv«n»
wWishing a firmer grip on the Indus.
try than ever before,  Lively branches
«'xlat  in  Philadelphia,  Atlantic v'ity,
Newark, Bridgeport, and
.        Wlmi  will you du their.'
Iliuii watrt-s will not lndp you.   Tlio union will he iuiiikIi.'JiI,
You will he out of ii job, uud you will May out of a job. iui.il \i**t
' nut tind niiuik-r I»om williiii: to hin* yon,   The iim-liiin;. on which you
jworli. will »*timil tlii'i'r idle: your landlord will domain! llw ront; I Ito
..     .     „ ...        ,     ■ t-hildivii will nhk for lu'i-ad and you wil! Ii.ivi- none to i;ir".
they scat tend   all over thi* wostorn ,"'»""«" • ,,.,*..,„. i„. „
country which in «lr..;..i.v well poIhv.I You will undr^Snnd. on that Utter day. Hint you awH novoi ho a
with   provincial,   <•ouuty   ttiol   town,
policemen? j
TIhto I- oni-.■ otto cww-tT io tht-1
tjiichlioi.. Thi«j <«rt- In-i'i- hM-auM> tlt'< ;
(•),*.,,*,   «>'.>   rnl.*,n   **f  ps,* ■*,■•',■•* i   ,,<*  i'..,.
ifrolil J fiat Ihi
| ninrchtng
' from vtxip,* slnvi-ry are
? not JuMined In | Its InstliulloiiB. and tho philosophy of t trndo has decreased sixty per cent;
ntotnplntlng » pleasant futuro,
"Control   of   Enemy  Allen  Situation
Their Duty" eaye Caloary Pnptr
[thirty  per immi!   ol   llio  coilon  mills
Un Uio and fcovor-iiwwit.
At tho same time, a s™^™; !hnvo ,lfW0(, (low„ !tml thfl siik lna,„.
1 »!•«/»;> iltr*   il'i
hius orK«nl«id "College 1'rofes.
iy,'i.:M jm» "h*"'™" .""r,r;;„V «.t,",; i nlxiy por com, but huavy crops huvo
aara' Ijacai No. 1.   aud anlllatod wunl,        '    ,      ,      , ,, ,   ,
nor. *m*m* xtv. ».   »»« ,,„  n ,iro(|U1.(,d end tko pt-amnits In
i:„.  Aim-rIran  federation  of  wnor.
I trj Is dead,   ".oil j roductioit him fallen
tm, but heavy crop
;ln«n pr»dui-ed himI 11*** pewm'
U'ff iiiiui iinlil you own tin- miivhiin" Uoni-ly whi<-h you work and the
produi-t Hint you «'r.'i»tf. Workers, you mnko tlu* world, ll U your«.
Tak*' ii nnd !•♦• fro..,    S.-..U N't-arintr.
adaart' ..stnild «tiat ihi> worker-* nre not
8<it!8fl*..l and thut thisy way soon bf
inakinK il^utsuiU whli-h will hav*. to in,
imt mnl whlrh ttilt m<*iii tIh* out-
ihrowiu'i of jir«;{U-f-i-rlnR tt> <'au*ada.
When a pnimin»nt potttirmn in t>t<
*)««• ■*-»* let od wUH Hit- uut-stloii if
thf mountif** wore put Into tlir- *i':»r,:<.
To tho IH-lrki bnlKir, I
I am not a l,rwhlbHio«i rrun:;   for li
bolters that  «),t»ry  twin Ktomid u**x*'
Mo- rigid lo drink what In-. ltk«^, on'
wl*al he H!>*«*, und ult^p whi*n lu> fr< I*
It In Impossible to Btftlo exactly tha
■\uimbor  of   im inbern  of  the   Royal
, | N;,nh«*t n Mounted Polite now on du*
0 ty in Ailmria, *a1-\ lut*jJi.t.;ut 'Zl'.A-' *
11.,-jc, iu tlurn« if ths t'Bl-'nry iIIvIhIoii
The IVi>«idi»nt, 1'rof. A. C. Cole, said;
! "We have been dubbwt a 'tilting room
•ovlet." Our lob ln on&auUinK l« to l'Ta-
.vide opportunity for democratic os.
! prewiiloti amonx iiiitmb-i'rti of thu tu.-no
ty. .lust at proecnt wc uhall make no
I df mnnilM on our emplo)-tr*S
T'*t.;ii' wnrlfor-i r-httrgt-d wlflt-"Htnrt.
ing it revolution" have hern arrested
lit  Aval tie   U'anhlngtoii.    Thir  urtonl
inude money.
If tW,>.ii> flgiircs nnj nmr;itf,. sny-?
the N'i»w Kcpublk-. Unusla In tho inidM
of iho cnclrtilntT wnrrar», *a going
ihruiiKh a otM* no moro uovcre than
other Poutitrlos havf Known in tim<* of
How in It poH§tbtt\ for ln»tanr<», that
■*nvvttv.flvi» pi>r(*f«nt of h^r ror ion m|l'»»
hnvn rvmaln<*d open? TUinxtn r*c«lv«il
lluli» rnori' tHittoii thnn wa* required
illaii w»»i for the purpo*^ of putii'm a; j(Jw lt    if ^ nu*l» out ih*t hi> ha* »
*h*H'k onmrmnitt'd labor h* r«>plM In ,, »i,pUsh««l nil h«> *m on this «:mh
a half »lu«|H-r. not fnN*ti.|*«l r»r »,,'„,  mA ittuiM ,wi !|t, ,H »iui|)i> « nJIUitf
llrafloti:   "ItV not m morb the tsbor
mra wm nre -ifmid of -am wm nrw ot th*«
i*t«wi*H midt*r* In th» *Nt"
Thero n**d h»   imi*   tear of th#
inountit'K " tntmrienm  »«»« tho    »*.-
tumid mddo-r* .ltd .UU U-*» tml    of
»b*t« Int-fff-ttrlng   with th*   «f*»nltr-1
Wall »\reei Journal, in an aril-
I*'-,,- ot, tj.ti.k iit;*rU"h tt.tg»;r, nou" that
i;» iiiuSirHtuirt In tlo« flnanclul world
nr,* untftm th«* worwt paid end the roo«t.
rpftponxihlp of any jwopl* doing fieri-
Sind   flt>l|M    OiH    (It*    I*    »1IU|U>    rt    1.1111b I
iiion>\ ti" -should hnv* 'h" rl«!»t  in -iy und*r thw c(raiiatt.inr't*» »r* eimmi
**mffk* oft Hi* bin? ibtt-'u oi v«r«l<», »u-i .uirrwl *> Intittf.
b-.M tt ux'rmn th*' ti**r Ht*\, *k»icr«»
;oi  ib.» iiioiiu.ii*.., IhU luwrjunis, '*'*     gr<!W wU of the RWIU.rBi miin whkhjjor military xx*e dming thu porlod In
;r(]cr«'»H( lo th<« neceimliy of inert a *• ;re(tmt\y u^ %tp iho lnilu*trk'» of the j fori* the fall of the enr; nho hn* ro
■ ine t'.**w fort". i*» stated tn ill,H«t<h<n  city for five days.   The iinwitt werv (rolrod prnrtlmlty nom« »ln«».
Ifr-r.in Ottawa tliU-mornlng.  Th# ottn. mnde on the kround lh*t lh« * Im«r.
Tha convention proposes to adopt
a now plan of organisation embody*
ln« the shop steward ayntem. They
hi»\o ihotr org/in. tho "llofnl Worker"
and propoao to atlillntn with tho Labor
Cmtm-il. i« fontral l»«Mly of unloio* not
a>-siM-J-ati'tl wilh the A.!"', of U,
lU'cotitly t-ooks and walt-cru went
out on htrtlvc fos(>ur<?r In nome of tho
Inr-pest hoiiitm, proving Ihelr solidarity
In tho prlnrlpli* upon whlrh thuy npht
their irrlevnneei.
8t»vcn I'tllcH rt»pri?»initt»d by tlS dele.
riitcu of all natlunntltloH, two of whom
art* nexroiM from Philadelphia, arc In
u.'imni.K.f*,..   -i(   «fi.i   rnnvi>ot<on    fVo«*
York Call, May ".»
ui dhpatih ma od «'t»t "thtiro wt-r«
■i :'o m«n n#»tutK'«l lo Allicrta, but Jn.
Upeetor Spauldlrg t»ayi th»i "ihere
\ni*> f«n4lnl> no woro lUiui that num
' her,"
,..r ttntt {« IStit h» ha* not irot lhat
rilhl* If lir man lo !«• tn iim t,m*'**,l '**..
tta* he mmt'id to* t«iin<^i tttt lo thr I., ;•*•!
*ta*d*t tor vMtteney.   \V#»I1. we will tet-
worker* wht-n lb»» latter mak» It plain \ ta u,„ p„tnt    1 know n tertnin mm
itrn tunttiitrsV.f !**<*
TIM! rmuwtn for the B»eni«3» aainer.
..ml »t»i.fc«*il; A, «h* tore** 1* dm lo
tt.,.* fact that tai-m'j«r» nr* tarffuly be-
i,r mdn t«»d from the former mem.
Plnn for lh* yrar and fh«» aitdltfons to|,,, ,„ tth», w,..ttl ciowa* am! are now
Kuril aa aatmlalou* •ituatlon tru*
niit»w#r.  our Iwiili* in.tl •» lur**' profits
nmiror, "tlnr bank* mak* larte prflt*.:
and proudly point io th« tnrrwa** nur, *,.
ibttt tkey luvn no 4e.tn.fo r«or   to; ^gul uWa, wIltt nhmf „„ r,r trntm     Uj|l m j      '     g „   m,r     Bfff>, ^
v nlcnrf or itMfwrHon bnt airoply a* * „» «.t,!«b««.  » know mhewi who h««*■>]   ' lri "'     f ' ..^ #...— .„^,^ h.j
vlnfpnrf or it«*a»wrHon bnt ulroply «*«i0f wlilakcy. 1 know other* who b*
national WeeMy," whleb wn* mild nnj
lb« atrfcta of »«»iiftf«. duriim tho Renew I atrlke, contalneil nrtlrh * Indlel-
able under « taw whieh renders nuilty
peraon* liable to punlxhmciit by ni>.
th« Inference heinj? that »her*» nmrh aa fifteen yeara* Imprisonment.
Thi. pour* of Philadelphia, not to be
outdone by tbtmo of battle, arrtmtttd
Klxieen tirla for dUtrihutin* * clrmlar |
•o-uoiMitioit "i«*«t«r*l *ia.ai»i>- tar ct*.
traJ strike," nod renins npon th#
workera lo make an eflecilve May nay
<tem«ms< ration.
It. fn bee-Afntitft dally teor** t»«i4e»t
PAHlH.- rorre*pond«nc« from Ilnw-
>.« la IwllcatM that the ecorkera of Bel.
wheiwaa tb* forre formerly ba«l, thai fhe paMIe olBdals Intend lo imah
«-«•-'!? •-.^.•ft^S*)^ ^ml^hl^y, I ^^^III^^^Vh^ **> wttbn^nmtnttnim^M.^ «rinWl«« moie^t.
* t*.
ot iht*Xf iahor     tb* "wisw'tM1'   will I.".'i,
otter mnnd tir betna mad* *b* ««rts ol \ ^,t,v
,*.**.«•*-** 99* »Si. Vwlriw. t**vn>»«<f tier****tr* l« lh* aiHtiH» ot
W'bnte doe* the woolen Icdustrj set,
forty per rent of thi* normal attpply
nf IN raw material? Tho Czerho.
8lherla. and the Oermans bad tut off «»««« li*v* *»» »«<«» fonalderable ad-
Rlovaka had mf off wool import* from: vantage* thwugh a nerien of «rlk««.
»uppl|ea from the iwnth iThere   remains   for  dlunanlon   the
How la II possible lhat so mneh Injbnitih of the day aud the question «f
itn*try ran *tm be enrrM on. In far*, *«*••. Already thf ptlnclph ot the
oi an allb-d Mwlade? .«h«rt day has toen edmltfed by the
-,^,,^, o^^™-..™... | matter* and n week of U hours In
! place of fi* hours Hat been established,
CMirrs OtOAMIff TO iUPPRtti I *» •*)• ***** vtmomtool coaditlwia
iiromulgaleit  l»»   the pent** wtnRrsss
NBW ORLKANS.—The Xalloeal l"o!
tic» I'tHefs'   AftiMvetaUttH «K  tlie   I'.*.
itre learnt Ihla worklnt week wltt
probably he reduced to 41 honr* The
♦tmtsflon of wit** ta -mnslnf n ureal
deal nf difficulty. The maalers wish
ii define n *%U1tii worker ta a manner
...     —    *..   i.     .i~ i„ .    ^^.      ^       .. *,"  I,*w **"* **'*** tbolfnnenJimn boto.;^^ ar>ot*oi*hl* tm ♦%«• wwrtrerw fhem
iM itws tltht ffowd whte. I Ite th* hank ehtrka. the tellers and 4 <t **, wnr *i*re»d oret Um antltw «•«•♦ <- the labor notwneM Itaelt  The rank | One of m* aatomi* «tacs*at*Nl( ww M« , m\vmi    A -wtiRreaa of dele«atea iw».
! «tw» know a man who a^to nil'i t •vra the raahlers. and they will hareldlnn west Ittm Vott Wtlttam l» »*• (amd •!• ol UM ABMttcaa I aaai-aiwa <Mi iu 4«i» vl-ttm 0**1*1*., i-o..
, it-moum mm nam nnd Mumwjief* Pm*
Kaleert.m either of the fiemaa or lhe j mnA tmm m m e^emie tht* m« j „ tcmirwih0 lm0rm, ,„ lfc# wtlUtd> nttbo ronnt, toelitAiim MaWtohsi and Ubor Ma far wm radical tha* the Vmkmm m4* «■ »««» « ^ ' b^ c4„»4 to mfo tWa «***•»*
"""" '*" "'  --.*-- *. ittrllliiO«*W*ta. :it«il-*«hif,    tPftimitMtt*  tnortrotooyinxbtm* wbUtt received the rloseal,.f,   i^^i,^■ AfWia %±%
iSmmAUo tnt'miy.
