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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Sep 30, 1905

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Array i '.>' <$, _
OCT 1. Mos     &
t)r. Thompson's HEADACHE and
A prompt and barmlosB cure for all forms of Nervous
.-Neuralgia or Sick Heabache—price 25c a box
> Manufactured by tho   Thompson   Mediciue  Co.,
;Toronto.   For sale only by tho
n. A. W. Co. Ltd., Mt. PLEASANT BRANCH
I' Free Delivery to any pnrt of the city.   'Phone 790.
Devoted to thi interests of Mt. Pleasant and South Vancouver,
dingle Copy sc  Three flonths 25c, Six Months50c, Per Year $1.
Always Something
to iutorcst /'in overy wool: U. '.'■. .'-.: '. ■;." \TE
among the Local Hems, i>n_'_._i____ueous Items,
Woman's Hei'.lin, or tbe Continued Scory. The
Advortisemcutd will keep you posted on where
to go for bai-gaill. lu all lines.
The subscription price is within the reach of all
Delivered anywhere in tbe Oity, the Dominion*
the United States or Great I'liliau for $1 a year
Established April 8th, 1809.   Whole No. 386.
Mt. Pleasant,  Vancouver,   B.   G,   Saturday,   Sept  !I0, 1005.
(Seventh Year.)   Vol. 7, No. 20.
Local Items.]
The McOnaig Auotion and Commission Co., Ltd., nexttoCarueige Library,
Hastings street, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct Auotion Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description
Satisfaction guaranteed.   Phono 1070.
Mr. David Ross of Oiucinuatti. Ohio,
is visitiug his father Mr. J. F. Robs,
Sixth avenuo, east. It is eighteen years
since Mr, Ross left his home iu Scotland,
since then his family moved to Cauada
aud this is their flrst meetiug for nearly
twenty yoais. 7 .   .
Alexandra Hive No. 7, will in future
meet every second and fourth Moudays
of the month, at 8 p. m., in Knights of
Pythias Hall, over J, P. Nightingale &
Company's storo, Westminster aveuue.
A fnll attendance of the Hive is earnestly hoped for by the Lady Commander,
Mrs. Budlong.
By properly adjusted glasses Dr.
Howell at the Burrard Sauitarium Ltd ,
relieves eye strain which causes headache and other nervous troubles.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Anderson aud
family moved this weok from Westminster rood to Aldorgrove, B. O, where
Mr. Auderson lias purchased n large
farm, The family hi;, a large circle, of
frieuds who will regret thoir chauge of
Mr. M. F. Oliver, formerly Manager
of the M A. W. Co"sMt.Pleasnut Drug
S'l.re, visited the city this week. Mr.
Oliver is in tlio drug business in Calgary,
with his brother; ho camo with a number of residents of Calgary to the
Dominion Fair
Wc have tho very creum of tho best
Cauadiau nud American designs nud
makes iu the Summer eud Fall styles
of shoos for Mon, Women, Misses and
Cliiltlren R HULLS, 119 Hustings
street, west.
Mr. Will Skinner, foreman of Ihe
Vernon "Nows" typographical department, is ou a vacation trip to Vancouver, Dominion Fair and Portluud Fair
Mr. Skinner is accompanied by bis
sister Mrs. Goo. Woods and her children.
They arc tho guosts of Mr. and Mit.
W.A.Woods, 2618 Howard stroet.
Mr. D. M. Stitt has moved front 2450
Westminster avenue to 817 Cordova
street, west, (nt eud of Homer street).
Mr. Stitt will still make a specialty of
Mt. Pleasant property. The change of
locution is for tho purpose of Coming iu
contact with 11 larger numbor of
buyers aud bundling business property.
Thtuupsou's Tar and Tolu will cure
yonr cough; for sale only at the Mt.
l'l.fu-aut Drug Styjo.
Tho Indies of Alexandra Hivo No. 7,
L. O. T. M., have seut their Autograph
Quilt to Dominion Exhibition The
Mucoabco8 have a Rost Rotnn at the
Fair, whero all members of tho Order
will And a welcome. Each Hivo iu the
province will take charge of tho Room
on differout days. Alexandra Hivo will
be iu charge on October 6th.
the Summer and Fall ptyles for Meu,
Women, Misses and Children, we have
opened up. Remember tho "Watchword" of this store—satiBfactiou or
your money refunded. R, MILLS,
the Shoe-man, 119 Hastings street, west
Mrs. H. L. Sacrot hold her post
nuptial reception on Tuesday nf torunou
vt her home St. Georgo Btreet. Mrs.
Bacrct wore her wedding gown and was
assisted in receiving by Miss Kate
Griminersou. Mrs. Geo. Williamson
pourod tea aud was assisted by little
MIs8ob Luuo nntl Cherry. The table
decorations wore dahlias and Euglish
ivy. Little Miss Cherry opened tho
On Mouday cvoniug tho Mt. Pleasaut
Epworth Leaguo wero paid a fraternal
visit by the Wesley, Fairview ond
Priucoss Streot Leagues. The visitiug
Leagues, as per custom, fuiuishcd the
program whilo the home League provided refreshments nud social entertainment. Mason's Hall was filled with a
jolly crowd of young people ropr. sontiug
all portions of the oity, aud a very enjoyable time was had by all.
Be  Btu-o  and read  Scott's Toggery
advertisement in this paper.
I   NEW  YORK   jj
Our Gold Crown and
Bridge work ^enl°ltedbe
We hnvo a Specialist in this branch of
tho doutal profession who has a world
wide,reputation for his high-class work.
'." TulsClass-of Work is Guaranteed
for a Life-time.
BEEN THE SAME for High-class
Teeth oxtracted nud filled absolutely painless, aud all other deutal
work done by tipocialists who ore all Graduate Dentists, holding
Specialists' Diploiutis, nud licensed by tbe Board of Dental Examiuers
for British Columbia.
Give ns a call aud let us show you samples of onr work,
for yourself.
Telephoue 1566.
Thon judge
147 Hastings st.
Branch Office: corner Abbott and Hastings streets. Tel. 2022.
Office Hours: 8 a. m., to 9 p. ni.;  SuudayB 9 a. in., to 2 p. m.
C_3?_K->V--._a» I***"*
Mr. und Mrs. Otto Marstrand attended the Portland Fair tho past week.
The Vancouver and New Westminster
Senior Lacrosse toams will moot, at
Queen's Park, Now Westmiustor, today
lu the final championship match. If tho
homo twelve wins they are thou tied for
the championship with Now Westminster, and an extra seriu.. will have to bo
played in order to ducide the winner. If
the Royal City aggregation comes out
ou the long end of the scorn the Mnnkio
Trophy will rest iu New Westmiustor
for the uext twelvo months. Tho Cup
and championship is now held by the
local souiius.
Mr. and Mrs S. Elkius left on  Wed-
uesetny for Portland to sec tho big Fair.
Mrs. R. Copeland  returned   Mouday
from n two weeks visit nt Lund, B. C.
Mrs. Robt. Lovick of  Revelstoke,   is
visitiug relatives ou Mt. Plensaut.
Mr. Etl Martin of Seventh avenne,
returned Mouday from a trip to Portland Fair.
Mr. aud Mrs. Klapp of Deuisou,
Texas, are visitiug Mr. uud Mrs. O,
Rninmel, Teuth aveuue.
Mr. J M, Smith of Stony Mountain,
Mun., is visiting his brother in-law,
Rev. J. Ivviue, Pacillc stroet.
Mr. and Mrs. Melville Jewell return-
od this wook from their honeymoon trip
to Portland Fair aud Victoria.
Tho opening dauce of the season of
the Eureka Club will he givon in the
Oddfellows' Hull on October 12th.
WANTEDS a woman to t/uke euro of
Office und ButlroO-ii; apply td the Royal
Bank of Onuiidu, Wcsfir.iiu:lor aud
Sovcuth avenues.
After October 1st, Mrs N.S Hoffitr's
Dressmaking Parlors will be located at
2748   Westminster  nveuue,   corner   of
Twelfth avei-C.'!.
Mr. Carninu of Nookmck, Wash., will
pronch morning and evening ou Suuday
at the Christian Advontists servicos in
Oddfellows' Hall.
Mr. Georgo Trimble who has been
visiting his parents Mr. aud Mrs. E.
Trimble, Tenth avenue, returned to
Revelstoke this week
Mrs. Merkley's NEW HATS are
attracting scores of ladies who appreciate tho fact that Mt Pleasaut has a
first-class Millinery.
Mrs. John Keefer, (and children), is
spending tho winter with her father aud
family Mr. S. Pugh Sr., Seventh avo-
uuo uud Carolina street.
Miss Lydia Copeland, teacher at
Lund, B. O, is spending a wei'k's
holiday with lier parents Mr. nnd Mrs.
R. Copelnud, Twefth avenue
Mosrrs. D. J. McLcnn and W. Sharpe
will leave 011 Monday for the East.
Thoy havo been active workers iu the
Mt. Ploasant Lodge of tho L. O. L.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Doering retnrned
on Monday  from  a  trip  to Toronto,
whero  Miss  B. Doering  is attending
Havergal Collego.
The Royal Bank of Cauada has
moved into their new buildiug, Westminster and Sovonth aveuues. The
bank is handsomely finished inside aud
out; it is Mt. Pleasant's finest building.
'Tho Advocate'' wishes any oarelessi
ness in delivery roported to the Office;
telephone B1405.
Now that the long evenings of fall and
winter havo como  a game of billards
or pool at McCutcheon's Mt.  Pleasant
Barber Shop will afford men a capital
way of passing away tbo tediously long
Mt. Pleasant Dancing Academy,
Oddfellows' Hall, Prof. Carr, Instructor.
Gentlemen $7, Ladies $5, for the winter.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday eveuiugs of each week, from7:30 to 10:80.
Mr. J. Hanson of Sovcuth avenue,
left for the uppor country 011 Saturday.
Mr Hansou inteutls to locate iu the
iutorior country on account of bis wife's
Mr. Ira Eeckor has issued invitations
for a dance in Oddfollows' Hall ou
Thursday eveuing October 19th. Mr.
Becker is spariug no expense to make
the affair a success.
Miss Villa Hall, pianist, is prepared to
take a limited nnmber of pupils. Com-
mindentions with Miss Hall at the home
of Mr. Geo. P. Hicks, Eighteenth ave-
liue, on Saturdays
Messrs. Curtis and DeBou gavo a very
delightful dance iu Oddfellows' Hull on
Friday eveuing, Tbe music wus splou
did and floor in fine condition. A largo
number were present aud all eujoyed
Tho marriage of Miss Nettie Hoffar—
youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
N. S. Huffiir—and Mr. J. Priestman
will bo solemnized ou Tuesday, 9 p. in.,
October 3rd, at the family residence
Westminster nveuue.
Opening Dnnce of tho Monarch Club,
Oddfellows' Hall, Tuesday, Oct lid.
Hurpur's Orchestra in attendance Invitations cnn lio obtained from H. Wnite,
Prof. Cnrr, F. Prior, F Stephens, Thos.
Httrtigaii. Tickets 75c. Ditucing com-
indices at 8:45 p. m.
A dancing club has recently been
organized uuder tbe title of tho
Monarch Club. The flrst dance under
the auspices of tho clnb will bo given ou
Tuesday evening uext in Oddfellows'
Hall; Harpur's Orchestra in attendance.
Mrs. Chas. Kendall is expected from
Kamloops tomorrow.  Mis. Kendall will
bo the guest of  her pareuts  Mr. aud
Mrs N, S. Hoffar, Westmiuster aveuue.
—1 :o:	
■ Changes for advertiBeinouts shonld bo
iu before Thursday noon to insure their
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital $3,000,000.   Reserves $8,802,743.
A General Banking Business
Savings Bank Department.
7 to 8 o'clock.
W. A. WARD, Manager.
Trimule —Boru to Mr. and Mrs.
Trimble, Tenth avenuo, Sept. 2.th,
a daughter.
Stediiam.—Born to Mr. autl Mrs.
Stcdham, 20-14 Quobec street, September 25th, a son.
The pastor. Rev. Herbort W. Piercy,
will preach at both services on Sunday.
Morning subject: "Tho Believers
Safety." Eveuiug subject: "Call Upon
tho Name of tho Lord."
Tbe pastor, Rov. A. E. Hetheriugton,
will preach morning nnd evening, on
Sunday. Morning subject: "Tbo Kingdom Come." Evening subject: "Tho
Christian's Rcltitionto Amusements."
I      l\       Fl F-TT     Mt. PLEASANl  HARDWARE
J.    t\.    I.LLi   \m STORE. Tel. 447.
W.R.OWENS, Manager.
We have just   received   a   consignment   of   First-class
Creamery Butter in 14-lb boxes.    We advise you to buy
now as the price of butter is advancing rapidly.
We also have good Dairy Butter in small and large tubs.
Good Cooking Apples 65c per box.
O© \3o Lrf-SG-}
2425   Westminster  Ave.
'Phone 322
SInt Central fl-eat flarket
Cor. Ninth Ave., & Westminster Rd.   Telephone 954.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers In nil kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    Fresh Vegetables always
on hand.   Orders solicited from nil parts of Mount Pleasant and Fairview,
Prompt Delivery.
Woodrow & Wi.iiams. ^a™1.'6'
emmmmmmmmmmmaaam*mammsms> aKavYiwmtatiaBimBai'moivrvmame
You want the very best
We keep them at two pounds for 25c
In justice to yourself—try them.
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone  1300.
