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BC Historical Newspapers

The B.C. Trades Unionist 1908-09-01

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IN EVERY city In America where
, there aro a half-dosen unions or
U more there ia a Tradea Council.
Where these have existed for
any onaaiilatahl. period the corn-
has benefited aad
Vancouver Is no exception to the rule.
The relegate, to this body am aa a
tain men who, without hone of per.
aonal gain, devote their heat energies
to the public welfare. While they at
all tints, endeavor to conserve the
heat interests of trades unionists yet.
In a broader sense, they serve the
coanmunity aa a whole. They act aa
a watchdog on those corporation graft-
era who seek special privileges for
which they give little in return. Had
the advice of the local Tradea Council
been followed on several occasion, in
the past, many of oar natural opportunities would attJlI be In the hands of
the city rather than that ot private
individuals It haa taken an Interest
an our schools and oar parks and from
cietles, now a���ambled In
lleve it to be in the heat interests of
all classes of workingmen mat nine
hour, should const itute a working day
for all classes of labor, aro of tha
opinion that the beat means of accomplishing the same would be all
claaaea of workingmen being thoroughly organized during the cot
. pi wfi*   *&** jure^-tii'; "*.,<
dull in all outdoor
scorers received $2
par day far 10 hours. Carpenter. 13
for nine hours. During the summer of
1890 the hours of corporation laborers
were reduced from 10 to 9, mainly
through the efforts of the Trades
Council. Another question that agitated the members of the local unions
winter.   It 1b therefore resolved that    during this period period waa that of
the secretary of thte meeting do request all labor societies of the city
to elect delegates to a meeting to he
held on December 5, 1889. for the purpose of forming a Trades and Labor
Council for the city of Vancouver to
take Into consideration the nine-hour
movement and other matters
Ing to the welfare of wox
At that time the 9-hour day waa the
all-absorbing topic In the brief space
of 18 years, through the unity of workingmen, the 9-hour day haa
cured and in practically ovary tr
a regular pay day. There was no established custom and in many trade,
the members did not know when they
would receive their money. The question was taken np by the Trades Council and it .wan finally decided that in
all trades there should he a regular
day at least once in every two
Through unity of action this
accomplished in nearly every
On August 14, 1890, a general
meeting was held to consider the quea-
n of sending a delegate to the Do
Trade. Congress.   It was do-
ttme to time offers valuable sugges-    the great shortening of the hours of
Animated by these motives it
d>f Justly be said to be one of our
important bodies,
the 8-hour day.   If for nothing else    elded to do so and Mr. George Bart-
elected.  At the same time the
Union also elected air.
to represent them.   Mr.
labor justified the existence of tradea
unions ss exemplified   In the advan-
ZXjmZ.*-   W-"!��Sf��
a��so. ��� mil ira mm\t we
the head tax. and personally
favor of it   He would do all In hla
power to prevent the Chinese coming
here and he waa aware they were not
a desirable clsss.   He did not see how
they could admit Chinese   Into  the
country aad exclude them from the
During the year 1890 the white miners -in the Wellington mines wore
locked ont and a great deal of money
waa furnished by the union, affiliated
with the local council. The troop.
had been sent there and Dunsmulr
then, aa today, waa engaged In the
detestable work of union .meaning
In September  of 1890,   Vancouver
ted its first Labor Day
parade and sports were a
In the early yearn
ell waa establishing Itself in the
It* took a great Interest In m
affairs and many privilege, the dti-
sens now enjoy ware gained only |t|
ter hard aad persistent work by
edition of the Trades
would not ho complete with-
i brief outline of the Trade, aad
a^jayaaa^n,. since  its Inception.
first pTel-MmlaaTr<ahh*^ anet>ai&I
On November 21. 1889, in the
Sullivan Hall, which stood on the
now occupied by the much more
itlona Sullivan building on Cor-
atreet.   At that time Vancouver
* ^rf!!Wfy. y^frEJllviff****
But they contained the
the   meeting
Council.   A. an lllnatretiron of eafaW
MINaaaimo, represent-    wherein the Tradea Council's sui
These three were the    tions were not adopted, a commi
On December 5, 1889, a    meeting    delegation from British Columbia and    waa appointed to urge upon the
was accordingly held and. ta* Ve*^   raa th^ council the advisability of
couver Trade, and Labor Council waa    had been represented la the Congress,    the waterfront lota at English
brought Into existence.   Mr. Joe. Dix-    the eastern delegate extended every    At that time the West Bad was not
on, of the   Carpenters, waa   elected    courtesy and attention to oo�� wants,    .the populous suburb R 1% today,   li
thegr t%ot itja��� lAUff A* saSaaew aM
the Printers,
latter working
to act and Mr. Goo.
torn.    During the next few months
waa a w
it is to-day.   The
then constant* J
McLean, London;
aa%eld3 there nana present    the Council and many motions wore    aid. Ottawa, and Harry
tattve. from the Carpentera.    made on the various'���iMmtl&Wnrtoswvao*./.ttWiafceaalty
Printers,    question.    On February   14.   1890, a     the head tax from $69 to 8500 waa
the Knights of Labor and the
with the Sugar Refinery
were not permitted to us Chinese la-
Of thanks waa tendered to the
Ssrpenters.    city council for inserting s
At Wtftfi * llmf*
iters and Joiners' Union oc-
the chair and D. Jameson, of
Union, acted
At   this
by Geo. Hartley,  seconded by    spending money on the entertainment
Irvine. "Resolved, That the rep-    of the Duke of ConnaughL   At this
i9 inii-    brash mid no roads had been cut Out
Of^ChF   too w*mn*CmVmm\^m*mmw- It vJU
In mines.   A delegation vas ap-    piled high with tog..   The lots bordering on the beach   could   hare bee.
that lime,
dry council
not see far enough ahead and
proposition was turned down. Ten
.eaVwa  *"��� laajraB UV0 aarnlUl WUV
Greer*. Bench    (now Kitailann). hut
pointed by the
tha PTeinler^ fjfc
Goo.    Bartley,
b ��� avast -   | T7|   ;
urged, also the prohibiting of the em-
of Chlarnt In rrrsl mlnaa.
yoJyWt: Canada was
iglo^lne obligations of
portal treaties to exclude the Chinese.    Council
thte was also turned   down.
Iev*;aw*tf *Ys8..%.
ted as  , oor.   On the same date the ,Coundr*  Ho alas paiitod**ut that oven now    existence.
It wss    registered Its oaJectaosV.nitto^a^ to snot her gates in       Iu thoa.
tha attention of
the first year, of It
those day. they also had an
retaliation on the United States. Can-    migration  question to face.
ada stood a good chance of securing    were being allured from the Old
United   gtaeaw^^fJIasay*^^ of Canada
Doot Forest to Mention the Trades Unionist ���   ���
-re-.   . \    i
P. O. Boa 1387
Je. 7?fc7)owell
Corner Hastlags and Granville
Vancouver, B. C.
. m i
VaMHMf    Am**m>*c
volumes for the men
at the head of affairs In
No connection with any oth-
��� firm.
>'   .
there was no work for them. They
did not object to immigration that
came and went onto farms, but Just aa
today the cities were overcrowded
with mechanics and the early records
show there waa constant complaint of
the large number of Idle men In the
The establishment of a steam laundry run by white, people was an event
that evoked considerable satisfaction
and all union men were urged to patronise it
During the hard times thst prevailed between 1893 and 1897 a number of union, went out of existence
and It kept the organisation committee busy trying to bolster up the weak
ones or getting the defunct one. to
organise again. That so many held
on and that the Council made progress
even in the face of this terrible de-
Wlth the discovery of gold In the
Klondike snd the subsequent rush
there, thing, began to revive in Vancouver and by the summer of 1898 the
Council took on a new lease of life.
. ore unions came in anu the delegate, were' more constant in their attendance. This hsd the effect of bestirring the work of organisation and
during, the next year a large number
of new union, affiliated with the Council. With Interest revived the Council took an active part in every phase
of civic and political work. They
kept busy on the heel, of their repre-
seatalfvee In both the Dominion snd
Provincial houses snd many matters
of Interest to the workers were
brought to consummation. In the fall
of 1898 Messrs. Watson and Cowan
were appointed delegates to the Dominion Trades oongress thst was held
In Winnipeg: that year���the first time
it had ever come west of-4he Great
Lakes. On the return of the delegate. Mr. Watson was appointed
chairman of the organisation committee and he went at the work with
great vim and succeeded in adding a
great many unions to the Council's
roll. In the spring of 1899 the famous
Deadman'a Island Job was sprung and
thhe Trades Council was one of the
first to move in the matter. By resolution they unanimously   condemned
the action of the government in granting the lease snd the president started east on a citixens- delegation that
had been appointed to protest to the
government against the granting of
the lease. Before he arrived at Ottawa the next meeting of tne Council
waa reversed. This caused the resignation of the president, secretary and
treasurer, besides several other !m<
portent officiate. Thte trouble had
the effect of staying the Council', usefulness for a period but In time it
blew over and again it was active.
The Council took up the question
of the supplying of free text books In
the public schools. This question te
again before the Council and It is to
be hoped that the agitation will be
kept up until free text hooka are supplied snd also thst they be manufactured In thte Province, thereby giving
employment to a large number of our
own citisens and protecting the head,
of families from the extravagant
price, they now have to pay for these
essentials. Of course, Just as soon aa
the book monopoly find, its graft
threatened they will put a powerful
lobby at Victoria and R will require
all the Ingenuity at our command to
thwart them. The sum of money that
1. annually paid out by the parent, of
this Province te tremendous snd ss
they sre tbe ones that are bringing
up the true British Columbian., they
are entitled to every protection that
can be afforded   them.    We compel
'�����'������'     ���'
��� Mim ss9an~�� ��� m ew an A* m mm m m no m* m m m
Practical Gunsmith
Gun  repairing,  key  fitting,
light machine work, bicycle repair,   and   sundries,    f
tackle and sporting
Phone 2335.
parents to send their
school between certain ages and
permit them to ue robbed by as
blooded a monopoly as exists
On the other hand we have a govern*
ment printing office at Victoria
with a little extension could ho
available tor the manufacture
large part of our ordinary
books, such SO readers, scrlbl
etc. Thoa. could be manufactured at
half the price at present charged and
even if they were not supplied free
the saving would be groat to thoa.
who are moat entitled to protection.
Then, a large number of printers,
bookbinder, and pressmen would be
employed and their wages would remain in the Province. The provincial
authorities may think it a big proposi- .
tion to tackle, but they could at least
undertake part of the work, and as
'i  I
ngland.   Established t��*T      ^
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist THE   B.  C  TRADES UNIONIST; VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.
\&rn*mmmik ' "       '    ,      ���    ��� ��� 3������
J     ' JV      aj j $&t >
I |
i   '   Ii-,;-.. .! ���   ���      ��� .
�� !
i fl.111 OH
���   ������
:M1LLAN'S.    No place in Vancouver offers a better assortment; no place given yott better values.    When y
watches, instinctively your mind turns this way.   And it's a habit that means something of worth, and set
3H*2a -
When yon think
mi5_ j,��� a .   ���
service, and
nd&ypu know our position. We are supreme from East to West from North to South.   Only one quality, and
best steel blue-white Wesselton Diamonds kept in our Diamond Parlors.
���  raff. - r ���" ��� ' -j,
'.'           '��������� '  "'I    '"    MM)'   tfU |   ���   sj-ts;
Cor. Hustings &
Homer Streets
they saw the heneflu of it extend the vrork that was done by white .then In
8CODe- those days is now done entirety by
In 1899 the question of hall accom- Japanese.
)l*0?*iO*f*l**���^*t* <,****** ^fore the During the summer of 1900 a strike
Cfcmhcil and finally a committee, was took place among the fishermen on
appointed to make arrangement, for the Fraser river and tne local militia
���Jha, buttying of same. After many
me. were reported upon. It was
ally decided to buy the Methodist
church property at Ue northwest cor-
of Homer and Dunsmulr streets.
had been offered; for building
and lota, at $7,000. Considering that
this property I. now worth between
$40,000 and $50,000. it was one of the
wisest moves the Council ever made.
At the time it was believed that thi.
tiding would accommodate the un-
of Vancouver for many years to
but for some time past it has
d many unions are now meet-
other halls who would use the
I^Halt waaaccommodation available.
In 1900 a labor paper was started
ran for several year..
Trackmen's strike which took
the summer of 1901 was one of
c labor contests that
pened in the Canadian west.
men had been   kept   at the
was rent out at the Instigation of ism
cahners for the purpose of overawing
the white fishermen. This was a
most contemptible piece, of business
and was used by the canners for the
purpose of establishing the Japanese
as the regular fishermen on,tint river.
It la now generally recognised that
this waa a scheme on the part of the
canners. First to cause a strike on
the part of the white fishermen and
then to ask for the militia so that the
Japanese could be installed under
their protection. The condition existing there to-day demonstrate.,
the canners were eminently
ful. ��� The Japs have driven the
men entirely off the river. What
once a prosperous industry and of great
benefit to the Province is now in the
hands of an alien people and neither
Vancouver or New Westminster receives the slightest benefit from it.
This was well illustrated during the
past summer. It was too poorest
son that has over occurred on
n   Metalliferous mines���White.
Placer mining���partly Asiatic.
!    Fruit-growing���Almost entirely Astatic
Garden produce���As supplied to the
principal cities, entirely in the hands
of Asiatic'
Laundry and domestic service���Almost entirely in the hands of Asiatics.
The Asiatic enter, into a great
many other occupation, which cannot
be enumerated In detail, such as land
clearing, ere. The foregoing haa reference to the class of labor employed
in these Industries.
The Fisherman's union was. once a
strong.organisation but*It 1. a thing
las. vmban armed camp and one ot
the truest little men the labor movement ever had was assassinated by
one of these thugs.' The Dominion
government appointed a commission
to look into the matter and report.
This commission waa composed of
Gordon Hunter, a lawyer and Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court, and an
Individual by the name of Howe, an
ex-Methodist parson. They held a
large number of sessions, took a largo
amount of evidence and produced a
report that was a daisy and worthy of
being framed and hung In the Hall of
Fame. This waa a severe blow to the
striker, and the energy of the strlk-
v 1&.
of the paat^thelr occupation is gone,    era gradually faded away and died and
all that remain, now is a bitterness In
the minds of all who had to do with It
Some day, the rapaclousness of
great octopus will be curbed and it
to be hoped that all the tentacle
legislative  and judicial���will be lop-
starvation wage so long that human
endurance could stand It no longer, river, and yet thi. fact was
and they put up a five month.' fight ticeable  in Vancouver.'  Had  w
AmmK*anoa**aW9tt5^*3*c������ ��T.9v_S3l-it^.   ."}_;,'*' ..     : . _ _
that won
the admiration of
.Very union man In the country. Finally the C. P. R. had to yield and rec-
the new organization.   But the
even and to-day the
men been employed tha lessened purchasing power that would have been
caused   by such   a disastrous   year
winter of 1903 a very aori-
i strike took place in the local telo-
e office. A number of experi-
encetf*men from the Trades and Labor
-Council co-operated with the Electrical vrarkers' Union and such a hurricane Wat was put up that the telephone company had to capitulate. But
they held a gtttde snd at a later date
were able to satisfy It
' The spring of 1903 marked the beginning, of one of the fiercest fights
that ever took place between a corporation and a un ion In this city. The
United Brotherhood Of Railway Employees, a comparatively new railroad
ped off on the Mm. operation.
progres.1 In organisation on the C. r.
would have made itself apparent in tR. duilhg tl^^ 1903.   It took in all
the business of our local merchants nlaasea  nf  ntniilnvnna     flnrnrnl  Inrli
and have caused great coocernj fAtf j
industry has been lost to the people Freight
of British Columbia and unless ener- fin &&
getic steps are taken there will be
In the spring of 1904 the Machinists
Union became Involved in a serious
strike with the Vancouver Engineering Works. It wss waged with great
keenness by both ridea aad Iba.JBf
ployers' Association got so tangled np
that before the affair waa over they
were in court on several charges, I
while the charge, were proved'
hilt there wore no convictions
had made considerable    But there is nothing unusual
In  September,   1906, tha
Tradea Congress held ita yearly
large number of delegates from
couver and an entirely western
yees. .nereralindt-
lon. such as the
etc.. decided
very few occupations that will not ho
he Asiatic.
and they
Salmon and
tlrely Asiatic.
Coal- mining���On
three-quarters white.
iches of
and obtained a petty
strike.   Th
���    a*
and Best Tailoring
an organisation on a subetantfc(t~
footing, the C. P. R made op its
to destroy it while It waa yet young.
But the U. B. R. E. went down in the
unequal conflict.   The C. P. R. prem-
Forget to Mention the Trade* Unionist
. a. Vaii
(ltd Granville 8c.
im.Bmmiammm>ai**aM*mmia*m ��� ��� ��� ��� i#j
��������� .     '
������   ��� II    ..   I��� ��� II
plosion waa given to the legislation and disgusted with the self-sufllclency cletle. that the lowest applications for
pMi0JL_ of the Parlamentarians, the advocates aid come from the ranka of the or-
ThO foregoing is hat a Very brief of direct action declare that Parllamen- ganlxed workmen, even In tilnea of
summary ot some of the unfortunate tarlam la played out, and nothing but great public distress, .uch as the eoun-
events in the, history of the Council, the atrike, backed up by revolutionary try haa recently paeaed torough. *Tno
During these years a large number action, can bo of any aarvice to the facta regarding tha tocial care of the
of men gave
had all their
been set down
beat effort.
and good wdi
It would have completely filled this magazine.
3 jrXTA'M
unionism leavened with the old
.   -r��-*-
mbers of trades-unions who require
material assistance have not been
given sufficient prominence In the
trade Journals j thn tradee-uidona rather have placed their industrial alma at
The following are the    Preslden^U   .** *&**.M b onlV bi>^;t^. wt��* the'n^^ir^^^.l^. e��W
who have served since the Inception    ins-class themselves   hare  not used fully hidden their social benefit..   It
thi.   weapon  as  effectively aa they ahould be borne In mind that society
uh)      nOght hare dona.   But there   Is no |�� now devoting considerable
reason for them to, throw it jaway,   tt not a little money to tbe question o*
of the Council:
1890���Jos. Dixon; Geo. Irvine.
1891���Jos. Dixon, W.   Fleming,   Geo.
ley ,C. R. Monck.
1394���W. Towler, D. O'Dwyer.
1895���Thos. Graham, Chaa. Boardman.
1896���Chas. Boardman.
1897���Geo. Hartley.
#gTT<te W*. J- H. Watson
I***r4***7 Oowan, J.   Jeffry. John
Dixon, John Crow.
J. Lamrick.
)bbin, C. N. Lee.
-W. George. W. H, Higglns.
-. H. McVety.
I. A Beach, J. H. McVety.
Is purely a qustlon of using It properly
behind It. The lessons of
French strike aro then, workers who
won't trouble to vote for their claa.
are not likely to flgu. for it, and that
a general strike should not he entered
upon unless It. success, as far as
humanly possible, is assured���Justice.
sflclal ��ys-
ate much of the pre-
gfraong those who
w4*f*af%,   ���M-WMh*aW    awigljp ^^pfjwgjPM^as'lalliajl*.
movement. Not only this, hut It
would show to the people that the unions are bearing their.share of the social burden, and have been doing it for
years without ostentation or the blare
of trumpets.    Nearly every union or-
.     a 4
Josaaeu m St. waft
^|w        v . ������ _T
Good Sample Room.     Free 'Boa
Rittt 1310 lid Upward*
and Strictly
,' :
.  .  -���
I    i
Corner Hastings and Cambie I
Vancouver, _���
1        M   ill.  DIM, 	
1908-J. H. McVety.
......   1,1
��� ;;*,�����,���> it
>' "ivft**1
The Power of th. Labor Press.
The District Ledger (Fernie) demanded that the red-light district be
wiped out���and It was. Also the
Ledger. Capitalism will restore the
former; Labor the latter*
by the payment of $5.20 due. a year.
strike  called   by the
���Confederation Generale du Traall In
Pari, resulted In the fiasco which
might have been anticipated Unless
under quite exceptional circumstances
of excitement snd enthusiasm, a gen-
era! strike is impossible except as the
tion   The most extensive organization
Maple Creek, Sask., Aug. 25.���Twenty-five ballot boxes have been burned
in the returning officer', house and the
ballots of Maple Creek election, can-
^nized under the Federation of ..abor Tim-.mM! a ^^ **���  of
haa a comprehensive benefit system, ^   ^ m   The .ifrMmnlmm ex-
embracing help for the unemployed. )|eDIM| of WVLTM ^ pnicttcllUy noth.
burial of the dead, traveling benefit, m  There ^ ^ ma&^momk^
tool insurance, sick funds   or other o, prtntere throughout the coimtry op-
mT,,!,<rfir!,^A,l? ��T Tl "* ****** *********   ****   the aame
erally administered  at  the minimum ^    Tne nat|omil ^^ howew
? ?f,.*lJ*r. ^aT;    Ju***.^ *** **** m��Jntalnod a burial fund of
dental to the industrial work of the whMk ^ me��her. are beneficiaries
onions. r<4&:,.4&& ��� 	
-���������- ".' ���������������*;; ����� as.
The    Cigarmakers'    TJnlon. for Ih- tJ\_!_!I^
0.-��^ ��... 'ta.  ��i-k^m.�� �����.����..*.   ��# to ****** or Ioc*�� npheavahi in the
stance has  an  elaborate  system   of j^tf- tTMd    ^ 0uU>f-workr*eaaltt
benefits covering nearly every phase I���!?. L���..!!!^5J^S!ot.
of social endeavor and administered
Sfe00,^" ffiE*ffi* ^ * �� ��� WU<*   >. aemJSy to*,
la a mjratery.-PreBi Item. ^ CtT^att��� Maehtaleta. Brewers.
and perfect discipline are required to                              - i.-,-.'--r *��� Mine Workers, Boot and 8hoe Work-
carry a general strike to a successful    -! '       y^]                 ���      S ��� ; ;; era and other unions administer an al-
^and  when  organization  and                          BENEFITS. inoat falmlons sum of money in bene-
dlscipline have been carried to a point                              ���  fits  without  cost  to their members
to  ensure  the  success of a general                 By H. A. McAnarney. otner than the regular administrative
atrike, a general atrike becomes un-        Features of trades-unionism which expenses of the unions.    These are
necessary, because tne organization is    are rarely referred to outside of trade features of the trades-union movement
strong enough  to  attain  Ita  object    Journals onA  of  which   the   general whIch are least known   ami   which
without a strike.   TWi la * Idaslm^  ��            least Informed .are those gs^oM ^^i^ tho widest publicity
which those who are now advocating   which pertain to the care ot the alck, becausb of tho groat   general   good
the general strike and other form, of    the injured, the out-of-work and the they accomplish.
what they catt "direct action" would    burial Of^ the dead.   However, it is a     ^   Tho prtntei
.mented Y^Y^^^^T^W^m                  a rigid inal
do well
aubblng in vogue from time immemorial In newspaper office, obviated it.
Thi. subbing system is
stood by other
because the newspaper prlnte
I'vtfv . ;. ''*JV^^Ti?a'srBr *?V
��� thJmg of a social outlaw bee
unusual hour, of work. But the
of voluntarily laying off from work
regular situation holder and plac-
og an unemployed   member   In hla
place during his absence, has In the
past fulfilled more than the requlre-
uts of a direct out-of-work benefit
e printers maintain this system by
insistence upon a rule
otfver nngineermg
Works. Ltd.
519-659 Sixth ATcaoa West, Vancoovef.
Telephone, 250 A OS6
���I   I!     _^   _, ,'.!,..��� - -      <Yl'  ' "���'���' '-?        '"     ""  "I        "   -""'
trades-unions of tho
a large number of its subordinate bodies contain
these features in their constitutions.
The printers, as a rale, conduct .ick-
benefit auxiliary societies, membership In tho union in good standing being a requisite of enrollment in them.
In Baltimore, for instance, the Franklin Society, a benefit association auxiliary to the union, haa a membership
of 116 and pay. a alck benefit of |5
a week for a period of 26 week, and
|S a week for another half-year. The
funeral benefit la $150.   This hi done
man may engage a substlt
stead at any time without the consent
ot the foreman, so that employment
3fcl recent years this
.   >��� *   ;
Phone 699
Rati Eftftt gad
lataraaci Brtktrt
BSavaunassY,Bvarn' |HgfW_H_p      BaaftaUaassnaiAJh
llwwVsll   Bwp^Wi    ���>��!       IV
.���'      .   ���        -���'��� ���.     -,; i      '���
���ri.diif1lc.:CttarCatti|.ttt. i
Lota in City and Suborbe at all
When Patronizing Our Advertuere Don't Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist
, ' is 1
... " ���
2pVERY week we receive ahip-
mtimmnmm-tim newest design,
in lien'. ftmiuhaig. and Clothing
We have just put in stock some
vary nobby style, in  Suit, at
ns.WM6m.oi.    ��� '���*'"���
V*��w -' V .'   ' '   /
New  Tercentenary   Hat.
brown, and olives |1M ttUSI.
u:   Shirt, and Ties in new patterns
and Urge assortment.