,»t\ot ma.nttrt daitui. ibal n%tn. tUii*
iH*""  9.9.9.^*9 *9..-.9 '■—--■•••-• •■-     ' rnril«ai<t   mmmtrldmA   .99919.      «rkf«   1.1 utttmm \.wmaaanm. . Ttanarrnmufi.      *,,'VVm-r-w*.iiit,9-    p..,,,,,™--.™..-..*^™.! j-™~,~-».,.    -——	
! in delivering hia mflk to the tuffewrt.   *"*■ «*«**«« sarpta..   mi la     ^^^ lUn t|||i tmpmw gJltBM. - wmmmi arw gwth«iiiri fannera ami silenllon ot tlw ehtefa
»w.t «mf««t *atxxx H<vr rm tti *M t wiw»# U it had not breu forf««« tlolsheviami, it I* plain «m*mn\ \ ,M ^^a^ *0 make any romment   It uhorwi aWte to the erbrta fn Amerfea'a
CNANBROOK him aint am em**-*****-*** »*• •*****-*** *..,*^»*» **<*»i,<t«*»w ,« .i*.,**** *»**-«, »*,»
 •                         I that thev **w»M *» l« ••• *■» » *•• i In lhe Interest* of Ihowr wtea, srlta in.
MliMaiiiii* *"*lrr ilkl •Wlhsitton, will he onr
ToThemstrletlrfdfw: idellv»««t a ifMt manr more
la Cranbrook May S4 iM* they tlw to of th# real mow oy ntm wara '■*»■■•'        p,
tevw t roek^rinm* tootoot.   Moyte U» ooom Into esWenc^ *«^«««"«;,m*
toi'tit Vo f f r*e*tr*it n ***** ombtn*i tb* bo nwmt to take liberal *»•• of t»e     rkBt ^ ^i% rmtmm ^^^   ri ,,
that w» t.k» part tm the 4h.lia« «*.lorn* tmt^"^^^^ tho kM f thto. that T^. Moorny
tr.tf  nrrd **-* **w roteAnr iweeflmr the tmm hwt wml tt was int. iw »"wi ■
wfmher* teeltot 1t«t ** to!b* w> |*ri ^.heae teen «■ «»***■ »***
•km. **.* mvtfi'-tt-'^ ^tt«',n,, V* tb*M tiAxr fcan s.i.ln'&\'""*'
la ctoobmb ttfttto a» mr « «• or. \ hahoM ttat of ibis ta ttnmmmt. oot' all tbetr ttren, it ia a foci that any to.
tvwot ot the *«*imi on -Xlim^ TK »h(«*|if »«»<»* «f Vbm ttwot f««*rs m w«ali' t#|tnv«t mat*** to th# asdle*m i*4»»-
bm*. titm ywo btoity tt* Votbln a^Jfhtt man wW he om inwr th* tonfy ^ ^^^
tho alter 1mm k*m at ti* mino h«t »« imp* no& tr**t tbnt ibr gm^      ^12^1^     ^^
xbim, -ttiiUnf awl, u**a 'khi if.<:". Wr. m** wh*>n ft -n-m** («» *** wmu, witte!
•p. vtft Jost skew Umm p*p4«** what*    tm mom, wn Jol* unkm wim tho
MOTff MIVRRS VSltts X« tl **«* «•* •* ** Watt   tlrwit   Jwimal,   stwttUat   In
Viwytm,. Uf** CITIWIN wUeoo-tW-tlTT VKARI.VO.
%l*of I* w0wtm ■ leeA io
** m n**v.m. wk *»*w****. 9M.t*.f.*,   -'-   la,**mOt*t'  «**  M**i**<.*»t*i wiv-»K.     .""■'-.••
-hit* tho aothoilwil atrtngth ot tbn'ttmftm nt% h^^g Uentk^d aad *ew
HXSWMJP. tt o •Mlmaw ot IMP. It J^io,,, eonilntwlly oronlwd. B»wr.
rarelr waa ewr fully r««ralle4 up tO|Wh^ there la maalfetead • teadowy
■mm tha* Wo under the *«««»»«* \ot iho mmw oiehmit in tho Amntt*
Item. It is alao a UH, thms«h n««taU, „,„ ^^f ,fiimmmA to uke the cow-
wjn not dtntwa* t% that tho Mooatles ||w| m # m to-<i „ .oMottioo.
a,*?*.- aot itolflK a«l" f«'fewr or pmrm  ; ^_ q   .,...,,_
elal police work at tho present trtae,*
."Y.-pi  fn  *b-'>  rmthmal patdt*     Oni^t*
\tnnum na wifertwiBWil td the *»««»***■*••**■»*• ^A*****™^ „At# M
Ittptor arts af* fcriM fell e«tf«rty to OOCK *»9VT WAtr ft
tht i«wii»«-lal nml lot-al nmtbaMiitw. t __„,
^iwowhtlte,    the   Royal    .VatthweatJ
Mo«»t*4 Polke art larcely conrernln*; OTTAWA. Stay IS—The Ttawpwi
t*u»aM#l<*» mitb Mir««lic»tlM tote uni iT-nttm** t4 Ja|»»*r ufcvh v»iX'"l trtm
»«uUu.i d; 14c jJJctt attutait liRmittuu. 'flWtwistot in W«r * "^^ *** w#,w*
lm tho nmt, whlrh la oooobtot-tbt^loin Ol tio Ca—dlaa ■Ihtrtao aapodL
pt*%i*i than the average perton'ionary focee oa boart. wffJ pmbaWy
Ihtake. ottb at* Vaatwatw oo May 34.
J. Pander White of Salt Uke City I
»iM **,** I'taS 1* ttm.* from ih* wnrr. *
silon* of th* I.W.W. -It la tho only;
eertloa of tho «w»try where ihat
evil ha* heen stamped oot We did
It hy taklmt a trm slaotkaml hy ahooi*-
tho men who www tormenting rehel.
Hoo oot thetw." While ohm said that
ffWatimw was shot to death by polk*.
■mm. ri ******* a mm m*************.**
HKATTi'.K, April ;« - Partite prison,
er* trtmx the state penitentiary at Mon
mo, Washington hare taken tho fine*
mHkH .ot AtxVknu nVT\i,t*t ittlt nm%, fu.
mtikertmt Mated that tmtshevfssn felnwanilaft harbor. Hood eanat. accord
*)tr^r»ly «» ^angrawtn tnm the t.Hi.S*H |ta« to John knttry. a worker ot a***.
and aald tho "***«••; -*^t ho m[no. Tho tmobte waa dae. he .aid. to
-|«mw with •• trm hand*.  *Th«w ta -OoL.   ,„_ ,. ., MM.   ...   -^>.   . . _„
I.,...•*■»■*...,. 9^. ..9. -mmm. »—. ^mmm ..-..9.9.  i *mm WK.V MSa* am. *PI 39Bt WflB Wotm Orf m
pimianTtienf iff teieie uir mm ttemtter-t   *»
IM. hetwnae tho* arw trytun to fnna#*i*'f«* *»* ih»tt«t tsftft tm htm did mo
ivtfbmttm, *i>i iljwt tht- itmmmtf Wim * Mtfco**. Ilowra aai map cnniftlona*. tho
* atnt* mt afrit*." He aoM the romm. thoonht tt wan ahent ttao tn «Nl
try no*4a • fore* ol 1Mb ottmt mt-;:pm ***tm*d, ttoto- bod. wo, eo they
Thst twen itt ooros fftto Wow betttot. itnaawpt ht wm nhamt un in nw."**
ity. CWca«^ Aprfl »thl (Snaffle IJnhm -timet* i
^ammmmammmmamm sl\a53wTimtSS*wSEiZ
(Continued from Page One).
Why Returned Soldiers
Shonld Get War Bonus
■■• Conclusion
The soldiers stand in the embarras-
ing position of creating a project under
■which they and soldiers dependents
are the proposed beneficiaries. The
redeeming feature, however, lies in the
fact that soldiers understand soldier
matters. So that harmonious action
•will be encouraged if they advocate
tlieir case before the people of Canada,
whom it was their privilege to defend
in the great war by saying to them:
"This $2,000 bonus will help me to
start life again in the way that I'want
sind not in the way that someone else
who does not understand me wishes
to force on me."
We have heard of remote Instances
of soldiers saying they "condemn such
a proposition as they did not go t'o the
war for money or for what they could
get out ()f it." There is no record of
a man expressing these sentiments
who returned his war service gratuity,
to the government or who gave to help
the widow and children of a dead comrade. Some of those who started to
oppose it at tho present time will be
has decided to take a ballot on the
question of the advisability of instituting a 44_hour week in Australia. It
is recognized that owing to the grow,
ng acuteness of the unemployment
qestion, and the inevitable intensification of the problem in the near future,
the increase-in the power of produc-
tion.and closing down of war indus.
tries, some mean^must be devised of
shortening the hours of labor as a
means to absorbing the workers thus
thrown out of work. Delegates to the
Trades Council in Victoria are at pres.
ent voting on the scheme, which will
be carried, and then the matter will be
referred to the other Australian States
in order to bring about a general agitation until the desired end is attained.
'. * '   .0— : '
Local People Score   Decided    Hit
"Facing the Music" at the"*
Fernie hail reason to be proud of
.her Amateur Dramatic Society when
"Facing the Music" was presented at
the Grand on Wednesday night to an
audience which packed the house.
The plot centres round the misuu
dcrstamfings which follow   when tlie
fernie people, aud his capably sus.
tained performance was emphasized
by a well earned round of applause 101.
lowing a particularly good bit in the
last act. -So similarly Miss Marion
Corsan as Mrs. Ponting, showed ihat
she had no intention of resting on
her laurels gained as Aurora, the maid,
iu "Oh iSussnna." The Rev. Mr. Yol-
land, as Dick Desmond, good fellow,
good friend, but a little skeptical of
explanations of nocturnal occurrences
especially when the consequences in.
terfered with his breakfast,, made a
capital foil to' John Smith. Alan Graham, as the Reverend John Smith,
whose attempts to make "an abject
apology" to his non.clerical namesake
were constantly being frustrated,
played the sanctimonious parson as
one would expect him to,, and showed
how completely one may sink one's
own identity into that of the part one
plays. Miss Flo Hamill and Miss Ma.
bel Nelson, as "the wife" and "the
other wife" made a charming pair
Miss Hamill playing her part with the
clash and vivacity necessary to dlstln.
wife of the Reverend   John    Smith,
among the first at tho pay table when j curate of St. Andrews, returning    to
tho bonufj ia being handed out.
"If ye break faith we shall not
Though    poppies    grow    in
Flanders fields."
Workers Active In
Governor Flees—Street Car Men Win
Big Victory
(By W. Francis Ahem)
After a strike of eight weeks, the
Perth (Western Australia)'tramway
men have won a great victory Perfect solidarity was sustainod, and not
a wheel turnedon the street railways.
The men, on the conclusion of their
fight, marched back to the barns singing "The Red Flag" and other Labor
songs, carrying banners through the
streets. Prior to the strike, they were
the worst paid street car workers in
Australia—today they are ths oest
paid. Besides increases in wages,
there is no victimization, the union has
a say in the arrangements connected
with running the services which gives
the union the power to compel every
man to be a unionist; workers travel
to and from work free of charge; spec,
ial trams late at night to be run to the
point nearest their homes. In addition
the get holidays after evory 12 months
service. _!_/ • - '
The opening game of the Fernie j
Baseball League season, which took;
place Wednesday evening upon the
newly prepared grounds, located on
the big cinder dump which covers the
site of the old town, was a most en.
joyable event which portends for the
lovers of this sport, a season of,,enjoy-
ment Which will put the game back in
its old place, with improvements to its
The grounds had been well rolled
and a coating of clay had been Spread
over the diamond and well rolled in.
It'proved an ideal hall ground.■
A procession of all the players in
the league, together with fans and
guish the character from that of the j rooters for tho game was formed, and
curate's wife, in the portrayal of which j headed by the G. \V. V, A,
Mls-s Nelson's emphasis on tho inno. j bugie band and followed by a
cont and the demure wore rightly rscore or more of automobile^, well till,
placed and excellently dono. Miss j od with ladies, it wended its way up
White, in the part of *Miss Fothenngay ! Victoria.avenue and across the railway
Governor Flees In Warship
Being unable to stand his tyrannical
Administration any longer, unionists in
the northern territory,'assisted by the
residents attacked the governor of this
northern outpost of Australia. They
gave him notice to leave the territory
and not return until their grievances
were redressed. Ab ho did not show
auy hurry to depart, a rigorous boy.
cott was aet up, all food supplies were
cut off, and all servants left his era.
ploy, lt should be said that the Northern Territory of Australia la a hundred peroent unionised locality. Thus
His Excellency, fearing a further dis.
turbance, left Government Houso by
the hack door, guardod by soldiers and
euterod a launch which conveyed him
to the waiting warship.   Ho has since
the flat hor husband has rented ln her
absence, mistakenly, assumes it to be
on the lowor instead of the upper floor
of Mona Mansions. The lower floor ls
al«o rented by a Mr. John Smith, hence
hor.mistake. That gentleman is out
when the lady arrives, and does not
return until the following morning. Ho
has been dining not wisely bui too
well, and arrives home somewhat the
worse for wear, with a tale of assist,
ance toa damsel in distress, a robbery,
and a consequent loss of his watch,
chain and pocketbook. In the meantime, Miss Fotheringay, of tho Bijou
Theatre, calls at the flat, expresses lo
the curate's wife her appreciation of
the kihdness of Mr, John Smith, the
night before, and returns the pocket
book, which she has found. Smith, on
his return, is horrified to ascertain
from his guest, Dick Desmond, that his
wife has returned/and is equally horri.
fled a little later to find the lady "on j
the premises" is not his wife. How.
ever, she has his pocketbook, and her
determination to give it to "her hus.
i band" convinces him that she is the
unknown he assisted in the fog the
previous night, and that he Is the sub-
ject of a conspiracy to blackmail. Then
the real wife returns, and the fun is
on. The Reverend John Smith, of the
flat above, makes several sincere at.
tempts to return a letter which he has
opened by mistake, addre§sed to Mr.
John Smith, to the rightful owner, with
no other success than to become the
object of a host of unworthy suspicions, including that of being a crook
known a3 "Saintly Sam," and inciden.
Duncan Smith, for any man whose
chief drink is "sherbet   and water."
to the grounds.
It. had been arranged that Manager
Wilson was to pitch the lirst ball and
"of the Bijou" is to be'congratulated.
In manner, tone and carriage, her Interpretation wns a distinct success.
Mr. Crookston as tho decretive, and Mayor Uphill was to fau it. Unavoid.
