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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Sep 24, 1904

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 it Vou Want   Up-to-date
STATIONERY
at right prices, call
Lt.Pleasant Drugstore
M. A. W. Co.
irritt Block, Mount Pleasant
A Snap in Toilet Soap.
Mt
^  'illative y*W
sEp 261904
N_2.cTOl
\
•• . A_A*
§ GO TO LEONARD'S
f~^<g § COFFEE PALACES
Pleasant Advocate l^tsrS3
$i per year, Six Months 50c, Three f lonths 35c, Single Copy 5c.
Devoted to ths interests of    Alt. Pleasant, Central Park, South Vancouver.
Baked Apples—like home— with Pure Cretan.
Genuine Boston Baked Beans
Open from 7:80a.«., to IS p. m.
Snnday from 9 a. m.   to- 13 p. m.
-=e*?.
Established April 8,1899;   Whole Number 224-
riOUNT   PLEASANT,   VANCOUVER,    B.  C,    SATURDAY   Sept., 34.  "904-
Sixth  Year, \el. 6, N«..,u24.
_ Subscribers are requested to
fport any carelessness in the delivery
" "The Advocate."
\Changes for advertisements should bo
1 before Thursday noon to insure their
ablication.
Local Items.!
I The McCuaig Auction and Oommis-
lon Co., Ltd., next toCarnoige Library,
Tastings street, !>-o *Fr-niture for Cash,
onduct Auction Sales and handle
ankrnpt Stocks of overy deseript._._,.
fitisfactiou guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
[Messrs. Williams and Doering have
Vught tho] Presbyterian Ohuroh at
paction of Westmiuster avenue and
t id, the price paid being 18.000.
[The Mt-Pleasant Baptist Cougrega
on has deoided to enlarge their church
lilding. The church has grown so
ast under the pastorate of Rev. A. W
llcl-cod that the present building is now
bo small, especially for Sunday School
FOot Flowers, thousands of Asters,
|hlux, Stocks, and Verbenas, 15c per
oz.   Olios, Keeler, Dahlia Specialist.
I At Stark's Glasgow House tho Mil-
^icry Opening has been tho attraction
t tho week. Most tastefully decorated
[as the ' Millinery Department—the
fork of Mr. Aruold—aud the display of
fc'ndwcnr, rivals any iu the city. If
ou have nut, ho certaiu and see this
ftsplay of hats today.
'Any one having friends or kuowiug
strangers   visiting On Mt. Pleasant
till confer a great favor ly informing
The Advocate."   Telephone 111-105.
"On Sunday tlm morning scrvii 0 in the
It. Pleasaut Baptist Church a stirring
pessage from Rov. W.B. lliusoil, M A ,
rill be nnd ly the pastor. "A Crisis in
ho Life of 11 ('rent Man,'.' will bo tho
topic fur the eveniug seriuou, which
rill lie preached by the pastor Rov.
W. McLeod. Appropriate music
rUl U" provided for both services!
 -.JO;	
NOTICE.
AU   Conservatives   of   War* V., arc
.Mlnested to attend a meeting to he held
\,t 164 Ninth avenue, Saturday -.lth,  at
> p. ui.
W. DAVIS, Secretary.
The Directors of the Central Park
Agricultural Association have completed
oments for tho Pall Fair to be
|iold ou September 27th aud 38th,    The
ew poultry building is ready and all
Ketails are complete. Arrnugomeuts
|ave been made with tho B. C. Electric
ilway Compauy for a 40c return rate
om Vancouver and New Westminster,
ckets to cover entrance to the grounds
End main buildings. The Directors re
I'ommeud the eveuings of both days as
the best timo for visitors.
J Tin. Advocate is always glad to receive
items of social, personal or other news
Brum its renders.    Send news items  to
fhe olllce or by telephone, B1.05.
 10:	
Sunday 26th, is "Rally Day" in the
It. Pleasaut Methodist Church. Rev.
Newton Powell will address tho
{children and parents nt 11 a. m. At the
{regular Sunday School sessiou in the
(nfternoon the "Rally Day" program
Iwill be rendered. The pastor will nd-
|dress the children. A general rally of
■11 the Sunday School children and their
[pnrenls is urgently requested. The
Subject of the evening discourse by the
■pastor, Rev. A. E. Hetheringtou, will
j be: "The Gateway to the Kingdom."
Amalgamation     Sale.—All    genuine
goods; now and stylish. Wo have simply
put off about one-third of the prices.
adies' $3 to $5 Shoes,  now only $2 50;
Lndies' $2.50 to $3.50 Shoes,  uow ouly
($1.50; Misses'   Shoos  only  96c; Boys'
| School Shoes $1.90.
R. MILLS, 18 Cordova street and
640 Granville street.
The contract for the stone foundation
of the uew Oddfellows' Hall was let to
.Mr. Geo Duthie of Eighth aveuue.
When the hall is finished it will represent an expenditure of $5,000, and will
be the best planned hall in the city. Tho
basement will contain a diniug room—
with permanent tables provided—capable
of seating 260 at one time. At present
there is probably no hall capable of
accommodating 250 at a banquet, excepting the Oity Hall. The basement
will also contain pantries, a kitchen, a
storage room nnd a furnaco room for
heating tho whole building. The first
floor will be a large hall with stage at
one eud, ladies' and gentlemen's
dressing rooms, etc. The ceiling of tho
first floor will be 17 feet high, so that
concerts, cantatas, lectures or theatricals
can be given with entire sucoess. Tho
second floor will contain a lodge room
89x04 feet, ante-room, regalia room and
waiting room; tho ceiling on tbe second
floor will be 16 feot high. Tlio new
hall will be 40x90 feot, nud will present
nu attractive front.
 io:  ■       —
If you miss The Aovocatb you miss
he local news.
NEW YORK DENTISTS.
We have shown that it is possible to do the very best Dental Work
at moderate prioes. We are not only willing to have our work compared with any other, but we invite those that are extremely particular to come and consult us on onr painless methods which we will
gladly demonstrate to  their entire
_*awt_<55* satisfaction.   Samples of our work
•Itl Pl'WES   |Stl^___M nre always ou   exhibition   in  our
h * <H|/a _. J^^^BImS-K-j   Since we have been in business we
Si        "HI -WifJa »\|   have never had a single dissatisfied
patient.
WE DO PAINLESS DENTISTRY
and use only the most Modern
Methods. We take JUSTIFIABLE
P1MDE in the BEAUTY of the work done by OUR SPECIALISTS,
whom.. GRADUATES AND PAST GRADUATES of the Philadelphia Dei,ini College and Mofflt College of Porcelain and Continuous
Gum Work.
We CROWN, FILL and EXTRACT TEETH without the least particle of pain. The large increase noticed daily in onr pracjioe is due to
the most artistic and high-class work doue by our Specialists and without pain, Our ten-year guarantee means that all our work must bo
done perfectly. If you have any work to be done give ns a call and
you will find tbat we do exactly as we advertize.
Gold Crowns $7.00 Porcelain Crowns $5.00
Gold Filling $2.00 and up Bridge Work $7.00 and up
Platinum Crowns $1.60 Silver Fillings $1.00
Cement Filling.. .$1.00 Porcelain Fills $2.00 and up
Painless Extracting 50c Upper or Lower Set of Teeth $12
147 Hastings St., E.VlTcer'
Opposite the Caruegie Library.
Olllce Hours: 8 a. in., to 9 p. m.
Telephone 1666.
Sundays 9 a. in., to 2 p. m.
HEATERS
The season bos arrived when yon will be
asking yourself: "Where shall I go to
find the best Heaters for tbe least
money."
Ask yonr friends and they
wiU tell you FLETT, Mt.
Pleasant, has the best
you will find in tho
city.
OUR PRIOES
are always
right.
J. A. FLETT,
Mt. PLEASAN1  HARDWARE
STORE. Tel. 447.
W. R. OWENS, Manager.
Mrs. Moore of Ninth nvenne, is visiting friends in Victoria.
 :o:	
Dahlia Flowers, choice mixed, loeach.
Can cut over 8,000 per day. Read
Keeler's advertisement in this paper.
Mrs Harris and Mrs. Hicks who have
been visiting Mrs. Eligh the past month,
returned to their homo in Winnipeg
on Thursday's train.
Tlie Vancouver Zephyr Quartet—
Messrs. Geo. Wood, Allan Seymour,
John Hyndman nud G. Jeffries—left on
Weduesday for Chilliwhack, to (rive
concert entertainments ou Wednesday
and Thursday evenings; later they will
go to Cloverdab.
The City Grocery  de_ivers groceries
every day on Mt. Pleasant;   'phone 286
Mr. and Mrs. S. Garvin of Westminster road, attended the Chilliwhack
Exhibition this week.
-:o:-
Dr. W. F. Coy haa returned from an
absence of a month in Golden, aud can
be consulted at his office, Burritt Block,
Westminster avenne.
R. H. Kueeshaw, well and favorably
known as a Magnetic Healer and
Masseuist, can be consulted at 2821
Westminster avenue. Offloe hours: I to
5 p.m. Nervous and functional derauge-
meuis a speciality. No medicine. No
knife.
The Junior Maple Leaf Lacrosse
Club is making preparations for a dance
to be given in Mason's Hall on Thursday eveuiug. Tickets can be secured
from Wm. Main, Joe Christie and
Albert Alexander.
We are ready for the
Pickling Season
White Wine Vinegar, Malt and Cider Vinegar.
Pickling Spices, and everything to make pickles.
Prices and Qualities Guaranteed.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant. Tel. 1360
Mr. J. McLean of Carberry, Manitoba,
is visiting Mr Carson, Tenth avenne.
Mrs.   Mattock  left  on
Metchosin, B. C.
Friday  for
FOR RENT.—Seven roomed honse,
42 Thirteenth avonue, beautifully situated, all uiodern improvements; apply
W. H. Wood, Sr.,62 Thirteenth aveuue.
Mr. G. A. Cruickshnnk, the popular
moil corrir, is taking his annual two
weeks vacation.
:o:
Mrs. Graut of New Westminster, has
beeu the guest of Mrs. J. Irvine, Sixth
avenue, this week.
FOR SALE: 1 oak dresser, 1 oak
bedstead, 1 mattress (wool top), 1 set of
springs, 4 chairs, 2 rockers, 1 stand, 1
kitcheu table, 8 lengths stove-pipe and
elbow, 1 small oil-Btove. Cheap for
cash.   Call at 825 Ninth avenue, east.
Read tlie New York Dental Parlors
advertisement in this paper, then go to
New York Dental Parlors for your work
Miss Cnssiday of tbo Victoria Jubilee
Hospital Staff, is sponding a two weeks
vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Cassidy, Pendrill and Davie streot.
CALDWELL—EDWARDS.
Mr. W. C. Caldwell, an employee of
tbe Dominion Express Company, nud
Miss Violet Edwards, were married on
Wednesday evening nt the home of the
bride's parents, corner of Scott nnd
Ninth avenue, Mt. Pleasant. Mr. C.
Uoodm.irphy was best man and Miss
Kern supported the bride. The Rev.
Goo. A. Wilson officiated.
 :o:	
THE ALEXANDRA
Electrolysis Pakloii of Hairdrossing, Manicuring, Facial Massage aud
Scalp Treatment for Ladies and Gentlemen. Superfluous hair, warts and
moles removed by Electrolysis.
Valuable information given to every
lady patron on "How to tako care of
yourself-"
Skin Food for building up the wasting
tissue. Orange Plowor Cream to prevent and heal sunburn.
Madame Humphreys, 689 Granville
street.
On Wednesday evening next, the 28th,
in the Oddfellows' Hall, the new Mt
Pleasant L. O. L., lodge will be
instituted. All Orangemen aro to be
preseuted. A souvenir of the occasion
will be presented to all members of the
Order attending' The new lodge will
start with over 40 members.
■ :o:— .—.
Amalgamation Sale.—We have cut
off one-third of the price on all footwear.
Youths' Hand-made Shoe $1.45; Youths'
Shoes (broken sizes) $1.00; Men's Shoes,
regular$6, now only $8.50; Men's, regular $3 to $4 Shoe, now ouly $2 50.
R. Mills, 18 Cordova street and 540
Granville street.
CROWN
FRUIT JARS
Quarts 90c per Dozen.
H. O. Lee,
2425  Westminster Ave.
'Phone 322
i.%******'V%***^'1iWA^**^'*%^m>Vm/my%*^mv*+-%i
Our showing of
COSTUMES, SKIRTS
and COATS for Fall
1904 is now complete.
Fall Styles
COATS.—Wo have a handsome lot of Coats to show you comprising nil
the New Styles in tweed effects aud plain colors for $5.00 up. Children's
Coats and Skirts in a variety of styles
SKIRTS of evory descriptions, over 50 different styles for you to select
from ranging in price froin $2.25 up.
COSTUMES in all the latpsfc styles from $5.00 np.
AD ACQ Ar  CC\     30,3a and 34 Cordova St.
•   IvV*J«J *V VU., Telephone 574. d
4^^%^^^%.'m^^^m^m^^^%^^^^-%^^^^^^,^m^^^^-%r4
Suit
Yourself
Fall's here and it's time to do it. If you haven't
said farewell to your   summer suit, you'd better.
Our elegant Fall Suits and Overcoats are here
Awaiting to say "hello" to you.
We'll put a smile that won't come off all winter
on the face of every man who is wise enough to
come here for his new suit. *
Suits and Overcoats $12 to $25. Raincoats $10
to $30. Fit-Reform's usual guarantee of money
back for any cause.
FIT-REFORM.
THOS.     FOSTER.
333 Hastings St.
Vancouver, B   C.
Mail   Orders   promptly   attended   to.    Self-measurement Blanks aad
Samples sent ou application.
KS-. Central Heat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale ond Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh aud Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on hand.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount Pleasant and Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. pr7^£t'
2331   Westminster   Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
E. H. Peace,   Proprietor.
00 00 00
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in Meats of
AU Kinds. Tel. A1206
Vegetables and Poultry
in season.    .
Prompt Delivery.
-v-W
The anti-spitting   by-law should be
ouforced   at   Ninth   nud   Westminster
One of the most attractive
places in our store is the Cut
Glass section.
It is so arranged that yon can
see the glass contained therein
in daylight or under the rays of
the electric light.
Absolutely the best makers in
the world are represented.
We buy only the articles iu
which each house excols—one
house this, another house that
and so on,nud iu this way we get
the cream of the world's output
of Cut Glass.
Remember they will bo geuu-
iuo Cu. Glass with "Trorey's"
guarantee us woll us the milker's
behind it.
Trorey
THE JEWELER.
Corner Hastings aud Granvi.le Sts.
Official Watch Inspector C. P. R.
Advertize in the "Advocate."
THESE AREOPENINQ DAYS OF
New Fall
:
nillinery
XCLUSIVE MODELS from Paris, Loudou aud New York, as well
as the loss expensive but very desirable domestic adaptations, are
offered iu pleasing assortment.
Our milliuers have been very busy for somo time preparing for this
important event, and we are ready with au immeuso assortment of
wealth and beauty to pleaso the feminine eyo. They havo eouibiued
artistic effects and lovely materials exquisite millinery creations, that
will win tho approval of the style-loving women of Vnncouver. May
we welcome you to our First Fnll Opening iu the now store?
Second Floor, tako the elevator.
Price Inducements for Saturday
Some Money-saving Items from tho Staple Section.—White Quilts,
extra large sizo and very good; special $1.50. Luge sized honeycomb
Quilts in good qualities; very special $1.00. Heavy Flanclettes iu pink,
white and blue; regnlar IOo yard, 15 yards for $1.00. Heavy Flauelettes
in pluiu colors, 1)6 inches wide; regnlar 25c for 15c.
Stark's Glasgow
HOUSe Y7oSCordova St.
