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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Oct 21, 1905

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Array """^''-Corn Cure
A sure cure for Coras, Warts, Bunions,
Etc., 25c a bottle.
Manufactured by the Thompean Medical Company,
Toronto.   Guaranteed.   For sale only by the
Jl. A. W. Co. Ltd.. Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
Free Delivery to any port of the city.  'Phone TOO.
I
Mt
/   4_»
Devoted to the interests of flU. Pleasant and South Vancouver.  • "~       OCT 23 1905
Single Copy 5c, Three mnthst_t5c, Six Months 50c, Per Year$i.
Victoria.?-
FOR YOUR
Cigars,  Cigarettes and Tobacco,
Call at the    At^ A,   At    A>   A,
Three Point Cigar Store
Cor. WESTMINSTER Ave. A DUFFERIN St,
Kstablishkd April 8th, 1898.   Whom So. 889.
Mt, Pleasant, Vancouvrb.   B.   O.,   Saturday,   Oct  81, 1805.
(Seventh Year.)   Vol. 7, No. 29.
Local Items.
ThoMoCuaig Auotion and Commie-
siou Co., Ltd., nexttoCarneige Library-,
Hastings street, bny Furniture for Cash,
Conduct Auotion Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of «ivery deecription.
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone .070,
To-day ii Trafaloa Dat and will be
celebrated with appropriate pomp.
Then* will he Harvest Home Services
taSt,iMlo_M-'a<-_a«A 00 Sunday.
The Mos-Ciped Oonncil of South Vancouver will meet thia Saturday
afternoon.
-!•:-
Dr.-N. Allen haa moved hia offlce
from Eighth avenne to corner of Seventh
and Westminster avenues, over Boyol
Bank.
-., ——:o: ,
The Woman's Auxiliary of Mt. Plea*
ant Presbyterian Ohuroh will entertain
the members at a Social on Thanksgiving Evening, Thursday Oct. J6th.
10;
Thompson's Cold Cure—a guaranteed
cure for a cold in 34 hoars. For sale at
the Mt. Plensaut Drug Store.
c
Attention is called to the advertise
ment of Terry A Mnrett in this issue of
"Tlie Advooate." Thi* Arm have
opened a very attractive Drug Store in
the Arcade and are prepared to compete-
in price* and good* witb any other
druggists tn the city.
"Capauno, " by Wilfred O Aitle; tbe
latest two-step published. Sont postpaid
on receipt of _!&_. Astle Music Pub. Co ,
8018 Westminster ave, Vancouver, B. C.
Mr. ty I. Annand, manager of the
Vancouver' Automobile A Cycle Co.,
will leavo Tuesday Oct. 34th, for Louring. Mich. Mr. Annand goes to attend
. the Convention of Oldtimobilo Agent*,
Who will be represented by delegate*
from all perU of the globe.
If you mi** Tm Aiivocatr you mi**
the looal new*.
it ——_e_———
m\
mine Florence Bae Who ha*   been
■suffering from severe injuries, the remit
of a fall, is now much better though it
will be a long while before aha will be
fully recovered. Mia* Rae wishes to
thunk the Ladies of tbe Maccabee*' fbr
their kiud attention and flower*.
NEW YORK
DENTISTS
OUE REPUTATION as Painless Dentists is shown by the daily
Increase In our practice.   We have gained a world-wide reputation with onr discovery, whioh, when applied to the gums,
teeth oan be extracted absolutely painless.
Onr patient* ore so pleased with the results that the? not only tell
their friend*, but personally bring them to onr parlors tbat they
may receive the same treatment.   In thie way, together with tjia
highest-class deutletrv, done by our Specialists, onr praot.ee h*k *.
gradually increased till we are second to none In practice. '"-,;.-^.
By the nse of our Double Adhesive Suotion Chamber we are able to ;.'.{-
fit the most difflonlt oasts. Where other Dentists Fail We Meet
With Success. - If your teeth drop when you try to eat with them,
or if yon are afraid of them striking the pavement when you sneeze,
there is something wrong; they do not fit. Onr Double Adhesive
Suction Chamber overcomes this difficulty and is Our Own Invention and can uot be used by others.
Gold Crown, Gold Fililrg, Bridge Work and all other Dental Work
doue, painless, nnd 1/ ppeoialists,. and guaranteed fo.'  10 years.
147 Heatings ml.™***™ im-
InwoA OfHoms corner Abbott 2nd Hastings streets. Tel. 3038.
Office Hour*: aa. ro., to 9 p. m.;  Sundays 9 a. m., to 2 p. m.
ST0VE5!
ALL STYLES!   ALL PRICES!
- '■     ',„_.-■*■•""' •
I     A   • Fl FTT     Mt. PLEASANT HARDWARE
J.   t\.   I LL I   I m STORE. Tel. 447.
W. R. ©WENS. Manager.
W0*
1 [ /"I     •; i'-     -; r"-~.*iTr —rrTi -|---"
Mr. and Mr*. Louis Fletcher of
Friend, Nebraska, left for thoir home
ou Friday after leveral weeks visit with
Mr*. Runs of Seventh avenue, east, Mrs.
Fletcher's sister.
 :o:	
"Cheechako to Sourdough," an illustrated lecture, descriptive of early
Klondike day*, by Rev. A. £. Hetheriugton, Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church,
Thanksgiving evening, Oct. 26th. Admission 26c.
FOR RENT: a flat of 4 rooms in a
new building. Apply "Advocate"
Offlce.
THE ESSENCE OF NEWNESS in
the Summer and Fall style* for M«u,
Women, Misses and Children; we have
openM up. Remembe* the ''Watchword" of thi* store—satisfaction or
yonr money refunded. B, MILLS.
tbe Shoe-man, 119 Hasting* street, west
On Thursday evening next, iu Mt
Pleasnnt Methodist Churoh, an illuttra
ted lecture will be given by Ber. A. E.
Hethoriugtoii, B. A., B. D_, ou early
d*ye in iho Klondike. . The lecturer
wa* in the Yukon daring the exciting
day* of the gold fever, and his lecture
should be an intensely interesting one.
Mr.R. Sparling ha* mad* over 100 view*
especially for this lecture, and from a
pictorial standpoint it win be first-class,
Bev. Mr.-Hetheriugton bae chosen for
tbo title of hi* lecture: '•Cheechako to
Sourdough." The first word oienus
Tenderfoot and the last Old Timor. Be
suro and attend tbi* lecture.
--V''■'  ',' '      ""'ft  .      ''*
Ml.» Villa Hall, ptanis:, i* prepared to
take a limited number of pupils.   Com-
i*pnk*tioas with Miss Hall at the home
MpfirWo. P. Hicks, Eighteenth ave-
^Mm3Bfr**w ■
. -.-K-.-.r.  ■ '     ■   ... :'m: -..
*"' The Hew YorkDental Specialist* have
again enlarged their office*, corner
Hasting* and Abbott -tracts. They
have aim remodeled and decorated their
parlors in moat tasteful and late »tyle.
In their operating rooms, tliis enterprising firm have installed all the latest
appliances need in the profession. An
electrical motor and pump controls a
number of instrument* attached to an
electric switchboard, whioh facilitate
tbe work aad lesson the pain formerly
unavoidable in tlie dental chair. P»iu-
' le** extn.otiou of teeth ia another
achievement of the New York Dentists.
Dr. T. Glendon Moody 1* the manager
and with him is associated hi* brother
Dr. Wm. Moody, and a staff of competent assistant*.
s. 1      vat
We have the very cream' of th* halt
Canadian and American design* and
make* in the Summer aqd Fall ttylei
Of (hoe* for Men, Women, Mima* and
Ohlldren R. MILLS, 119 Hayings
street, west. '
Thompson's Sedlitt Powder*, fresh
and fixay, 86c a box, at the Mt. Pleasant
Drug Store.
. ——.—.to:	
Tbe  stirring   event* of   tbe   early
topdike ruih vividly told and pictori-
lraKfftf it.  Mt.  Pleasaut   Methodist
Church on Thauk'-giving evening, Oct.
8etb, hf Rev.  A.  E.   Hethejington.
Adurissiou 33c.
Subscribers are requested to
report any carelessness in tbe delivery
of "The Advooate."
Rev Geo. A. Wilson, pastor of Mt.
Pleasant Presbyterian Ohnreh. is expected home from the East next week.
Mr. H. Goskill  left  Friday last for
England, after a year's  visit  with  his
brother Mr Wm. Gaskill, Ninth ave.
——to:	
Before starting on a shopping tour,
look over the advertisements in the
ADVOOATE.
Tbe Canadian Bank of Commerce has
aU advertispmcut of interest to residential Mt. Pleasant and . South Vanconver in thia paper, via: the location
of their banking houses and hours open
for basine-*.
iiii       si_»_nr.       -.1   -
Thompson's Too.lutcho Drops— a sure
euro for tho toothache. For sole at Mt.
Pleasant Drug Store.
Tbe Three Point Cigar Store, corner
of Dofferiu and Westminster nveuue, is
one of Mt. Pleusant's new business
enterprises. Best of Cigars, Cigarettes
nnd Tobacco* kept Call in nnd test
their goods.
Miss Alice Ross (Medallist of London
Academy of Music, England), will hold
Violiu and Piano Class on Weduesday
afternoon* at the residence of Mr. Noel
Ross, 132 Eighth avenue, west.
,8r. MICHAEL'S OHUROH.
Holy Cenimuuion at 8 a. m.
Thanksgiving Service and Holy Communion at 11 a m.
Children'* Services at 8 p. m.
Thanksgiving Services at 7:80 p.
MOUNT PLEASANT BAPTTt"*:
OHUROH.
The pastor, Rev. Herbert W. Piercy,
will preach at both services on Sunday.
Morning subject: "The Believer's
Hope." Evening subject: "Tempting
God."
:oi' ■
William Eaton of No. 8 Fire Hall,
fell from the hote-wagon on tbe return
from the Heap* Mill firo on- Tuesday
evening. Tbe wheels of the wagon
passed over his leg and chest, and it
wa* thought at first that' his injuries
weft Inore serious than afterwards developed. He was taken to his home at
8.5 Princes* Btreet, and it will be three
or four weeks before be is round again.
ie:	
"The Advocate" wishes any oorolessl
nee* in delivery reported to the Office;
telephoue nl .06.
—_ to:
Changes for advertisement* should 1*
In bofore Thursday noon to Insure their
publication.
List Ypur Property for Sale or
Jg<f Williamson & Co.
'   Real-Estate & Insurance Agents. All kinds of
property bought twd. sold. Rents collected.
*45P Westminster avenue, Mt. Pleasant.
IIIIIIUII1MWW
im mm
******
By  properly  adjusted    glasses   Dr.
Howell at the Burrard Sanitarium Ltd.,
relieves eye strain which  causes headache and other nervous troublos.
tei
MOUNT PLEASANT METHODIST
.CHURCH.
Special Thanksgiving Servioes will be
held on Sunday. The Rev. W. H.
Barraclongh, B. A., of New Westminster, will preach morning and evening
Tho Ohoir will render special music for
the occasion.
We have just received a carload of First-class Chilliwhack
Potatoes which we are selling at 0Oc per sack.
Local Spuds 80c per sack.     .
No. 1 Creamery Butter in small boxes.     Apples 60c per box.
H.O.Lee,
A large shipment of QBpmafS BISGUttS
direct from England. Best varieties; only 25c _>.
Daisy Salmon, the pride of the Pacific Slope;  2 cans 25c.
Best of stock at best of prices at
The City Grocery Ca LM-
Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
Tel. ,BO. Westminster Ave. A Prlnoees Street.
'i?rr-
2425 Westminster Ave,
'Phone 322
Mr. and Mrs. B. Steele have returned
from their wedding tour.
McDowell's Syrup of Whito Piue, in
large bottles, EOo—the old reliable cough
cum. For sale ouly by the Mt. Pleasant
Drug Store.
BIRTHS.
Vancr.—Born to Mr. and Mrs. Vance,
460 Seventh avenne, east, Ootober 18th,
a son.
Atkinson.—Born to Mr. and Mrs.
Atkinson, 259 Fifth avenue, east, October 18th, a son.
Musclow.—Born to Mr. and Mrs,
Musclow, 823 Seventh avenue, cast,
October 10th, a daughter.
THE ALEXANDRA
Electrolysis Parlor of Hairdressiug, Manicuring, Facial Massage and
Scalp Treatment for Ladios and Gentlemen. Superfluous bair, warts and
moles removed by Electrolysis.
Valuable information given to every
lady patron on "How to take care of
yourself-"
Skin Food for bnildiug np the wasting
tissue. Orange Flower Cream to prevent nnd heal sunburn.
Madame Humphreys, 689 Granville
street.
BUSINESS  NOTICE.
Looal Advertising 10c a line each bfsao
Display Advertising |1.36 per iueli
per month.
Notices for Church and Soolety Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
THE OBJECT IS   TO RAISE  MONET
will be charged for.
All  Advertisements are  run regularly
and charged for until ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advortizers   mnst   pay   in
advanoe.
Notices ot Births, Marriages, and Deaths
published free of charge.
Advertise in "The Advocate."
Telephone Numbers of Local (llnl.
sters.
I1179--_.cv.li. H. Wilioii. AngHeiin).
nm. -itcv. G. A. YVIlaon, (I'reabyterlan).
Ill'- III -Itc v. A. K. I liith i-r I union, (M,' tli enlist!
THE
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital 18.000.000.   Rcsorves 88.802.7.8.
A General Banking Business
Transacted.
Savings Bonk Department.
OPEN   SATURDAY   NIGHTS   from
to 8 o'clock.
W. A. WARD, Manager.
K_nt Central fleat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 934.
