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The Trades Unionist Jan 1, 1908

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 . A
,. >
'        ������    rj&
&*Y   ri
.v. *
uncertain scale, now enjoys eight
hours, with a minimum of $18. All
offices signed np.
Revelstoke, H. c, printers are arranging to come in under Vernon, B.
C, at the same scale and hours.
Bosslsnd, 11. C��� i8 now In good
standing. Scale, $4.60, minimum;
higher wages paid in some eases;
seven-and-one-nalf and eight-hour
day. Trail, B. C., is working under
the Jurisdiction of Rossland.
Greenwood, ��. C, is now the parent organisation in the Boundary
district, the busiest mining and
melting camp In British Columbia.
The eight-hour day and a $21 minimum prevail*. Grand Forks and
Phoenix are working under the Jru-
isdiction of Greenwood. There is
great demand for the label in this
Nelson, B. C, is one of the pioneer
unions of .the Kootenays, and is
keeping pace with the conditions of
the labor market
Cranbrook, B. C, organized    and
secured a charter in August The
printers had been working fifty
nours. with a minimum of $16. They
now have agreements with all offices for $21, minimum, and forty-
eight hours. The proprietors encourage the use of the label, and pay
above the scale in some cases.    -"
Fernie, B. c, is the greatest coal
mining and coke camp In the prov
Oar^to^Atock^ " ��
ol all kinds of
Good Dry Goods, Women's Ready to Wear   -
Garments, Millinery, Men's Furnishings and
House Furnishings to suit the laboring man.  n <*
. We realise that through the medium of fair
prices and best goods our business has been
established���and that will be our policy to the
end,- ;-������ ''iL'%$
-     ���   ���    v-
���  ��� ��� t<:
^^   r/ancouver)
'������������', .^L*.-
The membership is increasing, and     it will be   union
the town Is growing, hat there is not    Edmonton membei
VjjB ���~*<^;4&*C^*^vrf*'l?
t. The
-would   be
ince:Vp"t"oTh7timelorthe";is7t"of enough label booming   being   done. W^J^J^J^lJ**;
the organiser the printers had been The unlon is tIed UP witn an ' M" ir
working under the    jurisdiction of minimum agreement,    but will se- re], liviE
Calgary, Alberta.   Probably owing to cure an advance in   the   course of in HWmouton, or anyplace   else
the distance and lack of chapel dis- time.    Proof readers' are'  not under western Canada, should be nol  lea
clpllne, the members had become de- foreman nor members   of   duir 8r^ than $21.   Organisation label art
linquent; were working under prac- ganlsatlon, as they should ""i&e/ A Uon E^ careful   negotiation
tieally "open shop" conditions, and 4 little more starch and chapal discip- ^ r^^g of the ^ and t'h�� oJJ
Canada     ����neral indifference prevailed.    Ap- line will right   things   in    a   few international Ty
more In keeping with the con*
William and Port    Arthi
three or four offices
eight-hour day.
ronto are also in line.
gTaie membership of No.
eonver, B.< C.) has more than do
ed in eighteen months.   The ne
men have a seven and-one-half
day���$24 and    $26;    the    Jobmen
plications were secured    from   Mil    months.   The general   labor move-    will turn th   trie
non-union men, and the   organiser    ment in Calgary is fairly active.   W
arranged for delinquents to square        Edmonton, Alberta, is the capital
up with Calgary and deposit cards    of the province,   and   has a
I   attJranbrook. B. C. for at least one     membership of about fifty, all *
m^^mmmi    Bininge   of : tog at the scale
to col
may be issued to this    flees.   However, Hon. Frank Oliver)
ranbrook     who controls the Bulletin, tie
e northern
���llect dues from Fernie     nite rt*ognHio'n of    the    union or    ***** ������-��, is a town of
enforce International   agreenient with the newspaper   of*    i��r����d PortenUou* posnti^tl
reek. They
est employer, assured me at
that he had no objection to
��ng into a collective agreement witn
the local here; and no particular
is anticipated in signing
no  union.     .
y three
en I reach, there
Ight hours, with i $24 minimum,    orgsnised, received agreements from    again a few weeks hence,
he former will go after $4.50 and    aframt offices based on an eight-    berta Government proposes
effective January 1, !���$8. hour day, with a minimum   of $21     tag a printing bureau of   Its   own
of ��6>
i   distant.
river.   Bd-
hours will prevail
ofe  and $22 per week.
upon the completion of the Govern-
Battleford a* North  Battleft**,
Saskatchewan, are the   center of a
lit culture' lnW,JneM,8ianagan val-        CalgOy, Alebrta,   u   the   oldest    ment     buildings,   some     eighteen     great farming   district,    and
It, applied for a charter In AugusO   union In the province.    The    scale    months hence.    Premier Rutherford    th^B, transcontinental    railways
imtltesl    has been gradually lifted since 1904.    has given me a definite promise that    close proximity.    There are
to Trades Ut&M* -
'!^>'   . v lit'�� ���������' -;> * -
If so, you waPppe best aelectiou you csa get and thebest
1.1   .M^WImW^HmEmmM, iM��lMMW<1.qlW'g*��  l|HI  Ml IW.I l*�� I . i ^ WW > W   III.
t Stock of complete House furnishings
in tie City.   We have the largest turnover, conssanently can
v v
',:   bjss
\3mit* ��#.,
o^eVervpe, Sec-
raper   and vice-Presl-
dent James 8imDson la the best emVf*
wm ����������������� w w^nnuw^--�� ^nsnw^sp^^wppisip^B^W'Wnav* *r^jf^nw-r>W'
deuce of confidence In them by
rank and file.   It might Just be
ed here that the International Typographical     Union     Executive
among the first Internationals to
the* per capita   tax of �� cents,
halt year upon Its Canadian
bershlp.   Others have followed
and    by    next    years
"Fighting Paddy" should be able to
announce that all the Internationals'
are in line. '  Munh r
_  m^mtmrn^wnWrnl^mmi
tlHi more.   All are favm^ie^to-
rd organising.
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Is the prairie
eapltal. and probably the largest
eemmerclal ��"MfB^:.��fo* in
western Canada. It certainly pos-
gesses the neat dailies In that territory. This city has been the storm
denter of the eight-hour campaign
Hi Canada. While somewhat weath-
International Union
and with a few repairs during the coming year,   will
ed material and cargo, well prepar-
As a re-
for the next typhoon.
- ������, .....-._.. 1
' be an easy matter to do business in,
May next, when No. 1st will probably be seeking a scale revision.
The strike roll Is practically clear,
and there win be developments soon
anent one or two of the non-union*
Job offices. The brush has been
locked up and the.boys are beginning to quad out. Quite a number
of the non-union offices would like,
to lay off some of their "free and independents" If they could, as work is
very slack In non-union circles. Near-,
ly all the members of 191 are work-
elgbt-aour campehjn/ hr
a close in Canada, and
Winnipeg ia no exception to the rule.
Every typographical union in Canada should see that a "Journal" correspondent Is elected���and made to
work at It. Every secretary should
see that every member- Is receiving
"The Journal"; and every member
should see that every other member
reads "The Journal."
The business houses of Canada
should be kept supplied with International Typographical Union blotters. The members of organised
labor should be kept fully supplied
with stickers. The International furnishes them free; the least the local
unions can do Is to pay for their distribution.    Try it.
���   r--*--*.- ..ii... "y.��v.yJ
they are
fine environment
The eight-hour day campaign is
all over in Canada. Just a hit Of gun
cleaning    remains.    The   nine-hour
Fort William and   Port Arthur���-
I found much lack of Interest in
typographical affaire at Fort William
and Port Arthur, probably because
the scale���$14 and $16��� meant little to members In the former town,
while in the latter the printers had
Just reorganised, after two years of
for eleven months yet.   Newspa-
employee are receiving above the
In many cases. A continuance
the 2 per cent, assessment waa ar-
be devoted to pushing the label.
While sHisainrf W jttepded the
Annual   Convention   of   the
If mil��n^["f��*^M     *
a growing farmers' oiMUbnlion, aa
fraternal cassiaw^lranMnV Trades
and Labor Congress of Canada, and
tie following,
p some: .
Calgary* Alberta, Nov. If, 1907.
R. P. Pettipiece, International Typo-J v
convention of the Canadian 8ociety
of Equity, held at Calgary, November 1H, is and 16,   the   following
resolution was passed:
[ Whereas, The Northwest   Farmer,
bi-weekly, printed    by   the    Stovel
one of the results Is th��
which will certainly help
creating a .
the old-timers   who    preceded    day has been safely placed In snfe
; and which can only result in    hands of the undertaker.
'independence," because of lack *f    Company; the Canadian   Thresher-
senewed activity   f
elrcles.   An a
With Mr. Stovel, who
ment with us; but we
reach common ground
Which to land.    Howe
vel Is a business man, ahtf^aurewd
practical    printer,    and   there
Should  be no difficulty In settling
dur differences in the near future.
Jfoturally enough, where there has
been such    constant    changing,_ of
trees, considerable lack    of chapel
issclpline Is in   evidence, but this,
will right Itself In a short time
ere is no reason for anything b "
rinter-proofreaders    in    W
Secretary McKim has    done
work,    and the sltuatl
kept well in hand by hi
sal executive.
The prlntorial situation   In Win-
has   Improved    considerably
iuring the paat year.   No. in has
t $2,000 toward a vigorous label
go, to be carried   out    this
under the direction of Secre-
Kempton McKim.  The Interna-
will assist in the fight   with
Winnipeg      had    the
tlon this year, which was In session
for a week. Delegates were present
from unions and central bodies in
every province   In   the   Dominion.
the required number   of members.
Result of one week's    work:    New
signed scale at $20 and $22 for day
work, $24 and $26 night, with three
of the four dallies on both towns,
terminating January 1, 1M, Some    the Searchlight, monthly^ j
forty-five members   were   Involved.    *|*e Wilson Stationery Com
The remaining daily   (seven    m<
hers) will drop in line by January
vocate, weekly; Farm Crops, monthly, printed *y Bellmen/B
Western Municipal    N<
ere are several
1s��o��. movement
8UCCeSSful  COnvehuwiua -^fmi.vwwji^j
successful, not only in
tation, but In the work ac-
��lished and planned for the future. But of this more anon. In the
beat interests of organised labor
throughout Canada let us anticipate
a realisation of the congress' aims
and aspirations. If the American
Federation of Labor. Executive and
the Executives of its international
affiliations will meet the wishes of
their membership in Canada, as expressed in the mission of Vice-President Simpson to Norfolk in November, there la every reason to believe
that the congress will Indeed become a concrete expression of the ad-
nt to dun- vaneed thought of labor- throughout
> amount, so that it should    Canada.   The unanimous re-election
mer members of the   Interna
Ncjrthwep$ Baptist,    monthly,
ed by the   Douglas-Mclntyre
pany. and    Henderson's    directory,
yearly-^ll ef which are published
In Winnipeg, Manitoba, do not carry
though  their charter  was
dered some twp yeare ago.
are two dahlias there now, v..
nine hours, with men, women    and
children engaged in the work. After
next May or June the story will read
differently, and Brandon typos will
take their place in the ranks of the
forward labor movement.
Region is fairly well organised,
with- a low scale and! business quiet.
A new scale Is to be negotiated on
January 1, 1008, more in keeping
with the conditions of the labor
market.     ���HHEBSSSSS^^H
Moose Jaw, Sank., will co-operate
with Regtna on same scale basis.���
Calgary |g well organised, but
there la not enough label agitation.
The scale Is relatively low, but tied
V. .*��
��� I
mean to you
and   contents
fire? : ���_
|6,oo to |8.oo per year will
insure you |iooo.oo should such a
calamity happen. Take warning
from Victoria.
'jrtgTffliPpn't FtaygtJ|^     ion Um Tftyte, JtantajiiL 75 >3f
���,., m ������
.* jg
..**������ ^     "" , - ���.  ������ - -���������
���i\     *
1 '
-Wl      ��� ���-��
����ii��r��. ��� ���������'��������� -ii ���������������������������.>	
Kw����->i'.p����Mnii ��� -ifrdw-jc-^
rl��'l      Jlitffnl     ''<*'     '���*!
Steoertwd Higheet Award lor Quality Wherever Kxhibltod.
���^.t8��J$��yfla* ;*'
.J the ownership of    the
nsferred to the' workliig-dass the ' U
bor party must send represonU-
ves to Parliament with that man- v,
tea onhy those Industries which do
not pay^AL ^, ^^
A solatlojfe of tn*Asletfe problem    ���
,t ���. ��� ���-���'��� ��� ��� i��y* a v ��� ���.. ��� ��� i  	
Sold by All Grocers.
^K^D^S * OO., I*D.
'"���,",   "
would be
own the
have the working men <N
ea and then they could
say aa to who should operate them.