Corner ot Cambie Street
5"
Millinery
Our Fall aud Winter Millinery
Opening took place Wednesday
and is still in full swing.
Our Millinery Parlors, under
the management of Miss Nic-
borgnll is a dream of lovelincsB—
a fairyland.
Miss Niebergnll has but recently returned from Chicago, New
York aud other Eastern Cities
Whither she hns been on a search
for Fashion's latest Ideas and
we promise yon the very best
showing of Stylish Milliuory ever
shown in this city.
Dressmaking
Miss Ventriss in charge of our
Dressmaking Department has
also but recently returned from
the big Eastern Cities with the
latest ideas which she will incor-
porete into many dresses for
Vuucouver ladies this fall aud
wiutcr.
KENNEDY'S OLD
STORE
303 Hastings street.
Full Line of Fancy and Staple
GROCERIES
Prices to compare with any.
J. P. HALDON
Cur. Westminster ave., * Dufferin at.
We Are Right in
the Swim
when Spices are in question. Now every
housewife knows there are spices aad
spices. Some are good—some good for
nothing. OUR SPICES are the gao4
kind. Thoy are absolutely pare and of
fnll strength. You can nlways oonnt on
the required flavor if the regular quantity
is used. You don't have to gnees or keep
adding a little more. And they we
cheaper than a great many poor spice*
thnt we know of
CITY QROCERY CO.,
Toi. 200.
Westminster Avo. A Prlnc
StrmmU
m m itr B B B wwwwwiffwiffiffWfific
m
THE
BEER
With
Out
a
Peer.
Cascade
Brewed right here in Vaucouver by  men ^
of years and years  and years   experience, tj*1--
«-       Peer. a •-)rewer}' whose plant is the most -^
^ *      perfect known  to the Art of Brewing.    Is *"*'
fc it any wonder that  it  has  taken a place _3§-
in   the hearts  of   the  people  which   no other beer
S= can supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2.  Doz., pints  $|.     ^
J Vancouver Breweries, Ltd. --t
**" Vancouver, B. C.       Tel. 429 M-.
For Sale nt nil first-class Saloons, Liquor Store* and Hotels   *m
or delivered to yonr house. . "*J8
7. Hi Hi iH Hi Hi Hi Hi HUH Hi IH HiHi Hi Hi Hi IC
McTaggart & Moscrop
Dealers in
HARDWARE
RANGES,
STOVES and
GRANITEWARE.
PAINTS, OILS,  GLASS,
3*4 Carrull St.,     Vancouver, B.C.
Templetou Block.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy  Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry ond Animal Foods,
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  Beefscrnps, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.
SIC* PITH  Corner   NINTH avtaue   a.
.   I\CI I II   WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Teli-plioile   1113 7.
FREE
FOB
Royal Crown Soap Wrappers
Return IS Royal Crown Soap Wrapper*,
and we will send free yonr choice ef M
pictnres. Or for 26 wrapper* choice of
150 books. Books and picture lists oa
application.
The Royal Soap
Co., Limited,
VANCOUVtB, B.C.
-AT—
Norton's Grocery
Piuci s Auc Right. COMIC and
inspect our Stock ot FRUIT,
VEGETABLES ft GROOKRntH.
\v... nnlii-t -t lid., ind Walter ei.-lMl).   '
VANCOUVER INDUSTRIAL
EXHIBITION & MSffij
Cambie Street Grounds
Auspices of Vancouver Trades and Labor Council.
One Solid Week
Monday Sept. 26 to Oct. I st.
Grand Industrial Esplanade, Mercantile Exhibit*. Demonrtrattof
Booths, Skill Trade Contest. Amusoment Attraction! Furnished of
tho Famous Nat Rniss Southern Carnival Company The fluelw-*
Event cvcrheld in British Colombia.
FIVE BIO FREE ACTS ench afternoon aud evening, ft! Mow »nd
Novel Tout Exhibition*.   Moral, AmusiuK and instructive.
Geo. Bartley, Director-Geueral.
G. N. Lee, Secretary.
F. Whiteside, Treasurer.
Headquarters: Rooms 2 * 5, 411 Hasting* street, west.    'Phone UNO. ...
- in aun«»»-:",atnl!*'ij>--ii|
MOUNT  PLEASANT   ADVOCATE.'
>»»»>»«««»»»> *.:•****
nmmmtmtimmmt ■■
ALICE of OLD I!
VINCENNES
By  MAURICE
Ca*.ri«-U •»••. W *• BOWEH-IWUIMIL  COHTAmt
»HHrHf»H»»»H
THOMPSON  ; ;
-i
»^-»-r »»-*■■»•» •»#■-*>♦ -.n
-In one respect Clark's.expoditlon was
•adly lacking ln Its equipment for tlio
march,, It had absolutely no means of
transporting adequate supplies. The
pack horses were not nlile to carry
more than a little extra ammunition,
a feWj-articles of clothing, some simple cooking utensils nnd such tools sn
W.re heeded In Improvising rafts and
canoes. Consequently, although linf-
falo and deer were sometimes plentiful.
they furnished no lasting supply of
ment, because lt lould not be iraho-
ported, and ns the army ncarcd Vin-
cenne* wild animals became scarce, so
that the men began to suffer from hunger when williin lint a few days of
their Journey's end.
Clark made almost superhuman efforts ln urging forward liis chilled, water soaked, footsore command. Toward tlie end of the long march n decided fall of temperature ndded lee
to tho water-through which our dauntless patriots .wnded and swam for
miles.. *T'he wind shifted northwesterly, taking on a searching chill. Each
gust, Indeed, seemed to shoot wintry
splinters Into tlio very marrow of tho
men's bones. The weaker ones licgan
to show the approach of utter exhaustion Just at the time when n Hnnl spurt
of unflinching power was needed.
True, they struggled heroically, hut na'
ture was nenrJng the Inexorable limit
of endurance. Without food, which
there .was no prospect of getting, collapse was sure to eome.
Standing nearly waist deep In freezing water nnd looking out upon tho
muddy, sealike flood that stretched far
nway to the channel of tlie Wabash
and beyond, Clark turned to Beverley
nnd said, speaking low, so ns not to
be overheard by any other of his officers or men:
"Is it possible, Lieutenant Beverley,
thnt we are to fail, with Vlncennes nlmost In sight of us?"
"No, slr.'lt is not possible," was the
firm reply. "Nothing must, nothing
cnn, stop us. Look nt that bravo chlldl
Ho sets tho heroic example."
Beverley pointed as he spoke at a
boy but fourteen years old, who was
using his drum as a float to bear blm
up while he courageously swam beside
the men.
Clark's clouded face cleared once
more. "You are right," he said. "Come
on!   We must win or die!"
"Sergeant Dewit," he added, turning
to an enormously tall and athletic man
near by, "take that little drummer and
bis drum on yonr shoulder and lend the
way, nnd, sergeant, make him pound
that drum like tho devil beating tan
bark!"
The huge man caught the spirit of
his commander's order. In a twinkling
he had-the boy astrldo of bis neck with
the kettledrum resting on his head,
nnd then the rattling music began.
Clark followed, pointing onward with
his Bword. Tbe half frozen nnd toller-
lng soldiers sent up n shout that went
back to whero Captain Bowman was
bringing up the rear under orders to
shoot every mnn that straggled or
shrank from duty.
Now came a time when not n mouthful of food was left. A whole day they
floundered on, starving, growing fainter nfrovery step, the temperature falling, fho Ice thickening. They camped
on high land, and next morning they
heard Hamilton's distant sunrise gun
boom over the water.
"One half ration for the men," snld
Clark, looking disconsolately In the
direction whence tho sound had come;
"Just flvo moutbfuls apiece, even, nnd
I'll harjj.Jpinillton nnd his fort within forty-eight hours."
"We will hnvo the provisions, colonel,
or I will die trying to got them," Beverley responded.   "Depend upon me."
They bad constructed some canoes
In which to transport the weakest of
tbe men.
"I will tako n dugout and some picked fellows. Wo will pull to the wood
yonder, and there we shall find some
kind of game which has been forced to
shelter from tbe high water."
It was a cheerful view of a forlorn
hope. Clark grasped the hand extended by Beverley and they looked encouragingly into ench other's eyes.
Oncle Jnzon volunteered to go In the
pirogue. Ho was ready for anything,
everything.
"I enn't shoot wo'th a cent," he
whined as they took their places In tho
cranky pirogue, "but I might Jes' happen to kill n squlr'l or a elephant or
somepin' 'nother."
"Very well!" shouted Clark ln n loud,
cheerful voice, when they had paddled
nwny ton considerable distance. "Bring
the meat to Iho woods 011 thu bill yonder," pointing to a distant Island-llko
ridge fur beyond tho creeping flood.
"We'll bo there ready to cut lt!"
Ho said this for the ears of his men.
They heard and answered with n straggling but determined chorus of approval. They crossed the rolling current of tho Wnbash by a tedious process of ferrying, nnd nt last found
themselves once moro wading In back
wnter up to their armpits, breaking Ico
nn Inch thick ns tbey went It wns
tlio closing struggle to reach the high
wooded lands. Many of tliem fell exhausted, but fhelr stronger comrade*
lifted! thein, holding their heads nboro
, water, and dragged tliem on.
Clark, always lending, always Inspiring, wns first to *et foot on dry' land.
He shouted triumphantly, waved his
sword and then fell (o helping the men
out of tlio freezing Hood. This nccom-
pllshed, ho ordered fires built, but
there wns not n soldier of them nil
whose bunds could clasp nn ax handle,
eo weak and numbed wilh cold wore
they. He was not to bo ballled, However. If fire could not bo bud, cxerclsa
must serve Ils purpose. Mnsllly pouring some powder Into his hand, ho
flumOOncd It nnd blacked his face.
"Victory, men, victory!" be shouted,
taking off his lint and beginning to
leap and dunce. "Come on! We'll
hnvo n war ilanco nnd then n feast nl
soon ns the .neat arrive* llmt I i-ove
sent for. Dance, you bravo lads, dance!
Victory!   Victory!"
The strong men, understanding their
colonel's purpose, took hold of the delicate ones, and the leaping, the capering, the tumult of voices nnd tho
stamping of slushy moccasins wilh
which tbey assaulted that stately forest must have frightened every wild
tiling thereabout into a deadly rigor.
Clark's Irrepressible energy and optimism worked n veritable charm upon
bis faithful but almost dvlnc oomnan-
Ien'» In arms. Their trust ln him made
them feel sure Hint food would soou
be forthcoming. The thought afforded
a stimulus more potent than wine. It
drove thein Into nn ecstasy of frantic
motion and shouting which soon warmed them thoroughly.
It is said that fortune favors the
brave. The linger meaning of the
sentence may be given thus: God
guards thoso who deserve his protection, nistory tells us that just when
Clark baited bis command almost in
sight of Vlncennes—Just when hunger
wns about to prevent the victory so
closo to bis grasp—a parly of bis
scouts brought in the haunch of a buffalo captured from some Indians. The
scouts were Beverley and Onele Jazon.
And with the meat they brought Indian kettles in which to cook it.
With consummate forethought Clark
arranged to prevent his men doing
themselves injury by bolting tbelr food
or cutlng lt half cooked. Broth was
first made and served hot; then small
bits of well broiled steak were doled
out, until by degrees tho fine effect of
nourishment set In, and all th,.. command felt tho fresh courage of healthy
reaction.
"I ain't no gln'ral, nor corp'ral, nor
nothiu'," remarked Oncle Jnzon to
Colonel Clark, "but 'f I's you I'd h'ist
up every dad dinged ole flag in the
rig'ment, w'en I got ready to show myself to 'em, nn' I'd mako 'cm think,
over yander at the fort, 'at I had 'bout
ninety thousan' men. Hit 'd skeor that
eandy faced gov'norover there till he'd
think his backbone was a-comln' out'n
'im by the roots."
Clark laughed, but his face showed
that the old man's suggestion struck
him forcibly and. seriously.
"We'll see about that presently,
Onele Jazon. Wait till wo reach tho
hill yonder, from whleh the whole town
can observe our maneuvers; then we'll
try lt, maybe."
Once moro tho men were lined up,
the roll call gone through, wilh satls-
fnetorily and tho question put:
'Are Ate ready for another plunge
through the mud and water?"
The answer camodn the affirmative,
with a unanimity not to be mistaken.
The weakest heart of them all beat
to the timo of the charge step. Again
(lark and Beverley claSped hands and
took tho lead.
When they reached the next high
ground tbey gazed In silence across the
slushy prairie plot to where, on n
Plight elevation, old Vlncennes and
Fort BttCkvllle lay ln full view*
Beverley stood apart. A rush of sensations affected him so that bo shook
like one whose strength was gone. Ills
vision was blurred. Fort and town,
swimming ln n mist, were silent nnd
*U1I. Save the British flag twinkling
above Hamilton's headquarters nothing Indicated that the place was not
deserted. And Alice? With the sweet
name's echo Beverley's heart bounded
high, then sank fluttering nt tbe recollection that she was either yonder at
Hie mercy of Hamilton or already the
victim of an unspeakable cruelty. Was
It weakness for him to lift bis clasped
bands heavenward und send up a voiceless prayer?
A little later Clark approached hastily and sail-.
"I have been looking for you. The
mnrch hns begun. Bowman nnd
(harleville are moving. Come; there's
no time to lose."
toward Ibe town. But In passing she
recognized him. It was Fa'her Berrt.
nud how grim lie looked: The discovery wns mnde In the twWkling of an
eye, uud Ils effect wns instantaneous,
net only cheeking tbe force of Imr
flight but Bto-jplng lier and turning'
bev .'. nnt to gaze before she bad gone
five paces farther.
Hamilton's nerve bold, startled as he
was. when he realized lhat nn armed
man slood before blm. .'hanging' tbo
raoier. wliich he held lu his right
hand, over Into Ms left, be drew n
smnll pistol from the breast cf !_!•-■
coat and fired, The report ivas sharp
nud loud, but It caused no uneasiness
or inquiry In the fort owing to the
fact that Indians Invariably emptied
their guns when coming into Iho town.
Hamilton's aim, ulthough busty, was
not bad. The bullet from his weapon
cut through Fnther Beret's, clothes between his left arm and his body, slightly creasing the flesh on a rib. Beyond
him It struck heavily and audibly.
Alice fell limp nnd motionless to the
soft, wet ground, where cold puddles of
water were splintered over with lee.
She lay pitifully crumpled, one nrm
outstretched ln the moonlight. Futher
Beret heard the bullet bit her and
turned In time to see lier stagger backward with a hand convulsively pressed
over her heart. Her face, slightly upturned ns she reeled, gave the moon n
pallid target for lis strengthening rays.
Sweet, beautiful, Its rigid features
flashed for n second nnd then half
turned from the light nnd went down.
Father Beret uttered a short, thin
cry und moved ns if (o go to Ibe fallen
glii, but Just then he saw Hamilton's
sword pass over again Into his right
hand an.j knew that there was no timo
for anything but death or fight. The
good priest did not shirk what might
have made tho readiest of soldiers
nervous. Hamilton was known to be a
great swordsman and proud of the dis-
CnArTER XVIII.
A DUE!. BY MOONLIGHT.
HEN Hamilton, after running
somo distance, saw that he
was gaining upon Alice and
would soon overtake her, lt
added fresh energy to his limbs, itn
had quickly renllzed the foolishness of
what ho had done In visiting tb? room
of his prisoner nt so late an hour In
the night. What would his officers und
men think? To let Alice escape would
be extremely embarrassing, and to be
seen chasing her would give good
ground for ridicule on the part of bis
cnllro command. Therefore his first
tbougbt. nfter passing through the postern nnd realising fully what sort of
predicament threatened him, was to re-
eiipluro ber and return her to the
prison room In the blockhouse Without
attracting attention. This now promised to be nn easier task than ho had
nt first feared, for In ths moonlight,
which on nccount r.f the dispersing
clouds was fast growing Stronger, ho
saw her seem to falter nird weaken.
