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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 30, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE 4)AiL\' HERALD MONDAY, DECEMBER 3(ii,tfilR DAILY AND WEEKLY J. ^roprlttert �nd Publlih*ra rJTHt LETHBRIDGE HERALD PRINT-: \- fNG COMPANY, LIMITED iU etfi street South, Lethbri�lae W. A. Bubh�n�n Treaidect and ManaginB Director fahn Torrance -  Business Managsr TELEPHONES �uatnaaa OWm ................ 12sc lEditorlal Office............... 1224 Subscription Rates: bally, delivered, per week...... .15 Dally, delivered, per year ......J7.60 Dally, by mail, per year ......$5.00 Weekly, by mail, per year......J1.50 Weekly, by mall, per year to U.S..$2.00 Dates of expiry ot subscriptions appear dally, on address label. Acceptance ot papers after expiration date is our authority to continue the subscription. THE RESULT OF THE BRITISH ELECTIONS A lot of opposition noise did not toean the Coalition Government in Great Britain was going do^vn to detest. Noise . doesn't deteat govem-taents or mean that they have lost the public confidence. We might do well to Iteep that fact in mind in Canada. Where has been a good deal of noise about lAiion Government but that it has lost the confidence of the people is extremely doubtful. The thoughtful people think quietly not loudly, �nd it is the thoughtful people -who .TTleld the most influence. The result in the British elections Is a wonderful and overwhelming tri-tiute to LSoyd George, for the work he bad done during the war, and was an expression ot confidence in the policy he bad outlined tor the future.^ Pacifist and Bolsheviki elements �'existed only In a small measure. They were noisy and threatening, but democracy, through the ballot, has ruled again them. PhlUp Snowden, Arthur Hendereon, and Ramsay Macdonld, tlielr chief mouthpieces have beeu obliterated. Sane labor Is upheld and men ot .the type of Clynes, Tlllett, Crooks, IBrace, Abraham, Richarda and O'Grady have been returned. It is only the pacifist and Bolsheviki element tliat has been obliterated. While many countries in Europe are suffering from the development of this'^ woiking class autocracy movement, Bri'ain, as usual, keeps Ita head. Free eovernment exists in Britain and that Is all sane labor demands. When they have the votes, they can obtain the power by constitutional methods. The defeat of former Premier As-quith and some of his more distinguished colleagues is to be regrettel tor their presence In Parliament would be helpful to the new government and the country. Likely aeata will be found for the more prominent of them. The straight liiberals could not count on the old time Liberal vote for thousands ot Liberals throughout the country were supporting Coalition. It must not be overlooked either that Lloyd George, just before the elections had approached Mr. Asqulth and other leading Liberals to enter the Coalition ztnd they had refused and it may be electors voted against them fcecause of their failure to co-operate vlth the Prime Minister ](reland creates a more distreEsing situation than ever. The more moderate home ruie element, the Nationalists, has been Viped out, and the Sinn Fein dominates, which is very bad for Ireland. The Sinn Peiners are in a sense the Irish Bolsheviki. They want Ireland cut off ent^ely frim Britain and created Into a Republic, notwithstanding that there is & strong and Influential section unalterably opposed to such a policy. The Sinn. Feiners declare they will not *It in Parliament. They simply contested the Irish seats to establish the strength ot tlielr cause. The British elections have shown ihal: Lloyd George is trusted, that Coalition is the desirable form of government at this moment, that pacifism h�s', very few ifrlends amongst the j)(ro^e, and Bolshevism has seemlng-, Jy none whatever. If the new government is atrone enough to carry out Its .ocial reform .policy, as well as han-fdie,the problems of reconstruction or readjustment satisfactorily, Britain pee4 ^ot fear a revolution. The saner miiSlt dominate and ,sane minds are necsaeary In governments at this per-'Jod^f _^e -world's history. homo out by Friday's news dispatches in which it was stated that German general headquarters at Spa had elnh-orate dugout systems for the protection of the KalSer and Von Hinden-burg. Professor Lough says tlie Germans seem to have a sort of bravery when thoy ai-e -n-innlng but it Is tho bravery of bratishness. They lack the moral fibre that makes men of other nations fight to the last ditch. . This opinion also seems to be borne out 'by the observations ot Admiral Rodman who was In active command ot the American fleet when it was part of tlie allied grand fleet under command ot Admiral Beatty. On his return to New York he gave an interview in which he stated that no amount of .coaxing could induce the German high seas fieet to come out and fight, with the result that (he most ignominious surrender in the naval history of the world was staged. Countless other evidences of tho lack ot German moral fibre which makes tor bravery are sliown by the war records. P*rof. I.ough, drawing a contrast between the action ot the Germans and the Kaiser and the action of another nation in a similar plight says: It is plain that the Germans are unable to see themselves as others see them. Their recent e.