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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Mar 26, 1904

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 iLoOD PuiRiFIERS; §
Every person, should take a Blood Purifier      5
in the Springtime. §
Flint's Sasaparilla with iodide of|
Potash, is the most reliable.
For sale by
The McDowell, Atkins,]
Watson Co., Ld.
Burritt Block, Mount Pleasant, j
'      gAf Fnll Lino of Lowney's Ohocolnies.
Mt Pleasant Advocate
Devoted to tha interests of    Mt. Pleasant, Central Park, South Vancouver.
Established Apr. 3,1399. fifth Year, Vol. 5, No. 50, Whole Number 259
$i per year, Six Months 50c,  Three nonths 25c, Single Copy 5c
GO TO LEONARD'S
COFFEE PALACES
The Arcade or Granville Street
For Light Lunch
I Fresb Oysters, Just in.   Baked Apples—like home—
1 wi; i: i-urc Cream.   Oenuine Boston Baked Beana
Open from -7:30 a. ni., to 12 p. m.
Sunday from 9 a. m.   to  12 p. m.
nOUNT PLEASANT, VANCOUVER,  B. C,   SATURDAY March  a6th, 1904.
Local Items.
Persons having friends or knowing of I
Strangers visiting on fit. Pleasant I
will confer a great Favor bv Informing
The Advocate.
The MoCuaig Anction and Commie-
sion Co., Ltd., next to Carneige Library,
Hastings streot, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct  Auction  Sales   and   handle
r.. Bankrupt Stooks of every description.
1/ Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phone 1070.
__— :0:————
Burglars broke into J. P. Nightingale
& Co.'s Grocery Store, corner of Seventh
and Westminster avenues, on Wednesday night. Entrance was made by
smashing a window in the rear. They
carried away 50 pounds of ping chewing and smoking tobacco; 80 pounds of
, T. & B. smoking (iu packages), and
live pounds of Durham cigarette tobacco. Thirty-five oents was taken from
the till. No clue as to whom the
burglars were has yet beeu found.
Rev. A. W. Gayeley of Viotoria, will
preach in the Mt. Pleasant Baptist
Church en Sunday morning. A Song
-■Service by tho Choir, in which thoy will
be assisted by Miss Grace Beatty and
Areleigh Pilkey, and a sermon by Kev.
A. W. McLeod ou "The Dnngers of
Infant Baptism," will be the chief
features of the evening. Prof. Hur-
graves is now in chargr of the Choir,
and already a marked improvement in
the music iB iu evidence.
A Hue line of Tens and Coffees now
carried at Powell's. Make a trial purchase and be convinced.
Mrs. 1. Dodd Allan held her postnuptial reception on Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons. Mrs. Allan received
iu a gown of whito voile made eu train
and trimmed with silk fringe Ou Tuesday afternoon Misses McGuire nnd
Bloonifieil, nud Wednesday afternoon
M(B. Gordon, Miss Lizzie Allan and
little Miss Butler assisted Mrs. Allan.
WANTED: To rent a cottage with
garden on Mt. Pleasaut or Fairview, for
term of ouo or more years. Address
P. O. Box 2S8, City.
• A BIRTHDAY SOCIAL.
The V. Oman's Auxiliary of St.
Michael's Church will hold a Birthday
Social, at the home of the President,
Mrs. Geo. W Hutching*, 884 Eighth
avenue, cast, ou the evening of Wednesday April 6th. A .good musical program
and a pleasant social ovening is
.promised.
Mrs. Morkley has opeuod in the
Burritt Block with a Now Stock of .Dry
Goods aud Millinery. Fashionable
Spring Goods. Call in nnd see the
■new store
The Philiuinthian Society mot at the
home of Mrs. Shilvock, Burritt Block,
•ou Tuesday eveuiug. Several interesting papers were given aud the discussion upon thoin was very instructive.
The next meeting will be held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chits. Keeler,
Tuesday April 6th.
Gentlemen!   Get yonr Easter Hat at
A. E. Lees.
If you miss The Advocate you miss
the local news.
Mr. Spinks and Mr. Brooks from
Scarborough, England, arrived ou Friday morning ou the delayed 0. P. R.,
Express, and nt present they are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.H.Wood, Si\,
Thirteenth avenue.
Dry Feet always give a man comfort.
Many complaints huve their origin in
wouring poor shoes during the winter
monthB in British Columbia. Wby
takcch1111c.es? Wo invito you to call
and See our Winter Shoes—uonc better.
R. .SftillB, 18 Cordova street aud MO
Granville street.
Everything is favorable for a grand
production of "The Messiah" ou Good
Friday Mr. G. P. Hicks expressed
himself, on Friday, as being thoroughly
-satisfied with the rehearsal Thursday
night, nearly all of the Chorus were
present.
———:o:	
Remember the Birthday Social lor
April 6th, at Mrs. Geo. W. Hutchings,
834 Eighth avenue, oust.
 :o:———
Mrs.   HUMPHREYS
Have been making somo changes in
the Btore department, so will clear out
several lines of Girdles, Belts, Pocket-
books, Chatelaine Bugs and many othor
useful requisites to a lady'fi toilet at cost
Creams to eradicate moth patches,
(freckles and tan. Violetta Cream to
•keep the hands and face soft and white,
and many other beauty toilet articles
too numerous to mention.
Hoii-ilre;: ing,     Manicuring,    Facial
Massage,    Shampooing    aud   Electrio
*r      Scalp. Treatmout.    Warts, moles and
Superfluous Hair removed by Electricity.
689 Granville streot.
T-B AovoCAtsi is the best advertising
Biedjum where it circulates.  Tel. BHOIi
"THE CRUCIFIXION."
On Wednesday eveniug, March 80th,
"The Oruoiflxiou, ' (Stanier), will be
given by the combined Choirs of St.
Audrew's aud Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian
OhuroheB in the Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian Chnrch. Tho chorus will consist
of 60 voices. Mr. Smith of St. Andrew's
Church Choir will act as Conductor.
The solo parts will bo taken by Mrs.
BurnB-Dixon, soprano; Mr, J. Hyndman, baritone aud Miss M. Ross. Miss
Clara Wood will preside at the organ
aud Miss Gertrude Wood at the piano.
A short musical program will precede
the production of "The Crucifixion."
Collection at the door.
Changes for advertisements should be
iu before Thursday noon to insure their
publication
CONFIRMATION SERVICES IN Si
MICHAEL'S CHURCH.
Sunday evening, Maroh 27th, will be
the occasion of an important event iu tno
history of St. Michael's Church.   The
BiBhop of New Westminster will hold a
Confirmation Service in which a number
of Candidates will be received into the
full membership of the church.   The
service will begin at 7:80.
:oi
Mrs. Burnham, 52 Thirteenth avenue,
cast, Mt. Pleasant, will be pleased to
receive the address of any ladies or
young people who would like to receive
instruction in the Art of Pnblic Speaking, delivering addresses at meeting,
hymn reaaing, historical, pathetic and
humorous recitation, expression in song
words. Pupils prepared to go before
the publis. Send a curd or call on
Tuesday, Weduesday and Saturday
afternoouB.
Ranges, Stoves
and Heaters
 We have the best—our prices arc right. Call nnd yoi.
will be convinced that we cau save you money.
Paints,   Oils & Glass.
J. A.   FLETT,
Mt.  PLEASAN1   HARDWARE STORE.       Tel. 447
W. R. OWENS, Manager.
The City Grocery  delivers groceric
every day on Mt. Pleasant;   'phone 286
ew Yor
DENTISTS
Gold Crown and
Bridgework Specialists.
PAINLESS DENTISTRY.
147 Hastings St., E.VktTr'
Opposite the Carnegie Library.      Telephono 1566.
Office Hours: 8 a. m., to i) p. 111.;   Sundays 9 a. 111., to 2 p. m.
Pancv Navel ORANGES
2 Doz. for 25c.
Ma-Geres <T_' X*™"* __c.d)
H.O. LEE,
2425 Westminster avenue.
'Phone 322
t*/V»*»yft*%«/V»^S. *******'%w>~kw^%'*%%/^%%w^
New Costumes, Skirts and
Dress Materials
ARRIVING DAILY
OOOOOOOOOO
Now is the time to select your Enster Costume, Skirt or Dress Pattern.
CoBtumes in black aud navy, in flake effects; salo price $32.50.
*S Costumes in black, coJlarless, Eton style; sale prico $ 14.00.
Costumes in different styles and colors, worth up to $15; your choice $5.00.
SKIRTS.—Fancy Tweed Skirts, sale price $5.50.   Walking Skirts iu flake
effects; sale price $i'.00.   Walking Skirts in black and navy, made of heavy
freize cloth; regular $4.25, sale prico $2 75.
? A. ROSS & CO., 23Cordova St. t
U****************** •%%^V%%'%.tk->W-^t''w^
One of tho busiest places on Mt. Pleasaut is E.H. Peuce's Meat Market. Mr.
Peace claims—rightly—to have the finest
fiuisheil store ou Mt.Pleasant;the walls
aud ceiling are handsomely done, and a
moro attractive Butcher Shop is not to
bo foundiu tho city. Everything to is
kept spottlessly clean, the counters are
of white marble makes this easy A
number of Knights of the Cleaver, who
kuow their trade, ore always ready to
attend to the customers, and general
satisfaction is expressed by all who
patronize this model meat market.
Vegetables, eggs and bntrer are also
kept on hond, the best to be had.
Mr. R. S. Jull arrived from Denver,
Colorado, last week and is staying with
his brother Mr. T. F. Jull, Ninth ave-
uue, east.
"The Messiah," will be given by the
Choir of Mt. Pleasaut Methodist Church
ou Friday evening next.
WE HAVE ADDED
TEAS and
COFFEES
to our Stock of
CROCKERY,
GLASSWARE,
CHINA GOODS,
DRV GOODS,  NOTIONS,
HOSIERY ond
SCHOOL GOODS.
huin s 9
WE WANT
YOU TO CALL this week and look nt	
Good Cooking Figs at 5c per pound,
Good Navel Oranges  2 doz.  for 25c,
Patterson's Cream Sodas 25c per tin.
New  Goods—Lettuce, Cauliflower, Cabbage,
Green Onions and Radishes.
We will call for yonr orders.   All goods promptly delivered.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.  Tel. 1360
SsInt Central Heat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on hand.   Orders solicited from all purls of Mount Pleasant and Fairview.
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Williams. *rTJ£^
Mr. Roland Burnett paid n visit to
tho press room of "The Advocate" last
Friday evening, aud treated the Printer
aud the two "Devils" to soda WHter and
chocolates. It is ueedlesB to soy his
visit was a pleasant oue.
Cor.  Sixth and Westminster
avenues.
A Trial Solicited. Best Goods.
Anglers read H. D. Hyndmsn's ndver
tizement of Fishing Tackle Sale.
The Epworth League of the Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church will hold a Social
at tho Parsonage, 123 Eleventh aveuue,
west, on Monday evening next.
Mr. W. T. Jackman, publisher of
"The Progress," Chilliwhack, B. C
was in the city last week and visited
"The Advocate" office.
Mr E. Mnnsfled and family moved on
Tuesday from Twenty-first avenue to
Hornby street.
Miss Grace Harford of Twelfth avenne, has recovered from a two weeks
Illness
LOST —Lost on Tuesday, March llitb,
on Ninth aveuue or Ontario street, a
Lady's Gold Pin with Pearl Set. Finder
please leave at the "Advocate" Office.
When heavier anil more substantial
shoes urt required tor Winter Wear,
we are, as usual, with the very choicest
offerings "f the. best makers. We Offer
SPECIAL values iii Ladies Shoes at %\ 75,
(12.50 and $11.60. R MILLS, 18 Cordova
street mid 540 Granville street.
Rend the Now York Dout.tl Parlors
advertisement in i his paper, then go io
ISow York Denial Parlors for your work
Lenten and Easter Services &
Sermons of St. Michael's
Church.
March 27th.—8th Suuday iu Lent,
11 a. ni., "Last Words from the Cross."
Rev. G. H. Wilson; 7:80 Confirmation
Service by the Lord Bishop
March 87th—8 p. m.. Weduosdny,
"Tho Transfiguration,'' Rer. G. H.
Wilson.
April 1st.—Good Friday, 11 a.m.,
"Tho Burial of Christ;," Rov. G. H.
Wilson.
April 3d.—Enster Day.   Holy  Communion at 8 and 11 a. in.   Services: 11
a. ra., "Tho Resurrection," 7:80 p. m
"Christ, Our Modiator,"  Rev. G. H.
Wilsou.
Holy Communion will bo celebrated
at 11 a. in., on the 1st and 3d Sundays
in the month, and at Hn. in, on the
8d and 4th Sundays.
Tho Annual Vestry Meeting will be
hold iu the Parish Room on Mondny,
April 41 h, at 8 p. in.
For  local  news subscribe    for  THE
ADVOCATE only |1 for 12 months.
2fB ner
—•—' mm   <•_«!
cent
Opllvie's Huiigiiriiin .'lour $1.50
3-lb. pail f.a.rl 860, 20-11), sin'li Sugnr .1.00
Blue Laliel Ketchup J5c, C. A B. Tickles 30c
Koceno Oil,Reeled tins, .1.70
R. H. WALLACE,
Mt. Pleasant.
'Phone 988.
Free delivers
I'ull Line of Fancy and Staple
GROCERIES
Prices to compare with any.
J. P. ItALDON
Cor.  Westminster ave.. & Dufferin st.
Wallpaper,
Pa perhanglng,
t'..;..-■ -'ki_; autlKanomlnlng.
At LESS   Than   Down-town   Prices.
W. DAVIS
■ mill & Westminster aves.   Tel. B1679
Roses! IRoses!
ONE, TWO nud THREE YEAR OLD.
All First-class Varieties.
Prices: 15c, 25c and 50c.
Kindly Call on Wednesdays and Saturdays. Note : Street cars floss my plr.ee
every   10  utinutea.     Prico  List free.
Chas. Keeler
DAHLIA  SPECIALIST.
2734 Westminster Ave.     Mt. Ploosant
Tenders Wanted.
TENDERS WANTED for tho purchase of tho present site and building
of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church
Highest or any tender not nccosssari
ly accepted, Tenders to bo in on or
bofore 10th of April. Address
ALEX.  PATERSON,
70 Seventh avenne, west.
For Local News Read The Auvof ate
Central Park.
Central Park, Mar. 24, 1904
A meeting of tho Burrard Farmers
Institute will be held in the Agricnl
turnl Hall, at 7:30 o'clock on Monday
evening, when Dr. Tolmie of Victoria,
will address the nioetiug on the subject
of "Dairying, tho Horse, Etc." All
residents of South Vancouver and Bur-
noby are welcome and aro urgently
requested to attend.
Messrs. W. aud H. Swain vory pleas-
autly outertaiued the Social Clnb Wednesday evening nt their home uoar
Royal Oak. Thoso present wero: Mr.
and Mrs. Swain, Sr., Miss B. Wells,
Miss F. Enrle, Miss N. Alcock, Miss G.
Weart, Miss D. Skillacorn, Miss E.
Green, Miss M. Clark, Miss K. Ross,
Miss L. Atkinson, Miss H. Clarke, Mr.
Buchanan, Mr. J. Wcnrt, Mr. L.
Alcock, Mr. F. Battison, Mr. VV. Niohol,
Mb. R. Brown, Mr. J. Clark, Mr. B.
