BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Independent Jun 7, 1902

Item Metadata


JSON: xindependen-1.0180487.json
JSON-LD: xindependen-1.0180487-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xindependen-1.0180487-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xindependen-1.0180487-rdf.json
Turtle: xindependen-1.0180487-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xindependen-1.0180487-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xindependen-1.0180487-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Legislative Ltln'y Mar. *fl|ol  v  THE ROYAL BANK  OF  CANADA  . . SAVINGS   BANK . .  V   A General Banking Business          Transacted.  OFFICES���Hastings   Street,. W���  cWotmlnstor Avenue, 'Vanoouver.  II. (!. PERMANENT LOAS kU  SAVINGS CO.  Authorized Capital   -   110,000,000  Subscribed Capital   -   -    l,oii0,00<i  Assets ovcr    ....      300,WiO  Head Ollice 321 Cambie Street, Van-  couver, B. C.  VOL. 5.  Distribute tlie  Chinese Pro Rata  -Among the Different Provinces in the Dominion���Let Ottawa  Be the Distribnting Point���New Organizations-  The Proposed Public Gymnasium-  Things in General.  President Ifcmrick presided' ovcr a  B*>od attendance at Thursday night's  Mteettng of Uhe Trades and Labor Coun-  'C-REDENTAILS.  IBlacksnatihs-iD. Robinson, W. Lath,  ���m and R. Edwards.  fBakera-^C. McLean, \Hicc J. Baiter,  resigned. ;  Printers���F. W. Fowler.  Walters���A. N. Herrington.  Delegates were seated.  COMMUNICATIONS.  tC P. McGuigan, city clerk, wrote  ^acknowledging receipt of letter object.  Sag to the permanent appointment o!f  ��me Johnson on Its police force.   Filed.  Oeorge Noonan, Stevedore's Assocla..  Dion, i-wrote re purchase of shares in  Than.  3R. ���'M. Draper, secretary-treasurer  Trades and Labor.Congress o'f Canada,  ���wrote asking that t'he council take ��� a  charter from the congress and also that  a committee he appointed to urge the  "different unions to'do likewise. Referred to executive committee.  3<Yom J. H. Hawthorn thwaite, M. P.  P., Victoria; regarding the CanaBian  Northern, barbers' bill and workmen's  compensation; bill. Iteferred. to Parliamentary committee, rt  TYoni Lionel Yorke, secretary citizens  Jwmmittee, re the,proposed public gym-  jiaalum.  Jt -was moved and carried that the  .council will not lend itself as a party  -to locating a building- on the Cambie  street grounds.  iFroini R. E. Gosnell, private secretary to the premier; R. G. Tatlow, M,  V. P., W. C. Wells, chief commissioner  of lands and1 works, and Joseph Martin  Bf- P. P., acknowledging receipt of reso-  JntieHi re the Fernie townslte settle  ment.   Filed.  ���City Engineer T.'H. Tracy wroteithat  after hearing from the building ln-  rcpector the board1 of works consider  ahat there was no intention to Influence  swsi to return to work on an unfair  tiuildlne.  Filed.  .      ORGANIZATION COMMITTEE.  That the teamsters have organized  with IB4 members and the charter Tias  Keen left open as yet.  JJuilders' laborers have organized.  .A federal union has been organized  at Kevvlstokc with 36 members.  M  Itobt. Macpherson, chairman of the  J��aitiiuncntaiT committee, presented a  very lengthy report, the principal iteai  Hieing* the following letter on the  CHINESE QUESTION.  The Eight Hon.  Sir "Wllfrldi Laurier,  P.C.,.  K.C.M.G.,  Etc., Premier   of  Canada, Ottawa:  Sir,���The members of this Trades and  ���~iabor"coaincirhave"6b"servedrwlth great  ���regret that In spite of the strong and  jiractteally unanimous feeling of the  entire people of this portion of Western Canada, and' In spite, also, of the  solemn pledges and promises given on  piddle platforms here not only ln your  town name, l>uit ulso Iby those closely  associated with you In the present administration���notably by the Hon. David Mills and the Hon. Mr. Fisher���the  recent session of the Dominion purlla-  -ment hns been allowed to come to a  dose without any effort being made to  atop thc lnlloiv of Chinese Immigration,  ���*t la not itoo much to say that the continued failure of the Dominion parliament to deal with this question has  caused a feeling of bitter disappointment to every working man ln "Western  Canada, and the failure seems the  border to understand and the more Inexplicable ln view of the  Unanimous Findings  of thc recent royal commlslson. We  BOte, of course, that the excuse ottered: ls that 'the people of Eastern  Canada are not yet sufficiently educated on the question, and' w�� are not only  ittrte to admit that there to some ele  ment ot truth in this, hut lt is ifor the  purpose of suggesting a plan whereby  such 'education may proceed more rap-  Idly ithat wo take the liberty -ot writing .you now as we do. Before proceeding ito speak of our plan, however, you  vrtll perhaps permit us to say that  wthen we are. told that the Ignorance ot.  Eastern Canadian people on the ques-1  tion ls the only obstacle In .the way of  ithe Introduction of legislation, on the'  subject, there are two : features about  ���the statement that give us consider-'  a'ble satisfaction. First, it is gratifying to see that at least some Canadian  Statesmen have at last made.up; tlielr  minds that so far as they ore concerned; they desire to see ."British Columbia  not merely or solely the  Temporary Halting Place  of a handful of selfrseeklng, dlvidend-  hunt'ng capitalists surrounded :by a  horde of semi-barbarians, the..Matter  practically slaves, absolutely, without  home life as Canadians know It, :and  not appearing to care ifor any, .but, on  the contrarry, thait tliey wish ito see  British Columbia settled and built up  by men of their own race, men' who  knowing something of the value of, and  the price that has been paid for, repre  sentatlve Institutions, live in decency  and comfont, together with tholr wives  and children, in-homes of'.their own  The latter, of course, is a condition of  affairs utterly foreign to a British Col-  umblan Chinaman, and it is, as we say  something to see that some .of our  Canadian statesmen at last xocognize  It; that they appear to-  , Recognize the Truth  of what was stated1 by a well-known  writer who preceded John "Ruskin, >but  whose sentiments appear to Ihave been  much the same, when he wrote: "The  produotion of man, and of man in his  best condition, is the physical .ultimatum of the earth; and any system  whatever that sacrifices the workmen  to the wonk, the man who produces the  wealth to the wealth produced, is a  monstrous system . . . based on' a  blasphemy against man's spiritual nature. . . .The system' of political  economy which molkes wealth, and not  man, the ultimatum, Is based on a fal  lacy so detestable that the wonder is  how accomplished, and otherwise ami  able men can be found as Its abettors���  the fallacy of talking the profits of cap  Italists as the measure of good and  evil, Instead of taking the condition  of the laborers as the sure Index of  the character of a system." Then, ln  the next place, it is gratifying also to  dbsenve,that none of the members 'tt  the government appear to have taken  any stock In' the  Kldlculous Fallacy  paraded with amazing gusto ait last  election time, namely, that anyone who  believes In free trade can never consistently advocate the restriction of  immigration.   That proposition seemed  VANCOUVER, B. CM SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1902.  NO 11  Chinamen with whioh British Oolumnu.  ls at present afflicted Should also be  distributed proportionally over the  Dominion, and if we are told that this  would be a. costly undertaking1, wo'respectfully suggest that we should be  |;qulte prepared, nay, happy, to see some  of ithe surplus payments of customs  dues made by this province, and about  whioh the government of tihe province  has been writing you, devoted to the  purpose. We respectfully further suggest that the application of  The Remedy  we have Just outlined cannot be male  too soon, for if the difficulty Is slmlply  the education of the other provinces,  and Chinamen could be distributed! in  the way we suggest, then we feel) so  certain of the remedy proving effective,  that we do- not ihesltate to prophesy  that not another session of the Dominion parliament would be allowed to.go  past without the enactment of cither a  J500 poll tax, or, what would; be lnlfln-  itely more satisfactory/the enactment  of a law excluding Chinamen from the  Dominion altogether. Awaiting the favor of your reply, which, we hope will  be such as shall indicate the intention  of the government to liestow .the foregoing measure of even-handed .Justice  on the people of this -province. We  have the honor to be, sir, your o"be-  dient servants.: Signed on behalf of  the Vancouver Trades and Labor council,  ; W. 3. LAMTtlCTC, President.  T. II. CROSS, Secretary.  "Vancouver, B.C., June B, 1002.  After considerable disoussion.the re  port was adopted.  to the city and make a gratifying sue.  cess of the whole celebration. People  in our neighboring towns and up the  coast In the mines nnd logging camps  should know, and know quickly, what  they may expect by coming to "Van  couver, and' the printing committee  should 'bear this In mind and give the  greatest publicity to.the proposed programme of sports and exercises.  THE EATON STRIKE.  ^Trades unionists should' not forget  that the labor strike with the T. Eaton  departmental store is not settled. The  printers, pressmen, and bindery girls  aie not looking 'In vain for support, as  thousands of buyers haive discontinued  visiting the Eaton store. Workingmen  should not buy goods from Eaton's  stores. Buy at home. If you earn your  money In Vancouver you 3hould spend  It In'this city.  That Is true {patriotism.  IN GENERAL.  The committee to 'wait on the school  board re tees being charged to pupils,  reported that the report was a mistake In the papers, but referred to some  fourteen McGIlI students.   Discharged.  ���The waiters reported that the Rustic  restaurant has /been' placed on the fair  list, all differences having been ad-  Justed.  On motion, the proposed! new scale  of wages and shop rules and regulations  for apprenttices of the talkers and'confectioners union was endorsed by/the  council.  It was moved and carried that the  city council be requested not to set  apart any of the Cambie street  grounds for a proposed1 gymnasium.  ��� The cigarmaikei's stilted that they luul  drawn up a resolution fining any of its-  members $5, patronizing, any suit clu'J  that is not endorsed by the tailors  union.  Chris Foley on Politcs  His Views as to the Aims and Object of the Provincial Progressive Party���The Progressives at Different  Interior  Points ��� The  B. G. Socialist Party.  The Fishermen's union will hold  weekly meetings every Saturday until  the season'Is over.  at the time ito be so absurd as scaroe-  ly to require refutation, and yet there  are still men, otherwise sensible apparently, who Bay they believe it,. as If  there were, or. could be, any possible  connection between the free interchange of commodities, and the question of the choice of the human elements wlilch go to build up a state.  But, as we say, we are glad to observe  that you and your colleagues appear to  see this vital difference clearly; and all  that remains for us to do, therefore, Is  to make our promised suggestion with  a view to spurring on the education of  the people ln the east.  Our Suggestion  la a very simple one, but\,we think  would be likely In practice to prove remarkably effective. It is,, that by  means of an order-ln-councll, the gav-  triuuent should enact that Chinamen  may enter the Dominion only a/t one  port of entry, and that such port Should  fo Ottawa. We suggest, further, that  tha distribution from Ottawa of Chinamen over the Dominion should1 be allowed only in proportion to population,  each province receiving Its own quota.  We further suggest that   the   surplus  BARBERS MEET.  There was not a large attendance at  the meeting of the barbers' union on  Wednesday night. President Isaacs  was in the chair. The letter from the  executive of the Provincial Progressive  Party was laid over till next meeting.  A delegation from, the Walters and  Waitresses' Union asked the barbers  to support them In their difficulty with  the non-union concerns. They mention  the names of the fair and unfair restaurants, W. H. Johnston was granted a retiring card. The sum of Jii was  voted in favor of Omaha, Neb., to fight  the barber schools.  D. W. Stevens, president of the Progressive party at Kamloops, paid us a  call-on-Tuesday.���BrorStevensisvcry  sanguine as to.the future of the party  In the inland capital.  Among our callers this week was  Alf. Parr, of Ymlr, the., ex-secretary  of the Western Federation of Miners  there. He left for his Interior home  via Seattle and Spokane, on Tuesday.  A union has been formed with headquarters at Revelstoke, which em-  braes In Its membership bollernink-  ers - nnd - fitters'' helpers. The officers  selected are: President,. J. Thornton;  vice-president, W. Davidson; secri:  tary, Harry -Siegfried; treasurer, A.  Colrnsh; trustees, John Pugsley, M.  RognelH and T. Cousin. The union  starts off with a good membership.  JOHN PEARF.Y.  John Pearey ..Hirst saw the light of  day at the farm of iMIItonduir, Morayshire,   Scotland,   on Oct.  21,  1S42, ,and  was  educated  at  the Elgin academy.  He arrived  iu   the    county  of Bruce,  Out., in IS70, and left 'there in 1S77 for  the'Western States.  -After residing for  some little time in Iowa and Minnesota, he Joes,ted on, a farm for al,number.: of years in South Dakota, following' the' occupation  of    farming.    He  was justice of the .peace, sohool clerk  and  road  co.uniisisioner.    By  congress  passing  the  enabling    aot    admitting  South Da'vota ii.ti  the union all residents , In   the   territory   became   U.S.  citizens,   and   consequently    all    were  qualified  as electors.    Mr.  Pearey,  In  order to settle.Vany dispute that may  arise on this point had his citizen papers filed in this city and is again a  British subject.   He was an unsuccess  fui democratic-candidate for the house  ofrepresentatives InVbhat famous Kel-  ly-Pearey contest, but    out   run    his  tioket. : He has been with the B. C.  Electric railway for 10 years, and is  one of the best iknown" and popular  conductors on  the  line.    He took an  active   part  in   the  formation  of  the  Railway Employees' union, and became  Its first ,president.   Up to a short time  ago he was a prominent member of the  local  Trades  and    Labor    council,. of  which  branch he had also served as  president and treasurer.   He has done  good .service in the cause of labor In  this city.   Among the most important  things he took a hand at .was the acquiring by the city of the False Cre3k  flats, the inost valuable of all the city's  properties.    "John"   Is   a  staunch believer iu the principles of compulsory  arbitration and the union; his word is  hlsbond.-iiml liis-friendsand-acquaint  ances are legion.  The various committees having In  Charge the affairs pertaining to the  Dominion day celebration on July 1st  and 2nd, have buckled down to business, and matters ara assuming definite shape. Money ls being secured  by the subscription committee, and  upon this depends the success of the  two gala days. Two days of sports  and other attractions, and plenty of  them, will draw a great many people  COMMISSION DEMANDED.  The 'Miners' union of Nanalmo has  adopted a resolution endorsing'the action ot the Trades and Labor Council  of that city In asking the members of  parliament representing Nanalmo city,  and North and South Nanalmo, to ask  the government to nppolnt a royal  commission to enquire Into the circumstances attending the disastrous  explosion at-'Fernle mines, and also Instructed the assistant secretary, Mr..  Shenton. to wait upon, or write to, the  three members' at as early a date as  possible and urge upon them the Importance of -securing the appointment  of the commission nnd to ask their assistance ln the matter.  In his remarks before the Provincial  Progressive Party organization meeting held last week at New Denver  Chris. Foley explained the alms, intents and purposes of the new party,  says tlie Ledge of that progressive  town. And while he did not pretend  to spealk for the party, he [gave his own  views on the: leading planks, and, be.  ing president of ithe party, his expres  sions therefore may he accepted as  party doctrine. Mr. Foley set out by  saying that the party leaders fully realized the obstacles that they had to  contend with. Many (people believed  that the Progressive party was entire  ''ly made up of union laborers whose  purpose was to seek to enact leglsla  tion favorable to them regardless of  the interests of capital and the bust  ness men. This, he contended, -was a  false position to take. ;.-It is the party's  aim, he said, to abstain from any radical or revolutionary legislation, believing that tihe maintenance of peace  and harmony between capital and labor would better serve the Interests of  all. He believed It was ithe duty of the  party 'to get the government to  Enforce the Laws  in favor of the workingman as well as  the laws for the capitalist. Looking at  the question in the light that he did,  he was unable to 'understand how any  unprejudiced man Wishing to see good  government could iflnd any reasonable  objection to the platform of the party.  He spoke on the land tax plank, and  contended that all men know, or ought  to know, that the gradual abolishment  of all taxes on ithe producer should be  brought about and that land monopoly  should'be'broken up. He did not have  to go outside of this province for object lessons showing the curse of land  monopoly. .In East Kootenay vast  stretches of. the most fertile farming  land, capable of supporting a population of 40,000 ito 50,000, were held by one  or two men, who did little or nothing  to contribute to the happiness and  prosperity either of themselves or the  general public. If a reasonable 'tax  were levied upon these .millions of  acres of idle land, it would be the  means of forcing them open to settlement,7 and the fertile valleys, now unproductive, would support a vast number of families in prosperity and contentment.   On the question of  Government Ownership  of railroads, telegraphs, etc:, Mr. Foley  presented no new argument, but devoted considerable time toy showing  how the laborers of Canada and the  business,men were being kept down by  the C P. R., in reducing the wage scale  and charging excessive freight rates.  He believed If the people, through the  government, contributed to the building of railroads, by bonusing thein  with cash and land subsidies, then the  people should own and operate them.  As to the socialistic features of the  platform, 'Mr. Foley did not attempt to  excuse or qualify... He pointed to the  pubjlc_owne_rship_o_f_sj:reets1_i-oads,_etc.,  aind contended that if It were to the  Interest of all for these things to be  kepi In the hands of the government,  tt would he '"beneficial to all if public  ownership were extended to the railroads and telegraph. Mr. Foley was  opposed to strikes and the boycott as  a means of settling disputes between  employer and employee. He believed  that such matters should be settled Dy  Arbitration.    "  stores and compelling employees to buy,  therefrom. In summing up, the speaker said the laDoring man must use the  ballot to accomplish his ends. All  unions should enter into politics; discuss political issues in and out of the  lodge room. . ., ^jc.  A local branch of the Provincial Pro-,  gresslve Party was formed at Silver-  ton, B. C, on May 24, with an Initial  membership of fourteen voters, which:  will be very considerably increased  in the immediate future. The following  'are the temporary officers: President,  Percy W. Johnston; secretary, John C.  Tyrue;'" treasurer, Gerald Gardiner.    ,-;  PROGRESSIVE PARTY.  It is sometimes asiked, but surely;  by people who have neither travelled  nor have been observant of the trend  of. affairs within the empire,.'what'is  the use of a labor party, what good  could it accomplish, would It not have  the infallible effect of driving; away;  capital? Taking the last query first,  is it not the setting up of a bogey, the  existence of which has 'been disproven  again and again? If there is one country which Is typical of tlie labor party,  It" is New Zealanad. A reference to  the columns of any flnanlcal or metropolitan, paper will soon show that  capital is cheaper In New Zealand and  investments command a higher premium than in this country, and the figures compare favorably with any part  of the empire. A further reference to  tables,of statistics:such as are given  In the imperial year books and condensed .i In Whi-talcer's , Almanac, will  show that'the trade of the country is  three times that of Canada, per capita.  A     reference    to   Australia,    another)'  country popularly supposed to-be labor\  ridden, will show.exactly the same condition of affairs. As to the good it can  accomplish, It is sufficiently answered  by referring any person who knows or. '  thinks lie knows/7 to the condition of  the Antipodean colonies some ten years  ago before the progressive parties of  those colonies were in existence, and  their condition to-day. And that also  answers the first query. If these things  can be accormplished elsewhere, they  can be here, and what is more, they  will before some of the local and provincial quidnuncs have stopped rubbing  their sleepy eyes and scornfully asking  how? The facts are .easily to he verified. When critics of the Provincial  Progressive'Party will enquire into  them for, themselves, they will probably  join its ranks.���Rossland World.  The machinists' lodge a Revelstoke  held a smoking concert Saturday night  in honor of their delegate, James Webster, who has just returned from Winnipeg. After songs, speeches, etc., Mr.  Webster was called forward and presented with an address nnd a handsome clodk. Mr. Webster, who was  completely talken by surprise, replied in  a few Well chosen words.���'Revelstok*  Herald.  He was sure that It would be better  ���for all classes If nil disputes affecting  great numbers were settled amicably  nnd without a feeling of bitterness be-  lnsr aroused. When laboring men place  a plank of (his iklnd'ln their platform  he thought it showed that they are  doing their part to bring about and  maintain amicable relationship between themselves and capital. On the  questions of Oriental Immigration, woman suffrage, free transportation to  men-bers of the legislature, and the  truck act, Mr. Foley presented argument that has been accepted by nil  .parties In B. C. In discussing the latter be accused the Crow's Nest Coal  company at Fernle, of open violation  of the law, ln maintaining' company  I  NOTICE TO B. C. SOCIALISTS.  Following appears in current issue of  Citizen, andi  Country  of  Toronto:    A;  number of enquiries have been received  as  to  the  attitude  to  be  adopted  by,  members and locals towards the newly-  formed Progressive Party, and the executive committee think it advisable to  make  the  following    statement:    Any  oit tempt of any local  to officially ..endorse the platform of the Progressive  -Party would-be entirely-unooiistitution--  al, as section 14 of constitution state3  that the   British   Columbia   Socialist  Party shall not endorse or fuse with  any other party unless it has substantially the same principles.    The  Progressive Party deliberately rejected all  that was vital in ourplatl'orni; therefore, that party ls no more entitled to  special consideration at our hands than  either   the   Liberals   or  Conservatives.  The executive    recommends    nil loyal  members to stand Jinn'for socialism, to  continued  to pursue-  lhelr liropiiganda  of education    nnd    organization,  and  i wherever possible to nominate candidates pledged  to work for the collective ownership of all  the    means of  wealth production and complete abolition of-the wage system.    The executive does not presume to dictate what  should    be   the   Individual   action   of  members  In  constituencies    where no  socialist   candidates    are    nominated,  each member being then at liberty to  use his own judgment as to how best  he can advance the realization of socialist principles.    