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The Independent Aug 29, 1903

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 ffc'l  ll>'  ft  hi'  \l  u  I  s>7  ri'l !'!1/K  "* -l^lslatlye'^^jii^llfl^i  -*'>.��4cs=r'��^��  ���T��KL'Z3 M H 'J yi 5? Q?  THE  ROYAL BANK  OF  CANADA  .'. BA-VINOS   BANK..  A Qonernl Banking Businets  rr.nsacUiu.  OFFICE8-Hasting�� Streot,   W..  Westminster Areuuu, Vancouvor.  FOURTH YEAR,  VANCOUVER, B. C., SATURDAY,, AUGUST 29, 1903.  y^^^^^^V^VVVVrVVAiV^VVVVVVVVVVVV^VVVVyvvvvv  Highest Paid Labor Is the Cheapest  UY HERBERT N. CASSOJf IN JJOYCE's WEEKLY.  A  I  FEW evenings ago a lady at one of the summer hotels ip.the Catskills told me'a long-  tale of woe about the sufferings she had endured  * with her various servant girls. One after another  she had been obliged sto discharge .them, she said  for slovenliness.dishonesty, impudence, carelessness  or general incompetence.  "I have tried several different nationalities^" she  said hopelessly, "and they are all alike. I have  read everything in the magazines on how to manage  servants, but every theory seems to crumble to  pieces when-1 try it. lam sure I cannot see any  possible method of solving the servant problem."  "May I ask what wages you pay?!' I inquired.  1 "Three dollars a week, and of course she has the  same board as we do, and a nice room,", replied the  lady with a little embarrassment. -  "That would be about equal k> seven dollars a  week in cash," I remarked. "Allowing that you  gave your servant a holiday every Sunday, her'pay  would amount to about eight cents an hour.  Many a ten-year-old news boy or bootblack ^makes  more money than that. Do .you think it is entirely ���  reasonable to expect perfection from a worker to  whom you pay a nickel'every three quarter's of 'an  hour?" ���  If the lady had appeared pleased at these suggestions, which she was not, I should have proceeded  1 to tell her that the only way to solve the servant  girl problem is to organize the ^servants into unions  and raise wages fifty per cent. This would wipe"  out the stupid'ones and elevate the others; by giving., them a pride in-their work. It would give  tliem self-respect, which is the first and most indispensable of all" the virtues.   ...'.'  The work of a servant is all" skilled work. Any  one who does not think so has merely to try it for  a day to be convinced. Yet the great majority of  servants ,receive no more for; their labor than if  tliey were ��� common laborers, fresh from Ellis  Island. If-fheir wages were higher it woule not be  long before training schools for servants would be  established and a high level of competence maintained by all who held diplomas.  When Dickens wrote his'book, "Martin 'Chuzzle-  wit," every reader was,disgusted with the drunken  incompetence and brutality of "Saircy Gamp" and  "Betsy Prig," the two sick-nurses who robbed' the  sick of everything eatable and drinkable, and even  took away.the pillow from under the patient's head.  But, the fact was that those nurses were "paid only  sixty cents a day for twelve hours' work���five cents  an honr. Was it any wonder that they were lazy  and dihsonest and brutal and all the rest of it?  About forty years ago Florence Nightingale became a nurse.   Her parents were wealthy and influential, and her action was considered .extradaor-.,  ���   dinary-   But by degrees she lifted .up the  whole  profession of nursing, founded a  training school,  and made nursing a popular profession among  ladies of education and refinment.' - Today a trained'  nurse holds her diploma like a doctor and commands a salary of from twenty to-sixty dollars a  week'   The'nurse problem  has been solved and  points out the way in which the servant girl ques- '  tion can be settled. ��� . .  When any class of workers is poorly paid and  oyerworked, the'work .done is sure'to be unsatistac-  tory. How can it be otherwise? If you plant,an  orchard in rocky soil, expose it to much cold  and little moisture, can you reasonably expect it to  bear good fruit? So far as his work is concerned,  every 'humau being is like a fruit tree. Give him  the proper conditions under which good work can  be produced, and he will do good work.  This is one of the many reasons why unionism  should be upheld by employers as well as by wage-  workers. Every influence ��� which educates the  worker and increases his self-respect adds to his  value as a producer as well as his worth as a citizen  of this Nation. ���������- ���,'���-"���-  B. ft'nuilEHT lOAJf AUD  ���'���V'SAVMCO;  ���'  AQthb'rlied Capital ��� 110,000,000  Subscribed Caultal ��� -  1/00,000  Aiaeu Over ���    ��� .. ���     800,000  Head Offloe, 321 Cambie Btttet,  VancouT.r, B.C.  WHOLE NO. 178.  THE TEAMSTERS.  . The oflicers and members ot the local  unions of the Team Drivers' International .union have been formally notified  that at the Joint meeting held at Niagara Falls, N. T., on August 3���14, tlie  Team Drivers' International union and  the Teamsters'   National   union were  amalgamated   into   one   organization,  which is now known as the International Brotherhood of ,Teamster3. The  two organizations will continue to op,  erate as heretofore until October lst,  1903. , On and after that date all business of the local unions will be transacted through the general office of.the  International-^Brotherhood   of    Teamsters.     E. L. Turley, of Indianapolis,  will  be  the  secretary-treasurer.     By  this amalgamation,   both   the    Team  Drivers' union and the Teamsters' National union will lose their Identity* and  in their stead one grand organization  of teamsters, and being all under one  banner, energy and means, will not be  wasted in unprofitable contention. The  new .organization bids fair to be one  of the strongest on this continent in  the very near future.  Cornelius P. Shea,* who was elected  President pf the International' Broth-  hood of Teamsters and Helpers at Niagara Falls, Is 35 years old .and is a native of Boston. - , He is general business  agent of the General Teamsters' union  of Boston, and ls now serving his second term as president of the Teamsters'  Joint Council of Boston. ' During Mr.  Shea's term of office the Boston teamsters have gained the S-hour work-day,  au increase in wages of $2 a week and  weekly paydays. He was one of the  leaders In the .movement 'to. amalgamate the two factions, taking a prominent part in the preliminary meetings  which brought unity to tlie two ranks  of the teamsters of this country. He  Is said to be a man of broad and liberal  ideas and a conscientious and safe leader. ' i  Edward L. Turley, of Chicago, secretary-treasurer of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters and Helpers, is  a native of Illinois. .He was born in  Lincoln 42 years ago and has been a  resident of Chicago for,the past fourteen years. He has held the office of  secretary-treasurer of tlie Teamsters'  National union of Ameiica since its formation, in January, 1900. representing  the Hack and Cab-Drivers' union of  Chicago at the convention, held In Chicago. At both annual conventions of  that body held since, he was re-elected  without opposition. When Mr: Turley  first took the office on behalf of the  National union, but seven local unions,  with 3.500 members, were affiliated: today the same organization hns 93 subordinate unions, with 45,000 members.  LABOR DAY CONTRIBUTIONS  Following have subscribed to the  funds of-the Labor Day celebration  committee:  A. H. Hatch & Co., goods, J2; Clayton's Grocery, J2; J. R. Jackson, ti; F.  E. Hose & Co., ta; 3. K. Sutherland,  $2; Stanley White & Co. (goods), J2;  Glasgow Hotel, $10; A. E. Blackburn,  $3; J. S. McLeod-(goods). J2.50; Wi H.  May, tl; Brown & Howey, $5; City Grocery, f3; H. E. MeArthur, 50c; Garry-  pie & Dumaresq, fi; C. Muddell, $1; Europe Hotel, $5; Columbia Hotel, ti;  Horseshoe Hotel, fo; E. S. Knowlton, |1;  McTaggart & Moscrop, JI; Quann Bros.,  $10; Crown Saloon, $5; King's Hotel, $2;  Klondike Hotel, $3; S. Thompson,  $2.50; C. Johnson, *3; Alt. Austin, $10;  Reglna Hotel, $2; Revere House, J5; E.  Jarvis, 2; Western Hotel, J3; J. Cannon,  3; D. WViKelHs, <1; W. Jones, J2.50; City  Hotel, $2; Boulder Saloon, ?2; Saddle  Rock Restaurant, J2.50 ; T. Roberts,  $2.50; Avenue Hotel, ?5; New Fountain  Hotel, $5; English Chop House, 50c: F.  Baynes," $2.50; Duthie & Keith, $2; J.  Main &Co., $1; P. Wright, $1; Clarke  & Rogerson, $1; Vancouver Breweries  Co., Ltd., $10; E. H. Roome, SOc; Urqu-  hart Bros., $1; Ernest Burns, $1; G.  Hamilton, $1; F. Fllllon, $2; Globe Restaurant, $1; Foran Bros., $2; Square  Deal Grocery, il; A. M. Evans, box of  cigars; S. A. Harcus, box cigars; Rob-,  ert Clarke (goods), $2.50. I  THE UNION MAN'S STANDARD.  A   "walking   delegate" or   business  ***A>*>^*A*VV>^Vw^rVV^WWW��VVVWVV*>A-WVvW,  LABOR    DAT    PROCLAMATION  To all Trades and Labor Organizations  and the Public In General: ���  The first Monday In September of  this year will be observed as Labor  Day by the Trades and Labor Council.  Upon this day the breadwinners of all  classes turn, out to express their appreciation for this all-important event,  and take part in labor's national holiday.  This being the joint celebration of  Victoria, Nanalmo, New Westminster  and Vancouver, it is hoped that in magnitude -and-briiliancy~it_wlll_excel_all  previous demonstrations in the history  of the council.  All alllllated trades are most earnestly  requested to participate in the great industrial parade and as our object is certainly a noble and worthy one in celebrating this day, the marshalling of our  forces is not only a duty but a true  sentiment of unionism and a Just appreciation of the day we celebrate.  GEO. DOWNEY,  Chairman Parade Committee.  