Clark, Mr. A. McLean. Mr. B. Ross,
Mr.F. Atkinson, Mr.B. Telford, Mr. W.
Swain, Mr. .1 Green, Mr. H. Swain,
Mr. Silver, Mr B. Swain.
/i Box Socinl and Danco will bo held
this evening (Thursday) at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. D. Morris. The proceeds from tho boxes will go towards
paying for tho sidewalk which hits
lotely been built by tho residents in the
vicinity of Colliugwood Station, along
the Joyce road.
Tho ordination and induction of tho
Rev James G. Reid, who hns accepted
a call from tlie Central Park and Sap
perton Presbyterian Churches, will take
place ut SapperCpn on April lath.
Mr. R L. Green litis sold his Central
Park property and will movo into the
city.
Mr.   E. Barrett   1ms   returned homo
a business trip.
 ■*>	
BIRTHS.
Timms,—Born     to   Mr.     and    Mrs.
Arthur Timms, March 22d, a daughter.
Buggies and Wagons
AT COST.
As we have decided to retire from the
Carriage and Wagon Business, and
must vacate the store-now occupied by
ns with that lino by May 1st, we will
sell any job line in tho houso at the
actual Manufacturers' Cost with freight
added, which means that one rig will
cost you nt the rate as if you purchased
a carload.
At tho present wo have about 80 jobs
on hand, consist ing of Top Buggies,
Road Wagons, Surreys, Carts, otc,
rubtrr nnd steel tires, as well ns a car-
loud uf the famous Stiidebaker Wagons.
All to go at Cost Pil. ii Cull early nnd
have tho best . - :• I liou
Storey & Campbell,
HASTINGS STREET.
Malta-Ceres
The Great Brain Food. •    Builder of Muscle,
Brawn and Bone.    Regular price 15c package.
Now 5c pkg.
THE CITY GROCERY CO.
THE  WONDERFUL  CHEAP   GROCERS
Tel. 286. Westminster Ave. A Prtnoess Street.
s8*
I OOOCOOOOO OOOOOOOOOO
OUR SALE of
Pishing
Tackle
is very successful, a sign
that our prices nro the lowest.
The stock of
Paint
is going very fast.
Call in and get your wants
supplied.
Special attention will bo given
to our
Household Supplies
This is a line we carry a complete stock of, aud our prices are
right.
Call and Look Around.
H.D. Hyndman;
Successor to the
AVENUE CROCKERY
4 3 8   Westminster   Avenue
Tolcphone 981
5 OOOOOOOOOOO OOCrOCOOOOOOOj
1
Dress
Goods
We claim we are showing the
most complete range of Spi'iug
Dross Tweeds to be found iu the
city at
BOO, OOo, 7So,
$1.00 and up to
$3MO per yard
Of the hotter qualities we show
only one dross of each. No two
aliko. Cur range of Block Drees
Goods is very complete. Every ;
stylo, every popular weave, every .
price.
Our Dressmaking Department is second to none.
Wo have uevor turned out snch
satisfactory work as wo are
doing this soasnn. Perfect fit
nnd finish guaranteed.
G.W.KENNEDY
303 Hastings street.
2w n. ft. fff fff ffr-'iff ftf fff w-fir fff fff ff? fff fff fff i.
IS
THE
BEER
With
Out
a
Peer.
Cascade
5=
£s
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men ^
of years and year;; and years experience, _J
and a brewery whose plant is the most -—
perfect known to the Art of Brewing. Is ^
it any wonder that it has taken a place _§
in the hearts of the people which no other beer
can supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2.   Doz., pints $ |.      -I
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd. -*
Vancouver, B. C.       Tel. 429 -I
For Side at'all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores aud Hotel
or delivered to vour house.
"    -I
7. IU i^iUJ*. iU ii*. to to to to totototototoK
MORROW'S
VEGETABLE
Hairinvigorator
Keeps You
looking young.
Always restores youthful color to Cray
or Faded Hair. A high class drawing,
keeping tho hair soft, glossy nud
abundant,   Psiorc 7o> a iiottle.
mORRO WACLA RKE
600-602 Hastings St., Cor. Seymour
Telephone  1204.
McToggart & Moscrop
Dbai.eks IX
HARDWARE
RANGES,
STOVES and
GRANITEWARE.
PAINTS, OILS,  GLASS,
A Sale of
Purses
Purses thai have beeu selling
for 7oo, |l and 11,88 wo now
sell
Your Choice for 50c
Sumo of them have Solid Sterling Silver mounts. Tho reason for selling them no cheaply labeoaun than is, perhaps,
only OHO or two of a kind loft,
Trorey
THE JEWELLER.
Conic t Hustings uud (Jrnlivi lc St..
i Mil. nil Wiib h bupootor C. P. R.
344 Can-all SI.,
Tonipleton Block.
Vancouver, B.C.
Pip Subscribers who fa.il to
get "The Advocate" ou Saturday morning please notify
this office.   Telephone B1405
For the Young Chicks
The first few weeks of it young Ohlck'i
lifo is Ihe critical time. Wo keep the
best of evcrytbingfortlicni: Holly Chick
Food, Beof.crops, Lico Powders, etc.. as
well as a full assortment of Oood f Jriiin,
whole nnd gruuud. Everything represented in nn ap-to-dato Peed Store
3L 1:1 I II  Comer   NINTH tvnue   a
.   -Vd I II   WESTMINSTflK ROAD.
..■Icplinni'   l«:i7.
free"
roii
Royal Crown Soap Wrappers
Return ia Royal drown Soap Wrapper*.
aud wo will send free your choice of 80
pictures.   Or for J.'i wrappers choice of
| 1B0 books.   Books and picture lists ou
application.
The Royal Soap
5. Co., Limited,
VAMCOUVta, b.Cr-    .
King's I
\ market
?32i   Westminster   Av*.
Mt. Pleasant.
K. H. Peace,   Proprietor.
oo oo oo
Wholesale     and    Retail
Dealer    in    Meats
All Kinds.  Tel. a
letail _,
i of i
1206   f
Give us trial. ♦)
Prompt Deli-very, i
A MOUNT PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
| IN THE LAST
HOUR   By RICHARD
BARKER
*— SHELTON
Copyright, MOO, by T. C. McClor*
Thorpe had Ideals of honor and a
square jaw. The latter showed that he
had the courage and determination to
keep the former nbove compromise. Indeed Thorpe's ideals were no less unrelenting than bis method of backing
them up. He also had a heart. Several
little affairs had made him aware of
the existence of tlint organ, but of Its
real nature, its capacity for unlold
pleasure and its potentiality of untold
pain, he was quite unuware until he
met Emily Royce nt the Bnrrys' house
party.
Then there began strange proceedings
in his cardiac region, the like of wliich
ho had never before experienced. He
rode with her through tho autumn
Junes, he shot with her In the autumn
woods. The world and Its cares were
somewhere fnr nway, and life wns very
new and strange and altogether charming.
It wns tho evening of the impromptu
dance that Thorpe enme bnck to earth
with a shock. He and Emily wero
sooted behind a screen of friendly
palms. Somo one wns playing a Wald-
K'iit't'1 waltz on tbo piano, nnd tho
swl9h of skirts and the click of dainty
shoes on the polished floor came in
pleasant rhythm. They had drifted
from the shallows of commonplace talk
into deeper waters. Her cheeks were
scarlet nnd her eyes had dropped to
the fox skin rug at her feet. The words
were on the edge of his tongue, but
they were never said, for suddenly the
square jaw set, tbe shoulders went
buck, and Thorpe In his masterful way
wns suggesting that they tnke a turn
or two in tbe waltz.
That night, in the seclusion of his
own room, Thorpe lit a cigarette and
communed with himself. That Emily
Royce was tbo one woman in the world
lie would ever care for he admitted
frankly. But Emily lloyce was tho
heiress to a round million., and Thorpe's
assets were merely a promising array
of prospects. There wns but one course
loft to hitn, nml ns he lit another clga-
"No," he said; "not at all."
He struggled fiercely to free himself,
but it was useless, and a terrible pain
in his left leg made him smother a
groan.
"We're quite helpless," he said, "but
keep your courage up. They'll bare us
out of here In a bit."
"I'm not afraid," she said. "But yon
are hurt. I know by your face. It's
very white."
He said nothing, but began another
Btruggle for freedom, enraged at bis
own helplessness. Outside was a confused din of ax blows and voices. He
listened. An ominous crackle came to
bis oars, and even ns he choked down
n curse, an acrid smoke was borne in
upon them. He covered bis face with
his free hand.
"Oh, my God!" lie groaned. "To have
to die like this!"
"I don't think I shall be afraid," she
snld, "with you."
He stretched out bis hand and took
hers.
"I have fought to keep myself from
tolling you," he ssld. "But now nothing matters. I can tell you now."
"Oh," she snid, "1 saw and I knew,
nnd because I was helpless 1 was miserable."
He felt her hand tighten on his. The
smoke thickened. Then nil at once the
nx blows were near, a flood of light
broke upon them. Voices were close
at bund. II» saw her lifted out and
felt strong orms beneath bim.
"I should never have told you lf 1
had thought we would ever be here,"
the told her later In the bare, front
room ot tbe farmhouse where they bad
been taken. He lay on a sofa, his left
leg swathed in bandages, and sbe sat
close beside him.
"Dear," she said, "I would go through
all tbat—and more—to hear lt."
It was then the square jaw weakened. 	
Sport* Are llaeful.
That a given occupation is pursued
for sport and no longer ns a means of
livelihood does not necessarily withdraw It from the category of things
useful for training. Tlie natural boy's
pursuit of frogs, birds and woodebucks
is a survival of n habit Indispensable
to primitive man. Hunting aud fishing were the most necessary means
of livelihood for savages. They are
pursued now as Bports ns well as for
livelihood, and there is good training
in them when practiced merely as
sports. They teach civilized man alertness, accuracy of observation, quickness of action, endurance and patience,
Just hs tbey developed these valuable
qualities In generations of savages,
who never knew what humanism, altruism ond idealism were. 'J le justlfl-
. iilion of unproductive athletic sports,
like ball games, races of all sorts and
dancing, lies in the fuels that they develop In civilized mnn some of tbe invaluable qualities which bunting and
fishing developed In snvnges and that
they recreate and revive In people who
lead the unnatural life of civilization
the power for useful work. Thoy also
defend young people against lazluess
nnd vice by affording pleasurable activities and Innocent gladness.—President
Charles W. Eliot In Atlantic.
CLOSE TO Bill HE SAW HE1I WHITE FACE.
rette he began packing bis suit case.
Iu tbe morning, despite tho threats and
entreaties of Burry and his guests, he
departed. It was his ideals of honor
that snid he must go; lt was bis square
jaw which caused this decision to be
carried out, but it was bis newly discovered heart which tortured him
poignantly with pictures of a girl behind the palm screen, scarlet cheeked,
with her eyes ou the fox rug. He went
to the otber side of the continent.
It was June when he came back east.
At'the office he found n letter from
Burry snylng ho would never be forgiven if he did not run up into the
country for n day or two upon his immediate return. For n moment the
thought of going thero filled him with
a Vague dread, but Uils he put sturdily
from blm.
"Come, closer ranks there!" be said
grimly to himself. "Don't Bkulk behind
tho bushes In tbat fashion." And, forestalling his arrival by telegram, be left
late Saturday afternoon for Barry's
place.
When Thorpe boarded the train he
went at once to the smoking compartment of tb" Pullman to finish bis cigar.
The sun had gone down behind the
hills nnd mellow twilight lay over the
green meadow lands ucross which tbe
train w:._ speeding when he rose to go
to bis seat in the car. As he passed
down tbe aisle be suddenly stopped
short, aware that every nerve In his
body was tingling. He had come face
to face with Emily Royce.
The 6eat just ahead of her wa* vacant, nnd after nn Intcrchnnge of surprised greeting ho dropped into it. If
the cardiac disturbance returned with
renewed vigor tlio squnre Jaw was «»
tense as steel, nnd no hint of the true
otnte of bis feelings was conveyed to
her,. Their conversation, moreover, kept
within bounds quite consistent with bl*
ideals of linnnr—small talk about the
Harrys, town or the view from the
window ns they sped through some picturesque bit of country. Thorpe was
thinking vaguely that this meeting
•-tilil onlv make the future leas en?.
rtiiniuio, yet in nis present contentment
he cared Utile for tlinL
Suddenly there was n Jolt of *et
brakes, then a crash, a moment of suspense In which he saw an agonized face
opposite his, and then darkness. Wben
he came to himself he was lying on bis
side beneath a pile of debris. Car
chulrs and broken boards were piled
nbovo blm. Close to blm lie saw her
whlto face, wltb disheveled hair and
wide open eyes.
"Emily," ho cried, "aro you hurt?"
"No," Bbe Bald slowly, "1 think not.
But I can't move. I'm pinned down.
Are you hurt?"
Overreached Him.elf.
A prominent Scolllsh member of parliament, wben addressing a large audi
once recently, touched on the subject
of Inbor and advocated tbat n more
kindly bond of feeling should exist between employer and employee. .Inst
then n man—a political opponent to nil
appearance—rose up In the middle of
the ball, nnd In a loud, scoffing voice
erlod:
"How do you treat your own workmen? Long hours nnd short pay. I
should know, for I wns one of them."
For a moment tlie member of parliament wns nonplused by the suddenness of this charge, while the audience
eagerly awaited developments. Then,
looking bnrd nt bis Interrupter, he inquired ii mid n breathless silence:
"Were you employed In my Glasgow
works?"
'Tea, I was," retorted tbe other defiantly.
"Then allow me to Inform you nnd
the nudlencc," came the quiet reply,
"that I hnve never bad works cither In
or within fifty miles of Glasgow."
Tho cheers which greeted this explanation showed that tlio member of
parliament bad Bcorcd In no uncertain
fashion —London Standard.
A Schema That Failed.
"Did you bear about Sumucls?" asked Mrs. Grnymurc's husband.
"No; I didn't bear about Samuels,"
tbe lady answered. "When you have
anything to tell, why don't you tell it?"
"Yes, dear. Well, Samuels was going home tbe otber night wben a footpad shot nt him, nnd tbe ball hit a
latchkey In Samuels' vest pocket, and
bis life wob saved. So you see what
good a latchkey Is."
"Indeed! If Snnmels bad been going
homo nt a reasonable hour be wouldn't
have met any footpnd; secondly, he
cnrrles £2,'WI Insurance, payable to bis
wife, nnd if It bad not been fc *hat
Wo Bhe would be a rich widow now.
So If you are hunting around for n
latchkey you will have to bring homo
some bettor Btory than flint one. That's
all. I'm going to bed now, and out
goes the gas in two ticks. Latchkey,
Indeed T—London Globe.
A Compliment.
Mr*. Hersey was unbnppy over the
stern severity of her new photographs,
"Norab," sbe said to her pretty waitress, "do you think this photograph
looks like me 7"
Norah's warm Irish heart came to tbe
rescue. "Sbure, Mrs. Hersey, dear,"
•he replied quickly, "If you looked Ilka
that would I ever bave two afternoons
a week?"