Wholesale ond Retail
Dealers In all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on hand.   Orders solicited from all parts of Mount Pleasant and Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow* Williams. TiJK***
Look-Out %%2% "m—*
first-Class
ftPPLES
to be had in Vancouver this week.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.  Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone  1860. ,-.. ,
•m
I*.   s-'.-'_.-l
CASCADE
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed, right here in Vancouver by men of years
aad years and years experience, and a brewery whose
nlant ir the most perfect known,- to. -tke.. Amh.*&,
'm-tM!aitm^O»OaM..   ......
supplant ?   Doz;, qnarts^^Oo_^-p&*r *f f _
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
f
At      Vancouver, B. C.
For Sale at all flrst-clasB Saloons,
delivered to your honse.
Tel. 429       *
liqnor Stores and Hotel* or
*^V%^%%^%.''%%%^%%%-%^»
* King's
Market
33.11 Westminster Ave.  •
Mt. Pleasant.
Tel. A1206.      Prompt Delivery.
W%^^^^%<%^%%iV%<%%^%^%^-V%s%i%s%%^%^%^%,%«
Deadv-to-wear
Garments
AT SPEOIAL PRICES.
Costume Speoial.—16 ouly Ladies'
Costumes in black, navy, cardinal, dark grey and brown, clearing at
manufacturer's prices.
Special Values in Children's Bearskin Coats.—Ooats made of white
bearskin, double-breasted and trimmed with large pearl buttons;  Specinl
for $1.76 each We ore showing a very handsome lot of Children's
Cloth Coats in all tbo latest styles and colors from $2.26 up.
LA     DO-K-S* Ae CCl     30,3*» and 34 Cordova St. e>
r\.   aX\J&J *** V/VS., Telephone 574. S
'V%^^^sV%«^^^%%''%^^%-%^'%«^%^V%,'%^%%^-«.'%^
Courtenay—Anderson.
On Wednesday, tho 18th, Rev. A. E.
Hetheriugton united in marriage at the
Methodist Parsonage on Eleventh avenue, Mr. W. H. Courtenay of Winlaw,
B. O, and Miss Sarah Jane Anderson,
eldest daughter of Mr. aud Mrs. R. A.
Anderson of Westminster road. Tbe
bride wore a travelling Bait of bine
ladies cloth with hat to match. Ouly
relatives and very- Intimate friends
were present. After a weddiug tour of
Coast Cities Mr., ftnd | Mn. Courtenay
will reside at Winla^. B. O.
Davidson—Freeman.
At Mt PlenBaut Presbyterian Ohnroh
ou Wednesday evening Rov. J. Kuox
Wright united iu marriage Mr. R. A.
Davidson of Mt. Pleasant and Miss
Daisey Freeman of Victoria. The bride
wore white cashmere gown, orange
blossoms and veil. Tbe bride was
attended by Miss May M. Ryder and
the groom wos supported by Mr. A. F,
Peet. MissVcja Fenton played Mendelssohn's weddiug maroh. The church
had been decorated for the occasion with
miii'iu and dahlias. After the ceremony
the invited guests were entertained at
a daiuty wedding supper by the groom's
mother Mrs. A. Parry, 649 Tenth avenuo, east.
Thanksgiving Services.
Union Service will be held on
Thanksgiving Day in Mt. Pleasaut
Methodist Charch, beg-inuiug at 11 a.m
The Rev. H. W. Piercy of the Baptist
Church will preach. It is expected nil
the local choirs will join in tlio musical
program of tho aerviue.
Thk Ab vocatb is always glad to receive
terns of social, personal or other news
from if. readers. Send news items to
he office or by telephone, Bl .06.
Central Park.
Central Park, Oct. 19 th.
The first general meeting of the
Central Park Literary and Debating
Society, will be held next Wednesday evening when the subject for
debate will be "Is the world growing
morally better?" Some good speakers
have been procured and a lively debate is anticipated. ! A musical program will also be rendered and the
committee extends ans invitation to
all to be present.
»   »   *
Mr. John Taply, an old time resident of this locality visited friends
here yesterday.
* e   e
. P«ul-Shepher4
On Tuesday afternoon, at the residence of the bride's parents, Central Park, the marriage of Mr, Harry
Paul and Miss Mabel Malvern Shepherd was solemnized by Rev. W.
Bell.vicar of St. John's Episcopal
Ohnreh. The bride was attended by
her sister, Miss Nellie M. Shepherd,
and the groom was supported by his
brother, M. Hclier G. Paull. Only
relatives of the contracting parties
were present.
* *   *
Regular services are being held in
the Methodist Church every Sunday
in the afternoon and evening.
* *   *
Mr. W. Fordsham, leaves -today
for Ballard, Wash, where he expects
to live for some time.
Miss Wilkinson and Miss May of
Nanaimo, visited ' friends here yesterday.
* »   *
Mr. and Mrs. James Nelson and
Master Freddie Nelson have returned
home after spending three months
visiting friends in the east and in
England,
WANTED; by Chicngo wholesole
house, uppr-tal mpr .sentnllvo fur each provim-e
in I'siiiiiln Sslsry $20 sn<i expense* iisid
wooltly Kipome moDoj" envenc.n Buslm-st
: iH'i-ersfiii i position pcimsnent. No Investment required. Previous oxperlenco nol
essential to ini-scinf. Arldrex* ftenori]
. Iiinsucr, 1.12 i.eke street, Chicago. III.. V.K.A.
E. H. Peace, Proprietor.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Meats of All Kinds.
Vegetables  and Poultry
aV» Jjb in season. •** ts%   ^
l%>"m^e*ms%sm, msmy%Avm*%,-*rei
t
ao-lb SACK SUGAR, $1.25
Ki- It.   Granulated Sugar   $1.00
Ogilvie's  Flour,   per  sack |1
Lake of tb*Woods Flour, pr sock, fl.60
Fresh Groceries at right
prices.
McKinnon & Gow,
148 Ninth Ave. Opposite Noll Fire Hall
Telephone B1443. Prompt delivery.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry and Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food, Beefscrups, Eto.
FLOUR and FEED.
SI/CITH Corner   NINTH averm.   A
.  IVC1 I II WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Telephone   16 8 7. 	
FiRST-OLA&S
Boot and Shoemaklng
and Repairing done at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2464 Westmiuster aveuue.
For a Oamo of *Y
Pool or Billiards \
i Drop In at S
O McCUTCHKON'S BARBERSHOP
Mt. Pleasant.
Store ond   *
Office Fixtures
SHOW CASES
At a specialty
WOOD   CARVING
Satisfaction Guarauteed.
J. D. ROSS
(Cabinet Maker.)
SHOP: ill Eighth Avenue.
'Phono 111200.     Mt. PLEASANT.
See When Your Lodge Meets
MONDAY.
Tlie 3d aud lib Mondays of the month
Oourt Vanconver, I. O. F., meets at
8 p tn.
TUESDAY.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 10, I.O.O.F.
meets at H p. in.
THURSDAY.
Vancouver  Conncil   No. 31 In,  Canadian Order of Ohosen Friends meet*
the 2d aud 4th ThnrtidayK of the month.
FRIDAY.
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies of the
Maccabees holds its regular meetings on
the 1st, and ild Fridays of the month
Hawke's
CUT GLASS
You'll find Hawke'a trad*,
mark on overy piece of Cut
Glass, nnd it is a trade mark
that you'll be proud to have
on a. piece of Cnt Glass of
whioh yon are tho owner.
We have a new shipment
'in—jnst in—every piece is a •
beauty, a dream of. loveliness..
You honor na with a visit
even if only to look at our
display.
Trorey
THE JEWELER.
Corner Hastings and Granville Sts.
Official Watch Inspector O. P. R.
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
the Bkst in thk World. Drop
ns a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free for Royal Crowb
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVER. B.C.
Young Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
meet at lfi^minutcs to 7, overy Snnday
ovening in  Adveut Christian Church,
corner Ninth avo. nnd Westminster Rd,
. ...    ■MONDAY.'.
Epworth   Lea/uc of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Church mei_ts at 8. p. ra.
B. Y. P. U., meets,in  Mt, Pleasant
Baptist Church at ti p. m.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. 8.0. E., meets at 8 p. m
in Mt. Pise as sunt Presbyterian Church,
The Canadian
Bank m- Commerce
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT.
Deposits of Onr Dollar and upwards
received and interest nllowed thereon.
Bank  Money Orders  issued,
A General Banking Business
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: 10a. m. to t p.m.
Saturdays: 10 urn. to 13 m., 7 to 8 p.m,
East End Branch
444 Westminster      C. W. DURRANT,
avenne. MahauicR.
South Vancouver Branch
1923 Granville stroet, Fairview,
J R. FUTCHER, Acting Manager.
%$f Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone 31404
1     '-•' *i' ■:. V
"Jane, you are a Mme. Solomon,"
said. Mary, with a tone of her old time
laugb.   "Ia the course you advise as you
WHEN KNIGHTHOOD
WAS IN FLOWER
Oi, The Love Story of Chsiles Brandon and Mary Tudor, die King's Sister, snd
Happ__ig In the Reign of His August Majesty King Henry the Eighth
ILewritlen __nd __.-o--.-d Inlo Modern English From Sir Edwin
C*._kod_n'a Memoir
tfy   EDWIN 'tJttfKotfE..   [CHARLES   MAJOR]
Sk OyporigM.tSseaH41>01,l>vlAeBov>tn-Merr1UCompana ^p
This was as great a lie as ever ren
whole out of a bishop's mouth. "I have
been obliged to fall In with the king's
views on tbe matter, for he has bad his
mind set on It from tho flrst mention
by De Longuevllle."
"Was it that bead eyed little mummy
who suggested lt?"
"Yes, and lf you marry the king of
Frauco you can repay blm with usury."
" 'Tis an inducement, by my troth."
"I do not tnliid saying to you In confidence that I tblnk it an outrage to
forco'a girl liko you to marry a man
like Louis of France, but how aro wo
to avoid it?"
By the "we" Wolsey put himself ln
alliance with Mary, and tho move was
certainly adroit.
"How are wo to avoid it? Have no
fear of that, my lord; I will show you."
"Ob, but my dear princess; permit
me. You do not seem to know your
brother. You cannot ln any wny avoid
this marriage. I believe he will Imprison you and put you on bread and
water to force your consent. I nm Bure
you bnd better do willingly that which
you will eventually be compelled to do
anyway; and, besides, there Is another
thought that has come to me. ShnlLI
speak plaiuly before Lady Jane, BollM-
broke?"
! "I have no secrets from her.*'
"Very well. It ls this: Louis ls old
and very feeble. He cannot live long,
nnd It may be that you can by a ready
consent now exact a promise from your
brother to allow you your own choice
in tbe event of a second marriage. You
might In that way purchase what yon
could not bring about ln any other
way."
"How do you know that I want to
purchase aught ln any way, Master
Wolsey? I most certainly do not intend to do so by marrying France."
"I do not know that you wish to purchase anything, but a woman's heart is
not always under ber full control, and
lt sometimes goes out to one very far
beneath her ln station, bnt tbe equal of
auy man on earth ln grandeur of soul
and nobleness of nature. It might be
that there ls such a man whom nny
woman would be amply Justified ln
purchasing at any sacrifice—doubly so
If it were buying happiness for two."
His meaning was too plain evfti to
pretend to misunderstand, and Mary's
eyes flashed at him as her face broke
Into a dimpling smile ln spite of ber.
Wolsey thought he had won, and to
clinch the victory said, In his forceful
manner: "Louis XII. will not live a
year; let me carry to the king your
consent, and I guarantee you his promise as to a second marriage."
In an instant Mary's eyes shot fire,
and ber face was like the blackest
itormcloud.
"Carry this to the king: That I will
_rc blm and the whole kingdom sunk
In hell before I will marry Louis of
France. That ls my answer once snd
for all. Good even, Master Wolsey."
And she swept out of tbe room with
head up and dilating nostrils, the very
picture of defiance.
After Wolsey had gone Jane said to
Mary: "Don't you think It would have
been better had you sent u softer answer to your brother? I believe you
could reach his heart even now if you
were to make the effort. You have not
tried In this matter as you did in tbe
others."
"Perhaps youare right, Jane. I will
go to Henry."
Mary waited until she knew the king
was alone, and then went to him.
Ou entering the room Bho said:
"Brother, I sent a has'y message to you
by tbo bishop of Lincoln this morning,
and have come to ask your forgiveness."
"Ah, little Bister, I thought you would
change your mind. Now you are a
good girl."
"Oh, do not misunderstand me. I
asked your forgiveness for tho message. As to tbe marriage, I came to tell
you that It would kill me and tbat I
_ould uot bear It. Oh, brother, you are
not a woman. You ennnot know."
Henry flew Into a passion and, with
oaths and curses, ordered ber to leave
bim unless she was ready to give her
consent. Sbe had but two courses to
tnke, so she loft witb her heart full of
hatred for tbo most brutal wretch who
ever snt upon a throne, and that Is
making an extreme case. As sbe was
going she turned upon him like a fury
and exclaimed:
"Never, never! Do you bear? Never!"
Preparations went on for 'the mar<
jingo just nn lf Mary bud given 'her
Jloloinn consent. Tho Important work
of providing tbe trousseau began- at
Once. When the qOeen went to her Wltb
silks nnd taffetas and flue cloths to
consult nbout the trousseau, although
the theme was one which would Interest almost any woman, she would have
none of lt, nnd when Catherine Insisted
upon her trying on a certain gown she
called her a blackamoor, tore tho garment to pieces nnd ordered her to leave
tbe room.
Henry sent Wolsey to tell her that
tbo 13th dny of August hnd been fixed
upon na the dny of the marriage, Do
Longuevillo to net as tbo French
king's proxy, nnd Wolsey waB glad to
come off Willi bis life.
