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The Independent Jun 28, 1902

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Array V'iegiSlaUviBlitbr'y "M&r.'H.M ;"  THE ROYAL BANK  OF  CANADA  . . BAVINOS   BANK..  A. General Basking Business          Transacted.  OFFICTES���Haattnga   Street,. W.,  BfmtmlTister Avenue, Vancouver.  VOL. 5.  ��. 0. P��REIHEKT LOAK AKD  SAVINGS CO.  Authorised Cnpltnl   ���   flO.OOO.OOO  ,iltu"  Assets ovcr    ....     unu.oou'  Subscribed Capital   -   ���    l,.!K��l,0"'i  Head Offlco 321 Cambie Street, Vaa-  couver, R. 0.  YANCOUVEK, B. CM SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1902,  Progressive Party  Organized Tuesday Night in This City���President Fofcy of  Rossland Speaks to an Appreciative Audience���  A Committee Appointed.       y  there was a large attendance on  {Ituirsday night at O'Brien's -Hall when  ��. branch of the Provincial .Progressive  aParty was formed, with ��. substantial  ���nembersWp.  MUX. W. 3. LAMJilCK     "���"���'  .. apresldenft of the loci A Trades and Labor  Council, occupied the ohalr.     In opening, he said that  the .Provincial Progressive Party was novv an established  Organisation In British 'Columbia. This  meeting had been twilled  to form    a  branch of the same.     "It's time tlie  working men of this.city took political  action, if they ever expected to accom-  flUsli anything," he said. He then rend  the. platform, which-was received, with  applause.     "We've met here to adopt  this platform," he ��� concluded.  MU. J. H. WATSOX  ��ild thut it hud fallen to his lot to propose the flrst resolution.     For a long  time past workingmen had been using  tlbelr. ballots on ..election day to put In  ollice men who promised to legislate f or  ���Chein, but who failed to carry out their  ���nnte-electlon pliidges, 'Instead of placing  .men at the, head ot the polls who were  ��� directly In sympathy with the reform  ; movement.      Recently    a    convention  was *ield at Kamloops, when delegates  irom all parts of the province, representing all the different reform bodies,  decided upon taking political action. He  never met a more enthusiastic or Intelligent body of men.     They were dead  in  earnest and   honestly   workedi  for  better legislation.     The platform was  , not as radical as some men would like  It to be,  yet it was far in, advance  of   tlie platform   of the   old parties.  When the working men of New Zealand  flrst formed a political party Wiey only  returned seven.men, but at the second  election   they  returned  27 candidates.  ���The     Progressives     have     organised  branches all through   the '.'.Kootenays  and wo must follow suit.     'While we  want men.In the party, yet wc want  only those who will stand  by it, especially ohy.election'duy.',.   (Applause.)  Aa he had.been appointed by the convention to form this branch, he moved the following resolution:  "Whereas���The    lime   Ihas    arrived  when the workers of this province and  all Interested Jn the better government  cf the same, must make a. y.-termlnedI  ". effort to get elected to the legislature  of British Columbia men.wlio belong to  their own r*yiks ami in full sympathy  willlt the labor  movement:   and  .   "Whereas���With this end  In  view a  convention  of .representative  working  men was held .recently at Kamloops, at  .-'which the Provincial Progressive Party was formod;    which   should   have  "branches in "every city In ��� Britlsfh Col-1  um!>ia with a view to camming men to |  the local  house lit "^Victoria  to  work  .along the lines laid down in ;theplnt-  tfonm1 just read; therefore, be it  "Itesolved���That we in .meeting assembled, form a branch of the party to  Sbe known as the Vancouver branch of  t'he Provincial Progressive Party, and  forthwith proceed to elect ofllcers and  commit tees far the working of the  same, and drawing up .by-laws; and  Ibe It further  llcsolved���That we hereby Invite thc  business and professional .men and nil  working men of the city, (Irrespective of  creed or color, to become inem'bers and  active workers of .this pairtyl"  MR. T. H. CROSS  ���oconded the resolution.   He said that  lie was fortunate in being a delegate to  thc Kamloops convention.      He   was  very much  Impressed with  the "oneness" of purpose of the delegates who  Attended.   He came away feeling that  they had done something towards un-  " iltlng the  workers of the province  to  take political action.   He culled attention to the marked contrast in t'he proceedings at the convention to those of  the I1U8C0 at Victoria.    "You reinein-  Iber Uiose fellows at Victoria were your  .humble servants Just before  the last  election, but now they are not so prac-  ���Ocal," said' the speaker. <   ���  X. THE PRESIDBOT.  Chris. Foley was 'greeted wltflil.  applause.    After making a few prelJmJn-  I future would be deplorable to contemplate. It was only by referring to the  past that the ftiture could be Judged.  He differed a little with Uh'e preamble  of the platform, lnasimidli as he considered it somewhat premature. Workingmen and others were mot prepared  for It. Later on, however, It would be  proper, when the party *Vas thoroughly j  formed. One great question confront  lng the Industrial masses was that of  ���note Land Monopoly  curse.     (Applause.)    These large land  holdings must be broken up. How could  thi3 be accomplished?     The late Mr.  George had submitted a plan  as  to  how this could lie carried out.   -In this  respect ho was aVgreat benefactor to  the people.    All agreed Vtiai land monopoly  was  a* curse. '   Then  why  not  break It up?    Land monopoly had been  a  curse  In  every  age  and  in  every  country.   uThe downfall of our great  ancient powers could be traced to this  pernicious system  of  land  monopoly.  When the land tif Sparta fell into the  hands tot some 700 of Its Inhabitants, It  resulted In a. division of two classes of  socltfty��� tiiie aristocratic and the landless serf.     The result was the downfall'  ot that great republic. At a later date  we find Rome engaged In Its Hannibal  wars, the result being that the people  were driven  front' the plains;  and  a  monopoly was created' similar  to the  one  Now In Ireland.  Rome,  once  the mistress of empires,  wns now a country of banana iiedlais  and organ grinders.     The speaker referred ..to', tho vast tracts of land that  were held 1n England by the rich for  hunting grounds, while millions of people there were landless and homeless.  Tlite man who will travel 150 or 200 miles  to.take part In u fox-burnt.'wno not em  whit more enlightened than the old Roman aristocrat who attended thc amphitheatre'ito see human blood shed for  his 'amusement, or the Spaniard,' wiho  goes to see the bull fight.    (Applause.)  The vast estates held by the Duke o:  Westminster were   still   being   made  niore valuable.     Every brick and stone  laid, every hall driven, an'd every child  born  upon "that vast   estate   added  1 wealth to ithe family's colossal fortune.  Por the llast GOO years  Thc Old Family  have not earned   themselves a penny  yet they live In (influence and; plenty  through the monopoly of land.     Any  man wlio.upheld this system has noi  yet  freed  lmisolf  from   the  Ignorance  of barbarism.     Tills province Import;  annually some $2,500,000    In food  products.     This can only   be reduced by  breaking,up 'the'land monopoly here.  (Applause.)    Mr. Foley had been- trav-  I elllng through the Interior.     The East  Kootenay, ''which district was 200 miles  long by 25 wide, he ihkid found a climate similar to that of California. Its  vast valleys .'and rolling prairies were  very fertile; its lakes and forests were  enchanting,    the   former   being well-  stocked with flsh and the latter with  game and   ruel���enough and toy spare  for millions of people.    Yet you have  all Uhiis beautiful country held by speculators.  This Is a Crime  against our country.    "It is your plain  duty,"  said  the speaker,   "to compel  these land  hogs lo let go."     In  the  Okamigun   Valley,   running  100  miles  from the Slcdmous   Narrows   to the  boundary line, a few, years ago people  by the  hundreds rushed  In,  thinking  that the land Wogs would let go, but  they didn't.    Clrculam were sent out  broadcast, displaying the splendid   Inducements held out to settlers. A number of nice little villages Bprang up all  over Mils district, but the settlers were  poor and had nothing to support tlicne  towns.    The land was not available to  the people, so ; deserted villages could  be seen    dotted all   over tWIs   most  fertile  region.     In  Vernon,  one-hulf  the land Is  a month. He did not altogether blame  the noble lord for thla state of affairs,  because It was his agents who did the  business. (Applause.) There was another valley ln> tMs district, 40 miles  long by 10 miles Vide, which ran to  the'llne. This would be a good cattle  country. We And here bunch grass In  abundance, but It Is all held by the  colossal land igrnJbber. There Isllftle  to Indicated that this place was  ; Ever Inhabited.  It Is disgraceful for one man to be allowed to hold1 It.     Referring to 'he  Kelowna district the speaker said that  the land was   divided off   Into little  farms and vividly portrayed the marked  difference.     Here the situation under  went an entire transformation.,There  were a number of happy families doing  well on their farms.     "'If ittoere were  more districts like this one," Mr. Foley  added,  "we would soon  be experiing  $2,500,000: of farm products,  Instead of  Importing them."      (Applause.) .>   San-  foi'd Fleming lias said that Canada and  the United States were the only cburi-l  tries that did not control Us telegraph  lines.     If other countries can operate  them with a profit, he thought that we  could do likewise.      In  the matter of  public  Ownership of Railways  Mr. Foley drew attention to the fact  that the government had 'bonused the  C. P. R. with'"25,000,000 in cash nod a  land grant or 25,000,000 acres, whicW latter ho ventured  to predict would be  sold  for sums  that  would  build tlie |  great transcontinental line twice over.  Was not this an object lesson to show  that Uie road should belong to the nation,  Instead of the nation  belonging  to it?     (Applause.)     Tbe attempt at  Victoria to give away the vast tracts  of land to build flhle Canada Northern  was referred to..   Why could not this  road be built by the government? Premier    Dunsmulr,   whose   government  tried hard,to give this land away, owns  as  much  land as Is  contained In,a  European empire, which Is .  Exempt from Taxation.  Besides there are valuable coal lands.  ���  Railway companies control the wages  of    this    country.    When,    workmen'  aru    scarce,    .they    simply      transport aliens totake their places. The  same applies to all transportation companies.'    i So long   as railroads , and  steamboats are privately owned, working men can absolutely accomplish nothing, even though they are orga n Isert  to the hilt.    Speaking of trusts, it was  shown how the'Standard Oil trust did  business. :���-In'Pennsylvania, a. certain  Individual' owned a well worth; $50,000  annually. '��. Rockefeller's agents offered  tb.buy It for $25,000, whlcli was refused.  The Standard Oil then reduced the selling, price ot oil In. tliis district 2 cents  a gallon less than the owner of the  small well could produce it for.    And  The Price or Oil  elsewhere was raised 2 cents.     At the  end of the year the Standard Oil people  bought the "50,000 well for "12,000. This  same sort of things hold good In   the  mining   of coal In this   province and  elsewhere.    Then why should not the  state move to control these trusts? It  is up   to   the  workingman   to change  this state of things.    Mr. Schwab has  stated that his syndicate owns 60,000  acres  of coal lands worth $60,000 an  acre,  or something like  three  billion  and a, half dollars.     Yet the people  sleep on;   but when they  do awake,  what will be the result?    "I believe in  the principle of public ownership," said  the speaker; "and I believe In tackling  the railways flrst, and . then the coal  and  NO 14  land monopolies." (Applauw)  Speaking of enfranchising women, Mr.  Foley said tlhe .principle was a mutter  of Justice.    As It was It was taxation  Without Representation.  In George the Third's time there was a  revolution ovcr thiB form' of tyranny.  Opponents to the women's franchise asserted that women did not possess administrative ability.    He disputed this  argument can be produced in favor of  oompulsory arbitration then that alone  In the Interests of the business com  munlty should be sufficient to warrant  all business men to support Its principle. Carroll D. Wright, the United  States statistician, says that the loss  to the country In the last 20 years over  strikes was half a billion dollars in  wages, besides other heavy losses to  commerce. "We In the upper country  have learned from1 bitter experience the  result of strikes, not alone to workmen  themselves, but to trades people. Compulsory arbitration, is no experiment.  It has proved successful 1n other coun  tries, and is what Is wanted In this  country." If business men would  study economics as much as they do  how to  '  Cut the Throats  of  tflVeir competitors,.their assistance  would soon put an end to these industrial wars.    .Something must be done to  stop these disastrous civil wars.     The  Pcteiioo massacre In 1819 was but the  kindling of the flame which 'resulted in |  the passing of We reform.bill of 1832.  'The burgeois classes, when1 they received the franchise, cowardly deserted the  artisan class and left them  to  fight  their own battles, and it looks as if this  Is being repeated to-day.    Don't barter  away your franchise.    The full dlnner-  pnll has a tendency of bribing the hungry workmen.    It is absolutely useless  to  resort  to violence to obtain your  rights/when the ballot-box Is-the place  to,redress your   wrongs.     (Applause.)  You must take political action; as well  as being thoroughly  organised   to enforce your wage scale.  The Average Wages  paid a few years ago to the miners of  Pennsylvania was $7 a day.     Now it  was T5 cents, notwithstanding a strong  union..   The same tactics on the part of  the capitalists to bring this about apply  to Wyoming, Colorado, and British Columbia, which places are all.well organised. The line of battle Is moving westward.    Here on the coast the Mongolians are coming in. and ttie whites are  receding to t'We Rookies, where they are  met by retreating whites from ithe east,  whose places are becoming fast absorbed by aliens from, the older countries.  The means of .transportation is.1n private hands, when they should be under public   control.:    At  the present  time one of the most  Terrible Wage Wars  in the (history of: the./world Is now going on.     Yet In the ;face;or all these  facts, no man should resort to violence  to gain his rights.     "Youideserve to  suffer if you so repeatedly   vote against  your own Interests.    You have got to  be a power In the arena of polities or  a slave In the Industrial world.    We've  got laws called 'labor laws' which in  reality are sop.    They are not enforced  nor ever will be until you enforce t'hem  yourselves.     Take,  for  instance,   the  truck act of this province, which 1s being violated at the coal mines at Fer  nie.     If the men don't patronise the  company's stores they will not be employed by them.    The War Eagle mincing company immediately after tihe passage of the truck act began the construction of a $40,000 boarding /house.  In California  The Truck System  of payment of wages became a ourse.  An act was passed fixing pay day on  tWe 26th of each   month,    when  the  wages would ibe paid In legal currency.  To get over this the company always  kept back 16 days' pay.    When a workman    waa    discharged, a time check,  which was not negotiable, was Winded  -him,-but;the company-would~cnsh"It~a l  the store for 15 per cent. less than what  It was worth.     One can now begin to  see on the horizon of a human state  of affaire the    approach   of the day  when     the    coachman    an d  housemaid are not compelled to wear a livery to distinguish them from their masters,     I hope to see the day when a  poor man will be on nn eijunllty In tmj  legislature.      In   tihe  senate of  Canada you will notico, too,  the absence  ou hear, novcr-  Eugene V. Debs  Lectured to a Large Gathering on Monday Night���His Subject was "Why I Am a Socialist"���  Socialism No Dream.  Eugene V. Debs, one of the best-  known reformers of to-day, spoke for  two hours to a large audience In the  city hall on Monday evening last.    .  The meeting wus opened by the election of Mr. KIngsley, of Nanalmo, as  chairman. He flrst Introduced Mr. Weston .Wrlgley, of Toronto, who spoke of  the strike of printers in the Timothy  Eaton stores of that city. He advised  his hearers to refrain from patronising  this institution.  Mr. Dobs was then introduced,  and  spoke in part os follows:    "Man is the  marvel of creation.    He has conquered  nature; he has conquered his fellow-  man;  but he has  not.yet conquered  himself.    We live in a competitive age,  in which each seeks to get the .better  of his fellow, and If one succeeds another fails.    Centralisation i.s tlh'e order  of the day, and Is gradually  Paving the Way  from the competitive system to a more  orderly one.     The present system has  about run its course, and  to-day  the  working men and women nre marshaling their forces against it.     Some of  you are under the impression that socialism-.is  going  to  expropriate your  private property   and take   from7 you  what you have, uHillle nothing can be  further from the Ideals of the socialist  movement.     You. will  be stripped  of  your property���not    by   the    socialist  movement, but by the capitalist system which you uphold. (Applause.) The  newspapers   are opposed   in   most Inst aces to socialism.    They arc the organs of tlhe classes.     The views expressed In them were not necessarily  those of their writers.    The latter were  simply tho servants of the capitalists  and had to write according to the policy  or the paper.    The middle classes'who  now sit in silent content would soon li��  gobbled1 up, and then they would be In  tiie ranks of the laboring class, and  would appreciate'  The  Benefits  of  Socialism-  Society, like the Individuals who compose It, Is under the inexorable law of  evolution.     It'is simply a question of  time until this system' will be abolished  and' a, new co-operative commonwealth  established. The old'tra'des union working" on economic lines Is out of date.  The strike is simply a question of endurance   and is' a fight   between an  empty stomach and a steer bank vault.  To be consistent, union men, you must  put your union label on your ballot on  election day.     Men strike against this  system'butHliley prefer to vote to perpetuate it.     There ure two wings of  the capitalist ln politics, and no matter  which wins, the workers   lose.     (Applause.) Thousands of /ermons on the  brotherhood of man huve been preached  but we were no better off than we were  a thousand years ago.     Man In. the  primitive  state  was  his own master,  but labor-saving machinery lias forced  thousands ; of men:   on to the   street.  Socialism   Is a scientific   analysis of  society.    It is  Not a Dream,  but a science as exact as mathematics.  The capitalist to-day who" produces  cheapest 1s the one wlhb sells cheapest,  and he produces cheapest who pays the  chean"esf~hibo?rThere never was a time  when the worker was paid less than to-  from now it will be dllllcult to find thel  original socialist In Vancouver.     Any,  one can be In the majority, but lt takes  a man to be in the minority.     Socialism does not propose to mend this system, but to end 1t.     There Is but one  issue���It Is the simple question of the!  ownership of Utile means of production:  At the best, In winning a .strike, you  have only Increased the.cost of production.    Suicides and prostitution aro  all tremendously on. the Increase.    ,We  talk of political liberty.     There is no  such a thing.    We are no freer on this  side of the water than on. thle other*  War to-day 1s holy.   , ^.^  A Reach, for Markets,  and the men who declare war do not  fio to war.    If there had been no gold  in the Transvaal there would have Iieea  no war, and If there were no new markets to be had 1n the Philippines, the  United  States government  would  not  be anxious to clvllze them.     Nations  go to war to-day because the getting of  wealth Is counted of more value than  human life.     The competitive system  appeals to all that Is selfish and combative in human nature.     I honor the  agitator.    Intelligent discontent 1s BHe  torch-bearer of progress.    But the agitator is soon a marked' man.     Socialism stands against Individualism, and  for .mutualism, which Is not each for  himself, but all for all.     The trust today Is the half-way house to socialism,  and cannot be put back, and Is paving  the way to the new social order. Wliere  Justice Is done,"tliere Is not necessity  for charity.     Men who believe in the  principles of socialism, must cut loose  from'the old capitalist parties.    The  triumph of  this  movement Is only a  matter   of time,   and we know   that  emancipation will be achieved, and then  shall .we enjoy the co-operative commonwealth." . .....  Thle speaker took his seat amid loud  applause.  C. STUART CAMPBELL,  President of Typographical Union, Nov  22G,  Held for Speculation.  Mr. Price Ellison has made an attempt  to put. a large tract under cultivation,  and a little further on is Lonl Aberdeen's ranch.     These   ore . the   only  contention, and referred to the great   .  Catharine of Russia, Elizabeth of Eng- of workingmen; but y  land arid toller late Majesty, - (Ap- titleless, of how patriotic the Laurier  plnuse.) Women wero us Intellectual Government Is In the Interests of la-  aa men. Napoleon Bonaparte said that bor. All who study the pint-  Madam de Stael waa the greatest Intel- form of the Provincial Progressive Pnr-  lect of her time. A great writer had ty will see that lt is not one alone of  to adopt the nam de plume of George class legislation, but one of moderation,  wiii���.i ��~ ���ii t.._ .-     ��.       ��������� ��� to grant to the worker a fairer share of  day when we take Into consideration  the enormous amount ol'lhils production.  (Applause.) The whole system of capitalism Is based on the belief that private profit Is of more Importance than  human  life.     In   the days of chattel  slavery a negro wus placed    on    the  auction block und sold to the highest  bidder, but to-duy tbfe worker is placed  In the market and sold to the lowest  bidder.      Workingmen  nre   forced   to  light each other for bread, arid it in  the same with the middleman;, if you'  examine the cominerelnl highway, you  will find that It Is  ary remarks, he said that unless the places in couree of development worth  faborew-of thi. country united to enact epeafclng of.     On his loiMs��p*s estate  laws that would glv* even justice to the every ma* employed Is a Chinaman   ex  ^millionaire and the J��uper alike, the nptlng tha fpranmn.    They receiW ��  Elliott to sell her works. Women will  never fight with their husbands over  politics, except whisky politics. The  polling place should be ma fitting a place  to go to as tbe church, and the hollot  box as sacred as the communion table.  If politics are too dirty for .women to go  Into, then the sooner they.are  ���Purged of Their: Filth'  the tetter.    (Applause.)    If no other]  what he produces.     (Prolonged     applause.)  : The resolution to form the party was  carried without a dissenting' voice.  COMMITTEE KLBCTHD.  Following were elected to draft a  set of 'by-laws and receive the nameB  of those desiring to Join the party; H.  Cowan, Win. George, Geo. Payne. T. h!  Cross, J..O. Davidson, Geo. Locblc, J,  H. Watson.  was born In the county of Ontario, Ont.,  in lSOft.   He went west when a boy and  served his aprpenticcKhip to the printing trade at Hrandon and Winnipeg,  Joining   the Winnipeg   Typographical  Union In 1SS7.   In 1SS9 ho arrived In this  XMt>~7rnd_~\~5rl~~~]~~for a brief period before removing   to   New'Westminster,  whore lie becninc president of the union  ln the early nineties.    He nlso resided  for  a  few  years   nt'Victoria,   finally  Joining the Province staff, when that  paper was launched In this city, where  he has since been engaged as a machine  operator.     He has filled .many ofllces  In the union and has always been active  In committee work.    "Stuart" has also  been    prominent1. In ��|iortlng "olrclen,  having played lacrosse for n.number of  years on the Westmlniter nnd Victoria  tennis and Is well and favorably known  to the public.  At the convention   of the   Intern.i-  tlonal Association of Boot   nnd   Shoo  Workers, held   1n Detroit   this week.  President Tobln, discussing the union's  "Our ex-  to demonstrate  Strewn with Wrecks.  of tWo noblest and the truest of the human race.    There is no more political    ���  liberty on this than on the other side policy of arbitration, said:  of the line. Political liberty ls rooted iperlence so for seem,  in economio freedom. The workers that we can enjoy better wages anc*.  must realise this fact that If lt is wise to more freedom under our present sys-  to unite on the Industrial field' where tem. of arbitration than was possible  they are the weakest, they must also under the old strike method." He stated  unite on the political field, where they that in the past three years only $1,-  are Invincible. (Applause.) Socialism 918.80 lhad been paid out In strike bene-  ls still  unpopular,  bat in Ave years tits. * . _ __j Tji^Biii&rrM&MiZt'n r.tfi f.B*. ti &��% "mi , _:.  ^^^ii^^^Mi^^^y^i^^i^^iiiii^  *~��9*-{ci}-*:��*ff*.       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Forney lowered his voico niul spoko  to Miss Hnlo: "Inn't it a bit discourteous of us not to bring Miss Kiuikiu  into our talk?" Tho tnblo wns several  yards Ions anil lie was sure his lowered voice would not be noticed.  l'loronce shrugged her shoulders���a  trick she had.  "As you liko," sho Filid, .indifferently. "But you know when the  little creature does venture to say  something, it is not usually very start-  ingly interesting, "o   '  "I know tliat.    But. it seems unkind  to ignore her."  "Slio probably does not expect us to  bother nbout her.   However " She  leanod forward on the table and spoke  to Miss Rankin in that tono of marked  civility which inevitably suggests  condescension. "Don't you agree  with mc, Miss Rnnkin, that the doctor is just a trifle too good and clever  foT comfort?"  Tho girl liftod her dark, earnest  eyes to theirs, as sho closed the book  containing her arithmetical calculations.  "I beg your pardon���I did not hear  what you wore talking about.'  "'Dr. Forney's character. I think  bo would bo nicer if ho wero more  worldly-minded, don't you? At least  ono would not be afraid of shocking  him, then, with one's frivolity."  "Is ho so very unworldly?" Miss  Rankin asked, with a faint smilo, any.  evidently with no interest in the discussion.  ."Perfectly transcendental! Haven't  you noticed it?"  "Xo." She looked at Forney as  slio spoke, and llieir eyes met. "If I  had over considered tlie question, I  believe I should have decided that ho  ���wns rather worldly."  ���"And not at all in any immediate  danger of becoming a liunuiu fowl,  as Dr. Holmes, you know, calls angels  witli wings," Faid Forney. "But,  Miss Rnnkin, I suspect you are not a  ke*n observer, any wny; what can possibly muko you think lhat if you ever  bad. turned your eyes in my direction,  yon. would have decided to pronounce  me a child of the world?"  " 'Hinls of a feather,' you know,"  Eho sojd. smiling. "Miss Uale will  not deny that sho belongs to the  world's people?' "  "Thoro!" laughed Florence. "You  had better cut. me dend, doctor, your  friendliness to me earns you tlio reputation of being frivolous."  " 'Evil communications,' " inserted  Miss Matthews, with lier custonmry  defiant tono in nsserting undisputed  nud obvious, though irrelevant, facts,  "'corrupt good manners,' ius My  Ifnther used to say."  "Then, Miss Rnnkin." said Forney,  "your    only    ground    for  deciding  egainht me so severely, is my friendly  tolerance of Miss Hale's  flippancy, is  it?"  "I like that," pouted Florcnco.  "Idid not mean lo bo severe," Miss  Rnitlrin  answered.     "Do   people   in  cent'mi object so much to being called  'worldly?' "  She ro>o ns she spoke.  '"Oh, aro you going?"  Florence po-  Iite.lv inquired.  "Yes.   Good-night."  Forney stood,    and   thoy   bade  her  gnoii  night   without   protest,   as sho  tumm) nwny und loft them.  **:  **&��,  **<iP  *;fSk  *-.\-!txv**o> - > .'Mc***-*!-.!**'**************^  ���K-Y-: **** rtJliS****���*- .v.iw^****.y.**)V**-K* #*��_��,  *��***   *-(��� ***!****������ ********-���<���>!��� l-******^!!-***^  CHAPTER   III.   "lKJ_couM_paintJt!___Jhpught_Mirn_  Rankin, wilh a long, blissful sigh, as  ehe stood limning ngainst a rocky promontory tlmt looked out over tliu  moonlit buy. "Such lights and shadows, such sky and water! Oil! why  can't I express in some way whnt il  uwke.K mu feel?"  I? was nn hour aflpr sho hnd left tho  oUaw irardcrM scaled about tho parlor  tenia, ��uid sho como forth into the  dusS, clml in macintosh and ovor-  nhoofi, torn, hi roll on t Iio beach, nnd a  climb 1o "Sloop Hocks," as her ]ircs-  ��it iii|;li point of view wns named.  Tiio storm was over and tho evening  wns clear and cool.  "Somotimes it scorns  to   mo,"  sho  nvmod,   (is  she   bent,  her bared head  ii��i*intit llie rocks  and   loi   tlio  wind  p,\��j* with  tho   looso   hair about her  fs��, "Mint a lifo   duvoted   to   art  is  tin oa'Jy lifo worth living���any way  tlu* <Ki2y ono   that is in itself worth  while.   Vilio but artists find aiiy real,  deep exp:rfsion of their   lives? creating forms of uenuly, delving down  to  (tho mstlisr springs of being,���not forever drimming tho surface as practical  nien nnd women of tho world are obliged to ���du.   Oh,   if  I  but  bad  the  jsoww to live out, in  some form, my  fe-rerish life, how gladly I could  give  op tie things for whicli so many people are envying mo now!''  She lifted hor slender, Mv.all hnnd  nud pushed hor Mowing hair awny  from her oyos.  "Whnt wns it I ovorhoai;d that doctor at tho .house asking Miss Halo?  Whether sho hnd novor known thciimc-  liness tlint an unexpressed life nu'ist  know. 1 wanted to piit nut my lnmd  und touch his when ho nskod it, I  have known I"  But tho thought brought r.o bitter,  ness to her'fnce. There wus, perhaps,  a shudo of pensiveness, thoro; but  thoso groat, dark eyes wore too deep  nud fur-seeing to reflect a shallow discontent.  Her thoughts took another turn  now. Sim fell to thinking of Miss  Halo.  "I never realized how 'exquisitely  lovely she was until this evening���  when I turned my eyes from thut poor  wreck who stood in the storm outside  the window" ��� and Mini Rankin  shuddered involuntarily at tho picture  she recalled���"her hair streaming-''iii-  I he .wind, her clothes so' 'miserably,  poor, hor eyes so wild and strange,  her bare, lean arm pointing towards  Dr. Forney at Miss Hale's side in ilie  parlor���like an avenging evil genius!  What'a queer apparition she was! And  when I turned from her nnd presently  went away from the window and sst  at tho table and looked at thowannly-  slicltercd, handsomoly-dresscd form of  that.so differently favored woman, I  realized, ns I had not before, what a  beautiful being Miss Hale was. But  thnt. wretched womnn wns beautiful,  too, onco; I could seo that. And she  is still young'. ; I- wonder whnt it can,  mean. Dr. Forney wns startled and  disturbed when he saw her. I ..wonder," she mused, "if he ��� refused ' to  walkout with Miss Halo, after the  storm, because ho was afraid of meeting tliis creature "     V ,  She laughed at hor suspicions and  at tho flights her fancy was inking.  "I am weaving a tale of the diin'o  novel order Vfroni -a trilling oirouui-  stiince. (Probably tho woman wns intoxicated.   But���" .  A pux/.led expression came into her  face. "Why, then, did he como und  draw the blind? And why v.as ho so  nnixous to keep Miss Hnlo from going  out. and why did the womnn point towards him and glare at him in such a  strange, way?"  As she pondered it, tho nli'riir. bfgn:i  to  assume tho fovm of a rnther  ihr;!-  lina mystery in her mind, v  "I found inyseti mure roused by this  thing, "she told herself,," than I lmve  been by anything sinco my groat responsibility, camo upon, mo, Ever  sinco then, I hnvo been almost wickedly absorbed in my own affairs. I really must throw; it off and begin to take  a normal interest, in my fellow men  onco moro! For instance, the people  thero at the cottage���I hnve boon with  tlieni fivo days, and I know scarcely  more than their names; It is solllsh  of me not to be more interested.. iu  them. As for that doctor, he has said  one or two things that make me feci  I should like him if I know him. And  yet���alas! I do fool horribly indifferent to all of thoni .while I have so  much care on my heart. Sometimes I  almost, wish it had nover happened,  and 'that I���"  A footstep and thc sound of a voice  not distant, stai'tlod hor out of hor  reverie. Who could bo coming to this  lonely spot so lato in tho evening? for  it was last on nine o'clock. Had Dr.  Forney boon persuaded aftor all to  bring Miss Hale out? and nt such a  distauco from tlie cottago as this?  And if they discovered hor, would  they think her very wild, to come  entirely alono so far, at so late an  hour? She had better not let thoni soo  her, perhaps���though of course sho did  nofc-renll)-carG-what-thcy=thought=ofs  her, and   Tho voices had drawn quito near  nnd were perfectly nudiblo, Sho  wrapped hor arm nronnd a tree beside  which sho stood, and lient forward to  look along tho sandy path several  yards bolow her feet.  Yos, thoro thoy woro���sho could distinguish tho outlines of two figures in  tlio dim light��� a man and n woman.  Dr. Forney's voice sho recognized at  once,   o  "Why did 'you ..follow.'me horo?"  he was asking in agravolyremon.strut-  ing tone. "You must huve known  it could not do you any good."  The vibrating tone of tlio woman's  reply struck n chill to the heart of the  young girl who heard it.  "iHhnll follow you to tho ends of  tho earth, until you have mended the  wrong you havo dono mo."  "You know that I have dono you no  wrong. Your very loVo and suffering  ought to toll.you that."  "You think, I suppeso, then, that I  ought to be grateful to you. You  think you havo dono me a kindness."  "I know that I havo."  "And I.curse you for itl"  Tho ringing voico broko strangely  upon tho stillness and solitude of tho  night.   Mira realized  now   that  tho  woman was the same whom she had  seen a short time beforo, outside the  parlor window. Tho long, dark hair  had been bound up, and was not wildly streaming in tho wind, as it had  been, and her torn gown was pinned  together ovor hor nock and shoulders,  which in Mira's iirst view of hor, had  been recklessly exposed. Slio was  haggard and emaciated���aud yet sho  wus fair, very fair. Mira wondered,  with a thrill of excitement, if tho  inan at hor side wore conscious of how  fair she still was. Thero was something vogul in her straight form, n.s  standing in the narrow path, sho  throw back hor head and delivered  upon him tho hatred of hor heart.  "I oui'so you for it, and Isliullcnr.se  you while I breathe nnd think���until  you hnvo restored in mo whnt you  havo taken from me!" -  Poor Mira found herself in painful  perplexity us to how sho could possi-  blv avoid hearing this talk intoiidcd  for no.stranger's ours... Sho could not  stir without betraying hor presence,  aiid sho shrank in horror from facing  Dr. Forney, under tho circumstances.  She objected, too, to being discovered  hero alone nt night, for slio knew she  hnd defied propriety in coming. But  while she hesitated, not knowing  whnt she ought, to do, tho tnlk wont  on.  "You know," Forney calmly answered, "your curses can avail nolh-  ing; and if you will  do  what  I  ask  you to "  "I do not trust you���I believe nothing you tell mo. If I did as yon asked  me, you would probably havo ma looked up in tho insane asylum."  "You aro very foolish. What object  could I havo in doing that?"  "Yes, what object could you havo!  What object havo you had in all the  othor misery you have brought upon  mo? Walter Fornoy, I sliall mako you  suffer for ihe wrong you have done  mo, if I havo to sell my soul to do  itl"  "Ono thing I am determined upon,"  ho quietly answered. "Yoii'must stop  dogsring my footsteps. I havo had all  I am going to stand of that. It must  stop.''  "Or you will appeal to tho law  again?" sho said bitterly; "vou will  perhaps put me to prison?"  "I have quite mado up my mind  that I will not be followed and annoyed by you any longer. I hope you  will not forco mo to tako any meas  ures in tho matter."  For a moment she did not answer.  When she spoko again it was in an  altered manner. Her voice was low  and sorrowful and thoro was a pone  trating sweetness"in it.  "Havo you no heart at all���no pity  for mo? Can you look on my misery  without any romorso for what you  have done?"  "Ihave pity for you," camo the  answer in a tone more gontlo and kind  than Mira had over heard from that  usually cold, reserved voice. "Too  much pity to givo you what you usk.  Can vou not believe that I firmly  mean what I say? In all your exnsr-  leucc with me, have you' ever found  me aflirming anything I did not mean?  And I must toll you now���however  much it may pain us both���that 1  shall never yield to you until you  have bound yourself to yield to mo in  the way I havo written you. Now do  you beliovo thnt I mean this? You  know that I do," ho answered for  her. '' Then why do you persist in your  useless pleadings with mo?"  Slio covered hor face with her hands  and a hopeless sob broke from her.  . "Oh!" sho cried, "I know only too  woll that I can novor move you! You  aro a rock! Y'ou havo no heart, no  pity! And I nni helpless���I have no  redress, no defense against tho cruel  wrong you aro doing me."  "But you have," ho snid quietly.  "Only do what I ask aud everything  may bo well wilh you again, "now, "  ho suddenly said, "lot-us go on���I  shall  see  you  housed for the night���  and to-morrow "  Thoy had walked on while ho spoko,  and now Mira could hoar no more.  Sho remained fixed to tho spot  where sho stood, with astonishment  at what sho had heard and chagrin at  lier enforced position as eavesdropper.  The solitude that closed upon lier  when thoy wore out of sight and hearing, tlio vnstnoss and darkness iu  :wliicli_slic_found_hcrself_nlone,_looki.  ing out upon soa and sky and huge  rocks, mado hor shudder with ti nameless fear. Sho was an inexperienced  girl, and tho scono sho had witnessoS  gathered to itself very roinmitic colors  iu hor imagination. Somo phases of  tho romance wore, to bo sure, a little  inexplicable; thoro was nothing of the  possible villain about Dr. Fornoy.  however much that shattered young  woman might answer to one's convent ional idea of tho wronged hnd  ruined horoino. His manner towards  hor, too, hud booiicnlni and linn, and  had tonded to counteract tho dark suspicions naturally aroused by tho words  thoy both hud spoken.  [CONTINUED.]  When a; man gets up in the world  a good reputation often comes in  handy as a parachute..  If things fail to come your ��� way,  go around and head them off.  People who never worry aro    entitled to a lot ot credit they never  get.  It is better to marry a crying woman than 'a hair-pulling one.  It is only by trying to understand  others that we can get ��� our own  hearts understood.���It. L. Stovenson.  No man admires a doctor's generosity in prescribing large .doses.; j  LEGS SO SWELLED HE COULDN'T WALK.  Kidney and  Urinary Troubles were  Followed  by   Dropsy  Perfect Cure  by Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver PilSs.  A  This ciise of Mr. James Treneman, the well-known butcher, of 53G Adelaide street, London, Ont., is nnoth- ,  cr proof that Br. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills are effective in the most sovoro    nnd complicated diseases of tho  kidneys. '   ������'    '-.:���  ';.���"������'.���"'     ���      V.      -..;���'        ;<���;.  7 The double action which this famous prescription has on, both the kidneys and liver Vis'in n large measure responsible for its wonderful ctirntivccpowers. When there aro backache, frequent, difficult or painful urination, dropsical swellings, biliousness, constipation or stomach derangements, you may depend upon it that  the kidneys are clogged and the liver sluggish.  It Is at such limes that Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills prove themselves prompt to givo relief and certain  to effect a cure.. The evidence to prove this fuel is simply overwhelming.  Mr. James Trencmnn states:���"Two years ago I was laid up with Kidney disease and urinary troubles.  d Besides the pain nnd inconvenience caused by those troubles I became diopsicnl, and.my legs would swell up  so that I could scarcely go around ut nil. Hearing of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills I procured a box and  continued the use of this .-valuable iiiedinno until now I can say for a f ei'lainty that 1 am entirely cured. 1  never took any medicine that did-ine" s>>* much good, and tun firmly convinced that if it luul not been for this  medicine I would not be working to-duy"  As ci family, medicine of tested ami known.worth, Dr. Chase's Kidi-y-Liver. Pills havo never been approached. They act directly on the kidneys rind.liver, regulate thc bowels nnd ensure the perfect action of ihe  digestive and filtering systems. Oncriill a dose, 25 cents a box. At all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates .t Co .  Toronto.  -.   IMnKiiong.  l'ingpong was played in Japan ovcr  n hundred years ago. It Is really nothing more tkuu tenuis adapted to a  table.  Mnrvclonn Memories.  Of the famous English statesman  Fox it is said that if the Bible should  got lost ho would be nble to duplicate  it from memory. I'aelno knew by  heart tho entire Euripides, Bayle the  whole of Montaigne, Hughues Boneau  tho Corpus Juris word for word and  Mctastaslo all of Horace aud Corteret.  ^m^w-o C4stv di it ft jitiuJlf y&z, Iki/- cuhmU iny  >&(l>n>&ML/ Osnds icli l/sno  (Linrttf M^m/.  *U<m, ffai<<nv -furus j/nrd/ tjuu- /iLwhn, oeos it:  WM,  f}&U; ^ML/4^. tfiLfaJLj, ffJHtdgr*  *U<no -fLuvf /if   do   U  ^   4A& ftrr ftem/  A man who lives entirely for himself becomes at last obnoxious to  himself. There is no weariness like  the weariness of a man who is wearied of himself, ami that is tho awful  Semises which follows the selfish  life.���Hev.  J.  II.  Jowett.  GRAVEL CURED  HEMAI'KAULK    CASE    OF  PA1XFUL 'DISEASE.  THIS  llonbon Draper, ��� of Bristol, Quo.,  Who Wns a Victim, Finds Relief  and a Permanent Cure���lie Tolls  pf His Sufferings, and How lie  Left His Trouble Behind.  P.risiol. Que, May IT.���fSpecial)���  No disease can cause moro severe  and dreadful puin than gravel. Keu-  ben Draper, of this place, was taken  ill wilh this awful trouble about live  years ago. lie was cured and so  many have asked him how it was  done that he has derided to give the  whole story for publication :  "About live years ago 1 was taken  ill with tlie (Iravei. 1 suffered groat  pain, so 1 sent for a doctor. Ho  gave me some medicine and came to  seo mo twice afterwardc. but my disease was not gone, and in a short  time. 1  had another very bad attack.  "This time I sent for another doctor, with about the same results,  only I was getting weaker all the  lime.  "Then n man udvised me to try  Dodd's Kidney Pills, for he said they  had cured his mother. 1 thought I  would try them, and bought a box.  ".lust one week after I begun the  liciilnivnl 1 passed a stone ns large  as u siniill bean, nnd four dnys later  another about tho size of a grain of  barley���this gave me great relief and  1 commenced to feel heller and to  gain strength right  away.  "That was fivo years ago' and I  have not had nny trouble in that  way since. I have the stones in a  small bottle, and anyone can seo  them who wishes. Dodd's Kidney  I'ills certainly saved my life."  'The story of Mr.  Draper will     be  good l^ws  to many sufferers    who  may not lmv^k"i~o~\~~~ tl~at~"Do(ld's~  Kidney I'ills always cure ll ravel and  Stono iu the Bladder.  What hns cured this gentleman and  hundreds of oilier very bad cases  should cure any one. and those who  may be atllictcd ns Mr. Draper was  should try. Dodd's Kidney Pills.  FOOLED THE COLONEL,  The ATay Paddy nrnnniKzm oatmfc*  ncuverotl 111n buperlor.  The colonel, or "Old Daddy." as he  was usually called, had a habit of  strolling round the camps nt most unseasonable hours. Sentries bad to be  continually on the alert, for nothing  would havo given "Old Daddy" greater satisfaction than to have pounced  ou some luckless oue who might think  the midnight hours suitable for a quiet  snooze.  Paddy Rrnnnlgnn made that mistake  ouce. There lu the quiet moonlight  lie sat, all unconscious of the colonel's  presence, his ri llo laid against the tent,  himself burled lu slumber. Gently the  rifle was lifted from Its place. But  some good angel invoke Paddy In time  to seo tho colonel making his wny to  the guard tent. I'addy missed his rifle  -at once and followed the colonel with  the caution of a prairie cat.  Outside the guard tent stood the  wooden rack which hold tho rlllos ol  the guard, and Into It "Old Daddy" placed Paddy's rifle, himself entering .the  tent to call the sergeant In chargo.  This was Paddy's opportunity. He  grabbed his rillo nnd was back at bis  post In nn instant. The colonel brought  the sergeant outside aud ordered him  to count the rlllos.  "All correct, sir," said tho sergeant.  "Nothing of the sort. There Is an extra rillo tlicre. That 1 am certain of,  for I put It there myself."  "I beg your pardon, sir. but tlie number is quite correct," again replied thc  somewhat amazed sergeant.  "Come with tne���come with me this  Instant, nud I'll soon let j'ou see ..what  I menu."  Tho sergeant followed his chief, wondering what was going to happen.  "Halt! Who goes there?" rang out  clear and sharp lu tho night nlr from  the now wideawake Paddy.  Tills was more than "Old Daddy"  had over dreamed of. For a moment he  was paralyzed. Then ho marched  straight tip to Paddy, gazed Into his  sweetly Innocent face aud, with n  "'Veil, I'm' blowed," turned on his heel  nnd vanished.-  lie who snys there lis no such  thing as an honest ninn. you may be  sure is himself n knave.���Bishop  Berkeley.  Miiiard's Liniment Cnres Diplttena.  Genius at first is little more  n. groat capacity for receiving  cipline.���George Eliot.  than  dis-  ODT OF SORTS.���Symptoma, Headache, lo's  ofniipetito, fum-d touguo. nnd K��-noral indisposition. Those symptoms, It ucKloctcd, develop  into ncuto disease. ,'.t ls a trito i-aying lhat im  "ounce or prevention Is worth a pound of cnre."  i nd a littlo attention nt this point may savo  months of sickness and largo doctor's bills. For  t Ids complaint tako from two to threo of Parmeleo's Vcgetnblo Pills on going to bod, and one or  two for thr o nights in succession, aud a jze  will be otloctoi  Leave out the adjectives and let  tin: nouns do the fighting.���Ralph  Waldo Emerson.  Where  the cause is just the small  will conquer the great.���Sophocles.  nvrrlKMrnii*!*  I-'liiwcm,  The llorist has grown Independent of  seasons. Vou have only to name a date  on which you want n certain blossom,  and he will lmve It ready for you. Tho  art of retarding llowers wns always  curious, mid now It lias widened out  Into very large dimensions.  llnyiln.  The father of Haydn, the composer  of "Tho Creation," wns :i wheelwright  and often scolded his son for ueglcct-  Ing business,  MlrrorR,  Glass mirrors woro known In'A. D.  23, but tho art of making them wns  lost and not rediscovered uutll 1300 in  Venice.        The Pnnslon  Flnwor. '  The passion llower derives its name  from an' idea that all the Instruments  of Christ's passion are rcprosenicd-  vlz, the live wounds, the column or  pillar of scourging, besides the threi  nails, the crown ot thorns, etc.  THE BATTLE OF LIFE.  Begin life where you nre.  Go to work earnestly and confidently.  Carefully look', over'what Is to be  done.  Keep a cool bend and cultlvntf  poise.  Do not bo overcome by seeming mistakes.  '<��� Do ns well ns you cnn.wlmt lies nearest at hand. V  Only weak people aro cast down by  apparent failures and blunders.  Somotimes our apparent mistakes  help us nlong more thnu our seeming  success.  Errors nro sometimes vory expensive:  but, thon, ngalu, they often savo In the  long run more than they cost  Those who win In life's battles nre  the brave, courageous ones who look  upon all experience' as being educational.  Meet your difficulties nnd problems  calmly nnd with n belief that- If you  do your part they will bo, solved nnd  overcome In  tbo  bost wny.  Marylniid  Canning.  Maryland's industry employing tho  greatest number of persons is tbe canning of fruits and vegetables. |  The human heart refuses to believe  in a universe without a purport.