>0'0*;0'*Q* -O0*0*f>» O*O"O','0
SADNESS of I
SIMEON
By ELLIOT WALKER
Copyright, 190!, by T. C. McClure        f)
r.-O^O^O-.O-^-O'-OO" w-"O-»O-,O-,0-,-0
The day bad dawned unpleasantly,
and the young man paused In tbe act
of buckling his suspenders, gazed out
of his small window nt the dreary
landscape and sighed. This cheerful
trait was inherited from bis fulher,
wbo had sighed through a life whose
molehills wero all mountains, to be
laid away at lust under a weeping willow. Thus little Simeon wns left to
the cure and jurisdiction of his maternal grandfather, Zucliurinli Gnyley.
Simeon wns a young mnn now. Grandfather Guyley, despite the weight of
years, bore their burden with n cheerful spirit and still sought to steer some
rays of sunshine Into the somber soul
of bis depressed grandson.
"Chirk up, Simmy," be would cackle.
"Git a gal an' spark her nn' go round
smllln', snme ns I use tor when I was n
young feller."
One vltnl cause of the present gloom
was due to tbe fact that Simeon bad
a girl, and she hud lately shown an
alarming tendency toward more cheerful society. So Simeon looked out of
the window and sighed.
"A nice kind of Sunday this is going
to be," he groaned. "Looks like It will
rain by church time. That means we
can't set lu the graveyard after serv-
Feedlnflr on  Sonl..
A certain minister applied to bis
church for nn Increase of salary.
"Salary!" cried one of (lie members.
"Salary! Why, I thought you worked
for souls."
"And so 4 do," meekly replied Iho Impecunious minister, "but I cannot cat
souls, and, lf I could, It would take a
good ninny souls the size of yours to
make a decent meal."
Euentlal to lliipptn. ...
Ooodraan—Then you don't think marriage Is a good thing?
Krntcbcll—For aome men it Is absolutely necessary. Somo men, you know,
simply can't be happy unless they're
lighting an the tiuie.-Pulladelphla
Lodger.
"TUEIIK'B A B1PD," STAMUERED SIMEON.
Ice—won't see nolliln' of Rosy all dny.
The Lord ain't no linnd nt makiu'
woollier lately. An' I s'pose Tewk will
be linngln' round nn' glttin' In tbe wny.
I'm goin' to spenk to Rosy about him.
She favors hlin too much lately."
"Mornln', Simmy!'' chirped Grand;
father (Inyley ns the youth sented himself nt the breakfast table. "Quite
dressed up. aiu't ye? Gobi' to mcefin',
of course?"
"I s'poso so," answered Simeon wearily. "I don't fool quite like It. Looks
like n potirin' rain to mo."
"'Twon't rnln," observed Mr. Boddy,
the gentleman who did duty nt Znclia-
rlau's In the double cnpnclty of hired
mini nud mule companion. "It 'II be
clear by 10 o'clock—you see! I'll bet
ye Sim 'II be n-settin' In tbe cemetery
live minutes after the benediction,
nlong with Obed Frogg's gnl, jest ez
peart ez n tomtit."
"I orter bo," remarked Simeon dolefully, "but there's too many fellers
nround Boxy lately. Like as not she
'II get ketched up b.v one of 'cm before
I gel a chance."
"Slio!" snld bis grandfather. "You
don't wunter lot 'em, Simmy. Now, ef
'twas mo I'd bev n spell o' cougbin'
endiiriu' the long prayer nn' go out so's
not to disturb folks, nn' when tbey
coino out I'd be right tbur, I would..
I'd bustle right up to Roxy In tlie
vcsllbool, an' I'd suy. 'Miss Frogg,' I'd
say, 'there'*- a little bird a-singln' out
In the churchyard, on' he's npp'inted
mo lo fetch you over to boar blm. I
wns out tbnr, an' he says to me,
"Tweet, tweet, she's sweet!"' Wby,
Simmy, she'd fairly run ye out to git
away from tbe other gals. That's the
wny 1 usetor do, nn' they wns ull wild
over inc."
"Oh, you'd sny n lot, you would," replied bis grandson disrespectfully.
"S'posin' you hnd a silliness como over
you on account of the sermon an' felt
all pulled down an' mournful, yon
wouldn't feel like doin' no bird act, I
guess."
"No!" cried tbo old man, laughing.
"There'll bev to bo more lire un' brimstone In n sermon tliiin what old Pious-
ants puis in hls'n to dlsooinbobbolnte
me, Simmy. I usetor be an awful
cheerful listener, didn't I, Abel?"
"No one would set with ycr," replied Mr. Boddy. wilh a grin. "You
was put out reg'lar for laffln', I've
lieored. I wns a llltle feller, hut 1 kin
rec'loct sceln' old Deacon Small lead
you out."
Zaeharlah chuckled. "No bocIi thing,"
lie said. "Don't ye believes bim, Sim.
The gnls was crazy lo set with inc."
"You've kop' company with Roxy
now eotnlu' on two year, nn' ye don't
wn liter let nobody git hor nwny Troui
ye. she's n nice, party young woman,"
pul In Boddy wariilngly. "Tewk Collins Is nrler her, nn' I know II."
"So do 1. An' she's favorln' blm tno
much," Bald Simeon dejectedly. "She
orlei' fo he spoke lo."
"Don'l ye try to do the sponkln',
though," observed the grandfather.
"Sbe might flare. Thnt curly red hair
of liei'u hns got lots of spnrks In It, I
shouldn't wonder."
Simeon, with Ills iiiitid full of Rox-
iiiin and bis eyes glued to her ruddy
presence In a front scut, acted upon tho
ancient Lothario's advice. He coughed
violently during (he long prayer and
attracted much iiliciitlon nud many
frowns thereby. Thou he slipped out
In mortllii'iitlon.
"Tbe   old   man   was   married   tbreo
times, and he orter know," he reflected.
"Whnt was It he snid nbout that denied bird? Ob. yes; I remember. I'm all
cast down this niornin' somehow.
Church always gives me a hopeless
feelin'. I'd quit goin' if it wasn't for
Roxy.  Here they come."
Jostled by tbe crowd, Simeon waited.
After what seemed to bim an interminable length of time Roxana appeared.
Her buxom figure nnd brilliant coloring warmed the doorway, but Simeon
experienced a chill as bo saw young
Mr. Collins tagging a few feet behind
hor. "Now," be thought and stepped
forward.
"Miss Frogg." he began.
"Hello!" said tbat lady. "Ain't you
kind of formal, Sim? What's the matter?"
"There's a bird," stammered Simeon.
The girl looked at bim ns if she
thought him suddenly bereft of reason.
"lt says, 'Tweet, tweet!'" faltered
her lover.
Some ono behind him giggled.
"He's been settin' up too close to a
elder barrel," thought Roxy. "I'll get
bim out. Come along," she whispered,
putting her stout arm quickly under
bis lank one and marching off. "Don't
sny another word. You'll give yourself
nwny."
"There," she pnuted ns she halted
him among tho graves. "Ain't you
nsliumed of yourself—broad daylight
too!"
"Let's sit down," said Simeon feebly.
"Well, I'll slay n minute, but you'd
better 6neak home," remarked Miss
Frogg severely. "I'm perfectly shocked. The Idea of your drinkin' Sunday
mornln' and comln' to church."
"What?" groaned Simeon. "I didn't."
"Lyin' too! Oh. Sim," wailed Rox-
nnn, "1 never thought it of you! Cnn't
be you care for me any longer.' she
sobbed.
"Sim Seddowno nnd Roxy Ml be late
to their dinner if tbey set there much
longer. There tbey be n-spoonin' yet,"
meditated tho sexton an hour later.
"Funny how sho should take to him.
but 1 guess he needs ber to chirk him
up. I've heered that opposltes nttracts
each other, and there's two of 'em, lf
ever I see any."
J ♦0*0«.0*0*C«CO*0< 0*C*C*£_C
*=*&
o
AT THE COLLEGE |
SETTLEMENT
By   AMANDA   MATHEWS
Copyright. I90», by T. C. HcClurt
The 'Editor and the People.
An editor who bnd conducted a day
decided thnt if he could find n man in
his town to tnke charge for a week he
would go on a vacation and see If tho
country had changed any since his boyhood days. He therefore stnrted out In
search and put the question to lawyers,
doctors and men of all professions. To
his amazement, each nnd every one replied:
"Why, certainly, I'll take chnrge for
you. Not only that, but I'll show you
Hint you never knew bow to run a pnper. Just go right oft and stay four
weeks if you will and give me a chance
to make tlie thing heard of outside tbe
town."
When through with the professions
the editor went among tbe mechanics
and laboring men, but still the answer
wns the same. At tbe end of four days
ho had found but one single Individual
who doubted himself and wbo snld:
"I nm subject to fits and periods of
temporary insanity, nud perbnps 1
ought not to tackle the job, but I can
tell you one thiug Just the snme. What
you ought to do Is to drop the newspaper business and take to running a
sawmill!"
Moral. —The editor pegged away
without a vacation. — Detroit Free
Press.
C«)C^K>«X>C*CO*0«0*C*0*0*C
A score of half tamed street u chins
composing the Washington club stared
critically nt a Blender, brown eyed
young woman nervously twirling a tin
plate.
"She's a new 'un an' dead easy,"
whispered President Tommy MoCIuffy
(o bis next neighbor.
"Now, boys," said the lady timidly.
"I will call n number, and Unit boy
must try to entch the platter before It
falls.   Thirteen!"
"That's me!" bowled the boys as one
mnn and fell upon the plate in a struggling; yelling lienp. One after another
I extricated himself from the bottom of
i the pile with a burning personal gricv-
j nnce against some ono on top". Tlio
j mass dissolved Into half a dozen lights
I while the remaining members danced
about'scattering shrill advice and en-
| coiirugcment. The girl looked on helplessly, her feeble remonstrances completely drowned lu the tumult.
"Boys!" sounded a clarion masculine
voice from the doorway.
The lighters fell apart shamefacedly
at the sight of Mr. McKontia, In whom
every boy of the neighborhood recognized both friend and master.
"You know better than to abuse the
hospitality of the bouse in this disgraceful fashion. Out you go. But
first, Tommy, as president, must beg
this young lady's pardon on behalf of
the club."
"Duniio w'at she calls herself," Tommy objected sullenly.
"Miss Van Bnren," replied the girl,
with n glance of intense gratitude at
her rescuer,
"Miss Van Buren, mo and tbo kids
didn't mean no barm. We was just
enjoylii' ourselves, nnd I hope you'll
excuse us."
"Certainly." And Miss Van Buren
yielded her dainty fingers to twenty
grimy paws In succession as the club
filed out.
Thrice blessed Is Ihe knight whose
lndy encounters strnnge perils and has
grent need of bim, for delivering her
surpasses all other joys of men.
A week later Mr. McKenua noticed a
smell of burning issuing from tlie cook-
Arab Batter Making*.
Among the Arabs an interesting department of woman's duty Is dairy
work. This, like all other operations,
Is carried out on an old fashioned and
patriarchal plan. To make butter, for
instance, a small sheepskin is filled
with milk and tied to n ring in tbe
wall. Tbe woman then sits flat on the
floor aad rocks it to and fro till little
bails of butter begin to form within.
These grow lurger and larger and accumulate and are finally brought out
as one big lump. Tho remaining milk
is then boiled on the fire witb bits of
moat.. The male members of tbe family now come together; a large dish of
cooked rice Is placed before them and
(lie boiled milk poured over it. Then,
making balls of tbe mixture with his
hands, each member quickly swallows
bis slniro nnd rises to wash his bnnds.
This done, the girls and mother Bit
down nnd ont what tbo men are pleased to leave.
A Ileal Sailor.
Some years ago u rather well dressed
man asked at tbe booking office at the
town station, Portsmouth, for a seaman's return to London, but the clerk
refused to give him one, Baying thnt
such tickets were only issued to sailors and that he did not believe tho applicant was one.
"But I nm a sailor," Bald the man.
"But how nm I to know that?" responded the clerk.
"Well," suld the would bo passenger,
"shiver my timbers, but you're a rum
sort of craft. Now, you wiry whiskered son of a sea cook If you feel my
starboard boom running foul of your
steaming lighls you'll benve In your
Jaw tackle n bit."
"Giro hlin a ticket," said the station
master, who had overheard the conversation; "he's a »atlor."—London Answers.
<'orlo.ltle. of Cot Glaa*.
The process of glass cutting require*
great skill and care. A design is first
lightly copied on the glass, and tho
cutters take It in bnnd. A fine stream
of sand and water falls continuously
on a rapidly revolving steel wheel. To
this tbe glass Is applied, nnd tbe cutting Is really accomplished by the fric-
lion which the sand sets up. Then another workman with another steel
wheel and plain water brings tho cutting up to n sharper edge. A third
workman with n soft wooden tool takes
off (lie cloudiness caused by the friction of the steel, n fourth polishes the
glnss, a fifth wltb n preparation of oxide of (In gives to It that Iridescent
luster which makes us value cut glasi
so highly. 	
Innocence.
Little Virgil Murkltuni was being disrobed the other evening beforo tbe open
fire in his nursery. His mother gave
hlin his nightshirt and told blm to bold
It to tbe fire to air. She then left tbe
room for a minute, but returned on the
run as Bbe beard the boy call out to
the author of "The Man With the Hoo:"
"Papa, Is this shirt done when It'*
brown?"—New York Times.
GENEROUS
ing classroom. He entered, to find
Miss Van Buren standing alone by the
window crowding bnck tenrs of weariness and mortification while half a dozen girls were gathered about a forlorn,
charred, soggy pudding.
"Tbe cooking teacher was sick," sbe
explained, with scarlet cheeks, "and I
sometimes mnke desserts nt home. But
It came out horrid, nnd the girls nre
making fun of me." She choked and
turned away.
Mr. McKenna joined the group at the
table.
"Look at lt!" sniffed one.
"Took eight eggs, and thorn 4 cents
apiece."
"If her husband don't take to drink
my name ain't Molly."
"It's only a little burned," Interposed
Mr. McKenna. "Molly, bring me a
dish and spoon."
He helped himself to a generous portion  and  gulped  it down  without a
! quiver.
"Most excellent," he said mendaciously. "I must get tho recipe from Miss
Van Buren for my mother. She entertains a count next week and wants to
have something extra good."
"We'll  take  sonic,"  said  tlie  girls,
much   Impressed  by  this  unexpected
: verdict from a handsome young man.
"Oh,  never mind.    Girls don't like
I anything thoy ought to.   Here's some-
1 thing that I don't doubt is more to
your depraved taste."   He tossed n box
of chocolates Into their midst nnd took
ndvnntngo of the diversion to slip the
pudding Into a nenrby cupboard and
j turn the key.
; "Tbe candy wns for you," ho snid
! ruefully to Miss Van Buren, "but per-
j Imps you will get more benefit from it
' this wny."
"Thousands more. It wns heroic of
you to swallow that vilo stuff. You'd
bolter be thinking about an antidote,"
sho said, tbe (Umples appearing beforo
tbe sensitive lips bad ceased to qui-cr.
"I'm to help with the men's classes
next week, nud that won't bo so bad.
I I just believe I can redeem myself."
"You nre light," bo retorted mournfully. "You arc much moro likely to
make trouble for men than they for
you."
For two weeks Miss Van Buren declared Unit sho had found her phico
at Inst. For another week she avoided
the subject. Finally one evening in
the library she look her devoted champion Into her confidence.
"You arc always helping me out of
scrapes, und this Is the. worst of all."