\perlencei would have had a chastening effect on most peoples, but no such effect has boeu visible in them. The flight of tiie Kaiser is an indication ot their type of mind. Think of the number of rulers who have died at the heads of their armies, making a last desperate, hopeless, but nevertheless heroic stand. But this man runs away; he has not the 'fiber to stand and share in the fate of his people, which he brought about by his own acts. He Is greatly concerned that be shall keep a whole skin and a fat purse. Let us suppose that England had been. defeated and that an English King, corresponding in his relations to the people with the Kaiser, had taken to ignominious flight. Popular indignation, at his cowardice would have known no bounds. Yet, though the censorship has been removed In Germany, no one there appears to have uttered one word in criticism of the Kaiser's course. It seems to them natural, to us abhorrent. The Germans are the champion quitters of all time, and.it excites no special emotion in them that the Kaiser has quit also. Again Prof. Lough sajt: To the psychologist not only the actions of a nation but the people's viewpoints of that action are an indication of mental characteristics. No one in Germany apparently had a word to say in reprobation of the disgraceful yielding of a great fleet without tiring a shot It seems inconsistent that this appalling cowardice should be exhibited by the same people who fought their way into Belgium, France, Serbia, Russia, and Rumania, but we must remember that the Germans do not fight as other peoples, nor think as other petrples when they fight. Their masses are trained for mechanical manoeuvres. They go into battle mechanically-under orders. Their habit of dnil obedience makes this possible, and their characteristic of cowardice causes them to go ahead when the order is given, rather than be shot by an officer -who stand* with a drawn pistol behind them. \ It is a matter ot everyday observation that any cowardly person will maintain what he may term his courage as long as he is winning. The bully is exposed in his true light when he Is losing. To wage a losing fight, as the Allies did, at least to some extent, for four years requires real moral fibre. The pretense of a defensive war which the Germans have set up affords another indication of this same ment(\l characteristic. If we grant that the masses of their people believe that the war was defensive, we are confronted by the fact that the nation abjectedly surrendered before a foot of Its territory had been con-quered, except the narrow strip of Alsace taken by the French at the beginning of the war and since held continuously. The Germans could not themselves endure what they had done to Belgium and France. WILSON'S SPEECH Some of the Irish are going to declare an Irish republic. No doubt Pat will be president and Mike, secretary of state. Chrlstobel Pankhurst was defeated in the Old Country elections. Evidently Christobel has something still to learn about electioneering. A clothier giving evidence before a commissioner In Chicago, said the price of clothes was already coming down. No doubt skirts will now gradually creep nearer the ankles also. Evidently the food on board some Of tjxe returning transports is much too high to be so held in the estimation of the Canadian soldiers to whom It is served. ^;ir�(|; piycHOLOGY f.'''�l5grHE GERMAN '^Tpie average German would rather ; ' lie )i live coward than a dead hero. '^�a.t [b the opinion of the German -:peopIe as a whole, revealed by the vetjasing defeat ot 1918, according to �3t,mta B. Loogh, professor of psychol-� ofjf. New York University, writing in the New York' Times. JTiM yrofesBor'B opinion seems to be Development of coal mines In the Lethbridge field should be encouraged in every possible way. If the city can help by supplying electric power at a reasonable rate it will bo good business. Now it is the Prince of Monaco who takes a flJng at old Kaiser Bill, and tells him what a fool he was to think he could become military dictator of ihe world. No need to tell him now -Bill knows it by sad experience. AITHEGUmtL ON SATURDAY LAST A Just Settlement and Then Have it Observed, is His Demand LONDON, Dec. 2S.-The text ot the president's speech at the Guildhall this afternoon is as follows: '.Mr. Lord Mayor; "Wo have come upon days when c.eremoiiins like this have a tiew aigni-ficaiice which most impresses me as 1 stnud here. The address which I have just heard is most generously and .