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The Independent Aug 18, 1900

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 ���',"ry0 / .""��� -  LABOR HAY CELEBRATION ON MONDAY, SEPT. 3RD  G. E. Macdonald & Co.  Wellington and Comox coal. Any  1 miHiitity from a llXMb. to a 100-ton order  Ton |6, }3-ton |S.*J5. *4-tou |1.7o.  Bunk era���Foot of .Abbott -street; tele-'  phono 300.' Up-tovrn Oflice���  6J2 Hastings St. West  ���l'limie 'J10.  VOL. 1.  Subscription, $1.25 a Year  Waj.-ctunei'S should _i.bserlbe.  beciiseihN [w|ier i.s ].riuiu.l in  thel. hiloie.i.s.  .-_iibacril.eN..'v.   Y  3 J 2 Homer Street.  "IM  VANCOUVER, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST 18, 1900.  iram INTERVIEWED.  The   Member for Burrard on Labor  Legislation.  (Concluded from lust .week.)  GOVMRNMKNT  AND  THE   WOKK-  ING  CLASSES.  "In reviewing tlie work of the Governuieut your readers will not take It  amiss If 1 eliould give a brief review  or nil or nearly all legislation having  Jn view tlie .betterment of labor conditions.   "We arc all familiar with th*  words monopoly, monopolist and com-  ��� lilne..�� Rightly ojywrongly,  labor men  regard the existence of such things in  a .free, country as detrimental to the  -well-being of the people.   One of the  evils, which springs out of protection  ���is the fostering of these things.   The  :Government    took    the-  side    of   the  people as against monopolies and com-  ������bines,  and   one  ot  their first  legislative acts wns to pass a resolution that  where such  combines  exist;   the  government shall have the power to place  "all articles made by those in the combine on the free list. .'In other words  the Government have taken the power  into their own hands in the Interests  ���of the people of Canada to cftectually  fiestroy all such attempts ^impoverish the people.  "The union label bill was one which  ���received, the hearty support of the  ���Government. Twice that bill*has re-  -celved the almost unanimous support  of the House of Commons, and twice  . it has"_ been rejected by''-the" "Senate.  "This was a bill that wtis earnestly demanded by all the labor interests of  ���the Dominion, and to-day ItWould  lilive been the law of the" land but for  -in over-olllelous���;.; Senate. I heartily  subscribe to these words with regard  ���to this measure:  *��� 'Nothing : has;ever before  so well  fitted the purpose of Its  Intention as  the union label.   It Is a bright jewel,ln  the diadem of honest production; it is  'title  Insignln  of   "white,"   clean,   fair-  ���mad.;  goods:   It; is ; the   invitation   to  Imy und the safeguard against fraudulent traffic;'. It-lias knightly carriage  In Its bearing, and comes with "visor  up:" It carries with It neither threat  Tior reproach,   but   more  of  entreaty  -nnd Invitation; it belongs only to the  :good, nml Its absence from the leglti-  jmate commerce in-Its line Is cause for  'suspicions of fraud and plracyonthe'  ���"high  sea' of bargain and  sale;    It,is  ���the north star guide of safety for the  direction  of the  wandering mechanic  and laboring man, and is beyond  the  reai;.i   of   court   corruption   or   illegal  injunction.   Hold   fast  to  it,   for  it  Is  KOod!   It" is' current  at  par wherever  lionesty   deals.   It   will   bring  always  showed unmistakably whither we were  drifting.    As  usual ithe  Conservative  party did nothing.   To  the  Hon. Mr.  Mulock  belongs  the  honor,  an  honor  which shall be for all  time associated  with hit- name, to give the llrst deadly  blow  to this monstrous   state   of  things.   In 1897 he caused to be adopted what were called the anti-sweating  regulations    In  connection    with   the  manufacture of mall bags, letter-carriers'  uniforms and  militia-uniforms.  As most know, a very large number of  people are employed In the manufacture or these goods.   These regulations  require the  work to be performed  In  approved workshops, subject to inspection, the payment of fair wages before  a contractor'is'.to. be entitled to payment of his account, and sub-letting is  prohibited.  These regulations strike at  the three   chief   causes   which   have  brought the sweating system Into such  disrepute,   foul  dens,  sub-letting and |  starvation wages.    In every way the  condition of the laborer has been improved by these regulations, and I felt  proud of the Minister of Militia when,  on being taken to task by'a. leading  member of the Conservative party for  refusing    to    patronize  a  large  firm  which had been largely supported by  the Conservative Government, he sold  that lie would make no contract with  any firm who would not comply with  these  regulations in every particular.  The health of workmen bill was another  very important measure.   This' refers  chiefly to men employed on the construction  of   railways.      Very  serious  abuses  have prevailed for  years,  yet  nothing was done In the interests of  the men, too often made the victims of  greed   and   grab.    Your  readers   will  remember that the whole business was  brought very forcibly before the people,  and  i.arllamcnt during the" construction of the Crow's Nest Railway.   The  same things had happened before, viz.:  lives lost  through heartless bru tali ty  on the part of contractors,'but it was  left for the Liberal Government to do  something.     The bill ensures   to   the  workman proper protection,!by givinaj  him  proper accommodation, duly . Inspected, and proper medical treatment.  As the Globe puts it:   'Men are taken  away  from   civilization  and  all   the  means of travel are In the hands of  their employers.-They are beyond the  reach of constituted authority, and the  only rule'Is that of force, which can  be applied at any time.   Tlie seductive  promises of employing.agents may be  disregarded,  and the men  had no re-  dress.-Tf they refuse to work they can  be denied food,'"shelter and the means  of returning to inhabited terrltory.'In-  vestlgatlon shows no employer can;be  trusted with absolute power oyer workmen.   It is a matter in whlch'Govern-  lnentnl   interference   is not only Justifiable but necessary, for. even the poor  alternative of   quitting work is   denied  to the laborers,'    By, the   new law, as  NO. 'H.  300 cents on every dollar of Investment.  "Demand  its  presence  on  honest-made [shaped by Mr. Slfton, all this ischang-  Kiiods of any and all classes.   Hold it|ed in. the interests of the workingman  -up. and It will hold you up" in return.  Swear-by It; frame it In memory as  the medallion of your brighter hopes  and purposes. Worship it faithfully.  Tt is a sure winner every time.���Coming Events.' '  "And 1 regret that to-day, owing to  a Tory Senate, skilled labor all over  the Dominion are not reaping the  ���benefit of the union Inbel.  "'The  alien  labor  bill    was  another  measure that was taken up tn earnest  1>y the supporters of the Government.  >"or years   the old  Conservative Gov-  ���ornment voted It down, and would do  -iio'lilng.   I   am   free   to   confess   that  -the form that this legislation took wns  _not exactly that wanted by llie laboring  men  of Canada.   Yet  in  spite of  ���that no one will deny that this bill lias  ���not  done good service.   Not long ago  "by means of It a large body of Aineii-  ���cans  who  hud   been   brought  over  tn  displace' our workmen were sent back  quicker than they came.   When a <llf-  ���ference is on, or when a. strike is on,  this  Is  the   trick, of the; capitalist  to  fill the places ot our men by importing  labor   from   the, American   side.      Bo  long as  this door was open  for them  our men  had  no. chance  lo win '.heir,  battles.      That,   however,   is  rendered  impossible    by    the adoption    of this  suit.  Nearer, home  we  have seen  the  beneficial  effects 'of this  measure.   It  ,^^--wns-by--its-nl.M!mt-tlie"-dilTer.7nce8-]nydec!s^  ���the Kootenny country were settled, nml  II was by it lhat our stevedore trouble  was amicably "arranged, so that when  employers quarrel "'it'1 their workmen  they are practically compelled l.i den!  with their own men, and arrange matters us  best   they  may.   In  harmony  wllh  this. the.Minister of Marine nnd  Fisheries Inserted In. the. fishery re-su-  liijtlonx  a   clause   prohibiting  llie' employment of any hut British subjects.  In the Public Works   department a set  of conditions litis been adopted.In eon-'  nectlon -Villi nil Government contracts,  ��� ��mo of which Is to. prohibit, the Importation.of foreign labor on Government  winks, nml provides Unit the wnrknit.it  .���hall be residents   of   Onnndn   utile*:*  ���workmen  cannot   be' found  In  Cnnii.li  to do such  work, a  very ��� Improbable  roiidlilon  u.��  things  exist  to-ilny.    Sii  .'tlml take It nil In nil every one must  see Hint  the .workmen of Canada  ur.'  pin red In a far .superior position than  over they were before by the action of  ���tin* Government.    What Is known  lis  ���the sweating system Is a curse in till  civilized  countries.      The  tales  which  have been told, and they are true tales.  almost make one's  blood curdle.   We  have, had it In Canada, though not to  the same extent as  In  more densely  ���vmulnted lands.   No one can Justify It.  but on the other hand every lover of  Ills kind, and every lover of his country, must unsparingly condemn it. The  labor men took up this evil, arid by  means of agitation    and ' the    press.  Day labor.���The abolition ot the con  tract system is one of the planks in the  labor platform, at least so far as public  works are concerned. , We have not  got this but we have got the thin end  of the wedge in. Various discussions  have taken ' place ,< In-'parliament, and,  without going into particulars, this has  been demonstrated: That the Conservative i party opposed strenuously  every case of day labor, while the Liberal party went ns strongly for It. Mr.  Tarte has gone heartily Into It, and if  It had not been for the obstructive  methods of the opposition more work  would have been done this way than  has been done. So far as my position  on this question Is concerned I have  advocated Its adoption every time, and  the many lighthouses built in my constituency, thanks to Sir L. ,H. Davies,  the Minister of Marine, have all been  built this way.  '���Another plank in the labor platr  form .-Is., public ownership of railways,  telegraphs, etc. We have, thanks to  the Government, got this, recognized.  When a telegraph line had' to be built  the question came up. who was to build  it? Very strong pressure was put upon  the Government to give It In the usual  way to a company, but Instead the  Government came to what I consider a  wise decision, to build and own it on  behalfof the people of Canada.   That  trolled; running powers tralllc nr  rangements and all other rights as Willi  afford to all railways connecting with  those subsidized reasonable and proper  facilities In exercising such running  powers al ore not, as before,,left to the  authority of the subsidized railways,  but to the Governor-in-Councll. thus  ensuring to the people the best and  cheapest service possible without let  or hindrance. j  "Another Important' feature of the  Government's policy has been the re-1  cognition made of genuine labor men.  For Immigration work, Mr. Alf. ^Jury  was selected: for enforcing the fair  wage" resolutions, Mr.' O'Donoghue was  appointed; and for settling our disputes in British Columbia. Mr. Brent-  nen was chosen���all taken from the  ranks of honest labor. Not only so,  but In tlie different departments, many  equally competent and drawn from  [ the same ranks, have been appointed  to serve the people, and are serving  them with credit to themselves and  profit to the country. '. ��� 'Y;  -   "I have laid before you the work .of  the Government for the last four years  In relation to the working classes.  