agent of the Stonecuters' union in New  York city has just been sentenced a  term-of five years and a half In the  penitentiary. He was convicted of  extorting contributions from employers  for settling strikes. Worse than this,  was the fact brought out by a letter  from Jotin Mitchell that he had kept  for himself and squandered about $1,000  contributed by workingmen for the aid  of the anthracite strikers.  It Is a good thing for the cause of organized labor that tills blackmailer and  pirate was convicted. It ls better tliat  he was convicted by the testimony of  union men. But it is best of all that he  promises to "squeal"���to tell of other  men who are taking "graft" for settling  strikes.  T'hat is the gravest danger which  confronts the union movement���the  danger that Its leaders may be corrupt  But this danger does not attach to  unionism alone, though the great daily  newspapers would Ilk* to make u�� nil  think so.  Men of-hlgh purpose and sincere convictions go into politics, give lavishly  "of. their money, time and thought only  to discover ut Uie last moment tha  some "grafter' 'has sold them out. Hut  shall we. say, therefore, that we must  neglect the duties of citizenship?  Men of means and shrewdnescs era  bark in corporate industries���invest  tlieir money ln the stocks of corporations managed, presumably, by other  men of high commercial standing and  reputation. Once in a while we find  the. corporation managers derelict,  using tlie corporate funds for their own  profit, ruining their stockholders Inthe  effort to enrich themselves. But the  financial world does not denounce corporations for this reason.  However,   when some   corrupttonlst  ADMISSION TO BROCKTON POINT.  There will be a full progrnmmo of  sports at Brockton Point In thc-after-  noon. Owing to thc large expenditure  In connection with the day's festivities  It has been decided to charge 25c admission to the grounds, children free;  grandstand, men, 23c; women and  children, free.  In the evening the carnival will he  made one of the big features of the  celebration. There, will be illumations,,  band concert, and a turnout pt mas-  queraders. There will also be sports,  foot-races, etc. The admission to the  grounds will be 25 cents for men, and  ladles free.  Eotel North Vancouver, flnwt ��tnn-  fner resort on the eoaat Overlooking  Burrard Inlet. Bate* moderate,  has secured a place in a labor union,  and uses it for extortion and blackmail,  It Is not the guilty man alone that the  dally press denounces, but the unions  as a whole. The workingmen, who are  the greatest sufferers by the treachery  of such an officiul, are as bitterly denounced as though they shared in the  spoil.  Yet, after all, there Is a sound foundation for this seeming injustice. It  is right and necessary that there should  be exacted of union ofllelnls a mlgher  standard of personal honor than that  of the average business man The Ideul  of unionism is unselfishness, or, at  least, that enlightened form of selfishness which serves self by serving others. Men engaged In a movement of  this sort must hold themselves superior  to the petty temptations of which the  world of business Is full. They must  be made to understand that in disgracing themselves they bring disrepute  and discredit upon a movement in  which the whole future of the American  workingman Is Involved. They are as  blackly guilty as the sentry who sells  out a fort to the enemy.���Boyce's  Weekly.  Labor Day.  The annual holiday for the masses draws near���  only nine days more. This eventful day will be  celebrated all over this continent, if present indications become crystalized. However, in Vancouver nothing more than a jolly good time will be  had, and that, too, in proper sociable style fraternizing one family with another, one trades man with  another, and all together,  The programme of sports which will be held at  Brockton Point starts at 1. p. m. is one that will  surely draw a crowd exceeding far, in point of  numbers, anything attempted before in Vancouver.  The grounds will accomodate thousands, and  bands will be in attendance,  The industrial parade will be the largest and  best ever pulled off in this province.  Chairman Geo. Downey of the   parade   Com.  mittee reports that everything has been arranged,  as far as the details are concerned and now it is up  to the unions to get in line and do their share.  The parade which forms on Dunsmuir and intersecting streets, starts at 10:30 a. m. sharp.   Line of  parade will be Dunsmuir to Granville, to Hastings,  to Cambie to Cordova, to Carrall, to Hastings, end-  ing at the Powell street grounds where a big rock  drilling contest and base ball match will be held.  Prizs for turn-outs in parade:  Best industrial float, which includes those repre-  setive of the different industries, first prize $50,  second $25.  Best union float $25.  Best commercial float includes those of stores or  businc-s, $25.-  Best appearing union, $25.  Most Comic float first, $15, second $10.  In the evening a grand masquerade carnival, ,  sports and dancing, will be held at the Brpckton  Point0grounds.   There will also be illuminations  and a band concert.  Addresses will be given by provincial men in the  evening in the Market hall.  Visitors to Vancouver are welcome at the headquarters of the Tourist Association, 439 Granville  street.  A man too proud to beg, too honest to  steal and too lazy to work is up against  a hard, unfeeling . condition of thing*.  Ho would be better dead.  FOES TO REFORM. .  Reform has some advocates who, if  they saw a neighbor rushing to save a  man from drowning, would stop him  and suggest tliat the ideal thing to do  was not to pull the man out of the  water but to stop off and agitate for  socialism or single tax. Much might be  accomplished If people would move for  one reform at a time. The trouble is  that the reforms which are possible and  desirable are tied up to the reforms  which are impossible or undesirable.  The farmers and manufacturers have  large mutual interests in the control  of the railways and the reduction of  freight rates. If the farmers and manufacturers could get together they could  reform the abuses which rob them both.  they_choose_to-stay-apart_quarrelling  about the tariff. Industry and agriculture are not united, and the railways  rule Mie country. The mistakes and  divisions of enthusiasts who wish to  Improve the existing order, the distrust  of the people for each other, all ter,d  to protect the existing order against  change and to shelter abuses which a  united people could easily destroy.���  Toronto Telegram.  ELECT-DELEGATES.  TO KEEP OUT ALIENS.  A London coble states that the report ofrthe royal commission on immigration recommends thnt provisions  largely similar to those In the United  States be enacted for the regulation of  the entrance of aliens Into Britain.  There are certain points of difference.  No educational test Is applied and Immigrants who may be proved to be undesirable within two years of their  landing can be deported, the vessel  which Imported them having to bear  the expense of their deportation. Aliens  may be debarred from entering certain  over-populated areas. If an immigrant  is convicted of crime, deportation may  be part of the penalty inflicted.  Telephone l-*-�� tot a too llwy  turp-out J. J. Sparrow, Matt Uttoty  B&Umm.  Although the session of the Dominion  Trades and Labor congress does not  meet until September 22, yet the various affiliated bodies are electing theii*  delegates to said congress, which meets  at Brockville this year. The most important feature at this session will  likely be the establishment of a national law bureau and defense fund to  combat the "Russian-Siberian law"  which the Dominion senators are endeavoring to introduce to curtail the  if  influence and success of organized labor In the country.  The platform of principles of the congress are:  l~Fr"ee compulsory education? "  2. Legal working day of eight hours,  and six days to a week.  3. Government Inspection of all industries.  4. The abolition of the contract system on all public works.  5. A minimum living wage, based on  local conditions.  6. Public ownership of all franchises,  such as railways, telegraphs, water  works, lighting, etc.  7. Tax reform, by lessening taxation  on industry und increasing lt on land  values.  8. Abolition of the Dominion senate.  9. Exclusion of Chinese. 7  10. The union label to be placed on  all manufactured goods where practicable, and on all government and municipal supplies.  11. Abolition of child labor by children under 14 years of age; and of female labor ln all branches ot industrial  life, such as mines, workshops, factories, etc.  12. Abolition of property qualification for all publio offices.  13. Voluntary arbitration of labor  disputes.  14. Proportional representation with  grouped constituencies and abolitloft  of municipal wards.  15. Direct, legislation through the-  Initiative and referendum.  16. Prohibition of prison lalior ta  competition with free labor. '  . it  ' >.] 'I  til  qiS&SiW'MKTSSItW-l&WV^^  U.MJJJ.U <!IBMM��M____SBS ^^^��#^v.,|':%  THE INDEPENDENT.  SATURDAY AUGUST 29, 190S  THE INDEPENDENT.  PUBLISHED  WEEKLY  IN  THE    INTERESTS OF THE MASSES  BY  "HE INDEPENDENT PRINTING COMPANY.  HASTINGS STREET. VANCOUVER, B. C.  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  A week, G cents; month, 15 cents; three  months, 25 cents; six months, 50 conts;  one year, $1.00.  ENDORSED BY THB  TRADES & LABOR COUNCIL OF VANCOUVER,  TRADES <c LABOR COUNCIL OF VICTORIA.  VANCOUVER   BUILDING   TRADES  COUNCIL.  The Independent can ahvayB be bad  at Galloway's book store, arcade.  SATURDAY AUGUST 29, 1003  HAVE SPACE IN THIS PAPER PATRONIZE US, WE ASK ALL UNION-  MEN TO PATRONIZE THEM.  