(graciously conceived, and the de-liKhtful accent of sincerity in it seems like a part of that voice of counsel which is now everywhere to be heard. I feel that a distinguished honor has been conferred upon me hy this reception, audi beg to assure you. sir. and your associates of my very profound appreciation,, but 1 know that I am only part of 'what 1 may call a great body ot circumstances. I do not believe that it was fancy on part that I heard in- the voice of welcome uttered in the streets ot this great city and in tlie streets ol Paris something more than a personal welcome. It seemed to me that i heard the voice of one people speaking to another people, and If. was a voice in which one could distinguish a singular concert of emotion. There was the pride that the fighting had such a culmination. There was that sort of gratitude that the nations engaged had produced such men as the soldiers of Great Britain and of the United States and of Prance and of Italy. "But there was something more In it, the consciousness that the business is not yet done, the consciousness that it now rests upon them to see that those lives > were not lost in vaia. I have not yet been to the actual battlefield, but I have been with many of the men who have fought the battles, and the other day I had the pleasure of being present at a session of the J-Yench academy when they admitted Marshal Joffre to their membership. That sturdy soldier stood and uttered, not the words of triumph, but tho simple woirds of affection for his soldiers and the conviction which he summed up in a sentence which I will not try accurately to quote, but reproduce in its spirit. It was that France must always remember that the small and weak could never live free in the world unless the strong ai!d the great always put their power and their strength in the service of right. "That is the after-thought-the thought, that something must.he done now-not only to make a juit settlement-^but to see the settlement is observed and that honor and' justice prevails in the world. 'When I have conversed with the soldiers I have been more and more aware that they fought for something that not all of them had defined, but which all of them recognized the moment you stated it to them. They fought to do away with an old order and establish a new one, and the centre and characteristic of the old order was that unstable thing which we used to call the 'balance of power,' a thing in which the balance of power was determined by sword drawn on one side or the other, a balance which was determined by the unstable equilibrium ot competitive interests, a balance which was maintained by jealous watchfulness and an antagonism ot interests which, though it was generally latent, was always deep-seated. "The men who have fought in this war, have been the men from the tree nations who are determined that sort of thing should end now and forever. It ''s very interesting to me to observe how from every quarter, froin every sort of mind, from every concert of counsel there comes the suggestion that there must now be not a balance of power, not one powerful group Of nations set up against another, but a single overwhelming powerful group of nations who shall be the trustees of the peace of the world. "It has been delightful in my conferences with the leaders of the governments to find our minds moved along exactly the same lines and jliow our thought always has been that the key to peace was the guarantee of the peace, not the Items ot It; that the terms would be worthless unless there stood back of them a permanent concert of power for their maintenance. That Is the mo.st reassuring thing that has ever happened in the world. "When this war began the thought of a league of nations was indulgently considered as the interesting thought of students. It was thought ot as one ot those tilings that it was right to characterize by a name which, as a university man, I have always resented. It was said to bo academic, as If that in Itself were a condemnation- something that men could think about, but never forget. Now we (Ind the practical leading minds ot the world determined to get It. "No such sudden and potent union of purpose has ever been witnessed in the world before. Do you wonder, therefore, gentlemen, that in common with those who represent you, I am eager to get at the business and write the sentences down and that I am particularly happy that the ground is cleared and foundation laid-for we have already accepted the same theory of principles. "And back of u.? i;; that imperative yearning of the world to haVe all disturbing questions uulcted, to have all threats against peace silenced to have Just men everywhero come together for a common object. The peoples of the world want peace and they want it now, not merely by conquest of armies, but by agreement of mind. "It was this incomparably great object Uint brought me overseas. It has never belolfyt b'ee^ d^m^ excusable for a president of thej United States to leave the territory of tho United States, but I know that I have the support of thfe judginent of my oolleagues in the 'governmetit of the United Stated In saying that it was my paramount duty to turn away even from the Important affairs at home to do this groat duty." COALDALE ENJOYS CHRISTMAS TREES (From Our Own C.irrf>pona�nt> COALDALE, Dec. 2S.