To  me it is  wonderful  work,  and work  which deserves the kind consideration  of all benefited thereby.     This work  shows that we have got a Government  composed of men who are Indeed genuine reformers.   To Mr.  Fielding and  Mr. Paterson we owe those changes in  the tariff���changes    which    not   only  show, our loyalty to the mother country, but benefit the consumers In this  country;  to Mr.  Fisher we owe vast  changes resulting in great benefits to  our agricultural population; to Sir I,.  H.  Davies  we  owe   many  important  changes of great  value,  not only to  our marine service, but to our fishermen;  to Mr. Slfton' the great Northwest Js indebted for reforms such as  no, previous :Minister,'of the, Interior  ever attempted; to Mr. Mulock we owe  some of the greatest, wisest arid most  advanced legislation ever put through  the  Canadian   .House- of    Commons,  while to the leader���the great leader,  Sir Wilfrid, Laurier���we   owe. ��� as ithe  great Inspiring force, all that his subordinates have done,  for there Is no  man more' In touch  with the aspirations of labor to-day than is the man  whom all who know him are proud to  follow.   These men will most likely be  appealing  to  the working  classes1 of  this  Dominion  for  a continuance, of  their   support.     Will... It   be   given?  There are only two parties���two leaders���two  policies,  pompare  the /past  -���with';.the;.present,, the ;.old -goyeitimsn;  with    ihe    new,; arid >I    doubt" not  that every honest man in the ranks of  labor1 will feel out y>f gratitude compelled to do all'he can to return once  mora  the   party  which   has  done  so  much  for him and'his  in so short  a  time.   We ca.11 advance backwards or  forwards.   By going with the old Tory  crowd  you can go  back���for the instincts of the Tory are the same everywhere; but by going with the Reform  party you must go. forward, for reform  Is the essence of, the Liberal platform.  C. P. \l employes mm  "Pull with a will! pull with a will!  ; Our bont will soon tie in,.-  With every heart nnd every hand,  Our.crew is sure to win.  'Tis pulling altogether', "boys,  And standing side by side.  That brings the boat to harbor, boys,  'Gainst wind and storm and tide.  "Work with a will! work with a will! "  For life is not too long. ���  We've old and young to stand beside,  He valiant then and'strong.  "For working altogether,  boys,  And keeping firm nnd true  Will make tho work seem easy boys.  Whatever you've to do."  The, longshoremen's strike is still on  in Portland.  It  has   been  decided  in  order that  llie different  parties concerned  to issue bulletins so that they may be kept  Informed  of  the  progress   of   affairs  during the present strike.   These bulletins   to  be  composed   by   the  Joint  committee'  of  the  machinists,   boiler-  makers,  allied  mechanics  and   blaek-  [ smiths now  In session  at  Winnipeg,  and,, to be  Issued  as occasion  arises,  to embrace all points of interest to nil  affected.   This number will give you  from the commencement of the strike  and  give  events  up  to  August  11th.  1900.    On 'August 3rd at: 10 o'clock, all  machinists'and  unions    named    from  Fort Wlllian to Calgary, came out at  the cullof their, committees nt AVinnipeg and Calgary to Vancouver.   At  the call of their respective lodges they  answered the call, ull animated by the  desire to maintain their manhooo nnd  preserve the principles of their order.  Plans  were  then   taken  to keep  the  men In touch wllh each other and to  [ furnish such encouragement and help  ns was possible. Selkirk hall was secured.   Speakers came forward to offer their services. A public moss meeting was held in the evening, Agust 6th,  which was a huge success, and which  plainly showed that in their struggle  between the working classes and the  C. P. R. that the public was almost  a unit In favor of the men.   The position of the men was put forward by  several of themselves in a very creditable manner and carried the audience,  which  packed, the  large   hall,    right  along on the points presented.   These  were followed by the public men, ministers and others,  In short and sympathetic speeches amid great enthusiasm  and  a  generous  collection  wns  given.   The next day negotiations were  commenced with the company by the  committee,   a  gentleman  of  the  city  opening the way.   On August 9th, a  sub-committee of the joint committee  waited on Mr. Whyte at his otilce arid  presented to him the following resolutions as a basis for -further: negotiations:     (1)    That air committee men  who so desire will be reinstated;  (2)  That all other employees' working for  the company on July 15th, will be reinstated; (3) That all men hired after  August 3rd to take the places of men  who went out shall be dismissed:  (4)  That when redructlons' are necessary  to..c_urtaiI expenses the men prefer1 a  reduction of working hours to 4S hours  peri week. Instead of laying, the, men  oft;' "(5) That the:'"management ofthe  C, P. K. western and Pacille divisions,  shall meet the schedule committees of  the machinists, boiler-makers and allied  mechanics, and that when these schedules shall have been settled to the satisfaction of all concerned the men-will  return  to"work.    These  were  agreed  to by Mr. Whyte In conjunction with  Mr.   Cross,   who   was  present,; except  clause one, which was left open In case  It should clash  With clause two.   Mr,  Whyte then appointed  Messrs. Cross  and Ord to meet the different committees, and to arrange the schedules with  them.    Accordingly  Mr.'-Cross,  after  nsked, What Is a scab? Mr. Mac Cluln  said that a scab to his trade Is what  n traitor to his country.'Thouith both  may be useful to the capltulktt <If!*i:-r  trouble they are detested In times or  peace . The scab Is the las! to contribute, the first to accept abenefit, mil  cares only for himself, A scab si-n  not beyond to-day or a monetary consideration. He would betray friend.".  family and his birthright. He s.-lls  his fellow workmen and In turn la .-.old  himself. This would apply to tho-'e  who have taken, ihe Maces of the C.  P. It. strikers.  There Is one man working in th- i".  P. 11. machine shops.  The complimentary dance to the International Association of .Machinists  and Engineers (Vancouver branches)  on Thursday night at .English. Day.  was a big success. There were over  50 couple and the music was 'furnished  by Mr. Harpur's orchestra. Thanks  are due to Messrs. P. Burnett, H.  Fiett, C. Watson, E. Tiiiimons and XV.  Mac Clain, who were the committee.  Mr. Ross gave satisfaction as floor-  manager.  'S M  labor mm  some sparring with the committee in | to drop.  AH  city .printing In ,Jackson. Teiin.i  must now bear the union label.  able concession, viz.: to build it by day  laboi'. and that again, In harmony with  tholr legislation brought another im.  portnnt concession, viz.: a living wage.  based on local conditions, all of which  'the-Government hns carried out to our  satisfaction. This I.s a great undertaking, to put the far Dawson In touch  with every part-of Canada, and there  Is no constituency Hint will be more  benellted by this move than the constituency of Burrnrd.  "No inuii has done more in Ills depnrt-  nien to Inaugurate a new condition of  things than the Hon. .'Mr;'- Blair, the  Minister of Hallways. Ills position lias  been a dlllicull one owing lo the legalized lights given railway companies b.v  the "'Government, but so fur ns new  railways are concerned, you can, In his  new legislation, (race the 1mm! of a  thorough reformer. Under his able  management the Intercolonial Unllwii.v  has taken a new lease of life, and lie  has demonstrated that a 'Government  railway, when operated In n business  way. enn pay Its way. Last year, notwithstanding'the Increase of wages to  employees to.the amaunt, of one hundred and sixty-seven ��� thousand dollars, a substantial surplus was  obtained. Deficits have been wiped  out. Through his - agency the  people have now something to  say about the locating of stations,  about drainage/culverts and telegraphic lines. Through' him rates  have been- reduced and rates are con-  The Building Trades of San, Francisco . have demanded an eight hour  day on and after Oct. 1.  Longshoremen chattered seventy  new unions with a membership of 45.-  000 during the past year.  which he tried to impose some conditions at variance with the above resolutions, met the schedule committee  of the allied mechanics on August 11th,  and Is now In conference with them.  To win our light we must stand firm  together. .'���' ��� ..  BY   ORDER   OF  THE JOINT  COMMITTEE.   ���:'.',  P. S.���To help the bulletins,send any  news you get to your representative  here who will hand It to the secretary.  A good attendance of ���members was  present at the regular meeting of the  Trades and Labor ,.Council' last night.  President Joseph Dixon was in tlie  chali'.  Credentials were presented as follows:'-Tool-Sharpeners' Union, H. W.  -Morgan; .Railway Fielght-handleis,  Frank Russell ami John Lilly. The  delegates were seated.  '.Communications were received, and  dealt with.  The Parliamentary Committee reported In favor of Bills No. 40, 42 ami  46, and against Bill No. 45. entitled the  Vancouver City Hospital Act. as the  Committee was opposed to the taking  of the control of public Institutions out  of the hands of the ���people. It was  of opinion that an elective body like  the -Board of School Trustees would  work the Hospital on better lines than  at present. Bill No. 32, Mechanics'  Lien 'Act, was opposed. Bishop Per-  rln's letter was dealt with at lenirt.i.  The report was approved.  /The Labor Day Celnbratlon Committee reported that everything was progressing most favorably. A large  number of unions and others will have  floats.in the big jiarade.    Adopted.  The necessity of taking steps to" secure the proper evidence to prove what  the Council has been contending for,  regarding Chinese and ���.'Japanese, before the (Royal Commission." was referred to the Parliamentary Committee:  The Amalgamated Society of Carpenters and joiners sent the following  resolution, whichvwns endorsed:  ''Resolved, that this Council recommends, to the School Board the advisability of inserting a minimum wage  clause in all specifications'" for iiny  work done under Its control."  'After a lengthy discussion on Military matters, the subject was allowed  .... ._���  The Council accepted the invitation  of the .Machinists, and will attend in a  body the mass meeting In the City Hall  on Tuesday night.  The Council'adjourned till August  31st.    '.' ;:..-������*  __iCoa!-=m!nert.--iti���Birminghamp^AifiT  district,   numbering 10,000,  are out -  strike for an itdvnnci. In wages.  Bricklayers and stonemasons of St.i-  len Island have won their strike and  get an Increase from 45 to SO cents per  hour. .  The following has been conceded to  the. machinists; ' (1) That all committeemen discharged will be reinstated. (2) That all men discharged  after July 15th, be taken back, seniority and men who started work after  August 3rd be dismissed.  The condition of the strike is unchanged, all remaining firm. The allied mechanics at Winnipeg have settled the wage-rate, but refuse to return lo work until a schedule has been  signed similar to the one of tne machinists. All the men are out ln tlie  sliQDtuiiuthls-city-.; ~~ ^- ���  WITH THE FISHERMEN.  