%/♦■ \tsv9t/m, tA^/m/tysA^ -tt^^-tva^-v -tt^^vt^-a^^v^-vt-t
_  'JustArrived
 in Ladies' Coats, Costumes, Skirts, Blouses, Wrappers,  Dressing
Gowns, Flaunelettewenr, Dress Goods, Silks, Draperies, Flannels and      \
many other linos too numerous lo mention. i
Wo are also showing a  largo assortment of Children's Coats and
,       Skirts in a large range of styles end colors. '
I a. ross & co., -^jgjgigr.st'
4^<%^/eyWA**,'&eii*SSv%^, ■%<^|_'t-^-k^>%^^^a-^^^'V<0/*V%^_^_, "■*_'•
I havo moved my ofiice to .17 Cordova
street, west, whore I will bo pleased to
meet all niy old clients as I intend to
mako a specialty of Mt. Pleasant property, audi can bandlo business property
to bettor advantage, and I will bo iu a
position to como in contact witb intending purc.hiisers
Be sure and call on mo nt 1)17 Cordova
street, west. It is easy to find—jUBt nt
tho cud of Homer street.
Real Estate.
The City Grocery  delivers groceries
every dny ou Mt. Pleasnut;   'phone 2_(i
At tho residence of Mr., nud Mrs.
Thomas Graham, Seventh ovenue, east,
on Wednesday nfternoon, Mr. Audrew
Bt'iijamiu Steele aud Miss Mury
Graham were united in inniTingo by
Rev. J. Knox Wright. The brido was
attonded by hor sister, Miss Jane Graham, and the groom Mr. L. Beattie
Thompson supported the groom. The
couple left on the Imperial Limited on
thoir honeymoon trip to Winnipeg
, :o:	
Mr. Frank Underwood who purchased
"Jnck'B Barber Shop"  from  tho genial
.lack   Gillinan,     (now     of     Victoria),
severnl  months   ago,   hns    proved    n
worthy successor,  and   has   had  many
improvements made in  tho  shop,  Tho
name has beeu   cliniiged   to  "Glasgow
Barber Shop," the walls neatly papered
uud floor covered with linoleum,  and
within tho past three weeks a first-class
butli room hns lieen added.
gjgf Subscribers are requested to
report any carelessness iu tho deliver;
uf "Tho Advocate."
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover and Timothy Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry and Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chick Food,  Beefscraps, Etc.
S    KEITH  Cor,,''r..M!__! "venue   A
lolcpliuuu   Iii
Boot and Shoomaklng
aud Ropalring ilouc at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
2-151 Westmiustor avenue.
Eues*wthlsafw thfti'"loft ot 0U1'preseut atock-
Ss* W *Sfa __jp A SkiSB ajig Competition must clear the track or it
will get hrafc. Our clearance Bale of FRUIT aud VEGETABLES, is the
sensation of the season.
Choice Apples per box 05c
Pears, per basket, 10c
Tomatoes, ripe, per basket, 10c
Crab Apples 8-11. for 25c
Peaches, per basket, 25c
Tomatoes, green, 20-lbs for 26c
Everything else equally low.
The Citv Grocery Co. Ltd«
Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
Tel. 236.
Westminster Avo. & Princess Streot.
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vaucouver by men of years
and years and years experience, aud 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 otlier beei-- can
supplant ?    Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ |.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
A*      Vancouver, B. C.   ag-   Tel. 429      tt\
For Sale at nil first -class Saloous, Liquor Stores and Hotels or
delivered to your house
2321 Westminster Ave.
Mt. Pleasant.
Tel. AiaOO.       Prompt Delivery.
E. H. Peace, Proprietor.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Meats of All Kinds.
LVegetables   and   Poultry
affti ta*e in season. $•> «5?.
Fancy Creamery
Butter 25c pr Lb.
Good Butter,  2 tba 2oe
Good Potatoes 85o per sack
3-Ih Pails of Lard  40c
5-Bi Pails of Lnrd 70e
Good Tens 80c up
McKinnon & Gow,
140 Ninth Ave. Opposite No.ll Fire I lull
Rossland is to have a new daily paper,
oalled "The Rossluud Slur " It \. ill Le
au evening pnper, the first issue appearing about the beginning of October.
The editor aud proprietor v.ill be Mr.
Hugh Aitken, manager for the Nanaimo
"Herald" Publishing Company. Mr.
Ailkeu will retain His oouneotion with
the "Herald" as manager, giving both
papers his personal supervision, "Tho
Star" will bo Liberal in politics,
For a Game of
Pool or Billiards
Drop in at
Mt. Ploasant.
Store qm\    *
Office fixtures
«fc a specialty
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
(Cabinet Maker.)
SHOP: 43 Eighth Avenue.
'Phono ul.00.     Mt. PLEASANT.
Local Advertising IQo a line  uach is-iiu
Display Advertising $1.25 per inch
per month.
lj.ot-.oes for Ohnroh nnd Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   WHKRK
will bo charged fnr.
All  Advertisements nre run regularly
and charged for until ordered they
Ui discontinued,
Transient   Aelvorttzerg   must  pay   in
Notices ol Births, Murriagos, and Doath.
published free of Charge,
Flint's Bromb Grippe will cure a cold
in six hour;'.; for .- !■• only by the
Mt. Pleasant  Drug Blore
Tho Officers and Teaohers of the Mt,
Pleasant Methodisl Snnday Sobonl gavi
a very enjoyable entertainment in
Mason's Il.ill on Thursday evening. An
excellent program wns givon, the foil nv-
Ing lulling pnrt: Mrs. Ohm, Keeler,
recitation j Miss 1'. Harford, vccpl sulo;
Mi-- Ool'ltlB, reading i llttlb Miss Ethel
Gasklll, cm.il nolo, nnd n Male Quartet,
A guessing contesl afforded Interesting
itinuscun-iil, and the refreshments ,vi re
of the beat. The ohlcct was to raise
monoy for the library, und ?IU.5o was
realized Thursday evening. One-
hiinilt'cd-iiiid-fil'ly dolli.ru worth Of tssiks
are to be added lo the present library,
nearly that nmonnl bus been raised.
For desks, pianos,   dens, halls,
libraries, iu silver deposit ware,
bronze, china,   shell nud other
When fitting up your  den yon
will find that oue of these lamps
will add that finishing touch you
A lady's writing desk is far more
attractive and useful with a lamp
like these set among the writing
They tire uiiitle to flt any sooket
and some niay he usod us breoket
lumps on the wull.
You are equally welcome to look
or to buy.
Corner Hastings unel Granvi,le Stii.
Offloia) Wuteh Inspector C. P. B.
Royal Crown
tiu: Best IN thk World. Drop
us 11 post enrd asking for a
('ntiilogue of Premiums to be
had free for Rotau Crowh
Soap Wit-vi'i'i-iis.
Youug Peoples Societies,
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
tine'nt 15 minutes to 7,  every Sunday
evening in Advent Christian Church,
toner Hiulh ave. and Westminster Rd.
Epworth   League of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodisl Chnrch meets at 8 p. in.
ii. V. P. U., meets   iu   Mt. Pleasant
Baptist Church at 8 p. iu.
The V. P. B, 0. B.i meats at 8 p. m
In Ml Pk.isnsiint PiTshytnrinu Church,
McDowell's Syrup of Whito Pine, in
large bottles, 50c—the old reliable ooagl:
cur 1. Por s■:!.• only by the Mt. Pleasant
Drug Storo.
The funeral   or   Mrs.   Atiuctta   Etta
Orehati, wife of M.J. Crehan, Treasurer
of Mainland Trnhsfer Company, took
piece on   Fridny   p.ftornomi   from   lie
family residenoe 814 Priucoss Btreet,
Rev. R. Newton Powell officiating,
Deceased was born al Bldnehard, Wash.,
1S7S. She leaves threo little ohildreu
besides her hnsband to mourn her loss.
Mrs. Crehan wns a very active worlsor
in fraternal societies being a member of
tlie Foresters. Rebeccas nnd True illii s.
The members of the various societies
turned attend the funeral in largo num*
bers, aud the floral tributes were most
beautiful and numerous. Mr. (.ivli.ui
hus iiii-diidi.it sympathy of a wide
circle of friends.
Advertise In "Tho Advooate "
Sec When Your Lodge Meets
The id and lth Mondays of tho month
eloui-t  Vanconver,  I.  Q.  F.,  meets at
t. p  in.
Mt. Pleasaut Lodge No. 10, 1.O.O.I?-,
moots at S p. 111.
Vancouver  Council   No. 211a,   Can.
aiiiun Order of Chnseu Friends u_eta
the 3d and lth Thursdays of the month..
Alexandra Hive No 7, Ludies of tha
Mn••''iibi'os holds its regnlar meetings on
the 1st, and Ud Fridays of the mouth
Advertising Is the education of tba
purchaser of the merits of dl__er«-4
ihut which adds to his comfort and rua-
cnnsuiner. It Inlurms the prospective
goods nnd brings hlin Into toucb with
pllfles his happiness.
Thk ADVOOATE is the best ndvortiMag
medium w here it circulates. Toi. BMQf
Kor   looal   news  suliserilie    few  TfH
ADVOOATE only . 1 for 12 montlll- WHEM KNIGHTH(T~
Or, The Love Story of Churl.- Brandon and Mary Tudor, tho King's Sister, and   **F
Happening In the Reign o£ His August Majesty King Henry Ihe Eighth &?
Hewrillen p-nil -tendered Inlo Modern Engli-b From Sir Edwin Jfc
C-.s_oden'i Memoir ***?#_?*
aipt/riolit, M38 and not, I'll the nmven-Merrill Company f3S
"juy mistress," sue answered, nodding in the direction of the two rltllnii
abend of us. "I never saw her so
much interested in any one as she is ln
your friend, Muster Brandon. Not thnt
she Is really ln love with blm ns yet
perhaps, but I fear it Is coming, and 1
dread to sec lt. That incident of the
looso girth ls an Illustration. Did you
ever know anything so bold and transparent? Any oue could see through It,
and the worst of nil Is sbo see. s not
to care If every one does see. Now look
nt them nlieud of usl No girl ls so-
happy riding beside a mnn unless Bhe
Is interested In him. She wits dull
enough until he Joined ber. lie seemed
in uo burry to come, so sbo resorted to
the flimsy cxcubc of tlie loose girth to
bring him. I nm surprised that she
even sought tbe shadow of an excuse,
but did not order him forward without
any pretense of one. Oh, I don't know
what to do! It troubles mo greatly.
Do you kuow the state of his feelings?"
"No," I answered, "but I think he ls
heart whole, or nearly so. He told mc
. ho was not fool enough to fall In love
with tho king's sister, nnd I really believe bo will keep his heart and head,
even at that dizzy height. He Ib n cool
fellow, lf there ever was one."
"He certainly is different from other
men," returned Jnne. "I think he has
never spoken a word of Iovo to her.
'- Me has said some pretty things, which
she bas repented to me; has mornllzed
to somo extent, and has actually told
ber of some of ber faults. I should
like to see nny ono else tako that liberty. Bhe seems to like it from him,
and snys he Inspires her with higher,
better motives and a yearning to be
• good, but I am sure be bns made no
Iovo to her."
"Perhaps lt would bo better lf be did.
It might cure ber," I replied.
'       "Oh, no, no!   Not now!   At first, perhaps, but not now.   What I fear is that
If ho remains silent much longer she
will tako matters In hnnel and spenk
.    lierself.    I elou't like to sny that —it
doesn't sound well—but site Is a princess, and It would bo different with
her from what lt would ho with an ordinary girl.   She might hnve to speak
first, or there might be  no  speaking
j    from one who thought his position too
'    far beneath her.    Sho whose smallest
desires drive her bo will never forego
so great a thing as the man she loves
only for the want of a wortl or two."
Then It was that Jane told mc of the
scene with the note, of tbo little whispered confidences upon their pillowsiind
j n hundred other straws that showed
only too plainly which way this worst
- of ill winds was blowing, with no good
' In lt for nny one. Now, who could have
foretold this? It wnB easy enough to
prophesy that Brandon would lenrn to
Iovo Mary, excite a passing Interest
nnd como oft crestfallen, as all other
men bad done, but tuat Mary snouiu
love Brnndon and he remain heart
whole was an unlooked for event, one
that would hardly have been predicted
by the shrewdest prophet.
What Lady Jane snld troubled me
grently, as lt was but the confirmation
of my owu fears. Her opportunity to
know was far better than mine, but I
had seen enough to set me thinking.
Brnndon, I believe, saw nothing of
Mary's growing partiality at nil. He
could not help but find her wonderfully attractive and Interesting, and perhaps lt needed only tbe thought that
she might love blm to kindle n flame ln
bis own breast. But at tbo time of our
riele to Windsor Charles Brandon wns
not In love with Mary Tudor, however
near it ho mny unconsciously have been.
But another's trouble coulel not dim
the sunlight In my own heart, and that
ride to Windsor was the happiest day
of liy life up to that time. Kven ,lano
threw off the little cloud our forebodings had gathered and chatted and
laughed like the creature of .Joy and
gladness she was.
Ahead of us wero the princess and
Brandon. Every now nnd then her
voice enme bnck to us In ti bIiivc of a
song, nnd her laughter, rich nnd low,
wafted on the wings of the soft south
.wind, mado the glad birds hush to
calch lis Bllvery note.