The Reliance Is typical American. It  gets tliere by a big blow.  The supply and demand for labor  Vancouver are about balanced.  Do not put off getting your Labor  Day outfit until It is too iate. Remember the sad experience of the tardy, follows last year.  The Ottawa opposition is making a  mighty poor showing in the debates on  the G.-T. P. railway bill.  resolution of the I. T. U. declared that  it was in .their, best interest that subor  llnate unions in Canada should affiliate  with the Dominion  Trades and.Jabor  congress,   n '  LABOR DAY EDITION.  Messrs. Howarth nnd Gothard hove  charge ot tlie advertising columns of  The Independent Labor Day edition.  Any favors shown them by the business  men of this city will bo greatly appreciated. The special number will be ull  it is snid to be, and no business con  tern should go unrepresented In Its  columns.  Among our callers this week was  Charles Manning, of London, Eng. Mr.  Manning will leave for the Yukon on  the steamer Amur, which sails on the  ���list. He has mining interests on Forty-  Mile Creek, one of the richest districts  of the north. He arrived here on  Thursday, and says he thoroughly enjoyed the trip out, and is warm in his  praises of Vancouver. We wish Mr.  Mann ing "every success in his operations in the far frozen north.  The eastern politicians have suddenly taken a great interest in the west  and the party press is full of articles  headed, "The Needs of the West." What  the West wants is provincial autonomy,  and a chance to safeguard her own in  terests without interference by east  ern politicians.���Blaimore Times, Alta.  Where, oh where is Vanderhoff? We  fail to see notice of his doings in the  Spokane, Everett or Tacoma labor  press, and Seattle knoweth not his  whereabouts. lias he gone "back to  the woods" to organize the loggers?���  Seattle Union Record.  Don't act like cattle towards one another in. your union meetings. If a  brother member happens to stray from  the fold, don't gore him to death. For  it is your place to give your fellow  worker a boost instead of a knock.  Bovines always kill an injured one of  their numbers.  Were you ever in a row boat tugging  away with the oars and making slow  progress against a strong stream, when  some fool would start rocking the little  craft, and show himself off? Did you  ever attend a meeting and listen to the  sweeping assertions of an ignorant socialist agitator who "defies" the whole  world to contradict him. Grave responsibilities confronts organized labor today, and if the change in the trend of  affairs results in disaster the whole  blame must rest with this class of leaders of incapacity. If tliere ever was a  time when strong men nre needed���and  needed badly���in the labor movement, it  is to-day. '  THE   CARNIVAL.  The band will start playing at S o'clock at the Brockton Point grounds in  the evening of Labor Day.  At 9 p.m., dancing will commence.  Prize waltzing���First and second prizes.     Couples must be marked.  Prize'two-step���Same as for waltzing.  Entrance fee for prize dances, 25  cents.  Most elegant costume (for ladies),  prize, value $10.  Clown costume���Prize, value $5.  Tramp costume���Prize, quart bottle  champagne.  Best "Reuben" costume���Prize silk  nmbrella.  Floor committee���C. Parsons, A. Reynolds, E. N. Harrington, Geo. Dobbin,  J. E. Watkins. W. Blackstock, Robert  Todd.'George Bartley.  AS TO SYMPATHETIC STRIKES.  Sympathetic strikes are in bad odor,  not only with the public generally, but  with probably the majority of labor organizations.?' Yet strikes of this character are based upon a great truth, that  "An injury to one Is the concern of all.  The difficulty is in the application. It  is proper that one union should feel  concern as to the outcome of a strike  carried on by a sister organization.  There is something wrong in the makeup of a union that does not have this  concern. But society and industry-  have become such complex affairs that  there is danger of a sympathetic strike  doing more harm than good. The world  of labor is now a sort of endless chain,  going no one can tell where. And as  finite' mind cannot fathom thc infinite,  so it is only the part of wisdom to hesitate a long while before becoming involved in something the end of which  cannot be seen. One can be a good  union man or woman, therefore, while  hesitating or even refusing to indulge  in a sympathetic strike.���Boyce's Weekly.  ���We are selling  Boots and .Shoes at  Hard Time Prices.  Every pair? reduced.  Ladies' First-Class  Kid and Boxed Calf  ln c Buttoned and  Laced.  We guarantee our   shoes.   Must   be  sold to make room for our new stock.  GEO. L JAMES,  13 Hastings Street E.       Vancouver  Vancouver Union Directory.  THE VANCOUVER TRADES AND  Labor Council meets first and third  Thursday-In each month, at 7.30 p.m.  President, \v. J. Lamrick; vice-president,  Geo. Dobbin; secretary, F. J. Russell; financial secretary, J. L. Lilley; treasurer,  A. N. Harrington; sergcant-at-arms, J. C.  Kerr; statistician, J. H. Perkins; trustees, Messrs. Pound, Cross and Thompson; executive'committee, Messrs. George  and Gothard.  TEXADA MINERS' UNION; No. 113. XV.  F. M.���Meets every Saturday at 7.30 p.  ni. In Forester's Hall, Van "Anda. ; President, F. .Hall; vice-president, J. Linklat-  cr; secretary, J. P. Lawson; treasurer, A.  G. Delghton; conducter, J. Ritchie; warden, James Klrkness.  SHIRT WAIST AND LAUNDRY  WORKERS' UNION, No. 105.���Meets  every 2nd and 4th Thursday in each  month in Union hall. Presldont C. N.  Lee; vice-president, M. Whltmore; corresponding secretary, XV. Sharp; financial  secretary, XV. Young; treasurer. Miss Lo-  mie; delegate to Trades and Labor Council, C.-N. Lee, Geo. Rowlands, W. Lald-  law, R. Coltart.  WAITERS AND WAITRESSES' UNION  .Local No. 28. President, Charles Over;  vice-president, A. N. Herrington; secretary-treasurer, J. H. Perkins: recording  secretary. Miss A. Scuitto; Press agent,  W. Ellender. Meeting overy second Friday evening at 8.30 o'clock in Union  Hall, corner Homer and Dunsmuir streetn  JOURNEYMAN TAILORS' UNION OF  America, No. ITS.���Meets lst and 3rd  ���Mondays in room No. 1, Union Hall. President, C. L. Whalen; vice-president, H.  O. Burrltt; secretary, F. Williams, 1S14  Seventh avenue, west; secretary-treasurer, J. Savage;, sergeant-at-arms, Mr.  Lavilette; delegates to Trades and Labor  Council,, Messrs. Whalen, Williams and  Lavilette.  JOURNEYMEN BARBERS* INTERNATIONAL Union, No. 120���President, B. Harpur; vice-president, J. Gil-  man; corresponding-financial secretary,  J. A. Stewart, 442 Hastings St. E.; recorder, W. L. Aylesworth; treasurer,  G. Bower; guide, W. Bushman; guardian, O. B. Jacques; delegates to T. &.L.  Council, E. Harpur and J. A. Dlbden.  Meets first and third Wednesdays of  each month la Union Hall.  ������ ��� ���> �������� ��� ,���,������� �� ����� . ��� ����� �� ��� 99  Drysdale, Stevenson, Ml!: f  Cordova St. Store.  i.  i WATCH  ���  ; THE PAPERS  <���  ��� i  ::F0R  -AUGUST  SPECIALS  ���  99 ....99,.,,. !�����'��'������� ��� .99.,..++  Patronize the  Blue Label  BRANDS  RIGS AND SADDLE HORSES Always on hand at Hotel North Vancouver.  PRINTERS ELECT DELEGATE.  The printers of Vancouver will be re-  presented this year at the annual meeting of the Trades and Labor Congress  of Canada, which convenes at Brockville, Ont., next month. A. XV. Flnbow  ���was selected as delegate at Monday  night's meeting of Typographical Union  No. 226. It may be added that this Is  in keeping with a resolution passed by  the International Typographical union  which closed its 49th annual convention  at Washington, D. C., last week.   The  LAUNDERING  DRESS SHIRTS.  If there is one thing a gentleman is particular about, it is  his Dress Shirt.  He wants it immaculate.  It must be starched JUST  RIGHT���when he puts it on he  wants to feel absolutely all right.  This is where the Pioneer's  service is faultless���Laundering  Dress Shirts.  PIONEEEI  Steam Laundry  810-914 Richard* Street. Tel. 840  =-=Branch=offiee'ta-Arcade-====  Tel. 1178.  UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CARPENTERS AND JOINERS��� Meets  every second and fourth Wednesday in  Union hall, room 2. President, George  Adams; vice-president, J.: P. Dubberley;  recording secretary, U- Chaplin, j6i princess street; financial secretary, E. J.  Moore; treasurer, L. C. De Wolfe; conductor; James F. Gray; warden, J. G.  Tingley; delegates to T. and L. Council,  Geo. Dobbin, George Adams, A. E. Coffin, L. C. De Wolfe and Murray: delegates to the Building Trades Council,  Slessrs. McMurdo and Murray; alternates, McLaren and Walker.  Cigar Factory  NEW WESTMINSTER.  ��   ��  N  HATS  Wc are just putting through a lar ge invoice for hats to-day, direct from  tlie fashion centre of America. They will be on display about Friday. Aa  we are always to the fore with the ve ry latest, you may expect to see some  beauties in this lot.  CLDBB   ����   STEWART,  Telephone 702.  309 to 315 Hastings St. W,  11000000000++++ + + 9 + + + + + + + + + + ++ + + + Q++  1  ->��  of hurrying about buying Lite Insurance so many men think and say. At  least two strong reasons are: Good health le uncertain; increased cost U  certain.  What's tho use ot waiting might better be said!  UNION MUTUAL   POLICIES  may be dependod upon to protect throughout the varying experience*    of  human life, to faithfully guard tho Interest*    of tho    Insured, and te be  promptly cashed when they become payable.'. Values and privileges abound  and   are   conveniently   available. Detailed facts gladly furnished.  After throe years the Union, Mutual Policies do not become void by failure  to pay premiums, the Main Non-Forfeiture fcaw without action at the  Policy-holder, continuing the lnsuran.ee for a Specified length of time.  '3  'I  <l  ul  XI  ��� II  'I  'it  At  .O  Ut  (���.  < Union Mutual Life InsuranceCo ��  o PORTLAND, MAINE. . Incorporated 1848. *  Call or write for particulars and plans  Head Office : 419 Hastings St. W., Vancouver, B.C.  J: E. EVANS, Provincial Manager.  COLIN  CAMERON, Special Agent.  +++++++++++++00+0+0+++++ +++++++++��: i  CORNER HASTINGS AND OAUBIE  STREETS, VANCOUVER.  New, modern and' strictly flrst-class;  good sample. rooms; lree 'bus. Week  days���Breakfast 7 to 10 a. m., lunch  19 m. to a p. m., dinnor, 6 to 8 p. m.  Sundays���Breakfast 7:80 to 10:80 a.  m., lunch lfl:S0 to 2 p. m., dinner, 5:80  to 7:30 p. m. Rates fa and upwards  per day. HAYWOOD & PRESCOTT,  Proprietors.  PHONE I220A.  TEAM DRIVERS' INTERNATIONAL  UNION, No. -109-Meets. first and third  Wednesday in each month in Union hall.  President, Geo. Dunlop; vice-president, S.  Cawker; secretary-treasurer, D. Mclver;  recording secretary, A. E. Soper, 630  Hornby street; warden, C. B. Hlgglnson;  conductor, T. E. Bugbee; trustees, C. B.  Hlgglnson, R. Hey wood, A. Robinson;  delegates to Trades nnd Labor Council,  A. E. Soper, Geo. Dunlop, C.B. Higgin-  son, J. J. Harrison, J.- c. Kerr.  When you want Shoes made  to order or repaired  Thos 0.Mills. 406 Cambie  ",IVC-   v�� '"���    ���� Op. Court House  's Big  Alteration Sale  Now Going On.  GEO. ErtROREY,  Tbe Jeweler and  Diamond  Merchant  COB. GRANVILLE AND HASTINGS STREETS.  Official Watch Inspector of tho C. P. R.  ++++ + +++ +++++++++ +0+ + 9+0 + 0 + 0000 + 0+  ;:'".   TroreyVBig    |  ;  Alteration Sale ii  <���  <���  ti  a  n  n  ii  0!&&Jt>J9i0&j9.0f+.0-9. +.++++++0+0++++.+,+++.++2+.+  BUILDERS' LABORERS' FEDERAL  UNION, No. 32, Vancouver.���Meets every other Tuesday evening, at 8 o'clock,  in the large room, Union Hall. President,  J. Sully; vice-president, W. Lyons; secretary, H. Sellers, Western Hotel; treasurer,  J. Cosgrove: warden, H. Chapman; conductor, J. Gunderson; delegates to Trades  & Labor Council, J. Sully, G. Payne, J.  Cosgrove and H. Sellers; delegates to  Building Trades Council, J. Sully and J.  Cosgrove. -  Dixon & Lyfe  Carpenters & Joiners  534-540 Seymour St.  Between Pender and Dunsmuir Sts.  All kinda of work ln this line promptly attended to.  Tbe Docigall Blouse  810-812 ABBOTT STREET. VANCOUVER, B. O.  Restaurant and Bar. Breakfast 6 to  10, merchants' lunch 11 to 3, 35c; dinner 5 to 8, 35c; lunches put up; eastern and Olympian oysters; short orders a specialty at all hours;  meal tickets $4; best 25c. meal in the  city.     D. BURTON, Proprietor. *  Meeting.  F.-O. B.���VANCOUVER ABKIB, N��. 9,  meets Wednesday evenings; vlsltlna  brethren welcome.'   Bert' Pareoua, W  P.: J. G. Tire, W. B��� Arcade.  T  THERE IS  DANCER  of Fire or Injurv-  Health when you us*  the  ELECTRIC  VANCOUVER TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION, NO. 226, meets the -1th Monday in  each month at Union Hall? President,  W. 3. MacKay; vice-president, S. J. Gothard; secretary, W. H. Hunt, P. O. Box 66;  treasurer, John Watkins; sergeant-at-  arms, James Webster; executive committee, Ralph Wilson, A. W. Flnbow, N.  Cleland and P. Kellas; delegates to  Trades and Labor Council, Robert Todd,  George Bartley, Geo. Wilby.  Cost Sale  For Ten Days  Millineiy, Blouses, Skirts,  Dress Goods, Swiss Muslins,  White Cottons, Prints, Ginghams. Flaneletts, Tablings,  Lace Curtains.  Other goods too numerous  to mention.  W. W. MERKLEY  307 WESTMINSTER AVENUE.  The"  ��� MHH EOI  819 SEYMOUR STREET,  VANCOUVER.  Having the only up-to-date grill room  An British Columbia, which in itself Is a  guarantee of a first-class hotel and restaurant, Businoss Men's LUNCH, from  13 m. to 3:80 p. m., only 35 cents.  The price' is now  such that almost everybody can afford it.  Once used, always  used. Apply at Office of.  *>���  LTD.  Cor. Carrall and Hastings  Streets.  STREET RAILWAY MEN'S UNION���  Meets second and fourth Wednesday of  each month ln Sutherland Hall, corner  Westminster Avenue and Hastings  Street, nt S p.m. President, James McGuigan; vice-president, A. G. Elliott; recording secrotary, A. G. Perry, 33 Seventh avenue, Mount Pleasant; financial  secretary. Ed. Coiens; conductor, J. Badger: warden, A. J. Wilson; sentinel, A. M.  Harris; delegates to Trades and Labor  Council, * McGuignn, A. J. Wilson, R.  Br��*i��, c. Bennett, P. C. O'Brien.  THE RETAIL CLERKS' INTERNATIONAL PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION  meets in CBrlen's Hall, the first and  third Tuesdays of each month. J. A.  Murray, president; W. J. Lamrick, secretary, 2t8 Princess street.  INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF  Machinists, Boaver Lodge, No. 182.���  McotB second and fourth Wednesdays In  each month In the Lesser O'Brien Hall.  President, Geo. P. Downey, past president, J. R. Edwards; vice-president, H. J.  Littler; recording secretary, J. H. McVety; financial secretary, J. Anderson.  INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OP  Electrical Workers. Vancouver Local,  No. 213���Meets second and fourth Wednesday In each month In O'Brien's Hall. President, A. McDonald; vice-president J  Dubberley; recording secretary. S 'w  Huston; financial secnetary, H. V. Raa-  kin.  INTERNATIONAL 7 BROTHERHOOD  of Blacksmiths' Union, No. 151, meets  in the '"O'Brien',hall on Vthe-1st and  3rd Mondays of , each month, at S  o'clock p.m. President, Robert Gray;  Financial Secretary, Charles McAllister; Recording Secretary, D. Robinson, Box 37, Vancouver, B. C.  Columbia Hotel  78 CORDOVA BTREET.  Under new management Dining  Room Unsurpassed. Everything Newly Renovated. RATES���tl a Day, Special Rate by the Week. Louis Adams  and James Guthrie, Proprietors.  CORNER CORDOVA AND. CARRALL  STREETS, VANCOUVER.  Makes a specialty of Dewar's special  liqueur, also Usher's black label liqueur  whiskey. Largo stock of' imported and  domestic cigars. Finest billiard and  pool tables. ' R. B. MULLIGAN &  CO., Proprietors.  oeeeeoeeooooes  DELICIOUS WINE  Made Exclusively fbo* B. c. Fmjir.  CIGARETTES  Wb, tho undersigned, handle the  only UNION MADE CIGARETTES  made in Canada. KARNAC, V. C.  undT.ifcB.  S. HARCUS.  C. FORSBURO.  CHAS. PECK.  D. M'DONALD.  R. L. RICE.  W. A. CALLAGHAN.  CHAS. M'DONOUGH.  W.J. McMillan & Co.  Wholesale Agents for B. C,  Corner Alexander Ut. and Columbia Ave.  , '   Vaucou       B.C.  P. O. BOX, 290. PHONE, 179.  ���������������������������������������  ;_!_GE06HAY1 :_|  ���  A  Dyeing and Repairing. X  216 Cambie St., Vancoovib.        ^  ���������������������������������������  Vancouver's    Pioneer    Clothes  Renovator, makes a suit now.  FRESH CUT FLOWKRS.. UNION-MADE '  DOMESTIC CIGARS.  When mailn-f a trip around the  Park call on  W. D. .BnnP�� Brockton Point  ��� ���*��� ���"����     Lighthome  oeooooossMooeosooaaooS  ��AHA0IAN��  iX, :;-*;PffifeH3yiHC?  and  SOO  PACIfIC  LINE  mmer  eer  IC  Works  Importers and Bottlers  ...    GORE,AVE.. 'PRONE-788.v -  SOLE AGENT8.  TAKE THE  mfierial  Limited  PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC IN 90 HOURS.  STEAMSHIPS TO CHINA! AND JAPAN:  ATHENIAN ..      Juno 20TH  EMPRESS OFOtflNA July ��TH  EMPRESS OF" INDIA July S7TH  STEAMSHIPS TO HONOLULU, FIJI ISLAND AND AUSTRALIA.  SS.ff! MOANA June2��TH  SS. MIOWERA July S4TH  SS. AORANGI Aug. 21ST  For full particulars as to time, rates,  etc., apply to  " ��� '  E. J. COTLE, JAS. SCLATBR,  A. G. P. A., Ticket Agent,  , V .- Vancouver, iB.. C.  -428 Hastings St,  Vancouver, B. C SATURDAY AUGUST 29, 1903  .:';':<"������;-. > ,���,, ���/: ;:a ���-  tee independent1.  V  a  f  9ft9ft9ft9ft9ft9ft9ft9ft9ft9ft9ft j  " RARE PRESCRIPTION WORK.  ft  9  ���ft  9  o  ��  ft  9  9  ft  9  ft  When we fiU,,yotur prescrip- g  ���tions you get service of the most- ���  scientific character. ��� Our stock 9  ot drugs is a rare one even for. ���  these days of progressive phar-- *  macy; our prescription depart- a'  ment is modern to the very min- ��  utc; and all compounding is ft  done by registered snd graduate ���  druggists. ���  RED CROSS DRUG STORE.     1  Cordova     St.,     Opp.     Electric  ^  /,, Theatre.,       < ft  Stewart's Kidney Pills, 50c; for *  &c. ~  Etc., etc., etc., etc  CLARENCE   HOTEL.  -    (Under new management)     ������  .  . JAS. W. MASSEY, Proprietor.    .  v. ;   ' - '  Corner Pender  and 7 Seymour Sts.  One block from Post Office.  First-class  dining room and bar; white help only.  Best English ales and porter In town.  Rates, $1.00 per day.  '��������������������0*o��o*e*0oe��  ��� CBTY HOTEL  R. ASBEOK, Proprietor.  49 Powell Street, VANCOUVER, B. ?C.  Terms'J1.00 per day.  Items from Victoria  By Our Own Correspondent.  The excursion committee of the  'Trades and Labor council are working  like heroes, nnd a good crowd would be  .a befitting acknowledgement of their  ���commendable efforts.  August is drawing to a close, and nothing of importance doing in political  ���circles. -:It is'expected :,that a .move  ���will be'made immediately after Labor  dar.  It has ?been discovered that the ilb-  .erals.have m'ade a mistake In taking  exception to some of the voters j who  registered. As a;result apologies are  In order, and, Incidentally, cash registers are.ringing frequently.  prevails and strong opposition is mani  fested towards.the innovation In more  than, one quarter., .'.: A? trio of. shining  lights swear that it their portraits dec-  corate the art gallery, they will Incorporate, lease the vacant rooms above  the store for- a period of five years,  stock the establishment with Jimburger  cheese and charter a steam calliope, to  offset  the-attraction.  laam's ass, a quadruped deservedly rendered immortal   for an* action   which  beats anything done by aiiy other member of a four-footed tribe.   , He' spoke  and reproved   his master,  for hitting  him.     