Mntters were getting Into a pretty
tangle nt the palace. Mnry would not
speak to the king, nnd poor Cntlierlne
was nfruld to come within arm's length
of her. Wolsey was glad to keep out of
lier wny, and sbo Hew at Buckingham
witb talons nnd beak upon flrst light
As to Hie battle with Buckingham, It
wns short, but decisive, and this wns
the way it came about: Thero hnd been
a passage between tbo duko and Brandon, in which the latter had tried to
coax tlie former into a duel, tho only
wny of course to ecttle tho weighty
matters between them. Buckingham,
however, had bnd a tasto of Brandon's
nlinblo sword piny und, bearing ln
mind Judson's fnte, did not care for
any more. They hod met by accident,
and Brnndon. full of smiles and as po-
i . "Ifovt you know?—
would wish to be done by?" And She
glanced mischievously from Jane to mo
ns tbe laugh bubbled up from ber heart,
merry and soft, as if it bad not come
from what was but now the home of
grief and pain.
"I know nothing about how I should
like to be done by." said Jane, with a
pout, "but lf you have such respect for
my wisdom I will offer a little more. I
.think It ls time we should be going."
"Now, Jane, you are growing foolish
again; I will not go yet," and Mary
mndo manifest her Intention by sitting
down. She could not bring herself to
forego the pleasure of staying, dangerous as she knew It to be, and could not
bear the pain of parting, .even for a
short time, now tbat she had Brnndon
once more. The time was Boon coming
—but I am too fast again.
After a time Brandon said: "I think
Jane's wisdom remains wltb her, Mary.
It is better tbat you do not stay, much
as I wish to bave you."
She was ready to obey him at once.
When she arose to go she took both
his hands in hers and whispered:
" 'Mary.' I like the name on your lips,"
and then, glancing hurriedly over hex
snouiaer to see lf Jane and I were looking, lifted her face to him and rnn after
ns.
We were a little In advance of tbe
princess, and as we walked along Jane
said under her breath: "Now look out
for trouble; it will come quickly, aud I
fear for Master Brandon more than
any one. He has made a noble light
''against her and against himself, and it
Is no wonder sbe loves him."
This made me feel a little Jealous.
"Jane, you could not love blm, could
yon?" I asked.
j "No matter what I could do, Edwin;
I do not, and that should satisfy you."
Her voice and manner said more than
her words. The hall was almost dark,
and—I have always considered that occasion one of my lost opportunities, but
tbey are not many.
Tb,e next evening Brandon and I,
upon Lady Mary's invitation, went up
to her apartments, but did not stay
long, fearing some one might find us
there and cause trouble. We would
not have gone et all had not tbe whole
court been absent ln London, for discovery would have been a serious matter to one of us at least.
As I told you once before, Henry did
not care how much Brandon might love
his Bister, but Buckingham had whispered suspicions of the state of Mary's
heart, and his own observations, together with the Intercepted note, had
given these suspicions a si rouger coloring, so that a very small matter might
turn them Into certainties.
The king bad pardoned Brandon for
tbe killing of the two men ln Billingsgate, as be was forced to do under tbe
circumstances, but tbcro bis kindness
stopped. After a short time bo deprived
him of his placo at court, and all that
was left for blm of royal favor was
permission to remain with me and livo
at the palace until such time as be
should soil for New Spain.
CHAPTER XIII.
a oiiii.'s consent.
Tlltl. treaty bad been agreed tip-
I on, and as to the International
arrangement, at least, tbe marriage of Louis de Vnjols and
Mary Tudor was a settled fact. All it
needed was the consent of nn clgbtcen-
year-old girl—a small matter, of course,
as marriageable women nre but commodities In statecraft, and theoretically,
at least, acquiesce in everything their
liege lords ordain.
Wolsey, whose manner wns smooth
as an otter's coat, had been sent to
fetch the needed "yes," but ho failed.
Jane told me about tt.
Wolsey bad gone prlvntely to see the
princess and had .thrown out a sort of
skirmish line by flattering ber beauty,
but bad found her not in the best humor. «.
"Yes, yes, my lord of Lincoln, I know
how beautiful I nm. No oue knows better. I know all about my hair, eyes,
teeth, eyebrows and skin. I tell you I
am sick of them. Dou't tnlk to me
about them. It won't help you to get
my consent to marry that vile old creature. Tbat ls what you have come for,
of course. I have been expecting you.
Why did not my brother come?"
"I think he waB afraid, and, to tell
you the truth, I was afraid myself,"
answered Wolsey, with u smile. This
made Mary smile, too, In spite of herself and went a long wny toward putting ber ln a good humor. Wolsey continued: "His majesty could not have
given me a more disagreeable task.
Yon doubtless think I am ln favor of
this marriage, but I am not"
lite aa a frenchman, jreeted Via."
"Doiibtleas my lord, having crowed
sworda twice wltb me, will do me the
great honor to grant that privilege the
third time and will kindly tell me
Whore my friend can wait upon a
friend okhls grace." •=..
"There ls no need for us to meet over
thnt little affair. You bad the best of
lt, and lf I am satisfied you should be.
I was really ln tbe wrong, but I did
not know the princess had invited you
to ber ball."
"Your lordship ls pleased to evade,"
returned Brandon. "It ls not the ballroom matter that I have to complain
of. As you have rightly snld, If you are
satisfied I certainly should be, but lt is
that your lordship, ln the name of the
king, instructed the keeper of Newgate
prison to confine mo In an underground
cell nnd prohibited communication with
any of my friends. You so arranged it
thnt my trial should be secret both as
to tho day thereof and tbe event, in order tbat lt should uot be known to
those who might be Interested in my
rolease. You promised the Lady Mnry
that you would procuro my liberty, nnd
thereby prevented her going to tho
king for that purpose, and afterward
told her that lt bad all been done, as
promised, and tbat I hnd escaped to
New Spain. It is becauso of this, my
lord Buckingham, that I now denounce you as a liar, a coward and n
perjured knight, and demand of you
such satisfaction as one man can give
to another for mortal Injury. If you
| refuse, I will kill you nB I would a cutthroat the next Ume I meet yon."
"I care nothing for your rant, fellow, but out of consideration for tbo
feelings which your fancied injuries
have put into your henrt, I tell you that
I did what I could to liberate you and
received from the keeper a promise
that you should be allowed to escape.
After that a certain letter addressed
to you was dlscover/ed and fell into tbe
bands of the king, a matter in which I
hnd no part As to your confinement
and noncommunication witb your
friends, thnt was at his majesty's command after he had seen the letter, as
he will most certainly confirm to you.
I say this for my own Bake, not that I
care what you may say or think."
This offer of confirmation by the king
made it all sound like the truth, so
much will even a little truth leaven a
great He, and part of Brandon's sails
came  down   against  the   mast.   The
whole  statement  surprised   him.  and
most of all the Intercepted letter. Whnt
letter could It have been?   It was pu?i-
cling, and vet he dared not ask
as the duke wns about to walk away
Brandon stopped him: "One moment,
your grace; I am willing to admit what
you have said, for I am not now prepared to contradict It, but there is yet
another matter we have to settle. You
attacked me on horseback and tried to
murder me in order to abduct two ladles that night over in Billingsgate.
That you cannot deny. I watched you
follow the ladles from Bridewell to
Grouche's, and aaw your face wheu
your mask fell off during tbe melee as
plainly as I see it now. If other proof
ls wanting, there Is that sprained knee
upon which your horse fell, causing
yon to limp even yet. I am sure now
that my lord will meet me like a man,
or would he prefer tbat I should go to
the king and tell blm and tbe world tbe
whole shameful Btory? I bave concealed it heretofore thinking It my personal right and privilege to settle with
you."
Buckingham turned a shade paler as
he replied, "I do not meet such as you
on the field of honor, and bave no fear
of your slander Injuring me."
He felt secure in the thought that the
girls did not know wbo bad attacked
them, nnd could not corroborate Bran-
,don ln his accusations, or Mnry, surely,
never would have appealed to him for
help.
I was with Brandon—at a little distance, thnt Is—when this occurred, and
after Buckingham hnd left we went to
And the girls ln the forest. We knew
they would be looking for us, although
tbey would pretend surprise when they
saw us. We soon met them, and the
very leaves of the trees gave a soft,
contented rustle In response to Mary's
low, mellow laugh of Joy.
After perhaps half an hour we encountered Buckingham with his lawyer-knight,  Johnson.    They   had  evi-
"Kindly tell mc where xny friend can
wait upon a friend of hts grace."
deutly walked out to this quiet path to
cousult about tbe situation. Ab tbey
approached, Mary spoke to tho duke
with a vicious sparkle ln her eyes.
"My Lord Bucklugham, this shall
cost you your head. Remember my
words when you aro on tbo scaffold,
Just wheu your neck fits Into the hollow of tho block."
He stopped, with on evident desire to
explain, but Mary pointed down the
path and said: "Go, or I will have
Master Brandon spit you on his sword.
Two to one would be easy odds compared with the four to one you put
against him ln Billingsgate. Go!" And
the battle waB over, tho foe never hnving struck a blow, lt hurt mc that
Mary should apeak of tho odds being
two to ono against Braudon when I
waa at band. It Is truo I was uot very
lurge, but I could, have taken caro of a
lawyer.
Now lt waa that tho iawycr-knlgbt
en rued his bread by bin wits, for lt was
he, I know, who instigated the next
move, u mnster stroke ln Its way and
ouo which proved a checkmate to us.
It was this: The duke went at once to
the king nnd In a tone of Injured inno
cenco told blm of tho charge made by
Brandon, wltb Mary's evident approv
al, and debmnded fedreN* ror tno slander. Thus lt seemed that the strength
of our position was about to be turned
Against us. Brandon was at once summoned and promptly appeared before
the king, only too anxious to confront
the duke. As to the confinement of
Brnndon and his secret trial, the king
did not care to hear. That was a matter of no consequence to him. The important question was, Did Buckingham
attack the princess?
Brandon told the whole straight story
exactly as lt was, whleh Bucklugham
as promptly denied and offered to
prove by his almoner that he was at
his devotions on the night nnd at the
hour of the attack. So here was a conflict of evidence which called for new
witnesses, and Henry asked Brandon
If the girls had seen and recojnized the
,duke. To this question of course he
wns compelled to answer no, nnd the
whole accusation, after all, rested upon
Brandon's word, against which, ou the
other hand, wns the evidence of the
Duke of Buckingham and his convenient almoner.
All this disclosed to tho full poor
Mary's anxiety to help Brandon, and,
the duke hnving adroitly let out the
fnct that he had just met tho princesB
with Brandon at a certain secluded
spot In the forest, Henry's suspicion
of her pnrtlality received new force,
nnd he began to look upon the unfortunate Brnndon as a partial cause at
least of Mary's aversion to tbe French
marriage.
Henry grow angry and ordered
Brnndon to leave the court with the
sullen remark that lt was only his
services to the Princess Mary tbat
saved him from a day with papers on
the pillory.
Henry was by no means ^pire that
his suspicions concerning Mnry's heart
were correct, and ln all be had beard
he had not one substautial fact upon
Which to base conviction. He bad not
seen her with Brandon since tneit
avowal, or he would have had a fact
ln every look, tbe truth ln every motion, a demonstration In every glance.
She seemed powerless even to attempt
concealment. In Brandon's handsome
manliness and -evident superiority the
king thought he saw a very clear possibility for Mary to love, and where
there iB such a possibility for a girl
she usually falls to fulfill expectations.
Now, all this brought Brandon Into
the deep shadow of the roynl frown,
and like many another man he sank
his fortune ln the fathomless depths of
a woman's heart and thought himself
rich In doing it.
CHAPTER XIV.
in the siren country.
W"~*"™*jlTH the king admiration stood
I for affection, a mistake frequently made by people not
given to self analysis, and in
a day or two a reaction set in townrd
Brandon which Inspired a desire to
make some amends for his harsh
treatment This be could not do to
any great extent on Buckingham's account—at least not until tbe London
loan was In bis coffers—but tbe fact
that Brandon was goiug to New Spain
so soon and would be out of the way
both of Mary's eyes and Mary's uiur-
rlnge sttmuluted that rare flower ln
Henry's heart, a good resolve, and
Brandon was offered bis old quarters
wltb me uutil such time as he should
sail for New Spain.
He had never abandoned this plan,
and now that matters bad taken this
turn with Mary and the king his resolution was stronger tbau ever ln tbat
tbe scheme held two recommendations
and a possibility.
The recommeudatlons were, first It
would tnke him away from Mary, wltb
whom, when out of the Inspiring Influence of her bnoyant hopefulness,
he kuew marriage to be utterly impossible, and, second, admitting and facing tbat Impossibility, he might And
at least partlul relief from bis heartache in the stirring events and adventures of that faraway land of monsters,
dragons, savages and gold. The possibility lay ln the gold, and a very faintly burning flame of hope held out the
still more faintly glimmering chance
that fortune, finding bim there almost
alone, might for lack of another lover
smile upon blm by way of squaring accounts. She might lead him to a cavern of gold, and gold would do anything, oven perhaps purchase a priceless a treasure as a certain princess of
the royal blood.
Braudon at once accepted the king's
offer of lodging ln the pnluce, for now
that he felt sure of himself In tbe matter of New Spain dnd his separation
from Mary he longed to see ns much as
possible of ber beforo the light went
out forever, even though it were playing with death Itself to do so.
Poor fellow! Ills suffering was so
acute during this period tbat lt affected me like a contagion.
It did not make a mope of blm, bnt
came ln spasms that almost drove him
wild. He would at timet pace the
room and cry out: "Jcsu, Caskoden,
what Bhall I do? She will bo tbo wife
of tho French king, and I shall sit ln
tho wilderness nnd try overy moment
to Imagine what she ls doing and thinking. I shall And the bearing of Paris
and look tn ber direction until my brain
melts In my effort to see her, and then
I shall wander In the woods, a suffering Imbecile, feeding on roots and nuta.
Would to God one of us might die! If
It were not selflfli, I should wish I
might Jie the one."
A Bare Way.
If you would have a thing well done,
As Franklin would declare,
There's ono sure way, and only onei
Tell cook you llko It rare.
EDUCATION IN ONTARIO,
Rapid.
"Hia yacht Is quite fast Isn't it?"