We all rode merrily ou to Windsor,
nnd when we arrived lt wns curious to
'  see   the   great   nobles,   Buckingham,
bolh the Howards, Seymour und it dez-
We remained at WInasor four or nve
days, during which time the king made
several knights. Brandon would probably have been oue of thein, ns everybody expected, bad uot Buckingham
related to Henry the episode of tbe
loose girth and adroitly poisoned his
mind as to Mary's partiality. At this
the king began to cast a Jealous eye on
Brandon, llis sister was his chief diplomatic resource, nud when she loved
or married It Should be for Henry's
benefit, regardless of all else.
Brandon aud the Lady Mnry saw a
grout don I of each other during this little stay nt Windsor, ns Bhe always had
some plan to bring about a meeting,
and, although very delightful to him,
it cost him much In royal favor. He
could not trace this effect to Its proper
cause, and It troubled blm. I could
have told hint the reason ln two words,
but I feared to put into bis mind the
thought that tho princess might lenrn
to love hlin. As to the king, he would
not have ctireel if Brandon or every
otlier man, for that matter, should go
stark mud for Iovo of bis sister, but
when she began to show a preference
be grew interested, anil it was apt
sooner or Inter to go hard witb the fortunate one. When wo weut back to
Greenwich, Brandon wus sent on n day
""•"•TEn wo had all returned to
Greenwich tho princess and
Brandon were together frequently. Upon several occasions he was Invited, wltb others, to
her parlor for card playing.    But we
^V%iJlfjW^it^i a ■
Mi ■ t'*_M__i
-4^41 fl?T_l . W& m
She was but a trifle to his strong arms.
en others stand back for plain Chnrlen
Brnndon to dismount the fairest maiden and the most l-eno.Vnetl prlnccsB In
Christendom. It was done most gracefully. Sho wns but a trlflo to bis
strong urms, and he lifted ber to the
sod as gently as lf sho woro a child.
The nobles envied Brandon his evident
favor with this unattainable Mary aud
bated him accordingly, but tbey kept
.their thoughts to themselves for two
reasons: First, they knew not to what
degree the king's favor, nlrcady marked, with the help of the princess might
carry blm, nnd, second, tbey did not
caro to havo a misunderstanding with
thn mnn who hud cut out Adam Judson's eves.
spent two evenings with only four of
us present prior to tho disastrous
events which changed everything, and
of which I nm soon to tell you. During these two evenings the "Sallot
Lass" was In constant demand.
This pair, who Bhould have remained
apart, met constantly In and about the
palace, and every glance added fuel to
(he flame. Part of the time It was the
princess with her troublesome dignity,
and part of the time lt was Mary—
simply Mary. Notwithstanding these
haughty moods, nny one with half au
eye could see thnt the princess was
gradually succumbing to tbo budding
woninn; that Brandon's stronger nature had dominated her with tbnt half
fear which every woman feels who
loves n strong man—stronger than herself.
One dny the rumor spread through
the court that tho old French king,
Louis XII., whoso wife, Anne of Brittany, had Just died, had nsked Mnry's
band in ninrringe. It wns this probably which opened Brandon's eyes to
the fact that he had been playing with
the very worst sort of fire, and first
mnde hini see that ln spite of himself,
mil nlmost without his knowledge, the
i.'lrl lind grown wonderfully sweet and
neur to mm. ne now snw nis aanger
and struggled to keep himself beyond
the spell of her perilous glances und
siren song. This modern Ulysses made
a inusterful effort, but, nlus, hnd no
ships to enrry him nwny and no wax
witli which to fill his cars. Wax is a
good thing, and no one should enter
the siren country without It Ships,
too, nro good, with musts to tio oneself
to nnd sails nnd rudder and a gust of
wind to waft one quickly pnst tho Island. In fact, ouo cannot take too
many precautions when in those en-
cbauteel waters.
Matters began to look dark to me.
Love had dawned In Mnry's breast,
that wns sure, and for the llrst time,
with nil its fierce sweetness; not that
It hael reached Its noon, or anything
like It. In truth, lt might, I hoped, dlo
In tbo dawning, for my lndy was as capricious as n May duy, but It wus Iovo
—Iovo ns plain us tbo sun nt rising.
Bhe sought Brnndon upon all occasions
and mndo opportunities to meet blm—
not openly, nt nuy rate; not with Brtui-
flpn's knowledge, nor wltb any 'connivance on his pnrt, but nppnrcutly curing
little wbnt ho or any one else might
boo. Love lying In ber heart hntl mndo
her a little more shy than formerly ln
Becking him, but her straightforward
wuy of taking whatever sho wanted
mnde her transparent little attempts
at concealment very pathetic.
As for Brandon, the shaft had entered bis heart, too, poor fellow, ns
surely ns love hud dawned In Mnry's.
He know tlie hopeless misery such a
passion would bring hlin, nntl helped
tho good Lord, in so fur ns he could,
to answer Ills prayer nntl lead him not
Into temptation. As soon as ho saw
tho truth he avoided Mary as much ob
As I snld, we hnd spent sevcrnl evenings with Mary alter we enme homo
from Windsor, at nil of which her pref-
ereuco wub shown In every movement.
Some women nre so expressive under
strong emotion tbnt every gesture, a
turn of the bead, a glnnco of the eyes,
the lifting of u hand or the poise of the
body Bpeaks with n tonguo of eloquence, nnd Btich wns Mnry. Her eyes
would glow with n soft fire when they
rested upon him. nnd her whole person
told all too plainly whut, In truth, lt
Boomed she did not cure to hldo. Whon
others were present, she would restrain
herself somowhnt, but with only Jnne
and myself she could hardly innlntnln
a fleemly rcscrvo. During nil this time
Brnndon rcmnlncd cool nntl really
seemed unconscious of his wonderful
attraction for ber. It Ib hnrd to understand why ho did not see lt, but I renlly believo ho did not. Although he
wns quite nt easo In her presence, too
much so, Mnry Bometlmes thought, and,
strangely enough, sometimes told him
In n tit of short lived, quickly repented
anger tbnt nlwnys set blm laughing,
yet thero was never n word or i_estu.ii
thnt could hint of undue familiarity.
After these last two meetings, although the Invitations came frequently, nono wns nccepted. Brnndon had
contrived to havo bis duties, ostonslbly
at least occupy his o.vonlnjrs and did
honestly wnnt ms judgment told mm
wns the one thing to do—that ls, remain away from a fire tbat could give
no genial warmth, but was sure to
burn him to tbo quick. I snw this only
too plainly, but never a word of lt was
spoken between ub.
The more I saw of this man the more
I respected hlin, nnd this curbing of his
affections ndded to my already high esteem. Tbe effort was doubly wise in
Brandon's case. After a time Mary
began to suspect his attempts to avoid
her, and she grow cold and distant
through pique. Her manner, however,
had no effect upou Brandon, wbo did
not or at least appeared not to. notice
It. This the girl could not endure, and,
lucking strength to resist her heart,
soon returned to the attack.
Mary had not Been Brnndon for nearly two weeks and was growing anxious, when one day sbo aud Jane met
him in a forest walk near the river.
Brandon was sauntering along reading wben they overtook him. Jane told
Rio afterward that Mary's conduct upon coming up to him was pretty and
curious beyond tbo naming. At first
she was Inclined to be distant and sny
cutting thiugs, but wben Brandon began to grow restive under them and
showed signs of turning back she
Changed front ln tbe twinkling of an
eye and wns all sweetness. Sbe laughed and smiled aud dimpled, as only sho
could, nud was full of bright glances
and grnclous words.
Sbo tried a hundred littlo schemes to
get him to herself for n moment—the
bunting of a wild flower or a four
lenvod clover or the exploration of
eome little nook In tbe forest toward
■which she would lend him—but Jano
did not at flrst take the hint and kept
closo at her heels. Mary's Impulsive
nuture wus not much given to hinting
—she usually nodded, nnd most cm-
phntlcally nt that—bo after a few failures to rid herself of her waiting lndy
ehe suid impatiently: "Jnne, lu the
name of heaven, don't keep so close to
usl You won't move out of reach of
my hand, and you know how often lt
Inclines to box your ears!"
Jane did know, I am sorry for Mary's
snke to sny, how often tlie fnlr band
wns given to such spasms; so with this
emphasized hlut sho wnlked on ahead,
hulf sulky nt the indignity put upon
her and half amused at ber whimsical
Mary lost no time, but began the attack at once.
"Now, sir, I want you to tell me tho
truth. Wby do you refuse my Invitations and so persistently keep nway
from me? I thought at flrst I would
simply lot you go your wny, nnd then
I thought I—I would not Don't deny
it I know you won't With all your
fnults, you don't tell even little lies;
not even to a womnn—I believe. Now
(here ls a fine compliment—is It not?—
when I intended to scold you!" Sho
?ave a fluttering little lnugh, and, with
hanging  head, continued:    "Tell  me,
Is not the king's sister of qu'a!_ty"suf-
flclent to suit you? Perhaps you must
have the queen or the Blessed Virgin?
Tell me now?" And she looked up at
him, half in banter, half in doubt
"My duties"— began Brandon.
"Oh, bother your duties! Tell me
the truth."
"I will, if you let me," returned
Brandon, who hnd no Intention whatever of doing anything of the sort.
"My duties now occupy my time ln the
"Thnt will not do," interrupted Mary,
who know enough of a guardsman's
duty to be sure lt was not onerous.
"You might as well come to lt nnd tell
tho truth; that you do not like our society." And she gave him a vicious
little glance without a shadow of a
"In God's name, Lady Mary, that is
not it," answered Brandon, .who was
on tbo rack. "Please do not think lt
I cannot bear to have you say such a
thlug when lt ls so far from the real
"Then tell me the real truth."
"I cannot; I cannot I beg of you
not to nsk. Leave me, or let me leave
youl I refuse to ens wer further." The
latter half of this sentence was uttered
doggedly and sounded sullen and 111
humored, although of course lt was not
bo intended. Ho had boen so perilously near spoaklng words which would
probably have lighted, to their destruction—to his certainly—tho smoldering
flames wtthin thoir breast thnt it
frightened him, and the manner ln
which he spoke was but a tone giving
utterance to tbe pain ln his heart
Mnry took lt as lt sounded and ln unfeigned surprise exclaimed angrily:
"Leave you? Do I hear aright? I
never thought thnt I, tbe daughter and
sister of a klug, would live to bo dismissed by a—by a—any one."
"Your highness"-— began Brandon',
but sho was gone beforo he could
He did not follow her to explain,
knowing how dangerous such an explanation would be, but felt tbat lt
was best for tbem both tbat she should
remain offended, painful as tbe thought
wns to hlir
Of course, Mary's womanly self es-
tocin, to say nothing of her royal pride,
was wounded to tha quick, and no
Poor Brandon sat down upon a stone,
uud ns he longingly watched her retiring form wished in his heart he were
dond. This wns the flrst time he renlly
know how much ho loved the girl, and
bo saw that, with him at least, lt was
a mattor of bad to worso and at that
rate would soon be—worst.
Now that be bad unintentionally offended her ond bad permitted her to
go without an explanation she was
dourer to him than over, and as ho sat
there with his faco ln his bands he
knew that lf matters went on as they
were goiug the time would soon come
whon ho would throw caution to tho
dogs and would try the lmposslble-to
win hor for bis own. Caution and
Judgment still sat enthroned, and they
told bim now wbnt Jio knew full well
thoy would not tell htm after a short
time—that failure was cortaln to follow tbe attempt and disaster sure to
follow failure. First the king would
ln all probability cut onr his head upon
nn Intimation of Mary's possible fondness for blm, and, second, lf ho should
bo so fortunate as to keep his hoad
Mnry could not and certainly would
not marry blm even lf she loved blm
wltb all her hoart The distance between them was too great and she
knew too well what she owed to her
position. There was but oue thing left
-New Spsln, and he detsminsd while
•ittlnn there te sail with the next ship.
'Tbe real "cause* of Brandon's manner
had nover occurred to Mary. Although
she knew her beauty and power, as she
There was but one t. itng left—New Spain.
could not help but know lt—not as n
mntter of vanity, but ns a mattor of
fact—yet love bad blinded her where
Brnndon was concerned, and that
kuowledge failed to give her light as to
his motives, however brightly lt might
Illumine tho conduct of other mon toward whom she wns Indifferent
So Mary was angry this time—angry
In earnest—and Jane felt the irritable
palm more than once. I, too, came in
for my share of hor ill temper, as most
certainly would Brandon had he allowed himself to come within rench of
ber tongue, which ho was careful not
to do. She did not tell Jane the cause
of ber vexation, but only said she verily hated Brandon, and that of course,
was the key to tho whole situation.
After a fortnight this ill humor began to soften in the glowing warmth
of her heart, which was striving to
reassert itself, and the desire to Bee
Brnndon began to get the better of
hor sense of injury.
Brandon, tired of this everlasting
watchfulness to keep himself out of
temptation and dreading nt any moment that lapse from strength which
Is nut to come to the strongest of us,
had resolved to quit his place at court
and go to New Spain at onco. Ho hnd
learned upon inquiry that n ship would
sail from Bristol In about twouty dnys
and another six weeks later. So ho
chose the former and was making his
arrangements to leave as soon as possible.
Ho told mo of his plans nnd spoke of
his situation. "You. know tbo reason
for my going," he snid, "even if I hnvo
never spoken of lt. I am not much of
a Joseph and am very little given to
running awny from a beautiful woman, but ln this caso I am fleeing from
death itself. And to think what a
heaven It would be! You are right,
Caskoden—no mnn cnn withstand tbe
light of tbnt girl's smile. I am unable
to tell how I feel townrd her. It sometimes seems thnt I cannot live nnother
hour without seeing her. Yet, thank
God, I have reason enough left to know
that every sight of her only ndds to an
already incurable mnlady. What will
lt be when she is the wife of tbo king
of France? Does it not look as lf wild
life in New Spain is siy only chauce?"