���''  Iiiiinunuel Kant. c  The sincere applause of a -single  human being is of groat consequence.  ���Johnson.  Conscience hns no more to do with  gallantry than with politics.���Sheridan.  A cheerful face is nearly ns good  fm an invalid as healthy weather.���  Franklin. '  "THE" ROUTE TO  Australasia  And the Orient  CANADA'S bCENIC ROUTE  Travel by the C. V. II. and be us-   sured.of_SOLII.LCOMF_OIlT.   First-class C. P. R. Sleepers  on all through trains.  Through Tourist Sleepers--the best.  Tourist I"atcs quoted to nil points  East, West; South,  The Old Country,  The Orient,  The Antipodes.  i Those ..desiring Information In regard to any part of the World reached by the fj. P." 11, or its connections  are requested to apply to any C, P.  It. representative or to  c. e. Mcpherson  .��� Gen. Pas. Agt., Winnipeg.  5Iayrc.jind Coffee..  Havre, Franco, Is tho world's largest  coffee market. The amount of that  commodity Iu Its warehouses seldom  falls below 2,000,000 bags.  ''J  m  f4  i.i  ii  !|  mm rAciFic t  1  ���At  IVntercrcm.  ���Watercress Is a "good all, round"  brace up'for thc system.  Tho nnrdest Metal.'  "Titanium is tho hardest metal. It  looks like copper, but will scratch rock  crystal. EDWARD II. CORONAJipfJ.  A Greut OccuMun \\ hiclt M ns.' Hurri-d by  Mnnr Ultiiiilerfi���\\ mk I-'oiitiiiei,-*  ef Khi|; lor :i 1'livaiil^.  Edward II. and his Queen'Isabella  were crowned together at Westminster:'-'Abbey on Feb; ill, 1308. -Uhe.  great;occasion was 'lniii'i'odby muiiyi  blunders, chief among them being  the weak fondness snown by the  young Queen to his foreign fa\or-  itc Tiers Guvoston. He was put  forward as the principal personage���  the principal object of attention and  worship, to the great insult of tho  .barons and chief men ol the realm.  Gaveslon- only must carry the  crown, beforo the King and Queen,  though this was aii ollice to which  tiie great Earls of Lancaster or  - Hereford -might have laid more fitting claim.' Uhe nobles were filled  with indignation, which - tiniest 0:1,  instead of ondetuoring to disarm by  more modest conduct, appeared lo  take a particular pleasure) in ng-  grevnting to the extreme, lie appeared in the greatest splendor of  attire, and his equipage and retinue  outshone thein all. It seemed as it  every opportunity was sought rather  than merely employed, to exalt the  favorite, no matter at whatever  cost, whatever risk, or whatever  alienation of men's minds. - Thc  selection of Woodcock, llishop of  Winchester, to crown the King and  Queen was an evidence of the unworthy character of tho monarch,  that prelate having conspired  against his Sovereign, Edwin d 1.  Owing to the clumsiness of Ga-  veston's arrangements it was three  o'clock beforo the consecration of  the King and Queen was over, and  thc short wintry days protracted  tho banquet till dark. Thc lateness excited tlio wrath of the hungry nobles, and still more what followed, for the food was badly cooked and ill served, with a total want  of ceremony. The Queen experienced many slights, but whether intentional on the part of Guvoston or  otherwise is not known. Isabella,  however, sent a letter to tho King  of France, her father, complaining  of Gavcston. At this coronation,  so great was tho pressure of the  crowd that ' Sir John Bn.kewell,  knight, was trodden to death. ��� In  course of the ceremony the King  offered, first, a pound of gold, made  like a king holding a ring in his  hand, and afterwards a mark, or  eiglit ounces of gold, formed into a  pilgrim putting forth his hand to  receive the ring���a conceit suggested  by the legend of Edward the Confessor.  An  lll'tnrlcul   It, itiinii.cnrt.  Groen, after noting the unpopularity of the Government on account  of the breaking up by thc military  force "of a reform meeting at Maii-  chester in ISIS, says, "The death  of. George 1,11.; Jan. 20, 1S20, and  the accession of his son, thc  Prince llegont, as George IV., only  added to tho general disturbance of  men's minds," says Lloyd's ' Weekly  Newspaper. One result was a plot  by some 'desperate men to assassinate the whole Ministry. The head  of this conspiracy was a discharged soldier ' named Arthur This-  tlewood, Wlio had been Imprisoned  for twelve months for annoying  Lord Sidmouth.,' Along with ' a  band of a dozen ��� or more ; desperadoes it had been arranged  that some of them should watch tho  door of Lord Ilarrowby's house,  where, whilst one of the gang delivered a pretended despatch-box, the  rest wero to rush in und kill all  tho King's Ministers whilo they  were nt dinner, Lord Sidmouth, and  Castlerehgh being specially, marked  out for ^ vengeance..' From Grosven-  or square they were to rush off tb  the barracks in.Ifydo Park, , and  thence to attack' the' Bank bf England'and the Tower of "London, as  they expected that they would have  the people with them. Mean time,  however, the Government had obtained scent of thc intended massacre through a spy, nnd whilst thc assassins were'.assembl6d ' >in a stable  loft in Cuto street, thoy were surprised by a body of How Street officers, who made their way up the  ladder into the loft. Thistlewood.  seeing they were betrayed, stabbed  Smithers, one of the police, to the  heart, blew out.the light, and made  his escape. ' Nino of the. conspirators were.secured, with a Quantity  of -arms tvnd, ammunition. ,Tnistlo-  wood was soon captured, and he an'd  four others were executed. 'There  was no real danger to public order  in the conspiracy, which was largely  fomented by Government spies.  The   Anifl^Mny JflWatft.  A casket of jewels and jnanyjicrson-  ~al IJelcvngings of~~th~e~~lnte Sophia  Marchioness of Anglesey drew, a  distinguished company to Christie's  in London recently, among the visitors being the Enrl of Roinney and  Lord Bc'rkcley Paget.- As was ex'-  pected the greatest price of thc day  wns given for a pearl and brilliant  star pendant or brooch, ". a ��� large  black pearl forming the centic, in a  brilliant circle and star of ���, eight  points, between which aro eight dro|>-  shuped pearls with a larger pearl  drop. Tlds reached ��1,100 (J. M.  Jones), and is another proof of the  much enhanced value of pearls. The  sumo purchaser'nlso gave JLtJUO for n  pair of ��� large pearl drop earrings  with diamond .mounts. A miniature  portrait of Lord Uxbrldgc, the father of tho llrst Marquis of Anglesey,  in periwig, dark'grey coat, and white  frill, fetched ��120 (Trevor). This is  the work of .Englc heart.' 'The llrst  marquis, it may bo recalled,' led the  heavy brigade at ,Wutcrloo. where he  lost a leg. .  "       - ���  Kit! lb, Kgypt. '  The fertility of Egyptian soil ls  illustrated by .the fact ��� that'every  one of 10,1300 square miles can support 928 persons, .whereas even in  densely populated Belgium there are  only    580 to the   square mile.  - '���   ' Peck."        '     ' *  Peck at flrst meant a basket or receptacle for grain or other substances. The expression at fust had  no reference to size.  CANADA.  Sir Wilfrid L��urier'�� Huppr Keplr to tha  Toast nt tlu* Aniltlnl rtumriiiiil Trest  AJincJ.tt inn lltiiitjtiut '  At the annual ^banquet at Ottawa  ot  tha  OanadiaiiV,Press.,Association',  in replying- ';'��� to  .the . toast pf. ','GaJi-  ada," Sir Wiiir'idfLnuriur.ltJaS'y  Pre-  niier,'after:1 sdiiio.iiappy'aliusioh's,^to'  '-he newspaper men of they Pf eSs'.Gap  lery and the gentle men'who .. owned'  niid published  tlio ���, newspapers,; went,  on"to'say:  "It is trite to speak ;,��� of  Canada, its grandeur, its natural resources     and    its vast pcssllilit.es.  May I, however, be permitted, even if  l express it to you in a very quaint  way,    to    refer     to tho admiration  which is entcrtulned for  Canada  by  thoso who have not ..tho. goad,     fortune of being Canadians. It was my  privilege to accompany the Prince of  Wales during his totir through    Canada last fall;'  I wns anxious to know  if possible from the Prince of   Wales  or from,  his   .stall what impression  they     had gathered of the different',  colonics     which  they, hud  \isitcd ���'  Australia; New Zealand, and at hist  Canada.       I am sorry    to s.ty that  from  His Hoyal Highness  1      could  not have very much information. Neither was I surprised at his reticence,  lioing tho  future .Sovereign  of     the  wlivle empire,     perhaps ho thought,  r.nd not unnaturally, it might    have  been  invidious  if he had  gixen    his  own  views  and  expressed  preference  for one part of the empire    or    thc  otlier.   Tho same reticence I    found  also iu thc secretaries und  equerries  of His Royal Highness. Tho     Prince  had, however, among his suite a gentleman     whom I found more talkative,  and for whom I am sure       it  would-have been impossible to   conceal his thoughts. The gcntlemnn was  Chevalier do Martiuo, the painter for  the royal party. The Chevalier     de  Murlino   was  an   Italian���a   Neapolitan-���and had all thc effusiveness    of  his ��� nice.   lie talked nol so     much  witli his tongue as with his hands���  his speech consisted largely of    gestures.  I said to hiin, "Well  sir,  what  do you think of the different countries  you have visited?' and this was his  answer:  'Australia���nh, no,  no; I do  not care for Australia. New Zealand  ���a     line country. But, ah:  Canada,  Canada,  Canada!' lie did not      say  more���(cheers)���but his gestures were  very expressive, and I folt very proud  of my country.   I believe that if all  tho    royal    party,  from  tho     Puke  downwards,      had  expressed       thoir  mind as did my friend the Neapolitan  painter, they would have said    that  Canada excelled everything else   they  had 'seen. At all events 1 was   ready  to believe that,  and  it was a great  pleasure for ine to be assured   -that  Canada excollcd'e\eryUiing that   hitd'  been \isitcd by the royal party. And  we Canadians believe not only   thnt  Canada excels everything that     had  been visited by thc royal party. And  we Canadians believe not only that  Caniwla excels everything that     had  been visited by thc royal party,  but'  we  believe this country excels every  other land in the.world. (Cheers.) lt  has a glorious climate, as we know.  It hns a quality of climate, heat in  summer,  cold in .winter,  but bracing  at nil times. It has a duality of population,   a  population  varying       in  ninny ways,  bu't unitrel in this, that  it. has sprung from  thc best    blood  ot Europe,   ft I, had.anything to say  to my friends of tlio Press Association it would be'simply to say-that  they     should,   follow     up 'the work  wliich hns already been done by them  to some "extent.   There is only     one  tiling we want in Canada, and    that  is unity and harmony amongst     us.  lt has  been, stated somewhere    that  he who causes two blades of grass to  grow where ono grew is a benefactor  of mankind.  I,  for my  part,  believe  lint he who. eradicates one prejudice  ni.d promotes harmony where discord  would have been is a greater     benefactor  of mankind.   (Chccis.)     What  we want is, above all, to be     Canadians.  British subjects we are,    and  proud  of it, .but Canadians��� we   nro  also, and moro proud of-it yet. Tho  members     of    the association  have  drno a great deal to promote     that  harmony.   In my own time, since    I  entered politics some 25 or 27 years  ago,    I liave     seen daily and yearly  growing the work of unification      of  our country.   Wc have still some little jnrrings;  sometimes we hear     of  this nnd that in one province or this  nnd that in thc other province;   but  beyond     nil    thnt there is a steady  sentiment    permeating our    country  lhat wc are more united as a    people."   (Cheers.)   Tn' conclusion,      Sir  Wilfrid  said  that  thi.s  feeling would  grow'the more the, people of the-several     provinces    became acquainted  with each other.  INCIDENTS OF BRAVERY  Some of tlie Heed*   Praised by Lord  Kitchener- Ilmul-to-Haml MflitliiL- With  ! ISnera Jn south Afrlcit.  Incidents of gallantry reported by  Lord Kitchener in his monthly,;, review for October, 1001,' go to'show  tliat tho prevalent idea of .' stale-  hess among the: troops in South Africa is ;not altogether well founded.  The following . incidents are taken'  from' a list Which occupied about  two columns in The Times:  1st (King's) .Dragoon Guards. ���  Cupt. F. 0. Quicku, promoted Brevet-Major August 2, 11)01, killed in  action October 2(1.  ,A CANADIAN SCIENTIST.  Sketch of hrueit Tliomii>oii-seton'.i KurlT  MrUUcle   for MUT4-KII.  ^Thc early struggles for success of  Ernest Uhomj sui-Soton arc thus described by a miiga/.iiiu writer:  "lie wus born in England forty-  one years ago. He came'to Canada  while a mere boy, and there his education was begun. Going back to  Eiigliti.d I.nfore he had yet reached  lc.al a.-.e. I: lir.ishe-il siiih.ediicution  us lie v.'ns ,o get from books in one  cf the ..iviit | ui.He schools, and  ilien, ri'l..re.n; id Oitiai.a. found  '   ...  \\--\-  .,,  11,,.  IV, einci' ,,���'  *'r" il.o'ui.  For several years he worked his way  ns a day lal.orcr . . . Until 1883 Mr.  1001, at Amster  ^",in*' S,'1V,.S?,"-UiVOr -Ut;,0��y*-���� ^V^"! ��"-toii'    knocked about tho province  bri,.���7, I'u   ' |,l"T"c? a ?��"vo-v ,f<",' I working where und how ho coukl to  eighteen miles,  ,,���<   when-lie reached , oal.n  enml(,h  uxouey  to  koop  llimselr  win,  id, K "�����.,!'" ,��nly. S,-'VC,,'   "���'"' K"1"!.'  lllKl   "s,"l"y  carried ��� ull      his  ,   I,      \r * ll,I-llMM,e 1,c '���"�����������    l"    Possessions     on his back. Then,   in  the head of the convoy and,, slopped  it/capturing   55wagons   iind. 10 j  Cupe     carts,   though  a considerable '������  force     of the enemy were i   in      tho  vicinity.     ��� |  Stcinackers'   Horse.���Lieut.   J. A. |  Baillio,      on July d,  1001,      having '  heard that two despatch riders had  crossed the Portuguese border into  Swaziland, followed ilieiu with .me  mun by moonlight, overtook them,  and after u haiid-to-band light killed  them both nnd took thcir despatches.  Johannesburg Police���Eighty-eight,  First-class Scrgt. W. Parke, in command of 33 police at ISooiiopoort.' ^jV broke for'thV'open  when that place was' attacked on  July 5, 1001, aftei^jwpulsiilg attack  led the- volunteers who cleared the  village, and was severely wounded  in doing so, and 30 Tpr. E. Hampton, sentry at entrance to Village  of Florida when, on same date, 23  Boers galloped at him, held his position, and by his steady lire checked enemy until support arrived,when  ho had only three rounds left, his defence saved the post. , v ^ JLi  -Mcnne's Scouts.���Lieut. A.'B^fcub-  bock, at Joubert's Nek, on July AS,  1001, assisted Sergt. Cima to save  a native scout whoso horse had been  killed, the Boors at the same time  being within 150 yards and firing  heavily.    ���  H.A.M.C. ��� 13,031,    Corp.   W.  Vi. ,-,,,-,   , ,     , .     ,  Wooden, promoted Sorgeantbv Com- f1!u,l1a ltly '.' toRnn u'. * ""fP"^  n.ande,-ii,-Chief, at Bersofontein.Oi- ! lhat fV? " ln,in W1, '��� ,a m?MnG0;  ango lllver Colony, on Jtilv 21, tl miU uho kn���; Konlf,h "��*fof e,r���eat  1001,   rode some  distance under lire i V"''���?1"* ���"' "better   than  ' ,,   , ... .    ��� anyone    else,      a man who  not only  assist a won? (led  man" ymg     in ' ,,  ,,      ,    ,     .      ,     ,,,,,. U  " ' had good stories  to tell,  but    could  1SS3, ho went to New, York. For  two dnys ho tramped the town with  not a cent in his pocket, trying to  get anything to do .to'keep- from  starving. At length, and almost by  ihincu, ho found himself in a lithographer's, asking hlni for a situation, bolstering the cluiin of a seedy  stranger with tho drawings which  ho slill hr.d, made in his Western  days. On tho strength of these he  wns given a situation at $15 a  week; he himself says he would have  accepted $5, but asked $40.  "For two years he worked    in tho  city, lintin<; it heartily,    and     then  country.  When ho returned iu 1H87, it was at  tho solicitation of Tho Century Company,      whose  attention  had      been  called to his drawings of birds. From  that time life has been easier for Mr.  Seton,     though scarcely less picturesque.   He was beginning to l.o known  for his scientific  work.  lie had published two volumes on the birds and ���  mammals of Manitoba.  lie had been |  rewarded  by a  recognised    standing I  among   Canadian scientists, and had ,  represented Manitoba at the Chicago  World's  Fair  of   IS9H,   the  position,  indeed,  having  been  created for him.  But it was not, until   L89S he found  the general public.  "In    tliat     year appeared      "Wild  Animals     I  Have   Kn:>wn."    Almost  THE EXPRESS TRAIN.  A light ls shining ln the west;  It iflltiera like mi eveiinj- star.  ko sound yet silkes the llsteninjr ear,  But still the light gleams frouf star.  Ilie crowd luis united fur an hour.  And now tliey murmur at their fate,  iliey can't see how this road Is ruu.  And why the trains are always late.  "Not always late," a fair one said,  "l"or I have travelled far and near.  And only hud but ouce to wait,  Ami tlmt Is while I'm walling here.  Have you not heard a storm has raged  And filled the cuts with hunks of snow!  Anil wheu the engine stuck In these.  You may be- sure It could not,go."  The one that spoke wna hut a Alld,  lint she was wise beyond her years,  And while she waited near Ihe door  I saw her eyes wvie lilled with tears.  I ealil, "Why do ymi look so sad,  Anil stand here In the falling rain?"  She laid, "I'm waiting for my mi,  I'or lie Is coining on this train."  A sound was heard from hill to hill,  It wan n mighty monotone. ,,  A distant rolve, both loiul nnd'honnev  And with a savage warning blown  It nearer comes; the steel rails slug;  The tires now loom upon the night.  Anil ns the thunder dies away,  My heart beats faster at the sight  I turned to find my little mnld;   '  I saw hor run with nimble feet;  I followed her with anxious eyes  To sec If im and she would meet.  Amlil the din 1 henril a shout,  "Hello, my pet, and arc ypu here?"  Two strong arms clasped her to his breast-  Ilor father was the engineer.  ���XV. P. Stewart, T��� II. nud B., In Hamll  ton Herald.  to  the open, nnd stayed with him twenty minutes, being lircd at all tlio  timo.  Lord Kitchener, in reviewing Lord  Mcihucn's operations in the southwest Transvaal, also reports this  clever capture by Lieut.-Col. Wil-  .linms:  "Liout'.-Col. E. Williams obtained  information that a convoy under  Commandant Veriniius was to the  north of him, near Katdoornpliuits.  Ho accordingly sent his wagons, under escort, towards Lccuwfontcin to  give thc appearance of a continuance  of the march in that, direction, and  thon wilh his Australians (New  South Wales Mounted Hides and  Bushmen) made a' rapid night march  upon Katdoornplaats, which he  reached at 6.15 a.i.i. on the follow  ing morning.     Their wheel  tell them well. Each year since has  brought another book from Mr. Seton. In IS'.!'.) he icwroto in an enlarged form thc story which is known  to-day as "1 he Trail of the Sandhill Stag,' but which had been Iirst  published in an issue of Forest and  Stream in 188(5, under the title of  'The Cnrbcrry Peer Hunt.' 'The Autobiography of Wnsb, the Grizzly,'  was tho book of I'.mHJ; thc fourth is  'Lives of the'lluntcd.' "  The M flKlnili'ii  for ( uii.lHlt.  The following     extract   from   'an  article  by llr. W. L.  Grifliih,  Cana- | at���t,','.aCt..!e..aR''1"1,  HIDDEN STRENGTH.  A  Woman'* Advice (a 11 'thoroughly Oit-  coumsed Miflert'r.  Up and 'down a room paced �� woman whose voice was husky witli  passion. Tears and foolish words  had changed her face from a fairly  good-looking one to an evil one,  writes Madge Merlon in Toronto  Star. She bade her friend listen  to her, and, sad-eyed, the friend  obeyed. It wasn't a case of domestic infelicity, it wasn't bereivvc-  ment or financial ruin. Somebody  had said something. (Same old  somebody, same old something.)  "Wasn't it dreadful?" she cried.  Her friend agreed it was. ���' What  would you do?" "Forget it," was  tho brave answer. Sho stared  through her tears���silly tears which  .had soaked her handkerchief and  spoiled her face.  "Why, I can't," she made answer.  "It wasn't true?" the listener  queried.  "No."  "The evil belongs to the ones who  said the untrue things. Let them  worry over it. Are you going to  do penance for their sins?"  That was new. The little bundle  of nerves hodn't thought of using  common sense and pu'ide as a disinfectant when she exposed herself  to the germs of unhappiness which  infest the most kindly conversation of gossips.  The tears dried. The look of sodden despair went out oi the eyes,  which,  brightened,  by resolve,    wero  dian Government agent for Wales, in  The Western Divily News, Caidill,  gives a picturesque sketch of tho  misfortunes   of Iho'     Fatagouian  tracks ! Welshmen who arc likely    to    come  showed Col. Williams tho direction : lo Canada shortly: When the idea  taken bv the Boers, and, after a ��� of a Wel~k colony in Patagonia, was  gallop of twelve miles, he was able j 'lrst mool"d Wales was southing with  to ride down and capture the whole ; poetical discontent. But, strong  .convov, with IS prisoners, 65 ox- ! as this feeIing undoubtedly was, it  wagons, 14 .other vehicles, and i "quired much effort on the part  1.500 cattle.     Amongst thc    prison- \ of Professor Michael,.Jones   of Bala  and tho I'ev.    Lewis Jones of   I'cst-!  crs were thc late Landdrost of Bloem-  fontoin and Im Toit. a telegraphist, I  with complete tapping apparatus. ,  During this very successful enter- ;  prise tho Australians covered 60  miles in 27 hours, and brought away  with them every ono of the cap- ;  tured vehicles." ��� , \\  Tho  Nlltloutll .lleinori.il.  Tho National     Memorial to Queen  Victoria "is to take the form of a co-.  loss'til monument in front of     Buck-  i The woman who has plans for life  is foolish to allow trivial things to  interfere, with tho doing of a  good day's work. Thero is something disagreeable in feeling you  are at tho mercy of every bit  of ill-nature you may chaneo to  encounter; any old sorrow you  may happen to rake over in your  heart; any piece of present difficulty  ���(which will be aill over in a day  or a week)���any future foreboding.  There is a strength which is better than strength of body. . lt comes  from within, and tho body is its  servant.  INFLUENCE OF NOVELS."  Wby XovelM Aru  \\ ritlen   nntl   Ue:id   nnd  'lllrir  :��-.' dunci***. '  At St. Margaret's  College.'Toronto,  a   week  or  two ago,  Prof.. Neil-  son  of Hur.vard. University, formerly  of Upper Canada College, delnecda  lecture,  scholarly,   thoughtful        and  yet     exceedingly       due. taiiimg,   upon "The Inlluence of the iSoyel." Mr.  Neilson dealt with the novel      froui  three    points of view:     Why peoplu  u-luiost without exception rend iheni,  whv authors write thein,  and   what  is their    effect,     intellectually '   and  morally.      The Iirst inquiry      would  elicit    very indefinite replies, killing  timo  and the vague  expression       of  deriving pleasure  being the        most  commonly  advanced  reasons.       Authors, gave  different      reasons      for  writing   novels.     The     novelists  of  the eighteenth century usually      eve-"  plained iii their prefaces that     thoir  object  was   to  depict  model       characters, in  order that tlieir    readers  might    pattern     their  conduct  after  them.     Scott   was content to writo"  for the entertainment of his nudors.  Dickens   wrote  to  show  the    evil   of  particular     vices   or to   correct   social     evils.      Moie modern novelists  spoke of    pictures  of modern     life,  and talked     more of method than of  purpose.     No writer oi novels    suggested     for  a     moment  that        he  wrote    for money, although to    the  man who  did not  write novels that  would   be jdaced in tho very       first  rank among the   reasons.     Mr. Neil-  son  attributed much  writing of   novels     to   the spirit     wliich makes   a.  man who      has heard    a good stoiy  unhappy    until    ho  can tell it     to  someone     else.   Mr. Neilson devoted  some attention to the modern      historical  novel,  warning his      hcarcii  against giving the  novelist       undue  credit for accurate portrayal of historical characters  and  cvon'-s,  when  that work  had already   been      dono  in. the  mind of the reader      by    his  conception   of the event    or character.      He   condemned the sensational .  novel,  suggesting   as   a   test of sensationalism  the  tendency  of     �� novel or play     to create a desiro  '   in  tho     mind for stronger stimulations  to   emotion,   rather than    to,, enable ,,  us  to  distinguish  fine shades' of. difference   in  character,   and  to      "put  yourself in his place."      