Certainly her flight was checked nnd
took an eccentric turn, ns If some obstruction had barred her way. He
rushed on. not seeing tbat ns Alice
swerved n man Intervened. Indeed,
be wns within u few strides of laying
Ids hand on her wben be snw her make
(lie slrango movement. It wns ns If,
springing suddenly aside, she hnd lie-
coino two persons distend of one. But
Instantly Hie figures coincided ngaln,
nnd In becoming taller faced about and
confronted blm.
llnnilllon stopped short In Ids tracks.
The dnrk figure was about llvo paces
from blm. It was not Alice, nnd a
sword Unshed dimly but unmistakably
in u ray of Iho inoon. The motion visible wus flint of an expert swordsman
placing himself firmly on his legs, with
his wenpoti nt guard.
Alice snw the man In her path Just
In tliuo to nvold running against blm.
Lightly us n flying bird when It whisks
Itself lu n short semicircle past n tree
a bough sho sprung aside nud
swung around to the rear of hlin,
where she could continue  her course
"It's you, It Itt"
tinctlon. Fnther Beret hnd seen him
fence with Farnsworlh In remarkable
form, touching him at will, and ln ministering to the men in the fort he hnd
heard them talk of the governor's ln-
conipnrable skill.
A priest Is, In perhaps nil cases but
the hist out of n thousand, n man of
peace, not to be forced into a fight,
but the exceptional one out of the ten
hundred it Is well not to stir up if you
are looking for nn easy victim. Ilamillon was In the habit of considering
every antagonist immediately couquer-
nble. His domineering spirit could not,
when opposed, reckon with nny possibility of dlsnster. As he sprang toward
Father Beret there was a mutual recognition nnd—we speak guardedly—
something that sounded exactly like an
exchange of furious execrations. As
for Father Beret's words, they may
hare been a mere priestly formula of
objurgation.
The moon wns accommodating. With
n beautiful white splendor lt entered
a -pace of cloudless sky. where lt seemed lo slip nlong the dusky blue surf nee
among llie stars, far over In tbe west.
"It's you, Is I!?" Hamilton exclaimed
between teeth lhat almost crushed one
another.   "You prowling hypocrite!"
Father Beret said something, It was
not complimentary, and it sounded sulphurous, if not profane, nemember,
however, that a priest can scarcely
hepe to be better than Peter, and
Peter did nctnally make the slmon
pure remark when hard pressed. At
all evenls. Father Beret said something
with vigorous emphasis], and met Hamilton half way.
Bolh men, stimulated to the linger
lips by n draft of imperious passion,
fairly plunged to the Inevitable conflict. Ah, if Alice could have seen her
beautiful weapons cross, If sho could
have heard the line, farreaehlng clink,
clink, clink, while sparks leaped forth
dazzling even In the moonlight; if sho
could hnve noted llie admirable—nny,
(ho miming—piny as the men, regaining coolness to somo extent, gathered
their forces hnd fell cautiously to (be
deadly work. It would have been
enough to change the cold shimmer of
ber face lo n Hash of warm delight.
For she would have understood every
feint, Ittngo, parry, and seen at a glance
how Falher I'.ercl set the pace and l"d
Iho race at (ho beginning. She would
hnve understood, for Falher lleret had
taught her all sbe knew about tho art
of fencing.
Hamilton quickly felt, nnd wilh n
sense uf Ils strangeness, the priest's
masterly command of bis weapon. Tho
surprise called up ull Ilia caution and
cioverncss, Before he could adjust
himself io such an unexpected condition he came near being spitted outright b.v a pretty pass under bis guard.
The narrow escape, while It put blm on
bin best motile, sent n wave of super*
Billion through his brain. Ho. recalled
whnt Bnrlow hnd jocularly said nbout
Ihe dolllga nf the devil-priest or priest-
devil at Itousslllon place on lhat night
when llie patrol guard attempted to
take Gnspard ItausslIIon. Was this
Indeed Falher Beret, that gentle old
man, now before blm, or was It on
avenging demon from (he shades?
The thought flitted electrically ncrosi
bis mind, while ho defliy parried,
felhled, lunged, riving his dni'k antagonist nil be could do to meet the play.
Priest n;' devil, he thought- be cared
not wbl.h—lit" would i-aeli Ilia vitals
presently. Vet llll - - llll ;ered wltb blm
• taunting hnlf "•■m- - ■■ leii':iui avd
which inny have aided, rather than
hindered, his excellent swordsmanship.
Underfoot It was slushy with mud,
water and lee, the consistency varying
from a somewhat sglld crust to puddles that half inunduted Hnm'dton's
boots nnd quite overflowed Father
Beret's moccasins—an execrable field
for the little matter ln hand. They
gradually shifted position. Now lt
was the governor, then the priest, who
bad advantage as to the light. For
some timo Father Beret seemed quite
the shiftier and surer fighter, but (was
his age telling on him?) ho lost perceptibly in suppleness. Still Hamilton failed to touch him. There was a
baffling something in the old man'*
escape now nnd again from what ought
to have been an Inevitable stroke.
Was it lick? It seemed to Hamilton
more than that—n sort of uncanny evasion. Or was lt supreme mastery, tho
last and subtlest reach of the fencer's
craft?
Youth forced age slowly backward
ln the struggle, which at times took
ou spurts so furious that the slender
blades, becoming lnero glints of eelcu-
l.-ir steel, spilt the moonlight back and
forth, up and down, so that their meeting's, following one another In a well
nigh continuous stroke, sent a Jarring
noise through tha air. Father Beret
lost inch by Inch, until the fighting was
almost over the body of Alice, and now
for tho flrst timo Hnmllton became
aware of thnt motionless something
with the white, luminous face in profile agnlnst the ground; but he did not
let even thnt unsettle his fencing gaze,
which followed tho sunken and dusky
eyes of his ndvcisnry. A perspiration
suddenly flooded his body, however,
nnd began to drip ncross his fnce. His
nrm wns tiring. A doubt crept like a
chill into his heart. Then the priest
appeared to add n cubit to his stnture
nnd waver strangely ln the soft light.
Behind him, low against the sky, n
wide winged owl shot noiselessly
across Just "above Uie prairie?
The soul of n true priest is double;
lt Is the soul of n saint and the soul of
a worldly man. What is most benuti-
ful in this duality ls the supremo cour-
ngewith which the saintly spirit attacks the wdrldly and so often heroically masters lt. In the beginning of
the fight Father Beret let n passion of
the earthly body take -him by storm.
It was well for Governor Henry Hamilton that the priest wns so wrought
upon ns to unsettle his nerves; otherwise there would hnve been nn evil
heart Impaled midway of Father Beret's rapier. A little later the saintly
spirit began to assert itself, feebly Indeed, hut surely. Then lt wns thnt
Father Beret seemed to be losing agility for awhile ns he backstepped away
from Hamilton's increasing energy of
assault. In his heart tho priest wa*
saying: "I will not murder him. I
must not do thnt. He deserves death,
but vengeance ls not mine. I will disarm hiin." Step by step he retreated,
playing erratically to make an opening
for a trick he meant to use.
It was singularly loose play, a sort
of wavering, shifty, incomprehensible
show of carelessness that caused Hamilton to entertain a doubt, which wns
really a fear, as to what was going to
happen, for, notwithstanding nil this
neglect of due precaution on the
priest's pnrt, to touch bim seemed Impossible, miraculously so, nnd every
plan of attack dissolved into futility
ln tho most maddening way.
"Priest, dovll or ghost!" raged Hamilton, with a froth gathering mound
bis mouth.  "I'll kill you, or"—
Ho mndo a lunge when his adversary
left nn opening which nppeared nbso-
lutely beyond defense. It wns a quick,
dexterous, vicious thrust. The blade
leaped toward Fnther Beret's henrt
with a twinkle llko lightning.
At thnt moment, nlthough wnrlly
nlert nnd hopeful that his opportunity
was at hand, Father Beret enme near
l03ing his life, for ns he sidestepped
nnd easily parried Hamilton's thrust,
which be had Invited, thinking to entangle his blade nnd disarm him, ho
caught his foot ln Alice's skirt und
stumbled, nearly falling ncross her.
It would havo been easy for Hamilton
to run him through had he instantly
followed up the advantage, but the
moonlight on Alice's fate struck bis
eyes, nnd by that indirect ray of vision
which i.. often strangely effective ho
recognized her lying there. It was *
disconcerting thing for him, but be
rallied Instantly nnd sprang aside, tnk-
ing a new position Just In time to face
Father Beret again. A chill crept up
his back. Tho horror which he could
not shake off enraged him beyond
measure. Gathering fresh energy, be
renewed the nssault with desperate
steadiness, the highest product of absolutely molten fury.
Father Beret felt the dangerous access of power In his nntngonist's arm
and knew that a crisis had arrived.
Ho could not be cureless now. Hero
wns a swordsman of tho best school
calling upon him for nil tho skill and
strength nnd cunning thnt ha could
command. Again <tlic Balntly clement
was near being thrown nsldo by the
worldly in the old man'* breast. Alice
lying thero seemed mutely demanding
thnt ho avenge her. A riotous something. In h's blood clamored for A
quick nndftcrtaln net ln thlB drama by
mooullakt, n tingle closo by a stroke
of t-rrlblo yet perfectly fitting Justice.
Th.ro wan but tlio space of n breath
for the conflict in tho priest's henrt,
yot during thnt littlo timo he rensoned
the case und quoted Scripture to hiin-
Itlf.
"Domlne, percnlimiis In gladlo?"
rang through his mind. ("Lord, shnll
we smile with the sword?")
Hnmllton seemed to make answer to
this with a dazzling display of skill.
The rapiers sang a strange song nbove
tho Bleeping girl, u lullaby with coruscations of denth In every keen note.
Hnmllton pressed, nny riiRhed, Ihc
light with a weight nud at a n.w
which oeuld not Inst, but Father Beret
withstood him so firmly thut he mnde
no further hendwny. He' even lost
some ground a moment Inter.
"You Jesuitc hypocrite!" ho snarled.
"Y'ou lowest of a vile brotherhood of
liars!"
Then he rushed nguin, muklng a
magnificent show of strength, quickness and accuracy. The spurks hissed
nud crackled, from tho rasping nnd
ringing blades.
Father Beret wns in truth a Jesuit
nnd ns Buch a zealot, but he was not V
liar or a hypocrite. Being human,'lie
resented nn insult. The saintly spirit
ln him wns strong, yet not strong
enough to breast the Indignation which
now dashed agnlnst lt. For a moment
It went down.
"Liar und scoundrel yourself!" he retorted, hoarsely forcing tho words' out
of his throat.    "Spuwn of a beastly
breed!"
Hamilton saw and felt a change pass
over the spirit oi the old priest's movements. Instantly the sword leaping
against ills own seemed endowed with j
subtle cunning and malignant treachery. Before this it liad been diiliault
enough to meet the fine play and bold
fairly even. Now he-was startled and
confused, but he rose to the emergency
With admirable will power and cleverness. .
"Murderer of a poor orphan glii,"
Father Beret added with a hot concentrated accent, '•denth Is too good for
you."
Ilamillon felt nearer his grave than
ever before lu all bis wild experience,
for somehow doom, shadowy and formless, like tlio atmosphere of an awful
dream,
tousled  hnlr.    Father  Beret  was  on
his knees before the cross, still an a
statue, his clasped bunds extended up-
wnrd.
Farnsworth's face lighted wllb rec-
I ognltion, nnd lie smiled ratber bitterly.
IIo recalled everything and felt ashamed, humiliated, self debased. He had
outraged even a priest's hospitality
with his brutish appetite, and he hated
himself for it.
"I'm a shabby, worthless dog," ho
muttered, with petulant accent. "Why
don't you kick me out, father."
The priest turn-'d a collapsed and
bloodless gray face upon him, smiled
In a tired, perfunctory way, crossed
himself absently and snld:
"Y"ou hnve rested well, niy son.  Hard
ns the bed is, you have done it u com-
enmisted those words, but be J pllnient in tho wny of sleeping.    You
was no weakling to quit nt tho height
of desperate conflict. He was strong,
expert and game to the middle of bis
heart.
"I'll ndd a traitor Jesuit to my list
of dead," he punted forth, rising ngaln
to the extiTinest tension of hislpowoi.
As he did this Father Beret sellled
himself as yon hnvo seen n mighty
horse do in the homo stretch of u race, j
Both men knew that llie moment had
arrived for the final act ln their impromptu play. It was short, n duel
condensed nnd crowded Into fifteen
seconds of time, nnd It was rapid beyond tho power of words to describe.
A bystander, had (here been one, could
not hnvo seen what was llnally done or
how lt wns done. Father Beret's sword
seemed to be revolving—It was n halo
In front of Ilamillon for a mere point
of time. Tho old priest seemed to
crouch nnd then make a quick motion
ns lf about to leap backward. A
wrench and a snip, ns of something
violently jerked from a fastening, were
followed by n semicircular flight of
Hamilton's rapier over Fullier Beret's
head to stick in the ground ten feet
behind him. The duel was over, and
the whole terrible struggle had occupied loss thnu three minutes.
With his wrist strained nnd bis fingers nlmost broken, Hamilton stumbled
forward and would bave impaled himself hnd not Falher Beret turned tho
point of his weapon aside ns he lowered it.
"Surrenderor die!"
That was a strange order for a priest
to mako, but there could bo no mistaking its authority or the power behind
lt. Hamilton regained his footing nnd
looked dazed, wh'ezlng nnd puffing
like n porpoise, but he clearly understood what was demanded of blm.
"If you cull out, I'll run .you
through," Father Beret added, seeing
him move his lips as if to shout for
help.
Tho level rnpler now re-enforced the
words. Hamilton let the hrenth go
noiselessly from his mouth und waved
his baud in token of enforced submission.
"Well, what do you want me to do?"
ho demanded, nfter n short pause.
"You seem to have me nt your mercy.
What are your terms?"
Father Beret hesitated. It was n
question difficult to answer.
"(llvo me your word ns n British
officer thnt you will never nguin try
lo harm nny person not nn open, armed
enemy In this town."
Hamilton's gorgo rose perversely.
He erected himself with lofly reserve
nnd folded his nrms. The dignity of n
lieutenant governor leaped into him
nud tool; control. Fnther Beret correctly Interpreted what he saw.
"My peoplo have borne much," he
said, "and tho killing of Hint poor child
there will be awfully nvenged if I but
say tbe word. Besides. 1 can turn
every Indian In this wilderness agnlnst
you ln a single day. Y'ou are Indeed
nt my mercy, nnd I will be merciful if
you will satisfy my demnnd."
"I nm willing to givo you my word."
ho presently snid.    "And  let mc tell
you," he went on more rapidly, "I did
not shoot nt her.   Sho was behind you."
'Tour word us n British officer*1''
Ilamillon  ngaln  stiffened  nnd  hesitated, but only for the briefest space,
then said:
"Yes, my word ns.a British officer."
Father Beret waved his hand with
Impatience.
"Co, then, hack to your place In the
fort, nnd disturb my peoplo no more.
Tho soul of this poor little girl will
haunt you forever.   Go!"
Ilamillon stood n lillle while gazing
nt Ihe face of Alice with the horrible
wlstfulnnss of remorse. What would
he not have given to rub his eyes nnd
find It nil n dream?
He turned nway, a cloud scudded
ncross tho moon, hero nnd yonder In
the dim town cocks crowed with a lonesome, desultory effect.
Father Beret plucked up the rapier
that he hnd wrenched from Hamilton's
hand.   It suggested something.
"Hold!" he ended out. "Give me the
scabbard of this sword."
Hamilton, who wns- striding vigorously In Ihe direction of the Tort,
turned ubout as lh-> priest burdened to
lii<n,
' Give mo t'lfi scabbard ot this rapier.