I assented as we Joined hands, and
our eyes were moist ns I told him how
I should miss him more thun nny ouo
else ln all tbo enrth—excepting Jnne,
in mental reservation.
I told Jane what Brandon wns nbout
to do, knowing full well she would tell
Mary, which sbe did at once.
Poor Mary! Tlie sighs began to come
now, and such small vestiges of ber 111
humor toward Brandon as still remained were frightened off in a hurry
by the fear that sbe bad seen the Inst
of him.
She had not before fully known thnt
she loved him. She knew he was tbe
most delightful companion sbo had
ever met nnd tbnt there was an exhilaration about bis presence which almost intoxicated her ond made life an
ecstasy, yet she did not know it was
love. It needed but the tbougbt tbat
she was about to lose him to make her
know her malady and meet it face to
Upon tho evening when Mnry learned all this she went into her chamber
very early and closed tbe door. No
one Interrupted her until Jane went in
to robe her for the nlgbt nnd to retire.
Sho then found that Mary had robed
herself and was lying in bed with her
bead covered, apparently asleep. Jnno
quietly prepared to retire nnd lay
down in her own bed. The girls usually shared one couch, but during Mary's
111 tempos she had forced 'Jane to sleep
After a short sllenco Jane henrd a
Bob from the other bod, then another
and another.
"Mnry, are you weeping?" sho asked.
"What ls the matter, dear?*
"Nothing," with a sigh.
"Do you wish mo to como to your
"Yes, I do." So Jane went over and
lay besldo Mnry, who gently put her
arms about her neck.
"Wheu will ho leave?" whispered
Mary, shyly confessing all by her question.
"I do  not know,"  responded  Jane,
"but ho will see you before he goes."
"Do you believe he will?"
"I know lt"   And with this consolation Mary softly wept herself to sleep.
After this, for a few days, Mary was
quiet enough.   Her Irritable mood had
vanished, but Jano could see that she
was on the lookout for some one nil
the time, although she made tbe most
pathetic little efforts to conceal  her
watcbf illness.	
Her Fame m. a Social Reformer ____>
tends Ronml the World.
Since the fame of Hull House, generally known as the most successful of
all social settlement:!, has extended
from Chicago throughout the civilized
world, a great deal has been said and
written about its founder and bead,
Miss Jane Addums.
Comparatively few, however, know
that in Philadelphia Miss Addams
found most of that practical teaching
•"Web. has enabled her to do so great
■ work among Chicago's poor.
Miss Addams was twenty-eight
years old wben sbe came to Philadelphia and had already decided upon her
life work.
After graduation from a western college—Miss Addams ls a native of 1111-
nols—she traveled ln Europe with her
warm friend and schoolmate, Miss Ellen Starr. They visited most of the
cities of the continent, nnd ln ench they
mnde a special study of the condition
of districts Btrlcken by poverty.
When they suiled for homo they had
mnde up their minds to Introduce the
social settlement lden In the west nnd
devote their lives to the work. From
this Incentive Hull House came into
being, founded by Miss Addams and
Miss Starr.
Before entering upon tho great work
of her life, however, Miss Addams decided to make a sojourn to Philadelphia in order to study tbe conditions
and charitable work which she should
do In Chicago.
The next year, in 1889, the social settlement of Hull House wns opened In
the Nineteenth ward of Chicago, said
to be the worst municipal district ln
tbe world.
In lt are massed people of nearly every country on the globe, most of
whom live in squalor and depravity.
Fifty thousand men, women and children call the ward home.
In any event, the district was bad
enough to suit Miss Addams and Miss
Starr, and there they have been working ever since nnd with a success that
Is remarkable.
How far famed Hull House really ls
may be Judged from a single Incident.
At the time cf the Paris exposition
Mien Af-lams was ln Franco trying to
(.Matt laformutlon as to the status of
social settlements in Europe.
One dny she was talking with a celebrated sociologist, but the word "settlement" seemed unknown to him. As
clearly as she could she explained Its
spirits and aims, and then he understood.
"Oh, yes," be exclaimed, "certainly.
Madam means a Hull House."—Philadelphia North American.
outside of cacn end a Japanese nguro
In relief, such as one buys at oriental
Covered with dainty chintz and filled
with books, such a rack will make a
spare room take on a cheerful, homelike air.
Mnrlnnllni.  Stent.
A correspondent asks for directions
for marinating round steak to make It
tender. Equal quantities of salad oil
and vinegar, or, better still, lemon
Juice, makes a good marinade. Two
tablespoonfuls each of the oil and the
vinegar well mixed and seasoned is
poured Into a platter, and the steak ls
turned several times. In the mixture.
Leave lt to soak for at least six hours.
The French make a very elaborate marinade, wblch gives the meat a deli-
clous flavor. Finely slice a white onion
and place It ln the dish with several
slices of lemon, a bay leaf, a few whole
peppers, two cloves, a bit of mace and
a sprig of parsley pulled apart with the
fingers. Add tho oil and vinegar and
stir well together.—New York Post
Enlarged Fores.
For enlarged pores a hot face bath at
night ls first necessary, always followed by a cold plunge. A few drops
of benzoin ln the water will aid a cure,
and should the face require cleansing
during the day some astringent lotion
should be used, such as the following:
One-half pint of lilac flower water,
four ounces of alcohol, two and a hall
ounces of glycerin, two ounces ef sweet
almonds (powdered) and one-quarter
ounce salicylic acid. Add almonds to
perfumed water and shake vigorously.
Then add glycerin and the other Ingredients and agitate thoroughly. Apply
during the day and at night with a soft
Position In Bed.
Do yon ache In tbe morning? If that
Is the case the chances are that It la
due to a habit of lying ln bed tn a
wrong position. The only position for
resting ls tbat which relieves the muscles and joints. This ts the one called
"extension." Very few persons realize
thnt to rest thoroughly the muscles
should be relaxed. Another mistake ls
to have the bed bard. If lt cansea
aching be very sure that you need to
have lt softer. Do not make a martyr
of yourself for tbe opinions set forth
by some spectacled professor. He will
not bear your aches and pains.
Humor and Philosoph
We sing tho joy of living:,
Of peace and war and sport.
Of taking and of giving
In city, mart and court, ,
Tho rapture of the poot /
By Sages grandly felt, '
But only those can know lt
In the cyclone belt
We tblnk we aro enjoying
A swell and giddy time,
With words and sweethearts tojrli
In song and prose and rhyme,
With life a joyous hummer,
But all these feelings melt
When we have spent a summer
In the cyclone belt.
Some men, excitement yearning.
Go chasing after war
In hopes before returning
A bunch of runs to score.
But disappointment hollow
Will certainly bo felt
Unless a call they follow
To the cyclone belt.
Royalty Hunting,
Kings and potentates get a good
of alleged sport out of hunting,
they can never quite experience
thrill of tbe small boy who ls tr
Ing rabbits through the snow with
flrst squirrel rifle.
To be sure, tbo king gets more g
than tho boy because a gang of lad
are accommodating enough to drive
Candlesticks and Lamps.
Candlesticks and lamps made ol
glass after the old models are very
welcome after the long period we bad
to endure the china and gilt banquet
lamp with ballet girl skirt shade. When
fitted with empire shades to match tbe
color scheme of a room they look extremely well. The glass candlesticks
are especially good for table decoration
and when surmounted by a colored
shade make a table very attractive.
Liquid  Rouge.
A vegetable liquid rouge la made ol
one-half ounce of Brazil dust and six
gills of water. Let the two boll for llvo
minutes ln an earthen vessel (not metal) and strain. When cold add three
drams of Isinglass, one-balf ounce of
powdered alum, one dram of cochineal
and one and one-half drams of borax.
Bring all the mixture to a boll again
and let simmer gently for five minutes.
Then strain through a very fine cloth.
big game up to where he couldn't i
shooting lt unless he were as act
pushed a mtsser as tbe Russian n
It may be moro genuine sport 1
eating stowed prunes or fighting )
burglars to shoot off a gun at a t
bear while a busky man stands be)
to relond the gun, while another I
up with a club to dispatch the bei
tlie shot didn't do the work, but foi
freeborn American citizen the op
Hon Is too much like playing gol
engender anytblng like genuine v
loyed Joy. *
Its Vacation,
No more tho bivalve soft we chow
In scollop or ln festivo stow;
Tho oyster bird has had his day—
Thero H no It's In May.
Pelt She Had To,
"She ls one of these old fashlt
girls.     Sho  believes   that  the. w
swnllowed Jonah."
"Of course she does.   She haa des
on the new minister,"
Fatal Delect
"His new book is doomed to
"Lacking In plot?"
"No,   but   tho   hero   ls   not  na:
Harmonious Coloring.
Harmonious coloring does not necessarily Imply a room where everything
matches. The monotonous rooms of
twenty years ago are no longer considered good style. A room ls far more
satisfactory when lt does not proclaim
Its color, when walls, rugs, furniture,
pictures and small articles make a satisfactory whole and no one part ls unduly prominent.
WlfklnB—I believe that dog of mine
knows as much as I do. Bifklns—Huhl
I've seen smarter dogs than that
Ther Got the "Glassy Eye."
A certain confectioner ln New York,
who caters chiefly to the little folks
of the neighborhood, lately arranged
his shop window with great care In
preparation for a local festivity. The
crowning attraction of the whole was
a large chocolate tiger with moat
realistic green eyes made of glass
marbles which hnd cost the designer
25 cento apiece. In the tiger's month
was a card bearing the Inscription,
"Nolbing ln this window over B centa
• quarter pound."
A crowd of. youngsters quickly as-
Helpa For tlie Cook.
Many steps can be saved the cook,
whether she happens to combine with
that important ofllce the duties of the
family mother or whether she happens
to be paid for her services, if only the
kitchen be fitted up with conveniences
of various kinds for her special use.
These cost little to provide, and a
handy man In the house may put them
np himself.
Right over the range or Just at one
side of It may be placed a hanging cupboard that will save many unnecessary
trips backward and forward from tho
shelves of tbe regular kitchen closet.
This small cupboard may be of any
size commensurate with the wall space,
but Bhould be divided Into half by a
shelf which Is at least six Inches deep.
Now, tho lower halt can be divided
again In hnlf, leaving one tnll compartment for vinegar and other bottles and
a group of four squnre spaces to be
used for smaller jars, bottles and such
tilings. The upper half of the cupboard
can be divided Into as many or as few
compnrtments as will suit Individual
There Is no door to this hnnglng cup-
bonrd. It must bo left open so tbat
everything upon Its shelves Is within
ensy nnd quick reach of tbo cook, nere
she will have beforo her and ready for
Instant uso vinegar, blcnrbonnto of
soda, sugar, salt, nutmeg, spices, Including black pepper and paprika, onion juice, garlic, cloves and all the
small essentials to good Savoring
which may be needed nt short notice.
Instead of having to cross tho floor
to open n closet door nnd take down
What she wants, then recrossing to the
range, these things will be rlgbt at her
Linen tablecloths keep white mnch
better If Instead of being washed with
the other clothes they are rnbbed
through, scalded and put Into the sudsing water before other pieces. Linen
irons more easily lf well shaken free of
wrinkles before being hung on the line.
Tke Finest virtue-.
The time to teach truthfulness Is
childhood. And the way to teach It is
never, never, never to make yonr child
for au Instant afraid to tell tho truth
about anytblng whatever—anything ho
docs, anything he thinks.—Saturday
Evening Post
Cucumber Is one of nature's cosmetics. Try using a slice of cucumber instead of soap for washing your face.
Don't throw away the rind. Boil It and
use the water for washing your face.
As Early as That
When George Wash crossed the Dela.
And gavo tho British quito a scare,
According to the best advice,
He cut a good sized chunk of ice.
Still a Bird.
"When ho came to town he was I
Ing like a bird."
"Yes, and when they took all
money away ho went homo a blue Ji
Felt It Coming.
"Why does ho predict a big <
crop with such assurance?"
"He has just bought n pair of si
that nro two sizes too smalt"
Provided For.
"Is bo saving any money for a ri
"No; he ls an adept at stealing
Zealous young housekeepers sometimes make the mistake of cleaning
pain', with sand soap. Don't It only
scratches the paint The other soap
will do the work.
Clean out closets and bureaus with
turpentine water and nse generous proportions of the turpentine. It's a prevention ugttinst moths.
If yon put matting down be sure the
floors are thoroughly drv before It Is
A Book lt.'ick.
No room looks quite comfortable
without books. If n bookcase or Shelf
Is not desirable at least have a hook
raca on tne table to noia nair a aozei,
volumes. One can be hatl easily. Three
pieces of wood are needed. To mnke ii
good sized rack the longest may be two
feet tn length, six inches in width and
an Inch thick. The end pieces, which
nre to be nailed upright, are the same
width and thickness and six Inches
long. They may be rounded or finished
nt the top In any wny desired.
Tapestry, cretonne, chintz, satin, damask or leather may be used to cover
the wood, whichever will best mntch
the furnishings of the room. A pretty
rack Is covered with scarlet chintz In
Japanese pattern and bas pasted on tho
Rntchlng Pekin Duoks.