Mr .Beck, as Colonel Duncan ■Smith,! ablX. 'Mr- Wilson could not be present,
the former with his mind on the "Idea" j b«l tUe ma.vor did the fanning act at.
which some day is to win him promo. |Um> flrs' ba» »»<*tbp game was on.
tion, and the latter with his 6ye for a
pretty girl and his liking for whiskey
and soda, completed a cast whose per.
formance as a whole left little to be
Tlie feeling with which one left the
theatre was that here was something
to be encouraged. The hard work put
in by the players, and the genuine
good results obtained, for which the
stage management and supervision of
Mr. Tom Prentiss were in no small
sense responsible, were obviously appreciated by the audience and it ls to
ho hoped that before very long anoth.
er production will be forthcoming.
■*' .—, o--	
Dave Rees Is Now In
Nova Scotia
.(Glace-Bay Gazette, May 3.)
Dave Rees, the well-known U.M.W.
international organizer of the Canadian
west, and vice.president of the Trades
ahd Labor Congress of Canada, has arrived In town. Mr. Rees will be here
for some time in connection with the
merger of the AAI.W.'into the U.M.W.
and   the  organizing   of  District   26,
':*   —;—_~—q.
The Colonel, uncle of Mr. John Smith,
has a vague impression that Mabel
should be Nora, but does not allow It
to interfere with his appreciation Of
the fact that she Is a very pretty, girl.
Sergeant Duffoll, a detective called ln
to help straighten Out the tangle, com.
pllcatea It still further by his "ided"
that Mrs, Smith Is really Matilda
Scraggs, a rather notorious character
who usually masquerades as the Duchess 6t Plcaililly. Finally, of course,
everything Is straightened out, and
satisfactory explanations close the
It Is customary to speak well of local
talent, but Wednesday night's offering
needs no praise of obligation.   In    a
To the right and left of the home
base the spectators stretched as far
down the line as the-first and third
bases, with many people standing be.
hind the seats.
-M. A. kastner was umpire, and as
usual, gave entire satisfaction. His
decisions were rendered promptly and
with- unerring accuracy.
The weather was on its best behavior and the light from the sun so
tempered as to eliminate all glare.
The line.up was as follows;
Old-Timers — Kennedy, pitcher;
Gates, catcher; Liphardt, short stop;
Spence, first base; Suddaby, right
field; Carmichael, third base; Winters,
centre field; Dahl, left field; Hamilton,
second base; Scott, pitcher.
Fernie Athletic Association—'Wilson,'
third base; Campbell, left field; Glov.
er, second base and center field; C.
Colton, short stop; L. Colton, catcher;
Baker, right field; Anderson , first
base; Sofko, second base and pitcher;
Dufour, pitcher; McDougall, right
When Umpire Kastner called "Play
Ball" the Old Timers went to bat with
smiling confidence and determination
shining from each countenance.
They succeeded in getting a credit
mark of one run before they had to
hand the willows to their plucky op.
ponents. With Kennedy on the mound
the F. A. A. C.'s evened the score.
Second inning: Pufour was in good
llau   V.Uu   Unu   titiil,
iu so iur as pr'e\ eniing au., n^ui.us u..
"ic  <.j<i'u*"e«<-a:
aeveutn mums:   Soiko, stilt proviug
a   jjuZfciBf,  iu   mi*   uui     iiUlefs,     mey
life-am laueu io score, noi oeaig alms to j
i-jcure aoiko's curves.* *»cou too... j
ALUiUeuj s piiii-e, a.iia also prevented '
aay scoring by tue iraetious' colts. \
Eighth inning:      ooiKo still proved!
tc much for tae veteran batters ot tue ;
i-'iu Timers and another   goose    t-gj;
was laid.  'In the la.st half of. this inn.
ins' tlm boys made two tallies, much
to tlie chagrin of the older players.
Jn the ninth: The Old Timers, wi-ut
to bat with blood in their eyes una
snap in their arms, and tilled tho basea
when two of their men wt-re put out.
With the basu.s full and Liphardt, one
oi the best batsmun on the field at
but. tho tension reached its height. The
rooters for the Old Timers did their
best to furnish -sufficient din to contuse
young Sofko, but it was at this point
that the young pitcher showed that he
could contro! his head as well as thc
curves of his ball and ho remained aa
cool as a cucumber, and gavo Liphardt three such. puzzlers as to send
him to the bench without a hit.
The P. A. A. C.'s had won the first
victory of the season against what
may bo considered,their most form.ld.
able opponents, and won it by a good
The score by innings--
12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
F.  A.  A.  C  112 2 0 0 0 2   —8
Old Timers •..... 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0-*»4
Individual scores—   ;
Old Timers At Bat R H PO E.
Kennedy 2   2   1   0   1
t5ates 5   0   1   7   0
Liphardt, S. S ...3
Spence, 1st bace 4
Suddaby, r. f  . .4
Carmichael, 3rd base 4
Winters, C. F 4
Dahl, L. P. , 4
Hamilton, 2nd base  4
Scott, P 2
Grocery Department
Special Blend Bulk Tea, per lb .■  .......	
Dairy Butter, :1 lbs. for.	
Lowney's Cocoa, 1 lb. tin. ."...'.	
Libby 's. Cherries, 1 lb. tin '..'.■	
Cleaned Currants, 2 pkg 45
Sun Maid Seedless Raisins, 16 oz. pkg,-2 for 35
Fancy Table Figs, per lb | .". , 40
j King Beatsh .'Raspberry Jain. 4 lb. pail	
! Mother's Strawberry. Kaspberrv am! Plum
I AVagstaffs Marmalade, ]C oz. bottle	
! Peanut Butter, bulk, per lb. 1..... ...
\ Queen Qlives, bulk, per pint.............
Pie Filling, Lemon .and Orange, per tin	
i (.'lark's Soups, assorted, per tin	
■ Clark's Picnic Meats, assorted, I! tins for..
! Clark's Picnic size Baked Beans, each.
, Long Urccn Hothouse Cucumbers, each....
ncy Winesap Apples, 2 lbs. for	
. .:15
, .HO
. .25
. .40
.    .15
Branches at Fernie, Michel, Natal and Coal Creek
the big ball game on Wednesday night
and held the old timers to a few
scattered hits. "Duey" will get into
his »stride before the season is going
very long and will make them all'wilt
at the bat.
Totals 36 4 10 24
F. A. A. C—
Wilson, 3rd base •-., .5 2
Campbell, 1. f., p 5 1
Glover, 2nd b 5 1
arrived at the Federal capital, hut no; play bubbling over with humour, tho
far bm made no Btntemont. as to hliT Infectious quality with which the play,
reasons far leaving. It has since been j ora Invested thoir parts showed not
announced thnt he will nqt return. | r-iiv r.*r»-fU| preparation, but consider-
To Ballot on 48.Hour Week jphlo dramatic rapacity.
Thoexecullvoof tho Melbourne (Vic- Mr. Unrvey's noting In the leiidlm?
torta, Auf traliB,) Trades Hall Council rolo of .Tohn Smith, wan no surprint* to
The announcement from the headquarters of the Alberta Industrial
Congress in the Palllser Hotel, Cal.
gary, that Samuel Gompers may attend
the Congress and address It on "be.
half of labor" shows that the tunny
writers are not all dead. J. Odgeh
Armour may ''also be present."
..- O ——
BUB.V08 AYREJS, May l.—A strike
of the editorial staff of hn Pensa yesterday prevented the publishing of
that newspaper. La Prensa had dis.
charged ono editor and nn employee
of the business ollice who were among
the organizers of tho now. Union of
.Icurnaltsts, which has demanded Ihelr
The Union of -Journalists, which Is
supported by the Graphic Federation,
Including thei printers, pressmen and
others, culled a strlko.
humor and gave the Old Timers a
nice coat of whitewash In the first half,
and Kennedy held the colts down to
one run.
Third Inning: Dufour still felt gen-
erous and let the Old Timers score
another run to keep the score balan.
Not to be outdone in generous treatment, Kennedy allowed, the youngsters
two tallies before he had laid out three
men. „
Fourth Inning: Dufour again held
the Old Timers to one run, whilo JCen,
nedy let In two runs.
Fifth Inning: Dufour could not be
Induced to allow the-Old Timers more
than one run In the first half, which
seemed to put some ginger In Ken.
nedy, and he returned tho coat of
whitewash to the colts, which evened
up the score so far as goose eggs were
■Sixth Inning: Dufour vacated tho
mound thin time and George Sofko,
who had been playing socond base took
bis place, nnd administered a one,
two, three shut-out,    fanning   every
C Colton, s. s. ..... 5
L. Colton, e...'. 4
flakeri r. f...........' 4
Anderson, lst b.,. . .3
Sofko, 2nd and p 4
Dufour, p .......... .2
McDougall, r. f. ,a.. ....2
1 2
2 0
Our old timer Scott—Yes "he is the
fellow who played Hockey last winter
and comes, up for his share of the
baseball-Scott relieved Kennedy "for
the old timers in the fifth ahd held the
•!<'.A.A.C. to three runs.
Fernie should be able to pick a real,
live baseballcteam from the crowd with
the G.W.V.A.. the F.A.A.C, the Huln
Hulas, and the Old Timers; There will
be close onto fifty bail players tb pick
a good nine from to play our outside
games. .
last year.
There is no doubt from the evidence
brought out at the trial that cattle
stealing had been practiced by some
party or^parties froni that district, but
Reno, a young man of twenty years,
and totally unacquainted with western
cattle regulations and of the general
geography of the country, was able to
clear hlmsolf of complicity in the cattle
running business.
Mr. A. Macneill, acted as prosecutor
and Sherwood Herchmen put up an
able defense for Reno.
JUNE 4th
The G.W.VA. and the F.A.A.C. are
making arrangements for a big smoker,  Thoro will be three or four boxing
8 10 27   5
Keep the night of the 4th open for this
event. • ... o
A Public meeting will be held >i tho
IMs Theatre on Sunday, May 18th at
9 p.m.
\t tn vail.
•, •fjav*s...>*
MAY 19
Paramount - Artcraft Program
Grand Concert Orchestra
Old Timers team batting
27".   Left on bases, S.
Fernie oodenghrceJs. helersshbbwc
F. A. A. C.—Team batting average,
256.   Left on bases, 8.
While It was a welLearned victory
for the boys, they should not forget
that those Old Timers do not worry
over a little thing like that, and the
boys must keep up their regular hablts,
temperate diets and constant training
If thoy wish to stay ln the lead.
The Teamsters' Football Club wlBh
to tjiank Messrs. Graves, Constanzo.
Durlop and Dr. Garner for the use of
their cars In conveying the boys to
Michel on Thursday evening.
The football gam«, Michel v Teamsters at Michel on last Wednesday,
had to be called off as the boys were
nibble to get cars to take them down.
Michel agreed to play the game
Weather   permitting,   the   F.A.A.C.
and the Hula Hula will play the first
'osguo game of the baseball season.
This game should prove a good one us I
Manager llalu, of tho Hula Hulas, tins
n fast hunch of young players nn« nx.
peels to tnko the F.A.A.C.'s Into camp
und i'ep' Colton, of the Athletes, sayK
that Bnln can't win, so there Is room
for un argument.   Miuiugor 'Top' of tho j
F.A.A.C   Intends   to   mako   a   fcwi
rhnntren lWorp he Kturtn the hull roll-'
ing for'he opr-nhiR of the lenRnp with'
•f,*:M' change*,  '!V|»' «ho>ihl  hint:  n;
t<»!im thnt will mnko tliem nil co nome
Blairmore Favors Strike.—The rn.
suit of tho strlko voto at nialrmore
yesterday resulted as follows: For 220
Apralnst IS.
Game of Football on 24th
Fcrnlcu vn. Michel in'Fornle. This
should ho a real good game as Fernlea
li;i.*i iii-jjAiVi'd :i Jot luu-ly,        *
The position of Doctor In Michel,
B.C. is open for Tenders. Doctors ap.
plying will state the amount per man
per month. The mines employ 620
men, with about EO others wbo will
Blgn up. Doctor to furnish Hospital
and equip same, also residence ad.
Joining. Every requisite to bo fur.
nished by tho doctor. Tenders to be
in to Secretary H, Henrd. Michel, not
later than May 28th, 191!». Contract
can bo secured for two or threo yeara,
Families of employees to come under
contract, ~40.2t»
Dr. Corsan Here.—l>r, Douglas Cor.
san arrived in Femle tho first of the
wf.ok from tho coast, after an extend.
fd business trip.
Stnsat-ars't Cattle  Stealing Case
oncratcs Man Charged With
Monday and Tuesday
May 19th and 20th
Mabel Normand
tte wat a devil in her own heme town.
Wednesday and Thursday fjym A J\k VC commencing Friday
May 21.t and 22nd 1  W U   1/i*i I U MAY  23
|      Special Children Matinee Saturday
! O. W. Griffith
Louis J. Selznick
Ml*.-; Hamill,
most of tin'
,r 'Uaminli-' ;*.•■
IfiH'tU'.V   filJIH,
n thc hii? Ama'<
,v;l;.  llli-
nr Urn
ftu* at Her m Tricki!
Mere, In -PeeUe ut Olrt," It tht
Mabel Hnrmni bntnvnd ol tkn milll4M
•f tli« w*rM~tltt MtlHri Nemiantf ef
rebe-Jtt tnimty pr.nkt, the tfarfitf,
tfmMflf. ctnventiwi.tfefylntf Mabel
Hnttnoot ot o boottot iaophnbtn oot
levahin terete sweetest* .Ytwfl likt
Wer enixtt than wane an Paw Ptck's Ir.
repreetJWe taeohtnr—ttt* f lri
• <#»!(•§• fcy tte obH,
i      Constance
|    -        Talmadge
the Studio Girl'
Thle Charmlnf Ctmttfttmw aetrtt
•tain In hot latent tnmnty.
Mack Stnnett Comedy
'Friend Husband'
"The Great Love" ~
WITH ORIGINAL MUSICAL SCORE, and practically same east at
you taw In "Tte tlrth ef a Nation* and "Hearte of (He World."