-     J** J*
Call snd see oar stock and
��05 ���aaOafs Street
__________  v
years of age who are unable to work,
a pension of 64 a week without time
limit. This will become operative in
August, and the fund already accumulated, It la thought, will be sufficient
to extend the benefit without Increasing the coat. Many wellpoated print-
era believe that thi. fund will eventually develop Into an out-of-work fund
and supercede the system of fro. subbing. -.1
It would be well, and it has bean
suggested by close students of the
trades-union movement. If thi. benefit
system were compiled snd given wide
circulation. The best channel for this
compilation, It would appear, Is the
American .federation Of Labor. Probably at it. coming session a commls
���km for thla purpose may be appoint-
At all events, the trsdeavunlons
nothing by making pubilc
Of their administration.
Young aibd Old Alike
method haa met with strong oppoal-
uon, aad it ia predicted tnat It will
eventually be supplanted by a direct
out-of-work benefit.
t^v ,r
In 1661 th. national printers' organisation founded a home for sick and
lnrirm printers at Colorado gpringa,
Col. Thi. institution haa since been
developed to a high state of efficiency
anda i. celebrated throughout tha
wprld for Its work In the cure ol
tuberculosis. It is said that institutions conducted by -private parties in
tho vicinity of the home are about
four times as expensive to their patient, with halt the accommodatli
the printer.' home. The only
ment ot admission to tho h
membership in the union five ,
The residents are free, from taxation
and are paid pensions of $2 a month,
beside, receiving all necesary medical
attention, clothing and other necessities. The cost per inmate average.
about |28 to 630 a month. The home
I. maintained by monthly dues of 10
cent, a member.   The property is now    tha strife that   haa.   arisen. ��� An at*
a valuable aaaet of the union. v    tmnpt was made duriag,,t*a nhwkest
  time of tha year to sbolish condition.
In the last few years there has been which had bee. existing for eight or
an insistent demand from the mem- nine years and the men recognise that
bership for a pension for old printers it Is merely a question of tuna .until
who are not domiciled.
When the C. P. R. mechanic, walked out on August 5, J. H. McVety, representative    of    the
charge of the strike,
lowing statement:
"Tne statement haa been made
eral time, that the officer, are all
ready to handle any en*tn't of traffic
but during thn winter month, the average number of hour, worked by
each man waa only one hundred and
forty per month, and the company,
instead of getting their power into
good shape, were aparently starving
the men in the hope Of making the
move of April 1���thst of abolishing
the schedule���aa effective one.
taking the action that
i merely protecting
they have been
and the
company are entirely responsible for
2/ou Can Save TIfoney S&y &uy-
- ���_!
fag Jrom 7ls
stJaaaiCrltaJae in B. C,
u . 1	
a compromise and the company have American  Federation Offlcare.
merely to continue making requests       ttjLJt' ji^   '��,   d^ .*
for arbitretion and to continue aak-       f"*1 f****^*****?*
ing for the entire   abolition   of the       ***** ��mcan-Flr.t V,Preeldent.
schedule, until they have gotten ov-       io** Mitchell���Second V.-President.
erything that they want and
have correspondingly lost
"If the railways of Canada
any use to the people It
that it would be necessary for
���rement ��� to^take hold of them
perate them. The policy of watt-
the last minute before
to meet traffic
thst the
and In 1907 a plan was adopted
overwhelming vote, giving to
tha entire, agreements will be wiped    the public interests.
O'Connell���Third    V.-Prea-
jnax Morris���Fourth V.-Presldent.
Dennis    A.    Hayes���Fifth    V.-Pres-
Daniel J. Keefe���Sixth V.-Presk
officers of the East and West lines,
accepting the award of the arbitration
board, it waa clearly stated that the
company were willing to put the find-
into effect on their lines, although
>t agreeing with Its substance. In
interview In Montreal, one of the
leers of the company stated that
they were determined to put the now
scheaule into force and these two contrary statements are Incompatible.
"The award of the arbitration board
was especially unfair where changes
were made on Eastern lines, based on
decisions made In the West, without
any request for such decision being
made by the company and without
any ot the proffered evidence of the
men from Montreal being accepted."
O. Macpherson, M
ver,  announces  his
active political life.
Phone 3898
Railway aid
Gi.tral C.itractfr
Ofllcs: 441 SsfaMar Slraat
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Donl Forgut to Kentlon the Trades Unionist
\ Tttl  B.  C.  TRADES UNI
The Best
��� T
.00 Overalls
Sold in Canada.
M *
e roomily made of the
SjUS v Hi'wir~ i'ii   an/ Vi"k"^T   **"
with shoe-linen
and have seven isrge size
���am^0-f-sble roetsHc
ever made, come along any
ft   ^     a
itar blue dennim and
J bwbtBmBjbbj ��BB^B^v^BBrBBB>BiBnB> ^*-ea*
with Mb and elastk brace
The buttons on them are the
AU sizes we have, from 82 m$*\
wsarLug dveraSL
get them.
the taxea Is directly evident with the
great majority of them who hare
nothing to tax. But it is none the leas
certainly true of those, alto, who possess a .mall property and are rated aa
taxpayer.. In their case, such, taxes
as are levied upon them enter into the
m\maj���*���**#aeaf^a J        **#*���#���*���*���.      TavaV      �����" SBa*^^^      ^^aa**as      ^^^R^^^^*S
the necessary coat of living determine,
the wages.
Tax-reform,, "tru.t-bu.tln," cheapened transit, or If they made It free, It
would be an the same, municipal lighting, lowering of rents���all these and
similar measures are aeon to be pure-
iy. atrauurvuasa measures, uesigueu
either to make the big robbers divide
with the lit
Hotel Dominion
Vsaeonver, B. Oa
Thi. hotel haa 100 bright
airy room.; .team heated; Ii
centrally located and operate,
tho largest auto has on tho
coast, which 1. absolutely Iran.
Rates: $1.60 to $1.00 par
��m m m i
ie paaaaai
Polly two^hlrds of the $8,000,000 this
struggle coat the printer, might have
X roboer^ ttZ?.* *&!�� IT ?Lt
pernicious "contract," and Instead of
taking two years, six month, would
ample to antfir the whole
otsvoa    mvakafaaaan
ly. get them for leaf wages.       < \
uiiua uuuuiui iut uiv aura"
���*�� wlMt^^which all efforts to The �����te8t Instance of this kind, mid
r their condition are vanity and *�� ***** here-at home. Is tho break:
vexation of spirit, 1. the capture for ***** the contract between the Den-
collective ownership of tho Mad anal, tot and .Rio Orande Railway and the
the attottnsfjt nf^neoducUon.   When machinists.    A   great   hullabaloo   la
we hare this, we have it alL  Without nosed if it can be made to appear that
we are nothing.   AUeorta or. attempts the union even  looks  as though it
to benefit the workingman by lower- might want to break a contract, hut
tag the coat of hla living wUl only when the employer sees an opportune
play into the hands ot tho employing time to kick over the traces he think,
clan. no more of breaking a contract than
1 '���>����
oea of taking a drink when he is
thirsty.    In this Instance the
management figured  that  a tit
panic, with thousand. Of Idle men In
��� panic, wnn inousanus or mie men in
Formerly It required 200 '*$&. of    the   country,   waa the   psychological
The cost of hay is of
ticular concern to the horses.
In an accommodated sense, labor
can he "robbed* In the quality of the
goods consumed, by means of fraud
and adulteration but not In price,
volope to him and no other, directly, A Battle Creek contributor to last
is in hla pocket
�� <
bbed where labor I. em-
.dlrectly, nowhere else.
Labor is robbed in the pay envelope,
and'the hand that reaches tho Pay en-
Labor cannot be   ro
prices it is compelled to pay for
commodities which it consumes.
the good and sufficient reason that
cost of living determine, wtfjf.
Wages always hover about the cost of
subsistence. If provisions and clothing are dear, wages must go up to
meet the Increased cost of living, since
tho laborer must live before he can
work. If the employer get. his profit.,
he muat see to it somehow that hla
wage-slave is in working condition,
Just as the farmer must see to It that
human labor to place 100 ton. of ore
��* *******smm^..^*^ ***** **
hour, of human labor
accomplish the not taak .
ierly it required 240 hour, .off,
human labor to transfer 200 ton. of
coal from canal boat, to bins 400 feet*
It    Tc
lish the
a bonanza
The hand of the rich
e., the employer, Is In the employee', pocket In one mannr only,
and that is In withholding from him,
In the pay envelope, four-fifths of
value he has created. They can't
the wage-earner pay one penny of tha
taxes, Municipal, State or National,
and if meat sold at a dollar a pound,
that wouldn't affect him In the slightest degree, either, so long a. other
time to "squelch" the union, and pave
the way for a cut in wages, and the
contract was as If It waa not In the
case oi the railroad men, aa It was
with the printers, other department,
are under contract and can do nothing but help kick their brother worker, to a standstill. But if the road
succeed, in Its fight on the machinists, other organization, will get
their, next.
his horses must have hay and a
If he is to have the benefit of their la-.  ly.   If the price of
of proportion to the
m m m aj j_ t i -���,��� ��� ~
Fall  Line of Imported  aad
Wholesale and Retail
Cigars, Tobacco,
HaaUags  St  8.
Vancouver, B.
em tm >
��� ai.
coat   of other
food-stuffs containing the same dynamic energy, the result will be simply to    often DA
wheat Was produced at a cost of Z\
iST1'   cents per bushel.
Professor Hertfe% ifnsti&*.ti��t> 'vU we mU8t ***** contracts���and un-
eslmated that 5,000,000 people, with der present conditions some sort of
the help of modern machnery. could ���aToamont seems to be nnceMary-"let
supply a population of 20,000,000 peo- ���" organisation. In tne name line of
pin with all the necessaries and small *��k. n* under the aame employer,
luxuries of Ufa by workni 1 1? hours a* together and make identical con-
each day.       ��� --YWi, tracts, expiring at the same time, and
Today 100 men make 250,000 brick, providing that  aiiything   abrogating
whore twelve year, ago they produced one agreement shall end all of them,
only 30,000 brick..        h' Then we will at least have a fighting
To-day 850 "hands" in one factory chance.���Union Label Bulletin, Pueb-
225,000,000  matches  a  day. lo, Colo,
teen year, ago 6,000 "bands" In
36 factories produced only 140,000.000
* day.���The Vol
but It
income or
harder for
change the form of
can't possibly affect
make It either
him to save anything.
The only   workingmen   In   whose
pockets the Beef Trust haa its hand.
Give the worknig man*. f|m
We have always contended that the
_ System of contracts with em-
*Jr!T^lllMil*lrf1^* detriment than
an advantage to the unions. A no-
are its own employees whom It robs, table example of thi. 1. the recent
aa other employer, do. in their pay fight of tho Typographical Union for
envelopes, and the farmer who 1. rob- the eight-hour day, when the printers
bed In his pay envelope, too, In an ar- were replaced by rata and other de-
bltrary depression of prices. partment. of the same .hop. wore
That tho wage-earners do not pay    manned by union men under contract
Patronizing Our Advertizers Don't Forget to Mention the
a   trial   for   overalls,   shirts,
.. ii iii.
gloves, hats, etc.'   Union good.
      ' '       i ���
stocked.     Civility,    cheapness
I      i     i      iii _      in
and reliability guaranteed.
800   Water   Street   Opposite
Kelly Douglas.
"'���I' !���'�����
la.mi i ii ���', in   i i
���.   ,-.   )
.     ���
Too are invited to come to 860 Psnder Strbet, and aee the new Head
offlceof the
���*. v)>. fifrtttsttfiu fjtfau amp      .*��.;...
aX iW '' *
9HtrittnB (SutttllHItlT
_4* .'-v<tff
g eg rtnj&
Allowed on Short Term Investments
��� wajm
  "*" ' *"���*" "*���������""������"- ���"��� ���" ���������,,.     ,     j,,'...,., .������., ,.   , ���wmmm ,��� n    ii, ,      ,.    m ..iL-Ibj .it.urn, ,,., I,, ���i.1.-. ., -|'.l'' I   " Im   I, |���",n ���   M-M ,, ��� iiiBliM-SS
Vancouver, B. C.
Head Office 330 Pender St.
m&.tiaHH>��0_pro }; ,������ y
->iaW T. Umglois, President     {{ Geo. J. Teller, Treasurer
, H. Wibon, Vice-President       F. H. Godfrey, Secretary
-   R. H. Duke, General Manager
p won for this pioneer
o humring public.
 r     >..r\
_fa%T*We solicit
(Prom the Toronto Globe.)
The existence aad threatened growth
>f what haa well been named tho
'.wealing system" la a disdesure In
oronto that will surprise all who
ve not kept in touch with tha course
f Industrial development. Aa wo have
fsithfully copied the economic method,
which hare produced and perpetuated
auch things In other countries we
must expect the same result... Th.
leasant delusion that, as in the case
children, drunken men and sailors,
vidence has some special dispense-
ton for the new world, must be dialled. In the new wc rid a. In the old,
en men are deprived of mean, of
If-employment their share will be
forced down to the least on which
KmK.>1:  ...-'._ '
Hat in
& Core Av.
Telephone 3907
Evirf tvtalif 8.15.
Maliatei: Wad. aad Sat 2.1
Mr. B. 1 UWJIES-E a*4 Astacialt
ftaysrs presenting all the latest
dramatic successes.   Change of
s play weekly
l?rtcat 1 ISc, 35c,Mc, 73c
Matinees Wednesday e\ Saturday
Book early As a void duuppoln tmen t
���iJJJ Bl     M B
they win consent to live.   Heretofore
opportunities for self-employment have
kept the minimum higher on this side
of the Atlantic. Men, could not be
brought to the European standard of
grinding necessity. Th. difference
has been strangely attributed to tho
protective tariff, to the republicsn
form of government, and vaguely to
.pedal dispensations of Providence.
As the natural opportunities which
have afforded mean, of escape from
the wont condition, disappear we will
find that we enjoy no. special care
from higher powers, and that neither
the protective tariff nor democratic
institution, can avert natural results.
There is considerable timidity about
discussing tha economic causes leading to tho condition, already disclosed
In Toronto, and as a consequence we
hear only such Inadequate and virtually impossible remedies aa the paying of higher price, by consumers.
The effect la mistaken for tho cause,
and It Is urged that the desire to obtain cheap good, forces down the
wage, of tho worker.. While mean.
o* aalf-amployment are available So
eagerness for cheap good, can bring
wagea below the average returns from
such opportunities. When such opportunities disappear the worker's returns will go to tho minimum of subsistence, whether the price of his
products he high or low. It Is the
condition of the labor market, and not
the condition of the goods market,
that fixes the price of labor.
���JWlfrWTf*-' ��� '���
The man who obtain, high prices is
just as eager to cut down the wages
o|<|ais workmen as the man who
cheaply.   Both will succeec
so just so far aa the workmen  are
necessities of their
has boon In.the
of   the past
past- which
of bargaining to the boat advantage.
The unconditional generoety of paying
high prices will never raise wage,
above the level fixed by the pressure
ot the labor market. Wages mill find
their economic level Just aa surely aa
water find, its hydrostatic level. Tlu-
European sweating system Is the inevitable result of adopting European
economic methods. Oar temporary
Immunity was due to tho opportunities
for self-employment.   As we hasten to    likely,  Indeed  it  is  highly probable.
shows to be quite
altogether too exciting to be conducive to nervous repose. But this hi
net .11. If the men of the medmnlcal
department find that they are not going to -o able to carry their point in
a reasonably short time. It la not un
make away with these we will also
hasten toward the revolting conditions
which economic pressure develops
among productive workers elsewhere.
i   ���   ��� i
e��������>��al ���>��'���'�����..�������� a,*,, in. i.fl.ilm
I IA   ^���llt|lvSI-f.tlTY
.the striking men, as some .com vInclined to blame them, for airik'n.? at
critical moment Who could ex-
them to strike at any other time?
ould It he reasonable to * suppose
the^ wanaTW^rio the ejttag
f effect t*v their obdsottoaa^o tho ne��
schedule Introduced by the C. P. R.
until such time as the tush of tho
iiarveat wqujabe oyer J*oi^&k* *uc-
feeding Blackness when** atea -Would
imt'��1i^^sjtlcuJariy'-wgnig^fwoaid ar-
6it Surely not  The men are fight-
for their bread and butter.   They
1-vsaWft _
erely demand tlm*they)b��6t
the future as they have been treat-
I In the past���as they would
be treated now, had not business
epresslon given the company the Idea
it could successfully seise i fuvor-
iimi thlb. PHlNaaSitoV
e public must look for relief
conditions that
that the company will permit thi. tie-
up to continue. Let these board, of
trade and these municipal council,
also. bring united pressure to bear
upon the government and the railway
commlsaion, to compel Interference
that will result In a termination of tho
ct. But whatever Is done let it
e immediately���for it one of the
test black eyes that Western Cancan possibly receive is to be
avoided, this strike must be kllledj
before It Is three week. ojUfcs-Wlnnt-
peg Saturday
native but
tence under sweatshop conditions offered by their employers. Such devices as union labels may assure purchaser, that certain wages and conditions are maintained in the making
of goods, hut these Innovation, pro
departures from the common practice
In a few weeks If the com-'t Cltaaest Rtstairaat
not before yro_lapg& of
time, reach an agret
men. The
department of
the motive power and rolling stock
such a condition of non-repair an will
tie up the freight traffic
extent and re-utsr?
on that road oven more
ute Labor Only Employed
rem 6 a.m. till 8 p.m.
NtsOy f.ntlsiri will ail
Hon. Com.or.6
Bath and Electric Light
When Patnmixina Our Advertizers Don^t Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist " THE   B.  Oa  TRADES UNIONIST. VANCOUVER. BRITISM COLUMBIA.
Phone A-3776
j(. Oarle dttSok
Painters, Paperhangers, Grai tiers, Hardwood Finishers. Piano
and Furniture polishing s spe-
cialty. r        ~'���
987 Granville St,
subject for thn benefit of soma popular
charity. He explained to his audience
.that It was very natural they ahould
he indignant at the murderous activity
of the Chicago beef packers.
Of couree. ho Mid. we know that we
murder ten. of thousands in our alums
Robert Hunter,
ilng In London, picking up
morning ,'aper, I saw thit nar.i
8haw waa going to speak.
I rushed over to an aristocratic quarter of the city, made my way between
automobiles, brougham., hansom cabs
and groups of liveried footman and
hurriedly bought one ot the few ro-
here. Of course we murder women
and babies In our sweetshops. Of
couree we poison tho worker, in the
potteries snd slay unknown mulu: ude.
by our profit-making Industrie..   :
great heaven.. WB tat ka.e
live In our slams and work in our
teries; while any of us might happen to est some of thi.
While it la Imperative that
hxalnat these
J_~Z_ *"w^
must ho vary
with the robbing, tho impoverishing aad tho poisoning of tho
proletariat WE shall hsve to abolish
our present economic system.    That,
houses, They had to bring up their
children properly mid give them an
adequate education.
He realised that they must be very
much annoyed by impertinent and
fussy reformer, who came to them
constantly to say: "But you gpt*for
Incomes from poisoning the prole-
tariat. Too let teneoeaU beeome
filthy and go Into decay ao that your
rent roll will not decrease. You own
stock. In ral'mads and pubUcservice
corporations which rob the community. Ton furnish tho capital for the
conduct of potteries, sweatshops, mining enterprises, which murder the
. worker., and for cotton mills wnleh
employ child labor.
In other words, you rob, impoverish
aaaa       va* .�����*       aaiA^^^^MpBaBB__Ba___M^B%>*^^Bawn^BW*(BaaawawaiB^.a   ^^^nn*^*^mn)nmmMojnmM
YOU may have a proper Income to
maintain your standard of life."
At thi. point the audience waa not
aure whether Shaw was Joking or not
had already
There ware lord, and ladies, sweet
girls with fresh bloom on their checks
and young lads down from Oxford.
They had coma to hear Shaw lecture
Poisoning the Proletariat*'
Sinclair's "Jungle" had been written
and Shaw waa asked to apeak on tho
of course, wou-d be a very serious
matter for US, as we ahould all have
to go to work.
He feared tho
ly understand the position
delist in tho matter.
He believed the ladle, and gentlemen before him wore acting quite
properly in insisting upon a certain
standard of life. He did not doubt
that moat of them required from fifty
thousand to half a million a year. Of
course they had to live respectably,
keep horses aud servants and country
Some seemed disturbed. Other, were
mere that It waa only hla lntlutltable
wit   Still other. looked pained.
audience did not aaaar- B"t' **** ** ***** ** **c**I'��rt�� ���'������"
ao^cattAmofUio^    Here tho vrerWiU IH��ido should hkvo
tho SAME moral principles. We go
about among them preaching that
they should set up a certain standard
of life for themselves snd Insist upon
maintaining that standard of life.
They should see that their children
are well fad and well educated. They
should Insist upon leisure, comfort and
a peaceful age. They should demand
sanitary   workshop,  and  wholesome
>y  should  Insist,  as  you _
a minimum income, and
should   be  willing,   as yon are
milling, to do anything to obtain ^
that income. They ought to be willing
to steal, U. and murder aa you are to
get that income. If it moans catting
somebody's throat or starting a revolution they ought not to draw back.
They must live up to their moral
principle., and there ia. as you know,
only one immorality���THAT IB POVERTY,
*******   .ansae*   j|BBa#snnn*   sane��*v .aim^*   ^Bsssniav^^m   aaaaaaa
sensitive "good" people were frightened.  They were Inexpressibly shook*
These Shoes Are the Coolest.
Shoes that a Man or Woman Can
We have them in high and
��� ������^i^sstmmMkminmma.ii^4txu(--hs^- arv:j  'v.';--
tow cut, white and colors
Pair During the Hot Weather-None of Them
Opposite City HaH
Repairing a Specially
420 Westraiaster Ave.
Phone 2440
ERE is a good Underwear Store���a Store
that sells good Underwear at a moderate price.
Whether you wear Cotton
or Wool, Cashmere or Si
heavy, medium or light'
we can .fit you and please you.
Underwear as low aa $'.M
a Suit, but our $2.51 and $S.N
are the most popular sellers.
��$es & do.
Tha Cmsh Cloth ten
anyone should  preach   such
throughout the
men of
the country.'
neons.  Tiny
The working*
kbone of
The effect 1. lnstanta*
to swell sp Ike a
toy balloon, and the way they try to
beat their hand, together make, oho
..,P,ul 'one^iafffftfrv   r.  -. *mm\\^\*mm**imV*kwi <^L^d
doubt their sanity.   One ormo stock
phrases is, "OUR glorious Dominion"
and the silly working clam Imagine
they're in on the game a. well he-
wonderful thing patriotism    cause they say "Our."   When the vest-
$t   two   countries   get
is. .Its composition is a sort of liquid
ether that make, those addicted to Its
li; feel like a sixteen-year-old kid on
his first cruise of booze. The first
symptoms of thte malady Is a succession of hot and cold chills, that course
np and down your back bone; which
in most cases necessitate, the opening
of your month, In order to bray like
an ass. This disease Is not hereditary,
it is contagious, and those who sre
responsible *or its devastations, ore
generally known as leading cltltens;
and those who acquire It, as the working class.
All one has to do in order to infect
someone of the working class   with
ed interests of two
squabbling over the spoils that have
been taken fom the working class and
war seems Imminent, the mongers of
patriotism nr jceed to jrot busy by telling the working plug to defend hi.
Country, and his home, and all the
other beautiful things, that he is supposed to, possess bat doesn't They
succeed In getting him so riled up,
that he will even go and .hoot hi.
own father If he unfortunately happen, to be AOIN the government.
Why do yon let any one gull you .with
such cheap trash? Why do you .wallow all their .west nothing, about
love of country, when all tho dirt you
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist THE  B.   C' TRADES UNIONIST. VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
U ,
and all other days in a
ur Union
I i   i ?��� ftf ���h*'i 4 gAg KtpK
*!> s��.f,-i _JOalr;^��iiM ,��imy* **%?$
timber whatever, and with only two
16-foot pillars, are' safe?   Again, the
says:   The miner, are them*
to blame for accidents."   One
rfffiliffi wil1 ****** ** ** Illustration.
About four $MH_y-Bo a new sheave
was put In the Tread well hoist A
little while after the cable broke, the
ftoojl of the cable killing tho engineer
the malt
bottom <
Crawford SI
> ih
~ ~
....   .,,������.* .,..!.��� ,,������;... i     i i-   ������; ,
Range   complete   stock   of
stamped footwear for men, women
and children at popular prices.
Orpheum Theatre
Vancouver's Lcadhif
��� veeewvttls noaaa
���m .-, :���, att, _
Playing Larsest Acta oo the American
and European V��
m &b*u
m*�� ���
accident Now, I wonder who waa the
cause of that accident? Waa it the
miners who were killed? Tho Record
says -he Treadwell management will
welcome an investigation. Maybe they
will, hot I very much doubt it, unless
they expect to handle it aa a great
many federal Investigations have been
handled in the pant A few week, ago
representative of the Scientific Press
up here. A few days after we
were Informed by the local press that
the Treadwell management had given
As long as my-
And. tf-v-Mgh It
tbe boss.
Bald a girl In a theadkwln*
* With a .mile that waa grateful
-If. Pleu.a,. thi. .plnn.n*;  1 &
*:$*����� i*1*   * ^^HfT: \>;>��. ::������<<*A
In wanting to sleep aad eat!