"Very fast   You ought to boo hew
lt Is going through his monev "
DODH'S   v
fKIDNEY^
&', PILLS.
i   H\w^i:
4.K|0NEYi>
Minister's Annual Report — Sketches
Out Policy of Government.
The report of fhe Minister of Education has appeared. Dr. Pyne seems to
foreshadow the appointment of a Director of Education for the Province,
ln a paragraph which Bays:
"Education la, however, so special
a .object that no Minister would claim
to bo an expeVt t.preln, and therefore
a comprehensive educational scheme
for any State needs to be shaped as
regards Its general technique and details by a well-directed and far-sighted
policy of development: This must proceed from some Individual having a
commanding knowledge of modern education, and of modern educational method. In the nature of things a Minister cannot devote sufficient time to
become an educational expert of the
highest order himself, nor is that his
appropriate function, either here or
elsewhere, so that although the Minister
must ever control the great question of
departmental policy which represent
the decisions of the State as regards
the whole Issue, tho realization of the
educational system requires that the
chief administrator shall be really director of education."
School children will say amen to the
following, which eliminates home-work
by evolution:
"It would seem, however, as the present movement toward a unification of
the interests of the home and school
go forward that the school, directly,
will furnish less rather than more home
work for the children. If the school
properly performs Its function of giving the pupil a day filled with educative work, It is difficult to see why lt
ought still to pursue him into the period that he should have for recreation,
or Into the hours when he would better
be asleep."
In regard to the dearth of teachers
the report says:—"It Is clear the teaching profession does not furnish Inducements sufficiently tempting to warrant
young persons ln Incurring the expense
necessary to become qualified. The
salaries paid, though slightly In advance ef some previous years are exceedingly low when compared with
what ls paid to persons In other callings of life."
It appears that this year the numtM
holding first-class certificates In o. •
public and separate schools Is only 61"*.
The number holding second-class certificates 8,976. There are 8,682 holding
third-class certificates; 624 holding extensions or renewals of third-class certificates; 56 are teaching on old country
Board certificates. There remain 635
who hold only district certificates, and
326 holding only temporary certificates.
Four hundred and twenty-two appear
not to hold any legal certificates of
qualifications. These, however, are
mostly teaching In separate schools, and
will doubtless soon qualify, In view ot
the recent decisions of the court. The
certificates of 170 are not reported.
From these figures It Is clear a great
many children ln our public and separate sohools are not taught by teachers with good qualifications. What,
then, should be done? Should a school
which employs a teacher holding only
a district certificate receive any share
of ths Legislative grant? Has not the
time come when a mode of distributing the 1240,000 annually paid should
be plaesd upon a different basis? This
Is a question for the Legislature to
deal with.
Statistics give the number of pupils
enrolled tn the public schools as 408,-
161, a decrease of 4,963. The number
of enrolled pupils ln Roman Catholic
separate schools ls 47,117, an Increase
of 1,168 over the year before. There are
5,784 public schools, or 63 more than
ill the year previous, and there are 412
Catholic separate schools, an Increase
of 21.
An Investigation of cost por pupil
shows that more ts spent on publlo
school children The proportions are
as follows:—
Public schools—
Counties, 29.85; cities, 218.86; towns,
$10.68:   province,  111.54.
Catholic   separate  schools—
Counties, 27.60; cities, 110.59; towns,
22.93;   province, 29.01.
Of the 450,278 pupils ln 1903, 260,617
or 57.88 per oent. were enrolled In rural schools and 189,661 or 42.12 per cent
ln the cities, towns, and Incorporated
villages of the Province.
The average salaries for teachers In
1902 in Incorporated vlllages,_tnc"luded
ln eountles, etc., above, were 2665 for
men and 2285 for women. In rural
schools they were 2372 and 8288, and
ln all urban schools, $743 and 2998 respectively.    —
It will be noticed that the salaries
are higher than ln any previous year
slnoo 186T In all cases except for men
ln the rural and village* schools, who
received considerably higher salaries
In the year 1883 to 1890 Inclusive.
Desoondants of Pocahontas.
It has been suggested that Major-
Qen. Baden-Powell's unrivaled skill aa
a cavalry scout forms quits a remarkable Instance of heredity, seeing that
he is descended from Pocahontas, tho
American Indian princess who has given her name to "I.a Belle Sauvage"
Yard, on Ludgate Hill, and lies burled
at Doptford. This principle of heredity
Is further manifest ln the horo of Mate-
king's features, which, In profile, have
a distinct suggestion of the keen-eyed,
aqulllne-nosed redskin. There ls another Englishman who also derives
from Princess Pocahontas, anl still
more dearly portrays his Indian descent This Is Mr. Nash, the artist
of Bedford Park, who for many years
was a prominent contributor to Tho
Graphic, and Is now living ln retirement at Yarmouth.—London Chronicle.
■',!    .'VIMS.'.' >VH .    'I'" HWii'- .' ", .'■ U. H.jlHSI ..-llhl*!1'1" "  1'' I'j'"^
CEYLOi. TEA AND YOU WILL THEN    UNDERSTAND   WHY   ITS 8AL
'ff^8Wfe1^liio.s;*
13 MILLION PACKETS ANNUALLY.
SOLD ONLY IN LEAD PACKET8. "       40, SO ancTfiOo. PER POUND,
BY   ALL   GROCERS. •   - '
0H-_,A-_aaKK
A FARM GARDEN.
The Preparation,  Planting and Cultivation of an  Abundant Yield  of
Fruits' and Vegetables.        £
The majority of farmers pay too little attention to their garden. Miny
have "no time" for Its care and after
onoe plowing the land they leave the
planting and hoeing to ^the "women
folks." It seems to me that no farmer
can afford to be without a well-cared-
foi- garden, since It supplies his table
with a large variety of food of the Best
kind, cheaper than he can buy lt ln
the market.
When, selecting a spot for garden,
choose a place as near the house as
possible, for the convenience of the
women who do the harvesting. The
land should be naturally or artificially
well drained, since crops suffer less
from drought, as well as from excess
of water on well-drained land. Iti ls
always well to get' a southern exposure, it possible, with a sloping or undulating surface, as the land warms
up earlier ln spring, allowing earlier
cultivation and hence earlier crops.
Planning the Garden.
At the outset the size of the garden
lr, the first problem to be solved. Tills
should be regulated by the household
requirements; for a quarter to a half
an acre will grow enough for a family
of four or five persons. The garden
should be fenced; movable panels taut
can be taken- down during cultivation,
will prove most satisfactory. Before
starting to put ln garden seeds, lt Is
well to outline some definite plan. Most
farmers are familiar with a system of
rotation and recognize Its value ln the
garden. An elaborate system of rotation need not be practiced. Such a one
as outlined below would produce good
results. At first divide the garden Into
four or five portions. This can be dono
by stakes or by marking the spaces on
the fence. One of these divisions,
should be reserved for perennial crops,
as asparagus, rhubarb, brambles, currants and grapes. It may remain as
planted for a period of 10 or 16 years.
The other sections contain about all tho
vegetables a farmer would care to raise
for home consumption. The crops
grown on section two one year are
grown on section three the following
year. Thla change la similar In the
other sections, making a four year rotation with tbe Introduction ot a cover
crop. This cover crop ls sown as early
In July as possible and plowed down
In late fall.
Rotatioti Diagram.
- V •* x A I .  _
have the- fcoei'inign.'-tW fveovery. in
taking plants from the seedbed all the
soil that will, cling to tha roots should
be  transferred  with  them  and    they
Husband. For A Prize.
The offer of a husband' as a prize to
lady canvaSBers was set out tn a leaflet read by the official receiver In tho
bankruptcy court, when the Nelson
widows' pension tea case was beforo
the court.
Hasinas Jensen, the founder of Nelson & Co., Limited, and other directors appeared for examination. It was
during Mr. Jensen's evidence that the
leaflet was. produced. Its, terms, were
as follows:
Private and Confltlcntal—For Lady
Workers Only—£10,000 In commission
(o be divided among the young ladles
three months after the last of the 10,-
000 branches is opened.
The young lady who produces the
best results, compared with the
amourjt of salary received, for not less
tl.an six months' service, will receive
£500, dnd be allowed to marry any
single young gentleman In the' firm.
Should the young gentleman refuse
to marry her, we will pay her breach
of promise damages £ 100 extra, and
dismiss the young gentleman from the
firm. « .
Perennial border /Grapes
I Currants and f ooiebcrrles
Remaining 10 to. Brambles
I Rhubarb
15 rears.        v Asparagus
Strawberries
TfwU.na)-fF°llowe<1 *•*   I'Sumlnoiia
1     ""*" ^cover crop.
Strawberries (new bed)
Sweet corn {Barly pltnjtai
Oniom
Radishei and Lettuce
Parsnips and Carrots
Turnips and Beets
Cabbage and Cauliflower
Beans and Peaa
Cucumbers audSquaihfli
Tomatoet
A Place for Everything.
A young woman of great, perhaps
too great, aenslbllity, according to the
Dundee Advertiser, begged to be excused from, visiting an aunt who lived ln
an old fashioned house, where pictures
of a certain period wero ln evidence.
"There la an engraving of a blacksmith's shop In the dining-room!" said
«he, hysterically. "You can't expect me
to eat my dinner there; I smell the
hoofs." A similar criticism came from
one who suffered not from over-refinement, but- from something quite different. She was a woman of recently acquired wealth, who went into an art
gallery, and asked for a painting of
n certain size. "I have Juat what you
want," said the dealer. He showed
her a beautiful animal painting, but
she looked at lt for a few minutes, and
then shook her head. "It won't do,"
she said; "I want this picture for. my
drawing room " "But It's a beautiful
thing," ventured the dealer. "Not for
a drawing-room," answered the wqman,
conclusively: "you couldn't have a cow
In  a  drawing-room."
Canada and Literature.
The majority of Canadians never re__j)
an English paper of any kind what,
ever; all their literature Is American.
All the booksellers' shops are filled
with American books, American reviews, American papers. And with
what result? There can bo only one
result; Canadians will tblnk "Americanly."—Anglo-Canadian correspond-
once ln London  Outlook.
A Mother's Exouse.
When the Toronto truant offloer called to see why a certain small boy had
been absent from school he received
this reply from the youngster's mother:
"I have got a new blouse which buttons at the back, and as I don't like
to ask tho neighbors I have to keep
Johnnie home to fasten It for mel"
TJhoaet Tomcats,
"Each dog has his day,"
Is a proverb o'er trite.
Bo wo add, If wo may,
Each cat bas his nlfhll
Ib iwoltorlBg Baaasaer,
"Well, the Lord made tbe weatber."
"Yes, but the dovil set a match t»
It"
Properly seas*:
II mate tke young r<
l*o wenfcr k* we*
vx-v&r
By rotating crops we accomplish certain things—Insects and fungous diseases are largely avoided; tha amount
of humus In the soil ls increased by
plowing the cover-topi by growing
leguminous cover-crops, nitrogen is
added directly to the soil and the
characteristic deep reaching roots allow the air to penetrate more readily,
causing more thorough aeration, and
deepening the surface soil; the plant
food Is used to better, advantage by
growing shallow-rooted plants after
deep-rooted; weeds are more easily
kept down where rotation ls practiced
and the cultivation Is properly done.
Preparation.
The garden ls capable of high productivity and ls worthy of special treatment This treatment should commence the year before the garden is
planted, a heavy coating of barnyard
manure may be applied ln the fall, then
plowed under, leaving the land exposed
to the action of frosts, or a green crop
may be grown and treated ln the same
manner as manure. This treatment
will be of more benefit man If sod was
plowed down ta spring and the garden
Immediately planted, because ln the
latter case the vegetable material will
not. have time to decay and Its effects
as a fertilizer ordinarily will not be
shown the flrst year.\ As soon as the
land dries out sufficiently ln the spring,
work lt up thoroughly with a dlso harrow, follow with a set of light harrows
and then roll. If taken at the right
time, the land will work up into a fine
state of tilth and a good seedbed Is
formed.
Sowing and Transplanting.
Heat, air and moisture are necessary
for successful germination of seeds. To
secure these conditions sowing should
take plaoe ln mellow soil and this packed slightly about the seed; loose top
soil will cause the seed to dry out unless the season happens to be wet,
Seeds will not sprout tn tho absence of
air; hence, the smaller seeds Bhould be
planted shallowly, one-half Inch being
an average depth. The larger seeds
may bo planted deeper. Always sow
seeds ln freshly-stirred ground as they
aro then Immediately ta contact with
moisture and stand a good chance of
getting ahead of the weeds. The time*
for sowing seeds varies. Those of the
hardier plants can go ta as soon as the
ground can bo prepared. The seed of
tbe more tender plants should be left
till danger of frost ls over. Put in
seed the long way of the garden as this
will make cultivation easier. A hand
drill will plant all of the smaller seeds
and do It quicker than sowing by hand.
For those seeds which go ln deeply a
furrow ls made before the drill Is used,
Level the soil with a rake and firm lt
slightly with the feet. The seed should
bo sown much thicker than the plants
will stand when mature, to ensure a
good stand of plants.
Transplanting should bo avoided If
posalblo. It tends to check growth,'yet
lt cannot be avoided ln this region In
order to grow some of tho tender vegetables. Cabbages and tomatoes ore
nearly always transplanted and strawberries require -It. In moist weather
great care fs essential for success.
Good healthy plants are necessary and
late afternoon ls the best time of day
(or the operation, as the plants then
Tankage As Pig Feed.
Speaking of the value of tankage as
a feed for pigs, a United States bulletin says: "Iu view of increasing use
of tankage as a food for pigs and the
beneficial results reported by feeders
as attending this use, the Indiana-station has carried out experiments
which show that as a feeding material
for pigs tankage offers certain advantages. In contains a high percentage
of protein and an amount of phosphoric acid that materially excels that
found In any grain or byproduct of
mills. The phosphoric acid for pigs ls
useful in building up bone structure,
an Important feature with our pigs of
to-day, while the protein has a value
universally recognized by feeders.