I vim. IL   '.'■•••(■ II (.•?."
•J no command was not geullo voiced.
A lionrse half whisper winged every
word with an Imperious threat.
Hamlilon obeyed. Ills hands were
not firm. His llngQl'S fumbled nervously, but ho hurried, und Father Beret
soon had the ruploi' shonlluU mid secured at bis belt beside Its male.
A good and true priest Is a burden
bearer. His motto is, Aller nllerliis
oncra porlate (Hear ye one another'!
burdens). Ills soul Is enriched with
the enstoff sorrows of those whom he
relieves.    Father  Beret tcarcoly  foil
young soldiers understand bow to get
the most out of things."
"You nro too generous, father, nnd 1
can't appreciate it. I know what I deserve, and you know it too. Tell me
what a brute and fool I nm. It will
do me good. Punch me a solid jolt in
the ribs, liko tlio one you gave me not
long ago."
"Qui sine peecato est, primus la-
! pldem niitlut," said tho priest. ("I.cl
i liim who is without sin joint Ihe llrst
j stone.")
Just then somo one knocked on the
door. Father Beret opened It tcuno of
Hamilton's aids.
"Your pardon, father, but, hearing
Captain Fnrnsworth'* voice, I made
bold to knock."
"What ls lt, Bobby?" Farnswortb
called out.
"Nothing, only the governor hns been
having you looked for In every nook
nnd corner of tbe fort and town. Y'on'd
heller report at once or he'll bo having
us drag the river for your body."
"All right, lieutenant. Go buck nnd
keep mum; thnt's a dear boy, and I'll
shuffle iuto Colonel Hamilton's niigu.t
presence beforo many minutes."
The aid laughed and went his way
whistling n merry tune.
"Now I nm sure to got whnt I deserve, with usury at 40 per cent lu ad-
"Sur render or die!"
vunee," snld Fnrnsworth dryly, shrugging his shoulders with uudissembled
dread of Hamilton's wrath. But the
anticipation was not- realized. The
governor received Farusworth sillily
enough, yet In a way that suggested
a suppressed desire to nvold explanations on the captain's pnrt and u reprimand on his own. Alice's while face
hnd Impressed Itself indelibly on his
memory, so that it met bis inner vision
at every turn. He was afraid to con-
verso with Farnswortb lest she should
come up for discussion; consequently
their Interview wns curt nnd formal.
It was soon discovered that Alice hnd
escaped from the stockade, and-some
show of search wus made for her by
Hamilton's order, but Fnrnsworth
looked to It that tbe order wns not
carried out. He thought ho snw nt
onco that his chief knew where she
was.
Hamilton's uneasiness, which was
tbnt of a strong, misguided nature trying to Justify itself amid n confusion
of unmanageable doubts and misgivings, now vented Itself iu n resumption
of Ihe repairs he hud been making nt
certain points In the fort. These lit)
completed just In time for tho coming
Of Clark.
CHAPTER XIX.
THE ATTACH,
fT'lins already been mentl-fVed that
Indians arriving singly <r In
squads to report at II a in Icon's
headquarters were in the habit
of firing their BUtt3 before entering
the town or the fort, not only ns a signal of their approach, but In order to
rid their weapons of their charges preliminary to cleaning lhem before setting out upon nnother scalp bunting
expedition. A shot, therefore, or even
n volley, heard on the outskirts of the
village was not n noticeable Incident
lu the dally uud nightly experience of
the garrison. Slill, for some reason,
Governor   Hamilton   slnrted   violently
when just after nightfall live or six
rifles cracked sharply n short distance
from the stockade.
He and Holm, wilh two other officers,
were in Ihe midst of a game of cards,
while n ketlle, swinging on n crane In
the ample fireplace, sung n shrill prom-
iso of hot applejack toddy.
"By Jove!" exclaimed Fnrnsworth,
who, although not In the giimo, wus
umnsing himself with looking on, "you
Jump like n Hue lady!   I almost fancied
tho weight of .Alices body  when  he j. 1 heard a bullet hit" yon."
lifted lt from the ground, so licnvy was j     "you Imiy ull jmnp -vIlllo
Ihc pressure of bis grief. All that her
death mount, not only to hhu, but to
every person who knew her, came Into
his heart ns the place of refuge consecrated for the indwelling of pain. Un
lifted her nnd bore her ns far toward
Itousslllon place ns ho could, hut his
strength fell short Just In front of the
little Bouroloi'cottugo, nnd, half dead,
ho staggered across the verandn to tho
door, where he sank exhausted.
After n breathing spell ho knocked.
Tho household, fast nslecp, did not
hear, but he persisted until the door
wag opened to blm nnd his burden.
Captain Farnsworth unclosed his
bloodshot eyes at about 8 o'clock In
the morning, quite confused ns to his
place and surroundings. He looked
about drowsily Willi 11 sheepish half
knowledge of having been very drunk.
A purring In his head nnd n dull actio
reminded blm of an nlmsed stomnch.
He yawned nnd stretched himself, then
snt up,  rtinnlng a  bund  through his
you can,
r.marked Halm.    "That's Clark, nnd
your time's short.   He'll hnve this fort
tumbling on  your  bends liefore  daylight of tomorrow morning comes."
As he spoke bo arose from his sent
•t the card table and went to look nfter
the toddy which, ns nn expert, he had
under supervision.
Ilamillon frowned. Tho menllen of
Clnrk was disturbing. Ever since the
strange dlsnppnnranee of Lieutennnt
Barlow ho hnd nursed tho fear that
possibly Clnrk's scouts had captured
him   nnd   thnt   tha   American   force*
! might be much nearer thnn Kaskaskia,
Beslder,   his  nerves  were  unruly,  as
I (hey bad been ever since Iho encounter
wilh Faihtr Beret, nud his vision persisted In turning bnck upon the no-
cuslng cold face of Alice, lying In the
moonlight. One lit tio detail of that
scene nlmost maddened hlin at time*.
It wns n sheeny, crinkled wisp of
wnrm looking hair looped ncross tho
cheek ln which ho hnd often seen A
saucy dimple dance when Alice spoko
or smiled. Ho was bnd enough, but
not wholly bad, nnd tho thought of
having darkened thoso merry eyes and
stilled those sweet dimples tore
through him with a cold and rasping
pnng. ',
"Just ns soon ns this toddy ls properly mixed nnd tempered," said Ilelm
wilh 1? magnetic jocosity beaming from
his genial fnce, "I'm going to propose
n tonst to the banner of Alice Rous-,
slllou, which a wholo garrison pf Brit-i
lsh braves hns been unable to fake!"
"If you do I'll blow a bolo through
you," said Hamilton ln a voice fairly
shaken to a husky quaver with rage.
"You may do a great many insulting
thliijs, but not that." '  j
Helm wns in u half stooping nttl-!
tudo wilh n ladle In ono bnnd, a cupl
ln the other. He had met Hamilton'*
glowering look with a peculiarly iuno-|
cent smile, ns If to say: "What In the
world Is the matter now? I nover feltj
ln a better humor ln all my life. Can't'
you tako a Joke, I wonder?" Ho dldl
not ppcnk, however, for a rattling volley of musket and rlllo BhotsNilt the
top of tbo clay daubed chimney, sond-j
down inlo tho toddy.n, »bOKA»I,c{ soot''
nnd dirt.       < |
I,-. 11 wink every man wns on bis feet
nnd staring.
"Gentlemen," snld Helm, with nn lm-
prcsslvo outh, "that Is Clark s soldiers,'
nnd tbey will tako your fort, but they,
ought not to hnvo spoiled this apple
toddy."
"Oh, the devil!" said Hnmllton, forcl-|
bly resuming a calm countenance, "It
Is only a squad of drunken Indians
coming in. We'll forego excitement.
There's no battle on hand, gentlemen."
"I'm glnd you think so, Governor
Hnmllton," Helm responded, "but I
should imngino that I ought to know,
tho crack of n Kentucky .rifle. I'vo
heard one occasionally In my life. Besides, I got a whiff of freedom just
now."
"Captain nelm Is right," observed
Farnsworlh.    "Thnt is nn nttnek."
Another volley, this timo nearer nnd
more concentrated, convinced Hnmllton that he was Indeed nt tbo opening
of a fight. Even while he wns giving
some hurried orders to his officers a
man was wounded nt ono of tho port-'
holes. Then enme n series of yells, answered by n rlpplo of sympathetic
French shouting that ran throughout
tho town. Tho patrol guards camo
Straggling in, breathless with excitement. They swore to having seen a
thousand men marching across the
water covered meadows. 1
Hamilton was brave. The approach
of danger stirred him like n trumpet
strain. Ills lighting lilood rose to full
tide, nnd he gave bla orders with the
steadiness aud commanding force of a
born soldier. Tho officers hastened to'
their respective positions. On all Bide*
sounds Indicative of rapid preparations
for the fight mingled iuto a confused
strain of military energy. Men march-
ed to their places, cannon wero wheeled
Into position, und soon enough the firing began In good earnest.
Late In the nfternoon a rumor et
Clnrk's npproneh hnd gone abroad:
through the vlllnge, but not a French
lip brenthed it to a friend Of the British. Tho Creoles were loyal to th*
chuso of freedom; moreover, they cordially bnted Hamilton, nnd their hearts
bent high at the prospect of a chnnge
In mnsters nt the fort. Every cnbhv
had Its hidden gun nnd supply of nm-
munition despite tho order to disarm
Issued by Hamilton. There wns a
hustling to bring these forth, which1
wus necompnnlcd with a guarded yet
Irrepressible chattering, delightfully
French nnd Infinitely volatile.
"Tlons, Jo vals frollcr mon fusil!  J*nl
1 vu un singe!" snld Jneques Boureler to
his daughter, the pretty Adrienne. wh*
was coming out of the room ia which
♦lice lay. i
*"? saw a monkey Just now.   I must
I rub up my gun!"    He could not bo
solemn, not ho.   The thought of an opportunity to get even with Hamilton
was llko wine lu bis blood.
If you had seen those hardy and
sinewy Frenchmen gliding la the dusk
of evening from cottage to coltage,
passing tbe word thnt the Ara.rlenns
hnd nrrlved, saying nlry things nnd
pinching ono another as they met and
hurried on, you would hnve thought
something very amusing uud wholly
Jocund wus in preparation for the people of Vlncennes.
There wns a current bel!»f in tho
town that Gaspard Roussillon never
missed a good thing and always some
bow got the lion's share. He went out
with the ebb to return on tho flood.
Nobody was surprised, therefore, when
he suddenly appeared In the midst et
his friends, armed to tho teeth nnd
emotionally warlike to suit the occasion. Of course ho took charge of everybody and everything. You could
have heard him whisper a how shot
away.
"Talsons!" he hissed whenever ho
met nn acquaintance. "Wc will surprise tho fort nnd scalp tho whole garrison. Aux nrmesl Les Amerlcnlns
vlennent d'nrrlver!"
At his own bouse bo knocked and
culled In vnln. He shook tho door violently, for he was thinking of the stores
under tho floor, of tho grimy bottles,
of tho fragrant bordeaux. Ah, his
throat, how lt throbbed! But whero
wus Mme. Housslllon? Where wns
Alice? "Jeiiu! Jenn!" ho cried, forgetting ull precaution, "Como here, you
scamp, nnd let me In this minute!"
A profoundly Impressive silence gnve
him to understand that his homo wns
deserted.
"Ch.ljri Frightened and gone to stay
Willi Mine. Godere, 1 suppose, nnd I so
thirsty! Bahl Hum, hum! Aprcs le
fin la batallle.'  Zlff!"
He kicked In the door nnd groped his
way to tho liquors. While ho hastily
swigged and smacked he heard tho
firing begin with a crackling, desultory
volley. Ho laughed Jovially there In
the dark, between drafts nnd deep
sighs of enjoyment
Ti
(To be continued.)
i'.,i,:iii PoellnffRi
Potato peelings, If dried lu the oven,
nro very useful for lire kindling, If
sufficiently abundant they may be used
lnsle. I of wood, but lu uny case they
Will ecuiii.iiilvo H.	
nm yiiif, n Cli-ck.
A miserly rich man by will directed
his son and heir to put $5,000 from the
estale Inlo Ibe father's coffin. Tho
canny heir wrote out n check for the
ninmnt and burled that with his parent.
u
3
■ MOUNT  PLEASANT   ADVOCATE.
pM0UNT PLEASANT ADVOCATE
VANCOUVER, B. O.
A Musical Triumph.
[Iteecnt reports from somewhere In New
England state thnt caterpillars have been
Jillleil by the playing of a brass band.
-dplo who have heard brass bumls of tho
Huge variety will have little difficulty lu
t'rcdltbig the reports.]
fTJSIO  has  charms to soothe the
savage breast,"
At   least   eo   we   have   often
hcaril It said,
|A-i,l yet for snolhing savages out west
We always had ft preference for lead.
fWe bnd a notion. It must be confessed,
A  savage  Is  most  soothing when  he's
dead,
7hk-ll same lo why we never tried to fill
him
-Vlth harmony, but figured how to kill
him.
|Yet this Joes not disprove the ndage, for
If we Mad tried on. liim a modern chorus
j\Ye might have-saved tho -bedding of hi_
Bore
And  ehnnged to  wholesome dread   the
hale he bore lis.
|IIe would  have  found  our  mimic  worse
lliun wa,,
And to eHi-upe he would have (led before
UH.
lily taking tInin an opera along
f\Vo  might   have  hail   the country  for a
song,
"Music has charms."   'Tla wonderful the
sway
That it line held o'er warriors, hards and
sages.
IAcre.-, llie pnst we hear it far nway,
Its sweet .'Uriilii- wafted down from distant ages.
[Vet It linn shown a greater power today
Than  I1113 been  chronicled  In  history's
pages.
rile   erstwhile   churrner   now   becomes  a
Killer
LAnil knocks the tar out of the caterpillar,
|Tho forest waltzed when Orpheus playc.
his lute;
FThe devils, charmed, forgot their devil-
hood.
^Vhen  Pan upon his pipes began to toot
There fell a panic through the fearsome
wood.
iBuch  skill  had the Plod  Piper with  llll
flute
That even rats tbe munle understood.
fOur   players   show   a   magic   still   more
fetching.
The  worms succumb   unto  Its  spell   bewitching.
—J. A. Edgerton In New York Times.
-Inklnpr n  Halo.
, Student—Bring your bill in a month,
Tailor—And then—
Student—Then  I  will give you another appointment—Fliegendo Blatter.
The llnl.it of Mluiml-iiiK lllfllenltlra.
Y'ou will find Unit the hnblt of minimizing annoyances or dilllcultles,  of
pinking  tho  best of  everything  that
Iconics to you, of magnifying Ihe pleas-
uint and the agreeable nnd reducing to
tbo  least  possible lmportnnco  every-
|thlr~ that ia disagreeable or unpleasant, will help you wonderfully not oply
Jn your, work, but nlso In your attainment of happiness.    It transforms tho
lllsngrecablo Into the agreeable, takes
llie drudgery'out of distasteful tasks,
rases the jolts of life wonderfully, and
|t is worth Infinitely more thnn money,
fc'ou will lind yourself growing to bo
fi larger, completer mnn.    Tho sunny,
buoyant, cheerful soul manages, with-
nit losing his equilibrium, to glide over
|dilliciilties nnd annoyances which throw
others off their balance nnd mnke them
Inilserahlo und disagreeable.    By  the
[alchemy of serenity he extracts from
ithe annoying rocks In his path the pro-
Irions metal which enables him to do
|somotliliig worth while.—Orison Swctt
Marden in Success.
Women of Mnncle.
In the time of Louis XV. there was
Inn actress engaged nt the Theatre
JFriincals— Mile. Guutliier—who could
[break a coin between the fingers of one
[hand and roll a silver plate Into the
[form of a cup of conical shape. No
lona could bear the pressure of her
[blind, and only Maurice de Saxe, one
[of the strongest men of bis time, wns
|nble to open her closed hand.