Novels      of  a good   class  increased     our    knowledge      of     human character, broadened our sympathies and      incroase'd  the .intensity of onr lives.      As      to  thc     didactic    value    of the    novel,  Mr. Neilson's view, allhouch ho must-  be acquitted of using the expression,  was  that the novelist could     sugar-  coat a moral pill that people would  not   take from a preacher.  WEALTH OF THE KLONDIKE.  Inttirt'Mmg Ifriur,.   p.i-f. ri  In\tllim- l><   I.  (;.   M:  . the C(i:i:i<linn  de.  K.C.  iniog     to prevail    upon  the    small (  band     of  people     which   eventually '.  made the venture.   The motives     of ,  the   self-deceived loaders      in       tho !  movement   will   always remain open ]  to  debate.   The     attraction   to 1ho  rank    and   file   was the vision      of  free land,   Immunity   from taxes, and   fume    of     certain    strong   smelling  the self-government so dear    to    tho    flowers is particularly dangerous    to  heart of the  Welshman.     Fired with   t,le    voice.     lie  specially  mentions  I'erruine and the Voice*  An eminent    throat    specialist   In  per-  Berlin has discovered that ihe  these ideas, the imaginative     (."yiury  saw visions     of     a   Cymric Utopia..  ii.ghum  Palace,   sixty  feet in  height, j They had not only cho: ished      lliese  and rich in detail. The Qucon "will  be shown seated and.looking toward  the Mall, while far above on tho  'summit of .the monument will be a  winged figure of Victory. Other emblematical groups will be shown on  various parts of the pedestal, the  most notable being that of motherhood, on which Mr- Brock, thc ;-culp-  tor, has bestowed loving, care. The  architectural surroundings,    by   Mr.  _Crown_l,ohit��v  sur-  who  at  King George of Greece, the Duke  of Spuria and Prince Nicholas will  attend tho coronation of King Edward  VII.  Queen Alexandra has forwarded a  donation of ��10 to Mr. T. II. Roberts' fund for thc relief of the  vivors of the Light Brigade  charged, with "the six hundred'  lliiluklavu.  Tlio Howngcr Empress of Itussla  owns the finest collection of Hussiun  sables in the world. Among tliem is  a .imintlo whicli keeps hor* cozy in  winter sledge drives nnd hi traveling,  ll Iiiumi lining worth $.10,0u0.  Knip'eror William ls fond ol modern  music, and modern sculpture, but lie  hits Ho sympathy with modern painting 0.11(1. poetry, licccntly ho spoke  rather' sharply of modern art, and  i.s believed his enmity lias a political  source.,  Ontario Kitreftt Ileicrrei.  ���  The    different     forest reserves���Algonquin  Park,  tho eastern    reserve  Lake Temagnmi, and the Sibley   re-  TII1. VICTOIttA   STATUK.  Aston Webb, will bo such ns to sot  this magnificent group off lo iho list  advantage. A huge pluzn will bo  mado In St. Jnmes' Pnrk In front of  the palace, nud tho Mull will be  brought into the scheme ns the approach to tho statue and llie pluzu.  it is Intended when the project is  completed to use thc Mull us the  scene of triumphal processions nnd  great Statu ceremonies, nnd it will  be adorned with groups of stutiinry  representing the various parts of the  empire. Tho plans when curried out  will mnke the approach from Whitehall to Buckingham Palace almost us  fine a thing as tho vista (si i'uris  " the  servo���ure all stated to be .doing ; from the Arc do Triomplio to  well. Mr. Sonthworth, in his Forest- Place do la Concorde,  ry Iteport. recommends that thc unpatented part of the Township of  Sibley be added to the present reserve and created a permanent reserve under the Foiest Reserves Act.  Algonquin Pnrk includes 1.109,883  acres of forest land;, the.eastern reserve contains' 80,000 acres; Sibley  Township 45,000 acres; Lake Teina-  ernnii 1,-108,000 acres.  Conclusive.  Maud���You think Mr. Bluskrosc is  not as bashful in the presence of girls  as ho seems to be, do you? How did  you got that impression?  Mabel���I had it from'his own ilps.  '  Fifty years ago Cornwall supplied  80 por cent, of the world's tin. This  has fallen to seven per cent.  ideals, but they wero prepared to  do all in their power to compass  their realization. They were brave,  earnest, laborious, ready and willing  to sacrifice self. It is pathetic ' to  think of thc shock theso bravo  men and women encountered  they finally landed on the  shores of Now Bay, and discovered  that the country they had fondly  pictured i��s one of illimitable resource ' was nothing but a barren  desert, nnd that thcir leaders, whom  they implicitly trusted, hud been  guilty of carelessness, which was,  perhaps, worst than incxciisiv'dc. In  fairness it must here be stated that  Professor Michael Jones squandered  a private fortune on what had become his pet project. As they were  without means the Welrh people were  face to face with starvation. There  was nothing to do hift. to use nn  Americanism, "scratch for a living."  The history of lhe��e people during  the first yenrs of the settlement entitles them to the greatest cridit.  ^���     ���  1'ail Voien nn rrohitiiilon.  Votes polled In the Ontario general  elections,  November,  1��00,  ���l'*(l,0S:i,  Votes polled for prohibition in Ontario plebiscite of 18!M, Ji'U.-IHO.  Votes polled against prohibition in  same plebiscite, 110,720.  Voles polled for prohibition in Ontario In Dominion plebiscite of 1808  '57(l.7S'l on list),  Ifil.-HMI.  Votes polled against prohibition in  Ontario in snine  plebiscite,   115,275.  recline of prohibition vote in 1808  from   I8'.M,,:17.(I!>0.  Increase in nntl-prohlbitlon voto in  1808 from lS'.M, ���l,.~.~5.  Necessary lo enrry prohibition if  snine vote is polled as was c.ibt in  1000, 21.'1,012.  Votes of women cast in ISO I, who  cannot vote iu October,  1-1,000.  Ilur Chilly  .ViHivnr.  "Are you thinkiiur of mo?" nsked  the.bore, ns he noted her thoughtful  mood. '  "No," she niiMvoied, coldly. "Tho  doctor advises me lo avoid painful  thoughts."  the violet,, the rose, the lily of the  valley, the narcissus-nnd the ��� white  lilac. He asserts that a. singer  can never sing so clearly in a room  where the scent of flowers prevails.  The well known vocalist Mario  Sasse informed her doctor that once  between acts she lost her voico from  smelling violets. Christine Jfils-  when i son discovered that tho perfume of  desert: roses impaired lier voice and carefully removed all strong smelling  [lowers from her house. 'Similar  testimony is given by tho famous  bass singer Delmas.  Mme. Rene Richard, tho great  Paris teacher of singing, noticed  that girls who came to her classes  wearing flowers always sang bettor  when the flowers were removed to  another room. Faure, another  great authority, says violets are  most dangerous, thoir perfume being ns hurtful as tobacco or alcohol, j   Many     interesting facts regarding  the Klondike were given in a   '" lecture at  the Canadian  Institute,  Toronto,   on a recent Satin day   -night  b.v        _?.      C.  Wade,  K.U.,  who haa  been      Crown  prosecutor at Dawson'  City sinco 1897, when the     big rush'  begiwi.     Several fine limelight wows,  woro  shown.      Tlio  great   paystreak  gold  belt,  ho pointed  out,      extends-  3,050      miles,      running      from the  southern boundary of British Columbia to the Arctic Ocean,  parallel to  the Kocky Mountains.    ' Thero      a.ro-  about SOO sqtiirt'o iniTes in the       Yukon District proper, and tho   creeks  being  worked  for gold   have' a combined'length     of     about     50 miles,  in   .189S. after the grent rush, Daw- '  son .had .'10,000 men thrown in a-nd  11.700 dend horses lay in the   White  Pass.      Now tho  town h��\s  a "   substantial   appearance,   with   well built  houses,    churches     and  warehouses,  made      of   corrugated     iron,  and is  merely a depot for   the 20,000      or  30,000 minors, nnd has a population  of  but about 8,000.      Many     interesting  facts  were loid  of the      climate nnd customs of the miners. An  amusing  instance  of  one  of  tho old  miners''jokes   was   told  of  in       the  case  of     Eldorado  Creek,  when the  old    miners,    chinking  it  no  good,  posted n notice that the   creek was  reserved for Swedes.     Swedes    tcok  thc  notice  seriously,   and  all    along  thc creek staked claims that averaged   a value   of  SI,500  to  S2.000 a  foot.  The Sucee��ifiil rye.  There are two classes of human  eyes, says Professor J. M, Simon,  the eminent oculist. First, the cold  and indifferent eye, which fulls upon  you with tlio same interest tlint it  would fall upon somo largo building  or anything else. Then there is tho  warm, flattering eye that indicates  human interest. Tho gray is the  strong ono. I havo observed in  the majority of cases of peoplo who  have risen to eminence that iho eye  has been gray, although I nm inclined to believe Hint the gmy eye  Is weaker than any oilier. A gray  oyo can charm, and in every instance I give a man with u,at color of eyo more consideration than  if his eyes are of another color.  Jlniint Kewcninrl.  Mount newenzori, in cmtatorial Africa, is about 20.000 feet high, has  twenty miles of glaciers and is nearly always cloud covered.  A   l>ueer AflttrrNK.  Tho death in Halifax of Captain  Cheyno recalls the fact that the  captain made semi-occasional visits  through Ontario. He was fond of  telling this story as an illustration  of thc perfection of British postal  methods:  When   living  near   Aldershot,        in  England,   he  received  a postal-card  from a political friend addressed   in  this   curious   fashion:  "Postman,., bo it sun Or rain,  Take    this    at    once    to    Captain  Chcync. :  In England you will find the spot,  Not'-very'far' from' Aldershot." '  The card reached its destination all  right, and tbe captain long kept it  as an interesting souvenir. .-   |  1 ixeci   'UetupiiiirF.  Thc following clever pot-pourri - of  metaphors, drawn from thc terminology of various .scenes, is from  General Hale's welcoming address to  the American Association for the  Advancement of Science when the  meeting was held at Denver: "And  ns Colorado as a whole extends the  liarid-of_welcoine_'io_ihe������American���  Association for the Advancement ol  Science, wc hope thnt your affinities  will bo such ns lo produce a truo  and stable compound: that the multiphase currents of your various  activities will work in synchronism  and produce a steady nnd ii resistible torque thnt will keep tho  world turning; that vour blood  mny remain uncoiitniiiiiiated b.v the  bacilli of fever which cans" (Minim,  or tuberculosis which lends to de-.  cay: that the resultant of your  efforts will be in the direction of  true progress, nnd that the centripetal force which hold1, vo'i together  In a consorvntive orl.lt wl'l be In  such oqi.ilihilum with tbe cnlrlfiurnl  force by which yon .tlrow off new  Ideas as to keep you fiom living  oft on n .tangent. We mluht wish  you lo remain alwuvs in pe-ihe'ion  of 'next' to the sun of prosperity,  except that this would mean a statu  of rest and roiueiuivnt stn\riiulion.  Instead of this may vour velocity  be accelerated und the differential coefficient of your curve be an ever-  increasing variable until your oath  becomes asymptotic to the straiirht  iine .of perfection.-and mnv the final  integral of your orbit be tho summation of nil that is worth knowing." - ' ���  Hope Vni-ietlci. .-  There ' are. 70S' "distinct species of  roses in., existence.-.-. A ^horticultural  exhibition with a sample of every  ono of these queens of the floral domain in its midst of grandeur has  not thus far entranced  tho world. mftanMMtoV. ,*ftk*l|jitiwi*��.��fc. ~ ��� t  THE INDEPENDENT.  SATURDAY,; ., .�� .. ..JUNE! 28, 1900  ! i  !*  '!.  I  ���'C'  ii  -r.i'  HI*  ii  THE INDEPENDENT.  PUBLISHED    WEEKLY IN THB INTERESTS OU' THB MASSES  BT  THE INDEPENDENT PRINTING COMPANY.  BASESrENT     OF     FLACK      BLOCK,  HASTINGS STREET. VANCOUVER, B. C.  only such brooms come into his home.  We trust that it will not be necessary  to urge on union men. everywhere the  necessity of aiding tbe broommakers by  booming tlhelr label. Remember that  union-made brooms are the best  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  A week, 5 cents; month, lfi cents; three  months, 35 cents; six months, 03 cents;  ono year, $1.25.  ENDORSED HY THB TRADES AND  LABOR COUNCIL, THE VANCOUVER 1.AI10K PARTY AND THE  BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL.  The Independent can always be had  at Galloway's book store, arcade.  Sir Donald M. Wallace's authorised  history of thc Prince of Wales' recent  Imperial tour as Ihe Duke of York,  says that Prince Georgo and the Princess shook hands with ilfiJHH) persons.  There were, however, only .'10 knighted.  What a host  of disappointments!  TUE mum TRAMS.  We known mon, grown gray In the  cause of labor and sni'illied their all  for principles, who aire now told by kM)-  tougued, mushroom ngllnlors to go  'wny back and sli down because they  are out of date niul tools of capitalists.  Oh, gratitude, where art thou  SATURDAY.  ..JUNE I'n', im:  ABOUT YOUR PAPER.  There is a. universal complaint.  among the publisheis of tlie laboi  journals regarding tho want of co-operation among tho working people  and their failure to give that hearty  support to t'he labor papers published  In their Interest which they deserve,  and who are to a great extent responsible for the success ol" organised labor  in this country. Numerous other matters get tlie attention of the working  .people .before their home paper is  thought of. .Money Is spent In saloons,  at balls, theatres find other places in  preference to using a mite of that outlay io the support of a labor papei.  The pages of the lalior paper are always open for Ihe use of the working-  people. It cannot and will not bo  ��los(M to anyone li.u-in-r a qxievnnee to  explain. But, notwithstanding: all  this, the time and money spent on a  labor paper by its publishers seems to  ���be overlooked by -the workingmen, and  instead of receiving the united suppoit  of the tolleis, it is nllowed to shift  along tho best way it can. This is not  because the paper is unappreciated, but  from carelessness and neglect that  theSe conditions exist. As soon ai  trouble comes tha^t affects theVworkfiig  men,' and their paper takes up their  fight'.Ip, their 'behalf, they have plenty  of time to visit the oflice with articles  and advice nbout what should be said  and done In their interest; tout as soon  aa the right Is won ond they have benefited, tihey forget their friend the publisher,' and 'have no .use for the pa.per.  Eaich and every ' \vorkingman ' should  ��Und by and encourage the publisher  ��� of his home paper. Send In your/sub';  scriptiohs; the' paper cannot live on  wind.  One of our readers tells a good joke  he heard the oilier day ou a .steamer  in the Gulf: "Sny. Hob, 1 hear Jimmy's  gone to London to see the king. Won't  he look gay ill knee lneeohes and a  cocked hat? I wonder what he'll say  when Ills 'Majesty says to him: 'Arise,  Sir James! Well, Tom, I'll bet you  the drinks for a lull house that he  won't say: "It's a lie, and your a liar!' "  The curtain dropped.  Thnt old stager, the Westminster  Columbian, in trying to outvie the  "risser in sensational journalism, was  In the throes of an Industrial war on  Wednesday, and roused the royal burg  from its snoo'/.lug. Tlhe newsboys, probably four in number, went out on  strike. Latest���No bloodshed yet, 'but  one boy is reported to have a. rook in  his pocket. Brer Taylor holds the fort  with all the vim of an old soldier.  Even  Chris. Foley  Is now being  tacked, as a tool of capitalists.  et-  New Zealand    is  figuring    on doin  away with freight rates altogether and  throwing her railroads open to the free  use of everyone.  So after all, our own Jimmy won't be  knighted, although 'he is' at the head  of the. most Ibenighted administration  in Canada. Perhaps that's the reason  why.  .Whenever you hear a man who says  that 'he Is a socialist, with emphasis,  and that the other 'fellow is a right-  down capitalistic fakir,'make up your  mind that it Is a case of Satnn rebuking sin.  The Japanese are changing lhelr alphabet to conform with tbe English  and calculate to change their language  to English as> rapidly ns possible. This  will remove another Ibar to the annexa-  tion   of British Columbia by  Japan.���  Paystreak.  The broommakers as an organisation  i.ive onlj- existed In Canuda for a comparatively short period, .but tbey are  to be congratulated on Wie progress  itfhey have made, ft is now possible to  have brooms bearing the union label,  and every union man should see that  "As an evidence of the unfitness of  the Cuban for self-government, It is cited that an American syndicate is build-  Ins a railway on the island without any  subsidy, and actually paying for the  right of way," says the Globe. The  Cubans are only 'prentices, and should  send nt once to British Columbia for a  real finance minister. Our Prentice  would educate 'em mighty, quick in the  art of borrowing nnd bonuslng.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.  - INTERNATIONAL CITIZENSHIP.  To tlie Ed'itoi ol Thk lNi>ih��RNi>KNT.',  Sir,���At ,the last meeting of the Phoenix socialist league, an extensive discussion waa held1 upon the merits of  international citizenship, at the close  of which debate the following resolution was passed, which I wus instructed  to send as widely as possible for publication, as containing tho first practical  suggestion to Mite end of securing universal .peace among the nations of the  earth. We believe that none or the  various peace congresses, notwithstanding iill.their Solemn "eclat,- have 'yet rendered any suggestion of a. practicable  nature���none, at al-events, equal to.  this, which, If carried out, would be a'  long step in the desired direction. The  resolution referred! 'to Ibhs .been made  rather long, which was deemed necessary, in order to make its purpose and  meaning intelligible to all readers:  "Whereas���One' of the greatest needs  of humanity at the present time is to  do a.way with international enmity,  while maintaining the local independence of separate nations; and  "Whereas���This result can best be  achieved���not by combining different  nations under the same executive head,  but, rather, by establishing un International citizenship between independent countries;  be it  "Resolved by the Socialist league of  Phoenix, B. C���That an arrangement  sliould be made between Canada and  the United States of America that citizens of either of tlhlese countries should  be allowed to vote In either of theso  states upon fulfilling the residential conditions, without being under the  necessity-of"iaklrig-out~p.'ipers"of_nat-  unillsntlon."  Yours for International goodwill,  XV. 11. BAMBIJIlY,  It. S. Phoenix Socialist League, No. CO.  Phoenix,  IJ. C. June 23, 1110:'.  C. Ellis, corner Cumbio and Cordova streets, is tlie pluco you cun get  your iiuir cut in an artistic manner.  ��������<���������<*�����<>���������������� ���������������������������������'��������������  n  <>  n  n  n  n  n  n  n  <>  n  n  <>  n  n  n  *      Tbe Jeweler and  Diamond  Merchant     t  J COB. GRANVILLE AND HASTINOS STREETS. J  l9*><9 ��������������<>������������������������ ����������������� ������|XXH����Q����  New York Novelties in  LADIES' HAND BAGS  'Mr. Trorey personally selected them In Now York and learned  also that they were the TIE XL SU'IJLLL THINGS  there.  The shapes are very new and pretty. Some hnvo leather  handles for currying them In the hand, others have chains with  Which to hang t'he bag on one's arm.  Tliey are in various colors of various leathers���an added charm  Is their usefulness. ;, ,  As per our usual custom the prices nro marked exceedingly  close, $2.00 to $5.00.  Steady progress continues In perfecting the organization of the different  trades alllllated with the council.  The U. B. of Corpenters and Joiners  have now passed the previous high-  water mark, having Initiated from 12  to 20 .new"nieiiibers at every meeting  since the introduction of the card system.  Tlie Amalgamated Society ot Carpenters and Joiners are doing equally well,  and very soon It will be a dllllcult proposition lo run n non-union Jab.  "In union Uhere Is strength." In a  union of unions there Is much strength,  as the evolution of the curd system  by the Vancouver Building Trades'  Council very oleariydenion.stra.tos.  The Rogers block, on Hastings streot,  Is still non-union. It was expected  that when the scab masons and bricklayers got away, that this job could  be unionized, but other complications  arose���tlhe steaintltting and plumbing  work being In thc hands of an unfair  shop. On this account, the Hinton  Klectiicii company was compelled to  throw up Its contract on the building,  owing to the fact that the journeymen  electrical workers declined to .work on  it. A scab electrical worker, who has  been picking up the business during the  past two years, has started 'In to run  the three-wire system wlilch the spool  flea tlon calls for, but It Is a matter of  considerable doubt whether he can  handle the jab, the three-wire system  requiting 'the services of an expert  electrician.  The new establishment now In course  of construction for Mr. Murray, on  Fifth avenue east, was unionized by  the business agent on Tuesday, four  carpenters joining the union. Mr. Murray, who runs a strictly union bakery,  is erecting quite an extensive concern,  and it was largely owing to Mr. Murray's expressed wish that this job was  won over.  'Mr. Wilson, contractor, -has started  a new house on Hanvood street, near  Jervls. Mike Cunningham Is the foreman, which ls equivalent to saying  tliatrthls job 'is strictly union.  Messrs. Lyons and McCall are .eroding two houses on Pendrlll street, near  Thurloiv. All sub-contracts are in union shops. This job! woisj omitted from  the (list list  The new block .next to the postolliee  has been let to unioni ifinns. Waldron  & Kellman ihave the bnick and mason  work, and Horrobln lias the carpenter  work. ��� '  Mr. Hepburn .is about to commence  on a now contract. The house, u<part  from tlie stonework, is said to be costing $7,000. All sub-contracts will be in  the   hands of union''shops.    This  job  l'it, - > .-  is on the corner "of Harwood and Jer-  vis streets.  Agent Hilton ils doing quite a1 labor  bureau 'business, and union men engaged in. the building trade will do  well to 'keep in touch with him.  4)4)* �� +$ * a 4>$ t a ������ �� ��� $$'��'�� ������  | Special Sale of |  Ladies' Silk and  lisle Thread Hose  ml  *  nd T  ce    '  Ladies' Lisle Thread'Hose, lnce  ankle, In pink, nile, mauve and  yellow; iegular price 50c, GOV. and  63c: Sale Price, 2oc.  Ladles' Sllk-PIated' Hose, lace  ankle, colors cream, grey, nil;,  cardinal, 'gold, pink and heliotrope; regular'-price $1; Sale  1'iiloe, COc.        ���-.-������'���'  Ladles,   Plain.  Silk   Hose���We  offer a    beautiful    line    of Silk  A I lose at a great reduction; Uioy  9 come in nil oolors; regular price  $I.S3; Sale Price, 85c.  ���Ladles' Silk Hose,  lace ankte,  in  heliotrope,   pink,   nlle,  cream,  gold, sky,    cardinal   aiid white;  regulnr   prices   $1.50   and'   $2.75; i  Sale Price -$1.00. and $1.76.  Ladles' Silk Drop Stitch Hose  In the following shades: Gold,  sky, .pink, cardinal and .heliotrope: 'Regular Price S3.00; Sale  Price, $2.00.  TO RECEIVE EXTRA PAY.  The mechanics who sued the government for a higher rate of pay for overtime in Alaska have won out In the federal court, at Seattle, Wash. The test  case of Chesley C. 'Moses was finally  disposed of iby Judge Hanford ln the  federal court on Tuesday. A demurrer  to the amended answer of the government was sustained. In accordance  with nn intima.tion made by Judge  Hanford last week, that in an emergency case the government might not  be liable for overtime, 'the district attorney filed an amended answer, pleading that In this case an emergency existed. Also that the men lhad accepted  regular pay without protest at the time.  II. E. Shook, attorney for the plaintiff, demurred1, and upon argument he  was   upheld.      The   action   by   Moses  I  DRYSDALE'S  170    Cordova     St.,    Vancouver.  We reach wherever the mails  roach.  Spaulding's ��� ���.  Baseball Goods  BALLS, BATS, CATCHERS' MITTS".  FIELDERS' MITTS, 1NFIELDERS"  GLOVES, MASKS, SHOE PLATES.  UMPIRE INDICATORS, and SCORH  BOOKS.  A most complete stock of everything'  necessary.  Call and get our prices.  CHAS.E.TISDALL  527 Hastings St.  SUSPENDERS.  