These experiments also strongely emphasize ike weakness ot using corn-
meal as a single ration ln feeding
growing, fattening pigs and Indicates
the great value of adding a food rich
In protein (such as tankage) to the
corn, thus producing a better balanced
ration and.securing moro desirable results In both health and growth."
The Alternative Malady;'
A doctor friend iof mine, writes a correspondent of tho Manchester Guardian,
named M , who   was   a  naturalist,
was once hurrlod up to see a charming
young gentlewoman who had the misfortune to'swallow a big fly while playing lawn tennis. Hs brought to her a
Inige spider, which he said would most
certainly bring back the fly lf sho would
be so brave as to BWallow    tbat,    too.
Cne day Dr. M received   a   badly
scrawled note, asking him to call upon
a man who was suffering from
"mumps." but his ailment turned out
.0 bo of a vory different nature. "I want
tn know why you wrote "mumps?"
quoih the doctor. "Why. sir," came the
reply, "there wasn't nob'dy I' tho house
U« knowed how to spell rheumatlz."
 1 . |
From tho Valet -
A noted author. has a smart valet
an Englishman of twenty-five years,
who, while knowing his place thoroughly and discreetly remaining ta It en-
Joys the personal friendship of his master to a degreo bordering on chumml-
ness. Lately he fell ln love, and his
flrst present to the object of his affections was a copy of the author's most
popular work, on the flyleaf of which
lie had written this Inscription: "To my
dear Miss Eleanor  .    Presented
with the compliments of the author's
valet."
Poisons That Leave No Trace,
The late Sir R. Christison, M. D„ of
Edinburgh, testified at a trial that
there existed poisons which left no
trace Of their work behind. He waa
about to mention one when the Judge
stopped him, remarking that auch
knowledge was not desirable to be
bruited abroad. Next morning Sir
Robert was besieged with inquiries
contained In letters, asking for the
name of the poison. The writers, of
courso, professed that their interest
In the matter was of an entirely scientific nature.
Sheep Are Weed Destroyers.
Sheep are the only kind of farm
stock that cnn be relied upon to make
a clean sweep of almost any kind of
-weed. If ono has a very weedy place
ln a Acid and somo sheep, If he will
put a temporary fence around, lt they
will clean ,it as effacttaely aa a mowing machine, and In most cases lt vdll
stay cleaned off.
■■ ■ —H ■ S-ts-*- .
Ons Way to Work It
Grayce—"I notice that Mr., dayboy
opts quit'o/a dash. He .nusfmvo cdn-
sldertible 'inoneyv" J
George—"Well, ho owes ''Considerable."
Way Wo All  Do.
BJorkyns—"Pad cold yon have, BJan.
kyns.   How did you contract lt?
BJenkyns—"I didn't contraot lt iW
was only a little ons, and I expanded
iv     - - - —IL Mt. Pleasant Advocate
Vaneouver. B.C.
DE CAN SLEEP
IN PEACE NOW
WILLIAM    TACK-ART'S    KIDNEY
CURED BY DODD'S KIDNEY
PILLS.
Well-known    Tilbury    East    Farmer
Tells Mow he Hat Rid of His
Trouble.
Tilbury, put., Aug. 14.—(special-.—
Mr, Wm. Taggart, a well-known and
highly esteemed farmer of TUbufy
Bast, tells of his remarkable cure ol
long standing Kidney Disease by
Dodd's Kldnoy Pills.
"For about four or Ave years," says
Mr. Taggart, "I was a sufferer from
Kidney Trouble, and the scores of
medicines - used gave me no relief.
I was forced to get up three or four
times every night and my life was
simply miserable.
"At last I started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills and I got relief from tho
flrst After using two boxes I waa
completely cured, and you oau bet I
was a nappy man, I cannot speak
too highly of Dodd's Kidney Pills."
All urinary complaints are caused
by diseased Kidneys. Dodd'a Kidney
Pills always curo the Kidneys and
therefore always oure urinary complaints..
VICTOEIA CATARACT
IT  18 ONE   OF THE   NOTABLE  WONDERS OF THE WORLD.
Thero Is Ho Other Falls ou -Dart!.
Jut Llko It, and Ther* Is Ho Possibility .t Comparison Betweoa It
aad Oa* Owa Niagara.
It was on tbe 22d of November, 1885,
that tbe friendly natives with whom he
was traveling brought Dr. David Livingstone for tbe flrst time within sight
aud sound of the wonderful cataract
on the Zambezi river, now known as
the Victoria falls. Before finding It
the good missionary bad Journeyed for
nearly two years, and from bis point
of departure at Kuruman, In Cape Colony, had traversed quite 4,000 miles of
hitherto unknown country.
Today one takes the train at Cape
Town on Wednesday, passes through
Klmberley on Thursday, reaches Bulu-
wayo on Saturday, and late in the afternoon of Sunday begins to see ln tbe
distance the rlstng pillar of mist from
tbe great cataract.
The natives cull lt "Mosl-oa-tunl,"
meaning "the roaring smoke." Twenty
miles away the spray thrown back
from the depths of the tremendous cavern into which the river tumbles appears like a column of smoke rising
from a burning village, and during tho
last mile of the railway Journey the
roar of the falling water becomes noticeable. Finally, when tbe edge of
tlie chasm ls reached, lf the river Is ln
flood, tho eye snd ear are aBsatled by
a combination of phenomena that probably cannot be duplicated as marvels
anywhe-e else on the planet
The first question that ls asked of an
American who bas seen this African
wonder generally Is, "How does lt.com-
pare with Niagara ?" Thero Is no' possibility of comparison. The two are an
different as day and night Niagara ls
a perfect picture In a lovely natural
framework. Every point and Hue and
curve of motionless rock, trembling
verdure and gliding water ls a touch of
majestic beauty. Victoria Is simply a
phenomenon, a terrific gash In tbe floor
of au apparently unending plain, which
as oue gazes simply swallows a river
ln a manner tbat produces almost a
thrill of horror.
The Zambezi valley for a hundred
miles or more ln every direction from
the cataract ls a rough and broken
plateau covered wltb low brush and
stunted trees, wltb here and there an
outcrop of somber basaltic rock, all
thoroughly uninteresting. The herbage
Is but faintly green and tbe tropical
sky only faintly blue. It Is a hazy
half tone landscape, wantlug lu clear
cut lines In every direction and lacking,
above everything else, that element
Wo always unconsciously seek In a
nature picture—life. The absence of
this produces In the mind a feeling of
lonellnosB and often of fear. Across
this solemn scene appears a river tbat
In flood time ls perhaps half a mile
wide. If a deaf man were following
down one of its hanks be would notice
littlo but tbe quiet wnter aad the odd
looking column of smoke ahead. As
this column was approuched be would
expect to see the river banks bending
and the water flowing uway to one
sido of tho conflagration and might
glance to tbe right and left to note tbe
direction taken. But the panorama
changes as bo gazes. The river Is no
more, and there, whero lt should be,
Is only the brown plain, as lonely,
brush covered and monotonous as ever.
One must go twenty miles farther before the vanished water and the surface of the land again commingle, before It will be possible to walk along
Feed your hair; nourish it;
live it something to live on.
Then II will stop falling dnd
will frow long and heavy.
Ayer's Hair Vigor is the only
Hair Vigor
hair food you can buy. Por 60
years it. has been doing Just
what we claim it will do. It
will not disappoint you.
'. I"* *e\» vary short.
IM Yuma ibarttr-
$&$
lolorado S.ri-ff, OeU.
Short Hair
to* nus m company wits tat nnt,
*o sudden Ii tbe transformation,
Meantime tba pillar of smoke bas resolved Itself Into a dense mist forced
upward In terrible puffs from a yawning gash stretching directly across the
bed of the river.   This fearful abyss ls
every second swallowing thousands of
tons of green and white water and
belching up blasts of mist that rise
hundreds of feet Into the air and hurry
away with the winds as lf rejoicing
at their escape from the Inferno below.   And somewhere, nearly 400 feet
below, the entrapped river is fighting
Its way between sheer walls of black
rock toward a narrow cleft ln  the
eastern wall, whence lt escapes, foaming and boiling, through the zigzags
and curves of a deep gorge leading off
to the eastward.   One goes to an edge
of  this  delivering  chasm   and  looks
i-down  upon the tossing waters,  ever
' pressed from behind by other floods
struggling  out of the  narrow   black
gateway, and perhaps the most prominent menjyl sensation Is that of thankfulness that even in such a grim and
ghastly  way  nature has  provided  a
means by wblcb tbe fearful silt of a
throat above that has swallowed the
stream can disgorge lt again without
causing an overwhelming catastrophe.
The Victoria cataract should be visited at least twice before one ls competent to pass an opinion upon lt   Wben
the river ls ln flood (July) tbe scene ls
simply terrible.   One sees nothing bnt
en enormous sheet of water disappearing Into the bowels of the earth with
• noise as of mountains falling upon
one another, while from the awful gash
comes back tn fierce gusts and swirls
the foaming breath of the tortured element below.   But ln December, wben
the water ts low, the edge of the cataract shows as a long, creamy dim of
lovely laee; the rising mist flows softly away through the little rain forest
below  the cavern's  lip;  tho gigantic
vault Itself becomes a wonderful spectacle, a dream of neutral tints, a cave
of   beauty.     Far  down  In  Its  dark
depths the waters, gliding along the
rocky   walls  and   bending  gracefully
around the corners toward the narrow
outlet pass gayly  and  laughingly  to
freedom.   For a time the demon of the
cataract ls sleeping.—Theodore F. Van
Wageuen tn Century.
Oould   Not Eat
Without Suffering
Sixteen Yaara of Croat Distress From Indigestion and Llvar
Trouble—Dootor* Falled-Ouro Effected by
DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY LIVER PILLS.
Keep Children Well
If yor want to keep your ohlldren
hearty, rosy and full of life during
the hot weather months, give tbem
an occasional dose of Baby's Own
Tablets. This medlolne will prevent
all sorts of stomacji and bowel troubles which carry off so many little
ones during the hot summer months,
or It will cure these troubles lf they
come on unexpectedly. It ls Just the
medicine for hot weatber, because lt
always does good, and never can do
harm, as It ls guaranteed free from
opiates and harmful drugs. It Is good
for children at every stage from
birth onward, and will promptly cure
all their minor ailments. Mrs. J, J.
McFariane, Aubrey, Quo., says:—"My
baby waa troubled with oollo until I
gave him Baby's Own Tablets, and
tbey promptly cured him- Now when
be Is a little out ot sorts, I give blm
a dose of Tablets and they promptly
bring htm back to his usual health.1
Tou can get the Tablets from your
druggist, or they will be sent by
mall at 25 cents a box by writing the
Dr. Williams' Medlolne Co., Brock-
rllle. Ont
WHAT TOTEM ISM 18.
Mali-   oa   aa   Interesting  aad   Little
Understood Subject.
It ls Interesting to note that totemlsm
ls found not only ln Alaska, but among
the North Americnn Indians, the aborigines of Australia, tbe Hottentots of
Africa and even the bill tribes of India. Totems are also common among
the Snmouus.
Broadly tho totem Is the badge of a
clan or tribe, but It signifies a great
deal more than mere political or social
alliance. It ls not ouly a tribal emblem, but also a family sign; uot merely a symbol of nationality, but also
an expression of religion; not simply
a bond of union among primitive peoples, but also a regulator of the marriage laws and of other social Institutions. A totem has been defined as "a
class of material objects which a savage regards with superstitious respect,
believing that there exlats between
blm and every mimber of the class an
Intimate and special relation."
Among the OJlbway Indians there
are uo fewer than twenty-three different totems. Nine of these are quadrupeds, marking out the wolf, the bear,
tlie beaver and other clans, eight' are
birds, five aro Ashes aud one ls the
snake.
Some extraordinary superstitions regarding totems prevail In Samoa. Thus
It Is believed tbat If a turtle man eats
of a turtle bo will grow very ill, and
the voice of the turtle will be beard In
his Inside saying: "He ate me. I am
killing blm." If a banana man uses a
banana leaf for a cap be becomes bald.
If a butterfly man catches a butterfly
it strikes blm dead. If a fowl man
eats a fowl delirium snd death results,
and so on, all going to show tbat tbe
totem has something of tbe quality of
a fetich as well aa tbe significance of
a family emblem.
Regarding totemlsm, it ls te be noted
that the relation of mutual help and
protection Includes also the totem Itself—that ls to say, If a man takes
care of his totem he expects the totem to return the compliment If the
totem Is a dangerous animal lt must
not hurt his clansmen. The scorpion
men of Scnegambla declare tbat tbe
most deadly scorpions will run over
their bodies without hurting them.
There Is a snake clan In Australia
which holds to a similar belief. Among
tbe crocodile clr.n of the Bochuanas If
a man Is bitten by a crocodile er even
bas water splashed on him by one he le
expelled from the clan as one esteemed
unworthy by the totem.—Housekeeper.
Tbe nests eaten by eastern people
are made by birds of tho swift tribe,
which nre remarkable for the character
of their saliva. This, being extremely
sticky, quickly sets Into a substance
resombllug gelatin, of which their edible nests are made. In shape these
resemble half a saucer and are usually
to be found ln caves, attached to rocks.
They have no particular taste, but
serve as a basis for thick, clear soup,
to wblcb various flavorings may bo
added at pleasure. ..
In most oases of chronic Indigestion
the liver and kidneys are a fault as
well as the stomaoh, and beoauso of
tbelr combined action on these organs. Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills
oure when all ordinary means falls.
Toe case of Mrs. Husband Is not
unlike soores and hundreds of others
which are repeated to us. There can
be no better evidence as to the thoroughness and effectiveness of Dr.
Chase's Kldney-Llver Pins.
Mrs. fl. Husband. Moore stroet, St
Catherines, Ont, states:—"I was seriously afflicted with indigestion and
stomach trouble for sixteen years;
Finally I became so bad that I could
soaroely eat anything withont suffering terrible distress. Gradually I
grew weaker and more emaciated, and
though treated by three doctors and a
specialist I received no benefit.