The speaker then nhowed wherein
the label of the International Typographical Union, and are the product
of non-union labor;' therefore, we, as
loyal union farmers, and desiring to
co-operate with organised labor, do
hereby resolve not to patronise any
of the above non-union publishing
houses. s
W. J. KEEN, Secretary.
R. C. Qwens, President.
: in addition to the above other resolutions were passed, one of which
should prove of Interest to union
Resolved, That the delegates of
the Canadian Society of Equity,
here assembled, report back to their
respective locals, urging a demand
for the union label upon all manufactured goods, including printing of all
kinds, purchased by members of this
society. "
The fourth, annual convention of
the organized Northwest farmers
will be held at Calgary the last week
in July next. A fraternal delegate
will be elected to attend the
Next Session of the Canadian Trades
v   and  Labor Congress,
Ht Halifax, In September, 1908, with
a View to arranging for the affiliation of this working farmers' trade
.Unions haw^taUone:   He elefmh    tat4��t��0 te
ed insl laAustililly v laJ>orfTi jfctjtt, ^IlI^jjBtt
against one another to be slaves, and
evidenced fue case of laborers striving to outstrip each other.in securing work.
"We must," he said, "as men demand our righto. Let ua make election day Canada's Labor Day.**
FT-*?' -v ' *
. That the cost of living    has advanced far more than the advance
All who are interested In J*e
movement and have anything
respecting It (in a few words), ejj|
aho desire to communicate to this
inwagea-lsshownlnthereportaoi    ���ZJm��*!   *f /^i ^
statistical   bureaus  of  the    various     Re?^ "T*!,7,���*�� <&$**!
SUtes.   The latest is that of Mary-    "���* *��" ^^m^mMm
land which states that the cost of
living has advanced during the last
ten years about 40 per cent while
the wages have Increased hot more
than 15 or 20 cent at the outside.
It Is further stated that there is a
slight reaction In the cost of foods,
but this has    not    been    extensive
enough up to 'the present to make
Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
. vJM#��|v% ahouM
District Board, No. l*��.tt> M. W. of
A., Decides to Affiliate In a
Body with Bomtnion
T. and L. V.
District Board, No. 18, of the
United Mine Workers of America,
at their recent annual convention in
Leth bridge. Alberta, decided to affiliate with the Trades and Labor
Congress of Canada, and will be fully represented by delegates In the
twenty-fourth annual convention at
La"fax next September.
Speaking of R. P. Pettipiece, organizer in Western Canada for the
Congress, the Lethbrldge Daily Herald says:
"R. P. Pettipiece, of Vancouver,
organizer of the Dominion Trades
and Labor Congress,    was , present
during the    convention proceedings.     any *reat difference in the general   ,
As an orator Mr.    Pettipiece    has    ***unee ��* ��"e cost of living. Wheth-
made a reputation among labor or-    ef the C08t of ,,t** wiu continue, to
ganizations. decrease will not be determined un-   <
In opening his address he drew! U1 after the flrtt of the new year*
attention to the fact that the pres- ***��� are at ^rG88nt ��ore out of j
ent time was most Interesting in the employment In Maryland than for
history of the labor movement. He wme Ume in thepast, and should
urged strongly as his mission to the tbJs continue priceVwill go lower,
convention that the ^Jnltedi Mine U la a pecuUarfA�� that presi-
Workers affiliate with the Domin- a^nts *hd forernbtt will submit anion Trades and Labor Congress. tottal ������e��W ^legislative bodies
When this step had been taken the ��*olM** *�����\&*��**l? industrial
miners could make the Congress give conditions they kllegeto^klst, while
expression to their needs and   re-   ft***1 ^^g^^l^g
aulrements.  r    '     bau&*^<4 alve the lie "to their assertions. The
���TlM-hmmm^^nM-im^nAm of ^*#* taa3F ^^^red btit enough
the Congress, showing what it ����� generally revealed to Indicate
stands for and wherein its objects *��������PW��4 Powty and suffering for
can ^ Iniprove^i^^ **
where the Congress must adopt ar-     But capitalist
bltoiy leglettttftf   to^nlfcre    for   '* goring
labor Its righto.   To illustrnta inference  was made to the manner  in
secured In British   Columbia.    He
maintained that labor was cheated
PMHl))inn��ot fn
Pn> far the
ganfnT^DOvement    tional
nWMHP  lumbla, which question-    000 went to
factoring industries, ana ite.eonmr-
;ob^erving foreig. merketa." Tnta
"socialistic0 policy may perhaps destroy Japanese Incentive,3 but It will
make their competitors    hustle aj
any rate. *
g    ��� . .7 ��� ' :;
��� ' ��� . ���-������������  , '\v ,U'.Vv> 'iff i.i.;a.:��,.   ���;.. i .       .   .,. ������   .       ���   ���.       '        ���    ���       ^ ''    ��� ��� ��[
Wc Self UflWti Made la All Our Branches
yr ��� T 1-       ���
i   i ,      ��� ������  ��    i *          ���     ��� i        ii   i ��� j '     . . ���      _    ���
125 and 117 WaoHngn St. W.
in ill I lllf'fff I ��� I
way, the second largest line 1
41* was tied ap,  $ .00 0
were stranded and famine condltk
co-operation by making the purchaser also-a-partner 4a the-production.
of business.   The union label unites
all Interests that He In the improve-
throWtnV iIhl3^eien1l3tbo���
night ^)AffTy^//fMtarle>^
Chinese iMr, 'iweatshW. 'tenement
house crowding, etc.  These are evil*:
which will And an antidote to the    September.
demand being mada-ao Intelligently Hsngllsh raileay ^
and persistently by trade uinonists    feeling the public pulse, have taken
In Canada..      ,.',.  tr��-w-��!r* < r m ^eeohdi theoghta, andare   mm efK
'   The union label is owned by the    sldering the advisability   of recog-
nniqjuwd JttlUecjL exjguAUfijx, Jta Jta> ~ JlWSffJ4e.fitf|8|ait K.llftJ6��rlw^
control, and It, therefore, represents     Employes' Union,
fair wages, fair hours of labor, clean        The Italian Government has pref
workshops and good   workmanship,     sen ted a Hfll prohibiting bakers from
��� irt
;...������ "
(By Kempton
Kempton McKlm.)
The Union Label    originated    in
Francisco In 1874, In the white
label ot the ptgarmakers, followed in
&OT5 by the red label of the same
���raft In St. Louis, and became permanently established In 1880, at the
convention Of the Cigarmakers* In-
���srnational Union. The union label
Its become the emblem and guarantee of fair labor In Great Britain,
the United States, Canada and Aus-
The scope of the union label has
extended from a single industry in
leas than twenty-five years, till it
kow includes more than fifty crafts
whose   products
.T.rr   TUd..f
 t : , i_	
In North
��� ��� ���   ������������������   ������'
I  I  I .1 ,1.       .. I
���.. ~..  ,~ i -:'-
household and personal use.
In concrete terms the union label
Is powerful because It accomplishes
by peaceful means, with absolute
certainty and little cost, that which
the strike and boycott seek to accomplish, at such a sacrifice and
great cost to both capital and labor,
and will continue to do ' until a
broader and wider sympathy, both
of knowledge of duty to man Is observed In the laws of construction*
and distribution.
The workers who strike in protest against wrongs may be defeated, but the public will eventually
protest and register such a powerful demand for the union label that
will make it Invincible. The label
enlists and arms In 'labor's cause
those elements which determine the
issue of every cause in civilised society, namely, the women and children.
The mistress of the household represents the "purchasing power." She
cannot go on strike, but she can obviate the necessity of striking by demanding the union label. With the
"purchasing power" in her pocket,
and the union label In her heart,
woman begins with the olive branch.
She is mistress Of the situation. To
the woman of the trade unionist
household the union label affords a
guarantee that the wages earned
under union conditions are expended
upon union products and for the
maintenance of union conditions, to
return with Interest in , Improved
conditions for all.    By demanding
The anion mbet eymhoUtes taw? eon*
dltions which the union itself is established to secure, and Is proof that
these: cond^^ in
the, making ,of;.^   article    upon
which ft appears.
i> t^f    ��� ��� ���!-.   ��' ponding totals for a year ago being
working at night and establishing a
heavy fine In ease   of    infraction,
vhleh will a�� ta tea fnad for
capacitated and' aged workmen:
On January 1, 1807, there
85,714 co-operative societies In existence In    Germany,    with a total
v j-*
��� ���/,
\ "
It supersedes the boycott by con
centrating   the    purchasing    power
upon union products.
It facilitates organisation by increasing the demand for the products of organised workers.
It constitutes recognition of the
union by making certain the recognition of union products.
It protects the trade unionist
against attack by constituting the
purchaser the real employer.
It makes the strike unnecessary
by making compliance with union
conditions an advantage in business.   .
84,852 and 3,658,537. The large
majority of these were credit associations, with an aggregate membership of over two millions..
Seventy-seven disputes were reported to the French Labor Department has having begun in August,
compared with 118 in the previous
month, and 78 In August, 1888. In
74 of the new disputes, 7,874 workpeople took part, as compared With
16,207 workpeople who took part In
114 of the disputes In July, and 12r
030 who took part in 68 of the disputes In August. 1806.
From the report   on Emigration
It the most economical agency of    and Immigration during 1806, which
trade union work", Its cost being little    has just been published   In
compared to Its results.
It Is a weapon that profits the
employer equally with the employee,
but only so long as both aim at the
same object. It can never be turned against the employee, because it
is the latter's exclusive property, to
be given or withdrawn at pleasure.
Britain, it appears that the
number (557,737) of outgoing passengers (British and foreign) from
the United Kingdom to non-European countries last year was the largest ever recorded,, showing an increase of no less than 88,000,- or 21
per Cent, as compared with 1805,
which was of itself a record year.
The conditions under which-labor
- .
A select committee of the House
of Commons is now inquiring into
the sweating evil, with a view of trying to abolish It.
An all-round increase   of -,$&/j)ir
cent In hewiiig ratea^ ha*   been obtained by the members of the South    sei
^!."?_!?* ^ **? *?��� ,?* ?! *???'    ��*** Mlnejrsl U��*on of N, 8. W.
unionist becomes M$fc'##
of the bread-winner,
f luence being thus ���
home to the workshop, f
sne is otnerwise
^a��wa*anp��n ��� ���^^''^W^aM
��$*|en, which is making
in every
in West Aus-
have a
contracts are* entered Into and carried out in Holland are amended and
aunjrtemented^a^ on
13 last.   A^laborer" within the
oif!HEn'^|pjSit Is any per-
himself   to   perform
time in
rJffiMaejr-       \
"4i '4 ���*<:.. ,
I   '
es Unionist
SIsliiMii   M    if
union label the pracUcal
of employer end employe*
lationship is complete In   the
mend for the label, which makes
necessary and gives It an   effecU
mmmmm m^f^m^m m*wwm . V  '
you can
$i the Pally Papers
Special Prices
Some writers have expressed aston-
ishment that the Japanesei laborer
ran^artlsan should so easily rush to
tie^ofts of the Pacific islands,
Canj&k^and California. In such
places he is scarcely ever fixated as
an equal. Sometimes he is outraged
Ill-treated, and never anything
> than tolerated. Yet still the
of immigrants pours on from
erlcan shores
e Asiatic to
the    M
I       4
"A ^tfhere Is
something startling Itf the persistent
which the fertile land, filled
in ii i U�� 11 H'.mi'.
��� ���
expect    "conditions of
*: I'^mmm^mmi ��
This fact has attracted  ; shilling (24 cents) a day, .and oyer
! most of the country he has to be
Thousands of fe-
get   hot
with industries, and not at present    wanton   destruction
overpopulated. allowa.the,blood and  j^oWQC*-
sinews of Its people to seek life-and
work abroad.,   o > .'-...������ ^'   * :i t <������ ��� ���   j p
a/ it rew    considerations,    however,     rul
Says the Manchester Guardian, will  [ one might
make this- mystery dear.    Japan
development along Industrial lines
one of the most remarkable features  I formed by this writer:
of her  recent progress,    in    thirty "Examine the laW conditions In
years the Japanese have leapt from ! Tokyo, where the highest wages In
simple arts and handicrafts to the j the; empire are jgld.. tTherw a eot-
employment of the most elaborate ; ton-glnner at best can make only a
attention In that large manufacturing center of England, Manchester,
and the paper cited i recently dispatched one.of its correspondents to
inquire into the labor conditions In
the factories, whose Impressions are
published In the paper he represented* waa struck , by the distress and
discontent of the laboring classes
whom machinery has put on the
shelf.    This writer says:
"The sudden and drastic effect of
the new system was extremely oppressive to the old artisan class,
who, together with their ancient patrons, went down with the fall of
feudalism, ' ,a the rroreas of the
upheaval in sot.etv a egun has
not yet run its course. In Japan
the handicraftsman and the local
artist succumbed to the eara of machinery with a suddenness unknown
to the West. Consequently her Industrial advance baa been marked
by a growing element of disaffection
that now, like a smoldering fire, is
at any moment ready to be fanned
into flames. There is probably no
country In' the world where industrial disquietude is more general
and menacing ^ban ^ ..^anap^to-
:,  a
HyadnilK-all kinds
NatcisfjisjfreJL the leading
content with U
male factory operatives
wage a* yHf'lgV, buViWMI^IoV ^fWOT no^vVHfe tf Witt life*
The highest wsges a carpenter can     are utterly regardless of their
command are 2s. (48 cents) a day,    p,oyee8. mMfm    His words m
tllerrgerts.:^X^1^^TPff9m^^Mir"^ ^   ZT~Z?
era Is. lid. (4�� cenU), bootmaker.        ���To a g^^fr^ :yyj
Is. (24 cents), laborers lOd. (20
cents). When we turn from the
highest to the lowest rate of wages
conditions may better be Imagined
than described. ( In the least year
rice, which is one of the most essential articles of food to a Japan*
ese, went up In price to double the
rate of the twelve months eefore.