Pekin duck eggs must be batched ont
with thicken bens or Incubators, as tbe
Pekin duck ls no good for batching out
eggs. Do not feed young ducks anything tbe flrst twenty-four hours. After
that feed four or Ave times a day with
cornmcal nnd shorts, mixed and sodded before feeding. When five or six
weeks old, feed but threo times a day,
and let them run out on some grass
after dew ls off, nnd they will cntcb all
tho bugs and Insects ln sight After
thar nre ten weeks old they should be
nearly ne largo ns old ducks, If they received proper feed ond are tho real
pure bred Peklns. Always give ducks
plenty of water to drink.—Nebraska
The Market Dnek.
The duck seldom becomes broody.
Ducks love to stay out all night ln
their runs.
Ducks sbonld never bo shut np ln a
closo building.
Peklns nre good breeders even at
four years of oge.
Clcnnllness Is an important factor ln
the duck house as ln the henhouse. -
M. K. Boyer ln American Poultry Journal,
A vacation without pay ls a g
deal like a dinner without salt, c
moro ao.
It ls a mighty lucky dog that la li
Into tho world with a pedigree.
A club woman's boy generally t
revenge on his mother by smoking c
Tho mnn i
cnn look plens
while paying
wife's mlllln
bill certainly Im
crown and n h
coming to blm.
Somo men flnt
hnrd to shi
cause thoy nn
learned to sw
Jn youth.
Somo of the most beautiful thoot
In the world wouldn't recognize tin
selves after they bad been put 1
It ls a pity tho sunrise couldn't
pulled off a couple of hours later I
then moro men could seo lt.
It should cost less to raise n girl tl
n boy becnuse she does not hnvo to
miui'il sn mnnv Inches.
^^^ Mt. Pleasant Advocate
Vancouver, B.C.
A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Alma
and their Influence.
Editor of the Neepawa Press.
A courage that is aggressive, that
counts neither the number of its foes
nor that of its friends when any question of principle is involved, that
lights the more fiercely and more persistently because of rebuff or temporary check—this is the outstanding
characteristic of the editor of the
Neepawa Press. He ls, indeed, courage Incarnated. Few more daring
leaders of an Intellectual forlorn hope
could be Imagined than he. He hews
to the line, and lets the chips fall
where they may. His policy on public questions is at all times tested by
tho touchstone of fundamental
principles and, the test once made,
thero remains for Mr. Dunlop nothing
to do but fight. Whatever the decision, the result ls tho same, for, llko
the proverbial Irishman, Mr. Dunlop
is bound to get into tho scrap, either
on one sido or the other. If the matter commends itself to his judgment,
he straightway arrays himself on the
side of its friends, and he fights for
It, If the matter cannot stand tho
tests Mr. Dunlop applies to Its consideration, he just as promptly betakes
himself to the ranks of its opponents,
and, fights against it. He is no lukewarm Laodicean. Ho much prefers
an avowed enemy to a half-hearted
friend. He has the courage of his
own convictions, and has little use for
any spineless wobbler, any Mr. Fac-
ing-both-ways. Such temporizing ir-
ri'soluti's he abhors
And, as might be inferred from these
strong personal characteristics, Mr.
Dunlop hates with a perfect hatred
•those qualities which are the antithesis to his own. At all times fighting
fair himself, ho detests all forms of
petty meanness and deceit, and for
the man who "sells out for personal
gain, or who betrays a trust or a
friendship, his denunciation Is apt to
be almost ferocious in its vigor.
Allied with this combative temperament is clear-sightedness, fairness and
organizing and executive ability of
no ordinary kind. With all his love
for a fight, Mr. Dunlop is no fire eater.
Though strong in his own convictions,
and equally strong in their assertion,
he differentiates between personal Issues and those of principle. He believes heartily in the si/lng of Shakespeare, "Strive mighily, but eat and
drink as friends." He can oppose a
man with whom he outers with the ut-
most strength, and yet be ln the most
friendly personal relations with htm.
As a writer on public questions, Mr,
Dunlop has few superiors in Western
Canada. His style is the reflection of
his personality. After reading an editorial in the Neepawa Press none can
doubt the opinions of its editor. His
comments on public matters are
always short—from a quarter to a
third of a.column is about tho largest
editorials he writes—but in pithiness,
directness and strength, they are mod-
elB of expression. He never wastes a
word and ls at no pains to round off
a graceful sentence, but his outspoken
utterances are moro widely read and
pondered ovor than the iltaished work
of a much more polished writer. He
wrlteB as he talks—a plain man to
plain men—and. this is one q? the secrets of tho power of the Neepawa
Press ln tho Northwestern part of
Mr. Dunlop has behind him years
of experience ln tho printing and publishing business. He was fifteen years
of ago when he camo to Manitoba ln
1871, so that now ho is approaching
the half century mark. Ho Is on On-
tartoan by birth, having been born
near the vlllago of Spencervllle, In tho
county of South Grenvllle, In 1856.
On his arrival ln Manitoba ho at
onco became an   apprentice   In   the
Do you like your thin, rough,
short hair? Of course you
don't Do you like thick,
heavy, imootb htlrP Of
course you do.   Then why
Hair Vigor
not be plcascdP Ayer's Hair
Vtair tnake* beautiful heads
Wiltilry that'B tho whole
~)t 60 years,
printing-office of Coldwell & Cunningham, the pioneer publishers of the
West—who at that time owned the
Weekly Manitoban. He stayed three
years with the firm, acquiring the
groundwork of a thorough knowledge
of the mechanical side of newspaper
work. In 1875 he was selected as
foreman of the Winnipeg Free Press
_ob department, holding that position
until 1882.
u That year was the year of the
"boom," wben land values soared skywards and fortunes were made and
lost in a day. Over all the face of
western Canada paper railways were
projected and imaginary townsltes laid
out and the lots sold. The only railway certain of construction was the
Canadian Pacific, and according to the
surveys it was to take a northerly
route, through the Yellowhaad Pass,
the principal point in the foothill country being Edmonton, the future of
which waa bright with the hopes of becoming a second prairie metropolis.
To Edmonton, therefore, Mr. Dunlop
turned his eyes when making his future plans. He formed a partnership
with his brother-in-law, the Hon.
Frank Oliver, now Minister of the Interior in the Dominion government,
and in 1882 the two young newspaper
pioneers Bet off with a few cases of
type, packed on a cart, on th© 800
mile journey overland from Winnipeg
to Edmonton. And when they arrived
at the proposed crossing of the Saskatchewan, whe,re the territoria.
metropolis was to be, and which at
that time was nothing but a Hudson
Bay fort with a few shacks and tents,
they could congratulate themselves
from a newspaper standpoint they
were "on the ground floor." Thus was
the Edmonton Bulletin, the oldest but
one, of territorial newspapers, established.
The route of the Canadian Pacific
railway was changed, and Calgary
reaped the harvest that Edmonton had
expected. When the C.P.R. selected
the Kicking Horse Instead of the Yellow Head as its trans-Rocky road, Edmonton was left two hundred miles
from a railway. The prospects were
not sufficiently alluring from a newspaper standpoint to warrant the continuance of the partnership of Oliver
and Dunlop ln the publlcaton of the
Bulletin. Mr. Oliver had other ambitions and stayed with the enterprise,
while Mr. Dunlop, after a two
years' engagement with the Manitoban and the Call, again returned to the Freo Press, continuing
with Western Canada's great daily for
another period of seven years.
He then,—ln 1890—went to Neepawa, and established tho Press. It was
a project requiring nerve and courage,
for the population of Neepawa was
then only 1,000, and the community
was already served by the Register,
which, under the editorship of Mr.
Mathers, had secured a strong hold on
the distrlqt, and was properly acV
counted one of the best country
weeklies in the West. What accentuated Mr. Dunlop's difficulty was his
stalwart Liberalism, for Neepewa was
strongly Conservative In politics, and
tho Register reflected the prevailing
local sentiment. But, with characteristic fearlessness, Mr. Dunlop tackled
the proposition. He laid plans to at
least divide the business with his competitor by aiming to produce a better
Mr. Dunlop's ability to overcome
and control unpropltitious circumstances was never better proved than by
the success attending his management with the Press. It is splendidly
printed, and Its makeup Is equal to its
press work. It gives all the news
and Press subscribers know
that when they have their paper there
Is little of consequence in the district
of Beautiful Plains that is not there
recorded. Its vigorous editorials are
moulders of public opinion, and are
widely read and copied into the city
Mr. Dunlop takes an acute interest
In municipal as well as general polities. Ho sat three years in the council, and has twice been defeated for
tho mayoralHy by small majorities.
People Bay, however, that he is gaining ln popular favor, and that bo will
yot get the prize to which he Is considered flairly entitled by virtue of
good service to the town both as a
journalist and councillor.
All  Used
Gould Not Eat or Work—Powders and Quick
Cures of no Avail-Lasting Cure
Obtained   From
This case of Mr. Barber well Illustrates the way in which Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food cures headaches.
He tried the so-called "quick-cures"
flrst, but without obtaining benefit.
It is a well known fact that such remedies wheii they do bring temporary
relief do so with a tremendous waste
of nerve force and consequent Injury
to the system. ,
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food cures by
enriching the bipod, vitalizing the
nerves and building up the system.
Headache, as well as all other symptoms of an exhausted system, disappear before its influence- Its cures
lasting, because lt removes the cause
of the trouble.
Mrs. George Fuller, Lakeland, Man.,
writes:—"I am very glad to be aMe
to state that I have received great
benefit from the use of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food. It has cured mo of nervous headache from which I used to
be be a great sufferer and I am no
longer troubled with the twitching of
the nerves in the-arms and legs that
I used to have as soon as I went   to
bed. I am grateful for this cure and
Bhall always recommend Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food to anyone suffering as I
Mrs. James Clancy, 714 Water
street, Peterboro, Ont, states:—"I
have used four boxes of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food, and found them an etx-
celleut medicine. I was troubled more
or less for nineteen years with severe
headaches, which made me useless as
far as accomplishing my work was
"The Nerve Food seemed to build
me up generally, and so made a
thorough cure of my old trouble. I
I would not think of being without
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food ln tho house,
and would strongly recommend any
one suffering as I did to give it a
trial. It succeeded In my case after
a great many remedies had failed."
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a
box, bIx boxes for $2.50, at all dealers,
or Etfmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
To protect you against Imitations,
the signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the
famous receipt book author, are on
every box.
"Well, what do you think about the
yellow peril?" asked the preacher. "It
Is Just terrible," replied Mrs. Wlckle-
son. "I think I'll pack up and take
the children away somewhere." "Oh, I
don't believe it's as bad as that. Wo
have no need to be frightened over
her,e." "H's all right for you to talk
that way, doctor. You have no little
ones to be woried about. With us, you
see, It's diiferent. Of course, I know
It Isn't supposed to be very dangerous,
but I'd rather not run any risk when
it can be avoided. More than twenty
of the children In little Edward's
school have come down with lt." "I
was referring to the Asiatics." "Oh, I
thought you meant the jaundice."
A small boy from the north who
was visiting a relative In one of the
southern States where convict labor
is employed in public improvements,
became very interested in the men
and their black and white striped
clothes. One day he went to a circus,
and for the flrst time In his lifo saw a
zebra. "Oh, auntie," ho cried, "look
at tho convict mule!"
Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured
In 30 minutes by Wolford's. 8anltary
'Don't know her? Why, sho lives In
tho samo square with you." "Yes, but
she's not In the same circle."
Many a man chlvalorously shouts
of woman, "Uod bless her!" but falls
to bless her himself,
Aro your corns harder to remove
than those others have had? Havo
they not had the samo kind? Have
they not been cured by using Hollo-
way's Corn Cure?   Try a bottle.
"What's Stevens doing now?" "Nothing." "But I was told he wna holding a government position."   "Ho ls."
John White Could get Nothing to Help
His Rheumatism Till he tried the
Great Canadian  Kidney Remedy.
Yellow Grass,, Assa., N. W. T., June
26, (specal.)—No place on the prairies
but can furnish some proof of the
splendid work Dodd's Kidney Pills are
doing ln wiping out the kidney ailments of the west. It was near here
that little Edith Harris was so wonderfully cured of dropsy by them, and
now Mr. John White ls giving an experience almost as remarkable.
"I think," Mr. White says, "I should
let the public know of the benefit I
got from Dodd's Kidney Pills. I had
rheumatism for years and neither
doctors nor medicines did me a bit
of good till last spring I tried Dodd's
Klndey Pills. They did me a great
deal of good. I feel like recommending Dodd's Kidney Pills even stronger
than I talk."
Dodd's Kidney Pills cure the Kidneys. Sound Kidneys strains all seeds
of disease out of the blood. They tone
up the body to Its highest standard
of health and energy.
Mr. Edward Martel, 08 St Peter
street, Quebec, ls one of the thousands
of working mem throughout Canada
who cheerfully admit that they are
kept ln health and strength through
the uso of Dr. Williams Pink Pills.
To a reporter who interviewed him,
Mr. Martel said:—"The present condition of my health contrasts strikingly with what It was nine months
ago. Then I felt that I was almost
at death's door, while now I am
strong and we^L This happy change
la entirely due to Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. I am a worklngman, and lt ls
tio wonder that after years of diligent
toll my system waa gradually run
down. My blood got as thin as water,
and I grew so poorly that the least exertion would leave me weak and trembling. I consulted a doctor, who said
that I was run down through hard
work, but his medicine did not help
me any. A few weeks later I was
forced to quit work, and shortly after
that had to remain ln bed most of the
time. One day a fellow workman
called to see me, and Induced me to
try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Before
the second box was finished I had a
bettor appetite and relished my meals,
and with this came new strength. In
a few weeks I was able to go out again,
and ln about six weeks from she time
I began using the pills I was able to
return to work, my health completely restored and my strength as vigor-
ous as ever lt had been. I attribute
my complete recovery entirely to Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills, and I think ev-
ery hard workng man would be bettei
for using a box of these pills occasionally.
