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Mt. Pleasant Advocate Jun 16, 1906

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Array JUN1S1906     ^]
!jpR!A, B-
Mt. Pleasant Advocate
/
Devoted to the interest* of Mt. tU*»Jtttt aad South Vancouver.
Single Copy 5c, Three Hon ths 290, She Months 50c, Per Year Si.
m*jm
Kstabushed A_-ti_ 8th, 18B9.   Whole No. 879,
Mt. Pleasant, Vancou***-*,   B.   0., 8»*pbdat', June 16,  1908.
(rioHTH Ybar.)  Vol. 8, Ko. 11.
I ocal Items,
van McOuaig Anotion and Conuuis-
ion Co., lit-., nexttoOarneige Library,
Hasti-urs street, buy Furniture for Cash,
Conduct -action Sales and handle
Bankrupt Stocks of every description,
^satisfaction guaranteed.   Rhone 1070.
Bring   your    Job  Work    to    "The
Advocate" Offices.
The Municipal Council of South Vancouver will meet this Saturday
afternoon.
:o>
Wben will we get our strjjetB paved
on Mt. Pleasant.?, is a question heard
very ofteu.
The three lodges iu the city of the
Canadian Order of Chosen Friends will
hold a picnic at Second Beach on July
Sd.
Memorial aud Decorative Services of
the I. O. O. P.. will be held iu the Oddfellows' Hall, Mt. Pleasant, on Sunday
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. The public is
invited to attend.
Mr. Fred Brydone-Jack, eldest sou of
Mr. and Mm. W. D. Brydone-Jack, who
lias completed his third year iu the
study of medicine at MoGill College, is
homo for the holidays.
The Ladies' of the Maccabees of the
city will attend the Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Church on Sunday morning
when, the pastor, the Rev. A E. Hetheriugton will preach their annual
Memorial Sermou.
On Sunday eveuing tho aunual church
parade of the Independent Order of
Foresters will tako place to the Mt.
Pleasant Methodist Church, the pastor
Rev. A. E. Hetheriugton will preach
their animal ai_tiversary^sermou.
The very latest styles iu Cauadian
aud American makes and designs iu
Winter Shoes for Meu, Women aud
Children nt R. MILLS, the Shoeman,
J19 Hustings streets, west.
The Baptist Young Peoples' Union of
Mt. Pleasant and the other Unions in
the city have chartered three cars and
will ruu au excursion to New Westminster ou Monday eveuing next, where a
big rally will be held of Bnptist Youug
People and thoir frionds
RIN_> UP 914 for a good load of
Cedor Wood $1.25 a load, or leave orders
at 60S Seventh avenue, enst.—Crocker
Bros., Dcalersiu Wood.
The Mission Circle of Mt. Pleasant
Methodist Church held a most eujoyable
Social on Friday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Drost, 2632 Columbia
street. Everyone present thoroughly
enjoyed the entertainment prDvided by
the members of the Missiou Circle,
——-to:	
By properly adjusted glasses Dr.
Howell at the Burrard Sanitarium Ltd ,
relieves eye strain which causes headache aud othor nervous troubles
Miss Mignon Duke, daughter of Mr.
Thos. Duke, arrived home Friday after
a three years absence in Europe, where
she took lessons in vocal culture from
the most uotcd professors in London
and Parris. Miss Duke has beeu singing in Grand Opera for the past six
months and Iisb appenred in Opera
before Royalty. Vaucouverites will be
auxious to hear their own gifted singer
as oarly as possible, aud it is likely Miss
Dnke will favor hor home city with a
Concert or Recital.
The Stridor Shoes for Men aro pro-
nonuced iu style, rare in qnnlity and
superior iu workmanship. Thoroughly
reliable and contains all that anybody
can give for *5.00.—R. MILLS, 111)
Hastings street, wust.
'
At awell-attonded mooting ou Monday evening, in the Oddfellows' Hall,
the Mt. Pleasant Brass Bund was organized and the following officers oloctcd:
Honorary President, Dr. W D. Brydone-
Jack ; Hou. Vice-Presidout, T. S. Baxter; President, W. R. Owens; Socrotary,
A, Haywood; Treasurer, Ben. Steole;
Conductor, E. Timms; Executive Committee, W. R. Owens, A. Haywood, B.
Steele, E. Timms, F. Wade, H. L.
Kemp. The baud starts wiih 23 playors.
On Monday eveniug next the first
practice will be held in the Oddfellows'
Hall.
PUBLIC MEETING.
In view of tho fact that thore is a
movomont ou foot to locate the residents
of the Restricted District in such a
position as to be decidedly detrimental
to the best intoreets of Mt Ploasant,
moral and material, A PUBLIC
MEETING will be held iu Oddfellows'
Hall Mt. Pleasant on MONDAY
EVENING, Juue 18th, ut 8 p. m., to
couBider the formatiou of nn organization of the residents, to protect their
interests and protest against tho proposed location.
The New York
Dentists
OUR REPUTATION as Painless Deutists is shown by the daily
increase iu onr practice.   We have gained a world-wide reputation with our discovery, which, when applied to the gums,
teeth can be extracted absolutely painlesB.
Our patieuts ore so pleased with the results that they not only tell
their friendB, but personally bring tbem to our parlors that they
may receive the same treatment. Iu this way, together with the
highest-class dentistry, doue by our Specialists, our praotice has
gradually increased till we are second to none in practice.
By the use of our Double Adhesive Suctiou Chamber we are sble to
fit the most difficult casts. Where other DentigtB Fail We Meet
With Success. If your teeth drop when you try to eat with them,
or if you are afraid of them striking the pavement when you {sneeze,
there is something wrong; they do not fit. Our Double Adhesive
Suction Chamber overcomes this diffionlty and is Our Own Invention and oan not be used by others.
Gold Crown, Gold Filling, Bridge Work and all other Dental|Work
done, painless, and   by Specialists aud guaranteed for 10 years.
NEW YORK DENTISTS
147 Ha8tlngS St. Telephone 1586.
Office Hours: 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.;  Sundays 9a.. m.,  to 2 p.m.
PAINTS!
The Season for Painting is now on.
OUR GOODS ARE THE BEST MONEY CAN
BUY AND WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD.
1    A    _Bl^>4*   1 *,A  m' PLEASAN1
J. A. rleTT, LlCl. HARDWARE STORE.
Tel. 4-17.
•PHONE 3336
Corner Seventh and Weetminster av
Just a word about STRAWBERRIES
Flint's
FOOT
Powder
A cure for aching, swollen, tired
and sweaty feet.
A little dusted into  the shoes
keeps thom sweet and dry.
28 o
a box.
M.A.W.Co..ud
fit. PLEASANT BRANCH.
'Phone 790.      Free Delivery.
Mrs. Baic-i of Ninth aud Ontario, is
convalescing aftor a receipt illness.
Mr. Hewitt of   Eighth avenuo and
Carolina street, sold his home laBt week.
Mrs. Lovett and family havo moved
iuto their new home on Sixteenth ave-
Miss Wright of San Diego, California,
is a guost of the Misses Donald, Tenth
aveuue, west.
 :o:	
Chas. Rannio, teacher of Violin and
Comet. Special attention given to yonng
pnpils. For terms, etc., apply at Studio,
87 Eleventh avenne.
Messrs. Wheelock & Walker have had
two Anction Snles this week which
were very su-cessful
Miss Mary McLcnuau of Seveuth avenue, loft on Wednesday for a visit to
her old home Montreal.
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Donohue have
moved iuto their now home corner of
Eighth avenue and A lherta street.
Mrs. W. A. Kemp of Niuth avenue,
who has been this week iu Victoria on
L. O. T. M. businoss, is oxpected home
today.
 :o:	
It is stated on good authority that
Mr. Chas. Doering hns bought the controlling iutorost   iu    tho   Vancouver
Breweries Ltd.
 ;o:———
Come iu and seo our list of (food buys,
on good "tonus nnd good titles I—2444
Wcstminsier avenue.
Mr. N. H. Russell has bought tbe
rosidencc of Mr. Murdock on Elovonth
avonue, near .Westminster aveuue
Mr. Murdock and family will return to
tho States.
FOR SALE: n small Upright Piano;
apply at "Advocate" Office.
THE
ROYAL BANK   of CANADA
Mt. Pleasant Branch
Capital 13.000.000.   Reserves $8,437,000.
Accounts may be opened with
One Dollar.
OPEN   SATURDAY  NIGHTS   from
7 to 8 o'clock.
A. B. Netherby.Snb-Mannger.
Read the Real Estate column on last
page of this paper.
Mr. and Mrs. J T. Abray will move
next week to "The Burrard" to reside.
"The Burrard" is the new hotel Mr.
Abray has recently opened on Cordova
street, west of Cambie.
Mr. and Mrs. Beck of Fernie, were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Owens this week. Mr. Becfe was a
delegate to the I. O. O. F. Grand Lodge
meeting at Victoria this weok.
801	
Road notico of Auction Sale of Mr.
J. T. Abray's household goods. Many
bargains will be probably secured at
this Unreserved Salo on Tuesday 19th,
2520 Westminster avenue, 2 p. in.
Bella, the little daughter of ex-AldJ
and Mrs. Bruce, 625 Eighth aveuue,
fell over an embankment on Saturday
last and broke her leg; tbe child was
running in fear of cattle that frightened her.
Changes for advertisements Bhould be
in before Thursday noou to insure their
publication.
We have secured the entire orop from one of the best Growers in B. O, and will
have FRESH.BERRIES EVERY MORNING. "
We guarantee the quality of these berries equal to any on the market and belter
than most, and also guarantee the price.
We expect berries to be a very short crop so would advise you to place your order
with us at once, and w.e will deliver them as you require.
Best Creamery Butter at 25c per Lb.
H. O. Lee,
Ontario Maple Syrup.
2425  Westminster Ave.
'Phone 322
COOKE'S DRUQ STORE
When yoa want a warm-weather drink, t_at
is both pleasant to take and beneficial to the
health, ask for—
Sovereign Lime Juice
The COOKE DRUG Co. Ltd.
Corneb Westminster and Seventh avenues.
ejA0»m*pp0>*»am4*m^^
King's fleat flarket
R. Porter & SOUS.       2321 Westminster Ave.
Wholesale and Retail
i 1 Dealers in all kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats.    FreBh Vegetables always
j 1 on hand.   OrdorB solicitod from all parts of Mount Pleasant and Fairview. i \
1} Prompt Delivery.  FRESH FISH DAILY.  Poultry in season. \ i
j t Tel. 3806.
I 00000000000000*00000000000000*00**0000000**000*00*00
This Week's Special:
WE HAVE SECURED THE TOTAL OUTPUT OF
BUTTER from a Home Creamery, made exclusively from
Pure Jersey Cream.
Our large purchase enables ns to put it at tha very low
price of 35c per pound. .
J. P. Nightingale & CO.
Westminster & Seventh Aves.   Mt. Pleasant.
Telephone 1380.
CASCADE
THE BEER Without a Peer.
Brewed right here in Vancouver by men of years
and years and years experience, and a brewery whose
plant is the most perfect known to the Aft of
Brewing. Is it any wonder that it has taken a place
in the hearts of the people which no other beer can
supplant ?   .Doz., quarts $2. Doz., pints $ I.
Vancouver Breweries, Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C. Tel. 429
_*or Sale at all first-class Saloons, Liquor Stores nud Hotels or
delivered to yonr house.
*&&>****>jMaam4*9kx^mm^
FLY TIME!
The busy Fly is here again and promises to make itself unpleasant as ever.
IT'S UP TO YOU to fight him.   We'll will supply you with what you need.
INSECT POWDER POWDER GUNS
TANGLEFOO FLY PADS,      Etc.
I   A W   THE DRUGGIST
-U/-Y Y V , Wants to See Y<
YOU.
The New Furniture  Store
at 2313 Westminster ave., near Seventh ave.
Has just received an elegant lino of—
Tapestry Squares, Ingrains, Rugs, Chenille and Tapestry
Table Covers, Parlor Suits and other Household Furnlshiugs,
Umbrellas.
Do  not  forget  the  location,
Seventh avenue, Mt. Ploasant.
Westmiustor avenne,  near
WHEELOCK & WALKER.
The Womau's Auxiliary of St.
Miohael's Church will hold thoir
Anunnl Garden Party aud Ice Cream
Social at the residence of Mr. aud Mrs.
Joseph Dodson, coruer Thirteenth avonue and Wostunus—r road, ou the afternoon and evening of Thursday,
June 21st. All are cordially welcome
and a pleasant time is promised to all
who como.
- IOI
Read Mrs. Merkley's advertisment on
4th page, of special interest to women.
*^»*--^»)M!»#i»)»i»iM'j>#^r»#)»!sVs^
GENTLEMEN
buy your Furnishings
on Mt. Pleasant.
We carry an up-to-date
line of—
MEN'S HATS,
CAPS and
FURNISHINGS
Give us a call.
W. T. MURPHY
8415 Westminster aveuuo
Mt. Pleasant.
Mr. Charletou, the post-man, in
alighting from a car last week received
a sprain which confined him to the
houso for a fow days.
v'.f        _,     , :
! 't000000000000*4r0****00*0*Z
Use
Royal Crown
SOAP
the Best in the Would. Drop
us a post card asking for a
Catalogue of Premiums to be
had free for Royal Crown
Soap Wrappers.
ROYAL CROWN SOAP CO.
VANCOUVER. 6.C.
VSSSls in MASSEY-HARR1S
BICYCLES
Fine line of New Wheele just in.   Anyone prepared to pay Oath can
get Rock-bottom Prices on the best Bicycles made.
W. «L Annand. manager, Vancouver
•   vJ.   .millUII-U-t   AUT0 ft CYCLE COMPANY,
108 Hastings street, east. ___•"" Bicycle and Automobile
Telephone 1285. Repairing in all its branches.
Neatly and Promptly done.
m^0040000044444000*000000*0000m0000*000*00*l*%0*l00**X0\
w
I
#£*""• Subscribers are requested to
re: ort any carelessness in tho delivery
if "The Advocato."
Special Print Sale
We have placed on sale about 60 pieces of Prints in light and dark
colors, in stripes, dots and floral designs; regular 10c and 18]_c, at the
extra low prico of Ec per yard.
AnnCC .fr  CC\     8°- 3a *nd 34 Cordova St.
•   ¥\}JaJ*J G£ Wi| Telephone 574-
UNRESERVED AUCTION SALE
at Residence of Mr. J. ABRAY,  2520  Westminster  avenue.