By order of exeou-  tlce committee.  ERNEST BURNS,  Secretary British Columbia' Socialist  Party. . ,j 1  XcS o.'   I    '��..?'5, -SI2?-..V-c,"j,.-.-ra>e,'5.,^^l^l..Xi)'fv,��T��lD'Q',flfal9 -il9'^,.-l,C'.(y,l?wl^.(9l(i'..-|,^A5'i3tqTa��t,5.v^!y  x^)t<*^,-:>Vxi'f .^H'lM****** !������***�����<-*******���*** f****** ***i��i**3;a  W*Sc + :��**���*���> -   * fc********* f**i|-*X-��**+***** " "-* -'"���  /#**������'���>!��� *�����*-'!��� "AK: ���!��� ���'-���9<*1*-rt****************  Vfr*   *,<���****���*:):�������� It*'** , *********** *****  ��<J - + '"-;t**1'**A(iHtr** *****������<**���****  v!oi~:--A-^*-tc!t*** + *V.K.V*** ���** '****  s.* S-.l-.t-}- <��� ft** a ******* **  ^**-**: >* + *���}���**  ���^CcilT ^   V"3-.> ���)��� ���'.������  <3jS *���.".������������  ^To* ���> ���:���  V��*".'r '���  xici'j.   ���������'������;,-  %>iX-****  xvJjJ-.-Hi.***  <*3fe***""'  ���l-^ ���!- ft -V A ' V ��t- >���+  iimtii-****  .; ;t;fr* ���<���;<*  (���V.t-1.'  i-z  ****"*$p  ***-**<S��>  *****<3��s  * ��**S��.\  ****^  ***** **** ***#>  -.-***********��&>  By HELEN }$��>  J*'=��s  ,...-,.,.,���,-���,.,. **��&>  *******-��� !������ ******>) **!-*****.>******���**��>?'  sj.m-.j-v~ TV. **.':;******;!-**.��****��� *j,i*{i*******-fr��*****egs  ro***^x��� >!-.���.'-***   *******************���*''���**������<*.*******(&?  ���flit^)��,^)iM'?>yy-y>ll,(t.> ���.'.'->.iDVn.C.iVVJV''W'^"l*\'>'^i<^'<>^')i'>^  **  ^ *****  **���>':****  RIEMENSNYDER  BLi  IO"  CHAPTKll    I.  "I   snpposo  you find it, intolerably  dull lmre, Miss Hale?" young Dr. Vnl-  ��� ter l-Yinicy nsked. u htilf-iuooking expression faintly nisw.inbio in bis touo  us ho. looked nt the beautiful girl who  far opposite bim at dinner nt Pelhnni  Pouch Cottage. Her mint at the lieml  of the table, nntl n very qniot looking  girl at the font, woro Ilio only otlier  bonnlci's in the houso���a seeluileil, but  most daintily-appointed summer homo  by tlio sea. 7 There is not. a thing  bcro, you know, except tlio sen, tlio  sky, tlie dill's, tho woods,���nothing'  at nil!   How do yon bear it?"  "It-is dull for tho child with no  peoplo bcro niul nothing going oii!"  exclaimed, with decision, Miss Mntt-  ���,.. bows, Miss Halo's mint, as slio vigorously necled n great pair.: "1 find it  dulf myself!"  ~ Miss. Matthews wns nn unusually  energetic personage,' Forney thought,  for nn invalid and a woman of lier  years, for she was ovcr seventy. His  quietly observant eyes scanned her  short, stout figure and tho fat, round  face which, to his fancy, resembled  nothing so much ns an English pug  dog. 'When sho pnrsod up her small  mouth for tho delivery of one of bor  forcible)... declamations, it wns impossible not to expect a sharp bark to  issne from , the funny littlo head.  There was somotliing of a bark, too,  in her tone,.sometimes, for ho had nl-.'  ready, iu two days' acquaintance with  ��� bor, discovered that slio was a woman  ���of opinions on all subjects iu thc uni-  ��� verse, and that sho was inclined to be  very .pugnacious  with   nny ono who  . iappened to hold a differing view on  ���nny matter wlintroever. Porhnps the  too:- prosperous circumstances of hor  'life, ho speculated,I hail rontled to increase this naturally overbearing disposition ; he surmised thnt under fav-  :   oring conditions  she  could  doubtless  "do the snobbish act"   to  perfection.  "Oli, it is not half bad hero," Flor-  ; enco Hale -responded, "though I confess I did  drend   coming' awfully.    I  ...just expected to die."  .   .She was vory lovely to  look; upon.  Her   outer womanhood:Was, in Ifor-.  '���'.��� -ney's eyes, a queenly glory; as for the  y mind, and heart  within,   he  had  set  'himself to investigate thorn with  interest, aud to discover whether or not  - they matched the fnir fnco and form.  ,  :Ho: was inclined to hold  that,  onlv  a  -���beautiful soul could  bo embodied  in  such physical loveliness.   '���"������  Ho'had known her but two dnys, but  he had heard "of hor very often in  tho  , past two ycrns. Sho was a noted belle  in Salem and Newport; quite celebrated for tho number of admirors that she  had "jilted"���though.', as ho7 never  credited gossip, he was inclined to  think'-the reports exaggerated. At  any rate, ho thought, .slio  may  have  - been justified in somo  cases���she may  ���������   have snspected some of them.'of. coveting her fortune, for sho was quite an  ".   heiress.    Ho cqnlcl.not think it. woman  with such a face a heartless  coquctl o.  . WhatWonderful shoulders slio luul.and  ���what, magnificent hair!   And what a  ':...goddess J iko.   step  when  she moved  across the room!  'I wish sho" were not rich," he hnd  '"y told'himself after an hour's acquaint-.  : ance with her, 'for as society is  constituted  it   this ..present stage of our  y civilization, anion must almost necessarily hate to go courting a rich  girl.  ��� And yot, I wonder if this hesitation  is not, after all, quite as unworthy as  the niorconarinoes which he fears will  be "attributed to him. But hciglio!  Whither am I drifting?" he had suddenly 'checked himself.   "I am not in  ^y_loye��� wil^jm^yet^^Ani^o^otpro-  poso to become another victim added"  to her list of conqnored and slain. I  do mean to know her���but I shall  hold myself in chock. A child (or  mun) who has boon burned once docs  aot readily play with iiro. "  "Yon expected to 'die' horo?" he  repeated iu answer to her remark.  "From lack of excitement, crowds,  noise, and that kind of thing?"  "Um in," sho said, nodding as she  lifted a grupo to her lips.  "And in what wny havo you been  ao agreeably disappointed?" lm questioned with his faintly ironical smile.  "Did yciu discover that linppinnss is,  after nil, to bo found outside of worldly vanities? Or is it in your sclf-snc-  jrlflcu for yonr aunt that you find your  content? Vou camo hero sololy for  Wie Kiiku of her health?. In these dnys,  ���wie dries not, somehow, look for such  devotion from nieces, daughters, and  to forth. Tho old order of things is  rcvcrw.il, you know, and the older  peoplo .''fluid buck to give placo to tho  j-onng. Your caso is uniquo, Miss  Halo."  "'Well," she said frankly, "I conld  riot have gono anywhere without Aunt  Louise, you know. I had no one else  to go with. And now I am, after all,  rather glad we came here."      '''������'  She spoko quite truthfully; despite  4ho utter quiot and solitudo of Pel-  5iam Beach, eho felt that no gayotics  or liar liarlior or Newport count nave  been so very interesting to her ns this  sojourn in a lonely follngo with I)r.  Walter ITorney. Hero was a ninn, at  lust, whom sho would not hesitate to  marry���whom, indwl, she quito in-  tondod to marry. Slio had heard" of  him and of is fniiiilv nil hor life,  through thoir mutual Boston acquaintances, and sho knew thnt ho hnd nil  thc. qualifications which sho demanded  in a suilor. His fortuno was equal to,  or greater thnn, hor own: his family  tree was long nnd distinguished; ho  wns strikingly good looking, had n  strong nnd impressive presence and  wns, in short, fascinating; was also  considered unusually clover, and was  becoming rather celebrated in his profession ; ho wiis a good man, too, and  that was really an important point.  All thc nien thought, him splendidly  "square" and chivalrous. What more  could sho want? Sho fully meant to  accept him when he offered himself���  they all did. True, he was rather  cold and reserved in his manner���at  times even a trifle awe-inspiring, and  not liko tho mon sho was accustomed  to���but surely ho would presently  thaw in tho sunshine of hor charms.  "Of course Florcnco could not havo  gone to any summer resort���any summer resort ��� uncliaperoiied!" Miss  Matthews remarked in explanation of  hor niece's words. "And as sho had  no ono but mo to chaperon'-her, - she  had to como whore I camo."  Forney's swift glance swept, the face  of tho quiot girl who sat at. tho foot  of tho table, abstractedly breaking  some almonds. She hnd como to Pol-  ham Beach "unchaporoncd," and he  winced under Miss Matthews'rudeness���ns the girl, however, did not  appear to do. Sho scorned scarcely  fo hnvo heard the remark and certainly did not hood it.  Sho was small and slight, and looked rather ethereal in -hergown of thin  white muslin. Tho only color about  her wns her brown hair coiled ii:  rather too heavy braids about hor  head. Her complexion was more.olive  than fair, but Forney bad 'observed,  that she had a way of blushing dooiily  on occasions. Sho scorned to be a dull  littlo thing. In the two days during  winch he had sat at; tho table, with  hor, ho hadiSoarcoly-learned the souiul7  of her voico or discovered tho color  of her constantly downcast oyos. To,  be sure, ho had .been rather absorbed  in looking at some one else: but still  she was undoubtedly dull. His ciuick  glonco iu her direct ion at.'this moment  gave him the impression that sho '-was  "mooning," that, sho was so. engrossed in thoughts of hor 'own ns to bo  almost oblivious of tho people about.  hor..-.  Ho turned again to Miss Halo. Sho,  too, seemed not. at nil disturbed by  hor aunt's want .of courtesy. Ho had  once or twico thought, hor manner to  silent littlo -Miss Rankin somewhat  unnecessarily formal. Miss Rankin  was evidently from a different social  world, of courso���tho simplicity nnd  iiioxpensiveness of hor wav of dressing, no less than hor vory retiring  maimers, indicated that; but he hoped  Miss Hale did not share hor aunt's  evident snobbishness.  "So, Miss Hale, you mean to "disclaim my praise of your unselfishness?" ho asked. "Thon you add tho  virtue of honesty to your gonorous  self-sacrifice. You are quito right in  denying that you wero wholly disinterested in your aunt's cause, .fori  am inclined to hold that mortals are  not quite capable of absolute altruism."  ���'Oh!''  .Th^LJoWu _Jjrcotjilessy   exclamation  camo from tliiTfoot df~tho tabic and  drew tho attention of all of thorn upon  Miss Rankin. Hor eyes woro fixed  with a troubled look upon Forney,  and a sensitive flush had como- to hor  face.  "Do you really moan it?"  "Mean what?" ho nskod, puzzled  by a certain intensity in hor expression, for which ho snw no occasion.  "That mankind is not quite capabloof  absolute unselfishness? Yes. I think  I mean it." *  "I nm afrnid it is truo," sho said,  sadly, and bout hor oyos ngniii' upon  hor pinto; but ho saw .that hor lips  were quivering.  "Of courso it is truo," affirmed  Miss Hnlo.   'L know I'm selfish.' "  ''My futlior used to sny," asserted  Miss Matthews, "that young peoplo  in his dny were a great deal moro unselfish and considornto towards tlieir  elders than thoy nro in modern times.  My father said that in his father's  nrosonco ho never spoke without first  being spokou to���never.  Miss Matthwes wns very much  given, to airing tho infalliblo opinions of "My Fnthor," and Forney had  already mentally christened tho old  goutlomau "Sir Oracle."  "Do you go in for tho modern fad?"  ho askod Miss Hale. "Associated  charities, college settlement, and all  that?"  "No," sho said, drearily, ' "I have  not time.    Such things bore mo so!"  "To what great lifo work do you  devote your timo, thon I Shining in  socioy?" .  "I don't know about the shining.  But now, really, tho girls that think  thoy aro doing such great things in  thoir charities���I do not beliovo they  do euro for thoso poor poocle a bit.  It i.s all a nose I believe thoy think  it is picturesque to go slumming."  "It does them good, however," he  said, gravely, "though I confess it is  awfully hnrd on tho poor.',!  Florcnco smiled nnd Miss Mntthows  laughed out rather noisily.  "My Father always said that nothing wns so bnd for tho poor ns promiscuous charity."  "Wns ho a Political Economist?"  Forney asked, without smiling  "Ho was a lawyer. Ho practiced  nt tho bar of Massachusetts for fifty  years, and in all that, timo ho  novor  once ���"  : "Do you remember, Anut Loniso,"  Florcnco gently interrupted, ovidontly  foreclosing a family history, "whether  papa said ho would bo horo this Sunday or next?"  "Why. Florence, I am snro yon  know ho, said next Sunday; but ho  novcr does keep his word about such  things���he is so busy. Now, My  Father nevor broke a promise of that  kind. Ho was exceedingly careful  about malting a promise���but. when  onco he had given' his word-���''  "In what way," lazily askod Flor-  enco. looking at Foruoy, "do you  think charitablo work is so awfully  good for tho girls who go in for it?  I'm sure I don't see What good it  does them."  "Thoso of tho upper crust of society, " ho answered thoughtfully,  "lack rcortain experiences of lifo  necessary to making them absolutely  woll bred. I often think that tho bost  bred peoplo are not at all those of the  extromo 'inner circles.' Theso need  tho broadening oxporieneo of rubbing  against othor classes than thoir own.  That largo-ininded sympathy that culture which has learned to seo beyond  class distinction, can como only by  real contact with other classes than  one's own. Thoso of tho inner circles  novor have, a chance of getting this  education. One can hardly blame  them, thon, for somotimes being  somewhat narrow in thoir sympathies.  Tho slumming now so fashionable is  going to bo educative. I think, so far  as tho philanthropists are concornod."  Florence listenod with rathor forced  attention. -"Really," sho said with  a sigh, "you tnke things awfully seriously, don't you? Now do yon kuow  I never bother about .things; I think  I have a much better time than if I  did."  Something led him to turn his bond,  nnd ho found Miss Rankin's eyes  fixed upoii him with an earnestness  that surprised him. But Miss Matt-  howB claimed his attention.  "Do you know." she said, "I really  suspect you, Dr. Forney, of .being a  little like Phillips Brooks in one  way."      ���...,,;  "I cannot possibly deservo the compliment.   In what way is it?"  "Well, your lack of sympathy in  some things. Mr. Brooks, you.know,  was really a verv unsympathetic  man." ...  "I nover thought so,'' Fornoy ventured to object.  "Oh, yos, indeed 1 Very! Whon I  lived in Boston, beforo Florenco's  mother died, I used to have a pow in  Trinity; but.' I gave it up, boennso  really when Mr. Brooks' preaching  drew such : crowds nnd crowds of  strangers, Trinity Church did not and  could not seem liko homo to mo any  longer. Fancy never being ablo to  glance about you iu church without  seeing on nil sides ofyou strangers  whom nobody knew, and whoni you  never met anywhere���why, it was perfectly uncomfortable nnd forlorn! I  told Mr. Brooks about it ono dny, and  I. said: 'Really, Mr.'Brooks, it do-  tracts from tho spirit of worship not  to fool at homo in ono's dear old  church, and somotimes I am tempted  to leavo and go to Emnnuol.' 'Why  don't you?' ho asked mo brusquely.  Fancy! Such a snub! Ho was really  .very^unsympathetic 1 And then he  was so low church"!-\Viiy7~hlTTfsed  to wear his eyeglasses hanging outside  his surplice!"..  Forney's face during this recital  gathered an expression of depression.  "Yes," Florence responded, "Mr.  Brooks' church grow quito common  when ho became so popnlar. For my  part, I think the rabble ought not to  bo admitted where nice poople go."  . Instinctively ho ngain glanced from  hor to Miss Rankin. But tho girl  did not appear to bo listening. Sho  noithnr looked at him nor spoke  "What an insipid, silent crenturo  sho i.s!" ha said to himself with an  irritability that prnliaps hod bohio  other cause than Miss Rankin's want  of animation..  "Aro yon ready, Aunt Loniso?"  Florcnco nskod, slightly bonding to  rise.  "Shall wo havo Hint sail on tho bny  this evening?" Fornoy inquired of  bor, as thoy strolled together to tho  piazza upon which the dining room  'opened.'  CHAPTER   II.  ' "Five lottors for Miss Hnlo, "counted Forney as ho doled out tho mail in  the parlor one stormy ovohing during  which tho household ' was' compelled  to stay indoors. "Threo for Miss  Matthews, two papers and Harpor's.  Ono for Miss Rankin���whero is she?"  (To be Continued.}  In Malta, the average rate of railway travelling is from 3'/4 to 5  miles an hour.  Fowls are supposed to havo been  first domesticated in China 1400 B.C.  The forage bill of the British Army  in times of peace is about ��639,000  a year.  Bank of England notes cost a halfpenny apiece to produce.  ' Tho stage at Olympia, Loudon,  450 feet long and 120 feet deep, is  the largest in the world.  Ireland sends England G.4.0 millions  of eggs a year. c  Is Too Well Known to Hosts of Nerve-Exhaustod Hon and Women���The Fatal Error  of Using Opiates.  GUHED BY USaWG BR. CHASE'S KERVE FOOD.  ment   ami   thoughts   flashing beforo  hose nerves nro wuak and exhausted..  To lie awake night after night, the brain on fire with nervous excite  the mind in never-ending variety, is the common experience of persons w  During such nights nervo force is consumed at a tremendous rate.  Instead of being restored and reinvigorivtcd for another day's wear a  cd and exhausted and the mind is unbalanced by this terrible wnsto of e  idly burning out. ���  It is in this despairing condition that many men and women attempt to   drug   and deaden the nerves by  the uso of opiates.   This is n fatal step which hastens ncrvu decay.  Surely it is wiser to build iip and completely restore tbo nerves by usi  nioiit which gets right down to tho foundation of thc difficulty and eficc  iho wasted nervo colls. '   ''   *���- ���  .ind tear the body is further weaken-  energyj  which tlio lump of life is rnp-  ing Ilr. Chase's Nervo Food,:a treaty  cts permanent results by ''revitalizing  Sleeplessness is only one of tho many distressing symptoms whicli  fllmse's Nerve Food. It is a positivo euro for weakness of nerves and  because thoy almost invariably arise from exhausted nerves.   .10' ������'-  ��r Ediunvson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  cut.  bod  cts. a b  ircly disappear With the use of Dr.  y, and is specific for woman's ills  ox, 0 boxes for S2.50, at all dealers  ipofruuU/ 'asnds 'leu/ t/jrus <w-p~uJ: m^w.  QkMs "fa/fun?/ f^ras a/nrdf yjute- /li&lhni, deas it ���  mil, -M^ fljd*/&eff<&. fS*A*JL*, ff^dyr,  su<no JLawe/ -h>  do  06 tv   <&&& frr rAj^m/  '44/.  yjjfius fUfftm/ foaynMJasJusn^io?  The gold guns belonging to the  (laekwnr of ISnroda have only been  used once. That ivus for the King  when, as Prince of Wales, ho visited  India.  Oholeru and nil snnimor complaints nro so  quick in thoir action that tho cold hand of  aoiith is upon tho victims boforo they nro uware  thut danger is noar. If attacked, do not dolay  ingotting the proper medicino. Try a doso of  Dr. J. D. Kollogff's Dysontory Cordial, and vou  will get immodinto :"oliof. It acts with wonaor-  ful rapidity, und never fails to eli'oct a euro..  Kites for observing;.''tlie weather'.  have": been-sent up 14,000 feet. A  team of five kites was used, and  theii;) weight, '-.'.'niid'that ofthe wire  holding them was .1.3 "*-.':"-  Mmard's Lmimsiit Cnrss DiphtliDria.  The largest--oyster ever found on  British shores was 'dredged up oil  Christcluirch Head7. It .weighed 3.1.'/a  lbs., and measured'- seven inches  across. ::  " ANTHONY TROLLOPE.  MlHcrlcn    nnd . IrrltniloiiH    Incident  (pon  111k Start Iu Life.  Anthony"Trollopc's.start In life was  .unpromising. As he knew, no lnn-  gunges. ancient or modern, - lie became  classical usher at a school In Brussels,  with the promise of a commission In  the Austrian nrmy. Then he wns suddenly transferred to n clerkship In the  London iiostollict.'. Ho was disquiilllied  for the now position by general Ignorance and special Incapacity for the  simplest arithmetic A vague threat  that he must pass nn examination.was  forgotten before it was put Into execution, nnd Trollopc characteristically  takes occasion to denounce the system  of competitive examination by which  he would have been excluded. Meanwhile ho wns turned loose In London  and attempted to live like n gentleman  on ��00 a yeur. The results aro Indicated by a couple of anecdotes.  A money lender once advanced blm  M, for which, first and last, ho paid  COO. This person, he says, became so  inuch attached to blm its to pay a dally  Tisit~fd_fils"onielTn"nd=Sh^^  punctual. "These visits were very terrible nnd can hardly have been of service to me in the olllce" This mild remark applies also to the visits from the  mother of a young womnn In tho country who had fallen in love with him  nnd to whom be "lacked the pluck to  give a decided negative." Tbe mother  used to nppoar with a basket on her  I'.rni nnd mi Immense bonnet upon her  lii'iid mid Inquire In n loud voice before nil bis companions, "Anthony  Trollopc, when are you going to marry  my daughter?" . y  No wonder that be was miserable.  He wns hopelessly In debt and often  iinnble to pity for n dinner. He hated  his work, he snys, nnd he hutcd his  Idleness: he quarreled with his superiors, who thought him hopelessly In-  enpiiblc nnd felt that ho was sinking  "to the lowest pits." At Inst ho heard  of n plnce lu the Irish postolllco which  everybody despised und was successful  on applying for It. because his musters  were glnd.to get rid of hlni. At tho  siime time they informed his now superior that lie would probably hnve to be  dismissed on  the llrst opportunity.-  A Director.  "They tell me that .Jim'Muggins Is  one of the director;! in a big city corporation now," said the grocer.  "Yes. 1 scon lilm las' time I was  down to town," snld Mr. Meddergrnss.  "He directs tbe envelopes fer tbo firm."  , "THE" ROUTE TO  Australasia  And ^e Orient  CANADA'S SCENIC ROUTE  Travel by the C. P. 11. and bo assured of SOLID. COMFOHT.  First-class C. P. R. Sleepers  on all through trains.  Through Tourist Sleepers������ the best.  Tourist'.Iiatcs .quoted 'to all points  East, West, South,  The Old Country,  The Orient,  The Antipodes.  Those desiring information in regard to any part of the world reached by the C. 'P. R. or its connections  are requested to apply to any- 0. r.  It. representative or to  c. e. Mcpherson  Gen. Pas. Agt.','.Winnipeg:  In.-,Germany; :���'savings-bank ������ qlllcitils  visit workmen's homes on pay-day  to collect their savings for banking.  ; Kriiiip  and  ISancn.  "The old lndy,":Herr Krupp's mother, innnnged tbe small business 'affairs  while Alfred stepped into_ the shop,  rolled up his sleeves, worked all dny  witli his '.triiis and then, until midnight  with his brain. They lfvcd in a.small  cottage which Is still standing In the  factory and which ho did not exchange  for n better homo until long nfter his  marriage..' I now quote Mr. Krupp's  own words uttered on the twenty-Iil'th  anniversary of the founding of the factory: .  ���"I<Y6nFni.v=fotil'tconth=year^I=hnd=thO'-  cure of a family father during the day,,  added to hnrd work at .the factory, and  nt night had to study bow to overcome  the dilliculties In the wuy. During this  period I lived on potatoes, broad and  coffee and scant portions of meat and  tolled until lute In the night. For twenty-live yenrs I struggled thus until conditions grew a little easier. My last  I'uiiiuinbrhiic.e of that period Is the  growing danger of totnl ruin nnd my  endurance,'' suffering and hnrd labor  to "avert the c'lilniiilty, nnd I say nil  this for'Mic'encouragement of young  men who have nothing, nre nothing  und wnnt to get something and bo  somebody."  In IS'.V2 the factory gave employment  lo only ten men. At the Miile of Mr.  Krupp's dentil over 40,000 men, were  employed In mill uboiit Essen, In tbe  factory niul the adjoining mines.  A Mllltniy Si-crat.  War correspondent���"I should liko  to thlcgraph home Mint the com;  mantling general is nn idiot."  Censoiv-"I regret to inform you  Hint we enn permit the transmission  uf no military secrets."  Iti'lorl CtntrlciMift. '  "Hnlr's getting n bit gray, sir." re-  ninrlii'il the biii'lier ns the next victim'  settled buck In the chair.-  "No wonder," rujoliiod the N. V.  ".lust think bow long I have been waiting."       o  A bale of good cotton is now  worth ��12, against t'i a few years  ngo; while'cotton-seed, once thrown  away, now brings nearly. ��12-iv-balu.  