Mr. Martel's advice should be taken
by every worklngman. The only way
to have health and strength ls to keep
the blood rich and pure, and the only
way to get rich, strength producing
blood is through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, because they actually make new blood. Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills make tired, worn out men
and women vigorous and strong. Sold
by all medicine dealers, or sent by
mall at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50, by writing the Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont
"Gerald, what makes your eyes so
red?" "Aro they red, Millie? Then
It must be because I didn't sleep well
last night." "Are you troubled with
insomnia? You ought to take something to cure it." "But I don't want
to be cured of it. I lie awake thinking of you." It was plain sailing for
Gerald after that.
Liniment    Lumberman's
Respectable Deacon—I wish that
young Canon Mayberry weren't obliged to preach to such a small congregation. Frivolous Widow—So do I.
Every time he said "Dearly beloved"
this morning I felt as f I had received
a proposal.
Cucumber and melons aro "forbidden fruit" to many persons so constituted that the least indulgenco ls
followed by attacks of cholera, dysem-
tery, griping, etc. These persons are
not aware that they can indulge to
their heart's content lf they have on
hand a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Dysentery Cordial, a medicine that
will give immediate relief, and Is a
suro cure for all summer complants.
BUI—Boen to Virginia, have you?
Jill—Yes, Just got back. "Did you see
any Vlrgina creepers while you were
down there?" "O, yes; the hotel bed
was full of 'em!"
At a political meeting held ln Pennsylvania just before the election of
the present governor the speaker and
audience were very much disturbed by
a man who constantly calld for Mr.
Henry. Whenever a new speaker
came on this man bawled out:—"Mr.
Henry! Henry! Henry! I call for Mr.
Henry!" After several Interruptions
of tbls kind at each speech a young
man ascended the platform and was
soon airing his eloquence in magnificent Btyle, and strlkng out powerfully
In his gestures, when the old cry was
heard for "Mr. .Henry." Putting his
hand to his mouth, like speaking trum-
pet.this man was bawling out at the
top of his voice:—"Mr. Henry! Henry!
Henry! I call for Mr. Henry to make
a Bpeech." The chairman of the meeting now arose, and remarked that it
would oblige tbe audience lf the gentleman would refrain from any further
callng for Mr. Henry, as that gentleman was now speaking." "Is that Mr.
Henry?" said the disturber ot the
meeting. "Thunder, that can't be Mr.
Henry! Why, that's the little cuss
that told me to holler!"
Time Has Tested It—Time tests all
Things, that which Is worthy lives;
that which ls Inimical to man's welfare perishes. Time has proved Dr.
Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil. From a few
thousand bottles in the early days of
Its manufacture the demand has risen
so that now tho demand has risen so
that now the production is running
Into the hundreds of thousands of bottles. What ls so eagerly sought for
must be good.
"But," asked the boy's mother, "Isn't
there anything ln school In which you
excelled?" "Sure," replied the boy.
"I made more blunders than any of
the others."
Minard's Liniment used by Physicians
Ceylon Tea is the Purest the world produces.
8EALED LEAD PACKET8 ONLY.   40c, 60c, 60a. per Ib.  BY ALL GROCERS.
Ask for and insist on getting
'King of tho Road
"You say you are economizing?"
"Yes." "But you bought a 25-cent
cigar." "That's true. But I was
tempted to buy a 50-ceat one. I have
saved a quarter."
A Nebraska boy shot at a bird and
hit the town loafer. Feeling that they
had to act ln the case, the authorities
fined the boy $1 for violating the law
prohibiting shooting at birds.
I was cured of Bronchitis and Asthma by MINARD'S LINIMENT.
Lot 5, P. E. I.
I was cured of a severe attack of
Rheumatism by MINARD'S LINIMENT.
Mahone May.        JOHN MADER.
I was cured of a severely sprained
Among the visitors at an art exhibition were two old ladles from the
country. They were examining with
great interest a bas-relief of a young
Greek shepherd, beneath which were
Inscribd th words, "Executed In terra
cotta. "I wonder where Terra Cotta
is," ventured the elder of the two,
turning to her companion. "Well,
now, I ought to know," hesitated the
other, "but I can't seem to placo It
just now." "Ah, well," rejoined the
first speaker, as they passed on, "it
must be a dreadful place if they execute harmless young boys like that
"Charley Choofer Just bought anew
auto." "There goes another of my resolutions." "What do you mean?"
"Why, I resolved that I wouldn't have
anything more to do with him."
"Contentment," said Uncle Ebeu, "Is
better dan riches, but it's jes' as hard
to git."
A Cure for Fever and Ague.—Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are compounded for use ln any climate, and they
will be found to preserve their powers in any latitude. In fever and
ague they act upon.the secretions and
neutralize the poison which has found
its way to tho blood. They correct
the Impurities which find entrance
Into the system through drinking
water or food and if used as a preventative fevers aro avoided.
"It may be different In RuSBla," said
District Attorney W. T. Jerome, "for lt
seems as though they wero in for a
real.revolutlon over thero without tho
third ot what are called the three essentials, but usually your genuine re-
volter wants all three. In South America, for Instance, he won't begin
work without them." "The throe essentials?" queried the Philadelphia
lawyer; "and what are they?" "Money
first; nothing goes in this world without that. Second, some arms and ammunition—thnt part of it is llko a baby
carriage In Brooklyn; lt goes without
saying. And tho third ls usually Just
as necessary as tho other two—away
I of escape."'
Sunlight Soap
Is a. sclent.flce_.ly made soap, the oils and alkali being perfectly combined. It will wash
equally well with hard or soft water. No hard
scrubbing or boiKng of the clothes. Just rub a
little Sunlight on the clothes a>nd It does the
Give Sunlight a trial
You may have your money back if not
satisfied. „■**"—- «"*
L*v»r Brother* -Limited
Lever's V-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant
_)oap Powder dusted in the bath, .oftens
the wnter and disinfects. 38
The detective in the automobile
stopped at a little repair shop by tho
roadside. "Have you seen anything,"
he asked, "of a short, chunky fellow
with a gray suit, in a light touring car,
with no number on it?" "Yes, sir,"
said tho man behind the leather apron.
"He stopped here about two hours ago
to get a bolt tightened up." Did he
give you any idea of where he was
going?" "No, slr;he didn't seem to
know himself. He was kind 0' tangled
up about the roads, and wasn't certain
which direction he wanted to take."
"In a quandary, was he?" "Er—no;
it didn't look like one. It was one of
these dinky little runabouts."
Avers Pills
Suear-costed, easy to take,
mild In action. They cure
constipation, biliousness,
sick-headache.     *	
Want your moustache or beard
abeantlfal brown or rica black? Use
wn co. or Mownoi _l_r.____.i___*-______.____________■_. »T
it is a Question of Warmth use
It Retains Heat and Keeps Out Cold.
Write for Samples and Prices
TEES   &   PERSSE,   Limited,   Agents,   Winnipeg.
Dangerous Diarrhoea
Children are more likely to bo attacked by diarrhoea during the summer months than at any other season.
It Is one of the most dangerous symptoms ln a child of any age. But it
should be remembered that diarrhoea
ls a symptom, not a disease. Never
try to stop diarrhoea, because It Is an
effort of nature to cleanse the bowels
and get rid of the decayed food-stuffs
In them. Diarrhoea ls bad—but things
would be worse for tho child If diarrhoea didn't come. While a mother
should never try to stop diarrhoea,
she should stop the cause. Diarrhoea
ls a symptom of Indigestion havin.:
set up decay ln the food that Is ln the
bowels, and the way to cure lt is to
cleanse the little tender bowels with
Baby's Own Tablets. It would seem
strange to treat diarrhoea with a
laxative, lf we didn't remember the
cause of lt. Both diarrhoea and ladl-
gestlon are the results of Indigestion
assuming different forms, and both are
cured by Baby'B Own Tablets. But
the Tablets are more than a mero laxative. They are absolutely a specific
for all the minor Ills that como to Infants and young children, whether a
new-born babe or a boy or girl ten or
twelve years. Here's a bit of proof.
Mrs. Geo. McGregor, Hamilton, Ont.,
says:—"When my baby was toothing
he had diarrhoea, was very cross and
did not sleep well. I gavo him Baby's
Own Tablets, and thero was no more
trouble. I now always give him tho
Tablets when he has any littlo ailment,
and he ls soon better." At this season no mother should bo without
Baby's Own Tablets in tho honso.
You can get them from medicino dealers or by mall at 25 cents a box by
writing the Dr. Williams' Medicine
Oo. Brockvlll Ont
"Gee whiz!" said Georgo for the
twcntleith time, "it makes me mad
every time I think of tho $10 I lost today. I actually feel as If I'd llko to
havo somebody kick mo." "By tho
way, Georgo," said tho dear girl,
dreamily, "don't you think you'd better speak to father this evening?"
Just tho Thing That's Wanted.—A
PHI that acts upon the stomach nnd
yet is so compounded that certain Ingredients of it proservo their power
to act upon the intestinal canals, so
as to clear them of excreta tho retention of which cannot but bo hurtful,
was long looked for by tho medical
profession. It wns found ln Parmelee's Vcgetablo Pills, which aro tho
result of much expert study, and nro
scientifically prepared as a laxntlvo
and as an alterative in ono.
Jim Bludso had nnnouncod that ho
would hold 'or nozzle agin tho bank
till the last galoot was ashoro. "Why
do you say 'nozzle," asked the stoker,
making his way toward tho gang
plank, "when you mean 'bow'?" "Because," howled Bludso, as the flames
roared above him, "It's got to be a
word of two syllables, you blamed
,fool, to fit the rhythm of tho lino!"
The rest is history.
On a recont visit to Alexandria, Va.,
the late General Fltzhugh I_co was
approached by an old darkey who respectfully introduced himself ns a
Confederate veteran. To teat tho accuracy of the old fellow's statement,
General I_eo put to him sovoral searching questions, all of whleh tho negro
answered promptly nnd truthfully.
Thon the gonornl nsked his now
friend where ho had seen his best
time in the old days. "At Chlckamau-
ga, sah," glibly replied tho dnrkoy,
cause I run Jest os soon as do flrln'
begin." "But ln such 0 hot battlo ns
Chlckamauga," asked tho Genoral,
"how did you know which way to
run?" "Oh, Gln'ral," answered tho old
mnn "dot's oasy to tell. I runs to do
safest plnee, o' co'se; do placo whoro
do gon'rals was."
Miss Peechle—I want a hammock
that will not break down. Polite
Clerk—Can't guaranteo any of tliem,
miss. Miss Peechle—Why, that's
strange. Polite Clerk—Not ■ at all.
We'd do it If you wero a homely girl
but He sold tho hammock.
"Will somebody please chase the
cow down this way?" said tho funny
boarder, who wanted somo milk for
his coffee. "Here, Jane," said the
landlady, Ironically, "take the milk
down where tho calf is bawling."
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, *,* thar cannot rMoh lb* dl_-
snsod portion of tho Mr. There I. only one wer to
core nWnoss.snil thst Is by constitutional r.i___l©_,
Deafnees Is caused by an inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When thl.
tube 1. Inflamed you have a rumbling sound, or imperfect tic srtnir. and when It Is entirely closed !>_._-
nose Is tho result, and unleas tho inflammation can
be taken out nnd this tube fostered to Its normal condition, hearing will bo destroyed forever} nine cases
put of ten are caused by Oatarrh, which Is nothing
but nn Inflamed condition of tho mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of
Deafness (caused by oatarrhl that cannot be oared by
Ilsll s Catarrh Cure   Bnnd for circulars, free.
0 ,, . F. J. CHENEY t CO..Toledo, O
Sold bv pruBKlsts. Wc.
Take Hall's Family fills for constipation.
Elsie — Mamma's so disappointed.
Hor cako didn't turn out as well as
sho .expected. Tommy—Oh, good luck.
Then we can havo as much of lt as we
"Pop!" "Yes, my son." "What Is
a screen for?" "To hide my things,
my boy." "Pop!" "Yos, my son." Is
that tho reason thoy screen a ton of
coal, to hide the weight?"
Keep Minard's Liniment In the House.
"And do you mean to say madam,
that you nnd your husband never had
any Bpnts?" "My husband hnd __ pair
once, sir, but ho gavo 'cm to tho boy
who sprinkled our grass."
Witmer Stono, ono of tho heads of
tho Philadelphia Academy of Natural
Sciences, has gathored together what
ls probably tho finest collection of
stuffed birds in Amerlcn. Mr. Stono
wns showing these birds tho other day
to a Pittsburg millionaire. There were
thousand of lifelike feathered creature, ranged In lino on lines of cases
nnd Mr. Stono could not help praising
them     with     much     ornithological
t, uid ia no* inert br tha b«*l
,-...-.-luii and faosplUls ln luroM
ami   America.     It  la  conUaattauy
*  Una
rwu mm ended to tb*
auff-w from
Cpilepgy, Fits, St. Vitus' Danoe,
or ham ehUdn-m or nlatlrea that do ao. or know a friend that
la amirUd, THKlf nr.nu FuB a Fa** Thai. Born. I and try
lt   11 will Ix*. wilt b]T mall       -
prepaid.     It   haa   curad
when aTOiTthhif alaa haa
Then wrttlnf mention
this papar, and fWt full
-"-*m.   For __*]•> bTall dnirrtrta.