Tuesday, June 19th, at 2 p. nt.
Under instructions from Mr. J. Abray— who is giving up his private home and
moving into his uew ho'cl premises "The Burrard"—to sell tho contents of his
furnished homo without reserve, geunine bargains may bo looked for, as everything must be sold.   It comprises :—
RoBOWOod Piano (Williams), Parlor and Dining Furniture,
Oak and Bird-cyo Maple Sideboard, Lenthor Seated and oilier Chairs,
Extension aud Occasional Tables, CoutentB of H Bedrooms,
Carpets, Linoleums,      Wicker Arm Chairs,       Crockery,      Jam Jars,
No. 9 Cook Stove with Hot-water coil,    Lawn Mower, Garden Hose & Tools,
Child's Bicycle aud Go-cart, SPEOIAL—Inoubator nnd Brooder,
A qunntity of Langshang Fowls (Thoroughbreds)
Everything pertaining to a well-furuished houso wrrnoui RESERVE,
W. Furnival & Co., auctioneers
On Sunday nt 8 p. _., Dr. Zimmerman will givo nu address nt tho City
Million, 9118 Wcstminsier aveuuo, on
"The Lord's Second Coining." A helpful chart will bo used showing tho
different dispensations. All are
cordially invited to attend.
Advortise in "The Advocate '
FIRST-CLASS
Boot and Shoemaklng
and Repairing dime at
Peters' Boot & Shoe Store
iM.'il Westminster avenuo.
Telephoue 30 21
We havo tho largest selection of
Buchanan _ Ehwards
*>A*4*A*4*»***&tm*1***^ I
Stock Pattern Dinner Sets
in the city—10 diflercnt liucs of which you ran buy auy part.
Let ns show you our latest arrivals.   They aro Beauties.
97-piece Dinner Sets 17.00
98-piece Dinner Sets, hoavy gold borders |13.7fi
98-pleco Dinner Sots, illuminated $16.00
Besides dozens of others to sclent froui.
Buchanan & Edwards
662 664 Granville St.
'Phone 2021.     j!
—NOTK'l'.-
"Tho Advocate" wisties ary oamliM
ness iu delivery reported to the OuVn
telephone nl m.'i.
New Things
at Trorev's
Regular visitors to our sKt*.
can see many thing* new to
look nt from day to day—and
by the wuy—bring along your
vi-tiugguestsaudBhow them
TROREY'S.
From now on to Christmas
wo shall be opening ap new
things purchased by Mr.
Trorey on his European trip
this last Spring.
Already we have been bvtf
al this work and numerous
cases snd packages have been
opened aud goods put on
display.
Trorey
THE JEWELER
Coruer Hastiugs and Grniivi.lt> Sts.
Official Watch Inspector 0. P. R.
Fresh
Strawberries
at the lowest prices.
Shipment nf Perriu's Sodas and
Fancy Biscuits. -•
McKinnon & Gow,
110 Niuth Ave. Opposite No 8 Fire Hall
Telephone ul MS. Prompt delivery.
Central Meat
MARKET
Ninth ave. _ Westminster road.
Meat of nil   kiuds continually
nn band
FRESH FISH DAILY.
Poultry and Game   in  season.
Best    of   Vegetables   on    the
Mnrkot.
Woodrow &
*   Williams
Frank Trimw.i., Manager.
Telephone 084.   Prompt Delivery.
*0*0004r**000000000*000000000**0000000044**44*400*00*4
For a Oanto ol
Pool or Billiards
Drop In at
McCUTCHKON'S BARBER -HOP
Mt. Pleasant.
Lawn Grass Seeds
Clover nnd Timothy  Seeds,
Pratt's Poultry aud Animal Foods.
Pratt's Lice Killer,
Holly Chirk Food, Bce'scrape, Etc.
FLOUR and FEED.
SI/piTH Corner   NINTH avMM  A
.   I\I_,I  I  II   WESTMINSTER ROAD.
Telephone   i S :i;.
TheCanadian Bank
of Commerce
SAVINOS BANK DEPARTMENT..
Deposits of One Doi.i_ar and upward*
receivod aud interest allowed thereon.
Bank Money Orders issued,
A General Baukiug Business
transacted.
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a. m. to 8 p. _,
Saturdayi.: 10 a m. to 12 m., 7 to 8 p -n.
East End Branch
•IM Westminster      O. W. DURRANT,
avenuo. Ma.vaovii
If yon miss Tub Advooatb you mt*
the local nows THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
-FmrrMT.n ■ mT.H-f-»-H*y*H mimiiih <♦♦;»;..♦♦_
I a   ■ ■
j; Linked by Fate ||
U
I
BY CHARLES GARVICE
|   Author of " The Verdict of the Heart/' " A Heritage
ef Hate," "Nell of Shorne Mills," "J>»ld
For/' "A Modern Juliet," Etc
$+♦ f ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ M ♦ M ♦ ♦ H ♦ T*H-+-H~f4++^H ♦ fTH H Mi
(Continued from last weok.)
-Julian went to her and turned Iter
over.
"Head!" he said. "Head, quite
dead, it wus u pity you stayod,
pussy! Hut it would have killed a
man, to say nothing of a cat—" He
stopped suddenly with his eyes fixed
on tiie unfortunate cat. "It would
have killed n man. unless lie wero
protected as I nin.   Killed a man!"
Ho took up tho cat ami examined
it closely. It was rigid with death,
its eyes staringly opon, ils teeth
showing.
"No one could withstand it," he
muttered, "A cat has nine lives, so
they suy, a man only one. Poor
puss!"
Suddenly ho started. There hntl
come a knock nt the door, lie stood
staring above his bandage from the
eat to the door. Then he cuught up
the dead animal, tossed it unceremoniously into a cupboard, opened
the ventilator to its widest, removed
the protective muslin from his face
and, after watching the fumes disappear tlirough the ventilator, open-
cd tho door.
"Oh, it's you, Vane," he said,
casually.   "Conic In."
"Phew!," said Vane. "What an infernal stink! What on earth have
you been doing?"
"Only an experiment, quite an ordinary experiment,'" answered Julian.
"Come in."
CHATTER XVH.
Success Is sweet, we are told, but
tho sweet was embittered to Nina by
tho sight of Judith at the theatre,
though she tried to be grateful to the
Providence which had rescued her
from poverty, given her so good a
friend as Polly, and, ah, best of all,
provided work for her.
Blessed work! The curse which we
havo changed into a blessing; and not
more blessed to any man than the
urtist, whoso one prayer, after he
has finished one task, is, "Give m>s
strength for the next!"
Nina sprang nt Mr. I—ircourt's suggestion thnt she should write a long
piny, and she set to work ut it ut
once with feverish energy; for she
knew that only by brain toil, the
toil the nrtist delight in, could she
escape from brooding over the past
nnd the fate that had linked her to
a man who was in love with the
beautiful creature she had seen ln the
box at the theatre.
But If Nina's joy was dimmed, Polly's shone brightly,
, "I can see your future as plainly
as one of those fortune-telling people
ln Bond Street," sho declared solemnly to Nina. "You are going to
bo a famous authoress and play writer like—" She mentioned two or
three of the ladies who have scored
success as dramatists and so broken
the spell which has so long rested
upon women writers for the stage.
"You are going to be famous, lieci-
ma. Why, you are famous, already!
Haven't you had most wonderful
notices; nnd aren't the stalls nlmost
full when the first piece begins? A
thing unheard of till 'The Betrothed.' And wouldn't you like to have
better rooms, nnd have a maid of
your own,   like Miss Tracey?"
But Nina shook her head nntl
laughed.
"No, no, Polly. Let us go on as
we are. Who knows? This next piny
may bo a failure, and then—then wo
should have to go back to.the millinery business."
"Not you! You've seen the last of
bonnet-building!" retorted Polly, confidently. "Dut, oh, I do hopo you
won't bo so silly and wicked as to
overwork .yourself. You are looking
pale and thin—no, it's no use your
denying it; I can see quito plainly.
You don't take enough exercise; nnd
I'm sure you want it. I've reud somewhere thnt literary people ought to
spend nearly all their time in tho
open air."
"You'ro thinking of ronsumptlves.
I fancy. Polly," suid Nina; but sho
knew there was .sound sense in tho
suggestion, and she went out more
frequently.
There are worse places in the enrlv
autumn thnn the London parks—one
sometimet, wonders whether Londoners are as intimate with those parks
as thoy ought to be—nnd Nina found,
in this, the dead season, that they
wero almost as lonely as a country
lane. There is one part of Hyde Park
—whicll wild hot-si's shall not indiiro
mo to indicate—whero one could
wnntler to and fro for hours without
moeting a fellow human heing; and
It was hero she found tho plot of
her new play and worked out Its
characters nntl scenes, coming home
In tho afternoon to put the thing on
paper. During theso hours sho wus
almost happy; it was at night, us
sho trletl to sleep, and in tho early
hours of i*,. morning when she lay
nwako count iiiK them ns they were
boomed by Dig Hen, who hath no
pity upon the sick nnd the sleepless
who lie within hearing of his loud
and Insistent tongue, that her unsatisfied heart rcied, "I am ahungered;
givo mo food!"
Now and again  she stole    to    her
■cat at tho  back  of  the upper circle '
at  tho  Momus   nntl   looked     nt     her j
littlo piny,   and   of  courso   sho     saw ]
its many faults    moro plainly    each
visit, nnd   lenrned   the  loHson    which
can  only bo  learned  by theso   faults
of ours..
Sometimes Bhe stayed to the end of
tho musical piece nnd went round to
tho stngo door to wait for Polly;
nnd one night she hnd whnt I'ully
would hnvo  called  an  adventure. I
She was ntunding in the passup-o
near the doorkeeper's den, tho piece
was Just over nntl some of the men
nnd women already leaving the theatre. As a rule they wero all too
tired or too much engaged in talking
nntl laughing among themselves to
not Ice her as she stood in n corner,
but to-night a super, who hatl been
drinking, caught sight of her and,
st "pping, eyed her with a tipsy
smile. I
"Wulllng for lite, miss?" he naked.   I
Nitui glanced towards the glass
box, lint the num hnd gone nway for
a Dlonient. She turned her hend aw.qy
us if sin- hatl uot heard) but the
fatuous   .o"'  ■   follow  approached  her
wuh whni (insKIcilta-an irigr__-,u-
ing smile u.     offered his arm.
"Come along with me," ho said.
"Come outside where we can talk,
miss."
Before he could suy another word
or touch lier, there came u light,
firm step ulong the passage, und a
gentleman hurried down it. lie wus
u young nntil, with a handsome and
pleasant face, In which a pair of
frank und boyish blue eyes were the
most noticeable feature. They were
quick, us well us good-looking eyes,
and he saw, in a moment,' whut wus
going on. Without u word his bund
fell on the man's shoulder and ho
swung him round towards the doorway us i:' hu were u skittle, und not
ti heavy one at thut. The man looked round with nn angry outli, but it
tlied on his lips, untl with u sullen
"All right, my lord!" he- went unsteadily on his way.
'I'he young fellow was about to
follow, when, hesitatingly; he stopped antl raised his hut.
"I'm afraid the man wns making
himself a nuisance," he said, and his
voico wns us frank and pleusnnt as
his eyes. "Vou—you have not been
frightened, I hope?"
"Not in tlie very least," Nina replied, "lie hud only spoken a few
words before you came up. But I am
very much obliged to you for sending him away."
She ditl not color, or seem a whit
embarrassed, but met his guze of
frank but quite respectful interest
with the conventional ease which is
the  lady's birthright.
"I am very glad," he said, in "tho
tone in which one addresses un equal.
"Aro you waiting for anyone? Shall
I go  buck and  bring them  up?"
"No, thanks," said Nina. "I am
waiting for—ah,  here she comes!"
lie looked round and saw Polly
hurrying  tlown   the  pussage.
"Oh, Miss Uainsford!" he said, and
he raised his hat. Then he added, after a pause: "This ludy might wait
in the green-room, Aliss Bainford."
"Oh, thank you, my lord!" said
Polly, gratefully,
"Thank yoll," Nina also said, "but
I shall not eome again."
He raised his hat once moro and
left  them.
"Well?" said Polly as they got into the cub. "Aren't you going to
nsk who that was?"
"I wasn't, but I will," said Nina
with n smile. "Whoever he is, he Was
very kind. A stupid man spoke to
me  anil—"
"Und Sutcombc knocked him
down! It's just what he would do!"
"It's just whut he didn't do, I'm
glnd to sny," Raid Nina, smiling.
"That would have been too severe a
punishment for a piece of unconscloui
impertinence."
Polly stared at her. "Lor'I I
should have thought you'd have been
glad if ho'd dono it! What a strange
girl you are! But I see! Of courso
you wouldn't like tho fuss. Yes; that
was Lord Sutcombc. He's the son of
an enrl or a duke, or something."
"Antl whnt may a son of a duko
be doing behind tho scenes at tho
Momus'.1" nsked Nina, but without
any great  interest.
"Oh, thev say he's backing Mr.
Harcourt—gut a share in tho theatre. And he's fond of tho stage;
there's n good ninny swells like
him; they're never happy unless
they're behind. But he's not a stage-
struck idiot like some of thom. lie's
u gentleman, nnd ull right, anti
doesn't spend his time flirting with
every girl about the place. Didn't
'The Betrothed' go well to-night,
dear? Did you hear the hand 1 got
in that last speech of mine? And the
'House Pull' boards were up quite
early. <>h, how glad I shall be when
the new plus's finished! If you'd tell
tne whnt the man was like, I'd get
Mr.  Harcourt to discharge him."
"Then I certainly sha'n't tell you,"
Bald Nina. "Don'l think any more of
it.   It  won't  happen ugain."
Lord Sutt'onibe walked away from
the theatre briskly, but suddenly he
Stopped, untl, with a gesture of Impatience,  strode buck.
"Who wnB the young lady who
wns waiting for Miss Bainford?" he
nsked of the doorkeeper,
"That wus Aliss Wood, sister of
thi' nuthor of the first piece, my
lord," he replied. "I've heard that
one of tlie supers has been annoying
her. I'll only turned my hack for u
moment. I'll lind out who it wus,
my lord—"
"No matter," said hia lordship.
"For the future take Miss Wood to
the little room adjoining the greenroom."
"Yes. my lord," said tho man.