A mass meeting of fishermen at  Steveston will be held to-night at 8  o'clock.  A meeting- of fishermen will be held  at Canoe Pass on Sunday, at 10 a. m.  Mr. .Mac Clain will speak.  The report of the trip to Nanalmo  Is held over till next week.  A branch of 250 mom hers was organized at Canoe Pass last Saturday.  The fishermen of New Westminster  will hold a demonstration on Saturday,  September 1st, and will take part in  the Labor Day celebrallori on Monday,  the 3rd.  AS TO THE  MILITIA.  ��� '.Much ado' Is being made by the different dally p.i.pera about the Inu-rvli-w,1  ot .Mr. Jus.  II.  Watson  regarding the  'militia   solus" to .Steveston.   Without  kiiscussir.g the  merits or demerits of  !t. it is quite a:"_i.i!-ori_. as I.- ipiu'I  In  ili-'eu.-sing men qu-vi:nn��. that n vist  -mount of lip-loyalty and unnecessary  ���mllt'cal rot have been resorted  to.    II'  -uiy   of 'Mr.   Watson's    trurtucers  had  done even a fraction of service to the  '.���.���.use  e-i��jus-d    by   that    gentleman.  .I.i-u  i-hey mlstJt 'with propriety com-  ..'.lin.   Dei.gates    lo    tlle  Tiades  anil  ���Ln'jor C'uune'l may at a!! tim.J glw  -V-,:1 person-il  vl_>i\s on all questions,  '.ut  In  *o doliig thsy only"*s,;i:ak for  '.'i..':i.se!vo_" nn.i   not   *n   the" name   of  'ilie council, ami "this is exactly who*  '.Mr. Watson has done.   The statem-suis  ���attr.but^d   to  him  have  been greatly  fcolored and enlarged upon.   It has long  Seen recognized that those engaged in  the advocacy of reform have to expend  *a   very  considerable   portion   of   tlielr  time In refuting false Ideas circulated  toy the enemies of the movement.   It i*  ���no  new  thing for re_>resentat.lves  ot  'tlie press���they are'paid for it���to deliberately  omit,   add   to,   ini_.repre.-ent  and twist statements  so  as  to  imjily  somethlng entirely different from .what,  ���was   originally    intended.  .The ..Interview .of'Mr. Watson in  the World  if  a cas-e ln point.  As printed, Mr. Watson's  statements  are    nothing  if  not  ���half tiie truth, which Is equivalent1 to  the   untruth.   Everybody   knows   that  ���the militia was culled out during the  ���late  dispute between  the  Fishermen's  ���Union and  tlie Fraser River Canners'  (Association over the price lo In- pi-id  ���for llsh;   It  is  the  opinion  of a.  vast  ���majority that there was never a: any  Unie, Justification for such n proceeding.    The call  to aims-  was  made  b)  three Justices of the 'pence, who. lt is  ���believed, exceeded their authority, because the militia act provides that thif.  onl:' may   be done    when   all   other  menns  have  been   exhausted   to  keen  ���the peace,   it Is also pointed out that  ���the Justices, of peace In question are-  ���either directly or,Indirectly concerno.l  ���in the operations of the canneriei.   It  had the desired effect, according to one  ..prominent In  ihe trouble, to frighten-  the Japanese lii going to llsh so  that  ���the backbone of the strike was broken.   This may or may not be so. but  ���nevortheleas It   Is contemptible,   n   is.  n fact that In 'this respect the militia  ���net empowers any three Justices to call  out the volunteers on   any   ast-umed  or trumped-up pretext.   Also the class-  of  men appointed  to  till  these ollice..   -  are as a rule antagonistic to -labor organization*���for what reason    we   do     '  not know���and are ready at all times  to comply with  the    wishes    of    the-  ���moneyed Interests.   Therefore it is the-  ���bounden duty 0t organized labor and  others to take honorable stej.s to have  ���the militia act'amended'In'the direc-  ���tion Indicated.   In discussing this vexed question   it iriust    be   remembered  '���that no blame should be attached  to  the nillilia men forgoing to Steveston.  ���*.'t>eause they are compelled, according  to the law, to responded to the call to-  do.'service,  even   though   the  law be  which is so In this case.  ibad,  The Granite Putter's National Union  report thnt the eight ihour day has  been "conceded by every wnplnvlng  granite cutter from Maine to California, and all assessments tor the support of strikers have been 'declared  off.  The big engines being put Into service b.v the Central Railroad of New  Jersey arc causing serious trouble.  When Ihey were first put on each fireman was given a helper, but It was decided that this was unnecessary expenditure and the helper was taken off.  The result Is that one fireman after  another was overcome 'by the heat.  Sunday last the fireman on one of the  engines foil unconscious when the  Iruln reached Bioonisburg and the engineer was obliged to stop, as none of  the crew would lire.  Warm : w-oathcr is upon us. Now  Is the time to look out for a first-class  baker, who makes good, and wholesome bread. The 'Superior Bakery  fills the bill completely. Free delivery  in any part of the city. ��� Tel. 109. Deck-  ert & Teitze, proprietors,'corner Duf-  erin arid Fifth avenue.  A mass meeting of the strikers will  be held in the City Hall on Thursday  night. The.metnbers of the.Tnules and  Labor council are Invited tn attend.  Superintendent L. it. Johnson, we are  Informed, was busy running around  town telling the men that the strike  was off the other day, when II was  not.  The Chinese car cleaners, of whom  there Is quite a colony at the C. V. I!,  yards, are agitating the advisability  of going out on sympathetic strike.  The striking machinists hnvo made  uiTiiiiRcini'iits to play n cricket match  Willi- Hie crew of the Australian steamer Aorangl next Wednesdny, The machinists will also piny a game of baseball with Hie Typos.  A general committee wns appointed  yesterday morning to take charge of  the strike on the Paclllc division of  the C. P. R. The committee consists  of W. Mac Clain. who was unanimously  chosen president; J. Hurllman, and  G. Hastings, of the mnchinsts; II. Burgess and G. Proctor, ot the engineers:  J. Hnnna. and J. Curran. ot the carpenters and car repairers; J. White  and A. Blain, of the bollermakers; W.  Latham and G. Robinson, of the blacksmiths.  At a meeting during the fishermen's  strike at  Steveston  the queston was  Wednesday's meeting of. the .Board  of Health was remarkable for the howl  that    was    raised over the drug bill  ^208Yror_-.tli-.^preV-lous=-iiionth)-nnd=-tlie  decision   to   discriminate   between   the  two classes of patients admitted  intc  the  City   Hospital���paying   and    non-  pnylng���the latter to be given niedl.  clues compounded according to the.for.  m ti hie of the British pIiarmarc.i|>o.'In,  and the former the lilslier-prlced ones',  If the two kinds, of.medicines arc "t lie  inline thing," as claimed by the chiiir-  man of the board, why any nev.1  to  discriminate?   Or .low this determination'indicate a desire on tlie part ..."  the authorities  to  bleed    the--, paying,  patients and make iliem contribute In  too  great  degree  to  the  nialiitenaiuv  of the ii.iii-piiylng .lias?   if the ms'dl-  clnes are  "the same thing,"  why  not  supply nil patients alike? Il.'cnti*' there  Is neither rhyme nor iviimoii In ninklni:  patients pay extra  for a "nice t.iste"  nnila "nivttler bottle,"   If It Is necessary for the hosi'Itiil to have n better  return In th.' slinin' of funds, why not  charge a See���even a small oik���from  patients  from  outside* municipalities'.'  Surely  Richmond, *<ny,  can afford  to  pay  for  Its  patli'iits;   It  can  pay  for  calling out the militia.  ihe Sixth D. O. C.'s Own Band will  give a concert this evnlng In from of  the City hall, at s p. m.,.Westminster  avenue. The programme is as rollows'  IMarch. Coon Jubilee. Beobe: Overture  Algonquin. Sherman: Waltz. -Lit <?er-  enata. Javonne; Polka, Helena, Burton: Gavotte. Grace Darling, List- "Selection. Opera Waltz, Morse;  "Edlnburg. Bonnisceau: march  less, Pette.-.  Tlie Premier is supposed  to be the-  Jealous guardian of the honor nndgood  iinuie  of  the  provliirce,  whose  people-  entrust him with that high otilce.   Let  us see how our Premier acted.   An unscrupulous  gang recently   wanted  the-  militia called out.   A defectjvejnliuia.--  "nct���i'"m~iiowe"rcd   ihiee   Interet-le.l   persons to fulfil their desires. ' The  of   war   was  sounded   and  s  hundred men went out to the  mwii  of StcSV.-ton.   The  a   minister  of   ih-  tin-    At loi'm'.v-iiotieral    that  quiet   and    tllel'e   n.l-l   not   .�����".  c.'.slty   m  Inciva^c  ..table.-.    What  did  Did   he   ivli-  against   tli.-  tin- province  il.irm  ..tne two  peaceful  previous day  cabinet wired to.  nil iras  ���ii a m>-  tln- fine- of cn-  tlio Premier do?"  a protest to Ottawa.  IISKfiici' being pill upon  Oh, no, that Is nut his  style. He and his cabinet were too-  much lu sympathy witli the action  taken. Hut a commission to Invcstl-  gut., wu.s formed. If the coininlRSlon,  report* that there was no Justification  for the act will this cabinet ot Chinese sympathizers cancel the commissions of these three Justices of the-  pence.   We think not.  waltz,  Daunt-  Owii._; to tlle pressure of spno. the  ropuri of the IMillamentary committee  of the Trades and Lnlbor -.council regarding Bishop Perrln's letter will be-  pui-II.'hed��� next week.  When you want to hire a first-class-  horse and buggy, go to; the Palace  livery stables.  Telephone 325.  SUBSCRIBE     FOR    THE  PENDENT, $1.25 A   YEAR.  INDE- THE INDEPENDENT.  SATURDAY..  .AUGUST 18, 1900  THE INDEPENDENT.  BY GEO. BARTLEY.  ���PUBLISHED   WEEKLY   IN   THE   INTEREST  OF   ORGANISED  LABOR  BY  THE INDEPENDENT PRINTING COM-  VAN IT.  AT,.312   HOMER   STREET,   VANCOUVER,   B.  C.  SUBSCRIPTIONS   IN   ADVANCE.  A week,-5 cents; month, 15 cents; three  months, ffl ecu's; six months, Co cents;  one year, $l.ai.  endorsed by tue trades axd  labor council.  SATURDAY..'..' AUGUST IS,  l'.'OO  BishoJ) Perriij's Letter  Following letter was received by the  Trades and Labor Council:  o .  Bishopselose, Victoria, 13. C."  July 2". WOO.  Dear Sir,���A: copy of the Toronto  . Globe of June 14 has readied mc.-iftei-  a long'delay. Inasmuch as the whole  of my address, which must have occupied half an hour, is condensed into  twenty-five lines. I can accept no responsibility for the short extract which  you sent me on July 7. ��  Tho intricacies of the question of  Chinese and Japanese immigration are  far too great to be discussed with any  advantage- at a public mealing. At  Toronto I specially disclaimed any in-  tcntion of entering upon such a discussion.  In company with men like General  Gordon and Lord Woiscley T cannot indulge in any popular clap-trap against  the- Chinese, in spite of their glaring  faults, while, with regard to the Japanese, we, as an empire, have admitted their claim m national rights.  Representatives nf these countries  are living in oui- midst, and from a  Christian point of view, It is our b.nin-  d'.n duty to strive to show- to thorn,  ln>tli by precept and example, those  higher iruths of faith and conduct  which have been revealed to us. and  upon which our Empire has been built.  The prohli'in of Asiatic labor, not only  on the American continent. but  throughout llie world. Is only in its infancy. Twelve or fourteen year-* a en.  J remember thai Sleimr Crlspi In the  Italian Parliament alluded to ill" Immigration of n "yellow-skinned nice"  as a question that-would soon have  to be met; and il will assuredly not be  met by nnl��e nnd clamor, but "������>' '���'<'  most e.'ireriil ��-tudy of our ablest states-  men. Honest, sober industrious. Independent working men have more pressing questions u> solve: the power of  the saloons, the tyranny of many ol  ���the labor unions, the futility oi* strikes,  and, on the other hand, the right rel i-  tion between capital and labor by  which some system of on-opornilnn  may be developed In the Interests of  all.' i-ven if it include tin* employment  nf Asiatic labor. 