"What now?"
"Please iu.fi down the gas and como
to tbe window.   Do you see tbut man?'.1
"The Utile dark fellow by the lump
past?   Well, what of him?"
"He stands there hours and hours
j every night staring at my window—my
room is just nbove. He Is a uexlcauj
and I was teaching him Fnglish.
That's the wny tbey do in their own
country—they enll it 'playing 1he bear.'
Tbe cold wind must blow right through
bis thin clothes, nnd it's nil so ridiculous, and I can't stand It nny longer."
"Wnlt for me hero."
She sow hlin join her "hour." nnd
nfter a few minutes tbey walked awny
together.
"It's all right," he assured lier Inter
ns they snt cozlly before the library
grate. "I went home with him nud
he showed mo the picture of ii pretty
girl of his own race who is wailing
and praying for film. IIo promised to
write to ber tonight nnd never even
look sidewiso at your balcony again."
"I don't know how to thank you for
all your kindness. 1 nm a dead failure
nt philanthropy and- am going to take
myself off your bands by returning
home. My mother has sent for mil-oca use—well, because there Is a friend
coming from California" who will want
to see a good deal of me."
"Will you want to see a good deal of
him?"
"My mother hns selected him ns a
son-in-lnw exactly to her taste."
"But you?   Do you love bim?"
"No."
"Are you going to yield to your
mother?"
"I might Inquire In tho language of
Tommy McGul'fy, 'Wat's that to yoii ?' "
"It's everything to mc. I Iovo you,
dear, and want you for my own self. I
have adored you ever since Iho evening
you conducted tlie Washington club."
The girl's eyes shone, but be bad
touched a sore point, and she would
have boon no woman lf she bad not
punished him for it.
"Really, this is carrying things too
far. You are so accustomed to assisting me In my difficulties that lt has become automatic, and you are offering
yourself us a victim so that I need not
marry the Californiiui just ns you
swallowed that awful pudding. It is
n noble sncrlflce on your part, but I
cannot permit It."
"You know you nre talking nonsense," he cried passionately.
"Based on facts, however."
"It Is I who am In worse trouble
than any of yours, and yet you will not
help mc."
Sho looked down stubbornly for n
minute, then lifted eyes full of fun and
tenderness.
"I feel Just like Tommy McGuffy
when you tell blm to be good. Ho
knows ho has to surrender, and so, I
Biippose, must I."
The   Chlnc.e   Barber  nt  Work.
Barbers are to be found everywhere
In China. No ono need be nt n loss to
have his herid shaved in any city or
village In the empire. Every day in the
yonr thoro must be hundreds of acres
of Chinese bends shaved, and tails
combed out nnd dressed tbat, were they
united, would produce nn Atlnnlic cable
of bnlr. It is customary for n Chinaman to have his bend shaved and
dressed by tho barber two or three
times a month. The paraphernalia of
the street barber consists of a small
cabinet, which serves as a scat for Ids
customer and n receptacle for bis Instruments; a round, wooden caso with
metal basin for water, which Is kept
hot by a small charcoal furnace beneath; attached to this there is n pole
to indicate his profession. Wben n
customer places his bead In the bnrber's
bands bo has it steamed and rubbed
with a hot, damp cloth, then shaved;
tbe face is then shaved, including nostrils nnd ears. Tho eyelids aro then
raised and tbe eyes cleaned, after
which tlie ears are operated upon witb
Binnll instruments, cunningly devised
to remove all obstacles from this particular gateway of celestial knowledge.
The spine is then punched and kneaded; to impress it witb an acute sense
of Its functions, and Uie patient retires,
having paid a trilling sum for the ton-
sorial operations.—Golden Penny.
A  Queer Fly,
New Zealnud boasts of n fly thnt
feeds on spiders.
This fly is black and wasplike nnd,
like the wasp, lives in n nest of clay
built in n crevice, preferably In tbe upper folds of heavy window curtains.
This la one of tbo great annoyances of
the tidy housekeeper in New Zealand.
Try ns she will, lt is nlmost impossible
for her to keep these Hies from setting
up homes nt the tops of hor curtains.
These nests of clny nro mnde up of a
series of separate colls, usually from
five to eight iu number. 'When the
nest is built the fly goes after spider...
It has no trouble in conquering the
spinners of silky webs. They Buecunib
more easily thnn do !'i" American files
which nre so unfortunate as to gel tangled In a spider's weaving.
The liy carries tho spiders (o lis home
and imprisons each one In u cell. Here
the fly lays n single eg-,*, nud when llie
grub lintcbes out it eats the spider liim
hns been provided for 11. When It?
food Is nil gone Die mother fly goes on'
and catches another spider, and sh'
keeps this up until the young fly is oh
enough to catch spiders for Itself.
An  r'Hrt'OMOiiublc  Fellow.
"Ob, It's no fun being engaged to
him," sho said bitterly.
"Why not?" asked ber dearest friend.
"Why, when you stir tip a little quarrel just to drive away iho ennui he
takes It seriously and keeps you wor-
Tled for fear you've renlly lost him."—
Chicago Post.
Sot  III*  Rxporlem-e.
Mrs. Iletippck—Lot ine see, is It "blg-
einlst" or "polygnniist."
Mr. Henpeek—What are you talking
about?
Mrs. Henpeek—Why, a man who liiis
one wife too ninny in ii "bigamist,"
isn't ho?
Mr. Henpeek—Not necessarily.
The defects of the mind, like those of
of the face, grow woree as wu grow
Old.—liiicliefniicuiiM.
How   He  Fell.
"The last I heard of blm ho was
climbing the ladder of success."
"Y'cs, but lie was trying to go up so
fast that he overlooked a place wiiere
there was a rung missing."—Chicago
Tost.
GREAT CONVENIENCE.
Nothing;   Like   a   Telephone   In  the
Home to Benefit Yonr Ncifflibor..
"Yes," be said to the friend who was
enjoying a cigar with him In the. library, "I've bad a telephone put In."
"H's a great convenience, isn't lt?"
"Ob, a very great convenience!"
Just then the telephone bell rang, and
be went to see what was wanted. Presently bis head appeared iu tbe library
doorway.
"Excr.iio mo a moment," ho said.
"I've got to run next door and tell
Mr3. Brown that some one wants to
speak to her. In her prida over tbo
possession of a telephone my wife foolishly told the Brawns to use it when-
over they wished, and they've told all.
their friends."
He came buck with Mrs. Brown, who
devoted several minutes to telling somo
ono nt the other end of the line that
she wus "so sorry baby bad a cough."
"Nevertheless," be said when Mrs.
Brown had departed, "It Is a great
convenience. Pardon mel There it
goes again."
A minute or two later he glanced
into tlio room again to say: "Got to
run over nnd tell Mrs. Jones tbat ber
husband can't get home to dinner. Bo
right bnck."
Ho Cumo back accompanied liy a man
wbo wanted to call up somebody at tire
club to tell blm bo couldn't be over
that evening.
"Say," said the man when he wns
through, "my friend isn't thero yet,
but I loft a message for blm. If he
calls up later will you bo good enough
to run over and let me kuow what he
says?"
"Sure."
Just then n child appeared at the
door with n piece of paper in hor hand.
"Mamma's dressing to go out and
can't come herself," he explained, "so
she wanted to know if you wouldn't
please cull up Jensen's grocery und ti-.i
thoin to send up the tilings on this list
tho llrst thing in tho morning."
When this was done tho host made
himself comfortable in the library
again.
"As I was saying." he remarked, "tho
telephone Is a groat convenience—for
tbe neighbor..."—Brooklyn Eagle.
He Appreciated.
A new picture of some old ruins bad
been hung on the wall recently,
Jonathan—What is that picture, mamma?
Delighted Mamma (lo berself)-ChiI-
dri'ii see and appreciate more than wo
think they do. 1 will tell Jonathan all
about the picture. (Aloud.) That Is a
picture of somo old ruins In Greece.
Tlio figures holding up tlio roof nre
carved out of stone nnd nro considered
very beautiful—
Jonathan (thinking deeply, with a
faraway look In his eyes)—Mm! What
was tho grease for?—Brooklyn Life.
Amblfirnon*.
Among a number of notes received
by a teacher in excuse for tbe absence
of children wns the following:
"Dear Teacher—Kindly excuso Minnie for having been absent yesterdny,
ns sho fell In the mud on her wny to
school. By doin„- the same you will
obligo her mother."—New York Times.
Not  n  Leader.
"Do you think your friend would lend
himself to a shady political transaction?"
"No," answered Senator Sorghum.
"no might lease himself or rent himself or sell himself outright, but ho
wouldn't stand nny friendly borrowing."— Washington Star.
A Hamper to  Clenln*.
"Alas!" exclaimed tbo despairing
poet. "For three hours I bave sat bore,
but haven't written a line!"
"I'm sorry for you, dear," said his
wife, "but what you need is exercise.
Como and help me with tho week's
washing."—Atlanta Constitution.
Flnltery.
Nell—I coiiBlder Unit ho paid a flattering compliment to my good sense.
Bello—In what wny?
Nell—Ho didn't altcrapt to say anything flattering lo me.—Philadelphia
Publio Ledger.
Hull.-  True.
"D'youso believe dat he who hesitates Is lost?"
"Yep, lf be hesitates in front of ff
automobile."—San Francisco Examiner.
Behind tha Scene..
"Help! Help! Tho prompter bas
killed tbe loading woman."
"What did she do to him?"
"Sho called him n stagecoach."—CIn>
clnnati Commercial Tribune.
Ci>nn!cli'r_Ji'.
IIousokecper-Huir tlio things you
wash are torn to pieces.
Washonvoman-Yes, mum, but when
a tiling Is lorn in two or more pieces,
mum, I only charge for them ns one
piece, mum.
No doubt we ought lo love onr work,
but sometimes It seems about In the
same category with loving our enemies.—Puck.
Prejudice squints when It IcoltB and
lies when it talks.—Abrnnton, MOUNT PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
MOUNT.PU"„\SAMi' AUVtrwA'Jw
~AJ.OtH.YgR. B. O.
Deeded to The Lord.
The most remarkable deed ever
draw j may be scon ou the private estate of n resident of Worcester iu Massachusetts. It Is chiseled cm n rock
on what is known as Rattlesnake hill,
'situated near the boundary line between Worcester and Leicester.
Old Solomon Parsons, who wns widely known In Worcester county ns nn
eccentric   character,   aud   particularly
__ns.n crank on the subject of religion,
"paid William C. lln|l $125 for n parcel
[of laud, and directed Hall to convey It
' by  deed  to  the  Almighty.     In  order
Uhnt   the   greatest   possible   publicity
might bo given to his disposition of tlie
properly  Parsons   liud   tlio   deed of
transfer cut into the rock verbatim et
literatim.
During his lifetime Parsons Is said
to have made several attempts to have
the deed I'eaoi'ded, but the register of
deeds, who was aware of his eccentricity, each time put hlin off with the
explanation that no ollicial record was
• required In the case of a transfer of
1 real estate lo the Almighty.
Pal-sous died Intestate several years
ago,  and  the administrator   Included
■ ihe parcel of land on Rattlesnake hill
: In the Inventory of the old gentleman's
estate which  ho filed  lu  the  prolmle
1 court.   A wag uf a lawyer raised tho
question of tide, but the judge decided
I In  the  favor of tho administrator.—
' New York Journal.
Postnuptial.
He (whose wife hns been reading
some of Ins old love fetters lo her)—
What Is the ui.e o." keeping nil those
c-l.csl we forge t-
ooRlyn Life.
lost we forget
Power is a fretful thing uiid hath Ih)
l-iffls always spread  for  fli;;lit.-Wul-
1 Know MTNARD'S  LINIMENT v, i
euro Diphtheria!
JOHN T. BbOTIUJTER.
.   French Village,
I'Know MINARD'S LINIMENT nil
cure Croup.
.1.   F.   CI!N.\1.\'(J1TA".\I.
Uape Island.
I  know  M'.NAlMi'N   LINIMENT
(bo best remedy on earth.
JOSEPH  A.  SNOW..
Norway, Me.
No matter how relifrious a bald-
headed bachelor limy be. married
women arc always suspicious of bim.
Unless you havo a good reason for
doing n. thing you have an excellent
bxcuse ior not doing it.
Don't think n girl always conies
from an old family because she looks
It.
A man may not he perfect, but
when ho is with his wife she thinks
he  isn't very fnr from perfection.
EVERY MUSCLE
Injury to   Brain or Nerves, Deficiency of Nerve Force fflean
Paralysis   anil   Helplessness.
DR. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD.
Every muscle of the body controlled by the will is connected with the
brain, and every muscular action is
originated by nervous force, generated in the brain and transmitted
along the nerves to  the muscles.
When the nerves are injured or diseased, when there is a deiieh'iioy in
the supply of nervous energy, por-
alysis, locomotor niaxia or some
form of helplessness results because
tho brain no longer has control of
the muscles.
H may bo weak heart action, inability to digest food, failure of the
lungs to purify the blood or impaired action of any of the vital organs,
but the cause of trouble is with the
nerves.
The      rostorativo     action    of    Dr.
fc Chase's   Nervo   Food     is     soon     f< R
throughout  the    entire    system,    because  it, restore?  tho vigor and    vitality   of   the   nerves—fills   them   with
new   nerve   force,   tho   vital   power  of
the  body;   weakness,   nervousno_
ritubilit.y, sleeplessness and  low
its disappear and     new  energy
strength lake their place.
Mrs.  D.    Ardies,    Brandon,    Man.,
writes :—"My son, aged fourteen, and
little girl of three years, were both
stricken with St. Vitus' Dance. The
doctor told us what the -ailment was,
but could not keep them from getting
worse and worse, so when T received
a book about Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
1 decided to buy it. The boy had lost
eighteen pounds in two months, and
>-Ould scarcely take hold of anything.
The little girl lost the power of her
tongue, and could scarcely speak.
"I  now  take pleasure     in    stating
that  thoy are both  quite well,    and
you would never know there had been
anything   the   matter.   The   boy   has
gained  twenty-five pounds jn weight.
1  am very lhankful  there is such    a
medicine  on   the  market, .and  that I
happened  to get the little book just
when   1   did.    lt just came in time as
though it had been sent on purpose."
pr.   Chase's Nerve Food,  50   cents
a box, '1 boxes for $2.50, at all doal-
1  ofjers,  or Kdnuinson,   Kates &  Co., To-
ir-jronto.   To   protect  you   from   hnita-
;>ir-   tions,   tho  portrait and signature of
und|Hr. A,  W.  Chase, the famous receipt
1 book author, are on every box.
Not long ago in London a nreacher
indulged in n lit lie bit of sarcasm on
tho occasion of a small collection,
and bo did it \ery neatly. "When I
took at the congregation,'' said lie, ■•!
nsk, whore are tho poor? and when
I look at the collection 1 ask, win-re
are the rich ?   "
AN INTERESTING CHAT WITH REV.
R.   HATCHETT.
When a man loses money by
failure iu business the fniluie n
fail ure.
biB.l
int.
Tho jrrt.at demand for a plea:
niitt reliable antidote lor all eJ_
the throat nml lungs is fully mot with
in Qlckto'R Antt-Confiumpvivo Syrup, 11
Ls a purely vegetable compound, and arts
prompt ly and magically in subduing nil
ruiiirbs, colds, bronchitis, inflammation
of tho lumtfl, etc, lt is so palatable that
a child Will not refuse it, und is put nt
u   prirt.   thnt     u ill   not   exclude   the   poor
from  its benefits,
It's folly for the leap-year girl to
waste her time on a muii who doesn't
set'iu to mind his bachelor freedom.