No other animal,has spoken so  forcibly, and to the point, as he did.  But what was 'Balaam's first 'thought  on  hearing  his ass speak?     To  kill  him.,   This Is always the llrst impulse  with anything new���to kill it.    It may  be- argued that-  the ass   is a sullen  brute, who won't always do what he ls  told.     But is this to be wondered at?  He is probably brooding with bitter resentment under, an abiding sense   of  injury. , We flout, beat and deride, him,  and then make him do the work    of a  horse,, although  he  Is  not  half     the  horse's size.    When theanlmal Is cnre-  fully looked after, he is ti fine creature,  but  constant  Ill-treatment and  semi-  starvation have caused him' to dwindle  till he has become a meagre and cadaverous, a very little: beast with a very-  large bray.    Perhaps the bray has developed* so hugely because of his constant repetition of his many .wrongs. So  we have ourselves to thank for It. Or,  perhaps, as he is called, a "dumb animal," he takes measures to give them  the lie and prove withstentorlan.voice  that he is nothing of the sort.  LABOR WfflS.  Nearlyjall workingmen are fully- employed, and the King Edward, as usual  around elections, is getting>ln its,work  ���preparing a suitable location whereon  the C. P. R. intends erecting a palatial  hbtel,; providing the taxpayers of Victoria are'- willing. ���   '    '"     ���'���  , .The Victoria Terminal Railway com-  -pany is reported to be running an excursion to Vancouver on Labor, day.  ���This will, not interfere with the excursion planned and .arranged by the  Trades and Labor Council. .So far as  .can be determined, members of thovar-  ious unions intend proceeding in a body  .on the new Ship Princess Victoria.  - A massiveroll of advertising was de-  A massive,roil of advertising matter  ���was delivered at the Empire cigar store  .on -Sunday morning. It was?promptly  attended to on Monday morning, and  now Victoria,Is placarded with notices  ?of the Labor ? day celebration In Van-  .couver.* Great interest Is being manifested in the various unions, and it  ���certainly'appears'that the capacity of  the. Princess Victoria will be severely  tested on Labor day. *', '  A member of the crew of the Charmer  gave notice to Engineer Allan that he  -was about to leave the service of the  company.,   Thinking that 24 hours' notice   was ' necessary the unsuspecting  Individual remained on board and went  on to Vancouver, expecting 7 to?attend  :to his duties ??untll his return. ��� to Vic-  . -itoria on cthe riexttrip, when he-Intended  to leave.,   He, however, was not called  ��� on watch, and on hIs return to Victoria  called for his time check.     Thi�� was  glveii-hlm, but-four dollars were kept  out of his wages to pay for his fare to  and from Vancouver.     Verily the C.  P. R. will never be found by the nickels  they drop on the trail.  REPORT OF  ROYAL  COMMISSION.  The report of the royal commission is  a pretty lengthy dbcument.-but.very  few who have perused lt have gone into  ecstacies over it.     It does not appear  to satisfy the average mind as to the  true cause of labor troubles in the province of British Columbia..   Many'are  of the opinion that if the evidence, as  given? by Mr. Dunsmuir, had been Incorporated in the report of thecommls-  sion'Mt would Have given a clear Idea  of the real .cause oJT .trouble in the province. ������<  Of course, the.report is about  as good as-could be expected.     Royal  commissions  are  expensive undertakings, and great care should be taken in  the: make-up of a? commission.     They  are sometimes  characterised as royal  farces,;and cost all the way from $25 to  tAO. per head per diem.   :rMen with a  thorough knowledge of the "labor problem and labor troubles could be had  much cheaper.    Some day, perhaps, experienced men will be? selected to investigate troubles between capital and labor.'   As a matter, of f.act, an investigation    along these lines Is entirely unnecessary.     Every, citizen with a particle of ordinary, common sense thoroughly  understands  the' cause  of all  the trouble?; and' that trouble will only  cease when the working man is treated  like a human being and not as a mule;  and when he- receives sufficient remuneration for'his services to be able to  live in comparative comfort.  LIBOR MANIFESTO.  EMPIRE CIGAR, STORE  The genial. proprietor of: the Empire  ���Cigar Store Is about to add another attraction to his highly attractive place  .of business. It is an expert "cartoonist.". It -is whispered that space will  be devoted to the celebrity to hang evi-  .dences of his art. ...Rumoi-^haMt^that_  the artist visits'the store, incognito and  ���takes the dimensions of some of the  -prominent visitors.    A little uneasiness  ��� ���  THE BEST STORES IN   ���  B. C. HANDLE  ft  ft  9  THE ASS DEFENDED.  A critic characterises the Trades and  Labor Council as a lot of'asses led by  a' donkey.     Having delivered himself  thus, he no doubt retires with a comfortable sense of-'satisfaction which -always comes from offering an enemy the  deadliest insult you can think'of.    But  if he really means what he says, he'is  Investing the object or objects of his  scorn    with    qualities, that   anybody  might be proud of. ? Sagacity mildness,  patience, a penetrating shrewdness, and  a keen though   quiet sense; of humor.  The Insult is,? in fact, no insult, except  to the ass���the poor, caluminated beast  that is dragged in to carry all the follies bf the human race on its back. The  ass is the degenerated  outcome of a  persecuted line of ancestors, who have  been beaten,? half-starved, and for hundreds of   years   received ?��� more kicks  than ha'pence?     And even now he is  immensely superior _ln..intellect _to_the  e  ft  9  9  0  9.  9  ft  9  9  9  ���9  9  ft  9  m  Overalls  BECAUSE  .They are the best obtainable g.  and give the best satisfaction  to their customers.   Try them.  ���THE-  FUI  (LIMITED.)  The oldest,Union  Overall Fac-  ' lory"In'the West  MAW'S  BLOCK, WINNIPEG, MAN.,  O*O*��e����O������tt��e��0<  e  ft9ft  horse.. Horses arc alwnys'dellghted to  have an ass.among them, because they  reeognize instinctively that he is a superior? being, one' that they can look up  to and trust; a friend whose astuteness  can be depended on to.get them out of  difficulties that their own heads cannot  grapple with. Put a lot of asses and  horses together, and you will find that  it Is always an ass that is elected leader  of the party. It is'not superior strength:  certainly, nor Is it'size that gets him  the place of'honor.v.�� 1Mb brains! With  animals, as with men,. Intellect Is power.  Although man In general despises 'the  unfortunate ass, the more you get to  know i him the better you understand  and like lilm. Some people have a very  high .opinion of , the donkey's Intelligence. As he Is mild and Inoffensive,  however, he gets not worship but blows.  That Is the way of the world. There  Is no excuse for this hatred of lhe poor  animal by almost every nation of the  globe.; It is probably due to Jealousy,  the .same sentiment that- causes that  clever race, the Jews, to be hated wherever they go., But notwithstanding the  injustice (done him, the ass has been  able? to make his. mark on, history, antl  one?'illustrlous member .of the species  has -been celebrated; among men for  thousands of years.     I allude to Ba-  . The following manifesto haa been Issued by the Labor candidate:  TO THE ELECTORS OF VANCOUVER:  Gentlemen.���ln appealing to you' for  ?support ln thc forthcoming general Pro  vlnclal election, /the Vancouver Labor  Party begs to make the following statement of its principles and policy:  For many years wc have felt the wnnt  .of a definite Labor Party in the House,  whose specie duty should be to Introduce  and supporVmeasurcs for the ameliora-  , tion of the condition,. ot the workers  j'.Hitherto', the workers, as such, have'not  been .represented In., either the Provincial or Dominion Houses. Our legislators, while always elected by the vote of  the working classes, have always been  chosen from the ranks of the lawyers (the  professional class), landowners, leisure  class,'*or large manufacturers (direct exploiters of labor), but never from the  ranks of.the workers themselves. Therefore, and almost of necessity, our laws  have, been made? in the: interest ;of the  moneyed and luxurious classes and those  who derive their incomes from them, viz.,  the professionals. ,     ��  As'long as this condition of affairs remains, ��� wo'.who' from time immemorial  have been called the working class cannot expect to have:more:than tho' merest fragmdnt'of Justice accorded to- us by  legislative enactments.  ;. In-lleu of legislation in our behalf, wc  have to appeal to tho "strike" because  we have no other.weapon to fight, with.  Wo realise that the "strike" is clumsy,  uncertain and always more or less disagreeable and annoying to the country.  The Vancouver Labor Party, therefore,  puts Itself on record as being in favor  of legislative enactments to relievo the  working class from tke unjust conditions  which, how burden them. Ninety per  cent, of the populatlon-of British Columbia have no direct voice in making or  putting in force the laws of the,Province.  This ought not to be. That the trend of  tho (workers' .'movement 'is In the direction of direct representation in' Parliament by tho workers themselves ls evidenced by the fact that a number of  working men have seats in the Imperial  Parliament; that Mr. Puttee has been  alected on this issue to the Dominion  House, and Mr.? Hawthornthwaite to the  Provincial-Assembly.  Working men of Vancouver, be true to  yourselves and vote for the Vancouver  Labor Party on.October Slst, 1903.  (Signed)      P. WILLIAMS, Tailor,  :'��� A. G. PERRY, Motorman.  