"After a time a pain began In my
right side, whloh medical men said
was liter trouble. I never got rellof
until I began the use ot Dr. Chase's
Kldney-Llver Pills, and they helped
me at once. By using about a dosen
boxes I was entirely cure<j, I owe my
cure entirely to this treatment, and
make this statement with the hope
that some poor Sufferer may benefit
by the experience."
Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills, one
pill a dose, lto a box, at all dealers,
or -Ddman.on, Bates a Co., Toronto.
Tp protect you against Imitations, tie
portrait and signature of Dr. A, W.
Chase, the famous reoelpt book author, are on every bos.
The Keeley Cure
FOR LIQUOR and
DRUG  USING
A Scientific  Remedy  which has been
Skillfully   Administered   by   Medical
Specialists for the past 26 years.
All Correspondence Confidential. _,
133   OSBORNE   ST.,   FORT   ROUQE
WINNIPEG.
There are a good many ways of
getting out of scrapes, but the one
that has stood the test of time and is,
without doubt, the best plan ls to let
your whiskers grow.
By Medicine Life May be Prolonged."—So wrote Shakespeare nearly
three hundred years ago. It Is so today? Medicine will prolong life, but
be sure of the qualities of the medicine. Life ls prolonged by keeping
the body free from disease. Dr.
Thomas Eclectrlc Oil used Internally
will cure coughs and colds, eradicate
asthma, overcome croup and give
strength to the respiratory organs.
Give it a trial.
and said: "I see you have a melon
there." "Yes, sah," answered the
negro. "1'se got er melon, but I'se
fixed fer you, sah," and pulling out a
paper he handed lt to the officer, who
read:— " 'The bearer of this 1b O. K.
He paid me ten cents for the melon,
and he Ib a pillar in the church.
JameB Elder.' " 'You are fixed,' commented the policeman. " 'Dat's what
I 'lowed,' answered the negro, and he
moved ou.
Melville E. Ingalls, former president
of the Big Four railroad system, tells
this story of a waiter's tip. He was
lunching alone ln a Cincinnati cafe.
Near by sat a dignified gentleman
who casually asked his waiter: "How
ls business?" The man said he was
not doing well, upon which the dignified Individual expressed regret,
saying: "Personally, I have always
treated your craft ln this house generously." The waiter was as assiduous In his attentions and helped tbe
guest on with his coat. The dignified
man laid his hand on the waiter's arm
and said: Young man you seem to be
discontented with your lot and I am
going to give you tho best tip you
ever received. Get into some other
business." And he strolled away,
leaving the waiter speechless."
$100 REWARD $100.
Tito ru.srs ot this paper will ba pleased to learn
that thoro la at least oae dzaadad dlaoeee that soleuoa
haa boon able to out* ia all lto atasea, and thai Ie
Oatanh. Hall'a Catarrh Ouro la the only poaltlT*
ran now known to the nodloal tratomltr. Catajih
Mna a constitutional,dteaaa. require* a coiiatl.o-
lional MEs** Hall's Ootaith Onto is tejron fr
tornallj. aoUuii <Um_S)_oa theTJeoTaad iSS-Si
b. bujldl-flup Iho _„ _,Motion ana _alH__rS35i»
In doing In won, _.p„ proprietors hare eo muoh
telthlnltoonrotl'.e poaoi's .list thor <~Sor Otto Jlmy.
(rod Dollan (pr anr caso that II Jails to ouro. Send
lor list ot toetlmonluls.
tddrees,' F. J. OBXK-ET 4 Oo.. Toledo, a
Sold by druggists Too,
Tain Ball'! Family l'ills ter _o-s«pa_lo__
It was nature lesson ln a weBt side
public school and the subject was
birds and their ways. The .teacher
asked the pupils to name suctf fowl
as they knew that lay eggs. Chickens, ducks, turkeys and others were
quickly named. Then a little girl,
who for several minutes had been
eagerly waving her hand, was called
on. She proudly announced:—"My
father, he lays bricks."
Cholera and all summer complaints
are so quick In their action that the
cold hand of death is upon the victim
before they are aware that danger ls
nenr. If attacked do not delay In getting the proper medicine. Try a dose
of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, and you will get immediate relief. It acts with wonderful rapidity
and never fails to effect a cure.
"A negro Just naturally loves a
watermelon," said Representative
Johnson, of South Carolina, while
speaking of the melon and peach
crop. "Strange, too, that when a policeman sees a negro with a melon at
an unseasonable hour he has it right
down that that gentleman stole the
melon. I heard a story about a policeman who met a negro In the early
morning hours, and he had a big
melon on his shoulder. The officer
eyed the man of color and the melon,
Itch, Mange, Prairie scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured
In 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary
Lotion. It nevor fails. At all druggists.
Fred L. Haywood of Greenfield last
month completed twenty-one years of
service as conductor of the accommodation train running between Greenfield and Springfield. He tells the following story at his own expense:—A
few days ago as he passed through
his train, a fretful passenger
Inquired: "DoeB this train always
go as slowly as this?" "You ought
not to kick," said Conductor Haywood. "You have been on this train
half an hour, while I have been here
twenty-one years. "Is that so?"
}uilM„ -Xisnoixuu 'ubui on.} paijonb
station did you get on at?"
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
SOME SUPERSTITIONS.
If yon want a 'cat to stay at yonr
home, rub Its paw on the stove.
To keep a new dog, measure his tall
with a cornstalk and bury tbe latter
nnder tbe front step.
If you sing ln bed yon will cry next
day. If you sing before breakfast you
will cry before night
A family must never move except ln
tbe light or increase of the moon. This
will secure prosperity and Increase of
possessions.
If a woman ls making soap and a
man stirs It all will be well and the
soap will be fine, but lf a women comes
the soap will spoil in the making.
Looking at a new moon for the flrst
time through obstructions, as through
a treetop, foretells misfortune during
that moon. To see lt over the right
shoulder aud ln a clear space brings
good luck.
When IlirliliiliiH Kills.
"As a rule," snys a meteorological
expert, "those killed by ligbtnlng maintain an appearance of life, staying In
the attitude which they had when
struck. An English minister named
Butler witnessed the following: In tbe
town of Everdon ten harvesters bad
Bought refuge under a hedge during a
storm. Lightning struck and killed
four, who were left as lf petrified. One
waB found holding ln his fingers ths
snuff which he wus about to take. Another had a little dead dog on his knees
and had one hand pn the animal's head,
while holding In the other hand some
bread wltb which be had been feeding
lt. A third was sitting with his eyes
open and bis head turned toward the
storm."
A Translator's Dlnader.
Jacob Boehme, the "mystic shoemaker," once wrote a pamphlet which he
called "Reflections on the Treatise of
Isaiah Stlefel." One of Boehme's biographers had never heard of tbat theologian. But he knew enough German
to be aware that "Stlefel" meant
"boot" and he wss further misled by
tbe fact that Boehme was a cobbler
aa well as a philosopher, so he made
a brilliant shot and spoke of the pamphlet ln question as Boehme's "Reflections on the Boots of Isaiah." In this
guise lt passed Into several catalogues.
A  Worst  Stage.
Mrs. Crawford—Now that tho honeymoon Is over, I suppose you find your
husband has growu economical with
his kisses? Mrs. Crnbsliiiw -He hus
reached a worse stage than tbat, my
dear. He has grown economical wltb
bis money.
Washing In hard work under any circum-
stance*, why should you msJce tt header
by using poor soap?
Sunlight Soap
cuts the work ih half. It does Its port of
. the work itself, you don't have to scrub or
boll the clothes. The Sunlight way is the
easy way as well e_s the best e_nd least
injurious to clothes and hands. "'9
Lever Brothers Limited
Toronto
Hsnrj* James, at a dinner In Boston, talked about criticism, "it Is
never wise," be said, "to take up a
work ln order to pnt lt down. If there
Is nothing good In a work, why waste
one's time In discussing lt? As for
criticisms tbat are pure and simple
attacks, such criticisms are amusing,
perhap, but they are Crue. Silence, lt
seems to me, ls criticism cruel
enough. "What for instance could
have been crueler than Rossini's silent criticism of a score sent to him
by a young musician? Rossini was
fond of macaroni. The musician
knowing this, sent him, along with
his score, a packet of macaroni of unusual excellence. In a humble little
note he asked he composer to point
out the merits In his work, if he found
any there. "Rossini's rfeply ran like*
this: 'Thanks for your Bcore and
for the macaroni- The latter was excellent' "
Good Digestion Should Walt on Appetite.—To have the stomach well Is
to have the nervous system well. Very
delicate are the digestive, organs. In
some ao sensitive are they that atmospheric changes affect them. When
thoy become disarranged no bettor
regulator is procurable than Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Thoy will assist the digestion so that the hearty
enter will suffer no Inconvenience
and will derive all the benefits of his
food.
It Is related of Baron Alphonse de
Rothschild, who died recently ln
Parle, that on one occasion three
Btrangers called at hlfl banking
house. They sold they had been deputed by a committee to Inform him
that a movement then on foot at no
distant day would compel all rich
men to aid in redistribution of wealth
and that his name headed the list.
The Baron listened patiently ana
then drew a sheet of paper toward
blm "PleaBe toll mn the population
of France and her colonies," he said.
One of his visitors gave the desired
information, whereupon M. de Rothschild made some calculations at the
conclusion of which he said: According to your estimate, gentlemen,
•my fortune, divided equally, represents three cents to each man. I
have much pleasure ln giving you
your share now." So saying, and to
the astonishment of his visitors, he
tendered three cents to each and politely bowed them out.
_...■//ou->
"Royal Hotisdhdkl*'
is in a class by itself.
Flour that gives half nourishment and
douUe work to digefl is not good flout.
Minard's Liniment Curee Distemper.
In a London bookshop a woman
wanted a copy of Browning's works.
"I haven't got it, madam," replied the
bookseller; "I make lt a rule never to
keep any books I can't understand,
and I can't make head or tail of
Browning." Determined to buy a
book anyway, the customer asked:
"Have you Praed, then?" "Yes,
madam," quoth the bookseller, "I've
prayed, and that doesn't help me."
Pill for Generous Eaters.—There
are many persons of healthy appetite and poor digestion who, after a
hearty meal are subject to much Buttering. The food of which they have
partaken lies like lead ln their stomach. Headache, depression, a smoth-
erlgn feeling follow. One so afflicted
ls unfit for work of any kind. In this
condition Parmelee's Vegetable PlllB
will bring relief. They will assist the
assimilation of the ailment, and used
according to directions will restore
healthy digestion.
A resident of Madison, Ind., said of
tho boyhood of David Graham Phll-
lipB, the novelist: "Phillips was a
quick, bright boy. What he wanted
he got always, and he only wanted
some things, things that wero good
for him. "One day, having one cent
and being hungry, he decided to buy
with it—not foolish, frivolous candy-
but a piece of cheeBe. "Accordingly,
he walked Into a grocery, threw down
his coin, and said: ""A cent's worth
of cheese, please.' "Tho grocer
smiled. " 'We can't mako a cent's
worth, sonny,' he said. " 'What's the
smallest you can make?' asked littlo
David Graham Philips. '"Two cents'
worth,' said the grocer, and he cut off
that quantity. " 'Now, I'll show you,'
said the boy, 'how ln future you may
make one cent's worth.' "And he took
up the cheese knife, cut the two-cent
piece in half, pointed to his copper,
and walked out, munching calmly."
C. C. RICHARDS & CO.
Gentlemen,—I have used MINARD'S
LINIMENT on my vessel and In my
family for years, and for the every
day ills and accidents of life I consider it has no equal. I would not start
on a voyage without It, lf It cost a
dollar a bottle.
CAPT. F. R. DESJARDIN,
Schr. "Storke," St. Andre.
Kamouraska.
Elliott H. Peabody is one of the
best known men at the Worcester
county court house, being an examiner of titles, Juslce of tho Pence, and
the originator of the consolidated Index. Mr. Peabody and others were
interested in a business transaction.
On March 13 they expected to make a
certain deal. Mr. Peabody was unable to be present, so the next morning he telephoned to Mr. H. for particulars. A lady answered the 'phone
snd said that Mr. H. was not at
home. Mr. Peabody supposing the
lady to be Mrs. H., said: "Well, perhaps you can tell me what I want to
know. I only wanted to Inquire how
things went last night." The lady, ln
a cheerful, reassuring tone, Bald:
"Oh, beautifully! Mrs. H. is doing
nicely, and the baby weighs six and
one-half pounds.   I'm the nurse."
MrB. Stubbs—John, I am shocked.
Mr. Smith says that when you were
feeling tight. Mr. Stubb—Well, so I
was, Maria. Mrs. Stubb—"Y—you
had been drinking? Mr. Stubb—No,
my bathing suit started to shrink.
Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
Attornew William S. Barnes has a
new ofiice boy. The last boy wllb
whom he wos associated resigned a
few days ago because the luw business didn't milt his temperament.
How long have you been here?" asked
Barnes when the small boy made
known his Intention to engage in a
different vocation. "Six monthB,'- replied the hoy. "And you don't like
the law business?" "Naw. It's no
good, and I'm Borry I learned lt."
W»*    IM   U
lo   SA6
Cheap aad inferior flour gives the
digestive organs double -work aad
half pay—inferior flours contain in-
d%e$tible waste—
—this waste must first be overcome
by nature,—that means extra digestive work.
Indigestibles destroy the nutriment
of flour, therefore poor flour gives
more work and less nutriment to the
system.
Royal Household Flour is in a class
by itself—it is the only really pure
flour—and it is pure because it is
purified and sterilized by electricity.
—it is the most easily mgesfcd ond
most nourishing because it is absolutely pure.
The moment a woman pats har
hands into "Royal Household" she
knows it is a finer flour than she ever
used before.