1 am. dear sir. yours  faithfully. W. \V. COLUMBIA-  TO   HIS   LORDSHIP.  Elsewhere  we  prim  a   letter signed  AV.   W.   Columbia.   In    .���oininoii     wllh  others,   we   have   perused   again   nnd  ���airalii Your I.ord.-hip   Bishop renin's,  labored, evasive and shilly-shally  letter to the Secretary of the "p-ad.'s and  Labor  Council.   A   LIVE   bishop   is   a  specialty,  that  is, mi,- who  knows he  has something to say and say'.- il like  n   man. nnd we are afraid -.hat  Your  "Lordship   belongs   to  that   class    who  ���care more for the smile, ihe patronage  of a rich man. than tin1 poor, the sick,  the   sad   of our   laboring   population.  Your Lordship refers to the Intricacies  of tlie Chinese and Japanese Immigration   question   as   being  far   too   great  to  be  discussed   at  n   public   meeting.  Granted.   You are a lender, a very responsible   charge   has   been   laid   upon  you  to care for your brethren  In  this  province.   What have yon done to help  your  sfrutFgiImT'oriilHe"rV    Evcry--nnp-  .ndmlls that the Chines..- and the Japanese are competing adversely  in  tin-  labor    market    with    men   whom  you  are  bound  to look after.   What have  you  done  to ease their load,  to make  life's pathway more pleasant for them,  and  to save  them  from a  fate which  no one can cont-inplate without alarm  .mil horror? Intricacies there are. But  -a surely you see. and you know whither  all   this   immigration   is  lending,  and  y.>t you remain callous and Indifferent.  No honest working man wants you to  Indulge   In any   popular- clap-trap,   to  use   your, own   sweet   words,   but   the  working men of this province do   expect  from you words of soberness and truth,  arid so far,  with all your knowledge,  ���these words  have  not    been    spoken.  True   it   is,   as  Your   Lordship  states,  representatives of  these countries are  with   us,  and,  so  fur as   the  working  classes are concerned, they <v. not object  to  you   striving    to  show   them,  both   by   precept  and    example,  those  higher   truths  of   faith    arid   conduct  which have been revealed to us.   The  Church  has a mission  in  this respect]  which no one will deny.   But surely lt  is your duty to show by  precept and  ���example  those  truths,  without  which  I  no empire can exist, to your own children,   your   own   sheep���truths   which  are indissolubly  bound  up  with   their  material, moral and spiritual interests.  As we understand the teaching of the  best men in  the Church  to-day,  it is  acknowledged that the material is the  basis of the spiritual.   You must save  their bodies as well as their souls. Men  must    have    bread.   -Men    must    live.  There must be .harmony between our  faith anil our practice, and the Church  of God never will command the sympathy of our working classes, so long  as the loaders of il are found on the  side   of every   movement   which   alms  to degrade and to Impoverish men for  whom  Christ    died.      Vour    Lordship  knows that  the dumping Into the labor   market   of   British' Columbia 'of  Chinese and Japanese means ruin and  poverty   to  our   brethren.   You   know  the cost of living here.   Underpaid labor means miserable homes, and squalid  children.   It  means crime, disease  and sin.    it means the raising up of a  race in whose breast there is no hope,  who will become the prey of anarchistic  principles.      You    know  all    this.  What has your faith and practice got  to sny of these things?   God help our  empire If in" the interests of capital we  make serfs and criminals of those who  ought to be lis backbone and its strong  defence.   You   refer  to   Signer   Crlspi.  It is undoubtedly'true that the immigration'of a "yellow skinned race" is  a question  thnt  will have  to be met,  and then you add, "but it will nol be  met by noise and  clamor, but by the  most carerul study of our ablest statesmen."   Granted.    You  say   that   there  is something wrong.   How long is the  wrong  to  last'.1   Km* long,   long years  this   wrong  has  continued,  and  these  able statesmen have been studying, we  suppose.    How   long   is   this  study   to  go on?   Don't you think lhat there is  a good reason r.n- the noise and clamor?   Suppose you were one of those af-  fcciod?   Would you remain dumb?   it  is hard  fm" a. man,  who is clothed In  line lin.-n nnd who fares'sumptuously  every   day,    lo    understand    what    it  means m live on a dollar a day.   Don't  you   think   in  all seriousness  that   mir  able   statesmen   have    been    studying  long enough, and that  it is time lhat  some effective  steps should   be  taken  to  reir.ody   the  wrong?   You  conclude  yoiiv l.-n-r by saying that honest, sober,  industrious,  independent  working  men���what   sweet     taffy���have     more  pressing quest ions  lo solve  than  this.  Your   Lordship   is   in   a   fog.   You   arc  drawing a red herring across the trail.  You   are   evading   the    question.   You  arc putting In il specious idea for tlle  capitalist,   who   is right   in   your estimation.    You believe him ln be honest,  sober,   industrious    and    independent,  while  those who press  tills Mongolian  question ui'.' not.   What are these pres-  sing questions?   The power of the saloon.    Is the saloon peculiarly and exclusively  n   question   for  the  working  man?   Wilh nil respect to Your l.or.".-  slilp there mv more ruined outside of  the  ranks   of  ihe   working  classes   by  the sitlnnii.  limn  inside,  and  the class  you  nr,.  pleading fur  Is  the  backbone  (if   llie  liquor  nalii.'.   The   tyranny of  tin- labor unions.     You arc coming out  in your true light.    Where Is ihe tyranny?   put  your  linger upon  one  labor union iliat  is a tyrant.   You cannot do it.    Is n man a tyrant because  lie slands up boldly  for tlle rights of  himself and Ills brother?   Is it tyranny to overcome l.y every lawful means  tin.   iiiui'liimiiious   of  capitalists,   who  mv ever scheming to rob the working  man of whin Is his due?    It Is too late  In ihe day i" talk such nonsense,   The  fulllity of strikes.    Yes. that is a great  question.    Let   us   u-11   Your   Lordship  thnt   the   working   classes  don't   waul  strlkis.   They   have   appealed    lo   our  legislatures to make strikes impossible,  by  giving   us   compulsory  arbitration.  Win.  oppose   that?      The    very    men  "Wlio"iiryoii"iirc~dcf'-inliii';,���i.iid--\vl.o-ofe  instrumental  In. filling this  fair province with '"lilii.'se and Japanese, so ns  to   compel   working   men   lo light   for  their    rights.      II    Is    not    the    honest    working      men      who    need     to  solve    these    questions.       II     is  your  friends.    Pray advise them to he honest  with tli.-lr  working men,  lo  treat1  them kindly, to'give them a fair share  of what.th.-y   produce,   to  give  them  better homes, more enjoyments In life,  and we beg to assure   you that strike:,  will cease, the tyrant labor lenders will  puss away,  and   the saloon   will  have-  lost  its power.  Chinese last week. And this is the  government that the people of British  Columbia are expected to support.  There are plenty of statesmen (?) in  the east to look after the interests of  Mongolian cheap labor without anybody in the west, especially a cabinet  minister, coming to the rescue.  The committee are preparing to  make the celebration of Labor Day a  noteworthy event, surpassing all  others.  Just imagine Gardiner Johnson trying tS act like Christ, lt he said ho  tried to act like hell he wouldt come  nenrer the mark, and would occasion  no comment.  Socialism would destroy our Individuality, snys an exchange. It would  destroy the individualism that allows  one class to live .without working and  another to work without living.  The sending of the militia to Steveston has done more to bring that Institution into disrepute among the workingmen of IVrltish Columbia than anything else that could have been done.  Mr. Tatlow's blllis a good one, and  should pass through tlie several stages  by common consent. It may be so It  none of the host of lawyers discover  technical errors and begin hair splitting over it.���Kamloops Sentinel.  lets molded and fools clothed for the  purpose of sending each other to  "kingdom come," or some other country. Nothing would be more fitting  than to hold the first convention in  Steveston, under the protection of the  militia of Vancouver, No doubt three  Justices of the peace could be dug up  to sign the call to arms.  Then out spoke Gardiner Johiison.'the captain of the Line.  "To every man upon this 'earth death  cometh soon or Into;  And how can mini die hater, thnn fnc-  lng fearful odds :���...���  For the canners of his country and the  council of his gods."  Supt. Osborne of the C. P. R. at Winnipeg has been endeavoring to carry  things with a high hand as regards his  dealings with the employees of the  road. But let him beware, or some  day he will hit the ground so hard  that he will think a trip-hammer  struck him. lie must not forget that  he is working on Hie best organized  railroad  in the world.  The annual report of the Minister ot  Mines for last year i.s to hand, lt con-  tains SflO pages, nnd Is a very creditable document, being a most comprehensive account of the mining operations for gold, coal, etc., In the Province of British Columbia. The maps,  illustrations and letter press nre a  credit to the "are preservative." and  all interested in mining affairs should  procure a copy.  The working, people of London, Out.,  are getting up n '���Grand Union Old  Boys' Celebration" as a counter attraction to the elaborate preparations  made for the Annual London Old Boys'  festival,1 which tills year Is being engineered by the Street Railway1 Company, who offer everything free, Including refreshments, etc. The street  railway strike is on yel. as vigorous  as ever.   The strikers will win.  ACT TO REGULATJ3 IMMIGRATION.  The following are the salient sections  of Bill No. 40. introduced by'Mr. Tnt-  low, nt Friday's sitting of the House,  being an Act to Regulate Immigration Into British Columbia. This Act  does nol apply to:  (a) Any person possessed of a certificate to the effect that he Is a fit  and proper' person to be received as on  immigrant to British Columbia, and  signed 'by the Provincial Secretary or  the Agent-General of British Columbia,  or any olllcer appointed by the British  Columbia Government for the purposes  of this Act, whether in or out of British Columbia:  (li) Any .person expressly exempted  from the. operation of thl6 Act by  writing under the hand of the Provincial Secretary:  (*c. Her Majesty's land and sea  fof-ees: ,.      -  (d) Tlle officers nnd crew of my  shlp-of-war of any government:  (e) Any person duly accredited to  British Columbia by or under the authority of the Imperial or Dominion  or nny other government.  The Immigration into British Columbia of any person who. when asked to  do so by an officer appointed under  this Act, shall fall himself to write out  and sign in the characters of some language of Europe an application lo the  Provincial Secretary of the Province  of British Columbia, claiming ��.i b? exempt from the operation ot* the Act,  eic. shall be unlawful.  *' Several sections provide for penalties  for the contravention of the Act.  which is not to come into force until  the 1st ot January next.  