There are other aspects of the system still more menacing."
The nourf'bf iafce* tampan are $����w 1^vVoftanV
uncontrolled by law, and the condl- the thousanda there em]
tion of the tollers is pitiable In the aU crowd; into a few liffhlsrs^
extreme.    On  this  point we quote ferried acrosa the harbor e^p^��|
the following: :,       ,   t, ,ngv   The oth^ dAyXwlT^^
"There are no laws regulating the prised to see one upset
hours of labor.   In some cases, as on hundreds of struggling men
ing aspect of the Japanese ihdi
system Is the absolute lndil
of managers to the uni
and exposure to which-the j
Uvea are constantly subjected.
alarming loss ��Mife that results
week to week could beyond doubt be>
much reduced by a little attention to>
the ordinary dictates of hntaapgf
|n the way of protecting workmen.
This "Industrial disquietude" Is,
however, aggravated further by
many other causes. The Inhumanity
of the Whole Japanese labor system
is appalling.    Thus we read:
. "Nor Is all this disaffection due to
the agitation of those deprived qf
an accustomed competence by the
increase of the factory system; the
root of the trouble lies in the, inhumanity of the system itself. Japanese Industrial ism Is a soulless machine In which the worker Is ground
to a degree thaT/would not be tolerated In a.r^ountry where those
that be^uTib^rten   of   Industry
were Intel
themselves. And
sufferes the I
all.   Purine* the W
of the   pwuen't
Strike, sad
railways, twenty-four - consecutive
hours are the rule. This excessive
strain upon the. workman; is doubtless responsible for the . increasing
frequency of, accidents on Japanese
railways. Often, as one passes a station at night, the whole staff appears to be asleep, and probably Is.
Factory operatives usually work
from 7 a. m. to 6 p. m., with a few
minutes at noon for a bit of rice to
eat Many of the factory workers
are women, for the most part young
girls, and these suffer much from
the constant strain of time and activity . They are drawn chiefly from
the poorer classes, and are usually
Ignorant and wholly at the mercy
of the foreman ror employer. It Is
said that.the,let of the Japanese
factory girl is the hardest known to
woman.   She is engaged in1 a tall
. that Is physically exhausting; her
mere pittance keeps her underfed,
and she is without either protection
or sympathy. The old personal feeling of Interest and. . responsibility
that existed,between employer and
employee    In    pre-Restoration days
i his itsJnsnntnal sonmmrilial isiasslsss
v^nywv���t ^p^n^^v^svmrvSfW-^nnnn" .-nvw/nrvw^w/% j ��wwnnjsr^sww��j^^.-��"��*^
: **ldeis1��lftl^^
men into the sea, ;resulttog^in
siderable loss of life. In an Osaka
arsenal hundreds :pf women were
employed in taking the powder
old cartridges left, from the late
a match was dropped, causing
Plosion that killed forty-nine
at once, and, the coiiseqoeoi
explosions killed a great many
There was no supervision
'warn the women of the
using matches In such a place.
accidents, jure ipp common la
to_be Justly considered unprevesiftr
/" fn,>"eol
stances, as In the case of the snln- those operaUves who
era, the outbreak was so furious ss dangerous occupation
to result In murderous rioting and ployem,, jttfcei all Japanese, says this
'     ���    ' '   '' :'i^. ',J. H't V-aC^a
-r-���    .���..,. >-m�� , i JannnBivaK -
S^iWnnWM^ftiajji^  m
m " ; r- ;	
. r\��/  -, ft   :-t<
That the best made shoes���the shoes
made under the best manufacturing
conditions, the shoes that best stand
ear ���bear the Union  Stamp   as
hown herewith.
Ilk your dealer for Uu��oo Stamp Shoe*, ami if be
cannot supply you WR1TH
Boot aso' Shoe Wortm' Ossi
>> *20Sttntmer St. Boston, Mass.
Foley Hands the Ruling Class
,'^feanf Cnnnnn -isnip fnnicsrtpns of
r     ^ What Is U JRoilew.,
Itr Laurier's apology to lapan for
fee unkindly treatment accorded the
^tflredb's Subjects in Vancouver dur-
��� *lnf the late unpleasantness In that
City, in which an appeal Ii made tp
feat Government to kindly take Into
Consideration the fact that the Pa-
stMle coast, unfortunately; and while
much to be regretted,  there exists
strong   racial   prejudice   which
iMould not be lost sight 6t by those
deigning to cultivate  friendly rela-
s  lione between the two cou ntries, sug-
gests to my    mind    the    question,
"why has the Government, in dealing wtth  this  iueatlon, absolutely
ft��lgitoi*^thls fact?"    Pledged as he
has been for years, to he guided In
"Jsnte matter by   the   opinion of the
people of British Columbia, who now
for extending him allele advice he
Minds us as racial bigots, ignoring
ike fact that we are of   the   same
flesh and bltood as the people of the
Bast, educated" In the same schools
add worehitfM&e same Ood. Further
We have a practical knowledge of this
question, of Which Mr. Lanrler and
the people of the East are In comparative Ignorance. Why has the
honorable gentleman cultivated
rather' than endeavored to eliminate
this prejudice by violating his pledge
to the people of British Columbia,
and for the purpose of oiling the machinery of Asiatic emigration,' appointed a man as
Lieutenant-Governor of the
:���     ��:
Tinsmithing and
123 &��*
Vancouver, B. C
having a -record as sn enemy of white labor unequalled
by any man on this continent,
and whose chief aim for years has
been to substitute Asiatic for white
labor in British Columbia. A man
who, as the evidence taken before
Commissioner King indicates, has
been using his exalted position- to
promote kls own financial Interests,
vetoing aa he did the Natal Act
which received the endorsation of 95
per cent of the people of British Columbia. The natural Inference Is that
he was moved In doing so by a desire
to retain possession of this Asiatic
club that he had for years used so
effectively in keeping the Lady-
smith and Cumberland wage-slaves
up in the collar, and who has now
been proven to be engaged in Importing contract labor from Japan
in secret, violating the laws of this
country that he has been pledged to
see enforced, i And as If to crown
this monument of treason to white
labor, Mr. Laurier negotiates a
treaty with Japan that permits that
Government to regulate emigration
to Canada and to dictate, In conjunction with the Canadian' employer,
wages and conditions to Canadian
labor, rendering a fulfillment or his
pledge to the people Of British Co-
Ittmbta ea absolute impossibility, and
which,- te my a*fe��y ^ilitutas to
uaui ana? tenor aw sanw* ueesuneoie
ever hatched In the crafty
of a Canadian statesman and
tint should politically down the
whole Liberal party In the eyes of
Canadian labor. < And let me nek
>here, "why did not Mr. Templeman
and his British Columbia colleagues
follow the advice so generously given
by that gentleman to Mr. MacBride,
and resign In a body, as a protest,
Instead of later developing into red-
handed revolutionary agitators in order to square themselves with the
British Columbia electorate?" >,,.-..
Again, sir, the false accusation
made by the honorable' gentleman,
that the people of the Pacific cobbc
are racial bigots constitutes Insidious slander, intended to cover, in the
syes Of the Eastern people;' a grave
< diplomatic mistake. Let me say further, and i speak from practical
knowledge, the people of the Pacific
coast are as free from racial prejudice, religious or national, as any
people that treads God's green
earth. But when a government,
elected to represent the Interest of
all the people of Canada, negotiates
a treaty with a foreign power which
conserves the Interests of five per
cent of our people at the expense of
the other ninety-five, sad which
opens our ports and- permits Canada
to be deluged with the sewerage of
Asiatic poverty to whom twenty
cents a day is a Klondike for 16
hours' service, and who for centuries have been struggling under a
condition of poverty of which we
have but a limited conception, and
under which they have evolved a system, economically, ethically and socially, entirely foreign and inferior
to ours, and which as experience in
the British Columbia fisheries, canneries, mills and   other   industries
Banishment  of White-    Labor  from
British Columbia,
or his degeneracy Into conditions approximating that of the
Asiatic who has further become a
weapon in the hands of the Canadian
employer, used to crush the efforts of
white labor to better Its condition,
patience degenerates Into cringing
cowardice by the side of which even
mob violence becomes a white winged angel.       14
And further, Mr. Laurier's recent
criticism of the stand taken by Mr.
Borden in this matter, coupled with
the Insidious method adopted by pur
Government of instituting another
hyj^Ucal Ihyest^i^n,^^ .this
question when they already have
in possession the report of the late
cient evidence to convince an Intell^
"l m^^W%Mi L the ;^4v%WUt^f
mSSbswJmmm ��p:
labor .whenever the Canadian
ihlWld fftTtninlY ffslYllPflt In*
Canadian workmen of the absolute
hopelessnflelbf efeloJM any permanent pracfft rejrjjl0 the hands
of the party power:
And In conclusion,
ItlinV C^umbla JaJhor
(tejroj ItaJ
and politically
of the Present Government   _
(from Senator HlYniplvW *$*
to that degenerated political
parasite, who ! p*rfenidji��ii Sells his
vote and his services to the politi-
,cal bass on .Water street, to assist in
its master In securing government
contracts as a reward fpr st*.e?|M-
diture in prostituting the electorate
to perpetuate In power a Government
that has for years enacted legislation
aimed at oont^uing Jtsetf in power
rather than conserving the best interests of the common people of Canada, and who have delegated to a foreign power the right In conjunction
with Messrs. Heaps, Bell-lrvln, Cart-
ef^oUsm^MfMk Ledl<
echo, Gwen, the rjpht i
relations of ja|o�� a.mj f||lf$��| J1*
'. < f
Ballard, Wash
/  i
i if r -:
Labor Papers Are last Exactly What
the Rank and File Make Them.
President Gompers says that it Is
the imperative duty of trade unionists to support their labor paper ���
both financial and moral. f He says it
Is of Immeasurable value to labor
to have a regular publication. Apart
from the direct good work which it
does, it compels the general public
press to be more decent in Its consideration of and attitude toward ���
our cause and our movement.  r ,
 ���     I III M-W-^WtfaftAi      I    '" ""
1.1. Spray     __,
Eagle Sign
Wfcsw-\*J-s��ni.^nx w
*m mmmp
��� -
������>* -
>/ dLi ; A
 . i * . v ���    -  :	
*ri!ir TT ,�����*����*�� .mrs^**. nsmssrr xnr
������      ' *.
"- "
'���i " ' ������ ���" '  .   . im     i      in
!��;; /y'<tk��- . ->k
t B�� Cs
by Hartley C. Baxter of Brunswick
aa^xalueiLn* IAi.000. was burned on
November lei at Brunswick, Me.
ft$|plb Amerfteu ; fishermen t.JgftMb
captured on  the Canadian^alAe^pA,
Lake Erie after a lively chase and
afur a.shet ha4 been fired by #e
^hf ^k" iWl&ffc. vw IptyV <''|0'��  '���I'i''
. .The t*n*wM ,**&>��# "*ta
irfwusju, .,���, if* ,_a*��� ��e^ H^^^!*T���, ����� tHjtJ
in lt^ni^^.,:**,' ty* tfWfc
sold by Captain Sellers, of Belfast,
mtU'     iiiii
111       -IHifiiU   In II
The United States' Engineers' office at Boston is advertising the
wreck of the Castfne ^USmhrnZ.
ess fL^* sunkenin Broad ��SuM
Unless remove* on Decemoef "M
they give warning that it wty W *���'
���; <! 4XM2JT���ULvI*slOeBBDINCJS.
U]i,-/i   ���j.i.i.'t      .!-��� lif'.i-j'i'     i
��<*    -^ �����   ^Beb. I8tbi,:!i907.
Vice-Pres. A. W. Von Rhein in the
Minutes hoY >; previous '���>��� meeting
adopted; lV ut*i-* ��ti��;t')A *���
Credentials were received and accepted from' the United Garment
Workers' Union for    Mrs.    Walker
and Mrs. Edwards. '  vi!'