Oh. It would be ao grand to be able
The other twelve hours on m
hide?  Do
Empire, and the liberty ot British
citisens? I. it patriotism that
Prompts your capitalist master, to
buy cheap Oriental labor and let you
and yours starve to death? Doe. the
Canadian capitalist invest the surplus
���that has been squeezed out of your
carcases���In Canada? K��! lie Livesix
It where he can get the safest and
quickest return.. Doe. your large
railroad corporation or any other corporation bur it..goods K Canada or
its labor? Yet, in tho *��� e* abundant proof you still persist in offering
yourself aa a target for some other
fool to pump lead into. How long are
you going to sleep? Don't you recognise the insidious way this particular
form of hypnotism suggests Itself to
Has patriotism given YOU anything
to be proud of?   What about those
on your own    you conceive of any sensible man
enjoy the glories of the    Ing to power these who alone pi
by .such diabolical teaching; which
exist In fancy and which should never
find a lodging nlace In the
.tag party, composed of Governor    Said the child In the tenement shop:
civilised human being.?
who have
such silly pretense?   Cant
the cry of the orphan, and the lament
ot the mother, and wives?   Has its**
caused men to rush at each others
throats like a lot of wild animal, solely
for   the   purpose of gratifying some
.one*,   ambition   or
domain, of some ..piling nation? Can
Spacial Lela*-Jay Feature
3U    LEwlStfeUkjEE
>������ *ft
Thaw Shows Daily
aad duahea    **
Boast 4Uc
Editor Miners* Jfagaiine:
When John Wllke. fought for the
freedom of the press ho little dreamed
of the degradation and servility in
.tore for tho disciple, of the pen. We
can feel pity, for the woman who sells
herself for bread as we realise in how
many Instances the damnable system
of wage slavery haa driven her to desperation, but we ' have nothing but
loathing and contempt for the* editor
who prostitutes his brain. (If he haa
any) and grovels in the dust before
another whom be supposes to be hi.
in an editorial comment on a resolution passed by the We.tejR$v: juration of Miners' convention, the Juneau
Record says: "Against the opinion of
en, (meaning Davii
we have the
superintendents and mi
oggatt and other notables, In honor
of thi. mining expert. At hie departure from this district a statement
>peared n the papers in which ha de-
ared the Treadwell mine, to be the
safest In the world!. No comments are
necessary. No doubt tho Mining Journal and Scientific Press will tell s
credulous public how the poor Treadwell company haa been libelled by the
malicious Weaern Federation of Min-
���Don't   send
On. word more. The Record characterises Tersich aa a gambler. What
hi. past record la 1 know not, but I
do know that when Local No. 109, W.
F. of M., first started,, the Treadwell
management offered him all kinds ot
inducemen. to break the now organisation and he refused. I also know that
another member of the. union was
offered $2,000 and Immunity from manual labor If he would help to disrupt
th. union. I also know that when
these men refused to turn traitor,
were   threatened   with   being
ven from the country and blacklisted  In  every  mining camp
they might seek work,
that the wife of one of
was insulted by the assistant
me to pmj.m
Td rather be sewing and stitching
this hotbed of filth and disease,
For s sweatshop, you see, I. dearer to
Y\Y^    ���^     ���
Th�� mm
��� ���' ~vms&Y
the Treadwell company
at Treadwell but have been unable to
do so, as cannot get any record. I
will give you one instance, however.
About five years ago, the members of
the Greek Church bought a burying lot
Since then they have buried thirty-
two of their member., all killed in the
Treadwell mines! This is only one
section of the miner.. I ask any practical miner If .tope. 300 and 100 feet
long by 800 feet wide, without any
redress- waa sought in the courts,
court refused to take any action,
this the Record also knows but by
mean, gives to the public V
snows Its own
"No man can work to hard or hour,
too long if hi. health will permit"���
President Bliot, of Harvard Univer-
Said .the miner deep down in the earth
(And he laughed at the humor of it)
-  ,-..
& Financial
WtS ./;
Life Insurance
���alaaa��4aaaaaaaaa��aaa  JIufMIIIA
vvtlli HwSasI flvl
Wnm Patronizing Our AdveUzersDont Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist THI   B.  C   TRADES UNIONIST, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
:-  l.
Raal Catatt
to J caniTiE
4a.^m***rYyi,ir.   . -     . ���     .    . .
of Immediate consumption, by tho cap-
lltallst himself. These periodic Intervals are those In which the capitalist is reinvesting his surplus In expanded mean, of production���and consequent exploitation. Wnen thus recapitalising his surplus, he builds
more railroads, more factories, more
ships, more gigantic office buildings,
and ao on, But he doe. noi
anjr of these for sale, on the con
since they constltue the
exploitation, he religiously
During these interval, of
' ���".<, ic ip". " .        I
social capacity for consumption may
even, tor a time, surpass a purchasing
power which equal, or exceed, the
amount of commodities proffered' In
the market, recapitalisation stimulates Itself and ueeomes a connected
social process snd a distinct economic
period ,
Tot, In  the nature of things,
-non cannot Bo on forever: Not
lly Is the fund available for reeapttal-
ition exhausted In time, but the ex-
means of production must bo
put to osa or they will return no
profits.   A period of production for
TIlC a a ���
Company* Lid.
Wholesale Plumbers Supplies,
ttingr,  VaTvaa,
Metals, etc.
Iron Pipe, F1
' That tbe recurrent period, of commercial and Industrial depression
which* basei' tbe path of modem society are due to the restricted market,
of capitalism, which are in turn occasioned by the syatematlc exploiTa-
tl< n of the workers, has become a
commonplace of Socialist propaganda. . But it la Important to remember that the bare fact of exploitation doe. not .lone constitute an explanation Of these period.. Under
previous industrial systems, chattel
slavery or fedualism, for example, the
workers were exploited even more
severely than under ca pi Hal ism. yet
the phenomenon of hard times was unknown. The reason obviously wss
that under these systems production
wss carried In for use and not for
sale. The surplus taken from the
labor of tbe slave or serf was con-
binned by the master or lord. Consumption wm thus always made to
match production. There being no
production for the market,-and. In
fact, no market, there couM, of course,
"be no glutting of tbe market It 1.
because under capitalism, production
ia primarily for th. purpose of sale,
and the surplus taken from the work-
era must first pass through the market before the exploiter can enter Into
a personal enjoyment of it. that cap-
ppt^P ���** """^
; But, white the combined fact of *x>
nloltatlon and production for sale explain hard times, tbey do not explain
good times. Were these combined
circumstances in constant operation*
the period of commercial and Indus*
trial depression would be oroken. The
truth is. that at periodic intervals capitalistic production, like production
In a slave or serf economy, Is carried
ion, not for sale, but for Immediate
sumption, or what Is the equivalen
buy back about half of what tabor Is
producing. First tho retail trade,
then wholesaling aad manufacture,
slacken, sag and stop. Thoueande of
worker, are thrown out of enrol**
ment thus destroying their purchasing power and farther narrowing the
market. The fabric of credit, already
overstrained by the process of recapitalization bursts under the Increased tension, and the terror..of
panic are added to the miseries of
raerclal and Industrial collapse.,
the very memeat when the Bauo|
la ready .0 enjoy the advantages of It*
expanded Industrial plant, the punishment for the social injustice which It
tolerates falls upon ia.
In the formula, therefore, that period, of recapitalisation are period,
of good times, and period, of
producing "consumption good." for
sale in the market are periods of hard
times, we have both an analysis of the
cycle of capitalistic industry, and also
in explanation of that periodicity in
the recurrence of commercial and Industrial crlees which haa proved .0
puzzling. It 1. important that all socialist speakers and writers during
the 'coming presidential campaign
ahould clearly understand and lnala-
tently present these facta. Never has
a crisis found the apologists of capitalism so bankrupt Oa plausible ex-
plsnstkn as tne present one, and
never have the people at large been
ao receptive to the truth.
M*��� i	
> SM
Under New M
m wenrs, ltd.
, SeyBeSsr SI., Vaaco.vtr, B.C
Bear Hudson >a Bay Stores    ^ftw
Dyeiife Dry Cleaning,Pressing,
Ri>eiring, CarpeTfeeating
Views of Vancouver*. Leading Playhouse under the management of Mr. Ernest
R. Ricketts, s successful Theatrical Man who has had a wide experience
in conducting high-class houses, and a manager whose first aim is the
selections or attractionsof the highest order, and who ever
look, to the pleasure and comfort of his audienc 9
-  '���^'���M*
The Canadian government  <
'Arctic" haa gone north to take poo-
cf Bank*, land and adjacent la>
It may not get back till 1*10.
As it is Inevitable that It wlU meet
with a great deal of ice it ia
that the usual quantity ot
is being taken along.
; ii
1 rat Ion, therefore, there 1. no glutting
of the market' Instead, since the
wsges paid to labor for thus expanding the national industrial plant are
not immediately in double their
value in goods offered for sale,
they suffice to purchase all of
such commodities aa are produced.
Markets are ample,. trade ia
brisk and "prosperity" reigns.   The
sale, that is, of producing commodities for general and final consumption, succeed, to the period of recapitalization. All of me expanded means
Of production now pour this augmented flood of commodities op tho market.
Immediately tho b|tter social con-
sequenecs of exp.oltatlon manifest
themrelve.. Markets glut, because the
wages to labor are only .uffldent to
Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist
t to lasorehe PRUDENTIAL
mi Sails: ap tfct West
Vtictivir Wcs; SS4 rmim St
JOHN T. FJFS, Pro-iadal Manager.
r.O. BOX ia��l
..y.'M. it.:,j    ,',., ���..���=
ij 11      ii
nion Bank
*x0*az' <ruu tarr mmrvQ-in*
���>��   a-|4>an>C'^
Geieral Bankiag Business
Trautfleteg. &
tm~.-.v-    i'   ��,;_,<��� ��� ii.. ,m,h.^.....���.m.-
,17* _      _      _���. ?       i ���    ���  _. i"     ��
paW on deposits four tines
���%������--���. i��a    .       ������ ,        iii+i   ��i^,IWIi ������  ���   ��� ���    i ,i  ��� ��� i   , i, .
m :
.�����;-��������. M��-\      ���a.^��,, B-y. iiia->��Sj
aooTH in aavoLT
pjn ���
(aTembCMf  Btteutive   Board.    United
^Mlne ^oraers of America.;
Bi rmingham, Ala. Aug. ..-.There la
a^Jblnere' strike on here against a
reduction In w^jpft and we aro getting
the full benefit of "the good old Democratic party's" friendliness to labor.
During all the yeara J have been en-
gaged in thi. work I never before saw
such a m 1 serable, poverty .trlcken
class of miners a. we find here, and
the atory of freeing the slaves  is a
-I lip   m  ������ll��M>��. II
burlesque so
have enslaved
The conditions un<
would scarcely be
the mln-
Russia. The men were compelled to
load from 1.400 to S.0Q0 pounds for a
ton, while the state law reqalree the
company to pay on a  basis   of only
.iiftej. .  ��� .
EOpka -
. j_^sjm
own the land   and
which the miners must live.
(Illinois) they would
rfor cttickn* cnana In
fact, no sensible raiser of panltiJ
would think of housing his stock In
such miserable hovels. Tho cabins
consist of board shanties with tha
boards straight up and down, wttfc.,
plenty of space for ventilation, whitewashed on the outside. The companies also own the commissaries (company store.) where the men are required, to get their goods, and I have
met many honest, hard-working men
who have worked steady for year, and
are still In debt to the company. This
Is the geiierel rule W.ta very few exceptions. <��d   fdjpj' (if&aott-at****.* '.
Bat the miners have struck almost
to a man, and I am addressing large
meeting, ovary day and sometime, at
night, .and our meetings ate often surrounded by guard, with guns to threaten and intimidate the aalnern.
Deputies, gun men and militia are
In   evidence   everywhere,   furnished
freely  by  the
sheriffs and o
to be alaiomtely under control of the
oorporstion.., ju7 ��di i|o snlunt
Fat pork, corn hrsad and sinkers
(hot biscuit) seem to be the principle
diet, and a very poor quality at that.
Arrests by Hundrena. v
The companies are now throwing
the men out of the cabins without due
procea of law and are arresUnx them
by the hundreds for trespass, some
while going to the postoAce for their
maH. It Is a hard proposition, ont the
men are standing firm. Many of them
are living in tents and the fight goes
on. .-ui x/.t;'��{���*?,-.
After what I nave Men hero I don't
want anyone to come to me to talk
Bryan and Democracy,   as  this solid
Democratic south la more corporation
cursed  and  more  corrupt oven than
the   trust   owned Repui ~
And If Gomper* and  his
were to tour' this district with
think he would hang his head in shame
for what he has said in defense of the
Democratic party. I ;r" > eifr $$
if I get out or here with my hesd
whole I Intend to tell something of
what I have seen here.
give him any money where he
just 'brass**,' what he has to take out
In trade at the More.
M8allle got worse, and nan
mother .pent all oar pension money
to get her some medicine and to pay
tbe doctor. John sent np rations from
the More where he got his brasses'
from. Week before last he wrote that
he had been sick, and he didn't send
ns much. I toted the box he sent frees1
the depot alt the way home aayaaUxV1
Then last week he didn't send nothing
at? all. He wrote me a letter saying
that he lost all his 'brasses' out of his
pocket the day he got them, and didn't
have no ration, to send us.
1 ��� (|SBaaa_a_aaaawaaaaai
A chases to wis HSS.SS
Ass.latsly Free-	
oo October 31.  1908, whea they iattad
���       -a-.. Y? a WP|
ie ha<
l-ace of busUtcw
Draw ing can be ha. on app)icatiou at
waitt & c, m.,
658 Granville Stheet
The Oldest Made Boaae la B.C
M ��
������*n.  ."iiit
Triea to
uxrsi **i
���JAILED AT; 108, j
the attention of the readers jit
the TllADEsUmwnST fa celled
to our facilities for handling
Real Estate A lnvestia.ei.ts
Absolute satiafaction toour clients
Title, searched by men of year,
of legal experience at a very
. small cost
lis laSSSStc-Pfcillips Cs.f Ltd
Phone 1614
Ia AJabaasa, a state ruled hjri
per's friends of Labor, the Democrats,
a woman 103 years of age and her
daughter of 87 have been sent to Jail
for begging. Tp have given
thing else would probably,
located their bumps of
-Wo want nearly a weak with nothing to eat except bread sod coffee, and
then I took one of my quilts and went
ont and tried to sell it for some money
governor, to get something to eat with. I sold It
���ftp., tn a negro wnaaan far SO cents. One
day mother. Who Is getting just like a
child, told a lady in Citronvllle that
we didn't have anything. The lady
then went aad .wore out a warrant
for us, aad said we were begging on
the streets. They arrested an and pet
us In the calaboose and kept us there
ail day. They didn't glve aa any water from t o'clock 1111 altar 1 o'clock
the next morning. I didn't mind It ao
much for myself, but mother took on
mightily about the water. After a
while they put as on the train and
sent us down hare. ����.
"I told the judge this nmrnlng If
he'd jant let me go back to Sallle tilt
she got well he could do Whatevw ho
wanted to with me after that He just
said: Take'em out of here,'and then
they carried ue to the celaeoaee."
By the irony of fate Eugene Chafln,
the Prohibition candidate lor the
SUtes Pmtd.acy.wao almost
the heat of July 669 babies
died in Chicago alone. Of course they
Were mostly working class babies, and
if wage-slavery ia to continue we tan
agree with the parentn of some of
them who said, they were hotter off
deed. Chicago is no place for babies
who have net had me foresight to be
horn itch, nor Is any other place.
���' .s*.��i.'wisi_^jn��i.ri   >
ated.  The Idea has been fostered that
prosperity has again spread Ita*radiant
sj P^WIV^
******** **w*}*iti*v }*****
rather been a secondary reaction
railroad earnings, in the steel and
Industry, in copper, and hi Inland exports, whilst moot trades
claim nothing more than intermit
t isolated Improvement"
Ho Longer Ruling Feature.
I The   Gommercial    andi "'^Ptaaartl' 1
Chronicle admit, that "Excessive assurance of a Speedy return to a pros
perous condition is no longer the rating feature."
J Of the condition of the Iron and steel
Industry the Iron Age say* "Those
who are Impatiently expecting a
improvement In the dei
and ateel Mem doomed to
Bsadstreet states that
market is
undergone a su
the' recent   artificial
One of the feature, of the .took
ket has been the attempt of Thomas
Lawson to coin Into gold
< V >
%      M
nt A to ��fbiSBS)ia->rtT:'
ing to Fii
has organized what amounts
to a blind pool, and through his
trol of Bay State Gas has adver
that he will wreck the system If
public will give him the money to
gamble with. Meanwhile the "lambs"
sre gathering tor the aheartng>
August Business DiM|
Bradstreet sUtes of
outlook, that there I.
at the buatnees done in August the
reports of building operations in July
are not encouraging, pig iron is lower,
money is still enas^ienibjide New York
the bank clearings this week were be-
Ward, the
"My daughter married about a
*****M*mm:   SHU     A4.147.T     -SltVJ    ��Mi     aeaawraaW
John, her husband, la working at
gar Bend.   He   told   me   if  I
mother would come to Cltronville
take care of Sallle he would give us
alt the rations needed.   They  don't
feature of the peat
working off of ac-
that waa heralded
as ft return at
to normal conditions, ban passed
and the reaction has set In.
The Journal of Commerce any. of
the situation, -Things have been painted In too glowing colon. The revival
in railroad earnings, in hank clearance, In the steel trade, In textiles, In
copper. In building, has been exagger-
Champion & White
mW*'    .    .. .,   . :z
���Of   V VIUaSMSSOw I I ss>SaWSSjB^g   UtSSK
mail tu
vasp     faU, 0.6.
Baat Bad Wharf. MI-MS. WcstaaJaatcr At.
West Bad Wharf, Bamrd St. aad Btach IS
at. ���
Br    '
Z..    ��
Saxtrr. tfrHrllan
anil Busanr
��� i      min   i   . |W��^��
l ������i��?����'��a
Barristers and
��� ���..**���
337 Hastings St W.
. ";.'.">
Telephone 1268
That the present panic haa
deeper than a mere loss of "confidence" la recognised by Robert Oood-
bodv and comnanv in a fi��uim,*ffli>atton
"   ���   mW       **""�����������������>      ���'    "    m^^M^m^mAJ      a-B��B��     ��.�����    WB��Bv��Ma��wB,*n.aa
In the Wall Street Journal. It aaya.
"We believe that In other Industrie,
the. preaent conditions are no more eu-
rourasiar than those In steel and iron
^BWWBBBBJ BBBBBBBBJsJBqBBI *.������������>������* "aBWaPW ��� �������� "���"""'     ���" " "a"a��BBBBBB ������"��   ����������-�����>
and While there ia probably a tendency
toward Improvement, the change for
Use better i. by no means on great as
It has been represented by the 'proa-
ssssirfsllnaaV formed In several
a rapid
predicted or alas something that  has  ar.
province where Kief Is located, where
there are great landed estates, wages
have been forced down to lea. than fifteen cents a day for men and ten cent,
for women. In other places wages
have been reduced to twenty-five cents,
and on this sum the worker la asked
to find his own maintenance.    '
"In sugar, factories of the southwest the workers are compelled to toil
seventeen and eighteen hour, for ten
centa a day.
when they
Secretaries are requested to notify Pres.
.., ��� Committee of change of officers and
Uaioo Cards iaaertad for $1. per month.
Rural Wane Reduced.
"As a general rule the wage, of agricultural labor have   been   reduced
tually materialised would be an eco-    from 40 tofio per cent, and are now
nomlc   impossibility.     The   unsettle-     lower than In the terrible f.mlne years
t of business conditions both here    ***** early fOa. although the price of
of life have risen frees
StaXtlcUn. \ 83
arms. 8. Kernlsttan
Sayer, J. J. '
and abroad has been- too great
mit of a return to a normal state with- ** **
in a few month.." ^*4H
Round Not. of r.ioom lawvaiaine;  in   many   localities,   and
? ~:"y!y*fc����>    1 cholera   I. .weeping    throughout the
Tne condition of industry    abroad ^^ dlgtr)ct   g ^ ^^ gw#ot
shows no sign of betterment, in fact, ^^^ ^ .^^ fl^et, and is now
Buropesn writers sound a note of In- m0T|jig ^ ^ Vo|ga> a^^g^ p^AfM
5T .ST. ^ T! **"���*����? ************** ****** ********
toad. ^Certainly   <"^ <"*>*���� along the Vol* in whlcn to reap It.
here are very bad and the winter la, hamee Of sella:"
looked forward to with dread.   In the fi^naeieon at Waahin
.killed tradea one man in twelve la .    ��* ********'****~m    mT[U*m9'
Mia among the work* people.    The *** ***"*>L**0**   * *mvtV^
shipping trade ia lsppeless. All textile J*   j*^*^ J^���1 I-**^
at low figures.    Indeed. If
believe the reporta. the mlU.
are glad to get rid af the goods under
stock market shows
"loowavtiaV-M^STt and"5a v��aa��?
day each aaoata. OaVeea: Wm." atc-
Kav. Pres. Box S.?: W. H. Ofthaea.
'   Vlc^Pfia.    Mt4   D*uWlaa   8.
verts.  Secy..   Box  itf:  A.  A.' Argyle.
verts.   J.
Ojcy.  81
Fraser,   W.  H.
SuutahanarnL^L   HalfftTr reoTauli
for aoclala. daaeas and eoeletlee.
llant prospect of crop, of last spring
have faded away, cotton moved slower *�� ***** of life, and yet money Is ao
this week, coke Is Inactive, and fan. ��"������*���� ** *** ***** ** the hanky
ures number 24S against 205 last week. ���**���   Tl�� troth la, we are^aU very
In the east there ia further shutting Stoomp about trade conditions."
down of cotton mills and It Is hinted Tne ^osalachee Bulletin," issued by
that more of the same sort Is coming. *** Russian revolutioniata ot Berlin.
The cotton gooda market la atill
dragging at price, that .how that
there Is no indication of a turn in the
cotton Industry. The .light demand
that cropped   out in Hay and  early
cotton lnduatry.   The .light demand    �� m
A   .        _ .   ' __a.  ._   B- m     ___,_      whan    /vomhlnaw.   with    (hA   nrtwInnalT
describes the condltlona of Industry In
Reaslsti .rviv^Kis >k$,1o mum
"The unemployed queaUon in
Is growing more   terrible daily.
when combined with, the previously
June hai'now entirely   disappeared,    existing famine in eighteen provinces,
The directors of the Consolidated Got   thwetonu to overwhelm thn aountry.
ton Duck company have been obliged    Nearly every branch of Industry Us*,
to cut fflvtd*ndae ****** *** *** ***** ******* ** ***
la to be found In the   open country,
where, because of the agricultural cri-
month to date ia $1,400,000, as compared With fke aurplus of I4.MO.000
last August at this time. T vSSsf
The preaent week haa brought distinctly new developments In tho copper metal trade. A decided reactionary tendency haa set In and a decline
of 1-2 cent per pound haa followed. No
stock ha. been ao freely manipulated
as the copper stock, aad the copper
o efforts to
> p.m.   H.  irf.
Qore ave: Geo.
tt.  n.  vlee, rin.-oec-, ziiv  west-
minster ave.
SSS��� Meeta In Labor
. ��H��<nt:/1 vTSrValJ, V^S
bor Hall. 4 to ��� p.m. Monday: i to I
SI. Qulnn. J. W. Blla. J. O.
Hunt. W.
M ..
tlnees to
ing..   This
waa also a decrease this week of $575,
_ SiS        TvvBPaivajaaaMnaBvaL
_ ms., w. itooerta.   assets lienor
tad and 4th Thursday at 1:0.
m    m 1_
an  uio iiaii,*iBBjMa-,p^^^^t>^a^a^^pa^a^^j_{y^
..can admin- sis. the uunmer of wandering workers       According to the Iron Age, ����<*���*-
uuu is seen in the efforts that are has reached unheard  of dimensions,    ery ousiiiess Is at a low ebb and little
being made by the government to re- and tbe wagea of labor have sunk to.   �� being done In the hatdware line,
���rre lnduatry l��efore the fall election, atmost noOdng." Ilailroada continue to reflect panic
flays the Wall Street Journal. -The ^ganaaaaan aff Idle.      ~ ^i��ndlUona    The    Northern   Pacific
"..;���-.--a .^ - ���taa* ����� i- --a-��� rnoutainda of Idle, earalnan fell off   $1,418,000   In   the
:,sL..*t. ur.
ft���Meets    In    Labor    Hall.
It., every alternate Tueiday,
at 7:46 p.m. Headquarter^ Owl Pool
Room. 128 Hastings 8t E. Agent's
hour?, 7:1. to 8.S. am. 12 to l aad
7:1. to a: 10 p.m O. Payne, Sac-
Agent; H Sellars, Pres.
imment, In a quiet way, la endeavoring to cooperate with the industrial
Interest, ot the country to Start the
Idle mills.-
Distilled  Water2 Ice
��� vv.H.' ^ ��<3W
Cor. Hastings & Burrard
Tf-pyff nnYABTiixarT,
���Meets every Monday night, room J.
he unemployed.    New    Paper company that they have on hand        iliSL?1^..,^00���*;
ring dally,   recruited    Hnl.bed product, enough to last for       ^o^^^ff^ iii
lying, while
dties of the Volga are over-
wlth   the
armies are arri
from the starving farmers of the vU-
lages. The demand for labor ha. wink
to a point where not more than ten
to fifteen per cent of the worker, can
find employment.