Straw  HATS.  As choice a line as can be  shown, selected with great  care, and embracing all tlie  very latest Blocks, Brims and  Trims.  Mats for the Boy ,  Mats for. the Girl  Hats for the Baby  Mats for the Mother  In nil kinds of STRAW���smooth or roiiifh���  wilh IMhIii nnd Fancy Hhh.Is, nnd ull Urit.les.  To-day \vu lin-vu h Sj-ccial Bule of  Straw Hats  33, 50 and 75-cent Graie,  TO-DAY-ONLY KOK  _��3v��  SUBSCRIBE    FOR    THE     INDEPENDENT, $1.25 A TEAR.  THE BEST"^>  Skilled Labor  To Dispense  ...PRESGRIPTlOlfS...  Everything sold At reasrmiible  .   price** and ^uiinnui!-,'il.  gEl'MOUR,  The U|.-to-.liite Druggist,  Corner Seymour nnd Hustings  Streets, viinr.niver.  The average dolly wages of the tobacco workers of North Carolina are  !1.:_7 for men and til cents for women,  while unskilled labor receives: Men.  IH cents; women, '17 cents, and children,  ���ill cents, in the woollen mills, skilled  labor, men act Jl.ln and women 2S  cents per day. other Industries compensate the persons employed at proportionate rates. This Is a Kood place  to stay away from. Chinamen make  more than that in liritish Columbia.  The various unions of the city are  be^innl'iK* to make arran'.ements for  a great'Labor Day parade, which it Is  proposed shall far surpass any previous efforts of tli" labor organizations  of ibis clly. We believe that this is a  most important matter, and that It Is  the duty of all who cun possibly do  so to gel Into line on t|ils occasion.  The showing made by .1 large parade  will do a great deal to strengthen the  respect In which organized labor Is  held. Lei every union do Its best to  make the coming celebration and parade a grand   success.  for 30 Hays. Only  *\Vc will sell  AT COST  Our large assortment  WALL PAPER  Ingrains, were l!j and 17, now in  cents; embossed gilts, 10, now _!5 cents;  beautiful gilts, 20 and 15, now 12 and  10 cents; dining room pupem, 13 and  10, now S and 7 cents: bedroom papers,  S, now (i cents. All other papers In  proportion.  Now is the chance to secure your  wall papers at these prices. It will  pay you to visit our store,  A BIO- RBDUCTION* IN ST*ATION-  BR.Y���Knvelops, two packages ti cents;  lead pencils 10 cents per dozen.  Everything on sale at reduced prices  for 30 days only.  PAYNE STATIONERY CO  I'rinlcrs, HnokhClIiTSiuu! Slnti.n.ers,  110 Hustings Street Knst     -     -      'I'lioiie 'J-.'..  J70 Cordova, Cor. Cambie.  A. ML TYSON,  WIIOl.KUI... AND RETAIL DEALER IN  Fish, Game, Fruit,  and  vegetables.  112 Cordova St.  'Phone 4421  ^L��Cai %*  Of the Nickels and Dimes and the Hollars will take care of themselves,  TAKK CAltB that you trade at the  right place or there will be no nickels'  and dimes left -to take care of.  We'll Take Care  that you save something on every purchase made here, no matter how largo  or how small thatc purchase may be.  .TO-DAY. you can save money by  buying from us.  Raincoats .. .. .. .... .. .. .. Y.$4 50  Men's all-wool underwear, suit., l 00  Men's fleeced lined underwear, suit 1 W  Boys' serge suits for  '..    88  .Boys' short panta for .. ..     3S  Men's suits for  .... .. 3 83  Men's new Fall overcoats.. ...."������. 5 09  Men's top shirts..     2S  Men's tweed pants.. ... '..���.. .'. ..$1 00*.  Men's hmats, wortln$2.. ..���.. 1 00)  Men's tweed vests.1; ..  .:  ......    TO  ���Men's white shirts..  ....  ;.....    ��J  Men's line cambric & Orford'ohirts    50  Neckties.. .... ...  .. ..    10  Braces.. ...... ..' .������'. ..    10  Handkerch lets & linen collars, each   10  HATS AND ClAPS.  ���NEW FAliL STYLES.  JTJS.T ARRIVED.  Y PRICES IiOVT.  PALACE CLOTHING  HOUSE  CO., LTD.  IIO Cordova fM.  ARMY AND NAVY  Cigar and Tobacco Store  46 CORDOVA STREET.  We make a specialty of Union-made Cigars and  Tobaccos, consequently we always give good satisfaction.   Your patronage solicited..  , MARKS A Sl'IICIAl.TY OF . ,  So long ns the Militia act pcrmitr  three Imbecile or crooked justices of  the peace lo call out the police, union  men should .hnve mulling to do with  It. A militia li- all right under proper  regulation... It is noble to tight in defence -of-.iiic-'s-c.nimry.- but.it- ls-dis-_  plcnble to take up arms against law-  abiding citizens. Gardiner Johnson  say/ a sol.Her must act as nearly as  possible according to the life of Christ  Yes, thut was one ol" I'lnlst's Injunctions, to "shoot to kill." You may notice that sentiment running all through  llie .Sermon on the .Mount. We don't  think.  !.VI>m;.TOT ITEMS.  Prepare for Labor Day.  It   pays   lo  advertise   in  pendent.  Th.,-   I tide  The only way  lo kill a monopoly is  to own It.  Mr. Maxwell, M. P., has accepted an  invitation lo speak at Nanaimo on Labor Day.  True to his record Finance Minister  Turner   made   a   vlgoroue .defence  of  The lengthy Interview of our representative, Mr. (J. It. .Maxwell, M. I'.,  Is concluded in this , i*suo. It Is a  thorough and very able resume nf the  labor legislation Instituted by the Dominion Government, and I.s the only  one of Its kind ever published In Cnn-  nda. The reiideit. of The Independent  thank Mr. Maxwell for his palns-iiik-  Ing statement, and It Is safe to say  that no other member of the House,  excepting It may be Mr. Puttee., Is  ���luulllled tn give so thorough and exhaustive an Interview on this everlnst-  Ing and most important topic of labor legislation.  urs  r.  o    usner's Block Louei Liqueur wnisKy  -I.AIKiE .STOCK OF-  I.MI'OItTKP ASP DOMESTIC  . Cigars.  Quann Bisos.,    -   -     Props.  COUNCR COItl.OVA AMI) CaIIIIAI.1..  HI  .According to press reports, nn effort  i�� ���being made to establish a "peace"  bureau at the world's exposition In  Pails. Prance. If successful, we will  have lots of wind-jamming about "die-  armament," "International peace" and  other moral'spasms of a like nature.  Another "peace" conference will be  ���held and then they will���adjourn. All  this time battleships will be built, bul-  are desirous oi doing the square  thing to all. and, to this end, so  ns to enable the fishermen to  the equivalent ot  20 Cts. Per fish.  instead of 19, intend to allow them  5   Per  Cent.  OX   ALL '.GROCERIES, nUH-  urcit     hoots    and    oil  CLOTHING, AND  Union Men,  Remember-^  That you get the very best ClOAllS  In the .market, besides encouraging  Union Labor, home Industry, when,  you smoke KURTZ'S OWN, KURTZ'S  PIONEERS, or SPANISH BLOSSOMS  Cigars. Ask for thorn and see that  you get them made in  KURTZ ��> CO.'S  PIONEER. CIGAR FACTORY.  488 Cordova Street, Vancouver,  B.  C.  Tel. 803.        Union Labor Only.  He Creiim, n. II. Chorolntw1, l.'nkes slid  V ��� CONI-ICCTIONICUV  MONTREAL BAKERY ���'tr^T  THE'  Electric  Lifloi_����_��  10 fpe���t/ Discount  ON ALL OTHER GOODS IN  THK1U BTG DEPARTMENTAL  STORE AT STEVESTON, B. C.  Vancouver and Steveston.  Is now within llie reach nf everybody.  Prices lmve l.itelv i.eeu reduced, kii.1 the  II. (3. Kh'iitrii! Ki.llw.iy C��iii|..iay lmve  their linen nil over the city.   Do not de-  1.1V, ll.lt lllM.lll tlllli Use Till! ONL.Y I.IU1IT,  w.it.'h Is iil.-.ilulely  Safe, Clean and  For tlio Hot AVkatiiku.  ���VKAK A  Cre|jc Sbirt  A SI)  York Belt.  E. CHAPMAN  (M'CCKSM.II TO I'AOE 1'l.S. K0IIII IIRIM.)  GO") Jliistinirs St.  -to-date.  If I'ltrctiillv looked utter It l�� elienpcr  Until <,��.nl oil,nml."lii U'IihI adllfereii.'.i  In llie evening.   Apply for intim nt thu  Company's Office,  Cor. Carrall and Hastings Sts.  CITY WOOD YARD  KOIl A l.i. KINDS OF  Stovewood::  a*  HA KRIS STUEET WHAItF.; TEL. OS.  R. RtbBV, - - Prop  Hardie 8rTnompsen  Marine and General ~=^  ���  (..insulting Mdianital Engineers  CM COltDOVA ST. \V��� VaSCCDVEII,  II, C.   TEL. *J��7  i'Htenteiis nnd dc-litnem ol tlio llnrdie-  Tli.iiii|..uti ��Rler nilie boiler, new lilult  M.ee.1 reviThliiK eiiKine", mid niwclnl  iinieliliiery ill li|{lil tedious lor milieu.  ritOIT.U.KIW DKSII1NKII.    KSI11N1-. JSiDICATKU AND  AtlJIWTEII.  Hole ��i!eiil�� In II. C. mid N. \V. Territories Iu  the Dulled KluxlUlu MeWllle TiiUIiik Co., Ltd  l/.in.loii, Eiik. ������ ,���  COII. MEYMOKK AMI CORIKIVA XT*.  (nenr (I. I', il. Sutlon.)  Klne old KiikII.Ii Ale, Stout niul Deer;  iiest old Scotch niul Iri. I. .vl.lnky; do-  niChllc mid iiuiKirted t:i(tnrn. Everything up to llie IiHiidle.  DHL B i IMS  1). DAY, Proprietor.  Dyeing, Cleaning, Prccsing, Kcpnirlng, Etc  Office:  52G Pender Street.   Womb: 1036  renderStrect, VANCOUVER. B. C. ������/  SATURDAY..  .'AUGUST 18, 1900  THE INDEPENDENT  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.  IJABOR DAY CELEBRATION".  Editor Independent: The arrangements for the Labor Day celebration  :or 1900 are being rapidly pushed forward. All sub-committees have been  struck and are working energetically.  "New features will be introduced, both  into the procession and the sports.  Perhaps the most taking: item wlll.be  vl war-dance at Hrockton Point "by the  Port  Siiiiiin.in  Indians.   The collectors  -are working hard and subscriptions  arc coming lu freely. The procession  will be a monster. All the fishermen  from New "Westminster, Eburiie.  Steveston. Cnnoc Pass and Vancouver, im well us all the Indians, will  tulte part In it with their Moats and  ���banners. Merchants, loggers, manufacturers, and all Industries In the city  nnd neighborhood are expected to be  well represented.   The various unions  -are also preparing,, iloats, and large  prizes will he offered for the best exhibits   Kvery   union   should   be   hard  ��� at work mak'ng prepnratlonn. , Our  motto should be, "Better than ever before." To this end It Is necessary that  the efforts ot th". general and sub-oom-  .mlttees should* be actively seconded  by every union man In town. Now  ���what are you doing"? Are you leaving  it for the.other follow?   "Uctter than  -ever before" will, not'be attained In  that   way.      Now,   cigarmakers,   you  ���came pretty near the prize last year.  ���Get there this time. "Will the stonecutters beat the typos? Tailors, what  are  you doing?  The mochinlsts and  -car-repairers should be on hand with,'  ���appropriate designs.   Look out, steve-  ��� dorcs. tlie freight ���handlers will run  you close. I guess the bricklayers have  their portable house almost up to the  ���chimney already, and a- lot of new  unions will be there with new designs.  Why should not the sons of Germany,  the sons of France, the sons of Italy,  vie with each otherfwnf waif wawaya  vie with the nous of the British Em-  *plre In our great demonstration on  tlie llrst -Monday In September? All  -are Invited. Many of these are bona-  ilde Hritlsh subjects, and should Join  with us in friendly rivalry on this occasion. I alii sure it Would be good  to sce float., typical-of these different  countries, und workers should be  brothers the world over.  F. Wft/LIAIMS,  .Sec. Celebrn lion Com.  Vancouver, Aug.  10,  1900. .  ".Ilil.ITIA VKItSl-lS TRADE UNIONS.  Editor Independent: Our local newspapers nnd others are raising a great  howl Iiociiiihi' Mr. J. II. Wntson, a  member of the Trades Council, has  given his opinion of the late militia in-  "vnsloii of Sievestoii and It's effect upon  trade unions In this city and province  generally, (if course, this Is whnt we  may expect from tlle subsidized presrt  ot ihls province. -Their "masters "see  in this nio\eiiietit a'lunger which they  wish-to avoid. They nee In this movement an agitation which : will'be the  men us of doing one of two things���  cither the altering-the liillitla laws so  that union men can belong to one  without disgrace to the other, or else  tlle entire abolition of militia men  from ihe rank'! of union labor, or from  the ranks of tlle inllltlii. Union 'men  cannot afford to sell their fellow-unionists for the sake of playing soldier In  fair weather, and place himself in such  -a position wherein" he inny be called  ���on to shoot him downln rough, und he  used by the capitalists to intimidate  his fellow enifisnien, who nuiy be on  strike, on lite lichnlf, whlle'he stands  with a loaded gun ready to.do business on behalf of tlie people his union  It. having trouble with. The dallies  have given us ihe .best'advertisement  we  could   have,  and   circulated  il   all  ���over the province free of.charge, which  is bound  to bear good  fruit In union  ���ranks u'liorevcr they may be. 1 should  not wonder If that was Just what 01 r.  "Watmu wanted to happen; hut apart  fiom nil th.il. litis Is a subject nil  trade unions have to consider carefully. It is one wlilch alfeeis tlielr vitals'. Can n militia man, who has  taken the oath of his oflice which compels him lo take up arms If necessary  against his fcllow-tiiiUmlst, whether  It Im needed or not, at the Instigation  of three unprincipled", magistrates. 1  .-.ay may such a man, come into a  union or bdnng to a union wherein he  has Got to���or has already done so���  take a binding obligation, swearing  lie will not knowingly wrong a brother  ��� or see him wronged If In his power to  prevent. II. On the other ���hand, for the  sake of the oillcers and the public, can  - a union man or trade unionist be n.  good militia man, who has taken contrary obligation? I hold lhat he can  not. AVliat Im wanted In both positions  aro true men who��can be depended  upon to shoot straight if needs be,  __ and-can-tiike-up-lils_.gun_wlthjiuc!ear-  ���-conscience. On ihe other hand, we  ���want in our unions true men���men  who arc true lo their obligations, men  who will stand by their unions as  ngiiliisl capital at whatever cost. I am  not writing tills In dlsparageinxui of  mllltla men. No <me shouted harder  than union men when wo saw them  going to light our country's cause In  South Africa. Wc felt proud of them:  hut surely union men nuiy be pardoned  for drawing tin- line w-heii that enthusiasm should stop, Were I un of-  unlonlsts, some of those who came back'  c.'Pt a inuii wlio was a trade unionist  Into the service, not because Ik ihw  mil suitable, but simply been use he  could nol serve inn masters, nml trade  unionist, some of tliiwo who caine hack  - from'the Steveston expedition, said If  they had been called on to slmni lhat  they would have nhoi over llie heads  ���of the strikers, but there nic in.'ii who  would have shot straight, and you  would have borne the blame, with the  rest. Therefore, I sny you cannot afford to play fotit and loose with either  positions, either us militiamen or trade  unionists: you must do your duty unflinchingly to be good citizen soldiers,  which does not mean shooting over the  heads of men they are supposed to  kill. Now, as regards the Trades  'Council taking action, we all know  the Trades Council cannot take a union  - by the throat and say you shall pass  AWW^WWW^Wi  For your profit  >**<W-��W***Vi  Don't be misled by alluring ADS., but go to  the old reliable Shoe Store for the Best and Latest styles in Canadian and American Footwear.  We carry:  JOHNSTON & MURPHY'S, Newark,  A.  SI.  PACKARD'S, Brockton, SInss.  RICHARDS & BRBSIAN, Randolph,  .1. &. T. HELL'S, Montreal  AMES,  1IOLDEN & CO., Jiontreal.  J. D. KING'S, Toronto.  JOHN M'PHERSON'S,  Hamilton.  AND MANY OTHER MAKES.  Call and inspect our goods before purchasing elsewhere.  1693  Labor Omnia Vincit.  1900  CELEBRATION  The Favorite Smoke  Union men smoke the Earl of Minto Cigar.  Whv? Because it is Union Made.  e*a���  Turner, Beeton & Co.  WIloleHfile AueiltH  -*^��  a by-law to do this or that, but it  may puss a by-law refusing to admit  militiamen as delegate** to that body,  and would be quite within its right  for doing _>n: the same may be suld  of 89 per cent, of the unions. They  may admit or refuse to udmlt any one  they feel disposed to, and no one can  stop them. Although the Victoria Colonist suys that would be treason.' It  Is only self-piescrvnllon, and If that  Journal does not know the difference  between self-preservation and treason  It had belter take a holiday. It Is such  unwarranted statements which appear  In the papers to-day that make them  the laughing slock of tlie province.  One says a thing this morning, the rest  say llie sain.' ill night���only more so;  and so on. 1 would advise every union  In the city to pufn n by-law prohibiting militiamen In their midst, and Inform those who are such, thnt ns soon  us their time expires tbut they will be  required to quit the militia. This  would hnve the desired effect. This In  a subject which should be taken up  by the Dominion Trades Congress at  its next meeting In Ottawa, and thoroughly thi'iislie.l out. If this is done  It will bring llie matter before all the  Dominion representatives of that body.  If the'Trader. Council hero sends delegated I hope Unit they will be instructed on those lines.  TRADE  UNIONIST.  Vuncouvr, Aug. 1", 1000.  IMPORTANT TO I-MKHKIISIEN.  lt will pay tile tlsliernien to remember that Donnidsun & Slathews, the  well-known Vancouver clothiers, have  made special pivparullons to > serve  them well wiih a number one  Rcady-tu-Wcar Clothing. Top Shirts,  Sweaters, Underwear, Hals. Caps and  everything required In men's furnishings. A big Mtock on hand of Oilskin  Coats, I'aiils. Ham, Leggings, etc.  Another big consignment of union label Overalls, Jumpers. Carpenters'  Aprons, etc.. will be forward In a few  days. Donaldson it .Mathews, elolh-  lew, halters and men's furnishers, "4  Cordova  street,   Vancouver,  Vancouver to New  Westminster and the  Fraser River.      ���.���*      ������*  A UEAUTIEUL TRIP ON THE SIAG-  NIKICENT ELECTRIC CARS. *  Leaving Currall   street  from 7 a,  m.  till  10 p. m  and Sundays. 11 p. in.)  ���Last car from New Westminster  p.    m. - (Saturdays   and   Sundays,  p. iu.  PARES���Single. 3.1 cents;  return,  cents.  SPECIAL    SUNDAY    EXCURSIONS,  every hour,  (Saturday  CO  Tickets for'mile at olllce only.  ROUND TIIIP, FIFTY CENfTS.  II. C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO., LD.  J.  HUNTZEN, Oen. SIgr.  I    If you want your,  ! ey..'K tested cull on  ; our (l.i.'tor of <>).-  tie-.   He will let  free of flinrKC.  D_.vii._ok Pros.,  Tlie Jeweler.  September 39 E  ������  ���  ���������  Grand Industrial Parade at 10 A.M.      jfi ������*  Athletic SJ��orts, Indian War Dance and >  Various Other Attractions at Brockton Point  in tlie Afternoon.       <* ���* & &  Admission free; Grand Stand Reserved  for the L,adies.  Grand Smoker  IN THE CITY HALL  In the Evening.  God Save the Queen,  Address  all  Communications  to  F. "WILLIAMS,  Secretary, P. Box 159.  Sujjjjly  J*r<uu Their Nttitiiiino.^oiitliHoltliiiid  rr-ilevtidii Ifltititl Collieries,  Steam,  Oas  and  House Coal  Of the l'.illowiiig f'rnilcs:  Donl.lc Screened I_.iJilip,  I_.11. of the Mine,  Wimlicil Nut fit..1  Screenings,  SAJIUKI. M. ItOMINS, Superintendent.  KV.'N-*, COI.EMA.N" A EVANS, Agcnli',  Vancouver city, 11. C.  Arlington  Hotel  Cordova St. West.  Ik'Uilquiirier- for tlie unglnuerliiK trmlo  iu Vancouver.  fJlIOK.KST���e^?-  Liquors nd Cigars  Kirsl-i'liiM. rooms from SO cents up.  ROBT. HUNTLY,   -   -   PROP  WORLD'S GREATEST SHOWS  JO00 People    J>  500 Horses     J-  300 Performers  5 Big Arenas _���**  I Aerial Enclave  1-4 Mile Race Track  THE INVINCIBLE  MONARCH OF THE  AMUSEMENT WORLD  65 Railroad Cars Jf> j*  25 Elephants .** j* jfr  JOO Dens and Cages Jk  12 Acres of Tents .#  $3,700,000 Invested *  $7,400 Daily Expenses  ��/VIIAb.|AN  ^���^PAGI'ilt:  A _  to the  ARK YOU  InklllB  wc  would  like  I Item Hire  SpriiiKR,"  n. vacation?   IT so,  to send  you  some  iiuout ,    Uiinlt     Hot  Tin:  Grcnt    (Uncler   ot  tlie Selkirk*," nml the niUKiillleent  liotelH there operated by the Cunii-  dlnn I'liollic. Hiill'viiy. Clienj) Kx-  curi-lon Haten made from nil l'ncl-  tlt: Const j.olntfl. ,  OH, IF YOU are .joins; Knst take your,  Tickets by the "Imperial  Limited"  nnd  spend   a   day   or   two  at   our  '-'mountain resort*.   You will benefit  by it and enjoy It.  Apply to any Canadian  Pnciilc Hallway Agent or to  Il.M.COYT.K,  A. G.J'. A.  Vancouver, B. C.  JAMES SCI.ATEH,  Ticket Agent,  & Uniting. St.,  Vancouver, II. C,  A MAJESTIC, IHP0SIHG, IDEAL, PATRIOTIC SPECTACLE,  LAST DAYSAVCENTDRY  OR, THE.-MGHT OP LIBERTY!  OVER 1000 PEOPLE AND  HUNDREDS OF HORSES IN THE CAST.  THE ONLY EXHIBITION IN THE WORLD PRESENTING  ��^ 6I-H0RSE ACL  61 SS�� HORSES  IN ORE RING, AT ONE TIME,  PKHFOK.MED BY ONE MAN.  LOGKHARTS S'Ki., ELEPHANT COMEDIANS.  nERR   SWUIHEK'S   WONDERfUL   FUNNY   EltMSANT   BRA&S   BAND.  BIG NEW ,&��, PARADE IN 30 SEGTiOr^^S^ja  Sbedal Cheab Excursions on AH Line* of Travel.  Two Complete hxhibitions Daily, at 2*5 and tt p. m.   Doors open One Hour Earlier.  The^ACKWOWLEDOED GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH  -Wll.l.    liXIIIHIT    AT-  Vancouver-, Saturday, $e[*f. flsf, 1900  OLO SHOW GROUNDS, CAMBIE STREET.  Reserved numbered seats and admissions Show Day at the McDowell, Atkinri,  Watson Co.'s Drug Store, corner Hastings and Homer Streets. Unlike other Shows Urn  prices at Downtown Offices are the same as charged at Ticket Wagons on Show Grounds, TltE INDEPENDENT.  SAIJURDAY .....AUGUST IS, 1900*'  The rate for classified nAverUscmonta is  one cent a word, but it\) nd. will be inserted for loss tlhan 25 tents.  Union Directory.  "^'ANCOUVKHTRADBS AND L.ABOR  Council. President. Jos. Dixon: vice-  president, J. H. Watson: secretary, J.  C. Marshall, 1*. O. box 159; llnniicli-l sec-  rotary, F. Williams: treasurer, C. H.  Monok; statistician, W. AluuUiln: serjeant-at-arms, XV. Olivia. Parliamentary  con inittee���Chairman, John lVuruj'i sec-  rotary. J. Morton. MectlnK���Klrst unci  third Friday in eaoli month, at ".'SO n. m..  In Union hull, corner Dunsmulr and  llcmer streets.  "vANCOU'lt TvrOO.ltAl'l 1IOAl/UNION,  No. "28. meets Olo lust Sunday In each  month at Union hull, President, E. I<-  Woodruff: vice-president, J. C. Marshall;  nccK-'tiry. J. F. Watkins; 1'. O. box 6ui  treasurer, XV. Brand; wiKcaiit-iit-urjus,  Gutw J. Dunn; exeeiitlvc eoiiunlttee-  Cliuirnmii. J. C. Mui-shall: Geo. -\\ iiu>',  C B. Ciunpliell, G. T, Dutton, \\. Ann-  slroni*. Deleiiates to the Trades und l_u.li-  or council. J. C. Marshall. Geo. V llby, l...  S. Clampboll,  BTilKBT   KAli.WAY   JIKN'S   UNION-  Mec-ts  second   und   1'ourlh Saturday    ol  naoh luonlli.  in  Sutherland   Hall, collier  ���Westminster avenue and  lluslliiKS street  at �� !>. in- President, Hubert lliunt  liresldent, II. Vanderwiirke; secretary.  O   'J'hoinus; treiisurer, J. Jenklnsoir ���  doctor.  A.  Kusseli;, wunleii, <i.   K  feslv;  sentinel. John ���Piixinmi:  delcKiiti's  to Trades and I/i'bor council: John 1-eiiry,  II. O. Thuiims. 1'riiiee Perry, Jus. Burton,  Oeo. l^enfesty. t; ��� ��    UCTAlh C1.BRKS' lNTBltNiATl'ONAl.  Piotectlve��� Associutloii, lAical NoY'.'.U.-  Prcsldent, O. 11. Kerfooli llrst vice-president, J. It. Jackson; second vlco-pivsl-  dent, J. Murray; rcconlins secretary,  J. Orr, 317 Harris street;  3. White; ��ul,de, 1  vlee-  11.  l.en-  W.  financial,   Mr.  A. Mcanher; (.nurd,  li. Parent; treasurer, D. McLean; srlev  mice coimiiillee, John Peters, T. A. I  Ul  hll-  ibor  mice ���       ��� .    , ,  lips, IS. K. C. Johnson: Trades nnd _ _  council dWeivates. John Peters, K. K. <-���  Johnson, P. A. MeaKher: finuueo committee P. A. Measlier, E. A. Teetzcl. Meet-  iiiK everv first and third Tuesday in Hie  nionlh, in Sutherland's hall, Westminster  avenue.  mTBKN'ATlONAT." ""' "KllTciCI,_\VI':iiS  and Masons' Union, No. 1, of 11. C���lie-  hiilciit, Jas. .loffrey; viec-pi'csideuU \\ in.  Itarker; corrosiioudiiis secretary. T. A.  