J. EDWARDS, Machinist.  A. F.  OP L.  PLATFORM.  Compulsory education.  Direct legislation .through .thejin?  itiative and referendum.  3. A legal work day of not more  than eight hours.  : i. Sanitary inspection of workshop,  mine and home.  5. Liability of employers: for injury  to health and body and life.  6. The abolition of the contract system on all public works.  7. The abolition of the sweathsop  system.  Thc municipal ownership of the  street cars, water works and gas and  electric light plunta for public distribution of light, heat and power.  9. The nationalization of telegraph  telephone, railroads and mines.  10. The abolition of ��� the monopoly  system of land holding and substituting therefore a title of occupancy and  use only.  11. Repeal of conspiracy and penal  laws affecting seamen and other workmen incorporated In ; the federal laws  of the United States.  12. The abolition of ,the. monopoly  privilege of issuing money and substituting therefor a system of direct issuance?^ and by the people.  1 I'm a? stalwart union member;  I'm a party serying scab.  r-J. P. LAWSON.  Van' Anda, B. C.  Convention Will Aasemble, on Sept,  22nd Next at Brockville, Ont.  The secretary of the Trades and Labor Congress of Canada, P. M. Draper,  sends out the annual call for the nineteenth session of the Dominion Trades  and Labor Congress., which will convene in?Victoria hall, in. Brockville,  Ontario, on Tuesday, September 22,  1903, at 10 o'clock a. m., nnd all. trades  and labor councils nnd federal labor  unions (chartered bythe congress), national trade unions and international  local trade and labor unions In the Dominion of Caada are Invited to send representatives.  The ba3is of representation shall be  as. follows:    International local  trade  unions and federal unions;shall be allowed one, delegate tor each one hundred  members or under,  and one for  each additional one hundred or,majority fraction thereof; trade   and labor  councils  and- national    trade'  unions,  thre delegates each.  Two or more trade  unions,-ii whose -aggregate membership  does not exceed one hundred and fitty,  may unite to, send one delegate.    No  proxy representative, will be , allowed,  and .all members must be members of  the body they, represent (except in the  case of bodies composed of delegates  from local organizations), at least six  months prior? to and at the time of election, but nothing in this clause shall be  construed to prevent unions froni combining to send one represetative who is  a member of. one of such unions; ulso  provided  that: nothing? in  this  clause  shall': prevent- organizations   being represented not six months organized.  All delegates will be required to produce   certificates   of . ��� election : (blank  forms of- which are herewith forwarded), signed by the presiding officer and  secretary of., the organization they represent and  bearing";'the seal, ol the  same, where such exists.. Where two or  more organizations have united to send  a. delegate,  the credential  must  bear  the signatures of the presiding ofilcer  and secretary of such   organizations,  and seals of the same where such exist.  :Notice of.elcetiori  of delegates,  together with their names and addresses,  and the number ofmembers in the organization they? represent, must be forwarded to. the secretary, of the Congress  on or before Monday, : September 14,  1903.  Railway certificates, are procurable  from any railway ticket agent and will  entitle the holder to a return fare and  one-third the regular, rate, provided  fifty delegates hold certificates, or fare  and two-thirds if under fifty. Certificates must be signed by the secretary  of the.congress at Brockville, Ont.  The headquarters : of the delegates  attending the convention will be at the  St. Lawrence hall; where a special'i-ate  of Jl.utt per day has been arranged for  by the Brockville Trade, and Labor  council. The following hotels are also  recommended (rate not specified): Revere House, Strathcona and Grand Central. ��� '  Labor. Legislation in the Dominion  Parliament,  Among otlier things    the   secretary  goes on,to say:  The past session of the Dominion parliament witnessed the introduction of  legislation of the most oppressive character,'-aimed at organized labor. The  two following bills threaten the .very  existence of trade unionism? and, no  matter at whose Instance they were  introduced, the intent Is.plain, namely,  to administer a quietus to the legitimate  aims and eftors of organized labor: Bill  Hi���"An act to amend the criminal  code respecting offences connected with  trade "and~breaches-of "contract."  ' The object of-this bill is to kill international trade unionism.  Bill S.���"An act to amend the criminal  code, 1892, respecting free labor." This  bill, if passed, will prevent a trade  union discussing ordinary trade matters.  The above bills originated in the senate, where scant courtesy was shown  to bill U.���"An act to legalize union  labels."  Among other bills of interest to organized labor dealt with were the Chinese Exclusion act, ' the Conciliation  bill, the Railway Appliances act, us  well as numerous acts of the provincial  legislatures.  The, Importance of the deliberations  of the approaching session of congress  cannot be over-accentuated. The employing classes have united in active  antagonism to organized labor,? their  operations are carried on In secret, the  funds at their command are large and  constantly' increasing and only by a  closer union, coupled with careful judgment and action upon the.part of organized labor will it be able to cope  with them and-prevent the destruction  of -the Canadian international trades  and labor union movement. The efforts  of our opponents are ot conflnedto the  "shop"  but extend  to our legislative  1       Our Victoria Advertisers.  The advertising pages of The Inde pendsnt will,'reveal to trades unionist*  ln Victoria the tradesmen who are in practical touch: with them, and tbey  will naturally govern' themselves accordingly in'making purchases.  Victoria Union Directory.  VICTORIA LABORERS' PROTECTIVE  Union, Federal No. 2.���Meets first and  third Friday ln Labor Hall, room 4.  President, A. Johonson; vice-president,  T. Cox; secretary, J. C. Mapleton; treasurer, J. Goldstraw; warden, A. Harris;  conductor, J. McConnel; delegates to  Trades and Labor Council, A. Johonson,  T. Cox, Leo O, Charlton,- Wm., McKay  and J. C. Mapleton.  THE QUEEN'S HOTEL  J. M. HUGHES, PROPRIETOR,  Corner of Johnson and Store Streets,  Centrally located   and   all conveniences.   Terms $1 per day and upwards.  Free Bus. Telephone.  ...J. T. JONES...  Empire Cigar Store  Free Reading Room and Headquarters of the Laborers-  Protective Union.  105 Douglas Streot, Opposite Labor Hall  ' VICTORIA, B.C.. ' .',  117"GOVERNMENT STREET.  Men's and Boy's Clothing", Boots and  Shoes.   Union Store.   Union Clerks.  ts- Lowest-priced outfitters? in '.tho  City of Victoria.   Give us a.calL  9  ��� 9  ��� <  ��� '  EVERY KIND OF  j Job Printing Done j  |      SOCIETY WORK A SPECIALTY.  Independent  Printing  Co'y \  112 HASTINGS STREET, OVER BARR AND ANDERSONS. 5  halls,' and the active opposition to  everything favorable to us, as shown,  for example, in. the senate demonstrates  that .labor must wake up to the necessity for action.  Besides these matters, the developments of the year in industrial circles  call for consideration, while- suggestions for the improvement of the conditions of the? toiling masses will, as  usual, be dealt with.  This session of congress, while Important in Itself, can only be the real  voice of organized labor by the active  sympathy and support of every union  in Canada, and that support can best  be given b the attendance of your delegates, at Brockville.  LABOR PARTY.  Following  nre   the   cuudidate.   of  the Vancouver lnbor pnrty}  FRANCIS WIIXIAMS.Tnllor.  A. G. PERRY, Motorman.  J: EDWARDS,' Machinist.  Coleman's mustard oil   for rheumatism.   Sure cure.   1198 Barnard street.  UNION BARBER SHOPS..  John SUngerland���714 Robson itreet  Army and Navy���338 Granville street.  Ellte-��17 Hastings street, west.  Bon\Ton���M2 Hastings street, west.  Commercial Hotel shop.'  Anderson's���320 Cambie street.  J. A. Davidson���307 Cambie street.  Savoy���1371 Cordova street  J.  A. Miller���608 Cordova street  G. B. Smith���Atlantic hotel, Cordova  street.  Gem���35 Cordova street  Boulder���17^ Cordova Btreet ,'  City Barber Shop���Water street   \  '  Terminal���Water street ; i  SunnysidtT-Water street  Oyster Bay���306 Carrall street  Union���332 Carrall street  O. K.���165 Hastings mtxemt, east  Glasgow���613 Westminster avenue.  D. P. Johnston���Barnard Castle, Pow��3  ell street.  O. McCutcbeon���lit Pleaoant  The Independent, $1 a Year  l Labor Omnia Vincif  Labor Day  CelebratioD  1903  September 7, 1903  In the morning there will be a Grand Indusfrial Parade,  followed by a Rock-Drilling Contest, Machine and Hand.  .    During the afternoon there will be Field Sports, including Lacrosse and Baseball, at Brockton Point.  BANDS IN ATTENDANCE.  Mass Meeting  IN THE CITY HALL  IN THE EVENING'  the evening,  tions.  (MASQUERADE) and BAND J*:  CONCERT at Brockton Point in'.  There will also be Dancing and Illumina-1  ?!  W  J. LAMRICK,  Pres. T. and L. C.  E. HARPER,  Sec. T, and L; C.I  Executive Committee���Geo. Bartley, Chairman; F.'f  Williams,'Secretary; Robt. Todd, Geo. Dofefcin, F. Ai4-  Harris. ' -,v - ���>'-'  ?;VI  jj'iM  ���jXM  II  m  Xite  HX$i  ?itei  lilAtii  ssrasaastsssaassisssss sc-aajrarmLv:  i��r*.n amttiwr, 1). tsu tijutSuxn-nn jlx  ^���**JsZ*v&��3XSfcZ.  -^w*lMhffUa^)OU^.1bif *u MdWWMteh'WVumi  ���^.^..-^^^--t-itiiuu*��a.>l*7  SATURDAY AUGUST 29, 190S  THB INDEPENDENT.  