Lillian Cish
.George Pawottt
Reberl Marrwn
GeorQt Stigntann
If, Ml   .,1      .*
* 4       * * *  ■ •*-..*■•'•-
MnvfHil Mniihy
Hottmtry Ttefey
Ctntin t*ty*
'Tte Oreal Lm*.' I* a »t*Mf
mory tt wtmnnt rvftntratttn
by war. Tte tend (tet rtckt
tte ttndin It Ite tend ttet tan
WMM • wtaptn at ptttnt at tte
1MM fttt tf Wm.   frldny ttrtn-
inf *t 1:00 pm,;botmtOnf f ven.
ten tt I'M p,m.'. Potiirday Vial
Intt tt 2:10 pm,
)<.;t-lmp ludy
mnilo Show, "Fnclnt? tht'  Mi.sir," m
j iho (iMiid on Woditr.sday n'rhi.    Ml**'
i If-*. ,!li   n!*>>    .1   !'*"   Mif'   <.i   ;.   ' ''.•'■',' !'*
Jiir.d rtcv.fWH cr-i'dlt for the way In,
I wlilc-h oho Mny.'-d ln>foro t* 'I'uwilt'tl \
j Imhiso.
j    Th<- followlutt fool hall play-cr, hav..'
i r« i?lt.|i»r«il with tio- lo«'«l I'niim
! Michel
j It Thornton. A* Morris T. I'rt-v,, T,
|i;«ini. \V J«nl(ln». ». Hi.phfii-ion. I.
VVjtison. II Ilrown. I V;«l<-*■*, ,1. Holm.-ii,
I Vni".i'r, \V Ittiinttidw. It. Yiiio.*, I
.t.nlilns, S. \V«»av«r, \V. Ilowi1, J 'Ine*!.
I, Krwll. F McKuui*-. T VliCovf-m,
I!. Trnj,.,
Ptr Coal Creek
It y*t»«.Ml II loliBinn, 1 Ihtrktr II
Ilrown. F I1r»»wn,. 1 Ite*. ,f l»*»ar«on,
\V IUI! j.. \V. ILiltl. t>. CaWwtdl, T.
(%kh*r, tV. Th«»rn(OH. If l"*Kf. II
!io kiy F, llruiuh. J. WorthtiiRton, \V.
Mlu>mirt. ii Hryon. W F^nimon, J.
Coiifiiuhlc lirydon, who wan In ot.
h itii.itM • ai tin- (rial of iU*no. in th«
ji'Vil*. i..(-.-i>. >>..),r,i-iM iIkm :-!;i!it Itarflny,
■ >.*,■• •'.*. lief: r" Ma,.T(Ktr:ti<>.< Crimson
j end !.':i'liWt, at Wiilrto it t«>w days ano.
| iV'i-.rr.fi wii'.i .-•h'Hl'ii'.r (ti'thitu? from a
,  j ■:••.•;'.. r.- i.!.-nct= ;u, ill. >und Rdllty.   Ho
'llio trial of Hoy .1.  Ht-no, itiarReil ] v as lln<>d  f.ofid antt t-oatH.    William
with ImviiiK Hlolon prop-criy in hii* pnn- j Mond'v w»« al*u, tip iK'forf Mnmlstratn
at".■ loa, l.nowlp.i: iho «tiin" to li«- *•»,: llailford on a »h,irtci« of n.*...,au!t. and-*
icok   p!ii<-"   yi"iti.r.lrty   hnfnn.'   .Iiifift''-;:.•"■.1 Tl1'.ft ;i>:>! ro-.ta.
TlioairMi of tin* County Conrl itt th««|
pt'ovinrlnl  rotirt  room horo, nnd  r«»,.!    The Silent Navy.—tlfv. llavwood, of
aultod  in Mi» nh'ase of iho accused i Fdmonfon. will offtipy th<> pulpit li^tho
i.'MO   ivl<h :i  1i.,<lii' ■ fruto Mir. f'f.nrl  -I- » Vt-o  .1     <"!•.-.-.'       *    *»•     ■*.*.-**"■.    i*„\
to ihi' yotoc-r nutu'n ca!**-l"»atn":M In tlitr I «'v»nl,an it'-xt Sunday. In tho ahnonce of
r<t*P. ! J»i>«lor  UMf.iM,  who  I*  In  nMi'tlilnnro
TJii-s It* th" t"M*e in whU'h <atito froni | nt ih* annual <<mfi<reti«'<» at N'.'w \\'e»1*
Mi.. <-',..e. in whU'h <atito from)
tho Wanrtitw> Ursi-rvtiJInn In mtitli |mln«t«.r On Mondny <vinilt<f« Mr, Hay.
v*-i»*.t.«*rti Atlicnn tu.t lii-ii fotitid iit-iir i wonil will W-toro 'n th'1 ««nt" thurrh
''attnvav. in tli<> poHfO'tiHlrtii of n half, j upon "Th" Silent S'avy." a j-uHtci't with
iiMtier of H.Mio, who went under th"* which h" I" V"ry familiar, hnvln-Bi iK'on
l'is,n*i*<\ tpi'oM pMvll»'ir*»t by ih» liarnl
■HiMinrlMi'o. »o visit th" Ora ml Il*et
■;'l!-!t!i» ill" war
•fe titid 'IttMto
nut in*«»n i>i the ronn<r»
ciiHt"  dt«ai»p<'ar'd   fri«m
a•*, hn dii| not arrivn from
11 fsford until *';" Mh of
t r< rr n
Evenings   Adults SOc   Children 25c.
Matinee Sat.    Adulti25c.   Children 25c.
*   r»i»v*..-f,f,rt   V
Kt-rr,  I   Mltt-btd   If   T»rya««
keth, 3. Hawser. It. I'arnell,
\V  Kll«>y. J. RHr-y, V, Ynung
mU tl  llmwn, II. \Sh*11*r, «i
..'*,      •*      tf*t„B    T»    M..1M
1 dan..
Tli*» T^tm««*r». F*ml*#* iin4 F.A.A.t'.
J will l«» puhlUht .1 In ««»*t Week* Issue*
L  Th'1 ttamo on Tu«»il.iv nlithi ended
Hii *• *ln for Ikt* \*1* hy t    5    Thl*
nam** put* thit O.W.V.A, tt th- top of
'■h* ifj,*,'***- -**i'*i* >> ,.»>ir.s..**     Mi-'..»-i U<*»-.
o«f tram* tn play, whll»t Vtn\ t'r**k
,,,, w,,..,-   ,„\,m.    i»4>    -Al-Hll.lt*.*   H*»*>1«-.
V.\ A.V. toothmit i»lay<trt plan** no. »rAi,   *******
.V* fiM. eattt* at coal i'r**-k l* Millwl; COAL CHEER
tor J-.K» rm Owndnr    All plnyrr* nr,,i*B|iM|B*
fitnmmnied to h* at th" FA \<* r^nt»»r»*l■l*,l
at i ii'i-ltnl:    Itt- tm ".Ut*- And ntttp atn
!** *']•«, pf.'?-''
tn'ni" ft' O'K
iimii*. h«-i
-4|.|-t»     tl'l* ■.<■
Ml.htt'an at
>'•!*. ••loht-r
lri«i»*Mtor of I'Ohloiu*, Mcllonald, of
i;  nn .-,,■   h-ft .-■«>.f.'-iivi.r.  t ».-, .».*.», rt.-.'".
«fn>t''!-r »h" imMI" h-i'I'i* Mbi-rt't nr
,Aiii<-rtcnit in ordt-r «<» h«*«' thom pn>i>-
«-rt» fni<»ri«d and fb'arwl through hi*
(VKt<«f»' wn* lillh-il Itt a rallwa; ar-
tidrM  »«  -lafiray  In  I'tbniny, ,Ju*r
«-Wp»t   *lli*'U4 itntt 9*ttri*t* r,1 It*,* t"**11i>
II 11 .livnVInt flnallv lotntod thvin m
<Uotrt t'r«»lc and Indentl«*wl th««m aa
V ii X nn
.f,--it-it    if.   (■
*r 'to- V
Mr I'r.'l tint*
•\ V..;*',ft 1'i-iV.f're,
T^ur;"'!-   *|ih  hia
,.  **,,,  t»,*.»f'i,\t, T***t-
(i-V t-*r a t*w me*kn
vhfcli th" f;»in>;» l«it"i».l to In.proire
lurlna thfir »iiniiin r v«r*tloii In loolt.
„-,r „•,,.*• i*.t. Ft-iiiif n*<i-iii-rv anil en.
Ii.viow M»« ltr«*ir.« mountain atmos.
■niifTi' Mr c^rhw.t tam* throur.h In
^,, ,.,. „,„i*.nif» ibo trie »»>wtn«h fmm
«*.>trtrv H.«lw«'*.tt fi*hl ortiwk W*adl»*«-
.»«»• «m» n<«»o ol  t h«r»»*t»n. « rvmiM*-
i vi-kl...  « m*t of hi* rattle that had dlttap^arfd i ablf r^rd. «w«ld*«n* that hetM.
—  -t:   o.r i '««'-m Ibo Uau-riottft UK* mom*;, into., .*,?« Ho u*d a. ■•.,H  ■ T" »-   " •" "    ■
r n  itntu*\Awtn* xi* hl0 *omni<>r ftr m,y ra,!    'Vl.,   rfw"tifvmll«.*on««fhlawar.
,,   t   trtu.-M ■- ■'-'  ~
Standing of City Football League
J. ivtifonr pi'i'tn"! ih" but  part of I
... By ...
Copyright, 1<JI3, by W.Q. Chapman
\j,,l   i >•   i,   -   i;r-->- I.*   i*   .-in   :ci.-   I lliu*.
''■tlir -illl'!. -;ili-l '.Il'l li"!   I"11   *<"''!"
"I ki."-w ii. Mi>:i.-Iini"." i"|*ii"rt Tar
uo. -1 aid uot Uuow unit lie knew
tt at all. I ranrt hare dropped this
message that night in tbe waiting
ioora. It was there that 1 received it"
"'And afterward you told us that
your mother wus n sbe-ape and tbat
ou had uever known your father?"
she asked Incredulously.
"The title and tbe estates meant
nothing to me without you, dear," he
replied. "Aud If I bad taken them
away from him I should bare been
robbing tbe woman I love—don't yon
understand. Jane?" It was as though
be attempted to excuse a fault
She extended ber arms toward blm
across tbe body of tbe dend man and
took his bands In hers.
"And I would have thrown away a
love like tbnt!" she said.
The next niornlnR they set out upon
the short journey to Tarzan's cabin.
Four War.lri bore the body of tbe dead
Englishman. It bad been the ape-
man's suggestion that Clayton be buried beside the former Lord Grey stoke
near tbe edge of the Jungle against the
cabin tbat tbe older man bad built.
Jane Porter was glad that It was to
be so. and In her heart of hearts she
wondered at the marvelous Oneness of
character of this wondrous man, who,
though raised by brutes aud among
brutes, bad the true chivalry and tenderness which on" only associates witb
tbe refinements of tbe highest civilization.
They had prooeedwl some three miles
of tbe five that had separated them
from Tarzan's own beach when the
Waziri who were ahead stopped suddenly, pointing in amazement at a
strange figure approaching them along
the beach. It was a man with a shiny
silk bat, who walked slowly with bent
head and hauds clasped behind him
underneath the tails of his long black
At eight of blm Jane Porter uttered
a little cry of surprise and joy and ran
quickly ahead to meet him. At the
sound of her voice the old man looked
fronting him he, too, cried out la relief
and happiness. As Professor Archimedes Q. Porter folded his daughter In
bia arms tears st roamed down his
seamed old face, and it was several
minutes before lie could control himself sufficiently to speak.
When n moment later be recognized
Tarzan It was with dillleulty that tbey
could couvjpee blm tbat bis sorrow
bad not unbalanced bis niiud, for with
the otber members of the party ho had
been so thoroughly convinced that the
ape-man was dead It wax a problem
to reconcile tbe conviction with the
very lifelike appearance of Jane's "forest god." Tbe old man was deeply
touched at the news of Clayton's
"I cannot understand It" be said.
"M. Thuran assured us that Clayton
paaaed away many days ago."
•Thuran Is with you?" nuked Tartan.
"Yes. He bnt recently found us and
led ua to your cabin. We were camped
but a abort distance uurtb of It. Bless
tne, but he will tic delighted to see you
"And surprised," commented Tartan.
A short time later tbe strange party
came to tbe clearing In whlrh mood
tbe ope man's cabin. It was filled with
people coming and golug, aud almost
the flrat whom Tarzan saw was D'Ar-
••pfliiir be cried, "In tbo name of
sanity, what are jou doing here? Ur
are we all insane'/"
It waa quickly explained, however,
aa were many other seeiniukly hi range
things.   D" A root's ship bad lieen cruls
rears, for she put her baud npou hia
nrm and pleaded with him to lexve tbe
Itussian to the laws of France.
"In the heart of the jungle, dear."
*tie said, "with no other form of right
or justice to appeal to other than your
own mighty muscles, you would be
warranted in exe.'iiting upon this man
I In* si'iiter.-re hi- (it-serves, but with the
.strung tirtn of a civilized irovernment
■it your disposal it would be murder
to kill him imw. Kven your friends
would nu ve to submit -to yonr art est.
or if you resisted it you would plunge
us all Into misery and nnbappiness
again. 1 cannot bear to lose you again."
my Tarzun.- Promise tue that you
will out turn him over to Captain Du-
fnitine and let the law take its course.
The beast is not worth risking our
happiness for."
lie saw the wisdom of ber appeal
and promised. A half hour Inter Ro-
Uolf and Tenningtou emerged from tbe
jungle, They were walking-side'by
■side. Tennington was the Urst to note
the presence of strangers iu the camp,
lie saw tbe black warriors palavering
witb the sailors from the cruiser, and
then he saw a lithe, brown giant talking with I.leutenaut D'Arnot and Captain Dufranne.
••Who is that. I wonder," said Ten-
iilttgtou to Itokoflf, and as tbe Russian
raised his eyes and met those of tbe
ape-man full upou blm he staggered
and weut white.
"Saprlstl!" he cried, and before Tennington realised wbat be Intended he
bad thrown his gun to his shoulder
and, aiming point blank at Tarzan,
pulled the trigger. But the Englishman was close to him-so close tbat
his hand reached'the leveled barrel a
a-uncan vemoreo a suggestion w jams
"Wild beasts are supposed to be devoid of sentiment" be said. "bnt. nevertheless, l should like to be married
tn tbe cabin where 1 was born, beside
the graves of my mother and my father and surrounded by the savage
jungle tbat always bus been my
"Would it be quite regular, dear?"
she asked. "For If lt would I know of
no other place in whlrh I should rather be murried to my forest god tban
beneath the shade of bis primeval forest" ;'    -    ' .■■:..   *. .