"I'm sorry lt should have happened-"
I.ord Sutcombe nodded and went
nut ngnin. llis rooms wero nt —vor-
slelgh Court on tlie Embankment,
nml nil the way ho thought of Aliss
Wood with a persistence which annoyed  him.
"A beautiful girl—ond a lady. She
ought not to bo hunging about a
stage-door, Aliss Wood—then the
biot her must bo a gentlcmnn. But
flint's not in any wny rcmarkablo;
thnt first place is full of refinement,
nnd the touches of n cultured bruin.
Should like to see him. I wonder
whether Harcourt knows more about
them—him—than  he pretends."
lie was still thinking of Nina as he
went up the Sinn's to his flat, and
entered a handsome and delightfully
furnished drawing-room, On a settee
by the fire n young girl wus lying
with u book in lur hand. She was
his sister. Lndy Vivtetme, nnd un Invalid. A fall from a horse, when she
was a chilil, liud injured her spine,
and consigned her for tho greater
pail of her time to a couch. Sho
could walk only a few yards with assist unci-, and that assistance she preferred from hor brother, Between
the two existed an extraordinary affection which dnted from their childhood and deepened every day. Vivl-
enno regarded her brother as tho
handsomest and tho best man In tho
world, and Sutcombc wns suro in his
own mind that Vivienno was the
sweetest ond noblest of hor sex.
They had lived together in a London
flat, In a hotel on the Riviera, at a
cottage up the rivor, since the death
of their parenW, and, strange to say,
Suttombo had no secrets irom her,
from which fact tho rcador will gather    that ho,.descried . I'joHy.'s . k\*
script ion oi mm;'tor'tile man wno
can lay his life open before his sister
must possess a pretty clear record.
•Home early, Sutcombe. I'm
glad!" she said, smiling at him
through eyes that were a reflection
of his own. "I thought you wero
going to a dinner at the Savage?"
"I was, but I changed iny mind,"
he said, standing before the fire and
looking at it absently. Her soft eyes
rested on his face with gentle scrutiny for a moment or two, then sho
said, in a low voice:
"What is it, Sutcombc?"
He started slightly and smiled at
her rather shamefacedly, lt did not
occur to him to evade the question,
to conceal the cause of his preoccupation.
"Something that happened to mc
to-night," he suid; and he told her
of the little adventure.
"Such u beautiful girl, Viv! Coming ulong 1 tried to describe her to
.ou; but I can't. For the lifo of me
1 couldn't tell you the color of her
eyes, grey, I think, or violet. And
her voice—somehow it reminded me
of yours; you tlon't mind?"
"Not, in the least, for 1 can gather that it was a nice one. And a
lady, Sutcombe?"
"Emphatically so!" he returned,
promptly. " '1 knows a ludy when I
Sees her.' "
"Did she look—poor? I mean, wns
Sho shabbily dressed?" asked Ludy
Vivienno going to the—feminine-
point.
"No; certainly not. She wns very
plainly dressed, but in perfect taste,
and like a lady. I lubor the point,
don't 1? But whnt I mean is that
she was as quietly dressed as any
other lady, and that there was nothing suggestive of tlie theatre about
her."
"She may be poor and yet dress with
refinement and taste," said Lady
Yivionne, shrewdly. "And her brother is the author of tho first piece,
and is going to write the new play.
And a cripple—poor fellow!"
She did not sigh with self-pity, but
Sutcombc drew a little nearer and
laid a hand gently on her head.
"I should like to see him—and her,
of course," she said, uc owlodging
the caress of his hand by a touch of
hers.
He shook his head. "So should I.
Dut 1 don't see how it could be managed. Viv, you know that 1—and
you, too—hate intruding on other
people. 1 mean that because this
ludy is connected with the theatre
there is no reason why one should
force one's self on her—tliem. Antl,
to tell you tho truth, 1 don't think
it would be easy, any easier, Indeed,
than it would be for them to intrude
upon us. By Georgo, not so easy,
for she was, in a way, more dignified and—and aloof than you ure,
Viv!"
"You are very interested in—thom,
Sutcombe," she said very softly.
He colored and hit bis lip, but he
did not turn away from her.
"I'm so interested in—let's be candid, Viv!—her, that I can't get hor
out of my mind. I'd give a great
deal to see her again."
Lady Vivienne was silent for a
moment She knew her brother as
few sisters know their brothers, and
was aware that Sutcombe was not a
susceptible man; Indeed, thut he was
rather unimpressionable. There had
been a fleeting "fancy" or two in his
life, but it had been a fancy only
and hatl been as transient us it had
been superficial: lie had nevor displayed an interest in any woman as
the interest he was confessing tonight. Had he really fallen in love
at last; had he at last met the "one
woman in the world?" she asked her.
self, and if so, how would it be with
him? A girl he had met at the theatre! With a sister's loving anxiety
she had always been "afraid" of
Sutcombe's connection with the
stage; plenty of good women are to
lie found there, but there, also, nre
Sirens who have wrecked many a fair
barque and devoured the crew bod;/
nnd bones. She leant on her orf-i
and gazed at the fire musingly.
"You will see her again, Sutcombe?" she snid ut last, ulnic-t
prophetically.
"1 shall try," he said. "I must.
Don't laugh ut nie; but you wont,
Viv-"
"No," rho said in a still voice, and
with a si'iile that was pathetic, "1
am more likely to—cry. Forgive ine,
dear! it ts only jealousy, the jealousy of the poor girl who has had
you to h&rself for so many years."
"And \rho will have me to herself
for very many more," he said in a
low voie*. "What nonsense we are
talking, Viv! I shall forget her bofore  the  Horning."
"1 ho|.*B so!" she responded fervently; "for—for, Sutcombe, tleir—a
girl nt the theatre—"
"No!" he said, quickly. "She has
nothing to do with the business— By
George, you're right. Viv! Sue is
connected with it, is—is—out of our
set! Oh. I know all you're thinking,
and—of course you're right. We'll
say mi %iore about her."
Antl, of courso, five minutes aff-r-
wtirtls he cunie to the door from tho
iidiciinii g room where he hud boon
smoking and    roturned    to thi sib-
Ject.
"Seo, hero, Viv. It's not nt nil unlikely, »« you sny, thnt thoy aro
badly off. I might help her brother
in the -nutter of this play, might seo
that hi gels fair terms front lltir-
cotirt—''
"And to enrn the sister's grltl-
tude." T-ie snld, with a smile. "Coins
in borf und sit tlown. and let us
talk altout her. It's bottor than
your b-ooding by yourself in th'.TO
dear!"
(To bo Continued.)
500,000,000 YEARS.
Af« of tho World ai Stated by  Prof
Darwin   In  the Heart  of  the"
Dark  Continent.
Prof. George Howard Darwin, secono
son of the lute Prof. Darwin and professor of Astronomy and Experiments
Philosophy at Cambridge, Kngland, addressed the British Association at the
meeting recen ly held at Johannesburg
South Africa, on the subject of celestial
evolution.
I Prof. Darwin said the German as
tronomer Bode long ago propounded a
j simple empirical law concerning the
distance at which the several planets
move about the sun, and his formula
embraced so large a number of cases
with accuracy that they were compelled to believe lt arose in some manner
from the primitive conditions of the
planetary system.      ,
There  were certain perpetual orbits
ln which a meteoric stone    or    minor
planet might move forever wi.hout col
llslon, but when such an Immortal ea
reer had been discovered for our minor
plant lt still remained to discover whe
ther the slightest    possible    departure
from the prescribed orbit could become
greater and greater and ultimately lean
to a collision with the sun or Jupiter,
or  whether   the  body  could   travel   so
as to croBS and recross the exact perpetual orbit, always remaining close to
it.
If the slightest departure Inevitably
Increased as time went on the orbit was
unstable; lf, on the other hand, lt led
to only a slight wavlnesa ln the path
described it was stable. They thus arrived at another distinction. There were
perpetual orbits, but some, and Indeed
most, were unstable, and these did not
offer an Immortal career for a meteoric
stone; and there were other perpetual
orbits which were stable or persistent.
If a complete solution for our solaj-
system were attainable we should find,
said the professor, that the orbits of
tho existing planets and satellltles were
numbered among the stable perpetual
orbits.
After discussing ln some detail the
nebular hypothesis, Prof. Darwin
sketched the evolution of a rotating liquid planet like the earth, which was
the first stable species of our family,
and dealt with the Influences of tidal
oscillations. In the retrospect both
day and month were found continuous
ly shortening. The system might be
traced back to a time when the day and
month were identical In length, and
were both only about four or five of
our present hours.
The Identity of the day and month
meant that the moon was always opposite to the same side of the earth; thus
at the beginning the earth always presented the same face to the moon, Just
as the moon now always shows the
Bame face to us.
Moreover, when the month was only
some four or five of our present hours
ln length, the moon must have been
only a few thousand miles from the
earth's surface — a great contrast with
the present distance of 240,000 miles.
Prof. Darwin said that lf at every
moment since the birth of the moon
tidal friction had always been at work
In such a way as to produce the greatest possible effect, we should find that
sixty million years would be consumed
ln this portion of evolutionary history.
The true period must be much greater, and it did not seem unreasonable to
suppose that 500 to 1,000 million years
might have elapsed since the birth of
the moon.
Dealing with the different estimates
of tho physicists and tlie geologists,
Prof. Darwin said that from a calculation of tho sun's total output of heat
It seemed to be Imperatively necessary
that the whole history of the solar system should be comprised within some
twenty millions of years.
Now we know, he said, that the earth
oontains radioactive materials, and It
was safe to assume that it forms In
some degree a sample of the materials of the solar system; hence it was
almost certain that the sun ls radioactive also.
Dean Swift Did Marry Stella.
The discovery of an unpublished letter ln the library of Christ Church, Oxford, clears up the literary mystery of
Dean Swift's relations with Stella Tho
letter was written by the Rev. Dr.
Evans, Bishop of Meath, to Archbishop
Wake, and Is dated July 27, 1723. The
Bishop writes:
"There was reported to bo a promise
of marriage between a young woman
named Miss Van Omrlg and the Dean.
She designed to give him all her fortune, which was about £5,000, but on
discovering that the Dean had already
been married to Mrs. Johnson, daughter of Sir William Temple, she became
Indlg.iant and made a new will."
The letter corroborates In detail the
Information as to Stella's announcement of the marriage and her wish
that the correspondence with Dean
Swift should be published, a request
with which her executors refused to
comply. Altogether tho letter make3
tho evidence of Dean Swift's marriage
*nn  otrnnsr  InrealBt
Tlie  I'liHpInn   Sea.
The largest body of wnter In the
world having no outlet In the ocenn Is
the Caspian sen, It being 18,000 square
miles ln ex'ent
Names  In  Ireland.
The Cornish names in Ireland are
few and far between, but evidence of
an extensive Welsh Immigration ls
forthcoming In the fact that at the
present day the name Walsh — pronounced Welsh—ls to be met with ln
nearly every county In Ireland. The
curious settlement of Welsh colonists
ln the baronies ot Forth and Bargy, In
County Wexford, who maintained their
ancient manners, customs and language for some 400 years, no longer deserves the title of a "peculiar people,"
given to them by S. C. Hall ln 1811,
the Forth dialect having practically
died out, though many of the old family names—Codd, Sinott, Kosslter and
Walsh—are still very common in the
neighborhood.
The Huguenots were granted letters
of naturalization ln 1G74 and founded
colonies in Dublin Kilkenny. Portar-
llngton, Waterford, Cork and Llsburn.
Many prominent, distinguished Irishmen have borne and still bear Huguenot names, among whom mention may
be mado of the La Touches, Trenches,
La Fevros, Lefroys and Lefanus, of
the last of whom one may sny, ln the
best sense, that they are Hlbernls lpsls
Hlbernlores.—London Spectator.
His Fears Realized.
After acquiring a considerable
amount of money In the United States
a young Manchester man returned
home and decided to give his old father a treat by taking him to London
to see the sights. It was a great event
for the father, who hnd never been In
a train before, and he commenced the
Journoy with trepidation and many
outspoken anticipations of dire events
to follow. All went well until the train
suddenly dashed Into a tunned. Bang
went the old man's fist on his son's
nose as he crlrl: "I told you somothing would happen, you young villain!
I'm struck blind! "—London Wall.
Births In Britain.
The British birth rate has been steadily declining In recent years, and the
latest report shows tho lowest rato on
record—27 per 1,000 for London and
29.2 per 1,000 for 75 largo towns. This
scarcely exceeds the death rate, which
must become the greater within a few
years. Sanitation has reduced the death
rate, particularly among Infants, and
this alone has postponed the beginning
of race decline beyond the present time.
The falling off ln the birth rate, due
partly to selfishness and love of pleas-
ore, and partly to our strenuous modern living, ls most serious among the
middle and upper claw ea.
Olives.
If half an Inch of olive oil Is poured
on the top of a partly used bottle of
olives and tbe bottlo well corked the
olives will retain their flavor Indefinitely.
The Deal Steer.
A steer that produces the choicest
beef is tbo one thnt Is not only fat, but
also well supplied with lean. Tallow
often secures the prizo at fat stock
shows ln preference to meat tbat Is Intimately Interspersed wltb lean and
fat Weight docs uot always Indicate
quality of flesh.
THE WORD STAPLE.
Hew  It   Came lo  ne   Applied   to  Articles of Coniuierce.
The word "staple," applied as an adjective to distinguish certain articles
of commerce, had its origin in England
In the early part of the thirteeuth century. The merchants of the staple
were tbe flrst and most ancient and
were so called from their exporting the
staple wares of the kingdom—namely,
wool, leather, skins, lead and tin. Tho
king's staple wno established in certain
towns, and certain goods could not be
exported without being first brought to
those towns and rated and charged
with the duty payable to the king. The
grower of wool conteutcd himself at
first with the sale of lt at his own door
or at the next town. Thence arose a
class of men who bought lt from him
and became a medium between the
grower and tbe foreign cloth merchants. In 1319 the company had the
legal form of a corporation and waa
the oldest mercantile corporation ln
England. Edward II. bad for the better collecting of duty on wool ordained
thut the staple for lt should be a certain town in the Netherlands, aud Antwerp was Uxed upon. It was afterward successively removed to Bt
Omer's, Bruges, Brussels, Leuvaln,
Mecklln aud Calais. Iu 1353 the staple
was fixed at Westmiuster, which caused ao great a resort of traders that
from a village lt was raised te the dignity of a town. In 1378 it was removed
to tbe place still named Staple Inn, in
Holborn. Hence "staple goods" are
smeh as have been duly appraised and
have paid the regular customs duties.