In the same century thero lived In
Jl'nglnnd n woman, Aliss Bottle Thompson, who could break chains with her
I hand.
Miss Komi, a young mulntto woman,
kvbo nppeared In most of the capitals In
fl'iu'opo, was, we believe, the llrst to
PpoiTorin Iho feat, while hanging with
[tbi' bend of her knees in u trapeze, of
I holding n man nt his belt with her
tteelh nnd lui'idng him rupldly round
wilh her hands.
Repudiated   National   Debt-.
Spain, nt one lime by fur the most
powerful of l.uropcnn nations, wns the
1 curliest: power to contract n national
• debt, which 111 1800 only amounted to
1 (he modest, sum of £1,(100.000.   By 1010
it had grown to £40,000,01X1 under Philip 1(1., after whoso death the whole of
It wns repudiated.
France in 1043 begun to incur her
debt, chiefly through the wars of Louis
XIV. and Iho lavish expenditure ln
building Versailles. In the later years
of Louis XVI. tills amounted to i-UIS.-
000,0(1(1, only to ho repudiated on tho
establishment of Ihe republic, when
some creditors received SH por cent
nnd others nothing.
A (Summer CougH
ls the hardest kind to get rid of and th*
lno-b dnngerous kind to nogleot.
Shiloh's
Consumption
Cure -TohnioLuns
will eare yon q-nloldy and rarely—stop
tlio-fever, etrengthen the lungs ana
ni..liu you well agalu.
At -11 dnigglit-, Mo, -0o -id 11.00 » Lottie.
101
HOT WEATHER DANGERS
More little ones dio during tho hot
months than at any other season.
'At this time stomach and bowel troubles assume thoir most dangerous
form, nnd sometimes a few hours delay in the treatment menns the loss
of a littlo life. Baby's Own Tablets
Is tho best medicino in the world to
prevent theso troubles, or to cure
them if they attack ihe littlo ones
unexpectedly. Every mother should
havo a box of those tablets in tho
house—their prompt uso may save a
child's life. Mrs. Arthur Cote, St.
Fortunat, Que., snys : "My littlo
ono was greatly troubled with colic
and bowel trouble, but since using
Baby's Own Tablets tho troublo has
disappeared, and sho Is growing
nicely and has good health." These
Tablets aro guaranteed to contain
no opiates, and are safe for a new
born baby or a well grown child.
Sold by all medicine dealers or sent
by mail at 25 cents a box by writing tho Dr. Williams Medicino Co.,
Brockvllle Ont.,
Multiloba first settled In 1811 by
125 Scotch settlers brought out by
Lord Sell.ilk.
At u musical evening lust, week 11
'linger wus requested by 1111 exlreme-
ly selling,looking individual to oblige
with   Ibe   '.'ejlullese   lliltiiillul   illllhelll.
it. wus explained to bim that t'be
tune wns Ibe snino ns the British
national ntilliem. and Hint, till lie hud
to do was-to pronounce the .lupunosc
words provided I'm- bim uu n sheet oi
p'apcr, precisely us-Ihey were spelled,
A'ccdrdipgly up rose tlio willing
warbler burst forth with the following lyric:—
O wn la In lyiini.
A  in lyaiu.
He was only pulled up by   roars   ot
Inughler  from continuing the confession.   There was no encore.
Parents buy Mother Craves' Worm Ex-
li'i-iiiiiiiit.oi- because they know II- is u
safe     dieiiie    (or   their   i-liililn I'l   in
effectual expellcr ol worms.
■ Miss Mnllie Nay—I suppose, pi'
course liu* thealrical profession has
ils hardships. The comedian-"-1 don'l.
know much nbout. hard ships, but
Ibe hard railroad (racks are fierce.
Corns cause Intolerable pain, llollo-
ivny's (lorn Cure removes the trouble
Try il. und Bee what amount of pain I.-,
saved.
"Now Margie, you must do ns Mamma tolls you. When I was 11 Utile
girl like you 1 was always obo'diont"
Margie (aged 5)—"I'm glad you told
uie, inniiiiiia. When 1 have any child-
ran I'll tell them what a good little
girl their grandma was."
A   OARKFUXLY    1'IIKI'AUF.II   PI_.Ii.-
Mlull   lime   nnd   nllentiiin   were   expended
iii Ihe experimenting with the ingredients
thai, enter into tho composition ol I'nr-
inelee's Vegetable Pills before ihey were
brought lo the sinle in whleh thoy were
lirst offered to the public, whatever
other lulls mny be, I'uriaelee's Vegetable
Pills are tlio result of much export
study, unit nil persons Buffering from dyspepsia or disordered liver nnd kidneys
limy ronlideiitly accept thein ns being
whal   they nre represented to be.
The famous I'henpsidc tree nt the
corner of Wood st., London bus no!
forgotten how In pul forth buds, nnd
is now in lull leaf. II. was planted
just after 'he great fire to mark the
site of St. 1'eli'i's in ('hope, which then
suffered destruction. Tbe tree is gelling towards Its 250th year, and the
rooks built in it. until ihe middle of
last  cenltiry.
Wilson's Fly Pads will clear your houso
of flies.
' The officers of llie Smlvation Army
in America are making arrangements
for 11 tomb in memory of their con-
sel, Emma Booth Tucker who was
killed in n railroad wreck nt llenn
Luke, Mu., last October.
HOW TO CI,KANSK Till. SYSTEM.-
I'ltiliieli'i'SVegelnlili' l'ills are Ihe result
of scii'iitilie study of the offeots of ex
tracts of certain roots nml herbs uno
the digestive orenns. Their nsn lias "lemons! rnld    in   tunny   instances   thul    I hey
regulate Hie aotlo-n of (he Liver und tin-
Kidneys, pm-il'v Hie blond, uud carry olT
nil   iiintbiil   iiiTiiniiiliiliinis   from   llie   sys-
1     Tin y   are easy In take, nnd llielr
action  is  mild nud Beneficial,
"Nell's ,ius_l. crazy over Shakespear.
'So lie's her latest, is lie? Wliero'd
;be meet him."
Queer Kneels of Sunalilne.
Every one knows that the heat of
the sun will expand iron and steel.
Stevenson's tubular bridge over the
Menu strait is .00 feet long. The heaviest train passing over It bends it just
half un inch, yet on n.July day, after
Ibe sun bus been shining on it for several hours, It Is fouud to be bent nn
inch nnd n hnlf.below Its usual horizontal liue. The heat of the sun nets on
stone ns well nsinetnl, n fuel which Is
proved by the Washington monument,
lt Is -.u feet high, but it will be found
to bo nbout two Inches higher in the
evening thnn In the morning of n sunny day. A strange effect of sunshine
wns noted at Plymouth, whero to lay
Iho foundations of a sea wall the workmen had to descend In u diving bell.
Theso bells had stupidly been fitted
with convex circular glasses nt tlie
top, Tho sea was very calm, and fhe
glasses so eoncentraled the rays of the
sun that the clothes of one of the
workmen were set on fire, and that at
110 less than twenty-live feet below tho
surface of the water.
Tlio  Iconoclnata.
Iconoclasts were Image breakers. The
controversy respecting images, which
hud been Introduced Into churches for
popular Instruction about A. I). 300,
was begun about A. I). 720 and occasioned much disturbance and loss of
life In the eastern empire. Leo Isau-
ricus published two edicts for demolishing images ln churches in that year
and enforced them with great vigor in
TUG. The controversy was carried on
iu tho church, and lite schism was tho
occasion of tbe second council of Nice,
A. I). 787. The Iconoclasts wero finally
excommunicated nt llie eighth general
council held later at Constantinople,
aud this controversy led to the separation of the Greek and Latin churches.
Many ininges were destroyed in England nud Scotland during the reformation and ln tho civil war—1011-4S—and
on each occasion tho destroyer* assumed the name of lconoclusts.
The -freshest Ye*. 	
"This order of poached ergs on toast
doesn't look very nice," said the cranky
guest. "Are you suro the eggs wore
fresh InldV"
"Sure," replied the waiter, "Ihey
were laid right ou tho toast."—IT1II11
delphla Ledger.
AFTER THE YALU.
It was a summer evening,
Old One Lung's work wns done,
And he before his hovel's door
Was sitting in the sun,
And by him sported on the sod
Ills little grandchild Hop Sing Tod.
She saw her brother Suey Chop
Roll something hard and roun_.
Which he besldo the Yolu Btream
In playing there had found;
He came to ask what he had found
That was eo heavy, smooth and round.
Old One Lung took It from the boy,
Who stood expectant by,
And then the old man shook his head,
And with a natural sigh,
"A Russian breech block 'tis," said he;
"Was lost ln their great victory."
"It was the Russians," One Lung cried,
"Who put the Japs to rout,
But why they left .heir guns behind
I could not well mako out.
But Kuropatkln said." quoth he,
"That 'twaa a Russian victory.
"They say lt was a shocking sight
After the field was won,
For many thousand Russians there
Lay rotting in tho sun;
But things like that, you know, must be
After a Russian victory.
"Great praise bravo Kuropatkln won,
His fame was spread abroad."
"Why, 'twaa a very bud defeat!"
Bald littlo Hop Sing Tod.
"Nay, nay, my little girl," ouofi he;
"It was a Russian victory,
"And everybody praised tho man
Who left the Jops on top."
"But what did Russia gain by it?"
Quoth littlo Suey Chop.
"Why, that I cannot tell," quoth he,
"But 'twaa a Russian victory."
Caddie—Why don't you hit lt ns hard
ss you can?
The Girl—I'm afraid it would tire us
to walk as far as thu ball would go.
Rellclon  For Thai  lt»r.lon.
The Rev. V. B. Carroll tells the following story: "Wo' were driving out
one Sunday from Dcentur when we
enme upon a negro wllb a club in his
hand and a freshly killed possum on
bis shoulder. Wo slopped to examine
his prize, nnd the colonel said:
" 'My friend, do you know it is Sunday?'
" 'Sartln, boss.'
" 'Are you a religious man?'
" 'I arc. Ps jlst on my way homo
from church.'
"'And what sort of religion have
you got that permits you to go hunting
on Sunday?'
-'"Religion? Religion?' queried the
man as be hold the possum up with
one baud and scratched his head with
the other. 'Does you speet any black
man In-_.lab.imn Is gwine to tie hisself
up to nny religion that 'lows a possum
to wnlk right ncross the road abend of
him on' git nway free? No, sab! A
religion which won't bend n little when
a fat possum heads you off couldn't bo
'stabllshed round yere by nil the
preachers In tbe universe' "—Mobile
Register.
Trewln'a Biff -lend.
"Excuse me, sir, but I guess you took
my hat from the dining room rack,"
said n gentleman with nu eastern accent ns he tapped his finger on the
shoulder of Senator James Trewln of
Cednr Rapids.
"Well, I declare," responded tbe sen-
ntor ns ho took off the eight and one-
hnlf size hat and looked at the inside.
"I did not believe there was another
mnn ln tbo hotel with a head as large
as mine. I beg your pardon. Senntor
Trewln is my name. I am practicing
law here."
"Indeed?" queried tho stranger. "I
nm looking for a lawyer, and one with
a head ns largo os mine ought to serve
my purpose."
He .called the senntor aside nnd after
a short conference plnced iu his hnnds
lie fnttest caso that has ever been tried
In Linn county, so fur ns fees nre con-
cerned.—Denver Republican.
Refused   to Pny Another'..
The Tailor—And you refuse to settle
this bill? Why, you nro not tho same
man you used to be.
Ilai'duppe—Not the same man? Well,
then, how do you expect mo to pay?—
Philadelphia lionm-d
THE WONDERFUL SUN.
tome of tlio Tallies We Know About
Tlmt Mrati-rloua Slur.
A very wonderful nnd In somo respects mysterious object Is tbe sun, a
typlcnl star, the nearest one, and not so
fnr awny as to prevent us from studying lt In detail, and yet presenting conditions so different from thoso wo can
obtain ln our laboratories that to a
considerable extent it defies our reasoning* nnd renders our conclusions
merely conjectural.
Certain facts, however, havo been established beyond any possible doubt
nnd must necessarily form the foundation of all reasonable theories and
opinions.
Wo know, for Instance, thnt Its mean
distanco from tho earth Is very closely
03,000,000 miles; that Its diameter is
about 8fiB,*i0O miles, or 10_>V_ times that
Of tho earth, and Its bulk about 1,300,-
000 as great
We know also that Its mass Is about
830,000 that of the enrth nnd thnt consequently gravity upon Its surface Is
about 27>/_ times as powerful ns hero.
A mnn who hero weighs WO pounds
would weigh moro than two tons upon
the sun, nnd there a squirrel would not
be able to jump nny more friskily than
an elephant here.
Experiments with burning glasses
make It certain that the effective temperature of llie sun's surface taken ns
a whole (doubtless the actual tempera-
lure varies widely nt different points)
ls lunch above nny wbicli we can produce b.v artificial means. Not even (be
electric furnnco cnn rival It. Carried lo
the sun and kept there for n few hours
only, the earth would melt and pass
Into vapor, The estimated temperature
Is about l-VXIO degrees !■'., but cannot
bo regarded as exact. — Professor
Charles A. Young In Harper's Weekly.
THIS MUSICIAN
IS DELIGHTED
His Kidney Disease and Gravel
Cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills
Tried ninny Medicines bnt got no Belief
till lie used the Great Canadian Kidney
Remedy.
Roseden, Ont., July 18, (Special).
—Mr. Samuel J. Crow, tho well-
known musician of tliis place, relates
an experience thnt adds to tho already great popularity of Dodd's
Kidney Pills in this locality.
"I suffered for years with Kidney
Trouble," says Mr. Crow, "which became aggravated wilh overy attack
of cold and caused mc much agony.
The disease developed into Gravel
when I was totally unfit for anything.
"I tried different remedies without
tho desired result nnd wus in misery
when I decided to try Dodd's Kidney
Pills when to my astonishment nnd
delight I immediately begun to recover.
"Alter using five boxen the ailment had entirely censed nnd I was
again enjoying perfect vigor, all of
which I owo to Dodd's Kidney l'ills."
Tho fact thnt gravel yield so
i\eadily to Dodd's Kidney . l'ills is
gpod news indoed, ns it does nwny
with thoso terrlblo operations that
wero supposed to bo the only relief
from this trouble.	
The first census ui Canada was taken in  1(105.
The first hrewory   iu   Canada   wns
built by Tnlon in Quebec in  1008.
First   apples   grown in Cnnndn   in
Nova Scotia, iu 1088,
Mi-aiu's Liniment Cnres Garget ia Cow..
Lillle llessie ivus suffering from the
nuracho and. calling ber mother to
Ihe sofa on wbicli she wus lying, site
said: "Mamma, ii I should die dou't,
forgot,-lo pul my dolls in mOumilig."
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
ey local application, aa they cannot reach tha
-la.ased portion of the ear. Tlipre ta only on*
way lo cure deafness, end that Is by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is caused hy an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of tha
Eustachian Tubs. When this tube ls lr.:i:une-
you have a rumbling- sound or Imperfect hearing-, and when.it Is entirely closed, Deafness It
the result, and unless the Inllu 1111 a.u can be
taken out and this tube restored to Its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which Is nothing but an (..flamed condition of
the mucous soi-.nr.es.
Wa will give One Hundred Dollars for any
cose of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cura. Send for
circulars, free.
P. J. CHI.N1.T & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold hy all druggists, l.ic.
Hall'a Family Pllla are the best.
"O dear!" sigod six-year-old Harry
"I wish 1 was twins." "Why" nsked bis mother, "So 1 could send ibe
other half In school while this bull'
Wont Ashing-," he replied.
Minari's Liniment Cures Colas, Ute.