And when tbey spoke of It to the
others they were assured that It would
he quite regular, and a most splendid
termination of a renin rka hte romance.
So the entire party assembled within
the little cabin and about the door to
witness the second ceremony that Professor Porter was to solemulze within
three daya.
D'Arnot was to be best man and
Hazel Strong bridesmaid until Tennington upset all the arrangements by
another of hts marvelous ••Ideas."
"If Miss Strong is agreeable," he,
said, taking the bridesmaid's hand In
his. "Hazel and I think it would be
ripping to make it a double wedding."
The next day-they'sailed,, and as the
cruiser steamed slowly out to sea a tall
man, immaculate in white tlannel and
a graceful girl leaned against her rail
to watch the recedlug shore Hue upou
which danced twenty naked, black
warriors of tbe Waziri, waving their
war spears above their sax-age heads
and shouting farewells to their departing king.
"1 should hate to think tbat I ajn
looking upon tbe jungle for tbe laBt
time, dear," be said, "were it not that
I know that I am going to a new world
of happiness with you forever," and.
bending down. Tarzan of tbe Apea
kissed his mate upon her lips.
back tdcivUtzaUian. Jane and Tarsan ara
married, aa are Hazel and Lord Tenning*
Having the last Word, Though at ths
Cost of  Personal  Disparagement.
There ls a lawyer with an office In
one of the largest buildings downtown
who is famous as a man wbo never
loses bis temper or allows bis words, to
grow intemperate. Tbe other day
when he wns very busy a book canvasser entered his private office. ,
"1 should like to show you a very
valuable work." she began.
"Madam," said the attorney, rising
from his chair, "you must excuse me.
1 am very sorry, but 1 am engaged."
Tbe agent had beard tbe same thing
before probably, for she kept on getting closer. Though the lawyer repeated his plea ot an engagement she
came nearer and nearer and talked
and talked.
"Madam," he cried desperately, "I
am busy, and If you don't go at once
you will force me to be what I have
uever been before-guilty of rudeness
to a woman!"
That did the business. Like a true
woman, she bad tbe last word, even
though she kuew she was licked. As
she retreated toward tbe door she
"I'll have yon know 1 ain't a woman; I'm a ludy!" - Clevelaud Plain
'The Son of Tarzan'
The   Entire   Party  Assembled  Within
the Little Cabin.
fell upon the cartridge, and the bullet
that was Intended for Tarzan's heart
whirred harmlessly above bis bead.
Before the Itussian could fire again
the npe-mnn was upon him and bad
wrested tbe firearm from bis grasp.
Captain Dufranne, Lieutenant D'Arnot
and a dozen sailors bad rushed up at
tbe sound of the shot, nnd now Tarzuu
turned tbe, Russian orer to them without a word. He bad explalued tbe
matter to the French commander be-
fore RokOlT arrived, and the officer
gave immediate orders to place tbe
Russian In irons and confine lilm on
board the cruiser.
Just before the guard escorted Ihe
prisoner Into tbt small boat that was
to transport him to tils temporary prison Tarzan asked permission to search
him and to his delight found tbe stolen
papers concealed upou Ills person.
The shot had brought Jane Porter
nnd the otliers from tbe cabin, aud n
moment after tbe excitement bad died
down sho greeted the surprised Lord
Tennington. Tarzan joined them after
bo had taken the papers from Rokoff,
and as he approached Jane Porter Introduced blm to Tennington.
"John Clayton, Lord Grey stoke, my
lord," abe auld,
Tbe Englishman looked bis astonishment lu spite of his most bcrcnlenn
efforts to appear courteous, and It required many repetitions of the strange
story of Ihe ape-man ns told by himself, Jane Purler and Lieutenant D'Ar.
not to convince Uird Tennington that
they were not till quite mud.
At suiiM't tbey burled William Cecil
Clayton beside tbe jungle graves uf bis
uncle and hi* aunt. Ibe former l<ortl
in** "atortir th* cmi*t on patrol duty I ««i<J l*dy tSreystoke, And it was at
wben, at Ibe lieutenant'* suggestion. 1 Tonwn'w request tlmt three volleys
tbty bad authored off ihe tittle land- J »ere flrod over tint ln»t resting place
Tarzan, ape-man, who lived Inthe African jungle twenty years, ls returning to
Europe after renouncing his birthright as
Lord Greystoke for the sake ot Jane Porter, engaged to his cousin, William Clayton. He assists Count de Coude and the
countess against tlieir enemy, Nikolas
In Paris D'Arnot, Tarzan's friend, reproves him for giving up his position in
the world. Tarzan asserts his preference
for Jungle life.
Rokoff tries to have Tarzan assassinated, but the ape-man's enormous strength
and agility save him. D'Arnot receives a
letter trom Clayton. The latter and Jane
are to bo married.
Rokoff pjots against the Countess de
Coude and Tarzan. He decoys the Utter
to the countess' rooms at night by a false
message and then notifies the count Rokoff ts the countess' brother.
De Coude, infuriated when he finds Tarzan and the countess together, challenges I
Tarzan to a duel.   Tarzan forces Rokoff |
to sign a confession of his plot '
In the duel Tarzan refuses to fire.   He \
tells De Coude of the plot and ls reconciled to him.   Tarzan is employed by the |
French ministry to watch Lieutenant Ger- j
nois, suspected of being a spy, in Algeria. *
Sheik Kadour ben Saden.   A dancing girl >
Abe Got ths Worst of It
When Lincoln was a young lawyer
In Illinois he and a certain judge once
got to bantering one another about
trading horses, aud it was agreed tbat
the next morning at 9 o'clock they
should make a trade, the horses to be
unseen up to that hour and no backing out under a forfeiture of $25. At
the honr appointed the judge came up,
leading the sorriest looking specimen
of horse ever seen in those parts. In
a few minutes Mr. Lincoln was seen
approaching with a wooden sawhorse
on his shoulders.
Great were the shouts and laughter
of the crowd, and both were greatly
Increased when Lincoln, on surveying
the judge's animal, set down bis saw-
horse and exclaimed:
"Well, judge, this is tbe first time I
ever got tbe worst of It in a horse
The hereditary Rritish peerage ls
again threatened with abolition. Which
way would England be more peerless?
The District Ledger
will commence
A Thrilling Sequence to "Tarzan of The Apes" and
"The Return of Tarzan." The story is by the same noted author Edgar Rice Burroughs and will be welcomed
by our readers.      Be sure and read the opening chapters.
A Wall street expert says that "capital lacks fluidity." His theory seems
to be that money should flow instead
of. fly.
While a radium trust Is terrible to
i-ontemplate it does not have the
peculiar horror of a pork and beans
It is not hews that the kaiser has
been "sawing-wood. lie has to If be
wants   to   keep   up   with   the crown
■ We certainly have no objection to
the "promotion" of Sir Lionel Carden
so long as the promotion carries blm
farther away.
shows him a way ot escape when he and
Abdul, his servant, are attacked In a dance
boll by natives, who are Instigated by two
i    *        *      - — ,   ,	
The girl Is the stolen daughter ot Saden | *■ ,,.,   ^n,       ,
and is restored by Tarzan.   Tarsan and i    «t Is wild tbat Delevnn s comet ls rap-
Abdul light off a desert attack.   At Bou j idly approaching the earth.   It would
Baada Tarzan  learns in a letter from j SLHJ|U (0 bo high time for Delevan to
D'Arnot of Jane's postponement of her i   nI1 ■ ■„ ,...,..„. „«-
marriage.   Rokoff, paid by the countesa. | '"8 lvwtl oa'
has left France.
Eggs for hatching from ma tings of
pure white, large bone, finely shaped
birds at from J2.00 to $3,00 per sitting.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
C. GILLETT      Box 501, Fernie, B. C.
Pedigreed, bred to lay. First and
second hen; first and second pullet;
first, second and third cockerel; sec,
locked harbor tu hate nuoilier look ut
tbe'cabin and th<» jungle in whleb
many of tbe officer** and men bad taken part In exciting adventures two
yean before. (In landing tbey had
found Lord Temilustttm'w party, and
arrangements were being mijde to take
them all on board tlm following morning and carry them Iim k to clvlllia-
Hatet Wrong nnd her mother, Ra-
mtrakta. and Bauitiei T. I'tillsnder
wtrt almoet overcome tiy happiness at
Jane Porter's safe return Her escape
wcbm-4 to tbem tittle short af mlnea*
lem, and It wa* the «-«ti<u'n*ow of opto-
Im tbat It could have been a< Meted
by no otber man than Tarsan of tbe
Ape*. Tbey Uwdt-d tbe uucoutforuilila
npomnn with otitotrf.-H nnd attentions
tbttl bt wished bliBwIf bach In tbt
* *,*    i ...»,i
.*-—*- * ■ •
I   Alt wrmrm lnler*ai*tt In
WmM. and many wer* the gifts the
Mark tntn weired from these friends
ot tlNrtr blm. tmt tbrt tu-y ttoroet
Uut lw might sail away from them
upon tbe treat canoe thut lay at sn
tmm o m***m *t*a mmm* •»**»■*# ***m**m ««t j
ot "n bravf man, wbo met his deatb
Professor I'orter. who In bis younger
tltt.v* bad Iwen ordained a mlitlxter.
conducted the simple servleet for tbo
tlctiil About tht1 grave, with bowed
lii'itiU, mood iin Mrnitge n company of
mourners ns the ami ever l<toked down
upon.   There were rremb utHeer* and
An yn  tbt wwromtf* bad
Mtftlftf ot Item Tennington and M.
Ibmrnn. Tbey bad poom wit for freak
■wtt eerty In tbt dav ind hat not yet
'Ilwts MvrittfcMrtt tkt* ttMkft. wbttat
mm* ytai not b Ut-bott, will bt It ttt
gw," tutUI l*w Cot ttt U Turtuu.
tilt eotptrf* om tm short MrtC
mottrnt tbe npwtann primly, not tbnto
om tkat tt Me mm tkat Mttft ktr
Ittt op Itt* Mi tmm to alam.  Wltt
j mi Hors. two i;nuli»li Ionia. American*
' and n artm* of nni'into African hnire*
I    I iiiln-w inu ihf liitiiTrt'l l«rr.an imloxl
r,i|»iMio liufraiiite lo delay Ibe «iillltii<
of tbe i-rnliM-r a nni|.l». of Hit)* while
I.t'   rtilii   ilt'***iid  •*   i,**   Ullitm lo Mil!
tit* "«»•!.*ng>i,g.<," imt the ulbr*r Bladtj
natiii-d the lavor.
l-ate tbe ti»»ti afternoon Tnroan and
ul* Wattiri ffluriMtl Willi llw <!r*f Itwul
.if "Ih'Iiiou'Iiiu*.'* and when the parly
.iv  jit* iut.l>.nt iDixoln of »Irwin puld
they swttrnml <ip»» the socman with
♦he mttft ! ** ttH*ii*Mittt •|tie*tloR«. but be w«* »nill
, ,t,9'i  ti>,i|.,,.M(f in Hit'ii „ji|.».,u«    |W uv
j y'lii-d u, i;h». lima Um' .litiM'fi *ifw
I n* io il»« m**itv*t ot bt* Intro**!**** i*****
< tire   *TtiM» art a tbmwatid tbat I left
l*»lil»»l" be fxplslnt-d  "for ftwv im*
,',*>*     ,*, !      .t,| ,,„,.,, ...       I ,.     I .,      . ,,
' itt** -.tut I may wl»h to return for
The nen dny ht return-Mi to mmp
vll'i lb* Uitnnre of bit Ine-d* and
kIwii tii...» mot* stun-il ..ti iMMtt! itt*-
• rttftr fnpfnin linfntntw* *»M in* Ml
ilttt-  rt*i* ftimmerttlfr ft to t*td  Um*
t-f-tttt.!* C.IW*.|| fHtTtllllS fi»itn it*
tnm.oi** iltl-c. of the \*rl,i*t "t il.,it"|
wm *• 1. ,t ffttmlr to* tittw **W *nl
-ci  tlt*.w| ni«l Inki- -ilttt tit* *'"•      ''
Gernois, suspecting Tarzan, abandons
him In a desert, and Tarzan, after killing
a lion, is captured by nomad Arabs.
Rokoff appears and taunts Tarsan, The
latter is freed by the dancing girl. The
two leave for Saden's camp. Tartan kills
Numa, el adrea, tbe black lion, with a
knife. |
In Bou Saada Tarsan finds Rokoff blackmailing Gernois and forces Rokoff to give
him the incriminating papers extorted
from the French officer, ]
Oernol* kills himself. Jane and her tn. \
ther and Clayton accept Lord Tennlng- '
ton's offer to cruise in his yacht down tbe j
east African coast Tartan Is ordered to {
Cape Town. On board ship he is known
as John Caldwell and meets Hasel Strong, i
Jane's friend, and a man traveling as M.
Thuran. who Is RokofT, throws Tarsan '
overboard at night Thuran pays court to
lluitel. In Cape Town Jane and IIiuol
meet, and Haxel's party, with Thuran, l»
asked by Tennlnston to sail with blm and
Jaan's party to Knsland.
1 ne mtastng Caiaweii u identified to Ha*
set by Jane os Tarsan Tennlngton'i yacht
Is wrecked. Three sailor*, with Jane utd
Thuran und Clayton, aie adrift in an open
boat without oar*. Tursan, after swimming to shore, 1* back ut his lungi* birthplace.
Tartan fall* easily Into hi* old savage
ways. He saves a Mack from Sabor, th*
tiger, and Is adopted by the negro's tribe.
Tartan'* new friend* have many gold
ornaments, brought long ago from a stone
city far away. Their village I* attacked
anU taken i/> Arab nlnna t»inl Ivory i,u.tier* with black Manyuema follower*.
Lrd by Tnrttsn, hi* peopl* bars** Ih*
Arab* and blscka on their return march.
Il« kills their ncntry snd drop* lb* cerp**
among thtm
Th* Arab* are alt killed, and th* Manyuema. rout*r«l, sre permMt-d to rtiurn
*fl«<r rMiorlng tli* ivory, Tsrisn I* mad*
king of hi* tribe, the Waslris
Of the boat load only Jsnt, Ctsytnn and
Thuran survive  Thev at* almoii deed of
ei|M>*ur*.   Tartan nnd lil* warrior* gn tn
j the stont city in »e*r<h et gold.   Tarsan
Is captured by ih* drsng*. hslry cliii*n*
I    Tartan li laht nn th* altar of McrlRce ef
{the sun wo«*hlp*r* and trat. hlmiwlf Jimi
is tint* te save Hi* high prl-Mi***. Ia
from dwith at the hand* of n mad prl**L
f lm dw.li* in tb* "io*i mr' tml sptaba
, th* laiiguag* ot the ap***
Lt bide* Tarxan tn ib* Cbsmber ef tb*
D*ad.  Haln fall* and **v«* Jsnt tnd tk*
others from death. Th*y rtach isnd. aa
the others fiom lb* yacbt have data.