MILLET'S INFLUENCE.
A ttoet of Painters Followed Him la
Depleting Peaiant Life.
In hia own words Millet tiled to depict "tbe fundamental side of men and
things." His subject was the peasant
life—not the representation of lt such
aa one sees ln opera or the pretty, sentimental aspect of lt, but the actual
drama of labor continuously proceeding through the four seasons, the "cry
(if the soul," echoing ln tho hearts of
(he patient, plodding, God fearing tollers. Everything was typical. We have
apoken of his "Sower." Of another picture the critic Castagnary wrote: "De
you remember bis 'Keeper?' He might
have reaped the whole earth I"
Everything that Millet did waa full
of a deep seriousness and sincerity. He
never waa an "easy" painter, so that
bla greatness as an artist la perhaps
more clear in the black aud wblte than
ln the colored subjects. Certainly ln
bis crayon drawings, lithographs nnd
etchings he proved himself to be one
of tbat limited number of artists who
may be reckoned master draftsmen.
Moreover, the character that he expresses la of tbat grand and elemental
quality which sometimes reminds us of
Michael Angelo.
Millet's Influence produced a host of
painters of the peasant, among whom
the strongest are the Frenchman I.'Hcr-
mltte and Israels, the Dutchman. These,
like him, have represented their subject wltb sympathy aud with understanding also.—St. Nicholas.
The British Speaker.
Not only doos the speaker of the
house of commons enjoy the —"ferial
benefits of a lordly residence nt Westminster palace, a salary of £5,000 a
year, £100 a year for stationery and
two hogsheads of claret nnd 2,000
ounces of plate on election, but he en-
Joys the less substantial advantage of
taking precedence of all other commoners. By nn net of 1089 It was provided that the lords commissioners of
the great seal not being peers "shall
have and take place next after the
peers of tbe realm and the speaker
ef the bouse of commons."—London
Chroulcle,
An Bye Tent.
Most people believe that they see tbe
same with both eyes. Thnt this is not
the case one can easily convince himself by tho following simple experiment: Cover one of tho eyes with a
hand or a bandage and let the experimenter attempt to snuff out a candle
suddenly placed within a few feet of
him. He will almost Invariably miss
the flame, either overreaching, under-
ronchlug or putting the fingers too far
to the right or left of the flume. With
both eyeB normal and open the accommodation for distance and direction ls
Instantaneous.
A Cnrli.ui Tablecloth.
The German emperor owns a curious
tablecloth presented long ago by the
women of Sleswick-Holsteln. It ls entirely worked ever with moral aaylngs
tbat Include the following: "Do uot believe all you bear; do not say all you
know; do not do all you would like."
"Wilt thou here have spans (fun)—be
careful with thy glass." "First weigh
and consider, theu dare." "German
house, German laud—guard tt, God,
with mighty hand." "Contentment Is a
rare art"
A Strong- Swimmer,
Tho ehnrk holds the record for long
dlstnnce swimming. Ono of these creatures has been known to cover 800
miles ln three days.
A
BUILDER SPEAKS
HE   FOUND   NOTHING   TO   EQUAL
DODD'S  KIDNEY   PILLS   FOR
THEY  CURED  HIM OF  HIS
TROUBLE.
Mr. W. H. Wallace Is a Well Man Today, But he was Pretty Bad Before
he got Cured by Dodd's Kidney
Pills.
Cninpbolltown. N.D., April 2D (Special).—' It was cold started my trouble,"
snys Mr. Wallace, of Ihis placo. "1
am a contractor and builder and my
work catiBes me to be out and exposed to nil weathers so I suppose It
was In that way 1 got cold. Anyway
II settled in my kidneys and made me
pretty sick. 1 got Lumbago ln the
back, cramp In the muscles, pains In
the loins, shortness of breath, a dragging pain al   the loins  antl  my urine
w»t thick wiih dark sediment   Then
I knew the kidneys wero to blame so
I took Dinlil's Kidney Pills antl they
soon put. mc in shnpo nnd cured me
_ that I have had no trouble with
my kidneys since."
Your
Money
Rofundod
by the dealer
from whom
you buy Sunlight Soap II
you find any
cauae for
complaint.
Sunlight Soap is better
than ot Aer soaps, but is
Ibesrt; -when used in the
Sunlight way.
$5,000
reward   will
be paid to any
parson who
proves that
SunliirhtSoap
contains any
injurious
chem-cala or
any form of
adulteration.
Equally good -with hard or soft water.
Caver Brother! Lttnite-S, Toronto
<rt
IDEAL PLANS FOR
RESIDENTIAL PARK
Winnipeg's   New   Suburban   Site   the
Most   Beautiful    in    ine
Canadian  West.
Winnipeg's new residential sub-division, Tuxedo Park, wliich has been
tallied of considerably during the past
few months will shortly be placed on
the market. ThiB Is the most pretentious and most elaborate sub-div-
isiou ever made in Winnipeg and in
tact excels anything of the kind yet
attempted outside of the older and
most aesthetic cities on the continent,
llie llrst. authentic announcement obtained regarding Tuxedo Park was
made recently hy Mr. Rickson Outhet,
ot New York and Montreal, who Is
one of the most celebrated engineers
and designers In America and makes
a specialty ot laying out city plots.
Mr. Outhet spent over a month in
Winnipeg, and previous to his departure for the south he wns induced to
disclose the purpose of his visit, ln
an Interview with a newspaper man,
he said: "My visit was entirely of
a professional nature. My services
were retained hy the Tuxedo Park
Co., of Winnipeg, nnd I have been engaged ln preparing plans which are
intended to convert tne Wright farm
which lies east of the new City Park
in St. Charles and has the agricultural
college in its midst, and is skirted on
the north by the Assiniboiue river, into Tuxedo park, which, in my opinion,
is destined to he the suburb beautiful
ol your city.
"Nearly three years ago," continued
Mr. Outhet, "Mr. F. W. Heubach, the
managing director of the company,
called at, my olllce In Tuxedo Park,
New York, autl gave me a rough outline of the lay of the land, its extent
and manifold advantages as a residential district, and asked me to prepare
a plan for its subdivision. This 1 did
ami in a mouth or so forwarded my
sketch for approval. The sketch was
submit ted to the board of directors
of the Tuxedo Park Co. last fall, and
did not prove entirely satisfactory.
Some changes were deemed necessary. These I made and again returned the plans. About six weeks
ago I receive:! a wire to come to Winnipeg, and since my arrival have
been liu Ily engaged upon the ground
preparing a new plan, which I am
confident will not only satisfy the directors of the company, but also strongly appeal to __ie progressive views of
your citizens. No, 1 cannot show
these plans. They nre hardly yet in
shape to bo examined by the press.
I can merely say that the Tuxedo
Park of Winnipeg will be 1n advance
ol anything before attempted In the
west.
"The Wright farm, the property in
Question, as you know, runs lor a mile
along the prettiest part of the Assinl-
bclne river and back to the tracks of
the Cauadian northern Railway. Fur-
tiler west it adjoins the new city park,
wliile the Alanitobn agricultural college property is surrounded on three
sides by this magnificent tract.. These
two features alone insure rapid development of Tuxedo as a residential district, and guarantee large profits to
the   wise   investor.
'I'he bystem of diagonal avenues is
suro to be Immensely popular. The
idea ls copied principally from the layout of Washington, D. C, one of the
most beautiful cities in the world, and
although Instituted so long ngo as
I till, to-day represents one of the
most popular styles of landscape
architecture ever adopted. Of course
this system uses up considerable
more luntl, but the directors of Tuxedo park have not economized, either
In this wny or any other way, and I
believe their efforts to muko this now
subdivision the most beautiful ln the
west will certainly meet with the approval of all residents of Winnipeg
who ure Becking n suburban home.
Among tlie oilier features ls a large
reserve for athletic purposes and nn
admirable golf links, a parkway
drive, 110 reet lu width, will wind
along-the course of the — Bsittlbolno,
and ul] riverside houses will be, re-
qutred to luce in this direction. Another point Is that all sewers,, gaa
pipes, water mains and electric light
wires will be laid in the lanes. Thus
the streets and avenues, once asphalt
is laid, w.ll ulways remain Intact aud
presentable.
"rrooiibly the most advanced Idea
is that of the speedway, which runs
almost around the suburb. It is laid
out so ns to provide, (1) regular roadway; I'd) bridle path; (3) horse speedway; (4) automobile speedway, besides boulevards, walks, etc. The
Speedway Is the longest straightaway
course 1n the world, and is a private
rend without any intersection. It Is
therefore entirely under the control
ot the Tuxedo company, and no limit
cnn be fixed by either municipal or
civic authorities upon the speed of
those using the same. Certainly this
should prove one of the greatest summer attractions to thoso Interested in
out-door sports. In a word, I firmly
believe that Tuxedo park, as it Is now
being developed, will prove ono of
tho most attractive, the most accessible and most pleasure giving suburbs In America. The plan is ideal;
tlio method of carrying lt out the most
progressive."
Mr. Outhet expressed both pleasure!
and surprise at what he termed "this
great Winnipeg," and thb hope that
the work he had already done here
would result in his early recall to put
the finishing touches on the plans for
the suburb beautiful."
"Madam," said a nervous passenger
to the mother of a howling Imp in the
express train, "is there anything any
of us can do to pacify your little boy?"
"O, thank you, yes," said the mother
of the spoiled child. "You see, the
dear little pet just wants to throw his
jam tart at the passengers, and I was
afraid they wouldn't like it. Please to
stand where you are. Now, stop
crying, darling. This kind gentleman
wants to play with you."
CHILuHOOD'S  PERILS.
The so-called soothing medicines
contain poisonous opiates that deaden
and stupefy, hut never cure tue little
ailments of childhood. Baby's Own
Tablets are guaranteed to contain no
opiate, they act on tne stomach and
bowels and thus remove the cause of
nearly all the ills that afflict little
ones. In his way they bring natural,
healthy sleep, and the child wakes up .
bright and well. Mrs. A. Weeks, Vernon, B.C., says: "1 have used Baby's
Own Tablets and can cheerfully say
that 1 have found them all you claim
for them." These Tablets are good
for children of all ages from birth onward. Sold hy all medicine dealers
or sent by mall at 25c a box by writing
the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont.
Vicc-Admiral Cervera has been ap
pointed Spanish naval commander at
renal on the Bay of Betanzos.
"Perlectly Trustworthy" Is the
character of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup, lt can be used with the
utmost confidence that It will do what
is claimed for it. It is sure in its effects, us the use of it will clearly demonstrate and can be relied upon to
dnve a cold out of the system more
effectively than any other medicine.
Try it and be convinced that it is what
It is claimed to be.
tlermun papers deny that Germany
is working against Ihe United States
in connection with the Hague peace
conference.
A Medicine Chest, in Itself—Only
the well-to-do can afford to keep a
medicine chest, but Dr. Thomas Eclectrlc Oil, which is a medicine chest 1n
Itself, being a remedy for rheumatism
lumbago, sore throat, colds, coughs
catarrh, asthma, and a potent healer
lor wounds, cuts, bruises, sprains, etc.,
is within the reach of the poorest, owing to its cheapness. It should be In
every house.
Another Idol Tottering.
Another famous saying is now disputed. Dr. Miller Magulre contends
that tlie Duke of Wellington never
said. "Waterloo was won on the playing fields of Eton." Wellington himself knew very little of the playing
fields at Eton. It Is quite true that
he was for a brief period at the famous school, but when his mother discovered that he was making
no progress whatever there, either at
games or at lessons, he was removed
fit about the age of fifteen, and sent
to another school In Brussels, where
he learned most, of what he knew. At
least u score of the leading officers of
the British army who were the Duke's
contemporaries knew even less about
Eton than he did.—N.Y. Tribune.
CURED HIS WIFE
of LA GRIPPE
Quebec Man tells how the Great Consumptive Preventative was
an all-round Benefit
" My wife took La Grippe when she was
In Ottawa,"Nays R. N. Dafoe of Northlirld
Farm, Que., in an interview. " She got a
bottle of Psychine and after using it for a
few days she was quite well. I took a cold
and am using It and ain getting all right.
I think Psychine Is one of the best tonics
on the market to-day."
There you have the whole matter In a
nutshell. La Grippe and colds are among
the forerunners of consumption.
This man had one, his wife had the other.
Psychine not only cured both but it built
them up so that their bodies are strong
enough to resist disease. All seeds of
comsumption are killed by
PSYCHINE
(Pronounced Si-keen)
50c. Per Bottle
Larger ain* SI ana mmi <irug.Ki»t*
DR.  T. A.  SLOCUM, Limited. Icronto.
W    N    U    No.   582 THE ADVOCATE, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.
**A*UAJ*U*-&*i-J_A*lt-'^
~ WESTERN  CANADIAN   EDITORS
A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Aims
and their Influence.
5>_ *
S.  N. WYNN. Z
-   „-___~_. m
A e i i i ii i Vi . . 6 . * * • I o 11. . .. t
S. N. WYNN.
Managing     Editor    of    the    Yorkton
Enterprise.
Of a verity tlie Canadian West is the
young man's country when the managing editor of a leading newspaper in
an important town, the centre of a
prosperous district is not yet twenty-
one years of age. In truth, the young
man who holds such a responsible position competently, nnd to the satisfaction of a largo list of subscribers,
must be beyond the ordinary in skill,
shrewdness, business ability, and
knowledge of men and things.
Mr. S. N. Wynn, of "The Enterprise," a newspaper of more than
passing influence and typographical
appearance, published in the town of
Yorkton, in the newly created Province of Saskatchewan, was born November 26, 1883, and although a few-
months havo yet to pass before he is
legally entitled to register llis vote
in public affairs, still he exercises con
sidorablc voico in mutters of general
interest" in tlio Province and district
where ho has mnde his home and place
of business.
He is a native of the Province of
Ontario, having been born in the town
of Palmerstou.
Aiiit obtaining a good English-education at the Public and High schools
of his native province, he began the
printing business seven years ago as
devil in the office of the Tribune newspaper of Toronto Junction, where his
lather and family reside.
Tho young novitiate in the art preservative of arts quickly realized that
the day of the typesetting machine
had arrived in the publishing business
and he took overy available opportunity to becomo a skilled and export operator. When this was accomplished
he looked beyond the comparatively
limited opportunities afforded a skilled
operator of a typesetting machine in
the printing ofiice of an eastern Ontario newspaper and realized the
chances offered in a country where
lack of years was au advantage rather
• than  a  drawback,  where  more    than
Where the Douma Will Meet.    ..