Report of Executive. �� ���_, ��� /
Communications were read from
the following:
Montellous Piano House, relating
to moving musical Instruments. This
wan referred to Teamsters Union to
report back to the Trades and Labor
Council.    *'�����> '  !C    .>���-;', i-h
From Attorney-General  (re refer-     the morning.
and repoTfedf'to the fcftunctl that
they Were unable to do any good.
i. I '���.. ������   ���  ' '��� ;��ii. ��� v. <���',   fiji   ��� ���
From International Association of
Machinists! relating to the press attending meetings. After discussion,
it'was filed.-'       >j��-v/*o *   ''i-^'.
The Secretary reported on the work
done at the hall and stated that the
contractor had several smell jobs to
do to finish the contract and recommended that |150 be advanced on
The subject of advertising the hall
was discussed and after going into
the cost. It was decided not to advertise.
Delegates Ryan, Isaac, and Moul-
ton were appointed to wait on the
Traffic Supt. of the B. C. E. R. In
reference, to running cars earlier In
.�� *,  0-.   ������> J
endum) filed.
From Journeymen    Tailors' Union
of America,'N0. 178, file* -
^nwnl'tCfty Clerk, asking for two
delegates' to attend Joint meeting of
the Finance Committee and Board of
Works to consider best means to relieve the unemployed. The Vice-
President and   Treasurer   attended
Delegate Perry gave a detailed account of the hours and work of the
street carmen, and explained what
the company was doing according to
their charter. ��� .?
Delegate Sellars read an advertisement which appeared in Reynold's
paper, where the Salvation Army advertise for 800 men and 800 female
servants.to come to British Columbia, which are all guaranteed work
by ttfese people. After much discussion the Secretary was Instructed to
write and explain the labor situation
to the English newspapers.
The Secretary waa alee' Instructed
to write an answer to the article
��| ] ! that appeared In the World reproduced from the Times correspondent.
-Delegate Ryan brought Up the
subject of the bartenders having a
smoking' concert   on   Sunday night.
'��he ^r^'umberuiW ShipbutidW
Co., Howo'onion-Tyoe, are' re^Sef
to have secured a* order1 foT M.
cbns^ction^ of a steamer td*Mtf
about Uooio^oMw^i^'io
steam about 10 knots, for tie Gm-
'FmWMmM' oW sward^ for
tl^e Wnstn,cllo>' ofTwo .st��f>i^
rrVer steamers for the Hudsoh Bay
Company for service on tne'Skeena
river, to replace the "Mount Royal,"
which was wrecked July 6. The cost
will be $80,000.
The British schooner Vinita, from
New York for St. John, N. B, With
340 tons of sulphur, sprung a leak
and sunk 18 miles southeast of
Thatchers Island on November 14.
The crew was landed at Boston'.
Vessel Waa valued at |12,000.
Six miles off Tarpon Springs, on
the Gulf's bottom, 57 feet below the
surface, Nicholas Andreas and John
BastonlaS, Greek sponge divers,
fought desperately with a sponge
hook for the possession" of a big
sponge. Both received severe wounds.
  '.':V  >      ���
>���' v.   MMmmenfa a- f.��*
The Machinists' Local Lodge;
in, of I Al t>f M��� have under
sideration a movement   town
ganlzing a ladies' luxmary ftrtulf
Isatton woajjd navs tee tendency to
bring the families of the
together, so that they can
bettor acquaint %i^
M tha^ it" will be%f 1
theni in case of trouble
will assist the' ifdles*Jg.
question of unionism. |iTpITj
tag they Vri^C^SrsUi ��
Iron v    c.'    ,��nt3Ir<!   ***iJ<-
are going to have a box
dance.    Invitations will soon
sued to their friends and a good time
for everyone Is anticipated.
The delegate' did not consider it a
good time for such meeting.   After a
lively discussion it waa resolved that
r good thing for men
ishings at low prices.
"~fn���   ,"^,��   ~w w"     g> .��� ���i���        ^._.   _ rr
Wray & Di
no smoking conceits be held In the
kail on Sundays: * V
"*! :{���*.
ship Company anno
crease in rates, due to
foreign labor from the U:
Court Holds    that   Loggers   Come
Within the    Workman's    Compensation   Act���Company's
Contention Fails.
Workmen Injured in logging op-
> orations may secure the benefits of
the Workman's Compensation Act in
British Columbia, the same as.miners and employees of factories..
This important legal point was
decided last week in Vancouver by
Judge Cane for the .first time in
British Columbia, the decision being
In favor of Samuel Cowley and
against the Gulf Lumber Company,
which he Is suing for $1,500 for
serious, injuries^resulting In the loes
* ,e*' "fa-- , ' iJCTJJfe*
���   - ^^^^^'^^*T^^  ���
this legUUUon foe tke.w^,
uwnwfsjr. i, j
Balked for the second time of
Prey Unite nersop oXJBa
the Governors pf Idah
ado acting for the '' hf:
Association, have   extradited   their
prospective   victim  -to - Colorado,"
there to stand trial lor th# murda* ]
of one Arthur Collins, a mine own��
en > He will be kept in Boise until -
after the various trials of
vjkfmikgm&*$- "mmmjij
* wis" m
��� i ��� ffpyiiiiiii
When Patronizing Our Wvcrtizers Don't Forget to Mention the Trades Union .....
....      .....
a ran ��� jjiio ft*mmi m;t$frte* tfMymit i km/jit m
���   -       -   - - ��� -��� ��� ���   ��� .- ������   ������ -'v-.j -^a\.��.'    -  V  *t    ���_  .___.__������.���_ **     ���
^T*J? 1
^ .-.
O ��ff<v��*w.tri>*<taVt
ption Price, at* per annum;
* What S busy bench of press correspondents! The leant local unions
can do is to send' In their obituary
notices���if they are really as dead as
they aeem. ���'""���""'' '���%  <��-��"'"!��'���'
If the interests of the bosses and
their employees conflict 364 days in
the year, wiil some "square man"
kindly explain' why they are Identical on the 365th���election dayt
News and con^smkttiesme columns
In charge of PreescOosnmlttee. elect-
all eoansaeieaMens to W. W.
Bayer, Sec. Press Committee. 972
Princess Street, Vancouver, B. C.
.TO, with,   caretaker,    Labor
K^f-V  -������'   ���"���,<"-���������   '-K--.. i^����    r
|       Advertising patronage   In   charge
n"nw supplied upon application at
1, 4Jl Wchards ht, Upstairs)
1SS��. Telephone 1S48.
��� ��?���-�����. .y   *       ;��� _ ���;  ,��� ��� * ������*-*_    _     _	
y the
la leaned
of each
It aims to furnish the latest
and most authoritative Information
on all matters relating to the labor
movement Contributions are soli-
correspondents elected by
respective unions, to whom
must be held responsible for
��� . '.����� .���
It is doubtful, if, at any period In
the world's history, poverty was as
widespread as at present. In every
city of any slse upon, this western
continent there Is at present an army
of unemployed and poverty-stricken
people, with all of the attendant misery that this implies. Even at this
writing. Just at the beginning of
Christmas week the streets of Vancouver'are decorated here and there
with placards making appeals for
charity on behalf of the city's poor.
That similar, and even worse conditions prevail In the uup^' cities V
well known to everybody Who has
eyes to see and ears to1 hear.
That this condition is not confined to this continent is /equally
well known. The awful conditions
prevailing in such sinkholes of capital aa London, Liverpool, Paris and
other so-called great cities has long
since become an ordinary and normal
circumstance. The depths of human misery that exist In such places
can never be measured in terms of
human speech. It has been the
theme of many writers and observers but all the powers at their command have failed to paint it In Its
true and terrible colore.
Now comes word that conditions
surrounding the poor of Berlin, the
German capital, are becoming most
acute, and thousands, are undergoing the agony of starvation. It Is
asserted that during one, week re-,
cently nearly 12,000 children attended school breakfastless Charity
Is being loudly appealed to In order
to cope with the situation, with, of
all, there's not so much to    course, the usual result of pennies
the present "financial
It simply means that the workers do
not receive wages enough to buy
back the social product ot their
toll* |hy>ther words, the working-
class produce so much wealth that
they mu^J^--M.wlthpp^Z!Bt*nt
must like it; because they continue
to vote for the present form of prop-
snnnSt     i^fcu_
If the
ft should be; it's the fault of no one
nut Vancouver   Union   men   them
selves.   Like begets tike;
Never mind about the other fellow.    Be dead sure that /our o
premises are sound and tenable.
forthcoming where dollars would be
required to\elieve the distress,
"The attendance of children at
school Is . compulsory in Berlin,
hence parents, who are so afflicted
With poverty as to beVunable to supply their children with food must,,
perforce, send them to school re-r
gardless of the fact that the formality of feeding them has been un-'
attended to.    'v ' y'       *&*"
There has been ho shortage   of
crops, no dearth   of
sources  nor absence
tools or laborers
vide for all legit
aiscress must ������ no   sought
elsewhere.    Whatever calamity has
Its bounty un
*^     r*        by the International
I ������������
Eu iTr^itlv  o7
should be understood bar all men so
that steps may be taken *��� ���peedily
as possible to avoid the repetition of
such calamities in the future.
The present system of slavery Is,
In Itself, a calamity. Its evil effects
are felt In every part of the social
structure In the rottenness and corruption, vice and clime,   that   are
to-day gnawing at the vitals of human society and seriously threatening Its complete collapse. This accursed calamity that expresses Its
virulence In the exploitation and
torture of its victims In order that a
few worthless capitalists may pose
as "captains of Industry," "icings of
finance'.;, and "commercial barons,"
expresses Itself in moat acute form
when the thieving capitalists become so gorged,with the plunder
taken from slaves that they can
neither assimilate It themselves or
profitably dispose of It to other
thieves or slaves as the case may be.
Then In the midst of this profusion
of wealth production Is curtailed and
slaves turned loose upon the highways with neither food for their
stomachs or means of getting It It
Is a standing rule of capitalism
that its slaves shall only eat that
which may be purchased with their
wages, and their wages are fixed, by
powers over which they have no
control, at a figure enabling them to
eat only where they have a
Hence, no job, no eat?- When they
toil they are the victims of a calamity that separates them from tie
food ,etc., they produce. When idle
the calamity reaches an acute stage
by separating them front thew wages
that hit-
Typographical*.       *&���'���*��� 2L''
\c nit it ^ c���
��� '      .        I III    II I
���> M
would not starve in sight of warehouses bursting with food that they
had produced. They would* seise
and apply It to the satisfaction of
their needs Or so arrange matters
that thelves and their hangers-on
would experience much difficulty In
drawing sustenance from Its ashes.
The slave whose shrivelled up soul
cannot rise above the level of sere* -
lug a master when he has a Job and
befouling his gullet with charity
soup when he has not, is an InsufJ
ferable nuisance to himself and
everybody else. 24 hours per day and
seven days per week. He is the only
stumbling block in the way of human progress and the uplift of the
race to a civilisation that might at
least be accused of decency. If
manna should fall down from heaven
right under this human donkey's
nose he would nave just sense
enough to lay down beside it and.
starve to death because he had not
the money with which to buy.
This ample heritage of poverty
and distress that the workers are."
now enjoying they are richly entitled to under the rule of capital. In
fact It is the best that capital jsan
possibly give them. It is a Irish re-
w^d tor their .UriahntSnfito*
' >j
were men they would
the race and spreading such    They would either break their chains
Picking up^Sew pdds. ends, cruml
to fool their bellies into   that
porific bliss thai
within the stomach
well filled with Hfe    Hrittg   iub-
When Patronizing Our Advertizers Dont Forget to Mention the Trades ?Uifofilit>v
) : I
Vancouver^ d. i^
��� ,
*.:,'"& mr^mmmmm.
Xpft ��� ' ' ���     ���      '
 .... ^ *: ���
*-r"i" ������
. ��� ( .  ''it'    ... . r .
 l! h :~ ���    .'-\
��� ���
, ���
ktt, :;i:u '..r
.    ���
I- ������
^A^^^?ff)��f   '" **   In return for the expendlbnre^of his
IMmfar���*&% HmMM''-    "���-/��'    lahor^ovAr  taa worker     receives
K .7
*�� nrrmtQtaVV UNION HOUSB
^^^'���''j^ato^e^^iok^^'   '
w? -
.,  ���wStll
pi?'>"��* ��:famejgemg|<. '^p/a.*:*
...������....-.. i	
of what tesersssdta* wenwi system.     al
��� i ��� ������
AL wovrwnrr
labor-power��� tha^, worker . receives
Wiip. !#*�� thei^^r^M *Jto
Rr*?*Ti e*vi*���h w*f"��f*?" WTr*r ;�����**&��� we*
**H%<*** **r *Rf^\ >*JpWwrr*JwroW ^St}
mMlrlliihVa^ d��
that the
_Jt he does.
ore/come to
It IS of r^iae heceasity that he oe;
made to onderataad Nearly the sec-
^* A
,    Hlf wag/
,    him as a
.'ii.IT ta
"10*0? *2 !S-H^����wy��h*T ?
orker gate the equivalent In money        ^^.**y^
Hun ��� airW^nmsynnr ef 'fooeV*
^^^^W^WlPiF^WP ��iMta Lakor Hatt. S ��. a. akarp.   J. B.
ket    As he has produced filfeLfB.