Thuran t* III. A "Ilon Ihreamn* Jan. ant
Ttm lino 1* ttttM *><• » «™»**r Irttm *■* no.
f ***n te-tfte. Jama pves «tp Clanet   Jar*
J91.1.1 wn-.u^nu1 Ji nu. t^iM.i  a.iiit,   v Uh llu. wl(3
1 ef bis mm, bears «w*r tb* city** roM-st
Interest still nttaches to Dr. Cook as
a mat) who seems able to accumulate
more advertising than he can employ to
practical advantage.
Sar.-ih r.crnliaidt bas ut last received
llie ribbon of the Legion of Honor,
thus -conferring on ihat venerable order
a little refreshing publicity.
Twenty women are members of tho
Klnnlsh luirlhiineiit. None in tbe British I'urllauii'iit yet. but they often put
the DiiInIi on ita deliberations.
Ur. Anna Howard Shaw now wanta
women to sweep the streets. Exactly.
•Semiring cobblestones Is liberation
from the drudgery of tho home!
A Froiich aviator lias announced bla
Intention of entering politics. lit of-
jtecta to demonstrate bis qualifications
liy (lying lu two dire tions ut once.
The principal In n Chicago funeral
pried off Iho ctifcUct lid nud looked
curloiiMly at the mourners. Kven the
dead uro not so very dead In Chicago.
ond cock; ffrsf and special utility pen
at Fernie Poultry Show. Eggs, J2.00
per sitting. Duck Eggs for sitting.
Fifteen pound Flemish Giant Buolt for
stud. V
F. 8TREET, Hand Avenue,
West Fernie, B. C.
Tomkins' strain.    At Fernie show
won best male, second pullet, first pen
and best display eggs.   Two dollars
and flvo dollars per fifteen.
ALEX. AITKEN, Box £-12
West Fernie, B. C.
Single ' Comb Duff Leghorns and
Rarrod Rocks. »1.50 per setting.
Heavy winter layers. Two Butt Leg.
horn cockerels' for sale.—Joe Turner,
Hand Ave,, West Fernie,
The naturalist who paid $.1,000 for ■
rare and Interesting sea Ilon flea will
uot.bnllc nt the additional expense of
beeping 1.1 few tnm llmi1* fnr Its comfort.
Getting nt tbe other end of tbt problem, the women's dubs might encourage more people to go Into tbe poultry
buMlnett* and tbu* lucre-ami tbt supply
of egg*.    	
The bniser forbids all officers of bla
army io lean uu tbt arms of women,
lie direct* tlmt tliey shall let women
take tbelr arms, Curious ndvlet to
Tlie Ikwton high mhool teacher wbo
itnys that boys are ut their best at 10
a. m. baa an Itniietfwt knowledge of
lioy* lioy* art at tbelr bwtt about one
minute twforw dinner.
B. G. Irrigated Farms
B C. irrigated farm     display       nst
l.ll acres, I'd under cultivation. Small
buildings. Hlvor frontage; two miles
It. R. station. School half mile. Price
$1,500.   Half cash, balance long time.
2 1-2 miles from town, 30 acres cul.
tlvated. Small building*. Creek on
property.   Toam, three cows and im-
flvmontv     Price fiywi'i
Who is Your
Cranbrook, 8. C.
Tb* readier ef tam. amd CUi lea ttt
Tartan, Tbt girl It carried off by a tarty
tf ete-mea frtsa tbt "test ■my." Tbrtaa
ItilT-M Mtt tfftW Mra fFOM tfttO 1lh# fVfHtfo*
ftoM tbt a»sa Tamn Marat tf Jstart
tetalr ahaalets Oaytttt, wbt It It
•togtet't tarty swum their taisttef
Now that Prfnct'fn l'at of Connaught
lt«clnrtw thnt she will write ber mem*
dr*. detpitt order* from Queen M*ry,
l«,.,.!.,..it n»v,t *»b»ii  t<t<*«,«t,t »*i*nt»n It*
n Imnd of nmimw *vin*tmlhy.
In *j«lttly tmt tiding § settlement
Utb hit wife 1st - j V*t ml to levftar-
list tola cbancta for the French crown,
thp ttukt of Orleans has apparently
«i ***V WtM MtMUhx tut  UW MHMtWW*.
Don't bother witb coal Arts aa tha daya
grew warmer
Nt. 1 Tamarack $3.00 ptr rick
Alit bla tttck tf |ttd summer wttd
tt 12^0 ptr rick. Ordtr at t<Ht b*
ten it attrtt to rtlti tnd «tt wt»*|
Ph*nt Nt. •• t*f^
THE District Ledger is
prepared to    receive
orders for printing.
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you want a small card, a
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anything that can be
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to do your work.
We are making a specialty right now of business stationery, high
class stock and high
class printing.
The District Ledger
Phone 9     :-:     Fernie, B, C
.   Every ttmt tbt irwory aonoqnctt
,wbat tbt par cftpfta ^Intilatlet tf tbt
• eaobtry la twt tr thnm tbrata«4 t»-
J^^^^l^SS^S^L 2E i l»wwl«atfe patriot. **■     „r t„ tmt tbelr
tt tsvt law Cress tbt altar af easrttat •*■**;,*"* u ,r m,m^ *••• ■
arnO orvta* ttr t*a». '"»« tf th*J rtKt
Men ihoiihl .toy sway froii*
flralt owinff to l»«'k of sleepme
ftccommodatioti. hotel ind Intnk
»1        ...   ,,        X.r'*.,,.       **•,.»•   1,9. 1*1* ll nil Vn
tire will he given when things get
A MoFtgtn.
ttoBTotott Local Unlet Ho. 10ft<
fit tttt MM ■• fhtt ttm wo
mirltic  ttt *en.»i*»»   "'^t*  tb# Cft.»«ef
rwck Cltjtun Juit before hi dim. Ul
htmtt tt Una a fneawg* prrning tlttt
It tbt FttfttfW Utrt Otermttom
MM  #S9NI  f#|lM  IPtw   nfMMRti
Tbtrv> ttttttptt tt *m Tartn. not tt tf
" "   tbt tattsrt tf ivAiwu't aM»
tht ttattvayt ttd It It
In * Of .
•tjt*». *
Vm »t •■
VlM'd O'f
w* any.
■itm matao
Ute wt* v
...m t.t*tMIM
llmior ntm !»tntf#w*iit   thr
\m% price* psid for til kinds of
ter-tmr] hand fnmilnrt, ato?et. ele
Btwwo A MHk, Frtrp.
Reliable Used Autos
X htttt tevtrtl for «Ie, ineltuUiif Ohevrolrt, Dodgt, HoL«QfMia,
I'rleea oakftl ft re" very rpaaonaMf, tnd If will piy you lo tm mt
before baying eItwwhi-re
8p*d*l Bwftin Ib • Font Vivo Fismfir 1880410
-tSflb**-k.^Kl   **am*m||,  *,9   9    (Hflllik«ir  t^HII* a^fllS *****
spvenu ovgun in • wrey uor*.,, .yowMJU
lie ture and look thit up.        Corretpondenee invited
VhormTm—48m S. O. & BttOdiif, T»U Mvm*
LITHBWDOl, ALB1HTA, Heartrending Conditions In
Homes of Scottish
Lovers of Scotland, believers in
British justice, haters of oppression
and all who open-mi ndediy will con.
aider things as they are.will read
witb. more than passing Interest: the
following report from Lanarkshire,
Scotland, as published fn the Hamilton
Advertiser of March 22nd last:
The case for the miners was further
dsveloped before the Coal Commission on Saturday. Mr. John. Robertson, chairman or the Scottish* Unt
of Minn Workers, submitted figures
' show the dangerous nature of tbe miners' occupation, and drew a dismal
picture of the bousing
the mining districts.
'.Mr. Robertson said that during   the
last fifty years there    had been
i-reragt of 1100 persons    killed each
188,531 children born, 22,270 died before they reached the age ot 13
months. In iBIactyre the infantile
mortality was 143 per 1000; in Botk.
well. l-!6 per 1000; in Bellsbili, ]5G per
1000; and Holytown, 142 per 1000. It"
had been calculated that between
£30,000 and £40,000 had been spent
ou sanatoria buildings. The wi
(proceeding) said:.'"Think, of the
t to ask you
i 1913, :
! paran
1219 persons were killed, and
the ten years (rom 1907 to 1316 there
was a total of 12,400 men kilted. In
1913 there were 176,868 persons Injur,
ed and off work [or mare than seven
days, ard fn 1914 the number waa
153,562. In twenty years there was
nut iess than an average of 160,000
persons injured each year, or a total
of about SIA millions. These figures,
he added, did not of course include
what tbe miner paid by death from
disease contracted in   his occupation.
- Witness laid down as a standard of
life a sufficiency of food, clothing, and
education, good housing amid pleasant surroundings, and leisure and recreation. This claim was not made
Jieoause of circumstances arising out
of the war. Previous to tha war, dur-
ing the war, and at' the present time
the miner could not get these things
because either of low wages or nigh
prices. This was more especially
the case with the low.paid workmen
underground, known as datallers or
oncost men, and' the surface workers.
. For these classes of men mining might
be said to be a sweated industry.
Lanarkshire Statistics
In Scotland, the witness said, housing was very had, as was shown by the
. report of the Housing Commission and
preBioosly by the medical officers' reports.     Conditions  had     been    even
porte   them   erj
were emp o ed
i oS e
clothes drying in front of the Sre
isame room where the    family  islpep.
Sickness, accouchement e
children have a chance?
woman has spent her!  day cleaning,
iriners come home from work, and "
has all got to be done over, again.   I
we wonder when the women folks lose
heart?     Private enterprise has failed.
wa  c
landlords or coalow
done by the state.   There Is a legacy of
bad housing, the result of many years
of greed, selfishness,  and  ignoraui
1 have not calculated the cast of doing
it well, but I know the cost in        t    "
health and degradation.   The miner
entitled as a human being to have
good iionse to live in, amidst pleasant
surroundings     It is    the duty of tht
State to provide this, and I am con
need  tbat the State    will find,    af
me far-seeing and humane employ,
s who provide this have found, that
is the best possible investment."
The Miner's Home
At the end    of   witness's evidence he quoted the following from
Dr.    Russell,      formerly    Medical
Officer of the  Local   Government
what life ii
26,000 n
it its bi
O tbDS
ega i
. and children,
and consider whether, since the
world began, man or angel ever
had such a task set before them
as the creation of the elements of
health or happiness in family life
within four, bare walls. . You
mistresses of houses with bed-
and drawing rooms, kitchen and
rooms and.pictures, dining rooms
wash ng houses pant es and
s u  e   es  bow cou d you put one
mo he s    w   h    you      cooks    ano
in sympathetic tones:."After the reading ol the report, I am sure  mv  nnh
ertson, we shall not      	
many questions.   If the coi__	
as you say, they mnst be righted."
Mr. Robertson assured the Commis-
from medical officers' reports.
'Mr. Balfour asked whether the conditions might not be improved by increasing output.
The Witness—1 think the work does
too much. The fault is with the dis
tribation and not with the production.
A man is not born to be a. steam en.
The argument of the economist-is
based on theory?—1 don't think so.
They are borne out by facts. If you
have a shilling to divide between three
persons and give one person 2d. another 4d. and another 6d, it is bad distribu-
tnines as to whether thay needed or
did not need baths?—i don't think a
vote has been taken.
Surely sanitary Inspectors would
take drastic action in  the capes you
lir. Smillie—They have in some!
cases, and they have got orders, bul
the poor people have no places to go
to and beg with tears in their eyes "to
be allowed to remain.
Miners' and Gardens
-Mr. Forgie asked questions as to tbo
inclination of the miners to cultivate
gardens, and suggested that ihe gar
dens were more cultivated before the
eight hour day came into operation.
The witness did not agree. He
thought.that the miner as any other
class, would dig bis garden if he gat
'Mr. Forgie said that in one place
six beautiful baths were provided for
the miners, and they were used about
six time3 a year.
The Witness—I should not wonder
it they did not use th m "f th
unly six baths.   I sa b
a bath in each hous
.Mr. Forgie—-I am me
don't suppose you co ur
isms     entirely h        wn
houses.    It is a g       al        m I
-Yes;   but   our   m g
land is deah
suppose before
house in Lanarksh
of the counlrj
Governments Aet,
submit the plans to
nie that tbat is
was a large ad
working eleven da
Witness—If  a   ra
ground fur five
done his duty to
Do you think th
tbe national nee
shortage of coal        m,
the Lanarkshire mm
Don't you thin
tional need it is
to do?—I say tbe La
not unpatriotic.
Mr. Forgie—I   gr
' .Jlr. Forgie—I agr     h
They gave 14,000
light th6 German
:  Lanarkshire  i
e davs a week
mid do more.
on Sunday?—Ye
clrorch bells wer
When the emp
the coa! miner «
Answering othe
Smillie. the witne
ilton people had
trying tn get som
jacent belonging
MamidJ framing
Our Gentle Methods of I
Dentistry—-20 per cent
Off Regular Fixed Prices 1
1 HERE are still many persons
wbo have an absolute dread
of the dental chair and on aeeount
of this they have permitted their
teeth to fall into a terrible and
dangerous state of neglect. Tbey
know their teeth sbould be attended to but their dread holds them
back. We address ourselves to all
such and aay "Come take your
seat in our offices today. Observe
the ease and comfort of patients in
nfid nee from their attitude, then you will
• the
"r i
e in o
added witness.   ' Th
d    ff th    Duh
Le   bndge Office: The Ott Block
C    ary Office: 115a 8th Avenue East
aim n   n Office: 3 Cristall Block
The   Coun a
tan    o   the Labou
-No     don   think
sh   e Coun j  Coun
"""     l-=C.™o
whoh   y
u   a e^n
bed ooir
oom      y
u    a nnt
ste s   i
toy w th
you     hen
e  way •
hen you
l-o c
abb e  of
he   wl
a    bame
You s   k
ou d    o
o depo t >
Workers I!! Unite
OrDO       ST. \\\, VANCOUVER, E. C.
m. gg      oh   Interior Country Take Notice
T - Const Districts have formed an or
is, C. Loggers' Union, industrial in its
rk-n-s in tlie lumber industry, and con-
<l with ibe    Vancouver Trades    and
J. C. Federation of Labor,
rs iif tbo interior fo join bands with us
un-jciite witli E. Winch, s
rJio.v.'i: .sr-.T.uou-R tssg i
i      mmo dat   n
E Mus   be 3 Qh e
0 \       K     triY
ty   Viaducts
A Straight Tip
Advertisements in The District Ledger
reach the people who are willing and
able to spend money. It -will be your
own fault if you don't get some of that
■money     Slf -you're interested,   Get Busy
F     h    n    C H Fi-.Ji,    Poultry,    Butler,   Eggs,    Etc.