The Tauride  Palace, in St.  Petersburg,   which   has  been appointed by
the meeting   place    of   the   Russian
Uouuni  on  May  10,  Is being  rapidly
put  into a condition  to receive Rub
sla s   parliament.   The whole  central
portion of the palace will be occupied
by  the  representatives.   It  Is  a hall
about as large as the House of Repre
sentatives in Washington,  and Is entirely decorated In white antl adorned
with  frescoes  from  Potemkin's  time,
while behind the President's seat and
lacing the  representatives is a large
bow window looking out on a garden.
The  seats  and desks of the repre
sentatives have been arranged around
the hall, tier on tier, as in a theatre
i ne tribune from whicll the member.,
will address the- house is in tlie cen
tor. antl on each side of   it   are   twt
seats for the Secretaries of the Douma.
tne  president's  chair  is   behind   the
tribune, as are also the places for the
ministers and their    assistants   'and
the  press,    'there  are  604   seats   foi
representatives,  and  under each Is ;
ventilator.
The desks have sliding tops, whicl:
HU. thus do away with tlie banging
of 1'ius, to wliich turbulent Parliament
ansts mignt resort. No place ha.
been made for Ink wells, which an
not to be permitted, untl the vepre
sentatives will have to make penci
notes.
i ne Tauride Palace was built In
17S;J and was presented hy the F.m
press Catherine 11, to Prince Potem
ton, the "hero of Taurus," after thi
conquest of the Crimea. When the
Prince diet in 1794 it became Crown
properly, and lias since then been
used as an exhibition hall,
BRONCHITIS
CROWS CHRONIC
And   returns year after year  or develops
into Asthma or Consumption, the Cure is
Dr. Chase's Syrup of Unseed and Turpentine
SPRING ADVICE.
anywhere else in the wide world was
recognized tho truth of the saying
that youth must be served. Aud Mr.
Wynn came to Western Canada. Two
years ngo ho wont to Yorkton which
ho shrowdly believod would give him
an opportunity of advancement beyond
the manipulation of a typesetting machine.
A progressive town, the marketplace of un extensive and splend-'d agricultural district which was becoming
rapidly settled by enterprising and intelligent farmers, Yorkton gave every
opportunity for tho growth and expansion of a well-conducted local newspaper, and for a largo and lucrative
job-printing business.
A year ago, one year after his connection with the paper, Mr. Wynn was
appointed managing editor of the
Yorkton Enterprise, wliich is considered ono of tho most successful and
lone of the liveliest newspapers of
the country press of the Canadian
West, and has sinco addod 150 names
to the subscription list, which has now
passed the 1,0(10 mark and is still increasing. The Yorkton Enterprise is
not only a brightly written weekly newspaper covering the news of a wcll-set-
tlod, prosperous district, but has in
connection with it a well-equipped job-
'iprinting establishment where, largely
through modern machinery and- the
modern ideas of the managing editor,
.who is also the practical manager of
all the departmeuts, the highest class
work of a well-appointed provincial
printing office is turned out to supply
the growing needs of ono of the most
progressive sections of Western
Canada.
Do Not Dose with Purgatives and
Weakening Medicines—What People
Need at this Season is a Tonic.
Not exactly sick—but not feeling
quite well. That's the spring feeling
Vou are easily tired, appetite vari
able, sometimes headaches and a feel
ing of depression. Or perhaps pimples
and eruptions appear on the face, oi
you have twinges of rheumatism oi
neuralgia. Any of these indicate
that the blood is out of order, that
the luuoor life of winter has left Its
mark upon you and may easily devel
op Into more serious trouble. Don't
dose yourself with purgative medi
cines in the hope that you can pul
blood right. Purgatives gallop through
the system, aud weaken instead ol
giving strength. Wnat you do need
is a tonic medicine that will make
new, rich, red blood, build up the
weakened nerves and thus give you
new health and strength. And tht
one medicine to do this speedily una
surely Is Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Every dose of this medicine makes
now, rich blood which makes weak
easily tired and ailing women bright,
active and strong, i. you need a
medicine this spring try Dr. Williams
Pink Pills antl you will never regret
it. This medicine has cured thousands
and .uousands in every part of tue
world and what it has done for others
it can easily do for you.
Medicine dealers everywhere sell
these pills or you can get them direct
from tlie Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.
Brockville, Ont., at 50 cents a box oi
six boxes for $2.U0.
Bronchitis is too serious a disease
to tritle with.
Children are most likely to contract
bronchitis, and if neglected, it becomes chronic and returns year after
year until it wears the patient out or
develops into some deadly lung disease.
Chills anl fever, nasal or throat
catarrh, quick pulse, loss of appetite
tnd teellngs of fatigue and languor
are among the tlrst symptoms.
The cough Is dry and harsh. There
arc pains in the chest, which are aggravated by deep breathing and
coughing. Expectoration is of a
frothy nature, stringy, tenacious and
sometimes streaked  with blood.
Pains In the limbs or joints antl ex-
renie depression and weakness result
Ironi continuation of the disease.
Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and
Turpentine is, we believe, the most
ettecttvo treatment for bronchitis that
money will buy.
It is the most   effective   treatment
toi    bronchitis   b t     -t
reaching   in   Its effect on the whole
system, not only loosening the hard.
drj cough, but actually and thorough
ly curing the disease so that it does
not return.
Mrs. Richmond Wlthrow, Shubena-
cadle, Hants Co., N.S., writes: "I have
used Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and
Turpentine with good success. My
second daughter was troubled with
bronchitis from the age of three
weeks. Oftentimes I thought she
woultl choke to death. The several
remedies we got did not seem to be
of much use, but the first doso of Dr.
Chase's Syrup of Linseed antl Turpentine brought relief and further
treatment r ade a thorough cure. This
trouble used to come back from time
to time but the cure is now permanent. Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed
and Turpentine has saved us many
doctor's bills, und 1 would not he without lt In tho house for many times Its
cost."
Br. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and
Turpenlne, 25 cents a bottle; family
size, three limes as much, 00 cents,
nt. all dealers or Edmanson, Bates &
Co., Toronto. To protect you against
lm 'rations, the portrait nnd signature
or Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt
book author, are on every box.
A Bret Harte Joke.
Sam Davis of Nevada once made a
wager that he could successfully imitate the stylo of any living or dead
poet, and do it so thoroughly that the
difference was not discernible; and
that tlie public, the press, and the
critics would not detect the fraud. A_
a result he wrote "Binley nnd 4fi." ?o
which he signed F. Bret Unite's uuuie.
The fake was put out in u publication
known as "The Open Letter." lt
doscribed nn engineeei who took his
train through a snowstorm in the
Sierras, dying nt his post.
From the Atlantic to the Pacific the
poem was copied. "Binley alul 46"
was given a full page in "Leslie's
Weekly," with a portrait of Bret
Harte, and described as "tllie best
short poem of the decade."
It was many years before Mr,
Harte denied the authorship. The
poem has since ' been incorporated in
several books of popular recitations,
notwithstanding that Binley freezes
to death beside a roaring locomotive
furnace with one hundred and fifty
pounds of steam up antl two cords ol
wood within reach.—"Success Magazine.
SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH
BY   USING
RHEUMATISM     AND     PARALYSIS.
Ihe New Pard Gets an Option.
Fired   with  an  exalted    opinion
his own worth, antl laden
The next Russian
1,,'ato  _w,.,000,000.
loan  will aggro-
One-half of British  Columbia's  sal-
I mon pack of 1,107,400 pounds lust year
went to Great Britain.
u
Dogs Eat a Church.
From the loneliest mission station In
the  world,  on  an  islund    700    yards
road,  in  tho romote  Arctic    regions
oitli   of   Labrador,   tho   Rev.   10.   J.
?eok has reached England after a per
Ions  voyage  in  a    GO-ton    sohooner
The    missionary's    first      church    at
'Blackwell's Island,    Baffin  Land,  was
made of seal skins, but met with an
ntimely  Iato,   boir^.    completely  de-
iiired  by Eskimo dogs.    In  spite oi
ivations 5—-. Pock and his colleague,
Mr.   Bilby,  gave rogulur    teaching to
the  neighboring Eskimos,  and    trans-
"ated the Now Testament and -onesis
into Baffin Land Dialect.
DODD'S %
^KIDNEY"
tfi  PILLS  -
 m
with Ihc
burden of what he did not know, B
youthful disciple of the science o
miiuiig blew into cobalt recently. His
garb was what convention ruled: h'<.
had corduroy trousers, and his leggings were of tan leather. He even
carried a little pick, so thut all might
iti.cw he wtts a mining num. Had not
the good pcop.e at home sent him
forth to make his fortune, assuring
hlni of ample funds should he Hntl a
pitip'orly of worth upon which to ex
ert, his energies?
Bill    and    Joe,    "pardners,"    were
standing on the street when he walk
ed up the hill.   They knew Ihe hived
"1 say It's quartz." said Bill.
"It's calclte," said .loe.
"No,  it ain't,''   "No,  it ain't,"  said
litll again, and  he  waved a piece ol
Cobalt    silver    ore    all covered with
bloom before the eyes of the new arrival.
Tlie man who had a tender heart
for the ignorance of others stopped
hesitated, and finally walked towards
the disputants,
"Say, paid," said Bill, "know any
thing about roc,,;"
"Well, I should,'" said the learned
one. "I've been to the School o!
Mines."
"You're the man we want," said .Toe;
"toll us whether this is quartz or calclte."
The immaculate youth finally decided tiie rock was calclte, and then
went on to remark: "This is the decomposition produce of cobalt. Cobalt bloom, easily recognized by Its
delicate pink color. If one heats it 11
becomes blue. Where did you get It?"
"Found it n month ago on a claim
of which wo. just got a record. We're
holding it. at ?1U0,000.
"Oh, i can   negotiate   a   hundred
thousand for a claim ir Its worth It."
"You bet your boots this one's worth
It," said  Bill;    uul  wc don't want no
fooling with this option business.
"But If you givo me an option I will
pay you for it. I must have an option
before I cun make a deiy."
"Well," said Joo, "yon givo us fitly
dollars for a ten days' option on this
property and  we'll  sign."
"Not with me," suid Bill. "Make
It $100 untl I will go you."_
So the terms were agree:! upon, and
the youth became the holder of a piece
of paper.
The following day, perspiring, he
floundered from the woods on the
shores of Sasaginaga Lake, where he
found a couple of fellows hilling a
drill.
"Could you gentlemen tell me the
locality of the Anaconda mine., being
the southeast cornor of the north half
of lot. 7, In Gth concession of Cole-
tran?"
The miners thought for a while,
when one of them said: "Well, pard,
from  what, f know of this locality.  1
To Electrify C.P.R.
It is learned that the Canadian
Pacific Company has decided to a-
walt the outcome of experiments by
the New York Central and New York
New Haven & Hartford Railway Companies before taking steps for the electrification of any part of its system.
Both the latter railways are spending
enormous sums upon experiments, the
former with a direct current and the
latter with a single phase alternating
current. The alternating current has
perhaps the advantage of cheaper Installation, lt does not yet seem to be
clear which system is preferable, and
while there is so much doubt and uncertainty the C.P.R. prefers to let electricity alone. Once the electrification
of steam railways on a large scale has
passed beyond the experimental stage
however, there ls little doubt that the
C.P.K. will be prepared to adopt the
system. They have accumulated u
lot of data on the subject, and will be
prepared to act ut the earliest possible moment. The line from Montreal
to Quebec will In all probability witness the lirst installation. All the electric power necessary can be obtain
ed from Shawinigan Falls, providing
the price Is satisfactory. That, however, it ls presumed, can easily be arranged.
The War on Mosquitoes.
The U. S. Mosquito Extermination
society is In session in New York and
some Interesting statements were
made. President Mathewson, in his
opening address said that a large percentage of the population of the coun
try yearly lost their lives or are Incapacitated by disease from mosquitoes. There are over 100 species of
mosquitoes ln the United States.
Mosquitoes require one to three weeks
to develop from eggs to winged insects. Some species lay as many as
;;00 or 400 eggs at a time. Only few
mosquitoes live a month. Rigid tests
prove that certain species are the on
ly natural means of transmitting malaria and yellow fever. Mosquitos are
i needless and dangerous pest. Their
propagation cun be prevented.
Their Complete Home Cure.
Post Free to Readers of Thle Paper
for Limited Period Only.
A handsome Illustrated treatise,
giving full description of Rheumatism
and Paralysis, with Instructions for a
complete home cure, describing the
most successful treatment In the
world, recommended by the Ministry
and endorsed by medical men. This
highly Instructive book was written by
W. H. Veno, a gentleman who has
made a special study of these diseases.
The preface ls by a graduate of the
University of Wurtzburg. Send postal
to-day and you will receive the book
freo by return.—Address, The Veno
Drug Company, 24 King Street West,
Toronto.
"S-UDA"
Ceylon  Natural GREEN Tea Instead  of the
adulterated Japan Teas.
Lead    Packets    Only,    40c,    SOc.   and    60c.    per    tb.   At   all   Grocer*.
Only,    40c,    SOc,   and     60c.     per    lb.
Highest Award at St. Louis 1904.
Imperial   Maple  S
Always    Satl»f»otory
yrup
Ask your dealer for Imperial Maple Syrup.   Do not allow him te substitute
an Inferior artlol* baoauss It Is oheaper.
There is more catarrh in this section
of the country than all other diseases
put together, nnd until the last few years
was supposed to be incurable. For a
great many years doctors pronounced it
a local disease and prescribed local remedies, nnd by constantly failing to cure
with local treatment pronounced it Incurable. Science hns proven catarrh to be
a constitutional disease and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is the only
constitutional cure on the mark-t. It is
taken Internally ln doses from 10 drops
to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars for any
case lt fails to cure. Send for circulars
and testimonials.
Adrees: F. J. CHENEY & Co. Toledo, O.
Sold bv Druggists, 76c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Awful Experience with Heart Disease.
—Mr. L. J. Law, Toronto, Can., writes:
"I was bo Borely troubled with .heart
disease that I was unable for 18 months
to lie down In bed lest I smother. After
taking one dose of Dr. Agnew's Heart
Cure, 1 retired and slept soundly. I used
one bottle and the trouble haa not returned."—99
Tlie number ot cases of swine fever
in Great Britain has been reduced
from li,l .0 in 11)01 to 817 In 1905.