The remainder are flowing back to
their old country home, only to be met
with new bodle. as hopeless as themselves moving toward the dties.
"The despair of the workers haa
been seised upon aa an opportunity by
the landlords of great eststcs.  In the
month of July, or a loss of 20 per cent
over the earnings of last year. This
statement shows that .traffic in the
north west is still at a very low point.
It Is claimed by the mternaUeasaK
Every 1st and 3rd Sunday at 2
and 7:.. p.m Pres. C. J. Ryan; Fln.-
Sec.. Geo. W. Curnock, P.O. Box 424.
Phone CSt.
months to come, all the mills of the
company are shut down except one
small mia at Llvermore Falls, Maine.
Conditions  in   Europe.
Statement, just received from Europe state that while panic condition,
are perhaps worst In England, that
France, Holland, and Germany are following close. This is especially noticeable In Germany, where,   within
Oep. ^    lliams, Secy, Hi Robs
eties of the, trade organisations are
making an effort to meet the needs of
their thouaanda of member, that are
out of work.���Chicago Socialist.
... .,   ���      . . {j
This year Vancouver trades union
ists are holding a. picnic act Utbor
Day. What a picnic there will he the
the psst six weeks many of the mills day organised labor makes Election
have been dosed,   the benefit sod-   days Ita Labor Day!
When Patronizing Our
I ?Ht ft. c. tnAOifi UNloNltt, vanoouVIr, MltiiH COLUMllA.
This is tbe People's R
British army aad 1160,000,000 op the     AS THK MAGNATE REMARKED,
navy.   Comment la unnecessary.
| _Tfc
hen Whltelaw Reld wanted to be
Vice-President,   he  unionised
"Tribune," which he
bornly run as a "rat"
Sheet.    Since William Jei
m ���^k
 ��� ,������-, . r
k ���-.���.  ��� :wm '-������ .
MMWT $mm$njf; s?MjT?lVtW?r:
..: iiV:;^- awi
*��*������� massiw. be.alifi.1, aad .bare all. effi^.f
lent; ai . household necafty ft i. tie w��jd', ���*-*--****<
in Range construction.
st:KU8^gi?B5g ^ ;.a ,>:;
si .i 'i ,
^?v.   si ^'.-������:.^  we-j :     ���.<;��� '^> m^'W"''
ealer e/ho handles it.    Let him tcH
J,     ��vv. Si,! * �����.'
^itV_a^S^.^��i^^^H-vV    HH�� ���.-'''a   i "-V :��fva>v��  - ::.!��.-'"
���CI   nlP   WaaaMat; Vasat ���������"
fMaSM        bIB ^���--.���.   ��� lllnnll an       U
haa  got  the  nomlna
dency, he has stopped booming
circulation of the Butterick pub-
ions.   But so lately as when
mer" of July 3 went '
nothing wrong In a .]
d comfort to a firm thi
two year, been doing
to defeat the .
rVe are not a nation of rases
Dr. Wiley.)
may do a little graftbsV'te assy
rebate now and then,
may rm. a TruWanT]   t on
earned lug.;
W^Rvv "OV   wx^S^P' SfVa MSU.^'^a.*'���
'"m-ais it; sue knows
: US    WOI
I ���     ������ "I       Hi'     ..HH
j|    ���
1        I
' * '
You can rely on these lests-we are willing to
MlBit the proofs of its superiority.
Fir SfI Vacouver by
- . ��� ��� V'    '
>  Mft-t
that plant. have
��tty   la
and industrial peace  1.  as-
:-iny   the   Pittsburg manufac-
after starving the work
Th<   .wiH ho
to revise our
'- ���.
calling   a   worklngman   a
head"  when he vdtee' an old-party
'-'���"���       i' ����� "     '.'' "   ' ��� ��������������   ucsnt.,..   ..>>.>.;    u ���      ...-.>'.��..
No unkn la really on a firm basis
*mm-  ���
.  ..
H   .1
���    *    ������    ������-         tUsaWe.   It  must
���^..��iiV-->^.1- every worktogmai
- k T , -.������>_���>���    .   _* w   .m���^-^���_..- fliKo.rnrion     iKo     in
until It can Insist on the employment
of union men exclusively, for it. own
for other crafts, on every Job. In    J?V<
both just and prac-/
V M. ��-_ X^,
worklngman to loin the union.
WE WILL REMEMBER We    do   not   wish   for   vengence.     Otherwise  the union  stultifies  itself
BRAVE MARTYRS    Vengeance Is a poor thing; it heals    Shd violate. Its own prindplea,
.. ; *^     aa a ium. ,:.sW  ���     . ��*i *���
f'.'���:. Y
no wounds, It restore, no
I- ���>_.;.;,';;>.!, j ..������������ ':,*t
It   ih-ni J&idij  .>     ������     ���     i
*w       *m    ��� -mm        ��_      ��..   . .      ���a. .a-..
-H. 8. H., in Richmond Tlmes-Dls-
* thajhApr movement
peep the record of them agamat the      wj %i
day   when   the   masters   shall plead Eight Million
with us, in the day of our strength    To
dom does it even teach a
it the imsiSa] ��� ��� ��� .nr,t;   r
(la** Million Men      ' -
the Bottom of: the
and  their   terror���when they   shall Pwil Dinner Pall.       rtw*t
plead for more than justice, for mer-    Apply Between the Hours of 8a.m. and
dful and generous cc^uriderstiasb-H g p.m, ��t ynm. Voting Place The
I ' ���
if the Western Mine Owners
ceeded in their infernal scheme
railroaded  him and hla brave
thit In
have died  from
'which actually ended his  life;   but       lu>that day we^asli Mram^ber how Wret !l>-eaday In November,^
nothing la more certain than that t|s   mk-,*m*i*m��**mm}f^^ !��ftfi| W&
progress of the disease waa greatly    ****** ***** **f ** them;    "When __
hastened and his span of life short-    *** ***** Mjftfff*^ knew not the V    T
'*��� 'MMtm^y,*
ft?   '���'���������
��� !SPiL
"? ���    r (',
For Full
Or   Apply   to
Hffii       "11""^
The Toledo Union  Leader gives a
ened, perhaps by many
close confinement, the
humiliations, the  iitfjg
anxious alterations of hope
which   he   endured   through
twenty-two months of his imp
ment.      ^f^rarapT
It Is sad to think that, splendid as
was the defense put up for him and
Mover and Haywood and Adams ey Capitalist papers In Una country as tabulated statement of the referen-
the working dass of the country, and well as in England are solemnly pre- dum vote taken by the unions in that
complete as was the vindication finally dieting bankruptcy tor the British dty upon the political proposition,
won for them, yet that triumph could Empire aa a result of old-age pensions There were two Questions, submitted,
noj save poor Pettibone for even a plan which the Labor party forced One read: "Shall the unions nomi-
tew year. Of life and freedom, nor the Government to carry through nate a state legislative ticket only?
can it restore to hi. associates in that Parliament. The pensions, it is calcu- Tne vote was 563 yes and 589 no.
terrible ordeal the time they lost.In lated, will cost the treasury the sum The second question read: "Shall the
the Idaho bastlle. That Is one Item of $30,000,000 a year. The aame cap- union, endorse the Socialist state leg-
���how great in Itself, yet how com- ltallst spokesmen who brand it as lslatlve ticket?" Result wss 1,070 yes
paratlvely small In the sum total of criminal and ruinous extravangance to aad 010 no. The union, followed up
the miseries of our claaw���one Item spend this sum in relieving superan- their action by appointing a
in the long account we have to aettle nuated working people applaud the tee to work with the Soelalls
with the capitalist system. spending of 1139,000,000 a year on the    committee to elect the ticket.
Win. Braid & Co.
in... ������.'..: 1
When Patronizing Our *\dv6rtizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist naa-aan
. .  . ,
YHt   B.   &   tRAOls UNIONIST. VANdbUVfeR, dRltldH COLUMlllA.
roiii itr   - --^i jauaaavafc;
���e-   l>f
Only the beat good, kept in
���4   IflV
Headquarters   for   Groceries
Lowest Prices
Save money by buying your
groceries at Edgett's
163-155 Hasting. St
Telephone Exchange 187
*��   auiu
. W|en
When the conservative and respectable lntrests betake themselves to
���: jnmoat some liberal law, they usually
raise a cry about the hardships and
sufferings it is going to cause to Innocent parties. When a bill la Introduced for government supervision
oi a financial or Industrie, .nstitutton,
the corporation, 'lawyer 1. sure to shed
bitter tear. In behalf of the Innocent
Investor., meetly poor widowe and
orphans, who aeem Jo.owi m\ the
a child labor law Ii mildly suggested,
the "Individualistic" citizen rise, in
bitter protest against the cruelitles of
- a taw that .gong to deprive countless
widow, and crippled fatners of their
bread winners. And thus the cruelties
and alleged al
lation are poln
press for the information of the American people, and the "demagogue" 1.
held In check.
Reader, of the Call who have
carefully the Republican national platform will likely recall the paragraph
dealing with the child labor law panted at the last session of Congress for
the District of Columbia. It I. needles, to say that the measure has been
rendered a. mild as possible, and while
the District of Columbia constitutes a
very small part of the United States,
its child labor law was considered of
sufficient importance to be embodied
In the platform of a great political
party. But available issues are rather
scarce thi. campaign, and the credit
add. of the Republican ledger has got
to be filled somehow or other. Well, be
It ss It may, the District of Columbia
rejoice. In the possession of a child
labor law, which some enthusiast. like
our idealstlc senator from Indiana con-
sder quite a victory' for the force,
of reform, and believe that it may
serve aa a model for at ate Child labor
law.. Of course, It wm a mere co-
Incidence that Congress failed to appropriate money for the enforcement
of the law, or perhaps It merely .how.
its sublime faith In the integrity of the
Washington employer of labor. The
law waa put Into effect a few week,
ago, and its enforcement Is looked after by volunteer inspector.. The local
press haa naturally manifested keen
interest in the working of the law, and
considerable "copy" has been turned
out, describing the crowds of youngsters lined up to receive their badges
servitude from the Board of Educa-
But the novelty has worn off
by ,tk-i time, and we are beginning
to see the matter in a more serious
���and business-like light and, regarded
from this standpoint, the law assumes
an entirely different aspect.
Consider, for an Instant, the following case, which is pathetic enough to
bring tear, to the eyea of your flint-
hearted Socialist readers, and which
is at preaent exploited with great
gusto by local paper.. A solid and
rspectabie business man, with several
butcher .tend. In the different markets, 1. desirous of training his two
boys in his trade and, realising the
Intricacies of the sausage business, believe, that the training cannot begin
too early. Who would take exception
to the desire, of thi. ambitious parent? But here Is where the cruel law
steps la and says that he must not
train hi. children to become respectable sausage-makers and ueful citizens,
because he cannot show that their labor is absolutely necessary for the
maintenance of the family, imagine
gentlemen, a law preventing a father
from bringing up nla children In industry and sobriety?
What does the poor father do? He
Indite, a pathetic letter to the Honorable Commissioners, pleading for the
"sacred right" of a parent to teach
his children to make sausages before
they are old enough to know better.
The Honorable Commissioners, greatly
elected by the plght of the unfortunate father, turn to toe corporation
who advisee the father to
"test" of the law.
you are, you cruel Socialists, who are clamoring for national
child labor laws. Have you thought
of the numberless pork butcher. In
the country who might be Inconvenienced oy such law.? Has It ever occurred to you that toe growing South
need, the children in Its cotton mill,
(built mostly by Northern capital)?
Or are your demand, for child labor
lawa as well founded as your demands
for Mdivi<
the honest
-The Sail.
ly Victor Mage.
The "Revue do Pari, haa recently
given to the world some hitherto unpublished pages by Waldeck-Rousseau.
There (he Is speaking of the revolutionary program) you inay road the
following words:
.ymptome, t-va^ "shock'4 to not a great
way /Off. These symptoms are crises,
harassing and overwhelming In their
frequency. In America a money crlai.,
making itself f-
bi^nsnea/of iMfaidn. ^njPngland,
(terinahy, Ironce, all Che world over,
crises of over-production and. unemployment resulting from the progress
of machine-power and the under-con-
sumption which the lack of resource,
on the part of the great mass of ��on-
���Ujne^br^A The*, lat-
ter comprise the working class, wage
earners   who   fe*ve not   the  means
"Changing the face of the world In
elgnt daye by getting rid of the wherewith to buyback the products
troublesome shackles of legality, and of taofrnym totH ���
suddenly throwing every Institution,
all that now i. into the melting-pot of
violent reform. ,Yet it took, three ceo-
turtee tonffilttflgflfe be$|g $fftjjndj
Christian society, and from that fact
Moral crises follow la the wake of
economic crises. Was it not leading
theatrics*n^ewa^poip A circulating
amongst. tne* mlunle-c&aav which re*
x **fa*$ jap*'
the bourgeois public, which alone
has the mean, of attending performance., is incapable of appreciating and
waa rally God."
Aa to the point that It needed three
centuries for the doctrine, of Chrle*
tianity to transfOrm society, I think   ************* things of beauty?
we can contest that.   The institution.       Crises even in k>v^.aaa areat daily
of the Roman State were rotten to the    *****
core; t~ey made no real resistance In ,..*****<
spite ot ad their outw^HioWttt)^
their own weight they fell Into decay.
a foe to evi
We Marxist, of to-day are awaiting
the Revolution aa a measure indls-
pensible for the substitution of a new
order1 W thlnga for jt|&tlreseni
existence.., ^��verthsja|.jaafde
hits, we are convlneesr Wnevfrl
Evolution. Whereas the liberal school
Of thought see. everything as a fixed
stable, and Immovable., system, our
whole scheme rest, on the Idea of continued and Infinite change. Whilst
liberals look upon human society as
something fixed and eternally frozen,
ee it were, and in consequence dead,
we look on R as it really is, a changing, living thing, like a plant or an
animal, which from the moment ot
birth to death ia in process of being
unceasingly changed.
But this idea of Evolution is by no
mean, incompatible with that of Revolution. On the contrary. Evolution is
sometme. accomplished through
crises, and by sharp and violent transition from one Wage to another.
When the chicken cornea out ot the eft
Is it not with heavy blow, of it. beak
that WmmW^mmm'^mm the-
These crises are. getting bigger,
awaiting the rapidly approaching day
when they will allow the capitalist
regime to topple over and be burled
under its own ruins; as It is destined
to perish owing to the very circumstance, to which!aPlI aAaaf jMfa
(Translated    for    The     Socialist
Standard   from .;?JUe,v
"FritSaV .    ���>������ &&frmtc
from a germ. TO the ignorant onlook
er thta "changing" is Invisible and
even Incomprehensible. Then one fine
day, when evolution is in a
advanced stage, a .hock
the .hell, which to all appearance was
quite hard, is broken. There haa been
a revolution.
��� -
Just so in this socley of our. the
change uas gone on very slowly. Business enterprises pass Into fewer
hands, production becomes collective.
The only thing remaining I. to break
the shell which stands between us and
full flight But one needs Very little
foresight to see that, in view of certain
i .
' ���   ���      ' :.
��� :���������
��� ���. $*Wkm
and Pastry
Best That   Money
Can Buy
in Vancouver
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Donf
��� .
. "���' Mm1 ~���'
������ ������
Union Stamp
You help better Shoemaking conditions.
You get better Shoes for the money.
You help your own Labor Position.
You abolish Child Labor.
been accustomed to think of the Russian peasant as hopelessly pious, submissive snd conservative, led blindly
by his devotion to the Cxar and the
���tote church. Mr. Walling tell, us
that the state religion was forced on
the Russian people and that their enthusiasm for it was never unbounded,
while the developments of the last
year, have transformed the
mass of peasants into revolut
^y^ciauers wba say : 44 This shoe does not bear the stamp,
but is made under Union Conditions."
-   Thm IS False.���No Shoe is Union made unless it bears the
Union Stamp.
:   ^. S �� W3RKER8* UNION, 141 SiMMf St. wmmm, s-ass.   ,
Chas. L. Bain*. Sec.-Treas.
John F. Tobin, Pres.
i ,	
��      WOMAN IN HI
��� -
Telephone 684
F. Ward In Pure Sociology.
Tne Idea that the female 1. natural
really the superior sex seems
le, and only the moat liberal
.clpated minds, possessed of
i of olologlcal information,
realizing It. At the bo-
i historic period woman
complete subjection to man.
8he had So long been a mere slave and
drudge that she had lost all the higher attribute, that she originally possessed andin order to furnish an excuse tor degrading and .busing her,
man had imputed to her a great array
of false evil qualities that tended to
make her despise herself. All Oriental
literature, all the ancient sacred books
and book. Of law, all the traditional
epic, all the literature of Greek and
Roman antiquity, and, la fact, all that
waa written during the middle ages,
aad much of the literature of the fifteenth, sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, teem with epithet., slurs mid
fling, and open condemnations of women a. being in some manner vile snd
hateful, often malicious and evil dhv
and usually endowed with some
for evil.
wonm   reflects
that it is old-
of  language   from
this world-view,
er than
Handing all this vast net-
mds that have been con-
holding women down, it is
peculiar and significant that everywhere and always she has been
ly credited with a certain
power in which the world has, aS it
were, stood In awe and fear. While
perpetually proclaiming her Inferiority, Insignificance and weakness. It
has, by It. precaution., Virtually recognised her potential Importance and
real .trengih! ��� ��� ��� One of the
arguments most relied upon for the
Justification of the continued subject
tion of woman Is that, In addition to
being physically inferior to man, the
difference between the sexes has been
widening during the put age. and la
greater in dvilixed thsn in savage peo-
plee.   *   '*��� *   The difference which
exist, between the mean of the crania
of contemporary Parisian women is almost double the difference which existed In ancient Egypt.
Accepting these statements a. in all
probability correct, what is the lesson
that should really be drawn from
them? In the androcentric regime woman dropped Into the condition of a
subject class and was denied much
that was necessary to maintain her
normal existence: * ' ���' * When we
come to the historic period we have
seen how universal and systematic hits^**
always been the suppression of woman
and her legal social exclusion and ostracism irom everything that tend, to
build up either mind or body. When I
reflect upon It, the wonder to me Is
rather that woman has accomplished
anything a* -11. ��� ��� ��� If. Jacques
Lourbet, in his "Problems des Sexes,"
says: "Let no one Insist longer on the
modest contribution of woman to the
creative work of art and science. She
suffers to this day from the ostracism
of centuries that man haa imposed upon her from the network of exclusions _.
and prohibitions of every kind in
which she has been enveloped, and
which have ended in producing that
apparent inferiority, which is not
natural, but purely hereditary."
Aa we contemplated these factors
the wonder grow, why woman did
not .ink still lower. The only possible reason Is that, despite all, she Is
and remains the human race. ..,,,
���>.,     i*."   Hi     ii    Ii       'mil    -
ailing, who
a frequent, .eons*.
w, has
admirable study of
revolutionary movement,
lately been published by
ft Co.   Copies can be
the Chicago Daily
or the Wilshlre Book Company, and
we only regret that the high price,
$3.00, will put beyond the
reach of most of our readers.   It la
not too much to say that the book    ���
contain, more Important facta about
modern Russia than have heretofore
been accessible In English.   We have
trlbutor to the Rei
Tha extreme poverty of the people
and the relentless exactions of landlords and tax-gather^ra are vividly
described. Capitalist newspapers
would make us balieve that the main
grievance of the Russian people 1. the
lack of. constitutional government like
that of England, France or the United
States. But Mr. Walling's story brings
out clearly that the vital grievance,
of the Russian peasants and working-
men are economic, not political, and
that they wish votes simply as a
mean, for getting control of the land
and machinery, without which they
can not produce the things they need.
The working people of Russia are In
some respects far more intelligent
than those of America. They are already free from superstitious respect
for property, and, it is only brute
force, only the guns and whip, of the
Cossacks can keep them from appropriating the wealth they have pro-,
duued. And even thi. force Is ceasing
to be effective- .No peasant village
can res|.t the Csar's fighting machine,
but when that machine has passed on,
leaving dead bodies and flayed backs
behind it, the surviving peasants can
and do attack and plunder the landlords. And within the army itself the
revolutionary spirit la growing. The
new compulsory recruits are almost
sure to be loyal to the people rather
than the Czar, and the triumph of the
Revolution can not be far off. The /"
government would already have fallen
but for the help of the capitalists of
western Europe, who wisely feel that
a Buccesseful revolution In Russia
would imperii their own power. We
can not follow .Mr. Walling ih hi. concluding chapter., where he, Interprets
the revolutionary movement in terms
of a semi-mystical philosophy, hut we
thank him for the clear, strong story
of what is beyond doubt the moat vital
revolutionary movement on the world-
stage. ��� International    Socialist    Re*
VieWw...j,. r).<-r   <'.'.j' .'(   ���   . ���    ���. ���..-rj><M;
vi-sr :    ��� . ���. -���i j#aa
a list of the TJ]
of   these   places   am
not forget to ask for it.    It
not be put on .unless you do ask
for It:
phone B2405.
Bolham ft Horn
Phone B2379.
Clarke   ft   Stuart,   corner1
Cordova;   phone 3.
elland ft Welsh, 629 Pend
phone 2578. h^MMWmW$
Evan, ft    Hastings,   125    Heatings
St., phone 189.
ft niiii&i'
".  .  L'B-   ^ I /flllll
���V-Vi."- ���'.���yt,,|e,,B
___. .
Farrow ft Jewell, 628 Westminster
w��a\ve.; phone 3711.
Ham, F. N. ft Co.,
St.; phone 535.
Hughe, ft Elklns, 528
phone 666.
Jackson ft Mo
,Bt.; phone 772. ^#v|
Kingaley, S, T., .166   HasttogS
phone 824.
faCCall B., North Vancouver.
Nicholson, J. C.   ft  Son, i
.^ertlscr (Job
Oxford Press, Howe St
Roodde, O. A., Richards St.;
Tbt-maon   Stationery   Co.,    Hasting.
St.; phone, Branch Exchange 2620.
Trythall ft Son, 649  Seymour 8t:if
phone 1320. ......
White ft Blndon, 113 Hastings
phone 1632.   .
n ewspapcrs.
News-Advertiser,   World,   Province,
Saturday Sunset, Western Clarion,
Trade Unionist, B. C. Mining. Sfc
cfiange, Mt. Pleasant Advocate.    .
��� i  m^; :
��� ��� I
i ���""���
������j ���*
list A wMtsjiiiter Avet.
mJvffMi.SWtf'' ���*
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trades 16
"���������      '���     ���'      "' ��� ii      i    '���     iii    I '   iii 'ii   ii     van 'n-'i        '"     ai'milB. i       ��"T^
The Trades Unionist
Issued by the Vancouver Trades
Labor Council.
a ooay.
According to United States government statistics, during the last decade
there has been an average rise In
wages approximating 20 per cent On
the other hand  there has  been an
average rue In the cost of living approximately 10 par cent   ThI. mean,
that on the average, where we   re-
th-    ceived at the beginning of this period
f ��'W ** *f** rooHje .bout 61,30. and
op Prlcp. $1.00 per annum.:    that what cost us on an average|l,00
**w 'vv*rWMt*>
��� >	
Committee. R. P. Pettipiece, chairman, elected by tha Central Body.
all correspondence, oom-
remittancea   tor   aub-
ons, and exchange, to  R.  P.
Petttpiece, 2166 Westminster Avenue,    be conceded to
Vancouver. B. C.
gained directly about 20 cent, on the
dollar snd lost Indirectly about 80
centa, so that actually we are about
10 cents op the dollar were, off than
**, ewrf taajt4fa>aea\ ago. And further-
more be it noted that these statistics
were complied when the preaent
dust rial expansion was at ita he!
Since then the average of wage, mi
a fall of more than 10 per cent, In our
standard of living. ^
11 mmo^my^mm man, thefe-
o^der his position
soarohl-fry^tete   the
that have thuslihtnted Labor',
in the fight tor better con-
tions.   It is no time for delaying
for heedlessness,   It Is time
thought;   The problems
magnitude never
wage, as for ordinary anion time, until the city found it. fact, The action
dtHhe carpenter, is most creditable to
them and ttbtr''^mBtrnW*)mVOa mat-
m of overtime I. recognised by the
people of Fernie at its full value. That
the rumor reterrW^^a^ral should
,ve been i circulated is most unfor-
t unjuSTto one of the
we  have  in   the
Jm     Et^sasaaaral
D��� Unionist
Vast, and far
ljl machinery have
flung do
���kill in many
^SHpB?"*?/ patronage in charge of
8. J, Gothard, Advertising rate, will
MO .upplied upon appllcauon. t*: A).
Drawer 1226.   Telephone 2258.
��� �������� I   ������ ������' ���"	
The Trade.   Unionist  Is   Issued
promptly   the   first week   of each
month.   It aim. to furnish the latest
moot authoritative information
all matter, relating to the Labor
ed the army ef
��� degree at
lowered    menace to organired labor.   And now
conaideiwbiy, and, .van allowing for    the Industrial depression hss added to
the fall in tho coot of living which Is    that a greater menace, an army ofr un-
now ensuing, it must be admitted that    employed numbering: millions and ever
an estimate of a 10 per cent joe. in
the average wage, a. measured in
terms of the things we live on, is
rather a conservative estimate than
otherwise. %>���'.'
That such a conclusion Is approximately correct, our owe experience
should tell un.  Even here, in Western
increasing in number..