Use Kynoch Brand of loaded Shot Shells.  the most reliable on the markot.  They are  We have everything necessary for the sportsman.  Call and examine our stock.  527 Hasting* Street.  LABOR LITERATURE.  All woritlngmen and others should  read the following pamphlets Issued by  the American Federation of Labor:  Organized Labor, Its Struggles, Its  Enemies, and Fool EViends, by Samuel  Gompers.  Some Reasons for Chinese Exclusion.  History eft Trade iUnions, by Wm.  Trant and S> J. McGuire.  Eight Hour Prtrasr by Geo. E. Mc-  tfeill.  Economic (ind Social Importance of  the Eifht-Jwnr Movement, by Geo.  Gunton.  Philosophy ot the HighVhour Movement,  by (Lemuel Danryid.  Eight-hour Workda-r, by Samuel  Gompers.  What Does Labor "Want, by Samuel  (Sompers.  Philosophy ttf Trade Unions, by Dyer  D. Lum.  The "Pliltosophr or tbo Labor Movement," by Geo. B. McNeill.    >  What Labor Could Do, by John Swln-  ton.  The Safety of tho Future Lies In Organized Labor, by Henry D. Lloyd.  Universal Education, by Senator  Henry W. 'Blair.  Condition of Women Workers, by Ira  it. Van Etten.  Why We' Unite.  Report of Discussion on Political Program, Denver Convention, 1694.  No Compulsory Arbitration, by Samuel Gompers.  UNION HOTELS AND SALOONS.  Following are union hotels and saloons and employ union bar tenders:  Atlantic saloon, Cordova street.  Mint saloon, corner Carrall and Hastings streets.  Crown saloon, Carrall street  Palace hotel, corner Carrall and  Hastings.  Columbia hotel, Cordova street, east.  City hotel, Powell  street.  King's hotel, Carrall street.  Eagle hotel, Cordova street.  Queen's hotel, Intersection Cordova  and Water streets.  Western Hotel, corner Cambie and  .Water streets.  Clarence hotel, corner Pender and  Seymour streets.  Bridge hotel, at Westminster avenue  bridge.  CIVIC COMMITTEES.  Finance���Aid. McQueen (chairman),  Grant, McGuigan, Brown, Wood. Meets  every Friday at 4 p. ni.  Fire, and Police-^Ald. Brown (chairman), Grant, McQueen, Wilson, Morton. Meets second and fourth Tuesday  at 4 p. m.  Board of Health���Aid. McGuigan  (chairman), Grant, McQueen, Macpher-  aon, Morton. Meets first and third  Wednesday at 4 p. m.  Water and Market���Aid. Wood  (chairman), Bethune, Cook, Wilson,  Macpherson. Meets second and fourth  Wednesday at 4 p. m.  Board of Works���Aid. Bethune  (chairman), Cook, Wilson, Macpherson,  Morton. Meets every- Thursday at 4  p, m.  HOGG'S HALL, corner Westminster  ^ftveSufTand "Ke"efer~street" to"Iet~~'crJ.  Coulter, 857 Hanls street  The contractors in stone work in San  Francisco huve granted the request of  the Stone Cutters' Union that the stone  planing machines recently put ln service, be run by union men. The machines displace a number of men.  Patronize the labels of all crafts.  ��ON"T FORGET LABOR DAT.  W8��������������������@����9��&3��9��  :Tbe Salt  of Life  is business. Wc want more of  it. We'll get it if an out and out  bargain will fetch it.  How Is This  A two-quart  Hot Wateij Bottle  or  Fountain Syringe  75c. .  > The Me9ow��H, Atkins,  Watson %, Ltd. liability |  OTtMMn* tyKJSGKTS. '    ,  ,   <  [For the information of its readers,  The Independent will keep standing a  list of tlie nominations made to date,  filling out the list from week to week  as further nominations are made, and  giving the liames of the parties ln whose  interest the nominees are running.]  ATLIN���(One member)���John Kirk  land, labor.  CH1LLIWACK ��� (One member) ���  Charles XV. Munro, liberal; J. L. Atkinson, conservative.  COMOX���(One member)���F. McB.  Young, liberal.  .COWICHAN���(One member)���IC. M.  Skinner, conservative.  CRANBROOK���(One member)���Thos.  Cavin, conservative.  FERNIE���(One member)���J. McPherson, socialist; E. C. Smith, liberal.  GRAND FORKS���(One member-  John Rlordan, socialist; Geo. A. Fraser,  conservative.  GREENWOOD���(One member)���J. R.  Brown, liberal.  ISLANDS���(One member)���Tom Patterson, liberal.  KASLO���(One member)���J. L. Retal-  lack.  KAMLOOPS���(One niember)-F. J.  Fdlton, conservative; F. J. Deane, liberal.  LILLOOET���(One member)���Dr. G.  Samson, liberal.  NELSON CITY��� (One member)���S. S.  Taylor, liberal; John Houston, conservative.  NEWCASTLE���(One member)���D. XV.  Murray, liberal.  OK AN AG AN���(One member) W. J.  Stirling, liberal; Price Ellison, conservative.  REVELSTOKE���(One member)���J.  XV. Bennett, socialist; Thos. Taylor,  conservative.  SKEENA���(One member)���C. W. D.  Clifford, conservative; P. Herman, liberal.  S1MILKAMEEN���(One member)���W  J. Snodgrass, liberal.  SLOCAN���(One member)���Wm. Hunter, conservative; W. Davidson, labor.  VANCOUVER CITY���(Five meinbeis)  ���13. Burns, socialist; A. R. Stebbings,  socialist; J. Edwards, labor; A. G. Perry, labor; F. Williams, labor.  VICTORIA CITY���(Four members)���  J. C. Wat ters, socialist; Lee O. Chirl-  ton, socialist.  YALE���(One member)���S. Henderson,  liberal; T. G. McManamon, conservative.  YMI It���(One member)���H. Wright,  conservative; A. Parr, liberal.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.  [The Independent does not hold Itself responsible for the opinions of Its  correspondents. So long as they are  not libelous, and are of reasonable  length, they will be published. The  name of the writer must in every  instance accompany the letter, not  necessarily for publication, but as a  guarantee that they will back their  opinions should occasion require it.]  SOMH LABOR LITERATURE.  Six Centuries of Work and Wages,  by Thorold RogerB.  Evolution of the Trade Unionist, by  Frank K. Foster.  Sympathetic Strikes and Lockouts, by  Fred.  S. Hall.  ���Organlzed-Self-Helprby-Herbert-Cas-  son.  The History of Trade Unions, by Beatrice and Sydney Webb.  The New Right, by Samuel M. Jones.  History and Functions of Central Labor Unions, by W. Maxwell Burke.  Human Progress, by Thomas S. Blair.  Wealth and Progress, by George Gunton.  Democracy, by Beatrice and Sydney  Webb.  .Relations of Employer and Employee  (Symposium),  by John P. Peters.  Annals of American Academy of Political and Social Science, July issue,  1WK.  Land and Labor, by Wm. Godwin  Moody.  Social Unrest, John Graham Brooks.  And others too numerous to mention.  Labor Bight  Annals of Toll, by J. (Morrison Davidson.  Letters of 'Love and Labor, by Samuel iM. Jones.  THE RAILWAY BILL  To tho Editor ot TllK ISDKrsNDKST.  Sir,���The Yorktown Enterprise says  of the new railway bill: "For thc bill  it may be urged that lt ls an honest  effort to combine public ownership nnd  private enterprise. ��� * * The gov  eminent proposes private ownership  under a lease for fifty years. Thus securing the best skill and energy of the  community in the working of the railway." The Enterprise suggests as one  of three possible alternatives, "the government to build and manipulate its  own road, and thus make it a national  railway." Still another alternative,  which would, doubtless, prove immeasurably superior to those suggested,  would be for the government to build  and maintain the road and make it a  national highway for all carriers, free  of toll, on the same principle as the  public streets, roads, rivers, lakes,and  high seas. Then competition among  carriers would bring rates down to their  proper level, without the aid of railway commissions or legalized maximum rates. Where highways are free to  all. none cun maintain excessive rates,  Instead of granting 12,800 acres of the  finest wheat land in the world for each  mile of road built, as in the case of the  Canadian Pacific, the government  should grant the land to settlers, without charge, save an annual tax equal  to the rental value of the bare land.  In this way, instead of every alternate  section being withheld from settlement  for an indefinite period, thus necessitating the construction of thousands of  miles of country roads, settlement  would be compact, adjacent to the railway, and fewer country roads would ba  necessary, thus materially reducing the  llrst expenses of n new country. A little rellection will Justify the assertion  that this policy of railway development  would people the section traversed more  rapidly than any other eciunl area in  tlie history of the world. If tlie government considered the establishment  of an absolutely free highway too great  ;i risk, it could charge loll for a few  years, until the volume of land taxes  justified the abolition of tolls*. Failing  to be self-sustaining under government  management, as a last resort the road  could be leased or sold. But- should the  plan be given a full- trial, it is altogether Improbable that the people would  ever consent to either lease or sell the  road. This Is a splendid opportunity  for Canada to reach a foremost place  among the world of nations at a single  bound.  '-  ALBERT EDWARD FREELAND.  Mount Pleasant, Tcnn., Aug. 20. 1903.  i mmt  Trades and Labor Congress of Canada  Appeals to International Unions to  Present a Solid Front.  TOO .MUCH POLITICS.  The'party system amuses the people  with the privilege of quarrelling over  politirs that have no meaning, while  they are ruled by Interests that have-  no politics.  The people who would profit by the  success of W. F. McLean's crusade for  two-cent-a-mile rates on railways are  troubled by too much politics and too  little sense.  The railways wliich imagine that they  would be injured by the success of the  two-cent-a-mile movement have no politics, but they have their own way, and  always will have until the people learn  to be as independent in defence ,of their  rights as corporations are in attacking,  these rights.���Toronto Tlgram.  NEW LAW FIRM.  J. Edward Bird, of 513 Hastings Street  west, and A. C. Brydone-Jack, of the  Inns of Court, have entered Into partnership as barristers and .solicitors; and  will remove tlielr present offices to the  new Lewis block, Just east ot the Canadian Bank of Commerce. Each will  continue to occupy his present offices  until about the middle of September.  