Fresh from   the  Highest  and   Most Carefully
Tended Gardens of Ceylon and India
GOLD STANDARD TEA
Comes to you in Sealed Lead Packages retaining
all the Exquisite Aroma and Fragrance of the
Original Leaf.
88, 40 .
500. per pound. AT THB LEADING GROCERS.
CODVILLB A CO., WINNIPEG.
OHIO GASOLINE ENGINES
*r  T
STATIONARY AND PORTABLE
IRON LATHE**. 8-10-12 FT.| PLANS*; BOLT
CUTTERS; tBAND SAW; COLUMN SHAPERS;
WOOD LATHES; SURFACE PLANES; Steam
ENGINES AND BOILERS; BLACKSMITHS'
TOOLS; ELEVATOR MACHINERY, THRESHERS,   BEL TIN-.
Two 4-h.p. Gasoline Engines, 2nd hand.
BURRIDQE-COOPER CO*Y, LTO,        127 HENRY AVE, EAST, WINNIPEO.
Mike Murphy, Yale's famous trainer, ls a man of peculiar methods, says
the New York Times. While driving
outside New Haven a short while ago
he was stopped by a wayfarer who
inquired how long it would take him
to reach tho city. "Walk on a bit,"
said Murphy politely. "Can't you
please tell me how soon I'll get
there?" "You just walk on repeated
the trainer rather Impatiently. The
other muttered a few things under
his breath and went on, while Murphy
watched him. He had hardly covered
a hundred yards when Murphy hailed
him at the top of his voice, "rii,
young fellow!" ho shouted, "lf you
continue all the way at that pace lt
will take you Just about 42 minutes
to rench New Haven."
Ono trial of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator deranges worms nnd
and gives rest to the sufferer. It only
costs 25 cents to try It nnd bo convinced.
"A case with which 1 was connected a few years ago," snld Henry Trevor Hill, tho lawyer and novelist, "involved some largo corporato mortgages, and frequent references were
made by the lawyers on both sides to
fho 'ten million dollar mortgage,1
and the 'twenty-million dollar bond
Issue.' "Finally, one of the Jurors, a
little German barber, couldn't stand
lt uny longer and raised his hand.
" 'Mr. Judge,' he expostulated, 'If der
lawyors will please say von dollar ven
dey means a million dollars, dot would
makes mc understands besser. Dose
millions!    Dey confuses me!"
Minard's Liniment Cures Qarget    In
Cows.
"Were you able to catch the
speaker's eye?" asked MrB. Bollatt,
the woman Congressman from Spokane. "Woll, rather," responded her
colleague from Council BlufTs; "I
woro my baby-bluo bloomers and my
heliotrope shirt-waist, and he just
couldn't keep his eyes off of me."
Tom—Havo you hnd any spats with
your girl lately? Dick—No, we're
great friends now Tom—How's that?
DIok—We've broken off our engagement
Lever's Y-Z (Wise .'"-ad) Disinfectaa*
Soap Powder is bettet than her j<o wders,
IS it la both host, and ilisim•■, tent.      34
Church—It Is said flint on each
voyage of a flrst-cltis* ocean steamer
about ::.min pieces of glusswuro and
crockery are broken Gotham—Gracious! What a lot of waitresses they
must have!
To Build Robust Health
start at the foundation of life and health. Assist your
organs to do their work properly. Food and drink cannot
nourish if your liver is not working right. Dyspepsia and
Indigestion follow if your digestive organs are out of
order. Constipation cannot exist if your bowels are free.
A short course of Beecham's Pills will soon put you right
and an occasional one will keep you so.
BEECHAM'S PILLS
will do more to build up robust health and maintain ft than
any other medicine. They have dene this, end are continually doing it for thousands all over the world. If you
start now and take BEECHAM'S PILLS occasionally yon
will certainly benefit to a remarkable degree.
Prepare* o»l» by tho I-ropi-siior, THOMAS "EECHAH, M. -talent, Baalaa*.
Sold Everywhere In Canada and U. 8. America.
 In Don—, *t» ammtm, 	 .i.  v iinalir     mn
■ __-_■ ,.■_.,■■,. ,■—,__-.- - - -■-.     _..__. r .
fit. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,18»9.)
bmo»: 2685 Westminster avenue.
Mrs. ft  Whitney, Pnblisher.
KnoliSb OfftoR—30 Fleet street,
London, E 0., England Where a
: tile of "The Advocate" is kept for
visitors.
Subscription $f a year  payable  in
Advance.
B cents a Oopy.
Tei. B1405.
Vancouver,B.  C, Oct. 21, 11)05.
The question of probable candidates
lor Mayoralty honors has already started
His Worship Mayor F. Bnscombe will
likely staud for a second term; and on
plank in his platform will be
"Cheap Light." Alderman T.
Baxter has been mentioned as ambitious
fur the chief civic chair.
We have heard the name of Mr. Thos
Duke, School Trustee, suggested as f
man who wonld serve all interests for
the City's good, free from partisanship
or animosity. Whether ho conld be
Induced to staud or uot we can not say.
ST. ■
.*■.*.
' ' "™ *t- *j-y> • "   ■
SfiSfo
NOTICE.
Tenders roa Timber Limits.
SEALED TENDERS will be received
by    the    undersigned    np   to    noon
of Weduesday, 1 lth October, 1905. from
any  person  who  may  desire  to   obtain n lease,   under the  provisions  of
section 42 of the "Lind Act," for the
1 jiurpoae of cutting tinilier  therefrom
''of a timber limit situated iu tbe vicinity
' of Knights Inlet,  known as Lots 847a
1 and 848a, Group 1, New Westmiuster
' District,   containing  iu  the aggregate
; 2,220 acres.
The competitor offering the highest
cash bonus will be entitled to a lease of
the limits foro term of tweuty-oue yenrs.
Eunh teuder mnst be accompanied
by a corlifled cheque, made payable
to the undersigned, to cover tlie amount
of the first year's rental .$5110.00), and
the amouut of bonus teudcred, and also
n certified cheque for $2,000.00, being
the cost of cruising aud surveying I he
limits. Tho cheques will be ut once
. returned to unsuccessful competitors.
W. S. GORE,
Doputy Commissioner of Lauds sud
WorkH, Lauds & Works Department
Victoria, B. C , 12th September, 1905.
Mt.  PLEASANT  CHURCHES.
Baptist.
Junction uf Westinluster road aad Westmin-
> star iivnnii'.'. S__KVK'_. al 11 a. in.,
1 nn.l 7::iUp.m.; Buhday School at 2:30 p.m.
Methodist.
' Corner of Mm   and Westminster ivsnnss,
' **_CKVI.:__8 al   11a. 111., and  7 p. m.; Sunday
•' __fclio.il and Bible Class '2:311 p.m.   Rev. A. K.
'■'icluuiingion, B.A., B. D., I'aator.
' arsonage 123 Klevcmli avenue, west. Tele-
-    1 ne 1112-111.
Presbyterian.
'VOmer Ninth aveuue and Quebec street
; SERVICES at 11 a.111.,and 7::lup. in.; Siimlay
'School al2;_tlp. ra. Kev. Jeo.A. Wilson, ll.A.
' I'aator. Manse corner of Highlit avenue and
I Ontario street   Tel. 1006.
■- St Michael fi, (Auglionn).
''t-Oruer Ninth avenue and i'rinre Edward
• '.troei. SERVICES nt 11a.m., ani!7::i0 p.m.,
K-IolyCommunion Inland 3d Sundays in each
1 snoiilli afier morning prayer. 2d and 4th Sun
1 lays 11 IS a. ra. Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
l.tLov. (j. U.  Wilson,  !!c,-mr.
• Rectory .172 Thirteenth avenue, cast. Tele-
' 1.I10111- B1700.
Adventists.
.Ureal Christian Chnroh (uot7th day Ad-
•-iiilists) meet* in Odd Fellows' Hall, Westmin
• eravenun. Services 11 a. m., and 7:30 p.m..
-un.iay School at Ilia. m. Young peoples'
soclolyol I-.)-al Workers or Chrlsllnn Endea-
»«r meets every Suuday ovening atO: 16 o'clock.
. frayer-moctlng Wednesday nightsatSo'clock.
REAL ESTATE
For Sale A Rent.
List your property for Rent or Sale
»with Thb Advocate Real Estate Co.
Five-roomed honse, electric light, hot.
1't.ndeold water; 88-ft. lot, corner, 011
* Eighth aveuue, oast; price $1,800.00.
House imd lot, Barnard street, wired'
1 suitable for tram man's residence; terms.'
.Now house,  Ninth   avenue,  modern
- conveniences, $2,200.00; terms.
.Ninth Avenue—
• Full sized lot, 8 roomed oottnge; cash
$775, on time $S50.
Fnll sized lot, 8-roomed house, hot
and cold water, electric wired; cash
.»! 750, on timo $1,860.
Full sized lot, 7-roomed house; cash
*-$l 275, 011 time $1 1175.
Two lots, two bloeks from Westmin-
sstor avonue; oash $725, on time $860.
THE  PRESS  HAS  PROVEN  AN
EDUCATOR OF OHILDREN.
That the education of children
ould be muoh better and more easily
ccomplished by letting them study
new life knowledge in the newspapers
than "embalmed facts" ol the past
in solemn school books is the opinion
of Dr. William H. Lynch, principal
of the schools of Salem, Mass. In
part of the recent address on "The
Press as an Educator," before the
Section of Social and Economic Sciences he said the following:
"The latest advance fa** scientific
knowledge, the newest inventions
and discoveries in every branch of
human endeavor are all heralded in
the morning or evening despatches.
Years hence the textbooks will as it
were, embalm them in their solemn
pages. Why should the child now
be compelled to sit in darkness with
the light of knowledge" blazing all
around him through the columns of
the newspapers?"
"Tthe functions of the press," said
Dr. Lynch, "is as important as that
of the railroad, and both are indispensable. An intelligent people must
be fed, and intelligence, like virtue,
grows by what it feeds upon.
"It must be obvious to all thoughtful'people that the newspapers may
easily be made the medium of imparting valuable information in many
departments of knowledge on which
the very latest textbooks arc mere
blanks. Take, for example, the experiments of Marconi in wireless telegraphy, so minutely recorded and
illustrated in almost every newspaper.
Would not the study of the despatches describing the achievements
of the great Italian, by boys and girls
sufficiently advanced to understand
them, be infinitely more profitable
than the .dull book pages they arc
compelled to read concerning the laying of the first ocean cables so many
years ago?:'
"Take another current subject with
the discussion of which the newspapers have been filled in the most
instructive and luminous way—that
of Venezuela. What might not a'
competent teacher, with the aid of
the press, have accomplished in the
treatment of this question toward the
instilling in the minds of his pupils
•correct understanding and conception of the Monroe doctrine, let us
say, or a knowledge of the Spanish
American republics generally and our
relations to them. Then there was
.he great coal strike and the war between Russia aaid Japan, bo>bli of
which had an educational value, of
which advantage should be taken in
every public school.
Personal notices of visitors on
Ht. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
THE  SIMPLE DUTY  OF  MAN—
Do the Next Thing.
From an old English parsonage
Down by the sea,
There came ln the twilight
A message to me;
Its quaint Saxon legend.
Deeply engraven,
Hath, as It seems to me,
Teaching tor heaven;
And on through the hours
The quiet words ring
Like a low inspiration—
"Do the next Thing."
Many a questioning.
Many a fear,
Many a doubt
Hath Its guiding here;
Moment by moment
Let down from heaven
Time, opportunity
Ouldance are given;
Fear not to-morrow,
Child of the King,
Trust it with God—
"Do the Next Thing."
Do It Immediately,
Do It with prayer,
Do It teliantly,
Casting all care;
Do it with reverence.
Tracing Hia hand
Who hath placed it before thee
Wltlvdarnest command;
Stayeiron omnipotence.
Safe 'neath His wing,
Leave all resulting*—
"Do the Next Thing."
Looking to God-
Ever serener.
Working or Buffering,
Be thy demeanor,
In the nluule of HI* presence,
Tlie rest of His calm,
The light of HIb countenance,
Live out thy psalm;
Stronc In His faithfulness.
Praise Him and sing
Then as He beckons thee—
"Do the Next thing."
Wallace's for Fiirnif IIPP
*ft&A** *^<^_J^ a    1Ji   ■■■■•»JI   *->
Easy payments—10% off for cash.   Prices can not be better.
Small profits, quick retnrn.
Dresfers and Stands from $12 up. Iron Bed. $3.90 and np.
Springs, woven wire supported, $2.50 nud up.   Ropkers, from $1.20 np.
Boy here aud save money.       The Store of Quality. .
5T   WallarA Westminster avenue &
.   !•   YVcallrtCC  Harris street. Telephone 1266.
Telephone 1
Telephone 1..83.
We Save You
Money
on your Prescriptions. Test this
statement.
Public Drug Co.
TERRY « MARETT.
Arcade,    Hastings Street.
Telephone 153.1.
Free. Delivery to all parts
of the Oity.
ARCADE,    HASTINGS ST.
■ DO XT NOW I—If not already a Subscriber to "Tbe. Advocate" become oue
now.   Ouly $1 for 12 mouths.
New Fall
Millinery—the latest in Stylish
HATS
Ready-to-wear and Made-to
Order, Beantif ul :Pattern Hats.
FINE   SELECTION   OF
WINTER   DRESS   GOODS.
W. W. Merklev
Royal Bane of Canada Building
, Coruer Seventh nud Westmiuster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasant.
BUTTER!
Our reputation as Batter Experts has never been questioned.
We have in stock a Dice liue of Dairy 'u ta^a  trom   2<> P°uniJs   fo
J 40 pounds each.
Also CHOICE LOCAL CREAMERY.
Your inspection invited.
Andrews Bros.,
2315 Westminster Ave. ' Phone 935.
Woman's
Realm.
Plaid and decked flannels mane vtt'
shrinkabie by a new process and the
addition of a little cotton in 'the filing
are excellent waist materials. These
goods, it is said, are not only yery
durable but stand the laundry ordeal
without discomfiture.