-The Christmas tree was an enjoyable evening throughout. The program was a revelation of what can be done oh short notice at Coaldale. We have a great deal ot real talent and tho prospect for the future looks bright. Great credit is due to the school principal and staff for tho way they improvisod such a fine program on short notice. Mr. Mitchell excelled himself as chairman, and interspersecf the progr&m with pithy, humorous and fitting remarks. For the first time the Coaldale or-chestr.i appeared at a public entertainment. Great credit is due to this musical combination for the excellent selections rendered. We shall hear more from this source In the future. Another pleasing feature was the play put on by a numberof young people. This was got up on their own Initiative and. spoke well both for their enterprise and talent. The people of Chin and district held a Christmas social iu the school house on Christmas night. Games were enjoyed for a while after wliich a program ot moving pictures was presented and refreshments served. Bennett Grunwald is leaving Coaldale to take a position In the Standard Bank at Lethbridgp. A very enjoyable party was given by Mrs. Norton last week at her home in Coaldale. The event was the occasion of a shower to Mrs. George Knudson nee Ida Honeysett. Owing to the 'flu and other unavoidablo difficulties this event had to be postponed from tim.e to time. Those present were Mesdames Honeysetr, Cannon, Stephenson and Carlson, and Misses J.. Ross. M. Hunt, G. Honey-sett, Nan Macintosh, A. Suggitt, B. Grunwald. Lydla Rogers, Hilda Rogers, J. Emde, Vina Peters, and A. Helsetli. Almost a score ot presents of a very suitable character were presented. A. contest In animal name guessing resulted in the first prize being won by Miss Hunt and the booby" prize (a toy buffalo^fby Miss V. Peters. '^^} Mr. H. Suggitt 'isi back again fro* an extended businless trip in Sail, katchewan and la glad to be back to a decent climate. A pleasant luncheon and Christmas farewell shower was given at the home of Mrs. R. Lund '.In honor ot Miss Jessie Ross, who leaves Coaldale this Christmas. Tho robm had holly decorations in a setting of red and green. , Those present weru Mesdames Knud-I son and Carlson, aud Misses Ross, ! Hunt, Rogers, Holimann, Honeysett, and Mcintosh. Suitable present were given and a most enjoyable evening was spent. The pleasure, however, was mingled with regret at the knowledge that Miss Ross was leaving as she has been very highly esteemed during her stay in Coaldale. The position In the school made vacant by the resignation of >Ilss Ross has been filled by Miss Macdonald, ot Nanton. Unfortunately, however, the 'flu paid this yom.^ lady a visit and she is unable to asaume her duties at present. In the meantime Miss Thora Johnson whose school at Turin is closed for the 'flu. Is carrying on the work. We are sorry to report that Mr. Macleod of the Mitchell Nursery Co., is down with the 'flu, also Mr. l-kl. Davidson is in the hospital for the ! same reason, but 'is making good progress. Miss Milman of Travers, is visiting Coaldale, the guest of her sister, -Mrs. D. J. Schofield. Rev. Hugh Dobson preached at Coaldale last Sunday as announced. On Sunday, Dec. 29, a Christmas service was held at the Coaldale pan, preached. The Coaldale orchestra led the singing and gave selections. Remember Jan. W. A, Buchanan's lecture. "Twelve Days on the Western Front." The first aid classes will be resumed on the first Tuesday after New Year's. Please don't forget. Next week we hope to publish the results of the Christmas school examinations as supplied by Mr. Schofield. FEAR HARD TREATMENT BERNE, Dec. 27.-Most of tlie members ot the former Austrian royal house who have remained in Austria are reported to have sought safety In neutral legations In Vienna becauso of fear ot rough treatment at the hands of the populace. The Argentine and Chilean legations have offered hospitality to a dozen former archdukes and archduchesses. REMOVE PROHIBITION WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.-Removal ot the .war time prohibition on the registration of abbreviated cable addresS' es was announced by the navy department today. WILL INTERVIEW WiLSON LONDON, Doc. 26.