Ha/ve you ever seen ourllne of suspendera. If not, you are probably not  wearing as comfortable a pair im you might be. We have the 'bind Omit 6*v����  the most comfort In ;wear. They give with every motion of the 'body and  you feel nd strain In any particular .part. They Include among IhcSr number nil tbe Ibest-known makes, such as English Argosy Braces, 50c and 75o  per 'pair; English Annular Braces, $1.00 per pair; English ihaiid sewn, leather-  end Braces, 50c, 75c, and $1.00; President Suspenders, 'JOc per paiir; Silk Suw  .penders, from $1.25; also a full line of elastic webb, with silk and mohair  ends, nnd no-rusto-buckles, made .by the Dominion Suspender Company,  from 25c to T5c iper pair.  BOYS' BRACES���Prom 10c to 25c per pair; Boys' Shoulder Braces, 50o  per Dalr.  CLBJBB   ����   STEWART,  Telephone 702, 160 Cordova Street.  YOUR SHERTS  YOUR COLLARS  YOUR CUT PS  ���last much longer when  laundered by us, bectuse we use  nothing but thick boiling starch  ' ���strictly non-chemical���just the  same as tlie old-fn.sftiioned starch  of years ago.  Under  this  process   the goods  come out pliable.  PIONEER  Steam Laundry  Phone 346. 910 - 914 Riciiabds St  Downtown Office, No. 4 Arcade.  white help only.  , Parcels called for and delivered.  The Balmoral  JUIII A BFBCIALTT OF J .       '���   "  o    Dews special Liqueur, also ���  o    usner's bkkk LoDei liquguf musky  -LARGK STOCK OF��� -  IMPORTED AND'DOMESTIC  .1,    '. i.  .Ciqars.  E.. B. Mulligan & Co��, Props.  'f    Cobnxb Coiidova and Cabball.   ,  The"  wiis a test case. The other coses will  follow. The claimants are about -100  meclhiinlcs, who were employed to erect  barracks In Alaska.  TIIK. HAiKBltS.  Lust year's agreement beitweon the  journeymen nnd master-bilkers terminating on 'the last day of Juno, the  nieiiibers of the union, Ineludilng those  from New West minuter, will be In sos-  ���ion nt Union hnll on Friday nnd Sut-  urdiiy evenings, from X io ID o'rloek,  for llie Klgnlng of the new agreement.  It Is not exacted that 'there will be  nny trouble over this. The men's de-  mniids being so reasonable, the muster biila-rs will likely all sign, and the  men thereby be enabled to return la  work under union conditions, without  delay.  There hns been some trouble 1n one  of the whops for more thnn a week  pnst, nnd it was hoped tlmt the dllll-  culty would be settled satisfactorily,  but the secretary of the union has  now .been dlsohanged from the shop,  wlilch would appear to be an 111-con-  'Sldered action, aa It only complicates  matters and strengthens the case of  the union.  ��� NHS EUI  I! Easily...  Lengthened  0 o ����������������<������� ������������������ ������������������������ ���������������  ��    ABSOLUTE  COMPREHENSIVE  'FAITHFUIi  GENTJIN'B  INEXPENSIVE  PROFITABLE  RELIABLE  SAFE  SURE  TRUSTWORTHY  ���..K'f'x.  Of what other Investment than (Life Insurance can all these adjectives be as truthfullly descriptive! Any one or two place a security in a high class; all combined mifti' it noteworthy. Many  more mlgQit Justly be applied to Life Insurance���TIIE investment of  the age.  UNION iM'UTUAL POLICIES are every whit In line in progrcs-  Kivenese, values" andi privileges���contracts that not only aim to  protect Ibut really do in the minutest particulars. All facts cheerfully furnished free.  Union Mutual Life InsuranceCo  <���  <���  <���  i l  I  '. PORTLAND,' MAINE.  Incorporated 1848.  Call or write for .particulars and plans " '  Head Office: 419 Hastings St: W.",'Vancouver, B.C;  z J. E. EVANS, Provincial Manager. >  <!  <!  n  i\  ii  i\  y  i i  i i  ir  I HI VHIER  Having the Only Up-to-Date Grill Room  in B. c. which in Itself ls a guarantee  of a Fint-Class Hotel and Restaurant..  Seymour Streeet,  TRIAL'S OF  A WAITRESS.  "Oh,  ibrlng  me  anything you   like,"  remarked    the   business   man to    the  waitress at my dinner table yesterday;  "I'll eat anything you 'bring."  "Ha've some roasted  beef, sir?"  "No, I don't like roasted (beef."  "Better have some roasted,pork; it's  nice-to-day.'.1 - -   -   I don't like roasted pork,  'You know  Annie."  'Well, try some lamb; It's very nice,  sir."  "No, no; let ine take the bill. (Hurriedly looks ovor lt).  "Well, bring mc anything; I'll cat It."  "All right, sir; I'll bring some ham  und eggs."  "Ham and eggs���Il-a-m and o-g-g-s?  No���I'll tell you what I'll have���a good  sirloin."  Oh, the trials of u .waitress!���1'onlon  Journal.  A HI'CVCU" RACK.  Arrangements have lieen made to  hold a bicycle nice on the evening of  .Monday, July "th. The speedy stevedores will make the circuit of Stanley  Park for the handsome trophy of Mr.  Chas. Dashaway, the popular proprietor of the. Western hotel. Conslder-  iblo pulbllc Interest 4s being manifested  already In tne coming event.  Tke Milt  Ie the new saloon at the corner  of Carrall and Hastings streets. Cose  goods are the best, and the prices O. K  Seattle Rainier beer, 5 cents.  $u|>|}ly  From Thcir Nanalmo, fcouthfleld and  Protection Island lolliories,  Steam, Gas  and  House CoaS  Ol tbe Following Grades:  Doubl* 8cre��ne'd Lump,  Run of tho Mine,  Washed Nut and  6oreenlniA��.  8AMUEL M. BOBINS, Superintendent.  EVAN8, COLEMAN & EVANS, Agents,  Vanrmivor fllty. B. tt.  CANADIAN   ��  ^y'VV'^PyAClF 1*5; ���  THERE IS  of Fire or Injury to  Health when you use  the  and  91FV  LINE  Scenic  Route  LOWEST RATCS. BEST SERVICE  Transcontinental     Passenger   Train  leaves dally lit 14 o'clock.  ;  Seattle'and Whatcom Ijxpress leaves  dully lit il.OS o'clock.  ���i , ,    Effective June 15.  SAILINGS FOR JAPAN AND CHINA.  EMPRESS OF JAPAN   .......JUNE 1(1  ATHENIAN JUNE 23  EMPRESS OF CHINA JUL."   7  EMPRESS,'OF INDIA JULY 28  SAILINGS   FOR   HONOLULU    AND  '"   AUSTRALIA.  AORA'NGI JUNE 27  MOANA ' "..JULY 25  MlOWERA AUGUST 22  And every four weeks thereafter.  For full particulars as to time, rates,  etc., apjily to  E. J. COYIiE, ��� JAS. SCLATER',  A. G. P. A. Ticket Agent,  , Vancouver, B. C.    428 Hastings St  Vancouver, B.C.  The price is now  such that almost everybody can afford it.  Once used, always  ' used. Apply at Office of - "   -  f! Una Mil  LTD.  Cor. Carrall and Hastings  Streets.  Importers and Bottler*  GORE AVE.   'PHONE 783.  BOLE AGEKTS. - ^'SATURiDAT.,  ...JUNE 28, 1903  THE INDEPENDENT.  II. &...UBQUIUBT,  Hardware,  Stoves,   Ranges,   Etc.  35  Hastings Street Cast.  tf  f  �����������'  For Good Reliable;  adey  oota and Shoes  GO TO  iPATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY!  .( i  ,, By Smoking  "Kurtz's Own," "Kurtz's Pioneers," "Spanish Blossom"^  Tliey are the best in the land and made by  Uuion Labor in  KURTZ & CO.'S PIONEER CIGAR FACTORY a  0 VANCOUVER, B. C. 2  __0JF"Call for them and see that you get tliem. 9  ON THE RAIL  ���C. P. It. FREIGHT DEPARTMENT,  The Winnipeg Voice saya that negotiations are now proceeding- between  a committee of the U. B. of R. E. and  the officials respecting- the re-instat;-  ment of the discharged men and other  matters. .The adjustment Huis gravitated to the department of Superintendent :Leonard, who Is now out of  the pity, and Is expected to take up  ihe'matter ora his return.    ,  CfREAT NORTHERN STRIKE.-l ��(i  Th'e  bol^jmakejfs i, of,, |Havre,yMon-  tanaj, in the employ of tlie Great Nor-  therrt railway, Kpilt .worj^.oij June pth,  at 7;~u a.m.   The men ask for -10 cents  per "-'.hour.      Personal "'records   to  be  .abolished,, nnd shall he  called oub to  work overtime nothing less: than five  hours. ��� Id is also  learned   that    the  boileroinker.voi" i thf v(hole| system., of  the ^ea'tffi^p&lUhi. '-raMtfay arefi'on  *-,i ��� .i.-fi, ���",' v *'   i -   * ���'-".'      ���    .  .strike,  which extends from St. Paul,  Minnesota, ,to Everett, Wash.    Tn the  '    Oi     / " i    ';  '   ���    ��� i  lively little town of Havre, Montana,  the boilerma'kers lined up and organized a lodge, nnd Havre can boast of  fifteen true blue union boilermakers,  ���who also give a .wide berth to anyone  who may drop In holding a card not  -.purtched up to date.  to find and develop ihuman frailty;  some of whom In this case seem likely  to be caught ini their own meshes.  There is a. wide difference Ibetween- a  detective who tracks a dangerous cri-  m.'.nal ,to his lair, and the slimy, plu-  headed dodger who .goes around laying  3-cen't traps, suggesting andi supplying, the tools of dishonesty to men  smarting under n. sense of Injustice���  who feel tha.ti they are being denied  what is fair and due.to tn.&m. iltjjtavi  and feathers have any  true vocation,  the spottqr'Of, Hilar stripe-has a clalnv  * i ii.i -. it    , ...      'i*-' t  on .this kind of decoration, above everything! Iri human'form. Mr. Mackenzie had to Import these gentry from  th6 'United 'States; everything in Canada was too stupid or too -wholesome  for  the -purpose.���Winnipeg Voice.  TRAOKMEN GET INCREASE. _  The board of ai-bitnatlon sitting at  Toronto, adjusting the wages, of-the  C. P. It. traclnncn, have concluded  their labors. The board was,composed  of ��� John'T. AVilspn, of St.,'Louis, Mo:,  ���president, of thej Brqthenhood i of Railroad Trackrfi'e'rf/'repr'esentlng'the men;  eers of thc union for their obtaining  so satisfactory a settlement. Follojv^  Ing is a copy of the signed agreement  entered Into between the United  Brotherhood of Railway Freight Handlers and the C. P. R. Cbmpctny of Vancouver:  'Article I  Section 1.���That the rate of pay for  frelght-hiindlers shall be 22 cents per  hour duy work und time and one-half  for overtime.  See. 2.���That the rate of pay tor  checking shall be 27 cents per hour day  work, and 33 cents per hour pvertlme.  Sec. .1.���That the rate of pay for  wWnrflngers and all monthly men sliall  be Increased ten per cent.  Article II.  Section 1.���That ten hours sliall constitute a day's work for freight-handlers and gang-checkers, namely fi-om  7 o'clock to 12 o'clock, and 13 o'clock to  IS o'clock.  Sec. 2.���That overtime shall constitute  nil Sundays, nights, New Year's Day,  Good Friday, 24th May, Christmas day,  and any other day proclaimed by the  Governeror-General In Council.  Article III.  Section 1. ��� That union men be  given preference.  Sec. 2.���Tliat any one representing the  union in any official capacity shall not  be discriminated against by the company. . ' ,._ , '  , ' Article IV.  Promotions shall he governed by seniority of service and ability to perform  the duties required.  Article V.  If any member of the union considers  himself unjustly dealt with, the agent  of the union shall be allowed to take  the matter up wltfij the foreman and  superintendent.  Article VI.  That men wanted on the dock at any  time shall be called.  Article VII.  This schedule shall be signed by .both,  parties for 12 months, and if' any  change be required, thirty days' notice  shall bejc|f[Iyen on either side at tihe-  e*d of twelve njonths from date of signature, to all of wlilch we agree.  P. 0. BOX 2K. 'PHOTO 17U.  w. j. McMillan & Co.,  Wholesale Agents fob  TUCKET CIGAR CO. UNION LABEL CIGARS I  Brands i  MONOGRAM, MARGUERITA, BOUQUET,  OUR 8PE0IAL, EL JU8TIIX0,  EL CONDOR, SARANTIZADOS, SCHILLER,  Union Directory.  THE VANCOUVER TRADES AND  Labor Council meets first and ttdrt  Thursday in each month, at 7:30 p. n.  President, W. 3. lamrick: vice-president,  F. J. Russell; secretary, T. H. Cross; financial secretary, J. T. Lllley; treasurw,  C. Crowder; sergeant-at-arms, C. 3.  Salter; statistician, J. H. Browne.  Corner Alexander Btreet aad Columbia Avenue, Vancouvor, B. 0.  �� ��  �� Ask for I  Cascade Beer  The ibeer .that has life and vigor; healthful,  the sparkling waters of a mountain brook.  refreshing,  pure as   ��  For sale at all first-class Hotels, Saloons and Liquor Stores.  Brewed toy  Vancouver Breweries, Ltd,  Vancouver, B. C.  1807  1902  JOURNEYMEN BARBERS' INTERNATIONAL UNION. No. ia��-,Prcsldent, G.  W. Isaacs; vice-president, Fred Haw;  corresponding-financial secretary, J. A.  Stewart, 01 Cordova St.; recorder, C. I).  Morgan; treasurer. E. Morgan: guide. A.  II. Logutt; guardian, G. Bowers; delegates to T. & L. Council: G. W. Isjiacn  and Fred. Haw. Meeth first and thlnl  W'edni'Mluys of each month In Unloa  Hall.  WAITERS AN'D WAITRESSES UNION,  Local No. 2S. President, Charles Over;  vice-president, A. N. Uerrington; secretary-treasurer, J. H. Perklnb. Meeting  overy Friday evening at S.30 o'clock In  Union Hall, corner Homer and Dunsmuir  streets.  VANCOU'R TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION.  No. 23G meets the last Sunday In each  month at Union Hall. President. C. B.  Campbell; vice-president, XV. 3. McKay:  secretary, S. J. Gothard. P. O. Box SC;  treasurer, Geo. Wilby; sergeant-at-arms,  A. F. Arnold; executive committee, V.  XV. Fowler. G. E. Plcrrott, XV. Brand,  Robt. Todd; delegates to Trades and  Labor Counoil, XV. Brand, S. J. Gothard,  F. Fowler; delegates to Allied Trades  Council. F. A. Fowler, W. 3. McKay and  C. J. Marshall.  STREET RAILWAY MEN'S UNION���  Meets second and fourth Wednesday of  each month, ln Sutherland Hall, corner  Westminster Avenue and Hastings Street  at 8 p.m. President, H. A. McDonald;  vice-president, John Gardiner; secretary.  A. G. Perry; treasurer, H. "VandenroUier;  conductor, Geo. Lenfesty; warden, D.  Smith; sentinel, J. Dubberley; delegates  to Trades and Labor Council: H. A. McDonald, J. C. Barton, C. Bennett, Robt.  Brunt and A. G. Perry.  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. MacMulIen; financial  secretary, H. S. Falconer; treasurer, J.  Ferguson; conductor. R. MacKenzle; irar-  den, J. McLeod; delegates to T. and L.  council, Robt. Macpherson, G. Dobbin, J.  M.  Sinclair. '������    '     -  Mlvll  A:  This schedule shall come into force  three weeks from date.  Dated this Slst day of May, 1902.  DOMINION DAY  CELEBRATION  ���"AT:  iiii \  TEXADA MINERS* UNiON, No. 113. XT.  F. M., meets every Saturday at 7.30 p.  m. In Forester's Hall, Van Anda. President, D. Jones; vice-president,' P. Burt;  secretary, A. Rapcr; treasurer, H. V.  Price; conductor, E. Embleton; warden,  M. Halliday.  INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF  Machinists.���Beaver Lodge, No. 182.���  Meets second and fourth Wednesday In  each month In Union hall. President, J.  Arnell: vice-president, J. R. Edwards;  recording secretary, A. J. Thirtlc, address.  Vancouver P. O.: financial secretary, H.  J.' Llttlter, 573 Hastings street, erat;  treasurer, E. TImmins: conductor, t>. ii.  Bossisstow; guard, F. CoukIiiui.  STREET RAILWAY MEN MEET.  NOT- CANADIAN.  Let us look at the 'Institutions repre-  ���scntetl by Mr. Mackenzie, of Mann &  Mackenzie. Are they the concern of  Individuals, are they, "purely Canadian"? Who sustained the Canadian  Northern, pending the closure of the  Manitoba deal? American bankers  and: financiers.' Ilet ^i-us look a little  further into the specific trouble in To  ixuito. Who, out of SOO employees have  succeeded; In finding eleven, suspects  -among'the employees��� of the street  railway company?���the. thugs and  bloodhounds of an "American1 detective aigency," the Plnkerton brood of  mantrappers. Prompted 'by gain, reputation .and every Incentive that can  move that 'kind of cattle; the genus  .spotter or human vermin, who feed  -and breed on1 human_mlsery;_they plot  Chief EngjTpliltjjt.iGutelius, of,the maintenance of way'depaSrtment, .Montreal,  representing the company, and Chancellor Boyd as ithe third party. The  award .Is satisfactory to 'the men and  to the company alike. It amounts to  on aiverage advance of 15 per cent, all  round, and; alfects British Columbia  as follows: "  Pacific Division���Yard foremen1 nt  Vancouver, $2.60 per day; yard' foremen  at Vancouver, section 1, North Bend,  Kara loops, Revelstoke, Field, Rogers'  Pass, 'Laggan, J.2.-I0 per day; other line  'foremen, ���&��.&"> .per day; section men at  Vancouver yard, $1.50 per day; at all  other maoin line points, section in;n,  $1.40 per day.  Kootenay Branches���Yard foremen  at Nelson'and at Smelter Junction,  $2.40 per day; 'foremen at ^all other  points, $2.35 per day; section men at all  .polnits, $1.60 per day; extra.' gang  foremen of the '.Pacific division shall  receive from $2.50 to $3.50 per day; 'all  other extra gang foremen' shall receive  rrom $2 to $3 per day; assistant extra  ���gang ' foremen    and    assistant    yard  <��e9��e��0����*"0������e��G������"9��  Ask Your Dealer for  ��  ���9  'f Overall Clothing ��  5     Comprising: Denim Pants, Ovcr-  ���   nils,  Smocks, nnd working shirts  '���  of evory description.    .  '0  I   o  ��  '��  "0  The '-Miner"  A fine lino of Overalls, Jumpers,  and Smocks ln S and 9 oz, goods;  speclnHy constructed for miners.  The "Engineer"  e  0  -���  .0  A line of Rib Overalls nnd a\  Smocks for engineers and. me- \*  chanlcs. ���  Every garment bears tho Union ?  Label. ���  Material and workmanship guar- ?  nntecd, ^_ # I  :���THE���      ��� ���  foix>men-��hairtecelv~~~T~~~rieS~rhan the  minimum paid to tho section foremen  on their respective divisions.  A copy of the ii.wiird as given above  was sent 'to tho hend olllce of the C. P.  R. at Montreal on Saturday night to  be formally iiitilfled and signed by the  company.  ��� iiuuiui iriniiui nuiuitiiiuu uu., 0  '��� (LIMITEP.) ���  �� WINNIPIC, MAN. 0  . ���0e0��0��0��#��0��6*0*0e0*9  FREIGHT-HANDLERS' NEW  NEW SCHEDULE.  Last Saturday llie local 0. P. 11.  freight-handlers stopped work.to await  the consideration of u. 'new schedule  pending adjustment .between tiie.olll-  clals of the company nnd the union.,ny  Monday, everything hud lieen settled  in a satisfactory manner, and the men  resumed work at the usual hour of'.-ii  o'clock. The men are well satisfied  with the concessions obtained, and tlie  best of good feeling exists between'  them and the ofllclals of the company.'  The very courteous and earnest consld-  ���ra.tlona of the superintendent of this  division, Mr. H. E. Beasley, went a  long way towards adjusting what  might have been serious trouble. Mr.  Beasley is mucin, respected by the employees, and Is Indeed a man among  men.    Great credit, ,too, ls due the offl-  One of the most successful meetings  ever held by the street railway men's  union was held onf~Vedhesday evening.  President McDonald called the gathering to order, and tjh'ere was a large  number present. Tliere Was a big amount of business transacted, the principle Items being the finishing touches  to the arrangements prepared for holding the annual picnic of the union and  the election of officers, which resulted  as follows:  President.._ R. Brunt  Vice-president C. Bennett  Secretary A. G. Perry  Treasurer R. J. Grant  Conductor , Ed. Manning  Warden .. ". i '.. ..A. 3. Wilson  Sentinel..' .'.  ..  ..J. Howes  Delegates to Trades and Labor Council���R. Brunt, A. J. Wilson, F. C.  O'Brien, C. Bennett, and G. Lenfesty.  The excursion tihls year will be held  on the glorious Fourth of July, at  Sumas. The programme of sports and  attractions is a veiy large one, and  comprises baseball, lacrosse, an International tug-of-war, foot inces,  jumping and the like. The street railway'men have the reputation of making things hum when they take' hold,  and judging from t!heir past successes,  thls-year's-turnout shotild-be-a-record  breaker, and it certainly will be If the  following able committee can at all  make It so: H. A. McDonald (president), George Dickie (secretary), C.  Bennett (treasurer), Robl. Brunt, Robt.  Piper, Harry Nlebergall, and J, Barton. The Fraternal Order of Eagles,  going to Whatcom the mine dny, will  accompany tho street railway men us  far us the boundary line. The fare to  Sunins and return will be $1.25; children, DO cents. Trains will leave the C.  P. lt. station at 8.30 a.m., leaving Sumns  ut S.30 p-m. Tickets may be had froni  any of tlhe committee.  When business iiinttem teriiiliinted.  refreshments wero served all round,  but before adjourning a vote of thank*  'to Doerlng & Mnrstrnnd, for a nice keg  of that Aran's excellent brand of Cascade beer, was passed.  Vancouver, July i&2  Championship Lacrosse, Baseball, Bicycle,  *    and Horse Races .   The Navy Men  will also participate.  H. M.'s Warships will be present. ���.  HI.      '���' ; , , ' i   '��� '   . ���'������>    f  Fireworks at Brockton Point on the evening of July 1st.  Oration in Drill Hall by Rev. Elliot S. Rowe, one of the  most talented speakers in the Province.  MAYOR NEELANDS, Chairman.    S. J. GOTHARD, Secretary  JOURNEYMEN   BAKERS   AN I;    ..  FHCTIONERS'  International -  America. Local No. 46, Vancouver, B:  C. President, Wm. H. Barnes; vlc��-  president, Fred. Jay: recording-secretary,  Sam Walker, 1042 Seaton streot; finan- ,  cial | secretary, N. MoMullln. St George  street, Mount-Pleasant; treasurer, W. A.' "  Wpod��.  ��� -..*,����;>.  COiGAiRIMAKERS' UNION ,NCX ST���  Meets-the flrst'Tuesday In each montk  In Union Ball. President, A.- Koebel;  vice-president, P. Crowder; _ secretary,  G. Thomas, Jr., 14S Cordova Street treat;'  treasurer, S. W. Johnson; serjeant-at-  arms. J. W. Brat; delegates' to Trades  and Labor Council, 3. Crow, C. Crowdsr,  c, Nelson.  BROTHERHOOD OF PAINTERS lAlND  DECORATORS, Local Union No. IM.  Meets every Thursday ln Laibor Halt.  President, W. Pavler; vice-president, W.  Halliday; recording secretary, B. Crash.  707 Eighth avenue, west;.financial secretary,'A. Gothard;'822 "Howe strept; treasurer, H. MeSorley.    '-.vu'   ���-���; i.>'  JOURNEYMEN. .TAILORS'   UNION' OV"  AMERICA, 'No. 178 ��� Meets .alternate -  Mondays in room 1, Union Holl. Pre*- -  dent, F. Williams; vloe-presldent, C9w.  WhaJen; recording secrotary, H. O. Bur-  rltt; financial secretary, Walfred Larson;  treasurer, W.  W. Toombs;  sergeant-at-  arms, J.  MoPherson.    THE RETAIL CLERICS' INTERNATIONAL PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION"  meets ln O'Brien's Hall, the first and  third Tuesdays of each month. D. McLean, president; W. J. Lamrick, secretaiy, 24S Princess street.    '��� Gentleman Wanted.  "The 'best repartee I ever encountered,  says a contemporary, was ln the gallery of a theatre.  An extremely stout, good-tempered,  mddy-faced woman tried to wedge herself Into a space that would have accommodated a person of ordinary size,  to the unconcealed annoyance of a  smartly-dressed youth next to her. She  began to peel an orange, and the youth,  svlth a gesture of complaint, removed  his hat fussily to a safer position.  "J suppose," said the good-tempered  woman, "that you'd rather have had a  gentlemau-sitting by-the~slde"~of~your  sir, wouldn't you?"  The youth replied snappishly In the  iifHrmatlve.  "Ah!" said the woman thoughtfully;  "so would I."  I  Telephone 1���2���5 for a fine livery  turn-out. J. J- Sparrow, Palace livery  stables.  TlwMiat  la 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.  ' We had a call tronii Harry Buckle, of  N'linalmo, on Wednesday. He Is authority for tlho statement that Mr. J.  1^. NorcroHH, formerly of tho Herald  Man*, and himself will establish a. new  labor paper In the Black Diamond city,  to be called llu�� Clnrlon. Tho labor  press Is growing iu thin province. We  wish the new venture even* success.  Hunt, Cambie street.  Morgan, .The Tailor, Granville street.  Dan Stewart, Cordova street.  Clubib & Stewart, Cordova street.  W. Murphy, Cordova street  MoRse & McDonald, Hastings street,  east.  B. Larsen, Hastings Street.  ���J.-OaiTeBlrCordoiva "street; 1  Simon & Oo., Cordova street.  Johnson & Higgins, Cordova street.  S. McPherson, Cordova street.  VAINCOUV'R FISHERMEN'S UNION.  No. 2. Meets in Labor Hall, Homer  street, every Saturday, at S p. ,m  Steve Dames, 'president; Chas. Durham, secretary pro tem.  INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD  OF Electrical Workers, Vancouver  Local 213.���aieets second and fourth  Tuesday In Union hall, room No. 4.  President, Geo. Cowling; vice-president,  R. P. Irwin; recording secretary. A. D.  Hotson, ���35 Richards' street; financial  secretary, John Dubburly.  leoaeeeeseaeoeoooosoog  DELICIOUS WINE  Mads Exclusively from 3. c. Fecit.  FRESH CUT FLOWERS.   D.VION-MADE  DOMESTIC CIGARS.  When making a trip around the  Park call on -  _W��_n��_UO!l���S���^Jgbthoiue1���g���  wnwipvnnraTC'  MAKI" A MOTION AT THE NEXT  MEETING OF YOUR UNION TO INSTRUCT THE SECRTARY TO COMMUNICATE THE NEWS CONCERNING YOUR CRAFT TO THE INDEPENDENT.  The Independent wants a report of  each union meeltlng and news concern-  Ins ithe members of every organisation,  Such reports and news will do much to  sustain and create interest ln the organizations. Secretaries are especially  urgfeU to send ln these reports, but  nwa from any member ot an organisation wm be received with pleasure.  UNION BAlRBBR SHOPS.  The following ls a complete list of  union barber shops in va,ncouver. Is  your barber on the list?  Elite ibarber shop, Hastings straet.  Bon Ton barber shop, Hastings  streot.  Commercial -Barber Shop, Cambie  street  C.  Ellis,  Cambie  street.  Savoy Barber flhop, Cordova street.  Snuilley'a barber -shop, Cordova  street.  