There never was, nnd never will be^ a  universal panacea, in ono remedy, for all ilia  to which flesh is heir���the very nuturo of  many curatives being such that were the  gcrins of other and differently seated disomies rooted in tho eyslem of tlio patient���  what would relievo ono ill in turn would aggravate tho other. VVa have, however, in  Quinine Wino, whoE obtainable in a sound,  unadulterated state, a remedy for mnny and  grievous H.3. By its gradual and judicious  uso tho frailest systems aro led into convu-  lescenco and strength by tho Influence which  Quinine exerU un naturo's own: restoratives.  It relieves the drooping spirits cf those with  who'll a chronio etato of morbid despondency and lack of intoreai in lifo is a discuso,  and, by tranquilizing vbo nerves, disposes to  sound and refreshing sloop���imparts vigor  to the nctlon of tho blood, which, being  stimulated, courses throughout tbe veins,  strengthening tho healthy animal functions  of tho system, .thereby making activity a  necessary result, strengthening tho frame,  nnd giving lifo to tlio digestive organs, which  nulurnlly demp.net increased substance���result, improved appctito. Northrop & Lyman,  of Toronto havo given tb tho public then:  superior Quinino Wine at tho usual rate, and,  gnuged by the opinion of sciontists, this  wino approaches nearest perfection of any in  tlio miirkct.   Mi ���'������->fi ���.mi il. -  The' lakes on the Mangishlabc Peninsula.in the Caspian Sen are sweet-  siiielling.7 owing"'.;��� to: the presence of  a violet-scented seaweed.'.7-  No fiimily living in a bilious country should  bo without l'nrmoloo's VoKotnblo I'ills. Alow  dosos tukou now ami tbuti will keen tho liver  nctivo. clc.iii50 tho stomuch nud bowels from ull  bilious mnttor untl provont Ayuo, -Mr. .1. 1..  l'rico, Sliouls,Tilitrlin Co.,Ind., writes: "I^lmvo.  tried n box of Punnolco's Pills nnd find thorn  tlio bost niodiciuo for fovor und uguolhuve  evor usod."  Minard's Liniment Cnres DmlMa.  The eyeball.... is white because its  blood-vessels are too small to, admit fl  of the red corpuscles of the blood (1  passing through them.  Tlie Ctrl  Wlio  Grett-  Trettlcr.  M:v C'iii'.i'Ii'S Vi'liympor, the well  known', engraver mid animal painter,  told the following -anecdote some years  ago: "I dined nt Sir. So-and-so's at  .lIlpli��jiteslasLnlsht.-and'.ns:a.'marlt of  honor his eldest daughter was assign- ���  ed to me to lake down to dinner. She's  a. bright girl, and I got along very nicely'with her nnd Lndy Bletherlngton on  the other side until thc ladles were on  tho eve of retiring ��� to the drawing  room. I was talking about the beautiful scenery nonr the bouse, the views  from the windows, the fine nlr, when  Miss ��� suddenly snld, 'I think I got  prettier every day. don't you?'  .     .  "What could she "mean? I did notJ  dare to 'answer'bur,' so I said: 'I beg  your pni'don. Whnt did you say?'  '"'I snid 1 think 1 get prettier every  dny.'  There wns no mistaking hor words,  so I answered, 'Yes. Indeed, you get  prettier, nud no wonder In such fresh  air and'��� .lust Mien sho caught her  mother's eye, and, with the other ladles, she loft tlio room, As she went  out she looked over her shoulder with  such a withering scorn in her eyes that  I knew 1 had put niy foot In It somehow. Then It Unshed upon me.tbat I  hnd misunderstood her. She hnd dropped nn 'li.' What she bad snld wns not  a silly compliment to herself.:, Tbe sentence really was, T think Higbgate  prettier every dny.'"  ��� tevcii So.'-;  Little Elmer-Pupa, what Is it that i  iniikps n stjili'siiinn great?  ���Professor llroiiillicnd- Heath, my soil.  ��� Harper's Bazar. \|  1 EAELGEEY'S REFORM  COUNTESS    OF    MINJO'S    BROTHER  TELLS OF THE HOTEL TRUST.  cform lu Drinking liars���Method* by  Which He Hopes lb Chungo brinkiiit:  Hubba or ihe Enslltih Jliissrs���I'rofltK  for CItIo Work*���Miliiuzor* of Hum  Must Give lloiulu to Conduct Careful  IllMillras.  Earl Groy^brother of Her Excellency the Countess of Miuto, spoke at  St. James' Schoolhoute, Toronto, on  a recent Saturday, and unfoltlctl the  plans and hopes of thu public houso  trusts in England, and their success  us far as they have gone,  Lord Grey,.; who is a lr.itldle-iiged  man, with little of nature's protector on his head, a strong, sensible,  business man's face, and n culm, pcr-  suasivo voice, was introduced by the  Bishop of Toronto, anil told of the  movement    from  ils origin. The  scheme of thc public house trust, was  adopted because neither the House ol  Commons nor the Lords would accept tho Gothenburg system. Mr.  Chamberlain tried it in 1S77 and the  llishop of Chester in 1SD4. One your  surplus goes for administration are  a picked body of men. They aimed  to have on it representatives of the  gentlemen class, the business men,  the sporting men, and the labor unions. Sir Edward Grey, one of the  leaders of English politics, and the  president of :a trades union nre ain-  on;- the trustees of .the \9rtl1um! 0.--  lun-J trust.'..' -V,  Among tho public works for wl.uh  the surplus could be used His Lo.'tf.-  ship mentioned libraries. bllVn d  rooms, oowiing l.uviis, .hospitals. lie  told of several towns whore the trust  plan had been tried, nnd spoke ot  its advantages. In Newcnstle-nn-  Tync there was one section of 11..-  1100 people thnt hnd but .chin license  until last October, and that was  right'in1 front of the��� Armstrong Gun  Works, the men going in and"drinking their glass of gin beforo starting  work in the morning���a poisonous  foundation fur a day's work, lie culled it. Now tho public house trust  hnd a license, nnd there would be a  cup of coffee or a sandwich or a  bowl of soup in pl-.cc of tho .mil;.' of  leer. Several of the Scutch mine-  owners hud assisted tbeir men fo  buy out existing licenses, with gocl  results. Tho hideous ntlverl ist'inon'.s  of the average bar were replaced b.v  wholesome,pictures, an.I Ihere were  bowling greens at n distance . from  thn bar. The billiard rooms, too,  were in a distinct part, of the building.  lie wns asked if he did not think  Ci'ovcrmnint own nhip would be a  better plan, nnd said it wns iiunrnct-  irnblc in England. The trade wns too  stiong. One parly was lioiior-logged;  the other wiiter-bouncl.  In the audience were Dr. J. .1. McLaren, President of the nonunion Alliance, and tiio Premier of Ontario,  Hon. G. W. Itoss.  DR. ROBT. BELL, F.R.S.  SKETCH OF MEMBER OF GEOLOGICAL  V      SURVEY OF CANADA.  METEOR III.  "KAItl. GKF.Y.  later the Bishop organized the People's Refreshment Association, which  was the nucleus of the public house  trust. Now there wore 20 of them,  and Lord Grey expressed the hope  to have one in every county in ICng-  lnnd. No complaints had been heard,  and the magistrates spoke well of  them.  The two main ideas of tho trust  aro. His Lordship explained, the abolition of thc element of private gain  and freedom from tho control of the  brewers. These are, in his view, the  two chief evils of the trafllc. Because  of the Iirst lt is to thc interest of  tho publican to make drunkards of  the community in which he keeps.  The second is responsible for the selling of bad liquor. The system which  goes under tho name of "tied houses"  is unknown here. Brewers get control  of ns mnny inns as they are able,  and then confine, these inns to selling  lic|iiors made only at their breweries.  This restricts the choice of the customer as to what liquor he .shall  drink, and docs not tend to secure  the bust in the market.  In tho public house trust     houses  the first evil  is eombatted     by     the  employment of a paid manager, who  hns no interest in increasing the sale  of intoxicants.    On the contrary,   he  bus an interest in increasing the sale  of non-intoxicants.   He  receives       a  fixed salary, and besides that a percentage on the sales of non-alcoiiol-  ics.   In reply to a question at.      the  close of his talk, Earl Grey admitted  that the greatest difficulty was      to  obtain proper managers, lie'thought,  , however, that they hnd provided safely against corruption.   Every      man  who    was    appointed manager must  put up security, nnd in case of maladministration this security was   retained.   The brewers,  too.  who were  those     likely  to try bribery,      were  warned that if they were caught   offering a manager a commission     on  the salo of their brands they woiild  bo struck straight off the order list.  They would eventually have 'a highly-paid class of civil servants;      .    '  'Phc Earl described thc steps taken  to     form a public houso trust.       A  private conference  was held.     First  a resolution was passed to form the  trust; then a committee formed     10  secure a board of directors. To these  directors would fall the task of    so-  -ciii'ing-a-suitablo-mniiiigcr���Dbluining-  the license,  building the public house  or remodeling the old one, und- looking generally after its management.  Their object was to  improve      upon  the privately-owned public bouse, and  therefore,  unless they bought  oiit a  license, they preferred to build    llieir  own house, especially as the building  designed     for  the  ordinary      public  house was not best adapted for their  purpose.   Thc     capital     wns usually  subscribed  by  those promoting   it���  thiit was a comparatively easy mnt-  tci���nnd 5  per cent,  dividend      wns  pnld upon it.   This was a first charge  on the net revenue. The rest,    after  11 certain per cent, wus set   aside ns  reserve,  wont into  the hands of trustees, who expended it for the benellt  of  the  community���tho  only  restriction being tlint. none of it wns to go  to reduce tho rntes.  His Lordship was asked to justify  this exception, nnd snld Mint in Norway nnd Sweden a natural desire to  lighten tho rates had caused a great  deal of excessive drinking on the  part of patriotic citizens.  In .financing! Enrl Grey expressed  the view that debentures would be n  bettor .form than shares. In timo the  reserve'fund would equnl tho capital  invested, nnd it wns then the object  of the trust to buy out the shareholders, to have the house cv. rlenr  asset, and to set aside thn whole income for public-improvements. ln  that case it would bo found easier to  pny oil debentures thnn to buy out  ���tockholders.  The trustees into whose bunds the  German Kniperor's New Schooner-Yacht  Launched by Miss Ilnnscvelr.  In a drizzling rnin, and in the presence of a brilliant, assemblage, amidst cheering nr.d ihe roaring of cun-  11011, the tiermnn Emperor's new  ?chooncr-yncht Meteor wns launched  from Shooter's Islnnd, N.Y., on l'eb.  25. President Koosovoll, Sirs. Koosc-  vclt,   Prince  Henry,   and  the    distin-  Has Had 43 Yean or Contlnuuua Field  Work in llrltUli North America-How  He Contrives lo Keep His Heiillh In  His Trying occupation���A Man Up to  All Sorts of Expedient! in Kmersencirit.  An interesting ��kctch of Dr. Robt.  Dell, F.H.S., of the Geological Survey of Canada, appeared recently  in Forest and Stream, written by  Charles Hallock, M.G.S. Mr. JIul-  lock 'mentions that hi) had known  Dr. Bell for thirty years, and that,  at the time of writing, in the spring  of 1001, the Canadian scientist was'  starting out on his 43r'd year of  continuous field work in'. British  North America, his -destination being the Grent Slave Lake iu the  Mackenzie lliver bnsin, N.W.T., Int.  JO degreei, of which he wns to make  a topographical mid neologieul survey. Mr. JTallock tolls briefly  how  Dr. Dell    had iiianiigccl to    re-  ��5*^��-  KAISKll'S >KW YACHT. MKTKOII 111.  guish.d parly accompanying them,  were cnthusinsiieally cheered on arriving at the platform built just  back of the bow of the. Meteor. Without delay, nfter greetings had been  exchanged, Miss Roosevelt stepped  forward, and taking hold of a silver-covered bottle containing " .German champagne, broke it on the side  of the vessel, saying:  "In thc nunc of the Gorman Emperor,.1 chriMtcn thco Meteor."  Immediately she seized a silver nxe  and severed the rope which released  the weights holding the Meteor. 'I'he  vessel went gracefully into llie water.  The Prince handed a bouquet, to Miss  Roosevelt, and then, raising his hat,  in 11 few words acknowledged the  cheering of those on the main platform.  Familiar Name*.  "Who represents the defendant in  this rase?" queried Justice Ilall of  Chicago after he hud announced  that the case of tho People against  Aird had been reached on the docket, says The Chicago Rccord-Uenilil.  "I do," replied Stephen A. Douglas,  stepping before  the bar.  "And the prosecution will be handled by?"  "Robert E. Lee."  "I'm more than glad to meet you,  gentlemen," declared Justice Hall  warmly. "Your names are quite familiar to mc."  The spectators in the court looked  amazed as they listened to the 'conversation at the bur. "I t'ot tbcm  was both dead," remarked a small  boy.  Lee, a distnnt relative of the (Jon-  fcdcrato-gcncrnl,���is-city���prosecutor  tit. thc Harrison street police court,  nnd Attorney Douglas, son of the  "Little Giant," represented the defendant in"u larceny ease.  Fifty Yeur* a Methodist Minister.  Rev. John Wakefield, D.D., Paris.  Ont., 50 years a Methodist Minister;  banqueted by the Paris congregation  Feb. 18, 1002.  rnstiil Ostein ���till  CTnrlcrn.  The comparatively modern origin  of the present postal system not only in Great Britain. b"t nil over  the world, is shown by tho fact that  King Edward is the first British  Monarch whoso accession hns made  the issue of freshly designed postage  stamps neccssarv.  lilt. RllllKIlT BULL, F.R.S. ���  tain so long his unusual health and  vigor. "No matter how tired 1  am," he quotes Dr. Hull ns  saying, or writing, "L sec that I  nlwnys have a comfortable and dry  bed of brush or some substitute  overy night. 1 always dry my  clothes or change to dry ones, if I  enn have a change. 1 do not go  without more meals Mian I can  help." He hns always followed  the simplest methods in his our-of-  door life, carrying no impediments  in the shape of camp furniture, his  habit being to go light and live  oil the country. Where fish or  game was not to be had he has  subsisted on Iho plain common  food of tho voyageur, and taken  no alcoholic drinks. He is up to  all sorts of expedinienis in emergencies, and docs not believe in "ncci-  djiits" and misadventures, and has  nover.had any, because he knows  how to avoid them. . "Old campaigners of tliis ilk," snys the writer, "never think of exploiting tlieir.  sufferings and hairbreadth escapes as  evidences of heroism worthy of plaudit. On the contrary, tliey would  be mortified to admit them. These  recitals might impress the home  members of travel clubs, but to my  own mind, to glory in what one has  suffered through inexperience or  awkwardness would seem to be about  as sensible as to boast how ninny  rod tips a man had broken in a  season on a salmon stream, as evidence of prowess in handling big  fish."  In 1857, at thc age of fifteen, Dr.  Bell began his scientific career by  becoming connected with the Geological Survey under the late  Sir XV. E. Logan, and served for  three years as assistant to thc  principal members of thc staff. Sinco  1860 ho has served continuously as  head of parties in tho same work.  It would take more space than is at  our disposal to enumerate thc surveys which Dr. Boll has to his credit in the department in practically every part of the great nortIi7  land. Nor have his services to  science been rendered exclusively as  a surveyor. Dr. Bell was on all the  steamship expeditions sent out b.v  the Canadian Government to Hudson Strait and Bay. In addition to  his duties as geological nnd naturalist, he was medical officer on the  Neptune and Alert expeditions, but  on the Diana expedition of 3S07 he  wns obliged to leave the ship  order to make his surveys by means  of a yacht nnd boat, so that it became necessary to take out nnother  medical man.  . At the close of his field operations  in 1880 he sailed by the Hudson  _Bay_Compnny_'s-bnrc|Uo-Oce;u!-Ny!iiph  from York Factory, on the west  side of tiie bay, to London. and  had a long and very stormy vov-  ago. He has passed throiieh Hudson Strait nine different times, and  having studied the nnvigabiliiy of  these waiters, is considered 1111 authority on this subject.  On account of the length of time  ho has devoted to the work, together'with the fact that the expenses were defrayed by the Government, rind with a great capacity  for physical endurance, Dr. I'.ell hns  been enabled to accomplish a  greater amount of geographical nnd  geological work thnn nny other  mnn in America, or probably in nny  other country. As most of this  work was in heretofore unl-no'.vn legions, without many iPstiiu'tive  names, he has been obliged to give  a vast number "of such names ns a  necessity for the sake uf identification and description. Mr. Georgo  Johnson, the official Dominion statistician, who has paid great attention to this matter, calls him  the principal place-name father of  Canada.    '   ���'        '  More of tlie above work was done  by canoes with Indian and half-breed  voyageui's than b.v any oilier method, but the coasts of Hudson  Bay. Lakes Superior, Winnipeg nnd  Manitoba" wero explored by menus  of boats. His work on the prairies and plains wns all done beforo  treaties had been made with the Indians, before thoro were any mounted police, nnd before the international boundary line was run���when  n/j.se-stenling was considered a virtue and bullalo were 'abundant. Ui>-  der these circumstances he hail many  very exciting experiences and adventures. ���  Any part of his.time which was  not required for actual oHicial  work he utilized to study and gra-  dualo ns a bachelor of sciuiv.-e, a  doctor of medicine and master in  surgery, i0 study practical chemistry 1 n lei- Loid Playfair and others  in" the old io ntry, to tia.ol in  Enrol e in dilleient yiu s. uud to  become-a professor for,,live sessions  in ('Hem's University, whi h. 1011-  I'ernd upon him the deg.c' of L1..D.  "'��� '������ a fellow of iiitiny i|t|i��� necl societies, among them the Royal Society of London,'wliich is ihe highest disu'ii"! Ion for scientists in the  liritish Empire.      .;  While makiii'r his extraordinary  record for gio'eglcul nnd lopogrn-.  idiicnl siirvev and exiilo nAioii, Dr.  Hell hns hud more ndventiires and  thviUnr experiences and -more baid-  ������lilrs from fnt'g'.in, wet and other  dlsi'oinfi-i'is, luck of provisions,  etc., aril has sem n,o"o of ih" game  and li'h. lh" real wild Indiui.s and  I'lshimtis and the liud n>i !'. .yCom-  pi'iiv's people of all ren's th.in nny  oilier while man o" 1 ������!>��� Indian  lint. ever li"'d. lie has improved  his     uiieqiiu'l 1!    u ���; 0 11 11 *i s        to  map     o'll   ll.   e   ir ������'     ili'li i-  hution of Ihe fo.,'"i| trees.cf f'nii.u'.i.  has to'leeled Ihe I'oil.-loc of Iho  vitriols Indian tribes r.rd nf ��� hi'lis-  liimc-s. has taken, great numbers of rhn'cr'w! h-" iu :h"> fa1'a'-vnv  regions, am! luis m.ida cxf.mive "00-  l;icl."a' nnd bn'tvilcal .rollcctions  and, (>''.'i'rvi>: ion-! on 11 vn-'o'y of  S'lb'iy Is. He I1.1K :i rare ��� ��� lib-", for  tellim.' his i'x:-i>rii n ts. -nd eJ'luneh  he has m-er writ ten llvm o"l f'om  his field notes, lh" o'i'i.'''!'1 ������eei.ids  ill h"s :'o.-s"'sii:n would (ill many  most interesting and useful volumes. *  KITCHENER'S* CREAT DRIVE.  Map  't hat   ("live" lii��':i  ul I'i  I   citl't    M i.S   I  III'  11 ti try  1- il.  The following map gives an  of  the  extent   of   the    co.n'iy.  whir 11      Ilewet   wns  ciuloscd.  Kitchener's  dispositions     were  guard   a   triangular     area,        1  100     miles    long nnd 70 miles  idea  in  Lord  to  1 bout  in  breadth. It i.s computed Mint within this isosieles irinng '��� were 1!,-  000 Boers. lint the largo tract of  country above the cloi Lc.il I'no from  Uoilbron lo Ameiira Siding appears  lo have been compare..; ivoly clear of  Doers,  the renl struggle taking place  Kosa  K11(Jlli:.Vl'.li'S liKK.ir DIHVK.  in the parallelogram, with Hcilbron,  llollan'.l, Huiii'iinUiof, nml Kroon-  stad as corners. Finding his way  barred by the strong British chain,  made secure on the 7th, and . his  progress east, slopped by .tho long  entrenched line, posts being fixed  ill fifty yards apart, on the (ith, the  raider, knowing from previous experiences the strength of the Heil-  bron-Frankfort blockhouse line, had  no other choice but to try and  force his wny sou Mi. He succeeded,  piercing the blockhouse lino between  Krooiistnd and Doornkloof, as shown  in the map. Dewct, it should be  pointed out, is more familiar with  this district than any other. It  is, in fact, his own locality, every  spruit, kopje, and kloof being well  known to hiin. His own farm.which  has long since been burned to the  ground, was situated north of  Krooiistnd.  IIimv ro  r.ity Oilcloth.  In buying an oilcloth for a floor  endeavor to obtain one that was  manufactured several years before,  as thc longer it has been made previous to use, the better ii will wear,  from thc paint becoming hnrd nnd  durable. An oilcloth that has been  made within the year is scarcely  worth buying, as the paint will bo  defaced in a. very little time, it  requiring a long while to season.  An oilcloth should never be scrubbed  -with-a-brtish-biit-"-tifter being���first-  swept il should be cleaned b.v washing with a large soft cloth nnd lukewarm or cold water. On no account  use soap or take water that is hot,  as cither of them will certainly bring olT the paint. When it hns  dried, you nuiy sponge it with milk,  which will brighten mid preserve the  colors, and then wipo it .with n soft  dry cloth.  A DOG BY HIS POINTS  IMPORTANT   QUALITIES   POSSESSED  BY PRIZE-WINNING CANINES.  I'hn Judxln;- of u Dug in T'ractJca Is ua  DlfUcult us It Is Kusr in Theory���I'niiiU  t�� lie Consliiared���Thn 1'lirp.ise of tho  Ilrced���Iho I'erfect Grojhouml��� Stono-  heii��* on Greyhounds.  The judging of a dog is simple enough as a general theory, but most  dilllcull in correct practice. It is natural that the public ut large should  understand little about it, as the  breeding of fine dogs cither for love  of the animal or as a business is  limited to  the couipni'utlvc few.  The avcrugo owner of a dog does  not know the points of value in his  animal, it is safe to sny, although  this is not true in tho case of any  one at nil who pretends to bo a dog  fancier.  When wo speak of judging a clog  by bis points, we speak the literal  truth. That a dog should be pleasing to the eye is of less importance  to the judge than to the ordinary  visitor to tlie show. "Tlie homeliest  bulldog nlwnys gets the 'prize," you  have heard repented again and again.  The prize winner i& nol the homeliest  to the judge. He represents most  truly thoso points which arc necessary to milking the best bulldog for  the purposes for which a bulldog is  intended.  Every dog may ho said to have  some purpose. The mastiff is n.  watchdog, the setter is a hunter, the  King Charles spaniel a toy, the  conch dog is, or rather, was, an ornament to a coach and team; therefore, when the judge considers an  exhibit he gives 1 he most importance  to thc points which specially suit  llie dog for his purpose. So it can  readily be seen that, while the one  part may bo of great importance in  one dog, it is of vory littic importance in another.  Stonehenge is the Blackslonc of  dog judging. To show how detailed  are the points to be considered in  tho judging of a greyhound, for instance, here is a small portion of  whnt he says:  "The beainlike back is all important, for without strength in this department, though high speed mny be  obtained  for a short distance,  il   is  HEAD-I  fiECK*  CHEST  FonEGUMnt^  K.M   Tho Viilriilin" "f th��  Vi-nr.  John Bull��� Il'in: she's pleasant  to look at, but small. Hope I'm  acting wisely in givinu up my  freedom for so little.���Mr. J. Vi.  Bengough's cartoon in London  Chronicle.  THE I'KKKKCr lillUYIIOuNO.  