-A deputation from the league of nations union, lioaded by Viscount Grey, v/lll visit Preaident Wilson at the American embassy on Saturdaj'. The delegates include Viscount Bryce, Gen. Srauts^ and Professor Gilbert Murray, of Oxford University. Hearings on the application of tlie express traffic association, acting on behalf ot the express companies ot Canada, for an Increase In rates, will be given by the railway board In Ottawa Jan. 7, Montreal Jan. IG, and in Toronto Jan. 23. - . FOREMOST LINE Business People Have To Carry On While C. P. R. Can Get Privileges (From Our Own CorreSDonaenH FOREMOST, Dec. 28.-The announcement that our train service on and after December 31 will be reduced to a weekly comes rather as a surprise to the people of this district. 'When such a change was suggested in August it was proposed as a war measure, but now that the war is over and we are in tho reconstruction period, the war cannot bo the excuse. From tlie viewpoint of an observer there seems to be a large amount of business done by the two trains a week as we have them now, and this will increase as spring approaches, with the incoming seed, feed, etc. It is true that the late crop was no bumper, but then because the crop was a ifallure the farmer could not pull out and leave things. The elevator'companies are not doing one-quarter the business this year as formerly, nevertheless they are on the job and are paying their men. Our Jbeal business men also are not living in purple these days, yet they are not leaving the people; they still stick to the "old ship." Bi\t tho C. P. R. can get large grants of the people's land, large increases in passenger and freight rates, an Increased scale to provide for excess war costs, then when a particular branch line is not paying a 7 or 10,per cent, dividend reduce the service and Inconvenlece tlie people. (Mrs. S. M. Black, matron ot the local iTpspital, Is spending a well-earned rest and vacation in Calgary. Mr. Taylor, of Burlington, who has been in Taber for a time, returned homeion Tuesday to spend Christmas with his family. Mr. Wade, principal of the Foremost Consolidated school, Is spending the holidays -with friends in the Lucky Stride district. Miss Sullivan, who has been a member ot the Union Bank staff here, has been transferred to the Calgary branch,; and left on Wednesday to take up her new duties there. Mr. Terrace returned home on Tuesday from tho Macleod district to spend the holiday season with his family. Mrs. Soil Avas a visitor in Lethbridge during the week. A jury in Vulcan, Alta., brought in a rider asking for an investigation into the "bootlegging" that was going on in that district. We wonder if that investigation could be extended as far south an here. The regular monthly meeting of the Ladies' Aid will be held on Wednesday afternoon, January S, in the parsonage. As this is the first meeting since the beginning of the 'flu epidemic, a large attendance Is looked for. Miss Edith Yeo, who formerly resided here, but now ot Vulcan, is visiting with her sister, Mrs. Scott. The annual meeting ot the local Red Cross Society met last week. The reports of the past year's work were encouraging. The election of officers resulted in the election of Mrs. Playle, president; Mrs. J. M. Green, secretary. Instead of there 'being two circles as formerly, there will be but one. Mr. Joe Wlatson left on Saturday for California where he will spend the winter, Mr. Watson has been suffering since October 30 with the 'flu and its complications and found 'it advisable to go south to recuperate. His many friends wish him a pleasant journey and a speedy recovery. Mrs. Watson and the children left also for points in Ontario where they will spend the winter. School Question Christmas over and facing the New Year many probletas will present themselves. The'first and one of the chief ones is the coming annual meeting of the school ratepayers. Sidney Webb has said, "Peace will involve almost the remaking of the nation's educational machinery." One of the great lessons impressed upon the mind of Great Britain since war began is that the education of the child should not be neglected but rather should receive greater coDbid-eratlon and stimulus. At tho annual meeting in January the trustees who have been your servants during the past year will give an account of their stewardship. Perhaps the administration have not been satisfactory. All ratepayers should be at the meeting to register their complaints. Perhaps It has been highly satisfactory, then all ratepayers sliould he there to say so. Then thero is Ihe question of school accommodation which Is at present woefully lacking. �What about the new school? If you have any interest Jn the child or .iny Interest In the institution in which they receive their secular and a lurgo part of their moral education, make It-your business to be at the annual n'iietljjg. WITHDRAW RESIGNATIONS PARIS, Dec. 28.