Ilaniian; ilniiiiclu-l secretary. Win. Tulle:  tyler, Win. HrunlRii. Meets every Monday  r'vunlw.  in Union hall.  TinI-pIST UKOTHKIi-llOOD OF CARP-  KNTKIIS and Joiners���Meets every fee-  onil and fourth Tliursilii'}' in Union Unit,  room No. .'!. President; Win. P. MeKeiizie,  4*1 Ninth avenue; vleo-prc-st'lenl. IIubIi  Wilson: secretary. A. M. Coffin, Tl"* Nel-  miii Street; finaiieial secretary, W. Ful-  <-iner; treasurer, tho. Walker: conductor,  IlenJ. Carrolt warden, Jos Dixon: dele-  Kates'-to T. and L. council. Jos. Dixon.  Itoht. Maeplierson, II. Wilson. .;  I . ��� ������:  Meetings.  V. 0. 15.-VANCOUVEB 'AKnil! NO. 0,  F O. 15., meets every Wednesday nltflit,  ���ml'second Wednesday only of the months  uf Julv, Auuust and Septe-inber. VIsllliiK  juendjers welcome. H. XV. Findlcy, XV. V.,  Province otilce; S. It. ��� Robb, XV. S.,  World olllce. ; "  1. 6! O. F.. M. IJ.-ryOYAL. THINK FOR  KVBH lodiw. No. 7SI2, unoets every second und fourth Tuesday In the month In  the hull, over Harvey's store, corner of  Jlaatlim-s tftreot and Westminster avenue, Vancouver; sojvurnini? brethren cordially invited. V. Black, X. 0.; It. W.  Partridge, secretary.     ,  �� FOR LABOR DAY.  (Continued  from  liiKt  week.)  PollowliiB Is a list of subscribers to  the Labor Day celebration fund, IflOO:  A.  10. i_i.es Ji "Jiimpnny    ..   ..  Vancouver    llnrdware   Coniiiany  teiirviiiK set)   Dr. MneKeehnle '.  ��'. A. Jin.kt.on      liunf, Uleliards \- Akroyd    O. V. S. lint licit   Tlli<K. ���Sllt'Celll '   .1. t'ollcutt    Wllzlnskl (i|)lleal t'om|iaiiy  5 00  4 00  B 00  1 00  _! CO  ] 00       100  (Rlusses)  Real Estate.  rtl*AI_ ESTATK SNAPS.  SIOI.'SK AND, TWO LOTS ON FAIR-  VIBW, seven rooms,' nleo Kanleii, I'ene-  i-il, sheds In rear: only JS-'iii: easy terms; a  liarpiln worth looltlnj; u|i. T. .Mutiiews,  417 ilustlnt's Street.  JIOUSIO AND l,OT ON HARNARD ST.-  neveu rooms, in Kootl  repair; price $:*0i��;  terms to arranne. T. .Mathews, -117 Hastings Si reel.  TWO   LOTS ON  TRAM      LI Nil-Corner  Vviuililes-und   Park   Drive:   size  :S!xi;t2;  jirlce $li"i each. T. Mathews, tl" liustliiiis.  FIV'K   1X1TS   ON. GRAND   VIKW���ONF  lilock from Tram .line; only }.il per lot.  These are snaps.  T. -Mathews,   117  llast-  Iiiks Street.  T'lVK   ACHE    TRACT-O.N     VICTORIA  road���About three miles from the City:  #.ood   soil;  easily  cleared;   only  �����.'*''i0.     T.  Dlutliews, -117 Ilastlniis Street.  IiOT ON N-EI.SON STRKET���Fine view of  J<lni.llsh   Ray;  only }7i";  a  baritain.  T.  aiathews,  117 HastiiiKS Street.  To Let.  TO   1.13T-CLF.AN,   WKI_L     FURNISH-  1'JD rooms for light housc-kceiiliu;, suites  of two, .$."> and J. per in,mill. Apply I'ooii.  IU. 23) Keefer Street.  A       NUMBBR      OF      I. NFUKNISII UU  ���ruonis^^elthei'^oi^iria'ate���i>r���to^ciner^nri*  llie centre of  the city. Address  K, care  of The Indcpendeiil.  Two union cnriientei-.s quit the Falr-  vlew wcliool because wanes were ri'iluc-  eil In 111) cenlH nn hour. The union  Kiiale Is M l-ll cents. The nehool linn I'd  Hliuiilil, liave-a mliilmini) wubc proviso  in llie contrncl.      ..  ��� LUr. D. A. .Smllll, of the Hudson'.*  Illuy Coinpany, left last Sunday on an  ii'icteiiileil l.iisino.'vi trlji to Clilcuvro,  (Montreal, New Vol!: ami other Knst-  ici'n cities. The eointiany nre pruniir-  4nir to handle u-lilif lull mock of t;ooos.  Mr. niul .Mrs. .1, I'. Uurdnil, P ��.', SS.  Co., left for Buffalo luni week with the  remains of tlielr only chllil, who was u  lirlk'ht lime Kill. .Much syiuiiiilliy Is  "-xpiesseil by all those who know  them.  (The city hutclPT�� heW a very tmr-  ��jcri.'��til plcn-le at North \'iineoiiver on  VV-ednesclay. Itrtldes Ihe Kiiines there  \vu.s a (luni-e. SheJIiy's oivhesirn stin-  'ply!ii!,r the excellPiit music. Credit Is  due the comnnlttee who so ably ur-  rnntfed affairs.  Rlngllng Hrothers' zooloKlcnl collection te the llnest display of rare and  costly wild anjmalH' In the United  Stntes.'The niiiswively-carvcil (folden  atftes In which the animals are exhibited are the most' elaborate and expensive ever constructed.  Slielton & ..Co. (value)   ���I. U. Seymour (itoods)   IM.  I'liiipuiail  (hat)      10. t.\  Kllhy .(value),   .loliu liwd (value)     A, il. Xesl.ltt  ....   .lolllisott ,*_  litllllett     Itobel'l.son 'lll'iis    ..   ..  Itobt. llaiiiillon     ('. t". li'eiinetl ....  ���..  L. l'MwIn Dudley   Senusale Ums. .v.- Co. tgoods)  ���  ���lolin Decker���'"..  ..���       A. II. AVnllbi'ldtte   Kami Ilros   J, It. (Jrunt (stationery)    .. ..  11. If. Flmlley   ..     Henry  Doyle & Co    ....  Tlio's.   W.  JhIIVj       Taylor. Hiadhuin & Innes    Cilcknmy Bros   W..T. Diilion    .1. W.  Peek   l'alace ClotliiiiK  House  (goods)..  Jas. Kne (shoes)   S. Ilallander    W.  II.  Henderson  (dry-foods)  ..'  Mr. Stevens (roast beef)  ........  W. Stanley While (hut)    City Grocery Co   Ceo. P. Illcks   A. Murray   ....  Horner ,V_ Myles (umbrella) ......  f.ewte & SHI*         (!. XV. Iliitehlns (chiilr)     I!. Ci. Biiehanuii (Koodt.)  ....   ....  G.  Hobson   lf.  XV, S.  Harvey ikooiIs)   ..  ....  ,1. .Me.I.eod Isoods)     ..  Hastings .Mill         IJ. C. Sttsur Iteflnery   Viini'iuiver lloltlintr Works (val.).  Imperial  Syrup Co.  (two gallons  syrup)      C.-W. Urown   W. J. Mo.Mlllai. ....      Op)iciilieiiner Bros.    A. H, P. Mcdowaii Co..   '.  ..  .''.'  rt.  P. .lohn.ston   ..   ..  ���  ....  C. S.'Ddii'uIiis ......   K. A;-Morris '.   ....   ..   ..   ..  li.iy.il Cafe.. "..   '..  ....  .. .... ..  A.   WIIIIiiiiih' (kooiIh)   ������    ���  J. I.eckle    N. Ctiple it Co. (goods)   \V.  Braid   ......   .. '..   ..   ........  T. C.  .Morgan  .......   ...  '.,-.'.   ...  J. I'. Turner     11. .1. Palmer ..... ...  ...  13. B. Brown (goods)  ..  S,     I.KV.      ..'    ..-    ....      ;.'.'   "..  Webster llros   ....  Mr. HIlKh'tt.. ���  ��� ������  .1, McTaggat    ....  Dr. .1. Carroll.. ....  ..........  Oyster Hay .'.  ........ ... ........  Kiiiil .t Magnus .....   Walter Boult ........  ..... '.'   Miller & Co.  ...  C>, A. Wnlkvin & Co ....      Crosw & Co. 0! cuhos lemonade) ..  .]. Sparrow   Ked  Cimss  Brewery  per J.  Wll-  llnnis)  ..  ....  ..    ������ ���  K. K. .t Co... ;.  .. ..  J'.'M. .McLaren   P. C. t'leddes   W. V. Harvey       .1". M. Howell ,..........:..   Sir. C. Slcl'halden   Delmonlco  Hotel   ...... ...   I). Pcppurd   ...';.. ..  W. IC.    ....      J. A.  Pyite (goods)       Tletjen ,<;, Co. (cigars)  ....   ..   ..  A. Austin. Grancl Hotel    1_. J. Prior ..;���'   Hrackiiiiin,  Ker Milling Co   .M. Derosler   T. W. Wllllaiim   T. SI. Darker    Knowdell .t Hodson (lamp)    )I. May  ...        C. F. Fniemnn ,V_ Son (boots)  ....  Toinllnson ,4 McNub   Donald & Co. ..   ���...  Vancouver Granite Co.  ......���  A. Calori..   .-.   .1.  V. Grlllin & Ci.   Chas. Sllins'oir    ..   ..  Knnip & Sliniwon     A. Nowlanil   ...  A. Ul'ford (goods)   C. Nelson (leather dressing case).  ���It. IlunMy       1_. W. Stone    G. Stevens   -���Ir^eritoii-ffvr.Yr. .~77TT7ffffTrrnr  W. S. Tull ......  ....  ............  D. Itobertson .. '.,.      Largen .v.- Tupper   J. (.'.  Woo'lrow (goods)     A. Weill  .,   Ilitrrlt. &  Bull     Cowan, Kapler & MeVoy    Puit ,s_   Fee  .....   ...   .,'   C. Woodward (good.s) , ,  KiimKiiy Unm, i.r> lb. box confectionery)  ,   ,.      W.'A, Blown ."   XV, Itiilph (gooils)  ....   ..  ,..,....  F. It, Stewart  (goodn)  .,,,,,  .,,,  A<luin Biahsaka, ,. .,  F. Iliifeniiihi. (hiinii) ..  ..  ....;.  .1. c. M'lj.ngaii (cash }lu nnd two  .veins' rnihscrlptloii lo the  World,  $10),...    ,.,.  C.  Wli'Kitnil        I'rovluce   ....   ..   ...     ,1. Robertson A Co, ,'   Boos  X-   Howard'   S. .Shliiil/.u ..'   Gold Seal Liquor Co. (cigars) ���  A. St. G. Hamersley   Tupper, Peters & Gllinour   Klpp & Morden   C. Dawson      ..'.   Dickinson & Brown  ....      A. 13. Jlluckburn   .... ������������  Cope & Frey    B.C. Leather Co   J. C. McGregor Pul.lishln.j- Co.,  (Ibco'k)..   ....  MneKenzle  Bros    ������  It. V. Palmer (ijoods)   Doerlng S: .MaiHtrutu!   Cli.is. Da.ihway   00  :i oo  ;i on  r. oo  i oo  no  10 oo  r. oo  10 00  ;: oo  1 oo  r. oo  n oo  5 oo  r. oo  '��� oo  2 "0  r�� oo  1-00  ���r. oo  2 no  ���i .*o  2 110  4 00  ���I'OO  ,1 00  s oo  1 r>o  2 no  r. oo  i oo  1 oo  2 oo  2 00  2 On  2 00  r. oo  2 00  r. oo  ui oo  10 oo  r. oo  3 00  2 00  5 00  5 00  2 no  2 KO  1"00  1 00  2 00  4 00  r.oo  2 00  1 Oft  ,. 1 00  2 1*0  5 00  ;i oo  1 00  B 00  ���*'i 00  1 00  5 00  :   A   00  ���j 00  10 00  2 00  2 00  4 00  2 00'  10 00  1 00  too  1 00  . 2 00  1 00  .2 r,o  2 no  1,00  1 00  :i o��  7 00  10 00  2 GO  2 50  I 00  1 00  1 00  r, r>��  1 oo  .'I 00  ;i oo  r.o  n oo.  .- oo  0 on  1 oo  i oo  r> no  r. oo  fi oo  ���r> oo  2 oo  rr.o  =2=00=  :i r.o  2 r.o  2 oo  i oo  2 00  fi 00  fi (10  fi on  fi 00  2 50  2 fiO  s oo  fi 00  1 00  r.. oo  King's Hotel    2 .10  J. T. All-ay      - 5t'  A Friend    1 "*  Friend   J. XV '   Wlntenimue   Cycling  Company  Hugos & Lozott   50  2 00  4 OH  2 00  LA1JOU ORGANIZATION  IN ENGLAND.  AVe had n. very Interestlnpr chat with  ex-Aid. Franklin, who has Ju��t returned from lCnglund, about labor nltnlvs.  He says that "to those who have been  ubsent for a few years from the Ol.l  Land It would be a mutter of surprise  to know to what extent organized labor lias progressed. As n rule, working quietly',' steady progress has been  made all along the line, with the exception of agricultural labor, and even  In that direction there are not want-,  lng signs that the fitrni laborer Is fully alive, both lo ihe neeewdty and advantage of organization. Within the  lust four or live yearn, brunches of the  Building Trades unions have been  opened In u considerable number of  small towns In the home counties, and  also, in the smaller towns of the North  and Mldlumtt. districts, and the South  of Knglund has had its quota of  trouble between the'bosses and the local trades union. Bournemouth,  Southampton and Portsmouth Oiave  all been affected, and If the men did  not gel all they wanted the result has'  been that the iiiiloiin have become better organized and .stronger tlian before. In the metropolis the power tlie  unions wield is Immense. The majority of the employees are organized,  and lu the building trades, of which  1 have seen the mcvsil,' the system In  very good Indeed from labor's standpoint. The hod carriers and navvies  have it Show Card day at least once  a month on the work at one of the  meal times. The bricklayers and cur-,  penten. have each a steward on the  outside works, whose duty It Is to see  Hint every fresh hand set on belongs to  the union, or will consent to join one,  and arrange for so \lolng. If the workman In not willing the men Interview  the foreman and generally with the  result that the newcomer has to retire, otherwise the union men would  all leave the work, nnd the work would  be delayed In consequence. Generally  the bosses and 'men keep .loyally to  the working:., agreement existing between them. Some ot the. bossci. at  times exhibit a. desire to endeavor to  destroy unionism, mostly with a. re-  unit disastrous to themselves, but the  majority recognize that by working In  harmony'they hnve the pick of the labor market, an the best men are In  the unions. If you want a.man's character you can get It If he belongs to  a. labor organization, lint If ho does nol  you 'hare, no-means of tracing lilm  should yd"u wnnt to do so. This Is important-when' premises are being decorated nnd done up, while the ' fain-  lllct. nre away at the senslde. I have  known Instances where the property  owners have made It a. condition of the  contract that union men only .should  be employed on their property, ns they  felt more secure in knowing that they  could trace every man, should anything be unsatisfactory, on their return home, or anything be lost during  tlie progress of the work. I think It  cannot be controverted thnt organized  labor hns made quiet but great jno-  gretis both numerically, llnanclallyand  politically, i think Hie majority of the  employers recognize that they can  curry on their business more satisfactory where, they havu a good Intelligent organization to deul with them  than with Irresponsible men, who, In  a good many coses, .aro not much nfie  to '-either employer or the employee,  and perhaps the ilny may not be fo  far distant when they will see that  there Is room for both of them, and a  feeling of respect mutually result  which certainly has not been -apparent In the past."  