"I suppose','' said Mrs. Upporton,
"you uie thoroughly familiar with
Ibe duties of a cook." "oi am, 11111'-
11111." replied -I be applicant. "Can
you make mayonnaise dressing?" "No
iiia'inu; oi mill' do plain sewin',"
answered Ibe conk ludy. "Hi hav
all nie own dresses made."
PURE PESSIMISM.
Women po to cooking clubs
And always hfre a cook;
Peoplo go to rending cluba
And never buy a book;
Women go to Bewing clubs
And never make a seam;
People Join tho writing cluba
And never spoil a ream;
People go to golfing clubs
And never find the tee;
Peoplo lead ln boating clubs
"Who never nee the sea;
People Join athletic clubs,
And still their strength Is we»h|
Peoplo in debating cluba
Are seldom known to speak; *-"■
People in amusement cluba
Declare this life a bore; •
"Those in pence procuring clubs
Are always out for gore;
Thoso who fill tlie sin-ring clubs
Aro destilnto uf song—
That's the look of all the clubs
To one who can't belong.
       — isrite.
1,-i'mm* Siivlnir.
"Fcliso, the doctor snys I must takt
'oils -.vnlks for my complexion."
,rY68, mndniti."
"But I tblnk I sluill lot you take the
walks. Ynu mny go to (ho drug store,
eight blookH arvny. for It."
DOVECOTS IN SCOTLAND.
Wilson's Fly Pad*. Three hundred times
cheaper tlinu sticky paper.
Sam-Filo wonder what Inspires so
many now ami cccrontic kinds of rolfg-
lons? Martha—It must bo Hip endless variety of new breakfast roods.'
A COOl) MKDIOINE n-nuiiv.; littlo od-
wriising. Dr Thomas' PfoTcrtrlc Oil -nthi-
iil iii«- jjood name it now enjoys, not
1 hrough elaborate advertising but on
its greoj mot-Its us a remedy Tm* bodily
Mains iitxl ailments of ilu- respiratory or*
L-iitis. It I mi. cnri'ir.l its fiinie wilh it
wherever it hns gone nnd it i" pp'i"'d at
Mn- antipodes as well ns nt homo, |)bso
small olfuet hiii-p.
Th.' l.a-mll.idy-rjn afraid Mr. Slo-
pay hns forgotten whnt u largo liill
In- owes tm'. Tin' Stnr hoarder—No*.
hi' hasn"!. 11«' snid only yesterday
1 hiit In* wished he had money enough
lo mow.
Minari's Liniment Cnres Diphtheria.
.Japanese oiled papers made Iron.
liu: liul'Us nl trees op shl'illis, are as--
tonlsiling Cheap nnd durable. As a
cover ior liis loud ol' lea when a rain
sloi-iu oVCI'tnkca him 111'' Japanese
iarmi'l' spread.) over il a tullgll pli-
11 hlo cover oi oiled paper, which is
almost us Impervious us tarpaulin
tind us light as goBsanicr.
Wilson's Fly Pads nro sold by all Sruff-
f;i_t- und General Sores.
The rodaiibUiblu nml only John I..
Sullivan is credited wilh nivint? Ibis
advice In Iwo small lin.vs who paid
llolungo al. liis shi-iiie not long alio:
"Hoys, it' yoll waul   In gol  ollong, do
your work,   .Work la tin I.v thing
thai make men happy nml siu-eessliil.
Don't be like a boy whose mile r
wrote Iii Ihe Inn's hoss asLiiir, wln-iv
his sou slept, 'llie answer the mini
sent hail, was: 'Wu ilou'l, know wle-iv
your son sleeps ul night) lie sleeps in
Ibe shop dayl llllOB.' "
Wilson's Ply Pads: Ihe ori(tinnl and only
genuine,   Avoid cheap imitations.
(Insey—Oil-eland should he ruled by
Ihe Olrlsli ! Iiolaii—'I'lish, man! niiv-
liind has trophies enough now!
Italian oranges rnfol.v yield over
'J,mill to llie live, l-'loiiilii and Cali-
I'oi-iiia  trees torly years old boar 20,-
The Victorian wheat crop is twenty-
oighl million bushels, more Hum ton
limes whal   il   was ,1 year tigo,
The Knv (liirdeiis collection of orchids has no onunl in variety in tho
world, 11 comprises 1,7110 species nml
fifty hybrids.
Results from common soaps i
eczema, coarse hands, ragged
clothes,  shrunken   flannels.
RKOUCE3
e;:pen4*4
Ask f.r tht aVf-Kon "ir •!'
According? fo Law, N'o One Mny Uullil
Mi.ro 'I liuu  Ono.
It is not universally known thnt the
right of erecting 11 dovecot wns n privilege only to be enjoyed in England by
tho lords of the manor, nnd the law
was vigorously enforced on this point.
But In Scotland, according to a statute
still hold In observance, nobody has n
right to build n cot in either town or
country unless ho ls the owner of hind
yielding about 0(10 imperial bushels of
produce per annum, nnd this property
must be situated within nt least two
miles of Ihe dovecot or pigeon house.
A further enactment nlso slates that
on tho above named conditions only
one cot shnll be built.
A distinguished authority on Iius-
bnndry estimated that In 1028 thero
wero 20,600 dovecots In England and
that, allowing BOO pairs to each house,
the damage wrought by the birds In
devouring corn would work out nt no
less thnn 18,000,000 bushels—tbnt Is, nn
allowance of four bushels yearly to
ench pair. Any one who destroyed n
cot wns guilty of theft nnd is so held
at tho present time ln Scotland (the
net wns p.issod in 157!)), while n third
oO'ense of dovecot breaking wns capitally punishable. Perfect specimens
of these cots nro becoming scarcer every year.—Hour Glass.
SEA SHELLS.
The Wny They Are Formed From the
Mantle  uf  the   1'1-h.
A sen shell, whether in one piece
(univalve), ns in periwinkles, or In two
pieces (blvnlve), ns in mussels nnd cockles, Is formed In much the snme wny.
lt consists of a colored outer horny
luyer, a mlddlo layer of prismatic structure and nu Inner pearly coating of
innumerable very thin plates, the edges
of which brenk up while light iuto its
constituents, so us to givo rise to n
beautiful piny of Iridescence.
The body of a shellfish Is invested
In a soft flap of skin known ns the
"mantle." By the activity of this the
shell is secreted, a sticky fluid exudes
from Its surface and quickly hardens
to form horny or calcareous matter.
The stilts of lime nre chiefly in tlie
form of carbonate, but there in also a
percentage of phosphate,
Only tho edge of tho mnntlo Is able
lo manufacture the two ouler layers of
tbo shell, nnd repair of Injuries is entirely carried out in nacre, or mother-
.f-pesu'l.   	
Illi'il  of Soneratlllon.
Princess Llkellko, daughter of Kn-
pnnken nnd mother of Princess Knlu-
Inni, died on Feb. 8, 1887. She bnd not
been seriously III, but a lava Dow from
the great volcano Kilauen, lu Hawaii,
which occurred u fow days beforo her
death wns to ber mind n sure sign that
a chlcftiilness wns required by tht
goddess Pole, thnt heartless old deity
suggested .to the children of nature in
the nges of volcanic terrors. So linn
wero I.lkclikc's convictions that the
wrnth of the fuii'ius Pelo hnd to be
appeased by her death tbnt she lost
heart nud never rallied. The night before her death there wns a halo around
the moon, nnd when she saw It she
llbnndoui'd nil hope and speedily died.
A few years afterward Ukihlku heard
that he was being prayed to denth by
an enemy, aided by a sorcerer, n deadly method or warfare, so he simply i«y
down and died of i!"spalr.
Den Ih For Klllinn; a Call,
A lnw of one of Ihe old Saxon kings
of England decreed thnt the killing of
a cat was punishable by death, nnd,
CnrlOUS ns It mny seem, this lnw was
In existence until less than IIfly years
ngo. Both tho old Welsh uud the
l.nglish laws concurred In a curlou.-
ponalty for killing the king's cat, "the
guardian of the royal barn." The offender wns mulcted In a heap of corn
8iilllcli.it to cover Ibe defunct nnliniil
when held up by the tip of Its Ull
with Ha whiskers touching the floor.
Tho first ...camship to cross the Atlantic wns a t'nnndinn built craft—
the .loyal William—in -H:iy.
First steam railway built in Canada in 1836.
First newspaper published in British North America wns tho Halifax
Gazelle, March 2'I,1752.
First Canadian bank note was Issued by the Canada Bnnk 1792.
First Canadian bank—the Bank of
Montreal—started 1817.
First lighthouse built In Canada In
Louisburg,  1734.
First settlers in Quebec in 1618.
1     !■ «-
Endorsed By The
Justice Of Peace
Chronic Liver and Stomach Troublo Thoroughly Cured by Using
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.
In every homo thero Is moro or loss
suffering as tho result of constipation
and derangement of the digestive
system.
Becnuso Dr. Ohuso's Kidney-I.Ivor
Pills curo such Ailments more promptly and thoroughly thnn other pre-
pnrations they hnvo como to bo considered almost indispensable as a
family medicine.
Mr. C. F. Inimcl, shoemaker, Western Hill, St. Catharines, Ont., states
"I havo used Dr, Chaso's Kidney-Liver l'ills regularly for some timo nnd
consider that they nre unsurpassed
lor torpid liver, defectivo circulation,
indigestion, hcadncho and constipation, as theso wero my troubles, I
used many remedies, but got no relict until I tried Ur. Chase's Kidney-
Liver Pills, and a low boxes ot this
preparation havo entirely cured mo. I
am not in tho habit ot indorsing any
medicine, but in this case 1 cannot
speak too   highly   in praise of   Dr.
for   what   they have
Chaso's   Pills
dono for mo.
Mr. D. O. Holmes, Justice of the
Peace lor Lincoln County, states,—
"I am acquainted with Ur. C. F.
Immcl and consider him a reliable
citizen in every sense of the wbrd. In
fact, I have known him from boyhood
up and can say I believe hlin to be
truthful and honest."
Acting directly on the Liver, Kidneys and Bowels, these pills increase
tho vigor and activity of these organs, thoroughly cleanse the system,
purify the blood of poisonous Impurities and set the digestive organs
In perfect order.
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills one
pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all
dealers, or l.iliiiunson, Bates tt Company, Toronto. To protect JTOll
ngainst imitations, the portrait and
signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the
famous receipt book author, are oa
every box.
Handy to Have About the House
Tq A Pill In time Is a wonderfully good thing and mtm
many a fit of sickness.   Every person, yonng ot old,
ClirO needs a little help often to put their systems right
If there's Biliousness Constipation or Indigestion m
dose of BEECHAM'S PILLS will generally set thing!
right. Sick Headaches are cured as if by chum, and
you will
SAVE EXPENSE
and be enabled to enjoy many a pleasure heretofore   ,
made impossible. ^
BEECHAM'S  PILLS make  life  worth  Uvfag by
putting your system in condition to enjoy it ;
Any trouble arising from derangement of the organs
of digestion and secretion .is quickly set right if yoa    J
use
Ills
Of All
The
Family
By
Using
BEECHAM'S PILLS
Prepared only by the Proprietor, Thomas Biechah, St Helens, England.
Sold Everywhere in Canada and U. S. America.    In botes, SS cents.
The Doctor Was Right
About His Vocal Powers
ONCE a number of kindred spirits
were enjoying a supper In the
land of Hums. When tho cloth
was removed nnd the usunl toasts were
proposed some one suggested a song.
The efforts of the llrst Hcotchmnn met
with such a hearty reception that others were Induced to follow his example.
In the end It wns found that every
one had contributed to the evening's
entertainment but the medical gentleman who occupied tho vice chair.
"Come, come, Dr. Macdonald," said
tho chairman; "we cnunot let you escape."
The doctor protested that he could
hot sing.
"As n matter of fnct," he explnlned.
"my voice Is altogether unmusical and
resembles the sound caused by the net
of rubbing a brick along tbe panels of
a door."
Tho company attributed this to tho
doctor's modesty. Good singers, h.
wns reminded, always needed a lot of
pressing.
"Very well," said the doctor; "lf you
cnn stand It I will sing."
Long before he bad finished, his audience wns uneasy. The unwilling singer hnd faithfully described bis voice.
There was u painful silence as the
doctor snt down, broken ut length by
Ihe voice of a braw Scot at the end of
the tnblc.
"Mon," he exclaimed, "your slngln's
no up to much, but your veracity's jus!
awful.   You're rleht aboot that brick."
One day a fussy fellow met Father
Henly, of Dublin, by the soashore,
und thus accostod him: "Father
Ileuly, I mu undergoing a cure and I
take a tumbler of sea water three
limes a day, but do yon think I
might, have one, Just one tumbler
moro?" Fnther llealy put his head
on one sido und looked ut. tho ocoun
lost in thought. "Well," he said, at
last," with a gravely judiciul air, "I
dou't. think it would bo missed."
How  Tlir>-   ..areeil.
Mr. Martin wns fond of pets nnd wn_
(omewhat Inclined to boast of the
friendly feeling existing among bis
dogs, guinea pigs, owls und fancy
pigeons, (ine day 11 neighbor who hnd
reason to suspect that all wns not
going well on the Miirtln side of the
.onco asked if tho latest aequlsltlop, a
line Angora cat, wns living In bnrpiony
with (lie oilier animals.
"How," nsked Iho neighbor, "do your
young rabbits and your new cal
agree?"
"Beautifully," replied Mr. Martin.
"The cat fiats Hie rabbits, and Ibe rabbits agree with the cat."—Smart Set
Knlli.-r   Vi-nl.v.
"Wbnt I would like," said the very
young author, whose first story hnd
just been accepted, "is that the binding
of the book should be lu keeping with
the story, Do you grasp my meaning?"
"Oh, yes," replied Hie Intelligent nnd
accommodating publisher. "I'll have
It done In half calf."	
Fire Under Water.
Fire under water may be produced
b.v placing some small pieces of phosphorus In a conical shaped tumbler
and then covering thein with the crys-
lalsof chlorate of potash. Next fill the
class wilh water add then add a few
drops of sulphuric ncld, Ihe ncld to bo
applied directly to Ihe phosphorus nnd
potash crystals by menns of a long
lube. If the experiment ls properly
carried out tongues of bright red tliiino
can be seen Hashing up through tlio
water, the Intense chemical heat produced by the action of the stilphnrll
ncld on the potash and phosphorus being sufficient to inllaine the latter, although entirely covered with water.
Dnddeck, Juno 11, 1897.
(!. 0. RICHARDS & 00.
Dear Sirs,—MINARD'S LINIMENT
is my relief for NKIIltALOIA.
It relieves ut once.
a. a. Mcdonald.
No mnn need hope to pass through
Iho pearly  gates  on  the  strength of ■
the epitaph on his tombstone.
Wilson's Fly Pads are tho beat fly Ullws
mado.
Few people can boast of a labor
record like Unit of Mr. Tiiomns Hoss,
a Sunderland .shipwright. Ho is 8d
yenrs of nge, and, with thfl^XSeptlon
of a few weeks, owing to a strlie, he
has ivoiked continuously at Laing's
shipyard for 7_! years,
Miliar.'. Linlmsnt Core. Dlstuw.
The sale of the personal effects of
Ihe lute Duke of Cambridge, including pictures, furniture, some i-ure silver und n magnificent collection of
snulT boxes iinoV other curios, realized
.1 total of  XIH,lU.'l.
Lifebuoy Soap—disinfectant—It stronjriy
'-.ommended    hv  tba medical  prol-.-tou
is    11    siiIi'Kiiiiiil    ileum-.!     tuleetlou- dln-
MLleS,
Four of the cannon taken from tho.
Fronch 01T Flnistorro in 1747 b.v Ad.
mini] Doscawan now fill the tho lowly, if useful, role of kerb posts and
tump posts iu front, of tbe house No.