Oyster Bay burbrr shop, C.irr.:ll  street.  Union barber .shop,  Carroll street.  A.  O. McCutcheou, Mount Pleasant.  Boulder "Barber shop, Cordova street.  O. K. (barber shop, Hastings street,  coat  Army and Navy,   Granville street.  Commercial hotel, Cambie street.  $AVOY  THEATRE  MCDOXKIA A Bimivok..  AU. P. Jamkh...   1'ionrletoHL  .Stage Manager  Week Commencing  Monday, Next  Artistic and Refined Vaudeville.  EVERY ACF A IEATURL  Pay up your subsurlption to the Independent, lit does not cost you much  and you ehouldi not hesitate about giving your support readily to a labor paper.  Meeting.  F. O. E.���VANCOUVER AERIE, No. 9,  meets Wednesday evenings; vlsltta*  brethren  welcome.    Bert  Parsons, W.  P.; J. Q. Ure, W. S., Arcade.  Subscribe  for the  INDEPENDENT  $1.23 |��er Year  Box 644. IS CRYSTAL  GAZING  .34  1  LATEST FAD OF ANDREW LANG, PROLIFIC AUTHOR AND CRITIC.  He Ia a Prime Mover iu This Form of  Paining tho Time iu London���A 3Ian  Who lluei a ^tupeiidnui Amount of  Work Who lltn a <��ood Hit of tlmt.  for Play. '  " Iiow Andrew Lang, the most prolific of writers, finds lime for crystal  gazing Is beyond comprehension.  Crystal gazing,  by  tliu way,  is Lon-  . (Ion's latest fad. in which-.Mr. Lung  ir the prime mover, lu nn article iu  a recent monthly review he reeimi-  nitilded tlint eVeryoiv ilinuhl possess  n crystal liall and sil down with it  in the hope of seeing uncaiiuy pictures. His advice has been taken to  the cMcut that about all Loudon is  now crystal gazing.  It is best, he says, to ho into a  room ami sit down with.your buck  to the light. Place Ihe bull ut thc  proper fociis on a puce of dark  cloth. Try to exclude rcllcctions.  Think of everything you please.  Stare, say live minutes at. the ball.  That.is all."Sir. Lung, says he  ^'^.WJU  ���*V.;H,*��k\\ ���  E      1 . -.miXi  FRiEDE ARIEL GLOBE.  A <llg:intir (lbsoi-TUrinu Erection That Will  .Uilko Si. l.i.uiK tnlque in Ike Lino  of World's Fuim.  The Friod'e aerial globe, which  will be to tin; world's fair at St.  Louis what the Ferris wheel .was: to  Chicago and the Eiffel tower to Paris, will be the largest structure in  the worl.il and will remain a permanent, attraction in St. Louis after the  dose of thc exposition in lilO'i. It  is to be n grunt observation globe of  steel, which will tower 70(1 feet  above the ground, with observatory  towers loo feet higher- .Hanging or  suspended gardens, high up in me  air. fates, iniisie halls, palm gardens  and variiiiis oilier devices for social  amusement will be provided for. A  meat coliseum for conventions will  be part of tin; si nature. l-'roin tho  top of this giant >-tecl .building,    to  has  1  MR. ANDIIKW LANG.  known people to, see in the    crystal  things     actually  happening      miles  ���'awny.  The versatility of'Mr. Lang's genius is marvelous. He does more  things than anybody else. '���������While it  is'difficult to understand how he  finds time to do it, Mr. Lang certainly docs: a stupendous ���amount of  work and still has a good bit: of  time for play, lie writes leading articles for one'dnily .newspaper, ' reviews novels for another and contributes to the magazines. He is the  new historian of Scotland. , lie  , writes fairy tales, which delight English speaking children the world  over, lie edits Dickens and Walter  .'. Scott, translates Homer and Theocritus and knows Edmund Cosse. I Iu  can ' preface . anything��� Coleridge's  ,.i poems. Australian folklore or IIiltite  inscriptions, lie is a pout and parodist, . ..a. philologist and anthropologist and a-lecturer on naturnl'. religion. He discovered Kider Haggard and is the biographer of Lord  Idillosleigh and Lockhart. He is indeed .��� a veritable literary syndicate.  ���Besides, he knows all about cricket,  is a'<crack golf player and now , appears as tlie high priest of the crystal gazing cult.  Now that tlie holiday rush is over,  there is a calm iu the book World,  while we wait the coming Hood ol  light literature for summer perusal.  History, biography, religion and science appear to be the themes.of most  of the new books now appearing.  Among the historical works is a reprint of Morgan's "League of the  Iroijuois," witli copious additions by  Herbert II. Lloyd. The book wns  published in Rochester iii '4851, was  originally issued in a small edition,  which lias long boon out of print and  extremely rare. The alterations a'nd  new mutter supplied by Mr. Lloyd  consist of corrections made by, Mr.  Morgan in his own copy of thc book,  personal reminiscences of Morgan by  Mr. Charles T. Porter, who, wus a  collaborator on the original edition,  nnd a short biographical-sketch of  Morgan, with an account of his work  and full notes by: the editor.: The  latter include a large amount of Jesuit material, translated especially  for the present edition. Some of this  matter hud been previously translat-  ��� ed, but the greater portion appears  lor the first time in English, thc  whole being, an. original translation.  There has also been added considerable matter excluded , by Mr. Morgan  ���from-the-original-edition-for-luck-of  space, but which subsequently appeared in; various volumes long since  out of print. "The League of the  Iroquois" has long been considered  the best of all books relating to the  institutions nnd customs of that people. The present edi'. ion will go rapidly out of print.. The book is to lie  published in two editions, one on  handsome paper; limited lo !!00 copies, at 815 net, and a Japan edition, limited to thirty copies, at  fDO net. The handsome papei' copies are illustrated by sixteen full  page plates in color and fifty text  cuts. There will ulso bo a portrait of  Morgan In photogravure uml two  large maps In coloi'.  And now wo arc to have "letlern,"  Thoso of Nnpolcrn to Josci'lilnc,  many of thein passionate love letters, are being collected by Henry V.  ���Hull, who will'translate tlieni into  Englhh for ii single 'volume '��� which  will he published in "nglund i-hortly.  The letters��� . arc linked into cuiikc'.h-  tive foi'in by asocial and lilstori nl  chronicle of the yenrs in which Napoleon and Joseph ine wore such great  figures. This chronicle is compiled  from  contemporary  sources. The  book has photogravure portraits   of  Napoleon and Josephine.  "First Makers, of England," a volume by Lady Magnus, wife of Sir  Philip Magnus,' which is being published b.v iohn'.TiIurrny .of London, is  the story of'Julius"Caesar, King Arthur and Alfred the Great. The volume has a frontispiece of Juliua  Ctt��sar.  UNCLE SAM'S MONEY;  THE     SAFEGUARDS    THAT     HEDGE  ABOUT   ITS   MANUFACTURE.  .JfsSE^  --7^��       -e^ES?  T,%  V^  FitiKiii-: on.-1-.itvATios ui.oin-:.  be reached b.v sixteen rapid elevators,  the. city,' the great sweep of the Mississippi and the surrounding romantic rural scenery ' caii ' be seen for  thirty miles around. The company organized to exploit Architect Friede's  idea consists of some of the wealthiest men in St. Louis, and the globe  will cost when ."finished in the neighborhood of 82,000,000. An idea of  the immense 'proportions may" be  gathered from the fact that'it;y.will  dwarf St.'Peter's at Rome,' the great  pyramid of Cheops aiid other'' giant  structures which have been wonders  of the worltl for their, size. - . The  great: convention- hall 'will  hey; 314  Cnre With Which Even the Shnvtnsa  ot the Peculiar Paper Uacd Are  Handled���CountlnK nnd Recounting  the Trcnanred Sheet*.  Uncle Sam's paper money has its  birth In the bureau of engraving and  printing ln Washington. Hero a corps  of engravers cut Its lines into plates  of steel. Five Iiundred men and women nro ln one room. It Is tlie largest  piintlng olllce In the world. Here nre  struck from these plates the notes  which we give the butcher and the  baker. Each steel plate when not In  actual use Is stored nwny In a great  burglar proof vault to which only the  highest olllchils know the combination.  At the side of each printing press Is a  little Indicator like a bicycle cyclometer, , which keeps tally of every piece of  paper money printed. Thus Is Uncle  Sam kept Informed as to the exact  number of paper notes of nil denominations which leave his presses dully.  If there is any secret which Uncle  Sam jealously guards, It Is the process  of iiisimifncturing the fiber paper upon  which his money notes are printed,  lie pays a Massachusetts linn ii big  prico for it, nml this firm does its work  under the surveillance' of a governuieut agent. The paper is manufactured of tho finest rugs, cleaned, boiled  and mashed into pulp. As It is rolled  Into thin sheets silk threads are introduced Into It by a secret process.  Those'arc the distinguishing marks  making imitation of the paper well  nigh Impossible.  The shoots of paper, already counted  twice and placed in uniform packages  nt tho paper mill, are stored in a treasury vault nntl issued to tho bureau of  engraving nntl printing as wanted. Before leaving the treasury they are  counted three times more, and the receiving ofllclal at the bureau must receipt for thein. Then the bundles are  unwrapped, and the sheets arc counted  twenty-eight times by a corps of women., This Is to insure.that each printer gets the recorded, number���no more,  no'less.' Before any employee of the  division in which this paper is kept can  leave for homo each, night he must exhibit to a watchman at the door a pass  . . SIR THOMAS UPTON'S FOE.  tadr'Hentr. Somerset  Slrtea With 'Laboi  Aguin��t YuclitHmiin.  Sir Thomas Lipton, although personally popular and supposed to  have prospects of promotion to tho  British peerage owing to the Ring's  friendship for him, is having trouble  of his own just now. Society seems  to be taking n" great deal of interest in the welfare of his employes,  nnd some of the society papers ure  collecting evidence of thc charges  tlint women in the Lipton factories  arc subjected to many indignities besides being unclorptiid.d  Arrayed against Sir Thomas arc  Lady l.iilke. Lady  Henry     Somerset  feet above1 ground, a few. feet higher.        ..... ��� .  than    the     dome'  of the cnpttol at   certifying tbat every fragment of every  Washington.   The music hall and cafe! sheet passing through his fingers has  will be'390 feet up in thc air,     and! been accounted for.  the palm garden 440 feet. A theatre  will ho run at' iv height of 110   feet,  whilo 700 feet above the base will be  a memorial room.  THE TROUBLESOMECORN.  How   to  Trent   lliin ��� PiiEnful   Growth   on  tli�� loot.  A corn is an overgrowth of tho  horny layer of some portion of tho  skin -of thc foot induced by friction  or under pressure in one spot by the  shoe. It is situated generally on a  .prominent'portion'of o:ic or more  toes, more commonly the little toe,  but may be on tlm side of the foot  or even on  the .tinkle bone.  Tho Iirst thing to do for a corn is  to gel new shoes lhat arc so snug  as not to rub the foot .anywhere' and  so loose as not to make pressure in  one spot more than another.  The top of the corn may be pared  with d sharp, knife, extreme' care being taken, especially in tho caso of  the aged, not to cut the sound skin,  or it may be filed down to the level  of'the surrounding skin, oi- the entire corn may sometimes be loosened  with a dull knife.blade or by-the.finger nail and extracted from: its bed.  When this cannot be done, removal  may be facilitated by moistening tho  corn every other day with glacial  acetic acid, the softened part being  subsequently scraped away with a  dull knife, or a small * file. A salvo  containing salicylic acid applied 'every, night) will also frequently, .loosen  the corn so that it can be pulled  out. This is 'tho basis of many ::, of  the corn plasters.  :A soft corn, which is merely a corn  that is always moist on account of  its locution on the inner surface of  one of the toes, should be treated by  keeping a piece of absorbent 'cotton  between V the toes so as to prevent  iiiascerntion and by bathing it fre^  qucntly with strong alum water.  PROVAND'S  LORDSHIP.  Hal Rrputntion in thn Oldest Dwelling In  Scotland.   The-Provand_Lordship-or���House,  in Glasgow,     which hns the reputation of     being    the oldest dwelling  OI.IlKfT IIOUSK I.V SCOTLAND.  house In .Scotland, is famous In thnt  It wns iu tills house that .Mnry Queen  of Scots stayed when she visited  Oiirnley while sick there iu 1507.  I'rotet-.t tin. riuuo.  A piano should not stand near nn  open window, neither sliould it bo  pushed close ngainst the Hnll.  Should the keys need cleaning, rub  them wllh a soft muslin; cloth slightly dampened with alcohol. The best  diMtcr for a piano is soft silk. An  old silk handkerchief is good for  this purpose.  ��� India's Ten rinnt.  In India the tea plant is naturally  a tree,  but by means of pruning it  is kept so small that it seems to be  only a bush.  If one sheet of this precious paper be  lost, the entire force of men and women having access to the room where  the misplacement has occurred .are  kept In,.like so many school children,  to find it. Eaeli sheet is issued from  the .vault for tlie printing of ii definite  amount of money upon it. If the lost  sheet wore Intended to ultimately represent ��4.000 worth of iiotos. the group  of employees to whom the responsibility of its misplacement has been traced  must make good that amount if they  "cannot, locate it' within a reasonable  time.  Twenty-four times more are the  sheets containing the. printed money  counted after leaving the presses. Then  thoy are scaled in packages of 1,000,  placed on racks In n drying room of  130 degrees temperature, unpacked,  thoroughly examined,. smoothed in  powerful hydraulic presses und packed  In wooden'cases. These cases nre hauled to the treasury in an ironclad wag-  o.m. Six guards, heavily nrmud, nccom-  . pa liy this .wagon whenever, it, makes a  irip.  No attempt to steal Uncle Sam's money while undergoing nny of these stages  of manufacture has yet been detected.  As n matter of fact, the money would  he practically useless, for 'its,';printing  Is not completed until after it makes  this guarded journey to the treasury.  There the finishing touch is added in  the printing of the colored serif upon  the face of each note. With the sis  sealing presses the same precautions  nre taken ns with the two hundred and  fifty big money presses In the other  building. Each sheet coming from the  former has n row of notes printed upon  If. The sheets are put through small  machines, operated by girls, who cut  out the Individual notes. Even;the  small strips; falling like shavings from  their machines, must be carefully collected, sent to the bureau of engraving  and printing and there boiled into pulp.  An employee found with even one of  ���these ribbons of waste paper Is liable  tcrimprisoninent~for"Ufteejrycnrs~nnd  a fine of $5,000.  Between these different processes the  pnper money has been counted and recounted six additional times. Finally  the single'notes nre placed in stacks of  10Q, with all of the blue numbers printed on their faces In sequence. They  nr<�� then wrapped In paper, labeled,  sealed witli red wax and stored lu the  grent treasury vaults. Thus each piece  of paper money uow In circulation lins  been olllelully ocounted sixty-three  {fines.  In our mints thc system'of. accounting for the blank metal out of which  the finished coins .ire staiupcO. of keeping tally on the coining machines' work,  of counting the finished product, of  pricking It. of sealing It In cloth bugs,  of transporting it under giuiril. of  counting it many times again and finally of storing It,away Is practically the  same.  There Is not n dny In the year when  nny one of the seven great treasury  vaults does not contain In coin, bullion,  notes, certificates or bonds' sufficient to  make you or me.one of the richest of  the world's'multimillionaires. The most  capacious of these strong boxes arc In  the basement of the treasury. A large  guard of men���mostly old soldiers,  commanded by a'captain and lieutenant  ���watches tbum day and night..- These  guardians:nre'henvjly armed, nnd they  patrol their beats every quarter hour  throughout the night���Saturday Bven-  :.���, p0=t.  I,AUV IlliMlV SOMKUSKT.  and the beautiful Countess of Warwick in the contest that is ,, coming  over the wiiges that ho pays his  army of cheap labor. Lady Somerset is president of the Working; Women's, league.  In Lady Henry Somerset tho famous yachtsman'will find a formidable  foe. She is an inveterate reformer  and is almost as well known in this  country: as in . England. She, was  the bosom friend of Frances Willard  and is one of the great apostles of  temperance.  A Quarrelsome People,  A study of mediaeval rural life is  apt'to nive the impression that the  principal part of the life of tho people was spent in quarreling or in:.the  .commission., or.-, prosecution of offences, says a recent nwgazino writer. Our ancestors certainly were a  very licentious and a very disorderly  people. The records'team'..with'., instances of men, and women drawing  knives against one another, of breaking into houses, of prosecuting ono  another for slander. Then wo have  such entries as these: "It is ordained  by common consent that all the women of.the village must refrain their  tongues from nil Blundering."  "Thomas, son of Robert Smith. is  fined 12 ponce, becauso his wife, Agnes, beat Emma, tins wife of Robert,  the tailor, six police, becauso his  wife Emma swore at Agnes, tho j  wifo'Of Thomas."-"It isenjoined upon all the tenants of the village that  none of them attack any other in  word or deed, with clubs, or arrows,  or knives, under penally of paying  4.0 shillings." Such entries, frequently occurring, in addition to tho  innumerable instances of individual  attack, slander, petty theft and other immorality, seem to show a community of far from perfect virtue.  BAD WILLIE BRYAN.  Some Notable Franks .-of .the Demnoratio  X^ader'n. Mlscnlevoua ;Boy���  Hanging by'Hls Toes.      ,    i  William Jennings Bryan, jr., Bon 61  the'.'Democratic, candidate for President-of the U S , is not at all like  the little boys we used to read about  in the Sunday-school.books. While he  is not vicious he is by no means excessively good, niid he hns a faculty  M��li<'m��Mt Snid't'natm.  Mchcmed Said Pasha, who becomes  Turkish vizier, for the third time.'Ha  a member of ,1 a Mussulman family  long established in Kurdistan. He  was born at Sulcymanie oif November 20, 1S32, of tho Christian era.  Early in 1879 he became Minister of  Foreign Affairs, and in 1882 ho was  appointed Grand  Vizier.   This   posi-  - WILLIAM'J. 1JRYAX, Jit.    .  for getting into boyish scrapes which  is quite phenomenal. He accompanied his parents on their recent trip to  Chicago, and some (*f his pranks caused uo little comment.  His most notable exploit was to  lean so far out of the window.of the  Army building that "ho, slipped nnd  hung to the sill only ��� by his toes.  Oenernl Wheeler happened, to see the  toes just in time to rescue Willie  froiii a fall of 75 feet, which would  undoubtedly have ended the youngster's career."     ���  Willie.is a favorite with the boys  of Lincoln. As indicatedV by press  reports from Chicago;- he is a good  swimmer. Recently he dived from  the highest perch in the Nalalorium.  a distance, of 50 feet, striking in 15  feet of Water. In short; William, jr  is a typical, healthy, mischevious  boy who can have more fun in a day  with schemes of his . own invention  (linn a French of German lad of 12  can have in; a week witli the toyshops of Paris or Berlin at his disposal.  His first experience In Chicago was  with the elevator at the Auditorium.  William became chummy wilh the  conductor on his second trip upstairs, lie confided that next to being the son of his father he would  prefer being an elevator boy...iff1., the  Auditorium. Jloro questions were  nsked by him about the machinery  thnn could be answered: by the engineer of a battleship in a wcok. The  elevator man was so bewildered that  he surrendered (he lever without  question when William reached for  It. Under the boy's guidance the  car shot to the:,'���-,roof and rebounded  two stories before it Was again under control.  .BBAVERy. ,  They1 called Mm brave because he^dared  _-. to go ������  Where dnnger skulked In c\ery tangled  '. s i brake; ���. , 'K  They called lilm fearless,  since he faced  a ,foc  Who won destruction for, hlB jcfluntry'a  - sake      r   -  They called him brave because he did not  run  . When  bullets flew  above  his head���because :  He did uot turn nntl throw nwny his pin.  Instead of standing frozen where lie wns.  They called lilm brave���lie snw a cripple  Sana; ���  deemed his bump a thing for laughing nt:  He joked about n poor; sen rod face, nlasl  Odd save mu from such bravery no that.  THE STROH VIOLIN.  Ueicrlptlon of an   Inurnment That  IIai  Set Miifticlunft Acoi;.  A curious violin called tho Stroh  was used at a- special contort given  in London recently, und its effect  was such-as to delight'all' who heard  it. <ilts appearance is'wholly unlike  any single musical .instrument, ttnd  it looks like tho combination of an  elaborate cornstalk violin and a  small megaphone, the latter being  tho resonator.'' The principlo is  very simple. Tho body or main support of the instrument is in no way  employed forysotind purposes. It  simply holds the various parts of  tho violin together and sustains tho  enormous -, pressure of thc strings  when tuned. : Attached to this body  are a vibrating diaphragm 'and a  trumpet - shaped resonator. The-  strings are played upon as in a'nor-  mal violin,'and the vibrations of tho  strings  are  conducted  by  means  of  ;;yy:'LATE';DR;:HENRY^RIDGWICK.VV;vi  Sketch of the Eminent Ili-itisli riilloKoiiliei  Vv- lyiiiyyy���'iiml;jioniiist.;V.yV;..V ".vyy;  .Dr.; , Henry ���-���'Sidgwick,- the eminent  British .; philosopher..���'���' and V,-political  economist',' who has"jiist passed away  was only 62 years old,: but yaccbui;;'  ���plislied7 lnuch during tlie: 20 years .'in  which his name has been familiar to.  thc'public.: Until ;lS70;Div'-Sirtgwick  'was. a f el 1 b w o f V Tr i n i tyj Col lege, Cambridge University,, and. lecturer ���. tin-.  til.lS75. :.In,]SS3;he wasyappointed  Knightsbridge '���_������' professor ;J of moral  philosophy.. T'hat; a.teacherypf: moral,  philosophy;, gliould concern- himself  Avith'; the''science y.of ���.'���political': economy.'  MEIIEMED SAID PASE1A.  tion ho held for threo years, when  he was succeeded by Kiamil Pasha.  He became Grand Vizier again-in  1893, but in consequence of tho crisis of 1805 was dismissed, and ordor-  ed to resume the portfolio of Foreign Aflairs. Towards tho end of tho  year dllTcrencos arose between him  and the Sultan, and ho fled for his  life to the Drltlsh Embassy. Hero  ho was protected for some days, but  on receiving from tho Sultan pledges  for his personal safety ho returned  to his resilience.  An Kn:ir an  Habit.  A story is told of nn English  schoolinnster who ollered a pri^o to  the boy who should write the bost  composition In five minutes on "How  to  Overcome  Habit."  At the 'expiration of five minutes  the compositions  wore read. The  prize went to a Ind of nine years.  Following is his essay:  "Well, sir, habit is hard ,to overcome. If you take off the fust letter, it docs not change 'abit.' If  you take oft another, you still have  a-'bit' left. If you take'off still  another, tho whole of 'it'/remains.  If you take off, another, it is not  wholly used up. All of which goes  to show that if you want tb get rid  of a habit you must throw it off altogether."  LATE Dlt. IIEN'KY~SlnGWICK:  is a now idea. Therefore Professor  Sidgwick's economic works bear re-"  cent dn."-cs--his "Principles of Political'Economy," 1883; his "Elements  of Politics," 1801, and his "Practical Ethics," 180.8. His other works,  in which his theory of hedonism is  developed, arc "The Jlclhods of  Ethics" and "Outlines of the History  of Ethlcs.V:' He has contributed freely to current literature.  , The Legation Otinrtvr.t  As one enters I'ekln by tho arched  eastern gatu lie comes at onco upon  Legation street, where are nil the  foreign .compounds strung along "an  imjiaved slum of a thoroughfare"  for nearly a mile. Miss .Scidmora  snys of this quarter in her book on  China: "The street Is nil gutter savo  where there nre fragmentary attempts ul a raised mutlbiiiik foot-  wulk beside the house walls for ufo  when tho enrtwny between is loo  deep a mud slough.. 'Wo arc hero on  sufferance,'under protest, you know,'  say the mock and lowly .diplomats.  'Wc must not offend Chinese prejudices.' Moreover, all the legations  would not subscribe to an attempted improvement fund nor all unite in  demanding that the. Chinese should'  clean, :��� light, pave and drain Lcga-,  tion street. That jealousy of tho  great; powers so ironically termed  the.'concert of Europe' is as much to;  blame for this sanitary corner of Pe-  kin as for affairs in Crete and Ar-  mer;a."  