The UeblffCo., I79KlagSt.
m a rau 1 ai_*i_ ovnu ana 117
warmth. "Yes," he ended, "this collection of stuffed birds Is worth somo
thousands of dollars." "Is it possible?" said tho millionaire. "Why,
whnt arc they stuffed with?"
"Do you expect Charlie to catch anything on his fishing trip?" asked
young Mrs. Torklns' mothor. "No,"
was the reply. "He's been vaccinated and took te* grains of quinine beforo ho started."
Ask for Minard's and take no other.
Enthuiast — I think you aro Just
grand, Mr. Bandlondor. Aro you very
busy all tho time? Orchestra Conductor — Wby do you ask, madam? Enthusiast — Oh, you beat timo so splendidly. I havo somo rugs to beat on
Saturdays and I'd llko to engago you
In advanco to do thom.
sold with a guarantee of
satisfaction or money refunded. The best Tea
Value in Canada to-day.
Try the RED LABEL, 40c. per pound.   Packed by
villo   &   Co.,    Winnipeg.
Carefully blended by experts from the Finest
Grades of India and Ceylon Teas.   Every pound
W    N   U Mo   831
Western Canada's Great
Industrial Exhibition.
JULY 20—28, 1905
$50,000 in Prizes and Attractions
Reduced Fares on all Railways.
8_v_n Days Racing.
Prize Lists and Attractions Programs
Mailed on Application.
F. W. BREWRY, President     R. J. HUGHES, Sec-Treas. +f*m**mm. *****
(Established April 8,1899.)
ititfice : 2 5 2 5 Westmiuster avenue.
Mrs. R  Wim-NRT, Publisher.
Euglish Office—so Fleet street,
Loadnu, E. 0., England Whero a
Hie of "The Advocate" is kept for
■fltthscriptiou $1 a year  paynble   in
5 cents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405.
VANfiOl'VER, B. 0., SEPT.  89,  l!)OS
The Btrpets nre in a wretched condition In consequence of the laying of new
pavements, both down-town aud on Mt.
Pleasant. Thongh we appreciate the
notion of the Council In having Improvements made, we deplore the delay in
commencing the same, 11s uow the city
Will be crowded with straugers who
Will visit the Dominion Fair at New
Tenders fou Timmsi. Limits.
SEALED TENDERS will be received
hv tho undersigned up to noon
of Wednesday, I lth October, 1905, fron
nny person who may desire to ob
tain a leuse, under tho provisions of
Section 42 of the "Land Act," for the
purpose of cutting timber therefrom,
wf a limber limit situated in tho vicinity
of Knights Inlet, known ns Lots 847a
and.1_.SA, Group 1, New Westminster
District, coutainiug in the aggregate
2,220 acres.-
The competitor offering the highest
cash bonus will bo entitled to a lease of
the limits fin-n term of twenty oue years,
Each   teuder must  be  accompanied
Tby  a certified   cheque,   made  payabli
to (he nUdersiKued, to cover tho amount
of the llrst year's rental  ($560.00),  uud
the amount of bonus tendered, and also
a certified cheque for 13,000.00, being
the cost of  cruising iuid  surveying the
liuiits.   Tho cheques will be nt   once
returned to unsuccessful competitors.
Deputy Commissioner of Lands and
Works, Lands & Works Department
Victoria, B. C , 12th September, 1906.
Junction uf \V_stiriinstill roml and Wt'Htmin
aler avenue. SKHVlOKb ul 11 u. 111.
1 «nii 7;;:u|i. 111.; Bunday BuUool nl 2:;10 11.111
0.,rni'rol Mm aud Westminster uTeoues
rlUKVIi'l S 1.1 II 11. 111.. kii.1 7 [1. in.; Sunday
Be_lO.iland lllble (Mas.- _:_u p.m. Uev. A. 1_
Hellu'iingiiiii, 11. A., 11. 11., Pastor.
Pn,sewage 128 Bluveuib sventie, west. Tele'
|,liii:U' 1)1219,
i-onior .N'luih avenue mul Quebec uti-eet
.-ShlU'li:i_s «i 1111.111..anil. mu |>. ni.; Sunday
J.i-liiiol at _::1U p. 111.     Ki-WIen.A.V, ilson, U.A
■Pasior. Utui-ecorner of Eighth avenue and
"•.luiario street.  Tel. 101I6.
St Michael s, (Anglican).
'i;»nin'. Ninth i.vouue and Prince -Edward
.treat, SKuvic'lii- in iin.ui.. nnd7:80 p.m.,
>_ftoly Communion Island ;iil sumluys in eacb
lanonihalter aioralbg prayer, fid nnd 41I1 Sun
ilnysni Ha. in. Sunday Se'l^ool nl _:30 p.m.
liUtv. 11. U. Wilson, Kei-lin.
Ueeiory S7_ Thirteenth nvonue, east. Tele-
I pliouu 11171)11.
'..dv.m Christian Church (nol7thdayAil-
J.ntlstsJ meets In Odd Fellows' u.ill, Westmin
ifl.er uvenur. Bervices II n. til., nnd 7;DO p. in.,
■.iind.iy Sihuol nl iii 11.111. youug peoples'
..n.liMyu/ l.oynl Workers01 Christian Eiiden-
»»o. meets every Sundny evening a l li: 4,. o'ClOOlt.
•..'rsyer-nieeilni; Wednesday nights nt8 o'clook.
For Sale & Rent.
List yonr property for Rent or Sale
vivith Thf. Advocatk Real Estate Co
Five-roomed house, electric light, hoi
land cold water; 88-ft, lot, corner, on
dSighth avenne, oast; pride|1,800.00.
Houso iuid lot, Barnard streot, wired;
I suitable for tram man's resideuee; terms'
New house,   Ninth   nveuue,  modern
■ conveniences, f 2,200 on; terms.
'Ninth Avenue—
Fnll si/I'd lot, :l roomed cottage ; cash
i**n, on time 1880,
Full sized lot, g-roomed hoiiKo, hot
undoold wuter, electric wired; cash
:_tl MO, on time |1.850.
Full sized lot, 7-roomed house; cash
:$l 275, <m time $1,870.
Two lots, two blocks from Westminster avenue; eaah $795, on time Jt>50.
Two-storey building (rented) in bnsi-
[ness part of Mt. Pleasant, on full sized
Hot) price fl 67B.
1-lot-nndhiilf Eighth avenue, cerrner,
•cleared: price *800.
'Any one having  friends or knowing
lit  strnnienrB   visiting on  t. PI uii'it
ipjB ciinfei' a great .nvor by informing
'The Advocate,"   Telephone Bl-105.
Accident aud Fire.
Mr. Gregor of Westminster avenne
lud Bodwell rond, South Vaucouver,
vns painfully burned Wednesday, He
ul plnced 11 pau of powder ou the stove
j dry ; it exploded burning his fnce and
oue hand terribly. Mr. Gregor,.blind?-!
with pain, broke through tho door and
escaped his cabin and everything it contained was soou consumed by tire,
I. O. F.
There wnB a large atteudauoe of
members at the meeting of Court Vancouver on Monday evening. Alter
routine business the members listened
to an interesting nci'ount of tho High
Court meeting held iu Armstrong, B.C.,
Sept. 18, uml 19th, from their delegate,
Bro. W. R. Owens. The synopsis given
of the business tninsacted nud its
anticipate- eifeet upon the work of the
Order in British Columbia wiih explained iu a most comprehensive manner by
Bro. W. R. Owens. In moving tho
adoption of the report of the delegate
Bro. A. Pengelly complimented Bro.
Oweus ou tbe ablo manner in which he
bad represeuteel Court Vancouver, aud
felt proud that a Mt. Pleasnnt ".orestor
was to represent Brilish Columbia at
the next session eif tbe Supreme Oonrt
of the I. O. F, All tho members heartily concurred in these sentiments.
The following extracts nre from the
Armstrong "Advance":
The High Court of British Columbia
of the ludependout Order of Foresters
mot iu Foresters' Hall, Armstrong, on
the 18th lust., for their biennial sonsiou
and continued for two days. About
fifty officers, delegates and guests
attended the various sessions of tb
Order, uud a large amount of business
iu connection with tho affairs of the
High Court in this province wns transacted. The reports from the various
officers showed very satisfactory progress in the order in general. In the
afternoon of the second day the officers'
for the ensuing biennial term were
eleeteel and appointed aud duly installed
by Past High Chief _5.ar.ger, F. C
Wolfendeu us follow :
R. W. Timms, High Chief   Rauger,
Vernon;    E.  H.   Murphy,  High  Vice
Chief Ranger, Vancouver; M.J. Crehan,
High   Secretary,   Vancouver;    O   R.
Kiilg,  High   Treasurer,   Victoria;   Dr.
W.B. MoKeckiiie, High Physician, Vaucouver : David Grant, High  Couucillor,
Vanconver;   W. R. Oweus aud Nicol
Allan, Hi^h Auditors, Vancouver! W
R. Oweus, Representative to Supreme
Court,  Vancouver. F. O.  Wolfeudcu,
Alternate, Armstrong; W. Beggs, High
Orator. Now Westmiuster; J.  H.  An-
nnble, High Journal Secretary, Nelson ;
J.  M   Wright,   High   Organist,   Arm
strong;   G.   T.   Howe,    High   Senior
Warden, Chilliwnck;  I. E. Diusniore,
High   Jnuior   Warden,  Graud   Forks
A. E. Lowes, High  Marshall,  Vernon
W.   W.    Willard,    High    Conductor
Cumberland;   J.  O. Robertson,   High
Messenger, Chilliwhack; N. A. McGill
High Senior Beadle,  Kamloops; F. H.
Fritz, High Junior Bendle,  Revelstoke j
A. E Lowes and J H.  Auuablo,  Hi
Press Ootuinlttee.
Iu response to 1111 invitation from the
Mayor of Victoria, the High Oouit
unanimously decided tt) hold ita next
regular convention iu that beautiful
city in the autuinu of 1907.
After the sessions camo to a eloue
many of tho delegates were taken by
local Foresters for a drive tlirough portions uf the country to show them some
of the beauties of the Armstrong district,
whioh was highly appreciated by the
visitors. In the eveniug of tbe seeoud
duy Court Armstrong tendered a
aneiuct to tho members of tho High
Oonrt, win re a most enjoyable tini.
was spent by the brothers iu toast aud
song aud speech.
A very coquettish sailor-hat, a new
model, has its front brim quite narrow, with a visible** increase at the
sides and back; but ihe hat is kept altogether upon quite diminutive lines.
A band of ribbon or silk wraps itself
around the crown. A triangle of the
brim on tlie left side is cut oul, and
■the space is rilled up cither with a ribbon or bias silk bow, consisting of
two loops and one short end, on each
side. As the hat is tilted up in the
back, it brings the bow close upon the
hair, in the most fetching manner, on
the left.
That the slightest hint of winter possibilities in the way of fashion is
eagerly sought for. and pondered over
with more or less practical forethought, is too well known to be commented upon. The difficulty is to put
trust in early rumors sufficiently, when
they begin lo be spread about, and to
take them seriously enough lo advocate following them. There seems lo
be, however, no risk in accepting one
of the prophesies respecting street
skirts, cither the trotting or footing
models, so far as their length goes.
They arc sure to escape the ground
and prove to be the old blessing of
comfort in walking, as well as the
neatest, tidiest, triggiest and most
sanitary of fashions. Women should
insist on retaining them in perpetuity.
We shall see the black and white
checks in tailor models again worn in
the autumn, along with those in medium colors, the browns, blues and
mixed colors in familiar models, for
the tops of skirts show no sign, so
far, of being changed. Plaits vary,
but they one and all define the figure.
The bottom of these light cloth skirts
are to be trimmed simply in flat lines,
Ss &i&&&t&&&&&.& &*%
English cured.  This is realy
nice goods—try it.
Good Dairy Butter
25c per pouud.
Successor to W. D. Muir.
Junction of Westminster Road and Avo
'Phone 2058.
with the material itself, or by the assistance of the material in cut-out designs, outlined with a braid, or with
a narrow bias of cloth, in white, black
or such colors as burnt-orange or
cranberry-red. When the skirts is
trimmed with the same material, the
jacket bolero, still in high favor for
the mid-season mouths of September
and October particularly, is to be
made rather more becoming by its
velvet Cliffs, and edge-facing as narrow
as a binding, and a laid-over collar design in velvet to harmonize with the
Dress & Jacket Cutting and Fitting.
Mrs. Davie while abroad  wub  sue-
_jB_.nl iii receiving 11 -first-clas:' Diploma
from the Rodmuro Dress Cutting Association. Glasgow.
She will take classes for learning this
system. For Information cull at 2158
Second avenue, Fairview.
Before starting on a shopping tour,
look over the advertisements in the
Road tli.i New Vork Dental t.irlor;
uilveili:-i.'"icnt in this paper, iheu go ;<.
New York Dental Parlors i'or your wor '
Tm: Ar.voc ate is nlwnys glad I o receive
teiins of sooiitl, personal or other news
fi'Ont Ita readers. Send news items to
he office or by telephone, .151105.
H^W Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday morning please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
Ei,v.crROl.v.-.iK Paisi.ok of Hairdress
ing, Manicuring, Facial MasSago anil
Sculp Treatment for Lndies aud Gentlemen. Superfluous hnir, warts aud
moles removed by Electrolysis.
Valuable information given to every
lady patron em "How to tnke care of
Skin Food for building up the wasting
tissue. Orange Flower Cream to prevent, and heal sunburn.