2 Ht. James square) London, of Uos-
enwen's deeendiints, Lord  I'nliiioutli.
mul
bur
llllt.
IllL'l
SSffi.
■ure   «
bowels
lif.l-'ra jinn I.us. crampri and kindred
Ipltttntl uiiiiiihIIv make their it|j|MMtr-
b at the name time «s the hot weatli-
j/ice it   fruit,   .'-jriimhent,   meluiiH,    etc.,
many penwni urn debarred frum *'»it-
1 lie,,'  totttjptfnft  fruitm,  but  they need
ul.Main   if tbey    have  Ur .1    1>.   Kel-
'.s Dysentery Cordialt nnd take a few
ih in grater.   It  cures the iram|iu and
era   in   a   ri-murkahle   meiuier,   and   Is
-hei k   every   ili-.t urliunr..   uf    Ihe
"Them ure somethings," suid the
philosopher, "that money cannot
buy." "I suppose ho ," answered
Senator Sorghum, "But that, dnsn't
niter the fact that thero is un almighty lot of tilings thut it will
buy."
Wilson's Ply Pads.   OnelOoeat
has actually killed a bushel of flies.
First   ntilwny bridge across tho 3t.
LawronCo—tho  Victoria—1859.
Atlantic cable fust, laid to Canud-
iiin shores August 5, 1858.
Two hundred ami fifty-eight Indian
peoplo aroMearolng irudos in tho in-
l dust rial schools in Cunuda.
MSf   M    WI    Mo
t90 _
' ■ .   _
ay*^*r_
*£*nH r,M"S=r
',
■At.  Pleasant  Advocate.
(Eagtablished April 8, 1889.)
Mrs. R. Whitney, Publisher
OW.ce: S 0 2 5 'Westminster avenne.
ESQtJSH   Office—30 Fleet street,
London, B. C,  England Where a
Uie of "The Advocate" is kept for
visitors.
Tel. B1405.
Sab-crip-Mou $1 a year   pnynble   in
Advance.
Ooontsa Copy.
Notices Of Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
For all City Advertizing, also South Vancouver Municipal advertizing
consult    The   Advocate.
LOCAL   ITEMS.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Chas.   Doering   aud
daughter   Miss   Beatrice,   returned   to
Metchosin ou Tuesday   nfter a   week's
stay in the city.
 — :o:	
Mr. aud Mrs. Geo. Miller nrrived from
tbe East on Thursday, and aro the
guests of Mrs. Soule of Seventh avenuo.
Miss Minnie Verge of Tenth avenue,
Is   visiting   Miss   Ethel    Chamberlin,
New Westminster, B. C.
 :o:	
Mrs. Chas. Kendall of Bnderhy, B.C
will arrive tomorrow (Suuday).  to visit
her parents,   Mr. nud Mrs. N. S. Hoffar
of Eleventh avenue.
Vancouver, B. C, Sept., 24, 1904.
Both Conservatives and Liberals are
preparing for the coming political fight
Sn the Dominion election.   The Govern-
intent party have their candidate,  Mr.
... G.   Macphersou,  present  member,
nominated.   The Conservatios have yet
to make a selection of a candidate, and
-will do so   now in  a  few  days.   The
names of the following geutlemcn are
■mentioned as probable nominees:   Mr
(Geo.  Cowan,   Mr. J. R. Seymour,   Sir
t Charles Hibbert Tapper,   Dr. MoGuire,
Mr.   D.   Donaldson,    nnd   Mr. Thos.
Duke of the City Grocery Co.
———:o:	
The Carnival which opens ou Monday
promises to make next week a gala one
sfor Vancouver. Vancouverites who
visited the Nat Roiss Carnival Shows in
Seattle, speak moi.t favorably of the
.entertainment offered the public.
-Mt. pleasant churches.
■_/
Baptist.
- Seventh avenue, between Westminster ave
, uu. nnd Quebec street. .SKI.Villus ul 11a.m.,
,11ml 7:30p.m.; Sunday School  ut '2:ail p.m
Kev. A. W. McLeod, l'a.uir. Residence 489
,-MI-ili avenue, east.
Mbthodist.
.Cornerol Nlnt and Westminster avenues.
-SERVICES at 11a.m., and 7 p. m.-Sunday
'scho.il ami Bible Class 3:80 p.m. Kev. A. 1..
j Hethe.lngton, B. A., B. P., Pastor.
Parsouage 1.:: Eleventh avenue, west. Tele-
, >hono D1219.
Presbyterian.
'Junction of Westminster avenue and Westminster mad. SEUl'incs „, n „, m-i aoa
-,7:30 p. m.; Sunday School at_::iO p.m. Rev.
,Qeo. A. Wilson, 11. A., Pastor. Manse corner ol
i Eighth avenue and Ontario street.   Tel. 10-6.
,St Michael s, (Auglioan).
i Corner Westminster road aud I'riut-e Edward
_Hrect. SERVICES at 11a.m., and 7:30 p.m.,
(Holy Communion 1st and lid Sundays la each
, month after morning prayer, 2d and Itb Sun-
, days at 8 a. m." Sunday School at -2:30 p.m.
I Rev. ti. H. Wilson, Rector.
Rectory 372 Thirteenth avenue, east. Telephone B.7-9.
ADVENTI8TS.
■Advent Christian Church (not"tli day Ail-
tventlits) comer Ninth avenue and Wcstmlii
,-ter road. Services 11 A.m., and 7i80 p.m.,
I Sunday School at 10 a.m. Young peoples'
(Society of Loyal Workers of Christian Endea-
.vor meets every Sunday evening at 0:45 o'clock.
jPrayer-meetlng Wednesday nlgtttsut 8 o'clock.
-.Telephone Numbers of Local Mini-
slers and Doctors.
•B1709—Rev. G. H. Wilson, (Anglican).
-,1066-; Rev. O. A. Wilson, (Presbyterian).
,111-219-Rev. A. E. Hetheriugton, (MotnodlBt).
.B1405— "Tho Advocate."      790—Mt. Pleasant
Drug Store
Malls leave Mt. Tleasani Postoffice at 11 a.m.,
,and 8 p. in.
-.In early days people wore squeaky
iboots or shoes to attract attention to
,tbeir importance, appearance, footwear
;and Sunday clothes. It wus an offensive
ikind of advertising, endured with iniita-
itive complacency because fushionublo.
With the advent of newspapers and
increased intelligence, the custom hns
,ceased. It wonld be well if all other
(disagreeable, personal display and offensive advertising hnd disappeared
•with squaking boots. Peoplo hnvo no
jinore right to offend the eyes than tu
.offend the cars, in order to advertise
.themselves or their goods. Offensive
posters in stroet cars, on buildings, on
fences; dodgers scattered on other
people's porches or iu thoir yards, ringing ot bells, or hallooing, like savages on
tthe streots, are offenses that ought to
|be abolished.—"National Printer-
.Journalist."
Ring up 1726 for nil kinds of Mill
Wood  (14 inches long),   the Urquhnrt
Lumber   Co.'s   Wood    Ynrd,    Cambie
Street Bridge.    Gray & Higglusou.
 :o:	
Wordsworth Harris, who comes to the
Vnncouver Opera House ou Sept. 30th,
With Fred'k Warde in Salhimbo, is a
cousin of Mrs. G. Cliiytou Leonard of
this city.
Mr. nud Mrs. J. McAllister will celebrate tlie fifteenth auuiversnry of their
wedding to-night, Sept. 24th, entertaining a number   of   old   friends at their
homo on Eleventh avenue.
 :o: .
Mrs. B. L. Touipkinf hns beeu visiting her sister Mrs. Jas. Magar, Nicomen
Island, tho past week. Mr. Tompkins
leaves today to join his wife aud they
will remain another weok.
 :o:	
W. W. Merkley's opening in the enlarged store wus well attended all tliis
week. Now French fluuuels, wool
challies, delaines iu blouse lengths, no
two alike. Handsome suit goods in
mixtures. Now blonses iu flnnelettes,
flannel, voile nud silk. New millinery
and neckwear.   Cnll in aud see these
before goiug elsewhere
 :o:	
YEILD1NG-BRYANT.
Ou Wednesday evening the marriage
of Mr. T, Yeildiug, chief engineer of the
Uuiou Steamship Company's  stenmor
Coutli, to Miss H. W. Bryant, second
daughter    of    Mr.    James     Bryant,
Nineteenth avenue, took place, the Rev.
Father Couley perming  the cereinouy,
 :o:	
BIRTHS.
MuROfiiso.v —Born to Lieut, and Mrs.
W. G. Murchison, Sept. 14th, at Fort
Niagara, N. Y., a daughter.
Mis Murchison is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Taynton of Twelfth avenue.
SOUTH VANCOUVER.
.•Self-knowledge, self-respect, nud
^elf-reiinnco nro tlie tnuity that will
lining yon truth I
s^nit blaming other people for your
(troubles—'if you were big onough you
vWOplil.not have,any.
jLove supplies a passport to Paradise
•vftit-iout consulting St Peler.
:0ano.ing Classes for Adults anil Chlld-
jTi'U iu Mason's.Hull; Adult Class every
■Tuesday evening, 8 to 111; Children .
•Class every .Friday evening, 7:30 lo !):.'I0.
;For terms apply to Mrs. K. Plewes, 818
'^•.'11111 aveuue, east. Music supplicu
.for.ddpcos-
W£T Subscribers who fail to
,get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
IJiis .office.    Telephone B_4o_,
COUNCIL MEETING.
Tho council met on Saturday September 17th, all   members  being  present.
The Auditor certified that the books
were correct up to August 81st, the date
of the last audit.
Mr. W. H. Kennedy asked that the
McKendry road be repaired. Tliis was
laid over till next meeting.
'J'ho Health Officer wrote saying he
had ordered the burial of slaughter
bouse offal which some Chinese were
depositing in a dung heap ou tho North
Arm road, aud also that he had instructed other Chinese to properly draiu
their pig-styes ou the Sage road. This
wns rofered to the Health Coinruitteo to
look into.
Mr. Brougham wrote respecting a
proposed crossing in lieu of the old
River road crossing on tho Lulu Island
Railway. This was laid over till ncsl
regular meetiug
The tender for Sixteenth avenue, from
Ontario street to Westminster avenue,
was let to R. Meek at $8.50 per chain.
There nro nbout 13 chains of which the
City will puy half, being nbout $o5.00
each.
The culvert on the Goodurarphy road
was ordered to be done by dny labor.
The r.;scss'.neut wiis ordered to be
commenced on Oct. 1st, and the Roll
returned to the Council on Dec. 17th,
(he regular meeting day.
The by-law regulating the firing of
rifles or guns by boys under 18 years old
was rend n second nud third time.
 ,    ■ . .--■- -.------■» .....wr---^
BLOOD  CELLS.
IN HEALTH.
IN  DISHASK.
Mini is a iniUiuiuiire many times over in
tile possession of blood cells. Woman is
tiot quite ho rich, for scientists have proven
that tbe normal number of red blood cells
iu adult meu is five million; iu women four
and a half million, to the square millimeter.
The normal cell is not absolutely round
In health, but, in disease, becomes extremely Irregular in shape. livery one can
be in perfect health aud possess the millions of rich red blood corpuscles if they
. only know how to jjo about it. Dr. U. V.
Pierce, consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Suitfical Institute, at Buffalo, N, Y., advises every man and woman
to prepare for a long life by observing nature's laws. In tht first place, if your
digc-tion is faulty, and tbe food you
eat is not taken up by the blood and assimilated properly, you need a toiltc and digestive corrector, somctft.ng that will increase
the red blood corpuscles; he believes in
going about this in nature's own way.
Years ago, in his1, active practice, he found
that an alterative extract of certain herbs
and roots, put up without the use of alcohol, would put the liver, hi tigs and heart
into fuller aud more complete actiou. This
medicine he called Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery. By assimilating the
food eaten, it nourishes the blood, and, in-
Mead of the ill-shaped corpuscles, the person's blood talies ou a rich red color aud
the corpuscles are more nearly round.
Nervousness is only the cry of tlie starved
nerves for food, and when the nerves are
fed on rich red blood the person losej
those irritable feelings, sleeps well at night
and feels refreshed in the morning.
KNOWLRDOE IS POWER.
If you want to kuow about your body,
read Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, which cau be had for the cost of
mailing, 50 cents iu one-cent stamps for the
cloth-bound book, or 31 stamps for the
paper-covered volume. 1008 pages. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cleanse the
bowels uud atimulate the sluggish liver.
Furniture
Cheapest Hooso In the City.
Bedroom Suites, 8 pieces $20.50
Carpet Squares,  8x8 $8 35
Carpet Squares, 4x8 $11.90
Bed Lounges from. ,-i .$12.CO
All kiuds of Furniture kept iu stock.
Easy-time Payments arranged.
W. J. WATERS, Manager.
Grocery Dept.
DO YOU WISH to reduce your
GROCERY BILL 10%? If so, let us
hnvo your trade. OUR STOCK is
always fresh and we sell at the
VERY LOWEST PRICES FOR CASH.
Mail Orders promptly filled.
ORDER YOUR PEACHES NOW—
$1.00 per crate.
5.T. Wallace
Westminster avenue & Harris street.
Telephone 1206
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
NOTES AND  NOTIONS.
By Vexntus.
Happily Anarchists aud Nihilist do
not concern us here. We are more
troubled with schemes for saving life
than for destroying it, and the latest
philanthropic project takes one's breath.
A kindly old lady hus discovered that iu
story weather tho Sea Gulls ou our
Coasts actually get wet. But let us give
her own thrilling words: "My heart
has ached on a cold, damp afternoon to
hear how full of pain and how hoarso
are the cries emitted hy the Galls, whioh
dripping wet and evidently suffering
from croup, rheumatism aud bill-ache,
fly inland nud endeavor to flud
warmth and shelter. I have endeavored
to nllevinte thoir sufferings hy spending
n night ou the bench (Euglish Bay) with
a charcoal fire, arouud which the Gulls
have fluttered all night, evidently appreciating tho warmth aud light."
Now don't suoer aud say the Gulls
ought to have their achiug bills pulled.
Does not this appeal open new vistas of
philanthrophy to you? Have you ever
reflected that whilst you lie at ease in
your beds warming your soles and heels
against a genial hot-water bottle there
aro millious of soles and eels, aye, cod
aud herring, too, lying on the ocean's
chilly bed without a siugle hot-water
bottle amongst?   Will no one raise sub-
imy,t - rr^*l.iil^aniF'
and pull their fore-looks when the
Squire (that is You, my dear Sir) went
past. All this for ten cart-wheels. Why
not make the wife do withont the new
hat and become a Squire. Oue wishes
that we had a philanthropic government hero.
Obituary.
Tho funeral of Helen Claire, the four-
months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. P. Nightingale took place on Monday
afternoon, from tho family residence
Tenth avenue. Mr, and Mrs, Nightingale have the heartfelt sympathy of a
wide circle of friends. The floral tributes
were as follows: Miss Donald, spray;
Mrs. Willis, spray;Mr. Stephens, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Rum mel, spray; Miss
MacMillan, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Child,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Devine, spray;
uncle Will and anut Nell, pillow; Grandpa and Grandma, spray; Mrs. E. Robson,
spray; Mr. Ernest Robson, spray; Mrs.
Bloou-field, spray; Mr. nud Mrs. Bud-
long, spray; Mr. and Mrs. O. Burritt,
spray; Mrs. Clarke, orescent; Mr. and
Mrs. B. 1. CiiBselmau, spray; Miss
Ethel Sim, Bpray; Mr. aud Mrs. Dickey,
spray; Mrs. Mocauley, bouquet; Mr.
and Mrs. T. H. Smith, wreath; Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Edwards, boquet; the Misses
Lindsay, orescent.