impossible to maintain it, and then  we hnve a llnshy animal who is  brought up at the end of a quarter  of a mile. The buck should have .the  strength nnd form of a beam. There  is a long muscle which runs from thc  hips forward to bo attached to the  angles of the ribs, and this, if well  developed, gives great power in turning, so that it is an essential point,  and upon" the size of it the squareness' mainly depends. Without width  of hip no back can be strong, since  thc muscles have no possibility of  attachment in sufficient breadth, and  the same may be said of the ribs.  "In examining, therefore, a dog  out of condition the experienced eye  often detects the probability of the  future development of a good back,  even though there is no appearance  of muscle at the time, because, the  bones being of good size and breadth,  there is overy reason to expect, with  health, exercise nnd good- feeding,'  that they will be covered by their  usual moving powers and will then  show ihe substance which is. desired.  "It is also desired to have depth of  back from above downward, by  which the whole body is 'buckled and  unbuckled' with quickness and power, us is required in ihe gallop. The  muscles of the abdomen may draw  the chest toward the hind legs powerfully, but the action is too slow,  and for quick contraction thoso of  the under side of the back arc essential.  "By the 'side' is to be understood  the chest, which is composed of two  sides combined. The beamlikc form  of this part depends upon the width  of the angles of the ribs where they  .curve _townrd_t he _bnckbone_nnd_up-  on which, as I be tore observed, the  size of the back depends. Very round  ribs, like a barrel, are not so desirable as the squared form which 1  have alluded to because of several  anatomical reasons.  "Great depth of chest is apt to prevent tho dog stooping on .rough  ground, as ho strikes it against  ridges or large stones, but a moderately deep chest is a valuable point,  giving plenty pf 'bellows, room,' ns  il is popularly called. This, however,  is provided fur belter by breadth  than by depth, nnd the former should  bo insisted upon more than Mio latter, provided .there is not Mint round,  l.ublike form of the ribs whicli inter-  fores with thc action of the shoulder  blades and often accompanies low  breeding."  LADY CARTWRIGHT.  The Loving Wifo uutl foiistiuit CoR-.jmnloa  of the Minister of Trudo uud Coin-.  merco for r'orty War*.  No more striking personality is  seen in Ottawa than the sweet-faced  woman who for more than forty  years litis been tho loving wife und  constant compiunion of Sir Uichard  Cartwright, the Minister of Trado  and Commerce. Of Lady Cartwright  there is little to be said, yet ia  that is 11 life of devotion to her hus-  bnnd'aiid family rarely seen. Sho hns  not been fond of the glare of society, nor the many empty follies of social life, but while her husband has  been engaged in the fierce political  struggles of nearly forty years, taking a lending part in momentous  events which to ninny are now but  matters of history, Lady Cartwright  LADY CAI'.TWKIGIIT.  has made home a sweet retreat tax  removed from the turmoils of public  life.  Many secrets closely identified with  the destinies of Canada have doubtless found safety in her keeping, for  no mention of tliem has ever escaped  her lips. Few women have read so  extensively as Lady Cartwright, and  she seems to have gained an unusual  knowledge of current events, with  which, unless the subject be broached, her familiarity nuiy remain unknown.  Ladv Cartwright was tho daughter  of Col. Alexander Lawe, H.E.I.C.S..  and she. first saw thc light of day in  India. Sho wns married to Sir P.ich-  aid Cartwright in 1S59, and a larg��  family hns grown up around her.  Three daughters aro living at home,  and five sons complete her children,  save one, who' died somo years ago.  Her sons arc Col. Kobert Cart-  wrglit. C.M.G., Assistant Adjutant-  General, Ottawa; It. Cartwright, M,  II., living in the United States; A.  D. Cartwright, D.A., Toronto; H.  Cartwright, Toronto, and C. Cartwright. C.M.O., Assistant Adjutant-  pursuing his studies.  ERNEST HASTINGS.  An Ontario llarristcr Who Is n Successful  Tiny Actor.  Ernest Hastings, a young Canadian actor/who was formerly a Toronto barrister, and is now playing  tho leading role in "Clyde Fitch's-  "Lover's Lane," which was present-,  cd ul the Princess Theatre, Toronto',  March :* to 10. .Air. Hastings studied  for five "Cars with Foster, Clark    <&-  Hydrogen n Noiirnniliirlnr.  Professor Trowbridge of Harvard  University has been making researches which lend him to the conclusion that pure hydrogen is a nonconductor of electricity. An electric discharge cannot penetrate an  atmosphere of pure hydrogen iiiii',  in fact, any gas. In ordinary cu.scs  tho spark is transmitted by the  ions, resulting from the decomposition of water. Schumann bus  shown that pure hydrogen at atmospheric pressure transmits ultra  violet rays as freely as the most  perfect vacuum. Hence this gas, by  Maxwell's theory, must be a nonconductor. Professor Dewar has  Ialso shown experimentally that liquid liydroflen is a non-conductor.  KltN'KST HASTI.VGS.  Bowles and McCarthy, Osier & Company, nnd was admitted as a member of the Ontario bar. He is a native of Parkhiil, Out., nnd hns now  been on the stage for ten years.  Thi.s is the first' time he has appeared in Toronto, though figuring in  -not���less-t hnn-two- hui.drcd���purta-  since taking up his present profession.  bar.  sho  is  a  by  Criminal Leniency in 1'itris.  It is just n year since Mile. Chau-  vin, tho lndy banister, mnde her  first..appearance at the Paris  Interviewed on her experiences,  states that the fact flint she  woman seems to be forgotten  both bench and bar. and she no  longer excites the slightest curiosity  at. the law courts. She has appeared  in some fifty cases during the year,  including 11, divorce case. Slio i'nr  prefers equity work.-'��� however, and  never wants to enter an assize court,  lu the first plnce, she snys, on? has  to tell too many iiiitri'itlis . there,  nnd, secondly, for her pni't she resolutely refuses to accept, a brief unless absolutely convinced of tho jus-  lice of her client's cause.  Mile. Chiiuvin looks upon Mio sickening leniency meted put to murderers" in Paris and especially to 'murderesses with disgust and stupefaction and adds that no woman need  trouble to get a divorce. She need  only kill her husbnnd to obtain her  freedom and become a popular idol.  A   lYnllll-r nt Aci't.l Irlli',  It is claimed for acetylene licht  that it has the properly of rendering color shades truly nt ni^ht.  A cotton mill at Miihlbneh, in Alsace, employing 500 hands, it is  reported, has installed between SOO  and 900 jets of acetylene und hns  found it entirely satisfactory in  this   Particular. TIIE INDEPENDENT.  SATfUJtDAY June 7, 194*  THE INDEPENDENT.  PUBLISHED    WEEKLY IN THE  TERBSTS OF THE MASSES  IN  THE INDEPENDENT PRINTING COMPANY.  BASEMENT     OF      FLACK     BLOCK,  HASTINGS STIIKET.  VAN-  CO UVliR, B. C.  SUBSCRIPTIONS  IN  ADVANCE.  A week, 3 cents; month, 10 cents; three  monllis, S3 cents; six niontlis, 03 cents;  one year, ^l.'Ji.  ENDORSED BY TUB TRADES AND  LABOR COUNCIL,, THE VANCOUVER U\BOR PARTY AND THE  BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL.  Tho Independent can always be had  at Galloway's book store, arcade.  SATURDAY June 7, HUB  must decline, but do not mean to say  that proposition would be declined  after full Information and investigation.     THOS.   H.   HUBBARD.  "Victoria, B. C, March 8, 1902.���Gen.  Thos. H. Hubbard, New York: 0 Final  offer t\vo .million dollars, three per cent,  first mortgage bonds, fifty years, quarter of million cash in two years, and  another quarter of million In three  years. Snle depends on bill passing  house, whether Canadian Northern  comes here or not. Pull discussion tonight. 1 advise you very strongly to  uceept proposition, ns we shnll never  get better terms. You enn depend on  me protecting your interests. Answer  Immediately. Rush. (Sd.) J'AS. DUNSMUIR."  CURRENT OPIMUiV���ALL SORTS.  VERY ENCOURAGING.  Last week the local frelghtlinndlers  handed in a list of 12 new subscribers.  "VVe appreciate this 'kind consideration  vory much and hope that thc oilier  unions will do likewise. The Independent Is ;l woi'kiiigman's paper and  thej- should patronize it for lhelr own  satais. Capital has its cinch on the  press and why should not labor play  the .same same. The labor movement  is a campaign of propaganda work,  ���which can best be carried out through  tlie medium of the press.  ���The Progressives in the interior are  making things hum. Vancouver, like  a cow's tail, is behind, as usual.  The cessation of hostilities In South  Africa is not half as welcome news a.s  'that the legislature will soon adjourn.  Is your name on the voters' list. II"  ���not why not? You never can toll when  an election will be sprung, und workingmen sliould be able to poll their full  strength.  Don't be ashamed to pay your subscription. Visitors with this intent "will  always receive the glad hand at The  Independent business olllce.  Premier Dunsmuir Is off to see the  king. The opposition all sang "Praise  God from whom all blessings flow"���or  if they didn't, tlhey ought to havo  done so.  jfow that things are good among the  trades unions attention should be paid  to the cigar-makers' blue label, tailors' label, clerks' card and the Innumerable labels in use that signify decent  conditions.     !l  He Owns the Press.  Up, to dale Andrew Carnegie has  given $67.fOO,000 to public libraries.  If lie would give a like amount to the  press the world would soon be educated. Somebody should put Andrew  next to the fact that the press needs  money.���New Denver Ledge.  A Heavy Load.  Money, or something else, has heid  tho iB. C. legislature together, and tho  country still has the same old pack  upon its torn and bleeding back.���New  Denver Ledge.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.  ' WANTS A GYMNASIUM..  To the Editor ol The Indkpknoent.  Sir,���As you have always taken an interest in sporting matters In this city  and have helped our club on one or two  occasions, don't you think the city  should build a gymnasium? I have  attended the public schools here and  am sorry lo sny 1 never saw n. gymnasium, but I have rend lots about them  and have been told quite a bit by some  of the'boys who have seen gymnasiums  at Toronto and Seattle. Last winter  when 1 was not home at nights 1 either  went to the show In the Savoy or played pool. TMs costs money���more than  1 should spend. .My father Is n union  man, but be says the unions havo too  much to look nfter without bothering  about gymnasiums. Ilopinar Mint The  Independent will help us In this matter. G.XV.  Vnncouvcr, June 3, 1302.  <m .....+$.��..�� $^.i..i.^^niiii^^.i.ii.^^  f  i  Fleas Are Brutes.  According to the San Francisco Ar  gonaut,  "Wild animals in a menagerie," Is the ruling which after due clr  cunilocutlon the Swiss authorities hare  made to include fleas.    The case arose  thiough  a.  package  marked   "Trained  Fleas"   having  been    received   at- the  customs house at Geneva.   If the Swiss  ofliclnl   had   ever .been   a.  resident   of  'Frisco he probably would have classed them as domestic animals.���Victoria  Colonist.  AFFAIRS IN DAWSON.  Oaoop 'er up; let 'er flicker: let us  Wow in our stuff; we've slathers of it.  We .want railways a.nd the promoters  want boodle and plenty of It. To hell  with the expense���even If we have to  follow it on 'horse back.  We've got the champion freak legislature of tlie universe. The other day  the leaders of the opposition moved i  vote of confidence motion in Mr. Speaker, whicfh was rejected1 l>y the government.  Robt. Macpherson, ex-JM. P. P., is to  be congratulated upon his very able  document ore the Chinese question as  presented to the Trades and Labor  council on Thursday night. It is in the  form of and open letter to the Dominion government. The idea, ot making  only one port of entry for Chinese Immigrants In Canada and that bo at Ottawa, from wliich place they may be  distributed pro rata as to population  among the different provinces, is certainly a new. departure, and one .well  worth-consider I ligi  The   building  trades  are   in   u. very  flourishing condition at present so far  as   organization   goes.    Keep   'er   up,  , boys.  Capt. Tallow, M. P. P.. charged the  premier last week in the bouse with  trying to unload his railway onto the  people for two millions, which would  be paid lilm for the E. & S. IX. It. out  of tbe Canada Northern subsidy. The  Iiremler refilled this In his usual boor-  Isli way. The following telegrams  from Premier Dunsmulr lo his partner  urging sale of the K. & S. railway tn  Pie Canadian Northern substantiates  Cap!. Tntlow's contention:  "Vlotoria, 11. C, .March 7, 191)2.���Gen.  Thus. H. Hubbard. Board Exchange,  .N'rw Ybrk: Can sell the roadbed to the  ('i.nndlan Northern for two million dol-  Iiis, t'hey giving three per cent, first  mortgage bond. 1 am willing, are you?  An answer by noon to-morrow, tho  eighth, Is very important. JAS. DUNSMUIR.  "New York, March 8th, 1902.���Hon.  James Dunsmulr, Victoria, B. C: Your  telegram eigihth, cannot decide so important matter oft hand without Information.   If Immediate answer is asked  Late advices from Dawson say that  on the creeks the cheap 53.S0 and $4  concerns, with rotten food, thrown in,  have 'had a peck of trouble. The food  outrage assumed the greatest propor  tlons on the Anglo-Klondike works on  Fox gulch. The boys struck for belter  food and more pay a fortnight ago.  Several returned to work without the  entire crew, and those .who -were let  out were not paid only by a "timo  check," subject to ten per cent, discount. Big Alex's men -went out on  Chechako hill, and  In uli about  A Score of Strikes  took .place. The going wages now ar2  fixed ml SO cents per hour. The union  organized at the Forks is supported  by practically every working miner on  the creeks. When any man strikes or  gets laid off now his $50 or $100 is not  blown over the tables in a few minutes, and he can eat and drink for  several days. "Everybody ibut tinhorns and boosters now have money at  the Forks," adds the -Klondike Miner,  "and except for the bunco boys, times  were never better at this season of tbe  year." Except for the labor troubles at  King Solomon's hill, Monte Cristo, Fox,  American nnd -Magnet  The Wasli Up  at these places Is Indeed a happy season. On American Dr. Carper's  exclusive water right is causing much  hard feeling and several dumps will re-  mnln unwashed this season on this account. Upper Bonanza'has put almost  nil wages up to SO cents per hour, and  tihe balance will likely be forced up at  oi.-ie. Probably the, most bare-faced  s:oal ever perpetrated upon labor is  thc nresent juggling in gold dust that  is 'be.'ng attempted to pay men st ?1G  per-o,ince-duslr good_nowhere���taken  nt $15, and In addition subject to 2 U-2  per cent, discount al the bank for royalty. Is about as grent an injustice as  labor was ever forced to endure. At  no time In the history of the creeks  have oo many men had money for so  long.  CARPENTERS AND JOINETRB. ���  The '2nd annual report of thc Amalgamated Society of Carpenters and  Joiners has just been Issued by the  general secretnry, Mr. F. Chandler, nnd  shows Unit 23 new brunches were opened during tbo year and seven closed.  The number of new members enrolled  was 9,f>6S, and the total membership Is  now G7.01S, 'being a net Increase on th-j  year of 2.00C. The receipts amounted  to ��163,930, or .C5,MG above the previous year. The expenditure reached  a total of .ClSG,:tC2, or ��31.427 more than  was required In 1900. The cash balance at the close of tho year amounted  to .CISl.GGfi. Unemployed benefit eosi  the society ��.|4,.">11; trade mnnageinent  and trade privileges, ��37,437; sick benefit absorbed ��36,99.1; superannuation  benefit, ��21,349; funerals required ��6,-  967; accident benellt, .Cl.lSii; and tool  benefit, ��9,694.  Mr. Lionel Yorke,    of the   citizens'  gymnasium      committee,      wrote    the  Trades and Labor Council, asking that  It be represented by u provisional director in accordance with the provisions  of the memorandum submitted.     That  when the respective names of the various representatives have been received  a meeting would   be  called   to  decide  on future action.     As was pointed out,  thc proposal is to .build a public gymnasium,  subject,   ot  course,   to proper  rules and regulations.      There are in  the city quite a large number of young  men who have no opportunity of proper  exercise    during    the    winter months.  There are about 400 active members in  the  various athletic clubs ot the city  who would also lie benefited by a gymnasium.      There   are   about  lf>0  high  school pupils whom gymnastic training  would   benefit.      There  are   some   200  boys in  private schools,  as well as a  large number of others, wlio would like  to spend an hour or so nt the city gymnasium,    and   the    town    is  growing.  Therefore, none will deny that a public  gymnasium' is desirable; In  fact, it is  necessary.     The matter then  resolves  Itself, where should It be located, and  how should  the money be raised, and  how much will    it cost?     These    are  questions that cannot be answered offhand,  and need  careful  consideration";  The  young anen   themselves ihave  not  the money to build it, nnd so the matter  rests  with   the  public.      Several     attempts have been made by representatives opolnted by the different  clubs  at  various times to establish a gymnasium,  but up  to  the .present  all  have failed.      The   temporary   committee   this  time have asked the co-operation of the  City Council,  the Board of Trade, the  Trades and Labor Council, the Board  of School Trustees, and the Brockton  Point Amateur Athletic Club,   Iv appointing one provisional director each,  to  give  legal   status   to   the   club,   or  company,   as   it   ls   called,   so   it   will  bo   enabled   to    deal   .with     the    citv  council.     Unfortunately,     the     using  of     the     word     company     has    raised    hostilities    in     certain      quarte.-s  against the proposed gymnasium',  because it Is thought that the thing would  be run by a ring and valuable property  alienated from.thecitizens.     The permanent board of management' Is to be  elected by t'he shareholders of the conn-  pany, or, in other words, by the members   of the   gymnasium   club.     With  these suggestions of the committee (for,  after  all,   they  are  only   suggestions)  carried out, a necleus of a. live and self-  supporting gymnasium would be formed.      The  committee,  after  very  matured   consideration,  ihave  approached  the City Council for a site of 100 by 100  feet In the north-east corner of Cambie  street grounds,  and $2,500.      The bal  ance of the money required will be raised by subscriptions    and   membership  fees.    It will take about $10,000 to build  |New  * Black and  Colored  Dress Goods  Cold type and printers* Ink nffor '.  but little satisfaction ln describing  the Dress Goods wc aro showing  this season, nor docs the reading  of prices convey an accurate Idea  of values.  Tho goods must be seen to be appreciated, and those who' come  always find something worth seeing. Wo believe our showing Is  bigger and better than ever, nnd  that the fabrics aro what women  of taste and stylo demand. Our  goods were chosen from reliable  sources, and aro guaranteed by thc  makers to be reliable. All we ask  ls the privilege of showing you our  fine goods. .We'll do that cheerfully, even though you don't think  of buying right away.  I      If you can't como to the store,  * write  for   samples. ' 'We'll  gladly  ��� send them.  1 D&YSDALE'S  T 170   Cordova     St.,   Vancouver.  ^m^^  ��� - * ^^ J^   ���..^-Maa. ^a. .m    ���  A M%m. .mm. ���   mIW A .^.-^aAlm0\  Spaulding's...  Baseball Goods  BALLS, BATS, CATCHERS' Ml. IT..  FIELDERS'    MITTS,    INFIELD..   V '  GLOVES,    MASKS,    SHOE   PL.   .  UMPIRE INDICATORS, AND SOUI'.i'  BOOKS. ''  A most complete stock of evcrytiilnp '  necessary.   Call and set oui- prices.  CHAS.E.TISDALL  527 Hastings St.  >������������� �����������<����������������������������������>���� ��������������.��  Wait a  Minute!  food, no water, and 'kept ln 7joxes so  small they cannot stand upright. - Will  not Mr. 'South, the elllcient secretary  of the S. P. C. 'A., visit the stores  where poultry is sold and see for himself 'the conditions of which I complain? ii HUMANITY.  Vancouver, June 5, 1902.  QUALIFYING FOR TH03 LEGISLATURE.  ���Hop Wan nnd Tong Sing are' Chinese  laundrymen, the one on Humboldt  street, the other on Vancouver street.  Hop Wnh sold 'his business to Tong  Sing some time ago, and went to China. Recently he returned and began to  round up his old customers, and Tong  Sing waxed wrotJi. In his anger he  armed himself with a shovel, suoh as  that with .which the cook turneth over  the tflapjacik, and he hurried to the  laundry of Hoy Wall to talk It over.  What they said is not written, but on  tihe records of tlhe city hall, the ledger  shows that Tcng Sing is under arrest  for assaulting Hop Wash, who needed  several stitches in his.brow after the  shovel was extracted from above hl3  eye.���Victoria Colonist.  a day���a month,'Is the common excuse. It was what tbe captain  of a vessel said���on returning from the voyage he would Insure. But  be never caime tiack. Tbe vessel waa wrecked; he was lost; his family  was stranded,  too, financially,' by his procrastination.  No other time ls equal to the present moment for Lifo Insurance la  cost and opportunity, and no policies surpass those of the Union  Mutual In .privileges and values.  Details sent free.  Union Mutual Life InsuranceCo  PORTLAND, MAINE. Incorporated 1848.  Call or writo for particulars and plans  Head Office : 419 Hastings St. W., Vancouver, B.C.  J. E. EVANS, Provincial Manager.  <>����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  o  <>  <���  it  if  ^  <���  <t  < t  n  i i  i i  i'  i\  i i  n  it  <��  ii  n  if  o  <>  o  o  <���  o  i.  ��� C. P. K. CONDUCTORS.  The assembling of the adjustment  board of the conductors at Montreal  ihas given Tise to some rather porten-  tlous reporting In the dally press.  From an interview with members of  the O. R. C. we learn that it Is nothlns  more than the usual biennlel meeting,  ait which nothing of a serious nature  Is llkeiy to transpire. "We apprehend  no trouble," taid the knight of tlie  punoh. Thank Jupller theie's clear sky  for somebody in the railroad Surly  burly.���Winnipeg Voice.  Boys Will Be Boys.  and all human Ingenuity.will never maiko clothes that will resfst the efforts  of the growing, "climbing" youngster. Our Boys'Department has made many  new friends���'friends who are so woll pleased and satisfied they're always sure  to send their neighbor and his friends.        C  ���  BOYS' OLO'PinSS that we can. stand back of are here for you, In serges,  .worsteds and tweeds, $1.78 to $8.60. ���  'BOYS' 'STRONG, DOUBLE-ION EE FAST BLACK 'HOSE, from 26. cents  to GO cents per pair.  BOYS' THREE-QUARTER HOSE IN BLACttC and Tan Cashmere, 25  cents and 35 cents.   Also .Boys' fancy golf ihose.  These are not merely money-savers, but friend-makers.  CLUBB   ����   STEWART,  Telephone 702. 160 Cordova Street.  IH1M1  I  Is  and put the gymnasium In proper  shape, and unless It Is a first-class  building, it would be better not to  touch the thing at all as a public en  terprlse. .The Trades and Labor Council are very decided In Its opposition  to locating the gymnasium on double  Street grounds, while a large number  of others nre strongly 1n favor or the  site suggested by the committee. Unfortunately, a central location must be  procured, and the Gamble Street  grounds Is the only pioperty the city  owns. We think the proposed provisional board or committee could very  well be npiKilnted and go Into the matter In a thorough bono, fide spirit and  help the boys to get a gymnasium���If  not on the Cniiiblc Street grounds, why,  on some more suitable grounds.  CRUELTY TO POULTRY.  To Ilia Kditor of Thk Inihu'ENDbst:  Sir,���Permit me to call attention to  thc cruel manner In which poultry are  brought to some of the stores and kepi  until they are sold or die from suffocation. 