~; B^Tanmnft*'
I, toenrUfluet of hlahibor.for��the ndf juuisji tuiiW-
mielirWg>foer froifr Is k dear gifaf^ ^&X^/^
the capitalist.    It has cost him      Wcdn4d.yV uSj '
blessings of capitalist rule.
' tW' i-it'lir''hvi isisfsnTis^i ii a an     ret of the wage proeeas 'In^brdeV thaT
io ^"^?S7^w?i^tf^.   ������"'"tay ��o shape his acttoa as to
Too much stress can
standfhg%f thV'
su r-
roundlng the working-class under the
present system of^'fcffceertf' end
proper apptication of at. the powers
at its command to relieve the work-
erg from the economic pressure they
suffer uiideyii;,-v*;.\.
The purpose Of production, under
the rule of capital, Is to bring profit
to the pockets of the owners of the
resources of the earth end'the machinery of production. This profit
cannot'be obtained unless those who
perform the labor necessary to carry
on production can be in some man*
ner compelled to surrender * their
power to labor for something less
than an equivalent ��� of . the wealth
produced by its expenditure.    This
clamitaenabledi to
Itkm�� ^iwjgftfi
production and Its con-
i    i nit
��.<.. ���*-   �� ������  ������
enable him to escape from the
actions that are laid upon htm under
it,���������  !��   ft''WT(   ���;;' iMi.$o: -./.'���>?.: ->ffV
TJiider pftktactmn foV  profit  the   ^
things produced take their place In '
the market as commodities, f.e.,
things lor sale. Things for which
the owner has no use, but which he
must sell In order to transform their
value Into things for which he has
As the workers have   no owners
ship in the means   of   production    upon taeir own liinha.   They grant
annaa����il--a-teiiiiaftM ��iii i  in     .imt   ��imw
������������a i;- i   i,    i|n,i   i   ���     '-j,,
+ 'jj&4'i-'   a^��->i)U|in'��fcin.ii 4 o mi    ii* mi i ii i ,ii ������
1*1   ^fAirer^r^rij^
political support   to   the parties of
capitalism they but forawtjie '
they are forced to sell their labor-
power to the capitalists. The let
ter, by their ownership   of   the re>
to the master class the power and
privilege to enslave and rob '
���ws*i ':.n;�� .k-i^iq
TRICav-Mens -^.';"���Tl -Tfrrl'r t#
Pkyafr  Sec-Agent.    John
sources of the earth and machinery    demand that their economic bondage      -team t, Iatlde EWn,   nt   o
of production, ere In complete com
mand of the labor-power of the workers.    They must sell    their    labor-
power to the capitalists In order to    the workets' depend for their
obtain the necessities of life. Having    ance.   To effect' thU it U ne
be brought to, afl end by breakiuf the
rule of capital oyer the means( of
production, ^e^Jhtaga epon^ir^cl^
Tre^.   Box  tst.     Frank   Mabooey.   Rec
is,  happily  for the capitalists,  very �������-#.* ��A *ri-
��i.m.��i. ��^���i^^i #^- ...a... *���... i--.    no ""eans of production of their own    to wrest the
neatly provided for under the guise    tmmmammJm,  ^.4..^ *k^. ...�� .*     #--.-.,*t..-uii?
Jl!/.*   (ii*
clot   the
. ui,'i."i' - jiii..'"   ��� "r
through which they Can expend it    from the hands of the capitalist class
and thus obtain the requisites for     and use Its powers to    effect s
"%\'.s .-
We  cater  particularly
to   your    Clothing    and
Furnishing Wants. ... .
their continued existence, their, la- transformation of property rights in
bor-power becomes of no    use    to the means of production    sal   will
them.   They must offer It for. sale henceforth secure to all men the full
In the market in order to transform fruits of their labor.
-.'. "   J '���:ltV ^
LEAGUE   NO.   67S,
MeeU  Labor  Hall,
at J  p.   m.  and  T:
taw;  Sic and   B* _
Rbein.    P. O. Box 4U,
The int
its value into the things for which        to effect this   requires the beet"   VMom w*- J��^����ted In Ma/, ������
they have use, i.e., food,   clothing,    efforts of every member o? the, work-    f^'Ave yeai��am^;,The
shelter, etc.   Their very bodies be- \ ing-clsss?   The pcditlcal movement    lg Ground the 40,000 mi
come, as it were, factories .for.,the    cf labor throughout the world alg-
production of the commodity, labor-    nam the rapidly approaching day of
reach 50,000 by
convention, if Pres.
power and themselves sellers of that
commodity     They   muet Jseti   -or
stacyt, hence the purchasers where- \ now holds sway
n dutiriefcTWm
surjra. hence the
' ^��veWn thlKv
the price.
-        Commoditl
In the market
Thh| h^ds.as Jrue of
The proceedings of the 27th an-
nTae| eensention   of , the'' American;
fft ;l^lii^4nstf, held at Nor-
labor-power, Le^ffi
ft|  foll^ rag U now ready for diatrlbn-
^etc^Tre-!   tloma^^ centa per ��>py, *^ i��ri
11 rtlAfia
Frank Morrison,
FstfinUetk h* of*-
N. W., Wash-
Ington, nV��a��t?s -.v
HOTi^ ma��MK
t    Restaurant on European Plan
St#Mly/fM-<*��s �����fc
Everything Neat end Clean
VUMdRtfraftUnl Qtr *jSaajfcj|ti-'_i> ill Foi^t��aw��ai��a Trades IWontet/- mwp-
*. .���^-.
B��taItti��Iti"'  *   Kh <wo 1o'.,,��ftV'1|    bdt ���eWrthM nY*trnsV  ��*hit   van v|ews of il
$%ftnffiS^iI*W*t3M��,   .tfasTaWteWaaXaW J-**-*.
too^ercome'thb.ydtfmtfttkee^^deeper^i*('i]    tha^*lthoee^h^aih^^ersMw gradually inc
conl and lev
��� !sV
AAar the coke is well ignited shut off the
*?fr.l*l>yo��Catl ������lste your fire perfectly
a good supply of coke on the fire; you are not tut
pan nwell seta eeaU   When teavlug the fins for the night, pot on aesatyief I
gX&SLZV?A'^en,ire*-hM*" ���M * ���""* * **��*�� *�����
���    ��     -.. *ioj fun   i"i:o*   aii)   *vm��<     -ii   -I   J
^O- -^ ai1 an^aAynaatni   'If** ^-��   iwUa_ea\>^H'j:l->   taAm��j*l�� *i >
ancouvcr * 1* &&�� >%�� o.����^et> m*
���ar.'laf ���ValUrtU.rr tita Jata Wi9   .'.�� ' -rtfii r*t   hire rrul t ff: hold mMimn
' 1
nanaiaaaTaw-a5aaam-aaaaMai     ���
X*^Ta-ia!','ilJr4'*i'r   *ft*at)LM
U��      II   ' JWUUPJIIISI "    .ll"fJI    ��*'*i>    .��'���'
���j   mmi
5}t has nul}'J)>bQi4 So ��*���>���� pi
;^dw( eft m
sentatlVe paper hi\
ly; hut hbw^inaiay^
It is a sweeping
on to make,
���swnlhV"!    ^^^-xa/^litsTTT ��-^fiblfi|iM^^'    tfin inatu^.nn^^t received the
rted the
order to
the paper;
arrive at ma-
plant could at
Jt'*   .   '.'UK
Jft* C-.tom.rx wltt tt. gr*. ��,-
Jorlty of the press, dally or weekly,
to make f BUM attacks MB unions
ot even take the trouble to veil
t^0b09 utterly antagonistic
are they to the rights and privileges
Of the working classes.
tioned in the<uahi
last month (""
eluding ^^xn^^;i^
cil; and fair leas were represented ha
the news columns.    Yet    there are
over forty unions connected with the
as the best union city on the coast
te it? ���,;"u
It is time these other unions set an
T. and L. C.
Surely this Is not a very creditable
showing for a city which boasts of
Is one of the latter unlon principles, and is known from
trr'acon by his recent one en* ��' the'continent to the other
ta.a .Toronto weekly, on
ilenx' mission.
f5(|sT#ever, he la but an antiquated
Specimen whose' influence, out West,
ils~to^olhing. ;S^11 he aits
s example to those feeble-
���Hpxn edttors who grovel at his
shrine, it is articles such aa that
and others more' or less viciously
union labor that arouses the ire of
.the average union man who is strug-
gling for his very existence.
It hae always been the policy of
unscrupulous, anonymous editors to
Ignore unionist- element, classifying
them as undesirable; and there are
many journalists In this city who
. cherish "that sentiment. Ignored by
capitalist newspapers, the    ordinary    *�����   Help ta elevata by publishing
union member ha. a^remmn to    ,,^^ne7��f^f
it taken time to establish power,
and even time itself could accomplish nothing without the aid of the
almighty dollar through the medium
of the advertiser and the subscriber.
It has often been stated that the
person who refuses to patronixe
home industries is an -enemy to the
community, nad to a certain extant
example by advertising. It would
encourage the Individual members to
become subscribers, and increase' the
circulation to such an extent that in
a short time we could have
paper. TJnions and me;
their families would become
oughly familiar with ail the wprk
ings of organised lajj^r^ ^jt'/onftr
that, the paper would soon become
such a power ta the land t^iat the
sycophantic numskulls of the dally
press would be compelled to give
credit where credit Is due.
Every union member should sub-
scribe for It, whether man or wo-
Thereto anoaes.iplaas, of /unionr
lata with whom you are all familiar.
Thai is the silent and non-thinking
type. The demagogue la their ideal.
You can always see, Ahep at the flneet-
ing. (Their. features are . adorned
with an expression of.yanajmy^AntOT)
matlcally they move forward to vote
upon any motion brought for ward, as,
If propelled by some .Invisible' force.
The noisy, ercatU speaner captivates
them, but the welfare of the order is
the "uaknown jquioitity, They belong to the emotional class of the S.
A. type. Big drums and brass instruments and noisy demonstrations
attract them. One minute an hysterical speaker holdsd them spellbound, the next minute they . ere
cursing the country<; They are as
flighty aa the coe^etee/tfaa changeable as the wind.. Sometimes they
drop their allegiance and fly to the
other extreme and become a menace to the stability: of the order.
The demagogue or man-who-knows
thins for them. When asked if they
subscribe to the* local union  paper,
tural    amount   of    nourishment,
he same logic can be applied to the
'������^a ���i^-v^new^peaaaan
Ject matureg bx^s/auatpn^^animat
��iect���money.   Thus on^ilaniiimat
object creates'the other,   ani'^oiF
tween the tw^^anmj|m|tea'/ taora.U,
any other two known objects, unleae
it be dJuain^Qr fhtf^^V^
'������W^Wtori' >: W %*��^veV��t) itntu
,Jt la Un^.^e unions.q^fflX-
taught their pembem^the^hWt^^
local union paper. w,    iSIMP^ ID^t(.
.-.Let.^hep be. educnted^.J^^^ft..
They are not compelJed f^thjnhv
as the paper thinks; but they can
be taught by reading the paper that
unionism, Is.,aiTreal Jlve,,ie*ue., ...
/:.'       .01 wh. bixbndbb!.
Dec. 23�� 1S07. ,      .,
4 62 Cordova St. E.   -
.II1    �� ' " ���<!'    U
N.    B.���Sickness   prevented   me
attending the Label League as delegate of the 0. V.   W.,   Local    88.
Therefore,'  being    confined    to the
house for a month, could not forward
an account of meetings held lately.
Pres.-Sec. Label League.
v.- W.<*nV<'
������'������������ ���-''������    "'  :" '?>�����*���;
:��� 1
' Wrara certainly "malrlnw^lieaitr*
Measures are now before seven staleT
legislatures   which, if passed,   will
they  Invariably answer,   "No,   that , require all churches to pay taxes on
don't interest me; besides So-and-So     their property.���Elbert Hubbard.
says !R don't amount to mnch."   Of -1���77777-7?���^r\^ ,'rf��r\
course,'the gentleman referred to is i ��<t0 be a worthy member of a
THE IDEAL. A short time ago the ^orklng-class movement requires
writer heard a union man ask this     something more than wearing a red
murmur that he
nented In the col
This waa a few
-1 hlffaiaw
.������������������ ��� *�����-��
Home   Cooked   M
541 and 3 Westminster Ave.
Meal Tickets Special Rating
tm��mmm0mqtmmmm*mmmm*mmmmu a �������� -aa
t>uy   Toronto
I Country
are absolute strangers to
they take 00 Interest In their adopted country. To
them the union Is a medium to ob-
4 IXJnion men
1, if they want the best jQur Clothes
��             .   ���    - .       ���<.
-   ''rlr-3
Mills Co,
Infiaen PntrnsaiyiiMi (kU mmmU\HlM 1111111 FOTOtt to
it��� -vaaaaaaaaaaayajaaaaaj
i a* W
M '
r^t^kJUIf. 1  .. .