SBUIOL'S   ACCIDKN.T.  20 00  1 00  10 00  fi 00  I* 00  G 00  :i oo  i no  r. oo  2 no  10 oo  r. oo  2 oo  '3 00  3 00  fi on  l no  I 2.'  10 oo  fiflO  ���Mr. Robert Itobertson, a stone-fetter of Illomer Street, wns seriously Injured while working on Mr. H. 'I'.  Rogers' new residence at the corner  of Davie and Nicola streets Th.un.duy,  and now lien In the Clly Hospital with  both legs broken. The Injured niaii,  with several others, was assisting In  moving a large stone, weighing 21  ewit., Into position. The Htone was  being moved to the required place on  n low mason's truck, when, by some  InoxpllciUble accident the latter left  the rail a nil tlHcd the huge stone off,  Robertson happened to be e.am.iiig  at tlle spot where the stone fell, and  bofore he could inaki. good his escape, the heavy piece of masonry had  fallrMr-==aci1Oss-iiiK-|*"rgwf=;bi*eu'tiiigr^h"tliT  below the knee, nnd also crushing the  right leg severely. 'Medical aid and  tlie ambulance were ���Immediately sent  for, and the injured man was removed  to the City Hospital, where, lute lust  night, li win- learnt that he wus ivst-  lii'jr eo_>lly n>f*tor having both fractures  set. 'Sir. Robertson wus a thoroughly  good, workman and l.-i a m.'iril.'d man  with a small family and much sympathy Is fell for him by his fellow-  workmen.  WITH THE SHINGDE "WEAVERS.  A'erj" few of the genera, public have  any Idoa of the frequence and serioufi-  'netss of accidents occurring almost  daily in the local shingle mills. Of  tihe latest and mast serious we .Quote  the following cases: Two weeks ago  at Hastings shlng'le mill, Mcrisrs.  Fleming and Green lost a right and  left hand respectively; a few momlw  aijo, at New Westminster, a sawyer  lost hl�� right hand at the wrist; while  working lately tit lihe same place, a  sawyer so badly cut his hand that  lltitle hope Is entertained for the saving of lilt* lingers. These are four very  sin-Ions accidents In the short space  of a ftnv weeks.  ' Now there uiv two great evils In  the _>hlngle-saiwlns l.tisimtic.. One is.  tlle eiiipliiymem around the 'machines  of so many Japs and Chinamen, who  have no Idea of danger, and who cannot spea.1: l'-iigllsli. Thus when they  make, n mlata Ice It U Ini'lKJsslble to tell  them nol to wpeat lt. Second���.The  luck of some law or regiulut.on to enforce oinployers to have competent  men In attendance upon" the saiwyers,  and to hold the employers resitonsilble  for accidents/when the fault l>. entirely their*.  iFlemlng, at Hastings mill, lost his  hand by a Jap striking his arm with  a blook. The- New Westminster man.  who lost Wl.s bund, charges- tlhe accidents to the same cause. At one uf  the ritlier ish'lngle inillls a saiwycr .was  pushed acro��s his s.i'.v by a Jap tli\>p-  phtB a block' ii'poii him.'. It .was a mlr-  "tcle that he wns not out In two. Sawyer E. A. Pel key. caiiie within an ace  of losing his right-arm In exactly the  same way. The mbove Is only a small  account of like dully occurrences, and  it Is to be "ulifct'tvly hoped that some  stops will lie taken by those in the  proper positions to Iu'Iiik about a  ���change of matiters In this direction.  Xotes.   -  The cheapest accident policy held (by  shingle saiwyers costs $22 for the llrst  year; $1S thereafter. The holder draws  il per day while laid tup with accident,  less everything.  Insurance companies claim that  shingle-saiwlng Is as risky as working  In a high explosive factory. Take  ii way the Jap niul lower the risk.  Two yi>:ii-i ago Vancouver had two  Chlntzo shingle sawyers. To-day Vancouver,enii -boast of an Increase of  len  more,  .Imps learned to n.ih In great nuin-  beivi. .1'aps and Chlnamtii are learning th? wood-working business in  greater niiinlliers. Wait until some of  them learn to llie circular saws; then  goodJbye  white man.  The organization ���f the shingle sawyers was a good stroke of business.  Chas. Woodward Co.,  FORMERLY C. WOODWARD,  Sacrifice Safe of Sales  Car Load of Matting.  Just   arrived.   Sale   prices, 10c, 12 l-2c, SOc'and 23c.  Best Canadian Floor Oil Cloth, 18c.  Heavy Quality lSngllsli  Oil Cloth, Regular We. for 23c.  Tapestry  Carpet,   Regular 50c for 23c.  GLASSWARE  Large Shipment. Big Assortment.   Direct" from  Manufacturer.  Astonishing Prices.     Y All Good* at Sale Trices.  Mail Orders Solicited.  Cor. Westminster Ave. and Harris St.  (-.HAND ZOOUXIIUJAI,   DISPLAY*.  KlltST CIMSS (KiOI'H,  -II another (oliiimi of tills Issue will  "ii' found the uilvi'i'tlKnliR'til nf J. II.  Turner, Hiholesale and retail lli|iior  mercliiint, (iriiuvllle ��ireet, The ipiul-  IW of all goods kepi In stock Is tlrcit-  rlui<s, Ibis being considered of prime  importance In a Imslncm of this nature. For medicinal wines and Ihiinirs  .Mr. Turner can hardly be bemlen. Try  him.   Tel. Wl.  SINtlljIO  'IUX   l-ICCTCHM.  ���Itiiv. Heilbert S. Hlgelo-w, of Cincinnati, Ohio, a pi'om'lnenl. advocate of  llie single tax theory, will lecture in  the First Congregational churah on  'the evening of Monday, the 27th Inst.,  on the subject, "Stealing as a Fine  Art."  Hlnglliig Hrothers' menagerie is the  llnest zoological collection in the world.  Jinny Innovallons In the way or arrangement have been Introduced, tit tin  adding to the effectiveness of the display, and simplifying tlle opportunlt!.-..  for study. The vast menagerie pavilion  Ik laid out like a zoological garden.  In tlie centre Is the paehydermlum, in  which Is exhibited the largest herd of  elephants ever ��een In the Western  Hemisphere. There nre iweni.y-tlvc  of these, ranging from the tiniest of  baby elephants to a pair of the largest  proboscldiniij. lu the world. In the  middle spaces are ulrio displayed t_ii-  various Jed '''animals, Including a sore  of Arabian and iiaclriait i,ainelri,wn(.>r  bulTuloeY sacred cattle, and dwarf  ponies. The ainplilbln are repre?o::ted  by n remarkable collection of hippopotami, .sen lions, seals and other  water-freiiucntlng uiilnu.ls. Tlie aviary  comprises nearly a score of mammoth  Kold-llliimlnated cages, in which are  oxhlbllt'd the brlith.'.y-plumugcil birds  of every hind. The children's menagerie hart been augmented by n complete exhibit "of simians, from the diminutive ring-tailed monkeys to the  almost human anthropoid apes. Iu  addition to these there are a ferocious  bl-horned rhinoceros, a magnificent  specimen of the multl-natured horned  horse or gnu, a'manlike Congo chimpanzee,' snow-white polar bears, a den  of black tigers, ferocioiiM lions, sinuous tigers, and other interesting beasts.  Hlnglliig 'Hrothers' menagerie is n  worthy Introduction of the great .show  for which II forms a mammoth vestibule. The famous O'lirlen sixty-one  horoe net, the elephant bras-i bund,  LockhoiTs elephant (���oiiimedluns, the  International exhibit of high-bred racing stock, the beautiful menage riding  of Jliulum Noble and illss'Allle Jackson, the feats of horsemanship by an  l!i('ompnrnhle_cimipany���o^^^  ���'������������'������������������������������������'������"������������������������  % Cleveland and  ���       Tribune  Jcijcle&!  ccccccccco  SOLE AOrNT,  24 Cordova St.  MJcLennanf Mcf ecly & Co.  WJiOLIOSALB AND   RETAIL  DEALEHS   IX  Shelf and Heavy  SOLE AGENTS FOIt: .electric Rubber Heltlng; lhs-irdmore  Double and Single l_eathe r He-IUiif*; Jlajesitlc Itangcw: Janiet.  Stowart's Wood Stoves: .Valentine's Varnishes and Colors; Fair-  bank's Scales; Giant Powder Company's  -: Dynamite:-  Also the ncglHtered ltrnnd of  SUNSET Axes,    Saws,    Shovels,  Spades,   Cutlery,   Hnzors. Hammers, Hatchets, etc.  MAIL   ORDERS  RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION.  Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention.  A GOOD VIEW  the unrivalled nerlal performances of  the KUther family, .Mile, Tumour, Alvo,  llolse and J'lcltiird, and .Mons. Le Fleur,  the acrobatic nensntion of the inarvel-  ious DaComaH���these art but a few of  the superb featureM"that'are to be eoen  only with this great show. The free  street parade, n ningiiHlceiil gratuitous cipeelncle In thirty mounter sections will Mi takes |ilace at ten o'clock  lu the inoriilng of 'Saturday, September Ist, and the brilliant Introductory  divertissement, "The 'Last Days of the  Century." are the must replemlent spec-  taeuhir illsplayK ever organized,  All the now stylos  ill    MANUr'ACTlJIiKJlS'  TiiioKS, from $2.50  up. Send for catalogue of pliotognipic  supplies.  SUP.SCRIHEi    l"HDll    THE  PENDENT, $1.23 A YEAR..  INDE-  BAILEY BROS. CO., Ltd.  HOOKS, STATIONERY, 1'llOTO St'l'l'I.IES, ETC.,  138 Cordova Street     - o -     Vancouver, B. C.  Scmo men nro well clothed from ono  point of view, but you seo thorn at another angle, and their clothos are full of  wrinkles nnd crudity Hpeuks In nil lines.  WE UNDERSTAND HOW 'TO OLOTII1"*  01JIt.CUSrrO.Ml__RS so that back, front  or side, vlow Is equally correct and elegant.  DAN. STEWART  130 Cordova Ktroiit,  Special Sale  $2.SO ���� $3  HATS  for $2  L'o Clour-.Orr Stock l.o-  I'OI'C     WO     Oplill     tllO  ���JO I'nltlH.V  KriiKKT.  Now Good.s.  A R. ROBERTSON.  ��� VT9  Wines, Liquors ���nnd (''ijj-i.n*  670 Granville St., Vancouver  Telopliinie 3')2.  NOTICK.  Wo are again offering a Scholarship  free for tuition nnd books to the student  of Public Schools of Vancouver passing  into tho High School at the coming examination with the highest marks In Reading,. "Writing, Spelling, Grammar, Composition and Arithmetic.  For conditions apply to: the Principals  ot tho Schools or  the undersigned.  The H.IU.Vogcl Commercial College  P.  O.  Box 317. Vancouver, B.  C.  W. T. F^RREIL,  ICiii|)lc��ynit'i��t   unci  Oeneml Am��ntb.  Heal ICnt/ttu nml IiiHiirmice I!Ii*oltur  Arcliitucdiril I'ltins   mid   iVri-pcctivoH  I'runitrcd.  Kiirnuttiil Timber Ijinil.i. HiisIiicsh tuul \w^'i  (IciiIIhI <*ity I*n��lierty for miIi1.   }��]��Lriiil iiiiuii-  tion ��ivi*n to ^L'llfiiK unit  rcixiiitf Initio ami  hIihi' properly; rcms  rulluuluit;   cnJ'-jiumicl*'!  vulutitor,  Itoom 7,Tliuiup_*(��n-Onie Illr>clc,  519 Hastings St., Vancouver  The"  �� mUK EfflH:  Iliivlii^tlic Only Up.|o-l)iili> tlrlll Itouiii  lull. C, Mlili'li lu Iim'K is 11 KuimitiU'i.  ol 111'list-Ulnsi lintel uiidlte-Miiuiiiiit . .  Soooooooooooooooooooooccci!  Soymour Strooct,  Labor Day  If you want a F1"*��t, a llnnner  or any kind ot a Decorutln_u for   the big Celebration, be mire and  >i[[��Ull.,B  I   or other Ilirlit articles at very rcnsoinible.  |,- rates.- AUSTIN & JOKDAN, 13011'owcll Si...  Q lobe Sion Works > {  :ill lloiiiur .'iiml, Viineoiivrr.  'Puns, SiiAiir, Mnimiter.  WE AUIO SI'KCrAMSTS.  Tlio First Lnbor I'upor pub--  ��li.shotl in tho iiUoi-ost of . ..  0 labor und wo nro (he First  ��Storo to ;sorve tho public ..  ��The Cbea|>e-��t Reading  �� in Vaiicouvor"        ^  You Bring Back Two Old Novels mid <  Take One of our New Ones.  GALLOWAY'S..  139 Hastings and 1  "14 Arcade

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