A whipping post for wifebeaters was
recommended at the convention of
Ihe lntetnational Association of Chiefs
of Police at Hot Springs. Ark.
"My Physicians Told Me I Must Die,
but South Americnn Kidney Cure cured
me of that awful Bright's Disease." This
Is a sentence from a letter of a well-
known business man ln a western town
who through overwork and worry had
contracted this kidney pestilence. It
will relieve Instantly and cure all kidney
diseases.—102
Churchill and Victoria.
When Lord Randolph Churchill was
loader of the house of commons he
was a somewhat unconventional occu-
pnnt. of that exalted post, according
to a story in the biography by his son.
"1 am commanded by the Queen,
snid Lord lddesleigh, writing to Lord
Kandolph from Balmoral, "to say that
her Majesty was greatly amused by
the contents of your despatch box last
nlgbt. I suppose you won't under
stand this message without some ex
planation—there was a liberal sprlnk
ling of tobacco In It!"
Do Not Delay.—When through debilitated digestive organs, poison
finds its way into the blood, the prime
consideration is to get the poison out
as rapituy and thoroughly as possible.
Delay may mean disaster. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will be fouud a
most valuable and effective medicine
to assail the Intruder with. They never fail. They go at once to tlie seat
of the trouble and work a permanent
cure.
Cure for Tuberculosis.
Professor L. Gnurrlgue, a prominent French physician who has recently made some important discoveries
in the treatment of tuberculosis, is
soon to be a visitor in New York.
Georges Dupuy, of the Matin, who
arrived in New York last week, said
that Dr. Gauirigue is coming to demonstrate the effectiveness of nis cure.
One of the odd ingredients of the
physician's antitoxin is the juice of a
certain kind of ant. According to
Mr. Dupuy, Dr. Gaurrigue has cured
somo of the most advanced cases of
tuberculosis that the French academy of Medicine could find.
Sunlight Soap is better than other
soaps, hut is best when used in the
Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soup ana
follow directions.
Bellamy Storer, the recalled American ambassador at Vienna, ls 111 with
fever.
Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
Every paper mill in Wisconsin is
threatened with a shut-down because
of the coal strike.
HORSEMEN,  READ THIS.
I have used MINARD'S LINIMENT
in mv stables for over a year, and consider it the VERY BEST for horse
llesh I can get, and woultl strongly re
commend it to all horsemen.
GEO.  HOUGH,
Livery Stables, Quebec, 95 to 10:1 Ann
street.
It ls stated In St. Petersburg that
Minister of the Interior Durnovo has
already been dismissed.
It:th, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on Human or animals cured in
30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.   It  never fails.  At all druggists.
Her Weak Point.
The dream of suffrage hatl been
realized. There were female police.
After a desperate struggle one of the
brave lady cops had arrested two
porch  climbers single handed.
"Don't dure-to resist," she hissed;
"if   you do I shall shoot."
'mere was an ominous cuck.
"Don't shoot, lady," suid one of tho
porch climbers suavely; "we won't
resist, but I just wanted to tell yer
dut during de row yer head got
mussed and yer hut aim on straight"
The lady cop Hushed with embarrassment,
"Gracious!" she exclaimed. "Whore
can 1 Hnd a mirror ? 1 could never
think of going along the street like
this.   Wuit hero until I return."
And the porch climbers slipped off
in the shadows, while the lady cop
went to find a minor.—Chicago News.
A Fine Bird.
There Is a man in Bangkok who
keeps a gooso as a watchdog. Ho has
trained the bird to imitate a motor
ci,- hooter whenever a stranger approaches. So realistically does the
feathered iiistrion enter into its part
that It has been arrested on several
occasions for exceeding the speed limit—New  York Tribune.
Thomas __abin of Eglinton, says:
"I have removed ten corns from my
feet with Hollowny's Corn Cure."
Reader, go thou and do likewise.
Encouraging Prospects.
"What are your prospects for mailing a living for both of us after we
are married?" Bent. Murdock quotes
a brown-eyed widow in Eldorado as
asking n big fat widower, who was insisting that they be made one. "Well
answered the widower, "I have a good
scheme of managing a laundry In
sight.** "That Ib to say," sh.> answered,
"I am to take in washing to support
us?" "That ls about the size of It."
he answered, ns be took her in his
arms—and they were made one,
A Story with a Moral.
An English manufacturer of pottery
Is the subject of a joke toltl in the
Liverpool Post. While on a continental tour he purchased a Sevres
vase for some hundreds of pounds,
antl brought, it home most carefully.
Thinking that the foreman of his
works might gather some hint from
the design, he called that gentleman
in and showed him his treasure.
"How do you like it?" he asked. The
foreman took the vase in his hand,
turned 1t over and returned U with
Ihe brief reply, "I don't think that I
can learn much from it." "Why not?"
asked the manufacturer. "I don't like
lolling you, you. sir." "Come—out with
It." "Well, 1 designed that vase myself. It Is a foreign Imitation of our
own work, and is worth J.5 at the
outside."
MARTYRDOM DESCRIBED
Kingston Man Tells How He Suffered
and How He Was Released.
"For years a mar
tyr," is how Chas.
H. Powell, of 105
Raglan Street, King
ston, begins his
story. "A martyr
to chronic constipation, but now I am
free from lt and all
through the use of
Chas. H. Powell Dr, Leonhardt's Anti-
Pill.
"I was Induced to try Anti-Pill by
reading the testimony of some one
who had been .uretl of constipation by
it. I had suffered for eighteen years
and hatl taken tons of stuff recommended us cures but wliich made me
worse rather than better. Doctors
told me there was no cure for me. Dr.
Leonhardt's Anti-Pill cured me."
All dealers or The Wllson-Fyle Co.,
Limited, Niagara Falls. Ont. 602
A syndicate is now being formed at
Selkirk to send a prospecting expedition to the Cobalt silver region.
Warrior Woes.—Through damp, cold
ind exposure mnny a brnve soldier who
raft his native hearth as "lit" ns man
could be to fight for a country's honor,
has been "Invalided homo" because of
the vulture of the buttle ground—Rheum-
_tlsm. South American Rheumatic Curo
still absolutely cure every case of Rheumatism In existence. Relief ln six hours.
-98.
Two hundred and titty mutineers
were arrested as a result of a mutiny
on board a cruiser at Lisbon.
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere
llll
A  Speaking Silence.
"What   makes  you   think  thai
kins Is In love?"
"1 was In tho next room to him ami
his girl, untl overheard ono of their
silences."—Life.
guess It must have been sunk in the
bottom of the lake out there in the
year one."
"Oh, that ennnot be," said the youth.
"I have an option on it. I must, hunt
tip the men who are to sell mo the
property and find out about it."
Dp to date he has not found them.
—Toronto Globe.
Ueorgione's painting, "Christ bearing the cross," was smuggled out of
Italy in nn umbrella cover by Mrs.
,!nek Gardner, of Boston.
Over $117,000 has been given this
vear by the Presbyterians of Canada
for work in the foreign fields. The
iimounl contribute'! for home mission
work was over $150,000. In view of
the liberal response of the Presbyterian church to the appeals the home
mission committee is arranging to open up eighty new fields this spring.
Pale, Thin,
Nervous ?
Then your blood must be in
a very bad condition. You
certainly know what to take,
then take It—.Ayer's Sarsaparilla. If you doubt, then
consult your doctor. We know
what he will say about this
grand old family medicine.
Sold for over 60 years.
This Is the first qnettlon yoar doctor wot—I
uk: "Ar* j onr bowels regular f " Hs knew*
tli„t<tsllT action of ths bowels Is atisoliitaly
essential to rsmverj. Keep yoar llssr acttvs
and your bowels regular by taking laxatlra
doseaof Ayer'lPUIa.
H
_3*fr 3.0. A,.r b«.. —> wali. Mass.
tiers
—laelhatarere et
JL   HAW VISOR.
MR-CUIS.
CHEESY PSOO-U-.
A Gladstone Story.
A story of Mr. Gladstone was told
by the late Mr. Hliiiu-liiniler, president of the United States Museum ol
Art. A miniature painter had been
employed to paint a picture o. Mrs.
Gladstone in her old age- It wns intended ilitit it should be a present for
Mr. Gladstone en ono of his birthdays.
Mrs. Gladstone was particularly well
possed with the portrait, hut some of
the £t-undcliildrcn had opinions of
their own about it. One oi the younger grandsons drew Mr. Gladstone to
oue side, ntuT asked him if he tlitl not
think that the portrait wns somewhat
Battering, "It isn't much like grandmother, is itr'' ho nsked. "My boy,"
refilled Mr. Gladstone, in his beautiful voice, "it is the truth beautifully
told.    Thnt's nil."
Minard's  Liniment Cures   Burns,  etc
Salting Babylon.
The great productiveness of the
ruins of Babylon in the way of ancient coins has aroused the suspicions
of visitors. An American who was
going around with a guide became distrustful of the ease With which these
rellCB could be disinterred. Accordingly be remarked to his guide, while
they were searching about the Tower
m Nlmrod, that he particularly wished
to Hnd one coin With a special design.
On the one side was a horse's head,
with some slicks placed roughly between the ears, and on the oilier sltle
a bull fiat! a fowl in the act of crow-
lug. The guide requested hlin to
draw on paper a picture of the two
sides of the coin,  which the traveller
did. About u week afterward the
\(ry coin camo lo light. There was
iiii doubt of its genuineness, for on the
obverse was u mare's nest untl on the
reverse a cock antl bull.
Don't Get Wet!
TOWER'S SLICKERS
will keep you dry is
nothing else will, because
they are the product of
the best mat crisis and
seventy years' experience in manufacturing.
•^WbraKB
A. J. TOWER CO.
Boston, U.S.A.
TOWER CA_—DIA-t CO,, Ltd.
Toronto, ('.._.
A"Dye"
Soap!
*m>    Maypolk Ib n cake of soap that
dyes to auy dcitired color or shade.
Pam ou- the world over for brilliant,
fast, clean,economical, easy, safe dyeing
at home. Assuperior totheold fashioned
"powder"dyes as gold is to brass.
Maypole Soap
loc for Colors—i_c for Black. All deafen
or P. I,   DsisaulCT & Co.. Montreal.
Prevent. Disorder.—At the first symptoms of internal disorder, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills should lie resorted to Immediately. Two or three of
these salutary pellets, taken before
going to bed, followed by dtises of one
Or two pills for two or three nights in
succession, will serve as a preventive
of attacks of dyspepsia and all the
discomforts which follow In Ihe train
of that fell disorder, The means are
simple when the way Is known.
...e first trees to bo shipped from
the forestry farm al Indian Head were
sent to Lethbrldge.
Keep Your Liver
working. It's a lazy organ and
needs to be stimulated occasionally,
or it shirks its [unction. That coated tongue, sallow complexion, sick
headache and pain under the shoulder blade arc caused by an indolent
liver. Liven it up by taking a short
course of
Beecham's
Pills
Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cants.
II) r,n:'s   Pun.
Byron was as fund of puns ns nla-
caulcy. In oue of the poet's letters oc-
eurs this passage, "I am living alono
In the Franciscan monastery with one
friar (a Capuchin, of course) and one
frier (a bandy legged Turkish cook)."
Before the Looking Glass.
How much time does a womun
upend bofore the looking glass ? A
German estimates that a girl of six
li ten years spends nn average of
seven minutes a day beforo a mirror;
from ten to fifteen, a quarter of an
hour Is consumed dally: anil frum fifteen to twenty, twenty-two minutes.
A vtniun of seventy, it Is estimated,
has spent 5,Kf>_! hours before Iho glass
"I believe It to be the most effective
remedy for the Stomach and Nerves In
the market," Is what Annie Patterson, of
Backvllle, N.B., snys of South Americnn
Nervlno, for, she Bnye La Grippe ond
the complications which followed lt left
her next to dend with Indigestion,  Dya-
fiepsta, and General Ncrvoua Shattering,
t cured her.—100
'I ue nev.   suiuiiiet   m-uson  timetable
Of the C.P.R.  will  take effect May 0
this year, a month  earlier than last
year.    Tlie  double dally express  service, Montreal to Vancouver will then
be    resumed,    .N'n.'s    1    anil  2 being
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  .   known ns the Imperial. H as Ihe Attn other words eight months, counting  luntlc Express und U7 as the Pacific
night and day. I Express.
ICiikIInIi  Territory.
An Englishman can go round tho
world and touch on British territory nil
the way—viz., from England to Halifax, across Canada to Vancouver,
across the Pacific to Hongkong, thence
us, Cape
  ud,  or
from Penang to Ceylon, Bombay, Aden.
Perim, Malta, Gibraltar and home.
.    ,   v.  '""'" •"    "'
Annie Patterson, of i to Singapore, Penang. Mauritius,
or South American „, ,„    ,, , ,   .,    ,
.ye   La Grippe ond; J own'   Ht-   H''h'na   nud   Englat
Wnler Colors,
Water colors drawings will, It Is snld,
lust 400 years If they ure protected
from direct sunlight.
inard's    Liniment    Cures    Dandruff
W    N    U    No.   582
AttaSiisd to any  Garment la a
Ouarnntea   ef
OOOO   MATERIAL
OOOO WORKMANSHIP
and Good Wear.'ng Qualities
When Buying OVERALLS,
PANTS, VESTS, SMOCKS,
or   WORKWOMEN'S  SHIRTS
■•• that eaoh artlole bears a
label Ilka above
Insist on Getting
"King of the Road" Brand
And Take no Other
EVERYQARMENTQUARANTEED
FOR
Over a Quarter of a Century
wo have successfully treated nervoiu
dlsoutii's  caused by  Drink  and  Drugs.
5OU.U00 cures Is our record. We
speak truly and say that failure to
obtain a onrs by tho Keeley Treat
ment ls a failure of the man and nol
our methods   8end  for facts.
Address Iff confidence
THE KEELEY CURE
133 Osborne St., Winnipeg.
When  Remitting by Post, use
Dominion Express Money Orders
and Foreign Cheques
The Best and Cheapest
System   of   Sending    Money   to   any
Place In the World.
Absolutely Safe
* Purchaser is given a receipt, nntl If
order or cheque is LOST or DKS-
tkuyki), the amount will be promptly REFUND!*!). No red tape. For
tun Information aud rates cull on
Local agents. i~f**Z~m--
'^3?*****?+**™$
lit. PLEASANT ADVOCATE.
(Established April 8,18119.)
fifTlCR ! 3 i 4 4 Westminster aseuue.