Ainif 11����j H��nia��,HMf$<muyt /imkoik-j #i<ia\iiT tint
fU  ^nanAPsssnal -aDBanaQsnttsnnR
M-^a^W^B]SS/^IB^nawa^B^P-aBaB��BBa'      -warvaai  ���   ���     wpipjBajy
������v   mw
iiTrijj' iiiM.ia -giS��;i iicag
>m4.   ��� I
-^airagsaKs.-- -
,_**>   ���
iw" :���'
��� *���'���
h   rtifriffi'i  I'l'/fi   y"ii,rj]f
TttdttdtMs in ^rex^1 a^iinl of!
Goods in Our Store
" SpecklHerance of Suits       j
*#oW    t.-jin^Overcoitta^,./.,^.
^^XSjjtaAaj^ 4
Men's Suits, Value 15 00 now 10.00
Men'sSuits, Value aowoo now 14.25
Men '3 Sorts, Vatne :*&aW 17.5*
rti^jjj 7#'.iM m'   ��� i.  ���   iiirrj.it ��q - ���
-���jerve^nn��jsjBnn>>m*m**im*Wm^^^M ta#wanV
lew  a.    iOTFiftec&Dfty��vr.
'���; h��i)i." i.    i.i.   1 1.^.1    i.^j-mj^���>-
""605 nA^Ttwrjs aY. waifr
U��. .-.M    i.rniJ.,,-1
��� i!iyx<i    �� ..    . O: ���   : ���   1 ,
Vancouver Unionists Asked by Cen-
tral Body to Discuss the Novel
The President, Officers   and   Mem-
bers of Unions.
Bear Sir and Brothers,: By
unanimous vote of the Trades and
Labor Council the following report
was adopted, and It was recommended that a copy be sent to each local
for discussion:
Report of Purchasing Commit tee.
We, the Committee appointed to
inquire into the possibilities of the
purchasinf^ot.sunBlJee^jrpport as
A/ e |^ consider .thafT^he scheme
ajcao    v|vi��*      V innii v^     \/a     nuvvvige^^   *"*ei"
it Is quite aa much within the power
of Trade Unionists to combine to
purchase necessities as. It.is,to offer
Jtheir wages, which are expended in
jlivftg. ;
b,B/ we suggest that hy��-nj number
of persons forming thenmatves into
a society and'Snproachlag^awalers In
���could secure a substantial reduction,
prospect of a large and regular
An*   aWthsaxVafhl
no business man would lightly-* re-
fuge        -"iy-u *o~-v ml 'i :u.-i iil ���
C We snggeet that the Trades and
Labor Council,, do no, more than
father this society at the beginning; that the society stand on Its
own footing under such a name as
may be chosen by the members.
D.M It should be made clear to Intending members of this society that
no capital is to be subscribed, that
the society will possess no store or
depot; that the dealer will deliver
the .goods to the house of every
member the same as at present. A
fundamental principle of such a society is that the members Will bind
themselves to accept the goods, always provided that they are in good
condition and are aa represented; a
failure to do- so will destroy the objects of the society. ;    ' ���,
E. We suggest that such a society should he composed of one representative from each union, who
shall be the Executive Of the society,
the duties of which shall be to consider all tenders and Investigate all
complaints. . \\/t\ (tian/t
Vancouver, B. C,
Dec. 11th, 1907.
;' \ t
t fci ! c**     ' ����� sin. d ;*.i i m ay
We have some very CInfiee\ota^n^snmll-l
301TC ailMqrrtfcu
Also a few lota left In Keajtngtasu close te dr line, 1116 each���en
very easy terms. Theaa, will ajimkay xon a nice home and wUl
See an for cheap Iota in Grand view.
������ ��� ��� ���������>������- ���
The primary steps to the formation of the present American Federation of Labor waa inspired by P. J.
McGuire, then of St. Louis, later
general secretary-treasurer of the
Brotherhood of Carpenters and Join-
era; Who died recently. From letters
addressed to him by various labor
organisations a preliminary meeting
was held at Terre Haute, Ind.. Aug.
1,1891. Only a small representa-
tion was present at that meeting, but
the foundation was made which haa
grown'klntb the colossal proportions
of two million members and adherents.-       n   ''���     V"  *���-��*-*   ".
Nine delegates responded to the
call.    " ������ fcf *������-   ��� ''������* t'svi
After two days' consultation and
discussion it waa resolved to issue
a call for another convention or congress, which would bring together a
larger and mere universal representation, and the following > was
"That all international and national unions, trades assemblies or
councils and local trades Or. .labor
unions are hereby invited to send
delegates to an International rtrade
union eongress to b* held. In Pittsburg, on Tuesday, Nov. 15, 1881.
Each local wnlon will heenUtled to
far 19d> i.imesabecsor
* sddsllieisl dulismte fsi
vent Ion assembled in Pittsburg, on
Tuesday. NOv. H, 18gl> with 191
delegates,      representing     fourteen
General business was transacted,
committees appointed, and upon motion the organization was named the
Federation of Organised Trades and
Labor Unions of the United States
and Canada, convened Nor. 21,1882.
A legislative committee was elected, with Samuel Gompere as; chairman.   The convention adjourned to
meet In New York on the third Tuesday in August,  1883.
At the third annual meeting In
New York Samuel Gompers was
elected president.
The fourth annual session was
held at Chicago, Oct. 7, 1884, and
remained in session four days.  .
Th fifth session was held at Washington, D. C, Dec. 8, 1886.
The sixth convention waa held at
Columbus, Ohio, Dec. 8, 1886, and
the name waa changed to the American Federation of Labor. Mr.
Gompers waa elected president and
P. J. McGuire, secretary.���United
Mine Workers' Journal.       u ��->��^
,1     .��-��i'?\ ��� '
, ,^JW|^,S^ffAjw3K��r.
���   -_; '--j. ''���������'if     ".'T'..f*��ru|.. to-n/faai
Denver. Dec   li.���Oyertares for
peace between the Ajne^W Feder^
ation of Labor and the Western fef
erauon of Mfeetwfhdvh0<BeeaKtf��1
by Max Mortis, vice-president e^tlft
American FederaUon, who*
the Western Federatfoh wlxl% 1��%.
mal letter of tavh^tloo' frota'Pilftfe
dent Gompers to become    afftlitjE
with the American    Federation   of
Labor.    No definite action could be
taken at this time, but the
was marked by a display of flrH
feeling on both sides.���Dall^'Pt
"Restricting the outpet" ^>
of the woiwtagxtan that un
ferent conditions become*1 the
of his employer.
1  I- ' 1-   11 "ij   ��|'U1 -if^'iJBatl
'Jilni  Ai/i'l'm-
'They took a small
boy; eleven
years old, from Mine: No. 6 to-day.
He bore on hie grimed little face a"
look of peacer attd happiness ' that
doubtless never marked it in life.
There are other little trapper boys,
they say, in thehideoua catacoml)
back under the hills, boys that never
have never known the delights of
tops and marbles and whee*.sseat
comrades are the slow and patient
mules that haul the black cars down
tha>Hlrlfta��j��The lKtle^bo> sahen-Mt
'j.-1 11 '.'.')���
������������������'������   '  ��� 'M  ���
: ic-i ���
. 1,
5 ':���
��� StatfonerTmei
Csgnre    ut   ^'"i*
crtDdikl \      . Wm
V1T "T *��?�����* Mrmm
.'W'ii? '
������*.'���**' '���
ed. down from one generation
cspltajfete to,J(ha next.      .oMuJ 0*
The sacredneas of property Is the
>iiii<rtit"au  O,
"&& ticomtta_4 &
xnnlshos. JlJxtaxn-innQtsTngTeTTthnt
can be expressed in    terms    of ex-
mistaken notions    i-hange.   Thm applies   to   the   resources of the earth as well as to
Would not. and could hotilj
The Socialist conception # property is that the means of production
which are essentially social in their
character, I.e., Incapable of > being
utilised except by collective or social
labor, sh on Id be col lectl ve or social
property.      With    their'   ownership
vested In the community as a whole
these means of production could only
be used for the purpose of providing use-values for its members. They
would provide no power whereby one
set!Of Individuals could . command
the servlcea of another and rob
them of their products of their labor.    Under such circumstances the
Telephones   1653   and   1114.
- ��� j
iM   .  I
.;������ I ��� i, , *-   i<:
{S..M   huh OAr.os Wj#^*$*��fc*'J?$
floor of the Doumn until In
the one speaking was mo
The prat ���slflil aauliiwas la
to the speech from the throne
ly the word
DM 1
ulated by some mys-
>u%*x*pceea during the peat and
* mjmWhim^M^m1mW��^ *
mfa&m* !#**.,. ��vm ******* u
inherited. Je oulto a common deius-
^^-mvaani, analysis, of the
in existence at enj, given Ume con-
^.Imnlementa^^ me^fciuery,
, etc   The exchange valne
human slaves and the Instrument of
their exploitation and torture.
-   I       a*m+*r~m |i     | ii i , i| I,
about property^ Most jmople   have    ^.Vt^ of property." Remove    ��^ of induction wt>uW no leiig-
\$s^ja*at it U eome^lng   that    ^ ubprort ,���>���, aw given locality    er *��� M *t present, Utta deeds to
and all land value disappears until
such time aa,, they   return.   Aa   a
speculative proposition it would be
without merit unless there waa some
prospect in sight that such  return
of laborers would   occur.   Labor Is
the sole value-creating power. Any
form of property, land, factories or
whatever If may be can possess no
value In the market unless It is so    Inf tne 5^ financial defense against
circumstanced as to enable the own-    panm, lm ^^ w0f^ to, n^ to; ��,��-
er to command the services" of labor-s  fees ItaeU beaten and, to admit.that
era, I.e.,"'the'' creators   of    value,    the depwamaun Is coming to France."
or worth Of these things la measured        small holdings of land   or   jtooia        "In Germany aU the features of
terms. The greater portion    used solely by the owner, may poe-    an  Industrial panic    are    present.
wealth Is produced and repro-    aess a rateable value In'the hmrtet    German industry has depended upon
Mrr^ifPlf.--1 e��4:*;Yery;(large     by affording him an opportunity of     a tremendous output of cheap proof It n number of times during    escaping the exactions of the wage-    ducts for the market and now that
such a period.    Theihoradurable     market and enabling him to realise    this aaarket has ��� been    filled    the
Of it, such as himtllllga, ma-    greater and more   satisfactory   re-    German, manufacturer,   aee^ eou-
chrnery, etc., must be reproduced at    aulta from his labor,,. But such, cases    fronted with av great overproduction
Ithe leant Avery few years nnd even    are , becoming more and more/; rare
fcnch^oW lenewW If**'* W these    aa the   development, of   capitalist
forms of pruem^rcen only be se-    property becomes    more    advanced.
cured by a continual expenditure of    The ; small    proprietor    eventually
jubor upon It In the form of repairs,    finds himself at the mercy . of capl-
It la front labor alone that all forms    tal and forced to surrender his sub-
fl^m*^Mihjtain tb^value as ex-    stance into its capacious maw.
tion are reigning over Russia
The harvest of wheat and"
Zffikn aaaJSMtTgair^j tajl
���^^^^^^^^-^^-^-���������-���^���^-^^*^^-b"^^^. ^"-^-^B^^aaan-iB^BpanBan>|*>nni^
average for the, laat |vn,yaej^,vAn
a result of this, the price locally la
raised to a great height In the attempt to raise Wales'to cOr*np��nd
with the IncreaJeW   Coat of taring.
"From Germany comes the word ****** have bro** ** *���* ���*��� m'
that a financial crisis has begun in "* .more **** I**6** ,��***}"
Berlin.    The Bank of France, that    ***** ��Ur^��on.   Theae have been
has long norhe thd reputation of be-    met at ,W����[ ^8.?hl,BMI #>J#*-
ment with a roply   of   *Tk>eaaehs,
whips and lances* *fte Jewuin' 80-
cial-Democratic paper. Hoa^unk. has
been again snppreasexi and all of Ita
force imprisoned. Manuscripts and
letters were discovered and confls-
catedr-^Mternattbhal' Socialist Review.: ��� !������.,..-'���! S-i��t*HiS.ttt��'j ;.��(7 ,\;V<
���������  '
'    <1
1 k   v;nvfcvr*" '".'*���*<*iu
and their only hope la to stave off
the ineviubie until another year,
when they hope to have, in some degree, protected themselves."
"In Brussels the rate of discount
has been raised to 6 per cent,   the
��.'* af   ��� *'        v.  *"
may have
hy laborers
of the presence of
day.   Remove
price of bread Is rising and flnsndal
of   exchange.        Capital   property1 ta'ttfday the    InsUtntlonB are confronted with the
etc'    dominant form   of    property.    Ita same difficulties that face thoee in
constructed     vaIue depends solely upon its avail- the United States."