1 believe there Is a municipal by-law which prescribes the style  of coop In which fowls' shall be ton-  fined. It is pitiful to see thc poor  things at some of the poulterers;   no  UNION BARBER SHOPS;  The" following is a complete list of  union barber shops in Vancouver,  your barber on t'he list?  Elite 'barber shop,' Hastings street,  Bon    Ton    barber    shop,    Hastings  street.  Commercial    Barber   Shop,    Cambie  street'  C.  Ellis,  Cambie  street.  Savoy Barber shop, Cordova street.  Smalley's     barber     shop,    Cordova  street.  Oyster Bay    barber   Shop,    Carrall  street.  Union barber shop, Carrall street.  A.  O.  McCutcheon, Mount Pleasant.  Boulder barber shop, Cordova street.  O. K.-'partier shop, Hastings.street,  east.  From Tbeir Nnnnimo, bouthfleldanA  Protection Island lolllerieu,  Steam,  Gas  and  House Coal  Ol the Following Grades:  Double Screened Lump,  ' Run of the Mine,  Waotaed Nut ond  Screening*.  SAMUEL M. RORINH, Superintendent.  EVANS, COLEMAN & BVANB, Agenti,  Vancouver City, B. C.  THERE IS  of Fire or Injury to  Health when you use  the  und  UNION BAKERIES.  XV. D. Mulr, Mount Pleasant.  W.  Murray, Prior street.  Robt.  'McDonald,    Avenue    Bakery,  Westminster avenue.  'Montreal 'Bakery,  "Westminster ave  n ue.  F.  Adams,  Scotch Bakery, Hastings  streot.  W. D. Kent, fid Cordova street.  Toronto Candy  Company,    Cordova  streot.  .1. Oben, Hastings street.  Mlnchen Co., Granville street.'  Barnwell Bros., Granville street.  It. A. Townley, Granville street.  The"  OOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ  Hftvlnethe Only Up-to-Dnto Grill Room O  in ll. C. which in Itself I" R guarantee Q  of a First-dun Uuicl mid Reetaurnnt . .   O  000OOO0O<X)OCK300OO0O00000cd  Seymour Streeet,  LHNE  World's  Scenic  Hocite  The price is now �����  such that almost everybody can afford it.  Once used, always  . used. Apply at Of-  ��� fice of  B. c/Eiecific Rj. Co.  LTD.  Cor. Carrall arid Hastings  Streets.  LOWEST RATES.  BEST SERVICE  To all points In Canada and tho United  Statin.  TUB FASTEST AND BEST EQUIPPED  TRAIN  CROSSING TUB  CONTINENT.  Ballings for Japan and  China.  Empress of Japan  April 11  '���Vmprcus of China May  r.  Tartnr  May 13  mid   every   fnur  weeks   thereafter.  Saltings for Honolulu and Australia.  Moana   May  2  Mlowera  May SO  Aorangl  June 27  and every four weekB thereafter.  For further particulars as to time, rates,  etc., apply to  E. 3. COYLiE, JAS, SCDATER;  A. G. P. A. Ticket Agent,  .   Vancouver, B. C.    428 Hastings St.  Vancouver, B.C,  Pacific Bottling  Works  Importers and Bottlers  GORE AVE.   'PHONE 783.  SOLE AGENTS. SATURDAY . ....June 7. 1902"  THE INDEPENDENT.  \m  n. a. unauHAitT,  hardware,  Stoves,   Ranges,   Etc.  S3  Hastings, Street East.  PROVINCIAL PROGRESSIVE  PARTY.  i���mm aoo������������������ascstw���aoq>t>a80G*4i  PATRONIZE HOME  INDUSTRY*  By Smoking _  "Kurtz's Own," "Kurtz's Pioneers/' "Spanish Blossom" {  Tliey are tho best in tlio land and made by  Union Labor in  ; KURTZ & CO.'S PIONEER CIGAR FACTORY  i VANCOUVER, B. C.  | AM^Call for them and seo that you get tliem.  THE CIVIC SOIM  The city council met on "Wednesday  .afternoon.  Aid. Foreman's   amendment   to   the  ."Early Closing by-law- passed Its   flrit  reading, to Insert after tlie .words.requiring the closing of hotels, 'bars, snl-  -oons.'etc, nightly from 1 a.m. to 5:30  a.m.   It reads:   "Excepting nights suo-  . ceedlng1 days   proclaimed    as   public  holidays, by the   Dominion,or Provincial governments, or declared to be so  by statutes of cither the Dominion   or  province  of .B'-itish Columbia,   unless  suoh holidays should 'be on a, Saturday  .when hotels and saloons shall be closed  at 11 o'clock at-night and 'kept closed  until 6,o'clock on  the following Mon-  ��� day morning."  The clauses In the reports of t'he  . Fire and Police committee and of the  Board of Works suggesting an Inciease  .in the pay of the pound-keeper and of  ���ward foremen, aroused an animated  . debute, mid were eventually struck  . out.  The Trades nnd Labor council wiote,  ��� opposing the appointment of one Johnson on the Vancouver police force,   on  ithe grounds that he is not a citizen of  Vancomer,   anil  on   account    of    his  actions while acting as a special con-  -stable  during    the,   Steveston,  strike,  through which, the letter alleged, "he  ��� estranged the confidence of a large pan  of the community in his methods    of  work."    "We know- what action," ihe  letter continued, "some other localities  have taken iwhen constables have proved themselves unpopular, and lost the  confldeuce of  the    community   where  they were placed, and we do not de-  ' sire to see a repetition   In our midst. [  ���On these gioundsifhe Trades and Labor  council of this city desires me to offer  its protest against making the appointment."    Hefened  to the  Police" committee.  Aid. ' McQueen, seconded by Aid.  ��� Cooik, moved that the city engineer be  instructed ito' prepare plans and estimates for the proposed gymnasium'Ini-j  provements to the Cambie street  .��� grounds, to ma'ke the some fit and ser-  - vlceable as a public recreation ground.  It was decided to raise the roof of  the Carnegie libiary some 10 feet high-  -er.'  Considerable difference of opinion  ��� exists between  the library board  and  the aldermen  as  to who    should  re-  ��� ceive nnd expend"the Carnegie funds.  The sum of $1,000 was placed lo the  -credit of the Dominion day celebration  - committee.  D. G. Williams wrote, enclosing the  - following resolution passed in public  'meeting: ' "That In the opinion of the  meeting, the city council should take  . steps to obtain the Indian reserve for  . the city."  8   -_E._R.JWS.,AT. KAMLOOPS.  Following  are   the   constitution   and  ' by-laws as 'finally adopted by the local  Provincial Progressive Party of ICaia-  loops:  Maine,  Object,  Etc.  This  association shall  be culled  the  Ivamloops  District Association  of  the  Provincial Progressive Party.  1. To educate and enlist the symp.i-  . thy and support of Uie electors ln the'  principles  of    progressive    legislation,  - and   the  nomination   and    election  or  ��� candidates  pledged  to  the support  of  ��� the platform or the Provincial Progres-  '..slve Party.  ���2. To see that the party Is properly  1   represented at nil courts of revision.  3. To. have the general oversight of  the Interests of the Provincial Progivs-  .  sive  Parly  In  Knmloops electoral  division, and the formation of subsldary  associations throughout the district.  Oillcers and Membeis.  1. This Association shall consist of a  president,    vice-president,    secretary-  ��� treasurer and executive committee of  -seven members,  elected annually, and  -a mmbershlp unrestricted  In numbers  -<but Who sliall  be duly qualified and  -registered vdters of B. C), who shall  i'i become  members  by signing  the  roll  and  paying the   Initiation    fee of  30  cents.  2. Any member of 30 days' standing  shall 'be entitled to vote at any annual  or special meeting.  3. No member who is In arrears for  dues shnll vote In any meeting of this  association.  Officers and Their Duties.  The president shall preside over all  meetings of this association; if absent  the vice-president shall .preside. If  both are absent a chairman shall be selected from the meeting to act as president pro  tem.  The secretary-treasurer shall keep  a correct minutes of each meeting, and  shall notify all members of each meeting to be held. He shnll receive and  account for all monies belonging to this  association, and under the direction jf  the executive, pay all debts Incurred  by this association.  3. There shall be a trustee board consisting of three members elected by  this association annually, whose duties  shall be: To audit the accounts of  the secretary-treasurer not less than  once a year, and to be the custodians  of the undated signed resignations of  the officers and executive of this association, wliich shall take effect ifpon  a majority vote of this association,  taken at a special meeting called  for  that purpose,  '  Heelings.  1. The annual meeting of" this association shall bo held on the second Friday in April in each year.  E. On a requisition of five members  the president may call a special meeting at any time or place in Kamloops,  providing always that one week's notice be given. No business shall be  transacted than that for which the  meeting has been called.  3. Meetings other than those previously provided for shall be held on  the second' Friday in April in each  year.  ���I. A majority of. the executive shall  form a quorum and 18 members shail  form a  quorum  In a general  meeting  for the transaction of'buslness.  Committees.  Special committees may be appointed   foi\ any purpose and shall  remain  in olllce until discharged by vote.  Order'of Business.  The  order   of   business    at    annual  meetings of   this' association   shall   be  as follows:  1. Heading of minutes    of    previous  and special  meetings.  j    2. Reading, report of secretary-treasurer and audit thereof.  3. Receiving reports ot standing committees and special committees who are  to report at- this meeting.  ���1. Reading of communications.     ,  ?..Presentment of bills.  6. Nomination and election of oflicers  and trustee board.  7. General 'business.  Alterations.  Alteration of these laws can only be  made at the annual or quarterly moet-  Ings or at a special meeting rnilpd fnv  No alteration shall  that .purpose. 'No alteration shall be  made unless two-thirds of the members  present vote In favor of the change  and notice of ithe proposed alteration  or amendment be given at least one  week previous.  After some discussion as to the advisability of electing a-trustee board  the meeting adjourned to meet again  on June <!th. *  Following ls the platform adopted at  the Kamloops convention of the Provincial Progressive Party:  That this party lays lt down as a  first principle that they will nominate,  endorse or support only such ra��n as  will place their signed, undated, resignation ln the hands of the convention  which nominates or endorses them;  that this resignation be sworn to; that  this resignation may be handed in to  the lieutenant-governor ln council  whenever a mnjorlty of the convention  shall consider such action advisable.  1. That we gradually abolish all taxes  on the producer and the products of  the producer,- uhiftlng them on land  values.  2. Government ownership of railways  and all means of communication.  3. That the government establish and  operate smelters and refineries to treat  all kinds of minerals.  4. That the franchise be extended to  women.  ' u. The abolition of property qualifications for all publio offices.  G. Farm Improvements, Implements  and stodk not to be taxed, and wild  lands to be assessed at the price asked  for them by speculative holders.  7. No land or cash subsidies. Lands  to be held for the actual settler.  8. Ten per cent.. of, all public lands  to be Immediately set aside for educational purposes and education of all  children up to the age of 1G years to  bo free, secular and compulsory, text  books, meals and clothing to be supplied out of the public funds where  necessary.  9. Compulsory arbitration of labor  disputes.  10. Restriction of Oriental immigration by a law on the lines of the Natal  act, and if said law bo disallowed, lt  be repeatedly re-enacted until the end  sought Is attained.  11. That to protect us from Asiatics  already in the province .the government  Insert a clause in ill private acts to  this effect: "This act shall be null and.  void If the company falls to enter into  an agreement with the government as  to conditions of construction and.operation," and that the house pass a  resolution to iprohiblt the employment  of. Asiatics on all franchises granted  by the provincial house.  12. Conservation of our forest riches,  pulp land leases to contain a provision for re-foresting so as to produce  a perennial revenue and make pulp  manufacture a growing and permanent  Industry. ��� ���  13. That the act compelling the scaling of logs by government scalers be  enforced.  U. Absolute reservation from sale or  lease of a certain part of each known  coal area, so that state owned mines,  if necessary, may be easily possible In  the future. All coal-leases or grants  hereafter made to contain a provision  enabling the government to flx the  price of coal loaded on cars or vessels  for shipments to B. C: consumers.  15. Municipalization and public control of tho liquor traffic.  '  16. The right to a referendum where  a valuable subsidy or franchise is to  be conferred.  17. That all transportation companies  be compelled to iglve free transportation to members of the legislative assembly and supreme court and county  judges.  lS.^Electlon day to be a public holiday, and provision .made that every  employer shall be free from service at  least four consecutive hours during  polling time.  EOTAL MINT IN CANADA.  The establishment of a royal mint  in Canrda makes the fourth branch of  the English mint in operation outside  of London. The other three branches  are located in Australia, at Melbourne,  Sydney and Perth respectively. According to published returns, the value  of the gold coin output from .these four  mints during 1S09 was, as follows: The  Royal mint, London, $42,eai,655; Melbourne, *2S,138,833; Sydney, $16,620,000;  Penh, $3,458,530. We believe that It Is  the intention of the government to establish another branch in the Trani-  vaal,  Union Directory.  THE      VANCOUVER    TRADES    AND  Labor Council  meets   first and  third  Thursday In each   month, at 7:30 p. m.  President,. W. J. Lamrick; vice-president,  F. J. RushoU; secretary, T. H. Cross; financial secretary, J. T. Lllley; treasurer,  C. Crowder; sergeant-at-arms, , C. J.  Salter: statistician, J. H. Browne.   JOURNEYMEN BARBERS'  INTERNATIONAL   UNION,   No.   120-Presldent,  G. XV. Isaacs; vice-president, Fred Haw;  corresponding - financial .secretary, J. A  Stewart, 51 Cordova St; recorder, C. D.  Morgan; treasurer,' E. Morgan; guide, N.  A. Bradley; guardian, P. J. Bennett;  delegates to T. & L. Council: G. W.  Isaacs and Fred. Haw. Meets first and  third Wednesdays of each month la  Union Hall.  t990909M99aW9*MWi90i  Fifth Avenue Bond Street  New York       London, Eng.  and  FIT-REFORM WARDROBES  Canada  "Are homes of fashionable attire for gentlemen."  " Harris Tweed Suitings " from  Scotland.  "Irish  Shannon,  Tweed   Suitings"   from  Ireland.  \VAITERS AND WAITRESSES UNION.  Local No. 2S. President, Churles Over;  vice-president, A. N. Herrington: secretary-treasurer, J..H. Perkins. .Meeting  ovory Friday evening at S.30 o'clock In  Union Hall, corner Homer and Dunsmulr  streets.  VANCOU'R TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,  No. 226 meets the last Sunday In each  month at Union Hall. President, C. S.  Campbell; vice-president, "W. J. McKay;  secretary, S. J. Gothard, P. O. Box 66'  treasurer, Geo. Wilby; sergeant-at-arms,  A. F. Arnold; executive committee. F.  XV. Fowler. G. E. Picrrott. W. Brand.  Robt. Todd; delegates to Trades and  Labor Council, XV. Brand, S. J. Gothard  I. Fowler; dcloeatos to Allied Trades  Council. FA. Fowler, W. J. McKay and  C. J. Marshall.        STREET RAILWAY MEN'S UlWON-  Moets second and fourth Wednesday of  each month, ln Sutherland Hall, corner  �� estmlnster Avenue and Hastings Street  at 8 p.m. President, H. A. McDonald;  vice-president, John Gardiner; secretary,  A. G. Perry; treasurer, H. Vanderwalker;  conductor, Geo. Lenfesty; warden, D  Smith; sentinel, J. Dubberley; delegates  to Trades and Labor Council: H. A. Mc-  Donnld, J. c. Barton, C. Bennett, Robt  Brunt and A G. Perry.  " West of England Coatings";  also  "French and Belgian Suitings  and Flannels" are numbered in  the coterie of  2  UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CARPENTERS and Joiners-Meets every  second and fourth Thursday in Union  Hall, room No. 3. President, G. Dobbin;  vice-president, J. M. Sinclair; recording  secretary, W. T. MacMullen; financial,  secretary, H. S. Falconer; treasurers*  Ferguson; conductor, R. MacKenzlo; WV-  den, J. McLeod: delegates to T. and %.  council, Robt. Macpherson, G. Dobbin, 3,  ���id. Sinclair. v  TEXAUA MINERS' UNION, No. US, W.  F. M., meets every Saturday at 7.J0 p.m.  In Foresters' hall, Van Anda. President  R. Altken; vice-president, C A. Melville;  secretary, A. Raper, Van Anda, B. C;  treasurer, H. V. Price;' conductor, P  Burt; warden, John LInklater. ���  INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF  Machinists.���Beaver Lodge, No. 1S2 ���  Meets second and fourth Wednesday in  ench month ln Union hall. President J  Arnell; vice-president, J. R. Edwards-  recording secretary, A J. Thlrtle, address  Vancouver P. O.: financial secretary H'  J.- Llttller, 573 Hastings street, east:  treasurer, E. Tlmmlns; conductor, S H  Bossisstow; guard, F. Coughlin.  Fit-Reform  Wardrobe  333 Hastings Street, Vancouver, B. C.  Self Measurement Blanks and Samples on Application.  Mall Orders Promptly Attended to.  !MMM��MMMNCMMMeNIMNNMIN9Ne��Hi  P. O. BOX 29f.  JOURNEYMEN BAKERS AIND CONFECTIONERS' International Union of  America. Local No. 46, Vancouver, B.  C. President, Wm. H. Barnes; vice-  president, Fred. Jay: recording secrotary,  Sam Walker, 1042 Scaton street; financial, secretary, N. McMulIln, St. George  street, Mount Pleasant; treasurer, W. A,  Woods.  ���PHONE 17D.  w. j. McMillan & Co.,  ���Wholesale Agents fob  TUCKET CIGAR CO. UNION LABEL CIGARS j  Brand*:  MOXOGRAM, MABGTTEBITA, BOUQUET,  OUB SPECIAL, EL JUSTILLO,  EL CONDOR, SABANTIZADOS,     "    SCHILLER,  Corner Alexander Street and Columbia Avenue, Vancouver, B. C.  CIGARMAKERS' UNION ,NO. JS7-  Meets the first Tuesday In each monto  in Union Hall. President, A. Kochel,  vice-president, P. Crowder; secretary  G. Thomas, Jr.". 148 Cordova street west:  treasurer, S. W. Johnson; sergeant-at-  arms. J. W. Brat; delegates to Tradet  and Labor Council, J. Crow, C. Crowder  c.  Nelson,  1807'  BROTHERHOOD OF PAINTERS AND  DECORATORS, Local Union No. 13S  Meets every Thursday in Laibor Hall  President, W. Pavler; vice-president, "W  Halliday; recording secretary, E. Crush'  id Eighth avenue, west; financial secretary, A. Gothard, 822 Howe streot: treasurer. IL MeSorley.  1902  J<?VK5?I,MBN- TAILORS' UNION OF  AMERICA, 'No. 178 - Meets alternate  Mondays in room 1, Union Hall. PresI-  dent, F. Williams; vice-president Chas.  whalen; recording secretary, H. O. JBur-  rltt; financial secretary, Walfred Larson-  treasurer, W. W. Toonubs; scrgeant-at-  arms,  J.  MoPherson. -      ,   ���  DOMINION DAV  CELEBRATION  THE RETAIL CLERKS' INTERNATIONAL PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION  m?eisJn 9'Brlen's Hall, the first and  third Tuesdays of each month. D. McLean, president; W. J. Lamrick, secretaiy, 24S Princess street.  NEVER SCAB.  Slrce our last issue special, commit  tees of the men on strike have endea  vored to get nudlencc of Superintendent Hanna, hut without success. No  dealings .with anything but Individuals.  Is still the attitude of the mniiiigeinent.  The company Is fairly stumped for  men, although trying Its best to replace  the strikers. Four "men" n-ne Glusgie  were parti) booked for a job. but when  they found out there was a strike on  they wouldn't touch it. Said they:  Tho first thing we learn as apprentices is 'NBVEIt SCAB, guld laddies]  Scabs are at a high premium or clean  off the market. They ought to be extinct at this A. D.���Winnipeg Voice.  The Independent wants a report of  each union meeting and news concerning ithe members of every organization.  Such reports and news will do much to  sustain and create Interest in the organizations. Secretaries are especially  urgdd to send In these reports, bull  rows from any member .af an orgnnl-  iatlon win be received with pleasure.  VANCOUV'R FISHBIt'MEN'S UNION,  No. 2.  Meets  in Labor Hall, Homer  street,    every    Saturday, at   8   p.    in.  Steve  Dames, president;   Chas,  Pur-  AT  Vancouver, July I & 2  ham, secretary pro tem.  INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD  OP Electrical Workers, Vancouver  I.oea] 213.���iMeets second and fourth  Tuesday In Union hall, room No. 4.  President, Geo. Cowling; vice-president,  It. P. Invln; recording secretary, A. D.  llotson, 035 Richards street; financial  secretary, John Dubburly.  Championship Lacrosse, Baseball, Bicycle,  The Navy Men^���  an/l  UIIU  0BUI 3<b  natcy  C. Ellis, corner Gambia and Cordova streets, is tho place you can get  your hair cut in an artistic manner.  When you want to hire a flrst-olasa  horse and buggy, go to tbe Palace  livery lUbles.  Telephone 126.  Following ihu  example set by oHior  roads,   the Rending Railway coiiipany,  nfter a meeting of the bonrd of directors Saturday, declared that It hnd Inaugurated a pension system for Its employees.    The  system will supplement  the   Philadelphia   and   'Heading   Keller  association.   All employees not appointed by the board of directors to execute  positions who have reached 'the age of  70 years  will  be retired,   and if they  have been in the employ of the company .for thirty years they will be pensioned.    All  employees  over GS  years  old wlio lia'veA been In the service for  thirty years, and who have become Incapacitated, will be retired   and pen-  cloned.  For the next 80 days you cun get a suit at  your own prlco at  THE   ACME  To Introduco our now system of tallmltn bi  fore our Full Stock antvcB.  2 Georgia St  C. I. Holland. Culler  Meeting;.  F. O. E.���VANCOUVER AERIE, No. ��,  moots Wednesday evenings; visiting  brethren  welcome.    Rert  Parsons,  W.  P.: J. G. Urc, W. S.. Arcade.  will also participate.  H. M.'s Warships will be present.  MAYOR NEELANDS, Chairman.    S. J. GOTHARD, Secretary  Subscribe  for the  $I��S5 jjer Year  Box 844.  . . MAKES A 81'RCIALTY OF . .  o    Devon special Liqueur, also.  o ���. usner's biock LoDei Liqueur wnisky  -I.AKGE STOCK 'OF-  !MPORTED AND DOMESTIC  . Ciqars.  R. B. Mulligan & Co., Props,  COINKB CORDOVA AND CARRALL.  I    lOELICIOUS WINE    |  g    Made Exclusively from B. C. Fruit,    j i  5   FRESH CUT FLOWERS   UNION-MADE   I  9 -DOMESTIC CIGARS.  2 "     When uniklDK a trip around the  5 Purlc call on  | W. D. Jones JteS3gSiSS?t  oooaaososeo&OMoooooeot  Ladies' and Children's  Washable Summer.  Garments  ���nro laundered here as only  n iiiodcriily equipped laundry  wllh skilled workers operating  specially devised machinery can  launder them.  We are dolnp really beautltul  .work.  PIONEER  Steam Laundry  Phone 346. 910 - 914 Richabds Si  Downtown Omen, No. 4 Abcadk.  WHITE   HELP ONLY.  1 '. ��I  I    s  .������-Si,-*.. \r'  LADY  MACKENZIE.  An  All  Around  Athlete  nnd   Chin-  plon Swimmer (if EiiKlttml.  Lnily Constance Mackenzie hns heen  repeatedly referred to as n "representative English womnn," whereas no  woman was ever more thoroughly  Scotch In name uml sentiment thnn  she. She ts the daughter of the second enrl of CroiiiiiriU'. Her mother  was the daughter of (lie fourth Huron  Macilonald. Like nil the' Scutch, sho Is  fond of vigorous sports. I.mly Constance Is the champion woman swim-  LADY CONSTANCE MACKENZIE.  mer of England. Sho is notcil throughout tho United Kingdom for her repeated t'-iuniphs nt the London swimming hath contests. She is nn all  round athlete and excels in many  sports, anil she is also an expert player  on the guitar.  Lady Constance Is nlso rich nnd will  probably lie richer. She ls the possible  heir to one of the largest fortunes In  the United Kingdom. Hor sister, the  Countess of Croinartiu, who is nlso Viscountess Tnrbot of Tarbot and Huron-  css Maclood of Castle Leoil, Is possessed of estates the Income from which Is  estimated nt '9200.000 :i year. The  Countess of Croninrt'ccmarried Mnjor  E. XV. Blount of the Royal artillery, a  man twenty years her senior. A boy  wns bom to them, but the child died,  and unless other children are born to  the countess the vnst estates will revert to Lady Constance.  Lady Constance wns born in 1SS2.  She is a great traveler and has made  tours of Europe. Asia, Egypt and the  United States.  Tlie Clnb For WorUIn* Glrl��.  