We offer Qne Hum, red Dollars Tic ward fnr
any caso. of Cainvrli that, cfinnot ho cured by
Hall's Cainrih Cure.
F. J. CHBJCKY & CO.. Toledo, O.
Wo. tha under*It-ned, have known B\ J.
Cheney for ihc last IS yenis, and believe him
perfectly honbrahfo In nil hlielnesfl transactions
nnd llnanclrijly ahlc to .any out any ohilgutloiifl
mode by thi-tr firm.
WRSt3 .t TRUAX.
Wholesale nrurRi-ts, Toledo, o.
VVAUUNO, KINAN & MARVIN',
v.'Y.N'f.iic Druggists, Toledo. O.
TTMl'3 Catarrh Cure if taken Internally. aot->
ItiK  dif-Otly  upon   the blood   nnd  mucous   Her-
Tnco*  of  the  systdin.    TraUinonUls  sent  free.
Price 75c per bottle.   Sold ly nil Druggists.
Hall's Family PUIS are the best.
Some women kuow too much to t
married and others don't, kin
■ a rugh. 	
H-aard's Liniment Cures Garget in
Ballet  iritis  \\
live above their
ho live by
income.
their  loot
Kid 113/ ExporSttlSIl-. - Thero'- no
"time for oxpiM-ianstitiag when you've discovered that you nro u victim of sonic
form, or another of kidney dh-ense. ].uy
held of the treatment thnt thousands
have pinned their faith to 111 I has cured
quickly nnd permanently! South American Kidney Cflfo Hiiiidfi pre -cm n'mil in
the woi'hi of medicine us the Kid.icy suf-
1. rers ti-lii.'.-.t frieuti.—((11
I'M
1'he.   iol.iil    eo:d    t
(led   020,000,000
f   tin
nl
Only those who hm e li
can tell tho torture con..; cm.:
with your hootr on, pal 11 \\ 11 h
• pain ahd't uud dny": ..... 1 vh
1,1  those who  use  1 lullowe..y's  I'
axyci
tin
Ho  Asserts   People Shoald Speak   Plainly
Wltuii Their Wurdn Will D CD, eiU Olliurs.
From the Hocorder, BrackvIUe, .Out.
liev. K. ifiu-kett, general agent of
the African Methodist Church In
Canada, spent several days tn Drock-
yilio recently in the interests of the
bhurch work. Talking with a reporter he said he always liked to visil
Brockviile, because ho found so many
of its citizens in hearty .-v'mputhy
with tho church work he represents.
■'And besides j said Mr! liatchett, I
have what may bo called a sentimental reason for likine- BrockvJlio, It is
the home ■-!' a medicine thut has done
me much (rood and has done much
f~Oiod to other memhers of niy familv.
I refei- to Dr, Williams' Pink l'ills."
"Would y.ou mind," asked the roppl*-
ter, "giving your experience with
Dr. Wniionis' l'ink Pills '.'" "Not at
ail,'' said Mr* liatchett, "I always
say a g'ood word for this medicine
whenever the ppjJ'ortunit.v oTTers. I
know some people, object to speaking
in public about medicines th y use.
but 1 think this is a narrow view to
take. When one finds something
really good and really helpful i:i relieving human ills, it seems lo me It
is a duty we owe other suffere* ; to
put them in way of obtaining new
health. Vou can say from mo therefore that 1 think Dr, Williams' Pink
Pills a wvy superior medicine — I
know of no other so good. My work,
as you nay judge, is by no means
light, 1 have to travel a great doal
in the interest of our church work,
ami it is no wonder thai often 1 find
my self much run down, and a 111 ic ted
almost    with a ""(moral    prostration.
II is on occasions 01 this kind thai
I resort to br, Williams' l'ink Pills,
and 1 can say in all sincerity thai
they have never failed me. The pills
have also been used In my family,
and among my friends, and the results, have always lean satisfactory.
Vou may jusl say from me lhat. I
think those who are afflicted with
any of the ills for which this medicine is recommended will make no
mistake in giving Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills a (rial."
The Rev. Mr, llalchett's home is
in Hamilton, Ont... where he is known
to most of the citizens and greatly
I'sleemed  by   those  who kuow him.
Tho young hu^liand who praises tlu-
cooking of his mother evidently lor-
gels that it's the same his father
used to kick about.       	
Min2f_fw Ufliffl-nt lures Oipiitiuria.
The coining man is usually one who
has already arrived.
How to be happy.—Keep your temper. Gain a little knowledge every
dav. -Make few promises, and speak
tho truth. Give full measure and
weigh with a just balance. Consent
to common custom, but not to common folly. Be cautious of believing
ill, but more cautious of reporting it.
Have courage to wear vour old
clothes until you can pay for now
ones. Think of heaven with hearty
purpose and strong hope to «et there
Uo good to all, that thou ma.yst
keep thy friends- and gain thy enemies. Count your resources. lind
out what you are not fit for and gi\e
un wishing for it.
A PURELY VECU.TABLE PILL.—Par-
meleo's Vegetable l'ills ure c-O't.poumle.d
from roots, herbs and tiolid extracts of
known virtue in the treatment of liver
und kidney complaints und in pivinR tone
to the system whether enfeebh.il by oxer-
work or deranged through excesses in
llVing. They require no testimonial
Their excellent dualities are well known
to all those who have used them and
and they commend theinspt.->h to tlydpep.
ties and those subject t-. hilioi.suess Aim
are in guest of a beneficial medicine.
The woman who prays for hor husband keeps one eye on him just the
same.
Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
Soap Powder dusted in the bath, softens
the   water and  disinfects.
Keep right on performing kind acts
regard less of the ingratitude with
which they may be received.
One of ihe greatest blessings to parents
is Mother (!raves' Worm Exterminator
It effectually expels worms and giveb
health in a' man el our manner to the
tittle   one.
it's  a mighty mean man who  lets
's  wife get next to the fact that la
knows  a scent,  and  then  refuses to
livuigo it.
STARTLING STORY
OF MRS. ADAMS
THEY NEVER KNEW FAILURE.—
Careful observation of the effects of I'ur-
meleo's Vegetable ('ills has shown that
they act immediately on the diseased organs of the system and stimulate thorn
to healthy action. There may be cases
-n which the disease has been long seated
and does not easily yield to medicine,
but even in such eases these Pills have
been known to bring relief wn"en nil other
so-culled remedies have failed. These
assertions can be substantiated by many
who have used the Pills, and medical men
speak  highly  of  their  qualities.
{Stricken     Willi    Bright's    Disease,
/ all Hope of Life Was
Abandoned.
Slinking; Ilnuil.s.
Tlie custom of Blinking linnds orlgl-
nnted in llio undent practice of nilver-
sni'ips jr.lisping tlio weapon linnil ilnr-
Ing 11 true, ns 11 precaution against
treachery. When two frlcnils met they
extended their weapon hands to each
other as a sign that I here was no need
Id stand on the defensive, and a handshake was Imt the natural outcome of
a hearty and vigorous grasp.
Slinking hands ttnpcnra to have ho-
come usual in the middle ages. Gru.p-
ing hands made Its appearance in early
times as a legal net symbolic of the
panics Joining in compact, peace _r
friendship!' This is weir seen In marriage, where the hand grasp was part
of the ancient liln'diio ceremony, us
was fhe "dextrai'tlUl juiietio" of llonie,
which, has passed Into the Christian
rile. We see it also used as a mere salutation, as where the tiresome acquaintance met
the
Giving the right hand of fellowship
(fialalians ii. II) passed naturally Into a
salutation throughout Christendom.
Har Restoration to Health Causes a
Sensation in llie Medical
World.
Doctors   tiave Her op,  but
Kidney Pills Cured Her
Completely.
(Jollingwood, Ont., Jan. 25.—(Special.)
—While Ciuiuda stands ai;luiBt at Iho ter-
rilile inrouds Bright's Disease is inuking
on tho ranks of tho brightest und best
of her citizens; while tho medical profession Btand helploss before thel dread destroyer of lifo. Collingwood hns among
her citizens ono who knows all its terrors, who has been carried down by lt
until the portals of death were open to
receive her, and who to-day is a strong,
healthy, happy woman—a woman who
knows lii'ighl's Disease In all its hid-
.ousness. but who fears it not, because
she knows its curo.
Mrs. Adams' Story.
Rnsiest wny to murk table linen.—
I eavii » Iraby and some hlucli clilTtuil
jam ajojie at the table for three minutes.
Klnard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
Tho Unmans built tin
Holland.
lie. I   dikes in
Shot (Mil or Tni'ii.
A former member of ihe Cordon
blghlnnders relates Ihe following anecdote In conned Ion with one of Hie
Cordon* who fought In Ihe /y.rJBlo-Boi i
war of 1S81: Jnsi before tlie Unfile of
I.nlngsnei; the hfglilliudel'a ami a force
of the Boers were lying under cover
opposite each other, The highbinders
had been ordered to remain slill and
bold their lire. Presumably the doers'
bad received similar commands, for,
wltb the exceptiou of.otie liurgbei' and
one Gordon, who could uot refraiu
from taking pot shots in so much of
each other ns they could descry, the
men ou bolli sIiIcb were silent.
I''or eome time the liner nud tlie high
lander referral to couduclcd a duel
Klrst the Boer would bob up from be
bind his shelter, Are ni ihe highbinder's
cover ond drop out of sight. The high
lander would Jump up. reply nnd then
hurriedly hide hiuiseir. About 120 shots
liud been exchanged 111 Hull wny when
nn exchimallnn of pain burst from Ihc
lips of the higlilander. His left ham!
bad been Shattered by oue of the
Boer's bullets.
"That serves ye licht,- MneKonzIr,"
snld his sergeant. "Ye wuur tell'd Ine
be i)u let."
"Moot inon!" replied the highland.-r.
"'loo did I ken he wus gnen tue shoot
not o' his turuV"
Mrs. Thomas Adams Is this lady's
name, and she has now been a resident
of Collingwood for a year and a half.
Ueforc lhat she lived iu Durk's Fulls
where she is widely known and highly
respected. Mrs. Adams feels it her duty
to spread tho good news ull over Canada, all over the world, that she haB
liy Horace in Ids stroll along   found   a  cure  for Bright's  Ihscubc,   and
Vi-i Snern sel.ed bis hind lth.l&th£t  .'"'" 'a.l)od(l's Kidney l'ills.
' '■' ■'■'''''   "'■•"' ni.. ll.inn. |    --ves,"  sho said,   when  interviewed  re
garding her case, "my friends can tell
you how terribly ill 1 was. My doctor
pronounced it bright's Diseuso und Sciatica, but 1 got no relief from anything
he gave e. it was Dodd's Kidney l'ills
that drovo away tho terrible disease,
raised tue from my bed of suffering, and
made mo a well and happy woman.
ice of slltlns will, tlie legs or even the  taVta-? lT$mn7T^&&
et cross.d is a bad one nnd has more |Roep my bed.    In March, 11.00, I got so
(In u-IHl enld   l',„.t limn   ni.iut Hereon.    blul   "'"'   l'ains '"  '"J1   uttck ll"d   h'P  tha'
do \..lli com reel limn most persons   , _.ttS mol.(, M]tU:SH thun B|1 mfllnt_ Hnd
It has this.result principally   at   limes   gave  up    nil   hope  of  getting
I   had   no   power"  of  my  buck  or
Cramdiist tlie Feel.
Physical oulturlsts say that tho prac-
ng wilh the legs or even the
through impeding the circulation of tho
blood lu Ihe leg that Is crossed over
the oilier. The femoral veins nro
cramped, with the consequence that the
blood is dammed back. Into the feet and
above the knee, Inducing as well ns
cold feet a varicose condition In tbe
veins of the cnlves. Another renson
wliy the habit should be discouraged ls
Ihe fact that on general physiological
principles, it is healthier to sit squarely
wilh both feet resting upon the lloor,
whereas with the legs crossed tbe
wei.:ht of the body is thrown almost
wholly to one side or the other.
l.o who
thl f.  bul
''( nsi
Steels a. dollar
be  who steals mill
I a great llnn'ncier.
'ailed  a
donkeys
utter ll'i.ni
draw   ennvcyu-
10 lawyers.
After
■ nths
nion.
in    has   been   married
ceases to  talk  nbout
f
Neglect n cough, nnd contract
consumption.
Cosisun-ption
Cure ;oniCLuns
cures consumption, but don't
leave it too long. Try it now.
Your money back if it doesn't
benefit you.
Prices: S. C. Welt.!-, & Co. Ml
23c 5l'c. £1   LcRoy, N.Y., Toronto, Can.
A   Child's   Louie.
A story Illustrating the severe logic
of some juvenile minds is told by the
mother of the four-year-old girl Involved. One day this observant miss saw
n lame man on the street nnd nsked
f her mother whnt made him walk so
queer. The mother told her lt was
because one leg wns shorter than tbe
other.
"Well,"  she snld,  "there  is a  gir!
urouiid the corner who is thnt wny."
After a few minutes' meditation she
i remarked:
"Mamma, wasn't lt funny that God
i didn't give the two long legs to tho
i man and the two short ones to tho
' girl?"
well
llmbi
"1 was for eight months ah Invalid,
"I wns for eight months un Invalid,
something too terrible for words to describe. My doctor said I hud Bright's
Diseuse, but he could do notning to give
me relief.
llmr the Cure Came.
"It was thon a friond of my husband
Induced mo to try Dodd's Kidney l'ills.
1 hud no faith in them, for I novel* expected to get better. But J Iried them,
nnd   I   thank   Cod   that   I    did. Tliev
brought me relief almost from the first,
ami nfter taking three boxes! was able
to do my own work and look nfter my
children.
"It is three years since I started using Dodd's Kidney Pills, nnd I have not
hail a. return of my trouble since. When
1 feel a little out of sorts I hist get a
box of Dodd's Kidney l'ills, and they
drive nil   the  pains away."
It is needless to snv that .Mrs. Adams'
friends all use Dodd's Kidney Pills. Thoy
find thnt a remedy lhat cures Bright's
Disease easily disposes of nil the earlier
stngos of  Kidney complain).
jver
Is it acting well? Bowels
regular? Digestion good? If
not, remember Ayer's Pills.
The kind you have known all
yOUr life. J. O. Ayer Co., Lo—ell, Mais.
The man who takes nil bis money
lo the grave with liim gets renl mad
when he llnds It won't buy him n re-
lerved seat In henvou.—Bostoii Itepub-
1c.
Want your moustache or beard
a beautiful brown or rich black? Use
'S DYE
n r, mit-aco..»»""»■■»■■■
I.
rirrr cr«
I.nbeled (lie Glrla.
A good joke was plnyed on the girl*
recently by the young men of n certain
town. The boys hnd been rntber remiss
In their attentions, nnd the girls decided to show their Independence. Consequently five of them hired n box nt
the theater nnd made n very charming
theater party.
The play was "Wanted, a Hnsbnnd,"
and the girls snt serene through lt all,
never dreaming that the enemy had
fastened one of the posters, "Wanted, a
Husband," round the box so that th*
nudience might read.