—I	
Mrs. E  Whitney. Publisher.
ENOf.tsn QkfjOk—30 Fleet stroet,
JLiohfon, E. C, Eii-fland Where a
file of "Tho Advocato" is kept for
visitors.
.Jttbscriptiou $1 a year  payable  i*
Advance.
5 oents a Oopy.
Tel. B1405,
VANCOUVER, B. ti, JUKE  id, laOti.
^wiy*
•M_E A_>VO€AT'E,*¥A_*J€#U*Viai, BfHT£S*H €OL'FMBiiL
 ■'  , ■ ,ij ' : v1,,1.1 -: "::':;",.■.',■,■ '..'■:"     "■.,■■■•., ,,.,: jr., sgssg . asssaanag
■ -   '" > ai  1    . .it 11   ii H 1 >si - 1. j
Local Items. A Few Truths »£££&'?
At the meeting of the City Council,
^u committee, on Monday .evening, die
Aldermen evidenced a disposition to
evade flie Miiifa.t .question nud show
their procrastinating tactics iu this
particular line of civic business.
The by-law calls for $00,000 for the
bnildiug of a lirst class market, nud
that isnDt too much, if it is going to bo
something more hint— "au experiment."
Aldermeo Baxter, as n starter, moved
tthe reduction nf the amount to $65,000,
because a cold storage was provided for;
Aldonuau Bethune thought, f00 000 .too
pinch, aud favored placing the sum at
S80.000 for "au eap-aimeut"; Mayor
J3uscoinbe cousidcred the market "au
experiment" aud favored $80,000.
Aldermen Heaps, McDonnld and Mu
,Mi)J_j,u favored putting up a good
#naricot, and considered thero had been
too much delay. Aldcrmun Morton
moved that the cotnmittoo rise whioh
M-as duly carr—d, and, so, tho question
of a first-class market—where the farmers cun sell I heir produce direct to the
1 ■
consumers— was ngaju put off.
The people have declared by a large
number of votes that tbey waul a
market, want it on Westminster ave
uue, aud they havo also declared iu
(favor of Municipal ownership. Notwith
standing this expression of public opin
ion, the Aldermen have opposed the
market aud Municipal owuersh.p
fluestious.
Thoy will uot go forward ono step in
£ho markot matter without public
opinion expressing itself strongly.
Thoy have no right to throw cohl
water ou the venture by referring to it
as "nu experiment." If it should unfortunately proye "nn uuprolltuble experiment,'' the property could be sold
aiid not a cout )ost to the Oity.
Is ihere soma influence besides loyalty
to fhe voters controlling the City
(Council? Will tho Aldcrmau delay
actiou ou tbe market question, nntl
submit tho by-law in mid-summer.
When it is difficult to got voters to turn
out? However, we feel nssnrred the
ratepayers will be alive to their owu
interests and will be at t|ie polls to
* infirm theit voto cast last Jauuary.
Mr. and Mrs. Ohas. Doering left for
Toronto, on Thnrsday.
Mrs. II. O. Lee will receive on tlie
3d Tuesday of tho mouth during the
summer.
Read the New York Dental Parlors
advertisement iu this paper, thin goto
New yorlc Dental Parlqr.i for yonr work
WANTIJD TO BUY: a Sawmill or
Fir Door Factory; address "Mt. Pleasaut Advocate," 2444 Westmiuster avenue, Vancouver, B. (J.
TlM.ro was a merry Quilting Bee at
the homo of Mrs. T. A. Tidy, Ninth
nveuue, on Wednesday. Refreshments]
were served by the hostess. Present:
Mestlunies Drauey, Foote, D. Martin,
Culvjlje, Bowes, Martin, Newitt, Humphreys, Robinson.
Though tho weather was cool aud
damp the Ice Cream anil Strawberry
Socials held ou Mt. Pleasaut th\s week
wero well patronized aud pleasant social
affairs. The ladies of the Methodist
Church belli their Social 011 'I'hprsday
evening, and the ladies of llie Presbyterian Church hold their Social ou Friday evening.
BUSINESS  NOTICE.
Local Advertising 10c a lino each issue.
Display Advertising $1.00 per inch
per month.
JNotices for Church nnd Society Entertainments, Lectures, etc.,   where
THE OBJECT IS  TO I.AU.I-. WONKY
will ho charged for.
All   Advertisements are  mu regularly
•  aud charged for uutil ordered they
be discontinued.
Transient   Advertizcrs   must   pay   in
advance.
ploticcHot Births, Marriages, nnd Deaths
published tree of charge.
Subscribers who fail to
get "The Advocate" on Saturday moruiug please notify
this office.    Telephone B1405
Orders
for
'*■ Af^K t.""^\
uu
Work
taken  at
/The Advocate"
Tickets, programs,  business cards,
envelop:', letterheads, milk tiekets,
111 fuel, there is nothing too email
or too Lirge iu commercial printing
for us.   Orders solicited.
,.444 Westminster avenue.
Mt   H.I.ASAnt..
—For a short timo only; double southeast corner, cleared, on Tenth avenue,
Beautiful view of tha city; price $1,100,
Terms.  Apply ut 2444 Westmiuster avo
Athjectic CUvb Opening.
The opening ou Wednesday evening
of the Vancouver Athletic Club's baud
some nnd spacious new buildiug corner
of Dunsmuir and Beatty streets', was a
notable occasion. Tho nutia ball,
gymnasium and other rooms were gay
With flags ai)d hunting. Hundreds of
iuvited guests were present, The building is perfectly planned for its purposes
With gymnasium, baths, swimming
pools, billiard rooms, it is a pride to the
city as well as to the Association. The
President, Mr. F. R. McD Russell addressed the assembled guests. Harpur's
Orchestra furnished music for the occasion. Tho second night an Athletic
Tournament, and Friday night a Grand
Ball closed the three days celebration.
Falling Leaves.
One by one they full autl fade—
Some in tbo sunshine, some in the
shade;
Some in the bright and glowing noou,
Some 'ueulh the cold and quiot moon ;
One whi'leth here, onefallelh then),
Till tho ground is cover'd,  the bough
is bare;
So overy passiug hour receives
These falling, fading, dying leaves.
One by oue we fall and fade—
Some in tho  sunshine,  somf.  iu the
Bhade;
Some in the broad,  unclouded  lighf;
Some in the cold uud quiet night;
One unnrneth here, one parteth there,
Till the soul is heavy, the homo is bare;
So every passing hour receives
These fading hearts, these dying leaves
—G. E. Woods.
According to the ordinary Socialistic
talk, only the Proletarian (a member of
the poorest cluss) is meek, a gentleman
and honest. The possession *f property
transforms one into a vaoilling coward,
possessed of the most sordid selfishness,
and utterly without good qualities of
nny kind. Then asks a writer in a
magazine the following questions:
Whero today is there ti Proletarian
leader of tho Socialist movement.
Where is the working-—ass man guiding
the destinies of his class, or engaged in
leading it? So fur ns I am nble to learu,
says this writer, the real leaders of
Siciulism are ''business men" It is
common talk that Mr. Wildiire owns a
comfortable block of stuck in (he Standard Oil Company. J. A. Wnyland is
able to give nwny as prize.--several farms,
Victor Borger, Joseph Patterson, Robert
Hitnler. Jho '.-; Phelps Stokes and many
0 h'T.. 1:11,1 nut bo classed as Proletarians.
11 hus nol be"n denied thai Maxim
Corky, while Ihe gnest of Mr. Wilshirc,
C'lHsii.i.'-il in w im and liquors each day|
day more than ib" average Proletarian
rocotvos iii wages lu a month, if any
iiidui trial and political revolution istui
bo sucrussfnl il must be directed and
led  by  "business men," ns  prtvlons
revolutions were led.
Truth One—Onr store is oue of the most attractive of its kind in town.
Truth Two.—It is stocked with the very best class of .groceries obtainable.
Truth Three—We are-situated on Westminster avenue, just two blocks from
City Hall, 700 and 702, aud—
Lastly we shall be pleased to have you call because we kuow we can give yon
satisfaction.
FURNITURE DEPARTMENT—We are very busy  Inspect our goods,
5T    W/ttWare* Westminster avenue &
.   1.   VV ClIIClCC  Harris street. Telephone 1266.
Home-builders
 will find it to their advantage
to obtain from
the Great-West
fm*\v*w
life
« copy of their circular
A WISE PROVISION
which explains how a small
monthly payment will provide -for the repayment of
loan and interest, and how,
in the event of the death of
the borrower, the home will
be left free of encumbrance,
Geo. H. HALSE,
MANAGER.
426 Richards St.       Vancouver, B.C.
000*0000000000000000000000
HATS
DAINTY MUSLINS and -
DIMITIES.
Crums Best Prints.
Mt. Pleasaut's First-class
Dry Goods Store
W. W. Merklev
Roval Bask of Canada Building
Corner Seventh nud  Westminster
Avenues, Mt. Pleasaut.
For   local  now
ADVOCATE, 011
s   subse
ly $1 for
bo    for
2 months.
THE
flowers.
Dr. Eiwtus Ht.lt uf l*vr!]:tjni, Maine,
ut tho Of-htbdloiology bpshIou "l1 fehr
Airiericiiii MotUenl AHOolotlutd iu ftn
elubufriteptipiir ou "Physirnl Econoni
io," fonti-wi. 1) thiil fho "conoiuicrvaliw
of »Inbnring piiilSdemniuM nfler bit-
twenty-lit-li your, and that the vnlno ol
a pj'ofcf.pionnl man wanes ufter the
fortieth year. Jn hia tabln showing the
v.iJun of individuals of llio A men odd
label*..!;.* cl 166) hfl BtHted th'if nt ten
y..i.rs of :.p', '.\}., per oeutdlscoant hauls,
alioy In worth (8,061.69; iit •;■"> bo la
worth ii)At-H 03; nnd from that tiuao on
hi* vnlvic di '•[■> am ■■■ nntil nt 70 i.e in
v .nt.i .;-i ..:•<', ;'i:ii,,! bo years ot ago be
in ii drawback upon the community
loil..--..-.if.ii of 1872.84. l*he profeft-
8*. nail, Mt 26 ycaiH of ngo, lms an eco«
nninic vttht« n* fa6,808 04, end liis high*
i'M vnluc 1»* '* 40 yenrs of age, when he
in v.tnh.y.r..:'!! 6fi - '-Tho Colonist."
4*  .
- NOTICE.—
Pcrsonsrl notices of visitors on
fit. t'lMs-ant, or of AU. Pleasant
•?c plo wl.o \ Mt other cities, ftUo all
I ki\\ social i__f_ir^ ure ftladfy received
by "iiK' Adv •cat*.*/'
PoetB have been
foud of likcuin*
womuu to a flower,
Her fairness is
flowerlike. H*r
sweetness suggests
the flower fragrance.
Her very fragility
finds its type again
in the frail flower, which languishes when
neglected, and is so eaujly destroyed. It
is a pretty simile and ulniout at* pei'fcpt us
pretty.
Al] women love flowers, and every woman
who grows them know-* that their health
depends on daily care. Not alone are
water and sunshine necessary to the health
of the plant. Their leaves and roots must
he guarded from the parasites which soon
destroy the flower's beauty and undermine
its life.
If a woman would care fur herself as ske
does for her plants she would preserve her
beauty and retain her strength fur beyond
the period when the average woman looks
old and feels older than she looks.
THE GREAT SEO RET
Of woman's preservation of her beauty
lies in the intelligent care of the womanly
health. So close is the relation between
the health of the delicate womanly orgaua
and the health of the whole body, that
whenever the feminine functions are deranged or disturbed the couseouences are
felt by every nerve iu the body. Severe
headache, backache, paift In the aide, and
bearing down pains are borne with by so
many thousands of women that one who is
in sound health is a rare exception. Most
women wVtld give anything to .tMOK>'how
to be cured. The way is very plain. Follow the path made by more than a balf a
million women who have been perfectly
cured of womanly ills and weakness.
"I believe I owe my life to Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and • Neasaut Pellets,' " says
Mrs. at ii i.i G. Ilayscl, writing from Brookland,
D. C "Six years ago, nfter the birth of one of
my children, I wan left lu o weak, run-dowu condition. My health teemed utterly gone. I suffered from nervousness, female weakness and
rheumatism, and I lUfftred everything one could
suffer from tlu*se com plaints. Ijleivn-a burden.
1 doctored with three different physinmis and
H'A uo relief. I tried stverjil patent medicines,
all with the name relttft. I began to (jet worse,
nnd tu arid to the complications I Kutfeii-d terribly from cptll tl potion, I chanced to sec on* of
your ndvcrtisonieuls and cmjcluded tu try tho
above remedies. J commenced to take Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription aud 'Pleasant
Pellets'and began to improve riuht away, and
continued improving and gaining in strength. I
cannot express the relief, ft was su great. Seven
mouths later my little daughter was born with-
put much trouble. I feel that I would never
have beeu able tu endure my confinement had
It not I»eeo for the help I received from Dr.
Pierce's medicines. My baby was a fine, healthy
child, and the only oue I hare ever been able to
unr ■'■ Sbe is now two years old and I have
never had to take any medicine since, so I feel
that your medicine una made a lasting cure
wiih mc. I owe so much in thanks, It would be
impo-it-ible for uie to express by word or pen
huw thankful I am to God and Dr. Pierce.M
NOTHING IS SURER
Than the effect of Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. It makes weak women strong,
sick women well. It regulates the periods,
stops disagreeable drains, heals inflammation and ulceration, and cures female weakness. It prepares the wife for motherhood,
gives her vigor and physical strength, ao
thnt the birth hour is practically painless.
It is the best of tonics because it contains
no alcohol, neither opium, cocaine, nor any
Othtr narcotic, For working women in the
home, store or schoolroom it ia an invaluable medicine. It qniots the nerves, in-
creasofl the appetite, and causes restful
and refreshing sleep, Nursing mothers
will tiud no tonic so bencflclkl to mother
and child as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prcscrip.
tion.
WHAT SHALL I DO 7
That question is often on a woman's Hpp,
for of her it is expected that she shall be
ready to do something in any emergency
In the home. When that question refers
to health, sickness or disease, the answer
will be found in Dr. Pierce's Common
.Sense Medical Adviser. This frrcat work
contslnB ioe8 large pages, and ia acnt free
on receipt of stamps to pay expense of
customs otid mailing on(y. Send 31 one-cent
•tamps for the book bound in paper or 50
Ifanipi for the volume in cloth binding.