I'ri.vs Sitsnti to Alt-
S rf       W
tb g n
Toxiy Der ico
Communicate At Once With
809 McLeod Building, Edmonton, Alta.
r *
i;  3?  k PAGE EIGHT
Results secured during the past year re-affirm tlie position of the Sun Life of Canada as
th? largest life assurance organization of the Dominion.
Fair-dealing aud progressive business methods have given it' leadership in annual New
Business, Total Business in 'Force, Assets, Surplus Earnings, Net Surplus, Total
Income, Premium Income and Payments to Policyholders. .
Startling1 Conditions
In Fernie School
Room and Board.—A real home. Apply 10 Howland avenue or phone 135
Canaries for Sale.—$7,50 a pair.
Apply over McLean's Drug Storfe or
write Hox 174.—^rs. J. Turner.
Rossland Strong for O.B.U.—A letter
I'rom Rossland to The District Ledger
says that the vote taken in that camp
this week resulted in 253 for the One
Big Union and 3 against. And so it is
going all over the camps.
The Ladies of the Catholic Church
are holding a Whist Drive and dance
Tuesday, (May 20th, at St. Mary's
Hall.    Refreshments  will  be  served
| and prizes given.   Admission Gentle.
[men 50c; Ladies 2ac,
Pianist Services.—My services as a
pianist for small dances or in substituting are available on reasonable
terms. No orchestra work.—Mrs. .).
Dufour, Pellatt Ave., Pernie.
Corbin    Favors    Strike.—-Yesterday
word was received from the local at
Corbin favoring rejection of Order 124
The vote being 22 for rejection and 15-
The Ladies of the. Catholic Church
are holding a Whist Drive and dance
Tuesday, -May 20th, at St. .Mary's
Hall. Refreshments will be served
and prizes given. Admission Gentle,
men 50c; Ladies 25c.
is to be a parents' meeting from which I T(ie 24th at .Cranbrook.—A .large
children will be excluded. It is under. !.1U)raber of Fernie citizens will journey
stood that Mayor Uphill and Police i t0 Cranbrook on the 24th to partici-
Coramissioner Moffatt will be present - pate ,n lhe big celebration there on
and it is hoped that the provincial pol. ,that ,lay A ,arge number 0(»mot„
ice and mounted police will also be j ears wi!1 ,eavo here the d ,
represented so that the public can
have full assurance tliat all the forces
possible will be used to exterminate
the scourge now threatening Fernie.
to the 24th.
Habeas Corpus Proceedings Success,
ful.—The application for a writ of hab.
ens corpus made yesterday at Vancouver on behalf of Nick Parcovich, who i low the whist drfve wh5ch promises to
Whist Drive.—On Tuesday evening
May 20th, a whist drive is being held
by the ladies of the €athoIic Church.
An energetic committee is busy at
work and promise a good time for all
those who attend.   A dance will fol.
FOR SALE.—-Franip House, 10
rooms, plastered, stone foundation,
basement, concrete block house, 5
rooms, plastered, full basement, and
Lot 2, Block 70, Lindsay Ave Annex:
$1,600.00. Terms, not the priee of one
house.   F. Minton, Box 982, City.
Editor Gone to the Coast.—The editor of The District Ledger left on Wed.
nesday morning for Vancouver to at.
tend a special meeting of-the British
Columbia iPress Association and incidentally to be present at the count of
the ballots on the ONE BIG UNION,
a full report on which this paper hopes
to have for next week.
was sentenced to one year in Neison
jail by Magistrate Whimster on April
21th and bail set at $5,000.00, was sue.
cessful and the prisoner will be immediately released. This information was
received by his attorney, Mr. Macneil,
from Mr. McTaggart, who made the ap.
plication in the supreme court.
surpass any previous effort made by
the industrious workers of this town.
Agents .Wanted.—Beer, .Winesf
Whiskey, Absinthe, Apple Cider witli.
out apples,—easily made in your own
home. . Over 250 recipes used by the
leading rectifiers of Europe. Now on
sale in book form. Agents wanted in
every town. Recipes and fill] instructions, $1.00. If not satisfied your mon.
ey refunded. Western Distributors,
Sir. McLean Bldg.,'Calgary, Alta.
May Wedding in Fernie.—This city
was the scene of an unusually inter,
esting wedding Wednesday evening
when Paul Lantz, of Silverton, B.C.,
and Miss Emily Biggs; of this city
were happily united in wedlock at
the English <;hiirch by the Rev. F. Yol-
land, in the presence of immediate rel.
atives and friends. Promptly at 7
o'clock the bride entered the church
on the arm of her father. She was
attired in a beautiful dress of white
satin and gorgette crepe and wore the
conventional bridal veil and oranga
blossoms. Mr. and Mrs. A. Chivers, of
Fernie. sister and brother-in.law of the
bride, acted as witnesses. Little Em.
ily Morris, niece of the bride, made a
Manual Training in Fernie Schools.
—For some time the School Board and
many,, citizens who are interested in
piogressive educational measures have
discussed the advisability of establish.,
ing a manual training department in
connection with the Fernie schools.
The chief preventive of such a step
being taken is financial. On page seven of this issue is an article by Mr,
Jenkins of the high school, based on a
publication by Hollistor, Heath & Co.,
Jlr. Jenkins has already favored The
District Ledger with a number of ar.
tides on educational matters and we
trust that there will be still further
Prohibition in British Columbia.—
Prohibition does not prohibit. To the
casual observer this truth is driven
heme with
The Isis Theatre was packed to tha
doors on Monday night with parents of
children attending the schools of Fer.
nie. Every man and every woman in
that audience was grateful to the chair,
man of the school board, S. Herchmer,
for having called the meeting and to
the acting health officer, Dr, Garner,
for his plain, practical talk and warning regarding the loathsome disease of
syphilis.. now so prevalent in Fernie
and which has-actually contaminated
and probably marked for life even a
number of school children.
, "Before I go ahead with my talk,"
said Dr. Garner, "I want, to know if
this audience is willing to lmvo a
spade called a spade." There was universal assent.
The doctor, aided by stereopticon
slides, explained the causes of tho
dreaded venereal diseases dwelling
particularly on the dangers and loathsomeness of syphilis. He told how
the disease had been discovered among
thechildren at school and of the pre.
cautions that were now being taken.
He urged the mothers and fathers pres.
ent to take a deeper interest in tbe
welfare of their children and gradually
hihtruct them in the vital facts of life
rather than allow them to gain their
knowledge on the streets and back alleys, He said that if the parents would
form an association and if the mothers
wished to hold meeting for further advice and Instruction his services would
gladly be placed at their disposal. The
ii'tense interest shown on the faces of
those present and the cordial applause
given the doctor at the close of his
talk was Indicative of the appreciation
of all present.
Mr. Herchmer gave the parents pres.
ent assurance that everything possible
was being done to minimize the aan.
ger. The toilets had been thoroughly
disinfected and it was proposed to
have a personal examination of all pu.
pils in the schools by a doctor and
qualified nurse. To this proposal by
the chairman the audience gave"unan-
Iinous approval.
The question was asked from the
audience if any police action had been
Startling is not a strong enough
word to give to the conditions that
have been discovered in *ha public
schools of Fernie. It is not creditable
to this city to advertise* abroad that j
venere"aMVseaserhave"becom7soco"m.|f Saturday Matinee 2.30.   Saturday Nights First Show at 7
Friday and Saturday, May 16 and 17
DUSTIN FARNUM  in Zane Grey's Greatest Romance
"The Liglit of Western Stars"
With Dustin Farnum's verile, convincing talent and the most thrilling facin-
ating of Zane Grey's masterly stories this picture teems with exciting interest
RUTH ROLAND in the 13th chapter of "Hands Up"
shot or Half Shot.—The   fact that
Blairmore i3 not   a prohibition town.
winsome flower girl, and presented a I come to realize, with more or less dis.
perfect picture of childish loveliness,! satisfaction, that the people in this
being gowned in white. | part of the province at least do not
After the wedding ceremony was j want prohibition. People'are begin-
performed, the bridal party repaired • ning t0 awaken to the fact, that to let
to th* home of the brides' mother, j a certain ejement dictate as to what
Victoria avenue, where a sumptuous > ar(> going t0 flr!nkv w|„ Mc )er_
wo.Mmg repast was served and where j ^ ,     nolher aggrewitlon dlclate whnt
mon in Fernie that even the school 10
children are among the sufferers but £
the full light of publicity often destroys ; A
dangerous conditions. -'
Fernie is not the only place in Canada which has reason to be filled with
alarm over the increasing prevalence
of the disease. Neither is Fernie the
only place where false modesty and
the basest form of commercialism have
combined to further the inroads of
these loathsome maladies.
A noted medical writer says: '"Without doubt the kiss of a person afflicted
with syphilis is more deadly than the
kiss of a leper," and all medical au.
thorities agree that it is one of the
most dreaded of contagious diseases,
Scieuce has fallen it from tho realms
of the mysterious and made it prevent,
able and in its early stages curable.
Prudishness and a lax enforcement of
law have prevented science  from a
more thorough control of the disease.
Great bundles of posters are being
distributed over Canada warning the
people against the "germs of Bolshev.
ism."   'Mayor Uphill, of this city, received a consignment of these posters
early this week,  He has not put them
up.    There are other germs in this
city that demand more instant atten. ]
tion and if the indications of .Monday
evening's meeeting count the mayor
and the police commissioners will be
kept busy using the full fist of author,
ity in tne endeavor to stamp out these
germs which if allowed to spread will
bring suffering in its most horrible
form Into many houses.
There is to be a mass meeting of in.
dignant citizens at.the. Isis Theatre
on Sunday night. It will be impossible for the Isis to hold the crowd and
further meetings may be necessary.
Monday night's meeting was not a min.
inter's meeting or a moral reform
meeting or a politicians meeting, it was
in truth a mass meeting and c in no
uncertain tones the mass demanded
; It is costing at the present time ten
.dollars every hour of the working day
\ to police Fernie ami enforce law.   Add
Monday Only, May 19
Bewitching CARMEL MYRES in
* "The Little White Savage"
llj Here's a story that holds yon   from the very start and
gives you the most novel ending you've seen on the
ii screen     many a month.
jg "The Woman In
(«Sra3R TllC Wcto»-chaPter 3
o^assssj-nst' One Reel Comedy
Tuesday Only, May 20
"Baree, Son of Kazan"
By James Oliver Curwood
A gripping story of the great Northwest
Wednesday and Thursday, May 21 and 22
"Toys of Fate"
The world's greatest actress in her greatest triumph.
A production that looses the floodgates of passion and revenge.
;    COMING ~~
Dorothy Philips in "The Talk of The Town"
Fannie Ward in "The Narrow Path
the .youug married couple received .the , -;■     .   ..     ,
.„   ^ken in the matter.   It was said that j up the expenditures necessary for city
telling effect.    AVe haveJthere   were  prostitutes   around   the!police, provincial police, mounted pol-
"city spreading th,e disease and that j ice, jails barracks, magistrates, etc.,
with the police protection that Fernie j and it will be seen how enormous ttm
had, city police, provincial police,; cost is. Surely out rff all this expend!.
I mounted police, surely something could' ture there should come some protec:
be done to rid the locality of such
"It Is true," said Chairman Herchmer, "that conditions in this city are
disgraceful-, there nro-prostitutes .oven
There is a likelihood
tion against the spread of a'disease
which can be prevented by action of
those in authority.
We are told that there is' no law
which' will enable,; thc. authorities to
as is Fernie, is responsible for the fol.
lowing in the Blairmore Enterprise:
"A lady wants to know the difference
between being shot overseas and shot
at home. Well, It's very seldom that
one gets to be moro than half shot in
Canada and ono revives far more
quickly than one who Is half shot over
In France in war times,"
Sunday Night's Meeting.—^ntcm.e
Interest is being shown in tlie meeting
wliich Is to.be held in the Isis Tho-n-
ij**?7u l.v   ~~"-.vr?11- wisuf?S     Oj     05.-31*
friends, testimony of which was evi
that another plebiscite will be taken
denced by the large number of costly ion>hi* ^™ this fall.  During the ,mt
several months the Moderation League,
an organization which has made mar
aud' useful presents received. The
newly married couple will take up
thoir resicioiKie Iti Silverton, where the.
groom has a responsible position.
The Lad Ior of tho Catholic Church
J nro holding a Whist Drive and dance
Tuesday,  'May   20th,   at   St.,   Mary'i
Mall.    Refreshments  will   be  served
and prizes glvcm.   Admission C'ontlo,
Ire on Sunday night at nine o'clock.   It j men 50c; Ladies 2,"c.
velous strides, has beon extending its
activities to every towiy and hamlet in
the province, with tlio result that today'
in some hotels."    IXa w.-llfl thnt na fnr na.i -miLkfl_n. tlnnii mwiw  nnil af  thp  kjitop
the school board was concerned they i time there is a law which enabled
were doing everything they could .oi Magistrate Whimster to send a man to
safeguard tho children hut the>; were 'jail for one year because he had in his
not responsible for conditions'. Uo j possession a card which showed that
told of families in Fernie living in one j in 1917 he had belonged to the ■ I.W.W.
room, parents and children "sleeping j it did nbt tako the mounted police long
in oue hed."   He thought it a uood | to discover this and apprehend him.
thoro is a feeling abroad lhat British  tiling to see tho peoplo aroused in tho 1 it did not take thc city police long to
Columbia will revert to a "moderate'' matter and advised that the city coun.! raid the homo of a number of clean
form of licensing.   Tho alms of the as,, ell was the place to take demands for I living young Ukranian miners and put
acciatlon are to Hucetiso beer and light action.
wines, whilst whiskey will be handled j    A further suggestion came from tho
by government vendor.   This move is!-tor for another meeting on Sunday
growing in favor hero,
Mrs. 15. 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	
i them in jail because thoy had copies of
I Tho likranlmi Worker in their posset?-
j slon. It did not take the provincial
■police long to round up somo young
j fellows who bad violated the game
laws. They were bucked by tho law.
| Surely thorn is a law to doan Fernie.