THE  STKOII, VIOM.W  an ordinary violin bridge, which restg.  upon a rocking lever to the diaphragm  and resonator. Thc lever supporting  the bridgo oscillates laterally upon  tlle body of-the instrument, tho end  being attached to a diaphragm of  aluminium by a small connecting  link. The diaphragm is held in position between two india rubber  cushions by; means of a specially .designed holder fixed upon the body  of the violin by two brackets. Attached to this holder is thu trum-  ���pet. or resonator.    .  Tlie disk,  or diaphragm,       which  represents  thc belly   of  an  ordinary  violin,.,   is perfectly free,to vibrato,  the     result    being that     when   the  strings are set in motion by       the  bow the bridge and rocking lever vi- >  brute accordingly,  and  thus      every  vibration is transmitted .to  iho   diaphragm.     The diuphragm    sets ' in  motion tho air contained, in tbe re- ll  sonator,      the       resonator      ��� augmenting       thc       same       to       the  surrounding     atmosphere.        It '  is  claimed almost nny quality  of tonel  can  be  obtained  from  one      instrument by a simple change of       diaphragm.     Although    the diaphragm  is     made of    the metal aluminium,  tliere is no metallic sound      audible  even1'  to    the cars trained by long  practice to the tones of the   wooden  violin.      The  rich,   mellow       tones \  supposed to come only after at least  a century's playing of a violin     re- *���  quire    no  forcing,  and its  admirers  _  say tlie slightest contact of the bow {|  will bring thein forth.  Sail to Milk* lloat Fait.  A novel sail has just been invented, composed of independent sec-;  -tions,���each^of���which-is-soparated_l  from but overlaps the adjoining one, ^j  the result . being that each section  spills the .wind away from .the  one next to '��� it. y Furthermore,^ the  upper ends of each section are "secured to     a gaff und one corner of  1   A SKW SAIL. j  the lower end of each  to a    boom.1  Finally, a pair of independent sheulsl  or ropes are connected  to  the after,  corner  of   the  lower-end  of       each  section, and there are guiding   ]���ea'ds  for these ropes.     A' mainsail      con-  structod  in  this_ fashion, was  tcstedHj  recently, and it is said that it prov-i"  ed more serviceable in various     , respects than un old-fashioned    mainsail.       The;main'adyantage claimed  for.this-.new sail,-however,,is    said  to lie  in "the fact that it enables   a  yachtsman to utilize to tho utmost  oven  a  slight breeze. THE INDEPENDENT1  VANCOUVER, B. C.  ONE HORSEPOWER.  How TIiIh Unit of Mechanical Force  .dime to De Adopted.  When liii'ii llrst begin io become fn-  inilitir with the methods of measuring  .mechanical power, they often speculum  0:1 where the breed of horses is to be  found that can keep at work raising  ;!;l,OCl) pounds one foot per minute, or  the equivalent.Which Is more fainlllnr  lo   some   mcchiinics.   of   raising   ViM  pounds 100 feet per minute. V Since S'M-  (00 pounds raised one foot per minute  Is culled one horsepower It is tmtiiml  lhat people should think the engineers  who established that unit of measurement based It on  what horses could  really do.   Hut the horse thut. can do  this work docs not exist.  Tlie horsepower unit was established  , by Jiimos Watt uliout a century ago,  und Hie figures were fixed iu 11 curious  way.    Walt   found   that  the  average  lior.se of his district could raise 22,0110  pounds one foot per minute.   At that  time Watt was employed in tho'inunu-  fncturo of engines, and customers were  so. hard to'find thiit all kinds of artificial  Inducements were necessary to  induce power users to'buy steam engines.   As a  method  of encouraging  thein Watt offered to sell engines reckoning."o.OOO foot pounds to a' horsepow  cr. And thus ho wns the meiins of giving u false unit to one of the most important measurements in the.world.  The Slutiie of n Glni* Bye.  An nrtififial eye is not made In the  form of a globe, ns uuiny people Imagine, hut Is much the shape of 11 half  walnut shell, though not so deep ami  very ;!iin and li.rht. Even this, however, cu uses irritation if kept iu the  Rocket constantly.  With lovo the heart becomes a fair  and fertile garden, glowing with suh-  . shine and warm hues, and exhaling  sweet odors; but without lovo.it. is  a bleak desert, covered with ashes.���  Charles Warren.  (kJ  w Winds  AND-  Wet Weather  caus��^the Colds that cause'  Pneumonia and Consumption >  Consumption  Cure  cures the coli heals- the  lungs and makes youweU.  SH1L0H cures Consumption  and all Lung; and Throat  TrouWes j and Coughs arid  Colds in a day. Positively  guaranteed.   25 cents.  .   . .  Write to S. C. Wiats & Co., Toronto,  Can., for a free trial bottle.  Karl's Clover Root Tea Cures Headache  C.C,: Richards.& Co.  .Gentlemen,���I have used MINAUD'S  LINIMENT on my vessel and in my  family for years, and for every day  family for years, nnd I'or every day  ills-i'; and.', accidents-of life 1 consider  it has no equal.  I would not start on a voyage  without "it, if it cost a dollar a  bottle.  CAPT.  F.R.  DESJAKDIN.   '  Schr.  "Storke,"  St  Andre,  Kamour-  uska  A Common  Bred Cow  When toned up by  Dick's Blood Purifier  will  give  as  much and as rich  milUasahighly  bredaristocratic  Jersey cowgive3  upon or.  d 1 n a r y.  feed, and  a Jersey  cow when  given.  DICK'S  BLOOD PURIFIER  will wonderfully increase her yield  of milk. It saves feed too, because  a smaller amount of well digested  food satisfies the demands of the  system and every particle of nour-  sishment sticks.  60 cents a package.  teeming, Miles & Co., Agents,  MONTREAL.  Write for Book on Cattle and Horses free.  The man who foolishly does mo  wrong, I will return him the protection of my ungrudging, love; -. the  more .the evil lhat comes from him,  the more the good shall go from me.  -Buddha'. -  $100 REWARD $100.  .  Tho roadors of th's impor will bo plonsod to  learn tlmt thoro is nt lenst ono droatfod dNoaso  that science hus boon ablo* to euro in nil .its'  stitgos, and that is catarrh.    Hull's Catarrh  /Curo is tho only positive curo now known to tho  ,-medictil fraternity. .Catarrh; loins a'cohstitu-  tional disoa?o,roquiros ft constitutional treat-  . mout   Hull's Catarrh Curo is taken internally,  .acting diroctly upon tho blo>d and mucous sur  ;; facc-S: o the,system, thereby dostroyiiiff tho  foundation of thodisoase, andgiviiiff tlio patient  strength by building up.tho cons ri tut ion and  . assisting naturo in doing its work. The proprietors havo.-io much faith in its curative powers,  that thoy oiler oue hundred dollars for any caso  , 'hat It fails to emo Sotid for list of testimonials.  Address, F. J. CHENEY <!k CO., Toledo, O.  Sold bv druggists, Toe.  .    Hairs^amily Pills are tho bost.  Teach seh'-dmiul, and mako its  practice pleasuroablo, and you create  for the world n destiny more sublime than over issued from thc brain  of thc wildest dreamer.���Sir Walter  Scott.  MARKET REVIEW.'  WHEAT��� During ,tho past week it  has   seemed    an    unusually   difficult  thing    foi   traders to make up thcir  minds   as; ��� th,o   chances    of tho' present   situation    in the wheat trade.  Last week tradc\showed itself acti\e  and markets buoy^yit, but in the in-  ter\al    between Friday nnd Monday  there    was    an   increase of showers  oyer Kansas ans adjoining territory,  and on Monday the spaaiilati ve markets  ii^lie States felt th^ effects of  this    ^Rngly,   aiid a droiivof lc to  lVJe   5��^    place.   A. more confident  fcelinjl^-osuUcd oil Tuesday,V.but on  Wednesday    another bad breuu took  place,    resulting    in a drop 01 JLcrto  lVfi.     Since    then   some renewal of  confidence is'evident, but in the week  prices   show    a decline of lc to l^c,  as -"compared with closing prices on  Friday of last week.   The rains and  more favorable weather over a large  urea    of    the   winter   wlieat in the  Stales    hnve    imparted a somewhat  more   encouraging   feeling as to the  prospects    for    the   crops over such  area, Iiut we think tlie improvement  amounts    rather    to the saving of a  portion    of what was promising lo  be almost, a lost crop hud the adverse  weather  been  continued  rather than  the   establishing    of    anything that  could   now   turn    out a fairly good  yield.   In fact, we are of the opinion  that    thu   rains    in Kansas and the  southwest    have   come    at    a time  when .[ the   crop is too far advanced  towards    harvest    to : be  benefitted  materially by it, and that, the yield  in the State of Kansas at least will  not amount'to over 30 per cent, of  last years' yield.  Manitoba wheat has been very  quiet and demand extremely light.  On Saturday last the value of 1 ��� northern, in store Fort William, spot or  Bray delivery, was ToVic, and 2 northern 73c. On;. Wednesday . these  prices were down to 74c 1 northern,  and 72c 2 northern, and since then  they have advanced again to 74"ic 1  northern,: and 72%c 2 northern, at  which prices sales /wore made yesterday, although for tho most part sellers were holding for 73c 1 northern,  and 73c 2 northern. 1 hard is offered at 7Scspot or May delivery in  store Fort William without,finding  buyers  POOR 1MESTM  IJEXDDHS TIIE LIFE OF THE DYSPEPTIC MISERABLE.  Food Becomes Distasteful and a Feeling   of   Weariness, 'Fain   and  Depression Ensues.  THE BLOOM OF HEALTH.  Times of general calamity and confusion have ever been productive of  the greatest minds. The purest ore  is produced from thc hottest furnace, and the brightest thunder-bolt  is elicited from thc darkest storm.���  Col ton.  Thc-e never wns, and never will bo, a  universal punncea, in ono remedy, ior all 1II9  to 'which fleah is heir���the very nature of  many curatives being such that woro the  germs of other, and differently seated dis-  eaaea rooted in the system of tho patient���  what would relieve one ill in tuinwould aggravate the other, -; We huve, however, m  Quinine'Wine, wheC obtainable in a sound,  unadulterated state, a remedy for many und  grievoijfl iba." By Its gradual "and judiciom  uso the frailest systems are led into convu-  loscence and strength by the influence which  Quinine exerts on nature's own restoratives.  It relieves the drooping spirits of those with  when o chronic state of morbid; despondency nnd luckof interest in life is a disease,  and, by tranquilizing vie nerves.'disposea to  Bound and refreshing sleep���imparts Visor  -fo-tho^aotion^of-���the-bloodfwhichrheing  stimulated, courses: throughout' tho veins,  strengthening the healthy animal functions  of the system, thereby making activity a  necessary result,.'strengthening tho frame,  and giving lifo to the digestive organs, which  naturally demand increased!substance���ro-  Eult, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,  of Toronto have given to tho publio their  superior Quinino wine at tho usual rate, and,  gauged by the opinion of scientists, thU  wino.approaches nearest perfection of any in  tho market.   All i,iwni��f�� cod It.  How   to   Keep Little   Ones   Bright,  Active and   Healthy.  Every   mother   knows   that   little  children need   careful  attention���but  they do not need strong drugs. When  baby is  peevish, 'cross or unwell,  it  is an unfortunate fact that too many  mothers, dose   them with    so-called  "soothing'' medicines   which stupefy  and'put the little-   one into an unnatural sleep, but do not remove the  cause of the trouble." What is wanted  to make tli? little ones, bright, cheerful and well is Baby's Own Tablets,  whicli will promptly cure, colic, sour  stomach,   indigestion,    constipation,  diarrhoea,  simple  fevers  and   teething    troubles.      They give    children  sound refreshing sleep,  because tliey  remove  the  cause    of    the  trouble.  These tablets arc guaranteed to contain no    opiate    or    other harmful  thug.   Mrs.  Jamcf.  Found,  Valentia,  Out., says:      "Before I got   Baby's  Own Tablets my Baby wns very pale  and  delicate and so peevish  that   I  had to walk the floor-with .'him day  and night.   The first tablet   I   gave  him  helped  him,  and  that night- he  slept soundly.     Since then the tablets  have made him perfectly   well,  and he is now a   fine, healthy looking baby,  and is getting quite   fat.  1 would not he 'without' the tablets  if they cost a dollar a box."  -.Baby's Own Tablets   are good for  children of all ages and arc taken as  readily ns   candy.     Crushed    to    a  powder they can be given with   absolute safely to the youngest, weakest baby.   Sold by. all druggists    or  sent postpaid at 25 cents a box,' by  addressing  the Dr. Williams Medicine  Co., Brockville,  Ont.  I'have looked to the happiness of  my countrymen us the object to  which my efforts ought to be directed.���Lord John liussell.  Love feels 110 burden, thinks nothing of trouble, attempts what is  above its strength, pleads no excuse  of impossibility; for it thinks nil  things lawful for itself and all  things possible.���Thomas a Kempis.  OR. A. W. CHASE'S 0E  CATARRH CUBE ���. &W&  13 sent direct to tha 'dlmse*  parts by tbu Improved Blcrnci  Heals the ulcers, clears th > air  passages, stops droppings Ir. tbs  throat and perntnnanlly cures  Catarrh and Hay Few. Blower  All dealers, or ilr. A W.Chase  Medicine Co., Toronto ui Buffalo  FLOUR-Hungarian Patent $2.05 per  sack of 98 pounds; Glcnora, SI .90;  Alberta. S1.70; Manitoba, ��1.30; and  XXXX", Si .20.  GROUND FEED���Demand is steady  and prices remain unchanged ns follows': Oat chop, por ton, S27.50;  barley chop, S21.30; mixed barley  barley and oats, S24.50; oatmeal  feed, ��11.50; oil cake, S27.  OATS���Thero is not very much  business doing in oats just at present, as the weather is nol favorable  for traffic. A little demand has been  experienced from llie east, which has  been met on a basis of 40c per bushel for Xo. 2 white at Fort William,  the same figure as we quoted a week  ago. Local dealers are also paying  the same prices as a week ago I'or  tlieir supplies. Wo quote : Xo. 1  white, in cai'lots on track,'Winnipeg,  per bushel, 4.2 to 44c; No. 2 white,  40 to 41c; feed oats, 37 to 3Sc; seed  oats, 45 to SOc. At country points  fanners arc getting 2S to 30c for  No. 2 white oats. Street oats are  not offering.  BARLEY���Receipts nre vory light,  and .the market holds firm at 40 to  42c for malting grades, and 38 to  40c for feed.  ��� FLAXSEED���Dealers are asking  $2.00 per bushel for seed flax.  HAY���Receipts are light, and the  market is SI higher at $8 to SI) per  ton for fresh baled. Loose hay is  not offering to any extent.  POULTRY���Tliero is very little  poultry in the market. Chickens are  worth 12V.C per pound for fresh Kill,  ed, and turkeys 1214c to 15c, according to quality.  BUTTER-Crenmeiir- Two of th*  country .factories commenced operations this week but so far have shipped no butter. Tlie weather is not  favorable f or ypasture; or traffic con-  scquently milk gathering will bo  a slow process until it gets drier.  Commission houses are quoting 21c  to 22c per pound for: choice creamery  butter in tubs, or rolls,,'.while other  grades range clown to 16c for round  lots.  BUTTER-Dairy���Receipts of dairy  butler are very light. Oldest traders here say they cannot remember  the market being so light of stocks.  As high as 20c could be obtained on  a. commission'..'basis for fresh made  choice butter.  ���EGGS���Supplies���are" light~aiul" thc  market, holds firm at 91^ to 10c per  dozen for fresh caso eggs at country  points.  From LcSorclois, Sorcl,  Que.  Of the diseases   afflicting mankind  dyspepsia i.s one of the worst to endure.   Its victims (ind life almost a  burden.     Food becomes distasteful ;  thoy suffer from severe pains in the  stomach ; sometimes excessive heart  'palpitation, and a general fooling of  weakness and    depression..'   -Though  this disease is one of the most distressing, it is one wliich, if the proper .remedy is applied,  can be readily   enroll.     Thousands    throughout  this country   bear testimony  to  the  elliriicy of Dr. Williams' I'ink I'ills us  a never-falling cure.   Among ihom is  Mrs. Adolphc   A.   Lutrousse, a well  known and highly esteemed lady residing ,111 Sorcl,'Que.    ,Sho   says;���  "For two yours I  was a    constant  sufferer  from  hud  digestion  und   its  accomplinying symptoms.   Food   became    distasteful and I grew    very  weak.   I suffered much from pains in  stomach and head.   I could not obtain  restful  sleep  and   became unlit  for all     housework.   I  tried several  medicines   without  finding  the  least  relief and I grew continually worse  uiit.il   in  the     end   I/would    vomit  [everything I ate.   I had almost given  up hope V of over being, well .''nguin  when one day I read of a cose simi-  iiar  to  mine cured  through;the use  of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.   I determined to give these pills a trial and  am happy today that I- did so,' as by  the time I had taken eight or nino  boxes iny strength had returned, the  pains Which had so long racked mo  disappeared,  my stomach  would  digest food,  proporly and I had."fully  regained my old.   time l health, and  have not since had any return of the  trouble."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a purely tonic medicino���and unlike all purgatives do not weaken the system,  but give life and, onergy with every  dose. They are n certain curo for  anaemia,!, dizziness,������ heart troubles,  rheumatism, ' sciatica, indigestion,  partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance  and the functional ailments that  make the lives of so many women an  almost constant source of misery.  Sold by dealers in medicine, or sent  post paid at 50 cents a box, or six  hoves for 82,50 by addressing the  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., V Brockville, Out.  An Education  in itself. that is what oan be  jusTly.glaimed for -;.",   ���  THE GLOBE  TOKONTO  CANADA'S LEADING NEWSPAPER  I Its news-gathering facilities���the industrial, social, commercial or political  I events of the world���are not excelled by any paper in America. If vou are  ln���: ^�������T..-tuT,��� *  . ; edition (includ-  Tako ad-  Address:   THE QL.OBE, Toronto  I Tins is the Pago Standard II Bar Fcnco, made of "Pngo" wire which la twine as strong Mj  common wire. The continuous coil, nota vravy appearance allows for expansion and con  j traction which is important owing to Canadian climate. Our upright wires aro in ono piece  I.ind have strength ot about 800 pounds. If made of pieces spliced at each horizontal, they  I would have a btrengttt of only about SOO pounds. We also make gatea, ornamental fences,  I poultry netting, nnlis and staples. '. lie Page Wire Fence Co.. Limited. WalVcrvllle, Ont.    6  ROSS & BOSS, Ceneral Agents, Box 633i Winnipeg. Mau.  FRUITS AND FLOWERS.  There Is really' no time saved by  planting large trees.  OI' all the-.different: kinds; of fruit  grown on ���the farm none Is so reliable  or so easily grown as'the grape.  Dwarf pears sliould be planted on a  spot thnt has ;n moist soil, either naturally so or made so by subsolling.  The best .shape-for'the garden is nn  oblong stiuai'c. In' this shape It can be  plowed and cultivated to the''best'advantage.     '   '   ',-  One advantage of buying trees in the  fall nml heeling .them in is that they  are 0:1 hand, ready to be planted out  early iii tlie spring.  One object to be gained In nny pruning is so to reduce thc wood as to  equalize growth,: Si> that the leaves aiid  branches vvill not -'interfere with each  other.  With the .quince.'nfter .the leaves fall  In autumn and before they start In  the spring, it Is n ;ootl plan to cut back  every shoot, usually, cultlugbnck one-  half of the new wood and thlunlug out  the old.  HALCYON HOT SPRINGS, B. C.  Without question the best and  most effective springs in Canada for  thc cure of rheumatism, kidney or  liver troubles. The medicinal qualities of the water are. unequalled.  Splendid'hotel accommodation ; fine  fishing and hunting. An ideal spot  for the.'invalid.  THE FASHIONS.  We are. follow laborers with a common end���reverent to the lowest for  its possibilities, emulous to the  highest for its sublime perfections.���  Alexander Wilder, M.D.      '  Strings of pearls' nro festooned on  bodices nnd form shoulder straps.  ���Rhinestones and jet are combined In  sonic of the ornaments seen on the .latest models In millinery.  ���White inoiisseline de sole is much favored this winter for evening gowns,  lace trimmed and spangled. *  An exquisite house gown of white  crepe de chine is trimmed with garlands of^vioiets embroidered on white  mousscllne de sole.  WILL CURE  difficulty of  breathing,  tightness of  ihe chest, wasting' away of flesh, throat  'roubles, consumption,  coughs,'  catarrh,  ;olds, pneumonia and pleurisy.  A SAMPLE FREE BY HAIL to every sufferer.  PuL-Mo is for sale by all druggists at  Pi.00 per large bottle, and 15 cents for  ���mall bottle, or direct'from  rHE PUL-MO CO., TORONTO, ONT.  Minard's Liniment Cnres, Jiphliieria.  A man's - reach should exceed his  ginsp. or what's in heaven for?  Koliort Urovvnlnf..'        -   -1"'  Dr. J.D.: Kelloffg'a DywntoirCordial Is a  Bpoedy euro for dysoiilorr, diarrhoea, cholera,  summer complaint, sea sickness and complaints  inoidontal to children teething. It gives immediate roliof to those suffering from tho otlocta  of indiscretion in eating unrlpo fruit, cucum-  bora, etc. It acts with wonderful rapidity, and  nover fails to conquer the dfcoaflo. So ono ncod  fear cholera if thoy havo a bottlo of this medicine convenient. 1. >..:'    ���.*.-^,    1 it.      ;v":  Every' duly which is bidden to,  ���wait returns ���jvith^sovon, fresh^ duties.'  ut' its: bnck".-^Cliarles^k"iiigsley.' '*' V"  '��� Flowers are always (It presents,  because they ure a proud assertion  that a. ray of beauty outvalues ull  tho utilities in tho world.���Emerson.  -, DYSPKPSIA OH INDIGESTION 11 occasioned by tlio want ot notion lu tlio blllarj ducH,  loss of vitality In tlio stomach to nccrctu tlio  gastric J nlcos, without whlcli d'KUstiou cannot  go on; also bohiK tlio principal camo of llo il.  sclio.   Piirmolco s VcKotaulo I'ills takon before  RolnK to bed, for a whilo, novor fall to give ro-  of and olfoet a cure. Mr. W. F. Ashilown, Anil-  down, Out., wiitcs: " Parmeleo's Pillt nro taking Ihi lead against ten oihor malcos I have iu  stock"  XV. H. V. No. 377  He i.s happiest, bo he king, or peasant, who finds his happiness at homo  ���Geothe. ',    '     -        -    .    '.,-.>'���'  ;; lie is only advancing in life whose  heart is getting softer,' his ' blocid  warmer, his'brain quicker, and'his  spirit entering into living peace.���  John Ruskin. '  LIVE STOCK.  CATTLE���Some cattle have already  been shipped cast to meet the excellent export demand. Butchers arc  finding cattle very scarce1 and hard  to obtain^ For clioico beef iiiiiniuls  they are, now paying as high as 5c  per pound oil cars hero. The general  range of prices is from 4'/_>c to flo.  Thero is a good demand for stockers,  and tho westward movement of these  I.s now quito heavy. Yearlings are  worth as high as Sl(5 per head at  point .of shipment. Two year olds  aro bringing from'$20 to S22.  MILCH' COWS-*- Cows nre very  scarce, and good milkers readily  bring Sdo each in this market. As  most of the stock offerings are poor,  they bring less money, tlie range being from S35 to S45.  HOUSES���There , is .a...good steady  demand for horses for both farm and  general use, and dealers liud no difficulty in disposing of all they can secure. The market is being hugely  supplied from Ontario".' ' -1 There are  some'-Montana horses selling; . Prices  continue high.'-'r-;i^-ivj'  ,1 s  UEflN5* EFFECTUALLYi  OVERCOMES ,,,������,.,  Knrn CoNSTIPATIOf*  ��IIUAl*       PERMANENTLY  ITS^OCTS'  BUY THE GENUINE-MAN'F'D BY  (jLiroRNIAfTG^YRVFg  JuRt' Liko (lie. Iloolffi.  "I'm from England." snid the man  on  the car platform,  ndtliesslng nobody in particular and apropos of nothing, "and I want to tell you people that  we all are only a lot of rooks.    Say,  did you ever watch a colony of rooks  build tlieir nests in the spring?"  Everybody looked reflectively nway.  "Well,   I'll  tell   you.     First a  rook  picks  up 11  stick  and  puts  it In  his  nest,  then  goes nway after another  oue.    When  he's  gone,  another  rook  flies to his nest and steals tbe stick.  Whon he gets back, he puts down the  second stick for still another rook to  steal and starts after the first, stick,  lie doesn't find it. and when he gets  back to his nest he finds the second  stick gone, and ho starts after that,  scolding and swearing in rook fashion.  "By this time the other thieves have  been  robbed,, too. and it only takes  about three sticks to go around the  community and get the whole blamed  colony  powwowing.    Say, iin't tbat  human nature?"  Everybody looked. reflectively- away.  AiMOOL MICA ROOFING  deputation for durability ostabhbhed Elovcn  fears' trial. Oursevcro froit has uo oilect on it.  beware of American papor felting which cracks  In bur climate;  \Kf. tS. FONSCCA.  1,6Higginsavo..~"'innipeg. Sole Agent  HEItBAGEUM.  BealEstato Agent.  Issuer of Marrlago Licenses  ;������ Scrc'cy; isytiieV element of all, goodness ;'VoveriV virtue; V^evenvyibeautyVisv  mysterious.'--^arlyle;:V.:.yV:;-:'i,7::.yy!V;  Excellent Reasons exist why Dr. Thomas'  Eciectric Oil should be used by persona  troubled:: with' affections of the throat or  lungs, sores upon thc skin, rheumatic pnin,  corns, bunions, or external injuries. The  reasons are that it is speedy, pure and unobjectionable, whether taken internally or applied outwardly. r    ���  Let a man overcome anger by love,  let him overcome evil by- good, let  him overcome tlie greedy-,by liberality, the, liar by truth.���Buddha.  Monkey Brand Soap makes copper lilta  gold, tin liko silver, crockery liko marble,  aud windows like crystal.  t-  ,��4  He, who'in dubious circumstances  aids in deeds when deeds are necessary, is the true friend.���Pliuitus.  Minard's Liniment Cnres Colds, Etc.  ARTIFICIAL ICE.  fOR'SAtt BY AU DRU66ISTS. PRICE SOc.PtR DOmt.  II is certain that either .wise bearing or ignorant carriage is caught,  as'men 1 tako diseases one of another;  therefore, let them take heed of the  company.���Shakespeare.  ��� Of all the advantages which cc/inc  to any young man, I believe it to be  demonstrably true that poverty i.s  tlu  greatest.���.!. 0. Holland.  Five Ansel" on n Needle Point.  It Is related of the late Dr. Robertson that on one occasion be was in  theVcompany of some theological students. They, fresh from the study of  church history, were laughing together  ovcr the old scholastic question, How  many angels nre supported on the  point of a needle? They were surprised when Dr. Robertson turned to them  and said. "Well, bow many do you  think?", Asno oue answered be went  on, with decision. ''"Veil, I'll tell you���  live.'' And he justified his answer with  the-followlng story:  True glory lakes root ami even  spreads. All false pretence, like (lowers, full to the ground: nor cnu any  counterfeit lust long.���Cjcerd. ���  One ounce of Sunlight  Soap is worth more than  two ounces of common soap.  Minard's LinimeBt cnres:Gariet:in Cows.  REDUCES'  EXPENSE  Ailc for the Octagon Bar  One' very stormy night he was coming, home late and noticed a light in the  window of a. room where he knew it  poor.woman lived whose husband was  at sen. He wondered wlint kept her up  so lute nnd went to see. He found ber  hnrd nt: work sewing by her lamp,  while her five rosy children were sound  nslcep beside her. "There," said-Dr.  Itobertson, "was a needle supporting  live nngels/V   HI* Sweet .11 oilier.  A stoutly made little fellow of eight,  to his mother. Who happened to be ex-  Ireinel.v thiu:  "Oh, mother. I do believe you imiBt be  llie very sweetest woman in the world!''  ���'Thanks, very much, Lawrence. Hut  why so affectionate? Whnt do you  vvnnt?"  "I don't wnnt anything. I only knew  you must be the very sweetest woman In  the world."  "Itenlly. you nro too flattering. Why  this sudden.outburst of affection?"  "Well, you know, I've been thinking  oyer the old. old saying, 'Tlie nearer the  bona   the   sweeter   the   meat.'"  XlR-lit nnd Stnm.  A ray of light which would travel  around the earth lii about one-eighth  of a second takes more than four luiurs  to come from - Neptune. For Alpha  (,'entaurl, the-nearest fixed star, light  makes the journey In live and one-half  years.  Principle Upon .'Wlilch Thli Commodity la' Manufactured.  The principle upon which the manufacture of ice is based Is that a gas  when compressed gathers heat enormously, and if robbed of this heat end  allowed to.escape at a future time It  seeks to regain Its heat by withdrawing heat from its surroundings.   Ammonia gns Is generally preferred to  others because it can be liquefied with-  comparatively little pressure.   On re-:  moving the: water from: common: am-  mouin by distillation anhydrous ammonia is obtained.   This is compressed  by a combined steam pump aud a compressor, and "the resulting liquefaction  induces heat, which Is economized by  circulating water about the vessel or  pipe containing the liquefied ammonia.  Thus file ammonia is cooled and the  .heiitJargely-transferraUto-tlieiwatorv���  which  Is then  pumped  back^ to the  boiler that supplies tho steam pump.  The liquid ammonia is then carried in  a pipe to expansion coils that afford  plenty  of  room  for  Its evaporation,  when It begins to return to the gaseous  form and to draw heat from Its surroundings,   which   gradually   reduces  .the"temperature.    Proper vessels of  witter are.placed In contact with the  expansion colls, and in due time ico  Is formed.   * ' ��� '    ���  Lj-ncU Law. . .     ,  1/yncli law In Its usual .moaning is  Bald to bo traceable to n Gnlway 'worthy.   In 1^03 one James TltzSteplien.  Lynch, a mayor of that city, sentenced  his ovvn son to death for murder and,  fearing   u   res''._���,',   had   thc   culprit  brought borne-111111 hanged before bis '  ovvn door. The' tradition may be found  alluded to In Thackeray's "Irish Sketch  Book."   There  nre  critics,   however,  ���  who say that the law was In Its origin ',  essentially .American,, and they date it.  back to Charles Lynch, a Virginian  planter of the seventeenth century.      '  "Jint Words of.HnrUn Luther.   "'   '  Slartln iLuther's  last  words  were,." .  "Father' ln heaven,' though-tliis 'body .C  is breaking away from-me..and ,I nm-.-  deiiarting this life,'yet I,.fenow.tbatNI *_���'*  shall forever'"be with tlied,'for'rio^onei'^-  can pluck mo out of thy band." THE INDEPENDENT.  HATtTRDAY.'.  f~C  *#��� *#   ������   a  .TONE 2S, 190?  Special Millinery  Offering for the Holidays  ONE DOZEN* ONLY $10 HATS for ...  ,..$5.00  ���TEN" O.N'LV *5  to to HATS for $2.50  ONE TABLi'E OF SHIRT-WAIST HATS AND    READY-TO-WHAlR  HATS as high as ��l each.   Your choice for 11.50  g (Successor to Scott ��. Kennedy)  | 303 Blastings Street,        Vancouver, B. C.  ��� ��� ���  20 are extras, and S or 10 of whom have  been in the company's employ Ave  years.  San Francisco newsboys have organised themselves Into a union, and for a  starter they demand an increase in  the sale price of newspapers and that  the giving away of papers with meals  or drinks by restaurants and saloons'  .be stopped. There are 350 of the boys  In the union.  Ladies and Gentlemen will  find our stock complete.  We want your business.  Givo us a call.  TIIE MESON SHOE CO, LD  301 Hastings St.  SEWS OF THE LABOR WORLD  FOREIGN.  The painters of Leeds are on strike  lor shorter 'hours.  A large proportion of the employees  t*C Messrs. Wym.in & Sons, limited,  parliamentary printers, have gone out  on strike at Reading, because of the  Introduction of women labor to the  ���jrtiarfdale printing presses.  The committee of Dublin  and  District Tramway Glen's union have published in pamphlet.form a statement of  the men's grievances and a comparison  of ithelr position, both as to horn's of  .work and vales of pay,  vvith that of  similar employees In Glasgow, London,  Liverpool and other places.  .j_ It is complained that many collieries  in South Wales    are  now    somewhat  overcrowded with workmen in consequence of the influx of men from some  mines recently closed, and the return  of  hundreds  Of  Other   W"r|.l..<.n   who  'have been engaged as soldiers In South  Africa.     Owing to this great overplus  _of labor there are hundreds of colliers  " cut the present time under notice  to  leave. ]  The dispute in the engineering trade  In Dublin still continues, but hopes  are entertained of an early settlement,  lihe members of llie Incorporated  Brick and Stone Layers' Suclely of  Dublin hilvi? passed A resolution pledging tiieihseives to support the Amalgamated Society of Engineers in their  fight for an increase of wages, and instructing their treasurer to forward a  cheque to the strike committee.  A great demonstration has been held  al Aherdare, Wales, against the corn  <ux and the education'bill. The meet  ing was mainly composed of miners.  Mr. Kier Hardie, M. P., in supporting a  resolution against 'the bill and the tax,  regretted the apathy of working men  on the education question. He said if  they (were as interested in the education  of their children as they were in football or hprse-racing they would soon  have a perfect system.  - S~he fifth international congress of  TJJextlle Trade Workers, which recently opened at Zurich, Switzerland, was  attended iby 60 delegates from Great  Britain, Germany, lYance, Austria,  Italy, Belgium, Holland and Switzerland. A resolution vvas passed in faivor  of the abolition of piecework. The  German, Austrian, French, Italian,  and Swiss delegates voted for the resolution, while the delegates of Great Brl-  tainPi Belgium and the Netherlands  _ voted- for_the_maintenance_ of .piecework.  The British Amalgamated Society of  Steel Smelters, through their branch at  "Frodingham, have taken a new departure in  trade   unionism,    in building  high-class cottages for their members  at Scunthorpe, lu the Midlands, Eng.  Land was purchased on Sir Berkeley  Sheffield's estate, and 23 houses have  been built. These dwellings are of a  superior class, having seven large  rooms, with bathroom and convenient  outbuildings. The society have not  built with tlie idea of making money,  and the houses are let on such easy  terms to the members that in fifteen  years they vvill become their own property. The contract for ibiulding was  about ��0,000, and the land cost another  ��1,000.  have  won  Tbe Salt  | of Life  is business.   Wc want more of .  it.   We'll get it if an out and out  bargain will fetch it.  Mow Is This  A two-quart  Hot Water Bottle  or  Fountain Syringe  ��� 75c.  ! The McDowell. Atkins,  Watson Co., Ltd. Liability  W-TWHTI PIUGMSTS.  AMERICAN*.  Tampa,  Fla.,  carpenters,  the S-hour day.  The Carnegie libravy and the James  Milliken university, at Decatur, 111.,  are both being built by non-union  labor.  The second annual convention of the  Teamsters' National Union of America  will open in Joliet, 111., on Monday,  August 4.  In 1$97, San Francisco ihad 35 unions  and 12,000 nieiiibers; now there are 130  unions, with 33,000 members, one of  whom is the mayor.  A fisherman's union, Intended to cm-  brace all the ilsiieririt-il on either side  of Green Bay, in Wiscdnsili territory,  has been organised and a charter applied for.  .The  labor    league,    of    Galveston  Texas,,rin organisation of union men  will make a political light for n, state  8-hour  work-day  law, and  tlle  aiboli  tion of child labor.  Union workers of Dundee, III., identified vvith the Luthtran church, have  been notilied to qvlil their organisations  or leave t'lie'chllrch.  Chinamen have purchased so many  restaurants of late in Minneapolis  that a boycott, endorsed by every labor  union in the state has been declared  against  them.  Frank Morrison, secretary of the  American Federation of Labor, said the  other day that the per capita received  by the parent body showed a paid-up  membership of 1,100,000.  Philadelphia carpenters unions have  been suspended from the building  trades council of that city for eliminating the . "sympathetic strike" clause  from their agreement with the contractors.  The amalgamated painters a'nd decorators' union of New York city demands  that beginning August 1 the wage scale  shall be for plain painting $4 per day;  decora ting, _includlng_gildlng,_noL less  t'han $4.50 per day; eight hours to constitute a day's work on all days, except  Saturdays, when four hours shall he a  day's work, from 8 a.m. to noon, Between 5,000 and 0,000 men will be affected.-  Out of 91,047 wage hands in the manufacturing plants of California there  are 2,114 dliildren under 16 yeara Of age.  Resolutions have been adopted by the  Central Federated Union of New York  city, asking that the board of aldermen pass an ordinance requiring that  all city employees who are engaged in  callings represented by organised lalior  become members of the unions of their  respective craft or trade.  Operating employees of the Los Angeles Traction Company have had  their waigcs raised. By the terms of  the new card extra conductors and  motormen will hereafter receive 22  cents an hour. Regular men will obtain 22 1-2 cents to Ave years' service,  and 25 1-2 cents an hour between five  and ten years. The number of men  I affected by the increase is 130, ot whom  CANADA.  The elevator to be built by theG:  T.  R.  at Windmill. Point,  Ont,,  will  cost0 $750,000.  Over 300 acres are now undercultl  vatlon in connection with St, Vincent  de Paul penitentiary.  There Is a building boom on at Ferguson, B. C. Contractors Ihave more  than Hiey can attend to.  The Barbers' Association of Toronto  have elected M. J. Donohue president  and James Wilkins secretary.  The fust steel rails ever manufactured In a Canadian mill were successfully run at 'Sault Ste. Marie last month.  Scarcity of farm labor is a source of  much complaint on the part of the far  mers ln Ontario. In some places $20  to $22 per month with board and washing, Is offered.  The Canadian' Laibor Gazette says:���  "By order-in-council t'he federal government have selected' 50,000 acres of  coal lauds In tlhe Crow's Nest Pass  Melds, in virtue of the concession obtained from the C. P. R. company when  assistance was granted for the construction of the Crow's Nest Pass line."  The Grand Trunk Railway company  has acceded to the request of Its train  conductors for an increase in wanes.  The conductors, iboth freight and passenger, asked for concessions equivalent to increase of from 5 to 12 per cent,  in pay, and General Manager McGuigan, after several conferences with the  conductors, recommended -to the management that their requests be compiled  with.  The Moulders' union of Ottawa liave  filed a demand for a minimum wage of  $2.40 a day for stone plate moulders  and $2.43 a day for machine moulders.  The demand of the stone plate men has  been granted, but the other employers  object to establishing a union, minimum  wage. They, .offer a raise of 10 per  cent., on the present scale all round,  Ibut the union Is holding out for th'e  uniform scale, and a strike may ensue. , ,  la Bulletin 79 of the Ontario bureau  of industries, published by the department of agriculture, on page 7, under  the 'heading of Remarks of Correspond-  ehle, complaint is made of the scarcity  of (arm! labor, and the high rate of  wages which prevails, and one of the  ���correspondents from' Galedon, Peel  county, advocates the importation of  Chinese to perform home work. An  exchange says that Chinese domestics  .have,already- Invaded Ottawa and other  .points. In the towns and cities of  Ontario, Chinese laundries are increasing at an alarming rate, and they novy  stand ready to Invade the domestic circle and compete with tlie farm laborer.  About 225 members of the Plumbers',  Gas and Steamfitters' union are out  on strike for an increase of wages at  Toronto. The men are asking for an  increase of the minimum rate from 27  1-2 to 37 1-2 cents an hour for eight  'hours a day. This demand vvas made  by the men three months ago, .but refused by their ibosses. A year ago the  employers and union agreed on a scale  of from 27 1-2 to 32 1-2 cents an hour.  The former are willing to live up to  this but absolutely refuse to grant any  REGARDING BID PLUMBING  The Building Trades Council has sent  the following resolutions to the city  council, which has been referred by  fWa.t bodyyto the civic board of health:  ��� '"Whereas���The.council of the city of  Vancouver, recognising the necessity  of protecting tjie citizens of Vancouver  from the evil effects of bad sani, Hion,  have caused to be passed and; ^llic)ed  upon tha Iby-lavvs of this city, mvvs  governing .the condition of labor to be  employed in the7 construction and fittings of all sanitary arrangements In  all the buildings of this city; and  "Whereas���That said by-laws call for  all plumbing to be done by certllleated  Journeymen plumbers; and1  "Whereas���The council huve caused  Journeymen plumbers to be examined,  and have volleeted fees for examination  and certificate; and  "Whereas���Said by-law has been  grossly neglected In the past; and  "Whereas���Said by-law has been declared void in the courts of Vanoouver  on the first attempt to defeat it, thereby placing the council in the position  of obtaining money under false pretences; and  A  t  t  Gold at a  Is rio more a Bargain than a.  ^65 Cleveland Bicycle at #45;  "We have Just a limited number of  both  IiOdies*  and, Gent's  Models-asOl make-regular ��66.00 wheels', which go while they last .  ai J45.00.  This is the greatest wheel bargain in years.  CV:'..-       ..'.'...._.'... :,-.���.    ..'    '  9126 Hastings St. ��� ���  SOLE AGENT  increase.  HJAGGARTY���NEWMAN.  A very pretty wedding took place on  the 18th, at the residence of Mr. and  Mrs. Ohlarles Crane, 2C4 Keefer street.  The contracting parties were none  other than Mr. Adam- Haggarty and  ���Mrs. M. Newman.     Mr. Sperring sup  ported the bridegroom, Miss E. -McDonald, of Seattle, acting as bridesmaid;  and little Miss Lillooet Newman was  maid Of honor. The bride was given  away by her brother, Mr. James Bush.  The popularity of the newly-wedded  couple among their numerous friends  was amply testified In a substantial  way by many costly wedding gifts.  About 30 guests were present at the  marriage feast. Miss Cowderoy played 'Wile wedding march, and Rev. John  Robson performed the ceremony. Mr.  and Mrs. Hagigarty will reside at 412  Barnard street Tbe Independent Joins  with their many friends and acquaintances in wishing them long life and  prosperity.  An up-country pastor posted on his  church door the following notice:  "Brother Smith Dej>arted for Heaven  ���4.30 ft. m."  On the next day he found written  'below:  Heaven���9.40 p.m.:    Smith not in yet.  Great anxiety!"  ���Exchange.  "Whereas ��� Certain -unscrupulous  master .plumbers have been grossly  evading the provisions of this by-law  and have persistently employed incompetent boys to do plumbing work, to  the detriment of property owners and  the health of houselhiolders, thereby endangering the health of the public at  large; and  "Whereas���The plumbing Inspector  and health oillcers have been grossly  negligent in tlhelr duties, allowing all  kinds of petty evasions and neglecting  to inspect work done; and  "Whereas���Such negligence, having  caused and does cause much hardship  to the journeymen plumbers of this  city, driving away many, vvho would in  all probability be good citizens of tills  town; and  "Whereas���Many of these men have  wives and families and are property  owners, .therefore ratepayers, having  put iheir earnings into land and homes,  thereby forcing them to remain here;  and  "Whereas���Through said negligence  irresponsible boys are employed'to do  their work, who do not contribute to  the city's welfare, and' who..will liave  no oli'ance to do so, even .after learning  their trade In a slipshod fashion, as  other boys will take their places; the  said boj'H will have to go to pastures  new, <Uid In the meantime the city is  belteg flooded with insanitary buildings,  thereby favoring any epidemics which  are liable to enter any seaport and  transient town; and  "Whereas ��� Journeymen plumbers,  haiing rules consistent with the bylaws of this city, are .debarred from, employment, we, .the Building. Trades  Council of Vancouver, representing S00.  men In the building trades of this city,,  of whom two-thirds at least are pro-;  perty owners and ratepayers, are inconvenienced and are forced to inconvenience contractors and business men,  and at any time may be forced1 to enforce said by-law, irrespective of courts  or council, by having to refuse to work  on such buildings in which, the plumbing is being done by boys alone, thereby  causing trouble and not contributing  to the peace and welfare of this city;  therefore, be it  "Resolved���Tliat the city council of  Vancouver be asked to take Immediate  steps to place the by-laws In such  shape as to allow of no possibility ot  breach or appeal, arid to take steps  to enforce tlhem, and that the plumbing  inspector at once make a vigorous inspection of all work being done at present, and that if the present city soli;  citor is not competent to frame such  by-laws as will stand In the courts of  justice, he be discharged; and  further  "Resolved���That we recommend the  examination of_ journeymen��� plumbers  be further enforced, and to be carried  out on the same lines as the British admiralty examination of mechanics applying for work 1n the dockyards. As  we cannot understand the reason of  men who, having served an apprenticeship In Great Britain, and worked for  years ln the largest cities of Canada,  cannot pass the examination unless lt  bo that many first-class mechanics cannot work with men watching over them.  And, further, we cannot understand  why a man, after being notified by the  city council to appear to be examined  did not appear, and has been allowed'to  continue working."  ''���2k  iVI-ii-r-a-l-o  "flhda high erade WALL FINISH Jo !�� .  Greater demand ttMs year than ever.  BECAUSE   it  mixes   easier,   work*-  easier, looks hotter   and   lasts longer ���  tflian any other finish manufactured.  t, -Af1" tor the best and the best is MURTLO.  Made ln twenty-four shades and: .white. -  Sole Agents,  McLennan,  McFeely & Co.  122 Cordova Street., Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 44.  Phone 1062.  |"Imperial Edward"  This is the new NECKTIE for gentlemen.   We were the flrst in  Vancouver to receive a shipment.  It Us   for   double collans and Ties as a FouMn-Hand, or with a  bow and flowing ends.   It is ivery sensible and stylish.  JOHNSTON, KEREOOT ��> CO.  104 and 106 Cordova Street.     ,  Trunk Store 12? Hastings St., ObJ). Wm. Rash's.  KELLY, DOUGLAS ��> CO.  WHOLESALE GROCERS,  Cordova and Water Streets,   -   Vancouver, B. C.  Dt^ Headquarters for  Domestic and flm-  [jorfed Ciqars and Smoking Sundries.  *��  n  H  Vancouver B. C.  t'a\'-l'^!L'^i''^l'tati('ii$i?ia1-v��L'&' i  <��.  He'-" *% ' 339 Hastings Street West, Vancouver.'  I Carver*  | Table Knives  I and forks  I Pocket  | Knives  | Razors  I Shears and  ���     J5CISSOrS Right In the Centre of.the City.  I  Vancouver Hardware'��).,  I  iV-  ;f  it"  ir  ll  .<���������  I  I  The superior quality of "Our Cutlery" has given it the distinction It  sustains as toeing unsurpassed. The  extenslveness of the assortment in  which it is shown at the "Popular  Store," makes it the place in which  to do your cutlery buying. Absolutely  ��� everything in the cutlery line Is here. - ,  The Vancouver Breweries, limited,  Mount Pleasant, celebrated the 10th anniversary of the opening of that Institution last Monday. There were many  who called on Messrs. Marstrand and  Doerlng on tihat occasion and sampled  Cascade beer.  Wbca jnott want to hlro a Urat-oIfiM  bona at*4 bunrr, so to UU "felloe  lijery lUthg. lW.pfcoB.ia~.  Table Cutlery  Just now we have some special offerings in Table Cutlery of all Tdnds.  Dinner and Dessert Knives and  Porta.  Tea, Dinner and Dessert Spoons, and  a-'full-line-of-CARVERS,^   This ls a real Cutlery snap.  R. G. BUCHANAN ��> CO.  CR0CKMY AND HOUSE FURNISHINGS,  Telephone 9-4-~. 409 Hastings Street.  PHONE 022OA.  Carpenter and Joiner  516-518 Seymour St.  Betwegn" Pender and Dunsmuir St&r  AU kinds oif work in this line promptly (Attended to.  SMBDER'S SHOE STOKE  S32 granvwls anassrr.  Carries a full luw ot  UNION LABEL SHOES.  The   Union   Label , guarantee*  tolr  wages and good workmanship.  No acaib lebt.  ^������������������^���^������������������*>'  Tour eyesight may be permanently injuredl   by   the   use o��'  Iglasses not suited to   you.     It  would pay you better to come &<������  and let our doctor of optics ex- < ^  aniline your eyes and get a pair i ���,,  of [glasses that will correct your, ,,.  vision and relieve all strain and  .headache.  Examination free and  all' work guaranteed.  DAVIDSON BROS., ��  The tiawtlara cod ObtlcUns,        ' k  146 Cordova St. I *���  t  l-  i t--  :   GEO.HAY  Vancouver'!   Pioneer   Clothes  B*noT��tor, mikes a suit new.  Dyethq and Repairing.  3M Cum 8r��� Vi��ootrrE��. ^rQ  g*T^^rfi3^ro5^'^Vt��wyry.y?r*y.K^^

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