Organised   labor   is
French govern'
ment has declared it. intention of de-!
straying the General Federation of Labor . As a consequence the Federation
of Miners, with 80,000 members, which
hitherto refused to affiliate' with the
general bndy^ JuiaM^Mg^ in join the
general federation. In taking this
step the miners declare that they are
prepared tor a general strike If it shall
b. thought necessary and wish to close
one of the moat critical periods
tt*. best thought must
these problems
visions In the rank, of labor.
iwhile the government haa de-
It would be useless formally
to order the dissolution of the central
body, as it would at once be reformed
under another, name, but has decided
Contributions are solicited from
correspondents, elected by their respective unions, to whom they must
be held responsible for contents.
  instead to begin a war upon the "dle-
Canada, among conditions more favor- longer have the Individual employer or    turbers snd demagogues." .
able to Labor than In almost say part isolated firm to deal with, hut assocla- 	
of this continent, any worker with a tion. and gigantic corporation, with    1EK-
.amity to support can certify to the1 mJ-Ulong of dollars at their command;
fact that it ia harder to make both'
corporations, moreover, whose dirocfr F
ends meet now than It was ten years    or. can, ln,;the
B. C. SEPT.. 1608.
ago.  The prices of grocerie. clothing, wquent upon strike,
etc have risen steadily.   Rento have coup themselves for e*J^
just .bout doubled, and everything else may sustain through any
Is Just about on a par with these. part   They have also the
"���{.. .
t is customary on an occasion such
annual Labor holiday for the
editors .of Trades-union journals to
present the outlook before organised
labor in its most favorable aspect to
describe in glowmg terms the prospects of Labor In the coming year and
to review n congratulatory phrases the
accomplishments of the
Howev^fjfiialng such s perform-
mders. it^e^anhot
be regarded aa any more senslr
whistling to keep one's coui
when going through tne wood.
k. We should always and everywhere haye the courage to face the
fact.. If <the Inferences to oe drawn
from these facts are favorable, we
have some tangible reason for
gratification. If .they are not we
have a guide for our future, actions.
Above all, we should not ignore our
mistakes but should keep them in our
Such being the case, we find that at
tho end of ten year, of Incessant effort,
at the coat of many live, and of million, of dollars, the most that we can
congratulate ourselves on Is that
thing, are no worse with us than th
are; that conditions are not as
they would be had this fight not
abled to lend a
J^-i|pattle. Waah. Aug. 16.--Unloniem
MTiber    ** '��� ***** t*i****:******:.***mm*m\
' nd, where it impoverished the
^classes aad put 260,060 pets
��'    son. to London UtmhOueee.   The .ys~
v^; tern is incompatible with th. declara-
jrB^e.TU    tion of independence and the laws of
are tons en* ** UnIted BtMtm which exl.t for the
purpose of guaranteeing workmen the
right to come and go to their employ-
men wtlthout molestation.
red. these power.
wue*.  a*   IMt  we **�� Jfflld oor    ****��*" J���****    tZZ^'lJmSJT'-
organizations Intact and have tacreasv - -���  ��� "��������� ��� * ��������� ������-��.������_��� -..
ed their membership.
must frankly acknowlee^OiaS
thia is by no mean, a rosy view of
. .'..
the situation, but can the truth of    be
controverted?    Furthermore,
the out.-
fall *mnmm^f!(*ft
In reply to a
tion against the
preventing Its members from
ships by non-union men.
s from
are to the
haa been
branches of industry.
all  parts of the country
same effect, In fact are In many cases
much worse.   The expected revival In
Industry hss not materialised, and the
prospect of the coming winter is one
not to be faced with any great degree
of hopefulness,    moreover,  there   Is
in the
ich the "Saturday
Sunset'' made the most aa the basis
of a malicious eUack4..w_npubjish the
following lro# W Fern^'Free
Press," which Is not a labor paper:
^One of the most dastardly and pernicious rumor, that have been circulated since the fire Is the report that    Chairman
memory, not that we may regret them,    absolutely nothing in sight that would
but that we may profit by them. warrant revival any sooner than under
the conditions that prevailed in 1893,
which means a period of depression
extending over a term of years..   It
The struggles of organised labor In
tbe^peeV>nd the^ heroism with wj*4^
they have been carried on are no Veil
known that on them we 'need net
dwell. But the results which have
thus* been achieved should receive our
careful attention.
would therefore be hopeless to expect
to better our condition during Mich a
period of hard time., when the best we
could do In good tune, waa to prevent
the carpenters of the city had refused
to work with non-union men and that
they bad .truck as a protest against
amateurs being employed in the crisis.
Nothing could be further from the
truth. The carpenters' union held a
meeting at which they resolved to dispense with that clause In their regulations preventing them from working
with non-union men, and they also decided that, tor the present, they would
work overtime at the same rate  of
Comment would be superfluous���Ed.
Trades Unionist.
I have to inform you that the Trades
and Labor Council and the Tradea
Unionist sre two distinct financial concern.; that any assistance rendered
one doe. In no way financially benefit
the other.
y Sport. Commit-
The "chain-gang" Is one of those "incentive" prompters ao vulgarly boasted of by press and pulpit apologists
for capitalism. British Columbia',
labor representative, should at once
take .top. to Me that the "chain-
gang" Is cut out forever in this province anyway.
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Pont' Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist.
iaj THB  B.  0. TrMftir UeflOftttT. VANCOUVIB, BRITISH OOLUMBlA.
. mi
All   'bftfift'"'
""V-rfL    V .    '...;���
' .slwtolVl���sio'ii Kriiiai'v/
|aa*ar��MaB-wii    <W    .If
��� _ ��� ^BJB. ^���
Congress of Canada has secured more T
beneficial   legislation for the  wage ���
earner, of  Canada  thee   any other
4. Because the Trade, and Labor
Congress Of Canada baa obstructed
and prevented the enactment of more
legislation detrimental, to the best Interest, of Canadian workingmen than
any other agency.
���   '���(   <  ������'���___��. I--'       fl    '     ���
5. Because the Trade, and Labor
Congress of Canada has been the
mean, of killing legislation that
would have prevented United State.
citizens from visiting Canada in an
advisory capacity as officers or representatives of toteraaUoaal'Trades
Union.,   ���sx-;. ���   .-" ,.���>{('#
6. Because National Or purely Canadian trades unions encounter their
strongest opposition form the Trades
and Labor Congress of Canada.
.inH' ,'���      ',' ..     .I'll   /i   J    ,'��� ffil :.   ;"H,��i
7. Becauae \he TraTtoa^onA
. * . a**J�� ���:
ItfOtf j|dgjV.:, fcVH ' "  ���'    '>'.'.'���
Mortal' Uatone Should Ami 1st* Congress of Canada wlB not accept
'Oamve^.n Me^itd^^v^ththe the affiliations of any union not affli-
Trades and Labor Congress of iated  with ita international  Uuion.
L    ��          . S.; Becauae   union, -not   affiliated
l^'Because"""'     Boundary with their International Union find it
Line,   make   it   Impossible   for   the to their interest to affiliate with their
American   Federation   of   Labor   to International Union when the Trades
secure" leglsmtlbu for wage earner. In and   Labor   Congress   protects; the
��euad*.      ^'   ��**   �����; legislative interests   of   International
Ijff'Mufo and Labor Trades Unionlat. only.
fit; to
i"."    < ��!
W-Y ������ ���������������*<mm]o*wmm*m*F&**^^
''     ^-��-a,m an*. m,mlm.'*.*m m\-m m   |l W*. fcS^Sl^^^^ ^^t<SVfc^^^^^^4,BSfcS.Sl'tBifc        ' i
����T��i^��-*-w^-wf'e��.*T** *w#^-^a*��-��wwwsrT?^w-M^^f��,pw�� ���-��<��* ,
* # v.. ������������. ....- V - .m
i^aBSEI'    '
1 ��
can bajoiianised in the territory they merits the hearty .up.
are cowering.
10. Because every dollar .pent by 18.   Because the Trade* and
the Trjude. and Labor Congress   of Congress of Canada will pfovo a
Canadaj either directly or Indirectly, formidable enemy' to thegafam
benefits   tne    International    Tradea rers*   and   Bmployera'
Unionist.. when every International
11. Because .the Trade, and Labor latin Canad. |g >��H.ted |
Congress of Canada employ, a sollc- quota of support.
Iter duMng toe session, of the Dom- 19   Be,-^ pom,,*,
and k
rer of m
tion. from securing leglslsOotfT that   ^lce of ^ muItUude.    Af
vdhfess Of Canada hj the recognized       9.   Because the organisers  of  the j would In any way Interfere with, the     ^^ -   . . .  :  JS.
legislative mouthpiece for the  Inter-    Trades and   Labor Congress of Can- f fotenmtrorial*spW^*^
national trades unionists of Canada,    ada are Instructed to organise Inter- j Tradea Union movement Unions have already affiliated
*\W*M^ ^J^**** ***  L*001,    national Trades UiitoM Whenever such j     12.   Because the Trades and  Labor ,     re   Canadian   membership
-                                                                             >���  t{>       i Ctmarmam <\t n-n.H. K-. M#Am.*A^i from InternaUonal headauarU
the fund, of International union, by ^       *^
securing the enactment of legislation >AJ *}���**��**&���*#*���
that call, for compulsory Investigation
into dispute, between employer and The   Miners'   union   at   Boundary
employee, on railways, telegraph and Palm. B. C. will be reorganized this
telephone services, and in mines, be- month.
fore a Strike or lockout can be declar- '{  ���                                ���ifty&l   ����-*-?
-A ..���..,���'..      ���    -
vf'-'i:."aa     ��� ' TiY-U!l(!~;, , il,!      r'.'iU
. ���   '
Millinery, Women's
eady-t^-wrpd House furnishings.
'.. I ��� '"t
. ,<rr
rpiftd^l >��� -.��ilT   .fu.ov. o*'.''����"*i ���
��� -    i -    -       i .
",'. ' ��k .   n)   ii'. '��� "^
��� M^tltsaaHani^aclifa^ "if"
This fall fads
stocks of dependable
'lil       .*'!
K*^-i^i*nmv wfaf::
13.   Because through the pasaage
Of this  legislation,  settlements  have   '
been .reached where atrike. seemed
. imminent.
:.; U.  Because the Trades aad Labor \~ ^
Congress of Canada, not only looks
after federal leglslaUon in the interest of Canadian workmen but, through
its Provincial Executive Committees, IJAppreciate the
safeguards their legislative interests
in the ten Provinces of the Dominion, line on the market
thn. performing a legislative function
similar  to  the American  Federation
of Labor and the State Federations In
.the United state.. ^
16.   Because the per capita tax of
���:';,can anbrsduced when all In
Unions affiliate their
bershlp with the Congress.
16.   Because the strictest
���ce*Sm<*MmmmM oer
^s7.^BeoMuee the growing strength *
and power of the Tradea and Labor }
Congress   of   Canada within   recent ���
r. and
ll   iai   l/H'^i   i'.^/r^gTf^t'i  Ti'JDf.Jtr>.'ftlJ_"��
Cut tools-the most
ity steel, exsct temper and
in all the Utest aeeiiaa?^^?
by using
can   actually   accomplish
���better work���*
as well aa save money, tune en-!
by using Cnum-J
"* ' :  ���!
Phone 447
111 Hastings St 2897 West Ave
2er�� Dont Fdrgct to Ueftfcon flw Thwle* Unionist.
��� 18
..... V'..
i   ������'���>��� K'ftSsPaS
JUIm1.1     U       ,
1   "   ������'���"   ������   I    ������-        / I     I     HI   ll'l I.  '
I   i    I       ���a.
���rim. &
������    ���        ���
Real Estate. Insurance and
Financial Agents.
ance.   Not only haa there been the
keenest sympathy with the sufferings
of the working class aad. tho involuntarily  Idle, for that dominate,   the
x^Plrit of the clergy of all denomlna-
Tuona. but there haa been a tendency
np^uraje on Scriptural and phlloaoph-
ethical ground, the claim, of the
to a larger share of the wealth
��y produce.   It haa remained, how-
>r.^for the Pan-Anglican Conference
reveal the extent to which   such
iological doctrine haa become acceptable to the clergy of the establish-
ed dlerch la BriUto-Tcwato Globe.
���      ���   .
Money to Loan���Estates Managed
Fire, Life, Accident, Employer's Liability
* ���
ii     i    h  .��'f;Y;, "''������ii--;- Y-
i:��   .JY. > ��� 4
���    ���
er and Seymour Sts.
Vancouver, B. C.
��� itt'Y:   .'    " "'   "'
t. j "k ..
. ;'?���
rw^'i'   ���';���
���>tianwr_TtTv        .
P~s-   llherm.n   Illustrates.
When the time coins*for.running
the   first   train   from Manchester to
Liverpool, an old lady with a largo "c.aa��     WM    euiavU*}     *a*a*af    ���Jlvviemisjisi        ^aaswan unease* .U��-^��       ��^f*AalHAist      �� tmf.k     gankldj
In^^vl^^ *** "*��" "*** * *** 'l^*!"**
locomotive, looking all around It care-    ^ ^ ^ ^^^ Blo?em��.tin
1   ' .i
���*t*ho you ever   stopped to
think what H would mean to
you were your home and Ita
;Jontenta destroyed by Bret
$6.00 to $8.00 per year will
nire you for should
such a oalaiuity happen.   Take
>g   rom V ctorla.
.   Y*m
*,#   " ���
fully. -WeH. Misses," says Geordie,
"what do you think of the engine"?
"Oh," says Ae, Tt wont go; it won't
go." Later on when Stephenson started the train going twenty miles aa
hour, the old lady waving the umbrella
high in the air, cried out at the top *
of her voice -It won* atop; It wont *eUef' om*** ******* ***** ****
rtop.H the city aid them to obtain work or
You may say Socialism is a dream V*��yi** *****  "*** food-    A ******
and wont go.   We tell you it is no communication waa presented stating
dream, and wont .top until we have ********* ***** ***** Hindu, out of
stricken the fetters of wage slavery *** ****** **. ***   ***** **}+
from the limb, of the toiling millions ���*"�� "** ***** ********* ***** **��
the earth and  given  them  the J^V'StST "i^aS
right to health, life and happiness.- JJJJ*    ***    ***��**.   Japanese   aad
Frank-H Sherman, Prealdent District ^^^ ^SLmt^M^
THE FUTURE OF LABOR.             what Christendom haa supplicated for    1* U.M.W. of A-. at Calgary. ****' **-**r**m refused their
2.000 year..   Thy Kingdom come.  It ��� alnio��t everywhere.   When *
,, .Seven million men (and millions of    ** *** movement for peace on earth       Pak* i*** Oa
* and      **���*���***�����      aawill      *��     mam ��W ~.      .��.��.      ���*��� ���
women., too) of the working class have end good will to men���who can .top       jm.uL
declared that the mismanagement of ***  Men and women, you who do the    ^^,^1^
the   pre^nt   ca^tali.t   .yatem mu.t wuri*.iwork, faU In lto*-14aci��ial*.'    ^^ ^v   ^���Jy    ~-���    ~ wsaya^
cease and that these who are respon- Journal.
���   tmnttm i^-^r ������ ��� *-'i'vr������ ���jU��������� -* ��� ' *-���>.���*���+'>" ���*'*'.-^ * '
sibie must retire with the mspsge-      ,^.iJ..y,.:-' '.n1,"1 "���������   , ���
did get
to the
n some
to the division of typos in Ottawa, said    way.
:ihe government printing bureau em-       Mr. McMahon explained the difflcul-
ment   taken   away   from   them  and        R   p. Pettipiece  Is to be congratu-    ployees were only   bunch of seceder.    ties of the *A��?fa*\ ^  tfIpH ^
placed in more competent hands under    uued on the bright, hiensy style of    from the International Typographical    Hindus to obtain a
a systomYeff*gHg��r#lve beneficence,    the Trade.   Unionirt,   published   at    Union, and eventually they would have    their race who
Not only this, but these 7,000,000 men Vancouver by thn Trade, and Labor to return on term, laid down by the- dition amf m*Yt
*** ***^^iWift*ti0f ^^ ******** Coundl;   I see he intends to again union.   The said bunch waa simply less than two year,
claa. to JOIU them.   And thla Is being enlarge the name and when he does, tax-dodging.   Regarding the muchdis- rowed s couple of sh<
done so rapidly that nothing could it certainly will be one of the heat cussed question of the Canadian union ing the list would be
*J�� movement; it iairresis- Labor journals in the whole of the paying money  into  head  Atnerican departed���Daily
onward march la peaceful, Dominion. The Unionist Is well print- '-   ������   ^-r   ^*
eves in  ballots and not   In ed and the renortH and notes refWtR *   ^   -*._ -  _ .    _
present its
^^ueed to    gr^et credit on all concerned.   Like
progress It doe. .meat labor journals It contains rather
not  hesitate   to   employ   the ^aalw Typo
mTa-m^^Ri^e^eo^ oppofltion.    association, but this is owing to the
fact that Mr. Pettipiece, like rayMli, i
world, and the ^*g^f^*WWm-mon ***��"* ***** ^^ The
��� ,    ,  Uiiionlataliouldhe^te
teatooists in Western Canada.-LMh-1J
bridge Newa.
come a. a
not closely followed the current, of
opinion anions; the Anglican clergy-
It haa been known for some years
that among the younger clergy, especially among those of ritualistic
leanings, the doctrine, of Socialism
_ _, j,, T t     have been meeting with wide accept-
���    Vr.     WA     Ml.aFl^>
'    '  -S- ���������'������-'
***** IWaiaaa
# ������
brigation Plans.
Estimates Furnished
ry using local m terlal and   employing
When PatronizinB Our Advwtha. Dont Foroet to Mention the Trade* IWonW. HI   D  C.  TRAPM  UNIONIST. VANCOUVER, tRITItH COLUMBIA.
priced *ii��* all tilings:;
* *���'VPr''*,'*,V,-<V*- f*'V*a**ai
giiinnefcll* uWhenie '���*
��*������� *�� AloNua
B.JTMB tO��*Q��o��li*
orofaned. and man Is at last comnelled
m^*   '^^W^^^B"'"^'*"^        "������"���* B����B��BBBBBB�� BB>        V>*        W***** �������J"'^BWJB��B^^^BBB��'B^B-B_|
to look with open eye. upon his condition of life and true social relations.
The need of a constantly .speeding
. market for Its products chases the
bourgeoisie over the Whole globe. Everywhere it must make Its nest, everywhere settle, and everywhere establlsl
Its connections.
��� ������< ��� * ,
The bourgeoisie haa, by the exploitation of the woridihnarket, given a
cosmopolitan character to the production and conaumptIon of all countries.
It has, to the despair of roaettoaarme, j
cut from under the feet of industry Its.
national   basis.    Old established   national Industries have been destroyed,
and are dally being destroyed.   They;
ere dislodged by new Indastriea, whose | j
Introduction becomes a vital question
for all civilised nationa; by industries!
which no longer use native raw an
terial, but raw material brought from
the furthest tone, and whose produces
are coMumed not only In their own
countries, but In every quarter of the
globe.   Instead of the old wants, satisfied by the products of the country,
aew want, arise, demanding for their
.satisfaction the products of the moat
distant land, and climes.   Instead of
the old local and national Isolation and
self-sufficiency, universal trade haa de*
veloped and the tnterpendence of nations.   And ss In material, so also in
rt3 fMiMeJtetoisM
* What K lot and What ft Haa Dene    Intellectual production.   The latellect-
m* ��MHe Working Class. ual productions of one nation become
The bourgeowle cannot exist with-    the common property of all.  National
out Incessantly revolutionising the in-    nairowness and exclnslveness becomes
-.     - -
i pz**-*
Powell aad Alexander Street., Is conducted ta;A|tvAQ|l��b one of the
j t ���'. jsiaaai
residents of Vancouver and
one of her moat successful business
^kmV <mm*sm& whmtlj ]n^jni^   Qj
man;   having begun life aa a coal
hi. preaent prosperous position in the
business world
B.   VI ',
a' 0 He ��� conducts a strJcj^ujMmJMNts]
the working clsasee.
In  connection  with  the hotel  he
conducts one of the moat up-to-da
restaurants In the Sly.'(     "
���g ^���FT-
. . a.
strument. of production, and thereby   ***** ***** *** ***** lutocealble, end i
the methods of production, and con-    ***** *** ***** ***** end local Ut-
.equently   all   social  relations.    The    eratures a world literature arises.               The bourgeoisie has subjected the tinents tot cn^gvtfl^cj
preservation of the old methods of pro-       The bourgeoisie, by the  rapid 1m-    country to the rule of the town.   It ^vJljera. whottpbpulations conjured out
duction was. On the contrary, the flrot    provement of all the Instruments of    *** created enormous cities;  It hss oTlWgrouho���whtt previous century
condition of existence for all previous     production, and by constantly facllltat-    prodigiously augmented the numbers even suspected that such productive
industrial classes.   This continual rev-    ing covnnranto-^On, urinw *��*��>����*U|W-    ** *** towns a. compared with the forces slumbered' ih th. lap of "SO
olutlonlslng of  the  methods  of  pro-     tion even the most barbarian nations.     ***** districts, snd thus has rescued lebor.T-Marx             ^V'1'
duction, constant disturbance of the    The cheapness of its commodities is    * great part of the population from the *               ��*&��>���" *'. &Wf!
idiocy of country, life.   Just as it has ^' M '..U'.twl
made the country dependent on the
town, so has it made barbaric or semi- (,";'Ii
dred and |    ant
mred in
whole social system, perpetual aglta-    the heavy an. uery wrat
����� tion and uncertainty, distinguish the    low all Chinese walls,
bourgeois epoch from all others.  All    compels the moat obstinately .
fixed and deeply rooted social rela-    barbarians to capitulate.   It forces all *erbsrte countries dependent on clv-
itablished    nationa, on pain of extinction, to adopt luaed countries, nationa of peasants
dens; aro    the bourgeois mode of production; It **'1ami*mmr.mtmmm^m% Orient on
V ai*   that���� reiilaeea   them    force, toem to adopt toe Occident YlaatSmmmmt^^T
old before It can cryetallse.    tion, le., to becomel>oui*eolar*In       The bourgeoisie ever more and h^:^
eoM -aiid-eetainlahed^ creates a world after Ita arret, the dispersion of the means of    To^ exact
S~sW .*Nfe oroductlon. nronertv. and e*nolatiOnr     ,, Y.^,
1      " ���
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trades UnionW. M
-!. yi
,        I
On the
Macdonald Marpole Co., Ltd.
Sole Agents.
HEAD OFFICE: 427 j^ifioiir aStVv^a
EAST END OFFICE: tOOt Westminster Avenue
Head Office, 210 and 900
Bast End Office; 200
Order your Winter Supply now.
hence   the-danger
render    segregation
of infection and
and   treatment
��� M
.. -'"'
2 and 4
as humanitarian problem, loom,
largest In the minds alike ot legislators, philanthropist, and scientists at
the present moment.
The object of the present endeavor The fact, definite and ascertained,
of the British Columbia Anti-Tuber- that, sheltered by the forces of super-
culosls Society to engage your sym-     stition and ignorance, and fostered by
Consumption is not hereditary; It
Is not inevitable; it Is not Incurable.
It can be prevented
cured; arrested In its
an endemic disease, ���
ed out
But these desirable results can only
be achieved by careful and approved
scientific methods and skilled instruc-
waSjcee     ^TA    ��� mfaMmammoAfmw^^^aon^m* aammnmOMOw%     staa     mmwo   ��
Which reader the sufferer absolutely
harmless to those about him. f
- Though no dee. In the social scale
la Immune from ita ravages, the poor,
from   the   nature of their frequency
neglected end Insanitary surroundings, j
are the greatest sufferers; for, be It
well remembered,   the  most  prolific
cause of Infection Is the matter expectorated by the sufferer, teeming,
as It Is, with the deedly microbe (the
tubercle  bacillus), which  is the one
and only cause of the disease,  andt
which, retaining Ita activity and vtr*f
ulence, even la the dried state, may,
be Inhaled.with the duet, and thus
communicate infection to others.
The average proportion of persons
thus Infected in Canada is statistically
stated as, at least, five to every fatal
case; snd with the fact established
that every neglected snd uninstructed
sufferer form, a centre from which
infection may be spread broadcast, the    duty which devolves upon every
Importance and utility of the objects    telllgent and publlc-mlnded cltlxen.
of thia society, in establishing sana- ] ...m, ���   . ,   ��� ��.���>���_ ���
toria for the treatment of Incipient Recently the trade unions and 8o-
and advanced consumptives, respect- clalist oraniusationa ot Booth Africa
ively, will be readily understood to held a convention at Johannesburg
mean the only hope of life to hundreds and decided to take political action
of our fellow creature, and protection along British lines. The worker, alto the public at large., reedy have three representative. In
It is equally obvious that such skill- the Transvaal Parliament and the in-
ed and scientific treatment is beyond dicationa are that the number will be
the reach of person, of the class which    largely increased at the next general
)   I   '
���   1
aaav      ��� W*     ��� -a,, ���?
'twas      ____    .  ^��;
I    U.   U.
sod  the co-operation we  seek  la a
pathy and activity In the anti-tuber-    the unwholesome conditions of modern    contrbutes the majority of sufferers;    elections.   Here   In   America..only
culoels campaign which. In unison
With the rest of the civilised world,
ha. been Inaugurated In this Province, with the purpose of syhtemat-
ically waging war against the greatest
curse that haa ever beset humanity.