^^ aMllt3r ���* *�����*���� ** commanding       WA leadiag economist in Denmark
1    the services of labor. , Did   it   not Is quoted as saying that the coming
poasess this power U would be value- monthn will be the worst   seen In
Property righto In the   means of
��� i :
Can and
Bar mine
draw the *���
Beer, Ak�� Porttx through wood
reUining the   same taste as if
in the Brewery.
production, which funcUon as capital under the
Nicely  furnished   rooms
first-class dining room in c<
��r'vHrWWP'M^ vJtfWli*��W'
In spite of the fact
written titles of oWMahip of their
granted to the capitalists by
Inatrnaaent and defender, the
capitalist State.   Those
strenuous and    repressive
enaa-    were used to prevent the
*^vraaa "v,��    isnn^Fnav-fW^r   sjnw^wwpnwaai - wmmmw
any   ���iiiiali sals'" mi
last Do    agi^    t.Sjnny^ "~"fl7
autocracy had expected.   There ��s��
between twenty and thirty
m i
y wpposed to the
th property
dividual to indivMeal
age   of    the   opportunity afforded
them to denounce the Caar from the
JfJjgrTlai W
ltnif!,"��*,1! ~
��� ��� ���-.-��*- ��������� a a ��� ���
'     "
.  .
-..������    ���  ���   mW��M>.MMM*'M*  M.T .���,.  -��������
M.<,.��V*,..,_4*.     *+**/** ��->*   1^.11   !��l..'ll* .��������� ���
ii \WiVMO'M& ^tlB^iA&MmWf' 4HT.     -
VAW ir.i. mi
�� nervous, loving
mother, "and can't- do hard worl
||.    entfYTeeVdrehdfnfly worried abo{
> ..
\<z>, ry,{ IS I
"I    "I II IJ
ind dreads ita   af-
i. .aTblch ~cnnVUelr
t want the trade of tint Unfonffl
..    JhWto obtain the ��try best- of SnfW
W* at a moderate price.   We carry a complete and
^Up-to-date stock of mens clothing nnd farn^ahings
Including some lines branded with  thHUnion
.   -p^J.   We charge no fancy prices.   Beery cnei
totner is assured of a square
��.;<'.mJT"_ j"    .,r   tsection in
jijj��*j isaaaft
;�� <. i
.  (
Cl^Cgist3al4ea :wood^Pb?��
the business man or
Confronts the Children of factory boss, who In turn    Inspects
the Proletariat   Under the the lad and Interrogates him to vef>
Tyranny of  OspttaHst ify his mother's claims, and fiinally
le��ia��mi,lamai^SMtLlamy ^pajr--ean
Consider the Darren prospect    of
the average hoy who faces the world
to-day.   If he the son of n working-
man his father Is able to do little
m the way of airing him a start.
yUe does not go to college, nor even
to high school, but. has to be satis-
fled with what he can get in the lower grades, for aa soon as he has physical growth enough to work he must
And something to do, so that he
may help support the family.
His father hag no Influence and
can get no preferred employment
for him at the expense of some other
hoy, so he thankfully accepts any
kind of service that he may be allowed to perform.
How hard It is to find a place for
that boy of yours!
What to do with the Boy.
"What shall we do with Johnny?"
is the question of the anxious moth-
^ long before her boy ia ripe for the
manet. ;.��t<\ .���,,
e child Is weak, yon know"
him."   ���,
What a picture!    Tet so commc
that tne multitude  -fl��   not.see
This mother numbered by the thoi
sands many times eve�� Instinctive!
understands  the capitalist    system,
feels its crueUr and dreads Ita.  nfl
prachinc WrY
shadows upon* ne
heart. J'     T
Nothing can be sadder than to
the mother take her boy by the ha;
and start to town with him to
die bias off as merchandise to so:
one who has use for a child slsve
To know Just how that feels o
must have had precisely    that e:
The mother looks down so fondly
and caressingly upon her boy, an$        The   working hand la    what    Is
he looks np into her eyes so timidif    needed for the capitalist tool and so
an^sh^e^plalns hag    the human must be reduced to the
No head, no heart, no soul���aim-
ply a hand.
A thousand hands to one brain���
the hands of the worklngmen, the
brain of a capitalist.
This Is capitalism!
And this system Is supported alternately by the Republican party and
the Democratic party.
These two parties relieve each
other h*
capitalist system re-
���'" >a '     ��,     I M'        1
rule, of master and slave,   o
and vice, of poverty and
��, of cruelty and  crime,
Jtlrti. qf freedom, the d%wn of. hi
again the following week, but that
he does not think he can use the
Well, what finally becomes of the
boy? He Is now grown, his mother's worry Is long since ended* as the
grass grows where she sleeps���and
he, the boy? Why, he's a factory
hand���a "hand," mind you, and he
gets a dollar and a quarter a day
when the factory is running.
That la all he will ever get. ,,
He la an industrial life prisoner
���no pardoning power for him in
the capitalist system.
No sweet home, no beautiful, wife,
no happy children, no hooka, no flowers, no pictures, no comrades, no
love, no Joy for him.
Just a hand! A human factory
President Onanpprs to, the
at the A. P. of L.
at Norfolk, Va.
"The Union Label is at
t they   guarantee of better conditions
has no business. It cannot produce
profit by any process of capitalist
yg corded to the producer of the artlcH
d hands to one head la    which It covers and better sanitary
rmal development of    the    and more healthful
which It    waa   produced.    It is A
d workmen turned Into    means by which practical assistance
develop and   gorge   and    may be rendered to our fellow work}
one capitalist paunch! era In the betterment of their fee*
brutal order of thlgs moat he tory and home Uvea. Effective aid
overthrown. The human race was to our feUow feu,,, ^ ^ rendered
not born to degeneracy. by our Union workmen and
A thousand beads are grown for    thlsers to our cause, insisting
every thousand    pairs of hands; a    tn6 union LABEL.    Its rewai
consumer and user Is
the producer.   NO
which we can render oi
and mangled, burn In protest and are    enU1|I| lew e|fort ^
pledged em a thousand men.    brImj8 ]irger ^^^ ^   ^ ^
Think of a hand with a soul In    thousand hearta throb in testimony    ^^ ,
,t! of the unity of heads and hands, and    as to
In the capitalist system the soul    a thousand souls, though    crushed    \.J?h
i* ��**-:>*������>
��� ���    ���   IgaWlaV
��M e. f   e
.iri .
Jewelers and Opticians.
k-room fitted up with the best Optical
in the; .Weat.4^^^ .^j -\ui^^^v4m^(-t
��� ���    ri^<^erh*l&& "��������:���:
��� i *tfl ll ffait
Heads and hands, hearts and souls
are the heritage of all.
Full opportunity for development
is the inalienable right of all.
He who deniea iri. a tyrant; he
who doea not demand It ir a coward; he who is indifferent to it Is a
slave; he who does not desire It la
'"nwnnVfr'''^''^^!i^"T'v^t^'^',''''^-'^'''''---*'^*>* '*" ,���"*���'������
*if!The ear^^a^ the people. That
mand for the UNION   LABEL
every artlcie purchased^ It Is
too much that our mov
of our fellow-unionists
that they give the
onlj  for* Union
r     zxnm���
i la there n
together In harmony
of a new   social   order, a ever
ler^ civilisation, a real republic,    shoes?
the demand. And * MmwO tetaand    the
' end ^^fWrtP^��JVHfr).,��nd     Union label on all your printing,   f
; a        ak^e^n'^aad* stnaaV Wyour
'���"ffilitaiiiai'iSa iWh amaia
��� htm ^i&qpto'/ i
in Vancouver
Seventeen Branches in Brjiish
^���^i.w7(><| Colnnibis>ar, Me^,
" ajgjjpai.
htsrestPai 4 Tim
j .'"1 r**-     ' jjthv.
Tyriy-fe-'-i.     a^tf-ll VaW
��� ���
Be Suffitimt
ment as to Why the Union
Printers Should falfrort Him for
Anothier Term SlttWld He Seek
Uu> Same���llatturics    cf    Abuse
***** .'���%;j|ftVJ /f#ach-~tfTodes
Unionists Are Now Awnre of
Thehr; Interest�� and Will Not Be
Misled by the   Character Assas-
sins Who Flan Their Ituln Hither Directly or Through Other
Y*ifT a��T
aoe unionist, every friend
thiscr and well wisher of
the workingmen's cause, has watched with admiration and a feeling of
pride the eight-hour campaign of the
International Typographical Union
the past few years. Standing out
brilliantly as one of the greatest
labor leaders of the twentieth century, is its president, James ��� M.
Lynch, whose generalship was the
main reason for the remarkable accomplishment of the typographical
unions of North America. To recite the successes of the union printers would retrufre more space than
tO per cent* on any
.. j**.
>.    ���
��, ���'' iis&��h^
���*���' ������MM^i.-lijt  laXtT 1l'��e* *ft �� "Hi*-
if. t\   iX$&H -
Save 10 per cent en your next pair of
coupon at the top of this t^tt sjaualli
cent en your neat Shoe MIL
e*ery UmWaaailoknaw if"^ hi tji wa? weWgoW^
gat yon acquainted with the best stock of Union "
in the city.
\��i tip
- -*W^Mrf��'~
Cut out the Coupon and bring it down to
re? TJriple Jfet Shoe Store
i1".;   .af;i-;.r   .'t w. t/f)T
^Tit anoe otore
i'.?->ti'i . iu- <i'<��.ti<til ji  ',i!i j urwtVw/ ����
566 GraovsfeSt ���'���''*   *������?Snww
k\'<\     v
------ I
An interesting non
ii ' in'i fira-
.Tv f
page has been inaugurated by   the
p��to0tifc (Aita^" Daily Jteraid in
its Saturday edition.   The secretary
*oIu mil
. J^P# Jr^*i��$fc ���tfei" ��� ���'
i.11tie n.ana     v is
-����*m��ta?:.. ,>Q-
time a woman has in which she can do so
other 1-lMjdnork, my dear.
Sfa-lfym ^i
under the-banner of the I. T. U. to sorry spectacle to behold the me^h-
re-elect Mr. Lynch to the presidency ^ puriued by some of the mem?
of the greatest trade Institution In bef, of ^ ,, T   ^   u     ;       ^
the world.   No one can deny but that
the      InternaUonal      Typographical tural to M^ *" tn�� Wtterift�� �����
Union is now in a high process of abn���� wl�� he again opened by these
development, and that foolhardy and character assassins,  and that they
en wise action can set   back     the be directed   against a man   whom
movement for yearn to come.   Who they have opposed * since   his first
can better guide It to ultimate and election to the presidency of the I.
lasting victory than the able leader T. U.   With the efforts of the Man-
who IS juet about to complete   an- ufacturers*     Association      directed
other term of officer-;        �����. against    Lynch's    re-election,   how-
The trade union world has been Ver' the members of the^ ^g*
stirred wltnin the past    month   by P^^J tlnton* in North America will
exposure of the ManutactureTe, A* not and cannot be misled,
soclation to bribe prominent    labor The Union l^bor Journal   wishes   -\
leaders and falling In this, to assas- to warn members of   the   Intera*-
sinate their characters, thereby caus- tionai Typographical   Union agdinst
lug their downfall and the loss to the mud-slinging   element.,, ,lt   Is
the labor movement of Ita able gen- composed of men  that,  were they
erals.    But they are pleased at Ita placed In charge of the affairs of r*
til success and the manner in which I. T. U.,   would   run   it   into
'   ^
President Samuel Gompers, of* the ground and it would be
American Federation of Labor, trap- ore to destroy the grand
pad their *gent and gave the whole    that has required so niitly years to
:or Good f *
Sn*��y*- .��� ---^w i aw x,- mtf *,��������>-*)*
At Correct
C.0* jCaloncte
632 Gmrisfe St
It Is, thereto
^or    suppose t&
| soclation
�� .mm > mniaii.iii
vWWm*     e��orta to   defeat JeTayi Times
^^��a,      leW^ii   v^jnV   I LlrncB tor re-election   to the preal-
4ii>in��y- ;dency of the Intrenational Tynogra- *
will permit; In fact^fte   P1*1^ IWon. -Tfie
the eight-hour day tn the  jAssoclnUona '
;<���.! !." ji_ i" ������ i '���
Journal Is
Mr. Jamas M. Lyni
��Wtt.r to endo^e
k. ' N
* eight-hour tide; and they are
as pi^sldetH"^!^ II*;1'*'#j*f^^t*U"y M"^aftftHt ,Mf*Sl
Typographical Union.   It   voices the    h*�� *������� CTffl.ffdM>t^T
unanimous sentiment    of the Brie    rictory of the prulsrnr *      vr
Typographical Union, No. 77, when  !    With the coming of every bl-en-
It calls upon the genuine union men  jplal elrXthm nf thnJ^T^JJ^Jt
W IftWWn tlic TttMUfoMti
w>oaT   owwnavennjsrnwo���   %iawa>    w ��� SMSawwe^   VsslVilrwae
to defeat the union printers.
preeslon, not been abtaVllaeB1
union nrip-
IdcKINNON, Props. ���;<��� * '"^'^i#i "':'ii^S
.        ��� ��� i . ������
��� ��nrt
*&    1
��� i
?��*e*wll��H! ,
^ air
��� ���  ���������'������  	
v   construct and so many" dollars    to
Br* ������   ��� ���
���   '
finance to Its present efficiency.
| This'element must get rid of its
hile every two years. Their' experi-
tnee has been confined to' putting up
political friends,in dirty ward poll-
v i
tics and doing the Judas act whenever the action was considered necessary to further their private interests. They wish to inject these methods Into the political life of the international Typographical Union.