When a girl proposes to hor fellow
this year he can turn the tables on
her und compel her to face tho |Jupa.-
asking perils.
Tbo  Kotorr  Siiroi.tlc.
Spartnciis— What would you advise
as the most effective disguise thnt I
might assume for the masked ball tonight V
Mniartleus— You might put on nn Intelligent look.
An engaged girl is always suspicions of lier gill friends who are ytfc
heart whole and fancy free.
LONDON'S GRAS8H0PPER.
Far nearly Three and _ Hull Cento.
Tie. a Famous Landmark.
Tbe golden grasshopper ob tbe tower
of tbe Royal Exchange bas been for
nearly three and a half centuries a
London landmark as familiar as the
cross on St Paul's or tbe dragon on
Bow church steeple.
Sir Thomas Greshnro, a royal agent
In three successive reigns, founded the
exchange In the reign of Elizabeth. He
erected at his own expense a beautiful
structure in the Flemish style of architecture, with shops on the first floor. A
bell tower crowned by a huge grasshopper stood on one side of the chief
entrance. The bell In this tower summoned the merebnuts at 12 o'clock noon
and 0 o'clock evening. During the great
Are of Ititiii tbe building was totally destroyed. The statues of kings und
queens which ornamented the corridors
were precipitated Into the enormous cellars nnd with them the tower and
grasshopper.
Gresham was loyally loved by the
metropolis, and his generous services
were not forgotten. From the mountain of debris the grasshopper was rescued, and lt was placed—a lofty vane
of gilt brass—above the new dome supported by eight Corinthian columns,
and to this hour lt swings to the points
of tbe compass, perpetuating the sign
and crest of tbe Gresham family. The
old clock in this tower had four dials
and chimed four times dally, on Sunday,
the One Hundred and Fourth Psalm;
on Monday, "God Save the King;" on
Tuesday, "Waterloo March;" on Wednesday, "There's Nae Luck Aboot the
Hoose;" on Thursday, "See, the Conquering Hero Comes;" on Friday, "Life
Let Us Cherish," and on Saturday,
"Foot Guards' March." In 1838 Are
again devastated tbo stately building,
beginning soon after 10 at night, and
by next morning the clock tower alone
was standing. It ls significant that the
last air played by tbe chimes before
they went crashing through tbe tower
roof, crushing the entrance arch below,
was "There's Nae Luck Aboot the
Hoose;" then the eight bells ceased
their clanging.
The grasshopper was unharmed and
to this day remains, eleven feet of
shimmering metal, looking down from
its perch 108 feet above the busy
streets. — Julian King Colford In St
Nicholas.
APHORISMS.
AN OPEN  LETTElt TO MOTHERS.
"I cannot praise Baby's f>ivn Tablets loo highly," writes Mrs. .lames
S. Ileiuli. Campbell's Uny. Quebec.
"From the time my baby was born
he was troubled with pains in the
stomach und bowels and a rash on
his skin which made him restless day
and night, I got nothing to help
him until I gave him Haby's Own
Tablets, nnd under I heir use the
trouble soon disappeared, and all my
frionds are now praising my baby,
be looks so healthy and well. I give
hlin an occasional Tablet, and they
keep him well. I can heartily recommend I he Tablets to any mother who
hns a young bnby."
Thousands of other mothers pruisc
this medicine just us wunuly, and
keep it on hand In ease of emergency.
The Tallf.ets cure all the minor ills of
littlo. ones; they ml gecilly and
speedily, nnd are absolutely snfe.
Sold by all druggists or sent Host
paid nt 25 cents a box by writing
Tlio Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Ilrockville, Ont,
Mirth cannot move a soul in agony.—
Shakespeare.
Candor ls tbe rarest virtue of sociability.—Sternau.
No circumstances can repair a detect
of character.—Emerson.
Cheerfulness ls an offshoot ot goodness and of wisdom.—Bovec.
Bad men excuse their faults; good
men will leave them.—Johnson.
There are plenty of acquaintances in
the world, but very few real friends.
—J. F. Davis.
Charity and personal force are the
only Investments worth anything.—
Walt Whitman.
It is generally more profitable to reckon up our defects than to boast of our
attainments.—Carlyle.
A man cannot bave an Idea of perfection In another which he was never
sensible of in himself.—Steele.
Gratitude ls the fairest blossom
which springs from the soul, and the
heart of man knowcth none more fragrant.—Hosea Ballou.
Twice Declined.
The Invitation list of the governor
general of Canada ls made out strictly
in accordance with precedent, but is
not kept up to date always, the aid
wbo has to send tbe Invitations out,
generally an Englishman or Scotchman, not always being au courant with
changes on tho list.
The late Sir Antolne Dorlon, chief
justice of Quebec, was once invited to
some function, as was proper, but Lady
Dorion, who was dead, was invited
likewise. Sir Antoine accepted for
himself, but declined for hor ladyship,
on tbe ground that she wa* in the
cemetery. Tho next year, however, the
same mistake was made; so tbo old
Judge wrote back to the aid-de-camp
in waiting:
"Sir Antolne Dorlon accepts, etc., but
her ladyship being still in St Anne's
cemetery Sir Antolne is compelled
again to decline tbo InvitaUon for ber."
Another Name For It.
The veterinary made a criUcal examination of tbe ailing steer.
Here and there, wherever the demarcation of a bone wus visible, he attempted to pin.h the skin.
But lt would not work.
"What Is tbe matter wltb lt?" asked
tbo owner of the steer.
"He has what would be called 'conservatism' in a man. But as be ls only
a dumb brute we say ho ls hidebound."
r
MOTHERS RELY ON
J
///
•"  Gray's Syrup to keep the children safe from
CROUP. It dlwlTC* th* thick »potum — dear* the
throat —breaks up • cold —and CURBS COUGHS.   Keep
]
firay'sSyrup»iRed Spniceffium
:m«N-y.-ycorb__t  j&b
• of croup.        jyyr
To_0_e_— for   Apr
alwaya In the house.  A bottle of thli famous remedy la yonr beet
protection agatnit those sudden night -ttack* c
Equally rood fur «11 throat a    ' '
young audold.  85-tf. bottle.
rood for all throat aud lung uocolti-
OVER ONE HUMDREfa YEAftS OF MILLING EXPERIENCE
r    .mMHikcIcuI
Do You Want
Morchniit in Winnipeg.
Grain   Exchange,   Wl-nlpeg.
SOME ONE TO HANDLE VOU* SHIPMENTS f\
TO CONilON TOUR GRAIN TO A RELIABLE FIRM     /
PROMPT SERVICE AND CAREFUL ATTENTION ■
It ao, the nnderalgued want, yonr bmlneia aud will endeavor to give aatlalactlon*
Cash advanced on consignments.     Reference:   Union Bank ot Canada.
The oldest established Grain Commission   _■■_. ___» ____ _ __ _ _  _-
Merchant in Winnipeg. ^_fe *___) St"*"* I *M l**C.
WANT GOOD WORK ?
If so, you should procure the best
Paint Brush on tho market, absolutely tho must satisfactory Paint
Brush made to-day.
BOECKH'S
FLEXIBLE
BRIDLED BRUSH
The bridle can easily be removed or
replaced. It is not affected by water,
oil or paint and works on a pivot,
thus keeping the bristles clastic. Tho
name "Boeckh" is branded on each
brush.   Sold by all reliable dealers.
Aro   Vou    Bulletins: T       If   a*o.   use.
EDDY'S IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING
The Bost   Building  Paper fS/laido.
It la very much Btrontrar ond thicker than any other (tarred or hulld-
liK) PftPer It la Impervlou-i to wind, keepa out cold, keeps in beat, car-
rles no smell or odor, absorbs no moisture, Imparts no tame or flavor to
anything with which It comes in contact. It Is largely used not only for
abeetlntr houses, but for '.inlng cold storage buildings, refrigerators, di-ilr-
les, creameries, and all places where the object Is to keep an oven aud
uniform temperature, and at the same time avoiding dampness.
Writ* our Agents, TEES A PERS8E, Winnipeg, for sampfM.
The E. B. EDDY CO., Limited. HULL.
Farmer—Poor man, hero's a dollar;
How lonfc have you boon out of
work ? Floating Filgrim, pocketinu
money—Ah nigh's 1 kin ronii'inlior.
about 37 yenrs.
I
If      a
wronff h
man   never   does    anythttlp.
i  never does envthJnK-
Miiiard's Liniment Cares Colds, eta,
Decollete feminine shoulders ar(
mostly admired by men with decollete  cinninms.
Expert Testimony,
"To settle a bet," said the visitor,
"how Ions' can a man go without
food?"
"Ask the man over there," laid th*
snake editor.
"Is be the editor wbo answers que*-
tlons?"
"No;   he's   a   poet"
  'H"f
Her Idea of It.
Mrs. Noorlcb—That picture'* on* of
the old masters'.
Norah (the new maid)—Well, lt can't
be of any value, ma'am, or euro he'd
'ar* taken lt wld blm whin he moved.
PalpitafionoftheHeart
Faint or Dizzy Spells
and Nervousness
RELIEVED IN 30 MINUTES.
Dr. ARtievv's Heart Cure not only cures
the heart, but the nerves us well. In a
ni'' It ulliiys imiti. In a twinkling It
dives streii|.'lli nml vigor mul it works n
quirk and piTuiiiueiil cure us l,y magic.
This remeily cures hy a m|w process, nnd
Is cu honest, hurniluss. ivomlt'iful remedy
lor weak hearts. weak nerve*, weak
lilood.     Soltl  by  ull  druggists. _0
An editor's pistol being; stolen, lie
nilvcrliseil thnt if Ihe thief woultl return it ho Would Rive hlin the contents, nnd no questions askeJ.
Where Doctors do Agree ! in..
slcians no longer consider it catering to
"quackery" In recommeuUing In practice
io meritorious a remedy for Indigestion,
Dyspepsia and Nervousnt-HS us South Alu-
eflcali Ner\lne. They reull/e Hint it I.
a step In advance in uieiliiul science and
u sure nnd permanent cure lor dlseu.us
of  the  sloiniich.     11   will   cure  you.—00
Btorch is saill lo lie explosive. H
causes an explosion in the family
when the old mnn linds il ans been
left out nf his collars.
Utile Johnny—Mrs. Talkomdown
paid a high compliment to me i.r-
dny. Mother—Bid she, really V Well,
there's no denying that woman ans
sense. What did she sny '.' Lili'.o
Johnny—Bbe snld she didn't see Low
you camo to hnve such n nice littlo
hoy as I am.
Dr. Aguew's   Ointmsnt Cures
P2.08a-Ircb.iDK, Ul-e<l lift, nml Hlind Piles.
Comfort In one applicullon. It cures iu
three to six nlghls. lt cures ull skin
diseases in young and old. A remedy
beyond coiuparo, and 11 never lulls. 85
cents.—03        	
One wny to expand the chesl   is  In
curry a large hcurl   ill  it
One of llie luws of gravity is noVer
lo laugh nt yonr own Jokoa.
IT 18 KNOWN KVKHYWIIKHE -There
is not a cilv, town or hninlel in Canada
where I Jr. 1'bomos' IfiClCCtrlc (111 is not
known—wherever Introduced it mudo n
foothold for itself and iniiliiliiincd it.
Some inerchunts nuiy miiivsi son,,- other
remedy us equa.ly beneUctal. sm-h recommendation* should he received with
doubt      There   is  only   one   Bclcctftc   Oil,
.mil  lliut   is   I tf.  Thomus'      Tuk 'thin;;
else.
A  woman doesn't  enjoy  n   oloy unless she can pick flaws In ihe plot.
For Good.
Maud—I understand you are about
to lose the young pastor that bas been
preaching for you the last year or two?
Mabel—Yes. He's going to be married next week.—Chlcaeo Tribune.
NCE
Indestructible, Handsome, Porreet.    Only 25 cont. pop rnnnlng foot.
Supplied by us op local dealer.
Ml
THE   PAGE   WIRE   FENCE   CO.   Limited.    -    Walktrvills, Montreal, Winnipeg, St. John;
More than half tbe battle ta
deanlng greasy dishes it la the
soap you use. If H*■ Sunlight Soap
It'a the bwStt «
''■ hind to convince the oldest in-
ihitanl  that   llie  good  (lie  yniillg.
It may be lint a small matter even
if a mnn doesn't know his own mind,
Tbe  Arch   Destroy, r.
"He Is a menu, sneaking, underhand
ed element, the moth Is," protests
John Kendrlek Bangs In The Woman'*
Home Companion. "Fire hns a decent
sense of tho proprieties. Moths have
Done at all. When fire attacks you. It
smokes aud crackles nnd hisses nud
roars and lets you know In clarion
toucs that It has eome. The moih
steals upon you In the dead of night
and chews up your best trousers,
gorges hiuiself upon your wife's furs,
tickles bis palate with your swellcst
fluunel goir shirt, munches away upon
your handsomest rug, punches holes
In your best sofa cushions with his
tusks nnd then silently folds his tent
and steals away without so much ns a
thank you for his meal. Por unmiti-
gated mi'nnui'ss commend me to the ;
moth! Alongside of Ihc moth and ills
nefarious work even tt book agent
pnles Into Insignificance nml nn unpaid
grocer's bill becomes nu absolute pleasure."
Nol  ~MM*arllF Fatal.
"Almost from his boyhood," snld Mr.
Upmore, who seldom boasts, "our
Johnny has been nmbldcxtrous."
"My boy used to be troubled a good
deal Hint way when he was little," remarked Mr. Oaswell. "We always
gave him castor oil for It."
Doctors first prescribed
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral over
60 years ago. They use it
today more than ever.   They
Cherry
Pectoral
rely upon it for colds, coughs,
bronchitis, consumption.
They will tell you how it
heals Inflamed lungs.
" I had a T.ry bad coy.ti for three yean.
Th.n I tried Ar«r'« Olierrj pectoral. My aoro
Iiiiiki waro aeon hoaledandinycoufbdroppM
*W* _*». PXABt .T—OS, Outhrl* Centre, la.
K... We., 01.09. f. O. ATM CO..
AUjrtj|gtet..  «,_.w  I.n-ell.  Mm.
for'
Old Coughs 1
iM_»__»a-___-**5»r — a— awnimiiiaii*"
One Ayer's Pill at bedtime Insures
m.  trtetural  action   next  mornlnu.
W. ni- wi
«es. wmmsff
It.  Pleasant  Advocate.
Establisjied April S. ,599..
Office:  3586 Westminster avenue.
Euglish OrJ-ici-;
80 Fleet street, London, E. D., Eaglaml
Where* file of "The Advocate"
is  kept  ror  visitor.",.
Mrs. R. Whitney,
Publisher
Subscription $t a year   payable   in
Advance.
5 cents a Oopy.
.Notices of Births, Marriages, aud Deaths
published free of charge.
Tel. B1405.
Vancouver. 6. C,  Mar.  2G,   1904
City of Vancouver.
TEHDERS WANTED.
SEALED TENDERS will be received
by the undersigned up to Friday April
the 22nd 1901, at 4 p. m., for the purchase of .150,000 00 worth of Vancouver
City Debentures, payable at tho City
Treasurer's Oflice. Such debenture."
')enr iuterest at tbe rate of o%% per
annum, payable half-yearly nud extending over a period of forty years. Inter
egMind principal payable at tbe City
Treasurer's Office in the Oily of Vancouver.