! If there is not tho meeting of citizens
; on Sunday night should seo to it that n
Direction Harry M. Eccles
j night when the mayor and the police
i commissioners .should be present,   it
;was put to a vote and everyone pres.
! ent stood up to demand Ihe meeting,   ■
j    The chairman announced that the
'■ meeting would he  held  nt  the  Ui*
\ Theatre on Sunday night nt nine o'_; demand i» telegraphed to Ottawa nt
; clock and that since the unnnimom j onre asking for a special order.ln.
j opinion of the feathering was that the  council.    The  politicians  at  Ottawa
1 mayor    and    police    commissioner* ,nay |n„Bh at the request.   If they can
; uhonld be, present he would -see that  i*. shown whero tho chocking of tbo
; thoy were notified accordingly. tliwiiH.*- might Increase the profits of
 O  (hfl|r (|nnm.|nl ]oniB wmi musters they
' ♦»♦♦♦♦»♦ ♦»»»*»♦♦♦♦ j ni}.tht act nml ordor the police force!
* ♦ j thoy live established to check the
; ♦     GLADSTONE LOCAL NOTE8 ♦! gprcad of Ibo Bolshevists werms to dp-
vote imiiB of their energy to the un.
All Ratepayers whose taxes
are still unpaid for the year 1918
are hereby reminded that itate r
est is being: charged at the rate
of 8 per eent per annum.
A tax sale will be held on Sep*
tember 30,1919.
Grand Has Extraordinary Big Feature
May 23 and 24
. **» i f-hooked spread of syphilis germ*
II. Ilohl Is im npnoltatod from work j •
;owInk to nn accident, n car pa^Ins.«►♦ + IP■*><y&*o>d* + <►♦♦♦'
over hia foot in N'o. 3 mine.   Ho Ih !n + ♦(
the hospital nt tho prosc-M tlmo pro-  ^ CORBIN NOTES ♦'
m'SKing favourably, t ^ ^ S
Photoplay Deals with Young American in the War
and with War Work of Nobility in
Great Britain
Jim Young of Youngitown, Pa,
Sir Roger Brighton...........
■Souin Lovewcll	
Sunie Brotidplains	
John Broadplaim	
Sav, Josephui Bmadpiaint—
...Robert Harron
Henry B. Walthall
 .Gloria Hope
 Lillian Ghh
. Maxfteld Stanley
■ George Fawcett
. Rosemary Theby
Mademoiselle Ocrintciv....
Kr, Seymour of Brazil, formerly of Berlin	
 - - — George Beigmattn
WlH'M -Iiii*  Y-nUJlJt of Yi'iiilgtUtXXil, 1*.4., tVri'k-l'*.
WK>ifr** *ft.f IS*. r*«iw •n'.iri'f'-'il'i-*' v-n P ■ Ijr'H *!>,*'J-fl r'»'iii"i*'* Ms*.*
to grvat HUgf-r, Mini lu- i*vm'»'i'il« forthwith tt» Cmu-
1 ,;*U
•In.  I',
-.I-l'     «|.*?14*   *|
a fowiim!*-* **t tht AiM'vinftti for*.* khat ar* »«!»<
neqnetttly fo l-mvo for th«* hi-mipfiol.l* in Kuu>|h>.
tin hi* arrival in Imntlon, Ynnng rtWrv** tho war
Itrfftamtiont thon- with preel iiit*rr**t ami he
it at oti'-o *..nt In km training rami* nn tho out'
ftkirUof thnl * ily, au*l Ut-uinuMiUv*' tr*imi*«.
WftiK- '-nl^y'ing n f,"o- bonm V-nv* of ,t)i«on*"o,
Voting mertn Hmh lir**e*l\*lnim. a young Austral*
i*n girl, *'hi in inttntm** j'Wfwiwiftwl, and who i*
nstmh, tlntt**w.4 hy lb** attt^wtifrm pomi h*r hy »
two* Wrm. rihwrwwi &m*n**n »*»ld»r„ mhImImI tn
thtt cans'.' of tttt' .iffi'"« .igifntf fffnn.inj" Th«»r
naeet trtmmnily and their frtvndafcip anon tipm*
into love.
Sumo fitlU lioir fo lHMM'0 fumixK' ttml nt tmco ho-
otmii'n tlie- nl»ji'<-t of muvh Holicitndo on tln> part of
■Mir Ifouror ltr'si»l»t<»n, ah iifiHcrujmloux fortuiH'-iHin-
tor, wlio ItMK ri-nohvd to win liw«t any oti*l. llo
oo)itrivo« to foro.> h'H imwi'lonm* iittcntiaiiH u\H,n
tho girl, and when Youug in ♦•ailed to the front
with lii* rotfiiiH'Ut, Sir Kogoi* nook*i to for«'o hor to
tnnrry him hofoto ho loavos oil a InisinoM trip for
I'raiMv. Hh«» ioj»ol« him and at n tlnal mooting with
Young ai-toiiroK him of hor lovo and htda him «
elioorfiil itdifit at tio havo* for tlio front.
Tho atory now donls with tho .oivoiituio* of
Hiixio ami hor two -.iiilor-.. wlii»'h nro hit onn {*! oil
fi*oijiit*nfly hv ttilvrmtlnml »-omji1i»»fttfitji* ,ifti| \\n*
nm« hiiintioiis of ttormnn ndvonturom niaitMjiiorad-.
hitf .h radiojd*. with whom Sir Ifogor fioooiuo^ on-
tanjjl«*.i. Tho trNmiitiriiiiitioji of tho fair womon
■Mo. <**o *.*\ i>nu<-t.\i*-<i of Kfi^lftjiil to workt-n* in
, . .. ....». ...    ,.
1        vV      nf -, • ,.,y\ ,1,\,   Afl,,y, ,t
I '
i     Atituiiii l}i*- ninny mtUthle |h imiimio-k, who lulu-
jj pMt m tht- <th:'x ilitpmml *tt th. aUiiy *tv U**-h.*i*>*l
-Qtioon Aloxandra, the I'rinoniw Monam, thp ('onn*
*,... i,r M-uf..►•,.«■..  i *,.»*..  i t*.   *    it-    t* *
f * •■»,•••"
tin* Sftwart'Wortloy, %\im Yinlet Kepi*!, tb«
(Vuinteaanf llrogbda. I<«dy Diana Manrior*. daughter of the i)nk«* of Hntland, and th«» mont fainoim
Iwoatily in Kngliah x^Hy, Miw Kiixabeth A«wjnith.
daughter of the former Prime Ilinhtter of Knf-
laml, ami othor*.
.Im-ifig fh«'s ^fA^mfct! Tt'iifJc'.Ti for thea* eauu
try w Nntif. who Mnde "the grott love*1 in aervtee
for th* oaaae of -dkworraey an«l of her eonatry. Ui§
bottle nt*wm. nmh m hovt added materially to tht
tnm* of 11. W Ortfllth m f>m*im**r, oro *h^wn tn
f firs* pfortir*' an«.f titer a<M gn'rtf fnf'jnrst to thc cfe
velopment of aa onnanally dramatic and appealing rtoq.
Tho (iromi Tlioativ propriolors arc J
> installing, a new araml piano, -direct!
from Iho tnnoty, whioh htx% 1m*tx pur.
ohanoil throuRh tho aisent. Mr. Kloy.
, H !... va;>ct*ail tu .iiihi. ',u -buu; »«itc ,
wt oki ilmo.  Th«» iniinugouM nt intoiul
to alvo th»> pulillo of t>rnl« tho vory
best of niUHlo, th«re in no expem? tn
tm uparwi.
'Owing to the fact that Policy
, Committeeman P. Whettley 4<d
tgggttt to Commissioner W. M.
Armstrong, Ortfer 124, we aak fer
hte expulsion (rem said cemmitteo
tanit to tako affect Immediately,
and we notify Mlehol and Cerfeln
of ettr action."
Tho   I.m-sl   Union   nut-lines   will
. I'.Ai,*,.   trill  ihi*   i"*'k, -lAl   p%t%**:■*   X..
' pi-,** tin' n***wt*m,t# «h* tt" working In
fl«>voif»p*m«mi ptaoea, a chanco to
xhoot off thoir hot atr. That moan*
t\i**r* *ill Ik» a tw«*U»« ia Vtotl >'t**'l,
and fVrnie thia week. Tku raeoUng tn
..'..xil ti'vttk will \m imiHt em Itmtwlmy
nlvht owing to tlM» prew-U ttroit.*:
■ CT« Itt «(1 11*10 *tH*t<t.,
t nm esptftitm n Mp ap t*o *,b* Pt
Monranrt* r»m*torT In tlm near to.
mre. I aee there haa beta aa attempt
io rmorato that road a Httl*, atill
it**.** in *h»» *t, dn hrtrtrm XI 1* tmrtt***
f t bare haa tot* «r rMea «p there tn
' the peat, bat th*r bom heen aoaMWbat
* mgaos: ih my laat rid* be aa amneth
, aa peaafMe, and f win five yoa a ajeoi
I wort when f meet ttm other boy*, tot
yonr aaw* ahall ha eatoNed en the
. honor IM in gold tetter*.
It Kim vory considerate of th* com. {
pany to run a spocial do*n to Mctllll- {
Ivray on Tuemlay evening and the peo.:
nl,*.  Miiiv-l;,:  l|.|Hiro"f.1tf ff  ftUff f-TOff thit'
It will happen oftcnor In tho futuro; j
a» It would onable aomo of our (mnde !
lu Kernie to como up and tout m. A* ,
It la vory pri-tly up hore In the anni- i
mor IJijijo, !
1    Wo nxe thnl Mr, Hold ia bark again j
In our ntidM, whioh gooa to prow that i
.. (\rbln l» atill on tbo ma-? and lito*ly i
;tt Ik« a pwmlnont little- U»rg nome;
Uny, I
Tho minor la n IHtto r«-ittc*» th«^«' i
;»lw>*.   And »bjT   1K» (.nnly di:*«rvo*'
; a little more than an cmlatence in a,
♦ttiwbl*« dnit-n thaok on it *U1o hill    It't "'
almoat aa had a* th« war. I
We are gradaalty gcittsg a tew re-!
tumo«t ^oldlrra among n*. Tho m^rw j
tho morrlor nnd don't for*.. I that u, '•
hIioiiI.I Ito uIhmi n Httbi onnald-nrtillon.,
aw he went ov«r the top tor the be»<r. j
Trades Unionists
What is the use of IncrHsecL Wages if the
iMnnufac'turcr, Wholesaler nnd Uctuilor
are to ndtl to the iiK'rea«ed -wnjro cost,
tlieir usual percentages of profit, and
compel you to buy back the commodities you produce with three scales
of excess profit added.
Protect Wage Values hy joining: the Cooperative for the distribution of these
commodities, and ultimately Co-Operative produetityi of the merchandise for
which your wage* aro exchanged.
A Opeetnt m**llno ot ttm ahse* la.1
ml nntm waa b*r»«t kn th#> eXwh raw
99jt ak« Jtt9,t*amtmmmmm,n t^m^Ott fcaMMB  *----—' ■-■-  ---. —  -mMmJtaM   '
it nw iMirara aan mhr imni' naai>;
The ttt*<rtlst om mtlot tf P.  MJ
1 •-■mw aw*a^PII^Twi pfVwPWfef Wm Mmm oo^nwW!%t
ta ahow why «• mat take a otttkm
iMMtfjfe no9 ttthih*%t ob^^^m. tbtHtmuo* jM^g^. ^y^^^g^H^
WIW"   WH   n™»Wil   ttoWtfr,       amaifmw   Wf.   wtttmwmtmW <
aai th* 1*r*atd*tn tmt nttrt.nmt thai
m**mp r wit AteMH to late thej
am* oml WMnr. ttoy tbo t*h TW|
fnltnw/nt Pemttotltm waa alan pn*n*d
u^jamt^^^^m   49    Jtta^^^^kjaa^lk^k   ^t^^M^j^m,
»^WiHPWB Wt V-RMHRraU-^t  w^^WWw«
1 tlint \i* i»- fnm!^f liertr ffltlitinl 'hw^t^r
' t« hint tor tt. Wnt th*r* m*T b* n dny
(when he will have aemetMeg to aay
I in taaU#t» in thi* UXi'ir mmU of oar*.
'\ One thine we know la tbat the miners
'. it itti-fl* nhoir diiUrk't ar* with th* rt*
, tara«a aaya aao iaa» ta*w«ria * »»*h«.
lot. The Miner, tlfca th* aoMk»r. io.
imirm. a little mer» than he b eettlna
I ao why ahoaMal they eeeihf ne ami aa-
■ aha ooe another ao wnlty to atrwMtth
I ft waa a alee o-atytm -party laat weat
i«t »n« hnrn* nt Mr a«A Mt». t'Voagh.
(and wahaptthey eaja»»< ft  lu too
Wt   U***L   *.l**l*   ■i.lt.liO.   IMl,   A   U-i   UMM*.
ot thaaa la (hte NttJe tows,  la M rOcb'
lhat Jefce la patttaa apHeaif Hawaii,
* M hay, aai leai betet* yn* laaa'
■•»■ ■""■a    .!■■   ■
Incorporated 1907
aaapa1    wmtwam, wmw ^^w    ■■^waf "^e1 ^w ^an^   ^w^n       ^-mttn* w^mwtm ^omoowi--w    mmo* ^-t-^w^-a
momou, iwdat, mat it
11:00 ajB. ud 7 JO psm.
tAmmt* Rf.v.E Hey wood
Mara Frew
a   ww^lnwran
www OwWWt^^Hp*
ounmuftD iMcrunx
"The Silent Navy"
WtKm vMPfVM mWKmtW-WK.WbWooml^ 'WW  mNP I
ilriahiiMl Htr, o*t In Ib* rtty Ibo pn*t \
ttoptn tt 4nyn m
Adtlftl fOo
vniram ioo


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