The girl wage earner lends, us a rule,  a comfortless life, whether she be an  Inmate of her home or a boarding  house in a strange place. After her toilsome day she needs the change that  can best be supplied by the woll appointed club.  This will doubtless appear a frivolous view to tnke of the proper use to  which the girl wage earner should put  her leisure hours, for it ls the custom  of thoso who Interest themselves in  the welfare of the girl to persuade her  to study after working hours. It is not  disputed that the knowledge may be  of advantage to her, but the criticism  here made is that the almost Invariable  programme offered to the girl is restricted to opportunity for Improving  her mind nnd rendering skillful her  fingers, these chances not bolng, ns is  the case with boys' organizations, one  of several features.  It is surprising that the charitably  disposed have not arrived at an understanding that recreation Is n legitimate  need of the girl nature. When one considers the prodigious amount of money  nnd time spent in providing the daughters of the rich with pleasure, It does  seem ns though women of position  would loug before this have made adequate provision for this requirement  of girl nature among the less fortunately placed. Is It not about time to  rest the boy club question anil take up  that of thc girl on a scale as large and  aB ambitious ns ever was planned for  the boy?���Vogue.  Object Lesson In Lt-Ids:.   A_m.other_o_\'_erheard her  nurseglrl  talking to the little child she was putting to sleep, and among other legends  of the nursery in which she Indulged  was this, "If you don't go right to  sleep this very minute, a great, big.  awful, black bear, with eyes like coals'  of lire nnd sharp, cruel teeth, will come  out from under the bed nnd e-n-t y-o-u  n-l-l u-p!" This poor little thing nestled  down under thc clothes to dream of  horrid hears eating her up.  That night when the stolid nurse hnd  composed herself In her own comfortable bed nnd hnd put the lamp out there  cnnie a.sudden tnp nt the door, and the  voice, of the "mistress'enlled loudly  through the panels: "Maggie. Maggie!  Get up ns quick ns you can. There's n  burglar under your bod!" At the word  "burglar" thc girl sprang screaming  from her bed. tore open the door and  fell Into hysterics In the hnll. The lesson wns more Instructive' than the mistress designed; but when the girl's  fciii'R luul cnimed she said to hor: "i'ou  did not hesitate to tell my little delicate clillil. who could not possibly  know Unit It was n Me. n cruel story of  a bear umler her bed Now. whi'ii I  treat yon to the sumo kind of stm-y you  nre nearly frightened to ilenili Tomorrow you can go Into the kitchen  nud work I here. You arc not tit to care  for littl<'Yli!l,lron."-Phl!adolplila Ledger.  HitlilfN Mum Not n<* Rocked fo Sleep.  t'' iini-iiirs" nn'  not  ns n  general rule  MTif."tl,v   iiitliii'iici'il   by   purely   sentl-  ii.'-itni iM'Hiii.riitions. und they have  issued the mandate, "Babies should  not be rocked to sleep." This would at  first soenrcruel niid'nrbitrary, but lt is  not as unreasonable as would appear.  it is vastly better for the baby to be  undressed and laid down in the crib,  with' a cool, fresh pillow under the  little head, to drop into a quiet sleep  than to be held in mother's warm arms  close against ber breast nnd rocked  for half an hour or more. With most  bnblcs n very little training will be  sufficient to Induce them to sleep when  laid down if tliey hnve never become  accustomed to the rocking. If you are  not Spartan quougli to leave the bnby  while ho Is vigorously protesting  against this procedure, sit by the crib  and gently pat him to sleep. After  awhile even this will not be necessary.  It Is not only better for the child, but  also for the mother, as the rocking  habll, if persisted In, soon becomes a  tax rather iliiin a pleasure.���Arthur W.  Villi', M. 1).. ln ihe Woman's Home  Companion.  Cnrpi't Fnatcncri*.  Tins nnd sockets for putting down  the ordlniiry Iloor- carpet are not new  nl nil. but tliey nre so useful that they  nre worth mentioning. The great utility of these Is tlmt the carpet can be  inken up with but little trouble for a  weekly slinking instead of sweeping if  one desires." The sockets nre driven into the lioor at regular Intervals around  thc room. The carpel Is put down, and  for each socket then' is a pin or brass  headed null which goes into It, holding  the carpet as lirmly In place as the ordinary tack. But with the pin and  socket there is no trouble in lifting it  again. The pins are replaced In the  sockets to keep tliem from tilling with  dust, and when the carpet is cleaned lt  can be put down again witli ease. Tho  pins nre sullicienfly long, two and  three-quarter inches, to hold the carpet  (irmly. In sonic houses hull carpets nre  put down wltliuut lining and taken up  frequently to be shaken.  ETIQUETTE.  A card accompanies a. gift, but one  writes a letter of thanks."  If you disapprove of drinking, do not  express your opinion, but turn down  your glass. ' ' ��  When calling upon one who is ill,  "To inquire" is written across the top  of the card. >       .  Invitations to balls should be given in  the lady's name. They should be sent  three weeks before the ball.  Always look nt the person you are  addressing. Never converse on a subject you are not familiar with,  A married woman's curds should  never by any clicnce indicate her husband's profession. "Mrs. Judge," "Mrs.  Dr.," "Mrs. Senator," are Incorrect.  It ls quite proper for a lady to grunt  a gonlleiiian's wish to correspond with  lilm, but it he hits not expressed such  n wish she Is subjecting herself lo erltl-  cisin'to open the correspondence.  A."woman should not speak of her  husband by his Christian name except  to his Intimate friends. It is proper to  call lilm by his title with "the" before  It, ns the doctor, the general, etc.  It Is not necessary or good taste to  thank a man for merely escort lng you  home. It is presumed that it gives him  pleasure to do so, Iiut ll is courteous to  (.hank hlni' for inviting you to a theater, a drive or such entertainment.  Plnno  Drniicry.  The prettiest drapery for the back of  nn upright piano Is some rich stuff,  brocade or church embroidery or n  piece of not too gaudy eastern stulT.  Throw it ovcr the top of the piano and  let it fall straight over the back without rod or rings. If something thinner  is used, it should be hung, very slightly  fulled, on n line wire or rod that Is  made Invisible. In' the case of a simple  material lt is better to choose one not  too flowery, letting its purpose, tliat of  concealing the tiuflnislied back, be freely seen. A low backed sofa or a table  may stand In front of the piano, preferably ' the latter, ns a sofa frame  against the back is apt to pull and disarrange the drapery, while the uso of  the piano Itself as a seat back may interfere with the sound if not actually  injure the instrument. A square piano  Is bi'tter undraped unless a particularly  choice piece of rare stuff ls owned.  l.nnllir:.  Apropos of lamps in general. It ls  well to exorcise some care In making  a selection from the general supply.  If Intended merely for ornament, the  round globes now so popular nre satisfactory, but for n library or reading  room tlie lamp should have a spreading  globe. Green Is recognized as thc best  color for tho eyes, while yellow or white  shades on reading lamps are most trying, nnd blue globes reflect a sickly  light that Is exceedingly unpleasant  Red shades nre effective If used with1  moderation and In thc right place, but  a preponderance of-this color is apt to  prove unsatisfactory. To get the best  results from lamps they must receive  daily care and be properly filled and  trimmed.  The l*IctnrrHf|iic FIrcplncc.  Tlie picturesque open Hies that blazed beneath mantels half a century ngo  nre so thoroughly replaced by steam  coils and hot air registers that the pretty scene of the family gathered around  the grate is fast fading into obscurity.  The nearest one comes to uniting It today is the gas grate or nt best the grate  lire built of coal. Although the modern  methods of heating the home are superlatively convenient, in one sense tho  passing of the open fire is a pity. Nothing could be more cheerful, and it Is  said to be n great dispellcr of that malady known as the "blues." A nervous,  sensitive person finds a cheerful blazing fire something soothing and encouraging, something conducive to reverie  and consequently to meditation nnd  rest. Women in business life are beginning to realize this fact, and some  of tliem are having open grates put Into their rooms, where they may enjoy  the effects of the softly tuckering fire  those winter evenings after n day of  nerve racking toil in store, ollice or studio.���Detroit News-Tribune.  HOUSEHOLD HINTS.  Don't put damp towels and napkins  In the hamper. Dry them first or they  \yill mildew. '  A writer says equal parts of vinegar  and paraffin oil make a better polish  for a piano than liny furniture cream.  Crockery ornamented with gilt bands  or figures should be washed quickly  and drained dry, never wiped, evcii  with a soft cloth.  If brooms, both large and small, arc7  washed often, then dried and'turned  upon their handles, they will sweep  ch'iiiier and last longer.    '  When nn eiderdown quilt has become  hard and lost nil its elasticity, hung it  In the sun for a few hours, and till the  life will come buck to It  Nothing will give such a polish to  glass, even the finest, ns .washing It  wllh slightly moist newspaper and using dry newspaper to give It the finishing touches.  Vinegar and tea leaves will quickly  and effectually clean off the discoloration ln specimen glasses and vases  which have contained cut (lowers.  Itlnse In clear cold water.  Leather furniture may bo denned  and polished by the use of a mixture  composed of equal parts of vinegar and  linseed oil. Apply with a flannel cloth  and polish with a soft duster.  In .sweeping n carpeted room If a  newspaper is llrst soaked in clear water niul then torn Into small pieces and  scattered over the carpet It will gather  up much of tho dust nnd prevent it  from settling on the woodwork.  USE OF THE PIN.  A Pretty AVnll Pocket.  This ls a very useful pocket to hnng  In any room to hold keys, letters or  any small article. The back and front  are made on a foundation of cardboard,  which sliould be cut to the shape of tho  illustration, about 10 inches wide and 9  inches high. Thc piece for the front  is the same width and nbout five inches  high. Both these pieces are covered  witli satiu, cither painted or embroidered with sprays of llowers. having thc  I.ye  Wnter.  Strong lye water will cleanse the lids  of mctni, self sealing cans quicker than  anything else. Every housekeeper  knows the crust that forms on the inside and that looks bad, though it docs  not injure the usefulness of the can.  Put a tablespoonful of lye in half a  gallon of rainwater. Let It get hot  and pour over the lids. Let them  stand in it twenty minutes.but not on  the stove, as boat loosens the porcelain  lining. Remove to clear, water and  wash well.  The  DiuiKcronH  Dnre Lex  Fnd,  Bare limbs of children gratify the  vanity of mothers, but thoy send multitudes of beautiful children to premature graves. It would bo safer to have  the arms, feet, hands and legs warmly  Incased in double thicknesses of woolen flannel, with nothing whatever upon  the body but an ordinary nightgown,  In the autumn. It is especially important to keep tho cxlrclnitics of children  nnd infants warm for every second of  their existence. Whether n child is ill  or well, when the hands nnd feet begin  to get cold it Is nenring the grave, because the blood retreats to the inner  organs, oppresses them, causing painful nnd dangerous congestion and Inflammation, which often induce death  In a few hours, as In croup, diphtheria,  quinsy and the like. A young mother  should never go to bed until she has  noticed that the foot of her sleeping  little ones are perfectly warm. To be  assured of that Is to know that croup  before morning is impossible.���Family  Doctor.   '  Sleeping; Room*,  "Every sleeping room," says a lecturer on house building, "should have  a fireplace or a veiitilutlng<*l'io of fifty  .squarejncheaof urea.   The smaller.the  room the more Important this becomes.  The neglect of this precaution, which  is common In apartment houses, is a  serious matter nnd will not be without  nn Injurious effect upon the health of  the community." It ls on these practical points that the woman electing to  build a house this spring should inform  herself.  A "Womnn Police Sergeant.  If Sergeant Mary E. Owens of the  Chicago police department Is not a good  officer, six mayors of the city have railed to (liid.lt out. Mrs. Owens, who began her work In ISSi). woni's.sergeant's  budge No. 07 nnd reports dully to the  chief of the detectives.���Chicago Hoc-  ord-IIerald.  Footwear.  Few women nre sufficiently supplied  with footwear. There ought to be boots  and shoes for all occasions, but two  pairs���one for common wear and the  otlier for best���ls the usual supply.  Often one pair does duty for all time.  If you find It necessary to supply a'particularly pretty nnd fine frock for evening wear, there should be shoes to  match. The care you bestow upon them  will determine their time of usefulness.  Frequent polishing, fresh strings once  a week or whenever the old ones nro  shabby, attention to the heels when  they first show signs of uneven wear  and n thorough brushing nfter each  wearing will keep the feet looking tidy  and attractive, no matter- what the  size.  A HAKDY l'OCKET.  word "Letters" on the top. The ends  are of double satin four Inches wide at  the,top and gradually sloped to a point  at the lower end. Tbe embroidered  satin must be strained over the card,  then the back lined with sateen, sllp-  slitchlng the turned in edges of lining  to thc turned over edges of satin.  Seam the satin for the ends to the  back and front, then Join the lower  edges of back and front together, fold  the end satin so that the fold turns in  to the cento: ot Jit case. A brass ring  Is sewed tt- ;hc top uy whicli to suspend tho rase.  The Important Part It Should Piny  In.a Woman's Bre��.  A good deal of|scorn is heaped upon  the woman wlio, as the saying'goes, is  "pinned together." She is put down as  -untidy and, lazy and generally .shiftless. The scornful critics do uot stop  to consider thiit the most artistic  French dresses and hats aro seldom  "well made;", that, graceful and lovely  ns they nre, tho mere stitchery Is.very  light'and.unreliable, apt to give nt any  moment. .Mere sowing is not the artistic thing for which one pays exorbitant prices. The great couturicro  charges for deft touches, Inspired adjustments, graceful drapery, beauty of  outline. .'Many of these effects depend  ou the pin. Clothes should be put on  with art as well as made with skill.  There Is more'nihility In the cunning  fold placed with the aid of a pin than  there is In rows of mere strong stitchery. Personality cannot be expressed  In a frock that nny other woman could  duplicate. It must havu special touches of its own, and It ennnot have those  If tho woman who wears lt despises  the uso of a pin.  Many women spend largo sums on  their clothes and never seem on good  terms with thein. Their frocks aro  very well made���too .well made to have  any subtlety or Illusion. Every fold ls  tn place. Every frill Is secured by a  strung thread. Everything is so firmly  sewed Unit no mystery can lurk In a  .fold and no expression lie in the curves  or lines of a skirl. When you hnve  once seen n toilet, there It ends. The  second timo you are deadly tired of it,  and finally It gets on your nerves.  How you long to seo a littlo difference  in tlio bodice, a curve In the sleeve that  you hnd not noticed before! But nil  this would mean imagination or pins.  Consequently the notion of a pin ls abhorrent. It is untidy. The dressmaker  has not done her work properly. She  has boon paid for something for which  she has not given full value.  As to millinery, look at the French  hats. The Paris milliners "blow" them  together, and there ls no doubt that the  stitching will not endure or last long.  Consequently foreign dressing can only  be appreciated by the exclusive few-  Just those dear, fascinating women  wlio understand not only the art of  dressing, but the nrt of putting on their  clothes, wherein the grent mystery lies.  They will have a supreme cut, but the  folds and the hundred and one little  mysteries of lace, chiffon, etc., will be  left to thoir poetic genius, assisted by  pins of various shape, size and design.  Willi the use of the pin we get variety,  while In the solidity of thread and'needle it is hardly ever to be found. Women should recollect that In the sordid  actuality of dress there is neither art  nor bi'iuily. Style is Infinitely, more difficult to procure than fashion. Ono Is a  triumph of the mind; the other is always procurable with gold. No other  attribute is so necessary to those who  wish to be well dressed ns good style,  but it Is generally Inherent and only  to be found In the woman who possesses Imagination and 'can therefore  rise above mediocrity, i'on can call it  chic if you like, but neither stylo nor  cliie can bo obtained In present day  dressing without the aid of tho despised pin.���St. Louis Star.  GHOST RINGS.  A Simple Trick That Ib Effective and  '':';.,���. En��lly Performed.  Here lii a trick that ls a very effective  one to use at a party, and, although lt  appears very strange to the spectators  when well performed, still It Is most  sluiplo: Take a pustcbonrd hatbox and  cut a circular hole four or flvd Inches In  diameter lu the center of the cover.  Get two pads of blotting paper, each  composed of six or eight pieces. Place  the box on n table facing thc company  and toil tlieni tlint you nre.nb9ut.t0  make some ghosts for them���one for  each.  Take the pad of blotting paper Into  another room niid then pour on one a  1  A VnsHar Custom.  lt~ls=tlfe^ust6m_at=V��sstir"for-ench7  senior class to furnish 11 room on the  senior corridor as a class parlor, where  seniors cun receive guests. Each girl  in the class contributes something, either giving money or lending some  choice picture or furnishing from, her  homo, and tlle three under classes  make someyglft to the senior parlor.  The whole charge of furnishing nnd  decorating the parlor Is put lino the  hands of ti class committee, and no one  else sees the room until it Is formally  opened by a reception to the sophomores.  Cottf.w Sheeting  Cotton sheeting is now considered  far more desirable than linen, nnd If  sheets of the latter material nre desired they should bo in addition to the  regular supply. Linen' Is often considered a luxury In warm weather and  In cases of .illness is at times very desirable. One-third of the, sheets may  bo of line cotton, but the remainder  should bo of n heavier quality. Sheeting comes In'many widths, the favorite  size for a double bed being two and ���  half yards wide and two and three-  quarter yards long. Some housekeepers, however, prefer sheets three yards  long ns giving n better allowance for  head and foot when making the beds.  Bendy made bed linen torn by the  thread, but machine hemmed. Is popular with the overburdened housekeeper,  but nothing can equal the finish of hand  hem mod sheets and cases. Thc top  hem should be double the width of the  bottom one, and ���vwy_Dne_slicefs~iiSiiyr"  have a drawnwork hem, using the simple ladder stitch If oue has the time to  do IL���Ledger Monthly. .   V  ninrrlngenhlc Glrln In Prance.  In France 11 man will not or cannot  marry 11 girl, says thc correspondent of  the London Times, without a proportionate dowry. This is the case from  the top to the bottom of society, from  the artisan to the tradesman, from the  trndi'sniiui to the financier and from  the financier to the aristocrat. On the  amount of the dowry depends the fucil-  ity of marriage.  A girl without n dowry finds no appreciation for her Intelligence, culture,  force of character or even frequently  beauty, however great, if she ennnot  bring her husband sufficient money to  meet her own expenses, thus enabling  u man after marriage, as during bachelorhood, to consider only his own selfish necessities.  Hence arises not only the rareness of  marriage, but- the rareness of largo  families, for these would oblige the  husband to add to his wife's income ln  order to maintain thoin.  RAP THE BOX SUABri/Y OS BOTH SIDES.  small quantity of muriatic acid and  on the other n similar quantity of aqua  ammonia, both of which you can get  very cheaply at any drugstore. Bo  very careful to keep tho two pads from  touching each otlier. Carry them into  the room and put them In thc box one  on top of the other, clapping on the  cover of the box at once. Thc box  will Immediately become filled with a  thick white cloud.  Now turn tho box ovcr so that the  hole in the cover Is pointed directly nt  one of the party. Tup the box sharply  on both sides at the same time with  your hands, and a ghostly white ring  will come out of the hole nnd fioat directly at the person In front of IL By  shifting the position of the box and  aiming thc hole at different ones you  can send one of these rings at each  person in the room. They will be  grently surprised and will dodge and  try to get out of the way, as a general  rule.  By renewing the supply of chemicals i]  ou the pads of blotting paper you can ''  afterward amuse the company by taking turns at projecting-these rings at  a doorknob or some other prominent  object, stringing several of them upon  it before they melt nway and disappear. If two of the rings should  knock together ln the nlr, they would  bend and stralghtou out again without l^  losing their form, just ns nn elastic  body of more solid material. ��� New.  York Herald.  4  It Is the parents who arc oftcnest to  blame for allowing their... children's  lirnlns to be pa eked wllliout nny regard to tlieir capacity.or' peculiar powers or weaknesses.���Ladles' Home Journal.  Every sectional school board should  have n woman upon It. If half wore  women, the schools would all be the  belter for it.-I'lillnilelpliia Press.  Ohio has 20.020 working women.  Their average weekly wages are $4.83  and savings 14 cents.  Gas globes should be cleansed by  scrubbing with a firm brush dipped in  suds.  Ilrnn  For thc Cnrpet,  Bran Is recommended as a most efficacious cleansing agent for carpet. The  bran should be moistened Just sufficiently lo hold the particles together  and then sprinkled over the Iloor. The  claim Is made that Iho bran not only  cleans the carpet, but that all the dirt  Is absorbed by the moist substance.  The broom Is kept clean, and no dust  settles ou furniture or pictures.  nomemnde Portfolio*.  A homemade music portfolio frequently answers the purpose ns well  ns nn expensive purchase nt the shop.  The covers of n large old book, Incased  in n decorated slip of silk, satin or  linen, make a satisfactory portfolio.  Harps, lyres or other appropriate designs mny be painted or embroidered  on the upper cover aud the folio tied  with rlbbnns-  ' Ilendnchcii,"-  The Countess of Warwick Is quoted  as saying that a sure cure for headaches nnd heartaches ln a woman is  work���nny Bort of work; "Every womnn sliould do some work," said the  countess. "If It Is unnecessary .for.her  to work for herself, she ought to do  something for others. The sum of human happiness can be enlarged by women If they would undertake It. Tho  woman who thinks she makes people  better hy a perpetual whine mlstakca  the situation." .  Salted Popcorn.  Economical, easy to prepare and  wholesome for n party is salted pop-'  corn. Prepare after the corn Is well  popped exactly ns you would salted  almonds or peanuts and heap In low  glass dishes. It will uot hurt the children, no mutter how heartily they cat,  and makes a pretty addition to thc table.  The Sliver.  In the care of silver the work of polishing becomes easier If the whiting Is  madi' Into'a thin paste to which a little  ammonia has been added First put  the silver Into a bath of hot soapsuds  nnd then use the paste, rubbing It off  with a uli'co of cbuuiois.  