Printed flannelette is a good line
for house wear and kimonas. These
are napped on one side and show a
cashmere surface on the printed side.
While this line is not new the pattern
obtainable this year show much improvement over former productions.
Velvet Jackets.
Among fancy jackets for fall are
boleros or etons of velvet, black, deep
crimson, brown, green or blue. These
are made with elbow sleeves only
and with a cuff of the velvet turning
back over the-sleeve. These little
jackets are lined with silk and very
daintily finished and are worn over
either silk or stuff gowns that have
sleeves fitting tight at the wrist. It
really takes very little velvet to make
one; three and a half yards of the
ordinary silk velvet would be sufficient, and they give just the additional warmth necessary for early fall
days, and are very becoming.
In white goods and wash materials
embroidery effects are very prominent. Garments of silk relieved by
eylet embroidery are selling well.
Tlhis is found in skirts, underskirts
and  waists.
The eylet idea is found in cloths
for both evening and street wear
which shows the favor accorded to
embroideries this fall.
The tendency to favor embroideries
for. winter use is very strong and as
prices show an upward tendency and
staples a scarcity, it is well to see to
your stock being completed. Heavy
sorts of every nature are in demand,
including medallions.
As a trimming for wash waists
these are prominent.
lA^AiA^kA^kAtAiAmAs^AiAi
Swift's Hams
very nice
We   have added
CROCKERY
I
to our stock.    Come and see
our   nice  Tea Set   at
$4.BO
Sn ITH'S
Successor to W. D. Muir.
Junction of Westminster Road and Ave.
'Phone 205S.
*************
Advertising la the education of the
purchaser of the merits of different
that whleh add* to his comfort and am-
eonsun.er. It Informs the prospective
.-oods und brings him Into touch with
pllfles his hnpplness.
Tke Advocate is the br st advertising
medium v, In re tt circulates.  Tel. B1405
Rend the New York   Dentil Parlors
dvortisemeut in this pnp«r.  then go to
New York Don ml Parlors for your work
sea.be
We can sell you
u
DRY GOODS,
CARPETS,
FURNITURE and
HOUSE FURNISHINGS.
20% cheaper during the last week of our Big Removal Sale.
We intend moving to onr new Btore onTncwdny, the24thof tbis month
Uutil then we will ulnuglitcr everything nt hitherto unknown prices,
taking, of cooi-hc, the quality of tbo goods into consideration Come
and see our stock of
Dry Goods, Jackets,   Waterproofs,
Skirts, ami Fare
they nre certainly up-in-dnte, and nil new arrivals. New
go<idR arriving here nil the tlinu; nil kinds of them, and while wn are
in onr temporary qnnrters every vertigo of stock will be sold at sale
prices.
J. S. McLeod, McBeth & Co.,
123 Hestinfs St., Enst.
This incident, related in the Shu
Francipco Argonaut, is wortliv of careful consideration of public men and
others: "A few years ngo the President decided to appoint Mr. Wyuu, now
consul general at- London, to be first
assistant postmaster-geucrnl. 'How will
we keep this from tho newspapers?' was
asked by some of the President's
advisers. 'I think that the best way
would be to tnke the newspaper cor
respondents iuto onr confidence.' said
the President. This was doue, and tho
secret was carefully guarded for a
month, although known ail that time
by fifty or moro Washington correspondents."
Ht. Pleasant Mail, (Postoffice.)
Arrives nt 10.80 a.m., and 8 p.m.
Leaves at 11   n. ut,, 8 and 8 p.  in.
The Poslolliee   is   open for business
from 8 to 7 p. in., ouly.
Many people are afraid of ghosts. Few
people are afraid of germs. Yet the ghost
Is a fancy
and  the
Cnn Is a
rt. If
the germ
eould bo
magnified
to a site
equal to
Its terrors
jt would
appear
more terrible than
any lirc-
breathlng
d rsgon.
Germs can't be avoided.
They are in the air wo
breathe, the water we
drink.
The germ can only prosper when tho condition of
the system elves It free
scope to establish Itself and
develop. When there ls a
deficiency of vital force,
languor, restlessness, a sallow ebeek, a hollow eye,
when the appetite is poor
and the sleep ts broken, it
Is time to guard against the
germ. Vou can fortify thn body against
all germs by the use of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. It Increases
tho vital power, cleanses tbo system of
cloKglni; Impurities, enriches the blood,
puts tho stomach and organs of digestion
•nd nutrition hi working condition, bo
that the gorm finds no weak or tainted
spot In which to breed. "I'olden Medical
Discovery" contains no alcohol, whisky
or other Intoxicant.
"Tour '(Iolden Medics) Discovery' ls a
aicV man's friend.'' writes Geo. N. Tumor,
Esq.. (Ex. Financial Secrolnry International
IirotlitirliDod of Teamsters). SOT California
Htroot. lieu ver. Colo. "For tlio nam seven
yuan my health srsduslly fnllwl. I lout my
ttii.iytlto. became nervous ana debilitated.
very despondent ind nimble to sleep. No
imvllclno helped mo until I tried Dr. Pierce's
(•olden Medical Discovery. It put now life
Into my veins and increased vitality until I
could once more enjoy life and attend lo my
business. Eight bottles affected a complelo
cun and glnilly do I recommend If
Dr. 1'leri'e's Pellets—only ono or two a
day will regulate and cleanse and invigorate a foul, Imd Stomach, torpid Liver,
or sluggish Bowels.
LIVE IT DOWN-
Has your life been bitter sorrow?
Live it down.
Think   about  a   bright  to-morrow;
Live it down.
You will find it never pays
Just to sit wet-eyed and gaze
On the grave of vanished days;
Live it down.
Is disgrace your galling burden?
Live it down.
You can win a brave heart's guerdon;        •    •
Live it down.
Make your life so free from blame
That the lustre of your fame
Shall hide all olden sli-amc;
Live it down.
Has your heart a secret trouble?
Live it. .down.
Useless griefs will make it double,
Live it down.
Do not water it with tears—
Do not feed it with your fears—
Do not nurse it through the years—
Live  it down.
Have you made some awful error?
Live it down.
Do not hide your face in terror;
Live it down.
Look the world square in the eyes;
Go ahead as one who tries
To be honored ere he dies;
Live it down.
For   local  iiews  subscribe    for  THB
ADVOCATJi o\ifa*l for. 12 months.  ,.
Muir's Bakery
is the best place to get all kinds of
BREAD, CAKES, PIES and
PASTRIES.
'Phone 443.
GARVIN BROS.
False Creek •
Dairy
Con. Front Street nnd
Westminster Avenue.
Milk and Cream
Wholesale and Retail.
Our premises ore clean and commodious, nnd we have admirable
equipment  and    facilities    for
haudling i
DAIRY i
city.   Ask
ns.
ROO.MURE
Dress & Jacket Ontting and Fitting.
Mrs. Davie while abroad was successful in receivingaFirstclass Diploma
from the Rodmnre Dress Cutting Association, Glasgow.
She will take classes for learning this
system. For information call at 216,1
Second avenne, Fairview.
_•   .     it CH
Argyle House
The Big Bargain Dry Goods Store of B. O.
Bargains
STILL COMINO.   Manufacturers' Samples of
Women and Children's Winter Vests
Children's Winter Vest* worth 20c for 16o
Women's Wiutor UudorvoBts, worth 26o for 16o
Olrl's Flanelletf i Nightgowns worth 80c for 70o
" ," " "   $1.00 " 75c
Women's Flanelettes Drawers worth 40o for 25o
« " " "      60o   "   86c
76 pairs of Flannelette Blankets in white and gray worth tl for 76c pair.
Call and Bee ns, we hare a numerous lot of Bargains to show yon.
J. Horner,
4O0 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
QP p^t^itfji^n^'Ttivc^ja^tii-jt'fT! ■*■■*> i^i^i'y*i7*y»yt^iisT»-syiti-y
FIT^REFORM
r^VERCOAT Satisfaction.
WE want you to he just as
particular about your Overcoat as you are about your Dress Suit.
Then we know you will appreciate
Fit-Reform Overcoat.
Cloths an-1 patter is, style creations,
and fi ultless ta ioring are just as
noticeable iu V it-Reform Overcoats as
in Fit-Reform Suits.
We are ready to show you everything
that is new in Overcoat.
$12 tO $30
FIT-REFORM.
Thomas  FOSTER.
,553 Hastings Street, VANCOUVER, B. C.
Mah.   Orders   promptly   attended   to.—Self-measurement
blanks and samples sent on application.
• ******* ****** ****** *•#****•
memm mi ■■■ih in m an___iaiiaii
STAPLE
Department
Flannelette, striped, at 6c, 8)_.c, IOo, 12,14c, 16c
Saxony Fliinuelotte, plain, pink, cream, white, 8Xc, IOo, 12}^o, 16o
Shirting Flannelette, dark colors, 12)40, 16o
Canton Flannel, blenched and unbleached, 10c, 12j_,c, I60
White Flannels, all-wool and unshrinkable qualities, 40c, 4*io, 60c
Navy Blue All-wool 1 lannels, 85c, 45c
MORE & CLARK,
I 303 Hastings street.
RESERVE.
Right of Wat for Railways, Etc.
NOTIOE is hereby given that all
Crown lauds nlong the located lines of
any railway, power or tramway company, incorporated uuder authority of
the Legislature of this Province, and
having a width of fifty (50), feet ou each
side of said lines, nre reserved for right
of way purposes for such railway,
power or tramway company.
W. S.   GORE,
Deputy Commissioner of Lands and
Works,
Lauds & Works Department,   Victoria,
B C , 3rd October, 1906.
CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEHENT.
INDEPENDENT MINERAL CLAIM.
Situate in the New Wersminstkr
Mining Division, District of New
Westminster. Where located—in
South Valley iu the Eastside of Squamish Channel, about six miles from
Squamish River aud five miles from
S_t Wnter, East of fho Brittannin
Group and joins Charmer Claim to
the East.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Joseph
Douald, Free Miner's Certificate No.
B90891, intend, 60 days from tho date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of tho above claim.
Aud further take notice that action,
under sectiou 87,   mnst bo commenced
before tho issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated thin 28th day of Sept., 1905.
Joseph DONALD,
166 Tenth Ave., Vancouver, B. O.
Gut FLOWERS: Wholosaloand
mr mamma Retail.
Sweet Peas, Hie and 25o per 100.
Dahlias 2 doz. for 25c.
Can ont Thousands of Varieties of other
sorts.   "Cheaper than the Cheaper."
Chas. Keeler
DAHLIA SPECIALIST.
Note—Street Cars pass my pliice.
Nursery: Cor. Westmiuster* 16th aves.
Get yonr work dono at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Underwood, Proprietor.
BATHS-Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and  all   modern
conveniences.
COCIETIES
*-*Wlilcli Meet on lit. Pleasant
1. O. F.
Court Vanconver 1828, Independent!
Order of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Moudnys of each month at 8 p.m., iu
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren nlwnys weloome.   ■ '
Chief Ranger—J. 8. Abeinethy.
Recording Secretary—J. Hansen,     j
12 Seveutli avenue, weel.
Financial Secretary—M. J. Crehun,,,
31. Prince.sstrt'Ol, Cily.   Telephone   *]
I. O. O. F. '■•'-     '
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. Iflmeets every!
Tuesday at 8 p. m , in OddfellowB Kail 1
Westmiuster avenue,   Mt. Pleasaut.
Sojourning brethren oordially invited
to attend.
Noble Grand—G. W. Jamiesou.
Recording   Secretary—Frank
Triiuble.oor. Niuth ave. A Westniin'r rd.
LADIES OF THE  MACCABEES.
Alexandra Hivo No. 7, holds regular
Review 2d apd 4th Mondays of each
month iu Knights of Pylbins Hall,
Westmiuster aveuue.
VisitiDg Ladles nlways welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. F. L. Budlong,
186 Eleventh avenne, west.
Lady Record Keeper—Mas. J. Martin,,
Niuth aveuue.
CANADIAN ORDER OF OHOSEN
FRIENDS.
VancouverCoune.il, No. 211a, meets
evory 2rt ond 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I O. O. F., Hall, WeBt-
minster avenue.
Sojourning   Friends always welcome.
W. P. Flewelling, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
:_2_S Westminsters-venue.   Tel. 760,
E. S J. HARDV & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press nnd .
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleet- St., Loudon, E. C, England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
SO  YEAH*'
EXPERIENCE
Traoc Marks
Debignb
COFVntGHTS Ac.
Anrone Madlng n slcnteh and description may
' aaoertnln onr opinion free whether sn
mi Is probably patentable.  Commnnloa-
■ —Mai. Handbook on PataaU
ey tor teeurniK patent..
quickly ascertain onr opinion free whether ao
Intention Is probably patentable.     '
ldontlol. Handbor
. aironry lor teeumiK Patein ..
Patents taken through Munn A Co. reeelvt
tlons strictly roiifldontl
sent freo. Oldosl
tpeciotnotice, without charge, ln tbe
Scientific fliticricaiu
A bstnriiomnly 11 In fit niter! wenklr, T.nnroit otf<
dilution of nur RClentlfla Journal. Tori-tin, *3 a
rf.-T.r_ four months, tl. Sold by all newtdeatati.
MUNN & Co.'-"""-**"'. New York
Branch Office. tHi K St.. Wasblnnton. D. li
* ■V%^«k%^V%^^%^^%^W%%''%-«
glectricLigM
There are still a number of houses within the
radius of our Electric Lighting system that are
using coal oil lamps.   This should not be.
The Electric Light is the safe light, the convenient light, the cheap light. Once USED,
Always Used ; that is why we ask you to try it.
Call and see the Chief of the Lighting Department and talk the matter over.
B. C. Electric Railway Co. Ltd.
Corner Carrall and Hastings streets.
.'%Ae**m>%****+**/****'<*vm*mym, 'W»^%%'%%%^%%'%^ >
I
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