Charles Morlny, tho infant sou of Mr.
and Mrs Mirchell, 17 Dufferin street,
west, died on the 19th aud the fuueral
occurred from the fnmily resideuce ou
the 20th, at 10 a.m., the fuueral nrrango-
ments beiug iu charge of Armstrong &
Edwnrds, aud the Rev. Dr. Wright
officiating. Among thososhowiug their
sympathy toward tho bereaved parents
by floral tributes were: Christian Endeavor Society, wreath; Mrs. Urquhart,
pray; M.ssrs. Fraser, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Rulon, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Soule,
spray; Mrs, Sparks, spray; Mr. nnd
Mrs. Crelinan, boquet; Miss Wright,
boquet.
Florence Helen i the nine-mouths old
daughter of Mr. and W. B. Cutler of
Niuth avenne, took place ou Tuesday
afternoon, the Rev. A. E. Hetheriugtou
officiating, aud Armstrong & Edwards
having charge of the funeral ni-rn ige-
incuts. Tho many pretty floral tributes
testified to the sympathy folt for the
bereaved parents.
Requisites for aa all 'round education
are: Ambitiou, /Aspiration, Applica
tiou, Respiration, Perspiration.
Argyle
Just to hand 2 cases of Ladies' and Gent'^s
Umbrellas
and some very special values.
Ladies' Umbrellas, fast color,  worth |1.25 for $1.00 eaoh
" "     |1.50 "  $1.25   '
We also have better qualities at $1.76, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.50 a"d $5.00 each.
Ladies' Raincoats
$1.50, $2.50, $5.50, $0.00, $7.50, $9.00 and $12.50 each.
VV id|JI|JICrCLLC& a big assortment of patterns and colors at
10c, 12J_c, 16c, 17>_c ond 20c a ynrd,
r.
Grey   Flannels  at 15c, aOc, 25n, 80c and 50c a yard.
S    HnRNFB   4O0 Westminster Ave.
•Wm   n*JmTm\MWmm,n, Opposite Carnegie Library.
scrip-ions to seud thorn hot-water bottles iu diving bells? Don't think you
cau put this urgeut claim aside by sug-
gesttiug that we should be coddliug the
codlings. Your duty in this matter is
plain. Or, to tako another poiut, why
should we not provide little shelters for
roof-hunnting cats? Placed next to the
chimney-stack, they would be warm
refuges in wiutry weather, und the
gratified cuts would sooth us to sloop
with dulcet unthems. Iu tho good time
couiiug, perhaps, every roof will have
its cut-kennel.
Eveu governments ure sometimes
seized with u philauthropic fit, and tho
Nfttal Govemuieut at tho present moment is positively giving laud away.
They are offering estates in Zululuud nt
thu normal price of lo an acre. Dou't
let vogue holies riseiu your breast. No
doubt you lire thinking thut by sending
threo ouo-ceut postage stumps you cau
gain the eurthly paradise of which Mr.
Ceilings used to spenk so rapturously.
But the Natal Government insists on
you Inking at least it thousand ucres.
Though tlie price seems rensounble, yet
many of us have so littlo ambition that
we prefer ten dollars in hand to being
local magnums in Zululand.
Yet It you really hnve the money to
spare you really might do worso. Au
old philosopher used to say that tlie best
wuy to procure pence of mind was, "to
w alk u mile uf ter supper, and if it bo
possible let it be ou your own laud,"
Most of us will stand a very poor chance
of ponce of mind unless we go to Zulu-
land. There f.louc could wo appreciate
tlie full joys of lunded proprietorship.
Would you not keep a stern eyo on the
wicked Zulus who poach your ostriches?
You would insist on all yonr employes
discarding thoir natural costnmo—or
lack of costume—and wearing trousers
or kilts, uncording to your tnste; and
you would tench the little Zulus to bob
Woman's
Realm.
Autumn Millinert.—Every closing
day of tho summer brings further proof
from milliners uf note thnt goldeu
brouzo and bronze browns nre to be the
smartest foundntious upon which to
pose or iiitcrmiuglo tho saffrons and
orgunge tints, the capuciuo or
uuHtnrtinni shades whicli aro to bo used
in the earliest autnmu millinery. When
tho exodus to Lcuox, Tuxedo aud the
Hot Springs of Virginia begins to gather
together all the world of fashion. Felt
hats also aro to bo worn in tlieso bronze
shades nud wings, breasts and numerous
plumage tniinning-hiipes with straight
feather additions ure nlso to bo brilliant
in tho new flame colors and their uew
combinations. Thero is a new blue thnt
is iu delicious hiiruiouy with theso vivid
worm colors. Dresdcu blue it is culled,
yot quite another shado from what we
havo known iu connection with the
fnvorito Kaiser flower decoration of
Snxnuy. It is much lighter aud has a
grayish suggestion. Velvet rlbbous of
this shado us well as in bronzo and
nasitirtiiiin colors nre mnch seen on the
newly arrived hats so that wo may
count again upou velvets for tlie season.
Velvet flowers and bronze nnd dull green
lined velvet leaves of pearl also ou the
latest French hats Very pale pastel
shades nro- shown for the winter's
full-dress hats in exquisite materials
which the milliners hold in roservo for
October aud November exposition.
Ostrich und paradise plumes are as
costly snd as beautiful as ever in new
winter colors. The paradise plume no
louger curves and droops upou oltl liues
but is mndo to stand up more iu aigrette
form only morn flaring aud has been
also somewhat shortened. There is
nothing iu the way of beauty and delicacy to exceed this exquisite tall plum-
age, but as they are dyeing them in
many Bhades of any given singlo color
wo may expect novel trimming effects
nud very differout poses.
City of Vancouver.
ASSESSMENT NOTICE,
local Improvement By-low.
TAKE NOTICE that a By-law ia
intended to be passed by the City
Council for levying a frontage rate to
pay for cemeut walks to be constructed
on the following streets :
Alberni stroet, southside, Thurlow to
Burrard streets.
Bute street, eastside, Davie to Comox
streets.
Bute street, westside, Burnaby to
Harwood streets.
Bute street, westside, Robson to lane.
Bute street, westside, Comox North
to lane.
Broughton street, westside, Haro to
Barclay streets.
Broughton street, eastside, Barclay to
Comox streets.
Burclay street, southside, Bute to
Thurlow streets.
Beach avenue, northside, Bute to
Bidwell streets.
Barclay street, northsido, Chilco to
Park road.
Barclay street, northside, Burrard to
Thurlow streets.
Cordova street, southside, Abbott to
Cambie stroets.
Cambie streot, eastside, Cordova to
lane.
Cordova street, southside, Dunlevy
aveuue to Jackson avenue
Curl aveuuo, eastside, Prior to Grove.
Dnnsmuir street, uorthside, Hornby
to Richiuds streeSs.
Harris streot, northside, Dunlevy to
Jackson avenues
Heather street, castside, Seventh to
Eightli avenues'
Heatley avenue, eastside, Princess to
Keefer streets.
Jervis street, westside, Robson to Haro
streets.
Nelson street, northside, Denman to
Gilford streets
Nicola street, westside, Pendrill to
Nelson stroets.
Ontario" street, caBtside, Eighth to
Niuth avenues.
Princess street, southside, Heatley to
Hawks avenues.
Pendrill street, northside, Bute to
Nicola streets.
Pendrill street, northside, Thurlow to
Burrard streets.
Robsou street, northside, Chilco to
Gilford streets.
Southwest Corner of Seymour and
Dunsmuir streets.
Thurlow street, westside, Poudrill to
Comox streots.
Thurlow street, westside, Harwood to
Pacific streets.
Thnrlow streots, westside, Georgia
to Robson streets.
Thurlow street, eastside, Barclay to
Nelsou streets.
Eighth avenue, southside, Prince
Edward to Scotia streets.
Eleveuth avouuo, uorthside, Ontario
to Manitoba streets.
Eleventh avonue, southside, Ontario
to Brewery Creek.
Homer street, westside, Georgia to
Nelsou streets.
Eightli avenne, northside, Granville
to Birch street.
Hnro street, uorthside, Gilford to
Chilco streets.
Seveuth aveuue, southside, Carolina
to Scott streets.
And that a statement shewiug the
lauds liable to piy the snid rate and the
names of the owners thereof, so far as
they can be ascertaiued- from the last
revised assessment roll, is uow filed iu
tho office of tho City Clerk, aud is opeu
for inspection during offico hours.    The
estimated cost of the work is $	
of which $. is to be provided
out of the geuorul funds of the City.
A Court of Revision will bo held on
the 17th dny of October, 1904, at 9p. m.,
at the City Hall, for the purpose of
henriug ccmplaints against the proposed assessment or accuracy of the
frontage inensure-ueut or any other
complaint which porsousiutereBted may
desire to niuke, and which is by law
cognizable by tlie Court.
THOS. F   McGUIGAN,
CITY CLERK.
Vancouver, B. C, Sept., 14th, 1904.
Some
SNAP5
at fluir's
Cream,  8 tins 25c
Milk, 8 tins 25o
Dairy Butter, by tub 20o
Corn, Peas aud Boans, per tin  10c
Cauued   Raspberries 16c
Gal'on Apples 26c
Our Bread Better Than Ever.
Wm Dm Muir
Ring up 'PHO.VH 443. Mt. Pleasant
New Pall
HATS
HiHiHiHi
Latest in Fall and Winter
Millinery. Goods first-
class—at prices less than
down-town.
W. W. Merklev
BURRITT BLOCK
Westmiustor Aveuue,  Mt. Pleasant.
KBELER'S
DAHLIA SHOW
looo Plants nud 300 Varieties to select
from.   The labqest collection in the
phovince.   Now is the time to choose
yonr colors whilo in bloom, for spring
planting.
Also a ohoice lot of CUT FLOWERS
for snlo at Wholesale Prices.
Chas. Keeler
DAHLIA SPECIALIST.
Note—Street Cars pnss my place.
2734 Westminster Ave.   Mt. Pleasant.
Fine Suits
Vl^E'D LIKE iTO SHOW
you some new Suits made
from the fnnioun Bnuuockbnrn
Tweeds, in patterns you don't see
every day.
There is no question about the
wear of Banuockburn Tweed.
After the father wears it as long
as he wants to, the thrifty
mother outs it down for Bob.
Our Bannockbnrn Suits were
made by first-class tailors who
take much pride in theii work,
and the fit ls something beautiful
to behold.
These fine Suits are in sizes from
84 to 42 and cost but $20.00.
This is a better store today than
it ever was before, our slock is
bigger  and  gives  you  n  wider
variety to choose from, while each
Snit is the best  of its kind aud
prico.
Suits or Overcoats $10 to $25.
A. E. LEES & CO.,
THE  CASH  CLOTHIERS.
ELACK BLOCK.
3DOOOOOO
BUTTER
Every Housekeopor wants the best they can get.
And it will give us much pleasure to havo you call and test our
stock.   We cau safely guarantee   to satisfy   you,  both   as to
QUALITY aud PRICE.
A  full  line bf Fresh  Groceries.
Andrews Bros.,
2315 Westminster Ave.        ' Phone 935.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOO OOOOCOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOO0
Parlor.
Jack'sShaving
Westminster Ave., uext Glasgow House
John Gillmau, Proprietor.
Three Chaiiis, and a first-clnss Bath
Room is rnn in eonuection with   the
Barber Shop—give this placo a trial.
Jas. Carnahan.
OITY 80AVENGER.
(inters promptly attcmleil  to,   night   or
day.  I'liiuges moderate.
Offico: 37 Hastings street, west,
Telephone Number 479.
E. & J. HARDV & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleet St., London,  E.O.,  England.
Colonial Business a Specialty.
If you want a
SIGN
Ring  up
Dickens
Telephone  987
or  call  around  at  the  Sign
Works,   814   Homer   street.
In any case your wants will receive the
most courteous  and  enreful attention.
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet at ISJininntos to 7, evory Sunday
evening in Adveut Christian Church,
corner Ninth avo. and Westminster Rd.
MONDAY.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasaut
Methodist Ohnroh meets at 8 p. m.
B; Y. P. U., meets iu  Mt. Pleasant
Baptist Chnrch at 8 p. 111.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S. C. E„ moots at 8 p. 111
iu Mt.Plensasant Prcsbvtoriun Church.
Before .stinting on a shopping tour,
look over the advertisements in the
ADVOCATE.
COCIETIES
*-***WhIcli Meet on nt. Pleasant
[. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. I!»meets every .
Tuesday nt 8 p. ni , iu Oddfellows Hall
Archer Block, Mt. Pleasant.'
Sojourning brethren cordially iuvited
to attend.
Nople Grand—O. G. Kenny.
R1. n o it i> 1 n <i    SECKKT-LR y—T h o a.
Mackny, Heather and Eighth .iveune.
1. O. F.'""
Court Vancouver 1828,  Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d and   .th ,
Mondays of each month at 8 p. m.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
CHiEf Ranoer— W. G. Taylor,
-.7 Keeler .tre.t, Wtjr.
Recording Secretary—W. H. DvBou,
->7S Tcntli avenuo, eH.t.
Financial Secretary—M. J. Crehan,
311 Hrlrtl-c-HHtreet. City.   Telephone
LADIES OF THE  MACCABEES.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regular
Reviow 1st und Ud Fridays of each
mouth iu I. 0. O. F., Hull corner Westmiuster nud Seventh avenues,
Visiting Lndies always welcome.        i
Lady Commander—Mrs. Fitch.
Lndy Record Keeper—Mrs.   Mnry   A.
Foote, !I!19 Niuth avenue, cost.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets
overy 2d nud 4th Thursdays of each
mouth, in I. O. O. F., Hall, corner
Seventh and Westminster avenues.
Sojourning  Friends always welcome.
W. P. Flewelling, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chniiibcrs,  Reorder,
__38 Wcstniln-lcruvenuo.  Tel. 760.
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Tradc Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ao.
Anyone lenfltn. a ■k.tnh nnd -eicrlrtton mar
quickly a-oertfiln our opinion freo wliellicr aa
 itlon Is probalily natent-1-'-    "     -	
otlyeonUdontfaL Hi
. oltle-t auency fori.   	
. .-iiubIi Munn A c
lj>.-iat notlc., without -name, la til.
liivmitlon I. protialily niiteiitablo.   rniiininnl.a-
"  '-itfal H«.	
. aitoncy for■oonrlntfpaU	
Pntoiiti taken tliroutrh Munn A Co. roctlr.
lion- ntrlctly coiitldoutfal. Handbook on PatMtf
mint free, oldest aitoncy for aoonrlntfpotenta.
Scientific American.
A bfindinmelr Hhmtrnto-l woflkl-f,   I.nr-mit c
dilution 1 if Atir iM'Umiiuo J-mnmL   Tenni.1!. _
your; four months, IL. Bom byall ptWMMMff,
MUNN -5 Co «""•■-'■ New York
Bmncli onloo, IBS K Ht„ Waabtniitoti. D. C.
r*V*M%-M'Vi«-i««>V'l>-V«%»«Vf
l  Opening ofne Cemetery
Extension
Commencing Friday, 16th September, cars will be rnn from Sixteenth
avenue to to the Cemetery. These cars will connect with every alternate main line ROBSON STREET OAR. Robson Street Cars will
take the Hastings street route. Davie Street Cars will rnn as heretofore from Ninth avonne via Powell, Cordova, Hastings, eto.
No Transfers will be given to the Cemetery extension oars. An extra
fare will be charged
Powell-Pender Service
Commencing on the 16th September, tho Powell-Pender Oars will rnn
via Cordova street. Cars will leave the Pender street terminus - at
S, 15, 25, 35, 45 and 65 minutes, after each hour. First car 6:45 a. m.
Last car 10:55 p. m. Cars will leave Cedar Cove terminus at 00, 10, 20,
UO, 40 and 50 minutes after each hour. First car leaves 6:80 a. in.
Last, car 10:80 p 111.
British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Ltd.
m

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