The Corporation reserves tbe right to
reject any or all tenders.
THOS. P.   MCGUIGAN,
CITY CLERK.
Vaucouver, B.C., March 2oth, 1004.
Dry *■'ale-Stevenson Ltd.
It will be noticed by a perusal of tbe
Assessment Notice re Cement Sidewalks, that Mt. Pleasant has at last
been considered with reference to these
■desiraole aud permanent walks. It is
lnrgely due to Aldermau Morton's
efforts that we ave to have cement
walks, aa he has beeu actively eudeavor-
ing to secure them for the past two
years. Some of the streets meutioucd
lu the list may seem a little
orrt Of place for such walks, but so long
as a start is to be made in putting down
cement sidewalks no objections are
in order.
City of Vancouver.
ASSESSMENT NOTICE.
TAKE NOTICE a that By-law is
intended to be passed by tho Oity Council for levying a frontage rnto to pay for
cement..walks to be constructed on the
following streets:—
sonthside, Jervis
to
The citizens anticipate a cessation of
hostilities between the Police Commissioners and Police Committee without a
Sacrifice of dignity on the part of either
•body, since Oity Solicitor Hanimorsely's
opinion, defining the rights of each,
has been tendered- Throughout the
continued differences, His Worship,
Mayor McGuigan, ns a Police Commis
sioner, has shown a most coucillintory
though dignified attitude which has
won strong commendation for him.
Mt.   PLEASANT CHURCHES.
Presbyterian.
- Junction of Westminster avenue and West
minuter roau. SERVICES Ht 11 a. in., and
7:30 p. ui.; Sunday School Ht2:ll0 p.m. Rev.
<5eo. A. Wilson, B. A., Pastor. Manse corner ol
£lghth;aveuueiiud Ontario atreet.   Tel. 1066.
Methodist.
Corner ol Mint    and Westminster avenues.
rtERVlCKH at 11 a. m.., and 7 p. m.; Sunday
School aud Bible Class 2:30 p.m.   Rev. 0. H.
H. Sutherland, Pastot. Parsonage 123 Eleventh
j  avenne,   west.
St Michael s, (Auglicau).
Corner Westminster road and Prince ECdwafu
itreer.  SERVICES at 11 a. m., snd 7:30 p. m
,  Holy Communion 1st and 3d Sundays In each
month after montiug prayer, 2d and lth Sun
days at 8a. m.   Sunday  School at 2:30 p.m.
, ftev.   tl. H. Wilson, Rector.     Residence   372
■ Thirteenth avenuo, east.
Baptist.
. lit.tilth avenue, between Westminster avt
, nuc and Qnoboe strecl.  SERVICES at 11 a. m
and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School at 2:30 p. in
| Rev. A. W. McLeod, Pastor. Residence -ISO
, Sixth avenue, cast.
ADVENTISTS.
Advent  Christian   Church  (notTtli day Ad
, veutlsls) corner Ninth avenue and  Westmin
., iter riwut.   Services 11 a.m., and 7:80 p.m.,
-BWIrlHy School at   10 a. in.     Young peoples'
Bo'-iety of Loyal Workors of Christian Endeavor meets every Sunday evening at ft; 4a o'clock.
Prayer-meeting Wednesday nigh is at 8 o'clock.
j See When Your Lodge Meets
MONDAY.
The M and lth Mondays of the month
I Court Vancouver, I. O. F., meets at
LSp m.
TUESDAY.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19, I.O.O.F.,
t cqeetsiit tl p. m.
THURSDAY.
Vancouver  Council  No. 211a,   Canadian Order of Chosen  Friends meets
. the 2d aud 4th Thursdays of the month.
FRIDAY.
•Alexandra Hive No 7, Ladies of the
• Maccabees holds its regnlar meetings on
■tho 1st, nud Sd Fridays of the month
nurthsido, Bute
northside, Chilec
gouthsido.  Jervis
in
to
to
to
to
to
Nolsou street,
Burrard streets,
NuIpou street,
Burrard streets.
Peuilrel street
Park road.
Georgia street,
Nicola streets,
Bute street, eastside, Pender to Davis
streets.
Pender street, southside, Thurlow
Georgia streets.
Oomox   steect,   uorthside,   Jervis
Bute streets.
Melville street, northside, Burrard
Bute streets.
Bute street,   westside,    Robsou    to
Pendrill streots.
Haro  street,   souihstdo,   Denmnii to
Chileu streets.
Barclay street, uorthside, Gilford to
Chilec streets
Barclay streot, southside, Burrard to
Thurlow streets.
Robsou   street,   soulhside,   Jervis to
Thurlow streets.
Robsou street,
Burrard street.
Pacific street,
Thurlow streets.
Haro street, uorthside,  Bute to Jervis
streets.
Haro street, southside,  Bute to Jervis
streots.
Deumnn  street,  westside,    Haro  to
Barclay streets.
Thurlow   street,   eastside,   Davie   to
Harwood .treats.
Bute street, eastside, Burnaby street
to Beach avenne.
Pendrill  street,   Fouthsido,   Bute
Nicola streets.
Howe   street,   westside,
Georgia streets.
westside
northside,   Jervis  to
uorthside,    Bute   to
to
eastside,
Pender
Robson
Bobson
Georgia
to
to
lo
Wednesday and tho balance of
the week we are making nn official
display of Spring Stylos. The first
complete and authoritative showing
for this season in
DRESS GOODS.
WASH GOODS.
COATS and SKIRTS.
WAISTS and WHITEWEAR.
CARPETS and CURTAINS.
A visit will prove both iutereBt-
5   Ing and instructive.   You are very
welcome whether to look or to buy.
Drysdale-Stevenson Ltd.
Hastings Street Store.
TRY OUR
(CORONATION TEA.
1 Best Ceylon.—Yonng tender leaves;
vet ' i-.tgrant, with flavor exceedingly
ric! • "d-d. lieito. Regular 00c tea, our
prico ^oc.
2 Second Picking.—Leaves a little
older; preferred by many tea drinkers,
bnt sold by grocers at slightly lower
prico. Usually C0c, bat sold by us at 3or
3 Coffee.—Fresh ground; rich and np-
petiziugly fragrant; por pouud 30c.
i Tomatoes.—"Black" aud "White",
positively best.yet; 2 for 25o.
5 Sweet Corn 3 for 25c.
6 Soda Biscuits, (Ramsay's), crisp
ami fresh, pertin 25c.
7 Jams.—Genuine, made from first-
class fruits; 5 pounds for 40c.
See W. J. Waters, Manager of tho
FURNITURE DEPARTMENT as to
Easy Payments on Furniture, Stoves
or Baby Carriages,
5.T. Wallace
Westminster avenue & Harris street.
Telephone 1206
B.C.  Electric Railway Co.,  Ltd
Main Lints.
• Mount Ploasant to English Bay
via Davie street—
Fitst car loaves at t>:07J_ a. m.,
nnd   others   every   15  minutOB
thereafter.     [is*!    onr   loaves
at 10;62J^ p. m.
" via Robson street-
First car leaves at 6:15 a.m.,
and others   every   16 minntes
thereafter.   Last car leaves at
lip. tn,
1 Bullish Bay  to  Mount  Pleasant via
'Robson  streot—First    car   leaves    at
,822)^  a, 111.,  and    Bcrvioe   every    T,>
minutes thereafter.   L°st car leaves at
■I.I:a3V_ p.m.    Via Davio street—Firsl
'car   leaves  r.t   8:30 a. m.,   and   others
' ttrery 15 minutes thereafter.   Last car
Ueaves at 11:30 p. m.
/
The truly vallani Sure anything but
doing anybody an Injury.
'    Ono ungrateful Ian  does an Injury
to all who stand In need of aid.
To  him   that    will*,    ways  are not
wa n't Ing.
Kun, If you like, but try to keep your
. breath.
Work like aman.butdon'tbeworkeddS
Work Ilk* a mnn, but don't be worked (0 death.
A promise  should be given with eau-
'.|ip a. (1 k»pt H'lli car'.
Glvi  up a wish, but never a prlnci-
p'e.
He that does what he can. does what
.Jie ought.
Life hns up as well an down;
Fortune will not always frown.
Hornby street,
Smithe streets.
Hornby   street
Smithe streets.
Richards street, eastside,
Smithe streets.
Howe street, westside, Drake to Pacific
streets.
Richards street, westside, Cordova to
Hastings streets.
Richards street, westside, Georgia to
Smithe streets.
Carl  aveuue,   castside,    Powell   to
Hastings streets.
Carl  aveuue,    westside,   Powell   to
Hastings streets.
Dunlcvy avenue, westside, Powell to
Cordova streets.
Carrall street, westside, from Trounce
Alley to Fire Hall 011 Water street.
Thirteenth avenue,  southside,  West-
minstor avenuo to Prince Edward street.
Thirteenth avenue,  uorthside,  Westminster avnine to Prince Edward street.
Westminster avenne, eastside,  Lome
street to. Sevanth avenue.
Bridge street, eastside, Sixth to Ninth
avenues.
Prince Edward street, eastside, Ninth
avenue to Westminster road.
Quebec street, westside, Ninth to
Fifteenth avenues.
Tenth avenue, northside, Westminster
avenue to Quebec street.
Jervis street, eastside, Burnnby to
Harwood streots.
Carrall street, eastside, Cordova to
Hastings streets.
Ninth avenue, uorthside, Carolina to
Scott streets.
Haro street, northside., Nicola to Oar-
dero streetH.
Howo street, eastside, Nelson to
Helmcken stroets.
Aud that a statement showing the
lauds !i ible to pay the said rate aud the
names of th" owners (hereof, so far as
they can ho ascertained from tho last
revised assessment roll, is now filed iu
the Office ol' tha City Clerk, and is open
tor iuBpicliou il. lie..', o£i. e l..iU', i'ho
estimated co.-t if :.i,o work is ..11,16; '12,
of whioh J!;... I 94 is tii no, provided out
of file pewrnl funds o. the. Oiry. A
Court ol lluvMon will bo held ' ti April
I8f.li 180-1, i-.t, 9 p. ni.. at the City Hall.
(or the purpose ol' bearing complaints
against, the proposed asse.si lent or
1.'curacy of tlio frontage ::ie:i: nreci"nt
or uny other complaint which persons
interested bniy desiro to make, whioh is
by hit: OoftlibVibla by the Court.
THOS   V   McGUIGAN,
CITY CLERK
Dated MaccIi Hilt 1004
MUNICIPALITY   O!-"   S01JT..
VANCOUVER.
TENDERS WA'-iTEli.
TENDERS will bo received until
a o'clock on Saturday April 16; U. f ..-
building a BtjnJc UonMi, Tru.-wl W. rk
aud Rock ijii'.'l.eiv ft, the Rook Qa ..--','
Tho Ooulmttor to bnd all itiaturiul,
Plans ticii sp.?-ifie ti.v.w can bu sbea'-ai
the Municipal Hell.
The lowc.it or auy tend r not. nee.-
sarily KCOpptcd.
Willlo-i a WAtr.BR, C. M. C.
South Vn >0p .'• ., B G. MircV, 2., 1901
Tb'i riirjnlar semi monthly assiHsMy
of the V'-'ii'it.ipi'fTs' Tcr;if:eliore«n
"'Inh will be held no Tr.:t: ;■■ :%:,- flva
uing iKxf. iu Mason's Hail, Ninth
avenue and Quebec . Irf.f'. ■
Before ftarfl.11-
look over tho if'
ADVOCATE.
I iioupi-.l;'   t'.
merit*,   iu
South Vancouver.
COUNCIL MEETING.
The Council, a,t the meetlr g on Saturday, March 19th, resolved, In answer
to a 'letter from Mr. Oliver, M. P. P.,
that the C. P. R. should be asked to
put a proper crossing over the Lulu Island Hallway on the old River Road.
Replying to a. letter from Bumaby
Municipality, respecting opening up of
three chains of the Boundary Road, to
give 'Mr. Mercer entrance to his land
lately purchased from the City, lt was
decided that a survey of the road be
made from the River Road to the river,
and that the portion asked for be built,
Burnaby to employ a surveyor.and let
contract. A petition from B. Warner
and 12 others, that the hill between the
Seacome and Godfrey Roads on the
Home Road, be cut down, and also a
letter from Mrs. Nalrne respecting the
water from the North Arm Road ditch
flowing over her land, were referred to
the Board of Works.
A petition from residents In District
Lot 472, for various improvements, was
laid over to next meeting. The request
from residents nt Cedar Cottage Station that a road be opened between Lots
' 752 and 753, north of the B. C. Railway
track, was also laid over, and a Committee of the Reeve and Councillors
Ballson amd Wilson was appointed to
Investigate and report.
J. Buntzen, Esq., wrote, Baying that
several residents of South Vancouver
had asked that the electric light system
be extended to their houses, and nsked
that the Council pass a by-law signifying its approval. The Reeve wn.s requested to see him.
Thomas Winters asked for a loan of
$100 on the east part of Block 3, and the
west part of Block 7, In District Lot 50,
for a term of three years, the property
being assessed at $1,630.
A letter from the Secretary of the
Reeves' Convention, asking for an annual subscription of $5 was laid  over.
The accounts passed amounted to
$443.25, and Included an estimate of $40
em the Wellington Avenue contract,
and $75.25 on broken rock prepared for
the crusher, on North Arm and Centre
Roads; $11.86 for advertising'for two
months; stationery, $3.80; powder had
by contractors, to be deducted from
their accounts when paid, $10.30, and the
remainder for road work.
Councillors Brysom and Mole moved
that the Council be notified whan the
Road Foreman ls unable to work
through sickness, and that the Council w-ou.l like more Information before
he is paid in full for month's salary.
Tenders were opened for cuiit-ng the
hills on Westminster Road aa follows:
Joyce & Harvey, $1,275 for big hill, $175
for small hill; Young- & Tyler, $1,250 for
big hill, S450 for small hill; Splllett &
Brown, $2,160 for big hlH, $626 for small
hill; W. C. Bearcroft, $1,990 for big hlll,|
.(UO for small hill; J. Edg.rton, $J,,800,
for big hill only; Warner & Hill, $2,566
for big hill only; SpllloU &. Brown, $2,
no for both together.
Counclllora Ballson and Wilson moved thnt Joyce & Harvey be awarded the
contract.    Carried.
Moved by Councillor Ballson, seconded by Councillor Taylor, that Thomas
Winters be loaned 5400 on his property,
In District Lot 50; being the east part
of Block 3 and the west part of Block
7, out of the South Vancouver Municipal Sinking Fund, for a term of three
years, at Ihe rate of 5 per cent, per on-
n'lm, nnd that the Clerk bo inotructed
to look after the matter.   Carried.
The coi tractor on Euclid Avenue is to
be asked to lower the culvert and deep
en ditches at far end, and the Reeve
and Councillor Ballson    to order payment when completed.
The policeman was Instructed to en
force the by-law regarding the cross-
ln;. of road ditches by teamsters, without making a proper culvert.
The Reeve was empowered, on motion
of Councillors Taylor and Ballson, to
purchase cvne 8-foot revolving screen
and other requirements for engine atnd
crusher. Ho was also asked and undertook, to draw out specifications for 0
blink hourje, rock bunkers and trestle
work for the rock quarry.