The fearful ravages of consumption
at length, rlvetted the attention
and excited the alarm of the people    me. of Europe, the number, of death,
and government, of all nations. Care-    from   consumption   is   greater than
ful bvQStigsrhm sad statistics  have    from   aU   other   infectious   diseases
and that amongst the work-
it accounts for fully one-
1 death roll.
ted that this
of human life, with
and ^pS.
preventable   causes;
a e^eMlnary
It la wit
Ing fact. In view that we venture to
claim pour Interest and co-operation;
for, almost incredltable though It may
seem, thi. bright and healthy province
of British Columbia Is In a no lea.
pitiable plight, comparatively, than
are other lands, whilst here the condition of life and locality tend to en-
dvfllsatIoii#w  this   Insidious  disease and.these being spread more or less the old parties know what to do-end
haa,   for   long years, and practically throughout all communities, it follows how to do it���the working class,
without restraint, quietly but steadily that   the  endeavor   to   establish. In ... ...u   ..i.,.^ j.<>.;  ,.
and surely, undermined the vitality every town and district, "branch so- British Columbia still has the right
and sapped the energy Of nearly one- deties" for the collection of fund, for to run It. own divorce court, accord-
half of the human race.     ,.. �� . the  maintenance and relief of such ing to a recent decision of the privy
It   has   been   conclusively   proved persons, h)  an  imperative necessity, council in England,
that, amongst the populous commun- vit [[hy} u. !IIM ���    ,UJi ,  ,    ���
have much more time for outdoor
look into the OJiestion of
to measure
and we will send a man
an estimate of cost of
iuntalling the gae pipes,
 i '"" "���'    '    "'        ��� 'n *     "        '��� ���    '    \     .in >   ���   i i 11 ���       ii     .1,1
Vancouver Gas Company, Limited.
Wan PatronWno Oar Mvertizere Doni Fonjet to Mention the Tradee Unionist
Wl^llWk^l^^rllJB V*Av���Wr?��
���i     .11
Union Hatsf Glomes
;j 'jj'i ��� -it
���a.' -
tho Electric Railway Bmployeea' Union and C. averts, of the better Car-
rlete* Uaena. wttl aw to Halifax as
delegates of the Victoria council.      ,f~
Letters were received rrom division
hmow    U^U     wrasse     emwss*u>(>%enaUr    ^^Ss*avss^.r^ ^ \MmmmM)nm\m1mjiajt
Union and the Painters' .Local Union
No  5 to the effect that these unions
were ready te contribute toward the
support of the delegates. Other let-
tern promiaing nnaatlal aid wean re*
celved from the Bmckamltha'   Union.
the  Walters*  Union and the Utter
Carriera* Union; while the carpenters,
rlgsraaslr'rs.   barbers    and    waiters
promised to take action at their aext
ineetinga. Palatera' Union No. 5 wanted the name "Trades and Labor Con-
aaeaa of Canada." changed to "(ana
d ian Federat Ion of Labor.**
The B. C. Electric Railway. It wee
reported, had not yet consented to the
use Of white    t Icket s    between    the
of the victoria Trade, and Labor    hour* of ,2 *** * on Saturday after-    in Chinatown.   The executive commit-
Oonncll on August 5 to .end two dele-    ****- . T** ******** A. T Coward,    tee will Investigate. -No work^   ^  j^   m  ��u^
gate, to the Trades aad Labor Con- " ** ******* ****** ***** *** dty. eat The Victoria council decided to con- Nothing to eat. worn out in shoe, aad
gross at Halifax. Mr. Buckle, of the ��* "" ***** *** ******* **** ****** tribute $10 toward the expenses of clothing and sick in soul snd body It
Typographical anion, suggested that    ���" *tteatto,L the appeal that will be made by the    u ���������� u^ i ^ 9ianA ^^ n, .^a^
before the delegates were elected It Tea executive committee of the Plumbers' Union of Winnipeg, to the an end if It Qoodby to all. Hod
would be well fur the council to go on    council reported that they had had an    privy council against the decision in     bless my little eon Charlie���."
record an favoring independent legis-    mterview with the municipal council    favor of Ue lajuoctlod p^-toed aMgaJnat    �� &$$?..     v^OfloM^
lative action by the working classes    regarding the insertion of a fair wag.    tnem by the master plumber..   A hue
. /..I * j
We H. Q*mnpo art C.  ���toorts  Will
Attend   Convention   In   Halifax.
It was finally decided at the meet
Cowardly,  But���
- ���
the delegates woul     .ave        clause  in  all  labor  contracts.    The    of $2,500 waa Imposed by the pourtand 4 ,��J**%J%*��***$* rMj10 ****:    "***
had been    referred    to the    the costs of the action brought It up    ******* ****i **** it ever be right!
substantial platform   When   they at-    matter
tended the convention.   Tula anggea-    streets' committee for report. to nearly 110.000.
tion being embodied In a motion waa       The tailors* union drew the atton-       Th* ********* "
carried.    An election   then   followed    tion of the council to the fact of cer- ** * *��W Of Um hondi In
with tho result that WA Gibson, of    tain people having their clothes made American Federation of Labor guar-    ~ ���~��� TZ^^T^ SS
r~r~       ���>  enteea tim financial    secretary    and mination of legal theft
But,   right  or   wrong,   the    working; i!'   for  we  know that, at theI
worst, 1. more right than wrong, and
its success will mean Ita triumph and
���til ifu
���iS*,' ��
-   -
:��� '.*:'
., ��v^wan<**--.Bi ���������a-f��i.
; ���#���'���'
W**M:y *%Yi-��� Ji^-ao*?  Y'^is. ?*tii\ Mk.i^^ii; .��'&
^^rY: ^m%
v-%-��Tfc".s ��'//     .^'.'Joii tYwriblV-
'   u$s  aoi}*��*i4jii  taot   *&
treasurer against default In the sum
of 9500.
The Democratic party U "bra^iui**
President McKay, who occupied the for the "labor vote.H but It remains to
chair, expressed hi. regret at the in- be seen how many workera resemble
ability of W. Webber, president of the the symbol of the Democratic party
Musicians' International Union, who enough to vote for the ticket ���G B. L.
hag been In the city several days, to . *&d
^mSTW        ���       af
attend the meeting. ,
The Painters' Union started a subscription list in favor of the Fernie
fire sufferers with $10. All the local
unions will be asked to contribute.
Mr. Argyle, secretary of the Labor
Day celebration committee, reported
that the business men of the city were
contributing generously toward the
Drtze lists. �����
J. L. Smith ot the Cigarmakers"
Union, spoke in favor of organised labor taking an interest in cooperative
Institutions of all kinds.
Credentials were presented by W.
in   D.H      G*rdmer and A- Clay-
__,_awsai��Tic, avail way aonpioyees,  at.
8. Do* las, Tailor.' Union; F. Q. N��%,f
f standing committee.
Legislative    committee
Moore. J. Fin. A. HeTb^ger, /
0 Utaer.
son.   G.   GilltfMppg*Mansell,
Greenwood. J. McKenzle.
Label-G. Nell, J. Morrison, J.
stock. J. Culros.. R. White.
Harry Buckle, O. L. Hitchcock.
Finance committee���Richard
-     -   -.    -     r     .
.   ���
wmm yon artm|
Vancouver take the
laff-W ^SMtA m\m\m   ^aasAlaT��nW
**** ^^      ���������������aay WVf |      WW**********})
win tatw r*- a an
hotel free. Oar servica
Mm aait aalaiaahla
IK ���
Pill $1.50 tl
$2.00 Per Day
fl��||w     ������bSbSSbSSu nSa^^B_L^Ba
nnliy   nlwwMI   avensaviy
mmfmmmnOat Wuliei LWt Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist. n
i ....
Object���-1 ue EatatNishetont of
torn  of  Society  Baaed   Upon the
Ocean  Accident and Guarantee
��� ��... ,*a\M*IO,*4m
Fire, Life, Marine, Plate Glass, Boiler, Personal Accident,
Sickness, Teams, Employer's Liability, and sll
Kinds of Insurance Written.
''.'"'              '                                '*"������
anus aa    ��� ... i :: ���    " r ' ������ l '',   i   sat     ������,.      ., ===
.-'ill :
1   ."
"���    "*d'      ' -a.".'-!'
.,.,    'Mti   r    ���'��������������� iii-l �����.������������'
���   ��� ^*��>b'>^
;.���>   <
���*'��� '    ��� '     '
It haa already granted almost every*    ******
thing for which law American fed-    I
eraUoa off Labor asks.���District Ledg-    I
. .  :
Catf.l af the  Mean, and
far rrednclng and Distributing Wealth by and In the Interest
a    .h
aodetv aa at nresent
the means off Uving  (le.
I        !      '    i. I       ".,'   ,'JtiU-mAmm*U, ?-".'��*
!bBB Hastings St., Vancowver.
'r If you    win*-- a ' list clee.
eoura. In Bookkeeping. Com-
: merdsl Law, Penmanship.
| Gregg Shorthand, Pitman Short
| band,      Touch     Typewriting,
Mechanical and Civil Englneer-
j lug and Telegraphy.
T  *    I     J   --' _J|BVaMB>aBBBSk>BBBaa^BBB^BBaBa*BBllVB��*V.Ba^l^B^nBS^BBBBfBAa^BTa     l.-'-llJ      ���      Bl
~insu uction ^nuiviuuai
***Chcra *^!��**�����* Aa3j��0
R. J. SPROTT, B. A^flMial
H.  A.   SCRIVEN,   BJU   Vice
********* W.
Baaat*������       ' ��� "��� ���'
mtf .   hv   thai  MUiltAl. jpfHRv?*   v,u��,n   SS.V
.-     a��d ^L rnnaa- naUonal and loc*1' ln order that this
of theTwortlna �������Mnery.    Including   these    forces.
ealth Is mMJ ** converted ***** ** loetrunient
^^ off oppression into the agent of eman-
ThaTn; aoelety. UmnafOre. there 1. 2liaawai?
an antagonism of Interests, manifest- *************** *********
ing itself aa a classnitruggle. between        That w. all political penile. *iw %Wt
those who possess but do not produce, *** *************** *******, and
wno produce but do not ** *** ******* ** *** wMa^olase la
diametrically opposed to the Interests
a be abol- ** a11 8ect,ons of tne master-class, the
That this
only by the emandpaUon of the ***** ******* wtti*elae��  emanct-
from the domination of ****** ***** be-ho-dlle to every other
mssterclass, by the    conversion ******
into tbe common property of aoelety The Sochtllrt Party off Great Brit-
of the aaaana of production aad dtotri Mja, Jfcerefpre^ autera ihe field of po-
button, end their democratic control *H**ele��tlou-deterHi^
GAINING GROUND IN ENGLAND.       ers were liberal or conservaUves   It     by the whole ^^ against  all other    poUtlcal    parties,
..<-,   -,:,.            S                                made  little difference how  many of        l1|at m ^ thm ^^^ ^ g^^ eTo||1. whether alleged labor or avo
The old-age pension bill hss paeeed     them went to parliament.   So long aa    aj^ yff wnrWngvchnui is the last t'VWiPl ii-nw S|l)uWsw��IMra ^
th. house of wrusv   It Is not all that    *** capita.lsts controlled tbe political    .^ ltg trooKim, the emancipation *** *���****<**** of this country to
the a3ocialist�� asked.   It place, the age    machiuee that elected such members    ^ ^ wcsiallu����lmaa will Involve the ***** ***** *** benner to the end
high and the pension Is too    ^** inembera dared not de anything to    emancipation off all mankind without **** * ******   termination   may be
a* aZIatH ��# -TgT^ ^Brought to- ittShretem w-yeaieepriveaj
help their clean.
the       In fact there
eral-labor     members    in
than at the time when the house off
lords rendered the Tan* Vale decision,
a decision almost aa had as some off    thto nation.
it It I. a big im
wbouse, which I.
gets in thi. country.
This measure was npt
cuse  the
wc-rkers.   Irerarn��*nasnew nwewtse    um^ u ^ Tjnited wcatea Supreme
English workmen begged for it.    It    court
��� K�����   ���f
tor |
elected to
In a very
^eiluwiottte^^^ rt Jord|| ^mi % ^ tha. not only
W^^tW Uj)e7l ti*^\ ��*    leveraed the Taff Vale case hat which
any such decision In ^ futnre
hie.   Moreover, a whole
nothing nappened.   So long as labor
We cater pai^ewJawly'Ho'^our
4mM jFaHwiisIm  Ave.
of legislation waa passed that placed
the tradea unions of Great Britain In
s fsr better position before the law
than those of this country.
aaaaeWa^mmjeB^-i^B-e* j mm**********     lBBeai
kept right on
to parliament, and whereas at first they had
been somewhat chary ot accepting the
Socialist position they now declare.
themselves for Socialism. r
Then parliament began to do
and more for labor. It has
the old-age pimstoa MIL It la tskiag
-J    up the question off the
come over Into my
working-class must organize eon-        "I thought they must be doing that"
politically   for the con-        "Why did you think so?"
of the powers of government,        "Becaus
in Men's, Boys' and
re are showing the
W* carry the largest stock In the Province
tar yew haapection and the PRICES ABM RIGHT.
"Ifl- av
SOB to 815
When PatitrnWiHI Our/Wv^
J^t^����S^*^i_j|>5if?;V,^ ��� TftriTTu
.  e a
ment, but in reality by the <
hi. name having been st
their  officers    as
During   the
western line question, (every
tunity waa given the
their evidence betore
the decisions were apjparantly
with an entire disregard of &MP,
dence making   the   findings   farcical
and  leaving the  contestants  In  the
aame position as before the board wee
���VI    P        CHAN.cs TWnwelan^ia-uiejrlsUiiesirt^-
���TCP. MECHANIC* reduction off wages, but In reality
mga*&.��}.                        > per cent of the boilermakers em-
Tne .trlke INftf employee, of the. Ployed are reduced 8% per cent 07
Canadian fwMk% 1. the result of an an spparcwity Innocent
attempt of*j|f^tapany   to cancel alfying the laea.   The evidence pre-
agreements and  to change rules In sented on thn aa on the aancentlce
force for a peHod of ten year.. clause, wee altogether   agalnat   the    ^ed by railway
Suits or Overcoats $15
1   "
Made-to-order, made-to-fit, made-
to-measure, made-to-satlsfy. Union
men' ahould wear Union Made
Clothes. If they want the heat. Our
Clothes are right Our prices are
right   Leave your measure with us.
 a i���in mm
e Scotland Woolen Mills Company
Big Union Tailor.
by the
ad their
The 20.000 mill hands at Bombay.
through demonstrate their sympathy for Tilak
)f^asViiSn^ with the law the    flnd,n*' !t **1** c,ear,y 8hown that no    out the'continent for a considerable the Nstlotialist teeler aad editor, who
m appointment of a    P"**-*1* ��WBJ for classifying boiler     nvmher of yem we. sentenced a few days previously
Lemieux Act to In-    "^".f^^ * Jr^!L?f..*i?!!T-tic!w       9* *** ****** Muee [the men had to tranaportatlon for six years on the
erlng w!
_jda of the company. of ���** *tfffej��    **?*?:#���    . ff ***** *** * ******* **** ***���*&* ***- cha��ej*���ii4ltJonJ
:U^ first appointed. ***** ta *** *******  <* epprenUceS, ^^ p^ p^ dMJt bai a^ j^^ of 	
occurred In consid- *** ***** of experience showing that ^promise  vanished entirely  when        In the interior of British Coin
line questions wlth  thl8  ***** *** *** ** *** *+ cotudderiiirtgfrJ^^ '-wmif^ ~	
by the ooerd.    ***** * P*6**1" abounding In the tradea.    ^ng
no    at
;vw      ���- ��� ... ^ijxKsyjr--; , .       a; .-���;,. ��� -��� ��� -
being In  favor  of        The Western men had made no de-    evidence was heard, the board refus-    They live principally <
.     _ . .I',--..-* *       __     __ T       _ J _/_/*,'.. }       'i.       .'.*. ..  .    - .'- a _. \\*A\      ,'SBl4*VWl
considering    all    questions,  whether    mand. on the company and were en- Ing to go to Montreal, or to allow the ter.   Once or twice a
ea*t or west, the company withdrew    gaged in trying to hold schedules ob- men to bring witnesses Itom Eastern get some pork or a chlcMeh, I
- from the board,    tained during the past eight years. A Canada to Winnipeg. cow Is sacred in India, and they will
- here, due to    policy of compromise   had evidently 'faaTawKr   had   MJleuT^^                                     no doubt helps'lo	
. change in the Bast hut the board de- keep their teeth from wearing out
mihififir 'T.
Uliiiirftienijffl.tiiirWifi i  inTi.tiifT Tni
JJJjJ -.m elded that the concessions made to    Qnlte a rumber of them since coming
Jj;i.(nt;-'.il' 'i   i.     ���
: ' 1
���3'- ... \
��� - k T       "   * * '��� ^ A ' ' - ��� ,
-,'*��* ������-}:< ���
1 -it Hi 'fctiii  ' tt
.>���    ���:   '     <������-
���      kj
\.   Y. AA
A.   r\>amt
��a *                -~_"~4lBP9v^S
tosa!!jltil|M 1 Wni
is I a v j 11
^^1 lv^\ I
^ l-'r       ������������T   N  .^       i'j.
.:'-.' -f:-4    $|/fi
the company In the West should also    to this country have learned to drink
apply In the Bast thereby reducing a    *****    and    use    tclmc^^Phoenlx
. i��rBB number of men on theu* own Initiative.
If this legislation Is to continue In
force the schedules of ���the men may
:> we entirely wiped out In the course of
a few years, merely by the company
for their   abolition   and the
adopting a policy of Comoro*
and taking away the Important
one or two at a time.
the decision had been ran-
^M>: nlin atfeiwnt-wt fo\2^&faL\*>*
^^    WtMr
nnsucceasful, the
vena^da. art��lii��tals^
When Patronlzina
fWaVStfa   V Vila ValfMlt|f
j I. a great national
been undertaken not
to obtain new conditions or increases
in wages, but to hold to the present
schedules, and In the Interests of the
public the- committee hope for a
.needy settlement���one they can hon
orably acce
' JAS. H. Mc
Winnipeg, j August 7,  1908
Mrs. Oldum���"Well, all we can do,
doctor, IS to^hope for the iNrt^Edfe.
Banff Anthracite
Telephone 226
Williams Block, Granville Street
& Evans
Phone 88
Columbia Avenue Wharf
demand, every saving, frugal, self-
denying worklngman la unconsciously
doing; wheat little he can to reduce
the compensation of himself and hla
fellow., The .lave who did not wish
to run away helped to fasten the
chain, upon these who did. Jj^th.
saving mechanic I. . csrtlncate^hat
wages are high enough. Doe. the *
great law demand that every worker
'live on. the leant possible amount of,
bread Is it his fate to work one day.
that he may be able to get food
enough to be able to work another
iT i."1"'
John Hector,
��� ���
' ���'v^85HBwEEwb
1 *���
��� K
sail claims the right to combine, they should not be lUteadrf to; when
Manufacturers meet and determine they talk loud, they should be sup-
upon prices, even In spite of the great     pressed. y-T**:^
law of supply and demand. Hare the The truth Is today what It always
laborer* the same right toconault and has been���what It always will be���
combine? The rich men meet in the these who feel are the only one., who
hank, the due-house, or parlor. Work- think. A cry come, from the hungry,
lngmen, when they combine, gather ***** the oppressed, from the down-
in the street. Capital has the army trodden, from the unfortunate, from
and nayy, the legislative, the judicial, **** **** despair and Iron, women
and the executive departments of who weep. There are times When
government. When the rich .combine, mendicant, tecome revolutionists���
it is for the purpose otcmfwypmfwyp Whwi a rag become. . banner, under
ldeaa.M   When the poor combine, it Is    which the noble* and the bravest bat-        >
ties for the right.
How are we to settle the unequal
contest between men and machines?
Will that machine finally go info' pari
nership with the laborer?   Can
forces Of nature be controlled for
forces of nature be controlled for the
benefit ot her suffering children? Will
"conspiracy.**, If they act In concert;
If they really do something It is a
"mob." if they defend themselves,
It Is "treason." How 1. it that the
rich control tne departments of
government? In this country the
political power i. equally divided
among men.  There are certainly more
Renowned   Thinker   Foresaw
Social  Phenomena.
By Robert G. Ingersoll.
Invention has filled the world with
nish work for the people. A few
minute, after, I heard another ray
that he was selling a patent for cutting out clothe., that one of hi.
machines could do the work of twenty
tailor., and that only the week before
he sold two to a great house in New
the competitors ��ot.nnly ,of laborer.,    York, and that   over   forty   cutter.
mechanic, of the    had been discharged.
the  ordinary       ^ every'aide'.men are being dis-
l'JL*taf��f��ni!!    ******* *** machrine. are being in-
'    vented to .take their places.   .When
;:, the   great   factory .hut. down, the
|j workers who inhabited  it  and  gave
out of bread.   He ha. not
anything.    The machine  that
bie.   When the
man is out of em-
a^TM^WI:W-^' 'ore.   <>t   h
life to it, as thought, do tne brain,
go away and it stand, there like an
A  few   workmen,   by
habit,  gather   about   the
poor than there are rich.  Why should the  workers   become Intelligent ^'f
the rich-control?  Why ahould not the ough and strong enounfcjfi.
wfrkere combine for the purpose of the owner, ot the, machines?
controlling the executive, legislative th����e giants, these Tltani
ami Mi#a|*��rf|a^&?   Will  th. lengthen   the ^oofuMnavM*
fcera ever learn how powerful they they grve leisure
or will they make the rich richer, a
' . . _ the poor poorer?
every country there is a satisfied
.. diss���too satisfied to care.   They are ..,,. .   ��� -*""     ~"
_!W^B.^jr^iy.B^VBa.^-^BjaV..>.WBB,Ba*^--.   *,.*--���  B��^l>IBaB^,^B��BWp��a*N����B^<B    -ta^'We-
^ When purchasing overalls, oilst
shirts or suits see that they bear
label ofaBe United juarment Workej
of America.   By so doing you will
doing your duty as a union man,
f to assist other classes of
particularly those classes which mc
need help���the women and girls.
other dayl heard a man say J crowd .g&TJJ broton%ln7ows aid     A
is was almost impossible   for^ tj$Sk ftbout tMr dlBtre88, the price
the angel, in, heaven, who. are
er disturbed by the
They   are   too happy'
erous.   Thi. satisfied dUss
stions and^ answers mine.    They
eve the world |p as lfehould
reformer, are \ slmpljfdiati
the peace.
thousands of good mechanics to get| foo4 ^^'con^^n^''^
antXTaJ^^ are convinced that they have not had
m*A% the go^npeut .OUghJ to fur-^ mir   share   of   what   their   labor
;.. a,   IBM HHN
-' ��� - i
Commercial Billiard
Pool Rooms
created.   They feel that the machines
inside were not theli its,^   They
at the mansion of ^e^enmlpyer
think of the place, where they
_  They   have   raved nothing--
othlng but themselves, .tjuetemployer seem, to have enough.   Even when
'employers   fall,   when   they   become
are far better of than
mire.   Their worst
the toiler's beat.
The capitalist comes forward with
s specific,    He tells the  working-
man that he must be economical���
and yet, under the present system.
Economy would only lessen his wages.
Under the treat law of supply and
180 per cenk wl|Wraved on your woo^ you lay In a
stock of slabs and edging at ** per load and dry   them   yoursel(.
We charge In the winter time $3 to S8.5Q per fad t ,%nd we
��� ���
to supply the best coal at
intraet Tates. Ring
675 and we will deliver promptly.
aaaaawssssBsa   (
Hastings St.
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trader
������ "��� --���
inliVajan."i    ��������
Residence 99
���������'����������������� ��� ��� ������������
kvdon Jack &
<At>C      .
V   iW'V.'l.JtM   J
IFFICES: 324 Hastings St., W.
Aali.AiJ*,*B     ' D       A '
ancottver, o, i*,.
f? rpHttH ty���
thlog ia the "Black Hundred."
i in?      jjiaiav   iiauu     49   ��*i*   vri ^auuai tun
of terrorists here In America, with np'3
object other than to terrorise dealer.:
It 1. essentially a blackmailing  ���
corn, with no political purpose. In
View. The "Black Hundred" la a Russian organization of assassins, organized   in  the   interest   of   the   Czar's
regime���Weekly People.
'There are children not born yet.
but Soon to be born! And their j��M
there are dead and their mother, are"
broken In health and spirit.. ""Those'*
; children will probably be weaker in
j body and worse In disposition for the .
sorrow of their mothers during their
��� prenatal lives." sray, what makes
) these mothers broken In health m*i:uir*.
spirits? Can It be the ravage, ot
commercialism, the worry for the
i weak', wagea, the long hours of
I toll the lack of nourishment, and the
thousand and one other uncertainties Where everythimy a Smoker Wsnts Can b- Ufa*   10 4   lrp��|f|p
that are thrown In the workers way        ��� ,Had, v  UnionCigar,sSpecialty ���*��������  ��� �� -i rllbflUC.
under the "best possible of all soda! mi i'i ,      '    " ' '      *""iWHn'iWi.