Madame Humphreys, 589 Granville
No joy or pleasure on this earth quite
equals that which comes into the home
when baby arrives. Who can describe
the happiness of man and woman, joined
in wedlock, as they look upon the fragile,
delicate mite that is blood of their bl     '
Wallace's for FiirnitiiPP
-ft****-*: -M***** 11M.M1 V.
Easy payments—10% off for cash.   Prices can not be hotter.
Small profits, quick return,
DreSFers aud Stands from *(12 up. Iron Bed. $8.90 aud up.
Springs, woven wiro supported, $2.60 nud up.    Rockers, from $1.20 up.
Buy hero aud save money.      The Store of Quality.
•^   T    Wfll! fire* Westminster avenue &
*_?.   1.   VV miaVC  Harris street. Telephoue 1266.
r-> 5 I       _. RENTED   AND
Bicycles    stored.
Exclusive Agents for the OlfoSMOBILE.
Mnssoy-Harris, and Brautfoid Bicycles.   Expert Repair  Department.
Automobiles, Bicycles and Supplies.
W. J. ANNAND, Manager. Tel. 1235.
I OS Hastings Street, East.
—is now in fnll blast. We have n full line for the making of aU
kinds of pickles, including: Green nnel Ripe Tomatoes, Cucumbers, Cabbage, Large and Small Onions. Also all the necessnry
Spices, Vinegars, Etc. Our prices arc rock-bottom, consistent
with quality.
-.Rdrews Bros.,
2315 Westminster Ave. ' Phone 935.
«. -_____-___-__M_14___BB--iSHBAM__H__BM4
©®_2£__®@_©'S__S__B' <2£&€3& <__2&g_&G_&g_23__3.3
Commencing TO-DAY
„ at 4 3 S Westminster
9 Ave. tM-s^#i^*M^
Clothing, Hats and Furnishings—a $15,000 stock.
Prices will be cut to the core.
We invite you tu call and got your share of tho good things we are
handing out
Sale Ends Oct., 14th—bnt tho earlv picker nlwnys gels the bost of it.
||     435 Westminster Ave., Opp. City Hall.     pj
0€-____PCBOa____sl @_@$ggi s_fiHft-WMi__De
Card  of Thanks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Davidson elesirs
to exteud thanks for the kindness aud
sympathy shown them in their receut
bereaveme ou the death of their little
daughter Alice Marjory,
Flowers were seut by the following
Cross, Mr. and Mrs. Colin F. Jackson :
wreath, G. A. Walkout; harp, cross,
cross and anchor, from Employees of
Vaucouver Engineering Wor)ts;
Crosses, Mr end Mrs. Alex Morri8-ti(.
Mr. aud Mrs. J. J. Owous; WRBATHB,
Mr. R. Tellford. Mr. ami Mrs W. Jackson, C C. M.-iddnnis, Mr. and Mrs. .Ths.
Smith, Mv. and Mrs. .1. D. Ross, Mr.
lieu! Mrs. Ernest- lingers, Mr. and Mrs
Vye, Mrs. Armstrong nnd family, Mr
and Mrs. W. A Brown, Mr. anel .Airs.
Dim McLeod; basket of flowers from
Mr. JX. li. Tegg.; wreath nml
spray, Mrs. Ludlow, Mrs. Miller;
Spuavh, Air. nud Mrs. R. Mills, Mr. and
Mrs. J, A. Jncksou, Mrs E. Martin, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Ford, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. R.
Oweus, Mr. aud Mrs. J. T Abray, Mr.
T. Morrisou, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mason,
Mr. aud Mrs. W. H. Brown, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Drnuoy, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Teruan, Mr. and Mrs. JaB. Townley,
Mrs. Oartwright, Mrs. Nichol, Mr. ami
Mrs. W. P. (.base, Mr. aud Mrs. Thos.
H. McKay; Sprays from little play-
mntos, Emily Ross, Eva Teruau, Remi
Ross; crescont, Mr. nnd Mrs. F. L
Bndloug; oi-oss, Mr, and Mrs. J. Eligli.
Spkays, Mr. aud Mrs. McCann, Capt,
and Mrs. Liiurcucc, Dora and Lillian
Ternau, Mrs. A, Whiteside, Winnie
Row, Anna and Nir.a Kirk..ide,   Alder-
New Fait
Millinery—the latest in Stylish
Ready-to-wear nud Made-to
Order, Beautiful Pattern Hats.
. W. Merk.ev
Royai. Bank O!" Canada Hi._i__.inii
Corner S.'venth ami  Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasant.
Muir's Bakerv
is the best place to get all kinds eif
'Pbouo 448.
man nud Mrs. McDonald, Norma and
Ray Lobb, Mr. and Mrs. Churchill, Mr.
and Mrs. D. McKay, Mr. aud Mrs P.
H. McPhee, Ella Heuuy; Crescent,
Laura Oweus.
Personal notices of visitors on
fit. Pleasant, or of Mt. Pleasant
people who visit other cities, also all
local social affairs are gladly received
by "The Advocate."
DO IT NOV/ !—If not i-.li-o.idy a Sul".
si-n'oor to "Tiu-Advocate".lieicomo o e
now.   Oulyifl for 12 mouths.
iccm «aJB_a apaa a—aa— aa-g
Our Great
Removal SALE
is now Ihe Topic of the Hour. On the l..ih "f uoxl mouth we will' be
sctlhil in our New Store on Iho old corner. Wc will save yon luemey
on all purchases during the Sale. Our stock ls large and well assorted
consisting of Dkv GOODS, (.'Awnrs, Boi'SH Furnishings, Men's
FuiiNisuiNiiM and Furniture.
Ladles' und Missi'K' Waterproofs nt half-price. Dress Goods at 20
per cent loss, Ladles'and MIksi-h' Skirts, Lndies' and Children's
Jackets nt Sale prices.
J. S. McLeod, McBeth & Co.,
123   Hastincs StvCost. g
and flesh of their flesh ? And who can
depict tlie hopelessness and dejection
that hover about the home where the
wife is incapable of becoming a mother ?
Barrenness proceeds from some derangement of the distinctly feminine organs.
Many of the common ailments known as
"female troubles" cuuse it. Dr. Pierce'a
Favorite Prescription overcomes barrenness by stamping out diseases of women,
and by healing and curing ulceration. It
tones up tbe system, stops drains, anel
restores -trenjjth. During gestation it
modifies morning sickness, gives elasticity to the overstrained parts concerned,
makes the hour of baby's coming short
and almost painless, anil gives wonderful
recuperative power to the patient.. By
making the mother strong and cheerful,
It makes the little one healthy, vigorous
and good natured. Insist upon the medicine dealer giving you Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescription when you ask for it.
Substitutes are often dangerous.
Mrs. James W. Blacker, of -ay Catherine 8t,
8yracn_c, N. Y., writes: " Your medicinea have
done wooilers for me. Por years ray health waa
very poor; I had four miscarriages, but since
tn.kin.t- Dr. Pierce's (.olden Meutcai Dlscovcfy
and ' Favorite Prescription' I have much better
health, aud now I hnve a Sue healthy baby."
For ji one-cent -tamps to cover cost of
mailing only, you can get a free copy of
that ceiebrated doctor book, the Common
Sense Medicnl Adviser, 1008 page., illustrated. Cloth-bound jo ..tamps. Address
IJr. JL V. Fierce, Buffi., o, N. V.
"Mrgyl® House
Tho Big Bargain Dry Goodii Store of B. O.
STILL COMING.. Manufacturers' Samples of
Women and Children's Winter Vests
Children's Winter Vests worth 20c for 15c
Women's Winter Uudervcsts, worth 25c for 15o
Girl's Flanellett'i Nightgowns worth _0c for 70c
" " " "   *1.00 "  750
Woinen'B Flanelettes Drawers worth 40c for 25c.
•' "      50c   "   860
75 pairs of Flannelette Blankets iu white and gray worth |1 for 75c pair.
Call and hco us, we have a numerous lot of Bargains to show you,
J. Horner,
4O0 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
See What
YouVe Heard
Big Special Sale of
Suits at $15.00.
Not that you are here why not take
the opportunity to have your Suit or
Overcoat from
Thomas  FOSTER.
553 Hastings Street. VANCOUVER, B. C.
Mail  Orders    promptly   attended   to.—Self• measurement
blanks aud samples seut ou application.
•ffi w'ipilpwww _?'&#•#•*'-& w
Be sure and visit
e STORE of
Wo will bo plensed indeed to show you nil the
latest novelties forjltlie
coming season. We hnve
just- added to our stock.
New Lnees,
Kew Nets,
New millions'
New Neck Rucbiugs,   New Chiffon Pleatingfl,   New Hiindkorchiefs,
New Neck Furs, New Hosiery, New Umbrellas.
303 Hastings street.
sn the interest
of Mt. Pleasant
_ South Vancouver.
• The Advoccto''gives nil the Local News of Mt. Pleasaut from
week to week for?! 00 per year; six months 50c. Au iute'resting
Serial Story Is always kept running; the selections in Woman's
Realm will nlwnys be found full interest to up-to-dnle women ; tho
iniKcelliiiii'piiR items ere always bright., eiilertiiiuingnnd Inspiring.
New arrivals on Mt, Ple.isunt will become modily informed of the
community nuel more quickly interested in local luippeuiugs if
1 hey subscribe to "Tho Advocato."
Fl.0 W£RS: Wholesale! aud
Sweet Pens, llie and 25c per 101.
* Dahlias 2ttby.. for 25c.
Can cut Thousands of Varieties of other
sorts.   "Cheaper lhau tho Cheaper."
Chas. Kee!er
Note—Street Curs pass my ploco.
Nurmkry: Cor. Westminster a loth avos.
Get your work  done at the
Glasgow Barker Shop
2 doors from Hotel
1Tkank Underwood, Proprietor.
BATHS—Buth room fitted with Poncc-
laiw    Bath    Tub    and  all   modorn
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
qui.-iiiy tuicortalii onr opinion free whotlier au
Invention Is protiitlil/ riitotitnblo. Oi>iniuuiil*~-u-
.InnHtjt.rtcMyi'Oiiiii.'.iitliil. Hiun1l.e-.o_ion I'ntaiila
sunt. froo. Oldciit iiL'oncy for ncctirlrir pntoniB.
I' ii' i;i . i:i'l.'ii throuub Munn A to. rccolve
H" nu! N'.ii-v, wjlji.niLclmrgQ- lu Ltio
A hnmlsonii'ly llliiinnfi.-l wefl.ly. Iinrsrosl. dr-
(inliitinn nf nnynrluni.Hf. Journal, 'i'urina, |3 ti
yonr; four nu-nthd,f 1.  tiold byall nownili*.tilers.
MUNN & Co.381*3'00--"^ New York
Brunch onieo. IBS P BU WMlilnmon. n. &
lit. Pleasant Mall, (Postoffice.)
Amvi>s nt 10:80 a.m., and 8 p.m.
Leaves at 11 a. in.,  8 and 8 p. m.
The Por.tnlilco  ia  open for busiueBs
from 8 to 7 p. m., only.
Which Meet on HI. Pleasant
I. O. fT~
Court Vancouver 1.128, Iudependeut
Order of Foresters moots 2d am! Jt-h
Mondays of eae-li mouth u_ 8 p. m„ in
Oddf. Hows' Hall. V ■    '
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Const- E....Gni_-J. B. Abernethy.
Rucordtng Seckictart—J. Himse-,
,, _ 12 Seventh avenue, west.
FntA_.ci._v__  Si.i:r.-.ta_:y—M. J. Crehan,
 '■'->■! I'llnii-ssMi-i-et, city.   Telephone
t, 0. 0. F,
Mt. Pleasant Lodgo Mo. Ill meets every
Tuesday at 8>p, m , iu Oddfellows Hall
Westminster aveuuo,  Mt. Pleasaut.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noiii.j. Guani)—G. W. Jamie-son,
RucniiinsB Skcretary—Frank
Trimble.oor. Ninth nve. & Westmin'r rd.
Alexandra K'ive No. 7, holds regular
Review   2d and 4th Mondays qf each
month In Kuights of  Pythias    Hall, <
Westminster aveuue. j
Visiting Ladies always welcome.
Ludy Commander—Mis. F. L. Buellong,
1H(I Eleventh avenue, west. I
Lady Record Keeper— Mis. J. Martin,
Ninth avenuo. j
Vancouver Council, No. 211a, meets'
overy 2el and  4th  Thursdays  of eaoh
month,   iu   I   O.  O. F.,   Hall,  West-*
minster uveuue. ■   ''
Sojourning  Frionds always welcome. '
Wi P. Flewelling, Chief Councillor.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
_.___R WuMmhiKterRV-nne.   TcI.'7-0.    1
Telephone Numbers or  Local Ministers.
Bnno-Rev.G. II. Wilson,(Anglicnn).
lOMi—Rov. O. A. Wilson, (Presbyterian).
B___i.-I.ev. A. E. Hellierlugton, (Method!stv
There are still a number of houses within the
radius of our Electric Lighting system that are
usiug coal oil lamps.    This should not be.
The Electric Light is the  safe  light, the
venient light,  the    cheap   light.    Once   USED,
Always Used ; that is why we ask you to try it.
Call and see the Chief of the  Lighting  Department and talk the matter over.
B. C. Electric Railway Co. Ltd.
Corner Carrall and Hastings streets. \
1 4^-%%^%%^^%^%^^^%%^^^^ •%'^.-*<%--v».-».%/ft'%<%/_"%'s5


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