''our.cilloii: Wilcon and Mole proposed th.-it fenders be called for building
the above, the coat rector* to furnish
aJ! material and place same on Bite
selected  by  Council.    Carried.
The Council, on motion of Councillors
Mole and Wilson, then went into com-
lllee of the whole on ths Rate By-law,
1904, Councillor Mole In the ohalr. Tho
rate was fixed at 10 mills on improved,
and 20 mills on wild lands, which, with
tbe cpecb.l rate, will make the total
tax 1 1-0 <: 1 improved lands, and 2 1-5
on wild lands, Improvements being ax-
emc-ted. It w.3*i shown that the lo»»
Ihrrmgr exempting Improvements was
tf,4J4.
The Committee roue and the by-law
vrcr -cad a third time.
Councillor Mole gave notice thit e-
the neat meeting of the Council ho
wiVi 'nf.no.r.  fl, tax sale by-law.
The Best   Health
r'OOQ ' in the market is
iiuir's Wholewheat
Bread
Try  it.
Mt. Pleasant Bakery
Telephone 443
Bring Your
Picture Framing
totheSEIPMFa.,CO.
546 A 548 Seymour St., Cor., Dunsmuir.
Tel. 882. Photos Enlarged.
Palace Stables.
Pender St. Telephone AI25
J. J. SPARROW, Proprietor.
Wall Paper at
44 Hastings
St., west.
THIS EVENING at 7:30
Be   Practical.
You havo influence. Unconsciously
yon are influencing people every miuulc
of every day with your thoughts. Influence derived from position in life is
nothing compared to tho power you
have in yonr thought world.
Begin by lookiug out from within for
a moment Are your thoughts cheerful
or gloomy and dull? You can make
your mental attitude toward the
world such tut will have the powor, the
influence or the force to strengthen
and uplift.
BE   PRACTICAL
Are you really unfortunate or are
you merely temporarily discouraged?
Is it really absence of fnith nnd ability,
or presence of pessimism?
UE PHACTIG'AL
Tho very fact that Honesty is the
standard is g'.iown in the alacrity with
which the imitator dons the advertisers'
clothes. It is in itself the greatest compliment paid to Honesty or to Originality.
BE  PRACTICAL
Thoughts are forces. Each oreates of
its kiud. Each conies back later wilh
the effect that corresponds to itsolf nud
of which ins the cause.
bb practical
Aim high—uud if at llrst you don't
succeed, aim still higher.
if you want to kuow what is
happening ou Mt. Pleasaut
read The Advocate—$i a
year, 50c for six months.
WOMEN
WHO CANNOT BE CURED.
Backed up -by over a third of a century
of remarkable aud uniform cures, a record
such aa no other remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses peculiar to women ever
attained, the proprietors and makers of
Dr. Merce's Favorite Prescription now feel
fully warranted In offering to pay $500 in
legal money of the United States for any
case of ]>ucorrhea, Female Weakness,
Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb, which they
cannot curt. All they ask is a fair and
reasonable trial of their means of cure.
"I was a great sufferer for six years and doctored all the time with a number of physicians
but did not receive any benefit," writes Mrs.
Georg* Sogdeu, of 641 Bonda Street, Saginaw
(south) Michigan. " I had given up all hope of
ever gelting batter. Thought I would write to
you. When I received your letter telling me
what to do I caanuiencctl to take yonr ' Favorite
Prescription' and follow yonr advice. I have
taken ten bottles In all, also five vials of the
' Pleasant Pellets.' Am now regular, after having missed two years nnd suffered with paiu in
the hend und back. I was so nervous, could not
eat or sleep. Now I can thank you for my
recovery."
Don't hesitate to write to Dr. R. V. Pierce,
chief consulting physician to tbe Invalids1
Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo,
N.Y., if you want good medical advice from
a fully qualified physician as to your personal good health. Such letters are always
answered free of cl   rgc and co .ndentiaUy,
A medicine whic has outsold all others
for women in the past third of a
century and being recommended by all
lhc«e who have used it, ia a good remedy
to tie to. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is purely vegetable and does not contain a particle of alcohol to destroy the
blood corpuscles and weaken the system.
Do not permit the dealer to insult your
intelligence by suggesting some other compound which he recommends as "lust ti
pood," because he makes it himself.
Woman's
Realm.
An easy way to secure trimmings
when remodelling coats, skirts and
bodices ls to cut up into pieces, or Into
fitted plaatrons, old bodices or ekirts
which are past using as they are. A
silk skirt of last year will do for trimming a cloth tailor-made suit. Cut the
silk into fitted yokes, or plastron-shaped pieces, for the bodice of bolero, embroidering them with a heavy silk; or
again, the pieces of silk cut from an
old skirt may be made to do excellent
service for the remodelling of an old
cloth skirt by cutting the silk into
shaped pieces and edging them with a
narrow binding of the material of the
skirt, or, if none of the material is to
be had, they may be edged with a narrow silk galloon. Still another way
would be to cut the silk Into a perforated pattern aind applique lt on to a
foundation band of a heavier material,
such as cloth or serge, and use the
trimming thus made for remodelling
your last year's skirt.
White flannel ls another material
which lends itself admirably to this
method of using a cut-out design ap-
pllqued on to_ another material of a
darker shade. The edgeB of the flannel
may be buttonhole-stitched, thus giving it a more solid appearance, and, lf
lt ls desired to still further subdue the
white flannel to make a suitable trimming for a darker every-day tailor-
made suit, lt may be embroidered with
an oblong-shaped French knot; or still
another way la to sew the round brass
eyelet rings, such as are used In the
finishing of waists, on to the flannel at
regular Intervals, buttonholing1 them
closely with heavy embroidery silk.
The principal alterations necessary
In the skirts need not be so much iii
the shape as In the finishing of the
plackets In the back. The skirts this
season are to be made with very wide
box-plaits and in many Instances with
triple and quad-rup'.e plaits In the
back, the fullness being from five to
six Inches in width. This fullness ls
obtained absolutely by box-plaitB or
by a cluster of slde-plalts stitched flatly: There must be width to give tills
new look to last year's skirt. In making it over there probably may not be
sufficient material, In which cas» you
might substitute i lternate bands of silk
to form the effect of a wide plait in the
back, or, again, the narrow widths of
the plain velvet galloon braids might
be used.
Sleeves are the most important thing
to change In clothes. The differences
between last year's sleeves and those of
this season nre that the fullness has
moved up towards the elbow, and that
the majority of the new sleeves are
made with long, perfectly tight fore
arm pieces, with the fullness confined
to a short space from a few Inches
above the elbow to an Inch or so below
Therefore, In doing over last year's
clothes you can re-cut the sleeves and
make the lower portions tight fitting,
or you can do away altogether with
that part of the sleeve from the elbow
to the wrist and insert new deep musketeer cuffs. For the softer fabrics,
such as voile, etamlne and crepe de
chine, lt ls pretty to have narrow clusters of tucks or shirring extending along
the Inner seam of the sleeve from the
wrist to the elbow. This removes the
plain tight look which is so apt to exist
unless these materials are made up with
some dSgree of fullness.
The sleeves of the plainer tailor-made
suits of the heavier materials, such as
serge and homespun, are very much
smaller this season.
A bishop sleeve of an old gown or
coat may be altered by adding a wide
cuftband—wide, not deep. The width
of the cuffband should be nearly equal
to the width of the sleeve.
Among the new avocations for women, that of working In mosal, has ta-
cently been opened to them. In the
side chapels of the great Roman Catho
He Cathedral which now adorns Westminster, and which is one of the most
g'rirlous specimens of modern architecture In F.ngland, high up on the scaffolding, close to the great domed roof,
y>~u can see the outline of women's
flcures, and if you care to toll up many
e'tps you will find the deft fingers of
women sorting the many-colored mo
sales and the little square discs of
gold with extraordinary swiftness and
precision, and then proceeding to use
them for this most decorative work.
The strides that women are making
iu the artistic world are remarkable.
Mrs. Stanhope Forbes has accepted a
commission to design on altor piece for
a new church In London.
This also is to be executed In mosaic
and It is said that the first sketch ia
surprising In its devotional feeling and
decorative ciuallty. Mrs. Stanhope
Forbes has recently painted some very
charming portraits, which are likely to
add to her fame.
The Hon. Mrs. Mostyn also held an
exhibition at the great Dore Galleries
Mrs. Mostyn has for the last ten years
been well-known as a politician a painter and a traveller, and the ,dst. ex
perlence of her wanderings Is gauged
by the charming collection of drawings
which were exhibited, most of these
being painted during her seven visits
to Egypt, or during the thirteen Win
ters she has spent In the South of
Europe.
Our Common  Creed.
Great (rod, whom men have sought
to know,
And, seekim*. lost their sight of Thee,
How fnr, how far can renson go
To solve the awful mystery?
Tho jurriug creeds that men have
framed,
Men's little minds' conceptions tell,
Bnt only show Thy imago maimed,
Iu. tcad of making known Thy will.
Upon a thousand little themes
That canuot raise the human soul,
Thoy spend their time in empty dreams,
And, drcamiug, never rcaoh tho goal.
Methiuks if Thou   hadst wished that
man
Bhouklst to a commou dogma bend,
Thou wonldst bave clearly laid the plan
That thinking   men might compre-
heud.
But atill remain* ono thing we know,
Ono common creed, that "1'kon arj;
Love;"
This binds ns heart to heart below,
And links us with Thyself above.
Thou dost from us one duty nsk;
Ono only duty is our part—
In every motive, every task,
An hinost, and a loving heart.
—W. J, Clemen..
»~WW?lll..l...l.|i.l 1      1'
Men's Millinery.
A LMOST EVERY DAY at
this season we receive New
Hats for Men. Like birds of passage, thoy rest hore for a short
time, aud when we go to look for
them they are gone.
Sometimes a man will come iu
from Westminster or Ohilliwhack
or Central Park, aud ask to boo a
hat like the one Mr So and So
got, aud bo we get advertized in
a way that beats our way all to
smash.
Here nro New Spring HatB from
ChriBty, Woodrow, Barrington,
Heury, Carter, Mallory, Ste.tsoi,
aud last, but by no means least,
Hawes $3.00 New York Hats.
If you haven't beeu in lately you
are coming aren't you?
mmomm
i Bi"..^-".V-:''r:-:'rj'.'"''>^'-L
A. E. LEES & CO.,
THE  CASH  CLOTHIERS.
ELACK  BLOCK.
SOCIETIES
Which Meet or. nt. Pleasant
t. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19 meets every
Tuesday nt 8 p. in , iu Oddfellows Hall
Archer Block, Mt, Pleasant.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noblk Gi!ani>—W. R. Owens,
2731 Westrofnsler road.
Recording Srcretaiiy—■J. Paxman,
13U Dufferin street, weal.
I. O. P.
Court Vancouver 11128, Independent
Order of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Mondays of each month n't 8 p. in.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
OHTJCT. Ranger—W. G. Taylor,
'227 Keefer street, City.
Recording Secretary—W. H. DeBon,
878 Tenth avenue, east.
Financial Secretary—M. J. Crehan,
814 I'rlnccssstrect, City.   Telephone
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regnlar
Review 1st and lid Fridays of each
mouth in I. O. O. F., Hall corner West
minster nnd Seventh avenues.
Visitiug Ladies always welcome.
Lndy Commauder—Mrs. Fitch.
Lady Rpcord Keeper—Mrs.   Mary   A
Foote, I'oil Ninth iivcuua, east.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
FRIENDS.
Vaucouver Council, No. 211a, meets
ever)' 2d aud 4th Thursdays of each
month, in I O. O. F., Hull, corner
Seventh and Westminster nvenuea.
Sojourning Friends always welcome
W. P. Flewelling, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
2228 Westminster avenue.   Tel. 7C0.
Youug Peoples Societies.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Eudeavor
meet at lSJiuinutes to 7, every Suuday
evoniug iu  Advent Christian Church,
comer Sinth ave. and Westminster Rd.
MONDAY.
Epworth   Lenguo of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Church meets at 8 p. m.
B. Y. P. U., meets in  Mt. Pleasant
Baptist Chnrch at 8 p. m.
TUESDAY.
Tho Y. P. S. C. E„ meets at 8 p. m.
in Mt.Pleasasant Presbyterian Church.
If yon know any items of Mt Pleasaut
news—Social, Personal or any other
news items—Bend them in to "The
Advocate," or by telephone—BI40n.
<Jdii.;» Par,or#
Westminster A.ve., next Glasgow House
John Gillman, Proprietor.
Three Chairs, und a firsi-class Butt.
Room is ruu in connection with  the
Barber Shop—give this place a trial.
E. & J. tiARDV & CO.
Company,  Financial,  Press nnd
Advertisers' Agents.
30 FloetSt,, London, E.G., England.
Colonial Business a Specialty.
Jas. Carnahan.
CITY SCAVENGER.
Orders promptly attended  to,   night   or .
day.   Charges moderate.
Olllce: 37 Hastings street, west,
Telephone Number 479,
If you want a
Sign
Ring up
Dickens
Telephone  9 8 7
or  call  around  at  the  Sigx
Works,    814   Homer   streot.
In any case your wants will receive the
most courteous  aud  careful attention.
BO YEARS'
EXPERIENOE
Trade Marks
Ocsion*
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
illicitly ascertain our opluion free whethar an
Invention Is probably patentable. Communlc*.
tlons strlctlycontldontlal. Handbook on Patent*
sout froo. Oldest nconcy for socuringjwtonta.
Patents taken through Muun * Co. recelra
iprciatnotlce, without charge, In the
Scientific American.
Ahnndsomolf lllnptratert weekly*. Lnrceat cir-
dilation of anv Hi'iunt ifln journal. Terms, 13 •
-rear; four months, fl.  Sold by nil newt!', osiers,
 ] & Co.36'B,o,dw••' New York
linincii onii'o. IBS K St.. Washington, D. C
The Advocate is always glad toreoeivsc
items of social, personal or other news
from its readers.   Send news items to i
the office or by telephone, B1405.,,
By telling merchants they saw their
advertisements in The Advocate onr,J
readers will confer a favor and help the j
paper groatly.
1kW***A%**V«A '%^^*V%%.'w'w^%w^%%'-/%^Vw^-. %^
"Let tho dead past bury its dead."
And its inconveniences,
The Convenient Light is the
Electric Light
You have Kim ply to touch the button und yonr office and room iB brilliantly
lighted, falling over chairs; no matches; no uncleaulinesB; no danger.
Electric lights can be made portable, so that yon can hang them over yow
dresser or shaving mirror, at the head of yonr bod, eto., and any desired
candle power may be obtained.
It is a Beautifying Light
Under its clear rays, faces and objects do not have that pallid, dull appear-
Tince that is caused by otbor lights; on the contrary, it shows off every- ^
thing to tho best a dvantage.   As muBio adds to tho beauty of a voice, so
doos tho eloctric light enhance tho beauty of a fnoo, the brightness of a
smile and the sparkle of tho eyos.
IT HAS NO FLAME—it emits no unhealthy fumes—it consnmes on
oxygen and doos not vitiate the air—therefore it does not canso ot aggravate asthma or other pulmonary diseases. It does not leak, ignite or
explode. It will uot kill plants or ruin wallpaper or furnishings. It is
everything that is best as a light. Up-to-date establishments and people
of refinement use it.
British Columbia Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
Offloes:   Corner of Hastings and Carrall streots.
II
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