\ztZaSr *T t^ZZ-mr���" 'ST���^
an"toicated or e^e^ ��� **!*& il^^
toxicated lot, says the eminent Dr.       Gempers,^sajjj. ^^^tWSj|^     What one ****** ******* *** **
'HtfM. Midi *se    to halt the bloody progress of a nation,
in politics ubwH   the aged Tolostoy has done with, hla ���
,      *.   a.:       .,T '  . t*lf '        -.     1  ,   . ,'   J   * 1 .,...'_
The British  Parliament adjourned,    for forty years.    He has tossed his    terrible denunciation of the hideous.t
.r?a$y!t?!**ffi jon August 1 unUl October 12, after    ballot about as aa %e"'reign otterror being maintained t by
will enter Dominion politics. | receiytn,; t^e Royd assent to the act*   said* 09- the seashW.^'Politfcaily he    the Russian autocracy.
He "Will probably' tour the ���B-onrtor* tmr
benefit'df tne Conservatives In   the
*ext$****h -*W**ik   .
passed by the session.   The most lin-"^^o^S^ganls^^'^iieJ^ out of a Job,    the  London  Daily  Chronicle of the.I
portant of these measure, are the Old-'"nhopeless.    HI.'^nei^ittd vhaa'' 'been    15th, hiS letter immediately created a
y >������'.'   **��j *.   ' ���*      _m_'v ���_'������' 1: *ESklrt Tilt       l.<t      'T '        .   tU-lik f '  *_!�� ��� ;-*"       tfi.j tl     I       .-�� A1 a   --  �� ^
���   M."r:<-
���    *
Age Pension bill and the Irish Unlver-    changed  from Ihe
altiesbUl. ���������;   '*firA*;:'-     JuSslipoilticai.   W^ ffftfiW* ni*^1aosi^ss��a lU.rtHlg.U^ jj,.��
suffered untold defeats    England as justifying their
rial   to  the    profound Impression and was lWfardcaW
*fiX'   V}.. ;il'.��;iv;. *  ,M
N    field he has suffered untold defeats    England aa
and   humiliations-he   owns  not  the    against the King's recent visit to
power, of government.   All the force.    Czar.   The meagre ex
t. '.j.,;1   , ii1 ease.
4 *i   �� i\
of law and order are hurled against    letter which were cabl
his enfeebled ranks.<k What shall he    on, the day of publication, gave no
of Montr*** Limited h*    '' -;---.,;' J da? -m; miftMi i. hj. political
r        i ,'"i n ii'i
AwttJy in
Fire Hats aid Firs Ospirtasst Supplies.
In this Department we handle everything for
y j\v:   ��� ���; ���
the Fire Department; Helmets, boots, coats, and
all kinds of equipment for hose and apparatus.    ;   w
Rubber beltane: Hose for' every purpose,
Pacldngs, Valves, Gasket, etc *��d�����
Uett ��whgektl Seeds Oepirtaiiat.
.umps, Vslves, Ring.,  Washers,  Mo��
Goods, Mats and Matting?
j  ��i
Tire..    Truck    %
Bi��y tsspr-^" I
Hij4��* �� . ,..'����t
to the uralngg tDTl
power,   fteire lies his strength.
. with   Intelligence,   must   mass   1
!* atrength���that   voting   power���in   a    ness.
party of his own, controlled by him    will prodi
absolutely.     The   action   of   the   two     aM|* twl ^
great parties this year has done much    daV 'o)��I
power tbrtake.-The Labor New..
'      I  ' "   y ��� :
���.t+S^ilj I
Fohn Mitchell, on August 1, i
*ML\wmMm��k^^ a eo|charge of the Joint
in  New  Y
���  politics that wWfapet.a par^y or
ttee yO which we are indebted for
of labor's 11U, iwk>n��^tFhst
geta e���� tinitiir ���'
A aas&7    IAAKJ i    uuwui
experience   had ,
should preclude the possibility
ing the ffOjker.' economic
Pinto an adjunct of
We believe in the
j for. the day wbs�� bthcf h^.bs^boafa
; a political unit.
We long tor a party of, for and by
the wage-worker.���P. O. and M.I.W.
When Patronizing Our Advertizers
the Trades Unionist. 26
Smoke Only The Bfst
Kurtz's Own
Kurtz's Pioneers
the Best   Made by Union Labor in Kurts'a Pioneer Cigar
72 Water St
Vancouver, B. C.
Toronto. 1WI.
To Organised I-abor and Friend.:
m a.
Owing to the particularly aggressive
attitude of the Tobweo Trust at the
present time In their efforts to kill
the Union Labeled brands of tobacco
and palm off their non-union product.
oh th.
been more active than ever la pushing
their notvenloe branda on the public
and by mesas of .risen!
ether cheap Indacements, ao
'hope to work ot their products on tha
public. The following non-union
brands, snd many others, are made
"Currency.*""llw^-i, TpT" "Old
onmd   "Baln-
light. The first to give up bis neat
energies to Ita success, the last to surrender. If the strike I. won he gets
no credit If the strike I. lost he Is
deposed, snd yet some men ere born
to he business .gents.
Every man that ever raised his voice
against the oppression of hla classpWas
a hualnea. agent Moses was a business agent, end so wss Jesus. Thoa.
Paine waa a business agent and so
wee John Brown. Wendell Phillips.
Lloyd Garrison, and Lovejoy were the
business agents for the negroes In the
light against "chattel slavery," and
you soldiers ou this Jury were the
union men who .truck for its abolition.
The business agent of today may
yet be the "hero" ot to-morrow. Rare
Indeed le the man who wee loved In
hla lifetime, who raised Ue vote.
against existing things. The business
agent raise, his voice and makes pro-
teat against existing wage slavery and
le hated even by the very men for
...*VT c^""^  **    ****** e^hmed^hw^shaMT<S
,- "Boon 8tafV
hOW.T smaahlRg tobacco
fur   several  years  the   Tobacco      Tkere are many brands pear,ng me
Trust dwwecoly known ae the Amer-   MM jest as good aa these "Minion
lean Tobacco Co.. and Bmidre Tobacco    hrands, and hear in mind they cost
Co. haw. done everything possible to   no more.
side by side with the great
~ .boi J tion Is ts of Old. then Justice .hall
be done him His name mull embellish the psges of history. 8hafts of
honor shall be raised to his memory
and he shall be crowned in glory by
worklngman.���Machinists' Jour-
*3��$$$ Yi    vtffT.
3.3. iRitlcr
*M      Bfe
Auctioneer and Real
Read Estate for
,n Vancouver
SubtjrulV^ .
Subdivision Hade tad
Sates Conducted by
Auction or Pri-s$$
keep Union Blue Labeled Tobacco off
the market.   However we are
to say that with the
organised  labor,  we
In establiahing Union
fairly well on the
last aix montha though, the
our-    I
vttT   ""I
���A     .    I
z \
44 Hastings SL West
Ton  are  earnestly  requested  that        Permanent   organisation   was   per-
when purchasing tobacco or cigarettes fected at the meeting held in Clncln-
1s to  alway. Insist upon seeing that natl on June 16 last of the Federation       ���~ A ,"   ^y. qombiiiii.
the Union Blue Lahel In on the plug of Metal Trades section of the A. F.        '��� * l!_^    m,mrmnm
or package, and accept none aa Union of U  and the following officer, were       WMhmfton, i^C-Toe report
-T^^il -__ ____ *_       __. eyfg7^f*' nikninalL of the IA of   thet -f-hare sard Ihetj f would-or
Thanking you for peat
Jtf^presldeut; Jas. U Oernon, of the    cp^i dt4jTer th% tolK)r wtf to m
patternm.ker.,     secretary-trea��urer;
$t (ttn. m.
|| ST.    Da    l��.
B-e Waguis etc.
hate, htm
not love
of hla
craft and also be a philosopher.   He
must be a business man and also be
a student of history and economics.
He   must   be   honest   and yet be a
diplomat   He must be a tighter and
yef be a strategist.   Ho must be an
organiser and an orator.
No one who knows hla. need envy
! him, for of aH positions. Ids la the
moat thankless,   He strifes hard that
all men may receive union wages and
union hours, and yet he himself works
' sixteen hour, a day.   Every member
of his union 1. hla hoes, every act of
his la subject to their scrutiny.   Few
i to boost him, many to "knock" him.
TO be . business agent one must he
ready to make all sacrifices, to undrgo
[ of humanity, to lead men to a better
way of living. He is the last to vote
for a strike, the firat to enter Its
rt***4***1"*'YTtro-t.��>tlM*"' ^ ��5ri*a deration Tuicr
���the^ie-tfdwt; George F. Dunn, of the e^p^ ^ p^ tor ita support which f
m^anma^             Ur,ermftker,;   fourtn   ���Ice-President wlll bnt nprwint ltg interest..-        j
"T.            Tie president and vice-presidents con- ,<* ^   S���	
stltutetha KxecuUve Board of the new ^ost a. bad as to. .".cab," lu the
"it   head- eye. of a loyal worklngman, is the
��t Room "incker"^-the man who la alway. try- j
Building,  Waahlngton. i���g to "make himself solid" with the
Secretary-Treasurer Oernon is boss, even at the expewe of hU fellow
in charge of the olllce. and all com- workmen.���The Call.
munlcatlona ahnuj^h��j addressed to ,* i���. ., . ��� ��
him when information Is required con- Approximately 125,000 unskilled b>
or metal trades to be
this section.
of federations    borer, sre affiliated with the OehenU
Federation of
Office, 27 Fairfield Block, Vancouver, B,C
7,;; :���:������,���     ..';���~
7*f~A**��a*   A*. Str- ''O***'" Capacity 226 Tons, f>.W.
tffih * !*' -tLHmto'"C*9m*t* 100Tone, 0.W,
Citlll Art-MB-H
When Patronizing Our AoVerUnre Donf Forget to Mention the Trade* Unionist
I  1
.news. '     '
. ,��� :   ���
���m      i in
'   nit   in�����������.���
d Our Own Lenses
iaV ���**����� �����!'���-
: ��� m..�� i..y_iM.<��ii.ii'i .����.M..."i..Mi
WSJCftMl^^ l7/�� Witt the Vest Optical
tTl/fc   Wfa^a
-���   ��m
>Atl'.i..ii..,fl in ���
Throughout the world there are ���38
"���*"*aT^*1Ba^Bw�� a*."* %      bbwbY��^h^^^bv*b_bjv*b*v4#*aw      ^MaWvara      bbb^bv t"T w VWS^U.9e ���
seventy-seven of these are dailies.
Ia 188* there were 2*000 votes cast
for Socialism In the United States;
36.000 in 1890; 188,000 in 1800. and
408.000 in 1804.
In London one person In every four
on eome form of public charilty.
A wa ss.  vhw-s ss*��?u assise,   age   v*vi _w ������ wtoa.
In the Potters -
the United States 60,000 peTJMe
aad 1,600,000 persons ear-
^���Bl^ll *^B)B>B��B��B>B��BBBB<
��� m ** m m e
nmvwaigi -������"��� *}���*&   ffi-ffiffi
SIT ��.'
��� ������
���������   -am. ii< �������� i"     ->'"'���  ���      ���*���**���
'����� *i..��i
Wm. Kirkland���Phone 8114
Tennaal Transfer Co.
808 Water St Vancouver
dlsesse. yet 1(
��&**��* M.iU����L iiM
'I"J:m-    wt^jit, ^
W. R. Shier. fourth of the total
iW of the in-     the   wealthiest ten per1*111
dividual workers employed  in  menu-     families received about
facturies of the United States is $488    Income aa the
���less than $1.50 per dayi1-        ' f        cent; one-eighth of
It Is eatlmated that ten million peo-    ***** one-half of the total
pie la the United States are constantly    wealth itt that year; and the
on the verge of povefe��.'s>3��*W,j*������� one per cent received ai��larta*1��o^
There ��*re   1^80^ -cWldren he-    than the poorest fifty pw'li^^
tween the sges of 10 aad 16 irenr. env    lu the United  State.  $600,000,000 is
ployed In the mine, and factories of    .pent every year on advertising.-*AA^i
the United SUtes. Jhhti-������ vertlalag would be almost tiakWowo
A mulU-milllonalre recently had a    in the co-operative eomnwmwealtavP
mse built in New Yank which cost       Five thousand person, Utlw'TJelteeU
iim $4,000,000.   It would tajse* labor-   .State, own nearly oaealxtl, of the $%%
ing man earning $4 a day three thou-    tire national wealth;  that is, control     \
sand three hundred yearn clfereeel�����    ***** encelath; of ell the moneyy tensV*
that amount la wages.    vj|%t>i    rft ****** ********* *** li^ustrlee in the
The Income   of  o
prominent men is estimated t *o jfa^    }|o�� than
1 $5<MM>0,000 per annum.   The Indent    the United SUtes, ��
f of the United States, smma-mHafa, of the nation must
re than one-half lies I
of 1
annual profits of American rail-
roods are approximately $300,000,000,
vested capital, If#
total value of eft property In       It ^ ^t^ed that JohFS. Roeke-
Dulted  Kate. 1. 100 billion del-    ^^ m fitmjmag ^bOUt ^800 every
I   essaatamslaW   ca~snaarennaw ��� "*���"
f l-eur,lrom his stocks, reel estate and
-    mines.   Carnegie reap, an annual Income of $15,000,000 from, hi.'Invent-
" In Great     merits In the steel Industry-
were 617^t^S>nly   one-half   the   children   bom 5
whatever    Hau^^Ulism live to reach twenty
"of i>eonlel-u^^ncer^edr      '0^^'^ki
-  Florrlder-"I had a great many
patients last year than I have
is  unpaid labor.   Between
the Carnegie Steel Works
the United States, whose
$50,000 per annum, would have
��� on to his job 1,000 yearsto be
������' that amount out of the public
���}��� *rj.'] V.
In  1890,  according to govern
lesh thsn $600; t
leaPtM'**��; two-thirds of the fsmi
TiilHaei et
iter of the great
control over ninety per cent, of all
railway mileage, and a half dosen men
can fix the freight rate, for the whole
of the United State.. h..i(
It Is estimated that one milllbh':pef>';
constantly out of work m the
In 1900 the United SUtes census
showed that 250,251 persons, or three-
tenth, of one per cent, of the .population, owned $67,000,000,000 out of a
total national Income ot $95,000,000,-
���00, I.e., seventy one per sent of the
country', wealth,
The voting strength of Social-Democracy throughout the
seventy million.
In 1906 there ware
in.the national legislature, of various
countries out of 5,718 IBpieO.atet.VOQ.
Georgia St.
ncouvcr, ff. C.
I Sanitarium is one of the moat modern and thoroughly
e*tip|wi private hce^ $25 in th. price of a yearly
contract for a whole family and 815 for an individual contract and entities
holder, to the following home, office and hospiUl treatment:
^Moma Treatment.  Includes all medicine, and surgical dressings,
together with the physicisn'. attendance upon medicsl snd surgicsl esses.
-ifce Ottce Trwntment.   Includes consulution; medicines Snd surgical
dressings for any rickness or silment
Hoepitel TreMUtant   Includes board,  room, nursing,  medicines, surgical dressings and medical and surgical attendance
month, for any one illness.
���-*-waB.-��-a��ajpe._   ��� aaawps . .
ance for three
. *���**   ���ft*,
Obstetric*!", Attendance.     Obstetrical   cases   will  receive
'��� attendance free at the SaniUrium, but will be required to pey
Contsasfioue Diaeeaee. Contagious diseases will receive free
medical attendance at patient*, home, but of course cannot be received into
the Sanitarium. __    ^
Adwentesjes. An early conwdtetion often prevent, a severe snd
isnliaitail llliiisu
S*^*  *aTB^^BJBBBjrB.BBB^^B>-    ^BVBHBaPBB^BVBBrBJ f ���,��� ^ ^^9*0 W�� _ ^ im>^Jj?^^
Our contract holder, are not burdened with restrictions, such as limiting
1U to certain diseases or injuries, and compelling them to follow
upations; but sre entitled to attendance in all medical and aur-
lea, and our physician, m.y be consulted for sny .light mdn>-
posWon. vV       * ���
Doctors and nana, are alway. in attendance which will enable emer-
gancy cases to xeeeive immediate attention. f ~T:'-
The pnrch-eer of this contract will avoid heavy hospital bills and
. medical snd surgicsl fees.    ...,,-__"    \    \*Jkf*M'    ^^Wrwti
its requiring operations will save the surgeon's fee by
of our faMurr contract is the same a. tlie ordinary coa.iliiement
er will not only receive free attendance in the StmiU-
condnetnant huthoapital and doctor', attendance will be.guar-
iteed tor tjae whole family during the entire year.
For further mfonnation, Phone 1881 or call at tha office of the Burrard
Sanitarium, 1010 Georgia Street Veneouver. T-R^r
niilamaalJuia   Aim   IjIljjlmJiI|-m -   f>MaalM>  f*iartiaat tMaSBBBBUanui #BSe  Tl-aStSBSti llfllArilet
rauunuTtiy uur Aavernzcrs uwn rvnpt w ***n***m \**a i*mmmv**j**n***}m eeewnenuaaw.
t,Ma-x,(r'�� �������������'�����''��� -"*-'
|i sleepers, and double spike and holt
the Jolnto Jnnan oblect
dignity of labor.   The ha
received 12 cenU a day over    the
common wage, and they undoubtedly
earned it    One hammerman    who
cam. specially under notice waa. until, very recently. In good position
an accountant He waa "retrenche
so he took to driving dog spikes, and
he drove them we:
three accountants
blacksmith, and a watchmaker, and
quite a number of Dutch farmers.
These?  'Bare
R. Bauer
Phone 188eV
e Sign
HeeA> Bra.naw.hlc end Quick
Cordova St. West '
v' '��� ��� ���
man that pays cash for his 'goods that finds it
profitable to trade at this store���we sell everything
that mortal man needs���we buy in such tremendous
quantities direct from makers that we are enabled to
undersell other concerns.
We make a strong bid for your continued patronage by giving you the BEST for the least money.
Try us and be convinced.
te bring the Kaffir, to
: the dignity of toll.    Of
Is naturally a surplus
distress Is reported  to prevail, but
measures have already been Uken
to   ameliorate   this   eauWlSJg'
"����� couree there u naturally a .urpi
Still further evidence of the
ness of th. white population
the new condition, to perform "Kaf
firs woTk," hi furnished by the proceedings at a recent meeting of Pretoria Town Council, when a report prominent people are giving gener-
wsa received from a special commit oualy towards this charlteble and.
tee which had been appointed to con- As a case In point WO f***Xm****
alder the aubatltiitlon of white labor somewhat that will ao doubt fill
for black. A recommendation to an- the white worker*, cup of happiness
point a European to drive tha am-    to the brim.
���\rn-m If
A HAPPY CONSUMMATION. all the British wor
_3~gt ^-lariro^qjsV -AiiW*iWsw8^taue1i
After having spent money by the of labor of which the folio
million and gore hy the washto> dispatch affords an "object -
full   to   rid ourselves of the hated aa the writer happily phrase. It   If
fj *a
W   ���   a
>������'.    .
Boer domln.nce In South Africa, we    the Importation    of   ?li^tured"
it length reaping the reward we    Chlneae
> that tho Boer Is still the
it factor In politics being in
majority In both of the. new col*     '
onles, but he Is now a British sub-     been
which makes aW the $f!^^^^
world. ti-pi.
1. .part from that, however,    vaaJ    Jnd(
that the Improvement In the state
of affairs 1. most manifest   Best of
bulance of the health department at
$30 a month was adopted. Two native, were displaced by this appointment of one white man, who is to get
the wage of both, it was also agreed
to engage a European at $ 1.2 5 a day
to replace two Kaffirs at ��2 oenU a
day* employed aa swabs and cleaners
In the electric supply department,
and to dismiss two of the four natives employed as strikers In the
blacksmith's shop, their place, to he
taken" hy two Europeans at 68 cents
a day.;
In the scavenging department two
A donation of a hundred guinea..
sent by the Transvaal Chinese Association to the fund for relieving
distress among the whites, seem, to
have caused a certain amount of
heartburning, which Is voiced in the
Transvsaler. 'This gift" it Is observed, "emphasises tho deplorable
pass to which ihe superior race ha.
come to this country on which wo
much blood end treasure have been
spent Whites are starving. AaU-
tlcs are flourishing. Is It a caae of
the survival of th. fittest? If so.
what   are   the   conditions and the
giagS Of five White men    replaced     causes that make Asiatics and Kaf-
twelve natives some time ago, and,    nra fit and the men   08. Eiropean
81.50 per day and up
Rate, by th. w-
65 Outside Bright, Airy
Clarendon Hotel
084 Westminster Ave.,
Vancouver, B. O.
-��_.^--,jBBBB�� _AHa   J.  BJ-BJB. ��� ��������� ���-��   _uaata
atercua removal wsgons
and fifteen Europeana
engaged in their pUcee at the aame
H rate of wagea   vis., $22.50 per month
each;  that eleven native driven on
the pall wagon, be replaced by European driver, et $20 per month, this
amount being at the name rate aa
the native drivers have been receiving.    This, however, wee too much
-    for the majority of the councillors.
out! seme of whom   declared   that   the    this Incident may j Md. It
of    work was too degrading for whiten.    fj-HlStlmul Sep whites
we  affording ad-
former that  are
r?   It only needs
contribution from a
Kaffir association toward, the 'poor
whites/ and another from en Indian
association, to complete the disgrace
and the Irony of fate.   The   rls
coolie  end   native   generation will
point the finger of scorn at the rising white generation, saying    "My
fathers fed your mothers and yourselves   when   you were a starving
crowd of indigente.'    Let   us
that whatever food   for
which a number of
selves to their
Is only necessary to
track-laying in the neighboring colony in connection With the linking
up of   the   Bloemfonteln-Klmberley
There the work was done by about
sixty' poor whites and they bent their
back, to such good purpoae 'that
they malntelned the good average of
one and a quarter miles of rain laid
per day, while their record waa one
and three-quarter miles. To see
them lay the 604b. rails, .pike the
and although It waa stated that there can work snd wtB'Bet Uatfsew-
had been over a   hundred appUca- well. *f****f^*M\^
tion. for the   Job. the recommend.- asf rhoUmW*^*
tion was lost, only three councillors l^^#iNjflgfl|jg heartily
voting for it" aaf Amen.   However until they do
Having this happily solved the la- gee their brain, in working-order, we
bor problem we are In a poaltton, If **% not wish them anything bettor
we wish, to dispense with the hut than what they once fought for audi
tax by means of which alone were now vote for.
n  : 1        1        11        ;     in  1 ' 11    1 mi 'in �� '    . .        a. L ���   ��� 1 _    ....    Jj' "S'lL    .
When Pal
to Mention the Trad* Unionist.
���       ***T** *r ���B-aW
Carpets. Linoleums. Curtalna,
Blinds. Stoves, Go-carts. Baby
sllllei, etc. 10 per cent off
^ for cash on Furniture.     J
700-702 Wcwtaalseter   Avenue,
Harris- Street.
The battle la on; not the battle
r��-a ��*"��� me iuuowiug teiier waive waa c��r-
of ideea, cul8es||gsBget the. t-frMHta
and la- - explain. Itself and glvee the fiebeet
of bayoneto and bullets, leaving In j 	
their wake the dead, the dying and The following letter which **A*W
the bleeding, but the battle
(the result of the physical
teliectual war. of the past).   Truth to Army officials who In reply toon-
la ran of victory, out the question \ qultiea regarding the circular stated
asked is, "When!"    Out    of    the that they were unaware^��fctvi
mouth of Science come, the   reply:. ence of aaeh a document.
"Aa soon aa the social organism ap- i Taejljalvaaian Army.   #**&#
ply. the knowledge I have given." ImmlgraUon lSei^rtment aa***^*
So the victory Ilea with ua. the tlv- of Labor.
Ing,. not th. dead (physically or In- Manufacturer.' Application Farm.
civilization; 1.   Number of mechanic, required. .yi
only way to guard against
your vote away is to vote
for the party that stands for what you
stand for. To rote for someibing that
yea dent want la order to avoid something else hat you don't want Is to do
wore, than throw your vote away.���
���    .    ���_
tellectually)���then our
may be worthy of the name.    For- .    Nature of employment	
tunate and happy, indeed. Is th. man 1.   Wages per hour 8.... or day
living In thi. age and endowed with; $../.                        ---.
Cosmic Undemanding,    for   he IS? 4.   Number eJ<^bie)rWi^te>KU
privileged to Uke a look Into all the boring work....
Wagea per hour Itai^anfe* <) V&** *****. We aw the
y.i*' y.i%v ��dj>
frt       J
Mighty Past and see from whence he J *���
cause, end then, turning his face to
the Future, get a glimpse    of    the
gloria, yet to be.���"Tomorrow."
'*  ~\k    - TTtrt���r ���������   r '        ! ��� ���'-���
m put nr Ttn sickles.
fO .1 ii : rja ���'','. ���
the king, grow lean a. they sit,
le people grow strong to stand;
The men they trod on and spat,
The damn, dread people that sat
corpses cast In a pit
> with God on their hand,
thrones an hurled In . heap,
>ng men sons of the land
Put Ih the .lckles and reap!
^ ���-,
The dumb dread people that sat
All night without   screen   for   the    achievement, are not desirable?
8.    Will you furnish permanent em-
<   ployment tor* .satisfactory men.
f i'���'Cm tmeses he secured sulUble
'for working**?.