-The nine Socialist deputies who resigned from the military committee ot the chamber ot deputies have withdrawn their resignations. Hubert Rouger, a Socialist deputy, in explaining the change in their attitude in a letter to President Deschanel of the chamber, said; "The chairman of the cotmnittee has stated that tho committee is going to urge acceleration of demobilization, that the premier will appear before the committee to make kno^vn the plan ot demobilization and that the French government. In accordance with Its allies and associates, does not plan military intervention in Russia" ^ Felt That He Would Nerer Walk Again "FRUlT>A^TlVES"Brou|ht Relief. mr. lorenzo lcduc 8 Ottawa St., Hull, P.Q. "Fniit-a-tives" is certainly a wonder. For a year, I suffered with Jiheuma-tism; being forced to stay in bed for five months. I tried nil kinds of medicine but without getting better; and thought I would never be able to walk again. "One day while Iy\ng in bed, I read about, 'Frnit-a-tives' the great fruit medicine; and it seemed just what I needed, so I decided to try it. The first box helped me, and I took the tablets regularly until every traco of tho nbeumatiiun left me. I have every confidence in 'Fnnt-a' iives' arid strongly recommend (liera to every sufferer from Rheumatism". LOiaSNZO LEDUC. 50c. a box, 6 for ^2.50, trial size 25e. At all dealers or sent postpaid on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa, Out, ICKED UP IN ASSING FOR THE.BUSY M. S. Mills, accountant ot the Bank of Commerce, Macleod, has been transferred as manager to the Bank of Commerce at Drumheller. Mrs. James Dempsey and her five children, lost their lives in a fire which destroyed their home in Prestiss Valley, 15 miles from Orleans, N.Y. The petition for the recall of Aid. Marshall in Medicine Hat was shelved, the council claiming it was premature as Aid. Marshall had not been sworn In as a member of the council. J. M. McRae, district freight agent of the Canadian Northern Railway at Saskatoon, has been appointed assistant general freight agent of Xhe company in Winnipeg, succeeding J. M. Horn, promoted to be general freight agent. That plan.? are proceeding for the operation by the Dominion Government ot a fleiil, ot steamships from the East to the West coast, by way of the Panama Canal, is the news brought back from Ottawa to Victoria by Dr. S. P. Tolmie, M.P. Rev. Dr. ^G. M. Campbell, prominent �Methodist minister of New Brunswick, died in a hospital at Hornell, N.Y., on Christmas day. He was a native of Wallace, N.S., and was 66 years old. He was a very prominent Methodist minister and was principal of Mount Allison Ladies' College. C. H. McCormick, president of the International Harvester Company since Its organization In 1902, retired from that office and becomes chairman of the board of directors. H. P. McCormick, his brother, treasurer from 1906 to 1912, wf�! elected president "of thd' board. : ' . An exchange of views is taking pjftce between representatives pt noutrnl countries for tho purpose of reaching joint action conoerninj; the method of representation ot neutrals before the peace congress. Speaking of the allocation of $230,-43C to tho depreciation aoconnt, in answer to u question ot the Calgary Albertan, H. B. Pearson, general superintendent of the Onlgary Natural Una company, said that tills amount was necessary because ot the urgency of developing new fields. The appeal of the Hudson's Bay-company against tho doclsion of Mr. Justice Lamont, rendered on July 17 last, which directed the Hudson's Bay company to pay o surtax of 6% cents per acre on all of Its uncultivated lands in SaskatchewAn, was dismissed in the court ot appeal. Immediately the result pt the British election is known Lloyd George will reorganize his Cabinet. JjotA Beaver-brook is understood to have been offered a portfolio and may accept. If he enters the goyernment it will very probably be as Secretary of State for" Colonial Affairs. Bishop and .Mrs. Piukham, of Calgnry celebrate their golden wedding tomorrow. It is related that it was not possible to purchase a wedding ring ill Winnipeg, but thero was a handy tinsmith tlvero who made one out of a five dollar gold piece, the ring M'hich was used for the occasion and which Mrs. PInkham has worn ever since. While the police were raiding a gambling game over a store at 128 York street, Toronto; Nicola Tupolicko a Ituaslau standing six foot six inches, became so frlglitened while in a room downstairs that he ran and jumped through a plato gjass window out to York street. Plalu'clothesmen McMa-liou and Waterhouse, who were conducting the raid, said (hat Tupolicko was not in tho party being sought by tho police. When he leaped through the window ho was cut on tho hands and face, but alighted on his feet on the sidewalk. For doing this he was arrested, charged with being disorderly. Many Miners who are subject to coughs, colds, tender throats, we