Ginger: the life and death of Albert Goodwin
One of British Columbia's most colourful figures was Albert "Ginger" Goodwin, a slight young English immigrant who arrived on Vancouver Island in 1910 to join hundreds of others slaving in the hellholes of the Cumberland mines. What he saw there made him one of the most effective labour leaders the province has ever seen, and led to an untimely and controversial end. Susan Mayse combines the skills of novelist (Merlin's Web) and historian in this gripping biography of one of BC's most controversial labour figures, a hero among Vancouver Island miners and a dangerous subversive in the eyes of the authorities.
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Introduction Armed and dangerous
18 other sections not shown
Albert Goodwin Andrew Waldie arrest Big Strike blacklisted British Columbia Federation British Columbia Provincial bullet cabin camp Campbell Campbell's Canadian Collieries Chinese Coal Creek coal miners Columbia Provincial Police Comox Lake conscription Consolidated Crowsnest Crowsnest Pass Cumberland Museum death Devitt District Dominion Police draft evaders Dunsmuir exemption father Federation of Labour Federationist fire fishing friends Ginger Goodwin Horbury Imperial Munitions Board inquest island coal Italian Joe Naylor Karl Coe knew Kootenays Labour Council Landucci later lived Marocchi Military Service Act Minto Nanaimo never Number Five Number Four officer organizer Pansy Ellis Party of Canada PHOTO COURTESY remembered rifle River Rossland Rushford Selwyn Blaylock shooting shot smelter Smelter Workers soccer Socialist Party soon story strikers tion Tommy Anderson took town Trades and Labour Trail UMWA United Mine Workers Vancouver Island Victoria wages wanted West Kootenays women wrote