8. Probable rent per month.
t. Date men will be required.
10.   Pleaae state WHETHER union
or non-union. ���" in<?
It will be seen by the above that
>r which   they   **, salvation Army haa gone to the genuine label on.
rights, enlarge    limit mitat effoit to phteO the num. ^   ; f��
Trades and Labor Council
tkated on list month an
e<j(nWllour tfeedy-to.
All day without food tor the day.
They shall not give their    harvest
Bw^^nway,''' ���'**
They ��heti eat Of the fruit and wax
m ** ��� *<���' fat' ��mh���-i
They shall mo the desire of their
Experience demonstrates that organised labor la able to secure consideration for iu membership,    improve conditions under
work, safeguard their
their privilege., prevent    injure. beP tt lmmlgrams they bars> noaatry
which i. only saying that It obtains a brought to this land, and many men
Juater tfhare of the wealth which they who had hitherto the liveliest respect
help to create���and by doing all thi. ^a 8ympathy for the Army on ac-
command for them better wages��� count Of the valuable work it has
organised labor enable, the masses done tmongit the poverty Stricken
to participate In the Increased bjee- and'nomeless Of the old to1 have
sing, of our age   and   civilisation. beguVty a<mht the sincerity o.f tie
8hall we deny that such reaulU an Army ^ q^^ whlca haa to all in-
?ood ���                we tents and purposes been prosecuting
a business for profit at the expense
win not   I believe In organised la- of;the workles. one. of Canada. -
bor.   It I. here a. a permanent fac-, gggicsschewan'Labor Realm ��� '       J-
tor In our modern Industrial life, a ivi
force that must be reckoned wirn>��� . _  .'. ���,:.A;.^ff vaWtiV; '.-.i !���!.'���   ������
Hon. B. H. Roberts. ,   .....i? -<.>....,-. .���. ..j,..-- .   --..^h :i\ ���-.-><: .
The Clgarmaken' Union will vote   ,   .uteztf.- 'mxvnii
city who crry these Hues
of goods, and
,f    ��������� '.ar,
. ^ ,   .. .
aound our Pants with '*
i *��y *e
A full line of Label Hats
���drop i��  end see our
c sl efrftsd1.
vf? atettti boM\
���3~l.**'il ������������������' '       . I'n     "111.
get .bout the kind of gov-
' their   avenge   enlighten-    tories,
��-��'-�����������    ���ew     ��������#���    aaa     ������'w    nae��w     "~ BIIIUUUII,    IMVUUUIB    meal.   ��a    UiVUIMVI     ��*a rUlrf \H$ii_ .. .- V..'-'<*-      ��� *B*k' <  _.    ..    J >bbt
'rtesp. the International union for twenty-five <***** *****1** ***** ta     The  dull., omu'Than, seems to ** a gro
They shall climb with face to   the    yean may draw upon the local union    ��tupld mass Is dragged forwnrfi to ************ ���*e useotthis^me
(S&��llght. to which he belongs for $300, which      8P|te of Itself by the restless, radical of                               dead, i
Put In the sl.
amount I. to be deducted, however,   '**$****  Action   of   society. (i Ai   her^ cremaUons In 1908 show, j an
from hi. death benefltsr;^
������,a^'-iyt>���   -^-
��� I
against 1028 for the same period
. .-���/���'���
usin of the car wa. inairied {.re-j  hicreaa. of 40 per cent
cently to the son of Swede^'a kingj
ll'iWMr     *** U*****f*a*^**X*'J**Pi  ���****T-      a*��aa��*fcBi     lannkn.   a...II     iai
^iindi to. j>aUco et .^mrhoo^:yimo
m *M **^*M�� ���uowstormlu the
to ***&** P*****mi* glimpse of the
|, wal pait:- A v^n great bodtarr of
psonle, iOhu find eatWaetlon In men^
man. ,Mapiditir  with
V It le dear that
1/ sn^-w^^'-'m'i.   ] *    I '
When Patronizing Our Advertizi
1 j-
Vanconver, B. OS
1 '
t ��
to Mention Hrt Trades Unionist THI B a TftAOM UNIONIST. VANCOUVER. BBITIgH OOLUMBlA.
We are now
Stock of $15 Suits for
is made under sanitary
wo*ro*ms,  by  skuTei
represent the very pick
terns sre new, the
5��lLCl!^r ��ffa��!S '
To pick
From in the City
b^t assort**!
nay* ���*!>�����>
W*. [���*****, m
^ytooli naogU
if ' ��     &����
tion to the worker against the cent-;
*******��.���������   S.::\Y'i   >;,,�� Y*      j
Our weapon in the future will ��� be
organised political action.     But  be*
"���^ ������ ���e^BB��BB>B��BB^BB��"B_B��. BBTBBTWB. BB- BJ^BBBt B, BB/B, WjBIBMB-BBBl B) BVjBT   BjB) W BbT ^b"
ton we can use that weapon effective- j. ]
ly we shall here to throw aside our    \
tnde consciousness and become clas.
conscious.   A Trade Union exists to- ���
day for the purpose of protecting and j
benefiting those employed in a par-!
tlcular trade.   Now it would simply
absurd tor a tailor to. atand aa a
entary candidate with the one
object of   protecting   the   tailoringj
tnde.    He would appeal/t&-moody j
except tailors.    In future the pur-
pose of Trade Unionism will be the
Barristers, Etc
Room. 82 to 85 Imperial Block
* M     Phone2444 '
��s^#a^s#<###s>��eet>eeeeeej��eej. >
protecUon and ultimata   emanclpa-    power of onr orf enlsatlon.   Wo shall
��� ���      _���
UNIONS.    ^
���afe "���!
,Street* ��*��d -*# a***:*
.% lutUlnaweut union,    will be nettled by
*rm #*&* \ committees from Union, not directly
tion ot the worken a. a whole. ���. ��. Internatiaii^Mta
DUpute. whig*marertae between    can no men afford to allow them to
play off one nation of worker, against
another than we can afford to allow
i theory that the label "Labor-
can bind men together whose prld-
Trade   UnlonUU Interested. Congress being the court them to play off one trade against
of appeal. another.    The    mutual    friendship
to secure the fttejeeruja-aftto and all        Disputes which may .rise between, among the worken of the world, the.
wm he^well^^-eniplu- thatHhe to> dlBsfrcnsV uaJbwawlll   be settled: by horn ot necessity, will become the
���el *m%Tt**^**��*% '9*4*Mmm waa the Committee, from Union, not directly real basis of International peace.
protec- interested, Congress being the court
JU^Uite certain of appeal.
JmFtZF^atoZE^^        ****** of employer dealing   with    clples are ao widely different a. thoa.
the capitalist clsss     t,^,^ ln aetaH   he wlI, have t0 deaI     ^ ^ -ocU1|gt and ^ jlnfo wU, ^
��nierrea  upon  mat ^th a composite Committee repre-    found unworkable in practice.   Such
���WLgJiy***.^ tenting several trades employed by    a paper party can not hops to wea-
������    *l!S  Mr2f" Mm*   Trmdl* Umon!-t�� ***n recognise    ther the storm of political strife. De-
Wfhmjmjm enthorlfy ^ they all belong to   one   great    *!���>��� of winning freedom for our-
ao not pass Decease ^ drmir, and that a blow .truck at any
they are just, and no measure for geetlou gi blow .truck at the whole.
to , the^adequato protection of the w-urk- ^ ^^ of trade attacked  w|���
���^SPvfi^iS?1^^*111 en*hroned he assumed by toe entire weight of
capitalists will psse^uatil further de- oiwsidsed labor.
Ism.   With our    1*7 apeUera^to^p^ ' '' TM^fe
the enemy Is        It U quite clear that even a return clSer^mognltlon of the community    ties.    If there 1. reason to believe
power, the out-    to  the atete**K��-ento -UfcpfrTolve ^ lntereet8 between all ^^ of    that one of the8e partlei ^ *> re-
tbe working class as opposed to those    lied upon to carry out measures
of the common enemy���the landlord-    the emancipation of the worker
all Tnde Unfonteta to seriously
alder the futon of Trade Unionism
In doing bo we must take note of fhe j.Jhat,
character end strength of the forje.
arrayed against us as well aa of Our.  1*0, 1
own.   We must   not  underestimate
either the gravity of the straggu
which we are engaged nor the
portance of the issues at stake,
concentration of capital Into
hands Is a feature we canot aff<
.Ignore, white the growth ot com
and trusts haa a vital effect u
Pof or of Jhrndj
r. t
Co., Limited
UNIONISM has made the
legman; it haa made
Bible for him to save;  without It then would have been
nothing to save.
Now hy carrying the principle.
of Unionism or Combination
Into his financial matters or
in the disposal of his savings,
the man working for wages,
can secure greater results for
his Inveatments thsn be has
for his labor.
The Unperisf Trust Company Is
I tbe " woridngman's financial
gJBft" 3j#fa*��BjBnuWi m
the ownership of its stock, tbe
shareholder la In part an owner of the company*, assets.
Then Is no better or sounder
Inveatment     than     Imperial
4. W. WEART.
Qeav asgr.
lug.   Coj-cedtag that   the eeect to
of our politics will ho a
__,��� ���
selves, we iCan not consistently tolerate the subjugation of othen In Our
name. Our entrance into politic, aa
a party can only ha justified on the
ground that we cannot place our confidence In either of the existing par-
be obtained la worth the struggle, we
have still to consider Whether it hi
an oompeueaTto fight
capitalist class.    O
this community Of
we recognize    landlord and capitalist domination,
it becomes our business to sup-
work for the
conditions   which
ry���that la,
of the means ot
strike Is one thing;
te la another.  While |
the workers, organised    Into Trade
Union, wen able to take collective
action against employers who wen
fighting each other, the strike, or
threat to strike, waa a very effective
means of bringing employers to their
senses, hut   the employers   an now
better organised than   the worken.!
In futon a atrike will often prove to
be a means of limiting oatpat In the
Interest of tha employer and te the
disadvantage of    the worker.    The
limitation ot output In the Interest of \
the worker will have to be dene la
the factory, and not outside of tt
Tha strike will be regVded ee an cf> ]
aolete weapon, which, though useful
ln some esses, is quite Incapable of
affording anything like real protec-
the workera, it is quite obvious that port that party.   The formation of a
anything which tends to raise bad separate nart^r under   such circum-
feellnV among the workers must be stances would be suicide,
regarded as detrimental to the wel- Trade. Unions are becoming cen-
fan and inimical to that discipline ten of political activity,   not from
which is so essential to ' success  In choice, hut from necessity.    We en-
any conflict   Spread-eagleism will be tor the political field because    the
opposed, on principle, oy the whole capitalists have used political power
This QllalRgfcr4-frts
on by Custom Tailors
and in order to obtain same on your clothes you munt
-|>c��iyotar'erdctvrbWyoa can get it. This ftlsffs
composed of Union Men by heart [not by compulsion]
and you are assured to get a square deal by trading with
us and incidentally a PERFECT tit.
McCauley & Peterson
heum Theatre.
When PatiWBdng.i<te Mwtuers Dw^ the Trade* UnionM. THC fi C. TBAOgg UMk>Nlgf, VANCOtlVBfL BftlflBH COLUMfilA.
537 Hastings St
then become the parliament ot labor
In tact aa wen as ln name.
*(** v .*ic*,w ��� a*~* r
the conquest of political power, .and
enranclnate the worken from class
S ate
m��/-~w. H.
Machinists' Journal.
""-"Capltlal Funtshms
The wholesale executions re
constantly from Russia. an* so t
denounced by the aged Tolstoi ln
******* *��*fi*m^***d* * ****
In  their own Interests    agpundt as. 14. persistently raise the question of
The last stage or    the    great class how these things eaefelfl||tofo a
struggle haa been forced hy the cap- coe^ ._��i^ 9****t
Itsllsts themselves, and the scene of sapitial ^atehmeat   Paul MUyouhov.
battle has bees changed from the fac- leader  of  the   Constitutional   Demo-
Look at them there Terminus
Cigars. I allers bny
e hy
W**r Start, and keep
my money in Vancouver, and
they axe Union made hy Vancouver Union Cigarmakers.
tory to the ballot box. The Tat Yale ***** soewen to this eenetton. that
aad other decisions Intended to die- the executions take place, set under
arm the worken hare really opened    ordinary crlmlnsl law. but under
their eyea to their real rtrength. snd tlallaw.   TheChicago itocord Herald *****
forced them to m the moat effective Q��ote. him as stating that-Thl. 1. ***
of all wnpoas-tbe vote.   The cap- *** ***t, *t*****m .JBg* * *** % ZZZ27
ltallaU in their
started the rolling of s stone which
ere long they will wish they could
1 ������������.���������
tne Brotherhood of Locomotive En-
glneen will continue Its headquarter.
ugat oi tne .ociai-
on the
the dtp council �����-���
i "
11 ������' ���  ' * ���
hare been ���nt tejan.    inpdoff then a
the  release ot arty ao-
In the Jail for violating
this criminal, atrocious practice,   in    *** 9^S^.^n^WmJfAt
aa a city la placed under martial
that took better can of a rich woman a
��--.    military eourto.   The government It-    ���\ ���_���-'_ _M
rhich **** ***** **** *** ******* ****��� **il_^Fr
*!?a    ment has subsided, still it carries on    ******,***
i child.
en tha city aelt and
that the council
Bach Union will retain Its own spe- iaw a man may be executed there for
rial feature, aa to benefits, but In the slightest crime.  He is turned over
disputes with employers will act In to the military court when he haa
conjunction with 0^'Unions, sun- not the .lightest Oi*irt��nlty to defend    ******
ported by the whole force of organ- himself, and he la eacceiedV-   The    *"*���       T ;,,.
toed labor.   The discipline now lm-    London Labor Leader says that from	
posed on the Individual nees^emeC a 1848 to 1804 timarnrage number of      -ooaM��Mltlon grata the asarket ee-
Unlon will be imposed upon each Un- execution, la given aa 14: whltot,to    *��,. the rich to take advantage of
Ion by the   feAaj_j��j)J^geAk   The 1807 the death sentencesjtor, the, year    the neceseltie.  of  the  poor, makes
Union wBl^|g||ptte��^-an-Jvmy ;ln had reached the. enorawesutotal of    etich mmn ,nmtcn the bread out of hla
*******-***%mmWW * ****** ***** l>*��*> * wh'ch 7<8  were ******* ***- '  ne
political and And, t^,,executioup for ^toejweeent    ��, ***��� mto a mass of hostile,
���eoammle 4e^��*g^^ year an or a similar acak.,                 leolsaasgmilts.   snd   flnsiiy involves
I&ach branch of a ��� ������" . . .'. .'.',. .'..���  ttoag$<         '<**X**m1mA**} eBaV aiaerera ln
a working-class
education and activity.    Pc- f^ 3^,, wno j^ ^n
lltical and economic   discussion, so ^gchirged; nailed at It*Source
long tabooed will be ngardeeVas an ^^en.   He wa. justifiably Ince.
wt? 'm&:���m*mt "^kr^^-BS^
The Royal Bank
Of Canada
���' ���-
' ��� .    - .'���  fi^anhiAa^*iji
Oapttal   ..   ......|
- -__a
asaantlal  part of  branch    ouuness. MWDy do you
The vnrtoue branchea of Union. In ����&��, "I %avev
parllamentory   dlvirion    will    form tnHy-���' 1 hav.>
council, to decide what conrae of ac- ft waa done w
tond ^ toe^lHmpo^ -Ah. then le
istraUon.    Conferences will he held spouse  of
between the various councils ln each seems to think
county, while the national course will faithful you will
I* deeded by toe congress, which will ber of the firm.
 '       i     i      'iii     ii i ��� ii ilia
l-evflBav veawmV asssavn W^WBaV ���    InvBBT VBewfl  BlBnl  ***a*MwMW*J
plant juat installed and which is one of the largest
up-to-date on the Pacific Coast-we an better prepared
than ever to attend to the Laundry Trade.
We Guarantee our Work to he
Telephone BOO
oration ot Labor most firmly and unequivocally favors the Independent
uae of tha ballot hy the tnde. unionist, and workingmen, united regard-
lea, ot party, that we may elect men
from Our own ranks to make law. and
jaamtftia^f. them along the line, laid
down In the legtolatln ismsais of
the American indention ot Labor, and
at the aame time secure an Impartial
Judiciary that will not ayjvero us by
arhiitrary iajaactloes of the courts,
nor act aa the pliant tools of corporate
wealth." neeotutice of the American
Indention of Labor, aaepted unanimously hy convention.
Moist MM.!
Each Yea.
Our Advertizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trades Unionist 88
Tilth9k J**.mH*n BBITttM BOtUMBIA.
o TKey Are, When They ftM*��*Ni
^^   kfti'iSSM&uti   ' WAJ-TA
���JttX)*. it HTlOritlJfc  -A j"   ���  .i.i.'ui..i  .wiui.  1UM   '  1 ;
��B-MJ.       La     .     a. S B^    _.     m,     ..
>. 1 w>a-M>h ATtVasmetrd. OarnBa
R. P. Pettipiece.2138 Westminster At.   ���**'******
m*M      KTteeaayIam^
H. Sellshpy^. .^Ifcs^oUlbert
0. Payne..... .158 Lanedowne Af
ygrUdays   in (Aon. AlftW
'���"   -iTiiV'^^^it-^^-^tt^tsk v^.pettlnlece.".8188WeetmY.Ave.
a A. Stalker 976 Hastings E.    a, R. Bum?? ...Labor Hall
300 Westminster Are.     J. C. Wilton Bvsns A Hsstlngs    ^J^nJttiIK      l^L^.*
w **.**��. s.e w����.-e. as     B^Der.���nm and third Wednesday.
Phone ��07. -mmaumn ,��..������    '     ^^S^\:::iaaiSSSSlt   ^SfflySA-Me���m* ��a
* A **�� 3�� ��*��** * ^~*^.;r;V.";-;,Ar:;--- '*"������*�������� Ma.*-* "Cft^ rt w-
���     af.
fv        RIN*I*.     |
*��F.a-A-,w-.->���*��� ���"���* ����� ��*������*** ������*WAwl -^bST^v.:::.v.::.v:.:: t-22��fc""* ��-��������������- *���*���
ircr' lke���- G-vrwaeai Wcskem.        /*'       United Bro. Carpenten-Second sud
;L<t ���< V. , o.SWkarf^i   aar^Ma^-M...	
:. Burns Labor Hall    *> �������� ������ ��������� MehtlaBB Cigar luctory
e /��mi�� is*!1..   .'ttT-isernk<n>.i. oa
790 A
---.     V��*^fr.\.Vft<rabrf��    M��B:wailw...WJ.lWltalBr.*t8.    .-V.
Btatlstiriaa. B,  Pursehouse.. v..474^ Keefer St     Nicholson   ....Scotland Woolen atllls     Weetrloal  Wire  Workers���No.   818
meets 2nd, end 4th. Teneaya.   No.
"���'*�����*�������� Wl meets 2nd. and 4th. Wednea-
(IT      F.
B. Kerjjtj
. Above officers and W. W. Sayer, 847
Homer; IP. W. Dowler, 2488 Scott; J.
If"  BJ(
^^fe'i"-* ..WBMtteoa;
J.Clarke  1009 Burrard    ��������� WMt. A.     . _.
Tlf!Ul AT*- *    *.W,W��a I-. -MCHeMe    �������� Oetbett....:  K0
Cooks .ad Wal.cre.   . [" * / | ���������,������..���.
r .��
wr^^iywsew-p--*"^ Tiwidny.
_ Trades and Labor Council���First and
frj. Corcoran, 816 Seymour.
Executive moajta evening  preceding Tradea andrjfcbor Council meet-
\ ing ln Labor Hall, at 8 p. m.
Organization  Committee.
,Xe be .appointed August A,, j.,,. ,
C. Davis  .160 Hastings E.
A. J. Arnason 150 Hasting. E.
!****as>*eWf J? *******m^ ��� ���.-
*ir?.- ��� ��� ��� ���j
lo   .-<t1ar.'tT
Howe 8t.    0arttwit
.4��$*.  o? r.i-*?
third X>uVa-
Cigar Workers���Second Thursdsy.
a wl'i*6��
J. H. Perkins..v. .U.1B0/ Hastings B.
CJha* N.'imvm:..i.l6e^I^     leenurr   Worken ��� Second    and
ninnnfrriif Trfnsvnhhra    '       *��� Ftole^uou I1..".^. ���         l^urtli Thursdays.     M
H, Phimps... ...:���:.. Tn*^rFBok 482 >.��8SSBJ�� ���  ������������ Wl8t��^��wBlflB��TltB-w��^.
m.**��*.t&m ,B* ^""^ a#.|UM^e>.
Theatrical Stage Bnujlnjiiia *** tourto.Thure-laya. ;
^<u^&***J^M*** Workers. ^ N Harrliigtou 401 Herri. 8t    Bridge and Structuralilron Worken
.': ^ ��_a_j a      _*.**��> B. C. Knight b>a%^,.ia jH88 Knf.r.8t    j   Percy
I^te-Mftxme appointed. Augnat,'8th.       M. Harger.......-,..,,HutelJpehnonto    4'^
Meet, second and fourth Thura-
dwye toitebor Hall.    ^   teiei
' .
���First and tnlrd^ Pridaya.
int Pri'tmy.
m. aauvsr .........^^fl-^aflip      .      sri^irio pietaire QMntore,a ��,^-_    - ���
Geo. Jenltina ...<^;Av.Jtoworth P O. :*J^TRWxr'''��w ^W-BreiTS?. Civic Employees���Second snd fourth
*^sdlv^i^ar-.^w-w^PB.r u 4..jbb* .r..,a 5 Fridaye..   r     7^iSfJB^^.��fi
���h,  r-naaiT 8trUCl,,rt,  *l W������ ****** ��� ���
ClijrwCTJOpley ................c...... n     lt .
B'baMa��M.^.��.         . :; t^L
,[^-    ^  ; ,ra|. B. fiurtia . .^^I^^nce-evst    n^,���.
Bricklayers and Masons. ^^(liesm^^npipa t^^nt
W, W. Sayer 687 Homer St    W. Robejrta.w. .^M^0-��ead. Laundry
n    n.^.. 1QOC   Unenk. "-���_...    .
lli.-        * -' ��� 11' -r
Cutten���Third l>leay.1M ]
Iron Moulders���Fourth Irtdey.''   >
AT    LABOR    Letter
Ttri f-mr., .Bakers���Second and   fourth  Satur-
C. Clayton   1286 Horaby    j. acott.. # .4r^,, ^WH
D. Farlow ��� e'.        Mrs. Powell....... Pioneer Laundry    Bartondera���Pint Su
<***4k*j**tii ������-nYkntII�����chMd, ar-^i-kSshF^      ������ i and m**8anday
r   raUlaeJl     / V JI mitre. -&r i����>>A*5���iy ��L^ w��tw i���.     Commercial
IsuUdey morning.
Stage Em^e^%.t^
^��W.. c^Coeu.l !'.��� v..^iV.*iiri
Are. H.    CeMatteson ....  .888 Helmcken St.        Sunday afternoon.
cott St     A. Fenton 657 Onve St     TypoRraohlcal���Lsst Sunday.
m]m     ra*a.i<FBsa)4WBav.naU.amas^Ws^BBassnia.a ���*a^mm^-^**^mn^*t*^S*JL
i ������   ��� _______________>_���������;'
���BB(BBBB��      *M.M.
Hall/818 Cambie St Every Tuesday.
P.W.MW^..f..^WN6lwn    A.Bepsley r ^^th^re,Mj BolIerntakere~Pim
n 2880 Cornwall >,,Y\.YM^tt4***a\'-- ������ B_^*k .�����%.���
JT. W. Schurman
G. W. Williams........541 Robson
;q BMtoe6>is.   t����
H^ gavls.. ...Wayerley Hotel
r-.ygf..':v ::;vv;^    O. Johnwn ..
O. W. Curnnock.. .<e>. .QUtnto Hotel
.*. day.
elvUloSt    Bro
L..-I..U. .. i...-.-,.
���t^il^i'e ..a.a.e.l. ���   i
|j  | Sheet   Metal   Won
i. -.
third Monday
Allied Printing
ond Monday.
.%4^/l8tn|BS6allway Employees���Odd
i7 t. Atltieetth ^ftetf : ^iaW. ��>^C��VMI?
Pourth W��
Muricians���Corner Robson and Oi
ii?S.^r.:i'/a-^K'-i.-^^ *Bd "^ "^a^ai-il--^
A.H.Cleary,  .803 Drake    y��^^ I*. 2 Branch    Ainalgsmated
O. Mowatt 616 Dunlevy St ****** ********* amtolofesa.
S. Thompson   .841 Barnard
awW^.P^ St .AlppS^, ...,..v. ..a........... j ^J^STlT^^ Amat^tesI
N. Pinto v .Savoy Barber Shop    J. A. Aicken 846 Barnard St. | 7J~ Uwom **- *��~����i^h4e>   ^^^ ^
J. ft camers^ellj^le Barber Shop    F. A. Hoover. .613 Wntintoator Ave.    M^tonance  of^Wa>awm - Third       ** ****** m1**** e^tfee
Oeo. Debalt      .....    O- Lenfest.....,882 Lansdowne Ave.        Tussday. Granville St
O. Lenfeat..... ,832 Lansdowne Ave.
When Patrt*)^ Mention Uw Trades Urikwiet
i i


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