The firm will be known as Bird & Bry-  doni'-Jack.  The A. L. U. has Issued a call for a  convention of delegates representing  California unions to form a state organization.  UNION HOTELS.  Mint, Boulder, Palace, Dominion, At.  lnnllc,   Clarence,  City,   Columbia,   Revere, Bridge, Queen's, King's, Eagle.  UNION DINING ROOMS AND RESTAURANTS,  nioomfleld's, Saddle Rock, Atlantic,  Savoy, Palace, Globe, ." Elite, Strand  Cafe, New York Kitchen, English Chop  House, Oyster, Bay, Norden, Lighthouse, Columbia, Great Western, Gold,  Terminus, ' Reglna, Favorite Coffee  House, Williams' Coffee House.  The Typographical union of Everett,  Wash., has passed resolutions pledging  (members not to buy of unfair stores  nor to deal with non-union people.  UNION EXPRESS���Phone 1*4. Oor-  Abbott and Hastings streets. Prompt  attention to all calls.  OTTAWA, Ont, June 27, 1903.  To Trades and Labor Councils and International  Local  Trade   Unions   in  Canada, Greeting:  Fellow Workers and Brothers,���The  time has arrived In the history of or  ganized labor ln Canada when a step  In advance must be taken ln order to  meet the aggressive methods of those  opposed to the union of workmen. For  many years the trade union movement  has followed beaten tracks, discussed  the same questions, proposed the same  remedies and received the same rebuffs,  but a new departure has cccurred in  the ranks of those opposed to us���a de<  parture that must be met without delay  or else the present status of trades unions and their members will be changed  to their detriment.  The great fault of organized labor in  the past has been that it has kept its  eyes closed to the methods adopted by  those among the employing classes who  oppose our legitimate alms. Recent developments have shown the necessity  of an immediate uwakenlng, and your  body is requested therefore, to give its  prompt consideration to tho requests  and proposals contained in this circular.  The trend of the day is towards union,  and the employing classes have, as  usual,' taken early notice and advantage"  of the fact and have united Into a compact body, ostensibly for innocent objects, but in reality to ring the death  knell of trades unionism. Thus there  are organizations like the Employers'  association, National Founders' association,'-the International Metal Trades association and others of the kind.  Though these bodies come to us with  sweet words In their mouths, their actions declare so loudly as to make plain  their object, that their real Intent is  aggressive antiigonism to organized labor. No better proof of this Is required  than the strenuous.support given recently to the' pernicious legislation Introduced in the senate, at Ottawa, for  the exclusion of the officers and the  dismemberment of International unions.  A united front was presented by these  bodies and their attitude was a striking lesson to tlie representatives of organized labor present at the discussion  of the bill.   Then what is to be done?  Stated shortly and plainly, the one  feature emphasized is the absolute necessity of organized labor in Canada becoming welded into one compact body  so as to be a unit upon questions affecting the interests of wage-earners.  There is a lamentable lack of unity In  this regard, and our very existence now  depends upon an immediate alteration  of this state of affairs. The Trades and  Labor Congress of Canada must represent organized labor for legislative purposes and the need of the day is there-  'ore. to strengthen congress in every  way possible. With labor a solid pha-  -. n">-(> respect will be paid to its  ���rosfi'.itatlons, more weight be attach-  ������'-. to It's arguments and more beneficial  results will follow its efforts.  Your body may, perhaps, not be In a  position that calls for action in the way  suggested, but, if not, then we urge  you with all tlie emphasis we can bring  to bear, to do your utmost to urge labor bodies that, arc now ln affiliation  with the congress to lose no time in becoming affiliated. There are today  many unions that, though alllllated  with their international organizations,  have not become affiliated with congress, and to these bodies we point out  that, by a recent decision of the executive of the American-Federation of La-  bor (with which .International bodies  are federated) all locals in Canada,  whether affiliated with International  unions or not, not all federal unions,  are directly urged to become attached  to the congress without delay.  Tliere Is thus unity of opinion upon  the necessity for this action, and what  ls now required ls a unity of action  (for legislative purposes) as well as a  unity of opinion,  Do not delay taking action In this  matter, but follow the example of employers and act at once.  Send applications for affiliation to P.  M. Draper, secretary-treasurer of the  Trades and Labor congress of Canada,  box 1017, Ottawa, Ont.  JOHN A. FLETT, Pres.  P. M. DRAPER,'Sec.-Treas.'  Demand the Betall Clerks' union cord  in all etoreo.  BLACKLISTING. LEGAL, j  ."Blacklisting" has been declared legal by Judge Rogers In a suit brought  against the Western Union Telegraph  Company in the United States Circuit  court at St. Louis. The action was  Instituted by one Boye'r and others,  who alleged that they were discharged  from the service,of the company solely  because they belonged to a telegraphers' union; that the company maintain-'  *9X9X9X0^X9X9'X9X9H^  *    * *    ��� ~ *   '���''.'*.' .       "��� ' ' ' 'a.'  <���  <���  H  I  i>  :!  if  *  ii  n  n  ii  Don't be Careless I  Don't start your wheel on the new season's work without a  thorough overhauling. It will add much to your comfort and security aad wilt cost you but little. We have a thoroughly up-to-date  bicycle repair department.  ��� b^/^b-b-��� a5 826 Hastings St.  Stoves, Ranges and Kitchen Furniture.  if  w  H-  i*  ii  i*  ii  i*  ii  i*  ?k��x��^��>:��x��^x��x��:��:��X(:��)k��^��^��x����:��)k��xc��x��)K��)k��x��)K��  RING UP EXCHANGE 44    ;  M..A-, and you can get any one of the following connec  tions with the establishment of McLennan, McFeely & <Co.:  Sales Store���122 Cordova Street.  Builders'  Hardware Department���122 Cordova Street.  Mantels, Grates and Tiling Department���122 Cordova Street.  Wholesale Order Department���Pender Street.   -.  Wholesale Price  Clerks'  Department���Pender Street.  Whole Shipping Department���Pendt���Pender Street.  Wholesale Stock-keeper's Department���Pender Street.  Tinsmithing Department���Pender Street.  Glass Warehouse Department���Pender Street.  E. J. McFeely's (President) Office���Cordova Street.     ���  A Muir'sv (Secretary) Office���Pender Street.  J. E. Elliott's (Buyer) Office���Pender Street.  McLennan, Mcf ccly & Co.  183 Cordova Street    _....  Cut this out and attaeh'lt to your  Teleshone List.  LIMITED  'Phone 44.  ��-^��?^^��)K��)>c��)K��^:��:��x��>:��;<:'i(��x��:��;��)f:��:f��x��x��^��;K��:K��x��  FOR THE GARDEN  Pruning Knives  Pruning Shears  Tree Pruners  Hand Sprayers  Step Ladders  Lawn Mowers  Garden Hose .  Lawn Sprinklers  Lawn Rake's, Etc.  Individual description is  impossible, not enough .*  space to do. that. They  must be seen, and the  price tags will make no  heavy drain on your "L*  pocket book.  Vancouver Hardware Co., |  339 Hastings Street. |  ; i&Hi9Hi0Hi0H~9Hi9Hi0Hi9)Mk9.K9  . ...CASCADE.*. !  " The Beer Without a'Peer."  $i Doz. Pints  $2 Doz. Quarts  FOR SALE AT ALL FIRST-CLASS  LIQUOR STORES, HOTELS  AND SALOONS  Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  and for sale at all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores and Hotels.  Whitewear for Men& BoyjT  ONE OF THE BIGGEST SHIPMENTS OF MEN'S AND BOYS'  WHITE SHIHTS, COLLARS AND CUFFS THAT WAS EVER  BROUGHT TO THIS CITY, WAS RECEIVED BY US ON WED  NESDAY. IT MAKES A BIG, BIG STOOK EVEN FOR VAN.  COUVER'S BIG STOIIE. THE SHIRTS RUN FROM fiOc TO J1.50  THE COLLARS RUN FROM 10c TO 23c. THE CUFFS RUN  FROM 23c AND 33c. THERE ARE ALL SIZES. AND WHAT'S  MORE, YOU CAN HAVE YOUR PICK OF ALL THE VERY LATEST STYLES.  JOHNSTON, HERFOOT & CO.  104 and 100 Cordova Street.   ,;  Trunfc More I8T Matting* St.. Ot>{j. Vm. Ralph'*.  ed  a "blacklist"   on which . had been  placed the names of mcfnbers ot the | the name of a discharged employee and  union who hud been discharged, and  thnt by reason of this lost having- been  furnished to otliers, the discharged .employees were prevented from obtaining  other employment. Upon a demurrer  filed by the company, Judge 'Rogers  held. Uiat the latter had the right to  discharge an, employee not under contractual relations to the company for  any cause or without cause, and thnt a  like right to sever his relations with the  company existed on the part of the employee, and that there could be no conspiracy to commit a lawful act, such  as the disdharge of. an employee not  under contract. It-was further held  that the company had aright to maintain a list on which might be placed  the cuuHu of discharge, und that tfiis-  list might be given to others, provided'  "Its contents were truthful and Its circulation honest."  Next to the Bible and the dictionary  and the almanac, all of which nre in  every well-regulated workingmnn's ���  home, you cannot afford to be without  one of The Independent's Labor Day  souvenir numbers, to be sent out on its  mission of gladness the Saturday be- -  fore the, big celebration.    -  LABOR PARTY.  Followiar are" the candidates of"  tbf Vancouver laber party;  FRANCIS WH.MAM8, Tailor.  A. O. PERKY, Hotonnaa.  J. EDWARDS, Kaoktalst.  ,  awBBateiHi^'ifiiiFnrriaiiiiiiiii]  BSR  imnuuiii


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