How to Economize With E(tS��.  Left over yolks of eggs If put at once  Intonjnmblcr of coldjvnter wl!M:cep  fresh and soft for sevc_rai~dnyst7~I'f:  dropped. Into a' cup and covered, the  yolks would be unlit for use the second  day. Tlie left over whites of eggs may  be made into mncuroons, kisses or used  for meringues. The whites of two eggs  with a quarter of a pound of sugnr and  the same quantity of almond paste will  make two dozen macaroons. Where  hard boiled yolks tire wanted It Is much  better to brpak the eggs, sepnrote cure-  fully the yolks from the whites and  drop the yolks Into wnter that Is boiling hot. Cook slowly for twenty minutes. In this way yoii save tho whites  for another purpose���Mrs. S. T. Rorcr  In Ladies'Home Journal.  Travels of an Iccherff.  From the regions around the north  aud south poles there nre perpetually  starting on Journeys, which  may be  long or short according to the currents  of the ocenn, a great number of icebergs.   Many of these ice hills are of  large size iind wander tnr before they'W  are nt lust melted by the heat of the |  tropical sens Into which they have been  curried.   Bergs setting out from Baffin \  buy, up Greenland way, have traveled  as far as the Azores before vanishing  forever���that ls to sny, some 2.G00 mllei  or even more.   Sometimes thoy are a /,  source of serious danger to the grey- ,'  hounds of the AtlnnUc and other ves- \\  sols because they cross tne track of j1  many of these steamers.   It is no joke lij  to run into a berg at dead of night, and ((  close watch bus constantly to be kept 1  at certain seasons.   Bergs setting out  from near the Bouth pole havo occasionally reached close. to,' the cape of j  Good 'Hope-ore disappearing,:ajourney^j  almost as long as that undertaken by  sotpe of their northern relatives.  Ilenl In, Hie nome.  Since It Is the dry quality of tho hent  that Is supplied In our homes thnt  seems Its most pernicious qunllty, It Is  worth while emphasizing every moans  by which It mny be lessened. The wnter reservoir of stoves nud furnaces  should be kept filled, and In addition  water should be kept ln nn open vessel  tn the bedrooms and living rooms ut  least  Covered Ronotlns Pan*.  If you have a covered pan In which  to roast meat, never open It to baste  the meat Keep it covered from first to  Inst The Idea Is that the pan is full of  steam which penetrates the fiber of the  moat. If desired to brown tbe outside,  leave the cover off a short time in a  auk'.; oven,  What'a Yonr Namef  When a boy, the grent French author Alphonse Duudet wns very poor, IJ  but lie was allowed to attend, without',  paying any fees, a school in which thej  majority of the pupils were the sons i  of rich men.   His appearance at tho j  school, dressed In a blouse, which onlyU  the very poor wore, was the occasion)  of many taunts and Jeers from  ula,-|  schoolfellows,  and  even  the   iiinsterV  never called him by his name, but ad-'y  dressed blm as "What's your name."'ij  But the boy never heeded the 111 will <t  or the sneers.   He determined thnt ho'|  would'muko something of himself, say- .,  lng, "If I nm to take any position In')"  this school, 1 must work twice as hard \  as the others."' By steadfast porslsten-jj  cy aud courageous determination ho j  did succeed, and when IiIb name hnd)|  become famous ho wrote a story In!  memory of those dnys of hardship and'J  poverty and called lt "Little What's-,]  llls-Nnmo."  The Tlirrnd on the Cooo'on.  The thread on the cocoon of the silkworm is not wound nround nnd around,  ns might be supposed, but Irregularly  here and there ns the worm moved his1  head to and fro within lils self mnde  house. Many yards of thread may  sometimes be unwound from the 00-'  soon without turning it over at all.  ~t_���. THE INDEPENDENT  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Ilin*   Tlnln  Kn^n^i'd.  Some time ago a rich but ignorant  woman wrote lo the weather bureau  in Washington si'.ving she was to givo  a lnwu party on u certain day, und  asking tlio biircii'i to see thut it was  clear on that dny. To niiiko her  communication more impressive she  inclosed a lisl of iiumcs of several  prominent peoplo she intended to invite.  "I entered into the humor of thu  thing," snid the wenther chief, ��� an.I  sent her an answer tn the effect that  the afternoon she luul designated had  already been bespoken by a pour  Wnshor-woni.in who wnnted to obtain  some rainwater with whicli to wash  clothes, and thut on this account I  could  not possibly make it clear on  that duto."   Subttltnte   For Sonp,  There nre a' few people to whose  skins soap seems nn Irritant. Thoy  Bhould use bran. The sons of one of  the old kings of Holland wore forbidden the use of sonp. Thoy were io use  bran and a slice.of lemon, tlie latter  to remove Inkstalns. Napoleon novor  used soup, bin kept his hands lienutl-  fullv white liv tin- list* of >'-\>-  Every Hon to III" Trnde.    '  The Green Bag telli of a lawyer who  was about to furnish n bill of costs.  "I hope," said lils client, who wns a  bnker. "that you will make It ns light  as possible."  VAh." said the lawyer, "you might  perhaps say that to the foreman of  your establishment, but that Is uot thn  vny 1 make iny bread!"  In the English dictionary aro found  words derived from more different  sources tliun any other language.  Latin. Greek, Hebrew, Celtic, fc>axon,  Danish. French, Spanish, Italian, C!or  man, Hindustani, Malay, nnd even  Chinese sources aro easily  traceable.  r  '��\sr Fedth  will be as strong as ours if you by  <��*  's  and ours is so stiong we guarantee a cure or refund money,  nnd we send you free trial bottle  if you write for it. SIHLOII'S  costs 25 cents, and will cure Co-.-  sumption, Piicumoni.i,Bronchitis  and all Lung Troubles. Will  cure c Cough or Cold in a day,  nnd liiis prevent serious results.  It has been doing these things  for 50 years. t  S. C. Wells & Co., Toronto, Can,  Karl's Clover Root Ten cures Indigestion  C. 0. Richards & Co.  Gentlemen,���I have used MINAHD'S  LINIMENT on my vessel and in my  family for- years, and for every day  family for yenrs, and for every day  ills anil accidents of life I consider  it has no equal.  * I would not slnrt on a voyage  without it, if it cost a dollar a  bottlo.  CAPT.  Schr.  "Storke,"  nska.  F.R.  DES.TAUDIN.  St  Andre,  Kaniour-  Truth is    the   simplest of all virtues;   it requires  neither study   nor  $100 REWARD $100.  Tlio rooilors of Hi's pupor will bo jilonsed to  learn tlmt tliero is ut lmist ono droiidod di-oa-.o  tlmt science has, boon able to curo in all its  sttiKO-., iukII thnt is rntnrrli. llnll'i Cntin rh  Curo is tho only positive euro now known to tho  modical fnitorniiy. Culiirrli lioii'R 11 constitutional di'ims-o, require. 11 coo>titiiti��nnl treatment Hull's Cnlarrli Curo is tukon internally,  acting directly upon tliu lilo"d nnd mucous sur  faces o tho system, thereby doatroyiiiK the  foundation of tho disrate, nnd glvhijrtlie.ini tiont  stroiiKtli by buildlnir up tlio consntution nnd  nssisliiiBi'iituro indniiiK its work. Thr proprietors hnvo.so much fuith in its punitive powers,  that tbey offer 0110 hundred 1loll.11 s for nny case  1 lint it fnils to cuio     Send fur list of tostimon-  ,nl*Addro's, F. J, OIIENEX & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by di uffgisth. "Sc.  Mull's Family Pills i>ro tlio bost.  Horses Wasted  by tbe British  Dick's Bloed Purifier  for Morses.  The great tonic medicine of  the age. It tones up the system, rids the stomach of bots,  worms and other parasites.  50 cents a package. Write  for Book' on Cattle and  Horses.    // is free.  LEEMING MILES & CO.,  AGENTS.     .--     MONTREAL.  After securing tlie competence he  struggled for, a man invariably  plans an extension.  HEART TROUBLE  TII13  SYMPTOMS   OFTEN   MISUNDERSTOOD BY  TIIE  SUFPEUEK.  Tho   Trouble   at   all   Times an Extremely Dangerous One���IIoiv  to Promptly Relievo it.  If a small boy is chasing a bumblebee and you hear him yell it is a  sign that he has caught it.  OR. A. W. CHASE'S OE.  CATARRHCURE...&yC>  |8 tent direct to tho diseased  farts bj tbe Improved Blower,  Ieals the ulcers, clears thi air  passives, stops droppings In tho  throat and permanaiuly curea  Catarrh and Hay Fev*r. Blower  free. All dealers, or Ur. A. W. Chasn  Medicine Co., Toronto and BufljJo,  The Pope's income hist year reached tho total of ��870,000.  RAILWAY.  CANADIAN NORTHERN  v.  Day  THE CANADIAN mix  WH! sell round trip tickets at  Fare and  One=Third  Good- to Oo���May 22nd, 23rd and 24ti  Good to Return till May 27th.  Full particulars ou application to  ��nv Canadian Nor thorn U'y Agent, or  GEO. II.  SHAW,  Trnlllc Manager.  E&M% ^A/A MTED  Wo wnnt uk onco trustworthy mini nml womuii  in ovory loonltt.i, local ��r triiielllne. to hum-  iluco u now discovery and ku.-ii ��� iimliow cunli  nml ndvartlsliiK iniittor liiclwl up in e'li-picu-  nun plnco* tliroimliinil tin- mwn nml country.  Sti'iuly employment yonr round; c mtnl-suin or  Fiilury, SBS por month and oxponsos, not  tooxc<lfHt$2.~)0 p r duy.  Writo for particulars       Postnlllco llox 337.  INTERNATIONAL MEDICINE CO.,     LOUDON. ONT.  ALIfWGOL MCA ROOFINfi  rtoputntion lor durability established Elovon  years' tilnl. Oursovoro {rose hns no oiloct on it.  liownro of Araoricaa vapor felting wliich cracks  in our cllmato. ' "     '   ' ~    w  ' Eonl Estate Agent.   Issuor of Murrlaso Plconse:!  W.  N.  U.  No.  375.  There are many forms of heart disease, some of which manifest themselves hy symptoms which are misunderstood by the sufferer and ascribed to indigestion or some similar  cause, when the heart is really affected. The slightest derangement of  this important organ is extremely  dangerous. vIf at times the action of'  the pulse is too rapid and tho honrt  beats violently, resulting in a suffocating fooling, or,' if the heart seems  inclined to stop beating, the pulse  becomes slow, and you fool a faint  diz/.y sensation, you should take the  bost course in the world, and that is  to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  Palo Pooplo. 'You will find that the  distiossing symptoms promptly disappear and that the heart at all  times acts normally. Mr. Adelard  Lavoii', St. Pacomc, Que., bears  strong testimony to the vnlue of  those pills in cases of heart trouble.  Ho says : "For three years I was  greatly troubled witli a weak heart  and in constant fear that my end  would como at any time. I placed  myself under a good doctor but did  not get tlie desired relief. In fact I  grow worse; thc least exertion would  ovcrconii' mc, and finally) I luul to  discontinue work. While in this condition a neighbor advised me Lo try  Dr. Williams' Fink Pills and ,1 procured a supply. They simply worked  wonders in my case ami when I had  used-six boxes I-was. again-enjoying  good health. I have had no sign of  the trouble since anil can chccrfully  recommend the pills to similar sufferers."  Blood troubles of all kinds arc also cured by these fninous pills. If  you suffer from headaches, dizziness,  languor, boils or skin diseases of any  kind, your blood is in an impure condition, and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  are what you need. These pills nro  not a purgnt've ami thcrfore do not  weaken like medicines of that class.  They arc tonic in their nature untl  mnke new, rich, rod blood with ovory  do^e. thus restoring health nnd  strength to hopeless and despondent  sufferers. Iiut you must get tho genuine, which always has tlie full name  "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Tnle  People," on every box. Sold by nil  dealers or sent post paid at 50 cents  a box or six boxes for SS.fiO', by addressing tho Dr. Williams' Aledioino  Co., Drockville, Out,     . .  Lord Roberts is the llrst man entitled to wenr both the Garter "and  tlio Victoria Cross.  Tho-Popo's army numbers 800 men.  100 of those arc Swiss Guards, and  there are 30 firemen.  *#*')  New York's population is growing  nt thc rate of 350 per day, about tho  same pace as that of Loudon. ,  LIVE STOCK.  CATTLE���Butchers are finding cattle very scarce and hard to obtain  this spring. For clioico beef animals  they ore now paying ns high as ."ie  per pound off cars here, and arc glad  to got them at that. The general  range is from d\<p to 5c, the latter  being an outside flguro. There are  good demands for Blockers anil yonr-  lings uro worth ns high as iUi per  houil at point of shipment. Two  your olds are bringing from 5-0 to  $.'2'2 por head.  SllUISt'-^Oiic large concern hero is  now bringing in live sheep to meet  the demands of its trade. About 5c  to 5'fte por pound is the value off  cars; Winnipeg.  MILCH COWS���There is a good demand for new milkers at from S35  to S45 each.  HOUSES���There is n' good steady  demand for horses for both farm and  general use. nnd dealers (hid no dilll-  culty in disposing of all thoy ran secure'. The market is being largely  supplied from Ontario. There are  some Montitna horses soiling. Prices  continue high. .    . .    ,-  Uonlcoy Brand cloans and brightens ovory  ���hing, but won't Mash ctothos.  MARKET REVIEW.  WHEAT ��� The northwest spring  wheat crop is being greatly delayed  in seeding owing to frequent snow  and rain storms, nnd thc general expectation i.s that in the older'sections the acreage under wheat will  be decreased. European crops still  continue to promise well, and tliero  is no chance in the reports regarding tliem. At the present tlio quiin-  llties l.oing shipped from Argentina  urn showing larger than expected,  anil running somewhat larger than  lust year. Australian and Indian  .shipments are light, but from North  America, Russia and the Danube they  arc liberal, and the amount on passage lo Europe Is very large anil  shows no decrease from week to  week. This causes tho European  truile to remain indifferent and thoy  arc working in u hand to mouth  fashion, not anxious to buy ahead as  freely, as they would do if they were  sure of a scarcity in the future.  lu the local market Manitoba wlieat  has boon steady, but not active.  Prices neither advance nor decline as'  thoy do on the American markets,  and tiie exporters ure not buying  freely by any menus. The price of 1  northern varied from TdVJc on Monday to T.rJic Friday, a good deal  been snld around Tif) to 75c I'or spot  or May delivery. The spread between  1 northern nnd 2 northern has narrowed down to 2c or 2!,ic, there having boon a demand for the lower  grade. Closing prices may be stated  as 75'/4c 1 northern and 7H\\e, 2 northern, and for 1 hard 78'/ic, all in  store, Fort William or Port Arthur,  spot or May delivery.  .Country Wheat���Market nominal,  owing to bad roads.  Liverpool Prices���No. 1 northern  spring wheat sold'at Liverpool on  Saturday at 6s 5d.  FLOUU-IIiingarinn Patent S2.06 per  sack of 98 pounds; Glcnora, S3.90;  Alberta. S1.70; Manitoba, SI.50; and  XXXX, SI .20.  M1LLFEED���Bran, in bulk, per ton  Sl-1.50; shorts, S1G.50. Dolivcred in  bags, the prices are SI.50 higher.  GROUND FEED-Oat chop is quoted at ��27 per ton delivered io tho  trade; barley chop, _S22 por ton;  mixed harley and oats, ��25 per ton;  oil cake, $27 per ton.  OATS���^-No. 1 white, in car lots on  track, Winnipeg, per bushel, 40 to  '12c;No. 2 white, 38c; seed oats, -15c  to 50c. At country points farmers  arc getting from 28 to 30c for No. 2  white oats. Street outs are bringing  32 to 34c.  BATiLEY���Receipts arc very licht  and tlio market holds firm at 43 to  45c fur best grades.,  FLAXSEED���Dealers arc asking  S2.00 per bushel for seed flax.  SI'ELTZ���Dealers aro asking 75c  por bushel of 50 pounds for seed  spelt/..  HAY���Receipts are only moderate  and thc hay market continues firm at  SO to SG.50 per ton for fresh baled.  Loose hay is worth S6 to $0.50 per  ton.  DRESSED MEATS��� Fresh lilled  hoof is not very plentiful, and tho  market is firmer. Wc quote ' Beef,  city dressed, por pound, 8 to 8\L>c;  veal, 7'/> to S',��c; mutton, frozen, 8c;  spring lambs, each, $3.50 to S4.50;  hogs, per pound, 7%c.  POULTRY���Thoro is very little  poultry in the market. Chickens aro  worth 12Vic por pound for fresh kill,  ed, and turkeys 12V��c to 15c, according to quality.  BUTTEU-Crcamery. - Fresh mado  creamery butter is worth 21c per  pound delivered here. There is but  very little offereing, owing to thc  backward state of the woathor.  BUTTEK-Dniry-While the market  is better supplied than it was a few  weeks ago, there is still plenty of  unsatisfied demand, and prices hold  steady at last week's range. As  hiu,h as 20c could be obtained on a  commission basis for choice fresh  made butter in tubs or bricks, while  other grades range down to lGc for  round lots.  EGGS���Tho net price, Winnipeg, today, to country shippers is 10c per  dozen.  POTATOES-.Farmcrs loads delivered in Winnipeg, 38 to 40c por bus.  HIDES���No. 1 inspected hides, GMc  por lb delivered in Winnipeg; No. 2,  5Vic; No. 3, 4%c; kips and calves,  same prico; deakins, 25 to 40c;  horsohidos, SOc to SI.  WOOL���The market is expected to  open shortly for Manitoba wool.  Some in the trade think thai the  opening���price���will-boiaboutjrc per  pound for unwashed fleece.  TALLOW���The local prico for tallow is 4'/S to 5c per pound.  w A Mieec MMrntat.  ���'When a mother pats a thing emphatienuy  It ta becanse she knows what ehe m talking  about Mrs. 3. F. Uarrfoan. Huntingdon,  QoBv sayst���"I have used Baby's OwnTab-  |��ta in our bouse for over a year, and I caxy  ny that thoy aro all that is diimetijgi  thorn."  Stroag EadsnalUa.  Mrs. Walter Brown, Milby. Que. JgjS .���  " I havo novor u>od any mwicinWRrbAby  thafilid him as much good as Baby's Own  Tiblots.   I would not bo without them.*1  A Kother'a t,'��mf��r��,  " I lmvo found Baby's Own Tablets  foetmiKlioiiiofurnliililronofallaaos,"wr1  Mrs. II H. Fox, Orango Uittgft. Man., "auGT  I would not bo without thon in tlio house.  Thoy aru truly a comfort to baby and mother's trbnd." ���'  ,!���>! TIM Thtag fit Baby.  Mr*. Ed. Jones, 55 Christie stroot, Ottawa,  ���ays:-" Havo unod Baby's Own Tablets  ���al find Umb just tbs thing for baby."  New Scotland Yard with uccomino-  diillun for 3,000 police oillcers, is the  largest police station in the world.  lt is calculated that tho .CGOO.OOO  worth of gold dust dug at Capo Nome  last your cost ��2.000,000 to" obtain  Catlsraefary Bmo'U.  Mr*. Hunt, Dumfries, N. B., says:���"I  am glad to say that I have used Baby's Own  Tablets .with satisfactory results.'*  Free ta Mothers Only.  overy mothor of young children   send ns hor name and address ph     .  written oa a postal card, we will send free  of all charge a valuable little book on the  care of infants and young chiWron. This  book has boon proparod by a physician who  has made the ailments of little ones a life  study. With the book we will send % froo  sample of Baby's Own Tablets���the best  medicino in the world fortbeminorailraenls  of infants and children. Mention tho name  .. of this papor and oddross Tbe Dr. William*:  V^ledicine Co., Drockville, Oat  An Experienced Mather.  "I'am tho mother of nino children,** writes  Mrs. John Hanlan, of Mackoy's Station,  Out., "and havo had occasion to use much  medicine for childron, and I can truthfully  say 1 have never found anything to equal  ltaby'i Own Tablets. ThSy aro prompt in  ���'  '   action and just tho thing for littl*  A Urent Help.  "I"*Sj��?>p found Baby's Own Tablot-i a  groat heiifiir my little ones," writes Mrs.  James Clii'Sij, GO Conway stroet, Montreal,  "and I think so much of Dora that I would  advise mothers to koopt'ioiu in tho^iouso all  the timo."  A Ocia tar CoatilpatUB.  If any little one* aro troubled with consti*  nation jtifl it is a dangerous trouble. Mrs.  JohnJjjSkine, Sylvan Valley, Oat. says r���  " M(4Jasby baa bocn badly troubled witb  _/vv,tjuitiou and 1 have nover found any  'OAcino to oquol Bsby's Oun Tablets,  rney soon put baby all right,"  -.'Tl.t-nu a>��ul:%  There    woro    1,708   burglaries  London  lust year,  against 1,872  tlio year before.  Mra.W:";.-.m Fitzgibbon, Stcenburg, Ont.,  says:���"My littlo bnby, six months old. was  vory sick. I gavo him Jtabv's Own Tablet*  and was surprised to liud tlio cltango tlioy  mado in liim in a fow hours, 1 i>liall always  keep tlio Tablotri iu tlio houso after this."  'The United States exported last  year thc record number of 505 locomotives.  Each member of tho Royal Academy is entitled to hang eight pictures at tlie annual exhibition.  Tlie largest flags made arc the Royal Standards, measuring 30 foot by  21 feet.  THE REASON IS NOT TIIAT.TIIEY  MAV NOT, BUT THAT THEY,  WILL  NOT   BE FREE.  A Stoiy of a Woman who made up  I lor Mind That sho had suffered  long enough���The Means Employed  to Cure Her Havo Cured Thousands  ��� Itoclc Dale, C. B., May 3.���(Special)  ���Mrs. David Riley, of this village,  suffered for over eight years before  she found a cure.  She had Female Weakness of a ioiy  aggi nvated form, causing her fearful  pains. Hor back pained hor something dreadful. .  She could not lift anything and  was dizzy-headed all tho time. After trying many medicines with no  good results, sl\e was becoming altogether discouraged, so much so  that sho thought she would have to  givo up.  No wonder that she felt liko giving  up ! Every woman who has suffered  in this way will understand now low-  spirited and broken a woman foels  when called upon to endure those extremely -distiossing symptoms.  But Mrs. Riley didn't give up A  friend advised her to try Dodd's Kidney Pills, and slio began tho troatmont of this medicine  After using four boxes sho was  much bettor. She felt a great deal  stronger, the dizziness had gone.  The pains in her back had disappeared, and she kept on using tho pills.  She snys :  "If it had not been for Dodd's Kidney Pills I would have had lo give  up. They are certainly a ���wonderful  medicine and havo done more for mo  und my sickness than all thc other  other medicines I ever took.  I can and will highly recommend  Dodd's Kidney Pills lo all weak women who suffer as I suffered."  N'o woman need suffer a moment  longer. Dodd's Kidney Pills have  cured and are curing thousands of  weak women.  Many of your sisters have told  thoir story for publication and vory  many have testified but not for publication. All join in praising the  remedy that has done more for the  suffering womanhood of Canada than  all  other means combined.  Dodd's Kidney Pills are Weak Woman's Best Friend.  Art at bost can only turn out    a  poor counterfeit of nature.  D'^0^^1  c:v,pation  D|'UAL       PERMANENTLY  BUY THE GENUINE -MANT0 BY  @��r9RNIAffti5YRVF^  - ,v��fR"'C/c,        jAfVOfi^  '(f. h     CAL.  *<?        *Vv.   t     ���  V   KY     ''  fOP $AIE_6Y ��U.DffilOGI5T5, PRICt .50c PtP BOIM,  Make a companion of vice and you  will soon become ils slave.  ' Never "call a man a liar if he is  bigger-thati you ari. If you are positive that he is a liar hire a cheap  man to break the news to him.  \L  Increase Your Knowledge  OF THE WORLD'S EVENTS AND OF YOUR OWN  COUNTRY PARTICULARLY BY HAVING   :-:     :-:  TIIE GLOBE  TORONTO  CANADA'S LEADING NEWSPAPER  Come regularly into your home. Its contemporaries class it withThe  Times, London, and The Herald, New York, as a newspaper, and it is  (|iiritod in every part of thn world as the authority on Canadian affairs.  If vou are living west of North Bay you can have it every day, injlud-  iiu and the illustrated edition on Saturday, for $2.00 per annum (regular Di-ico is $ 1) by sending this advertisement and taking advantage of this  HA'ljF-yRICE'OFFBKat once. Address:   THE GLOBE. Toronto  ^-MnrhraiiEYgf-'l ~"  Page Acme Poultry Netting  is closemesbed at bottom and does not require rail or  board support at edges, having strong straight wire  (No. 12 gunge) at top, bottom and In centre, cannot sap  nud is easy to erect. Tlio "PogoAcrao" nottingisof  ncni appearance, very durable and cheap, ^e also  mako form and ornamental fence, gates, nulls and  staples. Tlio namoof Pago i3 jour guhranteo of quality.  Tho Pago Wlro Fence Co., Limited, Walkcrvillc, Ont, C  IIOSS & ROSS. Cenoral Agents, Box 633, Winnipeg, Man.  (flvlnir nnd CettliiR.  