They support. candidates who do not
- ' desire their support or influence,
merely to lay claim to some    can
pose r< __. ..,a^r^Vj,'ww^'f^^%W^<'m '**** .
whose conduct of their >' eight-hour
fight haa received the praise and
commendation of every labor leader
In North America, front-^-fcamue)
Gompera down.     '���
Let character assassins bring* out
bespattered ; dirks;    search     every-
other sphere.   The trade   unionists
retain In  office  men   who are true
to their interests,    and,    Who   Are
able and ��� whose success   haa ��� done
much for them'.   The   International
Typographical Union, standing In the
van of progress, thanks to  its able
leaders in the past, will   not   turn
back now.
Union' printers, take another step
In advance; re-elect Mr. James M.
The eyes of    the    trade    union
world are upon you.    Your success
means the    success of other - trade ���
unions.   Can you not afford to do
your duty at this timet
ore's Ci#
Where Evervthi^ & S n >ker %$& ^
Had.   .    .   UuiohC
a Sj.ecu.lty
^������'A32   rf,
' ������������_    ������"���'������   ,'���;' ��� ��� .���:< ...���   m
At first glance one would bedls-    f1^��Wan AND OPEN SHOP     BREWKRY WORKERS*
'  '. .
posed to think that the "unakilied" *,. . x;~
workers' physical needs and require- MtMmter ��* ****** Does Not Recog.
s-meats were about the same aa the **** 1>lM*rnphlcai Union in
The membership of the   Interna      "���k!Ued" workers.   But this must be Hto ���*������* Bulletin.
��ona! Typographical Union   la   not    \ mtata^J fi" *�����'��� what the em-
Wl��^tnT^ Ployer. think of it:
~       li^mJl-   .Lm     J--     m. r
R. P.    Pettipiece,   organiser   of
the     InternaUonal     typographical
Lynch, *t the head of ^the I. T. U
for^veral more terms, and while
-Jr*** **��� niany members of the I.
>^T. U. who are.mail fitted   for   the
Kt*&r ' ' '.'19
Norfolk, Va.. Convrntlon of A. F.'��gf
lu Decide   to  no   the
Thing at the Right	
��� ��� ' * :������; iim   in i ���-...
The Norfolk convention of the
t^end the*ece**ity~tf^ 'JTT'.*~    "-Th��    <**- ���� forWestern Cana^turn- *, ��� - ,-
I*nch*( the head rtital  T r     ? Manufacturers'    Association ed to Vancouver to-day Dec. 7o 2 *  cf ** hmi ^^ the charter of
'     "^ has sent a strongly worded protest ter ��� fire months' oiWn.sut.on ton* the ,ntern����onal Brewery Workers.
to the City Council against the ac- of the Northwest    Duriiur this Z At * ���"^������enent meetine of ��*��� SW_
tlon of the city in raising the wages he wat called to Eastern i^mdawd eCUtIVe ����
of laborers to $2 a day. which the Indianapolis, on huslness    In snA* Mr6d *M*.'-~  .v*  t��. Wu��.
���s^tatton  declares    would    deter Ihg of hi. work, Mr. P^p^X of contention)    of   the   Teamster,
men from learning a good trade, and        ��i &#' ^ <-Jrftlv^*1^fe ^ould join Local   No. 215 of   the
would In faet.taterfere with the aup- |n my^orgnnhtatlon work    h^111 Bro^y Worker.. ?*
Ply of skilled mechanics v !.._ ������!Ion work    b*tween ���..   _^j   r���...;
ihcil It was   further
Local No. 701
��������� �� '   i i i i vit_ ��� a...
^ov rw^arft^gfe SnW
(Annex" to  the "Exhibit")
A family theatre,  catering  I
�� ladles and children. *
Automatic   vaudeville
Union Label
*/S to $2S
""--"���i: iiia ij_."i
Boost now.
Boost the label.
Boost yourself.
Keep on boosting.
Boost all the time.
Boost trades-Unionism.
Boost blue-label cigars.
Boost the other fellow.
Boost the union barber.
Boost your labor organ.
Boost th()se who boosryou.
Boost the open-shopper to a high-
lid Shop early
_i, bat a boost
}for a good cause gives everybody an " 1*
jwSfjeeparated from
when they purchase their
twine and ��� ���.>. ~
slly serutln-    eoh^efah'
Jey might ,mTMT~yr-���������*--���
direction New York street care killed   *i
In which the aforesaid hides dtsap- people   in    October,   and   Injured
Peered.   , ���.���^.-r->* 4#Me.
*asanV��*aaS����aas*aia��aa>M-ai��--*��    i    '
Vancouver and Port Arthur, with the ^^ act,0,l w,u ������toate the Jur-
exceptlon of the Edmonton Bulletin Ia4*ct*��h queaUon between the Brew-
controlled by Hon. Frank Oliver. Mln- er7 Work��rs and the present organ!-
Ister of the Interior, who has not ^^^ *** lt to now ��P to ��ome of
yet seen fit to recognise the union. ** o^wery bosses to demonstrate
1 hODe J�� to show Hr. Oliver the th^t tn��y were In earnest when they
wisdom of full co-operation with the woelalmed their willingness to grant
International Typographical Union " the "*V* *nd no��S" dmnSnl
-Daily Province. their striking empIoy^Pd that It
-���'���'������'  ���   ���--   >'���'������  ^^ly^^inmWm^   know
make    contract,    wlilch   pi
**'v       V/ inom iroi
It has been  contended    by   the
4��.aai. .i*.^ j^r:^   c^dAihai"
!' is sound ���
793 Granville St.
Opposite Opera Honne
lit of siacif times and many
earn the proper rate of wages. Chimney building seems cut more than
anything else, and it Is time
some uniform rate of price for
work waa agreed on by the union.
It was a good move of the
trades-union publication through
which to reach liberal spenders.
The length of his messages would
seem to Indicate that President'
Roosevelt believes the pen���or at
least, the typewriter���is aa mighty as
the Big Stic k.
Senator Davis, of Kansas, proposes
to twist the tentacles of the Octopus
to cut out the payment of delegates to * flnl*���� D��* his hands are likely
T. and L. Council, for It will to �����* mighty callous   before he is
who baa the Interest of Tradef through with the Job.
i movement at heart.   There if ��� *����� ��� Tiu\nlmrfv.ng   turkey   may
stand more  conspicuously  resplendent In the spot-light, but the Christ-
Ovster JSav
>na< ��ai��a��a^��a����a�� �����.��.��
plenty to learn and lota Of work te
suelp make us strong.    And It can
1    only be done by the united efforts of    **��� Mw reachee the spot with not
���    ...i*.,. leas gastronomlcaliy   soul-satisfying
results.    '
Some Eastern
1 '
Now let's get Into some shape for
the busy season, so we shall know
and he able to fix np the newcomers
ih   to��it,.
& Cordova SU.
���n�� i��iai Miaaaaiaa
-      a
when the time comes
Our craft Is slack, and yeiry few
:iW��At wor)t,iyet we are looking for
better times.   We hope that the New
Tear will bring forth a good season
for work.   There, aw .^veral ; con-
- coming but wjr-
we shall be In good shape.        ^
Working With Asiatic laborers is
a question that haa been thoroughly aona into, but for all that has
been said, some of our members
have been working with them. We
know that some of the boys are up
against it and that perhaps is the
reason. But we. hope ��� ,"to.,: educate >
these members to aak their employers, to have white men serve them
in future,     ;
The suggestion, same time ago for
papers to be read on different subjects with discussion, was, at the
end of one meeting, brought up
quite Impromptu but was perhaps1 a
failure. The reason was, that nothing was properly prepared and "the
members did too much talking.
They should only be allowed to speak
on any subject
bankers   are now
criticising their Western brethren
for maintaining excessive cash re-;
serves, in the ears of those who
hare money to nave, it sounds like
criticism of the faithful watchdog
.by the predatory coyote.
President Gompers has lighted the
way for labors hosts on the Injunction question. The soldiers of Prance
were wont to follow, wherever in the
thick of battle, they could see {he
white plume of Henry of Navarre
waving. And SO it Is with the soldiers of the grand army of American
labor They will follow Wherever.
Samuel Gompers dares to lead. And.
If it shall become necessary, In a
Presidential year, to lead them
against the "Injunction Standard
Bearer," the political slaughter of
1892, when Whitelaw Reid and the,
Homestead strike made up labor's
casus belli, will not be a circumstance.. Politicians, remember 1892!
"���'    i.ryj,-|T.i    : i--.uk*. -J-W
,4Jt.W   JlyWt.
Pfwmananlp, Gregg
Pitman Shor
gineeringsnd Telegraphy.
InstruclJon Individual
v   TeecketaallStiedalists
RKJ. SPROTT, B.A., Principal,    j:
H.'A. SCRIVBN, B.A-, Vlce-Pres. J
1 J. R. CUNNINGHAM, Sec. j
l!L _^. ��� �� 'aaa^aw
WaS-SU     ������. ������ i :'n      ;   'T't'.v; *    ~
. W'i&
������ "'���"'
existing conditions, they cannot and
usually do not deny) the solidarity
of the nation, the responsibility of
the community for the well-being of
ita component units. But the Liberal or Radical starts from ah altogether standpoint. To him the solidarity of mankind, the mere entity
of the commonwealth, are not hoKf
low and unmeaning phrases. He far
interested in the individual, in freeing ii is elbow froth unhampered competition, and seeks to redress a social
ill In the measure of slta interference with the fair fighting���with
none too much emphasis On the fair*
�����. HallWay Sparling.
.fiiiiiiii   -���
i* M
���' a
, as soon as
started, will put a number   of the
ail this
��n hereto do
lie work for some time to come,
ibt there would be more brickie If the price of bricks
lore reasonable. The present
is far too high. It will be wel-
ne news to'ja^^^'l|^'-hrlch
plant was BU^^w^mytioouver,
so that hrfa "laous^"^ be ' done
more reasonable.   Mv-j r-..
Competition fc^fKSlk "rery keen
and prices for work ar< sub-
>xeHtedat a very low
,pnce, after the p>jp��    ���Washington TraAea-Unlonlst
was read.   Then every one would get
-< r        m-
a chance, and some good would Tie
the result.
So with a good level head, and an
upright mind, we should lay and
cement together the building of our
temple for the Nee1. Tear with honor,
justice and fortitude.
'.:/", W. W. SAYER.
It Is rumored that Tom Lawson is
tired of literature and will give the
dictionary a chance to recuperate.
Labor editors write columns of
stuff about union labels; talk acres
of union label stuff; but union label
goods, when ^poasrble
so it si^Kifi^.::-.;:^^:.;
��    MX   ������    --.*.-.    ��.     <."'i'U,��    'mI   U   MJ-   -.   I��M.*.��.��.��.**^
although it IS always passing, h
soever been with ua, has led a co
respondent to throw off ^,|fo||;
j-AlfJiough yesterday wji^oio
row, and to-morrow to-day
As In England, so in France, the
real enemies of Socialism are Liberal
and Radical rather than   Conservative.    However much the Conservatives may attack the name of Social- yfstardfy,    neyertiiejees,
ism or the personality of Socialists. 40-morrow would be dfy
they are forced���In so far as they morrow, because to-da:
are honest���to recognise the valid- td-mOrrow yesterday,
Ity of Its root-principles and concede raw will be to-day   I
Its appeal.    However   much    they would have*ioe^telky after
seek to-Qualify ita application    to inOrrow teaternay
��� .,   e]j    ������     ,    ,,!;'.!���.,'   t!..r"     .         . ."' ���i'i'inj  V||iifil)Sa1inHiivi
drop dead if some of    the
a paid ad for their paper,
use of ^ tradea-unionism..��
1 TKf
sic of
c kn<
surplus Is elast
' e ordinary cltlxen.
It Is a question
country   needs Is so much
elastic currency as less elasticity
the fiduciary conscience.
There is no better medium thai
the advertising    columns of a live
��� -���
1-^0%   .  $y        .r~z^~^f^~^~^M
^s.Ye *rt ,.h<^in�� ^vit^lili fJovcrties.
Children's clothmg:
4 your tn��pection and
���   ���- ���������:���  .
V.r&fttvilli^^ slwsys kept jn^stock.
i MMI-okp^"j
���i iai
ttl M'^ft/'
Telephone 70s.
M,��BW��.nf��nae��aasnnxeBW*sa'ia.��xs v <


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