Address Vr. K. V. Pierce, BuflWo, N. Y,
Muir's Mew
BREAD
Golden
Rod Loaf
10 cents per loaf.
Made  from a  New Receipt
Excellent.    Try it.
MUIR'S BAKERY
'Phone 443.
Woman's
Realm.
June ia geuerajly apokeu of as the
"goiug away" month, and consequently
it is the month for great sales in aU
Hues of merchandise for vacation time.
Sheer silk waists in black, white and
colors are among the dressy effects offered A color creeping iuto waist lines is
grey, which is seen in the simple shirt
styles.
Fancy plaid numbers are receiving
cousiderable attention at the hands of
tke city stores. They are shown in the
better grades of ginghams and the cotton taffetas.
In lieu of loi_g silk gloves, retailers iu
some pnrts of tbo couutry are buying
long lace mitts. It is thought that silk
mitts will be in vogue before the season
is ovor.
Thi high price of wool during the
past couple of seasons is largely instrumental in popularizing fleeced goods
The demand for flcoces is far beyond
the visible supply.
Real Estate!
*0000**000000**00*00000*00
Keeler's Nursery
Dahlia Bulbs of'ohoice varieties, iic and
10c each. Asters, 25 varieties for 10c
aud loo por dozen. Lobelia, fine plants,
IOo per dozen. Muny other varieties of
plants at resonablo prices
Nursery & Greenhouses,  corner of
Fifteenth aud Westminster avenues.
Tim Chkapest Place in the City.
******t}jl********************tt*t******
The CASH
Store
3 cans of Com for  25c
8 cans of Peas for  25c
Nice ""able Butter at 25c Lb.
Eden Bauk Butter ' 30o  "
Calgary Flour  $1.50
Smith   Grocer
Junction of Waitniiustor Road and Ave.
'Phoue 2053.
«**WWy¥W*¥VVV
WESTERN CANADA'S
Industrial
*** Exhibition
and Agricultural Pair.
Winn i'p e g
July 23d to25th, 1906.
The Farmers' Annual Summer Holiday.
The Largest Exhibition of Live-stock
in Western Canada.
$500.00
offered in Prizes for What.
Interesting B"t.tpr-m.'\l_iug Competitions
open to Auiatenrs and also Professionals.
The Grandest Collection of Art,
Art Treasures, and School Exhibits
ever got  together   in   the   West.
Tho Carnival in Venice and
The Kuakenshue Air-ship
union., the Special Attractions.
Entries elo?e Jnly 7th.
Cheap Excursions ou all Hues
For Entry Blanks, eto, etc., apply to
G. H. Greig, Presidout.
R. .1. Hughes, Sec.-Treas.
A  W. Bell, General-Manager.
Advertize in Ihe "Advocate."
Some of thu in'.il_i..u color-— tops in
both men's aud women's shoos shown
this season do not appear to bo meeting
wit- much favor aud are uot at all
likely to become popular.
Shirtwaists of striped lines aro the
latest for tailored costumes, uot to bo
worn, however, with one of those new
striped cloth suits. This vogue of stripes
is one that must be handled with care.
OBITUARY.
Marjory Eleotra, the little daughter
of Mr. Samuel Moore, conductor ou the B. C. Electric Railway, died
Monday night, and the fuunra_ took
plaoe on Tuesday afternoon from the
family rosidence 2330 Columbia streot,
Rev. H. W. Piercy officiating. The
little girl was I years aud 8 months of
age.
SOME GOOD BUYS-
5 acres at Eburue, black soil, $150.00 per
acre; beautiful view. Terms.
3 acres at Jubilee  Station  for $400.00.
New houso on Teuth ave.,(corner) every
moderu convenience, very desirable
property; easy terms.
3 lots (corner) Columbia street, cleared
and graded; $3,800, half cash.
House of 8 rooms, good foundation,
3 'ots, stable, fmitjtrees, lots 99x120;
price $4,600, terms.
■2 Lots, each 88x120, all kinds of frnit,
large baru ; 0-roomed house; price
$2,800; terms
Fine Orchard aud Ohickon Ranch on
Twentieth avenuo, 4 lots, lots
50x133, honse of 4 rooms. Price
$3.0001 terms.
7-roomed House, lot 493^x120, Eighth
aveuuo; price $1.850.
Double cornor, (2 lots), cloared, on Fifth
mul Mai iii »l in ; prico $1,000.
Two lots, on corner, Teuth avenuo, all
cleared; prico $1.000.
$2,800 buys a New Madorn House
of 7 rooms ou Fifth aveuue. Terms
eusy. Value good.
Double corner on Teuth avenuo, cleared,
lino location,   Prioe $1,000.
Houbo of 5 rooms, electric light; bath
aud a 11 couvenionoqs; FINE
ORCHARD. Prioe $2,100; $750
down and easy terms. Situated on
Eighth avenue.
Cottage of 5 rooms, oloctrio light, and
all oouvenionces; situated on Eighth
nvenne, east. Prioe $1,800; $600
down and termB.
8-storey Residence on Sixth avenuo,
large house, beautiful lawn, fruit.
Terms.   Prico $8,250
House of 9 rooms, Eighth avenne; fine
orchard, lot 149x122 ; price $3,250.
Cash $1,159.
Lots on Fourteenth aveuue, near St.
Catherines, for $150 eaoh; terms.
Young Peoples Soc.eties.
SUNDAY.
Loyal Workers of Christian Endeavor
tncot at 15 minutes to 7, every Suuday
evening iu Advout Christian Church,
Seventh avenue, near Westm'r ave.
MONDAY.
Epworth   Leagno of   Mt.    Pleasant
Methodist Church meets at 8 p. tn.
'B. Y. P. U., meets  in  Mt. Pleasr
Baptist Chnrch at 8 p, ni.
TUESDAY.
The Y. P. S. C. E., meets at 8 p. in
In Mt- Pleasasant Presbyterian Ohuroh
Before starting on a shopping tour,
look over the advertisements in the
ADVOflATE.
REAL ESTATE.
One lot, 25x120, no stumps, on Westminster avenue; price $825, $125
down, balance on easy terms.
7 Lots ou Fourteenth nve., near Scott
price $825, $125 down, balance easy
terms. High ground, overlooking
city.
5-rooru House, rented at $16 per month,
south half of lot, in 200a; $1,600,
$400 cash, baliinco to arrange.
5 room Cottage, rentedat$14permonth,
south half of lot, in 200a; price
$1,400, $300 down, easy terms.
Two lots, cleared nnd graded, $1,600,
inside lot for $725 Will build to
Slit purchaser on easy terms.
li-room House on Westmiuster avenue,
$2,650, $800 cash, bulance to arrange
8 Lots (coruer) Westminster  avenue,
80x132; price $3,200. terms.
7 Lots on Fourteenth avenue, east, $330
each; high elovation ; easy terms.
A GENUINE SNAP I
Seven acres of land, cleared and culti
vated; chicken runs; 500 chickens, cow,
horso and everything else needed in a
country home. Situated in South Vancouver. Reosonnblo teems Call if ynu
want to buy nt 24-14 Westminster ave
Mks R. Whit.;; y, 2-144 Westminsti-i
avenue, Mt. Ploasant
Argyle House
Tbo Big Bargain Dry Goods Storo of B. O.
Big Removal
Sale!
Rihhons at Half-price
—in a variety of colors—
3-in wide double-faced Satin worth 30c   for   15o  a yard
a-in    " " " " 25c   "   12l£
H„     " " " " 15c    "     1%
1 •• I, " " 10c   "     5 "
IX „ •' 50   ■!     2J£       "
Lace in short lengths worth 10c for 5c a yard
J. Horner,
4O0 Westminster Ave. Opp. Carnegie Library.
One-half Acre,  ,(U lots), cleared and
fenced,    3-room    house,    chicken
house, on James street, South Vancouver ; price $900. Very easy term"
10 lots   on    Twenty-fourth    avenue,
83xl22.hJ feet. Corner lots on
Ontario street, $700; 7 lots Nos. 7, 8,
8, 10, 11, 12, $200each, No. 18 corner
lot $250. These lots are partly
oleared.   Very easy terms
Hoi—e of 5-rooms,    Eighth   avenue;
electric  light,    bath;   lot 38x120.
Price    $2,000.
Store on 25-ft. lot, on Westminster ave
nne; building rented; line location,
near Ninth avenne.   Price $6,500.
Terms.
Honse of 7 rooms, corner Lansdowne
avenue aud Scotia street; lot 50x130.
Prioe $2,000
Lot  20x132  on Westminster   avennu
two-storey building, in flue condition ; leased for 2 years; title perfect.    Prioe 17.600.
8-roomed Cottage on  Cordova street,
east; trees and   flower gardoi,
lovely home $3,700.
5 Lots, cleared R«4 plowed, William ana
Park Drive; ou carlinc. Easy ten in
 $460 ont-*'
5 Lots ou Grant struct—Grnndviow-
over—olring the city;  very choice
Jots. Terms $8,960.
Westminster avenne, Mt. Pleasiva ,
$7,000. The best corner left on
the Hill.
4 Houses on   Ninth   avenne-   all
rented; $4,200.   Terms.
DESIREABLE PROPERTY  <"»tf
GRANDVIEW.
Beautifully   Situated   Rehiuentiai,
Lot on Burrard   street;   $i.20u.
Listjyour lots and property
with
Mrs. R. Whitney,
2444 Westminster ave.
Mt. PLEASANT.
Telephone B1405.
JHE ADVOCATE
*m*mVI*S9^*t 8^1 -^-H-^llr^l^sf *pj$*^9^t t^l^ll^l
Is lssued«%Sj£3
****** *** ^" ^" & South Vancouver. ^
"The Ajdvocnte" gives all the Local News of Mt. Pleasant from
week to week for $1 00 per year; six months 60c. An interesting
Serial Story is always kept running; the selections in Woman's
Realm will always be found full interest to up-to-date women; the
miscellaneous itnms are always bright, entertaining and inspiring.
New arrivals on Mt. Pleasnut will become raedily informed of the
community and more quickly interested iu local happenings if
they subacribo to "The Adyoo»te."
5
y
Mt. Pleasant Lodges.
I. O. O. F.
Mt. Pleasant Lodge No. 19 meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m , in Oddfellows Hall
Westmiuster avenue,   Mt. Pleasnnt.
Sojourning brethren cordially invited
to attend.
Noble Grand—G. W. Jamiesou.
Recording Secretary—Frnnk
Tritublo.cor. Ninth ave. _ Westmiu'r rd.
I. O. F.
Court Vancouver 1328, Independent
Ordor of Foresters meets 2d and 4th
Mondays of each month at 8 p. m., in
Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Chief Ranger—A. Pengelly.
Recording Secretary—M. J. Crehan,
814 Princess street, City.
Financial Secretary—J. B.Abernethy
Address: Care 2313 Westinineteravenue
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES.
Alexandra Hive No. 7, holds regnla.
Review 2d an« lth Mondays of eaoh
month in Knights of Pythias Ha"
Westminster avenue.
Visiting Ladies always welcome.
Lady Commander—Mrs. N. Pettipiece,
26 Tenth avenne, enst.
Lady Record Keeper— Mis. J. Maitir
Ninth avenue.
CANADIAN ORDER OF CHOSEN
FRIENDS,
Vancouver Council, No. 811a, meet
every 2d and 4th Thursdays of caoJ'
month, in I. O. O. F., Hall, Wesl
minster avenue.
Sojouruing Friends always welcome
H. W. Howes, Chief Councillor.
aaa Tenth live., oast.
Miss A. Chambers, Recorder,
2?28 Westmlnsteravenue. Tel. 760.
CORRECT ENGLISH,
HOW TO USE IT.
A Monthly Mngazine   devoted to the
Use-of English.   Josephine Turck
Baker, Editor.
$1 a year; 10c for Sample Copy.   Agents
Wanted.   Evanston, 111., U. S. A.
Partial Contents for this Month.—
Course in English for the Beginner;
courso in English for the Advnnced
pupil. How to Increase One's Voeabu-
Inry. Tho Art of Conversation. Should
and Would: how to use them. Pronunciation. Correct English iu the Homo.
Correct Euglish in tho School. Business English for the Business Man.
Studies iu Euglish Literature.
E. & J. HflRDV & CO.
Company, Financial,  Press and
Advertisers' Agents.
80 Fleot St., London, E. O, England
Colonial Business a Specialty.
THE ADVOCATE
is only $1.00 n year,
50e for 6 mouths,
25o for 3 months.
Get yonr work done at the
Glasgow Barber Shop
2 doors from Hotel
Frank Unpbbwood, Proprietor.
BATHS—Bath room fitted with Porcelain    Bath    Tub    and all   modern
conveniences.
SO YEARS'
XPEBIENCE
Tiupc Murks
Dcsiqns
Copyrights Ae.
Anyone lending a iketeb _id deeorlptlon nmy
quick!r osc-rtsin onr opinion free whether an
Invention ts prohsblr ii-tontj	
icUyC'iiiiKlsiulnl. He
0. 01 deet Mftney for 1 .
_ .ts Uken throoih Alqnn A <
xpeciot notice., without oblige. In the
tlnnsstrlcUyciniU—iitful. Ht—.bookon Patent*
lonl free. Oldest aseney for secorlnajpatenis.
Patents taken throoih Aliinn A Co. rcc.Iy*
Scientific American.
A tifindaomolr llluetrnf od weo\\}y.   I.-iYrest clr-
dilation of nny rrioni Hio journal.   Terms, tH «
our; four months, 9L Bold by all newiriealore.
Braaoh Oflloe,
loe, «X r Bt. W-ubUwtOD, D. C.
DO IT NOW 1—If not alreMy ft Subscriber to "The Advocate'* become one
now.   Only $1 tor 12 months.
HOT WATER
FOR THE BATH.
After a hard day's work there is nothing so refreshing as a hot
bath.   During the warm weather oue reluctantly builds n hot fire
in the range and cousoqneutly the bath is often neglected.
This difficulty can be easily ovorcomo by the uso of gas for fuel,
with one of our
DEASY HOT WATER BOILERS.
The "Densy" is a Comwjiation boiler and can bo nttached
to your ordinary range also.
I.1' von intend buying a new boiler, you should see the Combination "Densy" before making a purohuse. If yon don't, yon will
be sorry after you have seen oue in operation thut yon had not
i.-ikeu our advice.
Vancouver Gas Company.
Oitiob: corner of Carrall and Hastings streets.

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