One of life's paradoxes is that ht  who gives gets. Tlio way to success is by .surrender. Thoy who  are most lavish of their own lifo  aro tho ones into whoso lap tho  world pours thu richest treasures.  Thousands of hearts nre starving today simply because they are stingy.  '1 hey have withheld themselves, and  in tho withholding have grown lean  and poor. Tho fat and prosperous  soul is tho one which is liberal with  itself, which offers itself as food  and strength to every needy man and  cause. There is no secret for greatness liko the socrot of living��� constant and unsparing giving of self's  bost.  Not they who seek to get���to gather to themselves the world's best  things, and thus find satisfaction ���  but they who bountifully offer themselves in sympathy and sorvice to  tho world, learn life's deepest joy.  How shall young men and young  women secure greatest' success ?  Simply by offering themselves on  the altar of the world's oveiy-day  needs.     Largeness  of    life, fine  ness of character, honor of the honorable, lovo of all, will crowd towards tho young person who unselfishly labors lo serve men through  commonplace days and weary nights.  In ways humble and high, by means  insignificant and groat, give up your  best talents to all whom you can  by any means help, and reward in  time and eternity is certain.  The world's output of stool for a  year would make a column 100 feet  through and a mile and a third high,  or build a steel wall 5 feet thick, 20  high and 100 miles long.  COLIC AND KIDNEY DIFFICULTY-Mr.  J. W. Wildor, J. P��� Lafargvillo, N. Y;, writes:  "I am subject to sovoro attacks of Colic and  Kidnoy Diulcultyt and Hnd Parmoloe's Pills &2-  fordmeitroat relief, wlulo nil other romedies���  haTO failed. They aro tho best medicino I haTO  over used." In fnct so grent is tlio power of  this modicino to clcanso nnd purify that disenscs  of almost overy namo and naturo aro driven  from tho body.  Snow fell   last   winter in    Mexico  City for the first time for 50 years.  Wuitt4*il .to Wuru Him.  Sir Algoron West tolls this story  in his "Recollections." One day  the late Sir George Campbell, who  had a very strident, loud, rasping  voice, called on Sir Algcron, who  was then secretary to Mr. Gladstone, to talk over the land question.  After ho had boon in conversation  about three minutes tho oflice keeper  appeared, bearing tho card of an  M.P., who, ho said, was very anxious to seo Sir Algeron. The latter  said lie was sorry to be engaged. In  another minute ho appeared with the  card of a well-known peer who was  most desirous to havo a word with  him. Again the latter said ho was  too busy to seo him just then. In  another minute the man again camo  in with a huge card saying tho lord^  mayor and sheriffs of London wanted to spoak to Sir Algoron West  very urgently in tho next room.  Sir Algoron npologizcd to Sir  Georgo and went out to such great  dignitaries. When he got out of the  room tho office keeper startled him  by saying, "Thoro ain't nobody here,  sir, but I was afraid a madman had  boon shown in to you by mistake,  and I wau'ed to warn vou. sir J'  Wliere It Didn't Count.  "Do you really think It paid to give  Josh nil this educatlou?" asked Farmer Corntossol.  "Course I do," answered tho fond  mother. "It's wuth money to know  bettor 'n to say 'crops nre bad' lustld  o' 'crops Is bud.'"  "Well, If you say so, I reckon it's all  right But I can't say ns I soo how It  kin m.iku nny difference In tho crops."  ���Washington Star.  Minard's Liniment era Garget in Cows.  A railway engine may roughly be  said to be equal in strength to 900  horses.     '  ���  Tho Pu'nto *>iio Ud !>u:ir in mint! tlint Dr.  Thomiin j^cluctnc On li ts nothing in common  with the iuii.urii du'.iur it tn- nil...- ol m.-ch1 nU  inildiciiial uiU. I i-. uniinutiil�� nuro and ro.illy  etllcacions���rolii'vinir p.u i uml l.uiieno-... stilf-  ness i.f thu joinU ami uiusclua. .-pros or hurts,  bosidos bi'iii^ nn ouullutit spocifU* for rhouma*  tism, coughs uml liroucliiul coiiipl.uuts.  Seven per cent,  are color-blind;  cent of women.  of men in Europe  but   only five per  Minard's Linimeut Cnres Colds, Etc..  The Duchess of Somerset takes precedence among British peeresses, as  there is no Duchess of Norfolk.  What Tips Do.  A man who lives on an up town  street where thc houses cost from 923,-  000 up ivns surprised not long ago by  6ccing a man known to all New Yorkers who patronize a well known restaurant coining from a house several  'doors below him with an air of proprietorship. This restaurant employee  stood on the sidewalk for a few moments nnd gazed admiringly at his  house and thon at its respectable  neighbors. For many years he has  boon connected with a certain New  York restaurant as an attendant, and  his foes have been gonorous. He knew  all its patrons by namo, anil his politeness niul eagerness to render sorvico  have made him well liked. Wondering  ~ll'"tlils"rostaurant"nttciiil:iiit,-wliuiH-hu-  knew only by his Iirst namo, could by  nny possibility have rented a house on  that street, the old resident came out to  satisfy his curiosity.  "Hollo." he said. "What aro yon doing up here?"  "Good morning. Mr. Blank," said the  restaurant "attendant. "How do you  like my new house? I have just  bought it because I think that my family will liko this neighborhood. You  are perhaps aware that my tips hnvo  been generous for many years, anil I  can now afford to live In this-house  very easily."  Ills questioner had no objection to  him ns a neighbor, and ho congratulated the restaurant nlteiiilant on his  prosperity. The house had actually  been bought by tips, for Its owner's  salary probably averaged nbout S15 a  week.  One woman with Sunlight Soap will do quicker  work   than   Two   will    with   impure   soap.-  REDUCES:  ; EXPENSE  As!: for tho Octagon Bar. ���' -   '       '���  If your groeor cannot supply, writo to ISVDIt BE0THEES  LIMlir.D, Toronto,' sanding his namo nr.d ed'tvess, and a  trial samjlo of Sunlight Scr.'.i vill bo cent yon froo of cost.  S-\ THE INDEPENDENT.  BATTCJRDAT. - w��.......... lane:7,-i90B".  1 Big Dry Goods Sale 1  NOW GOING ON  AT...  G. W. KENNEDY'S,  (Successor to Scott & Kenned)}  303 Hastings Street,       Vancouver, B. C.  Vou. Pahticui.aks i.n Daily Pai-hus  ...SHOES  'i  Ladies and Gentlemen will  find our stock complete.  ���We want your business.  Give us a call.  THE PiTERSON SHOE CO., LD  301 Hastings St.  ment to Introduce a bill which shall recognise the legal position of trade  unions, and Is further ot opinion that  an eight hours day Is both practicable  nnd necessary under the present Industrial conditions."  At a recent meeting of the Bar Assistants' union, Belfast, Chairman Jas.  Lnrgey snld everything promised well  for the future welfare of the society.  Their most bitter opponents were beginning to acknowledge thnt tralo  unionism was the only means by which  improvements could be effected, and no  business or trade wns better adapted  for Its introduction thnn the spirit  trade.. It was agreed to discourage the  further employment of apprentices  from tho country nnd a special committee wus appointed to deal with the  mutter. *  SEWS OF TIIE UM WORLD  ' ,        CANADIAN..  On May 13th' the cooks and waiters  at Dawson'put their new schedule of  wages into force.  Dawson, Y. T., painters have elected  oilieers as follows: President, P. A.  Wallberg; vice-president, George XVy-  att; secretary, J. L. Cloes; treasurer,  ���IiOuls Llnd; trustees���L. Hagelestlne',  W. Furnlvnl. G. Stearnes. Work is re--  ported fair.  The Socialist. Labor Party at a recent election for national oflicers 'in  Canada showed a membership o�� only  40, viz.: 14 in Toronto, 12 in London'!  and 10 eaoh in Hamilton and St. Thomas. It has an organization in Vancouver,. from whlcli no-'vote wus recorded. - This tody'has four nominees'  in Toronto, two in*. Hamilton (one. of  them is in jail), one In London and one  In East iliddlesex.^Citlzen and Country. ���      - '.'���.'.'���"������ ; ���  " AMERICAN.  The Carpenters' union at Santa Rosa  are working S hours. 'rk-  Telephone girls of Des Moines, Iowa,  ' Vhaive formed a union.  The'various unions of Potaluma are  enjoying muoli.prosperity.  The outlook for labor at Flint, Mich  is better than at any other time.  T'he Chicago Retail Clerks' union has  ' offered .bounties to members that mar  ry..  The Journeymen Bakers of Saginaw,  Mich., have had a label devised for  union  bread.  The union men. of Cripple Creek, Col.,  are opposed to accepting a library from  Mr. Carnegie.  The Buffalo Brewing and (Bottling  company, of Sacramento, has adopted  Wie union label.  In San ''.Tose all the beer-bottling  works have signed an agreement to  employ none but union men.  The school teachers of Pittson, Pa.,  have won a strike for back pay. The  schools were closed for iflve months.  Out of 91,04" wage hands In the manufacturing plants of California,  there  are 2,114 children under 16 yearls of age.  All the cotton  factories in what is  known as the Augusta district, Augusta, Ga., resumed operations last week.  In 1897 San Francisco had 35 unions  and 12,000 members: now there are 130  ���unions,���'With���35,000���members,-one-of  Whom l�� the mayor.  The bakery firm bf Roedtger & Lo-  csch, of Los Angeles, has made terms  ���With the'Bakers' union for a six-day  week, after a boycott.  A machine has been installed in the  pension otilce In Wnshlngton'which will  Tbe Salt  | of Life  is business.   AVe wnnt more of I  it.   We'll ftct it if an out nnd out  bargain will fetch it.  Now Is This  A two-quart  Hot Water Bottle  or  Fountain Syringe  75c.  The McDowell, Atkins,  Watson Co., Ltd. liability  UMO-tMTE DRUGGISTS.  "lick" and seal 25,000 official envelopes  a day. Previously the. work was done  by hand.  At a special" meeting of the Street  Carmen's union of San Francisco this  week 151 track and 'barn, men "were, obligated. The union now has over 3,900  on its roll.  The Nome min ing camps will be short  this summer of labor sufficient-to carry  on the numerous enterprises now projected." Three thousand men will be  needed in milling'and. railroad-enterprises.'."   ; '���...-���������'���������  ���Thirty-seven labor papers have started in the past twelve months. ; A good  Illustration ot the rapid growth of organization. There are,', at present 217  strictly union labor papers in the United States.  The Teamsters' union pf Oakland is  tapidiy increasing in membership Owing to the continued demand for1 men.  The Marine,. Engineers' association  and 'the,masters and: pilots of Sa\i  Francisco are albout" to consolidate.  Bush Brothers, of the California  Dairy Kitchen, San Francisco, have  adjusted.their differences with - the  Cooks' and Waiters' Alliance. They  will' give their employees one, day of  rest; in seven and the other, demands  made by'rtlie Alliance.  NO ROOM AT KAMLOOPS.  Hon. J. D. Prentice has written the  Phoenix Council, In regard to a resold  tlon sent the government, asking that  arrangements be made for admitting  totally disabled minors to thc Old Men's  Home ut Kninloops, Mr. Prentice stated that the executive might Issue an  order covering the matter, but that thc  home  was  ajrendy overcrowded.  UNFAIR RESTAURANTS.  At the last meeting of the "Waiters'  and Waitresses' union the following  restaurants were declared as being unfair to the union: New York Kitchen  on Abbott street, between Cordova, and  Water; Rustic on west Cordova, between Cnm'bie and1 Homer streets; Savoy restaurant, Cordova street west  We desire all union men to take note  until the differences between the above  restaurants are settled. Wm. Bllender  resigned as president, and Chas. Over  wus elected to if 111 unexpired term. Tho  name of the union Is' changed from  Cooks, Waiters and Waitresses' vviion  to Walters' and Waitresses, local No.  2S, of Vancouver, B. C.  attend church?" I -will absolutely guarantee that every church in this country  will be filled to overflowing the forthcoming Sunday If this ls done. I will  go myself.���XV. S. Wandliy.'  .,.-. y'/:'.'.."   .FOREIGN.'; --. J.  The Prussian government ;is making  a'searching examination of the various  trusts and syndicates.In that country.  ���_., The'Bradford (England) Co-operative  Society's bakery department has received, an order for 24,OftO buns for the  coronation festivities.  Inquiries In a compensation for death  case showed that .'��� the average wage  of a 'Clyde riveter for the" last three  years has been ��3 Ms. weekly.  :7  A new bridk and1 tile manufacturing  industry is about to be started at Bal-  lydonlan, county Galway, by Mr. Ma-  hon, of Ballydonlan Castle. It Is expected to give employment to some  300 hands.  In spite of many failures, it is said  that coal-cutting machines are gaining  ground and that. they will be much  more resorted'to In the future than In  the;past. The quantity of coal got by  mechanical coal-cutters in South Wales  alone in 1900 was 50,578 tons.  Eleven Japanese steamship companies have formed a shipping trust  which will aim to control the steamship  service between Japanese and other  Orientarpdrts.���ThWciibiffifWaS~f5ruP  6d at Osaka. The combine has 70  steamers, and includes all the important Japanese navigation companies,  except two, which operate to Puget  Sound and Ban Francisco.  The miners of the Bo'ness district  (Scotland) have passed a resolution resisting any reduction ln wages and declaring that, In the event of the Conciliation Board agreeing to a reduction  want of confidence be expressed In the  board. Mr. John MCMiUion, ,of the  Scottish Central 'Miners' union, declared that since Its formation the conciliation board had been a weapon used entirely In the interests of 'the masters.  At ;the annual May demonstration, In  connection with the lalior organizations  of ^Leicester, the following resolution  was'passed: VThat, owing to the re-  cetit legal decisions respecting the gen-  erarsfindlng of trade unionism, as given by the law lords In the Taff Vale  case, and the position taken up "by the  government respecting .the board  schools, this meeting' calls upon all  woititers to unite in strongly protesting  against' the education bill now before  parliament and calls upon the govern-  ,    UNION RESTAURANTS.  The following hotels and restaurants  are fair houses,ynamely; '',..,-'  Bloomifleld restaurant.  Atlantic restaurant. '"���  Tjiobe restaurant..'.....  Horseshoe restaurant.:  ���.':. Gold Tip restaurant.  Rustic Restaurant. ��� _V  Europe-hotel.���''.'     y    ... ;  Western hotel.  .Reglna hotel.  .;   ��� JAMES H. PERKINS, ':, :  Secretary     Walters . and   Waitresses'  ' ���.'.������'���: .-'���������: Local Union, No.. 2S. ; V  "PAYSTREAK" PARAGRAPHS.  If the Siocan mine owners could get  $4.40 for their'zinc this .would lie the  hottest camp on earth.  It Is estimated that of the 75,000,000  Inhabitants of the United States,-60,.  000,000 do not attend church. The  church is losing its grip.  Some of our British; Columbia leglsla  tors should take a shift off and get a  damper put in their necks.    Their ver  bosity discounts  their usefulness.  And now the,steel trust is coming to  Kitchener. Well, let 'er come. B. C.  has the resources to make It-the greatest steer country on this earth or any  other earth.  When Joe Martin said that thc newspapers of B. C. were all owned by concession seeking corporations, he was  nearer, right than .' wrong. Certainly  more than half of them are.  If the millionaires"���: whoy own the  Crow's Nest Coal'Company stock had  the soul of a jackal or the conscience of  a. hyena they would never permit the  widows and orphans of the Fertile  death trap to become recipients of public charity.  Premier Dunsmuir wants to go to  London to represent the people of B.  C. at the Coronation. . This Is a new  role that our worthy James should not  assume without rehearsal.     His Vic  toria experience as the representative  ot J. Dunsmulr, grafter, unfits hlni for  :iuy such commission.  BROTHERHOOD.  In 1770 the wages paid to an agricultural laborer were 7s.'4d. per week,  while his family expenses were 7s.  4 1-lid. This Illustration Is given to show  how near the lines of subsistence wages  arc, nnd It will also convince the most  stubborn that the cost of living must  necessnrlly govern the wages paid labor  under the present conditions. Is It to  tnke many more centuries of oppression to reverse these conditions, or will  labor nwaken to Its o^yn sense of Jus-  tlco and get what ll is entitled to? It  seems remarkable that the workers of  tho world huve submitted to these .unfair conditions so long. I think that  Christianity has been a collossal failure  up to date, and that the brotherhood  of man would be the best gospel for the  majority. Which one of my ministerial  friends will'be the flrst to be inspired  with this idea for the,emancipation of  his fellow men? That will solve the  question that so many ministers are  asking���"Why do not the working men  Tft'E CARMEN.  Wc have 'good ground for stating  that the chances nre In favor of a  quiet and satisfactory settlement of  the carmen's negotiations,'' and only  make tho reservation that nothing ls  certain until articles arc signed. A  strong factor In the case is the strong  organization of the men aud as assur  mice of solid support they have from  ull'mechanical departments throughout  the entire western division.  H. Johnson, of Fort William; G. H,  Bradbeer, of Brandon; E. N. Ross, of  Moose Jaw, wbo have 'been in the city  for the past week on the carmen's general'committee,'returned to their homes  on Wediu'sdaj lust. J. Hlllis, XV. Slight,  E. G. Bolton, of Winnipeg, returned to  tholr wonk last Wednesday, the com.  mlttec having,.11nlslied their labors and  submitted their Itinal terms tb ithe company. The settlement of the schedule  Is left in the hands of F. Kelly, sec  relnry of the committee, of'Rat Portage; J. Fayereau, of Calgary; W. J.  Adams, of Winnipeg, and E. E. Thack-  er, of Winnipeg, who will remain olf  duty until a 'final settlement ls arrived  at, which will not be until General Superintendent Leonard returns from the  west on Saturday. Action on the part  of the committee will be delayed until  his return. And if his approval is not  forthcfliiilng there is a strong possibility of a tie-up in the whole mechanical department from Fort William' to  the coast, as all the other unions are  in entire eympathy with the carmen in  thoir efforts to obtain better conditions.  ���Winnipeg Voice.  ANCIENT AND MODERN.  In 1363 a law was enacted' In England to regulate the diet and' apparel  of -laborers. The .price to be paid for  cloth for said apparel was also regulated by law.���". It-, took 30.0 years, to  abolish this law! ' .'-;  '", It. Is only necessary for us to refer  to ancient history to learn of all- the  atrocities Inflicted upon the laborers  under the form of law. The conditions  .which the capitalists imposed upon  tliem were outrages on humanity, that  happily ihave been broken up through  the organization of labor, and will  never more be perpetrated'upon the  civilized' elobe.    : ["'X'.Xil;'  ,:.-An English law,/: enforced." In 1646,  read: "The poor may be whipped to  death and' branded for rogues, and so  become felons by the law, and the next  time hanged for vagrnnce, before any  .private man will set them to work, or  ���provide 'houses for. labor, and stock  and materials for them." .  ,vln 'the year ItiSO a member of the  house of commons remarked that ''the  high wages paid In-England made it  impossible for our, textures to maintain  a' competition with. the produce of the  Indian looms." That sounds somewhat  like modern 'talk,   y .      VV  The Mint  Is the ;���'��� new saloon at. tho corner  of Carrall and Hastings streets. Case  goods aro the best, and the prices O. K  Seattle Rainier beer, 5 cents.  President Shaughnessy, of the.Canadian Pacific railway, has issued an order raising the pay of the trackmen  on ithat system 20 per cent., in compliance with the decision of a board  of arbitration. The employees asserted  that the cost of living had increasea  25 per cent, since 1897. The railroad  company said not more than 18 per  cent. It is reported that the board of  arbitration will reassemble at Montreal  towards the last of the month to further go into these respective contentions. ,  Hunt, Gamble street.  Morgan, The Tailor, Granville atreet.  Dan Stewart, Cordova street.  Cluhb & Stewart, Cordova etreet  W, Murphy, Cordova street.  MORae & McDonald1, ���Hastings street,  east.  E. Larscn, Hastings Street.  J: CarreUI, Cordova street.  Blmoo & Co., Cordova street  Johnson & Higgins, Cordova street.  S. McPherson, Cordova street.  Is  Tbe Mint.  ... located at the corner of Carrall and  Hastings streets.   The bottled goods are  all first-class and the prices right for  every one.   Seattle Rainier beer,Scents.  Telephone 1���2���5 for a fine livery  turn-out. J. J. Sparrow, Palace Hvery  stablea. ^  | Gold at a Discount--^     $;  T Is no more a Bargain than a'X*  J #65 Cleveland Bicycle at #45.   J'  tWo have Just a limited number of   both   ladles'   and.. Gent's' *^- ���  Models���1901 make���regular $66.00 wheels, 'which, so while they last A-.  A   at $45.00.  This is the greatest wheel bargain, in years. A..  ��� Wm. RALPH, 126 Hastings St. J  X".��� ...    SOLE AGENT'-   '.,, X''.  M-      ..' This high grade WALL!FINISH .Is In-���  " 7   ,  ,_,     i      __     greater demand this yeair than ever.  ��� itara^HlMll      BECAUSE   it> mixes  easier,, works.-  %M     B       xJi    I     \J   easier, loolis better   and., lasts longer.'  Wuui any other finish'manufactured.-1  , ,���.,  ��� Ask for the best and the best is MURTLO.-.  iMade ln twenty-four shades andi.wiiifer.  Solo Agents,  ,  Mlcf ecly ,.�������� Co  122 Cordova Street., Vancouver, B.C.  Phone -106&.  Phone 44.  Going Home?  Then you'll want to .malke a good lm-.--  presslon on your old' friends "bacS.:  east." ,|  A good TRUNK or VALISE is a.  wonderful help in1 that respect. Yoa  can pick a splendid choice In our trunE-:  store'at 127y Hastings Street .West.  JOHNSTON, KERFOOT ��. CO.  104 and 106 Cordova Street.   ,,  Trunk Store 12? Hastings St., 0|jp. Wm. Raljih's.  KELLY, DOUOLAS & CO.  wholesale groceks,  Cordova and Water Streets,   -   Vancouver, B. C.  [fl^" Headquarters for  Domestic and Inir.  ported Cigars and Smoking Sundries.  *Fcotyf>cfr*'"        ���  Street Vancouver B. C.  ���^^K*:-K*��)K*:-K*��7K*>)K��W^^*)K*){; ���^^^-^���^���^���yi^K^^'^^K^:'  I  t  Carvers  Table Knives  and forks  Pocket  Knives  Razors  Shears and  Scissors  339 Hastings  Street West, Vancouver.    $  *  The superior, quality of  "Our Cutlery"  has given It the ' distinction   it  sustains as lielng unsurpassed.'', The  extenslveness   of   the   assortment -in '��� jjjr  which it -is  shown -at  the  "Popular  Store," makes it the place in which   ��.  to do your'cutlery buying;   Absolutely   5k  everything.in the cutlery line ls here.       3��  Right in the Centre of the City.  |   Vancouver Hardware Co., |  .*  it  it-  t  Look Oat!  To be unable to read In' this  age of advancement Is a very sud  plight to be in. Why delay any  longer, when by getting a pair ot  iglasses fltted' by our doctor of  optics you will bo able to keep ^  up with the times. All examination' free.  DAVIDSON BROS., $  The Jewelers and Opticians,  146 Cordov. M.  :   GEO. HAY   :  Vnncouver'i   Pioneer   Clothei  Renovator, m&kei a mltnew.  Dyeing and Repairing.  -   216 oakbix Bi., Vahooutxk.  ���������������������������������<  ��AV��V   THEATRE  McDonei.i. & Simtson 1'ioprictorp.  Alf. P. James Stage Manuger   Week"Commencing ���^  Monday, Next  Artistic and Refined Vaudeville.  EVERV ACT A FEATURE.  SNIDER'S SHOE STORE  6S2I  GRANVinpE   ST.REBT,  Carries a full line of  UNION LABEL SHOES.  The   Union   Label   guarantees   fair- ���  wages and good '.workmanship.  'Mo scab lalbor..  Table Cutlery  SiiBtf now wo have some special offerings ln Tabid Cutlery of all kfndis.  Dinner   and' Dessert   Knives   anctt*  I'Forlka.  Tea, Dinner an* Dessert Spoons, ami*  a full Una cf OARVERS.  j  This Is-a'raalXWtlery enap.  U.Q. BUCHANAN i* CO��  ' CIOCKIBV AHS'.BOCSI TOlllHHINaS,  Telephbne Vi*. - 409 Hastings Street: .  BBi


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items